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Full text of "The Signet"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/signet1517phis 



Vol. XV. 



NEW SERIES 



No. 4 





Published by the 

Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 

Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Editor 
Nortb Amherst, Massachusetts 



APRIL 1924 



Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office at New Haven, Conn, 
under the Act of July 16, 1894 

Published quarterly 

The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor Co. , 

New Haven, Conn. 

Non-subscription 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Chapter House, Amherst, Mass. 

B — February 2, 1888. Union University. Chapter Houses, 147 
Lancaster St., Albany, and 201 Seward Place, Schenectady, N. Y. 

r — February 26, 1889. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — February 24, 1891. West Virginia University. Chapter 
House, 672 North High St., Morgantown, W. Va. 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Chap- 
ter House. Sachem Hall, 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z-^December 19, 1896. College of City of New York. 473 
West 140th St., New York City. 

H — January 8, 1897. University of Maryland. Chapter 
Houses, 1816 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., Col- 
lege Park, Md. 

® — December 16, 1897. Columbia University. Chapter House. 
550 W. 114th St., New York City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hobo- 
ken, N. J. Chapter House, 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Pennsylvania State College, State College, 
Pa. Chapter House, State College, Pa. 

A — October 7, 1899. George Washington University. Chapter 
House, 1 81 3 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Chapter House, 3618 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 
Chapter House, 3d and Cherokee Sts., South Bethlehem, Pa. 

S — April 12, 1902. .St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 67 Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

O — May 24, 1902. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
Boston, Mass. Chapter House, 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — April 18, 1903. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, 
Pa. Chapter House, 437 West James St., Lancaster, Pa. 

2 — May 16, 1903. St. John's College. Chapter House, 36 
Maryland Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

T — March 25, 1905. Dartmouth College. Chapter House, 
Hanover, N. H. 



DIRECTORY 147 

Y — February 10, 1906. Brown University, Providence, R. I. 
$ — March 24, 1906. Swarthmore College. Chapter House, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 
Chapter House, Williamstown, Mass. 

* — January 19, 1907. University of Virginia, Virginia Ave,, 
Charlottesville, Va. 

O — February 12, 1909. University of California, Berkeley, 
Cal. Chapter House, 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

AA — May 9, 1910. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Chapter House, 810 South Third St., Champaign, 111. 

BA — May 12, 1910. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, 
Minn. Chapter House, 1018 University Ave., S. E., Minneapolis. 
rA — April 13, 191 1. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Chap- 
ter House, 2823 West St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — February 27, 1915. University of Michigan. Chapter 
House, 1003 E. Huron St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 1915. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Chapter 
House, II Dean St., Worcester, Mass. 

ZA — January 13, 191 7. University of Wisconsin. Chapter 
House, 211 Langdon St., Madison, Wise. 

HA — March 4, 1917. University of Nevada. Chapter House, 
737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

©A — February 19, 1921. Oregon Agricultural College. Chap- 
ter House, 2y Park Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

lA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State College. Chapter House, 
1447 Anderson Avenue, Manhattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia School of Technology. Chapter 
House, 90 W. North Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923. University of Washington. Chapter 
House, 4554 1 6th Avenue, Northeast, Seattle, Wash. 

MA — April 26, 1923. University of Montana. Chapter House, 
loii Gerald Avenue, Missoula, Mont. 

NA — May 2, 1923. Leland Stanford Junior University. 
Chapter House, Lomita Drive and Mayfield Ave., Stanford. 
Calif. 



4> S K FRATERNITY 

officers, 1922-1924 

The Supreme Court 

William A. McIntyre, Chancellor M '04 

207 Dudley Ave., Narbeth, Pa. 

Dr. Walter H. Conley, Recorder B '91 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City. 

Dr. Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn A '76 

George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn r '91 

Alvin T. Burrows, hi N. Race St., Urbana, 111 A '03 

Frank Prentice Rand, North Amherst, Mass X '12 

The Council. 

President— Don AU) H. McLean A '06 

215 Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Vice President — Gilbert J. Morgan H '07 

1806 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Regional Vice Presidents — 

William C. Huntress T '15 

Keene, N. H. 

Joseph H. Batt „ A '16 

413 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C 

Charles H. Ruedi AA '17 

1434 1st National Bank Building, Chicago, 111. 

Earl Snell n '09 

Reno, Nev. 

Recorder — Frank M. Forstburg II'i8 

Media, Pa. 

Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts A '07 

Amherst, Mass. 

Auditor — Horace R. Barnes M '11 

928 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Inductor — Arnold C. Otto A '11 

141 3 First National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wise. 



THE SIGNET 



Vol. XV APRIL 1924 No. 4 



THE IDEAL CHAPTER PRESIDENT 



A SYMPOSIUM 



He should be dignified, forceful, a clear thinker, and a good 
organizer. He should know the capabilities, — the strong and the 
weak points, — of each member of the chapter. He should be 
familiar with the history of the chapter and of the national 
fraternity. He should be acquainted with the national and district 
officers. He should have attended at least one of the conferences 
of his district, and he should have been present at at least one 
national convention. He should visit other chapters of the frater- 
nity whenever he has a chance. He should be well known and 
respected in his class and college. He should rank high in scholar- 
ship. He should in his every day behavior exemplify the high 
moral ideals of the fraternity. He should be tactful, courteous, 
always a gentleman. 

Howard F. Dunham, T 'ii, 

Alumni Adviser, Dartmouth. 



I50 THE SIGNET 

He is a brother who is ever consistent at meeting attendance; 
who personally, by example, keeps up the scholastic standing of 
the chapter; who always helps a brother in time of need; who 
keeps a close scrutiny on chapter finances ; and who above all keeps 
to the dignity of his office without sacrificing the spirit of harmony 
and good fellowship. 

Elmer F. Shaffer, N '07, 

Alumni Adviser, Lehigh. 



To command the love and respect of your fellow members is 
the keynote of the best chapter president. In order to retain these 
the leader should possess dignity, character, and common sense. 
He must also be honest with himself, first, last and all the time. 

Gilbert J. Morgan, H '07, 

Alumni Adviser, Maryland. 



To my mind the ideal chapter president should be a man : 

1. who has won the respect and confidence of the chapter; 

2. who is resourceful and tactful; 

3. who accepts his office as a responsibility as well as an 

honor ; 

4. thoroughly familiar with the condition of each department 

of the chapter organization; 

5. with a clear conception of the fundamental principles 

upon which the growth of a strong chapter depends ; 

6. who has at heart the ideals and policies of the fraternity ; 

7. who is fearless and just in the administration of such 

rules and regulations as may be necessary in maintain- 
ing and building a strong chapter. 

Harold W. Stewart, AA '09, 

Alumni Adviser, Wisconsin. 



THE IDEAL CHAPTER PRESIDENT 151 



You asked me to give you a few remarks in connection with the 
qualifications of a Chapter president. To my mind there are two 
primary functions to perform. The first is to preserve the unity 
of the Chapter by preventing internal dissension, and the second 
is to strengthen its external position by insuring that the efforts 
of the Chapter are directed towards the cooperation of the college 
authorities in helping to make better citizens of its members. 

In a group of men such as a fraternity chapter where there are 
thirty or more members, it is inevitable that differences of opinion 
shall arise and if these are not located and straightened out 
promptly, they will lead to dissensions within the Chapter. To 
prevent the development of such dissensions the Chapter president 
should be a man who will have the confidence of the brothers so 
that they will bring their troubles to him, and he should possess 
judgment and tact to enable him to settle the differences promptly. 

To accomplish the second purpose and strengthen the external 
position of the Chapter the president should be a man of vision; 
he should realize that his men are at college for a definite purpose 
and that the fraternity can succeed only through furthering that 
purpose. Fraternities are on trial and always will be on trial. 
But sentence will be suspended as long as the fraternities work 
with the college and not against it. The successful Chapter presi- 
dent must see that the members of the Chapter realize this, and he 
must not allow the social aspects of fraternity life to become 
predominant. To accomplish this he need not be a prude nor a 
grind, but he must be a disciplinarian. 

The incoming members of the Chapter must be taught how to 
work for its ideals, how to use their time to best advantage and 
how to become useful members of society. If the president can 
help them to do this, he will at the same time develop and 
strengthen his Chapter. 

Edmund G. Robinson, $ '05, 

Alumni Adviser, Swarthmore. 



152 THE SIGNET 

If Brother Rand's appeal "To a Selected Group of Alumni 
Advisers" to give their "conception of tlie ideal chapter president" 
has been so cleverly manipulated so that in every instance the 
adviser is likewise the president — as is the case at Epsilon — ^then 
he will have usurped the powers to institute a confessional in 
Phi Sigma Kappa, with or without the consent of the Grand 
Council. Bared of all umbrage the ideal chapter president is he 
who gives as much time, shows as much vigor and exerts as much 
influence — granted that influence be good — to the growth, dignity 
and welfare of his chapter as his professional or business obliga- 
tions will within reason permit. He who goes beyond this is a 
fanatic, and fanatics are too much imbued with a sense of their 
own importance to be of much service to any cause. 

Carl F. Schreiber, E Hon., 

Alumni Adviser, Yale. 



Sturdy of character, and at all times a leader, but one with the 
happy faculty of inspiring the confidence and the following of 
the chapter in a proper direction. Calm and deliberate of thought ; 
not prone to hasty decisions. Serious minded as regards his 
fraternity and his responsibilities. A good student, yet not neces- 
sarily an "A" man. Withal so imbued with the spirit of the 
fraternity that to forward her in every possible way should be his 
primary object while chapter president. 

Ralph R. DePrez, 

Alumni Adviser, George Washington. 



Why "eight or ten sentences" ? To me the best chapter presi- 
dent is he who, by integrity of character, qualities of leadership, 
high academic standing and sane exercise of social activities, sets 
the most inspiring example to his fellows. I think that I have 
these attributes in the proper order of their relative importance. 

Herman Diederichs, T '04, 

Alumni Adviser, Cornell. 



THE IDEAL CHAPTER PRESIDENT 153 

To my mind the ideal chapter president should be a man of 
pleasing personality. He should be sincere and conscientious. 
He should be courageous, and have vision, and be firm. He 
must be clean, and have high standards, of morals, and attain- 
ments in all lines. He must be loyal : loyal to his country, insti- 
tution, fraternity, and chapter. He should be a leader, and 
always lead to higher goals, and be an inspiration to the chapter. 
He will strive constantly to hold the chapter to the exact knowl- 
edge and adherence to the ritual and secret work of the fraternity. 
He should be positive, impartial and fair. 

Rhea B. Robinson, BA ii, 

ex-Alumni Adviser, Minnesota. 



The president of any fraternity chapter, in my estimation, 
should be a senior student, and a man whose personality and 
personal appearance demand respect and recognition from the 
under classmen in the chapter. Not necessarily does he need to 
be an exceptional student, but he should be sufficiently adept in 
his studies as to have proper weight with the college authorities 
when matters come up of interest to his fraternity. His office 
should be the grateful acknowledgment of distinctive service and 
noble effort and a position to be attained only by those who 
intently seek it. 

Glenn E. Motz, TA '12, 

Alumni Adviser, Ames. 



I am reminded of a rather unusual case which illustrates the point under 
discussion. A young man, elected to the presidency of his chapter, immedi- 
ately signed the pledge, and, despite previous indulgences, never broke his 
resolution during his entire administration. Disregarding his personal 
preferences, he submitted reverently to the ideal for which he felt the 
invisible brotherhood of his chapter stood. His influence, as well as the 
influence of his chapter, was exceptionally salutary. — TJie Laurel (* K T). 



BASKETBALL 





First Team 




Right forward 


Makofski 


Union 


Left forward 


Morris 


Pennsylvania 


Center 


Harrison 


Nevada 


Right guard 


Bowers 


West Virginia 


Left guard 


Steele 


Oregon 



If chapter letters can be trusted and general impressions of the 
athletic world do not lead one too far astray, the team above is as 
good as there is in the order. Makofski is proving the season's 
sensation at Union. He scored 15 of Union's 22 points against 
Rochester, and 10 points against the Army. Morris is apparently 
the only Phi Sig playing regularly in the big Eastern league. The 
Editor noticed his name in the line-up for the Navy and the 
Cornell games. Harrison, captain of next fall's football team, 
seems to be Nevada's star athlete, and gets the center position. 
Oregon has been having a successful season in the Northwest, 
"Unbeatable on her own floor" anyway, and Steele is pitted against 
the more dangerous forward in every game. Bowers has been 
playing basketball for four years at West Virginia, and is a 
veteran in every sense of the word. 



Right forward 
Left forward 
Center 
Right guard 
Left guard 



Second Team 

Fisher 

Rasey 

Jones 

Wellington 

Evans 



Ames 
Minnesota 
Mass. Aggie 
St. Lawrence 
Swarthmore 



CHICAGO INTERFRATERNITY 
CONFERENCE 

The Chicago Interfraternity Conference held its annual banquet 
in the Blackstone Hotel on February 7 with 390 present, eleven 
of whom were Phi Sigma Kappa. The toastmaster was Richard 
Henry Little, famous as a humorist and editor of The Line in the 
Chicago Tribune. Among the speakers were George Banta, 
editor of the Greek Exchange, "Billy" Levere of S. A. E., 
Shepardson, formerly Dean of University of Chicago and now 
editor of Beta Theta Pi, and four other national fraternity 
presidents. 



HOCKEY 

Any Phi Sigma Kappa hockey team this season would have to 
be built up around the men at Minnesota, assuming that the story 
which appeared in the chapter publication before Christmas is 
not misleading and that the three stars whose pictures there 
appeared were on hand for the current season. Brother Pond was 
apparently the star player on a championship team last winter, and 
was elected captain for the present season. Swanson and 
DeForrest both made the All-Conference second team. The 
Alumni Weekly for last March said: "In the last game of the 
season, before a crowd of 2,500 people, the Maroon and Gold 
performed brilliantly, defeating the Badger sextet 4-0. Pond, 
Bartlett, Swanson and DeForrest all won honors in this game. 
Paul Swanson's never-dying spirit was a big factor in the success 
of the team. Swanee is one of the best fighters Minnesota ever 
had. He ranked high as a point getter and had more assists 
than any other man on the team. Frank Pond established a repu- 
tation as the best all-around puck chaser in the Big Ten." With 
these men put Sheehy of Dartmouth, who won the St. Nicholas 
game for his college, and Crosby of Massachusetts Aggie, a 
college famous for hockey with two men on the Olympic team, 
and you have a strong combination. Unfortunately there seems 
to be no goal. Brown seems to be a second string man at Penn- 
sylvania, but what is the poor editor to do ! 



Left wing 


Pond 


Minnesota 


Right wing 


Swanson 


Minnesota 


Center 


Sheehy 


Dartmouth 


Left defense 


Crosby 


Mass. Aggie 


Right defense 


De Forrest 


Minnesota 


Goal 


Brown 


Pennsylvania 



Professor: Why are you taking this course, Mr. Brown? 

Student: Er — well, because I am very fond of the subject. It gives me 
a new insight into the problems which — er — I'm called upon to meet in 
everyday life. It has been an inspiration to me. 

Professor : Very good. Now, Mr. Smith, you tell one. — Washington 
Columns. 



THE EDITORIAL HALL OF FAME 

Brother Booss, Columbia, Editor-in-chief of The Columbian, the 
university yearbook. 

Brother Johnston, St. John's Editor-in-chief, The Collegian, the 
college newspaper. 

Brother Blair, Montana, Editor-in-chief, The Sentinel, the univer- 
sity yearbook. 

Brother Gleeson, Montana, news editor of The Kaimin, the univer- 
sity newspaper, and president of Sigma Delta Chi, the profes- 
sional journalistic fraternity. 

Brother Harwood, Nevada, Editor-in-chief, University of Nevada 
Sagebrush, the newspaper. 



WRESTLING 

Wrestling is a new sport as far as The Signet is concerned. 
We have not, in the past, been possible to offer a complete aggre- 
gation that would stand inspection. This year we think we can. 
We grant that we are taking one or two liberties. Liggett 
really belongs in the 135 pound class; Browning's weight 
and prowess were not specified ; and Captain Smith of St. Law- 
rence enters as "unlimited" only because there is no one else to 
assume that responsibility. Anyway, here they are : 



115 lb. class 


Browning 


Brown 


125 lb. class 


Washburn 


Lehigh 


135 lb, class 


Roosa 


Columbia 


145 lb. class 


Liggett 


Penn State 


158 lb. class 


Hohensack 


West Virginia 


175 lb. class 


Ouarles 


West Virginia 


Unlimited 


Smith 


St. Lawrence 



THE OXFORD IDEA 

The Editor 

The difference between Oxford and Yale has been greatly 
exaggerated. In the final analysis it is simply this : Oxford 
insists that her students stay upon the campus during the night- 
time, and Yale during the day. Both requirements are based upon 
the obvious essential — that the growing boy must get his sleep. 
The Oxford way would seem to be the more rational of the two, 
but both meet, apparently, with some success. 

Of course to Americans of certain tastes, the Oxford plan is 
very appetizing. You will find them on every campus and in 
every city club. Some of them are Rhodes Scholars, of whom 
much must be forgiven. Some of them are erstwhile tourists 
who pride themselves upon the correct pronunciation of Magdalene 
and a midsummer recollection of Addison's Walk. Some are the 
malcontents, who bluster about American superficiality and know 
nothing about Oxford at all. Let it be said in passing that the 
Oxford plan works very well, and that the Yale plan works very 
well, that the earnest teacher and the earnest student in some way 
get together under both, and the educable youth are eventually 
educated. 

There are no fraternities at Oxford. It is often said, however, 
that the Oxford college, as distinct from the university, is a sort 
of glorified fraternity, the g'oal towards which our chapters should 
grow. It is of interest, then, to consider these colleges for a bit, 
and to contemplate our course. 

The Oxford college is primarily a place of residence. Therein 
it and the fraternity would seem to be almost identical. Each 
college has its halls, weathered, let it be said, into unforgettable 
beauty ; its quads into which the study windows look ; its dining 
hall with portraits and mementoes on the walls ; and if it be lucky 
in its location, its grounds, — the "gardens." It is here in the 
college that the students live, except as classes overflow ; then it is 
ordered that the older men make way for the newcomers and find 
lodgings in the town. 

But the Oxford college is so niuch more than this ; inevitably, 
when one recalls that it antedates the university, that it created the 
university like a sort of league of nations to facilitate cooperation, 
that it still looks upon the university not as its mother but as its 



158 THE SIGNET 

child. The Oxford college was self-sufficient until it became so 
many that it stepped upon its toes. So you will find in every 
college not only the dormitory and the dining hall, but the library 
and the chapel ; and the dining hall, it must be remembered, when 
the dishes have been cleared away, becomes the lecture hall as 
well. Down on the Isis is the boat-house, and the college is 
complete. 

Each college has its teachers too. These men, directly, run the 
college. Many of them live in the college halls. They are 
scholars who teach ; the American professor, to be successful, 
must be the same. They give series of lectures throughout the 
term, which such members of the university as wish to may attend. 
This is the elective system back in a state of nature. To some 
extent the teacher may gauge the quality of his fare by the 
quantity of his feeders. Lastly, the teachers meet their especially 
appointed students informally every few days to talk over their 
work, — to caution, to advise, to inspire. 

Of "course the Oxford college has one other officer, and one 
which the American fraternity with difficulty can comprehend, — 
the gate-keeper. Not only must the Oxonian sleep at home, but 
he must be in at a good hour. And he must get up in fair season 
in the morning and go to chapel. After that he does as he 
pleases. He entertains his friends at breakfast, in his room. He 
goes to a lecture or two. He browses in his college library or in 
the Bodleian. He takes his hour or two of cricket, or tennis, or 
boating. He has his afternoon tea. He reports at the hall for 
dinner. He talks late at night. This for one half of the year. 
During the other half he is away in some quiet comer on the 
continent preparing himself for exams. 

Well, let us take a peep at our American fraternity. The first 
thing which naturally occurs to one is that there is no reason why 
it should ever become an Oxford college. In many respects the 
Oxford college is what it is because of what it has been, — no other 
reason. In such respects there is no point in emulation. But 
there are certain Oxonian traits which the American fraternity 
might consider, might even copy. 

This matter of comradeship between teacher and pupil, for 
example. Our American scheme of instruction is rather formal, 
rather didactic. Our attempt to standardize our product is pitiful. 
The American professor tends to become as impersonal as a text- 



THE OXFORD IDEA 159 

book, and as ineffective. An hour or two in the teacher's study, 
surrounded by his books and pictures, is likely to leave a deeper 
impression than a dozen periods of classroom notes. On the other 
hand, familiarity does breed contempt. The teacher cannot keep 
his mind continually aflame. He needs to escape from youthful 
and critical eyes. At Oxford he looks forw^ard to the long vaca- 
tions ; in this country he must take his relaxation more as he goes 
along. 

But we might well have a bit more intimacy between teacher 
and student than we have, and the fraternity is the student's most 
effective agency for bringing this to pass. This is particularly 
true when the chapter supports a dining room and the teacher 
may be casually brought home for dinner or lunch. In the chapter 
house the teacher is disarmed, his pedagogic robes slip lightly 
from his shoulders, and he becomes then again, if ever, a young 
man among his peers. The alumni adviser who attends the 
chapter meetings every week becomes indeed a gracious and a 
guiding friend. This sense of working together toward common 
ends would largely eliminate many of our problems of instruction, 
and it is something that the fraternities can help to bring to pass. 

There is at Oxford, too, a graciousness in hospitality which 
to the American collegian seems almost effeminate. The Ameri- 
can upperclassman hazes the newcomer; the Oxonian pays him a 
former call and invites him to breakfast. The American is likely 
to pride himself on being rough and ready ; the Oxonian looks to 
his manners. Before the war we might have called him a sissy; 
but hardly now. Walter H. Page was constantly saying in his 
letters that America can lead England wherever she will, if she 
only cultivates a certain courtesy in doing it. The college from 
which your Editor is writing has recently created a sophomore 
society to provide for the entertainment of visiting teams ; it is in 
such entertainment that we find one of the great justifications of 
intercollegiate contests. Now the fraternity offers the best, and 
in some instances almost the only, opportunity for undergraduate 
hospitality ; this is particularly true when it carries a dining room. 
The college senior ought to have become the charming and uncon- 
scious host. 

In the third place, there is at Oxford a love of talk as a fine art. 
The Oxonian prides himself upon being able to discuss, with 
some thoroughness and formality, a great variety of subjects from 
belles lettres to public affairs, and to discuss them in His Majesty's 



i6o THE SIGNET 

English. He likes to be clever, too, in an intellectual way. The 
loose and sloppy jargon of our American campuses fills him with a 
certain distrust of American culture. Now this may be only a 
symptom and therefore not subject to treatment, but it does seem 
as if the fraternities could half-consciously effect a change in 
style. It isn't that the American undergraduate does not like to 
talk ; it is that he is quite contented with talk that is barbarous if 
not indeed actually base. Two or three strong-minded seniors in 
each house might bring to pass what the despairing English 
departments have almost ceased to pra}^ for. 

And lastly, there is at Oxford a wholesome spirit of play. 
There is something very refreshing in the thought of the whole 
college community turning out every afternoon for two or three 
hours of outdoor games : not to cheer but to play. There is, of 
course, a spirit of leisure in England which we know nothing of 
this side of the Atlantic, but to a certain extent it might be culti- 
vated, and to cur advantage. Certainly we owe it to posterity to 
discourage the grim and graceless spirit that dominates a football 
team in training, and the altogether fatuous recreation of the 
bleachers. There ought to be a golf course on every campus, and 
plenty of tennis courts, and numberless alleys for bowling. And 
the fraternity sunset leagues are at present one of the most hopeful 
signs in the whole realm of American collegiate athletics. Let us 
have more of them, and better. 

Venerable Oxford, and wise ! It is easy to honor her, easy to 
love her. And yet it would be nothing short of folly to seek to 
Oxfordize our American institutions. Transplant Oxford to New 
Haven and it would probably die; it would certainly die in 
uninoculated soil. And that Oxford is a better or a greater uni- 
versity than Yale can never be proved. Each might learn some- 
thing worth the trouble from the other. Thus then, we conclude : 
Yale, with a little more of the Oxonian intimacy between student 
and teacher, with a little more of the Oxonian graciousness which 
comes with playing the host, with a little more of the Oxonian 
love of talk as a fine art, with a little more of the Oxonian spirit of 
leisurely play, would be indeed the finest university in the world. 
We don't want our fraternities to grow into Oxford colleges, but 
we should like to have them do their mighty bit in nurturing these 
Oxonian graces on the American campus. And if the name 
"Oxford" offends you, well, we can follow the example of the 
business world, and readily efface the trademark. A fortnight or 
so and everybody will know that they were "made in America." 




3 a 



RALPH HILDREDTH 

Arguing the matter right out with Santa Claus, Ralph Hildredth put it 
about like this: "Now, look here, last Christmas and the one before you 
brought me a lot of smoking jackets and house slippers and snowshoes and 
whatnots, a fine collection of stuff for a fellow flat on his back in bed. 

"This year, believe me, Santa, it's going to be different. If you've got 
anything to leave at Room 460, Providence Hospital, make it candy canes 
and dolls and woolly lambs and toy trains — get that? I know fifteen kids 
that can use 'em, and see to it you appear in person and deliver the stuff." 

That was the ultimatum of Hildredth, veteran of Chateau Thierry, Sois- 
sons and St. Mihiel, also veteran of twenty-six months in the hospital. Also, 
he set to work stuffing rag dolls, rag cats, rag lions and camels, placed an 
order for a Christmas tree, and fixed it up with the hospital sisters to have 
a real party Christmas afternoon in his room. 

His guests will be poor children, brought to the hospital by his friends, 
and one of his chums will impersonate Santa. 

"I don't know what to do to entertain 'em, but maybe the toys will take 
care of that," ruminated the doll-stuffer yesterday, finishing off the fifth 
rag doll. 

That's what one chap, unable to sit up for two years, can make of 
Christmas. 

This little story appeared in the Seattle N ezvs-Intelligencer for 
December 21. On Christmas Day he gave his party. The fifteen 
kids were on hand. There was a Christmas tree that stood to the 
ceiling. A fellow veteran went into whiskers and cap and enacted 
Santa. There was also another guest, a buddy, who in a lumber 
camp near the Skagit Project read the news item which appears 
above and journeyed to Seattle to see if this Ralph Hildredth could 
be his old friend, with whom he spent Christmas 191 7 on board the 
transport President Lincoln en route for France. 

On January 13, following a serious operation, Ralph Hildredth 
took his first degree in The Chapter Invisible. 

Let the rest be told in the words of Fayette D. Couden, A '04. 
"Ralph Hildredth was initiated into Phi Sigma Kappa a few days 
after Lambda Deuteron was inducted, on his hospital bed, and he 
has been an inspiration to all of us, not only to the men of his own 
age, his own chapter brothers, but perhaps even more to the 
members of the Seattle Club, some of whom were his seniors by 
many years. His personality was so unique, so fine in every 
respect, that there is not one of us who knew him but will mourn 
him as we should one of our own flesh and blood. His war 
record was a splendid one ; his patience under trial and suffering 



i62 THE SIGNET 

was, as I have already said, an inspiration ; but when we think of 
him now, we realize that after all it was not so much for those 
thing's that he won our admiration. It was just that he was a 
sweet, lovable American boy, one whom any mother, father, 
brother or sister M^ould be Sflad to love and cherish for their own." 



HOWARD M. WHITE, A '04 

Howard M. White, 1904, died of influenza at his home at 
Hilton, New York, February 18. Mr. White made a fine record 
in college, attaining Phi Kappa Phi grade and being a leader 
amongst his classmates. Immediately after graduation he took 
up work with the fruit division of the United States Department 
of Agriculture and was engaged on shipping experiments in 
California and elsewhere for three or four years. He then went 
into fruit growing for himself, purchasing a fine fruit farm at 
Hilton, New York, which he has managed ever since. His home 
was in Springfield, Mass., where he leaves a mother and sister 
in addition to the widow and nine-year-old daughter at the New 
York home. 



Say, lad, have you things to do? 

Quick, then, while your day's at prime. 
Quick, and if it's work for two, 

Here am I, man; now's your time. 

Send me now and I shall go; 

Call me, I shall hear you call; 
Use me ere they lay me low 

Where a man's no use at all. — Housman. 



HIS ALUMNI DINNER 

By A. Grouch 

My table was made up of Peterkin, who is in Republican politics 
in an upstate county ; a Maryland lawyer with a purple nose and 
a wart over the left eye ; a little old chap with white sideboards 
who looked like a mulatto and who asked me what "line" I was 
in, furnishing the information that he was in the plumbing line 
himself ; Cheevey, who would violently gnaw a partridge bone 
and then disappear from view, to reappear nervously a few min- 
utes later; a doctor Blank, who couldn't get over the fact that I 
had never heard of Rivers, Princeton Eighty-ump, who ran the 
quarter-mile in his day faster than any mortal ever ran it outside 
of Connecticut and who has never been heard from since, and 
, 191 1, who is a delightful and simple-hearted boy. 

Cheevey is long and narrow. Last night he had on a swallow- 
tailed coat and a high collar. And around the high collar lay a 
ready-made black tie. The buckle in the back climbed the collar 
all the evening. He was eternally rushing around, as third 
assistant secretary of the dinner committee, with a worried 
expression, and pouring inanities into the ears of late arrivals, 
which ears were closer to their heads than his own. What an 
abysmal ass the fellow is ! He gobbled my name in introducing 
me around the table and called me "Hellivet." Peterkin, deaf 
in one ear and poor at remembering names for a politician, got 
it as "Olivet," and so I remained all the evening. I, Eliphet, as 
"Olivet." 

My customary alumni "enthusiasm" fades away at these 
affairs. I am bored by the speeches. I pine for my Heine and 
my briar pipe and my cobblestone fireplace with the oil painting 
of my wife's rascally great uncle over the mantel. I am con- 
sumed with homesickness as the clock advances. I suddenly 
discover, at odd moments during the evening, that I can catch 
the crosstown to the so and so ferry if I try. I have only to rush 
unostentatiously to the coat room, jam my overcoat check at the 
sable attendant, and gallop across the avenue to the car corner. 
I do not feel comfortable. I realize that, as Eliphet, I have a 
distinct existence apart from that silent, unresponsive, uncom- 



i6f THE SIGNET 

f ortable idiot, curiously inspected at intervals between the courses 
by his neighbors and known to them as "Olivet." The only 
amusement I have is the idle pursuit of the notion that it is quite 
true that I am a kind of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, and that I am 
"Olivet" besides being Eliphet. The Eliphet of my own experi- 
ence is for the time being shoved off the stage for "Olivet." And 
the "Olivet" who sits stupidly at the table and whose rare 
observation of merit outside of the small table-talk falls lightly 
on minds unprepared to come back, is a personality that is strange 
even to myself and for whom, as the evening advances, I get 
an increasing and curious repugnance. I have often speculated 
on this Protean infelicity — this swamping of the individuality 
one knows as oneself by various other individualities that 
occasions seem to create. At every class reunion in New Haven 
I have felt my own self — the self that I am accustomed to — drop 
away before another self that is strange to me, that makes me 
very uncomfortable, and that only leaves me when the reunion 
is over. For that matter I am inclined to the notion that a man's 
sensate existence is a succession of personality existences. I 
am one man in my home — and I hope the best man. At my 
office I am another — 1 feel the moment I pass through the count- 
ing room to my office the slipping off of my normal, inactive 
character and the slipping on of another character, somewhat 
more assertive, much more aggressive, very much more mentally 
energetic. My office personality is the "Mr. Eliphet" painted 
on the door. I go to the club for lunch. Another individuality 
appears. An unconscious stiffening of the ego ensues. I tramp 
heavily, hold up my chin, look blandly at the other men, consider 
myself a sort of civic character, talk my best, am a different 
person, a more bland, important person than I was five hours 
before, shoveling ashes ,out of my furnace. 

And then I go to my alumni dinner. Another personality 
slowly steals over my spirits and grips me. It, too, is startlingly 
alien. I wander disconsolately through the gilt and tinsel rooms, 
alone and unheeded. I leave the jabbering mob in the reception 
room and go down into the cafe, where I pull out The Saturday 
Review and glower hopefully at its contents. And then, for a 
moment, this irritating new self of mine leaves me, this new self 
that flies from the mob above as a child tumbles home from 
school to play. 



HIS ALUMNI DINNER 165 

And then I go back to the mob, stupidly seat myself with 
other unreal people, eat, morosely bolt my coffee, glare at the 
toastmaster for his certain wearying of my too few spirits, 
grouchily withdraw from the mob to a seat against the wall, 
smoke my cigar, and wonder what the devil it is all about. 

A judge, an orator, a laryngeal windmill, rises. He works up 
to a cinematograph climax in a three-quarter of an hour speech in 
which the deeds of his and my University are extolled to the 
skies. He lauds "the bond that keeps us all together" (while I 
look angrily at a neighbor who cheers). He leans out over his 
table, knuckles down, his mouth working, his legal countenance 
impassioned with the words that flow from his fast emptying 
brain. I see his thin, pink tongue moisten his parched lips. He 
seems to me to be unaccountably stirred by a cerulean fervor 
that I never had and never could have. He writhes to his toes 
in the delirium of his peroration. His hands go out in a pas- 
sionate gesture that accompanies his climax about the strangely 
exhilarating thought that the North, East, West and South are 
all One, bound together indissolubly, if not geographically, by 
the remarkable fact that men whose great great-grandfathers 
robbed the Indians in all four sections are there before him. 
Only he puts it poetically. 

He pauses, tottering on the edge of this precipitate concept, 
and sits down to a thunder of applause that I, perforce, stupidly 
join in while my cigar goes out. A feeble Southerner, an octo- 
genarian, quavers through a dull manuscript speech. A thun- 
dering divine, spare, passionate, oratorical, a very Demosthenes 
of twaddle, yowls in rotund periods on the Southerner, the Uni- 
versity, Democracy and the War. He is cheered vociferously. 
I applaud because he is through. A professor of a small col- 
lege tells some doubtful stories. Young , 1909, winds 

up the talking with the only natural human words of the night. 
He is like a violet in a bed of cabbages. He says nothing, but 
the rather sweet youthfulness, the delightful naivete of his one 
story (at the expense of Harvard) freshens things. 

It is over. The mob disbands into uninteresting units. I 
refuse — a fastidious self coming to the top — to join in a "night 
cap" with a few irritatingly joyous souls. It is too late to get 
back to my little suburb. I go to a hotel, smoke my second 
cigar and turn in at one-thirty in the morning. 



x66 THE SIGNET 

All this was last night, you understand. Now, it is morning 
and I am speeding toward my home. The long roll of the hills 
has just come into sight. Here in the trees to the left is where 
I nearly blew Blank into atoms with my veteran grandfather's 
gun upon a hunting trip — my one and only. Across a few miles 
of this wooded landscape is my personal burrow — as much mine 
as the rabbit's is to him in this little forest. And in my burrow 
is my real life — my wife, my two boys, my furnace ashes. In 
ten minutes I shall be telephoning to them upon my way to the 
office. Then I shall forget the dinner and drop off the various 
masks I have put on since I left home, and put on one more, — 
the one I am getting most used to next to my natural face, — 
toss my hat and overcoat on the table, unlock my desk and get 
to work! 

"Every man," says Montaigne, "bears within him the entire 
image of the human lot." I wonder, sometimes, whether the 
learned old fellow is right. — Yale Reprints via Delta Kappa 
Epsilon Quarterly. 



CONSTANTLY FAILING 

Those Phi Sigma Kappa who remember the chapter letter and 
the agitation which accompanied its elimination from our maga- 
zine may be interested in the fact of its gradual disappearance in 
the organs of the other fraternities. The following excerpt 
is from The Garnet and White of Alpha Chi Rho : 

That hardy institution known as the "Chapter Letter," which for so 
many years has been one of the main features of every fraternity magazine, 
has recently fallen from its high estate in several of the more radical and 
progressive publications. The Signet of Phi Sigma Kappa has abandoned 
it entirely. The Phi Delta Theta Scroll includes it in only two out of its 
five issues .of the year. If the rest follow suit, the traditional chapter letter 
will become a thing of the past. 

There are no chapter letters in the March Phi Gairmia Delta, 
and from an earlier issue we print the following: 

The chapter letter seems doomed. The Sigma Chi Quarterly is the latest 
Greek publication to adopt the view that the chapter letter in the magazine 



CONSTANTLY FAILING 167 

is no longer in keeping with the trend of modern fraternity journalism. 
The Quarterly believes that the chapter newspaper or bulletin has usurped 
the place of the chapter letter. 



This is the dictum of the latest number of The Tomahazvk 
(A2 *) : 

It is probably but a question of time when the chapter letter will disap- 
pear, or at best be found in but few fraternity magazines. So far as this 
publication is concerned we shall retain it for at least another year, or until 
the chapter papers are developed to a point where chapter letters in The 
Tomahazvk are entirely superfluous. 



The Sigma Chi Quarterly has this to say : 

The chapter letter, a fixture of the Sigma Chi Quarterly for more than 
42 years, has finally succumbed. The end came peacefully at the hands 
of the Editor and a number of his editorial counsellors, who believed that 
it had served its period of usefulness and was no longer in keeping with 
the trend of modern fraternity journalism. 

Sigma Chi is not the pioneer in the movement to abolish chapter letters. 
It has, on the contrary, been very conservative in the matter. The present 
action is the result of more than two years of discussion and study. 



Then comes the Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly: 

The finest examples of hokum extant may be found in the chapter letters 
in the various fraternity periodicals. We have read all the chapter letters 
in the Quarterly for years, and still vainly hope for one that will express 
some touch of original treatment, or contain even interesting writing. 

We have decided to eliminate such letters from future pages of 

the Quarterly. 



The Delta of Sigma Nu joins in the requiem: 

In combination with the Reporters' Chapter Features, we believe that 
these presentations of Chapter conditions from varying angles, will 
enlighten Alumni and encourage the Active Men, effecting positive results 
in improvement. They provide a real setting for the vital news and will 
interest our readers more than the old-style, hackneyed Chapter Letter 
which is fast going out of Greek journalism. 

The chapter letter is very sick. It may linger on for a con- 
siderable time. But no hope is held out for its recovery. 



GREEKLETS 

It is a good sign for a chapter to remember at Christmas that there 
are twenty other chapters of the fraternity. — Garnet and White (A X P). 



Laziness is an acquired vice, unnatural to human beings. — The Delta 
Upsilon Qitarterly. 



The squarest men do not always walk in the best circles. — The Phi 
Gamma Delta. 



If a brother insists upon traveling that broad and easy road of leisure 
and debauchery, make him travel it alone ; in plain English, expel the 
fool.— rA^ Delta (2 N). 



We have never heard any one defend the use of profanity, and don't 
anticipate that we shall ever hear any defense of it. — Banta's Greek 
Exchange. 



Sigma Chi was the first college fraternity to ever get the special fare 
and one half convention rate, according to railway officials — Sigma Chi 
Quarterly. 



College professors were young, too, once. — Phi Chi Quarterly. 



A fraternity in its relationships cannot passively be enjoyed. — Zeta Beta 
Tau Quarterly. 



Kappa Sigma's five Rhodes scholars last year were a truly great accom- 
plishment for any Greek letter society. — Caduceus (K 2). 



To me, fraternities are solely the means to the gratification of the 
gregarious instinct. — Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly. 



Being entertained by a generous host implies the obligation of being 
a generous guest. — Purple, Green and Gold (AX A). 



"We will be glad," says the editor of a graduate publication, "to hear of 
the death of any of the alumni." — Yale (University) Record. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 

R. J. W. 

Quarterly reports should be filed with the Secretary promptly 
after the fifteenth of March, June, September, and December. 
Do not wait to be asked to make these reports each quarter. 



In order that the records in the Secretary's office may be cor- 
rect and up-to-date. Chapters are urged to send information as 
to deaths among their alumni or active members. 



Owing to the exclusive jewelry contract with Balfour, the 
official pin may now be purchased for $15.00; this price applies to 
pins purchased for graduates as well as for undergraduates. 



Chapters will usually find it easier to collect the price of the 
pin and the Grand Chapter Tax from the initiate before the 
pin is given him, than to wait until a later time. 



The pin should be placed on the breast of the initiate as a part 
of the last degree, and it should be the pin which he is to retain, 
not one loaned by a Brother. 



Pins should be ordered well in advance of the date required 
in order to insure against disappointment, in case of unavoidable 
delay or accident in delivery. Recently a Chapter wanting to 
use its pins Saturday, sent their order the previous Monday; 
one of the intervening days was a holiday and Balfour had but 
one working day in which to engrave and ship the pins. This 
he did at the request of the Secretary and the pins arrived on 
time. But this was exceptional service and Balfour cannot be 
expected to duplicate this record very often. One Chapter offi- 
cial writes : "My activities in athletics and literary work keeps 
me pretty busy, and the secretary is just newly engaged to a 
co-ed, and that leaves me with his work." This might have 
come from Alpha — but it didn't; 



HARMONEE 

There are plenty of singers in the Brotherhood, but being of 
the manly variety, they run largely to bass. Just how the mail- 
selected glee-club would sound, once they were gotten together 
and given the pitch, no one can tell. But we should like to have 
it tried, anyway, and we should start them off with that peerless 
song Phi Sigma Kappa Fair. 

1st bass 1st tenor 

Brown, Pennsylvania Hornish, Kansas 

Good, Kansas Stecker, St, John's 

Adams, Swarthmore ■ Studdiford, Swarthmore 

Eddy, St. Lawrence H. W. Brown, Pennsylvania 

Cleaves, Mass. Aggie Skinner, St. Lawrence. 

2d bass 2d tenor 

Marshall, Dartmouth Wittmer, Pennsylvania 

Klebart, Worcester Mertz, Swarthmore 

Whitman, Mass. Aggie Cunningham, St. John's 

Hertzberg, Swarthmore Simpson, (?) Virginia 

Stephens, Pennsylvania Carey, (?) West Virginia 

Pianist — Stoneburg, St. Lawrence. 



BOXING 



It would seem from the chapter letters that the brothers are 
taking up boxing, and we are tempted to offer a boxing team. 
This may contain some very fantastic incongruities, for the cor- 
respondents in some instances failed to indicate the weight of 
the boxer or the heft of- his blow. 

Bantamweight Bachelor Kansas 

Featherweight McClernan Penn State 

Lightweight Graves Kansas 

Welterweight Murphy St. Lawrence 

Middleweight Peacock Ames 

Heavyweight Davenport Virginia 



i 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 

IN the September Record of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, WilHam 
C. Levere, "Billy," the beloved and revered wherever he is 
known, contributed an article which contained a list of the 
national fraternities arranged according to the number of their 
chapters, and then the following: 

Take the first sixteen of these fraternities, beginning with 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon and ending with Delta Kappa Epsilon. 
Every one of them has marrow in its bones and impecca- 
bility on its brow. These are the fraternities that are doing 
big things in the Greek world. 

Mr. Levere then went on to say that the other fraternities, those 
with less than forty chapters, will be all right after they have 
grown up, and he implied that it is their duty to Greekdom to 
grow up just as rapidly as possible. 

Most of the Greek magazines "beginning with Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon and ending with Delta Kappa Epsilon," and a few 
of the infant white hopes, have reprinted this article in full, 
without dissenting voices. The classification seems to be on the 
point of becoming a classic. 

To your editor, however, it has seemed a little beside the point. 
It is not obvious to him that a fraternity can perform its great- 
est service to Greekdom by rapid and indefinite growth. The 
athlete "reduces" for the sake of greater efficiency. The col- 
lege restricts its size for the sake of greater efficiency. A fra- 
ternity, the secret of whose charm is intimacy, may see fit to do 
the same. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, for example, with "marrow 
in its bones," might from another point of view be termed one- 
quarter dead; it has thirty-one inactive chapters. And four of 
the fraternities in the infant class, one or two of them being 
nearly a century old, the writer has always looked upon with 
particular honor. The question of expansion is still moot. 

WITH this issue The Signet enters upon its second year of 
gratuitous distribution upon request, with a mailing list 
a little larger than that of last year. That some of the brothers 
are enthusiastic is indicated by the fact that forty of them have 
sent in two requests, and three have sent in three. 

FOR the best answer to the author of His Alumni Dinner, 
reprinted elsewhere in this issue, The Signet will make an 
appropriate award, — say, three years associate membership in 
the New York Club in case the winner is within striking distance 
of the Metropolis. We mean this. For once we are serious. 



172 THE SIGNET 

"'I "HE average grade of work for all fraternities has been 
1. figured for the first time and is found to be slightly below 
passing. It is learned, furthermore, that fifteen chapters have 
improved their record since last June and that seventeen have 
done a poorer grade of work since that time. Phi Sigma Kappa 
made the greatest improvement." 

This refers to M. I. T. The excerpt is taken from The Boston 
Transcript of February 12. The reader hardly knows whether 
to cry, or to congratulate. The morning's mail brings in the 
commentary of a young alumnus who cannot read The Signet 
because it is too "pedantic." Perhaps he came from Omicron. 

*' OEVERAL national fraternities are making drives for endow- 
v3 ment funds. ... At the latest date the funds stood as 
follows: Sigma Nu, $119,260; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, $57,912; 
Phi Kappa Psi has set her stake at $200,000." 
No comment ! 

YALE, Maryland, California and George Washington, — 
these chapters have ignored the Editor's appeal for news 
throughout the present school year. They constitute a harmo- 
nious" quartette, — harmoniously silent, 

V ^HE Purple, Green and Gold of Lambda Chi Alpha calls 
^ attention to the fact that the Tzvelve Ways to Kill Your 
Chapter, which appeared in the September Signet and has since 
reappeared in several other Greek magazines, is the literary child 
of a somewhat similar sketch in the February (1921) Purple 
Green and Gold, and hence the literary grandchild of another 
which appeared in the Engineering Institute of Canada. If 
filial acknowledgments are in order, they are gratefully ten- 
dered. By the way. Dr. Butterfield's remarks at the Amherst 
Pilgrimage have been recently reprinted in The Beta Theta Pi, 
and the editorial On Being Teetotal in Santa's Greek Exchange 

PAST-CHANCELLOR ROOT tells of one brother, not a 
national officer, Brother Chandler H. Foster, T '15, who has 
parked his automobile in front of twenty-eight of our chapter 
houses. This would seem to constitute a record. If any of you 
have seen it beaten, let us know. 

A PHI SIGMA KAPPA pin, bearing a number, has been 
found, and the owner may receive information concerning 
the same by writing to Mr. Roy D. Snyder, 405 W. Oak Street, 
Hazleton, Pa. Inquiries should include the pin number for pur- 
poses of identification. Mr. Snyder is a Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
and his writing to us about this pin is an indication of the new 
interfraternalism. 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 173 

THE March 15th banquets indicated that there are still Phi 
Sigma Kappa alumni whose idea of paying honor to our 
Founders is by getting more or less drunk. They are a relic of 
primitive days. 

aS convention time draws near again, there is resumed the old 
_/^ agitation as to a traveling secretary. The Signet is opposed 
to a traveling secretary. A second-rate man on a job like this is 
little better than none at all, and a first-rate man is available only 
for a large compensation, if indeed at all. It is not the kind of 
a job that appeals to men of real capacity. 

The alternative plan is to utilize on a spare time basis the 
abilities of various first-rate brothers. There are in the Brother- 
hood many men of great ability and considerable interest in the 
society, who, for a small compensation, would be willing to give 
a week or two, or a series of week-ends, to chapter visitation and 
other fraternity work. With proper selection and oversight such 
men would render a very great service to Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Three thousand dollars invested in a dozen such would bring far 
greater returns than if invested in a single individual. We may 
develop efficiency along such lines with almost certain success. 

THE verdict on The Plastic Age seems to be that it is all in 
all a rather trivial and rather distorted picture of college life. 
This is the "Sorehead" era in American college letters, and we 
are becoming somewhat hardened to realistic depictions of our 
degeneracy. Of course the colleges are not yet Utopian, but 
they are unquestionably cleaner and more serious and more intel- 
lectual than they have ever been before. And we are inclined 
to be cheerful. And thankful ! 

DETROIT would seem to be a happy choice for the next 
convention city. Drive over with your old Ford, and trade 
it in for a new one. 

TO three more chapters ensconced in their own homes we 
extend good wishes and felicitations. The Kappa Sigma 
motto, "Every Chapter in its own House," appeals to us as being 
good sense and good sentiment. "Be it never so humble .... ," 
et cetera, still applies. The percentage of chapter-owned houses 
in Phi Sigma Kappa is becoming most gratifyingly high. 



CONVENTION IN DETROIT 

The next convention will be held in Detroit, October 23-25. 
At the last meeting of the Council, held in the Lambda Chapter 
house March 14, the invitation of the Detroit Club and the 
Michigan Chapter was accepted in the name of the Fraternity. 
The outstanding social feature of the occasion will be the Michi- 
gan-Wisconsin football game, in connection with which the Ann 
Arbor chapter will keep open house. In the main, however, it 
will be a business session. 

Present at the Council meeting were Officers McLean, Watts, 
Morgan, Otto, Ruedi, Batt, Barnes and Huntress, with Dr. John 
A. Cutter and your Editor as guests. The auditor reported that 
the transferance of records from Brother Lawrence to Brother 
Watts is completed and that the books have been carefully 
audited. He said that today the books of the fraternity are in 
better shape than they have been for the past ten years. A 
report of unpaid accounts showed only two chapters considerably 
in arrears. The Council voted to recommend to the next con- 
vention the creation of a sinking fund, under the control of a 
board of trustees, and it set aside $2,500 from which to start. 

The Council voted to proceed with the preparation of a new 
directory of the fraternity, which will be ready for distribution 
in the fall. This will be an improvement over all previous ones 
in that the occupations will also be listed. 

Alumni Advisers were appointed as follows : V. E. Wahn, 
Kansas ; John Coe, Williams ; Kenneth Buchannan, Illinois. 

Eleven petitions were discussed. Seven were eliminated, one, — 
that of the Silver Lynx Society of the University of Nebraska, — 
was recommended to the Court, and the other three were laid 
on the table until the next meeting. 

The Southern Conference in Washington, March 15, and the 
Mid-west one in Chicago, March 22, were approved. 



LAMBDA'S SILVER WEDDING 

Lambda Chapter is twenty-five years old this fall, and she 
made the annual Founders' Day banquet, held in the University 
Club, March 14, a special recognition of that fact. Over a 
hundred brothers were present, besides the members of the 
Council. Brother Joe Batt acted as toastmaster. Two of the 
Charter members. Brothers Tobias and Wm. Thornwall Davis, 
were present, and the latter responded to a toast. Dr. Cutter, 
who inducted the chapter was the next speaker. John D. Glass, 
president of the active chapter told what the undergraduates are 
doing. Robert M. Estes, commissioner of internal revenue, fol- 
lowed. The most distinguished guest of the evening was Dr. 
Charles W. Needham, formerly president of George Washington 
University and now solicitor of the Interstate Commerce Com- 
mission. The last speaker was President Donald H. McLean. 



MICHIGAN BUYS 



Delta Deuteron Chapter has within two or three weeks effected 
the purchase of a $75,000 piece of property for a chapter home. 
The announcement of this purchase was almost synchronous 
with the statement of President Burton of Michigan, that the 
fraternities were locating too far from the campus. In reply 
to this it is said that the new Phi Sigma Kappa property is not 
more than ten minutes walk from the campus, and that further 
it is the growth of the University plant that has necessitated the 
fraternities seeking homes over a wider area. 



OUR PREEMINENT INITIATE 

Frank Fraser, AA 

Marshal Foch, 
Seattle, Washington. 
Dear Sir: 

It would be a very great pleasure to Apres la Guerre fraternity, 
a group of veterans of the World War at the University of 
Washington, to make an honorary member of the greatest hero of 
the World War, Marshal Foch. 

This is the only college fraternity in the United States bearing 
a French name. 

Would the Marshal be so kind as to reply concerning his 
pleasure in this matter? 

Very sincerely. 

Signed : Alvin Ram stead, 

Secretary for Apres La Guerre. 



Apres la Guerre Fraternity, 
Seattle, Washington. 

I accept with pleasure my election to honorary membership^ in 
Apres la Guerre as well as the pin of that organization. 

Signed: F. Foch. 



These two letters are carefully preserved in plain black frame. 
They are hanging from a wall of our chapter house at Seattle. 
The first was tendered to the Marshal by Brother Hugh Caldwell. 
The second letter is the Marshal's reply. 

It was November the 29th, 1921. The Marshal was the 
honored guest of the city of Seattle. Brother Hugh Caldwell, 
then mayor of Seattle and a member of Phi Sigma Kappa, was 
acting as host for the city. Sometime during the day while the 
distinguished guest was being taken from place to place in the big 
car furnished by the city. Brother Caldwell drew from his pocket 
the letter from Apres la Guerre fraternity. He spoke to the 
interpreter, for he knew no French and the Marshal knew no 
English. 

"Will you please have the Marshal read this letter?" The 
Marshal read the letter. 




- %~^e/:lf 



/ifffir/ff// - 'A-<A 



The Great Marshal 



OUR PREEMINENT INITIATE 177 

"What is this fraternity of Apres la Guerre?" he asked, when 
he had finished. 

"It is a fraternity of soldiers wounded in the World War," 
replied Brother Caldwell. "They would like their great com- 
mander to become one of them." 

"I would be proud to do so," consented the Marshal, and while 
they rode along he took the pin of tlie fraternity. 

Since that historic day Apres la Guerre fraternity has passed 
out of existence. It now forms a chapter in Phi Sigma Kappa. 
When this change was made, it became necessary to approach the 
Marshal once more. In the late summer of 1923, S. C. Brooks of 
Amherst, Massachusetts, went to Paris as the representative of 
the Grand Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

With the aid of the Marshal's secretary, Captain L'Hopital, 
himself an American fraternity man, the matter was laid before 
the grand man of France. In the Marshal's Paris home, he 
placed the signature F. Foch upon the pages of our constitution 
book, where it may now be found at our chapter house. 

That is why there hangs alongside these famous letters, the 
picture of a grey-haired, calm-eyed soldier, clad in cap and 
uniform significant of the highest position lying within the power 
of the French government to confer. At the bottom of this 
picture in a bold, clear hand is the autograph, F. Foch. 



ALUMNI, ATTENTION 

This letter from one of our newer members indicates a spirit 
that ought to be given a little publicity. 

"It is through The Signet that I am becoming a Phi Sig. This 
may sound odd, but my chapter was not installed until near the 
end of our second quarter, and I had to leave at the end of that 
term, having enough credits to graduate. As a result I am afraid 
that I have missed a good deal of the spirit of our fraternity, but 
I am trying to acquire this through The Signet. One of your 
clippings said that a good national man could not be made from a 
local man. This may be a fact, but we all tried, and I am still 
trying." 

If there are any better "national" ' men than this, they are rare. 



CHAPTERETTES 

The chapter at St. John's reports that it stands first among the 
fraternities in scholarship, and leads the non- fraternity group by 
2^/2 points. 



At the annual initiation banquet at Worcester there was 
presented to the founders of the local society which finally became 
Epsilon Deuteron a little gold key, upon one side of which was 
the name of the founder and upon the other the letters Phi Sigma 
Kappa. Two of the founders, — Robert W. Adams of Providence 
and Henry Fay Baldwin of Worcester,; — were present to receive 
the keys in person. The others have received them through the 
mail. 



The chapter at Lehigh has announced the presentation of a 
scholarship cup, to be known as The Phi Sigma Kappa Scholar- 
ship Cup, which will be awarded each year to that fraternity at 
Lehigh which has had the highest marks for the previous terms. 
The winning fraternity will hold the cup until the end of the year 
when it will go to the dean's office for the summer and pending 
re-award in the fall. 



The Virginia chapter has broken ground for a new house, 
which is to be built and ready for occupancy in the fall. The 
plans and specifications were drawn up by Brother Gulley. 



Our Wisconsin chapter, after winning first place in last year's 
bowling league, has reached the semi-finals in this, having won 28 
games out of 33 rolled. 



Alpha chapter held her annual initiation banquet at Mid- winter 
Alumni Day, the after-dinner speakers including Brothers Root 
and Rand of the Supreme Court and Brother Watts of the Council. 
At the close of the banquet the brothers adjourned to North 
College, where the fraternity Phi Sigma Kappa was first brought 
into being and where a mural tablet was placed at the Amherst 
Pilgrimage last year. Here Past-Chancellor Root spoke a few 
words of prayer and the gathering dispersed with the understand- 
ing- that the annual visitation shall be made a custom. 



CHAPTERETTES 179 

The two Maryland chapters and that of St. John's held a joint 
banquet at the Southern Hotel, about 100 members being present. 
Among" the speakers were President Garey of St. John's College, 
Dr. Thomas Fell, former president of the same institution, Gilbert 
J. Morgan, Council, Walter C. Brandes, past-auditor, and Dr. 
George Shipley. 



The Worcester chapter has recently won both the interf raternity 
basketball and the relay series, establishing a new campus record 
in the latter. 



Frank Winegar of Mu was lately the winner of the rope-climb- 
ing contest, making the fastest time ever made in that event in the 
University of Pennsylvania. 



The Washington chapter takes pride in its Phi Sigma Kappa 
orchestra, which is busy every week-end rendering professional 
services at fraternity and sorority dances. 



The Columbia chapter recently entertained at lunch Madge 
Kennedy, the star of the musical comedy Poppy, and a picture 
of the party appeared later in the Times and in the Tribune. 



The Stanford chapter has moved into its new house on the 
campus, and is well situated in the row of fraternities. The 
address is Lomita Drive and Mayfield Avenue. 



The Maryland chapter leads the other three national fraternities 
in scholarship, although with a percentage lower than that of three 
of the locals and sororities. The chapter is issuing a publication 
called The Eta Terrapin. 



The Montana chapter has takeii permanent possession of the 
inter fraternity basketball cup, having won it three times in all. 
The chapter is publishing a magazine called The Buffalo. 



YES, SCHOLARSHIP STILL PAYS 

There are still many college students and some college grad- 
uates, who believe that scholarship does not pay. They assert 
that the man who is prominent in college in other fields and 
makes only a mediocre, or lower than a mediocre, record in his 
studies, makes the greatest success in after life. They main- 
tain that football or dramatics or debate or school politics will 
do more for a student than will devotion to study. 

Every investigation made so far — by Harvard university, by 
Dartmouth college, by the Kansas State Agricultural college, 
and by other institutions — has shown that the graduates who 
are now most prominent as leaders in active life were practi- 
cally all of them of high scholarship when in college. 

The latest study undertaken by Purdue university shows more 
striking results. The university selected a list of 50 graduates 
who had attained unquestionable success in the form of "the 
achievement of an adequate and correct ideal." This ideal, fur- 
thermore, must have been achieved in three ways : Self-preserva- 
tion (wealth) ; preservation of the race (valuable service) ; and 
attainment of a position of authority. No investigation of the 
scholastic record of these alumni was undertaken until after 
the names had been finally selected. 

The scholastic records showed that every one of the 50 had 
attained an average of above 80 percent for his entire college 
course, while approximately 75 percent of them have averaged 
above 90 percent for their four years of college. 

The results of this study do not show that high scholarship is 
a sure road to success, for there are graduates of every insti- 
tution who did well in college but have been unsuccessful since. 
They do show, however, that low scholarship is a bar to success. 
The man who has not the natural ability, or does not form in 
college the definite habits, which lead to high scholarship, will 
not be successful in active life. Those who assert the opposite 
do so to excuse — perhaps unconsciously — their own unintelli- 
gence or laziness. — Kansas Industrialist. 



THE CHAPTER AUTHORIAL 

By Nelson Antrim Crawford, lA Hon., a book of verse. The 
Carrying of the Ghost, B. J. Brimmer Company, Boston. 

Many of these poems have appeared in magazines such as 
The Midland, The Nation, The Republic, Poetry. One of 
them took the 1920 prize in the Kansas Authors' Club; 
another the Betty Earle Lyric Prize in 1923. 

The moods of the various poems are comparable to the moods induced 
by music. . . . Some of the poems are ironical and have the detach- 
ment which is essential to irony. Others are much more subjective and 
direct. But all are truly lyrical and show the author's appreciation of 
the variegated beauty of life. — The Kansas Industrialist. 

A text. The Ethics of Journalism, Alfred A. Knopf Co., 
New York, 270 pp., $2.25. 

A solid piece of work, well documented, but extraordinarily frank, 
suggestive and stimulating. It will be an authoritative treatment of the 
subject for some years to come. — Director Cunliffe, Pulitzer School of 
Journalism, Columbia. 

A paper. Literature and the Pyschopathic, read at the Third 
Annual Meeting of the Kansas Mental Hygiene Society at 
Topeka, April 25, 1923, and appearing in the October number 
of The Psychoanalytic Review. 

By Henry Seidel Canby, E '99, an essay. The Age of Experiment, 
in the Century Magazine for February. Brother Canby notes 
the extravagances in current literature, but finds a turning 
back to moderation and restraint. 

By Frank Prentice Rand, X '12, a book of verse. Doctor Ben of 
Butter Hill, with a foreword by David Grayson, The Cornhill 
Pubhshing Co., Boston, 113 pp., $2.00. 

Real poetry, poetry that a man may truthfully say he likes. — Spring- 
field Union. 

One hails with joyful appreciation another book of country poems by 
Frank Prentice Rand. — Christian Science Monitor. 

By John Adams Lowe, X '06, an article, with the author's picture, 
entitled Aims and Methods, in the Christian Science Monitor, 
December 26. 

An article. The Public Library and the Business Man, in 
The Library Journal, June 1923. 

An article. The Library Building Plan, in The Architectural 
Forum, January and February, 1924. 

By Austin W. Morrill, A '00, a scientific article, Plagas que 
afectan a las cosechas y medios de comhatirlas in the magazine 
Los Vecinos, November 1923, accompanied by a picture of 
the author. Los Vecinos is a Mexican magazine published in 
Los Angeles. 



i82 THE SIGNET 

By Frank Packard, Z Hon., a story, The Four Stragglers, running 
this winter in The Boston Post, and presumably other syndi- 
cate papers. 

By Prof. William Patten, T Hon., a communication, Mr. Bryan at 
Dartmouth, in the New York Times of December 23, — a scien- 
tist's answer on the subject of evolution. 

By E. M. Boddy, MA '14, a story The Yellozv Trail, which is soon 
to be seen in the movies. Brother Boddy is special lecturer 
at the University of Southern California. 



THE CHAPTER HYMENEAL 

Pledges 

Herbert Richard Bond, A '19, and Hazel Helen Wadman. 

Franklyn Slye, H '22, and Anna L. Payne, Spragueville, N. Y. 

John S. Hale, A '23, and Helen Gilson. 

Ansley Newman, E '23, and Helen Macdonell James, Seattle. 

Ormsby D. Hampson, $ '22, and Dorothy E. Kelley of Reeds- 
ville. Pa. 

Rathburn E. Sprague, T '11, and Marion Zimmerman of New 
York. 

Jeff Lawrence, T '21, and Frances Horton, Quincy, Mass. 

Keith Sturges, NA '23, and Helen David. 

Dwight C. Jones, lA '26, and Doris Hanlin of Manhattan, Kans. 

Marcus Hodge, A '22, and Catherine Gayle of Washington. 

Initiates 

Col. William F. Thorpe, AA '15, and Mrs. May Allport Thomas, 
January 26, in Kansas ,City. 

Edward N. Mitchell, A '18, and Juniata Lorraine, December 4, 
Orlando, Fla. 

Clifford T. Dodds, O '19, and Sylva Lou Harper, December 24, 
Montebello, Calif. 

David H. Buttrick, A '17, and Marion Kate Taylor, December 
25, Cheyenne, Wyo. 

Carl A. P. Lawrence, T '14, and Mary Scattergood Hoag, De- 
cember 15, Haver ford. Pa. 

Herman H. Chrisman, NA, and Carolyn Dean. 

Emmet J. Smith, ©A '22, and Margaret Cowman, North Bend, 
Ore. 

Arnold G. Davids, ©A '22, and Lucile Caswell, Eugene, Ore. 



THE CHAPTER HYMENEAL 183 

Anderson D. Meadows, K '19, and Elizabeth W. Carter, Octo- 
ber 17. 

Robert R. Burtner, K '22, and B. Eva Gruber, December 22, 
Allentown, Pa. 

Fitzhugh L. Hurley, A '23, and Laura Shirley Hart, March 26, 
Mount Sterling-, Ky. 



Blessed in the Bond 

J. Robert Fetter, <& '20, January 19 — Jean Francis. 

Dave Patton, A A '10, December 16 — William. 

M. J. Wallrich, ZA '23 — daughter. 

Milton C. Fox, EA '25, January 8 — Norma Ethel. 

Frank A. Barlow, BA '10 — Frank A., Jr. 

Addison Lewis, BA '12, January 26— daughter, 

Austin W. Morrill, A '00, January 8 — ^James Robert. 

Dana D. Goodwin, EA '19, July 5 — Dana D., Jr. 

Garratt Arnold, NA '23 — daughter. 

Oscar L. Cullen, lA '22 — son. 

Coleman T. Brown, H '16, March 6 — Bertha Elizabeth. 



The Swarthmore house seems to be finished, but we have not 
been able to get a picture and story for The Signet. Those who 
see Phi-Loso-Phi are privileged to know what it looks like. 



There is a new house at St. Lawrence, too. We have a pic- 
ture of that and shall publish it, in case we can get a story to go 
with it. 



Dartmouth, with Rogers and Algar, New England record 
holders in the breast stroke and the back stroke respectively, 
holds most of the swimming honors in the Fraternity. Rogers 
is also captain of the team. 



THE NEW YORK CLUB SETTLES 

Frederick Griswold, Jr. 

A special meeting of the Phi Sigma Kappa Club of New York 
City was held at 8: 30 p. m. on January 14th, in the Club House. 
About 40 members were present. President John H. Marchmont 
read a message calling attention to the fact that the Club was 
finally installed in its new home. He reviewed briefly the various 
proceedings which had been taken by the officers during the time 
intervening between the last Club meeting on December 6, 1923 
and the present one in order to acquaint the members with the 
relations between the Clubs participating in the building and the 
operating company and with each other. A paid secretary, Miss 
G. E. Houston, has been appointed for the Club with an office in 
the building for the purpose of sending out Club notices, issuing 
guest cards and keeping the records of the Club. Any members 
desiring information will find Miss Houston in the main office and 
she will be glad to assist anyone applying with such data as she 
has at her command. An active membership campaign has been 
conducted for the past eight months with very gratifying results. 
Our membership up to January i, 1924 is 282 consisting of 269 
resident and 13 non-resident members. Dues of $15.00 plus 
$1.50 tax per annum for resident and $5.00 plus ^of, tax for non- 
resident have been charged. 

The Club Room is now completely furnished, has an attractive 
location and is one of the best in the building. There are very 
few hours of the day or evening that some members of the 
Fraternity cannot be found enjoying the room. 

We were originally assigned thirty bed-rooms on the seventh 
floor. It should be explained in passing that the House Commit- 
tee voted to have each Fraternity have their own bed-rooms en 
block instead of the various members living indiscriminately 
throughout the House. Of our quota we have ten rooms rented. 
While this is a fair showing it is not as good a record as some of 
our participating friends have made. It is to be hoped that more 
of the Brothers will avail themselves of the privilege of living in 
the building. Lockers are being installed in the building in order 
that suburban members desiring to change their clothing may do so 
without incurring the usual expense of a Hotel room. This will 
be especially convenient for those desiring to attend dinners and 
affairs of that kind in the evening. 

A Board of Governors for the entire building has been created 
consisting of a representative from each of the participating 
Fraternities. There are two official positions on this Board, a 
Chairman and a Secretary-Treasurer. Brother Marchmont, who 
was appointed the Club representative on the Board of Governors, 



THE NEW YORK CLUB 185 

was elected by them Secretary-Treasurer. A very important posi- 
tion which does great honor to the Club and the Fraternity and 
may be taken as an expression of the esteem in which Marchmont 
is held by the other Fraternities for his untirin_g efiforts and sound 
judgment. 

We have noted that we have thirteen non-resident members. 
This membership should be greatly added to. An active campaign 
is now being- started for this purpose. It is impossible for us to 
canvass the individual members of the Fraternity as the cost at 
the present stage of the game would be prohibitive. We have 
asked the various Chapters to insert in their publications notice of 
this membership campaign and we trust that this will have the 
desired effect. 



THE NEW TOWERS OF NEW YORK 

Under the title appearing above an architectural contributor to 
the New York Times wrote as follows of the new Interf raternity 
Clubs building on October 28 : 

Another new tower of notice, though not a very high one, is the 
National Fraternity Clubs Building on Murray Hill. Its merit 
lies in the realization that there are many other schemes for 
towers besides the hackneyed ones, and other forms for masses 
besides the cubical. These truths seem obvious, yet habit makes 
the obvious always hard to recapture. It took the Zoning law to 
teach us that buildings could have a variety of massing, although 
this intriguing possibility had been equally open all the time 
before. This variety of massing, we now may begin to see, need 
not be limited to what might be secured with alphabet building 
blocks. There are also the octagon and the circle, at least. 

To those who had eyes to see, McKim, Mead & White said this 
with emphasis in their Municipal Tower some years ago, and there 
have been other examples like the Fifth Avenue Hospital. In 
the Fraternity Clubs Murgatroyd & Ogden, disciples of Mr. Har- 
mon, have used the octagon skillfully to mediate between the cor- 
ner bastions below and the great loggia which forms the chief 
crown. Old Romanesque churches of Lombardy have furnished 
the suggestion, which has been freely interpreted to meet the dif- 
erent conditions. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 



Directory 
Chartered Clubs 



New York — Frederick Griswold, 38 Park Row. 
Seattle — W. E. Allen, A '03, 6215 Palatine Ave. 
Baltimore — Gilbert J. Morgan, H '07, 1806 Park Avenue. 
Washington — E. J. Peterson, A '21, 1603 Massachusetts Ave., 
N. W. 
Pittsburgh — R. G. Lafean, 441 1 Schenley Farms Terrace. 
Milwaukee — L. S. Brodd, ist National Bank Bldg. 
Chicago — H. A. Talbert, 125 S. La Salle St. 



Unchartered Clubs 

Epsilon Deuteron Club of New York — John A, Remon, EA '09, 
195 Broadway, Room 1941. 

Barrett Association — John E. Hill, T '20, 2735 Sedgewick Ave., 
New York City. 

Portland — W. H. Foster, 410 Exchange Bldg. 

Rhode Island — Edward Kent, '^ '19, 6 Hunter St., Providence. 

San Francisco — James Richardson, 138 Garey St. 

Minnesota — Kenneth A. Butler, 739 Pillsbury Ave., St. Paul. 

Rochester — Kenneth S. Knapp, T '10, 103 Main St. West. 



Luncheon Dates 

Barrett Association — ist Friday of month, 12:30, Fraternity 
Clubs Bldg., Madison Ave. and 38th St. 

Portland — Every Thursday noon, Seward Hotel. 

Rhode Island — ist Thursday of month. Crown Hotel. 

San Francisco — Every Wednesday noon, States Restaurant. 

Baltimore — Every Thursday, 12 :30, Engineers' Club, Red- 
wood and Light Sts. 

Seattle — Every Friday, 12:15, Blanc's, 315 Marion St. 

Pittsburgh — ist Wednesday of month. Fort Pitt Hotel, 7 p. m. 

Washington — Every Saturday, i p. m,. University Club. 

Chicago — Every Thursday, 12:15 p. m., Chicago Engineers' 
Club, 314 Federal St. 

Rochester — 2d and 4th Thursday noons. Powers Hotel. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 187 

The Seattle Club held a Founders' Day banquet on March 15. 



On January 26 the Milwaukee Club held a dinner dance at the 
Milwaukee Athletic Club. Reference is also made to semi- 
monthly club luncheons, but no place nor hour has been submitted 
for publication. 



In December the Portland Club met at the local chapter house 
and elected W. H. Foster president and Richard Kuehner secre- 
tary-treasurer. 



The Chicago Club held its Founders' Day banquet March 22 at 
Hotel Sherman. 



The Baltimore Club banqueted with the Maryland chapters as 
indicated under Chapterettes. 



The Washington Post of December 19 carries the item that 
Frank Schoble, the blinded veteran of Pennsylvania, has added to 
his other honors election to Phi Beta Kappa. This, in view of his 
disability, is a remarkable feat. 



During 1923 the Pittsburgh Club held four dinners, two parties 
and one smoker. The dinners were attended by 84 members, the 
parties by 21 members and 21 guests and the smoker by 26 
members. The present membership of the club is 82, of whom 53 
have paid their 1923 dues. 



The Barrett Association lapsed during the summer but has now 
revived and is holding its monthly luncheons at the new Fraternity 
Clubs Building. The Club has a private dining room and every 
accommodation at reasonable rates. Fifty-three were present at 
the luncheon January 4. 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 

DEAN ANDREWS RETURNS 

Dr. A. L. Andrews, a graduate member of Cornell, dean of the 
College of Arts and Science at the University of Hawaii, has 
recently returned to Honolulu, T. H., accompanied by his wife, 
after having been absent from his duties for a Sabbatical year, 
seven months of which he spend in England and France. 

FLODIN MOVES 

Harold Flodin, known in Phi Sigma Kappa circles throughout 
the Middle West and founder of the Milwaukee Club, has been 
transferred to the Chicago office of the Portland Cement Asso- 
ciation and took up his work there on February ii. 

APLAND IN <& A E 

W. Leroy Apland has been elected one of the Grand Council of 
Phi Lambda Epsilon, an honorary graduate school chemistry 
fraternity with about fifteen chapters. In the current number of 
the fraternity publication. The Carnation, his picture appears 
together with two special articles, one entitled Financing the 
Chapter and the other Beta Province Archon's Report. 

CRITIC OF KANSAS AUTHORS' CLUB 

Nelson A. Crawford, lA, professor of Industrial Journalism at 
the Kansas State Agricultural College, retired from the presidency 
of the Kansas Authors' Club last month and at the same meeting 
was elected critic for the ensuing year. The meeting was held at 
Topeka, was devoted to round table discussions and a banquet, 
and was attended by writers from all over the state. 

WOODIN TO TRY-OUT WITH ROCHESTER 

Brother Woodin, last year's captain of the Cornell baseball nine, 
was graduated in February and went to Savannah, Georgia, for 
spring training with the Rochester ball club of the International 
League. 

DR. SCHLUTZ HONORED 

Dr. Frederick W. Schlutz, H '02, has been apointed head of 
the Department of Pediatrics at the University of Minnesota. 
Among his first duties is that of oversight of the building of a 
new $1,000,000 hospital for crippled children. Dr. Schlutz has 
been associated with the University of Minnesota since 1910, 
having received his education at Wartburg College, Iowa, the 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 189 

University of Maryland, the University of Berlin and the Univer- 
sity of Strassburg. Later he again went abroad for further 
study. During the war he was assistant medical chief of the 
hospital at Camp Devens. The Minneapolis newspapers have 
made much of his appointment. 

A CHANCE TO GO ABROAD 

Prof. Sidney C. Hazelton of Dartmouth is again arranging to 
take a party of students to England and the continent, sailing on 
June 20 and returning September i, the price of the tour being 
$1,075. Brother Hazelton is thoroughly equipped to handle a 
party of this sort, and can be depended upon to bring together a 
clean cut and congenial group of men. He would be pleased if a 
majority of them might be Phi Sigma Kappa. If you are inter- 
ested at all, get into touch with him. His address is Hanover, 
N. H. 

WILLARD TRIES THE CANAL 

In a recent issue of the Tribune appears the picture of Daniel 
Willard and his wife, who were sailing on the S. S. Kroonland of 
the Panama-Pacific Line for California, via Havana and the 
Canal. Brother Willard is president of the Baltimore and Ohio 
Railroad. 

BARSTOW GETS BIG JOB 

Rev. Robbins W. Barstow, T '11, has been called to become the 
pastor of the First Congregational Church of Madison, Wis. 
Brother Barstow received this call in a competition with some of 
the best known ministers in the country. After his graduation 
from the Hartford Theological Seminary he spent two years in 
mission work in Turkey. He then became pastor of the South 
Congregational Church of Hartford. From there he went to 
Woodstock, Vt. During the war he was in the 8ist Field 
Artillery, but did not get overseas because of illness. He later 
became pastor of the South Congregational Church of Concord, 
N. H., from which he has received his new call. 

McCarthy on olympIlc hockey team 

Jerry McCarthy, A '21, the star hockey player of M. A. C. back 
in his college days, later a member of the Boston A. A. aggrega- 
tion and captain of the Unicorn team, has lately been much in the 
public press, both news and photogravure, by virtue of his being 
one of the American Olympic hockey team which overwhelmed 
all opponents until the last game of the season, in which it was 
beaten, 6-2, by the champions from above the Canadian line. 



I90 THE SIGNET 

WAGNER A CRITIC OF CRITICS 

Justice Wagner of the New York Supreme Court, discussing 
the alleged immorality of Casanova's Homecoming, a Seltzer 
publication, had the following to say of literary critics as expert 
witnesses in a case of this kind : 

"And I am asked to consider also," added the justice, "a number of 
comments by literary critics that the work has distinct literary merit. The 
critics' views ijiay engage the attention of those frequenting their own 
sphere. They are valueless, however, as successful opposition to the attack 
of the section. Their opinions are inadmissible at a trial. They frequently 
look with a single eye to the purity of construction, vividness of phrase and 
skill in implanting ideas in luminous expression. 

"In short, their art is confined to the construction rather than the motive — 
to the means rather than to the result. Charm of language, subtlety of 
thought, faultless style, even distinction of authorship, may all have their 
lure for the literary critics, yet these qualities may all be present and the 
book be unfit for dissemination to the reading public." 

DR. COTTON MENTIONED 

In an article, Toemia and Mental Disorder, in the December 
number of Men and Things, there is considerable space devoted to 
the opinions of Dr. Henry A. Cotton, Medical Director of the 
New -Jersey State Hospital, regarding the physical basis of 
insanity as indicated by a diseased or injured brain, 

WEST VIRGINIA POLITICS 

The following excerpt from the Washington Post of January 7 
is of interest in view of the fact that both Neely and Gore are Phi 
Sigma Kappa and Mrs. Brown is also Phi Sig, by marriage. 

The announcement by Mrs. Izetta Jewell-Brown of Kingwood that she 
would seek the democratic nomination for the United States Senate was the 
political surprise of the week here. An impression was quite general that 
former Senator W. E. Chilton would have no serious opposition in the 
primary. 

The brilliant Kingwood woman is the widow of Representative William 
Gay Brown. She is a native of New Jersey and was an actress of note. 
Mrs. Brown, in her primary contest with Senator Neely, received 39,736 
votes to 62,472 for the latter. 

H. C. Allen, an attorney of this city, has also announced a democratic 
senatorial candidacy, but the declaration caused scarcely a ripple on the 
party waters. 

THRICE SECRETARY 

Ralph J. Watts, at a recent meeting of the Association of 
Business Officers of New England Educational Institutions held 
at Medford, was elected secretary and treasurer for the coming 
year. This is a very significant organization with a membership 
of forty colleges and universities. Brother Watts is secretary not 
only of Phi Sigma Kappa, but also the faculty of the Massachu- 
setts Asfricultural Collesre. 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 191 

ANOTHER RHODES SCHOLAR 

Paul A. Harwood, HA '24, has been chosen Rhodes Scholar 
from Nevada, and will enter Oxford next October. In speaking 
of the fitness of this award one of the local newspapers wrote as 
follows : 

During his editorship of the "Sagebrush," Harwood has drawn statewide 
as well as intense campus interest through his fearlessness, independence of 
thought and brilliancy of English, as shown in his editorial comment. In 
view of the fact that specialization is one of the requirements emphasized 
in this year's selection rules, it is believed that Harwood's ability in this 
line was one of the factors tliat resulted in the final selection. 

In speaking of his views of the three candidates, Dr. Church made a 
comparison with former Oxford scholars from Nevada. 

"Duborg is a second Jepson, who during early days of the world war 
captained the Oxford Rugby team to victory against Cambridge. 

"Cann has the enthusiasm of Pargellis, but with higher scholarship. 

"Harwood is brilliant in English and wields a trenchant pen. 

"All are members of Coffin and Keys, a university organization^ which 
guides student opinion. All are leaders and all men of unusual promise. A 
composite of the three would have provided Nevada a candidate of super 
ability and promise." 



A WILLARDISM 

There follows an interesting clipping from The Advertising 
Fortnightly, January 2 : 

The B. & O. is the lengthened shadow of Daniel Willard, its president. 
In his office, I am told, is this sign : 

Suggestions 

are always in order 

Think of it ! A sign like that ! In a railroad president's office ! 

Perhaps that is one reason of many why the B. & O.'s earnings, last year, 
will approximate $250,000,000, whereas, only a few years ago, they were less 
than half that. 

On my last trip to Baltimore I had an experience which was like getting 
a look behind the scenes. When the train left Philadelphia, I strolled for- 
ward into the smoking car and took a seat alongside a man who had the 
unmistakable appearance of being a skilled mechanic. 

We fell into conversation. It developed that he is employed in the B. & O. 
shops in Baltimore. I asked him if he ever saw Mr. Willard. "Often," 
said he. "Whenever he's in town, he comes 'round to the shops and talks 
with us boys. He's no swelled head. He's a man." 



192 THE SIGNET 

WETZEL BUILDS ARMY PLANES 

From the Evening Express of Los Angeles, under date of 
February 6, we learn that H. H. Wetzel, K '14, Manager of the 
Douglass Company at Santa Monica, is building the air equipment 
which will be used in the United States Army around the world 
flight. The start and finish of this flight will be the United 
States air service grounds at Clover Field, Los Angeles. The 
planes, four of the Douglass world cruises convertible type, are 
designed by the Douglass Company and are being built under 
Mr. Wetzel's personal supervision. At present the plant's entire 
output, which is bought annually by the Government, is spare 
parts which are shipped to the widely scattered stations through- 
out the world where the planes will stop on their flight. The 
planes, with a wing spread of approximately 50 feet, are pro- 
pelled by i2-cylinder Liberty motors and can be operated on 
either water or land. The planes are the most advanced type of 
construction, enabling them to remain in the air longer than the 
average plane. 



BALFOUR'S SUGGESTION CONTEST 

The L. G. Balfour Company, Attleboro, Mass., official jewelers 
of Phi Sigma Kappa, have advertised a suggestion contest, which 
may interest certain of the ambitious and resourceful brothers. 
There seems to be no closing date indicated on the statement at 
hand, but the implication is that the contest runs through the year. 
The announcement continues : 

To a member of any college fraternity or sorority sending us the 
best letter containing suggestions to improve our service, we will 
offer a full diamond badge,, or if your regulations prohibit the use 
of diamond badges we will offer its equivalent in any other product 
of this Company. For the second and third best suggestions we 
will offer diamond and pearl badges; for the fourth and fifth, 
pearl and diamond badges ; and for the next five full pearl badges. 

As a further evidence of our desire to thoroughly satisfy each 
customer we will offer attractive prizes in gold to anyone who files 
a justifiable complaint. Members of sororities will be given gold 
brooches, bar pins, or other articles. Members of fraternities will 
be given gold cuff links, waldemar chains, charms, etc. 

The committee which will award the prizes will have no busi- 
ness connection with this Company. 



Vol. XVI. 



NEW SERIES 



No. 1 





Published by the 



Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 



Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Editor 
North Amherst, Massachusetts 



JULY 1924 



Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office at New Haven, Conn, 
under the Act of July 16, 1894 



Published quarterly 

The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor Co. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Non-subscription 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Chapter House, Amherst, Mass. 

B — February 2, 1888. Union University. Chapter Houses, 147 
Lancaster St., Albany, and 201 Seward Place, Schenectady, N. Y. 

r — February 26, 1889. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — February 24, 1891. West Virginia University. Chapter 
House, 672 North High St., Morgantown, W. Va. 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Chap- 
ter House, Sachem Hall, 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z — December 19, 1896. College of City of New York. 473 
West 140th St., New York City. 

H — January 8, 1897. University of Maryland. Chapter 
Houses, 1816 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., Col- 
lege Park, Md. 

© — December 16, 1897. Columbia University. Chapter House. 
550 W. 114th St., New York City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hobo- 
ken, N. J. Chapter House, 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Pennsylvania State College, State College, 
Pa. Chapter House, State College, Pa. 

A — October 7, 1899. George Washington University. Chapter 
House, 181 3 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Chapter House, 3618 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 
Chapter House, 3d and Cherokee Sts., South Bethlehem, Pa. 

H — April 12, 1902.- St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 67 Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

O — May 24, 1902. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
Boston, Mass. Chapter House, 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — April 18, 1903. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, 
Pa. Chapter House, 437 West James St., Lancaster, Pa. 

S — May 16, 1903. St, John's College. Chapter House, 36 
Maryland Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

T — March 25, 1905. Dartmouth College. Chapter House, 
Hanover, N. H. 



DIRECTORY 3 

Y — February 10, 1906. Brown University, 341 Thayer St., 
Providence, R. I. 

$ — March 24, 1906. Swarthmore College. Chapter House, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 
Chapter House, Williamstown, Mass. 

^ — January 19, 1907. University of Virginia, Virginia Ave., 
Charlottesville, Va. 

O — February 12, 1909. University of California, Berkeley, 
Cal. Chapter House, 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

AA — May 9, 1910. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Chapter House, 810 South Third St., Champaign, 111. 

BA — May 12, 1910. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, 
Minn. Chapter House, 1018 University Ave., S. E., Minneapolis. 

TA — April 13, 191 1. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Chap- 
ter House, 2823 West St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — February 27, 191 5. University of Michigan. Chapter 
House, 1043 Baldwin Ave. Ann Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 191 5. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Chapter 
House, II Dean St., Worcester, Mass. 

ZA — January 13, 191 7. University of Wisconsin. Chapter 
House, 211 Langdon St., Madison, Wise. 

HA — March 4, 1917. University of Nevada. Chapter House, 
737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

©A — February 19, 1921. Oregon Agricultural College. Chap- 
ter House, 27 Park Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

lA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State College. Chapter House, 
1447 Anderson Avenue, Manhattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia School of Technology. Chapter 
House, 90 W. North Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923. University of Washington. Chapter 
House, 4554 1 6th Avenue, Northeast, Seattle, Wash. 

MA — April 26, 1923. University of Montana. Chapter House, 
10 II Gerald Avenue, Missoula, Mont. 

NA — May 2, 1923. Leland Stanford Junior University. 
Chapter House, Lomita Drive and Mayfield Ave., Stanford, 
Calif. 



^ ^ K FRATERNITY 

OFFICERS, 1922-1924 

The Supreme Court 

William A. McIntyre, Chancellor M '04 

207 Dudley Ave., Narbeth, Pa. 

Dr. Walter H. Conley, Recorder B '91 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City. 

Dr. Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn A '76 

George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn r '91 

Alvin T. Burrows, i i i N. Race St., Urbana, 111 A '03 

Frank Prentice Rand, North Amherst, Mass X '12 

The Council, 

President — Donald H. McLean A '06 

215 Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Vice President — Gilbert J. Morgan H '07 

1806 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Regional Vice Presidents — 

William C. Huntress T '15 

Keene, N. H. 

Joseph H. Batt A '16 

413 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Charles H. Ruedi AA '17 

1434 1st National Bank Building, Chicago, 111. 

Earl Snell O '09 

5341 Melrose Ave., Los Angeles. 

Recorder — Frank M. Forstburg II'i8 

Media, Pa. 

Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts A '07 

Amherst, Mass. 

Auditor — Horace R. Barnes M '11 

928 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Inductor — Arnold C. Otto A *ii 

141 3 First National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wise. 



THE SIGNET 



Vol. XVI JULY 1924 No. i 



GOD'S INSTRUMENT 

One evening Foch, wearied with so much attention, turned to 
the Cardinal Mercier and said : "Everywhere I go, I hear the 
same thing" — 'a great military genius.' I am not that, I am only 
an instrument in the hand of God." The Cardinal said : "But 
you must admit the dear Lord chose a very excellent instrument." 
Foch replied indignantly : "No ! you do not understand. I am 
not a great military genius, only an instrument in the hand of 
God. Let me explain. 

"When I was planning a great battle, on the outcome of which 
civilization depended, I called my generals to me. I consulted 
every man I thought could help me. Then with a chosen group 
I worked and worked. And when this was done I worked alone, 
sometimes weeks, months, on a plan of battle. Then what did 
I do? Why I went into some little church and kneeled down 
before the altar of God, before the cross of Christ and prayed. 
I said, 'O God who loves dear France and the Cause of the 
Allies, and righteousness and humanity more than I, tell me 
is this plan of battle right?' Then I listened and waited on my 
knees, sometimes for hours. Then at last there came to me, I 
know not how, the answer — 'The plan is right, go on with the 
battle.' 

"Then I summoned my generals, issued my orders, set the 
hour of battle and position of my troops, and the battle was 
joined. Then my generals would send word to me, 'The battle 
cannot continue as planned. The rivers run with the blood of 
our troops, our losses are frightful, flesh and blood cannot stand 
the strain. Change the plan of battle.' Then: I said: 'No! 
This is God's plan, go on with the battle!' 

"And we won. We won. No I am not a great military genius, 
only an instrument in the hand of God." 

— Rainbow (ATA). 



AN ALUMNI PROGRAM 

Hubert W. Swender 

I HAVE been asked to outline an Alumni program. Permit 
me to say that when the idea of organizing an Alumni 
Chapter in Los Angeles occurred to me, I had no very definite 
conceptions as to just what its functions should be. However, 
after serving one year as Secretary and another as President 
of what I believe is the most active Alumni Chapter in the 
country, I have gathered together some information and data 
which may be helpful to others, and if I digress from the sub- 
ject given me, it is for the purpose of bringing to light some 
important matters on which I should like to hear an expression 
of opinion. 

I^ shall first consider the Alumni program with relation to 
its internal organization as a unit, and then with relation to the 
General Fraternity and the great body of Alumni at large. 

First: Every Alumni Chapter must adopt some program. 
As has been said many times, "a. Chapter without a purpose 
will not live." What shall its purpose be? Must it be purely a 
social organization? Fundamentally, it will be social. But will 
a purely social organization succeed? It has been argued that 
it will not. Personally, I am inclined to believe that an organi- 
zation v/hich meets solely for the purpose of enjoying a dance 
or a bridge party will some day be taken with the dry rot. The 
Chapter that will wax strong is the Chapter that enjoys a healthy 
interchange of business relationship along with its social func- 
tions. On one of our rosters appears the following: 

"Look through the roster. It is interesting to note the many 
professions and lines of business represented. In fact, onie 
might almost deal with Sigma Nu's exclusively, and here is a 
thought : Boost the other fellow. To dem,and of him the same 
business integrity, service, honesty, and fair dealings you would 
receive from others is the first principle of success in any order. 
Our standard must be high. He must deliver in order to merit 
your consideration. But if all things are equal, he deserves 
your co-operation in preference to others." 

I would not have Sigma Nu a business club. There are many 



AN ALUMNI PROGRAM ' 7 

organizations covering that field. I do, however, believe in the 
above statements and I believe that the experience of the Los 
Angeles Alumni Chapter has proved them to be right. It creates 
an interest among the members. It inspires an interest in the suc- 
cess of each other. It is carrying the fifth point into business life. 

I know of an Alumni Chapter which brought this matter up 
in one of their meetings. The question was no sooner broached 
when some of the members objected, stating that a Sigma Nu 
meeting was the only place they could go where they would 
not hear business talked. That Chapter died in a remarkably 
short time. Every Sigma Nu is interested in his business and 
the business of his Brothers. If he can't talk business at a 
Sigma Nu luncheon you will find him over there at the Rotary 
Club table. 

Now to the social side. There was a time when I believe that 
the only purpose of an Alumni Chapter was to stage an annual 
bacchanal. I had never seen nor heard of anything else. These 
orgies were annual for the reason, I suppose, that the ordinary 
constitution could not stand them oftener. It needs no argu- 
ment to support the statement that an Alumni Chapter founded 
for such a purpose has no excuse for existence, and will soon 
pass into oblivion. 

I believe that every organization, worthy of the name of an 
Alumni Chapter, should hold a social gathering at least every 
60 days, or better, every 30 days. Our experience has shown 
that clean, enjoyable mixed parties are the best. We have only 
one stag a year, at which time our election of officers and yearly 
business meeting is held. We have found that a variety of parties 
is conducive to good attendance. We have held dinner dances, 
costume dances, picnics, beach parties, bridge parties, theatre par- 
ties, etc., with great success. We have found that the plan of 
appointing an entertainment committee of twelve is very success- 
ful. Each man takes a month and manages the party. The par- 
ties should be well advertised. We mail out return postals for 
each event, giving at least 10 days' notice. From the return cards 
we know how many to plan for. In smaller cities, where the 
membership is not so large, these parties may be held at the 
homes of the members. 

As to what kind of entertainment to provide at the stag party 
I can not say. I can only refer you to the answers on question- 



8 THE SIGNET 

naires sent out by. a Los Angeles club to its members. The 

replies were as follows : 

Speakers on general subjects 67 

Speakers and music 20 

Straight hired entertainment i 

Quiet meeting 14 

Fellowship 3 

Snappy 20 

Food 63 

I believe that every Alumni Chapter should publish an offi- 
cial organ of some kind. Our publication, Southern California 
Sigma Nu, has done more to cement our organization together 
than any other feature. These publications should be exchanged 
among Alumni Chapters. It is an advertisement. A high school 
boy on seeing our publication asked if Sigma Nu wasn't the 
biggest fraternity in the world. In our paper we carry adver- 
tising cards of our members, which help to cover the cost of 
publication. If your chapter is too small to print a bulletin, then 
have one typewritten or mimeographed. You will find that 
many memibers who are too busy to devote time to the Chapter 
will take an interest in it because of the paper, and incidentally, 
will pay their dues. Let me say right here that if you want a 
live Chapter you will have to spend money. Make your dues 
high enough to enable you to do things right. You will find that 
the average Sigma Nu will pay six dollars a year to belong to a 
live organization quicker than he will pay fifty cents a year to 
belong to a dead one. 

Hold a regular luncheon. I prefer the weekly luncheon. We 
find that attending luncheons is a matter of habit. Luncheons 
held too far apart result in a loss of this habit. Remember too, 
that until they once get the habit most of the men need a reminder. 
The little one-cent postal will do the work. If your members 
receive the postal the morning of the luncheon day the chances 
are that they will be present. After a time they will not need 
reminders. 

Every Chapter should have a committee which will devote 
itself to young members out of college. Help them to find 
positions and to get the right start in life. 

Every Chapter should have a committee which will devote 



AN ALUMNI PROGRAM 9 

itself to the Active Chapters in its vicinity — to investigate men in 
the high schools, who are leaving for college, and to help the 
Active Chapters in their many problems, 

I believe that every Alumni Chapter should have a home. 
Make this your goal. The ideal club house or lodge would be a 
place where the bachelor members could live, social functions held 
and possibly luncheons. We are all deeply interested in housing 
our Active Chapters. Are we not overlooking a big bet in not 
trying to house our Alumni Chapters? 

Regarding the relation of the Alumni Chapter to the General 
Fraternity and the great body of Alumni, there is much to be 
said. The haphazard way in which Alumni Chapters function 
is due, I believe, to the fact that there is no general supervision 
by the General Offices. Not that they are to blame. They are 
not. It is because no provision has ever been made by the High 
Council for the proper maintenance of Alumni Chapters. No 
doubt Sigma Nu was founded primarily for the college, but we 
have now reached the point where we have many thousands of 
Alumni. Some may disagree with me in what I have to say, 
but, after investigation in our own Chapter, I found only one 
Sigma Nu who said that he believed Sigma Nu was purely a 
college institution and that his fraternity life ended when he 
left college. 

I believe that a wonderful opportunity has gone to waste in 
college fraternity alumni bodies. Conditions are more ideal 
than in any other fraternal order. We joined our fraternity at 
a time in life when we made our strongest friends — we joined in 
that time we love to look back to. There are memories and 
sentiments attached to it that we will never find in any other 
order. 

A Sigma Nu is "active" four years — he is an Alumnus many, 
many years. Why should Sigma Nu end with college, especially 
when there are many fraternal orders maintaining clubs in every 
city in our country? I believe that Sigma Nu can be made a 
great institution out of college as well as in college. Can it not 
perform a great service to men starting out into the world? 
When we leave college we join otheir fraternal orders because 
there is nothing left in Sigma Nu. The one order that is dearest 
to our hearts must be left behind. The Active Chapter should 
be only the beginning instead of the end. 



lo THE SIGNET 

Would it not be possible to have an Alumni Chapter in every 
city or town where there are enough members, these Chapters 
directly supervised by the General Officers? We have a General 
Secretary who is called upon to supervise our "active" Chapters. 
Can we not have another Secretary whose duty it will be to 
supervise our Alumni Chapters ? 

Every member of our Fraternity should pay dues, including 
a per capita tax to go to the General Fraternity, to some Alumni 
Chapter, and a uniform receipt should be issued to every member 
showing him to be in good standing. I have heard the statement 
made that "once a Sigma Nu, always a Sigma Nu." I am not 
so sure. I do not believe in carrying dead timber. 

There is a demand growing for an organization based along 
the lines of other fraternal orders. About the most encouraging 
bit of news I have seen in a long time is that the Boston Alumni 
Chapter has adopted an opening and closing ceremony at their 
meetings and that a ritual has been adopted for the initiation 
of new members. Is it not just as necessary to initiate members 
into an Alumni Chapter as it is to initiate them into an Active 
Chapter? Would it not prove an incentive to the Active Chapter 
man? Should not a uniform ritual be adopted by the Fraternity 
to be used by all Alumni Chapters ? 

It is a big undertaking, but heed the words of Past Regent 
Borden Burr: "Can we get away from the fact that, the more 
we grow, the higher our duties rise?" 

A tremendous power for good is going to waste. What do 
you think about it? 

From The Delta (2 N). 



^ite off more than you can chew — 

Then chew it! 
Plan for more than you can do — 

Then do it ! 
Hitch your wagon to a star — 
Keep your seat and there you are! 



— The Caduceus of Kappa Sigma. 



RAMBLINGS OF A RAMBLER 

Cedric W. Foster, T '24 

I have done considerable traveling at that. On the 22d of 
June, 1922, I started from San Francisco in my Sayers Six and in 
the next eight months I managed to drive the old boat through 
forty-one states of this country, into Mexico and Canada, and 
when I finally let her go she registered 38,000 in Atlanta, Georgia, 
at the "Tech" chapter house. The boys at "Tech" will vouch 
for the car and its usefulness, as I lived at the house on 90 West 
North avenue for five months and did considerable traveling in 
Georgia, Alabama and Florida with them, 

I am originally in the class of 1924 at Dartmouth, and until 
this June, when my outfit goes out of school, I still class myself 
as an undergraduate. After freshman year I went west to 
Montana where I worked for the government on the Crow Indian 
reservation, running cattle. Then in the fall, instead of return- 
ing to Dartmouth, I hied myself to Omega in Berkeley and stayed 
there for six months. My stay there was interrupted by fre- 
quent trips to Oregon Aggies and Nevada, and then I jumped the 
country and landed in Tahiti in the French South Sea Islands. 
My reason for going there was because John Farnham of Port- 
land, Me., T '23, was down there. 

A most unusual experience occurred there. The night of the 
"Jeunesse Tahitian" ball I was, contrary to my usual rule, some- 
what the worse for champagne. My drink-befuddled mind in 
some unaccountable manner reverted to Yale and New Haven, 
and I proposed a toast to Sachem Hall. Scudder Merseman, E 
'11, of St. Louis, Mo., whose home at present is in Papeete, 
jumped to his feet and asked me what I knew about Sachem 
Hall. I managed to convey that that was my house at Dart- 
mouth ; so we celebrated the rest of the evening in Papeete, 
Tahiti. Such is the world ! 

Considering the fact that there are but 4,000 people on that 
tiny island, 30 miles long and 15 miles wide, located half way 
from California to Australia, I think that it was most remark- 
able that there were three Phi Sigs among the 4,000. Realizing 



12 THE SIGNET 

also that of that 4,000, thirty-two hundred are Tahitian or Chinese, 
that 500 more are French and that there would only be 300 from 
which "to draw a delegation," I think we did very well to get 
three men. As far as I know there was only one other man on 
the island who belonged to an American college fraternity, I 
have forgotten his name, but he was Delta Kappa Epsilon at 
Columbia. 

Farnham returned to the States with me but I was not surprised 
about a year later to receive a card from him stating that "Tahiti 
ain't what it used to be" ; so he was returning again from the 
Islands to this country. The other Phi Sig, Merseman, is, to the 
best of my knowledge, still in Papeete, as he has a good position 
with an oil company down there. Almost anyone from St. Louis, 
Mo., knows of his family, the Scudders and the Mersemans. 

One has but to travel to fully realize the worth of Phi Sigma 
Kappa. I have attended meetings of Phi Sigma Kappa in at 
least fifteen houses and have been to twenty-eight, and I want 
tp say right here that it is the best old organization in the world. 
As for the places where I have stayed I will never as long as I 
live forget the courtesy shown me at Omega in Berkeley, and 
especially the courtesy at Georgia Tech. If one has any doubts 
about putting in chapters in the South I can only tell them that 
if the forthcoming chapters in Dixie are equal to the Tech boys, 
the southern end of "Phi Sig" will soon eclipse the northern 
end. My hat goes off to Tech men as they are the finest 
group of gentlemen in the fraternity. If this letter ever gets 
publication I would like also to take this opportunity of telling 
the fraternity at large that in Walter and Henry Powell and 
Straiton Hard, Phi Sigma Kappa has three loyal men in Atlanta. 
The first two are from Madison, Wis., and the latter from 
Columbia. 

Just now I am working hard as "police and fire" reporter on 
the Hartford Courant. That address will always reach rme 
or just "Hartford, Conn.," will get me O.K. My best to 
all from Omega to Tau and Tau to Kappa Deuteron. Inas- 
much as I have no son I have come to the conclusion that Shirley 
P. Foster, my year and three-months-old daughter, will have to 
marry a Phi Sigma man after she has, herself, gone Delta Gamma. 
(You western co-ed schools argue over that!) 



CHAPTER WEEDS 

By Edgar M. Allen, BA 'h 

At the imminent risk of incurring the displeasure of Mary, 
Mary, Quite Contrary, and EHzabeth, and What's-His-Name 
who invented war gardens, as well as other and sundry garden- 
ers of note, I am going to liken the fraternity chapter to a garden. 
(They may even accuse me of keeping chickens, which is con- 
sidered the ultimate of depravity in gardening circles.) But, 
nevertheless, I am going to repeat — the fraternity chapter is like 
a garden. 

Here I pause to ignore remarks about Sweet Williams and 
vegetables. 

The garden season opens in the fall when the packets of fresh- 
men are opened and the favored varieties are planted, appro- 
priately tagged with pledge buttons. Then for four years or 
so we sing, "What WILL the Harvest Be?" and obtain our 
answer to this melodious query around commencement time when 
the results of our labors blossom forth in cap and gown and are 
placed in the stalls in the busy marts of commerce, or are trans- 
planted to the refined seclusion of professional retreats. 

Much has been written about the best methods of nurture. 
This phase of Greek letter agriculture has been treated at great 
length in fraternity periodicals, in numberless chapter meetings, 
and is the oratorical garnish at most banquets. It is a subject 
which has not been over-emphasized, and on which too much 
cannot be said, but it is not my intention to consider it here. 
Rather, I wish to comment on the weeds that spring up in the 
chapter, and choke out or retard the growth of the varieties 
legitimate to the chapter. 

Chapter weeds are many in kind. Like the weeds that bring 
misery to the tiller of the back yard, they are often difficult to 
detect and differentiate. Eternal vigilance is necessary to check 
their growth, and, many times, a ruthless hand is needed to 
pluck them out before they wreak havoc. 

First, there is the freshman of pleasing aspect, who, in retro- 
spect, is not so pleasing. He is what the boys in my chapter call 



14 THE SIGNET 

the "flash." He looks like a million dollars during the hectic 
days of rushing, yet, -in the weeks that follow, he shows himself 
incapable of comprehending the theory of higher education. He 
appears to consider college life as nothing more than a pleasant 
vacation. He accumulates flunks and pulls down his chapter's 
scholastic average. 

Then, there is the financial irresponsible. Often enough, this 
type is provided with ample funds, yet is in arrears on chapter 
bills. Someone, of course, must pay the running expenses of 
the chapter, but while other more serious-minded brethren "crash 
through" with the money that pays the grocer, the coal man, 
and the other tradespeople patronized by the chapter, his allow- 
ance goes to pay the piper who toots him on his festive way. 

In the next row we come upon the chapter politician. Here 
is a man who places his personal aggrandizement above the good 
of the chapter. He seeks preferment regardless of his worthi- 
ness. He is a stirrer-up of dissension, the organizer of cliques 
that set brothers at the throats of brothers. 

Still another type is the alumnus whose influence wins the 
actives from the path of rectitude and serious endeavor. In many 
ways, this is the most difficult of all the chapter weeds with 
which to cope. Perhaps he isn't a weed at all. As an active, 
he may have been an asset to the chapter, but upon leaving college, 
he appears to have gone to seed. He regards his visits to the 
chapter house as occasions for sloughing off all restraint. He 
resents any and all curbs and openly flaunts the rules of chapter 
conduct by which he may have been governed in years past. 

These are a few of the chapter weeds. Unfortunately, there 
are others, each chapter being afilicted with varieties peculiar 
to itself. If allowed to flourish, they form a rank undergrowth 
that cuts down the , yield of the chapter in creditable citizens. 
They must be dealt with fearlessly whenever and wherever they 
take root. The methods used must be swift and effectual. The 
results in individual cases may be painful, but regarded from 
the standpoint of the chapter, which is the standpoint of every 
worthy man in the chapter, these results will be salubrious. 

At the same time, care must be taken to assure positive identifi- 
cation, and to avoid rooting out the worthwhile under the 
mistaken impression that it is worthless. Development may be 
needed instead of elimination. The president of the chapter 



CHAPTER WEEDS 15 

should be qualified to act as the chief gardener, and he should 
have the benefit of well-considered advice from interested alumni 
acting as consulting gardeners. 

A weedless chapter will be a credit to the fraternity, an asset 
to the institution where it is established. It will justify its exist- 
ence, and the existence of the whole fraternity system, by making 
the benefit which its members derive from college greater than 
would be possible had they not been fraternity men. 



As a practical question I believe that a visit to a college w^here the 
students eat at any old place and at any hour, followed by a visit to a 
college where most of the students are provided with their meals in their 
own chapter houses, would conclusively prove the benefits of eating 
together in the simple family groups, rather than the rushing into a huge 
Commons and sitting at any place or eating at all sorts of boarding 
houses. At our best managed chapters there is usually a rule that no one 
can have dinner without putting on a clean collar or at least washing up. 
This may seem a trifle, but any one of experience knows that it is these 
trifles which make up the sum of our training at the time of life when 
characteristics, and perhaps even character, is formed to a greater extent 
than at any other time in one's life. If I had my choice, I should rather 
have the chapter eat together than even all having sleeping rooms in the 
house. At best this may mean getting to know well one's room-mate, 
and the rest of the day spending one's time rushing frantically about 
engaged in the multitudinous activities of our college student of to-day. 
I further believe that the interests of the college itself, as distinguished from 
the interests of the fraternity, are better served by the men eating together 
in their different houses, as this affords a time for an earnest and frank 
discussion of all college questions, which cannot be done to advantage in 
a public place. 

The fraternity primarily purports to exert the influence of a home upon 
its undergraduate members and the eating together three times a day 
offers the one and only opportunity, aside from the weekly chapter meet- 
ing, for the members to really get together. Sitting around after the 
meal is finished to discuss problems, to read, talk or play games more 
readily brings about that lasting and true friendship, which is perhaps 
the highest prize to be sought for in the four years of college, and is cer- 
tainly the one thing for which not only the fraternity but also the college 
stands or should stand. — Delta Upsilon Quarterly. 



TAU'S CORNER ON CAPTAINS 
Stephen H. Gross, T. 

Tail has been very fortunate the past year in having among its 
athletes seven captains. 

Brother Kenneth Libbey, '25 of FrankHn, N. H. is captain of 
this year's track team. He has consistently placed first in meets 
so far this year in his event, the pole vault. This winter he broke 
the college record with a vault of 12' 6-;4"- When the Olympic 
trials are held this June, Brother Libbey is expected to place on 
the American team. 

Brother Frank Sheehy, '24 of Dorchester, Mass. is leading the 
golf team this spring. Under his leadership it stands an excellent 
chance of winning the big golf intercollegiates which are held in 
June. In the winter time Frank devotes his time to hockey and 
for the past three years he has played center on the varsity. Pre- 
vious to that he played on the freshman team. He is a member 
of the Sphinx senior honorary society, and of Palaeopitus, the 
student governing body. In addition to that he was treasurer of 
his class his junior year. 

Brother Frank Osgood, '25 of Pleasantville, N. Y. holds the 
unique record of holding two captaincies. He is captain of this 
year's tennis team which so far has not been defeated and next fall 
he will lead the cross country team. The past two years he has won 
his straight "D" because of his excellent cross country running. 
He is pledged Sphinx, senior honorary society, and is a member 
of the Green Key, the junior honorary society. In addition to this 
he is treasurer of the Intercollegiate Tennis Association. 

This winter Brother Gamble Rogers, '25 of Daytona, Fla. led 
the swimming team to a tie in the New England Intercollegiates. 
For the past two years he has held the New England record for 
the 100 yard breast stroke, but this year owing to a new ruling 
his stroke had to be changed and as a result he was somewhat 
handicapped. He is an officer of the chapter, filling the vice- 
president's chair in fine style. 

Next year Brother George Algar, '26 of Dorchester, Mass. is 
to captain the swimming team. For the last two years he has 



TAU'S CORNER ON CAPTAINS 



17 



been one of the most reliable men on the team. His fine swim- 
ming in the backstroke has given him the New England record 
for that event. In addition to that he has been swimming anchor 
man on the relay team. This spring Green Key, junior honorary 
society pledged him. 

The seventh captain is Brother Robert Dalrymple, '27,, of South 
Boston, Mass. Bob was captain of the freshman cross country 
team this last fall. Previous to coming to Dartmouth he held the 
New England ten mile cross country championship and Dart- 
mouth's cross country prospects received a big boost when he 
entered. This spring he is running the mile for the 1927 track 
team and getting in shape for the Olympic trials. His prospects 
for making the Olympic team are very bright, either as a member 
of the cross country team or as an entry in the 10,000 meter run. 



Carlos Steele 
M. Russell Wehr 
Waldo Greiner 

Cliff 

Mulloy 

Bruce M. Bigelow 
Gordon E. Bigelow 
Edward E. Coop 

Kyle 

Milton C. Fox 



"FIRSTS" 

Oregon 

Franklin & Marshall 

Michigan 

Swarthmore 

Swarthmore 

Brown 

Brown 

Brown 

Stevens 

Worcester 



Edward E. Franks Worcester 



Tau Beta Pi 
Phi Beta Kappa 
Tau Beta Pi 
Phi Beta Kappa 
Phi Beta Kappa 
Phi Beta Kappa 
Phi Beta Kappa 
Sigma Xi 
Tau Beta Pi 
Tau Beta Pi 
Sigma Xi 
Sigma Xi 



OUR TRACK TEAM 



lOO-yard dash 


Andrews 


Pennsylvania 




Sweet 


Montana 


220-yard dash 


Andrews 


Pennsylvania 




Sweet 


Montana 


Quarter-mile 


Hill 


Dartmouth 




Pierce 


Mass. Aggie 


Half-mile 


Peart 


Nevada 




Morling 


Ames 


Mile 


Hammand 


Montana 




Crofts 


Williams 


Two mile 


Osgood 


Dartmouth 




Holt 


Williams 




Holmes 


Worcester 


High hurdles 


Murphy 


St. Lawrence 


Low hurdles 


Thompson 


Montana 


High jump 






Broad jump 






Pole vault 


Libbey 


Dartmouth 


Shot put 


Noll 


Franklin & Marshall 


DisGUs 


Shafifer 


Montana 


Javelin 


Libbey 


Dartmouth 



Our track team is pretty good, what there is of it. Of course 
there may be more of it than we realize, but when the chapter 
correspondents glide over details of attainment, one is fairly 
safe in guessing that they are largely insignificant. And it is 
fair to assume that there is no one in the Brotherhood who can 
jump over five feet ten. 

Andrews is a transfer from Montana, and presumably ineligible 
by virtue of the one-year rule. He was captain-elect at Mon- 
tana, and did the century in gj4 and the 220 in 22^/5. Sweet, 
also of Montana, is reported 10 and 22 fiat in the two events. 
Hill placed third in the quarter in the Dartmouth-Columbia 
meet, and seems to be the fastest man we have. Pierce, captain 
of the Mass. Aggie relay team, placed third in the Eastern meet 
at Springfield, 



OUR TRACK TEAM 19 

Peart of Nevada has done the half in 2: 2^, which is good 
time. Morling is four seconds slower than that. For the mile 
the best time reported is that of Hammand of Montana, 4: 30. 
Crofts does it about ten seconds less fast. For the two mile we 
have chosen Osgood, captain of the Dartmouth cross country 
team, although he did not place in the Columbia meet and per- 
haps did not run ; Holt, captain of the Williams cross country- 
team, who placed second in the Williams-^Amherst meet; and 
Holmes, who holds the record for the event at Worcester Tech 
(time not given). 

We do not know how fast Murphy can run the hurdles, but 
they are his event and he is captain of the St. Lawrence team; 
so that it seems likely that he would qualify. Thompson's time 
for the low hurdles is given as 27. The chapters submitted 
seven or eight jumpers, but gave no supporting evidence; so the 
names have been dropped. 

Libbey is an excellent vaulter. 12 feet 7 is his best height. 
Incidentally he is captain of the Dartmouth team this year. There 
is no other Phi Sig vaulter in his class. Noll's best distance 
in the shot-put is 37:5. Shaffer's record for the discus (152:8), 
unofficial however, is said to be the second best throw in the 
United States this seasoij. Libbey's javelin record is 152:3. 
Both Shaffer and Libbey are candidates for the Olympics team. 



Foreman — "Yes, I'll give you a job sweepin' an' keepin' the place clean. 

Applicant — "But I'm a college graduate." 

Foreman — "Well, then, maybe ye better start on somethin' simpler." 

The Cadeucus of K^. 



THE BASEBALL NINE 

One wonders what an honest-to-God sporting editor would say 
about our selections anyway! 



Catcher 


Aschenbrener 


Wisconsin 


Pitchers 


Carden 


West Virginia 




Brunner 


Mass. Aggie 




Hanson 


Montana 


1st base 


Gleason 


Worcester 


2nd base 


Goss 


Wisconsin 


Shortstop 


Weik 


West Virginia 


3rd base 


Sullivan 


St. Lawrence 


Right field 


Hawkins 


Stanford 


Center field 


Kindley 


Virginia 


Left "Field 


Fox 


Dartmouth 



Some of these selections were easy enough. For example, 
Aschenbrener and Goss of Wisconsin would seem to be an 
excellent pair of ball players. Aschenbrener is captain of his 
team, and in a report of Wisconsin's 4-2 win over Michigan, we 
find Aschenbrener bringing in Wisconsin's first run with a triple, 
and Goss bringing in the second with a homer. 

The selection of Weik and Carden would also seem safe 
enough, Weik is captain of the West Virginia nine, and Carden 
was pitching for the mountaineers against the Navy and is pre- 
sumably their standby in the box. Fox, too, we have followed 
with interest and pride. He has been playing a steady game 
for Dartmouth, and scored two of the Green's five runs against 
Columbia. 

Here are five then, whose excellence we can vouch for. Con- 
cerning the others we cannot be so sure. Brunner is a thoroughly 
good pitcher, and with a stronger team behind him would attract 
some attention in New England. Of Hanson we have only the 
chapter's report in The Buffalo. First base is a hard place 
to fill this year. Of Gleason we know little. Evans of Swarth- 
more was submitted as a candidate, but he has not been playing 
regularly, although he was used as a pinch-hitter in the Army 



THE BASEBALL NINE 21 

game. We thought of putting in one of our spare catchers, — 
but we knew too Httle about the quahfications of any of these. 
SulHvan is a veteran, winning his letter two years ago, and 
seems to be the strongest man for third. Of Hawkins and 
Kindley we know nothing except the chapter's assurance that 
they are varsity men in the positions indicated. Insufficient 
evidence, you say? Well, in the case of three positions we 
must admit the allegation. 



THE TENNIS TEAM 



Laws 


Penn State 


Dudley 


Swarthmore 


Wieland 


Franklin & Marshall 


Osgood 


Dartmouth 



Three of these men are captains of their respective teams. 
The fourth, Dudley, was a member of last year's "champion- 
ship" team. Just what that means we haven't the least idea, 
but the chapter correspondent seemed to think it is important, 
and it certainly sounds good. 



THE MID-WEST CONFERENCE 

E. M. A. 

The conference was called to order at the Sherman Hotel, 
Chicago, by Charles H. Ruedi, Regional Vice President, at 
II A. M., March 22, with chapters in the group represented by 
the following brothers, in an official capacity or as visitors : 

Representing the Supreme Court — Alvin Todd Burrows. 

Representing the Council — Arnold C. Otto, Inductor; Charles 
H. Ruedi. 

Alpha Deuteron — University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. : 
Kenneth Buchanan, Alumni Advisor; E. S. Coath, Vice Presi- 
dent; W. J. Schlossbauer, Visitor (Active) ; R. G. Crammond, 
Visitor (Alumni), Pres. Bldg. Assn.; F. W. Mueller, Visitor 
(Active) ; John H. Heindel, Visitor (Alumni) ; F. H. Jacobson, 
Visitor (Honorary) 

Beta Deuteron — University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. : 
Edgar M. Allen, Acting Alumni Advisor ; Donald Sinclair, Presi- 
dent; Paul Swanson, Visitor. 

Gamma Deuteron — Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa: G. E. 
Motz, Alumni Advisor; M. B. Peacock, President; C. O. Holmes, 
Treasurer; J. A. Bryant, Visitor (Active); B. O. Rodgers, 
Visitor (Active) ; D. V. Williams, Visitor (Active). 

Delta Deuteron — University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. : 
H. B. Merrick, Alumni Advisor; E. T. Flader, Secretary. 

Zeta Deuteron — University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. : 
H. W. Stewart, Alumni Advisor ; K. H. Weeman, President. 

Iota Deuteron, — Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kans. : 
V. E. Whan, Alumni Advisor; G. C. Bartgis, Visitor (Active). 

Visitor of Chapters not in group: P. M. Maxwell (x\lumni). 
Kappa Deuteron Chapter, Georgia School of Technology. 

The minutes of the first Mid-West Conference held in Chicago 
on November 5, 1921, were read and accepted without comment. 
The chairman outline'd the authority and purpose of the district 
conferences, pointing out that their function was entirely advisory. 
He also explained the duties of the regional vice president, an 
ofifiice created since the last conference. Brother Burrows, of the 
Supreme Court, and Brother Otto, Inductor for the Council, 
were called upon, and each addressed the conference. Brother 
Ruedi reported on his visits to Zeta Deuteron, Gamma Deuteron, 
Iota Deuteron, Alpha Deuteron, and Delta Deuteron. He also 
told of the plans which are being made for the national conven- 
tion to be held in Detroit in October, and outlined the tentative 
program, which includes a visit to Delta Deuteron at Ann Arbor 
and attendance at a Michigan football game. The minutes of 



THE MID-WEST CONFERENCE 23 

the New England district conference, held at Amherst, Massachu- 
setts, on December 8, 1923, were read. A scholarship cup for 
the group was proposed, and a committee was appointed, consist- 
ing of brothers Merrick and Stewart, to investigate the feasibility 
and to recomimend a basis of competition and a plan for financing. 
A Building Endowment Fund for the National Fraternity, from 
which loans might be made to chapters on second and third mort- 
gages, to assist them in financing building operations, was sug- 
gested. After a discusson of the plan and means for creating the 
fund, the following resolution was offered : 

Resolved: That a building endowment fund be created by the next 
general convention, to be under the supervision of three trustees Mrith 
authority to solicit the general fraternity membership for voluntary contri- 
butions ; the fund so created to be for the purpose of making loans to 
chapters, at the discretion of the trustees, for building purposes. 

The resolution was adopted unanimously. 

The question of a full-time traveling secretary was brought 
up. Brother Otto explained the action taken at the 1922 national 
convention and also the arrangement made when the financing 
plan for the traveling secretary failed of ratification by the chap- 
ters. Brother Burrows declared that the present plan of having 
all expenses paid by the active members was unfair; that the 
alumni should not be pensioned. He pointed out that the regional 
vice presidents are an intermediate step toward a traveling secre- 
tary. He suggested that the alumni should be interested by an 
intensive campaign, and the traveling secretary plan should be 
approached gradually. After considerable discussion, the chair- 
man appointed the following committees, one of undergraduates, 
and the other of alumni, to draw up resolutions of the most 
feasible plan for meeting the problem: 

Undergraduate Committee: Brothers Peacock (Chairman), 
Weeman, Sinclair, and Flader. 

Alumni Committee : Brothers Burrows, Motz and Whan. 

These committees reported as follows : 

P. S. The resolutions recomm,ended by the committee on 
financing. 

Resolved: That a chapter tax of $5.00 be imposed upon each member of 
the respective chapters ; such tax to be collected at the start of each school 
year, and to be used exclusively for paying the expenses of a traveling 
secretary. Weeman, 

Sinclair, 
Flader, 
Peacock, Chairman. 

Resolved: That the alumni of Phi Sigma Kappa be assessed a.n amount 
each year not to exceed five dollars; said -amount to be placed in a fund 
for the sole purpose of eventually securing and maintaining a permanent 
traveling secretary. ' A T. Burrows, 

V. E. Whan, 
G. E. Motz. 



24 THE SIGNET 

The question of distributing the expenses of convention dele- 
gates pro rata among all chapters was discussed. It was voted 
that the conference recommend to the convention that the travel- 
ing expenses of delegates to the national convention be pro rated 
on a proper basis among the chapters. 

Brother Ruedi brought up the question of examinations on the 
ritual and constitution and asked the chapters having lists of 
questions to send them to him to be arranged and distributed 
throughout the group. The following resolution was adopted: 

Resolved: That it is the sense of this conference that the initiation ritual 
should be revised so that somewhere allegiance to our country will be 
pledged, and that the American flag should be displayed in the chapter room 
at all formal meetings. 

The question of a song book more truly representative of the 
fraternity was discussed, and the further development of a song 
book is to be recommended to the next conventon. 

The matter of an alumni scholarship committee for each was 
discussed, and it was recommended that such a committee be 
appointed by each chapter. Prompt payment of bills was also 
stressed, and it was recommended that all chapters in the group 
require house bills to be paid m,onthly in advance before the 
tenth of the month. 

Adjournment of the conference was taken at 5.30 p. m.^ and 
the alumni, chapter representatives, and visitors attended the 
Founders' Day Banquet of the Chicago Club, in the Gray Room 
of the Hotel Sherman, in the evening, at which approximately 
seventy-five were present. 



I would be true, for there are those who trust me; 

I would be pure, for there are those who care ; 

I would be strong, for there is much to suffer; 

I would be brave, for there is much to dare ; 

I would be friend of all — the foe, the friendless ; 

I would be giving and forget the gift; 

I would be humble, for I know my weakness; 

I would look up, and laugh and lift. 



LOYALTIES 

The Editor 

The title of this editorial is borrowed from Mr. Galsworthy's 
incomparable play. So is the idea. Those who have seen the 
play need not read the editorial. Those who haven't probably 
won't. 

Everywhere in life loyalty ranks high among the personal 
virtues. At college it is supreme. In the chapel it is called 
consecration; on the campus it is known as college spirit. It 
is the foundation of every code of ethics ; it is the dynamo of 
all religion. Its appeal to youth, its romantic and unreasoning 
appeal, constitutes the hope of the race. If college preachers 
and presidents unerringly revert to this theme, there is a justi- 
fication. If undergraduate leaders in exhortation rarely trust 
to any other, there is at least excuse. It is the varsity virtue. 
It is the sophomoric test of character. 

To the cynic there may be a gentle irony about it all. It 
would seem, for example, that the duty which this virtue entails 
is often the twin-brother of joy. How seldom does loyalty 
insist that the young man study, or comfort the homesick, or 
attend a debate ! Loyalty tells him to play football, and to haze 
the newcomer, and to root for the team. Loyalty tells him to 
bum his way, one, two, three hundred miles, to hearten the var- 
sity. True he accepts these injunctions as a duty. He says that 
he is working hard on the gridiron. He says that he is sacri- 
ficing himself for alma mater. And he is wholly though naively, 
sincere. 

As a matter of fact, however, the problem is not so simple 
as the cynic may think. Loyalties never are. There are so 
many of them, you see. The difference between the singular and 
the plural is the difference between a home and a harem. And 
a great many college boys do not realize, not really, that the 
word has a plural. The singular is so simple, and so inspiring. 
Loyalty! Ah, yes, but to whom? To what? To which? Ay, 
there's the rub. 

Actually these college boys have been choosiiig their loyalties 



26 . THE SIGNET 

all their lives. For loyalties clash, and whenever they clash, 
there is nothing to do but to choose. The small boy who hides 
from his pie-making mother the few early apples to give to the 
hired men, is loyal enough, — to the men. But not to his mother. 
There were two loyalties there; and he took his choice. Tom 
Sawyer was loyal enough, — to Huckleberry Finn. And so day 
after day, and year after year, the boys choose their loyalties ; 
and having chosen, rejoice in keeping the faith. And sometimes 
they never know that they have chosen at all. Sometimes, 
usually perhaps, they go on right through life thinking that 
loyalty is invariably singular and that they are its priests. One 
envies them this straight and narrow path. One marvels at their 
simplicity of mind. 

But in college there are many young men who stumble upon 
the disturbing fact that loyalties may indeed be plural. They 
find themselves the holders, under an honor system of examina- 
tions, of unwelcome and incriminatory information. The straight 
and harrow path becomes a fork. Loyalty has suddenly become 
two. There is a loyalty to the honor system by which they are 
pledged to bear witness. There is a loyalty to one's pal by which 
they are pledged to tell no tales. Loyalty to a group of associates 
and loyalty to a single member of that group! And these loyal- 
ties clash. Only one can prevail. Which one shall it be ? "Con- 
science will tell you," the Sunday School teachers have said. 
But the problem is too knotty for conscience. Conscience doesn't 
know. And whichever loyalty finally prevails, it will not be in an 
untroubled mind. 

Your Editor is a teacher. Recently he gave a condition exam- 
ination upon which the term's grade was wholly dependent. 
Toward the end of the examination period a young man came 
in and claimed his paper. "Why are you reporting at this hour ?" 
I demanded. "Well," he said, "there was a varsity basketball 
game and I am a candidate for assistant manager." He didn't 
look at all happy about it. He had discovered that loyalties is 
plural, and his choice, however he felt about it now, had certainly 
cost him a struggle. 

"Be loyal to your fraternity, and to your class, and to the 
college," the freshman is told by advisers innumerable. Or 
possibly this : "Be loyal to your fraternity and you will be loyal 
to your class ; be loyal to your class and you will be loyal to 



LOYALTIES 27 

the college." Loyalty singular ! But when it comes to a campus 
election, and you have a brother running against a better man 
from another house, — what then? And when several of the 
fraternities have quietly agreed to bump any and all candidates 
from another group, — what then? This fraternity loyalty, this 
saying "If you join in with us every man in our crowd will back 
you against the world," is constantly under fire. To the outsider 
it isn't loyalty at all; it is exclusiveness, it is snobbishness. And 
yet it is the fraternity's charm, the secret of its power. It is a 
good thing in itself, but when it clashes with other loyalties, also 
good things in themselves, then must the individual choose. 

Loyalty to the college, — that is the summum bonum. And to 
express that loyalty the students will stake $5,000, giving indis- 
criminate odds, on the final football game of the season. This 
is in some measure simply an avowal of faith ; it is also gambling. 
And many a college freshman pools his first V with a sense of 
deep discomforture. There is the loyalty to alma mater. He 
sees that plainly enough. But he also is aware of another loyalty, 
a loyalty to that social ideal which condemns gambling as a 
special menace. And the loyalties clash. 

There was once a student who detected another in the act 
of cheating under the honor system. His pledge required 
that he report the case to the honor committee. The penalty 
would be expulsion, without a doubt. Now there was no per- 
sonal loyalty at stake; under normal circumstances he would 
have reported the case without a qualm. But his culprit was 
captain of the football team, and the big game of the season 
was only three weeks away. In his own way he effected a 
compromise : he did not disqualify the captain, but he eventually 
discredited the man. But his decision, wise or unwise as the 
case may be, must have cost him a tremendous struggle. 

And so we find that even loyalty to college is not a safe and 
certain guide. And there is still the nation. When the nation 
calls, the college must hold its peace. And the problem might 
be carried farther still. There is, say some, a greater loyalty 
than that to nation ; there are other claims which have the same 
precedence to ithose of the nation as these do to those of the 
college. And in times of peace this contention is allowed to stand. 
The sincere conscientious objector is never disloyal; he is simply 
loyal to a generally unrecognized claim. He may be a fool. In 



28 THE SIGNET 

a worldly way he almost certainly is. But he knows that loyal- 
ties is plural, — and he knows it to his pain. 

Well, what are we going to do about it? Probably not any- 
thing much. Think about it a little perhaps. Be a little more 
tolerant of the other fellow's point of view. Of course in a 
larger sense, and to infinite wisdom, loyalty may be singular 
after all. If we only could see all the consequences, distant as 
well as direct, then what now seems to be arrant disloyalty 
mig-ht prove to be the greater loyalty instead. There are cases 
presented in this paper which might be so demonstrated to the 
satisfaction of some, but being finite and myopic and frightfully 
opinonated, we can hardly hope for any such clear guide to 
human travels, — not in our day. 

And so we had best accept the fact of manifold and conflicting 
loyalties. And in our judgment of others let us try to ascertain 
what their prevailing loyalties are. Blindness is perhaps a sin, 
but not so great a sin as disloyalty. And we can honor an honest 
struggle, when loyalties clash in the soul. And in our own lives, 
let us be a little more analytic, a little more judicial, and little 
more keen. For although disloyalty be the greater sin, yet for 
college men, in this enlightened Twentieth Century, it is also a 
sin to be blind. 



WHOM SHALL WE BID? 

Philip B. Armstrong, A '21 

Such a comprehensive and debatable question must be 
approached with circumspection. Before one considers the spe- 
cific question it is necessary to determine, in so far as they are 
determinable, two points ; the intrinsic nature of the fraternity 
chapter and the reason for its existence. It is only by knowing 
its intrinsic nature and its object that we can determine who shall 
participate in its make-up and adequately fulfill its object. 

The existence of the chapter as a true brotherhood would be 
Utopian. In a true brotherhood all the brothers would be on 
an equal footing socially in its broadest interpretation, and each 
would be a law unto himself with a dominating consciousness of 
his brotherhood obligations. Such a condition throws the respon- 



WHOM SHALL WE BID? 29 

sibility equally on each individual. Fortunately human nature 
precludes such a relationship. It surely adds zest to fraternity 
life that it exists more as a government with its leaders and 
black sheep. Instead of dealing with paragons, we deal with 
humans whose actions and reactions are interesting because so 
variable. However, the nebulous Utopia toward which we strive 
is omnipresent. 

The object of the chapter is undoubtedly service. This ser- 
vice may be rendered in four directions, to the individuals of the 
chapter, to the chapter as a whole, to the college, and to the 
fraternity as a whole. Since the service is rendered chiefly by 
personal contact, the first three are most important. If one of 
these three is broader than the other two and we should remain 
Utopians, we should have our chapter subserve this broader 
field. So our chapter and its individuals as components of the 
college would subserve the interests of the college. If the 
chapter has this as its object, it is almost impossible to think of a 
specific instance in which the chapter or the members will lose by 
it. Rather there will almost invariably be a gain for the chapter 
or its individual members. 

Whom shall we bid? The undergraduate brother should ask 
himself questions relative to the qualifications of the prospective 
brother. Rarely, however, does the undergraduate become curi- 
ous. He is at college to be told things, not to ask questions. So 
when some shy retiring violet mentions his football, baseball and 
track ability, the undergraduate brother is all attention. If, 
however, character, mental ability, and industry pass by in the 
form of a freshman, the brother not infrequently develops severe 
myopia, and only a natty cravat, a well-pressed pair of trousers, 
and snappy shoes will restore normal vision of the undergraduate. 
If the brothers will question themselves conscientiously regarding 
the qualifications of the prospective brother, they will avoid too 
frequent mistakes. 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 

DR. BUTLER, the one at Columbia, doesn't like prohibition. 
He says that it is immoral. He says that it is unconstitu- 
tional. He says a great many other things, He says that "there 
are more saloons now than there have been for thirty years." 
He says (two paragraphs later) that Americans go to Canada 
"to escape the restraints of prohibition." He says too much. 

Of course with the head of the institution noisily "wet," one 
would expect to find the students provokingly "dry." Dr. Butler 
admiits that this is the case at Columbia. "Conditions elsewhere 
are said to be much worse. Our students never have been inclined 
to liquor." But the Theta news letter of April, 1924, is the first 
chapter publication we recall, which gloried in intemperance. 
It was a local banquet. The brothers who attended "had a 

heluva good time Some of the brothers may claim that 

the banquet was wet; well, it was." 

Doctor Butler says that the prohibition law "challenges the 
ingenuity and the sporting instinct of millions of young persons 
to test whether or not they can safely violate a law for which they 
have no respect." A strange way to feel about law ! Certainly 
for a college president ! For a man with his eye on the White 
House! For so many laws do exactly that. In fact, can you 
think of one that doesn't ? College laws too ! The remedy, says 
the distinguished executive, is to abolish the law. Nothing so sim- 
ple ! Then everything will be all right. Try it out at Columbia, 
Doctor. Try it, and see. 



AND strangely enough, it seems that he has. Since the pre- 
^ ceding comment went into type, the papers have published 
the story of the award of the Pulitzer prize for the best American 
play. The board of judges, by a two-to-one vote, declared 
in favor of The Shozv-off. The discarded play, however, H ell- 
Bent for Heaven, was written by one Columbia professor and 
dedicated to another. This second professor, oddly enough, 
considered Hell-Bent for Heaven superior to The Shozv-off, 
and protested against the award, to President Butler, who is 
also ex officio chairman of the Pulitzer Advisory Board. Mr, 
Butler presented the protest to the Board, with the result that 
the decision of the appointed judges was over-ruled and the prize 
given to the Columbia playwright. What's the constitution 
among friends! Or among the thirsty! 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 31 

THE Triad of Acacia publishes some interesting comparisons 
based upon Baird's Manual, from which the following is 
taken: Of 66 fraternities Kappa Alpha is the oldest (1825) and 
Phi Sigma Kappa ranks 27th in point of years ; Beta Theta Pi 
has the largest membership (28,897) ^^'^'^ Phi Sigma Kappa 
stands 23rd ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon has the largest chapter roll 
(94) and Phi Sigma Kappa ranks 17th; Phi Delta Theta owns 
the largest number of houses (76) and Phi Sigma Kappa ranks 
25th; Phi Delta Theta has the highest evaluation ($2,216,000) 
and Phi Sigma Kappa ranks 23rd; Delta Psi has the highest 
average chapter house evaluation ($71,400) and Phi Sigma Kappa 
ranks i8th. 

A PICTURE of Brother Foch, together with Brother Couden's 
story of his joining Phi Sigma Kappa, is slated for the 
current issue of Banta's Greek Exchange. Mr. Banta has been 
saying of late that the prejudice against honorary memberships 
has gone much too far. 

THIS issue marks the introduction of a new department, The 
Bookshelf. In this we shall attempt to review briefly 
three or four of the current books of particular interest to college 
and fraternity men. Suggestions are always welcome. 

DELTA Upsilon has a scheme by which it charts the relative 
activity of its various chapters in campus affairs, comparing 
them with each other and with the other fraternities in their 
respective colleges. The scheme, in spite of the fact that it is 
a little difficult to understand and that it has for two years 
successfully placed Delta Upsilon at the top of the list, seems 
nevertheless both ingenious and fair. It is a little disquieting, 
then, to find Phi Sigma Kappa at the bottom of the group of 31 
fraternities in 1922, and 29 in a similar list for 1921. And it is 
a representative showing, for we compete with Delta Upsilon in 
19 institutions. Of course it is not necessarily disquieting. The 
true test of f raternalism is not campus activity. But most of the 
undergraduates, who direct the energies of the chapters, believe 
that it is. So we are afraid the comparison is a little disquieting 
after all. 

THE Council has declared for a business convention. And 
in view of the fact that it is likely to have to carry more of 
the burden of administration than usual and that Detroit is much 
more a work city than a show town, it ought to be able to bring 
that obvious improvement to pass. By the way, you noted the 
change of date. Don't let that alter your plans. 



GREEKLETS 

It has been the small college that has been the backbone of the American 
fraternity system. — The Laurel of Phi Kappa Tau. 

Many large national fraternities are not "national fraternities" at all, but 
rather "national associations of local frats." — Rattle (0X). 

Lavish and undiscriminating use of our insignia is a desecration of it. 
— Emerald of Sigma Pi. 

Leland Stanford has instituted a course for cheer leaders. The New 
York Times remarks that the University will probably now grant degrees 
sonoris causa. — Phi Mu Delta Triangle. 

Out of 49 fraternities that replied to a questionnaire, we learn from the 
February issue of Phi Gamma Delta, 28 grant charters through their con- 
ventions; 24 grant them by vote of the chapters (including those that 
require action by convention to be confirmed by vote of the chapters) ; 
while II grant charters by vote of the governing body. — Delta Upsilon 
Quarterly. 

Phi Kappa Psi at Ohio State initiated a student after his death 

one hour before the burial took place — Banta's Greek Exchange. 

Fraternalism is to take a young brother by the arm and say, "Come on 
and go right with me, because the way I am going is right, and you are 
going with me; you are my brother." — The Delta (SN). 

There should be appointed a fraternal Fish and Game Commission for 
the preservation of alumni. Their task would be to define the open season 
and to see that all writers of chapter letters possessed licenses. — Sigma Phi 
Sigma Monad. 

A chapter thinks it's satisfactory until it really is. — Phi Gamma Delta. 

In authorizing a new office on the Arch Chapter, Supervisor of Scholar- 
ship, the Cleveland Karnea (convention) of 1923 took a forward step by 
recognizing concretely the obligation of the fraternity to foster a decent 
respect for scholastic attainment. — Rainbow (ATA). 

Being drunk is delightful, pleasant, tolerable, unpleasant, ofifensive, dis- 
gusting, opprobrious, or absolutely insufferable, depending upon the drink 
and the drinker. — Zeta Beta Tau Quarterly. 

If there is anything in names, Marcus Loew, the theatre magnate, should 
have been a college professor. — Sigma Chi Quarterly. 



GILSON HALL 

In 1902 soon after the induction of the present Xi chapter into 
Phi Sigma Kappa, the need of a honi;e becoming- imperative, the 
new chapter moved into the old Fisher home on Park Street, fac- 
ing the campus. Por a number of years this large frame structure 
served its purpose well and promoted the spirit of Phi Sig fellow- 
ship among its tenants. 

As far back as 1914 though, the need for a new home manifested 
itself. The house was in need of repairs ; the chapter itself 
was outgrowing the limited confines. The heating situation had 
become acute and the problem of quarters, was becoming a com- 
plicated one, there being but nine small study rooms and two small 
dormitories. 

It was not until the late spring of 1923, however, that build- 
ing operations were commenced. Plans had been drawn up and 
accepted quite a few years earlier, but lack of strengh and numbers 
in the Alumni had heretofore prevented the fulfillment of the 
dreams of both graduates and undergraduates. 

At this time the old house was torn to the ground and a palatial 
new structure gradually began to rise out of the seemingly chaotic 
mass of bricks, mortar and beams. The new structure, three full 
stories of beauty, now overlooks the surrounding buildings and 
campus and stands to-day as the finest house in town. It is stucco 
finish with a spacious colonial porch. A balcony leading off the 
second floor puts the final finishing touches to the front view. 
On the floor of the porch in red brick is the seal of the fraternity 
so that none may mistake the identity of the house. The interior 
of the first floor is finished in a panelled ceiling effect, giving, with 
the dark draperies and woodwork and immensity of floor space, a 
distinct impression of a lounge in a hunting lodge. The dining 
room is finished in a similar manner. In the lounge there is a fitting 
memorial and reminder "Lest we Forget" of a brother, J. Proctor 
Gilson, who gave up his life in the World War. This memorial 
consists of a great open fireplace above which is a bronze tablet 
giving the history of this, our brother, after whom the house 
receives its name "Gilson Hall." 

Upstairs there are twelve study rooms each capable of accom- 
modating three men comfortably and on the top floor are the 
dormitory and sleeping porch. The dormitory and sleeping porch 
may easily accommodate forty men without the slightest crowding, 
and as is evident from the number and size of the studies the 
house can handle thirty-six men easily. 

When the grounds about the house are properly fixed up and 
taken care of this spring we shall have a house for Xi Chapter 



34 THE SIGNET 

which will be second to that of no other chapter of the fraternity. 
And to whom do we owe all this ? To such men as Blaine Gilday, 
Floyd Hitchcock and a hundred other loyal and hard working 
alumni who conceived and built this wonderful home. We of the 
undergraduate body are not as yet fully able to realize or appreciate 
just what these men have done for us or what sacrifices of time 
and money the fulfillment of our dreams has meant to them. 
Despite this inability on our part to realize and appreciate, we of 
the undergraduate body do hereby attempt to express to these 
brothers our hearty thanks and undying appreciation of this which 
they have accomplished for us, "the building of the finest house 
on the St. Lawrence campus." Let us do our part to put Xi in 
the position of the first and foremost chapter on the campus so 
that we may be fit to occupy this house. 



THE BOOKSHELF 

Fidelia. By Edwin Balmer. Dodd, Mead & Company. $2.00. 

There are a good many Phi Sigma Kappa men from Eastern 
chapters who have never seen sorority life in full swing and have 
absolutely no comprehension of the part it plays in the West. 
Fidelia will give to such men just a glimpse, enough perhaps to 
make clear to them why western benedicts insist upon adding to 
hymeneal notices the Greek letter affiliations of the lady. 

For the rest Fidelia is a triangle love story in which a devastat- 
ing vampire is presented by the author with not quite convincing 
sympathy and is given most of the first-fruits of the hero's love, 
although at the end the deus ex machina is summoned in order 
that a barren throne may be made available for her more deserving 
but less fascinating rival. The book offers a pleasant evening for 
readers of love stories. 



Prophets Unawares. By Lucien Price. The Century Com- 
pany. $1.50. 

That the shot fired in the Meiklejohn fray was heard clean 
round the world the reviewer can testify, for he was in mid-ocean 
at the time and read daily wireless bulletins of the fracas in the 
ship's newspaper. That the story should now appear in book form 
is therefore not surprising. Not yet have we heard the last of it. 



THE BOOKSHELF 35 

Mr. Price was a disinterested observer, but not an unpartizan 
one. Coming to Amherst as a visitor in the early days of the 
experiment, he was made to feel at home about the campus, and 
he became at once enamoured of "the Meiklejohn idea." That 
phase of it which seems to have impressed him most deeply was 
the spirit of inquiry as applied to property and modern society. 
His recital of the events which culminated in the dramatic com- 
mencement of 1923, when the president resigned "under protest," 
when seniors publicly declined their degrees, when eight instructors 
resigned, and when the president made his stirring valedictory to 
an audience, the younger element of which wept and cheered 
while the older element, including him who is now president of 
the United States, waited with clenched teeth and troubled eyes — 
all this Mr. Price has told with fairness, asking the reader to 
make due discount for his own enthusiasm and presenting the side 
of the trustees in their own words. The book is sometimes senti- 
mentalized; it is sometimes needlessly philosophic; it is seldom 
literary : but it is a fair and highly readable account of one of 
the great episodes in American education, and all college men 
should know it. 



None so blind. By Albert Parker Fitch. Macmillan. $2.50. 

Anyway it is refreshing to read a college story that does not 
center on the athletic field. Possibly that is one reason why the 
talk sounds sometimes pedantic and sometimes rhetorical. There 
are plenty of undergraduates whose talk is both, but they do not 
infest the gridiron. And if the characters are not wholly con- 
vincing as individuals, they are as types, which is almost as 
important. 

The story shows the struggle of sentiment and sophistication, 
of heart and mind, and incidentally the spiritual deterioration of 
the sons of the Brahmins. It interested your reviewer through- 
out, and left him thoughtful. It also aroused pleasant memories 
of the Harvard Yard; although an occasional "jolly" or "I can't 
stick that" or open coal grate or Cambridge cab made it seem like 
a Harvard with a tincture of Oxford. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 

R. J. W. 

Certificates of membership are ordered imrnedi- 
Certificates ately upon receipt of the Grand Chapter tax and 
the personnel card ; if the data on the latter are 
incomplete, and the Grand Secretary is obliged to write to the 
Chapter for further information, a certain amount of delay is 
caused. The present engraver, E. A. Wright of Philadelphia, 
requires from two to four weeks to ship the orders to the Grand 
President. Brother McLean signs the certificates as soon as he 
can and forwards them to the Grand Secretary. There they are 
signed by him, officially sealed, sorted as to Chapters, checked 
with the original lists, and mailed. The last shipment to the 
Grand Secretary contained 138 certificates; three evenings were 
required in reshipping these to the 19 Chapters involved. 

Chapters are requested to notify the Grand Secretary if certifi- 
cates are not delivered in good condition. 

In transmitting personnel cards. Chapter officers are urged to 
see that the information as to date of initiation and full name 
of the member is the same on the card and on the separate list 
accompanying the cards. If these two sources of information 
differ, error in engraving the certificates may result. 

The Chapters have cooperated in a most gratifying 
Directory manner in the preparation of the forthcoming direc- 
tory, although the work has been delayed somewhat 
by two or three Chapters failing to respond as promptly as was 
desired in supplying address lists. The directory will be ready 
for distribution in September; it will be sold to Alumni at $1.00 
per copy and to undergraduates at 50 cents per copy ; it is assumed 
that every undergraduate will purchase a copy at this price. 

The Council has decided that the forthcoming Con- 
CoNVENTiON vention to be held at Detroit November 20 to 22, 

shall be devoted entirely to business sessions except 
for attendance at the football game at Ann Arbor Saturday 
afternoon. The customary theatre party and sight-seeing trip 
will be eliminated in order that more time may be devoted to the 
business features of the Convention. Delegates desiring to visit 
any of the automobile plants in Detroit may do so by coming 
a day early or remaining after the Convention. 

The Convention will be held in November rather than in Octo- 
ber because no suitable hotel accommodations could be secured for 
the dates previously announced. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 37 

Ten Chapters were represented at the Southern 
District District Conference held in Washington March 15, 

Conferences and nine were represented at the Northeastern 

Conference held in New Haven April 26th. It 
was not until the national Convention of 1900 that the number 
of Chapters sending delegates to the Convention exceeded ten. 



THE CHAPTER HYMENEAL 

Pledges 

Victor Frank, 0A, '25, and Carrie Reid of Pasadena. 

Louis R. Mann, ©, '17, and Dorothy M. Price, Cobleskill, N. Y. 

Dr. Joseph E. Gately H '02, and Catherine N. Stack, Baltimore. 



Initiates 

Elmer Stewart, A '13, and Elizabeth Ely, May 3, Washington. 

Norman S. Meese, A, and Genevieve A. McElroy, February i, 
Washington. 

Harrison I, Turner, EA '16, and Margaret Reade, April 26. 

George F. Wychofif, BA '11, and Edith Longman, April 4, 
Minneapolis. 

Harold B. Rundle, I 13, and Jeanette M. Bean, May 2y, East 
Norwalk, Conn. 

Ralph Nagle, A, and Mary Hazen, May 24, Washington. 

C. Sidney Forbes, A 19, and Margaret M. Peckman, May 29, 
Washington. 

Blessed in the Bond 

C. R. Barrington, EA '22, April 13 — Wayne Rogerson. 
Dr. Frank M. Wilson, H '14, May i— Frank M. Jr. 
Carroll W. Armstrong, BA '14, April 4 — Nancy Mae. 
George A. Robe, I '20, May i6^Dorothy Francis. 
Dudley W. Redfield, T, May 11— Dudley Wells, Jr. 



CHAPTERETTES 

Carlos Steele, basketball star at Oregon Aggie, was recently- 
elected vice-president of the Associated Students, scoring the 
largest personal vote of the whole elections. 



In intramural activities at Michigan Phi Sigma Kappa has won 
the cup in cross country, indoor track and relay, placed second in 
bowling, and is battling with the Betas for the all-activity trophy. 



The Kansas chapter reports the purchase of a house, 1630 
Humboldt, which after remodeling will cost $20,000. We shall 
try to give you a picture of it sometime. 



The chapter at Virginia is renting a newly built chapter house, 
built to order, with the expectation of purchasing it after two 
years. 



Franklin & Marshall boasts four managers : Wright of baseball ; 
Royal of tennis ; Barr of basketball ; and Wehr ofjlramatics. 



Silver Lynx, petitioners, rated second in scholarship among 
thirty-three fraternities at Nebraska last semester. 



At Montana the editor of the newspaper, the editor of the year- 
book, and the president of the senior class are all Phi Sigs. 



Three of the Swarthmore varsity lacrosse players, Cliff, Epprecht 
and Lang, are Phi Sigma Kappa. 



CHAPTERETTES 39 

The Brown chapter has six men on the University Orchestra, 
including Bruce M. Bigelow, the president-manager, and Leslie A. 
Jones, the crayon cartoonist. 



The captain-elect of the Stevens basketball team is Brother 
Ingebretson, I '25. 



The Stevens Tech show was given at the Astor Hotel April 21, 
and thirteen Phi Sigs were in the line-up : Schroeder wrote the 
book, Hopkins and Bertuch the music and lyrics, and the rest of 
them were in the cast. 



Phi Sigma Kappa won the interfraternity relay tournament 
to the tune of seven victories and no defeats, at Worcester Tech. 



Nineteen of twenty-one Omega pledges were ineligible for initia- 
tion at the end of the first semester, and are being held over until 
fall. 



Inactive or Local? 

Three chapters have ignored the Signet all the past year, 
They have not replied to our communications. They have not 
sent us a chapter magazine. Unless we assume that they are 
simply discourteous or shiftless, we must assume that they are 
becoming inactive or local. We are asking the Council to investi- 
gate the condition of these chapters, and we suggest that the 
alumni do the same. The delinquent chapters are these : 

YALE 

MARYLAND 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 



THE CHAPTER INVISIBLE 

George F. Fisher, TA '17 

The Chapter reports that Brother Fisher died at his home in 
Bloomfield, Iowa, after a short illness from pneumonia. He was 
active and popular in college, and had served as senior yell leader. 

J. Fay Newton, X '15 

The following excerpt from the Hartford Courant telling of the 
tragic death of Brother Newton was sent to the Signet by no less 
than four individuals and this in itself indicates the personality 
of the man. Following the news story is a brief communication 
which appeared in the same paper. 

J. Fay Newton, publicity manager for the Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance 
Company, died Saturday afternoon at the Prospect Hospital from the effects 
of burns received in a fire, which practically destroyed the contents of his 
late home at No. 100 Whitman Avenue, West Hartford. 

On Friday morning Mr. Newton was waxing the floor of his home and 
in some unexplainable manner the room burst into flames, enveloped him 
and ignited his clothing. 

Mr. Newton was born in Fulton, N. Y., September 8, 1893. He was a 
member of the 191 5 class at Williams College and a member of the Phi 
Sigma Kappa fraternity. After graduation he joined the selling force of 
the company and about one year later he was called to the home office as an 
associate in the publicity work of the company. 

At the outbreak of the war he enlisted and was sent to the officers' training 
camp at Plattsburg, where he received a second lieutenant's commission. In 
September, 1917, he was assigned to the 151st Field Artillery which was a 
crack unit of the Rainbow Division and sailed for overseas. He participated 
in five of the big battles of the World War and received two severe wounds 
at the Argonne engagement. He received an honorable discharge in Octo- 
ber, 1919, and returned to resume his publicity work with the Phoenix 
Mutual Company. In 1921 he was appointed manager of the publicity 
division. 

Mr. Newton was a member of St. John's Lodge, A. F. & A. M., and was 
greatly interested in the civic and business life of Hartford. He was a very 
active member of the Advertising Club and served on a number of impor- 
tant committees. In addition he was frequently called upon to assist in the 
work of various local activities. 

He is survived by his wife, and a daughter, Barbara, his mother and a 
sister, Mrs. S. E. Baldwin, who reside at Fulton, N. Y., and a brother, 
Floyd, of New Haven. 

Will you allow the Hartford School of Music space in your columns to 
express its deep sense of loss in the tragic death of J. Fay Newton and its 
sincere appreciation of the service he has rendered it in closely allying him- 
self with its interests and in giving of himself so generously toward promot- 
ing its advancement. 

His keen sense of humor, his joy in effort, his appreciation of the true 
and the beautiful and his untiring energy, made him an inspiring personality, 
professionally and socially, which will be sorely missed but will be gratefully 
remembered. 

Yours very truly, 

Lillian L. Bissell. 

Hartford, April 22, 1924. 



TALK 

Before he takes leave of his college, a good fraternity man 
has learned how to talk. He can be emphatic without being 
profane, and amusing without obscenity. His word is his oath. 
As his friends are acquired without flattery, his detractors are 
treated with indifference. Knowing the worth of words, he does 
not waste them upon silly and meaningless tattle. As his order is 
secret, his confidences are inviolate. He has better use for his 
time than to spend it in foolish gossip. He neither exalts nor 
debases himself unduly. He can speak without lecturing, disagree 
without contention, and instruct without pedantry. When he 
reproves, he has judgment to do so in private. What he condemns 
in others he corrects in himself. Painful subjects he has foresight 
to avoid. When it is his turn to listen, he puts his whole thought 
upon the speech of his companion. He remembers the injunction 
not to cast pearls before swine. To give others the same privacy 
that he wishes for himself, he suppresses all show of curiosity. 
He is adaptable to meet all minds, and suits his discourse to the 
qualities of those with whom he speaks. When occasion warrants, 
he has a stock of new anecdotes for the diversion of his friends. 
He can be witty at need, but despises to be one of those who would 
rather lose their friend than their jest. His voice is harmonious, 
his words are well-chosen, and his gestures easy. To all he gives 
greeting according to the proper time and occasion. 

— Purple, Green and Gold. 



TO CONSIDER REORGANIZATION 

A committee has been appointed from the Council and Court 
(Watts, Barnes, Mclntyre and Rand) "to consider possible 
revisions in the administrative organization of the Fraternity." 
The committee would welcome suggestions from the brothers. 
Such suggestions, however, should be in the hands of Secretary 
Watts by July 15. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 



Directory 
Chartered Clubs 



New York— -Frederick Griswold, 38 Park Row. 
Seattle — Amos F. Olsen, 5243 19th N. E. 
Baltimore — Gilbert J. Morgan, H '07, 1806 Park Avenue. 
Washington — E. J, Peterson, A '21, 1603 Massachusetts Ave., 
N. W. 
Pittsburgh — R. G. Lafean, 441 1 Schenley Farms Terrace. 
Milwaukee — L. S. Brodd, ist National Bank Bldg. 
Chicago — H. A. Talbert, 125 S. La Salle St. 



Unchartered Clubs 

Epsilon Deuteron Club of New York — Donald F. Whiting, 
Western Electric, 463 West St. 

Barrett Association — Frederick Griswold, Jr., 38 Park Row. 
Portland — W. H. Foster, 410 Exchange Bldg. 
Minnesota — Kenneth A. Butler, 739 Pillsbury Ave., St. Paul. 
Rochester — Kenneth S. Knapp, T '10, 103 Main St. West. 



Luncheon Dates 

Barrett Association — ist and 3d Friday of month, 12 130, Fra- 
ternity Clubs Bldg. Madison Ave. and 38th St. 

Portland — Every Thursday noon, Seward Hotel. 

Baltimore — Every Thursday, 12:30, Engineers' Club, Red- 
wood and Light Sts. 

Seattle — Every Friday, 12:15, Blanc's, 315 Marion St. 

Pittsburgh — ist Wednesday of month, Fort Pitt Hotel, 7 p. m. 

Washington — Every Saturday, i p. m., University Club. 

Chicago — Every Thursday, 12:15 p* ^v Chicago Engineers' 
Club, 314 Federal St. 

Rochester — 2d and 4th Thursday noons, Powers Hotel. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 43 

The Pittsburgh Club has elected James Milholland, K '11, presi- 
dent, the other officers remaining the same as before. 



The New York Club has elected Dr. John A. Cutter its first 
life member ; this is an honorary membership given for services 
of signal merit to the Fraternity. There is a smoker once a month. 
Non-resident membership (dues $5.00) carries with it the privilege 
of not more than four months consecutive residence in the City; 
and should thus be attractive to Phi Sigs who are spending the 
summer in town. 



The Baltimore Club reports "no meetings of interest since the 
annual dinner." 



The Minnesota Club has elected Samuel C. Gale, president, his 
place on the Board of Directors being taken by George Wyckoff. 
Harry D. Lovering was also made Director. 



The Pittsburgh Club has published an attractive little directory 
in connection with its spring banquet. Not a bad suggestion, is it ? 



H. E. Phelps has been elected president of the Epsilon Deuteron 
Club of New York. He was also chosen as a delegate to represent 
the club at the chapter banquet. Another good idea! 



The Seattle Founder's Day Dinner was held on March 15, and a 
very enjoyable time was had by all. There was practically 100% 
attendance. At the regular meeting. May i6th, an election of 
officers was held. The following have been selected to hold office 
for the ensuing year : 

President Thomas E. Moffitt, r '20 

Vice-President F. D. Lanier Walker, AA '24 

Secretary-Treasurer . . . .Amos F. Olsen, AA '23 

Marshal F. D. Couden, A '04 

Auditor Alf E. Lee, AA '24 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 

SECOND AMONG 88 

Lloyd Madsen, M.D. '23, coach of the Hamilton High School 
track team recently had the satisfaction of seeing his boys take 
second place in the Montana Interscholastic Track Meet, eighty- 
eight teams competing. Butte Central High School won the relay 
race; this team was coached by Brother Sullivan, M.D. '22. 

WINS DU PONT FELLOWSHIP 

Raymond Stites, Y '11, has been awarded the Du Pont Fellow- 
ship of $1,000 in archeology, and has in consequence enrolled in 
the University of Rome for further study after he has completed 
an extended visit in Egypt. 

CHAIRMAN OF OLYMPICS 

The chairman of the American Olympic Games committee, 
which is now arranging America's part in the great classic, is 
WilHam C. Prout, Y '09. 

MADE PROFESSOR AT YALE 

Dr. Raymond Garrison Hussey, H '11, has been made associate 
professor of pathology at Yale, For four years following his 
graduation from the University of Maryland he was a member of 
the pathology staff at Johns Hopkins. During the war he saw 
service in the medical units abroad. Later he joined the staff of 
the Rockefeller Institute, and recently he has been assistant pro- 
fessor of pathology at Cornell. 

GAREY ASSERTS HIS LEADERSHIP 

This is from the BaltiniGre Smi of April 8: 

Despite the fact that four members of the faculty of St. John's College 
have recently resigned, the majority of the faculty and the student body is 
solidly beind Dr. Enoch B. Garey, the president, the five remaining depart- 
ment heads declared to-day. 

The men who made this statement and pledged their support to Dr. Garey 
are Dr. Walter Agard, head of the department of Ancient Languages ; Dr. 
D. M. Garrison, Department of Mathematics ; Dr. C. W. Stryker, Depart- 
ment of History; Dr. George A. Bingley, Department of Physics, and Dr. 
Reginald Ridgeley, Department of Biology. 

Dr. Agard, who has been named dean of the college to succeed Dr. 
Edward H. Sirich, former dean and head of the Modern Languages depart- 
ment, said: 

"I have such confidence in Dr. Garey that I feel sure that his methods of 
administration will work out for the best interests of the college. He has 
my full cooperation and support and I shall as dean see him through." 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 45 

Although Dr. Agard has accepted the position of dean, the appointment 
must yet be acted upon by the board of governors. 

"I have a very high personal regard for Dr. Garey," Dr. Stryker said, 
"There has been no cause for dissatisfaction here while he has been presi- 
dent. Our relations are admirable, and I can see no reason why the present 
situation should have developed. Dr. Garey has a vigorous personality and 
I believe his idea will be of great benefit to the college." 

Dr. Bingley also declared that his relations with Dr. Garey are most 
friendly and said he was satisfied with his administration. The same state- 
ment was made by the other two department heads. 

"I think the present trouble is a tempest in a teapot," Dr. Ridgeley said. 
"Dr. Garey is an excellent leader, and I am giving him my full cooperation." 

The resignation of the professors is said to have followed disagreement 
with Dr. Garey as to his administration of the college, especially his attempt 
to stop the extension of special privileges to athletes. 

A CORRECTION 

Instead of being grand treasurer of Phi Lambda Upsilon, an 
honorary chemistry society, as announced in the last Signet, 
Brother W. LeRoy Apland is grand treasurer of Phi Lambda 
Epsilon, a secondar}^ academic fraternity with thirty-three chapters. 
Apologies, sir ! 

TRI-STATE FARM BUREAU MANAGER 

The following clipping from the Springfield Republican of April 
3 will tell something of the new work of Fred T, Griggs, A '13. 

A place of business for the farmer, lacking in any ornateness, is the 
Tri-State Farm bureau office opened Tuesday at 168 Bridge Street. As 
the center of an association covering Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massa- 
chusetts, the office will be an industrious headquarters, whose principal aim 
will be to render service to farm bureaus and the three state federations 
along organization lines. 

For the next few weeks activity will center on enlarging the scope of 
membership, thus leading to an enlarged field of service. With strength 
in numbers, it will be possible effectively to open legislative effort in a tmited, 
forceful way, and to establish working relations between the various agri- 
cultural groups throughout the district. 

A meeting of importance was held Tuesday at Boston when steps were 
taken to bring about a closer tie-up with the Eastern States Farmers' 
exchange in regard to cooperative buying of grain, fertilizer and other farm 
supplies. Farm bureau leaders, representing every state in New England, 
save Maine, unanimously indorsed the aims and management of the exchange 
and expressed confidence in its future growth and expansion. 

A subcommittee will work out the details of a working agreement between 
the exchange and the Farm bureau as a result of the Boston meeting. The 
exchange needs the support of the bureau, it is explained, because it includes 
in its membership practically every wide-awake, progressive farmer in 
New England. The bureau needs the exchange because of the great saving 
to be made possible through cooperative buying. 

Manager Fred T. Griggs, in charge of the local office, will devote the 
major part of his time for the next few weeks in Connecticut counties where 
he will work to put their memberships on a sound basis. He will attend a 
meeting of the Fairfield county farm bureau at Danbury, Tuesday, and a 
similar meeting at Norwich, New London county, the day following. 



46 THE SIGNET 

Financial assistance is much needed throughout the state and the Tri-State 
plan promises assistance in solving the difficulty. 

To-day Mr. Griggs will go to Hartford for a preliminary conference with 
Director B. W. Ellis of the Connecticut Agricultural college extension 
service. Much of the funds the farm bureau hopes to raise through 
increased memberships in Connecticut will be spent for boys' and girls' 
clubs in conjunction with the college. 

A feature of the opening of the office here has been the first issue of the 
Massachusetts Farm Bureau News, a digest of county, state and national 
accomplishment. 

ROBERT M. ESTES 

This excerpt is from a sketch appearing in the Washington Post 
for March 7. Brother Estes was one of the speakers at the 
Washington dinner this winter. 

The lure that goes often with a position under the Federal government is 
one of the things which has not been explained. That there is a magnet-like 
attraction in service with Uncle Sam is not to be disputed. For example, 
one who is well on the way to a career as a lawyer, a doctor, commercial 
executive, scientific farmer or some other calling often will digress for a 
time to enter the government service and there stay. 

That the people through their government are the gainers from such 
tendencies is beyond dispute. Continued activity along lines of work 
followed in civil life often is made possible, while, again, the entire course 
of a life is changed, once the Federal connection is established. A case may 
be cited in which that picturesque section which is ea^rn Kentucky or 
possibly some other locality lost a practitioner of the medical profession 
when the attention of a student was directed to an opening for him down at 
Washington. 

That was a quarter of a century ago. To-day that erstwhile medical 
student is at the head of a unit of the internal revenue bureau as deputy 
commissioner, in charge of collections having to do with the estate, capital 
stock and sales taxes and miscellaneous and tobacco^ divisions. He is Robert 
M. Estes. Mr. Estes likes to talk of the days when he was in a medical 
college and of chance meetings with former classmates, now successful 
practitioners, and calls made upon him to administer the anesthetic at 
operations just to show that he has not forgotten the art. Yet he has no 
regrets that he linked his fortunes with Uncle Sam. 



His first official connection was with the census bureau, and it lasted for 
fifteen years, taking him to all sections of the United States. In this 
capacity he got an insight into the interests of the country, which has been 
of value to him at all times since. Under appointment by President Taft 
to the tariff commission he got further insight, this time into agriculture 
and industry. In 1918 he was made a member of an economic commission 
named to make a survey of the agricultural resources of the republic of 
Panama, being in charge of all statistical data relating to the work and 
serving as disbursing officer. 

With the consent of the Department of State, Mr. Estes was appointed by 
President Porras of Panama to organize and direct a census of that republic 
in 1919. This work he performed in a highly satisfactory manner, and 
then returned to the United States to accept a position with the accounts 
division of the internal revenue bureau. He continued with this organiza- 
tion in different capacities until February, 1922, when he was transferred to 
the position of assistant deputy commission, in charge of the estate tax 
and capital stock tax units. 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 47 

With the appointment of Judge McKenzie Moss as Assistant Secretary 
of the Treasury, Mr. Estes was promoted by Commissioner Blair to the 
deputyship. As time passed there were transferred to his jurisdiction the 
work of the sales tax division and still later that of the miscellaneous and 
tobacco division This meant that the collections of revenue under him 
were increased from approximately $208,000,000 annually to $895,000,000, or 
more than four times the annual collections when he assumed office. 

Mr. Estes in physical build suggests the men of the hills from which he 
sprang. Born in Whitley county, Ky., he studied at the Williamsburg 
college before entering medical school. His long residence in and around 
Washington has served to make him an enthusiastic admirer of the National 
Capital, and his acquaintance in this section is an extensive one. 

FLYING AROUND THE WORLD 

Among the American aviators at present en route around the 
earth is Lieut. Le Claire Shulz of Omega Chapter. Myron Stewart 
writes : "It was my good fortune to Uve for a year with the chapter 
at Berkeley, and during that time learned to know Brother Shulz 
quite well. I have not heard from him for a long time and though 
I had been told that he was staying in the air service after the 
war, I was not aware that he was making such a name for himself. 
He is a fearless fellow and naturally I am thrilled to know his 
efforts are being rewarded in this way." 

CANBY RESIGNS 

Dr. Henry Seidel Canby in giving up his post as editor of The 
Literary Review has called to every one's attention the greatness 
of his service. There follow press comments from two of the 
critical dailies. 

Henry Seidel Canby's resignation from the editorship of the New York 
Evening Post's Literary Review will be regretted by all readers of the 
Review who are aware of his part in shaping its policy. Since the days of 
the original Dial no magazine has occupied quite so influential a place in 
the world of books and criticism as was attained by the Review. 

To what extent literature is guided by criticism is of course a matter of 
doubt, yet it is fairly certain that the critic's power to set standards for the 
creative artist is vastly underestimated in the United States. Mr. Canby 
and the group of associates of his own quality about him knew what they 
wanted, and were able to exercise a very large influence on American writers 
and book buyers. His resignation takes the heart out of a hopeful 
enterprise. 

— New York World. 

It was announced during the week that because of a change of policy 
Prof. H. S. Canby has resigned from the editorship of the New York 
Evening Post Literary Review. The full meaning of the announcement 
must be awaited — ^and with some trepidation. A change in the policy of the 
Literary Review would deprive the United States of its only weekly maga- 
zine of standing devoted exclusively to literature. While, under Prof. 
Canby's editorship the magazine has displayed a more dilletantish tone than 
some would have preferred, it has been held to seasoned and sensitive 
standards in the judgment of new books. If it has not been free from the 
delusion that style is more important than thought, it has therein made a 



48 THE SIGNET 

concession to the prevailing mode which was perhaps necessary in order 
to capture and retain the easily wandering attention of younger readers. 



Whatever the paper's limitations, it has not encouraged raw individualism 
on the one hand or pompous or sentimental conservatism on the other. 
Unobstrusively and therefore the more convincingly, it has been true to the 
standards that are formed only by absorption of what is best in the writing 
of all periods and has therefore rendered the service most needed in the 
literary world of young America. In rendering judgments lightly, it has not 
descended to slang. It may sometimes have yielded pleasant suggestion 
rather than substance. One might personally prefer a more informing, 
more incisive or more comparative treatment of literature. But it was 
steadily maintained as a journal of imimpeachable taste and transparent 
integrity. 

— Springfield Republican. 



INSPIRATION 
Wind and rain, slush and sleet. 
Murky day and lamplit street — 
Fireside with genial heat: 

Fraternity, 
Downcast heart and vendor's hiss, ( 

Dull remorse ; a Judas' kiss — 
Tender ear and tranquil bliss : ! 

Fraternity. \ 

Bruising words and mocking sneer, i; 

Prejudice and flouting jeer — J 

Inspiration, peaceful cheer : ; 

Fraternity. 

— Zeta Beta Tau Quarterly. 



Vol. XVI. NEW SERIES No. 2 



®l|f S'tgnrt 



Published by the 

Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 

Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M. A., Ediior 
Amherst, Massachusetts 



SEPTEMBER, 1924 



DIRECTORY OF MEMBERS 

Compiled by 

RALPH J. WATTS 



The 1924 Directory 



On December i, 1923, the Council authorized the Executive 
Secretary to assemble the latest available addresses for all 
members of Phi Sigma Kappa. The chief reliance for assistance 
in this task, has been upon the Chapters who have cooperated 
most helpfully. The list will contain the inevitable errors, some 
of them avoidable, some not. But the charitable consideration 
of all is solicited and the next edition should be an improvement 
over the present. 

It is requested that address changes or corrections be 
reported promptly to the Executive Secretary. 

The price of this directory is $1.00 to alumni and 50 cents 
when sent in numbers to undergraduates. Brothers are invited 
to assist in a wide distribution of this issue. 

RALPH J. WATTS, 
Executive Secretary and Treasurer. 

Amherst, Mass. 
August 25, 1924. 



$ S K FRATERNITY 



OFFICERS, 1922-1924 



THE SUPREME COURT 

William A. Mclntyre, Chancellor ..... 
207 Dudley Ave., Narbeth, Pa. 

Dr. Walter H. Conley, Recorder 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City 
Dr." Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn. 
George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn. . . . . 
Alvin T. Burrows, iii N. Race St., Urbana, 111. 
Frank Prentice Rand, Amherst, Mass 

THE COUNCIL 

President — Donald H. McLean ...... 

286 North Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 
.Vice President — Gilbert J. Morgan . . . . . 

1806 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
Regional Vice Presidents — 

William C' Huntress . . . - . 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Joseph H.' Batt . 

413 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Charles H. Ruedi 

1434 1st National Bank Building, Chicago, 111. 

Earl Snell ; 

5341 Melrose Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 

Recorder — Frank M. Forstburg 

Media, Pa. 
Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts .... 

Amherst, Mass. 
Auditor — Horace R. Barnes . . . ... 

928 Virginia Ave.,. Lancaster, Pa. 
Inductor — Arnold C. Otto . . 

1413 First National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wis. 



M 


'04 


B 


'91 


A 


'76 


r 


'91 


A 


'03 


X 


'12 


A 


'06 


H 


'07 


T 


'15 


A 


'16 


AA 


'17 


9. 


'09 


n 


'18 


A 


'07 


M 


'II 


A 


'11 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Chapter House, Amherst, Mass. 

B — February 2, 1888. Union University. Chapter Houses, 
147 Lancaster St., Albany, and 201 Seward Place, Schenectady, 
N. Y. 

r — February 26, 1889. Cornell University. Chapter House, 
702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — February 24, 1891. West Virginia University. Chapter 
House, 672 North High St., Morgantown, W. Va. 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale University. Chapter House, Sachem 
Hall, 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z — December 19, 1896. College of City of New York. 473 
West 140th St., New York City. 

H — January 8, 1897. University of Maryland. Chapter 
Houses, 1816 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., 
College Park, Md. 

6 — December 16, 1897. Columbia University. Chapter 
House, 550 W. 114th St., New York City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens Institute of Technology. 
Chapter House, 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Pennsylvania State College. Chapter House, 
State College, Pa. 

A — ^October 7, 1899. George Washington University. Chapter 
House, 1813 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. University of Pennsylvania. Chapter 
House, 3618 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh University. Chapter House. 3d 
and Cherokee Sts., South Bethlehem, Pa. 

S — April 12, 1902. St. Lawrence University. Chapter House, 
67 Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

— May 24, 1902. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 
Chapter House, 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — April 18, 1903. Franklin and Marshall College. Chapter 
House, 437 West James St., Lancaster, Pa. 

2 — May 16, 1903. St. John's College. Chapter House, 36 
Maryland Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

T — March 25, 1905. Dartmouth College. Chapter House, 
Hanover, N. H. 

T — February 10, 1906. Brown University, 341 Thayer St., 
Providence, R. I. 



5 ■■ Directory 

$ — March 24, 1906. Swarthmore College. Chapter House, 
Svvarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams College. Chapter House, Williams- 
town, Mass. 

^ — January 19, 1907. University of Virginia. Chapter House, 
Virginia Ave., Charlottesville, Va. 

12 — February 12, 1909. University of California. Chapter 
House, 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

AA — May 9, 1910. University of Illinois. Chapter House, 
810 South Third St., Champaign, 111. 

BA — May 12, 1910. University of Minnesota. Chapter House, 
1018 University Ave., S. E., Minneapolis. 

TA — April 13, 191 1. Iowa State College, Chapter House, 
2823 West St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — February 27, 1915. University of Michigan. Chapter 
House, 1043 Baldwin Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 1915. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Chapter 
House, II Dean St., Worcester, Mass. 

ZA — January 13, 1917. University of Wisconsin. Chapter 
House, 211 Langdon St., Madison, Wis. 

HA — March 4, 191 7. University of Nevada.. Chapter House, 
737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

9A — February 19, 1921. Oregon Agricultural College. Chapter 
House, 27 Park Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

JA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State College. Chapter House, 
1447 Anderson Avenue, Manhattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia School of Technology. Chapter 
House, 90 W. North Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923. University of Washington. Chapter 
House, 4554 i6th Avenue, Northeast, Seattle, Wash. 

MA — ^April 26, 1923. University of Montana. Chapter House, 
loii Gerald Avenue, Missoula, Mont. 

NA — May 2, 1923. Leland Stanford Junior University. 
Chapter House, Lomita Drive and Mayfield Ave., Stanford, 
Calif. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 



CHARTERED CLUBS 

New York — Frederick Griswold, 38 Park Row. 

Seattle — Amos F. Olsen, 5243 19th N. E. 

Baltimore — Gilbert J. Morgan, H '07, 1806 Park Avenue. 

Washington — E. J. Peterson, A '21, 1603 Massachusetts Ave., 

N. W.^ 
Pittsburgh — R. G. Lafean, 441 1 Schenley Farms Terrace. 
Milwaukee — L. S. Brodd, ist National. Bank Bldg. 
Chicago — H. A. Talbert, 125 S. La Salle St. 

UNCHARTERED CLUBS • . 

Epsilon Deuteron Club of New York — Donald F. Whiting,, 

Western Electric, 463 West St. 
Barrett Association- — Frederick Griswold, Jr., 38 Park Row. 
Portland — W. H. Foster, 410 Exchange Bldg. 
Minnesota — Kenneth A. Butler, 739 Pillsbury Ave., St. Paul. 
Rochester — Kenneth S. Knapp, T '10, 103 Main St. West. 

LUNCHEON DATES 

Barrett Association — ist and 3d Friday of month, 12.30, Fra- 
ternity Clubs Bldg., Madison Ave. and 38th St. 

Portland— Every Thursday noon^Seward Hotel. 

Baltimore — Every Thursday, 12.30, Engineers' Club, Redwood 
and Light Sts. 

Seattle — Every Friday, 12.15. Blanc's, 315 Marion St. 

Pittsburgh — ist Wednesday of month, Fort Pitt Hotel, 7 p. m. 

Washington — Every Saturday, i p. m.. University Club. 

Chicago^ — Every Thursday, 12.15 P- itIm Chicago Engineers" 
Club, 314 Federal St. 

Rochester^ — 2nd and 4th Thursday noons. Powers Hotel. 



GEOGRAPHICAL INDEX 



ALABAMA 

Andalusia, Ala. 

Taylor, Fred H., KA '27, 913 Notch St. 

Bay Minette, Ala. 

Hall, Herbert E., KA '25. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Adams, Johq R., * '12, ^805 Juniper Ave. 
Diniick, Daniel B., Jr., EA '26, 1313 So. 

14th. Ave. 
Hausmann, Frederick W., I '05, 192 1 
• Powell Ave., engineer. 
Maass, Gustav A., Jr., M '17, 1320 lOth 

Ave. 
Means, John E., ^ '26, 2309 Oakland Ave. 
Murray, John R., H '11. 
Torgerson, Gustavus M., A '16, The 

Ledger. 

Ensley, Ala. 

Calhoun, John A., Jr., ^ '23, 1701 Terrell 

Blvd., steel inspector. 
Mellon, Max P., T '08, 2607 Ensley Ave., 

construction supt. 



Sheffield, Ala. 

Martin, William H., Jr., AA 
Montgomery Ave. 

Mobile, Ala. 

Stanton, Charles W., T '07. 

Montevallo, Ala. 

Davies, Ewell M., KA '27. 
Johnson, James T., Jr., KA '24. 



ALASKA 

Anchorage, Alaska 

Anderson, Maurice J., AA '27. 
Simonson, Rasmus, AA '24. 



ARIZONA 

Bisbee, Ariz. 

Shattuck, Spencer S., NA '26. 

Glendale, Ariz. 

Bruce, Raymond R., NA '27. 

Hayden, Ariz. 

Winslow, Fitz Randolph, H '06. 

Oatman, Ariz. 

Tolleson, Clarence C, H '14. 



24- 905 



Phoenix, Ariz. 

Nelson, Raymond A., AA '12, manager, 

% Armour & Co. 
Reed, Levi H., TA '27, Route 3. 

Prescott, Ariz. 

■Norris, Herndon J., E '13, Prescott State 
Bank Bldg. 

Skull Valley, Ariz. 

Cutler, G. W., A '88, poultryman. 

Tucson, Ariz. 

Menhennett, Ellsworth, 12 '2t,, University 

Station. 
Metcalf, Bradley R., S2 '11. -*** 
Viault, Harold M., 12 '23, manager. 

Yuma, Ariz. 

Lindeman, Clarence A., A '12. 



ARKANSAS 

Bauxite, Ark. 

Dimmig, D. B., N '21. 
Maxwell, Palmer M., KA '23. 
Miller, R. F., N '22. 

Hot Springs, Ark. 

Wootton, Edwin H., H '09. 
Wootton, William T., H '99, Dugan- 
Stuart Bldg. 

Jonesboro, Ark. 

McFadden, Ralph R., lA '21. 

Little Rock, Ark. 

Doyle, Robert, r '14, 2023 Broadway. 
Doyle, Thomas N., Jr., r '12, Doyle & 

Kidd Co. 
Miller, John M., * '26. 
Woolford, Frank R., KA '24, 1502 Lincoln 

Ave. 

Lonoke, Ark. 

Gates, Victor A., A '02, business. 

Stuttgart, Ark. 

Webb, Donald B., M '25. 



CALIFORNIA 

Academy, Calif. 

Cazier, Edwin C, HA '17, cattle-man. 

Alameda, Calif. 

Hass, Andrew T., 12 '19, 2124 Eagle Ave. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Alhambra, Calif. 

Kimball, Lester \V., EA '17, 309 S. 
Granada Ave. 

Arroyo Grantie, Calif. 

Schultz, Raymond C, HA '25. 

Auburn, Calif. 

Duryea, Henry A., UA '26, Box 465. 
Kemper, Paul L., fi '23. 

Benicia Calif. 

Chisholm, Robert D., A '19, P. O. Box 355, 

plant supt., Rex Spray Co. 
McClain, William N., fi''20. 

Berkeley Caiif. 

Beaumont, George W., Q '25, 21 15 Derbv 
St. 

Chapman, C. E., fi Faculty, Faculty Club, 
Univ. of Calif. 

C^lemans, William J., 12 '23, Cambridge 
Apts. 

Cobb, William R., P. '12, 691 Santa Rose 
Ave. 

Davis, Harold S., EA '18, 1804 University 
Ave., traffic chief. Pacific Tel. & Tel. Co. 

Donogh, Standish W., U '22, 2035 Ban- 
croft Way. 

Donogh, Stanley W., 9. '22, 2035 Ban- 
croft Way. 

Duffie, Claire A. P., T '11, % Steel Tank 
& Pipe Co., manufacturer. 

Fulton, Lenton A., 12 '14, ion Lassen St. 

Goodspeed, Ryland C, Jr., 12 '27, 61 16 
Hillegass. 

Graham, Robert H., HA '19, 2529 Chan- 
ning Way. 

Henry, Albert M., HA '18, 2412 Piedmont 
Ave. 

Horner, Forrest L., 12 '26, 1533 Oxford St. 

McKee, John R., 12 '18, 964 "The Ala- 
meda", accountant. 

McLure, Everett B., 12 '24, Claremont Ave. 

McLure, Howard G., HA '27, 331 1 Clare- 
mont Ave. 

Mathews, Cecil C, 12'23, 2415 Bowditch 
St. 

Nvlander, Sigurd B., HA '24, 2235 Chappel 
St. 

Palm, Frederick C, AA Grad., Faculty 
Club, Univ. of Calif. 

Priestly, Herbert L, 12 Faculty, Faculty 
Club, Univ. of Calif. 

Priestly, Herbert K., 12 '26, 1425 Arch St. 

Russell, Richard J-, ^ '19. Faculty Club, 
Univ. of Calif., instructor. 

Scovel, Ralph E., 12 '24. 

Skaale, Arthur J., 12 '20, 2437 Martinez. St. 

Smith, Ralph E., A '94, 210 Agr. Hall, 
Univ. of Calif., Prof, of Plant Pathology. 

Steiner, C. D., 12 '25. Prince St. 

Tenney, Edward V., 12 '19, 2536 Etna St., 
Education Research. 



Thornton, Wayne H., 12 '23, 2900 Forest 

Ave., salesman. 
LHrich, Francis S., 12 '24. 
\'on x\delung. Edward B., 12 '18, 51 

Domingo St. 
White, Benjamin F., 12 '84, Univ. of Calif. 
Wilson, Laboyteaux H., 12 '26, 927 

Shattuck Ave. 
Wiseman, Floyd A., 12 '26, Hart & 

Martinez Sts. 
Yarborough, W. B., 12 '25, Glenn St. 

Beverly Hills, Calif. 

Nelson, Charles F., X '08, 803 Rodeo Drive 

Brentwood, Calif. 

Allen, George B., BA '17. 

Buena Park, Calif. 

Siems, Charles J., 12 '24. 

Burlingame, Calif. 

McLellan, Roderick L, NA '25, Clarendon 
Road. 

Calexico, Calif. 

Steindorf, Arthur M., 12 '18. 

Calistoga, Calif. 

Taylor, Raymond R., T '11, rancher. 

Capitola, Calif. 

Rispin, Winfield A., HA '26. 

Casper, Calif. 

Stickney, Ruel R,, 12 '25. 

Castle Craig, Calif. 

Brown, Kenneth C, NA '27. 

Ceaderville, Calif. 

Patterson, John M., HA '19. 

Ceres, Calif. 

Parkinson, Robert L., GA '23. 
Shimmon, Joseph M., 9 '17, rancher. 

Chico, Calif. 

Williams, Harold S., 12 '19, P. O. Box 1000, 
% Shell Oil Co., district manager. 

Chino, Calif. 

Delphey, Calvin C, 6A '23, Ramona «S: 

Edison Aves., nurseryman. 
Washburn, Henry M., GA '25. 

Colton, Calif. 

Smith, Robert L., 12 15. 

Colusa, Calif. 

Chesley, Carlton C, 12 '20. 
Scoggins, George F., 12 '24. 
Zumwalt, George R., 12 '25. 
Zumwalt, Lionel R., HA '27. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Compton, Calif. 

Crystal, Donald B., 12 '20, care of Crystal 
Dry Goods Co., merchant. 

Concord, Calif. 

Moore, Noble R., OA Hon. 

Corona, Calif. 

Damon, Edward F., A '10, Sec. & Mgr. 
Orange Heights Fruit Association. 

Crockett, Calif. 

Brown, Claude C, 12 '12, Calif. -Hawaiian 

Sugar Co. 
Brown, R., 12 '24, Calif.-Hawaiian Sugar 

Co. 
Jacobsen, Otto, 12 '22, Calif.-Hawaiian 

Sugar Co. 

Davis, Calif. 

Greaser, Arthur D., 12 '23. 

Dinuba, Cal4f. 

Andrews, R. K., 12 '25. 

Dixon, Calif. 

Berglund, Harvey M., 12 '16. 

Doyle, Calif. 

MacKay, E. Reay, HA '13. 

Eagle Rock, Calif. 

Griffen, Clarence H., Dr., A '04; 224 E. 
Ellenwood Drive. 

East Oakland, Calif. 

Carlsen, Nels P., Jr., HA '20, 1434 27th 
Ave. 

El Centro, Calif. 

Layman, O. W., HA '21, Box 878, engineer. 

Elsinore, Calif. 

Crane, Delbert R., fi '09, Box A, elec. & 
irrigation engineer. 

Eureka, Calif. 

Christie, Howard L., 12 '24. 
Ricks, Fliram L., Jr., 12 '13. 

Exeter, Calif. 

Balaam, Clyde O., HA '27, Box 185. 

Fresno, Calif. 

Frey, Edward, Z '16, University Club, 
salesman, Standard Oil Co. of Calif. 

Sirkegean, Paul J., HA '20, 915 Roosevelt 
Ave. 

Fullerton, Calif. 

Verbeck, Howard G., A '16, Bastanchury 
Ranch, foreman. 

Gazell, Calif. 

Gregg, Rodney, GA '19, engineer. 



Glendale, Calif. 

Hargrave, Hallett, 12 '24, 1127 E. Harvard. 

Halleck, Calif. 

Rowley, Earl B., 12 '13. 

Hanford, Calif. 

Belcher, Merton, O '09, % Bank of Italy, 

bank manager. 
McClish, Frank L., fl '14. 
Pollock, Raymond, 12 '24. 

Healdsburg, Calif, 

Beeson, Edward I., 12 '13. 
Grant, Henry W., 12 '24. 
Hart, Ivan B., 12 '25. 
Young, Rufus F., 12 '15. 

Hollister, Calif. 

Mahoney, Francis R., HA '27. 

Hollywood, Calif. 

Bell, Dilly C, TA '23, 7138 Lexington. 
Denning, L. B., Jr., 12 '25, 5410 Fountain 

Ave. 
Hinckley, Barton A., NA '24, 7063 Sunset 

Blvd. 
Jevne, George W., BA '10, 1734 No. 

Wilcox St., engineer. 
Le Blond, Fred, Jr., 12 '22, 1818 Sierra 

Bonita, salesman. 
Morrison, Abram M., NA '26, 6827 De 

Lorigpree. 
Smith, H. v., '16, 1415 Fairfax Ave., 

real estate. 

Hueneme, Calif. 

Hunnewell, Paul F., A '18, citrus fruit 
packing house, foreman. 

Huntington Beach, Calif. 

Jones, McClellan G., AA '11, 1902 Ocean 
Ave., high school principal. 

Huntington Park, Calif. 

Sweet, John R., MA '27, 506 S. Miles Ave. 

Inverness, Calif. 

Heron, David D., HA '26. 

lone, Calif. 

Wakefield, John M., 12 '22. 
Wakefield, Leland E., 12 '23. 

Jackson, Calif. 

Tarn, Ernest A., HA '20. 

King City, Calif. 

Armstrong, Fred A., 12 '12, Coast Valley 

Gas & Electric Co. 
Wasson, James A., 12 '19, Bank of Italy, 

Lancaster, Calif. 

Graham, Donald H., Q '12. 



lO 



<l> 2 K Geographical Index 



La Verne, Calif. 

White, Elias D., A '94, U. S. Postal Service. 

Le Grand, Calif. 

Sims, Lee T., 6A '23, manual training 
instructor. 

Lodi, Calif. 

Fairchilds, Floyd, Q, 22. 

Herrick, Dean N., ft '25, 3 West Pine; St. 

Long Bieach, Calif. 

Buffum, Roy L., Dr., X '05, 848 Elm Ave. 
Crapnell, Clay E., AA '11, 427 Linden Ave. 
Harrison, Lee, HA '26, 12 15 Leigh Court 
Harrison, Leslie B., HA '25, 1215 Leigh 

Court. 
McCutcheon, Volney E., 9. "16, 517 W. 

9th St. 
Olcott, Benjamin W., GA Hon. 
Reider, Francis D., AA '18, 528 W. Ocean 

Blvd. 
Riley, Donald P., fi '25. 
Tomlinson, Lilburn J., GA '25, 516 

Newport Ave. 

Los Angeles, Calif. 

Adams, Chester S., FA Ex-'20, Box 105, 
Ambassador Sta. 

Arnold, E. Garratt, NA '23. 

Baltzer, Earle C, AA '12, 4600 Maple- 
wood Ave. 

Borst, Ralph P., fl '23. 

Cecil, Arthur B., 2 '05, Pacific Mutual 
Bldg. 

Dutcher, Willis W., B '06, 1626 Golden 
Gate St. 

Dutton, John E., NA '23. 

Eckert, R. M., N '08, 5642 Carlton Way. 

Fayle, George Arthur, HA '27, 968 
Deane Ave. 

Fayle, Leonard R., M '26, 968 Deane Ave. 

Fisher, Edwin S. W., ZA '23, 4203 S. 
Central Ave. 

Forve, Charles S., E '14, 512 S. Broadway. 

Gable, George E., TA '14, 634 So. Western 
Ave., architect. 

Haworth, Robert B., BA '13, 2324 loth 
Ave., lumberman. 

Hill, George R., T '11, % Harry A. Miller 
Mfg. Co. 

Hobart, A. Ervin, Q '27, 722 S. Bonny 
Bray. 

Johnston, Robert, Jr., fi '22, 1488 P. E. 
Bldg. 

Kimball, Charles L., Jr., ZA '20, % S. C. 
Dunlap, 920 Central Bldg. 

Kimball, Wallace, M '23, 1550 W. Wash- 
ington St., advertising salesman. 

Leadingham, Russell M., fi '21, Univer- 
sity Club, real estate. 

Lee, William H., AA '23, 1654 W. nth St. 

McCaughey, Harold S., Ci '17, 1545 Stanley 
Ave. N., real estate. 



McLaughlin, J. R., I '14, Southern 

Counties Gas Co., meter engineer. 
Marvin, Robert W., A '22, 641 W. 46th 

St., auto salesman. 
Moore, Charles K., E '11, 947 Menlo Ave. 
Moore, Othmar L., AA '19, 432 W. 21st St. 
Morrill, Austin W., A '00, 382 North Ave. 

53, entomologist. 
Moss, Royal R., AA '10, 1403I Lucile Ave. 
Norris, William J., Dr., E '15, 433 S. 

Howard Blvd., surgeon. 
Nydin, Alf C, AA, 1215 West 6th St. 
Paterson, Ronald L., E '06, 4303 S. 

Western Ave., real estate. 
Perry, Mulford, T '00, 311 Haas Bldg., 

life insurance. 
Rand, Carl W., X '08, 140 S. Nortas Ave. 
Roberts, Andrew A., NA '27, 5805 Harold 

Way. 
Robinson, F. Robert, '20, 215 Van Nuys 

Bldg., insurance. 
Rogers, George A., T '97, 1403 E. i6th St., . 
Pres. Union Rock Co., Pres. District 
Bond Co. 
Shafer, George M., AA, 1323 Waterloo St. 
Shea, John A., S '11, Goodyear Rubber Co. 
Shull, D. Paul, K '04, 207 W. 37th Place. 
Smith, John W., HA '18, 1517 W. Santa 
Barbara Ave., U. S. Veterans' Bureau. 
Snell, Earl, il '09, 5341 Melrose Ave. 
Stahl, Loyal C, Jr., fl '23, 2937 Brighton 

Ave. 
Sutherland, Leland G., AA '20, 461 So. 

Boylston St., public accountant. 
Taylor, Hesketh G., BA '24, 1041 No. 

Orange Drive, salesman. 
Torrance, Charles E., F '09, % Barker 

Bros. 
Wainwright, E. B., AA, 143 West 47th St. 
Whitcomb, Harold F., T '11, 3114 Pasa- 
dena Ave. 
Williams, Chester M., TA '09, 1037 Hay- 
worth Ave., contractor and builder. 
Woodworth, Robert M., FA '16, 423 E. 
Third St., sales engineer. 

Martinez, Calif. 

Ross, Virgil, HA '27. 

Marysville, Calif. 

Gooding, John E., HA '20, 924 I St. 

Mendocina, Calif. 

Ross, John S., Jr., 9. '25. 

Mills College, Calif. 

Jameson, Alexander P., AA, Dept. of 
Zoology. 

Modesto, Calif. 

Frellson, Ernest M., 9 '20, P. O. Box 1063, 

electric heating engineer. 
Husband, Richard D., NA '25, 929 14th St.. 
Vandiveer, Victor V., HA '24. 



•^ 2 K Geographical Index 



II 



Monterey, Calif. 

Dormody, Hugh F., ii '17. 
Frost, Charles L., S2 '18. 

Morgan Hill, Calif. 

Rhodes, WilHam C, O '11. 

Mountain View, Calif. 

Hawkins, Stanley L., NA '24. 
Tutman, Baldo j., NA '23. 

Napa, Calif. 

Berglund, Roscoe L., fi '13, % Voung 

Hardware Co., Inc. 
Gosling, George C, 9- '21. 
Pond, Donald, O '27, 1347 Division St. 

Oakland, Calif. 

Baley, Dave J., Q. '27, Cor. 32nd & Grove. 
Billington, Grant E., i2 '20, 439 Oakland 

Ave., wholesale produce. 
Cerini, Floyd B., 12 '27, 690 25th St. 
Giacomini, James A., S2 '14, 376 6ist St. 
Gregory, John M., HA '99, 261 Mather St. 
Hammond, Harry, Jr., U. '24, 6ist St. 
Hibbs, David L., T '07, 556 El Dorado 

Ave., physician. 
McHenry, Arthur J., Q '18, 825 Caiman. 

Ave., salesman. 
McMillan, Anthony R., fi '16, 5825 Keith 

Ave. 
Munson, Clinton G., H'i6,30i7SummitSt. 
Murphy, Joseph G., HA '26, 5560 Lawton 

Ave. 
Onstead, D., fi '24, 4015 Montgomery Ave. 
Phillips, Wendell, 12 '21, .4.95 Fairbanks 

Ave. 
Reimers, Walter G., HA '24, 2019 34th St. 
Roberts, Murray H., 12 '26, 1026 Brush St. 
Robie, Fred E., AA '26, 3521 Gray St. 
Ruggles, Bernard C, S '05, 4336 Park Blvd. 
Simpson, Roger M., HA '26, 250 Grand 

Ave. 
Stevens, A. J., K '16, Madison Park Apts. 

93, 9th & Oak Sts., electrical engineer. 
Stoner, Robert M., NA '26, 78 12th St. 
Teeter, Desmond M., 12 '15, 452 Wads- 
worth. 
Weister, John S., 12 '27, 643 54th St. 
White, Delmon M., 12 '27, 166 Athol Ave. 

Palo Alto, Calif. 

Bennett, Merrill K., T '20, 270 Kellogg 

Ave., Junior Associate, Food Research 

Institute. 
Hedges, Donald A., NA '27, 558 Lincoln 

St. 
Nickerson, George P., A '11, U. S. Vet. 

Bureau Hospital. 
Smith, H. Perry, NA '24, looi Forest 

Couxt. 

Pasadena, Calif. 

Case, Paul C, GA '26, 259 S. Los Robles. 
Nielson, Victor W., 12 '20, 60 Berkeley Ave. 



Peddycord, R. H., 12 '15, 1218 E. Colo, 

feed and fuel dealer. 
Toy, Ernest W., HA '23, iioo E. Green 

St., student. 

Penryn, Calif. 

Hinckley, Wayne C, HA '27. 

Petaluma, Calif. 

King, Waldemar B., HA '23, R. R. No. i. 
Box 304, student. 

Piedmont, Calif. 

Andrews, Martindale F.,HA '26, 41S Blair 

Ave; 
Erdman, Edward E., 12 '25, 219 Sunnvside 

Ave. 
Otterson, John W., 12 '22, 121 Nova Drive, 

assistant editor. 
Roeth, George, Jr., 12 '15, 450 Mountain 

Ave. 
Wood, William F., E '10, 128 Olive Ave., 

finance manager. 

Pittsburg, Calif. 

Wetmore, Paul S., fi '15, 214 W. loth St., 
manager cannery. 

Placerville, Calif. 

Dormody, Vernon V., 12 '26. 
Irving, Melbourne G., HA '24. 

Pleasanton, Calif. 

Moyer, Reuben O., 12 '06. 

Pomona, Calif. 

Avis, Paul R., 12 '23, Avis Hardware Co. 

Boyd, Sidney E., 12 '15. 

Evans, Springer F., 12 '14, 495 Columbia 

Ave. 
Findlay, R. Bruce, 12 '16, % American 

National Bank, banker. 
Phillips, Louis D., 12 '24. 
Seaver, Homer C, 12 '11, 143 E. Holt Ave. 
Stoker, Henry L., 12 '26 
Wilbur, Frank S., 12 '25, Jefferson Ave. 

Porterville, Calif. 

Baird, Alec B., HA '25. 
Gordinier, LeRoy F., HA '25. 

Presidio of Monterey, Calif. 

Robinson, J. Shelburn, K '17, Captain 76th 
F. A. 

Randsburg, Calif. 

Carpenter, Jay A., HA '07, Randsburg 
Silver Mining Co. 

Redding, Calif. 

Smith, Morris T.. HA '20, 809 Market St. 

Richmond, Calif. 

Moore, Joseph H., 12 '14. 



12 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Riverside, Calif. 

Neblung, Raymond E., <2 '14. 
Sanborn, Kingsbury, A '86, 172 Olive- 
wood Ave., consulting engineer. 

Sacramento, Calif. 

Benson, Harry E., HA '20, T. P. & T. 
Chandler, Lloyd M., Q '23, 1515 13th St. 
Faustman, William F., A '05, 423 22nd St. 
Gooding, Milton, HA '27, 1431 15th St. 

St. Helena, Calif. 

Coolidge, Homer H., il '15. 

Salinas, Calif. 

Breschini, John O., Jr., S2 '25, Route B. 
Pollard, James F., fi '12, 257 Harvest St., 

Vice President Coast Valleys Gas & 

Electric Co. 

San Bernardino, Calif. 

Parsons, Alfred B., OA '24, 666 6th St. 

San Diego, Calif. 

Compton, Russell L., NA '24, 4660 Hawley 

Blvd. 
Davis, Warren J., ■*!' '07, First National 

Bank Bldg. 
Humphreys, PauJ B., '23, Hotel Sanford. 
Kingery, John D., AA '20, 703 26th St. 
Taylor, Don M., NA '24. 

San Fernando, Calif. 

Bean, Bruce C, 6A '22. 
Budau, J. H. D., M.D., E '00, 13405 
Hubbard Ave., rancher. 

San Francisco, Calif. 

Babbitt, Ellwood G., A '94, 2900 Pierce 

St., commercial agent. 
Bartlett, Leo L, HA '20, 1316 Larkin St. 
Brackett, George E., fi '21, 5301 Calif. St. 
Brown, Marvin B., 9. '21, 29 Belvedere St., 

student. 
Bruhns, Harold J., fi '13, Butler Bldg. 
Byington, Lewis R., Q '17, 75th Ave. 
Church, W. H., HA '23, 2204 Calif. St., 

salesman. 
Cobb, Forrest A., il '14, 310 Sansome-St. 
Cody, William F., ZA '18, 266 Claremount 

Blvd., petroleum operator. 
Colvin, Charles A., NA Hon. 
Curry, Preston E., NA Hon. 
Eva, James M., NA '25, 637 Powell St. 
Greer, Walter A., A '01, 3640 Washington. 
Griffiths, Farnham P., Q, '06, 2703 Calif. 

St. 
Haley, Charles E., HA '24, 1060 Bush St. 
Hancock, Donald E., HA '21, Standard 

Oil Bldge., % Standard Oil Co. 
Hinkel, Robert C, HA '26, 2832 Broderick. 
Hoegmann, Bernard A., S2 '21, Sterling 

F"urniture Co. 
Hopkins, M. E., X '09, 58 Clay St., supt. 

Seamen's Church Inst. 



Huber, Walter L., Q '05, 1304 First Nat. 

Bank Bldge., civil engineer. 
Kelley, Harold J., ZA '21, 77 O'Farrell 

St., salesman. 
Knox, Paul A., n '26. 
Kraemer, Milton, T '07, 355 Octavia St. 
Lamb, Walter F., Q '22, 730 9th Ave. 
Larrick, James P., HA '25, 1590 Calif. St. 
Lissner, Harold O., '27, 690 20th Ave. 
Lockhart, Sidney B., r '17, Utah Con- 
densed Milk Co. 
McCarthy, William H., NA Hon. 
McCobb, Edmund F., A '02, 186 Fifth St. 
McGrath, Ray P., T '06, Sullivan Mach. 

Co., 582 Market St. 
McLaughlin, Loyali C, H '10, 1250 Tavlor 

St. 
McNaught, Harvard Y., NA Hon. 
MacLane, Paul B., E '00, California Hotel, 

1390 Calif. St. 
Petray, Alvin D., V. '24, 638 40th Ave. 
Porter, Robert R., NA '22, 647 7th Ave. 
Reinburg, John E., Jr., 2 '14, U. S. S. 

Procyon, Lt. U.S.N. 
Richardson, James J., 0A Hon., 156 Geary 

St., business manager. 
Roberts, Harold A., 12 '20. 
Roeth, Charles F. B., Q '17, 1357 Clay St. 
Simon, Charles ]., V. '20, 1375 Page St. 
Smith, Albert R., ft '21, 155 O'Farrell St. 
Soule, Edward L., '04, 916 Rialto Bldg., 

jobber. 
Stange, Rudolph C, EA '19, 205 Mer- 
chants Exchange. 
Still, Warner H., HA '27, 787 Monadnock 

Bldg. 
Stockton, Max R., $ '14, Cantonment 2, 

Presidio. 
Strong, Addison G., f2 '10, 260 Calif. St. 
Strong, Richard W., t2 '11, Saving Union 

Bank & Trust Co. 
Talbot, William C, M '15, Foot of 3rd St. 
Thrall, Edward W., A '15, The Pacific 

Tel. & Tel. Co.. engineer. 
Watt, Rolla B., O '13, 2836 Filbert St., 

insurance. 
Wilson, Alexander C, A '10, 57 Post St., 

engineer. 

San Gabriel, Calif. 

Bell, Clarence V., GA '26. 

San Jose, Calif. 

Childers, Leland A., NA '22. 

Chrisman, Henry H., NA '22. 

Fehren, Fred G., NA '22. 

Mohn, Donovan E., 12 '21, 33 Builders 

Exchange. 
Nugent, Donald R., NA '23, 599 So. loth 

St. 
Sturges, E. Keith, NA '23. 
\'cgt, Louis B., NA Hon. 
Yeaw, Frederick L., A '05, 840 McKendrie 

St., plant pathologist. 



$ ;S K Geocrai'hical Index 



13 



San Luis Obispo, Calif. 

O'SiilIivan, William J., S2 '14, 1 154 Mill St. 

San Pedro, Calif. 

Foy, William C, E '17, Union Oil Co. of 

Calif. 
Tcnney, Fred W., E '98, 2300 Pacific Ave. 

Santa Anna, Calif. 

Hillyard, W. K., S2 '09, 1809 Bush St., 
civil engineer. 

Santa Barbara, Calif. 

Walker, Talbot C, E '09. 

Santa Cruz, Calif. 

Enright, James R., NA '23, 354 Mission St. 
Frost, Forrest F., HA '23, 34 Laurel St. 
Frost, Harry J., HA '26, 11 Mason St. 
Heard, John W., HA '17, % W. H. Heard, 

N. Branciforte Ave. 
Shipway, Clayton R., fi '09, P. O. Box 394, 

wholesale poultry and grain. 

Santa Maria, Calif. 

Goble, Fred J., 9. '05, 120 S. Broadway. 

Santa Monica, Calif. 

Duling, Orten E., A '15, 1124 9th .St., 

sales manager. 
Mason, Willard W., HA '17, 1108 19th St. 
Wetzel, H. H., K '14, 1128 12th St., 

general manager. 

Santa Paula, Calif. 

Dodds, Clifford T., fi '19, 429 N. 8th St., 
entomologist. 

Santa Rosa, Calif. 

Bufford, Lawrence. i1 '06, R 1-283, poultry- 
man. 

Sawtelle, Calif. 

Davids, Arnold G., GA '22, 1253 Rochester 
Ave., salesman. 

Sabastapol, Calif. 

Barlow, Thomas D., 9. '24. 
Barlow, W. J., 9 '25. 

Shingle, Calif. 

Barrette, L. A., 9 '25. 
Barrette, Louis C, 9 '20. 

Sierra Madre, Calif. 

Emley, Orval E., fl '21. 

South Pasadena, Calif. 

Hoak, Edward W., M '26. 1721 Bushnell 
Ave. 

Litchfield, Raymond M., H '08, 1925 
Oxley St. 

Sanson, Kenneth D., NA '25, 1617 Maren- 
go Ave. 



Warner, H. H., X '12, 1831 Monteray Rd., 
field mgr. American Fruit Growers. 

Stanford, Calif. 

Martin, Percy A., NA '02, Stanford Univ. 
.Snyder, John O., NA Hon., Stanford Univ. 
Tod, Roy .S., NA '26, Stanford Univ. 

Stockton, Calif. 

McNamara, Daniel L., HA '24. 1133 
Lincoln St. 

Taft, Calif. 

Morstad, Porter A., S '16. P. O. Box 297. 

Tracey, Calif. 

.Scott, Leonard W., 9 '27. 

Vacaville, Calif. 

Chandler, Paul B., 9 23. 
Lyon, Leland E., HA '26. 
Uhl, Edwin H., 9 '19. 

Van Nuys, Calif. 

Angier, Edwin B., 0A '24, East Sherman 
Way. 

Ventura, Calif. 

Reynolds, Theodore E., GA '24, 1618 Poli 
St. 

Visalia, Calif. 

Dungan, Lee E., HA '27. 

Walnut, Calif. 

Howell, Burl H., 9 '22, farmer. 

Watsonville, Calif. 

Hillman, Charles D., A '82, 42 Center St., 

nurseryman. 
Rice, Floyd B., fi '15. 

Wildoman, Calif. 

Collier, Frank E., 9 '06, rancher. 

Willits, Calif. 

Rupe, Floyd, 9 '23. 

Willows, Calif. 

Geis, Wilfred H., fi '15. 
Reed, Lewis I., 9 '02. 

Woodland, Calif. 

Peart, Leland G., HA '20, 512 Lincoln Ave. 

COLORADO 

Canon City, Colo. 

Sherrard, Vernon F., U '24, 511 Hazel Ave. 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Lansing, Charles B., E 'ii, 18 North 

Nevada Ave. 
Leonard, Royden C, H '14, 814 North 

Tejon St. 



H 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Denver, Colo. 

Becker, Charles M., r '90, 1145 Emerson 

St. 
Dean, Charles L., '05, 1720 Calif. St. 
Greenawalt, Kenneth W., T '24, 85 S. 

Sherman St. 
Greenawalt, William E., T '87, 85 S. 

Sherman St. 
Greer, George B., E '19, 2365 Elm St. 
Hall, Josiah N., A '78, 1344 Elizabeth St., 

physician. 
Hartley, Carney, T '93, 720 Colorado Bldg. 

mechanical and construction engineer. 
Hicks, Alfred C, E '18, 360 Frankhn St. 
Johnson, D. Ronald, MA '23, 1744 

Glenarm St. 
McComb, Edgar, M '05, 519 Kittredge 

Bldg. 
Savagean, Raymond D., E '19, 160 Frank- 
lin St., oil business. 
Thompson, Myron VV., A '09, 461 Marion 

St.. Asst. Dist. Forester, U. S. Forest 

Service. • 

Fort Collins, Colo. 

Maynard, E. J., TA '19, Colorado State 
Exp. Station, in charge of animal in- 
vestigations. , 

Glenwood Springs, Colo. 

Hunter, Gerald M., AA '14. 

Leadville, Colo. 

Dickerman, Edward D., E '20. 

Mancos, Colo. 

Walker, R. Edwin, Jr., 9A '21, stockman. 

Pueblo, Colo. 

LaMoure, Howard A., B '00, Colo. State 
Hospital, ph^'sician. 

Walensburg, Colo. 

Thompson, Spurgeon M., K '07, Box 349. 

CONNECTICUT 



Hawley, Frederick B., E 'il, 575 Maple- 
wood Ave. 

Knapp, Kenneth H., E '25, 137 Poplar St. 

Lambert, Edward A., E '09, Fletcher- 
Thompson; Inc., 1089 Broad St. 

McElrov, Charles J., I '17, 1850 Noble 
Ave. 

Molloy, J. X., N '22, 809 Norman St. 

Revnolds, J. E., N '22, 46 Pacific St. 

Randolph, Elwood W., A '25, 128 Artie St. 

Scheffer, J. Walter, A '14, First National 
Bank Bldg., lawyer. 

Svihra, A., N '22, 89 Hewitt Ave. 

Taylor, Hugh S., I '17, 880 North Ave. 

Williams, Jarvis, Jr., EA '07, 225 Brook- 
lawn Ave., Vice President Remington 
Arms, Inc. 

Bristol, Conn. 

Steele, Samuel W., EA '21, 149 Queen St. 

Brooklyn, Conn. 

Root, Warren, T '12. 

Chester, Conn. 

Brooks, Louis M., E '11. 
Brooks, Malcolm G., E '15. 

Clinton, Conn, 

Mathison, Robert E., E '26. 

Collinsville; Conn. 

Whitney, G. F., EA '12, engineer. 

Cos Cob, Conn. 

Kenyon, Albert J., E '91, law^'er. 

Danbury, Conn. 

English, Richard M., E '98, 39 West St., 

physician and surgeon. 
LaBate, John A., B '22, 361 Main St. 

Danielson, Conn. 

Dowe, John M., T '18, 112 Main St. 
Pepler, Herbert H., T '19, Paco Mfg. Co., 
business manager. 



Branford, Conn. 

Prann, Clifford P., E '19, 44 Averill 
Place, wire business. 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Chapman, Richard W., X '18, 446 Park PI. 
Christie, John L., E '15, % Bridgeport 

Brass Co. 
Curtis, John B., I '10, Remington Arms 

Co., R. D. 4. 
Dietz, Carl F., I '01, Bridgeport Brass 

Co., president. 
Farrell, Ralph G., E '14, 121 1 Fairfield 

Ave. 
Gaito. W. A., N '22. 
Green, Paul L., E '20, 649 Laurel Ave., 

asst. supt. brass casting shop. 



Deep River, Conn. 

Stevens, Richard W., E '23. 
Stevens, William B., E '18, prop, rriusic 
store. 

Derby, Conn. 

Ennis, George H., Jr., E '19, 81 4th St. 
Loomis, Franklin H., E '13, 1 16 Elizabeth 

St. ■ 

Devon, Conn. 

Laws, Joseph P., K '22, P. O. Box 122, 
civil engineer. 

East Haven, Conn. 

Moyle, Wallace A., T '19, 94 Bradlev Ave., 
Prod. Dept. Greist Mfg. Co. 



<J> S K Geographical Index 



15 



Essex, Gonn. 
Dickinson, Edward E., Jr., E '12. 
Seeley, George C, E '14, nifg. 

Farmington, Conn. 

Anthonv, Henry B., Jr., X '19, 291 Main 

St. ' 
Brandegee, Robert L., X '20. 
Saimonsen, John R., T '22. 

Glastonbury, Conn. 

Roser, Conrad H., A '22, leather tanner. 

Glenbrook, Conn. 

Kittle, James N., T '24, i Oak Ave. 

Greens Farms, Conn. 

Quinn, Edward A., E '24. 
Taylor, Arthur C, E '21. 

Greenwich, Conn. 

Cooney, Lloyd S., E '12. 

Drew, George A., A '97, fruit grower. 

Mainiero, Nicholas, S '27, 557 Greenwich 

Ave. 
Morgan, Gerald M., S '16, 321 Greenwich 

Ave. 
Robinson, Charles T., S '2^, 199 Davis 

Ave. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Aiken, James H., E '25, 15 Imlay St. 
Andretta, Antonio S., T Hon., 462 Farm- 

ington Ave. 
Andretta, Salvador A., T '20, 462 Farm- 

ington Ave., lawyer. 
Bancroft, Harold A., B '16, 400 Wash- 
ington Ave. 
Brown, Harry VV., M '25, 665 Farmington 

Ave. 
Cameron, John L.^ X '22, 315 Pearl St. 
Clark, Bernard S., E '08, John-Pratt Co. 
Clifton, Harry C, M '01, 235 Fairfield 

Ave., surgeon. 
Edwards, Frank I ., A '08, P. O. Box 335, 

Supt. Watkinson Farm School. 
Ferguson, Leslie W., H '17, 19 Dennison 

St., sales engineer and insurance. 
Foster, Cedric W., T '24, 775 Prospect Ave. 
Gay, Alexander A., E '12, 712 Farmington 

Ave. 
Gay, David T., E '14, 712 Farmington 

Ave. 
Gay, George R., E '17, 712 Farmington 

Ave. 
Hamilton, Silas E.,T '23, Farmington Ave. 
Henney, David B.,;E'o5, 18 Asylum St., 

lawj^er. 
Hickmott, Allerton C, T '17, 29 Summer 

St. 
Murphy, Walter G., B '90! 75 Pratt St. 
Noyes, Russell D., EA '21, 3"! 5 Pearl St., 

Y.M.C.A. Boy's Secretary. 
Parker, George A., A '76, Supt. of Parks. 
Perry, Wilfred E., N '26, 405 Hillside Ave. 



Pouchot, F. O., * '22, 80 Farmington Ave., 

financial salesman. 
Redfield, Hosmer P., Jr., X '24, 132 

Oxford St. 
Root, Joseph E., M.D., A '76, 904 Main 

St., orthopedic surgeon. 
Spencer, Harvey, X '19, The Hartford 

Hospital, physician.. 
Stockwell, William M., Dr., M '04, 

State Sanitarium. 
Sweeney, Thomas W., M '23, Phoenix 

Mutual Life Ins. Co., advertising. 
Thompson, Roy H., I '15, 56 Concord St. 
Wetstine, Raymond G., E '26, 13 Deer- 
field Ave. 
White, Herbert J., A '87, 136 Sigolirney 

St., minister. 
Wilcox, Harry A., Jr., E '24, 147 Oakland 

Terrace. 

Manchester, Conn. 

Heatley, David B., A '12, 48 North Elm 
St., landscape designer. 

Mansfield Depot, Conn. 

LaMoure, Charles T., M.D., B '94, Supt. 
Mansfield State Training School and 
Hospital. 

Meriden, Conn. 

Edson, Andrew W., T '25. 
Warnock, John C, T '10, 212 Colony St. 
Warnock, William G., E '11, 212 Colony 
St. 

Middlebury, Conn. 

Clark, Harry E., A '95, town clerk. 

Middlefield, Conn. 

Lyman, Charles E., E '16. 

Middle Haddam, Conn. 

Lawson, Clement C, E '25. 

Milford, Conn. 

Edgerton, Almon M., A '14, 38 Cherry St., 
salesman. 

Moodus, Conn. 

Hall, Walton, Jr., A '07, mill supt. 

Naugatuck, Conn. 

Davenport, Edmund S., E '19, 260 Church 

St. 
Webb, Samuel W., X '23, Y.M.C.A. BIdg., 

chemist. 

New Britain, Conn. 

Coholan, Harry J., E '17, 19 S. High St. 
Coholan, William T., E '07, 19 S. High St. 
Corbin, Philip, Jr., E '08. 
Malloy, James E., E '18, 3 Lake Court. 

New Canaan, Conn. 

Behre, Gerhard F., X '14, 25 Mead St. 
Jones, Elisha A., A '84, estate supt. 



i6 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



New Haven, Conn. 

Barnes, William S., E '95, 37 College St., 

physician. 
Brainard, Arthur S., E '25, 272 West 

Rock Ave. 
Canby, Henry S., E '99, Route 105, Davis 

St., editor and teacher. 
Cooksey, Donald, E '15, 625 Orange St., 

research. 
Cooper, Franklin L., E Hon., 1412 Yale 

Station. 
Cooper, Harry E., E '26, 20 Pearl St. 
Dorin, John, T '20, 240 Division St., 

instructor. 
Dunn, Joseph \^, E '21, 239 Sherman Ave. 
Gompertz, J. M., Dr., A '02, 59 College 

St., dental specialist. 
Hackett, Thomas W., E '22 38 Lynwood 

Place. 
Hackett, W. H., E '93, 38 Lynwood 

Place, teacher. 
Haggard, Howard W., E '14, 62 Park St. 
Head, Arthur, H '13, 21 Broadway. 
Hennig, William R., E '24, 67 Hobart St. 
Henze, Carl W.. E '00, 466 Orange St. 
Hotchkiss, George W., E '06, 108 Orange 

St. 
Hull, Henry B., A '91, 223 Whalley Ave., 

head of shipping dept. 
Isbell, Roger S., E '24, 399 Whalley Ave. 
Kneen, Harold P., E '23, 47 Livingston 

St., engineer. 
Lynch, Bernard E., E '95, 42 Church St. 
Lynch, Edward W., E '98, 42 Church St. 
Lynch, Roger S., E '19, 15 Howe St., 

sales mgr. Schorer Store Fixture Co. 
Magill, Claude A., A '91, 248 Willow St., 

business. 
Marsden, William S., E '25, 1472 Chapel St. 
Newton, F. L, X '11, 170 Alston Ave., 

mfgr. 
Niles, Irving D., E '06, 314 Lenox St. 
Phillips, Clayton L., T '16, 46 Barnett St., 

Asst. Supt. Sargent & Co. 
Phillips, Charles R., T '20, 67 Howe St., 

prod. dept. Sargent & Co. 
Schreiber, Carl F., E '15 Hon., 414 Ells- 
worth Ave. 
Shuster, Elmore F., '14, % The F. B. 

Shuster Co., mfgr. 
Soderston, Herbert R., E '18, 464 Whalley 

Ave. 
Spaulding, John A., EA '12, Yale Univ. 
Sprague, Merle B., EA '23, 122 Brownell 

St., engineer. 
Stubing, Ernest S., E '23, 802 Yale Station, 

student. 
Sullivan, Thomas R., E '21, 32 Norton St. 
Upham. Edwin O., '12, P. O. Box 606, 

with TJ. S. Rubber Co., New York City. 
Vreeland, Herbert H., Jr., E '12, 5 White 

Hall, Exec. Sec. -Yale in China. 
Weed, C. Bronson, E '18, 224 St. Ronan 

St., advertising. 



Williams, Frank O. H., E '22, 745 Dixwell 

Ave. 
Williams, Frank S., E '14, 164 Howard 

Ave. 

New London, Conn. 

Cruise, William E., T '26, 394 Vauxhall St. 
Norris, Clarence E., T '00, Bulkeley School 

New Milford, Conn. 

Merwin, Marcus G., E '06, The Merwin- 
Wilson Co., Inc. 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Fish, Leon A., E '26, 3 Arch St. 
Hammond, Bradley B., X '18, 34 France 

St. 
Rundle, Harold B., 1*13, 31 Van Zandt St. 

Norwich, Conn. 

Higgins, Edwin W., E '97, 59 Broadway, 
attorney. 

Norwich Town, Conn. 

Browning, Elmer I., T '26, Box 25. 

Plainville, Conn. 

Minor, James H., 9 '10. 

Portland, Conn. 

Penfield, Richard P., EA '21, 380 Main St., 
clerk. 

Putnam, Conn. 

Perry, Gilbert F., EA '20, 15 Putnam St. 

Shelton, Conn. 

Brinsmade, Daniel E., E '96, 292 Coram 

Ave. 
Mayo, Frank W., A '17, 48 Congress Ave., 

Principal High School. 
Nettleton, Francis I., E '94, physician. 
Wheeler, Franklin L., T '10. 

Sound Beach, Conn. 

Griffin, Egbert B., 6 '13. 

Hoffman, Edmund, Jr., M '13, sales mgr. 

South Glastonbury, Conn. 

Hale, John S., A '23. 
Hale, Laurence N., A '25. 

Southington, Conn. 

Camp, Harry C, E '02, 17 Main St. 

South Norwalk, Conn. 

Lauder, Frank W., E '26, 5 Sevmour St. 
McHugh, Thomas J., E '16, 96 S Main St. 
O'Brien, Paul C, E '19, t,t, Fairfield Ave. 

Southport, Conn. 

Bullard, Edward C, E '17, Box 39. 

Stamford, Conn. 

Atkin, Edgar, E '99, 449 Atlantic St. 



ff- 2C K Geographical Index 



17 



Bartlett, Francis A., A '05. 570 Main St., 

business. 
Corrigan, Maurice D., H '17, 69 River St. 
Doughty, (j. F., I '22, P. O. Box 405, 

sales engineer. 
Gillespie, Kingsley A., '17, Stamford 

Rubber Supply Co. 
Hicks, Russell E., A '14, 224 Bedford St., 

chemist. 
Hutchings, George B., Jr., O '18, 417 

Summer St. 
Jones, Douglas P., T '23, 181 North St. 
Maxwell, Maxwell C, T '00, Shippan 

Point, Gen. Supt. Yale & Towne Mig. 
Monjo, Edward R., X '23, Cove Rd. 
Peare, Willard C, T '19, 135 Prospect St., 

mechanical engineer. 
Rowell, (Seorge P., E '97, 41 Bank St., 

attorney. 
Sears, William M., A '05, Box 585, prop. 

dairy supply' business. 
Wardwell, Virgil E., O '15, Box 145. 
Young, Lloyd V., E '20, 228 Summer St. 

Storrs, Conn. 

Dorset', Henry, A '14, associate agrono- 
mist. 

Stratford, Conn. 

Leckie, Herbert V., EA '11, 93 Oakland St. 

Suffield, Conn. 

Whitman, Chester E., A '24, Hill St. 

Terryville, Conn. 

Plumb, Rollin B., E '26, 140 Main St. 

Thompsonville, Conn. 

Bushnell, Ira S., EA '23, 109 Enfield St. 
Gowdy, Edwin T., <l> '19 10 Prospect St., 

banking. 
Hilditch, Leon M., M '19 

Torrington, Conn. 

Coe, Franklin E., E '19, 874 Main St., 

woolen mfg. 
Kirkbright, James C, T '24, 30 Culvert 

St. 
Lyford, Robert E., V '23. 
Pease, Ralph H., '19, 38 Hotchkiss 

Place. 
Sickmun(f, William A., Jr., T '23. 
\'ogel, George J., r '91, 199 Main St., 

Supt. of Schools. 
Wadhams, John M., E '18, 82 Forest St. 
Weed, Floyd A., B '12. 

Wallingford, Conn. 

Perry, Elmer A.. H '23, P. O. Box 418, 

dentist. 
Shepardson, Douglas A., X '16, Choate 

School. 
Stevens, Ralph C, E '23, 115 North Elm 

St. 



Washington, Conn. 

Fenn, Edward P., E '26. 

Waterbury, Conn. 

Bristol, Carlton W., I '14, The Bristol Co., 

engineer. 
Bristol, Howard H., I '10, The Bristol Co. 
Coe, Howard E., X '24, 445 Willow St. 
Coe, John A., Jr., X '20, 142 Euclid Ave., 

mfgr. 
F"arrington, Edward J., E '21, 36 North 

Main St. 
Merriam, Everett B., X '26, 21 First Ave. 
Minor, Henry W., E '97, 11 E. Main St. 
Munger, Ralph S., X '20, 28 Yates Ave., 

bank teller. 
Pierson, Harold L., EA '14, 54 Wildwood 

Ave. 
Smyth, Frank, Jr., M '02, 445 Farmington 

Ave., chemist. 
Weiser, Franklin S., M '12, 45 Prospect 

St., research engineer. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Oldershaw, Francis H., E '95, 46 Whiting 
Lane, civil engineer and architect. 

Rodiger, Walter G., E '09, 7 S. Highland 
St. 

West Haven, Conn. 

Francis, Alfred W., EA '17, 173 Blahm St. 
Kowalewski, Victor A., Jr., E '25, 597 

Campbell Ave. 
Lush, William E. L., 2 '26, 460 3rd Ave. 
Spreyer, Charles C, E '98, 167 Campbell 

Ave. 

Wethersfield, Conn. 

Deming, Winfred G., A '12, Griswold St., 

prop, hort! shop, Hartford. 
Griswold, Robbins N., E '15. 
Hanmer, Henry F., EA '19, 67 Main St. 
Pratt, James T., Jr., 34 Center St., mfgr. 

Willimantic, Conn. 

Carpenter, Ralph M., T '27, 18 Selden St. 
Eaton, Alan H., T '26. 

W^ilton, Conn. 

Middlebrook, George, X '17. 

Windsor, Conn. 

Callendar, Charles H., B '89. 

Windsor Locks, Conn. 

Coffin, Dexter D., E '20, Treas. C. H. 
Dexter & Sons, Inc. 

Winsted, Conn. 

Gaylord, R. E., E '05, mfgr. 

Woodbridge, Conn. 

Lewis, David C, E '25, Long Hill Road. 



<l> 2 K Geographical Index 



CUBA 



Chaparra, Cuba 

Sprague, Rathburn E., T 'ii, Cuban- 
American Sugar Co. 



Cienfeugos, Cuba 

Lombard, Jose O., '09, 150 S 



50 Santa Cruz. 



Havanna, Cuba 

Acosta, Raymond C, H '22, Calzada 134, 

Vedado. 
Brownson, Leonard E., Jr., r '26, Cor. 

2nd and 5th Sts., La Sierra. 
Dickinson, Walter E., A '07, Calle H., No. 

200, fertilizer business. 
Martinez, Marian L., II '24, San Benigno 

No. 24, Jesus Ulel Manta. 
Stuntz, Albert E., r '26, Tiente Rey li. 
Stuntz, Jackson S., T '23, Tiente Rey 11. 
Ulbricht, T. Carlile, r '08, P. O. Box 166, 

Mgr. Honolula Iron Works Co., Cuban 

Office. 

Oriente, Cuba 

Thurston, Frank E., A '08, Central 
Oriente, Mgr. Compania Azucarera 
Oriente. 

Provincia Oriente, Cuba 

Chisholm, Raymond L., A '16, Central 
Rio Canto, overseer sugar plantation. 



DELAWARE 

Laurel, DeL 

Bradley, B. L., •*■ '14, Supt. Delaware 
Packing Co. 

Milford, DeL 

Davis, Frank W., N '12, 208 S. Walnut 
St., metallurgist. 

Newark, DeL 

Thoroughgood, R. W., N '03, Delaware 
College. 

Wilmington, DeL 

Beck, Charles A., H '00, 1810 W. 4th St. 

Bounds, Francis D., IT '24, 1814 Pine St. 

Clarkson, I. H., N '16, 2338 W. i8th St. 

Henderer, Vv/^illard ¥.., T '05, 800 Harrison 
St. 

Irons, Richard K., EA '27, 1608 Franklin 
St. 

Reis, Sol A., N '08, 1312 Van Buren St., 
dist. rep. Hercules Cement Corp. 

Robinson, Edmund G., <I> '05, 900 Notting- 
ham Rd., DuPont Co. 

Rose, David, * '23, 702 W. 24th St. 

Webb, John M., 2 '26, 261 1 Madison Ave. 



DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 

Washington, D. C. 

Adams, Arthur B., A '03, 1416 K St., N.W. 

chemist. 
Adams, Jesse B., "^ '12, Suite 442-3 

Munsey Bldg. 
Ahern, Harry P., A '23, 123 1 Ingraham St. 
Alexander, William C, K '97, 1834 Kenyon 

St., N.W., engineer. 
Anderson, Arthur D., A '24, 319 FSt., N.E. 
Armstrong, Frank, Jr., M '22, % Bell 

Telephone Co. 
Arnold, James E., EA '19, Navy Dept., 

Navy Officer. 
Aten, Ralph P., A '23, 3901 Keokuk St., 

clerk. 
Bailey, Ray T., A '09, 1243 Columbia Rd. 
Ballinger, William M., A '21, 1489 Newton 

St. 
Bantz, Davis E., I '22, 1628 S St., N.W. 
Barnhart, Grant S., A '04, 1434 Rhode 

Island Ave. 
Bastian, William C, A '19, Willard Courts. 
Batt, Joseph H., A '14, % Batt, Bates & 

Co., Inc., mortgage investments. 
Bishop, Harry A , H '12. 
Bispham, William N., Col., H '97, % War 

Dept., U.S.A. 
Boat, Marion L., A '22, 2535 nth St., 

N.W. 
Boesch, Paul R., A '12, 39 W St., N.W. 
Boyden, Roger T., O '10, 206 S. Brook 

Court, Newton St. 
Brandes, Clarence A., A '19, 2032 i6th 

St., N.W., realtor. 
Brandes, Walter C, 9 '16, 2032 i6th St., 

N.W., railroad transportation. 
Brattain, Paul H., A '17, 1313 H St., N.W. 
Bromley, E. D., A '12, % U. S. Patent 

Office, asst. examiner. 
Brooks, Sumner C, Dr., A '10, 3908 

Yuma St., N.W., biologist, U. S. Public 

Health Service. 
Brothers, Maurice F., H '24, 3400 Ala. 

Ave., S.E. 
Buckingham, Charles T., A '25, 1813 

Columbia Rd. 
Burns, Walter W., A '11, 214 Ouray Bldg. 
Burt, P. S., N '24. 6934 9th St., N'W. 
Byrne, H. H., A '09, Washington Loan 

and Trust Co. 
Candell, Andrew N., B.S., P.G., A '98, 

U S. National Museum, entomologist. 
Carmody, John F., A '17, 121 1 Vermont 

Ave. 
Cash, William B., A '11, 1868 Ingleside 

Terrace. 
Castell, Louis B., A '08, 1 132 6th St., N.W. 
Choate, Warren R., A '01, 3800 14th St. 
Clark, Waldo A., A '22, 1778 Lanier PI., 

N.W., investments. 
Clifford, Ernest C, A '21, 920 Longfellow 

St. 



$ 2i K Geographical Index 



19 



Coleman, Malcolm A., A '18, 1745 Kalor- 

ama Rd. 
Collins, Harry E., A '05, Bureau Navi- 
gation Navy Dept. 
Collins, Philip L., A '16, 6524 Conn. Ave. 
Coyle, George S., A '24, 1813 Columbia Rd. 
Crain, C. M., AA '15, 917 i8th St., N.W., 

Apt. 43, accountant. 
Curry, Charles F., Jr., A '23, George 

Washington Inn. 
Davis, Carl L., A '03, The Dresden. 
Davis, Marshall, M '25, 3822 8th St., N.W. 
Davis, William E.. A '12, 1410 Mass. Ave., 

N.W. 
Davis, William T., A '01, The Massachu- 
setts, 1410 Mass. Ave. 
De Prez, Ralph R., A '18, 1807 California 

St., N.W., bank asst. mgr. 
Dick, Marion F., M '20, 1813 Columbia 

Road, N.W , inspector. , 
Dierkoph, H. K., N '23, 3815 14th St., N.W. 
Dixon, H. M., N '24, 2013 Eye St. 
Donaldson, K., N '2.], 20 R St., N.E. 
Donovan, Robert E., HA '18, U. S. Bureau 

of Mines Car No. i. 
Dowling, Harry F., 11 '27, 2823 Georgia 

Ave., N.W. 
Dudley Donald G., *■ '26, 1706 T St., N.W 
Dudley, John W., * '21, 1706 T St , N.W., 

salesman. 
Earll, Donald M., A '12, 1477 Newton St. 
Elkin, Ernst M., A '20, 1918 i8th St., N.W. 
Ellis, Alvis T., A '23, 1526 Jewett St. 
Ellis, Harry V., A '12, District Bldg. 
Embrey, Everett C, H '24, 1002 6th St., 

N.E. 
Engelhart, George K., TA '19, 3800 14th 

St. 
Fink, James A., A '16, 904 F St., N.W., 

druggist. 
Flood, William J., A '19, % Adjt. Gen'l 

U. S. Army or Chief of Air Service, 

army officer. 
Forbes, Charles S., A '18, 3149 Pleasant 

St. 
Frey, J. C, A '19, Box 604, Y.M.C.A. 
Fuller, Homer G., A '04, 1884 Columbia 

Rd. 
Gantt, Harry B., Jr., H '09, U.S.S. Army 
Garges, Alfred B., H '99, 1445 Girard St. 
Garner, Lucian, Jr., A '11, 1454 Euclid St. 
Garrison, Harry A., A '01, War Risk 

Board, U.S.N. 
Gates, Donald E., r '23, 3145 17th St., 

N.W. 
Gibson, Jonathan C, A '23, 3429 34th St. 
Glass, John D., A '22 1813 Columbia 

Road. 
Glover, Wilber B., A '24, 1660 Irving St. 
Grafif, John T., r '00, 3120 Highland Ave., 

Chesapeake & Potomac Tel. Co. 
Graves, Ernest A., H '23, 4135 N. H. Ave. 
Gray, Ulysses S., A '22, Dept. of Labor, 

Bureau of Labor Statistics. 



Green, Fitzhugh, A '13, Lt. Comdr. 

U.S.N. Bur. Navig., Navy Dept. 
Haines, ElvansD.,A '16, 711 8th St., N.W. 

patent attorney. 
Haines, George L., A '17, 4913 Arkansas 

Ave. 
Hanson, Herman H., K '02, 4419 7th St. 
Harden, Robert E. ZA '21, 906 Park St., 

N.W. 
Hawley, Robert G., A '27, 1735 Willard 

St., N.W. 
Hechler, Valentine, ^ '14, 1905 N. Capital 

St. 
Hill, Francis W., Jr., S '14, Woodward 

Bldg., attorney. 
Hill, Ralph W., ^ '08, Metropolitan Club. 
Hobson, Julius A., Jr., A '14, 138 Tenn. 

Ave. 
Hooker, William A., Dr., A '99, 19 Pine 

Ave., Tacoma Park, editor. 
Hoover, Frank W., A '11, 4409 Iowa Ave., 

N.W., deputy supt. 
Hornaday, Fred E., A '23, 1419 Newton 

St., N.W. 
Howard, Charles S., EA '18, U. S. Geodetic 

Survey. 
Huff, Charles R., A '20, 1415 G St. 
Humphrey, Thomas K., A '23, Senate 

Office Bldg., % Senator Nelson. 
Ingram, Wharton G., N '15, % The 

Adjutant Gen. of the Army, War Dept., 

army officer. 
Jenkins, Harry E., H '05, % U. S. Navy, 

Navy Dept. 
Jenkins, William A., Jr.. A '22, 7iA-LSt., 

N.E. 
Kemble, Adam, A '05, The Cecil, physician 
Kenner, Albert W., Major, A '15, U. S. 

Military Academy. 
Kenner, Harry R., A '15, 3807 Kanawaha 

St. 
Ketner, H. E., A '22, 315 Transportation 

Bldg., lawyer. 
Ketner, James T., A '22, 1813 Col. Rd. 

N.W., law clerk. 
Kinney, Burton A., A '82, 1105 K St., 

N.W., business. 
Koss, Edward F., A '14, 1230 Hamilton 

St., N.W., pharmacist. 
Lamar, Lucius Q. C, S '14, 921 15th St., 

N.W. 
Easier, Emery L,, O '11, P. O. Box 3081, 

You St. Sta., N.W., professional eng'er. 
Leyland, George H., '27, 1820 Kilbourne 

PI., N.W. 
Littlehales, James H., A '21, 2137 LeRoy 

Place. 
Littlepage, William H., A '05, nth and 

N St., The Alabama. 
Long, Clark R., A '24, 704 Randolph St. 
McCoy, William F., A '21, Davidson Bldg. 
McKee, Hudson, A '23, 1420 21st St. 
MacNab, John C., A '22, 1427 Buchanan 

St. 



20 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Maddox, H. R., N '21, C. & P. Tel Co., 

406 Inter. Bldg., 1319 F St. 
Maddox, Rufus F., E '06, 1800 -Virginia 

Ave. 
Mallet-Prevost, George, A '24, 3562 13th 

St. 
Mason, Elijah L., A '01, .The Portner. 
Matson, Frederic C, H '26, 908 14th St., 

N. W. 
Meese, Norman S., A '17, 3136 17th St. 
Miller, Forrest J., A '22, 1354 Shepherd St. 
Miner, Douglas C., M '20, 3210 13th St., 

N.W., Mail Promotion, U. S. Chamber 

of Commerce. 
Morehouse, Mortimer B., A '23, 1526 O St. 
Murdaugh, James E. D., * '10, St. 

Albans School. 
Nagle, Ralph S., A '22, 1338 Shepherd St., 

N.W., Deputy Collector U. S. Internal 

Revenue. 
Needham, Charles W., A Hon., Gordon 

Hotel. 
Neumann, Louis D., A '17, Marlborough 

Apt. 
Nourse, Ralph F., T '95, U. S. Navy. 
Olson, William H., Jr., A '27, 3435 14th 

St., N.W. 
Pardoe, EdWard S., A '24, 1319 Park Rd., 

N.W., engineer. 
Parker, N. D., Jr., N '25, 50 Channing St. 
Parsons, Charles E., A '06, Bureau Supplies 

and Accounts, Navy Dept. 
Peake, William T., A '07, 2009 N St., N.W. 
Peterson, Alvin E., E '19, 1916 i6th St., 

N.W. 
Peterson, Emmett J., M '19, 1813 Colum- 
bia Road. 
Pfeiffer, John, N '22, 3514 13th St., N.W., 

Export Dept. Weston Elec. Instrument 

Co., Newark, N. J. 
Pfeiffer, Karl G., H '26, 3514 13th St. 
Pope, Walter H., A '23, 1813 Columbia 

Rd., 
Powell. Edward B., H '05, 1733 20th St., 

N.W., lawyer. 
Prangley, Arthur G., Jr., H '25, 202 loth 

St., N.E. 
Ransdell, Robert C, A '02, 1734 P St. 
Renner, Richard R., N '06, 1908 i6th St., 

civil engineer. 
Rice, George W., H '15, % Surgeon Gen. 

U.S.A. Ofifice. 
Richardson, Edward M., H '24, looi Ala. 

Ave., S.E. 
Rogers, Herbert O., A '24, 1813 Columbia 

Rd. 
Rogers, Joseph D., A '02, 1400 M St., 

N.W., surgeon. 
Rowe, Charles R., A '24, 1636 Kenyon St. 
Rowley, Frank S., AA '19, 2809 Ontario Rd 
Rutley, Joseph S., A '26, 4710 Davenport 

St. 
Samuel, Richard A., <i> '25, 1813 Columbia 

Rd., N.W. 



Sappington, William T., Dr., H '01, War 

Dept., U.S.A. 
Saunders, Randall N., A '22, 1323 Colum- 
bia Rd. 
Schmidt, Alfred G., A '16, 1936 First St. 
Scott, Ralph S., A '20, 1512 21st St. 
Shute, Daniel K., A '84, 1717 Desales St. 
Sloane, C. E., N '12, 1733 T St., N.W. 
Smith, Edgar D., A '20, 1246 Irving St. 
Smith, Howard J., A '24, 1813 Columbia 

Rd. 
Smith, John L., A '02, 1730 S St., N.W. 
Stanley, Arthur C, A '06, 2374 Mass. 

Ave., N.W., physician. 
Stephan, David E., A '03, Stoneleigh 

Court, manager. 
Stevenson, Charles S., A '14, 1745 Calo- 

rama Rd., Apt. 13. 
Stewart, Elmer, A '12, Ouray Bldg., 805 

G St., patent attorney. 
Stewart, Ernest L., A '25, 181 3 Columbia 

Rd., N.W. 
Stewart, Glenn, E '07, State Dept. 
Stoever, F. Wallace, A '15, 713 14th St., 

N.W., real estate. 
Studdiford, Walter S., $ '27, 5432 9th St., 

N.W. 
Stutzman, William E., A '15, 13 Randolph 

PI., N.W. 
Sullivan, Francis P., A '10, 1435 Chapin 

St. 
Sullivan, Joseph D., A '05, 1849 Vernon St. 
Sullivan, Michael X., Dr., T '03, Hygienic 

Lab., 25th & E Sts. 
Thompson, George D., A '20, 3155 19th 

St. 
Thrift, Hugh A., A 'o^, 1602 17th St., 

N.W. 
Tibbetts, Albert P., T '07, 1430 Rhode 

Island Ave. 
Tilton, Daniel H., A '23, 1520 29th St. 
Tobias, Henry W., A '01, 1339 Columbia 

Rd., surgeon. 
Tonkin, Maurice B., A '22, 2121 15th St., 

N.W., mech. engineer. 
Tyler, Carl W., A '24, 1428 29th St. 
Vieth, Henry A., A '01, 2555 Rhode Island 

Ave. 
von Dachenhausen, George A., A '27, 1439 

Madison St., N.W. 
Waite, William F., A '06, 28 Channing St. 
Walter, Gilbert, A '24, 1813 Columbia Rd. 
Walten, Max G., ^ '26, 1628 Webster St. 
Weigandt, Harry N., A '22, 11 16 Rhode 

Island Ave. 
Welch, Franklin, A '00, 119 Morgan St. 
Welch, Philip P., Lieut., 2 '16, '% Naw 

Dept. 
Wells, A. Coulter, Major, A '01, Union 

Trust Bldg., attorney. 
Wenderoth, Ernest F., A '08, 1469 Harvard 

St. 
West, Albert M., A '00, Bureau of Animal 

Husbandry, U.S.D.A. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



21 



White, Martin H., H '26, 3141 Mt. 

Pleasant St. 
VVhitmore, Harold B., EA '21, U. S. Patent 

Office, asst. patent examiner. 
Whyte, Clifford R , N '11, 2503 14th St., 

N.W., engineer. 
Whyte, W. Russell I., A '21,2503 14th St., 

N.W., accountant. 
Wick, George A., 11 '23, 3820 8th St., N.W. 
Wilkinson, Theodore S., A '12, Navy 

Dept., U. S. Navy. 
Williamson, Harold L., E '13, % Dept. of 

State, Diplomatic Service of the I'. S. 
Wilson, Edwin P., A '05, Nat. Savings & 

Trust Co. 
Wormhoudt, Marion P., A '22, 1813 

Columbia Rd. 
Wyman, Bayard, A '01, Home Life Bldg., 

attorney. 
Young, Harold M., A '26, 1813 Columbia 

Rd. 
Zacharias, Robert M., n '07, 805 G St., 

N.W., patent attorney. 



Julian, Leo S., ^ '16, Pershing Hotel. 
Matheson, Hugh M., E '10, 418 S.W. 2nd 
Ave. 

Orlando, Fla. 

Mitchell, Edward N., A '18, Box 683, 
fruit and fern grower. 

Palm Beach, Fla. 

Sholtz, Carl, E '18. 

St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Brantley, Roderick S., KA '23, 215 Green- 
Richmond Arcade, draughtsman. 

So. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Gunn, Ernest L., Jr., KA '26. 

Tarpon Springs, Fla. 

Hughes, John W., A '94, Box 851, civil 
engineer. 

Tavares, Fla. 

Burleigh, Edward L, EA '19. 



FLORIDA 

Bartow, Fla. 

Cooley, Ennis M., TA '21, dairyman. 

Bonifay, Fla. 

Alford, James AL, KA '24. 

Boynton, Fla. 

Pierce, Charles L., M '19. 

Daytona, Fla. 

Davidson, George, Jr., 3 '16. 
Espedahl, Kaare S., KA '24. 
Rogers, James G., 2nd, T '25. 

DeLand, Fla. 

Scarlett, Joseph A., E '10, Box 210, 
attorney. 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

Begg, John A., 6 '24, 941 Oak St. 

Clarkson, Paran M., E '14, 16 V^ernon 
Terrace, lawyer. 

Dean, Russell H., M.D., H '24, 324 St. 
James Bldg., physician. 

Gamble, Edward B., E '16, mi River- 
side Ave. 

Hemphill, Edward S., ^ '14, Graham 
Bldg., lawyer. 

Newman, Francis P., KA '25. 

Smith, Ernest T., Jr., KA '26, 2121 Perry 
St. 

Stinson, Louis, Dr., H '11. 

Miami, Fla. 

Curtis, J. Gerry, A '07, City Hall, park 
supt. 



GEORGIA 

Ackworth, Ga. 

Carnes, Edwin M., KA '21. 
Humphries, Howell D., KA '22. 

Albany, Ga. 

Brosnan, Dennis W., KA '23, 242 Pine St., 
civil engineer. 

Ramsey, Cecil H., KA '23, 122 N. Broad- 
way. 

VanCise, W. M., 9 '01, orchardist. 

Americus, Ga. 

Creighton, Gerald J., KA '22. 
Ferguson, J. E., K '08, broker. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Bartlett, Allen L., KA '25, 18 Spruce St. 

Duling, Hugo B., A '19, Ga. Inst, of Tech. 

Echols, George H., KA '23. 

Fant, John P., Jr., KA '27, 187 Luckie St. 

Fischer, Walter P., KA '25, 350 Myrtle St. 

Griffin, Noyce L., KA '23. 

Hard, Straiton, Z '06. 149 E. 3rd St. 

Hawkins, Louis A., Jr., KA '25, 358 

Greenwood Ave. 
Higdon, James J., KA '23, 741 Peachtree 

St. 
Knight, Joel J., KA '25, 71 Brookline St. 
Mackintosh, Charles G., A '21, loi 

Marietta Bldg., landscape architect and 

engineer. 
Mitchell, Andrew J., KA '27, 22 Windsor 

St. 
Powell, Henry M., ZA '17, 830 Healey 

Bldg. 
Powell, Walter D., ZA '14, 830 Healey 

Bldg., insurance. 



11 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Richardson, Madison ,A '12, 622 Candler 

Bldg. 
Sutherland, Wesley B., AA '22, The 

Liquid Carbonic Co., 5- 11 Nelson St. 
Waller, C. E., Dr., A '10, State Board of 

Health, surgeon. 

Augusta, Ga. 

Attridge, Oliver C., KA '23, 731 Telfair St. 
Saxon, Francis A., KA '23, 225 Greene St. 

Brunswick, Ga. 

Higgenbotham, Elliott F., KA '23. 



Thomasville, Ga. 

Mack, Worden E., S '18, wholesale 

lumber. 
Patterson, Raymond B., KA '2^, P. O. 

Box 84. 

Waycross, Ga. 

Carr, John J., KA '25. 
Johnson, Raymond L., H '14. 

Waynesboro, Ga. 

Cox, George F., Jr., ^ '26, 
Cox, John J. J., KA '24. 



Calhoun, Ga. 

Vance, Cyrus E., A '94, civil engineer, 
farmer, bank director. 

Canton, Ga. 

Cobb, Charles K., KA '25. 

Carlton, Ga. 

Moore, Horace A., KA '23. 

Columbus, Ga. 

Ware, William M., KA '26, 1019 4th Ave. 

Fort Benning, Ga. 

Arnest, Richard T., H '16, % Surgeon 

Gen. 
Crawford, Medorem, Jr., S '09, Major 

U.S.A. 

Haralson, Ga. 

Rawls, Joseph B., KA '26. 



HAWAIIAN ISLANDS 

Hawaii, T. H. 

•Mohler, Robert N., 12 '24. 

Honolulu, T. H. 

Andrews, Arthur L., r '93, 2346 Liloa 

Rise, Dean of College of Arts & Sciences, 

Univ. of Hawaii. 
Dean, Arthur L., E Grad., Univ. of 

Hawaii. 
Jones, Charles H., BA '12, Schofield 

Barracks. 
Libbey, yalentine B., EA '16, P. O. Box 

2335, civil engineer. 
Sweet, Ernest A., B '00. 
Van Poole, Gideon M., H '99. 
Wickline, William A., A '93, Fort Kame- 

hameha, army officer. 
Willard, Harold F., A '11, P. O. Box 340, 

entomologist, U.S.D.A. 



Macon, Ga. 

Massenburg, George Y., H '11. 

Norcross, Ga. 

Reynolds, Henry J., Jr., KA. 

Oriano, Ga. 

Blissett, G. L., KA '27. 

Pendergrass, Ga. 

Getzen, John E., KA '22. 
Getzen, Rupert G., KA '26. 

Rome, Ga. 

Watters, Joseph T., KA '23. 

Savannah, Ga. 

Driscoll, Sidney P., * '16, 208 West 

Gwinnett St., accountant. 
Rauers, James McH., E '06, Hicks Hotel. 
Righton, Harry Y., H '07. 
Thomas, Marion R., H '02, 202 Ogle- 

thayer Ave. 

Swainsboro, Ga. 

Franklin, Rufus C, H '07. 



IDAHO 

Arbon, Idaho 

Kuehner, Richard C, 0A '22. 

Declo, Idaho 

Fuqua, Ferd. O., * '09. 

Emmett, Idaho 

Van Deusen, Dudley H., Jr., NA '26. 

Jerome, Idaho 

Kleinau, C. S., 0A '21, Installation Dept. 
Western Elec. Co. 

Moscow, Idaho 

Cushman, John H., T '13, The University 

Club, associate professor. 
Stone, Herman A., eA '19, Merrill Hall. 

Oakley, Idaho 

Halverson, Cutler W., NA '25. 

Pocatello, Idaho 

Booth, Clarence M., A '06, 1041 N. 
Garfield Ave. 



$ 2i K Geographical Index 



23 



Pollatch, Idaho 

Heitzman, Robert E., AA '26. 

St. Anthony, Idaho 

Hopkins, Talcott T., ZA '24, 222 E. Main 

St. 

Twin Falls, Idaho 

Evans, Clinton W., 12 '12, 143 8th Ave., 

N., athletic director. 
Newman, S., il '25. 
Williams, James B., 4^ '09. 

Wallace, Idaho 

Fox, Carlton, A '05, attorney. 
Newton, James E., AA '26. 



Dillavou, Ora D., AA '22, 305 W. Wash- 
ington St. 

Folsom, Justus W., AA Hon., 108 E. 
Green St. 

Kirkpatrick, Jesse B., AA '22, % Percival 
& Kirkpatrick Co. 

Major, Charles F., AA '24, 1 1 13 S. 
Williamson St. 

Rumbough, William S., ''I' '14, 504 
Chambers St. 

Schlossbauer, William J., AA '24, 810 S. 
3rd St., exporter and importer. 

Chatsworth, 111. 

McCuIloch, H. W., AA '10, Supt. of 
Schools. 



ILLINOIS 

Aurora, 111. 

O'Connor, Charles A., AA '13, 253 North 
Ave. 

Belleville, 111. 

Beck, Charles G., AA '27, 601 E. Aiain St. 
Mueller, Waldo G., AA '25, 27 Douglas 

Ave. 
Wangelin, Hugo P., AA '24. 

Bloomington, 111. 

Ashe, Harold C, lA '24, 311 Beecher St. 
Bell, Joseph S., AA '22, 901 Main St. 
Sloan, Howard P., AA '24, 1417 N. Main 
St., medical student. 

Bushnell, 111. 

Van Meter, Yerl F., AA '20. 

Cairo, 111. 

Rennie, Roswell M., '15, 231 1 Pine St., 
Asst. Gen. Mgr. Pink & Co. 

Carbondale, 111. 

Wilson, Gale J., AA '20, Sec'y White Mule 
Tire Patch Co. 

Carmi, 111. 

Finch, F. Paul, AA '23, merchant. 
Finch, Robert C, AA '27. 

Casey, 111. 

Forester, Denzel V., AA '24. 

Main, Owen J., AA '22, 511 E. Main St. 

Champaign, 111. 

Babb, Howard J., AA '22, 512 W. Spring- 
field Ave. 

Boone, Chester A., AA '21, 1008 W. Vine 
St. 

Dallenbach, John C, M '06, 421 Illinois 
Bldg., physician and surgeon. 

Derrough, Ralston F., AA '22, 402 W. 
W^ashington St. 



Chicago, 111. 

Adams, John D., AA '23, 6151 Langley 

Ave. 
Allen, Amos G., T '06, 721 1 Oglesby Ave. 
Anderson, Arthur W., EA '22, 4100 W. 

22nd St., instructor. 
Angell, Edwin I., TA '18, 3542 W: 

Jackson Blvd. 
Armstrong, Herbert J., '97, A 11353 S. 

Irving Ave., Morgan Park Sta, teacher. 
Bacon, George H., A '17, 134 La Salle St. 
Baxter, Harry, M '21, 801 Otis Bldg., 

Field Sec, U. S. Chamber of Commerce. 
Berg, Arthur E., FA '18, 5337 W. Ohio St. 
Black, Charles B., H '09, 5540 Cornell Ave. 
Blew, Pharis W., AA '23, 10654 So. State 

St., Supt. Chicago Telegraph Institute. 
Boyle, Malcolm J., E '22, 3926 \'an Beuren 

St. 
Bradley, Harold J., T '19, Chicago' Pneu- 
matic Tool Co., Fisher Bldg. 
Brown, Eugene L., Jr., O '08, 6205 

Kenwood Ave. 
Bryant, John A., 1043 Loyola Ave., 

student. 
Bunge, Ralph W., AA '13, 3210 Hirsh St. 
Carpenter, John C., T '08, 907 Marquette 

Bldg., % Monday, Clark & Carpenter. 
Chancellor, Justus, Jr., E '15, 1014 S. 

Michigan Ave., lawyer. 
Christensen, C. C., AA '10, 1449 E 67th 

Place, structural engineer. 
Clement, Frank M., B '90, 9440 Vander- 

bilt Ave. 
Clevenger, Joseph H., AA '24, 2901 Prairie, 

student. 
Clow, Milton T., E '25, 939 Winona Ave. 
Coath, Edward S., AA '25, 4417 N. 

Hermitage Ave. 
Coath, Virgil W., AA '23, 4417 N. Hermi- 
tage Ave. 
Conover, Henry B., E '12, 6 Scott St. 
Crowell, P. C, AA '10, 6754 Normal 

Blvd., engineer. 
Dauksys, Joseph, A '23, 1832 W. Adams. 
Demaree, H. S., N '10, 1408 Railway 

Exchange Bldg. 



24 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Egbert, Russell J-, AA '24, 62O7 Barry Ave. 
Ellerd, Harvey G., Armour & Co., U. S. 

Yards, Mgr., Industrial Relations. 
Ernst, Carl P., AA '16, 4850 N. Rockwell 
St. 

Farnsworth, Theodore B., T '12, 5100 
Kenwood Ave. 

■Fisk, Caldwell H., E '15, 631 Arlington 
Place. 

Flader, Edwin T., AA '24, 863 Monadnock 
Bldg. 

Fletcher, C. B., '09, 208 So. LaSalle 
St., gen. mgr., Cities Service Oil Co. 

Fletcher, Robert C, T '92, 179 W. Wash- 
ington St. 

Floyd, Henry B., A '17, ill W. Monroe St. 

Ford, James S., r '92, 212 W. Washington 
St. 

Gardner, Franc J., AA Ex '17, 3018 
Palmer Square. 

Gellert, Donald N., AA '19, 2731 Sunny- 
side Ave. 

George, Horace R., A '06, P. O. Box no, 
special agent, U. S. Bureau of Internal 
Revenue. 

Gerald, Arthur H., EA '15, 10418 S. Wab- 
ash Ave., elec. engineer. 

Glattfeld, J. W. E., T '07, Dept. of Chem- 
istry, Univ. of Chicago, asst. prof. 

Gould, Chester N., T Hon., Box 130 
Faculty Exchange, Univ. of Chicago, 
teacher. 

Hanke, Carl C, BA '20, 1326 Estes Ave., 
engineer. 

Harriman, John W., AA '23, 6959 Pingree 
St., sales engineer. 

Henry, Howard G., M '04, 5789 Ridge Ave . 
shoe salesman. 

Holland, Newton E., BA '18, 1326 Estes 
Ave. 

Hough, John D., E '24, Virginia Hotel. 

Howard, Richard T., AA '26, 25 E. Wash- 
inton St., % Dr. I. H. Detwiler. 

Jacobson, Fred H., AA Hon., 6506 Drexel 
Ave., mfg. jeweler. 

Jacobson, John D., AA '13, 6336 Ellis 
Ave., salesman. 

Jacobson, James W., AA '17, 380/ W. 
63rd St. 

Johnson, Hilding A., AA '26, 7824 Con- 
stance Ave. 

Kane, Irving P., 2 '07, 910 S. Michigan 
Ave. 

Keeling, Leonard M., E '06, 55 E. Elm St. 

Killian, Ernst H., AA '24, 1519 Addison St. 

Kraeckmann, Walter E. L., AA '19, 5221 
Wayne Ave. 

Kunz, Walter F., AA '10, 5910 N. Washte- 
naw Ave. 

Laing, Grant H., M.D., AA '18, Peoples 
Gas Bldg., 122 S. Mich. St., physician. 

Lassagne, Theodore H., AA '26, 2638 E. 
74th PI. 



Linden, Russell W., AA '21, 7136 N. 
Hilldale Ave. 

Lohr, Carl G., E '14, 5800 S. Park Ave. 

McComb, Richard J., K '07, 1201 Peoples 
Gas Bldg. 

McNeill, Henry H., AA '14, 2250 Jackson 
Blvd. 

MacGreevy, William J., 9 '08, 15 North 
Wabash Ave., American Railway Ex- 
press Co. 

MacKentepe, Fred F., O '14, % Swenson 
Evaporator Co., 924 Monadnock Bldg., 
sales mgr. 

Matteson, M. B., TA '23, 5633 Wash. 
Blvd., insurance. 

Mehserle, H. J., H '18, American Pro- 
jecting Co., 6231 Broadway, sales mgr. 

Metzel, T. T., T '23, Cutler Shoe Co., 123 
State St., shoe merchant. 

Miller, Sanford C, AA '19, 208 S. LaSalle 
St., investments. 

Mueller, Frederick W., Ill, AA '23, 
4925 Lake Park Ave. 

Murtaugh, Leo S., S '18. 4506 Maiden .St. 

Nelson, Henry W., 11 '06, Railway Ex- 
change Bldg., Pres. H. W. Nelson Co. 

Northrup, Lewis M., V '02, 6153 St. 
Lawrence Ave. 

Nuzum, William A., ZA '19, 1362 Green- 
leaf Ave., Montgomery, Ward & Co. 

Pachynski, Bernard L., AA '24, 7350 
Oglesby Ave. 

Padgett, Harry H., S '04, Ins. Exchange 
Bldg. 

Parsons, Charles W., EA '20, Room 605, 
37 S. Wabash Ave., engineer. 

Patton, David C, AA '10, 10632 S. Hoyne 
Ave. 

Peik, Paul G., BA '16, 1922 Peoples Gas 
Bldg., sales mgr. 

Porzadek, Joseph W., BA '24, 8824 Es- 
canabe Ave. 

Powell, Harold H., E '21, 3122 Sheridan 
Rd. 

Rau, Roscoe R., AA '18, 53 W. Jackson 
Blvd. 

Reeve, Austin B., E '13, 5554 Woodlawn 
Ave. 

Reineck, Robert W., AA '20, 131 N. Park- 
side Ave. 

Reuter, Peter T., BA '21, 549 W. Wash- 
ington St., % Bailey Meter Co. 

Rice, Clifford E., T '10, 3408 S. Michigan 
Ave., Pres. & Treas., U. S. National 
Adjustment Co. 

Ris, Kenneth B., E '18, 814 Monadnock 
Bldg., % Griscom-Russell Co., engineer. 

Roelke, Harry E., T '11, 4456 Beacon 
St., printing salesman. 

Ruedi, Charles H., AA '17, 1434 First 
Nat. Bank Bldg., state bank examiner. 

Schoening, Earl F., AA '22, 7400 Crandon 
Ave. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



25 



Schoening, William H., AA '27, 7400 

Crandon Ave. 
Schultz, Clarence J., AA '20, 12031 Yale 

Ave. 
Simpson, A. R., TA '13, nil 6ist St., 

finance executive. 
Smith, C. H., K '07, 410 N .Michigan Ave., 

Asst. Gen. Agt., Hartford Fire Ins. Co. 
.Smith, Luther W., A '93, First Trust & 

Savings Bank, appraiser. 
Snow, Robert A.. AA '26, 3237 W. 64th PI. 
Snyder, Ralph M., AA '12, 140 S. Dear- 
born St., lawj'er. 
SoUitt, Sumner S., T '23, 3995 Ellis Ave. 
Steel, F. R., il '10, The F. R. Steel Co., 

210 E. Ontario .St., advertising. 
Stewart, Robert S., E '13, 1436 E. 67th PI. 
Stoddard, Alfred L., A '15, % Fairbanks 

Morse & Co., 900 S. Wabash Ave., 

attorney. 
Stone John L., Jr., S '12, 1631 E. 67th St., 

salesman. 
Swanson, Paul H., BA '23, 1926 S. 52nd 

Ave. 
Tall, Winston B., AA '22, 6157 Rhodes 

Ave. 
Theisen, George D., ZA '20, P. O. Box 508. 
Tolman, Edgar B., Jr., E '13, 5554 Wood- 
lawn Ave. 
\'andercook, H. Peirce, AA '14, 339 No. 

Menard Ave., sales mgr., Armour & Co. 
\'osburg, George F., K '13, 7654 Oglesby 

Ave. 
\'yse, Arthur F., Jr., AA '24, Sovereign 

Hotel. 
Wanner, Arthur L., AA '15, 645 N. Lom- 
bard Ave. 
Washburne, Gratiot, ^ '13, 1448 Astor 

St. 
Waterman, A. Perry, X '15, 1908 Republic 

Bldg., Western Rep., Vulcanized Rub- 
ber Co. 
Welch, M. W., AA '17, 1516 Orleans St., 

exec, in charge of sales. 
Wiedling, Clarence C, AA '15, 331 1 N. 

Avers Ave. 
Wilson, Alexander B., I '10, 5417 Ellis 

Ave., asst. credit mgr. 
Wilson, Robert H., K '16, 1164 Mono I- 

nock Bldg., % Thew Shovel Co., =a'es 

engineer. 
Wright, John E., A '21, 6001 S. Michigan 

Ave. 

Chicago Heights, IH. 

Leggett, Charles M., AA '20, 74 E. 12th 

St. 
Nagle, Perry L, AA '22, 12 15 Wentworth 

Ave. 
Stoll, Frank H., AA '19, 1504 Euclid Ave. 
Williams, King AA '25, 1428 Edgewood 

Ave. 

Cicero, III. 

Gossett, Lorn M., AA '21. 



Dakota, 111. 

Baltzer, Harold K., AA '14, Dakota School 
for Boys, Inc. 

Decatur, 111. 

Metzler, Arthur M., AA '16, 131 Thatcher 

Place. 
Metzler, Ralph O., AA '19, 191 Thatcher 

Place. 

East Moline, 111. 

Hardinger, R. W., M.D., AA '14, physician 
and surgeon. 

East St. Louis, 111. 

Schlueter, Waldo L., r '15, 1300 Penn. 
Ave. 

Elgin, 111. 

Heindel, John H., AA '16, 648 Spring St., 

engineer. 
Larsen, David T., AA '15, Y.M.C.A. 
Nish, Dudley W., AA '23, 431 Prairie St. 
Roefer, Charles M., AA '14, 715 Brook St. 

Elvaston, 111. 

Miller, Paul L., '24. 

Evanston, 111. 

Baker, George F., Jr., X '22, 816 Judson 

Ave. 
Brown, Richard L., X '23, 825 Michigan 

Ave. 
Crofts, John W., X '21, Greenwood Inn, 

Greenwood St. 
Gilbert, Ernest E., IA'21, 746 Ridge Ave. 
Hanna, Homer H., AA '26, 641 Library PI. 
Loomis, John S., E '12, 1127 Church St. 
Lyman, Oliver B., E '15, 1221 Forest Ave. 
Wiley, Charles E., TA '15, 558 Elmwood 
Wiley, George B., TA '18, 802 Seward 

St., salesman. 

Fairfield, 111. 

Warren, Wesley R., A '18, advertising mgr. 

Fisher, 111. 

Hickman, Charles M., AA 'ly. 

Freeport, 111. 

Dollmeyer, Walker G., ZA '24, 679 W. 

Stephenson St. 
Harpster, John S., ZA '25, 411 N. Van 

Buren Ave. 
Schudt, Joseph A., ZA '24, 107 W. Linden 

St. 

Galesburg, 111. 

Jenney, Ray F., 9 '17, 263 N. Prairie St., 
minister. 

Whitford, Robert C, Z '12, 227 N. Acad- 
emy St. 

Granite City, 111. 

Munson, Chester W., AA '10, 2217 C St. 



26 



$ w K Geographical Index 



Travilla, J. C, Jr., T '22, 6409 Enright 
Ave., mechanical engineer. 

Grays Lake, 111. 

Pester, Clifford S., AA '26. 

Harrisburg, 111. 

Bair, Carroll K., AA '25, 214 N. Jackson. 
Elliott, Ralph E., AA '26, 403 N. Main St. 
Hemstreet, Bonfield V., AA '16, 292 S. 

Rosewood Ave. 
Lee, George B., AA '27. 
Miley, Clark H., AA '27, 115 W. Church. 

Harvard, 111. 

Cash, Harold S., AA '12, farming. 

Highland Park, 111. 

Kimball, William W., T '24, 222 S. Green 
Bay Rd. 

Hinsdale, 111. 

Hetzler, Edgar P., E '20, 24 Park Ave. 
Willard-Jones, H., AA '18, 96 S. Quincy 
St., engineer. 

Kankakee, 111. 

Wegman, LeYoy A., T '09, Box 578, mgr., 
Amberg File & Index Co. 

Kewanee, 111. 

Stouffer, C. S., N '06, 401 S. Tremont St., 
engineer. 

La Grange, 111. 

Boland, Eric N., A '12, 324 S. Catherine 

Ave., business. 
Ford, Wesley DeWitt, T '22, 425 S. Stone 

Ave. 
Fowler, John L., AA '25, 426 S. Park Rd. 
Fowler, Titus W., AA '26, 426 S. Park Rd. 
Seymour, William Jr., E '13, 324 S. 

Catherine Ave. 

Lake Forest, 111. 

Thorpe, William F., AA '15, 625 N. 
Sheridan Rd., Pres. Thorpe Academy 

Libertyville, 111. 

Gotti, Harry D., AA '21. 
Gotti, H. P., AA '21. 

Lombard, 111. 

Bainbridge, Charles N., K '07, engineer. 

Manteno, 111. 

Wright, Edwin M., A '99, farmer. 

Maple Park, 111. 

Clyne, John M., AA '21, Box 12. 

Maywood, 111. 

Woodmansee, Ernest R., AA '21, 430 i8th 
St. 



Moline, 111. 

Dunsmore, Andrew B., K '13, 519 27th St. 
Enselman, O. B., AA '15, 2412 i8th St., 
minister. 

Morris, 111. 

Baum, George H., AA '20, 205 W. Jeffer- 
son St., merchant. 

Holderman, Gordon A., AA '21, R.F.D. 3 
farmer. 

Normal, 111. 

Gregory, George L., M '25, 601 North 
Main St. 

Oak Park, 111. 

Goodere, Harold I., T '10, 816 S. Euclid 
Ave. 

MacNaughton, C. A., AA '19, 307 So. 
Oak Park Ave., publishers representa- 
tive. 

Morrissey, Raymond P., ZA '18, 255 S. 
Maple Ave., business. 

Nelson, Paul S., AA '19, 434 S. Grove Ave. 

Rowe, Harold B., AA '25, 600 Washing- 
ton Blvd. 

Scott, Merton S., AA '27, 260 Wisconsin 
Ave. 

Stanley, Richard B., T '15, 913 S. Clinton 
Ave. 

Stoll, Clarence G., K '03, 408 N. Home St. 

Onarga, 111. 

Warnock, Charles H., AA '12, 301 E. 
Lincoln Ave. 

Pekin, 111. 

Conzelman, Alvin H., V '20, 800 Wash- 
ington St. 

Ehrlicher, Arthur W., AA '18, 316 Buena 
Vista Ave., merchant. 

Peoria, 111. 

Crammond, R. G., AA '21, 2126 Knoxville 
Ave., soil surveyor. 

Gordon, Harry R.. AA '22, 206 N. Univer- 
sity St. 

Gousseff, Ward V., TA '12, New Nation 
Hotel. 

Jameson, Walter G., AA '15, 1224 E. 
Gift St., architect. 

Longley, Glen M., lA '23, 614 Bryan St. 

Wilder, Charles L., AA '20, 1107 Frye 
Ave., telephone engineering. 

Pontiac, 111. 

Allison, Harry O., AA '10, County Agric. 
Agent. 

Quincy, 111. 

Ehart, Joseph A. S., X '10, 1682 Hampshire 

St., Treas., Du-Plex Envelope Corp. 
Lauer, Fred A., TA '17, 830 Vine St. 

Rantoul, 111. 

Webber, Chester C, AA '26. 



<I> 2 K Geographical Index 



27 



Rockford, 111. 

Andrews, Charles F., ZA '27, 1621 School 

St. 
Carmichael, Raymond B.,T '11, 326 Main 

St. 
Cratty, Walter B., AA '21, 212 N. Fourth 

St. 
Crawford, Charles L.,T '10,624 N. Court 

St. 
Essington, Arthur Y., AA '14, 2122 Clinton 

St., lawyer. 
Mohr, Karl J., AA '15, 419 W. State St., 

lawyer. 
Nims, Samuel E., EA '11, Rockford Gas 

Light & Coke Co. 
Perry, Russell A., AA '2j, Blackhawk 

Hotel. 
Sheehe, Norman L., B '17. 
Vehmeier, Fred E., AA '13. 
Welsh, C. K., T '13, 701 Trust Bldg., 

lawyer. 
Welsh, Frank A., T '14, 1838 Clinton Ave. 

Savannah, 111. 

Dahl, Grant W., FA '13. 
Secor, Herbert W., B '25. 

Scott Field, 111. 

Lundberg, George G., M '16, soldier. 

Seymour, 111. 

Johnston, Dwight I., AA '16. 

Shelbyville, 111. 

Wilson, Carlos D., AA '22. 

Sheller, 111. 

Smith, Frank, AA '26. 

Sterling, 111. 

Amsbary, Paul D., AA '16, 304^ W. Iith 
St., mgr. dry goods store. 

Summerhill, 111. 

Long, Jesse R., AA '19. 

Sycamore, 111. 

Long, Lester L., X '13. 

Urbana, 111. 

Buchanan, Kenneth, AA '17, 206 Michigan 

Ave., advertising. 
Burrows, Alvin T., A '03, iii N. Race 

St., editor. 
Thornburn, John N., AA '27, 308 W. Green 

St. 

Waterman, 111. 

Eraser, William H., AA '13. 

Waukegan, 111. 

Morrow, George D., AA '13, 702 Genesea 

St. 
Talcott, Mancel, AA '13, 439 North Ave. 
Zoll, John P., AA '22, 439 North Ave. 



Willmette, 111. 

Stoddard, Vovd, AA '27, 524 Lake Ave 
Stoddard, Robert M., AA '23, 524 Lake 
Ave., student. 

Wilmington, 111. 

Osburn, Ole L., AA '10. 
Osburn, Reuel S., AA '16. 

Winnetka, 111. 

Bailey, Frederick S., E '15, 150 Linden 

St., salesman, Otis Elevator Co. 
Black, John C, fi '06, 1174 North Ave. 
Swenarton, Harold A., E '05, North Shore 

Health Resort, lawyer (retired). 
\'eeder, Melvin N., E '23, 635 Maple Ave., 

mech. engineer. 
X'osburgh, J. Voorhees, M '13, 530 Sunset 

Road, dist. sales mgr., Beech Nut 

Packing Co. 

INDIANA 

Albany, Ind. 

Hardy, Soloman F., $ '10. 

Camp Meade, Ind. 

Franklin, Neal D., A '22, 1st Lieut. Inf., 
U. S. Army. 

Columbus, Ind. 

Jones, Samuel P., EA' 19, 418 3rd St. 

Danville, Ind. 

Armstrong, Louis W., H '00. 

Denver, Ind. 

Greer, Donald M., AA '19. 

Elkhart, Ind. 

Case, Irven H., <i> '12, 609 W. Beardsley 
Ave. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Becker, Ward S., AA '14, 922 Wild wood 
Ave., Pres. Becker Motor Co. 

Garrett, Ind. 

Talbert, Harold A., AA '15, 208 So. 
Franklin St., salesman. 

Gary, Ind. 

Hamilton, William J., BA '10, 310 W. 
43rd Ave., librarian. 

Hammond, Ind. 

Leas, Frank S., AA '13, 960 Wallace Rd. 

Mershon, C. B., TA '19, 1070 Harrison 
St., industrial gas salesman. 

Schrader, Dayton, AA '20, 1231 S. Jack- 
son St. 

Indianapolis, Ind, 

Fletcher, Jesse, '16, 2847 North Meridan 
St. 



4> S K Geographical Index 



Fletcher, Matthews, '09, 810 Fletcher 

Savings Bank Bldg. 
Jones, Robert R., Jr., T '18, 3205 Ruckle 

St. 

Kokomo, Ind. 

Harter, John S., ZA '26, 120 Kingston Rd. 
■ VanScoyoc, Albert J., M '12. 

Lafayette, Ind. 

Duddleston, Benjamin H., ZA '17, 130 S. 

Grant St. 
Middlebrook, W. T., T '12, % Purdue 

University, Controller, Purdue Univ. 

Mishawaka, Ind. 

Andersen, Howard E., M '23, 702 Lincoln 
Way, East., sales mgr. 

Muncie, Ind. 

Haff, R. E. T., I '08,. Muncie Products 
Co., sales mgr. 

Rockford, Ind. 

Crawford, Chester L., T '10, 624 N. Court 

St. 

Rushville, Ind. 

Allen, John K., B '17, Box 203. 

South Bend, Ind. 

Harpel, Gates, TA '13, 1082 Woodward 
Ave. 

Judie, James A., Jr., T '22, 901 E. Wash- 
ington St. 

Keller, Charles F., M '23, Whitcomb & 
Keller, real estate. 

Pretz, Richard H., M '25, 714 Washington 
St. 

Terre Haute, Ind. 

Hooton, Gordon B., AA '18, % Hooton 

Lumber Co., designer. 
Taylor, Dean W., AA '16, iii S. 7th St., 

engineer. 

West Lafayette, Ind. 

Peffer, H. C, K '95, 1022 7th St., 'Head 
School Chem. Engr., Purdue Univ. 

Proulx, Edward G., A '03, 121 Lutz Ave., 
chemist. 

Walsted, John P., GA '21, 220 Waldron 
St., research chemist. 



IOWA 

Ames, Iowa 

Apland, W. LeRoy, FA '26, 716 Fifth St., 

student. 
Cessna, John T. R., Jr., TA '16. 
Diederichs, W. J., T' 12, 915 Duff Ave., 

Assoc. Prof. Mech. Eng., Iowa State 

College. 



Graff, E. F., TA '17, 512 Douglas Ave., 
Extension Agent Iowa State College. 

Hammer, Bernard W., ZA '08. 

Range, Mansel C, TA '25, 142 Grey Ave., 
student. 

Tostlebe, Homer M., TA '25, 142 Grey 
Ave. 

Batavia, Iowa 

Evans, George A., FA '19. 

Boone, Iowa 

Black, Loomis O., H '06, Black & Hansen 

Co. 
Ewalt, Ira K., FA '21, 327 6th St. 
Motz, G. E., FA '12, 223 Carroll St., 

purchasing, agent. 

Burlington, Iowa 

Duffy, Earle, MA '23, Burlington Gazette, 

reporter. 
Fleming, John C, T '18, 801 High St., 

salesman. 

Carroll, Iowa 

Gillett, James B., H 05, Box 81. 

Cedar Falls, Iowa 

Collar, James W., BA '15. 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Anthonv, Charles B., AA '14, 835 S. 17th 

St. 
Carroll, Charles A., T '27, Box 345. 
Chadima. Willard J., ZA '25. 2205 Meadow 

Brook Drive. 
Diserens, Albert J., FA '15, 117 N. 21st 

St. 
Hendricks, W. C, ZA '17, Box 734, sales- 
man. 
Miller, John R., FA'15, 1815 Grand Ave., 

dept. store advertising and buying. 
Morehead, Herbert L., AA '16, 359 S. 

1 6th St. 
Stark, Leonard E., AA '14, 2141 Linden 

Drive, contractor. 

Charles City, Iowa 

Ebert, Melvin D.. ZA '24, 801 Wisconsin 

St. 
Hewitt, Henry M.; Jr., AA '14, 304 Har- 

wood St. 

Clarinda, Iowa 

Miller, Robert J., FA '22, 419 S. 12th St. 

Clarksville, Iowa 

Cook, C. L., FA '24, student. 

Clinton, Iowa 

Rogers, Bernard, FA '25, 844 Summit Ave. 
Smith, Don W., ZA '21, 714 Sunnyside 

Ave., credit mgr. 
-Stebbins, Lawrence L., ZA '24, 612 Argyle 

St. 
Sutton, Merritt L., FA '21, 506 6th Ave. 



I 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Collins, Iowa 

Fish, C. E., TA 'l8, farmer. 
Stanton, Truman E., FA '21. 

Decorah, Iowa 

Marsh, Earl S., TA '20. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Hall, Roland D., TA '19, 908 Walnut St., 

sales mgr. 
Lambert, Harold R., TA '14, 932 31st St. 
Merchant, Donald R., TA 'iq, 3139 W. 

7th St. 
Rollins, Harry T., O '04, P. O. Box 1536. 
Schaetzle, A. P., FA '16, 402 Hubbell 

Bldg., lawyer. 
Stanley, Adrian L., TA '22, 1410 18th St. 
Stover, Lloyd M., TA '19, 1252 42nd St. 
Weber, Herbert W., ZA '18, 1006 Mulberry 

St. 
Winchester, Harry B., TA '16, 1300 Forty 

First St. 

Dubuque, Iowa 

Hruska, Louis C.,rA '19, % Mould Studio. 

Eagle Grove, Iowa 

White, Brinton F., TA '27. 

Eddyville, Iowa 

Palmer, Roydon C, TA 'ir. 

Emmetsburg, Iowa 

Morling, Edgar S., TA '25. 

Fort Des Moines, Iowa 

Guinther, Paul J., A '22, Finance Dept. 
Miller, Clifford L., S '10, Chaplain U. S. 
Army. 

Fort Dodge, Iowa 

Starry, Irel C, TA '25, Box 540, Western 

Union Tel. Co. 
Westphal, Harry L., ZA '20, 915 2nd Ave. 

S. 

Guthrie Center, Iowa 

Alexander, Philip V., TA '12. 

Hepburn, Iowa 

Gossett, Lloyd O., TA '23. 

Independence, Iowa 

Carman, Charles M., AA '19, 411 N. 
Penna. Ave. 

Iowa City, Iowa 

Phillips, Chester A., T Hon., College of 

Commerce. 
Tudor, John M., TA '11, R. 3 

Kalona, Iowa 

Hochstetler, Virgil D., FA ^22,, banker. 



Keokuk, Iowa 

Pechstein, Conrad A., TA '23, 1028 
Concert St. 

Schaefer, Conrad B., FA '23, 11 12 Con- 
cert St., cost work. 

Keystone, Iowa 

Stookey, Carl W., TA '14, merchant. 

Kingsley, Iowa 

Forbes, Dewey M., FA '23. 

La Forte City, Iowa 

Imlay, Glen L., FA '27. 

Manilla, Iowa 

Hawk, Fred D., FA '09. 

Marshalltown, Iowa 

Brennecke, Charles D., FA '21, 507 E. 
Church St. 

Garwood, J. N., Jr., FA '22, Time-Repub- 
lican Ofifice, advertising. 

Vanderloo, Vivian B., FA '21, 504 Tremont 
St., tuberculosis inspector. 

Williams, - Douglas V., FA '25, % Mar- 
shalltown Trowel Co. 

Wilson, Paul, FA '24, 408 N. 3rd St. 

Mason City, Iowa 

Veenker, George F., S '17, 1516 S. Dele- 
ware St. 
Wilson, Harold F., AA '21, 320 First St., 

N.E. 

Mediapolis, Iowa 

Miller, Miles M., FA '26. 

Monroe, Iowa 

Wood, Lloyd E., FA '18. 

Monticello, Iowa 

Stanton, Joseph J., FA '22, % Shomont 
Farms. 

Muscatine, Iowa 

Stein, S. G., Jr., T '19, Box 146, banking. 
Stirlen, Eugene D., E '25, 1017 Stone St. 

Newton, Iowa 

Bryant, Donald C, FA '18. 

Oskaloosa, Iowa 

Holmes, Clarence O., FA '24, 322 N. C. St 

Perry, Iowa 

McTaggart, James R., FA '14. 

Pleasantville, Iowa 

Harp, Paul W., FA '10. 

Red Oak, Iowa 

Anderson, Gordon E., FA '18, 118 Bound 
ary St. 



30 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



vSanborn, Iowa 

Mayne, Earl W., TA '12. 

Selma, Iowa 

Carroll, Robert B., TA '26. 
Miller, Charles F., TA '26. 

Shenandoah, Iowa 

Ruby, Floyd G., TA '26. 

Sioux City, Iowa 

Mitchell, L. S., BA '23, 510 Davidson 

Bldg., engineer. 
Ward, John Jr., BA '24, 510 Davidson 

Bldg. 

Storm Lake City, Iowa 

Schaller, Harry W., '25. 

Tipton, Iowa 

Crar}', MacArnold, S Ex-'ii, teacher. 

Titonka, Iowa 

Fisher, Robert J., FA '26. 

Waterloo, Iowa 

Reuling, Frank H., T '18, 709 Black Bldg. 

Webster City, Iowa 

Williams, Roger H., TA '19, 621 Webster 
St., engineer. 

Whittemore, Iowa 

Woodward, H. E., Dr., TA '22, veterinar- 
ian. 

Winfield, Iowa 

Lauer, Chester M., TA '19. 

Winterset, Iowa 

Lingenfelter, Fred B., TA '22. 



KANSAS 

Abilene, Kans. 

Bowman, Kenneth B., lA '26, 1122 N. 

Cedar St. 
\'anderbelt, Kenneth K., lA '27, 215 E. 

3rd St. 

Belleville, Kans. 

Bachelor, Albert H., lA '26. 

Canton, Kans. 

Schmidt, Abraham B., lA '21. 

Cedar Vale, Kans. 

Bartgis, Guy C, lA '24. 

Coffeyville, Kans. 

Brigham, Edmund D., Jr., E '07, 411 
West 9th St. 



Carpenter, William W., I A '26, 1503 Wal- 
nut St. 

Welker, William J., lA '24, R.F.D. 3, 
Box 25. 

Concordia, Kans. 

Wright, W. T., X '05, 304 West 9th St.. 
banker. 

Conway Springs, Kan. 

Glass, Lewis M., A '27. 

Erie, Kans. 

Thayer, Norton, '16, bank cashier. 

Eureka, Kans. 

Wheeler, Perley S., T '04, Box 495. 

Fort Leavenworth, Kans. 

Edmunds, Kinzie B., Major, Z '00, 
General Service Schools. 

Hanover, Kans. 

Mueller, Albert D. H., lA '24. 

Harveyville, Kans. 

Walker, Luther A., A '97. 

Independence, Kans. 

Gibson, Clay A., A '06. 

Lebanon, Kans. 

Cullen, Oscar L., lA '22. 

Louisburg, Kans. 

Gardner, Frederick A., lA '23. 

Lyons, Kans. 

Law, Walter F., lA '22. 

Manhattan, Kans. 

Brumm, Forest E., lA '27, 17 19 Poyntz 

Ave. 
Bullard, John F., T '22, Kansas State 

Agric. College. 
Crawford, Nelson A., lA Hon., Kansas 

State Agric. College, author and 

teacher. 
Faulconer, Carl, lA '27, 1016 Pierre St. 
Hervey, David P., Z '19, % Iota Deuteron, 

1447 Anderson Ave. 
Monroe, Harry E., lA '25. 
Nabours, Robert K., lA Hon., 1645 

Laramie. 
Rhoades, Marcus M., AA '26, 303 N. 

i6th St. 
Thompson, Melville S., lA '24, 1809 

Poyntz Ave. 
Travis, Paul E., lA '25, 521 Pottawatomie 

Ave. 
Whan, Forest L., lA '27, 1741 Laramie St. 
Whan, Vorin E., lA '22 
Wilson, Cecil C, lA '23, 820 Moro. 



$ S K Geographical Index 



31 



Mulberry, Kans. 

Pierce, Frank W., F '95, Pierce Coal Co. 

Mullinville, Kans. 

Sprout, Clarence L., lA '26. 

Pratt, Kans. 

Baney, Jack M., lA '27, 509 N. Jackson St. 
Hornish, William N., lA '24. 

Ransom, Kans. 

Combest, Earl L., lA '26. 

Rosedale, Kans. 

Holsinger, Wallace K., AA '24. 

Salina, Kans. 

Johnson, Robert B., I A '24. 

Keefer, Leland E., lA '24, 445 S. 9th St. 

Merryfield, James B., lA '27, 435 Morrison 

St. 
Muir, Ralph A., lA '24. 
Wilson, Everett J., I A Hon. 

Spivey, Kans. 

Boyle, Nelson, lA '20. 

Topeka, Kans. 

Hall, Richard N., E '10, 623 Kansas Ave., 
manufacturing stationer. 

Turon, Kans. 

Jones, Dwight C, lA '26. 
Reams, Lloyd E., lA '26. 
Staib, Firman R., lA '26. 

Wellington, Kans. 

Holden, Frederick A., H '20, Hatcher 
Hospital. 

Wetmore, Kans. 

Gardner, Oscar D., lA '21. 

Wichita, Kans. 

Baker, George M., lA '24, 116 N. Poplar. 
Clapp, Robert D., T '13, 201 W. i8th St. 
Cochrane, Parke W., lA '26, 215 N. 

Chautauqua. 
Mills, Charles G., E '10, 3331 Oakland 

Ave. 

Winfield, Kans. 

McClelland, Herbert W., I A '21, Box 811, 
opera singer. 



KENTUCKY 

Berea, Ky. 

Hunter, William B., A '10. 

Welch, John W., A '09, hotel operator. 

Central City, Ky. 

Leahy, Thomas, A '07, mining and civil 
engineer. 



Danville, Ky. 

Hendren,' Owen S., AA '21, Lancaster 

Pike. 
Tuttle, Arthur L., Jr., F '20, Springhill 

Farm, Old Wilderness Rd., agriculture. 

Louisville, Ky. 

Bonnie, Robert P., E '11, 1252 3rd Ave. 
Compton, Milton, E '21, Thompson PI. 

Middleborough, Ky. 

Davidson, Charles P., A '00, 2707 W. 
Cumberland Ave. 

Stone, Ky. 

Ernst, Howard M., A '07. 

Wheelwright, Ky. 

Pow, George, A '08, chief engineer, Elk 
Horn Coal Corp. 

Williamsburg, Ky. 

Evans, Albert R., T Nd8, Cumberland 
College, College President. 



LOUISIANA 

Alexandria, La. 

L'Heureux, Luke J., KA '25. 
O'Shee, Patrick C, KA '25, 819 Wash- 
ington St. 

Baton Rouge, La. 

Gotschall, W. A., N '08, Standard Oil Co. 
Pray, Irving R., O '11, 649 North St. 
Whitaker, Will A., * '25, 1167 Main St. 

New Orleans, La. 

Bowers, Eaton J., Jr., ^ '12. 

Brooks, Loren R., BA '13, % Times- 
Picayune. 

Kreege'r, Armand St. M., O '20, 1706 
Dufassat St., manufacturer. 

Marks, John L., A '20, Custom House. 

Rose, Albert W., KA '22, Westinghouse 
Elec. & Mfg. Co., Maison-Blanche 
Bldg., salesman. 

Smith, John H., Jr., H '05, 7823 Sycamore 
St. 

Winslow, Oliver P., S '15, 828 Poland St. 

Ruston. La. 

Meeks, Harold C, KA '26, 620 S. \lenna 
St. 

Shreveport, La. 

Hurley, Fitzhugh L., A '23, 
Giddens Lane Bldg. 



728-730 



MAINE 



Augusta, Maine 

Washburn, Frank P., A '96, 6 Scott St., 
commissioner of agriculture. 



32 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Bangor, Maine 

Tucker, Henry D., O '21, B. R. & E. Co. 

Belfast, Maine 

Durham, John F., T '23, 12 Church St., 
student. 

Center, Maine 

Hodgdon, Frank A., H '18. 

Fort Kent, Maine 

Mallett, Harold B., EA '27. 

Kennebunk, Maine 

Rogers, ElHott, A '92, manufacturer. 

Lincoln, Maine 

Colwell, Harvard E., Dr., H '18, dentist. 

Machias, Maine 

Larson, Oscar F., B '05. 

Newcastle, Maine 

Clunie, Robert Jr., T '16, Principal, 
Lincoln Academ\'. 

Orono, Maine 

Shapleigh, David M., EA '25, 19 Grove St. 

Portland, Maine 

Bache-Wiig, John, T '15, 11 Exchange St., 

Box 811, chemist. 
Chapin. William E., A '99, 107 Beacon St., 

Director, Commercial Education. 
Farnham, John R., T '23, 318 Brighton 

Ave. 
Nilson, Axel F., EA '24, 72 Washburn Ave. 

Rockland, Maine 

Buffum, David H., E '18, 22 Grove St. 
Ellingwood, William A., H '08. 

Rumford, Maine 

Salmonsen, Christian M., T '17, 239 
Penobscot St. 

Sheepscot, Maine 

Doe, Arthur F., T '09, farmer. 

Waterville, Maine 

Parmenter, George F., A '00, 3 Sheldon 
PL, Prof, of Chemistry, Colby College. 

Upton, Ernest F., A '14, 112 Oxford St., 
Ass't Supt. of Lockwood Co. 

Wayne, Maine 

Chase, Theodore M., A '24. 

MARYLAND 

Adamstown, Md. 

Hume, Richard C, H '06. 

Alberton, Md. 

Miller, Frank O., II '02. 



Annapolis, Md. 

Fell, Thomas, S Hon., 44 State Circle. 
Garey, Enoch B., 2 '03, St. Johns College, 

College President. 
Garrison, Daniel M., 2 '26, 236 Prince 

George St. 
Green, John M., 2 '05. 
Kent, John, A '26, U. S. Naval Adacemv 
Munroe, Walter C, 2 '08. 
Ridgely, Joseph G., 2 '26, College Green. 
Riggin, Gordon E., 2 '04. 
Wilson, Joseph F., 2 '23, 43 Southgate 

Ave., Army & Navv Outfitter. 
Wilson, John N., 2' '13, U. S. Naval 

Academy. 

Aquasco, Md. 

Bowen, Harry L., "J^ '24. 

Baldwin, Md. 

Burton, Charles H., Dr., H '16, physician. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Anderson, Franklin B., H '15, 10 E. 

Preston St. 
Andrew, Harry J., 2 '16, Mt. Vernon & 

26th Sts. 
Barlow, Waldo D., A '09, 309 Edgerale 

Rd., Roland Park, insurance. 
Barrett, William L. K., Jr., H '22, 

Calvert Bldg. 
Baskin, Eldridge, 11 '03, 511 N. Charles St. 
Bassett, John G., 2 '25, 1629 Eutaw PI. 
Batty, Joseph F., Jr., H '21, 1629 N. 

Broadway. 
Baxter, William C, 2 '23, 4503 Penhurst 

Ave., law student. 
Bennett, Elton J., AA '13, 2706 Chelsea 

Terrace, with Wm. E. Hooper & Sons Co 
Biser, Leon W., 2 '20, 732 W. North Ave., 

lawyer. 
Bockmiller, William E., H '14, 641 W'ash- 

ington Blvd., attorney at law. 
Boslej', Charles B., H '11, 16 E. Lexington 

St. 
Brent, Hugh W., H '03, 16 E. Chase St. 
Briscoe, Philander B., 2 '13, 1504 Fidelity 

Bldg., lawyer. 
Briscoe, William N., 2 '09, 911 Cathedral 

St. 
Brooks, Henry A., A 'lO. 200 Scott St., 

supt. of steel fabrication shop. 
Brumbaugh, Chalmers S., H '09, 2606 

Elsnore Ave. 
Bueherer, Geoffrey C, II '18, Professional 

Bldg. 
Bullough, George W, A '10, National Citv 

Co. 
Cadle, William R., II '25, Med. Dept., 

Univ. of Md. 
Callowa\, William R., H '2t,, 3207 Clifton 

Ave. 
Campbell, George M., A '20, 214 Ridge- 
wood Rd., freight representative, 

B & O. R. R. 



$ 2i K Geograi'hical Index 



33 



Carr, William R., H 'i8, McDorman cS: 
Allendale Rd. 

Chambers, Benjamin, S '23, 3339 Windsor 
Ave., law student. 

Claiborn, Charles H., Jr., H '17, Pro- 
fessional Bldp;. 

Cleaveland, E. R., T 'i.j, 3030 Walbrook 
Ave., casualty underwriter. 

Clemson, Walter B., Dr., H '21, 827 N. 
Charles St. 

Connollj', William B., 2 '22, 8 E. Lexing- 
ton St. 

Corey, Herbert E., T '06, 2801 W. North 
A,ve. 

Craig, Weaker, B '19, Johns Hopkins Hosp. 

Curran, Edward L., 2 '22, Davidson 
Chemical Co. 

Darley, Lea A., 2 '16, 151 8 N. Broadway, 
bond salesman. 

Davis, H. v., H, Med. Dept., Univ. of Md. 

Davis, Leonard L, Dr., H '21, 8 W. 
Mulberry St. 

Detrick, Frederick L., H '13, 1320 Linden 
Ave. 

Dew, William, H '08, Health Dept. 

Dice, Francis R., S '26, 2936 Remington 
Ave. 

Dice, Levi H., 2 '25, 2936 Remington Ave. 

Drewry, Cooper R., H '02, Union Trust 
Bldg. 

Driscoll, Albert D., H '02, 121 1 W. Mul- 
berry St. 

Erberts, Joseph J., S '26, 731 W. Lexington 
St. 

Ewalt, George L., H '00, 2945 St. Paul St. 

Fell, Edgar T., 2 '13, 729 Calvert Bldg., 
lawyer. 

Foard, Arthur \^, V '06, 1602 Linden Ave. 

Frederick, John H., H '14, 1700 Madison 
Ave. 

Frick, George A., S '80, Linthicum Bldg., 
203 E. Lexington St., attorney, state 
senator. 

Furst, Harold L., T '22, Nelmas Apts., 
Brookfield & Whitlock Sts. 

Garey, Thomas F., Jr., H '07, 2003 
Calvert St. 

Gately, Joseph E., H '02, 225 W. Monu- 
ment St. 

Goldbach, Leo J., H '05, 1012 N. Charles 
St. 

Graham, J. Newell, H '16. 14 W. Franklin 
St., lawyer. 

Grififith, Robert C, 2 '25, 2159 Chelsea 
Ave. 

Guistwhite, Bruce H., Dr..H '14, % B. & O. 

Grififin, E. Jerome, Jr., H '03, 2229 Callow, 
Ave. 

Hahn, Theodore J. L., H '2^,, Mt. Wash- 
ington. 

Hall, Thomas W., S '03, Y.M.C.A. 

Hall, Warder A., H '18, Professional Bldg. 

Hammond, Norris C, H '21, 543 Calvert 
Bldg. 



Hardinge, H., Jr., i; '08. 209 E. Fayette St. 

investment banker. 
Hargest, Edward E., Jr., S '19, Munsey 

Bldg. 
Harrison, Evelyn A., S '06, % G.illet & Co., 

Bankers, Kej'.ser Bldg. 
Hawkins, William E., ^ '08, 1608 I-ight St. 
Heise, John L, 2 '16, U. S. Shipping 

Board. 
Helm, Herbert M., S '25, 1012 Edmonson 

Ave. 
Henninghausen, Frederick H., S '13, 231 

St. Paul PI. 
Hill, Gerald W., H '18, 2 E. Lexington St. 
Hoban, Bernard A.. T '12, Gilman Country 

School, Roland Park. 
Hoban, George W., T '12, 3405 Fairview 

Ave. 
Holland, Joseph W., H '96, 1624 Linden 

Ave. 
Horine, Cyrus F., H '19, 817 Park Ave. 
Hughes, Neill, H '11, 1120 Cathedral St. 
Hundley, Jack M., 2 '12, 840 Park Ave. 
Hurst. Howard L., H'19, Commonwealth 

Bank Bldg. 
Irving, Ralph E.,K Special, 18 16 St. Paul St. 
Jarman, Cecil C, 2 '17, 108 E. Lexington 

St. 
Johnson, Leonard N., 2 '22, 2204 Lynd- 

hurst Ave. 
Jones, Henry L., 2 '22, 507 Chamber of 

Commerce Bldg. 
Jordan, Warren D., 2 '25, 1906 W. Mosher 

St. 
Katzemberger, James W.. H '14, 1729 W. 

Lombard St. 
Kearns, Hal T., H '15, 2101 N. Calvert St. 
Kelley. Andrew P., 2 '06, 300 Union Trust 

Bldg., insurance. 
Keown, Thomas W., Jr., 2 '26, Linden 

Ave. 
Killian, Frederick F., H '18, 3213 Green- 
mount Ave. 
King, Norris C, II '21, 17 Park Ave. 
Kirkley, .Stanhope S., H '17, 736 Carroll- 
ton Ave. 
Kloman, E. H., Dr., II 'xo. 44 W. Biddle 

St., physician. 
Kriel, Charles C, 2 '24, 3202 Alto Ave. 
Lawson, William P., H '10, Garrett Bldg. 
Lazenby, Allen D., H '16, 2219 St. Paul St. 
Lewis, Howard D., H '00, Maryland Ave. 

& 25th St. 
Lucas, Harry P., H '98, Brachdale Rd., 
' Roland Park. 
Lynn, Frank S., Dr., H '07, 41 W. Preston 

St., surgeon. 
Lytle, Douglas G., BA '23, 1413 N. 

Charles St. 
McCauley, David R., 2 '24, 301 North 

Ave. 
McDonnell, Joseph E., 2 '23, 2933 Presst- 

man St. 



34 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



McEntire, Fred E., K 'ii, Henry Some- 
born & Co., Inc. 
Maddox, Robert H., S '17, 617 Munsey 

Bldg. 
Mathews, J. March, H '07, 12 13 Fidelity 

Bldg., lawyer. 
Mathews, Stanley W., 2 '18, no W. 32nd 

St., physician. 
Mayre, W. Carley, S '03, 109 Elmhurst 

Ave. 
Mencke, Henry L., 2 '18, 423 N. Chester 

St. 
Miller, Nelson D., 2 '22, 1915 E. 30th St., 

correspondent. 
Mooney, JohnA.,H '18, 113 N.Liberty St. 
Morgan, Gilbert J., H '07, 313 Union 

Trust Bldg., insurance. 
Morgan, Zachariah R., H '16, 708 Reser- 
voir St. 
Mullen, William G. R., H '23, Mfg. 

Finance Co., Redwood & Light. 
Murray, James S.. H '94, 441 1 Greenway. 
Neill, William, Jr., 2 '08, 1418 Eutaw 

Place. 
Nelson, Joseph T., Jr., 2 '23, looi N. 

Fulton Ave. 
Nelson, JameS W., H '24, looi N. Fulton 

Ave. 
Nitch, Norbert C, H '13, 2131 Wilkins 

Ave. 
Noble, William D., 2 '14, Church Home & 

Inf. 
Padgett, Edward R., 2 '04, The Baltimore 

Sun. 
Parks, Richard C, H '18, 508 Cathedral 

St. 
Purnell, William C, 2 '23, 617 St. Paul 

St., law student. 
Randall, Burton H., H '17, 241 W. Lanvale 

St., lawyer. 
Reilly, Joseph B., '09, Calvert Court 

Apt?., Calvert & 31st St., real estate. 
Rhodes, Oscar L., F '08, R. Shirley Hotel. 
Ritte, Gordon A., I '24, 1821 W. North 

Ave. 
Robinson J. Ben, H '14, 219 W. Monu- 
ment St., dentist. 
Roe, Cornelius N., H '21, 509 Calvert 

Bldg., lawyer. 
Rouse, Robert A., 2 '06, Cont. Can Co., 

Keyser Bldg. 
Ruhl, Conrad H., 2 '10, in N. Charles 

St. 
Ruhl, William A., 2 '13, U. S. F. & G. 

Co. 
Ruppersberger, Charles A., H '14, Fulton 

Ave. 
Schwatka, John H., 2 '22, Baltimore City 

College 
Scott, William D., Jr., II '04, 804 Penning- 
ton Ave. 
Shehan, Daniel E., II '22, 827 N. Charles 

St. 
Shipley, Arthur M., II '02, 1829 Eutaw PI. 



Smith, Fred B., 2 '18, Maryland Gen. 

Hospital. 
Smith, Oscar T., 2 '20, 407 E. Saratoga St. 
Speed, Harold S., 2 '22, 1816 St. Paul 

St. 
Stackhouse, Stewart C, I '24, 2218 N. 

Calvert St. 
Stanley, William, 2 '11, 303 Morris Bldg., 

lawyer. 
Stecker, Frederick C, I ^24, St. Johns 

College. 
Stickney, George L., II '10, Latrobe Apts. 
Stone, William F., Jr., 2 '11, 1122 Munsey 

Bldg. 
Strauff, Edward A., H '06, 2 E. Lexington 

St. 
Sullivan, Daniel S., H '07, 220 St. Paul St. 
Timanus, George L.,H '14, 1307 Maryland 

Ave. 
Totterdale, William G., 2 '22, Johns 

Hopkins, Univ. 
Toulson, William H., H '13, 214 W. Monu- 
ment St. 
Tressler, Roland A., H '24. 802 W. 37th 

St. 
Tucker, John T., 2 '14, 901 Maryland 

Trust Bldg., lawyer. 
Tull, Myron G., H '18, Lyndham Hospital. 
Turner, Charles G., H '15, 732 W. Balti- 
more St. 
Turner, Morris C, Jr., 2 '19, 118 Market 

PI. 
Vey, Edgar A., H '06, Forrest Park. 
Voelcker, Edgar F., 2 '22, 1918 E. Lafay- 
ette Ave. 
Walbeck, James M., 2 '18, Baltimore 

Polytechnic Inst. 
Warfield, Edwin, Jr., 2 '09, 15 E. Saratoga 

St. 
Weaver, George N., 2 '17, 4666 Kernwood 

Ave. 
Willard, Daniel, A '82, 206 Goodwood 

Gardens, Roland Park, R. R. President. 
Willse., S. Gerard, H '09, 18 E. Preston St. 
Winslow, Nathan, H '01, 1900 Mt. Royal 

Ave. 
Woodcock, Amos W. W., 2 '03, U. S. 

District Attorney. 
Wysocki, Robert F. [., H '22, 301 Potomac 

Ave. 
Zinn, Waitman F., A '10, 7 E. Preston St. 

Barstow, Md. 

King, Roland N., 2 '25. 

Bel Air, Md. 

Heighe, Robert H., H '05. 

Hopkins, W. Worthington, II '09, attorney. 

Berlin, Md. 

Boston, Josiah W., 2 '24. 

Bethesda, Md. 

Perry, Benjamin C, A '06. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



35 



Boonsboro, Md. 

Le\'an, Gerald VV., 11 '17, physician. 

Braddock Heights, Md. 

McCardell, Lee A., ^ '23. 

Brentwood, Md. 

Crosthwait, Stanley W., A '25, 24 Central 
Ave., Cottage City. 

Brinklow, Md. 

Brigham, Arthur A., Dr., A '78, Enderly 
Egg Farm. 

Catonsville, Md. 

Foard, Arthur C, H '12, 4 Osborne Ave., 

dentist. 
Grempler, Herbert T., H '12. 
Philbrick, Edwin D., A '08, 114 Osborne 

Ave., salesman. 

Centerville, Md. 

Aldridge, William D. K., 2 '21. 
Bordley, M. Worthington, S '07. 
Boyce, Alfred M., 2 '22. 
Brown, Robert W., S '22. 
Everett, John W., S '22. 
McKenney, John, S '22, student. 
Tolson, John W., S '25. 

Chestertown, Md. 

Anthony, Harry D., H '07. 
Jones, William M., H '23, 230 Kent Circle. 
Moody, William R , H '11, social worker. 
Smith, J. K., I '16, Route 3, farmer. 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Corby, Karl W., M '15, 23 Primrose St. 
Kunkel, Fred E., A '12, 3807 Keokuk St. 

Clairborne, Md. 

Northan, Thomas A., S '18. 

Clarksburg, Md. 

Deets, Samuel R., S '12, American Coal 

Corp. 
Gardner, Edward O., 2 '18. 

Glarkesville, Md. 

Clarke, John H., 2 '12. 
Dorsey, George H., H '15. 
Zepp, Willard E., H '24. 

College Park, Md. 

Reed, Raymond B., H '24. 

Reed, Raymond C, T '96 Univ. of Md. 

Crisefield, Md. 

Bassett, Harold R., '15, Box 7. 

Cumberland, Md. 

Broadrup, Earl E., H '20. 

De Vries, William, S '06, 76 N. Centre St. 

Gattens, Wilbur E., 2 '19. 



Karns, Clyde F., 2 '22. 
Kean, Thomas S., Jr., H '14. 
Keating, Vincent J., ^ '12, 176 Washing- 
ton St. 
Laney, Arthur R., 2 '08, 107 N. Centre St. 
Legge, John E., H '99. 
McLaughlin, Vincent B., Dr., H '21. 
Welsh, James W., H '16. 
Wilson, Frank M., Dr., H '14. 

Denton, Md. 

Nichols, Frederic N., H '02. 

Easton, Md. 

Goldsborough, Murray L., ^ '11. 
Stevens, Alexander M., 2 '07. 
Travers, Philip L., H '02. 
White, Willis H., 2 '22. 

Edgew^ood, Md. 

Hine, Thomas B., 12 '10, Edgewood 
Arsenal. 

Elkton, Md. 

Bates, James H., H '07. 

EUicott City, Md. 

Clark, Edward T., 2 '06. 
Clark, James, 2 '03. 
Clark, Lawrence, H '12. 
Clark, John R., 2 '09. 
Warren, Roger T., 2 '24. 

Federalsburg, Md. 

Willis, Benjamin C, A '22, teacher. 

Frederick, Md. 

Hoover, Samuel C, 11 '00, 

Kindley, Wilbur A., ^ '25, 284 College 

Park. 
Quinn, Alvin G., n '20, 123 W. Second St., 

physical director. 
Quynn, William R., ^ '22, College Circle. 
Shipley, Ernest H., H '26, 218 Dill Ave. 

Gaithersburg, Md. 

Troxell, William F., H '25. 

Garrett Park, Md. 

Dougall, James L., H '25. 

Georgetown, Md. 

Hurtt, Julian W., * '26. 

Glen Arm, Md. 

Dorsey, Claggett C, 2 '14. 

Glen Echo, Md. 

Houghton, Eugene, A '27 

Govans, Md. 

Hampson, Ormsby D., <l> '22, 6237 Yokr 
Road. 

Grantsville, Md. 

Broadwater, T. O., D.D.S., 2 '13, dentistry 



36 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Hagerstown, Md. 

Beachle}', Ralph G., H '19. 

Bovey, William H., H '22. 

Bower, John G.^ Jr., T '06, Negley Apts., 
limestone quarry. 

Brewer, E. Ross, S '22, 647 W. Washing- 
ton St., bank clerk. 

Harp, Jacob E., 2 '20, 410 S. Potomac St. 

Lightner, Bruce C, H '15, 306 N. Potomac 
St., attorney. 

Martin, William P., H '21., 

Trainer, John F., K '17. 

Twyford, George T., A '11, 134 Broadway. 

Yeager, W. Howard, H '12, Young Bldg., 
Public Square, physician. 

Zeigler, Marshall F. L., n '08, Route 5, 
attorney. 

Haslock, Md. 

Smith. Harry B., S '20. 

Highland, Md. 

Cecil, Byron V., S '90. 
Cecil, Byron V., Jr., 2 '23. 
Cecil, William H., S '25. 

Hyattsville, Md. 

Davis, Douglas M., H '26. 
Davis, Ernest G., H '25. 
Estes, Robert M., A '04, Box 424, Deputy 
Commissioner Internal Revenue Bureau 
Parran, Thomas, Jr., S '11. 
Powers, Selwyn L., H '25. 

Kensington, Md. 

Chappell, Kenneth B., H '23. 

Cleveland, W. Irving, A '25, government 

clerk. 
McKeever, William G., H '24, Box 92. 

Knollwood, Md. 

Sharp, Lawton T., 2 '26. 

LaPlatta, Md. 

Albrittain, Mason C, H '23. 

Mitchell, John, H '26. 

Posey, F. Stone, H '09, attorney-. 

Laurel, Md. 

Stanley, Charles H., Jr., 2 '10. 
Steward, Napoleon B., H '10. 

Laytonsville, Md. 

Schmidt, Charles L., H '11. 

Leonardtown, Md. 

Knight, Geoffrey, T '20. 

Linthicum Heights, Md. 

Walker, Stanley B., 2 '20. 

Monkton, Md. 

Bosley, John, Jr., 2 '09. 
Pearce, John M., 2 '18. 



Mountain Lake Park, Md. 

Camden, Wilson L. H., A '92. 

Mt. Ranier, Md. 

Stevens, W. W., B.A., P.G., A '98. 

Mourova, Md. 

Magruder, Charles L., H '14. 

Myersville, Md. 

Horine, Dawson, n '22,. 

Nantecoke, Md. 

Warner, Jesse R., H '14. 

Newark, Md. 

Mumford, John W., Jr., H '23. 

Oakland, Md. 

Hinebaugh, Mahlon C, $ '23. 
Townshend, Arthur, Jr. ,2 '26, 69 Alder St. 

Pearson, Md. 

Carpenter, Newton F., 2 '08. 

Pocomoke City, Md. 

Davis, Claude S., 2 '20, 301 Second St. 

Preston, Md. 

Dennis, James P., 2 '18. 
Noble, John W. T., 2 '17. 

Prince Frederick, Md. 

Briscoe, Laurence M., 2 '08. 
Buckler, Milburn A., 2 '25. 
Gray, Lyttleton L., 2 '23. 

Oueenstown, Md. 

Cockey, Charles E., 2 '21. 

Reisterstown, Md. 

Slade, William H. L.. 2 '19. 
Wolf, William D., 2 '19. 

Relay, Md. 

Schueler, J. Edmund. K '97, Magnolia & 
Hazel Sts. 

Riverdale, Md. 

Schaefer, Herbert S., H '26. 

Rockville, Md. 

Bullard, Dexter M., E '20. 

Salisbury, Md. 

Bounds, James H., Jr., H '26. 

Kloman, Edward F., ^ '22, 301 W. Church 

St., theological student. 
Smith, Charles F., H '18. 
Williams, Arthur E., 2 '12. 

Silver Springs, Md. 

Tolson, Walter F., 2 '14. 

Smithburg, Md. 

Harp, Edward B., 11 '26. 



$ 22 K Geographical Index 



37 



Sparrows Point, Md. 

Rutrough, Jepe E., H 'i8. 

Sudlersville, Md. 

Knotts, William K., A '24. 

Towson, Md. 

Anderson, James C. L., II '11. 
Ebert, John W., H '12. 

Waldorf, Md. 

Ryon, Allison F., II '25. 

Westminister, Md. 

Bare, Samuel L., H '05. 
Garey, Everett H., H '19 
Steele, James H., H '10. 

Wilna, Md. 

Wheeler, Francis E., H '21, lawyer. 



MASSACHUSETTS 

Adams, Mass. 

Pat}^ Frederick R., T '19, i Common- 
wealth Ave. 

Agawam, Mass. 

Porter, Wm. H., A '76, assessor. 

Allston, Mass. 

Allen, John E., EA '15, 201 Warren St., 

engineer. 
Fiske, Donald R.,T '18, 5 Ashford Court. 

Amesbury, Mass. 

Manning, B. J., T '20, i Tremont Ave. 
Patten, Robert W.. T '26, 105 Friend St. 
Pillsbury, Charles K., T '26, 99 Elm St. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Brooks, William P., A '75, retired. 

Clark, Orton L., A '08, 12 College St., 
Ass't Prof, of Botany, M.A.C. 

Davis, Frank L., A '23, farmer 

Dickinson, Lawrence S., A '10, 2 Farview 
Way, Supt. of Grounds, M.A.C. 

Hawley, Robert D., A '18, Extension 
Service, M.A.C. 

Horner, David J., A '26. 

Jackson, Raymond H., A '08, merchant. 

Lentz, John B., n '08, 3 Dana St., teacher. 

Pray, F. Civille, A '06, 22 Sunset Ave., 
Supt. Cuban Sugar Factory, Trinidad, 
Cuba. 

Rand, Frank Prentice, X '12, teacher 

Smith, Philip H., A '97, M.A.C. Experi- 
ment Station, chemist. 

Stone, George E., Dr., A '86, botanist. 

Watts, Ralph J., A '07, Secretary, M.A.C. 

Andover, Mass. 

Jewett, Frederic C, O '11, 25 Highland Rd. 



Arlington, Mass. 

Buttrick, David H., A '17, 30 Mill St., 

wholesale dairy products. 
Crosby, John S., A '25, 10 Davis Ave. 
Crowell, Charles A., Jr., A '00, 50 Adams 

St., educational director. 
Fall, Robert H., Jr., T '27, 16 Wyman 

Terrace. 
Frost, Harold L., A '95, 20 Mill St., forest- 
er and entomologist. 
Higgins, Edward W., A '14, 14 Court St., 

Place, forester and entomologist. 
Patch, G. Willard, A '05, 35 Draper Ave. 

purchasing agent. 
Pearson, Charles C, A '12, 260 Broadway, 

banking. 
Plaisted, Philip A., A '16, 105 Pleasant 

St., salesman. 
Shedd, Wendell P., A '26, 44 Wyman St. 
Snow, John D., A '21, 15 Lincoln St., 

Field Representative U.S.D.A. 
Whitcomb, H. H., '14, 122 Jason St., 

prod, supt., M. W. Carr & Co., Inc., 

West Somervijle. 
Whitcomb, Ralph N., O '05, 122 Jason St. 

Arlington Heights, Mass. 

Enright, Harold B., A '13, i West St. 
Mitchell, Lawrence C.,T '16, 281 Park Ave. 
Robinson, Neil C, A '27, 123 Appleton St. 

Ashland, Mass. 

Wilbur, Clinton B., X '06, Pleasant St. 

Athol, Mass. 

Smith, Stanley S., A '10, U. S. Postal 

Service. 
Stockwell, Chellis W., A '10, Box 98, 

entomologist. 

Attleboro, Mass. 

Kerfoot, Edgar S., M '20, 54 Robert St. 
Lyons, William P., T '25, 9 Foster St. 
Sargeant, Adin S., T '25, 7 Foster St. 
Sargeant, William H., T '24, 7 Foster St. 

Auburn, Mass. 

Rice, Gordon E., EA '27, Central St. 

Auburndale, Mass. 

Case, Roger H., T '27, 20 Ware Rd. 
Ross, Donald, A '19, 6 Islington Rd., 

Interstate Freight Bureau. 
Ross, Louis W., A '17, 6 Islington Rd., 

architect. 
Treat, Carlton E., A '09, Woodland Golf 

Club, green supt. 

Ayer, Mass. 

Fletcher, Norman D., S '22, 10 Oak St. 

Barre, Mass. 

Brown, Donald R., E '18, Broad St., 
clerk. 



38 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Cole, Vernon C, '21. 
Read, Henry B., A '95, farmer and rural 
postal service. 

Beachmont, Mass. 

Pease, Edward B., T '25, 188 Bellingham 
Ave. 

Belmont, Mass. 

Douglas, Donald C, A '21, 92 Kilburn Rd., 

dept. mgr. 
Shaw, Edward H., A '07, 215 Washington 

St., market gardener. 
Sherman, Waldo L., EA '12, 21 Horace 

Road, mech. engineer. 
Tobey, Charles S., A '24, 354 Lake St. 
Tobey, Edwin A., A '27, 354 Lake St. 
Wendell, Richard G., A '23, 43 Oak Ave. 

Bernardston, Mass. 

Grover, Walter C, A '25. 

Beverly, Mass. 

Edwards, Francis G., A '17, 100 Dodge 

St., student. 
Murphy, John W., A '16, 10 Pleasant St., 

engineer. 
Patch, Roy K., A '13, 16 Dodge St., 

business. 
Webber, Henry W., T '14, 89 Lothrop St. 

Boston, Mass. 

Anderson, George, A '20, 40 Court St. 
Atwood, Clifford H., Z '15, 585 Boylston 

St., dentist. 
Baker, Austin L., Jr., T '16, 35 Sleeper St. 
Boynton, William, X '13, 60 State St., 

public accountant. 
Brett, A. Leo, Dr., T '10, 240 Newbury St. 
Buck, Ralph M., T '12, 10 High St. 
Bunce, Henry L., Jr., E '08, Stone & 

Webster, 147 Milk St. 
Campbell, Frederick G., A '75, 637 Dudley 

St., retired. 
Cox, Leon C, A '08, 294 Seaver St., 

engineer. 
Cruise, Robert B., T '23, Stone & Webster, 

147 Milk St. 
Cunningham, Alfred M., S '26, 97 Mount- 
fort St. 
Cutting, R. E., A '08, 50 Congress St., 

sales and mill mgr., Quaker Oats Co. 
Edwards, Edward C, A '14, 803 Summer 

St., Vice Pres. & Sales Mgr., Za Rex 

Food Prod., Inc. 
Emerson, Maxwell, T '25, 12 Pearl St. 
Entwistle, Albert L., '26, 517 Beacon St. 
Evans, Alfred R., '18, Toledo Scale Co., 

7 Water St. 
Ferre, Albert W., I '19, 32 Pierce St., 

Hyde Park. 
Goff, Howard M., A '21, 17 Court St., 

statistician. 
Hodgkins, Donald C, BA '22, Central 

Y.M.C.A. 



Holmes, Thomas R., 2 '18, Fort Strong, 
Lt., U.S.A. 

Hopkins, Samuel R., 2 '05, Mass. National 
Guard, Major U.S.A. 

Home, Ralph W., O '10, 200 Devonshire 
St., consulting engineer. 

Jameson, Philip B., E '20, Gas & Elec. 
Improvement Co., 77 Franklin St. 

Kimball, Grenville W., T '13, 6 Beacon 
St. 

Kimball, Kenneth C, T '12, 6 Beacon 
St. 

Knowles, William F., A '82, 520 Common- 
wealth Ave., physician. 

Knowlton, Arthur W., EA '14, 78 Peter- 
boro Rd. 

Leighton, Stanley W., T '09, 99 Chauncy 
St. 

Lloyd, Eldridge H., EA '19, 31 St. James 
Ave., % Warren Corp., coal business. 

Lovejoy, George M., Jr., '17, 18 Oliver 
St., insurance. 

Lowe, John S., S '05, 176 Newbury St. 

Lyons, Timothy R., EA '10, 294 Washing- 
ton St. 

McCrea, Walter D., A '21, 517 Beacon St.. 

Martel, Amedee A., H '13, 6 Beacon St. ~ 

Millman, Donald S., ZA '2^,, 229 Newburv 
St. 

Nav, Winthrop S., T '10, 80 Mt. Vernon 
St. 

Palmer, John P., T '14, 132 Bowdoin St., 
felt business. 

Pinkham, Max O., T '12, % Pinkham 
Press, 286 Congress St. 

Pinkham, Robert S., T '08, % Pinkham 
Press, 286 Congress St. 

Porter, Charles T., ^ '12, 520 Common- 
wealth Ave. 

Pront, William C, T '09, 1014 Barristers- 
Hall, Pemberton Square. 

Robinson, Philip J., EA' 23, 1351 Common- 
wealth Ave., engineer. 

Russert, Walter R. C, E '19, 14 Hillside 
St. 

Schell, Lindsly B., T '11, no State St.,. 
lawyer. 

Sellew, Robert P., A '89, % Charles M. 
Cox, salesman. 

Shiland, Elmer J., T '03, Edgcomb Co., 9 
Otis St. 

Sprague, Charles F., T '11, 358 Common- 
wealth Ave. J 

Sprague, Harold H., T '14, % G. Kenneth M 

Earl Co., 40 Kilby St. ^ 

Steele, George V., '26, 517 Beacon St . 

Stevenson, William, EA '22, 517 Beacon 
St. 

Stockbridge, Harold A., O '22, 147 Milk 
St., engineer. 

Todd, Charles R., S '21, 205 Lincoln St. 

Bradford, Mass. 

Kimball, Philip E., T '23, 4 Salem St. 



4> 2C K Geoc;raphical Index 



39 



Bridgewater, Mass. 

Cox, Alfred F., Jr., A 'oq, iiifgr. 

Hunt, Albert F., Jr., T '26, 28 School St. 

Lewis, James F., A '00, Eastern Grain Co. 

Brighton, Mass. 

Stark, James W., T '20, 72 Elmira St., 
salesman. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Giistafson, Alton H., A '26, 22 Leyden St. 
Jones, Lawrence L., A '26, 51 French Ave. 
Mitchell, Earl T., K '16, West Elm St. 
Shaw, Frank E., A '07, 626 Crescent St., 
business. 

Brookline, Mass. 

Ackerman, John J.,T '22, 1548 Beacon St. 
Adams, Ashley D., E '12, 249 Buckminster 

Rd. 
Anderson, Frank A., A '16, 72 Egemont 

St., business. 
Baker, W. Cecil, ^ '22, 197 Longw^ood 

Ave., student. 
Brooks, Gardner M., A '15, 96 Corey Rd., 

salesman. 
Conway. Charles E., E '21, 122 Babcock 

St. 
Cross, Stephen H., T '24, 7 Sutherland 

Rd. 
Glazier, Leslie G., '11, 4 Egremont Rd. 
Haywood, C. L., Jr., ■^ '23, 197 Longwood 

Ave., student. 
Huntington, Carroll A., EA '21, 41 Univer- 
sity place. 
Johnson, Theophilus, 9 '17, 344 Harvard. 
MacKillok, Samuel R., T '17, 78 Crownin- 

shield Rd., clerk. 
Mehaffey, Graham T., E '21, 7 Columbia 

Ter., traffic mgr., Tel. & Tel. Co., Los 

Angeles, Cal. 
Taylor, Frederick B., X '27, 167 Salisbury 

Rd. 
Taylor, Theodore, O '26, 167 Salisbury Rd. 
Vernon, Edward C , '23, 1862 Beacon St. 

Cambridge, Mass. 

Boland, Kells S., A '19, 1200 Mass. Ave., 

Instructor, Boston Univ. 
Crystal, Douglas D., 12 '21, Harvard Univ. 
Davies, James P., A '19, 384 Huron Ave., 

Edison Elec. Co., Boston 
Dormody, Horace L., 12 '21, Harvard 

Medical School. 
Duffield, Thomas J., '14, % Julian 

Lovejoy, Craigie Hall. 
Ford, Edward C, T '09, 154 Elm St. 
Hutchinson, John G., A 'ia, 83 Brattle St., 

business. 
Kay, Paul D., T '20, 15 Trowbridge St., 

real estate. 
Keyes, Frederick G., Dr., T '07, Labor- 
atory of Chemical Research, M.LT. 
McCarthy, Justin J., A '21, 27 Ware St., 

entomologist, U.S.D.A. 



Mansell, Elton J., A '19, Trowbridge St. 
Newbegin, Henry W., X '25, 62 Spark St. 
Norris, Edward J., A '12, 73 Magazine St., 

sales mgr. 
Owen, Frank S., '20, 20 Prescott St. 
Parker, John S., T '23. Y.M.C.A. 
Swain, Francis W., X '18, 7 Summer Rd. 
Thompson, Walter L., '24, 888 Mass. 

Ave. 

Canton, Mass. 

Boutelle, Albert A., A '99, farm mgr. 

Charlestown, Mass. 

Folger, Joseph B., T '21, 32 Monument 
Square, instructor. 

Chelmsford, Mass. 

Park, Fred W., A '94, farmer. 

Chelsea, Mass. 

Hall, Albert O., A '81, 134 Clark Ave. 
Wheeler, Ralph E., A '11, 272 Park Way. 

Chester, Mass. 

Gleason, Harold A., A '25, Box 188. 

Chicopee, Mass. 

Crehore, Charles W., A '95, 1 14 McKinstry 

Ave., farmer. 
Smith, Harold T., EA '22, 21 Grant St., 

auditor. 

Clinton, Mass. 

Graves, Arthur W., O '23, 104 Prescott St. 

Concord, Mass. 

Allen, Henry V., A '21, farmer. 

Concord Junction, Mass. 

Rockwood, A. F., A '10. 

Dalton, Mass. 

Pratt, Leon S., X '10. 

Pratt, Walter H., A '16, E. Main St. 

Pierce, Clayton T., EA ex-'20, Union 

Block, insurance. 
Seagrave, Richard M., EA '21. Field St. 
Sears, Fred G., Jr. A '23. 

Danvers, Mass. 

Fuller, Richard, A '15, 22 Riverside St. 

Dedham, Mass. 

Harris, Harold C, T '19, Prospect St. 
Howard, Edwin C., A '93, 131 Court St., 
teacher. 

Deerfield, Mass. 

Wright, Geo. H., A '98, ice dealer. 

Dorchester, Mass. 

Algar, George E., T '22, 68 Florida St. 
Archer, Charles F.,T '13, 5 Richview Place 



40 



<J> 2 K Geographical Index 



Bean, H. Clifford, T 'i6, 38 Algonquin St., 

salesman. 
Kearns, William F., Jr., T '21, 4 Larch- 

mont Ave. 
Peirce. Veasey, A '25, 28 Shafter St. - 
Sherman, Howard F., T '23, 394 Wa.shing- 

ton St. 
Swan, Frederick J., X '24, 30 Carruth St. 

Dover, Mass. 

Bond, Herbert R., A '19, Wilsondale St., 

retail milk dealer. 
Bond, Richard H., A '87, farmer. 
Chickering, James H., A '01, Supt. E. F. 

Hodgson Co., Mfgs. 

Dracut, Mass. 

Richardson, Justus C., A '05, 701 Mam- 
moth Rd., market gardener. 

Dudley, Mass. 

Jacobi, Samuel A., EA '26. 
Penniman, George F., EA '22. 

East Braintree, Mass. 

Faxon, Paul, A '19, 561 Union St., bond 
salesman. 

Lawrence, Stanley D., T '21, 104 Pleasant- 
view Ave. 

Mallon, Charles .H., A '22, 25 Sheppard 
Ave., salesman. 

Easthampton, Mass. 

Barnett, Harold L., T '23, 17 Clark St. 
Putnam, Clinton A., A '01, 135 Union St. 
Putnam, Earl F., A '13, 117 Main St., 

farmer. 
Parsons, Ernest T., EA '26, East St. 
Root, Wright A., A '95, Park Hill Orchards 

fruit grower. 

Eastondale, Mass. 

Howard, Norman O., T '26. 

Fairhaven, Mass. 

Church, Leonard K., M '18, 33 Middle St. 

Fall River, Mass. 

Bemis, Eldred W., '27, 21 French St. 
Gee, Richard H., '20, 661 High St., 

engineer. 
Haffenreffer, Adolph F., A '04, 330 Winter 

.St., warehouse mgr. 
Hopewell, William, Jr., T '27, 26 Pear St. 
Whipp. Harold B., E '23, Box 628. 

Feeding Hills, Mass. 

Clark, Everett H., EA '23, 71 Westfield 
St., engineer. 

Fitchburg, Mass. 

Goodwin, Dana D., EA '19, 342 Main St., 

shoe business. 
Gross, Edgar W., EA '27, 196 Leighton St. 



Huntress, William C.,T '15, 332 Main St., 

merchant. 
Merriam, David H., Jr., T '27, 46 Merriam 

Parkwa y. 
Roux, Quentin L., X '24, 36 Summer St. 
Starkey, Robert L., A '21. 

Florence, Mass. 

Learned, Wilfred H., A '09, T17 High St., 
mgr., Shefifield Silver Black Fox Co. 

Forest Hills, Mass. 

Rupert, George P. Jr., '25, 70 Patten St. 

Framingham, Mass. 

Bodwell, William M., T '06, Union Ave. 
Chapman, John A., .A. '18, 17 Clark St., 

Dennison Mfg. Co. 
Harding, Lyman C, T '23, 47 Nelson St. 
Luce, Arthur E., EA '09, 16 Everett St. 
Marsh, Albert, M.D., B '85, Woodside 

Cottages, physician. 
Mooney, Frederick A., E '06, 579 Concord 

Ave. 
Patton, Willard G., A '17, R. D. i, farmer. 
Potter, Lawrence S., EA '20, 22 Linden St. 
Stripp, John E., EA '13, 314 Union Ave. 

Franklin, Mass. 

Glover, Frederick H., E '13, salesman. 

Gardner, Mass. 

Bell, T. W., EA '23, 29 Graham St., insur- 
ance inspector. 

Cleaves, Leighton G., A '25, 65 School St. 

Key worth, Edward C, O '24, 42 Cross St. 

Lovewell, Edwin B., EA '26, 140 Wood- 
land Ave. 

Gilbertville, Mass. 

Ruggles, Paull H., EA '26. 

Gloucester, Mass. 

Unkles, Edward H., I '12, Hammond 
Radio Research Co. 

Great Barrington, Mass. 

Beebe, John B., B '93, physician. 

Greenfield, Mass. 

Demond, Charles H., X '06, .58 Riddell St., 

merchant. 
Demond, Robert N., A '14, 38 Grinnell St., 

retail lumber dealer. 
Partenheimer, Merrill H., A '27, 94 High 

St. 
Raymond, Cyril B., EA '11, 166 School St. 
Smith, Richard B., A '2;^, 120 High St. 
Smith, Walter A., A '04, 103 Maple St., 

engineer of tests. 

Greenwich, Mass. 

Case, G. E., A '25, Box i. 

Greenwich Village, Mass. 

Walker, Charles D., A '13, grain dealer. 



t 



$ i) K Geographical Index 



41 



Griswoldville, Mass. 

Griswold, Harold D., O '21. 

Groton, Mass. 

Lawrence, Carl A. P., T '14. 

May, Frederick G., • A '82, Underbill 

Farm, farmer. 
Sheedy, Harold R., X '10. 
Sheedy, Winthrop L., X '13, mfgr. 

Hatfield, Mass. 

Graves, Thaddeiis, Jr., A '01, farmer. 

Hatchville, Mass. 

Jordan, Perley B., A '15, market gardener. 

Haverhill, Mass. 

Clarke, Clifton A., T '13, 191 Merrimack 
St., insurance. 

Hingham, Mass. 

Belding, David L., Dr., X '05. 

Hingham Center, Mass. 

Richards, Frederick H., M '18, Main St., 
hotel mgr. 

Hinsdale, Mass. 

Cole, Charles R., EA '22, Box 214. 

Holden, Mass. 

Manson, Joel L., EA '16, Phillips Road, 
engineer. 

Holyoke, Mass. 

Brooks, William H., 2nd., A '27, 24 
Howard St. 

Hurley, James E., T '23, 160 Chestnut St. 

McNaught, John G., 9 '17, 200 Sargent St. 

Mackintosh, Donald C, r '07, % D. 
Mackintosh & Sons Co., gen. mgr. 

Mackintosh, Malcolm E.,r '12, 446 North- 
ampton Rd. 

Skinner, William, 2nd., E '18, 206 Elm St. 

Steiger, Chauncey A., T '17, 206 North 
Pleasant St., mgr. Albert Steiger & Co., 
Inc., Holyoke. 

Thomas, Erie H., EA '13, % George W. 
Prentiss & Co., asst. supt. 

Hopedale, Mass. 

Bateson, Robert E., EA '23, 52 Bancroft 

Park. 
Clark, Frank S., A '87, clerk. 
Goodnow, Judson M., EA '23, 178 Dutcher 

St., wholesale business. 

Hopkinton, Mass. 

Baker, Francis E., A '26. 

Housatonic, Mass. 

White, George L., EA '20. 

Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Finnegan, John T., A '12, 37 Tower St., 
jeweler. 



Hagen, Harold F., T '07, 31 Robinwood 

Ave. 
Hurd, John Jr., T '21. 39 Aldworth St. 
Streeter, Percival, T '17, 10 Beaufort Rd. 

Lawrence, Mass. 

Aver, Warren, A '88, 65 E. Haverhill St. 
Lewis, Howard G., T '26, 12 Royal St. 
O'Leary, William L., T '26, 10 Swan St. 
Tomlinson, Walter C, T '26, 213 Bailey 

Wright, Elmer P., T '21, % Pacific Mills. 

Lee, Mass. 

Stratton, Charles W., B '05. 

Leicester, Mass. 

Brown, Frank K., EA '20. 
Warren, Edward E., A 'ir, farmer. 
Whittemore, Joseph S., A '85, 41 Pleasant 
St., card clothing finisher. 

Leominster, Mass. 

Cragin, Howard A., EA '2^, 74 Hall St., 

asst. mgr. 
Gavin, Charles D., EA '22. 
Latimer, Harold P., EA '24, 65 Union St. 

Lexington, Mass. 

Kimball, Edward W., EA '03, 295 Mass. 

Ave. 
Spaulding, Charles H., A '94, 223 Mass. 

Ave., postmaster. 

Littleton, Mass. 

Hardy, Sherman K., A '23. 
Howard, John H., A '01, farmer. 
Lovejoy, Julian, '21. 
Prouty, Langdon, A '15, insurance. 

Longmeadow, Mass. 

Munroe, Donald M., A '14, 956 Long- 
meadow St., business. 
Tromblev, Howard f., EA '22, 33 Ellington 

St. ' ■ 

Wood, Howard H., A '12, 60 Hopkins PL, 
real estate. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Badger, Ralph E., T '13, 105 Beacon St. 
Curley, Robert S., T '07, 149 Midland St. 
Kinney, A. L., A '86, 86 Stevens St., 

decorator. 
Parker, Harold PL, E '08, 53 Mansur St. 
Seaver, Raymond P., EA '23, 3 Astor St., 

Ass't Trafiic Mgr. Tel. Co. 
X'arnum, Thomas, Jr., A '24, 476 V'arnum 

Ave. 

Ludlow, Mass. 

Birnie, Alexander C, A '97. 

Lynn, Mass. 

Blecker, John L., S '03, % E. T. Brackett, 
333 Union St., Money-raising campaigns 
for Hospitals, etc. 



42 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Kelley, Joseph N., T '27, 161 Pleasant St. 

Lambert, Richard D., EA '19, 21 Cherry 
St., supervision of engineering students. 

Prior, Reginald A., T '15, 21 Beach Rd. 

Whittaker, Ralph E., EA '21, 53 Arling- 
ton St. 

Maiden, Mass. 

Beliveau, Francis G., '08, 32 Springdale 
St., Boston Elev. R. R. Co., Power Dept 
Carter, Albert H., T '25, 41 Carl St. 
Carter, William R., T '25, 41 Carl St. 
Henderson, James M., T '15, 65 Main St. 

Manchester, Mass. 

Henneberry, Thomas \., A '27, 90 Pine 
St. 

Mansfield, Mass. 

Fowler, Howard N., T '24, 5 Fowler St. 

Marblehead, Mass. 

Gale, Irving R., T '15, 191 Pleasant St. 

Gale, Louis B., T '13, 191 Pleasant St. 

Hamson, Thomas D., Jr., T '15, 191 Plea- 
sant St. 

Ingalls, Warren U., EA '25, 136 Atlantic 
Ave. 

Nichols, William W., T '11, 61 Sewall St. 

Marlboro, Mass. 

Collins, John F., a '13, Howe St. 

Curtis, Morgan P., '17, 56 Warren Ave. 

Lippard, Vernon W., E '26, 231 E. Main 

St. 
Piper, Burleigh M., S '12, 17 Gay St. 
Rice, John E., S '08, 211 Main St. 
Simonds, Warren J., '11, 52 Shawmut 

Ave. 
Stevens, Louis W., '16, 29 Pleasant St. 
Wiles, Howard R., H '13. 

Marshfield, Mass. 

Harlow, Francis T., A '93, farmer. 

Maynard, Mass. 

Flood, Hartwell W., T '15, 19 Walnut St. 

Medford, Mass. 

Bruckhauser, W. K., '18, 15 Winchester 
St., % Agar Mfg. Corp., Corrugated 
Paper Shipping Container. 

Comstock, Marshall E.,T '10, 9 Brooks St. 

Fahey, Howard S., T '14, 42 Fulton St. 

Hall, Francis D., T '14, 21 Stearns Ave., 
salesman. 

Mott, William F., T '16, 30 George St. 

Melrose, Mass. 

Harwood, Ralph W., A '18, 10 Rockland 
St., investigator, Div. of Markets. 

Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

Burgess, Albert F"., A '95, 47 Sargent St., 
entomologist. 



Guild, Everett J., A '25, 51 Sargent St. 
Hodsdon, Marshall S., A '23, 49 Bruns- 
wick Park, salesman. 
Peckham, Carlisle H., A '25, 36 Hendy Ave 

Methuen, Mass. 

Bodwell, Harold W., EA '27, 311 Pelhami 

St. 
Halloran, William F., Jr., E '25. 
Turner, Harrison I., EA '18. 

Middleboro, Mass. 

Thompson, Paul E., '10, R.F.D. 2. 

Millbury, Mass. 

Smith, Myron N., A '26. 

Watkins, Fred A., A '07, market gardener^ 

Millis, Mass. 

Adams, Edward E., A '02, farmer. 
Richardson, Evan F., A '87, farmer. 
Richardson, Henry H., A '26. 

Milton, Mass. 

Hill, Kenneth B.,T '25, 16 Hawthorne Rd- 

Nantucket, Mass. 

Brackett, Caleb P., EA '27. 

Natick, Mass. 

Archibald, Herbert H., A '15, 55 N. Main, 

St., Princ. High School. 
Bowen, Willard L., A '21, 20 Chestnut 

St., clerk. 
Buckley, Robert J., T '24, 20 Beacon St. 
Eldridge, Clarence C, A '16, 30 Florence- 

St. 
Morrill, Alfred C, A '27, 14 Plain St. 
Wright, Robert O., EA '26, 59 Speen St. 

Needham, Mass. 

Hemenway, Ralph W.,T '22, 84 Warren St.. 

New Bedford, Mass. 

Barney, Laurence H., Jr., A '27, 34 Pearl; 

St. 
Blair, Gordon S., '23, 11 Lincoln St. 
Briggs, Josiah M., '21, 407 Union St. 
Dorman, Allison R., A '01, 15 Maple St., 

Director of Commercial Education. 
Gleason, Joseph H., 2 '17. 
Harrop, James, '20, 11 Briggs St. 
Swenson, Hilary S., '21, 7 Clay St.,, 

physicist. 

Newburyport, Mass. 

Dodge, Milton L., E '14, 211 High St. 
Jones, Nathaniel N., Jr., A '82, 76 High- 

St., lawyer and justice. 
Pearson, Benjamin, Jr., T '20, 104 State- 

St., snuff manufacturer. 
Welch, Richard E., T '20, 25 Barton St. 

Newton, Mass. 

Braman, Samuel N., A '90, 430 Center St.,. 
business. 



I 

I 



<I> 2 K Geo(;raphjcai, Index 



43 



Colburn, Dwight, X '26, 77 Grasmcre St. 
Colton, William W., A '06, 309 Bolieviic 

St., manager. 
Miller, Edward F., O '86, 538 Ward St. 
Pierce, Arthur E., A '24, 29 P2Imwood St. 
Woodworth, LeverettS., A '23, 120 Church 

St. 
Woodworth, Robert II., A '24, 120 Church 

St. 

Newton Center, Mass. 

Banfield, Frederic E., Jr., O '07, 84 

Hancock Ave. 
Cummings, Roger, T '25, 1301 Center St. 
deMille, John C, Jr., X '27, iii Parker St. 
Groves, Alan M., A '23, 97 Parker St. 
Mohor, Robert deS., A '23, 144 Clark St. 
Pratt, John K., X '27, 223 Grant Ave. 
Rowe, Isaac S., T '10, 18 Ripley St. 
Shaw% Philip M., O '19, Bachrach Studio. 
Stevent, Bernard W., '12, 1013 Beacon 

St. 

Newton Lower Falls, Mass. 

Shattuck, Robert K., EA '07, 5 Columbia 
St., with C. H. Spring Co. 

Newton Upper Falls, Mass. 

Mills, Fred H., EA '20. 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Baker, David E., A '78, 227 Walnut St., 
physician. 

Breed, Charles B., O '97, 32 Harvard St. 

Cormier, Francis J., A '26, 15 Beach St. 

Hayden, William V., A '13, 345 Newton- 
ville Ave., lawver. 

Phelps, William B., Jr., X '27, 480 Walnut 
St. 

Swain, Allen N., A '05, 261 Upland Rd., 
clerk and law student. 

North Adams, Mass. 

Grindy, Albert L., X '16, 21 Hoosac St. 
Isbell, Charles W., T '18, theatrical mgr. 
Jerdon, Edward ]., B '24, 29 Richview Ave 
McCraw, N. S.j T '19, 165 Church St., 
bank teller. 

North Amherst, Mass. 

Hall, A. W., Jr., A '06. chemist. 

Haskins, Harold A., A '21, golf architect 

supt. 
Haskins, Philip H., A '22, landscape 

gardener. 

Northampton, Mass. 

Parker, Edwin K., A '15, 12 Belmont Ave., 
Headmaster Wild wood Winter School. 

North Andover, Mass. 

Barker, George R., EA '13, 1423 Osgood 
St., farmer. 

Northboro, Mass. 

Browne, Charles W., A '85. 



Northbridge, Mass. 

Whitin, Richard C, X '20, Wnitin Mills. 

North Wilbraham, Mass. 

(-.illet. Louis 11, O '04. 

North Wilmington, Mass. 

Fames, Aldice (i., A '91, reporter. 

Norwood, Mass. 

Fisher, Leonard C, A '15. 
Huntoon, D. H., A '18. 

Orange, Mass. 

Buell, Robert A., EA ex-'22, 94 Congress 
St., student. 

Kimball, William I.., A '21, Box 33, insur- 
ance agent. 

Stange, Harry G., EA '25. 

Orleans, Mass. 

Henson, Paul P., Dr., T '14. 

Peabody, Mass. 

Merrill, Arthur C, EA '09, 109 Main St., 
salesman. 

Petersham, Mass. 

Reed, Paul M., A '22, Harvard Forest, 
student. 

Pittsfield, Mass. 

Beebe, George H., B '94, 48 Bartlett Ave. 
Beebe, Irving G., E '11, % Royce Beebe, 

So. Street Inn. 
Benton. Stanley P., X '10, 93 Crofut St., 

manufacturer. 
Cook, Junius F., Jr., V '22, 57 Maplewood 

Ave., elec. engineer. Gen. Elec. Co. 
Gale. Carl B., X '07, % Gale Bardwell 

Inc., 100 N. St., president. 
Lesure, Everett T., T '27, 722 North St. 
Richardson, Charles H., B '97 Hon., 195 

Wendell Ave. 
Smith, Maxfield M., A '22, 58 Pomeroy St. 
Willis, Grenville N., A '05, 25 Pollock Ave., 

civil engineer. 

Plainville, Mass. 

Morgan, Winthrop T., EA '20, 106 W. 
Bacon St. 

Plymouth, Mass. 

Beaman, Roy E., T '19, 28 Middle St. 
Smith, Charles T., EA '26, River St. 

Reading, Mass. 

Bredbury, Warris K., E '25, 32 Deering St. 
Shepardson, Francis B., X '23, 48 King St. 

Ivevere IVlass. 

Hall, Alfred S., A '80, 312' Maiden St., 
market gardener. 



44 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Rockland, Mass. 

Packard, C. A., T '23, 189 Howard St., 

correspondent. 
Stoddard, Ralph E., T '20, 408 Union St. 
Woodward, Elmer S., T '20, 399 Market 

St., teacher. 

Roslindale, Mass. 

Anderson, Arthur T., T '08, 31 Ashfield St. 

Bartlett, Warren L., A '23, 40 Amherst St. 

Davis, Franklin W., A '89, 85 Colberg Ave. 
journalist. 

Folsom, Owen E., A '23, 89 Hewlett St., 
salesman. 

Holleran, John H., T '27, 9 Heathcote St. 

Russell, Eugene H., Jr., O '04, 47 Brad- 
field Ave. 

Salem, Mass. 

Davies, Lloyd G., A '14, 4 Forest Ave., 

jobber, Dayco Products. 
Dotv, Lawrence L., T '17, 254 Lafavette 

St. 
Foster, Chandler H., T '15, 262 Lafayette 

St., accountant. 
Warner, Frederick L., '18, Eagle Iron 

Foundry 

Sheffield, Mass. 

Armstrong, Stephen M., EA '25. 

Shelburne Falls, Mass. 

March, Allen L., A '00. 

Sherborn, Mass. 

Carter, William A., T '20, Maple St., 
shoe manufacturer. 

Somerville, Mass. 

Gustin, Bertram P., T '27, 80 Benton Rd. 

Mills, Homer O., T '10, Bushway Ice 
Cream Co. 

Rowe, Homer A., T '26, 42 Liberty Ave. 

Snow, Thornton A., T '11, 7 Francesca Ave 

Washburn, Frederick A., '18, 30 Minne- 
sota Ave., factory insurance inspector. 

Southampton, Mass. 

Parsons, Wilfred A., A '88, farmer.- 

South Attleboro, Mass. 

Drowne, Frank O., T '11, 55 May St. 

South Boston, Mass. 

Crawshaw, James L.. T '11, Walworth 

Mfg. Co. 
Dalrymple, Robert A., T '27, 339 K St. 

South Braintree, Mass. 

Brown, Paul B., O '23. 

Southbridge, Mass. 

Campbell, Wendell W., EA '21, 16 Pleas- 
ant St., mech. engineer. 



Litchfield, George A., O '13, 71 S. St. 
Potter, Ellis S., T '27, 10 Edwards St. 
Sheard, Charles, S '03. 

South Deerfield, Mass. 

Campbell, Donald L., A '19, cigar and 

tobacco manufacturer. 
MacKay, Alfred S., A '26. 

Southfield, Mass. 

Cook, Palmer J., EA '24. 

South Hadley, Mass. 

Le Prevost, Lyle F., TA '18, Lyman St. 

South Lincoln, Mass. 

Bowen, David C.,T '21, Old Concord Rd., 
cotton manufacturing. 

South Natick, Mass. 

Scheufele, Frank J., A '16, 32 Water St., 
grounds foreman. 

South Sudbury, Mass. 

Hall, John C, A '02, teacher. 

South Weymouth, Mass. 

Stowers, Clifton H., X '23, 146 Columbian 
St. 

Southwick, Mass. 

Gillett, Kenneth E., A '08, nurseryman. 

Spencer, Mass. 

Allen, Charles E., '07, 206 Lincoln St. 
Green, Herbert H., A '07, 259 Main St., 

florist. 
Squire, Edmund H., O '07, 248 Main St., 

manufacturer. 
Starr, Erastus J., A '94, 185 Main St., 

bank president. 
Warren, Roger S., EA '20, 14 May St., 

foreman in shop. 

Springfield, Mass. 

Armstrong, William C, EA '23, 35 Long- 
fellow Terrace. 
Bacon, Theodore S., A '94, 69 Maple St., 

physician. 
Baker, Frederic A., A '26, 6 Cornell St. 
Baldwin, Alden W., EA '08, 30 Hiawatha 

St., Gilbert & Barker Mfg. Co. 
Baldwin, Robert A., Jr., T '22, 162 Long 

Hill St., asst. office mgr. 
Berry, Thomas W., EA '23, 941 Sumner 

Ave. 
Birchard, John D., A '17, 387 Main St., 

insurance. 
Bronson, Donald N., EA '19, 53 Oak 

Grove Ave. 
Brown, Arthur K., M '26, 15 Hawley St. 
Cooley, Charles B., T '23, 171 Dartmouth 

Terrace. 
Forristall, Carroll D., EA '25, 16 Kenwood 

Terrace. 



* 2i K Geograi'hical Index 



45 



Franklin, Benjamin A., () '20, 36 Bcllevue 

Ave. 
Griggs, Fred D., A '13, 35 Eton St., Sec. 

Mass. Farm Bureau Fed., Member firm 

D. B. Griggs & Son. 
Griggs, Raymond B., A '15, 22 Kenwood 

Park, druggist. 
Haynes, Waiter L., A '26, 32 Fairfield St. 
Heckman, George J., EA '27, 177 Trafton 

Rd. 
Jones, Ranald E., EA '27, 23 Parkwood St. 
Keeler, Lawrence S., Dr., M '19. 
Kirkham, Philip L., A '18, 120 Clarendon 

St. 
Lull, Robert D., A, '11, 279 White St. 
McClintock, Edward A., E '96, 423 Main 

St. 
McQuaid, John D., O '04, 179 Clarendon 

Pellissier, George E., EA '04, 14 Fairfield 

Perkins, Edward L., A '03, 324 Main St. 
Rice, Charles A. A., A '07, 42 Monmouth 

St., manufacturer. 
Richards, James M., A '26, 26 E. Alvord 

St. 
Roy, Edmund A., r '24, 907 Armory St. 
Roy, George L., EA '17, 80 Silver St., 

building contractor. 
Roy, Joseph E., EA '15, 911 Armory St., 

building contractor. 
Sauer, Philip F., E '25, 63 Cortlandt St. 
Scully, William V ., I '10, Gilbert & Barker 

Co. 
Seabury, Harry M., 9 '08, 55 Harvard St. 
Shaw, Charles, '14, 133 Sherman St. 
Shute, Carl A., A '13, 329 St. James Ave., 

business. 
Smith, Carlton R., EA '15, 4 Gerrish St. 
Stedman, Ralph S., A '20, 200 Marion St., 

provision dept. head. 
Sturtevant, Warner B., A '17, 181 Buck- 
ingham St., bank teller. 
Thyberg, George J., A '21, 30 Longfellow 

Terrace, Tenn. Furniture Corp. 
Wagner, Raymond W., EA '15, 26 Dun- 

moreland Ave. 
Wallace, Norman, E '14, 32 Ridgewood PI. 
Wolcott, Herbert R., A '98, 26 Irvington 

St., mgr.. Crane Co. 
Wood, John F., EA '27, 44 Riverview St. 

Squantum, Mass. 

Harperj, Elmer B., T '21, 99 Bayside F.d., 
salesman. 

Sterling Junction, Mass. 

Wilder, Frank H., A '25. 

Still River, Mass. 

Russell, Kenneth C, EA '19, manufacturer 

Stockbrid^e, Mass. 

Palmer, John P., T '^6, So. Street, bank 
cashier. 



Sunderland, Mass. 

Hubbard, (icorge C, A '99, farmer. 
Montague, Albert L, EA ex-'22, advertis- 
ing. 

Swampscott, Mass. 

Bollard, Walter G., EA '13, 45 Maple 

Ave., chemist. 
Woofter, Herbert A., A '07, 33 Cedar Hill 

Terrace. 

Taunton, Mass. 

Bassett, Clarence E., '18, 8 King St., 

salesman. 
Beers, Gilbert F., '19, 6 Main St. 
Beers, Louis G., '09, 6 Main .St. 
Goward, George H., EA '26, 73 Winthrop 

St. 

Templeton, Mass. 

Pease, Lester N., A '13, Box 35, farmer. 

Tewksbury, Mass. 

Goodwin, Walter E., T '10, salesman. 

Turners Falls, Mass. 

Salmon, Isaac C, O '25, 7 Montague St. 
Thayer, E. Sumner, EA '22, Box 69, 
manufacturer. 

Waban, Mass. 

Janes, Charles B., T '17, 140 Carlton Rd., 
salesman. 

Wakefield, Mass. 

Emerson, Chester A., T '11, Shumway 
Circle. 

Wollaston, Mass. 

Breen, Thomas G., Jr., T '23, 83 Grand- 
view Ave. 

Walpole, Mass. 

Glen, John G., 9 '09, 825 Main St., sales 

manager. 
Hill, Arthur B., A '26, 16 Clark Ave. 
Munson, Willard A., A '05, 15 Mass. Ave., 

Director Div. of Markets, Mass. Dept. 

of Agriculture. 

Waltham, Mass. 

Baird, Earle F., A '15. 5 Columbus Ave., 

mgr. 
Drake, Philip J., T '12, 212 Beacon St. 
Griswold, Ernest H., T '11, 15 Irving St. 
Janes, Harold B., T '19, 49 Washington 

Ave. 
McDougall, Allister F., A '13, Moody St. 
Mairs, David K., T '23, 187 Hammond St. 
Marcy, Henry S., T '15, 623 South St. 
O'Hara, Dwight, T '15, 46 Greenwood 

Lane. 
Willard, George B., A '92, 14 Lafayette 

St., business. 
Youngstrom, Adolf F.,T '18, 18 Middle St. 



46 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Wareham, Mass. 

Macomber, Ernest L., A 'oi, station agent. 

Watertown, Mass. 

Bartow, William C, '24, 55 Bovlston 

St. 
Farrell, Edward L., T 'OQ, 146 Hillside Rd., 

Harvard Track Coach. 
Sheehy, Francis E., T '24, 41 Whitney St. 

Webster, Mass. 

Klebert, Roland C, EA '25, 10 Prospect 

St. 
Rogers, James C, EA '27, 23 Elm St. 
Voigt, William R., EA '23, Wakefield St. 

Wellesley, Mass. 

Morse, Leonard H., T '23, 16 Upland Rd., 
student. 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Swift, Herbert D., O '15, Stuart Apts., 
mechanical research engineer. 

West Berlin, Mass. 

Nutting, Charles A., A '96, farmer. 

Westboro, Mass. 

Nason, John S., EA '21, 4 John St. 

West Boylston, Mass. 

Sheldon, Kenneth S., B '20. 

West Duxbury, Mass. 

Estes, Wendall E., A '27. 

Westfield, Mass. 

Allen, Park W., A 'li, insurance. 

Clark, Frederick T., B '96, Parks Bldg., 

surgeon. 
Janes, George H., B '93, 80 Elm St., 

physician. 
Searle, George W., A '07, 70 Western Ave., 

accountant. 
Sellew, Merle E., A '96, 20 Pearl St., 

Head Academic Dept., Westfield Boys 

Trade School. 
Smith, Edward S., B '99, 93 Elm St. 

West lynn, Mass. 

Church, Frederick P., EA '15, Meter & 
Inst. Eng. Dept. West Lynn Works, 
Gen. Elec. Co., engineer. 

Harvey, Loran G., O '25, 23 Mall St. 

Norton, Charles A., A '97, 30 Grove St., 
piano tuner. 

West Medford, Mass. 

Morse, Emerson G., T '18, 542 High St., 

with Lever Bros. Co. 
Ober, Chester H., '14, 31 Halton St. 
Spinney, William A., T '27, 66 Warren St. 
Thorite, Richard W., A '18, 23 Gleason 

St., credit mgr. 



Whitaker, Chester I-., A '05, 152 Mystic 
St., Ford dealer. 

West Millbury, Mass. 

Harris, Joseph P., EA '27. 

Westminster, Mass. 

Mansur, Clyde N., EA '24. 

West Newton, Mass. 

Bowen, Benjamin J., K '96, 13 Hillside 
Ter., traffic supt., N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co. 

Newell, Philip S., A '21, 803 Watertown 
St., Senior Master St. Andrew's Indian 
School. 

Weston, Mass. 

Nolte, Whitney R., A '22. 
Perry, A. D., A '81. retired. 

West Somerville, Mass. 

Garrod, John E., T '25, 35 Powder House 

Terrace. J 

Lancey, Rodney E., EA '14, 31 Fairfax fl 
St., telephone engineer. 

Racicot, Phileas A., A '11, 103 College 
Ave., chemical research. 

West Springfield, Mass. 

Edgerton, Harold C, EA '14. 
Taylor, Frank C. EA '27, 35 Oleander St. 
Walker, Herman C, A '15, 20 Van Horn 
St., contracting forester. 

Westwood, Mass. 

Crane, Henr^^ L., A '00, Clapboardtree 
St., farmer. 

Weymouth, Mass. 

Whittle,. Wallace L., A '21, 112 Front St., 
teacher. 

Williamstown, Mass. 

Andrews, Albert L., T Hon. 
Cameron, Freeland R., X '25. 
Hull, John B., B '92. 
Stocking, Charles P., X '10. 

Winchendon, Mass. 

Goddard, Maurice E., EA '24, Linden St. 

Winchester, Mass. 

Breen, William J., Jr , EA '27, 192 Park- 
way. 

Cleaves, James H., T '12. 

Morrill, Charles W., T '12, 2 Warwick PI. 

Olmstead, Frank T., T '09, 4 Madison 
Ave., treasurer. 

Woodbury, Robert S., '27, 31 Man- 
chester Rd. 

Winter Hill, Mass. 

Alien. George H., A' 05, 10 Upland Park, 

investments. 
Spencer, Orvilie H., A '21, 31 Robinson 

St., store mgr. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



47 



Winthrop, Mass. 

Barry, John M., A '97, 66 Shore Drive, 
banker. 

Blood, Charles W. H., T '92, 19 Floyd St. 

Cabot, George D., A '12, 118 Terrace Ave., 
business. 

Montgomery, Thomas R., T '18, 68 Fre- 
mont St. 

Swett, Lewis A. W., I '25, 118 Bartlett Rd. 

Tonry, Albert J. P., A '15, 146 Lincoln St. 

Winthrop Highlands, Mass. 

Chase, Myron D., EA '21, 100 Quincy 
Ave., telephone engineer. 

Woburn, Mass. 

Stewart, Vernon C, 9 '01, 505 Main St., 

physician. 
Tilton, Arthur D., A '18, 31 Warren Ave., 

salesman. 
Welch, Austin H., EA '19, Treas. Suffolk 

Oilless Bearing Co. 

Wollaston, Mass. 

Bartlett, Amos C, EA '09, 10 Dunbarton 
Rd., sales engineer. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Anderson, Clarence E., EA '24, 32 Edward 
St. 

Ayer, George A., X '24, 59 June St. 

Baldwin, H. Fay, EA 'oi,, 4 Hadwen Lane, 
Treas. & Mgr. B. G. Luther Co. 

Banfield, Stanley M , T '12, 6 Hackfield 
Rd. 

Barr, Addison W., EA '22, 2 Warden St. 

Bennett, Frank, I '01, 42 Dayton St. 

Berg, Carl H., EA '20, 17 Franconia St. 

Brown, Albert L., EA '13, 30 Fairhaven, 
Rd. 

Burbank, Thurlow G., EA '25, 55 Lucian 
St. 

Colvin, Kenneth H., T '25, 24 Franconia 
St., advertising. 

Currier, Chester P., EA '22, 2 Edgewood 
St., student. 

Difley, Raymond F., A '27, 3 State St. 

Downing, Donald G., EA '26, 222 High- 
land St. 

Doyle, Luke C, E '09, 72 Vernon St. 

Duff, Alexander W., EA Hon., 50 Fruit St. 

Farnsworth, Donald F., EA '22, 25 Board- 
man St. 

Fielder, Walter G., EA '21, 120 West St. 

Fish, M. R., EA '09, 24 Clear View Ave., 
engineer. 

Fox, Milton C, EA '25, 16 Clarence S. . 

Fox, Russell E., T '25, 16 Clarence St. 

Franks, Edward E., Jr., '2s, 710 Pleasant 
St. 

Gleason, Warren P., EA '25, 192 Green- 
wood St. 

Gleason, Willard M., T '25, 192 Green- 
wood St. 



Hamilton, Don A., EA '11, 311 Lincoln St., 

engineer. 
Harwood, Peter M., A '75, 11 Hadwen Rd., 

retired. 
Higgins, Thomas J., Jr., T '25, 29 Stone- 
land Rd. 
Holmes, Raymond T., EA '24, 85 Forest 

St. 
Hunt, Stanley W., EA '24, 7 Winslow St. 
Jacques, Harold D., EA '20, 93 Webster 

St., Asst. Mgr. John Jaques & Son. 
Johnson, Stanley F., EA '24, 33 Florence 

St. 
Jones, Edgar R., EA '17, 6 Newton Ave. 
Kroeck, Julius, Jr., A '22, Y.M.C.A., 

Market News Service, Dept. of Agric. 
Lawrence, Roger C, EA '17, 42 Channing 

St. 
Leighton, Leroy, M '12, 858 Main St. 
Little, Homer P., X '06, Clark University, 

Dean and Prof, of Geologv. 
Luke, Albert E., EA '16, 191 Park Ave. 
McGuire, Raymond T., A '17, 65 Cedar St. 
Mason, Frank R., EA '22, 5 Paul St. 
Naeder, Benjamin, T '26, 12 Windsor St. 
Nickerson, Harold L., EA '12, 14 Haynes 

St., engineer. 
Nierendorf, Oscar A., EA '18, 112 Beacon 

St. 
Perry, Kenneth R., EA '21, 8 Kensington 

Rd., real estate. 
Peterson, Robert A., EA '20, 5 Bleeker 

St., supt. of rolling mill erection. 
Royal, Elery E., EA '16, 10 Hitchcock Rd. 
Roys, Francis W., EA '09, Roxbury St. 
Smith, Howard B., EA '26, 7 Woodbine St. 
Spongberg, D wight A., EA '22, 371 May 

St., student. 
Styffe, John N., EA '24, 7 Boardman St. 
Thompson, Lincoln, EA '21, 26 Sherbrook 

Ave. 
Underbill, Elliott, '21, 11 Dean St. 
Vandreuil, Lorenzo J., T '14, 21 Richards 

St. 
Winckler, George A., EA '20, 29 Clear- 
view Ave. 
Woodward, Edgar G., EA '18, 146 Union 

St. 
Young, Richard VV., EA '16, 15 Sch ussier 

Rd., structural engineer. 

MICHIGAN 

Adrian, Mich. 

Crane, Harold G., '04, 322 Front St. 
Michener, Earl C, A '03. 
Proctor, Charles D., '17, 22 East Maumee 
St. 

Albion, Mich. 

Bitney, Dewey H., 0A '21, 217 E. Erie St. 

Alpena, Mich. 

Trelfa, Thomas C, AA '16, 116 E. Nor- 
wegian St. 



48 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Aubrey, William H., Jr., AA '24, 816 

Forest Ave. 
Butler, Leslie B., AA '27, 1128 Olivia Ave. 
Carroll, Eber M., AA '16, 718 Monroe St. 
Fingerle, Earle C., AA '26, 1024 Packard 

St. 
Merrick, Howard B., AA '98, 928 Church 

St., teacher. 
Walsh, Lvle A., AA '27, 712 Catherine St. 
Whipple, Richard R., T '25, 624 Church 

St. 
White, Alfred H., AA Hon. 514 Forest 

Ave., Prof, of Chem. Engineering. 
White, Alfred M., AA '25, 514 Forest Ave. 
White, George O., AA '17, 1102 Prospect 

St. 
Zimmerman, John S. M., A '24, 1003 E. 

Huron St. 

Bark River, Mich. 

Bergman, Edwin, ZA '20. 
Bergman, Roy A., ZA '22. 

Birmingham, Mich. 

Hartwell, Arthur, Jr., AA '25, 217 Brown 

St. 
James, John W., T '06, R.F.D. 3. 

Bitely, Mich. 

Lloyd-Jones, Owen, ZA '08. 

Caspian, Mich. 

Lockart, Edward P., T '26. 

Detroit, Mich. 

Barger, James A., AA '21, 4046 W. Phila- 
delphia St., civil engineer. 
Barnes, Donald J., AA '18, 1199 Seward 

Ave. 
Bassett, Arthur F., AA '14, 1103 Guaranty 

Trust Bldg., realtor. 
Baumgardner, John A., T '05, 2245 S. La 

Salle Gdns., \'ice Pres., Steel Treating 

Equip. Co. 
Briggs, Charles E., AA '18, 661 Stimson PI. 

Apt. 202. 
Browne, Cyril G., ^A '13, 5008 Spokane 

Ave. 
Campbell, Harry D., r '96, Hotel Steven- 
son. 
Cull, Clarence H., T '11, 200 Maiestic 

Bldg. 
Ferris, James J., AA '12, 2303 First Nat. 

Bank Bldg., lawyer. 
Fox, Edmund H., AA '22, 1731 Calumet, 

engineer. 
Frederick, Walter A., r '03, 601 E. Grand 

Blvd. 
Gaebelein, Paul W., 9 '09, 75 Rhode 

Island Ave., Highland Park, Supt. 

Michigan Smelting & Refining Co. 
Graham, Matthew P., AA '15, 438 Dre.xel 

Ave. 



Gratiot, Edward C, ZA '18, Chevrolet 

Motor Co., Gen. Motors Bldg., 

% Parts & Service Division. M 

Hart, Robert K., AA '19, 1505 Campbell * 

Ave. 
Helmboldt, Werner, T '09, 3473 Montclair 

Ave. 
Hendricks, Charles W., N '11, 1365 Cass 

Ave., engineer. 
Hicks, Roy C, AA '13, 950 Glynn St. 
Hirshfeld, C. F., r '05, 2000 Second Ave., 

engineer. 
Hitchcock, Floyd G., S '08, 1614 Kresge 

Bldg., buyer. 
Howland, J. A., K '09, 555 Beaufait Ave., 

Pres. & Gen. Mgr. A. O. Blaich Co. 
Hunderup, Leo F., M '21, % Walden- 

Worcester Tool Co., Gen. Motors 

Bldg. 
Jackson, William L., V '27, 80 Burlingame 

Ave. 
Jeserich, Paul H., AA '24, 1455 Hamilton 

Ave. -M 

Johnson, E. F., N '07, Gen. Motors Bldg., ^ 

Gen. Mgr. Inter. Co., Parts Div. 
Judson, R. v., AA '14, 3745 Second Blvd., 

mfg. & salesman. 
King^ W. R., N '13, 1919 Majestic Bldg. 
Lewis, Albert M., X '12, Phelps Adver- 
tising Co. 
Love, John E. R., K '07, 602 Kurr Bldg. 
Mehard, Hugh R., K '15, 869 W. Bethune 

St. 
Northrup, William F., AA '11, 509 Kresge 

Bldg. 
Osius, Theodore G., AA '24, 221 1 Hurlbut 

Ave. 
Post, Samuel R. Jr., AA '23, 1700 Virginia , 

Park, student. 
Riker, Frederic J., I '15, Maxwell Motor 

Corp. 
Roth, John E., AA '12, 14049 Woodward 

Ave. 
Savage, James N., AA '19, 2532 Lothrope 

Ave. 
Selleck, Henry B., T '09, 900 Marquette 

Bldg., advertising. 
Skinner, William C, AA '17, David 

Whitney Bide. 
Snider, George R., AA '26, 6327 Wagner St. 
Spink, Erwin S.. Jr., X '19, 2737 Gladstone 

Ave. 
Stellwagen, Karl D., '10, 1808 Dime 

Bank Bldg. 
Stocking, William R., Jr., X '05, 2904 

Hogarth Ave. 
Swink, Edward J. Jr., AA '24, 2923 Clair- 

mont Ave. 
X'inton, Robert K.. AA '14, 2020 Chicago 

Blvd. 
X'inton, Warren J., AA '11, % Vinton Co., 

12-255 Gen. Motors Bldg. 
Walker, Shores A., ZA '23. 11626 Wood- 
ward, charge ot. distributing Graham 

Trucks^ 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



49 



Walter, Fred R., AA '17, 555 Dickerson 

Ave. 
Walters, Harvey J.. AA '24. 
White, William H., AA '14, 1621 W. Grand 

Blvd., acct. Dodge Bros. 
York, Chauncey F., K' 76, 2nd & York Ave. 
York, Harry ]., K '00, 69 Rhode Island, 

Highland Park. 

East Lansing, Mich. 

Butterfield, Howard M., ZA '24, M.A.C. 

Escanaba, Mich. 

Stoll, Charles W., AA '20, lumber business. 

Fenton, Mich. 

Traphagan, Roice A , AA '16. 

Ferndale, Mich. 

Koonsman, Harold D., AA '17, 430 LeRoy 
Ave., power plant construction. 

Flint, Mich. 

Taylor, Robert W., AA 22, Flint Daily 
Journal, circulation mgr. 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Belknap, John H., AA '20, 262 James Ave., 

S.E. 
Brown, Thorne J., AA '23, 444 Ethel Ave., 

S.E., salesman. 
Cook, Donald M., AA '15, 629 Innes St., 

N.E., civil engineer. 
Dunn, Earl W., AA '20, 821 Jefferson Ave. 
Dunn, Ralph O., AA '19, 115 Home St. 
Edison, Haynes E., AA '20, 338 Paris Ave. 
Forbes, David A., AA' 20, 650 Hawthorne 

St. 
Gingrich, Arnold W., AA '2s, 30 Packard 

Ave., S.E. 
Goebel, Hubert G., AA '26, North Park. 
Goebel, Paul G., AA '23, North Park, 

cadet engineer. 
Gray, David, AA '22, 616 Thomas St. 
Gray, Robert T., AA '23, 616 Thomas St., 

S.E., salesman. 
Harmon, Yolney C, AA '22, 603 Windsor 

Terrace. 
Hills, 1. Arthur, AA '22, 326 James Ave., 

supt. Bousman Mfg. Co. 
Hills, John H., AA '23, 701 S. Prospect 

St., factory representative, Bousman 

Mfg. Co. 
Jensen, William B., AA '16, % Amer. Box 

Board Co. 
Kalmbach, G. Frederick, AA "22, 614 

Fairview Ave., N.E., sales dept., Grand 

Rapids Label Co. 
McMillan, William, AA '26, I144 Jefferson 

Ave. 
Muir, William W., AA '22, 2^0 Paris Ave., 

S.E. 
Palmer, Lowell M., AA '26, 510 Ethel Ave. 
Schravesaude, John B., AA '27, 1430 

Front Ave., N.W. 



Strawhecker, Paul O., AA '19, 211 La- 
Fayette Ave., N.E. 

Yan Rossum, Peter J., AA '21, 438 Bern- 
ard Ave. 

Yinkemulder, H. Blake, AA '19, 623 
Windsor Terrace, S.E., jobber & dis- 
tributor wholesale fruit and vegetables. 

Winegar, Frank B., Jr., M '26. 

Grosse Pointe, Mich. 

Walker, Hiram H., E '06, 70 Moran Rd., 
manufacturer. 

Hastings, Mich. 

Kelley, Donald S., AA '26. 

Hillsdale, Mich. 

Tubbs, Harold A., AA '15, 56 Broad St. 

Ida, Mich. 

Knapp, Russell J., AA '18. 

Iron Mountain, Mich. 

Bangs, William A., AA '18, engineer. 
Brown, William F., AA '25, East B St. 
Cudlip, Merlin A., AA 'iq, lOO W. Fleshiem 

St. 
Drury, Charles P., Dr., H '10, physician. 
Fontanna, Stanley G., AA '17, 624 East 

G St., with Ford Motor Co. 
Garvey, John L., AA '18, 400 W. Brown St. 
Garvey, Paul H., AA '21, 400 W. Brown St. 
Henze, Hermann, AA '18, 502 East C St. 
Henze, Ludwig O., AA '20, 502 East C St. 
Kingsford, Edward S., AA '21, Ford dealer. 

Iron River, Mich. 

Brown, Fayette E., F '20, Box 477, en- 
gineer. 

Jackson, Mich. 

Ryerson, Creighton W., E '15, 511 W. 
Main St. 

Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Talbert, L. S., AA '21, 412 Ranney, 
salesman. 

Lansing, Mich. 

Planck, Joseph W., AA '18. 

Marquette, Mich. 

Tauch, Edward R., Jr., T '17, 1015 N. 
Third St. 

Marysville, Mich. 

Gaskins, Walter W., A '12, civil engineer. 

Menominee, Mich. 

Daniell, JohnjH., T '24, 406 Michigan Ave. 

Muskegon, Mich. 

Bailey, Harold O., AA '24, 250 W. Webster 

Ave. 
White, William P., AA '26, 29 Palmer 

Blvd. 



5° 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Muskegon Heights, Mich. 

Carl, Lawrence A., AA '26, 716 Peck St. 

North ville, Mich. 

Lapham, Jared S., ^' '11, engineer. 

Pequaming, Mich. 

Allen, Brinton P., X '08. 

Port Huron, Mich. 

Wonderlic, Russell C, T '27, 930 Wall St. 

Powers, Mich. 

Bradner, Charles E., ZA '20. 

Royal Oali, Mich. 

Weeks, Harry F., AA '13, Vinsetta Park, 
architect. 

South Haven, Mich, 

Kipp, Adelbert M., AA '26, 630 Erie St. 
Packard, Laurens A., AA '21, 453 La 
Grange St. 

Sparta, Mich. 

Greiner, Waldo K.. AA '25. 

Swan Creek, Mich. 

Allman, Delmar L, AA '20. 

Three Oaks, Mich. 

Cutler, Henry H., X '16, % Warren 
Featherbone Co. 

Three Rivers, Mich. 

Helm, Ralph L., FA '12, R.F.D. 3. 

Troy, Mich. 

Cutting, Frank C, AA '23. 
Cutting, Maxwell B., AA '17. 

West Bay City, Mich. 

Maloney, Charles, S '14, 706 Ohio St. 



MINNESOTA 

Alexandria, Minn. 

Kent, Frank A.. BA '20. 
Raiter, Clifford R., BA '20. 

Babbitt, Minn. 

Swart, John A., BA '23. 

Blue Earth, Minn. 

Cardie, Earl D., TA '22. 
Weyer, Herbert R., BA '25. 

Chisholm, Minn. 

Kaliin, Victor H., TA '24, 317 Walnut St. 

Clinton, Minn. 

Plonty, Earl W., Dr., BA '18. 



Cloquet, Minn. 

Hansen, Thorwald S., BA '15, Forest Ex- 
periment Station. 

Nichols, Edward W., AA '25. 

Sunday, C. W., TA '22, 310 Ave. C, Wood 
Conversion Co. 

Wenzel, Russell H., BA '26, 1520 Carlton 
Ave. 

Duluth, Minn. 

Bernt, Hans E., BA '20, 302 Common- 
wealth. 
Cooley, Melvin W., BA, 928 Lake Ave., So. 
Flaaten, Percy H., BA '26, 1906 E. 5th St. 
Fowler, Alexander M., BA '26, 611 \Vood- 

land Ave. 
Hearding, John H., Jr., AA '21, 2305 E. 

Third St., operator, Mesabi Iron Co. 
Hearding, William S., AA '25, 2305 E. 

Third St. 
Jensen, Sidney W., BA '20, 125 21st Ave. 

West. 
Kelso, Walter F., BA '26, 131 First St., 

Morgan Park. 
Lindsay, George L., BA '22, 2 Union St., 

Riverside. 
Lingelbach, Reiner F., BA '24, 2617 W. 

Fourth St., attorney at law. 
McDougall, Raymond A., M '24, 335 

North 59th Ave. West. 
MacDonald, Alexander J., BA '25, 150A 

1st St., Morgan Park. 
Manley, Howard G., M '13, 2222 E. Fourth 

St. 
Mauseau, Walter R., BA '19, 614 13th 

Ave. E. 
Palmer, Karl S., BA '23, 2231 W. 3rd St. 
Seifert, Edwin J., AA '26, 31 E. Victoria 

St. 

Evelth, Minn. 

Ritter, Milton V., MA '25, 615 Hayes St. 

Fairmount, Minn. 

Sly, Harmon A., TA '20. 

Faribault, Minn. 

Brusletten, Leonard C., Dr., BA '13, 405 

Security Bldg. 
Hogan, Dennis E., Dr., BA '13. 

Fergus Falls, Minn. 

Fossen, Henry L, BA '19. 

Frazee, Minn. 

Jones, Cecil M., BA '13, druggist. 

Herron Lake, Minn. 

Sullivan, Roderick E., BA '24. 

Houston, Minn. 

Redding, John A., BA '26. 

Jordan, Minn. 

Hartmann, Philip F., BA '25. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



51 



Litchfield, Minn. 

Miirph}', James C, MA '23, Box 691, 
office mgr. 

Mankato, Minn. 

Ash, Benedict S., BA '12, 501 S. Front St., 
druggist. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Allen, Edgar M., BA '11, 5136 Washburn 

Ave. So. 
Armstrong, Carroll W., BA '14, 5149 

Washburn Ave. No. 
Baker, Roswell K., BA '22, 3225 Elliot Ave. 
Bayard, Robert P., BA '17, % Johnson, 

Piper, Lane, contractors. 
Bergford, Lester M., BA '23, 21 17 Ken- 
wood Parkway. 
Bergford, Rolf E., BA '23, Fenwick Apts., 

318 Ho watt Blvd. 
Betcher, Chester E., BA '21, 2100 Emerson 

St. 
Bonner, John P., BA '10, 3845 Lyndale 

Ave. So. 
Catlin, Philip D., BA '26, 1325 W. 27th St. 
Chapin, Harold S., BA '13, 550 Builders 

Exchange, Mgr. Concrete Engineering 

Co. 
Cobb, Frederick L., X '11, 3561 Harriet 

Ave. 
Conn, Norman, BA '13, 3323 W. 32nd St. 
Coolidge, Byron H., E '12, 1906 Kenwood 

Parkway. 
Coolidge, Marshall H., Jr., BA '27, 1906 

Kenwood Blvd. 
Curry, Harry C, BA '13, 4416 Pleasant 

Ave. 
Dahl, Charles R., BA '16, 2015 Lyndale 

Ave. No. 
Dahl, Melvin C, BA '20, 2015 Lyndale 

Ave. No. 
Davis, Charles H., BA '16, 540 Plymouth 

Bldg. 
Dwinnell, S. W., E '12, 1217 Plymouth 

Bldg., lumber business. 
Flaten, Milo G., BA '19, 3800 13th Ave. 

So. 
Fort, George L., N '27, 2019 2nd Ave., So. 
Francis, Llewellj'n, BA '12, Elks Club. 
Fuller, Floyd H., BA '19, 1929 3rd Ave., 

So. 
Gale, Samuel C, BA '17, 2620 3rd Ave. 

So., advertising. 
Gallup, William R., X '09, 4104 Bryant 

Ave., S. 
Gates, Russell, BA '20, 423 La Salle Bldg., 

physician. 
Getchell, Warren W., BA '13, 3512 loth 

Ave. So., Sec. N. W. Marble & Tile 

Co. 
Gillard, Herbert W., BA '17, 4440 6th Ave. 

So. 
Gullickson, Glen, BA '10, 100 N. Seventh 

St., attornev. 



Hewett, Maurice W., BA '14, 1521 Como 
Ave., S.E. 

Hixon, Charles S., BA '13, 5052 Quenn 
Ave. 

Hudson, Donald K., BA '14, 244 Ply- 
mouth Bldg. 

Huev, George O., BA '13, 712 4th St., S.E. 

Jaffray, C. P., E '12, 1616 Mt. Curve Ave., 
investment securities. 

Jenks, Albert E., BA '96, 825 5th St., S.E. 

John, Robert L., BA '18, 3704 Colfax Ave. 

Katter, Calvin K., BA '22, % E. E. 
Atkinson Co. 

Katter, Reuben L., BA '22, 4314 Linden 
Hills Blvd. 

Lewis, Addison, BA '12, 409 Evanston 
Bldg., advertising. 

Lyman, Frederick C, E '12, 500 Oneida 
Bldg. 

MacMullan, James E., BA '12, 41 19 
Wentworth Ave., Asst. Credit Mgr., 
L. S. Donaldson Co. 

Malone, Mortimer H., BA '25, 3721 Lyn- 
dale Ave. So. 

Mandeville, Graham D., BA '22, 2007 
Lyndale Ave. So. 

Matschke, Mortimer H., X '13, 301 
Metropolitan Life Bldg. 

Montillon, George H., TA '12, 102 1 24th 
Ave., S.E., teacher. 

Moore, Frank G., BA '19, 4107 Lyndale 
Ave. So. 

Nelson, W. Quinten, BA '27, 1400 N.E. 
Monroe St. 

Nordstrom, Alvin L., BA '23, 21 17 Ken- 
wood Parkwa5^ 

Nygaard, Harlan K., BA '23, 2322 Bryant 
Ave. N., executive secretary. 

Pierce, Harry D., H '10, 3644 Nicollet Ave, 

Pond, Francis R., BA '23, 3315 Garfield 
Ave. So. 

Pond, Harold J., BA '19, 315 W. 48th St. 

Rand, Lars, BA '12, 222 W. 48th St. 

Rankin, Harley L., AA '20, % Halsey, 
Stuart- & Co. 

Rankin, Walter, AA '16, 611 Metropolitan 
Bank Bldg. 

Rehnke, Clinton A., BA '13, 843 Ply- 
mouth Bldg., lawyer. 

Rehnke, Edgar B., BA '09, 843 Plymouth 
Bldg., real estate investments. 

Rehnke, Roswell B., BA '21, 4544 Zenith 
Ave. So. 

Robinson, Rhea B., BA '11, 4237 Wash- 
burn Ave. So. 

Ross, Raymond J., BA '25, 707 University 
Ave., S.E. 

Saxe, Thomas E., BA '25, 4255 E. Lake 
Harriet Blvd. 

Schlutz, Frederic W., M.D., H '00, 121 
Millard Hall, Univ. of Minn., Prof, of 
Pediatrics. 

Scott, Carlyle M., BA '95, Universitv of 
Minn. 



52 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Simons, George A., AA '12, Plymouth 

Bldg., Vice Pres. Henry Simons Lumber 

Co. 
Smith, Arthur M., Jr., BA '27, 2400 OHver 

Ave. So. 
Spalding, Frederick K., BA '23, 212 W. 

37th St. 
Spencer, Jack M., BA '26, 1920 First Ave. 

So. 
Sprague, John L., r '18, 411 Ridgewood 

Ave. 
Stephens, Grant K., BA '23, 4744 Colfax 

Ave. So. 
Thompson, Chfford R., BA '25, 3120 ist 

Ave. So. 
Turner, William A., BA '24, Apt. 302 

Harriet Ave. So. 
Wehman, Hermann C, M '21, 2100 Pills- 
bury Ave., sales manager. 
Wentling, John P., n '02, University of 

Minn. 
Wheeler, Frederick P., E '15, 2014 

Blaisdell Ave. 
Wilcox, Carlos C, BA '17, 21 17 Kenwood 

Blvd. 
Wilkes, John X., BA '22, 4517 Washburn 

Ave. So. 
Woehler, Charles G., BA '16, 4012 North 

Lyndale Ave.. Vice Pres. Hudson Co., 

map publishers. 
Wyckoff, George S., BA '11, 806 La Salle 

Ave., boy scout executive. 
Zimmer, Howard S., TA '13, 2549 Blairs- 

dell Ave. 

Morris, Minn. 

Miller, Paul E., TA '11. 
Woodman, Arthur, TA '11. 

New Duluth, Minn. 

Brand, Roy W., BA '20, 201 Common- 
wealth Ave., highway inspector. 

New Richland, Minn. 

Schultz, Ernest C, Rev., BA '15. 

Peninsula, Minn. 

Adams, Burnham, E '23, White Bear Lake. 

Pine City, Minn. 

McHale, Cecil J., BA '21. 

Pokegama, Minn. 

Callahan, Francis F., H '13. 

Rochester, Minn. 

Gates, Leon F., BA '18, 515 6th St., So. 

St. Cloud, Minn. 

Moore, Elwain F., Jr., E '20, 398 Third 

Ave. So. 
Whitney, Wheelock, E '16, 524 First Ave. 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Baird, Julian B., E '15, 203 Virginia Ave. 



Brusletten, Ingram B., BA '17, 739 Pills- 
bury Ave. 

Butler, Kenneth A., BA '21, 739 Pillsbury 
Ave., clerk. 

Caldwell, Samuel P., E '24, 890 West 
Central Ave. 

DeForest, Merle G., BA '23, Church Club, 
sales engineer. 

Dunn, Lewis E., BA '11, 167 Exeter PI. 

Endress, Edward K., BA '20, 699 Mt. 
Hope St. 

Garretson, Owen A., TA '15, 168 W. 
Summit Ave., advertising. 

Hankins, Wallace W., BA '20, 312 Des- 
patch Bldg. 

Hough, Percy C, BA '19, 614 Portland 
Ave., % church Club. 

Keam, Alfred G., BA '25, 916 Marshall 
Ave. 

Kelly, Raymond R., BA '26, 4215 Pleasant 
Ave. 

Lovering, Harry D., BA '13, 1854 Laurel 
Ave. 

Lovering, Reuben W., BA '17, % Church 
Club. 

Lovering, Thomas S., BA '17, 1849 Port- 
land Ave. 

Rascey, Raymond, BA '26, 1606 Taylor 
Ave. 

Rankin, Dean W., BA '22, 705 Carroll Ave. 

Ringold, Stanlev L., BA '14, 2124 St. Clair 
St. 

Rothschild, Kenneth V., r '12, 881 Lin- 
coln Ave. 

Schriber, Paul D., T '19, 888 Grand Ave., 
attorney. 

Smith, Wharton C. F., E '18, 1046 Port- 
land Ave., banker. 

Stevning, Oliver H., BA '24, % Brown, 
Bigelow Co. 

Temple, Harry S.,T '24, 891 Fairmont Ave 

Tyson, Charles E., ^ '07, 1610 Pioneer 
Bldg., mfgr. agt. 

Walsh, Thomas W., BA '24, 1459 Summit 
Ave. 

Walsh, William W., BA '22, 1459 Summit 
Ave. 

Spring Valley, Minn. 

MacLaughlin, Donald S., TA' 21, attorney. 

Staples, Minn. 

Weston, Arthur J., BA '27. 

Stephen, Minn. 

Sinclair, Donald, BA '24. 

Stewartville, Minn. 

Bayard, Harry F., Dr., BA '19, physician. 

Stillwater, Minn. 

Brown, Ale.xander E., M.D., BA '21, 
125 N. Main St., physician and surgeon. 

Virginia, Minn. 

Levin, Cecil, MA '27, 716 2nd St. So. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



S3 



Milne, Rufus H., BA '14, Box 511, sales- 
man . 
Reid, Alexander, M '27. 

Waterville, Minn. 

Glotfelter, Charles W., BA Hon. 

Willmar, Minn. 

Gratz, Richard A., T '25, 921 Becker Ave. 
Gratz, William {., T '23, 921 Becker Ave. 
Lundqiiist, Wilton O. J., BA '26, 824 Nel- 
son Ave. 
Peterson, Lloyd W., BA '24. 

Winona, Minn. 

Rowland, Arthur A., BA '19, 265 Main St. 
Shackell, H. O., Dr., BA '17, 310 Choate 
Bldg. 

MISSISSIPPI 

Belzoni, Miss. 

Pepper, Hooker E., KA '23. 

Columbia, Miss. 

Wyatt, Ira E., KA '23. 

Poplarville, Miss. 

Simmons, William V., A '24. 



MISSOURI 

Caruthersville, Mo. 

Wilks, Van Buren, A '24. 

Columbia, Mo. 

Hyde, A. L., N Hon., Univ. of Missouri. 

Ferguson, Mo. 

Millman, Samuel R., '!> '07, 218 St. Louis 
Ave. 

Henrietta, Mo. 

Trenchard, Leonard A., AA '20, farming. 

Jefferson City, Mo. 

Barrett, Jesse W., A '05, attorney-general. 

Joplin, Mo. 

Naething, Foster S., E '07, 610 Hamilton 
Place, mining engineer. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Bartlett, George P., KA '23, Coco-Cola 
Co., 2ist & Grand, chemist. 

Bates, Vincent E., lA '25, 3124 Euclid 
Ave. 

Blair, Wayne C, FA '18, 4142 Agnes Ave., 
industrial engineer. 

Bowers, Karl D., A '24, 331 1 Garfield 
Ave. 

Boylan, Paul C, TA '18, 9th Field Artil- 
lery, Fort Riley. 



Connell, Harry H., lA '22, 614 Interstate 

Bldg. 
Plagens, Henry J., A '22, Gumble Bldg., 

8th and Walnut Sts. 
Six, W. L., A '01, 3405 Coleman Rd., 

engineer, Mt. Vernon Bridge Co. 
Swearingen, Lester Van, TA '22, % 

National Cr. Ass'n. 
Walker, Alton H., lA '26, 2000 E. 73rd St. 

Kirksville, Mo. 

Smith, Edward S., H '00, Grim-Smith 
Hosp. & Clinic, physician. 

Lebanon, Mo. 

Diffenderfer, William I., A '27, 204 Wash- 
ington Ave. 
Harris, James W., M '26, 304 Harwood St. 
Mayfield, Laurence W., A '27. 

Mexico, Mo. 

Burton, Emmette Y., ^ '02, Pres. Missouri 

Military Academy. 
King, Robert J., M '16, Missouri Military 

Academy, army officer. 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Baum, Arthur E., AA '12, 740 Westgate 

Ave. 
Belden, Joshua H., A '02, 5468 Enright 

Ave., insurance. 
Brennan, Edward J., T '07, 4509 Wash- 
ington Ave. 
Buenger, William G. J., AA '12, 9090 Halls 

Ferry Rd. 
Bush, George H., lA '22, 4428 McPherson 

Ave. 
Canfield, Francis D., E '15, Fulton Iron 

Works, mfg. 
Cornet, Frank C, T '13, 1641 S. Spring 

Ave. 
Cornet, Harry L., Jr., T '14, 719 Chestnut 

St., real estate. 
Dietz, John W., AA '18, 5622 Gates Ave. 
Elliott, John S., '1/ '11, 704 Locust St. 
Hall, Melville B., '08, 1504 Pine St., 

Treas. Brown & Hall Supply Co. 
Jones, Reid, T '09, % Mississippi Valley 

Trust Co., consulting engineer. 
Magnus, Edward, E '06, 5074 Waterman 

Ave. 
Roman, Walter, Jr., AA '12, 5622 Gates 

Ave. 
Stevens, John D., X '14, 7410 La Veta 

Ave. 
Teasdale, John W., AA '17, 905 Times 
- Bldg., architect. 
Teasdale, Willard W., T '12, 4312 Delmar 

Bldg. 
Thompson, E. R., T '13, 5276 Washington 

Blvd., 2nd Vice Pres., St. Louis Tin & 

Sheet Metal Mfg. Co. 
Titzell, George G., Jr., E A'14, 506 Oliver 

St., Carnegie Steel Co. 



54 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Springfield, Mo. 

Rienhoff, William F., T '15, 564 St. Louis 

St. 
Schneider, John M., T '18, 624 St.' Louis 

St. 

University City, Mo. 

Willmore, Cyrus C, AA '11,4 Cornell Ave. 

Webster Groves, Mo. 

Viall, PhiHp O., E '10, 220 Bristol Road, 
Sec. & Treas. Continental Drug Corp. 
of Missouri. 



MONTANA 

Alberton, Mont. 

Carson, Robert E., MA '23. 

Anaconda, Mont. 

Berggren, Arthur J., MA '25, 416 E. Third. 
Tanner, Harry L., MA '25, Foundry Hill. 

Armstead, Mont. 

Metlen, Dale, MA '20. 

Baker, Mont. 

Dohrman, Stanley T., MA '26. 

Basin, Mont. 

Stewart, Leo W., MA '22. 

Billings, Mont. 

Fredericks, Robert T., MA '18, Billings 

Gazette. 
Seipp, Harold G, MA '24, 208 N. 26th St. 

Bozeman, Mont. 

Cooley, Fred S., A '88, Extension Service 

Director. 
Cooley, Robert A., A '95, entomologist. 
Talbaum, Gus P., HA '24. 

Butte, Mont. 

Booth, Robinson E., NA '24. 

Burns, Harry M., Jr.,K '08, 513 Hennessey 
BWg. 

Davis, Thomas J., MA Hon., Daly Bank 
Bldg. 

Driscoll, Arthur L., MA '23, 735 W. 
Broadway. 

Gleeson, Charles J., MA '24, 301 N. Ala- 
bama St. 

Kemper, W. A., O '04, 19 W. Granite St., 

Kroger, Wiiliam P., M '16, 825 W. 

Broadway. 
Lutey, John K., M '24, 1026 Caledonia St. 
McAuliffe, Daniel C, MA Hon., School 

Mines. 
Martin, Fred J., MA '25, 17 W. Quartz St. 
Reardon, Stephen J., MA '11, 305 W. Park. 
Reed, Wesley R., M '22, % Sherman & 

Reed, Broadwa}'. 



Schimpf, Lucien H., M '16, 414 W. 

Granite St. 
Scovil, J. Ralph, M '17, 128 W. Granite 

St., Prop, Unique Clean. & Dyeing Co. 
Sullivan, Stephen P., MA '22, Butte 

Central. 

Cascade, Mont. 

Morrow, Malcolm C, Jr., MA '27. 

Choteau, Mont. 

Guthrie, A. Bertram, MA '23. 
Guthrie, Charles M., MA '25. 
Schmidt, Siegfried A., MA '27. 

Corvallis, Mont. 

Hoblitt, Dan A., MA '26. 

Deer Lodge, Mont. 

Baxter, Galen O., MA '16, % U. S. National 

Bank. 
Joy, Charles A., MA '22, U.S.F.A. 

Dillon, Mont. 

Curry, Ray D., Dr., BA '18, Phillips Apt. 

Drummond, Mont. 

Dingwall, James A., MA '11. 

East Kalispell, Mont. 

Keith, Francis M., MA '27, 538 5th Ave. 

Ennis, Mont. 

Rakeman, Henry E., Jr., MA '21. 

Glendive, Mont. 

Warren, DeWitt C, MA '12, attorney. 

Great Falls, Mont, 

Barlow, Frank A., BA '09, 1124 2nd Ave. 

No. 
Bloom, Herbert L., MA '24, 103 Pennsyl- 
vania Apts. 
Bradford, Truman G., MA '25, 1027 Fifth 

Ave. No. 
Findley, A. J., A '07, 309 First Nat. 

Bank Bldg., lawyer. 
Kotz, Otto Von Bismark, MA Hon., Box 

112. 
Suhr, Carl H., M '23, 724 1st Ave. So. 
Suhr, Donald L., M '17, Box i, Suhr Reo 

Motor Co. 
Thisted, Norman N., MA Hon., 322 

Central Ave. 
Warden, Robert D., MA '27, 500 4th A\e. 

No. 
Watkins, R. Lowell, M '18, 47 Maryland 

Apts., auditor. 

Hamilton, Mont. 

Madsen, Lloyd A., MA '23, Box 481. 

Harlowton, Mont. 

Daems, Leonard R., MA '16, P. O. Box R, 
attorney. 



<l5 2i K (jEographical Index 



55 



Havre, Mont. 

Clack, William T., <i> '26, 320 First Ave. 
Scofield, Harold B., BA '19. 

Helena, Mont. 

Barbour, Raleigh W., M '20. 
Moran, Leo J., AA '27, 23 S. Raleigh St. 
Nagle, Raymond T., MA '23, 931 9th Ave. 
Taylor, John B., MA '13, U.S.F.S. 
Thompson, Merle M., MA '21, Parchen 
Drug. 

Huntley, Mont. 

McDermand, Charles K., MA '25. 

Kalispell, Mont. 

Herman, Otto J., M '20. 

Keith, Harry C., Jr., M '21, 538 5th Ave. 

East, Treas. Kalispell Aierchantile Co. 
Keith, Robert D., M '24, 538 5th Ave. 

East. 
Sukeforth, Howard A., ZA '17. 

Lewistown, Mont. 

Van Iderstine, Furness, MA' 25, 318 W. 

Evlyn. 
Stephens, Russel F., M '25, 924 W. 

Watson St. 

Lima, Mont. 

Grant, Elmer F., MA '25. 

Livingston, Mont. 

Burgess, Carl H., EA '16, Box 81, civil 
engineer. 

Mildred, Mont. 

Hanson, Danta C, MA '26. 

Miles City, Mont. 

Andrus, Edson A., MA '24. 

Butler, Walter R., ZA '27, 113 N. loth St. 

Foster, George W., MA '27. 

MacMillan, John S., MA '25, 600 S. Lake 

Ave. 
Porter, Hawley V., ZA '25, 23 N. loth St. 
Rank, Carol B., MA '25. 
Shaffer, John B., MA '24, 506 Woodbury. 
Ulmer, Wallace, M '20. 

Missoula, Mont. 

Blair, Knowles, MA. 

Brennan, Wallace, MA '25, 228 E. Front. 
Cain, Raymond C, MA '25, 545 S. First. 
Clark, Fay G., MA Hon., 419 Ford St. 
Cooney, John P., MA '25, 1800 S. 2nd St. 
Craddock, John F., MA '26, 335 McCloud • 

Ave. 
Elliott, Walter H., MA '23, 302 Beckwith 

Ave. 
Johnson, James A., MA '21, R.F.D. 2. 
Kelly, William, MA '27, loii Gerald Ave. 
Lord, George M., MA '26, loii Gerald 

Ave. 



Marshall, J. F. S., MA Hon., 340 S. 6lh 

East. 
Mosby, Ellsworth C, MA '21. 
Mosher, V. A., MA 'ii. Fire Dept. 
O'Neill, William J., MA '23, 504 Blain St. 
Powell, James H., MA '25, loii Gerald 

Ave. 
Prescott, Ernest M., MA '18, Box 33. 
Quinn, Laurance B., MA '24, 541 Eddy 

Ave. 
Spaulding, Thomas C, MA '06, 414 Edith 

St. 
Sullivan, Timothy C, MA '26, loii 

Gerald Ave. 
Thieme, Fred E., MA '12, 815 Ronald 

Ave. 
Wilcox, Herbert C, MA '26, 828 Ronald 

Ave. 

Philipsburg, Mont. 

Page, Vatis, MA '27. 
Shaffer, Chad, MA '26. 

Poison, Mont. 

Clavpool, Clinton M., MA '18, conductor, 
N.P.R.R. 

Pony, Mont. 

Martin, William D., MA '26. 

Red Lodge, Mont. 

Fleming, John R., MA '25, 516 N. Hauser 
Ave. 

Roundup, Mont. 

MacDonald, Kenneth D., M '14, 113 2nd 
St. W. 

Sidney, Mont. 

DePue, Harold F., A '19, County Agric. 
Agent. 

Simms, Mont. 

Neill, Ralph W., MA '24. 

Terry, Mont. 

Stith, Roy L., MA '21. 

Townsend, Mont. 

Doggett. Howard J., MA '25. 
Mitchell, William H., Jr., MA '25. 

Trident, Mont. 

Carver, Lloyd C, NA '24. 

NEBRASKA 

Aurora, Neb. 

Reinhardt, John J., A '16, lawyer. 

Clarks, Neb. 

Woodbury, Brown C, FA '14. 

Norfolk, Neb. 

Giles, Frank A., FA '15, Perry Hotel. 



56 



$ S K Geographical Index 



North Platte, Neb. 

Neville, M. Keith, 2 '05, Box 336, invest- 
ments. 

Omaha, Neb. 

Anderson, Lester M., T '25, 1004 S. 37th 
St. 

Eaton, Harry A., A '97, Col. G. D. C. 
Army Bldg. 

Granfield, Thomas H., BA '14, 805 Tele- 
phone Bldg., elec. engineer. 

Minard, Donald C, TA '25, 909 Dodge St. 

Parmelee, Ernest B., MA '23, 201 S. 
33rd St. 

Redick, Elmer S., r '11, 1517 Farnum St. 

Valley, Neb. 

Coy, Laurence, T '11, wholesale seedsman. 

York, Neb. 

Gellert, John H., AA '21, 620 Iowa St., 
Grain Elevator Supply with York 
Foundry & Engine Works. 

NEVADA 

Alamo, Nev. 

Chism, Gardner L., HA '17, County Agric. 
Agent, Extension Division. 

Carson City, Nev. 

Davies, Evan W., HA '23, % Standard Oil 
Co. 

Elko, Nev. 

Davis, Stanley E., HA '20, Box 477. 
Settelmeyer, William H., HA '13. 

Ely, Nev. 
Buntin, William H., HA '26 

Gardnerville, Nev. 

Henningsen, George C, HA '16. 
Organ, Vernon C, HA '17, % Miss Hallie 
Organ. 

McGill, Nev. 

Fliege, Henry M., HA '24. 

Reno, Nev. 

Ayres, Albert, Jr., HA '27, 140 S. Virginia 
St. 

Bartlett, Donald G., HA '23, 440 Ridge St. 

Boyd, Charles L., HA '24, 135 Elm St. 

Boyle, Emmet D., HA '99, 128 E. 6th St. 

Chism, John, HA '00, 1 137 W. Second St. 

Church, Donald E., HA '26, 358 Wash- 
ington St. 

Cafferata, Harold E., HA '26, 315 Hill St. 

De Longchamps, Frederick T., HA '04, 
46 Rock St. 

De Longchamps, Philip W., HA '10, 203 
Mill St. 

Fairchild, Mahlon A., HA '21, 707 Sierra 
St. 



Fairchild, Theodore H., HA '23, 707 

Sierra St. 
Gregory, Marshall R., HA '23, 225 Court 

St. 
Hartung, Bernard H., HA '27, 540 W. 6th 

St. 
Hartung, Frank H., HA '23, 540 W. 6th 

St. 
Harwood, Paul A., HA '24, 237 Hill St., 

student. 
Hood, Arthur J., HA '17, 55 Mill St. 
Howell, Eugene H., HA '26, 448 Hill St. 
Hughes, Daniel H., HA '24, 10 State St. 
Jefferson, Robert C, HA '20, 130 Marsh 

St. 
Jefferson, Ray L., HA '24, 629 Lake St. 
Melarkey, Clinton V., HA '18, 214 CaliL 

St. 
Melarkey, Walter D., HA '25, 649 S. 

Virginia St. 
Melarkey, William E., HA '17, 649 S. 

Virginia St. 
Ninnis, Vivian A., HA '23, 516 West St. 
Patterson, Chester A., HA' 15. 
Pike, Jack, HA '23, 634 S. Virginia St. 
Rath, Elwood A., HA '24, 424 N. 4th St. 
Roy, Roland L., HA '2-], 491 Court St. 
Samuels, Frank W., HA '26, 443 Roberts 

St. 
Scott, James E., HA '24, Y.M.C.A. 
Semenza, Lawrence J., HA '25, 141 Vine St. 
Shaver, Arthur J., HA '23, 459 Chestnut 

St. 
Shaver, Donald S., HA '25, 459 Chestnut 

St. 
Short, Charles S., HA, Society Shop. 
Siebert, Fred J., Jr., HA '26, 155 Univer- 
sity Terrace. 
Stewart, Donald B., HA '18, Ranchers & 

Stockgrowers Bank Bldg. 
Stewart, Harry E., HA '94, 502 Island St. 
Withers, Theodore L., HA '15, Washoe 

County Bank Bldg. 
Young, Forrest H., HA '23, 303 Elm St. 
Young, Francis M., HA '19, 435? Roberts 

St.^ 
Young, Laurence, HA '25, 620 W. 7th St. 

Ruth, Nev. 

Grant, Francis G., HA '23. 

Tonopah, Nev. 
Cuddy, William T., HA '23. 
Sherrin, Chris H., HA' 24. 

Wells, Nev. 

Cazier, Harry H., HA '06. 
Cazier, John I., HA '15. 

Winnemucca, Nev. 
Christen, David G. W., S2 '09. 
Wilson, Joseph W., HA '13, County Agent, 

Agric. Extension Division, Humboldt 

and Pershing Counties. 



<i> S K Geographical Index 



57 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Berlin, N. H. 

Barton, Charles B., Jr., '21, 106 Prospect 

St. 
Bevins, Henry D., O '18, 136 Church St. 
Laffin, James R., B '22, 117 Willard St. 
McCann, William H., B '22, 117 Willard 

St. 
Rahmanop, Robert R., T '25, 156 Church 

St. 
Rahmanop, Walter B., T '23, 156 Church 

St. 
Toohey, Darrell N., T '26, no Willard St. 

Claremont, N. H. 

Freeman, John R., E '20, "Edgewood". 
Jarvis, Carter V., 2 '26, 238 Broad St. 
Joy, Leonard W., T '16. 

Concord, N. H. 

Barstow, Robbins W., T '11, South Con- 
gregational Church. 

Dover, N. H. 

Hough, Woodbury, T '15, 151 Central Ave. 
Tobey, Alton P., T '26. 

Exeter, N. H. 

Smith, Herman L., T '18, 157 High St. 

Hampton Falls, N. H. 

Janvrin, Everett B., EA '17. 

Hanover, N. H. 

Dunham, Howard F., T '11, River Ridge, 

teacher. 
Hazelton, Sidney C, T '09, 7 Dana Road, 

teacher. 
Patten, William, T Hon., teacher 

Henniker, N. H. 

Libbey, Kenneth P., T '22. 

Keene, N. H. 

Holbrook, Caryl F., T '20, 113 Cross St. 
Holbrook, Richard L., T '17, 113 Cross St. 
Holbrook, Sidney W., T '18, 113 Cross St. 
Holmes, Thomas B., I '06, 216 Main St. 
Huntress, Frank C, T '17, 232 Court St., 

merchant. 
O'Neil, Harry B., T '10, 19 Roxbury Court. 
Prentiss, John W., T '20, 238 Main St. 

Laconia, N. H. 

Brockington, Harry G., '24, 36 Pine St. 

Lancaster, N. H. 

Stoughton, Carroll, EA '21, Lancaster 
Academy. 

Littletown, N. H. 

Taylor, Burgess C, T '25, 66 Grove St. 



Manchester, N. H. 

Bradley, James B., T '19, 16 2nd St. 
Davis, Harold L, T '15, 156 Orange St. 
Griffin, Vaughn D., EA '12, 1038 Union St., 

insurance. 
Hale, Frederick S., T '21, 405 Beacon St. 
Hale, William A., T '16, 405 Beacon St. 
McAllaster, John P., T '20, 689 Union St., 

civil engineer. 
McAllaster, Richard \'., T '14, 689 Union 

St. 
Miller, Arthur P., EA '24, 62 Webster St. 
Pickwick, Fred, Jr., EA '22, 748 Pine St., 

chemist. 
Swallow, Richard B., EA '23, Market St. 

Milford, N. H. 

Heald, Emory D., T '11, 4 Summer St., 
Vice Pres. French & Heald Co., Furni- 
ture Mfgrs. 

Nashua, N. H. 

French, George N., T 'ri, 9 Hall Ave., 

attorney. 
Garland, Harry B., T '21, 56 Abbott St. 
Riley, Lawrence R., T '18. 

Nassau, N. H. 

Atherton, Blaylock, '24, 31 Fairmont 
Heights. 

Newport, N. H. 

Monckton, Bernard L., 2 '26. 

Plymouth, N. H, 

Stanley, Herbert W., T '12, pulp mill mgr. 

Portsmouth, N. H. 

Harding, Harry N., EA '03, 356 Islington 

Road. 
Pike, John B'., T '27, 446 Union St. 
Scott, George W., T '26, 68 State St. 
Storer, Perley N., T '09, 918 State St. 
Walker, Charles H., T '08, 748 Middle St., 

coal business. 

Suncook, N. H. 

Larter, Edward A., EA '26. 

Troy, N. H. 

Riplej', Franklin, Jr.,0 '07, manufacturer. 



NEW JERSEY 

AUenhurst, N. J. 

Ralston, James M., '16. 

Alpha, N. J. 

Hattemer, Valentine P., Jr., M '19, Vulcan 
Silk Co., silk manufacturer. 

Andover, N. J. 

Magie, John E., 9 '99. 



;8 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Arlington, N. J. 

Frazee, Wallace H., T '25, 570 Belgrove 

Drive. 
Roberts, Alberti, T '09, 228 Argyle PL, 

business. 
Terhune, William C, H '22, 134 Midland 

Ave., dentist. 

Asbury Park, N. J. 

Tusting, Philip F., T '18, 407 Fourth Ave., 

writer. 
Tusting, Robert E.,M '15, 407 Fourth Ave. 

Atlantic City, N. J. 

Haverstick, Park W., K '07, Supervisor 
Penna R. R., track supervisor. 

Laws, Thomas K., K '24, 3517 Sunset Ave. 

LcChard, Joseph H., K '24, 2812 Fair- 
mount Ave. 

Mahoney, John J., Jr., r '24, 4 N. Sover- 
eign Ave. 

Mahoney, Louis K., T '24, 4 N. Sovereign 
Ave. 

Mahoney, Richard E., K '25. 

Wyld, John W, <if '27, 2823 Atlantic Ave. 

Bayonne, N. J. 

Peacock, Milton B., FA '25, 43 W. 39th 
St. 

Belleville, N. J. 

Hudson, Richard D., E '21, 54 Malone 
Ave. 

Belvidere, N. J. 

Frambes, Walter B., M '11. 

Bergenfield, N. J. 

Pitkin, George P., B '08. 

Blairstown, N. J. 

Walker, Harold F., X '08. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Ball, Kenneth M., A '24, 175 Belleville 

Ave. 
Garabrant, Joseph E., T '06. 
Height, Robert L., T '23, 23 Washington 

Place, salesman. 
Rogers, Tyler S., A '16, 66 Clinton St., 

business. 
Tydeman, Arthur F., F '10, 463 Franklin 

St. 
Tydeman, Stephen J.,T '06, 463 Franklin 

St. 
Wolfe, Maynard D., Dr., H '22, 44 Met- 

sissing Ave. 

Boonton, N. J. 
Dixon, R. F., r '17, 423 Essex Ave., coal 

and ice dealer. 
Howell, Henry C, T '23, 327 Morris Ave. 
Norris, Charles A., Jr., F '20, 233 Cornelia 

St., mechanical engineer. 
Telfer, Thomas, F '23, Cornelia St. 



Bound Brook, N. J. 

Garretson, A. C, A '24. 

Bridgeton, N. J. 

MacPherson, Edmund H., E '21, 18 North 

Pearl St. 
Weber, W." F., Jr., H '26, 40 N. Giles St. 

Camden, N, J. 

Kerper, Robert E., K '12, 409 Kaighn Ave. 

mgr. F. W. Woodworth Co. 
Riggins, John A., M '04, 127 Market St. 

Cape May, N. J. 

Bard, Robert K., T '20, Cape May High 
School. 

Chatham, N. J, 
Hynes, George D., K '24. 
Stokes, Robert T., Jr., T '07, Sec'y Trade 
Ass'n. 

Clayton, N. J. 
Moore, Herbert F., <l> '24. 

Collingswood, N. J. 

McKeag, George W., * '27, 401 Lees Ave. 

Cranberry, N. J. 

Brunner, Fred, Jr., A '24, farmer. 

Cranford, N. J. 

Blake, Spencer J., T '20, 15 Hampton St. 
English, Earl F., I '06, 319 Union Ave. 
Faunce, Linwood D., S '13. 

Dover, N. J. 

Herridge, William A., T '24, 25 Williams 

St. 
Smith, Duncan C, A '13, Box 443. 

Dunellen, N. J. 

Gay, Ralph P., A '05, 148 Kline Blvd., 
tree surgeon. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Beach, Eric M., X '14, 365 Glen wood Ave. 
Benedict, Farrand N., Q '04, 33 S. Maple 

Ave., civil engineer. 
Bertuch, Paul N., I '24, 84 Carnegie Ave. 
Christian, Kenneth A., E '14, 540 Park 

Ave. 
Dawson, Louis W., F '19, 74 Lennox Ave., 

lawyer. 
Denninger, Francis A., ZA '14, 33 No. 20th 

St. 
Fox, Edward G. B., E '07, 8 So. Arlington 

Ave., elec. engineer. 
Grobert, Norman B., <l> '21, iii Halstead 

St. 
Grobert, William H., 4> '24, 11 1 Halstead 

St. 
Harper, Donald A., I '25, 121 Park Ave. 
Hicks, Raymond M., EA '17, 33 No. 

Walnut St. 
Hill, John T., I '10, 11 North Harrison St. 
Hutchinson, Barclay H., <l> '07, 30 Lincoln 

St. 



ff* 2 K Geographical Index 



59 



Kenly, William I.., E '15, 540 Park Ave. 
Killmer, Miles 1., * '06, 23 Harvard St., 

civil engineer. 
Kroeger, Leslie F., I '19, 60 Eaton PL, 

salesman. 
Leonard, Franklin C, E '18, 63 No. 

Walnut St., Treas. Comstock Securities 

Co. 
Merselis, Stephen A., I '19, 74 Lenox Ave. 
Rowe, Clifford A., A '19, 168 S. Arlington 

Ave., importing business. 
Sattler, William E., 9 '26, 544 Central Ave. 
Seaman, Bradford C, X '20, 269 S. Clinton 

St., lawyer. 
Simpson, Robert L., M ex-' 13, 30 Beech 

St., elec. engineer. 
Spicer, Walter E., EA '14, 118 N. T6th St. 
Stallman, William M., T '26, 329 Park 

Ave. 
Stone, E. Wadsworth, 9 '11, 88 No. 

Walnut St., industrial engineer. 
Waterbury, Adrian, I '27, 95 Harrison St. 
Winslow, Stewart, X '20, 130 S. Grove St., 

accounting. 
Withrow, John M., X '18, 741 Park Ave. 
Worthington, Joseph E., Jr., 9 '14, 28 

Vernon Terrace, lawyer. 

Edgewater, N. J. 

O'Grady, Thomas F., 9 '26. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Anderson, H. B., I '23, 196 Stiles St., 

refinery process. 
Bittle, William M., * '13, 1324 North Ave. 
Carmichael, E. T., N '17, 269 Orchard St. 
Chandler, Leigh, N '15, 211 North Ave., 

bond broker. 
Ely, Allen J., N '18, 525 Linden Ave., 

engineer. 
Handlong, George, K '02, 420 Magie St. 
Hobbs, Frederick D., F '10, 519 Muriel 

Parkway, Dist. Mgr., Noe-Equl Hosiery 

Mills. 
Lamason, Orville B., A '12, 1247 Clinton 

Place. 
McLean, Donald H., A '06, 286 North Broad 

St., lawyer. 
MacCready, Donald E., A '23, 19 High- 
land Ave. 
Ryan, William H., Jr., I '12, 250 Broad 

St. 
Slocum, Frank H., I '24, 547 Jefferson 

Ave. 
Smith, Frank W., I '13, 569 Jefferson Ave. 
Wentz, Haldeman B., M '18, 527 Morris 

Ave., sanitary engineer. 
Wheeler, Lewis F., EA '12, 742 Floral Ave. 

Englewood, N. J. 

Bauer, Clifford W., K '26, 126 W. Palisade 

Ave. 
Stickney, Samuel B., T '24, 170 Engle St. 
Waldau, Walter, T '23, 29 E. Palisade 

Ave., student. 



Fanwood, N. J. 

Riljlet, Ronald F., (^ '05. 

Flemington, N. J. 

Roberts, Walter E., * '06, 15 Pennsyl- 
vania Ave., civil engineer. 

Fort Lee, N. J. 

Crandali, John K., M.D., B '14, j^Insician. 

Freneau, N. J. 

Vocke, J. C, r '00, mechanical en- 
gineer. 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Murch, John D., * '16, 77 Hillsdale Ave. 
Owen, Herbert A., S '08, 77 Hillside Ave. 

Grantwood, N. J. 

Stein, Martin F., B '26, 229 Knox Ave. 

Greystone Park, N. J. 

Curry, Marcus A., M.D., B '04, Supt. N. 
J. State Hosp. Morris Plains. 

Hackensack, N. J. 

Farr, Seneca P., Dr., M '14, 288 State St. 

Haddonfield, N. J. 

Fowler, Alvan L., A '80, 23 Estaugh Ave., 

state bank examiner. 
Lackey, Benjamin H., M '08. 
Sherrerd, Norman, * '15, 133 Euclid. 

Herkimer, N. J. 

Simmons, Henry M., E '20, 665 Renwick 
Ave., advertising. 

Hillsdale, N. J. 

Albertson, John G., <!> '20. 

Hoboken, N. J. 

Durborow, Leroy, 4> '14, Stevens Inst. 
Keuffel, Carl W., I '11, Keuffel & Esser. 
Luckenbill, Thomas D., $ '26, 810 Hudson 
. St. 

McDonnell, John J., Z '23, 1230 Park Ave. 
Towse, Harold R., I '20, 626 Hudson St. 

Hopewell, N. J. 

Fetter, John R., * '20. 

Irvington, N. J. 

Schwarzbach, Alvin A. C, N '23, 529 21st 

St., engineer. 
Talmage, Herbert R., N '23, 1223 Clinton 

Ave., civil engineer. 
Trainer, R. L., N '26, 16 Smith St. 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Bartsch, Arthur L., I '15, 81 Sherman PI. 
Bartsch, Alexander R., I '17, 81 Sherman 

PI. _ _ ^:.S2! 

Belluci, Lawrence, I '19, 79 Williams Ave. 
Bruning, John H., Jr., I '18, Fagan Iron 

Wks., 14th & Coles St. 



6o 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Cosgrove, John P., I '20, 69 Kensington 
Ave. 

Deppeler, J. H., I '06, 92 Bishop St., 
engineer. 

Gelhaar, Harold R., Dr., M '21. 

Gorman, Thomas L., I '17, 665 Bergen 
Ave. 

Hunter, Charles L., E '16, 134 Clifton PL 

Igoe, Walter J., I '17, 660 Newark Ave. 

McCathie, Gordon W., 9 '21, 346 Prince- 
ton Ave., salesman. 

Osgood, F. G., N '17, 600 Newark Ave. 

Rigg, Samuel B., Dr., M '02, 19 Magnolia 
Ave. 

Schrauff, H. J., N '23, 32 Jones St. 

Wies, Carl H., '2"], 124 Glenwood Ave. 

Kenvil, N. J. 

Hottinger, A. J., N '24, Box 195. 

Lakewood, N. J. 

Tracy, John H., T '24, Newman School. 

Lawrenceville, N. J. 

Jamieson, A. D., N '13, Box 248. 

Leonia, N. J. 

Appleby, James R., Jr., '12. 
Wolff, Robert F., M 'i i, 124 Gladwin Ave., 
engineer. 

Little Ferry, N. J. 

Groff, Parker A., B '14. 

Lodi, N. J. 

Contant, Cornelius B., I '19, 117 Prospect 
St. 

Long Branch, N. J. 

Covert, Everett E. H., M '18 

Eldredge, Robert L., I '21, 166 Morris 

Ave. 
Maps, Charles H., A '09, 620 Irving PI., 

grain and coal dealer. 
Parsons, Roy C, K Special, R.F.D. No. i 

Mahwah, N. J. 

Bugg, Dailey L., S '27. 
Greeff, Ernest C. F., X '17. 
Sims, William E., S '07. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Chesebro, Samuel J., F '11, 69 Oakland 
Rd., certified public accountant. 

Chubb, Frank M., B '27, 130 Maplewood 
Ave. 

Dougall, Donald M., D.D.S., M '12, 
202 Maplewood Ave., dentist. 

Hartford, Claude, I '08, 71 Oakland Rd., 
mechanical engineer. 

Kingsiey, William H., I '23, 14 Burnett 
Terrace. 

Ranson, Briscoe B., Jr., H '02, 601 Ridge- 
wood Rd., physician. 



Schleicher, W. M., N '24, 33 Hickory Drive 
Vanderbilt, Chester W., $ '20, 503 Valley 
St. 

Maurer, N. J. 

Miller, John S., V '01, 117 Bryant St., 
The Barber Asphalt Paving Co. 

Merchantville, N. J. 

Davidson, Herbert A., M '02, 33 E. 
Chestnut St. 

Metuchen, N. J. 

Elliot, Arthur D., E '10, Rarltan Arsenal. 

Millburn, N. J. 

Pritchard, Herman, # '08, teacher. 

Millville, N. J. 

Lober, Loran A., $ '25, 531 N. 3rd St. 

Montclair, N. J. 

Anderson, John A., A '08, 460 Bloomfield 

Ave., forester. 
Appleton, Herbert M., I '16, 10 Oxford PI. 
Bell, Roland E., 9 '18, 44 No. Mountain 

Ave. • 
Crane, William W., M '01, Afterglow Way. 
Halterman, Henry L., '21, 60 Park St. 
Harlow, John B., O '07, 129 Haddon PI. 
Keuffel, Adolf W., I '14, 7 6th St. & 

Bloomfield Ave. 
Kidde, Walter L., T '24, 56 Gates Ave. 
Kieselijach, Henry A., I '09, 43 Myrtle 

Ave. 
Lyons, Brendon P., '15, 11 Seymour St., 

Vice Pres. & Sales Mgr. DeBats 

Metals Co., New York City. 
Robe, George A., I '20, 93 Mountain Ave. 
Wilson, Arthur N., 9 '18, 28 Clover Hill 

Place. 

Montvale, N. J. 

ter Kuile, Reinold W., MA '26, Grand Ave. 

Moorestown, N. J. 

Barcklow, John C, K '20, 270 W. 2nd St. 

Evans, Arthur H., <t> '26. 

Evans, Herbert fi., $ '09, 309 Chestnut 

St., sec. & treas. Coatesville Boiler 

Works. 

Morristown, N. J. 

Coghill, James H., E '16, Normandie Park. 
Crane, Benjamin W, M '08, 14 DeHart 

St., dentist. 
Wells, Karl S., X '07, Morristown School. 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Corbin, John, F '25, 262 W. Boulevard. 
Sherwood, Frank S., E '19, 9 Oak Lane, 
refinery work, Standard Oil Co. of N.Y. 

Mount Holly, N. J. 

Kille, Herbert S., * '06, 115 Broad St. 



$ 2 K Geocrai'hical Index 



6i 



Nerona, N. J. 

North, R. M., Jr., N '21, 30 Mount View 
Ave. 

Newarjk, N. J. 

Baucier, Frederick W., EA '20, 782 Berger 

St. 
Caldwell, Brice J., A '22, 102 North 7th St. 
Cummin, Willard M., I '26, 769 DeGraw 

Ave. 
Gibbons, Clifford H., H '24, 221 S. Orange 

St., dentist. 
Gibbons, Edward B., H '23, 221 S. Orange 

St. 
Hallborg, Henry E., T '07, 368 7th Ave. 
Hawthorne, Hayden T., I '10, F. F. Chad- 
bourne & Co., Firemans Ins. Bldg. 
Hedges, Philip H., E '08, 968 Broad St. 
Johnston, Taylor F., 2 '24, 33 Beverley 

St. 
Kieb, Ormonde A., 11 '24, 666 Hunterdon 

St. 
Laffey, Meredith C, X '14, 553 Parker St. 
McCutcheon, Robert B., H '24, 278 Verona 

Ave. 
McLaughlin, Eugene B., I '13, 30 Mt. 

Prospect PI. 
O'Crowley, Clarence R., Dr., '04, Ord- 

way Bldg. 
Peter, Herbert, I '18, 37 Brunswick St. 
Schroeder, Walter W., I '24, 363 Summer 

Ave. 
Schulte, Milton R., I '23, 29 Stratford PI. 
Slye, Franklin, H '22, 705 Parker St., 

accountant. 
Strahan, Robert B., E '20, 189 Roseville 

Ave. 
Tarbell, Harold A., E '00, 11 Pennington 

St. 
Thorn, Allen H., H '23. 
Underwood, Arthur J., E '18, 117 Wash- 

inton Ave. 
Wallhauser, George M., M '22, 170 Rose- 
ville Ave. 
Warden, James K., A '02, City Hall. 
Warden, Randall D., A '98, 471 Ridge St., 

physical education director. 
Wells, Frederick H., I '21, 329 Park Ave 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

Hickerson, George A., EA '11, 22 Hunting- 
don St. 

Van Auken, Ross D., H '25, 114 College 
Ave. 

Newfoundland, N. J. 

Reid, Lewis S., E '19, Box 100, R.F.D. i. 

Newton, N. J. 

Stickle, Wilmer F., $ '17. 

North Bergen, N. J. 

Hunter, Robert D., E '14, 910 Church 
Lane. 

Nutley, N. J. 
Hartman, William C., I '26, 20 Daly St. 



Intemann, Alfred C, Z '06, 309 Nutley 

Ave. 
Little, Joseph S., X '26, 48 Hawthorne Ave. 
Rhoades, R. S., N '23, 280 Prospect St., 

student. 
Silldorff, Henry C, 1 '21, 31 Cleveland 

Ave. 

Oaklyn, N. J. 

Harrington, Nathaniel C, K Special, 21 E. 
Haddon Ave., Asst. Sales Mgr., Baugh 
& Sons Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Heacock, Ralpn H., <l> '18, 22 E. Haddon 
Ave., mech. engineer. 

Ocean Grove, N. J. 

Philips, John R., Jr., ^V '09, 77 Asbury Ave. 

Oradell, N. J. 

Hague, John L., N '27, Grant Ave. 

Orange, N. J. 

Beach, Paul M., X '19, 349 Lincoln Ave. 
Crane, Kenneth F., I '14, 32 Mt. Vernon 

Ave. 
Cutter, Frederick A., A '07, 116 Elm St., 

tree expert. 
Doerr, Nelson E., 6 '27, 281 Lincoln Ave. 
Garey, John, E '16, 194 White St. 
Gulick, W. M., e '22, 364 White St. 
Miller, Howard A., E '17, 26 Linden PI. 
Seibert, Walter E., X '16, 36 Berwyn St. 
Shelley, George L., Jr., E '25, 560 Lincoln 

Ave. 
Waterman, Robert E., X '20, 206 Mt. 

Vernon Ave. 

Palisade, N. J. 

Carleton, Robert A.W., '04. 

Passaic, N. J. 

Arnold, Vernet A., T '19, 140 Ascension St. 
Demarest, Frederick R., '14, 132 

Prospect St. 
Drukker, Dow H., Jr., O '25, 181 Lafavette 

St. 
Hastings, Frank C, Jr., '25, 35 Reid Ave 
Hemion, John R., Jr., I '22, 113 Meade 

Ave., salesman. 
Manley, Harry L., '11, 37 Howe Ave. 
Prescott, Amos N., '19, 116 Aycrigg St. 
Prescott, Robert, O '22, 181 Lafayette Ave. 
Roberts, Arthur, O '19, 136 Prospect. 
Schulting, Herman W., Jr., T '21, 332 

Gregory Ave. 
Walden, James P., E '15, 142 Boulevard. 

Patterson, N. J. 

Ackerman, Ira J., T '01, 29 McBride Ave., 

chemist. 
Breen, L. J., N '17, 409 E. 32nd St. 
Collier, Robert B., N '15, 350 E. 37th St., 

coal dealer. 
Evans, James M., '16, 643 E. 28th St., 

engineer. 



62 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Krumbeck, Walter, H 'lo, High School. 
Landru. Emile, I '15, 89 Ward St. 
RadcHffe, James S., '24, 35 i8th Ave. 
Young, William H., Jr., O '21, 325 Ellison 

St., Gen. Mgr. William H. Young Mfg. 

Co. 

Pensahauken, N. J. 

Loeling, Gerhard, Dr., M '02. 

Perth Amboy, N. J. 

Balz, George A., I '05, Box 327. 
McDowall, John L., P '03. 

Phillipsburg, N. J. 

Williamson, H. T., N '26, 224 Washington 
St. 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Davis. Charles G., M '01, 507 Park Ave., 

dentist. 
Dundon, Arthur H., E '98, 55 Somerset 

St. 
Leggett, David C, E '24, 427 West 7th 

St. 
Newell, Parker B., G '21, 23 Albert St., 
, salesman. 
Wimer, J. Wade, n '14, 612 Grant Ave., 

principal of schools. 

Plapack, N. J. 

Kay, Clarence R., B '07. 

Pogota, N. J. 

Murray, George G., '26. 

Pompton Plains, N. J. 

O'Gorman, William H., Z '12, Dupont Cap 
Works. 

Port Murray, N. J. 

Park, J. W., N '18, Asst. Supt. National 
Fire Proofing Co. 

Princeton, N. J. 

Blanchard, Linn R., S '06, 11 College Rd. 
Merseroll, J. H., N '09, 229 Nassau St. 

Rahway, N. J. 

Miller, John S., Jr., r '26, 117 Bryant 
Ave. 

Raritan, N. J. 

Seaman, Benjamin F., B '05. 

Red Bank, N. J. 

Davis, Robert K., I '19, 36 Riverside Ave. 
Thompson, Edwin L., M '18. 

Ridgewood, N.- J. 

Bartoo, Elfred G., '27, 326 E. Ridge- 
wood Ave. 

Deller, Charles H., Z '13, 346 N. Maple 
A\e. 



Dutton, Wilmer C, $ '12, 115 Godwin 

Ave., Vice Pres. Tolhurst Machine 

Works. 
Hartman, V. G., 11 '10, 39 Cottage PL, 

clergyman. 
Hull, Donald B., T '24, 55 Heights Rd. 
Richardson, George H. W., T '27, 141 So. 

\ an Dien Ave. 
Sailor, Richard H., 11 '27, 27 Sunset Ave. 

River Edge, N. J. 

Vernam, Gilbert S., EA 'i^., engineer. 
Voorhis, Nicholas R., T '27. 

Roselle, N. J. 

Chambers, James A., I '22, 260 Third 
Ave., calculator. 

Rutherford; N. J. 

Armstrong, Philip B., A '20, 51 Elliott PI. 
Armstrong, Robert P., A '10, 51 Elliott 

PL, teacher. 
Armstrong, Samuel E., B '85. 
Brown, Ronald B., I '17, 202 Sylvan St., 

partner, Allen & Brown, Engrs. 
Chamberlain, Milton E., K '11, 11 Van 

Ness Ave., engineer. 
Hare, Thomas W., I '13, 64 Ridge Road. 
Waller, Roland E., T '15, 112 W. Newell 

Ave., buyer. 

Salem, N. J. 

Acton, W. Hacker, EA '13, mech. engineer. 

Sewaren, N. J. 

Sheldon, Noble W., X 'o«. West Ave., 
advertising manager. 

Shrewsbury, N. J. 

\'an Vliet, Charles W., I '15, N. J. Radio 

& Service Co. 
Van Vliet, Frederick C, Jr., A '07. 

Somerville, N. J. 

Carlson, Raynard D., B '23, 477 E. Main 

St. 
Leonard, Frederick M., A '99. 
Reed, Andrew J., Jr., A '16, 24 Mercer 

St., Y.M.C.A. industrial secretary. 

South Amboy, N. J. 

Rose, Charles R., 6 '02, lawyer. 

South Orange, N. J. 

Church, Samuel O., X '10, 239 Irving Ave. 

Grant, Charles C, M '98, 444. Richmond 
Ave. 

Korneman,, Henry A., I '99, 17 Stanley 
Rd. So., patent attorney. 

Martin, Franklin, 9 '03, Marco Garagf>. 

Strong, Walter B., O '17, 327 Meadow- 
brook Lane, salesman. 

Walker, James H., A '07, 679 Irvington 
Ave., city forester. 



ft 2 K Geo(;rai'hical In'dex 



Summit, N. J. 
Bailey, Raymond D., '07, 77 Blvd. 
Bates, Guy, O '06. 

Day, Cyrus L., O '23, 220 Hobart Ave. 
Hickok, Ernest S., T '24, 20 Summit Ave. 
\'an Cise, Clinton S., X '14, 65 Lenox Rd., 
asst. treas. 

Sussex, N. J. 

Ryerson, William N., N '20, construction. 

Tenafly, N. J, 

Barton, F. C, Jr., N '24. 

Bauer, Harry J., I '18, Sunset Lane. 

Towns River, N. J, 

Hoch, Regan L, n '18. 

Trenton, N. J. 

Bechtel, F. V., N '08, 30 S. Westfield Ave. 
Collier, Frederic, Dr., M '08, 9 West 

State St. 
Collier, William S., Dr., M '02, 1000 S. 

Broad St. 
Cotton, Harry A., H '99, N. J. State 

Hospital. 
Crosby, Edwin S., r '10, De Laval Steam 

Turbine Co. 
Davenport, Paul P., M '27, 619 Lafayette 

Si. 
Mather, C, N '08, 29 Laurel Ave. 
Scofield, Walter W., Jr., X '08, 32 Bryn 

Mawr Ave., Chief Bureau Food & 

Drugs. 
Studdiford, James O., M '11, 626 Mon- 
mouth St. 
Williams, Harry D., M '08, 638 Perry St. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Cardinal, Adolphe C, O '13, 44 Godfrey 

Rd., Treas. Cardinal & Becker, Inc. 
Conover, Albert S., I '20, 210 Lorraine 

Ave. 
Cox, Philip H., T '23, 32 Brookfield Rd. 

chemist. 
Griswold, Frederick, Jr., Z '21, 374 N. 

Fullerron Ave., patent attorney. 
Kraetzer, Edgar R., 9 '05, 351 No. 

Fullerton Ave., lawyer. 
Smith, Harrison P., E '00, 891 Valley Rd. 
Wilcox, James M., I '16, 193 Inwood Ave., 

mech. engineer. 
Wright, Arthur, I '11, 140 Bellevue Ave. 

Ventnor, N. J. 

Mathis, Vaughn, M '04, Somerset & Vent- 
nor Aves. 

Verona, N. J. 

Jaeggli, Hans R., I '14, Mountain Rd. 

Vineland, N. J. 

Humes, John F., M '23. 

Weehawken, N. J. 

BellofT, Arthur B., I '16, 415 Gregory Ave. 



Hartwig, Robert G., I '14, 825 Boulevard 

E. 
Lambelet, Carl H., I 'i i, 739 Boulevard E. 

West Collingswood, N. J. 

Epprecht, Theodore, <t> '25, 332 Richey 

Ave. 
Tanguy, Lewis L., 4> '16, 213 Richey Ave., 

public accountant. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Arnold, Douglas C, E '08, 534 Treniont 

Ave. 
Baker, Horace E., T '27, 541 Elm St. 
Gallagher, Lloyd, X '26, 803 Boulevard. 
Harris, Herman A., Z '13, 512 East 

Broad St., advertising. 
Savoye, Louis F., F '22, 133 Harrison St. 
Savoye, Walter T., F '22, 133 Harrison St. 
Seed, Allen H., E '97, 218 West Dudley 

Ave. 

West Hoboken, N. J. 

Hetzel, Walter G., I '22, 41 Hudson Ave. 
Poole, Robert E. J., I '21, 327 Oak St., 

elec. engr. instructor. 
Struppmann, Charles W, Jr., I '18, 258 

Hudson Ave. 

West Orange, N. J. 

Meeker, Lowell M., Jr., I '10, 24 Ridge- 
wood Ave. 

Murchie, Howard F., E '11, 19 Mt. 
Pleasant Ave. 

Whippany, N. J. 

Seymour, Frederick D., E '16, % R. B. 
McEwan & Son, secretary. 

Woodbridge, N. J. 

Formidoni, Richard, T '27, 59 Cole}- St. 



NEW MEXICO 

Albuquerque, N. Mex. 

Mclntyre, Paul W., M '25, 1004 S. Arrio 

St. 

Portales, N. Mex. 

McDowell, Thomas S., AA '20. 

Roswell, N. Mex. 

Dimmitt, Herbert A., lA '26, 103 So. 

Kentucky Ave. 
Hayslip, James T., lA '27. , 



NEW YORK 

Albany, N. Y. 

Adt, Leo F., B '92, 206 State St. 
Alderson, Stanley E., B '17, 312 State St. 
Armstrong, James J., B '23, 358 Quail St. 



64 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Bacon, Samuel N., X 'i6, 650 Broadway, 
merchant. 

Beaumont, John A., B '26, 490 Hamilton 
St. 

Besch, Joseph, Jr., B '20, 25 North Pearl 
St., lawyer. 

Blanchard, Frank, B '19, Chapel St. 

Cantwell, Raymond B., B '24, 456 Wash- 
ington Ave. 

Coss, Leland F., B '21, Willard & Gogan 
Offices. 

Cox, Joseph A., B '01, 338 State St. 

Crounse, Frederick, Jr., B '90, 350 West- 
ern Ave. 

Davis, Charles E., B '90, 286 Washington 
Ave. 

DeVoe, Bransen K., B '04, 211 Madison 
Ave., physician. 

Early, Lawrence J., B '15, Albany Hospital. 

Erway, Julian B., B '24, N. Y. Veteran's 
Relief Bureau, Box 37, Capitol. 

Forster, Kenneth F., B '26, 261 Madison 
Ave. 

Gaus, Louis H., B '07, 220 State St. 

Gillespie, Francis C. Jr.,T '19, 381 Oranee 
St. 

Gosselin, Raymond L, B '23, Albany City 
Hospital, M.D. asst. in pathology. 

Griffin, Edwa-rd G., B '01, 176 Washington 
Ave. 

Grogan, Henry M., B '10, 359 Manning 
Blvd. 

Guyer, Donald C, B '26, 179 Clinton Ave. 

Harder, George W., B '21, 149 Jay St. 

Hemstead, John L., B '16, 49 Dove St. 

Heslin, John E., M.D., B '15, 29 Eagle 
St., surgeon. 

Hutchinson, Charles N., TA '14, Menauds 
Road. 

Judge, Harry V., B '14, 228 State St. 

Kelly, Vincent P., B '26, 366 Morris St. 

Lang, Richard J., B '26, 7 Leonard PI. 

Lawrence, Richard A., B '07, 247 Dela- 
ware Ave. 

Lawyer, Tiffany, M.D., B '07, 60 Willett 
St., physician. 

Le Brun, Louis, M.D., B '91, 520 Madison 
Ave., physician. 

Leonard, George N., B '19, 273 Quail St. 

Leonard, Ralph, B '25, 141 Ontario St. 

Lipes, Harry J., B '97, 178 Washington 
Ave., physician. 

Lochner, George E., B '88, 196 State St. 

Loeffler, Frederick, B '22, 204 Livingston 
Ave. 

Lucas, Harold A., B '11, 374 Aladison Ave. 

Lyons, John J., B '08, 14 Ash Grove PI. 

McCormick, John S., Dr., B '14, 508 
Madison Ave., surgeon. 

McGovern, Charles F., B '20, 95 State 
St., lawyer. 

MacAffer, Kenneth S., B '20, 25 North 
Pearl St. 

Madden, Alfred L., B '19, Brady Mater- 
nity Hospital. 



Maher, John J., B '23, 519 Center St. 

Marden, Harold E., B '20, Albany Hosp. 

Meany, Edward F., Jr., B '25, 9 Provi- 
dence Place. 

Meehan, William J., S '16, 18 Morris St., 
sales mgr. 

Meldon, Jerome L., Z '20, 11 Manning 
Square. 

Murdick, Philip P., EA '16, 284 Yates St. 

Nellis, William J., B '79, 210 State St. 

Neuman, Leo H., B '92 Hon., 194 State St. 

Nolan, Francis T., B '25, 2 Hall Place. 

O'Brien, Joseph P., B '98, 194 Lark St. 

O'Neil, Thomas F., B '17, 109 State St. 

O'Neil. William H., B '17, Chapel St. 

Peck, Harold A., B '16, 447 Morris St. 

Phinney, Arthur W., H '18, 148 State St., 
dentist. 

Pritchard, Harold F., B '25, 437 Manning 
Bldg. 

Rooney, James F., B '98, 136 Lancaster 
St. 

Root, Arthur G., B '90, 218 State St. 

Rossman, Walter B., B '92, 235 Hamilton 
St. 

Sanders, Francis N., T '92, 235 State St., 
civil engineer. 

Sautter, Arthur, B '92, 220 State St. 

Shevlin, George G., B '25, 454 Hamilton 
St. 

Shiverick, Myron D., T '08, 20 Glenwood 
St. 

Strain, David, B '23, 352 State St. 

Sullivan, Francis L., '18, 147 Lancaster 
St. 

Taylor, Richard C, B '26, 282 Yates St. 

Theisen, Clement F., B '92, 172 Wash- 
ington Ave. 

Troidle, Benno J., B '26, 2 Judson St. 

Van Slyke, Eugene, B '71, 133 Lancaster 
St. 

Walsh, John F., Jr., B '26, 730 Morris St. 

Weidman, Allen B., B '19, 12 Pine St. 

Williams, Frank J., B '13, 72 So. Swan 
St., physician. 

Willis, Forrest LeG., B '25, 21 High St. 

Wiltsee, James W., B '91 Hon., 176 State 
St. 

Worrell, Laurence R., B '14, 140 Wash- 
ington Ave. 

Altamont, N. Y. 

Cullen, Archie L, B '03. 

Amityville, L. I., N. Y. 

Baldwin, Alfred G., X '25, 170 Bayview 

Ave. 
Baldwin, Arthur M., X '22, 170 Bayview 

Ave. 
Wells, Arthur C, E '06. 

Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Campbell, Lester A., E '23, 9f S. S. Kresge 

Co. 
Gilbert, Archibald, B '95, 35 Division St. 



$ 22 K Geographical Index 



65 



Ormsby, Elmer H., P. '13, 33 Churcli St. 
Seward, William H., B '12, 53 W. Main St. 
Tomlinson, Charles K., B '15, 350 E. Main 
St. 

Antwerp, N. Y. 

Mayden, Harold P., S '17. 

Astoria, N. Y. 

Doyle, Thomas F., Z '02, 168 Crescent St. 

Athens, N. Y. 

Cooper, Norman S., B '17. 
Daly, Alton B., B '12. 

Auburn, N. Y. 

Hodgman, Alfred P., B '88, 26 South St. 
O'Neill, Louis F., B '01, 25 William St. 
Steigerwald, Howard S., B '25, 5 Morris St. 
Taylor, Robert, X '11, 124 Owaseo St. 

Babylon, L. I., N. Y. 

Tierney, Roger J., '2=;, 217 S. Country 
Rd. 

Bainbridge, N. Y. 

Danforth, Edward, 9 '02, physician. 

Baldwinsville, N. Y. 

Rigelow, Wallace, E '13, sales engineer. 

Ballston Lake, N. Y. 

Rowledge, Dudley L., B '25, R.F.D. i. 

Ballston Spa, N. Y. 

Castree, Robert B., B '01, 46 Milton Ave., 

physician. 
Higley, Charles J., B '17. 
McNamee, Ronald J., B '24, 45 W. 

High St. 

Batavia, N. Y. 

Gouinlock, Wm. S., O '05, 431 E. Main 
St., manufacturer. 



Bath Beach, N. Y. 

Quattrocchi, William R., 9 '20, 
Cropsey Ave. 



1745 



Bayside, L. I., N. Y. 

Dean, Theodore E., ^ '27, Vista Ave. 
Frey, George, 9 '22, elec. engineer. 

Bayville, L. I., N. Y. 

DeLuce, Frank E., A '96, business. 

Bay Shore, L. I., N. Y. 

Hubbard, Earl E., B '27. 

Beacon, N. Y. 

Avis, Henry W., 9 '25, Fishkill Ave. 
Jennings, George J., B '04. 
Jaycox, Edward V., 9 '27, 43 North Ave. 
Keating, Charles V., M.D., B '09, physi- 
cian. 



Moore, J. W., M.D., B '01, Matteawan 

State Hospital, physician. 
Polk, George T., 2nd, B '17, Matteawan 

State Hospital. 
Roosa, Benjamin P., 9 '25, 23 Lincoln St. 
.Slocum, Clarence J., B '97. 
Stout, Edward G., B '96, Craig House. 

Beechhurst, L. I., N. Y. 

Lewis, Frank A., T '18, Washington 
Terrace. 

Bellerose, N. Y. 

Bowman, Alfred C, E '12. 

Berlin, N. Y. 

Packard, Chauncey B., B '11. 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

Butler, Charles S., M.D., B '95, 21 Main 

St., physician and surgeon. 
Chamberlain, Samuel H., Jr., T '15, 105 

Chestnut St. 
Cobb, John H., B '91. 143 Conkler Ave. 
Curran, Benajah S., Jr., r '98, 54 Court 

St., attorney. 
Davis, Howard W., B '17, 63-2 Grand 

Blvd. 
Gregory, Hugh S., B '13, State Hospital. 
Howland, Wells, Dr., M '20, 904 Press 

Bldg., dentist. 
Moore, Charles H., r Special, X'estal Ave. 
Nichols, Robert B., O '13, 31 Bennett 

Ave. 
Stebbins, John, X '16, 164 Court St., 

auto tire distributor. 
Tyne, Jerome P., B '23, 36 Walnut St. 
\Viltsie, James W. V., Dr., X '09, 24 

Chestnut St. 

Bombay, N. Y. 

Dana, George H., H '27. 

Brainardsville, N. Y. 

Thurber, Myers G., H '26. 

Brighton, N. Y. 

Swan, Walter A., X '05, 61 Westland Ave. 

Bronxville, N. Y. 

Dear, Samuel B. M., ^ '08. 

GofT, John W., Jr., 9 '02, Longvale Rd., 
attorney. 

Stoltz, Warren S., X '26.' 

Utz, Theodore L., I '08, general con- 
tractor. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Allen, Frederick C, A '87, 1454 Bedford 

Ave., bookkeeper. 
Alman, Samuel, K '05, 3718 Avenue J., 

statistician. 
Bassler, Charles H., K '01, 72 St. James St. 
Biscay, Charles M., 9 '25, 241 1 Ave. M. 



66 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Bishop, Charles G., H '02, 488 Nostand 

Ave. 
Bogardus, CHfton, B '12, 539 53rd St. 
Boucher, Henry N., T '18, 1144 84th St. 
Bourne, Richard S., Jr., 9 '25, 528 5th St. 
Brady, Thomas J., Jr., 9 '05, 63 Huron St. 
Broggi, Arnold R., Z '23, 1665 68th St. 
Broggi, Dante E., Z '20, 1665 68th St. 
Brokhahne, Van Rensselaer W., Z '19, 

448 8th St. 
Bursch, Frederick C, T '95, 1000 Third 

Ave. 
Cahill, John J., B '12, 470 51st St. 
Carneval, Carl, 9 '25, 7902 19th Ave. 
Carroll, Arthur T., Z '17, 442 Bainbridge 

St. 
Cody, Arthur, B '21, 1112 E. 34th St. 
Collins, Walter T., E '23, 256 Vanderbilt 

Ave. 
Condit, George P., EA '21, 1071 E. 14th 

St., engineer. 
Conlon, Bernard M., Z '12, 121 Prospect 

PI. 
Cooke, Milton K., H '26, 427 3rd St. 
Cordes, Frederick W., M.D., B '95, 1081 

Bushwick Ave., physician. 
Couhill, Walter C., Z '15, 37 Kenilworth 

PL, mechanical engineer. 
Cranford, Duncan, X '25, 479 Cliiiton Ave. 
Creer, Robert L., N '18, 150 Clinton St., 

sales engineer. 
Cropsey, Jacques V., r '17, 237 82nd St. 
Darcy, Rowland W., E '21, 246 Putnam 

Ave. 
Davidson, Ward F., A A '13, Pearl & 

Willoughby Sts., research engineer. 
Dederick, Adelbert S., B '06, 1223 Bush- 
wick Ave. 
Delaney, Robert J., Z '27, 208 Wyckoff St. 
De Voe, Winchester, Jr., Z '19, 461 E. 

29th St. 
Downs, Irvin R., 9 'ii, 485 Decatur St. 
Ellis, William J., Z '16, 436 56th St. 
Eraser, Edwin A., T '10, 1050 E. 14th St. 
Froeb, Herman, V '13, 671 Lafayette Ave. 
Gabriels, Alfred T., B '07, 133 Milton St. 
Garratt, David L., T '18, 124 St-ate St., 

Western Elec. Co., Tel. Supplies 

Service Div. 
Garrison, William L., T '12, 224 Macon St. 
Gaus, Gilbert H., '16, 557a Halsey St., 

sales engineer. 
Gavin, William J., Z '16, 66 Engest Ave. 
Geyer, Horace, Jr., ^ '10, 199 Park PI. 
Gibb, Harold C., Z '04, 120 Montague St. 
Goodfellow, Eugene H., B '95, 5708 14th 

Ave. 
Goodwin, Walter C, 9 '15, Hamilton 

Club, Pierpont St. 
Haaren, Paul J., A '17, 611 Putnam Ave. 
Hambridge, Gove J., 9 '13, 426 Sterling 

Place. 
Hardeen, Theodore, Jr., ■>!' '27, 537 E. 

2ISt St. 



Hendrick, Wallace M., I '09, 11 Clarkson 

Ave. 
Herrmann, Lionel E., r '13, 673 Bergen 

St., Vice Pres. Herrmann & Grace Co. 
Hevia, Albert A., A '83, 250 McDonough 

St., real estate. 
Higgins, Edmund S., V '11, 1181 Dean St. 
Hoeiiinger, Louis J., Z '22, 744 47th St. 
Hollenbeck, Llovd L., B '15, 800 Arg\'le 

Rd. 
Horwill, William E., X '25, 1186 Dean St. 
Hubbard, George C, H '27, 84 St. James 

PL 
Hubbard, Raymond O., Z '23, 184 Sheri- 
dan Ave., insurance. 
Humbert, George E., 9 '25, 63 Euclid Ave. 
Kear, Francis V., Z '16, 1565 East 28th St. 
Kerr, Albert S., H '26, 410 E. 26th St. 
King, Stanley M., B '15, 525 Ocean Ave. 
Knight, Harold E. H., I '24, 251 Fenni- 

more St. 
Kuhn, Harry C, S '14, 17 St. John's PL 
Lantry, Joseph P., I '08, 33 Midwood St. 
Lauer, William G., T '00, 256 Putnam 

Ave. 
Lawrence, Kenneth, I '15, Standard Oil 

Co. of N. Y., Kent Ave. & N. 13th St. 
Lewis, Arthur S., I '01, 1070 Park Place. 
Lowe, John A., X '06, Brooklyn Public 

Library, 26 Brevoort PL, librarian. 
Lowe, Lloyd E., T '21, 1078 E. 38th St. 
McKeachie, William E., TI '21, 1150 New 

York Ave. 
McKenna, Donald E., M.D., B '16, 72 

Hanson Place., physician. 
McKinley, William, N '19, 287 Midwood 

St., salesman. 
McMonagle, Daniel (., Z '20, 44 Erasmus 

St. 
Maloney, Edgar W., S '05, 316 Caton 

Ave. 
Marshall, Weslev B , K '27, 232 Underbill 

Ave. 
Martin, George W., Jr.. E '97, 357 Mc- 

Donnough St., judge of County Court. 
Mendes, John D., X '22, 206 Hancock St. 
Meyer, Harry, Jr., 9 '20, 527 54th St. 
Mevtrott, C. Wesley, '26, 189 Hancock 

St. 
Michell, John, E '97, 25 First Place. 
Moak, Walter P.,'x '24, 360 Park Place. 
Molinari, Stanley, Z '20, 46 Hemlock St. 
Morgan, Thomas C, 9 '09, 1173 Bush- 
wick Ave., building construction. 
Morse. Llyle J., EA '19, 466 Westminster 

Rd. 
Murchie, Wilfred E., E '07, 1246 Grand 

St., Cross, Ireland & Austin Lumber Co. 
Nichols, Waldemar G., I '13, 285 Wash- 
ington Ave. 
Nicoll, James C, Jr., I '20, 1801 Avenue K, 

asst. purchasing agent. 
Nutting, Wendell S., X '17, 16 Prospect 

Place,>V. 



$ S K Geographical Index 



67 



O'Brien, Arthur F., T '23, 129 Java St. 
O'Connell, Edward J., '06, 114 Lincoln 

Place. 
O'Keeffe, Arthur J., Jr., B 'i^, Fisk Place. 
O'Neill, Raymond J., Z '20, 60 Joralemon 

.St. 
Oppel, Eugene l.,S '11, 1125 Atlantic Ave. 
Papenberg, Henry E., S '12, 88 S. 4th St. 
Paynter, Richard H., S '12, 1209 Fulton 

St- 

Peterson, William E., '21, 1445 Presi- 
dent St. 
Phinny, Charles M., Jr., F '14, 1246 Dean 

St. 
Pickett, Herbert S., I '09, 412 E. i8th St. 
Plumb, Rollin G., E '17, 11 Polhemus 

Place, mfg. 
Pvle, Theodore, E '12, Mill Basin, 

% Atlantic, Gulf, & Pacific Co. 
Redmond, \\'alter R., T '10, 40 Court St. 
Remon, John A., EA '09, 2021 Ocean Ave. 
Rhinehart, John R., I '22, 232 Lenox Rd. 
RiddlebergeV, H. H., A '08, 46 Fulton St., 

vice pres. & gen. mgr., Lustrite Corp. 
Robbins, Harris A., K '01, 1224 E. 24th 

St., power supt. 
Roberts, Edmund P., '26, 708 Mc- 

Donough St. 
Rogers, Jerome D., T '05, Lawyers Title 

& Trust Co., 188 Montague St. 
Ryan, Leo R., Z '26, 2023 Ocean Ave. 
Schaible, Godfrev C, H '04, 355 St. John's 

Place. 
Schang, Frederick C, Jr., Z '15, 230 

West 105th St. 
Seabury, John G., B '20, 55 Hanson PI., 

real estate. 
Smith, Loughton T., V '17, no Prospect 

Park West. 
Steffens, Charles T., Z '22, 483 Bedford 

Ave. 
Stucke, DeWitt B. B., E '23, 1469 Pacific 

St., student. 
Swenson, Gustave F., Jr., I '22, 370 75th 

St. 
Tarrant, Thomas R., Jr., T '18, 16 S. 

Elliott Place. 
Terkuile, Curtis V., V '14, 302-304 Mc- 

Dougal St. 
Tillinghast, Leslie F., K '24, 166 Prospect 

Park West. 
Valentine, Jack D., '18, 335 Clinton Ave. 
\'alentine, Kenneth S., '14, 335 Clinton 

Ave. 
Wagner, Charles B., EA '08, 120 St. Marks 
Wallace, James, H., E '24, 256 Clinton 

Ave. 
Walsh, Willis J., Jr., I '21, 735 E. 22nd St. 
Weaver, Clarke D., T '25, 82 Pierrepont St. 
Weill, Melville K., '09, Beechnut Foil 

Co., Bush Terminal Bldg., No. 19. 
Wentworth, Roger W., X '22, Central 

Branch Y.M.C.A., Han Place. 
White, Francis T., Z '11, 579 76th St. 



Winters, Robert C.,T '20, 311 Washington 
Ave. 

Wood, Thomas B., Z '06, 155 Herkimer 
St., physician. 

Wray, Llewellyn H., M '18, 1 141 Dean St. 

Wyckoff, F"erdinand L., X '25, 908 Presi- 
dent St. 

Youmans, Charles R., T '20, 25 Bay 29th 
St. 

Young, James H., T '10, 617 E. 21st St., 
importer. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Ames, Jeremiah L., 2 '06, Porter Ave., 

Pumping Station. 
Bender, Norman C, AA '17, 115 Saranac 

Ave. 
Bruce, Oliver S., Jr., V '08, 132 Highland 

Ave., sec. Baker, Jones, Housmer, Inc. 
Bryant, John Y., Jr., 2 '22, 895 Amherst 

St. 
Butler, Samuel F., $ '08, University Club. 
Gary, John H., M '26, 303 Colvin St. 
Davis, George A., Jr., X '12, 143 Wood- 
bridge Ave., lawyer. 
Eaton, Lewis H., EA '14, 914 Marine 

Trust Bldg., insurance. 
Fitzpatrick, Paul E., T '20, 1920 Seneca 

St., general contractor. 
Grant, Homer J., M.D., B '92, 475 

Virginia St., physician. 
Greenwood, John W., '06, 505 Ashland 

Ave., head math. dept. Tech. High 

School. 
Hurd, Laurence L., E '23, 143 Bryant St., 

lumber business. 
Lenahan, Edwin J., F '20, 377 McKinley 

Park Way. 
Lindsay, R. W., O '07, 179 Parkside Ave., 

sales manager. 
Magee, Edward B., F '22, 91 Lancaster 

Ave. 
Mesner, Earl J., AA '21, 15 Brooklyn 

Ave. 
Miller, Harlan W., T '24, 200 Voorhees 

Ave. 
Miller, Thomas W., F '17, 26 Granger PI. 
Mingos, Harry L., K '01, Scott St., agent 

Lehigh Valley. 
Mixer, Knowlton, Jr., X '21, 33 Allen St., 

business. 
Munger, George, M '26, 621 Woodlawn 

Ave. 
Neilson, Edwin P., B '25, 424 Normal Ave. 
Neu, Edgar W., F '19, 108 1 Jefferson St. 
Newman, Ansley, '22, 685 W. Ferry St. 
Peterson, Edward J., T '24, 542 Norwood 

Ave. 
Rae, Elmer, '13, Colonial Apts., Dela- 
ware Ave. 
Ransom, Philip W., T '19, 333 Elmwood 

Ave. 
Ridgway, Frank B., $ '09, % Dupont 

Fibre Silk Co., asst. supt. 
Schmauss, Carl J., F '23, 74 N. Pearl St. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Schrankel, Rupert A., T '19, 3071 Bailey 

Ave. 
Seelbinder, Frank W., B '20,' 45 W. 

Mohawk St., elec. engineer. 
Siekmann, Theodore J., H '2y, 94 Parkdale 

Ave. 
Smith, Donald A., r '19, 76 Johnson Park. 
Spaulding, Henry B., E '05, 615 White 

BIdg. 
Stauffer, William J., M '21, 159 Goulding 

Ave., stock trader. 
Strebel, Robert L., T '17, 752 Lafayette 

Ave. 
Stumpf, Norman H., AA' 20, 693 Ellicott 

St. 
Tubbs, Warren, T '04, 1142 Marine Nat. 

Bank Bldg. 
Ulsh, J .Ralph, 11 '07, 505 Iroquois BIdg., 

lawyer. 
Webb, George R., '14, 146 Saranac Ave. 
Whitmer, Donald H., T '15, 367 Hamburg 

St. 
Whitmer, Hubert K., E '10, 367 Hamburg 

St., Mgr. Whitmer-Jackson Co., Inc. 

Cadyville, N. Y. 

Calvin, Eugene F., B '25. 

Camden, N. Y. 

Jones, Andres M., S '18, 43 Miner St. 

Canajoharie, N. Y. 

Arkell, William C, O '10, Beechnut 

Packing Co. 
Kilts, Winfield S., B '06. 

Canandaigua, N. Y. 

Hawley, Kent A., fl '07, 16 Greig Terrace, 
engineer. 

Canastota, N. Y. 

Hamel, Harold F., E '05, produce dealer. 

Canton, N. Y. 

Bowers, Charles E., S '18, 35 Park St., 

gen. staff inspector. Gen. Elec. Co. 
Crary, Frank J., H '08. 
Farrell, James T., H '23. 
Finnemore, Charles W., 2 '27, R.F.D. 4. 
Gallinger, Leon W., H '23. 
Howard, Ralph N., S '11, 14 Church St., 

letter carrier. 
McMonagle, Burton R., S '21, 33 Park St. 
Manning, Ellis L., H '22, 33 Main St., 

instructor. 
Miles, Bernard J., H '25. 
Pike, Harvey K., H '18, Pike Road. 
Sheard, George, H '13. 
Smith, Alfred J., H '24. 
Verbeck, Roland H., A '08, 82 Park St., 

director of N. Y. State School of Agric. 
Wellington, John R., H '26, 24 Hodskin St. 
Williams, Hugh C, S '19. 

Carmel, N. Y. 

Van Anden, Luther C., A '22 



Carthage, N. Y. 

Schwartz, Esley N., S '27, 114 S. Wash- 
ington St. 

Walker, George D., H '04, 905 State St. 

Wallace, Robert G., H '15, 127 N. Mechan- 
ics St. 

Cassville, N. Y. 

Burns, Robert P., H '25. 

Castorland, N. Y. 

Woods, Floyd E., H '15. 

Catskill, N. Y. 

Honeyford, Lyle B., B '98. 

Cedarhurst, L. I., N. Y. 

Barton, Clifford F., 6 '16. 
Barton, Victor N., '16. 

Central Valley, N. Y. 

Ford, Howeth, T., 1 '19. 

Charlotte, N. Y. 

Cowles, Gordon B., H '27. 

Chase Mills, N. Y. 

Maloney, F. R., S '12, flour, feed, coal. 

Chateaugay, N. Y. 

Wheater, C. J., H '17, Principal of Schools. 

Chatham, N. Y. 

Dardess, Richard, B '25. 

Chenango Bridge, N. Y. 

Cole, Charles H., M.D., B '94, Supt. 
Broome County Tuberculosis Hospt. 

Chestertown, N. Y. 

Swan, Howard B., B '16. 

Clifton Springs, N. Y. 

Wilson, David C, ^ '12, Clifton Springs 
Sanatorium. 

Cobleskill, N. Y. 

Beard, John J., B '97. 
Mann, Louis R., '17, 28 Grove St., 
newspaper publisher. 

Cohocton, N. Y. 

Bailey, Arthur L., K '98, flour miller. 

echoes, N. Y. 

Archibold, John, B '88, 193 Main St. 
Bisgrove, Sidney W-, B '17. 

College Point, L. I., N. Y. 

DuBois, William H., Z '26. 

Wood, Alfred E., '10, 224 17th St. 

Colton, N. Y. 

Schwartz, Hollis T., S '23. 



<i> 2C K Geographical Index 



69 



Conklingville, N. Y. 

Kathan, Sherman, B '91. 

Constable, N. Y. 

Cushman, Clarence J., S '26. 
Davis, George B., S '26. 

Cooperstown, N. Y. 

Atwell, Floyd J., B '07. 
Blanchard, Fletcher A., B '16. 

Corning, N. Y. 

Davies, Elliott L., ^ '12. 
\\indle, A. E., '18, 198 Pearl St., asst. 
plant engineer. 

Cortland, N. Y. 

Cortright, Norman C, H '21, 70 Railroad 

St. 
Peters, Harry E., H '22, 78 Greenbush St. 
Roche, Harold L., H '22, 143 Tompkins 

St. 

Crestwood, N. Y. 

Lingenfelter, D. C, H '22, Vermont 
Terrace, salesman. 

Cuba, N. Y. 

Bowen, Lyall W., M '27, 36 W. Main St. 

Deferiet, N. Y. 

Murtaugh, Leslie R., S '17. 

Delmar, N. Y. 
Walter, Floyd J., S '12, chemistry in- 
structor. 
Wilder, Leopold L., X '07, Box 18, editor. 

Deposit, N. Y. 

Smith, Francis J., B '26, 47 Court St. 
Wheeler, George W., A '86. 

Dexter, N. Y. 

Campbell, James E., E '93, manufacturer. 
Morgan, J. Frank, S '03. 

Dryden, N. Y. 

Dershimer, R. Nelson, K '04. 

Dunkirk, N. Y. 

Aiosher, Charles B., M.D., B '92, 523 
Central Ave., physician. 

East Aurora, N. Y. 

Peck, Sanford C, r '15, 846 Main St. 

Edmondston, N. Y. 

Robinson, Norwood M., F '24. 

Edwards, N. Y. 

Campbell, James R., S '25. 

Ellenburg Depot, N. Y. 

McGregor, Bruce C, H '25. 



Ellenville, N. Y. 

Hoornbeck, Clarence A., r '12, 122 Canal 
St. 

Elmhurst, L. I., N. Y. 

Combes, Richard D. S., X '21, 20 Elmhurst 

Ave. 
Lemley, Gilbert S., A '05, Elbertson St. 
Marshall, George M.,Q '11, 9 Toledo Ave. 

Elmira, N. Y. 

Blackman, Edward C, T '23, 211 Penna. 

Ave., engineer, American La France 

Fire Engine Co. 
Brinthaupt, Mark R., B '22, 376 Diven 

Ave., bank teller. 
Case, Donald G., T '06, 356 N. Main St. 
Graham, Charles T. G., T '09, Elmira 

College, teacher. 
Lynch, Charles P., A '07, 606 S. John St. 
Sharpe, Clarence P., S '12, 31 li E. 2nd 

St. 

Elmira Heights, N. Y. 

Sayre, Charles H., 9 '11, E. 14th St. 

Endicott, N. Y. 

Curtis, Charles W., X '12, 53 Broad St. 
Dudley, Dwight G., B '13. 
Schearrer, R. Paul, n '12, 1505 Monroe 
St., clergyman. 

Essex, N. Y. 

Yarter, Clinton G., S '19, merchant. 

Far Rockaway, L. I., N. Y. 

Cillis, Oscar H., I '02, Bayswater. 

Fishkill, N. Y. 

Hayt, Ralph A., T '99. 

Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

Appleby, Alfred N., Z '19, 30 Murray St. 
Byrnes,' James H., T '13, 80 Franklin PI. 
Cole, Howard C, X '15, 263 Amity St. 
Fuller, Charles R., N '27, 363 Amity St. 
Hinsch, George A., Jr., A '21, 143 Ash St. 
Keppel, Howard B., Jr., '23, 21 North 

15th St. 
Powell, Maxleon D., Z '25, 66 Boerum 

Ave. 
Schoettle, George H., Z '08, 134-02 59th 

Ave., teacher. 
Sheehan, George A., Z '20, 289 State St. 
Wainwright, Walter S. K., I '06, 300 

Washington Place. 

Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. 

Bostwick, Guy B., T '2j, Tennis Place 

-Apts. 
Mandel, Gilbert C, 6 '22. 
Wessmann, Robert H., M '17, 22 Green- 
way Terrace. 

Fort Covington, N. Y. 

Hanna, John H., H '24. 
McDonald, Clarence S., H '26. 



70 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Fort Edward, N. Y. 
Wilde, George D., B '04. 

Fort H. G. Wright, N. Y. 

Hogg, Alexander J., Jr., Z '20, Lieutenant 
U.S.A. 

Fort Porter, N. Y. 

Halbert, Edward O., S '04, Major U.S.A. 

Freeport, L, I., N. Y. 

Cole, Richard D., S '19, loi N. Ocean 
Ave., with Connolly Auction Co., 
Fruit Auctioneers, N.Y.C. 

Hewlett, Frederick C.,X '13, 325 Smith St. 

FuUerville, N. Y. 

Corey, Verne G., S '22. 

Garden City, N. Y. 

Cliff, Herbert E., 4> '24, 126 Stewart Ave. 
Horwood, Henry A., I '03, Doubleday, 
Page Co. 

Garfield, N. Y. 

Green, Lawrence, B '20. 

Gasport, N. Y. 

Seabury, H. Carroll, B '26. 

Geanville, N. Y. 

Munson, William L., B '08. 

Geneseo, N. Y. 

D'Aprile, James C, B '21. 
D'Aprile, Joseph J., B '23. 

Genoa, N. Y. 

Sullivan, Claude V., S '24. 

Glen Cove, L. I., N. Y. 

Nicoll, William, A '14, federal board 

officer. 
O'Connell, Thomas N., I '19, Box 232. 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

Boyle, Gerald P., Q '26, 26 Notre Dame St. 
Cunningham, Thomas H., M.D., B '00, 

Glens Falls Insurance Co. -Bldg., 

surgeon. 
Davidson, William H., B '09, 191 Glen St. 
Donohue, Edward D., B '09, 191 Glen St. 
Fitzgerald, Edward J., B '21. 
Griffin, John M., B '01, 191 Glen St. 
Le Fevre, Sherwood, M.D., B '91, 7 Marion 

Ave., oculist. 
McGillicuddy, James G., B '09, 673 E. 

Main St. 
Mosher, Alexander F., B '09. 
Singleton, Harry H., '24, High St. 
Singleton, James H., B '26, 52 South St. 

Gloversville, N. Y. 

Ellithorp, Robert L., B '97, 148 Bleekcr 
St. 



Freeman, Raymond G., B '26, 41 James 

St. 
Glenn, George M., B '11, 57 N. Main St. 
Hagedorn, Arthur C, B '92, 20 First Ave. 
Hyland, Francis J., B '24, 24 Second Ave. 
Riggs, Hiram B., B '11, 65 E. Fulton St. 
Wilsey, Arthur R., B '21. 

Gouverneur, N. Y. 

Kelley, Martin L., S '22. 

Governor's Island, N. Y. 

Hefferman, Thomas L., Capt., T '07, 
% Judge Advocate's Dept. 

Gowanda, N. Y. 

Keyes, Jay G., r '04. 

Great Neck, N. Y. 

Baker, John C, Jr., X '21. 

Hall, Charles L., O '15, 130 Hillpark Ave., 

District Mgr., Carr Fastener Co. 
Jones, Arthur C, E '05, 14 Elm St., 

investment securities & commercial 

paper. 

Greene, N. Y. 

Badger, Ernest W-, S '26. 

Greenfield Center, N. Y. 

King, Clayton T., B '98. 

Green Island, N. Y. 

Connor, John F., B '23, 29 Hudson Ave. 
McGan, Harold P., B '27, 32 George St. 

Hamilton, N. Y. 

Harlow, Richard C, K '12, Colgate Univ. 

football coach. 
Risley, Clayton E., A '00, nurseryman & 

seedsman. 

Harmon, N. Y. 

Lamb, Robert B., B '91, Crichton House. 

Hartsdale, N. Y. 

Stephens, Thomas C, I '00, Cooper Rd. 

Haverstraw, N. Y. 

Knapp, Kenneth D., I '21, 16 Hudson 
Ave. 

Vandenburgh, Edward H., '16, 3 Broad- 
way, optometrist. 

Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

Carman, George B., X '21, 50 Hilton x^ve. 
Irwin, Louis S., X '21, E. Fulton Ave., 

asst. sales mgr. 
Mein, Harold A., H '18. 
Smith, Raymond W., X '25, Milburn Rd. 
Wyatt, Joseph A., B '26, 199 Jackson St. 

Herkimer, N. Y. 

Ropiecki, Frank T., B '2t,, 329 So. Wash- 
inton St. 



<1> li K Geograi'hicai, Index 



71 



Hermon, N. Y. 

Hunkins, Ernest C, S '19, % Sliifflet, 
Cumber & Co., Inc., security salesman. 
Johnson, John W., S '16. 

Highland, N. Y. 

Blakeley, Julius W-, B 'q6. 

Highland Falls, N. Y. 

Scott, Walter W., 9 '13. 

Hillburn, N. Y. 

Gates, R. H., r '23, Ramapo-Ajax Corp., 
frog, switch & crossing design. 

Hillsdale, N. Y. 

Deane, Perry E., B '23. 
Prior, Willard F., B '22. 

Holley, N. Y. 

Pettengill, Benjamin M., T '00, manu- 
facturer. 

Hollis, L. I., N. Y. 

Foucar, Frederic H., 9 '04, Cresswood Ave. 
Munger, \'an V'echten, H '12, 11020 

Milburn St. 
Roemaet, Charles M., Z '27, 19319 109th 

Road. 

Hoosick Falls, N. Y. 

McGrath, Thomas A., B '09. 

McLean, Edward C, X '24, 25 Church St. 

Shaw, Clayton E., B '99. 

Stevens, Carl W., 9 '18, 26 Abbott St. 

Hopewell Junction, N. Y. 

Maloney, Dana A., H '16. 

Hornell, N. Y. 

Collins, Lucius, E '18, 226 Main St., 
textile finishing. 

Hudson, N. Y. 

DeProuse, William L., T '26, 20 Carrol 

St. 
Hearn, William J., E '18, 422 Union St. 
Wheeler, Frank B., B '04, 431 Warren St. 

Hudson Falls, N. Y. 

Cuthbert, William C, B '97. 
Harding, Joseph P., B '26, 61 Main St. 
Prescott, Charles A., B '06. 
Waite, Edward, B '22, Sandy Hill National 
Bank Bldg., attorney at law. 

Huntington, L. I., N. Y. 

McBrien, Hugh, Z '23, High St. 
Resler, Walter H., Z '20, R.F.D. 2, Box 
277, statistician. 

Hyde Park, N. Y. 

Hedgecock, F. Munroe, B '27. 

Ithaca, N. Y. 

Bool, Herbert W., T '22,. 



Brooks, Arthur B., V Hon. 

Diederich, IL, F '97, Sibley School of 

Mech. Eng., Cornell Univ., School 

Director. 
Hedberg, Oren, V '23. 
Hopkins, Grant S., V Hon., Veterinary 

College. 
Johnson, Herman W-, 2 '23, % G. E. 

Mitchell. 
McCormick, Francis J., F 10 Grad. 
Mandeville, Harold T., F '24, 329 S.. 

Geneva St. 
Mange, Winthrop E., F '22, 207 DeWitt 

Ave. 
Minar, George E., F '22, DeWitt Ave, 
Moore, Norman S., F '24, 914 E. State 

St. 
Moore, \'eranus A., F Hon., James Law 

Hall, teacher. 
Moses, Fred I., H '07, Weather Bureau, 

weather bureau observer. 
Perry, John E., K '08, 952 E. State St., 

Prof, of Railroad Engineering. 
Rice, Frank E., F Hon., Baker Chemical 

Laboratory, Chemistry Prof. 
Spring, Samuel N., E '98, Cornell Univ. 
Wellington, Harold F., S '23, Graduate 

School of Architecture. 
Wilcox, Frederick A., F '24, N. Tioga St. 

Jackson Heights, N. Y. 

Redfield, Dudley W., T '12, 52 27th St., 

architect. 
Stewart, Myron B., AA '10, 128 25th St., 

advertising. 
Sweeney, Francis J., Z '20, 2-23rd St., 

law. 

Jamaica, L. I., N. Y. 

Behre, Karl H., X '20, 350 Fulton St. 
Blom, Carl A., Z '20, 84-65 159th St. 
Blom, Gustave M., Z '23, 84-65 159th St. 
Blom, Lucien F., Z '2s, 84-65 159th St. 
Brush, Samuel P., B '08, i Rav St. 
Faber, Henry A. M., F '18, 72 Alsop St. 
Glaeser, Alfred L., I '24, 148-30 Degraw 

Ave. 
Jameson, Charles B., Z '96, 4 Park View. 
Shidle, Norman G., €> '17, 8919 Sutphin 

Blvd., managing editor. 
Stoeltzing, Harry E., K '03, 22 Clinton 

Ave. 

Jamestown, N. Y. 

Creal, Cecil O., AA '24, Route 81. 
Kaltwasser, C. M., I '05, 634 Lakeview 

Ave., Gen. Mgr. & Treas. Salisbury 

Axle Co. 
Lemke, Frank H., <l> '22, 300 E. 6th St., 

construction work. 
Schenck, Henry G., AA '19, 295 Hallock 

St. 
Stoeltzing, William A., K '19, 419 Lincoln 

St. 



72 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Johnston City, N. Y. 

Robertson, John H., B '17. 

Johnstown, N. Y. 

Fleming, Raymond T., B '22, 28 West 

Madison. 
Fraser, Harold P., B '22, 122 E. State St. 
Fraser, James K., B '25, 122 E. State St. 
Joslin, John V.'., M.D., B '91, 32 So. 

\Mlliam St., physician. 

Johnsville, N. Y. 

Wagner, Charles P., B '02. 

Jordan, N. Y. 

Baldwin, Ernest J., S '11, 24 Mechanic 
St., instructor. 

Katonah, N. Y. 

Brady, Robert E., X '09. 

Kenwood, N. Y. 

Dunn, Burton L., T '95, Oneida Com- 
munity. 

Kinderhook, N. Y. 

\'an Alstyne, Lewis M., A '18, "Bye-Low" 
welfare officer. 

Kingston, N. Y. 

Carl, William A., AA '19, 125 Main St. 

Kitchawan, N. Y. 

Forman, Walter W., I '21, engineer. 

Lake Placid, N. Y. 
Stevens, Raymond F., E '14. 

Lancaster, N. Y. 

Corcoran, William J., E '19, 15 Burwell 
Ave. 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Child, Henry L., M '26, Cedar Island. 
Hopkins, Joseph W., I '24, 33 Edge wood 

Ave. 
Howe, Kasson, E '21, 314 Weaver St., 

elec. engineer. 
Salman, Thomas W., Dr., B '99, 31 Beach 
- Ave., physician. 

Lawrenceville, N. Y. 

Hammill, Gerald D., H '25. 

Leicester, N. Y. 

Lenney, Francis C, H '21. 

Liberty, N. Y. 

Birmingham, William C, '05. 

Lisbon, N. Y. 

Dezell, Carroll D., H '22. 

Little Falls, N. Y. 

McEvilly, Jere J., B '22, 587 Albany St., 

physician and surgeon. 
Tozer, Edward K., II '02. 



Little Valley, N. Y. 

Champlin, J. B. Francis. AA '16. 
Waller, Harold G., AA '18. 
Wilson, Donald D., AA '24. 

Lockport, N. Y. 

Hildreth, Thomas F., 9 '01, 217 High St., 
Treas. Davidson Ore Mining Co., 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Huber, Roger M., E '24, 67 Walnut St. 

Meek, Byron S., K '12, % Indurate 
Fibre Co. 

Long Island City, N. Y. 

Furness, George C, O '06, National 
Carbon Supply Co., Thompson Ave. 
and Orton St. 

Geer, Walter, Jr., E '11, 401 Vernon Ave. 

Heaton, Eugene E,., '23, 222 5th Ave. 

Macfarlane, Robert F., B '88, 329 Broad- 
way. 

Whiting, Harris E., EA '16, Tiffin Bldg., 
Jackson Ave. 

Lyons Falls, N. Y. 

Brown, Thomas M., X '27. 

Madrid, N. Y. 

Abernethy, C. Clyde, X '19, farmer. 

Mallory, N. Y. 

Fisher, Lowell C, E '22. 

Malone, N. Y. 

Hastings, Robert C, T '14, 10 Clay St. 
King, William W., T '12, 117 E. Main 

St., insurance. 
O'Rourke, Maurice J., B '23, 76 Rockland 

St. 
Phelps, Henry L., E '14. 

Marathon, N. Y. 

Verreau, Edwin F., B '25, R.F.D. 2. 

Massena, N. Y. 

Gibson, Theodore P., E '26, 61 Bridges 

Ave. 
Guyett, Howard L., S '26, 155 Center St. 
Kane, Emmett P., E '22, St. Lawrence 

Club. 

Mechanicville, N. Y. 

Nodnan, Frank M., B '18, 116 Park Ave., 
lawyer. 

Medusa, N. Y. 

Head, Reuben D., B '25. 

Middleburgh, N. Y. 

Morrison, Vernon F., S '18. 

Middleport, N. Y. 

March, Harold J., T '10. 
Mitchell, Herbert J., E '23. 



<l> Z K Geograi'HICal Index 



73 



Middletown, N. Y. 

Morgans, Warner K., E '19, 169 HighlanrI 
Ave., office mgr. 

Mineola, N. Y. 

Schirck, Frederick ¥., B '05. 

Munroe, N. Y. 

Goodwin, Elmer C, B '10. 

Montezuma, N. Y. 

Higgins, Charles W'., r '21. 

Mocres, N. Y. 

Fitch, Wilmer H., Jr., H '18. 

Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Bail, Raymond H., T '13, 11 North 9th 

Ave. 
Bertine, Edwin K., X '18, 45 Magnolia 

Ave. 
Brown, Albert, Jr., 6 '24, 244 Bedford Ave. 
Codding, George M., A '09, P. O. Box 302, 

forest engineer. 
Crofts, Stewart L., X'26, 225 Rich Ave. 
Leigh, William R., X '27, 263 Rich Ave. 
McLaury, Daniel H., X '25. 
Martin, Walter H., T '24, 18 Claremont 

Ave. 
Sauter, Joseph W, T '25. 115 Wallace Aye. 
Thompson, Theodore C., X '09, 50 Grain- 

atan Ave., life underwriter. 
Wood, Fletcher H., E '10. 

Munda, N. Y. 

Williard, Kenneth R., 6 '26. 

New Brighton, L. I., N. Y. 

Chamberlain, Alexander S., E '22, 122 
Franklin Ave.,, plant dept. head, 
Proctor & Gamble Co. 

Jacobsen, W'alter H., '18, 117 Corson 
Ave. 

Tietze, Homer W., 6 '23, 5 St. Works PI. 

Newburgh, N. Y. 

Bastian, John K., '09, 383 Broadway. 
Chrystal, Francis W., B '24, 54 South St. 
Deegan, John K., B '25, 144 Renwick St. 
FitzGerald, James L., B '25, 20 Townsend 

Ave. 
Hanford, John B., E '25, 271 Grand St. 
Sullivan, Manard W., H '24. 

Newcomb, N. Y. 

Owen, John J., B '94. 

New Hartford, N. Y. 

Merritt, Evalon A., B '25, Gennessee St. 
Parry, Robert G. O., B '23. 

New Paltz, N. Y. 

Traynor, Harold A., B '10. 



Newport, N. Y. 

Crofts, John L., B '00, physician. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Bister, John, Jr., E '16, Beacon Hall. 
Cantor, Edmund C, r '27, 122 Clove Rd. 
Kenney, Alexander L., '05, 67 Meadow 

Lane. 
Lester, Henry M.,Jr ., X '14, Pintard Apts. 
Lester, Joseph W., X '20, Pintard Apts., 

manufacturer. 
Logan, George C, E '11, 68 Stephenson 

Blvd. 
Peckham, Sherwood T., X '22, 20 Bayview 

Ave. 
Price, James A., A '15, 12 Risley Place, 

Treas. Henry W- Ives & Co., N.Y.C. 
Query, Leander, EA '27, 66 Ellenton Ave. 
Schaeffler, Joseph A., T '26, 38 Webster 

Terrace. 
Wheeler, Hobart W. R., E '17, i Fairview 

Terrace. 
Wight, Everett A., T '19, % Crescent 

\^'ashing Machine Co. 

New York, N. Y. 
Abbott, Edward J., jVIajor, B '09, Fort 

\\ ood. 
Agnew, Gordon G., Z Special, 511 W^ 

1 86th St. 
Ahern, Harry, Z '04, 459 Lexington Ave. 
Alexander, Clarence F., EA '15, 70 River- 
side Drive. 
Allen, James A., E '96, 312 West 83rd St. 
Allen, Kenneth R., EA 'ii, 23 Walker St. 
Amend, William H., '26, 562 West End 

Ave. 
Andrews, Francis L., X '11, "The Col- 
borne", 79 Washington Place. 
Anness, Peyton R., E '14, 131 East 93rd 

St., banker. 
Anthon3^ Raymond, X '23, % Dodwell 

& Co., Ltd., 161 Water St.. iron & steel 

exporting. 
Babcock, Leon F., K '19, % Henry L., 

Dougherty & Co., 60 Wall St. 
Baettenhaussen, Kurt W., X '16, 421 W^. 

154th St. 
Bailey-Blanchard, Louis D., E '13, 643 

W. 215th St., salesman. 
Baker, Roy G., H '07, 526 West 151st St. 
Baker, Rutherford M., '19, 900 Summit 

Ave., Bronx. 
Barber, Frederick G., EA '18, 7 5th Ave. 
Barth, Ernest A., '14, 1161 Amsterdam 

Ave. 
Bauer, Albert F., Z '25, 725 Union Ave., 

Bronx. 
Bauer, John V., Z '23, 725 Union Ave., 

Bronx. 
Becker, Ernest V., E '19, 617 E. 183rd St. 
Beder, Amin G., H '99, 21 E. 55th St., 

dress manufacturer. 
Behr, Leroy K., I '27, 426 E. 84th St. 



74 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Behr, Ralph K., I '26, 426 E. 84th St. 

Behr, Robert K., I '22, 426 E. 84th St. 

Bellinger, Henry M., Jr., T '98, 135 Broad- 
way. 

Benton, Nelson K., Dr., '06, 621 W. 
113th St. 

Bergstrom, Frederick K., A '21, Bellevue 
Hospital, student. 

Berry, Gordon K., EA '18, 102 Greenwich 
Ave. 

Bianchi, Albert W., X '22, 230 Fifth Ave. 

Biglow, Ray G., E '08, 45 W. 35th St., 
treasurer. 

Blake, Thomas J., T '11, 90 West St. 

BoUes, Frederick N., 9 '07, no E. i6th 
St. 

Bond, John M., EA '15, 1475 Grand Con- 
course, sales engineer. 

Booss, George F. C., Jr., '24, 214 W- 
92nd St. 

Boyle, E. Mortimer, Z '01, 2719 Heath 
Ave., lawyer. 

Boynton, Lawrence W-, T '00, 1587 Broad- 
way. 

Bradlev, Robert A., 9 '25, 550 W. 114th 
St. 

Brady, John L., 9 '25, 174 W- 96th St. 

Brashears, James H. B., S '16, 383 
Madison Ave. 

Brekke, Gunnar, I '27, 409 E. 84th St. 

Brennan, John W-, 9 '98, % D. Appleton 
Sons Co. 

Brooks, P. C, A '01, % General Chemical 
Co., 40 Rector St., purchasing division. 

Brown, Cyril J., 9 '14, 206 Broadway. 

Brown, Walston C, E '08, 107 Waverly 
Place. 

Brownell, Abbott F., X '25, 830 Park Ave. 

Burns, Vincent G., Z '26, 590 E. 167th St., 
Bronx. 

Burwell, Edward L., Jr., ZA '17, Santiago, 
Dominican Republic, % Postmaster, 
N. Y. City, Captain, 4th Regiment, 
U. S. Marine Corps. 

Buttle, William W., E '94, 799 Broadway, 
wholesale woolens. 

Byers, Donald M., AA '20, loi W. 52nd 
St. 

Byers, Hale N., AA '17, loi W. 52nd St. 

Byrne, George A., A '15, 30 Church St. 

Byrne, William, E '19, Fraternity Clubs 
Bldg., 22 E. 38th St., broker. 

Caffrey, George H., I '06, 132 Nassau St. 

Campbell, J. E. Jr., N '26, 1780 Broadway. 

Campbell, Ralph H., TA '18, % Atlas 
Portland Cement Co., 25 Broadway. 

Carrington, George D., X '10, 260 Broad- 
way. 

Carruth, Frederic C, Z '20, 610 Riverside 
Drive. 

Case, Herbert H., E '11, 41 E. 29th St. 

Cecil, Benjamin M., S '14, Long Island 
College Hospital. 

Chadbourne, Albert H., A '85, 114 Morn- 
ingside Drive, business. 



Chadwick, Clifton H., A '07, 125 E. 46th 

St., engineer. 
Chambers. Frank W., 9 '06, 59 Gram- 
mercy Park. 
Chappell, William R., E '16, 103 E. 75th 

St. 
Cherry, Modie J., 9 '06, 288 Fifth Ave. 
Christiansen, Andrew T., Z '24, 1857" 

Victor vSt., Bronx. 
Clare, James L., 9 '08, 1925 Seventh Ave. 
Clarke, Royal E. B., Z '06, % J. S. White 

Co., 43 Exchange PI. 
Clement, Edward J., N '16, 160 Claremont 

Ave., civil engineer. 
Clothier, Albert L., A '08, 342 Madisoa 

Ave., counsel in taxation. 
Cobb, Willard H., I '08, N. Y. Belting & 

Packing Co., 91 Chambers St. 
Cole, Charles S., I '06, A.T.& T. Co., 195 

Broadway. 
Columbia, Curtis F., H, 9 '10, 148 W. 

80th St. 
Conley, Walter H., B '91, Metropolitan 

Hospital. 
Cooper, Jay M., M '16, 25 Broadway, 

insurance broker. 
Cortelyou, George B., A '96, 4 Irving PI. 
Costello, Thomas J., 9 '05, 107 W. 95th 

St. 
Craig, Robert L., Z '23, 31 Manhattan. 

Ave. 
Crampton, C. Ward, M.D., 9 '00, 29 E, 

83rd St., physician. 
Crandell, Walter S., r '01, 25 Broad St., 

broker. 
Cronk, H. Morton, 9 '17, 257 W. 100 St., 

aeronautical engineer. 
Cutler, Gerald I., E '15, 46 Cedar St., 

real estate broker. 
Cutter, John A., M.D., A '82, Suite 1613- 

120 Broadway, physician. 
Cutting, Victor W., 9 '08, 356 West 145th 

St., lawyer. 
Daly, Raymond J., 9 '21, 500 W. Ii4tb 

St. 
Dargeon, Harold W., B '22, Bellevue Hos- 
pital. 
Davis, David A., Z '14, Room 930, 

Battery Place, auditor, Barber Steam 

ship Lines, Inc. 
Davis, George H., F '92, 115 Broadway, 

engineer. 
Des Jardins, Clarence B., A '13, 1006 No. 

52 Vanderbilt Ave., patent lawyer. 
Donoghue, James W., Z '14, 38 Park 

Row, lawyer. 
Donovan, Clarence W., 9 '07, Times. 

Bldg. 
Downing, Augustus C, Jr., E '07, 50 

Vanderbilt Ave. 
Downs, Charles L., r '06, 256 Broadway. 
Doyle, Edward T., T '16^ 30 E. 42nd St., 

real estate. 
Draddy, Daniel A., Z '10, 300 W. 145th 

St. 



<I> 2i K Geographical Index 



/:> 



Drew, William A., Jr., I '25, 966 Lexing- 
ton A\'e. 

Dudley, Ralph, G '08, 29 East 9th St., 
commercial engineer. 

Duffy, Maurice J., Z '10, 2287 Loring PL, 
Bronx. 

Duggan, Stephen P., Z '90, 430 W. ii6th 
St. 

Dunn, Roland I., I '18, 106 Central Park 
West, mech. engineer. 

Dunn, Theodore I., T '08, 493 E. 143rd St. 

Ebeling, Albert H., M.D., A '09, Rocke- 
feller Inst, for Medical Research, 66th 
St. &: Ave. A, research surgery. 

Eder, Phanor J., Z '99, 50 Pine St., lawyer. 

Elgas, Matthew J., Jr., Z '99, 55 John St., 
insurance. 

Elgas, William T., Z '97, 539 West 150th 
St., stock broker. 

Emerson, Seth A., T '11, 1410 Grand 
Concourse. 

Ennis, Hugh J., Z '16, 401 Edgecombe 
Ave., salesman. 

Ettinger, Thomas C, '24, 604 River- 
side Drive. 

Evans, John C, M '05, % Union League 
Club. 

Eyre, Beverley M., X '13, 25 Beaver St., 
Member N. Y. Stock Exchange. 

Pales, Edward C, '22, Apt. 66, 701 W. 
178th St. 

Fantin, Humbert N., Z '23, 434 2nd Ave. 

Parson, Henry C, Jr., €> '09, Room 721, 
30 Church St. 

Featherston, Daniel F., Jr., T '19, St. 
Vincents Hospital. 

Ferraioli, R. H., Z '06, % Grant, 74 W. 
Tremont Ave., Bronx, manufacturer. 

Finnell, John F., Jr., Z '18, 200 E. 69th St. 

Fite, Raymond, B '19, Woolworth Bldg. 

Fitzgerald, Albion J., B '14, 360 W. 
123rd St. 

Fitzpatrick, William J., Z '19, 726 Third 
Ave. 

Flickinger, Charles L., 9 Special, 49 Wall 
St. 

Foeller, Harold C. E., 9 '09, 60 W. 76th 
St. 

Frankel, Joseph D., 9 '01, 50 Broad St. 

Frazer, C. Royall, E '99, 41 Park Row, 
attorney. 

Gaines, Harlow D., ^ '26, 350 Park Row. 

Gardner, Leland A., EA '17, % American 
Tel. & TeL Co., 195 Broadway, electri- 
cal engineer. 

Gatchell, Earle W., 4> '14, 61 Broadway, 
broker. 

Gaynor, Girard J., Z '11, 285 W- Houston 
St. 

Gibbs, James G., 9 '24, 3 W. 50th St. 

Gibbs, William H., 9 '24, 3 W- 50th St. 

Gibson, Leon W., 9 '09, 19 Cedar St., 
lawyer. 

Giegerich, Arthur N., 9 '10, 256 Broad- 
way, lawyer. 



Gillie, George R., 9 '09, 1 136 Clav A\'e. 
Gishlick, Herbert E., Z "'26, 646 E. 

241st St. 
Goepel, Carl P., 9 '02, 165 Broadway. 
Goodwin, John W., Jr., M '09, 137 E. 

30th St. 
Grattan, James F., A.B., M.D., Z '09, 

30 W. 59th St., surgeon. 
Greeff, Herbert B., X '23, i West 72nd St. 
Greenawalt, John E., V '90, 50 E. 42nd St. 
Greene, Van Rennsselaer H., B '04, 35 

\\ arren St. 
Groce, Walton C, O '23, 243 West 98th 

St. 
Groner, Powell C, '•if '14, 60 Libertv St. 
Hackett, Richard A., X '26, Riverdale. 
Hadley, Jesse M.,<l> '24, 473 W'. 140th St. 
Haggerty, Joseph D., T '17, 2564 Creston 

Ave., Bronx, asst. engineer. 
Haines, Harry W., 9 '03, 153 W. 121st St. 
Hamilton, Frank C, Jr., Z '14, 193 W- 

i68th St. 
Haner, Carl, Jr., 9 '06, 147 W. 105th St. 
Hanke, Adolph G. E., '08, 160 River- 
side Drive, mining engineer. 
Hannley, Francis M., Z '16, 921 St. Nich- 
olas Ave. 
Harrison, John L., ^ '13. 
Harrison, John T., 2 '07, 16 Libertv St. 
Hart, Craneford A., H '18, 5 W- 75th St. 
Hartswick, F. Gregory, E '14, 126 E. 19th 

St., writer. 
Hartzell, Donald W., V '08, 300 Park Ave. 
Hauser, Woodling M., E '12, Room 2002, 

18 E. 41st St. 
Havekotte, Harold A., K '23, Grand 

Central Station. 
Haynes, Artemas J., E '18, % Dr. P. M. 

Butterfield, 235 W. 71st St. 
Healv, Ellsworth J., 9 '07, 2808 Third 

Ave. 
Heide, Herman L., 9 '10, 313 Hudson St. 
Hemenway, Thomas, A '12, 318 W. 57th 

St., Head A/I aster of McBurney Boys' 

School. 
Hendricks, John A., 9. '12, 60 Wall St. 
Henzel, Herbert T., Z '22, 524 W. 134th 

St. 
Herbert, LeRoy B., Z '98, 2364 \'alentine 

Ave., Bronx, teacher. 
Herring, Albert C, T '14, 15 Claremont 

Ave. 
Hildenbrand, John, Jr., 9 '12, 3021 Heath 

Ave., Kingsbridge. 
Hill, John E., T '20, 2735 Sedgewick Ave. 
Hinsie, Leland E., B '20, Ward's Island, 

physician. 
Hoffman, Frank K., IT '03, 49 \\a.\\ St., 

% Masten & Nichols. 
Hoffman, Philip H., Jr., T '15, 1925 

7th Ave. 
Holde, Herrmann N., Z '02, % E. F. 

McDonald, 100 W. 32nd St. 
HoJladay, Edwin W., M.D., ^ '11, 62 

West 55th St., physician. 



76 



<S> 2 K Geographical Index 



Holtz, L. M., K '09, % Pictorial Review, 

7th Ave. & 39th Sts. 
Hoover, Loring R., T '09, 1075 Park Ave., 

attorney. 
Hunicke, Raymond S., I '15, 40 Rector St. 
Hussev, Raymond G., Dr., H '11, 49 West 

57th St. 
Inness, Joseph K., T '16, 27 Williams St. 
Isbell, Orrin C, 6 '12, 540 VJ. 165th St. 
Jay, W. H. E., Jr., Z '10, no W. 40th St., 

lawyer. 
Jimenis, Oswald, E '10, 56 Pine St. 
Johanson, A. M., 9 '16, 730 Cranford Ave., 

psychologist. 
Jones, Paschal D., H '20, 345 Greenwich 

St. 
Joyce, Harry R., H '08, 147 West 96th St. 
Keating, Ralph, '17, 40 Rector St. 
Keating, Ralph H., 6 '23, 550 W. 114th 

St. 
Kellv, Harold M., '24, 515 W. 70th St. 
Kiely, Ralph, ,14, 58 East 96th St., 

naval officer. 
Kinney, Charles M., A '02, 26 Kones St., 

musician. 
Kinney, Joseph R.,T '10, 527 Tinton Ave. 
Kirkland, Kenneth S., H '16, 125 E. 24th 

St., advertising. 
Kirwan, Arthur J., '17, 118 W. 88th St. 
Klingenburg, R. J., '27, 506 6th Ave. 
Kretschmar, Ralph G. '19, 49 W- 86th 

St. 
Kvle, George W., Z '02, 33 Grand St. 
Kvle, John M., Jr., I '25, 630 W. 141st 

St. 
Lanahan, Joseph A., B '99, City Hospital, 

^^'elfare Island, Dept. Medical Supt. 
Landis, \^'. S., N '02, 511 5th Ave. 
Langhammer, John F., 2 '23, 430 W. 1 19th 

St! 
Langner, Alfred, M '14, 550 W. 114th St. 
Larimore, Robert M., E '10, 562 5th Ave. 
Larios, Manual, Dr., '22, City Hospital, 

Welfare Island. 
Latham, Harold S., '09, 64 Fifth Ave. 
Lauder, Edwin G., Jr., M '09, 1564 Broad- 
way. 
Lawrence, Richard R., X '07, 48 W. 94th 

St. 
Leavitt, Arthur H., r '08, 1208 Gotham 

National Bank Bldg., dist. rep. for 

Dodge Bros. 
Leon, Thomas C, '14, 1893 7th Ave. 
Loeble, Charles I., B '12, 524 E. 22nd St., 

physician. 
Loughran, Frederick W-, B '90, 84 Fourth 

Ave. 
Lublin, Alfred W., A '84, New York 

Athletic Club, West 59th St., mfgr. 
Lynch, Hubbard, E '18, 50 Vanderbilt 

Ave. 
McCabe, John, '02, 348 Central Park 

West. 
McCallum, Newton W., K '99, Oswego, 

N.Y., % N. Y. City. 



McClure, Howard E., T '23, $ 2 K Club, 

22 E. 38th St., banking. 
McConnoll, John, Z '25, 404 West 124th 

St. 
McCool, Thomas R., B '23, Flower 

Hospital Medical School. 
McCoy, Arthur M., BA '23, 25 Madison 
Ave. 

McCreedy, Robert E. C, Z '24, 15 E. 
15th St. 

McDermott, William F., M.D., B '19, 
949 Grant Ave., physician. 

McDonald, Edward O., '06, 600 River- 
side Drive. 

McDonald, Frank P., '04, 600 River- 
side Drive. 

McDonald, James E., '03, 600 Riverside 
Drive. 

McDowell, L. R., K '19, U.S.S. Richmond, 
%Postmaster, N.Y.City, Lieut. U. S. 
Navy. 

McElhinney, Andrew J. J., Z '09, 624 W. 
139th St. 

McGill, Allen R., Z '15, 2172 Grand Con- 
course, Bronx. 

Mclndoe, James E., Z '23, 2685 Heath 
Ave. 

McMahon, Daniel F., '12, 58 W. sgth 
St. 

McPhillips, Joseph A., M.D., B '12, 153 
West 92nd St., physician. 

Maddox, William J., S '18, 52 Broadway. 

Malcolm, J. Douglas, M.t)., '04, 301 
E. 68th St., physician. 

Marchmont, John H., '10, 50 East nth 
St., mfgr. 

Marks, George E., A '16. 

Marsh, James H., Z '20, 113 W. 12th St. 

Maser, Roland, O '26, 54 E. 84th St. 

Mason, David N., Dr., Z ex-'i4, 142 E. 
83rd St., dentist. 

Masson, Henry J., '14, 153 E. 184th St. 

Meenan, John J., Special, 276 River- 
side Drive. 

Miehling, Rudolph, '01, 1788 Amster- 
dam Ave. 

Miles, George F., '04, 100 Worth St., 
pres., A. Sackett, Inc. 

Milholland, Harry C, K '04, 275 W. nth 
St. 

Miller, Allan R., Z '13, 85 Walker St. 

Miller, Chester, Z '13, 2758 Creston Ave. 
Bronx. 

Miller, Charles E., '07, 44 West 77th St., 
lawyer. 

Miller, Cameron S., r '27, 146 W, 54th St. 

Miller, Edward F., I '17, 247 W. 72nd St. 

Miller, James W., A '17, Chilean Export 
Co., 120 Broadwav. 

Miller, Trelford S., f '24, 146 W. 54th St. 

Minton, Arthur, Z '26, 1309 Clinton Ave., 
Bronx. 

Modr, Josh A., Z '24, -,12 E. 70th St. 

Moffitt, John A., r '16, 25 W. 45th St. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



77 



Moore, Emmet K., Z '03, 170 W. 74th St., 

Hotel Berkley, sales mgr. 
Moore, Roger C., X '21, 39 Claremont 

Ave. 
Morse, Sidney, A ex- '96, 71 W. 23rd St., 

executive secretary. 
Moss, Arthur B., B '09, 150 5tli Ave., 

clergyman. 
Muecke, Rerthold, jr., Z '23, 521 W. 

182nd St., student. 
Muller, Carl F,., T '26, 351 W. 114th St. 
Murphy, John R., '24, 104 W. 102nd St. 
Murphy, Porter C, 6 '17. 105 W. 88th St. 
Murray, John K., B '24, 302 Convent Ave. 
Nagle, Joseph A., B '25, 287 E. 162nd St. 
Nefson, Arthur S., B '18, 550 W. 114th St. 
Nettleton, George H., E '15, 38 E. 38th 

St. 
Niver, Stanley H., Z '20, 612 W. 137th St. 
Nobles, George S., 4> '06, 3657 Broadway. 
Noonan, James M., B '17, 27 Pine St., 

attorney at law. 
Noren, George A., M '10, 2526 Grand Con- 
course, engineer. 
Northrup, James S., r '18, Cor. Broad- 
way & 42nd St., Exhibitors Trade 

Review, Knickerbocker Bldg. 
Norwood, Robert, B '24, 120 W. 57th St. 
O'Brien, Franklin J., B '13, 145 E. 127th 

St. 
O'Connell, John J., Jr., B '09, 2396 Third 

Ave. 
O'Connell, William S., B '10, 38 Park Row. 
Packer, Flavius, M.ID., B '93, 67 Park 

Ave., physician. 
Pagenstecher, Albrecht, III, X '26, 3 

E. 76th St. 
Parker, Ralph L., K '21, 23 E. 38th St., 

Phi Sigma Kappa Club, General Motors 

Export Co. 
Pattee, Luther A., T '14, Hotel Devon, 

70 W. 55th St. 
Patton, Norman F., '21, 255 W. 92nd 

St., bond salesman and engineer. 
Pearson, John F., Jr., H '11, 257 Church 

St. 
Perrin, Edwin O., X '12, 244 Madison 

Ave. 
Pfletschinger, Frederic, B '02, 3688 Broad- 
way. 
Phelps, Henry E., EA '14, % Am. Tel. & 

Tel. Co., 195 Broadway, elec. engineer. 
Phillips, Elliott S., E '15, loi Fulton St. 
Piedmonte, Charles F. P., Z '18, % Nat. 

Bank of Commerce, 31 Nassau St. 
Pierson, John A., Z '08, 430 Audubon Ave., 

automobile dealer. 
Plumb, Kenneth W., A '22, 550 W. 114th 

St., P.S.K. House, Columbia Univ. 
Powell, Laurence F., Dr., H '18, 24 E. 

48th St., dentist. 
Putnam, Willis H., B '04, 3 W. 43rd St. 
Quinlan, John T., B '16, 221 E. 39th St. 
Quinn, Edward F., Z '12, 63 Wall St. 



Ragan, Charles A., A '00, 70 Williams St. 
Reinhardt, Paul L., V '10, 565 Fifth Ave. 
Reinhardt, Robert L., T '27, 259 Mosholu 

Parkway, No. 
Riblet, Edward B., Dr., B '09, 351 \V. 

145th St. 
Rich, Albert G., Z '97, 500 Fifth Ave., 

merchant. 
Rich, Endicott G., B '05, New York 

Times, editor. 
Richards, Rowland W., B '16, 556 W. 

i86th St. 
Richter, Charles, B '13, Room 11 17, 

522 Fifth Ave. 
Ridder, Bernard H., '05, 876 Park Ave. 
Ridder, Joseph E., '06, 22 N. William 

St., publisher. 
Ridder, X'ictor F., B '13, 22 N. William 

St., publisher. 
Riley, Edward J., B '08, 11 E. 48th St. 
Roberts, Harold M., E '05, 103 E. 86th St. 
Roberts, C. Kingsley, E'14, 175 W. sSth 

St., surgeon. 
Robinson, T. Arnold, B '17, 5 Columbus 

Circle, export and import. 
Rockett, H. C, N '21, 500 W. 144th St. 
Rogers, Augustus, B '04, Bradley Con- 
tracting Co., I A'ladison Ave. 
Ropes, L F. Chapman, B '02, 45 W. 75th 

St. 
Ropes, Lawrence G., EA '19, 45 W. 75th 

St. 
Ryan, William F., Z '25, 3337 Fort Inde- 
pendence St., Bronx. 
Sanford, Waldo H., B '96, 600 W. 169th St. 
Schaefer, Firmin E., I '21, 201 W. 135th 

St. 
Schaeffler, Joseph C, I '00, 11 E. 56th St., 

architect and engineer. 
Scherr, Emilius W., Jr., Z '96, 29 W. 

42nd St., patent lawyer. 
Scholerman, Carl H., B '18, 159 E. 125th 

St. 
Schulz, Alexander W., 6 '15, 1186 Madi- 
son Ave. 
Seacord, Kenneth P., E '19, 463 West 

Street, engineer. 
Sears, Walter J., Z '12, 165 West 77th St., 

florist. 
Seguine, William, Jr., N '13, Room 1907, 

25 W. 43rd St., chemical engineer. 
Sendroy, Julius, Jr., Z '24, 3339 Olinville 

Ave., Bronx. 
Shields, George A. K., Z '13, 1430 Univer- 
sity Ave., Bronx. 
Shongood, Charles, Jr., T '15, 605 W. 

113th St. 
Shor, George G., T '06, 444 W. 24th St. 
Shores, Robert J., T '03, Hotel Marie 

Antoinette. 
Shuford, Lawrence S., B '18, 847 W. 

End Ave. 
Skarvan, Stanley J., B '14, 520 E. 8ist St. 
Skelley, Charles L., FA '16, 64 Fifth Ave. 

% McMillan Co. 



7^ 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Skinner, Harris E., I 'lo, 253 Broadway, 

lawyer. 
Smidt, John A., X '23, 134 E. 39th St. 
Smith, A. Nelson, T '18, 25 W. 96th St., 

salesman. 
Smith, Elbert O., Jr., Z '02, San Rems 

Hotel, Central Park West & 75th St. 
Smith, Roger M. E., X '13, 392 Fifth 

Ave., advertising. 
Smith, Thomas G., I '27, 75 Northern 

Ave. 
Smithers, Fidencio, '09, 5 Columbus 

Circle, export. 
Smolderen, Ferdinand V., Z '23, 485 

Eighth Ave. 
Snow, Charles O., EA '13, 24 Walker St., 

Room 2414. 
Sparks, Clarence A., Z '97, 55 Liberty St. 
Spencer, Edwin B., 6 '12, 505 W. 183rd St. 
Spiehler. Anthony R., Z '11, 143 Liberty 

St., wholesale coal business. 
Springmeyer, Frank T., Jr., '17, 358 

Fifth Ave. 
Stahl, George F., Z '97, 2804 Pond PL, 

Bronx. 
Stevenson, Jolm, Z '27, 709 Amsterdam 

Ave. 
Stewart, Janres C, E Hon., 2364 Broad- 
way. 
Sutherland, Arnold H., M '05, 81 Park 

Ave. 
Thompson, Samuel F., Z '09, 600 W. 179th 

St. 
Thornton, Michael J., B '01, Westhill 

Sanitarium, Riverdale. 
Thorsland, Edgar, '26, 242 Yolhalla 

Drive, Weschester Co. Club. 
Thurlow, Harry H., T '07, 2 Rector St. 
Tonkin, William H., A '18, 158th St. & 

Mott Ave., The Fleischmann Labora- 
tories, research chemist. 
Totton, Frank M., BA '11, 57 Broadway, 

bank officer. 
Toucey, John M., E '09, loi Park Ave. 
Truitt, Ralph P., H '10, Director, Child 

Guidance Clinic, physician. 
Underwood, Joseph Y. L., A '16, 115 

Broadwa}^ 
A'alentine, Donald, Z '26, 15 Washington 

Terrace. 
Van Ingen, Bernard J., Z;'ii, 52 Broad- 
way. 
Viele, Walter S., ^ '12. 
\'oskamp, John A., '09, 821 West 178th 

St., civil engineer. 
Wagner, George A., Z '10, 52 Hamilton 

Terrace. 
Wagner, Robert F., Hon., Z '98, 244 E. 

-%th St. 
Walsh, Bernard H., Z '11, 80 Wall St. 
Ward, Diederich H., 'ii, 233 Broadway, 

insurance broker. 
Ware, John H., Jr., E '17, Room 324, 61 
Broadway. 



Watkins, Frank T., A '21, Ensign U.S.N., 

U.S.S. Mississippi, % Postmaster, N.Y. 
Weber, Charles F., Z '11, 13 West Houston 

St. 
Weber, Theodore G., T '10, 905 E. 138th 

St., mech. engineer. 
Webster, Daniel T. Jr., ^ '27, 344 W. 

72nd St. 
Weld, Lincoln H., T '21, 106 W. 64th St., 

clerk. 
Wendell, Elliott H., E '05, 189 Lexington 

Ave., Girl Scouts, Inc. 
Wessels, William L., X '13, 52 William St., 

banking. 
Whiting, Donald F., EA '15, Western Elec. 

Co., Inc., 463 West St., elec. engineer. 
Wiegand, Henry F., A '16, 55 Liberty St. 
Wilcox, Francis W., I '23, 60 W. loth St. 
Wilks, Hammil V., '20, 336 W. 35tn St. 
Wilsey, Edwin S., Z '02, 69 West St. 
Woerwag, C. A., N '10, 2676 Woolworth 

Bldg. 
Wood, Howard O., Z '11, 161-10 Jamaica 

Ave., lawyer. 
Woodward, Franklin T., A '07, % W. E. 

Co., Inc., 195 Broadway, lawyer. 
Worm, Edwin A., Z '05, 769 St. Nicholas 

Ave. 
Worm, Oscar R. W., Jr., Z '98, 769 St. 

Nicholas Ave. 
Wulp, William H., X '27, 2975 Perry Ave. 
Wvnne, Shirley W., Dr., '04, 37 W. 61 st 

.St. 
Yates, Franklyn B., E '26, 150 W. 91st St. 

New York Mills, N. Y. 

Hastings, David B., A '10. 
Hasting, John E., A '05. 

Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Harris, Earl J., H '18, 2441 Cleveland 

Ave. 
Hull, Earl C, S '20, 763 15th St. 
Hutchins, Otis, O '11, % Carborundom Co. 
Judson, Lyman C.,r '10, 1127 Ferry Ave., 

sales mgr. 
Martin. Harry P., X '12, 440 Seventh St., 

Ass't Sec. Acheson Graphite Co. 
Wilson, Herbert G., S '17, 906 Pierce Ave. 
Wilson, William J., S '15, 906 Pierce Ave. 

Norfolk, N. Y. 

Curry, Leon R., S '19. 

Northport, L. L, N. Y. 

Killea, William J., Jr., B '18. 

North Tonawanda, N. Y. 

Hildreth, Paul H., A '15, 242 Falconer 

St., advertising mgr. 
Hyde, Lynford J., AA '26, % Bennett 

Lumber Co. 



<J> w K Geo(;rai'hical Index 



79 



Oceanside, L. I., N. Y. 

Richardson, John E., B '15, 261 Long 
Beach Rds. 

Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

Barr, John C, H '22, 38 Ford St. 
Joels, Stephen L., H '20, Box 52. 
ikeegan, Charles F., S '20, 191 State St. 
Manning, Walter J., '18. 
Murphy, Harold J., H '23, 119 Caroline St. 
Randies, M. E., N '26, 323 Hamilton St. 
Taft, LeRoy E., E '19, 72 Rensselaer Ave. 
Waterman, Walter G., B '26, 627 Ford St. 

Olean, N. Y. 

Collins, Sherman, F '93, Olean House, 
hotel proprietor. 

Oneonta, N. Y. 

Kellogg, Abraham L., X Hon., 29 Ford 

Ave. 
Kellogg, Lincoln L., X '17, 29 Ford Ave., 

lawyer. 
Marsh, Charles R., B '03, Main 143, 

physician and surgeon. 
Parish, Edward J., B '96, 75 Chestnut St. 

Orient, L. I., N. Y. 

Frost, Edward L., Jr., <J> '19, clergyman. 

Ossining, N. Y. 

Anderson, Andrew N., T '25. 

Helm, Robert W., B '14, 2 Ellis Place, 

physician and surgeon. 
Sweet, Charles C, B '05, surgeon. 
Tolman, E. Mayo, O '13, Cedar Lane, 

sanitary engineer. 

Oswego, N. Y. 

€ole, Edson H., H '21, 135 W. 14th St. 
Linsley, Charles W., r '07, 52 E. Utica 

St., civil engineer. 
Wiley, Charles L., 9 '25, 128 E. 4th St. 

Oyster Bay, N. Y. 

LaFetra, C. VV., I '15, 103 Kellogg St., 
mech. engineer. 

Ozone Park, N. Y. 

Stewart, George W., $ '22, 1238 98th St., 
bookseller. 

Palmyra, N. Y. 

Hutchins, Frank A., T '22, 16 Cuyler St., 

advertising. 
Hutchins, F. Irving, T '20, 29 Jackson St., 

advertising. 



Pawling, N. Y. 

Clinedinst, Wendel W., I '21, 

engineer. 
Woodin, Ernest C, Jr., r '23. 



mech. 



Peekskill, N. Y. 

Ellis, Wilbur H., I '20, 735 South St. 



Nation, Rlake B., '03, 28 Wilson Ave. 
Sweet, Willard H., B '92, 836 Main St. 

Pelham, N. Y. 

Hart, Leslie J., I '21, 43 Clifford Ave., 

engineer. 
Repetti, George W., '16, 23 Eraser St. 
Walker, Richard G., ^ '27, 158 Loring 

Ave. 

Pelham Manor, N. Y. 

Fairfax, Laurence W., X '25, 964 Pelham- 

dale Ave. 
Peck, John A., Jr., 9 '08. 

Peru, N. Y. 

Meigs, Purdy F., EA '27, Box 27. 

Petersburg, N. Y. 

Hull, Stanton P., B '08. 
Sweet, Willard H., Jr., B '25. 

Philipse Manor, N. Y. 

Garretson, Garret V., T '26. 

Piermont-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Williams, Martin T., I '19. 

Pittsford, N. Y. 

Smith, Ralph W., r '09, Myrhurst. 

Plandome, L. I., N. Y. 

Mange, Emerson W., T '26. 

Plattsburg, N. Y. 

Benton, Lloyd B., H '15, 106 Broad St., 
Head of Science Dept. 

Cole, Eugene M., X '15, 32 McDonough 
St. 

Halev, Sherlock E., B '26, 38 Broad St. 

Macdonald, R. S., M.D., T '99, 80 Mar- 
garet St., surgeon. 

O'Connell, F. Claude, B '24, 198 Margaret 
St. 

O'Connell, James P., B '24, 28 Cornelia 
St. 

Ryan, Andrew W., B '25, Roosevelt 
Terrace. 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Canfield, Charles E., T '22, salesman. 
Canfield, Robert E., T '25, 10 North PI. 
Osgood, Franklin T., T '25. 

Port Byron, N. Y. 

.Wood, Edgar H., r '21. 

Port Chester, N. Y. 

Cook, William B., X '24, Comly Ave. 
Davidson, John W., E '26, 99 Glan Ave. 
English, Angelo, B '26, 23 Armett St. 
Smith, George W., T '23. 
West, Theodore, B '16, United Hospital, 
physician. 



8o 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Port Jervis, N. Y. 

Porter, Gerald J., '25, 126 Pike St. 

Port Richmond, S. I., N. Y. 

Norton, Frederick W., I '21, 260 Rich- 
mond Ave. 

Schutzendorf, Harold G., I '19, 81 Albion 
PI- 

Potsdam, N. Y. 

Halpin, John H., 6 '18, 94 Main St. 
Jones, Paul F., S '23, % People's Bank. 
MacMonagle, Earl B., S '17, 4 Hamilton 
St., postal service. 

Pottersville, N. Y. 

Bibby, George, B '10. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Andrews, Robert W., B '98, 235 Mill St. 
Sadlier, James E., B '87, 295 Mil! St. 

Princess Bay, S. I., N. Y. 

Hopping, Frederick W., Z '13, 30 Aswald 

Place. 
Schwerd. Frederick M., M.D., Z '13, 

5930 A^mboy Rd., physician. 

Prospect, N. Y. 

Kline, A. C., B '04, physician and surgeon. 

Queens, L. I., N. Y. 

Bergen, Robert L., X '25, Creed Ave. 
Kaufmann, Jesse F., Z '19, 93rd Ave. & 

240th St. 
Stumpf, Winfield E., X '27, Creed Ave. 

Ravena, N. Y. 

Sabey, Walter B., B '93. 

Redwood, N. Y. 

Jewett, Morris H., H '06. 

Rensselaer, N. Y. 

Hoffman, William J., B '26, 1238 2nd St. 
Phelan, Thomas W., M.D., B '20, 460 

Broadway, ph3'sician. 
Richards, Bradley W., B '27. 
Rust, Nelson H., B '27, 1497 Third St. 

Rensselaerville, N. Y. 

Gates, George C, B '22, school principal. 

Richfield Springs, N. Y. 

Boutelle, Clarence A., A '01, asst. prof. 
Leary, Arthur P., B '22, R.F.D. i. 
Smith, Lawrence R., B '23, R.D. 5. 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Cisney, William R.. 4> '22, 123 103rd Ave. 
Corts, Frederick L., Z '07, 456 Greenwood 

Ave. 
Hoberg, Henry G., '19, 10774 mth St. 
Manz, Henry A., Z '16, 8539 124th St., 

asst. sales mgr. 



\'alentine, Morris C, Z '96, 235 Leferts 
Ave., teacher. 

Riverdale-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Giegerich, Leonard J. A., 9 '10. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Bantel, Raymond J., r '08, Lake & Glen- 
wood Ave. 

Beckwith, Dwight K., S '26, Birr St. 

Bentley, DeLancey, T '11, 7 Prince St., 
real estate. 

Billings, Earl M., S '11, 484 Woodbine 
Ave. 

Bloom, Frank, Jr., AA '26, 1063 St. Paul 
St. 

Bowen, Willis E., T '02, 827 E. Main St. 

Chambers, Gordon A., H '26, 300 Elmdorf 

. Ave. 

Congdon, Robert J., H '26, 98 Albermarle 
St. 

Grain, Rufus B., B '12, 343 State St. 

Davidson, Norman H., AA '16, 135 Corvin 
Rd., engineer. 

Davidson, Otto C, Jr., AA '19, 34 Clinton 
Ave. 

Dublin, Ralph L., '15, 409-410 Cutler 
Bldg., Optometrist and Instructor, 
Rochester School of Optometrv. 

Eaton, Ray M., B '11, 634 Arnett Blvd. 

Fowler, Ray F., r '09, 455 Seneca Park- 
way. 

Gaffney, George F., S '19. 26 Somerset St. 

Hanson, Herbert R., H '25, 209 Magnolia 
St. 

Haskell, Clayton K., 2nd, B '01, 365 East 
Ave. 

Hicks, H. Willard, E '23, 26 Somerset St., 
clerk. 

Hutchins, Mosher S., T '17, 982 Harvard 
St. 

Johnson, Arthur M., B '95, 63 Prince St. 

Kane, Edmund L., B '25, 18 Copley St. 

Knapp, Kenneth J., T '10, 92 Harding 
Rd., civil engineer. 

Lane, Gerould T., '13, 268 Alexander St. 

Logie, Robert R., H '26, 449 Tremont St. 

Loysen, Milton O., H '23, 159 Crawford St. 

Moylan, W. Staunton, * '21, 1214 Park 
Ave., general insurance. 

Oplinger, Floyd F., n '19, 3 Alexander 
Court. 

Purdy, Roy A., H '22, 65 Sanford St. 

Reinhardt, Jacob B., '05, 133 Sheperd 
St. 

Schuyler, Arthur H., B '05, 775 Univer- 
sity Ave. 

Simpson, Joseph N., H '22, 250 Warwick 
Ave., bond salesman. 

Skinner, Kenneth E., H '24, 40 Gold St. 

Stauffer, Arthur D., AA '22, 464 Rose- 
wood Terrace. 

Steeves, Earl S., H '26, 129 Roslyn St. 

Stonebraker, Harold E., A '08, 19 Main St., 
West, patent lawyer. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



8i 



Stoneburg, Charles A., H '25, 23 Morgan 

St. 
Tompkins, Frederick A., S '27, 535 F'rost 

Ave. 
\'an Alstine, Ciuy B., B '13, 1396 Clifford 

Ave. 
W'arney, \'ernon E., AA '25, 86 Richland 

St. 
Wettengel, E. B., O '12, 8 Berkshire St., 

chemist. 
Wolcott, George C, r '96, 99 Park Ave. 

Rome, N. Y. 

Gregory, Paul P., B '12, 501 N. James St. 

Roselyn, L. I., N. Y. 

Hartman, Harry F., F '26. 

Rye, N. Y. 

Harnett, Charles J., B '27. 

Sackett's Harbor, N. Y. 

Duggan, Howard W., B '27. 

St. George, L. I., N. Y. 

Danzilio, Barton G., N '27, 126 Hamilton 
Ave. 

Salamapca, N. Y. 

Warner, Francis E., H '22. 

Sangerties, N. Y. 

Gwynne, Allan, '26. 

Saratoga, N. Y. 

Gilbert, Daniel B., T '14, 163 Circular St. 

Saratoga Spa., N. Y. 

Loop, Harry L., B '04, 510 Broadway. 

Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Butler, Clarence K., T '14, 22 Greenfield 
Ave. 

Fish, George H., B '99, 493 Broadway, 
physician. 

Ressegine, Frederic J., B '95, 509 Broad- 
way, physician and surgeon. 

Ritchie, George D., T '27, 183 Regent St. 

Staedeli, Ferdinand A., B '24, 170 Lake 
Ave. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Brennan, Walter J., 6 '06, Popham Rd. 
Buechner, Frederick W. C, Z '26, 38 Lee 
Ave. 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Barrington, Clarence R., EA '22, 113 

University Place. 
Cornell, Hiram E., B '25, loi Foster Ave. 
Cregier, H. M., B '23, R.F.D. i. 
Dewey, Herbert H., H '04, iii Waverly 

Place. 
Donahue, John Q., B '23,. Ellis Island 

Hospital. 



Dunbar, Howard K., 2 '23, 1238 Union St. 
Gotch, Albert W., B '26, 975 Albany St. 
Grimshaw, Herbert R., T '22, 7 Park PI. 
(iulick, John D., B '12, 704 Union St., 

physician. 
Hill, William S., HA '23, 137 Park Ave. 
Hull, George W., B '25, 41 Ballston Road. 
Jewett, Ray L., H '15, 311 Rosa St. 
Jones, Nevelle R., H '22, 1026 -Stanford 

St. 
Kathan, Dayton L., B '86, 413 Union St. 
Keigher, Roy C, B '07, 1037 State St. 
Kinney, E. M., F '99, 212 Parkwood Blvd., 

radio engineering. 
Kruse, Elmer E., B '23, 113 Ave. B. 
McClellan, Franc-is R., KA '23, 62^ Chapel 

St. 
Makofski, Sigmund, B '26, 107 DeGraff St. 
Martin, Charles E., B '24, 973 Albany St. 
Maxwell. Charles E., B '11, 22 Jay St. 
Morrison, Raymond D., EA '23, 13 North 

Ferry St., student. 
Mulcare, Francis, B '23, 943 State St. 
Nealon, William F., B '15, 519 Broadway. 
St. Louis, Arlen T., B '18, 157 Barrett St., 

attorney. 
Schaefer, John P., H '23, 93 Robinson St. 
Sholz, Edwin L., EA '22, 113 University 

Place. 
Sinderson, Leland O., lA '23, 1450 State 

St. 
Smith, James E., B '25, 412 Schenectady 

St. 
Thackeray, Richard M., EA '16, D. C. 

Engineering Dept. Gen. Elec. Co., 

electrical engineer. 
Thrall, Edwin F., E '17, 107 Seward PI. 
Underwood, Rodney J., T '22, 7 Park PI. 
Upp, John W., Jr., F '17, 107 Avon Rd., 

engineer. 
Wallace, Thomas, B '22. 
Warner, William L., B '20, 19 Keyes 

Ave., engineer. 
Wessell, Elmer, B '26, 215 Ave. A. 
Wessell, Maurice S., B '25, 215 Ave. A. 

Schoharie, N. Y. 

Frisbie, Daniel M., O '16. 
Lee, Maver M., B '21. 

Schuyler Lake, N. Y. 

Allen, Joseph D.. B '27. 
Allen, Philip D., B '24. 

Scotia, N. Y. 

Cornell, Joseph H , B '20, 67 E. Fifth St. 
Jacobs, Harry M., K '06, 20 Washington 

Rd., electrical engineer. 
Lettcron, Henry A., B '25. 

Sea Cliff, L. L, N. Y. 

Alten, Joseph R., Rev., Z '00, St. Luke's 

Rectory. 
Webster, Francis C, H '19, dentist. 



82 



<l> 2 K Geographical Index 



Seneca Falls, N. Y. 

Cravton, Ralph W., S 't8, 291 W. Fall St. 
Feltus, Lambert M., 6 '15, 283 W. Pal! St. 

Sennett, N. Y. 

Glass, Austin O., AA '12. 

Sidney, N. Y. 

Wetzel, Raymond S., FA '18, salesman. 

Slingerlands, N. Y. 

Mattice, John, B '20. 

Sloanesville, N. Y. 

Gegenbach, Albert E., Z '21. 

Smithtown Branch, L. I., N. Y. 

Seaver, Arthur P., M '16, poultryman. 

South Rutland, N. Y. 

Cramer, Harold C, H '13. 

Spuyten Duyvil, N. Y. 

Kroger, Henry A., '07. 

Stapleton, S. I., N. Y. 

Bridgman, Daniel L., X '10, 60 Townsend 

Ave., with importing firm. 
Clason, Richard. X '24, 90 Boyd St. 
Rowan, Dominick E., Z '20, 269 Gordon 

St. 

Staten Island, N. Y. 

Lyons, William P., B '18, 118 Hatfield PL, 

lawyer. 
Salzman, Milton G., O '25, t66 Kingsley 

Ave. 

Stony Creek, N. Y. 

Dunlop, Loyal L., B '15. 

Syracuse, N. Y. 

Blagbrough, Harrv C., X '07, 210 Highland 

AVe. 
Brust, Herbert O., B '97, 720 So. Grouse 

St. 
Butler, J.. N '10, 143 Mechanic St. 
Cronin. William W., '24, 571 S. Clinton 

St. 
Daw, \\'. Lawrence, I '01, 70oGurney Bldg., 

manager Underwriters .Association. 
Parmer, Kenneth V., <i> '13, 220 Roosevelt 

Ave., electrical supt. 
Powler, Samuel R., M.D., f) '02, 500 Uni- 

xersity Block, physician. 
Hupe, Henry L., * '08, 316 Park St. 
Kennedy, Daniel B., H '14, Si 3 Hamilton 

St. 
Ludwick, Predierck J., M '12, 207 Com- 

stock Ave., architect. 
McGee, FLarl N., S '12. 512 Tallman St. 
Mac Williams, Hugh J., F '12, Snowflen 

Apts. 
Shepard, Charles II., E '01, 788 Ostrom 

Ave. 



Soule,. Oscar P., E '11, 2 Brattle Road. 
Sylvester, W. Boyd, H '18, Adams Ploor 

Co., 319 S. Clinton St., salesman. 
Wagner, John L., T '05, % Pneumelectric 

Co. 

Tarry town, N. Y. 

Bushel, Arthur J., B '22, 15 Le Grand 
Ave. 

Theresa, N. Y. 

Burgess, Alexander W., S '22. 
Busier, Leonard W'., H '25. 
Eddy, Charles M., H '25. 

Thousand Island Park, N. Y. 

Serrell, Ernest, I '04, P. O. Box 237. 

Tomkinsville, S. I., N. Y. 

Fredericks, Walter, I '10. 53 Lewis St. 

Tonawanda, N. Y. 

Rumbold, Orlando B., M '23. 

Wende, Bernhardt N., ^ '12, 91 Clinton 

St. 

Tottenville, S. I., N. Y. 

Johannsen. Louis C, Z '03, 460 Sleight 
Ave. 

Towaco. N. Y. 

Bruen, Curtis, '25. 

Tribes Hill, N. Y. 

Bernhard, James M., B '17. 

Trov, N. Y. 

Becker, Edward W., B '97, 6 St. Paul's 

Place. 
Bristol, Prank R., H '14, 1649 5th Ave. 
Chubb, Charles E., Jr., B '27, 97 Hoosick 

St. 
Coleman, Bernard, B '20, 115 Hoosick St. 
Connally, Eugene P., B '10, 471 Second 

Ave. 
Coughlin, John H. P., B '05, 443 First 

St., phvsician. 
Curley, John J., B '27. R.P.D. 6. 
Curtis, Stephen H., M.D., B '15, So 

First St., physician. 
Eidridge, Lyman. X '08, 611 Grand St. 
Parreli, John J., '25, 2263 7th Ave. 
Plynn, James H , B '99, 571 Second Ave. 
Gordinier, Herman C, B '86 Hon., 89 

Fourth St. 
Hull, Alson J., B '13. 2169 Fifth Ave. 
Hull, Thurman A., B '05, 505 Broadway, 

physician. 
Johnston, Irwin, B '11, 461 Broadwa\'. 
McCormick, James B., II '16. 
Marden, William W., T '11, Woodside 

Manse. 
Morse, Herbert A., O '23, 2209 i6th St. 
Noonan, Francis J., B '05, 2275 Fifth Ave. 



$ 2 K GE()c;iiAi'HicAL Index 



83 



O'Keeffe, Jolin A., Jr., R '26, McKinlcy 

S(]uaie. 
I'lunkctt, Robert K., B '13, 86 Fifth Ave, 

physician. 
PiMxell, John J., Jr., H '15, 450 4tli .St., 

dentist. 
\iv'u\, John M., B '04, 2143 I'"ifth Ave 
.Shaw, Burt L., B '04, 689 Second St. 
Simmons, Clarence (}., B '24, 821 PauHng 

Axe. 
Smitli, PVank T.. B '03, 1712 I'ifth A\'e. 
StiMnian, P2dgar R., B '07, 105 Third St., 

i:)hysician. 
Sulzman, Frank M., B '02, 1831 Fifth 

.A\'e., physician, 
'i'rotter, WilHam, B '12, 2134 Fifth Ave. 
\iiiett, Arthur H., B '24, 877 River St. 

Tully, N. Y. 

King, Howard J., H '27, R.F.D. 4. 

Tupper Lake, N. Y. 

Foote. Jewett J., H '24. 

Hastings, G. Ralph, E '03, lawyer. 

Utica, N. Y. 

Ashforth, George, '06, 1906 Baker Ave., 

real estate. 
Casey, James I., Y '91, 23 Faxton St. 
Fisher, George M., B '92, 230 Genesee St. 
Kidd, David, M.D., B '07, 1415 Howard 

Ave., physician and surgeon. 
Saunders, Thomas H., H '10, 1304 Genesee 

St., minister. 
Smith, Walter J., B '13, 1209 West St. 

Valatie, N. Y. 

Noerling, Henry J., B '11. 

Valley Stream, L. I., N. Y. 

Dyrsen, Hany H., '03. 

Smith, George J., B '26, 10 Miriam St. 

Walcott, N. Y. 

Tanner, William F., '13. 

Walton, N. Y. 

Neish, Leroy D., H '19. 

Robinson, Cornelius P., B '25, 17 Ogden St. 

Wappengers Falls, N. Y. 

Harcourt, Herman, T '15. 

Warsaw, N. Y. 

Gordy, Nelson S., AA ex- '22, 42 Perry 
Ave., art director, public schools. 

Washingtonvllle, N. Y. 

Howell, Hezekian, A '85, carpenter. 

Waterford, N. Y. 

Carter, Charles H., Jr., B '25, 53 Third 

St. 
Glavin, James H., B '22. 



Morris, William K., B '25, 108 Third St.- 
Mulvey, William (".., B '22, 12 Fairvicw 
Ave. 

Watertown, N. Y. 

P.ircher, Harold G., E '21, 240 Stone St. 

Goodwin, Harry J., B '24, 619 Emerson 
St. 

.Smith, George J., B '22, 13 State Place. 

Ward, Norman F., B '26, 1003 Washing- 
ton St. 

Welsh, Walter G., B '25, 257 W. Main St. 

Watervliet, N. Y. 

Dillon, Edward G., B '23, 720 Third 

Ave., lawyer. 
Gifford, C." L., B '11, 612 23d St., 

physician. 
Krauss, Charles A., B '16, 1466 Broadway. 
Morris, Thomas F., B '20, 108 Third St. 
O'Brien, Robert J., B '04, 713 23rd St. 
Wygant, Harry T., B '14, 643 Third Ave. 
Zeh. Merlin J., M.D., B '89, 1825 Third 

Ave., physician. 

Watkins. N. Y. 

McAnarnev, Henry K., T '25, 406 Porter 
St. 

Waverly, N. Y. 

Snook, Theodore P., Dr., M '02, 427 Penn 
Ave. 

Wellsville, N. Y. 

Fasset, Frederick W., T '02, 41 Fasset 
St. 

Westbury, L. I., N. Y. 

Albertson, Augustus R., $ '16. 

West Chazy, N. Y. 

Carroll, Everest R., T '17. 
Gilday, B., E '05, lumberman. 

West Coxsackie, N. Y. 

Schoonmaker, James I., B '14. 

West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. 

Prall, Bryan W., I '20, 160 College Ave. 
Shepard, Henry A., T '11, 533 Broadway. 

West Point, N. Y. 

Baxter, Flenry R., * '26, Cadet U.S.M.A. 
Douglas, Henry G., S '25, U.S.M.A. 
Eareckson, William O., 2 '20, U.S.M.A. 

West Sand Lake, N. Y. 

Matthews, Elmer C, O '17. 

Whitehall, N. Y. 

Falkenburg, Arthur E., B '96, 40 .Saunders 
St., physician. 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Crandell, Richard F., MA '24, 3 Grant' 
Ave. 



8.4 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Ford, Russell H., 6 '13, 22 S. Broadway, 

automobile agency. 
McLear, Delos C, H '19, 90 Battle Ave., 

merchant. 
MacKenzie, Lachlan, O '22. 
Strang, Arthur I., T '97, 6 Crane Ave. 
Tiesenhausen, Ferdinand P., Z '01, 

I Grant Ave. 
Weber, Edward W., M.D., r '03, 62 

Grand St., physician. 

Whitney Point, N. Y. 

Cook, William F., T '25. 

Willard, N. Y. 

Baker, William R., E '06, State Hospital. 
Rexford, Homer I., B '15, State Hospital. 

Woodhaven, L. I., N. Y. 

Droesch, Louis A., I '19, 8538 Woodhaven 

Blvd. 
Menger, Walter A., I '25, 8731 97th St. 

Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. 

McLaughlin, Christopher F., Z '20. 

Wyoming, N. Y. 

Holt, Sherwood, AA '16. 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Brown, William A., I '25, 49 Bailey Ave. 
Bunker, George H., E '08, 97 Hudson Ter. 
Chamberlain, George H., Jr., E '17, 86 

Glenwood Ave. 
Eaton, Charles H. S., X '18, 64 Alta Ave. 
Hepenstal, Roger F., I '25, 157 Hawthorne 

Ave. 
Hopkins, Edwin W., E '2^,, Vermont Ter., 

Crest wood. 
Ingebretsen, Carl, I '25, 171 Linden St. 
McGillian, Eugene F., B '09, 63 Radford 

St. 
MacDonald, Howard B., E '21, 171 

Ravine Ave., lecturer, writer, traveler. 
Murin, Theodore, '25, 165 Luekwood 

Ave. 
Petersen, Maurice, I '27, 36 Briggs Ave. 
Skinner, Halcyon, I '08, 40 Greystone 

Park. 
Springsteen, Henry L., '23, 439 Park Hill 

Ave. 
Stanwix, George B., B '98, 29 Morris St. 
Vermilya, Herbert, I '18, 394 Warberton 

Ave. 

Yorktown Heights, N. Y. 

Francis, Alfred T., <l> '20. 
Francis, Phillip W., <!> '23. 

NORTH CAROLINA 

Asheville, N. G. 

Chipman, Albert D., AA '14, 308 Castania 
Bldg. 



Langhammer, Carl R., S '17, 1-2 Citizens 

Bank Bldg. 
Smith, Oswald P., H '22, 242 Broadway 

St. 

Bray son City, N. C. 

Bennett, Percival R., H '16. 

Chapel Hill, N. G. 

Law son, Robert B., H '02. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Bullard, Ralph G., KA '27, 509 East 

Boulevard. 
Gage, Lucius G., ^ '15, The Nalle Clinic. 

China Grove, N. C. 

Keller, John H., n '98. 

Dunn, N. C. 

Bridger, Roy H., H '25, 601 S. King St. 

Durham, N. G. 

Mann, Thomas A., H '03. 
Ray, Hickman, 11 '15. 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Walker, Herbert D., H '02. 

Gatesville, N. C. 

Brady, Herbert J., H '05. 

Greenville, N. C. 
Skinner, Louis C, H 01. 

Hickory, N. C. 

Weaver, William H., n '02. 

High Point, N. C. 

Teague, Charles H., Dr., H '22. 

Lexington, N. C, 

Shoaf, R. R., H. 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Costner, George H., H '01. 

Lumberton, N. C. 

Brown, Harold V., S '19, Box 682, business 
mgr. 

Maxton, N. C. 

Zeiger, George V., '05, P. O. Box 72. 

Mt. Airy, N. C. 

Hogan, Jesse D., H '23, D.D.S. 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Milliken, John B., H '19. 

Plymouth, N. C. 

Mizell, Dan B., H '19, dentist. 

Pomona, N. C. 
Lindley, Paul C, T '99, nurseryman and 
florist. 



$ S K Geographical Index 



85 



Raleigh, N. G. 

Ashby, Julian W., H '05. 

Smith, Everett L., II '16, Shepard Blclg. 

Statesville, N. C. 

Brandon, William D. R., II '14. 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Linney, Romulus Z., Jr., H '01. 

Thomasville, N. C. 

Julian, Charles C, ^ '17. 
Mason, Paul 11., 11 '19. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Morrison, Benjamin R., H '19. 
Nelson, Martin E., A '03, chief engineer 
of bridges. 

Winston, N. G. 

Edwards, Albert D., H '03. 
Hanes, John L.. H '02. 

Winston-Salem, N. G. 

Masten, Guy M., H '19, Suite 406 Realty 

Bldg., dentist. 
Medearis, William F., Dr., H '23, 614 

Spring St. 
\'alk, Arthur deT., S '06, 652 Summit St. 

NORTH DAKOTA 

Ashley, N. D. 

Wishek, Carl A., M '20, assistant bank 

cashier. 
Wishek, John H., Jr., BA '26. 

Garrington, N. D. 

Peik, Ferdinand B., BA '13, dentist. 

Fargo, N. D. 

Thompson, Elmer J., AA '10, Agricultural 
College, Prof, of An. Hus. 

Grenora, N. D. 

Haynes, Charles ,AA '22. 

Harvey, N. D. 

Bessel, Nathan R., M '23. 

Hope, N. D. 

Wood, Lewis N., A '80, merchant. 

Jamestovi'n, N. D. 

Patterson, Lesster A., T '20, Jamestown 
Grocery Co. 

New Rockford, N. D. 
Manley, Robert G., BA '22. 

OHIO 

Akron, Ohio 

Christie, John A., '09, 25 Mill Ave. 



Doyle, Arthur W., r '15, 510 W. Market 

St. 
Doyle, Frank, r '19, 510 W. Market St. 
Gilman, Elias W., X '18, % The Quaker 

Oats Co. 
Gilson, Van Wagener, A '12. 
Holden, Alfred R., T '18, 608 East Ave. 
Kerch, John C, ZA '18, Portage Path. 
Knight, John S., r '18, Portage Path. 
Noah, Robert H., F '17, N. Portage Path. 
Pfahl, Charles A., ZA '19, Box 135. 
Reed, Lawrence A., T '19, 73 Kuder Ave., 

Mgr. Invest. Dept. Otis & Co. 
Robinson, William E., F '18, 140 Edger- 

ton Rd., Robinson Clay Product Co. 
Saalf^eld, Arthur J., T '12, The Saalfield 

Pub. Co., sec. and mgr. 
Saalfield, Robert S., T '15, 205 Storer Ave. 
Seiberling, John F., T '12, 158 E. Market 

. St. 
Taylor, Joseph L, '12, B. F. Goodrich 

Rubber Co. 



Athens, Ohio 

Mackinnon, Clinton N., E '] 

Univ., professor. 
Roe, A. B., M '05, manufacturer. 



Ohio 



Bay Ridge, Ohio 

Curry, Byron K., BA '23, % Sandusky 
Cement Co. 

Bellaire, Ohio 

Covert, Leo D., A '13. 

McCleary, Boyd, X '07, 3774 Tallman Ave. 

Belpre, Ohio 

Hobensack, Roland H., A '27. 

Burton, Ohio 

Myler, Theodore F., Dr., M '09, 6 E. 
Center St. 

Ganton, Ohio 

Aungst, James M., T '18, 1648 Cleveland 

Ave., N. W. 
Bockius, George H., F '17, 1512 Cleveland 

Ave., N.W. 
Everhard, Robert H., F '19, 919 Renkert 

Bldg., attorney. 
Gibbs, E. Lewis, M '19, 134 Case Place, 

N.W., Asst. Sec. Gibbs Mfg._ Co. 
Johnston, Franklin B., F '19, No. Canton 

Rd. 
Keplinger, John C, F '14, 828 North 

Cleveland Ave., Asst. Gen. Mgr., Metro- 
politan Brick Co. 
Keplinger, Robert R., F '11, 219 17th St., 

N.E., Asst. Gen. Mgr., Metropolitan 

Brick Co. 
Mack, Richard E., F '21, 1208 Market 

Ave., N. 
Mack, Russell H., F 'iq, 1208 Market 

Ave., N. 



86 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Mackenzie, Robert E., T '17, 803 Cleve- 
land Ave., N.W. 

Paar, Ferdinand D., T '19, 1103 Walnut 
Ave., N.E. 

Sherlock, Robert E., r '14, United Alloy 
Steel Corp. 

Wilson, Gerald S., M '27, 1607 Harvard 
Court, N.W. 

Chagrin Falls, Ohio 

Hill, Nathaniel H., A '11, Halfred Farms, 
farm mgr. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Anderson, William P., HI, E '15, 2383 

Grandin Road. 
Bahlman, William T., E '13, 130 Welling- 
ton Place. 
Callard, John C, A '15, 5616 Pemberton 

Ave., Dist. Rep., Boston Woven Hose 

& Rubber Co. 
Clopper, Cornelius J., E '26, 4254 Spring 

Grove Ave. 
Crothers, Russell P., E '18, 2803 Gilbert 

Ave. 
Dale, Morris J., E '12, 912 Mercantile 

Library Rldg., lawyer. 
Dow, Neal, S '16, 510 Hawthorne Ave., 

mgr. Cincinnati Branch, Chas. C. 

Kawin Co. 
Hanke, Emil O., '08, 217 Loraine Ave. 
Lowenberg, Laurent, E '97, 2229 Park 

Ave., consulting engineer. 
Lytle, John H., K '05, Box 284, branch 

mgr., Westinghouse Lamp Co. 
Pauly, Robert C, E '15, 149 E. Mitchell 

Ave., mechanical engineer. 
Sagmeister, Joseph, A '05, 1004 Traction 

Bldg. 
Sarran, W'. E., E '19, 3228 Observatory 

Rd., cashier and asst. credit mgr. 
Shroder, William L, K '98, q8t Marion 

Ave. 
Young, C. E., Dr., A '81, Box 754, retired. 

Cleveland, Ohio 

Allen, Albert M., I '01, 7016 Euclid Ave., 

engineer. 
Armstrong, Carl R., AA '25, 1420 W. 8ist 

St. 
Baston, Albert P., BA '17, 2000 Clark Ave. 
Blue, Edward W., T '16 Case School of 

Applied Science. 
Brimicombe, George M., E '2t,, 13405 

I^ake Ave. 
Campbell, James C, F '00, Rail Welding 

and Bonding Co. 
Casto, Charles C, A '14, 635 Hanna 

Bldg., physician. 
Chadbourn, Charles H., BA '20, Case 

.Scientific School. 
Clark, Howard B., I 'o^, National Carbon 

Co. 
Cutler, Conrad F., X '15, 7519 Linwood 

Ave. 
Erickson, S. G., N '25. 



Fairbanks, Arthur B., Jr., B '23, 1783 E. 

93rd St., Executive Training, S. S. 

Kresge & Co. 
Fish, Ernest T., M '15, 1608 Brainard Ave. 
Fitzgerald, W. S., A '03, Williamson 

Bldg., lawyer, 
Fleig, F. Ray, AA '14, 1857 Carter Rd.. 

Vice Pres., Smith Facing & Supply Co. 
Foote, Kenneth M., T '08, 1019 Rock- 
fellow Bldg., % E. P. Lenehan Co. 
Harvey, Harry E., EA '04, 2105 Abington 

Road. 
Hinman, Clark F., A '07, 1240 Huron Rd. 
Howe, Charles S., A '78, Case School of 

Applied Science, College President. 
Jones, Robert S., A '95, 17903 Canterbury 

Rd., engineer and contractor. 
Klopsch, Otto Z., A '25, 9909 Columbia 

Ave. 
Knowles, William H., EA '16, 1186 Ham- 
mar Bldg. 
Lavelle, William G., A '10, 1420 Leader 

News Bldg. 
Moore, Clarence P., K '19, 1230 N. 

Lockwood St. 
Patten, Bradley M.,T '11, 1353 E. 9th St. 
Philbrick, W. E., A '12, 4614 Prospect 

Ave., landscape architect. 
Pierce, Jay B., Jr., X '17, 1918 E. 82nd St. 
Porter, Harry L., M '06, 3030 Euclid 

Ave., architect. 
Robbins, Leon A., E '23, 3585 Lee Road. 
Robey, Henry, A '21, 1948 E. Ii6th St. 
Shepard, Brooks, E '14, 2734 Tennyson 

Road, manufacturer. 
Sowers, Leo L., M '14, 505 E. io8th St.,. 

auditor. 
Stuhr, Herman F., T '90, 591 1 Detroit St. 
Utz, John G., r '02, Standard Parts Co. 
Weaver, Wade R., E '23, 2945 Fairfax 

Road. 
Zellner, Karl J., M '16, 2020 Center St., 

foundry mgr. 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Barrett, Ralph A., E '06, 2997 Chadbourne 

Rd., Vice Pres. and Chief Engineer, 

Motor Utilities Co. 
Hoffman, Robert M., Jr., X '27, 3023 

Somerton Rd. 
Kerr, W. George, AA '15, 2508 Derbyshire 

Rd., attorney. 

Columbus, Ohio 

Annis, Ross E., A '10, 815 N. High St.,, 

"Greystone Court", sales engineer. 
Leidig, J. G., A '18, 1621 Summit St., 

school text book representative. 
Sandford, William P., AA '19, 412 W. 8th 

A\e. 
Zapp, August R., H '17, 100 Oakland 

Park Ave., sales mgr. 

Covington, Ohio 

Shuman, Clinton P., A '97. 



<!' i) K (jE()(;kai'hicai, Index 



87 



Dayton, Ohio 

Fehr, John R., A 'ii, Uelco Light Co. 
CJagel, Frederick R., E '07, 100 Schantz 

Ave. 
Garst, Clyde W., GA '22, 723 W. 3r(i St. 
Lorenz, Karl K., B '01, 390 W. F"irst St., 

music iiublisher. 
Rover, Joseph P., A '22, % Aetna Life 

Ins. Co., Reihold Bldg. 

East Cleveland, Ohio 

Giard, Eugene A., O 'ly, 1763 Noble Rd. 

East Liverpool, Ohio 

Thompson, Josiah D., E '12, The Lyndens. 

East Palestine, Ohio 

Wright, George M., * '16, 354 N. Market 

St. 

Elyria, Ohio 

Mauthe, James L., K '13, Washington 
Ave. 

Germantown, Ohio 

Brown, Reed M., E '10, Miami Military 
Inst. 

Glendale, Ohio 

Miller, W. H., N '22. 

Greenville, Ohio 

Hoffman, Paris R., II '10. 

Hamilton, Ohio 

Griest, Maurice, <E> '04, 545 North 3rd St. 
production mgr., Niles Tool Works. 

Kent, Ohio 

Davey, James A., A '11. 

Lakewood, Ohio 

Allen, Miner W., I '02, 13909 Lake Ave. 
Firmin, Robert E., T '13, 1377 Beach St. 
Judd, Harold L., T '10, iioo Forest Rd. 
Kling, John D., E '21, 17866 Lake Ave. 
Watson, John C, AA '22, 14915 Lake 
Ave., student. 

Lima, Ohio 

Freeman, Herbert V., AA ex-' 15, Box 304, 
Mgr. H. v. Freeman Co. 

Roberts, Charles E., AA '15, 1318 Lake- 
wood Ave. 



Yeckley, II. J., K '11, % Universal Bear- 
ing Co., secretary and treasurer. 

Mansfield, Ohio 

Benson, Harold G., AA '22, 391 Sherman 

Place. 
Black, Robert R., M '23, 80 Park Ave., W. 
I^rown, Ephraim H., M '24, 81 Sturges 

Ave. 

Marion, Ohio 

Parks, George M., T '15, 769 E. Center St, 

Massillon, Ohio 

Bahney, Robert H., r '17, 516 E. Main St. 

Medina, Ohio 

Armstrong, Arlo J. W., A A '19, 541 N. 
Court Ave. 

Mercedes, Ohio 

Roman, Oscar, A A '14. 

Middletown, Ohio 

Harvey, Arthur R., T '18, 511 Yankee Rd. 
Ran, Frederick L., T '18, 500 Garfield 
St., civil engineer. 

Millersburg, Ohio 

Middlcton, Edward E., AA '21, E. Jack- 
son St. 

Mingo Junction, Ohio 

Smith, Absalom W., K '96, R.D. i, coal 
operator. 

Mt. Vernon, Ohio 

Roth, Willard E., Z '15, 11 1 E. Lamartine 
St., sales engineer. 

Newark, Ohio 

Krug, Paul S., P '22, 22 Wyoming St. 

Oxford, Ohio 

Brill, Harvey C, AA '11, Miami Univ. 

Ravenna, Ohio 

Whittaker, E. Carl, A '11, fruit grower. 

Richwood, Ohio 

Hostetter, E. B., N '05. 

Salem, Ohio 

Christ, Clarence C, K '12, % Salem 
Electric Co. 



London, Ohio 

Chenoweth, A'latthew L., T '19, 102 
Walnut St. 

Lorain, Ohio 

McPhie, Malcolm K., K '27, 160 12th St. 
Pincura, John D., K '2J, 2613 E. 31st St. 
Yeckley, E. G., K '06, % Universal Bear- 
ing Co., manufacturer. 



Shaker Heights, Ohio 

^SJlf; Gabriel, Harry E., E '00, 2870 Glenn- 
garry Rd., mgr. Kelly-Springfield Tire 
Co. 

Steubenville, Ohio 

Dever, Francis A., BA '20, 519 Wilkins 
St., civil engineer. 



<l> 2 K Geographical Index 



Tiffin, Ohio 

Miller, Roscoe R., NA '25. 

Tippecanoe City, Ohio . 

Timmer, Herman G., M '24. 

Toledo, Ohio 

Bundy, Duane R., N '16, 315 W. WoodrufT 

St. 
Fritsche, William J., A '04, 67 Birckhead 

Place, attorney. 
Jones, George M., Jr., M '23, 721 Ohio 

Bldg. 
Klett, Frank W., E '05, 845 Ohio Bldg., 

Asphalt Block Pavement Co. 
Leonard, Wallace O., r '27, 2915 ColHng- 

wood Ave. 
Owen, Charles W., A '99,922 The Nicholas. 
Raisky, Hubert B., AA '21, Central 

Y.M.C.A. 
Reade, Carleton W., AA '17, % American 

Paper Container Co., 931 Brown Ave., 

secretary and treasurer. 
Sheldon, Girard S., M '26, 2515 Scotts- 

wood Ave. 

Toronto, Ohio 

Carey, Robert G., A '24. 

Troy, Ohio 

Allen, Charles C, X '18, Sales Dept., 
Troy Sunshade Co. 

Warren, Ohio 

Galbreath, W. W., S '03, 13 17 E. Market 
St., President Youngstown Pressed 
Steel Co. 

Wickliflfe, Ohio 

Byrd, Richard L., AA '14, 142 Lake 
Shore Blvd. 

Wooster, Ohio 

Flory, Harry R., 6 '22. 

Wyoming, Ohio 

Stearns, George S., E '15, % Mrs. E. R. 

Stearns, Oliver & Glen way Sts. 
Taylor, Clarkson C, M '20, 318 Popular 

Ave., clerk, Harkness & Cowing Co. 

Youngstown, Ohio 

Bray, Theodore M., E '21, 733 Boyjon 

St., salesman. 
Lyons, Myron H., M '22, 675 Bryson St. 
Woods, Harold B., EA '13, 1370 Logan 

Ave. 
Zenn, Harry D., TA '17, 30 E. Dewey St. 

Zanesville, Ohio 

Logan, PVank A., AA '17, 244 Adair Ave., 
traveling salesman. 



OKLAHOMA 

Bartlesville, Okla. 

Mobley, John H., KA '22, % Mr. Clay 
Briggs, The Empire Companies, gas 
engineer. 

Haskell, Okla. 

Hancock, Walden W., AA '18. 

Muskcgee, Okla. 

Williams, A. N., E '10, 311 N. i6th St., 
mgr. Midland X'alley R. R. 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Blackmore, Andrew H., E '18, % Federal 

Reserve Bank. 
Jackson, Earl H., lA '23, 808 E. Fifth St. 
Riley, George P.. r '24, 1501 W. 31st St. 
Will, Arthur A., B '01, 311 W. 19th St. 

Ponca City, Okla. 

Hearne, Earl M., HA '24, 418 S. Osage. 
Kenly, Henry C, E '18, Kenney-Clearlv 
Oil Co. 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Giles, John M., O '22, % Tidal Oil Co., 

geologist. 
Martin, Charles D., AA '18, 181 1 W. 

Easton Court, advertising. 
Murphy, George B., 6 '14, Cosden & Co., 

chemist. 
Nixon, Cleon R., A '12, 213 S. Cincinnati 

St. 
Rich, Irwin D., AA '16, 1308 S. Carthage 

St. 
Willrich, Edgar G., P '14, Lynch B!dg. 

Yale, Okla. 

Brown, Coleman T., Dr., H '17, dentist. 



OREGON 

Aspgrove, Ore. 

Hofberger, Raymond D., ZA '23, % Modoc 
Lumber Co., sales mgr. 

Astoria, Ore. 

Sandon, Harry G., GA '22, P. O. Box no. 

Baker, Ore. 

Entermille, Fred D., GA '19, R. 2 Box 85, 

farnier. 
Ryder, Horace A. L., n '17. 

Bonanza, Ore. 

Luebke, James M., BA '19. 

Corvallis, Ore. . 

Cofteen, Frederick D., BA '24. 
Graf, Samuel H., GA '07. 
Murneck, Andrew E., G '17, 137 N. 27th 
St. 



$ 2^^ K Geographical Index 



89 



Nelson, Oran M., BA '13. 

Patterson, Ueane J., ()A '25. 

Simmons, Joseph E., BA Hon. 

Stinson, Richard B., il '18, Oregon Agric. 

College. 
Tatum, Fernley A., AA '23, 221 N. 6th. 
Trask, Victor M., BA '25. 

Dallas, Ore. 

Biirsell, Homer C.., BA '25. 

Donald, Ore. 

DeSart, Delmer (',., BA '25. 

Forest Grove, Ore. 

Price, Henry F., * '06, Pacific University. 

Gardiner, Ore. 

Smith, Emmet J., BA '22. 

Gervais, Ore. 

Du Rette, Cecil A., BA '22. 

Halsey, Ore. 

Marks, Roland F., BA '25. 

Hermiston, Ore. 

Roberts, John A., O '14, Hermiston 
Creamery Co. 

Hood River, Ore. 

Kocken, W. J., BA. 

Hubbard, Ore. 

Feller, Harland E., BA '23. 

Lebanon, Ore. 

Scroggin, S. Ralph, BA '23, buyer. 

MacMinnville, Ore. 

Asbury, Wesley D., BA '27. 
Shumaker, Olin J., BA '26. 

Marshfleld, Ore. 

Storgard, Andrew E., BA '23. 

Portland, Ore. 

Albee, H. R., BA Hon., 774 Thompson St. 
Ferguson, Dwight H., BA '23, 1693 Dwight 

St. 
Foster, John J., BA '22, 442 E. 19th St. N. 
Foster, William H., 0A '21, 939 E. Everett 

St. 
Helgeson, Earl A., BA '27, 126 E. i6th St. 
Hoyt, Raymond D., T '03, 483 Thompson 

St., contractor. 
Hussa, Leopold R., N '15, 458^ 13th St. N. 
Husted, Glenn E., A '99, 1024 Board of 

Trade Bldg., lawyer. 
Hylander, Grant O., BA '23, 360 E. 49th 

St. 
Jenkins, Hopkins, BA Hon., 694 Marshall 

St. 
Johnson, Herbert N., BA '25, 906 Ganten- 

bein Ave. 



Jones, Thomas C, BA '26, 955 Kerby St. 
Julian, Kenneth F., 0A '25, 937 E. 25th 

St., N. 
Law, J. Edward, A '10, 631 Couch St. 
Leaf, Arthur E.,BA '25, 911 E. loth St. N. 
McCune, Joseph K., BA '23, 1395 Albina 

Ave., salesman. 
Ohm, John C, BA '24, 1512 Vincent Ave. 
Osborne, William B., Jr., X '07, 707 

Marshall St. 
Pietzker, Henry F., BA '21, 756 Williams 

Ave. 
Rau, Jake, BA '24, 169 -Knott St. 
Redman, James, BA '24, 356 Freemont St. 
Steele, Carlos E., BA '25, 308 Munroe St. 
Webster, William C, HA '14, P. O. Box 

744, engineer. 
Young, Donald A., BA '16, 615 Pittcock 

Bldg. 

Rector, Ore. 

Boyakin, Joseph S., BA '22. 

Salem, Ore. 

Allison, Edward B., FA '17, 68 6th St. 
Kozer, Samuel A., BA Hon., State House. 

Scappoose, Ore. 

Miller, Herman N., BA '2^. 
Miller, Horace N., BA '23. 

Scotts Mills, Ore. 

Scott, A. Merle, BA '18, mill owner. 

The Dalles, Ore. 

Cochran, Marion A., BA '25. 
Rorick, Estell H., BA '25. 
Wernmark, Kneut C, BA '27. 

Warren, Ore. 

Erickson, Irving T., BA '27. 
Snider, Delbert R., BA '27. 

Warrenton, Ore. 

Coffey, Victor H., Jr., BA '22. 

Waterloo, Ore. 

Collins, William O., BA '22. 

Weston, Ore. 

Payne, Harry A., AA '26. 

Woodburn, Ore. 

Hughes, Harley, BA '26. 
Olson, Harold R., BA '23. 
Scollard, Cecil J., BA '22. 
Sims, Bruce F., BA '23. 

Yamhill, Ore. 

Morris, Homer B., BA '18, Box 164, 
mechanical engineer. 

PENNSYLVANIA 

Abington, Pa. 

McVicker, Archie, i' '26. 



90 



<l> 3 K Geographical Index 



Aldan, Pa. 

Boehm, P. D., Jr., N '25. 
Buchanan, William AI., M '26. 
Weaver, Warren W., <!> '12. 

Allentown, Pa. 

Anewalt, Harold F., 11 '11, 814 Walnut 

St. 
Bogert, Harold J., I '13, 1826 Turner St. 
Buckley, Malcolm K., N '19, 952 Tilghman 

St., chemistry instructor. 
Smith, George R., IT '24, 348 N. 9th St. 
Traylor, Samuel W., Jr., Hotel Traylor, 

vice president. 
Trixler, H. M;, N '15, 34 S. Fulton St. 
Van Gilder, R., N '21, 54 Club St. 
Wilson, Waldo S., M '05, 1410 Fairview St. 
Witmer, Howard R., II '22, Allentown 

Prep. School. 
Woodward, Mark R., A '05, Young Bldg. 

Alliston Park, Pa. 

Sandy, Chester J., T '07, R.F.D. i. 

Altoona, Pa. 

Brown, Arland C, K '13, 937 29th St., 

salesman. 
Deakyne, E. Staats, * '2^, 930 20th St., 

engineer. 
Smith, Wesley E., TI '22, 2126 12th Ave.. 

teacher. 
Stark, George H., '25, 530 Bell Ave. 

Ambler, Pa. 

Cleaver, Holstein D., <I> '20, Lindenwold 

Farms. 
Hopkins, J. W., N '24, 703 Fairview Ave. 

Ardmore, Pa. 

Aikin, Richard P., M '27, 33 Crickett 

Ave. 
Guckes, Philip E.. '21, 123 Bleddyn Rd. 
Peters, Fred C, A '07, 48 So. Wyoming 

Ave., \ ice Pres., St. Mary's Laimdry. 

Arnold, Pa. 

Metger, George W., JI '13. 

Ashley, Pa. 

Stout, Floyd C, M '23. 

Athens, Pa. 

Holcomb, Carl P., Dr., M '05, 407 S. 

Main St. 
White, Stan]e\- M., M '26, 209 Frederick 

St. 

Avondale, Pa. 

Thomas, Carlton M., <i> '15. 

Bangor, Pa. 

Wilford-, i>. R., N '18, II X. Main St. 
Williams, Blake K., K '16, 320 S. Second 
St. 



Bareville, Pa. 

Burkholder, Weidler E., n '21, R.F.D. i. 

Beaver, Pa. 

Ray, Edgar H., K '05, 300 E. End Ave. 

Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Beegle, Clifford H., T '19, Patterson H'ts. 

Bellevue, Pa. 

Jenkinson, Richard D.. F '07, 507 Lincoln 
Highway. 

Bendersville, Pa. 

Michener, C. Raymond, * '19, construc- 
tion engineer. 

Berrysburg, Pa. 

Grabe, Gustave H.. K '15. 

Berwick, Pa. 

Stout, C. M., N '21. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 

Becker, Sylvanus A., N '03, 3 East North 

St., teacher. 
Butts, Willard W., F '15, University Club. 
Chamberlin, D. S., N Hon., Lehigh Univ. 
Culhane, D. A.. N '17, 105 W. 4th St. 
Culliney, John E., N '13, Bethlehem Steel 

Co., safety engineer. 
Damiani, P. G., N '22, 1066 Senaca St. 
Downs, F. W., N '03, % Bethlehem Steel 

Bridge Corp. 
Hertzog, Ray R., II '16, 5-17 E. North St., 

chemist, 
lobst Llewellyn I... n '15, 533 4th Ave., 

industrial relations, Beth. Steel Co. 
Jaeger, Tobias L., 11 '13, 630 Ave. J. 
Aiontgomery, J. L., N '13, 519 Ave. K. 
Muir, lames N., Jr., 4> '24, 132 E. Broad 

St. 
Nicholson, Charles H., N '26, 1117 Stanley 

Ave. 
Redline. P. W., N '22, Broadway and 

Ontario Sts. 
Rutherford, Peter B., E '20, 158 W. Broad 

St. 
Snyder, F. B., N '05, 1005 W. Alarket St. 
Stahr, Henry I., 11 '01, 261 E. Broad St., 

clerg\man. 
Stoudt,' M. E., N '16. 1896 Jefferson St. 
Tachovsky, J. P., N '18, Finady St. 
\'an Keuren, Edwin, N '23, 613 South 

Bishopthorpe St., teacher. 
Walters, H. R., N '03, 230 Wall St. 
Wyant, Claude D., II '25, Bishopthorpe 

Alanor. 

Bloomsburg. Pa. 

Buckalew. Louis W., K '06, 155 W. 5th 

.St., retail footwear. 
Hutchinson, William A., K '98. 

Boothwyn, Pa. 

Hiigert, Ji^hn M., ■^ '21. 



fi' II^ K (jhocrai'hicai. Index 



91 



Brackenridge, Pa. 

Peters, Aiilnir W., EA '14, West IVnii. 
Steel Co. 

Braddock, Pa. 

Whitehead, Walter E., K '21, Walson- 
Morgan Paint & Supply Co. 

Bradford, Pa. 

Wick, Harry M., M '03, 41 Davis St. 

Bristol, Pa. 

Wenzel, Leon L., 4> '24. 

Brookline, Pa. 

Duryea, Howard E., X '13. 
Higham, Fred C, M '14, 425 Kathmere 
Rd., insurance broker. 

Brookville, Pa. 

Reitz, William O., K '19. 

Brownsville, Pa. 

Winslow, George L., 2 '12. 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

Wright, Guier S., E '12, Roberts Rd., 
educational. 

Butler, Pa. 

Dickson, Frank C, M '02, 520 North 

McKean St. 
Spaide, Rolland L., T '08, W^ Jefferson 

St. 

Campbelltown, Pa. 

Aulenbach, Henry I., Jr., n '21, minister. 

Canton, Pa. 

Bullock, Charles A., M '20, law student. 

Carlisle, Pa. 

Teitrick, Robert H., K '22. 



liartleson, Edward E., 3r(l, 'l> '21, 2336 

ProN-idence Ave., engineer. 
Baxter, Albert L., 4' '22, 1020 I'arker St. 
Daller, (Icorge M., * '22, 8 W. 24th St. 
Diggins, John M. V., .\ '25, 909 Upland St. 
(ireen, IVIalcolm M., * '14, 604 W. 7th 

St. 
Hodge, David M., A '22, Gibson Bldg. 
Holden, James M., 4> '20, 914 Potter St. 
Howarth, Robert, 3rd, 4> '25, 533 E. 13th 

St. 
Larkin, Charles P., Jr., 4> '21, 26 E. 23rd 

St. 
Long, Frederic F., E '17. 
McClure, John J., 1> '09, 802 Crozer Bldg., 

contractor. 
Rowe, George C, * '26, 2343 Providence 

Road. 
Thompson, Jack, 4> '27, 1 105 Kerlin St. 
Watson, David R., * '24, 323 W. 7th St. 
Wiler, Alfred H., M '12, 203 W. 23rd St., 

supt. J. Wallworth Sons. 

Chester Heights, Pa. 

Mathews, John J., 4> '14. 

Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

Ranck, George N., 'P '26, 27 Berreyet St. 

Clairton, Pa. 

Snvder, Adolph M., K '21, 251 Mitchell 
Ave. 

Clarion, Pa. 

Anisler, Henry M., M '18, 707 Main St. 

Clearfield, Pa. 

Hagerty, W. T., M '22, 213 Pine St., 

salesman. 
Wilson, Harold P., T '15, 118 S. Second 

St. 

Coalport, Pa. 

Gift, Daniel R., K '07. 



Carnegie, Pa. 

McNulty, Ray M., K '16. 

Catasagua, Pa. 

Kosman, Howard A., 11 '20, 4th and Arch 

Sts. 
Ritter, Robert E., T '18, 548 4th St. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Linn, Jacob H., K '23. 
Linn, Samuel M., K '18. 

Charleroi, Pa. 

Enos, Joseph C, H '04. 
Hill, Joseph K., K '23, Washington Ave. 
Smith, B. Frank, K '08, 205 3rd St., 
Smith Motor Co. 



Coatsville, Pa. 

Kenworthv, Hugh, T '11, 13th and Olive 
Sts. 

Cochranville, Pa. 

Hogg, Harold K., IT '23. 

Collegeville, Pa. 

Gawthrop, William R., $ '18, Ursinus 
College, teacher. 

Connelsville, Pa. 

Echard, Thomas B., Dr., M '01. 

Conshococken, Pa. 

Messenthaler, Frank G., K '09, Canal 
Bank. 



Chester, Pa. 

Ahern, William J., A '15, 329 W. 9th St. 



Coraopolis, Pa. 

Davidson, Robert C, E '24, Rose Ave. 



92 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Crumlynn, Pa. 

Lukens, James W., * '21. 

Cynwyd, Pa. 

Carter, Oscar S., M '07, Bryn Mawr & 

Bala Aves. 
Coale, H. M., T '03, 434 Bryn Mawr Ave., 

Bala, manufacturer. 
Hutchings, James T., A '89, 305 Llandrillo 

Rd., business. 
Light, Wayne W., M '06, 436 Levering 

Mill Rd., engineer. 

Darby, Pa. 

Gotshall, Irwin E., K '12, 317 S. 5th St. 
McClure, Andrew J., Jr., K '10, Wood- 
bine Ave. 

Denver, Pa. 

Lutz, Park H., K '18, High School Princi- 
pal. 
Rutt, Paul A., K '23. 
Wehr, M. Russell, n '24. 

Derry, Pa. 

Crum, Harry W., K '21. 
Smith, Glenn O., 11 '20. 

Devon, Pa. 

Wilson, Percy H., M '94. 

Dillsburg, Pa. 

Hartman, John E., * '12. 



Dormont, Pa. 

Schreiber, Frederick C, K 
Mississippi Ave. 



25, 11: 



Downingtown, Pa. 

Powell, Joseph H., ^ '23, engineer. 

Dravosburg, Pa. 

Thorpe, Edward K., K '21, 1st & Richland 
Way. 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Settle, R. T., N '22. 

Wait, William B., r '08, 537 Forrest Ave., 
engineer. 

DuBois, Pa. 

De\'oe, John N., K '14, 134 E. Washing- 
ton Ave. 

Price, Edmund G., K '24, no E. Weber 
Ave. 

Schoch, Donald E., K '15, 202 E. Wash- 
ington Ave., wholesale grocery. 

Shobert, Earl L, K '11. 

Dunkard, Pa. 

Miller, Forney S., A '94. 

Dunmore, Pa. 

Ames, Charles S., N '27. 120 Green Ridge 
St. 



Duquesne, Pa. 

McLaughlin, Thomas J., I '13, 822 Craw- 
ford St. 

Eagleville, Pa. 

Mann, Arthur H., $ '15, Eagleville 
Sanatorium, physician. 

East Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

Stemler, H, Q., N '20, 232 Center St. 

Easton, Pa. 

Brainard, Howard S., E '10, 121 Wayne 

Ave. 
Buenning, C. A., N '26, 1900 Lehigh St. 
Ewadinger, William M., M '26, 1224 

Washington St. 
Mitman, C. A. L., N '21, 1800 Ferry St. 
Sassaman, Harry M.,M' 15, Theatre Bldg., 

Berwick St. 
Tydeman, William A., T '03, Macan Jr. 

Co. 
Vastine, Jacob H., Dr., M '20, Easton 

Hospital. 

East Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Bunn, G. W., N '25, 219 E. Brown St. 
Meyers, W. E., N '25, in E. Broad St. 

Edensburg, Pa. 

Rice, Williams W. K., K '27. 

Edgworth, Pa. 

Shields, William D., T '07. ' 

Edinborough, Pa. 

Wade, Charles T., K '01. 

Egypt, Pa. 

Leh, A. H., N '10. 

Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Meckley, Ralph, M '20. 

Elkins Park, Pa. 

Schultz, Lloyd H., K '15. 

Elysburg, Pa. 

Minnick, Charles R., K '19. 

Emporium, Pa. 

Brown, Irving C, A 'ii, business. 
Davidson, Ralph C, K '02. 
Rishell, Carl A., K '21. 

Enhant, Pa. 

Schaffner, Meade D., II '16, medical 
student. 

Erie, Pa. 

Davis, J. Ray, M '12, 507 Ariel Bldg., 

P. O. Box 543, insurance. 
Dodge, Walter E., A '16, 645 W. 23rd St., 

farm manager. 



<I> ri K Geocrai'hicai, Index 



93 



Evans, Robert E., Z '25, 134 E. 5lh St. 
Flickinger, Carleton P., H '16, Walker 

Apts. 
Kraft, Wilbor Ci., A.\ '24, 711 (Cherry St. 
Metcalf, George R., Jr., E '15, .214 

West 9th St., manufacturer. 
Shaner, William A. I., K '25, 2^21 Holland 

St. 

Essington, Pa. 

Blumhard, Frederick D., * '14, 115 Sande 
Ave. 

Evan's City, Pa. 

Barnhart, Victor A., H '02. 

Falls Creek, Pa. 

Osborne, Richard D., K '20. 

Fleetwood, Pa. 

Landis, Jacob B., n '09, 121 Arch St., 
N.W., minister. 

Florin, Pa. 

Rutt, Alvin N., U '24. 
Stoll, John A., n '20. 

Fort Washington, Pa. 

Levick, William M., K '18. 

Franklin, Pa. 

Smith, Tom C, K '07, 1430 Buffalo St. 

Freedom, Pa. 

Craig, Earle M., E '16, The Freedom Oil 
Works Co., asst. to the president. 

Freeport, Pa. 

Dixon, William P., K '09. 

Germantown, Pa. 

Bechtel, Earle S., K '23, 119 Knox St. 
Bechtel, Francis C, K '17, 4912 Knox 

St. 
Carter, Walter W., * '07, 449 W. Bring- 

hurst Ave. 
Lincoln, Henry A., M '17, W. Philelena St. 
Matzke, David, M '25, 6806 Ouincy St. 
Morris, R. H., HI, N '20, 6604 Wayne 

Ave. 
Parish, William H., I '02, 76 W. Johnson 

St. 
Reed, William P., K '27, 169 W. Seymour 

St. 
Rosenheim, Rodman, M '22, 502 West- 
view St. 
Sage, Winfield H., M '20, 141 W. Philelena 

St. 
Seitz, Robert L., M '26, 514 E. BrintonSt. 
Williamson, Edward H., $ '13, 4711 

Pulaski Ave. 

Gettysburg, Pa. 

Crowe, John H., $ '06, Box 5. 



Schuman, Charles R., K '15, %Schuman's 
Medicine Store. 

Glen Mills, Pa. 

Brown, Herbert L.,^ '16. 

Glenolden, Pa. 

Wigmore, Harry C, <l> '19. 

Glenside, Pa. 

Geuther, Carl E., K '25, 211 E. Mt. 
Carmel Ave. 

Grafton, Pa. 

Brandt, Hugh B., K '24, Sterret Place. 

Greencastle, Pa. 

Hetrick, Levi V., 11 '03, 136 E. Baltimore 
St., clergyman. 

Greensburg, Pa. 

Alwine, Henry F., Jr., K '25. 

Connel, Wilbert, K '08, 535 Walnut St. 

Kunkle, John E., Jr., T '19, Tribune Bldg. 

Robinson, Paul M., M '17. 

Wible, Walter S., M '02. 

Grove City, Pa. 

A-Iorris, Phil E., K '09. 

Gv^'ynedd, Pa. 

Jenkins, Dudley A., * '17. 

Hanover, Pa. 

Haffner, Ward C, H '10, manufacturer. 
Melhorn, William G., K '10, Eishelburger 
St., president Melhorn Brick Co. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Ainsworth, Cyril, <i> '17, 1438 Derry St. 
Bates, Edward M., EA '17, Room 642 

State Capitol. 
Brinser, Donald C, N '25, 2301 N. 

Front St. 
Brubaker, Clarence H., n '20, 1951 

Chestnut St. 
Burtner, Robert R., K '22, 213 S. Front 

St., County Farm Agent. 
Grove, George L., K '07, 12 10 Kittaning 

Ave. 
Heaps, Guy A., n '24, 2518 N. 5th St. 
Hilts, Harold E., M '05, 209 State St. 
Keister, Clinton L., M '18, 1624 N. 

Second St., banking. 
Kellogg, James W., Dr., A '00, 900 North 

i6th St., chemist. 
McAllister, J. Carson, K '18, 272 Peffer 

St., telephone engineer. 
Malick, Ralph C, K '25, 1857 Market St. 
Meyers, William K., Jr., n '23, 213 N. 

Front St. 
Murray, C. E. P., N '02, 1904 Green St. 
Ray, Paul C, r '25, 1913 Market St. 
Russ, John E., K '25. 



94 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Shaw, Theodore M., E '25, 273 Hamilton 

St. 
Weidler, Parke W., n '09, 219 Maclay St. 

Haverford, Pa. 

Newman, Warren W., M '24, Ha\erford 

College. 
Taylor, George B., Jr., <l> '27. 

Hawley, Pa. 

Ames, James W., $ '17, 216 Penna. Ave. 

Hazleton, Pa. 

Dershuck, J. R., M '12, The Plain Speaker, 
publisher. 

Lee, M. C, K '15, 521 N. James St. 

Powell, Charles M., M '24. 545 \V. Dia- 
mond Ave. 

Reese, Eugene P., M '21, P. O. Box 164, 
meat packer. 

Samuels, Frank P., M '20. N. Laurel Ave. 

Schiefer, Philip M., K '26, 209 Fourth St. 

Schumacher, Walter, K '17, 426 W. Green 
St. 

Tremavne, Earl, M '22. 

Wilde. 'Bj'der W., Jr., T '16, 115 N. Laurel 
St. 

Wilford, Russel J., M '21, N. Laurel St. 

Wright, John H., N '23, 574 N. Vine St., 
automobile dealer. 

Helvetia, Pa. 

Smith, George L., K '16. 

Holmes, Pa. 

Seddon, ^^'illianl T., * '25. 

Homestead, Pa. 

Chasser, Rudolph R., H '25, 522 Dixon .St. 

Honesdale, Pa. 

Krantz, Albert R., M '13, 1235 E. St., 

manufacturer. 
Smith, Warren J., K '17. 

Hookstown, Pa. 

SchnebK-, Daniel C, Tl '06. 

Hummelstown, Pa. 

Engle, lienjamin H., K '16, Engle Side 

Farm. 
Fox, James G., Jr., K '26. 
Rettew, David VV., K '23. 
Sassaman, Howard L., 11 '14. 
Schaffner, Herbert A., IT '14. 

Huntingdon, Pa 

Strait, John \V., M '20. 

Watson, Robert M., M '03, banking. 

Indiana, Pa. 

Douglass, Newell M., K '17. 

Irwin, Pa. 

F>!ack, P>lanchard A., TI '00, minister. 



Jamestown, Pa. 

Ehrhart, John P., ^I '09, Jamestown 
Paint & \'arnish Co. 

Jeannette, Pa. 

Bomberger, Christian M., 11 '08, editor. 
Klingensmith, Thomas A., Jr., n '26. 

Jenkintown, Pa. 

Hunter, J. E., N '26. 

Lukens, Brittian E., $ '04, 620 Washing- 
ton Lane. 

Jersey Shore, Pa. 

Neff, Samuel W., K '18, 219 S. Main St., 
mgr., Jersey Shore Creamery Co. 

Johnsonburg, Pa. 

Davies, Marshall W., K '24, 215 Gushing 

Ave. 
McClintic, Ralph W., K '21. 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Cook. Edward L., M '20, Porch Bldg., 

Union St. 
Davies, Herbert J., M '18, 531 Park Ave. 
Dixon, L K., K '96, 536 Grove Ave., 

engineer. 
Kern, Thomas C, K '19, 17 Shady Lane, 

engineer. 
Rose, Charles C, M '17, 226 Levergood 

Ave. 
Rose, Harrv G., M '10, 226 Levergood 

Ave. 

Kingston, Pa. 

Lubrecht, Karl L., M '17, 450 Market St., 

coal inspector. 
Shonk, Albert D., N '27, 586 Charles Ave. 

Kirklyn, Pa. 

Kiefer, Albert W., M '05, 8275 West 
Chester Pike. 

Kittanning, Pa. 

White, Russell B., H '25, 436 N. Jefferson 
.St. 

Knox, Pa. 
Berlin, H. O., M '12, oil producer. 

Kutztown, Pa. 

Hauser, S. L., N '24. 

Lambertville, Pa. 

Curtis, E. A., N '25, Hotel Belmont. 

Lampeter, Pa. 

Byers, Willis E.. n '08. 

Lancaster, Pa. 

Adams, Carl F., 11 '17, 325 N. West End 
Ave. 

Adams, Harold, II '22, 632 West Chest- 
nut St. 



4' 2:] K (»k()(;rai'hicai. Indhx 



95 



Antcii, iM-c'd I*., Jr., Dr., M 'i6, 3 K. 

Orange St. 
Harhman, Harry M., II '25, R.I). 4. 
liacliman, John, II '25, K.I). 4. 
Barnes, Horace R., M '11, 928 \'ir,<;inia 

Ave., economics professor, 
iiarr, ilarolfl A., n '16, 143 Ruhy St,. 

teaclier. 
I^arr, Jolin S., II '24, 332 W. Lemon St. 
Honil)ert;er, Paul S., 11 '24, 201 Pearl St. 
l'.ricker,"Owen P., II '13, 311 N. Duke St. 
l^rinkman, P'ranklin K., IT '16, Spencer 

A\e. 
Hutts, Ceoriic L., II '22, Rotliweiler Apts. 
Kcknian, John A., II '20, 430 N. Lime St., 

ion-man. 
Efinger, Philip C, V '06, 10 S. Ann St. 
Kickes, Lugene W., K'12, 110 Ruby St., 

civil engineer. 
Garrison, Paul R., 11 '16, 938 Columbia 

Ave., circulation dept., newspaper, 
(iroff, Harold L., U '21, 154 E. Lemon St. 
(nn'lford, Edward F., K '13, 437 W. 

Orange St. 
Hammond, William A., n '16, S. W. End 

Ave. 
Hartman, E. M., n '95, Franklin & Mar- 
shall Academy, Headmaster Boys' 

School. 
Heidelbaugh, William W., K '02, 
Helm-, Leigh P., n '12, 330 N. Duke St. 
Herr, Daniel L, n '23, R.D. 8. 
Herr, Lauriston B., Jr., 11 '11, 604 W. 

James St. 
Holdridge, Fred B., 11 '25, R.F.D. 7. 
Hollinger, Reah, 11 '17, 35 S. Prince St., 

wholesale grocer. 
Kessler, Edward J., IT 'i8, Eden West. 
Manby, Milton ¥., IT '22, 834 N. Walnut 

St. " 
Meminger, C. H., n '17, 574 W. Lemon 

St. 
Miller, Warren E., 11 '24, 138 Nevin St. 
Montz, C. A., n '08, P. O. Box 1076, 

salesman. 
Mourer, Harry L,, TI '21, R.D. i. 
Meyer, Benjamin W., 11 '12, 546 W. 

Chestnut St. 
Nissley, Daniel H., 11 '12, 142 E. Chest- 
nut St. 
Pvfer, John F., 11 '15, 631 College Ave. 
Reist, John L., n '14, R.F.D. 3. 
Rohrer, Henry A., 11 '22, 45 E. Orange St., 

mechanical engineer. 
Rohrer, John J., n '25, 45 Orange St. 
Roval, Donald K., 11 '24, 2801 N. Front 

St. 
Schaeffer, Oliver S., M 'os, W. Orange St. 
Scheffer, Ralph W., H '24, 507 S. W. End 

Ave. 
Shand, William, n '08, 2 E. King St., 

merchant. 
Shartle, Harold F., n '16, 305 E. King St. 
Shartle, J. H., N '25. 



Shookers, Tobias C., II '11, 146 W. 

Prince St. 
.Snyder, Charles \'., II '10, 14 North 

Lime St., dental surgeon. 
Stahr, Charles 1'., II '97, 139 hi. Walnut 

St., physician. 
Stroeble, Donald S., II '27, 415 W. 

Walnut St. 
Taylor, John A., 11 '26, 363 College Ave. 
Urban, Rathfou M., II '18, Race & 

Buchanan Ave. 
Weaverling, Earl H., II '25, 420 W. 

Orange St. 
Wieand, Henry E., U '26, 230 W. Orange 

St. 
Wohlson, Clarence L., K '10. 
Wohlsen, Theodore O., N '23, 430 W. 

Orange St., carpenter. 

Landisville, Pa. 

Long, Herman E., K '11. 
Mumma, Stanley N., 11 '16. 

Langhorne, Pa. 

Perkins, William C, Jr., * '26. 

Landsdale, Pa. 

Ruth, Henry S., M.D., * '21, 527 W. 

Main St., physician. 
Sayres, Alfred N., 11 '14, minister. 
Shaffer, E., N '07, 620 Columbia xAve. 
Zimmerman, William E., A '22, 109 E. 

Main St.. attorney. 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

Adams, J. Charles, * '23, 268 N. Lans- 
downe Ave. 

Mulloy, H. Merle, * '24, 343 Fairview 
Ave. 

Robinson, Joe F., K '10, 269 Hirst Ave. 

Witmer, Pennington C, M '25, 46 Linden 
Ave. 

Lebanon, Pa. 

Becker, Clarence D., M '13. 
Foster, Harland G., EA '21, Y.M.C.A. 
Light, D. S.. N '14, loth & Maple Sts. 
Miller, J. C, N '15, 119 N. 8th St. 

Leola, Pa. 

Wentz, Joseph C, 11 '19. 

Lewiston, Pa. 

Shambaus-h, Guy G.. II '19. 216 S. Wayne 

St. 
Weber, William, K '14. 

Lititz, Pa. 

Cooper, Herbert K., n '19, dentist. 
Crosland, Edward S., M.D., n '19, 

130 S. Broad St., physician. 
Pierson, A. C, N '24. 

Llanerch, Pa. 

Snyder, James S., <1> '26. 



96 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Lock Haven, Pa. 

Heffner, Thomas F., K '25. 
Rishell, Frank L., K '24. 
Rishell, R. H., K '21, 17 Hampton St., 
mechanical engineer. 

Malvern, Pa. 

Zook, Allan, K '22. 

Manor, Pa. 

Whitehead, Simon P., n '16. 

Marion, Pa. 

Martin, John J., K '07, 313 Beacon Lane. 

McAUisterville, Pa. 

Headings, Donald M., 11 '20. 

McKeesport, Pa. 

Bowser, Charles, K '23, 702 Beach St. 

Everett, Frank M., Jr., K '24, 645 Ver- 
sailles Ave. 

Lysle, George H., Jr., K '22, Shaw Ave. 

Ruby, Irvin C, K '26, 1306 Park St. 

Ruby, James K., K '21, 1306 Park Way, 
high school instructor. 

Thomas, Curtis D., K '26, 515 Atlantic 
Ave. 

Watson, Harold R., K '21, 1050 Lincoln 
Way, merchant. 

Wolf, Frank N., K '20, 616 Arlington Ave. 

McKees Rocks, Pa. 

Becker, Robert F., 11 '23, 320 Chartiers 
Ave., mgr. Woolworth store. 

Meadville, Pa. 

Walker, Wallace D., M '11, 875 Grove St. 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Weber, Lawrence E., K '21, 12 E. Main St. 

Media, Pa. 

Darlington, H. S., M '08, 3rd & Edgemont 

Sts., manufacturer. 
Forstburg, Frank M., 11 '18. 
Forstburg, Robert B., 11 '20. 
Hibberd, Stanley T., <!> '19. 
Leiby, Charles W., K '20, 292 E. Jefferson 

St., tel. engineer. 
Lesley, Conrad C, 4> '17, Orange St. 
Myers, Thomas J., Jr., M '14, R.F.D. 3, 

Vice Pres. Diamond Specialty Supply 

Co. 
Smedley, Samuel, Jr., <I> '15. 
Strong, Henry L., '!> '18. 

Melrose Park, Pa. 

Williams, Frederic M., M '12, 3 Sharpless 
Ave., civil engineer. 

Menges Mills, Pa. 

Henry, N., N '05. 



Mertztown, Pa. 

Rohrer, George H., K '15, % Stony Ridge 
Fruit and Poultry Farms. 

Midland, Pa. 

Marshall, Clifford R., K '23. 

Millersville, Pa. 

Helm, Hiram P., n '14. 

Mont Alto, Pa. 

Ziegler, Edwin A., H '02, Director Pa. 
State Forest School. 

Moore, Pa. 

Lukens, Charles W., $ '21, Box 473, 

salesman. 
Rickards, Charles E., <l> '27, 810 Prospect 

Ave. 

Moosic, Pa. 
Monie, Thomas, K '20. 

Morristown, Pa. 

Sellers, Harry M., $ '22, 331 Boulevard, 
chemist. 

Mount Joy, Pa. 

Bowman, John M., K '16. 
Snyder, Asher F., n '06. 

Mount Morris, Pa. 

Lemley, Grover C, A '10, Virginia St. 

Mountville, Pa. 

Fehl, Jacob H., n '27. 
Martin, George G., n '25. 

Narberth, Pa. 

Heck, Joshua H., * '02, 27 Gordon Ave. 

Mclntyre, William A., M '04, 207 Dudley 

Ave., mgr., Atlas Portland Cement Co. 

New Castle, Pa. 

Fulkerson, Walter N., K '22, 219 Edge- 
wood Ave., Bell Tel. Co. 

Gibson, Herman E., K '22. 405 Galbreath 
Ave. 

Hartman, Joseph A., K '25, 315 Lutton 
Ave. 

Ingham, Fenton P., K '24. 

Machin, William G., K '24, Highland Ave. 

Marceau, Aelred J., K '23, Shenango St. 

Richards, Howard C, K '26, 206 E. 
Wallace Ave. 

Rigby, John E., K '25, 107 Walnut Ave. 

New Holland, Pa. 

Mearig, John F., n '19. 

New Kensington, Pa. 

Lessig, Wayne G.. K '27, 437 F"ifth Ave. 
Roberts, C. H., K '21, Aluminum Club, 

mechanical engineer. 
Werkheiser, Harwood R., K '22, Aluminum 

Club, production supervisor. 



4> 2i; K (iE()(;RAi'HicAi- Inuex 



97 



Newport, Pa. 

Wright, Albert M., II '24. 

Noble, Pa. 

Alariwaring, Roy A., M '09, 601 Grove 
Ave., construction supt. 

Norristown, Pa. 

Larkin, Jesse W., T '24, 125 Franklin 

Ave. 
Tolman, William N., A '87, Hartranft 

Hotel, ci\'il engineer. 

North Wales, Pa. 

Shearer, Abel K., Jr., K '10. 
Slifcr, \'ictor G., 11 '15. 

North Water Gap, Pa. 

Transue, William T., * '10. 

Norwood, Pa. 

F'ord, Carroll P., * '21, P. O. Bo.\ 386, 

engineer. 
Sheller, John C., <l> '2"]. 

Oak Lane, Pa. 

Read, William M., K '18, 69th Ave. 
Schohle, Clarence E., M '10, 64th Ave. 

Oakmont, Pa. 

Pyle, Howard, Jr., E '13, 409 College Ave. 

Oil City, Pa. 

Burnett, George W., K '24, 319 W. 

Front St. 
Trax, Judson D., F '92, 210 W. 3rd St., 

attorney. 

Osterburg, Pa. 

Berkheimer, David, n '24. 
Berkheimer, Park, IT '23. 

Overbrook, Pa. 

Stadigcr, Norman, M '07, 6364 Sherwood 
Road. 

Palmerton, Pa. 

Day, H. L., N '22, 367 Lafayette Ave. 

Palmyra, Pa. 

Geiger, Arthur R., K '22. 
Snavely, Harry G., K '22. 

Paradise, Pa. 

Eddy, John R., A '97, plant and seed 
business. 

Patton, Pa. 

Blair, Walter A., K '02. 

Sims, James S., A '17, Box 335, electrician.. 

Penhurst, Pa. 

Steward, William J., H '04. 

Pennsburg, Pa. 

Jackson, Elmer J., A '22, lawyer. 



Pennsylvania Furnace, Pa. 

Ward, Paul C., n '16. 

Perkasie, Pa. 

Kulp, Jacob R., K '15, 5th S: Park Ave., 

wholesale lumber. 
Thatcher, Mark, 11 '14, attorney. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Anderson, Charles A., Rev., X '12, 3803 

Locust St. 
Andrews, Percy W., Dr., M '01, 463 

North 60th St. 
Austin, George M., S '08, 1627 Chestnut 

St. 
Baker, Lind M., M '05, 1805 Erie Ave. 
Barr, Norman L., M '14, 6716 N. 5th St., 

Oak Lane. 
Barr, William, M '11, 6824 N. Ninth St. 
Beach, Ralph B., M '21, 1708 Mt. Vernon 

St., salesman. 
Belsterling, George M., M '26, 7 Bala 

Ave. 
Blumhard, Herbert L., <i> '13, 234 Ionic St. 
Briggs, Philip S., Jr., V '19, Lenox Apts., 

1301 Spruce St. 
Brown, William T., Jr., O '25, % Fowell 

Bros. & Co., 3rd & Somerset Sts. 
Buckley, Bayard L., M '10, 1934 E. Cum- 
berland St. 
Butler, W. L., M '18, 1230 Bankers Trust 

BIdg., asst. to pres., C.A.E.R.R. 
Calvin, George F., NA '22. 
Cariss, Walter L., M '06, 2043 Walnut St., 

surgeon. 
Claflin, Leander C, A '02, 5840 Overbrook 

Ave., merchant. 
Coleman, Clark W., A '20, 3618 Locust 

St. 
Conway, Thomas, Jr., Dr., M '04, Univ. 

of Pennsylvania. 
Cooper, William J., M '04, Elizabeth 

Court, 40th and Baltimore. 
Crawford, D. D., N '12, 1728 N. i6th St. 
Crawford, James, M '26, 61 10 Spruce St. 
Creer, Philip D., M '26, 5026 W'illows Ave. 
Deane, Randolph F., K '13, 608 Franklin 

Trust Bldg., dist. mgr. Thew Shovel'Co. 
Doering, Justus H., M '12, 2729 N. 13th St. 
Drumheller, Floyd D., Dr., M '04, 5128 

Chester Ave. 
Egolf, H. L., Jr., N '25, 2803 N. Broad St. 
Ferguson, David M., M '23, Drexel Hill. 
Ferguson, Lewis R., M '05. 1400 Land 

Title Bldg., consulting engineer. 
Frishmuth, Clifford E., M '22, Hotel 

Normandy. 
Gardiner, Meredith R., M '13, 24 Ash- 
mead Place. 
Gibbs, Ralph A., M '16, 6706 Lincoln 

Drive. 
Gray, Georgo, Jr., N '24, 1224 Wakeling 

St. 
Green, Frank D., M '25, 244 S. 45th St. 
Green, Robert M., M' 25, 244 S. 45th St. 



98 



<l> 2 K Geographical Index 



Halkett, Walter A., M '09, 218 Chestnut 

St., Vice Pres. Wm. G. Halkett Co. 
Harper, Kenneth L., '16, 651 N. Broad 

St., National Aniline Chemical Co. 
Harrison, Forrest M., M '10, 1600 Walnut 

St., dentist. 
Hassold, Victor C, '21, Steel Mfg. Co., 

2 1 St & Alleghany Ave. 
Herndon, John G., Jr., A '11, Guarantee 

Trust Bldg. 
Hesselbacher, George E., K '16, Manor 

Road, Elkins Park Branch. 
Heyd, Luther K., K '09, 5813 Alter St. 
High, John W., 11 '22, 1023 W. Cambria 

St. 
Hocker, Ivan S., M '13, 5610 N. 12th St., 

consulting chemist. 
Huff, John C, M '07, Morris Bldg. 
Hunt, Clifford R., M '11, 119 W. Mt. 

Airy Ave., insurance. 
Inslee, James P., H '08, 1509 Arch St. 
Jewett, Freeborn G., 3rd, E '16, 709 

Widener Bldg., mgr. Shonk Wks., 

American Can Co. 
Jones, Edwin P., <J> '07, 6410 N. Carnac St. 
Jordan, Jones L., M '20, 5040 Osage Ave. 
Kellner, Henry L., K '26, 1337 E. Mont- 
gomery Ave. 
Kenvon, Stephen M., T '22, N.W. Ayer 

&'Co. 
Kolb, Louis J., M '86, West School Lane.' 
Ladner, Grover C, M '06, Land Title 

Bldg. 
Lefold, Grav H., M '15, 6720 Forestdale 

Ave. 
Lewis, Clarence H., T '18, 1108 S. 46th St. 
Liggett, Walter C, K '26, 6310 Vine St. 
Liggett, Wallace S., K '21, 6101 Jefferson 

St. 
Longstreth, John C, 4> '23, 6805 N. nth 

St., Oak Lane, traffic inspector. 
Ludwick. E. E., K '11, 2227 Land Title 

Bldg., general business. 
Ludwig, R. G., N '26, 3520 N. 21st St. 
McNeill, Clarence E., * '17, 6042 N. 21st 

St. 
McQuillin, Edward J., M '25, 3563 N. 

nth St. 
Malpas, Donald, K '26, 671 1 N. Sixth St. 
Marshall, Samuel W., M '15, 1524 Chest- 
nut St., architect. 
Marshall, William H., Jr., M '19, 1525 

Diamond St. 
Mason, James W., TA '10, 1240 Marlyn 

Rd., Overbrook. 
Mears, Edward W., M '19, 11 19 S. 48th 

St., Sec. Wm. Kane Mfg. Co. 
Meehan, Albert F., V '12, 301 Dorset St., 

Mt. Airy. 
Merz, Charles F., V '12, 6825 State Rd., 

Tacony. 
Miller, I)ecatur S., K '00, 712 Locust St. 
Moss, Ralph F., M '17, 1023 N. 64th St., 

builder. 



Mulford, Frank B., M '12, 6002 Cobbs 

Creek Parkway. 
Murchison, Gerald, M '26, 5631 N. 12th 

St. 
Myrick, George, Jr., $ '23, 720 64th Ave., 

Oak Lane, supervisor Bell Tel. Co. 
Offenhauser, George K., M '27, 3430 

Powelton Ave. 
Packer, William F., K '27, 5009 Cedar Ave. 
Parks, Harold C, E '16, 6430 Woodbine 

Ave. 
Parsly, L. Fuller, S '10, 1421 Chestnut 

St., banking. 
Patton, E. T., N '25, 3310 N. Uber St. 
Peoples, Clifford H., K '13, 314 N. 13th St. 
Pfeiffer, Bernard V., I '10, 1401 Arch St., 

mechanical engineer. 
Pohlig, William T., -I- '16, no Rochelle 

Ave. 
Rabe, Louis W., AA '15, 4805 Chestnut St. 
Reiff, Elmer P., TI '03, 5051 Chestnut St. 
Roland, Spencer B., M '03, Northeast 

High School, 8th & Lehigh Ave. 
Sauter, C. J., M '12, 6905 Lincoln Drive, 

Otis Elevator Co. 
Scholz, Karl W. H., M 'n, U. of P. Dorms. 
Schwenk, Abram B., K '04, 5819 Cobbs 

Creek Parkway. 
Scott, John W., K '26. 
Seitz, Fred G., r '04, 800 N. Broad St., 

vice president and general manager. 
Seymour, Wilfred E., T '27, 320 S. 44th St. 
Shoemaker, Jack C, * '27, 212 N. 34th St. 
Smith, Albert V., M '12, 1112 Sansom St. 
Smits, Theodore A., Z '19, Dept. of 

Physics, U. of P., instructor in physics. 
Somers, Lewis S., Jr., M '19, 6936 Ridge 

Ave., Roxboro. 
Sponsler, Charles F., K 98', 6n9 Oxford 

St., mech. engineer. 
Stites, Harry J., 4> '15, 23rd & Hunting 

Park Ave. 
Stradley, Leighton P., M '05, 1426 Land 

Title Bldg., attorney. 
Thomas, Lindsay P., M '25, 4820 Regent 

St. 
Tyson, James S. Y., T '08, 557 Wind- 
more Ave., Chestnut Hill. 
Watters, E. McLain, M '03, 20 S. 15th 

St., broker. 
Weger, Karl T., M '14, Willow Grove. 
Willey, Guy R., A '98, 21st & Ludlow Sts. 
Ziegler, Augustus B., M '07, 1840 N. Hope 

St. 

Phoenixville, Pa. 

Tripp, Isaac, Jr., K Special. 

Pittsburg, Pa. 

Amsler, Arthur C, V '09, 6524 Bartlett St. 
Amsler, Ira G., K '07, 40 Casle Shannon 

Rd. S., Hills Sta., retail druggist. 
Brandt, Walter E., K '99, Sterrett PI., 

Crafton Sta. 



$ S K Geographical Index 



99 



Brisbin, W. J., N '20, 315 N. Highland 

Ave., installation dept. Western Elec. 

Co. 
Cameron, Gordon W., X '16, % Aluminum 

Co. of America, 2400 Oliver Bldg., 

salesman. 
Cross, Richard B., O '13, 2400 Oliver Bldg. 

business manager. 
Crull, Wilmer J., n '08, 675 Lincoln Ave., 

Bellevue, president Book Shop. 
Darragh, Ronald A., K '08, 1143 King St. 
Davis, Herbert H., I '06, Crucible Steel 

Co. of Am., Henry W. Oliver Bldg. 
Dunlap, Robert T., M '18, 7935 Susque- 
hanna St. 
Flint, George M., M '07, 511 Pittsburgh 

Life Bldg., dentist. 
Gardner, James F., K '22, 781 1 Union St. 
Garland, Wallace G., E '23, 551 1 Baum 

Blvd. 
Gaus, Albert R., T '20, 358 S. Negley 

Ave., oil business. 
Gill, Ralph E., Dr., M '02, 5806 Howe St. 
Goddard, Stanhope S., E '11, Union 

Arcade Bldg. 
Gross, Walter S., K '18, 1812 Sidney .St. 
Hollinger, John A., 11 '03, 722 Fulton 

Bldg., teacher. 
Horner, Richard P., K '17, 5733 Butler St., 

asst. plant mgr. 
Hutchison, R. Raymond, M '01, 12 19 

Westinghouse Bldg., dentist. 
Kennedv, John D. P., K '06, 300 S. Home 

St. 
King, Charles F., Jr., M '12, Box 19, 

Penn. Sta., asst. foreman. 
Knable, G. Elkins, E '12, 714 Amberson 

Ave. 
Krueger, William F., $ '08, % Keleher Co. 
Lafean, Raymond G., M '19, 441 1 Schen- 

ley Farms Terrace, manager. 
Love, Frank G., K '08, 6025 St. Marie 

St., sec. and treas. A. M. Byers Co. 
Lynn, Lawrence K., T '06, 637 Summorlea 

Ave. 
McClelland, William N., 6 '22, 1616 Frick 

Bldg., salesman. 
McKelvey, Arthur G., K '20, 5514 Center 

Ave., E.E. 
Milholland, James, K '11, 1015 Park 

Bldg., attorney. 
Munger, J. S., N '17, 407 Farmers Bank 

Bldg. 
Pfautz, John M., "^ '27, 5812 Rural Ave. 
Pitzer, T. C, A '12, 3348 Allendale St., 

Supt. Service. West. Penn. Power Co. 
Porter, J. D., X '14, 2400 Oliver Bldg., 

Sales Dept. Aluminum Co. of Amer. 
Robinson, William H., K '05, 3555 Calif. 

Ave. 
Rogers, Harold S., K '13, 5452 Broad St. 
Ross, Florian G., A '91, 307 5th Ave., 

Oakmont P. O. 
Ruslander, S. Leo, K '00, 719 Farmers 
Bank Bldg., attorney. 



Schluederberg, Harry, M '18, 706 Avery 

.St., North Side, attorney. 
Schumacher, Forrest L., M '08, 21 Forbes 

Terrace, Squirrel Hill, roentgenologist. 
Sellers, Francis N., E '17, 5307 West- 
minster Place. 
Sellers, John B., E '18, 5307 Westminster 

Place, bond salesman. 
Shearer, John G., S '07, 1106 Bessemer 

Bldg., % Iron City Sand & Gravel Co., 

investigator. 
Stonerod, Charles H., K '13, Box 1109. 
Stowers, Addison C, A '18, 7324 Kelly 

St., Technical Div., Amer. Tel. & Tel. 

Co. 
Streeter, Robert L., K '03, 2400 Oliver 

Bldg., Vice Pres. U. S. Aluminum Co. 
Temple, Heber H., Jr., r '23, 6716 Thomas 

Blvd. 
Thomas, Benjamin S., A '00, Standard 

Mfg. Co. 
Ward, Warren S., Jr., K '19, 145 Hazel- 
wood Ave., coke inspector. 
Williams, W. Ward, T '97, 309 4th Ave., 

architect. 
Young, James M., Jr., 7220 Meade St., 

salesman. 

Pittsvale, Pa. 

Morrow, Walter A., K '21. 

Plymouth Meeting, Pa. 

Robinson, Arthur S., <i> '11, manufacturer. 

Pottstown, Pa. 

Brooke, P. L., N '07, 635 High St. 
BuUard, George P., T '19, 74 N. Franklin 

St., asst. mgr. of erection. 
Bunting, W. R.. N '07, 824 High St. 
Longaker, G. M., N '08, 1104 High St. 

Pottsville, Pa. 

Farquhar, Walter S., M '10, 600 E. Market 

St. 
Hartman, George N., H '11, 2045 W. 

Market St. 
Kosman, William F., n '06. 
Martin, H. Clay, * '15, 805 W. Market 

St., principal of High School. 
Ryon, George W., Jr., K Special. 

Punxsutawney, Pa. 

Lorenzo, Frank A., Dr., '04. 

Ouakertown, Pa. 

Hartman, Ralph E., 11 '13, 304 Juniper 

St., clergyman. 
Scheetz, Clarence D., n '07. 

Oitarryville, Pa. 

Geiger, Joseph H., 11 '16. 

Gilbert, E. Dickinson, K '09. 

Raub, Henri E., 2 '19, Belt Seed Co. , 



lOO 



<l> S K Geographical Index 



Reading, Pa. 

Burkholder, Robert: N., n '12, 1340 

Mineral Spring Rd. 
Delp, Robert E., n '08, 1121 Ecfeert Ave., 

wholesale grocery. 
Faust, Lloyd M., M '27, 139 W. Green- 
wich St. 
Gocher, Donald, M '19, 215 Oley St., 

bond salesman. 
Heindel, Elwood B., M '15, 9th & Penn 

Sts. 
Krause, J. D., N '14, 125 N. 4th St. 
Morris, William W., M '25, 835 N. Front 

St. 
Mountz, Walter J., n '18, 123 S. 3rd St. 
Reber, Ralph L., M.D., n '13, 147 N. 4th 

St., physician. 
Wagner, Jesse L., Dr.', M '06, 152 N. 6th St. 

Refton, Pa. 

Graybill, Edwin S., IT '22. 
Graybill, Robert S., 11 '25. 

Ridgway, Pa. 

Bilby, Harold A., n '27. 

Dixon, Clark K., M '12, 118 Center St. 

Nelson, Clyde A., K '20, % Keystone Elec. 

Service Corp. 
Zurfluh, Frank E., 11 '25. 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

Chesnut, Thomas F., $ '23. 

O'Brien, I. K., ^ '08, 40 W. Ridley Ave., 

engineer. 
Plowman, George, '25, 106 Popular St. 

Roscoe, Pa. 

Gray, James, K '25. 

Roslyn, Pa. 

Chubb, Henry N., M '23. 

Roxboro, Pa. 

Baldi, Charles C. A., Jr., M '14, 319 Green 

Lane. 
Baldi, Joseph, 2nd, M '16, 319 Green Lane. 
Baldi, Virgil B., M '23, 319 Green Lane. 

Rutledge, Pa. 

Delaney, Marcus E., $ '14. 
Gatchell, Marshall H., K '21. 

Salisbury, Pa. 

De Haven, Paul C, 11 '21. 

Sayre, Pa. 

Lane, Rembrandt P., E '21, 207 Lincoln 
St. 

Schuenkville, Pa. 

Landenslager, Daniel K., n '98. 

Schuylkill Haven, Pa. 

Noll, Paul B., II '25. 



Scottdale, Pa. 

Boyd, Theophilus S., A '02. 
Gramm, George E., A '99. 

Scranton, Pa. 

Biesecker, Arthur S., K '04, 838 Taylor 

Ave. 
Cartier, G. Thomas, M '13, 119 Adams 

Ave., traffic supt. 
Jenkins, David J., B '98, Union National 

Bank Bldg. 
Phillips, Reese J., I '24, 173 S. Bromley 

Ave. 
Powell, Rhys, T '06, 513 N. Garfield Ave. 
Robertson, Charles L., M '03, 1613 Linden 

St. 
Van Nostrand, Leonard G., T '05, 729 

Monroe Ave. 

Sellersville, Pa. 

Boehm, James A., 11 '04. 
Harr, David W., 11 '20. 
Rickert, Henry S., H '18. 
Rickert, James R., $ '22. 

Shamokin, Pa. 

Unger, Carl N., A "25, 328 West Arch St. 

Sewickley, Pa. 

Allen, Thomas H. C, E 'il, 316 Broad St. 
Baker, Edwin S., f> '23, 739 Beaver St. 
Rice, George R., ^ '26, 623 Nevin Ave. 

Sharon, Pa. 

Diefenderfer, William M., H '03, 211 

Spruce Ave., clergyman. 
Henderson, John P., E '10, 514 E. State 

St. 

Sharon Hill, Pa. 

Folsom, D. B. N., M '07, 126 N. Clifton 

Ave. 
Kreider, Wilmer A., 11 '07. 

Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa. 

Walter, Kenneth C, * '24. 

Sheffield, Pa. 

Smith, Lawrence W., K '10, Box 867. 

Sheridan, Pa. 

Yingst, L. E., N '07. 

Shippensburg, Pa. 

LeVan, Herbert M., 11 '12. 

Shippensville, Pa. 

Baker, Lawrence A., M '26. 

Slatington, Pa. 

Williams, Walter L., M '15, 141 Center St. 

Smithville, Pa. 

Martin, Lawrence H., II '25. 



$ S K Geographical Index 



lOI 



Snow Shoe, Pa. 

Watson, Charles C)., IT '22. 

Somerset, Pa. 

Griffith, WilHam E., n '14. 

Roth, (jeorge L., IT '08, clergyman. 

Walker, Jacob J., Jr., H '25, Box 15. 

South Bethlehem, Pa. 

Bricker, W. P., N '25, 

Stites, Joseph D., 4> '12, Bishopthorpe 
Manor. 

' Brownsville, Pa. 

McIIveen, Harry C, K '06, Box 610. 

South Fork, Pa. 

Rosenberger, Clyde G., K '27, % George 
Bros. 

State College, Pa. 

Harvey, William F., A '24, P.S.K. House, 

Univ. of Penn. 
Havner, Harry H., TA '11, Asst. Director 

Agric. Extension. 
McMahan, Jay S., K '23. 
Reinsmith, Winton H., K '24. 
Wilford, John F., M '25, % P.S.K. House. 

Steelton, Pa. 

Lang, Walter B., <l> '17, 347 Spruce St., 
assistant mechanical engineer. 

Strasburg, Pa. 

Gingrich, Abner N., 11 '22, teacher. 

Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Gearhart, A. Greenwald, n '15, attorney. 

Hess, Edward C, K '23, 45 Broad St. 

Kerlin, J. L., N '24. 

Kintz, Willard S., K '17, salesman. 

Mansfield, Andrew L., K '24. 

Mitchell, Henry A., n '23, 567 Main St. 

Succasuma, Pa. 

Shambaugh, John B., EL '19. 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Roth, Charles E., 11 '02. 

Susquehanna, Pa. 

Carrigg, Joseph L., B '25, 405 Pine St. 

Swarthmore, Pa. 

Ainsworth, Eric, $ '21. 

Ainsworth, Frank, <l> '22. 

Beury, William M., <l> '15, 512 N. Chester 

Rd., manufacturer. 
Brooks, Robert C, Jr., * '26, 104 Cornell 

Ave. 
Lang, Edward F., <l> '27, 308 Harvard Ave. 
Lang, Harry W., <t> '2 1 , 306 Dickenson Ave. 
Pollard, R. Spotswood, <l> '22, 308 Elm Ave. 
Powers, George C, n '25. 



Preston, Albert W., Jr., * '23, 132 Rutgers 

Ave., surveyor. 
Reynolds, Samuel, * '27, 211 College Ave. 
Thatcher, Charles G., <t> '12, 307 Lafayette 

Ave. 

Swissvale, Pa. 

Thompson, Ernest, Jr., EA '20, 7623 West- 
moreland Ave., draftsman. 

Tamaqua, Pa. 

Wilford, George A., Jr., M '18. 

Tarentum, Pa. 

Orris, Charles S., A '05, Getze Bldg. 

Throop, Pa. 

Bryden, John R., Jr., E '15, % Price- 
Pancoast Coal Co. 

Tidioute, Pa. 

Hunter, John A., n '24. 
Ulf, Dorman M., M '22. 
Ulf, Marshall W., M '19. 

Tioga, Pa. 

Bailey, John W., K '05. 

Topton, Pa. 

Chubb, S. William, K '12, production 
engineer. 

Toughkennamon, Pa. 

Mendenhall, Alan H., <l> '24. 

Towanda, Pa. 

Putnam, Stewart L., K '10. 
Quackenbush, Everett A., H '07, supt. of 

schools. 
Schwartz, Philip H., Dr., M '11, Main St. 

Tower City, Pa. 

Llenry, Russell A., * '11. 

Tremont, Pa. 

Leidich, Harry A., K '10. 

Troy, Pa. 

Vandyne, Henry B., T '12. 

Tunkhannock, Pa. 

Farr, Edward B., K '03. 

Farr, Morris D., T '25, 41 Wyoming Ave. 

Taite, Manning S., T '18, agriculture. 

Tyrone, Pa. 

Calderwood, J. Dixon, <i> '24. 
Troutwine, Frank K., n '12. 

Uniontown, Pa. 

King, Robert T., K '17, 3 W. Craig St. 
McClernan, John T., K '26, P. O. Box 865. 

Upper Darby, Pa. 

Dunning, David T., $ '13, Beechwood 
Park. 



I02 



<T> 2 K Geographical Index 



McAnally, Charles G., M '22, 1 14 Chatham 
Rd. Stonehurst, commercial engineering. 

Volant, Pa. 

Wallace, James J., T '16, Box 80, R. 3. 

Warren, Pa. 

Clark, Carl P., M '13, 309 Laurel St. 
Norris, Russell S., K '19. 

Washington, Pa. 

Frye, Kenneth S., n '26, 30 S. Lincoln St. 
Lincoln, Ralph N., K '16, 345 Allison St. 
Munce, Haven B., K Special, R.F.D. i. 

Waynesburg, Pa. 

Shoemaker, Samuel S., * '16, % Y.M.C.A. 

Weatherly, Pa. 

Pagan, M. T., N '23. 

Yeide, Harry E., N '21, engineer. 

Weissport, Pa. 

Arner, Leon M., 11 '10. 
Christ man, Paul S., n '19. 

Weldon, Pa. 

Chubb, Richard N., M '19. 
Fretz, Joseph L., M '12. 

West Chester, Pa. 

Davis, Louis N., Jr., * '18, 38 E. Gay St., 

engineer. 
Miller, Brook W., <f> '10, 301 Adams St. 
Wynn, L N. Earl, * '10, 105 S. High St., 

attorney. 

Westmoreland City, Pa. 

Grieve, George W., EL '19. 

West Pittsburg, Pa. 

Garland, Robert M., E '15, Garland Mfg. 
Co. 

West Telford, Pa. 

Scholl, John M., n '10. 

Wilawana, Pa. 

Crandall, Harry K., T '01, farmer. 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Bryan, Nelson A., K '27, 82 S. Maine St., 

Leepark. 
Fisher, H. Ward, n '07, 87 Academy St., 

physician and surgeon. 
Kistler, Paul M., <l> '27, 307 Franklin St. 
Llewellyn, William A., M '23. 
Washburn, L. M., N '25, 51 N. River St. 

Wilkinsburg, Pa. 

Belknap, J. Harrison, GA '12, 431 Ella St., 

engineer. 
Johnson, Ture H., GA '22, 1318 Singer PI. 
Keenen, John W., K '98, 905 S. Avenue, 

assistant engineer. 



Lynch, Tillman D., A '91, 816 Wallace 

Ave. 
Philips, Thomas H., * '23, 1238 Franklin 

Ave., research engineer. 
Rumberger, Balser F., K '19, 560 Johnson 

Weir, Paul L., ^ '23, 621 Mill St., electrical 
engineer. 

Williamsburg, Pa. 

Smith, Robert A., n '22. 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Crandell, Roy W., M '20, 612 Edwin St. 
Ertel, Edgar H., M '21, 126 Bennett St., 

field auditor. 
Fisher, J. W., N '04, 831 High St. 
Gates, Frank S., K '05, 900 Louisa St. 
Mertz, Harold E., <J> '26, 952 W. 3rd St. 
Speaker, Charles F., M '25. 
Speaker, Stanley M., M '21. 

Womelsdorf, Pa. 

Hackman, Charles K., * '07. 

Woodlawn, Pa. 

Jamieson, F. E., Jr., T '23, 114 Milton 
St., practice engineer. 

Wylbrooke, Pa. 

Swarr, Clyde M., 11 '18, Glenchester 
Farms, Inc., farm manager. 

Wyncote, Pa. 

Schoble, Frank, Jr., M '10, student. 
Schoble, Jay L., M '13. 
Shelly, FrankHn E., Jr., M '23, testing 
engineer. 

Wynnewood, Pa. 

Jones, Llewellyn W., Jr., E '18, Wynne- 
wood Road. 
Smith, Walter G., M '02. 

York, Pa. 

Cramer, Frederick W., H '05, 623 S. 

George St., manager. 
Gailej', Herman A., S '12, 136 E. Market 

St. 
Helb, George C, K '11, 412 E. Market St. 
Feterman, Claude L., M '09, 253 W. 

Springettsbury Ave., shoe merchant. 

PHILIPPINES 

Fort Mills, P. I. 

Stewart, Charles H., A '18. 

Manila, P. I. 

Bubier, Sylvester B., EA '18, Honolulu 

Iron Works. 
Iverson, Lawrence, Capt., H '18, U.S.A. 
Lawford, Frederick, H '00. 
Rohrer, LeRoy T., 2 '03, Box 1704. 
Walker, Clyde L., A '15, C.A.C. Defense. 



$2K Geographical Index 



103 



PORTO RICO 

Mayaguez, Porto Rico 

Font, Manuel, '12. 

Tower, Winthrop V., A '03, Porto Rican 
Agrio. Exper. Sta., entomologist. 

San Juan, Porto Rico 

Ashford, Mahlon, * '25. 
Winslow, Richard R. P., :S '18, Lt. 65th 
Inf. 

RHODE ISLAND 

Arlington, R. I. 

Dickerman, William C, A '01, 67 Harris 

Ave., insurance. 
Midgley, David A., T '24, 91 Dunedin St. 

Auburn, R. I. 

Abramson, Harry B., T '25, 97 Orchard St. 
Litchfield, Harold S., T '20, 30 Beckwith 

St. 
Lubrano, Giacinto A., T '24, 257 Pontiac 

Ave. 
Potter, Howard V., T '25, 407 Pontiac 

Ave. 

Conimicut, R. I. 

Bowers, Calvin M., T '25, Charles St. 

East Greenwich, R. I. 

Earnshaw, Elmer O., EA '26, Church St. 

East Providence, R. I. 

Lofquist, Earl R., T '26, 68 Martin St. 

Faylesville, R. L 

Nichols, Arthur C, T '13, R.F.D., trans- 
portation. 

Jamestown, R. L 

Knowles, Newton T., 6 '24. 

Kingston, R. I. 

Brett, Clarence E., A '05, R. L State 
College, Instructor in Poultry Hus- 
bandry. 

Mapleville, R. I. 

Lloyd, Leon A., O '21. 

Meshanticut, R. L 

Taylor, Harold M., T '15, 2274 Cranston 
St., advertising. 

Newport, R. L 

Bailey, Percy L., T '26, 16 Brooks Ave. 
Braman, Roger P., T '27, 183 Thames St. 
Wheeler, Henry S., A '23, Box 404, news- 
paperman. 

Norwood, R. I. 

Bigelow, Bruce M., T '24. 

Bigelow, Gordon E., T '24, Apponaug Ave. 



Oak Lawn, R. L 

Read, F"rcderick H., A '96, teacher. 

Pawtucket, R. I. 

Cull, Joseph II., T '10, 486 West Ave. 
(jreenhalgh, Charles G., E '17, 23 Daniels 
St., assistant treasurer Textile Industry. 
Keighley, John F. M., H '12. 
Rice, Hamilton S., T '25, 27 Perrin Ave. 

Providence, R. L 

Adams, Frank M., E '02, 224 Thayer St. 

Adams, Robert W., EA '04, 1012 Turks 
Head Bldg., local mgr.. Gen. Elec. Co. 

Anthony, Raymond B., T '25, 188 Water- 
man St. 

Berard, Samuel F., T '26, 88 University 
Ave. 

Bland, James R., T '22, 121 Daboll St. 

Botsford, Jay B., 9 '14, Brown Univ. 

Braman, Harold A., E '09, 195 Laurel Ave. 

Brokaw, Walter S., M '09, 504 Turks 
Head Bldg., insurace agent. 

Burr, Frank A., T '05, 63 Lowell Ave. 

Chapman, Harold E., T '22, 150 Linwood 
Ave. 

Chapman, Wilfred D., EA '17, 150 Lin- 
wood Ave. 

Chesley, Charles C, T '25, 13 No. Fair 
St., Edgewood Sta. 

Coop, Edward R., T '24, 62 Rochambeau 
Ave. 

Dudley. William N., EA '21, 27 Dexter- 
dale Rd. 

Duncan, Richard F., Dr., A '86, 1236 
Westminster St. 

Fagan, Monroe E., T '15, 10 Thurston St., 
salesman. 

Fisher, Willis S., A '98, 108 Ontario St., 
grammar school principal. 

Gormley, James H., T '14, 286 Broad St. 

Haberlin, James H., E '02, 105 Keene St. 

Kent, Edward R., T '19, 20 Maplehurst 
Ave., civil engineer. 

Mahoney, William A., '13, 96 State St., 
Providence Lying-in Hospital. 

Nisbet, William D., r '12, Rhode Island 
Ave. 

Potter, Royal W., A '26, 501 Park Ave. 

Quimbv, Haines B., EA '17, 131 California 
Ave.' 

Roalf, Thomas H., T '11, 27 Stanwood St., 
civil engineer. 

Robertson, Walter C, Dr., T '12, 174 
Broad St 

Scott, Robert B., EA '25, 11 Spring Gar- 
den St. 

Shepard, Robert F., E '14, 19 Charlesfield 
St. 

Smith, Robert H., T '19, 201 Arlington 
Ave. 

Stickney, Noyes C, T '23, 15 Keene St. 

Stites, Raymond S., T '20, 18 College St. 

Wellman, Harvey E., X '14, 92 President 
Ave., medical student. 



I04 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



Wood, Earl F., T 'i6, Brown University, 

assistant professor. 
Worth, Riford, AA '24, 58 Park St. 

Warren, R. I. 

Brown, Herbert N., Dr., H '10, P. O. Box 
214, dentist. 

Woonsocket, R. I. 

Schlosser, Harry A., E '21, 530 South 
Main St. 



SOUTH CAROLINA 

Anderson, S. C. 

-T^ice, Leon L., ^ '07, lawyer. 

Camden, S. C. 

Savage, Henry, Jr., ■^ '24, lawyer. 

Charleston, S. C. 

Barkley, Rufus C, E '22, 95 South Bay. 
Gibbon, Charles W., r '92, 6 St. Michaels 

St. 
Pearce, Jacob M., Jr., S '16, Navy Yard. 

Cheraw, S. C. 

Ingram, William A., H '25. 

Columbia, S. C. 

Munnerlyn, Joseph F., H '14, State Hosp. 

Florence, S. C. 

Jones, Edwin G., KA '24. 
Jones, George G., KA '24. 

Georgetown, S. C. 

Fraser, James H., H '02. 

Hartsville, S. C. 

Byerly, William L., H '11. 

Mullins, S. C. 

Winstead, Phillip C., KA '25., Park Ave. 

Pageland, S. C. 

Funderburk, John R., H '16. 

Whitmire, S. C. 

Tidmarsh, Henry W., H '14. 



SOUTH DAKOTA 

Aberdeen, S. C. 

Wilkes, Roswell S., BA '15, looi N. 
Lincoln St., salesman. 

Brookings, S. D. 

Schaphorst, Benjamin H., AA '16, lawyer. 

Faith, S. D. 

Collins, Floyd F., FA '10, county agent. 



Faulkton, S. D. 

Nord, Roy A., AA '16, lawyer. 

Huron, S. D. 

Dean, Leslie E., TA '23. 

Temmey, Leo A., BA '15, 445 Colorado St. 

Mobridge, S. D. 

Brown, Barton W., AA '22, Box 924. 

Sioux Falls, S. D. 

Armstrong, George D., BA '16, % Dr. F. 

S. Armstrong. 
Wagenals, Frederic C, BA '19. 

Witten, S. D. 

Appelman, Louis C, A '09. 



TENNESSEE 

Arlington, Tenn. 

Cooper, Robert L., KA '24. 

Bristol, Tenn. 

Adams, Albert C, A '14. 
Parks, Leston C, H '25. 

Chattanooga. Tenn. 

Coleman, Claude S., A '22. 
Post, Roswell D., KA '26, Byrds Mill Rd. 
Thatcher, Richard C, <i> '06, Lookout Mt., 
general manager. 

Helenwood, Tenn. 

Treat, Edwin B., E '98. 

Johnson City, Tenn. 

Armstrong, Jasper H., A '22, 225^ E. 
Main St. 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Heine, Robert M., S '10, 801 Ea.st St. 

Wales, Tenn. 

White, Gardner E., ^ '08, farming. 



TEXAS 

Bonhom, Texas 

White, Willard H., <i! '13. 

College Station, Texas 

English, Pennayer F., GA '19, Dept. of 
Biology, asst. prof, of biology. 

Dallas, Texas 

Breg, Powell E., T '19, Box 162, Munger 

Place. 
Cecil, Howard L., S '09, 526 Wilson Bldg. 
Perkins, Charles C, E '05, Otis Elevator 

Co. 
Webb, Harold E., O '06, 3406 Douglas St. 



$ 2) K Geographical Index 



105 



Del Rio, Texas 

Ligon, Thomas W., 2 '16, Capt. 5tli 
Cavalry. 

Denton, Texas 

Martin, Milton L., H '00. 

El Paso, Texas 

Humphreys, Fred B., S2 '21, Hotel Paso 

del Norte. 
Perkins, John R., Jr., '20, Box 121 Sta. 

A., mining engineer. 

Fort Sam Houston, Texas 

Flint, Maxton H., EA '17, Capt. 20th Inf. 

Houston, Texas 

Flickwir, Arthur H., M.D., M '01, 4316 

Dallas Ave., health officer. 
Fredle}', Lewis J., 12 '19, % Pacific Fruit 

Express Co., foreman. 
Proctor, David C, T '14, P. O. Drawer 

1791 (Legal Dept.). 

Marfa, Texas 

Thompson, Guy D.,S '17, U.S.A. Captain. 

San Antonio, Texas 

Baetz, E. A., M '20, 143 Carey Ave., 
bank employee. 

Cherry, Robert H., ^ '14, 301 Maverick 
Bldg., agency mgr. Bankers Life Co. 

Ferguson, Homer W., 0A '18, 222 Arling- 
ton Court. 

Ostendorf, Walter A., H '13, 515 Ave. D, 
Moore Bldg. 

Texarkana, Texas 

Peterson, Edmund F., N '08, State Nat. 
Bank Bldg., engineer. 

Tyler, Texas 

Glenn, Frank A., M '20, office work. 

Waco, Texas 

Burgess, John L., X '26, 1800 Austin Ave. 



UTAH 

Garfield, Utah 

Becker, Theodore, T '93. Garfield Smelting 
Co. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

Andrew, David E., ft '23. 

Candland, Charles H., HA '17, 233 Ness 

Bldg., wool buyer. 
Clendenin, Beverly S., Q '12, Walker Bank, 

Bldg., attorney. 
Ferrv, Sanford T., fi '23. 
Ferry, William M., Jr., ft '22, 164 E. S. 

Temple, real estate & insurance. 
Lovendale, Ralph D., M '23, 421 Blair St. 



Lyne, Walter C , Jr., NA '26, 1135 E. S. 

Temple St. 
Mays, Leiand W., A '21, % Hon. James 

E. Mays. 
Rogers, Edgar A., r '05, Boston Bldg. 
Rogers, Lee H., NA '25, 205 Belvedere 

Apts. 
Sowles, Lewis W., T '06, 301 Main St., 

Vice President and Treasurer, Halloran- 

Judge Trust Co. 



VERMONT 

Barre, Vt. 

Conway, Marcell, A '22, Davis & Conway, 
Attys., Gordon Block, lawyer. 

Bellows Falls, Vt. 

French, Horace W., A '10, 2 Atkinson 

St., business. 
Harlow, Paul G., A '17, farmer. 
Kelley, Herbert T., A '03, 12 Henry St., 

business. 

Bennington, Vt. 

Hurley, Frank J., B '05. 

Brattleboro, Vt. 

Snow, Frank A., H '10, 10 Putney Rd. 
Stearns, Stewart P., T '22, 210 Main St. 

Burlington, Vt. 

Bullard, Haven S., "^ '12. 

McMullen, H. D., T '04, 497 S. Wiliard 

St., bond dealer. 
Upton, Hiram E., 2 '25, 329 North Ave. 

Charlotte, Vt. 

McCornack, Wiliard F., O '26, Thomp- 
son's Point. 

Ludlow, Vt. 

Hope, Louis E., H '19. 

Howe, Edmund P., T '19, Tribune Office, 

editor. 
Moore, Ernest E., T '06, probate judge. 

Middlebury, Vt. 

Brown, Arthur M., X '07, Middlebury 

College. 
Burns, Harry W., H '16. 

North Bennington, Vt. 

Dean, Frank E., Jr., B '15. 

Northfield, Vt. 

Howard, Samuel F., Dr., A '94, Box 94, 
Prof, of Chemistry. 

North Pownal, Vt. 

Potter, Everett E., B '88. 

Randolph, Vt. 

Johnson, Roy L., '18. 



io6 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Richford, Vt. 

Marvin, Samuel B., A '9], farmer. 

Rutland, Vt. 

Clement, Hugh O., E '21. 

Hascall, Thomas H., E '18, 67 Crescent 

St. 
Jones, Lawrence C, EA '16, 13 Mansfield 

Place. 
Pexton, Frederick L., EA '18, 17 Chaplin 

Ave. 
Shaw, Raymond H., EA '18, 9 Kingsley 

Ave., central ofifice man, N. E. Tei. & 

Tel. Co. 

Springfield, Vt. 

Welch, George H., H '15, 116 Summer St. 

Swanton, Vt. 

BfeU, Horace M., r '99, Remington Arms, 

U.M.C. Co. 
McCarthy, Harry B., Dr., H '23. 

Underbill, Vt. 

Sinclair, Paul F., T '16. 

Windsor, Vt. 

Stone, Samuel N., T '16. 

VIRGINIA 

Abington, Va. 

Davenport, William F., ^ '24. 

Alexandria, Va. 

Johnson, Perry M., A '16, Braddock Hts. 
Mess, Carl J., A '02, Braddock Road, 

dentist. 
Ramage, Samuel C, F '27. 

Anantico, Va. 

Babb, Macker, A '94, Marine Barracks, 
colonel, U. S. Marine Corps 

Asbburn, Va. 

Marshall, James W., A '01. 

Barboursville, Va. 

Christian, George W., ^ '16. 

Blacksburg, Va. 

Wilson, Id D., T '14, Prof, of Veterinary 
Science. 

Boissevain, Va. 

Duling, Milton S., A '18. 

Brandy Station, Va. 

Humphries, Charles P., 2 '21. 

Bristol, Va. 

Rogers, William R., H '01, physician. 

Charlottesville, Va. 

Fleming, Richard B. L., ^ '23, Box 83, 
Univ. of X'irginia, student. 



Concord Depot, Va. 

Kirkland, Archie H., A '94, farmer. 

Covesville, Va. 

Boaz, William H., A '18, orchardist. 

Danville, Va. 

Pride, Woodbury F., T '14, Danville 
Military Inst. 

East Radford, Va. 

Lucas, Charles D., ^ '26. 

Fort Munroe, Va.. 

Hause, Francis A., S '15. 

Fredericksburg, Va. 

Harrison, George B., H '05. 

Front Royal, Va. 

Millar, Samuel R., Jr., ■* '10. 

Hallsboro, Va. 

Baker, James P., Jr., ^ '25. 

Hampton, Va. 

Gardiner, Arthur W., <l> '20, Box 100,, 

engineer. 
Rogers, Ernest G., K '03, R.D. 4. 

Harrisonburg, Va. 

Billhimer, Robert S., A '27. 

Leda, Va. 

Hubbard, George A., KA '24. 

Leesburg, Va. 

Gibson, John A., II '01. 

Lexington, Va. 

Terry, Charles L., Jr., $ '22, Washington 
& Lee Univ. 

Lynchburg, Va. 

Engledone, Oscar S., Jr., ■^ '17. 

Garner, Thomas J., A 'ix, 156 Norfolk 

Ave., freight & traffic rep. 
Hundley, Preston G., H '09. 

McLean, Va. 

Anderson, Lionel G., A '22. 
Sonntag, Harcourt C, A '25. 

Mobjack, Va. 

Woodard, Wickliffe W., A '27. 

Newport News, Va. 

Berrian, Henry C, I '08, loi 35th St. 

Norfolk, Va. 

Berkley, P. C, N '10, 252 Maple Ave. 
Butler, George L., KA '27, 71 Forrest 

Ave. 
Donohoe, Stephen P.., Jr., H '02, Dickson 

Bldg. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 



lo 



Foreman, Alvan H., ^ '07, 42 Chamberlain 

Bldg. 
Greene, Paul W., H '00, Protestant Hosp. 
Gulley, Ralph G., * '26, 615 W. 38th St. 
Right, Rufus S., Dr., H '00, 256 Granby 

St. 
McCoy, Harry E., ^ '06, 820 Bank of 

Commerce Bldg. 
Miller, Charles C, A '09, 515 Law Bldg., 

lawyer. 
Odom, Robert E., St' '27, 626 W. 34th St. 
Rogers, Herbert W., H '16, 55 Lafayette 

Blvd. 
Tufts, Orrie H., H '05, Westover Ave. 

North Emporia, Va. 

Woodard, James D., H '09. 

Petersburg, Va. 

Goudy, George L., ^ '22, 24 Capello St. 
Nufer, Lester G., E '21. 

Portsmouth, Va. 

Jones, R. H., N '05, % Jones & Speer, 
Kern Bldg. 

Ouantico, Va. 

Christian, J. D., 2 '21, Marine Flying 

Field, Lieut. U. S. A. 
Streett, John R., Jr., S '21, Lieut. U.S.M.C. 

Richmond, Va. 

French, G. Talbot, A '06, The Milford 
Apt., 1 108 W. Grace .St., botanist. 

Goodwin, Thomas C, '^^ '23, Forest Hill, 
student. 

Hibbs, Henry H., Jr., T '10, 17 N. Fifth 
St., teacher. 

Hurt, Algernon S., Jr., "^^ '22, Forest Hill. 

Johnstone, Albert S., ^ '06, 410 N. 
Belmont Ave. 

Lorraine, Pryor M., 2 '26, 2312 Maple- 
wood Ave. 

Quarles, Charles W., A '24. 

Woodyard, Edwin S., H '24, Richmond 
Medical College. 

Roanoke, Va. 

Smith, LeRoy H., E '18, The Viscose Co. 
Young, Charles A., H '14, 612 MacBain 
Bldg., physician. 



University, Va. 

Jordan, Harvey E., ^ Hon., Universitv 
Place. 



WASHINGTON 

Bellingham, Wash. 

Carver, Nathan P., T '23, % Brooks 
Lumber Co., lumber business. 

Eraser, Havelock F., AA '25, 622 Garden 
St. 

Gloman, Joseph S., 0A '21, 605 Garden 
St. 

Bremerton, Wash. 

Hall, Edward B., AA '24, 1063 7th St. 

Buckley, Wash. 

Starr, Alva G., AA '22, High School 
principal. 

Burnett, Wash. 

Sielk, George J., AA '22, mining. 

Camas, Wash. 

Albert, Arthur L., GA '23. 
Albert, John L., GA '27. 

Camp Lewis, Wash. 

Gore, George A., E '13, i6th Field Art. 

Davenport, Wash. 

Gibson, Fred O., AA '24. 
Gibson, Stanley D., AA '25. 

Des Moines, Wash. 

Castle, Fred A., A '12, nurseryman. 

Dupont, Wash. 

Murch, E. R., $ '14, powder supt. 

Everett, Wash. 

Johnson, Elmer W., NA '25, 2718 Pine St. 

Ferndale, Wash. 

Whitacre, Paul E., AA '23. 

Greenacres, Wash. 

Benedum, Darwin M., AA '25. 



Rosslyn, Va. 

Simpson, Ewing G., "^ '26, R.F.D. 

Box 119. 
Simpson, Robert S., '^ '27, R.F.D. 

Box 119. 

Saltville, Va. 

Wiley, William A., "* '24. 



Hoquiam, Wash. 

I, Brannon, David H., AA '27, 515 Emersoa 

Ave. 
I, Orkney, James W., AA '26, Box 874. 
' Orkney, R. Woolston, AA '25, Box 874. 
Peebles, Orville E., AA '24, 401 K St. 
Peterson, Clarence C, AA '25, 416 6th St. 
Peterson, Carl H., AA '26, 420 6th St. 



Tidewater, Va. 

Davis, John E., H '19. 



Isaquah, Wash. 

Hart, Harold H., AA '26. 



io8 



$SK Geographical Index 



Longview, Wash. 

Smith, R. A. A., M '23, grocery and 

insurance. 
Steele, Clarence W., 6A '23. 

Montesano, Wash. 

Hall, Robert C, AA '24. 
Perkins, Samuel H., AA '24. 

Okanogan, Wash. 

Enloe, Thomas R., 12 '17. 

Port Angeles, Wash. 

Pollanz, Percy E., 6A '20. 

Puyallup, Wash. 

Gabrielson, Carl, GA '25. 

Riverside, Wash. 

Davis, Chauncey D., 0A '26, Box 64, 
teacher. 

Seattle, Wash. 

Allen, William E., A '03, 6215 Palatine 
A\'e., engineer. 

Barnecut, George D., AA '24, 4106 24th 
SA¥. 

Benham, Allen, AA '23, Univ. of Wash., 
Prof, of English. 

Bensen, Edwin -W., AA '24, 4554 i6th 
Ave., N.E. 

Beveridge, Alton B., AA '24, 3842 Inter- 
lake. 

Beymer, Ralph, AA '26, 5750 28th N.E. 

Blaney, Porter H., T '16, 2031 23rd Ave. 

Browning, George, AA '25, 7713 Meridian 
Ave. 

Caldwell, Hugh M., A '03, 534 Pioneer 
Bldg. 

Case, Roy H., X '07, 609 Burke Bldg. 

Cone, Maurice H., AA '26. 2426 8th St. 
West. 

Couden, F. D., A '04, 432 Pioneer Bldg., 
attorney. 

Goodwin, Sidney E., Z '06, 2515 5th Ave. 
West, power supervisor, Seattle Mu- 
nicipal Ry. 

Gouberlet, Dr., AA Hon., 5236 20th Ave. 
N. 

Graf, Robert E., Jr., Q '16, % Goodyear 
Rubber Co. 

Harris, Harry H., AA '26, 902 15th Ave. N. 

Heath, Howard D., AA '26, 506 Terry Ave. 

Heitzman, John H., AA '23, 1209 East 
65th. 

Hilstrom, George D., AA '22, % Mrs. A. 
L. Heath, 506 Terry Ave. 

Kinne, James B., r '03, Suite 307, Lowman 
. Bldg. 

Kreisher, Howard C, AA '23, 4554 i6th 
X.E. 

Lee, A. Edwin, AA '24, 1520 Melrose, 
Apt. 205. 

Lewis, Howard T., AA Hon., 3121 Broad- 
way North, 



Linn, Harold A., AA '24, 4554 i6th Ave., 

N.E. 
Lycette, John P., AA '23, 5404 Meridian. 
McCormack, Lewis M., AA '24, 905 East 

45th. 
McLean, Kenneth D., AA '23, 4554 l6th 

Ave. N.E. 
Merritt, William H., AA '26, 1438 W. 63rd 

Ave. 
Moffitt, Thomas E., T '20, P. O. Box 743, 

chemical engineer. 
Nelson, Malcolm E., AA '26, 3416 Florence 

Court. 
Norie, James L., Jr., AA '25, 1239 20th 

Ave. N. 
Olsen, Amos F., AA '2^, 5243 19th Ave. 

N.E. 
Oscar, Albert O., AA '24, 1620 26th Ave. 

N.E. 
Plaisted, George W., EA '15, 1301 Elsie 

Smith Bldg. 
Poolton, F. Arthur, AA '24, 4554 i6th 

Ave. N.E. 
Ramsey, Edward O., AA '23, 451 1 20th 

Ave. N.E. 
Ramstead, Alvin C, AA '23, Windsor 

Apts., 6th & Union. 
Scherck, G., MA '21, % Post Intelligencer. 
Soderquist, Albert A.,-AA '26, 1876 Ham- 
lin St. 
Teed, Howard M., AA '26, 4554 i6th 

Ave. N.E. 
Tilton, George E., E '95, 719 Leary Bldg. 
Valentine, Haddon P., AA '23, 4530 12th 

Ave. N.E. 
Walker, F. D. Lanier, AA '23, 4554 i6th 

Ave. N.E. 
Wascher, Spriggs, AA '25, 4608 Meridian. 
Williams, Thomas A., AA '23, 8844 17th 

S.W. 
Wilson, William, MA '22, 4319 12th Ave. 

N.E., student. 

Sequiam, Wash. 

Alton, William T., AA '27. 

South Bend, Wash. 

Cressy, Willis E., GA '26, 712 First St. 

Spokane, Wash. 

Colemaii, Charles B., MA '25, 1227 W. 

Riverside Ave. 
DeRiemer, Robert P., AA '23, Arlington 

Hotel, medical student. 
Farley, Robert H., $ '09, 325 Paulson 

Bldg. 
Greenwood, George H.,T '05, 443 2nd Ave. 
Hart, Henry M., T '96, E. 1314 Fifth Ave., 

Principal of High School. 
Hay, Edward T., Jr., M '26, 1518 S. 

Cedar St. 
Kalez, Marion M., AA '24, West 1418 

Riverside Ave. 
Kent, Harry O., N '09, 615 E. i6th Ave., 

insurance. 



<J> 2 K Geographical Index 



109 



Loughrin, William H., MA '26, Gonzaga 

Univ. 
McClaine, Adolphous F., r '14, 1212 

Summitt Blvd. 
McCowan, Charles S., MA '11, 508 W. 

Mansfield. 
Matthews, Andrew A., H '00, ^17 Paulson 

Bldg. 
Matthews, James G., H '05, 317 Paulson 

Bldg. 
Moffitt, Robert C, T '18, P. O. Box 1222, 

mechanical engineer. 
Moran, Ray F., r '13, 1608 Nissim Ave. 
Morgan, W'illiam L., il '18, Morgan Park. 
O'Shea, Daniel G., Jr., T '25, 933 W. 17th 

Ave. 
Rogers, Haslet W., M '24, 1923 W. ist Ave. 
Sommers, Buford, AA '26, 928 W. Mont- 

gomerv. 
Taylor, IBinkley R., Q '19, Norfolk Bldg., 

building agent. 
White, Ralph C., S2 '17, 2123 First Ave. 

Tacoma, Wash. 

Espeland, Arthur, ZA '18, 4214 N. i8th 

St. 
Gardner, Albert W., AA '25, 3401 Maiden 

Lane. 
Hicks, Grant T., AA '26, 704 North G. St. 
Insinger, Fred N., 2 '12, P. O. Box 1614, 

Vice Pres. Amer. Wood Pipe Co. 
Lillis, Dan C, AA '25, 3801 South 9th. 
Lindberg, G. H., ZA '17, 512 No. E St., 

wholesale grocer. 
Love, Louis A., T '15, A. V. Love Dry- 
goods Co. 
Mueller, John A., AA '25, 615 South 

Anderson. 
Place, L. Howard, AA '24, 2913 N. 9th St. 
Stocking, Samuel B., X '07, 616 North 

C-St. 

Vader, Wash. 

Wilson, Otis E., 9A '20. 

Vancouver, Wash. 

Hilstrom, John, AA '26, 714 W. 9th Ave. 
Kimball, M. Stanley, NA '24, 121 1 Main 
St. 

Vancouver Barracks, Wash. 

Marr, Harold B., A '13. 

Waterville, Wash. 

Ellis, Sam B., AA '25. 

Wenatchee, Wash, 

Boltz, Thomas F., M '04. 
Shultz, Walter D., T '11, % Commercial 
Bank & Trust Co., bank cashier. 

Yakima, Wash. 

Dunham, Jasper S., T '08, wholesale fruit. 



WEST VIRGINIA 

Barboursville, W. Va. 

Avers, George R., A '16. 

Bayard, W. Va. 

Ottey, Earl R., * '25. 

Beckley, W. Va. 

Snead, Virgil F., A '21. 

Trail, Grover C, A '15. 

Beverly, W. Va. 

Harper, Willie G., A '10. 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

Easley, David M., A '00, Rogers St. 
Thomson, Henry B., Dr., H '22. 
Tickle, Thomas G., A '15. 

Bridgeport, W. Va. 

Brooks, Harry, A '17. 

Charleston, W. Va. 

Carskadon, Edward B., A '99, State Road 

Commissioner. 
Coleman,. Thomas, A '00, 611-12 Kanawha 

Banking & Trust Bldg., lawyer. 
Gravatt, William L., ^ '15, 317 S. Mildred 

St. 
Green, Barber M., A '08, Union Trust 

Bldg. 
Kidd, Hubert H., A '20, Kanawha St. 
La Follette, La Telle M., Jr., * '2t„ 901 

Edgewood Drive. 
Laing, James T., A '24, 1224 Elmwood 

Ave. 
McCoy, Charles E., A '98, 1515 Le^e St., 

civil engineer. 
Meredith, Jamison, A '23, Ruffner Hotel. 
Meredith, James A., Jr., A '00, Ruffner 

Hotel. 
Morgan, John T., A '10, Virginia St. 
Smith, Lloyd E., M '24, % Ernst Jewelrv 

Co. 
Stewart, James H., A '82, State Comm. of 

Agric. 
Stine, M. B., K '11, 815 Bridge Ave., 

automobile agency. 
Stone, Arthur G., A '18, 1538 Lee St. 
Thomas, Frederick L., A '17, 1624 Kana- 
wha St. 
Venable, William W., A '96, Kanawha 

Mfg. Co. 
Wehrle, John, A '97, % Brown, Jackson 

& Knight, Virginia St. 
Wilson, Paul P., A '17, 8 Pinehurst Drive, 

banker. 

Charles Town, W. Va. 

Shirley, George P., A '97. 

Chelyan, W. Va. 

Calvert, Carlyle C, A '21. 



no 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Chester, W. Va. 

Reed, Eugene B., r 'i6, Cord Tire Corp., 
9th & Cowling Ave, 

Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Carter, James M., A '22, 102 Meighs Ave. 
Condry, Raphael J., A '23, 189 E. Pike St. 
DeForrest, Clayce R., A '18, Buckhannon 

Ave. 
DeForrest, William E., A '19, Buckhannon 

Ave. 
Gandy, Preston B., A '21, 520 W. Main 

St., physician. 
Gaston, William B., A '22. 
Gaylord, Charles A., A '22, 475 Mechanic 

Gaylord, Richard C, A '23. 
Gore, Claude W., A '92, Gore Hotel. 
Gore, Howard M., A '00, Gore Hotel. 
Lang, Thomas S., A '01. 
McAndrew, M. J., H '18. 
Maxwell, Haymond, A '00, 331 E. Main St. 
Miller, Joseph S., A '15, Box 268. 
Mullennex, H. P., A '15, 22 Rookery St. 
Ogden, Chester R., A '00, 203 E. Main St. 
Payne, John E., A '20, 329 Duff St. 
Pearcy, Evert M., A '96, 245 Maple Ave. 
Powell, Frank M-., A '09, Union Bank Bldg. 
Shinn, Fred L., A '06, 215 E. Pike St., 

lawyer. 
Smith, Harvey F., A '97, Philpick St. 
Stealev, James E., A '22, Lyons Apts. 
\Villiams, Glenn F., S '13, Goff Bldg. 
Wilson, Robert L., A '22, 607 Stanley 

Ave., Clarksburg Casket Co., mfgs. 
Wright, Eugene B., H '09. 

Clay, W. Va. 

W'heeler, George B., A '12. 

Clothier, W. Va. 

Chambers, Llewellyn L., M '27. 

Danville, W. Va. 

Fulton, Charles F., A '18. 

Elkins, W. Va. 

Tallman, Floyd E., A '10. 
Wilson, Curtis R., M '24. 
Wilson, Merritt, Jr., M '26. 

Fairmont, W. Va. 

Alexander, George M., A '92, 639 Benoni 
Ave. 

Blair, Jackson V., Jr., A '12, 206-07 
Jacobs Bldg., attorney. 

Deveny, Charles B., A '17, Box 287. 

Edwards, William H., A '22, South Side 
Pharmacy. 

Hardesty, Charles H., A '15, 715 Cole- 
man Ave. 

Hartley, Edwin F., r '93, Fairmont Trust 
Co. Bldg. 



Hartley, Edmund K., M '24, 711 Fair- 
mont Ave. 

Jamison, Fred M., A '15, 1042 Morgan- 
town Ave. 

Jamison, Frank R., A '23, 1042 Morgan- 
town Ave. 

Knapp, Ulysses A., A '17, Home Savings 
Bank Bldg., lawyer. 

Lively, Henry S., A '02, 713 Fairmont 
Ave. 

Mayers, Wilbur S., T '92, Consolidation 
Coal Co. 

Neely, Mathew M., A '01, 225 Watson 
Ave. 

Nutter, Trevey, A '10, 1013 Locust Ave., 
lawyer. 

Randall, L. H., A '04, National Bank of 
Fairmont, asst. cashier. 

Showalter, Emmett M., A '92, 235 Locust 
Ave. 

White, Kemble, A '94, lawyer. 

Fayetteville, W. Va. 

Mahan, C. E., Jr., A '15, attorney. 

Frenchtown, W. Va. 

Sheppe, Alfred H., H '23. 

Glenville, W. Va. 

Craddock, Bantz W., A '10. 

Kee, John, A '00. 

Zinn, L. D., A '03, banker. 

Grafton, W. Va. 

Bailey, George S., A '20. 
Burdett, John K., A '28, 347 W. Main St. 
Hardie, William D., A '24. 
Jenkins, Samuel R., A '94. 
Kunst, George H. A., A '95, W. Washing- 
ton St. 

Harrisville, W. Va. 

Fiddler, Raymond E., A '17. 

Harvey, W. Va. 

Hogg, Gory, M.D., A '93, physician. 

Hillsboro, W. Va. 

Kidd, Grady A., A '23. 

Hinton, W. Va. 

Cole, James H., A '14. 

Graham, Ernest W., A '21. 

Knapp, John O., A '16, Box 234, Asst. 
Director Agric. Ex. Div., W. Va. Univ. 

Parry, John A., A '22, 415 4th Ave. 

Thomasson, William M., A '20, 516 Tem- 
ple St. 

Huntington, W. Va. 

Cooper, A. E., A '13, 522 7th St. 
Duling, Irl N., A '16, Box 348, broker. 
Fagan, Thomas R., I '13, 1214 Fifth Ave, 
Hereford, Will D., A '02. 



^ S K Geographicaf. Index 



III 



Howard, G. L., * 'lo, Box 205, physician. 

Hubbard, James E., H '12. 

Johnson, G. D., M.D., A '08, 201 Tenth 

Ave., surgeon. 
Meadows, Anderson D., A '20. 
Morton, Ernest V., A '15. 
Simms, Henry, A '05, 1 120 I2th Ave., 

lawyer. 
Smith, William W., A '02, 914 4th Ave. 
Wallace, George S., A '97. 
Weik, Emerson G., A '25. 
Wittenberg, John N., E '23, 1120 6th St. 

Kayford, W. Va. 

Keely, Josiah, A '96. 

Kingwood, W. Va. 

Dailey, James T., A '01. 

Knob Fork, W. Va. 

Jolliff, Clarence P., A '97. 

Lawton, W. Va. 

Merritt, Harold W., A '16. 

Lewisburg, W. Va. 

Dougher, William E., A '18. 

Logan, W. Va. 

Moore, Robert T., S '22. 

Lost Creek, W. Va. 

Post, Melville D., A '92. 

Mannington, W. Va. 

Coffman, Carrol C, A '92, 123 Clayton St. 
Coffman, Edward G., A '23, 123 Clayton 

St. 
Coffman, Harold G., A '25, 123 Clayton 

St. 
Gore, Charles P., A. 
Hamilton, Dewey D., A '21. 
Hamilton, Dale H., A '16, 324 Clarksburg 

St. 
Huey, Lawrence G., A '24. 
Lowther, William P., A '22. 
McCarnes, Arthur P., A '27. 
McCarnes, Edwin J., A '26. 
Robbins, Ola, A '23, chemist. 

Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Burns, Laviga W., A '06. 

Gluck, A. M., D.D., n '00, 123 E. Burke 

St., clergyman. 
\'an Metre, Robert S., A '23. 

Montgomery, W. Va. 

Champe, Vernon C, A '98, Champe Bldg., 

attorney at law. 
Dyer, C. T., A '05, attorney at law. 
Yoke, French A., A '14. 

Morgantown, W. Va. 

Bowman, Frank L., A '02, 416 Park St. 



Boyers, Arthur L., A '97, Willey Drive- 
way. 
Boyers, Robert H., A '23, Willey Drive- 
way. 
Campbell, Beryl H., A '25, Box 774. 
Courtney, David H., A '82, 179 High St. 
DePue, Thomas N., A '23. 
DeVaughn, Floyd G., A '25, Beechurst 

Ave. 
Fisher, Robert W., H '03. 
Garrison, David C, A '06, 26 Wilson Ave. 
Grumbein, John B., A '08, McLane Ave. 
Hunt, William P., A '12, Box 7, attorney. 
John, Benjamin C., A '19, 103 Ash Ave. 
John, Brinley, A '22. 
Jones, Clement R., A '94, Box 851, Dean 

of College. 
Kayser, Payne A., A '23, 672 N. High St. 
King, Benjamin W., A '09, R.F.D. 3, 

cheat Rd., asst. prof., W. Va. Univ. 
Kunst, Frank B., A '03, Experiment 

Station. 
Lemley, Clark P., A '22, 244 Walnut St. 
Lemley, Cassius M., A '91, 215 Cobun 

Ave. 
Lyall, Lucien H., A '25, 289 Wiles St. 
Lyall, Leslie M., A '23, 289 Wiles St. 
Morris, Russel L., A '95, 294 Grand St. 
Morris, Samuel J., A '13, Kingwood St. 
Nale, Thomas W., A '22, 70 Kingwood St. 
Pfost, Donald M., A '20, 160 High St., 

physician. 
Reay, David C, A '95, 154 Holland Ave. 
South, Walter H., A '98, 222 Willey St. 
Stewart, Edgar B., A '96, lawyer. 
Stewart, Terence D. B., A '01, 275 Grand 

St. 
Stout, Benjamin M., A '19, 123 Park St. 
Strawn, W. M., ^ '12, Mgr. Canyon Coal 

& Coke Co. 
Taylor, Leland H., Dr., A '14, 118 Willey 

St., zoology instructor. 
White, Bennett S., A '97, 115 Quay St., 

teacher, W. Va. Univ. 
White, Israel C, A '72, 141 Willey St. 
White, Prescott C, A '06, 116 Beverly 

Ave. 
Willis, Dennis M., A '99, 212 Park St. 
Yoke, Frank R., A '03, Box 661, Alumni 

Sec, W.V.U. 

Moundsville, W. Va. 

Fitzsimmons, Ralph, A '22, 1201 3rd St. 
Mason, Paul L., A '24, 1200 Seventh St. 
Mason, Wayne E., A '22, 1200 Seventh 

St. 
Milliken, Rex P., A '08, 1207 6th St. 
Parriot, F. K., A '27. 
Yeater, H. Upton, 11 '18. 

Mount Hope, W. Va. 

Moore, Bismarck G., A '96. 

New Martinsville, W. Va. 

Fiess, Paul L., A '25. 



112 



<^ S K Geographical 'Index 



Kiger, Clem B., A '22. 

Kirkland, Matt L., A '22. 

Mclntire, George L., A '27, 330 Martin 

Ave. 
Pyles, John W., A '24, student. . 

Omar, W. Va. 

Halloran, Earl T., A '20. > 

Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Alleman, Braden M., A '22. 

Dudley, Lysander, A '24. 

Funk, Wayne H., A '27. 

Johnson, George M., A '27, 1031 Juliana 
St. 

Kelsev, Raymond W., T '21, 720 Juliana 
St.' 

McGraw, Arno W., A '22, 800 loth St. 

Neale, William, A '23. 

Rap, Hal M., S '26, 125 13th St. 

Riddle, James H., A '11, % Portland 
Cement Assn. 

Sivey, William M., A '03, R.F.D. 

Smith, Harry W., A '93, Parkersburg News 

Wade, James M. S., A '96, Box 72, attor- 
ney at law. 

Pennsboro, W. Va. 

McGinnes, Benjamin F., A '08. 

Pipestem, W. Va. 

Keaton, Duane B., H '19. 

Princeton, W. Va. 

Smith, Ajax T., A '14. 
Smith, Carl W., A '17. 
Smith, Stanley N., A '22, real estate. 

Ouinimont, W. Va. 

Lawton, J. L., N '18. 

Ravenswood, W. Va. 

Latham, Claude A., A '19. 
Theiss, John O., A '20. 

Richwood, W. Va. 

Wolverton, L. B., H '18. 

Rowlesburg, W. Va. 

Eliason, Harold W., S '25. 

St. Albans, W. Va. 

Gott, Ernest F., A '15, Main St. 
Tompkins, Tom S., A '96, 305 7th Ave. 

Shinnston, W. Va. 

Richardsofi, Edwin V., A '15. 

SistersvilJe, W. Va. 

Brennen, William J., A '13. 
Grier, John A., A '92. 

South Charleston, W. Va. 

Johnson, Robert C, H '20, First Nat. 
Bank Bldg., dentist. 



Spencer, W. Va. 

Goff, WiUiam R., A '14. 

Hedges, Grover F., A '12, Lock Drawer 

779, attorney. 
Lewellen, Laurence S., A '15. ■ 

Mcintosh, Frederick K., A '20. 
Vandale, Fred E., A '10. 
Woodyard, Edward D., A '17. 
Woodj^ard, Henry C, Jr., A '21. 

Summersville, W. Va. 

Cox, James C, A '16. 

Sutton, W. Va. 

Hall, Edwin R., A '25. 

Thomas, W. Va. 

Davenport, George A., M '25. 

Tridelphia, W. Va. 

McKee, Edward F., A '25. 

Walton, W. Va. 

Sheppard, Creed C, A '09. 

Webster Springs, W. Va. 

Cogar, John S., A '92. 
DePue, James M., A '22. 
Hicks, Dana M., A '24. 
Woodell. Gordon M., ^ '25. 
Woodell, William H., ^ '27. 
Woodell, William L., A '01. 

Weir ton, W. Va. 

Phillips, Lawrence D.. A '18. 

Welch, W. Va. 

Herndon, Isaiah C, A '92. 

West Liberty, W. Va. 

Ayers, Joseph A., A '17, West Liberty 

Normal. 
McGinnis, Howard J., A '12. 

Weston, W. Va. 

Allman, John I., A '17. 

Arnold, Jackson, A '96, lii Court Ave., 

supt. state police. 
Bailey, Russel B., A '19, Center St. 
Blair, T. J., Jr., A '15, Supt. Elec. Light, 

Power & Water Co. 
Garden, Charles S., A '21, 117 5th St. 
Garden, William }., A '20, 117 5th St. 
Craddock, Hugh H., A '25. 
Davis, Hobert B., A '22, 238 W. Second 

St. 
Dawson, Perry R., A '25. 
Fuccy, Lewis J., A '24. 
Kane, H. H., A '21, 416 Central Ave., 

wholesale & retail hardware. 
Keener, George I., Jr., A '23. 
Smith, DaCosta, A '01, 212 First St. , 
\'assar, James A., A '19. 



$ IS K Geograi'hical Index 



"3 



West Union, W. Va. 

Blair, Marion R., A '26. 
Pearcy, Charles L., A '06. 
Pearcy, Earl, A '09. 

Wheeling, W. Va. 

Bachmann, Carl G., A '13, City Bldg., 
attorney. 

Campbell, Clinton R., A '19, County 
Bldg., lawyer. 

Cowl, James L., A '20. 

Hazlett, H. C, T '00, % Hazlett & Burt, 
Wheeling Steel Corp. Bldg., broker. 

Jackson, Benson D., 9 '24, 31 Poplar Ave. 

McKee, Louis A., A '21. 

Sands, Harry S., r '92. 

Smith, Walter S., A '27, Edgewood. 

Stutz, Louis R., I '25, 4th Ave. A, Edge- 
dale. 

Throp, R. R., N '05, 1108 Chapline St. 

Waddell, Charles H., A '98. 

Wagner, Dwight H., T '98, Wheeling 
Corrugating Co., secretary. 

Waterhouse, Frank D., T '24, Echo Point. 

Waterhouse, Louis C, T '26, Echo Point. 

Wyman, David, EA '16, Wheeling Mould 
& Foundry Co. 

Wilkinsburg, W. Va. 

Walker, Leon B., A '24, 736 N. Ave. 



WISCONSIN 

Antigo, Wis. 

Knutson, Clarence E., ZA '25, 637 Claire- 

mont St. 
]\'Ioore, G. E., Dr., ZA '14, physician and 

surgeon. 

Baraboo, Wis. 

Isenberg, Ernest A., ZA '16. 

Belle Plain, Wis. 

Hoffman, Philip A., ZA '24. 

Benton, Wis. 

Wilkinson, Joseph T., ZA '24. 

Black Creek, Wis. 

Laird, James A., ZA '15. 

Burnett, Wis. 

Peachy, James A., ZA '18. 

Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Chisholm, Reginald D., Dr., BA '15. 

Cudahy, Wis. 

Pickford, Jerome M., ZA '23. 

Darlington, Wis. 

Connell, William B., ZA '26. 
Swift, John D., ZA '23. 



DePere, Wis. 

Wells, Leland A., ZA '14. 

Eau Claire, Wis. 

Hoeppner, P2dmund G., AA '12, 305 Gar- 
field St. 

Escanaba, Wis. 

MacKillican, Donald K., ZA '25. 

Fountain City, Wis. 

Ruediger, George P., ZA '23. 

Green Bay, Wis. 

Bur, Joseph, ZA '14, 521 Chicago St. 
Irmiger, Donald, M '26, 138 S. Adams St. 
Reis, Leonard J., AA '22, 415 So. Monroe 

Ave., engineer. 
Wilson, Chester E., ZA '21, 314 N. 

Madison St. 

Janesville, Wis. 

Finley, William C, ZA '23, 159 S. Jackson 
St. 

Kaukano, Wis. 

Runte, Otto D., ZA '24. 

Kilbourn, Wis. 

Barney, Lawrence D., ZA '27. 
Curtis, Joseph C, ZA '09. 

Madison, Wis. 

Aylward, Paul J., ZA '24, 414 N. Pinck- 
ney St. 

Buser, Alfred L., ZA '12, 181 1 University 
Ave. 

Chorlog, John L, ZA "25, 410 N. Carrol St. 

Dieter,' William A., ZA '12, 1821 Vilas St. 

Dohr, Donald, ZA '20, 315 E. Johnson St. 

Holden, E. D., ZA '15, Agronomy Bldg., 
Univ. of Wis., instructor. 

I^ounsbury, James A., ZA '22, 431 Haw- 
thorne St., research asst. 

Melcher, Burton W., ZA '19, 216 W. Gil- 
man St. 

Morrison, Frank B., Prof., ZA 'li, 1937 
Arlington Place. 

Morrissey, Lewis W., ZA '20, 11 W. 
Gorham St. 

Snodgrass, Philip N., BA '24, 210 Bernard 
Court. 

Steenbock, Harry, ZA '08, Agric. Chem- 
istry Bldg., Univ. of Wis., professor. 

Stewart, Harold W., AA '09, 2010 Monroe 
St., Asst. Prof, of Soils. 

Milwaukee,. Wis. 

Brodd, L. S., AA '15, 425 E. Water St., 

dist. engr. Portland Cement Assn. 
Caldwell, Stuart H., E '17, 529 Stowell 

Ave., engineer. 
Collins, D'. R., fa '17, 1326 First Wis. 

National Bank Bldg., Field Rep., 

Portland Cement Assn. 



114 



Ferris, John P., $ '19, 

mechanical engineer. 
Ferris, Walton C:, <J> '22, 710 Prospect Ave. 
Flodin, Harold L., AA '15, 797 Astor St. 
Herthel, Eugene C, ZA '15, 99 34th St. 
Koehler, William J., ZA '22, 800 Marietta 

Ave. 
Langworthy, Earl E., ZA '11, % Traveler's 

Insurance Co. 
Loomis, Casey V., ZA '19, 1530 Grand 

Ave., Chevrolet Sales & Service. 
Magie, William E., I '00, 627 Stoell Ave. 
Mueller, Lloyd R., ZA '25, 2023 Grand 

Ave. 
Oglesby, Fred B., BA '15, 501 Cass St. 
Otto, Arnold C, A 'ii, 1413-15 First 

Wis. National Bank BIdg., attorney. 
Pennell, William A., HA '17, Portland 

Cement AvSsn. 
Plankington, William W., E Hon., 204 

Grand Ave. 
Robinson, Arthur H., ZA '17, 710 Majestic 

Bldg., X-Ray specialist. 
Schoeverling, William L., A '99, 254 l8th 

St., municipal bonds. 
Scott, Harry H., ZA '19, 532-53rd St., 

account executive. 
Selzer, Louis J., AA '18, 1614 Grand Ave. 
Tucker, William B., 2 '18, Allis Chalmers 

Mfg. Co. 
Viall, G. K., E '17, 391 Summit Ave., 

engineer. 
Wilson, Norman K., AA '14, 1614 Grand 

Ave., executive secretary. 

Mondovi, Wis. 

Farrington, Edgar G., ZA '19. 
Goss, Victor V\, ZA '24. 

Monroe, Wis. 

McLaughlin, Noble E., H '07, S21 Argyle 
Rd. 

Mosinee, Wis. 

Bache-Wigg, Carl, T '21. 

Oconto, Wis. 

Holt, Donald R., X '25, 523 Main St. 

Park Falls, Wis. 

Aschenbrener, Edmund L., ZA '23. 
Ruhmer, \'ilas L, ZA '25. 

Platteville, Wis. 

Doescher, Joe E., ZA '25. 
Millman, Deane A., ZA '23. 

Racine, Wis. 

Cushnian, John B., 2 '22, Racine College, 

headmaster. 
1 lerzog, Harry J., ZA '15, 1628 N. Main St. 
Jandi, Charles O., ZA '14, 2014 Superior 

St. 
Kaliey, Sylvester G., ZA '23, 1833 Howe 

St. 



$ 2 K Geographical Index 
862 35th St., 



River Falls, Wis. 

Eggebrecht, Otto A., ZA '21. 

Shawano, Wis. 

Cantwell, Roger C, ZA '18. 
Klosterman, Adolph H., ZA '22. 
Schutz, George J., Jr., ZA '22. 
Wallrich, Marshall J., ZA '23, lumber 

business. 
Wallrich, Matthew M., ZA '26. 
Weeman, King H., ZA '22. 

Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 

Hertzberg, Thomas O., $ '24. 

Spring Valley, Wis. 

Armstrong, Alfred L., BA '24. 

Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

Wagener, John B., ZA '26, 600 3rd St. 

Thorpe, Wis. 

Stookey, Daniel D., FA '10. 

Tomah, Wis. 

Drow, Earle F., ZA '18, 1402 McLean 
Ave., salesman. 

Earle, William W., ZA '19, 1322 Kilbourne 
Ave. 

Fieting, John W., ZA '27, 1504 Kilbourne 
Ave. 

Fieting, William E., ZA '26, 1504 Kil- 
bourne Ave. 

Wausau, Wis. 

Luebchow, Erwin O., ZA '17, 532 Harrison 
Blvd. 

Schmidt, Karl A., ZA '17, 616 McClelland 
St. 

Silbernagel, Edward G., ZA '21, 527 
Jackson St. 

Silbernagel, George J., ZA '18, 527 Jack- 
son St. 

Stueber, George H., ZA '18, Box 281, 
dairy and food inspector. 

Wauwatosa, Wis. 

Perry, Charles S., ZA '14, 130 E. Mil- 
waukee Ave. 

West Salem, Wis. 

Gullickson, Francis L., BA '12. 



WYOMING 

Casper, Wyo. 

Curtiss, Frank G., T '03. 

Murane, Edward E., AA '24, 510 S. 

Center St. 
Ogilbee, Donald W., AA '16, 210 0-S 

Bldg., attorney. 
Smith, Armine W., 2 '05, P. O. Bon 1130, 

oil business. 



4> S K Grograi'hicai, Index 



"5 



Evanston, Wyo. 

Anderson, (".eorge D., AA '20. 

Ladore, Wyo. 

Shcilds, Clarence S., A '18, % D. C. 
Nat'l Guard, D. C. 

Powell, Wyo. 

Lewellen, Jesse D., MA. 

Ross, Wyo. 

Ir\-ine, Jean R., ^ '09. 

Sheridan, Wyo. 

Green, Clifton D., AA '25, 955 N. Custer. 

Valley, Wyo. 

Dougherty, Harry R., 2 '03, \'alley Ranch 
School (via Cody), teacher. 

Wolf, Wyo. 

Baum, Richard T., E '07, Eaton's Ranch. 



ASIA 

Seoul, Korea 

Appenzeller, Henry D., n '11. 



BRITISH WEST INDIES 

Nassau, Bahama Island 

Palm, Sterling M., K '18, % Purdy & 
Henderson. 



CANADA 



ALBERTA, CAN. 

Fort Ou'Appelle 

Claxton, William A., P '06. 

Irricana 

Leonard, Hartford, T '11. 

Alberta 

Read, Edward M., Jr., O '05, Read, 
McDonald, Brewster, Ltd. 



BRITISH COLUMBIA, CAN. 

Nelson, B. C. 

Doncaster, Purcell E., P '10, Box iioo. 

Ocean Falls, B. C. 

Coolidge, Harry H., E '08. 

Vancouver, B. C. 

Grant, J. R., Major, P '05, Quadra Club, 
civil engineer. 



Smith, Clair C, NA '26, 1865 12th Ave. W. 
Wood, Herbert S., P '05, 922 Standard 
Bank Bldg., barrister at law. 



MANITOBA, CAN. 

Brandon, Man. 

Templeton, Charles P., P '06. 

East Winnipeg, Man. 

Thompson, Harold E., PA '20, 149 Notre 
Dame Ave. 

Winnipeg, Man. 

Brown, Charles D., P '08, C.P.R., asst. 
to chief surveyor. 



NOVA SCOTIA, CAN. 

North Sidney, N. S. 

Cooper, Ross H., P '07. 



ONTARIO, CAN. 

Cobalt, Ont. 

Knight, Cyril W., P '03, The Nipissing 
Mine. 

Hamilton, Ont. 

Peene, David D., O '25, 80 St. Clair Ave. 
Rice, Milton J., EA '23, 5 Birch Ave. 

Inwood, Ont. 

Courtright, Milton, T '07, % J. M. 
Courtright. 

Kingston, Ont. 

Callander, Thomas, P Hon., Queen's 

Univ. 
Campbell, Percy G. C, P Hon., Queen's 

Univ. 
Greer, G. Gamet, P '09, Headquarters 

Military, Dist. No. 3, asst. director 

medical services. 
Ryan, Francis H., P '09, Can. Locomotive 

Works. 
Sparks, John F., P '05. 
Wilgar, William P., P '03, Queen's Univ. 

London, Ont. 

Spies, Glen W., H '11, 136 Dundas St. 

Newboro, Ont. 

Tett, Benjamin, P '03. 

New Toronto, Ont. 

Bartlett, William H., E '18, Canadian 
Fabrikoid Co. of Canadian Explosives, 
Ltd. 

Ottawa, Ont, 

Bate, Allan C, P '11. 



ii6 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Gillls, Walter C, P '07. 

Kilburn, Daniel G., P '07, Chief Eng. 

Branch, Dept. Railway & Canals, 

civil engineer. 
Marshall, John R., P '11, Dept. of Mines, 

Victoria Museum, geologist. 
Meikle, Angus U., P '10, Dept. S.C.R. 
-Scovil, Stuart S., P '11, Dept. of Railways 

and Canals. 
Squire, Richard L., P '04, Dept. of Interior. 
Stothers, John H., P '09. 

Timmins, Ont. 

Auer, Frederick M., T '27, Box 403. 
Auer, Karl H., T 'i"], Box 403. 

Toronto, Ont. 

Curtis, George T., X '14, Northern 

Aluminum Co. 
Fitzgerald, Carl C, P '11, 234 Bloor St. 

E. 
Gilchrist, Charles D., * '19, 48 Warren 

Road. 
Landon, F. Norton, $ '22, no Dearbourne 

St. 
McNeill, William K., P '03, Provincial 

Assay Office. 
MacNaughton, John, P '03, Toronto 

Univ., professor. 
Sears, John, P '05, Toronto Univ., 

professor highways. 

Walkerville, Ont. 

MacDonald, Eugene L., '13, 68 Iroquois 
St. 

Wallaceburg, Ont. 

Scott, James N., P '09. 

Welland, Ont. 

Pense, Edward H., P '03. 



QUEBEC, CAN. 

Dundee, Que. 

Farley, Leonard J., E '12, teacher. 

Lackine, Que. 

Packard, Frank L., Z Hon., 611 St. 
Joseph St. 

McMasterville, Que. 

Kirkegaard, C. A., P '11, % Canadian 
Explosives, asst. works manager. 

Montreal, Que. 

Mackenzie, George C, P '03, Room 604, 

Drummond Bldg. 
Pringel, James F., P '04, Canadian Nat. 

Rys., McGill St. 
Schubert, Benjamin L., Jr., K '15, % 

United Last Co., Ltd. 
Van Scoyoc, Harry S., M '07, Herald Bldg. 



POINT CLAIRE, CAN. 

Landrj^, Henry G., Dr., H '21. 

CANAL ZONE 

Fort DeLesseps, C. Z. 

Watts, Laurence, E '09. 

CHINA 

Harbin, China 

Neergaard, C. F., 9 '14, % International 
Banking Corp. 

Hong Kong, China 

Tyson, Frederic H,. I '08, % Standard 
Oil Co. of N. Y., mcrehant. 

Shanghai, China 

Sherman, Robert P., '12, Standard Oil 
Co. of N. Y. 

Tangshan, North China 

Booth, George A., Jr., E '06, Chinese Gov. 
Engineering College. 

DENMARK 

Copenhagen, Denmark 

Thomson, Alfred R., A '12, American 
Consul. 

ENGLAND 

London, Eng. 

Fell, John C, 2 '17, 89 Kingsway. 

Oxford, Eng. 

Maddox, William P., 2 '21, Hertford 
College, student. 

ESTHONIA 

Reval, Esthonia 

Butrick, Paul A., 9 '06, Amer. Y.M.C.A. 



FRANCE 

Cannes, France 

Hurlbut, John B., T '18, Rose Lawn, 
A.M., mgr. of private estate. 

Courbevoie, France. 

Liebig, Oskar, E '07, 2 Ave. des Vannettes. 

Paris, France 

Foch, Ferdinand, Marshall, AA Hon. 



<S> S K Geographical Index 



117 



McGurrin, Frank B., il '20. 
Rcid, Andrew, S '14, Aero Club de 
France, engineer. 



GERMANY 

Danzig Free City, Ger. 

Arnold, John B., Jr., H '15, % American 
Consulate. 

Freiburg, Ger. 

Reichle, Herberts., Dr., 9 '18, 47 Ludwig 
St. 

INDIA 

Madaria, India 

Nolting, Edward L., 11 '13. 

Penang, India 

Hertz, Clarence H., Dr., M '02, Strait 
Settlements. 

JAPAN 

Aizu-Wakamatau, Japan 

Schaffner, Paul F., 11 '12, 31 Toriimachi, 
missionary. 

Azabu, Tokyo, Japan 

Tsuda, George, A '96, 213 Honnura Cho, 
editor. 

Juso, Osaka Shigai, Japan 

Foote, John A., T '09, 201 Kamitsu Machi, 
missionary. 

MEXICO 

Chihuahua, Chih., Mex. 

Pigott, Morris C, E '08, Apartado 63, 
American Smelting & Refining Co. 

Los Mochis, Sinaloa, Mex. 

Jones, Harold F., A '13, Vice Pres. United 
Sugar Co. 

Van Zwaluwenburg, R. H., A '13, entomol- 
ogist. 

Mexico City, Mex. 

Smithers, Adelbert F., '14, Bolivar 45, 
export and import. 

NEWFOUNDLAND 

St. Johns, N. F. 

Murphy, Robert J., '13, P.O.Box 416. 



SCOTLAND 

Glasgow, Scotland 

Van Ende, Joseph, A, American Consulate. 



SOCIETY ISLANDS 

Papeete, Tahiti 

Mersman, Scudder, E '11. 



SOUTH AMERICA 
ARGENTINE, S. A. 

Buenos Aires, Argent. 

Allen, Douglas F., E '14, Calle San 
Martin, % National City Bank of N.Y. 

Bunting, Elmer -J., T '08, Calle Tucumain 
773, mgr. H. E. Watkins Co., Ltd., 
importers. 

Lopez, A., N '14. 

BOLIVIA, S. A. 

La Paz, Bolivia 

Merrill, James H., T '05, So. American 

Contracting Co. 
Sawyer, Thorp D., F '14, Guggenheim 

Bros. 

CHILI, S. A. 

Autofagasta, Chili 

Gregory, James H., A '93, Cia Huanchaca 
de Bolivia. 

Rancagua, Chili 

Richardson, Robert W., T '06, Branden 

Copper Co. 
Sanders, Melvin D., HA '21, % Boden 

Copper Co. 

Santiago, Chili 

Houston, Alfred, S '06, Casilea 4001. 

Taltal, Chili 

Watson, James A., * '11, % DuPont 
Nitrate Co., Casilla 117, Oficina "Dele- 
ware". 

Tocopilla, Chili 

Graham, David P., I '23, % Chili Ex- 
ploration Co., via Autofagasta. 

Valparaiso, Chili 

Chirgwin, Henry, '18, Box 1461. 



SANTIAGO DOMINICAN 
REPUBLIC 

Roberts, Beverley S., S '21, Lt. U.S.M.C. 



ECUADOR, S. A. 

Ambato, Ecuador 

Vela, J. L, N '10. 



ii8 



<J> 2 K Geographical Index 



PERU, S. A. 



SWEDEN 



Callao-Lima, Peru. Stockholm, Sweden 

Hoer, Walter C, A '19, American Con- Borum, Wylie G., A '21, % American 
sulate General. Legation. 



SOUTH AFRICA 

Pretoria, S. Africa 

Lounsbury, Charles P., A '94, Box 513, 
entomologist. 



TURKEY 

Constantinople, Turkey 

McMillan, Herman G., AA '20, Embassy, 
asst. to commercial attache. 



THE CHAPTER INVISIBLE 



Alpha 

Augur, Charles P., '78 
Bagley, Sidney C, '83 
Baker, Martin, '79 
Ball, George T., '02 
Barrett, Joseph F., '75, Founder 
Bartlett, Earle G., '07 
Bishop, William H., '82 
Burrington, Horace C., '96 
Carueiro, Manuel D., '78 
Chapon, Robert H., '14 
Chase, Harry K., '82 
Clark, Zenos Y., '75, Founder 
Clay, Jabez W., '75, Founder 
Cutter, Arthur H., '94 
Cutter, Charles S., '85 
Dole, Edward J., '88 
Hague, Henry, '75, Founder 
Harvey, David P., '93 
Hinsdale, Rufus C, '88 
Holt, Henry D., '98 
Howard, Joseph H., '82 
Howe, Elmer D., '81 
Howe, Winslow B., '81 
Hunt, Elisha H., '79 
Hurley, Charles A., '13 
Huse, Frederick R., '89 
Johnson, Frank P., '82 
Kellogg, William A., '89 
Leavens, George D., '97 
Long, Stephen H., '87 
McNayr, Rupert S., '11 
McQueen, Charles M., '80 
Pagliery, Joseph C, '08 
Paine, Ansel W., '87 
Parker, William C, '80 



Pearson, George G., '90 
Ransehausen, L. A., '05 
Richards, George H., '20 
Roberts, Ivan A., '20 
Rogers, Howard P., '88 
Smith, Robert H., '92 
Southmayd, John E., '77 
Southwick, Andre A., '75 
Spofford, Amos L., '78 
Thompson, Clifford B., '07 
Thompson, Samuel C, '72 
Titus, Willard M. S., '10 
Tucker, Horace N., '09 
White, Howard M., '04 
Willard, Harold N., '16 

Beta 

Baxter, Albert C, '96 
Bayard, Andrew H., '89 
Blessing, Adam J., '86 
Briggs, Charles G., '89 
Browne, Alfred L., '86 
Carr, James, '86 
Carrol, Terence L., '85 
Casey, Fred B., '92 
Devine, John R., '11 
Furman, Robert, Jr., '89 
Gartner, Charles '95 
Grant, Robert A., '93 
Hailes, William, '70 (Hon.) 
Happel, William H., '90 
Herkimian, Hurand H., '89 
Hoadley, Alfred H., '86 
Hull, Eugene F., '13 
Kelly, Ambrose J., '16 
Kniskern, John W., '90 



The Chapter Invisible 



119 



Lanehart, Louis L., '83 
Lempe, George G., '88 
Liddle, William A., '91 
Lipes, Robert S., '07 
Markey, Patrick T., '93 
Merchant, Harry A., '97 
Myers, Charles F., '10 
MacDonald, Willis G., '87 
O'Connor, Timothy, '16 
Pennington, William J., '91 
Powell, Horace R., '82 
Quackenbush, Walter K., '95 
Robinson, Arthur T., '95 
Rogers, Charles D., '88 
Scofield, Walter W., '82 
Searle, Frank A., '14 
Sheldon, Ralph, '94 
Stevens, Edmund, '98 
Sweeny, William P., '15 
Turner, Ralph W., '17 
VanAUen, Theodore F.C.,'83(Hon) 
Whitbeck, Charles L., '99 
Wilder, John A., '95 
Williams, Frederick A., '91 
Williams, George A., '91 

Gamma 

Arnold, Charles J., '91 
Baker, Thomas W., '08 
Buckley, Daniel M., '04 
Bullard, Edward L., '20 
Cady, Theodore W., '97 
Curran, John D., '97 
deGrain, Edward R., '02 
Dickinson, Louis C. T., '04 
Gallup, John H., '09 
Jamison, John M., Hon. 
Long, Albert. B., '11 
Mandler, Charles J., '97 
Merz, Harold B., '14 
Nebeker, Horace G., '06 
Palmer, Henry H., '93 
Pierson, Frank J., '97 
Pouch, Harold R., '16 
Prevear, Edward C, '05 
Purchas, Albert E., 2nd, '15 
Rosegrant, Clark A., '91 
Seymour, George F., '90 
Smith, Dean P., '06 
Springer, Anton, Jr., '93 
Tibbals, John P., '95 



Titus, Charles M., Hon. 
Tompkins, Walter H., '91 
Walker, (ieorge W., '93 
Wheeler, Merton R., '06 

Delta 

Backman, Lloyd S., '07 
Bailey, Benjamin F'., '91 
Brittingham, Philip S., '05 
Brown, William G., '17 
Brown, William T., Jr., '06 
Davis, James E., '91 
Frazer, James C, '99 
Greynolds, Lem, '95 
Hill, Lucian A., '01 
Kee, Jasper N., Jr., '10 
Koblegard, Robert R., '02 
Laughlin, Benjamin F., '99 
Love, John A. C, '00 
Martin, Andrew K., '94 
Miller, Wayne M., '06 
Ramsey, Robert H., '94 
Randolph, Clyde F., '00 
Sheppard, Andrew J., '20 
Singleton, George E., '91 
Smith, Charles J., '09 
Taylor, Donald C, '16 
Vance, John C, '94 

Epsilon 

Badeau, Leonard B., '13 
Cutter, Benjamin, Hon. 
Garland, Henry B., '16 
Glynn, Dennis L., '02 
Lane, Hubert A., '01 
Munsell, Elbert A., '02 
Piatt, Lucian, '12 
Smith, Gerald, '07 
Stuart, James B., '08 
Walker, Harrington E., '05 
Walker, J. Harrington, Hon. 
Whittemore, Frederick C, Jr., '15 

Zeta 

Bonanno, Anthony, '18 
Bryan, Walter, '86 
Bullock, William A., '20 
Elgas, Matthew J., Sr., Hon. 
Jones, William H. R., '16 
Krauss, Leon W., '02 
McDonald, Austin J;, '13 



I20 



$ S K Geographical Index 



Markham, George B., '02 
Redmond, Timothy F. J., '16 
Thompson, Louis G., '00 
Wheat, Murray G., '13 

Eta 

Blake, John G., '06 
Bond, Summerfield B., '83 
Boyer, Norman, '04 
Emory, German H. H., '03 
Herr, Frank T., '12 
Hyde, Harold E., '14 
Krantz, Herman W., '15 
Lamb, Richard B. G., '03 
Lebret, Gerard H., '11 
Lyon, W. Gulbert, '07 
O wings, Leven G., '00 
Tucker, Henry M., '99 
Wilson, Arthur S., '08 

Theta 

Baer, Paul H., '20 
Bullivant, W. M., '23 
Gockey, Gharles R., '07 
Elgas, Harold M., '04 
Faxon, Francis G., '20 
Griffin, George F., '04 
Kearney, Kenneth M., '14 
Norton, Gharles S., '01 
Olmstead, Henry B., '01 
Sleight, Brinley D., '20 
Wilson, Hugh D., Jr., '01 
Zimber, Francis E., '09 

Iota 

Gurry, Gecil L, '08 
DeVoe, Fred H., '20 
Harned, Ralph, '22 
Keefer, Samuel H., '06 
Schneider, Otto H., '13 
Tischner, Gharles F., Jr., '02 
Warner, Stephen R., '16 

Kappa 

Brady, Burke G., '00 
Butterfield, Homer, '09 
Diehl, Samuel H., '11 
Hawley, Windsor G., '96 
Hoffman, G. Lenker, '05 
Hoffman, Guy S., '15 
Julin, George O., '20 
Rippel, John D., '05 



Roberts, H. S., '10 
Schaefer, F. M. E., Special 
Schober, Ferdinand G., '12 
Shipman, Justin V., '12 
Straughn, Levan E., 
Swallow, Daniel W., 
Van Horn, Alfred R. 
Williams, David O. 
Yeakle, Howard S., '03 



10 
'07 

'10 
'06 



Lambda 

Brian, Enoch G., '03 
Brockwell, John F., '15 
Gorey, Ernest M., '14 
Hindman, Phillip R., '04 
King, Albert F. A., '61 
Medford, Homer S., '95 
Minick, George V., '16 
Plant, Arthur G., '01 
Smith, Leo S., '05 
Wellner, John E., '04 
Welsh, Luther, '12 

Mu 

Angeny, John D., Jr., '15 

Brady, Glaire A.. '19 

Doering, W'illiam H., '08 

Duncan, Thomas, '05 

Eckels, Laurew S., '06 

Gildersleeve, Nathaniel, '00 

Glaspey, Rexford M., '11 

Hoffman, Arthur A., '09 

Old, Abner H., '08 

Oldham, Edward M., Hon. 

Phillips, Anthony, '09 

Rogers, Pennock B., '02 

Swank, Albert M., '14 

Van Valkenburgh, Raymond H.,'02 

Nu 

Dittman, G. J., '04 
Esrey, W. H., '15 
Lazarus, F. T. W., '22 
Monie, G., '19 
O'Brien, W. G., '25 
Smith, R. H., '05 

Xi 

Briggs, Roy E., '05 
Ghambers, Harold R., '19 
Gouden, Henry N., '78 Hon. 
Dunkelburg, Earl B., '17 



The Chai'ter Invisible 



121 



Foote, Howard E., 'i6 
Gilson, James P., '15 
Johnson, Robert A., '15 
Kirkland, Edwin M., Hon. 
Moses, Luther, '05 
Saunders, Edward B., '04 

Omicron 

Larson, Lars E. G., '21 
Milliken, Alfred S., '13 
Morris, Abram, 'ii 
Page, Homer O., '05 
Prescott, Lewis W., '15 
Talbott, Arthur W., '07 
Tracy, WilHam A., '08 

Pi 

Diefenderfer, Robert A., '11 
Erdman, Francis M., '17 
Kocher, Samuel C, '98 
Sykes, Paul J., '13 
Zellers, George H., '15 

Rho 

Bromley, John E., '04 
Chown, George Y., '84 
Cunningham, Stanley L., '08 
Forin, Peter M., '06 
Huffman, George E., '06 
Mackie, Frank H., '03 
Riddell, James R., '13 
Wagar, Charles M., '05 
Wood, Arthur V., '08 

Sigma 

Bradford, Augustus W., '02 
Brashears, John A., '12 
Brattan, Robert F., '13 
Davis, George H., '12 
Everstine, Joseph H., '25 
McElderry, Augustus B., '12 
Metzger, George K., '19 
Trott, Samuel L., '22 
Wedderburn, Charles F., '13 
Woodward, James T., Hon. 

Tau 

Bacon, Charles, '19 
Gallagher, Donald G., '23 
Gustafson, Gustavus J., '08 



Hough, Morrill, '11 
Kelsey, Ralph H., '14 
Kullberg, Francis T., '09 
Leitch, Edwin M., '08 
Norris, Edward P., '09 
Ryder, Stephen P., '20 
Starbuck, Roy M., '14 
Thyng, Elmer F., '15 
Walker, Harold R., '11 
Wass, Lester S., '10 

Upsilon 

Albee, Kenneth F., '10 
Bateman, Russell L., '15 
Boardman, Joseph, Jr., '07 
Leland, Charles L., '11 
Mattison, Ernest F., '16 
Morse, Franklin R., '12 
Young, Myron D., '09 

Phi 

Ainsworth, Harold, '17 
Brooke, Richard D., '17 
Dilliston, Walter W., '12 
Gowdy, Lawrence P., '16 * 
Williams, Willard F., '13 

Chi 

Antes, Frank T., '10 
Boyd, William S., '19 
Cowperthwaite, Harold F., '15 
Earl, Kenneth A., '19 
Fowler, Dudley D., '18 
Guthrie, William L., '15 
Moore, Neale, '11 
Newton, J. Fay, '15 
Rice, Edward R., Jr., '19 
Sears, Robert E., '09 
Wunderlich, Albert C, '19 

Psi 

Briggs, Morris F., '13 
Early, Jubal A., '08 
Jadwin, Don P., '09 
Martin, Thomas S., Hon. 

Omega 

Colt, Samuel P., Jr., '10 
Handy, Armien R., '25 
Hankey, Albert H., '14 



122 



The Chapter Invisible 



Moisant, Stanlie J., 'i8 
Rohrer, Cleland W., '04 
Taggart, Frederick P., '15 

Alpha Deuteron 

Oakland, Eber S., '13 
Schenck, Vernon G., '19 

Beta Deuteron 

Glotfelter, George R., '16 
Grade, Ralph D., '19 
Greenlief, Harry L., '20 
McKeen, Edwin W., '11 
Mandeville, Garret T., '18 
Ostlund, Hayden A., '12 
Robinson, Edward V., '90 

Gamma Deuteron 

Beattie, William S., '10 
Bilderback, Charles M., '16 
Fisher, George F., '17 
Van Houten, John M., '19 



Delta Deuteron 

Hardin, Forest H., '14 

Epsilon Deuteron 

Craig, Stuart A., '15 
Nims, Stuart A., '11 

Zeta Deuteron 

Bergman, Miles, '20 
Jansen, Leonard J., '22 
Korthals, Albert W., '24 
McConnell, Ansley B., '20 
Wallrich, William M., '17 

Eta Deuteron 

Frost, John A., '20 
Higgins, Jerome B., '97 
Kemper, Carl D., '17 

Iota Deuteron 

Smythe, Harold W., '24 

Lambda Deuteron 

Hildreth, Ralph, '23 



THE CHAPTER ASTRAY 



Alpha 

Abercrombie, Frederick N., '82 
Adams, George A., '89 
Armstrong, William H., '99 
DuBoise, Cornelius M., '90 
Frost, William L., '90 
Gladwin, Frederick E., '80 
Gurney, Victor H., '01 
Howe, Elbridge L., '92 
Jenks, Harold E., '13 
Jones, Lewis F., '06 
Kuroda, Shiro, '95 
Moulton, Harry J., '01 
Orr, L. J., '10 
Partridge, Frank H., '10 
Patten, Merrill C, '15 
Pierce, William A., '79 
Porto, Raymundo M. daS., '77 
Putnam, George H., '85 
Rawson, Herbert W., '96 



Root, Luther A., '01 
Ruppel, Arthur D., '17 
Smith, Benjamin S., '81 
Stalker, William A., '10 
Thompson, Clarence Li, '04 
Tower, Daniel G., '12 
Whitman, Nathan D., '01 
Whittle, Clarence P., Jr., 'ic 



Beta 



'06 



Albrecht, Henry F 
Allen, John M., '95 
Bastow, Earle C, '19 
Beiermeister, John F., 
Bell, Ernest, '23 
Bentley, William, '16 
Burns, John W., '01 
Clarke, Earl G., '17 
Collins, Charles E., '06 
Cooke, Arthur G., '10 



10 



The Chai'i'er As'irav 



123 



Curry, Frederick G., '06 
Devito, Anthony, '23 
Dignan, John K., '19 
Donohiie, WiUiam F., '14 
Harris, Lester, '21 
Hayes, Albert L., '17 
Hennessey, Frank A., '96 
Hutchens, John H., '86 
Keith, WilHam N., '11 
Lock wood, Henry S., '10 
Lucy, Walter, '20 
MacNeill, Clarence, '20 
MacNeill, Hobart, '20 
Mooney, Thomas, '20 
Murphy, Daniel B., '22 
Myers, George Y., '17 
Porter, Gerald S., '16 
Pritchard, William F., '16 
Pultz, Lee, '95 
Reld, Robert, Jr., '14 
Shinaman, David C, '14 
Simons, Willis N., '06 
Sperry, Herbert E., '08 
Stephens, Homer L., '20 
Swanson, Axel F., '13 
W^all, James E., '16 
Wentworth, Harold G., '16 
Wilson, James J., '21 
Woodruff, William A., '06 

Gamma 

Alexander, Robert L., '00 
Anderson, William F., '13 
Band, Clarence H., '05 
Bernet, William G., '17 
Burke, Edmund, '16 
Cree, Edward M., '23 
de Bretteville, Gustav, '13 
Delaney, Peter A., '89 
Dickson, George M., '18 
Doron, Charles S., '03 
Dougher, James A., '16 
Edmondson, William G., '02 
Erisman, Henry L., '92 
Erisman, Oscar, '97 
Etz, Arthur K., '98 
Hutchinson, James A., '20 
Iglehart, Eugene W., '99 
Langton, James A., '94 
Malone, Allen L., '05 
Mayne, Alvadus H., 'ii 



Megraw, Herbert A., '98 
McCorkle, John T. R., '04 
McKown, William R., '07 
Neville, Wilkinson D , '95 
Robertshaw, John C, '04 
Rogers, Fred N., '91 
Shultz, Robert L., '13 
Smiley, Arthur R., '06 
Smith, Harry B., '01 
Smith, Harold E., '14 
Smith, J. Hays, '96 
Thomas, Harry W., '04 
Thomas, Owen A., '07 
Tyler, William H., '15 
Vanse, Harold C, '96 
Van Valkenburgh, Ralph D., '01 
Webster, Ernest H., '04 
Western, Charles, Grad. 
Wright, Albert L., '03 
Yundt, Harry S., '09 

Delta 

Alexander, Clyde, '02 
Bell, Roy A., '22 
Boyers, Charles F., '04 
Conley, George W., '00 
Dorsey, Wesley F., '21 
Dudding, Jerome, '94 
Dudley, Edward L., '06 
Goodwin, Spencer K., '15 
Hamilton, Claude D., '13 
Hammel, Eugene C, '12 
Holbert, John T., '95 
Huffman, Edwin G., '18 
June, Kester L, '19 
Keely, John S., '05 
Knapp, Forrest D., '18 
Koontz, Ben D., '04 
Lamb, Warren V., '18 
Latterner, John B., '19 
Lehman, John L., '01 
Leps, Henry M., '96 
Lyons, Joseph W., '05 
McCowan, William L., '23 
Marten, William G., '00 
Mayers, Clarence E., '94 
Parsons, James B., '05 
Patterson, James C, '05 
Peoples, Guy, '15 
Piles, William B., '11 
Rice, Benjamin F., Jr., '95 



124 



The Chapter Astray 



Rogers, D. Raymond, '05 
Showalter, William B., '21 
Smith, Etley P., '07 
Smith, John C, '03 
South, Robert B., '93 
Taylor, Gordon K., '21 
Wilkinson, Joseph Edward, '16 
Wilkinson, Joseph Emory, '14 
Williams, Howard E., '02 

Epsilon 

Payne, Charles S., '02 
Smith, Lemont E., '20 
Stanley-Brown, R. 
Wright, Frank C, '95 

Zeta 

Anderson, Charles M., '98 
Anschutz, John D., '09 
Barry, Maurice V., '14 
Boehme, Gustav F., '06 
Cahill, Harold M., '17 
Cottle, George P., '98 
Dielman, Frederick M., '05 
Haughey, William R., Jr., '01 
Hogan, Michael A., '10 
Kennedy, Harold M., '17 
McGrath, Edmund J., '04 
Mcintosh, Robert L., '01 
McMahon, Edward A., '02 
MacDonald, Willard W., '06 
O'Grady, Thomas, '20 
Patterson, James B., '12 
Riordan, Richard J., '02 
Ten Eick, Arthur R., '01 
Walker, Harry B., '20 
Youmans, William C, '19 

Eta 

Arthur, Walter C, '97 
Barbour, George D., '06 
Bauer, Edwin L., '24 
Bogart, Clark S., '14 
Bond, James A., '01 
Bonner, John B., '18 
Brown, Thomas E., '16 
Davis, William H., '01 
Foreman, Tom A., '21 
Gilbert, Harry J., '15 
Hammet, Benjamin J., Jr. 
Kyser, William F. 



McLeod, Walter G., '19 
Mayo, Woodward B., '15 
Milne, Douglas M., '18 " 
Missildine, John G., '10 
Montague, LeRoy S., '19 
Moore, William T., '18 
Moritz, John D., '01 
Murphy, Franklin D., '13 
Neole, Vivian J., '15 
Peeler, Casper S., '17 
Salter, Harry C, '99 
Sampson, Harold B., '17 
Sappington, Earl N., '04 
Sheely, Harry M., '01 
Smith, Guy F., '03 
Smith, Jack Q. H., Jr., '02 
Taylor, Elburt M., '19 
Williams, J. Maurice, '12 
Wolmston, L. R., '18 

Theta 

Baffrey, Victor E., '11 
Barth, August S., '17 
Brophy, Paul F., '08 
Busch, Albert H., '05 
Chute, Stanley J., '12 
Cleary, Norman C, '14 
Coelos, Jules A., '04 
dejough, Arthur F., '10 
Estrada, Sebastian, '10 
Ferrieria, Avelino V., 'ii 
Fritts, William T., '03 
Fulda, Harry C, Dr., '08 
Gentzlinger, Charles F., '99 
Herman, Tom W., '21 
Hinkel, Edward J., '09 
Hobart, Douglas R., '05 
Hunt, Ridgely, Jr., '12 
Kauffelt, Thad D., '18 
Kennedy, Harry W., '19 
Kenney, Frederick J., '04 
Kilian, Theodore P., '06 
Kress, George W. C, '01 
Loizeaux, Edward S., '01 
Mattice, Harold A., '01 
Menocal, Joseph G., '07 
Morton, Edmund, '20 
Partridge, Mason H., Jr., '21 
Pickering, Jack C, '04 
Quezada, Cecil T., '06 
Rauh, Stanley E., '20 



The Chapter Astrav 



125 



Reichers, P. S., '17 
Rausch, Arthur F., '12 
Schafhirt, Adolph Y., '09 
Sherman, Howard A., '18 
Skinner, Thomas H., '12 
Smith, Fred W., '00 
Taylor, Joseph M., '11 
Thoman, William F., '03 
Thompson, William C, '11 
Walsh, Francis P., '03 
Winn, Roland B., '16 

Iota 

Bryant, Carrol C, '23 
Butler, Albert S., '15 
Fagan, John J., '03 
Fitzpatrick, Joseph P., '02 
Haddock, Stewart, '10 
Hanmer, Lawrence G., '07 
Haskins, Arthur L., '10 
Hutcheon, Frank E., '15 
Kernan, Joseph L., '03 
Lexow, Allan, '05 
Maynard, George S., '15 
Morse, George P., '20 
Perry, Jesse V. B., '12 
Schaefer, August G., '16 
Shoudy, William A., '99 
Southard, Frederick J., '13 
Wachter, Charles L., '99 
Young, Frank W., '11 

Kappa 

Baldwin, James T., '14 
Cathcart, Stanley H., '12 
Ginder, William L., '11 
Hichman, Elwood C, '08 
Howry, Robert R., '06 
James, Edward F., '13 
Kable, Edward M., '09 
Lozier, William S., Hon. 
Ricker, Spangler, '09 
Robeson, Carol W., '10 
Stoeltzing, Roy L., '13 

Lambda 

Andrews, Edward H., '07 
Bell, Charles L., '03 
Bennett, Walter E., '01 
Birch, Alvin L., '22 
Bladen, Ashby E., '22 
Boughton, George W., '12 



Boyd, William A., '04 
Bragaw, Richard, '08 
Bridger, James D., '03 
Brock, Howard M., '20 
Brown, Ernest W., '05 
Calderon, Alfredo A., '04 
Calderon, George A., '03 
Carpenter, Oliver C, '04 
Carpenter, Walter C, '10 
Chadwick, Herbert H., '18 
Collins, Fred A., '07 
Collins, George C, '11 
Cook, Emerson C, '23 
Coynington, William, '02 
Daly, Herbert A., '13 
Davis, George H., '03 
Davis, Max W., '12 
Dennewitz, Homer A., '18 
Dennis, Showell C, '15 
Dryden, Littleton P., '01 
Eberly, Somers L., '05 
Faist, Carl J., '20 
Fitzgerrell, Sylvester S., '21 
Forrer, Herbert S., '07 
Foster, Charles L., '02 
Fuller, Hubert B., '03 
Galloway, Gerald F., '09 
Gibson, Harry C, '07 
Griffith, Wilmer E., '00 
Habel, William P. H., '07 
Heindl, Raymond A., '17 
Higgins, Montgomery E., '04 
Holmes, John A., '04 
Holmgren, Samuel T. A., '20 
Hornaday, James H., '20 
Hughes, George E., '22 
Hughes, Henry E., '04 
Jackson, Albert L., '22 
Jacobson, Edward A., '20 
Jordan, Joseph A., '23 
Kellberg, Ira H., '15 
Kemp, Thomas J., '00 
Knight, Oliver D., '15 
Kresge, Clyde L., '20 
Larzelere, Charles L., '11 
Law, Frank A., Jr., '06 
Martinez, Carlos A., '03 
Meads, Eugene, '06 
Parkes, George P., '99 
Parsells, Charles W., '02 
Pipes, Walter L., '11 



126 



The Chapter Astray 



Reger, Harry S., '04 
Reinboth, John F., '22 
Richardson, William L., '24 
Robb, Seymour, '23 
Roberts, Howard P., '13 
Ruedy, Casper O., '06 
Ruth, Earl A., '20 
■Ryder, Louis W., '01 
Schmidt, Harvey W., '23 
Seitz, Roy E., '04 
Smead, Llewellyn W., Jr., '24 
Snow, Hubert M., '04 
Sonfield, George M., '24 
Spear, Hiram E., '15 
Spencer, Charles E., '22 
Sullivan, Thomas V., '01 
Swan, Arthur R., '04 
Thompson, John A., '01 
Turner, Kenneth B., '01 
Udy, Stanley H., '12 
Vaughan, William E., Jr., '23 
Waldner, Paul J., '13 
Wallick, Earle W., '22 
Wallraff, Charles F., '04 
Ward, John R., '22 
W^arfield, Edgar A., '21 
Wiseheart, Malcolm B., '2a 

Mu 

Allen, William H., Jr., Dr., '06 
Anderson, Charles R., '22 
Baker, J. M. W., '05 
Brown, Horace H., '08 
Craig, Walter A., '15 
Cushing, Winsor H., '20 
Douglas, Charles G., '16 
Dunkin, Gratz E., Jr., '19 
Dych, Joseph H., '15 
Faller, Clarence A., '17 
Farquhar, Frederick G., '02 
Gaus, Charles C, Dr., '05 
Gehike, Hans A., '05 
Goldsmith, Clifford H., '21 
Haubner, Oscar V., '10 
Landes, F^rank R., '12 
Maits, Charles B., Dr., '07 
Masey, Clarence E., '23 
Metz, Edmund H. F., '04 
Morison, Rodney, Jr., '09 
Morton, Harold L., '20 
Orbin, Walter B., Dr., '02 



Oliver, Milton N., '22 
Orbin, Walter B., '02 
Port, James E., '10 
Reed, Eugene, '08 
Ross, Stanley H., '15 
Rudolph, Charles F., '13 
Schoonover, Bryant B., '17 
Shinn, Joseph N., '03 
Twining, Albert C, '15 
Tyler, Ralph M., '23 
Wallace, Charles E., Jr., '01 
Wallace, Edwin R., '23 
Ward, Robert K., '21 
Wolters, Carl J., '17 
Wright, Marcellus E., '05 

Nu 
Collins, E. W., '21 
Davis, R. H., '10 
Evans, L. W., '03 
Garber, D. F., '06 
Henry, W. E., '10 
Henry, W. K., '23 
Hooke, R. A., '07 
Keefer, J. F., '12 
Johnson, E., Jr., '07 
Markley, J. C., '23 
Read, B., '06 
Reed, J. W., '05 
Riley, J. A., '22 
Rowland, R. C, '20 
Schivera, W. J., '09 
Smithers, N. B., '10 
Thomas, W. P. L, '17 
Warren, P. A., '16 

Xi 

Balmat, Mark J., '22 
Haworth, Percy P., '11 
McNett, Clarence C, '22 . 
O'Rourke, Francis E., '14 
Thibault, Harry A., '22 

Omicron 

Birchard, Harold S., '13 
Bowen, Elmore, '15 
Butterfield, Frederick H., '17 
Calvin, Herbert H., '12 
Currier, Howard S., '13 
Fogg, George A., '25 
Fuller, Harold C, '16 
Harcourt, Guy N., '10 



'I'he Chai'tkr Asthav 



127 



Hastings, Arthur N., '05 
Hooper, Wilfore P., '20 
Hudnut, Friink P., Jr., '20 
Kayser, Wendell H., '18 
L'Heureux, Joseph A., '26 
Medding, Walter L., '17 
Miles, F"rederick, Jr., '22 
Riefkohl, Rudolf W., '08 
Whitney, Richard B., '20 

Pi 

Bald, Frederick C, '18 
Hoy, William E., Jr., '11 
Irvin, George H., '20 
Johns, Raymond S., '15 
Lohr, James M., '06 
Miller, Harold B., '11 
Nies, Herman H., '18 
Rhodes, Mercer G., '20 
Sherts, James H., '15 
Swan, George M., '05 
Ulsh, John S., '06 
Williams, David A., ' 18 
Yeager, Grover S., '19 

Rho 

Codner, Walter S., '11 
Corbett, Robert A., '07 
Dorus, Harold J., '13 
Ferguson, Alexander, '09 
Jackson, Howard G., '03 
Kilburn, George H., '09 
Lazier, Francis S., '07 
Lord, Alexander, '10 
McDowall, Robert J., '09 
McGlennon, Archibald C., '06 
McLean, James G., '13 
MacLachlan, Alexander J., '05 
Ross, James G., '12 
Smith, Stanley G., '06 
Sneath, Thomas D., '11 
Thompson, George M., '11 
Wigle, Ernest R., '11 
Wood, Edward H., '11 

Sigma 

Andrew, Harold, '13 
Bowers, Albert G., '09 
Brown, Linus D., '22 
Brown, Paul G., '22 
Caulk, Joseph W., '09 



Gheston, Galkjway G., '16 
Coatsworth, Galeb J., Jr., '10 
Cutler, William P., '06 
Daley, Joseph W., '12 
Eltinge, Ver Noon, '15 
Harrison, Philip H., '08 
Kerr, William H., '10 
Paine, William N., '12 
Pendleton, A. Patterson, '12 
Ryder, Ira E., '12 
Seeligman, Abbott L., '06 
Stier, Ridgley P., '17 
Wells, John B., Jr., '11 
Young, Joseph C., '15 

Tau 

Anderson, Frank W., '08 
Comstock, Andrew W., '13 
Comstock, Joseph B., '15 
Ellis, Harold O., '18 
Hawley, Clarence K , '17 
Hill, Frank R., '21 
Marshall, Harold T., '26 
Tobey, Alton P., '26 

Upsilon 

Boas, Ralph P., '08 
Jordan, Lawrence W., '19 
Kallstrom, Harry W., '18 
Kirk, William, '02 Hon. 
LaRoe, George H. A., '15 
Mahoney, Daniel L., '13 
Mahoney, Dennis R., '12 
Nicholson, Donald, '09 
O'Connor, Frederick W., '07 
Richardson, George E., '15 
Root, Amos B., '15 
Straffin, Howard A., '10 
Weston, George B., '12 

Phi 

Ainsworth, Marcus, '19 
Arnold, John P., '20 
Beecher, Henry L., '10 
Esrey, Alexander J., '22 
Evans, Alfred N., '13 
Force, Norman L., '13 
Hughes, Earle A., '15 
Jackson, Harold A., '14 
Jones, Allister R., '19 
Jones, Isaac B., '11 



128 



The Chapter Astray 



McConnell, Samuel H., '23 
Newbold, George B., '09 
Schaefer, William P., '15 
Wilson, George L., '18 

Chi 

-Campbell, Richard D., '11 
Elliott, Chapman G., '22 
French, Herbert N., '15 
Swain, Donald N., '17 

Psi 

Cobb, Vivian J., '09 
Cockrell, Henry E., '10 
Connolly, Francis A., '10 
Daugherty, Charles R., '09 
Eastman, Gerard L., '12 
Force, Malcolm W., '09 
Freeman, Deane M., '16 
Houston, Robert H., '12 
Joslin, Royal K., '10 
McLure, Park, '12 
Meriwether, W'illiam W., '10 
Morgan, John H., '08 
Moulton, Mace, Jr., '12 
Pinck, Guy W., '09 
Webb-Peploe, Hamner W., '11 
White, James E., '14 
Wilson, Albert F , '07 
Wright, Allen W., '16 

Omega 

Averill, Norman W., '23 
Beaman, Earle, '23 
Becker, J. Howard, '19 
Beckett, Harry W., '15 
Beckett, Ralph E., '15 
Beekhuis, William H., '21 
Benton, Ralph, '07 
Brown, Fred W., '16 
Buel, Joseph T., '17 
Campbell, Roy E., '15 
Champion, Frank B., Jr., '21 
Charvoz, Elton R., '12 
Christie, Lawrence G., '20 
Coerlitz, Herbert W., '21 
Cummings, Alexander H., '19 
Dobbins, Sinclair M., '21 
Dobbins, W. Stanley, '21 
Douglas, Charles B. E., '09 
Douglas, James M., '14 



Fern, Charles J., '18 
Flanagan, Daniel J., '11 
Olendenning, George N., '23 
Graham, Harold L., '16 
Griffiths, Mansel P., '14 
Harlan, Joe L., Jr., '18 
Hawley, Ralph S., '03 
Heisen, Horace N., '14 
Hendricks, WilHam M., '22 
Henson, Albert H., '23 
Huston, Miller R., '19 
Jones, Nathan H., '10 
Kelley, Herbert C, '11 
Kelly, Irwin J., '19 
Lansing, Neal F., '11 
McNeill, Frank, '18 
MacPherson, Eraser L., '18 
Moore, Lewis H., '15 
Murphy, Clarence R., '16 
Neuls, Joseph D., '11 
Rainey, Robert, '24 
Robarts, Kenneth W., '12 
Robertson, Oswald H., '10 
Robson, Robert G., '09 
Rohlfund, Romayne R., '17 
Roller, Iral J., '13 
Ross, Gerald G., '21 
Schemock, Joseph C, '27 
Schlingheyde, Carlton W., '19 
Schulze, Leclair D., '15 
Schwimley, Leslie C, '22 
Smith, Donald J., '08 
Steel, George G., '10 
Stelzner, Lew O., '11 
Stoddard, W. Benjamin, '19 
Strong, Edward K., Jr., '06 
Thompson, Thomas R., '09 
Todd, Gordon B., '08 
Turner, Fred, '19 
Wakefield, Carl C, '22 
Whipple, Stephen C, '10 
White, Henry K., '17 
Wickenden, James D., '22 
Wilmar, Earl V., '11 
Wilson, Stephen N., '18 
Wissman, Herman W., '23 
Woehr, LeRoy, '22 
Wolcott, Lester O., '10 
Wood, Harry H., '13 

Alpha Deuteron 

Branch, William R., '17 



The Chai'ter Astray 



129 



Cushnian, R^ilph F., '15 
Eckert, Hays, '13 
Froelich, John D., '09 
Graves, Milton A., '23 
Graves, Ray M., '15 
Hansen, Viggo, 'i i 
Hays, Rolfe M., '20 
Kent, Richard E., '21 
Lingenfelter, Cleo J., '16 
McEvers, Ernest, '18 
Newcomb, Frank H., '14 
Paul, Harry J., '10 
Proehl, Paul F., '10 
Roedel, Lawrence J., '17 
Thomas, Volney H., '13 
Thome, John P., '11 
Thompson, Frederic L., '18 

Beta Deuteron 

Armstrong, Victor S., '15 
Broderick, Vere H., '23 
Durfee, Lawrence M., '17 
Fuller, Earl L., '19 
Golden, Ernest S., '16 
Hankins, Nathaniel R., '21 
Kisor, Lorenz S., '19 
O'Niell, John R., '23 
Schouler, Weston S., '14 

Gamma Deuteron 

Andrews, Nathan F., '17 
Betts, Edward G., '15 
Burke, Ira H., '11 
Morton, Robert C., '15 
Taake, Howard E., '17 
Venning, Harry J., '14 
Wall, Joe F., '12 

Delta Deuteron 

Banghart, Lee E., '16 
Britton, Dwight M., '09 



Buchanan, Claude S., '15 
Gridley, William H., '21 
Handy, Lee D., '18 
Plank, George E^., '23 
Wicks, Bernard D., '20 

Epsilon Deuteron 

Gardner, Elmer H., '16 

Zeta Deuteron 

Aschenbrener, Willard G., '20 
Beck, Howard H., '20 
Casserly, Eugene H., '15 
Coerper, Milo W., '24 
Dunne, Newman L., '21 
LeClair, Carl A., '10 
McKirnan, Robert N., '13 
Rack, George, '23 
Tifft, Thomas D., '15 
Vanderhoof, Harold A., '21 
Voss, Wesley A., '22 

Eta Deuteron 

Ascher, Bordner F., '18 
Bowen, Charles C, '21 
Boyle, Alexander, '07 
Cerveny, Albert L., '23 
Gooding, George A., '23 
Harrison, John H., '23 
Lusk, Ward W., '13 
O'Connor, Thomas C, Jr., '20 

Theta Deuteron 

Atwood, Dale D., '22 
Lankenau, Walter H., '21 

Nu Deuteron 

Donoho, Truman L., '22 



SUMMARY 



CHAPTER 


TOTAL 
INITIATES 


Alpha 

Beta 

Gamma 


461 

454 
365 


Delta 

Epsilon 

Zeta 


342 
380 

175 


Eta 

Theta 

Iota 


319 

284 
188 


Kappa 
Lambda 


- 277 
340 


Mu 


353 


Nu 
Xi 


177 
206 


Omicron 


182 


Pi 
Rho 


199 
62 


Sigma 


219 


Tau 

Upsilon 

Phi 


308 

151 
197 


Chi 


185 


Psi 

Omega 


109 

265 


Alpha Deut 
Beta 


eron 204 
175 


Gamma ' 


127 


Delta 


161, 


Epsilon ' 
Zeta 


223 
127 


Eta 


128 


Theta 
Iota 


92 

52 


Kappa ' 
Lambda ' 


59 

78 


Mu 


92 


Nu 


46 



DECEASED 
50 

44 

28 

22 
12 
II 

13 
12 

7 

17 
II 

14 

6 
10 

7 



10 

13 

7 
5 

II 

4 
6 

2 
7 
4 

I 
2 

5 



ADDRESS 
UNKNOWN 

27 

39 
40 

38 

4 
20 

31 
41 
18 

II 

.84 
36 

18 

5 

17 

13 

18 

19 

8 

13 
14 

4 

18 
68 

18 
9 

7 

7 

I 

II 



7,762 



360 



668 



ALPHABETICAL INDEX 



Vor address, see page inflieated. 



Page 



Abbott, E. J. 


73 


Abercrombie, F. N. 


122 


Abernethy, C. C. 


72 


Abramson, H. B. 


lO.S 


Ackerman, I. J. 


61 


Ackerman, J. J. 


39 


Acosta, R. G. 


18 


Acton, W. H. 


62 


Adams, A. B. 


18 


Adams, A. C. 


104 


Adams, A. D. 


39 


Adams, B. 


52 


Adams, C. F. 


94 


Adams, C. S. 


10 


Adams, E. E. 


42 


Adams, F. M. 


103 


Adams, G. A. 


122 


Adams, H. 


94 


Adams. J. B. 


18 


Adams, J. C. 


95 


Adams, J. D. 


23 


Adams, J. R. 


7 


Adams, R. W. 


103 


Adt, L. F. 


63 


Agnew, G. G. 


73 


Ahern. H. 


73 


Ahern, H. P. 


18 


Ahern, W. J. 


91 


Aiken, J. H. 


15 


Aikin, R. P. 


90 


Ainsworth, C. 


93 


Ainsworth, E. 


101 


Ainsworth, F. 


101 


Ainsworth, H. 


121 


Ainsworth, M. 


127 



Al 
Albee, H. R. 
Albee, K. F. 
Albert, A. L. 
Albert, J. L. 
Albertson, A. R. 
Albertson, J. G. 
Albrecht, H. F. 
Albrittain, M. C. 
Alderson, S. E. 
Aldridge, W. D. K. 
Alexander, C. 
Alexander, C. F. 
Alexander, G. M. 
Alexander, P. V. 
Alexander, R. L. 
Alexander, W. C. 
Alford, J. M. 
Algar, G. E. 
Alleman, B. M. 
Allen, A. G. 
Allen, A. M. 
Allen, B. P. 
Allen, C. C. 
Allen, C. E. 
Allen, D. F. 
Allen, E. M. 
Allen, F. C. 
Allen, G. B. 
Allen, G. H. 
Allen, H. V. 
Allen, J. A. 
Allen. J. D. 
Allen, J. E. 
Allen, J. K. 
Allen, J. M. 
Allen, K. R. 
Allen, M. W. 
Allen. P. D. 



89 

121 

107 

107 
83 
59 

122 
36 
63 
35 

123 
73 

110 
29 

123 
18 
21 
39 

112 
23 
86 
50 
88 
44 

117 
51 
65 
8 
46 
39 
73 
81 
37 
28 

122 
73 
87 
81 



Allen. P. W. 
Allen. T. H. C. 
Allen. W. E. 
Allen, VV. H., Jr. 
Allison, K. B. 
Allison, H. O. 
Allman, D. I. 
Allman, J. I. 
Alman, S., Jr. 
Alten, I. R. 
Alton, W. T. 
Alwine, H. F. 

Am 
Amend. W. H. 
Ames. C. S. 
Ames. J. L. 
Ames, J. W. 
Amsbary. P. D. 
Amsler, A. C. 
Amsler. H. M. 
Amsler, I. G. 
Andersen. H. E. 
Anderson, A. D. 
Anderson. A. N. 
Anderson. A. T. 
Anderson, A. VV. 
Anderson, C. A. 
Anderson, C. E. 
Anderson, C. M. 
Anderson, C. R. 
Anderson. F. A. 
Anderson, F. B. 
Anderson, F. W. 
Anderson, G. 
Anderson, G. D. 
Anderson, G. E. 
Anderson, H. B. 
Anderson. J. A. 
Anderson. J. C. L. 
Anderson. L. G. 
Anderson. L. M. 
Anderson. M. J. 
Anderson. W. F 
Anderson. W. P 
Andretta, A. S. 
Andretta, S. A. 
Andrew, D. E. 
Andrew, H. 
Andrew, H. J. 
Andrews. Albert L. 
Andrews. Arthur L. 
Andrews. C. F. 
Andrews, E. H. 
Andrews, F. L. 
Andrews. M. F. 
Andrews, N. F. 
Andrews, P. W. 
Andrews, R. K. 
Andrews, R. W. 
Andrus, E. A. 
Anewalt, H. F. 
Angel!, E. I. 
Angeny. J. D 
Angier, E. B. 
Anness. P. R. 
Annis. R. E. 
Anschutz. J. D. 
Antes, F. T. 
Anthony, C. B. 
Anthony, H. B. 
Anthony, H. D. 
Anthony, R. 
Anthony, R. B. 
Apland. W. L. 
Appenzeller, H. D 



3rd 



Jr. 



Jr. 



Page 

46 

100 

108 

126 

89 

26 

50 

112 

65 

81 

108 

93 



73 
92 
67 
94 
27 
98 
91 
98 
28 
18 
79 
44 
23 
97 
47 

124 

126 
39 
32 

127 
38 

115 
29 
59 
60 
37 

106 

56 

7 

123 
86 
15 
15 

105 

127 
32 
46 
22 
27 

125 
73 
11 

129 
97 
9 
80 
55 
90 
23 

120 
13 
73 
86 

124 

121 
28 
15 
35 
73 

103 
28 

115 



Appleby. A. N. 


69 


Appleby. J. R.. Jr. 


60 


Appleman, L. C. 


104 


Appleton. H. M. 


60 


Ar 




Archer. C. F. 


39 


Archibald, H. H. 


42 


Archibold, J. 


68 


Arkell, W. C. 


68 


Armstrong. A. J. W. 


87 


Armstrong. A. L. 


114 


Armstrong, C. R. 


86 


Armstrong. C. W. 


51 


Armstrong. F.. Jr. 


18 


Armstrong, F. A. 


9 


Armstrong. G. D. 


104 


Armstrong, H. J. 


23 


Armstrong, J. H. 


104 


Armstrong, J. J. 


63 


Armstrong. L. W. 


27 


Armstrong. P. B. 


62 


Armstrong, R. P. 


62 


Armstrong. S. E. 


62 


Armstrong, S. M. 


44 


Armstrong, V. S. 


129 


Armstrong, W. C. 


44 


Armstrong, W. H. 


122 


Arner, L. M. 


102 


Arnest, R. T. 


22 


Arnold. C. J. 


119 


Arnold. D. C. 


63 


Arnold. E. G. 


10 


Arnold. J. 


112 


Arnold. J. B.. Jr. 


117 


Arnold. J. E. 


18 


Arnold, J. P. 


127 


Arnold, V. A. 


61 


Arthur, W. C. 


124 


Asbury. W. D. 


89 


Aschenbrener, E. L. 


114 


Aschenbrener. W. G. 


129 


Ascher. B. F. 


129 


Ash. B. S. 


51 


Ashby. J. W. 


85 


Ashe, H. C. 


23 


Ashford, M. 


103 


Ashforth. G. 


83 


Aten, R. P. 


18 


Atherton. B. 


57 


Atkin. E. 


16 


Attridge, O. C. 


22 


Atwell. F. J. 


69 


Atwood. C. H. 


38 


Atwood, D. D. 


129 


Aubrey, W. H., Jr. 


48 


Auer. F. M. 


116 


Auer, K. H. 


116 


Auger. C. P. 


118 


Aulenbach. H. I. 


91 


Aungst, J. M. 


85 


Austin. G. M. 


97 


Auten. F. P.. Jr. 


95 


Averill, N. W. 


128 


Avis, H. W. 


65 


Avis. P. R. 


11 


Ayer. G. A. 


47 


Ayer. W. 


41 


Ayers. G. R. 


109 


Ayers. J. A. 


112 


Aylward, P. J. 


113 


Ayres, A. D., Jr. 


56 


B 
Babb, H. J. 


23 


Babb, M. 


106 



132 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Babbitt, E. G. 


12 


Baney, J. M. 


31 


Bateson, R. E. 


41 


Babcock, L. F. 


73 


Banfield, F. E. 


43 


Batt, J. H. 


18 


Bachelor, A. H. 


30 


Banfield, S. M. 


47 


Batty, J. F., Jr. 


32 


Bache-Wiig, C, Jr. 


114 


Banghart, L. E. 


129 


Bauder, F. W. 


61 


Bache-Wiig, J. 


32 


Bangs, W. A. 


49 


Bauer, A. F. 


73 


Bachmann, C. G. 


113 


Bantel, R. 


80 


Bauer, C. W. 


59 


Bachman, H. M. 


95 


Bantz, D. E. 


18 


Bauer, E. L. 


124 


Bachman, J. 


95 






Bauer, H. J. 


63 


Backman, L. S. 


119 


Bar 




Bauer, J. V. 


73 


Bacon, C. 
Bacon, G. H. 
Bacon, S. N. 
Bacon, T. S. 
Badeau, L. B. 


121 
23 
64 
44 

119 


Barber, F. G. 
Barbour, G. D. 
Barbour, R. W. 
Barcklow, J. C. 
Bard, R. K. 
Bare, S. L. 
Barger, J. A. 
Barker, G. R. 
Barkley, R. C. 
Barlow, F. A. 
Barlow, T. D. 
Barlow, W. D. 
Barlow, W. J. 
Barnecut, G. D. 
Barnes, D. J. 
Barnes, H. R. 


73 
124 
55 
60 
58 
37 
48 
43 
104 
54 
13 
32 
13 
108 
48 
95 


Baum, A. E. 
Baum, G. H. 
Baum, R. T. 
Baumgardner, J. A. 
Baxter, A. C. 


53 
26 

115 
48 

118 


Badger, E. W. 


70 


Baxter, A. L. 


91 


Badger, R. E. 
Baer, P. H. 
Baettenhaussen, K. 
Baetz, E. A. 
Baffrey, V. E. 


41 

120 

W. 73 

105 

124 


Baxter, G. O. 
Baxter, H. 
Baxter, H. R. 
Baxter, W. C. 
Bayard, A. H. 


54 
23 
83 
32 
118 


Bagley, S. C. 


118 


Bayard, H. F. 


52 


Bahlman, W. T. 
Bahney, R. H. 
Bailey, A. L. 
Bailey, B. F. 
Bailey, F. S. 


86 
87 
68 
119 

27 


Bayard, R. P. 

Be 
Beach, E. M. 


51 
58 


Barnes. W. S. 


16 


Beach, P. M. 


61 


Bailey, G. S. 
Bailey, H. O. 
Bailey, J. W. 
Bailey, P. L. 


110 


Barnett. H. L. 


40 


Beach, R. B. 


97 


49 
101 


Barney, L. D. 


113 


Beachley, R. G. 


36 


Barney, L. H., Jr. 


42 


Beaman, E. 


128 


103 


Rarnhart, C. S. 


18 


Beaman, R. E. 


43 


Bailey, R. B. 


112 


Barnhart, V. A. 


93 


Bean, B. C. 


12 


Bailey, R. D. 


63 


Barr, A. W. 


47 


Bean, H. C. 


40 


Bailey, R. T., Jr. 
Bailey-BIanchard, I. 


18 
.. D. 73 


Barr, H. A. 
Barr, J. C. 


95 
79 


Beard, J. J. 
Beattie, W. S. 


68 
122 


Bainbridge, C. N. 
Bair, C. K. 
Baird, A. B. ^ 
Baird, E. F. 
Baird, J. B. 


26 


Barr, J. S. 


95 


Beaumont, G. W. 


8 


26 


Barr, N. L. 


97 


Beaumont, J. A. 


64 


11 


Barr, W. 


97 


Bechtel, E. S. 


93 


45 


Barrett, J. F. 


118 


Bechtel, F. C. 


93 


52 


Barrett, J. W. 


53 


Bechtel, F. V. 


63 


Bak 




Barrett, R. A. 


86 


Beck, C. A. 


18 




Barrett, W. L. K., 


Jr. 32 


Beck, C. G. 


23 


Baker, A. L., Jr. 


38 


Barrette, L. A. 


13 


Beck, H. H. 


129 


Baker, D. E. 


43 


Barrette, L. C. 


13 


Becker, C. D. 


95 


Baker, E. S. 


100 


Barrington, C. R. 


81 


Becker, CM. 


14 


Baker, F. A. 


44 


Barry, J. M. 


47 


Becker, E. V. 


73 


Baker, F. E. 


41 


Barry, M. V. 


124 


Becker, E. W. 


82 


Baker, G. F. 


25 


Barstow, R. W. 


57 


Becker, J. H. 


128 


Baker, G. M. 


31 


Bartgis, G. C. 


30 


Becker, R. F. 


96 


Baker, H. E. 


63 


Barth, A. S. 


124 


Becker, S. A. 


90 


Baker, J. C. 


70 


Barth, E. A. 


73 


Becker, T. 


105 


Baker, J. M. W. 


126 


Bartleson, E. E. 


91 


Becker, W. S. 


27 


Baker, J. P., Jr. 


106 


Bartlett, A. C. 


47 


Beckett, H. W. 


128 


Baker, L. A. 


100 


Bartlett, A. L. 


21 


Beckett, R. E. 


128 


Baker, L. M. 


97 


Bartlett, D. G. 


56 


Beckwith, D. K. 


80 


Baker, M. 


118 


Bartlett, E. G. 


118 


Beder, A. G. 


73 


Baker, R. G. 


73 


Bartlett, F. A. 


17 


Beebe, G. H. 


43 


Baker, R. K. 


51 


Bartlett, G. P. 


53 


Beebe, L G. 


43 


Baker, R. M. 


73 


Bartlett, L. L 


12 


Beebe, J. B. 


40 


Baker, T. W. 


119 


Bartlett, W. L. 


44 


Beecher, H. L. 


127 


Baker, W. C. 


39 


Bartlett, W. H. 


115 


Beegle. C. H. 


90 


Baker, W. R. 


84 


Barton, C. B., Jr. 


57 


Beekhuis, W. H., '27 


128 


Balaam, C. O. 


9 


Barton, C. F. 


68 


Beers, G. F. 


42 


Bald, F. C. 


127 


Barto'n, F. C, Jr. 


63 


Beers, L. G. 


45 


Baldi, C. C. A., Jr. 


100 


Barton, V. N. 


68 


Beeson, E. L 


9 


Baldi, J. 


100 


Bartoo, E. G. 


62 


Begg, J. A., Jr. 


21 


Baldi, V. B. 


100 


Bartow, W. C. 


46 


Behr, L. K. 


73 


Baldwin, A. G. 


64 


Bartsch, A. L. 


59 


Behr, Ralph K. 


74 


Baldwin, A. M. 


64 


Bartsch, A. R. 


59 


Behr, Robert K. 


74 


Baldwin, A. W. 


44 


Baskin, E. 


32 


Behre, G. F. 


15 


Baldwin, E. J. 


72 


Bassett, A. F. 


48 


Behre, K. H. 


71 


Baldwin, H. F. 


47 


Bassett, C. E. 


45 


Beiermeister, J. F. 


122 


Baldwin, J. T. 


125 


Bassett, H. R. 


35 


Belcher, M. 


9 


Baldwin, R. A., Jr. 


44 


Bassett, J. G. 


32 


Belden, J. H. 


53 


Baley, D. J. 


11 


Bassler, C. H. 


65 


Belding, D. L. 


41 


Ball, G. T. 


118 


Bastian, J. K. 


73 


Beliveau, F. G. 


42 


Ball, K. M. 


58 


Bastian, VV. C. 


18 


Belknap, J. Harrison 


102 


Ball, R. H. 


73 


Baston, A. P. 


86 


Belknap, John H. 


49 


Ballinger, W. M. 


18 


Bastow, E. C. 


122 


Bell, C. L. 


125 


Balmat, M. J. 


126 


Bate, A. C. 


115 


Bell, C. V. 


12 


Baltzer, E. C. 


10 


Bateman, R. L. 


121 


Bell, D. C. 


9 


Baltzer, H. K. 


25 


Bates, E. M. 


93 


Bell, E. 


122 


Balz, G. A. 


62 


Bates, G. 


63 


Bell, H. M. 


106 


Bancroft, H. A. 


15 


Bates, J. H. 


35 


Bell, I. W. 


40 


Band, C. H. 


123 


Bates, V. E. 


53 


Bell, J. H. 


9 



4> S K Alphabetical Index 



133 



Bell, J. S. 
Bell, R. A. 
Bell. R. E. 
Bellinger, H. M., Jr. 
Belloff. A. B. 
Belluci, L. 
Belsterling. G. M. 
Bemis. E. W. 
Bender, N. C. 
Benedict, F. N. 
Benedum. D. M. 
Benham. A. R. 
Bennett. E. J. 
Bennett. F. 
Bennett, M. K. 
Bennett, P. R. 
Bennett, W. E. 
Bensen. E. W. 
Benson, H. E. 
Benson, H. G. 
Bentley, D. L. 
Bentley, W. 
Benton, L. B. 
Benton, N. K. 
Benton, R. 
Benton, S. P. 
Berard, S. F. 
Berg. A. E. 
Berg. C. H. 
Bergen, R. L. 
Bergford, L. M. 
Bergford, R. E. 
Berggren. A. J. 
Berglund. H. M. 
Berglund. R. L. 
Bergman, E. J. 
Bergman, M. J. 
Bergman. R. A. 
Bergstrom, F. K. 
Berkley, P. C. 
Berkheimer, D. 
Berkheimer, P. 
Berlin, H. O. 
Bernet, W. G. 
Bernhard, J. M. 
Bernt, H. E. 
Berrian, H. C. 
Berry, G. K. 
Berry. T. W. 
Bertine, E. K. 
Bertuch. P. N. 
Besch, J., Jr. 
Bessel. N. R. 
Betcher, C. E. 
Betts, E. G. 
Beury. W. M. 
Beveridge. A. V. 
Bevins. H. D. 
Beymer. R. 

Bi 
Bianchi, A. W. 
Bibby. G. 
Biesecker. A. S. 
Bigelow, B. M. 
Bigelow, G. E. 
Bigelow, W. 
Biglow, R. G. 
B'lby, H. A. 
Bilderback. C. M. 
Billhimer. R. S. 
Billings. E. M. 
Billington. G. E. 
Birch, A. L. 
Birchard, H. S. 
Birchard. J. D. 
Bircher, H. G. 
Birmingham, W. G. 
Birnie, A. C. 
Biscay, C. M., Jr. 
Biser, L. W. 
Bisgrove, S. W. 
Bishop, C. G. 
Bishop, H. A. 



Page 
23 
123 
60 
74 
63 
59 
97 
40 
67 
58 

107 

108 
32 
47 
11 
84 

125 

108 
12 
87 
80 

122 
79 
74 

128 
43 

103 
23 
47 
80 
51 
51 
54 
9 
11 
48 

122 
48 
74 

106 
97 
97 
94 

123 
82 
50 

106 
74 
44 
73 
58 
64 
85 
51 

129 

101 

108 
57 

108 



74 

80 

100 

103 

103 

65 

74 

100 

122 

106 

80 

11 

125 

126 

44 

83 

72 

41 

65 

32 

68 

66 

18 



Bishop, W. H. 
Bispham, W. N. 
Bister, J.. Jr. 
Bitney. D. H. 
Bittle. W. M. 

Bl 



Page 
118 
18 
73 
47 
59 



Black. B. A. 


94 


Black. C. B. 


23 


Black. J. C. 


27 


Black. L. 0. 


28 


Black, R. R. 


87 


Blackman, E. C. 


69 


Blackmore, A. H. 


88 


Bladen. A. E. 


125 


Blagbrough. H. C. 


82 


Blair, G. S. 


42 


Blair, J. V., Jr. 


110 


Blair. K. 


55 


Blair. M. R. 


113 


Blair. T. J. 


112 


Blair. W. A. 


97 


Blair, W. C. 


■ 53 


Blake. J. C. 


120 


Blake. S. J. 


58 


Blake, T. J. 


74 


Blakely. J. VV. 


71 


Blanchard. F. A. 


69 


Blanchard. F. 


64 


Blanchard. L. R. 


62 


Bland. J. R. 


103 


Blaney, P. H. 


108 


Blecker, J. L. 


41 


Blessing, A. J. 


118 


Blew, P. W. 


23 


Blissett, G. L. 


22 


Blom, C. A. 


71 


Blom, G. M. 


71 


Blom, L. F. 


71 


Blood. C. W. H. 


47 


Bloom. F.. Jr. 


80 


Bloom. H. L. 


54 


Blue, E. W. 


86 


Blumhard. F. D. 


93 


Blumhard, H. L. 


97 


Bo 




Boardman. J., Jr. 


121 


Boas. R. P. 


127 


Boat. M. L. 


18 


Boaz. W. H. 


106 


Bockius. G. H. 


85 


Bockmiller. W. E. 


32 


Bodwell. H. W. 


42 


Bodwell, W. M. 


40 


Boehm, J. A. 


100 


Boehm. P. D.. Jr. 


90 


Boehme. G. F. 


124 


Boesch. P. R. 


18 


Bogardus. C. 


66 


Bogart, C. S. 


124 


Bogert, H. J. 


90 


Boland, E. N. 


26 


Boland. K. S. 


39 


Bo'les. F. N. 


74 


Boltz. T. F. 


109 


Bomberger. C. M. 


94 


Bomberger. P. S. 


95 


Bonanno. A. 


119 


Bond. H. R. 


40 


Bond. J. A. 


124 


Bond. J. M. 


74 


Bond. R. H. 


40 


Bond, S. B. 


120 


Bonner, J: B. 


124 


Bonner. J. F. 


51 


Bonnie. R. P. 


31 


Bool, H. W. 


71 


Boone, C. A. 


23 


Booss. G. F. C.. Jr. 


74 


Booth. C. M. 


2J 


Booth. G. A. 


116 


Booth, R. E. 


54 



Bordley, M. VV. 
Borst. R. P. 
Borum. W. G. 
Bosley. C. B. 
Bosley. J. 
Boston. J. W. 
Bostwick. G. B. 
Botsford, J. B. 
Boucher. H. N. 
Boughton. G. W. 
Bounds, F. D. 
Bounds, J. H.. Jr. 
Bourne. R. S., Jr. 
Boutelle. A. A. 
Boutelle. C. A. 
Bovey. W. H. 
Bowen, B. J. 
Bowen, C. C. 
Bowen, D. C. 
Bowen, E. 
Bowen. H. L. 
Bowen, L. W. 
Bowen. W. E. 
Bowen. W. L. 
Bower, J. G.. Jr. 
Bowers. A. G. 
Bowers. C. E. 
Bowers, C. M. 
Bowers. E. J. 
Bowers. K. D. 
Bowman. A. C. 
Bowman. F. L. 
Bowman, J. M. 
Bowman. K. B. 
Bowser. C. 
Boyakin. J. S. 
Boyce. A. M. 
Boyd. C. L. 
Boyd. S. E. 
Boyd, T. S. 
Boyd. W. A. 
Boyd, W. S. 
Boyden. R. T. 
Boyer. N. 
Boyers. A. L. 
Boyers. C. F. 
Boyers, R. H. 
Boylan, P. C. 
Boyle. A. M. 
Boyle. E. D. 
Boyle. E. M. 
Boyle, G. P. 
Boyle, M. J. 
Boyle. N. 
Boynton, L. W. 
Boynton. W. 

Br 
Brackett. C. P. 
Brackett. G. E. 
Bradford. A. W. 
Bradford. T. G. 
Bradley. B. L. 
Bradley. H. J. 
Bradley. J. B. 
Bradley. R. A. 
Bradner. C. E. 
Brady. B. C. 
Brady. C. A. 
Brady. H. J. 
Brady. J. L. 
Brady, R. E. 
Brady. T. J. 
Bragaw. R. 
Brainard. A. S. 
Brainard, H. S. 
Braman. H. A. 
Braman. R. P. 
Braman. S. N. 
Branch. W. R. 
Brand. R. W. 
Brandegee. R. L. 
Brandes. C. A. 
Brandes. W. C. 



Page 
35 
10 

118 
32 
36 
34 
69 

103 
66 

125 
18 
36 
66 
39 
80 
36 
46 

129 
44 

126 
32 
69 
80 
42 
36 

127 
68 

103 
31 
53 
65 

111 
96 
30 
96 
89 
35 
56 
11 

100 

125 

121 
18 

120 

HI 

123 

111 
53 

129 
56 
74 
70 
23 
31 
74 
38 



42 
12 

121 
54 
18 
23 
57 
74 
SO 

120 

120 
84 
74 
72 
66 

125 
16 
92 

103 

103 
42 

128 
52 
15 
18 
18 



134 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 





Page 






Page 


Brandon, W. D. R. 


85 


Brooks, 


L. R. 


31 


Brandt, H. B. 


93 


Brooks, 


M. G. 


14 


Brandt, W. E. 


98 


Brooks, 


P. C. 


74 


Brannon, D. H. 


107 


Brooks, 


. R. C, Jr. 


101 


Brantley, R. S. 


21 


Brooks, 


S. C. 


18 


Brashears, J. A. 


121 


Brooks, 


W. P. 


37 


Brashears, J. H. B. 


74 


Brophy 


, P. F. 


124 


Brattain, P. H. 


18 


Brosnan, D. W. 


21 


Brattan, R. F. 


121 


Brothers, M. F. 


18 


Bray, T. M. 


88 


Brown, 


A., Jr. 


73 






Brown, 


A. C. 


90 


Bre 




Brown, 


A. E. 


52 




Brown, 


A. K. 


44 


Bredbury, W. K. 


43 


Brown, 


A. L. 


47 


Breed, C. B. 


43 


Brown, 


A. M. 


105 


Breen, L. J. 


61 


Brown, 


B. W. 


104 


Breen, T. G., Jr. 


45 


Brown, 


C. C. 


9 


Breen, W. J., Jr. 


46 


Brown, 


C. D. 


lis 


Breg, P. E. 


. 104 


Brown, 


C. J. 


74 


Brekke, G. 


74 


Brown, 


C. T. 


98 


Brennan, E. J. 


53 


Brown, 


D. R. 


37 


Brennan, J. W. 


74 


Brown, 


E. H. 


87 


Brennan, W. 


55 


Brown, 


E. L., Jr. 


23 


Brennan, Walter J. 


81 


Brown, 


E. W. 


125 


Brennan, William J. 


112 


Brown, 


F. E. 


49 


Brennecke, C. D. 


29 


Brown, 


F. K. 


41 


Brent, H. W. 


32 


Brown, 


F. W. 


128 


Breschini, J. O. 


12 


Brown, 


H. H. 


126 


Brett, A. L. 


38 


Brown, 


H. L. 


93 


Brett, C. E. 


103 


Brown, 


H. N. 


104 


Brewer, E. R. 


36 


Brown, 


H. V. 


84 


Brian, E. G. 


120 


Brown, 


H. W. 


15 


Bricker, O. P. 


95 


Brown, 


L C. 


92 


-Bricker, W. P. 


101 


Brown, 


K. C. 


8 


Bridger, J. D. 


125 


Brown, 


L. D. 


127 


Bridger, R. H. 


84 


Brown, 


M. B. 


12 


Bridgman, D. L. 


82 


Brown, 


P. B. 


44 


Briggs, C. E. ~ 


48 


Brown, 


P. G. 


127 


Briggs, C. G. 


118 


Brown, 


R. 


9 


Briggs, J. M. 


42 


Brown, 


R. B. 


62 


Briggs. M. F. 


121 


Brown, 


R. L. 


25 


Briggs, P. S. 


97 


Brown, 


R. M. 


87 


Briggs, R. E. 


120 


Brown, 


R. W. 


35 


Brigham, A. A. 


35 


Brown, 


T. E. 


124 


Brigham, E. D., Jr. 


30 


Brown, 


T. J. 


49 


Brill, H. C. 


87 


Brown, 


T. M. 


72 


Brimicombc, G. M. 


86 


Brown, 


W. A. 


84 


Brinkman, F. K. 


95 


Brown, 


W. C. 


74 


Brinser, D. C. 


93 


Brown, 


W. F. 


49 


Brinsmade, D. E. 


16 


Brown, 


W. G. 


119 


Brinthaupt, M. R. 


69 


Brown, 


Wm. T.. Tr. 




Brisbin, W. J. 


99 


(Omicron '25") 


97 


Briscoe, L. M. 


36 


Brown, 


Wm. T.. Tr 




Briscoe, P. B. 


32 


(Delta '06) 


119 


Briscoe, W. N. 


32 


Browne 


■, A. L. 


118 


Bristol. C. W. 


17 


Browne 


•, C. G. 


48 


Bristol, F. R. 


82 


Browne , 


•. C. W. 


43 


Bristol, H. H. 


17 


Browneil, A. F. 


74 


Brittingham, P. S. 


119 


Browning, E. L 


16 


Britton, D. M. 


129 


Browning, G. 


108 






Brownson, L. E., Jr. 


18 


Bro 










Broadwater, T. O. 


35 




Bru 




Broadnip, E. E. 


35 


Brubaker, C. H. 


93 


Brock, H. M. 


125 


Bruce, 


O. S. 


67 


Brockington, H. G. 


57 


Bruce, 


R. R. 


7 


Brockwell, J. F. 


120 


Bruckhauser, W. K. 


42 


Brodd, L. S. 


113 


Bruen, 


C. 


82 


Broderick, V. H. 


129 


Bruhns 


, H. J. 


12 


Broggi, A. R. 


66 


Brumbaugh, C. S. 


32 


Broggi, D. E. 


66 


Brumm 


1, F. E. 


30 


Brokaw, W. S. 


103 


Bruning, J^ H., Jr. 


59 


Brokhahne, V. R. W. 


66 


Brunner, F. 


58 


Bromley, E. D. 


18 


Brush, 


S. P. 


71 


Bromley, J. E. 


121 


Brusletten, I. B. 


52 


Bronron, D. N. 


44 


Brusletien, L. C. 


50 


Brooke, H. 


109 


Brust, : 


H. O. 


82 


Brooke, P. L. 


99 


Bryan, 


N. A. 


102 


Brooke, R. D. 


121 


Bryan, 


W. O. 


119 


Brooks, A. B. 


71 


Bryant 


, c. c. 


125 


Brooks, G. M. 


39 


Bryant 


, D. C. 


29 


Brooks, H. A. 


32 


Bryant, 


, J. A. 


2i 


Brooks, W. H., 2nd 


41 


Bryant 


, J. Y., Jr. 


67 


Brooks, L. M. 


14 


Bryden 


.J. R., Jr. 


101 



Bubier, S. B. 


102 


Buchanan, C. S. 


129 


Buchanan, K. 


27 


Buchanan, W. M. 


90 


Buck, R. M. 


38 


Buckalew, L. W. 


90 


Buckingham, C. T. 


18 


Buckler, M. A. 


36 


Buckley, B. L. 


97 


Buckley, D. M. 


119 


Buckley, M. K. 


90 


Buckley, R. J. 


42 


Budau, J. H. D. 


12 


Buechner, F. W. C. 


81 


Buehrer, G. C. 


32 


Buel, J. T. 


128 


Buell, R. A. 


43 


Buenger, W. G. J. 


53 


Buenning, C. A. 


92 


Bufford, L. 


13 


Buffum, D. H. 


32 


Buffum, R. L. 


10 


Bugg, D. L. 


60 


Bullard, D. M. 


36 


Bullard, E. C. 


16 


Bullard, E. L. 


119 


Bullard, G. P. 


99 


Bullard, H. S. 


105 


Bullard, J. F. 


30 


Bullard, R. G. 


84 


Bullard, W. G. 


45 


Bullivant, W. M. 


120 


Bullock, C. A. 


91 


Bullock, W. A. 


119 


Bullough, G. V. N. 


32 


Bunce, H. L. 


38 


Bundy, D. R. 


88 


Bunge, R. W. 


23 


Bunker, G. H. 


84 


Bunn, G. W. 


92 


Buntin, W. H. 


56 


Bunting, E. J. 


117 


Bunting, W. R. 


99 


Bur 




Bur, J. 


113 


Burbank, T. G. 


47 


Burdett, J. K. 


110 


Burgess, A. F. 


42 


Burgess, A. W. 


82 


Burgess, C. H. 


55 


Burgess, J. L. 


105 


Burke, E. 


123 


Burke, L H. 


129 


Burkholder, R. N. 


100 


Burkholder, W. E. 


90 


Burleigh, E. L 


21 


Burnett, G. W. 


97 


Burns, H. M., Jr. 


54 


Burns, H. W. 


105 


Burns, J. W. 


122 


Burns, L. W. 


HI 


Burns, R. P. 


68 


Burns, V. G. 


74 


Burns, W. W. 


18 


Burr, F. A. 


103 


Burrington, H. C. 


118 


Burrows, A. T. 


27 


Bursch, F. C. 


66 


Bursell, H. G. 


89 


Burt, P. S. 


18 


Burtner, R. R. 


93 


Burton, C. H. 


32 


Burton, E. Y. 


53 


Burwell, E. L. 


74 


Busch, A. H. 


124 


Buser, A. L. 


113 


Bush, G. H. 


53 


Bushel, A. J. 


82 


Bushnell, I. S. 


17 


Busier, L. W. 


82 


Butler, A. S. 


125 


Butler, C. K. 


81 



<& 2:^ K Am'habf.ticai, Inde.x 



'35 





Pa«e 




Page 




Page 


Butler, C. S. 


6.S 


C.\R 




Cerveny, A. L. 


129 


Butler, G. L. 


106 


Garden, C. S. 


112 


Cessna, J. T. R. 


28 


Butler, J. 


82 


Garden, W. J. 


112 






Butler, K. A. 


.S2 


Cardinal, A. C. 


63 


Ch 




Butler, L. B. 
Butler, S. F. 
Butler, W. L. 
Butler, W. R. 
Butterfield. K. H. 
Hulterfield, H. 
Butterfield, H. W. 
Buttle, W. W. 
Buttrick, D. H. 
Buttrick, P. .'\. 
Butts, G. L. 
Butts, W. W. 


48 
67 
07 

.s,s 

126 
120 
49 
74 
,37 
116 
9.S 
90 


Cardie, E. D. 
Carey, R. G. 
Cariss, W. L. 
Carl, L. A. 
Carl, W. A. 
Carleton, R. A. W. 
Carlsen, N. P. 
Carlson, R. D. 
Carman, C. M. 
Carman, G. B. 
Carmichael, E. T. 
Carmirhael, R. B. 


50 
88 
97 
50 
72 
61 
9 
62 
29 
70 
59 
27 


Chadbourn, C. H. 
Chadbourne, A. H. 
Chaddick, H. H. 
Chadima, W. J. 
Chadwick, C. H. 
Chamberlain, A. S. 
Chamberlain, G. H. 
Chamberlain, M. E. 
("hamberlain, S. H., Jr 
Chamberlain, D. S. 
Chambers, B. 
Chambers, F. W. 


86 
74 
125 
28 
74 
73 
84 
62 
. 65 
90 
33 
74 


By 




Carmodv, J. F. 


18 


Chambers, G. A. 


80 




Carneval, C. 


66 


Chambers, H. R. 


120 


Bverly, W. L. 


104 


Carnes, E. M. 


21 


Chambers, J. A. 


62 


Byers, D. M. 


74 


Carpenter, J. A. 


11 


Chambers, L. L. 


110 


Bvers, H. N. 


74 


Carpenter, J. C. 


23 


Champe, V. C. 


111 


Byers, W. E. 


94 


Carpenter, N. F. 


36 


Champion, F. B.. Jr. 


128 


Bvington, L. R. 


12 


Carpenter, O. C. 


125 


Champlin, J. B. F. 
Chancellor, J., Jr. 
Chandler, L. 


72 


Bvrd, R. L. 


88 


Carpente'-, R. M. 


17 


23 


Bvrne, G. A. 


74 


Carpenter, W. C. 


125 


59 


Bvrne, H. H. 


18 


Carpenter, W. W. 


30 


Chandler, L. M. 


12 


Byrne, W., 2nd 


74 


Carr, James 


118 


Chandler, P. B. 


13 


Byrnes, J. H. 


69 


Carr, J. J. 


22 


Chapin, H. S. 


51 


C 




Carr, W. R. 
Carrigg, J. L. 


33 
101 


Chapin, W. E. 
Chapman, C. E. 


32 
8 


Cabot, G. D. 


47 


Carrington, G. D. 


74 


Chapman, H. E. 
Chapman, J. A. 


103 


Cadle, W. R. 


32 


Carroll, A. T. 


66 


40 


Cady, T. W. 


119 


Carroll, C. A. 


28 


Chapman, R. W. 
Chapman, VV. D. 
Chapon, R. H. 
Chappell, K. B. 
Chappell, W. R. 
Charvoz, E. R. 


14 


Cafferata, H. E. 


56 


Carroll, E. M. 


48 


103 


Caffrey, G. H. 


74 


Carroll, E. R. 


83 


118 


Cahill, H. M. 


124 


Carroll, R. B. 


30 


35 


Cahill, J. J. 


66 


Carroll, T. L. 


118 


74 


Cain, R. C. 


55 


Carruth, F. C. 


74 


128 


Calderon, A. A. 


125 


Carskadon, E. B. 


109 


Chase, H. K. 


118 


Calderon, G. A. 


125 


Carson, R. E. 


54 


Chase, M. D. 


47 


Calderwood, J. D. 


101 


Carter, A. H. 


42 


Chasei T. M. 


32 


Caldwell, B. J. 


61 


Carter, C. H., Jr. 


83 


Chasser, R. R. 


94 


Caldwell, H. M. 


108 


Carter, J. M. 


110 


Chenoweth, M. L. 


87 


Caldwell, S. H. 


113 


Carter, O. S. 


92 


Cherry, R. H. 
Cherry, M. J. 
Chesebro, S. J. 
Chesley, Carlton C. 


lOS 


Caldwell, S. P. 


52 


Carter. W. A. 


44 


74 


Calhoun, J. A., Jr. 


7 


Carter, W. R. 


42 


60 


Callahan, F. F. 


52 


Carter, W. W. 


93 


8 


Callander, T. 


115 


Cartier, G. T. 


100 


Chesley, Charles C. 


103 


Callard, J. C. 


86 


Carveiro, M. D. 


118 


Chesnut, T. F. 


100 


Callendar, C. H. 


17 


Carver, L. C. 


55 


Cheston, G. G. 


127 


Calloway, W. R. 


32 


Carver, N. P. 


107 






Calvert, C. C. 


109 


Gary, J. H. 


67 






Calvin, G. F. 


97 






Chi 




Calvin, H. H. 


126 






Chickering, J. H. 


40 


Camden, W. L. H. 


36 


C.\s 




Child, H. L. 


72 


Cameron, F. R. 


46 


Case, D. G. 


69 


Childers, L. A. 


12 


Cameron, G. W. 


99 


Case, G. E. 


40 


Chipman, A. D. 


84 


Cameron, J. L. 


15 


Case, H. H. 


74 


Chirgwin, H. 


117 


Camp, H. C. 


16 


Case, I. H. 


27 


Chisholm, Reginald D 


113 


Campbell, B. H. 


111 


Case, P. C. 


11 


Chisholm, Robert D. 


8 


Campbell, C. R. 


113 


Case, Roger H. 


37 


Chisholm, R. L. 


18 


Campbell, D. L. 


44 


Case, Roy H. 


108 


Chism, G. L. 


56 


Campbell, F. G. 


38 


Casey, F. B. 


118 


Chism. J. H. 


56 


Campbell, G. M. 


32 


Casev, J. I. 


83 


Choate, W. R. 


18 


Campbell, H. D. 


48 


Cash, H. S. 


26 


Chorlog, J. I. 


113 


Campbell, J. C. 


86 


Cash. W. B. 


18 


Chown, G. Y. 


121 


Campbell, J. E., Jr. 


74 


Casserly, E. H. 


129 


Chrisman, H. H. 


12 


Campbell, J. E. 


69 


Castell, L. B. 


18 


Christ, C. C. 


87 


Campbell, J. R. 


69 


Castle, F. A. 


107 


Christen, D. G. W. 


56 


Campbell, L. A. 


64 


Casto, C. C. 


86 


Christensen, C. C. 


23 


Campbell, P. G. C. 


115 


Castree, R. B. 


65 


Christian, G. W. 


106 


Campbell, R. D. 


128 


Cathcart, S. H. 


125 


Christian, J. D. 


107 


Campbell, R. E. 


128 


Catlin, P. D. 


51 


Christian, K. A. 


58 


Campbell, R. H. 


74 


Caulk, J. W. 


127 


Christianson, A. T. 


74 


Campbell, W. W. 


44 


Cazier, E. C. 


7 


Christie, H. L. 


9 


Canby, H. S. 


16 


Cazier, H. H. 


56 


Christie, J. A. 


85 


Candell, A. N. 


18 


Cazier, J. I. 


56 


Christie, J. L. 


14 


Candland, C. H. 


105 


Cecil, A. B. 


10 


Christie, L. G. 


128 


Canfield, C. E. 


79 


Cecil, B. M. 


74 


Christman, P. S. 


102 


Canfield, F. D., 3rd 


53 


Cecil, B. V. 


36 


Chrystal, F. W. 


73 


Canfield, R. E. 


79 


Cecil. B. v., Jr. 


36 


Chubb, C. E., Jr. 


82 


Cantor, E. C. 


73 


Cecil, H. L. 


104 


Chubb, F. M. 


60 


Cantwell, R. B. 


64 


Cecil, W. H. 


36 


Chubb, H. N. 


100 


Cantwell, R. C. 


114 


Cerini, F. B. 


11 


Chubb, R. N. 


102 



i-,6 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 



Chubb, S. W. 
Church, D. E. 
Church, F. P. 
Church, L. K. 
Church, S. O. 
Church, W. H. 
Chuie, S. J. 
Cillis, O. H. 
Cisney, W. R. 

Cl 

Clack, W. T. 
Claflin, L. C. 
Claiborn, C. H. 
Clapp. R. D. 
Clare, J. L. 
Clark. B. S., 2nd 
Clark, C. P. 
Clark, E. H. 
Clark, E. T. 
Clark, F. G. 
Clark, F. S. 
Clark, F. T. 
Clark, H. B. 
Clark, H. E. 
Clark, J. 
Clark, J. R. 
Clark, L. 
Clark, O. L. 
Clark, W. A.. 
Clark, Z. Y. 
Clarke, C. A. 
Clarke, E. G. 
Clarke, J. H. 
Clarke, R. E. B. 
Clarkson, L H. 
Clarkson, P. M. 
Clason, R. 
Claxton, W. A. 
Clav, J. W. 
Clavpool, C. M. 
Clearv, N. C. 
Cleaveland, E. R. 
Cleaver, H. D. 
Cleaves, J. H. 
Cleaves, L. G. 
Clemans, W. J. 
Clement, E. J. 
Clement, F. M. 
Clement, H. O. 
Clemson, W. B. 
Clendenin, B. S. 
Cleveland, W. L 
Clevenger, J. H. 
Cliff, H. E. 
Clifford, E. C. 
Clifton, H. C. 
Clinedinst, W. W. 
Clopper, C. J. 
Clothier, A. L. 
Clow, M. T. 
Clunie, R., Jr. 
Clyne, J. M. 

Co 

Coale, H. M. 
Coath, E. S. 
Coath, V. W. 
Coatsworth, C. J., 
Cobb, C. K. 
Cobb, F. A. 
Cobb, F. L. 
Cobb, J. H. 
Cobb, V. J. 
Cobb, W. H. 
Cobb, W. R. 
Cochran, M. A. 
Cochrane, P. W. 
Cockey. C. E. 
Cockey, C. R. 
Cockrell, H. E. 
Codding, G. M. 
Codner, W. S. 



Jr. 



Page 
101 
56 
46 
40 
62 
12 
124 
69 
80 



55 
97 
33 
31 
74 
15 

102 
40 
35 
55 
41 
46 
86 
15 
35 
35 
35 
37 
18 

118 
41 

122 
35 
74 
18 
21 
82 

115 

118 
55 

124 
33 
90 
46 
40 
8 
74 
23 

106 
33 

105 
36 
23 
70 
18 
15 
79 
86 
74 
23 
32 
26 



92 
23 
23 

127 
22 
12 
51 
65 

128 
74 
8 
89 
31 
36 

120 

128 
73 

127 



Cody, A. 
Cody, W. F. 
Coe, F. E. 
Coe, H. E. 
Coe, J. A. 
Coelos, J. A. 
Coerlitz, H. W. 
Coerper, M. W. 
Cofifeen, F. D. 
Coffey, V. H., Jr. 
Coffin, D. D. 
Coffman, C. C. 
Coffman, E. G. 
Coffman, H. G. 
Cogar, J. S. , 

Coghill, J. H. 
Coholan, H. J. 
Coholan, VV. T. 
Colburn, D. 
Cole, C. H. 
Cole, C. R. 
Cole, C. S. 
Cole, E. H. 
Cole, E. M. 
Cole, H. C. 
Cole, J. H. 
Cole, R. D. 
Cole, V. C. 
Coleman, B. 
Coleman, C. B. 
Coleman, C. S. 
Coleman, C. W. 
Coleman, M. A. 
Coleman, T. 
Collar, J. W. 
Collier, F. 
Collier, F. E. 
Collier, R. B. 
Collier, W. S. 
Collins, C. E. 
Collins, D. R. 
Collins, E. VV. 
Cohins, F. A. 
Collins, F. F. 
Collins, G. C. 
Collins, H. E. 
Collins, J. F. 
Collins, L. H. 
Collins, P. L. 
Collins, S. 
Collins, W. O. 
Collins, W. T. 
Colt, S. P., Jr. 
Colton, W. W. 
Columbia, C. F. 
Colvin, C. A. 
Colvin, K. H. 
Colwell, H. E. 
Combes, R. D. S. 
Combest, E. L. 
Compton, M. S. 
Compton, R. L. 
Comstock, A. W. 
Comstock, J. B. 
Comstock, M. E. 

Con 
Condit, G. P. 
Condry, R. J. 
Cone, M. H. 
Congdon, R. J. 
Conley, G. W. 
Conley, W. H. 
Conlon, B. M. 
Conn, N. 
Connally, E. F. 
Connel, W. 
Connell, H. H. 
Connell, W. B. 
Connolly, F. A. 
Connolly, W. B. 
Connor, J. F. 
Conover, A. S. 
Conover, H. B. 



66 

12 

16 

17 

17 

124 

128 

129 

88 

89 

17 

111 

111 

111 

112 

60 

15 

15 

43 

68 

4l 

74 

'9 

79 

69 

iio 

70 

38 

82 

108 

IO4 

97 

19 

IO9 

28 

63 

13 

61 

63 

122 

113 

126 

125 

104 

125 

19 

42 

71 

19 

79 

89 

66 

121 

43 

74 

12 

47 

32 

69 

31 

31 

12 

127 

127 

42 



66 

110 

108 

80 

123 

74 

66 

51 

82 

93 

53 

113 

128 

33 

70 

63 

23 



Contant, C. B. 
Conway, C. E. 
Conway, M. 
Conway, T., Jr. 
Conzelman, A. H. 
Cook, C. L. 
Cook, D. M. 
Cook, E. C. 
Cook, E. L. 
Cook, T. F. 
Cook, "p. J. 
Cook, W. B. 
Cook, W. F. 
Cooke, A. G. 
Cooke, M. .A.. 
Cooksey, D. 
Cooley, C. B. 
Cooley, E. M. 
Cooley, F. S. 
Cooley, M. W. 
Cooley, R. A. 
Coolidge, B. H. 
Coolidge, Harry H. 
CooHdge, Homer H. 
Coolidge, M. H., Jr. 
Cooney, J. P. 
Cooney, L. S. 
Coop, E. R. 
Cooper, A. E. 
Cooper, F. L. 
Cooper, H. E. 
Cooper, H. K. 
Cooper, J. M. 
Cooper. N. S. 
Cooper, R. H. 
Cooper, R. L. 
Cooper, W. J. 
Corbett, R. A. 
Corbin, J. 
Corbin, P., Jr. 
Corby, K. W. 
Corcoran, W. J. 
Cordes, F. W. 
Corey, E. M. 
Corey, H. E. 
Corey, V. G. 
Cormier, F. J. 
Cornell, H. E. 
Cornell, J. H. 
Cornet, F. C. 
Cornet, H. L.. 
Corrigan, M. D. 
Cortelyou, G. B. 
Cortright, N. C. 
Corts, F. L. 
Cosgrove, J. P. 
Coss, L. F. 
Costello, T. J. 
Costner, G. H. 
Cottle, G. F. 
Cotton, H. A. 
Couden, F. D. 
Couden, H. N. 
Coughlin, J. H. 
Couhill, W. C. 
Courtney, D. H. 
Courtright, M. 
Covert, E. E. H. 
Covert, L. D. 
Cowl, J. L. 
Cowles, G. B. 
Cowperthwaite, H. F, 
Cox, A. E., Jr. 
Cox, G. F., Jr. 
Cox, J. A. 
Cox, J. C. 
Cox, J. J. J. 
Cox, L. C. 
Cox, P. H. 
Coy, L. 
Coyle, G. S. 
Coynington, VV. 

Cr 
Craddock. B. W. 



Page 
60 
39 

105 
97 
26 
25 
49 

125 
94 
43 
44 
79 
84 

122 
66 
16 
44 
21 
54 
50 
54 
51 

115 
12 
51 
55 
15 

103 

110 
16 
16 
95 
74 
65 

115 

104 
97 

127 
60 
15 
35 
72 
66 

120 
33 
70 
43 
81 
81 
53 
53 
17 
74 
69 
80 
60 
64 
74 
84 

124 
63 

108 

120 
82 
66 

111 

lis 

60 
58 

113 
68 

121 
39 
22 
64 

112 
22 
38 
63 
56 
19 

125 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 



137 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Craddock, H. H. 


112 


Cunningham, T. H. 


70 


Davcy, J. A. 


87 


Craddock, J. F. 


55 


Curley, J. J. 


82 


Davids, A. G. 


13 


Cragin, H. A. 


41 


Curley, R. S. 


41 


Davidson, C. P. 


31 


Craig, E. M. 


93 


Curran, B. S. 


65 


Davidson, G., Jr. 


21 


Craig, R. L. 


74 


Curran, E. L. 


M 


Davidson, H. A. 


60 


Craig, S. A. 


122 


Curran, J. D. 


119 


Davidson, J. W. 


79 


Craig, W. 


33 


Currier, C. P. 


47 


Davidson, N. H. 


80 


Craig, W. A. 


126 


Currier, H. S. 


126 


Davidson, O. C. 


80 


Crain, C. M. 


19 


Currv, B. K. 


85 


Davidson, Ralph C. 


92 


Crain, R. B. 


80 


Curry, C. F., Jr. 


19 


Davidson, Robert C. 


91 


Cramer, F. VV. 


102 


Curry, C. I. 


120 


Davidson, VV. F. 


66 


Cramer, H. C. 


82 


Curry, F. G. 


123 


Davidson, W. H. 


70 


Crammond, R. G. 


26 


Curry, H. C. 


51 


Davies, E. L. 


69 


Crampton, C. VV. 


74 


Curry, L. R. 


78 


Davies, E. M. 


7 


Crandall, H. K. 


102 


Curry, M. A. 


59 


Davies, E. W. 


56 


Crandall, J. K. 


59 


Curry, P. E. 


12 


Davies, H. J. 


94 


Crandell, R. F. 


83 


Curry, R. D. 


54 


Davies, J. P. 


39 


Crandell, R. W. 


102 


Curtis, C. VV. 


69 


Davies, L. G. 


44 


Crandell, VV. S. 


74 


Curtis, E. A. 


94 


Davies, M. VV. 


94 


Crane, B. W. 


60 


Curtis, F. G. 


114 


Davis, C. D. 


108 


Crane, D. R. 


9 


Curtis, G. T. 


116 


Davis, C. E. 


64 


Crane, H. G. 


47 


Curtis, J. B. 


14 


Davis, C. G. 


62 


Crane, H. L. 


46 


Curtis, J. C. 


113 


Davis, C. H. 


51 


Crane, K. F. 


61 


Curtis, J. G. 


21 


Davis, C. L. 


19 


Crane, W. VV. 


60 


Curtis, M. P. 


42 


Davis, C. S. 


36 


Cranford, D. 


66 


Curtis, S. H. 


82 


Davis, D. A. 


74 


Crapnell, C. E. 


10 


Gushing. W. H. 


126 


Davis, D. M. 


36 


Crary, F. J. 


68 


Cushman, C. J. 


69 


Davis, E. G. 


36 


Crary, M. 


30 


Cushman, J. B. 


114 


Davis, F. L. 


37 


Cratty, VV. B. 


27 


Cushman, J. H. 


22 


Davis, Frank VV. 


18 


Crawford, Charles L. 


27 


Cushman, R. F. 


129 


Davis, Franklin VV. 


44 


Crawford, Chester L. 


28 


Cuthbert, W. C. 


71 


Davis. G. A., Jr. 


67 


Crawford, D. deP. 


97 


Cutler, C. F. 


86 


Davis, G. B. 


69 


Crawford, J. 


97 


Cutler, G. L 


74 


Davis. G. H. 




Crawford, M., Jr. 


22 


Cutler, G. W. 


7 


(Sigma '12) 


121 


Crawford, N. A. 


30 


Cutler, H. H. 


50 


Davis, G. H. 




Crawshaw, J. L. 


44 


Cutler, W. P. 


127 


(Gamma '92) 


74 


Crayton, R. VV. 


82 


Cutter, A. H. 


118 


Davis, G. H. 




Creal, C. O. 


71 


Cutter, B. 


119 


(Lambda '03) 


125 


Cree, E. M. 


123 


Cutter, C. S. 


118 


Davis, H. B. 


112 


Creer, P. D. 


97 


Cutter, F. A. 


61 


Davis, H. H. 


99 


Creer, R. L. 


66 


Cutter, J. A. 


74 


Davis, H. L 


57 


Cregier, H. M. 


81 


Cutting, F. C. 


50 


Davis. H. S. 


8 


Crehore, C. W. 


39 


Cutting, M. B. 


50 


Davis, H. V. 


33 


Creighton, G. J. 


21 


Cutting, R. E. 


38 


Davis, H. W. 


65 


Cressy, W. E. 


108 


Cutting, V. VV. 


74 


Davis, James E. 


119 


Crofts, J. L. 


73 






Davis, John E. 


107 


Crofts, J. W. 


25 


D 




Davis, J. R. 


92 


Crofts, S. L. 


73 




Davis, L. N., Jr. 


102 


Cronin, W. VV. 


82 


Daems, L. R. 


54 


Davis, L. 1. 


33 


Cronk, H. M. 


74 


Dahl, C. R. 


51 


Davis, M. 


19 


Cropsey, J. V. B. 


66 


Dahl, G. VV^ 


27 


Davis, M. VV. 


125 


Crosby, E. S. 


63 


Dahl, M. C. 


51 


Davis, R. H. 


126 


Crosby, J. S. 


37 


Dailey, J. T. 


111 


Davis, R. K. 


62 


Crosland, E. S. 


95 


Dale, M. J. 


86 


Davis, S. E. 


56 


Cross, R. B. 


99 


Daley, A. B. 


65 


Davis, T. J. 


54 


Cross, S. H. 


39 


Daley, J. VV. 


127 


Davis, VV. E. 


19 


Crosthwait, S. W. 


35 


Dallenbach, J. C. 


23 


Davis, VV. J. 


12 


Crothers, R. P. 


86 


Daller, G. M. 


91 


Davis, W. H. 


124 


Crounse, F., Jr. 


64 


Dalrymple, R. A. 


44 


Davis, W. T. 


19 


Crowe, J. H. 


93 


Daly, H. A. 


125 


Daw, W. L. 


82 


Crowell, C. A., Jr. 


37 


Daly, R. J. 


74 


Dawson, L. VV. 


58 


Crowell, P. C. 


23 


Damiani, P. G. 


90 


Dawson, P. R. 


112 


Cruise, R. B. 


38 


Damon, E. F. 


9 


Day, C. L. 


63 


Cruise, W. E. 


16 


Dana, G. H. 


65 


Day, H. L. 


97 


Crull, W. J. 


99 


Danforin, E. 


65 






Crum, H. VV. 


92 


Daniell, J. H. 


49 


De 




Crystal, D. B. 
Crystal, D. D. 

Cu 


9 
39 


Danzilio, B. G. 
D'Aprile, J. C. 
D'Aprile, J. J. 


81 
70 
70 


Deakyne, E. S. 
Dean, A. L. 
Dean, C. L. 


90 
22 
14 








Dean, F. E., Jr. 


105 


Cuddy, W. T. 


56 


Dar 




Dean, L. E. 


104 


Cudlip, M. A. 


49 


Darcy, R. VV. 


66 


Dean, R. H., Jr. 


21 


Culhane. D. A. 


90 


Dardess, R. 


68 


Dean, T. E. 


65 


Cull, C. H. 


48 


Dargeon, H. 


74 


Deane, P. E. 


71 


Cull, J. H. 


103 


Darley, L. A. ' 


33 


Deane, R. F. 


97 


Cullen, A. I. 


64 


Darlington, H. S. 


96 


Dear, S. B. M. 


65 


Cullen, 0. L. 


30 


Darragh, R. A. 


99 


de Bretteville, G. LeN. 123 


Culliney, J. E. 


90 


Daugherty, C. R. 


128 


Dederick, A. S. 


66 


Cummin, W. M. 


61 


Dauksys, J. V. 


23 


Deegan, J. K. 


73 


Cummings, A. H. 


128 


Davenport, E. S. 


15 


Deets, S. R. 


35 


Cummings, R. 


43 


Davenport, G. A. 


112 


DeForest, M. G. 


52 


Cunningham, A. M. 


38 


Davenport, P. P. 


63 


DeForrest, C. R. 


110 


Cunningham, S. L. 


121 


Davenport, VV. F. 


106 


DeForrest, VV. E. 


110 



133 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



de Grain, E. R. 
De Haven, P. C. 
de Jough, A. F. 
Delaney, M. E. 
Delaney, P. A. 
Delanev, R. J. 
Deller, C. H. 
De Longchamps, F. 
De Longchamps, P. 
Delp, R. E. 
Delphey, C. C. 
De Luce, F. E. 
Demaree, H. S. 
Demarest, F. R. 
de Mille, J. C, Jr. 
Deming, W. G. 
Demond, C. H. 
Demond, R. N. 

Den 
Dennewitz, H. A. 
Denning, L. B., Jr. 
Denninger, F. A. 
Dennis, J. P. 
Dennis, S. C. 
Deppeler, J. H. 
DePrez, R. R. 
DeProsse, W. L. 
Depue, H. F. 
Depue, J. M. 
Depue, T. N. 
DeRiemer, R. P. 
Derrougii, R. F. 
Dersiiimer, R. N. 
Dersliuclc, J. R. 
DeSart, D.~G. 
Des Jardins, C. B. 
Detrick, F. L. 
DeVaugiin, F. G. 
Deveny, C. B. 
Dever, F. A. 
Devine, J. R. 
Devito, A. 
De Voe, B. K. 
De Voe, F. H. 
De Voe, J. N. 
De Voe, W., Jr. 
De Vries, W. 
Dew, W. 
Dewey, H. H. 
Dezell, C. D. 

Dl 
Dice, F. R. 
Dice, L. H. 
Dick, M. F. 
Dickerman, E. D. 
Dickerman, W. C. 
Dickinson, E. E. 
Dickinson, L. C. T. 
Dickinson, L. S. 
Dickinson, W. E. 
Dickson, F. C. 
Dickson, G. M. 
Diedericli, H. 
Diedericlis, W. J. 
Diefenderfer, R. A. 
Diefenderfer, W. M. 
Diehl, S. H. 
Dielman, F. M. 
Dierkoph, H. K. 
Dieter, W. A. 
Dietz, C. F. 
Dietz, J. W. 
Diffenderfer, W. L 
Difley, R. F. 
Diggins, J. M. V. 
Dignan, J. K. 
Dillavou, O. D. 
Dillistin, W. W. 
Dillon, E. G. 
Dimick, D. B., Jr. 
Dimmig, D. B. 



Page 

119 

100 

124 

100 

12.S 

66 

62 

T. 56 

W. 56 

100 

8 

65 

23 

61 

43 

17 

40 

40 



125 

9 

58 

36 

125 

60 

19 

71 

55 

112 

111 

108 

23 

69 

94 

89 

74 

33 

111 

110 

87 

118 

123 

64 

120 

92 

66 

35 

33 

81 

72 



33 
33 
19 
14 

103 
15 

119 
37 
18 
91 

123 
71 
28 

121 

100 

120 

124 
19 

113 
14 
53 
53 
47 
91 

123 
23 

121 

83 

7 

7 



Dimmitt, H. A. 
Dingwall, J. A. 
Diserens, A. J. 
Dittman, C. J. 
Dixon, C. K. 
Dixon, H. M. 
Dixon, L K. 
Dixon, R. F. 
Dixon, W. P. 

Do 



Page 
63 
54 
28 
120 
100 
19 
94 
58 
93 



Jr. 



Dobbins, S. M. 


128 


Dobbins, W. S. 


128 


Dodds, C. T. E. 


13 


Dodge, M. L. 


42 


Dodge, W. E. 


92 


Doe, A. F. 


32 


Doering, J. H. 


97 


Doering, W. H. 


120 


Doerr, N. E. 


61 


Doescher, J. E. 


114 


Doggett, H. J. 


55 


Dohr, D. 


113 


Dohrman, S. T. 


54 


Dole, E. J. 


118 


Dollmeyer, W. G. 


25 


Donahue, J. Q. 


81 


Donaldson, K. 


19 


Doncaster, P. E. 


115 


Donogh, Standish W. 


8 


Donogh, Stanley W. 


8 


Donoghue, J. W. 


74 


Donoho, T. L. 


129 


Donohoe, S. R., Jr. 


106 


Donohue, E. D. 


70 


Donohue, W. F. 


123 


Donovan, C. W. 


74 


Donovan, R. E. 


19 


Dorin, J. 


16 


Dorman, A. R. 


42 


Dormody, H. F. 


11 


Dormody, H. L. 


39 


Dormody, V. V. 


11 


Doron, C. S. 


123 


Dorsey, C. C. 


35 


Dorsey, G. H. 


35 


Dorsey, H. 


17 


Dorsev, W. F. 


123 


Dorus, H. J. 


127 


Dotv, L. L. 


44 


Dougall, D. M. 


60 


Dougall, J. L. 


35 


Dougher, J. A. 


123 


Dougher, W. E. 


111 


Dougherty, H. R. 


115 


Doughty, G. F. 


17 


Douglas, C. B. E. 


128 


Douglas, C. G. 


126 


Douglas, D. C. 


38 


Douglas, H. G. 


83 


Douglas, J. M. 


128 


Dauglass, N. M. 


94 


Dow, N. 


86 


Dowe, J. M. 


14 


Dowling, H. F. 


19 


Downing, A. C., Jr. 


74 


Downing, D. G. 


47 


Downs, C. L. 


74 


Downs, F. W. 


90 


Downs, I. R. 


66 


Dovle, A. W. 


85 


Doyle, E. T. 


74 


Doyle, F. 


85 


Doyle, L. C. 


47 


Dovle, R. A. 


7 


Doyle, T. F. 


65 


Dovle, T. N., Jr. 


7 



Dr 
Draddv, D. A. 
Drake, P. J. 
Drew, G. A. 
Drew, W. A. 



74 
45 

15 
75 



Drewrv, C. R. 

Driscoil, A. D. 

Driscoll, A. L. 

Driscoil, S. P. 

Droesch, L. A. 

Drow, E. F. 

Drowne, F. O. 

Drukker, D. H , . 

Drumheller, F. D. 

Drurv, C. P. 

Dryden, L. P. 

Dublin, R. L. 

DuBois, C. M. 

DuBois, W. H. 

Dudding, J. 

Duddleston, B. H. 

Dudley, Donald G. 
Dudlev, Dwight G. 
Dudley, E. L. 
Dudlev, J. W. 
Dudlev, L. 
Dudlev, R. 
Dudlev, W. N. 
Duff, A. W. 
Duffie, C. A. P. 
Duffield, T. J. 
Duffv, M. J. 
Duffv, E. E. 
Dnggan, H. W. 
Duggan, S. P. 
Duling, H. B. 
Duling, L N. 
Duling, M. S. 
Duling, O. E. 
Dunbar, H. K. 
Duncan, R. F. 
Duncan, T. 
Dundon, A. H. 
Dungan, L. E. 
Dunham, H. F. 
Dunham, J. S. 
Dunkelburg, E. B. 
Dunkin, G. E. 
Dunlap, R. T. 
Dunlop, L. L. 
Dunn, B. L. 
Dunn, E. W. 
Dunn, J. V. 
Dunn, L. E. 
Dunn, R. L 
Dunn, R. O. 
Dunn, T. L 
Dunne, N. L. 
Dunning, D. T. 
Dunsmore, A. B. 
Durborow, LeR. 
Du Rette, C. A. 
Durfee, L. M. 
Durham, J. F. 
Duryea, H. A. 
Duryea, H. E. 
Dutcher, W. W. 
Dutton, J. E. 
Dutton, W. C. 
Dwinnell, S. W. 
Dych. T. H. 
Dyer, C. T. 
Dyrsen, H. H. 



Fames, A. G. 
Eareckson, W. O. 
Earll. K. A. 
Earle, W. W. 
Earll, D. M. 
Early, J. A. 
Early, L. J. 
Earnshaw, E. O. 
Easley, D. M. 
Eastman, G. L. 
Eaton, A. H. 
Eaton, C. H. S. 
Eaton, H. A. 
Eaton, L. H. 



Page 
33 
33 
54 
22 
84 

114 
44 
61 
97 
49 

125 
80 

122 
68 

123 
28 
19 
69 

123 
19 

112 
75 

103 
47 
8 
39 
75 
28 
81 
75 
21 

110 

106 
13 
81 

103 

120 

62 
13 

57 
109 
120 
126 

9f 

82 

72 

49 

16 

52 

75 

49 

75 
129 
101 

26 

59 

89 
129 

32 
8 

91 

10 

10 

62 

51 
126 
111 

83 



43 

83 

121 

114 

19 

121 

64 

103 

109 

128 

17 

84 

56 

67 



$ li K Ali>habetical Index 



139 





Page 




Pa Ki- 




Page 


Eaton, R. M. 


80 


Erdman. E. E. 


ll 


Faxon, 1<". G. 


120 


EbelinK, A. H. 


75 


Erdman, F. M. 


121 


I'"a.\on. P. 


40 


Eberlv, S. L. 


12.S 


Erickson, I. T. 


89 


Fayle, G. A. 


10 


Ebert", J. W. 


37 


Erickson. S. G. 


86 


Fayle. L. R. 


10 


Ebcrt, M. D. 


28 


Erisman, H. L. 


123 


Feathcrston. D. F.. 


Jr. 75 


Echard, T. B. 


91 


Erisman, O. 


123 


Fehl. J. H. 


96 


Echols, G. H. 


21 


Ernst, C. P. 


24 


Fehr, J. R. 


87 


Eckels, L. S. 


120 


Ernst, H. M. 


31 


Fehrcn. F. G. 


12 


Eckert, H. 


129 


Ertel, E. H. 


102 


Feireira. A. V. 


124 


Eckert, R. M. 


10 


Erway, J. B. 


64 


Fell. E. T. 


33 


Eckman, J. A. 


95 


Espedahl, K. S. 


21 


Fell, J. C. 


116 


Eddy, C. M. 


82 


Espeland. A. E. 


109 


Fell, T. 


32 


Eddy, J. R. 


97 


Esrev, A. J. 


127 


Feller, H. E. 


89 


Eder, P. J. 


75 


Esrey, W. H.. Jr. 


120 


Feltus, L. M. 


82 


Edgerton, A. M. 


15 


Essington, A. V. 


27 


Fenn, E. P. 


17 


Edgerton, H. C. 


46 


Estes. R. M. 


36 


Ferguson, A. 


127 


Edison, H. E. 


49 


Estes, W. E. 


46 


Ferguson, D. H. 


89 


Edmondson, W. G. 


123 


Estrada. S. 


124 


Ferguson, D. M. 


97 


Edmunds. K. B. 


30 


Ettinger. T. C. 


75 


Ferguson, H. W. 


105 


Edson. A. W. 


15 


Etz. A. K. 


123 


Ferguson. J. E. 


21 


Edwards, A. D. 


85 


Eva. J. M. 


12 


Ferguson. L. R. 


97 


Edwards, E. C. 


38 


Evans. A. H. 


60 


Ferguson, L. VV. 


15 


Edwards, F. G. 


38 


Evans. A. N. 


127 


Fern, J. C. 


128 


Edwards, F. L. 


15 


Evans, Albert R. 


31 


Ferraioli. R. H. 


75 


Edwards, W. H. 


no 


Evans, Alfred R. 


38 


Ferre. A. W. 


38 


Efinger, P. C. 


95 


Evans, C. W. 


23 


Ferris, J. J. 


48 


Egbert, R. J. 


24 


Evans, G. A. 


28 


Ferris. J. P. 


114 


Eggebrecht, O. A. 


114 


Evans, H. H. 


60 


Ferris. W. C. 


114 


Egolf, H. L., Jr. 


97 


Evans, J. C. 


75 


Ferry. S. T. 


105 


Ehart, J. A. S. 


26 


Evans, J. M. 


61 


Ferry, W. M.. Jr. 


105 


Ehrhart, J. P. 


94 


Evans, L. W. 


126 


Fetter, J. R. 


59 


Ehrlicher, A. W. 


26 


Evans. R. E. 


93 










Evans, S. F. 


11 


Fi 




El 
Eldredge, R. L. 


60 


Everett, F. M., Jr. 
Everett, J. W. 


96 
35 


Fickes, E. W. 
Fidler, R. E. 


95 
110 


Eldridge, C. C. 
Eldridge, L. 
Elgas, H. M. 


42 

82 

120 


Everhard. R. H. 
Everstine, J. H. 
Ewadinger. W. M. 
Ewalt, G. L. 
Ewalt, I. K. 
Eyre. B. M. 


85 
121 
92 
33 
28 
75 


Fielder, W. G. 
Fiess. P. L. 
Fieting. J. W. 


47 
HI 
114 


Elgas, M. J. 


119 


Fieting. W. E. 


114 


Elgas, M. J., Jr. 


75 


Finch, F. P. 


23 


Elgas, W. T. 


75 


Finch, R. C. 


23 


Eliason. H. W. 


112 


F 




Findlay, R. B. 


11 


Elkin, E. M. 


19 




Findley, A. J. 


54 


Ellerd, H. G. 


24 


Faber. H. A. M. 


71 


Fingerle, E. C. 


48 


Ellingwood, W. A. 


32 


Fagan, J. J. 


125 


Fink, J. A. 


19 


Elliott, A. D. 


60 


Fagan. M. E. 


103 


Finley, W. C. 


113 


Elliott. C. G. 


128 


Fagan, M. T. 


102 


Finnegan, J. T. 


41 


Elliott, J. S. 


53 


Fagan, T. R. 


110 


Finnell, J. F. 


75 


Elliott, R. E. 


26 


Fahey. H. S. 


42 


Finnemore, C. W. 


68 


Elliott, W. H. 


55 


Fairbanks, A. B. 


86 


Firmin. R. E. 


87 


Ellis, A. T. 


19 


Fairchild, M. A. 


.-)6 


Fischer, W. P. 


21 


Ellis, H. 0. 


127 


Fairchild. T. H. 


56 


Fish, C. E. 


29 


Ellis, H. V. H. 


19 


Fairchilds. F. 


10 


Fish, E. T. 


86 


Ellis, S. B. 


109 


Fairfax. L. W. 


79 


Fish. G. H. 


81 


Ellis, W. H. 


79 


Faist, C. J. 


125 


Fish. L. A. 


16 


Ellis, W. J. 


66 


Fales, E. C. 


75 


Fish, M. R. 


47 


Ellithorp, R. L. 


70 


Falkenburg. A. E. 


83 


Fisher, E. S. W. 


10 


Eltinge, V. N. 


127 


Fall. R. H.. Jr. 


37 


Fisher, G. F. 


122 


Ely, A. J. 


59 


Faller, C. A. 


126 


Fisher, G. M. 


83 


Embrey, E. C. 


19 


Fant. J. P., Jr. 


21 


Fisher, H. W. 


102 


Emerson, C. A. 


45 


Fantin, H. 


75 


Fisher. J. W. 


102 


Emerson. M. 


38 


Farley. L. J. 


116 


Fisher. Leonard C. 


43 


Emerson, S. A. 


75 


Farley. R. H. 


108 


Fisher, Lowell C. 


72 


Emley, O. E. 


13 


Farmer. K. V. 


82 


Fisher, R. J. 


30 


Emory, G. H. H. 


120 


Farnham, J. R. 


32 


Fisher. R. W. 


111 


Endress, E. K. 


52 


Farnsworth, D. F. 


47 


Fisher. W. S. 


103 


Engelhart, G. K. 


19 


Farnsworth, T. B. 


24 


Fisk, C. H. 


24 


Engle, B. H. 


94 


Farquhar. F. G. 


126 


Fiske. D. R. 


37 


Engledone. O. S., Jr. 


106 


Farquhar, W. S. 


99 


Fitch. W. H.. Jr. 


73 


English, A. 


79 


Farr. E. B. 


101 


Fite, R. 


75 


English, E. F. 


58 


Farr. M. DeW. 


101 


FitzGerald, A. J. 


75 


English, P. F. 


104 


Farr, S. P. 


59 


FitzGerald. C. C. 


116 


English. R. M. 


14 


Farrell, E. L. 


46 


Fitzgerald, E. J. 


70 


Enloe. T. R. 


108 


Farrell, J. J. 


82 


Fitzgerald, J. L. 


73 


Ennis, G. H. 


14 


Farrell, J. T. 


68 


Fitzgerald, W. S. 


86 


Ennis, H. J. 


75 


Farrell. R. G.' 


14 


Fitzgerald, S. S. 


125 


Enos, J. C. 


91 


Farrington, E. G. 


114 


Fitzpatrick, J. P. 


125 


Enright, H. B. 


37 


FarringtOn. E. J. 


17 


Fitzpatrick. P. E. 


67 


Enright, J. R. 


13 


Farson, H. C., Jr. 


75 


Fitzpatrick, W. J. 


75 


Enselman, O. B. 


26 


Fasset, F. W. 


83 


Fitzsimmons, R. 


111 


Entermille, F. D. 


88 


Faulconer, C. 


30 


Flaaten. P. H. 


50 


Entwhistle. A. L. 


38 


Faunce. L. D. 


58 


Flader, E. T. 


24 


Epprecht, T. 


63 


Faust, L. M. 


100 


Flanigan, D. J. 


1'28 


Erberts, J. J. 


33 


Faustman, W. F. 


12 


Flaten. M. G. 


51 



HQ 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



Fleig, F. R. 
Fleming, J. C. 
Fleming, J. R. 
Fleming, R. B. L. 
Fleming, R. T. 
Fletcher, C. B. 
Fletcher, J. 
Fletcher, M. 
Fletcher, N. D. 
Fletcher, R. C. 
Flickinger, C. L. 
Flickinger, C. P. 
Flickwir, A. H. 
Fliege, H. M. 
Flint, G. M. 
Flint, M. H. 
Flodin, H. L. 
Flood, H. W. 
Flood, W. J. 
Flory, H. R. 
Floyd, H. B. 
Flynn, J. H. 

Fo 
Foard, A. C. 
Foard, A. V. 
Foch, F. 

Foeller, H. C. E. 
Fogg, G. A., '25 
Folger, J. B.. Jr. 
Folsom, D. B. N. 
Folsom, J. W. 
Folsom, O. E. 
Font, M. 
Fontanna, G. S. 
Foote, H. E. 
Foote, J. A. 
Foote, J. J. 
Foote, K. M. 
Forbes, C. S. 
Forbes, D. A. 
Forbes, D. M. 
Force, M. W. 
Force, N. L. 
Ford, C. P. 
Ford, E. C. 
Ford, H. T. 
Ford, J. S. 
Ford, R. H. 
Ford, W. DeW. 
Foreman, A. H. 
Foreman, T. A. 
Forester, D. V. 
Forin, P. M. 
Forman, W. W. 
Formidoni, R. 
Forrer, H. S. 
Forristall, C. D. 
Forstburg, F. M. 
Forstburg, R. B. 
Forster, K. F. 
Fort, G. L. 
Forve, C. S. 
Fossen, H. 1. 
Foster, C. H. 
Foster, C. L. 
Foster, C. W. 
Foster, G. W. 
Foster, H. G. 
Foster, J. J. 
Foster, W. H. 
Foucar, F. H. 
Fowler, A. L. 
Fowler, A. M. 
Fowler, D. D. 
Fowler, H. N. 
Fowler, J. L. 
Fowler, R. F. 
Fowler, S. R. 
Fowler, T. W. 
Fox, C. 
Fox, E. G. B. 
Fox, E. H. 
Fox, J. G., Jr. 



Page 
86 
28 
55 

106 
72 
24 
27 
28 
37 
24 
75 
93 

105 
56 
99 

105 

114 
42 
19 
88 
24 
82 



35 
33 

116 
75 

126 
39 

100 
23 
44 

103 
49 

121 

117 
83 
86 
19 
49 
29 

128 

127 
97 
39 
68 
24 
84 
26 

107 

124 
23 

121 
72 
63 

125 
44 
96 
96 
64 
51 
10 
50 
44 

125 
15 
54 
95 
89 
89 
71 
59 
50 

121 
42 
26 
80 
82 
26 
23 
58 
48 
94 



Fox, M. C. 
Fox, R. E. 
Fov, W. C. 



Page 
47 
47 
13 



Fr 



Frambes, W. B. 


58 


Francis, A. T. 


84 


Francis, A. W. 


17 


Francis, L. 


51 


Francis, P. W. 


84 


Frankel, J. D. 


75 


Franklin, B. A. 


45 


Franklin, N. D. 


27 


Franklin, R. C. 


22 


Franks, E. E., Jr. 


47 


Eraser, E. A. 


66 


Eraser, H. F. 


107 


Fraser, H. P. 


72 


Fraser, J. H. 


104 


Fraser, J. K. 


72 


Fraser, W. H. 


27 


Frazee, W. H. 


58 


Frazer, C. R. 


75 


Frazer, J. C. 


119 


Frederick, J. H. 


33 


Frederick, W. A. 


48 


Fredericks, R. T. 


54 


Fredericks, W. 


82 


Fredley, L. J. 


105 


Freeman, D. M. 


128 


Freeman, H. V. 


87 


Freeman, J. R. 


57 


Freeman, R. G. 


70 


Frellson, E. M. 


10 


French, G. M. 


57 


French, G. T. 


107 


French, H. N. 


128 


French, H. W. 


105 


Fretz, J. L. 


102 


Frey, E. 


9 


Frey, G. F. 


65 


Frey, J. C. 


19 


Frick, G. A. 


33 


Frisbie, D. M. 


81 


Frishmuth, C. E. 


97 


Fritsche, W. J. 


88 


Fritts, W. T. 


124 


Froeb, H. 


66 


Froelich, J. D. 


129 


Frost, C. L. 


11 


Frost, E. L., Jr. 


79 


Frost, F. F. 


13 


Frost, H. J. 


13 


Frost, H. L. 


37 


Frost, J. A. 


122 


Frost, W. L. 


122 


Frye, K. S. 


102 


Fuccy, L. J. 


112 


Fulda, H. C. 


124 


Fulkerson, W. N. 


96 


Fuller, C. R. 


69 


Fuller, E. L. 


129 


Fuller, F. H. 


51 


Fuller, H. B. 


125 


Fuller, H. C. 


126 


Fuller, H. G. 


19 


Fuller, R. 


39 


Fulton, C. F. 


110 


Fulton, L. A. 


8 


Funderburk, J. R. 


104 


Funk, W. H. 


112 


Fuqua, F. O. 


22 


Furman, R., Jr. 


118 


Furness, G. C. 


72 


Furst, H. L. 


33 



Gable, G. E. 
Gabriel, H. E. 
Gabriels, A. T. 
Gabrielson, C. W. 
Gaebelein, P. W. 
Gaffney. G. F. 



10 
87 
66 
108 
48 
80 



Gage, L. G. 
Gagel, F. R. 
Gailey, H. A. 
Gaines, H. D. 
Gaito, W. A. 
Galbreath, W. W. 
Gale, C. B. 
Gale, L R. 
Gale, L. B. 
Gale, S. C. 
Gallagher, D. G. 
Gallagher, L. 
Gallinger, L. W. 
Galloway, G. F. 
Gallup, J. H. 
Gallup, W. R. 
Galvin, E. F. 
Gamble, E. B. 
Gandy, P. B. 
Gantt, H. B., Jr. 
Garabrant, J. E. 
Garber, D. F. 
Gardiner, A. W. 
Gardiner, M. R. 
Gardner, A. W. 
Gardner, E. H. 
Gardner, E. O. 
Gardner, F. A. 
Gardner, F. J. 
Gardner, J. F. 
Gardner, L. A. 
Gardner, O. D. 
Garey, E. B. 
Garey, E. H. 
Garey, J. 
Garey, T. F., Jr. 
Garges, A. B. 
Garland, Harry B. 
Garland, Henry B. 
Garland, R. M. 
Garland, W. G. 
Garner, L., Jr. 
Garner, T. J. 
Garratt, D. L. 
Garretson, A. C. 
Garretson, G. V. 
Garretson, O. A. 
Garrison, D. C. 
Garrison, D. M., Jr. 
Garrison, H. A. 
Garrison, P. R. 
Garrison, W. L. 
Garrod, J. E. 
Garst, C. W. 
Gartner, C. B. 
Garvey, J. L. 
Garvey, P. H. 
Garwood, J. N. 
Gaskins, W. W. 
Gaston, W. B. 
Gatchell, M. H. 
Gatchell, W. E. 
Gately, J. E. 
Gates, D. E. 
Gates, F. S. 
Gates, G. C. 
Gates, L. F. 
Gates, R. 
Gates, R. H. 
Gates, V. A. 
Gattens, W. E. 
Gaus, A. R. 
Gaus, C. C. 
Gaus, G. H. 
Gaus, L. H. 
Gavin, C. D. 
Gavin, W. J. 
Gawthrop, W. R. 
Gay, A. A. 
Gay, D. T. 
Gay, G. R. 
Gay, R. P. 
Gaylord, C. A. 
Gaylord, R. C. 



Page 
84 
87 

102 
75 
14 
88 
43 
42 
42 
51 

121 
63 
68 

125 

119 
51 
68 
21 

110 
19 
58 

126 

106 
97 

109 

129 
35 
30 
24 
99 
75 
31 
32 
37 
61 
33 
19 
57 

119 

102 
99 
19 

106 
66 
58 
79 
52 

111 

32 
19 

95 

66 

46 

87 
118 

49 

49 

29 

49 
110 
100 

75 

33 

19 
102 

80 

52 

51 

71 
7 

35 

99 
126 

66 

64 

41 

66 

91 

15 

15 

15 

58 
110 
110 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Ini:)Ex 



141 



Gaylord, R. E. 


17 


Gaynor, G. J. 


75 


Gearliart, A. G. 


101 


Gee. R. H. 


40 


Geer, W., Ir. 


72 


Gehike, H. A. 


126 


Geiger, A. R. 


97 


Geiger, J. H. 


99 


Geis, W. H. 


13 


Gelhaar, H. R. 


60 


Gellert, D. N. 


24 


Gellert, J. H. 


56 


Gengenbach, A. E. 


82 


Gentzlinger, C. F. 


124 


George, H. R. 


24 


Gerald, A. H. 


24 


Getchell, W. W. 


51 


Getzen, J. E. 


22 


Getzen, R. G. 


22 


Geuther, C. E. 


93 


Geyer, H., Jr. 


66 


Gi 




Giacomini, J. A. 


11 


Giard, E. A. 


87 


Gibb, H. C. 


66 


Gibbon, C. W. 


104 


Gibbons, C. H. 


61 


Gibbons, E. B. 


61 


Gibbs, E. L. 


85 


Gibbs, J. G. 


75 


Gibbs, R. A. 


97 


Gibbs, W. H. 


75 


Gibson, C. A. 


30 


Gibson, F. O. 


107 


Gibson, H. C. 


125 


Gibson, H. E. 


96 


Gibson, J. A. 


106 


Gibson, J. C. 


19 


Gibson, L. W. 


75 


Gibson, S. D. 


107 


Gibson, T. P. 


72 


Giegerich, A. N. A. 


75 


Giegerich, L. J. A. 


80 


Gifford, C. L. 


83 


Gift, D. R. 


91 


Gilbert, A. 


64 


Gilbert, D. B. 


81 


Gilbert, E. D. 


99 


Gilbert, E. E. 


25 


Gilbert, H. J. 


124 


Gilchrist, C. D. • 


116 


Gilday, B. 


83 


Gildersleeve, N. 


120 


Giles, F. A. 


55 


Giles, J. M. 


88 


Gill, R. E. 


99 


Gillard, H. W. 


51 


Gillespie, F. C, Jr. 


64 


Gillespie, K. A. 


17 


Gillet, L. B. 


43 


Gillett, J. B. 


28 


Gillett, K. E. 


44 


Gillie, G. R. 


75 


Gillis, W. C. 


116 


Gilman, E. W. 


85 


Gilson, J. P. 


121 


Gilson, V. W. 


85 


Ginder, W. L. 


125 


Gingrich, A. N. 


101 


Gingrich, A. W. 


49 


Gishlick, H. E. 


75 


Gladwin, F. E. 


122 


Glaeser, A. L. 


71 


Glaspey, R. M. 


120 


Glass, A. 0. 


82 


Glass, J. D. 


19 


Glass, L. M. 


30 


Glattfeld, J. W. E. 


24 


Glavin, J. H. 


83 


Glazier, L. G. 


39 


Gleason, H. A. 


39 


Gleason, J. H. 


42 


Gleason, W. M. 


47 





Page 




Page 


Gleason, VV. P. 


47 


Graham, C. T. G. 


69 


Gleeson, C. J. 


54 


Graham, D. H. 


9 


Glen, J. G. 


45 


Graham, D. P. 


117 


Glendenning, G. N. 


128 


Graham, E. W. 


110 


Glenn, F. A. 


105 


Ciraham, H. L. 


128 


Glenn, G. M. 


70 


Graham, J. N. 


33 


Gloman, J. S. 


107 


Graham, M. P. 


48 


Glotfdter, C. W. 


53 


Graham, R. H. 


8 


Glotfelter, G. R. 


122 


Gramm, G. E. 


100 


Glover, F. H. 


40 


Granfield, T. H. 


56 


Glover, W. B. 


19 


Grant, C. C. 


62 


Gluck, A. M. 


111 


Grant, E. F 


55 


Glynn, D. L. 


119 


Grant, F. G. 


56 






Grant, H. J. 


67 


Go 




Grant, H. VV. 


9 




Grant, J. R. 


115 


Goble, F. J. 


13 


Grant, R. A. 


118 


Gocher, D. 


100 


Gratiot, E. C. 


48 


Goddard, M. E. 


46 


Grattan, J. F. 


75 


Goddard, S. S. 


99 


Gratz, R. A. 


53 


Goebel, H. G. 


49 


Gratz, W. J. 


53 


Goebel, P. G. 


49 


Gravatt, W. L., Jr. 


109 


Goepel, C. P. 


75 


Graves, A. W. 


39 


Gof=f, H. M. 


38 


Graves, E. A. 


19 


Goff. J. W., Jr. 


65 


Graves, M. -A. 


122 


Goff, W. R. 


112 


Graves, R. M. 


129 


Goldbach, L. J. 


33 


Graves, T., Jr. 


41 


Golden, E. S. 


129 


Gray, D. 


49 


Goldsborough, M. L. 


35 


Gray, G., Jr. 


97 


Goldsmith, C. H. 


126 


Gray, J. 


100 


Gompertz, J. M. 


16 


Gray, L. L. 


36 


Goodere, H. L 


26 


Gray, R. T. 


49 


Goodfellow, E. H. 


66 


Gray, U. S. 


19 


Gooding, G. A. 


129 


Gravbill, E. S. 


100 


Gooding, J. E. 


10 


Graybill, R. S. 


100 


Gooding, M. A. 


12 


Greaser, A. D. 


9 


Goodnow, J. M. 


41 


Greeff, E. C. F. 


60 


Goodspeed, R. C, Jr. 


8 


Greeff, H. B. 


75 


Goodwin, D. D. 


40 


Green, B. M. 


109 


Goodwin, E. C. 


73 


Green, C. D. 


115 


Goodwin, H. J. 


83 


Green, F. 


19 


Goodwin, J. W., Jr. 


75 


Green, F. D. 


97 


Goodwin, S. E. 


108 


Green, H. H. 


44 


Goodwin, S. K. 


123 


Green, J. M. 


32 


Goodwin, T. C. 


107 


Green, L. 


70 


Goodwin, VV. C. 


66 


Green, M. M. 


91 


Goodwin, W. E. 


45 


Green, P. L. 


14 


Gordinier, H. C. 


82 


Green, R. M. 


97 


Gordinier, L. F. 


11 


Greenawalt, J. E. 


75 


Gordon, H. R. 


26 


Greenawalt, K. VV. 


14 


Gordy, N. S. 


83 


Greenawalt, W. E. 


14 


Gore, C. F. 


111 


Greene, P. VV. 


107 


Gore, C. W. 


110 


Greene, V. R. H. 


75 


Gore, G. A. 


107 


Greenhalgn, C. G. 


103 


Gore, H. M. 


110 


Greenlief, H. L. 


122 


Gorman, T. L. 


60 


Greenwood, G. H. 


108 


Gormlev, J. H. 


103 


Greenwood, J. W. 


67 


Gosling, G. C. 


11 


Greer, D. M. 


27 


Goss, V. V. 


114 


Greer, G. B. 


14 


Gosselin, R. L 


64 


Greer, G. G. 


115 


Gossett, L. M. 


25 


Greer, W. A. 


12 


Gossett, L. 0. 


29 


Gregg, R. 


9 


Gotch, A. W. 


81 


Gregory, G. L. 


26 


Gotschall, W. A. 


31 


Gregory, H. S. 


65 


Gotschall, I. E. 


92 


Gregory, J. H. 


117 


Gott, E. F. 


112 


Gregory, J. M. 


11 


Gotti, H. D. 


26 


Gregory, M. R. 


56 


Gotti, H. P. 


26 


Gregory, P. P. 


81 


Gouberlet, Dr. 


108 


Greiner, W. K. 


50 


Goudv, G. L. 


107 


Grempler, H. T. 


35 


Gouinlock, W. S. 
Gould, C. N. 


65 

24 


Greynolds, L. 


119 


Gousseff, W. V. 


26 


Gri 




Go ward, G. H. 
Gowdy, E. T. 


45 
17 


Gridley, VV. H. 


129 


Gowdy, L. P. 


121 


Grier, J. A. 
Griest, M. E. 


112 

87 






Grieve, G. \V. 


102 


Gr 




Griffen, C. H. 


9 


Grabe, G. H. 


90 


Griffin, E. G. 


64 


Grade, R. D. 


122 


Griffin, E. B. 


16 


Graf, R. E., Jr. 


108 


Griffin, E. J., Jr. 


33 


Graf, S. H. 


88 


Griffin, G. F. 


120 


Graff, E. F. 


28 


Griffin, J. M. 


70 


Graff, J. T. 


19 


Griffin, N. L. 


21 



142 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



Griffin, V. D. 
Griffith, R. C. 
Griffith, William E. 
Griffith, Wilmer E. 
Griffiths, F. P. 
Griffiths. M. P. 
Griggs, F. D. 
Griggs, R. B. 
Grimshaw, H. R. 
Grindy, A. L. 
Griswold, E. H. 
Griswold, F. 
Griswold, H. D. 
Griswold, R. N. 
Grobert, N. B. 
Grobert, W. H. 
Groce, W. C. 
Groff, H. L. 
Groff, P. A. 
Grogan, H. M. 
Groner, P. C. 
Gross, E. W. 
Gross, W. S. 
Grove, G. L. 
Grover, W. C. 
Groves. A. M. 
Grumbein, J. B. 
Guckes, P. E. 
Guild, E. J. 
Guilford, E- F. 
Guinther, P. J. 
Guistwhite, B. H. 
Gulick, J. D. 
GuHck, W. M. 
GuUey, R. G. 
Gullickson, F. L. 
Gullickson, G. 
Gunn, E. L., ^r. 
Gurney, V. H. 
Gustafson, A. H. 
Gustafson, G. J. 
Gustin, B. P. 
Guthrie, A. B. 
Guthrie, C. M. 
Guthrie, W. L. 
Guver, D. C. 
Guyett, H. L. 
Gwynne, A. 

H 
Haaren, P. J. 
Habel, W. P. H. 
Haberlin, J. H. 
Hackett, R. A. 
Hackett, T. W. 
Hackett, W. H. 
Hackman, C. K. 
Haddock, S. 
Hadlev. J. M. 
Haff, R. E. T. 
HaffenreiTer, A. F. 
Haffner, W. C. 
Hagedorn, A. C 
Hagen, H. F. 
Hagertv, W. T 
Haggard, H. W. 
Haggerty, J. D. 
Hague, H. 
Hague, J. L. 
Hahn, T. J. L. 
Hailes, W., Jr. 
Haines, E. D. 
Haines, G. L. 
Haines, H. W. 
Halbert, E. O. 
Hale, F. S.' 
Hale. J. S. 
Hale. L. N. 
Hale, W. A. 
Haley, C. E. 
Halev, S. E. 
Halkett. W. A. 
Hall. A. O. 
Hall, A. S. 



Page 
57 
33 

101 

125 
12 

128 
45 
45 
81 
43 
45 
63 
41 
17 
58 
58 
75 
95 
60 
64 
75 
40 
99 
93 
38 
43 

111 
90 
42 
95 
29 
33 
81 
61 

107 

114 
51 
21 

122 
39 

121 
44 
54 
54 

121 
64 
72 
81 



66 
125 
103 
75 
16 
16 
102 
125 
75 
28 
40 
93 
70 
41 
91 
16 
75 
118 
61 
3^ 
118 
19 
19 
75 
70 
57 
16 
16 
57 
12 
79 
98 
39 
43 



Jr. 



Hall, A. W., Jr. 
Hall. C. L. 
Hall, E. B. 
Hall. E. R. 
Hall, F. D. 
Hall, H. E. 
Hall, J. C. 
Hall, J. N. 
Hall, M. B. 
Hall. R. C. 
Hall, R. D. 
Hall, R. N. 
Hall, T. W. 
Hall, W., Jr. 
Hall, W. A. 
Hallborg, H. E. 
Halloran, E. T. 
Halloran. W. F., Jr. 
Halpin, J. H. 
Halterman. H. L. 
Halverson, C. W. 

Ham 
Hambridge, G. J. 
Hamel, H. F. 
Hamilton, C. D. 
Hamilton, D. A. 
Hamilton, D. D 
Hamilton, D. H 
Hamilton, F. C. 
Hamilton, S. E. 
Hamilton, W. J. 
Hammel. E. C. 
Hammer, B. W. 
Hammet, B. J. 
Hammill, G. D. 
Hammond. B. B. 
Hammond. H.. Jr. 
Hammond, N. C. 
Hammond. W. A. 
Hampson, O. D. 
Hamson, T. D., Jr 
Hancock, D. E. 
Hancock, W. W. 
Handlong, G. 
Handy, A. R. 
Handy, L. D. 
Haner, C. 
Hanes, J. L. 
Hanford, J. B. 
Hanke. A. G. E. 
Hanke. C. C. 
Hanke, E. O. 
Hankey, A. H. 
Hankins. N. R. 
Hankins, W. W. 
Hanmer, H. F. 
Hanmer, L. G. 
Hanna, H. H. 
Hanna, J. 11. 
Hannley. F. M. 
Hansen. T. S. 
Hansen. V. 
Hanson, D. C. 
Hanson. H. H. 
Hanson. H. R. 
Happel, W. H. 

H.\R 

Harcourt. G. N. 
Harcourl. H. N. 
Hard. S. 
Hardeen, T., Jr. 
Harden, R. E. 
Harder. G. W. 
Hardesty. C. H. 
Hardie. W. D. 
Hardin, F. H. 
Harding, H. N. 
Harding, J. P. 
Harding, L. C. 
Hardinge, H., Jr. 
Hardinger, R. W. 



Page 
43 
70 

107 

112 
42 
7 
44 
14 
53 

108 
29 
31 
33 
15 
33 
61 

112 
42 
80 
60 
22 



66 
68 

123 
47 

111 

111 
75 
15 
27 

123 
28 

124 
72 
16 
11 
33 
95 
35 
42 
12 
88 
59 

121 

129 
75 
85 
73 
75 
24 
86 

121 

129 
52 
17 

125 
25 
69 
75 
50 

129 
55 
19 
80 

118 



126 

83 

21 

66 

19 

64 

110 

110 

122 

57 

71 

40 

33 

25 





Page 


Hardy, S. F. 


27 


Hardy. S. K. 


41 


Hare, T. W. 


62 


Hargest, E. E. 


33 


Hargrave. H. 


9 


Harlan, J. L. 


128 


Harlow. F. T. 


42 


Harlow, J. B. 


60 


Harlow, P. G. 


105 


Harlow, R. C. 


70 


Harmon, V. C. 


49 


Harned, R. 


120 


Harnett, C. J. 


81 


Harp, E. B. 


36 


Harp, J. E. 


36 


Harp, P. W. 


29 


Harpel, G. 


28 


Harper, D. A. 


58 


Harper, K. L. 


98 


Harper, W. G. 


109 


Harperj, E. B. 


45 


Harpster, J. S. 


25 


Harr, D. W. 


100 


Harriman, J. W. 


24 


Harrington, N. C. 


61 


Harris, E. J. 


78 


Harris, H. A. 


63 


Harris. H. C. 


39 


Harris, H. H. 


108 


Harris. J. P. 


46 


Harris, J. W. 


53 


Harris, L. A. 


123 


Harrison, E. A. 


33 


Harrison, F. M. 


98 


Harrison, G. B. 


106 


Harrison, J. H. 


129 


Harrison, J. L. 


75 


Harrison, J. T. 


75 


Harrison, L. 


10 


Harrison, L. B. 


10 


Harrison, P. H. 


127 


Harrop, J. 


42 


Hart. C. A. 


75 


Hart. H. H. 


107 


Hart, H. M. 


108 


Hart, I. B. 


9 


Hart, L. J. 


79 


Hart, R. K. 


48 


Harter, J. S. 


28 


Hartford, C. 


60 


Hartley, C. 


14 


Hartley, E. F. 


110 


Hartley, E. K. 


110 


Hartman, E. M. 


95 


Hartman, G. N. 


99 


Hartman, H. F. 


81 


Hartman, J. A. 


96 


Hartman, J. E. 


92 


Hartman, R. E. 


99 


Hartman, V. G. 


62 


Hartman. W. C. 


61 


Hartman, P. F. 


50 


Hartswick, F. G. 


75 


Hartung. B. H. 


56 


Hartung. F. H. 


56 


Hart well. A., Jr. 


48 


Hartwig, R. G. 


63 


Hartzell, D. W. 


75 


Harvey, A. R. 


87 


Harvey, D. P. 


118 


Harvey, H. E. 


86 


Harvey. L. G. 


46 


Harvey, W. F. 


101 


Harwood, P. A. 


56 


Harwood, P. M. 


47- 


Harwood, R. W. 


42 


Hascall, T. H. 


106 


Haskell. C. K., 2nd 


80 


Haskins, A. L. 


12s 


Haskins, H. A. 


43 


Haskins. P. H. 


43 


Hass, A. T. 


7 


Hassold, V. C. 


98 


Hastings, A. N. 


127 



<J> 2) K Ali'habktical Index 



143 



HasliiiRs, D. H. 
HastiiiRS. K. C. Jr. 
Hastings, Ci. R. 
Hastings, J. E. 
Hastings, R. C. 



Page 

7« 
61 

S.i 
7,S 
72 



Hat 




Haltomor, V. P., Jr. 


.S7 


Haubner, O. V. 


126 


Haughey, W. R., Jr. 


124 


Hause, F. A. 


106 


Hauser, S. L. 


94 


Hauser, W. M. 


75 


Hausmann, F. W. 


7 


Havekotte, H. A. 


7.S 


Haverstick, P. W. 


58 


Havner, H. H. 


101 


Hawk, F. D. 


29 


Hawkins, L. A., Jr. 


21 


Hawkins, S. L. 


11 


Hawkins, W. E. 


33 


Hawlev, C. K. 


127 


Hawley, F. B. 


14 


Hawley, K. A. 


68 


Hawley, R. D. 


37 


Hawlev, R. G. 


19 


Hawlev, R. S. 


128 


Hawley, W. G. 


120 


Haworth, P. P. 


126 


Haworth, R. B. 


10 


Hawthorne, H. T. 


61 


Hay, E. T. 


108 


Hayden, H. P. 


65 


Hayden, W. V. 


43 


Hayes, A. L. 


123 


Haynes, A. J. 


75 


Haynes, C. 


85 


Haynes, W. L. 


45 


Hays, R. M. 


129 


Hayslip, J. T. 


63 


Hayt, R. A. 


69 


Havwood, C. L., Jr. 


39 


Hazelton, S. C. 


57 


Hazlett, H. C. 


113 


He 




Heacock, R. H. 


61 


Head, A. 


16 


Head. R. D. 


72 


Headings, D. M. 


96 


Heald, E. D. 


57 


Healy, E. J. 


75 


Heaps, G. A. 


93 


Heard, J. W. 


13 


Hearding, J. H. 


50 


Hearding, W. S. 


50 


Hearn, W. J. 


71 


Hearne, E. M. 


88 


Heath, H. D. 


108 


Heatley, D. B. 


15 


Heaton, E. E. 


72 


Hechler, V., 3rd 


19 


Heck, J. H. 


96 


Heckman, G. J. 


45 


Hedberg, O. 


71 


Hedgecock, F. M. 


71 


Hedges, D. A. 


11 


Hedges, G. F. 


112 


Hedges, P. H. 


61 


Hefferman, T. L. 


70 


HefTner, T. F. 


96 


Heide, H. L. 


75 


Heidelbaugh, W. W. 


95 


Heighe, R. H. 


34 


Height, R. L. 


58 


Heindel, E. B. 


100 


Heindel, J. H. 


25 


Heindl, R. A. 


125 


Heine, R. M. 


104 


Heise, J. I. 


33 


Heisen, H. N. 


128 


Heitzman, J. H. 


108 


Heitzman, R. E. 


23 



Holb, G. C. 

Helgcson, E. A. 

Hehn, H. M. 

Holm, H. P. 

Holm, L. P. 

Helm, R. L. 

Holm, R. W. 

Helmboldt, W. 

Hemenway, R. W. 

Hemenway, T. 

Hemion, J. R. 

Hemphill, E. S. 

Hemstead, J. L. 

Hemstreet, B. V. 

Henderer, W. E. 

Henderson, J. M. 

Henderson, J. P. 

Hendren, O. S. 

Hendrick, W. M. 

Hendricks, C. W. 

Hendricks, J. A. 

Hendricks, W. C. 

Hendricks, W. M. 

Henneberry, T. V. 
Hennessey, F. A. 
Henney, D. B. 
Hennig, W. R. 
Hennighausen, F. H. 
Henningsen, G. C. 
Henry, A. M. 
Henry, H. G. 
Henrv, N. 
Henrv, R. A. 
Henrv, W. E. 
Henry. W. K. 
Henson, A. H. 
Henson, P. P. 
Henze, C. W. 
Henze, H. 
Henze, L. O. 
Henzel, H. T. 
Hepenstal, R. F. 

Her 

Herbert. L. B. 
Hereford. W. D. 
Herkimian, H. H. 
Herman, O. J. 
Herman, T. W. 
Herndon, I. C. 
Herndon, J. G 
Heron, D. D. 
Herr. D. I. 
Herr. F. T. 
Herr, L. B. 
Herrick, D. N. 
Herridge, W. A. 
Herring, A. C. 
Herrmann, L. E. 
Herthel, E. C. 
Hertz, C. H. 
Hertzberg. T. O. 
Hertzog. R. R. 
Hervey, D. P. 
Herzog. H. J. 
Heslin, J. E. 
Hess. E. C. 
Hesselbacher, G. 1 
Hetrick, L. V. 
Hetzel, W. G. 
Hetzler, E. P. 
Hevia, A. A. 
Hewett, M. VV. 
Hewitt, H. M., Jr 
Hewlett, F. C. 
Heyd, L. K. - 

' Hi 
Hibberd, S. T. 
Hibbs, D. L. 
Hibbs. H. H.. Jr. 
Hickerson, G. A. 
Hickman, C. M. 



Jr. 



Pago 

102 

89 

33 

96 

95 

50 

79 

48 

42 

75 

61 

21 

64 

26 

18 

42 

100 

31 

66 

48 

75 

28 

128 

42 

123 

15 

16 

.33 

56 

8 

24 

96 

101 

126 

126 

128 

43 

16 

49 

49 

75 

84 



110 

118 

55 

124 

112 

98 

9 

95 

120 
95 
10 
58 
75 
66 

114 

117 

114 
90 
30 

114 
64 

101 
98 
93 
63 
26 
66 
51 
28 
70 
98 



96 

11 

107 

61 

25 





Page 


Hickman, E. C. 


125 


Hickmott, A. C. 


15 


Hickok, E. S. 


63 


Hicks, A. C. 


14 


Hicks, D. M. 


112 


Hicks, G. T. 


109 


Hicks, R. C. 


48 


Hicks, R. E. 


17 


Hicks, R. M. 


58 


Hicks. H. W. 


80 


Higdon, J. J. 


21 


Higgenbolham, E. V. 


22 


Higgins, C. W. 


73 


Higgins, E. S. 


66 


Higgins, Edward W. 


37 


Higgins, Edwin W. 


16 


Higgins, J. B. 


122 


Higgins, M. E. 


125 


Higgins, T. J., Jr. 


47 


High, J. W. 


98 


Higham, F. G. 


91 


Higley, C. J. 


65 


Hildenbrand, J., Jr. 


75 


Hilditch, L. M. 


17 


Hildreth, P. H. 


78 


Hildreth, R. 


122 


Hildreth, T. F. 


72 


Hilgert, J. M. 


90 


Hill, A. B. 


45 


Hill, F. R. 


127 


Hill, F. VV., Jr. 


19 


Hill, G. R. 


10 


Hill, G. W. 


33 


Hill. J. E. 


75 


Hill. J. K. 


91 


Hill, J. T., Jr. 


58 


Hill, K. B. 


42 


Hill, L. A. 


119 


Hill, N. H. 


86 


Hill, R. W. S. 


19 


Hill, W. S. 


81 


Hillman, C. D. 


13 


Hills, I. A. 


49 


Hills. J. H. 


49 


Hillyard, W. K. 


13 


Hilstrom, G. D. 


108 


Hilstrom. J. 


109 


Hilts, H. E. 


93 


Hinckley. B. A. 


9 


Hinckley, W. C. 


11 


Hindman, P. R. 


120 


Hine, T. B. 


35 


Hinebaugh. M. C. 


36 


Hinkel, E. J. 


124 


Hinkel. R. C. 


12 


Hinman, C. F. 


86 


Hinsch, G. A. 


69 


Hinsdale. R. C. 


118 


Hinsie, L. E. 


75 


Hirshfeld, C. F. 


48 


Hitchcock, F. G. 


48 


Hixon, C. S. 


51 


Ho 




Hoadley, A. H. 


118 


Hoak, E. W. 


13 


Hoban, B. A. 


33 


Hoban, G. W. 


33 


Hobart, A. E. 


10 


Hobart, D. R. 


124 


Hjbbs. F. D. 


59 


Hobensack, R. H. 


85 


Hoberg. H. G. 


80 


Hoblitt, D. A. 


54 


Hobson, J. A. 


19 


Hoch, R. I. 


63 


Hochsteder, V. D. 


29 


Mocker. I. S. 


98 


Hodgdon, F. A. 


32 


Hodge, D. M. 


91 


Hodgkins. D. C. 


38 


Hodgman, A. F. 


65 


Hodsdon, M. S. 


42 


Hoeflinger, L. J. 


66 



144 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



Jr. 
., Jr. 



Hoegemann, B. A 
Hoeppner, E. G. 
Hoer, W. C. 
Hofberger, R. D. 
Hoffman, E., Jr. 
Hoffman, F. K. 
Hoffman, G. L. 
Hoffman, G. S. 
Hoffman, P. A. 
Hoffman, P. H. 
Hoffman, P. R. 
Hoffman, R. M 
Hoffman, W. J. 
Hofmann, A. A. 
Hogan, D. E. 
Hogan, J. D. 
Hogan, M. A. 
Hogg, A. J., Jr. 
Hogg, G. 
Hogg, H. K. 
Holbert, J. T. 
Holbrook, C. F. 
Holbrook, R. L. 
Holbrook, S. VV. 
Holcomb, C. P. 
Holde, H. N. 
Holden, A. R. 
Holden, E. D. 
Holden, F. A. 
Holden, J. M. 
Holderman, G. A. 
Holdridge, F. B. 
Holladav, E. W. 
Holland, J. W. 
Holland, N. E. 
Hollenbeck, L. L. 
Holleran, J. H. 
Hollinger, J. A. 
Hollinger, R. 
Holmes, C. O. 
Holmes, J. A. 
Holmes, R. T. 
Holmes, T. B. 
Holmes, T. R. 
Holmgren, S. T. A. 
Holsinger, W. K. 
Holt, D. R. 
Holt, H. D. 
Holt, S. 
Holtz, L. M. 
Honeyford, L. B. 
Hood, A. J. 
Hooke, R. A. 
Hooker, W. A. 
Hooper, W. P. 
Hoornbeck, C. A. 
Hooton, G. B. 
Hoover, F. W. 
Hoover, L. R. 
Hoover, S. C. 

Hop 
Hope, L. E. 
Hopewell, W., Jr. 
Hopkins, E. VV. 
Hopkins, G. S. 
Hopkins, John W. 
Hopkins, Joseph W. 
Hopkins, M. E. 
Hopkins, S. R. 
Hopkins, T. T. 
Hopkins, W. W. 
Hopping, F. W. 

HoR. 
Horine, C. F. 
Horine, D. 
Hornaday, F. E., 
Hornaday, J. H. 
Home, R. W. 
Horner, D. J. 
Horner, F. L. 
Horner, R. P. 



Page 
12 

113 

118 
88 
16 
75 

120 

120 

113 
75 
87 
86 
80 

120 
50 
84 

124 
70 

110 
91 

123 
57 
57 
57 
90 
75 
85 

113 
31 
91 
26 
95 
75 
3i 
24 
66 
44 
99 
95 
29 

125 

47 

57 

38 

125 

31 

114 

118 

84 

76 

68 

56 

126 

19 

127 

69 

28 

19 

76 

35 



105 
40 
84 
71 
90 
72 
12 
38 
23 
34 
80 



Hornish, W. N. 
Horwill, W. E. 
Horwood, H. A. 
Hostetter, E. B. 
Hotchkiss, G. W. 
Hottinger, A. J. 
Hough, J. D. 
Hough, M. 
Hough, P. G. 
Hough, W. 
Houghton, E. 
Houston, A. 
Houston, R. H. 
Howard, C. S. 
Howard, E. C. . 
Howard, G. L. 
Howard, John H. 
Howard, Joseph H. 
Howard, N. O. 
Howard, R. N. 
Howard, R. T. 
Howard, S. F. 
Howarth, R., 3rd 
Howe, C. S. 
Howe, E. D. 
Howe, E. L. 
Howe, E. P. 
Howe, K. 
Howe, VV. B. 
Howell, B. H. 
Howell, E. H. 
Howell, H. 
Howell, H. C. 
Howland, J. A. 
Howland, \V. 
Howry, R. R. 
Hoy, VV. E., Jr. 
Hoyt, R. D. 
Hruska, L. C. 

Hu 



Page 

31 

66 

70 

87 

16 

60 

24 

121 

52 

57 

35 

117 

128 

19 

39 

111 

41 

118 

40 

68 

24 

105 

91 

86 

118 

122 

105 

72 

118 

13 

56 

83 

58 

48 

65 

125 

127 

89 

29 



33 
36 
19 
125 
38 
37 
8 
99 



Hubbard, E. E. 


65 


Hubbard, G. A. 


106 


Hubbard, G. C. 




(Xi '27) 


66 


Hubbard, G. C. 




(Alpha '99) 


45 


Hubbard, J. E. 


111 


Hubbard, R. O. 


66 


Huber, R. M. 


72 


Huber, W. L. 


12 


Hudnut, F. P. 


127 


Hudson, D. K. 


51 


Hudson, R. D. 


58 


Huev, G. 0. 


51 


Huey, L. G. 


111 


Huff, C. R. 


19 


Huff, J. C. 


98 


Huffman, E. G. 


123 


Huft'man, G. E. 


121 


Hughes, D. H. 


56 


Hughes, E. A. 


127 


Hughes, G. E. 


125 


Hughes, H. C. 


89 


Hughes, H. E. 


125 


Hughes, J. \V. 


21 


Hughes, N. 


33 


Hull. A. J. 


82 


Hull, D. B. 


62 


Hull, E. C. 


78 


Hull, E. F. 


118 


Hull, G. VV. 


81 


Hull, H. B. 


16 


Hull, J. B. 


46 


Hull, S. P. 


79 


Hull, T. A. 


82 


Humbert, G. E. 


66 


Hume, R. C. 


■ 32 


Humes, J. F. 


63 


Humphrey, T. K. 


19 


Humphreys, F. B. 


105 


Humphreys, P. B. 


12 


Humphries, C. P. 


106 


Humphries, H. D. 


21 





Page 


Hunderup, L. F. 


48 


Hundley, J. M. 


33 


Hundley, P. G. 


106 


Hunicke, R. S. 


76 


Hunkins, E. C. 


71 


Hunnewell, P. F. 


9 


Hunt, A. F., Jr. 


39 


Hunt, C. R. 


98 


Hunt, E. H. 


118 


Hunt, R., Jr. 


124 


Hunt, S. VV. 


47 


Hunt, W. F. 


111 


Hunter, C. L. 


60 


Hunter, G. M. 


14 


Hunter, J. A. 


101 


Hunter, J. E. 


94 


Hunter, R. D. 


61 


Hunter, VV. B. 


31 


Huntington, C. A. 


39 


Huntoon, D. H. 


43 


Huntress, F. C. 


57 


Huntress, W. C. 


40 


Hupe, H. L. 


82 


Hurd, J., Jr. 


41 


Hurd, L. L. 


67 


Hurlbut, J. B. 


116 


Hurley, C. A. 


118 


Hurley, F. J. 


105 


Hurley, F. L. 


31 


Hurley, J. E. 


41 


Hurst, H. L. 


33 


Hurt, A. S. 


107 


Hurtt, J. W. 


35 


Husband, R. D. 


10 


Huse, F. R. 


118 


Hussa, L. R. 


89 


Hussey, R. G. 


76 


Husted, G. E. 


89 


Huston, M. R. 


128 


Hutchens, J. H. 


123 


Hutcheon, F. E. 


125 


Hutchings, G. B. 


17 


Hutchings, J. T. 


92 


Hutchins, F. A. 


79 


Hutchins, F. L 


79 


Hutchins, M. S. 


80 


Hutchins, O. 


78 


Hutchinson, B. H. 


58 


Hutchinson, C. N. 


64 


Hutchinson, J. A. 


123 


Hutchinson, J. G. 


39 


Hutchinson, VV. A. 


90 


Hutchinson, R. R. 


99 


Hvde, A. L. 


53 


Hyde, H. E. 


120 


Hyde, L. J. 


78 


Hyland, F. J. 


70 


Hvlander, G. O. 


89 


Hynes, G. D. 


58 


I 
Iglehart, E. VV. 


123 


Igoe, VV. J. 


60 


Imlav, G. L. 


29 


Ingalls, VV. U. 


42 


Ingebretsen, C. 


84 


Ingham, F. P. 


96 


Ingram, VV. A. 


104 


Ingram, VV. G. 


19 


Inness, J. K. 


76 


Insinger, F. N. 


109 


Inslee, J. P. 


98 


Intemann, A. C. 


61 


lobs'-, L. L. 


90 


Irmiger, D^ 


113 


Irons, R. K. 


18 


Irvin, G. H. 


127 


Irvine, J. R. 


115 


Irving, M. G. 


11 


Irving, R. E. 


33 


Irwin, L. S. 


70 


Isbell, C. W. 


42 


Isbell, O. C. 


76 


Isbell, R. S. 


16 



$ 2:^ K Alphabetical Index 



145 



Isenberg, E. A. 
Ivcrson, L. 



Jackson, A. L. 
Jackson, B. D. 
Jackson, E. H. 
Jackson, E. J. 
Jackson, H. A. 
Jackson, H. G. 
Jackson, R. H. 
Jackson, W. L. 
Jacobs, H. M. 
Jacobs, S. A. 
Jacobsen, O. J. 
Jacobsen, W. H. 
Jacobson, E. A. 
Jacobson, F. H. 
Jacobson, J. D. 
Jacobson, J. W. 
Jacques, H. D. 
Jadwin, D. P. 
Jaeggli, H. R. 
Jaeger, T. L. 
Jaffray, C. P. 
James, E. F. 
James, J. W. 
Jameson, A. P. 
Jameson, C. B. 
Jameson, P. B. 
Jameson, W. G. 
Jamieson, A. D. 
Jamieson, F. E. 
Jamison, F. M. 
Jamison, F. R. 
Jamison, J. M. 
Jandl, C. O. 
Janes, C. B. 
Janes, G. H. 
Janes, H. B. 
Jansen, L. J. 
Janvrin, E. B. 
Jarman, C. C. 
Jarvis, C. \'. 
Jay, W. H. E., Jr. 
Jaycox, E. V. K. 
Jefferson, R. C. 
Jefiferson, R. L. 
Jenkins, D. A. 
Jenkins, D. J. 
Jenkins, H. 
Jenkins, H. E. 
Jenkins, S. R. 
Jenkins, W. A., Jr. 
Jenkinson, R. D. 
Jenks, A. E. 
Jenks, H. E. 
Jenney, R. F. 
Jennings, G. J. 
Jensen, S. W. 
Jensen, W. B. 
Jerdon, E. J. 
Jeserich, P. H. 
Jevne, G. W. 
Jewett, F. C. 
Jewett, F. G. ■ 
Jewett, M. H. 
Jewett, R. L. 
Jimenis, O. 

Jo 
Joels, S. L. 
Johannsen, L. C. 
Johanson, A. M. 
John, Brinlev 
John, R. L. 
John, B. C. 
Johns, R. S. 
Johnson, A. M. 
Johnson, D. R. 
Johnson, E., Jr. 
Johnson, E. F. 
Johnson, E. W. 
Johnson, F. P. 



Page 
113 
102 



125 
113 

8K 

97 

127 

127 

3 7 

48 

81 

40 

9 

73 

125 

24 

24 

24 

47 

121 

63 

90 

51 

125 

48 

10 

71 

38 

26 

60 

102 

110 

110 

119 

114 

45 

46 

45 

122 

57 

33 

57 

76 

65 

56 

56 

93 

100 

89 

19 

110 

19 

90 

51 

122 

25 

65 

50 

49 

43 

48 

9 

37 

98 

80 

81 

76 



79 

82 

76 

111 

51 

111 

127 

80 

14 

126 

48 

107 

118 



Johnson, G. D. 
Jolinson, G. M. 
Johnson, H. A. 
Johnson, H. N. 
Johnson, H. W. 
Johnson, J. ,A. 
Johnson, J. T., Jr. 
Johnson, J. W. 
Johnson, L. N. 
Johnson, P. M. 
Johnson, R. A. 
Johnson, R. B. 
Johnson, R. C. 
Johnson, Raymond L 
Johnson, Roy L. 
Johnson, S. F. 
Johnson, T. 
Johnson, T. H. 
Johnston, D. L 
Johnston, F. B. 
Johnston, L 
Johnston, R., Jr. 
Johnston, T. F. 
Johnstone, A. S. 
Jolliff, C. F. 

JoN 
Jones, A. C. 
Jones, A. M. 
Jones, A. R. 
Jones, C. H. 
Jones, C. M. 
Jones, C. R. 
Jones, D. C. 
Jones, D. P. 
Jones, E. A. 
Jones, E. G. 
Jones, E. P. 
Jones, E. R. 
Jones, G. G. 
Jones, G. M., Jr. 
Jones, H. F. 
Jones, H. L. 
Jones, I. B. 
Jones, L. C. 
Jones, L. F. 
Jones, L. L. 
Jones, L. W., 
Jones, M. G. 
Jones, N. H. 
Jones, N. N. 
Jones, N. R. 
Jones, P. D. 
Jones, P. F. 
Jones, R. 
Jones, R. E. 
Jones, R. H. 
Jones, R. R., 
Jones, R. S. 
Jones, S. P. 
Jones, T. C. 
Jones, W. H. R. 
Jones, W. M. 
Jordan, H. E. 
Jordan, J. A. 
Jordan, J. L. 
Jordan, L. W. 
Jordan, P. B. 
Jordan, W. D. 
JosHn, J. W. 
Joslin, R. K. 
Joy, C. .A. 
Joy, L. W. 
Joyce, H. R. 
Judd, H. L. 
Judge, H. V. 
Judie, J. A., 'Jr. 
Judson, L. C. 
Judson,-R. V. 
Julian, C. C. 
Julian, K. F. 
Julian, L. S. 
Juhn, G. O. 
June, K. I. 



Jr. 



Jr. 



, Jr. 



Page 

111 

112 

24 

89 

71 

55 

7 

71 

.^^ 

106 

121 

31 

112 

. 22 

105 

47 

39 

102 

27 

85 

82 

10 

61 

107 

111 



70 
68 

127 
22 
50 

111 
31 
17 
15 

104 
98 
47 

104 
88 

117 
33 

127 

106 

122 
39 

102 
9 

128 
42 
81 
76 
80 
53 
45 

107 
28 
86 
27 
89 

119 
35 

107 

125 
98 

127 
41 
:ii 
72 

128 
54 
57 
76 
87 
64 
28 
78 
48 
85 
89 
21 

120 

123 



Kable, E. M. 
Kalez, M. M. 
Kaliin, V. H. 
Kalley, S. G. 
Kallstrom, H. W. 
Kalmbach, G. F. 
Ivaltwasser, CM. 
Kane, E. L. 
Kane, E. P. 
Kane, H. H. 
Kane, I. P. 
Karns, C. F". 
Kathan, D. L. 
Kathan, S. 
Katter, C. K. 
Katter, R. L. 
Katzenberger, J. W. 
Kauffelt, T. D. 
Kaufmann, J. F. 
Kay, C. R. 
Kay, P. D. 
Kayser, F. A. 
Kayser, W. H. 

Ke 
Keam, .A. G. 
Kean, T. S., Jr. 
Kear, F. V. 
Kearney, K. M. 
Kearns, H. T. 
Kearns, W. F., Jr. 
Keating, C. V. 
Keating, R. 
Keating, R. H. 
Keating, V. J. 
Keaton, D. B. 
Kee, J. 

Kee, J. N., Jr. 
Keefer, J. F. 
Keefer, L. E. 
Keefer, S. H. 
Keegan, C. F. 
Keeler, L. S. 
Keeling, L. M. 
Keely, J. 
Keely, J. S. 
Keenan, J. W. 
Keener, G. I., Jr. 
Keigher, R. C. 
Keighley, J. F. M. 
Keister, C. L. 
Keith, F. M. 
Keith, H. C., Jr. 
Keith, R. D. 
Keith, W. N. 
Kelberg, I. N. 
Keller, C. F. 
Keller, J. H. 
Kelley, D. S. 
Kellev, H. J. 
Kelley, H. T. 
Kelley, M. L. 
Kellner, H. L. 
Kellogg, A. L. 
Kellogg, J. W. 
Kellogg, L. L. 
Kellogg, W. A. 
Kelly, A. J. 
Kelly, A. P. 
Kelly, H. C. 
Kelly, H. M. 
Kelly, I. J. 
Kelly, J. N. 
Kelly, R. R. 
Kelly, V. P. 
Kelly, W. 
Kelsev, R. H. 
Kelsey, R. W. 
Kelso, W. F. 
Kemble, A, 
Kemp, T. J. 
Kemper, C. D. 



Page 

125 

108 

50 

114 

127 
49 
71 
80 
72 

112 
24 
35 
81 
69 
51 
51 
33 

124 
80 
62 
39 

HI 

127 



52 

35 

66 

120 

33 

40 

65 

76 

76 

35 

112 

110 

119 

126 

31 

120 

79 

45 

24 

111 

123 

102 

112 

81 

103 

93 

54 

55 

55 

123 

125 

28 

84 

49 

12 

105 

70 

98 

79 

93 

79 

118 

118 

33 

128 

76 

128 

42 

52 

64 

55 

121 

112 

50 

\9 

125 

122 



146 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Kemper, P. L. 


8 


King, W. R. 


48 


Kraft, W. G. 


93 


Kemper, W. A. 


54 


King, VV. W. 


72 


Krantz, A. R. 


94 


Kenley, H. C. 


88 


Kingery, J. D. 


12 


Krantz, H. W. 


120 


Kenlev, W. L. 


59 


Kingsford, E. S. 


49 


Krause, J. D. 


100 


Kennedy, D. B. 


82 


Kingsley, W. H. 


60 


Krauss, C. A. 


83 


Kennedy, H. M. 


124 


Kinne, J. B. 


108 


Krauss, L. W. 


119 


Kennedy, H. W. 


124 


Kinney, A. L. 


41 


Kreeger, A. S. 


31 


Kennedy, J. D. P. 


99 


Kinney, B. A. 


19 


Kreider, W. A. 


100 


Kenner, A. W. 


19 


Kinney, C. M. 


76 


Kreisher, H. C. 


108 


Kenner, H. R. 


19 


Kinney, E. M. 


81 


Kresge, C. L. 


125 


Kenney, A. L. 


73 


Kinney, J. R. 


76 


Kress, G. W. B. 


124 


Kenney, F. J. 


124 


Kintz, W. S. 


101 


Kretschmar, R. G. 


76 


Kent, E. R. 


103 


Kipp, A. M. 


SO 


Kriel, C. C. 


33 


Kent, F. A. 


50 


Kirk, VV. 


127 


Kroeck, J., Jr. 


47 


Kent, H. O. 


108 


Kirkbright, J. C. 


17 


Kroeger, L. F. 


59 


Kent, J. 


32 


Kirkegaard, C. A. 


116 


Kroger, H. A. 


82 


Kent, R. E. 


129 


Kirkham, P. L. 


45 


Kroger, W. P. 


54 


Kenworthy, H. 


91 


Kirkland, A. H. 


106 


Krueger, W. F. 


99 


Kenyon, A. J. 


14 


Kirkland, E. M. 


121 


Krug, P. S. 


87 


Kenyon, S. M. 


98 


Kirkland, K. S. 


76 


Krumbeck, W. 


62 


Keown, T. W. 


33 


Kirkland, M. L. 


112 


Kruse, E. E. 


81 


Keplinger, J. C. 


85 


Kirkley, S. S. 


33 


Kuehner, R. C. 


22 


Keplinger, R. B. 


85 


Kirkpatrick, J. B. 


23 


Kuhn, H. C. 


66 


Keppel, H. B. 


69 


Kirwan, A. J. 


76 


Kullberg, F. T. 


121 


Kerch, J. G. 


85 


Kisor, L. S. 


129 


Kulp, J. R. 


97 


Kerfoot, E. S. 


37 


Kistler, P. M. 


102 


Kunkel, F. E. 


35 


Kerlin, J. L. 


101 


Kittle, J. N. 


15 


Kunkle, J. E., Jr. 


93 


Kern, T. C. 


94 


Klebart, R. C. 


46 


Kunst, F. B. 


111 


Kernan, J. L. 


125 


Kleinau, C. S. 


22 


Kunst, G. H. A. 


110 


Kerper, R. E. 


58 


Klett, F. W. 


88 


Kunz, W. F. 


24 


Kerr, A. S. 


66 


Kline, A. C. 


80 


Kuroda, S. 


122 


Kerr, W. G. 


86 


KHng, J. D. 


87 


Kyle, G. W. 


76 


Kerr, W. H. 


127 


Klingenburg, R. J. 


76 


Kyle, J. M., Jr. 


76 


Kessler, E. J. 


95 


Klingensmith, T. A. 


, Jr. 94 


Kyser, W. F. 


124 


Ketner, H. E. 


19 


Kloman, E. F. 


36 






Ketner, J. T. 


19 


Kloman, E. H. 


33 


L 




Keuffel, A. W. 


60 


Klopsch, 0. Z. 


86 


La Bate, J. A. 
Lackey, B. H. 


14 


Keuffel, C. W. 


59 


Klosterman, A. H. 


114 


59 


Keyes, F. G. 


39 






Ladner, G. C. 


98 


Keyes, J. G. 


70 


Kx 




Lafean, R. G. 


99 


Keyworth, E. C. 


40 


Knable, G. E. 


99 


La Fetra, C. W. 


79 


Ki 

Kidd, D. 


83 


Knapp, F. D. 
Knapp, K. D. 
Knapp, K. H. 
Knapp, K. J. 
Knapp, J. 0. 
Knapp, R. J. 
Knapp, U. A. 
Kneen, H. P. 


123 
70 

14 


Laffey, M. C. 

Laffin, J. R. 

La Follette, L. M. 


61 

57 

109 


Kidd, G. A. 


110 


80 


Laing, G. H. 


24 


Kidd, H. H. 


109 


110 


Laing, J. T. 


109 


Kidde, W. L. 

Kieb, 0. A. ' 


60 
1 61 


49 

no 

16 


Laird, J. A. 
Lamar, L. Q. C. 


113 
19 


Kiefer, A. W. 


94 


Lamason, O. B. 


59 


Kiely, R. 


76 


Knight, C. W. 
Knight, G. 
Knight, H. E. H. 
Knight, J. J. 
Knight, J. S. 
Knight, 0. D. 
Kniskern, J. W. 
Knotts, W. K. 


115 


Lamb, R. B. 


70 


Kieselbach, H. A. 
Kiger, C. B. 


60 
112 


36 
66 


Lamb, R. B. C. 
Lamb, VV. F. 


120 
12 


Kight, R. S. 


107 


21 


Lamb. VV. V. 


123 


Kilburn, D. G. 


116 


85 
125 


Lambelet, C. H. 


63 


Kilburn, G. H. 


127 


Lambert, E. A. 


14 


Kilian, T. P. 


124 


118 


Lambert. H. R. 


29 


Kille, H. S. 


60 


37 


Lambert, R. D. 


42 


Killea, W. J. 


78 


Knowles, N. T. 


103 


La Motire, C. T. E. 


15 


Killian, E. H. 


24 


Knowles, W. F. 


38 


La Moure, H. A. 


14 


Killian, F. F. 


33 


Knowlesi w! H. 


86 


Lanahan, J. A. 


76 


Killmer, M. L 


59 


Knowlton, A. W. 


38 


Lancey, R. E. 


45 


Kilts, W. S. 


68 


Knox, P. A. 


12 


Landenslager, D. K. 


100 


Kimball, C. L. 


10 


Knutson, C. E. 


113 


Landes, F. R. 


126 


Kimball, E. W. 


41 


Kob'legard, R. R. 


119 


Landis, J. B. 


93 


Kimball, G. W. 


38 


Kocher, S. C. 


121 


Landis, VV. S. 


76 


Kimball, K. C. 


38 


Kocken, W. J. 
Koehler, W. J. 
Kolb, L. J. 
Koonsman, H. D. 
Koontz, B. D. H. 


89 


Landon, F. N. 


116 


Kimball, L. W. 


8 


114 


Landru, E. 


62 


Kimball, M. S. 


109 


98 


Landry. H. G. 


116 


Kimball, P. E. 
Kimball, W. 


38 
10 


49 
123 


Lane, G. T. 
Lane, H. A. 


80 
119 


Kimball, W. L. 
Kimball, W. W. 


43 
26 


Korneman, H. A., Ji 
Korthals, A. W. 


r. 62 
122 


Lane, R. P. 
Lanehart, L. N. 


100 
119 


Kindley, W. A. 


35 


Kosman, H. A. 


91 


Laney, A. R. 


35 


King, A. F. A. 


120 


Kosman, W. F. 


99 


Lang, E. F. 


101 


King, B. W. 


111 


Koss, E. F. 


19 


Lang, H. W. 


101 


King, C. F., Jr. , 


99 


Kotz, 0. V. B. 


54 


Lang, T. S. 


110 


King, C. T. 


70 


Kowalewski, V. A., 


Jr. 17 
89 


Lang, R. J. 


64 


King, H. J. 


83 


Kozer, S. A. 


Lang, VV. B. 


101 


King, N. C. 


33 






Langhammer, C. R. 


84 


King, R. J. 


53 






Langhammer, J. F. 


76 


King, R. N. 


33 


Kr 




Langner, A. 


76 


King, R. T. 


101 


Kraeckmann, W. E. 


L. 24 


Langton, J. A. 


123 


King, S. M. 


66 


Kraemer, M. 


12 


Langworthy, E. E. 


114 


King, W. B. 


U 


Kraetzer, E. R. 


63 


Lankenau, VV. H. 


129 



$ Z K Alphabetical Index 



147 





Page 




Page 


Lansing, C. B. 


13 


Leland, C. L. 


121 


Lansing, N. F. 


128 


Lcmke, F. H. 


71 


Lantry, J. P. 


66 


Lemley, C. F. 


111 


Lapliam, J. S. 


50 


Lemlev, C. M. 


116 


Larimore, R. M. 


76 


Lemley, G. C. 


96 


Larios, M. 


76 


Lemley, G. S. 


69 


Larkin, C. P. 


91 


Lempe, G. G. 


119 


Larkin, J. W. 


97 


Lenahan, E. J. 


67 


La Roe, G. H. A. 


127 


Lenney, F. G. 


72 


Larrick, J. P. 


12 


Lentz, J. B. 


37 


Larsen, D. T. 


25 


Leon, T. C. 


76 


Larson, L. E. G. 


121 


Leonard, F. C. 


59 


Larson, O. F. . 


32 


Leonard, F. M. 


62 


Larter, E. A. 


57 


Leonard, G. N. 


64 


Larzelere, C. L. 


125 


Leonard, H. 


115 


Lasier, E. L. 


19 


Leonard, R. 


64 


Lassagne, T. H. 


24 


Leonard, R. C. 


13 


Latham, C. A. 


112 


Leonard, W. O. 


88 


Latham, H. S. 


76 


Le Prevost, L. F. 


44 


Latimer, H. P. 


41 


Leps, H. M. 


123 


Latterner, J. B. 


123 


Lesley, C. C. 


96 


Lauder, E. G. 


76 


Lessig, W. G. 


96 


Lauder, F. W. 


16 


Lester, H. M., Jr. 


73 


Laiier, C. M. 


30 


Lester, J. W. 


73 


Lauer, F. A. 


26 


Lesure, E. T. 


43 


Lauer, W. G. 


66 


Letteron, H. A. 


81 


LaughHn, B. F. 


119 


Levan, G. W. 


35 


Lavelle, W. G. 


86 


Le Van, H. M. 


100 


Law, F. A. 


125 


Levick, W. M. 


93 


Law, J. E. 


89 


Levin, C. C. 


52 


Law, W. F. 


30 


Lewellen, J. D. 


115 


Lawford, F. 


102 


Lewellen, L. S. 


112 


Lawrence, C. A. P. 


41 


Lewis, A. 


51 


Lawrence, K. 


66 


Lewis, A. M. 


48 


Lawrence, R. A. 


64 


Lewis, A. S. 


66 


Lawrence, R. C. 


47 


Lewis, C. H. 


98 


Lawrence, R. R. 


76 


Lewis, D. C. 


17 


Lawrence, S. D. 


40 


Lewis, F. A. 


65 


Laws, J. P. 


14 


Lewis, H. D. 


33 


Laws, T. K. 


58 


Lewis, H. G. 


41 


Lawson, C. C. 


15 


Lewis, H. T. 


108 


Lawson, R. B. 


84 


Lewis, J. F. 


39 


Lawson, W. P. 


33 


Lexow, A. T. 


125 


Lawton, J. L. 


112 


Leyland, G. H. 


19 


Lawyer, T. 


64 


L'Heureux, L. J. 


31 


Lavman, O. W. 


9 






Lazarus, F. T. W. 


120 


Li 




Lazenby, A. D. 
Lazier, F. S. 


33 
127 


Libbey, K. P. 
Libbev, V. B. 


57 
22 


Le 




Liddle, W. A. 


119 




Liebig, O. 


116 


Leadingham, R. M. 


10 


Liggett, W. C. 


98 


Leaf, A. A. E. 


89 


Liggett, W. S. 


98 


Leahy, T. 


31 


Light, D. S. 


95 


Learned, W. H. 


40 


Light, W. W. 


92 


Leary, A. P. 


80 


Lighmer, B. C. 


36 


Leas, F. S. 


27 


Ligon, T. W. 


105 


Leavens, G. D. 


118 


Lillis, D. C. 


109 


Leavitt, A. H. 


76 


Lincoln, H. A. 


93 


Lebret, G. H. 


120 


Lincoln, R. N. 


102 


Le Blond, F., Jr. 


9 


Lindberg, G. H. 


109 


Le Brun, L. 


64 


Linden, R. W. 


24 


Lechard, J. H. 


58 


Lindeman, C. A. 


7 


Leckie, H. V. 


17 


Lindley, P. C. 


84 


Le Clair, C. A. 


129 


Lindsay, G. L. 


50 


Lee, A. E. 


108 


Lindsay, R. W. 


67 


Lee, G. B. 


26 


Lingelbach, R. F. 


50 


Lee, M. C. 


94 


Lingenfelter, C. J. 


129 


Lee, M. M. 


81 


Lingenfelter, D. C. 


69 


Lee, W. H. 


10 


Lingenfelter, F. B. 


30 


Le Fevre, S. 


70 


Linn, H. A. 


108 


Lefold, G. H. 


98 


Linn, J. H. 


91 


Legge, J. E. 


35 


Linn, S. M. 


91 


Leggett, C. M. 


25 


Linney, R. Z. 


85 


Leggett, D. C. 


62 


Linsley, C. W. 


79 


Leh, A. H. 


92 


Lipes, H. J.- 


64 


Lehman, J. L. 


123 


Lipes, R. S. 


119 


Leibv, C. W. 


96 


Lippard, V. W. 


42 


Leidich, H. A. 


101 


Lissner, H. O. 


12 


Leidig, J. G. 


86 


Litchfield, G. A. 


4^ 


Leigh, W. R. 


73 


Litchfield, H. S. 


103 


Leighton, L. 


47 


Litchfield, R. M. 


13 


Leighton, S. W. 


38 


Little, H. P. 


47 


Leitch, E. M. 


121 


Little, J. S. 


61 





Page 


Littk-hales, J. H. 


19 


Littlepage, W. H. 


19 


Lively, H. S. 


110 


Llewellyn, W. A. 


102 


Lloyd, E. H. 


38 


Lloyd, L. A. 


103 


Lloyd- Jones, 0. 


48 


Lo 




Lober, L. A. 


60 


Lochner, G. E. 


64 


Lockart, E. P. 


48 


Lockhart, S. B. 


12 


Lockwood, H. S. 


124 


Loeble, C. L 


76 


Loeffler, F. A. 


64 


Loeling, G. 


62 


Lofquist, E. R. 


103 


Logan, F. A. 


88 


Logan, G. C. 


73 


Logie, R. R. 


80 


Lohr, C. G. 


24 


Lohr, J. M. 


127 


Loizeaux, E. S. 


124 


Lombard, J. 0. 


18 


Long, A. B. 


119 


Long, C. R. 


19 


Long, F. F. 


91 


Long, H. E. 


95 


Long, J. R. 


27 


Long, L. L. 


27 


Long, S. H. 


118 


Longaker, G. M. 


99 


Longley, G. M. 


26 


Longstreth, J. C. 


98 


Loomis, C. V. 


114 


Loomis, F. H. 


14 


Loomis, J. S. 


25 


Loop, H. L. 


81 


Lopez, A. 


119 


Lord, A. 


127 


Lord, G. M. 


55 


Lorenz, K. K. 


87 


Lorenzo, F. A. 


99 


Lorraine, P. M. 


107 


Loughran, F. W. 


76 


Loughrin, W. H. 


109 


Lounsbury, C. P. 


118 


Lounsbury, J. A. 


113 


Love, F. G. 


99 


Love, J. A. C. 


119 


Love, J. E. R. 


48 


Love, L. A. 


109 


Lovejoy, G. M., Jr. 


38 


Lovejoy, J. 


41 


Lovendale, R. D. 


105 


Lovering, H. D. 


52 


Lovering, R. W. 


52 


Lovering, T. S. 


52 


Lovewell, E. B. 


40 


Lowe, J. A. 


66 


Lowe, J. S. 


38 


Lowe, L. E. 


66 


Lowenberg, L. 


86 


Lowther, W. P. 


111 


Loysen, M. O. 


80 


Lozier, W. S. 


125 


Lu 




Lublin, A. W. 


76 


Lubrano, G. A. 


103 


Lubrecht, K. L. 


94 


Lucas, C. DeF. 


106 


Lucas, H. A. 


64 


Lucas, H. P. 


33 


Luce, A. E. 


40 


Luckenbill, T. D. 


59 


Lucy, W. 


124 


Ludwick, E. E. 


98 


Ludwick, F. J. 


82 


Ludwig, R. G. 


98 


Luebchow, E. 0. 


114 


Luebke, J. M. 


88 



148 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 


Luke, A. E. 


47 


McCormick, J. B. 


82 


Lukens, B. E. 


94 


McCormick, J. S. 


64 


Lukens, C. W. 


96 


McCornack, W. F. 


105 


Lukens, J. W. 


92 


McCowan, C. S. 


109 


Lull, R. D. 


45 


McCowan, W. L. 


123 


Lundberg, G. C. 


27 


McCoy, A. M. 


76 


Lundquist, W. O. J. 


53 


McCoy, C. E. 


109 


Lush, W. E. L., Jr. 


17 


McCoy, H. E. 


107 


Lusk, W. W. 


129 


McCoy, W. F. 


19 


Lutey, J. K. 


54 


McCraw, N. S. 


43 


Lutz, P. H. 


92 


McCrea, W. D. 


38 


Lyall, L. H. 


111 


McCreedy, R. E. 


76 


Lyall, L. M. 


111 


McCulloch, H. W. 


23 


Lycette, J. P. 


108 


McCune, J. K. 


89 


Lyford, R. E. 


17 


McCutcheon, R. B. 


61 


Lyman, C. E., Jr. 


15 


McCutcheon, V. E. 


10 


Lyman, F. C. 


51 


McDermand, C. K. 


55 


Lyman, O. B. 


25 


McDermott, W. F. 


76 


Lynch, B. E. 


16 


McDonald, A. J. 


119 


Lynch, C. P. 


69 


McDonald, C. S. 


69 


Lynch, E. W. 


16 


McDonald, E. O. 


76 


Lynch, H. 


76 


McDonald, F. P. 


76 


Lynch, R. S. 


16 


McDonald, J. E. 


76 


Lynch, T. D. 


102 


McDonnell, J. E. 


33 


Lyne, W. C, Jr. 


105 


McDonnell, J. J. 


59 


Lynn, F. S. 


33 


McDougall, A. F. 


45 


Lynn, L. K. 


99 


McDougall, R. A. 


50 


Lyon, L. E. 


13 


McDowall, J. L. 


62 


Lyon, W. C. 


120 


McDowall, R. J. 


127 


Lyons, B. P. 


60 


McDowell, L. R. 


76 


Lyons, J. J. 


64 


McDowell, T. S. 


63 


Lyons, J. W. 


123 


McElderry, A. B. 


121 


Lyons, M. H. 


88 


McElhinney, A. J. J. 


76 


Lyons, T. R. 


38 


McElroy, C. J. 


14 


Lyons, W. E. 


82 


McEntire, F. E. 


34 


Lyons, W. P. 


37 


McEvers, E. 


129 


Lysle, G. H. 


96 


McEvilly, J. J. 


72 


Lytle, D. G. - 


33 


McFadden, R. R. 


7 


Lytle, J. H. 


86 


McGan, H. P. 


70 






McGee, E. N. 


82 


Mc 




McGill, A. R. 


76 


McAUaster, J. P. 


57 


McGillian, E. F. 


84 


McAIlaster, R. V. 


57 


McGillicuddy, J. G. 


70 


McAllister, J. C. 


93 


McGinnis, B. F. 


112 


McAnally, C. G. 


102 


McGinnis, H. J. 


112 


McAnarney, H. K. 


83 


McGlennon, A. C. 


127 


McAndrews, M. J. 


110 


McGovern, C. F. 


64 


McAuliffe, D. C. 


54 


McGrath, E. J. 


124 


McBrien, H. 


71 


McGrath, R. P. 


12 


McCabe, J. 


76 


McGrath, T. A. 


71 


McCallum, N. W. 


76 


McGraw, A. W. 


111 


McCann, W. H. 


57 


McGregor, B. C. 


69 


McCardell, L. A. 


35 


McGuire, R. T. 


47 


McCarnes, A. P. 


111 


McGurrin, F. B. 


117 


McCarnes, E. J. 


111 


McHale, C. J. 


52 


McCarthy, H. B. 


106 


McHenry, A. J. 


11 


McCarthy, J. J. 


39 


McHugh, T. J. 


16 


McCarthy, W. H. 


12 


Mcllveen, H. C. 


101 


McCathie, G. W. 


60 


Mclndoe, J. E. 


76 


McCaughey, H. S. 


10 


Mclntire, G. L. 


112 


McCauley, D. R. 


33 


Mcintosh, F. K. 


112 


McClain, W. N. 


8 


Mcintosh, R. L. 


124 


McClaine, A. F. 


109 


Mclntyre, P. W. 


63 


McCleary, B. 


85 


Mclntyre, W. A. 


96 


McCIellan, F. R. 


81 






McClelland, H. W. 


31 


McK 




McClelland, W. N. 


99 


McKeachie, W. E. 


66 


McClernan, J. T. 


101 


McKeag, G. W. 


58 


McClintic, R. W. 


94 


McKee, E. F. 


112 


McClintock, E. A. 


45 


McKee, H. 


19 


McClish, F. L. 


9 


McKee, J. R. 


8 


McClure, A. J., Jr. 


92 


McKee, L. A. 


113 


McClure, H. E. 


76 


McKeen, E. W. 


122 


McCIure, J. J. 


91 


McKeever, W. G. 


36 


McCobb, E. F. 


12 


McKelvey, A. G. 


99 


McComb, E. 


14 


McKenna, D. E. 


66 


McComb, R. J, 


24 


McKenney, J. 


35 


McConnell, A. B. 


122 


McKinley, W. 


66 


McConnell, J. 


76 


McKirnan, R. N. 


129 


McConnell, S. H: 


128 


McKown, W. R. 


123 


McCool, T. R. 


76 


McLaughlin, C. F. 


84 


McCorkle, J. T. R. 


123 


McLaughlin, E. B. 


61 


McCormack, L. M. 


108 


McLaughlin, J. R. 


10 


McCormick, F. J. 


71 


McLaughlin, L. C. 


12 



Jr. 



McLaughlin, N. E. 
McLaughlin, T. J., 
McLaughlin, V. B. 
McLaury, D. H. 
McLean, D. H. 
McLean, E. C. 
McLean, J. G. 
McLean, K. D. 
McLear, D. C. 
McLellan, R. I. 
McLeod, W. G. 
McLure, E. B. 
McLure, H. G. 
McLure, P. 
McMahan, J. S. 
McMahon, D. F. 
McMahon, E. A. 
McMillan, A. R. 
McMillan, H. G. 
McMillan, W. M. 
McMonagle, B. R. 
McMonagle, D. J. 
McMullen, H. D. 
McNamara, D. L. 
McNamee, R. J. 
McNaught, H. Y. 
McNaught, J. G. 
McNayr, R. S. 
McNeil, W. K. 
McNeill, C. 
McNeill, F. 
McNeill, H. H. 
McNett, C. C. 
McNulty, R. M. 
McPhie, M. K. 
McPhillips, J. A. 
McQuaid, J. D. 
McQueen, C. M. 
McQuillin, E. J. 
McTaggart, J. R. 
McVicker, A. 

M 
Maass, G. A. 
MacAffer, K. S. 
MacCready, D. E. 
Macdonald, A. J. 
Macdonald, E. L. 
MacDonald, H. B. 
MacDonald, K. D. 
MacDonald, R. S. 
MacDonald, W. G. 
Macdonald, W. W. 
Macfarlane, R. F. 
MacGreevy, W. J. 
Machin, W. G. 
Mack, R. E. 
Mack, R. H. 
Mack, W. E. 
MacKay, A. S. 
Mackay, E. R. 
Mackentepe, F. F. 
Mackenzie, G. C. 
Mackenzie, L. 
MacKenzie, R. E. 
Mackie. F. H. 
MacKillican, D. K. 
MacKillok, S. R. 
MacKinnon, C. N. 
Mackintosh, C. G. 
Mackintosh, D. C. 
Mackintosh, M. E. 
Maclachlan, A. J. 
MacLane, P. B. 
MacLaughlin, D. S. 
MacMillan, J. S. 
MacMonagle, E. B. 
MacMullan, J. E. 
MacNab, J. C. 
MacNaughton, C. A. 
Macnaughton, J. 
MacNeill, C. L. 
MacNeill, H. 
Macomber, E. L. 



Page 

114 

92 

35 

73 

59 

71 

127 

108 

84 

8 

124 



128 

101 
76 

124 
11 

117 
49 
68 
66 

105 
13 
65 
12 
41 

118 

116 
98 

128 
24 

126 
91 
87 
76 
45 

118 
98 
29 
89 



7 

64 

59 

50 

116 

84 

55 

79 

119 

124 

72 

24 

96 

85 

85 

22 

44 

9 

24 

116 

84 

86 

121 

113 

39 

85 

21 

41 

41 

127 

12 

52 

55 

80 

51 

19 

26 

116 

124 

124 

46 



<^ S K Alphabetical Index 



149 



MacPherson, E. H. 
MacPherson, F. L. 
MacWilliams, H. J. 

Mad 
Madden, A. L. 
Maddox, H. R. 
Maddox, R. F. 
Maddox, R. H. 
Maddox, W. J. 
Maddox, W. P. 
Madsen, L. A. 
Magee, E. B. 
Magie, J. E. 
Magie, W. E. 
Magill, C. A. 
Magnus, E. 
Magruder, C. L. 
Mahan, C. E. 
Maher, J. J. 
Mahoney, D. L. 
Mahoney, D. R. 
Mahoney, F. R. 
Mahoney, J. J., Jr. 
Mahoney, L. K. 
Mahoney, R. E. 
Mahoney, W. A. 
Main, O. J. 
Mainiero, N. 
Mairs, D. K. 
Maits, C. B. 
Major, C. F. 
Makofski, S. 
Malcolm, J. D. 
Malick, R. C. 
Mallet-Prevost, G. 
Mallett, H. B. 
Mallon, C. H. 
Malloy. J. E. 
Malone, A. L. 
Malone, M. H. 
Maloney, C. 
Maloney, D. A. 
Maloney, E. W. 
Maloney, F. R. 
Malpas, D. 
Manby, M. F. 
Mandel, G. C. 
Mandeville, G. D. 
Mandeville, G. T. 
Mandeville, H. T. 
Handler, C. J. 
Mange, E. W. 
Mange, W. E. 
Manley, H. G. 
Manley, H. L. 
Manley, R. G. 
Mann, A. H. 
Mann, L. R. 
Mann, T. A. 
Manning, B. J. 
Manning, E. L. 
Manning, W. J. 
Mansell, E. J. 
Mansfield, A. L. 
Manson, J. L. 
Mansur, C. N. 
Manwaring, R. A. 
Manz, H. A. 
Maps, C. H. 

Mar 
Marceau, A. J. 
March, A. L. 
March, H. J. 
Marchmont, J. H. 
Marcy, H. S. 
Marden, H. E. 
Harden, W. W. 
Markey, P. T. 
Markham, G. B. 
Markley, J. C. 
Marks, G. E. 



Page 

58 

128 

82 



64 
20 
20 
34 
76 

116 
54 
67 
57 

114 
16 
53 
36 

110 
64 

127 

127 

9 

58 

58 

58 

103 
23 
15 
45 

126 
23 
81 
76 
93 
20 
32 
40 
15 

123 
51 
50 
71 
66 
68 
98 
95 
69 
51 

122 
71 

119 
79 
71 
50 
61 
85 
92 
68 
84 
37 
68 
79 
39 

101 
41 
46 
97 
80 
60 



96 

44 

72 

76 

45 

64 

82 

119 

120 

126 

76 



Marks, J. L. 
Marks, R. F. 
Marr, H. B. 
Marsdcn, W. S. 
Marsli, A. 
Marsh, C. R. 
Marsh, E. S. 
Marsh, J. H. 
Marshall, C. R. 
Marshall, G. M. 
Marshall, H. T. 
Marshall, J. F. S. 
Marshall, J. R. 
Marshall, J. W. 
Marshall, S. W. 
Marshall, VV. B. 
Marshall, W. H., 
Martel, A. A. 
Marten, W. G. 



Jr. 



Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart: 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart: 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart: 
Mart 
Mart 
Mart 
Marv 
Marv 



Jr. 



in, A. K. 

in, C. D. 

in, C. E. 
F. 

in, F. J. 
G. G. 
G. W. 

in, H. C. 

in, H. P. 
J. J. 
L. H. 

in, M. L. 

in, P. A. 

in. T. S. 

in, W. D. 

in, Walter H. 

in, William H., 

in, W. P. 

inez, C. A. 

inez, M. L. 

in, R. W. 
B. 

Maser, R. 
Masey, C. E. 
Mason, E. L. 
Mason, D. N. 
Mason, F. R. 
Mason, J. W. 
Mason, P. H. 
Mason, P. L. 
Mason, W. E. 
Mason, W. W. 
Massenberg, G. Y. 
Masson, H. J. 
Masten, G. M. 
Mather, C. 
Matheson, H. M. 
Mathews, C. C. 
Mathis, V. 
Mathison, R. E. 
Matschke, M. H. 
Matson, F. C. 
Matteson, M. B. 
Matthews, A. A. 
Matthews, E. C. 
Matthews, J. G. 
Matthews, J. J. 
Matthews, J. M. 
Matthews, S. W. 
Mattice, H. A. 
Mattice, J. 
Mattison, E. F. 
Matzke, D. 
Mauseau, W. R. 
Mauthe, J. L. 
Maxwell, C. E. 
Maxwell, H. 
Maxwell, M. C. 
Maxwell, P. M. 
May, F. G. 
Mayers, C. E. 
Mayers, W. S. 
Mayfield, L. W. 
Maynard, E. J. 
Maynard, G. S. 



Page 

31 

89 

109 

16 

40 

79 

29 

76 

96 

69 

127 

55 

116 

106 

98 

66 

98 

38 

123 

119 

88 

81 

62 

54 

96 

66 

99 

78 

96 

100 

105 

13 

121 

55 

73 

36 

125 
18 
lO 

106 
76 

126 
20 
76 
47 
98 
85 

111 

111 
13 
22 
76 
85 
63 
21 
8 
63 
14 
51 
20 
24 

109 
83 

109 
91 
34 
34 

124 
82 

121 
93 
SO 
87 
81 

110 

17 

7 

41 

123 

no 

53 
14 

125 





PagTi 


Mayne, A. H., Jr. 


123 


Mayne, E. W. 


30 


Mayo, F. W. 


16 


Mayo, W. B. 


124 


Mayre, W. C. 


34 


Mays, L. W. 


105 


Me 




Meadows, A. D. 


111 


Meads, E. 


125 


Means, J. E. 


7 


Meany, E. F., Jr. 


64 


Mearig, J. F. 


96 


Mears, E. W. 


98 


Meckley, R. 


92 


Medding, W. L. 


127 


Medearis, W. F. 


85 


Medford, H. S. 


120 


Meehan, A. F. 


98 


Meehan, W. J. 


64 


Meeker. L. M. 


63 


Meek, B. S. 


72 


Meeks, H. C. 


31 


Meenan, J. J. 


76 


Meese, N. S. 


20 


Megraw, H. A. 


123 


Mehaffey, G. T. 


39 


Mehard, H. R. 


48 


Mehserle, H. J. 


24 


Meigs, P. F. 


79 


Meikle, A. U. 


116 


Mein, H. A. 


70 


Melarkey, C. V. 


56 


Melarkey, W. D. 


56 


Melarkey, W. E. 


56 


Melcher, B. W. 


113 


M"ldon, J. L. 


64 


M^lhorn, W. G. 


93 


Mellon, M. P. 


7 


M^minger, C. H. 


95 


M^ncke, H. L. 


34 


Mendenhall, A. H. 


101 


Mendes, J. D. 


66 


Menger. W. A. 


84 


Menhennett, E. 


7 


Menocal, T. G. 


124 


Merchant, D. R. 


29 


Merchant, H. A. 


119 


Meredith, J. 


109 


Meredith, J. A., Jr. 


109 


Meriwether, W. W. 


128 


Merriam, D. H., Jr. 


40 


Merriam, E. B. 


17 


Merrick, H. B. 


48 


Merrill, A. C. 


43 


Merrill, J. H. 


117 


Merritt, E. A. 


73 


Merritt, H. W. 


111 


Merritt, W. H. 


108 


Merryfield, J. B. 


31 


Merselis, S. A. 


59 


Merseroll, J. H. 


62 


Mershon, C. B. 


27 


Mersman, S. 


117 


Merwin. M. G. 


16 


Mertz, H. E. 


102 


Merz, C. F. 


98 


Merz, H. B. 


119 


Mesner. E. J. 


67 


Mess, C. J. 


106 


Messenthaler, F. G. 


91 


Metcalf. B. R. 


7 


Metcalf, G. R. 


93 


Metger, G. W. 


90 


Metlen, D. 


54 


Metz, E. H. F. 


126 


Metzel, T. T. 


24 


Metzger, G. K. 


121 


Metzler, A. M. 


25 


Metzler, R. O. 


25 


Meyer, H., Jr. 


66 


Meyers, W. E. 


92 


Meyers, W. K., Jr. 


93 


Meytrott, C. W. 


66 



ISO 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 



Mi 



Page 



Michel 


1, J. 


66 


Michener, C. R. 


90 


Michener, E. C. 


47 


Middlebrook, G. 


17 


Middlebrook, W. T. 


28 


Middleton, E. E. 


87 


Midgley, D. A. 


103 


Miehling, R. 


76 


Miles, 


B.J. 


68 


Miles, 


F., Jr. 


127 


Miles, 


G. F. 


76 


Miley, 


C. H. 


26 


Milholland, H. C. 


76 


Milholland, J. 


99 


Millar, 


S. R. 


106 


Miller, 


A. P. 


57 


Miller, 


A. R. 


76 


Miller, 


B. W. 


102 


Miller, 


C. 


76 


Miller, 


C. C. 


107 


Miller, 


C. E. 


76 


Miller. 


C. F. 


30 


Miller, 


C. L. 


29 


Miller, 


C. S. 


76 


Miller, 


D. S. 


98 


Miller, 


E. F. 




(Iota '17) 


76 


Miller, 


E. F. 




(Omicron, '86) 


43 


Miller, 


F.J. 


20 


Miller, 


F. O. 


32 


Miller, 


F. S. 


92 


Miller, 


H. A. 


61 


Miller, 


H. B. 


127 


Miller, 


Herman N. 


89 


Miller, 


Horace N. 


89 


Miller, 


H. W. ^ 


67 


Miller, 


J. C. 


95 


Miller, 


J. M. 


7 


Miller, 


J. R. 


28 


Miller, 


John S. 


60 


Miller, 


John S., Jr. 


62 


Miller, 


Joseph S. 


110 


Miller, 


J. W. 


76 


Miller, 


M. M. 


29 


Miller, 


N. D. 


34 


Miller, 


P. E. 


52 


Miller, 


P. L. 


25 


Miller, 


R. F. 


7 


Miller, 


R. J. 


28 


Miller, 


R. R. 


88 


Miller, 


S. C. 


24 


Miller, 


T. S. 


76 


Miller, 


T. W. 


67 


Miller, 


W. E. 


95 


Miller, 


W. H. 


87 


Miller, 


W. M. 


119 


Milliken, A. S. 


121 


Milliken, J. B. 


84 


Milliken, R. P. 


111 


Millman, D. A. 


114 


Millman, D. S. 


38 


Millman, S. R. 


53 


Mills, 


C. G. 


31 


Mills, 


F. H. 


43 


Mills, 


H. O. 


44 


Milne, 


D. M. 


124 


Milne, 


R. H. 


53 


Minar, 


, G. E. 


71 


Minard, D. C. 


56 


Miner, 


D. C. 


20 


Mingos, H. L. 


67 


Minick, G. V. 


120 


Minnick, C. R. 


92 


Minor, 


, H. W. 


, 17 


Minor, 


, J. H. 


16 


Minton, A. 


76 


Missildine, J. G. 


124 


Mitchell, A. J. 


21 


Mitchell, E. N. 


21 


Mitchell, E. T. 


39 


Mitchell, H. A. 


101 


Mitchell, H. J. 


72 



Mitchell, J. 
Mitchell, L. C. 
Mitchell, L. S. 
Mitchell, W. H., Jr. 
Mitman, C. A. L. 
Mixer, K., Jr. 
Mizell, D. B. 

Mo 



Page 
36 
37 
30 
55 
92 
67 
84 



Moak, 


W. P. 


66 


Mobley 


, J. H. 


88 


Modr, J. A. 


76 


Moffit, 


J. A. 


76 


Moffitt, 


, R. C. 


109 


Moffitt, 


, T. E. 


108 


Mohler 


, R. N. 


22 


Mohn, 


D. E. 


12 


Mohor, 


R. deS. 


43 


Mohr, 


K.J. 


27 


Moisant, S. J. 


122 


Molinari, S. 


66 


MoUoy 


, J. X. 


14 


Monckton, B. L. 


57 


Monie, 


c. 


120 


Monie, 


T. 


96 


Monjo, 


E. R. 


17 


Monroe, H. E. 


30 


Montague, A. I. 


45 


Montague, LeR. S. 


124 


Montgomery, J. L. 


90 


Montgomery, T. R. 


47 


Montillon, G. H. 


51 


Montz, 


C. A. 


95 


Moody 


, W. R. 


35 


Mooney, F. A. 


40 


Mooney, J. A. 


34 


Mooney, T. 


124 


Moore, 


B. G. 


111 


Moore, 


C. H. 


65 


Moore, 


C. K. 


10 


Moore, 


C. P. 


86 


Moore, 


E. E. 


105 


Moore, 


E. F., Jr. 


52 


Moore, 


E. K. 


77 


Moore, 


F. G. 


51 


Moore, 


G. E. 


113 


Moore, 


H. A. 


22 


Moore, 


H. F. 


58 


Moore, 


J. H. 


11 


Moore, 


J. W. 


65 


Moore, 


L. H. 


128 


Moore, 


N. 


121 


Moore, 


N. R. 


9 


Moore, 


N. S. 


71 


Moore, 


O. L. 


10 


Moore, 


R. C. 


77 


Moore, 


R. T. 


111 


Moore, 


V. A. 


71 


Moore, 


W. T. 


124 



MOR 

Moran, L. J. 
Moran, R. F. 
Morehead, H. L. 
Morehouse, M. B. 
Morgan, G. J. 
Morgan, G. M. 
Morgan, J. F. 
Morgan, J. H. 
Morgan, J. T. 
Morgan, T. C. 
Morgan, W. L. 
Morgan, W. T. 
Morgan, Z. R. 
Morgans, W. K. 
Morison, R., Jr. 
Moritz, J. D. 
Morling, E. S. 
Morrill, A. C. 
Morrill, A. W. 
Morrill, C. W. 
Morris, A. 
Morris, H. B. 



55 

109 

28 

20 

34 

15 

69 

128 

109 

66 

109 

43 

34 

73 

126 

124 

29 

42 

10 

46 

121 

89 



Morris, P. E. 
Morris, R. H. 
Morris, R. L. 
Morris, S. J. 
Morris, T. F. 
Morris, W. E. 
Morris, W. W. 
Morrison, A. M. 
Morrison, B. R. 
Morrison, F. B. 
Morrison, R. D. 
Morrison, V. F. 
Morrissey, L. W. 
Morrissey, R. P. 
Morrow, G. D. 
Morrow, M. C, Jr. 
Morrow, W. A. 
Morse, E. G. 
Morse, F. R. 
Morse, G. P. 
Morse, H. A. 
Morse, L. H. 
Morse, L. J. 
Morse, S. L. 
Morstad, P. A. 
Morton, E. 
Morton, E. V. 
Morton, H. L. 
Morton, R. C. 
Mosby, E. C. 
Moses, F. I. 
Moses, L. 
Mosher, A. F. 
Mosher, C. B. 
Mosher, V. A. 
Moss, A. B. 
Moss, R. F. 
Moss, R. R. 
Mott, W. F. 
Motz, G. E. 
Moulton, H. J. 
Moulton, M., Jr. 
Mountz, W. J. 
Mourer, H. L. 
Moyer, B. W. 
Moyer, R. O. 
Moylan, W. S. 
Moyle, W. A. 

Mu 
Muecke, B., Jr. 
Mueller, A. D. H. 
Mueller, F. W. 
Mueller, J. A. 
Mueller, L. R. 
Mueller, W. G. 
Muir, J. N., Jr. 
Muir, R. A. 
Muir, W. W. 
Mulcare, F. 
Mulford, F. B. 
Mullen, W. G. R. 
Mullennex, H. P. 
Muller, C. F. 
Mulloy, H. M. 
Mulvey, W. G. 
Mumford, J. W., 
Mumma, S. N. 
Munce, H. B. 
Munger, G. 
Munger, J. S. 
Munger, R. S. 
Munger, V. V. 
Munnerlyn, J. F 
Munroe, D. M. 
Munroe, W. C. 
Munsell, E. A. 
Munson, C. G. 
Munson, C. W. 
Munson, W. A. 
Munson, W. L. 
Murane, E. E. 
Murch, E. R. 
Murch, J. D. 



Jr. 



Page 

93 

93 

HI 

111 

83 

83 

100 

9 

85 

113 

81 

72 

113 

26 

27 

54 

99 

46 

121 

125 

82 

46 

66 

77 

13 

124 

HI 

126 

129 

55 

71 

121 

70 

69 

55 

77 

98 

10 

42 

28 

122 

128 

100 

95 

95 

11 

80 

14 



77 
30 
24 

109 

114 
23 
90 
31 
49 
81 
98 
34 

110 
77 
95 
83 
36 
95 

102 
67 
99 
17 
71 

104 
41 
32 

119 
11 
25 
45 
70 

114 

107 
59 





* 2i 


K Alphabetic A I 


. Index 


151 




Page 




Page , 




Page 


Murchic, H. F. 


63 


Newell, P. B. 


62 


O 




Murcliic, W. E. 


66 


Newell, P. S. 


46 


Oakland, E. S. 


122 


Murchison, G. 


98 


Newman, .A. 


67 


Ober, C. H. 


46 


Murdaiigh, J. E. D. 


20 


Newman, F. P. 


21 


O'Brien, A. F. 


67 


Murdick, P. P. 


64 


Newman, S. 


23 


O'Hrien, F. J. 


77 


Murin, T. 


84 


Newman, VV. W. 


94 


O'Brien, I. K. 


100 


Murneck, A. E. 


88 


Newton, F. I. 


16 


O'Brien, J. P. 
O'Brien, P. C. 


64 


Murphy, C. R. 


128 


Newton, J. E. 


23 


15 


Murphy, D. B. 


123 


Newton, J. F. 


121 


O'Brien, R. J. 


83 


Murphy, F. D. 


124 






O'Brien, W. C. 


120 


Murphy, G. B. 


88 


Ni 




O'Connell, E. J. 


67 


Murphy, H. J. 


79 




O'Connell, F. C 


79 


Murphy, J. C. 


51 


Nichols, A. C. 


103 


O'Connell, J. J., Jr. 
O'Connell, J. P. 


77 


Murphy, J. G. 


11 


Nichols, E. W. 


50 


79 


Murphy, J. R. 


77 


Nichols, F. N. 


35 


O'Connell, T. N. 


70 


Murphy, J. W. 


38 


Nichols, R. B. 


65 


O'Connell, W. S. 


77 


Murphy, P. C. 


77 


Nichols, W. G. 


66 


O'Connor, C. A. 


23 


Murphy, R. J. 


117 


Nichols, W. W. 


42 


O'Connor, F. W. 


127 


Murphy, W. G. 


15 


Nicholson, C. H. 


90 


O'Connor, T. 


119 


Murray, C. E. P. 


93 


Nicholson, D. 


127 


O'Connor, T. C, Tr. 


129 


Murray, G. G. 


62 


Nickerson, G. P. 


11 


O'Crowley, C. R. ' 


61 


Murray, J. K. 


77 


Nickerson, H. L. 


47 


Odom, R. E. 


107 


Murray, J. R. 
Murray, J. S. 


7 
34 


Nicoll, J. C, Jr. 
Nicoll, W. 


66 
70 


Offenhauser, G. K. 
Ogden, C. R. 


98 
110 


Murtagh, L. R. 


69 


Nielson, V. W. 


11 


Ogilbee, D. V. 


114 


Murtagh, L. S. 


24 


Nierendorf, 0. A. 


47 


Oglesby, F. B. 


114 


Myers, C. F. 


119 


Nies, H. H. 


127 


O'Gorman, W. H. 


62 


Myers, G. Y. 


123 


Niles, I. D. 


16 


O'Grady, T. 


124 


Myers, T. J., Jr. 


96 


Nilson, A. F. 


32 


O'Grady, T. F. 


59 


Mvler, T. F. 


85 


Nims, S. A. 


122 


O'Hara, D. 


45 


Myrick, G., Jr. 


98 


Nims, S. E. 


27 


Ohm, J. C. 


89 






Ninnis, V. A. 


56 


O'Keeffe, A. J., Jr. 
O'KeefTe, J. A., Jr. 


67 


N 




Nisbet, W. D. 


103 


83 


Nabours, R. K. 
Naeder, B. 
Naething, F. S. 
Nagle, J. A. 
Nagle, P. I. 
Nagle, R. S. 
Nagle, R. T. 
Nale, T. W. 


30 

47 
53 
77 
25 


Nish, D. W. 
Nisslev, D. H. 
Nitch," N. C. 
Niver, S. H. 
Nixon, C. R. 


25 
95 

34 
77 
88 


Olcott, B. W. 
Old, A. H. 
Oldershaw, F. H. 
Oldham, E. M. 
O'Leary, W. L. 


10 
120 

17 
120 

41 


20 

55 

111 


No 




Oliver, M. N. 
Olmstead, F. T. 
Olmstead, H. B. 


126 
46 
120 


Nason, J. S. 
Nation, B. B. 


46 


Noah, R. H. 


85 


Olsen, A. F. 


108 


79 


Noble, J. W. T. 


36 


Olson, H. R. 


89 


Nay, W. S. 


38 


Noble, W. D. 


34 


Olson, W. H., Jr. 


20 




Nobles, G. S. 


77 


O'Neil, H. B. 


57 


Ne 


' 


Noerling, H. J. 


83 


O'Neil, T. F. 


64 




Nolan, F. T. 


64 


O'Neil, W. H. 


64 


Neale, W. H. 


112 


Noll, P. B. 


100 


O'Neill, J. R. 


129 


Nealon, W. F. 


81 


Nolte, W. R. 


46 


O'Neill, L. F. 


65 


Nebeker, H. G. 


119 


Nolting, E. L. 


117 


O'Neill, R. J. 


67 


Neblung, R. E. 


12 


Noonan, F. J. 


82 


O'Neill, W. J. 


55 


Needham, C. W. 


20 


Noonan, F. M. 


72 


Onstead, D. 


11 


Neely, M. M. 


110 


Noonan, J. M. 


77 


Oplinger, F. F. 


80 


Neergaard, C. F. 


116 


Nord, R. A. 


104 


Oppel, E. I. 


67 


Neff, S. W. 


94 


Nordstrom, A. L. 


51 






Neill, R. W. 


55 


Noren, G. A. 


77 






Neill, W., Jr. 


34 


Norie, J. L., Jr. 


108 


Or 




Neilson, E. P. 


67 


Norris, C. A. 


58 


Orbin, W. B. 


126 


Neish, L. D. 


83 


Norris, C. E. 


16 


Organ, V. C. 


56 


Nellis, W. J. 


64 


Norris, E. J. 


39 


Orkney, J. W. 


107 


Nelson, A. S. 


77 


Norris, E. P. 


121 


Orkney, R. W. 


107 


Nelson, C. A. 


100 


Norris, H. J. 


7 


Ormsby, E. H. 


65 


Nelson, C. F. 


8 


Norris, R. S. 


102 


O'Rourke, F. E. 


126 


Nelson, H. W. 


24 


Norris, W. J. 


10 


O'Rourke, M. J. 


72 


Nelson, J. T., Jr. 


34 


North, R. M., Jr. 


60 


Orr, L. J. 


122 


Nelson, J. W. 


34 


Northan, T. A. 


35 


Orris, C. S. 


101 


Nelson, Malcolm, E. 


108 


Northrup, J. S. 


77 


Osborne, R. D. 


93 


Nelson, Martin E. 


85 


Northrup, L. M. 


24 


Osborne, W. B., Jr. 


89 


Nelson, O. M. 


89 


Northrup, W. F. 


48 


Osburn, O. L. 


27 


Nelson, P. S. 


26 


Norton, C. A. 


46 


Osburn, R. S. 


27 


Nelson, R. A. 


7 


Norton, C. S. 


120 


Oscar, A. O. 


108 


Nelson, W. Q. 


51 


Norton, F. W. 


80 


Osgood, F. G. 


60 


Neole, V. J. 


124 


Norwood, R. 


77 


Osgood, F. T. 


79 


Nettleton, F. I. 


16 


Nourse, R. F. 


20 


O'Shea, D. G., Jr. 


109 


Nettleton, G. H. 


77 


Noyes, R. D. 


IS 


O'Shee, P. C. 


31 


Neu, E. W. 


67 


Nufer, L. G. 


107 


Osius, T. G. 


48 


Neuls, J. D. 


128 


Nugent, D. R. 


12 


Ostendorf, W. A. 


105 


Neuman, L. H. 


64 


Nutter,-T. 


110 


Ostlund, H. A. 


122 


Neumann, L. D. 


20 


Nutting, C. A. 


46 


O'Sullivan, W. J. 


13 


Neville, M. K. 


56 


Nutting, W. S. 


66 


Otterson, J. W. 


11 


Neville, W. D. 


123 


Nuzum, W. A. 


24 


Ottey, E. R. 


109 


Newbegin, H. W. 


39 


Nydin, A. C. 


10 


Otto, A. C. 


114 


Newbold, G. B. 


128 


Nygaard, H. K. 


51 


Owen, C. W. 


88 


Newcomb, F. H. 


129 


Nylander, S. B. 


8 


Owen, F. S. 


39 



152 



$ 2 K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 


Owen, H. A. 


59 


Patton, E. T. 


98 


Owen, J. J. 


73 


Patton, N. F. 


77 


Owings, L. G. 


120 


Patton, W. G. 


40 






Paty, F. R. 


37 


P 




Paul, H. J. 


128 


Paar, F. D. 


86 


Pauly, R. C. 


86 


Pachvnski, B. L. 


24 


■ Payne, C. S. 


124 


Packard, C. A. 


44 


Payne, H. A. 


89 


Packard, C. B. 
Packard, F. L. 


65 
116 


Payne, J. E. 
Paynter, R. H. 


110 
67 


Packard, L. A. 


50 






Packer, F. 


77 


Pe 




Packer, W. F. 


98 


Peachy, J. A. 


113 


Padgett, E. R. 


34 


Peacock, M. B. 


58 


Padgett, H. H. 


24 


Peake, W. T. 


20 


Page, H. O. 


121 


Pearce, Jacob M., Jr. 


104 


Page, Y. 


55 


Pearce, John M. 


36 


Pagenstecher, A., 3rd 


77 


Pearcy, C. L. 


113 


Pagliery, J. C. 


118 


Pearcy, E. 


113 


Paine, A. W. 


118 


Pearcy, E. M. 


110 


Paine, W. N. 


127 


Peare, W. C. 


17 


Palm, F. C. 


8 


PearsoT, B. 


42 


Palm, S. M. 


115 


Pearson, C. C. 


37 


Palmer, H. H. 


119 


Pearson, G. G. 


118 


Palmer, J. P. 




Pearson, J. F., Jr. 


77 


(Tau '14) 


38 


Peart, L. G. 


13 


Palmer, J. P. 




Pease, E. B. 


38 


(Upsilon '16) 


45 


Pease, L. N. 


45 


Palmer, K. S. 


50 


Pease, R. H. 


17 


Palmer, L. M. 


49 


Pechstein, C. A 


29 


Palmer, R. C. 


29 


Peck, H. A. 


64 


Papenberg, H. E. 


67 


Peck, J. A. 


79 


Pardee, E. S. 


20 


Peck, S. C. 


69 


Parish, E. J. 


79 


Peckham, C. H. 


42 


Parish, W. H. 


93 


Peckham, S. T. 


73 


Park, F. W. 


39 


Peddycord, R. H. 


11 


Park, J. W. 


62 


Peebles, O. E. 


107 


Parker, E. K. - 


43 


Pe;ler, C. S. 


124 


Parker, G. A. 


15 


Peene, D. D 


115 


Parker, H. H. 


41 


Peffer, H. C. 


28 


Parker, J. S. 


39 


Peik, F. B. 


85 


Parker, N. D., Jr. 


20 


Peik, P. G. 


24 


Parker, R. L. 


77 


Peirce, V. 


40 


Parker, W. C. 


118 


Pellissier, G. E. 


45 


Parkinson, R. L. 


8 


Pendleton, A. P. 


127 


Parks, G. M. 


87 


Penfield, R. P. 


16 


Parks, G. P. 


125 


Pennell, W. A. 


114 


Parks, H. C. 


98 


Penniman, G. F. 


40 


Parks, L. C. 


104 


Pennington, W. J. 


119 


Parks, R. C. 


34 


Pense, E. H. 


116 


Parmelee, E. B. 


56 


Peoples, C. H. 


98 


Parmenter, G. F. 


32 


Peoples, G. 


123 


Parran, T., Jr. 


36 


Pepler, H. H. 


14 


Parriott, F. K. 


111 


Pepper, H. E. 


53 


Parrv, J. A. 


110 


Perkins, C. C. 


104 


Parrv, R. G. O. 


73 


Perkins, E. L. 


45 


Parsells, C. W. 


125 


Perkins, J. R. 


105 


Parsly, L. F. 


98 


Perkins, S. H. 


108 


Parsons, A. B. 


12 


Perkins, W. C, Jr. 


95 


Parsons, C. E. 


20 


Perrin, E. O. 


77 


Parsons, C. W. 


24 


Perry, A. D. 


46 


Parsons, E. T. 


40 


Perry, B. C. 


34 


Parsons, J. B. 


123 


Perry, C. S. 


114 


Parsons, R. C. 


60 


Perry, F;. A. 


17 


Parsons, W. A. 


44 


Perry, G. F. 
Perry, J. E. 
Perry, J. V. B. 


16 


Partenheimer, M. H. 
Partridge, F. H. 


40 
122 


71 
125 


Partridge, M. H., Jr. 
Patch, G. W. 


124 

37 


Perry, K. R. 
Perry, M. 


47 
10 


Patch, R. K. 


38 


Perry, R. A. 


27 


Paterson, R. L. 


10 


Perrv, W. E. 


15 


Pattee, L. A. 
Patten, B. M. 


77 
86 


Pester, C. S. 


26 


Patten, M. C. 


122 






Patten, R. W. 


37 


Pet 




Patten, W. 


57 


Peter, H. 


61 


Patterson, C. A. 


56 


Peterman, C. L. 


102 


Patterson, D. J. 


89 


Peters, A. W. 


91 


Patterson, J. B. 


124 


Peters, F. C. 


90 


Patterson, J. C. 


123 


Peters, H. E. 


• 69 


Patterson, J. M. 


8 


Petersen, E. F. 


105 


Patterson, L. A. 


85 


Petersen, M. H. 


84 


Patterson, R. B. 


22 


Peterson, A. E. 


20 


Patton, D. C. 


24 


Peterson, C. C. 


107 



Peterson, C. H. 
Peterson, Edward J. 
Peterson, Emmett J. 
Peterson, L. W. 
Peterson, R. \. 
Peterson, VV. E. 
Petray, A. D. 
Pettingill, B. M. 
Pexton, F. L. 
Pfahl, C. A. 
Pfautz, J. M. 
Pfeiffer, B. V. 
Pfeiffer, J. 
Pfeiffer, K. G. 
Pfletschinger, F. 
Pfost, D. M. 

■ Ph 
Phelan, T. W. 
Phelps, H. E. 
Phelps, H. L. 
Phelps, W. B., Jr. 
Philbrick, E. D. 
Philbrick, W. E. 
Philips, J. R., Jr. 
PhiHps, T. H. 
Phillips, A. 
Phillips, C. A. 
Phillips, C. L. 
Phillips, C. R. 
Phillips, E. S. 
Phillips, Lawrence D. 
Phillips, Louis D. 
Phillips, R. J. 
Phillips, W. 
Phinnev, A. W. 
Phinney, C. M., Jr. 

•Pi 
Pickering, J. C. 
Pickett, R. S. 
Pickfcrd, J. M. 
Pickwick, F., Jr. 
Piedemonte, C. F. P. 
Pierce, A. E. 
Pierce, C. L. 
Pierce, C. T. 
Pierce, F. W. 
Pierce, H. D. 
Pierce, J. B. 
Pierce, W. A. 
Pierson, A. C. 
Pierson, F. J. 
Pierson, H. L. 
Pierson, J. A. 
Pietzker, H. F. 
Pigott, M. C. 
Pike, H. K. 
Pike, J. 
Pike, J. B. 
Piles, W. B. 
Pillsburv, C. K. 
Pinck, G. W. 
Pincura, J. D. 
Pinkham, M. O. 
Pinkham, R. S. 
Piper, B. M. 
Pipes, W. L. 
Pitkin, G. P. 
Pitzer, T. C. 
Place, L. H. 
Plagens, H. J. 
Plaisted, G. W. 
Plaisted, P. A. 
Planck, J. W. 
Plank, G. E. 
Plankington, W. W. 
Plant, A. G. 
Piatt, L. 
Plonty, E. W. 
Plowman, G. 
Plumb, K. W. 
Plumb, R. B. 



Page 
107 
67 
20 
53 
47 
67 
12 
71 
106 
85 
99 
98 
20 
20 
77 
111 



80 
77 
72 
43 
35 
86 
61 

102 

120 
29 
16 
16 
77 

112 
11 

100 
11 
64 
67 



124 
67 

113 
57 
77 
43 
21 
39 
31 
51 
86 

122 
95 

119 
17 
77 
89 

117 
68 
56 
57 

123 
37 

128 
87 
38 
38 
42 

125 
58 
99 

109 
53 

108 
37 
49 

129 

114 

120 

119 
50 

100 
77 
17 



$ 2 K Alphabetical [ni^ex 



153 



Plumb, R. G. 
Plunkett, R. E. 

Po 

Pohlig, W. T. 
Polk, G. T. 
Pollanz, P. E. 
Pollard, J. F. 
Pollard, R. S. 
Pollock, R. 
Pond, D. 
Pond, F. R. 
Pond, H. J. 
Poole, R. E. J. 
Poolton, F. A. 
Pope, W. H. 
Port, J. E. 
Porter, C. T. 
Porter, G. J. 
Porter, G. S. 
Porter, H. L. 
Porter, H. V. 
Porter, J. D. 
Porter, R. R. 
Porter, W. H. 
Porto, R. M. DaS. 
Porzadek, J. W. 
Posey, F. S. 
Post, M. D. 
Post, R. D. 
Post, S. R., Jr. 
Potter, E. E. 
Potter, E. S. 
Potter, H. V. 
Potter, L. S. 
Potter, R. W. 
Pouch, H. R. 
Pouchot, F. O. 
Pow, G. W. 
Powell, CM. 
Powell, E. B. 
Powell, F. M. 
Powell, H. H. 
Powell, H. M. 
Powell, H. R. 
Powell, Joseph H. 
Powell, James H. 
Powell, L. F. 
Powell, M. D. 
Powell, R. 
Powell, W. D. 
Powers, G. C. 
Powers, S. L. 

PR 



Prall, B. W. 
Prangley, A. 
Prann, C. P 
Pratt, J. K. 
Pratt, J. T. 
Pratt, L. S. 
Pratt, W. H. 
Pray, F. C. 
Pray, L R. 
Prentiss, J. W. 
Prescott, A. N. 
Prescott, C. A. 
Prescott, E. M. 
Prescott, L. W. 
Prescott, R. 
Preston, A. VV. 
Pretz, R. H. 
Prevear, E. C. 
Price, E. G. 
Price, H. F. 
Price, J. A. 
Pride, W. F. 
Priestly, H. L 
Priestly, H. K. 
Pringle, J. F. 
Prior, R. A. 
Prior, W. F. 
Pritchard, H. 



G.. Jr. 



Page 




Page 




Page 


67 


Pritchard, H. F. 


64 


Rausch, .\. F. 


125 


83 


Pritchard, W. F. 


123 


Rawls, J. B. 


22 




Proctor, C. D. 


47 


Rawson, H. VV. 


122 




Proctor, D. ('. 


105 


Ray, E. H. 


90 




Proehl, P. F. 


129 


Ray, H. 


84 


98 


Pront, W. C. 


38 


Ray. P. C. 


93 


65 


Proulx, E. G. 


28 


Raymond, C. B. 


40 


108 


Prouty, L. 


41 






12 


Pultz, L. 


123 


Re 
Read, B. 
Read, E. M., Jr. 
Read, F. H. 
Read, H. B. 
Read, VV. M. 
Reade, C. W. 
Reams, L. E. 
Reardon, S. J. 
Reay, D. C. 
Reber, R. L. 
Redding, J. A. 
Redfield, D. W. 
Redfield, H. P., Jr. 




101 
9 
11 
51 
51 
63 

108 
20 

126 
38 
80 

123 
86 
55 


Purcell, J. J., Jr. 
Purchas, A. E., 2nd 
Purdy, R. A. 
Purnell, W. C. 
Putman, C. A. 
Putnam, E. F. 
Putnam, G. H. 
Putnam, S. L. 
Putnam, W. H. 
Pyfer, J. F. 
Pyle, H., Jr. 
Pyle, T. 
Pyles, J. VV 


83 

119 

80 

34 

40 

40 

122 

101 

77 

95 

97 

67 

112 


126 

115 

103 

38 

97 

88 

31 

54 

111 

100 

50 

71 

15 


99 


Q 




Redick, E. S. 


56 


12 




Redline, P. VV. 


90 


37 
122 


Quackenbush,. E. A. 


101 


Redman, J. 


89 


Quackenbush, W. K. 


119 


Redmond, T. F. 


120 


24 
36 


Quarles, C. W. 


107 


Redmond, W. R. 


67 


Quattrocchi, W. R. 


65 


Reed, A. J., Jr. 


62 


111 


Query, L. 


73 


Reed, E. B. 


110 


104 


Quezada, C. T. 


124 


Reed, E. H. 


126 


48 


Quinby, H. B. 


103 


Reed, J. VV. 


126 


105 


Quinlan, J. T. 


77 


Reed, L. A. 


85 


44 


Quinn, A. G. 


35 


Reed, L. H. 


7 


103 


Quinn, E. A. 


15 


Reed, L. I. 


13 


40 


Quinn, E. F. 


77 


Reed, P. M. 


43 


103 


Quinn, L. B. 


55 


Reed, R. B. 


35 


119 


Quynn, W. R. 


35 


Reed, R. C. 


35 


IS 






Reed, VV. P. 


93 


31 


R 




Reed, W. R. 


54 


94 


Rabe, L. W. 


98 


Reese, E. P. 


94 


20 


Racicot, P. A. 


46 


Reeve, A. B., 2nd 


24 


110 


Rack, G. 


129 


Reger, H. S. 


126 


24 


Radcliffe, J. S. 


62 


Rehnke, C. A. 


51 


21 


Rae. E. 


67 


Rehnke, E. B. 


51 


119 


Ragan, C. A. 


77 


Rehnke, R. B. 


51 


92 


Rahmanop, R. R. 


57 


Reichers, P. S. 


125 


55 


Rahmanop, VV. B. 


57 


Reichle, H. S. 


117 


77 


Rainey, R. 


128 


Reid, Andrew 


117 


69 


Raisky, H. B. 


88 


Reid, Alexander 


53 


100 


Raiter, C. R. 


50 


Reid, J. H. 


83 


21 


Rakeman, H. E., Jr. 


54 


Reid, L. S. 


61 


101 


Ralston, J. M. 


57 


Reid, R., Jr. 


123 


36 


Ramage, S. C. 


106 


Reider, F. D. 


10 




Ramsey, C. H. 


21 


Reiff, E. P. 


98 




Ramsey, E. O. 


108 


Reilly, J. B. 


34 




Ramsey, R. H. 


119 


Reimers, VV. G. 


11 


83 


Ramstead, A. C. 


108 


Reinboth, J. F. 


126 


20 


Ranck, G. N. 


91 


Reinburg, J. E., Jr. 


12 


14 


Rand, C. W. 


10 


Reineck, R. VV. 


24 


43 


Rand, F. P. 


37 


Reinhardt, J. B. 


80 


17 


Rand, L. 


51 


Reinhardt, J. J. 


55 


39 


Randall, B. H. 


34 


Reinhardt, P. L. 


77 


39 


RanJall, L. H. 


110 


Reinhardt, R. L. 


77 


37 


Randies, M. E. 


79 


Reinsmith, VV'. H. 


101 


31 


Randolph, C. F. 


119 


Reis, L. J. 


113 


57 


Randolph, E. W. 


14 


Reis, S. A. 


18 


61 


Range, M. C. 


28 


Reist, J. L. 


95 


71 


Rank, C. B. 


55 


Reitz, W 0. 


91 


55 


Rankin, D. W. 


52 


Remon, J. A. 


67 


121 


Rankin, H. L. 


51 


Renner, R. R. 


20 


61 


Rankin, W. E. 


51 


Rennie, R. M. 


23 


101 


Ransdell, R. C. 


20 


Repetti, G. W. 


79 


28 


Ransehausen, L. A. 


118 


Resler, VV. H. 


71 


119 


Ransom, P. W. 


67 


Ressegine, F. J. 


81 


92 


Ranson, B. B., Jr. 


60 


Rettew, D. VV. 


94 


89 


Rapp, H. M. 


112 


Reuling, F. H. 


30 


73 


Rasey, R. F. 


52 


P^euter, P. T. 


24 


106 


Rath, E. A. 


56 


Rexford, H. L 


84 


8 


Rau, F. L. 


87 


Reynolds, H. J. 


22 


8 


Rau, J. 


89 


Reynolds, J. E. 


14 


116 


Rau, R. R. 


24 


Reynolds, S. 


101 


42 


Raub, H. E. 


99 


Reynolds, T. E. 


13 


71 


Rauers, J. M. 


22 


Rhinehart, J. R. 


67 


60 


Rauh, S. E. 


124 


Rhoades, M. M. 


30 



154 



2 K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Rhoades, R. S. 


61 


Ritter, M. V. 


50 


Rogers. J. C. 


46 


Rhodes, M. G. 


127 


Ritter, R. E. 


91 


Rogers, Jerome D. 


67 


Rhodes, O. L. 


34 






Rogers, Joseph D. 


20 


Rhodes, W. G. 


11 


Ro 




Rogers, J. G. 


21 






Roalf, f. H. 


103 


Rogers, L. H. 


105 


Rl 




Robarts, K. W. 


128 


Rogers, P. B. 


120 


Riblet, E, B. 


77 


Robb, S. 


126 


Rogers, T. S. 


58 


Riblet, R. F. 


59 


Robbins, H. A. 


67 


Rogers, W. R. 


106 


Rice, B. F. 


123 


Robbins, L. A. ' 


86 


Rohlfund, R. R. 


128 


Rice, C. A. A. 


45 


Robbins, O. 


111 


Rohrer, C. W. 


122 


Rice, C. E. 


24 


Robe, G. A. 


60 


Rohrer, G. H. 


96 


Rice, E. R., Jr. 


121 


Roberts, Alberti 


58 


Rohrer, H. A. 


95 


Rice, F. B. 


13 


Roberts, Arthur 


61 


Rohrer, J. J. 


95 


Rice, F. E. 


71 


Roberts, Andrew A. 


10 


Rohrer, L. T. 


102 


Rice, G. E. 


37 


Roberts, B. S. 


117 


Roland, S. B. 


98 


Rice, G. R. 


100 


Roberts, C. E. 


87 


Roller, L J. 


128 


Rice, G. W. 


20 


Roberts, C. H. 


96 


Rollins, H. T. 


29 


Rice, H. S. 


103 


Roberts, C. K. 


77 


Roman, O. 


87 


Rice, J. E. 


42 


Roberts, E. P. 


67 


Roman, W., Jr. 


53 


Rice, L. L. 


104 


Roberts, H. A. 


12 


Rooney, J. F. 


64 


Rice, M. J. 


115 


Roberts, H. M. 


77 


Roosa, B. P. 


65 


Rice, W. W. K. 


92 


Roberts, H. P. 


126 


Root, A. B. 


127 


Rich, A. G. 


77 


Roberts, H. S. 


120 


Root, A. G. 


64 


Rich, E. G. 


77 


Roberts, L A. 


118 


Root, J. E. 


15 


Rich, L DeF. 


88 


Roberts, J. A. 


89 


Root, L. A. 


122 


Richards, B. W. 


80 


Roberts, M. H. 


11 


Root, W. 


14 


Richards, C. E. 


96 


Roberts, W. E. 


59 


Root, W. A. 


40 


Richards, F. H. 


41 


Robertshaw, J. C. 


123 


Ropes, I. F. C. 


77 


Richards, G. H. 


118 


Robertson, C. L. 


100 


Ropes, L. G. 


77 


Richards, H. C. 


96 


Robertson, J. H. 


72 


Ropiecki, F. T. 


70 


Richards, J. M. 


45 


Robertson, O. H. 


128 


Rorick, E. H. 


89 


Richards, R. W. 


77 


Robertson, W. C. 


103 






Richardson, C. H. 


43 


Robeson, C. VV. 


125 


Ros 




Richardson, E. F. 


42 


Robey, H. 


86 


Rose, A. W. 


31 


Richardson, E. M. 


20 


Robie, F. E. 


11 


Rose, C. C. 


94 


Richardson, E. V. 


112 


Robinson, A. H. 


114 


Rose, C. R. 


62 


Richardson, G.^E. 


127 


Robinson, A. S. 


99 


Rose, D. 


18 


Richardson, G. H. W. 


62 


Robinson, A. T. 


119 


Rose, H. G. 


94 


Richardson, H. H. 


42 


Robinson, C. P. 


83 


Rosegrant, C. A. 


119 


Richardson, J. C. 


40 


Robinson, C. T. 


15 


Rosenberger, C. G. 


101 


Richardson, J. E. 


79 


Robinson, E. G. 


18 


Rosenheim, R. C. 


93 


Richardson, J. J. 


12 


Robinson, E. V. D. 


122 


Roser, C. H. 


15 


Richardson, M. 


22 


Robinson, F. R. 


10 


Ross, D. 


37 


Richardson, R. W. 


117 


Robinson, J. B. 


34 


Ross, F. G. 


99 


Richardson, W. L. 


126 


Robinson, J. F. 


95 


Ross, G. G. 


' 128 


Richter, C. 


77 


Robinson, J. S. 


11 


Ross, J. G. 


127 


Ricker, S. 


125 


Robinson, N. C. 


37 


Ross, J. S., Jr. 


10 


Rickert, H. S. 


100 


Robinson, N. M. 


69 


Ross, L. W. 


37 


Rickert, J. R. 


100 


Robinson, P. J. 


38 


Ross, R. J. 


51 


Ricks, H. L., Jr. 


9 


Robinson, P. M. 


93 


Ross, S. H. 


126 


Riddell, J. R. 


121 


Robinson, R. B. 


51 


Ross, V. W. 


10 


Ridder, B. H. 


77 


Robinson, T. A. 


77 


Rossman, W. B. 


64 


Ridder, J. E. 


77 


Robinson, W. E. 


85 


Roth, C. E. 


101 


Ridder, V. F. 


77 


Robinson, W. H. 


99 


Roth, G. L. 


101 


Riddle, J. H. 


112 


Robson, R. G. 


128 


Roth, J. E. 


48 


Riddleberger, H. H 


67 


Roche, H. L. 


69 


Roth, W. E. 


87 


Ridgely, J. G. 


32 


Rockett, H. C. 


77 


Rothschild, K. V. 


52 


Ridgway, F. B. 


67 


Rockwood, A. F. 


39 


Rouse, R. A. 


34 


Riefkohl, R. W. 


127 






Roux, Q. L. 


40 


Rienhoff, W. F. 


54- 






Rowan, D. E. 


82 


Rigby, J. E. 


96 


Rod 




Rowe, C. A. 


59 


Rigg, S. B. 


60 


Rodiger, W. G. 


17 


Rowe, C. R. 


20 


Riggin, G. E. 


32 


Roe, A. B. 


85 


Rowe, G. C. 


91 


Riggins, J. A. 


58 


Roe, C: N. 


34 


Rowe, H. .A.. 


44 


Riggs, H. B. 


70 


Roedel, L. J. 


129 


Rowe, H. B. 


26 


Righton, H. Y. 


22 


Roefer, CM. 


25 


Rowe, I. S. 


43 


Riker, F. J. 


48 


Roeike, H. E. 


24 


Rowell, G. P. 


17 


Riley, D. P. 


10 


Roemaet, C. M. 


71 


Rowland, A. A. 


53 


Riley, E. J. 


77 


Roeth, C. F. B. 


12 


Rowland, R. C. 


126 


Riley, G. P. 


88 


Roeth, G., Jr. 


11 


Rowledge, D. L. 


65 


Riley, J. A. 


126 


Rogers, .■\. 


77 


Rowley, E. B. 


9 


Riley, L. R. 


57 


Rogers, B. O. 


28 


Rowley, F. S. 


20 


Ringold, S. L. 


52 


Rogers, C. D. 


119 


Roy, E. A. 


45 


Riordan, R. J. 


124 


, Rogers, D. R. 


124 


Roy, G. L. 


45 


Ripley, F., Jr. 


57 


Rogers, E. 


32 


Roy, J. E. 


45 


Rippel, J. D. 


120 


Rogers, E. A. 


105 


Roy, R. L. 


56 


Ris, K. B. 


24 


Rogers, E. G. 


106 


Royal, D. K. 


95 


Rishell, C. A. 


92 


Rogers, F. N. 


123 


Royal, E. E. 


47 


Rishell, F. L. 


96 


Rogers, G. A. 


10 


Royer, J. P. 


87 


Rishell, R. H. 


96 


Rogers, H. O. 


20 


Roys, F. W. 


47 


Risley, C. E. 


70 


Rogers, H. P. 


118 






Rispin, W. A. 


8 


Rogers, H. .S. 


99 


Ru 




Ritchie, G. D. 


81 


Rogers, Haslet W. 


109 


Ruby, F. G. 


30 


Ritte, G. A. 


34 


Rogers, Herbert W. 


107 


Ruby, I. C. 


96 



^ li K Alphabe'iical Index 



-^55 



Jr. 



Ruby, J. K. 
Rudolph, C. F. 
Ruedi, C. H. 
Ruedigor, G. P. 
Ruedy, C. O. 
Ruggles, B. C. 
Ruggles, P. H. 
Ruhls C. H. 
Ruhl, W. A. 
Ruhmer, V. I. 
Rumberger, B. F. 
Rumbold, O. B. 
Rumbough, VV. S. 
Rundle, H. B. 
Runle, O. D. 
Rupe, F. P. 
Rupert, G. P., Jr. 
Ruppel, A. D. 
■ Ruppersberger, C. A. 
Ruslander, S. L. 
Russ, J. E. 
Russell, E. H. 
Russell, K. C. 
Russell, R. J. 
Russert, W. R. C 
Rust, N. H. 
Ruth, E. A. 
Ruth, H. S. 
Rutherford, P. B. 
Rutley, J. S. 
Rutrough, J. E. 
Rutt, A. N. 
Rutt, P. A. 
Ryan, A. W. 
Ryan, F. H. 
Ryan, L. R. 
Ryan, W. F. 
Ryan, W. H. 
Ryder, H. A. L. 
Ryder, I. E. 
Ryder, L. W. 
Ryder, S. P. 
Ryerson, C. W. 
Ryerson, W. N. 
Ryon, A. F. 
Ryon, G. W. 



Saalfield, A. J. 
Saalfield, R. S. 
Sabey, W. B. 
Sadlier, J. E. 
Sage, W. H. 
Sagmeister, J. 
Sailer, R. H. 
Salmon, I. C. 
Salmon, T. W. 
Salmonsen, C. M. 
Salmonsen, J. R. 
Salter, H. C. 
Salzman, M. G. 
Sampson, H. B. 
Samuel, R. A. 
Samuels, F. P. 
Samuels, F. W. 
Sanborn, K. 
Sanders, F. N. 
Sanders, M. D. 
Sandford, W. P. 
Sandon, H. G. 
Sands, H. S. 
Sandy, C. J. 
Sanford, W. H. 
Sanson, K. D. 
Sappington, E. N. 
Sappington, W. T. 
Sargeant, A. S. 
Sargeant, W. H. 
Sarran, W. E. 
Sassaman, H. M. 
Sassaman, H. L. 
Sattler, W. E. 
Sauer, P. F. 
Saunders, E. B. 



Page 

96 

126 

24 

113 

126 

11 

40 

34 

34 

114 

102 

82 

23 

16 

113 

13 

40 

122 

34 

99 

93 

44 

45 

8 

38 

80 

126 

95 

90 

20 

37 

93 

92 

79 

115 

67 

77 

59 

88 

127 

126 

121 

49 

63 

37 

99 



85 
85 
80 
80 
93 
86 
62 
45 
72 
32 
15 

124 
82 

124 
20 
94 
56 
12 
64 

117 
86 
88 

113 
90 
77 
13 

124 
20 
37 
37 
86 
92 
94 
59 
45 

121 



Saunders, R. N. 
Saunders, T. H. 
Sauter, C. J. 
Sauter, J. V. 
Sautter, A. 
Savage, H., Jr. 
Savage, J. N. 
Savagean, R. D. 
Savoye, L. F. 
Savoye, W. T. 
Sawyer, T. D. 
Saxe, T. E. 
Saxon, F. A. 
Sayre, C. H. 
Sayres, A. N. 
Scarlett, J. A. 

ScH 
Schaefer, A. G. 
Schaefer, C. B. 
.Schaefer, F. E. 
Schaefer, F. M. E. 
Schaefer, H. S. 
Schaefer, J. P. 
Schaefer, W. P., 
Schaeffer, O. S. 
Schaeffler, J. A. 
Schaeffler, J. C. 
Schaetzle, A. F. 
Schaffner, H. A. 
Schaffner, M. D. 
Schaffner, P. F. 
Schafhirt, A. Y. 
Schaible, G. C. 
Schaller, H. W. 
Schang, F. C., Jr. 
Schaphorst, B. H. 
Schearrer, R. P. 
Scheetz, C. D. 
Scheffer, J. W. 
Scheffer, R. W. 
Schell, L. B. 
Schemock, J. C. 
Schenck, H. G. 
Schenck, V. G. 
Scherck, G. 
Scherr, E. W., Jr. 
Scheufele, F. J. 
Schiefer, P. M. 
Schimpf, L. H. 
Schirck, F. F. 
Schivera, W. J. 
Schleicher, W. M. 
Schlingheyde, C. W. 
Schlossbauer, W. J. 
Schlosser, H. A. 
Schluederberg, H. 
Schlueter, W. L. 
Schlutz, F. W. 

SCHM 

Schmauss, C. J. 
Schmidt, A. B. 
Schmidt, A. G. 
Schmidt, C. L. 
Schmidt, H. W. 
Schmidt, K. A. 
Schmidt, S. A. 
Schnebly, D. C. 
Schneider, J. M. 
Schneider, O. H. 
Schober, F. C. 
Schoble, C. E. 
Schoble, F. G., Jr. 
Schoble, J. L. • 
Schoch, D. E. 
Schoening,- E. F. 
Schoening, W. H. 
Schoettle, G. H. 
Schoeverling, W. L. 
Scholerman, C. H. 
Scholl, J. M. 
Scholz, K. W. H. 



Page 
20 
83 
98 
73 
64 

104 
48 
14 
63 
63 

117 
51 
22 
69 
95 
21 



125 
29 
77 

120 
36 
81 

128 
95 
73 
77 
29 
94 
92 

117 

125 
67 
30 
67 

104 
69 
99 
14 
95 
38 

128 
71 

122 

108 
77 
44 
94 
54 
73 

126 
60 

128 
23 

104 
99 
25 
51 



67 

30 

20 

36 

126 

114 

54 

94 

54 

120 

120 

97 

102 

102 

92 

24 

25 

69 

114 

77 

102 

98 



Schoonmaker, J. I. 
Schoonover, H. li. 
Schouler, W. S. 
Schrader, D. O. 
Schrankel, R. A. 
Schrauff, H. J. 
Schravesaude, J. B. 
Schreiber, C. F. 
Schreiber, F. C. 
Schriber, P. D. 
Schroeder, W. W. 
Schubert, B. L. 
Schudt, J. A. 
Schueler, T. E. 
Schulte, M. R. 
Schulting, H. W., Jr 
Schultz, C. J. 
Schultz, E. C. 
Schultz, L. H. 
Schultz, R. C. 
Schulz, A. W. 
Schulze, L. D. 
Schumacher, F. L. 
Schumacker, W. 
Schuman, C. R. 
Schutz, G. J. 
Schutzendorf, H. G. 
Schuyler, A. H. 
Schwartz, E. N. 
Schwartz, H. T. 
Schwartz, P. H. 
Schwarzbach, A. A. 
Schwatka, J. H. 
Schwenk, .A. B. 
Schwerd, F. M. 
Schwimley, L. C. 
Scofield, H. B. 
Scofield, W. W. 
Scofield, W. W., Jr. 
Scoggins, G. F. 
Scollard, C. J. 
Scott, A. M. 
Scott, CM. 
Scott, G. W. 
Scott, H. H. 
Scott, J. E. 
Scott, J. N. 
Scott, J. W. 
Scott, L. W. 
Scott, M. S. 
Scott, R. B. 
Scott, R. S. 
Scott, W. D., 
Scott, W. W. 
Scovel, R. E. 
Scovil, J. R. 
Scovil, S. S. 
Scroggin, S. R. 
Scully, W. F. 

Se 
Seabury, H. C. 
Seabury, H. M. 
Seabury, J. G. 
Seacord, K. P. 
Seagrave, R. M. 
Seaman, B. C. 
Seaman, B. F. 
Searle, F. A. 
Searle, G. W. 
Sears, F. G. 
Sears, J. 
Sears, R. E. 
Sears, W. J. 
Sears, W. M. 
Seaver, A. F. 
Seaver, H. C. 
Seaver, R. P. 
Secor, H. W. 
Seddon, W. T. 
Seed, A. H. 
Seelbinder, F. W. 
Seeley, G. C. 
Seeligman, A. L. 



Jr. 



Page 
83 

126 

129 
27 
■ 68 
60 
49 
16 
92 
52 
61 

116 
25 
36 
61 
61 
25 
52 
92 

• 8 
77 

128 
99 
94 
93 

114 
80 
80 
68 
68 

101 

C. 59 

34 

98 

80 

128 
55 

119 
63 



89 
51 
57 

114 
56 

116 
98 
13 
26 

103 
20 
34 
71 
8 
54 

116 
89 
45 



70 
45 
67 
77 
39 
59 
62 
119 
46 
39 
116 
121 
77 
17 
82 
11 
41 
27 
94 
63 



15 
127 



156, 



•I" S K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Seguine, W., Jr. 


77 


Sherman, H. A. 


125 


Singleton, J. H. 


70 


Seiberling, J. F. 


85 


Sherman, H. F. 


40 


Sirkegean, P. J. 


9 


Seibert, W. E. 


61 


Sherman, R. P. 


116 


Sivey, W. M. 


112 


Seifert, E. J. 


50 


Sherman, W. L. 


38 


Six, W. L. 


53 


Seipp, H. G. 


54 


Sherrard, V. F. 


13 


Skaale, A. J. 


8 


Seitz, F. G. 


98 


Sherrerd, N. 


59 


Skarvan, S. J. 


77 


Seitz, R. E. 


126 


Sherts, J. H. 


127 


Skelley, C. L. 


77 


Seitz, R. L. 


93 


Sherwood, F. S. 


60 


Skinner, H. 


84 


Selleck, H. B. 


48 


Shevlin, G. G. 


64 


Skinner, H. E. 


78 


Sellers, F. N. 


99 


Shidle, N. G. 


71 


Skinner, K. E. 


80 


Sellers, H. M. 


96 


Shields, C. S. 


115 


Skinner, L. C. 


84 


Sellers, J. B. 


99 


Shields, G. A. K. 


77 


Skinner, T. H. 


125 


Sellew. M. E. 


46 


Shields, W. D. 


92 


Skinner, W., 2nd 


41 


Sellew, R. P. 


38 


Shiland, E. J. 


38 


Skinner, W. C. 


48 


Selzer, L. J. 


114 


Shimmon, J. M. 


8 


Slade, W. H. L. 


36 


Semenza, L. J. 


56 


Shinaman, D. C. 


123 


Sleight, B. D. 


120 


Sendroy, J., Jr. 


77 


Shinn, F. L. 


110 


Slifer, V. G. 


97 


Serrell, E. 


82 


Shinn, J. N. 


126 


Sloan, H. P. 


23 


Settelmeyer, W. H. 


56 


Shipley, A. M. 


34 


Sloane, C. E. 


20 


Settle, R. T. 


92 


Shipley, E. H. 


35 


Slocum, C. J. 


65 


Seward, W. H. 


65 


Shipman, J. V. 


120 


Slocum, F. H. 


59 


Seymour, F. D. 


63 


Shipway. C. R. 


13 


Sly, H. A. 


50 


Seymour, G. F. 


119 


Shirley, G. P. 


109 


Slye, F. 


61 


Seymour, W., Jr. 


26 


Shiverick, M. D. 


64 






Seymour, W. E. 


98 


Shoaf, R. R. 


84 


Sm 








Shobert, E. L 


92 


Smead, L. W. 


126 


- Sh 




Shoemaker, J. C. 


98 


Smedley, S., jr. 


96 


Shackell, H. O. 


53 


Shoemaker, S. S. 


102 


Smidt, J. A. 


78 


Shafer, G. M. 


10 


Sholtz, C. 


21 


Smiley, A. R. 


123 


Shaffer, C. 


55 


Sholz, E. L. 


81 


Smith, A. J. 


68 


Shaffer, E. F. 


95 


Shongood, C, Jr. 


77 


Smith, A. M.. Jr. 


52 


Shaffer, J. B. 


55 


Shonk, A. D. 


94 


Smith, A. N. 


78 


Shambaugh, G. G. 


95 


Shookers, T. C. 


95 


Smith, A. R. 


12 


Shambaugh, J. B. 


101 


Shor, G. G. 


77 


Smith, A. T. 


112 


Shand, W. 


95 


Shores, R. J. 


77 


Smith, A. V. 


98 


Shaner, W. A. J. 


93 


Short, C. S. 


56 


Smith, Absalom W. 


87 


Shapleigh, D. M. 


32 


Shoudy, W. A. 


125 


Smith, Armine W. 


114 


Sharp, L. T. 


36 


Showalter, E. M. 


110 


Smith, B. F. 


91 


Sharpe, C. P. 


69 


Showalter, W. B. 


124 


Smith, B. S. 


122 


Shartle, H. F. 


95 


Shroder, W. J. 


86 


Smith, C. C. 


lis 


Shartle, J. H. 


95 


Shuford, L. S. 


77 


Smith, C. F. 


36 


Shattuck, R. K. 


43 


Shull, D. P. 


10 


Smith, C. H. 


25 


Shattuck, S. S. 


7 


Shultz, R. L. 


123 


Smith, C. J. 


119 


Shaver, A. J. 


56 


Shultz, W. D. 


109 


Smith, C. R. 


45 


Shaver, D. S. 


56 


Shumaker, O. J. 


89 


Smith, C. T. 


43 


Shaw, B. L. 


83 


Shuman, C. P. 


86 


Smith, C. W. 


112 


Shaw, C. 


45 


Shuster, E. F. 


16 


Smith, DaC. 


112 


Shaw, C. E 


71 


Shute, C. A. 


45 


Smith, D. A. 


68 


Shaw, E. H. 


38 


Shute, D. K. 


20 


Smith, D. C. 


58 


Shaw, F. E. 


39 






Smith, D. J. 


128 


Shaw. P. M. 


43 


Si 




Smith, D. P. 


119 


Shaw, R. H. 


106 


Sickmund, W. A. 


17 


Smith, D. W. 


28 


Shaw, T. M. 


94 


Siebert, F. J., Jr. 


56 


Smith, E. D. 


20 


Shea, J. A. 


10 


Siekmann, T. J. 


68 


Smith, E. J.. Jr. 


89 


Sheard, C. 


44 


Sielk, G. J. 


107 


Smith, E. L. 


85 


Sheard, G. 


68 


Siems, C. J. 


8 


Smith, E. 0., Jr. 


78 


Shearer, A. K. 


97 


Silbernagel, E. G. 


114 


Smith, E. P. 


124 


Shearer, J. G. 


99 


Silbernagel, G. J. 


114 


Smith, E. S. (Beta '99) 


46 


Shedd, W. P. 


37 


Silldorff, H. C. 


61 


Smith, E. S. (Eta '00) 


53 


Sheedy, H. R. 


41 


Simmons, C. G. 


83 


Smith, E. T., Jr. 


21 


Sheedy, W. L. 


41 


Simmons, H. M. 


59 


Smith, F. 


27 


Sheehan, G. A. 


69 


Simmons, J. E. 


89 


Smith, F. B. 


34 . 


Sheehe, N. L. 


27 


Simmons, W. V. A. 


53 


Smith, F. J. 


69 


Sheehy, F. E. 


46 


Simms, H. 


111 


Smith, F. T. 


83 


Sheely, H. M. 


124 


Simon, C. J. 


12 


Smith, Frank W. 


59 


Sheerin, C. W. 


56 


Simonds, W. J. 


42 


Smith, Fred W. 


125 


Shehan, D. E. 


34 


Simons, G. A. 


52 


Smith, G. 


119 


Sheldon, G. S. 


88 


Simons, W. N. 


123 


Smith, G. F. 


124 


Sheldon, K. S. 


46 


Simonson, R. 


7 


Smith, G. J. (Beta '26) 


83 


Sheldon, N. W. 


62 


Simpson, A. R. 


25 


Smith, G. J. (Beta '22) 


83 


Sheldon, R. 


119 


Simpson, E. G. 


107 


Smith, G. L. 


94 


Sheller, J. C. 


97 


Simpson, J. N. 


80 


Smith, G. O. 


92 


Shelley, G. L. 


61 , 


Simpson, R. L. 


59 


Smith, G. R. 


90 


Shelly, F. E. 


102 


Simpson, R. M. 


11 


Smith, G. VV. 


79 


Shepard, B. 


86 


Simpson, R. S. 


107 


Smith, H. B. 




Shepard, C. H. 


82 


Sims, B. F. 


89 


(Gamma '01) 


123 


Shepard, H. A. 


83 


Sims, J. S. 


97 


Smith, H. B. 




Shepard, R. F. 


103 


Sims, L. T. 


10 


(Sigma '20) 


36 


Shepardson, D. A. 


17 


Sims, W. E. 


60 


Smith, H. B. (ED '26) 


47 


Shepardson, F. B. 


43 


Sinclair, D. 


52 


Smith, H. E. 


123 


Sheppard, A. J. 


119 


Sinclair, P. F. 


106 


Smith, H. F. 


110 


Sheppard, C. C. 


112 


Sinderson, L. O. 


81 


Smith, H. J. 


20 


Sheppe, A. H. 


110 


Singleton, G. E. 


119 


Smith, H. L. 


57 


Sherlock, R. E. 


86 


Singleton, H. H. 


70 


Smith, Harrison P. 


63 



4> S K Alphabetical Index 



157 



Page 

Smith, H. Perrv 11 

Smith, H. T. 39 

Smith, H. V. A. 9 

Smith, H. W. 112 

Smith, J. C. 124 

Smith, J. E. 81 

Smith, J. Hays 123 

Smith, John H. 31 

Smith, J. K. 35 

Smith, J. L. 20 
Smith, J. Q H., Jr. 124 

Smith, J. W. 10 

Smith, Lemont E. 124 

Smith, Llovd E. 109 

Smith, L. H. 107 

Smith, L. R. 80 

Smith, L. S. 120 

Smith, L. T. 67 
Smith, Lawrence W. 100 

Smith, Luther W. 25 

Smith, M. M. 43 

Smith, M. N. 42 

Smith, M. T. 11 

Smith, O. P. 84 

Smith, O. T. 34 

Smith, P. H. 37 

Smith, Robert A. 102 

Smith, Reginald A. 108 

Smith, R. B. 40 

Smith, R. E. 8 
Smith, R. H. 

(Alpha '92) 118 
Smith, R. H. (Nu '05) 120 
Smith, R. H. (Tau '19) 103 

Smith, Robert L. 8 

Smith, R. M. E. 78 

Smith, Ralph W. 79 
Smith, Raymond W. 70 

Smith, S. G. 127 

Smith, S. N. 112 

Smith, S. S. 37 

Smith, T. C. 93 

Smith, T. G. 78 

Smith, W. A. 40 

Smith, W. C. F. 52 

Smith, W. E. 90 

Smith, W. G. 102 

Smith, Walter J. 83 

Smith, Warren J. 94 

Smith, W. S. 113 

Smith, W. W. Ill 

Smithers, A. F. 117 

Smithers, F. 78 

Smithers, N. B. 126 

Smits, T. A. 98 

Smolderen, F. V. 78 

Smyth, F., Jr. 17 

Smyth, H. W. 122 

Sn 

Snavelv, H. G. 97 

Snead, V. F. 109 

Sneath, T. D. 127 

Snell, E. 10 

Snider, D. R. 89 

Snider, G. R. 48 

Snodgrass, P. N. 113 

Snook, T. P. 83 

Snow, C. O. 78 

Snow, F. A. 105 

Snow, H. M. 126 

Snow, J. D. 37 

Snow, R. A. 25 

Snow, T. A. 44 

Snyder, A. F. 96 

Snyder, A. M. 91 

Snyder, C. V. 95 

Snyder, F. B. 90 

Snyder, J. O. 13 

Snyder, J. S. 95 

Snyder, R. M. 25 

Soderquist, A. A. 108 

Soderston, H. R. 16 

Sollitt, S. S. 25 



Somers, L. S. 
Sommer.s, B. 
Sonfield, G. M. 
Sonntag, H. C. 
Soule, E. L. 
Soule, O. F. 
South, R. B. 
South, W. H. 
Southard, F. J. 
Southmayd, J. E. 
Southwick, A. A. 
Sowers, L. L. 
Sowles, L. W. 



St 

Stackhouse, S. C. 
Stadiger, N. 
Staedeli, F. A. 
Stahl, G. F. 
Stahl, L. C, Jr. 
Stahr, C. P. 
Stahr, H. I. 
Staib, F. R. 
Stalker, W. A. 
Stallman, W. M. 
Stange, H. G. 
Stange, R. C. 
Stanley, A. C. 
Stanley, A. L. 
Stanley, C. H., 
Stanley, H. W. 
Stanley, R. B. 
Stanley, W. 
Stanley- Brown, R. 
Stanton, C. W. 
Stanton; J. J. 
Stanton, T. E. 
Stanwix, G. B. 
Starbuck, R. M. 
Stark, G. H. 
Stark, J. W. 
Stark, L. E. 



Jr. 



Page 

98 

109 

126 

106 

12 

82 

124 

111 

125 

118 

118 

86 

105 



Sp 




Spaide, R. L. 


91 


Spalding, F. K. 


52 


Spalding, H. B. 


68 


Sparks, C. A. 


78 


Sparks, J. F. 


lis 


Spaulding, C. H. 


41 


Spaulding, J. A. 


16 


Spaulding, T. C. 


55 


Speaker, C. F. 


102 


Speaker, S. M. 


102 


Spear, H. E. 


126 


Speed, H. S. 


34 


Spencer, C. E. 


126 


Spencer, E. B. 


78 


Spencer, H. 


15 


Spencer, J. M. 


52 


Spencer, O. H. 


46 


Sperry, H. E. 


123 


Spicer, W. E. 


59 


Spiehler, A. R. 


78 


Spies, G. W. 


115 


Spink, E. S., Jr. 


48 


Spinney, W. A. 


46 


Spofford, A. L. 


118 


Spongberg, D. A. 


47 


Sponsler, C. F. 


98 


Sprague, C. F. 


38 


Sprague, H. H. 


38 


Sprague, J. L. 


52 


Sprague, M. B. 


16 


Sprague, R. E. 


18 


Spreyer, C. C. 


17 


Spring, S. N. 


71 


Springer, A., Jr. 


119 


Springmeyer, F. T., 


, Jr. 78 


Springsteen, H. L. 


84 


Sprout, C. L. 


31 


Squire, E. H. 


44 


Squire, R. L. 


116 



34 
97 
81 
78 
10 
95 
90 
31 

122 
59 
43 
12 
20 
29 
36 
57 
26 
34 

124 

7 

29 

29 

84 

121 
90 
39 





Page 


Starkey, R. L. 


40 


Starr, .■\. G. 


107 


Starr, E. J. 


44 


Starry, I. C. 


29 


Stauffer, A. D. 


80 


Stauffer, W. J. 


68 


Stealey, J. E. 


110 


Stearns, G. S. 


88 


Stearns, S. P. 


105 


Stebbins, J. 


65 


Stebbins, L. L. 


28 


Stecker, F. C. 


34 


Stedman, R. S. 


45 


Steel, F. R. 


25 


Steel, G. G. 


128 


Steele, C. E. 


89 


Steele, C. W. 


108 


Steele, G. V. 


38 


Steele, J. H. 


37 


Steele, S. W. 


14 


Steenbock, H. 


113 


Sleeves, E. S. 


80 


Steffens, C. T. 


67 


Steiger, C. A. 


41 


Steigerwald, H. S. 


65 


Stein, M. F. 


59 


Stein, S. G., Jr. 


29 


Steiner, C. D. 


8 


Steindorf, A. M. 


8 


Stellwagen, K. D. 


48 


Stelzner, L. O. 


128 


Stemler, H. Q. 


92 


Stephan, D. E. 


20 


Stephens, G. K. 


52 


Stephens, H. L. 


123 


Stephens, R. F. 


55 


Stephens, T. C. 


70 


Stevens, A. J. 


11 


Stevens, A. M. 


35 


Stevens. B. W. 


43 


Stevens, C. W. 


71 


Stevens, E. 


119 


Stevens, J. D. 


53 


Stevens, L. W. 


42 


Stevens, R. C. 


17 


Stevens, R. F. 


72 


Stevens, R. W. 


14 


Stevens, W. B., Jr. 


14 


Stevens, W. W. 


36 


Stevenson, C. S. 


20 


Stevenson, J. 


78 


Stevenson, W. 


38 


Stevning, O. H. 


52 


Steward, N. B. 


36 


Steward, W. J. 


97 


Stewart, C. H. 


102 


Stewart, D. B. 


56 


Stewart, Edgar B. 


111 


Stewart, Elmer 


20 


Stewart, E. L. 


20 


Stewart, G. 


20 


Stewart, G. W. 


79 


Stewart, H. E. 


56 


Stewart, H. W. 


113 


Stewart, J. C. 


78 


Stewart, J. H. 


109 


Stewart, L. W. 


54 


Stewart, M. B. 


71 


Stewart, R. S. 


25 


Stewart, T. D. B. 


ill 


Stewart, V. C. 


47 


Stickle, W. F. 


61 


Sticknev, G. L. 


34 


Stickney, N. C. 


103 


Stickney, R. R. 


8 


Stickney, S. B. 


59 


Stier, R. P. 


127 


Still, W. H. 


12 


Stillman, E. R. 


83 


Stine, M. B. 


109 


Stinson, L. 


21 


Stinson, R. B. 


89 


Stirlen, E. D. 


29 


Stites, H. J. 


98 



158 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



.Jr. 



Stites, J. D. 
Stites, R. S. 
Stith, R. L. 
St. Louis, A. T. 

Sto 
Stockbridge, H. A. 
Stocking, C. P. 
Stocking, S. B. 
Stocking, W. R. 
Stockton, M. R. 
Stockwell, C. W. 
Stockwell, W. M. 
Stoddard, A. L. 
Stoddard, F. 
Stoddard, R. E. 
Stoddard, R. M. 
Stoddard, W. B. 
Stoeltzing, H. E. 
Stoeltzing, R. L. 
Stoeltzing, W. A. 
Stoever, F. W. 
Stoker, H. L. 
Stokes, R. T. 
Stoll, C. G. 
StoU, C. W. 
Stoll, F. H. 
Stoll, J. A. ■ 
Stoltz, W. S. 
Stone, A. G. 
Stone, E. W. 
Stone, G. E. 
Stone, H. A. 
Stone, J. L., Jr. 
Stone, S. N. 
Stone, W. F., Jr. 
Stonebraker, H. E. 
Stoneburg, C. A. 
Stoner, R. M. 
Stonerod, C. H. 
Stookey, C. W. 
Stookev, D. D. 
Storer, P. N. 
Storgard, A. E. 
Stothers, J. H. 
Stoudt, M. E. 
Stouffer, C.S. 
Stoughton, C. 
Stout, B. M. 
Stout, C. M. 
Stout, E. G. 
Stout, F. C. 
Stover, L. M. 
Stowers, A. C. 
Stowers, C. H. 
Stradley, L. P. 
Straffin, H. A. 
Strahan, R. B. 
Strain, D. 

Strait, J. W. 

Strang, A. I. 

Stratton, C. W. 

Strauff, E. A. 

Straughn, L. E. 

Strawhecker, P. O. 

Strawn, W. M 

Strebel, R. L. 

Streeter, P. 

Streeter, R. L. 

Street, J. R., Jr. 

Stripp, J. E. 

Stroeble, D. S. 

Strong, A. G. 

Strong, E. K., Jr. 

Strong, H. L. 

Strong, R. W. 

Strong, W. B. 

Struppemann, C. W., 

Stuart, J. B. 

Stubing, E. S. 

Stucke, D. B. B. 

Studdiford, J. O. 

Studdiford, VV. S. 

Stueber, G. H. 



Page 

101 

103 

55 

81 



38 
46 
109 
48 
12 
37 
15 
25 
27 
44 
27 
128 
71 
125 
71 
20 
11 
58 
26 
49 
25 
93 
65 
109 
59 
37 
22 
25 
106 
34 
80 
81 
11 
99 
29 
114 
57 
89 
116 
90 
26 
57 
111 
90 
65 
90 
29 
99 
44 
98 
127 
61 
64 
94 
84 
41 
34 
120 
49 
111 
68 
41 
99 
107 
40 
95 
12 
128 
96 
12 
62 
Jr. 63 
119 
16 
67 
63 
20 
114 



Stuhr, H. F. 
Stumpf, N. H. 
Stumpf, W. E. 
Stuntz, A. E. 
Stuntz, J. S. 
Sturges, E. K. 
Sturtevant, W. B. 
Stutz, L. R. 
Stutzman, W. E. 
Styffe, J. N. 

Su 
Suhr, C. H. 
Suhr, D. L. 
Sukeforth, H. A. 
Sullivan, C. V. 
Sullivan, D. S. 
Sullivan, F. L. 
Sullivan, F. P. 
Sullivan, J. D. 
Sullivan, M. W. 
Sullivan, M. X. 
Sullivan, R. E. 
Sullivan, S. P. 
Sullivan, T. C. 
Sullivan, T. R. 
Sullivan, T. V. 
Sulzman, F. M. 
Sunday, C. W. 
Sutherland, A. H. 
Sutherland, L. G. 
Sutherland, W. B. 
Sutton, M. L. 
Svihra, A. 
Swain, A. N. 
Swain, D. N. 
Swain, F. W. 
Swallow, D. W. 
Swallow, R. B. 
Swan, A. R. 
Swan, F. J. 
Swan, G. M. 
Swan, H. B. 
Swan, W. A. 
Swank, A. M. 
Swanson, A. F. 
Swanson, P. H. 
Swarr, CM. 
Swart, J. A. 
Swearingen, L. V. 
Sweeney, F. J. 
Sweeney, T. W. 
Sweeny, W. P. 
Sweet, C. C. 
Sweet, E. A. 
Sweet, J. R. 
Sweet, W. H., Jr. 
Sweet, W. H. 
Swenarton, H. A. 
Swanson, G. F., Jr. 
Svvenson, H. S. 
Swett, L. A. W. 
Swift, 'H. D. 
Swift, J. D. 
Swink, E. J., Jr. 
Sykes, P. J. 
Sylvester, W. B. 



Taake, H. E. 
Tachovsky, J. P. 
Taft, L. E. 
Taggart, F. P. 
Taite, M. S. 
Talbaum, G. P. 
Talbert, H. A. 
Talbert, L. S. 
Talbot, A. W. 
Talbot, W. C. 
Talcott, M. 
Tall, W. B. 
Tallman, F. E. 
Talmage, H. R. 



Page 
86 
68 
80 
18 
18 
12 
45 
113 
20 
47 



54 

54 

55 

70 

34 

64 

20 

20 

73 

20 

50 

54 

55 

16 

126 

83 

50 

78 

10 

22 

28 

14 

43 

128 

39 

120 

57 

126 

40 

127 

68 

65 

120 

123 

25 

102 

50 

53 

71 

15 

119 

79 

22 

9 

79 

79 

27 

67 

42 

47 

46 

113 

48 

121 

82 



129 
90 
79 

122 

101 
54 
27 
49 

121 
12 
27 
25 

110 
59 



Jr. 



Tarn, E. A. 
Tanguy, L. L. 
Tanner, H. L. 
Tanner, W. F. 
Tarbell, H. A. 
Tarrant, T. R., 
Tatum, F. A. 
Tauch, E. R., Jr. 
Taylor, A. C. 
Taylor, B. C. 
Taylor, B. R. 
Taylor, C. C. 
Taylor, D. C. 
Taylor, D. M. 
Taylor, D. W. 
Taylor, E. M. 
Taylor, F. B. 
Taylor, F. C. 
Tavlor, F. H. 
Taylor, G. B., Jr. 
Taylor, G. K. 
Taylor, H. G. 
Taylor, H. M. 
Taylor, H. S. 
Taylor, J. A. 
Taylor, J. B. 
Taylor, J. I. 
Taylor, J. M. 
Taylor, L. H. 
Taylor, R. 
Taylor, R. C. 
Taylor, R. R. 
Taylor, R. W. 
Taylor, T. 
Teague, C. H. 
Teasdale, J. W. 
Teasdale, W. VV. 
Teed, H. M. 
Teeter, D. M. 
Teitrick, R. H. 
Telfer, T. 
Temmey, L. A. 
Temple, H. H., Jr. 
Temple, H. S. 
Templeton, C. P. 
Ten Eick, A. R. 
Tenney, E. V. 
Tenney, F. W. 
Terhune, W. C. 
Ter Kuile, C. V. 
Ter Kuile, R. W. 
Terrv, C. L. 
Tett, B. 

Th 

Thackeray, R. M. 
Thatcher, C. G. 
Thatcher, M. 
Thatcher, R. C. 
Thayer, E. S. 
Thaver, N. 
Theisen, C. F. 
Theisen, G. D. 
Theiss, J. O. 
Thibault, H. A. 
Thieme, F. E. 
Thisted, N. N. 
Thoman, W. F. 
Thomas, B. S. 
Thomas, C. D. 
Thomas, C. M. 
Thomas, E. H. 
Thomas, F. L. 
Thomas, H. W. 
Thomas, L. P. 
Thomas, M. R. 
Thomas, O. A. 
Thomas, V. H. 
Thomas, W. P. 1. 
Thomasson, W. M. 
Thome, J. P. 
Thompson, C. B. 
Thompson, C. L. 
Thompson, C. R. 



Page 
9 
63 
54 
83 
61 
67 
89 
49 
15 
57 

109 
88 

119 
12 
28 

124 

39 

46 

7 

94 

124 
10 

103 
14 
95 
55 
85 

125 

111 
65 
64 
8 
49 
39 
84 
53 
53 

108 
11 
91 
58 

104 
99 
52 

115 

124 
8 
13 
58 
67 
60 

106 

115 



81 

101 

97 

104 

45 

30 

64 

25 

112 

126 

55 

54 

125 

99 

96 

90 

41 

109 

123 

98 

22 

123 

129 

126 

110 

129 

118 

122 

52 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



159 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Thompson, E., Jr. 


101 


Tompkins, VV. H. 


119 


u 




Thompson, E. J. 


85 


Tonkin, M. B. 


20 


Udy, S. H. 


126 


Thompson, E. L. 


62 


Tonkin, W. H. 


78 


Uhl, E. H. 


13 


Thompson, E. R. 


.S3 


Tonry, A. J. P. 


47 


Ulbricht, T. C. 


18 


Thompson, F. L. 


129 


Toohey, D. N. 


57 


Ulf, D. M. 


101 


Thompson, George D. 


20 


Torgerson, G. M. 


7 


Ulf, M. W. 


101 


Thompson, Guy D. 


105 


Torrance, C. E. 


10 


Ulmer, W. 


55 


Tliompson, G. M. 


127 


Tostlebe, H. M. 


28 


Ulrich, F. S. 


8 


Thompson, H. E. 


115 


Totterdale, W. G. 


34 


Ulsh, J. R. 


68 


Thompson, J. 


91 


Toton, F. M. 


78 


Ulsh, J. S. 


127 


Thompson, J. A. 


126 


Toucey, J. M. 


78 


Underbill, E. 


47 


Thompson, J. D. 


87 


Toulson. W. H. 


34 


Underwood, A. J. 


61 


Thompson, L. 


47 


Tower, D. G. 


122 


Underwood, J. Y. L 


78 


Thompson, L. C. 


120 


Tower, W. V. 


103 


Underwood, R. J. 


81 


Thompson, M. M. 


55 


Townshend, .'\., Jr. 


36 


Unger, C. N. 


100 


Thompson, M. S. 


30 


Towse, H. R. 


59 


Unkles, E. H. 


40 


Thompson, M. W. 


14 


Toy, E. W. 


11 


Upham, E. O. 


16 


Thompson, P. E. 


42 


Tozer, E. K. 


72 


Upp, J. VV. Jr. 


81 


Thompson, R. H. 


15 


Tracy, J. H. 


60 


Upton, E. F. 


32 


Thompson, S. C. 


118 


Tracy, W. A. 


121 


Upton, H. E. 


105 


Thompson, S. F. 


78 


Trail, G. C. 


109 


Urban, R. M. 


95 


Thompson, S. M. 


14 


Trainer, J. F. 


36 


Utz, J. G. 


86 


Thompson, T. C. 


73 


Trainer, R. L. 


59 


Utz, T. L. 


65 


Thompson, T. R. 


128 


Transue, W. T. 


97 






Thompson, W. C. 


125 


Trask, V. M. 


89 


V 




Thompson, W. L. 


39 


Traphagan, R. A. 


49 


Valentine, D. 


78 


Thomson, A. R. 


116 


Travers, P. L. 


35 


Valentine, H. P. 


108 


Thomson, H. B. 


109 


Travilla, J. C, Jr. 


26 


Valentine, J. D. 


67 


Thorn, A. H. 


61 


Trax, J. D. 


97 


Valentine, K. S. 


67 


Thornburn, J. N. 


27 


Travis, P. E. 


30 


Valentine, M. C. 


80 


Thornton, M. J. 


78 


Traylor, S. W., Jr. 


90 


Valk, A. deT. 


85 


Thornton, W. H. 


8 


Travnor, H. A. 


73 


Van Allen, T. F. C. 


119 


Thoroughgood, R. W. 


18 


Treat, C. E. 


37 


Van Alstine, G. B. 


81 


Thorpe, E. K. 


92 


Treat, E. B. 


104 


Van Alstyne, L. M. 


72 


Thorpe, R. W. 


46 


Trelfa, T. C. 


47 


Van Anden, L. C. 


68 


Thorpe, W. F. 


26 


Tremayne, E. 


94 


Van Auken, R. D. 


61 


Thorsland, E. 


78 


Trenchard, L. A. 


53 


Vance, C. E. 


22 


Thrall, E. F. 


81 


Tressler, R. A. 


34 


Vance, J. C. 
Van Cise, C. S. 


119 


Thrall, E. W. 


12 


Tripp, I., Jr. 


98 


63 


Thrift, H. A. 


20 


Trixler, H. M. 


90 


Van Cise, W. M. 


21 


Throp, R. R. 


113 


Troidle, B. J. 


64 


Vandale, F. E. 


112 


Thurber, M. G. 


65 


Trombley, H. J. 


41 


Vandenburgh, E. H. 


70 


Thurlow, H. H. 


78 


Trott, S. L. 


121 


Vanderbelt, K. K. 


30 


Thurston, F. E. 


18 


Trotter, W. 


83 


Vanderbilt, C. W. 


60 


Thyberg, G. J. 


45 


Troxell, W. F. 


35 


Vandercook, H. P. 


25 


Thyng, E. F. 


121 


Troutwine, F. K. 


101 


Vanderhoof, H. A. 


129 


Tibbals, J. P. 


119 


Truitt, R. P. 


78 


Vanderloo, V. B. 


29 


Tibbetts, A. P. 


20 


Tsuda, G. 


117 


Van Ueusen, D. H., 


Jr. 22 


Tickle, T. G. 
Tidmarsh, H. W. 


109 
104 






Vandiveer, V. V. 
Vandreuil, L. J. 


10 

47 


Tierney, R. J. 


65 


Tu 




Van Dyne, H. B. 


101 


Tiesenhausen, F. P. 
Tietze, H. W. 
Tifft, T. D. 
Tillinghast, L. F. 
Tilton, A. D. 
Tilton, D. H. 
Tilton, G. E. 
Timanus, G. L. 
Timmer, H. G. 


84 


Tubbs, H. A. 


49 


Van Ende, J. 


117 


73 


Tubbs, W. 


68 


Van Gilder, R. 


90 


129 
67 

47 


Tucker, H. D. 
Tucker, H. M. 


32 
120 


Van Horn, A. R. 
Van Houien, J. M. 


120 

122 


Tucker, H. N. 


118 


Van Inderstine, F. 


55 


20 


Tucker, J. T. 


34 


Van Ingen, B. J. 


78 


108 


Tucker, W. B. 


114 


Van Keuren, E. 


90 


34 


Tudor, J. M. 


29 


Van Meter, V. F. 


23 


88 


Tufts, 0. H. 


107 


Van Metre, R. S. 


HI 


Tischner, C. F., Jr. 


120 


Tull, M. G. 


34 


Van Nostrand, L. G. 


100 


Titus, CM. 


119 


Turner, C. G. 


34 


Van Poole, G. M. 


22 


Titus, W. M. S. 
Titzell, G. G., Jr. 


118 


Turner, F. 


128 


Van Rossum, P. J. 


49 


53 


Turner, H. I. 


42 


Van Scoyoc, A. J. 


28 


To 




Turner, K. B. 


126 


Van Scoyoc, H. S. 


116 




Turner, M. C, Jr. 


34 


Vanse, H. C. 


123 


Tobey, A. P. 


57 


Turner, R. W. 


119 


Van Slyke, E. 


64 


Tobey, C. S. 


38 


Turner, W. A. 


52 


Van Valkenburgh, R. 


D.123 


Tobey, E. A. 


38 


Tusting, P. F. 


58 


Van Valkenburgh, R. 


H.120 


Tobias, H. W. 


■ 20 


Tusting, R. E. 


58 


Van Vliet, C. VV. 


62 


Tod, R. S. 


13 


Tutman, B. J. 


11 


Van Vliet, F. C, Jr. 


62 


Todd, C. R. 


38 


Tuttle, A. L. 


31 


Van Zwaiuwenburg, 


R. H. 


Todd, G. B. 


128 


Tv\ini,ng, A. C. 


126 




117 


Tolleson, C. C. 


7 


Twyford, G. T. 


36 


Varnum, T. 


41 


Tolman, E. B., Jr. 


25 


Tydeman, A. F. 


58 


Vassar, J. A. 


112 


Tolman, E. M. 


79 


Tydeman, S'. J. 


58 


Vasoine, J. H. 


92 


Tolman, W. N. 


97 


Tydeman, W. A 


92 


Vaughan, W. E., Jr. 


126 


Tolson, J. W. 


35 


Tyler, G. W. 


20 


Veeder, M. N. 


27 


Tolson, W. F. 


36 


Tyler, R. M. 


126 


Veenker, G. F. 


29 


Tomlinson, C. K. 


65 


Tyler, W. H. 


123 


Vehmeier, F. E. 


27 


Tomlinson, L. J. 


10 


Tyne. J. P. 


65 


Vela, J. L 


117 


Tomlinson, W. C. 


41 


Tyson, C. E. 


52 


Venable, W. W. 


109 


Tompkins, F. A. 


kl 


Tyson, F. H. 


116 


Venning, H. J. 


129 


Tompkins, T. S. 


112 


Tyson, J. S. Y. 


98 


Verbcck, H. G. 


9 



i6o 



<S> 2 K Alphabetical Index 



Verbeck, R. H. 
Vermilya. H. 
Vernam, G. S. 
Vernon, E. C. 
Verreau, E. F. 
Vey, E. A. 

Vi 



Page 
68 
84 
62 
39 
72 
34 



Jr. 



Viall, G. K. 


114 


Viall, P. O. 


54 


Viault, H. M. 


7 


Viele, W. S. 


78 


Vieth, H. A. 


20 


Vinett, A. H. 


83 


Vinkemulder, H. B. 


49 


Vinton, R. K. 


48 


Vinton, W. J. 


48 


Vocke, J. C. C. W. 


59 


Voelcker, E. F. 


34 


Vogel, G. J. 


17 


Vogt, L. B. 


12 


Voigt, W. R. 


46 


Von Adelung, E. B. 


8 


Von Dachenhausen, G. 


A. 




20 


\'oorhis, N. R. 


62 


\'6sburg, G. F. 


25 


Vosburgh, J. V. 


27 


X'oscamp, J. A. 


78 


Voss, W. A. 


129 


Vreeland, H. H., Jr. 


16 


Vyse, A. F., Jr. 


25 


^^• 




Wachter, C. L. 


125 


Waddell, C. H. 


113 


Wade, C. T. 


92 


Wade, J. M. S. 


112 


Wadhams, J. M., 3rd 


17 


Wagar, CM. 


121 


Wagener, J. B. 


114 


Wagenhals, F. C. 


104 


Wagner, C. B. 


67 


Wagner, C. P. 


72 


Wagner, D. H. 


113 


Wagner, G. A. 


78 


Wagner. Jesse L. 


100 


Wagner, John L. 


82 



Wagner, R. F. 78 

Wagner, R. W. 45 

Wainwright, E. B. 10 
Wainwright, ^^■. S. K. 69 

Wait, W. B. 92 

Waite, E. R. 71 

Waite, W. F. 20 

Wakefield, C. C. 128 

Wakefield, J. M. 9 

Wakefield, L. E. 9 

Walbeck, J. M. 34 

Waldau, W. I. 59 

Walden, J. P. 61 

Waldner, P. J. 126 

Walker, A. H. 53 

Walker, C. D. 40 

Walker, C. H. 57 

Walker, C. L. 102 

W^alker, F. D. L. 108 

Walker, G. D. 68 

Walker, G. W. 119 

Walker. H. B. 124 

W:lker, H. C. 46 

Walker, H. D. 84 

Walker, H. E. 119 

Walker, H. F. 58 

Walker, H. H. 49 

Walker, H. R. 121 

W'alker, James H. 62 
Walker, J. Harrington 119 

Walker, J. J., Jr. 101 

Walker, L. A. 30 

Walker, L. B. 113 

Walker. R. E., Jr. 14 

Walker, R. G. 79 



Walker, S. A. 
Walker, S. B. 
Walker, T. C. 
Walker, W. D. 
Wall. J. E. 
Wall, J. F. 
Wallace, C. E., 
Wallace, E. R. 
Wallace, G. S. 
Wallace, J. H. 
Wallace, T. J. 
Wallace, N. 
Wallace, R. G. 
Wallace, T. W. 
Waller, C. E. 
Waller, H. G. 
Waller, R. E. 
Wallhauser, G. M. 
Wallick, E. W. 
Wallraff, C. F. 
Wallrich, M. T. 
Wallrich, M. M. 
Wallrich. W. M. 
Walsh. B. H. 
Walsh, F. P. 
Walsh, J. F., Jr. 

Walsh, L. A. 

Walsh, T. W. 

Walsh, W. J., Jr. 

Walsh, W. W. 

Walsted. J. P. 

Walten, M. G. 

Walter. F. T. 

Walter, F. R. 

Walter, G. 

Walter, K. C. 

Walters, H. J. 

Walters, H. R. 

Wangelin. H. P. 

Wanner, A. L. 

Ward. D. H. 
Ward, J., Jr. 
Ward, J. R. 
Ward, N. F. 
Ward, P. C. 
Ward. R. K. 
Ward, W. S., Jr. 
Warden, J. K. 
Warden, Randall D. 
Warden, Robert D. 
Ward well. V. E. 
Ware, J. H., Jr. 
Ware, W. M. 
Warfield. E., Jr. 
Warfield, E. A. 
Warner, F. E. 
Warner, F. L. 
Warner, H. H. 
Warner, J. R. 
Warner, S. R. 
Warner, W. L. 
Warnev, V. E. 
Warnock, C. H. 
Warnock, J. C. 
Warnock, W. G. 
Warren, D. C. 
Warren, E. E. 
Warren, P. A. 
Warren, R. S. 
Warren, R. T. 
Warren, W. R. 
■ Wascher, S. 
Washburn, F. A. 
Washburn, F. P. 
Washburn, H. M. 
Washburn, L. M. 
Washburne, G. 
Wass, L. S. 
Wasson, J. A. 
Waterbury, A. B. 
Waterhouse, F. D. 
Waterhouse, L. G. 



48 


Waterman, A. P. 


36 


Waterman, R. E. 


13 


Waterman, W. G. 


96 


Watkins. F. A. 


123 


Watkins, F. T. 


129 


Watkins, R. L. 


126 


Watson, C. G. 


126 


Watson, D. R. 


111 


Watson, H. R. 


67 


Watson, J. A. 


102 


Watson, J. C. 


45 


Watson, R. M. 


68 


Watt, R. B. 


81 


Watters, E. M. 


22 


Watters, J. T. 


72 


Watts, L. 


62 


Watts, R. J. 


61 




126 


We 


126 


Weaver, C. D. 


114 


Weaver, G. N. 


114 


Weaver, Wade R. 


122 


Weaver, William R. 


78 


Weaver, W. W. 


125 


Weaverling, E. H. 


64 


Webb, D. B. 


48 


Webb, G. R. 


52 


Webb, H. E. 


67 


Webb, J. M. 


52 


Webb, S. W. 


28 


Webber, C. C. 


20 


Webber, H. W. 


69 


Webb-Peploe, H. W 


49 


Weber, C. F. 


20 


Weber, E. W. 


100 


Weber, H. W. 


49 


Weber, L. E. 


90 


Weber, T. G. 


23 


Weber, W. 


25 


Weber, W. F., Jr. 




Webster, D. T., Jr. 




Webster, E. H. 


78 


Webster. F. C. 


30 


Webster, W. C. 


126 


Wedderburn, C. F. 


83 


Weed, C. B. 


97 


Weed, F. A. 


126 


Weeks, H. F. 


99 


Weeman, K. H. 


61 


Weger, K. T. 


61 


Wegman, L. A. 


54 


Wehmann, H. C. 


17 


Wehr, M. R. 


78 


Wehrle. J. 


22 


Weidler, P. W. 


34 


Weidman, A. B. 


126 


Weigandt, H. N. 


81 


Weik, E. G. 


44 


Weill, M. K. 


13 


Weir, P. L. 


36 


Weiser, F. S. 


120 


Weister, J. S. 


81 


Welch, -A. H. 


81 


Welch, F. 


26 


Welch, G. H. 


15 


Welch, J. W. 


15 


Welch, M. W. 


54 


Welch, P. P. 


41 


Welch, R. E. 


126 


Weld, L. H. 


44 


Welker, W. J. 


35 


Wellington, H. F. 


25 


Wellington, J. R. 


108 


Wellman, H. E. 


44 


Wellner, J. E. 


31 


Wells, Albert C. 


8 


Wells, Archur C. 


102 


Wells, F. H. 


25 


Wells, J. B. 


121 


Wells, K. S. 


9 


Wells, L. A. 


59 


Welsh, C. K. 


113 


Welsh, F. \. 


113 


Welsh, J. W. 



Page 
25 
61 
79 
42 
78 
54 

101 
91 
96 

117 
87 
94 
12 
98 
22 

116 
37 



67 

34 

86 

84 

90 

95 
7 

68 
114 

18 

15 

26 

38 
128 

78 

84 

29 

96 

78 

95 

58 

78 
123 
81 
89 
121 
16 
17 
50 

114 
98 
26 
52 
92 

109 
94 
64 
20 

111 
67 

102 
17 
11 
47 
20 

106 
31 
25 
20 
42 
78 
30 
71 
68 

103 

120 
20 
64 
61 

127 
60 
113 
27 
27 
35 



$ S K Alphabetical Index 



i6i 





Page 




Page 




Page 


Welsh, L. 


120 


White, W. P. 


49 


Williams. D. .A.. 


127 


Welsh, W. G. 


83 


Whitehead, S. P. 


96 


Williams. D. O. 


120 


Wende, B. N. 


82 


Whitehead, W. E. 


91 


Williams. D. V. 


29 


Wendell, E. H. 


78 


Whitford, R. C. 


25 


Williams, F. A. 


119 


Wendell, R. G. 


38 


Whitin. R. C. 


43 


Williams, F. J. 


64 


Wenderoth, E. F. 


20 


Whiting, D. F. 


78 


Williams. F. M. 


96 


Wentling, J. P. 


52 


Whiting, H. E. 


72 


Williams. F. O. H. 


16 


Wentworth, H. G. 


123 


Whitman, C. E. 


17 


Williams. F. S. 


16 


Wentworth, R. W. 


67 


Whitman, N. D. 


122 


Williams. G. A. 


119 


Wentz, H. B. 


59 


Whitmer, D. H. 


68 


Williams, G. F. 


110 


Wentz, J. C. 


95 


Whitmer, H. K. 


68 


Williams, H. C. 


68 


Wenzel, L. L. 


91 


Whitmore, H. B. 


21 


Williams, H. D. 


63 


Wenzel, R. H. 


50 


^^ hitney. G. F. 


14 


Williams, H. E. 


124 


Werkheiser, H. R. 


96 


Whitney, R. B. 


127 


Williams, H. S. 


8 


Wernmark, K. C. 


89 


Whitney, W. 


52 


Williams. J., Jr. 


14 


Wessell, E. 


81 


Whittaker, E. 


87 


Williams, J. B. 


23 


Wessell, M. S. 


81 


Whittaker, R. E. 


42 


Williams, J. M. 


124 


Wessels, W. L. 


78 


Whittemore, F. C. 


119 


Williams. K. 


25 


Wessman, R. H. 


69 


Whittemore, J. S. 


41 


Williams. M. T. 


79 


West, A. M. 


20 


Whittle, C. P., Jr. 


122 


Williams. R. H. 


30 


West, T. S. 


79 


Whittle, W. L. 


46 


Williams, T. A. 


108 


Western, C. 


123 


Whvte, C. R. 


21 


Williams. W. F. 


121 


Weston, A. J. 


52 


Whyte, W. R. L 


21 


Williams, W. L. 


100 


Weston, G. B. 


127 






Williams. \^'. W. 


99 


Westphal, H. L. 


29 


Wi 




Williamson, E. H. 


93 


Wetmore, P. S. 


11 


Wible, W. S. 


93 


Williamson, H. L. 


21 


Wetstine, R. G. 


15 


Wick, G. A. 


21 


Williamson, H. T. 


62 


Wettengel, E. B. 


81 


Wick, H. M. 


91 


Williard, K. R. 


73 


Wetzel, H. H. 


13 


Wickenden. J. D. 


128 


Willis, B. C. 


35 


Wetzel, R. S. 


82 


Wickline. W. A. 


22 


Willis, D. M. 


111 


Weyer, H. R. 


50 


Wicks, B. D. 


129 


Willis. F. L. 


64 






Wieand, H. E. 


95 


Willis. G. X. 


43 


Wh 




Wiedling, C. C. 


25 


Willmore. C. C. 


54 


Whan, F. L. 


30 


Wiegand, H. F. 


78 


Willrich. E. G. 


88 


Whan, V. E. 


30 


Wies, C. H. 


60 


WUlse. S. G. 


34 


Wheat, M. C. 


120 


Wight, E. A. 


73 


Wilmar. E. \-. 


128 


Wheater, C. J. 


68 


Wigle, E. R. 


127 


Wilsev. A. R. 


70 


Wheeler, F. B. 


71 


Wigmore, H. C. 


93 


Wilsey. E. S. 


78 


Wheeler, F. E. 


37 


Wilbur, C. B. 


37 


Wilson. A. B. 


25 


Wheeler, F. L. 


16 


Wilbur, F. S. 


11 


Wilson. A. C. 


12 


Wheeler, F. P. 


52 


\\ ilcox, C. C. 


52 


Wilson. A. F. 


128 


Wheeler, G. B. 


110 


Wilcox. F. A. 


71 


Wilson, A. N. 


60 


Wheeler, G. W. 


69 


Wilcox. F. W. 


78 


Wilson, A. S. 


120 


Wheeler, H. S. 


103 


Wilcox. H. A.. Jr. 


l5 


Wilson, C. C. 


30 


Wheeler, H. W. R. 


73 


Wilcox. H. C. 


55 


Wilson. C. D. 


27 


Wheeler, L. F. 


59 


Wilcox, J. M. 


63 


WDson. C. E. 


113 


Wheeler, M. R. 


119 


Wilde, B. W., Jr. 


94 


Wilson. C. R 


110 


Wheeler, P. S. 


30 


Wilde, G. D. 


70 


Wilson. D. C. 


68 


Wheeler, R. E. 


39 


Wilder. C. L. 


26 


Wilson, D. D. 


7^ 


Whipp, H. B. 


40 


Wilder. F. H. 


45 


Wilson. E. J. 


31 


Whipple, R. R. 


48 


Wilder. J. A. 


119 


Wilson, E. P. 


21 


Whipple, S. C. 


128 


Wilder. L. L. 


69 


Wilson, F. M. 


35 


Whitacre, P. E. 


107 


Wiler. A. H. 


91 


Wilson, G. J. 


23 


Whitaker, C. L. 


46 


Wiles, H. R. 


42 


Wilson, G. L. 


128 


Whitaker, W. A. 


31 


Wilev. C. E. 


25 


Wilson, G. S. 


86 


Whitbeck, C. L. 


119 


Wiley. C. L. 


79 


Wilson, H. D., Jr 


120 


Whitcomb, H. F. 


10 


Wiley. G. B. 


25 


Wilson, H. F. 


29 


Whitcomb, H. H. 


37 


\Mlev. W. A. 


107 


Wilson, H. G. 


78 


Whitcomb, R. N. 


37 


Wilford. G. A.. Jr. 


101 


Wilson. H. P. 


91 


White, A. H. 


48 


Wilford, J. F. 


101 


Wilson, I. D. 


106 


White, A. M. 


48 


Wilford. P. R. 


90 


Wilson. J. F. 


32 


White, Benjamin F. 


8 


Wilford, R. J. 


94 


Wilson. J. J. 


123 


White, Brinton F., Jr 


29 


Wilgar. W. P. 


115 


Wilson. J. X. 


32 


White, B. S. 


111 


\^ ilkes. J. X. 


52 


Wilson, J. W. 


56 


White, D. M. 


11 


Wilkes. R. S. 


104 


Wilson, L. H. 


8 


White, E. D. 


10 


Wilkinson. Joseph Ed 


nard 


Wilson, M., Jr. 


110 


White, F. T. 


67 




124 


Wilson. X. K. 


114 


White, G. E. 


104 


Wilkinson. Joseph Emor\- 


Wilson. O. E. 


109 


White, G. L. 


41 




124 


Wilson, P. 


29 


White. G. O. 


48 


Wilkinson. J. T. 


113 


Wilson. P. H. 


92 


White, H. J. 


15 


Wilkinson. T. S., Jr. 


21 


Wilson, P. P. 


109 


White, H. K. 


128 


^^'ilks, H. V. 


78 


Wilson, R. H. 


25 


White, H. M. 


118 


Wilks, V. B. ' 


53 


Wilson. R. L. 


110 


White, L C. 


111 


Will, A.. A. 


88 


Wilson, S. X. 


128 


White, J. E. 


128 


Willard, D; 


34 


Wilson. W. 


108 


White, K. 


110 


Willard, G. B. 


45 


Wilson. W. J. 


78 


White, M. H. 


21 


Willard. H. F. 


22 


Wilson. W. S. 


90 


White, P. C. 


111 


Willard. H. N. 


118 


W iltsee. J. W. 


64 


White, R. B. 


94 


Willard-Jones. H. D. 


26 


Wiltsie. J. W. V. 


65 


White, R. C. 


109 


W illey. G. R. A. 


98 


Wimer, J. W. 


62 


White, S. M. 


90 


WOliams. A. E. 


36 


Winchester. H. B. 


29 


White, Willard H. 


104 


Williams. A. N. 


88 


WinckJer. G. A. 


47 


White, William H. 


49 


Williams, B. E. 


90 


Windle. A. E. 


69 


White, WilUs H. 


35 


WiUiams. C. :M. 


10 


Winegar. F. B. 


49 



i62 



* S K Alphabetical Index 





Page 




Page 


Winn, R. B. 


125 


Woodell, W. L. 


112 


Winslovv, F. R. 


7 


Woodin, E. C. 


79 


Winslow, G. L. 


91 


Woodman, A. 


52 


Winslow, N. 


34 


Woodmansee, E. R. 


26 


Winslow, O. P. 


31 


Woodruff, W. A. 


123 


Winslow, R. R. P. 


103 


Woods, F. E. 


68 


Winslow, S. 


59 


Woods, H. B. 


88 


Winstead, P. C. 


104 


Woodward, E. G. 


47 


Winters, R. C. 


67 


Woodward, E. S. 


44 


Wiseheart, M. B. 


126 


Woodward, F. T. 


78 


Wiseman, F. A. 


8 


Woodward, H. E. 


30 


Wishek, C. A. 


85 


Woodward, J. T. 


121 


Wishek, J. H., Jr. 


85 


Woodward, M. R. 


90 


Wissman, H. W. 


128 


Woodworth, L. S. 


43 


Withers, T. L. 


56 


Woodworth, R. H. 


43 


Withrow, J. M. 


59 


Woodworth, R. M. 


10 


Witmer, H. R. 


90 


Woodyard, E. D. 


112 


Witmer, P. C. 


95 


Woodyard, E. S. 


107 


Wittenberg, J. N. 


111 


Woodyard, H. C, Jr. 


112 






Woofter, H. A. 


45 






Woolford, F. R. 


7 


Wo 




Wootton, E. H. 


7 


Woehler, C. G. 


52 


Wootton, W. T. 


7 


Woehr, J. L. 


128 


Worm, E. A. 


78 


Woerwag, C. A. 


78 


Worm, O. R. W., Jr. 


78 


Wohlsen, C. L. 


95 


Wormhoudt, M. P. 


21 


Wohlsen, T. O. 


95 


Worrell, L. R. 


64 


Wolcott, G. C. 


81 


Worth, R. 


104 


Wolcott, H. R. 


45 


Worthington, J. E., Ji 


r. 59 


Wolcott, L. 0. 


128 


Wray, L. H. 


67 


Wolf, F. N. 


96 


Wright, A. 


63 


Wolf, W. D. 


36 


Wrigh,, A. L. 


123 


Wolfe, M. D. 


58 


Wright, A. M. 


97 


Wolff, R. F. 


60 


Wright, A. W. 


128 


Wolmston, L. R. 


124 


Wright, E. B. 


110 


Wolters, C. J. 


126 


Wright, E. M. 


26 


Wolverton, L. B. 


112 


Wright, E. P. 


41 


Wonderlic, R. C. 


50 


Wright, F. C. 


124 


Wo 3d, A. E. 


68 


Wright, G. H. 


39 


Wood, A. V. 


121 


Wright, G. M. 


87 


Wood, E. F. 


104 


Wright, G. S. 


91 


Wood, Edgar H. 


79 


Wright, J. E. 


25 


Wood, Edward H. 


127 


Wright, J. H. 


94 


Wood, F. H. 


73 


Wright, M. E. 


126 


Wood, Harry H. 


128 


Wright, R. O. 


42 


Wood, Howard H. 


41 


Wright, W. T. 


30 


Wood, H. O. 


78 


Wulp, W. H. 


78 


Wood, H. S. 


115 


Wunderlich, A. C. 


121 


Wood, J. F. 


45 


Wyant. C. D. 


90 


Wood, L. N. 


85 


Wyatt, L E. 


53 


Wood, L. E. 


29 


Wyatt, J. A. 


70 


Wood, T. B. 


67 


Wyckoff, F. L. 


67 


Wood, W. F. 


11 


Wyckoff, G. S. 


52 


Woodard, J. D. 


107 


Wygant, H. T. 


83 


Woodard, W. W. 


106 


Wyld, J. W. 


58 


Woodbury, B. C. 


55 


Wyman, B. 


21 


Woodbury, R. S. 


46 


Wyman, D. 


113 


Woodcock, A. W. W. 


■ Jr. 34 


Wynn, L N. E. 


102 


Woodell, G. M. 


112 


Wynne, S. W. 


78 


Woodell, W. H. 


112 


Wysocki, R. F. J. 


34 



Page 



Yarborough, W. B. 


8 


Yarter, C. G. 


69 


Yates, F. B. 


78 


Yeager, G. S. 


127 


Yeager, W. H. 


36 


Yeakle, H. S. 


120 


Yeater, H. U. 


HI 


Yeaw, F. L. 


12 


Yeckley, E. G. 


87 


Yeckley, H. J. 


87 


Yeide, H. E. 


102 


Yingst, L. E. 


100 


Yoke, F. A. 


111 


Yoke, F. R. 


111 


York, C. F. 


49 


York, H. J. 


49 


Youmans, C. R. 


67 


Youmans, W. C. 


124 


Young, C. A. 


107 


Young, C. E. 


86 


Young, D. A. 


89 


Young, F. H. 


56 


Young, F. M. 


56 


Young, F. W. 


125 


Young, H. M. 


21 


Young, J. C. 


127 


Young, J. H. 


67 


Young, J. M., Jr. 


99 


Young, L. 


56 


Young, L. V. V. 


17 


Young, M. D. 


121 


Young, R. F. 


9 


Young, R. W. 


47 


Young, W. H., Jr. 


62 


Youngstrom, A. F. 


45 


Yundt, H. S. 


123 


Z 




Zacharias, R. M. 


21 


Zapp, A. R. 


86 


Zeh, M. J. 


83 


Zeiger, G. V. 


84 


Zeigler, M. F. L. 


36 


Zellers, G. H. 


121 


Zellner, K. J. 


86 


Zenn, H. D. 


88 


Zepp, W. E. 


35 


Ziegler, A. B. 


98 


Ziegler, E. A. 


96 


Zimber, F. E. 


120 


Zimmer, H. S. 


52 


Zimmerman, J. S. M. 


48 


Zimmerman, W. E., Jr 


. 95 


Zinn, L. D. 


110 


Zinn, W. F. 


34 


Zoll, J. P. 


27 


Zook, A. 


96 


Zumwalt, G. R. 


8 


Zumwalt, L. R. 


8 


Zurfiuh, F. E. 


100 



Vol. XVI. 



NEW SERIES 



No. 3 




u 




Published by the 

Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 

Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Editor 
Amherst, Massachusetts 



OCTOBER 1924 



Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office at New Haven, Conn, 
under the Act of July 16, 1894 

Published quarterly 

The Tuttle, Morehouse Si Taylor Co. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Non-subscription 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Chapter House, Amherst, Mass. 

B — February 2, 1888. Union University. Chapter Houses, 147 
Lancaster St., Albany, and 201 Seward Place, Schenectady, N. Y. 

r — February 26, 1889. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — February 24, 1891. West Virginia University. Chapter 
House, 672 North High St., Morgantown, W. Va, 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Chap- 
ter House, Sachem Hall, 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z — December 19, 1896. College of City of New York. 473 
West 140th St., New York City. 

H — January 8, 1897. University of Maryland. Chapter 
Houses, 1816 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., Col- 
lege Park, Md. 

© — December 16, 1897. Columbia University. Chapter House. 
550 W. 114th St., New York City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hobo- 
ken, N. J. Chapter House, 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Pennsylvania State College, State College, 
Pa. Chapter House, State College, Pa. 

A — October 7, 1899. George Washington University. Chapter 
House, 1813 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Chapter House, 3618 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa, 
Chapter House, 3d and Cherokee Sts., South Bethlehem, Pa. 

H — April 12, 1902. St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 6y Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

O — May 24, 1902. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
Boston, Mass. Chapter House, 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — April 18, 1903. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, 
Pa. Chapter House, 437 West James St., Lancaster, Pa. 

:S — May 16, 1903. St. John's College. Chapter House, ^P 
Maryland Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

T — March 25, 1905. Dartmouth College. Chapter House, 
Hanover, N. H. 



DIRECTORY 3 

Y — February 10, 1906. Brown University, 341 Thayer St., 
Providence, R. I. 

$ — March 24, 1906. Swarthmore College. Chapter House, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 
Chapter House, Williamstown, Mass. 

* — January 19, 1907. University of Virginia, Virginia Ave., 
Charlottesville, Va. 

O — February 12, 1909. University of California, Berkeley, 
Cal. Chapter House, 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

AA — May 9, 1910. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Chapter House, 810 South Third St., Champaign, 111. 

BA — May 12, 1 910. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, 
Minn. Chapter House, 1018 University Ave., S. E., Minneapolis. 

rA — April 13, 191 1. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Chap- 
ter House, 142 Gray St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — February 27, 191 5. University of Michigan, Chapter 
House, 1043 Baldwin Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 191 5. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Chapter 
House, II Dean St., Worcester, Mass. 

ZA — January 13, 1917. University of Wisconsin. Chapter 
House, 211 Langdon St., Madison, Wise. 

HA — March 4, 191 7. University of Nevada. Chapter House, 
737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

©A — February 19, 192 1. Oregon Agricultural College. Chap- 
ter House, 27 Park Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

lA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State College. Chapter House, 
1447 Anderson Ave., Manhattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia School of Technology. Chapter 
House, 90 W. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923. University of Washington. Chapter 
House, 4554 1 6th Ave., Northeast, Seattle, Wash. 

MA — April 26, 1923. University of Montana. Chapter House, 
loii Gerald Ave., Missoula, Mont. 

NA — May 2, 1923. Leland Stanford Junior University. 
Chapter House, Lomita Drive and Mayfield Ave., Stanford, 
Calif. 



^ t K FRATERNITY 

officers, 1922-1924 

The Supreme Court 

William A. McIntyre, Chancellor M '04 

207 Dudley Ave,, Narbeth, Pa. 

Dr. Walter H. Conley, Recorder B '91 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City. 

Dr. Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn A '76 

George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn r '91 

Alvin T. Burrows, i i i N. Race St., Urbana, 111. A '03 

Frank Prentice Rand, Amherst, Mass, X '12 

The Council. 
President — Donald H. McLean A '06 

215 Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Vice President — Gilbert J. Morgan H '07 

1806 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Regional Vice Presidents — 

William C. Huntress T '15 

Keene, N. H. 

Joseph H. Batt A '16 

413 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Charles H. Ruedi AA '17 

1434 1st National Bank Building, Chicago, 111. 

Earl Snell n '09 

5341^ Melrose Ave., Los Angeles. 

Recorder — Frank M. Forstburg II'i8 

Media, Pa. 

Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts A '07 

Amherst, Mass. 

Auditor — Horace R. Barnes M '11 

928 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Inductor — Arnold C. Otto A '11 

141 3 First National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wise. 



THE SIGNET 



Vol. XVI OCTOBER 1924 No. 3 



"UNQUESTIONABLY THE BEST 
DELEGATION IN COLLEGE" 

Ten little pledges, all feeling fine; 

One flunked his entrances ; then there were nine. 

Nine little pledges, reeling home late; 

One met the dean, and then there were eight. 

Eight little pledges, talking of heaven; 

One lost his faith, and then there were seven. 

Seven little pledges, razzing some hicks; 
One got his nose pushed ; then there were six. 

Six little pledges, learning to drive; 

One "let her ding, boys" ; then there were five. 

Five little pledges, shining in gore ; 

One missed a tackle; then there were four. 

Four little pledges, each with a V, 

One picked a cutie ; then there were three. 

Three little pledges, making some brew ; 
One took a drink, and then there were two. 

Two little pledges, and mid-years begun; 
One tried to crib, and then theire was one. 

One little pledge, — a legacy son; 

He rode the goat, and then there was none. 



THAT ENDOWMENT 

Edgar M. Allen, BA 'ii 

Phi Sigma Kappa needs a traveling secretary. Phi Sigma 
Kappa also needs a plan for financing the traveling secretary as 
well as the work of national administration and the publication of 
the Signet. These are needs which are generally admitted, and 
have been discussed in chapter meetings, at conventions and con- 
ferences, and wherever a group of interested alumni gathers. 
Undoubtedly, they will be given a large share of attention at the 
convention in Detroit next November. 

The experiences of other national fraternities of the size and 
standing of Phi Sigma Kappa have proven that the traveling sec- 
retary can perform a service of large value to the fraternity as a 
whole and to the individual chapters. Through him, as in no other 
way^ can the experience of one chapter be utilized to benefit other 
chapters. Through him the national organization can render more 
effective service to the chapters, not alone in the matter of advice 
upon finances, scholarship and conduct, but in the more abstract 
and even more important realm of true fraternalism. Through 
him, also, the chapters will come into closer relationship — a dis- 
tinct asset to the national organization. 

But the cost of maintaining a traveling secretary is considerable. 
We should have had a traveling secretary even now had not the 
estimates of the cost, as presented to the last convention, been so 
high that many chapters felt that they would impose too heavy a 
burden. 

It is safe to assume that the office will become a reality if some 
plan may be advanced which will be equitable and practicable. In 
its general aspects the endowment plan seems most nearly to 
approach this criterion. It has been dreamed of and discussed at 
numerous times in the past and has met with a favorable reception. 
An endowment would settle the difficult problem of financing once 
and for all. The principal obstacle, however, seems to be a means 
of accumulating an endowment fund, and doing so in the near 
future. Some day, of course, we will have a traveling secretary, 
but he is needed at once. 

To this end, I propose the following plan : 



THAT ENDOWMENT 55 

I am making my calculations upon a basis of a chapter roll of 
forty, taking this arbitrary number in order to simplify the esti- 
mates, although it seems likely that this figure will be reached with 
charters granted at Detroit. 

From these forty chapters I propose the raising of an endow- 
ment fund of $200,000. Such a fund, prudently invested, would 
realize approximately $12,000 a year, enough to make a start with 
a traveling secretary, and to meet the other operating expenses of 
the national organization. 

Divided among forty chapters, the endowment to be raised would 
amount to $5,000 each. Each chapter, then, would assume what, 
in effect, would be $5,000 "mortgage." This obligation would be 
retired, let us say, in 20 years at the outside, though it would be 
to the advantage of the chapter to retire it in a shorter period, 
and many chapters should be able to do so. If a chapter took the 
entire 20 years, however, the obligation could be retired by annual 
reductions averaging $250.00. 

But if the fraternity were to wait until the endowment fund 
had grown to a sufficient figure to provide for maintenance from 
the income, the traveling secretary would be a mythical personage 
of the rather dim future, so, until a chapter becomes fully paid up — 
that is, has contributed its full $5,000 to the endowment fund — it 
would pay interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum on the 
outstanding portion. In effect, then, the endowment fund would 
be created at once, but the income would be derived at first from 
the chapters, and, as they increased their contributions, from other 
sources. 

For instance, the first year the plan was in effect, the chapter 
would pay $300.00 — the interest on $5,000 at 6 per cent. This 
amount would be used to defray the operating expenses of the fra- 
ternity, including a traveling secretary's salary, etc. When the 
chapter had paid $1,000 to the endowment fund, its annual interest 
charge would be reduced to $240.00. Additions to the endowment 
fund and reductions in interest charges would continue until the 
chapter was fully paid up. In other words, a scheme of amortiza- 
tion would be followed. 

The present grand chapter tax, which. should be $25.00 for each 
initiate, would be included in these payments. If, the first year, 
the chapter initiated twelve men, the grand chapter tax would 
exactly equal the payment into the current expense fund. Further 



56 THE SIGNET 

contributions from alumni, or grand chapter dues from men 
already initiated and active, would then apply directly toward reduc- 
ing the $5,000 obligation. 

And this is where a more effective approach to alumni, on behalf 
of the national fraternity, is provided. It is a fact that the closest 
contact of the fraternity with the alumni is through their chapter. 
By having every chapter assume an obligation of $5,000 — its share 
in the endowment fund — the work of soliciting alumni for contri- 
butions would be delegated to the chapter with, I believe, more 
effective results. The alumnus is impressed v/ith the fact that his 
chapter is faced with the obligation, and that it rests with him and 
his brother alumni of this particular chapter whether it will be dis- 
charged within the required time, and how speedily. His response, 
it is logical to assume, will be more prompt and liberal. 

It is not unreasonable to suppose that once an endowment fund 
is in the building the fraternity may receive gifts of considerable 
sums from wealthy alumni. In such cases, the gift would first 
apply in reducing the obligation of the donor's own chapter, and 
then, when this is fully met, the balance would go into an 
extra endowment fund, to extend further the work of the general 
fraternity for the mutual good of all chapters. Donors, naturally, 
should be given the privilege of signifying the manner in which 
their gifts are to be credited. 

When the endowment fund begins to assume considerable pro- 
portions, the problem of investing it will come up for solution, 
and, since this endowment fund should be used to bring the great- 
est possible benefit to the chapters themselves, I would borrow the 
suggestion made at the conference of mid-west chapters last March, 
and propose that loans be made from the fund to chapters for 
building purposes. These loans would be passed upon by the trustees 
of the endowment fund, or a building finance committee of the 
council, would be thoroughly secured, and would yield a sufficient 
return to net 6 per cent, which return, of course, would go into the 
fund for current operating expenses. If the demand for such loans 
were not sufficient to absorb the amount in the fund, or if the loans, 
in the opinion of the trustees or committee, were not advisable, the 
surplus would be invested elsewhere to yield the requisite 6 per 
cent. 

With the addition of other chapters, after the arbitrary forty, 
the endowment fund would automatically be increased by $5,000 



THAT ENDOWMENT 57 

for each new chapter. This is only reasonable, because the super- 
vision of additional chapters, naturally, would increase the general 
expenses. Assuming this obligation would be made one of the 
conditions for the granting of a charter. 

Perhaps a digression may be permitted here to consider the old 
question of financing the Signet, and doing so in a manner to keep 
it up to its present high standard. Here, too, the responsibility 
might be delegated to the chapters. In doing this, a budget might 
be drawn up based on the minimum number of subscriptions at, 
say, $1.00 a year which would be necessary to pay the expenses of 
publication, and these subscriptions might be pro-rated among the 
chapters. The chapters then could solicit their alumni for subscrip- 
tions, or, if it were desired to stimulate the interest of some aloof 
brothers, they could be given the Signet for the year "with the com- 
pliments of your chapter." The chapter might also have the Signet 
sent to all of its alumni contributing through dues or free-will 
offerings, to the reduction of its "endowment-mortgage." Hand- 
ling the Signet financing in such a way is proposed to reduce the 
drain on the general fund, which, at $12,000, is no more than ade- 
quate, and adequate only with the most careful management and 
economy. The plan outlined for raising an endowment fund is 
offered in the belief that by this method a traveling secretary could 
be supported at once. A definite fund would be available upon 
which to base a budget, and a practical program could be arranged 
to make future financing orderly and adequate. The size of the 
endowment, the amount of the chapters' participation, the term of 
years allowed for discharging the obligation, the plan of adminis- 
tration, and the policy of soliciting the alumni to contribute toward 
reducing their own chapter's obligation, are all tentative. Indeed, 
the methods suggested are largely by way of illustrating how it 
might be done. The final decision on all such details will properly 
rest with the convention, or with a committee answerable to the 
convention. The plan itself seems entirely feasible, and there is 
no doubt but that this plan, or a plan totally different in its aspects, 
but bringing about the desired result, should be put into operation 
at the earliest possible date. 

Phi Sigma Kappa needs a traveling secretary, and a method of 
financing a traveling secretary. The tirhe to decide how this shall 
be done is here. Let's think it over and get busy at Detroit ! 



AUDIBLES OF AN AUDITOR 

Horace R. Barnes, Council 

Meet him again. Who? The much discussed and mythical 
travelling-executive-secretary-treasurer of Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Why is it that we insist upon resurrecting this corpse ? Do I hear 
some cultured brethren saying that this is a misnomer because to 
be a corpse presupposes former life ? Perhaps they are right, but 
in defense permit me to say that some of us have heard so much 
about him that we had a notion that he was existing somewheres. 
But perhaps it has all been a hallucination. 

How dare we then drag him forth? It may be we can't forget 
the lengthy title, — "travelling-executive-secretary-treasurer." Ap- 
parently we are a philanthropic bunch, and desire to give the printer 
a job. Or again it may be that word mythical which appeals to us, 
and due to the fact that we are spending most of our time in a 
practical thrifty Pennsylvania German community (consult page 4 
for the earthly abode of your auditor), we are curious to know of 
the mythical and the ethereal. Further scratching of a bald head 
brings out other motives for resurrecting this ideal. There is noth- 
ing mythical about us now, for we are writing about a stern real- 
ity which the Fraternity must face. In short your auditor wishes 
to give his personal views on the subject of the full time executive 
secretary, and to show why we do not need him, and why, further- 
more, we should not have him at this time. 

In the first place consider what the word travelling involves. In 
order to justify his existence and at least to make an appearance 
of being busy, a travelling secretary must be a globe trotter. Six 
or seven months of -the year will be spent in fraternity houses, 
hotels, Pullmans, and a large proportion of this time will necessarily 
be spent in Pullmans. You fellows who travel regularly, do some 
cost accounting, and you will discover that the travel expenses of 
such a secretary will amount to more than $3,000 annually. Add 
to this the home office expenses. While the secretary is travelling, 
chapters are anxiously calling for pins, shingles, et cetera. This 
necessitates a high grade office assistant ; a mere stenographer will 
not do. The home secretary will need to handle correspondence, 
records, finances, and other important problems, and it is a question 



AUDIBLES OF AN AUDITOR 59 

whether or not this office secretary will not have to be almost as 
high grade a person as the travelling secretary. The office rental 
and the other incidental office expenses also will amount to as much 
as we now pay for the great amount of high grade work done by 
a part time executive secretary. 

But we have not considered the remuneration of the executive 
secretary. Those who advocate such an officer are unanimous in 
their verdict that he must be a high calibre man. This is typical 
of the fine spirit of our Fraternity. Our brothers will not be 
shoddy. If we do it, we shall do it right. This is as it should be. 
But I contend we should not do it. Just how much a high calibre 
man would demand is hard to fix. The sum of $5,000.00 seems 
to be in the minds of some who have expressed themselves. Per- 
sonally I believe that it would be a mighty hard job to get the 
type of man desired for $5,000.00. For what does the position 
offer the producer? In a short time he will have to justify, in 
the eyes of many, any salary that he receives. Certainly he cannot 
do more than any efficient chapter visitor can do plus the services 
of an efficient part time secretary's office. 

It is here that we come to the crux of the whole matter. We 
all feel the confusion which has resulted from a decentralized 
organization. Records were kept in too many places, and too 
many brothers were having a finger in the pie. But this has been 
changed. Records formerly kept by several officers are now care- 
fully filed in one office in Amherst. In passing, the attention of the 
Fraternity is called to the situation, as we are most fortunate in 
being able to secure such services. Owing to the fact that this 
reorganization is of recent date, the brothers have hardly had an 
opportunity to witness its efficient operation. Time will soon 
reveal it. A central office we have. Therefore bury again this 
member of our resurrected ghost. 

There is, however, another major side to the discussion, and that 
is the question of visitation. Without a doubt the present council 
is being criticized for not visiting the chapters more frequently. 
But don't forget the Washington convention, and the fact that the 
present council started with a bank balance of practically $0.00, 
due to the action of the Chicago convention which legislated certain 
services without a consideration of expense. The same situation 
was faced twenty years ago. We are willing and glad to visit, 
and if fifteen months ago we had had but a portion of the balance 



6o THE SIGNET 

which our treasurer will report to the Detroit convention in 
November, we should have done more visiting. 

Attention is called, further, to the new office of regional vice- 
president. More and more the functions of this office will develop, 
and it is already evident that after the Detroit convention all of 
us will clearly understand the duties of the regional vice-presidents. 
As a result of regional conclaves and regular visitations throughout 
his district, the vice-presidents will effect a closer bond. Such 
visitations can be further supplemented, as may seem desirable, by 
other officers of the Fraternity. 

What more is desired ? What is left to be said ? A few budget 
figures, and also the statement that our present system offers real 
fraternal service and fellowship and does not smack of the pro- 
fessionalism and commercialism of the proposed change. Also we 
might point out that Kappa Sigma administers a large fraternity 
without a top-heavy organization and with a part time secretary 
receiving a most modest honorarium. 

What will be a budget of the central office ? It is all problematic. 
We will not detail it, and we will be conservative : 

Salaries — travelling secretary $5jOOO 

others 3,ooo 

Travelling expenses 3,ooo 

Office and other expenses 2,500 

Total $13,500 

Efficiency has been defined as the maximum return for the 
minimum expenditure of energy. We are now on the road to get 
this efficiency in Phi Sigma Kappa, and we can get it from our 
present income. Any radical change involving several thousand 
dollars is not justifiable unless absolutely necessary. Most of our 
chapters are carrying peak loads of expense. What right have 
we to ask them to pay more — ^yes, much more — without an adequate 
return? We cannot offer them an adequate return. The time 
may come when we- shall need the travelling executive. A far- 
sighted policy would be to build up a capital fund, the interest of 
which would aid in the expense of a central office, which the sons 
of the present members of the active chapters may be called upon 
to support. 

Costly houses, increased initiation fees involving more Grand 
Chapter taxes, and the general expense of the social life of the 
Fraternity are cost problems which demand serious consideration. 
Many fine boys may be lost because in some cases we have need- 
lessly made the cost prohibitive. The tradition of Phi Sigma 
Kappa does not warrant this. We welcome progress and will pay 
for it, but we must first be shown that it is progress and not a myth. 



WHY DETROIT? 

November 20-22, 1924. 

At the last convention in Washington no place was chosen for 
the holding of the next Biennial Convention.. The matter was 
left to the Council ; however, general sentiment favored that it 
should be held in a city affording proper accommodations located 
toward the Mid-west. Detroit was mentioned, and later expres- 
sions from the Council, Court, Chapters, Clubs and District Con- 
ferences endorsed the '^'Automobile City." 

One-sixth of the chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa are now located 
on the Pacific Coast, and another sixth are located in the so-called 
Mid-west. Five chapters are in the South or toward the South, 
and the remaining are in New England and the East. From the 
standpoint of geographical location and accessibility by railroad 
transportation Detroit could not be excelled. With the exception 
of seven chapters, Detroit can be reached by all chapters by an over- 
night ride, or a night and part of a day, and therefore, in the large 
majority of cases, by leaving late Wednesday afternoon, or in the 
evening, chapter delegates will require absence only two days from 
classes, Thursday and Friday. Thursday morning has been set 
aside for registration and the welcoming of delegates and visitors, 
and to permit additional time for the more distant brothers to 
arrive. 

Detroit has an old-established, well-organized and alive Phi 
Sigma Kappa Alumni Club. As soon as its members and Delta 
Deuteron Chapter were told that Detroit was being considered for 
the next convention and the plan for holding the same was out- 
lined to them, they insisted that they be honored and be given the 
privilege of being hosts. Delta Deuteron Chapter at about that 
time had purchased its new home, and although the chapter needed 
all available finances and the assistance of the Detroit Club to 
handle the deal, the Michigan Brothers did not want to lose the 
opportunity to have the fraternity come to look them over in their 
newly occupied spacious grounds and five built-in-tub bathroom 
house, and to see their University located in one of the prettiest col- 
lege towns in the United States. In-additionto this the convention 
was to be at Home-coming time and would give Phi Sigs from all 
sections of the country a chance to see Michigan's spirit at its 



62 THE SIGNET 

best. The "Wolverine" Brothers will outdo themselves to show 
their hospitality and make us com,fortable and enjoy our stay both 
at Detroit and Ann Arbor. The writer knows this because he has 
been there. He was there in 191 5 when Delta Deuteron was 
inducted, and has visited there since. Brother Clarence F. Hirsh- 
f eld, Gamma '05, President of the Detroit Alunyii Club, and James 
A. Barger, Delta Deuteron '20, Chairman of the General Conven- 
tion Committee, are directing the work of the Convention Com- 
mittees. 

Detroit is a beautiful city, it is advantageously located on the 
Great Lakes, its population is one million, it is the automobile cen- 
ter of the world, and a visit to it alone regardless of the occasion 
for meeting Phi Sigs, — ^new and old, — and for partaking in the 
fraternity's business, would be worth the time and expense of the 
trip. 

Convention Headquarters, the Business Sessions and the Ban- 
quet will be at the Hotel Statler in Detroit, The hotel manage- 
ment advised having the convention on the dates chosen so as to 
be able to give us proper reservations and meeting rooms. The 
Statler has 1000 rooms and looo baths, and ample accommoda- 
tions will be obtained for all. 

As will be noted from the program, this is to be a business Con- 
vention for the first two days of the session. The Council was 
of the opinion that an evening theatre party would not be especi- 
ally interesting, and that it would be better to allow ample time 
for the trip to Ann Arbor, which will be the first event of its kind 
in connection with a Phi Sigma Kappa Convention. Sight-seeing 
can be arranged for at odd times between business sessions in 
large or small groups, and also on Sunday for those desiring to 
remain over. A special committee will be on hand at all times to 
make sight-seeing arrangements. 

The business of the convention will in the opening be taken 
up with the usual officers' and chapters' reports and recommenda- 
tions. Since the Washington Convention there are five new chap- 
ters to be heard from. A comir^ttee was named last April, con- 
sisting of two members of the council and two of the court, to 
work on the revision of the administrative organization of the 
fraternity, and this committee will undoubtedly have something 
for consideration. The last convention did not finish the full 
time Traveling Secretary subject. An endowment fund for the 



WHY DETROIT? 63 

fraternity, additional finances for the grand chapter and expand- 
ing the Regional Vice-Presidents are among the topics slated for 
the convention. Numerous recommendations adopted at the dis- 
trict conferences will be considered. The council and court have 
recommended to the convention petitions from Silver Lynx Club 
at University of Nebraska, Pi Alpha Chi at Ohio State Univer- 
sity, Omega Beta Sigma at University of Tennessee, and the 
Druids at Gettysburg College, and before the convention convenes 
other petitions, possibly from the South, may be added to this 
number. 

Attention should be called to the new voting plan in effect since 
the last convention giving each delegate from the active chapters 
three votes as against one vote for a member of the grand chapter. 

Chapters from five to fifteen members, inclusive, are entitled to 
one delegate, sixteen to twenty-five, two, twenty-six to thirty-five, 
three, thirty-six to forty-five, four delegates, and where a chapter 
is located more than one hundred miles from the place of the 
convention one delegate present can vote the representation to 
which the chapter is entitled. 

Ann Arbor, a city of twenty thousand, is an hour's ride from 
Detroit and is where the University of Michigan and Delta Deu- 
teron Chapter are located. The University is one of the largest 
in the United States. Recently many new buildings have been 
added ; the new Union, the Law Dormitory and Ferry Field are 
among the finest of their kind in the country. The campus occu- 
pies a large part of the city and is surrounded by fraternity and 
seniority houses. Saturday, Novem,ber 22nd, is the day for the 
annual Home-coming of Michigan, and Ann Arbor will be dressed 
up in its gayest attire. There will be special entertainments and 
no end to excitement. Michigan, for years a leader in football, 
will meet one of the more recent title contenders, Iowa University, 
nationally famous for its good showing made in football in the 
past few seasons, and the fact that Coach Yost picked it for the 
Home-coming game assures it will be a good one. Ferry Field has 
seats for 48,000, every one will be taken on that day, but there 
will be a seat on the forty-five yard line for every Phi Sig who 
attends the convention, — and believe me, it was hard to get those 
seats. 

Delta Deuteron Chapter will be hosts at Ann Arbor, They will 
show us the campus, give us a look at the "Wolverine," who will 



'64 THE SIGNET 

be out for the "Hawkeyes" all day, and after getting us tired and 
hungry will have a reception at noon at the newly-occupied chap- 
ter house and serve a buffet luncheon. 

It is unnecessary to describe Delta Deuteron's new $100,000.00 
home; the picture speaks for itself. The grounds are 280 feet by 
280 feet, a driveway encircles the entire house, and it is in this 
setting that the Convention picture will be taken before going to 
the big game of the afternoon. 

Phi Sigma Kappa is a leading fraternity on the Michigan Cam- 
pus. For two years it was at the head of all fraternities at the 
University in scholarship. The captain of the football team in 
1922 was Brother Paul Goebel, — he will be at the convention 
again. Delta Deuteron Chapter, on account of its excellent stand- 
ing, was the only fraternity honored with the acceptance of a din- 
ner invitation by President Burton of Michigan. Phi Sigma 
Kappa will be specially welcomed at the Home-coming. Every- 
thing is set to entertain Phi Sigma Kappa on this day as it has 
never been before at a convention in the midst of college spirit 
and enthusiasm, and will be for all of us a day of enjoyment 
and relaxation, after our business sessions, which will never be 
forgotten. 

The trip to Ann Arbor will be made in a body on a special train. 
Immediately after the game all will return from Ferry Field to 
our train to take us back to Detroit for the convention banquet, 
at which we hope to be able to help Michigan celebrate a victory 
and bring the convention to a glorious close. 

Everything points to a big convention on November 20-22, — a 
convention full of important business for Phi Sigma Kappa and 
full of entertainment in a background of college life, spirit and 
enthusiasm. The setting, Detroit — ^Ann Arbor, is ideal. Plan 
to attend. Notify the committee of your coming, and have your 
reservations made early. The committee needs this cooperation 

from you. 

Arnold C. Otto, Council. 



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TWENTY-FIRST BIENNIAL CONVENTION 

PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

DETROIT AND ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, November 20-21-22, 1924, 

Sponsored by Delta Deuteron Chapter and Detroit Alumni Club. 

Headquarters, Business Sessions and Banquet at Hotel Statler, 

Detroit. 

Reception at Delta Deuteron Chapter, Convention Picture, and 
Football Game at Ann Arbor. 



PROGRAM 

Thursday, November 20. 
Forenoon : 

Registration and Reception of Delegates and Visitors at Hotel 
Statler, Detroit. 

2 :oo p. M. : 

Formal Opening of Convention. 
Business Session. 

Evening : 

Business Session. 

Friday, November 21. 
Forenoon : 

Business Session. 

Afternoon : 

Business Session. 

Evening : 

Business Session. 



66 THE SIGNET 

Saturday^ November 22. 
9:00 A. M. : 

Convention Pilgrimag-e by Special Train to Ann Arbor, Home 
of Delta Deuteron Chapter, and University of Michigan. 

10 :oo A. M. 

Sightseeing on the Campus. 
Annual Michigan Homecoming. 

12 :oo Noon : 

Reception and Buffet Luncheon at Delta Deuteron Chapter 
House. 

1 :oo p. M. : 

Convention Picture. 

2 :oo p. M, : 

, Football Game. University of Iowa vs. University of Michi- 
gan. Ferry Field. Homecoming game for Michigan. 
Seats for all will be provided on the forty-five yard line. 

5 :oo p. M. : 

Return by Special Train to Detroit. 

7:30 p. M.: 

Convention Banquet, Hotel Statler. 



RESERVATIONS 

The Committees request that you make your reservations for 
rooms at Hotel Statler, or other accommodations and reservations 
desired, at early date. October 1 5th will not be too early. 



CONVENTION COMMITTEES 
General Convention Committee: 

Chairman, James A. Barger, Delta Deuteron '20, 2631 Wood- 
ward Avenue, Detroit. 



TWENTY-FIRST BIENNIAL CONVENTION 67 

Hotel Committee: 

Chairman, James J, Ferris, Delta Deuteron '12, 2303 First 
National Bank Building, Detroit. 

This Committee has charge of all reservations of rooms at 
Hotel Statler, the assignment of rooms, the registration of 
delegates and visitors, and at the* time of the Convention 
will maintain a desk at the Hotel for all information. 

It is urged that persons planning to attend the Convention 
request room reservation at once, stating size, number of 
persons in, and price of, room desired. 

Banquet Committee: 

Chairman, Floyd G. Hitchcock, Xi '08, 1700 Kresge Building, 
Detroit. 

Transportation Committee : 

Chairman, Henry B. Selleck, Upsilon '09, 900 Marquette 
Building, Detroit. 

This Committee will render any services desired in connection 
with Railway transportation to or from Detroit, and will 
also arrange for and supervise transportation to Ann Arbor 
and return. 

Attention is called to the fact that Railway transportation 
from Detroit is generally congested, and delegates will do 
well to ask the Transportation Committee in advance to 
arrange for Pullman reservations leaving Detroit. 

Sight Seeing Committee : 

Chairman, Merlin A. Cudlip, Delta Deuteron '19, Packard 

Motor Company, Detroit. 
This Committee will make available any automobiles which 

may be desired by delegates and visitors for sight-seeing or 

personal use. 

Football Game : 

Arnold C. Otto, Inductor of the Council, has secured sufficient 
tickets so that all attending the Convention will be able to 
see the game. 



AN OPINION FROM BALTIMORE 

Gilbert J. Morgan, Secretary of Baltimore Club 

Mr. Herbert W. Swender's very comprehensive article in the 
July number of the Signet, entitled "An Alumni Program," is one 
that will attract the attention of all members of the fraternity. It 
contains suggestions worthy the thoughtful consideration of all 
who are interested in the larger life and wider brotherhood for 
which the organization stands. 

I believe the great weakness, to-day, in the Phi Sigma Kappa, 
is lack of interest on the part of the Alumni toward the chapters ; 
very few chapters receiving either advice or support from this 
source. 

I am strongly in favor of vividly alive alumni chapters among 
Phi Sigma Kappa men. Our object is to build, not only in busi- 
ness but character, and I have found at our weekly luncheons of 
the Baltimore Club many warm friendships have been developed ; 
topics" of the day and fraternity matters have been discussed, and 
opportunity offered for interchange of business relations that are 
helpful rather than burdensome. Given the right feeling among 
members, social features will take care of themselves. 

It is quite true we are not desirous of making our fraternity a 
business club, but our object in life is to help our fellowmen, and 
the sooner we realize that my business is your business and your 
business is my business, the sooner we shall begin to grow into 
that great brotherhood which the Phi Sigma Kappa is designed 
to be. 

It has been my good fortune to come in touch with several of 
our really active alumni clubs, and I invariably find the chapters 
close to these clubs the most healthy and thriving ones. 

As regards the social- side of an alumni club, I have found from 
experience the necessity of an annual banquet to bring together at 
least once a year those who can not attend weekly luncheons. 
Even to come together once a year has an inspiring effect, but 
the weekly luncheons and smokers do much more to stimulate 
interest. I quite agree with Mr. Swender that the mixed parties, 
including dinner dances, picnics, bridge parties, etc., do much 
toward putting an organization upon a more solid foundation, and 
to be planning something new all the time in the way of enter- 
tainments, is essential to the success of such a social program,, 



AN OPINION FROM BALTIMORE 69 

Nothing takes the place of extensive advertising by letters, postals, 
or circulars of some kind. Those indifferent, and even those 
interested, must be reminded over and over again not to permit 
themselves to die of rust. 

Dues are a perplexing problem. It takes a real task master to 
get money out of people. Our failure may result from never 
having charged enough to enable us to do much we desire to do. 
A man will pay $5.00 or $6.00 more readily than he will pay $1.00 
or $2.00. 

I feel our golden opportunity is being neglected in the alumni 
field of our fraternity, and the more I visit other cities the more 
I am convinced that this is true. 

As to an alumni chapter house, being a bachelor, of course I 
am strongly in favor of such a movement in Baltimore, and have 
not only had this in mind, but have tried again and again to inter- 
est enough m,en in the project to put it across. There is great need 
for such a house in every large city. Men could live at less 
expense and far better in a fraternity chapter house than else- 
where. Mr. Swender's article has encouraged me greatly in my 
convictions about an alumni chapter house, and I hope to profit 
by his suggestions. 

I quite agree with him in thinking our fraternity life in the 
college is only a beginning and should not end upon leaving the 
institution. Only those who have continued their activities in 
fraternity work after leaving college, fully understand how far- 
reaching and valuable an institution the fraternity is. I have never 
yet met the man who was not proud to say he is a fraternity man. 
I have seen more than one rube polished by his brothers until he 
emerged from this friendly discipline like a glittering diamond 
from the hands of a lapidary and have seen him ever after looked 
up to, not only with great pride by his home folk, but by his 
beloved fraternity chapter. 

So why shouldn't we be proud of the memory of fraternity 
days in college and cherish associations interwoven with those 
days of sunshine and shadow, of mingled pain and joy, and as 
fraternity men keep in close touch both with the organization and 
with each other the rest of our lives ? The alumni of the frater- 
nity has a definite mission in sustaining these relations. Show me 
a college or university whose alumni do not stand loyally back 
of it, and I will show you a dead institution. 



AN OPINION FROM NEW YORK 

Frederick Griswold, Jr., Secretary of New York Club 

I read with considerable interest "An Alumni Program" in the 
last Signet. Evidently our friends in Sigma Nu are faced with 
the same problems and have raised the same questions as we in 
Phi Sigma Kappa. Our fraternity is expanding and increasing 
in number in a healthy and reasonable manner, but up to the pres- 
ent time we have made little progress in organizing our great body 
of members out of college. To be sure we have the machinery 
for that purpose. Our Grand Chapter constitution makes provi- 
sion for organization, but until very recently our alumni clubs have 
been little more than clubs in name and have served solely as the 
means for an annual memorial banquet. 

You have asked me to comment on the various suggestions in 
Mr. Swender's article. I found that article very interesting and 
instructive and from my experience as secretary of the Phi Sigma 
Kappa Club of New York for the past three years can heartily 
agree with most of the points he raises. 

Before we can discuss an alumni program we must ask ourselves 
why we want one. What object is to be gained by organizing our 
alumni ? A fraternity thrives in college because it serves a useful 
purpose. The need is recognized, the fraternity fills the need and 
hence the fraternity is wholeheartedly supported. But what pur- 
pose is served by an alumni organization? If we cannot convince 
ourselves of its value we shall not have the incentive to labor long 
at its promotion, and if we cannot convince others of its value, our 
efforts will be futile. Man, and particularly the college man, is a 
gregarious animal, but when he leaves college and marries and 
moves to the suburbs he is likely to satisfy his gregarious instincts 
among his new associates, his golf clubs and his professional 
societies. If we cannot, therefore, base our appeal upon more than 
the satisfaction of his social cravings we shall reach but a small 
proportion of the fraternity. It seems to me that an alumni organi- 
zation can have a distinct mission in life ; has, in fact, a duty which 
the majority will recognize and will be glad to fulfill. I refer 
to a duty to the fraternity as a whole. We got something out of 
our fraternity in our undergraduate days, a whole lot, and now, as 
alumni, we can support a strong fraternal organization to carry on 



AN OPINION FROM NEW YORK 71 

the good work in the colleges and in that way return in part what 
we have received in our college days. Of course, the vehicle for 
all this must be the social organization, but through that we can 
carry out the idea of service. This service may be two-fold : ser- 
vice to the fraternity as expressed above and service to each other 
by an interchange of business relationships. There are some who 
may not approve of the idea of joining a fraternity club for what 
is to be gotten out of it, and I must confess the idea struck me 
as distinctly outside the aims of a fraternal society when it was 
first suggested. And I do not think that should be the object in 
joining a fraternity club. In fact I have noticed that those who 
do join with that as the sole incentive get least out of a club and 
seem to measure up the least in the estimation of their fellows. 
But I have noticed that whenever several fellows get together in 
the New York Club they are soon talking shop, each from his own 
angle, and unquestionably, advantageous business connections are 
formed in this way. It has been suggested, and we propose to put 
into effect in the near future in the New York Club, a directory of 
members showing their professions and business addresses. This 
is far from a business club, but on the other hand a club large 
enough to be a financial success has too varied a membership to 
thrive solely on social affairs of the kind that would appeal only 
to a group of congenial married couples in a small community. 

I do not think there can be any hard and fast rule laid down 
for the conduct of the social side of an alumni club. Conditions 
differ in different centers. Perhaps it would be more exact to say 
that conditions in New York are different from those in other 
cities. In a city the size of New York there must necessarily be 
a big transient group, while many resident members live fifteen or 
more miles out in suburbs fifty miles from each other. It is there- 
fore necessary to provide a variety of entertainment. Every thirty 
days is about right for a social affair in the evening. These should 
vary according to the season of the year. Smokers, bridge par- 
ties, mixed and stag theatre parties, golf tournaments, picnics and 
clambakes are possible and should be arranged according to cir- 
cumstances and the wishes of the members. The New York Club 
holds a luncheon, the Barrett Luncheon, every fifteen days. The 
luncheon is turned over to a different chapter each time. Thus a 
little competition is injected into the affair which stimulates attend- 
ance, each chapter endeavoring to turn out the biggest crowd on 



72 THE SIGNET 

their day. This also reduces the amount of labor devolving- upon 
the officers of the club. .To hold a luncheon semi-monthly and get 
a man from a different chapter to take charge of it each time seems 
a simple matter and the solution of one phase of our activities, but 
New York is so large that the Fraternity Clubs Building, centrally 
placed though it is, is too inaccessible for those way down town 
to get to very frequently. The formation of a downtown luncheon 
club has been suggested as a means for meeting this difficulty. 

An alumni club should doubtless afford living quarters for bache- 
lor and non-resident members. The need for living quarters 
should be carefully considered, however, before this provision is 
undertaken. From the experience of all the fraternities in the 
Fraternity Clubs Building in New York there are not as many men 
who avail themselves of such facilities as would be expected. Per- 
haps, however, the college man — the fraternity man — requires 
more commodious and home-like quarters than are afforded by the 
AUerton Buildings. In a smaller city and in a building of its own 
a club could doubtless provide such quarters. 

Another facility which, it has been suggested, can be afforded by 
the New York Club is a roster of situations vacant which could be 
consulted by Phi Sigs seeking a change in their employment or by 
college boys just graduated. We propose to put such a plan into 
operation in the fall and give it a thorough trial. We hope that 
those Phi Sigs who occupy positions of responsibility in the 
business world will advise us of openings in their concerns, and 
that those in need of the facility will avail themselves of it. A 
monthly club publication would be a good place to list such open- 
ings. In passing, I would also like to suggest that the Editor 
consider the adoption of such a feature in the Signet. It is quite 
successful in the weekly publication of the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, for instance, where both situations vacant 
and wanted are listed. 

If we have satisfied ourselves of the need of an organized alumni 
body throughout the country and when we have established local 
units, there still remains the provision of machinery whereby our 
organization may be made effective. According to the Grand 
Chapter constitution alumni clubs are chartered by the grand chap- 
ter and thus form, with the college chapters, links in the fraternal 
chain. Truly the founders of our fraternity were far-sighted men ! 
We now have regional conferences. Can we not include local 



AN OPINION FROM NEW YORK 73 

alumni clubs in the regional conferences? The clubs would thus 
come in direct contact with the chapters and have first hand infor- 
mation as to their problems and needs. I can conceive of much 
good and much progress arising from such contacts. 

There is one thing that I want to go on record as most emphati- 
cally opposing. That is an alumni tax. If it can be done indirectly 
from the clubs as we now collect a grand chapter tax from the 
initiates, well and good, but a direct levy upon every alumnus will 
get us nowhere. Every man is continually faced with the ever 
mounting list of dues and taxes for all sorts of clubs, societies and 
charities. Every so often the limit of his purse is reached, and 
then he sits down and blue pencils those associations he can best 
afford to forego. I am very much afraid that to an alumnus, let us 
say ten years away from the college atmosphere, as between the 
Rotary Club and a Phi Sigma alumni association, the fraternity 
will be the loser. 

The question presents itself whether, if an ambitious alumni pro- 
gram is initiated, it will be supported by the alumni. I think it 
will. The spirit is there and when given the opportunity the inter- 
est shown by all the Phi Sigs I have come in contact with is most 
gratifying. At least this has been the experience with my own 
chapter alumni and I believe will be found to have been the experi- 
ence wherever a concerted effort has been made to arouse the 
interest of an alumni group and keep it aroused. 

There has always been a loose sort of organization among the 
alumni of Zeta chapter, but immediately after the war, when the 
undergraduate chapter was almost completely disorganized, the 
alumni commenced a program designed to build up the chapter and 
keep it at a point where it was worthy of the fraternity and a credit 
to the traditions of the chapter. An alumni association was organ- 
ized and duly incorporated and a bond issue authorized looking to 
the eventual purchase of a house for the active chapter. Of 
course, without concerted and continuous effort nothing would 
have come of all our ambitious plans, but we have succeeded for- 
tunately in keeping every one's interest alive. Every year we hold 
a banquet on the anniversary of the founding of our chapter. On 
our twenty-fifth anniversary we gathered together some fifty-six 
men and had a very enjoyable time at a more or less formal ban- 
quet at the Hotel Brevoort. Our annual dinners are always 
attended by between thirty and forty men. At that time we hold 



74 THE SIGNET 

the election of officers and hear reports from the various com- 
mittees on their activities throughout the past year. Our dues are 
purely nominal, only a dollar, but we collect them and there is no 
gainsaying the fact that one has more interest in something he has 
put his money into. To be sure it takes the whole year to collect 
current dues from the majority of the chapter alumni, but we do 
it, even for distant ones, such as one located in the Province of 
Quebec. 

Of course few will contribute to an organization from which 
there is nothing in return and aside from contributions to 
the active chapter for specific purposes our funds are spent for 
postage, printing and like expenses arising from the sending of 
notices concerning social activities. Our parties are all informal 
and nearly all stag affairs. At first we held smokers at the chap- 
ter house, but since the New York Club has taken up its quarters 
in the Fraternity Clubs Building we have met there. For the past 
year we have been holding informal get-togethers on the first and 
third Mondays of every month. A large table is reserved for us 
in the^dining room and those who can, gather for dinner about six- 
thirty. After a protracted meal we repair to the club room and 
are there joined by many more who have been unable to arrive in 
time for dinner. The evenings are generally spent in playing cards 
or just talking, but their success may be judged from the fact that 
the same fellows turn out time after time, and moreover these 
fellows include alumni all the way from the founders down to 
recent graduates. We have also had a few meetings in between 
times at the chapter house on nights when the active chapter had 
their regular meeting. Such meetings I believe are invaluable 
as they bring the actives in contact with the older men and at the 
saane time give the alumni an appreciation of the affairs in the 
chapter. The informal gatherings we have had in the past can be 
expanded into more pretentious affairs during the coming winter 
and under the able leadership of President Jim Donohue doubtless 
will be. 

Activities of any kind necessitate considerable labor on the part 
of those who would make them a success and in these busy times 
it is difficult to find men with the requisite ability who can give the 
time to club affairs. But even with the right man at the helm a 
social program is probably not enough to keep any club alive for 
long and if the Zeta alumni did not have a deep interest in the 
active chapter I doubt whether we would have kept alive this long. 
To organize our alumni will be a big undertaking, but a worth 
while one, I am sure. A good beginning has been made. Our 
forefathers have given us the framework. Our existing clubs will 
form a fine nucleus. All we need is to put our shoulders to the 
wheel. 



AN OPINION FROM PITTSBURGH 

Raymond G. Lafean, Secretary of Pittsburgh Club 

An opinion, of course, may come from one or it may come from 
a group of men; it represents their conclusions in regard to the 
subject in question, which conclusions are arrived at either by close 
or distant observation or by actual experience. The subject at 
hand is the alumni of Phi Sigma Kappa. The group of men are 
the members of the Phi Sigma Kappa Club of Pittsburgh operat- 
ing under their charter granted by the Supreme Court April 8, 
191 1. The conclusions are the result of thirteen years of activity 
under this charter. 

Our fraternity is composed of three classes of membership. 
First we have the undergraduates, then the graduates (the alumni), 
and then those from the second group who distinguish themselves 
by act or deed and are honored by election to the executive or 
judicial offices by the Grand Chapter. The first group represents 
the very young men, men of small experience in fraternal work, 
however full of life, hope and ambition, for the most part idealists, 
trusting to luck, not realizing the manner of the world, and are 
careless in their handling of fraternal matters, It is upon this first 
group that we bestow the right to a direct voice in the manage- 
ment of our national organization. The second group has a voice, 
too, if they go to the biennial conclave. But those who can not 
make the trip have no voice whatever. They are on the outside 
and not even looking in. The third, of course, by virtue of their 
offices are the directing heads of our fraternity. It is the second 
group which includes a great majority of our membership and to 
which I wish to call special attention. The contention is that Phi 
Sigma Kappa in the past has been altogether too willing to forget 
its alumni. We were undergraduates for four short years and now 
we are alumni and will be for the rest of our lives. We are Phi 
Sigs now as well as we were in former years, but we are deprived 
of enjoying in the fullest measure the benefits of our fraternal 
connection. This condition is not conducive to our best interests 
either as individuals nor as a society, and I maintain that it is 
directly attributable to the almost total absence of organization 
among our older men. 



76 THE SIGNET 

The motive of the sketch is three-fold with but a single objec- 
tive. We want to encourage the undergraduate to put forth his 
best effort in the behalf of his chapter and of the fraternity as a 
whole, to the end that he may associate himself with an alumni club 
in after years where the same principles are adhered to as in his 
undergraduate chapter, except that they are followed in a broader 
sense. In short, he should prepare himself for advancement. We 
want to encourage our active alumni on to greater things, to effect 
the development of a great chain of alumni clubs, and to organize 
them into the unified body that they rightfully should be. We 
want to stir from their slumbers those who have become inactive. 
Some may be inactive because they want to be, but I am rather of 
the opinion that it is the direct result of the failure of our fraternity 
to encourage the organization of alumni clubs. The consequence 
is a vast group of thousands of unattached alumni. Had we a 
club wherever ten or fifteen of our members were located then we 
would have an entirely different sort of spciety. 

The present disintegrated condition of our alumni is distressing. 
We leave school and break our social bond, we have no financial 
obligation, we lose track of affairs, we do not receive the Signet, 
we do not keep in touch with our chapter, and consequently we 
sever our connection with the fraternity as a whole except to wear 
its jeweled emblem and to boast of the fine men we had in school 
while reminiscing with an occasional old timer. That is the condi- 
tion. The result is that we are growing farther apart rather than 
closer together. The remedy is the organization of alumni clubs 
of Phi Sigma Kappa in all parts of the nation, and they should not 
be directly or indirectly associated with any one particular chapter 
or a group of chapters. 

To detail the operation of our Pittsburgh Club would require 
much time and such a r£port, out of necessity, would be long. It 
will be adequate to say that we have met with wonderful success 
during our thirteen years and except for a few years during the 
war there has always been something on the slate. Perhaps the 
Pittsburgh Club was never before brought to the attention of the 
fraternity as a whole, but I say this, that if our active undergradu- 
ate chapters accomplish nothing more than to lay the foundation 
stone for an organization such as we have here they will have done 
a great good. Our membership includes Phi Sigma Kappa men 
from all over the country and represents a majority of the chapters. 



AN OPINION FROM PITTSBURGH 77 

It is such organizations that should be developed, clubs where every 
Phi Sigma Kappa man is welcome. These clubs should operate 
only under a charter as granted by the Council and the Supreme 
Court and should be supervised by the Council. It is of far greater 
importance and benefit to hold the interest of our alumni in the 
fraternity than to initiate hundreds of freshmen each year only to 
have as many seniors pass into oblivion. In other words, it means 
more to save what we have than to keep going on with this inces- 
sant gamble. 

Of course, the height of the alumni club's ambition is to own its 
own home. Only a few will ever accomplish that. In after col- 
lege days men turn their attention to business and families, etc., all 
of which require time and capital. But, taking the "own your own 
home" question entirely out of the argument, it is beneficial, it is 
elevating to greet one's fraternity brother at a luncheon, which 
should be held at regular stated times, to shake the hands of men 
who have traveled the same path as we have, some many years 
before and some a few years after us. Attendance at such affairs 
soon becomes a habit, a good habit. Then too, other functions 
should be arranged throughout the year and as many as possible 
should be for mixed couples. Herein lies the success or 
failure of a club. An alumni club must really be supplemented by 
a ladies' auxiliary. That perhaps sounds out of order, but strange 
as it is, nevertheless it is a fact and we cannot get away from 
it. All functions must not be purely social; we frequently have 
short talks on various problems of general interest, and a free for 
all discussion — these prove to be extremely interesting as well as 
educational. There is really no limit to the possibilities of such a 
society. I believe I am safe in saying that not a day or an 
evening passes over Pittsburgh without some of our members 
arranging to see each other. Friendships which were unheard of 
before meeting here have grown by leaps and bounds and grown 
as only Phi Sig friendships can grow. It is in this that we have 
our greatest asset. As a club we have grown in membership and 
in the number of chapters represented as well as financially, but it 
is the existing good fellowship that has made our club what we have 
always hoped it would be. 

There is no mystery in this word "fraternity." The mere fact 
that we are a fraternity in itself means nothing. This organization 
is and can be only what we make it. We will not get out of it any 



78 THE SIGNET 

more than we put into it. It takes work to get such a club under 
way; however it is enjoyable work but pays no salary. The divi- 
dends are numerous and are issued at surprisingly frequent inter- 
vals in the form of friendships. 

The chartered alumni clubs should be considered a part of the 
fraternity the same as the active chapters. They should be given 
a voice in all matters such as are usually balloted upon by the chap- 
ters. They should be taxed by the Grand Chapter in proportion to 
their number of members. Such funds should be deposited in the 
national treasury and used for the general running expenses of the 
fraternity, principally the Signet and the extension of alumni 
organizations particularly until such time as the latter has grown 
to be a strong and active part of our Order. 

In conclusion, there is no more possibility for service than the 
alumni can render, which must not be omitted, a service which is 
priceless, a service which can not be so satisfactorily handled in any 
other way. That is sounding the locality for future Phi Sigs and 
making recommendations to the chapters as to the fitness of enter- 
ing freshmen to be made one of us. 

Greek letter societies have for some reason been confined to the 
few collegiate years whereas they can well and easily be extended 
to embrace all the years to come. Many men think they are too 
old, or too busy, or too something else to participate in the activi- 
ties of alumni clubs, but I am convinced beyond a shadow of a 
doubt that the busier a man is the more he can do, and not one of 
us is so enthusiastically tied to our business and family that 
we can not profit by a few moments association with our "adopted 
brothers." It is a self-evident fact that a hearty handshake, a 
smile and a few words go a long way toward making life worth 
while and this is the nucleus around which we have builded our 
club. 

Such a chain of alumni clubs would give to Phi Sigma Kappa the 
very footing which it has always needed. It would mean a link- 
ing together of all our constituents, a financial backing stronger 
than we have ever had, a unity of purpose, a perpetual allegiance 
to the order and its head, cooperation, strength and success. Let 
us do our bit, individually and collectively ; start the wheels of this 
great machine. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 

The 1924 Directory 

On December i, 1923, the Council authorized the Executive 
Secretary to assemble the latest available addresses for all mem- 
bers of Phi Sigma Kappa. During the following month, lists of 
members of each chapter were prepared and sent to the under- 
graduate secretary with the request that the latest known addresses 
be recorded and the list returned to the Executive Secretary. 

As these lists became available, a circular letter accompanied by 
a return post card was sent each member. Thus the verification 
of addresses proceeded, and by May i, 1924, the flow of cards to 
the Executive Secretary ceased. 

A similar general directory has from time to time been pub- 
lished, the last edition appearing in 1919. The present directory 
states the occupation of each member so far as such information 
was reported. It was hoped that a larger percentage of the total 
membership would respond to'the request for the inf orrrtation ; only 
approximately 25 per cent, returned their cards. It is obvious 
that nearly all members listed in classes 1924 to 1927 are still stu- 
dents and for these no statement of occupation is given. 

The expense of publishing this directory, including the assem- 
bling of the data, its organization, printing, and mailing, will be 
nearly met by sales. Already over 1200 alumni have subscribed 
for a copy at $1.00, and each undergraduate will be expected to 
purchase a copy at 50 cents. 

The chapters were practically unanimous in urging the publica- 
tion of this list, and have cooperated in a most encouraging manner 
in the collection of the essential data. Insofar as data have been 
supplied, this directory covers the membership up to June i, 1924. 

In presenting this directory the Executive Secretary frankly 
acknowledges that errors will appear ; some are doubtless inexcus- 
able but a painstaking effort has been made to publish a list which 
would be as accurate and complete as the cooperation of the chap- 
ters, the individual members, and the Secretary's clerical assistant 
could make it. 

Grateful acknowledgment is hereby made to the various chap- 
ter ofiEicers, and especially to my colleague and neighbor, Frank 
Prentice Rand, former Grand Secretary, who has been most gen- 
erous in assistance and advice in the accomplishment of this result. 

R. J. W. 



REORGANIZATION COMMITTEE 
MEETS 

The special committee appointed by the Council and the Court 
to consider certain changes in constitution and administration is 
composed of Brothers Barnes and Watts for the Council and 
Brothers Mclntyre and Rand for the Court. This committee 
recently met for a two day session in Amherst. It reviewed the 
replies sent in to Brother Watts in response to his request for 
suggestions, and went over the constitution carefully in the light 
of suggestions received. The committee recognized the need of 
some changes to avoid an unwieldy organization of the growing 
Fraternity, and will unanimously recommend such changes to the 
Council at its September 20th meeting in New York. These 
changes are in line with suggestions received and are not radical. 
If the Council approves of them, they will be presented at the Con- 
vention in November. 



PITTSBURGH PICNICS 

The Pittsburgh Club held its annual picnic on July 12th. It 
was originally planned to expressly feature a day for the kiddies, 
but on account of the city being in the midst of a smallpox scare 
the younger generation was almost entirely eliminated from the 
program. The most interesting of the eight field day events was 
the baseball game in which the Kappa men took on the best of all 
the other chapters combined and finally, after a rain storm which 
really was necessary to cool the argument, they were successful in 
nosing out the "Big Nine" by one much loved run, 12-11. The 
controversy resumed on the homeward journey and the game was 
played over again, verbally. But, Kappa produces silver tongues 
as well as fleet feet, so the others of us will have to take a back 
seat for another year. 



THE MICHIGAN HOUSE 

Arnold Gingrich, AA '25 

They point out to Ann Arbor as the place where commerce and 
education meet, and they boast, with some reason, it may be 
admitted, that the union is a happy one. But even the most 
enthusiastic and loyal Michiganensian will be quick to concede that 
the otherwise profitable partnership has not been productive of 
beautiful architecture. Michigan's campus has changed almost 
continually over a period of more than eighty years, and of late 
the changes have come with increasing rapidity and have endured 
less long. There are very few buildings on the campus at Ann 
Arbor to-day which have about them the aura of those old asso- 
ciations so dear to the memories of graduates of former years, and 
the few structures so enhaloed are suffered to retain a place in the 
ever changing group only under a short and grudgingly given 
reprieve. For commerce and education press their claims, seem- 
ingly with utter ruthlessness, at the expense of memory and tradi- 
tion. Thus it happens that the old "fraternity row" is irrevocably 
a thing of the past, and that the fraternities no longer cluster 
among the university buildings at the very heart of the college and 
its life. Only a favored few of the fraternities, favored indeed by 
circumstance only, remain at the center of things on State Street, 
and since there is no visible or even predictable limit to the expan- 
sion of the university, these too must soon follow the others to 
the outskirts of town, where safe from the condemning incursion 
of building committees, but widely scattered, the fraternities live 
pretty much to themselves. Thus each fraternity, in taking itself 
off to a new home, is confronted with the task of building up its 
own separate sphere, of becoming a small center of university life 
apart from the rest. The task of a house committee, then, is that 
of securing at the same time a reasonable sureness of permanency, 
the assurance that the organization will not soon again be driven 
on, for one cause or another, to new quarters, and an atmosphere 
suitable at the start for the housing of a definite and already long 
established tradition. Permanency is, of course, best assured by 
erecting an entirely new structure, but in that case, the crass new- 
ness of the place is a detriment to the establishment of an ade- 



'82 THE SIGNET 

quately mellow setting for customs and traditions themselves 
already mellowed by long years of observance. But while the 
purchase of an old house would obviate this objection, the question 
of permanency becomes then little more or less than a matter of 
gambling on probabilities. 

These two qualifications, permanency, and what for want of 
a better word we may dispose of as "charm," are equally well met 
in the new home of Delta Deuteron. The house was built six 
years ago as a private dwelling. It is of purest Colonial design, 
combining grace, even lightness, with strength, in a truly remark- 
able manner. It is built in a way quite unusual in the present 
day, being constructed in a painstaking old fashioned style, above 
all built to endure. And surprising though it may seem to find a 
house designed for private use which is equally well adapted, if 
not more so, tO' fraternity use, that is exactly the case with the 
new chapter house. Had the house been designed especially for 
that purpose the peculiar exigencies of fraternity life could not 
have ~ been better provided for. The only alteration which has 
been necessary is the conversion of the third floor from ballroom 
to dormitory. The second floor, with its fourteen cosy and capa- 
cious chambers, each opening into luxuriously appointed tiled 
bathrooms, affords almost princely accommodation in the way of 
study and living quarters. Here too the fact of the building's 
original purpose, far from proving a drawback, is a positive 
benefit, shown in the number of full length mirrors and in the 
size and number of closets, for in the important consideration of 
providing for both comfort and convenience in the matter of the 
donning and hanging of clothes, the exacting demands of previous 
feminine occupancy have resulted in the stressing of this side in 
the arrangement of the appointments almost to the point of the 
"over-done," though it is hard to say if there is such a point, even 
in the case of "stag" quarters. Neither chance nor intention 
could have brought about a happier circumstance for house-parties 
than the existing arrangement of the second floor. A corridor runs 
the entire length of the floor, and the rooms on either side of this 
corridor are so connected in their arrangement of doorways that 
on the occasion of house-parties the second floor is composed of 
two separate and distinct chains of apartments. One is aware 
in the mingling of dignity and quaintness achieved in the design 
of these rooms, with their beautiful doorways, their charming shut- 



THE MICHIGAN HOUSE 83 

tered casements, of an atmosphere of distinction and quiet refine- 
ment; utter barbarians, housed in rooms like these, could not 
remain entirely unconscious of this influence. In the adaptation 
of the Colonial to the modern, the builders have brought all the 
grace and charm of an older time into harmony with the comforts 
and conveniences of the present. Of such a house one might 
justly say, as they say of some old English houses, "merely to 
exist in such surroundings is a civilization in itself." 

One of the most striking features of the house is a beautiful 
mahogany-and-white staircase, winding from two sides from the 
large reception room of the first floor to a long balcony leading to 
the living quarters on the second floor. Looking from this balcony 
over the stairs into the large hall, impressed at once by its striking 
beauty and its air of serene, restrained dignity, one is transported 
from the surroundings of the middle-western city back to the 
Old South, or to that old New England into which Phi Sigma 
Kappa's roots so deeply extend. And indeed the whole house, 
in its every feature, is redolent of this same feeling. 

The grounds form an appropriate and fitting setting for this 
architectural gem. The house stands at one end of a lot measuring 
two hundred fifty by two hundred eighty feet, beautifully land- 
scaped, which is entered by a broad drive which encircles the 
structure. There is an excellent clay tennis court, a large lawn 
with shrubs and garden trees, and a recreation ground which is 
equipped for "indoor," "barnyard golf," and outdoor basketball 
and volley-ball. The garage affords accommodation for eight 
automobiles, and has living quarters in the space above. The 
house is entered from two sides by flagged stone paths leading 
in from the drive. There is no discordant note anywhere in the 
scene, everything being brought into perfect harmony with the 
quiet beauty, at once stately and genial, of the low white house. 

Michigan Phi Sigs are frankly proud of the chapter's new home. 
They have secured a house which is at the outset a mellow worthy 
receptacle for Phi Sigma Kappa spirit, a house which will convey 
to the coming generations of Phi Sigma Kappa men an impression 
of the essential dignity, truth, and worth of the legacy handed 
down to them in the Michigan of the twenties and thirties from 
the little group of men in the Amherst of the seventies and eighties. 
They have chosen to live in a hcxme of a type that links Delta 
Deuteron to the past, and will at the same time carry her into the 



84 THE SIGNET 

future. Michigan needed such a home to fulfill a very definite 
purpose, and it is achieved. Outside are Commerce and Educa- 
tion, let them meet to all profit; but within — save a nook where 
there is felt the need of a different fellowship, where men may 
become aware of a thoughtful, contemplative Spirit which fosters 
Comradeship, a thing at least as valuable and enduring as the 
other two. It is to the fulfillment of such a need that the new 
house contributes. 



THE AMHERST PILGRIMAGE 

R. J. W. 

The celebration at Amherst of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the 
founding of Phi Sigma Kappa was appropriately termicd the 
Amherst Pilgrimage. Many brothers who would have liked to visit 
the birthplace of this fraternity were unable to join in that signi- 
ficant event. But the tablet which was unveiled at that time on 
the outer wall of the room where the fraternity lived for so many 
years may be seen at any time. And you are warmly invited to 
visit this shrine whenever you find it possible so to do. Alpha 
Chapter will be glad to welcome you and will pilot you to the 
memorial; or if you make the pilgrimage during the vacation 
season, Brother Watts, who is always to be found in the office of 
the President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, will serve 
as your host. 

Each quarter. The Signet will publish the names of those who 
during the previous period have thus honored the memory of our 
founders. Which chapter will have the best record by the end of 
another year? 

Summer Visitors To Amherst 
July 5 : Roland H. Verbeck, A '08, Canton, N. Y. 
July 9: George J. Vogel, r 91, Torrington, Conn. 
Aug. 5 : Dr. Wells Rowland, Mu '20, Binghamton, N. Y. 
Aug. 28 : William A. Mclntyre, M '04, Philadelphia. 
Aug. 28: Horace R. Barnes, M '11, Lancaster, Pa. 

Edwin M. Hartman, n '95, Lancaster, Pa. 
Sept. 2: Paul H. Hildreth, A '15, Buffalo. 



A PERSONAL LETTER 

To the Chapter Presidents Phi Sigma Kappa Lodges Everyzvhere: 

My Dear Gentlemen : 

First of all, pray accept from me congratulations. You have 
been elevated by your peers. You have been chosen by them their 
leader. You are the acknowledged chief among them. Like Kent 
they have found that in your countenance which they would fain 
call master. 

It is a very great honor to be thus distinguished. Every virile 
fellow in your delegation hoped that it might fall to him. Every 
underclassman is aware of it as an eventual and crowning goal. 
I still bear in mind the sense of defeat, of inadequacy, when a 
senior I realized that this honor was not for me. And I still bear 
in mind also, with a strange persistent vividness, the various men 
who in turn held the gavel, and exactly how they carried them- 
selves in the chair and about the lounge. It is well for us to 
remember that you have received from your associates the highest 
tribute it is within their power to confer. And so once more — 
congratulations. 

And yet the paradox remains and will not be denied. This very 
great honor is one of those shy, elusive things — like ingenuous- 
ness, if you please — which will not bear watching. You can keep it 
only by forgetting that you have it. You guard it only by disregard, 
for life is a flux, and there is no standing still. One must either 
be pushing on to new objectives or else be drifting backward. If 
you pause long to enjoy your honors, you will soon be no longer 
deserving them, and they will vanish. Even old age, ensconced in 
honorable and venerable retirement, is in grave danger of outliv- 
ing its greatness. So quickly do men forget. Carroll Perry 
wrote of his father : "Some measure of fame he at last attained, 
and he knew what to do with it. He forgot it." 

Honor then is not a medal ; it is a lever. It is not something 
to wear on your breast ; it is something to ply in your hand. It is 
not a grateful reminiscence; it is a greater opportunity. In 
to-day's paper there is a double column contribution, on the front 
page, from the pen of Mr. Eliot" the nonagenarian president emeri- 
tus of Harvard University. He knows what honor is for; it's 



86 THE SIGNET 

for use. There is no need for me to dwell upon this point. If 
you haven't thought of it yourselves, it is probably because you 
have had no need to do so. 

But there is a corollary which I should like to stress. When a 
man's honor is inherent in an office he may, by inertia or misuse, 
destroy not only the honor that belongs to him but also that which 
belongs to the office. It is possible, due wholly to the unworthi- 
ness of its incumbents, for a chapter presidency to degenerate 
into something almost basely nominal, a distinction which no man 
could crave. Let a man treat his rank as a joke, and others will 
come to think of it as a joke in time. Let him treat it as an 
obligation and a trust, and they will do the same. So you must 
preserve this honor inviolate not only for yourselves but for your 
successors, and not only for them, but also for your associates who 
have seen fit to confer it upon you. 

How many things lose their relish upon possession ! Let him 
who boasts of his belongings beware ; there awaits for him around 
the nearest corner a silent and sinister figure with a smile inscrut- 
able. His doom is sealed, be it death, disenchantment, or decay. 
There are no apples of gold that one can eat and enjoy. 

And so you have found already — I trust you have — that this 
honor is not a delight but a duty, not a bauble but a burden ; that 
it means care and responsibility and frequent disquietude. You 
have found that there are problems to be solved and solutions to 
apply, and that those who were your peers have raised you up to 
honor and to loneliness. With tranquil minds they are passing the 
buck. "What are you up there for?" And if you are any good, 
you are disturbed, and humble and yet determined to see it 
through. But what you want is not felicitation, but sympathy and 
confidence and help. 

I can offer you sympathy ; I am not so sure about the help. After 
all, you see, I was never a chapter president. And yet, if you will 
bear with me, there are one or two suggestions which I should like 
to make. 

In the first place, remember that you are the executive arm 
of the chapter, and it is your thankless task to enforce the laws. 
There is no one else to do it. It is inherent in your office. Others 
about you may, probably will, back you up ; but they are not going 
to push you forward. The matter of discipline is absolutely up 
to you. Whatever the house rules are — be they relative to study 



A PERSONAL LETTER 87 

hours, or liquor, or dues — it is your sworn duty to see that they 
are obeyed. And remember this : if you start right, put your 
foot down on the first offense, no exceptions and no alibis, you 
will have no trouble. The chapter will respect your position, and 
if it comes to a clash with some recalcitrant and rebellious brother, 
it will rally to your support. But if you wink at offenses because 
they are slight, or side-step on an issue because it means your being 
dictatorial and disagreeable, then, mark my word, both you and 
the chapter — and incidentally your high estate — will eventually 
go to the dogs. Those first few weeks — how much they mean ! 

But if you bring to the chapter rigor, you may also bring 
to it beauty. I am referring particularly to use of our rituals. 
Into your mouths is placed a literature of peculiar grace and 
power. It annoys me beyond control to hear a brother stumbling 
and mumbling through those rare and sacred speeches. It dis- 
tresses every sensitive soul to hear the presiding officer reading, 
and often unintelligently too, from a book, the fraternal oath. It 
lies within your province to give these presentments a dignity and 
meaning which shall influence the lives of every man who hears. 
For you to mar them yourselves, or to permit your brother officers 
to mar them, is nothing less than sacrilege. I pray you, avoid it. 

Remember, too, that above all others you are host. When- 
ever guests are in the house, it belongs to you to see that they 
are made really to feel at home. You must see to it that every 
courtesy is shown, and that those brothers with something in com- 
mon with the guests are given every opportunity, and if necessary 
every compulsion, to entertain. The duties of hospitality are very 
important and very pleasant, and to a considerable degree they 
devolve upon you. 

And one thing more. The ideals of this fraternity — you are 
their incarnation. This is an obligation, nay, a privilege, which 
you share with your associates, but the fact remains that they will 
look to you as the mouthpiece and the exemplar of their faith. 
No one in the chapter is likely to be a better brother — more manly 
and loyal and friendly — than is its president. Instinctively we feel 
that he represents us at our best. You cannot then take models 
from your chums ; their laxity is no excuse for you. You've got 
to try to be the kind of man you want each sophomore and each 
freshman to become. And this is a frightfully big order. It 
means a daily struggle against drift. Any man who thinks he is 



88 THE SIGNET 

already good enough is almost certainly |a colossal ass. You are not 
likely to make that mistake. The mistake you are likely to make 
is born of modesty: you are likely to underestimate the import- 
ance of your personal example in regard to character. 

This letter has become a sermon ; letters not given over to per- 
sonal gossip are likely to suffer something of the sort. If you 
have read through to this point, please accept my expression of 
confidence. You must indeed be taking your presidency with con- 
scientiousness and seriousness, and you ought to make good. It 
is a great opportunity that you have. And we — national officers, 
alumni, undergraduates, faculties — we are looking to you for the 
most precious and potent thing which a college man can give. We 
are looking for idealistic leadership. Don't fail us. 

With kindest personal regard and assured best wishes for your 
chapter, I have the honor. Sirs, to be 

Your brother. 

The Editor. 



THE CHAPTER AUTHORIAL 

by Melville Davisson Post, A '91,— a communication to the New 
York Times of July 5, urging the nomination of John W. 
Davis for the presidency. 

by John A. Cutter, A '82, — a communication to the New York 
World of May 9, entitled The Individual Sinner. 

by Howard F. Dunham, T '11, — a sketch. The Ticknor Modern 
Language Club of Dartmouth College, in Library Life for 
February 1924. 

by Dr. C. Ward Crampton, 6 '00, a medical book. Physical! Exer- 
cise for Daily Use. G. P. Putnam's Sons. 



THE CHAPTER INVISIBLE 

Elmer D. Howe, A '8i 

Brother Howe passed away on June 17, at his home in Marl- 
boro, Mass, having suffered ill health for about a year. The local 
newspaper had the following to say of his attainments : 

He was elected superintendent of the Sunday School of First Church 
Congregational in 1885 and served in that capacity for eighteen years and at 
intervals ever since. He was a deacon of the church and has served in that 
capacity for thirty years, being elected during the pastorate of Rev. Albert 
F. Newton. He was a charter member of Marlboro Grange, which was 
organized in 1881 and served as master for five years; he was also a charter 
member of Pomona Grange and master of the Massachusetts State Grange 
for six years, from 1891 to 1897. 

He was made a trustee of M A C under Governor Russell and served con- 
tinuously ever since. He was elected to the school committee in 1903 and 
vras chairman of that body in 1905, serving until 1916. He was widely 
known as a public speaker and has talked in every town in the state in his 
activities in the Grange. 

He was a director in the Marlboro Dairy Co., Incorporated, and was active 
in its organization, working for several months in an active way to build up 
a local industry that would be a credit to the city. He was one of the 
speakers at the opening and reception held at the local plant last year. He 
was an incorporator of the Marlboro hospital and had taken a deep interest 
in many local institutions up to the time of his illness. While in_ the State 
Grange chair he travelled extensively, going as far west as Illinois. He 
spoke at the Golden Jubilee session of the Massachusetts State Grange in 
Tremont Temple, on December 13, 1922, giving a history of the organiza- 
tion which is printed as an authentic story of the order, in book form. 

He was a member of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity and was president in 
his senior years. 

The deed of the Howe estate and part of the beautiful large house dates 
back to 1684, and is signed by two Indians, James Womscom and his brother. 
The deed is in parchment and is still in good preservation at the Howe 
residence. 

William Coleman O'Brien, N 

Nu News declares that Brother O'Brien was "a true and faith- 
ful brother, ever loyal to the ideals of the Fraternity, a jolly com- 
panion, a good student, a man intensely interested in the welfare 
of his community which he worked with untiring zeal, a man with 
a heart of gold ever ready to serve his fellows." The facts of his 
passing were not given. 



Walter Roman, AA '12 

Brother Roman, affectionately known to his mates as "Nerno," 
died of pernicious anaemia in his home in St. Loms, May 30. Since 



90 THE SIGNET 

his graduation he had been engaged in the bond business, being 
manager of the Bond Sales Department of the Liberty Central 
Trust Company at the time of his death. During the war he 
served as captain in the Balloon Corps. He is survived by a wife 
to whom he had been married only five months. 



THE CHAPTER HYMENEAL 

Initiates 

Gilbert Walsh, B '85, and Lorine Lavelle, July, Schenectady. 

Donald Newman Swain, X '17, and Elizabeth Harlow Bacon 
August 23, Londonville, N. Y. 

William B. Connolly, 2, and Julia B. West, July 24, Annapolis, 
Md.^ 

Howard E. Coe, X '24, and Esther Cowles, May 24, Waterbury. 

Raymond Thomas Fleming, B '22, and Sarah Agnes Russell, 
June 7, Schenectady, N. Y. ' 



Blessed in the Bond 

Willard Everett Roth, Z '15, May 11 — Grace Gardner. 

William J. Hamilton, BA '10, July 28 — Philip Tourgis. 

F. W. Swain, X '18— 

Gordon Cameron, X '16, March 27 — son. 

Arthur Metzler, AA '16, January 14 — Martha. 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 

BROTHER ELMER D. HOWE, whose death is Hsted under 
The Chapter Invisible, was at one time a man of almost fate- 
ful significance in the life of the Fraternity. It was while we 
were still a local. The college at Amherst was at its lowest ebb. 
Our Fraternity, Hke the others, was in desperate straits. Elmer 
Howe was its president, and Elmer Howe held the wheel firmly 
and guided his frail craft into safety. It is well for us to pause 
for a moment to pay honor to that service and to that servant. 

SOME of us are looking forward to the Detroit Convention in 
high hope. Brother Otto was early appointed by the Council 
to be its representative in making arrangements, and his state- 
ment in this Signet indicates that he has gone about his task with 
his customary care. Whatever Brother Otto does, he does well. 
It is needless to add that the Michigan alumni and undergraduates 
are cooperating with zeal. The element of rah rah sociability 
is to be reduced to a minimum. Matters of the utmost importance 
are to be presented. It promises to be a red-letter day for those 
who are privileged to attend. 



BETA RAYS is a refreshing chapter publication because it 
avoids the form and content which threaten to make the chap- 
ter magazine as stereotyped as was the chapter letter in the old 
days. Note some of the headings : Chicago Greeks Plan $s,ooo,- 
000 Club, Own your own home Ultimatum from Phi Delta Theta, 
How WDAP Is Operated, Many Greeks in Big League Baseball. 
We are already looking forward tO' the next number. And the 
Beta Alumni, — we'll bet that they are too. 

And, by the way, we trust that you read Brother Gingrich's 
story of the Ann Arbor house. That, too, is a blessed departure 
from the conventional. 



WE are fortunate in having presented in one issue the two 
sides of the traveling secretary question by two such com- 
petent pens. One wonders, however, whether in both articles the 
matter of expense isn't too hardly stressed. Isn't it possible that, 
dollar for dollar, the resident-secretary^ — district supervisor — chap- 
ter adviser system of administration is a more effective one than 
that which centralizes all the functioning in the person of one itin- 
erant official? And even if it is not more effective, there is still 



92 THE SIGNET 

the problem, the very grave problem, of finding the man for this 
superlative job. He must be rugged in body, analytic in mind, 
tactful in approach, idealistic in spirit, magnetic in personality, 
systematic in method. He must see a career without promotion. 
He must be impervious to the captious cries for change. He 
must combine Westinghouse efficiency with Bryanic eloquence. 
He must be all things to all boys. He must be a vagabond and 
unattached. Who would presume to fill a place like that? 
Rarely, one with the qualities to do it. 



THE appearance of The Directory, which the Secretary has 
painstakingly edited, is an important event in our annals. 
The edition was limited on the basis of subscriptions, but undoubt- 
edly there are copies enough for belated subscribers. The price 
is $1.00. It's a bargain. 



RESIGNS a college presidency to become a fraternity secre- 
tary and editor ! This was actually done in 1920 by Dr. 
Edwin Erie Sparks, whose recent death is beng deplored by Chi 
Phi in particular and the Greek world in general. Of course the 
case was not quite so simple as it reads. Dr. Sparks had been for 
thirteen years professor of history and dean of the Men's College 
at the University of Chicago and for twelve years president of 
Penn State. His failing health was given as the prime reason for 
his resignation. And yet, . . . "At the close of the Congress of 
1920 he accepted the position of General Secretary .... and in 
that capacity made four annual visitations to a majority of the 

chapters, twice including all in his itinerary In the fall of 

1920 he offered his services as Editor of The Chakett and promptly 
developed the journal of which we are all so proud." Chi Phi has 
been rarely fortunate in the loyalty of this distinguished brother. 
And who wouldn't root for a travelling secretary on terms like 
these ! 



THE purchase of a perpetual scholarship trophy by Nu Chap- 
ter and its presentation to Lehigh for award to the fraternity 
standing highest in scholarship during the year is one more grati- 
fying sign that American undergraduates are in college for busi- 
ness and that the fraternities are backing and not bucking the 
faculties. 



AN UNWARRANTED ATTACK 

To the Editor of The Signet: 

In the July issue of The Signet, under the title "Between Ourselves," you 
discoursed quite some length on Dr. Butler and our "wet" banquet. The 
purpose of this is mainly to let you know that the banquet held on March 
fifteenth was by no means of a local nature. It was held in the Fraternity 
Clubs building, and there were groups from about twenty chapters present. 
Every one of the Theta tindergraduates who attended was absolutely sober. 

The article in The Signet irritated me somewhat, since I believe your 
remarks on Dr. Butler's stand are prejudiced. You proved this at the end 
of the first paragraph — ". . . He says too much." In all fairness, I think 
you should know the facts of the case : that it was not a local banquet ; and 
it is not an example by which you can condemn Dr. Butler's position. 

As a criticism of your argimient in the cause of prohibition, was it not 
stretching the imagination somewhat too far to classify the quotation you 
took from the Theta News Letter as a glorification of intemperance ? A 
similar quotation elsewhere would tmdoubtedly have passed as a light com- 
ment. Incidentally the chapter publication was written by a transfer from 
Swarthmore who came to Columbia last September after three years down 
there. He did not attend the banquet. 

This letter was stimulated by several of the brothers who took offense at 
what we believe to be an unwarranted attack upon President Butler's views. 
We hope this letter helps to create a different impression on the editor than 
that which he presumably entertained in the last Signet. 

Fraternally yours, 

John R. Murphy, 1924. 



A candidate knows that an honest fraternity man will never try 
to extol his own organization by making disparaging remarks and 
statements about his competitors. Even a neophyte recognizes 
fairness and its opposite. 

Chi Phi Chakett 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 

DR. CONLEY ELEVATED 

Dr. Walter H. Conley has been made general Medical Super- 
intendent of the Welfare Department of New York City. This 
position carries with it increased responsibility, compensation and 
distinction, and the promotion speaks well for Dr. Conley's work 
as Superintendent of the Metropolitan Hospital. Dr. Conley has 
elected to continue his residence in the house he has occupied on 
Welfare Island, undoubtedly the most delightful location in 
Manhattan. The World of May 27 carried a story and picture of 
the first municipal cancer clinic in the United States, opened in 
New York by Dr. Mayo. Dr. Conley appears in the story and 
the picture. 

VREELAND RETURNS FROM YALI 

Herbert H. Vreeland, Yale 1912, has resigned his position as 
executive secretary of Yali (Yale in China) and is returning to 
this country to take up preparatory school work. He becomes, 
however, a trustee of the mission college and thus will continue 
his interest in that unique and important institution. 

WILLARD AIDS JOHNS HOPKINS 

Daniel Willard, president of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, has 
assumed the chairmanship of the half-century committee which 
will "conduct a nation-wide program of financial promotion" 
(presumably a press euphemism for "campaign for funds") for 
Johns Hopkins University and Hospital. Brother Willard is a 
graduate member of Alpha Chapter. 

BEREAVED 

Two of our pioneers. Dr. William Penn Brooks, Founder, and 
Dr. Charles Sumner Howe, first president of the Grand Chapter, 
have during the past quarter buried their wives. The sympathy 
of the Fraternity is extended to these distinguished brothers in 
their sorrow. 

POST AND PLOT 

Those who read the detective stories of Brother Melville Davisson 
Post will be interested in an article in the June Bookman by Grant 
Overton under the title, Melville Davisson Post and the Use of Plot. 
"Who that read," begins Mr. Overton, "in the Saturday Evening 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 95 

Post of July 18, 1914, a short story called The Doomdorf Mystery 
forgets it now ? No one, I think. And it was a very short short- 
story. The magazine which published it has published 2500 short 
stories since. The Doomdorf Mystery is one in a thousand liter- 
ally." Mr. Post contends, according to the author, that after all 
in the story plot is first and character only second. 



LOWE "DELIVERS MASTERFUL ADDRESS" 

This is a headline from The Fitchburg Sentinel under date of 
June 24. The Fitchburg High School Alumni Association is a 
very important organization and the annual meeting a very impor- 
tant occasion. Fitchburg felt, therefore, that she was honoring 
both herself and her eminent son whisn she invited John Adams 
Lowe, formerly of the Council and Court, to present the address 
at the annual meeting. That "John" fulfilled all expectations the 
Phi Sigs who know him would certainly declare and the local 
paper bears abundant evidence. A few days later Brother Lowe 
journeyed to Saratoga Springs to attend the annual conference 
of the American Library Association and was there elected vice- 
president of the Association for the coming year. 



DIGNAN ORDAINED 

On June 14, Brother John Dignan, B '14, was ordained into the 
Holy Priesthood by the Right Reverend Edmund F. Gibbons at 
the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, Albany. Joseph A. 
Lanahan, B '99, who sends inthe note, asks, "Are there any other 
Catholic priests in Phi Sigma Kappa?" 



DEAN OF DENTAL 

Dr. J. Ben Robinson, H, has been elected dean of the Dental 
School of the University of Maryland. Dr. Robinson is also a 
member of the State Board of Examiners. 



GRIGGS ENTERS POLITICS 

Fred D. Griggs, A '13, who since his graduation has held various 
important positions in connection with the Farm Bureau move- 
ment in Massachusetts, has announced his candidacy as state rep- 
resentative for the Fourth Hampden district, which centers at 
Springfield. This step marks the realization of an ambition which 
dates from undergraduate days." Brother Griggs is admirably 
fitted for political life and his college friends will watch his career 
with confidence. 



96 THE SIGNET 

"SHERMAN, CANBY AND CRITICISM" 

The above is the title of an article appearing in the September 
number of McNaught's Magazine over the pen name of Solomon 
Grundy. With the recent appearance of the first number of the 
Saturday Reviezu of Literature, edited by Brother Canby and his 
former associates on the New York Evening Post, Brother Canby 
has stepped into the very front rank of American critics. This is 
no news to the literary fellows in the Order, and the others won't 
care. 

GARY WANTS NAVAL UNIT 

Dr. Enoch B. Garey, president of St. John's College, is seeking 
to have introduced into St. John's a Naval Unit similar to the one 
already authorized for George Washington. The War Depart- 
ment is reported as almost certainly favorable. This is a new step 
in military education, and would be very popular in Maryland if 
Baltimore press and editorial comment are a true indication of 
public opinion. 

DR. STONE ENTERTAINS 

Incident to the meeting of the Reorganization Committee in 
Amherston August 27-28, Dr. Stone, formerly head of the Botany 
Department at M. A. C, and Dr. Lentz, professor of Veterinary 
Science, gave, with their wives of course, a picnic party in honor of 
Mrs. Banres and Mrs. Mclntyre, and about forty Phi Sigma 
Kappa people spent a delightful evening together on Mt. Pleasant 
in Amherst. 

SUN DOCTOR 

In the New York Telegram of June 6, there appeared the pic- 
ture of Dr. C. Ward Crampton, Theta '00, together with a two 
column restatement of his medical creed, which has earned for 
him the nickname used above. The three cudgels for health, says 
Dr. Crampton, are exercise, diet and sunshine. "The question of 
how long you will live is the question mark made by your back." 
"Too much science, too much ease, too much sweets, foster 
disease." The reporter goes on to say : "We find that the author 
is former Director of Physical Education and Hygiene for the 
New York Board of Education, Director of Physical Exercise at 
Battle Creek Sanitarium, winner of the Olympic medal for scien- 
tific research in physical training; Director of Exercise Clinic or 
Post Graduate Medical School and Hospital, chairman on Physi- 
cal Education, National Congress of Mothers and Parent-Teacher 
Association, Fellow New York Academy of Medicine, and so 
many other honorable things we cannot find room to print them 
all." 



Vol. XVI. 



NEW SERIES 



No. 4 





Published by the 

Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 

Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Editor 
Amherst, Massachusetts 



JANUARY 1925 



Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office at New Haven, Conn, 
under the Act of July 16, 1894 

Published quarterly 

The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor Co. 

New Haven, Cqnn. 

Non-subscription 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Chapter House, Amherst, Mass. 

B — February 2, 1888. Union University. Chapter Houses, 
519 Mercer St., Albany, and 201 Sev/ard Place, Schenectady, N. Y. 

r — February 26, 1889. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — February 24, 1891. West Virginia University. Chapter 
House, 672 North High St., Morgantown, W. Va. 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Chap- 
ter House, Sachem Hall, 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z — December 19, 1896, College of City of New York. 473 
West 140th St., New York City. 

H — January 8, 1897. University of Maryland. Chapter 
Houses, loio Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., Col- 
lege Park, Md. 

® — December 16, 1897. Columbia University. Chapter House. 
550 W. 114th St., New York City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens Institute of Technology, Hobo- 
ken, N. J. Chapter House, 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, N. J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Pennsylvania State College, State College, 
Pa. Chapter House, State College, Pa. 

A — October 7, 1899. George Washington University. Chapter 
House, 181 3 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. University of Pennsylvania, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Chapter House, 3618 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 
Chapter House, 3d and Cherokee Sts., South Bethlehem, Pa. 

H — April 12, 1902.' St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. 
Chapter House, 6y Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

O — May 24, 1902. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
Boston, Mass. Chapter House, 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — April 18, 1903. Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, 
Pa. Chapter House, 437 West James St., Lancaster, Pa. 

2 — May 16, 1903. St. John's College. Chapter House, 
231 Prince George St., Annapolis, Md. 

T— March 25, 1905. Dartmouth College. Chapter House, 
Hanover, N. H. 



DIRECTORY 99 

Y — February lo, 1906. Brown University, 341 Thayer St., 
Providence, R. I. 

* — March 24, 1906, Swarthmore College. Chapter House, 
Swarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 
Chapter House, Williamstown, Mass. 

^ — January 19, 1907. University of Virginia, Virginia Ave., 
Charlottesville, Va. 

O — February 12, 1909. University of California, Berkeley, 
Cal. Chapter House, 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

AA — May 9, 1910. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. 
Chapter House, 810 South Third St., Champaign, 111. 

BA — May 12, 1910. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, 
Minn. Chapter House, 1018 University Ave., S. E., Minneapolis. 

rA — April 13, 191 1. Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Chap- 
ter House, 142 Gray St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — February 27, 1915. University of Michigan. Chapter 
House, 1043 Baldwin Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 191 5. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Chapter 
House, II Dean St., Worcester, Mass. 

7A — January 13, 191 7. University of Wisconsin. Chapter 
House, 1530 University Ave., Madison, Wise. 

HA — March 4, 191 7. University of Nevada. Chapter House, 
737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

©A — February 19, 192 1. Oregon Agricultural College. Chap- 
ter House, 27 Park Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

lA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State College. Chapter House, 
1447 Anderson Ave., Manhattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia School of Technology. Chapter 
House, 90 W. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923. University of Washington. Chapter 
House, 4554 1 6th Ave., Northeast, Seattle, Wash. 

MA — April 26, 1923. University of Montana. Chapter House, 
loii Gerald Ave., Missoula, Mont. 

NA — May 2, 1923. Leland Stanford Junior University. 
Chapter House, Lomita Drive and Mayfield Ave., Stanford, 
Calif. 



O S K FRATERNITY 

OFFICERS, 1924-1926 

The Supreme Court 

William A. McIntyre^ Chancellor M '04 

207 Dudley Ave., Narbeth, Pa. 
Dr. Walter H. Conley, Recorder B '91 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City. 

Dr. Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn A '76 

George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn r '91 

Dr. Charles Sumner Howe, Case, Cleveland A '78 

Donald H. McLean, 215 Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. A '06 

The Council. 

President — Alvin T. Burrows A '03 

III N Race St., Urbana, 111. 
Vice Presidents — 

Horace R. Barnes^ M 'i i 

928 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Howard F. Dunham, T '11 

Hanover, N. H. 

Joseph H. Batt, A '16 

413 13th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Edgar M. Allen, BA 'i i 

5136 Washburn Ave., So. Minneapolis. 

William F. Wood, S '10 

128 Olive Ave., Piedmont, Calif. 

Recorder — Charles H, Ruedi AA '17 

1434 1st National Bank Bldg., Chicago. 

Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts A '07 

1 01 Butterfield Terrace, Amherst, Mass. 

Auditor — Gilbert J. Morgan H '07 

300 Union Trust Bldg., Baltimore. 

Inductor — ^Arnold C. Otto A 'i i 

1413 1st National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wise. 



THE SIGNET 



Vol. XVI 



JANUARY 1925 



No. 4 



CHAPPIE'S GREAT SPEECH 

As Delivered at Washington, Detroit, Chicago, 

AND Points West 

Unexpurgated and Unabridged 



2 








1 


13 


12 


16 


5 


9 
















6 
















18 










1 








15 




■ 


1 


■ 






P" 






4 


10 






3 


■ 


I 


■ 


14 












8 


1 


11 


■1 




^■17 


1 




■ 


7 







[over] 



I02 THE SIGNET 

Key to 

CHAPPIE'S GREAT SPEECH 

Arrange words as numbered. 

Across 

1. Frank Forstburg says it to his cows. 

2. Ado About Nothing. 

6. A misplaced plural of aid. 
y. The Greek is Kai. 

9. How Dr. Root is feeling on convention days. 

11, The insufferable pronoun. 

14. The nominating committee were this when they adjourned, 

15. The chapter at Brown. 

18. Think of the most conservative of New England holidays. 

19. The daughter of a sheep. 

Down 

3. a conjunction Englished, 

4. It isn't Boston baked. 

5. When in convention does Dr. Conley know every delegate by 

name? 
8. So shall ye reap, or rip. 

10. c. f. 6. On occasion Chappie has substituted drunk for this 
word in both instances. 

12, Remember Phi Sigma Kappa in yours. 

13, No tea. 

16. The kind of expansion Walt Brandes v/ants in the South, 

17. Keep yours on Watts. 



A WORD FROM OUR PRESIDENT 

Alvin T. Burrows 

The advent of the year 1925 finds Phi Sigma Kappa in a situ- 
ation which approaches the ideal. The pioneer work of the 
fraternity is largely at an end. The principles of the Founders 
have carried us successfully thru a half century of development 
and form the life blood of the fraternity to-day, just as they did 
at any period in the past. The form of our organization may 
and will change to meet differing conditions, but the principles of 
the Fathers are eternal, and from them we will never depart. 

The rapid development of the fraternity during the past 15 
years in the middle west, the far west, and the south, has naturally 
called for adjustments in the machinery of the national organiza- 
tion. For a dozen years in conventions and in private conferences a 
modernized system of fraternity government has been discussed.. 
Many plans have been proposed, most of them meritorious. But 
the fraternity would not be hurried. It has felt its way. It has 
not hesitated thru any sense of fear, but rather because of a 
determination that the plan finally adopted should be the best 
possible. 

Such a plan is before the chapters to-day for final approval. 
The Council and the Court have suggested and recommended, the 
Convention at Detroit has adopted, and all that remains now is 
the formal approval of the chapters, and what amounts to a new 
system of management of the fraternity will be formally launched. 

Under this new arrangement the tentative division of the country 
into regions supervised by a resident vice president, as provided 
by the Washington convention, is accepted as the modus operandi. 
These regional vice presidents, five in number, are practically 
supreme in their districts. Together with four members of the 
Council they form the administrative body of the fraternity. To 
them is given charge of chapter visitations in their respective 
districts, and it becomes incumbent upon them to hold conclaves of 
their region, where the chapters included will meet and thrash 
out their particular programs. .These conclaves will also pass 
on petitions emanating from their districts and have the power to 
select their vice president, who shall represent them on the council. 



104 THE SIGNET 

The alumni are not only welcome at these conclaves but are 
expected to take an active and a vital part, for it is up to them 
to give balance to these meetings, and to see that nobody "rocks 
the boat." Thru the added importance given the clubs of the 
fraternity the alumni are also expected to continue to be a power 
in the national organization. In addition to the usual functions 
of a social and local nature, which have heretofore largely engaged 
the attention of the clubs, they are given the responsibility of 
creating an endowment fund that the national organization has 
needed so long. Thru the leadership of McLean, Hirshfield and 
Mclntyre, this fund, which already amounts to $5,000, ought to 
grow in the next two years to a sum four or five times as great. 
As a fraternity we have been late in starting an endowment fund, 
but now that it is a part of the program it should be boosted at 
every opportunity. 

The active chapters can do much for the fraternity in the next 
two years. The day has passed when enlightened administrators 
of colleges regard a fraternity as a liability. Instead they now 
look on such an organization as their chief ally in maintaining 
discipline on the campus, and in stimulating the student body to 
more satisfactory scholastic achievement. The chapters of Phi 
Sigma Kappa are especially counseled to cooperate with college 
authorities in every possible way, to the end not merely that they 
may be useful to their college, but that good may come to the 
chapter and to the men composing it. Chapters should ever bear 
in mind that the primary object of attendance at college is to train 
the mind into methodical and correct habits of thinking, and what- 
soever things lead to this end should become a primary objective 
of the organization. 

It is a great privilege to attend a university. It is even a 
greater privilege to belong to a fraternity like Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Let you who can, make the most of it while you may. 



TAKE A PEEP AT PAGE 144 



THE OPENING REMARKS 

Donald H. McLean, ex-President 

Brothers, this marks the convening of the twenty-first biennial 
convention of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

I think the Fraternity is no stronger today than it was in 1873 
when the band of students at the Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege felt the need of what I have been pleased to say on numerous 
occasions is family life in their university career. All of us have 
felt, although we did not realize the importance or the seriousness 
of it, the leaving of home to enter upon a college career ; but that 
did not come about until we had reached the campus, and many 
weeks had gone by before we felt the absence of home and home 
ties and began to search for something to supply it, rather to fill 
the void, to supply the ties of brotherhood and home surroundings ; 
and when that came, very naturally, the one who seemed to appeal 
to us as a chum was chosen as our companion for our college 
career and it came to us unwittingly and unsought. As time went 
on, this group of two was increased to probably three and some- 
times four and sometimes more, until there grew out of it a desire 
for some organization which would supply the equivalent of what 
we had left in our home surroundings ; and this, I think, is the 
need which gave birth to the college fraternity, and it was this 
which gave stimulus to the organization of the Phi Sigma Kappa 
at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, in 1873. 

I say this Fraternity is no stronger now than it was then. 
Numerically it has increased and if we judge our strength by 
numbers then the Fraternity is stronger today than it was in 
1873; b^t ^f we judge our strength by the principle upon which 
it is founded, and if we judge our strength by adherence to those 
principles, then we are no stronger now than in 1873. 

I think that although the Fraternity is no stronger today than 
it was when it was founded, we are justified in saying that it is 
as strong, because I have observed in most of the 36 chapters of 
our Fraternity a very marked attention to brotherly love which 
makes the maintenance of fraternity houses and life therein 
possible and agreeable and acceptable. 

I have also noticed, and this I think is worthy of the highest 



io6 THE SIGNET 

commendation, a very strong cooperation on the part of our 
Fraternity with university officials, and without that cooperation 
the college fraternity of today has lost its usefulness. The 
desire of the deans of men is the welfare of the young men who 
are entrusted to their care — because although we may feel that 
we have passed that period in life where we need no chaperonage 
and attention, no care from our elders, at the same time the fact 
remains that at the period in Hfe when a young man enters 
college he is more in need of care than probably any other time 
in his life and those in whose hands our careers have been 
entrusted must have our cooperation if they would succeed in 
the desire and effort to which they have given their lives ; the 
preparation of young men for their life's work. Unless we 
cooperate with the officials of our universities, then our fraternity 
has no usefulness. 

It has been a matter of great pleasure to me to know that in 
every instance where we have a chapter located at any univer- 
sity — with one or two exceptions — the chapters of Phi Sigma 
Kappa have stood well among the chapters at the institutions 
where they are situated in the matter of scholarship. 

Most of you may not have had the opportunity to observe the 
conditions existing in the average American city today. The 
most important thing before the American people today is the 
matter of immigration, and the keenest competitor of the youth 
of our land is the son of a foreign-born parent and in many 
instances are youths born in a foreign land whose parents see 
the opportunities afforded in this land and bring them here and 
give them the advantages of our free education and the advan- 
tages which our institutions offer. 

Our American college fraternity is composed, as a general 
rule, of men born in this country ; of men born of American-born 
parents ; of men of parents that are making a sacrifice in order 
to give their sons the benefits of American university training. 
And it behooves us, therefore, to excel in scholarship and set an 
example for these children of foreign-born parents, or of these 
foreign-born children. It behooves us also to realize, within our 
own circle, that the competition of these children of foreign-born 
parents and these foreign-born children is very keen and that unless 
we do give that cooperation to the leaders of our universities 



THE OPENING REMARKS 107 

we can not hope to excel in the matter of competiton after our 
university careers have passed. 

As the convention progresses, there will be very much said on 
the various matters which concern us, and I should not take up 
much of your time in preliminary observations. I want to say 
this, however, that as much as I regret it, I should like not to say it, 
but I have to retire from activity in the Fraternity. My business 
is so pressing upon me that it has required considerable of a 
sacrifice to carry the honor which you conferred upon me two 
years ago. Nothing would give me greater pleasure than to 
further serve this Fraternity. 

I feel that for myself and the Council we can say with pardon- 
able pride that the last two years have been of genuine benefit to 
the Fraternity. We have conserved the resources of the Fra- 
ternity as you will see from the financial report which is to be 
presented by our very capable Executive- Secretary, Brother 
Ralph J. Watts, to such an extent that we are able to recommend 
to you a matter that I can always consider with pride; that is, 
a beginning of a fund to carry on the affairs of the Fraternity 
without a tax upon the active chapters. We recommended the 
setting aside today of $5,000 of the $6,400 that we have been 
able to conserve during the conduct of the affairs of the Fra- 
ternity during the last two years, as the beginning of a founda- 
tion, the income of which will go to conduct the office of the 
Executive-Secretary of the Fraternity for the conduct of the 
national office of the Fraternity, so that sometime in the future, 
when this fund shall have become large enough that the income 
will justify the employment of a secretary, we may have the 
advantages of a paid executive at headquarters without any 
drain or tax on the active members. 



REMEMBER WHAT YOU FOUND ON 144 



TOO CENTS FOR A DOLLAR 

Nothing at the convention gave greater satisfaction than the 
report of the Secretary-Treasurer, Brother Ralph J. Watts. 
Inclusive, concise, attractively printed for distribution, business- 
like, it was a symbol of the administration of this quiet, little man 
of affairs. Parts of this report dealing with the finances of the 
Fraternity appear below : 



GROWTH OF THE FRATERNITY 

On January i, 1900, twelve years after nationalization had 
begun. Phi Sigma Kappa had established eleven Chapters. The 
total membership was 677. The subsequent growth was character- 
istic of the times and it signified a real vitality in the organization 
which had been nurtured by Cutter, Vogel, Charles Sumner Howe 
and other loyal Brothers. Theirs was a comprehensive vision of 
a nationwide fraternity; and theirs a devoted service, determined 
that the vision should be realized. Our present roll of thirty-six 
chapters, extending from coast to coast, with a membership of 
7,842, is the superstructure built upon that imperishable 
foundation. 

Since the last Convention, twenty-two months ago, more men 
have been initiated than were added to the roster from 1900 to 
1906. The total membership has doubled since 191 5. Twenty- 
seven per cent of the present total membership has been added 
since January, 1920. 

Since January i, 1923, the Fraternity has gained 972 new 
members, 455 being initiated during the college year 1923-24, and 
237 being admitted as charter members of Iota Deuteron, Kappa 
Deuteron, Lambda Deuteron, Mu Deuteron and Nu Deuteron. 
The present living membership now totals about 7,480; the 
present active membership is 905. 

For twenty years previous to 1920 the average annual addition 
per chapter was slightly below ten. In the last collegiate year it 
was 12.65 per chapter. It is probable that this increased size in 
delegations will continue, due in part to the necessity of chapters 
maintaining larger enrollments that they may finance house 
projects, or maintain large houses already acquired, and due in 
part to the tendency in some institutions for fraternities to absorb 
a large percentage of the eligible students without increasing the 
number of fraternities. 



700 CENTS FOR A DOLLAR 109 

And the end is not yet. But these facts show that ours is, 
indeed, a growing concern; and it is not surprising that sugges- 
tions have been persistently made that existing conditions require 
further modifications in the plan of administration which prevailed 
when our eleven Chapters were located on the Atlantic Seaboard. 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER 

January i, 1923 to November 10, 1924 
CASH STATEMENT 

January i, 1923; Balance on Hand $ 3,706.74 
Receipts, January i, 1923 to No- 
vember ID, 1924 36,075.93 

Total $39,782.67 

Disbursements, January i, 1923 to 

November 10, 1924 33,372.27 

Balance $6,410.40 

Less Reserve for Sinking Fund . . . 5,000.00 
November 10, 1924, Cash Balance $1,410.40 



SPECIAL PROJECTS 

During the last four years special publication projects have been 
undertaken by direction of the Council ; a brief statement of each 
follows : 

1. The Song Book: 

1,000 copies printed in 1921 

Selling at $1.00 per copy 

Total cost $269.72 

Cost per copy, 27 cents 

Received to date from sales, $523.30 

Profit to date, $253.58 

368 copies on hand 

Value of present inventory at .20 each less depreciation, $73.60 

2. The History: 

1,000 copies printed in 1922 
Selling at $3.00 per copy 
Cost of printing, $2,055.68 
Cost per copy, $2.06 
Received to date from sales, $1,860.44 
Due from copies distributed, $84.00 
300 copies on hand 

Value of present inventory at $2.00 each less depreciation, 
$600.00 



no THE SIGNET 

J. Constitution and Ritual: Edited by Brother Otto in 1923; 

type set at Milwaukee by Brother Stewart ; printed at Urbana 

by Brother Burrows. Each National Officer was furnished a 

copy free of charg"e. 

65 copies printed 

Cost of printing-, $800.88 

Sold to Chapters at $15.00 per copy 

Cost per copy $12.31 

Receipts to date from sales, $555.80 

Due from Chapters, $15.00 

15 copies now on hand for sale to new Chapters 

Value of present inventory, $225.00 
The cost of printing" as above stated includes the printing of 
approximately 900 separates of the Constitution and Convention 
Resolutions and 150 separates of the Chapter Constitution. 
4. The Directory: Edited in 1924 by Brother Watts. A large 

share of the clerical and ofhce expense for assembling the data 

for the Directory should properly have been incurred if the 

information had not been published, but merely retained in 

card catalog form. Accordingly approximately half the cleri- 
cal cost is charged to this item. 

2,400 copies printed 

Selling at $1.00 per copy to alumni 

50 cents per copy to undergraduates 

Cost of publication : 

Printing- . $1,100.00 

Clerical work 200.00 

Postage and collection 140.00 

Total $1,440.00 

Cost per copy, 60 cents 

Received to date from sales $1,133.70 

Due from copies distributed $ 353.00 

624 copies on hand 

Value of inventory at 50 cents each $ 312.00 



THE SIGNET 



The total cost of The Signet for the past twO' years has been 
$3,641.68; of this amount, the Editor has received $525.00 and the 
balance has been expended for printing and mailing. The edi- 
tion of June, 1923, was an unusually large one, copies being sent 
to all who had contributed to the tablet unveiled at Amherst at the 
time of the fiftieth anniversary. The total cost of The Signet 
for the past academic year has required $3.35 of each Grand 
Chapter tax received during the same period. 



100 CENTS FOR A DOLLAR 



TREASURER'S REPORT 



The Treasurer's report is separated into two parts, one covering 
the period of Brother Lawrence's administration, from January i 
to May 15, 1923, and the other covering the transactions from 
May 15, 1923, to November 10, 1924. All bills have been 
approved before payment, by the President; since May 15, 1923, 
the accounts have been submitted at each Council meeting, and 
with one exception when the Auditor was ill, have been audited 
before each meeting; the Treasurer has carried a bond in the 
amount of $10,000.00. With the approval of the Council the 
funds of the Grand Chapter have been deposited in the First 
National Bank at Wallingford, Conn., where interest at 2% on all 
daily balances has been allowed. 



CUTTER COMMENDS 

Dr. John Ashburton Cutter, whose long and fruitful service to 
Phi Sigma Kappa every initiate should be required to know, has 
the following to say in praise of the work at Detroit: 

"The new orientation of the Grand Chapter by the creation of 
regional conclaves is the most forward looking piece of work 
accomplished by any Council or General Convention since 1902. 
It will open up lines of fraternal association of middle-aged mem- 
bers and the undergraduates, vivifying to both parties. Retiring 
President McLean and the Committee of the Court and Council 
on Amendments — Brothers Mclntyre, Rand, Barnes and Watts — 
deserve our heartiest thanks. Let us devotedly get behind Presi- 
dent Burrows and his administration in this new and logical 
adventure for the greater dignity, efficiency and honor of the 
Fraternity." 



DON'T DELAY THAT LITTLE DUTY— PAGE 144 



PRESIDENT BURROWS 

The Detroit Convention, on a first ballot, elected as president 
of the Grand Chapter for the next two years, Brother Alvln T. 
Burrows of Urbana, Illinois. 

Brother Burrows was graduated from the George Washington 
University in 1903, but followed Horace Greeley's famous 
injunction soon after, and for a number of years has been the 
editor of The Daily Courier at Urbana. He has been the big 
brother of the Illinois chapter since its beginning, always inter- 
ested in its affairs and giving of his time and his goods to its 
welfare. The Illinois chapter house is a symbol of his love. 
And the diamond badge he wears is a symbol of the love of the 
boys for him, for it was their present to him,. The other chapters 
of the middle West also owe much to him. In a sense he and 
our middle Western region grew up together. 

Brother Burrows has been attending conventions for fifteen 
years. It was at Worcester, however, in 19 16, that he was first 
elected to office. The so-called Westerners made it clear in no 
uncertain terms that they wanted a man on the Council and that 
Burrows was their man. He was made vice-president unani- 
mously. At Chicago he was run for president, but a three- 
cornered contest made its appearance: Burrows, Conley and 
Howe. Brother Howe was not present at the convention and 
Brother Burrows withdrew after the first ballot in favor of Dr. 
Conley. At Washington he was placed upon the Court. 

That Brother Burrows knows the administration of this Fra- 
ternity from the standpoint of the chapters and from that of the 
Grand Chapter there can be no possible doubt. Your Editor has 
served with him on both Council and Court, and that through 
troublous times. Brother Burrows is always present; he is 
always present on time ; he insists upon business first and socia- 
bility afterwards ; he has very definite ideals on both undergradu- 
ate conduct and Council efficiency; he wastes no words but is 
never misunderstood; to his associates he is a delightful com- 
panion; before the public he makes an assuring appearance. 
Brother Burrows is not a self-seeker. His service to Phi Sigma 
Kappa has been a service of loyalty to an institution which he 




President Alvin T. Burrows 



PRESIDENT BURROWS 113 

feels to be greater and more important than himself. He will 
use the presidency not as a platform but as a lever. 

For the first time we have chosen a president away from 
the Atlantic coast. Westward the tide of learning takes its way. 
Whatever may happen to New England and New York, the 
colleges and universities of the West are bound to grow both 
in numbers and in attainment. And on the tide of learning the 
flotilla of fraternities is borne along. The election of a West- 
erner to our highest office means that we have our faces toward 
the future. The election of Brother Burrows means that our 
judgment and our affection, sometimes at least, may go hand in 
hand. The Fraternity extends to Brother Burrows its congratu- 
lations and its cordial and confident good wishes. 



A CHAPTER HYMN* 

O God of comradeship and love 

Thy blessing on this band we pray 

That, drawing strength from our firm bond, 

We strive more nobly day by day. 

With laughing voice and singing heart 
Give each to cheer his brother on 
Of sorrow's weight to bear his part 
And share the joy of triumphs won. 

O guide us while we dream our dreams, 
And think the "long long thoughts" of youth; 
Help us to see the world's great needs 
And bravely join the fight for truth. Amen 

— Chi. 
*To tune of Where Cross the Crozvded Ways of Life. 



Dr. CONLEY greatly HONORED 

The sixteenth Inter fraternity Conference met in the Hotel 
Pennsylvania, New York City, November 28 and 29, with a 
large attendance and an interesting program. The event of out- 
standing interest to Phi Sigma Kappa men was the election to 
the position of Chairman of the Conference for the coming year, 
of Dr. Walter H. Conley. Dr. Conley has always been deeply 
interested in the work of the Conference, and as treasurer and 
member of the Executive Committee has given to it much of his 
time and thought. His selection for the highest office in its organ- 
ization is a recognition of services already rendered. Phi Sigma 
Kappa men naturally feel very proud of this honor, but the tribute 
was not to the fraternity but to the man. 

The Interfraternity Conference, during the sixteen years of its 
existence, has accomplished at least two important objects which 
have clarified the position of college fraternities in the national 
life. Chairman A, Bruce Bielaski revealed in his report. 

"The first," he said, "is that fraternities while properly com- 
petitive are actually enlisted in a common cause and that every 
fraternity is entitled to, and in fact now has, the confidence and 
respect of all other fraternities. Secondly, fraternities and col- 
lege authorities have come to recognize that they are not natural 
enemies, but that it is the duty of the fraternity on the one hand 
to serve and assist the college in every way within its power, and 
to recognize that it must subordinate itself to the college and con- 
duct itself in harmony with the college authorities ; on the other 
hand, administrative officers of our colleges have come to have 
great confidence in the national organizations of the fraternities. 

"They realize not only the possibility of good which can be had 
for the college through the proper use of the fraternity system, 
but the positive duty of recognizing it as a helpful factor in the 
life of the college and, consequently, of giving to the fraternities 
recognition and encouragement. 

"Then, too, I think the indirect influence of the Conference 
is very widespread. The principal officers of various fraternities 
meet here in discussion and friendly cooperation year after year. 
These men realize that the fraternities are more than a group of 



DR. CON LEY GREATLY HONORED 115 

connected chapter organizations, maintaining and operating homes 
for student members. They reahze that over and beyond all the 
mechanical operation of the fraternities, their members constitute 
groups of men believing in and pursuing with more or less vigi- 
lance ideals of the highest type. " 

The fact that fraternity growth seems to have kept pace with 
the growth in college attendance, Mr. Bielaski pointed out, does 
not dispose of the question of the need for more fraternities. It 
would be inconsistent, he continued, with the principles of democ- 
racy "that any man who is suitable for membership in a fraternity 
and desires such membership should be deprived of the oppor- 
tunity for membership." 

"I have been told," Mr. Bielaski said, "that at the first meet- 
ing of the Interfraternity Conference, only about sixteen years 
ago, newspaper men continuously pressed those attending the 
session for information concerning its activities, and that finally 
the meeting sent a prepared statement to the press to the effect 
that inasmuch as the meeting was one of the secret college socie- 
ties there would naturally be no statement for the press. 

"The representatives in this first session hardly dared admit 
that their org"anizations had such things as constitutions and rituals 
or that their individual fraternities had any problems or difficulties. 
Much has been done by this Conference since that date in dis- 
pelling the misconceptions which have existed in many quarters 
as to the purpose and practices of the fraternities and much of 
this good has come from publicity." 

During a discussion on the comparative increase in fraternity 
membership and attendance at colleges, Dr. John Martin Thomas, 
President of the Pennsylvania State College, made an address 
which held the close attention of all at the Conference. A con- 
densed statement of his address follows : 

"The time may come when Harvard and Columbia and all the 
distinguished colleges of the northeastern section of America will 
play as small a relative part in the collegiate education of the 
nation as the historic academies of the same section now play in 
secondary education. America has no more useful institutions 
than Exeter and Andover, but private academies do only a small 
fraction of the secondary education of the country. There are 
now 15,000 free public High Schools in America. A hundred 



ii6 THE SIGNET 

years ago there was no public schools of secondary grade; now 
we are building one a day, and many of them exceed in cost the 
entire plant of some colleges. 

"The tendency is strongly toward increase in public education 
and comparative decrease of education under private control. 
From 1890 to 1918 the attendance at private colleges and universi- 
ties increased 113 per cent. — a remarkable growth. But in the 
same period the State colleges and universities increased their 
attendance 309 per cent. — nearly three times as fast. 

"The endowment of Harvard exceeds 40 millions. But it 
would take an endowment of over 300 millions to yield the annual 
income received from the State by some of the State institutions. 

"The so-called agricultural colleges have assets of $266,000,000. 
Their property has doubled in ten years and their annual income 
quadrupled. They are now enrolling over 200,000 students a 
year. 

"The Fraternity world can not afiford to be indifferent to the 
expansion of public higher education. No Fraternity claiming 
to be national can keep the geographical center of its chapters east 
of the Alleghenies or ignore the state colleges and universities. 
If it adopts such a provincial and prejudiced policy, it will find in 
a few years that it is outside the main stream of the educational 
life of the nation. 

"Industry and agriculture have reached into our American 
colleges and claimed the learning of our laboratories for their 
ally. They will never loosen their grip. They can not do so, for 
they have become dependent on higher education for the per- 
sonnel of their leadership. If the electric industry, for example, 
could not renew from our graduating classes its supply of techni- 
cally trained men, it would go on the rocks in ten years. You 
and I may prefer the classics, but without mighty strength in 
higher technical education, American industry can not continue. 

"In England there is a great cleavage — Oxford and Cambridge 
on one side, and on the other the great municipal engineering 
institutions like the Universities of Liverpool and Manchester. 
Between the two is a great gulf, not so much intellectual as 
social. We do not want that cleavage in democratic America. 
The college fraternity may be the means to span the gap and to 
unite in one great fellowship the institutions of east and west 



DR. CONLEY GREATLY HONORED 117 

and north and south, both those which continue in the classical tra- 
dition and those which stress the training of the chemist and the 
engineer." 

The American nation will reap the fruits of the ideals sown in 
the hearts of college youths by their fraternities, Bishop Robert 
L. Harris of the Episcopal Diocese of Marquette told the Inter- 
fraternity Conference at its closing session. American youths, 
he said, will save America to her high destiny in the world. 

Bishop Harris pictured a bitter world struggle by no means 
settled. He told of a real tidal wave oversweeping Europe, which 
no thinking American will be "fooHsh enough" to consider 
checked by a single election. A great force for good must be 
exerted, he said, if the ideals of the nation are to be preserved. 

"I doubt if there ever was a time when a single human life 
counted for more than it does now. There are static periods in 
the world's history, and there are periods of flux, periods when 
old standards are passing, when traditions mean nothing to the 
rising generation, when a new civilization is being built up. Such 
an hour of flux is at hand and strong men are needed to see to 
it that there shall be a little more justice, a little more brother- 
hood, a little more integrity and honesty, a little more chivalry 
between men and between nations. 

"For these things we must look to the youth of the nation, to 
our college men, and to our fraternity men." 

Plans for publication, in the near future, of a book dealing 
with the efficient building of college fraternity houses that shall 
more nearly express the character and ideals of those fraternities 
were revealed in the report of the Committee on Fraternity House 
Architecture, read by Oswald C. Hering, Chairman. 

Two new national Greek-letter fraternities were formed at the 
Interlocal Fraternity Conference, held at the Hotel Pennsylvania 
in conjunction with the annual Interfraternity Conference. They 
were named Delta Alpha Pi and Eta Omega Delta, the former in 
the Middle West with Chapters at Ohio Wesleyan, Ohio State and 
Purdue and the latter in the Far West with chapters at San 
Diego, the Colorado School of Mines and Denver. 

Nearly fifty local fraternities were at the Conference desirous 
either of joining one of the old-line national fraternities which 
are members of the Interfraternity Conference, or of joining into 



ii8 THE SIGNET 

a new fraternity of their own. Theta Upsilon Omega, formed at 
the conference last year, was represented in search of additional 
chapters ; and Theta Kappa Nu, formed since the last Conference 
from locals, is also seeking" more chapters. 

Under the guidance of John J. Kuhn, former Chairman of the 
Conference, representatives of forty-three undergraduate inter- 
fraternity councils in colleges and universities throughout the 
country formed a permanent organization to be known as the 
National Undergraduate Interfraternity Council. 

Sessions will be held annually at the same time and place as the 
Interfraternity Conference. Officers of the Council will be 
appointed each year by the Executive Committee of the Inter- 
fraternity Conference. Special consideration of fraternity ethics 
already has been placed on the program for discussion at next 
year's meetings. 

Charles D. Hurrey, general secretary of the Committee on 
Friendly Relations Among Foreign Students, told the Conference 
of a great international service within its power. He described 
America as the beneficiary of a fourth great educational migra- 
tion: Greece, Rome, Germany, and now America. Ten thousand 
foreign students are at American colleges and universities, he said, 
principally from China, Japan, the Latin-American countries, 
with many from Europe. Some of these are members of American 
college fraternities, and, he said, they go back to their own coun- 
tries richer in friendship and in brotherhood because of their asso- 
ciations. He asked the fraternities to take an interest in foreign 
students to the end that international amity might be enhanced. 

A resolution, introduced by Dean Thomas Arkle Clark of the 
University of Illinois and adopted unanimously by the Conference, 
expresses the satisfaction of the Conference over the progress 
officers of Theta Nu Epsilon have made in the past year in devel- 
oping their organization into a national academic fraternity. 

The following were elected officers of the Interfraternity Con- 
ference for the coming year : 

Chairman— Dr. Walter H. Conley. 

Vice-Chairman — Henry R. Johnston, Delta Kappa Epsilon from 
Williams '09, Vice-President of the Chatham and Phenix National 
Bank. 

Secretary — Dr. H. Sheridan Baketel, Beta Theta Pi from 



DR. CON LEY GREATLY HONORED 119 

Dartmouth '95, physician, Professor of Preventive Medicine at 
the College of Medicine, Long Island College Hospital. 

Treasurer — Judge William R. Bayes, Phi Delta Theta from 
Ohio Wesleyan '04, lawyer, ex- Judge Kings County. 

Educational Adviser — Dean Thomas Arkle Clark, Alpha Tau 
Omega from Illinois '90, Dean of Men at University of Illinois. 

The Executive Committee are — ■ 

Don R. Almy, Sigma Epsilon from Cornell '97, lawyer. 

John J. Kuhn, Delta Chi from Cornell '98, lawyer. 

Robert H. Neilson, Delta Phi from Rutgers '03, lawyer. 

A. Bruce Bielaski, Delta Tau Delta from George Washington, 
'04, lawyer. 

Harold Riegelman, Zeta Beta Tau from Cornell '14, lawyer. 

Col. A. A. Sharp, Sigma Chi from Dickinson '83, executive 
secretary of Sigma Chi, Chicago. 



There were 95 delegates enrolled at Detroit. Michigan, natur- 
ally, led the chapters with 12. George Washington tied with 
Illinois for second place, with 7. Then Penn and Cornell and 
Wisconsin, all with 5. 



The Williams cross country team which won the New England 
championship this year has two Phi Sigs : Holt, captain of this 
year's team, and Crofts, captain-elect. Both of these men have 
broken the college record. Phi Sigma Kappa has won the swim- 
ming tournament at Williams. 



West Virginia celebrated Mothers' Day October 19, with 25 
mothers and nearly as many dads on hand. 



ON THE GRIDIRON 

A pretty well balanced team! The only weak spot at present 
writing is that of fullback, for which position there is a curious 
dearth of candidates. Leaving that position open, pending the 
receipt of tardy chapter letters, with the hope that the inevitable 
name may appear and with the understanding that if it doesn't 
a shift in position will be made, let us go on to consider the rest 
of the team. 



Right end 


Fairchild 


Pennsylvania 


Right tackle 


Keefer 


Kansas State 


Right guard 


Hackett 


Williams 


Center 


Cunningham 


St. John's 


Left guard 


Shaffer 


Montana 


Left tackle 


Holleran 


Dartmouth 


Left end 


Jones 


Mass. Aggie 


Quarterback 


Kelly 


Montana 


Right halfback 


Makofski 


Union 


Fullback 


Baxter 


West Point 


Left halfback 


Evans 


Swarthmore 



Of the eight ends there is little difficulty in making a selec- 
tion. Of course there is Baxter of the Army, who took part for 
a few minutes in the 'Na\y game. Baxter is probably a better 
player than Jones, but he broke his leg early in the season and 
so has been largely inactive and not to be observed.* On the other 
hand, Jones has been elected captain of a team which has lost 
but one game this season, beating both Wesleyan and Amherst, 
and according to our latest report (November lo) was leading 
the East in counting after touchdown. Jones had scored, at that 
time, twenty-one goals out of twenty-three tries. That Fairchild, 
veteran end for the unbeaten Pennsylvania team, retains his place 
at the other end of the line there can be no possible ques- 
tion. Fairchild is one of the most dependable ends in the country. 

Of the tackles Holleran of Dartmouth is much the better. The 
Dartmouth team is rated as one of the two or three best in the 

* Since this went to press Brother Baxter is reported captain-elect for 
West Point and we are placing him in the troublesome fullback position. 



ON THE GRIDIRON 121 

East, and Holleran has hardly lost a minute. His record is excel- 
lent. Whether Keefer is the best of the other candidates is, in 
view of inadequate data, largely conjectural. There is Robinson 
of St. Lawrence, a regular upon a weak team. And there is 
McAnary, a first string sub, who has gotten into one or two of 
Columbia's games. And Hartman, a sub at Cornell ! Keefer is 
reported as a veteran regular at Kansas State, however, and on 
that basis retains his berth. 

The guards are Hackett of Williams and Shafifer of Montana. 
The Williams team losing only to Columbia on what Grantland 
Rice called "Columbia's unbeatable day" and defeating Cornell, 
is rated very high among the smaller colleges of the East, and 
Hackett has been a regular and dependable guard. Shaffer, play- 
ing on a comparatively weak team for the far West, is still a vet- 
eran and apparently the strongest man remaining in the field. St. 
John's has a rather weak team, but, as usual, with plenty of Phi 
Sigs on it. The best of these seems to be Cunningham, whom we 
have placed in center. Of the Gettysburg game a press notice 
says : "The real star of the game, however, was Morris Cunning- 
ham, who made a large share of the tackles, and often, after pass- 
ing the ball, would get down the field and nail the runner." 

For quarterback we have picked Kelly of Montana, largely on 
the basis of the following press comment on the Montana-Wash- 
ington game, which Washington readily won: 

Washington trounced the Grizzlies with unexpected ease, but a stocky 
little bird with the good old Irish name of Kelly stole the show. 

The team from Missoula being quite unable to cope with Bagshaw's big 
purple team, young Billy Kelly stepped in and provided the thrills which the 
Montana eleven was unable to furnish. Kelly is a black-haired quarterback 
possessing the speed of a scared rabbit and the heart of a lion. Kelly 
yodelled the signals, carried the ball, did most of the tackling and ran back 
the punts. And that isn't all. He scored the only touchdown that has 
crossed Washington's goal line this season, and did it in a spectacular 
manner which won him the plaudits of fifteen thousand spectators. That 
much for Kelly. 

The halfbacks are Evans of Swarthmore and Makofski of 
Union. Swarthmore has had a good season, scoring touchdowns 
upon both Pennsylvania and Princeton, and Evans has won his 
share of the glory. Union, too, has been a hard nut to crack, 
although Wesleyan, Middlebury and Williams succeeded in doing 



122 THE SIGNET 

so by close scores. A press note says of him: "He is very fast, 
does practically all the passing, and is very active in breaking up 
forward passes. On end runs he usually gains at least four or 
five yards." Other good halfbacks are Fisher of Ames, Mainero 
of St. Lawrence, Webb of St. John's and Sweet of Montana. 
Presumably Bell of Oregon is still playing, but we have as yet 
received no word. 



creditable second team 


would be: 




Right end 


Ritter 


Montana 


Right tackle 


McAnary 


Columbia 


Right guard 


Dinick 


Worcester 


Center 


Hanson 


Montana 


Left guard 


Clack 


Swarthmore 


Left tackle 


Robinson 


St. Lawrence 


Left end 


McPhie 


Penn State 


Quarterback 


Gustafson 


Mass. Aggie 


Right halfback 


Webb 


St. John's 


Fullback 


Sweet 


Montana 


Left halfback 


Mainero 


St. Lawrence 



// you think you are beaten you are! 
If you think you dare not, you don't! 
If you'd like to win, but think you can't 
It's almost a cinch you won't! 
If you think you zvill lose, you're lost! 
From the story of life we find 
Success begins with a fellow's will. 
It depends' on your state of mind — 

Delta Chi Quarterly. 



WHAT IT MEANS 

The Editor 

It was the Detroit Convention rather than the Washington 
Convention that truly marked the passing of our semi-centennial 
milepost. There were those at Washington, indeed, who realized 
that we had become national in fact as well as in name, and that 
our machinery of administration was antiquated and no longer 
adequate. Brother Lawrence's recommendations were based upon 
such a realization. The reasons that they failed to dominate 
the convention were two. In the first place they did not command 
the united and enthusiastic support of the Council, and in the 
second place, there was still much of the traditional feeling that 
a convention is a party. 

It was left for Detroit, two years later, to take cognizance of 
the new era and to make provision for our entry. A special com- 
mittee from the Council and Court had met in Amherst and for 
two days considered suggestions for reorganization and evolved a 
coherent and coordinated plan of administration. Fortunately the 
committee were at the start pretty well agreed upon the underlying 
principles which guided them; most of their time was spent in 
perfecting the machinery. The report of this committee was 
submitted to the Council, and after consideration and debate, 
was unanimously accepted by that body. Brother Watts, with 
the cooperation of Brother Otto, prepared the report for the 
printer. Thus it finally reached the convention with the enthusi- 
astic backing of the national officers. 

It should be said, too, that the temper of the convention was 
serious. The chapters were represented by delegates who had 
come from considerable distances and who were deeply aware of 
their responsibility. And the alumni, too, to the extent that they 
were present, were largely actuated by a real desire to serve. 
The Pittsburgh Club was officially represented by three delegates, 
in itself a symbol of a new and better day. There was no horse 
play, either in legislation or elections. 

With a few minor revisions the report of the committee was 
adopted by the convention. The vote was within one of being 
unanimous. The chapter delegates were all in favor of it. There- 
fore it is fair to assume that the necessary constitutional amend- 



124 THE SIGNET 

ments will be passed and the recoramendations will become the 
law of the Order. 

Now then, what do the changes mean ? Well, in the first place, 
they mean a definite choice as between the centralized and the 
diversified systems of administration. The Lawrence plan, as 
presented at Washington, implied an elaborate central office in the 
most expensive headquarters in the world and a one-man admin- 
istration. It followed the most approved modern principles of 
business efficiency. The committee felt, however, that even if it 
could be financed without undue burden, it still carried certain 
weaknesses inherent to itself, when applied to a social organiza- 
tion. To begin with, the committee considered it highly prob- 
lematical that the office of traveling secretary could be satisfac- 
torily filled year after year. The Signet has frequently called 
attention to the paragon of virtues which the varied and exacting 
duties of the office demand and to the lack of attractions which 
the office holds forth to such paragons. Then, too, it is question- 
able whether it is good for the morale of either the undergradu- 
ates or the alumni to let George, no matter how idealistic and 
efficient he may be, do it all. The amenities of a social body 
come from communion, from working together. There is an 
obvious advantage in having many men, scattered men, with 
something to do, and with the knowledge that they have an 
actual share in the administration of the Brotherhood. The 
committee felt that we cannot finance the Lawrence plan ; it also 
felt that it didn't want it anyway. 

For purposes of general direction and coordination, the com- 
mittee was impressed with what a part-time executive-secretary 
who knows his job, assisted by a capable stenographer, can do. 
The chances of getting such men are excellent. The adminis- 
tration of the Fraternity- would head up in him. Working under 
his general supervision are the regional vice-presidents. These 
men are to be elected by their own region, by the men, under- 
graduates and alumni, who know them best and have the most 
at stake. They shall be responsible for a systematic and thorough 
chapter visitation in their region, the holding of regional con- 
claves and the induction of new chapters. They shall be mem- 
bers of the Council with all the privileges appertaining thereunto. 
They may be recipients of an honorarium at the discretion of the 
Council. 

Then for each chapter there is the chapter adviser, an alum- 



WHAT IT MEANS 125 

nus whose duty it is to keep in close touch with the undergradu- 
ates, encourage and advise them as it seems desirable, and serve 
as a special deputy of the Council in case of emergency. We 
have had chapter advisers, some of them very good ones, for 
fourteen years, but this is the first time they have really gotten 
into the constitution. According to the amendments these men 
are the official representatives of the alumni of a chapter as such, 
and they are expected to attend the regional conclaves and the 
biennial convention. The Grand Chapter will pay their expenses 
to the latter, and it is assumed that the chapters will pay their 
expenses to the former. 

Thus the fan organization is complete, centralizing in the execu- 
tive-secretary, for the Council, and expanding out through the 
vice-presidents to the chapter advisers, and through them to the 
chapters, and ensuring a sympathetic and intelligent cooperation 
throughout the administrative body. The organization is adapted 
to our far-flung chapter line, and adaptable to whatever growth 
we are likely to experience. Because it strengthens all our units, 
and not simply that of the executive office, and builds upon the 
chapters as a foundation rather than on the council, it would 
seems to be fundamentally sound and likely to endure. It is as 
nearly drone-proof as any organization can be. And it is simple 
and inexpensive. Incidentally it is not really an innovation; we 
have been trying it out in a tentative way. And we have every 
right to expect that it will work. 

A further recognition of the territorial growth of the Order is to 
be found in the increased powers given to the regional conclaves. 
That such meetings are excellent from a social and discussional 
point of view we have already demonstrated. The committee 
desired to ensure their continued activity and enhance their value 
by giving to them actual prerogatives of government. The his- 
tory of this Fraternity shows that the only two assembly func- 
tions which seem really vital to the average delegate or alumnus 
are the granting of charters and the election of officers. Both 
of these functions have been now turned over, in part, to the 
regional conclave. Hereafter a petition for. charter must be 
passed by the conclave of the region in which the petitioning body 
is located before it can be even -considered by the Council or the 
Convention. And hereafter the vice-president who is to have 
jurisdiction over the affairs of a region is to be elected by the 
region's conclave. Thus in two matters affecting a region most 



126 THE SIGNET 

intimately and concerning which it alone can have first hand 
knowledge, the regional conclave is to have actual, and in part 
final, authority. 

There remains to be considered the changes affecting the alumni. 
The committee was perfectly aware of the fact that the alumni have 
repeatedly played politics in convention elections, sometimes pack- 
ing the hall in the interests of a local candidate who may or may 
not have been qualified for or wished the office, and usually initi- 
ating the undergraduate delegates into the mysteries of political 
machinations and intrigue. For several years the active chapters 
have protested, with growing vehemence, against this abuse. The 
committee was determined to do what it could toward removing 
it altogether. 

It was not the intention of the committee, however, as was inti- 
mated on the convention floor, to curtail the activities of alumni. 
Quite the opposite! It hoped to stimulate such activities. How 
to do this over a territory nation-wide, how to make the alumni 
scattered all over this country feel that they may have a part in 
our processes of government, was the problem. Certainly it is 
as unfair to these thousands of alumni as it is to the chapters, 
to allow a group of fifty local alumni to exercise a balance of 
power and thus control the will of the convention. And there 
was, too, a certain incongruity in permitting the alumnus to cast 
a vote in his own person, when the undergraduate, much more 
vitally concerned, can cast only a fraction of a vote and that 
through a representative. 

The committee compromised. It recommended that at the 
regional conclaves, and thus in the two matters of vital regional 
concern, the alumnus should retain his personal vote. In view 
of the fact that regional conclaves are annual and often within 
reach, his opportunity to control legislation is probably actually 
increased already. Certainly he ought to be able to attend a con- 
clave every two or three years and to vote on the extension and 
election in which he is most concerned. At the national conven- 
tion, however, weakened in authority as we have seen it to be, he 
may vote only as the member of a chartered club. As a member 
of such a club he is exactly on a par with the member of an 
active chapter. If he is not a member of a club, he is ineligible 
to vote, but it is a fair question whether a graduate so completely 
out of touch with the fraternity is qualified to vote intelligently 
anyway. The hope of alumni interest and activity centers in the 



WHAT IT MEANS 127 

club. The committee felt that the proposed changes would stimu- 
late an interest in the club. Every club ought to send a delegate to 
the national convention to cast the votes which it is allowed and 
to bring back to the club the inspiration of the occasion. If we 
cannot get an intelligent and representative support through the 
clubs, we cannot get it anyway. We have everything to gain, and 
nothing to lose. 

There were provided also between fifty and sixty alumni votes 
ex officio. Chapter advisers and holders of the Third Degree 
(i. e. men who have been elected to the Council at some time) may 
vote in their own right. And the carfare of the chapter advisers 
to and from the convention is paid. It would seem that if even 
one half of these men are present at the convention, the Grand 
Chapter would be more widely and intelligently represented on 
the floor than it has ever been before. 

There were other notable enactments made at Detroit, enough 
to have covered with glory a convention of the passing era. The 
endowment fund was made real with the isolation under a trustee- 
ship of $5,000 saved by the McLean administration. The 
expenses of chapter delegates were voted hereafter to be pooled 
and the Grand Chapter Tax increased to $25 to make this possible. 
Five charters were granted, as follows : to Pi Alpha Chi at Ohio 
State University, the Druids at Gettysburg, the Silver Lynx at 
the University of Nebraska, Omega Beta Sigma at the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee, and Phi Tau Omega at the University 
of Alabama. The conservatives are completely routed, and 
there is every indication that the chapter enrollment will be 
doubled in the next fifteen years. 

New ofificers were elected as indicated in the directory in this 
issue of The Signet. Your editor believes these to be the best 
Council and Court we have ever had. The nominating committee 
and the electors were deeply concerned with the welfare of the 
Order, and they picked the most loyal and conscientious men on 
the horizon. Your editor is particularly pleased that Charles 
Sumner Howe is a member of the new Court. This man was 
the first president of the Grand Chapter, nearly fifty years ago, 
and his interest in Phi Sigma Kappa has never waned. 

To all who had a part in the work of the Detroit convention, — 
Congratulations ! It was a red-letter day in the history of your 
Fraternity. 



BETWEEN OURSELVES 



^ I ^ HE two half-pints" ! It is thus Joe Batt characterized 



Brothers Burrows and Watts of the Council. But a half 
pint has lots of kick in it these days. 

WHEN Brother Lafean reported to the convention 
of "June 20" there were those who jumped to the conclu- 
sion that the Pittsburgh Club was six months behind the times. 
They lived to learn, however, that the Pittsburgh Club was, if 
anything, six months ahead. It's a fine little club that you have. 
Brother ! 

BROTHER McLean, reminiscent and witty and felicitous, 
was at his best at the Friday meeting, and never more so 
than when he announced, with a fine and obvious irony, "To the 
surprise of everyone present the Committee on Nominations has 
seen fit to present unanimously for the office of secretary treas- 
urer the name of Ralph J. Watts of New England." The Fra- 
ternity is beginning to appreciate the service Brother Watts is 
rendering, and the delegates did what they could to let him 
know it. 

WHEN Brother McLean included Dr. Root among those 
veteran Phi Sigma Kappa to whom a greeting should be 
sent. Dr. Conley protested that the Past-Chancellor would never 
fail; and sure enough on Friday noon the distinguished brother 
makes his appearance, urbane and unfatigued, in spite of having 
driven his car all the way from Hartford, Connecticut, the last 
half of the trip in the rain. But what are a few hundred miles 
in the rain to a young buck of the class of 'yS. And what would 
a convention be without the gracious and expansive oratory of 
him we love so well ! But where was George Vogel ? There 
was a gap indeed. '91 mustn't be allowed to step aside in defer- 
ence to 'yG. Get your second wind, George. We can't get 
along without you either. 

ANYWAY we have got the Fraternity safely out of the hands 
of the conservative New Englanders, even if the Secretary 
still sends out his notices from the patriarchal doorstep. It 
is curious, though, the way the old slogans still prevail. Even 
officers of the Order sometimes let out something to the effect 
that they still believe in a "policy of conservative expansion." 
Shades of John Cutter (though still anchored, laus Deo) ! Ten 
new chapters in three years! And they talk of Conservative! 
What, we wonder, would they call progressive? Of course we, 
editorially, have always been really conservative, even if we did 
speak in favor of one of the petitions at Detroit. But we, too, 
are getting' used to the more rapid gait. And we console our- 
selves with the thought that perhaps it is like teething — one 
might just as well have two or three at a time and get it over with. 




Governor Harold H. Gore 



GORE OF CLARKSBURG 

AND OF DELTA 

Political lightning of right heavy crashing power has hit this 
little city for the third time within six months, and everybody that 
has anything like a spark of civic pride is beginning to boast that 
this metropolis of central West Virginia — that's what the banquet 
speakers call it — is the only municipality in the United States that 
ever produced, in the same year, a nominee of one of the great 
parties for the Presidency, a Governor and a member of the 
President's Cabinet. 

The city — all of Harrison County, in fact — ^has had three great 
political thrills since last July. The first came when John W. 
Davis was nominated for President at the Democratic National 
Convention in New York. John lost, but the folks are forgetting 
about that part of it. The second came when Howard M. Gore, 
born in Clarksburg, was elected to the Governorship of West Vir- 
ginia. The third has come in the announcement by President 
Coolidge of the appointment of Mr. Gore as Secretary of Agricul- 
ture, to serve until it is time for him to take office in West 
Virginia. 

With the new honor that has come to this city and county there 
has been born a renewed affection for a man who could win the 
native state of John W. Davis from him, and political differences 
have been buried for the time being. In Clarksburg there is 
general celebration in honor of a man whom West Virginians 
believe may yet become President of the United States. Big 
hope, perhaps, but these West Virginians are mighty in their opti- 
mism, and then — there's the man himself. 

The chances are about lo to i that every editor in New York 
and every other big city outside of West Virginia put a rewrite 
man to work on "Who's Who" when the news came in about the 
Gore appointment. But what "Who's Who" hasn't got about 
Howard Gore would pretty nearly fill another book just as big 
as "Who's Who," with a lot of good readable stuff left out. 
Down here, where he was born and reared, folks know Howard 
Gore so well there is hardly any limit they wouldn't go for him. 

His "obit" in "Who's Who" doesn't mean a thing to these folks. 



I30 THE SIGNET 

One of the country's foremost breeders of prize cattle — they knew 
all that years ago. Distinguished civilian service during the war — 
that's an old story. Identified prominently with national and 
international agricultural and breeding associations and move- 
ments — sure, they know all that. But they don't set a heap of 
store by any of these things — these statistical book things — about 
Howard Gore. 

What West Virginians love to talk about when Howard Gore 
is mentioned is his human side. They could tell you about his 
banking and manufacturing interests, his hotel properties, his mer- 
cantile activities, his wealth and all that — but they seldom do. 

What they will tell you is that, in spite of his success in business, 
in spite of his political power, he hasn't lost the things that have 
endeared him to them from the time when he was a boy — his love 
of humans and love of animals. 

Howard Mason Gore was born on a hilly farm just outside of 
Clarksburg on October 12, 1877. That hilly farm still holds a 
charm for him. As a boy he was enthralled by it, by its slopes 
and its fields and cattle. When other youngsters were planning 
trips "into town" young Gore was up on the hills with the horses 
or the cattle, caring for them, talking to them. As a boy he loved 
horses and cattle better than he did people. He himself said so 
to the writer of this story several years ago. 

"When 'company' came," he said, "I used to steal out of the 
house, get on my mule and ride away up into the hills where the 
cattle were — where there wasn't any sham. I'd ride up and down 
until the 'company' had gone, and then I'd ride back to the house." 

His mother used to whip him for running away, attributing his 
actions to shyness. But one day, following an incident that 
proved he wasn't afraid of anything, she decided she wouldn't 
whip him any more. He was riding his mule up in the hills when 
he saw flames and smoke belching from the farmhouse of a 
neighbor. He urged his mule down the hills and got to the house 
just in time to rescue a woman who had been trapped in a room 
upstairs. She had to be carried out on a mattress. The boy and 
some other neighbors were just in time, for a few hours after- 
wards a baby was born. When Mrs. Gore heard of it the son 
she had been waiting to punish was treated like a prodigal of the 
Scriptures. 

Afl^ection ruled him throughout his early career, and does yet. 
His love for people is hardly less than his love for animals, and 
hundreds of stories are told to illustrate this emotion, which he 
calls his "weakness." 

One of the stories that Mr. Gore himself tells shows the extent 
of human affection which animals have won from him. 

"We were taking some prize cattle to market one day," he said, 
"and I was directing the herding of them into a road along which 



GORE OF CLARKSBURG 131 

we were to drive them to the raihoad station for shipment. The 
cattle were all out of the field and in the road when I halted to 
make sure that the bars to the field were closed. As I stood 
waiting I felt something touch my arm. I lowered my hand and 
felt the nose of a young steer I had spent a lot of time with, trying 
to make him feel that I was his friend rather than his master. 
That friendly young scamp — he was only a yearling — seemed to 
be appealing to me for affection, and I weakened. He never did 
go to any market." 

Mr. Gore has had many amusing experiences through his love 
for outdoor sports, of which football was his favorite for several 
years. He was so fond of the game that he used to play it with 
negro boys on the Gore farm — boys whose grandparents had been 
slaves, whose parents had always lived on the farm and wouldn't 
leave it. It was in one of these games that Mr. Gore cheated, he 
says, for the first time in his life, though nobody in West Virginia 
would believe it if he didn't admit it himself. 

He had formed the colored boys into two scrub teams, playing 
a position of guard on one of the teams against a husky young 
negro on the other. Every time the ball was passed Mr. Gore 
was the first over the line. 

"Hold on, you Missah Goh' !" his opponent finally yelled. "Yo- 
all stahtin' befo' de ball is passed." 

"No, indeed," was Mr. Gore's reply. "I don't move until that 
pigskin does." 

"But I was lying," he said, in telling the story. "I had to, for 
my own safety, li that negro boy had an even chance he could 
have bowled me over, for he was husky. I couldn't afford to let 
him do that. My sport would have been turned into sport for the 
colored boys, and I couldn't have stood it to let them give me the 
laugh in every game." 

There are scores and scores of other stories that folks down 
here like to tell about Howard Gore, but none so generally reflects 
the pride of his fellow folk in him as this summary of him by 
an old friend : 

"AVe're glad Howard's been called to the President's Cabinet, 
but we ain't surprised. He's got all the qualifications that any- 
body needs^and then some. He's a college graduate, a farmer, 
a breeder, a hotelkeeper, a storekeeper, a manufacturer, a banker, 
a member of the State Board of Education, a Phi Sigma Kappa, 
a Baptist, a Mason, an Elk, a Republican, a Governor-elect and — 
but that's enough, ain't it? Besides, he's the humanest man that 
ever" — 

One day, several years ago, he gave a newspaper man that he 
knew almost nothing about enough money to get to Pittsburgh to 
look for a job. And the way he gave it — his face was all smiles — 
made the scallawag almost feel that he was doing "Human" Gore 
a favor. — New York Herald-Tribune. 



CHAPTERETTES 

MICHIGAN'S GREAT RECORD 

The Dean of the University of Michigan has distributed a chart 
showing the comparative scholastic standing of the sixty-one 
men's fraternities, national and local, during the last ten years. 
This is the record of Phi Sigma. Kappa : two firsts ; three seconds ; 
one third ; three fifths ; one eighth. It is obvious from a cursory 
survey of the chart that no other fraternity has a standing so 
consistently high. Never below eighth and one half of the period 
either first or second, — and this against sixty competitors. 
Among her several distinguished contributions to Phi Sigma 
Kappa, Delta Deuteron made none so significant as this. We 
are proud of her. 

PENN'S WOODCHOPPING DAY 

Annually on Armistice Day the Pennsylvania chapter, properly 
armed and attired, repair to the estate of Brother Paul Bricker, 
in Bromall, near West Chester Pike, where they cut their fire- 
wood for the winter. Firewood means fireplace, not furnace. 
Apparently the occasion is a real picnic, with something to show 
for it after it is over. 

ALPHA PLEDGES TWENTY 

Competing with ten other fraternities, under a blind bid system 
of rushing, the parent chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa pledged 
one seventh of the men of the freshman class, thus gaining by 
all odds the largest delegation in Massachusetts Aggie. So large 
a delegation may be undesirable, but it shows something of the 
strength and attractiveness of the chapter, at least during rush- 
ing season. 



CROSS COUNTRY CAPTAIN 

Brother Osgood, '25, is captain of the Dartmouth cross country 
track team, which has run against Harvard, Columbia, Cornell 
and Penn. Two other Phi Sigs have also won their D's in the 
same organization: Dalrymple and Auer. Both Osgood and 
Dalrymple have lowered the Dartmouth record for the three 
mile course. 



The new house being built by Tau Chapter is reported as near- 
ing completion. In fact the chapter expects to be in it for Christ- 



CHAPTERETTES 133 

mas. A picture and story of new home will doubtless be available 
for the spring Signet. 



The George Washington chapter reports that it won the cham- 
pionship of the intramural baseball league last spring. In the 
basket ball league, Lambda came out second. 



Those cognizant with recent history in New Haven, will be 
happy to know that Epsilon is well upon her feet again with 
twenty-seven brothers living in the house. 



The Franklin and Marshall Chapt ;r reports a complete renova- 
tion of the chapter house, with many improvements. 



William F. Cook is captain of the Cornell soccer team. 



The Pennsylvania crew which recently "romped away" with 
a race with Princeton, and is looking forward to more victories 
in the spring, is captained by Don Irmiger, Phi Sigma Kappa. 
There are seven veterans in the boat. Irmiger is stroke. 



Penn State reports that bonds are being sold looking toward 
the construction of a new house in the spring. 



The 25th anniversary banquet of Iota Chapter was held on Sat- 
urday, November i, at the Inter fraternity Club, New York city. 
About fifty alumni and actives were present, including one of the 
charter members, and Dr. Cutter, and Dr. Howe (Court). 



The chapter at Worcester, competing in a group of seven fra- 
ternities, has during the past year been champions in intramural 
basketball, relay, baseball and track, and has stood second in 
scholarship. Six Phi Sigma Kappa men received their letter in 
soccer. 

E. S. Coath is business manager of The Daily Illini, "the 
world's greatest college newspaper." 



The Washington chapter has won the intramural basketball 
championship in a field of over fifty teams. Every game was 
won by at least a ten point margin. 



THE BOOKSHELF 

The Education of Anthony Dare, by Archibald Marshall. Dodd, 
Mead & Company. $2.00 

A young blood sporting his oak, — that's what it is about. You 
ought to have read Anthony Dare first, however, and when you 
are through, there is Anthony Dare's Progress ready and waiting. 
They are very quiet stories. The reviewer happens to like that 
kind. He enjoys a mad-cap race through a novel no more than 
he would through life. A leisurely afternoon, visiting with 
congenial neighbors, — that is what he likes. So as a college story 
this is a far step from The Plastic Age. Cambridge dominates 
the story, although often in the background. Walter H. Page was 
profoundly right in urging exchange scholarships between the 
States and England. But if we cannot study in Oxford or 
Cambridge, we can at least read such books as this, and learn 
what is meant by a "young blood sporting his oak." There is so 
much as between English and American collegians which needs 
to be . known. It is six years since the reviewer reveled in 
Marshall's Clinton stories, and his first reaction to Anthony Dare 
was revulsion at the prevalence of ambiguous references and 
misplaced modifiers. This is a penalty for having a sense for 
style. Of course they are a symbol. Mr. Marshall's reputation 
is now established ; he is writing less carefully than he did ; 
ambiguous references no longer matter. 

Sex and Social Health, by Dr. Thomas W. Galloway. American 
Social Hygiene Association, 370 Seventh Avenue, New York. 
$2.50 

Dr. Galloway is a familiar figure at the Interfraternity Confer- 
ence. Since the war he has been giving his life to the education 
of young people in matters of sex. He is a personality to 
command respect and affection. This book is a manual ; a book 
to browse about in ; a book to argue about. Dr. Galloway's con- 
tention that sex matters should be brought out into the light of 
common day is skillfully presented, and may be as wise as it seems 
while 3^ou read it. Anyway college men would find in this book 
much of interest and profit, and nothing of harm. Each chapter 
might well afford a copy for its library. 



THE CHAPTER AUTHORIAL 

by Frank L. Packard, Z 'ii, a novel, The Locked Book, George 
H. Doran Company. Of this book the Boston Transcript 
has, in part, the following to say. 

The story, of which the cover is perhaps the most amazing and inescapable 
portion, calls itself a "novel of mystery and adventure." It is that, and 
the appalling way in which it treads irresistibly the pathways of such 
mental provender gives one now and again a shiver of awe. Accept the 
original premise — plausible enough — that a son will go through "mystery 
and adventure" to revenge the death of Old Man Wayne, his father and 
you are completely settled for an evening of moderate thrills. That seems 
to be the cue for the story — moderation in all things. 

by Howard M. Gofif, A '20, in The Old Colony News-Letter of 
October, an illustrated sketch entitled We Go Tramping a 
Little, of interest to all those who find in the White Moun- 
tains something more than scenery from the tonneau. 

by J. P. Walsted, ^A '21, a bulletin of 30 pages, presenting the 
proceedings of the Second Annual Conference of Indiana 
Foundrymen, held at Purdue last January. Brother Walsted 
is Research Assistant at the Engineering Experiment Station 
at Purdue. 

by Melville Davisson Post, A '91, story. The Great Symbol, in the 
New York Herald-Tribune of December 21. 
A sketch, John R. Davis, in Review of Reviezus for August. 
A novel, Walker of the Secret Service, D. Appleton & Co., 
$1.75. The Herald-Tribune says, "Mr. Post is perhaps our 
most ingenious and painstaking connoisseur of crime." 

by Henry Seidel Canby, E '99, a sketch, Henry Seidel Canby by 
Himself, in The Nation of October 8. 

by John Adams Lowe, X '06, an article. Fathers' and Children's 
Librarians, in The Library Journal of October. 

by Stephen P. Duggan, Z '90, an article. Adapting Our Foreign 
Policy to World Facts, in The Annals of the American 
Academy of July. 
An article, Changing Campuses, in The Survey of September. 

by Nelson A. Crawford, lA Hon., a poem, The Mathematician, in 
Poetry of October. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 

I. It was a wise decision which the Council made 
Convention to eliminate the customary assignment of time to 
Comments social activities, and to concentrate on the business 

items, until they should be disposed of. 

2. The increased efficiency of doing business with less than 
loo delegates present, rather than with twice that number, was 
clearly demonstrated. 

3. It is true that comparatively little business was initiated on 
the floor of the Convention; this was due in part to the fact that 
the Council had in advance ascertained the wishes of the several 
Chapters with respect to legislation, had formulated and incorpo- 
rated such in the proposals for constitutional amendments. 

4. Seven of the eight chartered Clubs were represented by 
from one to four delegates, and the other Club sent its report by 
mail. In nearly all cases these Clubs had been, for months 
previous to the Convention, discussing the problems of the Frater- 
nity. 

5. The Convention was characterized by a serious considera- 
tion by the delegates of the business presented ; by a comprehensive 
and progressive view of the problem of administration; and by a 
comm'endable spirit of good fellowship. 

The petitions for charters, which this year were for 
Petitions the first time submitted in uniform style, cost each 

petitioner $117.00 for printing. The cost of the cuts 
for the illustrations was extra and varied with each petition. In 
one case practically all the cuts were loaned b}'^ the university 
officers. The total cost to the locals was only a fraction of what 
they would have felt it necessary to spend had the petitions been 
prepared on the competitive basis as formerly. 

Every dollar's worth of novelty jewelry purchased 
Novelty from Balfour adds 20 cents to the funds of the Council 
Jewelry which are available for purposes of administration, or 

from which the endowment fund may be increased. 
And this amount is not added to the price of such jewelry, but 
is paid as a royalty in consideration of the total amount of business 
which Balfour as the official jeweller of the Fraternity does with 
the several Chapters. 

Directory Copies of the directory are still available; price to 
alumni, $1.00. 



THE SECRETARY'S PAGE 



137 



Chapters, Clubs, and alumni may obtain copies of 
Convention the report of the Secretary-Treasurer and of the 
Reports report on constitutional amendments, presented at 

the Detroit Convention, by application to the 
Secretary at Amherst. 

President Burrows of the Council has appointed 
Endowment the following Trustees of the Endowment Fund: 
Trustees Donald H. McLean, for six years. 

C. F. Hirshfeld, for four years. 

William A. Mclntyre, for two years. 
These Trustees have organized with Brother McLean as Chairman 
and Brother Mclntyre as Secretary. 



VISITORS TO FOUNDERS' TABLET 

October 3 : S. Francis Howard, A '94, from Norwich, Vt. 

George F. Parmenter, A '00, from Waterville, Me. 
October Walter E. Dickinson, A '07, from Havana, Cuba. 

October W. H. Kayser, O '18, from Wellesley, Mass. 

November i : F. A. Cutter, A '07, from Orange, N. J. 



Chemin du Roi Albert, 

Cannes, A. M., France. 

Dear Brother Watts:— 

I am enclosing a draft on New York for five dollars in payment for my 
"Directory of Members" which I have just received and for four of the 
others of those which will not be paid for because of an oversight or delay 
on the part of those receiving them. 

I am very grateful for my copy. It is very practical, nicely arranged, 
and evidences the huge amount of monotonous but careful work expended 
upon it. Please accept my congratulations and thanks. 

Yours fraternally, 

JOHN B. HURLBUT, Tau '18. 



THE CHAPTER INVISIBLE 

John J. Reinhardt, A '15 

The following note is self-explanatory: "It is my sad duty to 
inform you that your brother and my friend died June 15, 1924. 
Your Fraternity has reason to be proud of John J. Reinhardt, 
county attorney for this county at the time of his death, soldier 
in time of war, and gentleman and useful citizen in time of 
peace. . . . Very truly yours, C. C. Fraizer, Aurora, Neb." 



David Rose, $ '24 

Brother Rose died September 29 in Wilmington, following an 
operation for removal of tonsils. He was a graduate of Chester 
High School and Swarthmore. He also had two years in the 
Arniy, serving in the Medical Corps. At the time of his death he 
was assistant office manager in the advertising department of the 
Du Pont Company. As a senior he was president of his chapter 
for nearly a year. 



John H. Crowe, $ '06 

Brother Crowe was the first president of Phi Chapter, and was 
very active in securing the charter at Swarthmore. For several 
years he has been practicing architecture in Gett)^sburg, where he 
has been greatly interested in the petition of the Druids. In fact 
two Druids were among his pall-bearers. Writing of him 
Brother Mclntyre say-s, "Having known Jack for eighteen years, 
I feel that I have lost a very dear friend." 



THAT LITTLE MATTER ON PAGE 144 



THE CHAPTER HYMENEAL 

Pledges 

Tames Sherman, T '23 and (?) 

Bruce Chesley Bean, ^A, and Dorothy Edwards of Junction 
City, Ore. 

James Mclndoe, Z '23, and Marjorie Whipple of New York. 

Richard H. Gee, O '20, and Carolyn Broughton of Bennett 
School. 

Edward R. Coop, y '24, and Pauline Frances Perry of Provi- 
dence. 

Initiates 

Hickcock, T '24, and ( ?) 

William S. Brisben, N '20, and Elsie A. Smith, October i, 
Pittsburgh. 

Heaton, Heaton and Plumb, ^, and (?),(?),( ?). 

L. J. Farley, H '22, and Margaret Mahar, July 17, Oswego, 
N. Y. 

Howard P. Keppel, O '23, and Lucille Piaget, Flushing, L. I. 

Blaylock Atherton, O '24, and Katherine Bremmer, Brookline, 
Mass. 

Chick Norris, r, and "Billy" Murray, September. 

Samuel Brown, r '20, and (?). 

Charles F. Keller, M '22, and Ursula Carey, November 11, New 
York. 

Harry Baxter, M '21, and Mary Dern, November 24, Utalia, Pa. 

George Myrick, <1> '23, and (?), October. 

Warren S. Ward, K '19, and Marie Louise Rosengarth, Septem- 
ber I, McKeesport, Pa. 

Henry Randolph Maddox, N '21 and Vernah Ryland, Novem- 
ber 15, Urbana, Va. 

H. Perry Smith, NA '24, and Ruth Marion Wilde, November 26. 

Blessed in the Bond 

Paul M. Robinson, N '17, September 17 — Sarah Lowe. 
Clarence A. Faller, N '17, November i — Elizabeth M. and 
Marion P. 

Ralph S. Munger, , October 15 — Ralph Smith, Jr. 

Clifford T. Dodds, O '19, September 23 — Richard Whittaker. 

George Minor, T '22, — daughter. 

A. B. Wilson, I '10, October 19 — Barbara Jean. 

Louis J. Hoeflinger, Z '22, October 26— James George. 

James Lukens, <E> — son. 

Allister MacDougall, A '13, November 2y — Stephen Comins. 

Charles A. Anderson, X '12, October 23 — Helen Charlotte. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS 



Directory 
Chartered Clubs 

New York — Frederick Griswold, 38 Park Row. 
Seattle — Amos F. Olsen, 7048 17th N. E. 
Baltimore—Gilbert J. Morgan, H '07, 1806 Park Avenue. 
Washington — Charles G. Huff, 141 5 G St. 
Pittsburgh — R. G. Lafean, 441 1 Schenley Farms Terrace. 
Milwaukee — L. S. Brodd, ist National Bank Bldg. 
Chicago — H. A. Talbert, 125 S. La Salle St. 
Detroit — Ray Hitchcock, S. S. Kresge Co. 

Unchartered Clubs 

Epsilon Deuteron Club of New York — Donald F. Whiting, 
Western Electric, 463 West St. 

Portland — W. H. Foster, 410 Exchange Bldg. 

Minnesota — Kenneth A. Butler, 739 Pillsbury Ave., St. Paul. 

Rochester — Kenneth S. Knapp, T '10, 103 Main St. West. 

Charleston — Arthur G. Stone, 1538 Lee St. 

Amherst — Philip H. Smith. 

Luncheon Dates 

New York — ist and 3d Thursday of month, 12:30, Fraternity 
Clubs Bldg. Madison Ave. and 38th St. 

Portland — Call Foster. 

Baltimore — Every Thursday, 12:30 Engineers' Club, Redwood 
and Light Sts. 

Seattle — Every Friday, 12:15, Blanc's, 315 Marion St. 

Pittsburgh — ist Wednesday of month. Fort Pitt Hotel, 7 p. m. 

Chicago — Every Thursday, 12:15 p. m., Mandell Brothers. 

Rochester — 2d and 4th Thursday noons. Powers Hotel. 



THE ALUMNI CLUBS . 141 

On September 2d twelve Phi Sigma Kappa of Charleston, 
W. Va., met in the Ruffner Hotel and organized as an unchartered 
club of Charleston. This group plan to meet four times a year. 
If the constitutional amendments pass the chapters, it should, 
together with the other unchartered clubs, apply for a charter 
and the privileges that go with it. 



A clipping from the Los Angeles Times under date of Novem- 
ber 6th, indicates "the purpose of organizing a Southern Cali- 
fornia club of the fraternity." If this is true, it is a revival, but 
we have received no further notice of the same. 



The Mu correspondent writes that on November 17th, local 
alumni met at the University Club to organize a Phi Sigma Kappa 
Club of Philadelphia, and adjourned to December 5, when the 
committee (Mclntyre chairman) on by-laws should report. 



Secretary Griswold calls attention to the change of date for the 
Barrett Luncheons, from Friday to Thursday, and to the fact that 
all Phi Sigma Kappa are welcome to these affairs. He also 
wishes to emphasize the accommodations provided for transients 
at the Interfraternity Clubs. This presumably means associate 
members of the New York Club. Sleeping rooms $10 to $22 a 
week; $2.50 to $3.00 a day; luncheon in grill $.85 ; in dining room 
$1.00; dinner in either $1.25 ; a squash $.60 a person a half hour; 
shower and change of clothing $.50; locker $1.50 a month. 

The New York Club took part in an election night smoker, is 
planning a weekly Wednesday evening get-together, and is mak- 
ing a drive for more members. Brothers outside the city are 
eligible for associate membership. 



The Seattle Club reports participation in the "Chapter's Big 
Dinner" on November 8, the home-coming date at the University 
of Washington, and the plan to Thanksgiving at the house. 



Secretary Morgan reports that the Baltimore "Luncheons are 
becoming more popular all the time." 



PHI SIGS AFIELD 



PLAYS A GIANT HORN 

The Gary Post of November 7, contains a picture of Brother 
Ernest Golden, a Beta Deuteron man, playing his giant tuba, 
in the horn of which is perched a diminutive little actress. Miss 
Annie Marie McKinney, who is one of the stage children sched- 
uled to play at the White House this month, 

FOSTER STEPS ON THE GAS 

Cedric W. Foster, T, reports the following phenomenal time in 
crossing the continent in his Mercer. From Hartford, Conn. 
to San Francisco, via Spokane, Wash., in seventeen days and 
three hours. The total mileage was 4,497 miles. He suffered 
one puncture and no blow-outs. He drove through a total of 
twenty-one states, averaging 33.81 miles an hour. He drove 
through five states of the Union in one day, that day being Sunday 
with heavy afternoon traffic; he ended it in Richmond, Ind., in a 
downpour of rain. His fastest short run was from Spokane to 
Pasco, Wash., a distance of 163 miles covered in four hours and 
two minutes. The first fifty-one miles out of Spokane were done 
in one hour, the fastest time of the trip. Brother Foster has driven 
more than 71,000 miles in the past two years. At present he is 
night city editor for the San Francisco Bureau of the Associated 
Press, and has been staying, temporarily, at the Stanford chapter 
house in Palo Alto. 

CRAWFORD READS THE PAPERS 

Prof. N. A. Crawford of Kansas spent the summer in England 
and the following introductory paragraph from a story in the 
Kansas Industrialist will indicate what he found to interest him 
there. 

While the best British newspapers are better than the best 
American daily journals, the provincial newspapers of England 
are much inferior to the non-metropolitan press of the United 
States, in the opinion of Prof. N. A. Crawford, head of the 
department of industrial journalism at K. S. A. C. Professor 
Crawford gave this estimate in an address to the students of the 
department at the weekly seminar Monday. 

ROYAL RESIGNS FROM COUNCIL 

In the Worcester Telegram of October 9, there appeared a pic- 
ture of Ellery E. Royal, EA '16 and a considerable story, incident 
to this young man's withdrawing from the City Council, because 
of a change of residence. 



PHI SIGS AFIELD i43 

FRENCH FELLOWSHIPS 

Over the signature of Dr. Stephen P. Duggan, secretary of The 
Institute of International Education, 522 Fifth Avenue, New 
York, and a Zeta man, class of '90, we are in receipt of an 
announcement of ten scholarships of $1,200 for advance study in 
French universities. There is a real opportunity here for young 
men recently graduated from American colleges, and many inter- 
ested may receive full information by applying to Brother 
Duggan, at the above address. 

VAN CISE RAISES PEACHES 

Phi Sigma Kappa men who remember Brother W. M. Van 
Cise as moving spirit in the New York Club some fifteen years 
ago, will be interested in this statement from Albany, Ga. : 

" the 1,450 acres I am looking after next to our company's 

1,700 acres. We have about 1,000 acres in pecans and 26,500 
peach trees, all but about 12,500 put out by us. We have been 
developing our proposition so that it has kept me rather busy for 
the past four and a half years. I haven't taken a vacation in that 
time or been away from our land except on business." 

HAZELTON'S TOUR 

Again Brother "Sid" Hazelton will conduct a summer party of 
college men about the Old World. He is probably an ideal man 
for this job, Dartmouth men cannot say too much in his praise 
as a man, and he is now a veteran as a conductor. Any Phi- 
Sigs who would care to spend the summer abroad with a small 
congenial group of men, should write to Brother Hazelton, Han- 
over, N. H. for particulars. 

DEAN OF LAW SCHOOL 

Brother Alexander, B Hon, has been appointed Dean of the 
Albany Law School, taking the place of Dean Fiero, who resigned 
last spring. "The popularity of the Dean is well established 
among the students." 

LOWE KEEPS MAKING GOOD 

John Adams Lowe, assistant librarian at the Brooklyn Public 
Library, ran off the New York State librarians conference this 
fall, is vice-president of the American Library Association, has 
been asked by the Association to prepare a text book on library 
administration to be used in the library schools, and has turned 
down several alluring offers, one of them being the librarianship 
of the new million dollar American library in Paris, carrying a 
salary of $7,500 and expenses to the States every other year. 



144 THE SIGNET 

BECOMES DIRECTOR OF SHORT COURSES 

Roland H. Verbeck, A '08, has been appointed Director of 
Short Courses at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Brother Verbeck comes to Amherst from St. Lawrence University, 
where he endeared himself to the brothers at Xi. He is mani- 
festly qualified for his new position, and has many friends in 
Amherst. 



OTTO HONORED BY MASONS 

On November 29, at a special communication and program 
arranged therefor and held in the Scottish Rite Cathedral of 
Milwaukee, Brother Arnold C. Otto, Council, was raised as the 
one thousandth Master Mason of Kenwood Lodge, No. 303, F. 
& A. M. All of the Past Masters, eleven in number were present. 
The lodge magazine writes : "Preparation for the details of the 
ritualistic work has been under way for many weeks under the 
able direction of Past Master Brother Mosher. The results of 
his efforts were clearly apparent by the excellent work of all who 
participated in the degree." 



READ THIS, ALUMNUS 

With this issue the 1924 mailing list goes into the scrap. The 
1925 list will be entirely new. To appear in that list you must 
send in your address. This applies to everybody, even to those 
zvho have written to us this winter. Don't delay. Obey that 
impulse. Do it now. And tell your friends. 



Frank Prentice Rand, 
Editor of The Signet, 
Mt. Pleasant, Amherst, Mass. 

Please send The Signet, gratuitously, for the year 1925, to the 
following address. 

Name (clearly written) 

Street (if necessary) 

Town and State 



Vol. XVI. 



NEW SERIES 



No. 5 



mu ^ignd 



Published by the 

Council of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 

Four Times During the Collegiate Year 



FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Editor 
Amherst, Massachusetts 



APRIL 1925 



Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office at New Haven, Conn, 
under the Act of July 16, 1894 

Published quarterly 

The Tuttle, Morehouse & Taylor Co. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Non-subscription 



DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS 

A — March 15, 1873. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
Amherst, Mass. 

B — Feb. 2, 1888. Union. Chapter Houses, 519 Mercer St., 
Albany, and 201 Seward Place, Schenectady, N. Y. 

r — Feb. 2.6, 1889. Cornell. 702 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

A — Feb. 24, 1891. West Virginia. 672 North High St., Mor- 
gantown, W. Va. 

E — June 3, 1893. Yale. 124 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

Z— Dec. 19, 1896. C. C. N. Y. 473 West 140th St., New 
York City. 

H — Jan. 8, 1897. Maryland. Chapter Houses, loio Cathedral 
St., Baltimore, Md., and Calvert Ave., College Park, Md. 

© — Dec. 16, 1897. Columbia. 550 W. 114th St., New York 
City. 

I — March 15, 1899. Stevens. 810 Hudson St., Hoboken, 
N.J. 

K — June 7, 1899. Penn State. State College, Pa, 

A — Oct. 7, 1899. George Washington. 181 3 Columbia Road, 
N. W., Washington, D. C. 

M — March 10, 1900. Pennsylvania. 3618 Locust St., Phila- 
delphia. 

N — March 9, 1901. Lehigh. 3d and Cherokee Sts., South 
Bethlehem, Pa. 

E — April 12, 1902. St. Lawrence. 6'j Park St., Canton, N. Y. 

O — May 24, 1902. M. L T. 517 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

n — ^April 18, 1903. Franklin & Marshall. 437 W. James St., 
Lancaster, Pa. 

2 — May 16, 1903.' St. John's. 231 Prince George St., Anna- 
polis, Md. 

T — March 25, 1905. Dartmouth. Hanover, N. H. 

7 — Feb. 10, 1906. Brown. 341 Thayer St., Providence, R. I. 

$ — March 24, 1906. Swarthmore. Swarthmore, Pa. 

X — June 26, 1906. Williams. Williamstown, Mass. 

* — Jan. 19, 1907. Virginia, Virginia Ave., Charlottesville, Va. 

n — Feb. 12, 1909. California. 2412 Piedmont Ave., Berkeley, 
Cal. 



DIRECTORY i47 

AA — May 9, 1910. Illinois. 810 South Third St., Champaign, 
111. 

BA — May 12, 1910. Minnesota. 1018 University Ave., S. E., 
Minneapolis. 

TA — ^April 13, 191 1. Iowa State. 142 Gray St., Ames, Iowa. 

AA — Feb. 27, 191 5. Michigan, 1043 Baldwin Ave., Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 

EA — June 8, 191 5. W. P. I. 11 Dean St., Worcester, Mass, 

ZA — Jan. 13, 1917. Wisconsin. 1530 University Ave., Madi- 
son, Wise, 

HA — March 4, 191 7. Nevada, 737 Lake St., Reno, Nev. 

©A— Feb, 19, 1921, Oregon Agricultural College. 27 Park 
Terrace, Corvallis, Ore. 

lA — March 24, 1923. Kansas State. 1630 Humboldt, Man- 
hattan, Kansas. 

KA — April 7, 1923. Georgia Tech. 90 W. North Ave., 
Atlanta, Ga. 

AA — April 25, 1923, University of Washington. 4554 i6th 
Ave., N. E. Seattle, Wash. 

MA — April 26, 1923. Montana, loii Gerald Ave., Missoula, 
Mont, 

NA — May 2, 1923, Leland Stanford Junior, Lomita Drive and 
Mayfield Ave., Stanford, Calif. 

"BA — Jan. 31, 1925. Tennessee. 1222 Laurel Ave., Knoxville, 
Tenn. 

OA — Feb. 7, 1925. Alabama. 1705 University Ave., Tusca- 
loosa, Ala. 

IIA — Feb. 21, 1925, Ohio State. 325 15th Ave., Columbus, 
Ohio. 

PA — March 13, 1925. Gettysburg. Gettysburg, Pa. 

S^ — ^April II, 1925. Nebraska. 348 N. 14th St., Lincoln, Neb. 



^ S K FRATERNITY 

OFFICERS, 1924-1926 

The Supreme Court 

Dr. Walter H. Conley, Chancellor B '91 

Metropolitan Hospital, New York City. 

Donald H. McLean^ Recorder A '06 

215 Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

William A. McIntyre, Narbeth, Pa M '04 

Dr. Joseph E. Root, 904 Main St., Hartford, Conn A '76 

George J. Vogel, Torrington, Conn T '91 

Dr. Charles Sumner Howe, Case, Cleveland A '78 

The Council. 

President — ^Alvin T. Burrows A '03 

III N. Race St., Urbana, 111. 
Vice Presidents — 

Horace R. Barnes, M'li 

928 Virginia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 

Howard F. Dunham, T '11 

Hanover, N. H. 

Joseph H. Batt, A '16 

Insurance Building, Washington, D. C. 

Edgar M. Allen, BA '11 

5136 Washburn Ave., So. Minneapolis. 

William F. Wood, S '10 

128 Olive Ave., Piedmont, Calif. 

Recorder — Charles H. Ruedi AA '17 

1434 1st National Bank Bldg., Chicago. 

Secretary-Treasurer — Ralph J. Watts A '07 

1 01 Butterfield Terrace, Amherst, Mass. 

Auditor — Gilbert J. Morgan H '07 

300 Union Trust Bldg., Baltimore. 

Inductor — Arnold C. Otto A '11 

1413 1st National Bank Bldg., Milwaukee, Wise. 



THE SIGNET 



Vol. XVI APRIL 1925 No. 5 



PHI SIGS W^HO HAVE INFLUENCED ME 

A SYMPOSIUM 

Edmund P. Roberts, 6 '26 
Managing Editor of The Varsity, the Columbia Literary Magazine 

This subject brings to mind immediately that part of the 
marriage ceremony which says — "for better or for worse". How- 
ever, to be serious, there have been four Phi Sigs whose influence 
has been not without considerable effect on the writer. One of them 
he has never met, and of him it might be well to speak first. 

Henry Seidel Canby (Epsilon), as editor of the Saturday 
Review of Literature and formerly of the Literary Review of the 
New York Evening Post, has for the last four or five years 
been doing notable work in following and explaining the trends 
of contemporary literature. It was my great pleasure to have 
discovered the Literary Review, when it was under his tutelage, 
and profited enormously thereby, even before I was pledged Phi 
Sig. Brother Canby has impressed me as being a man of 
vitality, discerning judgment, and remarkable good taste. 
As such, he has been of inestimable aid to me in forming opinions 
on the great mass of present-day literature. He has known how 
to seek out its high-spots, condemn its weaknesses, and gather 
around him as competent a staff of reviewers as one could hope 
to find here or in any European country. I take off my hat to 
Brother Canby I think we of Phi Sigdom hear too little of his 
work on the Saturday Review. 

Then there was the man under whose guidance I was pledged. 
George Booss was he on the strength of whose character princi- 
pally I went Phi Sig. A man with great reserve strength! 
Undoubtedly one of the finest gentlemen I have ever known, 



ISO THE SIGNET 

George has kept on in the quiet, even tenor of his way and been 
the biggest man the chapter has had on the Campus since the 
days of Ben Franklin and Ken Plumb. Not in any sense a politi- 
cian or "hand-shaker", George, through his editorship of 
Columbian, the College annual, has become acquainted with 
many Columbia men and been respected by all. As chief of the 
yearbook, he was efficient, and put over an extremely successful 
enterprise, both financially and artistically. 

Now I must chant a dionysiac paean of praise for Jesse 
Mowbray Hadley, the irrepressible pagan, Jesse came to Theta 
from Phi of Swarthmore in his senior year, and in that short 
time accomplished wonders in waking us all up here. For 
several years we had been lax in the performance of our duties 
in the chapter. Not that he had everything his own way in 
changing things for the better. But by pounding continually for 
certain improvements, he effected a large number of them, even 
against determined opposition. So far, it must be confessed, this 
does not sound very dionysiac — ^but he was a different man out- 
side meetings. With lots of life and energy as his peculiar gifts, 
his room was soon the gathering place for most of the chapter, 
where jolHfications were continually in progress. If one felt 
tired and disgusted with life in general, one could go to Jesse's 
room, where someone would be sure to be tinkling a banjo, Jesse 
himself probably twirling his lasso in trick formations, with a 
huge sombrero couched back on the rear of his head, or other 
gloom-dispelling activities were on. Such was Jesse — effer- 
vescent, volatile. 

My last man, although I could name many more such, is my 
room-mate for the past year — Wheaton Avis. Wheaton, some- 
what older than the other men in the chapter, is considerably 
more mature. As Pjresident of the House during the fall term, 
his administration was praiseworthy for its balance, its absolute 
fairness, and its deliberateness in handling chapter problems. It 
was characteristic of him, for a more equitable man could scarce 
hope to be seen anywhere. In his good sense, and good taste, 
he is your typical gentleman. "Wheat" has also had his hand 
in Columbian as Managing Editor during the present year and 
the feeling of the board seems to be that he has been the most 
conscientious and able person who has held the position within 
memory. In sum, he is one of the most complete and integrated 



PHI SIGS WHO HAVE INFLUENCED ME 151 

personalities I have met — a man who has worked unceasingly 
for the raising of the chapter standards, and a true brother. 

Milton A. Cooke, H '26 
Editor-in-chief of The Laurentian, the St. Lawrence Monthly 

I came to the St. Lawrence University in the fall of 1922. To 
say I came here really does not fit the case at all ; rather it would 
be more fitting if I said I arrived here. I knew no one at all 
either in the college or in the town. The man who was respon- 
sible for my arrival here was of a fraternity other than Phi Sigma 
Kappa, a graduate of the college and a personal friend. For 
the first few minutes after my leaving Utica on the St. Lawrence 
Division of the New York Central, I still laid claim to that 
friendship. After half an hour of travel I had come to the 
conclusion that such a thing, at least not on my part, had never 
existed. If you think that this statement is exaggerated try 
riding on the St. Lawrence Division after you have just dropped 
off of the Empire State Express, especially during the period 
of a strike. 

Arrived in Canton I was ushered, due to my acquaintance 
with the above mentioned alumnus, to the fraternity house of 
which he was a member. Mind you, I was not hailed as a hero 
of athletic fame or as a great student. Therefore I had to look 
up the people here, which is a pleasure denied most freshmen. 
I had been out of school for three and one half years and had 
just given up a very nice position to come to college. 

I see now that I was not properly impressed by the fraternity 
house, the campus, or the usual line of chatter handed new men. 
I was fom New York City, perhaps a bit blase and distinctly 
out of touch with school life except of the night school variety. 
I also had had the extreme disadvantage of having been offered 
a pledge at a fraternity of excellent standing at one of the city 
universities and had also attended dinners and so forth at several 
other metropolitan clubs. 

In a few days I secured a room and boarding house and settled 
down to await developments. I was, not thrilled in the least nor 
disappointed when I realized that I had been rushed and found 
wanting. I was entirely too egotistic. "Not good enough for 
these boys, eh? Oh, well-I-should-worry attitude, plus a be- 



152 THE SIGNET 

damned-to-you spirit inside of me, was the result of this 
experience. 

Alone, unacquainted, and obscure, I set to work. I registered 
as a candidate for positions on the college publications and 
on the Glee Club. Next I tried my hand at debating and 
finally at dramatics. I had some slight degree of success in 
some of these fields but did not set the world on fire. I was 
getting very tired of the St. Lawrence and of this part of the 
world in general, due to lack of companionship. 

About this time I ran into an S. A. E. who for a time bright- 
ened life considerably for me. I met several of his fraternity 
brothers, one of whom finally invited me to come and live with 
him. He had never lived at the fraternity house but had roomed 
outside with another chap, a Phi Sig. I met the Phi Sig and 
asked him if the Phi Sigma Kappa was a national fraternity. 
I had never heard of it before coming here. As you can readily 
see, I was very ignorant. 

At first my future brother and I seemed to bore each other 
to death. We tolerated each other, that was all. However the 
ice was broken one evening at a party. The party also saved me 
from an extreme attack of homesickness for New York. He 
invited me to the party — why I do not know. Then we seemed 
to find each other for the first time I saw him in an entirely new 
light, and perhaps he did me. 

Time ripened this acquaintanceship into friendship. At last 
a sympathetic understanding was reached. I was a sickly pup, 
he a big man working his way through college on his own. 
When I say big, I mean big not only physically but big spiritually 
and morally. I wish I could paint a word picture of the man 
such as he deserves. Mere details of eye color, height, etc., 
mean nothing. He had that sense of proportion in all things 
so necessary to success. He got his work at college easily. 
About the house he was always whistling or singing. Work ! He 
ate it. He was entirely too good-natured. At times when I was 
ill he took care of me like a sister or a mother. He was gentle 
and steady and dependable. He intends to be a physician, and 
believe me, he is made for the profession. Perhaps you think I 
am becoming maudHn ? Who knows ? 

After a year of close association, of which there is no closer 
association between men than that of eating, sleeping and spend- 



PHI SIGS WHO HAVE INFLUENCED US 153 

ing leisure hours together, I beheve that we each knew the other's 
thoughts, desires, and whims. We were both very sensitive and 
best of all knew it and respected it in the other, a true test of 
friendship and understanding. 

I do not imagine I shall ever find such a man again. He placed 
himself before me as a man and as a Phi Sig. He never talked 
fraternity ; he exemplified it. He interested me so that I wanted 
to know Phi Sigma Kappa, and its history, especially since men 
of his calibre belonged to it. At last I was invited to the house. 
I went despite the fact that long previously I thought I had 
decided to remain a neutral, but as I have said I was interested in 
the organization that produced men. The chaps I met at the 
house were good fellows but not his equal at all. He was far 
ahead of them in every way. He lacked, though, the force to 
put his ideas over, because he did not desire to hurt the feelings 
of anyone. Therefore he was really known by but very few 
people in the college or the fraternity. 

Due to his influence I joined Phi Sigma Kappa, and am still 
a member of it ; I remained at college when I had rashly decided 
to quit; I returned to college after a vacation period, prior to 
which I had stated I would not return, because I knew he would 
be waiting. If I quit due to the slight annoyances I had suffered, 
what should he, who had sacrified much and was making great 
sacrifices daily, do ? He saved me from being a bust-out probably 
and a nondescript college youth. Lacking the time, he never 
accomplished a great deal in outside activities, but he kept me 
going by his evident satisfaction in and approbation of my slight 
successes. He has gone on to medical school now, working his 
way along, but his spirit still remains with me. I am in constant 
communication with him and feel his influence yet although we 
are hundreds of miles apart. If Phi Sigma Kappa could place 
before the world a few more men of his type as representatives, 
our influence would be felt wherever men gathered together. 

George Plowman 
Associate Editor, the Swarthmore Phoenix 

The true significance of Phi Sigma Kappa was first impressed 
upon me two years ago at a time of stress in our chapter. We 
were greatly in need of a house and had been feeling this need 



154 THE SIGNET 

for nearly a year, and the morale among the brothers was 
accordingly distinctly low. Having no place to meet except in a 
college building, being unable to observe and further the tradi- 
tions and customs of the chapter and the fraternity, and being 
forced to hold only informal gatherings on Wednesday nights, 
we felt as though we were a "one night" organization. Phi 
Sigma Kappa seemed submerged in the unsolvable problems of 
the chapter and in its struggle for existence. 

The answer came not out of a clear sky but from a greatly 
clouded one. An informal meeting of the chapter and alumni 
advisers was held and every plan, suggestion, or possible means of 
solving our problems was thrashed over and found impractical 
or impossible. A brother said, "Our crying need is for a house ; 
without one we must remain at a standstill or deteriorate; yet 
there is no way that we can obtain a house." A graduate brother 
who spoke little but thought and achieved much, rose, and his 
answer came clear and startling, "By God, we will have a house". 
Those words changed the history of a chapter of our fraternity 
and influenced some of our lives. I knew when he spoke them 
that they were true, that our troubles were over and the crisis was 
passed — we would have a house. There was nothing tangible 
before us, no evidence of achievement or plan of procedure, 
nothing except a few words, but behind them lay the will and 
determination of a man who was a Phi Sig and a Phi Sig who 
was a man. 

The beautiful lodge that within a year became the home of Phi 
Chapter was built by the utterance of those words and by the 
belief in and love of the ideals of Phi Sigma Kappa that gave 
birth to them. With the realization of that dream came the con- 
ception to me of what the fraternity meant and how these things 
could cause a grown man to sacrifice much of his time, money 
and energy for it, when there were many other things to devote 
them to. As I was influenced and enlightened I have seen other 
brothers affected and inspired by similar deeds of similar men. 
This influence has been passed as a torch down from the founding 
of our fraternity, through half a century, and continues to pass 
and grow. The bond of brotherhood, the unselfish devotion to 
a cause, the desire to serve that has been the flame of every 
sincere religion and every true fraternity, these were the ideals 



PHI SIGS WHO HAVE INFLUENCED US 15s 

of the founders of Phi Sigma Kappa and have continued to be 
the inspiration of all who serve her. I have seen them in my 
chapter and others, I have felt them in the influence of the 
founders, I have witnessed them in the zealous, unselfish efforts 
of the national ofiicers and I have read of them throughout the 
history of the fraternity. Have we not all asked ourselves 
"What makes us do these things for which we receive no reward? 
What causes us to strive for our fraternity and her brothers? 
Why do these men give generously of their material and mental 
resources to serve us?" 

Deeds of generosity are the solid rock on which Phi Sigma 
Kappa is founded, and is the source of all her influence. 
(To be concluded in the July issue.) 



DARTMOUTH'S PHI BETA KAPPA 
FOOTBALL TEAM 

A situation probably unique in the annals of football exists 
at Dartmouth this year. Coach Jess Hawley, according to a 
recently published article, by reaching only to his first-call subs, 
can place on the field a team of eleven men, all in their right 
positions, who are or will be eligible for Phi Beta Kappa. Figures 
show that Capt. Bjorkman, * A ©, and Tully, regular ends; 
Parker and Holleran, regular tackles ; Smith and Duffy, regular 
and substitute guards ; Montgomery, sub center ; Dooley, regular 
quarterback; Leavitt, regular fullback; and Reeder and Kilby, 
sub halfbacks, make up a full eleven, none of whose members 
has fallen below a B plus grade in any subject during his career 
at Dartmouth. 

Vermont Alumni Weekly. 



AN OPEN LETTER TO THE 
NEW BROTHERS 

Dear Brothers in Phi Sigma Kappa : 

This is not a volunteer letter on my part. Most letters that I 
write are in answer to other letters, and this is no exception. 
I am answering a request, however, not directly from you, but 
from the Editor of the Fraternity. 

Now that you are members of Phi Sigma Kappa, what does it 
all amount to? Your activity as members of local fraternities, 
your petitions to Phi Sigma Kappa, your anxiety about the 
attitude of the fraternity toward those documents, the final favor- 
able action, your induction, your vows, your knowledge of the 
secret work of the fraternity — what are these worth? In the 
first few joyful weeks after the induction ceremonies, when the 
girls are exclaiming over your new pins and the college newspaper 
has published a commendatory editorial and the local Pan- 
Hellenic Association has welcomed you, you are probably not 
questioning anything. But you will question before long — or if 
you don't God help you, for you are just one of the poor boobs 
who never will have enough brains to question anything, from 
the Book of Genesis to the newest checked shirt. 

You will probably begin to wonder why your fraternity does 
not immediately get infinitely better material, have a vastly better 
financial system, and stand better in scholarship and student 
activities as a national fraternity chapter than as a local organi- 
zation. You will have the same experience that you may have 
had as a boy when you were confirmed or when you "joined 
the Church" and wondered afterward why you were not 
an altogether different sort of boy from what you were before. 
Ultimately you reached the conclusion, by yourself or with the 
aid of some one else, that all that your confirmation or your 
"joining the Church" gave you was greater opportunities, which 
you must take advantage of by your own efforts. A similar 
situation exists with reference to your membership in Phi Sigma 
Kappa. The national fraternity gives you certain oppor- 
tunities — definite standards, the counsel of experienced men, the 
stimulus of a large organization working together in harmony. 



AN OPEN LETTER 157 

But you must as an individual, and each chapter must, as a 
chapter, take advantage of these. The national organization 
offers no magic. Its secrets constitute no body of esoteric and 
wonder-working truth, for no such body of truth exists, at least 
anywhere in the western world. What it offers is opportunity — 
opportunity for character building, opportunity for scholarship, 
opportunity for social contact, opportunity for executive training, 
opportunity for developing tact, honor, and consideration for the 
rights and tastes and interests of others. These are no incon- 
siderable opportunities, but like all such, they are open only to 
those who will actively grasp them. 

If your chapter shows a let-down in morale or some other 
respect after induction, as not infrequently happens, blame no 
one but your own chapter. Such a situation means that in 
abandoning your old objective, that of obtaining a charter from 
Phi Sigma Kappa, you have not laid hold sufffciently well of 
your new one, that of making a first-class chapter of Phi Sigma 
Kappa. Your chapter is not now, and never will be, greater 
than you make it. The national organization will give you all the 
help it can, but it can in no wise take the place of your own 
efforts. 

It would be useless for me to enumerate the various oppor- 
tunities that Phi Sigma Kappa offers to you. You will discover 
them as you are ready to take advantage of them. For some one 
else to tell you about them is of no significance. 

Perhaps I can, however, mention some reefs on which frater- 
nity chapters and fraternity men sometimes go ashore and which 
wreck their standing and, more important, their own self-respect. 
Of these every sensible fraternity men should beware. 

Beware of snobbery. Do not get the idea that God made fra- 
ternity men and the fraternity system and that the rest of the 
world just grew. As a matter of fact, there are only a few 
hundred thousand members of college fraternities in the United 
States, and most of the other people do not regard them with 
any more reverence than they do the Kiwanis Club or the Typo- 
graphical Union. Fraternities have in large measure overcome 
the unfavorable sentiment that prevailed until recent years, and 
they can now build up a positive sentiment of good will. They 
can do it, however, only by constructive achievement, never by 
snobbery. 



158 THE SIGNET 

Don't be afraid to make friendships outside fraternities. You 
will have to do so when you get out of school, and now is a good 
time to start. It may happen even that you will find some man, 
undiscovered by your chapter, who should be in Phi Sigma 
Kappa; that, however, is incidental. 

Don't select your associates, within or without the chapter, on 
the basis of their social standing, their family position, their 
wealth, or any such matter. I heard a youth once exhort the 
freshmen of his fraternity to "date" only sorority girls. "It will 
raise the standing of the chapter," he urged. Well, if you think 
that the standing of your chapter in the mind of any one with 
an ounce of brains is determined by the number of your members 
who strum ukeleles and fill their mouths with rouge on the porch 
of the sorority house across the street, you have another thought 
coming. And if you have a brother capable of such advice as 
the youth of my acquaintance gave, drop him into the bathtub 
whenever he shows signs of wanting to address the pledges. 

Beware of putting your fraternity above your school or above 
society. The fraternity does not exist for its own sake. It 
exists for the sake of its members, but even here not for selfish 
ends, but to make them better members of the school community 
and better members of society. If you approve, or condone, 
cheating, sharp practices in school politics, or anything else that 
the conscience of enlightened men repudiates, you are untrue to 
the ideals of your fraternity. Your duty is not to support your 
brothers right or wrong, but to aid them in keeping right and to 
put them right when they are wrong. Anything else is a disser- 
vice to them as well as to your school. 

The tendency to divide in elections and other matters simply 
on the basis of fraternity and non-fraternity is bad. It is simply 
a replica of the boss and machine system in municipal politics. 
It introduces no issues that are of real concern in administering 
the offices involved. It is as much the fault of non-fraternity 
as of fraternity men, but fraternity men will perform a service by 
endeavoring to end it. In many institutions — naturally in partic- 
ular, those with a very heavy proportion of fraternity members — 
it does not exist, and these, I believe, have generally the cleanest 
and most sensible school politics. 

Beware of choosing members on a false basis. As fraternities 
have expanded, the once conspicuous tendency, especially in the 



AN OPEN LETTER 159 

Middle West and the West, to choose men on the basis 
of wealth, has largely disappeared. There is still a tendency, 
however, to consider too heavily a man's clothing, his dancing 
ability, his skill at bridge. These things are not to be decried. 
I hate to see a man dressed in bad taste, I am fond of bridge, and 
I wish I were a first-class dancer. I have found, however, 
some of the most talented and cultured men in America careless 
or unproficient in these respects. You cannot judge men by 
superficialities. 

Too often the man who makes a very favorable impression at 
the start does not wear well. He is like a man who wears 
evening clothes without any underwear. A fraternity wants 
fellows who will develop, fellows who don't know it all now, 
fellows of good all-round qualities. 

It seems to me highly unwise for a fraternity to seek only one 
type of man — the brilliant scholar, the star athlete, the rich 
dilettante, or the social speeder. One of the values of the frater- 
nity life is in mingling with men of varied tastes and attain- 
ments. When a chapter gets to the point where people pick out 
a very definite sort of man and say, "He's a typical Phi Sig," that 
chapter is more or less devitalized. 

Now, having said so much that is negative, let me make one 
positive suggestion : Stand for intellectual progress. The stu- 
dent bodies at colleges and universities used to be far in advance 
of popular understanding and popular belief. They ought to be 
today. In politics, in economics, in ethics, in religion, in the 
arts, they should be doing advanced thinking. Are they? I'll 
say they're not. Except for a few men and women, chiefly 
of foreign birth or parentage, college students have the same 
herd ideas that are prevalent among scissors-grinders, clothing 
clerks, and bootleggers. The thinking is being done by other 
people, and the college men are too self-satisfied even to read what 
others write. And, in the average student body, fraternity mem- 
bers are the most conventional-minded of the lot. They could 
be leaders. Instead, they are followers — and not of Darwin or 
Cezanne or Freud, at that, but of The Cosmopolitan, The Book of 
Etiquette, and Rudolph Valentino. If the college fraternities of 
America would take a stand for intellectual leadership, they 
could mold America. And any chapter of any fraternity can 
make a start. 



i6o THE SIGNET 

You probably have concluded ere this that I am a damned old 
fool and that you are lucky not to hear me lecture or read the 
magazines I write for. Which may be quite true. But, 
anyhow, I wish you all the luck there is. And here's hoping each 
of you will find in Phi Sigma Kappa many opportunities and 
will gain happiness in taking advantage of them. 

Your hortatory brother, 

Nelson Antrim Crawford. 



A MINUTE 

I have a precious little minute, 

Only sixty seconds in it, 

Forced upon me; 

Can't refuse it; 

Didn't seek it, 

Didn't choose it. 

But it's up to me to use it ; 

I must suffer if I lose it ; 

Give account if I abuse it, 

Just a tiny little minute — 

But eternity is in it." 

— The Mountain Echo. 



0. 


"i 


'* '1 


f' ^^ 




■V - - '*^' 




The Ohio House and Chapter 



OHIO 



In 1866 an act was passed by the Ohio Legislature, providing 
for the establishment of the Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, in accordance with the provisions of the Federal Land 
Grant Act of 1862. In 1870, a second law was passed which 
established the University of Columbus. The University opened 
in 1873, although the buildings were not yet completed. In 1878 
the college was reorganized and the name changed to Ohio State 
University. 

The present organization includes a graduate school and ten 
colleges. Short courses in Agriculture, Horticulture, Dairying, 
Poultry, Industrial Arts, and Mining are also given in addition to 
the prescribed curricula in the various colleges leading to degrees. 
Arts, Commerce, Agriculture, and Engineering are the largest 
colleges. Two years of Military Science and Tactics are 
required of all male students, except those registered in the 
Colleges of Law, Dentistry, and Medicine. A lake laboratory for 
biological study is maintained at Put-in-Bay on Lake Erie. 

The campus and farm cover 950 acres; the campus proper 
contains 115 acres. Of the sixty-five buildings on the campus, 
forty-eight are devoted to instruction. Three buildings are 
under construction at present. The total value of the land, 
buildings, and equipment is nine million dollars. The stadium, 
which cost one and one-half million, covers ten acres of land. 

In 1924 the enrollment was more than ten thousand students. 
The instructors and administrative officers number seven hundred 
and twenty-three. The University operates on the four quarter 
plan, instead of the two semesters and summer session plan. 

The general social fraternities on the campus are : 

Acacia Nat' 

Alpha Sigma Phi. Nat' 
Alpha Tau Omega Nat' 
Alpha Epsilon Pi Nat' 
Beta Theta Pi.... Nat' 

Chi Pi Nat' 

Delta Alpha Pi.... Nat' 

Delta Chi Nat' 

Delta Kappa 

Theta .... Loca 
Delta Sigma Phi Nat' 
Delta Tau Delta.. Nat' 



1 1906 


Phi Kappa 


. Nat'l 


1920 


1 1908 


Phi Kappa Psi , 


. Nat'l 


1880 


1 1892 


Phi Kappa Tau . 


.Nat'l 


1912 


I I92I 


Phi Sigma Delta. 


.Nat'l 


1920 


1 1885 


Phi Sigma Kappa 


Nat'l 


1925 


1 1883 


Pi Kappa Alpha 


.Nat'l 


1912 


1 1923 


Sigma Alpha 






1 1902 


Epsilon . . 


.Nat'l 


1892 




Sigma Alpha Mu 


.Nat'l 


1920 


d 1912 


Sigma Chi 


. Nat'l 


1882 


1 1920 


Sigma Delta Rho 


Nat'l 


1922 


1 1894 


Sigma Nu 


.Nat'l 


1891 



i62 THE SIGNET 

Delta Upsilon Nat'l 1904 Sigma Phi 

Kappa Delta Rho Nat'l 1922 Epsilon. . . Nat'l 1908 

Kappa Sigma Nat'l 1895 Sigma Phi Sigma Nat'l 1924 

Kappa Tau Delta Local 1921 Sigma Pi Nat'l 1908 

(Are petitioning Phi Kappa Tau Kappa 

Sigma) Epsilon Nat'l 1921 

Lambda Chi Alpha Nat'l 1922 Theta Chi Nat'l 1921 

Phi Delta Theta.. Nat'l 1883 Zeta Beta Tau ...Nat'l 191 1 
Phi Gamma Delta Nat'l 1878 

There are about seventy-seven fraternities, social, honorary and 
professional, at Ohio State and thirty-three of these are national. 
The leading fraternities are Phi Gamma Delta, Beta Theta Pi 
and Phi Kappa Psi. An enrollment of more than 6,000 men 
gives a fraternity ample choice in selecting men. Men are not 
initiated until they have full credit of three quarters. Many 
flunk out and this accounts for the fact that only twelve percent 
of the students join national fraternities. 

Most of the national fraternities own their homes. Very few 
have a high financial rating as they are comparatively new 
chapters. 

The fraternities are governed by a faculty committee on fra- 
ternities and by an Infraternity Council. The faculty committee 
usually restricts itself to advisory matters. The Infraternity 
Council is not very strong. Rushing, but not pledging, is per- 
mitted before five p. m. on the last day of registration. After 
this hour men may be pledged. A pledge may repledge thirty 
days after turning in his former button. A very small percentage 
of men ever repledge. 

The fraternities and the faculty work together well. They 
are attempting to raise the scholarship by registering all pledges 
and members with the faculty committee. In some courses the 
instructor notifies the fraternity when its members are failing; 
in others the fraternities issue cards to their men who have them 
graded. 

There is little ill feeling between the independent or boarding 
club man and the fraternity. The fraternity adviser is Judge 
Alonzo H. Tuttle. Our petition to the Infraternity Council for 
admittance was accepted on March fourth. 



THE HISTORY OF OHIO CHAPTER 

Doctor William Houston, University Presbyterian pastor, had 
long been considering the launching of a new organization 
on the campus. He had the nucleus of the society in a group of 
students who attended the Presbyterian church. He had talked 
the matter over with several of these men, all of whom were 
favorably impressed. As a result, the Presbyterian Brotherhood 
came into existence in 191 1. The first president of the organiza- 
tion was Bronson R. Magee, who is at present with the H. K. 
Ferguson Company, engineers and builders, at Cleveland, Ohio. 
The organization rented room on Chittenden Avenue. 

In 1913, a majority of the members were in favor of taking a 
Greek name. Doctor Houston was not adverse to this move, 
being a member of Delta Tau Delta. The name selected was 
Pi Alpha Chi, meaning Presbyterian Brothers in Christ. The 
organization was very strict along religious lines. Every member 
attended regularly at the Northminster Church, where a pew was 
reserved. 

The fraternity lived a rather mediocre existence until 1918, at 
which time it seemed about to perish. The war had drawn 
heavily on the student body and only one member, a sophomore, 
Herbert C. Crim, was in school. Realizing that the life of the 
organization rested with him, he rushed, pledged, and initiated 
five men, one of whom, Raymond J, McKibben, later became one 
of the most active presidents that the fraternity ever had. 

With the war over, the old members returning, and under 
impetus of new blood, the fraternity got under way. In the fall 
of 191 9 they rented a house at 1500 Neil Avenue. In December 
they moved across the street to 1501 where they remained until 
June 1924, Having a chapter house simpHfied the rushing of 
pledges. The fraternity now began to drift away from Doctor 
Houston. 

The year 1920 marks the changing point in the history of 
Pi Alpha Chi. The constitution was changed so that all white 
Protestants were eligible to membership and the first non-Pres- 
byterian member was initiated. Another future leader and 
president, Noel F. Haberkost, was pledged. The most important 
change in the eyes of the older members was the decision of the 



i64 THE SIGNET 

new members to give a dance. There was no lack of opposition 
but the dance was given and Pi Alpha Chi was initiated into the 
world of social functions. Although the old members thought 
the order was deteriorating, in the eyes of the present generation 
the rules still appear strict. One of the oldest present members 
relates how, as late as 192 1, he always left by the back door when 
attending picture shows on Sundays. 

In November 192 1, R. Rossman Lawrence, then Grand Trea- 
surer of Phi Sigma Kappa, was near Columbus. Wondering 
why the five groups of petitioners at Ohio State had been refused 
petitions in Phi Sigma Kappa, he decided to visit the University. 
He found a guide in Judge Alonzo H. Tuttle, fraternity faculty 
adviser, who conducted him around the campus and through the 
fraternity district. Judge Tuttle owed a dinner call to Pi 
Alpha Chi and Mr. Lawrence consented to go with him, for he 
wished to see what a local organization at Ohio State was like. 
Judge Tuttle had a later engagement and Mr. Lawrence was 
invited to remain at the chapter house as a University guest, 
until it was time to be taken to the train. The boys had many 
questions to ask and naturally a lengthy conversation followed. 

It is not surprising that in April 1921 negotiations were opened 
with ofificers of the Grand Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa, which 
resulted in the preparing of the first petition which was presented 
at the Grand Council in 1922. 

In the fall of '22, preparations were made to entertain the Delta 
Deuteron men over the week end of the Michigan game. The 
spirits of the members were considerably dampened when no 
reply was received from either the letter or the telegram sent to 
the Michigan Chapter. The doubts of the local men were 
apparently confirmed when the morning before the game, 
a telephone call found the Phi Sigs on the campus attending the 
game, unable to find time to visit the local chapter house. Later 
in the morning several men reconsidered and stopped in to shake 
hands. The appearance of the house was not imposing due to the 
fact that the members were preparing for a house dance and 
making ready for the inter-fraternity decoration contest. 

It is past history that the impression gathered by the Delta 
Deuteron men culminated in the rejection of the first petition. 
The members were disappointed. Some took heart in the news 



OHIO 165 

that Gamma had saved the petition by tabling it. Others 
wondered if they had acted wisely in ignoring feelers from four 
other nationals, two of which are now on the campus. The offi- 
cers, after having a conference with W. P. Sandford, Delta 
Deuteron, Professor in English at O. S. U., considered the matter 
in meeting. It was decided not to withdraw the petition. Later 
it was agreed that the president should prepare a supplement. 

At the beginning of the fall quarter of 1923, another Phi Sig 
appeared on the campus. Charles J. Siems, Omega, had trans- 
ferred to Ohio State. He was invited to room in the house. 
He accepted and socially became a brother to the members of Pi 
Alpha Chi. Through his influence, Neath O. Jones, cashier of 
the Ohio National Bank of Columbus, was taken in. 

On November 20 and 21, 1924, in addition to presenting the 
supplementary petition, it was decided to send Norman L. Norris, 
president ; Noel F. Haberkost, ex-president ; and Charles J. Siems, 
Omega, to the convention at Detroit. On the night of the twenty- 
first, the awaited telegram came, with news of the favorable 
action. On February 20 and 21, 1925, the members of Pi Alpha 
Chi were inducted into Phi Sigma Kappa, as Pi Deuteron 
Chapter. 

After four years of constant effort, forty-one active and alumni 
of Pi Alpha Chi now wear the emblem of Phi Sigma Kappa. 



THE OHIO INDUCTION 

At twelve o'clock, Friday, February 20th, Mr. Arnold C. Otto 
led the induction team into action. The team was composed of 
twenty-two alumni and actives, ranging from Alpha to Omega. 
Forty-one men were ready for the induction ceremony. The 
six officers were initiated first; the remainder of the men were 
put through in groups of not more than ten. "Chappie" Burrows 
put one of the neophytes through the Herrin ordeal, much to the 
pleasure of the onlookers only. The last group was initiated 
shortly after noon on Saturday. 

This was followed by the first regular meeting of the Pi 
Deuteron chapter. Mr. Otto explained the esoteric work, 
installed the officers, and announced the formal installation of 



1 66 THE SIGNET 

the Pi Deuteron chapter. Norman L. Norris, Jr., president of the 
new chapter, gave a brief talk. The meeting was adjourned and 
the constitution was signed. Then the group gathered in the 
ball room where their picture was taken, it being too rainy to have 
it taken outside. 

The Founders Day banquet began at six o'clock. About 
seventy persons were present. Mr. Norris acted as toastmaster. 
The principal speakers were Alvin T. Burrows, Edgar M. Allen, 
Mr. Otto, Neath O. Jones, William K. Wilson, Charles W. 
Reeder, William S. Hearding, and Lawrence A. Carl. Short 
talks were given by all other members present. President 
Burrows in his speech pointed out that scholarship and financial 
standing are infallible indications of a chapter's standing. Mr. 
Jones, cashier of the Ohio National Bank of Columbus, spoke of 
the strength and sacredness of the vows just taken. In the talks 
from the floor, it was proclaimed that Delta instead of Lambda 
turned out the most prominent men. 

The dance which was given in the Deshler ball room lasted from 
nine till twelve. Some of the alumni attended with their wives. 
After having been keyed up for so long, the new members had 
a chance to just enjoy themselves, no worries. The only trouble 
was that there was an end to the dance and that came all too soon. 

The alumni who were present for the ceremonies were Alvin 
T. Burrows, president ; Edgar M. Allen, regional vice-president; 
R. E. Fidler, Delta Deuteron, Columbus; S. Frank Hardy, Phi, 
Columbus; R. E. Annis, Alpha, Grandview; G. Garvin Kerch, 
Zeta Deuteron, Akron ; Charles A. Phahl, Zeta Deuteron, Akron ; 
William E. Robinson, Gamma, Akron; W. E. Roth, Zeta, Mt. 
Vernon ; H. L. Beecher, Lambda, Mt. Vernon ; Herbert V. Free- 
man, Alpha Deuteron, Lima; Charles E. Roberts, Alpha Deu- 
teron, Lima; R. Morrison Jr., Epsilon, Lakewood; Frank A. 
Logan, Alpha Deuteron, Zanesville; James E. Cowl, Delta, 
WheeHng; and Herman G. Timmer, Mu, Tippecanoe. 

Active members were William S. Hearding and A. McLaren 
White, of Delta Deuteron ; Lawrence A. Carl and Titus Fowler, 
of Alpha Deuteron, and Charles J. Siems, Omega, who has 
become a charter member of Pi Deuteron, as he is now attending 
O. S. U. 





The Alabama House and Chapter 



ALABAMA 

Charles M. Buckner, OA'24 

The University of Alabama is centrally located in the heart of 
Alabama, at Tuscaloosa, a typical college town of about 18,000 
population. It is only a two hour ride from Birmingham and 
about five hours from Montgomery. In the event of a football 
game on the campus, all roads lead to Tuscaloosa. The Univer- 
sity of Alabama is declared one of the most beautiful colleges in 
the South, the campus being laid off in a roomy and level style. 
Giant oaks which were planted before the Civil war now furnish 
one of nature's most beautiful gardens. 

Fraternities play a large part in the social as well as scholastic 
hours of the students of Alabama. Seventeen national frater- 
nities have beautiful homes on "Frat Roe" which runs east of 
Tuscaloosa. These houses, ranging in value from twelve to 
sixty-five thousand dollars, are all built on the same style, with 
large and spacious frontages. The Delta Kappa Epsilon is the 
oldest of these fraternities and was established in 1847. The 
mother chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the 
University in 1856. 

The University faculty and trustees encourage the fraternities 
because through them competitive organizations can make the best 
of college life. Some of the state's highest officials are Alumni 
of the University of Alabama and are fraternity men. 

The fraternities at Alabama are governed by the Pan-Hellenic 
council. This council is composed of a representative from each 
national fraternity on the campus, and its purpose is to regulate 
rushing and govern all social affairs that are carried on between 
the fraternities. The fraternities are all friendly rivals, having 
competitive contests in athletic and scholastic work. Aside from 
this they all work in harmony and when any fraternity gives a 
social a certain number of invitations are sent to members of 
every other fraternity. 

Phi Sigma Kappa in placing a chapter at Alabama, Tennessee 
and Georgia is helping in opening a new field, and friendship in 
this way with the young men of the South will bind the two sec- 
tions much closer together. This broadening idea will lead other 
fraternities which are composed mostly of Eastern and Western 
colleges to realize the advantages of far reaching branches. 
Our American colleges are growing more cosmopoHtan every 
year. Students in the North are going to Southern Colleges and 



i68 THE SIGNET 

Southern students are going North. The ideas that are gained 
through these changes are very profitable to the college student 
because they broaden his scope. 'Tis not the number of chapters 
that a fraternity can boast of that really counts, but the territory 
and quality that a few chapters can control. 



THE HISTORY OF THE ALABAMA 
CHAPTER 

Charles M. Buckner^ CA '24 

This article is designed for the benefit of the members of Phi 
Sigma Kappa who would like to know more concerning their 
recent additional chapter at the University of Alabama. 

Phi Tau Omega, the local which has just become Phi Sigma 
Kappa, like many other locals had its origin as a club. In the 
spring of 1921 seven men from the different departments of the 
University who were leaders especially in student politics, and 
who stood well scholastically, met in a remote corner room of 
one of the dormitories to discuss plans for the founding of a club. 
The University at that time had seventeen national fraternities 
and seventeen hundred students. When the last chapter of a 
national was placed at the University of Alabama, the student 
body numbered only one thousand. Thus the school had grown 
almost double, yet the fraternity percentage was practically the 
same, about fifteen percent. We saw the great need of more 
fraternities and the open path to get almost any man we wanted. 
In other words it was practically impossible for the few frater- 
nities to take in all the good material. Thus the club, with these 
men as the hub, was organized, with a secret purpose. This 
purpose was to ultimately found a local fraternity and petition a 
national that would best fit our men and our school. Meetings 
the next year were so numerous that we were compelled to rent 
a room at the hotel for the purpose and to keep our work more 
secret. By being a club we could work much better because 
we could give our later members a chance to become charter 
members in our local. When a fellow feels he is a founder he 
works harder and much more can be accomplished. 

In 1923 just before the Christmas holidays began we made up 
our minds that a house was what we needed most, to keep in touch 



ALABAMA 169 

with our men and to allow them to work and live together. After 
our holidays we sent two men to Birmingham to furnish the 
house in the proper style. Within one month we had a well 
organized house and our local first became known as Phi Tau 
Omega, on the campus. 

Every member was urged, and freshmen were made, to take 
part in some student activity. Thus we had within our own little 
group student publication editors, athletes, student government 
officials, honor roll students and student professors. With these 
honors we constituted a group which equaled if not surpassed 
any other fraternity on the campus of the University of Alabama. 

We certainly had the backing of all the other national fraternities 
at the University. They did everything within their power to 
help us along. They got the spirit and took a great interest in 
our fight. They helped to entertain our visitors and boosted us 
whenever the opportunity presented itself. 

Of course our next problem was to choose a national that 
would best suit our purpose and our men. We had a unit rule 
in our constitution which required the approval of every member 
as to all pledging, financial matters and as to the choice of a 
national. This rule made it extremely difficult to choose a national 
because it was hard to center on any one national. Several 
nationals were presented before several meetings and Phi Sigma 
Kappa became more favorable each time, as we got outside 
reports. Through our correspondence we started the ball rolling. 

The first national officer to visit our chapter was Brother 
Morgan. We received his wire to meet the train, but the next 
question was, what would he look like and how should we 
recognize him. This problem was settled however very shortly 
after the train pulled in because he recognized us first and asked 
if we were not his boys. Brother Morgan was some close 
observer, and took us all by surprise when he described so 
minutely the door knobs of a certain house he visited. 

It was certainly hard to keep up with our school work and do 
the necessary fraternity work too. Every one did his bit and at 
last the job is finished. Phi Tau Omega is dead, our hopes and 
dreams have been accomplished and we feel glad that we worked 
so hard, because we now realize the value of our reward. Things 
presented on a silver waiter are not half so appreciated as the 
end accomplished bv hard and true work. That's the reason 
we are all proud to be members of Phi Sigma Kappa. 



THE ALABAMA INDUCTION 

From The Crimson White 

Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity was formally instituted here 
during the past week end. 

The national officers and several students from Georgia Tech, 
the most adjacent Southern chapter, were present to take part in 
the installation and initiation of members. The entire party 
included Mr. Arnold C. Otto, Detroit, national inductor; Gilbert 
J. Morgan, Baltimore, national vice-president; George Butler, 
Pat O'Shea, Herbert Hall, and Pat Fisher from Georgia Tech. 

The installation ceremony was featured by a program of 
student members with President George H. Denny also 
addressing the assembly. 

Friday and Saturday were spent in the initiation activities 
which culminated in the Initiation Banquet held Saturday night 
at the Terrace Garden. Professor A. B. Moore, faculty member 
of the fraternity, served as Master of Ceremonies at the banquet 
which was attended by fifty persons. 

An address of welcome by J. F. Suttle, local president, a talk 
on the University by Dr. George H. Denny, a talk on Phi Tau 
Omega by Charles Buckner, a charter member, and address on 
Phi Sigma Kappa by Mr. Arnold C. Otto, a response on Omicron 
Deuteron by Orville Reed and a number of songs constituted the 
program. An elaborate dinner was served during the program. 

After the installation Friday, the entire chapter attended the 
Band dance in the gymnasium. After returning from the dance, 
a stag buffet supper was held at the fraternity home on Reed 
street. 

Saturday afternoon a reception was held at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. David Reed of Audubon Place. From 4 to 6 o'clock 
the members received numerous guests in honor of the national 
and Georgia Tech visitors. 



BASKETBALL 

Pennsylvania looms large in basketball this season, with two 
men on the university team, and although not a championship 
team, yet a very good one in a fast company. Yet, as might be 
expected, there are plenty of other good Phi Sigs to challenge 
their places on our Fraternity five. Of the two Pennsylvania 
men, the occasional press report we have seen indicates that 
Davenport is the star. Of other players a word might be said. 
The Knickerbocker Press of March i describes Union's 19th 
consecutive victory on the home court and mentions Makof ski as 
Union's high scorer, 20 out of 39. Rasey of Minnesota is reported 
as fifth highest scorer in the Conference and the best player on 
the Minnesota team. Mass Aggie is making a substantial claim 
for the championship of New England, and Jones, the lanky center, 
has contributed largely to her scores. Jarvis is captain of St. 
John's and has three other Phi Sigs with him; his position is not 
indicated. Steele is captain of the Oregon team which, at mid- 
season any way, seemed likely to capture the Coast championship. 
Writing of him in the Los Angeles Times, Charles Paddock 
said: "He is a flash. Although built rather heavy and close to 
the ground, he covers nearly every portion of the floor with ease. 
In addition to this his aim for the basket is sure." Incidentally 
he is selected a member of the official All-Coast team. Worcester, 
by the way, has three Phi Sigs on the team, but we have not heard 
so much about Tech basketball since the days of Pickwick and 
Berry. Our selections follow : 



Right forward 


Davenport 


Pennsylvania 


Left forward 


Rasey 


Minnesota 


Center 


Jones 


Mass. Aggie 


Right guard 


Evans 


Swarthmore 


Left guard 


Steele 


Oregon 




THE SECOND TEAM 


Right forward 


Makofski 


Union 


Left forward 


Fisher 


Ames 


Center 


Jarvis 


St John's 


Right guard 


Parsons 


Worcester 


Left guard 


Morris 


Pennsylvania 



TENNESSEE 

Brice Sumner, 'BA 

The first fraternity to establish a chapter at the University of 
Tennessee was Alpha Tau Omega, in 1872. Two years later 
came Pi Kappa Alpha, followed at regular intervals by S. A. E,, 
1879; Kappa Alpha, 1879; Kappa Sigma, 1880, and Kappa Alpha 
(S), 1883. These five chapters served the needs of the insti- 
tution for seven years until Phi Gamma Delta entered the 
institution in 1890. For some years after this the university 
marked time and the fraternities engaged in a bitter struggle for 
existence. The original chapter, A. T. O., died, but the other 
five struggled through to the beginning of the twentieth century. 
Late in the nineties a local was organized and petitioned Phi 
Sigma Kappa in 1898. Two years later Alpha Tau Omega 
revived its dead chapter by absorbing a local petitioning body. 
These six fraternities, which had been represented since 1890, 
held undisputed sway for almost a quarter century — until 191 3. 

Just two years previous to what has been called "the dawn of a 
new day at Tennessee," a charter was granted to Sigma Phi 
Epsilon in 1913, followed by Sigma Chi, 1917; Sigma Nu, 1921, 
and Delta Tau Delta, 1924. The ten fraternities mentioned and 
Phi Sigma Kappa compose the Pan-Hellenic Council, and, with 
Beta Alpha Omega, a local, choose their members from a student 
body of 1,200 male students. This student body increases about 
150 male students every year, so that a definite ratio between 
fraternity men and non-fraternity men cannot be arrived at. For 
the past two years, however, fraternity men have composed about 
forty percent of the male student body, whereas the percentage 
of men who are "fraternity material" has been variously esti- 
mated from fifty-five to seventy-five percent. The administrative 
council of the University has decided to discourage the formation 
of new locals for a time, so that, temporarily at least, the Pan- 
Hellenic council will remain as now constituted. 

The Pan-Hellenic Council, advisory governing body of the fra- 
ternities, cooperates with the administration and dean of men 
in regulating fraternity life, which is identical with that in the 
larger neighboring colleges. Freshmen are pledged soon after 



TENNESSEE 173 

matriculation, living in fraternity houses throughout the year. 
Initiation takes place after the student has satisfactorily passed 
one term's work. 

The outstanding characteristic of the fraternities at Tennessee 
is their friendliness and cooperation with non-fraternity men. 
This feature of college life seems to be the most noticeable one 
encountered by men coming here from other institutions, and 
countless examples, both past and present, might be cited of non- 
fraternity men who have achieved honors in the university. 

Average student wealth at Tennessee is the least thing of which 
we boast, and accordingly all the fraternities are weak on chapter 
houses and equipment. The administration and student body 
does not encourage display, so that standing is not so dependent 
upon wealth as at a number of our neighboring colleges. Over 
half the male students are paying part or all of their own 
expenses. 

With such an ample field to draw from, to which is added the 
support and good will of the administration and student organ- 
izations, it would seem that the future of Xi Deuteron Chapter 
of Phi Sigma Kappa lay entirely in the hands of the active chapter 
and local alumni. 



THE PHI GAM SECRETARIES 

In view of the recent discussion of traveling secretaries and the 
legislation at Detroit, there is interest in the experience of Phi 
Gamma Delta as related in the magazine of that distinguished 
fraternity. In twelve years five different men have assumed and 
completed a term of office, and of the secretary-elect the writer 
has this to say : 

The field secretary-elect some time ago decided to make education his life 
work. The opportunity to travel and to see the university like of America 
through the eyes of a fraternity visitation officer appealed to him. 

It would seem that the argument of those who hold that the 
fraternity trains officers only to lose them, is here substantiated. 



THE HISTORY OF THE TENNESSEE 
CHAPTER 

Brice Sumner. HA 

Following the usual custom at the University of Tennessee, 
Omega Beta Sigma began life as a sub-rosa club, founded on 
the 7th of October, 192 1. After a year of successful, though 
not always easy, existence as such, it was decided to bring the 
club into the open. 

By this time the group had been strengthened, plans had been 
formulated for its government and its financial system, and above 
all its ideals and objectives had been established. Accordingly, 
in November 1922, the club petitioned the Administrative 
Council of the University Faculty for recognition as a local 
fraternity on the campus. This recognition was readily granted, 
and Omega Beta Sigma soon became an accepted force in the 
college life as a fraternity. 

Until this time the fraternity had been meeting in the rooms 
and homes of its members. It was now, however, decided best 
to rent a house. A charter of incorporation was secured under 
the State law, and in March of 1923, the fraternity leased a house 
at 1222 Laurel Avenue, as the first home of Omega Beta Sigma. 

A letter was presented in April to the Pan-Hellenic Council, 
requesting recognition and advice. This recognition we received 
soon afterwards, and we were advised to wait until the fall before 
definitely deciding whom to petition. In November 1923, it was 
decided to petition Phi Sigma Kappa, and letters were sent to 
nearby chapters of the fraternity for information and advice as 
to how to proceed in gaining permission to petition. This 
information was gladly given by all, and in December, a letter 
was written to Bro. Watts, telling him of our plans, and asking 
for his opinion as to whether Phi Sigma Kappa would consider 
placing a chapter at the University of Tennessee. 

Bro. Morgan, then Vice-president of Phi Sigma Kappa, 
and Bro. Brandes of Washington, visited us in the following 
spring. They were both favorably impressed with Omega Beta 
Sigma and the University, and Bro. Morgan advised us to 
present an informal petition to the Council. This informal 



TENNESSEE 175 

petition was passed upon favorably by the Council and the Supreme 
Court, and we were granted permission to present a formal peti- 
tion to the Convention, which met in Detroit in December, 1924. 
In November, Bro. Sandford of our own chapter went to 
Detroit, along with the petition. On Friday the 23rd, we received 
word that we had passed the Convention and a charter had been 
granted. 

On February 2nd and 3rd, Bro. Otto, assisted by Bro. Morgan 
and men from the Kappa Deuteron Chapter and local Alumni, 
inducted the Omega Beta Sigma local fraternity as the Xi 
Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 



THE TENNESSEE INDUCTION 

Brice Sumner, H^ 

The induction of Xi Deuteron was set for Monday and Tues- 
day, February 2 and 3. Sunday afternoon Brother Otto and 
Brother Morgan arrived. After coming out to the House and 
meeting all the boys, they were shown over the University and 
Knoxville. This was Brother Morgan's second visit here, he 
having been with us for a few days last spring. 

About eight o'clock in the evening, the men from the Kappa 
Deuteron Chapter who were to assist with the induction arrived. 
Hooker, Pepper, Louis Hawkins, and Roswell Post made up the 
team from Tech. Much of the time was taken up that night in 
preparing for the morrow's initiation. 

All Monday morning the future members of Xi Deuteron 
waited anxiously without locked doors for the beginning of the 
initiations. Many began to grow fearful as to just what was 
being prepared for them. But things started just after lunch, 
and at midnight twenty-nine brothers had been initiated into 
the new Xi Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Other men came in for the induction. The entire team 
consisted of brothers : 

Arnold C. Otto, A '11; Gilbert J. Morgan, H'07; Albert R. 
k- Evans, Y '08 ; Jasper H. Armstrong, A '22 ; Wesley F. Dorsey, 
I A '21 ; Hooker E. Pepper, KA '24 ; Louis A. Hawkins, KA '25 ; 
r Roswell D. Post, KA '26. 



176 



THE SIGNET 



The banquet was held Tuesday evening at the St. James Hotel. 
Many telegrams had been coming in during both days and these 
were now augmented with many more which were delivered at the 
Hotel. There were thirty-nine brothers at the banquet, which 
began at eight, and continued until twelve. Brother Otto made 
a speech — Phi Sigma Kappa and Fraternity Ideals. He had 
made many speeches to us during the two days, but he could 
never have said enough. Brother Morgan talked of Southern 
Expansion. And then our own Brother Sandf ord told of Xi Deu- 
teron's past and dwelt somewhat at length on what he hoped 
would be its future. Brother Armstrong, who has done much to 
keep the fraternity on the right track even while a local, also 
spoke. Brother Pepper, one of our visitors from the Tech 
Chapter, gave a touching welcome to Xi Deuteron which warmed 
the hearts of all who heard him. The telegrams were read : 
from each of the chapters, from the officers of the fraternity, 
and from many alumni — from an appreciative national fraternity 
to a delighted chapter. 



MANAGERS PHI SIG 



Merritt 


Union 


Lacrosse 


Fraser 


Union 


Soccer 


Coath 


Illinois 


mini 


Mueller 


Illinois 


Enterpriser 


Howarth 


Swarthmore 


Football 


Crawford 


Pennsylvania 


Soccer 


Stutz 


Stevens 


Dramatics 


Stewart 


George Washington 


Basketball 


Rutley 


George Washington 


Tennis 


L'Heureux 


Georgia Tech 


Boxing 


Dice 


St. John's 


Basketball 


King 


St. John's 


Rifle 


Hunter 


Lehigh 


Soccer 


Spencer 


Minnesota 


Dramatics 


Murin 


Columbia 


Wrestling 


Klebart 


Worcester 


Football 


Stange 


Worcester 


Soccer 


Smith 


Mass. Aggie 


Index 


Entwistle 


Boston Tech. 


Soccer 








The Tennessee House and Chapter 



NEW COUNCIL HAS BUSY DAY 

Ralph J. Watts, Council 

The Council met in Pittsburgh on January 17 and transacted 
much important business. The treasurer's report follows: 

Balance, November 10, $1,410.40 

Receipts to January i, 3,064.85 

$4,475-25 
Disbursements to January i, 2,774.93 



New balance $1, 700.32 

Provisions were made to facilitate the work of our dual 
chapters. Union and Maryland; Union and St. Lawrence were 
designated as in the New England Region ; a budget apportionment 
for the current two year period was presented and with amend- 
ments, adopted ; the several amendments to the constitution, 
having been ratified by more than three-fourths of the chapters, 
were declared operative as of January 15th; plans were accepted 
which will make possible the administration of the Fraternity 
with only two Council meetings a year. The following appoint- 
ments were made: Inductor — Otto; Editor — Rand; Secretary- 
treasurer — Watts; Auditor — Morgan; revision of the con- 
stitution books was delegated to President Burrows ; it was voted 
that conclaves should not be held until fall and that the dates 
should be set well in advance and published in The Signet; vice- 
presidents were charged to visit all chapters during the current 
year; a committee (Batt, Morgan and Barnes) was continued as 
a committee on conclave programs and chapter reports to vice- 
presidents ; the secretary-treasurer was directed to prepare and 
distribute chapter visitation report forms ; charters for clubs in 
Amherst and Minnesota were recommended to the Court. 

The following new committees were appointed : 

(Lafean, Milholland, Love, Otto, Marchmont, Flodin) to 
prepare an alumni club ritual and study club organization ; 

(Otto) to consider introducing certain patriotic features into 
our ritual and practice ; 



178 THE SIGNET 

(Rand, Watts, Dunham) to consider the desirabiHty of honor- 
ary memberships; 

(Batt, Allen, Ruedi) to consider re-editing the songbook. 

Petitions were submitted from locals in the following insti- 
tutions : Rensselaer, North Carolina, Coe, Vermont, Lafayette, 
Nebraska Wesleyan, Washington State, Alabama Tech, Ohio 
University, Armour, another from Lafayette, Missouri. Those 
from Armour and Nebraska Wesleyan were eliminated; the 
others were referred to the regional officers. 

The Council discussed the improvement of scholarship in the 
chapters, provided for distribution of Interfraternity Conference 
minutes to officers and advisers and Banta's Greek Exchange to 
the officers, and exemplified the ritual. The following recom- 
mendations were passed : 

a that there be distributed to the chapters cards which pledges 
shall be required to sign ; 

b that the chapters be advised to revive the Fraternity chronol- 
ogy in their minutes; 

c that the minutes be written in India ink; 

d that the chapters be expected to purchase steel safes. 

Chapter Advisers were appointed as follows : Mass Aggie — 
Roland H. Verbeck; Union — Dr. J. J. Lyons; Cornell — Prof. 
Herman Diederichs ; West Virginia — Dean Jones ; C. C. N. Y. — 
James Donoghue; Maryland— Gilbert J. Morgan and Dr. R. C. 
Reed ; Columbia — James H. Minor ; Stevens — Earl F. English ; 
Penn State — Dr. H H. Havener; Pennsylvania — L. P. Stradley; 
Lehigh — Henry R. Walters ; St. Lawrence— Ellis L. Manning ; 
Boston Tech— W. C. Bartow; Franklin & Marshall— O. P. 
Bricker; St. John's — Edgar T. Fell; Dartmouth — John E. Hill; 
Swarthmore — G. Morton Daller; Williams — John A. Coe; Vir- 
ginia — Dr. H. E. Jordan; California — Rudolph Smith; Illinois — 
Kenneth Buchanan; Minnesota — I. B. Brusletten; Iowa — G. E, 
Motz; Michigan — Howard B. Merrick; Worcester — Don A. 
Hamilton ; Wisconsin — H. W. Stewart ; Nevada — M. A. Fair- 
child ; Oregon — O. M. Nelson ; Kansas — V. E. Whan ; Washing- 
ton — W. E . Allen; Montana — Thomas C. Spaulding; Stanford — 
Dr. P. A. Martin; Tennessee — Jasper H. Armstrong; Alabama — 
Dr. A. B. Moore ; Ohio— Charles W. Reeder. 



$500 FROM PITTSBURGH CLUB 

Horace R. Barnes^ Council 

When it come