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January, 1976

SIWl'{ - - - QUARTERLY - - -

Hall of Fame * * *

Chapter News Reports Over 500 Alumni in Who's Who Officers and Directors Chosen at Assembly


The QuarterlyApplauds

Officers and directors not represented at the Assembly are pictured above the official photograph, left to right, Dr. Frederick R. Ford, Purdue ' 58; S. Ross johnson, British Columbia '52; j. Paul McNamara, Miami '29; and Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46. New officers and directors pictured following the Assembly are, seated left to right, Howard Kahlenback, jr., Indiana ' 52; W. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27; O. Edward Pollock, Virginia ' 51; Dennis H. Cheatham, Indiana '65. Standing, left to right, are: john F. Leonard, Bradley '76; Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61; Bertel W. Antell, Cornell '28; j. David Nelson, Northwestern ' 63; and Terry j. Brady, Missouri '62.

At the Assembly luncheon fifty-year certificates were presented to Wi lliam F. jones, Nebraska ' 27; Horace C. Nichol, Carnegie '21; and Bertel W. Antell, Cornell ' 28; by President Watkins. Chairman Pollock presented Charles D. Prutzman with his fifty-year certificate; while the Western Ontario Brothers paid Treasurer Cheatham $2,630.72 to reduce the chapter's account.


January, 1976

OFFICERS

Volume 94 - Number 1

PRESIDEN1'- W. D. Watkins, North Carolitla '27, (l'icc-Chair1lu£u) Box 365, Libertll, North CaroUna 27298 CHAIRMAN Oli' THE BOARD-O. Edward Pollock, Vi?'ui1-1ia '51, 1'1:ce-P1'esiclent a·u d Di"ector of Student Services, W"igltt Stat. University, Colonel Glen" Highway, Dayt01l, Ohio 45431 VICE-PRESIDEN1'SBerte] W. Antell, Coruell '28, One Pierrepont Street, Brooklyn, New Y01'k 11201 S. Ross Johnson, B-riti.,h Columbia '52, 1312 Cleaver Drive, Oak v iile, Ont",io L6J 1W'1 J. Paul McNamara, lv!iami '29, 88 E. Broad Street, Col",,,b,,., Ohio ,13215 SECRETARY- Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., Indiana '52, [("iey DeVa"lt Alexander & CapelIa.rt, 2860 Indiana. NCttional BanI.:. Tower. One India'na Square, 11tdia.n{~2'iOli8J India-uu 46204 TREASURE'U-Dennis H. Cheatham, Incii(Lua '65, Pendleton BankinfJ Com.pa.ny, 100 State St"eet, Pendleton, Indiana 46064

A SSISTA NT T REA SUR E R--Donald C. Rasmussen, P1lrd'ue '46, ll'Ioselel), Hallgarte·n & Estab'l'ook, hw., SU'ite 2830, One hldiana SqlU1.1"e, Indianapolis, Indiana 46204

DIRECTORS Terry J. Brady, Mi.souri '62, Gage & T,wker, 1000 Bryu-I1t Buildin.g, 1102 Gra"d Avenue, Kansas City, Mis.ouri 64106 (1977) Terry L. Bul1ock, Kansas State '61, Cosgrove, Webb and Oman, Suite 1100, Fi'rst Nation,,/ Bank Tower, Topeka, /(,,,,sas 66603 (1977) [I'rederick R. Ford, P'lt1'd1W 'G8. 2729 Covington, West Lafltyette, Indiana 47906 (1976)

John I·~. Leonard, Bradley '76, Bradleu Cha,pter, Delta Upsilon ,,'raternity, 1318 West Fredonia, Peori", Illinois 61606 (1976)

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David Nelson. Northwestern '63, IBM Corporation, One IBM Pl".za, #10-088 Chicago, Illinoi. 60611 (1976)

GflELTAG[/PSIWl(, QUARTERLY

===

Table of Contents Two significant articles: Arkansas installation and special DU sports feature didn't get into this January QUU'l'terly because of space and deadline constraints. We have moved some deadlines up in order to get the Qua1·te'rly to you earlier in the month of publioation. Included in this issue: Our new cover design for the continuing Hall of Fame feature, designed by J. L. LeMaster, Oregon State '48; the inside cover featuring newly elected officers and directors; the Report of the President on page 2; news of the Assembly on page 3; the Fraternity bicentennial issues forum article on the Declining Value of CoUege Going, pp. 4-8; the executive secretary's column on page 9; our parade of Who's Who alumni on pages 10 and 11 with a feature on the kitchen at headquarters and a giving page on 12. Chapter news takes the lion's share of the issue with your chapter's report from pages 13-27. Vital statistics info~'mation is found on pp. 27-28 and 32, with the alumni leadership directory on pages 29-32. DEADLINE FOR CHAPTER LETTERS IS: APRIL 1, 1975. The April issue will feature alumni newsmakers, the Arkansas installation, sports feature and news of the leadership conference and convention and regional leadership seminars.

Chapters: If you have a winter sports standout, please send information and pictures to Robert Marzec, Quarte1 ly Sports Department, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Post Office Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240, 4

PAST PRESIDENTS J. Arthur Clark, Q. C., Esq., Toronto '06 Horace G. Nichol, Carnegie '21

Marsh M. Corbitt, Wa8hillyto" '17 William

}+',

Jones,

l\reb 'l'a81~a

'2 7

Arad Riggs, DePauw '26 Charles D. Prutzman, Pe"". Stltte '18

QUARTERLY EDITOR: W. A. Butler, Jr., CAE, Western Michigan '61

Henry A. 1'-' edcl'R, Lords'ville '37

Harry W. McCobb, Mic:hiyal1 '25 Orville H. Helld, MiBBo'llri '33 Charles F. Jennings,

~larietta

'31

James C. McLeod. Middleburll '26

STAFF [iJxecnti'l1e Set.:rela,1'Y Wilfurd A. Butler, Jr., CAE Assistnnt Exec1tli'vc Secretary David N. Novelli

IJen.dershiv Develo'pment Directors Gary J. Golden Rohert L. Tyburski IJCU.riCfShip C011.~'ultant Lewis D. Gregor).?

QUARTERLY ASSISTANT EDITOR: J 0 Ellen Walden DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY a publication of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity, founded 1834, Incorporated, December 10, 1909, under the laws of the State of New York. Delta Upsilon International Fraternity Headquarters, Post Office Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240. Headquarters is open from 9 :00 to 5 :00 p.m., E.S.T., Monday through Friday. Message service operates when Headquarters is closed and on weekends. Telephone: 317-293-8926. This issue of the Qua'l'te1'ly was mailed on Decembe·r 22, 1975 from Seymour, Indiana.

DEl,TA UPSILON QUARTERLY is published in January, Allril, July, and October at 100 North Pine Street, Seymour, Indiana 47274 . The subscription price (checks and money urders should be made lmyable to Delta Upsilon r. . raternity) is :!3.UO a year In advanc'e ; single copies 7oc. Send changes of address and corresnondence of a business or editorial nature to "D elta Upsi10n Fraternity, P.O. Box ~0108, Indianapoli s , Indiana 4 6240. Second-elass postag" paid at Seymour, Indiana. @ T.M. Registere d U.S. Patent Office,


PRESIDENT'S REPORT Delta U Salutes Fraternity Movement Celebrating Its 200th Anniversary Year This year marks the 200th anniversary of the founding of Phi .Beta Kappa as the first college fraternity in North America. To commemorate this bicentennial of the fraternity system, we have taken the theme Decision: The Spirit of '76 for both the Regional Leadership Seminars which begin this month and the Leadership Conference and Convention which will take place August 19-21, 1976, in Indianapolis, om headquarters city. A fitting prelude to the start of the bicentennial year was the installation of a new Delta Upsilon chapter at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville on November 15. This was Delta Upsilon's one hundred and twentieth installation and our eighty-eighth undergraduate active chapter. By all reports the installation went well and the chapter gives great promise.

Maryland Dedicates House

Foundation Support Vital

I was pleased to be present at the Maryland Chapter house dedication. For the first time since their installation as a chapter, they are now housed in their own facility on Fraternity Row. The Maryland chapter house is well suited to their needs, the undergraduates are enthusiastic, and the dedication was well organized and attended. Earlier the chapter won the Directors' Award for Improvement, and we hope it will develop even further into a strong Delta Upsilon chapter.

The Trustees of the Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation will meet in Columbus, Ohio in January. This public foundation continues to support a wide variety of fraternity educational activities in a substantial way. We are fortunate to have this support and are appreciative of the time and efforts of the Trustees of the Foundation. We continue to have some chapters with operating difficulties. These Delta U chapters could greatly benefit from contact with alumni who might point out different and more efficient ways of doing things. Don't be reluctant to volunteer your assistance, even if it isn't your own chapter. Often a chapter will benefit particularly from contact with alumni from other chapters who can share their own fraternity experience and expertise. Write to me if you want to be more involved. Fraternally yours,

President W. D. Watkins presents Arad Riggs, DePauw '26, with a fifty-year membership certificate as part of the concluding ceremonies of the Sixty-Sixth Assembly of Trustees held in New York City.

SCJZAJLtl~

!'IIBI-_

Colonies and Chapters Needed

We look forward to at least one other installation before the school year is ended. To go forward with expansion, as requested by the undergraduates at Convention, we need to add new colonies to replace those that are installed as chapters. Weare constantly on the lookout for potential sites, but we need the help of both alumni and undergraduates in canvassing colleges and universities in the United States and Canada to determine those that are most likely for Delta Upsilon growth. Let us have your suggestions of desirable sites, and we shall be glad to follow up.

Georgia Tech Visit

I also had the opportunity to attend the Georgia Tech Chapter's Founders' Day celebration at which time they saluted their charter members. The occasion also produced good attendance and presented a fine opportunity for meeting with alumni and undergraduates.

.... * *... * GDecision: * *~ 'TheofSpirit * '76 If * 1776-1976 ~ *ic楼**

* cnecision: GJhe Spirit of '76 * 1776-1976 142ND LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE AND CONVENTION

AUGUST 19-21, 1976

COMMEMORATING THE 200TH ANNIVERSARY OF COLLEGE FRATERNITIES 2

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

January, 1976


Alumni Program Featured at '75 Annual Assembly

Richard S. Clewes, Western Ontario '50, presents Treasurer Dennis H. Cheatham with a check for $2,630.72. Check came from an alumni fund-raising appeal to reduce the Western Ontario Chapter's account.

Assembly Day, 1975 found Delta Upsilon trustees representing undergraduate chapters gathered in New York City for the annual meeting of the Assembly, the graduate legislative body of the Fraternity. The Assembly is the bady that serves as electar for the officers and directors, insuring the day-ta-day leadership of the Fraternity during the interim of the annual Convention and Assembly meetings. Trustees of the Assembly also hear reports from the President, Chairman, Treasurer, standing committee chairmen, and the executive secretary, as well as ratify legislative proposals submitted by the undergraduate Convention. Our bicameral legislative process is unique in the fraternity world, and it 'has survived the tests af time and many reorganization and study cammittees concerned with the structure and grawth of Delta U psilon. The process begins when chapters elect alumnus Trustees to represent them in the Assembly for triennial terms. The Trustee is the chapter's voice in the two-house legislative process, and some Trustees make the trip to New York City from the distance of their chapters. Others are alumni recruited to repDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

resent chapters because they live in the New York City area. Other lacations for the Assembly meeting have been discussed from time to time, but the triennial terms of the Trustee representatives make such a move unlikely, at least at the present time. 路 The Assembly also fills the requirement of New York corporatians to conduct an annual business meeting. The leadership team elected at the 1975 Assembly for the term from October, 1975 to October, 1976 include Brather O. Edward Pallock, Virginia '51, Chairman of the Board; and W. D. Watkins, Narth Carolina '27, President of the Fraternity, whO' was alsO' elected Vice-Chairman by the Board. Reelected as vice-presidents of Delta Upsilon were B<;rtel W. Antell, Cornell '28; S. Rass Johnson, British Columbia '52; and J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29. Haward Kahlenbeck, Jr., Indiana '52, lwas elected for another term as Secretary, while Dennis H. Cheatham, Indiana '65, and Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46, were elected to an additional term as Treasurer and Assistant Treasurer respectively. The Baard of Directors includes ane undergraduate director elected by the Undergraduate Advisory Baard at their annual meeting in August, and the undergraduate directar's term commences with the Octaber Baard of Directors meeting which follows the Assembly. This year the undergraduate director is John F. Leonard, Bradley '76, whO' is President of the Bradley Chapter. Brother Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61, was reelected to a two-year term as Director af the Fraternity and Terry J. Brady, Missouri '62, a partner in the firm of Gage and Tucker, Kansas City, Missouri law firm, was elected to' his first term as a Director af the Fraternity. Brady has compiled an outstanding recard af service to the Fraternity both as an undergraduate afficer af the Missouri Chapter and later as a director, officer and President of the Missouri Chapter alumni corporatian and the chapter's educational foundation.

January, 1976

Continuing as direct9rs of the Fraternity are Dr. Frederick R. Ford, Purdue '58, and J. David Nelson, Northwestern '63, whase terms of office run through October of 1976. Featured presentation at the Assembly was the introduction of the Fraternity's goals and objectives in the area af graduate activities. Graduate Activities Committee chairman and director J. David Nelson, Northwestern '63, made the presentatian just befare the group brake for lunchean, which included the traditional Assembly dessert of baked Alaska. Highlight of the luncheon was the surprise presentation af fifty-year certificates and recagnition buttans to: Bertel W. Antell, Cornell '28; William F. Jones, Nebraska '27; Horace G. Nichol, Carnegie '21; Charles D. Prutzman, Pennsylvania State ' 18; and Arad Riggs, DePauw '26. Brothers Watkins and Pollock made the presentations of the certificates. The luncheon concluded with the presentation of a check for $2,630.72, by Trustee D. Bruce Decker, Western Ontario '51; Richard S. Clewes, Western Ontario '50, and an undergraduate delegation to' Treasurer Dennis H. Cheatham. The check, which came from an alumni fund-raising appeal, reduced the fraternity's accounts receivable in a most welcome manner. A Baard af Directors meeting followed, at which time Brother Pollock announced, with the approval af the Board, the appaint~ ment of the fallowing directors and officers to head standing committees of the fraternity for the year ahead: Donald C. Rasmussen, Cammittee on Administration; J. David Nelsan, Committee on Graduate Activities; Terry J. Brady, Committee on Chapter Loan Fund; Terry L. Bullock, Cammittee on Undergraduate Activities; Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., Committee on Law; Dr. Frederick R. Ford, Financial Program; Maurice S. Mandel, Committee an ' :1 Investments. 3


Fraternity Bicentennial Issues Forum

The Declining Value of College Going Will college enrollments also decline? by Richard Freeman and J . Herbert Hollomon Center for Policy Alternatives, Massachusetts Institute of Technology The Quarterly presents the first in a series of fraternity bicentennial issues on the future of higher education and fraternities. Richard Freeman is an associate professor of economics at Harvard University. J. Herbert Hollomon is a professor of engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and former president of the University of Oklahoma. For decades the American higher educational system has both provided individuals with training and education promising high earnings and occupational status, and supplied society with skilled specialist and white-collar workers. In the 1950s and 1960s in particular, the job market for college graduates was exceptionally strong; education was a 'major means to socioeconomic mobility anti national economic growth_ With a minority of young Americans - albeit an increasingly large one - attending college, and a growing demand for the educated, the financial rewards for the college trained were sizeable and stimulated many to extend their education from 12 to 16 or more years of formal schooling. Spurred by the demand for college training, the higher educational system was significantly expanded, and mallY more millions enrolled than ever before_ With a bull market, there was little incentive 10 examine the value of college education carefully: Whatever it was that was being taught was paying off in good jobs for graduates. The response was simply to expand higher education - to open the door to larger numbers of people, induding disadvantaged minorities_ This golden age of higher education came to an abrupt end at the outset of the 1970s, when the 25-year boom in the college job market withered into a major market bust. For the first time in recent history, new bachelor's graduates began to have difficulty obtaining jobs, and the relative income of college workers fell significantly. As James OToole pointed out in the May and June issues of Change, we have now arrived at a point where a growing number of people may be destined to remain underemployed or by implication - overeducated. More important, perhaps, for policymakers and every educator in the country is the fundamental question of whether we are dealing with relatively short-term market phenomena or with a long-term change in the functional composition of American society_ Obviously, institutions, individual careers, and professions can more easily survive cyclical ups and downs than long-term declining trends that will stabilize at some later year at a far lower plateau. Relatively permanent changes are likely to require substantial alterations in the higher educational system, and in attitudes toward the relationship between education and work, social mobility, and the social value of college and university education_

4

Extent of the Downturn It is important

to recognize that the market turn-around of the seventies is a far-reaching unprecedented development of sizable dimensions. By all relevant measures, the economic status of college graduates is deteriorating, with employment p.ros.p ect for the young declining exceptionally sharply. From 1969, the last good year in the college job market, to 1975, the starting salaries of male graduates in industry, having increased rapidly in the previous decade, dropped sharply, both in real terms and relative to the earnings of other workers. College Placement Council data: show a decrease of 23 percent in the real starting pay for men with social science or humanities degrees; a fall of 21 percent in the real pay for beginning BS mathematics majors; and of 17 percent for beginning electrical engineers with doctorates. Declines in real rates of pay of such magnitude have not been experienced by other workers and constitute a sharp break with past patterns of change (Figure 1)_ The ratio of college-graduate to highschool-graduate incomes - quite stable since Worlcl War II - also dropped in the early 1970s. In 1969 full-time male workers with four years of college earned 53 percent more than male workers with four years of high school; in 1973, 40 percent more. Among 25-34-year-old workers the drop was even sharper. A 39 percent college premium dwindled to 23 percent. As a result of the decline in relative incomes and starting salaries and in the face of continued increases in tuition an(l fees, the 1'ate of return on the college' investment has fallen significantly. According to one set of estimates the return dropped from 11-12 percent in 1969 to 7-8 percent in 1974. A decrease of this magnitude is unprecedented . In some graduate fields, the decrease in the relative income of starting workers is even more severe than in undergraduate specialties_ Figure 2 shows this decrease in terms of the ratio of the master's salaries . to bachelor's graduates in engineering. The figure also indicates, however, some exceptions to this pattern, notably in business administration. \Vith respect to employment, the number of professional and managerial jobs has begun to level off as a percen tage of all jobs in the 1970s, after a century of phenomenal growth. In 1969, 24.0 percent of all jobs were professional or managerial; in 1974, 24.8 percent. Had the

number of professional and managerial jobs increased at the same rate as in the past, 27.5 percent of all workers would have been employed as professionals or managers in 1974. Even more strikingly, the ratio of these college-level jobs to the total number of graduates dropped by about 2.8 percent per annum in the 1969-74 period. New college graduates are having severe problems obtaining desirable work. * Over 30 percent of the graduating men and 25 percen t of the women in the class of 1972 were holding nonprofessional, nonmanagerial jobs in the early seventies, compared with just over 10 percent of graduates in a roughly similar status in the class of 1958 (Figure 3) . Between 1969 and 1974, the relative number 'of male college graduates working as salesmen a11(\

,,,. ,,,. 22%

20" ,,%

,.%

,,,. ,,% 10%

Figure 1. Starting salary advantages of college graduates over average wage and salary earnings.

the proportion of female graduates employed in de rica I positions both increased by 30 percent. About one third of the male and two thirds of the female graduates have had to accept positions unrei a ted to their college majors in th e seventies compared with 10 percent of men and 13 percent of women in the early 1960s. Many young college workers have also had difficulty obtaining any work l!.pon graduation. In October 1972, before the economy entered the serious recession of the mid-seventies, 9.3 percent of the class of 1972 lacked work of any kind - 15.4 路This analys is views college graduates in aggregate. In certain field s there were still advantages and opportunities. In ' engineering, for example, for very sp芦lal rtasons, starting salaries have not fallen since 1968 in real terms.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


percent of those who had majored in humaniti es; 16.0 percent of those who majored in social sciences. Again, historic comparison l'eveals the unprecedented nature of this development. Barely 1 percent of the class of 1958 was unemployed at the outset of the 1960s. By October 1972, the rate of unemployment for graduates in the class of 1972 (9.3 percent) stood far in excess of the national average for workers (5.6 percent) and above that for high school graduates of about the same age (7.7 percent)_ Although less dramatic, there was an analogous increase in the rate of unemployment among all college graduates and among those employed in professional and managerial jobs. In 1969, 0.9 percent of college graduates, 1.3 percent of professionals, and 0.9 percent of managers lacked employment compued with an economywide average of 3.5 percent. Between 1969 and 1974, these rates rose to 2.0 percent (college graduates), 2.3 percent (professionals), and 1.8 percent (managers) while the overall rate increased less rapidly to 5.6 percent. Finally, the length of unemployment among college graduates in the seventies exceeded that of other workers_ Thirty-two percent of unemployed male graduates were without work for 15 weeks or more in 1973 compared with just 27.5 percent of typical unemployed workers. In short, the mass media have not exaggerated the situation: In the brief span of about five years, the college job market has gone from a major boom to a major bust. In response to the dearth of economic opportunities for college graduates, there has been a marked decline in the proportion of young men choosing to enroll in college.· Between 1969 and 1974 the fraction of 18-19-year-old men enrolled as students in higher education fell from 44.0 percent to 33.4 percent a remarkable switch in the historic trend for increased college entrance_ Among young women, on the other hand, the percentage enrolled has leveled off, but not fallen. The decrease among men appears to have occurred, moreover, in all social strata, although it has been most pronounced among lower-middle-class families_ Large numbers of youn.g people, for the first time, are likely to obtain less schooling and potentially lower occupational status than their parents_ There are, however, two major exceptions to this striking nMional phenomenon of lower enrollments. Young blacks, according to Bureau of the Census data, who first began attending in large numbers in the sixties, continued to increase their representation in higher education in the 1970s, substantially narrowing the black/ white gap in enrollments. In 1969, 236,000 black men were in college; in 1975, 422,000, bringing the black share of male students from 5 to 9 pel'cent. As a percentage of 18-19-year-olds, black male enrollments increased slightly over the same period, from 23 percent to 25 percent, despite the overall drop in the proportion of young men in college. "The evidente that some students respond tu change! in economic inren '" tives in their dedsions to go to cotlege i9 pruented in some of the references at the end or the article.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

The differential pattern of black and white enrollments is readily attributable to differences in labor market incentives. While opportunities deteriorated in the seventies for white graduates, the position of black graduates appears to have improved significantly. The share of black graduates obtaining managerial jobs from wh ich blacks had historically been excluded - jumped from 5 percent in 1964 to 11 percent in 1969 and then to 19 percent in 1973, while white representation in management was relatively unchanged. The incomes of black male college graduates increased by 104 percent in the sixties compared to 67 percent for white graduates. In the 1969-73 period of market decline, incomes of black graduates rose by 32 percent while those of white graduates increased by just 20 percent. Perhaps most importantly, the starting salaries of black college graduates rose to parity with those of whites in the sixties and early seventies, after decades of being substantially lower. Estimates of the rate of return ·on college investments for blacks are difficult to make, as there is considerable uncertainty about whether parity among the young will be maintained. But even peSSimistIc calculations -suggest higher rates for blacks than for whites in the 1970s: a return in 1974, for example, on the order of 11-12 percent compared with 8.5 percent estimated for college graduates as a whole. RJlio .

1.46 1.44

D Ele cu H;ill Eng.

Busine u Admin.

1.40

0 ChemH;" Eng.

1.38

_. __ M'ch,nical Eng. --Civi! Eng.

1.3<

I.JO

1.22 1.20

Figure 2. Starting salary advantages, master'. lor's, for selected professions.

VB.

bache-

Enrollments also increased among a second group - older men and women, aged 30-34 or over 35, who have traditionally attended college in relatively small IlI1mbers. In 1969; 536,000 people aged 30-34 enrolled in college; in 1974. 720,000; 5.1 percent of men in that age bracket attended in the former year, compared with 6.5 percent in the latter. ' As for those 35 and over, between 1972 (when data were first obtained for this age group) and 1974 enrollments jumped by 30 percent to about olle million. The majority of these people attended parttime (as might be expected given the likelihood of their having family respon-

january, 1976

sibilities) and enrolled in vocational programs designed to help their careers. There are several factors behind the movement of older people into · college: increased recognition of the need for retraining in fields of rapid technological progress hy companies that provide special programs and funds for occupational edllcation; declines in the number of children per family, which leave time for other activities; special recruitment efforts by colleges hard pl'essed for students; changes in ideas about the valuC" of education; and the short hours and unemployment of the recession of 1974-75, wh ich make it less costly to switch from work to school activities. To the extent that long-run rather than cyclical factors underlie · the observed changes, the rise in adult enrollments could portend a major change in the age distribution of college students, particularly in the 1980s, when the number of the young will decline for demographic reasons. An enormous movement of adults into higher education would be needed to save the college and university system from the expected fall in student population_ Even with the increases of the 1970s such an increase seems unlikely, though our knowledge of the enroll men t decisions of older people is currently limited.

Temporary, Cyclical, or

Long.Run? Analysis of the causes of the seventies' turn-around suggests that the market developments represent a major break with the past and are not simply cyclical or temporary phenomena. Underlying the collapse of the college job market is what promises to be a long-term change in the supply-demand balance due to several factors. On the demand side, the growth of most sectors of the economy, using a relatively large nllmber of college graduates, has leveled off after two decades or so of rapid growth. While the growth of certain other sectors also employing significant numbers of college graduates (such as finance and professional services) has not declined, it has been insufficient to maintain the pace of employment. From 1960 to 1969 employment in college manpower intensive industries, in total, increased by 4.4 percent, compared to an increase in other industries of 2.0 percent. From 1969 to 1974, the growth rate of college manpower intensive sectors declined to 2.8 percent while other industries continued to increase at 2.0 percent. Similarly, the proportion of the gross national product (GNP) allocated to two activities that employ large numbers of college trained people, education and R&D, also declined at the turn of the decade. Between 1964 and 1973, the R&D share of GNP fell from 3.0 percent to 2.4 percent; between 1971 and 1973 the · education share of GNP was off from 8.0 to 7.6 percent. As a result of the shift in the composition of output and employment, the long-telm growth of demand for college workers decelerated substantially in the seventies. Coincident with the leveling off in demand was an extraordinary increase in

5


the number of new graduates seeking work - the result of the large numbers that were of college age and chose to go to college and graduate school in the 1960s. While the number of students increased rapidly throughou t the 1960s, the number actually graduating and seeking work did not increase by as much largely because many chose to obtain graduate training in the booming market. With the decline of the seventies, the proportion enrolling in graduate schools has fallen, while those who sought graduate degrees four or five years earlier have finally entered the market, with the result that supply has increased sharply.

Men

ct,l'~

of 11J7 1

Women

Figure 3. Percentages of college graduates entering nonmanagerial and nonprofessional jobs.

Estimates of the number of new BAs seeking work, obtained by subtracting those going to graduate school (but ignoring the movement of older people into graduate training), suggest that the number of new male BAs "on the job market" increased by 8 percent per annum ( rela.tive to the male work force) from 1968 to 1973, compared to a modest 1.75 percent per annum in the sixties. In addition, the flow of new graduates was so much greater throughout the period than the number of retiring BAs that the total supply of college-trained workers increased rapidly as a fraction of the work force-a development almost certain to continue into the 1980s due to the continued small number of college graduates nearing retirement age. This combination of deceleration of growth in demand and massive increase in ~u pply in the 1970s-not the overall recession or some other relatively shortterm development-underlies the remarkable turnaround in the college job market and appears to have caused the decline in the fraction of young males entering college. Some young people considering decline iq job opportunities and the higher education are responding to the declining rate of return on the educational investment. Responses to changing incentives have been found in a wide variety of professions-law, physics, engineering, accounting-and for the aggregate of college students. These results do not i1:uply that educational decisions of all people are motivated by ecohomic

6

conditions, only that a large numbel' are sensitive to the job market. As for the future, the supply-demand analysis of the market outlined above has been used to predict the economic status of graduates for the next decade or so. Formal econometric forecasts, using the Freeman-Center for Policy Alternatives "Recursive Adjustment Model" of the college job market (which relates supply to economic incentives and their interaction with demand) suggest that even if the whole economy reverts to full employment, this gloomy picture for college graduates is likely to continue. Barring unforeseen increases in demand for college graduates, their relative economic status is expected to deteriorate moderately or remain at the present depressed level until the end of the decade.· In the late seventies and early eighties, however, the market is expected to improve, particularly for young graduates, as the supply of new bachelor's degree recipients diminishes due to declining enrollments in response to the depressed market and to declines in the size of the college-age pool. This improvement will raise the proportion of the young choosing college and ameliorate some of the effects of the declining number of college-age people on enrollments. In the market as a whole, the situation is expected to stablize or improve in the late eighties, when the total number of college-trained workers relative to the labor force reaches an approximate equilibrium. The portion of the work force made up of college graduates will increase until the latter part of the 19805, despite cutbacks in enrollment, because the small number of retiring graduates will maintain supply pressures until that period. The key element in these forecasts is the responsive supply behavior of young people, whose decisions are anticipated to equilibrate the market by reducing the supply of college workers. If the proportion of the young that elects higher education does not, for whatever reason, change in the expected manner, the depressed market is likely to last throughou t the 1980s. Forecasts such as these must, of course, be treated cautiously, for the track record in projecting changes in the economic value of schooling is not good. Seymour Harris, for example writing in 1949, expected the fifties and sixties to be decades of market glut: "A large proportion of the potential college students within the next 20 years are doomed to disappointment after graduating as the number of correlated openings (in professional jobs) will he substantially less than the numbers seeking them." Harris's predictions did not come to pass because of the large increase in demand for graduates in the fifties and sixties due, according to our analysis, to ·the shift in the composition of industrial employment, a spurt in R&D spending, and demographic changes that led to the expansion of the education sector. Prior to the market turnaround of the 1970s, human capital economists were concerned • Again. this is not so in all field s. Engineering an~ computer !cience will hIVe seledively sood markets and will continue to aUrad student! ror the next raW' yen•. .

with reasons for the stability in the ratios of th e incomes of educated to less educated workers, and sought relatively longterm or permanent rather than temporary reasons for this pattern. Provisos and equivocation notwithstanding, if the analysis is reasonably on target, the economic value of college will be smaller than in the past, with important consequences for higher education.

Universities in a Declining Market Because many young people were and will he d eterred from enrolling by bad job prospects, the leveling off and decline in enrollments that Allan Carter forecast several years ago are likely to occur before the demographic trends on which his analysis is based turn against higher education. In the early 1970s, indeed, despite rapid growth in the number of people of college age, enrollment grew at just 3.5 percent per year, compared to 8.5 percent in the preceding decade. While there were 609,000 more 18-19-year-old men in 1974 than in 1969, the number in college was actually down by 135,000. The more immediate leveling and decline in college enrollments carry both good and bad fea tures. Higher education will have to adjust to being a declining rather than a growing industry more quickly than previously thought. However, as a result, the decline will be more gradual and continuous, ameliorating the shock of the mid-1980s, when the number of people of college age will fall due to the 1960s decline in birth rates. In our analysis, enrollments in the eigh ties will not differ as much from those in the seventies as originally anticipated. On the one hand, the growth of enrollments will have already leveled off in the late 1970s. On the other, the smaller number of graduates in the 1980s relative to demand will raise the proportion of the young choosing college, and may lure additional older people into college, perhaps for retraining purposes. Because many universities have . traditionally trained fu ture academicians, the deceleration in growth will have especially dire consequences for graduate programs and enrollments. A declining rate of growth in enrollments means a fall in the net demand for new faculty. This will have further effects on higher education as fewer people undertake graduate tra·illing, thus lowering the demand for faculty, reducing the number choosing academic fields, and so on. Given the relatively young age of faculty today, replacement demands will-if current p ersonnel policies persist-be unable to pick up much of th e decline in the demand for total faculty . Lack of growth will reduce the flexibility of higher education to meet changing demands for education and -research . The traditional mode of adjusting the mix of faculty among fields altering the characteristics of new teachers will be severely limited. Inflexibility arises in part from the tenure system and can be expected to lead to direct or indirect assaults 011 that mechanism of job protection.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


The demographic composition of the student population is likely to be affected by the job market as opportunities change differen tly for various types of people. To sum up, on the basis of current patterns, more women students can be expected, as the deteriorating job market appears to have a greater im路 pact on vocational-oriented male than female students. In 1974, for the first time in recent history, 6 percent more 18-l9-year-old women than men enrolled in college, in contrast to the situation five years before when, despite the greater number of l8-19-year-old women, male college enrollments in this keyage group exceeded those of women by 16 percent. The continual enrollment of a large number of women, particularly in the light of the general fall in the demand for school teachers-traditionally the most available occupation for college-trained women-deserves close attention and analysis. One possible explanation is that large numbers of women intend to enter "male" fields in which there is a substantial demand because of affirmative action. However, whether any reasonable increase in new opportunities will be large enough to counter the decline in the demand for teachers is problematic. Similarly, because job prospects for black college graduates have not been as adversely affected by the market decli ne as those of whites and are likely to be maintained in the future especially given continued affirmative action pressures, relatively more blacks will be found on campuses. The proportion of students who are outside the traditional college-age brackets, which has increased significantly in the seventies, is likely to continue to grow. Finally, depending on national policy toward financing college training, the social background of students may also change, with proportionately fewer coming from the lower middle class, given current modes of support for education.

80% 70.8% 62,2%

80%

58.3%

40%

22.0%

22.8%

20%

clining job market than others. Academic fields are likely to be hardest hit, while busin ess-oriented fields, ranging from accounting to engineering, may do relatively well in the mid-and late seventies. Enrollments are likely to shift from academic to vocational specialties that continue to offer good job prospects. A more complex and divergent pattern may also be found on many campuses as some students continue to use schooling as a route to economic advancement, paying clOse attention to the job market and concentrating on occupationally oriented fields, while others who see little chance of their interests yielding salable skills come to treat education solely as a commodity for consumption, possibly on a part-time basis .. Because job opportunities will be especially limited in the education sector itself, many graduate programs will face pressure for a major reorientation from the preparation of teachers to the training of business and government employees; and this will require changes in the content and subjects taught.

Faculty Job Market One highly educated grGup whose eco nomic position will deteriorate rapidly in the 1970s is the faculty, as demand for new teachers in colleges and universities declines relative to the supply of PhD and master's graduates. What's bad for the seller, however, may be good for the buyer. In the declining market, colleges and universities will have substantial opporlunity to upgrade the quality of faculty. There will be many PhDs seeking work who have higher qualifications and abilities than those of current tenured staff. Schools that have not locked themselves in by giving tenure to too many young PhDs or by union contracts conld significantly raise their standing in academia. Several new centers of excellence are likely to be created as a result. If other institutions can find ways of reducing older tenured staff the relative surplus of PhDs could lead to a widespread improvement in the academic qualifications of university personnel. Figure 4 shows that this process is dearly under way. For better or worse, institutions are likely to attain greater power relative to faculty in the next decade. Effective teaching and contributions to the institution may, accordingly, become importan t criteria for academic success relative to publications and related professional rather than institution-oriented qualities.

B.5%

0%

1967

1971

Teaching

1967 1971 R&D

1971 1967 Post-Doc

Figure 4. Percentage of PhDs to king academic jobs in institutions of equal or higher rank than their graduate schools (by Cart1er ranklngs).

Next, the fields of study chosen by students in the future can be expected to differ from those of the past, as some special ties are more affected by the deDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

Financial Problems of Institutions The financial problems of higher education in a period of decline may be compounded by increases in the cost of other inputs, ranging from salaries and wages of nonacademic staff to the price of fuel and other supplies. If general monetary inflation continues, there wiII be strong pressure from the faculty for higher salaries to cope with it, even when there exists a large pool of potential candidates

January} 1976

for academic positions. Real faculty salaries are likely to fall, with a consequent cost of growing discontent. The income of colleges and universities will increase to meet these costs only with careful management. For some it will not. Institutional rigidities, the present modes of instruction, and the increasing proportion of tenured faculty will all operate to make cost reductions difficult. Small prestigious schools that have grown slowly in the past might be able to raise tuition fast enough to cover costs. Those depending on state funds are likely to find increased appropriations difficult in the face of falling enrollment. Endowment income is unlikely to rise as rapidly as costs. Continuous additions to new endowments through special drives and possibly new tax incentives may help some institutions. Increasing research support may simply exacerbate the dilemma unless the federal government rules on cost recovery are radically changed. In many cases program support from government grants and contracts does not cover the long-run costs to the institution.

Social Implications Possibly even more significant ramifications to society as a whole are also in the offing. Paradoxically, perhaps, the fall in the economic value of human capital is likely to have opposi.te effects on the extent of social mobility and distribution of incomes. The drop in the material rewards to education and in lhe fraction of persons choosing the investment implies the virtual end of education as a means of upward mobility in society as a whole. For the first time in American history, there will be considerable downward generational mobility, as many young people will obtain less schooling than their parents. Individuals and society will presumably search for alternative routes of mobility, with corporate training programs and promotion policies possibly attaining far greater illlpOl-tance than in the past. The reduced role of schooling in social mobility could, depending on the type and efficacy of alternative routes of upward movement, lead to greater class consciousness and conflicts. With the potential of leaving one social stratum for another through formal education reduced, individuals may accord greater loyalty to their own social group. More generally, if education has been a safety valve for social stability in the same manner as was alleged of the frontier years ago, the closing df the valve could remove an important foundation of the political system. At the same time, however, the income distribution is likely to become more egalitarian asa result of the relative surplus of the educated. With the number of people having various levels of education fixed, reductions in the economic value of higher educatiori will necessarily create more equality in labor inComes . ,""ith the Telative number going to college falling, while the total number of graduates continues to increase, the situation is more complex, for distribution depends not only on wage differentials but also on

7


the number of people in various categories. W'hile detailed calcula tions arc need ed to pin down the impact, in all probability overeducation will diminish inequality in incomes among workers. This could ameliorate or counterbalance the deleterious effects of the reduction in mobility.

The Social Response How is the government likely to r cspond to the d epressed college job market and problems of colleges and universities? Thcre are several plausible public reactions. On the one hand, government may try to increase d emand for graduates through initiation of special programs, and to help financi a lly hard-pressed insti tu tions su rvive a difficult period by increasing subsidies. Howard Bowen suggests in this vein that "one reaction to a surplus of teachers might be to go in seriously for early childhood education" or to place greater emphasis on the consumption of college education. Through the political system we could opt for a socie ty that is overeduca ted in relation to th e labor market rather than one that is undereducated in relation to human potential. On the basis of responses in the ea rly seventies, ranging from fed eral fellowship cutbacks to state policy, how ever, these prospects seem unrea listic. A more likely reaction will be to reduce aid to th e system , possibly as part of a general turning away from higher education as having' failed to live up to the promises of the 1960s. Perhaps th e single 1I10st important possible change that could improve the situation of h igher educa tion would be the growth of those sectors of the U .S. economy that require larger numbers of trained professional and managerial man power- due, say, to policies and programs that enhance productivity and technological innovation. It is important to remember that the rate of productivity growth in the U.S . has been less than that of any industrialized country except the U ni ted Kingdom for the last two d ecades. In the last few years there has been no growth. Future growth depends on changes in tax, fiscal, monetary, and technological policies and programs, changes that are not now in sight. Paradoxically, a major in crease in d efense spending would increase the d emand for ed ucated people because defense-related industries employ large numbers of college graduates. A few oth er options are feasible and likely to have beneficial effects 01} higher education . One is to encourage the linking of th e preparation of students for skilled vocations such as the crafts with more humanistic educa tional opportuniti es rather th an maintaining th e system of separa te vocational and liberal arts schools that now exists. It is likely that th cte will be a growing market for those with vocationa l skilis"-and people trained to have th em might be given the opportunity to enjoy artistic and intellectual pursuits not directly conn ected with job requirements. Further ad justmen ts by colleges ' anrI universities could be made to provide

8

older people with offerings th a t enrich their lives and perh aps allow for a better adaptation to change. 'Vhile there is a major and growing continuing edu cation enterprise in the U .S., it is frequently n ot well ada pted to th e special circumstances of older people. Other possibilities are to adapt government policies, as in France, to generate an education and training secmity program . In France a small percentage of the worker's wage is deducted from his income and matched by his employer to establish a vested fund for furth er training and education al actIVItIes of th e worker's choice. This general fund provides support for retraining in anticipation of job dislocations or changes, anrl provides opportunities for educa tion . It is still too early to judge the results of the French program, but its general intent is to provide edu ca tional opportunity for those past the traditional student age. Anoth er option is changing th e current tuition charges to better reflect costs of different educational programs. For exa mple, graduate programs are often subsidized by undergraduate tuitions, suggesting th a t graduate tuitions a rc too low. Such ch anges will tend tq limit graduate enrollments, an effect that is not inconsistent with the anticipated lower demand for many PhDs. If such price changes arc not possible, it may be desirable to limit certain graduate programs even beyond the size determined by student choice. University policies should be such tha t educational prices or allocation decreases reflect tru e social costs, no matter who pays. Because of the lags inherent in edu cation, th e time to make these decisions

is now. The jolts a re going to be hard in an )' case. There must be changes not only in our institutions, but in our a ttitudes toward eclucation and social mo bility as well, as young p eoplc I-e ali z ~ that edu cation is less likely to provide the secure and simple path to status and afflu ence that it once virtually assured. Th e stru cture and purpose of Ameri can higher education will have to be reexamined, and th ere is yet little evidence that su ch a fundamental r eexamination is now under way, either in private or public quarters. • SOURCES Th e evidence on th e fa ll in the economic value of college tra ining is taken from three studies: R. Freeman, " Overinvestmen t in College Trai ning?" ./oll mai of H uman R esources, Summer 1975. " Th e Dec lining Economic Value of Higher Educa-

tion and the America n Social Sys tem, " Aspen Institute for Humanis ti c S tudies, Conference on Ed· ucation in a Changing Society, July 1975. Th e Overeducated Amen'can (Academic Press. forthcoming. 1976 ). The analysis and model underlying t he forecast are taken from: R. Freeman. Th e Labor M ark et fo r Col/ege Trained ft1all power (Harvard University Press, 1971) ; a nd "The Declining Economic Va lue .. _." op cit . The evidence on the position of black graduates is drawn from: R. F reeman. Blach E lite (McGraw-Hili. for t hcoming. 1976). Other S tu dies : M. Gordon. College Graduates aTld Jo bs , Report by Carnegie Corrunission on Higher Education (McGraw-HiU . 1973). M. Gordon, ed .• Higher E ducatio n and th e Labor Ma rket , Report by Ca rnegie Commiss ion on Higher Education (McGraw· HiU, 1974). Seymour Harris, rh e Market {or College Graduates (Harvard University Press, 1949).

Reprinted with permission from Volume 7, Number 7, Clzallge Magazine, NBW Tower, New Rochelle, New York.

Columbus, Ohio DU Founders' Day

Thhty-five Bmth e-rs gathe1-ed at the Columbus, Ohio Athletic Club for a luncheon celebra.tion of Foullde'rs' Da.y in Novemb e·r.

Swope Appointed Province 5 Governor W. D. Watkins, president of the fraternity, announces the appointment of Dr. Scott R. Swope, Purdue '58, a s Province Five Governol'. Prov-

Dr. S. R. Swope

inee Five includes the nine chapters in the sta te of Ohio, and the appointment fills a vaca ncy in the ranks of governors. Swope, who resides in Springboro, Ohio, is a physician in practice with the Springboro Clinc, Inc_ He is a membe r of the Dayton, Ohio District Academy, American Osteopathic Ass ociation, College of Emergency Physicians, and the Ohio Society of General Practitioners and Osteopathic Medicine.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY· jantta1"j,

1976


Comment on Fraternity

Give Yourself an Early Birthday Gift This month begins the observance of the bicentennial year of the college fraternity in North America. Indeed, there are few institutions associated with the history and development of higher education in North America that have been as enduring and have contributed as much as the college fraternity. We hope that many Delta Upsilon chapters and alumni groups will seize upon the occasion to have special conferences, retreats and celebrations, because the college fraternity is a good thing, and it is here to stay with your help. That's where giving yourself a special birthday gift in this 200th anniversary year comes in, and here's how to do it. First, to insure the strength of the entire fraternity system, we hope you will talk up the positive benefits of good fraternities and sororities at every opportunity this year. Next, make plans to have the enjoyment of seeing fraternity brothers from days gone past by writing to some of your pledge brothers and collecting a few of them to attend the next fraternity or chapter event. You'll be amazed how much you will enjoy it. In fact, you may even decide to make this reunion an annual occasion. We'll gladly provide you with a list of your graduation class year as a special, one-time bicentennial service with our quarterly file updates. Now, that you have that good feeling that comes from renewing old friendships, offer to help your chapter or one nearby with rushing, with their financial management, with career advice, or anything you can contribute. Writing a news item about yourself and sending it to the chapter newsletter editor is a big help. If you have the time and interest in helping a chapter, write me and indicate the chapter you would like to assist and what you would like to do with them. There are opportunities for alumni service with fraternity standing committees, as Province Governors, and in other capacities as well. Finally, write a generous che~k for the alumni support program of the International Fraternity to keep the programs and services to chapters and alumni competitive and forward-looking, so that both this and the next generation can enjoy and benefit from the Fraternity system. Start this bicentennial year right, by getting more involved in Delta Upsilon, you'll get real satisfaction from it, and it may turn out to be the best birthday gift you ever gave to yourself, and the fraternity ideal. Fr'aternally your's,

... ic** ...

* GDecision: 1c

* 'The Spirit * of '76 ... * 1776-1976 ~

~

*~ .**

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976

9


Hintz, P. '34 Lincoln, F., Jr. '31 Shepard, W. '27 Slater, J. '37 Sylvester, H. '28 Thayer, W. III '31 Vohs, T. '43

COLUMBIA 13 Be ckett, W. '20 Burkhardt, F. '33 Denning, J. '35 Farlow, R. '29 Finder, T. '36 Friess, H. '19 Gleason, R. '38 Hewitt, W. '30 Koch, A. '24 Lawson, A., Jr, '36 Roller, D. '40 Wormser, R. '17 Zimmermann, F. '28

Hall of Fame Regularly the QUa1·terly profiles alumni of achievement and distinction in the Hall of Fame section of the magazine. Featured in this special Hall of Fame supplement are 574 Delta Upsilon alumni listed in the 37th edition of Who's Who in America. The laborious task of reading against the membership list was completed by the field staff. We welcome additions to the listing, as not everyone lists fraternity membership. ALBERTA 4 Gain, H. '44 McGillivray, W. '41 Prowse, D. '47 Swanson, F. '37

BUCKNELL 4 Gumma, B. '25 Poindexter, R. '58 Rhone, K. '29 Simpson, G. '29

AMHERST 16 Brown, S. '34 Campbell, W. '32 Davidson, R. '40 Edds, M., Jr. '38 Fisher, A. '43 Henry, J. '24 Ireland, R. '51 Johnson, W. '36 Kroeger, H. '31 Ott, L. '27 Roberts, C. '33 Roberts, W. '38 Shepard, T., Jr. '40 Still, H., Jr. '44 Wilcox, C. '23 Willey, R. '36

CALIFORNIA 15 Adams, J. '35 Boone, W. '35 Breeden, J. '39 Cooper, S. '26 Hackley, S. '33 Lewis, W .. Jr. '47 McCaffrey, S. '38 McEnerney, G. '31 Miller, R. '38 Rose, E. '31 Shuman, J. '24 Shurtleff, E. '39 Ward, S. '29 White, A. '41 Wyckoff, H. '23 CARNEGIE 9 Byler, J. '22 Fives, F. '39 Kelcey, G. '14 Palmer, C. '22 Parker, N. '45 Powell, W. '13 Repplier, T. '23 Schumacher, E. ' 32 Yaru, N. '45

AUBURN 1 Current-Garcia, E. '30 BOWDOIN 11 Berkeley, A. '30 Brown, F., Jr. '29 Deane, S. '34 Douglas, P. '13 Gilpatrick, G. '24 Hutchinson, E. '27 Leith, E. '46 McCarty, R. '41 Monty, K. '51 Pidgeon, J. '49 Webber, D. '27 BRITISH COLUMBIA Bonner, R. '42 Carrick, R. '29 Galt, W. '44 McElhanney, R. '39 Strong, G. '35 BROWN 15 Bopp, W. '35 Burgess, W. '12 Case, R. '44 Coolidge, A. '24 Eastham, J. '19 Fay, W., Jr. '38 Gray, R . '34 Gummere, W., Jr., '40 Larrabee, C. '18 Marshall, N. '38 McGovern, R. '48 Millar, D. '2(} Milne, W. '41 Minnerly, R. '57 Williams, R. '47

10

5

CHICAGO 12 Birenbaum, W. '50 Cochran, D. '27 Crawford, W. '33 Drury, R. '39 Green, T. '54 Head, C. '52 James, G. '30 Mullenbach, P. '34 Rinder, G. '41 Trefonas, L. '53 Tully, C. '43 Westby, G. '20 CLARKSON 4 Con ole, C. '31 Frazer, J. '45 Herron, L. '38 Kenyon, R. '54 COLBY - 4 Arey, L. '12 Sargent, D. '39 Sturtevant, R. '21 Weber, D. '46 COLGATE 9 Aude, T. '30 Clough, S. '23

CORNELL 16 Antell, B. '28 Blatz, D. '40 Burpee, D. '17 Dechert, W. '28 Gilchrist, R. '40 Haire, T. '34 Harrison, W. '53 Kellerman, K. '29 Kiplinger, A. '39 Murdock, M. '28 North, W. '34 Smith, J. '31 Vail, D. '17 Vonnegut, K., Jr. '44 Whitney, W. '44 Wilson, C. '31 DARTMOUTH 10 Da vis, A. '53 Denney, R. '32 Gilles pie, A., Jr. '44 Harrigan, C .• Jr. '43 Kenison, F. '29 Knudson, C., Jr., '24 McQueen, R . '43 Moody, R. '38 Rockefeller, R. '54 Stair, G. '33

MARIETTA - 9 Clark, W. '29 Corwin, A. '28 Harness, E. '40 Jbl'dan, L . ' 34 McCoy, C. '42 Morris, S. '14 O'Neill, C. '38 Roberts, W. '36 Schramm, W. '28

ILLINOIS 12 Beckman, A. '23 Chandler, G. '22 Fadum, R. '35 Goldman, C. '52 Harney , J. '46 Hayes, E. '18 Langdon, W. '35 O'Dell, W. '31 Perry, A. '43 Stelluer, F. '28 Waggoner, W. '36 Welsh, L. '44

McGILL - 8 Calhoun, R . '30 Fisher, P. '16 Gurd, F. '45 GUl'd, F. '34 Hamilton, A. '39 Ross, H. '30 Taylor, E. '22 Walker, R. '32

INDIANA 8 Chaille, H., Jr. '37 Gemmill, R. '32 Henderson, L. '38 Lambert, G. '55 Peak, P. '55 Swartzell, A. '47 Twyman, R. '40 Warner, J . '19 IOWA 12 Allen, R . '32 Fletcher, J. '35 Hart, D. '45 Hawkinson. H. '35, Joiner, C. '37 Koop, T . '28 Nyemaster, R., Jr. '36 Oberman, C. '27 Petersen, W. '45 Schmidt, C. '33 Schneider, W. '40 Sweany, R. '48 IOWA STATE, 3 Saunders, E. '45 Strauss, W. '44 Watkins, D . '44

FLORIDA 1 Gropp, A. '43 HAMILTON 8 Bolenius, W. '21 Fogle, R. '33 Goulding, P. '43 Griffith, E. '17 Hutchison, W. '51 Kerr, R. '40 M erritt, F. '39 Wylie, M. '27 HARVARD 25 Arensberg, C. '01 Blumberg, P. '39 Cherbonnier, E. '39 Dorman, G. '25 Gardner, R. '33 Greeley, D. '31 Gree ley, R. '31 Harken, D. '31 Harmon, R . '26 Hauck, H. '38 Kauffman, G. '37 Kersten, R. '28 Lamont, G. '16 Leonard, J. '30 Lowman, G. '38 Murdock, K. '16 Naughten, T. '34 Piper, W., Jr. '34 Rabenold, E., Jr. '38 Season good, M. '00 Tuttle, C .. Jr. '37 Vaughan, V. III '40 Whitehead, J., Jr. '40 Willis, G. '30 Woodard, H. '33

MICHIGAN 17 Adams . R. '40 Atkin. K. '42 Barco; J. '38 Beresford, J. ' 24 Boyd, A. 'IR Brooker, J. '24 Freyberg, R. '26 Hoad, J. '32 McClintock, J. '19 McCobb, E. '23 McDonalrl, J. '28 Moore. C. '29 Strickland, H., Jr. '36 Thompson, J. '39 Wagner, T. '37 Waterbury, L. '17 Woodburne, R. '27 MICHIGAN STATE Al'banas, F. '61 MIDDLEBURY 9 Cady, H. '36 Craig, W. '37 Hebard, F. '19 Leiby, A. '25 McLeod, J. '26 Perry, J. '46 Shea, H. '36 Smith, D. '42 Stafford, R. 'S 5

DENISON - 3 Coffin, T. '43 Davidson, J. '63 Mitchell, 1. '53 DePAUW 13 Caseley, D. '33 Geckler, R. '39 Habberton, B. '24 Hintz, C. '32 Lavidge, R. '43 Lewis, D. '30 Lilienthal, D. '20 Moore, G. '42 Riggs, A. '26 Shoup, D. '26 Spencer, L. '39 Tilden, A. '28 Trusler, M. '31

MIAMI - 6 Cunningham, H. '29 Holt .. E. '23 Jenkins, W. '29 Lee, T .. Jr. '60 Rimanoczy, R. '25 Roessner, R. '35

JOHNS HOPKINS Allan, J. '29 Bittinger, D. '32 Crawford, J. '45 Davis, A. '17 Hall, W., Jr. '30 Harris, C. '28 Hoffmeister, J. '20 Jarrett, E . '18 Ruffle, J. '58

9

KANSAS - 9 Adams, C. '35 Adams, M. '20 Bunnel, K. '46 Deatley, L. '33 Delp, M. '26 Douglass, H. '25 Friesen, E., Jr. '50 McKay, R. '40 Scott, J. '47 KENT STATE Shriver, P. '44 l.AFAYETTE - 4 Bryan, ';r. '31 Eldredge, L. '24 Hutchison, S., Jr. '32 Welsh, E. '30 LEHIGH 6 Caverly, R. '41 Claus, C., Jr. '31 Lore, H. '35 ,McKenna, F. '42 Rabold, F. '39 Simmons, S., Jr. '33 LOUISVILLE - 4 Dobbins, I ., Jr. '30 Farnsley, C. '30 Federa, H. '35 Wetherby, L. '29 MANITOBA - 4 Baker, B. '40 Beattie, J. '31 Ford, G. '36 Saunderson, H. '24

MINNESOTA - 8 Briggs, L. '38 Cartwright, D. '39 Crippen, C. '30 Cross, R. '51 Diercks, H. '35 Donovan, H. "3'4 Heikenen, H. '41 Tatam, J. '33 MISSOURI 5 Blossom, S. '15 Heitman, J. '27 Schooley, C. ',28 Smith, W. '23 Westfall, B. '34 NEBRASKA 14 Adams, R. '45 Brownell, H., Jr. '24 Brownell, P. '33 Davis, G. '31 Da vis, S. '38 Frandsen, J., Jr. '26 Geesaman, E. '42 Johnson, W. '42 Kelley, D . '30 Knox, W. '39 Lasch, R. '28 Orr, D. '27 Rood, L .. Jr. '34 Sa, s, L. '36 NEW YORK Henn, H. '41

1

NORTH CAROLINA Brainard, H. '30 Cardwell, G: '26 Eddleman, W. '34

3

NORTHERN ILLINOIS Wiser, F., Jr. '42 NORTHWESTERN Abernathy, K. '40 Ahlberg, T. '43 Barclay, J. '39

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

18

January, 1976

1


Ols on, O. '25 Pauling, L. ' 22 Ruegg, R . '3 8 PENNSYLVANIA Cavel's, D . '23 Hoffma n, W. '28 I ris h, E. '28 Johnson, A. '39 Tugwell, R. '16 Willson, J. '26

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Fielder, P. '40 France. R. '35 Gallas , J. '50 Hainey, R. '44 Hamilton, S. '42 Hathaway, E. '27 McKenzie, H. '23 Montgomery, J. '43 Price, C. '20 Rogers, R. '30 Scatliff, J. '48 Tatham, A. '29 Tomlinson, J. '25 VonAmmon, P. '35 Ward, J. '45 OHIO STATE 8 Burt, R. '10 Clark, T. '42 Dav ies. J'J Jr. '30 Deming, W. '35 Kohler, F. '31 Roberts, K : '38 Thompson, L ., Jr. '23 WalkUp, J. '31 OKLAHOMA 5 Harder, A. '25 McCormick, D. '32 Reynolds, F., Jr. '37 Royal, D. '50 Suppes, P . '43 OREGON 3 Humphteys, L. '35 Prescott, G. '23 Sprouse, J . ' 30 OREGON STATE Allison, R. '42 Lucas, R. '35

5

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PENNSYLVANIA STATE Belfield, J. '28 Casey, E. '27 K a ier, E. '30 Kriebel, R. '26 Leathem, B. " 22 Ulerich, W . '31 Vosters, F ., Jr. '39

7

PURDUE 4 Belury, N. '37 Christensen, P. '23 Gimlin, R. '42 Kessel, J. '50 ROCHESTER 4 H a skins, A .. Jr. '38 Jones, A .. Jr. '39 Slater, J. '21 Smith, C. '39 RUTGERS - 9 Cas e, C. '25 Cleary, E. '29 H e wlett, B. '29 Hurst, V . '35 Kroesen, F., Jr. '44 Powers, W . '33 Sahloff, W. '30 V an Houten, F . '36 Ward, W. '33 SAN JOSE - 1 Wright, M. '42 SIMPSON - 2 Doft, F. '21 M a ynard, G. '36 STANFORD 5 Ferguson, W. '30 Jones , R . '35 K emnitzer, W. ' 24 Ds thaus , F . '27 Twist, G. '30 SWARTHMORE - 25 Anfinsen, C., Jr. '37

Broomell, G., Jr. '37 Robbins, W. '32 Brosius, W. '22 Stearns, C. '31l Browning, R . '34 Wins low, D. '34 Cookenb ach, J. '31 Cooper, G. '38 U.C.L.A. 6 Cartel', E. '32 Crowl, P. '36 Fetter, F. '20 Crowell, W. '27 Hallowell, H., Jr. '29 Leiffer, D . ' 30 Henderson, L . '20 Michelmol'e, L. '30 I v ins, G. '26 Moore, E ., Jr. '35 Johnson, R 'J Jr. '30 Robhins, G. '26 Johnson, R . '27 Laird, S . '36 UNION 4 Beik, P. '35 McCahe, T., Jr. '49 McCa he, T . '15 Bronner, F . '23 Monaghan, J. '13 Henry, R. '54 Kn opf, A ., Jr. '42 Perkins, C. '35 Pierce, A. '19 Price, T. Jr., '19 VIRGINIA - 5 Brown, C. '43 Sharples, L. '12 Dalton, J. '29 Sonnenschein, H" Jr. '38 Dinwiddie, D. '40 Tomlinson, W. '17 Linville, T. '26 Whitman, R. '49 Robinson, P. '28 Williams, N. '34 SYRACUSE 3 Confrey, E. '44 Middleton, D. '35 Vosburgh, F. '25 TECHNOLOGY - 16 Andrews , H. '34 Bakel', W. '34 Bulledahn, E. '44 Clear, A., Jr. '42 Cross, R . '33 Edmonds , G. '26 Fishel', J. '35 Gillette, R. '36 Knudsen, S. '36 Mach en, C. '31 McDonnell, J . '23 Meis sner. H. '29 Myers, J. '41 Rockwell, M. '38 Schaefer, R. '32 Webb, J . '37 TORONTO - 6 Finnell, M. '50 Hawke, J . '49 Meig hen, M. '31 Rankin, W . '50 Slater, R . '45 White , J. '31 TUFTS - 5 Bes se, H . '20 Keyser, F., Jr. '50

New Headquarters Kitchen Extends Building Use When the fraternity headquarters was dedicated in 1971 , the small kitchen.serving area was partially completed. Limited funds and questions as to whether a full kitchen would get much use motivated the building committee to defer a full路 serving kitchen until a later time. Numbers of undergraduate and alumni groups, standing fraternity committees, th e Board of Directors, chapter officer conferences, and interfraternity meetings have all made good use of the conference room facilities at the International Headquarters and the makeshift kitchen proved to be totally inadequate to the task of serving food. Then too, members of the staff found the kitchen a pleasant and efficient place to have lunch and gave the tiny refrigerator and hotplate a real workout.

Befor e: The kitch en area had a tiny hotplate and ref1'igerato,' , a single sink and no counte,' space to serve m eals for meeting~ and staff. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January} 1976

WESTERN ONTARIO - 8 Dowler, F. '40 Hensel, P. '32 Ivey, R. '47 Richards, E. '38 Robarts, J . '39 Shi)ley, N. '45 Tayl9r, R . '41 Weldon, D. '47 WESTERN RESERVE Bloom, W. '50 Broda, F . '17 Buckingham, L. '17 Chamberlain, N. '37 Day, D. '36 Falsgraf, W. '26 Pauley, C. '21 R e hor, C. ' 26 Ulrich, M. '3 4 Warner, G. '38 WICHITA - 1 Wallace, D. '3 3 WILLIAMS - 12 Adsit, W. '30 Baird, \V. '3 9 Brinton, S., Jr. '46 D'ickinson, F., .Jr. '41 Fuller, S. '46 Hickok, A. '42 Johnson, T. '26 Kernan, A. '50 McCorkle, H. '45 R ounds, G. '22 Simmons, J. '41 Sta rk, J. ' 38

WASHINGTON 13 Bolles, T. '26 Clifton, C., Jr. '35 Coughlin, D. '50 Deme nt, W . '52 Hill , M. '17 Huffine, S. '29 Hug hes , P. '38 Lothrop, R. '52 McCush, G. '23 Prim, W. '48 Thiry, P . '24 Wright, E. '34 Wyse, W. '41 WASHINGTON AND LEE Kincaid, H . '41 Morgan, W. '27 Sanders, 1. '29 Simmons , W. '24 Whitehurst, G. '50 WASHINGTON STATE Gree n, D. '45 WESLEY AN' 5 Brooks, R. '26 Bryan, J . '27 Darley, J. '31 Rhinesmith, H. '29 Smith, M. '24 WESTERN MICHIGAN Hale, G. '52

10

1

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WISCONSIN 19 B asse tt, R . '32 Bradley, C. '34 B re w ster, F. '50 Dav is, K. '43 Forester, J. '33 Godfrey, J. '28 Grede, W. '19 H a le , L. '34 H o bson, M. '43 H oebel, L . '33 McKinnis, G. '23 Morri s, C. '22 Murphy. W. '28 Quale, J. '45 Solomon, E. '31 Still, B. '28 T el'williger, H. '36 Whitney, J. '36 Wigdale, E . '30

By 1973, it became evident that a permanent kitchen would bc a real boon, and to ex tend the usefulness of the headquarters, a decided advantage. Then vice-president Frank B. Jones, Indi路 ana '46, undcrtook to )'aise the funds for the project and he passed on th e chore to Dennis H . Cheatham, Indi ana '65, when he was elected treasurer in 1974. Brother Ch eatham was able to get the kitchen project completed at a very competitive cost, and it is now serving as a most valuable adjunct to the building's facilities It is hoped that alumni contributions for the project, which cost about $10,000, will cover the cost.; and a Kitchen Cabinet appeal is in the mails. You 'a re invited to give to make th e kitch en d ebt-free, and' gifts of china, linens, fla tware and silver serving pieces are also most welcome and needed.

After: Cm'efully planned ki tchen fac ilities include p1'etJaration, se rving and storage space to permit g"eater use of the head路 quarte,'s conference fa cilities. A permanent plaque will list all donors to the Kitchen Fund.

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DELTA UPSILON NEEDS YOUR 1975 - 1976 ALUMNI SUPPORT TO CONTINUE FRATERNITY LEADERSHIP Bertel W. Antell Cornell '28 Tristan Antell Cornell '13 Lanrence F. Armstrong Technology '28 Arnold O. Beckman Illinois '23 Harry N. Briggs Missouri '51 Dr. Harold D. Caylor Indiana '16 Charles E. Cayot Kansas '25 Harry A. Crawford Ohio State '47 Curtiss E. Crippen Minnesota' 30 N. David Culver Technology '60 Louis N. DeWitt Ohio State '30 John J. Enders, Jr. Washington State '39 Edwin L. English Ohio State '22 James R. Erlandson Bradley'69 Dale M. Flanagan Kansas '58 Edwin L. Harbach California '25

He who obtains Has little He who scatters Has much Lao Tsu on Generosity DU HONOR ROLL OF ALUMNI SUPPORT SPOTLIGHTS MEMBERS OF THE PRESIDENT'S CENTURY CLUB FROM JULY L 1975 TO DECEMBER L 1975. START THE MONTH OF JANUARY OFF RIGHT WITH YOUR CHECK TO THE ALUMNI SUPPORT APPEAL. These generous Brothers are members of the exclusive Delta Upsilon President's Century Club for those who contribute $100 or more during the year. Additional President's Century Club members will be listed in the July issue of the magazine, as will all alumni supporting members.

Horace L. Acaster Pennsylvania '44 Mark H. Adams Kansas '20

H. Karl Huntoon Illinois '72 William H. Lawson Purdue '50 Carroll L. Lurding Ohio State '59 Harry W. McCobb Michigan '25 Richard E. Meyer Michigan '61 Charles D. Miller fohns Hopkins '49 Herbert H. Nelson Colorado '59 Robert V. Noreika Lafayette '67 Dr. C. Esco Obermann Iowa '27 Brent G. Orcutt Hamilton '26 Karl A. Reardon Alberta '56 Charles J. Slawson Kansas '20 William L. Stover Carnegie '40 Franklyn Tormoen Minnesota '30 W. D. Watkins North Carolina '27 Nathaniel G. White Purdue '23'

Be Among the First to Join the New 1975 - '76 DU Givers Honor Roll by Mailing Your Check Today.

r-----------------------------------, Name Please Print _ _ $100, _ _ $75, ._ _ $50, _ _ $25, _ _ $15 Alumni Support Your generous alumni support insures services to your chapter, alumni clubs, leadership and career seminars, the Quarterly and alumni Update meetings.

Mail your check to: Delta Upsilon Fraternity Post Office Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240

The New Alumni Support Campaign Begins With The New School Year 12

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

janua?Y, 1976


Arkansas

Alberta With our September rush recently finished, the Alberta Chapter has gotten a super start on what appears to be a great year. We initiated four new members into the fraternity: Eric Everitt, Kerry Knoll, John Maguss, and David Millican. We also obtained twenty-four new pledges. They are: ' Derek Davidson, Gary Ellis, Gal'y Estabrooks, Craig Fisher, David Greer, Glen Hergott, Neil Hergott, Hugh Irving, Keith Jerke, Ken Lucas, Bruce MacKenzie, Rob Mason, Laurie McFadden, Pat McGillis, Greg McPhee, Mike Monaghan, Ron Musick, Wayne Paquette, Don Smitten, DanSpelliscy, John Student, Claude Thibeault, lqubal Velji, and Rob Weir. This is our largest pledge class in many years and is the largest pledge class on campus. This goes to show that Delta Upsilon is thriving in Alberta. We thank our rush chairman, Bill Roberts, for the work he did. In intramural sports, we are doing well in football with four teams participating. In intervarsity sports, Randy Gregg, our Outstanding Graduate from last year, made the U. or A. Golden Bear hockey team. The Golden Bears are the defending national hockey champions. Once again this year, our chapter will be canvassing for the United Way Drive and selling Remembrance Day poppies in support of the War Veterans. Our social calendar has been busy with exchanges with girls' ~raternities, dances, car rallies and a scavenger hunt. As always, we invite our alumni and members of other chapters to visit us at our chapter house anytime.

Bill Fowlis

ARKANSAS-Pledge class members sit on the lawn in front of the chapter house. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

This has been a very good year for Delta Upsilon at the University of Arkansas. We've gone through a lot of successful changes and with the progress we're making, the future appears very bright. Rush has gone well in the last few mon ths. The overall effort is still being refined, but at that, we 路bettered well over half of the other fraternities in pledging. vYe now have 22 new pledges represent.ing majors from all of the University's various colleges. We look forward to the day when this diversified group of men are initiated into Delta Upsilon I Involvement in campus affairs has increased greatly this year with a DU working on almost every major group on campus, ranging from Student Union interest groups and Greek organizations to University steering committee~. Four DU's are to be particularly congratulated : Tom Jacobs for being elected the Interfraternity Council's Treasurer; Ed Crane for being chosen as President for the greek honor society, Order of Omega; Art Meripol for being selected to be the Chief Photographer for both the U of A's yearbook and the Fayetteville student newspaper and for being appointed to the University Board of Publications; and Brian 'Beaird for being selected as one of the four student representatives on the University's Campus Planning and Development Committee.

Brian Beaird

Arlington The Arlington Chapter is again enjoying a most productive fall semester. Rush added nine new pledges to the Chapter, and we are still retaining our stand as one of the best fraternities on campus. This year's annual Texas-OU party was an unusual success. Over two hundred DU's and their dates attended, and a great time was had by all. Brothers from all over the Province came, we only wish more could have been there to enjoy the party. One of the biggest events of the fall for the Arlington Chapter is our annual Haunted House. This is the fifth year that we have undertaken the project, with all proceeds going to the American Cancer

January) 1976

Society in memory of a deceased brother. The brothers spent the latter part of September and most of the month of October changing our house into this "Haunted House," and then on the night of the 31st became the monsters themselves to raise the hair of Arlington citizens. Intramurals are always a big contest {or the chapter and this year is no different. Football was first on the list and our placing in that along with tennis champs has put us in contention for the top place. With the results of volleyball, basketball, and the rest of the spring lll tramurals we should retain a good standing. With such a good start, the Arlington Chapter can only foresee better things to come, and wish all the same.

Andy Broker

Bowling Green Innovation is the key word around our D.U. chapter this fall. Changes have been made in most of our programs. Our rush program was changed extensively to include summer rllsh and rush on a more personal level. These two significant changes should enable us to take a pledge class With quality as well as quantity. W'e are starting the academic year with our newly elected officers: President Ed Fahoury, Vice presidents Jim Frick and Vaun vYickerham, Treasurer Keith Common, Secretary Chris Rieman. The Brothers invite all alumni back to see ollr many house improvements; a new television, new furniture and remodel ed game room . We hope these improvements will help us in our rus'h program as well as alumni relations and promoting brotherhood in our own chapter. Alumni are reminded that our annual bike race is being held on May 8th. We are proud to announce that Brother Butler will be joining liS this year for the 26th annual race. President Fahoury extends a warm welcome to any houses in Province five to visit us or contact him with any problems finding a province governor. The Bowling Green chapter hopes Province five and any other chapter will take this invitation to promote D elta Upsilon brotherhood outside their chapter.

13


Bradley The 1975-76 school year has begun successfully with apother good fall rush _ W'e pledged 16 good men to bring our total membership up to 76. The new pledges are: Jon Burkland, Ron Dziedzula, Mike Fleming, Bernie Frey, John Harty, Greg Janis, Steve Kline, Pat Leonard, Larry Locasio, Brian Miller Dave Misewicz, Jim O'Rouke, Bob Strauss, Bob Thus, Mike Trucco, and Bill Vandermyde. The Bradley Chapter also will continue its active role in campus and community affairs. We plan to live up to the promise we made to the pledges of "a DU in everything and every DU in something." Bradley's sports efforts will be led by Glen Geisel, Rick Popillo, Steve Chernick, and Steve Page in track; Tom Ambrosch and Don Patton in golf; Pat Leonard in cross-country; Jay Morgan in tennis; and Jim Andreoni in rugby. Jim is bouncing back from a setback when he broke his nose in one of the early games. R egarding campus leadership Kevin Tilton, th e' student body president, has initiated an impressive number of new programs. With the help of student senators Robert Dixon, Mitchell Brandt, Jim Bannon, and Frank Leonard, student needs are be ing fulfilled. We have enhanced our stature ill community affairs by joining the local homeowning group. We hope to better interact with the Peoria community through this effort. In addition, Robert Nicol is currently involved in an urban development project on which he started as a student intern last year. Bob has contributed work essential to the redevelopment of the City of Peoria. Michael J- Tague

Bttcknell The pledges returned a week early to clean up the house as is customary. Many brothers also came back early to clea n up and redecorate their rooms. Overall, the house is in excellent shape with the recent acquisition of a new freezer. The pledges were initiated on September 11, adding 24 new brothers to the house_ To date, the intramural soccer, handball, and tennis teams are all undefeated and the house is expecting one of its strongest years in intramural sports. The strongly D .U. dominated rugby and water polo teams are also undefeated with Scott Guthman captaining the ruggers and Paul Johnson and Geoff Miller captaining the polo team. Lou Calvano, cross country, is also undefeated and has broken the school record in each of his last two home meets. D .U. also has brothers on the school's football and soccer teams . Social Chairman Pete McGuire and Tom ,McElhaney have planned an exciting social calendar including a hayride, Beatles' Nite, Talent Nite, 60's Nite, Halloween Party, Movie Nite, and of course, Preferentials and Christmas Formals. Rush has started, and Rush Chairm en Steve Klahr and Jim Ogle and Pledgemaster Frank Brooks expect another strong pledge class in the Demie tradition.

14

A surprise guest, Dick Boddie, ,'61, was on campus September 26-28, and provided the house with a weekend of enjoyable entertainment. Peter McGuiTe and. Fmnk Brooks

Carnegie To all our brothers, The Brothers at the Carnegie Chapter are becoming more and more enthusiastic a bou t the school yea r as it really begins to roll . Of primary concern to all is, of course, the fall rush. This year, through an intensive group effort we are anticipating a large and still premium-quality pledge class_ Our main goal is to fill the house with our own brothers n ex t year. Since our projected number will increase to around thirty by the end of this ~e足 mester, our dream may just come true. One enthusiastic topic among both pledges and brothers already is the buggy race for spring carnival. Everyone has been coming up with great varieties of suggestions concerning how to win: im provements on the buggy itself, handling and pushing techniques, training programs, etc. vVe are also looking foi'ward to Greek Sing this year for we are determined to win and to have a wonderful time all in one package. Almost every night one can see several people singing around our piano to their hearts delight. This togetherness tends to relieve much of the pressure which schoolwork places on our shoulders. We are also partiCipating in sevel'al Intramural sports with other fraternities and student organizations. Currently, football and soccer are tops on our list, bu t later we"ll join in many others as each individual athletic season opens. With our current enthusiasm and enel'gy, we should be able to make this a wonderful year for all brothers and pledges h ere. With a lot of hard wmk and your continuous encouragement, our chapter here will definitely one day become the b est on campus. Clai1'e Lee

C entral Missouri With the Central Missouri State Chapter appwaching its fifth year of ex istence, it has done quite well thus far in the '75 -76 school year. Once again the enthusiasm has inspired the Brothers into obtaining a fairly selective pledge class containing 19 members. October 25th we sponsored our original "Hairy Bacon Bowl Charity Football Game" in which we match heads with our local fire and police departments , having all proceeds go to our local County Medical Work~hop In order to maintain a better transitional' bridge between our current brothers and our alumni, Brothers Beehler and McCarbridge have organized a committee which has begun complete reorganization of our alumni corporation and we have included an alumni questionnaire along with our informative "D.U. Duck."

In athletics, we have conquered the greek intramural division by plac ing first and second in th e only ihtramurals offered thus far, golf and swimming. Football is also looking promising with three ou t of four victories. Last spring term, D .U. placed second out of 13 fraternities here on campus in our Greek ''''eek Finals. Hom ecoming was a success this year as it was held on the grounds of the Kansas City Airport with the Oakland Raiders supplying much of our entertainment. We wish to thank all alumni who attended and like to remind everyone of our upcoming reunion as we combin e our Christmas party along with our Founders' Day on December 13. Jeny Lawo John Wasser

Chicago The beginning of this, our chapter's 75th year has been characterized by outstanding cooperation among members, new and old, especially in our efforts to effect major repairs to our chapter house. Our new men include: Robert Dick II, Gary Friedman, Norman Hirsch, Jonathan Kopp, James Meisner, John Touhy, and Mark Stamm . Last .Tune we received a pleasing response from our alumni at the annual Univel'sity of Chicago Inter-Fraternity Sing (the country's oldest Sing, incidentally). Afternoon socializing (coordinated with the University's Alumni Day) was followed by dinner and then by the Sing itself. In August, a former chapter president was married in !hc Joseph Bond Chapel on the Chicago campus. Mark Turner, '75 and Christina Hutmire then led th e wedding party to the D U house where their reception was held. Planning for the celebration of our 75th anniversary is now underway; we hope to have an alumni turnout com mensurate with th e importance ~ of the occasion. We ask that our alumni plan now to join us in June. Steve Honigteld

Clarhson The Clarkson Chapter of D .U. has started another school year in good style by recently accepting 12 n ew pledges. Our fall rush continues to grow better each yea r with more participation on the part of the brotherhood. This increased enthusiasm enables us to still remain as one of the largest and strongest houses on campus. Athletically, the brotherhood has done well so far this semester. The football team captured first place in their division with a win over the perennial football power Sig, but lost, the championship game by one point. The soccer team also did well by taking first place in their division and also winning the championship tille game. As of now, our point standings for the Sports trophy are quite favorable. One of the most important achievements this summer was the construction

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


of a new front porch. This undertaking was facilitated through alumni support and with help from our alumni corporation. Many thanks to all of them. Parents weekend was celebrated here at the house this fall with the many activities which are characteristic of this seasonal gathering. The highlight of the weekend was the initiation ceremony at which 30 new brothers were inducted into the chapter. Many enjoyable and productive future events are being planned . We hope to make a repeat performance in Ice Carnival competition this year after we have thoroughly celebrated the Yule Tide season with our popular Christmas party. Another chapter sponsored charity event will be held with the money rais.e d donated to a local needy organization. Robert Garrett

Colby After only two and a half weeks of classes, the spirit of Colby's D.U. has regained its usual prominence in the affairs of the college and community. Already planlled, is a D.U. sponsored allcampus Red'. Cross blood drive, under the direction of Brother Barry Cohen. We hope to donate 150 pints of blood to the Red Cross from Colby through this . effort. Also in the planing stages is a D.U. sponsored Sports Clinic to be held at the Boys Club of Waterville, for the benefit of boys in the downtown area. Members of the House will be donating their time and talent in the instruction of soccer, football, golf, and tennis skills. D.U. has been active in collegiate sports as well. We have at this point eight men on the Colby Varsity Soccer team. In Golf, Brothers John Tel'.' and Bob Eaton led the Colby team to a 9th place standing out of 39 in the New England Intercollegiate Golf Championships held in HautfOl'd. john Tew placed second out of the crowd, and is now eligible to play the links at the NCAA Championship in San Diego this coming June. Homecoming Weekend has already come and gone, with a good many D .U . alumni returning to Colby to enjoy the festivities. Representatives ranging from the Class of 1975 right on down to the Class of 1915 appeared, and took part in D.U.'s own welcoming celebration.

Philip T. Gledhill

Colgate This fall, due to an exceptional sophomore class, the house is in excellent condition. Two work-weekends were organized in which all the brothers contributed much time and energy to get the house in shape for the upcoming school-year, and many noteworthy improvements were made The brothers also held elections for the fall semester with the following results : President-Rich EmmeH; Vice-PresidentJohn Gibney; Treasurer-Craig Hindman; Secretary-Keith Polito. In the past, the house has' done well academically, and the brothers continue DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

January,

to. maintain this excellence. Several of last year's graduated brothers are now entering study in the fields of medicine and law, while the undergraduates have kept the house average among the top quarter of all fraternities on campus. We also have five brothers currently spending the semester in England studying at the London School of Economics. The Colgate Chapter is once again strongly represented in fall varsity sports. A majority of the starters on the RedRaider football team are D.U ., with Brother Jim Gregory being a co-captain. The house also has a number of brothers starting on the soccer, rugby, and tennis squads. It looks like a good year for intramurals as well. D.U. will be among the favorites in most of the major intramural sports events. Overall, we are looking forward to a very productive year because it seems that a spirit of rejuvenation has filled the house. The brothers are once again taking great pride in being a D.U., and they ask the alumni to join them in this feeling of pride by coming back to visit thtl chapter house in which they spent probably some of the best years of their lives. We would like to express our thanks to the local alums for their support in our day-to-day efforts to improve the house. Carey O'Donnell

Cornell As the brothers of Delta Upsilon start another semester, we again find ourselves facing a full slate of activities. Academics, athletics and other activities are well undenvay. Each weekend a number of the brothers volunteer their time to Ithaca's Big Brother Program. Each volunteer is asked to spend an afternoon or two with an unfortunate local youth who has no father. Hiking, bowling, playing catch, or even sh9wing the youth our chapter house make up a rewarding afternoon fol' both the boy and the Big Brothers. As always, DU is very active inl athletics. Nine brothers play varsity football, and 23 are involved in Cornell's lightweight football program. Preseason wrestling is underway with. three brothers competing and a similar number are involved in fall Rugby. Fall intramural teams ifJclude touch football and 路soccer. Last semester the brothers maintained a very respectable academic standing with all the Cornell fraternities. The cumulative average for the house was 2.76. High honors went to Brother George Dentes with an outstanding 4.0 average. Our social chairmen busily made plans for the fall functions. Fall Weekend and Homecoming on October 18 were the big events . Duane Phillips

Colorado 'Ve're off to another fine semester here at Colorado. With reorganizational help from Brothers Bill Holben, John Kincade, and Steve Poust, objectives for the coming year are mapped and already being met. Thanks to a superlative effort by rush chairmen John Brentari and Jim Goodwin, the house has 10 new pledges. They are: Ken Egbert, Bill Barrow, Bill Willicuts, Dennis Parmley, Matt Grubbs. Bob Lemmon, James Barry, Clarke Fenner, Chris Schoenbauer, and Mike Pluto. The pledge program, headed by Bill Condon, seems certain to hold the interest of these excellent men. Financially the house is well organized. With much work by Bill Holben (,62) and our financial manager Rick Griffith, the house has, for the first time, a comprehensive budget for the coming year. Under the leadership of Steve Poust ('72), our alumni are being organized for the first time. The 30 who attended Homecoming' were welcomed with an ex cellent meal and a super party that followed. Brother Poust is putting together an alumni newsletter to be printed soon. For information contact him at 90() Brooklawn, Boulder, Colo. 80302 . On the subject of intramurals, our top broom ball team seems certain to take the league championship, with our number two team following with a close second. Ou l' football and basketball team are also doing extremely well against tough competition. The brothers of the Colorado Chapter look forward to welcoming the annual winter visits from skiing DU's across tbe country. We would like to wish everyone a particularly prosperous year.

1976

Creighton "Tom 'Plumber' Brabec is Ugly Vote Delta Upsilon" has been the saying on Creighton's. campus during September. Brother Tom Brabec finished high among the candidates for Creighton'S Mr. Ugly. The contest is run in connection with the Red Cross blood drive on campus. To be eligible to vote for Mr. Ugly a person had to cion ate a pint of blood. Other projects for the semester included Christmas caroling at a local nursing home, working at a local radio station's haunted house, working at registration, a campus clean-up and fixing up our new house. Since freshman rush is second semester at Creighton, we are busily preparing for next semester. We are looking forward to another big and successful msh in February. As sort of pre-rush we are considering having a pumpkin carving contest for the freshmen. Also as a pre-rush function the DU's sponsored a Casino Night for freshmen during freshman orientation. It was a successful evening for all, and many freshmen enjoyed the open party that followed. The main project for this year is the formation of an alumni corporation . There seems to bea lot of interest among our alumni broth~rs. The Undergraduate Chapter sponsored three get togethers for the alumni to discuss the incorporation. Brother Steve Archbold, (,73), a senior in Creighton's Law School, is leading the alumni in their incorporation movement. The Creighton Chapter is looking forward to another year of expansion and improvement. Steve Palmer

lq


~

Dayton Perhaps the biggest achievement of this fall semester for the D .U.'s at the University of Dayton was their highly successful rush program. Thanks to the concerted efforts of Chairman Joe Luke and President Ray Atkin along with the help of many others on the rush committee, we inducted nine new members into the Dayton Chapter on November 8. Congratulations to our newest Brothers: Rich Benziger, Jim Colaiani, Neil Corrigan, Dennis Heslin, George Kurtz, Steve Ledva, Brian Potter, Tom Sheldon and Kenny Smyrk. With the addition of our nine newest members, the Dayton Chapter now boasts 40 brothers in all. Homecoming was October 11 this year and over 20 Delta Upsilon alumni returned for the festivities. In conjunction with the Homecoming Dance and the traditional game, the Dayton Chapter held some other activities for the enjoyment of all Brothers and their dates, including a canoe trip down the Little Miami River. It is hoped by all that future Homecoming weekends will be as successful as this one was. To further strengthen alumni support, we have developed an Alumni Newsletter which hopefully wiII close the gap between the new and old members. With the tremendous turnout of alumni for Homecoming it appears to be working. The Dayton Chapter continues to strive for high standards of achievement both academically and socially with further growth and prosperity anticipated for the future. Chuck Calhoun

Delaware Fall semester '75 started out with the return of last spring's officers. President Gary Levy, vice-president Mike Reinhold, secretary Mike Stiers, and treasurer Glenn Christman all remained in office. Some of our summer activities included a rush party held in August and a newsletter sent to 157 D .U. alumni from other schools living in Delaware. This newsletter informed and invited these alumni to our upcoming fall activities. So far response has been minimal but we are hoping that those who received our summer newsletter will send us a reply. Last year seven new members were inducted into the brotherhood. They are Bob Bauder Chris Ennis, Brian Gallagher, Tom Kelly, Will McGinnis, Jim Schintz, . and Mike Wismer. Rush has gone smoothly thus far. Highlights of our rush activities included a very successful open campus party, a wine and cheese party, and a surprise birthday party for Fred Cary, an alumnus of our chapter. W'e also have planned a Christmas party for ' some sixty second graders from a local school in December as part of D.U. Delaware's community service. Last year alumni support increased tremendously . Alumni James Slack and Stan Wozniak did an excellent job in bringing more alumni to our rush and social functions . . We presently need this support

16

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more than ever before. Active alumni support will help turn prospective pledges into active brothers. As ollr closing remark Delaware Chapter extends an invitation to any and all alumni who wish to visit the honse . This is a good opportunity to renew old friendships separated after graduation. David Gm'field

Den-isonDelta Upsilon has continued its high standards at Denison. Athletics and academics are two of ollr stronger areas. 'We are also enthusiastic about improvements on the house and further developments in alumni relations. Athletic participation dominates our house. Forty-three of the sixty-three brothers participate on Denison's field. The house boasts six captains in five different sports: Ken DeCrane and Steve Danis are co-captains of the football team; Ron Kohler is a co-captain of the soccer team; John Canepa is co-captain, coach of the rugby club; Steve Kerr captains the tennis team; and the baseball team is led by Denny Thome. Complementing this record, the house maintained an impressive academic position. Among the ten fraternities at Denison, Delta Upsilon stands third academically, dropping one spot from the previous year. Alumni relations is a subject that has received much attention this past year. Better communications with the alumni is building a strong base for further growth. We sincerely thank those alumni who have aided us in this pl'Oject. Many things have added to the general impl'Ovement of the house, most notable is the attitude of the brothers. "Pride" is the word that describes this attitude best. Mothers' club donations will allow us to add to our new furniture . This will greatly enhance the beauty of the house. Delta Upsilon retains its well-rounded reputation on this campus. With its usual high standards and house improvements the house has kept its dominant position on campus.

DePanw Our chapter pledged nine freshmen this year: Mike Becher, Charles Clamp, Gary Fasuies, James Griem, Steve Kiley, Mike Olsen, Bill Peterson, Tim Tabler, and Mark Wellman. A special thanks should be given to Steve Marlin, Rush Chairman , for bringing such a fine group of men into the house. Through the outstanding efforts of Tom Sheasby, Vice -President; Bruce Sampson, Treasurer; Randy Elble, Pledge Tl'ainer; Mike Handlon, Resident House Advisor; and John Parks, Chapter Deputy, the house is on the road to recovery. Among the accomplishments made possible by the aforementioned are alumni ?ay, effective and rewarding pledge trainlllg, realistic financial budget, house unity .. . I could continue for some time concerning the efforts and achievements made by these exceptional Brothers. How-

ever, I would prefer for you to meet these men personally. Visit us and see the accomplishments for yourself.

Eastern, K en-tucky This semester will set a very important phase in the history of the Eastern Kentllcky chapter. Our fifth year of existence here atl'.K.U. will be celebrated along with homecoming. A fine homecoming program is being planned as we entertain our alumni. It promises to be a fine day for football with E .K.U. and Western Kentucky both ranked in the top five of the small college division poll. We, want to welcome these fine new pledges to the E.K.U. chapter of Delta Upsilon . They are: Ron Chasteen, William Chism, Craig Enlow, Jim Gover, Allan Green, Greg Griffin, Allen Hansell, Mike Hatchett, Mark Hester, Jerry Pettit, Bob Wilson, Pete Tucker, Mitch Kopystynsky, Jon Spizzirri, and Bob Sample bringing the total number to 15. September 28 we held our fall initiation . The new brothers are: Ted Kornhoff, Gary Lanning, Howie Figueroa, Randy ZumbicI, Jim Bob Michaels, Mike Edwards, and Don Scott. vVe are also looking forward to hosting 15 brothers from the Southern Illinois Chapter, October 31. Our annual bike race was held October ninth. Total participation has always been a custom by the entire Greek System, with this being the oldest Greek function on campus: Enthusiasm is high and the potential is here to take Delta Upsilon to the top at Eastern in 75/76. Jay White

Florida The Florida Chapter of D,U. has kicked off a new year, following a very eventful '74-'75 school year. Academically we were second in grade point averages among fraternities spring quarter. vVe also placed second in service projects for the year. This year we planned and worked on our first house ' decoration for Homecoming in several years. We had quite a good turnout with many alumni in attendance. vVe had a big barbecue after the game with food and fun in abumlance. We had eight pledges from fall Quarter. They were: Frank D. Usina, David M. Eastman, David C. Johnson, James R. Kolb, Kevin W. Murphy, Padric (Kelly) K. O'Brien, and Jeffery T . Vawter. James O. Watson

Fresn-o A t the beginning of the semester, the Fresno Chapter of Delta Upsilon faced many great challenges. Through expert guidance from the executive council, composed of President Sam Chavez, Vice President Chuck Niehus, Secretary Rick Martin, Treasurer Dale Cal'ison, Chapter Relation Secretal'y Ken Hashimoto, the fraternity was able to overcome these

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

januG1YJ 1976


rough times. Now that the semester is over, the fraternity is looking towards the new challenges of the up and coming spring semester. In December, Pledge Educators Mitch Nakashima and Doug Jern presented nine young gentlemen who we initiated into the active rolls of Delta Upsilon. They are: John Beaird, Dave Holton, Brian Kelly, Rick Lorentzen, Cliff Miyamoto, Mike Pursell, Gary Serrato, Tom Triplett, and Ben Yosako. Social activities have included exchanges with various sororities. During Halloween, the Brothers collected funds for UNICEF, after that, the Little Sisters held a gala costume party. Prior to Thanksgiving dinner, there was an activealumni football game. The alumni werc led by newly elected President Bob Verkcrk. In Deccmber, the Chapter got into the spirit of the holidays by contributing much time and energy in staging the annual all-college Christmas Dance. Brother Ruelas expcrtly handled the details for the dance which netted great profits for thc Chapter. Delta Upsilon is well represen ted in the Fresno State Greek system. This year Brother Ray Hurado is the newly elected President of Inter-Fraternity Council.

Ken Hashimoto

Georgia Tech The 1975-76 school year started threc months early for the Georgia Tech Chapter with the summer work 'projects on the house. Mel Mumper, '62, J. C. Bausano, '74, and Mike Dallar, Ohio Statc, completed the outside renovations including a new color scheme prepared for the chapter house by Jack Michelson, '69. During Work Week the halls and basement took on new appearances as a result of the Brothers' work. The pledging of 13 men highlighted fall rush . Brother Bob McKeeman's hard work and reorganization of our rush program is highly appreciated. The new men are: John Brekka, Mike Fuller, Jim Grosch, Mike Haney, Dan Hunt, Ralph LaSalle, Jose Lopez, Jeff Nuskind, John Roberts, Bill Russell, Bill Schaeffer, Ed Wehling, and Ron 'Vol拢. Again this year the chapter's fall rush was highlighted by a 19-foot sub sandwich, one foot longcr than last year, which was used to treat our new pledges and guests of the chapter. Alumni support continues to climb as record crowds attcnded Homecoming and Founders' Day events. This year's speaker for Founders' Day was Brother Don Watkins. Though fall events tapered off as the Brothers prepared for exams, plans were in full swing for the Winter Formal and a Jan uary Ini tiation. Once again we invite all DU's visiting Atlanta to make plans to drop by thc Georgia Tech Chapter house.

Keith E. Hm'dman

Hamilton Fall, showing its rustic colors again on the Hill, finds the brothers back in the DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

groove of studying, competing athletically, improving the condition of the house, and partying. Hard work and enthusiasm paid off as DU won the coveted intramural cup for the previous school year with victories in football cross-country, squash, and swimming, as well as high finishes in golf, handball, volleyball, softball, bas路 ketball, and track: thus, placing DU a substantial margin ahead of our closcst competitors. Congratulations to the Hamilton varsity football team as it snapped its 22game losing streak with a 15-8 victory over Bates College. The Continentals' cause was greatly aided by play from Brothers Walter Kizielewicz, Phile Lowe, Mike Logal, George Gramaglis, Mark Marinelli, Don Oyer, Dave Pisanelli, Tony Scibelli, and Sam Tarantino . Everyone is eagerly awaiting fall houscparties weekcnd for the chance to relax a little from the rigors of the classroom.

Leon Schwartz

a great time was had by all. The undergraduate chapter wishes to thank our alumni for their continued support. This fall we have been busy upgrading our membership development program. Special interest groups have been set up covering these four areas: photography, fine arts, bridge, and automechanics. These groups will enable us to share our talents among ourselves. The scholarship program has seen the introduction of "study bolts" to the library at 7:00 every night, Monday through Thursday. A marine sergeant, a priest, and a prominent local statc legislator are lined up for our speaker's program, and an Art Fair is planned for carly October at the house. This past September, fifty Illinois DU's invaded Chicago for a Cub game and a night in Chicago's fabulous Greek town. The Illinois chapter is pleased to announce a successful rush of sixteen pledgcs and six new members; Carl Ringler, Jim Plewa, Kim Cox, Kevan Spear, Phil Wagner, and Bill Flathers.

Steve Katsinas

Houston Houston Chapter can best ue described as one of those great things that come in sinal! packages. Let me insert here, however, that the package is growing, and so is what it has to offer. We initiated three new brothers last July which upped membership to twelve, they are Randy Fairbanks, who transferred from LSU ucing a colony founder over there, Steve McCartney and Dennis Fassetta. To graduation, we lost Brothers Kim Carr and Vince Roznovsky, but both are staying active as alumni. The .summer was busy with a pledgc class in session and with the job of prcparing for fall rush. In early August, we held special elections due to some summer graduations and elected Randy Fairbanks as president, Steve McCartney as vice-president, Jim Ewert as rccording secretary, and Dennis Fassetta as chapter re lations secretary. Bob Bosch remained as treasurer due to constitutional law. The cOllvention in late August was attended by Randy, Steve, and Dennis who returned with tons of ideas, zeal, and also with a few good stories. The fall has been met with a lot of hard work in the area of rush and I am pleased to say that it is paying off. We have, to date, four new pledges. They are Rick JohllSon, Bill Powell, Bobby Petit, and Jeff Riggs. Our membership education is underway with Brother Robert Ray as the education chairman and all inventive and innovative class it will be. Let me closc by saying that Houston is on the way up and we invite any brothcl' to feel free to call upon us if thcy are ever in Houston.

Indiana At the writing of this letter, the Indiana chapter has begun gearing up for our Homecoming celebration. Two focal points this year are our 60th anniversary on campus and the 50th year in our present chapter house. All of the brothers are looking forward to meeting again with Olll' brothers from previous years. Of particular interest is the 20th reunion of the class of 1955 during Homecoming. On September 6, six men were initiated into the chapter. They were Steven Charles Jaren, John Patrick Vogt, Timothy John Bell, Bruce Edmond Andis, Robert Andrew Kaplar, Jr., and James Thomas Kerr. The ceremony served as a time of rededication for all brothers to the ideals and principles of DU. Wc're also happy to report the addition of 24 pledges to our membership. The chapter is especially proud of the achievements of these men. Thcy are: James Becson Mark Bidwell, William Brandt, Mark Constant, Anthony Cooper, Michael Damlino, James Goodrich, Forrest Grissom, Mark Hittle, John Kilmer. Also Steven Lawler, James Lewis, James McReynolds, Kent Moss, James Peck, David Schuhler, John Seal, Basil Shaw, David Smith, John Sowash, Daniel Sposeep, Jon Wesley, Joseph Woschitz, and William Coomes. With a new spirit and energy, ami a pledge class devoted to the house and the beliefs of Delta Upsilon, we at Indiana are looking forward to a most rewarding year.

Bruce . E. Andis

Illinois

Io'wa

The Illinois chapter Alumni Board was busy this past summer staging the first annual DUece and DUffer golf and tennis Tournament in St. Charles, Illinois. Mike Clark, '69, received a well deserved plaque for five years of service as chapter advisor at the outing, where

Opening our fiftieth year of operation with a rcfurnished and recarpeted house, the Iowa Chapter eagerly began the academic year. As the largest house on campus, we are enjoying success in promoting the high standards of fraternity life.

January} 1976

17


Under the direction of. our fine officers, the Iowa Chapter remains the leader among fraternities on the University of Iowa campus. Leading the charge are: David Knuepfer, President; Tony Kesman, Vice President; Jon Sunstrom, Housc Manager; Randy Heintz, Treasurer; and Mike Steele, Rush Chairman. Returning this year with a highly talented membership, our chapter is hoping to continue a tradition of excellence in intramurals; looking toward All- University recognition in football, basketball, l:Jilliards, and softball. Homecoming was the social highlight of our fall. Over one hundred and fifty alumni returned to the chapter house to celebrate our Fiftieth Anniversary. Among our distinguished guests were three chartcr members of the Iowa Chapter: Dr. C. Esco Obermann, Henry N. Neuman, and Lowell D. Phelps. Also honored at the ceremony for their service to our chapter were Carl T. Ostrem, Jr., '49, and Ronald E. Dowd, '57. Under the guidance of Pledge Trainer Rex Foster, eight new brothers were recently initiated. These enthusiastic brothers are: Terry Drake, Kerry Geurrink, Dean Hasse, Bob Sellars, Pete Ruther, Geoff Van Schepen, Bob Lapp, and Greg Simpson. We are confident these new initiates will continue to promote the optimistic attitudes of our chapter.

John Keams

1000va State Steamboat and The Great Spring Ski Fling are on the minds of every Iowa State Delta U. The great excursion westward is scheduled for February 28-March 6; about 75 men will be hitting the slopes for a week . The chapter's rush efforts, led by chairman John Jeffries, produced a top notch fall pledge class. joining us at 117 Ash Avenue are junior Tom Leibold, sophomores Ken Allen, Steve Collins, Mike Eischeid, Pat Ford, Rick Knapton, Jim Maier, Doug McKenzie, Glen Smith and John Vause, and freshmen Dean Alhrecht, Bob Butts, Jim Chapman, Dave Deering, Norm Fernando, Jim Giertz, Bob Harvey, Carl Johnson, Mark Laursen, Mark Lovejoy, Al Mores, Scott Orvis and Kirk Talbott. A concentrated work week effort put the chapter house in the best shape DU's have seen in years. l'oremost in future plans is landscaping of the front yard, with major plantings done in September. All Delta U's are pleased to welcome back Mom Edna Klemmensen, our housemother and cook. "Mom E" is back for her second year. She was recently elected president of the ISU Greek system cook's club. Last spring's graduates are keeping us well informed of their activities. We would like to hear from all of our alums, and welcome you to stop by the house whenever your travels bring you to Ames.

Thomas D. Hansen

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Hopkins

] 0I111S Fall at the Hopkins chapter house means many things. First, we are proud to announce the initiation of eleven new men into the brotherhood: Charlie Hauck, Dan Kennedy, Ed McManus, Greg Peters, Lee Pilz, Ray Plack, Bob Poynter, Jim Restrepo, Gary Rosenthal, Kerry Spaven, John Stern. Sports have always been an integral part of our tradition, and this year is no exception. On the gridiron, Jack Deckelbaum, Bob Moses and Charlie Hauck were all key players. Al Kaplan and Dean Uhler participated in varsity basketball and Kip South in swimming. Jimmy Spiering and Drew Fender were captains of swimming and basketball respectively, a feat unmatched by any other Hopkins fra terni ty. Alumni interest in the brotherhood has been on the rise since we reinstituted our newsletter two years ago, and we look forward to the continuing support of the many loyal Hopkins DU's. We are fortunate to be the newest members of such a dch heritage C. And1'ew South

[(ansas What are the three goals most emphasized at the Kansas Chapter of Delta Upsilon? In order they are: rush, academics, and athletics. By maintaining a high standard in each of these, the Kansas D U's remain one of the strongest of all DU chapters. As usual the Kansas Chapter had a very productive rush season. vVith the help of our two energetic rush chairmen, Tony Bertoglio and Bart Duckworth, alumni, and others affiliated with the University, we were able to produce one of the most ou tstanding pledge classes on the "hill." We feel these young men will be an asset to our house, both academically and athletically. Scholarship is emphasized very strongly here at KU. Through the renovation of a few old by-laws and the addition of new ones, the academic program has been strengthened. Pledges, working within the framework of enforced study hours, seem to be making progress. With these study

hours and the guidance of upperclassmen, the scholastic department of DU promises to be successful. Athletically, we are once again very strong. "The football team is very tough and we hope to win our division. The DU 's also plan on repeating their performance in basketball last year, when we captured the KU championship. Overall, we look for a very successful year. Through the continued emphasis on the three aforementioned goals, the KU DU's will continue to maintain a very strong chapter.

Mm"k Zuercher

[(ansas State The Kansas State Chapter started the year off with a fantastic spring and summer rush which has left the house with lnany hopes and expectations A combined total of 33 men have Joined our fraternity and are taking part in the pledge program. We are proud to announce the house is "bursting" at the seams for the first time in several years. We have had the honor of visits from several alumni all of whom have expressed their pleasure with our growth and attitudes. We are looking fonvard to hosting the Regional Conference on January 30 with the pledge class challenging the members to a "Remodel the House" fundraising contest. Our apple pick has netted us $490 already with the Mothers Club working on remodeling the dining room. All in all, the Brothers are glowing with a new sense of direction and pride as new programs are being introduced and a new sense of unity emerges. La1TY Reed

[(ent State Dear Brothers: The K.S.U. chapter of Delta Upsilon is happy to announce that Dr. William Reeves has become our new adviser. Dr. Reeves (OHST. 1966) has brought to our chapter a new enthusiasm and many great ideas. He is presently working on a plan that would put the chapter into a new house within the next year.

KANSAS-Pledge class gathers in front of the chapter house . DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January> 1976


KENT STATE-Chapter members displav DU symbol. A better relationship between the chapter and the K.S.U. alumni may benefit both parties as a whole. Joining together the ideas of the different generations can bring about a thorough understanding of brotherhood. For this reason, we the members of Delta Upsilon at Kent State University, have decided to bring back the Shull and CTOssbones (our alumni newsletter) . We intend to hold events which would bring our alumni back to K.S.U. to actively participate in the restructuring of our Chapter. Michael A. Cesa

Lafayette The Lafayette Chapter of Delta Upsilon took on a new look this fall thanks to the hard work of the brothers who painted the interior and cleaned the house. After the work was done, ten new members were initiated into the brotherhood. The new brothers are: Lyle McCoy, Steve Hluchanyk, Barry Starkman, Bob Goodwin, Jeff Shoch, Glenn Eberly, Craig Dally, Mark Fulton, Kendell Phclls, and Ray Sweeny. These brothers will be a fine asset to our house and will carryon in the DU tradition. The new rush program is off to a fine start due to the success of numerous pub nights, band parties, and the overall effort of the brothers. DU is represented well on [he fall sports scene. Playing football are cocaptain Mark Jones, Cra ig Blanton, Neil Kravitz, Greg DeSanty, John Reynolds, Kendell Phells, and Jeff Shoch. The Lafayette rugby squad includes brothers Hank Coriliano, Jim Fisher, Bill Cirmo, and Glenn Eberly. T~e I.~. football team, led by Boris Keoslan, IS off to a good start in DU's quest for the campus I.M. trophy. The social season so far is a success with several band parties still to come, and climaxing with Lehigh-Lafayette weekend. ,"Ve wish all the other chapters continued success throughout the rest of the semester. Bob Stewm路t

Lehigh The L~high Chapter of Delta Upsilon once agam started the year with a full house. New ~fficers fO.r this year are Gary Iacocca, PreSident; Mike Yaszemski VicePresident; Clint Coldren, Treasure~; and David Heidecorn, Secretary. Rush is off to a good start with Rush Chairman Rich Aldrich making plans for a number of rushing events. John Vargo, DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

holder of the University javelin record, is this semester's social chairman, and he has set up a full social calendar. It should be an eventful and active semester. Many brothers are active in Lehigh varsity sports. Brothers Jim Schulze, guard; Mike Yaszemski, tackle; and Larry Henshaw, tight end start on this year 's foot ball team. Brother Jose Perna is co captain of the soccer team. Brothers Vallee, Hurley, Cahill, Berger, Carney, and Mayer make this year's rugby team one of the toughest in history at Lehigh. Other athletic standouts are Brother John Rodden basketball; and Brother John Vargo, track and field. Of special interest is the recent formation of the Lehigh Valley D.U. Alumni Club, with temporary headquarters at the Lehigh Chapter House. All in all, it should be an active semester and we extend an invitation to all D;U . alumni to stop in and visit. Gm'y I acocCll

Louisville The Louisville Chapter has enjoyed a successful year. Eigh teen new pledges were initiated after fall rush and plans have been made for spring rush. Brothers Larry Basham and Dave Sipes were elected to offices in the Inter路fraternity Council. As vice-president and secretary respectively they will work to en hance the role greeks play on campus. On the intramural scene DU again looks strong in football and hopes to win its fourth straight Fraternity Championship. Basketball is also on the minds of many. Brothers are looking fonvard to the possibility of our first championship in many years. The first annual "Delta Upsilon Out路 standing Sorority Award" donated by alumnus, Scott Davis, was a great succe~s among the greek girls. The girls are anxiously awaiting this year's award . Com peti tion is based on scholarship and campus cOlIlmunity activities. Our alumni newsletter has drawn much support from our alumni corporation. ,"Vc hope that their interest will continue to grow. As a final note, the Brothers of the Louisville Chapter would like at this time, to invite all Brothers to attend the 102 running of the Kentucky Derby in May. Corne and enjoy a great weekend with us! Lm'ry Basham

has had renovations of the first floor in. cluding painting walls and trim in the library, living room, and game room and complete refinishing of the floors . Rush is again a major priority: but this year more than ever. D.U. at Maine is embarking on a campus wide publicity campaign to acquaint the campus comlIIunity with our new location at 130 College Avenue, and the difference in D.U. that sets it apart from the rest. With a pledge class of nine so far and some promising rushees, rush looks better than ever. Kevin L. Dunham

1\1/anitoba As Delta Upsilon of Manitoba heads into the fall of '75, the year's rush program occupies much of our activities. This most successful rush had many events during which prospective pledges have met the Brothers and have come to know what DU stands for. As always our many active alumni have supported us in our endeavors during this msh period. This year, we are extending bids to 20 men. During their pledgeship, these men will be instructed in the ideals of Del ta Upsilon brotherhood by this year's pledgemaster, Ken W. Smith '75. This past summer, the Brothers undertook to spmce up the ou tside of the Manitoba Chapter house. Financed with money raised through various socials, we brightened up the hOllse by applying a new coat of paint. Some of the Brothers uncovered hidden talents in addition to covering themselves with paint. But through rain, cold, wind and spilled paint we did manage to get the majority of the paint on the house. With the winding down of this fall's rush, our social schedule, under the direction of social chairmen John Kelly and Chuck Roblin, has begun to swing into action. The 1975-76 year promises to be another of the good one's at Manitoba D.U., so come out to see old friends and meet new ones. Come out to support your fraternity and have a great time doing it. RobeTt HaTds

Maine The summer and fall of 1975 have been very productive for the DU's at Maine. The annual summer reunion was held August 1-3 at a camp on beautiful Tacoma Lake in Litchfield, Maine courtesy of David Dare '76. It was fantastic to have a lake in the front yard on the hottest day of the year. Last June we moved into a house for the first time ever. The house needed a lot of work but good participation - bv brothers and alumni, especially during our two organized work weekends, accomplished a lot before studies began in the fall. During this semester the house

January, 1976

MARIETTA-Casual talk with school deans before Annual Homecoming Candidate Dinne1' at the house.

Marietta The major objectives for the Marietta Chapter of Delta Upsilon will be to strengthen alumni relations. So far this semester we have invited several key

19


alumni from t.he Marietta area to lunch to talk about the Marietta Chapter. We are thankful to W. N. Baker '43, Ralph E. Brown '30, Frank Fenton '36, L. B. Sneidiker, Jr. 'SO, and J .M. Penrose '30 for the help they have given the house. The Brothers sincerely appreciate the generous financial support given by Edward G. Harness '40. To encourage alumni to participate in college activities we have extended an open invitation to our annual Homecollling activities. Our plans are to increase the alumni involvement by includinothem in campus activities. " Aside from alumni relations we are improving t.he physical appearance of the house. Last spring we painted the second floor hallway. So far this semester we have constructed a wall around the picnic patio. In the next several weeks we plan to purchase new furniture for the television room. The house was a.w~rd~d a bumper pool table for partiCIpatIOn in a recycling campaign last spnng. . We hope that the Marietta Delta UpSIlon alumni will feel free to visit the house and contact us concerning alumni news. Your involvement will help strengthen our chapter of Delta Upsilon. Andy G1'eif

Alaryland On October 25, 1975, the Maryland Chapter dedicated their chapter house which was first occupied a little over ' a year ago. The dedication ceremony was attended by President W. D. Watkins Provi~ce Governor Leland Adams, repre: sentatlves of other fraternities and sororities, representatives from the University and the Board of Regents, alumni, members and pledges of the chapter. At the banquet and dance which followed the ceremony, awards were give in recognition of all tho~e individuals who have spent an exceptIOnal amount of their time helping our chapter. Arthur Gile was given the Alumnus of the Year award; and Tom Chicca, Mike Caporaletti, Joe Doyle, and John Smith were given Special Citation awards. Improvements made on the house includ~ a n~w. kitchen, a completely refurl1lshed hVll1g room and library, and carpeted ~tairs and hallways. In addition, the extenor and much of the interior received a new coat of paint. Our pledge class for the fall numbered 14 en.thusiastic men. During the fall, outstandll1g perfo~mances in cross country and ~occer contmued DU's upward rise in the mtramural rankings. Scholarship is still stresse~, of course, and the Maryland Chapter still has one of the most academically d i v e r s e brotherhoods on campus. In closing, we would like to encourage all local DU's and especially our chapter's alumni to visit our house often. Although some work is still not finished we're sure you won't be disappointed a~ our progress. Don Dietrick

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Iii! imni This past year saw an increase from 21 to 30 brothers living in the chapter honse. Fourteen new members were initiated: Bill Harris, Chris Kramer, Bill Stratton, Jeffery Vind, Steve Short, Jeff Edwards, Tom Traver, Barry Reis, Mark Sanna, Paul Hendess, Steve Seiple, Tim Lane, Alex Kurtz, Don Leonhart, and Rov Hartman. Jim Climer is our new rush chairman and he has assured us of taking a full pledge class. The brothers have also gotten together and mailed ou t over 700 newsletters to all our alumni. 'Ne plan on sending out four newsle~t:rs a year to help keep our alumlll 1l1formed about upcoming events. The Miami Chapter has also gotten together and published an Alumni Directory containing all names and addresses of alumni. The brothers would like to th~nk all the alumni for helping to get tIllS dn'cctory together. ~he brothers are all judiciously prepanng for the event of Greek W'eek here at Miami-"D.U. Puddle-Pull." This year looks like a good year for us and hopefully we can pull our way to first place. J<!hn Holschuh

Michigan This academic year at the undergraduate chapter in Ann Arbor will be one of great transition. The chapter is full, with 44 .men, but of these 23 are graduating ~emors. Fall rush brought forth 6 fine pledges: John Barber, Dave Christopher, Tom Holda, Craig Johnson, and Tom Marks. Winter rush, historically the source of our largest pledge classes, will nevertheless require considerable effort and organization if our goal of 15 pledge~ is to be l'eached. We greatly appI'eCtate the efforts of our alumni in referring candidates to us. Under the adept leadership of Athletic Manager Mark Bobinski the house took fit'st in softball, football, tennis and golf. In fraternity intl'amurals we have finished first or second consecutively for six years. Brother Phil Johnson was elected "Best Freternity Athlete of the Year," for 1974-7S. As usual, homecoming was a tremendous success. We were pleased to see hordes of alumni return. Our thanks to Brothel'S Rich Sherry and James Reynolds for their efforts in making the event go smoothly. We remind our alumni to keep the weekend of Apri! 11, 1976 open for our Centennial Celebration. Since November we have been hard at work planning ami organizing with the Alumni Board to make this momentous occasion a day to remember. Adrian B. Hortot!

ftl iddleb'ury Chapter operations are now in full swing for fall term 1975. Twenty-five new members have been initia~ed. Of these new members, Jack Doyle has gained scholastic distinction by being named a Dana Scholar by the college. Jack now joins President Dave Nelson and Brother Barry Crump in this elite category.

The Red Cross blood drive at Middlebury saw over 30 brothers donate. This generous effort outdid all other fraternities on campus. . House renovations, such as the paint1l1g of the exterior of the house, have been done in preparation for Homecoming and Parents Weekend. It was good to see the Brothers of the classes of '60, '65, and '70 back in September. The reunion was enjoyed by all who attended. On the sports fields, the Brothers continue to maintain traditional excellence. Brother Kevin Hundley is co-captain of soccer while Brother Steve Bouchard is co-captain of the football team. Brother Roy Hefferman recently enjoyed the best day .ever for any MiddlebUl'y College runnm? back as he ran for 311 yards, shattenng the previous school rushing re~ord of .203 yards held by our corporation preSident, Dick Atkinson '60. The Middlebury Chapter looks forward to enjoying a fine year with a solid, close knit group of gentlemen. We wish all other brothers the best for a happy and successful year. Jerry Quinn

M i'nn.esota R~sh chair.man Paul Humphrey is seekmg aluml11 help and recommendations in .his efforts to help build membership, wh~ch was badly depleted by graduating senIOrs. So far we have four fine pledges in Dennis Steenhard, John "Jack" Noll, Christian R. C. Hafstead, and John Skinner. An alumni party is now being planned, with a tentative date set at sometime in March 1976. A definite date will be announced as soon as possible. We had a good turn out last year, with approxi~ately 70 alumni attending. Please help 111 our effort to increase this year's attendance. Further infonnation on this event may be obtained from Richard Bennett, 427-6239 or calling the D.U. house at 33l-SI17. vVe are in the process of completing our alumni directory, which should he completed and mailed by the end of fall quarter. A special thanks to those who made contributions, making this publication possible. Clark Opdahl ChaTies Mm'in

Missouri W'e've been having a, good time here at Mizzoll. The mixture of curriculum and extracurricular activities has produced the beginnings of a successfu 1 semester. Returning from summer break and rush with 31 new pledges, we initiated the spring semester's pledge class of II September 21. A few brothers found themselves at our new annex to make room for the new pledges. In the area of scholarship the house accumulated a grade point average ranking third among the 30-odd fi'aternities on campus, an improvement over the previous fifth. We also hope to improve upon the second place we now occupy in intramural athletics over the coming months.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


Brothers and pledges have been especially active in I.F.C., the Yearbook staff (the Savitar is practically a house project) , student government committees, Homecoming activities, and, of course, a myriad of social functions . '''' hat Fall Semester would be complete without football? The Tigers are not doing too bad as Steve Pizarkewitz and a few others on the team will tell YOll. Alumni have been turning out for games in good numbers and are also planning several proj ects for the chapter-this would be an excellent chance for those Missouri alumni we haven 't seen in a few years to renew old friendships amI make new ones. "Ve hope to see you in the coming months. Richard C. Millet路

lVebraska An early morning fire caused between $20,000 and $30,000 worth of damage to the Nebraska Chapter House on July 20, but repairs were completed in time fOl' brothers to move in for the fall semester. The fire was discovered by a passing campus policeman and was started by "p'a rties unknown at this time," according to the local fire inspector. Damage included the destruction of some living room furniture (where the fire started) and smoke damage throughout the house. Several living room windows were broken by the h ea t and the fire department termed the damage "considerable." The building was supposed to have been empty at the time. Insurance will covel' most of the costs. Alumni have begun contacting fellow alums about contributions to an Emergency Building Fund. The drive is to raise money to help pay for compliance with new state fire regulations and to make some necessary repairs to the 18year-old house. A total of 28 men pledged the house. They include: Jeff Barnard, Chuck Beckwith , Roger Brodman, Randy Buffum, Scott Bybee, Larry Byrnes, Randy Calder, Charlie Eberle, Kevin Ebers, Mike Fitch, Bob Hachiya, John Hamilton and John Hibberd. Also pledged: Matt Jones, Kasey Lewis, Jim Marker, Dave Meisters, Don Million, Tom Morin, Tom Near, Mark Novicki, Brad Ogden, Jim Olsen, Jeff Quine, Brian Schmidt, John Selko, Jim Stecker and Steve Watkins. Rex Seline

North Carolina Big things have been happening around the DU house thus far this fall. The long range planning committee that was established last spring has made tremendous strides over the summer in preparation fOl" the construction of a new addition to the complex. A special use permit has been approved by the Chapel Hill Board of Alderman for construction of the new addition. Plans have been drawn up for a two-story structure adjoining the back of the existing complex which will house a new dining facility, a mUlti -purpose room, chapter offices, chapter room and DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

storage area. Plans also call for the reno vation of the Main House and the Dey House. Brothel' Alan Pugh '73 has been acting as chairman of the long range planning committee and is doing an excellent job in that capacity. If everything moves along on schedule, construction should begin early in 1976. The theme for this fall has been in __ volvement. in chapter affairs. Each officer has established committees to assist him in his chapter duties, which has proved to be very successful. In the area of chapter activities, the an.nual Beat State Extravaganza was held with all proceeds going to the American Cancer Society. The Brothers recently participated in Greek Week, and as their main project helped renovate the Chapel Hill InterChurch Council's new office. We had a successful rush and this fall's pledge class promises to be one of the best ever. We invite all alumni to visit the chapter whenever possible. Tom B. Rabon, JI'.

initiation of 4 or 5 new members is planned for the first weekend in December. This past fall the brothers from the North Dakota Chapter were our guest.s for our homecoming events held on our campus. Also, a very successful Founders' Day was held with many alumni participating in the festivities. Our local alumni have been having meetings once a week, on Thursday nights, to discuss ways in which they can help the chapter. Planned community service events this coming quarter are our annual Christmas parly for underpriviledged and retarded children . We also will be gathering donations for the March of Dimes and Salvation Army. Two of 0111' Brothers, Gary Lukach and Tom Dhuyvetter, had roles in the play "1776" which was put on by the college for North Dakota State Teachers' Convention and for the local community.

N ortherl1 Illinois North Dakota The initiation ceremony of our second semester pledge class was held in September with seven new brothers added to our chapter. They include: Gene Balzer, Brad Nystedt, Steve Mattson, Dale Hoistad, Merle Pederson, Paul Logan, and Jay Gaustad . For the 32nd consecu tive semester, the chapter has retained its "Number 1" standing in scholarship among fraternities. Last semester 200/0 of the members received a 4.00. Rush went extremely well, lead by Rush Chairman Rick Olschlager, with a pledge class of 24 quality men. The new house has had many finishing touches such as lawn seeding and landscaping, library tables, formal loung'e decor, and an outdoor house sign. However, many projects are still being worked upon. Participation in intramurals has been great this year with some sports such as hockey and baseball standing out. In December, many of the Minneapolis alumni and actives from the house had an enjoyable reunion during the Sioux and U. of M. basketball and hockey series in Minneapolis. We were pleased to accept the President's Award for Excellence at last summer's internation'a l convention and would like to thank those responsible for making this honor possible. If ever you're driving through Grand Forks stop by and see us at 505 Princeton Street. Jim FOI'seth

North Dakota State This fall the North Dakota State Chapter is having their best rush of several years with five pledges presently and an additional two pledges promised to join us at the end of the quarter. We also plan on holding another strong rush this coming quarter with events planned for the first couple of weeks already. An

January) 1976

The fall semester has brought the Northern Illinois Chapter a pledge class possessing quality as well as quantity. Included in this 21-man pledge class are: Bob Nihan, Mike Conklin, John Fox, Jack Wilson, Jim Huntley, Bud Kieninger, Brad Willis, Bill Carmichael, Bruce Patter, Ed Paver, Nick Polito, Bill Jones, Bob Cardine, Dave Shule, Myron Berkowski, Jim Crouch, Randy Cardott, Pete Poczekaj, Dave Leach, Jim Stearns, and Jim Norris. They would like to thank the D.U . members of University of Missouri for hosting them for a weekend in September. The Chapter continued its participation in campus activities as Brother T erry Foster was appointed Co-Chairman of the 1975 homecoming committee . Serving with him on the Committee were five other members. Along the same lines one of our pledges, John Fox, was elected to the University Senate, and in conjunction with the Special Education Department, the Chapter helped house 13 blind people for a weekend. Following last year's winning of the All-school Sports Trophy, a repea~ performance was automatically set as a goal. Our fall showing in intramural softball was one step in that direction. The Northern Illinois D.U.'s would like to convey their hopes that our brother chapters attain the goals that they have set for themselves for the remainder of the school year. GeOl'ge Benas

N ort hern IO"LVa The chapter has gotten off to another fine start under the leadership of our new officers: President Rick Borts, Vice President Pat Friedli, Recording Secretary Steve Hilby, Corresponding Secretary Rick Patterson, and Treasurer Jeff Baker. Vice President Friedli also doubled as rush chairman and the chapter has accepted six new pledges for the fall semes ter: Galen Benson, Kirk Turner, Gary Ingledue, Kip Kuyper, Randy Cory, and Bill Ewan. We all hope that these men

21


can carryon the fine DU tradition here at Northern Iowa . ''''e would like to announce to all our alumni that an Alumni Tree has been set up to remind the alumns of all events and activities taking place at the University and Fraternity. Nine coordinators have been chosen as the closest link between the Fraternity and the alumni and these men will he contacting the brothers on their lists in order to get more alumni involvement. Barry Cory has done the work on this project. Remodeling of the basement has recently been completed. The party room, kitchen, and hallways were all retiled, the walls painted and wooden benches built to replace old furnishings. Two new couches were added to the west lounge and plans are underway for recarpeting the main lounges and all hallways. The chapter sponsored a track meet for 200 special education children from Waterloo last spring. It was one of our best projects and special credit goes to Steve Tucker for his leadel'ship and hard work.

A new election of officers was held and the following brothers now hold these positIOns: President, Gary Hessberger; Treasurer, David A. McCasland; Campus Relations Director, Glenn .J. Berzins. The Ohio chapter had an impressive year when the D.U.'s will again raise havoc upon the opposing teams. During the past summer quite a few brothers ban together to do extensive renovations inside the house. The next few weeks will be quite hectic and very important to us here. We are currently in rush week and things look very promising for a large pledge class. Fall quarter here at Ohio means Oktoberfest and the brothers are out to take first place and we won't settle for less. The first weekend in November is homecoming and we are planning a large alumni gathering. The brothers are eagerly waiting for December 3rd, the date that will mark the 20th anniversarv of Delta Upsilon on the Ohio campus.'

Glenn .T. Benins

Rick Pattenon

Ohio State Northwestern The Northwestern chapter of Delta Upsilon fared well during rush week, picking up eight pledges during the formal rush period, and having gained five more in open rush since that time. The pledges at present are Mark Silverman, Ni('k Lasole, Jim Dewinski, Bill Sachse, John Fuerst, Tom Briggs, Barry Marks, Jeff Holp, Mike Powers, Sam Poulos, Bill Wilson, Joe Corona, and Norman Wells. The chapter boasts of a great diversily this year, with members representing all six schools at NU. It is a regionally diverse group, also, with members hailing from as far west as Hawaii and as far south as Texas. The differences in backgrounds and in terests is a unifying factor in the chapter and has aided in raising the fraternal spirit to a new high. The house underwent some interior redecorating over the summer. The main hall was repainted and new linoleum and carpet was laid down both in the main hall and in the dining room. The brothers all appreciate the way the house looks this year. Junior Jon Ebert as President, heads the list of officers elected late last spring. The other officers are Vice -President Mike Darraugh, Secretary Rick Thompson, Treasurer Steve Shust, Rush Chairman Gary Knight, Pledge Trainer Dan Cleary, Steward Wes .lung, House Manager Bill Dippel, and Social Chairman Mike Wagner. Freshman Tom Briggs was recently elected to be our new 1M chairman.

In emphasizing a strong rush program this summer the Ohio State chapter of Della Upsilon strengthened its ranks with the addition of eleven new pledges. Under the firm leadership of Rush Chairman Joe Roman, we extended our numbers to include over forty members, thirtytwo of whom live in the house. Academically, the chapter was pleased to report the attainment of one of the highest grade point averages at any fraternity on campus. Leading the way once again was Terry Kerwin's 4.2. Also, Terry and president Bob Lewis were inducted into the business honorary. Socially, the calendar for autumn 1975 includes three large functions highligh tcd by Homecoming on October 18. Also on the agenda are numerous guest speakers who will address us on such various topics as the insurance industry, marriage , psychological stress, and the television industry. On the sports scene, Delta Upsilon has entered two football squads, with the first team being favored to win its league. Again this bowling team will attempt to repeat the successes of last year. We also have entered two co-recreational volley-

hall teams and will participate in foulshooting, badminton, and power volleyball competitions. Of course, what would fall be without Ohio State football? And what would football be without the great Buckeye marching band? This year's band features four DU brothers: Doug Behnke, Mark Danley,. John Duvall, and Mike Miller. On November 2, the brothers will be staging a revue to entertain the kids at Columbus Children's Hospital.

Mohan K. Rao Rick K1'eugel'

Oldahoma The men of the Oklahoma Chapter of Delta Upsilon proudly. ' announce the adeli,tion of several fine men into our membership. They are: Martin McMillam. Marc Chambers, Russ Shaw, Kds Ludlum, Mark Benge, Kevin Fox. Once again we have sponsored a two hundred mile marathon run to Dallas, Texas in order to raise money for charity. This event is always a huge success due to the great enthusiasm of the house. The Governor proclaimed a "Run-To-Dallas Day" in our honor and the entire state is supporting our drive. In addition, our run is featured at the O .U. -Texas football game. The Oklahoma Chapter is still in the top rankings for both scholarship and intramurals. You will find D.U.'s in impOl'tant and influential positions campuswide, (i.e. chairman of student congress, resident advisors, president's leadership council.) Events such as guest speakers and road rallys round out our schedule. How can I help but boast about such a fine chapter with such an outstanding membership?

Page Heller

O'regon State The Oregon State Chapter started off fall term with a very successful rush. We pledged 24 men. They are: Rick Bonacker, Rob Burchfield, John Burns, Ron Dulwick, Don Elger, Rick Ferry, Steve Gann, Len Hovander, Gordon Howard, Jeff Jacobson, Greg Jones, Jim Kolen, Larry Loveall, Rob Lumpkins, Dan Martinez, Chuck Mondale, Kelly Morgan,

Dave Webber

Ohio This year starts a new era for the Ohio Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Many events have occurred this past year and summer that have made the Ohio chapter one of the strongest and most well known organizations on campus.

22

OREGON STATE-Fall pledge class poses for the photographer. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January) 1976


Greg Roland, Mike Rutherford, Myron Ryan, Jeff Smith, Jeff Spencer, Monte Suran, and Rick 'Vessell. Thanks go to Rush Chairman Bob Crosby, for doing such a good job. In a continuing tradition, the men of our Chapter went to all of the sororities and serenaded them. After the serenade each new sorority pledge was given a carnation and a kiss. Homecoming this year, while usually a big event, was even bigger. This resulted from some 'Washington State brothers coming down to watch the game, returning a visit by us last year. Alumni Relations Secretary, Lars Mill路 ing, has started an alumni newsletter and has met with great success; one out of every six alumni responded to the questionnaire included. The biggest event cUI-fently on the horizon for our chapter is the Regional Leadership Conference on February sixth and seventh. We will be looking forward to seeing many brothers from Province Twelve then. In closing the brothers of the Oregon State Chapter would like to extend an invitation to anyone travelling in the area to stop by and visit. Don Main

P ennsyl'vania State The brothers of Delta Upsilon at Penn State are looking forward to another great year. Over the summer our house underwent a great physical change with the outside of the house being repainted, old windows replaced, brick and patchwork repairs made--thanks to our alumni council. We also bought an industrial buffer and vacuum to keep the house spotless. And, within the next few weeks, we will be ordering new furniture for our chapter room and TV room along with new curtains for the house. On October 3 and 4 we had our annual Homecoming festivities highlighted by a tough game with Kentucky. ''''e also had a reception, buffet dinner, and a dance band for the brothers, dates anel alumni. We wish to thank all those alumni who came to visit us, and we wish to thank them for their support as evidenced by their alumni meeting. 'Ve recently initiated two new brothers, Scott Reynolds and Dwight Decker. We presently have a pledge class for fall of eight fine gentlemen: William Galli, Douglas Humes, Daniel Shields, Walt Sima tic, Terry Surra, Michael Tisiker, Gary Urban and Boyd Wagner. Thanks also go to our brothers at Ohio State University who treated PSU DU's and visitors as welcome guests at the close win of the Buckeyes vs. the Nittany Lions. We at the Penn State Chapter wish the best for all the chapters and colonies of Delta Upsilon during this year. David Hasseltine

Platteville Having learned a great deal at the 1975 Leadership Conference, we approach the coming year with much optimism and DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

are hopeful we can revitalize Delta Upsilon here at Platteville. 'Vith a strong rush anel your much needed alumni support the Platteville Chapter of Delta Upsilon Fraternity will again rise to its original prominence on campus and enjoy the success and life it once had. Any and all alumni suggestions and help are welcome and will be greatly appreciated. All alumni responses can be sent to Dr. Thomas B. Lundeen, 265 North Elm, Platteville, Wisconsin 53818. We would like to extend a special note of thanks to leadership consultant Lew Gregory for his welcome help and advice. Dan Wolf

Purdue Your brothers at Purdue have been kept busy this fall making a transition into our larger house. It has been a combined effort of both the undergraduate and alumni brothers. ''''e would like to sincerely thank our alumni for their guidance and support. This house has added a new dimension into our fraternity life. By being able to live together, the brothers have been able to grow individually and together as a brotherhood . To make our transrtion a little smoother and a lot more enjoyahle, we once again have the services of our former DU cook, Irma Fassnacht. She has really made our house a warm and cheerful home. To make our transition successful and to regain our fine heritage at Purdue, we must continue to build our brotherhood out of hard working enthusiastic men, like the brothers of the spring pledge class we initiated on September 28. They are: Dave Bothel, Mark Egloff, Brant Gunther, Brad Hager, John Hart, Jeff Hewson, Dwayne Hostetter, Matt Lindner, Allen Mosiman, and Neil Smith . It has been a busy semester, along with the work we have 'a ll learned the true meaning of brotherhood, whether that be having a lot of fun at some social event or just sitting down and ' talking with one of the brothers. ''''e have gained a lot this semester and are looking forward to an even better second semester. Tom M. Bates

Rutgers The key words to describe the "chapter all the banks" are rejuvenation and assimilation. This semester has seen much internal improvement and just plain old cleaning up. The absorption of 35 new men into the brotherhood was no easy task, but mutual cooperation between the alumni, the chapter, and these new brothers has made us a truly strong brotherhood. I was sorry to see that all of our alumni could not make it to the several functions held for their benefit. I hope more will be able to attend the good times that will be coming up soon. This fall saw the formal initiation of our undergraduates; we all wish to give a word of thanks to Brother Kempf and all the alumni who made this possible. Rutgers ' nationally ranked defense ill football is anchored by Captain Tom

January, 1976

Holmes and several other brothers. The brotherhood is also sponsoring a blood drive for the benefit of the hemophilia foundation. If the fall is any indication, then this is to be a truly promising and rewarding year for all those who are to be involved. Joe She1-idan

Simpson Presently we in the chapter have become involved in consciousness raising . We have instilled a meditation session one dav a week for all the Brothers. 'Ve encour~ge all our 'brothers in D.U. to practice T.M. This fall we harvested our organic garden. We sold the vegetables and donated the money to charity. 'Ve at D.U. Simpson arc becoming reawakened and are spreading love and joy in the D.U. tradition. We have five new pledges all T.M. practitioners: Jamie Johnson, Steve Stein, Steve Bales, Dana Brown and Chris Fusco. Rick Gallaghe?'

South

Da/~ota

We the men of the South Dakota Chapter of Delta Upsilon extend greetings to all DU's and hope you are able to stop by sometime. We have, at this point in the semester, four new pledges. They are: Dave Lapp, Perry Hanson, Mike Smith and Dan 'Vetmore. ''''e are constantly looking for new membel's and are working to overstep our semester goal of ten. Last semester we again attained the highest grade point average of all greek houses and are presently working to maintain this classification. We also hope to remain the College Bowl champions of South Dakota University. Lan-is Noble

Southern Illinois Spring at Southern ended with DU winning Chapter of the Year, Best Administration, and Best Chapter Relations awards. Also, we received honorable mention for rush and sports. The goals we set up were attained or at least attempted. We repainted the living room and the little house, moved the kitchen to the little house, converted the chapter room into a TV room, paneled and wallpapered most of the house, along with refinishing of all of the bedrooms. Some of our chapter goals this year are: tak.e the , greek sports trophy; win the Chapter of the Year award again; bring our membership up to 50 or marc men; continue to improve our physical facilities. So far this year we are in second place in football and floOl路hockey. We are also in first place in swimming., We have eight members in the Sigma pledge class, and nine in the Tau pledge class. Homecoming was attended by several alumn i and all events went smoothly. ,,y(, want to remind our alumni . that this

23


spring, the weekend of April 30th, is our fifth anniversary. We have many activities planned and hope we can count on your attendance.

Delta Upsilon Fund Drive, % Marc Emrich, 2824 Louis Road, Palo Alto, CA. 94303

Mm'c Emrich

Alan Jacobson Ronald Zigmon!

Tennessee

S"lvarthmore South-west Texas The fall of 1975 has meant the rise of Delta Upsilon at Southwest Texas. In the fall and spring of last year we initiated only seven new brothers. This semester alone we have surpassed that total by initiating ten good men as brothers. We have also revitalized our Little Sister organization by revising their consti tu tion. Our turn around has come due to tlH~ determined efforts of every member of the fraternity to make D.U. number one on campus. Our job is far from finished , but it is a start from the valley to the peak. Rush was difficult because we are the only fraternity on campus without a house. This did not stop us, however, from getting just as many and sometimes more pledges than some of the fraternities with houses. The success of rush is attri butable to everyone in the fratemity, but especially our rush chairman, Mike Meeks. Two of our brothers gained individual campus recognition. Brother Chuck Pfeiffer was re-elected as vice president of the I.F.C. and Brother Eddie Clements was appointed editor of the Star, the campus newspaper. On Labor Day weekend, we again manned the phones for our annual contdbution to the Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy Telethon. On October 25th, we had our Annual Homecoming Dinner and Band Party for our alumni. The brothers enjoyed seeing the alumni again and they are welcomed anytime they can make it to San Marcos. Jerry Haecker

Stanford Twenty-three pledges entered the newly renovated Stanford chapter of DU this fall . President Tom Gordon helped supervise the summer work on the house which included a great deal of landscaping as well as the construction of a much welcomed volleyball court. Extensive work on the interior has tumed the house into one of the most pleasant looking fratemities on campus. Diversity is the key word in this year's pledge class. Interests within the class range from athletics (many pledges participate in a variety of val'sity and club sports) to gourmet cooking (newly elected Head Steward Joe Dietzen's unique interest has added a bit of spice to many of our meals). Newly elected social chairman Danny Schley is busy preparing a social calender of fall activities, and pledge trainers Duncan McDuffy and Peter Wellin are preparing the pledges for entrance into the brotherhood. Newly elected Fund Drive chairman Marc Emrich reminds the alumni that we are renewing our fund-raising drive this fall and your support is greatly appreciated. Contributions may be sent to:

24

accomplished, and are dedicated to maintaining this standard . David M. Maurer

This year, as in previous years, the Swarthmore Chapter of Delta Upsilon has continued in the DU tradition of having the leading fratemity on campus . Our membershi p of 35 is by far the largest and most enthusiastic on campus. Last semester we made many necessary improvements to the house. This semester we plan on more improvements such as redoing the floor downstairs, ' painting the library, and tidying the exterior. Close relations with our alumni are also important to the Brothers. "Ve are in contact with our many alumni, headed by Bill Lee and John Warrington, both of who have been extremely helpful in providing' career contacts, guidance services and general advice. W'e are extremely fortunate to have the support and guidance afforded us by our alumni. As usual, the Brothers of DU are leading members of campus. While maintaining the high academic standards demanded at Swarthmore, we have remained at the forefront socially. In addition, our chapter is represented by various brothers in virtually every sport on campus. In deed, we look forward to another superb year.

Tom Quinn

Technology Once again the Technology Chapter started off the fall term with a strong rush, reaching our goal of ten pledges. This is due in large part to the efforts of our rush chairmen, Bill Courtright and Art Bieser. "Ve are looking for big things from this pledge class based on their early enthusiasm and the membership development program instituted by Pledge Trainer George Hays. As of this date plans are proceeding smoothly for Founders' Day 1975, to be held at the chapter house on November second. W'e have increased our mailings of invitations in hopes of attracting a large crowd. Tentative plans include an Alumni -Patriots' Day Spring Weekend on Cape Cod as well as our usual gatherings for local alumni. The Beacon will be oUl shortly, and we are working on our Sunday Speakers program. The house is making a very strong showing on campus again this term . Brothers participate on many varsity teams, paced by second-year cross-country captain Courtney McCracken . The house is also represented on the Nominations Committec, Financial Board, The TechMIT's student newspaper, and many other activities. DU's also lead the way in the IFC, which is chaired by Brathe;' Mark Suchan. W'e are also taking an active role in the community, with several brothers working with the Big Brother Association of Boston. It is leadership like this that has hclped make Technology the strong chapter that it is. We take pride in what we have

Fall quarter is always a busy one for the brothers of the Tennessee Chapter. It is at this time that rush is concentrated on the most. As a result of this hard work we already have five new pledges with rush week not yet over. They are: Mike Correll, Jimmy Hannon, Paige Mulhollan, Gordon Street, and Joe Thompson. Within another week we plan to have five more. In preparation for fall rush the brothers spen t a lot of time and pu t forth a lot of effort on the chapter house. In addition to a lot of yard work, the interior of the house was cleaned and painted. Also a new rug was obtained for one of our basement rooms improving its looks greatly. This year, as in the past, the Tennessee Chapter plans to be strong in intramurals. This quarter we feci we will have one of the better football teams in our league . In addition, we have our sights set on the league bowling championship. Also this fall we will be participating in volleyball and tug-of-war. This quarter's events will be highlighted by homecoming which will be November 8, 197.5. We hope that many of our alumni will be able to attend . In all, it looks like a good quarter and the beginning of a great year for the brothers of Delta Upsilon at Tennessee.

Km'l P. Zimmerman

Texas The DU's at Texas returned for the faU semester with high hopes and enthusiastic ideas. Chapter officers for the fall are Charlie Miller, President; Dale Daniel, Vice-President; Steve Wolf, Treasurer; Jim Kirkpatrick, Secretary; Mark McCulloch, Chapter Relations. The D .U. social program is in full swing again this fall . Highligh ts of the semester are the annual house trip to Mexico, and our special parties. For the fourth consecutive year, the D.U. chapters from U.T. and O.U., along with the Delta Gammas from both campuses, will sponsor a marathon ru'n to Dallas. This year's "Run for Their Lives" is being organized by Brother Andy Fish, and the proceeds will go to the American Cancer Society. A goal of $5,000 has been set for the race, however during the first week we raised over $2,700, making the $5,000 goal well within our reach. November 8 was alumni weekend, and we were glad to see all of the alumni who turned out for the day-long festi vi ties. 'Ve are really looking forward to another fine year. Our rush and intramural programs are both looking vel'y successful. This year looks like it might be one of the best ever. Ma1'k McCulloch

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

januMY, 1976


Toronto The Toronto Chapter would like to sincerely thank all those alulllni who attended our first alumni function of the year, the October 6th buffet, and make it a ,great success. We would also like to ex,tend special thanks to Paul DuGrenier and Marc Drainville, whose sumptuous food and refreshing potables made the evening the success it was. We sincerely hope that those alumni who were unable to attend will keep the upcoming functions in mind. For current infonnation in this regard, telephone our President, Chris Trow at 923-0161. Brother Arnold Cooper '69 deserves honourable mention for kicking off our 1975 Building Fund campaign with a generous donation of one hundred dollars. If this could be matched by the rest of our alumni, then our renovation program could be started. More information regarding our Building Fund will be forthcoming. An intra-house chess tournament has just been organized and possibly this will develop into an inter-fraternity activity. There is a good possibility that there will be an illlter-fraternity hockey league this winter, if planning gets underway soon. Among our fall pledge class are some good prospects for leaders and we expect to hold our initiation cermonies for them in mid DecembeJ'. May we expect to see you at the banquet? HowaI'd Searle

will have much to cheer about as our fraterni l)' is well represen ted on the field this season by eleven brothers including varsity captain, Mike Carusi. This football centennial promises to attract many of our alumni - we're expecting a great turnoutl On the intramural level, Della U returns to the football field this season as defending champions. Other intramural sports our brothers participate in include tennis, golf, squash, sailing, and others. Things are looking better and better every day for Delta Upsilon at Tufts. Our membership has grown to the point where we are the largest fraternity on campus, our house is beginning to look like new, and as a result our morale and pride are ever increasing. Best wishes to DU Brothers everywhere for a successful and rewarding year.

Tyler

TUFTS-This group takes a break !?'Om scraping paint on the extel'ior of the house.

As the fall semester began, so did the usual struggle for the number one position on campus. After many well planned rush parties, Tyler Chapter not only had lhe most, but the best pleages on campus. The main credit for the' success of the fall rush can be given to the coordination between the Executive Council and the Chapter. The Executive Council consists of: President-Sabin Warrick; Vice-President-Tim Ratcliff; Secretary-Larry Mat路 thews; Treasurer-Doug Hamlin; Chapter Relations-Bennett McKenzie. In the past, intramural football has not been one of Tyler's strongest in trammal activities. This year, things are different. Tyler has won all of its games so far and is expected to win their division. As in the past, one of our strong poin ls has been our public service projects. This year so far, we supported the blood drive by donating the most blood of any other organization on campus. Our other projects also include Halloween insurance, canned food drives, and support of the Mental Health and Retardation home. Little Sister rush is strong this year. With the help of last year's little sisters, prospects are good for this fall. The Tyler Chapter is still growing, anc! is getting stronger day by day. Bennett M cKellzie

Tufts

Union

The DU house at Tufts has taken on a new appearance. Over the summer, several of our brothers donated their spare time to renovating the chapter house. Work done included scraping and painting the exterior of the house and painting am! wallpapering parts of the interior. Our next project is to install new carpeting before Homecoming. The recently-established House Improvements Committee is responsible for these changes. We are confident that this committee will continue to be a vital pall of our house organization in the months and years ahead. This year's Homecoming, scheduled for October 25, will be a time for all LO celebrate the one hundredth anniversary of football at Tufts University. And DU's

This year is showing great promise ill the Cbapter's development and improvement. The Brothers are all participating in rush functions and Chapter improvement activit.ies. The Chapter is also witnessing greatly increased alumni involvement through guidance and monetary aid. Homecoming was a huge success with many alumni returning to the Chapter for the festivities. A number of other social events have been held to interest. Freshmen in the Chapter and the fraternity system. Consistent with the DU tradition at. Union College the Brothers are very active in the football program. The team is anchored by eight DU's, all at starting positions. In addition to football, club

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

January, 1976

Rugby is big at Union and six of our BrotheI"llOod are on the team. The Chapter has moved to a yearly budget this year and it is working out very well for us. Alumni contributions are steadily increasing as is the frequency of correspondence with the Chapter. From DU's oldest active chapter, we wish all fellow Brothers a happy holiday season and best wishes for a superb New Year. Annon R. Benny

Virginia The Virginia Chapter of Della Upsilon is off to a fine start this year. With only two fourth-year brothers, the leadership of the house has been assumed by the second and third-year brothers. Thirdyear officers include: Steve vVoI拢ord, president; Peyton Mahaffey, vice-president; Frank Key, treasurer; Jeff Schimm, secretary; and Gary Possage, fifth member. The second-year class is also starting to assume positions of responsibility, using its enthusiasm to overcome inexperience. After finishing second last year in intramural sports out of 33 fraternities, we are looking forward to maintaining this high standing this year. Although we lost several athletes thl'Ough graduation, we should finish well up in the standings agai n. Also, the house has finally and firmly established its dominance in its rivalry with several neighboring fraternities. Thomas 1. G1'lInville

Tf/ ashington Fall found the vVashington Chapter working and studying hard. -Rush last summer went extremely well. We've added 23 new pledges to our membership and the house now is close to capacity at 55 live-in members and many other town members. Our new pledges have come from as far as Florida, New York, New Jersey and even Toledo, Ohio. Their names arc: Eric Britt, Bill Bryanl, Ron Busch, Mario Canlelle, Bob Carlson, Gary Chan, Chris Christian, Mark Cockrell, Scott Crews, Bill Dwight, Dave Hackney, Drew Hendel, Mark Munson, George Murphy, Jerry Miller, Mark Murakami, Lee Nobel, Larry Numata, 'Paul Russell, Mitch Silver, Mike White, Keith Woody, Tom Zach ery. The chapter has adopted a good altitude toward studies and has gained such high status socially that sororities have been calling us on a regular basis for functions. A Fall Retreat was held in the near-by Cascade Mountains. The retreat produced many productive ideas for our Chapter for the new year. Alumni support for our Chapter has' also been outstanding. Not only have our alumni helped out financially, but with their presence at alumni functions and Founders' Day. All considered, the DU's at Washington are getting it all together! Steve Hamerslag

25


Washington State

Jf7 ester'n Michigan

First, we here at the ''''ashington State Chapter would like to congratulate all the new pledges and extend a hand of brotherhood to all the new initiates around the country. Our Chapter is proud to announce the pledging of 23 new men to Delta Upsilon. They are: Mick Anderson, Vance Bingham, Keith Brutzman, Jeff Buchanon, Darby Duchow, Terry Furman, Todd Fisher, Myron Johnson, Steve Kallestad, Chuck Kasmar, Sherman Knight, Ken Moe, Tim Rasmussen, Dennis Rehburg, Scott Roundy, Paul Russell, Tom Silvei路, Pat Stare, Rich Stevens, Greg Therrian, Mike Whitney, Steve William and Dan Zech. At the same time we would like to announce the initiation into membership of nine additional men: John Busse, Tom Callahan, John Layton, Kevin McClary, Brian Replinger, Steve Smith, Chan St. Clair, Maurice Therrian and Steve Wiegal. During the summer months a considerable amount of work was done on the house. A paint job did wonders for the outside along with some relandscaping of the front yard. On the inside we installed new curtains in the dining room and living room and also reupholstered the dining room chairs. We would like to extend our thanks to the alumni for the function in Spokane last October 18th. It was undoubtedly the best alumni function we've had in many years.

Although our size is down to an alltime low, we are all working hard to keep the DU's alive here at W .M.U . This hard work paid off last 'winter semester in the form of the DU's taking first place in both the Miller Drive and scholastics here on campus. Thus far, our rush program has been quite successful. With a little more work, we hope to have a pledge class we can all be proud of. This fall saw the revival of the old "FIRE ENGINE NEWS." Up to this point, there have been very few reactions to this newsletter. The replies we have received are very encouraging to. us. It shows that there are some alumni who are concerned about their old college fraternity. ''''e have some special thanks for a few alumni who do a little more than is expected of them: Brothers Dr. Leo C. Vander Beek '56, Douglas W. Bidwell '61, Thomas R. Powell '66 and Captain Ronald Lotero '68. We always enjoy hearing from our alumni. We can use all the support you can give us. Kindly, take ten minutes of your time to drop us a line or call us at: 420 Ranney, Kalamazoo MI 49001, (616)342-4930.

Micheal J. Hansen

Western Illinois Alth,ough our chapter size was drastically cut by the graduation of many of our brothers last spring, our summer rush went exceptionally well and an early fall rush added eleven pledges to our chapter before the university started its rush week. Over the summer, many hours of wOl'k were put into the chapter house by the brothers, alumni and friends. The house now has space for three more brothers to live in it. Thanks again to all those who helped this summer. Last fall, the Millers Distributing Company held a contest at ""estern which the chapter won, receiving a beautiful color television set. We again won the contest last spring and were awarded a microwave oven for our kitchen. OUf sodal chairman, Keith Nester, has his hands full this quarter trying to find tickets and rooms for alumni and parents, for both Homecoming and Parents Day. Bob Hope will perform both November 7 & 8 because the first show was sold au t before school started this fall. Tj:le chapter extends their congratulations to all the brothers who were married or engaged this summer. Married were: George Lyons, Tim Amundson, Gary Richter, Mike Young, and Rod Carl .. son. Engaged were: Pat Page, Bob Boden, and Jeff Amtrak. Congratulations and good luck from all the brothers!

Jon Scharfenberg

26

John A. Martin

Tf7 estern Ontario The school year 1975 has seen the continuation of the process of , solidification for the ''''estern Ontario Chapter of Delta Upsilon. The past two years have been devoted to expansion, now we are the largest and most spirited fraternity on campus and our attentions are now focused inwards. The development of a Trustee's Fund; under the guidance of Joe Killoran, Bill Greenburg, Dick Clewes, and Trustee Bruce Decker, (to name but a few), promises to alleviate many financial problems. To the members this represents a new era in vigorous alumni participation, and weare grateful for this. On October 6 the' Western Ontario Chapter formally recognized the efforts of Brother Vic Rogers in helping us throughout the years as he was installed as honourary member. Vic is originally a

D.U. from McGill, a suspended chapter which we hope can become caught up in the current fraternal boom. At this writing we are anticipating Homecoming weekend with great enthusiasm-many of our efforts this year have been geared towards alumni, involvement and Homecoming will be yet another assertion of our strong alumni support. It should' be noted that we have painted the house. If you have trouble recognizing it, just look for the house with the door that is always open.

Bill Hurtig

T17 estern Reserve This fall the Western Reserve Chapter published the first issue of The Fifth Star, an alumni newsletter. This is the first such newsletter from Western Reserve in quite a few years. We hope the newsletter will put the alumni in better touch with us and themselves. Any alumnus who has not responded with the enclosed reply sheet are urged to do so now, so that ' they may be included in the next issue. In September we were honored with a visit from Dr. Ralph E. Stucky, Western Reserve '31, and present Province VIII Governor. He was visiting the Cleveland area, and dropped in to visit his chapter. The chapter house has had some recent face lifting. With the financial help of the house corporation, new carpet was installed in two of the downstairs rooms . This carpet is a beautiful addition to the decor of the house. Initiation was held October 4th. The ceremony and dinner were attended by numerous alumni and faculty. Eight Brothers were initiated, one of the largest groups initiated at Western Reserve ill recen t years. William H. Cotton

Tf7 ichita For the third straight semester, we are proud to announce that the Wichita Chapter has the larges~ pledge class on campus. To this date we have pledged 30 men. On September 7 we held an alumni picnic at the chapter house. Over fifty

WICHITA-Alumni gather faT a photograph on the front porch of the house after a picnic. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


alumni were in attendance and enjoyed the various festivities and reunion dinner. Awards were presented to alumni thai evening. The Outstanding Alumnus Award was presented to Terry Moore '69 and Weston Sampson '70, and the Outstanding Alumnus Citizen Award was given to Dr. Herbert L. Seamans '13. The afternoon not only provided fun amI fellowship for the alumni, their families, and the chapter, but it also reassured the chapter that alumni support is vital to the fraternity. A new program was instituted this fall, a retreat for the entire chapter. Almost 70 brothers and pledges spent a September weekend at Osage Hills State Park in Oklahoma planning the year's events, discussing motivation and organization, and enjoying a vacation from school. W'e once again spent many hams this past summer renovating the house. The upstairs bathroom and kitchen were completed with the basement area next on the agenda. With last year's remodeling of the library, lounge, living room, entry hall, and exterior, the appearance of the chapter house has undergone a vast change. The chapter has made considerable effort in the continuing development and improvement of alumni relations. Your opinion, comments, and visits arc encouraged.

Wilmington In spite of vacations and warm weather, this past summer was not an inactive one for the Wilmington Chapter. Two new brothers, Tom Hodges and Skip Holston, joined us during the first awl second summer sessions. As his pledge project Brother Holston single-handedly undertook a facelift of the fraternity house, but several inspired brothers soon joined him in trimming shrubbery, mowing grass, and painting the wood trim and siding. The end of summer brought the return of most of our brothers to the UNC-W campus and a renewal of OUl' campaign to recruit new members. Wittl the rush functions over for this semester, we are pleased to welcome the Zeta pledge class: Mike McGarrey, Leonard Hut.chens, Tom Lewellen, Tony Long, and Rome Lytton. We have also elected new officers for the new school year: President, Zack Sessions; Vice-President, Charles Leuwenburg; Treasurer, David Purser; Secretary, Frank Wullenwaber; Chapter Relations Chairman and Pledgemaster, Allen Sheneman. The Wilmington Chapter is proud of Brother Steve Hobbs who was elected SGA President for this year. He is doing a fine job for the students of UNC-W. We're also looking forward to being the host chapter fOl' the Province IV Regional Seminar this year. Here's a special note to all of you DU fishermen-the fishing's great this time of year; so if you're in the area of "UNC by the sea," stop in and say hello-the brothers will be glad to swap -fish tales with youl DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

Tf.7 isconsin This semester has been exceedingly busy for the men at the Wisconsin Chapt.er. We have not only been involved with the routine duties like, rush, social, chapter relations, little sisters, and member education, but we have also undertaken other herculean tasks. First, our four story chapter house now wears a new coat of paint. Secondly, the chapter is planning a major service project. We have planned an all city-all university raffle. Since this will be our first annual raffle, we have not set a monetary goal. However, we hope to be making a substantial contribution to the Kidney Foundation in the near fu ture. All of our alumni are reminded that D.U. Alumni Directories are still available. Also after many Badger Hockey games there is a party at the D.U. house. This is an ideal time to stop by and visit with other alumni, friends, and brothers. This semester's rush has been going fairly well. At the time this article was written we had a nucleus of seven pledges. They are: Tom Fuller, I?ave Emmerich, George Camberis, Brian Duchinski, Rick Uehling, and Mike Graham. We arc hoping to have a pledge class of twice this size. As you may have surmised, the Wisconsin Chapter is on 路 the move. We're optimistic that this is going to be a great year for our chapter. David J. Meyers

Colonies and Petitioning Groups Louisiana State There is a spirit of growth which exists here at LSU. Thus far we have added eleven new members this term. The latest are: Dick Post, Glen Rector, Marcel Lavie, Mike Thibodeaux, Eric Harlan, Rickey Lang, Richard Sherburne, Dave Whatley, Rusty Beckham, Gary Shell, and Phil Sanders. Ralph Stephens has done an outstanding job as Rush Chairman. We are becoming involved with intramural sports here for the first time in two years. 'Ve're off to a good start with OUl' football team, while plans and practices are in order for the other sports. We expect to be strong in our bracket. Community service is another al'ea we are trying t.o build up. Three 路brothers are in chaimlanship positions for the annual football marathon, which is held for muscular dystrophy. Plans are being made for a canned food dl'ive toward the end of the term. The brothers at LSU would like to take this opportunity to give special thanks to Thomas Matuschka, Miami '65; James Kessel, Carnegie '50; and William Elliot, Louisvillc '49, all alumni in the Baton Rouge area. These men have been a tremendous help to us in the last year and we really appreciate what they have done for us. Alumni relations are looking

January, 1976

stronger than ever here in Louisiana. Over the summer the Delta Upsilon Alumni Club of Louisiana was formed. Carl Bonura, LSU '74, was elected president; Scott Greene, Purdue '63, was elected secretary; and Bob Elliot, Lotlisville '49, was elected vice-president. The club welcomes all other alumni around the state and neighboring areas to contact them at Scott Greene's address: 2301 Easter Lane, New Orleans, LA 70114 C. Thomas Winchell

Oregon Once the dynamic men of the Oregon colony returned to campus, House Manager Joel Mills organized a superb fall clean up that got our house in shape for Fall Formal. There was a one hundred percent return of our brothers from summer break. Our very successful Fall Formal rush program netted us three fine men: Tom Sullivan, Gary Frunz and Larry Hollons. Our brotherhood grew to 22 men and our house was filled to capacity. Members have been active in intramurals and are also running for campus offices. With the continued strong and vigorous support of our alumni, we are quite hopeful of moving into a large house to start fall term in 1976. This is the start of our second year 011 campus and you have to admit that DU is back at Oregon forever. Joe Croft

Missing Your Chapter Report? There were six chapter reports that were not in by the extended deadline for this issue. We hope that their alumni will write the chapter president instead of the editor. The missing chapter letters include: CALIFORNIA OKLAHOMA STATE OSHKOSH RIPON SAN DIEGO MANKATO The deadline for the next issue to carry chapter reports is: APRIL 1, 1976

Births Florida '70-Mr. and Mrs. Robert L Vickers of West Palm Beach, Florida, a daughter, Camryn Michelle, Octobcr 4, 1975. Georgia Tech '67-Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Nance, Jr. of Seabr<?Ok, Texas, a daughter, Christie Lynn, November 14, 1974. Kent State '72-Mr. and Mrs. Terrence J. O'Connor of Medina, Ohio, a son, Sean Patrick, October 12, 1975. Maine '70-Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Hunter of Bangor, Maine, a daughter, Bethany Lynn, April 1975.

27


Vital Statistics Obituaries Just as this issue was going to press, came the news of the deaths of two notable Delta Upsilon alumni who had rendered extraordinary selvice to the fraternity_ EDWARD NEWTON MAYER, JR., Colgate 28, authority on direct-mail marketing, died at his home in New York City on December I, 1975. In nearly fifty years of direct-mail selling, Brother Mayer conducted seminars for 20,000, tcaching the elements of direct-mail marketing. He often provided helpful advice on the fraternity's direct mail activities. ELLIS MONROE, Williams and Wisconsin '15, Secretary of the Fraternity from 1943 to 1953, died on November 22, 1975 in Moore, South Carolina, following an extended illness. He had retired to farming in South Carolina and his farm has won national recognition for its excellence. Brother Monroe continued his interest in Delta Upsilon and often arranged his occasional trips back to New York City to coincide with gatherings of former officers and directors. It is with regret that the QUARTERLY announces the death of the following brothers:

ALBERTA Patrick J- Burns '59 AMHERST Elbert B_ M. Wortman '10, May 24, 197.~ BROWN Joseph V. Carey, J1'- '50 Edward Howell, Jr. '20, May 26, 1975 CALIFORNIA Byron N. Luther '33, Aug. 23, 1975 William L. Oliver '28 CARNEGIE Frank C. Sturges '31 CENTRAL MISSOURI Edward M. Vonderahe '77, July 11, 1975 CHICAGO Lester F. Blair '26, Sept. 12, 1974 COLGATE Roger P_ Smith '19, Sept. 11, 1975 CORNELL Louis D. Root '08 DePAUW C. Herbert Barth '20, Aug. 13, 1975 HAMILTON Francis P. Baumler '20, Dec. 15, 1974 Arthur L. Evans '10, June 16, 1975 ILLINOIS John R. Case '13 H. F. Erzinger, Sr. '22 Robert H. Harper '25 Clifford G. Wood '26, July 3, 1975 INDIANA James E. Patrick '30, Aug. 6, 1975 John D. Wilson '44, Aug. 6, 1975 IOWA STATE Wallace S. Mason '17 Earl D. Prouty '10 Ralph F. Voggenthaler '29, July 15, 197!J JOHNS HOPKINS I Daniel T. Ordeman '19, Sept. 28, 1975 Richard K. VanAtta '31, June 7, 1975 KANSAS Clarence R. Bernard '22

28

Barry G. Egbert '68 LAFAYETTE W. Scott Conner '30, March 26, 1975 Samuel R. Shirer '28 LEHIGH Stanley Rand, Jr. '38, June II, 1975 LOUISVILLE Lawrence B. Zehnder '55, June 24, 1974 MANITOBA Robert M. Keith '31 MARIETTA Edward W. Dempsey '31, Jan. 9, 1975 MICHIGAN Arthur W. Kohler '14, Oct. I, 1975 MIDDLEBURY Alvin R. Metcalfe '16, May 25, 1975 MISSOURI Robert M. Kinney '23, July 17, 1975 Edward F. Lusk '22, May 13, 1975 Angelo J. Marino '50 Leo J. Stewart, JI'. '53, Aug. 1975 NEBRASKA Hugh B. Cox '26, Oct. 20, 1973 Barton T. Hamilton '29 Eugene Holland '12 Julian A. Pollard, JI'. '05, Oct. 17, 1975 Richard A. Russell '12 Homer S. Stephens '08 Ralph W. Tyler, Jr., '40 NEW YORK Charles W. Marlow '19, Oct. 19, 1975 NORTHWESTERN Maurice D_ Penney '17 Donald A. Robertson '34, Aug. 26, 1975 OHIO . Richard H. Conrad '54, June 27, 1975 OHIO STATE Russell J. Burt '10, March 13, 1975 J. David Eubanks '65, June 1975 Leo E. Hardway '29 Glenn M. Hoover '23 Franklin M. Rhodes '39, Jan. 18, 1975 Claremont W. Shaw '27 OKLAHOMA Allan M. Casey '25 OREGON STATE John F. Cowley '21 PENNSYLVANIA Alfred P. Reeves '33, Sept. 17, 1975 Charles F. Stewart '26, May 2, 1975 Harry A. Thomson '32, March 3, 1975 Orval A. Wales '15, Jan. 5, 1975 PURDUE Theodore R. Funk '28 Chauncey E. McCoy '11 Jean R. Whitloch '45 RIPON William J. Lyons '62 ROCHESTER Richard S. Smith '31, Sept. 26, 1968 SAN JOSE S. Bruce Waite, Jr. '56 STANFORD John W. Linstrum '23 SWARTHMORE Walter E. Cox '12, July 16, 1974 SYRACUSE Ralph M. French '29 TECHNOLOGY Arthur W. Morse '21, March 7, 1975 TORONTO G. F. Evans '22 Vincent McKenna '23 Jean J. Piggot '40 Hugh D. Scully '06 Donald H. Traynor '31 Frank W. Westaway '32

TUFTS W. C. Moddie '18, Dec. 5, 1974 UNION Anderson Allyn 'II, June 22, 1974 WASHINGTON Charles S. Hilditch '50, Sept. 14, 1975 WESTERN RESERVE John W. Schauss '34 Holland D. Thompson '31, Oct. 24, 1975 The QUARTERLY has learned that Robert L. Standerwick, Kansas '52, has been listed as Missing In Action.

Marriages Central Missouri '71-Ronald E. Ledgerwood and Miss Vicki Tharp at Kansas City, Missouri on August 9, 1975. Central Missouri '72-Joseph R. Kirkman and Miss Carolyn Wade at Warrensburg, Missouri on June 7, 1975. Central Missouri '73-Ernest E. Prosser and Miss Lindy Yulkey at St. Louis, Missouri on August I, 1975. Central Missouri '74-Don W. Barrale and Miss Suzzie Korbecki at St. Louis, Missouri on November 22, 1975. Ce~tral Missouri '77-Julian Dziurawiec, JI'. and Miss Debbie Link at Kansas City, Missouri on October 11, 1975. Central Missouri '77-William R. Prechtel, Jr. and Miss Kathy Gonsalves at St. Louis, Missouri on August 23, 1975. Chicago '71-Michael 1. Orsted and Miss Linda Barthell, August 1975. Colorado '75-Richard J. Stieb and Miss Charlotte Dell Hamilton, June 6, 1975. Delaware '76-Bruce S. Mitchell and Miss Suzanne Macmeekin, August 1975. Georgia Tech '74-Ronald F. Lavie and Miss Hilda Gall at New Orleans, Louisiana, November 15, 1975. Georgia Tech '75-Rocker F. Salzer, .II'. and Miss Karen Kuhn at Atlanta, Georgia, May 30, 1975 Iowa '77-Wayne L. Guinee and Miss Barbara L. Soults at Davenport, Iowa, December 27, 1975. Kent State '76-Michael A. Cesa and Miss Barbara Jane Rattay at South Euclid, Ohio, August 23, 1975. Maine '7I-James A. Husson and Miss Beth Boudreau, Bangor, Maine on August 16, 1975. Maine '72-Bruce W . Lewis and Miss Nancy "Voodman in Presque Isle, Maine, July 1975. Maine '72-Milton E. Ross, JI'. and Miss "Vendy Nett at Bangor, Maine, l'cbruary 15, 1975. Maine '73- C. Stephen Wong and Miss Gail LeClair in Bangor, Maine, September 4, 1975. Maine '74-Thomas A. Dodd and Miss Agnes Graham in Ellsworth, Maine, May 31, 1975. Northern Illinois '73-Thomas F. Detzner and Miss Deborah Parsley in DeKalb, Illinois, May 31, 1975. Pennsylvania State '75-Ralph Perri and Miss Lynne Armalawage on October 路1, 1975. Rutgers '72-Richard Moran and Miss Meredith Nye at Vicksburg, Mississippi on November 8, 1975.

Continued on Page 32

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January) 1976


The

PreJident~ J

Deputy Program

W. D. Watkins, President

Governors and deputies are appointed for a tel'm of one year to coincide with term of the President of the Fraternity. 1332 Northview Avenue, N.E. Atlanta, Geol'gia 30306 (West Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Florida. Alabama, Mississippi, and Virginia)

PROVINCE COVERNORS Eastern Region

I.

RICHARD C. DABROWSKI, North Carolina '70

v,

177 Hobart Street Danvers, Massachusetts 01923 (Martime Provinces, Maine, New Hampshire, :M assachusetts. Vermont, Eastern New York, Rhode Island, New Jersey, Connecticut)

II.

LELAND J. ADAMS, JR., Bucknell '64

VI.

VII.

DAVE MAGUIRE, Southern Illinois "73 554 West Murray Macomb, Illinois '61455 (Illinois, Wisconsin)

X.

ALLEN J. WALTERS, III, Geor~ia Tech '69

VIII.

N e~

DR. FRANCIS M. RICH, II, Johns Hopkins '42

XI. (Arizon a, California, Nevada, Utah)

XII.

DR. RALPH E. STUCKY, Western Reserve '31

TRUSTEE

CHAPTER

JAMES R. BROOKS, Kansas '62

Chairman, Government Department Southwest Texas State University San Marcos, Texas 78666 (Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas)

Western Region

Central Region

ALBERTA (1935) XII 11020 - 86th Avenue Edmonton, Alberta T6G OX2

T, F, GRIMES, Eastern Kentucky '71

South

2510 Alabama Street L a wrence, Kansas 66044 (Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, braska)

P .O. Box 830 Richmond, Kentucky 40475 (Western Ontario, Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky)

Gillette Company Prudential Tower Building Boston, Massaschusetts 02199 (Maryland, Pennsylvania, Delaware)

IV.

IX.

DR. SCOTT R, SWOPE, Purdue "58 430 West Central Springboro, Ohio 45066 (Ohio)

(Eastern Ontario, Quebec, Western New YOl'k)

III,

1818 Douglas Avenue Ames, Iowa 50010 (Manitoba, North Dakota, Dakota, Iowa, Minnesota)

C. WALTER HUFFINE, Washington '29

6014 Ann Arbor Seattle, Washington .g8115 (British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming)

COUNSELORS

DEPUTY

Robert W. Sullivan, '74 (78) 6 N orcroft Rd., Jersey City, New Jersey 07305

'76 Stephen F. Oakie, '69 '77 Gary S. Killips, '71 '78

ARKANSAS (1975) X 10 North Garland Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701

'76 '77 '78

ARLINGTON (1969) X 719 West Abram Arlington, Texas 76013

Frank Sandford, OKLA '42 (76) 803 Red Oak Lane Arlington, Texas 76012

Sam F. Dick, '70 5024 S.E. Loop 820 Fort Worth, Texas 76119

'76 Donald W. Livesay, '71 '77 Joseph D. Willard III, '73 '78 Thomas F. Donaldson, '71

BOWLING GREEN (1949) V Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43402

Stephen J. Petercsak, Jr., '67 (77) 44 West Main Sreet, Apt. A Westerville, Ohio 43081

Anthony J. Zangardi, OH~O '73 142 Farnstead Drive Northwood, Ohio 43619

'76 Eugene A. Zappitelli, '69 '77 Alan L. Noaker, 73 '78

BRADLEY (1951) VII 1318 West Fredonia Peoria, Illinois 61606

Joseph C. D'Errico, '70 (77) Princeton Arms E, Apt. 31 Cranbury, New Jersey 08512

Fred L. Roberts, Jr., '70 6021 N. Imperia Dr., -Apt. 120 Peoria, Illinois 61614 .

'76 John J. Schad, Jr., 66 '77 Dallas D'Hondt, '55 '78 Galen J. Reser, '72

BUCKNELL (1950) III Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837

Milton H . Bal'ish, '66 (76) 5 Wallace Place White Plains, New York 10606

John F. Zeller III, '41 1 Anlyn Drive Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837

'76 John F. Zeller III, '41 '77 Richard G. McGinnis, '68 '78 Lawrence P. Lawson, '48

CALIFORNIA (1896) XI P.O. Box 4335 Berkeley, California 94704

John A. Holt, '57 (78) 82 Sawmill Lane Greenwich, Connecticut 06830

CARNEGIE (1917) III 5031 Forbes Street Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213

John C. Vassil, '52 (77) 345 Park Avenue New York, New York 10022

CENTRAL MISSOURI (1'970) IX Diemel' Hall 310 R Central Missouri State Warrensburg, Missouri 64093

'76 William H. Booth, '69 '77 Sa muel W. Dolman, '64 '78 Thomas R. Allen, Jr., '58 Scaife Road, Box 495 Sewickley, Pennsylvania 15143

'76 Philip A. Billings, '71 '77 John G. Bell, Jr., '73 '78

Gerald A. Beeler, '70 7537 Cody, #2 Shawnee, Kansas 66214

'76 Ronald E. Ledgerwood, '71 '77 Gerald A. Beeler, '70

'78

CHICAGO (1901) VII 5714 Woodlawn Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60637

Maurice S. Mandel, '55 (78) 14 Hillside Avenue Pt. Washington, New York 11050

George J . Krafcisin, '65 629 Green Oak Drive Crystal Lake, Illinois 60014

'76 '77 '78

CLARKSON (1961) II 30 Elm Street Potsdam, New York 13676

Philip J. Garda, '67 (78) 21 Farmington Lane Melville, New York 11746

F. William Fjesinger, '37 70 Main Street Potsdam, New York 13676

'76 '77 Robert J. McGill, '35 '78

COLBY (1852) I Colby College Waterville, Maine 04901

Philip H. DeFord, '74 (77) 200 Central Park South New York, N ew York 10019

COLGATE (1865) II Colgate University Hamilton, New York 13346

Harry W. Laubscher, VIRG '50 (77) 220 Columbia Heights Brooklyn, New York 11201

Richard L. Lowenberg, '59 122 Sh ady Lane Fayetteville, New York 13066

'76 Charles S. Fox, '70 '77 Joseph L. Slater, '37 '78 Robert J. Duffy, '62

COLORADO (1953) IX 1012 University Avenue Boulder, Colorado 80302

Charles B. Ulrich III, '69 (78) P.O. Box 597 Jamestown, New York 14701

Glen E. Keller, Jr., '60 108 U.S. Court House Denver, Colorado 80202

'76 John W. Kinkade, '68 '77 Richard K . Humphries, .Tr .. '69 '78 Charles B. Ulrich III, '69

CORNELL (1869) II 6 South Avenue Ithaca, New York 14850

Harry M . Vawter, Jr., '42 (76) 25 Franklin Street Cedar Grove, New Jersey 07009

Frederick M . Devlin, '67 Charcoal Road Norwalk, Connecticut 06854 '

'76 Clayton M. Axtell, '70 '77 Mark A. Clemente, '73 '78 John C. Moresko, '72

CREIGHTON (1969) IX 102 South 36th Street Omaha, Nebraska 68102

John D. Wells, OKLA '66 (76) Suite 401 1629 K Street, N .W. W as hington, D.C. 20006

John W. Pester, '71 10468 W Street Omaha, Nebraska 68127

' 76 John W. Pester, '71 '77 Ja.m es L. Datko, ' 73 '78 Thomas S. McShane, '73

DAYTON (1971) V 110 Woodland Dayton, Ohio 45409 DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

'76 Mark S. McGlynn, '73 '77 Mark R. Serdienian, '73 '78 James C. Dickinson, '71

'76 Terrence P. Brenna~J '73 '77 John J. Quinn, '74 '78 Cletus M. Diener, '71

january} 1976

29


CHAPTER

TRUSTEE

DEPUTY

COUNSELORS

DELAWARE (1970) III 400 Wollaston Building A, Apt. A-8 Newark, Delaware 19711

John Wells King, NEBR '68 (78) 11402 Laurelwalk Drive Laurel, Maryland 20810

'76 Peter J . Pizzolongo, '72 '77 ,Tames L. Slack, '71 '78 Stanley A. Wozniak, '71

DENISON (1949) V Slayter Hall, Box #1'115 Denison University Granville, Ohio 43023

Michael D. Eisner, '64 (76) 1357 Belfast Drive Los Angeles, California 90069

'76 John A. Krebs, '64 '77 Steven C. Shimp, '70 '78 Robert R . Brinker, '69

DEPAUW (1887) VI 626 East Seminary Street Greencastle, Indiana 46135

Arad Riggs, '26 (77) 50 East 42nd Street New York, New York 10017

John P a rks, '63 Route #2, Box 438 Zionsville, Indiana 46077

'76 B. Frank Lehman, '67 '77 Jack H. Gans, '43 '78

EASTERN KENTUCKY (1970) VI Eastern Kentucky University Box 222, Todd Hall Richmond, Kentucky 40475

Bernard E. Hrubala, '73 (78) 28 Vernon Avenue Rockville Center, New York 11570

Terrence F. Grimes, '71 P.O. Box 830 Richmond, Kentucky 40475

'77

FLORIDA (1957) IV 1814 W. University Avenue Gaines ville, Florida 32601

Joseph J. Marinelli, Jr., '65 (76) 251 S. Reynolds St., Apt. M-408 Alexandria, Virginia 22304

'76 Paul E . Rosenthal, '73 '77 William R . Herrma n, '74 '78 James C. Schaeffer, '73

FRESNO (1968) XI 4950 East Butler Fresno, California 93727 GEORGIA TECH (1'957) IV 154 Fifth Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30313

'76 '78

'76 Ronald Y. Mikuni, '72 '77 Donald R . Jordan, PURD '66 '78 Richard C. Machado, '69 Howard W. Watts, DART '50 (78) 13 5 Bravado Lane Palm Beach Shores, Florida 33404

Monroe S. Edwards, '58 1167 Lynmoor Drive, N .E. Atlanta, Georgia 30319

HAMILTON (1847) II Hamilton College Clinton, New York 13323

'76 Allen J. Walters III, '69 '77 Michael S. Long, WMIC '67 '78 David L. Smith, Jr. , '74 '76 Jonathan V. Cohn, '72 '77 Philip L. Evans, '50 '78

HOUSTON (1972) X Box 109, Student Activities Center University of Houston Houston, Texas 77004

D. Smith Freeman, NCAR'68 (77) 40 W. 72nd Street, Apt. 65 New York, New York 10023

ILLINOIS (1905) VII 312 E . Armory Avenue Champaign, Illinois 61820

Richard P. Donohoe, '55 (77) Leach Hollow Road Sherma n, Connecticut 06784

Henry W. Lang, '59 12247 Oak Park Avenue Palos Heights, Illinois 60463

'76 Gary A. Spirduso, '72 '77 Fred C. Pampel, Jr. '73 '78 Craig M. Johnson, '75

INDIANA (1915) VI 1200 East Third Street Bloomington, Indiana 47401

Robert S. Palash, '72 (78) 51-11 Browvale Lane Little Neck, New York 11362

G. William Armstrong, CLAR '61 12525 Brookshire Carmel, Indiana 46032

'76 J. Terry Clapacs, 65 '77 Michael L. Schwartzkol,f, '68

IOWA (1925) VIII 320 Ellis Avenue Iowa City, Iowa 52240

Jack T . Hunn, '55 (77) Smith, Stern au Company, Inc. 1775 Broadway, Suite 427-8 New York, New York 10010

Gary R . Kurdelmeier, '58 2923 Sta nford Iowa City, Iowa 52240

'76 James K. Marvel, '70 '77 Steven S. Rusk, '72 '78 Carl T. Ostrem, '23

IOWA STATE (1913) VIII 117 Ash Avenue Ames, Iowa 50010

C. D. Prutzman, PSTA '18 (78) 166 Greenway, N. Forest Hills, New York 11375

James R. Larson II, '74 2238 Knapp Avenue Ames, Iowa 50010

'76 Larry J. Skeie, '64 '77 Michael D. Bowman, '65 '78 J. R. Castner, NEBR '50

JOHNS HOPKINS (1928) III 4220 N. Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland 21218

Richard D. Bosse, '69 (78) 38 West 69th Street, #lA New York, New York 10023

John W . Peach, '31 310 Ridgemede Baltimore, Maryland 21210

'76 Richard J. Little, '67 '77 Valentine M. Perry, Jr., '61 '78 William M. Levy, '54

KANSAS (1920) IX 1025 Emery Road Lawrence, Kansas 66044

Dale M. Flanagan, '58 (77) 20 River Terrace Tarrytown, New York 10591

Terry L. Bullock, KSTA '61 Suite 1100 First National Bank Tower Topeka, Kansas 66603

'76 J a mes R. Brooks, '62 '77 Jerry M . Nossaman, '60 '78 Lloyd H. Houston, W1MS '04

KANSAS STATE (1'956) IX 1425 University Drive Manhattan, Kansas 66502

Terry L. Bullock, '61 (78) Suite 1100 First National Bank Tower Topeka, Kansas 66603

Terry L. Bullock, '61 Suite 1100 First National Bank Tower Topeka, Kansas 66603

'76 '77 David O. Johnson, '75 '78 Paul E. Miller, '69

% William F. Sullivan

KENT STATE (1948) V

Robert J. Casey, '48 (76) 206 Valley Court Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15237

David W . Baldwin, '60 1428 Jefferson Akron, Ohio 44313

'76 William F. Sullivan, Jr., '47 '77 '78 Wiliam U. Reeves, OHST '66

LAFAYETTE (1885) III Lafayette College Easton, Pennsylvania 18042

Alan M . Augustine, '52 (78) 1972 Wood Road Scotch Plains, New Jersey 07076

Lewis F. Staples, '68 715 N . Broadway Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y â&#x20AC;˘ 10706

'76 Olav .B . Kollevoll, COLG '45 '77 Nick J. Azzolinn, '67 '78 David S. Crocket, COLB '52

LEHIGH (1885) III Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 18015

Scott H. Cragle, '72 (76) 840 Ward Street, Apt. 3 Allentown, Pennsylvania 18013

Mark Parseghian, Jr., '48 20 S. Ma in Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania 18064

'76 Kenneth D. McGray, '65 '77 Mark Parseghian, Jr., '48 '78 Stanley J. Jakubowski, '55

LOUISVILLE (1949) VI Belknap Campus University of Louisville Louisville, Kentucky 40208

Robert J. Fratangelo, '65 (76) 4332 Kissena Boulevard Flushing, New York 11355

H. Scott Davis, Jr., '65 2100 High Ridge Road Louisville, Kentucky 40207

'76 L a wrence T. Smith, '68 '77 Grant F. Embry, '73 '78 H. Douglas Mann, '71

MAINE (1970) I 130 College Avenue Orono, M aine 04473

Richard B. Fuller, '70 (78) 70 Silver Street, Apt. 4 Waterville, Maine 04901

'76 Alan D. Johnson, '75 '77 Bruce W. Lewis, '72 '78 Frank E. Brewster, Jr., '72

MANITOBA (1929) VIII 112 Wilmot Place Winnipeg, Manitoba R3L 2K1

Donald C. McInnes, '50 (78) 680 Wellington Crescent Winnipeg, Manitoba R3M OC2

'76 Grant W. Fletcher, '73 '77 H. Dennis Blackburn, '74 '78 Peter G. Brass, '73

MARIETTA (1870) V 223 Fourth Street Marietta, Ohio 45750

Charles F. Jennings, '31 (76) 50 Walthery Avenue Ridgewood, New Jersey 07450

'76 '77 James M. Clark, '34 '78

MARYLAND (1972) III 5 Fraternity Row College Park, Maryland 20740

William D. Kirkpatrick, '68 (76) 6 Freedom Circle Portsmouth, New Hampshire 03801

Russell L. Fleury, BUCK '68 10618 Montrose Avenue, Apt. 203 Bethesda, Maryland 20014

'76 Donald R . Heacock, NCAR '64 '77 Thomas M. Chicca, '73 '78 John W. Smith III, '73

MIAMI (1868) V 400 East Vine Street Oxford, Ohio 45056

J. Paul McNamara, '29 (76) 88 East Broad Steet Columbus, Ohio 43215

Everett Lykins, '59 Warfield Hall Miami University Oxford, Ohio 45056

'76 Don S. Snyder, '70 '77 William C. Brodie, '73 '78 Donald A. Kelley, '69

MICHIGAN (1876) VI 1331 Hill Stl'eet Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104

Richard E. Meyer, '61 (77) 2650 Lakeview, #710 Chicago, Illinois 60614

John Feldkamp, '61 3011 SA B University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104

'76 '77 Robert M. Brimacombe, '63 '78

123 Overlook Drive Kent, Ohio 44240

30

'76 Robert R . Evans, '74 '77 Ramon L. Laughter, '74 '78 Luther D. Henderson III, '74

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


CHAPTER

TRUSTEE

MIDDLEBURY (1856) I 136 S. Main Street Middlebury, Vermont 05753

J. Peter Nestler, '72 (77) 56 Whittridgc Road Summit, New Jersey 07901

DEPUTY Eric G. Peterson, '63__ Box 267 Valley Falls, New York 12185

MINNESOTA (1890) VIII 1112 Sixth Street, S. E. Minneapolis, Minnesota 55414

COUNSELORS '76 Eric G. Peterson, '63 '77 Michael G. Furlong, '73 '78 '76 '77 David A. Barstad, NDAK '75 '78 Richard L. Bennett, '71

MISSOURI (1924) IX 711 Maryla nd Avenue Columbia, Missouri 65201

Ted A. Murray, '71 (77) 6720 Cherry Kansas City, Missouri 64131

R a lph L. Schmitt, '29 3 LaDue Hills St. Louis, Miss,buri 63132

'76 Timothy S. Taylor, '71 '77 Charles R. George III, '72 '78 Michael S. Proctor, '65

NEBRASKA (1898) IX 1548 Vine Street Lincoln, Nebraska 68508

William F. Jones, '27 (77) 439 S. Paula Dr., Apt. 208 Dunedin, Florida 33528

Oscar Sandberg, '59 2453 Sewell Lincoln , Nebraska 68502

'76 JoseI>h L. Krause, '56 '77 Roger W. Hirsch, '66 '78 Richard E. Kohler, '74

NORTH CAROLINA (1953) IV 407 East Rosemary Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514

W. D. Watkins, '27 (77) Box 355 Liberty, North Carolina 27298

W. D. Watkins, '27 Box 355 Liberty, North Carolina 27298

'76 Alan V. Pugh, '73 '77 J. Samuel Gentry, Jr. '75 '78 Charles L. Revelle III, '74

NORTH DAKOTA (1961) Vln 50 5 Princeton Street Grand Forks, North Dakota 58201

W 'a yne A. Drugan, Jr., '69 (77) 16 Linnaean Street Cambridge, Massachusetts 0213R

L. D. William Luckow, '71 Box 8051, University Station Grand Forks, North Dakota 58201

'76 Charles W. LaGrave, '69 '77 John E . Jacobson, '69 '78 Bruce A. Meidinger, '71

NORTH DAKOTA STATE (1970) VIII 1420 12th Avenue N. Fargo, North Dakota 58102

Dennis H . Cheatham, INDI '65 (7'/j Pendleton Banking Company Pendleton, Indiana 46064

Donad E. Larew, lAST '63 724 North River Road Fargo, North Dakota 58102

'76 Kurt J. Eichmeier, '72 '77 Dean A. Whited, '62 '78 Ronald C. Kee l, '71

NORTHERN ILLINOIS (1966) VII 1114 Blackhawk Road DeKa lb, Illinois 60115

Steven J. Gerber, '68 (77) 636 Godwin Avenue, Apt. 3-B Midland Park, New Jersey 07432

Joseph J. Rembusch, '62 1611 Suburban Apartments Annie Glidden Road DeKalb, Illinois 60115

'76 William O. Otten, '72 '77 Richard L. Warner, '73 '78 William E. Feithen, '75

NORTHERN IOWA (1968) VIII 1927 College Avenue Cedar Falls, Iowa 50613

Martin G. Cory, '72 (77) 810 W. Benton, AI>t. 101-B Iowa City, Iowa 52240

NORTHWESTERN (1880) VII 2307 Sheridan Road Evanston, Illinois 60201

Edgar F. Heizer, Jr., '52 (76) 1551 Old Mill Road Lake Forest, Illinois 60045

Thomas E. Lifka, '67 802 Madison Evanston, Illinois 60202

'76 Daniel E. Budinger, ' 5 6 '77 Robert L. Grottke, '52 '78 Thomas E. Lifka, '67

OHIO (1955) V 32 North College Street Athens, Ohio 45701

Michael P. Loudon, '74 (78) 250 East 87th St., AI>t. 31-J New YOl'k, New York 10028

L . Alan Goldsberry, '66 248 East State Street Athens, Ohio 45701

'76 Thomas O. Pierson, '71 '77 William S. Carlson, '69 '78 L. Alan Goldsberry, '66

OHIO STATE (1904) V 240 East 15th Avenue Columbus, Ohio 43201

Bruce G. Setloff, '71 (78) 631 Shore Road Long Beach , New York 11561

OKLAHOMA (1927) X 603 West Brooks Norman, Oklahoma 73069

H. Allan Thompson, '65 (78) 114 Lenape Drive Berwyn, Pennsylvania 19312

Rev. Jphn C. Powers, '58 4514 East 39th Tulsa, Oklahoma 74135

'76 Ernest L. Lippert, Sr., '24 '77 Paul D. Massad, '60 '78 James M. Robinson, '61

OKLAHOMA STATE (1960) X 311 South Hester Stillwater, Oklahoma 74074

H. Allan Thompson, OKLA '65 (78) 114 Lenape Drive Berwyn, Pennsylvania 19312

Lindell C. Gardner, '72 2505 Flamingo Altus, Oldahoma 736,21

'76 Gen. 'feddy H. Sanford, '36 '77 Robert T. Hickman, '69 '78 Ira D. Crews, Jr., OKLA '46

OREGON STATE (1922) XII 235 North 25th Street Corvallis, Oregon 97330

J. L. LeMaster, '48 (77) 160 East 48th Street, Apt. 11K New York, New York 10017

OSHKOSH (1970) VII 1107 N. Algoma Boulevard Oshkosh, Wisconsin 54901

Richard A. Wittkopf, '70 (77) 2911 N. Rankin, #1 AI>I>leton, Wisconsin 54,911

PENNSYLVANIA STATE (1911) III P.O. Box 738 State Colleg e, Pennsylvania 16801

Charles D. Prutzman, '18 (78) 166 Greenway, N. Forest Hills, New York 11375

'76 Warren R. Haffner, '54 '7 7 Robert C. Baldwin, '67 '78 Richard H. Smedley, '72

PLATTEVILLE (1969) VII 560 Southwest Road Platteville, Wisconsin 53818

Lawrence F. Miller, '72 (77) RFD #5 Penn Yan, New York 14527

'76 Clifford S. Johnson, '26 '77 Thomas B. Lundeen, '52 '78

'76 James D. Whisenand, '70 ' 77 Gary L. Sharp, '71 '78 Mar k L. Buhrow, '72

'76 Thomas R. Atkinson, '69 '77 William R. Anders, '70 '78 Paul A. Bokros, '70

'76 Allan J. Vendetti, '64 '77 Fred P. Osborn, '23 '78 William L. Bryant, '58 David R. Ellis, '72 915 Riverlawn Neenah, Wisconsin 54956

'76 S. David Moles, Jr., '71 '77 Robert J. Bolda, '71 '78 De nnis A. Resch, '72

PURDUE (1914) VI 1290 State Street West Lafayette, Indiana 47906

George W. Gard, '43 3325 Melbourne Rd., S. Drive Indianapolis, Indiana 46208

'76 William E. Allen, '64 '77 Byron T. Fox, '68 '78 Frank C. Arganbright, '49

RIPON (1959) VII Ripon College Ripon, Wisconsin 54971

Don F. Thomann, CHIC '39 Department of Education Ripon College Ripon, Wisconsin 54971

'76 David B. Brittain, DEPW '49 '77 G. J effry Paton, HAM I '73 '78 James G. Hess, '67

Ronald Becker, '57 567 Country Club Road Somerville, New Jersey 08876

'76 Roy D. Kempf, '35 '77 Richard K. Greene, '60 '78 Brian J. Paich, '73

SAN DIEGO (1968) XI 5606 Hardy Avenue San Diego, California 92115

Phillip W. Hofmann, '71 7200 Saranac, Apt. 33 LaMesa, California 92441

'76 Bernard J. Nydam, '70 '77 '78

SIMPSON (1964) VIII 800 North Buxton Street Indianola, Iowa 50125

Luther L. Hill, Jr., WIMS '45 Box 1635 Des Moines, Iowa 50306

'76 '77 '78

Timothy W. Shuminsky, IOWA '67 2301 McDonald Sioux City, Iowa 51104

'76 Robert L. Levell, Jr., '73 '77 Robert R. Rex, '72 '78 William G. Peterson, '73

RUTGERS (1858) I 66 College Avenue New Brunswick, New J ersey 08903

Marshall M. Johnson, '51 (77) 21 Appleton Road Glen Ridge, New Jersey 07028

SOUTH DAKOTA (1971) VIII 204 N. University Street Vermillion, South Dakota 57069

James T. Reimer, '73 (78) 44 Hidden Street Province, Rhode Island 02906

SOUTHERN ILLINOIS (1971) VII 705 West Main Street Carbondale, Illinois 62901

J. David Nelson, NWST '63 (77) 2241 North Fremont Street Chicago, Illinois. 60614

SOUTHWEST TEXAS (1972) X Box #1047 San Marcos, Texas 78666

O. Edward Pollock, VIRG '51 (78) Wright State University Colonel Glenn Highway Dayton, Ohio 45431

Francis M. Rich II, JHNP '42 Government Department Southwest Texas State University San Marcos, Texas 78666

'76 William L. Brewer, TEXA '70 '77 Lawrence C. Borchers, '72 '78 David D . Ginger, '74

STANFORD (1896) XI 553 Mayfield Avenue Stanford, California 94305

George E. Brinkerhoff, '72 (76) Paine Webber Inc. 425 Park Avenue New York, New York 10022

James F. Coonan, '38 800 Welch Road, Suite 367 Palo Alto, California 94304

'76 Bruce W. Hart, '73 '7 7 Grae me L. MacDonald, '73 '78 O'Malley M. Miller, '73

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976

'76 John Kurtz, SYRA '48 '77 Ronald E. Krupa, '74 '78 Rick D. Murray, '72

31


DEPUTY

TRUSTEE

CHAPTER

COUNSELORS

Joel S. Mindel, '60 (76) 45 East 89th Street New York, New York 10026

William F. Lee, Jr., '60 10 Ogden Avenue Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 19081

'76 Charles E. Newitt, '47 '77 Benjamin Ka.lkstein. '72 '78 Charles R. Lansberry, '67

TECHNOLOGY (1891) 526 Beacon Street Boston, Massachusetts 02215

Charles A. Morton, Jr .. '45 (78) Springwood Path Laurel Hollow Syosset, New York . 11791

William G. Thilly, '67 450 Memorial Drive Cambridge, Massachusetts 02139

'76 Thaddeus S. Nowak, Jr., '71 '77 Douglas T. Breeden, '72 '78 Ezra F. Stevens, '27

TENNESSEE (1969) IV 1845 Tel'race Avenue Knoxville, Tennessee 37916

Albert R. Diehl, '68 (76) 9047 Watcblight Court Columbia, Maryland 21043

'76 Michael Betz, '69 '77 Eyvind Thor, '69 '78 Albert R. Diehl, '68

TEXAS (1949) X 2510 Leon Street Austin, Texas 78705

Henry L. Baccus, '50 (78) 2186 High Ridge Road Stamford, Connecticut 06903

'76 Leland W. Waters, '73 '77 David J. Pittman, '69 '78 H. Anen Hill, Jr., '64

TORONTO (1899) II 182 St. George Street Toronto, Ontario M5R 2N3

Brian G. Clark, '69 (78) 17 Deerfield Terrace Mahway, New Jersey 07430

'76 John J. Maver, '69 '77 '78

TUFTS (1886) I 114 Professors Row Medford, Massachusetts 02155

James H. Vineburgh, '66 (78) 46 Sycamore Road West Hartford, Connecticut 06117

Albert S. Feinberg, '61 38 Rambling Road Sudbury, Massachusetts 01776

'76 Paul D . Delphia, '64 '77 Albert S. Feinberg, '61 '78 Douglas G. Moxham, '64

TYLER (1971) X 123 South Horace Tyler, Texas 75701

Henry L. Baccus, TEXA '50 (78) 2186 High Ridge Road Stamford, Connecticut 06903

J. Alan Haynes, TEXA '61 1317 East Elm Tyler, Texas 75701

'76 J. Jerome Howard, '64 '77 '78

UNION (1838) I Union College Schenectady, New York 12308

Robert W . Benjamin, '67 (78) 412 N. Broadway, Unit 19 Yonkers, New York 10701

Michael A. Martin, '73 10 Georgian Terrace, #8 Troy, New York 12180

'76 Thomas F. Anacker, '73 '77 David J. Gestwick, '72 '78 Kinzie L. Weimer, '73

VIRGINIA (1922) IV 180 Rugby Road Charlottesville, Virginia 22903

George G. Shelton, '38 (78) 49 Valley Road Old Westbury, New York 11568

Norman B. Hancock, '67 105-B Antionette Court Charlottesville, Virginia 22903

'76 Stephen S. McNerney, '74 '77 Charles W. Binford, Jr., 72 '78 Norlnan B. Hancock, '67

WASHINGTON (1910) XII 4508 19th Avenue, N.E. Seattle, Washington 98105

Frederick T. VanDyk, '55 (76) 8919 Belmont Road Potomac, Maryland 28054

'76 Bradford C. Davis, '69 '77 Walter R. Smith, Jr., '70 '78 Byron L. Richards, '71

WASHINGTON STATE (1933) XII NE 815 Ruby Street Pullman, Washington 99163

Douglas J. Forseth, '71 (76) 46 West Azalea Lane Mt. Laurel, New Jersey 08075

'76 Ronald H. Miller, '73 '77 Michael W. Miller, '70 '78 Steven D. Bertholf, '74

WESTERN ILLINOIS (1974) VII 526 North Lafayette Macomb, Illinois 61455

Richard C. Dabrowski, NCAR '70 (78) 177 Hobart Street Danvers, Massachusetts 01923

'76 Robert G. Williams, Jr., MARl '59 '77 Joseph P. Tenerelli, Jr., '74 '78 Michael J. Young, '74

WESTERN MICHIGAN (1956) VI 420 Ranney Street Kalamazoo, Michigan 49001

Robert E. L. Wright, '75 (78) 3300 Dutton Road Pontiac, Michigan 48057

WESTERN ONTARIO (1931) VI 294 pentral Avenue London, Ontario N6B 2C8

D. Bruce Decker, '51 (77) 6040 Shore Drive North Madison, Ohio 44057

WESTERN RESERVE (1847) V 10923 Magnolia Drive Cleveland, Ohio 44106

Peter D. Taflan, '70 (78) 107 St. Mark's Place, Apt. 5H New York, New York 10009

George S. Baldwin, '15 1552 Burlington Road Cleveland Heights, Ohio 44118

'76 David J. Habert, '75 '77 Gerald S. Powers, '54 '78 Peter D. Taflan, '70

WICHITA (1959) IX 1720 North Vassal' Wichita, Kansas 67028

Lynn E. Ambler, '68 (77)

Stephen M. Joseph, '68 County Court House 525 North Main Wichita, Kansas 67203

'76 W. Kent Kruske, '68 '77 Bradford K. Brandes, '69 '78 Lloyd F. Phelps, '72

WILMINGTON (1974) IV 5223 Market Street Wilmington, North Carolina 28401

John A. Karanik, BUCK '65 (78) 2 Katherine Lane Simsbury, Connecticut 06070

John P. Munroe III, '71 201 Willanda Drive Wilmington, North Carolina 28401

'76 William D. Chapman, '70 '77 Robert J. McLeod, '73 '78 Wilfred C. Hebden, '70

WISCONSIN (1885) VII 644 North Frances Street Madison, Wisconsin 53703

Bruce H. Fellows, '50 (77) 120 Huntington .Road Port WashinrJton, New York 11050

Paul D. Johnson, '50 5301 Fairway Drive Madison, Wisconsin 53705

'76 Thomas C. O'Sheridan, '56 '77 Frederick W. Stinton, '75 '78 Edward Pas, '73

SWARTHMORE (1894) III Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 19081 SYRACUSE (1873) II

% C. B. Laidlaw, Jr ..

202 N. Townsend Street Syracuse, New York 13203

) indicates year of founding

COLONIES & PETITIONERS ADU, OREGON (University of Oregon) XII 1774 Alder Eugene, Oregon 97403 ADU, LOUISIANA STA'fE (Louisiana State University) X University Station P.O. Box 17121 Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70803

COUNSELORS '76 Thomas H. Matuschka, MIAM '65 '77 James B. Kessel, CARN '50 '78 William R. Elliott, LOUS '49

32

Leo C. Vander Beek, '56 102 Cherry Hill Kalamazoo, Michigan 49007

'76 Tim E. Mariner, '74 '77 James L. Schueler, Jr .. '67 '78 Thomas W. Malkasian, '74 '76 C. Greig Clark, '74 '77 J. Douglas lllman, '75 '78 Bruce C. Burgess, '68

indicates term expiration

DEPUTY

COUNSELORS

David Y. Sorenson, '71 1669 Elanco Lane Eugene, Oregon 97401

'76 Ted W. Charles, '32 '77 Otto F. Vonderheit, '34 '78 Paul E. Price, '30

Marriages continued South Dakota '73-Loren F. Kranz and Miss Lorie Hollister at Watertown, South Dakota, May 3D, 1975. South Dakota '74-Ray W. Thomas and Pat Duncan, W'atertown, South Dakota on September 6, 1975. South Dakota '75-William L. Mizner and Miss B. Lynn Huber at Cherokee, Iowa, June 7, 1975. South Dakota '76-David P. Johnston and Miss Beverly De''''all at Pocahontas, Iowa, August 22, 1975.

Southwest Texas '76-Rickcy L. Clardy and Miss Nannette Campbell at Austin, Texas on July 12, 1975. Southwest Texas '77-Timothy W. Bowden and Miss Shari Jo Haswell at Cedar Hill, Texas on August 2, 1975. Technology '74-Scott C. Baumler and Miss Jeanie Becker at Seacliff, New Jersey, September 6, 1975. Technology '75-Paul F. Benton and Miss Lorraine Brodeur at Boston, Massachu路 setts, June 7, 1975. Technology '75-Charles L. Tucker III and Miss Lori Armfield at Greensboro, North Carolina on May 31, 1975. ''''estern Reserve '75-William Hanshaw and Miss Karen Lynch at ''''arren, Ohio, August 9, 1975.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1976


Business and Profe&sional Directory

INSURANCE S. Ross Johnson, CLU, British Columbia '52. Resident Vice President, 443 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M5G lTg, and W. Grant Fairley, CLU, Alberta '56, Life Member of Million Dollar Round Table, Suite 1300, Royal Bank Building, Edmonton, Alberta, T5J lX5. New York Life Insurance Company.

BUILDING CONTRACTORS H. C. KranichfeId, Inc. Builders-Engineers. 1 Chase Manhattan Plaza, New York 10005. H. C. Kranichfeld, N. Y. '17, W. H. Kranichfeld, Colgate '44. Design and Construction Associates, Inc. Turnkey Building Construction. Sites Available. Box 36B, Somerville, New Jersey. (201) 725-352B. Dick Greene, Rutgers '60 Be Jim Redington, PE, Cornell '63.

PHOTOGRAPHERS Hospital Baby Photographer, Worldwide. George Blair, Miami '37, Managing Partner. Hospital Picture Service Company, Box 700, Red Bank, New Jersey. (201) 741-1123. Also, complete Microfilming Service.

RESORTS Bahia Lodge. Right on Everglades National Park (our front yard) and Pennekamp Underwater Reef State Park (our back yard). Skin diving . Sport Fishing . Birdwatching . Shelling . Sailing and Boating. Swimming. Loafing . Sunsetwatching . Cottages with screened porches in a palm grove facing Florida Bay. Write for brochure: Bahia Lodge, Box 537, Tavernier, Florida 33070. Phone: 305-B52-2361. Special 10% Discount for DUs and Their Familiesl Johnny Price, Western Reserve '42.

Needlepoint Crest Kit

Changing Your Address? Please let us know six weeks before -you move so we can continue your Quarterly without delay Mail YOUR

Perfect Gift for Your Delta U Girl

ALUMNI SUPPORT TOOl

DETACH AND MAIL TO: International Headquarters DElTA UPSILON FRATERNITY POB 40108

Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 ~ir.t

name and initial 1a.t name .uffix (il any)

The Delta Upsilon Coat of Arms beautifully detailed in needlepoint. Kit includes # 12 mono canvas with outline of shield only drawn on for a starting point. Remainder of crest is worked from a chart. Persian yarn, needle and instructions. White background. Finished size 13" x 15". Only $25.00 postage paid.

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your chapter

Name .treet address (please limit to 36 characters)

Address .. .... ................. ...... .... ............... ..... ...

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city

Enclosed is $.. ........... .... .................... .... .... .. .. . state/province

zip code

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quantity

• •• • •• • I

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Yes, I want

the new Delta Upsilon T -shirts, with the supergraphic design on the front. Sizes L, ExL only. Postpaid $5.00. Sorry, no COD orders. M.ake checks p ayable to Delta Upsilon Fraternity and mail your order to POB 401OB, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 Name .......... ................. ........ ......... .. Address ......................................... . State/ Province ........................ .... .. Postal code ........... ..................... .. Enclosed is $........................... ..

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Delta Upsilon Gifts by Mail

The Official Delta U Ring New DU Medallion Chair Elegant DU chair with exclusive struck bronze Delta Upsilon medallion is pictured with the Blu~ Crest neckties $6.00 and the stripped silk necktie at $7.50. The two neckties are in stock and will be shipped at once on receipt of your check and order. The handsome chair is $93.00 shipped to you from workrooms in Braintree, Massachusetts express collect. Allow at least ten weeks for delivery.

Our ring is made of solid Regaladium tm an extraordinary alloy of silver, palladium nickel, chrome and other elements. The ring bears the registered trademark monogram of the Delta and Upsilon in blue fired enamel on the oval top, with florentined shanks. Yours for only $38.95. Allow 12 weeks delivery. Design © by Delta Upsilon Fraternity

HOW TO MEASURE YOUR FINGER FOR RINGS Ring Size For Measuring Tinger

"

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.,

10 11

Take a band of firm paper same size as ring chart. Wrap it around the largest part of the finger if the joints are not prominent. Lay it on the finger size chart above to get your exact size.

Handsome Crested Zippo Lighters Our handsome, exclusive crested Zippo lighters come

in highly finished chrome finish with blue etched official Coat of Arms . . . only $5.00, with lifetime guarantee.

Delta Upsilon Fraternity, Post Office Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 Please send me ...................................... DU Chairs @ $93.00 each

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Clip and Mail Order Blank Please send me .................................... needlepoint crest kits @ $25.00 each. My Check is enclosed for $ .................................... ..

Rocker ................................................... ................. .. Armchair ................................................................. .

Please send me ........................................ DU Rings @ $38.95 each

Sorry, No C.O.D. orders Please Print ......... .. ... ............................ ....................... . Your Name

My ring size is: Your address Please send me ........................................ Blue Crest neckties @ $6.00 each.

City

Please send me .................................... silk striped neckties @ $7.50 each.

State

Please send me ........................ .......................... Zippo

.. ...... .... .. ..... .................. ..... ....... ............. ... ............ ... ... ....... .

Zip Code

crested lighters @ $5.00 each. ...................................................................... ,.................. .. _ L ____________________________________________

* CDecision:CJhe Spirit of '76 * 1776-1976 142ND LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE AND CONVENTION

AUGUST 19-21,1976

COMMEMORATING THE 200TH ANNIVERSARY OF COLLEGE FRATERNITIES


quarterlywinter1976