of Phi Delta a for November,
LYNN JAMES MORGAN, Wisconsin '14, died in Chi-
cago July 17, 1942, following an illness of three
months, caused by an infection. Prior to that,
for several years he was partially disabled, the
result of his experiences in World War I. He was
53 years old.
In May, 1917, he entered the first Officers Training Camp at Fort Sheridan, 111., and was commissioned Captain of Infantry. During the second
camp, at Fort Sheridan, Captain Morgan was
detailed as instructor in command of a training
company. He was transferred to Camp Hancock,
in Georgia, then was sent overseas in command
of the loth Company, 2nd Air Service Mechanics,
where his unit was attached to the French Tank
Corps for the remainder of the war. The French
Government awarded Captain Morgan the order
of the Silver Palm and the Croix de Guerre
for gallantry in action.
Following demobilization here, he returned to
France, on business, and lived in Paris for about
a year. After returning to this country, he was
with the Consumers Company of Chicago for
several years. At the time of retirement from
active career, about five years before his death,
he was in the Trust Department of the Continental Illinois Bank.
Lynn Morgan had a host of devoted friends;
many of whom were privileged to be in close
contact with him during the later years of his
life. They will forever remember his indomitable
courage and unfailing cheer in the face of severe
physical handicap, his great strength of character
and his sparkling HALLOCK,
CHARLES WARREN CHASE, Chicago '99, aged 65,
president of the Chicago Surface Lines, died of
a heart ailment at a Chicago hospital May 10,
1942. He was widely known for his successful
administration of city traffic systems, notable
among them, besides Chicago being that of
Indianapolis, which he reorganized and made
one of the most modern and successful in the
world. Two of his sons are Phis: Warren and
James, both members of Massachusetts Beta. An
extended sketch of Brother Chase was published
in the SCROLL of September 1941.
WENDELL JAMES HAYDEN, Vermont '18, aged 46,
died at the Veterans Hospital at Newington,
Conn., August 26, 1942. A World War veteran,
he went overseas in 1917 with the Yankee Division, serving with the loist Ammunition Train
during eighteen months of active service. Previous to this he was with the United States forces
on the Mexican border.
THOMAS TAYLOR, Knox '81, retired Chicago
jurist, died February 19, 1942, in Carmel, Calif.
Born November 19, 1859, in Smethwyck, England, he came to this country in early childhood.
After completion of his law course at Harvard,
he studied civil law at the Universities of Berlin
During a distinguished legal career in Chicago,
begun in 1887, Brother Taylor was for twenty
years master-in-chancery and for almost a like
period occupied the bench in Circuit and Appellate Courts. In 1931, as commissioner of the
Illinois Supreme Court, he presided over disciplinary proceedings instituted by the Chicago
Bar Association against a large group of lawyers
connected with the Sanitary District, following
the "limelight" investigation of that body's affairs.
He was a stanch Republican and prominent in
political circles. Knox College conferred upon
him the honorary degree of LL.D. in' 1930.
HENRY PAUL BUSCH, Pennsylvania
of the wholesale drug firm of Shoemaker and
Busch, Inc., Philadelphia, died in that city April
24, 1942, at the age of 69. He was prominent in
civic affairs for many years and was interested
in genealogical research as well as in the affairs
of many societies and clubs. He was a life member of the Union League and the University
Club and a Golden Legionnaire of A 9.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SUFTER, Lombard
ing 77 years of age, died June 22, 1941, in San
Pedro, Calif. Since leaving college Brother
Suiter's activities had been in California, as
partner in a grocery store at Palo Alto, in the
oil business in Kern County, and for thirty years
in real estate in Bakersfield and San Pedro.
His widow survives him.
HARRY OWEN SNYDER, Knox '07, died suddenly
February 19, 1943, at his home near Pittsburgh,
Pa. He was born August 30, 1886, in Areola, 111.,
and prior to entering Knox attended St. John's
Military Academy, Delafield, Wis. In recent years
he had been general manager for western Pennsylvania of the Guardian Life Insurance Company of America.
LESLIE KAUFFMAN YOUNG, Gettysburg 'lo, minis-
ter of the Lutheran Church, died suddenly of
a heart ailment at Harrisburg, Pa., February
30, 194a. In his ministry of twenty years he served
churches in several Maryland and Pennsylvania
cities. Interment was at Greencastle, Pa.
AUGUSTUS MONROE TOURTELLOTTE, Wisconsin, '03,
EDWIN HENRY BREVILLIER, Pennsylvania '01, pres-
died January 8, 1942 at LaCrosse, Wis. He had
been in business at Valier, Mont., Newport,
Wash., and LaCrosse.
ident of the Union Iron Works of Erie, Pa., died
at his home of a heart ailment August 9, 1942.
He had been in business in Erie for more than