Every organization needs a meeting place, our Fraternity house, known as "The Castle", is ours. The Castle is the pride of every member. The large brick home was purchased in the Spring of 1959 and is the result of many years of hard work by our members. The Castle sits on nearly two acres of land providing parking for parties and gathering, events, and sports. The Castle is our focal, being the place where our meetings, studies, and parties are held.

  It is every fraternities dream to own a house; Phi Kappa Upsilon made the dream a reality. Phi Kappa Upsilon is the only Fraternity at Lawrence Tech to own a true Fraternity house. This dream was achived by each member's hard work and continuous effort.

  The house is a large 14 room, two story brick house situated on Nine Mile Road, exactly 1 mile from the school. The Fraternity House and the school coincidentally have the same address. The first floor of the house contains two living rooms, kitchen, breakfast nook, a large recreation room, a half bathroom, and a bedroom. The basement is an organized finished study room that have desks, drafting tables, and lounge area. The upstairs contains three bedrooms and a full bath. The Fraternity House contains a pool table, foosball table, pong table, and a lighted sand volleyball court. The backside of the lot contains a full garage for storage.

  The house is continuously being updated by the Delta and Alumni Chapters. Every year the brothers focus on house needs from refinishing floors and bedrooms, to furnishing and remolding. An 1100 square foot deck in the back of the house allows parties and gatherings.

  The fact still remains that, after graduation the castle will still be there for you. Imagine yourself in ten years from now wanting to see how fellow fraternity brothers and friends from school are doing. It would be hard to accomplish that without the nucleus. For Phi Kappa Upsilon, the Fraternity house is the pride of all its members.

Quote by Russell E. Lawrence

"All the worthwhile and precious things in life are only obtainable through continous and exacting efforts. Their worth is in direct proportion to the amount of effort put forth for their obtainment."

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LTU Alumni Website