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256 Men Pledge
(Continued from page one)
Delta Upsilon (10): Robert
Burge, Wilson S. Freesland, Thom
as Goodwin, William Gramley,
Richard Kurtz, George Olewine,
William Piper, Edward Scholl,
James V. Fosters, Ronald Williams.
Gamma Sigma Phi (11): Irvin
Barr, Leonard Casser, Howard
Cherashore, William Goodman, Jay
Gross, Donald Kreitman, Sidney
Markowitz, Leonard Notis, Arnold
Perloff, Paul Rabin, Martin Schiff.
Kappa Delta Rho (5): William
A. Calvert, Richard L. Fuchs,
Harry B. Gardner, Xen S. Hosier,
Jack W. Kelly.
Kappa Sigftia (4): John Carru th
ers, Paul L. Harrold, Roger C.
Heppell, George Page.
Lambda Chi Alpha (4): Robert
C. Brandt, Glenn Colton, Stanley
M. Fly 111, Carl E. Maier Jr.
Phi Delta Theta (10): John R.
Banbury, Walter T. Chase, Paul
O. Frey, Edward McClatchy, John
G. McCleary, Harvey A. Roberts,
Douglas W. Purdy, Robert L. Scott,
Harold E. Slack Jr., Henry L.
Phi Epsilon Pi (13): James iB.
Bachman, Neil Buckstein, Charles
Gordon, Robert 'Horowitz, Melvin
L. Kaminsky, Laibe A. Kessler,
Herman A. Larberbaum, Marvin
Nathan, Mervin L. Quartner, Rich
ard S. Ross, Stanley M. Shaffer,
Francis R. 'Silverman, Stuart L.
Phi;Gamma Delta (13): Lydon
Beam Jr., Roy Bertolet, George
Borden, James Irvin, John Jones,
Harry Kern, Marshall Morgan, Ro
bert Morgan, John Pond, George
I. Purnell, Richard B. Robb, J.
Warren Yagle, John M. Yahres Jr.
Phi Kappa Psi (3): William
Knopsnyder Jr., Robert Speidel,
Phi Kappa Tau (5): Wallace
Davis, Clifford Hocker, John A.
More, Paul L. Weaver Jr., Clar
ence W. Whitney.
Phi Sigma Delta (14): Leonard
E. Bach, Milton Jr. Bergstein, Ro
bert H. Carson, Miles F. Goodman,
Varvin F. Gordon, Maurice Gross
man, Richard M. Hertz, Seymouw
I. Horowitz, Bernard S. Roth,
Allan M. Rosenfeld, Saul Savitch,
Joel A. Seskin, A. Kenneth Sivitz,
CPhi Sigma Kappa (5): Charles
Bowen, Roy P. Hothan, Willard S.
Kintz Jr., Robert H. Phillips, Rich
Pi Kappa Alpha (12): Allan
Adamy, Howard Atwell, William
Aull, William Emmons, Robert
Pitz, Jack Hunter, Howard Irwin,
Bruce Mason, Warren Moxley,
Charles Orris, Kenneth Payne, R.
'Pi Kappa Phi (10): Warren W.
Currier, Donald Denholm, Carl
Hafer, John C. Heffner, William
Heim, Edward F. Jones, George
W. Metzger Jr., Milton Sigworth,
Richard H. Stover, John Struck.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (9): George
Drehen, Charles McClintock, Harry
Myers, J. Kempsten Noble, Ned L.
Partridge, Peter G. Rutsan, J. Clair
Sowers Jr., Raymond S. Suckling,
T. Richard Sweigart.
Sigma Chi (3): Donald Hibbard,
John R. Saling, Milton Scholia.
START THE YEAR OFF RIGHT
For Expert Cleaning , Pressing,
Laundering , and Tailoring , If s
220'/is. Allen SI. . Dial 3171;
. % * „
Fraternity Scholarship Averages For Second Semester Of 1939-40
Second semester fraternity and
group averages for 1939-40 as re
leased by the Registrar, follow.
Mortar Board, 1940-41
Mortar Board, 1939-40
B—Kappa Alpha Theta 1.86
E—Gamma Phi Beta
F—Chi Omega 1.75
2 Alpha Gamma Rho 1.72
G—Alpha Chi Omega 1.71
3 Beaver House 1.66
H—Alpha Omicron Pi 1.63
H—Kappa Kappa Gamma ...1.63
J—Alpha Epsilon Phi 1.58
Nittany Co-op Dorm
s—Phi Sigma Delta
6—Sigma Phi Alpha
Sigma Nu (9): Clair Eisenhart,
Boyd Etters, Robert Hibner, James
Lister, David Mackey, Robert
Merker, Allyn Sayre, Alfred Tay
lor, John Yenral.
Sigma Phi Alpha (6): Jack
Barker, Robert Hutchinson, Ar
thur Richards, H. Gordon Ritter,
Dean Stanton, John Wetherill.
Sigma Phi Epsilon (3): Richard
Jecks, John O’Keefe, Ted Scott.
Sigma Pi (3): William G. Car
roll, William Knauff, Quentin
Tau Kappa Epsilon (8): John H.
Brandt, William Gothe r m a n,
Henry K. Hardcastle Jr., Maxwell
E. Hoadley, Paul H. Magnus, Rich
ard E. Marsh, Thomas North,
Frank Stevenson Jr.
Tau Phi Delta (3): Robert All
wein, Raymond Connolly, Henry
Theta Chi (6): William A.
Brown, Cadmus G. Gross, Theo
dore R. Hopkins, Daniel M. Krei
der, Lawrence McEvoy, Robert M.
Theta Kappa Phi (5): William
W. Faller, Arthur Flynn, Joseph
E. Greiner, Robert W. Stowe,
James R. Sullivan.
Theta Nu Epsilon (4): Thomas
Cummings, J. Robert Kunkel, J.
Clark MacKenzie, Russell Sloan
Theta Xi (2): Robert E. Kabulish,
Triangle (2): Linn F. Adams, Jay
Home Ec Club Is Open
To Freshman Women
To acquaint home economists
with the various fields of home
economics the Home Economics
Club was formed with member
ship open to all home economics
students who show interest in the
club, attend three consecutive
meetings, work on one committee,
and maintain an All-College av
erage of “1.”
THE DAILY COLLEGIAN
Mrs. Forbes’ Dorm ...
7 Alpha Chi Rho
8— Tau Phi Delta
K—Theta Phi Alpha
9—Phi Kappa Tau
Beman Dorm 1.45
Locust Lane Lodge 1.42
10—Omega Psi Phi 1.41
Irvin Hall 1.41
11—Tau Kappa Epsilon 1.40
11—Beta Sigma Rho
L—Zeta Tau Alpha .1.39
13—Phi Kappa Phi 1.38
13—Alpha Chi Sigma 1.38
15—Phi Sigma Kappa
Wiley Dorm 1.36
16—Sigma Nu ..I 1.35
16—Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1.35
Miss Parker’s Dorm 1.35
18—Lambda Chi Alpha 1.34
18—Acacia .- 1.34
20—Phi Mu Delta 1.33
20—Phi Delta Theta 1.33
22—Theta Chi 1.32
23 Gamma Sigma Phi 1.31
24 Delta Theta Sigma 1.28
14 Sororities Inslal
When Coeds Gained Social Rights
Totals Four Hundred
The right to organize social
clubs was granted to Penn State
women by the faculty committee
on student welfare in December
1921 after months of petitioning.
Stipulations made against seeking
national charters were overcome
and in the fall'of 1926 the first na
tional sorority chapter waslnstall
Today the campus boasts 11 na
tional and three local groups with
.membership approaching 400.
Brief histories follow in the order
of national acceptance.
Chi Omega—The Alfost Club
founded January 1923 became Nu
Gamma chapter of Chi Omega and
the College’s first national sorority
in 1926 and occupies the former
Edgewood Cottage near Pond Lab
Theta Phi Alpha—The only
Greek letter club, Omicron Eta,
was organized in 1927 and accept
ed by the national Catholic sor
ority in 1929. Despite the house
rolling suffered during the build
ing program it now rests in the
second lot behind the infirmary.
Alpha Omicron Pi—One of the
first four clubs, Arete, was started
in 1922, assigned to Maple Lodge
beside the Chemistry and Physics
Building, and granted a national
charter in 1929.
Phi Mu—Trestrella became na
tional in 1927. It is situated next
to the infirmary.
Delta Gamma —La Camaraderie
organized in 1922, took possession
of Everyn Cottage in 1928, and two
years later received national re
Kappa Kappa Gamma—The sec
ond group to use'the committee’s
permission, Sychor organized in
1922, received the Willard House
behind the Library in 1928 and a
national charter in 1930.
Kappa Alpha Theta—First so
cial organization, Nita-Nee was
formed in 1922 and came to the
Stone House beside Atherton Hall.
National acceptance came in 1931.
Alpha Chi Omega—Titled Oread
in infancy, this group came into
national ranks and the right wing
of Women’s Building in 1932.
Gamma Phi Beta —After a pro
bationary year imposed by the
Student Welfare Committee, Lao
delphia was recognized locally in
1929 and nationally in 1932.
Alpha Epsilon Phi—A newcom-
Stevens Institute of Technology
has received grants of $3,500,
$2,400 and $4,000 for research
University of Georgia will .offer
more than 40 new courses next
4 3 trBUSs -CpLLEGIAN mW-d-'f 1
26—Phi Kappa . 1
26—Sigma Phi Sigma ....... .1.27
Jordan Hall 1.27
29—Theta Xi 1.26
29—Pi Kappa Alpha 1.26
29—Alpha Sigma Phi 1.26
32—Alpha Tau Omega 1.25
33—Alpha Phi Delta ...
34 Chi Phi
35 Sigma Pi
Miss Hill’s Dorm 1.21
37—Phi Epsilon Pi 1.19
38—Phi Kappa Psi 1.17
38—Delta Sigma Phi 1.17
40—Delta Chi 1.15
41—Theta Nu Epsilon 1.12
41—Beta Theta Pi
43—Sigma Phi Epsilon 1.11
43—Kappa Sigma 1.11
43—Alpha Kappa Pi ....; 1.11
46 Theta Kappa Phi .1.09
47 Delta Upsilon 1.07
48— Phi Gamma Delta 1.04
49 Kappa Delta Rho .1.02
50— Delta Tau Delta 1.01
M!rs. Bart’s Dorm 1.00
ed Since 1921
er in 1937, known previously as
Astriad, occupies a suite in Grange
Zeta Tau Alpha—Our youngest
national received its charter last
year and has an option on several
Atherton Hall roms.
The three local groups are Char
itides, Emanon, and Sigma Delta.
Philotes—This' organization of
non-sorority women was formed
in 1927 to create unity among non-
Greeks and to foster social activ
ities and scholarship. Speakers,
discussions, and social functions
comprise the bi-weekly meetings
held in the Old Main club room.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1940
New Tea Room Featured
In Home Ec Building
Newly in the Home Er
nomics Building (Room, 7)" this
year will be a tea room available
for special parties and regular ever
ning dinner service during thj|
This tea room is the laborattjj
for a senior class project offerbg
training in productino and service
of food for students interested In
becoming tea room managers or
.food service directors after grad
' Special catering service for pri
vate parties will also be carried on
by this group, making possible
more complete training in fine
food production. Cakes, sand
wiches, salads, and other food for
receptions, buffets, and parties are
available if orders are .placed with'
Miss Phyllis K. Sprague, assocy
ate professor of home economics;,
in time to adjust their production
to class schedules. - -
Room 7, remodeled, and redeco
rated with green walls, Colonial
maple furnishings, and gay drap
eries, will be opened "late in Octor
ber under the • direction of Mrs.
Katherine E. Clawson, instructor
in institutional administration. >
The world’s highest astronomical
observatory was built this summer
by Harvard University in the Col
orado Rocky mountains.
Fordham University will award
20 special scholarships in connec- ..
tion with its centenary. • V
Here's the answer to that
problem of finding a clean,
comfortable room at a rea
IN EVERY ROOM
123 W. Nittany Dial 4850