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OCTOBER, 1979

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SIWlt

QUARTERLY *

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A View from the Precipice DU Newsmakers Books Hall of Fame DU's in Who's Who Honor Roll and the Report of the Treasurer

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Highlight of th e concluding awards luncheon of the annual leadership conference and convention is the presentation of awards to the outstanding chapters in various categories. In the upper left photograph, Dennis H. Cheatham, Chairman of the Board, presents the award for the overa ll most outstanding chapter to Craig A. joseph '80 of Cornell . In the upper right photograph, President O. Edward Pollock presents the Trustees' division (campuses of more than 25 fraternities) award for excellence to David C. Law, President of the Kansas State Chapter. Lower left shows Howard Kahlenbeck, jr. , Indiana '52, presenting the Directors' division (campuses of between 14 and 25 fraternities) award for excellence to the Bradley delegates, President Coleman Black '80 and Michael Rogowski '82 . In the lower right photograph, President Pollock presents the President's division (campuses of less than 14 fraternities) award for excellence to the Bucknell delegates, President William A. Kearney '80 and jeffrey Doherty '81.


The QuarterlyApplauds

Assistant Treasurer C. William Armstrong, Clarkson '61, presents Martin A. Burger, Oregon State 'SO, with the award for the best chapter publications at the concluding awards luncheon of the 1979 leadership conference and convention.

President O. Edward Pollock presents Andrew C. Miller, Ripon 'SO, with a certificate in recognition of the Ripon Chapter's award for improvement in the President's division which consists of campuses havingfrom one to 13 fratemities.

1/ Howard Kahlenbeck, Jl'., Indiana '52, Secretary of the Fratemity, presented Cregm'Y A. Kavanagh, Miami 'SI and President MaTk F. Abbey, Miami 'SO, with their certificate in recognition of the Tmstees' division awaTd for improvement. The Trustees' division consists of campuses having over 26 fratemities.

President Pollock presented the Colm'ado delegates with DU medallion Bulova Accutron watches as paTt of the concluding awards ceremony . Chapters with thTee delegates at the convention were eligible for the watch drawing. Colm'ado delegates, left to right, are Paul B. Novak 'SI, Scot A. Yezek'SO and Jeffrey D. Nichols 'SO.


OFFICERS Pres ident O . Edward Pollock, Virgini.a '5 1 (Vice-Chairman) Director of Development, Wright Stale University. Colonel G lenn Highwa y, Day tOil , Ohio 45431 Chai rman of the Board Dennis H . Cheatham, Indiana '65 Pendleton Ban king Co mpan y, 100 State Street, Pend leton, I nd i al~a 46064 Vice-Presidents

D. Bruce Decker, Western Ontario '5 1 9393 Pr;nce,on. Clen~"le ROAd. C;n<;n!).ali. Qhio 15240 Dr. Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34 803 Nort h DuPont Road, Westover Hills , Wilmington, Delaware 19807 J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29 88 East Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio 43215 Secret,H,}'

Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., I ndi'lIl a '52 Krieg DeVault Alexander & Capc han , 2860 Indiana National Bank Tower, Onc Indiana Square, Indianapolis, Indian a 46204

Treasurer Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46 Roben W. Baird & Co., In c., One Indian;1 Square, Suite~23 50,

Indianapolis, 1nd iana 46204 Assistant Treasurer G. William Armstrong, Clarkson '61 6810 N. Shadeland Avenue, #204 I ndianapolis, Indi ana 46220 Directors Leland

J. Adams, Jr.,

Bucknell '64 44 Griscom Road Sudbury . Massachusetts 01776 (1980) Terry J. Brady, Mi ssouri '62 Gage and Tuc.:ker, 2800 Mutual Benefit Life Bldg., P.O. Box 23428, Kansas Cit)', Missouri 64141 ( 1979) The Honorable Terry L. Bullock, Kansas Stale '61 Judge of the District Coun, Shawnee Count)' Coun house, Topek". Kansas 66603 (1979) Harry A. Crawford, Ohio State '47 P.O. Box 1705 Fort Wayne. Indiana 46801 (1980) Arnold R. Ballm, Kansas '81 Delta Upsilon Fraternity 1025 Emery Road Lawrence. Kansas 66044 (1980)

Past Preside nt s Horace G. Nichol, Car negie '21 William F. Jones, Nebras ka '27 Arad Riggs, DePauw '26 Charles D. Prutzman, Penn. State '18 Henry A. Federa, l.ouisville '37 Harry W. McCobb, Michigan '25 Orville H. Read, Missouri '33 Charles F. Jennings, Marieua '3 1 James C. McLeod, MiddlebuT)' '26 W. D. Watkins, North C;lro lina '27 Exec.:utive Dircctor Wilford A. Butler, CAE Undergraduate Se rvices Director Rodney P. Kirsch Fraternity Development Director Keith W. Weigel Leadership Consultant Barney F. James Quanerl)' Editor W. .A. Butler, CAE, Western rVlichigan '61 Assistant Editor Jo Ellen Wa lden

DELTA UPSI LON QUARTERLY. a publkac;on o f the Delta Upsilon Fraternit)', found ed in 1834, In c.:orpora ted, Dc(;cmber 10, 1909, under laws of the State of New York. Dclt<l Upsilon I Iltcrnaliona1 Fraternit), Headquan ers, P. O . Bux 40108, Indian apol is, Indi ana 46240. Headquarters is open from 9:00 to 5:00 p .m ., E.S.T., Monda), thl"ough Frid<l)'. Telephone 3 17-293-8926. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY;s publ;shed ill January . April, Jul), ann October at 8705 Founders Road, Indianapolis, Indi ana 46268. The subscription price (checks an d 11l0IlC)' orders should be made pa)'able to Delta Upsilon Fratcrnit),) is $3.00 a ),ear in advance; sing1c copies 75¢. Send (; hanges of address and correspo ndenc.:e of a business or cd itorialnaturc to Delta Upsilon Fraternity, P. O. Box 40108, I ndianapoli s, Indiana 46240. Second-class postage paid at I nclianapolis , Indiana and at additional mailing offices. Ž T. M. Rcgistered U. S. Patent Officc.

crhe Presidents GReport In this my last report to you as President of Delta Upsilon Fraternity, I want to review some important trends from my perspective of over 25 years of service. Starting as a member of the leadership conference faculty, serving on the undergraduate activities committee, as a director, chairman of the board and president of Delta Upsilon has given me a rare perspective on some of our greatest accomplishments. In my time as your president we have moved firmly from an area of fraternity pessimism and crises to a time of renewed enthusiasm on every campus, a time of real growth and improved chapter strength. We cannot rest on our laurels, but must seize upon this happier time to consolidate our gains, to plan for the future, and to build a far stronger Delta Upsilon to meet the challenges and opportunities of the days ahead. During my terms as President, I have tried to focus increased attention on our most valuable untapped resource of energy and support: our alumni. There is a continuing and increasing need today for more alumni participation and involvement in every level of Delta Upsilon. We need more active and effective chapter counselors; the Brothers who faithfully attend chapter meetings each week, guiding the officers and assisting them with planning for tomorrow. We need more dedicated Deputies to add to the advisory corps of Brothers who are giving yeoman service to our chapters. At the International Fraternity level we need more Province Governors who will visit chapters; working closely with alumni and knitting their region together as an effective part of the fraternity . There are opportunities for service on committees, and to provide leadership at the top level on the Board of Directors as an officer or director. Each alumnus has something important to give. First, you can keep your chapter and the frater-

nity headquarters advised of your current address. A bit of news about your occupation or achievements is helpful for newsletters and the Quarterly. Every alumnus can write a check for some amount to support his chapter and the International Fraternity. My special plea to our alumni is to get involved, to become more active in strengthening your chapter or one near you. To a large extent, it is the efforts of alumni that makes the difference between a cha pter of sustained excellence and one that never quite makes it. Our Fraternity forefathers built well, a Delta Upsilon of enduring values. We have a "secure past," a rich heritage and a tradition of excellence worth preserving and sustaining for tomorrow . Looking ahead with pride and conviction to the occasion of our 150th anniversary of Delta U psilon, there are great challenges and many opportunities for new accomplishments. Being your president has been a great experience in my life. I shall always treasure the many friendships that have been nurtured over the years of serving Delta Upsilon. Fraternally yours,

d/'~.-e~ O . Edward Pollock President

Delta Upsilon Quarterly Oct. 1979 Volume 97 - Number 4

Table of Contents Greeks: A View from the Precipice ....... . ...... .

82

Concluding 1978-'79 Honor Roll .... .. ... . .. .

84

DU Newsmakers

86

Hall of Fame . . . .. ........ .

91

Treasurer's Report

92

Comment on Fraternity

95

DU Bookshelf .... . ....... .

96

Who's Who in America Hall of Fame ..... . ... . . . Vital Statistics

98 102


Greeks: A View from the Precipice

Editor's Note: The Quarterly is pleased to present the wit and wisdom of Betty Mullins Jones (Mrs. Alexander), a former International President of Alpha Phi Fraternity, frequent speaker at fraternity, sorority and inter fraternity events. She draws from her long experience as a hardworking fraternity officer, mother, and wife of a former University president. These remarks are excerpted from her challenging and inspirational presentation at the 75th anniversary convention of Alpha Gamma Delta and are presented here with permission. Life With the Campus Greeks Until my husband's retirement from university administration two years ago, I had spent my entire life on a college campus - and I miss being with college students. For fifteen of those years, we lived across the street from fraternity row - directly opposite Delta House. After we moved to a small rural suburb of Indianapolis, I had trouble sleeping. I couldn't understand it. Here we were, in a lovely little house next to a beautiful woods with a creek running through it. There was no traffic, and I could hear the crickets and katydids, the tree frogs and toads, and an occasional owl. But night after night, I lay there wide-eyed. Then one evening I turned on the TV and quite by accident tuned in Starsky and Hutch . I promptly went to sleep. That was it! All these years I had heard blaring stereos and slamming doors and screeching tires and yelling boys, and I had !>Iept like a baby through it all. I missed a noisy campus. I would sometimes be annoyed with tele. phone calls at 2 a.m . from indignant citizens \ of the neighborhood, who would call to complain about the noise. I finally developed a routine, however. I would inquire, in an innocent tone, "How long have you lived in your present home?" And after the reply of two

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years, or ten years , or whatever, I would say, "Awww! And you didn't know the university was here!" People who elect to live near a college campus, in order to benefit from the proximity to a library, a field house, a stadium, or to enjoy recitals, plays, lectures, art galleries, and other cultural offerings, should not expect these advantages without also accepting the fact that colleges cannot exist without students. And most students are young. And most young people are noisy. It's rather like moving next to the airport and then complaining about the racket made by take-offs and landings. . On the other hand, after spending 40 years on college campuses, I finally began to weary of the repetitive nature of pranks, which invariably each new generation of college students thinks are so new and original. I have, in my day, picked up from my lawn at least a ton of empty beer cans. I have received delivery - in the middle of the night - on hundreds of unordered pizzas . I have answered the telephone countless times to such clever inquiries as, "Is John there?" Invariably I was courteous, and said, "Oh, I'm sorry. You must have the wrong number." I never, never, never made the mistake of saying, " We have no john." In Indianapolis, the hospitals and mortuaries would always call us before dispatching an ambulance or a hearse, but it took us a while to educate the taxi companies. One of our Indianapolis television stations not very long ago ran a feature story on a toga party. Animal House is one of the funniest movies I ever saw, but there is nothing new or original about toga parties. Somewhere in my files I have a picture of a toga party held in the 1890's. When I was a student in the late 1930's, we had streaking, beer busts, goldfish swallowing, and room stacking.

Student Protest Is Not New In the 1960's, during all the student unrest, I was frequently amused to read in some of the campus newspapers which came to me from around the country such statements as "For the first time in the history of Yahoo University . .. " such-and-such a thing happened. Neophyte journalists should study history before making sweeping statements. There is scarcely a school in this country which has not had some sort of riot. Harvard had its first one in 1766, when the students protested aboutthe bad food they were being served. In fact, there were so many similar riots in the 18th century that these campus upheavals came to be known as "bread-and-butter rebellions." The leader of this first one was a young man by the name of Asa Dunbar. He was later to become the grandfather of Henry David Thoreau. There was nothing new about student protest. In fact, there is very little new about almost anything in the attitudes, fads, or fashions, or in the various crises which hit the American college campus. Only the specific items change. For instance, many of you have parking problems. In the 19th century,

students complained about the lack of hitching posts and the poor facilities for stabling their horses. The French have an expression which translates: "The more things change, the more they remain the same ."

Greek Problems Are CYClical I have been in sorority and fraternity work long enough to notice how our specific problems go in cycles or stages. We prosper for a while. Then we get smug and complacent. Then we hit hard times. We panic. We scramble to recover. Then we prosper again. Fraternities have existed in this country for almost 203 years - since a December day in 1776 - the same year our country was born. Sororities were started 128 years ago. We are not johnny-come-Iatelies on the American educational scene. But we cannot say we have learned very much from experience, because we persist in making the same mistakes, over and over and over. The philosopher Hegel once observed: "What experience and history teach is thisthat people and governments never have learned anything from history, or acted on principles deduced from it." Several other philosophers have said this, but Santayana is generally credited with it: 'Those who ignore the lessons of history are doomed to repeat them." So it may be that what I tell you now will be ignored. I admit that my crystal ball on the future is somewhat cloudy. But I can hope that we have learned from experience, and if only a few remember - then I will not have wasted my time. Currently in this country we have about 10 million members of Greek-letter organizations, who belong to some 300 societies with 21,000 chapters. That represents a lot of people, and should certainly offer a strong rebuttal to those who shouted at us in the 1960's, "The Greeks are dying." We are one of the healthiest corpses I know. Greeks are experiencing an era of prosperity - certainly a welcome change from the antagonism of the 1960's, when we were labeled as creatures of the establishment and said to be irrelevant. Nowwe are in a period of good feeling, when it is once more " in" to be Greek. But those of us who have been around a few years, and especially those of us who have studied something of the history of the fraternity movement, know we have been through this cycle before. Many times before . Our entire history has been one of peaks and valleys. We have been first invited and then banished from campuses. From about 1812 to 1861 , when the Civil War began, one after another of our men's national fraternities was founded . Dozens were started that did not survive, but of those created before the Civil War, thirty-seven still exist. Greeks boomed from 1870 to 1917, when World War I began . All of us went through difficulties in the war years, but in the 1920's we had another boom period - one very similar to what we are going through now.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

October, 1979


In the 1930's, when the United States and the entire world were hit with the depression , fraternities and sororities suffered great losses, both in membership and in finances . Many had over-expanded and had built huge houses with tremendous mortgages, which they lost in foreclosures. But immediately after World War II , we thrived again. Then we diminished in the late 1960's and early 1970's. But we are back again, probably because this idea of fraternities and sororities is such a good one. It's hard to kill something which has so much going for it. On huge campuses, with thousands of students who shuffle through classes in faceless anonymity with their identities punched out on computer cards, the Greek organizations are their means of recognition. During the upheavals of the 1960's, one of the cries from Berkeley was, "Nobody knows my name!" Well , in a fraternity or sorority, somebody knows your name. Somebody cares about you and cares what happens to you , and is there to help you. This is our greatest asset: our characteristic. I do not have to convince any of you of that. On small campuses, especially, the Greeks are the movers and doers, who provide much of the social activity and campus leadership.

Erosion Challenges Us All But already signs of erosion in our present plateau of prosperity are beginning to show. For instance, the faculty at Dartmouth this past school year voted to abolish its fraternities and sororities, membership in which constitutes 56 per cent of the student body. This is not a matter which the faculty is empowered to decide, so the recommendation was sent to the Board of Trustees, which is given the authority to decide. And according to an announcement made by President John Kemeny toward the end of January of this year, the Board of Trustees has given the Greeks one year to document their value or face disbandment. And what are the charges being brought against the fraternity system at Dartmouth? Racism, sexism, destructive behavior, antiintellectualism, and abuse of alcohol. Most of us can refute the charges of racism, because the majority of sororities and fraternities have members of all races. The charge of sexism is somewhat uniquely Dartmouth, which has been an allmale institution for 200 years and only recently began to admit women students. At Dartmouth, we are told, the fraternity men stand in front of their houses and yell obscenities and insults at the coeds. This does not happen at most schools, but I am told that Dartmouth does not have exclusive rights to the practice. However, we now come to the charges of destructive behavior and anti -intellectualism, and the abuse of alcohol. And here Dartmouth certainly is not alone. Despite the fact that Animal House is one of the funniest movies I ever saw, I knew what I was seeing and I understood the exaggeration and the farce. But what about high-school youngsters and their parents, most of whom are not members of fraternities, who take this at face value? And what about the impresD ELTA UPSILON QUARTER LY'

sionable young men and young women in our present-day chapters, who think, " Hey! Hey! Attaway to go!"

Hazing and Ra iding Prohibited We are now going through a revival of hazing and raiding , and vandalism to each other in the name of sport, d'espite the fact that the National Pan hellenic Conference, the National Interfraternity Council, the Interfraternity Research and Advisory Council, and the administrations of every school in this country have outlawed such activities. We are getting reports of brutality and rowdyism which destroy property, endanger lives, and make the Greeks look like organized hoodlums. We are also getting sued, and nearly every national organization has had to invest in liability insurance for protection. Sometime you ought to ask your house corporation boards or advisors how they feel about working so hard to keep your chapter houses nicely furnished - only to see mob violence breaking up the tables, or find crests ripped off the walls and doors, or lamps and vases shattered . And don't tell me it doesn't happen! I also know we could put a stop to much of this if you would stand up for yourselves. I am not suggesting that you pick up baseball bats and try physically to prevent raids . But I am suggesting that you not stand around and encourage them.

Are Greeks Anti-Intellectual? What about the charges of antiintellectualism? Dartmouth faculty members say that fraternities are corrupting students by not permitting them to excel academically. These accusations have not been overtly leveled on other campuses as yet, but national officers are beginning to worry when grade-point averages are not as high as they once were. We used to boast that the allGreek averages are higher than the allstudent averages. We don't boast so much any more. On some campuses we see the Greeks demanding too much attention to the extracurricular aspects of college life and not enough attention to scholarship and academic achievement.

Alcohol Abuse Problems Abuse of alcohol is a problem all over th is country. It is not a problem confined to fraternities and sororities, but it is nevertheless a horrendous problem to Greeks. I am not a blue nose, but I think there is a time and a place and a limit for the consumption of alcoholic beverages. And I have to be bluntly honest with you. Too many students are pigs. They don't know how to consume beer or liquor in moderation . They get drunk. And when they get drunk they are not responsible. They destroy property. They sometimes destroy lives. And I am not saying a thing you don't already know. I was astounded that the Dartmouth faculty did not include drug abuse in the list of accusations . Perhaps they believe that Dartmouth students do not use drugs. Perhaps they are wrong. Some of you are probably already muttering, "But that's at Dartmouth. That's not at my

October, 1979

school." Forget it. It's everywhere. I would not say this if I were not required or privileged , if you want to look at it that way - to read reports from Greek groups from campuses all over this country. I would not say it if I had not counselled students to help them out of difficulties. I have stood with young men and young women in courts. I have read police reports . I have read probation reports. I have walked the floor with a mother whose daughter was in trouble. I am not naive and I am not stupid.

Public Opinion May Decide You know and I know that the drunks, and the idiots using dope, and the animals destroying property are a minority of our chapter members. You know it, but does the public? Public opinion of fraternities and sororities may eventually be the deciding factor in whether our Greek-letter organizations live or die. All fraternities and sororities give millions of dollars every year to philanthropic endeavors . We help retarded children and handicapped children, we pay for heart research , we buy equipment for hospitals, we finance undergraduate and advanced education. But what kind of publicity do we get? A story about our philanthropies is buried on the back pages between the obituaries and the want ads. But let one moron who has had too many beers, or who has fried his brains with marijuana, pile up a car or dive into an empty swimming pool - and the front-page headlines scream , "Fraternity Member . .. ." Let a hazing incident or a drug bust or a noisy party require attention from the police, and the story is picked up by the wire services from coast to coast. And this is what the public remembers about fraternities . Every fraternity and every sorority has a ritual for initiation . And every ritual says something about high ideals and honor. Every national group tries to emphasize these high ideals and this honor. All of us talk about brotherhood and sisterhood, and the advantages of membership, and looking out for one another. But when it comes to being our brother's keeper - or our sister's keeper - many of us take the handy cop-out of saying , "Oh, we can't tell others what to do," or, "We can't judge others." Well, why not? Others do. Outsiders judge us every day. And they judge all of us by the behavior of a few.

We Can Enforce Standards I want to disabuse you of one notion. In a fraternity or sorority, you most certainly can enforce standards. You can expect your members to live up to the oaths they took when they were pledged and initiated. You can demand that they consider the rights and the privileges of the entire group. And those rights and privileges include belonging to a group of which they are proud, for which they do not have to apologize. We are now in a period of prosperity for Greek-letter organizations. We are growing (Continued on pa{{e 9 7)

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Here's the Record-Breaking Final Report on the 1978-'79 Alumni Support Appeal The Final Top 10 DU Chapters in Last Year's Giving Below are the final rankings of the top ten chapters in number of donors to the Annual Alumni Support appeal from July 1, 1978 to June 30, 1979. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

7. 8. 9. 10.

Purdue - 123 Wisconsin - 95 Michigan - 84 Kansas - 83 Washington - 80 Illinois - 78 Miami -77 Indiana - 76 Rutgers - 73 Northwestern - 70

KEY

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President's Century Club$100 * = Golden Delta Club-$50 + = Silver Delta Club-$25 • = Double Donor for 1978-'79 ( ) = Number of consecutive years of giving =

AMHERST-ll + Campbell, w. '23 (3) + Gasarch, M. '63 ARIZONA-15 + Adamson, R. '68 (2) ARKANSAS-5 • Kolf, R. '77 • BOWLING GREEN-IO Mundi, C. '52 (4) BRADLEY-40 + Chalus, D. '60 Dahlsgaard, R.Jr. '63 (4) Hermann, S. '70 (2) Roberts, F. Jr. '70 (3)

* *

BRITISH COLUMBIA-7 + Valentine, E. '53 (2) BROWN-23 Familton, H. '23 (2) + Johnson, W. Jr. '41 (2) BUCKNELL-25 + Baines, D. '75 (3) + Christensen, A. '60 (3) + Johnston, F. '28 (4) + Kaercher, T. '57 (7) • Watters, J. '64 (4) CALIFORNIA-47 + Giffen, J. '62 (3) + Kayser, R. '46 (3) Reese, R. '51 Robinson, E. '32 (4) CARNEGIE-53 + Madison, L. '53 + Otto, W. Jr. '38 Pelton, R. '32 (2) + Riddervold, H. '53 (3) + Smith, G. '50 Young, H. '52 (3) + Young, R. '53 (2)

May 1 - June 30, 1979 203. 204. 205. 206. 207. 208. 209. 210. 211. 212. 213. 214.

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Lawrence Angst, Western Reserve '45 Mark E. Croxton, Michigan '23 William C. Fruin, Michigan State '57 James R. Green, Nebraska '75 William H. Herries, Nebraska '57 H. Karl Huntoon, Illinois '72 Dave Maguire, Southern Illinois '73 Howard L. McGregor, Jr., Williams '40 Edgar O. Munger, Indiana '21 Oscar B. Phillips, Ohio State '14 George Trilikis, Oklahoma '69 Richard A. West, Lafayette '53

CHICAG0-36 + Crawford, W. '33 (8) Morgan, J. '50 + Simons, V. Jr. '25 COLBY-8 * Richardson, G. '42 (2) • COLGATE-63 Bailey, A. '29 (3) + Berger, M. '66 (3) Berry, G. '36 (3) Kranichfeld, W. '44 (2) Krogh, J. '38 (2) Manhoff, S. '76 + Miller, W. '27 * Rice, R. '34 (4) • + Tiffany, H. '51 (4) + Tyburski, R. '74 (5) COLORADO-I8 + Kinkade, J. '68 (3) + Poust, S. '72 + Thunander, S. '73 Vaughan, B. '68 (2)

CORNELL-66 Edmondson, J. '49 (2) LaQuatra, J. '74 (3) • + Nichols, G. Jr. '47 (2) * Schaenen, D. '50 (3) Starke, O. '27 * Vawter, H. '42 (9) DAYTON-4 Gilhooley, G. '77 (2) DePAUW-39 Emmons, G. '69 (4) + Epperson, E. '30 (2) + McConnell, A. II '58 + Scheidt, A. '30 (3) Stewart, A. '32 (2) Wechter, E. '22 (2) FLORIDA-23 + Kennedy, T. '67 (4) + Marinelli, J. Jr. '65 (9) + Vawter, J. '76 • FRESN0-8 + Bynum, M. '71 (3) Mikuni, R. '72 (3) + Peterson, R. '73 (3) GEORGIA TECH-12 • Edwards, M. '58 (2) HAMILTON-20 + Bradley, D. '28 (3) + Houtenbrink, F. '56 (4) Weeden, G. Jr. '39 (2) HARVARD-3 + Crosby, C. '25 (3) HOUSTON-6 Henderson, L. III '74 (2) + Mertens, N. '73 (3)

IOWA STATE-44 Buck, D. '66 (3) + Burgess, R. '59 Neil, R. '30 (9) • Pearson, L. '64 (3) + Perry, W. '27 (2) Willard, F. Jr. '21 (4) JOHNS HOPKINS-39 Bonder, I. '76 (2) Evans, E. II '62 Lausch, S. '29 (8) + Perry, V. Jr. '61 (2) Rozanski, L. Jr. '76 (2) KANSAS-83

Avery, W. '34 (2) *++ Baird, F. '55 (2) • Beasley, P. '24 (2)

Bertoglio, J. '58 (9) *+ Deckert, Cayot, C. '25 (5) J. '62 (3)

+ Ehrlich, K. '45 (2) • Hysom, J. Jr. '57 (2) + Johnson, M. '21 (2) + Johnson, O. Jr. '52 (3) Kampschroeder, H. '67 + Mears, J . '55 (2) + Saricks, C. '70 (2) + Wilson, S. Jr. '48 (2) KANSAS STATE-29 Braxmeyer, J. '73 (3) Lewis, J. '76 (3) + Marshall, M. '76 (2) + Tangeman, S. '71 (2) KENT STATE-14 + Cardinal, K. '51 (9) Parsons, D. '64 (4) LAFAYETTE-43 Baumann, R. '74 (3) Conklin, H . .Jr. '15 (9) + Groom, G. '63 (2) Hulse, J . Jr. '43 (2) Montag, D. '73 (2) Strizki, R. '55 (3) Welsh, E. '30 (2) West, R. '53 (9)

*

LEHIGH-54 Forstall, E. '20 (9) + Hartigan, A. '54 (3) Lucadamo, E. '71 (2) + Pikula, G. '70 (3) Reber, R. '40 (2)

ILLINOIS-78 + Donohoe, R. '55 (9) + Goding, C. '56 (2) Huntoon, H . '72 (4) + Kooistra, P. '58 (2) + Piegari, D. '68 (3) Scaife, R. '36 (3)

LOUISVILLE-26 Barnes, M. '76 (3) + Farnsley, C. '30 (3)

INDIANA-76 Black, R. '68 (2) Cheatham, D. '65 (5) + Harper, B. '54 (8) + Hirschmann, J. '38 (4) • Kovener, R. '55 (8) Manalo, R. '71 Martindale, J. '36 + McCollum, M. Jr. '54 (3) · Munger, E. '21 Overmyer, J. '37 (2) + Pankow, C. '54 (2) + Robb, M. '26 (7) Styles, R. '49 (2) + Veller, D. '35 (2)

MARIETTA-18 + Anthony, J . '49 + Barton, F. '23 (4) Coffin, B. Jr. '68 (2) Philips, R. '44

*

*

*

IOWA-49 + Falb, M. '69 + H unn, J. '55 (2) + Kehr, T. '41 (2) Weigel, K. '78

MANITOBA-6 Oliver, G. '58 (2)

MARQUETTE-2 Ryan, D. '71 (2) MIAMI-77 Hallihan, J. '67 (3) + Hendess, P. '78 Hugus, B. '52 (3) Leen, E. '50 (2) McNabb, H . '49 (3) Rees, J. '55 (2) Thesken, E. '30 (9) • Vintilla, R. '50 (4) • Wistner, R. '58 (2) Witte, C. '51

MICHIGAN-84 Bailie, C. '51

* Bugbee, B. '37 (2)

* Croxton, M. '23 (9) Maudlin, D. '71 (3)

+ Perkins, M. Jr. '51 (9)

+ Spencer, R. III '59 (9)

+ Tanase, T. '63

MICHIGAN STATE-36 • Bopf, W. '58 (7) Cavell, W. '65 (8) Fruin, W. '57 (3) + Hughes, R. '59 (3) + Long, D. '59 + Whitson, G. '52 (4) + Wilks, E. '51 (4)

*

MIDDLEBURY-50 Hebard, F. '19 + Palmstrom, D. '45 (2) Schauz, G. '34 (2) MINNESOTA-37 Hawes, G. Jr. '29 + Heersema, P. '27 + Lund, J. '64 Rydell, E. '72 (2) + Sage, D. '41 (2) + Stoehr, C. II '65 (3) MISSOURI-63 + Jeans, J. Jr. '53 (3) Kaestner, A. '57 Press, D. '58 + Warner, D. '72 (2) Weber, W. '55 (2) NEBRASKA-54 + Asmussen, R. '51 (2) Deterding, D. '57 (9) Green, J. '75 (2) + Harris, J. '36 (9) Herries, W. '57. Rominger, W. '26 (8)

* *

NORTH CAROLINA-47 + Allen, J. '73 (2) + Byers, W. Jr. '74 (3) + Grier, W. III '67 + McElroy, F. '70 (2) NORTH CAROLINA STATE-3 + Lach, E. Jr. '79 NORTH DAKOTA-9 Kirsch, R. '78 Luckow, L. '71 (2) NORTHERN ILLINOIS-20 Hassler, R. '66 (2) + Lunn, D. '68 NORTHERN IOWA-3 Kuyper, F. '77 (2) NORTHWESTERN-70 • Albright, E. Jr. '49 (4) + Brown, F. '37 (2) Carney, P. '75 (3) Countryman, R. Jr. '50 (2) Dunning, C. '58 (2) + Jensen, C. '31 (3) Lampe, W. '38 + Skelton, G. '59 (2) • Thorp, H. Jr. '25 (9) • OHI0-7 + Loomis, H. '56 (9) + Neiner, D. '58 (2) OHIO STATE-66 Allensworth, C. '70 (2) Campbell, J. '49 (2) Gosser, G. '20 (3) Janusz, R. '64 (2) • Johnson, N. '43 (9)

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

October, 1979


Kohler, E. '50 (2) McLain, J. '42 (2)

*+ Phillips, O. ' 14 (7). Powell, D. '27 (2) + Schreck, J. '73 (3) Thomas, J. '33 OKLAHOMA-50 + Contway, L. '29 (2) Dowd, T. '75 + Fruit, K. '28 Lollman, J. Jr. '66 (2) Mee, R. Jr. '34 (2) Petty, G. '59 (2) + Stewart, L. '53 (2) Thompson, H. '65 (9) Trilikis, G. '69 (2)

*

OKLAHOMA STATE-7 James, B. '79 OREGON-34 Bossatti, E. '27 (3) Carlson, S. '69 Corbitt, G. '58 (2) • Duffy, T. '48 + McKinney, F. '42 (3) Moshofsky, E. '42 (4) * Stuhr, R. '41 (3)

*

+ Hoagland, W. '48 (9) + Kelly, R. '65 (5) + Novelli, D. '73 (6)

PENNSYLV ANIA-44 + Noble, A. '51 (8) + Pip pitt, S. '25 (3) + Ziebell, O. '27 (2)

Ottman, F. '24 (2) Schoonmaker, H. '23 (2)

PENNSYLVANIA STATE-68 Belfield, J. '28 (2) Brower. C. Jr. '65 + Davis, H . '12 Flickinger, R. '31 (7) Fogarty, R. '66 (2) Hickman, W. '24 (2) Oerman, R. '63 (2) Setman, G. Jr. '58 (2) PURDUE-123 Bacon, C. Jr. '38 (3) + Barbian, F. '45 (2) Baumel, K. '62 * Cross, W. '44 Finch, B. '44 (2) * Haag, J. '63 (3) + Meyer, W. '23 (3) * Pullen, G. '77 • Schleicher, A. Jr. '39 + Steiger, R. '49 (9)

*

SAN JOSE-20 + Dukes, D. '53 (3) + Frusetta, C. Jr. '49 (8) + Lund, A. '55 (9) SIMPSON-13 Koser, M. '20 (6) Main, R. '33 (2) Snider, N. '67 (2) SOUTHERN ILLINOIS-3 Maguire, D. '73

*

STANFORD-40 + Brose, J. '50 Ferguson, W. '30 (3) + Moore, W. Jr. '42 (2) Warmington, R. Jr. '64 (4) SWARTHMORE-25 + Longshore, M. '30 (7) Waterfield, W. Jr. '52

RIPON-4 Coynes, T. '53

OREGON STATE-37 Blitz, W. '35 (9) + Combs, C. '40 (2)

ROCHESTER-22 + Noble, J. '34 (2) + Soule, R. '17 (3)

PACIFIC-4 Ball, J. '64 (2) Madsen, J. '65 (2) + Stark, E. '29 (6)

RUTGERS-73 Adelizzi, C. '62 (3) Cipriani, L. Jr. '75 (2) Ferraioli, J. '69 (2)

SYRACUSE-62 Brewer, D. '33 (2) + Broderick, R. '70 (2) Dick, H. '34 (2) Janis, G. '66 Leyrer, R. Jr. '64 + Morse, J. '55 (3) + Postiethwait,.T. '51 (2)

+ Wilson, T. ' 19 + Wright, C. Jr. '31 (4)

+ Steidle, J. Jr. '40 (2) + Wallace, W. III '48

TECHNOLOGY-56 + Glowienka, J. '7 1 (2) Reed, C. ' 16

VIRGINIA-34 Boss, H. '26 (3) + Cannon, L. '23 • Linville, T . '26 (3) Mathews, E. Jr. '51 Wimbish, R. '51 (2)

TEXAS-27 * Baccus, H. '50 (3) • Cleveland, H. Jr. '60 + Hurter, R. '51 (3) Jones, C. '54 + Rohde, M. '68 (2) + Stutts, J. '58 (2)

*

TORONTO-13 + Johnston , J. '74 (2) Ross , D. '34 (2) TUFfS-31 + Bailey, R. '51 (2) Casazza, W. '77 (2) Hanny, R. '26 (4) + Hedlund, C. Jr. '53 (2) Kleven , E. '66 Russell , F. '10 (4) + Tranter, W. '25 (2) Wilkinson, H. '69 (7) U.C,L.A,-IO + Berbower, F. '28 (2) UNION-33 Aulisi, R. '64 (2) Botsford, N. Jr. '54 (3) + Brown, M. '28 (9) + DeMichele, R. '66 + Haidak, P. '67 (2)

WASHINGTON-80 Aaberg, C. '73 (2) Amick, H. '65 (2) + Clifford, A. Jr. '35 (8) Corbitt, W. '20 (9) • Patten, M. '19 (8) + Richards, R. '42 (2) Robertson. E. '42 * Scott, N. '24 (2) + Smevaag, J. '49 (3) + Smith, H. '47 (3) Zin '56 (2)

*

WESTERN ONTARI0-20 + Burkman, H. '73 + Christie, R. '59 (2) WESTERN RESERVE-42 Angst, L. '45

*

* Buckingham, L. ' 17 (9) Heintz, J. '39 (9) * Jones, P. '23 (4) *

North, J. '34 (8) Peck, P. '63 (2) Ries, J. '41 (3) • Sampson, R. '50 (2)

WICHITA-IO Bonner, B. III '56 (2) Cain, D. '64 (2) Craver, A. '51 (2) * Harwick, G. '64 Trammell, C. II '68 (3)

WILLIAMS-12 Lynn, J. '36 WASHINGTON STATE-29 McGregor, H. Jr. '49 (9) Bratcher, C. '29 + Tyler, D. '41 (7) • + Johnson, R. '39 Middlehurst, D. '40 (3) WISCONSIN-95 Chabalowski, C. '72 (2) WESLEYAN-3 Ericson, J. '51 (2) + Godfrey, J. '28 + Lindsey, H. '18 (4) McArdle, J. '39 (2) WESTERN ILLINOIS-3 Ruedebusch, J. '69 (2) * Western Illinois Spickard, L. '20 (3) Alumni Corporation Stone, S. '43 • Trubshaw, F. '43 (2) WESTERN MICHIGAN-19 Uehling, R. '76 (3) + Imus, L. '63 (2) + Vesel, C. '62 (2) + Wirgau, E. Jr. '61 (9) • Wittig, R. '62 (2)

*

*

And your invitation to join those alumni on the 1979-'80 Honor Roll through your support -----------------------------------------------------------c lip and rna i I com mitm ent -----------------------------------------------------------

Your personal commitment to Delta Upsilon

Mail to: Delta Upsilon Fraternity Post Office Box 40108 Indianapolis, IN 46240

I am enclosing my alumni support check for ___ $1 OO-President's Century Club-members receive gold membership card, special letters from the President of the Fraternity, The Graduate Report, and the President's Century Club gift. - - - $50-Golden Delta Club-membership includes Golden Delta card, the Golden Delta Club News, and regular issues of The Graduate Report. ___ $25-Silver Delta Club-members receive special Silver Delta Club card and regular issues of The Graduate Report.

___ $15-Annual Alumni Support-givers receive regular issues of The Graduate Report. ch,pter &Y&If

your name

o DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY·

October, 1979

85


titanium alloys, Monroe, North Carolina, has been selected to appear in the 21st edition of Who's Who in Finance and Industry. Before joining Teledyne Allvac in 1976, Edmunds held sales engineering positions with other major producers of alloys in the Southeast region of the U.S.

GJ) G[J 'Newsmakers

Robert G. Kolf, Arkansas '77, is employed as a structural engineer with A & S Steel in Houston, Texas; and Randy J. Strickland, Arkansas '79, has accepted a position as an accountant with United Energy Resources, also in Houston.

R. B. Guide

F. L. Roberts, Jr.

Robert B. Guide, Bowling Green '54, superintendent of agencies for National Life Insurance Company of Vermont, was elected treasurer of the Vermont Chapter of the American Society of Chartered Life Underwriters for the 1979-80 year. He served two years as an officer in the U .S. Army before entering the life insurance business as an agent in Cleveland for New York Life Insurance Company. He lives in Shelburne, Vermont. Fred L. Roberts, Jr., Bmdley '71, has been promoted to a vice president of the Association for Modern Banking in Illinois. Since 1977 he has served as director of public information and education for AMBI. His professional experience includes positions with the Peoria Area Chamber of Commerce and the American College of Emergency Physicians. He also was an executive staff member of the Illinois President Ford Committee. Presently he is working on master of arts degree in administration at Sangamon State University, Springfield, Illinois. 86

Roy Brodsky, Carnegie '61, has accepted a position as plant operations manager of Mac Sign Corporation, Fayetteville, North Carolina. His prior responsibilities in the industry were graphics designer, sales presentations, and structural design and fabrication in . plants located in New Hampshire, . Connecticut, and Pennsylvania. Previously he taught art and the humanities on secondary and college levels and has exhibited his paintings and drawings in one-man shows at Dartmouth College, Keene State College, Shippensburg State College and the Allan Rich Gallery in New York City. Thomas Stephen Terpack, Carnegie '66, principal partner in the firm of Thomas Stephen Terpack & Associates , Architects & Planners, recently received the Merit Award from the Masonry Institute of Western Pennsylvania for his design of the r ectory for Holy Spirit Church in Pittsburgh. He also has been elected to the Board of Directors of the Carnegie-Mellon University Alumni Athletic Association and was assistant track coach for CMU's undefeated conference champion track team.

T. S. Terpack

E. W. Edmunds

E. Wayne Edmunds, Colgate '67, manager of market research and development for Teledyne Allvac , a manufacturer of nickel-base and

AlbertJ. Anton,Jr., Columbia '57, was elected president of the National Association of Petroleum Investment Analysts at the organization's annual meeting in Houston, Texas. Brother Anton is a partner of Carl H. Pforzheimer & Co., a New York investment banking and brokerage firm, and is a director of the Petroleum & Trading Corporation . He lives in South Orange, New Jersey . Robert C. Hallinan, Creighton '79, a journalism major, was promoted to acting senior producer of Omaha's KETV television station two months before his graduation, while still holding down the job of associate producer. Thejourney to this position began in the summer of 1977 when he worked as a reporter for KETV and helped produce the weekend news. Last October he was encouraged to apply for the position of associate producer and was hired, and upon the resignation of the senior producer h e was given this post too. Homer P. Ivey, DePauw '02, celebrated his 100th birthday on August 29, 1979. He spent 43 years as a pastor and district superintendent in the former Northwest Indiana Annual Conference of the Methodist Church, then lived in Orlando, Florida, for about 30 years, before moving to the Wesley Manor Retirement Home in Frankfort, Indiana, in September 1977. H e graduated with Phi Beta Kappa honors, though he earned his board by waiting tables in a private boarding club and then in a girls' dormitory, and he earned his room rent by firing furnaces and doing janitor work in Old Middle College. Brother Ivey recalls that the four-year cost at DePauw came to $5 00, and he has memories of the old DU chapter hall on the third floor of the newspaper publishing house in downtown Green-

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

Octobel', 1979


castle. He received the honorary title of Doctor of Divinity from DePauw in 1937.

chapters took the song back to their campuses, and thus "0 Gold and Blue" became a DU classic.

David E. Lilienthal, DePauw '20, former chairman of the Tennessee Valley Authority, helped celebrate TV A's 46th anniversary by visiting a nuclear power plant near Chattanooga, Tennessee, and received national acclaim from such newspapers as the Chicago Tribune and The New York Times. Recognized as an author, an independent thinker, a man of wit, grace and intellect, he calls himself "a passionate gardener." In 1946, he was appointed to head the newly formed Atomic Energy Commission . The closing words of his book, Change, Hope, and the Bomb (1963) were, "I do not believe that God created man and endowed him with the capacity to unlock the energy within the very heart of matter in order that he should use that knowledge to destroy this beautiful world, which is the handiwork not of man, but of God."

Scott R. Bayman, Florida '68, has been selected to participate in the Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship Program at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Brother Bayman is one of 54 mid-career executives nominated and sponsored by their respective organizations to participate in the 12-month intensive study program which will lead to a master of science degree in management. He is the first employee of Packard Electric Division of General Motors, Warren, Ohio, to be included in this program.

A. R. Scheidt S. R . Bayman Alvin R. Scheidt, DePauw '30, who wrote the lyrics of"O Gold and Blue," recently reminisced about how the words came to be written. In the spring of '28, the freshman pledge class at DePauw, was told on a Tuesday that a new DU song to the tune of "Washington and Lee Swing" had to be written by the following Saturday. No one could come up with anything, and Brother AI, though a sophomore and already an initiate, felt sorry for the pledges and offered to help. He reports that he wrote the words in five minutes, but the upperclass men forgot about their request, and the lyrics were returned to him. Later he asked the song leader to tryout the song with him, and soon the whole chapter was singing it. DU visitors from other DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY •

Paul E. Rosenthal, Florida '73, resigned as assistant city attorney of Orlando, Florida, last June in order to accept an appointment as ad ministrative assistant to the mayor and city council. Brother Rosenthal is DU's Province 4 Governor. G. Seely Johnston, Illinois '24, was recently honored by the Illinois State Basketball Coaches Association and named a Friend of Basketball. The owner and operator of Johnston's Sports Shop in Champaign for 54 years, he has served on many athletic committees for Champaign Central High School and the University of Illinois, and has been the master of ceremonies for a number of Illinois athletic banquets. Also he has helped needy children who couldn't afford athletic equipment or physical education supplies.

Phillip E. Gutman, Indiana '52, former Indiana state senator and a Fort Wayne attorney, is a new member of the board of trustees at Indiana Central University, Indianapolis, as a representative of the Northern Indiana Conference of the United Methodist Church.

,,,," £i42·(

R. L. Woodruff Randi L. Woodruff, Indiana '76, is presently employed in Anderson, Indiana, as ajob developer for Offender Aid and Restoration/Reentry, Inc., a community service organization that helps exoffenders, but it is his profession of chimney sweep that puts him in the limelight. Sighted on a rooftop, garbed in a swallow-tailed coat and top hat, he's a traffic stopper. Randi and his wife, known as the Soot Sweepers, are probably the only husband-wife chimney sweep team in the U.S. They wear masks and goggles, operate a giant vacuum inside of homes, and are equipped with 40-foot ropes with weights and fiberglass rods as long as 30 feet. Shades of Mary Poppins! One small child asked, "Are you magic?" Randi plans to enter law school and to also expand the chimney sweep business.

Alan J. Dixon, Illinois'51, Illinois Secretary of State, has declared himself a candidate for the U.S. Senate. He has served as a state senator and representative and was the state treasurer for six years before he won his present post in 1976. He is the most popular votegetter in the Democratic party in Illinois. Kim C. Cox, Illinois '76, was elected secretary-treasurer of the California State Student Bar Association at its recent convention. The student assocation has 25,000 members. Kim is a second-year law student at Western State University in San Diego.

October, 1979

M. R. Tutton Merrill R. Tutton, Iowa State '64, has been named an Alfred P. Sloan

87


Gf) G[J GNewsmakers Fellow by Stanford University for the 1979-80 class. He is an AT&T Long Lines National account manager in Chicago. He is one of 42 men and women from industry, medicine and government who will take part in the nine-month program leading to a master of science degree in management. He attended the Williams College Program in American Studies for Executives in 1974 and the Wharton School Advanced Marketing Program in 1977. He began his career with AT&T in 1966 and was named to his current position in 1977. Brig. Gen . Frank Dunkley, Kansas '23, was recently named to the Kansas National Guard Hall of Fame. Personnel selected into the Hall of Fame must have made a significant contribution to the Kansas National Guard. Brother Dunkley, who now lives in Pensacola, Florida, is a former Topekan. He completed more than 40 years of Guard service with his retirement in May 1957. He served with distinction during both World War I and II and was a founding member of the National Guard Association of Kansas. John E. Brown, Kansas '61, has been appointed first provost of Lewis and Clark College in Portland, Oregon. He has served as vice president for academic affairs and dean of the faculty at the school for the past seven years, and will retain the deanship. After being graduated from Kansas University, he earned his master's and Ph.D. degrees at Stanford University, joined the Lewis and Clark faculty in 1976 as assistant professor of history, and last year served as acting president of the college while the president was on sabbatical leave. James R. Brooks,Kansas '62, has joined The Harvest Publishing Company as national sales manager for Golf Business, the magazine for golf course management and turf maintenance. He is based at the new sales office in Atlanta, 88

Georgia. For the past five years he was associated with the Golf Course Superintendents Association of America, serving most recently as director of marketing and sales. He was the corporation president of the Kansas Chapter and served as Province 9 Governor from 19721976. Charles P. Farnsley, Louisville '30, former mayor of Louisville and the owner of Charley Farnsley Distilling Company, Louisville Owensboro, has a distinctive card attached to his Special Reserve Old Fashioned Kentucky Whiskey, 80 proof, proclaiming "Charley Farnsley has set whiskey making back 100 years." The tag bears his likeness and is secured with a replica of the black string tie that Charley wears as a part of his daily attire. During research (Charley is a history buff), he discovered a special percolating method used by Kentucky whiskey merchants 100 years ago for their own private stock. David N. Everett, Louisville '69, an assistant United States attorney in Louisville, has moved to Cleveland to a key job in the Justice Department's new effort to combat white-collar crime and is responsible for Indiana and Ohio. Brother Everett joined the U.S. attorney's staff in Louisville in November 1976 and was the government prosecutor in a seven-week trial that secured the conviction of a defendant who was accused of dumping toxic chemicals into the Louisville sewer system in 1977. J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29, received the Ohio State Bar Association's Ohio Bar Medal for "unusually meritorious service to the profession, community and humanity" at a recent meeting in Toledo. Brother McNamara was a member of the Miami University Board of Trustees from 1935 through 1975 and is vice president of the international fraternity. He is a member of the firm of McNamara and McNamara and lives in Columbus, Ohio.

John E. Dome, Miami '36, a professor at Miami who teaches a course on the geography of wines, conducted a 15-day alumni association tour this summer to the famous vineyards and wine regions of France. Professor Dome is also a wine critic for The Cincinnati Enquzrer路 o

G. Blair George Blair, Miami '37, founder and president of Hospital Portrait Service at Red Bank, New Jersey, was recently featured in the "Outdoors" section of The New York Tim es. A 17 -year veteran of barefoot water skiing, Blair has mastered the art and teaches at clinics for the Jersey Ski-Ters Club and is a former national coach. He skis a five -mile round trip to Rumson every morning to keep in shape and wears a full wet suit in the wintertime. Last summer while on a business trip, he stopped at the Brazo Lake Barefoot Water Ski Tournament in Waco, Texas. Barefoot skiing until recently was not considered a competitive sport, and this was the first tournament George had ever entered. Of course, he came home with a trophy which now decorates his office. Major James H. Sergeson, Michigan '59, of the U .S. Army, was recently recognized for the significant contributions he made to the success of the NATO winter military exercise, Reforger '79. He was responsible for overseeing the mas-

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

October, 1979

I \


sive movement of armored equipment through the small community in Southern Bavaria, which included the town of Kupferzell. He was so successful in furthering German-American relations and securing the cooperation of the villagers that he was later a guest of honor of Kupferzell, and in turn he presented the citizens with a token of the NATO Commanders' appreciation for their hospitality during the exercises. Since his return to Fort Hood, Texas, he has assumed a position of greater responsibility as an electronic warfare s pecialis t. Kenneth A. Nourse, Middlebury '52, a former director of alumni relations at Middlebury College, is now dean of admissions at Union College. His background includes positions at Clarkson College, the Rochester Institute of Technology, and Worcester Polytechnic Institute. As a member of the university president's cabinet, he will supervise admissions, financial aid, and administrative policy over admisSlOns.

c. J. Uoe) Yaeger, Jr., Missouri '61, was named Camarillo Man of the Year for 1979 by the Chamber of Commerce in Camarillo, California. He is best known for his long involvement with the Camarillo Christmas Pageant, a major annual community event. Active in youth activities, he coaches the Pleasant Valley Boys Baseball team and helped lead a successful drive to fund the Rio Mesa soccer program. He has served as president of the board of directors of the Pacesetters, fundraising benefactors of the Pleasant Valley Hospital. He is a 727 pilot for Western Airlines and recently was promoted from co-pilot to captain. His father, C. J. Uoe) Yaeger, Sr., Missouri '34, is also a DU and lives in Sun City, Arizona. Donald E. Kelley, Nebraska '30, . Colorado Supreme Cour Justice, has announced that he will retire from the bench on January 31, 1980. Judge Kelley, even prior to his election 12 years ago, was a staunch advocate of the merit system for the selection of state judges and was instrumental in finally seDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

curing the voters' approval of a state constitutional amendment which took judges out of political campaigns and kept them in the courtroom. His most widely cited opinion set a new personal injury law in 1971 concerning a landowner's duty to keep his property reasonably safe. Robert G. Peterson, North Carolina '76, is a law student at the University of North CarolinaChapel Hill Law School. He also was elected treasurer of the Young Democrats of North Carolina at their Charlotte convention. William L. Harwood, North Dakota '68, completed a tour of duty as Third Secretary for the press for Cultural Affairs at the United States Embassy in Dacca, Bangladesh, and has begun a twoyear assignment in Kathmandu, the capital of Nepal. Bill began his United States Information Agency training in Washington, D.C., a week after he received his doctorate from the University of Illinois in 1977. In a feature story in the University of North Dakota Alumni Review, he said that his appointment to Bangladesh was considered the least desirable of all assignments and that his classmates gave him "an aluminum foil snake, the Bangia viper, as a symbol of the bad luck they thought had bitten me." Aside from the lack of Western-style social life, he said he had no complaints about his life at the embassy. His duties included drafting press releases, developing good relations with local journalists, representing the U.S. at various official functions and serving as director of the American Culture Center. Kirk M. Mango and Michael J. Burke, both Northern Illinois '79, gave Northern Illinois University its best season in the 21-year history of the men's gymnastics team by capturing two individual titles at the NCAA meet at Louisiana State University. Called "Lord of the Rings," Kirk is a two-time AllAmerican; Mike captured his second straight NCAA individual championship on the pommel horse. He is a three-time AllAmerican. Also the gymnastic team

October, 1979

won the prestigious Husky Classic in Houston. Ronald P. Fogarty, Pennsylvania State '66, has been promoted to field sales manager for the Rochester Regional Office of Allstate Insurance Companies. He joined Allstate in 1969 and has had assignments as an agent, district sales manager, senior district sales manager, and most recently served as a regional sales training manager. He resides in Fairport, New York. Harry A. Burkart, Purdue '48, is the new manager for the Indianapolis office of Superior Engineering Corporation, which has headquarters in Hammond, Indiana. He will direct the expansion for the consulting engineers into Central Indiana. Brother Burkart is a registered engineer, was the former director of public works for Indiana, and prior to the state position was vice president of Fleck, Burkart, Shropshire, Boots, Reid & Associates in Indianapolis.

R. P. Fogarty

P . A. O'Reilly

Phillip A. O'Reilly, Purdue '49, in May 1979 was elected president and chief executive officer of Houdaille Industries, Inc., Fort Lauderdale, Florida. Hejoined the corporation in 1960; in 1972 was named vice president of manufacturing operations, was elected a director of the corporation in 1974, and in 1976 was elected president and chief executive officer. He received a bachelor of science in mechanical engineering in 1948 and a Bachelor of Naval Science and Tactics from Purdue University in 1949. During his last year as an undergraduate at Purdue, he was captain of the football team. Marvin A. Martinez, Purdue '71, has been appointed national accounts manager of the Western area for Kawneer Company, Niles, 89


GJ) G[J GNewsmakers Michigan, a leading manufacturer of architectural aluminum products. He will work from the Los Angeles office to develop sales to retailing companies in the Western states. He joined Kawneer in 1971 and has served as an architectural representative until his promotion. He received a Juris Doctor degree from Western State University, Los Angeles, California.

M. A. Martinez

H. O. Lampe

Dwayne E. Hostetter,Purdue '78, is with the Loan Production Office, Terre Haute, Indiana, of the Bloomfield State Bank. Henry O. Lampe, Swarthmore '49, has been named a vice president of Thomson McKinnon Securities, Inc. For the past 12 years, he has been assistant manager of the Arlington, Virginia office and has been active in the securities business for 20 years. He is a former member of the Virginia Legislative's House of Delegates and is currently chairman of the Arlington Commission on Aging. Gregory K. Doan, Syracuse '69, has been promoted to the position of vice president in the Hospital Trust National Bank corporate banking division, Providence, RhodeIdand.Hejcinedtheban~s

credit department as an analyst in 1969, serving in various positions, and in 1975, became the assistant vice president. He is president and a member of the board of trustees of the Providence Building, Sanitary and Educational Association, and co-chairman of the Syracuse University Club of Rhode Island. In 1973, he received ali MBA degree in finance from the University of Rhode Island. 90

Semon Emil Knudsen, Technology '36, chairman and chief execu-

tive officer of the White Motor Company, according to an interview in The New York Times, has said that he would like to retire in the near future, although he is now working beyond retirement age at the request of the board of directors. Brother Knudsen took over the company in 1971 and has steered it through several financial crises. He has been in the highest ranks of two of the nation's largest automobile makers. He left General Motors Corporation in 1968 and became president of Ford Motor Company shortly afterwards. The White Motor Corporation makes heavy duty trucks and farm equipment and is located in Eastlake, Ohio. Royce J. Collums, Tennessee '72, has been promoted to manager of the Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, branch office of GAB Business Services, Inc. He was previously an adjuster in the Charlotte, North Carolina, office and joined the company three years a,go. GAB Business Services, Inc., a subsidiary of UAL, Inc., is a leading independent insurance services firm.

E. E. 路 Friberg

J. W. Bloch

Emil E. Friberg, Texas '58, is the 1979-80 president of the Consulting Engineers Council of Texas. He is president of Love, Friberg and Association, Inc., and his specialties are in the areas of energy use, energy conservation and computer studies. Dr. Leonard A. Blanchard, Washington and Lee '69, is now employed as a writer in the Corporate Training Center of the Southland

Corporation headquartered in Dallas. His responsibility is curricula development. For the past few years he had taught at the EI Centro College of the Dallas County Community College. John A. Klarr, Western Michigan '75, received his law degree from Wayne State University in June 1978 and is now an associate in the law firm of Jacobs & Miller, Southfield, Michigan. The firm conducts general civil practice, specializing in personal injury litigation. Greig Clark, Western Ontario '74, of College Pro Painters Ltd., was one of two winners in the fifth annual Canada Enterprise Awards, and won $7,500, half of the prize money. The contest is jointly sponsored by Canadian Enterprise Development Corp., a national venture-capital company; La Presse, a Montreal newspaper; and The Financial Post, a paper of international circulation. He competed with 106 other applicants. Greig is president and founder of College Pro Painters Ltd., and operates a network of franchises for individual students who set up their own painting outlets in their hometowns. He began painting houses in his hometown of Thunder Bay in 1971, his first year at the University of Western Ontario, and painted his way through a bachelor's degree in business administration, employing 14 painters in his third summer and earning more than $10,000. John W. Bloch, Western Reserve '45, last summer taught a six-week course in screen writing at the Palais des Beaux Artes in Brussels at the invitation of the Flemish Ministry of Culture, and then went to Stockholm at the invitation of the Swedish Film Institute to conduct a similar four-week session there. The Belgian film industry leaders made a worldwide search and chose John, who teaches screenwriting at the American Film Institute. Other invitations, too numerous to accept, have followed. He is a professional screenwriter who donates two afternoons a week to AFI. He has worked in radio, television and the movie industries as a writer and director.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

October; 1979


GJfall of GFame

range of matters before the President." According to presidential aides, Preside nt Carter was looking for a man who had close contacts in top intellectual, political, diplomatic and financial circles. He found this man in Hedley Donovan. Mr. Donovan's politics are "independent with conservative leanings." Three primary points agreed upon before his acceptance were that he would report directly to the President, that he would not be an image shaper for the President, and that he would take no part in Carter's re-election. Hedley Donovan first met President Carter at a luncheon eight years ago when the President was the newly elected governor of Georgia. He describes his friendship with the President as friendly and pleasant but not intimate . Longtime business associates say that Mr. Donovan has never been a yes man and is unlikely to become one and that he is steady, analytical and well-informed.

HEDLEY DONOVAN Minnesota '34 Senior Adviser to the President

Hedley Donovan, Minnesota '34, retired as editor-in-chief of Time Inc. publications on June 1, 1979 (as reported in the July QUARTERLY), with plans to pursue other interests such as writing a book about his career with Time Inc. and teaching a course in the press and politics at Harvard. However, his "portfolio of interests" - his name for new ventures - took an unexpected direction when he accepted President Carter's invitation to serve in the post of ~enior Adviser at the White House to provide "substantive advice on the full

ROBERT H. FURMAN, M.D. Union '40 Corporate Physician of Distinction

Robert H. Furman, M.D., Union '40, vice president of corporate medical affairs for Eli Lilly and

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路 October, 1979

Company, Indianapolis, Indiana, joined the company as director of clinical research in June 1970, becoming vice president of Lilly Research Laboratories, a division of the company, in 1973. He assumed his present position in December 1976. Dr. Furman received his Doctor of Medicine degree from Yale Unive rsity School of Medicine in 1943. His internship and residency training were in internal medicine at Yale and Vanderbilt university hospitals. In 1945 and 1946, and again from 1955 to 1957, he served in the United States Navy and now holds the rank of commander in the Medical Corps of the United States Naval Reserve. During his medical career, he has been assistant professor of medicine at the Vanderbilt University School of Medicine and a professor of the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine. He was associate director of the Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation and professor of research medicine at the University of Oklahoma School of Medicine before joining the Lilly company. Dr. Furman is a diplomate of the American Board of Internal Medicine and a fellow of the American College of Physicians, the American College of Cardiology, the New York Academy of Sciences, and the Royal Society of Medicine. He has served as a member of the American Heart Publications Committee, also on the association's council on arteriosclerosis, cerebrovascular disease, and thrombosis. He is on the board of directors of the U.S. Committee for the World Health Organization and is a member of the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association Foundation Clinical Pharmacology Advisory Committee. He has au thored or coauthored more than 170 scientific papers in the fields of endocrine, cardiovascular , and metabolic disorders, with particular emphasis on the metabolism of serum lipids. A native of Schenectady, New York, Dr. Furman received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Union College. 91


Treasure?' Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46, presents the financial management award to Charles C. Hatley, Jr. '80, president of the Missouri Chapter. \

Treasurer Reports: DU Has Successful Year Delta Upsilon Fraternity Report of the Treasurer Year ending June 30, 1979 For the year ending June 30, 1979, Delta Upsilon Fraternity had an excess of income over expenses of $10,586 compared to $3,284 a year ago . During this inflationary period , it requires a great deal of careful stewardship of our limited funds to achieve this outstanding record. Our financial planning and budgeting included some expenditures that could be decreased or eliminated if necessary. Unfortunately, we did have to cut back on some budgeted items. It was difficult to select which needed services to our fraternity were to be reduced. These necessary economies force us to diminish the effectiveness of our total program . Our year earlier projections suggested that we could increase out total income by some $9,800 but our final results reflect an increase of just over $57,000. We have benefited from the resurgence of interest in fraternities on the college campus and our undergraduate brothers increased our pledge and initiation fee income by some 13.7%. Our alumni support program continues to provide a much needed addition to our income statement. This year the alumni support represented 18.7% of the total as it reached a record setting amount of$87,550. We are most proud of the results of the President's Century Club, showing 215 members or an increase of 76 members over last year. The Investment Subcommittee did an outstanding job of managing the investments of our permanent trust fund. The principal of the fund remained virtually the same this year and yet the Subcommittee

92

increased the income by over $6,000 while upgrading the quality of our holdings. A careful analysis of our total financial resources would indicate that an appropriate size for our permanent trust fund would be about three million dollars above the present level. Our interest income increased by nearly $4,000. This higher total reflects the excellent management by our Loan Fund Committee and the maximum utilization of our short-term funds. It should be mentioned that favorable rates were available in the money markets this year and we took advantage of them. This year's grant from the Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation totalled $11,708 . We look forward to 1984 when our fraternity will have completed 150 years of service to the men who have worn the badge of Delta Upsilon on college campuses. Perhaps we should use that occasion and our tax free foundation as the vehicle to attract major gifts and increase the size of this endowment. Now let us direct our attention to the expenditure items. We projected that our expenses would increase by about $27,000 but the year-end totals show that they were up about $49,000. Inflationary pressures increased the cost of printing the Quarterly magazine by $12,000. Our fraternity is fortunate to have the outstanding and dedicated professional staff that guides our programming. The headquarters building and the office staff provide an efficient location and a highly skilled group of employees dedicated to offering the best in services to our members. Understandably, inflation has increased the cost of maintaining this excellence by a little over 12%.

In the statement of functional expenses, we see that $156,654 or 34% of our total expenses were allocated to services for the undergraduates and chapters. This figure does not include the cost of $45,535 for the Leadership Conference and Regional Leadership Seminar program, the Assembly of Trustees meeting and related activities. Together these items comprise more than 44 % of our expenses. Our public accounts , Price Waterhouse & Co ., have certified our audited financial statements that are a part of this report. We shall continue to follow the guidelines of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants for not-for-profit organizations. We are concerned about the projections of demographers indicating that college enrollments will peak in 1983 followed by a decline for some 18 years . In other words, it appears that higher education will move from a "boom" situation to one of relatively little growth. Many colleges and universities have built large dormitory complexes financed by self-liquidating revenue bonds. It is possible that some college administrations where we have an undergraduate chapter, may demand that the dorms be filled at the expense of restricting fraternity membership. In summary, we have just completed a very successful year in the history of Delta Upsilon . Our financial programs feature the prudent management of our resources and they furnish the foundation for building and maintaining our excellent fraternity. I deem it an honor to serve as your Treasu rer. Fraternally submitted, DONALD C. RASMUSSEN, Purdue '46 Treasurer

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

October, 1979


STATEMENTS OF FINANCIAL POSITION JUNE 30, 1979 AND 1978

STATEMENT OF CHANGES IN FINANCIAL POSITION YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1979 WITH COMPARATIVE TOTALS FOR 1978

1979

1978

General funds: Assets:

Cash (including temporary cash investments

of $146,440 and $236,161)

181,583 $ 265,730 30,913 28,698 40,732 5,004 41,519 39,539

I nvestment income receivable Receivable from chapters, less allowance of $1,500 Chapter supplies, at cost Canadian Government bonds, at cost, which exceeds market value by $1,400 Mutual fund investment, at cost (market $2,910) Notes receivable from chapters, less allowance for doubtful notes of $26,375 Land and land improvements, at cost, less accumulated depreciation of $7,065 and $5,972 Headquarters building, ai: cost, less accumulated depreciation of $33,180 and $29,277 Office equipment, at cost, less accumulated

5,000 2,500

5,000

182,489

155,097

Resources provided: Excess of revenues over expenses Items that do not use (provide) resources: Provision for depreciation Loss on sale of fixed assets (G.ain) loss on sale of

Total

Permanent

General Fund

Trust

Fund

$ 10,562

$

123,158

depreciation of $53,589 and $46,687

29,390 127,060

~ ~ 681,276 683,890

Total assets Liabilities: Accounts payable and accrued expenses Total liabilities Net general fund assets

27,524 ~ 27,524 ~ 653,752 646,190

Permanent trust fund: Assets: Cash available to fund Investments in marketable securities, at cost, which exceeds market value by

1,290

$131,636 and $114,896

124,914

969,418 842,770 970,708 967,684 $1,624,460 $1,613,874

Permanent trust fund assets Total net assets Representing balances for: Operating fund Educational fund Chapter loan fund Total general funds Permanent trust fund Total funds

$ 389,319 $ 356,300 16,398 40,416 248,035 249,4 74 653,752 646,190 970,708 967,684 $1,624,460 $1.613,874

10,586

11,904 57

3,284

$

11,904 57

10,130 77

~ ~ ~

Investments

28,297

24

Total all funds 1979 1978

Resources provided by operations Proceeds from the sales of investments Proceeds from the sale of fixed assets Total resources provided Resources used: Purchases of equipment Purchases of investments Increase in investment income receivable Increase in receivable from chapters Increase in chapter supplies Increase (decrease) in notes receivable from chapters Decrease (increase) in accounts payable and accrued expenses Total resources used Transfers: Interfund transfer Total transfers

22,523

22,523

30,159

528,149

528,149

1,366,572

528,149

160 550,832

155 1,396,886

654,773

23,839 657,273

9,158 1,251,699

160

~ 23,839 2,500 2,215

2,215

4,292

35,728 1,980

35,728 1,980

2,439 5,557

27,392

27,392

(19,349)

~ 103,830

654,773

~ 758,603

(20,597) 1,233,199

$(207,771)

$ 163,687

~ ~ ~ ~

(Decrease) increase in cash

$(84,147)

$(123,624)

(See accompanying notes to financial statements)

(See accompanying notes to financial statements)

STATEMENT OF REVENUES AND EXPENSES AND CHANGES IN FUND BALANCES YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1979 WITH COMPARATIVE TOTALS FOR 1978 Operating Fund Revenues: Pledge and initiation fees Installation and new chapter fees Alumni support Investment income from permanent trust fund investments Net gain (loss) on sale of securities Interest income from Chapter loans Other interest income Grant received from Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation Other Total revenues

Chapter Loan Fund

Educational Fund

$238,076 6,210 87,550

Permanent Trust Fund

$ 68,056 24 11,475 14,287 11,708

~ 361,804

Expenses: Chapter services Alumni services General administrative Quarterly magazine Alumni su pport Convention, conference and assemblies Committees, officers and directors Chapter loan expense Total expenses Excess (deficiency) of revenues over expenses Fund balances, beginning of year

105,526

131,508 34,916 70,200 48,359 34,929 1,343 4,530 325,785 36,019 356,300 392,319 ~ $389,319

Transfers between funds Fund balances, end of year

24

25,146 13,542 30,051 12,083

Total all funds 1979 1978

$ 238,076 6,210 87,550 68,056 24 11,475 14,287 11,708 ~ 467,354

$ 209,310 4,065 80,670 62,054 (16,668) 9,662 12,185 26,637 ~ 410,416 142,853 44,843 90,430 48,665 29,172 45,955 5,104 110 407,132 3,284 1,610,590 1,613,874 $1,613,874

129,544 (24,018) ~ 16,398

~ ~ (1,439) 249,474 248,035

156,654 48,458 100,251 60,442 34,929 45,535 9,060 ~ 456,768 10,586 1,613,874 1,624,460

$ 16,398

$248,035

$1,624,460

44,192 4,530

(See accompanying notes to financial statements)

STATEMENT OF FUNCTIONAL EXPENSES YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1979 WITH COMPARATIVE TOTALS FOR 1978

Salaries: Executive and field secretaries

Office Pension Payroll taxes Travel expenses Le~al and audit Te ephone and utilities Postage and express Printing, artwork, paper, etc. Building and grounds maintenance Membership certificates, badges, manuals, etc. Insurance Data processing services addressing and programming Office supplies Other Total expenses before depreciation Depreciation - building and equipment Total expenses

Chapter services

Alumni services

$ 43,871 30,144 2,264 4,405 29,519

$ 8,823

9,231 9,866 3,956

1,319 3,289

18,678 1,726 1,610 9,083

17,487 3,302

1,321

2,609

2,609

156,654

48,458

$156,654

$48,458

General administrative

2,793 18,602 726 1,356 6,812 12,362 2,637 3,289 2,373 14,525 5,503 7,176 ~ 88,347 11,904 $100,251

Convention, Committees, conference officers Quart~r1y

magazll1e

Alumni support

2,760 4,710 419 423

$ 1,500 2,420 159 254

and

and

assemblies

directors

3,060 4,312 338 424 34,477

5,957 45,843

161 30,215

2,594

330

220

330

60,442

34,929

45,535

$60,442

$34,929

$45,535

(See accompanying notes to financial statements)

9,060

9,060

~

Chapter loan expense

Total expenses year ended

june 30, 1979 $ 62,807 78,866 5,632 8,472 88,951 12,362 13,187 22,562 84,981 14,525 17,487 11,006

1978 53,635 69,894 2,830 7,367 77,101 9,935 11,435 23,197 69,938 13,296 20,537 9,760

7,879 5,218 7,176 8,899 ~ ~ ~ 1,439 444,864 397,002 ~ ~ $407,132 $456,768 ~


To the Directors of Delta Upsilon Fraternity We have examined the statements of financial position of Delta Upsilon Fraternity as of June 30, 1979 and 1978, and the related statements of revenues and expenses and changes in fund balances, of changes in financial position and of functional expenses for the years then ended. Our examinations were made in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards and accordingly included such tests of the accounting records and such other auditing procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances. As explained in Note 2 to the financial statements, the Fraternity records marketable securities at cost, which exceeds the market value. It is not possible at this time to determine the ultimate loss, if any, that may result on the disposition of these securities. In our opinion, subject to the effects, if any, on the financial statements of the ultimate resolution of the matter described in the preceding paragraph, the accompanying financial statements examined by us present fairly the financial position of Delta Upsilon Fraternity at June 30, 1979 and 1978, and the results of its operations, changes in its financial position , and its functional expenses for the years then ended, in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles consistently applied . Price Waterhouse & Co. July 12, 1979

DELTA UPSILON FRATERNITY NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS JUNE 30, 1979 AND 1978 NOTE 1 - FUND OBJECTIVES AND . ACCOUNTING POLICIES:

OPerating Fund - Accounts for income and expense from the general operations of the Fraternity. Educational Fund - The Delta Upsilon Educational Fund is a separate fund used exclusively for educational programs, purposes and activities of the Fraternity. All gross income, except "exempt function income" as defined by the Internal Revenue Code is accounted for in this fund. Chapter Loan Fund - Accounts for funds available for making loans to various chapters. Permanent Trust Fund - The permanent trust fund balance represents an investment portfolio primarily composed of stocks and bonds . Investment income accrues to the Educational Fund. Gain or loss on the sale of securities accrues to the Permanent Trust Fund . The accounting records of the Fraternity are maintained on an accrual basis in accordance with accounting principles for "not-forprofit" organizations. The following is a summary of the more significant accounting policies :

Pledge and initiationfees - The accounts receivable and pledge and initiation fee income are recorded when the number of pledges and initiates are reported and acknowledged by the chapters . Property and equipment - Properties owned by the Fraternity are recorded at cost and are depreciated on the straight-line method over their estimated useful lives as follows: 40 years 20 years 10 years

Depreciation charged to office expense for the years ended June 30,1979 and 1978 was $11,904 and $10,130, respectively.

94

Investment income - Interest and dividend income on marketable securities is recorded when earned. Interest income on notes receivable from chapters is recorded when received. Alumni support - Contributions from alumni are recorded when received. ' NOTE 2 -

Delta Upsilon Fraternity is an international college fraternity with headquarters located in Indianapolis, Indiana. At June 30, 1979 it has 85 undergraduate chapters located throughout the United States and in Canada. Each chapter is a separate corporate entity having its own constitution and bylaws and thus their financial position and revenues and expenses are not consolidated in the accompanying financial statements of the international fraternity. The various funds, maintained in accordance with their objectives as determined by the provisions of the Fraternity constitution and bylaws, are as follows:

Headquarters building Land improvements Office equipment

Richard Moran, Rutgers '72, right, assists convention delegates as they sign for their convention travel reimbursements.

MARKETABLE SECURITIES:

The cost and market value of marketable securities held in the Permanent Trust Fund at June 30, 1979 and 1978 are as follows:

Bonds and debentures Preferred stock Common stock of Real Estate Investment Trusts (REITS) Common stocks, excluding REITS

1979 1978 Cost Market Cost Market $851,977 $751,994 $725,329 $639,325 13,721 6,500 13,721 7,312

25,022

1,575

25,022

875

78,698 77,713 78,698 80,362 $969,418 $837 ,782 $842,770 $727,874

Investment transactions are made from time to time based on the advice of the Fraternity's investment committee and its advisors. Although it is the Fraternity's intention, as in prior years, to hold these securities as long-term investments and not to use the principal amount of the fund to finance current operations, certain of the investments may be disposed of in the coming year if, in the opinion of the committee, such dispositions are in the best interest of the Fraternity. Because of fluctuations in the market value of these securities, it is not possible, at this time, to determine the ultimate loss, if any, that might result from future investment transactions. NOTE 3 -

NOTES RECEIVABLE FROM CHAPTERS :

The notes receivable from chapters bear interest at 5% to 10% per year and are due in instalments through 1995, although payment dates on certain notes have been extended by the chapter loan committee. Some of the notes are fully or partially secured by first , second or third mortgages on chapter properties. NOTE 4 -

PENSION PLAN:

The Fraternity has a contributory, insured pension plan covering eligible employees as set forth in the plan. Pension expense for the years 1979 and 1978 was $5,632 and $2,830, respectively. The Fraternity's policy is to fund the pension costs accrued. The fund assets exceed the actuarially computed, value of vested benefits and there is no past service liability under this plan. NOTE 5 -

CONTINGENT LIABIL1\T IES :

The Fraternity has guaranteed certain liabilities of one of its chapters . At June 30, 1979 guarantees were outstanding on approximately $15 ,700 of such liabilities. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

October, 1979


Gomment on GFraternity

An Army of Just One I am only one. But still I am one. I cannot do everything, But still I can do something; And because I cannot do everything I will not refuse to do the something that I can do. -

Edward Everett Hale

Whenever it seems particularly difficult to find solutions to the continuing search for alumni counselors, duputies, brothers, to serve as corporation officers for chapters so new that they don't have any alumni of their own, I am reminded of the words of Edward Everett Hale. The other day I sat at lunch with one of our outstanding DU alumni. He told of visiting his own chapter after an absence of several years. He was appalled, he told me, with the physical condition of the chapter house. It needed attention and repair, and he raised so much commotion and concern, that he was given a job - to help raise some money to put the chapter house back into competitive shape. He did just that, helped with the campaign, and subsequently became involved with helping the undergraduates to improve their budget planning, and to make certain that the chapter will have improved financial management, to say nothing of a continuing stream of his help and advice. What if that single, interested alumnus had not raised the clarion call, had not been interested enough in the perpetuation of Delta Upsilon on his college campus to be willing to become involved, to do something to solve the problems at hand? Well, it is a reasonable conclusion to make that the chapter would have continued to struggle without his assistance, or the assistance and help of other alumni who became involved as a result of this one, lone, interested Brother. And, what about you? You really can make a significant contribution to your own chapter in a number of ways. First, you can write to them and tell them what you are doing, and that will provide updated information on your life and fodder for the chapter newsletter. Then, you can visit the campus, a nearby chapter, or a DU alumni group whenever possible to contribute your wisdom, your maturity and expertise to the success of that group. Finally, you can write the most generous alumni support check you can to keep both the International Fraternity and the chapter of which you are an initiate going and strong. Who will know if you take part? You will have the satisfaction that you helped the fraternity with the work of providing guidance, program, standards and assistance to undergraduates at a critical time in their life development. You will have the pleasure of knowing that you have helped to sustain Delta Upsilon not only for this generation but for tomorrow's generations as well. There are so many chapters, so many opportunities for service in Delta UpSilon, and the first step is getting involved, and of volunteering to help. The rewards and challenges are many, but the opportunity of giving to the new generation something of the growth and education you enjoyed is rich fulfillment in this cause. Fraternally,

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

October, 1979

95


GJ) G(J

GBookshelf Tumultuous Merriment, Heywood Hale Broun, Swarthmore '40, Richard Marek Publishers, Inc., 200 Madison Ave., New York, N.Y. 10016, 1979, pp. 278, $8.95. Heywood Hale Broun's anecdotes of the sports scene, covering both the famous and the obscure, are usually full of humor, but there are also those stories of frustration and failure. He digresses to give his opinions, always interesting and often fresh, such as his ideal of sports as being "play" or "tumultuous merriment" - from a quote of Samuel Johnson - rather than the big business the media has made it. His memoirs cover the twelve years he spent reporting all kinds of sports events from the World Series and the Super Bowl to the Crayfish Festival in Louisiana and a tractor-pulling tournament in 路 Minnesota. Always his distinctive personality shows through - even to his madras coat of many colors (his wife's idea). His references to classic literature and his particular style of writing make this a different kind of book on sports. Broun is never vindictive in his portrayal of sports figures, and the warmth which he conveyed as television's "sports essayist" shines through the pages of this book. Broun published his first book, A Studied Madness, in 1965, currently writes a bimonthly column for "Travel and Leisure" magazine, and hosts his own nationally syndicated radio program, "Broun on Books." Catskill Mountain Views, Grant D. Morse, New York '20, Wicwas Press, 425 Hanshaw Road, Ithaca, N.Y. 14850, pp. 90, $6.95. For 44 years Dr. Grant D. Morse served as an administrator in the public schools of New York State, 37 of them as a school superintendent. He deplores what he believes 96

to be a temporary decline in the popularity of poetry and the current belief that rhythm and clarity are unnecessary and rhyme oldfashioned. Brother Morse was born in the village of Roxbury in the heart of the Catskill Mountains. His book of poetry reflects on his boyhood days and is divided under three headings: Contemplative, Animals and Nature, and Nostalgia. In "Thunder and Lightning," he remembers the chill that he once felt upon a Catskill mountainside during a thunder and lightning storm. As an adult, he once again experienced a Catskill violent thunderstorm and writes " ... I lives once more in grown-up moderation my boyhood fears and terror of a lightning storm." Dr. Morse has written two other books of poetry, Rip van Winkle's Retreat and Other Poems and Glimpses of Nature and Human Nature. Guiding the College-Bound Student - Professional Edition, Robert L. Bailey, Washington '61, USA Publishing Company, 535 Mira Vista Ave., Oakland, California 94610, 1979, $60. Minority Admissions, Robert L. Bailey (in collaboration with Anne L. Hafner, Lexington Books), D. C. Heath and Company, 125 Spring Street, Lexington, Massachusetts 02173, 1978, 240 pp., $18.95. Dr. Robert L. Bailey is Director of Admissions and Records at the University of California at Berkeley and has served in this position for five years. He also is responsible for the founding and direction of The Guidance Counselor Institute, a two-week intensive study seminar at the University of California for student-guidance personnel nationwide. Guiding the College-Bound Student consolidates the latest research, DELTA

thought and fact in the field of authoritative academic counseling. An annual subscription of quarterly supplements assures a reference source that is always current. There is a topical working index and a complete bibliography for indepth research. This book of rugged construction and loose-leaf format is divided into five concise sections and puts tested guidance information into the hands of counselors, students and their parents. Minority Admissions examines the changing role of admissions policies and practices as colleges and universities wrestle with the problems of minority access and admissibility. The book discusses admission requirements, academic prediction, the history of minority preferences, the pros and cons, including the suit of Allan Bakke vs. The Regents of the University of California. The Bible - Its Criticism, Interpretation, and Use - In 16th and 17th C. England, Dean Freiday, Rochester '36, Catholic and Quaker Studies, 1110 Wildwood Avenue, Manasquan, N.Y. 08736, 1979, 202 pp., $8.50. This study represents nearly four years of almost full-time research and preparation. Anyone interested in biblical interpretation or criticism, the various uses made of the Scripture, the relationship to science, and the influence of theological presuppositions should own this volume. To assay Catholic and Quaker contributions to the growing synthesis in biblical studies, it was necessary to study the history of other denominations to arrive at this valuable perspective on current denominational and ecumenical relationships. Dean Freiday is not addressed as reverend as the Quakers have no clergymen. He is listed in Marquis' Who's Who in the East. (The C & Q S series came about as a result of Fr. Donald S. Nesti's doctoral.thesis at the Gregorianum in Rome, which was on first-generation Quaker theology. Fr. Nesti is the Director of Immaculate Heart of Mary Seminary, Bethel Park, Pennsylvania.) UPSILON QUARTERLY路 October, 1979


New Staff Appointments Announced

his time to the development of growth opportunities for Delta Upsilon. Leaving the staff at the end of their tours at the conclusion of the 1978-'79 school year were Edwin D. Crane, Arkansas '76, who had been U ndergrad uate Services Director and Scott D. Hahner, Rutgers '78, who completed a tour as a Leadership Consultant. Brother Crane is now engaged in college development work at Centre College in Danville, Kentucky; while Brother Hahner has joined the Citibank of New York City. A View, concluded from page 83.

Viewing the rare badge collection at the Headquarters are, left to right, Barney F. james, Oklahoma State '79; Rodney P . Kirsch, North Dakota '78; Executive Director W. A. Butler, and Keith W. Weigel, Iowa '78.

Joining the professional staff at the Delta Upsilon headquarters in June was Barney F. James, Oklahoma State '79, who has been spending the summer months in orientation and training for his first year as a leadership consultant. James served as pledge education chairman of his chapter when the chapter won the fraternity's award for best pledge education-membership development program. While at Oklahoma State he was active on the student union activities board, toastmaster and emcee of the annual spring sing.

Remaining on the staff for another year are Rodney P. Kirsch, North Dakota '78, who has been named Undergraduate Services Director and Keith W. Weigel, Iowa '78, who will serve the fraternity as Fraternity Development Director. Kirsch will divide his time between headquarters administrative responsibilities for chapter service, special chapter visits, and the installation and regional leadership seminar programs. Keith Weigel will concentrate on coordinating the fraternity's alumni and chapter development programs, and will devote much of

Dr. Lewis Honored by Lehigh DU's Lehigh Chapter at a dinner held in his honor. Dr. Lewis was accorded special recognition by the International Fraternity for his accomplishments as president of Lehigh, and was presented with a fraternity chair with his name engraved on a plate thereon by the members of the Lehigh Chapter. Taking part in the ceremony were Lehigh chapter president JamesJ. Mahlbacher and Dr. Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34, vice president of the International FraterDr. W. Deming Lewis, Harvard '35, seated, looks nity. over a special citation as Stanley J. jakubowski, Also on hand for the dinner and Lehigh '55;jamesJ. Mahlbacher, Lehigh '80 and Dr. Hugh W . Gray, Nebraska '34, look on . ceremony were Stanley J. Jakubowski, president of the Lehigh Dr. W. Deming Lewis, Harvard alumni corporation; Mark Parseg'35, president of Lehigh Univerhian, Jr., vice president; and sity, was honored recently by the William K. Adams, treasurer. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路 October, 1979

and thriving . We are expanding to campuses which have never before had Greek organizations. We are adding chapters to those campuses where we are already established. And we are returning to campuses where we were once banished. And here my crystal ball is not quite so cloudy, because I have lived through similar periods of prosperity, and I have lived through the misery of the 1960's and early 1970's.

Financial Warning Timely I could, if I had a couple of hours, warn you about finances. We are going to have a depression. This inflationary spiral cannot continue without a bust. If you don't believe it, read your history books. So now is the time to get your loans and mortgages paid off, and to strengthen your chapters, so you can weather the economic storm which has already started . I warn you to build your chapters and get them strong because we are entering a long period of lowered enrollments caused by the lowered birthrate of the 1960's and the consequent lower number of 18-year-olds. This situation will not improve until the 1990's. I take it for granted that because you are students, and presumably you do study occasionally, you are able to figure these things out for yourselves. But because you are students, and you are full of energy and vigor which I wish to heaven I still had, and because you are surrounded by others like yourselves, you are somewhat insulated against the outside world. You may be deluded into ignoring public opinion. We Greeks live and die on public opinion . If new students come to the campus with a high opinion of us, they will pledge and become members. If they come with a low opinion of us, they will say, "Get lost." And we will. We will get very lost. As we face the 1980's, if I can make you understand that these golden days are not going to last forever, and that it will be up to you to strengthen your chapters - to protect them against outraged public opinion by eliminating the excesses, then I will be content. These old and beloved organizations, which so many thousands of us have cherished for so many decades, are now in your hands. Clean up your acts! And take care of them.

97


Regularly the QuaTteTly profiles alumni of achievement and distinction in the Hall of Fame section of the magazine. Featured in this special supplement are 582 Delta Upsilon alumni listed in the 40th edition of Who's Who in AmeTica. The laborious task of reading against the membership list was completed by the field staff. We welcome a dditions to the listing, as not everyone lists fraternity membership. Alberta Loughheed, E . Pe ter Priestly, F. E. Scott, Donald S. Swanson, Frank G.

'52 '30 '44 '37

Amherst Brown, Stuart G. Brunie, Charles H. Campbell, Willburn C. Davidson, Robert H. Fisher, Andrew Hunziker, Robert M. Ireland, Dr. Robert E. Johnson, Willia m S. Kroeger, Harold A. Ott, Louis J. Roberts, Chalmers M. Roberts, Walter O . Shepard, Thomas R. , Jr. Steele, Robert H. Sutton, Jonathan S. Wilcox , Charles S. Willey, Robert H .

'34 '52 '32 '40 '43 '54 '51 '36 '31 '27 '33 '38 '40 '60 '66 '23 '36

Auburn Current-Garcia, Dr. Eugene '30 Bowdoin Berkeley, Austin W. Brown, Frank A. , Jr. Deane, Stephen R. Hutchinson, Edward P. McCarty, Robert L. Monty , Kenneth J. Pidgeon, John A. Webber, Hon . Donald W.

'30 '29 '34 '27 '41 '51 '49 '27

Bowling Green Hanrahan, Robert P.

'56

British Columbia Bonner, Robert W. McElhanney, Robert G. Strong, G. Gordon

'42 '39 '35

Brown Bopp , Walter S. Gummere, Walter C. Jackson, David P.

'35 '35 '56

98

Larrabee, Carroll B. Marshall, Dr. Nelson McGovern, R. Gordon Milne, William G .

'18 '38 '48 '41

Bucknell Gummo, Blanchard S. Johnston, Dr. Frank E. Lundvall, Bruce G. Pratt, Burt C . Simpson, Geddes W.

'25 '28 '57 '33 '29

California Adams , John E. Boone, William B. Breeden, John R. McCaffrey, Stanley E. Merriam , Lawrence C. Miller, Robert R. White, Alvin S. White, Michael K. Wyckoff, Hubert C.

'35 '35 '39 '38 '20 '38 '41 '57 '23

UCLA Carter, Edward H. Crowell, Warren H. Robbins, George W.

'32 '27 '26

Carnegie-Mellon Gilman, David W. Harrison, Thomas ]. Palmer, Charles D. Parker, Norman F. Schumacher, E. Welden Warner, William H. Yaru, Dr. Nicholas

'44 '57 '22 '45 '32 '50 '45

Chicago Birenbaum, William M. Cochran, Dwight M. Crawford , William F. Green , Thomas G. Hobson, Burton H. Johnstone , Quinton Kende, Andrew S. Mullenbach, Philip Purcell, Robert L. Rinder, George G. Schallenberger, Robert U. Schein, Edgar

'50 '27 '33 '54 '53 '36 '53 '34 '31 '41 '37 '49

Straetz, Robert P. Trefonas, Louis M. Tully, Charles R. Vogt, Evon Z., Jr . Westby, Gerald H.

'41 '53 '43 '41 '20

Clarkson Conole, Cle ment V. Frazer , John R. Herron, Lowell W. Kenyon , Richard A. Reed , Horace C.

'31 '45 '38 '54 '38

Colby Arey , Leslie B. Belzer, Folkert O. Borah, Richard T. Pettegrew, Robert P. Reed, Dr. Carl E. Weber, David C.

'12 '53 '50 '57 '36 '47

Colgate Clough, Shepard B. Evarts, Dr. C. McCollister Langer, Glenn A ., Jr. Lincoln, Franklin B. , Jr. Northrup, Robert E. Slater, Joseph L. Stone, Dr. Donald C. Thayer, Walter N ., III Vohs, Thomas R.

'23 '53 '50 '31 '35 '37 '25 '31 '43

Columbia Atkinson, Frederick G. Beckett, Wheeler Brieant, Charles L., Jr. Burkhardt, Frederick H. Finder, Theodore R. Frey, Alexander H. Glueck, Dr. Bernard C. , Jr. Koch, Arnold T . Lawson, Andrew W., Jr. Roller, Duane H . Wormser, Rene A. Zimmermann, Frederick L.

'26 '20 '44 '33 '36 '19 '34 '24 '36 '40 '17 '28

Comel! Blatz, Durand B. Burpee, David Danson, Edward B. Dechert, W. Cornell Hanley, William G. , Jr. Harrison, Walter A. Kellerman, Karl F. Kiplinger, Austin H. North , William M. Vonnegut, Kurt, Jr. Wilson, Christopher W.

'40 , 17 '39 '28 '54 '53 '29 '39 '34 '44 '31

Dartmouth Abbott, Roy T., Jr. Chan, Lo Y. Davis, Dr. Allen F. Denney, Reu el N . Dougherty, James D. Gillespie , Alexander ]. , Jr. Gilman, Dr. Richard C. Kension, Frank R. McQu een , Robert C. Moody, Roland H . O'Sullivan, Paul K. Rockefeller, Rodman C. Stair, Gobin]. Wilkin, Eugene W.

'52 '54 '53 '32 '58 '44 '45 '29 '43 '38 '60 '54 '33 '45

Denison Coffin, Prof. Tristam P. Davidson, John H.

'43 '63

Holderman , Dr. Jam es B. Mitchell , Irving E.

'58 '53

DePauw Caseley, Dr. Donald J. Geckler, Richard D. Gough, Harry P. Hintz, Dr. Carl W. Lavidge, Ro bert J. Lilienthal, David E. Poindexter, Robert W. Ray, Dr. Royal H . Spencer, Lewis D.

'33 '39 '29 '32 '43 '20 '45 '27 '39

Flm'ida Gropp , Armin H . Lawrence, David, Jr.

'43 '63

Hamilton Bacot, John C. Bartram, John B. Bolenhuis, William C. Brooks, Terrence D. Fogle, Richard H. Goulding, Phil G. Griffith, Dr. Ernest S. Hutchison, William R. Kerr, Robert A. Smith, Walter J., Jr.

'55 '32 '21 '66 '33 '43 , 17 '51 '40 '58

Harvard Asmuth, Anton W., Jr. Babson, David L. Ballard, Edward B . Blumberg, Phillip 1. Conant, Dr. James B.* Dorman, Dr. Gerald D. Eliel, Dr. L. P . Gardner, Reece A. Greeley, Dana M. Harken, Dwight E. Harmon, Reuel D. Kauffman , George W. Lamont, Gordon Lewis, Willard D. Lowman, George F. Phillips, Elliot H. Seasongood, Hon. Murray Stewart, Charles E., Jr . Tuttle, Charles E. Vaughan, Dr. Victor C., III Woodard, Harold R.

'38 '32 '27 '39 ' 14 '25 '36 '33 '31 '31 '26 '37 '16 '35 '38 '40 '00 '38 '37 '40 '33

Illinois Beckman, Arnold O . Dixon, Alan J. Fadum, Ralph E. Goldman, Charles R. Hayes, Edward B. Langdon , William M. McFarland, Harold R. O'Dell, William F. Rice, Arthur L., Jr. Waggoner , William C. Welsh, Leslie T.

'23 '51 ' 35 '52 '18 '35 '52 '31 '36 '36 '44

Indiana Armstrong, Jon S. Campbell, Dr. John L. Chaille, Howar'd , Jr. Firth, Robert Ge mmill, Robert A. Haugh, Robert C. H enderson, Lowell L. Lambert, George R. Miller, Dr. Jack B. Peak, Philip L. Servaas, Beurt

'60 '37 '37 '40 '32 '48 '38 '55 ' 39 '55 '41

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

October, 1979


Swartzell, Allen H. Twyman , Robert W. Warner , Dr. John C.

'47 '40 ' 19

Iowa Christen, Arnold B. Fletcher, Jonathan M. Hart, B. Warren Hawkinson , H. John Joiner, Charles W. Kelly, Edward J. Koop, Th eo dore F. Lundy , J. Edward Nyemaster, Ray , Jr. Obermann , Dr. C. Esco Osborne, J ack C. Petersen, Will iam J. Schmidt, Christian G.

'38 '35 '45 '35 '37 '34 '28 '36 '36 '27 '48 '45 '33

Iowa State Nelson , David L. Nelson, De Witt Saunders, Edward A . Shaefer, Everett Strauss, Willis A. Watkins , Dea n A.

'52 '25 '45 '49 '44 '44

Johns Hopkins Bittinger, Donald S. Crawford, John E. Davis, Allan C. Harris, Charles D. Radcliffe, George G. Ruffle, John F. Weltner, William, Jr. Winter, H a rrison L.

'32 '45 '17 '28 '45 '58 '43 '42

Kansas Adams, Mark H . Avery, William H. Deatley, Lind ley S. Douglass , Hilton L. Hall, C. William, M.D. Higdon, J. Ke nneth McKay, Ro bert B. McKeever, Harold J. Meyer, John E. Morris , Jack R. Ratzlaff, James W. Scott, James W.

'20 '34 '33 '25 '44 '47 '40 '22 '50 '3 1 '57 '47

Kent State Munson, Thurman L.* Shriver, Phillip R.

'69 '44

Lafayette Bryan , Jam es E. Eckel, Edwin B. Eldredge, Laure nce H. Hutchison , Stuart N., Jr. McCarte r , William J., Jr. Zimmerman, Charles H.

'3 1 '28 '24 '32 '51 '26

Lehigh Caverly, Robert J. Lore, Henry E. McKenna, Frank S. Watchman , William S., Jr.

'4 1 '35 '42 '55

Louisville Farnsley, Charles P. Federa, Henry A. Wetherby, La wrence W.

'3 0 '35 '29

Manitoba Baker, Benjamin O. Ford, Prof. George H. Jackson , Edwin S. MacMillan , Norman J.

'40 '36 '43 '3 0

Marietta Blendon, Dr. Robert J . Clark, Wesl e y C. Harness, Edward G. Jordan, Lewis E. McCoy, Charles W. McCoy , John G. Morris , Stanley C. O ' Neill, Hon . C. William Roberts, William H. Schramm, Wilbur L.

'64 '29 '40 '34 '42 '35 ' 14 '38 '36 '28

Marquette Aspin , Les li e

'70

McGill Arellano, George R. Bruneau , Arthur A. Gurd, Frank R. Gurd, Fraser N. Hamilton , Alexander D. Walker, Robert H .

'57 '44 '45 '34 '39 '32

Miami Cunningham, Harry B . Holschuh , John D. Mooney, Robe rt P. Rossen e r, Roland G. Wall , Fred G.

'29 '48 '49 '35 '56

Michigan Adams, Ri chard M. Atkin, Ke nward L. Boyd, Alan W. Collins, Frederick A., Jr. Freyberg, Dr. R. H. Garvey , Willa rd W. Hepp, K. K. Hoad, John G. Kaptain, Stephen P. McClintock, James I. McCobb , Edward C. Strickland, Harold A., Jr. Thompson, J o hn T. Wagner, Thomas H. Waterbury , Lester E . Webb, George H . Woodburn e, Russell T. Young, Ric hard E.

'40 '42 ' 18 '38 '26 '41 '39 '32 '48 '19 '23 '36 '39 '37 '17 '42 '27 '54

Michigan State Synder, George E.

'57

MiddlebUlY Axinn , Donald E. Cady, Howard S. McLeod , Dr. James C . Shea, Hamilton Stafford, Hon. Robert T.

'51 '36 '2 6 '36 '35

Minnesota Briggs, Lloyd A. Cartwright, David P. Cross, Rich a rd C . Donovan, H edley Heikenen, Harry W.

'38 '39 '51 '34 '41

Missouri Heitman, John R. McKinnon, Clinton D. Sappington , A. D. Schooley, Charles E. Smith, William W.

'2 7 '56 '35 '28 '23

Nebraska Brownell, H erbe rt, Jr. Brownell , Philip C. Cheney, Thomas W.

'24 '33 '36

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY

. October, 1979

Davis, Gale E. Hutson, Thomas R. Kelley , Donald E. Knox , Dr. Walter E., III Lasch , Robe rt N. McConn ell , Edward B. Orr, Dr. Douglass W. Robe rts, John M. Roth ell, George E. Sass, Louis D . Stanley, Cecil E. Stork, Will is W.

'3 1 '61 '30 '3 9 '28 '41 '27 '37 '52 '36 '31 '36

Hoffma n, Walter E. '28 Johnson, Allan R. '39 Paie r, Adolf A ., Jr. '61 Tugwell, Hon. Rexford G. '16 West, A. Sumner '43 PUI路due Belury, Nicholas G. Christensen, Paul W.* Kessel, John H . O'Reilly, Phillip A. Swihart, James C. Wa lton, Ri chard E.

'37 '23 '50 '49 '49 '5 3

New York Bara nowski, Frank P. Henn, H a rry G .

'43 '41

Ripon Jam erich, Dr. John X.

'69

North em'olina Brainard , Harry G. Eddleman, William R.

'30 '34

N orthem Illinois Wiser , Forwood C., Jr.

'42

Northwestern Abern athy, Kenneth B. Ahlberg, Thorsten J. Bierbaum , J . Armin Conlan, John B. , Jr. Danforth, David N. Fielder, Prof. Parker C. Gutheri e, William N. Hainey, Richard W. Hamilton , Stuart Husmann , Ronald J. Kreml, Franklin M. Montgomery , Rev. Jam es Price, Charles M. Tomlinson , John D. Van Ammon, Phillip E.

Rochestel' Decke r , David G. Giles, Terry D. H ask ins, Dr. Arthur L. , Jr. Jones, Arthur E., Jr. Lord , Glen R. Woods, Robert A.

'39 '64 '38 '39 '41 '42

'40 '43 '45 '5 1 '34 '40 '52 '44 '42 '59 '3 1 '43 '20 '25 '35

Ohio State Campbell, James A. Clark, Truman B. Deming, Willis R. Kohl e r , Hon. Foy D. Ledford, Jack C. Lisle, H e rbe rt A. Overmye r , William E. Roberts, Kline L.

'46 '42 '35 '31 '42 '38 '5 1 '38

Oklahoma Poindexte r , Robert D. Reynolds, Frank M., JI". Royal, Darrell K. Suppes, Patrick

'40 '37 '5 0 '43

Oregon Allen, John E. Humphreys, Dr. Lloyd G. Sprouse, John A . Williams , John B.

'3 1 '35 '30 '45

Ol'egon State Allison , Royal B. Grah, Rudolf F. Lucas, Rob e rt W. Medhus , S. Duane Pauling, Linus C. Peterson, John B.

'4 2 '39 '35 '50 '22 '28

Penn State Belfield, John C. Cas ey, Eugene B. Kaier, Edward A. Swege r; Harry John , Jr. Ulerich, William K .

'28 '27 '30 '56 '31

Pennsylvania Cavers, David F.

'23

Rutgers Baker, Sheldon S. '58 Case, Clifford '25 Cleary, Edward J. '29 Hewlett, B . Gregory ' 29 Hurst, Dr. Victor '35 Isidore, Anthony F. '55 Kroese n , Frederick J., Jr. '44 Ogden, William S. '52 Powe rs, William S. '33 Van Houte n , Dr. Franklyn B. '36 Ward , William F. '33 San Jose Wright, Milburn D.

'42

Simpson Doft, Floyd S.

'2 1

Southwest T exas Jones , Dr. Billy Mac

'73

Stanfm'd Curry, D. Steele Cutte r, David L. Haehl , Harry L., Jr. Jon es, Robert L. Kemnitzer, William J. McMurray, Kay Moore , William E., Jr. Nagel , Carl E., Jr. O'Connor, John J., III Osth a us , Franz Palm e r, Samuel C., III Stone, Fred D.

'62 '5 1 '33 '35 '24 '40 '42 '37 '5 1 '27 '56 '56

Swarthmore Anfinsen, Christian B. , Jr. Anthony, Joseph G . Austrian, Neil R. Browning, Robert M. Cooper, George B. Croll, Phillip D. Crowl , Philip A. Fetter, Frank W. Gernert, Robert E. Hallowell, H . Thomas, JI". Ivins , George H. Laird, Stephen MacPhail~ Leland S., Jr. McCabe, Thomas B., Jr . McCabe, Thomas B . Monaghan, James J. , IV

'37 '22 '61 '34 '38 '36 '36 '20 '52 '29 '26 '36 '39 '49 '15 ' 13

Deceased.

99


Perkins, Courtland D. Perkins, James A. Ruff, Charles F. Sonnenschein, Hugo , Jr. Sonnenschein, Ralph R. Tomlinson, J. Richard Tomlinson, William W. Wallach, Edward E. Whitman, Robert V.

'35 '34 '60 '38 '44 '52 '17 '54 '49

Syracuse Brown , Robert H. Confrey, Eugene A. Dixon, Dr. Robert G. Middleton, Drew Vosburgh, Frederick G.

'62 '44 '43 '35 '25

Technology Andrews, Henry N . Baker, William A. Bullerjahn, Eduard H. Clear, Albert F., Jr. Cross, Ralph E. Edmonds, George P. Fisher, Joseph L. Gillette, Robert S. Haymaker, George T., Jr. Knudsen, Semon E. McDonnell, James S. Meissner, Herman P. Mellor, George L., Jr.

'34 '34 '44 '42 '33 '26 '35 '36 '59 '36 '23 '29 '52

Myers, Joseph H. Schaefer, Raymond H. Webb, Jervis C.

'41 '32 '37

Toronto Finnell, Michael H. Howland, William G. Meighen, Maxwell C. Slater, Dr. Robert J. Westaway, James W.

'50 '36 '31 '45 '34

Tufts Be rthrong, Dr. Merrell G. Budd, Edward H. Gavoor, Richard H. Keyser, F. Ray, Jr. Stearns, Charles E. Winslow , Donald J. Young, William P.

'41 '55 '58 '50 '39 '3 4 '37

Union Beik, Dr. Paul H. Fallon, Walter A. Furman, Dr. Robert H. Grant, William R. H e nry, RicharCI W. Knopf, Alfred , Jr. Loeber, Richard H. Mulvey, William W. Reeves, Charles H.

'35 '40 '40 '49 '54 '42 '53 '38 '37

Virginia Brown, Charles L. Dalton, Jack P. Dinwiddie, Donal Harlan, James C. Linville, Thomas M. Taylor, Robert E.

'43 '29 '40 '40 '26 '31

Washington Bolles, Thomas D. Clifton, Chester V., Jr. Cobley, Dr. George G. De ment, William C. Green, Dale M.

'26 '35 '41 '52 '45

Newly elected undergraduate director, Arnold Baum, Kansas '81, presents the best community relations project award to Gregory D. Jordan, president of the Carnegie Chapter.

100

Hughes , Phillip S. Kraft, Donald B. Lothrop, Richard A. Prim, Wayne L. Skilling, John B. Thiry, Paul A. Wright, Eugene A. Wyse, William W.

'38 '48 '52 '48 '44 '28 '34 '41

Washington & Lee Hamblen, James E. Harrison, W. Allen Heatwole, Marion G. Morgan, William W. Neill, John E. Sanders, Irwin T . Whitehurst, G. William

'56 '54 '41 '27 '38 '29 '50

Washington State Amundson, John M., Jr.

'50

W esleyan Brooks, Robert R. Bryan, James E. Darley, John G. Rhinesmith, Herbert S.

'26 ' 27 '31 '29

Western Michigan Butler, Wilford A. Hale, Gerald A.

'61 '5 2

Western Ontario Bandeen , Robert A. Dowler, Francis W. Ivey, Richard M. Lawson, Tom F. Muncaster, Joseph D. Pryce, Melvin C. Richards, Earle B. Robarts , Hon. John P. Taylor, Robert B. Wonnacott, Ronald J.

'52 '40 '47 '35 '56 '36 '38 '39 '41 '55

Western R eserve Buckingham, Lisle M. Chamberlain, Neil W.

'17 '37

Falsgraf, Wendell A. Pauley, Claude A. Ulrich, Myron W. Warner, George S. Zilli, Harry A.

'26 '21 '34 '38 '53

Wichita Wallace, Dwane L. Wilson, Charles W.

'33 '38

Williams Baird, William C. Baldwin, William H. Bernhard, Arnold Beyer, Eugene E., Jr. Brinton, Samuel J., Jr. Dickinson, Fairleigh S., Jr. Gormley, Robert J. Guzzetti, Louis A., Jr. Hill, Luther L., Jr. Kernan, Alvin B. Kittredge, Robert B. Muir, John D. Simmons, John W. Stark, John E. Sundlun, Bruce G.

'29 '38 ' 25 '41 '46 '41 '61 '61 '45 '50 '43 '58 '41 '38 '42

Wisconsin Bassett, Robert C. Bienemann, William J . Bre wster, F. Anthony Davis, Kenneth R. Dewey, Lewis W. Douglas, John J. Dryburgh, Bruce S. Forester, John E. Godfrey, James E. Godfrey, Kneeland A., Jr. McKinnis, George E. Minahan, Roger C. Murphy, William B. Nelson, Charles E. Solo mon, Emmett G. Still, Prof. Bayrd Terwilliger, Herbert L.

'32 '49 '50 '43 '56 '39 '66 '33 '28 '55 '23 '32 '28 ' 27 '3 1 '28 '36

Outgoing undergraduate director, Charles C. Rogers, Arkansas '79, presents Allen F. Bell of North Carolina State with the award for the best pledge education program in the frat ernity. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

October, 1979


Financial Protection That's what life Insurance Is all about. Financial Protection shouldn't cost you a fortune. That's why Delta Upsilon is sponsoring this economical GROUP TERM UFE INSURANCE PLAN. $20,000 of insurance coverage costs only $18.60 a quarter for a DU member under age 25. Economical group insurance is also available for your eligible spouse and children. Flexible coverage allows you to purchase up to $50,000 of quality term life insurance. Or, you may choose $10,000, $20,000, $30,000 or $40,000 of coverage.

for you. It's an ideal way to get life insurance without cramping your budget. The DU Group Term Life Insurance Plan is underwritten by the Life Insurance Company of North America (UNA) headquartered in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. UNA has been given an "A+" (Excellent) rating by Best's Insurance Report, one of the leading insurance publishing, statistical and reporting services. The Delta Upsilon Group Term Life Insurance Plan good insurance that doesn't cost a fortune! Find out more about it today!

Whether you want to add to your present life insurance program, or want a basis for your estate planning, the Delta Upsilon Group Term Life Insurance Plan can work

------------------------------~-------~

I 1

1 1

I'm interested in finding out more about the Delta Upsilon Group Term Ufe Insurance Plan. I understand that I'm under no obligation.

1

1

Name

1

I

Address

'I

CIty

I

ZIP _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

State

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Mail to: Delta Upsilon Insurance Administrator Suite 500, Shelard Plaza South Minneapolis, MN 55426

I

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- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -_ _ _ _ _ _ 1 DELTA U PSILON Q UA RT E RLY路

October, 1979

101


I AM ALPHA AND OMEGA , THE BEGINNING

AND THE END , THE FIRST AND THE LAST

Marriages

The Honorable Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61, presents]. Walter Brewster,Jr., president of the Tyler Chapter, with the POI路tland, Oregon Alumni Club Plaque for the best chajlter relations program in the fraternity .

Chapters Celebrate Special Anniversaries Many Delta Upsilon chapters will be celebrating special anniversaries this year and have begun planning and promoting these events. Listed below are those chapters that have scheduled their events as of press time. October 27, 1979 Ohio State will celebrate their 75th anniversary in conjunction with homecoming. Plans include brunch before the football game and a banquet at the Columbus Sheraton that evening. November 2-3 , 1979 Texas will celebrate their 30th anniversary with cocktails at the chapter house on Friday evening, a brunch before the football game on Saturday, and a party-dance at the chapter house on Saturday evening.

April 12, 1980 Central Missouri will celebrate their 10th anniversary with a dinner dance at the Holiday Inn in Warrensburg. May 3, 1980 Wisconsin will celebrate their 95th anniversary in Founders' Day celebration held on Saturday. May 9-10, 1980 North Dakota State's 10th anniversary will be celebrated with an open house on Friday and a dinner program on Saturday. May 24, 1980 Minnesota will celebrate their 90th anniversary with an open house in conjunction with their Spring Formal.

Business and Professional Directory

PHOTOGRAPHERS

FURNITURE

George A. Blair, Miami '37 , Founder and Presid ent , Hospital Portrait Service , Box 700, Red Bank , New Jerse y (20 I) 741-1123. Installs automatic cameras in newborn nurseries of hospitals throughout the United States, Canada and foreign countries to ta ke pictures of newborns for identification and keepsakes for th e parents .

Famous Brand "arne Furniture with N.C . prices. O,'er 200 lines up to 40 掳/r, off. Charles Hoffman, 0iorth Carolina '70, Rox 2R2, Sa lisbury, N.C . 2R144 .

CONSULTANTS Alexander & Associates Co ., Canadian Consultants for Marke ting, Manufacturing, Tariffs, Licencing and C .S.A. Joe Alexander, P.E., Iowa State '55, University of Toronto '77 , 30 King's Inn Trail, Thornhill, Ontario L3T IT7.

102

PLACEMENT AGENCIES SAN FRANCISCO Placement Agency, Tnc. (41 ri) 043-R600 ()2ri Market Street, Suite 1320 Sail Francisco, California 94100 Don Seghi, C.E.C. National and Intern ational Placement Bradley'SI

Creighton '79 - Mark S. Dian and Miss Patricia Ann Venzon on June 9, 1979. Eastern Kentucky '79 - Gary M. Hinton and MissJonell Tackett on June 16, 1979. Miami '62 - Donald J. MacKay and Miss Laura Madison on December 21, 1977. Minnesota '81 - Ramon D . Peleaux and Miss Lucinda Mabel Denk onJuly 7,1979. Minnesota '78 - John V. Skinner and Miss Monica Czerwonka on June 23, 1979. North Carolina '73 - James V. Allen and Maria Francesca DelMastro on May 27, 1979.

Births Alberta '72 - Mr. and Mrs. Ian G . McDonell of Fort Saskatchewan, Alberta , a son, Ian Chad on February 15, 1979. Florida '69 - Mr. and Mrs. Gregory H . Mathews of Harpers Ferry, West Virginia, a son, James in December, 1978. Florida '80 - Mr. and Mrs. John A. Patterson of West Palm Beach, Florida, a son, Michael John on April 12, 1979. Florida '77 - Mr. and Mrs. James O. Watson, a son , James Adam on February 28 , 1979. Illinois '72 - Mr. and Mrs. Kevin T. Hanson of Irvine , California, a son, Scott Alexander on February 20, 1979. Iowa '76 - Mr. and Mrs. L. Patrick Olofson of Boone, Iowa, a son, Thomas Patrick on November 16, 1977 , and a daughter, Anne Marie on June 22, 1979. Louisiana State '74 - Mr. and Mrs . Carl J . Bonura, Jr. of N ew Orleans, Louisiana, a son, Charles Vincent on June 18 , 1979. Miami '77 - Mr. and Mrs . Mark R. Anderson of Cincinnati, Ohio, a daughter, Sarah Beth on April 2, 1979. Miami ' 73 - Mr. and Mrs. John C. Lucas of Columbus , Ohio, a daughter, Natalie Marie on April 25, 1979. Miami '63 - Mr. and Mrs .Jack W. Uddberg of Murray, Kentucky, a daughter, Ellen Britton in January , 1978. Minnesota '71 - Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. Morin of Minneapolis, Minnesota, a daughter, Melissa Dawn on July 24, 1979. Missouri '74 - Mr. and Mrs. William G. Kartsonis of Lake Winnebago, Missouri, a son, Matthew William on February 22, 1979. Wilmington '77 - Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Davis, Jr. of Hamlet, North Carolina, a son, on March 23 , 1978.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

October, 1979


Obituaries It is with regret that the QuarteTly announces the death of the following brothers:

Marsh M. Corbitt 1890-1979

CALIFORNIA Dudley P. Bell '29 James W. Cobb '38, March, 1979 CAL POLY Ted R. Rose '49 CARNEGIE Donald G. Lightner '40, July 13, 1979 Kenneth T. Milne '23, April 25, 1979 COLBY Irvin L. Cleveland' 13, April 11, 1979 Harold Good '21, Sept. 17, 1978 Carroll S. Parker '26, June 21 , 1978 Lester D. Beers '08, Feb. 16, 1979 Willis M. Crowe '24, Feb. 13, 1979 Raymond W. Dieffenbach '38, Sept. 11, 1978 Harry C. Kinne, Jr., '36, Jan. 21, 1979 Robert C. Williams '43, Jan. 19, 1979 COLUMBIA George K. Coggeshall '25, June 15, 1979 Arnold T. Koch '24, June 7, 1979 CORNELL Walter E. Blount '05 John K. Herrick '17,Jan. 13 , 1979 DARTMOUTH Kenneth Christophe '24, Jan . 31 , 1979 DEPAUW John Bloxsome '27, May 9, 1979 John C. Spears ' 29 HARVARD Basil D . Hall '09 ILLINOIS Warren P. Wierman '24, Mar. 26, 1979 INDIANA William N . Blagrave '32 , May 11, 1979 Edgar A. Roehm '30, March 31, 1979 Stanley I. Wolfe, '28, Aug. 4, 1979 IOWA James Potter '58, May 22, 1979. IOWA STATE Eugene V. Carlquist '27 Leonard E. Harbach '22, Mar. 1979 Alfred C. Kuehl '24 JOHNS HOPKINS E. Pearce Hayes '16, June 27, 1979

Marsh M. Corbitt, Washington , 17, a former Chairman of the Board of Directors of the International Fraternity in 1933-1938 and later President of Delta Upsilon, 1951-1953, died on June first. He had been in failing health and had been confined to a nursing home for several months. Brother Corbitt, retired from the U.S. Steel Corporation, was born in Fairfield, Iowa. He had lived in Portland since 1947 and was a past president and board member of the Oregon Museum of Science and Industry. His interest in Delta Upsilon was abiding and boundless. He had been activ~ in the work of the fraternity since his initiation at the University of Washington chapter. During his time of residence in the East, he was chairman of the board of directors, chairman of the fraternity's graduate board, and chairman of the finance committee. He was Trustee for the Washington Chapter for over twentyfive years and was instrumental in organizing the 1950 convention held in Portland, Oregon. KANSAS Marsh Corbitt was one of the Murray C. Eddy '21, April 30, 1979 stalwart leaders of the New York KENT STATE Delta Upsilon Alumni Club, taking Thurman L. Munson '69, Aug. 2, 1979 MANITOBA the responsibility for organizing Leo J. Lehane '28 special banquets and events for that MARIETTA organization. He continued a keen Paul W. Rawson '49, Mar. 25, 1979 interest in everything connected * Charles D . Torpy '27 with the Fraternity all his life and MCGILL S. F. Heward '12 continued to be involved in alumni Robert N . McLeod ' 23 activities upon moving to Portland. S. S. Spurling '66 He is survived by his wife Eleta MIAMI and the following Delta Upsilon Clyde A. Hyre '14, June 14, 1979 Orner M. Minnich '13 relatives: a brother, Willis G. CorAlbert E. Richard '47, Sept. 29, 1978 bitt, Washington '20, and a son, MIDDLEBURY Gregg B. Corbitt, Oregon '58. Raymond C. Willey '20, Dec. 26, 1978 ALBERTA Juris A. Radze '74, Nov. 7, 1978 BOWDOIN Percy C. Buck' 13, July 5, 1979 BRADLEY Edwin C. Sandall '49, July 27,1979 BRITISH COLUMBIA Eric C. Benson ' 34, Ma y II, 1979 BROWN Henry C. Gwynne '28, April 12, 1979 DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

NEBRASKA Victor R. Dacken ' 16, Aug. 21, 1977 NORTHWESTERN Jack L. Courtney '46 George C. Harlan '17, March 15, 1979 Richard G. Lancaster '47, May 9,1979 OHIO STATE Glenn H. Alexander ' 21,July 22,1979 James D. Miller '39, Nov. 1, 1978 William D. Stewart '63, June 27, 1979

October, 1979

OKLAHOMA Robert B. Benear '45 * W. Forrest Dean ' 26 Paul R. Wesche '75, April 26, 1979 OREGON Harvey W. Robertson '30 PENNSYLVANIA * Edward W. Hake '28 Richard R. Mead '25, Nov. 25, 1975 Rexford G. Tugwell' 16, July 23, 1979 PENNSYLVANIA STATE Theodore A. Mathias '27, Nov. 12, 1978 PURDUE J. Eric Bryant '74, June 27, 1979 ROCHESTER C. F. Burmaster '32, April, 1974 SAN FERNANDO VALLEY Gary G. Gschwind '62, Feb. 21, 1979 SIMPSON William F. V. Leicht ' 14 SYRACUSE Leonard J. Hanley '45, April 25, 1979 Barton T. Meays '27 TECHNOLOGY J. David Baker '38, April 26, 1979 TEXAS Robert P. Baker '55, 1958 William L. Lirette '54, Oct. 15, 1978 TORONTO Michael D. Cassels '57, April 3, 1979 John H. Creighton '21, Sept. 22,1977 TUFTS Edward S. Crockett '33, April 23, 1979 WASHINGTON Marsh M. Corbitt '17,June I , 1979 WESTERN ONTARIO Graham B. Jordan '57, April 19, 1979 WESTERN RESERVE R. W.~Klingm a n '28, Nov. 29,1978 WICHITA JamesJ. Piper '50, June 6,1979 Marvin C. Smith '39, May 13, 1979 WILLIAMS Everett E. Lyles '23, June 16, 1979 Edward S. Shaw '62 , April II, 1979 John B. Wear, Jr., '51, May 25, 1979 WISCONSIN Walter G. Erdman '14

* The Post Office has notified us of the death of these brothers.

MOVING?

Please send us your new address and mailing label from the back cover of this issue . Allow six weeks for change of address. Send to Delta U psi Jon Fraternity POB 40108 Indianapolis, IN 42640

103


. Couroc of Monteray makes this Our newest ring, 10 K gold with blue handsome, hard plastic 10" tray. enamel oval design. State size, $15.00. $40.00.

On Ice, our unique DUck glassware, six double old fashioned in smoke d glass, exclusive General Store design, $16.00.

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You can order these pacesetter gifts for your favorite DU now, and be sure of fast, prompt delivery. Orders are shipped the same day they are received and satisfaction in guaranteed at The DELTA UPSILON GENERAL STORE it's a convenient and time-saving way to shop for unique gifts.

Rugby, anyone? This super shirt is great for cool days, right into spring and summer. Gold and blue stripes, with authentic Greek letters monogramed in white . lOO% Cotton knit shirt with white collar, real rubber rugby button. Sizes M, L, XL, ours alone for $25.00.

104

tiu warmup suit of 50% polyester, 50% cotton. Navy blue with white accent stripes, DU monogram in gold onjacket. M, L, XL - $19.95.

Jogging shorts and t-shirt. Shorts in M, L, XL, blue with white trim, white DU letters - $6.50. T-shirt in M, L, XL in blue on white $4.00.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY â&#x20AC;˘

October, 1979


Spring arrivals include this navy t-shirt with multi-color graphics design. M, L, XL - $4.00.

Oatmeal mid-length sleeve, popular v-neck shirt. Delta Upsilon in yellow with blue outline. M, L, XL - $7.00.

To Tie Up Big Deals or Toast Them our classic DU tankards in burnished pewter, with Coat of Arms. Both with glass bottoms , they are a value to behold. Priced substantially below others of like quality th e lidded tankard is $18.00, unlidded $15 .00. Our matchless , classic neckwear, the DU repp stripe with black background and blu e and gold accent stripe and the blue DU Crest tie , dark blue Three Button Polo shirt has a white background and crest pattern , $7.50 collar and sleeve trim, yellow each . Made exclusively for DU's beading. The navy shirt of 50% General Store by Superba Cravats. polyester, 50% cotton, gold monogram design comes in M, L, XL - $13.00.

I l V -neck, long sleeve shirt in cotton and polyester. Multi-color bands for accent. Shirt comes in red or navy, M, L, XL - $13.00. State color and size .

Clip and Mail Quantity

Item

Size

Total Price

Unit Price

-

Make checks oayable to:

If order totals less than $15.00 add $1.50 handling Name

DU ne e dl epoint kit, inc:luding #12 mono canvas with outline of shi eld olliU drawn for starting point , remaind e r of crest worked from chart. vVhite background Persian yarn , needle and in structions , finish ed si ze 12" x 15" for $25.00.

Delta Upsilon Fraternity P.O. Box 40108 Indianapolis IN 46240

$1.50

Street City

State

Zip _ _ TOTAL

If shipment desired to other than above, please attach Instructions Send new General Store Catalogue

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All items, except rings, shipped immediately.


Delta Upsilon Fraternity Medallion Watch Headquarters P.O. Box 44439 â&#x20AC;˘ Indianapolis, IN 46204

CLIP AND MAIL YOUR ORDER

Please send _ __ DU Medallion Accutron Watches @ $175.00ea. $, _ __ _ _ _

Be among the first to wear one ... order your Delta Upsilon Medallion Accutron today!

D

(Indiana residents add $7 per watch for Indiana State Sales Tax) Total price $, _ _ _ _ __ Check or money order enclosed ... Don't send cash (make payalJle to DU Accutron Watch)

D

Charge American Express Card Number

NAM ~F-----~P~LE~A~SE~PR~IN~T~--------

AD DRESSi_____ _ _ __ _ __ _ _ __ __ CITy/STATE _______ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _

Valid from ___

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_

_ ___ 10_

_

_ __

Charge Master Charge Card Number

S IGN ATURE _____ _ _ _ __ __ _ _ __

No . ___ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ __ _ __

Pl ease allow four weeks for delivery ' Quantiti es are li mi ted,

Bank No. _ _

_

_ _ Expires ___ _ _ _

The Fraternity has selected J.C. Sipe, Inc. of Indianapolis, Indiana as the authorized agent for this DU Medallion watch . SeNice is available nationwide through your local Bulova representative.

quarterlyfall1979  

The Delta Upsilon Quarterly is the official voice of the Delta Upsilon International Fraternity.

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