The Delta Chi Quarterly - Spring/Summer 2002

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Delta Chi Quarterly Spring/Summer 2002

Delta Chi Brothers In the Entertainment Field

Robert Bartley, SMU ’31—Longtime Commissioner of the Federal Communications Commission, the governing body over television and radio airwaves. He first joined the FCC as director of the telegraph division in 1934. He later became vice president of the Yankee Network in 1942 and was director of war activities for the National Association of Broadcasters (1943-46) and administrative assistant to Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn. Bartley had several stints as an FCC commissioner, beginning in 1952 and concluding in the mid-1970’s. He was awarded the 1965 Marconi Memorial Gold Medal of Achievement by the Wireless Operators Association. Fred Clark Stanford ‘35—Tall, bald-headed, mustached character actor who appeared in 60 films between 1947 and 1969. Following college, he performed in Laguna Beach theater productions before being cast as a detective in 1947’s The Unsuspected. His other major films included How to Marry a Millionaire, The

Kevin Costner Fullerton ‘77—One of America’s best-known actors and an Oscar-winning director/producer for Dances With Wolves in 1990, the year’s Best Picture. He also received an Oscar nomination as Best Actor for Dances With Wolves and starred in two other films which received Best Picture Oscar nominations: Field of Dreams (1989) and JFK (1991). Other major films as an actor include Bull Durham, The Untouchables, No Way Out, Silverado, The Postman, Tin Cup, Robin Hood Prince of Thieves, Fandango, American Flyers, Message in a Bottle, A Perfect World, For Love of the Game, Play It to the Bone and 13 Days. Among the films that Costner has co-produced and starred in are Waterworld, The Bodyguard, Wyatt Earp and Revenge. Chuck Goudie Michigan State ’77—TV investigative reporter and 1998 winner of one of broadcasting’s most prestigious awards, the national Edward R. Murrow Award, from the Radio-Television News Director’s Association, for his continuing coverage of the Andrew Cunanan murder spree. Since joined Chicago’s ABC7 team in April of 1980, he has also earned numerous other awards, including the 2000 Associated Press Continuing News Coverage Award (for uncovering serious security lapses at O’Hare Airport); a 1998 AP Best Investigative Reporting Award; and two local Emmy Awards for news reporting. Walter Greaza Minnesota ‘18—Character actor who played Winston Grimsley on The Edge of Night from the premiere show in 1956 until his death in 1973. After starting in regional theater and vaudeville in the early 1920’s, he did numerous plays in New York and was on network radio shows such as The Kate Smith Hour, The Philip Morris Playhouse, Our Gal Sunday and by Jay Langhammer Young Doctor Malone for several decades. He made his movie debut in 1946’s 13 Rue Madeleine ver the years, members of Delta Chi have and later appeared in Northside 777, Larceny and It Hapto Jane, among others. Greaza’s TV guest appearachieved an impressive record in all aspects pened ances included The Milton Berle Show, Sgt. Bilko and The of the entertainment industry, including Jackie Gleason Show. Howard Greer Nebraska ‘20—Chief designer at Paramotion pictures, television, radio, music and the mount Studios (1924-27) and costume designer for nutheatre. Here are capsule biographical sketches of merous movies for a number of years. He designed Jane Russell’s costumes in The French Line (1954) and also did leading brothers who have created memorable such other films as Bringing Up Baby, My Favorite Wife, Follow the Boys, Spellbound, His Kind of Woman and The moments for all of us. Las Vegas Story. He authored an autobiography on his career, Designing Male, published in 1949. Solid Gold Cadillac, Auntie Mame, Bells are Ringing, Move Over Dar- Richard Harkness Kansas ‘28—Longtime radio and TV corresponling and Skidoo. On TV, he was a regular cast member on The dent for NBC News from the 1940’s through the 1960’s. His reports George Burns and Gracie Allen Show (1951-53), The Double Life of were frequently heard on “Monitor”, the radio network’s weekend Harry Phyfe (1966) and The Beverly Hillbillies (1966-69). On Broad- series which ran for 20 years. way, Clark starred in Mister Roberts (1956), Romanoff and Juliet Brian Hayward Cornell ‘82—Broadcaster for Disney Sports En(1957) and Never Too Late (1963). terprises since retiring from an 11 year career as an NHL goalie. He has worked primarily as a TV color commentator for the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim and on Fox Sports. Spring/Summer 2002 Karl Herlinger UCLA ‘36—Hollywood make Volume 98 Number 4 up artist for several decades. His most promi13 Borelli Leadership Award 2 Delta Chi Brothers nent film was The Miracle of the Bells in 1948. 14 Licensed Vendors Alan Horn Union ‘65—President and Chief in Entertainment Operating Officer of Warner Brothers Studios 15 Keeping in Touch 6 Campus Featurettes since October of 1999 and former President/ 15 Farewell & Parting 10 Charles Manatt COO of 20th Century Fox in 1986. He previ16 Directory 12 Pete, Stucco the Clown, et al ously was Chairman of Embassy CommuniDELTA CHI QUARTERLY (USPS 152-660) Published quarADDRESS CHANGES: Send all notices of address changes cations and co-founded Castle Rock Entertainterly at Iowa City, Iowa by The Delta Chi Fraternity. Editorial to Delta Chi International Headquarters, P.O. Box 1817, Iowa and Business Office at P.O. Box 1817, 314 Church St., Iowa City, IA 52244-1817. Phone: (319) 337-4811; FAX: (319) 337- ment in 1987, serving as Chairman and CEO City, Iowa 52244. Periodicals Postage paid at Iowa City, 5529; e-mail: until joining Warner Brothers. During his 12 Iowa 52244 and at additional mailing offices. Printed by The Editor: Raymond D. Galbreth, MO ’69 years at Castle Rock, the company gained Ovid Bell Press, Inc., Fulton, MO. One-year subscription $10. WEBSITE: worldwide recognition for producing the

Delta Chi Brothers In Entertainment


Inside the Quarterly

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Seinfeld TV series and such films as The Green Mile, A Few Good Men, When Harry Met Sally, City Slickers and The Shawshank Redemption. Alan was recently ranked 26th among Entertainment Weekly magazine’s 101 Most Powerful People in Entertainment. Premier magazine ranked Alan and Chairman-CEO Barry Meyer 8th in its “Power List.” Warner Brothers’ newest successes are Harry Potter, Ocean’s 11 and A.I. Bruce Alan Johnson Iowa ’87—Actor-singer who has been a member of the Fiddler on the Roof national touring company for several years. Previously, he appeared on Broadway in Sunset Blvd. and off Broadway in Tokyo Can Can. Ashton Kutcher Iowa ‘00—Popular actor who has starred as Kelso on TV’s That ‘70’s Show since 1998. He started doing modeling work before moving to TV and was named one of People magazine’s 50 Most Beautiful People in 2000. He has appeared in such films as Reindeer Games, Dude, Where’s My Car?, Down to You and Texas Rangers. Upcoming are The Guest (which he also produced) and 2003’s The Butterfly Effect (for which he is executive producer and lead actor). Jonathan Lucas SMU ‘58—Director and choreographer who began his career as a child dancer in several 1940’s theatrical productions. He was a featured performer in Paris and New York, receiving a 1954 Theatre World Award for The Golden Age, then moved into film and TV work. He oversaw choreography for films Marriage on the Rocks (1965) and The Trouble With Girls (1969) and TV shows such as The Milton Berle Show, The Jimmy Durante Show and The Eddie Fisher Show. Lucas served as a director on The Dean Martin Show and also wrote sketches for Martin’s TV specials. Kevin Costner Fullerton ’77 Frank Mason Ohio State ‘15—Radio executive who began as an editor and later became Administrative Vice President of the Na- Century Fox (1957-59) and President of Producers Service Corporational Broadcasting Company. He served as a war correspondent tion (1960-70). McGeary also was President and owner of B.M.C. during World War I, joined International News Service and worked Corporation from 1970 until retiring in the 1980’s. his way up to President and general manager of INS. In 1931, Ralph Morgan NYU Law ‘05—Character acMason left INS to join NBC as Vice President of Public Relator who appeared in more than 100 films and tions and later helped develop the Press-Radio Service, which was a co-founder and first President of the provided news for stations. Screen Actors Guild in 1933. After giving up Jade McCall Arizona State ‘63—Actor who debuted off Broadway in his law practice, he first appeared on screen in 1974’s Tubstrip. He has also done TV guest appearances on such shows The Master of the House (1915) and was in such as ChiPs, Murder, She Wrote, Charlie’s Angels and Barney Miller. films as Anthony Adverse, Rasputin and the EmLeo McCarey Southern California ‘17—Oscar-winning press, The Magnificent Obsession, The Life of Emil director who passed up a law career to start as a script Zola, Wells Fargo, The Mad Doctor, Jack London, clerk at Universal Studios. Early in his career, he paired Song of the Thin Man, Geronimo and Heart of the up two unknown actors, Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy, Rockies before his final screen appearance in 1953’s Gold Fever. He for numerous short comedies which he wrote, directed also was on stage in 18 theatrical plays between 1921 and 1952. Each or supervised. In the 1930’s, he began directing feature comedies year, the Screen Actors Guild presents the Ralph Morgan Award to such as Duck Soup (with the Marx Brotha member who has given distinguished ers) and Belle of the Nineties (with Mae service to his fellow actors. West). McCarey won the 1937 Best DirecJohn Morley Columbia ‘33—Theatrical Early in his career, he paired up tor Academy Award for The Awful Truth actor whose Broadway appearances intwo unknown actors, Stan Lauand reached his apex with 1944’s Going My cluded The Emperor Jones and Othello Way, which won him Oscars for his direcrel and Oliver Hardy, for numer(both in 1937), Afternoon Storm (1948), tion and story. Other leading films were The Lost in the Stars (1949) and The Banker’s ous short comedies which he Bells of St. Mary’s (1946), Good Sam (1948), Daughter (1962). wrote, directed or supervised. An Affair to Remember (1957) and Rally Frank Nugent Columbia ‘29—OscarRound the Flag, Boys! (1958). nominated screen writer for 1953’s The Don McDiarmid Stanford ’20 — Quiet Man and co-winner (with Joshua Composer, conductor and trumpeter who was with Warner Broth- Logan) of the 1956 Writers Guild Screen Award for Best Written ers studios before moving to Hawaii in 1934. He conducted or- American Comedy Mister Roberts. He also won a 1953 Writer’s Guild chestras at the Royal Hawaiian Hotel and nightclubs for 10 years. Award for The Quiet Man and had nominations for Best Written Among his compositions were “Hula Town”, “Hilo Hattie”, “Para- American Westerns Fort Apache (1949) and She Wore a Yellow Ribbon dise Found”, “Do the Hula” and “Evenings in the Islands”. (1950, co-written with Lawrence Stallings). His other major screenE.B. “Mike” McGreal Southern California ‘27—Motion picture ex- plays included The Searchers, Donovan’s Reef, Two Rode Together, The ecutive who started his career in the camera department at MGM Last Hurrah, The Tall Men and 3 Godfathers. He started his career as a (1929-34). He then was executive director of photography for Warner New York Times reporter in 1929 and became the paper’s film critic Brothers (1934-54); President of Houston Color Film Laboratories in 1934 before moving to Hollywood in 1940. In the late 1950’s, (1954-56); executive director, special photography effects for 20th Nugent was President of the Screen Writers Guild. ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 3

Bill Pidto Cornell ‘87 — ESPN anchor since the network’s launch on October 1, 1993. After several TV sports director positions on the East Coast, he became an anchor at Sports News Network (1990) and field producer for ESPN’s Scholastic Sports America (1991-92). He is seen regularly on both ESPN and ESPN2 as a Sports Center NFL Prime Time anchor and has been host of NHL 2Night since 1995. Sean Salisbury Southern California ‘85—ESPN football analyst who began his broadcasting career with XTRA-AM in San Diego following his pro football career. He also was a co-host/ analyst for the Sports Fan Radio Network in 1995 and joined ESPN2 in August of 1997 as a college football sideline reporter. Salisbury has been seen on NFL 2Night since 1998 and also contributes reports for Sunday NFL Countdown. Lynwood Spinks Auburn ’74 — Co-producer of “Cutthroat Island” (1995) with Geena Davis, production executive on Johnny Mnemonic (1995) with Keanu Reeves, executive producer of Wagons East (1994) with John Candy and co-executive producer of Cliffhanger (1993) with Sylvester Stallone. G.D. Spradin Oklahoma ‘41 — Character actor in numerous films and television shows over the last four decades. After a successful law career from which he retired in the mid1960’s, he decided to seek acting roles. He debuted on TV in The Rounders, then appeared in the film Will Penny in 1967. Since then, he has carved out a busy career (primarily in villain roles) in films such as Godfather II, Apocalypse Now, North Dallas Forty, The Lords of Discipline, The Formula, War of the Roses, MacArthur, Ed Wood, Nick of Time and The Long Kiss Goodbye. Other TV roles have included TV movie The Riders of the Purple Sage and miniseries Rich Man, Poor Man-Book II, Robert Kennedy and His Times, Houston: The Legend of Texas and Space. Bryan St. Pere Illinois ‘90—Drummer for alternative rock group “Hum” since the group was founded in 1989. Their first album/ CD “Fillet Show” was released independently in 1991, followed by “Electra 2000” in 1993. The group was then signed by RCA for two additional albums: “You’d Prefer an Astronaut?” (1995) and “Downward is Heaven” (1998). The single “Stars” sold more than 250,000 copies and the group re-released “Electra 2000” in 1997 on their Martians Go Home label. In addition to studio work, the group had several nationwide tours with “Bush” and “The Toadies”, among others. Tom Swale Kansas ‘68—Television screenwriter who has done episodes for series such as Hart to Hart (1981-82), The Fall Guy (198283), The Love Boat (1983), Lottery! (1983-84), Glitter (1984) and Hotel (1987-88). He also co-wrote TV movies of the week The Love Boat: The Christmas Cruise (1986) and Menu for Murder (1990), in addition to co-writing Showtime movie The Man in the Attic in 1995. Benjamin Swalin Columbia ’28—Founder and former director/ conductor of the North Carolina Symphony Orchestra. He conducted the Orchestra from 1939 to 1972 and also served as director of the North Carolina Symphony Society, beginning in 1946. His 1987 book Hard Circus Road chronicled the history of the Orchestra. Trieu Tran American ’98 —He’s a Vietnamese-born actor and “How High” was his second film. The plot is about two guys (he’s not one 4 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

of them) who smoke pot to the point that their IQs are good enough to get into Harvard. It’s a comedy and his character is called “Tuan”. He is shown with fourth billing, ahead of well known character actors Hector Elizondo and Fred Willard. His other movie was “The Chaos Factor” (2000) in which his part is a young Vietnamese boy. He also had a role in an episode of 2001 TV show “Men, Women and Dogs”. Peter Van Steeden NYU ’25—Musical conductor, violinist and arranger on numerous radio shows from the 1930’s until the late 1950’s. After forming a band at NYU, he was musical conductor for shows such as The Fred Allen Show, Lucky Strike Hit Parade, Omnibus, Abbott & Costello, Break the Bank, The Jack Pearl Show, Duffy’s Tavern and Snoopnagle and Bud. He later stayed active in the music industry as a conductor and arranger for several record companies. Randolph Walker Rollins ‘51—Theatrical actor who made his off Broadway debut in 1975’s Don Juan in Hell, followed by The Heretic, Chalk Garden, Royal Family and A Lion in Winter. His Broadway debut was in 1977’s The King & I. In the last two decades, he has performed at various East Coast theatre companies, including the Virginia Museum Theatre, the Pennsylvania Stage Company and the McCarter Theatre in Princeton, NJ, to name a few. James H. Webb S. Cal ’67 — His original story Rules of Engagement, which he also executiveproduced, was released in April, 2000 starring Tommy Lee Jones and Samuel L. Jackson, and was the number one film in the U.S. for two weeks. His fifth novel The Emperor’s General was purchased by Paramount Pictures as the largest book-to-film deal of 1998. His newest book is Lost Soldiers and he is writing and producing the film version of Fields of Fire, to be shot in Quang Nam Province, Viet Nam. Dick Winslow (Richard Johnson) Southern California ‘37—Character actor and musician who started as a juvenile in Tom Sawyer and Mutiny on the Bounty in the early 1930’s. Later roles included The Benny Goodman Story, King Creole, Bye Bye Birdie, Airport, The Apple Dumpling Gang, Funny Lady, Movie Movie and First Monday in October. Winslow was associate producer of the film The Italians and guested on TV shows such as Rawhide, The Andy Griffith Show, The Beverly Hillbillies, Gomer Pyle USMC, The Brady Bunch, Maude and The Incredible Hulk. He also composed such sports-related songs as “Trojan Warriors Charge”, “The Chargers of California”, “California Angels, Yes We Can” and “Go!Go!Go! Buffaloes”. Jack Williams Southern California ‘41—Stunt man and character actor for several decades. His film roles included The Alamo, The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance, The Sons of Katie Elder, Night Passage, Merrill’s Marauders, The Far Country and The Scalphunters. He also appeared on TV shows such as Maverick, Rawhide, Perry Mason and Bonanza. Hundreds of other Delta Chi alumni have been involved in all facets of entertainment in recent years. Carving out careers as actors/performers are poet Richard Angilly Union ’62; Adam Blieberg Illinois State ’93; magician Mark Bond Whitewater ’82; Charles Bursiel Southwest Texas State ’93; TV/radio personality Al Carrell SMU ’50; Michael Covey Wisconsin ’92; Joe Daugharty Kansas State ’97; sports radio personality Chris Ello San Diego ’83; Kirk Fogg Fullerton ’81; Jonathan Fry Penn State ’97; David Hadsell Southern California ’94; talk show host Todd Hartley Arizona ’95; Pat Kennedy Southern California ’96; Rowland Kerr Long Beach; Doug King Ball State ’84; Randall Kinnear Oklahoma State ’87; and commercial spokesman Hugh Lampman SMU ’56. Other actors/performers include Michael Levitz Kansas ’97; Mark Maier Virginia Commonwealth ’95; Matt Miller Arizona ’82; Darren Moore Western Illlinois ’94; Brian Phillips Colorado ’94; Adam Powell Northern Iowa ’98; Burns Proudfoot Osgoode Hall ’62; Gregory Redford Southwest Missouri ’92;

Kurt Schmaljohn Northwest Missouri ’92; dancer Michael Shirk Missouri ’98; Richard Steckel Iowa ’50; stand up comedian Mark Trux Miami ’94; Anthony Turk Minnesota ’90; Eddy Van Guyse Indiana ’72; Ernie Vincent Rollins ’50; J.J. Winfield Eastern Illinois ’94; and Ernest Zayat Oklahoma ‘87. In behind-the-scenes roles are Andrew Armas Iowa ’84, online producer for Fox Sports; TV producer Rick Arredondo Abracadabra ’83; John Bender Iowa ’78, videographer for The Golf Channel; Stewart Berkowitz Florida ’94, production coordinator for E! Entertainment TV; cameraman James Cross Ohio State ’87; studio executive Michael Cutler Abracadabra ’82; Douglas Drake Florida ’86, TV colorist for Warner Brothers; screenwriter Lance Fink Oregon State ’93; Joe Hollingshead Arizona ’94, creative executive for Worldwide Pants (David Letterman’s production company); motion picture finance director Brian Hunt Fullerton ’81; Richard Iazzetta San Diego ’86, Sr. V-P, UPN Network Sales; TV news/sports producer Steve Karmazin Michigan State ’91;and producer Ian Kennedy Washington State ’97. Also on the production side are Thor Films producer Roger Madruga Indiana ’87; Universal Studios craftsman Bryan McBrien Central Michigan ’96; producer William Merrill Southern California ’94; producer Alexander Moon Southern California ’96; production designer Kirk Petruccelli Penn State ’86; special effects builder Paul Porter SMU ’84; producer-director Shay Prentice Central Michigan ’95; ABC-TV production representative James Quinn Indiana ’47; animator “Chip” Riedinger Denison ’89; Joe Riley Central Michigan ’96; Access Hollywood coordinating producer and Clay Smith Kansas City ’73; X-Files set decorator. Others who work behind the scenes include writer-producer Nelson Soler Fullerton ’86; Tim Stepeck Connecticut ’86; publicist Erik Stein Maryland ’92; artistic director Kenneth Stilson

Southeast Missouri ’84; producer Mike Teufel Arizona ’82; Pierre Vacho UCLA ’54; stage manager James Wallingford Maryland ’92; David Walmsley Cornell ’89, home video director for A&E TV Networks; and film/TV producer Todd Zuvich Chico ’97. Working in artist management are Richard Greenstein New Hampshire ’94; Frederick Hansen New Hampshire ’97; Adam Levine Colorado ’88; Richard Rivera Southern California ’89; and Paul Roeder DePauw ’88. Quite a few brothers have been involved in the music industry as performers, songwriters, producers or executives. The list includes Jeremy Beck Troy State ’97; songwriter Greg Becker New Hampshire ’88; Jonathan Bradner Hobart ’97; Jonathan Brice Texas A&M ’99; Marshall Butler Kansas State ’47; Brian Deveaux Southern California ’96; Brett England Indiana ’96; trumpeter Jason Glazer Southern California ’92; Joe Haney SMU ’50, retired director of the Texas A&M Band; Jonathan Hiam Fredonia ’96; Kevin James DePauw ’83; Tim Johnson Montevallo ’94; Kelly Keene Southeast Missouri ’95; Stephen Knight Southern California ’73; record promoter John Kohl Washington ’77; Thomas Leddy Indiana ’87; and guitarist John Lewis Iowa ’73. Other musical Delta Chis include Michael Morscheck Idaho ’96; Joel Murach Abracadabra ’90; Greg Nigro Creighton ’92; Paul Orella Georgia Southern ’90; Michael Perkins Denver ’98; Joshua Quarles Virginia Commonwealth ’95; Frank Robinson Augusta ’92; Mark Russell Texas ’89; John Sloan Penn State ’49; Chris Sobchack Abracadabra ’92; producer Steven Urrutia Long Beach ’94; John Wahl Illinois State ’95; Peter Walker Western Ontario ’95; and Mark Wilder Oklahoma State ’90. If we have inadvertently missed someone, please send us their information so that we may add them to our list. Please send their name and credits to

From the May 1938 Quarterly

∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 5

CAMPUS FEATURETTES winning journalist and the author of the national best-sellers Blind Eye, Bloodsport, and Den of Thieves. Stewart accepted the award at an Old Gold Day reception held in his honor, where he had the opportunity to speak with other distinguished alumni, current brothers and interested first-year students. While reminiscing about his days at 912 South Locust Street, he spoke fondly of the friendships formed and challenges faced.


Ball State Brothers with Janette. She recently turned 100 years old.

Ball State Visits Retirement Home This past Valentine’s Day, in participation with the Alpha Chis, we entertained a local retirement home for the fifth consecutive year. While we were visiting the home brothers played games, sang songs, and listened while the elderly reminisced about old times. Brothers gained great insight about their perspective on life.

Behrend Helps Local School We have recently made contact with Richard Mooberry SCAL ’68, who is a principal at one of the local elementary schools. We have been working with him at his school doing service projects such as painting classrooms, hallways, and other school beautification projects. Mooberry has been very helpful by giving us a chance to get our letters out in the community in a positive way.

Bowling Green Dances for Childrens’ Benefit This past March, we participated in the 7th Annual BGSU Dance Marathon. Dance Marathon is a weekend long event aimed at raising money for the Children’s Miracle Network of Toledo, Ohio. Dancers are required to raise $350 and must stay on their feet for the entire 32-hour event. This year we had two dancers, Rob Littel and Adam Friend. We also sent four “moralers” to help dancers stay awake and active. Members raised money by asking friends and family for donations and traveling door to door. Dance Marathon was held March 23-24 in the Student Recreation Center. Last year, Dance Marathon and its participants raised over $274,000 6 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

for the Children’s Miracle Network. The men of Delta Chi had a great time in doing our part to help others in need.

Cornell Project Last fall, we finally undertook a project that had been discussed for quite some time: refurbishing the basement room. Led by Adam Frank, we first cleaned the room, which had been neglected for quite some time, turning it into a pleasing environment. We cleaned and painted the walls, the stairs, and also stained the benches, restoring the room to its past beauty. As a final touch, Mike Singer’s father donated wood that is inlaid with the Delta Chi letters and is the perfect complement to the rest of the room.

Colorado State Colony Helps St. Jude We entered two teams in “Up ’Til Dawn,” a philanthropic event where teams compete to raise as much money as possible for St. Jude’s Hospital. Our teams stayed up all night from 6 p.m. until 6 a.m. This symbolizes the time a mother or father would have to stay up with their cancer-sick child. There were 30 teams entered into this event at Colorado State. So far we have pledged to raise $1,500 with donations from friends, family, corporations, and fundraisers. We are well on to our goal of helping children in need of special medical care and treatment.

DePauw Honors James Stewart This fall we bestowed the first annual “DePauw Delta Chi of the Year Award” upon James B. Stewart ’73, a Pulitzer-prize

On April 11, we took part in a philanthropy event at a nearby high school. With the aid of Jose Garcia ’01, we sponsored a scrimmage game between our active members and a team composed of high school students. Greene Central High School did not have a soccer team, but is preparing to enter play this fall. The game was exciting with Greene Central taking a 2-0 lead early in the first half, but team Delta Chi would not bow out easily. Fighting back to tie the score late in the second half, the game ended with a late goal by Greene Central as time was winding down. Even with ninety percent of our active members at the game, we found, as college years add on, that high school students can run all day and never get tired. Students, parents, and faculty attended the game and many expressed their gratitude. With the help of the after school program at the high school, we hope to make this an annual event and avenge a loss.

Fredonia Chapter Celebrates its Tenth Anniversary This past November marked the celebration of our tenth anniversary. We celebrated this great occasion by holding a formal banquet at the Sheraton Four Points Inn. The banquet was attended by many of our alumni and several of our founding fathers. There were speeches given by our “A” Steve Kiernan and former “BB” and Regent, Jim Sturm. Chris Dobson won the Michael Bleecher Standards of Excellence, Brother of the Year Award and highest GPA Award. Andrew Zimmerman took home the Most Improved GPA Award. ABT President Joseph DeFazio was presented the Jim Sturm Alumnus of the Year Award. After the speeches and awards were over the fun soon began. Some b r o t h e r s s e re n a d e d u s o n t h e karaoke machine while others participated in dance contests.

Georgia Tech Chapter Honors “Bucky”

Illinois’ Fireside Semi-Formal

The end of the fall semester brought not only the end of football and finals but also the end of an era at Georgia Tech. After the final game of the season, Band Director James “Bucky” Johnson, Georgia ’73 set down his baton and retired from his position after 19 years at the school. Johnson will leave a legacy at Tech, being known as the man who revolutionized a music program that once barely existed. In addition to his service to Tech, “Bucky” was highly influential in the early years of the Chapter. He served as our first faculty advisor only eleven short years ago and helped us get to where we are today by lending a hand whenever he could. Before he left, we had a chance to show our thanks by presenting him with a special Distinguished Alumnus Award. Thanks for everything “Bucky”!

On Friday, December 8th the Illinois Chapter of Delta Chi came together for our annual Fireside Semi-formal. The front room was a classic collage illuminated with icicle lights and logs burning on the fireplace. A good 70 members and 15 associates filled the front room dressed in their suits and escorting their dates. For the beginning two hours of the event actives lounged and mingled with other actives and their dates listening to the sweet melody orchestrated by a professional pianist playing the legendary house piano. Later in the evening the pianist departed and the nouveau music blared, and took participants into the wee hours of the night. Thanks go out to Ken Law and Chad Davis for organizing and coordinating the divine event.

Hobart Chapter Connects with Local Community This last fall we made a connection with the local community. Carl Harter coordinated a Halloween Dance/Party for Geneva youth through the local Boys and Girls Club. Roughly 35 children in the age range from 13 to 15 attended. During the party, all of the brothers contributed. Colin Hayes supplied the music while Dan Clinton and Rob Garvey organized a large pool and fooseball tournament. Prizes were awarded to the children who not only won but also showed good sportsmanship. The Boys and Girls Club supplied two chaperones to assist the brotherhood. The two adults were very pleased that younger people were willing to help, as it makes for a better connection with the kids. We plan to continue a relationship with the Geneva Boys and Girls Club, as we are planning a bowling trip this spring. It is our goal that every brother is involved in community service at least once a week. We are doing this in small groups of brothers, but then also plan to band together for bigger projects like cooking meals at the local food shelter. We feel this will not only improve us personally but also will distinguish Delta Chi above the other Hobart Fraternities.

Santa Slides Down Kansas Chapter Chimney For the second Christmas in as many years, the Kansas Chapter house played host to a Big Brothers/Sisters of Lawrence gift exchange. We teamed up with the women of Alpha Delta Pi for this event where over 100 boys and girls paid a visit to Santa and his magic elves at the Delta Chi North Pole. The night’s activities included making Christmas cookies, opening gifts, and playing Nintendo on our big screen TV in the chapter room. The Kansas Chapter was happy to give these great kids the Christmas they all deserved.

To Kent State Communication is Essential

Iowa Chapter Brothers with former Housemother Rachel Trpkosh.

Iowa to Celebrate Its 90th Anniversary Ms. Rachel Trpkosh was the Housemother for our Chapter from 1977 until 1992 and is the Honorary Chairperson for our 90th Annersary Celebration set for October 11-13, 2002. Larry Audlehelm, ‘71 is the Alumni Chairman for the event. This will be a football weekend with Iowa hosting Michigan State and the 90th Anniversary banquet will be on Saturday night. This will be an event to remember so make sure you are there. Look for your invitation and check our website at for more information.

Communication is essential to running a successful business. The Delta Chi Fraternity is a close brotherhood of college and university men running a successful business. Without communication the business will cease to exist. For the past few years our alumni relations have been poor. We neglected our responsibilities to keep the alumni updated on current situations in the chapter. This past year we have rebuilt our alumni relations and the awards of having our alumni active with us is unbelievable. This past initiation we had over 20 alumni present who actively participated in the whole ceremony. The alumni also planned and delivered a successful retreat the weekend before. Our newly established relationships with our alumni can be attributed to successful communication. With the help of future planning and organization the chapter has constructed an online calendar where both active brothers and alumni can view what events we have planned for the semester. By having a great line of communication we have been able to successfully rush this spring. With the chapter house’s newly installed computer network we are able to help each other plan events. ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 7

Louisiana Tech Supports Unity After the devastating effects of September 11th, the country was overwhelmed with a sense of unity. This unity brought the brothers of the Louisiana Tech Chapter together to participate in a flag run across the country. We were in charge of getting the flag from Chourant, LA to Ruston, LA which is approximately ten miles. Our effort was rewarded with a picture of some brothers on the front page of the local newspaper.

MARYLAND TAILGATE This past fall, we held our annual Alumni Tailgate on Homecoming weekend. We had our largest turnout ever, thanks to the success of the Maryland football team and the hard work of our brothers. Approximately fifty alumni returned to College Park for a day full of food, drinks, and a Maryland victory on the football field. Undergraduate brothers had a chance to catch up with last year’s graduates, as well as meet many other alumni.

Miami’s Ongoing Renovations Recently one of our 14 apartment style rooms was completely gutted and remodeled for next year. Work is currently being done on a second room, which will be a replica of the first. Thanks to the hard work of Jim Adams ’69 and several other dedicated alumni, about a year ago we were able to refinance the house and completely remodel our out-dated kitchen. Now one of the rooms has been completely restored, to incorporate today’s building codes and student needs. It is planned to name each remodeled room after a deceased brother of Delta Chi who gave their life in service to our country. One of the rooms has been completely remodeled at a cost of around $10,000. The second one is being started and will be finished before this issue is mailed. The newly adopted ABT has also planned a front addition to the house, which would give members a place to study and socialize as well as to serve as a place to coordinate meetings and events. The new room has had its bathroom changed from bathtubs to showers, and a larger portion of the kitchen wall was removed to give the room a more open feeling. The full size refrigerator was given up for a smaller unit; stoves and ovens were removed and replaced with a two-burner stovetop. A counter was also added to give members an area to eat and do work.

Michigan State Wins Social Responsibility Award Having to conform to new, stricter laws applying to litter and noise violations here at Michigan State, we organized a meeting with the city council and the East Lansing Police Department to help us draft a new risk management policy. Jason Pociask, “A”; Chris Beardslee, “D” and Chris Long, “F”; with the help of the city council and East Lansing Police department, constructed an entirely new risk management policy. Our social responsibility has greatly improved, and at the Greek Excellence Awards Gala we won the Social Responsibility and Risk Management Award.

New Mexico State Alumni Weekend We held our annual alumni reunion weekend in conjunction with the homecoming festivities on campus and Delta Chi’s Founders’ Day. It turned out to be the most successful reunion in the young chapter’s history. Spearheaded by Ben Baldwin and Paul Valdez with the assistance of Mike Meyers ’98, the number of returning alumni exceeded all expectations. Nine gentlemen were able to return to Las Cruces for an event filled weekend of fun and reminiscing. After the Homecoming parade on Saturday morning, a Founders’ Day brunch was held at the house and the chapter awarded Mike Meyers “Alumnus of the Year” for 2001. That afternoon the chapter and all the alumni had the opportunity to witness the New Mexico State Aggies defeat the Idaho Vandals on the gridiron. The undergraduates and alumni enjoyed the weekend immensely, and New Mexico State looks forward to another successful reunion next fall. 8 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

Northern Arizona Sets New Records InIntramurals As usual, our school year started off with great hopes and expectations for the coming year. Little did we know that during the fall semester we’d set new records for our intramural achievements. Of the four major sports, we placed first in soccer and second in football, 3 on 3 basketball and volleyball. We also took first in golf as well as several other minor sports. These accomplishments only reflect on the fraternity intramural bracket. We had wins in several all-campus events as well. Through all of these wins, we were able to start this spring semester roughly 900 points in the lead. We have very promising teams in 5 on 5 basketball, indoor soccer and softball. Weight lifting, golf (again) and several other minors will no doubt be won. This kind of accomplishment in intramurals for us has not happened in nearly a decade so it’s great to be completely back on top again. Intramurals is our greatest brotherhood event and it definitely shows with all of the enthusiasm and support we have during these events.

Halloween and Christmas with Purdue and Head Start In an effort to be more involved with the community and promote brotherhood we spent time with the children of a local Head Start. Head Start is an institution that provides day care and supplemental learning for underprivileged children. Paired up with the ladies of Chi Omega, the men of Delta Chi spent the day there playing games, finger painting, handing out way too much candy, and laughing. Everyone was in costume and the event greatly raised the house moral as well as made a lot of children happy. We were again blessed when the Head Start asked if we could host a Christmas Celebration for the children. Needless to say we were excited and the basement of our house was transformed into a winter wonderland overnight. This time, with the aid of Alpha Chi Omega, we had the 60+ children over to our house. Brothers and the sisters all took part in a secret Santa event - buying and wrapping gifts for every child. A mother of a brother also was kind enough to donate a basket full of stuffed animals. Santa was there to hand out the gifts to each child. Other visitors included his elves, a few reindeer, and even the notorious Grinch. By the end of the day the kids were exhausted; so were we. The whole event cost us just under $100. We urge every chapter to give this philanthropic style a try. You and your chapter can see the difference that you make. Nothing inspires more than the human spirit. We are ecstatic that we were able to give more than money back to our community.

Southern California Shares Christmas Spirit When your parents are in jail and you are in foster care, Christmas may not be the best time of the year. Project Christmas Angel attempts to brighten up the holiday season for these children. For the second year, we participated in the program. We have come to believe that philanthropy doesn’t just mean participating in sorority fundraisers or sending donations to worthy causes, but actually interacting and helping the people they are designed to benefit. To help improve the holiday season for a group of 25 children, the we spent an evening decorating a Christmas tree, painting snowmen and snowflakes on the front windows and hanging stockings over the fireplace in preparation for the event. The children, who ranged in age from three to thirteen, participated in a full afternoon of activities starting with lunch, shooting pool, playing video games and frosting cookies. In addition, the brothers rented an inflatable bounce house for the children to jump around in. The finale for the day was Santa Claus handing out presents to all of the children. For some children who could not attend the event, presents were delivered to them later in the week. This year, expanded the event by including Delta Gamma and Alpha Delta Pi in the activities. The chapter hopes to expand participation in future years to include the entire Greek community.

Southwest Texas Helps the Red Cross In every chapter you always have one or two brothers who plan on having that one philanthropy event that will blow away the campus and the community. At Southwest Texas, Nick Webb, Ruben Ortega and Alex Perez were planning an event of such proportion that it was going to take exactly 110% from the entire chapter to pull it off. But, with the events of 09-11-01 the entire idea was scratched in its last stage in order to help those who were affected. We pulled together on a Sunday night at the house and planned a weeklong event where the students on campus would be able to contribute. Once the week started, more organizations on campus pitched in to provide as many hands as possible to help those people who need it. After the dust had settled, the chapter had raised almost a thousand dollars and provided a Blood Drive for the events. Not only did it provide money for those in need, it helped bring the brothers closer together.

TEXAS WINS CHARITABLE COMPETITION We are proud to announce that we were the top donors in the annual Orange Santa program run by The University of Texas and sponsored by the IFC. Each year the Orange Santa program raises thousands of dollars to buy gifts for underprivileged youth at Christmas time and depends heavily on the Greek community for its funds, and as such has begun a competition among the Greek community to determine the top donor. This year we were the top donor with close to $1000 donated in money, clothing, and toys. The tireless work of our philanthropy chair Kevin Bennett and the dedication of the chapter at large, paid off in terms of not only winning the competition, but also the sense of satisfaction from knowing we were instrumental in helping hundreds of local children have a happier holiday season. We are proud to have helped those less fortunate in the name of Delta Chi. Last fall, we also donated $1000 to the American Cancer Society and gathered over 200 pounds of canned goods for the Capitol Area Food bank in conjunction with our first annual Back to School Charity Concert.

Texas A&M Hosts Alumni Golf Last fall we hosted our first annual alumni golf tournament. We began the afternoon with a BBQ before taking the course where many of the alumni and new active brothers were able to meet one another. Through the excellent work of “E” Carl Thompson and the active brothers we were able to show our alumni a good time. The afternoon was an exciting time where alumni were able to share stories as well as learn new ones from the actives.

Our guest speakers were Ed Martin ’92 and George Guzman ’94, both past “A”s and both very respected in our chapter. The night consisted of a slide show put together by Historian Jay Fritz, the traditional award ceremony, and of course tons of bonding.

Washington Volunteers and Has Fun This fall we volunteered our time to valet cars at the Tennis Challenge Player Party benefiting University of Washington Medical Center breast cancer care and research. The event featured star athletes of several sports and many notable celebrities including Bret Boone and Bill Gates. It was a simple task for us, many of whom had experience in the industry, to bring cars around “on the hop” and we enjoyed being able to help out. While many might think this worthy enough a cause in itself we were surprised at the amount of money we were able to earn from parking the cars. With this fortunate windfall realized, the following day we worked the concession stands at the Seahawks vs. Jaguars football game, thinking it an easy way to perform a single day’s work and earn a significant amount of charitable dollars. The tip money along with money earned by working the concession stands at the game was donated to the Big Brothers and Big Sisters of King County. In all, 40 brothers participated in the activities and the amount donated was just over $1000.

Washington State Says “Goodbye” to Jack of All Trades With the end of his third year here at WSU quickly approaching, it’s about time for Mark Schweitzer to move on. For the past two and a half years Schweitzer has served our chapter not only as a live-in advisor and cook, but as our friend, our brother, and at the times when we needed it most, our father. He has rebuilt the computer network in our house, and has helped us when our own computers have given us migraines. He has maintained the integrity of our house and protected the best interest of the chapter. His advice in times of trouble and indecision has proven time and again to be both enlightening and invaluable.

Tri-State Holds Car Wash

Western Ontario Raises Rape Awareness

We continue to improve relations on campus and in the community. We host events welcoming faculty, students, and members of the community on a regular basis. Perhaps our most memorable experience with the community was a car wash that a local restaurant helped sponsor. We decided to host a free car wash asking for donations to send to families of the September 11th tragedy. We began the event around 9:00 a.m. on a Saturday. Business was slow at first, but soon there were more cars than brothers! Members of the community seemed sympathetic to our cause, as donations exceed $250 by late afternoon. The day had been a success, and we rejoiced in its triumph. The donations were mailed along with our heartfelt condolences for those who lost loved ones in the tragedy.

On Tuesday, February 5th, 2002, the Western Ontario (UWO) Colony held a philanthropy event - a karoake night with the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. The purpose of this event was to raise rape awareness amongst students on our campus, as well as money for the London Battered Women’s Advocacy Center. Overall it was a successful event! Many members of the Greek community at UWO supported our fundraiser, as they were informed through an email flyer, color posters, handout flyers and early ticket sales. Serb Jodha, our Webmaster and Rush Chairman, has his own business making posters and other digital imaging services and he volunteered his time and efforts to help with the poster and flyer promotion. “F” Graham Scully had the nightclub he manages print and donate 500 tickets for us to use for the event. At the end of the event several hundred dollars were raised and donated to the London Battered Women’s Advocacy Center. Other philanthropy events have been held to serve the London community this school year. Details of these events and other interesting information about our group can be seen online at

Virginia Tech Celebrates its Tenth Anniversary For this very special occasion our chapter had its Spring Formal event at the Marriott of Baltimore, Maryland’s inner harbor. We had an outstanding level of alumni support and attendance.

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Charles T. Manatt – Farmer, Lawyer, Politican and Diplomat By Aaron Otto, Kansas State ’98


hen you look at the accomplishments of Charles Manatt, Iowa State ’58, you see a resume that could easily take five or more individuals to collectively match. During the past forty years, Manatt has been a farmer in Iowa, a banker in California, an attorney in Los Angeles and Washington, D.C., a political activist serving as the national chairman of the oldest political party in the country, and a diplomat in the Dominican Republic. Through all of his adventures he still draws back on his experiences and the values he learned as a Delta Chi. “I meet Delta Chi members all over and you seem to kind of click when you realize that you are fraternity brothers,” Manatt said. When asked how he balances all of these different experiences, Manatt said he does it through a supportive, great wife, Kathy. “Kathy is from the same area and we have similar life experiences.” Another secret to Manatt’s success is “bringing aboard quality people, a team that you can nurture to achieve the goals of an organization.” Manatt has been a living embodiment of the 10 basic expectations of a Delta Chi since the time he earned a bachelor’s degree from Iowa State University in 1958. During the 50’s, the ISU Delta Chi Chapter had about 40-50 brothers including many 24-and 25- yearolds who had returned from the Korean Conflict to finish their degrees. “It was the closest thing to 10 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

providing communal living and was a great learning experience,” Manatt said. “You learned a lot from the big boys (the Korean Veterans), to see their take on life. The house had a great balance between fun on the weekends and a serious study house.” Born in Chicago, Manatt’s family moved to Audubon, Iowa, when he was a child. Manatt grew up on the family farm, which was 320 acres, and has since added additional farm land resulting in a 3,400 acre property that he still maintains today growing corn, soybeans and raising cattle. Manatt had been interested in politics since his time in high school. He ran for pledge class president when he joined the fraternity as a freshman and lost the election. The next year he ran for Chapter “A” and using the lessons he learned from his last defeat was elected as a sophomore. During his junior year, he was elected Student Body President. Manatt said, “You could always count on the unconditional support from the house.”

Charles T. Manatt, Iowa State ’58

his practice on banking and financial services. He later co-founded the First Los Angeles Bank and served as its Chairman from 1973-89. He is also a former President of the California Bankers Association.

Following his graduation from ISU, Manatt attended the University of Iowa in Iowa City, home to Delta Chi Headquarters. He attented a few chapter activities at Iowa, however he left the university when he was called to serve as an officer in the U.S. Army.

Throughout his career, Manatt has been involved in local, state and national politics. In 1992, he cochaired the Clinton/Gore campaign. He is a former chairman of the Western States Conference and the party’s National Finance Council. During Republican Ronald Reagan’s second term as governor, Manatt was elected chairman of the California Democratic Party. During his tenure as state Democratic Party Chairman, he helped the party return to the Governor’s mansion as well as make other gains around the state. Following the 1981 election of former California Governor Reagan as President, Manatt was elected Chairman of the Democratic National Committee (DNC).

Upon completion of his time in the Army, Manatt attended The George Washington University School of Law in Washington, D.C., and earned a J.D. in 1962. In 1965, he cofounded Manatt & Phelps focusing

During Manatt’s tenure as DNC Chairman from 1981-85, the party built it first headquarters’ building (which it still occupies today), modernized its computer and communication equipment and

became more focused on serving the needs of the state parties. At the 1987 New Orleans Delta Chi International Convention, Brother Manatt was a recipient of the Delta Chi of the Year Award for his success and involvement in both the private and public sectors, along with former Health and Human Services Secretary and Governor Dr. Otis Bowen. From the late 1980’s through the late 1990’s Manatt turned his attention to foreign diplomacy and became the founding chairman of the National Democratic Institute. He also served as Vice Chairman of the National Endowment for Democracy, as Chairman of the International Foundation for Election Systems and as a board member for the Center for Democracy. All of these organizations focused on establishing elections and building democracies for former communist countries.

While in the Dominican Republic, Ambassador Manatt was praised for his leadership. He advocated free trade between the United States and Caribbean and Central American nations, and he urged American and Dominican organizations to support education, health and housing programs. “The Dominican Republic had some very challenging issues relating to sustainable farming,” Manatt said. “I did a lot of educating of the State Department about farming issues. I still plan on remaining involved with the DR.” Dominican President Hipolito Mejia and Foreign Minister Hugo Tolentino bestowed on Ambassador Manatt the Medal of Duarte, the country’s highest diplomatic honor. Today, Manatt still has many passions and unfinished dreams. He is a supporter of education issues by serving as Chairman of the Board of Trustees of The George Washington University. He is continuing his involvement in the

“I meet Delta Chi members all over and you seem to kind of click when you realize that you are fraternity brothers.” President Clinton appointed Manatt to the post of Ambassador to the Dominican Republic. He served from 1999 to 2001. “I received a surprise phone call from the White House in December 1998-at the time when we were bombing Iraq, the House of Representatives was impeaching the President, and t h e House Speaker-to-be was resigning,” he said. “They asked me to serve in this position because of the upcoming election in the Dominican Republic. I talked with my family and we all agreed that it was the right opportunity to serve.”

foreign arena by participating in the prestigious Council on Foreign Relations. Politically, Manatt is staying very active in supporting candidates, including his home state’s first Democratic governor in thirty years, Tom Vilsak, as he runs for re-election in 2002. He also is working on economic development to support rural areas such as his hometown of Audubon, Iowa, by starting a bed and breakfast and sportsmen’s lodge. “Perhaps someday we will be able to provide a stipend for a

writer in residence to capture Midwest life,” Manatt said. Manatt also serves on the Boards of the Wesley Foundation, the Mayo Foundation and the National Legal Center for the Public Interest. He is a past Chairman of the Greater Washington Board of Trade’s International Business Council and a former member of the Boards of Directors for GTE California (now Verizon), Federal Express and Comsat. He also served on the Board of Directors of the Los Angeles Performing Arts Council; as Chairman of the Board of Counselors of the University of Southern California School of Public Administration; on the Board of Governors of the UCLA Foundation; on the Iowa State University Foundation; and as Chairman of the Board of Visitors of the Duke University Public Policy School. Currently Manatt is creating a new global strategies consulting firm with former Congressman and Ambassador James R. Jones. The mission of Manatt Jones consulting will be to develop and implement strategies to expand their clients’ businesses and facilitate their effective competition in global markets. Despite all of these activities, Manatt still returns as often as he can to his farm in Iowa. “I try to stop by the chapter house when I can. I still stop by and see old fraternity brothers in Iowa. The fraternity has been very beneficial to me.” Clearly when the history is written about the accomplishments of Brother Charles Manatt he will be remembered for commitment to his family; his successes working with the Democratic Party; his work on education issues; and his accomplishments in free enterprise, human rights and democratization both at home and abroad. ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 11

Photo by Larry Ladig

Pete, Stucco the Clown, Kingston and Hairy Mary

By Jeff Main, DePauw ’89

Rob Harrell DePauw ’91 looks up at the map on the wall of his studio. Several cities around the country sport thumb tacks – one for each city where the local paper has picked up his new comic strip, Big Top. Chicago, Dallas, Detroit, and dozens of other major cities join small town Greencastle, Indiana. Many more can be expected to follow. Rob came to Greencastle and DePauw University from his home in Bloomington with the intention of pursuing a degree in political science. Soon after moving into the Delta Chi Fraternity as a freshman his artistic talent was noticed by three brothers. Mike Garrard ’88, John Roe ’88, and Bill Young ’90 – each one a talented artist – convinced him to switch his major to Studio Art. That began the process that now has him on the verge of realizing a

12 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

dream: to be the creator of a major syndicated comic strip. Big Top is, in fact, about to be launched into worldwide syndication by Universal Press. The strip follows the adventures of Pete, a 10-year-old boy who is growing up in the circus. His friends and mentors are a collection of talking animals and carnival characters. Wink, the bear, is Pete’s best friend. Pete’s in charge of Stucco the Clown (“part clown, part hell-spawn” according to Harrell). Hairy Mary, the bearded lady, is one of the few regular adult characters. Various monkeys, lions, and poodles are also featured. The humor is heavily existential and often sarcastic. While his artistic talents were formally honed in his classes at DePauw (and later at The Ringling School of Art and Design in Sarasota, Florida), his Fra-

Rob Harrell DePauw ’91 ternity also provided him plenty of ways to develop his creative side. He was given free reign to design tee shirts and party favors for virtually every formal and informal event that the house had. The shirt featuring two lobsters dancing claw-in-claw is a personal favorite of Harrell’s. This experience even led to a business he co-owned after graduation with Jon Weed DePauw ’91. They provided shirts and favors to Greek organizations on several campuses. In addition to the practice, it appears Delta Chi also has provided him ample source material. “Some of the characters are actually composites of friends I had in the house and have stayed in touch with,” Harrell muses. A mischievous grin spreads across his face. “I think every fraternity probably has at least one crazy, off-the-wall guy that you

can never really pin down. That’s sort of Stucco the Clown. Certainly the atmosphere of living in a fraternity for four years had to have contributed to being able to write a strip about a bunch of circus freaks.” Actually, Big Top isn’t the first strip Rob’s produced. He developed two others at earlier points in his career. He freely admits, however, that he wasn’t ready for this kind of exposure then. Part of his development has been to refine his organizational skills and trust his own instincts. Universal Press expects him to submit work for the daily strip at least six weeks in advance (eight weeks for the Sunday edition). In addition to this workload, Rob produces fine art, oil on canvas, for exhibition and sale. Several of his portraits and paintings are currently being exhibited at Clowes Hall in Indianapolis. He has also developed a thriving business of producing original illustrations for advertising agencies and clients as diverse as Volkswagon, Time Magazine, and a children’s textbook publisher. Balancing the competing needs of these three disciplines is where trusting his instincts comes in. At one time he tried to make himself work a certain amount on both fine art and comics each day. He has since learned to sense which project he has the most energy and enthusiasm for at that time and just go with it. In this way, he creates several days’ strips in one stretch – writing, drawing, inking, etc. Sometimes while working in one discipline he’ll even derive inspiration for another piece of work. Inspiration also comes from other creative people in a variety of media. Rob loves and admires the art of Malcolm Liepke. He grew up admiring the comic strips Calvin & Hobbes and Far Side (both also syndicated by Universal Press). John Irving and Tom Wolfe are

favorite authors. During our interview he received a phone call from Jon Weed. They shared a few laughs while discussing a mutual favorite, The Larry Sanders Show. When one listens to Harrell discussing these influences, it’s clear he loves to be challenged and entertained. Yet he seems totally at ease with his own ability and perspective.


t seems that both Rob and Pete have quite a bit of adventure in front of them. Rob recently had the opportunity to talk with fellow Universal Press talents Garry Trudeau (Doonesbury) and Jim

Davis (Garfield) about the business and what’s ahead. He clearly relishes the idea of following in their massive footsteps. “Talking with them just enhanced the excitement of getting accepted,” he says. Rob says the Pete character in Big Top isn’t really autobiographical (“he’s too much the voice of reason for that”), but allows that there’s more of himself in that character than anyone else. It seems that both Rob and Pete have quite a bit of adventure in front of them. And he has a drawer full of thumbtacks. If you would like to see Big Top in your local newspaper, please contact the comics editor and ask for it! See examples of Rob Harrell’s fine art and illustration work at Contact Rob Harrell at Contact the author at

Nominations due for Borelli Family Leadership Award Recognizing that leadership development and recognition must be included in the ongoing program for “Personal Growth through Brotherhood,” the Delta Chi Educational Foundation is pleased to announce The Borelli Family Leadership Award Program. The program is to recognize those undergraduates who have fulfilled two or more of the following criteria: A. Held two elected officer positions in the chapter and made a significant contribution to the chapter that can be readily documented and measured and is recommended by the chapter “BB”, ABT president, and respective campus fraternity advisor. B. President of a recognized major campus activity as certified by the respective dean of students (IFC, student government, student union, Omicron Kappa Delta, etc.). C. Captain of a varsity sports team as certified by the director of athletics, or a cheerleader captain for one full year as certified by the dean of students. D. Editor of the campus newspaper or yearbook as certified by the dean of students. Additionally, all recipients must be active in their chapters and have a “B” average (4.0/ 5.0-3.0/4.0) or better in their particular college or university. There will be a maximum of 25 men recognized each year. The awards committee of The Delta Chi Educational Foundation will make selections and no member of the Borelli family shall be a member nor receive the award. Each recipient will receive a certificate, and up to five of the top nominees may receive the award with “distinction” for “leadership above and beyond.” The awards will be presented at each biennial convention and during the non-convention years, at the summer meeting of the Board of Regents. If a recipient or a representative of his chapter is not present at the board meeting or the convention, the award will be mailed to the “BB” for presentation at the Founders’ Day Celebration. Established to honor the memory of Pamela Anne Borelli (beloved daughter and sister) and Mrs. Patricia Ann Borelli (beloved wife and mother) by Raymond, IL ’58, Past “AA”, and Mark, IL ’81.

∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 13

Please Support Delta Chi’s Licensed Vendors and Help Us Protect our Marks! The following vendors have signed license agreements with Delta Chi whcih not only acknowledge our ownership of our coat-ofarms, our name and our insignia but require them to live up to exacting standards. We are adding new vendors to this list all the time and if you see a vendor who is not listed below, please check with us before patronizing them. Buying from unlicensed vendors jeopardizes our ownership of our marks and undermines those reputable vendors listed below who are supportive of our efforts to protect our name. If you or someone you know would like to be authorized to sell products which use any of our marks, please contact Affinity Marketing Consultants at A & A Graphx Active Wear (800) 568-2820 Custom printed and embroidered t-shirts, sweatshirts and party favors 2-3

Americana Art China Company (800) 233-6133 Custom decorated ceramics, glassware and candles


Burr, Patterson & Auld Co., Inc.

Jostens, Inc.

(800) 422-4348 Badges and other fraternity jewelry

(800) 424-1492 College rings and watches with fraternal association

Brock Klich (804 -965-0989 Watches with Greek letters

Campus Classics, Inc. (800) 274-7335 Licensed sportswear, flags, office accessories and gift items

Masters of Design, Legacy Division (800)-542-3728 Badges and other fraternity jewelry

MBNA (800) 437-0180 Credit Card

Modern China Co., Inc. Campus Originals, Inc. (800) 962-6533 Unbreakable white satin-spun 3 ” diameter ornaments with your colorful insignia on front and back

Commemorative Brands, Inc. (800) 952-7002 College rings with fraternal association

Crystal Keepsakes

(800) 537-9121 Ceramics, glassware and candles (877) 207-4473 Handcarved fraternal rings personalized with your name.

Specialty Switch Plates (937) 434-0040 Specialty light switch covers

(800) 542-8648 Collegiate rings with fraternal association

(972) 801-9114 Crystal blocks with laser engraving of 3-D images.

Baby Greek, Inc.

Framing Success, Inc.

(877) 368-7923 Children’s and Baby clothes and gifts

(800) 677-3726 Initiation certificate mats and frames

BAJA Sales

Fraternity Row

(630) 851-6576 Greek business cards, vintage work shirts and jackets

(916) 386-4600 Sportswear, gift and novelty items and custom screen printing

University Publishing Corporation

Balfour College Ring Division

Freeze Frame Fotography

(800) 542-8648 College rings with fraternal association

(800) 280-9563 Composites

Banner Galaxy (800) 522-9416 Type the Username “greek” and password “banners” to view their fabric banners and signs 14 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 (877) INARUSH Assorted sportswear, office accessories and gift items.

The Beauchamp Collection, Inc. (800) 469-0564 Silver plated engraveable gift items.

The Game (800) 723-5656 The Game Hats and apparel

(800) 457-4435 Newsletter and directory service

(866) VENDING (240) 747-3001 Coca Cola and Pepsi vending machines

Wear Greek (716) 414-8620 Greek lettered sweatshirts, t-shirts and fleece jackets

KEEPING IN TOUCH APPALACHIAN STATE Born to Brother and Mrs. Chris MacDonald ’98, a son, Aidan Michael Corrigan, on March 6, 2002.

BRYANT Born to Brother and Mrs. Scott Colantoni ‘93, a daughter, Jenna, February 12, 2000. Adopted by Brother and Mrs. Dana Smith, ‘93, a daughter, Jillian, on October 10, 2001. Kevin McCassey ‘95, married Jennifer Soffey on October 20, 2001. Frank Milazzo ‘97, married Heather Froth on April 19, 2002. Pete Gallinelli ‘98, married Stephanie Talamonti on June 30, 2001.

BALL STATE Born to Brother and Mrs. Max Goecker ’88, a daughter, Emma Christine, on February 23, 2002.

CAL POLY Hugh Graciano ’90, married to Sharon Michelle Cervo on September 27, 2001.

CENTRAL MISSOURI Mike Satter ’98, an Overland Park, KS police officer, received one of five meritorious achievement awards presented in the country in 2001 by 3M and the International Association of Chiefs of Police.

CLEMSON Born to Brother and Mrs. Chris Bodkin ’93, a daughter, Johannah, on February 20, 2002. Born to Brother and Mrs. Mike Zaffuto ’96, a daughter, Kaitlyn Elisabeth, on November 7, 2001.

DEPAUW David Becker ’75, sold Virtual Financial Services Inc. (VIFI), his six-year-old technology company in Indianapolis, to Digital Insight Corp. of California for $51 million in cash and stock. Becker not only founded the company, but acted as its principal owner and chairman. Charles Tilden ’75 has been appointed Chief Operating Officer (COO) of InterDigital Communications Corporation, a leading developer and licenser of advanced wireless technology.

EASTERN WASHINGTON Chris Pippard ’93, was promoted to Program Coordinator for the Children & Families Commission of El Dorado County, CA.

FAREWELL & PARTING These men have lived amongst us for a time, and we have been honored to call them Brothers. Now they are gone and we bid them a fond farewell at this parting.

ABRACADABRA Robert Booth ’30, April 24, 2002 Austin J. Gerber ’49, January 28, 2002

ARIZONA Jerome Hirshberg ’50, June 22, 2001

AUBURN John N. Stokes ’61, December 21, 1999

BRYANT George E. Cornelius ’95, February 23, 2002

CHICAGO-KENT Walter Leahy ’35, March 13, 1999

COLUMBIA Douglas Judd ’24, June 8, 2000 Harry Kelly ’33, January 27, 1999

CORNELL Hon. Mariano H. Ramirez ’26, May 29, 1999. Former Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Puerto Rico. William H. Jones ’34, October 23, 1999 Eugene Ermini ’43, June 12, 2000 Philip J. Priore ’47 Ferris R. Conklin ’48, April 29, 1999

GEORGETOWN Robert Smeltzer ’39, March 29, 1999

GEORGIA TECH Born to Brother and Mrs. David Harris ’94, a daughter, Melina Katherine, on December 27, 2001.

ILLINOIS STATE Chad Gray ’01, married to Sandra Lee Matlock on March 2, 2002.

KENT STATE Born to Brother and Mrs. John Van Huffel, ’93, a daughter, Jacqueline Renee, on March 25, 2002.

LOUISIANA TECH Tim Parker ’90, married to Sarah Lowe on December 8, 2001. Born to Brother and Mrs. Frank Reger ’98, a daughter, Ann Cherie, on December 17, 2001. Andrew Brown ’99, married to Lauren Edmenston on January 12, 2002.

Born to Brother and Mrs. Daniel McMillen ’88, a son, Nathan Daniel, on January 1, 2001.

Aaron Dorfner ’97, married to Megan Muldorow on December 29, 2001. Born to Brother and Mrs. Michael

Bradley K. Schroeder ’87, March 20, 2002


ILLINOIS Ralph L. Lindblad ’41


GORHAM STATE Douglas Drouin ’92, May 27, 2001

INDIANA Paul Jasper ’32, October 23, 2001

IOWA James K. Traer ’30, September 27, 1999 Kenneth E. Thompkins ’32, September 21, 2000 Redman G. Albaugh ’35, October 17, 2001 John L. Cockrill ’41, June 13, 2001 Lewis C. Wallbridge ’65, April 22, 2002

IOWA STATE Thomas E. Code ’53, May 3, 2001

MICHIGAN Russell E. Mason ’36, September 14, 2001 Donald J. Nash ’51

MINNESOTA Alan W. Giles ’32, August 26, 2001 Sletten C. Olson ’32, March 12, 2001 Frank R. Sushak ’64, 2001

NORTHEAST MISSOURI William V. Canby ’85, September 2001 Sorensen ‘97, a son, Andrew Michael Sorensen, on November 20, 2001. Born to Brother Scott Haase ‚‘98, and Anna Hallquist, a son, Gannon Emil, on January 3, 2002. Michael Davy ’01, is a Leadership Consultant for Delta Chi.

NORTH CAROLINA STATE Born to Brother and Mrs. John K. Mason ’91, a son, Caleb Ian, on January 22, 2002.

NORTHERN IOWA Born to Brother and Mrs. Brett McCoy ’92, a daughter, Erin Nicole, on January 16, 2002. Born to Brother and Mrs. Robert Marshall ’98, a daughter, Madison Elizabeth, on November 14, 2001.

NORTHERN MICHIGAN There will be an Alumni Reunion in Marquette, MI the weekend of September 12-15. Please contact David Foster at 517-402-1636 or for more information.

William C. Keller ’33, August 13, 2000

OKLAHOMA Donald A. Gruenther ’44, February 25, 2002

OREGON STATE Harold L. Lehnert ’38

PENN STATE Robert E. Edgerly ’43, March 28, 2002 Ronald Lay ’58, April 5, 2002

PENNSYLVANIA John Weeks ’42, October 4, 2001

PURDUE Robert L. Bence ’28 Warren R. Gregory ’48, March 18, 2002

VIRGINIA Floyd E. Johnson ’34, October 9, 1999 Cecil B. McGavock ’35, February 2, 2000

WASHINGTON John T. Moran ’40

WISCONSIN Charles A. Dieman ’37, March 10, 2002

PARSONS Jim McAteer ’70, is an administrative officer with the Children’s Health Insurance program in the Pennsylvania Department of Insurance.

SOUTHERN ILLINOIS Born to Brother and Mrs. Randy Wiggs ’94, a son, Ethan Tyler, on January 22, 2002.

SOUTHWEST TEXAS Josue Merlo ’01 married to Jessica Cooper on January 17, 2002.

TEXAS A & M Born to Brother and Mrs. Arnie Jimenez ’92, a son, Adam Kyle, on November 1, 2001.

WESTERN CAROLINA Born to Brother and Mrs. Ron Phillips ‘94, a son, David Michael, on January 18, 2002.

WEST CHESTER Paul Romano ’98 has been appointed Project Manager of UFCW Local 1262 Funds.

∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02 15

Address ____________________________________ City _______________________________________ State _____________________ Zip ____________ E-mail _______________________

MOVING ? Send your mailing label with new address to: The Delta Chi Fraternity, International Headquarters P.O. Box 1817, Iowa City, IA 52244-1817 Phone: (319) 337-4811 FAX: ( 319) 337-5529 CHAPTERS ALABAMA —Univ of Alabama-Tuscaloosa—PO Box 11127, Tuscaloosa, AL 35486 ALBERTA — Univ. of Alberta — Box 165 SUB, Univ. of Alberta, Edmonton, AB T6G 2J7 AMERICAN — American Univ. — 4400 Mass Ave. NW Box 18, Washington, D.C. 20016 APPALACHIAN STATE — Appalachian State Univ. — Box 9084, Boone, NC 28608 ARIZONA — U. of Ariz. — 1701 E. 1st St., Tucson, AZ 85719 AUBURN — Auburn U. — 530 Biggio Dr., Auburn, AL 36830 AUGUSTA — Augusta Col. — 2500 Walton Way, Augusta, GA 30904 BALL STATE — Ball State Univ. — 1100 W. Riverside., Muncie, IN 47303 BEHREND — Behrend Col. — 3316 Buffalo Rd, Erie, PA 16510 BOWLING GREEN—Bowling Green St. Univ.—1217 E Wooster, Bowling Green, OH 43403 BRYANT — Bryant Col. — Box 3289, 1150 Douglas Pike, Smithfield, RI 02917 CAL POLY — Cal. Polytechnic State Univ. —416 Hathway, San Luis Obispo, CA 93405 CALIFORNIA UNIV.-PA — California Univ. of PA — PO Box 516, California, PA 15419-0516 CENTRAL MICHIGAN — Central Michigan Univ. — 906 S Main St., Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858 CENTRAL MISSOURI —Central Missouri State Univ. — Unit D Fraternity Complex, Warrensburg, MO 64093 CHICO — California State Univ. - Chico — PO Box 4932, Chico, CA 95927-4932 CLEMSON — Clemson Univ. — Drawer D, Univ. Station, Clemson, SC 29632 COLORADO— Univ. of Colorado CONNECTICUT — Univ. of Conn. — 1459 Storrs Rd., Storrs, CT 06268 CORNELL — Cornell U. — 102 The Knoll, Ithaca, NY 14850 DAVIS — Univ. of California - Davis DEPAUW — DePauw U. — 912 S Locust St., Greencastle, IN 46135 DUQUESNE — Duquesne University — 600 Forbes Ave., Pittsburgh, PA 15282 EAST CAROLINA — East Carolina Univ.—109 Mendenhall, Greenville, NC 27858 EASTERN ILLINOIS — Eastern Illinois Univ. — 1012 Greek Ct., Charleston, IL 61920-4200 EMBRY-RIDDLE — Embry/Riddle Aeron. Univ. — 538 S Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach, FL 32114 FERRIS STATE — Ferris State Univ. — 805 Campus Dr., Rankin Ctr. Rm 233, Box 155, Big Rapids, MI 49307-2226 FLORIDA — Univ. of Florida FREDONIA — SUNY-Fredonia — SA Office Stu Ctr - SUNY, Fredonia, NY 14063 FROSTBURG — Frostburg St. Univ.— Box 213 Lane Ctr., FSU, Frostburg, MD 21532 FULLERTON — California State Univ.- Fullerton — 2100 Associated Rd., Fullerton, CA 92631 GANNON – Gannon U. – 510 Myrtle St., Erie, PA 16501 GEORGIA — Univ. of Georgia — 677 S Milledge Ave., Athens, GA 30605 GEORGIA TECH — Georgia Institute of Tech.— 170 Fifth Street NE, Atlanta, GA 30313-2512 GORHAM STATE — Univ. of Southern Maine — 23 Preble St., Gorham, ME 04038 HAYWARD — California St. Univ.-Hayward — PO Box 55032, Hayward, CA 94545 HOBART — Hobart Col. — 574 S Main, Geneva, NY 14456 HUNTSVILLE — Univ. of AL-Huntsville — 606 C S Loop Rd., Huntsville, AL 35805 IDAHO — Univ. of Idaho — PO Box 3076, Moscow, ID 83843-1904 ILLINOIS — Univ. of Illinois — 1111 S First St., Champaign, IL 61820 ILLINOIS STATE — Illinois State Univ. INDIANA — Indiana Univ. — 1100 N Jordan, Bloomington, IN 47406 IOWA — Univ. of Iowa — 309 N Riverside Dr., Iowa City, IA 52246 IOWA STATE — Iowa State Univ. of Science and Tech. JACKSONVILLE STATE — Jacksonville State Univ. — PO Box 3062 JSU, Jacksonville, AL 36265 JAMES MADISON—James Madison Univ.—MSC 3518, Harrisonburg, VA 22807 JOHNSTOWN — Univ. of Pittsburgh -Johnstown — Box 0288, UPJ, Johnstown, PA 15907 KANSAS — Univ. of Kansas — 1245 W Campus Rd., Lawrence, KS 66044

16 ∆X Quarterly Spring/Summer ’02

KANSAS CITY — Univ. of Missouri at Kansas City — 5330 Harrison, Kansas City, MO 64110 KANSAS STATE — Kansas St. Univ. — 508 Sunset, Manhattan, KS 66502 KENT STATE — Kent St. U. — 312 E Main., Kent, OH 44240 KETTERING A— Kettering Univ.— 1700 W 3rd Ave., Flint, MI 48504 KETTERING B — Kettering Univ. — 1700 W. 3rd Ave., Flint, MI 48504 L.S.U. — LA State Univ. — PO Box 25178, Baton Rouge, LA 70894-5178 LAKE FOREST — Lake Forest College — 555 N Sheridan Rd., Box D1, Lake Forest, IL 60045 LIVINGSTON — Univ. of West Alabama — Drawer CC, Livingston, AL 35470 LONG BEACH — CSU-Long Beach — 1067 Grand Ave. #1, Long Beach, CA 90804 LOUISIANA TECH — LA Tech Univ. — 201 Everett St., Ruston, LA 71270 MANKATO — Minnesota State Univ. — Mankato — 1300 Warren St., Mankato, MN 56001 MARQUETTE — Marquette Univ. — 1615 W Kilbourn Ave., Milwaukee, WI 53233 MARYLAND — Univ. of Maryland — 4423 Lehigh Rd. #356, College Park, MD 20740 MASSACHUSETTS — Univ. of Massachusetts — 118 Sunset Ave., Amherst, MA 01002 MIAMI — Miami U. — 131 E Withrow, Oxford, OH 45056 MICHIGAN — University of Michigan MICHIGAN STATE — Michigan St. Univ. — 101 Woodmere Ave., East Lansing, MI 48823 MINNESOTA — Univ. of Minnesota — 1601 University Ave.SE, Minneapolis, MN 55414 MISSISSIPPI STATE — Mississippi State Univ. — Drawer GK, Mississippi State, MS 39762 MISSOURI — Univ. of Missouri — 111 E Stewart Rd., Columbia, MO 65203 MONTCLAIR — Montclair State Univ. — Stu Ctr Box 103 SGA Off, Upper Montclair, N.J. 07043 MONTEVALLO — Univ. of Montevallo — Drawer AC, Montevallo, Al 35115 NEW HAVEN — Univ. of New Haven — PO Box 8937, West Haven, CT 06532 NEW MEXICO STATE— New Mexico St. Univ.—PO Box 3893, Las Cruces, NM 88003 NORTH CAROLINA STATE — North Carolina St. Univ. — 3414 Hillsborough St., Raleigh, NC 27607 NORTHEAST MISSOURI — Truman State Univ. — 904 S First St., Kirksville, MO 63501 NORTHERN ARIZONA— Northern Arizona Univ. — 318 S Humphreys, Flagstaff, AZ 86001 NORTHERN COLORADO — Univ. of No. Colorado — 1803 10th Ave., Greeley, CO 80631 NORTHERN ILLINOIS — Northern Illinois Univ. — 908 Greenbriar, De Kalb, IL 60115 NORTHERN IOWA — Univ. of Northern Iowa — 2516 College St., Cedar Falls, IA 50613 NORTHWEST MISSOURI — Northwest Missouri State Univ.— 219 W Second St., Maryville, MO 64468 NORTHWESTERN—Northwestern Univ.—619 Colfax Ave., Evanston, IL 60201 OHIO STATE — Ohio State Univ. — 191 E 15th Ave., Columbus, OH 43201 OLD DOMINION — Old Dominion University OKLAHOMA STATE — Oklahoma State Univ. OREGON STATE— Oregon State Univ. OSHKOSH —Univ. of WI at Oshkosh — 911 Wisconsin St., Oshkosh, WI 54901 PENN STATE — Penn State Univ. — 424 E Fairmount Ave., State College, PA 16801-5714 PURDUE — Purdue Univ. — 501 Russell St., West Lafayette, IN 47906 RADFORD— Radford University— Box 6898 Radford Univ., Radford, VA 24142 RENO – U. of NV -Reno –PO Box 13219, Reno, NV 89507 ROWAN — Rowan University — 5 Eben St., Glassboro, NJ 08028 RUTGERS— Rutgers University—OFSA 15 Bartlett St., New Brunswick, NJ 08903 SACRAMENTO — Calif. St. Univ.-Sacramento —6000 J St., Stu Act. #116, Sacramento, CA 95819-6009 SOUTH FLORIDA— South Florida University— CTR 2432, 4202 E Fowler Ave., Tampa, FL 33620 SOUTHEAST MISSOURI —Southeast Missouri State Univ.— 1214 Broadway, Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA — Univ. of Southern California — 920 W 28th St., Los Angeles, CA 90007

POSTMASTER— If undeliverable send notice on Form 3579 to The Delta Chi Fraternity International Headquarters P.O. Box 1817 Iowa City, IA 52244-1817.

New Address (Please Print) ❏ Home ❏ Work Name ______________________________________

SOUTHWEST TEXAS — Southwest Texas State Univ. — 425 N. Comanche, San Marcos, TX 78666 STEPHEN F AUSTIN—Stephen F Austin Univ.—Stu. Act. Box 13021 SGA Station, Nacogdoches, TX 75962-3021 TARLETON — Tarleton State Univ. — Box T-1557, Tarleton Station, TX 76402 TEXAS — U. of Texas — 711 W 26th St., Austin,TX 78705 TEXAS A&M — Texas A&M Univ. — PO Box 9864, College Station, TX 77842 TRI-STATE – Tri-State U. – 112 S Darling, Angola, IN 46703 TROY STATE — Troy State Univ. — PO Box 820633 TSU, Troy, AL 36082 UNLV—Univ. Las Vegas—Box 452008, 4505 Maryland Pkwy., Las Vegas, NV 89154-2008 VALDOSTA — Valdosta State Col. — PO Box 1142, Valdosta, GA 31603-1142 VIRGINIA COMMONWEALTH — VA Commonwealth Univ.— PO Box 7303, Richmond, VA 23221-0303 VIRGINIA TECH — Virginia Polytech. Inst. and St. Univ. —560 Cinnabar Rd, Christiansburg, VA 20473 WASHINGTON — Univ. of WA — 1819 NE 47th St., Seattle, WA 98105 WASHINGTON STATE — Washington St Univ. — 800 NE Monroe St., Pullman, WA 99163 WEST CHESTER— West Chester Univ.— 202 Sykes Union Bldg., West Chester, PA 19383 WEST VIRGINIA TECH — West Virginia Inst. of Tech. — 621 First Ave., Montgomery, WV 25136 WESTERN CAROLINA — Western Carolina Univ.— PO Box 1215, Cullowhee, NC 28723 WESTERN ILLINOIS — Western Illinois Univ — 721 Wigwam Hollow Rd., Macomb, IL 61455-1029 WESTERN MICHIGAN — Western Michigan Univ. — 1711 Fraternity Village Dr #3., Kalamazoo, MI 49006 WHITEWATER — Univ. of Wisconsin-Whitewater — P. O. Box 115 , Whitewater, WI 53190 WINDSOR — Univ. of Windsor — 408 Indian Rd., Windsor, ON, Canada N9C 2M4 WYOMING — Univ. of Wyoming — 1615 Fraternity Row, Laramie, WY 82070 COLONIES ABRACADABRA—Univ of Calif-Berkeley—2721 Channing Way, Berkeley, CA 94704 ARIZONA STATE—Arizona St Univ.—Sun Devil Inv. Ctr, PO Box 873001, Tempe, AZ 85287 COLORADO STATE—Colorado St. Univ.—Lory Stu. Ctr., Box 110 CSU, Fort Collins, CO 80523 DENISON — Denison Univ. — P.O. Box 0594, Granville, OH 43023 SOUTH DAKOTA STATE— South Dakota St. Univ— USU 065 Box 2815, Brookings, SD 57007 SOUTHWEST MISSOURI— Southwest Missouri St.— 901 S National, Off. Stu. Act., Springfield, MO 65806 STONY BROOK —SUNY at Stony Brook—% George Lau, 8 Hermart Ln., Lake Ronkonkoma, NY 11779 SYRACUSE—Syracuse Univ.—303 University Pl., 228E Schine Ctr., Syracuse, NY 13244 WEST GEORGIA—St. Univ of West Georgia—PO Box 10008, Carrollton, GA 30188 WESTERN ONTARIO — Univ. of Western Ontario — Box 47024 UCC Postal Outlet, 1151 Richmond St N, London, ON N6A 6G6 ALUMNI CHAPTERS BLUEGRASS — Pres. Stephen Meyer, Jr., Louisville ’92, 9107 Hurstwood Ct., Louisville, KY 40222-5743 CAPITAL AREA—Pres. Aaron Otto, KanSt ’98, 963 S Rolfe St. #B, Arlington, VA 22204 COLUMBUS — Pres. Paul Bohlman, Ohio State ’70, 4932 Donegal Cliffs Dr., Dublin, OH 43017 HAMPTON ROADS AREA— Pres. Clifton C. Hicks, OD ’93, 8133 Walters Dr., Norfolk, VA 23518-2345 ILLINOIS — Pres. Scott Christensen, IL ’84, 27175 Henry Ln., Barrington, IL 60010 LOS ANGELES — Pres. George Schwary, So. Cal ’55, 18957 Granada Cir., Northridge, CA 91326 MISSISSIPPI RIVER VALLEY—Pres. Walter H. Effinger, SEMO ’94, 3633 Western, Alton, IL 62002 NORTHERN TEXAS — Pres. John Gioffredi, Iowa State ’78, 6500 Greenville Ave #700, Dallas, TX 75206 PITTSBURGH-GOLDEN TRIANGLE — Pres. Darnell Sherman, Johnst ’87, 880 Second Ave.,Freedom, PA 15042 PORTLAND-GORHAM — Pres. Thomas V Hugill, Gor St ’81, 19 Summerfield Ln., Scarborough, ME 04074 SOUTH FLORIDA — Pres. Michael Agnello, Mich. St. ’81, P. O. Box 827, Palm Beach, FL 33480-0827

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