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RobertE. Boyer Named Outstanding Family Physican

January, 1978

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Cheatham, Pollock Elected to Lead Delta Upsilon Hall of Fame Newsmakers Alexander Astin on Educational Policy Failures

Chapter Reports

Harry W. Thorp, Jr., Northwestern '25, presented this photograph to the Headquarters' archive collection. The luncheon was held in honor of Edgar Bergen on August 29, 1938 in Chicago, by Chicago area alumni.

Th Quarte IyApplauds


Dennis H. Cheatham, Indiana '65, left, accepts his special badge of office as the newly elected Chairman of the Board of Directors of Delta Upsilon Fraternity from former board chairman and newly elected President, O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51 . The ceremony was held at the Assembly of Trustees meeting held in New York City on October 8, 1977.

Above are the past presidents of the Fraternity who attended the 1977 Assembly. Left to right are William F. Jones, Nebraska '27 ; Charles D. Prutzman, Pennsylvania State '18; Charles F. Jennings, Marietta '31 ; Harry W. McCobb, Michigan '25 ; Arad Riggs, DePauw '26; Horace G. Nichol, Carnegie '21 ; James C. McLeod, Middlebury '26; and im' mediate past president W. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27.

W. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27, was presented with a citation of appreciation for his many years of service to the Fraternity as an officer and director by O. Edward Pollock during the Assembly meeting in October.


Delta Upsilon Quarterly January, 1978 Volume 96 - Number 1 OFFICERS PRESIDENT-O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51 , (Vice-Chairman) Director of D evelopment, Wright State University, Colonel Glenn Highway, Dayton, Ohio 45431 CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD-Dennis H. Cheatham, Indiana '65, Pendleton Banking Company, 100 State Street, Pendleton, Indiana 46064 VICE-PRESIDENTS-Bertel W. Antell, Cornell '28, One Pierrepont Street, Brooklyn, New York 11201 D. Bruce Decker, Western Ontario '51, 4463 Shore Drive, Ashta bula, Ohio 44004

Dr. Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34, 803 North DuPont Road, Westover Hills, Wilmington, Delaware 19807 J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29, 88 East Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio 43215 SECRETARY-Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., Indiana '52, Krieg DeVault Alexander & C apehart, 2860 Indiana National Bank Tower. On e Indiana Square, Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 TREASURER-Leland D. Jontz, Indiana '50, 8702 Pemberton Circle, Indianapolis, Indiana 46260 ASSISTANT TREASURER-Dona ld C. RasTIlussen, Purdue '4 6, Robert W. Baird & Co. , Inc., 'One Indiana Square, Suite 2350, Indianapolis, India na 46204 DIRECTORS Terry J. Brady, Missouri '62, Gage and Tucker, 1006 Bryant Building, 1102 Grand Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri 64106 (1979) . The Honorable Terry L . Bulloc.k, Kansas State '61, Judge of the Distl'ict Court, Shawnee County Courthouse, Topeka, Kansas 66603 (197'9) . Dr. Frederick R . Ford, Purdue '58, 160 Creighton Road, West Lafayette, Indiana 47906 (1978) Marl, A. Hageman, Was hington '78, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, 4608 19th Avenue, NE, Seattle, Washington 98105 (1978) Richard E. Meyer, Michigan '61, 2130 N. Lincoln Park West, Chicago, Illinois 60614 (1978) PAST PRESIDENTS Horace G. Nichol, Carnegie '21 Marsh M. COl'hitt, Washington '17 William F. Jones, Nebraska '27 Arad Riggs, DePauw '26 Charles D. Prutzman, Penn. State '18 Henry A. Federa, Louisville '37 Harry W. McCobb, Michigan '25 Orville H. Read, Missouri '33 Charles F. Jennings, Marietta '31 James C. McLeod, Middlebury '26 W. D. Watkins , North Ca.rolina '27 EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Wilford A. Butler, Jr., CAE UNDERGRADUATE SERVICES DIRECTOR Craig R. Campbell LEADERSHIP CONSULTANTS Edwin D. Crane Mark L. Marshall QUARTERLY EDITOR W. A. rBulter, Jr., CAE, Western Michigan '61 QUARTERLY ASSISTANT EDITOR Jo Ellen Walden DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY a publication of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity, founded in 1834, Incorporated, December 10, ' 1909, under laws of the State of New York. Delta Upsilon International Fraternity Headquarters, P.O. Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240. Headquarters is open from 9 :00 to 5 :00 p.m., E.S.T., Monday through Friday. Telephone 317 - 293-8926 .

President's Report Interest in Fraternity Renewed In this my first report to the Fraternity since my election, I want to thank all brothers who have written to offer congratulations and help. I must admit to feeling a bit overawed by the position to which J have been elected, for I never dreamed of such a possibility way back in 1947 when I was invited to membership. It has been a source of great personal satisfaction for me to be able to serve our Fraternity, and it has always given me much more than I have been able to return in service. We have a continuing need for alumni to work in a variety of positions. If you are willing to be of service to a chapter or the International Fraternity, please let me know. I can assure you that the returns in personal friendship, opportunities to gain valuable experience, and the personal satisfaction of being associated with really outstanding men wi.ll far outweigh the problems, efforts and time that you give. For some ten years we had been in one of the lower phases of the cycl ical pattern of ' fraterni ty acceptance by students and colleges. Fortunately, we are now in a much improved situation. There is a return of interest by students in fraterni ty Ii fe as a very valuable part of the collegiate learning experience. College administrations have discovered the value to them and the school of fraterni ty loyalty, organization and commitment. ?vJ oreover many chapters have been reexamining purposes and fu nctions, th us contribu ting c .en more to the new era of fraternity influence in our increasingly complex society and world. Several chapters in recent months have posed searching questions about their relationships with the International Fraternity. They wanted to know why they are affiliated with a larger organization. "Ve have responded positively to the chapters abollt the reasons for the existence of Delta Upsilon. The services that we provide to chap-

Stephen Short, Miami Chapte1· President, jJresen ts O. Edward Pollock with a lJalll eplate dm'ing the Miami Chaptet· house 1:eopening celebmtion.

ters, if they will but avail themselves of this help , is an obvious .i usti fication for the Fraterni ty. In addition, we point to the brotherhood that develops and exists beyond college days, with DU's from different chapters. The advic~ and assistance of gTaduate members in career counseling, business oppOl-tuni ties, and all types of person al relati onshi ps is yet another justification. . Our allllnni are responding in g-rea ter numbers to the efforts of the International Fraternity and the chapters to involve them in an active capaci ty. Attendance at chapter functions by alumni, more men willing to serve as advisers to chapters, revival of several alumni clubs, a good response to the Update luncheons conducted by the Fraterni ty in large cities, and a significant increase in the numbers and size of contributions to the Alumni Support campaign, are indications of alumni involvement. Fraternally

d/cL.£~ O. Edward Pollock President

Table of Contents This Issue Mailed December 31, 1977 Page Election of officers and directors Oregon State Anniversary.... Miami House Reopening .........._..... Astin's "On the Failures of Educational Policy" ........ .... .. .. .. ... . Hall of Fame .......... _............. .. .. ........ Newsmakers ........_........... ......... ......... Comment on Fraternity ..... ............. DU Bookshelf ....... _ Chapter Reports _.. Vital Statistics ................... _.............. Alumni Directory ......... .. ...................

2 4 5 6 10 12 15 18 19 27 28

DE~T~ UPSILON QUARTERLY is published ill January , Am·il, July. lind Ottobe .. <.t 100 North Pine Sueet. Seymour. Indiana -172,4. The 5ubscrlptlon .prlce (checks and m oney orders should be made pa~ab~e to Delta Ups ilon Fraternity I IS ;:;:J.O O a year in advance ; si ngle copies 75(' ,

~~~1o~hanges of address and correspondence of a business ot' edItorial natul'c to Delta Up s ilon FJ'aternit y, P.O. Box .:10108, fndianal10lis Indiana Seconri-('I~ s~

postage at Seymour. IndianA,

® T. :M. RegistC'l'cd U.S. Patent Offi ce.

Left: Director F1'ederick R. Ford, Purdue '58 Assistant TTeasurer Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46, and Vice President .f. Paul McNamara, Miami '29.

Cheatham, Pollock Elected Chairman and President

Officers and di,'ectors attending the Assembly a1'eseated, left to right, Vice President Hugh W . Gray, BOa1'd Chairman Dennis H. Cheatham, President O. Edward Pollock and Vice President Bertel W. Antell. Standing, left to right, Secretary Howard Kahlenbech, Jr., Directors Mark A, Hagemen, Terry .T. Brady and Terry L. Bullock .

Right: Director Richard E. Meyer, Michigan '61, Treasurer Leland D. Jontz, Indiana '50,

and Vice PTesident D. Bruce Deche',., Western Ontario '51.

Delta Upsilon has a new President and a new Chairman of the Board following the 1977 Assembly of Trustees meeting in New York City in October. Elected to a one year term as DU President is O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51, former four term board chairman. Dennis H . Cheatham, Indiana '65, who wound up three terms as treasurer was elected


Board Chairman of the Frater'nity. Both are experienced fraternity leaders who bring to their new . responsibilities a record of performance and grounding in the complex work required for the effective direction of the Fraternity. Brother Pollock, who commenced his alumni involvement and service to the fraternity soon after graduation, served for 11 years as

a director and officer. He has chaired the Undergraduate Activities Committee, (UGAC) and has been a faculty member at many DU leadership conferences. He was elected vice-chairman of the board at the board of directors meeting that followed the Assembly. Under Dennis Cheatham's direction the past three years, the fi-


January , 1978

Profiles of Newly Elected DU Officers and Directors nancial organization and management of the fraternity has been greatly strengthened and improvement in the financial statements shows the results of his efforts . . Concluding his fourth term as Delta Upsilon President was W. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27, who had indicated that he did not wish to stand for reelection. Watkins, who had previously served Delta Upsilon as a director and as Chairman of the Board for five terms, was recognized by the Trustees of the Assembly for his strong leadership, unstinting dedication and distinguished service to Delta U psilon. A sui table engrossed citation of achievement was presented to Brother Watkins at the Assembly I uncheon as well as a book of letters written by DU undergraduates and alumni who have worked wi th him over the years. Reports on the state of the fraternity, the general improving climate for the fraternity system, and the need to carefully plan and control our management of limited resources, highlighted the reports given by outgoing President Watkins, Brother Pollock, Treasurer Cheatham and Executive Director Butler. The Assembly approved a change in the procedure used by chapters in selecting their alumni trustees as pr:eviously approved by the Convention, incorporating additional suggestions that had been made at the Assembly a year ago. Then, the Nominating Committee report, which had been previously mailed to all participants, was read and given approval. Leland D. Jontz, Indiana '50, an Indianapolis retailer was elected to a one year term as Treasurer, wi th Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46, continuing for his seventh term as Assistant Treasurer. Rasmussen is vice president and branch manager of the Indianapolis office of the brokerage firm of Robert "V. Baird & Co., Inc. Four Vice-Presidents were reelected to one year terms. They arc DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY.

Bertel W. Antell, CornelI '28, retired principal in a New York executive search firm; D. Bruce Decker, Western Ontario '51, Astabula, Ohio business executive; Dr. Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34, a retired DuPont researcher from Wilmington, Delaware; and J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29, a Columbus, Ohio lawyer and partner in the firm of McNamara & McNamara. Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., Indiana '52, was elected for a fifth term as Secretary of the Fraternity. He also serves as Chairman of the Fraternity's Law Committee and his firm Krieg DeVault Alexander & Capehart, Indianapolis, is counsel for the fraternity. Two directors were elected for terms of two years to succeed themselves. They are Terry J. Brady, Missouri '62, partner in the firm of Gage & Tucker, . Kansas City and the Honorable Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61, Judge of the Sixth District Court, Topeka, Kansas; Richard E. Meyer, Michigan '61, president of Jovan, Incorporated, Chicago, Illinois fragrance firm was elected for a one year term as director to fill the unexpired term of Richard S. Trenkmann, Northwestern '64, who resigned from the Board due to business assignment in London, England. The ninth member of the Board of Directors is the undergraduate director selected by the Undergraduate Advisory Board at their meeting before the leadership conference in August. Mark A. Hageman, Washington '78, current president of the chapter was selected by the UGAB. Brother Cheatham proposed and secured the approval of the Board of Directors for the following cnmmittee assignments for officers and directors of the Fraternity. He asked retiring president, W. D. 路W atkins, North Carolina '27, to be chairman of the newly formed Delta Upsilon Development Council. Citing the many alumni and undergraduates that Don 路W atkins has met and knows, the new Chairman indicated that he was pleased that Brother ''''atkins had agTeed to be chairman of this new group. He then asked Brother Terry J. Brady to continue his service as

january, 1978

Loan Fund Chairman 路 noting the important improvements that are being made in the operation of the program. He invited Terry Bullock to accept another term as chairman of the Undergraduate Activities Committee and Dr. Frederick R. Ford, Purdue '58, Vice-President and Treasurer of Purdue University, to continue the long-range financial planning he had begun as Chairman of the Financial Planning Committee. Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr., Indiana '52, who records the minutes of the Assembly and Board of .Directors meetings as Secretary was requested to continue hjs valued service as chairman of the Law Committee, while the newest director, Brother Richard E. Meyer was asked to help continue the strong progress and improvement in . the alumni program begun under Richard Trenkmann's chairmanship of the Graduate Activities Committee. Brother Mark Hageman was invited to be a member of the Undergraduate Activities Committee in addition to his role as undergraduate director. Then, with the Board committees constituted, there remained only the investment sub-committee to be appointed. Appointments for one year terms for Province Governors were also presented by Brother Pollock, the president of the Fraternity. Governors are appointed for one year terms coinciding wi th the . term of the President. Reappointed to one year terms as Province Governors were Leland J. Adams, Jr., Bucknell '64, Province One; George W. Nichols, Jr., Cornell '45, Province Three; Dr. Scott R. Swope, Purdue '58, Province Five; T. F. Grimes, Eastern Kentucky '71, Province Six; Dave Maguire, Southern Illinois '73, Province Seven; Dr. Edward A. Schneider, Carnegie '70, Province Eight; Martin W. Bauer, Kansas State '71. Province Nine: and Joel Confair, Syracuse '59, Province Eleven. Brother Pollock reported that he is presently searching for candidates for Province Two, Eastern Ontario, Quebec and Western New York with chapters located St01'Y concludes on 4


1977 Assembly (concluded) at Clarkson, Colgate, Cornell, Hamilton, Syracuse and Toronto; Province Four that includes "\!\Test Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, and Virginia with chapters at Florida, Georgia Tech, North Carolina, North Carolina State, Tennessee, Virginia and Wilmington. He has appointed P. Lee Irwin, Washington '41, publisher of the Gresham Outlook and the Sandy Point Shopping Service newspapers in Oregon, as the Province Twelve governor. A special feature of the Assembly pre-luncheon program was an indepth presentation with slides by ou fgoi ng tre as urer Dennis H. Cheatham on the improving state of the Delta Upsilon exchequer. While there is ' much room for continuing improvement, he noted that early fall pledgings were encouraging, that the fraternity finished the year in the black, and that alumni support was showing heartening improvement at the chapter and International Fraternity level. Alumni support contributions provide the important difference between break-even and loss operation and gives the Fraternity the abili t)' to institute new programs and services for our alumni and undergraduates alike. Pointing to the additional pages in the October issue of the magazine, he said that with renewed alumni support, it should be possible to restore additional pages in subsequent issues of the magazine, as well as improving staff and chapter program services. Assembly !977 concluded on an optimistic note, and the Trustees scattered to make reports to the chapters while the Directors got to work tackling a sizeable agenda of challenges and opportuni ties.

1978 Assembly Saturday, October 14, 1978 New York City 4

Oregon State Celebrates 55th Anniversary with Alumni President, and lV[rs. Pike for their outstanding contributions to the reo decoration of the den, entry and livingToom which we undertook over the s\llllluer. A Special Citation was awal:ded ' to Al Vendetti , who hfld previously received every other possi ble a1vard, for his continued service to the chapter . .We also gave a special chapter award for Outstanding Rush Assistance to Bill Bryant who was, unfortunately, unable to attend the celebration. A special presentation was also made to Phil Olson for his recent con tri bu tions, particularly with the post rush week, retreat. Robert Mac Vicar, President of Oregon State University, speaks to assembled DU members celebrating their 55th anniversary.

by Lars Milling, Oregon State '76 On November 5, 1977, the Oregon State Chapter of Delta Upsilon celebrated their 55th anniversary in conjunction with homecoming. The dinner, held at Burtons Town House Restaurant, featured W. A. Butler, Jr., CAE, Executive Director of Delta Upsilon, as the guest speaker. Among those turning out to hear Brother Butler were University President Rob¡ ert Iv[acVicar; Brother Will Post '60, Assistant to the President; William Brennan, Assistant Dean of Men in charge of fraternities; Al Vendetti '64, Delta Upsilon alumni corporation president; and Phil Olson '69 , chapter counselor.

Headtable members enjoy meeting new friends and renewing old friendships.

There were many other alumni present including Robert Bailey '70. Tom Borgen '73, Chuck Combs '40, Jeff Dose '74, Bill Francis '64, Bruce Bettencourt '65, Tom Hammer '69. Bou Johnson '42, Ron Libby '75, Tom Long '73, Dan :Marquess '73, Jon iv[ (Cormick '69, Ridge Pittman '73, Scott Powell '68, Dave Tenhulzen '70, and John Vog-land '40.

Changing Your Address? DETACH AND MAIL TO: DHTA UPSILON FRATERNITY Four founding fathers of the chapter were present for the celebration.

We also had a very special group of alumni, namely four of our founding fathers. These men were Fred Osborn . fonner chapter counselor, Ed Larsen. Frank Ross and Stephen Nyc . Each gave a short speech to the assembly . After dinner and speeches, Bob Hess, chapter president, presented several alumni awards, a ceremony that had been postponed from the previous spring. Special awards were given to Mrs. Smith , Mom's Cluh

POB 40108 Indianapolis, Indiana 46240

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zip code


lo'/1'1/ory) 1978

Miami 109th Year Observed in Alumni Event $100,000 Renovation of Chapter House Completed

Dr. Phillip R. Shriver, Kent State '44, President of Miami University paid tribute to the Miami Chapter during their house reopening festivities. The Miami Chapter of Delta Upsilon celebrated its house reopening October fourteenth and fifteenth. Joining the activities of the festivities were 150 of the chapter's alumni and guests, and the newly-installed President of Delta Upsilon International Fraternity, O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51. An Awards Banquet and Homecoming Celebration concluded not only the weekend of activities, but also two years and over $100,000 of work to the chapter house. Included in this work, financed by remortgaging the house, was rewiring, replacement of plumbing, installment of storm windows, and replacement of other worn equipment helping us to meet insurance standards, as well as cosmetic construction. Following the banquet dinner, Brother O . Edward Pollock gave his first address as international president. Speaking to the Miami Chapter ill particular and all D.U. chapters in general, he called for continued internal growth within the chapter, and increased participation in chapter affairs 'by alumni. More importantly, Brother Pollock spoke of the goals of his new administration: stating that "any fraternity which does not continue to grow will perish", he vocalized his plans to expand the number of chapters from the current 85; he stated that a balanced international budget being necessary for a healthy fraternity, he would keep the international office operating in the black; lastly, Brother Pollock addressed the alumni to inspire them to increase their participation on both the chapter and international levels. Following Brother Pollock, Miami DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

Shown above are left to right are O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51, Everett L. Lykins, Miami '59; Cm'pomtion President John Holschuh, Miami '47; and Corporation Treasurer Donald Kelley, Miami '69 holding the plaques with the names of contributoTS to the l'enovation pmject that will be pel'manently displayed in the house. Below, J. Paul 'McNamam, Miami '29, c'o rpomtion vicepresident and intemational fmtemity vice-president, speaks at the awards ceremony. Behind him, left to right, Mark M. WatteH '79, Stephen .T. Shol路t '78, chapter president, and O. Edward P.ollock. U ni versi ty president, fellow brother, and past advisor of the Kent State chapter of Delta Upsilon, Dr. Phillip R. Shriver paid tribute not only to the Miami Chapter's house improvements, but also that chapter's contributions to both the university and the Oxford, Ohio community. For their distinguished service in obtaining and budgeting the House Improvement Loan, special plaque awards were presented to the Board of Directors of the Miami Delta Upsilon House Company, Brothers John D. Holschuh, '48, President; j. Paul McNamara, 'Vice President; '29; Donald Kelley, Secretary-Treasurer, '69; Douglas Lewis, '40; Frank Dodd, '49; William M oul, '61 ; Bruce

January, 1978

Fithian, '76; and Stephen Langer, '63. A desk plaque was presented to President Pollock. Presented to 路 the Miami ' Alumni Fund Drive supporters, as a pennanent house memorial naming the 174 contributors of over $16,000, were three plaques, for Leadership Club, Supporting Club, and Membership Club donors. Introduced to the alumni at the banquet was the new advisor of the Miami Chapter, Richard l\lforan, Rutgers '72. Following the ceremony, the brothers and their guests retired to the chapter house for continued inspections, reunions, and the exchanging of memories of the chapter's 109 years.


On the Failures of Educational路PoliCy by Alexander W Astin A curious paradox has developed since World War II between the goals American higher education pays lip service to and those it actually pursues. The stated aim of university and college policy continues to be the development of sound educational programs and the stimulation of intellectual achievement. But the rather stark reality is that major policy decisions are now more often than not dictated by political and economic concerns, not educational ones. . For example, the major obJectivies behind the expansion of our higher education system during the 1950s and 1960s were purely political: to provide acoess for segments of the population previously excluded from academe and to produce highly trained professionals in certain fields deemed important to the national interest. The increased costs involved in maintaining this expanded enterprise, coupled with a severe recession, generated a further policy objective in the 1970s-this time an economic one: to cut operating costs and streamline higher education. That our educational policy is responsive to political and economic influences is, of course, not in itself reprehensible. It could hardly be otherwise. But the increasing tendency of educators and administrators . to neglect the putative ideal of higher education, while still declaring themselves its promoters, represents a serious deLusion. The results of a recent study of college impact on student development suggest the situation is worsening. The Cooperative Institutional Research Program (CIRP) a joint effort of the American Council on Education and the University of California at Los Angeles, culled data from more than 200,000 students attending a national sample of more than 300 higher educational institutions and conducted followup surveys ranging from one to ten years after the ALEXANDER W. ASTIN is a Education at the University of dent of the Higher Education based on material from Dr. published by Jossey-Bass.


professor in the Graduate School of California at Los Angeles and presiResearch Institute. This article is Astin's boo1<: Four Critical YeaT8,

students' college entry. Carefully designed to compensate for differences in family background, innate ability, personality, and aspirations, the CIRP study analyzed students' cognitive development, attitudes and beliefs, daily behavior and career progress in order to assess the effect of their college experience. The findings indicate that many policy changes in American higher education introduced since World War II have not only failed to enhance educational programs but have even contributed to their deterioration. According to the study, seven specific policy trends have had especially adverse effects. They include the massive expansion of the public sector in education, the shift toward larger institutions, the eclipse of single-sex colleges, the de-emphasis on the campus residential experience, increased dependence on loans as a form ,of financial aid, and open admissions. There is every sign that each of these trends is still accelerating.

Expansion of the Public Sector The extraordinary growth of American higher education since World War II has occurred almost entirely in the public sector. Until reoently, this massive expansion has been cauried out with little regard for its effects on private higher education. Consequently, private colleges have had to increasingly compete' for students with low-cost public colleges. Since most of the operating revenues for private institutions come from tuition, those private institutions that have found it increasingly difficult to attract students have been threatened with severe financial problems. As it happens, these are likely to be the ones that traditionally attract less able students, because expansion in the public sector has occurred primarily in institutions with permissive admissions policies. These colleges attract less able students away from the private sector. DELTA UPSTLON QUARTERLY'

January, 1978

As a result, some of the less prestigious private schools have actually closed, and that threat hangs over many others. What then are the educational implications of these trends? Will students benefit from a system in which the public sector expands while the private sector remains stable or declines? The evidence suggests a very different direction must be taken if favorable impact on students is to remain a desired goal for higher education. Private institutions seem to foster greater student change than public institutions in almost all areas of personal growth. Students at private colleges are generally more satisfied with the quality of their instruction and with their relationships with faculty. They become much more involved in their educational programs and are more likely to SUtccessfully implement career plans upon graduation. The only areas in which public institutions evince greater student satisfaction are the variety of courses offered and the emphasis on social life. In short, it appears that the net result of the massive expansion of the public system and the relative demise of private higher education is that the total henefits to a college generation have been diluted.

Shift Toward Larger Institutions The average size of America's academic institutions has increased in recent decades, largely as a result of the expansion of the public sector. Several factors contribute to the tendency for public institutions to become large. The most obvious is the need to serve a .highly diverse constituency-a need that can presumably be best met by offering a wide variety of courses and programs in the same institution. A more .subtle influence is the general national tendency toward bigness and the assumption that bigger is somehow better. Many college administrators have gained national reputations primarily because their institutions have substantially expanded under their leadership. This growth creates a self-perpetuating spiral, since as academic departments grow the pressure to develop graduate or professional programs and to expand research activities also increases. Magnifying the problem is the widespread administrative belief in "economics of scale" -a credo that assumes that facilities such as libraries and gymnasia can more efficiently be used with larger student bodies. These economies are largely illusory: The evidence shows that large institutions actually spend somewhat more per student for educational purposes than small institutions, the major reasons being the pressures for graduate and professional education, the complex overhead structure, and the increased research activity that usually result from expansion (Astin, 1976). The CIRP findings are ambiguous in defining the relative virtues of large and small institutions, msoDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY â&#x20AC;˘

January, 1978

far as they affect personality growth in students. Large institutions tend to increase student liberalism, business interests, hedonism, and religious and political apostasy. Small institutions foster a greater degree of altruism and intellectual self-esteem. But when it comes to student achievement and ¡ involvement, the results clearly favor smaller institutions. Students are more likely to participate in honors programs, to iriteract with faculty, to get involved in extracurricular activities, and to achieve in areas such as leadership, athletics, and journalism. In short, there are certain unique benefits associated with attendance at a small college, and the proliferation of large institutions during the past 20 years has . reduced the average student's chances of enjoying those benefits. One possible resolution of this dilemma lies in large institutions' experiments with simulated smallness through the creation of cluster colleges; but so far, the evidence of success in this effort is not clear.

Eclipse of Single-Sex Colleges During the past decade, colleges for men and colleges for women have increasingly become coeducational. Although various explanations have been offered for this trend, the most likely reasons are economic: Private institutions believe they can best maintain their enrollment and, hence, financial viability by admitting students of both sexes. This pressure toward coeducation has effected elite and nonelite colleges alike. The latter become coeducational because they believe it will enhance thdr chances for survival. The former, while not suffering a lack of students, may think that expanding their clientele will permit them to better maintain their highly selective admissions standards. Whatever the reasons, only a handful of those institutions that were not coeducational in the early 1960s have been able to resist the trend toward coeducation. . But what are the facts? Single-sex colleges show a pattern of effects on both sexes that is almost uniformly positive. Students of both sexes become more academically involved, interact with faculty more frequently, show large increases in: intellectual selfesteem, amd are more satisfied with practically all aspects of the college experience (the sole exception being social life) compared with their counterparts in coeducational institutions. Men's colleges substantially . increase the likelihood that men will carry out career plans in law, business, and college teaching; they also show a substantially positive effect on starting business salaries. Women's colleges increase the chances that women will obtain positions of student leadership, complete . the baccalaureate degree, and aspire to higher degrees. Why single-sex colleges should show such a pattern of effects is not entirely clear. One possibility is that students are able to invest more energy in aca-


demic pursuits and in interaction with faculty because they have fewer opportunities to dissipate energy in courtship activities. In all likelihood, heterosexual activity is more circumscribed-more confined to weekends-in single-sex colleges. The greater interaction with faculty and greater satisfaction with the collegiate experience, despite the constraints on social life, could result from the greater sense of identification and communal feeling when both students and faculty are predominantly of the same sex.

Proliferation of Public Community Colleges Since 1960 a progressively greater proportion of the growth in higher education has been attributable to the expansion of public community colleges. Not only has the number of such institutions increased dramatically, but their enrollments have also expanded. These institutions are designed to serve widely varied constituencies: adults, part-time students, not interested in 'a,cademic degrees, and the traditional 18-yearold coming directly from high school to pursue a baccalaureate degree. But while these institutions provide important services to adults, part-time students, and those pursuing technical ' courses that are not offered by four-year institutions, the results of college impact research suggest that they may not really serve the interests of traditional undergraduates. The evidence shows that the ,likelihood of the traditional student's persisting to the baccalaureate is simply less at a two-year college than at a four-year college, public or private and that the student's chances of implementing career plans in fields requiring baccalaureate training are commensurately reduced. Lack of residential facilities and the low student involvement in campus life partly explain the low persistence rate, but it may also be related to the problems of campus transfer: The paperwork and physical effort required to move from a two- to a fouryear institution contribute to attrition, on matter how smooth the administrative mechanism. Whatever the explanation, for the 18-year-old going directly to college from high school, the public community college does not represent an equal educational opportunity compared with other types of institutions. This pattern of results suggests that B. R. Clark's 1960 prophecy in The Open Door College that public community colleges are designed to play a "cooling out function" for ambitious but less well-prepared stu-dents has become a reality. Why has expansion of American higher education been SQo heavily cQoncentrated in the community colleges? There are twQo principal explanations ~ EducatQors in more established and prestigiQous institutions have probably supported community college growth because it represents a way of expanding educational 8

opportunities that does not threatt;n their own selectivity and eliteness. Legislators have supported the expansion on the grounds that community colleges are less expensive.

Deemphasis on the Residential Experience A number of public and private institutions embarked on ma jQor expansiQons of their residential facilities during the late 1950s and early 1960s, spu'r red .on by federal and state ' support for construction. This trend was almost entirely reversed in the late 1960s and early 1970s byaJt least two factors. First, the activist movement prompted many students to opt for living in private quarters rather than dormitories, in order to escape parietal rules-a tendency that was further encouraged when many institution abandoned residence requirements. Second, a moratQorium on public tax support for dormitory construction was declared. But economic factors reversed the flight of students from dormitories in the mid-1970s, when they began to find it cheaper to live in dormitories than in private rooms. Many dormitories now have waiting lists. Except for a few colleges that have maintained a strong fundamentalist religious emphasis, residents in the 1970s are free of most behavioral q:mstraints that characterized dormitory living in the 1950s and early 1960s. The recent college impact study suggests that, from an educational viewpoint, cessation of dormitory construction and expansion of commuter admissions was a poor idea (see also Chickering, 1974.) In almost every respect, residents benefit more than commuters from their undergraduate experience. They not only show greater changes in personality and attitudes and become more involved in campus life, but they are more likely to persist for four years, which in turn maximizes their chances of implementing career plans.

Reliance on Loans for Financial Aid Student financial support from both federal and state governments has increased tremendously in recent years, presumably in order to enable financially needy students to attend and complete college. One critical policy issue is what form this aid should take: loans, grants, or work-study programs. While loan programs have been a favorite of many policy makers, research findings suggest that grants and, in particular, work-study programs are much more effective means for enabling students to ' complete college. Indeed, for some students, loans act as a negative incmttive fOor remaining in college and the student may be better off with no aid at all. Despite such findings, many policy makers have allowed work-study programs to diminish DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

January, 1978

and have instead pushed loan programs, presumably because the loan is a less expensive form of aid.

Open Admissions Designed specifically to increase higher educational opportunities for those formerly excluded from higher education, open admissions has become a policy instrument of many public systems-the most notable bei~g the City University of New York (CUNY), whlCh adopted a modified open-admissions policy in 1976 because of severe financial constraints. In most public systems of higher education, open admissions has been a misnomer, inasmuch as only some of the institutions within the system have adopted the policies. Even at CUNY, the number of less wellprepared students that the elite, four-year campuses were expected to accept was limited. Two-year campuses absorbed most of those students who earlier would have been excluded from the city system altogether. A few large state universities-Tennessee for . ' Instance-have implemented a system of admissions that is not hierarchical. But in many other states, such as C<rlifomia, open admissions applies solely at the con:m~nity college level, while only the highest aChIeVIng students are admittted to the two-tier university systems. Results of the CIRP study indicate that the American higher educational system is not yet organized to meet the needs of the less prepared student. Wellprepared stu~ents generally go to better colleges; they ~ore often lIve on campus; they get more involved In campus activities; they acquire a broader range of knowledge and skills; they stay longer; and they are more satisfied with their undergraduate experience. ~he initial handicaps of the less prepared students are snllply exacerbated by a hierarchical public system in whIch open admissions is limited only to the lowest tier in the system-the community college. There the stud~nts' chances of completing a degree program are relatIvely poor, and those slim chances are further reduced by the lack of residential facilities and the few opportunities for involvement that cha:racterize most community colleges. In essence, hierarchical public systems match the weakest students with the most limited educational opportunities. High ability students, on the other hand, have access to all segments of the system and usually opt for the most selective institutions. nder these conditions, it is not surprising that many differences between high and low ability freshmen-in personality, behavior, and aspirations. merely grow greater as time goes Dn.


tional reasons. The policy makers advise us to expand public systems because they are cheap and le( the private colleges fend for themselves because 'they are more expensive. They urge us to let ¡ institutions grow larger to provide better economics of scale and to expand community colleges because they are cheaper to operate than four-year colleges. They exhort us to halt dormitory construction bcause it costs too much and abandon single-sex colleges because they are not financially viable. They favor loans over work-studv programs because the former are cheaper. . Pitted against such recalcitrant logic, the educational researcher's simple and constantly resubstantiated message is all too aften outweighed. Policy makers are simply not interested in the human statistics. But the plain fact remains that in much of education, one still gets what one pays for. A watereddown educational program will, more often than not, produce watered-down results. And as long as policy makers persist in viewing resource allocation as an end in itself rather than as a means for achieving educational ends, the gap between education policy and education research is likely to endure and our higher education system will continue to follow a perilous course. â&#x20AC;˘ Astin, A. ,,yo Preventing Students From Dmpping Out. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 1975 _ _ _ '. The Myth of Equal Access in Public Higher Ed1lcation. Atlanta: Southern Education Foundation, 1976. . Four Critical Yem's. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass , 1977. _ _ _ ._ , King, M.R., and Richardson, G. T. The American Freshman. Los Angeles: University of California, Graduate School of Education, 1976. _ __ and Lee, C. B. T. The Invisible Colleges. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1971. ' Chickering, A. W. Commule1's Venus Residents. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 1974. Clark, B. R. The Open Door College. New York: McGraw-Hill 1960. ' Reprinted with permission from Vol. 9, #9, Change Magazine, New Rochelle, N.Y.

Delta Upsilon Living Memorial Gifts Help BLljld Tomorrow)s Leaders Lr,sting remembrances are the thoughtful memorial gifts for the ongoing programs of Delta Upsilon made in honor of deceased Brothers, This clip-out form is provided for your convenience in making DU Memorial Gifts, I encolse my DU Living Memorial Gift in the amount of $ " " " " " " " . " " " " " " " " " " " " " , in honor of

The Perilous Course Today, virtually every educational policy that comes in conflict with the findings of educational research has been instituted for economic rather than educaDELTA



January) 1978

name of honored brother

...... ....... ............ .................. ........ .. .... .... ........................... please print your name



all of Fame

Robert E. Boyer Kansas '58 Robert E. Boyer, Kansas '58, has been selected as America's Outstanding Family Physician of the Year. Dr. Boyer was chosen for this distinction by the Good Housekeeping Magazine and the American Academy of Family Physicians. While on his trip to Washington, D.C. to receive a certificate naming him Family Doctor of the Year, Dr. Boyer and his family met President Carter in the White House Oval office. President Carter said that Dr. Boyer is "exemplary of the highest and best calling . of medicine." Carter also noted that the family physician is a counselor and friend and, sometimes, alP10st a part of the 路 family as he attends to the prevention of illness and disease and the over-all health of family members. Dr. Boyer says that he is proud to be a family physician and tries 10

to tre'a t people and not illnesses. He and his family reside in Kingman, Kansas (population 4,000) because he always felt it would be more fun to be a family physician in a small 路 community. As an 'Undergraduate at Kansas University, Brother Boyer served as pledge class president, rush chairman and intramural manager for the Delta Upsilon chapter. He was chosen DU Man of the Year by the chapter during his senior year. In addition to his activities in the fraternity he was active in campus affairs too. He won a place on the Dean's Honor Roll each semester and was a member of the junior and senior men's honor society. He served as varsity baketball manager for two years (during the time Wilt Chamberlain played at Kansas) and was elected senior class president. Today Dr. Boyer still enjoys sports and is the top tennis player in Kingman as well as the pitcher for the Presbyterian softball team. Dr. Boyer learned to adapt to unusual situations when he and his wife, a physical therapist, spent a summer between university semesters at the Ganta Methodist mission in Liberia. Dr. Boyer helped in the 40-bed African hopital while his wife worked in a leprosy treatment center. His friends and colleagues consider him a renaissance man who excels in everything he does.

Edgar Bergen Northwestern '27 Edgar Bergen, Northwestern '27, one of America's most famous and versatile performers, has become a legend in his own time throughout the civilized world. Millions of laughter-hungry fans in dozens of lands have thrilled to the . genial 路 entertainer's unique artistry in the person of such marvelous characters as Charlie McCarthy, Mortimer Snerd, Effie Klinker and Podine Puffington. Though Edgar Bergen became the most famous ventriloquist in

history, his talents have become increasingly more diversified during his years as a top performer. For example, he has appeared in "theatre in the round" and summer stock and played character parts in television films, such as "The Homecoming," "Burke's Law", "Greatest Show On Earth," and "Voyage To The Bottom Of The Sea," has distinguished himself as a dramatic film actor portraying Uncle Chris in George Stevens' "I Remember Mama," and was cast as a beachcomber in the motion picture film "Wahini." His recent personal appearances . include engagements at the Flamboyan, Puerto Rico; Hilton Hotel, Australia; Tropicana Hotel, Las Vegas; Harrah's Club in Lake Tahoe; Executive Inn, Evansville; Diamond Jim'S, Minneapolis; Roosevelt Hotel, New Orleans, and Magic Mountain, Calif. He is also a frequent speaker to college groups on the subject of American humor. He is also in constant demand for appearances on TV variety specials and shows, concerts-in-the-round, and TV-radio commercials. During the past year an entirely new type of demand has arisen for Edgar Bergen and his company of characters: They now frequently guest perform with major symphony orchestras-under the batons of such maestros as Arthur Fielder and Carmen Dragon among others. Comedically, Bergen and his wooden friends explain and comment on the use of the various instrument and musIcians In symphonies. His numerous night club performances include wonderfully warm vignettes of some of the delightful people he has encountered, as well . as presenting his famed wooden sidekicks "in person." These delightful wooden figures with such lifelike personalities have become household names to millions throughout the world. Charlie McCarthy is the most unusual and valuable block of wood in the world. He has appeared before the Royalty of England and Sweden and before two


January, 1978

Presidents in the White House, mentioned three times in the Congressional Record, recei~ed an honorary degree from Northwestern University and has the distinction of having the greatest listening audience of any artist in radio history. There was little in Edgar's background to indicave the exciting future course his life would take or the talent that would make him internationally famous. His parents both came to America from Sweden in their teens and operated a dairy business on the Westside of Chicago, where Edgar was born. When Edgar was in the fourth grade of grammar school, the family moved to Decatur, Michigan. By the time he was in the seventh grade, Bergen's interests began to focus on show business. He amused his classmates with imitations of birds and people. -One evening while sitting in the kitchen, his mother thought she heard an old man at the door. Upon investigating, she found no one there. It was Edgar's first real experiment with ventriloquism, which he had been secretly practicing. One of the first jobs he had during high school was working at the local movie theatre where he played the player piano to accompany the pictures. Eventually he became the operator in the projection booth. Show business was definitely in his blood by this time. He sent away for a 25垄 book on magic and ventriloquism and practiced every spare moment. When Edgar was 13 his father died and the family moved back to Chicago where Edgar continued high school. With his great interest in the theatre, Edgar found history a rather dull subject, so one day his history teacher asked him to remain after class and told him if he did not improve a great deal in his studies not to expect to graduate from high school that spring. Edgar had been busy writing jokes in his 路 history book and sketching pictures of what his first dummy DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

should look like. There was a fresh lrjsh newsboy on the street corner that caught Edgar's fancy and he had sketched him in his history book and turned the drawing over to a woodcarver by the name of Theodore Mack, who made ventriloquist figures. It was only about three weeks after his teacher had warned him that he received Charlie McCarthy from the woodcarver and appeared on the student recital in the auditorium before the high school student body and faculty. He was quite sure he wasn't going to graduate anyway, so he used Charlie to heckle the faculty to the great enjoyment of the student body. In speaking of Square Deal Brown, the principal, Charlie said, "I was in his office so much I had my own desk. Sometimes we would close the door and play checkers." Bergen said, "It's a great compliment to you that Mr. Brown will play checkers with you." Charlie said, "Yes, but the only trouble is that Square Deal Brown cheats," and, of course, he didn't miss ' taking a crack at his history teacher. The next day she asked him to remain after class and said, "I didn't know you were a genius. You must give this great joy to the world- it needs laughter," and then she told him What to study, what the questions would likely be at the examination. Edgar graduated and was bo.okedon . Chautauqua for that summer. He had planned on going to Northwestern that fall and when he returned he discovered his

.January, 路1978

grades were not high enough to enter Northwestern. He went back to the principal who said "Ies a shame to keep Charlie 0\1t of college just because you'r'e stupid." So after two weeks of concentrated tutoring, his grades were raised enough so that Edgar could join Charlie at Northwestern. At the University Edgar majored in public speaking and play production at the School of Speech. He was now able to finance his own way by playing church parties, clubs and small vaudeville theaters on Saturdays and Sundays. Bergen then went into vaudeville, playing theatres across the United States and. Canada. In 1927 he played the China Tht!!ater in Stockholm, Sweden, playing the entire act in Swedish. In 1928 he played the Holbern Empire in London. Around 1930 he made his first Vitaphone short for Warner Bros. and ended up doing 12 onereelers. In 1932 and 1934 Bergen made a North Cape cruise on the Swedish American Line as an entertainer, visiting the Arctic Circle and Russia. At a party in New York given by Elsa Maxwell for Noel Coward, she asked Edgar to heckle Noel Coward, the guest of honor. He and the guests loved it so much that Miss Maxwell got Edgar booked with her for a guest spot on the Rudy Vallee show the following week. Bergen had tried unsuccessfully for almost a year to get on radio but no one would listen to him. His appearance with Elsa Maxwell was in December 1936. He and Charlie McCarthy were such a hit that they were asked to repeat for a second and then a third week. Bergen said "yes" not knowing where he would get sufficient material. Somehow he accomplished it and that was the beginning of twenty years on the radio. After three months on radio he had his own show which came from California. It was the biggest show with the biggest rating of all Continued on page 14



W. A. Torrey III

C. A. Dragstedt, Jr.

William A. Torrey III, Bucknell '75, was unanimously elected alumnus of the year by the Bucknell undergraduate chapter. He is currently the Bucknell corporation president, serves as residential director of Bucknell's dormitories, works with the alumni office, and is studying for his master's degree. Tommy G. McAtee, Central Missouri State '7l, recently received a master of science degree in industrial safety and has accepted a position as loss control engineer with Sentry Insurance ill Belleville, Illinois. Carl A. Dragstedt Jr., Chicago '43, received the Florida Athletic Coaches Association's Certificate of Appreciation for his contribution to high school athletics in the state of Florida at this summer's state all-star football and basketball games in Gainesville. He has coached for 14 years, and for the last five years has written a weekly swim column for the Orlando Sentinel. C. J. Head, Chicago '52, formerly a director of Skelly Oil Company and Misson Corporation, has joined the Williams Companies as senior vice president and general counsel. A member of the bars of California, New York and Illinois, he was a partner in the New York law firm of Hays, Landsman & Head from 1959 until he joined Williams. The Williams Companies is engaged in the fertilizer , energy and metals businesses. 12

Rodney A. Buck, Colby '70, of Calais, V t;rmon t; has earned the professional designation of Chartered Financial Analyst. He is assistant portfolio manager of National Life of Vermont at Montpelier and is a member of the New York Society of Security Analysts and the Financial Analysts Federation. Lee Woltman, Colgate '65, has been named acting vice president for public affairs of Colgate University. He joined the university staff as a development officer in 1968. He has served on the board and been active in fund raising activities for Hamilton's Community Memorial Hospital. Austin Huntington Kiplinger, Cornell '39, The Kiplinger Washington Editors, was the honorand of Doctor of Laws at the 1977 commencement ceremonies at Union College. His citation was as follows: "In you, the journalist'S urge to report has become the writer's urge to help us understand." Richard W. Hilblom, Illinois '74, has been named district sales manager of the Chicago area of Chemplast, Inc., a leading processor for high-performance plastics. He previously was project engineer with Deltar Division of Illinois Tool Works. He resides at Matteson, Illinois.

Charles F. Alexander, Iowa State '55, was appointed general manager of Creators Canada, a division of American Biltrite (Canada) Ltd.

He comes to Creators Canada from McGraw Edison of Canada Ltd. and lives in Thornhill, Ontario. In his new position he will aim at increasing the sales volume of plastics in the automotive, appliance, furniture and general industries in the United States and Canada. Dr. Robert McClure, Iowa State '55, professor of veterinary anatomy at the College of Veterinary Medicine, University of MissouriColumbia, attended both the Third International Symposium on Teachi ng of M orphologica 1 Sciences held in Tel Aviv, Israel in August, and the Fourth European Anatomical Congress in Ba'sel, Switzerland. Dr. McClure was the only veterinary anatomist from the United States to be selected as one of twenty participants to receive a special travel award from a National Institutes of Health grant.

D. Veller

S. A. Lison

Dr. Don Veller, Indiana '35, professor emeritus of Florida State University, has resumed his job as varsity golf coach at the university, a position he held during two separate periods, 1953-58 and 1963-68. His career is long and distinguished in the fields of football, tennis, track and basketball, as well as golf, both in the states of Indiana and Florida. He is a retired lieutenant colonel, writes a golf column, "Divot Diggirigs" for the Tallahassee Democrat, during the football season appears on station ,,,rCTV in Tallahassee, and is currently writing a book for a publishing company on the "Psychology of Coaching." Also he is the winner of the Distinguished Service Award for Professional Contribution to the Coaching Field presented by the State Coaches Association. Thomas N. Webster, Marietta '47, has been promoted from vice president and trust officer to senior vice president and trust of-



.Janua.ry, 1978




ficer of the Commercial Banking and Trust Co., Parkersburg, West Virginia. Prior to joining the bank in 1969, he was an instructor at Marietta College and was engaged in property development, investment management, and marketing research. Stephen A. Lison, Miami '62, has been named vice presidentdirector of personnel and administration of the Kent-Moore CorpOl-ation, a diversified, worldwide manufacturer of service and industrial products. He will be responsible for overseeing and coordinating administrative, personnel and industrial relations. Previously . affiliated with WestinghoU'se Electric Company, Mr. Lison resides in Grosse Pointe, Michigan.

J. C. Feldkamp

E. R. Wendelburg

John C. Feldkamp, Michigan '6i, director of housing at the University of Michigan since 1966, became general manager of services at Princeton University. In his new position, he will oversee the food services, housing, and the building services departments, and the office of special events. John has maintained an active part-time law practice since 1971, and served as a hearing referee for the Michigan Civil Rights CommisSIOn.

William L. Bopf, Michigan State '58, took a new posItIon as city manager of Napa, California, on December 1, 1977. Robert H.Leonard, Michigan State '65, was promoted to major and is the staff judge advocate (chief lawyer) for the Air Force at vVilliams Air Force Base. He lives at Mesa, Arizona. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY

E. R. "Dick" Wendel burg, M issow'i '57, has been promoted to America, Elizabeth Arden Products, a subsidiary of Eli Lilly and Company of Indianapolis. He has held assignments in all parts of the world and recently was general manager of Eli Lilly Y Cia. de Mexico, S.A. de C.V., in Mexico City. His new residence will be in Indianapolis. Robert G. Yingling, Missouri '62, employed by Peat, Marwick, Mitchell and Co. of Portland, Oregon, for less than four years, has been promoted to supervisor of the audit department. John Wells King, Nebraska '68, has become a member of the law firm of Haley, Bader & Potts in Washington, D. C. He resides in Vienna, Virginia. Harley J. Urbach, Nebraska '33, a retired mechanical engineer, was awarded the Elmer A. Sperry Award at the American Society of Mechanical Engineer's Winter Annual Meeting in Atlanta, Georgia. Brother Urbach, a resident of Canton, Ohio, began his engineering career at Timken Company in 1933 and served as vice president - Engineering and Research from 1964 until his retirement in 1974. The award is conferred in recognition of distinguished engineering contributions, which through application proved in actual service, have advanced the act of transportation whether by land, sea or air. He was ci ted for his leadership in the original development, subsequent improvement, manufacture and application of tapered roller bearings for railroad and industrial uses. R. Michael Beathard, Ohio State '73, has accepted a job with Fenix and Scisson, Inc. as a geologist. He works with the U.S. Geological Survey in a project concerned with the disposal of commercial nuclear waste. This research is being conducted at the U.S. Energy Research and Development Administration's Nevada Test Site, just outside of Las Vegas. The Rev. John C. Powers, Oklahoma '58, has been instituted as the eighth rector of Trinity Episcopal Church in Tulsa. Brother Powers previously served as associate rector and as priest-in-charge

January, 1978

at Trinity. Having been baptized and confirmed at Trinity. he becomes the first native son to serve as rector of the historical church and will help celebrate its 75th anniversary this year. Prior to coming to Tulsa, he was rector of St. Mary's church at Edmond, Oklahoma, for ten years. Deputy of the Oklahoma Chapter since 1960, Brother Powers i's also advisor and chaplain of the Tulsa DU Alumni Club.

J. C. Powers

R. P. Fogarty

Michael R. Nevins, 0 klahoma State '77, has accepted a position as accountant with Halliburton Services and now resides in Duncan, Oklahoma. Ronald P. Fogarty, Pennsylvania State '66, has been promoted to regional training manager in the Rochester Regional office of Allstate Insurance Companies. He began his career with the company in 1969 and ,served as senior distric:t sales manager in New York State. He lives in Fairport, New York. Charles D. Prutzman, Pennsylvania State '18, and his brother, Dr. George 'tV. Prutzman, were corecipients of the 30th Annual Golden Deeds Award presented by the Palmerton Exchange Club. Brother Prutzman began his practice of law in New York City, later joining the New York staff of Universal Pictures and eventually becoming a general counsel and a vice president in charge of t~e New York office. He held tl115 post until his retirement several years ago. The citizens of Palmerton, Pennsylvania chose Prutzman, one of their own for this special honor, though he lives in Forest Hills, New York. He has never forgotten the people in his hometown and is especially known for his donation of the carillon in the tower of the local Holy Trinity church. He helped to build the Palmerton Legion Home and the Memorial Park swimming pool and established a schol arship at



D U NEWSI\AAKERS Pennsylvania State which has benefited students from the Palmerton area. And he has given other gifts, some unknown, because he is likely to ask that his name not be mentioned. In a lengthy article about the Prutzman brothers, The Palmerton Post carrried a story about the family and named other DUs, including Charles D. Prutzman, Jr., Pennsylvania State '46, a son, who is a lawyer and lives in New York City. Brother Prutzman is a former president of Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Dr. . John Kurtz, Syracuse ' 48, was named Illinois Broadcaster of the Year by the Illinois Broadcasters Association for his contribution to education in the field of radio-television broadcasting. Dr. Kurtz is a member of the depart路 ment of radio and television at Southern Illinois University- Carbondale, and also is an advisor to to the DU chapter there. W. A. Butler, Jr., CAE, Western Michigan '61, received his masters of business administration degree under a specializ~d program sponsored jointly by Flofida- Atlantic University and the American Society of Association Executives. Commencement exercises were conducted as part of the 57th annual ASAE convention and exposition held m Phoenix last October.

H. M. Kalt

Howard M. Kalt, Wisconsin '64, has been appointed account supervisor at Hoefer/Amidei Associates, Public Relations, Inc., one of San Francisco's largest public relations counseling firms. He has extensive corporate and financial relations experience, including 11 years with other agencies in Chicago and San 14

Francisco and three years supervising corporate communications staffs. He lives in Menlo Park, California. Duane 路 Kleven, Wisconsin '61, was named NCAA Wrestling Coach of the Year, at a meeting of N atiollal Wrestling Coaches Association in New Orleans. As coach of the University of Wisconsin's wrestling team, three of his wrestlers won titles at the NCAA tournament in 1976, and his assistant won a silver medal in Montreal at the Olympics of 1976. Last season one of his wrestlers won an NCAA title, another took his second straight national title, and Wisconsin became the first team ever to beat both Oklahoma and Oklahoma State, two college wrestling powers, in the same weekend. Coach Kleven said "I have to say that the first thing. I believe in is hard work. There is just no substitute for it. That's my No. 1 philosophy."

Bergen continued from page 11. time. The show started out as No. t and remained No. 1 constantly for six years and then was always in the first five and after twenty years of radio it ended up No.1 on CBS. Bergen had a Hooper rating of 49, which was only exceeded by a Presidential speech. In 路 New England there was a test made and it was found that 83 % of the people were listening to Charlie McCarthy on Sunday night. Bergen has made twelve feature motion piCtures, for Sam Goldwyn, Universal, RKO, Walt Disney, and Paramount.

On one of his trips to Sweden, he filmed a travelogue with Charlie and Mortimer which was released by Warner Brothers. Bergen appeared on a weekly television show called "Do You Trust Your Wife" for one and a half years. It was a top rated show and wherever it had a desirable time slot, it wa" No.1 on the popularity poll. Bergen's fine sense of humor and comedy writing ability have 111.sured his popularity with his audience through the years. He has given a great deal of thought and study 路to his characters and has made quite a study of character analysis and facial features. Each of his dummies has its own personality. Charlie McCarthy, for example, is a typical Irish boy in humor and appearance. Mortimer Snerd is a dull, stupid farm boy with features associated with weaknesses in character, such as low brow, receding forehead and weak chin. Effie. Klinker is a busybody, so she has a long, pointed nose because she is a nosey person. In 1945, Bergen married Frances Westerman, a John Powers model from Birmingham, Alabama. They have one daughter, Candice Patricia, born May 9, 1946, and a son, Kris Edgar, born October 12, 1961. Bergen is an avid hobbyist. He is an expert photographer and a member of the American Society of Cinematographers. He also is an airplane pilot with 25 years experience. He is an adept amateur magician, for years was an avid bee keeper, has owned steam automobiles and engines, and a 1908 case-threshing engine. He has long been interested in farming, and has owned an alfalfa ranch near Indio,California; His Bergen scholarship at the Northwestern University School of Speech has helped such students as Cloris Leachman, Charlton Heston and Patricia Neal. And the Bergen Foundation for Student Nursesstarted during the 1950s-has aided over 500 girls to become registered nurses.


January, 1978




Over and Over and Over Again The other day one of our good, loyal Delta: Upsilon alumni brothers asked me if I would tell him some of the reasons why an entering freshman should consider fraternity membership today. He said that he thought he knew the reasons of yesterday, but wasn't quite sure what role the fraternity plays today. I responded that the reasons for joining a fraternity haven't changed very much from the earliest days of Delta Upsilon when our founders declared to the fraternity world, and the world in general, that in Delta Upsilon there would be one standard, and only one for judging prospective members. They said, in the first Constitution of the fraternity, framed in 1836, that: "We the membe1'S of Williams College, feeling a deep interest in the peace and prosperity of the Institution to 'Which 'We belong, and believing that all combinations and societies not founded upon liberal principles a1'e calculated to destroy ,the harmony of the College; do he1'eby form oU1'selves into a society for the purpose of counteracting the evil tendency of associations of 'Which 'W e disapp1'ove a.nd for the purpose of litera1'y, mutual and social improvement." In 1838, they also said: "We 'Would invest no class of our fello'W students 'With factious advantage, but 'Would place all upon an eq1wl footing in running the race of honorable distinction. "The only superiority 'Which 'We ackno'Wledge is the superiority of me1'it. "We agree to form oU1'selves into a Society for maintaining and diffusing liberal principles, and for p1'omoting the great ob,iects of social and literary improvement." Our rich fraternal heritage shows the wisdom of the early founders' purposes and ideals. While the first cause, the elimination of sub-rosa groups is no longer a burning issue, the opportunities abound and the need remains for men to learn about justice, friendship, " culture, and to develop character within the framework of each Delta Upsilon chapter. The opportunities for making of a fraternity chapter something of value and worthiness are as appealing and necessary today as they have been in all of the ages past. To work closely with a small, more identifiable group has lasting benefits to the individual as he learns lessons not taught in the formal classroom setting. Researchers have repeatedly pointed out the significant relationship that membership in college fraternities has to graduation persistence, and that is the story that should be told over and over again, whenever questions are asked about the benefits and advantages of contemporary fraternity membership. We hope that you are taking the time to explain Delta Upsilon and its unique benefits to an outstanding entering freshman. Fraternally yours, .


January, 1978


Leading the Way Our Honor Roll of DU Century Club Members Posts New Records in Alumni Loyalty Leading the way in this year's alumni support appeal, with just SIX months remaining, are the nearly 100 loyal Delta Upsilon brothers who have joined the President's Century Club at the invitation of Brother O. Edward Pollock, Virginia '51, newly elected President. Brother Pollock observed that the support of the Century Club members was one of the great legacies that he received from the administration of Brother W. D. Watkins, who started this year's appeal. Your check for $100 ~nrolls you as a member of this year's Century Club: Club members receive several issues of the special Club newsletter Conversations with the President, invitations to alumni activities, and the exclusive Crested Cross gold felt tipped pen and golden membership card.

Join the DU President's Century Club Today Listed below are those members of the President's Century Club who have joined by paying .$1,00 between July 1, 1977 and December 1, 1977. The rolls are open and t'he names of additioI),al Century Club members will appear in next issue of the QuaTterly.


Horace L. Acaster, Pennsylvania '44 J. 'B . Ac'kley, Syracuse '39 Mark H. Adams, Kansas '20 Gregory E. Albert, Washington State '74 Thomas W. Anderson, Michigan State '72 Lawrence F. Armstrong, Technology '28 F. Lee' Baird, Kansas '55 . J. Antone Bertogllo, Kansas '76 George A. Blair; Miami '37 . Harry N. 'Briggs, Missouri '51 W. A.!3utler, Jr., Western Michigan '61 David H. Carnahan, Denison '56 Harold D. Caylor, Indiana '16 David E. Chambers, Arizona '60 P. LeMon Clark, Cornell '23 William M. Claybaugh, Northwestern '59 HarryA. Crawford, Ohjo State '47 Paul H. Davl~, Jr., Chicago '35 D. Bruce Decker, Western Ontario '51 Louis N. DeWitt, Ohio State '30 David R. Eagleson, Miami '44 Frederick L. Elder, Miami '27 John Embry, Oklahoma '27' John J. Enders, Jr., Wa~hlngton State '39 Edwin L. English,Ohlo State '22 George. Ferguson, ,British Columbia '62 , Thomas S. Filip, Oklahoma '69 Paul E. GOpson, Northern illinois '68 Ernest L. Glasscock, Missouri '28 John P. Grady, DePauw '38 ~ Alfred T. Grantham, Manitoba '29




Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34 Jerry E. Greenway, Washington '54 Sherman A. Guild, Colby '34 Glenn D. Hemme, Minnesota '67 Jerrad J. Hertzler, Kansas '58 A. Karl Heyner, Western Reserve '26 Charles W. Hott, Arlingfon '76 John B. Huntington, California '59 H. Karl Huntoon" Illinois '72 Jess S. Jluliante, Pennsylvania '49 Allan R. Johnson, 路Pennsylvanla'39 William E. Jouris, Technology '61 William H. Lawson, Purdue '110 Robert E.Lee, Virg'nia '29 Robert J. Martin, Washington '59 Harry W. McCobb, Michigall '25 Howard L. McGregor, Jr., Williams '4(j James C. McLeod, Middlebury '26 J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29 Richard E. Meyer, Michigan '61 Charles D. Miller, Johns Hopkins '49 Allen A. Mossier, Indiana 'SO Edgar L. Moulton, Jr., Union '37 Herbert H. Nelson, Colorado '59 ' Raymond S. Noonan, Middlebury '21 C. Esco Obermann, Iowa ',?-7 C. Reynolds Potter, Johns Hopkins '68 Thomas W. Procter, Northwestern '33 ' William K. Reid, Jr., Oklahoma '58 Joseph J. Rembusch, Northern Illinois '62 Paul H. Resch, CarnegIe '28

Arthur L. Rice, Jr., IlIinol.. '36 David M. Richardson, Clarkson '63 Jack J : Roemer; Purdue '32 Fulton W. Samson, Pennsylvania '21 Charles E. Schooley, Missouri '28 John M. Sharp, Oklahoma '63 James C. Shaw, Ohio State '49 George W. ~hore, Arizona '62 Charles J. Slawson, Kansas '20 Donald C. Slawson, Kansas '55 George E. Starr, Washington '08 Vernon Swanes, Washington '45 Harcourt M. Sylvester, Colgate '28 Arnold Tilden, DePauw '28 Franklyn , Tormoen, Minnesota '30 Gunard C. Travaglini, Lafayette '72 Richard S. Trenkmann, Northwestern '64 ! Peter V. Ueberroth, San Jose '59 Myron W, Ulrich; Western Reserve '34 Harold W. Warner, Kansas '25 W. D.Watkins, North Carolina '27 Gerald H. W,e stby, Chicago '20 Robert G. Wisner, Union '46

I Will you he the next I Century 'Club Member?



janUa1'Y, 1978



Starting in August~ we~ve had a great first half of our Alumni Support Year ...

Please be among the first loyal DU~s to add your name to our Honor Roll in the New Year. Ballgames aren't won without total effort in the fil:'st half and in the second ... Our alumni support yea r, as the college school year starts in August and winds up in June.

Use the coupon to lend your support

- - - - - -

Your help starts off 1978 in strong style and aSSUres us that we can continue to be a winner in '78.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - clip and mail coupon - - - -

- - -_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

JOIN YOUR ALUMNI SUPPORTING BROTHERS TODAY _ _ _ $100 President's Century Club, special card, membership certificate, Conversations with the President bulletin and invitations to DU events, bimonthly Graduate Report. _ __ $ 50 Golden Circle Club, special membership card, bimonthly Graduate Report.

_ _ _$ 25 Silver Delta Club, special membership card, bimonthly Graduate Report. _ _ _$ 15 ANNUAL ALUMNI SUPPORT, bimonthly Graduate Report PRINT YOUR NAME _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ chapter and yea;-----


Delta Upsilon Fraternity, International Headquarters, P. O. Box 40108, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 I


January, 1978



and Professional Directory

INSURANCE S. Ross Johnson, CLU, British Columbia '52. Resident Vice President, 443 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M5G IT9, and W. Grant Fairley, CLU, Alberta '56, Life Member of Million Dollar Round Table, Member Five Million Dollar Forum, Suite 1300, Royal Bank Building, Edmonton, Alberta, T5J IX5. New York Life Insurance Company.

BUILDING CONTRACTORS H. C. Kranichfe1d, Inc. Builders-En· gineers. I Chase Manhattan Plaza, New York 10005. W. H. Kranichfe1d, Colgate '44.


Books by and about brothers

Mr. Chips and Family, J. Allyn Rogers, VDM, Swarth· more '15, Harlo Press, Detroit, Michigan, 1977.

Fearless Freddie: Fastball Hurler, Fotios NI. Burtzos, II· linois '77, Carlton Press, 'Inc., New York, New York, 1975.

Dr. Rogers' tale of a colony of chipmunks explains in story form how chipmunks live, eat and protect themselves in this world. This is the third book wri tten by Dr. Rogers who h as practiced veterinary mediCine since his graduation from the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine in 1926.

Brother Burtzos' first novel is a major league baseball story and sure to cheer baseball fans . It has a pennant race, a love story and a boy who can't lose-Fearless Freddie Klein of the St. Louis Beacons.

The Sense of Society, A His· tory of the American Novel of Manners, Gordon Milne, Brown '41, Associated University Presses, Inc., Cranbury, New Jersey, 1977. Manners, social customs, conventions, traditions and mores of a given social group at a given time and place playa dominant role in the lives of fictional characters. The novel of manners details such fictional material realistically and exactly. Dr. Milne's study is a historical survey of the American novel of manners with concentrated attention on the major practitioners of such. His book looks at James, Howells, Wharton, Glasgow, Marquand and Auchincloss as the major practi tioners. 18

The Anti·Authoritarian Person. ality, William P. Kreml, Ph.D., Northwestern '31, Pergamon Press, Oxford, England, 118 pp., $14.50.

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

DU GENERAL STORE For your copy of the new DU General Store catalogue of exclusive items, write Dept. 107, Delta Upsilon Fl'atemity, POB 40108, Indianapolis, IN 46240.

FURNITURE Famous Brand Name Furniture with N.C. prices. Over 200 lines up to 40% off. Charles Hoffman, North Carolina '75, Box 282, Salisbury, N.C. 28144.


Practical & Decorative Concrete, Robert E. Wilde, Iowa State '48, Structures Publishing Company, Farmington, Michigan, 1977, 144 pp., cloth- $12.00, paper- $4.95.

Placement Agency, Inc. (415) 543-8600 625 Ma rket Street, Suite 1320 San Francisco, California 94105 Don Seghi, C.E.C. Certified Employment Consultant Bradley '51

Michigan State DU Alumni Are you a Michigan State alumnus living in the East Lansing area? Your chapter is being revived. Interested in helping as an advisor? More help is always welcome! Contact: Delta Upsilon Fraternity, International Headquarters, P.O. Box 40108, Indianapolis, IN 46240. DELTA UPSILOl\' QUARTERLY'

January, 1978

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F. Brenton Perry, President 11020 - 86th Avenue Edmonton, Alberta T6G OW9 Thanks to our alumni who raised $15,000 for us to payoff a large portion of our liabilities. We have new carpet and furnishings in our house and welcor.te all to路 come and visit. This year we have the largest pledge class ever, consisting of 26 men and thanks to Jack Duggan '35, a charter member of the chapter who helped us in our rush. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Dayan January 22nd at Rutherford House. Pledges: Geoff Beatson, Gordon Brown, Doug Clarkson, Doug Cuthbertson, Bruce Falk, Ken Gray, Mark Grotski, Ken Hagerman, John Haylock, Dave Hewko, Ian Hodgson, Reg MacDonald, Rod MacDonald, Ian MacIsaac, Duff McGillis, Sean Murphy, Tony Peacock, Grant Renney, Norm Sigalet, Kevin Shaigee, Kevin Short, Jeoff Smith, Rick Stevens, Doug Tkachuk, Marvin Tkachuk, Hanifi Velji.

Curtis J. Hoffman, President 719 West Abram Arlington, Texas 76013 Arlington placed second in the Fraternity League All-Sports for the intramual year of 1976-77, and Steve Scott finished in the top ten in the university's Athlete of the Year competition. , ALUMNI EVENT : Sam Dick Golf Classic, March, 1978. Initiates: Dave Gonzales, John Cooper.

Bowling Green C. Scott Nutial, President Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43402 Getting officially out of debt has given our Bowling Green Chapter new impetus. We're concentrating on pledge education and development with an eye to the future strength of our chapter. ALUMNI EVENT: Class Day, March 4, 1978. Pledges: Craig Bedortha, Chuck Collings, Jeff Hurley, Rick Bond, and Doug Ottman.



Charles C. Rogers, President 10 North Garland Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 Major improvements were made in the kitchen facilities of the chapter house. Brother Tom Jacobs' gift of two handmade tables also enhanced cur furnishings. Initiates: Charles B. Hunt, Henry Chu, Charles A. Sims, Terrence J . Winn, Scott E. Stewart, Mark R. Ratcliff.

Michael Kilbane, President 1318 West Fredonia Peoria, Illinois 61606 We have insUlated our entire house in an effort to conserve energy. Our chapter ranked highest in scholastic achievement on the campus, and we were fourth in a11fraternity sports. Initiates: Kenneth B. Bielinski, William D. Davis, Kevin M. Fraher, Stephen J.


January, 1978

Hardy, Garret L. Jordon, Douglas M. Mech, Michael D. Rohman.

Bucknell John E. Bachman, President Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837 The chapter brothers view with pride the Sweepstakes Award o/e won at the Convention last summer. It now stands in a glass case in our living room. Another plum for us was our being named the overall winner of the intramural athletic program at Bucknell. ALUMNI EVENT: 63rd Annual "Demie" Play, March 18-19, 1978. I.nitiates: Gary Adam, Timothy Ainslie, DaVId Ambuhl, Donald Baines Donald Elly, William Evans, Patrick Flannery Robert Flug, Richard Gentry, Richard Hen.derson, William Kearney, Bruce Ritter, DaVId Robeson, Craig Varsell Theodore VanKirk, Thomas Walsh, Rich.:rd Warner, Robert Warshauer, James White Charles Zujkowski. '

California Eric P. Rayner, President 2425 Warring Street Berkeley, California 94704 We reconstructed our 50-year-old monk's table for the dining room and completed the remodeling of the second and third floor halls. The "Russian River Ruckus Rush Party" is well on its way. ALUMNI EVENT: Smoker/Golf Tournament, spring 路date to be announced. Pledges: Greg Davis, Scott Denniston James Kaplan, Mike Neidore, Tom Ludge:


Matt Burke, Trey MacPhee, Charley Rea, Jim Castignani, Eric Rayner, Dick Watson, Bill Bilodeau, Ceasar Belli, Joel Macy, and Lance Younger.

J. Reith Jr., Todd A. Richards, Charles E. Stafford, Paul J. Stevens (posthumous), Mark VanHorne, Frank S. Vreeland.


Geoffrey S. Emanuel, President Co{by College Waterville, Maine 04901 We have been working on renovating parts of the chapter house this past year and as each project is completed the house becomes more enjoyable to the members. We invite our alumni to come by and visit any time they are in the area. Pledges: John Lancaster, Jamie Inglis, Brian Heneghan, Steve Leonard, Jeff Angley, Paul Wade, Paul Novak, Tom Hall, Mike Carter, Al Banks.

Colby j. Michael Johnson, President 5031 Forbes Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213 The Carnegie Chapter is now a member of the President's Club which is a major accomplishment. Also our house is in it's best physical condition for many years, thanks to the excellent turnout for work week. ALUMNI EVENT : Spring Carnival, April 6路8,1978. Alumni Dinner on the 8th.

Central Missouri Donald R. Watson, President Diemer Hall, 310R Warrensburg, Missouri 64093 The Central Missouri Chapter is pie ased with its new pledge class and is working toward better pledge education and memo bership development programs. ALUMNI EVENT: March 17-19, 1978 with Formal. Initiate: Paul Douglas Barnett. Pledges: Ronney W. Brethower, Khyl J. Buckallew, Ronald L. Dickey, Douglas V. Herrick, Paul B. Houck, Scot A. Jacobson, Michael H. LeDoux, Larry R. Oerly, Ernest M. Painter, Norman K. Scott, Richard E. Sharp, Greg A. Silvey, Robert D. Watson, Mark S. Weaver, Tommy L. Williams, and Danny Morris.

Chicago James F . Meisner, President 5714 Woodlawn Avenue Chicago, IUinois 60637 We are planning to continue with major house renovations. We have expectations of a large alumni turnout for the Interfraternity sing, which is always a gala affair. ALUMNI . EVENT: Interfraternity Sing, April 1978. Initiates: Donald Bottaro, Benjamin Davis, Richard Goldstein, -Chi Hsiang, Steven Chuang, Michael Taylor, Gregg Garbin, John Salovaara.


Cornell Douglas C. Porter, President 6 South Avenue Ithaca, New York 14850 The chapter house is looking very nice since we've had some new landscaping added. Our rush program is working very well this semester and we hope to have 2530 pledges. We are working on improving our alumni relations program and are maintaining a high scholastic grade point average. Members are very much involved in athletics with twenty varsity football players, ten members on the 150 lb. football squad, ten varsity baseball players, two varsity basketball players and two varsity crew members. ALUMNI EVENT: Formal Rush Dinner, January 20, 1978 at the chapter house.


Colgate JamesJ. Donovan, President Colgate University Hamilton, New York 13346 The Colgate alumni funded the renovation of the entire chapter house, and the projects were completed during work weekend on September 3rd and 4th. We're also busy collecting accounts receivables which has put us on a better financial footing.

Colorado William D. Willcutts, President 1012 University Avenue Boulder, Colorado 80302 Through our rush efforts this fall, we obtained 26 pledges. During their pledge ship, they ran a community-based project. We had teams in all of the intramural sports this past semester. Our homecoming festivities were held on October 29th to the theme of Golden Harvest. . ALUMNI EVENT: 25-Year Reunion, tentatively for February 25,1978. PIe dges : Chris Lamendola, Dave Mielke, Ron Stauffer, Brad Seavoy, Thom Drew, Barry Smith, Chris Bavolack, Bob Gust, Bob Hayes, 路 Greg Comstock, Greg He bert, Martin Block, Mark Reinhardt, Chuck Far路 men, Scott Briske, Kurt Hornbecker, Tom Dolven, Flint English, Brian Haigh, Curt Libby, Rob Gordon, Brett Rucker, Tom Hausman, Phil EImers, Greg Mahaffey.

Nick W. Turkal, President 2500 Cass Omaha, Nebraska 68178 With the purchase of a new chapter house, we 've been inspired to upgrade all our programs, including sports, scholarship, and membership development. We also are involved in several community projects and work with the senior citizens of Omaha. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Day Formal, April 22, 1978. Initiates: Martin Diaz, Guy Hanson, Ray Harre, Daniel Lindsey, Kevin O'Connor, Richard Stepuzek.

Dayton Stephen Ledva, President 108 Woodlawn Dayton, Ohio 45409 The chapter hous'e has had new carpeting added in several rooms and other renovations to the house to make it 'more comfortable. This semester has been the first time in a number of years that the house has been fully occupied and at the same time there has been increased unity among the Brothers. ALUMNI EVENT: Greek Ball, March 1978. (date to be announced) at Wampler's Ballroom. Initiates : Jerry Fiano, John Flood, John Herlihy, Vincent Kelley, Brian King, John Miklavcio, Frank Pluzsik, and Harry Tuu!.

Steven D. Lustig, President 30 Elm Street Potsdam. New York 13676 Our Clarkson Chapter won the Portland, Oregon Alumni Club Plaque for Best Chapter Relations Program, and we ranked second scholastically among the 13 fraternities. Among our house improvements are new storm windows for the entire house, the completion of a first floor bathroom, and the installation of fire walls for the basement and third floor stairwells. We had an especially successful FacultyAdministration Picnic at the chapter house. One of our members, Mark Smith is the senior class president and Brother James Finnegan is the editor-in-chief of the Clark-

son Integrator. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Weekend, April 21-23, 1978. Initiates: Michael R. A1t, Leroy H. Dame, Peter E. Fay, Robert V. Foos DI, Thomas Griffiths, Brian J. Higgins, Mark R. Howard, Dave S. Jamison, Michael R. McCormack, Rufus W. Morse Jr., Charles



CREIGHTON - Several members pose in front of the new chapter house. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

1anuary, 1978



James C. Schintz, President 400 Wollaston Avenue, Apt. A-5 Newark, Delaware 19711 Our chapter raised money for the United Way through a wiffleball marathon. We have made some building improvements, and now are working closely with the alumni executive board to remodel and improve our pledge education program. ALUMNI EVENT: Founder's Day, April 16,1978 at 3:00 p.m. at the chapter house. Initiates: William B. Hallam, Brett Hatt, Alan Henderson, Brian Dolan, Barry Neal.

Roger Y. Takeda, President Student Union California State University - Fresno Fresno, California 93740 We've begun to make plans for the Fresno Chapter 10th Anniversary, and we're hoping our newsletter will be a help in getting a good alumni turnout. We also are pleased that we are now living in a "temporary" house. ALUMNI EVENT: Anniversary Week to be scheduled for Mayor April, 1978. Pledges: Pat DiCiao, Scott Fitzgerald, Jerry Dyer, Glen Goto, Steve Lutton, Chuck Mallory, Gary Matsubara, Rod Patrick, T. J . Richardson, Rod Saiki, Ted Torosian, Glen Yabuno.

Denison Bruce D. Yuhas, President Denison University Slayter Hall, Box No. 1115 Granville, Ohio 43023 Denison received a certificate from the Licking County Cancer Society; we donated the most blood to the campus Red Cross blood drive, and participated in the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon. Brothers Dave Holcombe and Porter Siems were initiated into Phi Beta Kappa. ALUMNI EVENT: Orchid Formal, date to be announced.

DePauw Brian Jay Leahy, President 路626 East Seminary Street Greencastle, Indiana 46135 For our community project, we worked at a thrift shop at Fletcher Place in Indianapolis. Our house was repainted this fall, and rejuvenation of the physical plant was finished. ALUMNI EVENT: DePauw University Alumni Day, outside barbecue, May 20, 1978. Initiates: Rob Greene, Gregg Bachmann, George Kages, Kevin Koepper.

Eastern Kentucky Michael G. Edwards . G-4 Village Square, Mahaffy Drive Richmond, Kentucky 40475 Eastern Kentucky Brothers sold products for the benefit of the Kidney Foundation, and we also supplied material and worked for the WHAS Children's Crusade. We're concentrating on improving our chapter alumni relations. Initiates: Mike Ditchen, Daniel Languedoc. Pledges : Tim Byrd, Walter Preston, Scott Adams, Randy Neikirk, Brian Butler, Woody Arvin, Doug Preston, Joe Lee, Jeff Johnson, Dale Patrick, Tim Dixon, Fred Salnecky, Lowel Strong, Mike Robertson, and Mark Gillespie.

Florida John Adrian Delaney, President 1814 West University Avenue Gainesville, Florida 32603 Our 20th Anniversity celebration on the weekend of November 18-20 generated ertthusiasm for undergraduates and alumni alike. Craig Campbell from DU National Headquarters was the speaker at our banquet on the 19th. Initiates: David Homza, Charles Berlinghoff, John Whelan, James Bernstein, Jack Neil. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

Georgia Tech Timothy C. Brasel, President 154 Fifth Street, Northwest Atlanta, Georgia 30313 We celebrated our 20th Anniversary, a really gala occasion since we always have outstanding alumni participation at chpater events. Homecoming and Founders' Day were also occasions to remember. ALUMNI EVENT: Winter Formal in February, time and date to be announced later. Initiates: Michael Szpak, Richard Eaton.

Houston William H. Powell, President Box 109, Student Activities Center University of Houston Houston, Texas 77004 Our newly acquired house is of sound structure, and we've worked hard to make it into a pleasant place to live. Our pledge class of 19 is the largest at the University. We held our Parent and Alumni Day on September 25th and are looking forward to the 5th Anniversary Celebration of our chapter. ALUMNI EVENT: 5th Anniversary Celebration of Houston Chapter, April 28, 1978. Pledges: Brian Barry, Johnny Burgess, Albert Bynum, Doug Carraway, Jorge Cordova, Ron Desormeaux, Bill Finkelstein, John Frienzel, Tim Harnett, Rocky Harris, Eddie Majaris, Mike Morton, Tommie Porter, Ray Warner, Jeff West, Dale Wilbanks, Bobby Woodard, Mark Shumann, and Coty Jackson.

Illinois Daniel J. BIout, President 312 East Annory Avenue Champaign, Illinois 61820 Homecoming and Dad's Day were major fall events for Illinois. We worked in the United Cerebral Palsy campaign and are striving to better our campus public relations with exchange dinners and more participation in the athletic program. ALUMNI EVENT: DeUce and DUffer, tennis/golf event, in June 1978. Initiates: Dennis Moore, Brad Claire, Rob Graf, Al Hundley, Kevin Quinn, Tom Dubinski, Rick Langlois, Tim Rynott.

Indiana Rick A. Rumford, President 1200 East Third Street . Bloomington, Indiana 47401 This past semester the chapter has participated in the IFC Big Brother program to help underprivileged youths in

January, 1978

the Bloomington area. In October we went trick or treating with Alpha Omicron Pi in order to raise money for UNICEF. In intramural sports we received second place in the Cream division and 11 trophies. ALUMNI EVENT: Little 500 Race and Victory Party, Saturday, April 22,1978. Initiates : William F . Stevens, Francis B. Young, Michael E. Meyer, John T. Fleming.

Iowa David Schulz,. President 320 Ellis Avenue Iowa City, Iowa 52240 Blessed with a strong rush of 16 pledges, the DU's in Iowa City once again reign as the University's largest fraternity. Homecoming was another big success this year, and the annual hobo party and hay-rack ride were also smashing hits. Adding to the many new faces in the house, we have also put a new face on the house itself.. The entire exterior of the chapter house has been regrouted and sandblasted, making its stately southern mansion appearance even more outstanding.

Iowa State Tom W. Rice, President 11 7 Ash A venue Ames, Iowa 50010 Brother Tom Rice was featured in a Sunday column by the Washington correspondent for the Indianapolis Star. Brother Rice spent the summer as an intern in the office of White House Appointments Secretary Tim Kraft. While in Washington he attended one of White House Press secretary J ody Powell's briefings. Special Announcement: A memorial fund has been established for Rick VerHeul, a spring pledge who was killed in a car accident in September. Funds will tentatively be used to establish a scholarship for a DU sophomore member. Alumni donations are appreciated. ALUMNI EVENT: Veishea-a spring festi val, May 4-6, 1978. Initiate: Mike Speas. Pledges: Dave Annis, John Brooks, Doug Burmeister, Mark Dean, Jim Euchner, Jeff Forbes, Randy Hausler, Gary Hendrickson, Kirk Jeffries, Doug Jones, Rusty Marx, Brad Meyer, Barry Mills, Erik Munn, Shale Nyberg, Scott Pope, Dave Saggau, Clark Scott, Art Smith, Doug Spong, Bob Wilson, Dave Zink.

Johns Hopkins James P. Restrepo, President 4220 North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland 21218 We put out two alumni newsletters to strengthen our chapter relations. The freshmen Brothers participated in a series of Monday night football games at the chapter house. Plans are under way for a Christmas party for underprivileged children. ALUMNI EVENT: Homecoming Lacrosse Game, May 1978. Initiates: Conrad Foley, Craig Muller, John Downing, Dave Geller, Scott Wolfe, Ross Margolies, Tom Messana, Carlos Sera, Ted Firestone, Ed Joseph, John Winter, Andy Fezco, Chuck Kennedy, Willie Zanbrand, Jeff Aronson, Bill Petersen, Bill Laufer, Dave Nagelberg.


Initiates: James J. Boutin, Robert Guidetti, Jeffrey Swett, Kevin Czech.

Manitoba Raymond M. Hignell, President 112 Wilmot Place Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada R3L 2KI ALUMNI EVENT: Initiation Formal Dance and Dinner, January 28,1978, at 5:30 p.m.

Marietta Andrew H. Tofuri, Jr., President 223 Fourth Street Marietta, Ohio 45750 Marietta is working on projects to add to house improvements; also we want to improve our alumni relations and maintain our good standing with the administration. ' '

Maryland ILLINOIS - Visiting Leadership Consultant, Mark Marshall took this photo of the Chapter house.



T. Teal Dakan, President 1025 Emery Road Lawrence, Kansas 66044 Our Kansas Chapter ranked third on the campus scholastically with a grade-point average of 3.0. Our "superstars" competition for the United Fund gave us outstanding publicity for a g'o od cause. Inititates: Randy Blue, Eric Chesky, Joe Heinen, Bill Krizman, Randy Spear, Kurt Seymour, Jay White, Mark Young.

John M. Rodden, President Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 18015 Lehigh is happy to report that the chapter house is filled to capacity. We replaced some of the house fixtures to make our house more attractive. We're working.on scholarship, improved relations with the administration and our alumni. ALUMNI EVENT: Dinner-Social at the chapter house on a Saturday in April.

Kansas State Paul B. Edgerley, President 1425 University Drive Manhattan, Kansas 66502 Sparked by an extensive house renovation last summer that brought better plumbing and wiring, the Kansas State DU's pledged 18 men and ranked fifth in intramurals out of 27 competing fraternities, and won the all-university softball championship. We have found "Roots"-tracing family trees-a good way 'to get the Brothers together in an interesting and worthwhile project. ALUMNI EVENT: Big 8 Tourney, Spring 1978 to be announced. Initiates: Rex Degner, Roger Hastings, Edward Holtgraves, John Huffaker, Timothy Strobei, Michael Yager, Gary Younger.

Lafayette Craig A. Dally, President Lafayette College Easton, Pennsylvania 18042 We have a strong intramural football team, and no wonder with four varsity football play~rs among our Brothers. Also our members are represented in varsity soccer, fencing, lacrosse and rugby. Our thespians, Alfred Jackson and J. Chris Reynolds, appeared in campus productions this fall. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Weekend, June 1978. Initiates: Paul Monsees, David Whitney, Alfred Jackson, Duke O'Neil, Rick Tango, Bill Deatly, Dave Gilhoulie, All Fellman, Cliff Schlein, Tom Sullivan, Jeff Dolphi, Ray Hazard, Tom Daniels, Don Alabaster, Tim Wilson, Bruce Stouch.


Louisville R. Dale Howell,Jr., President Belkap Campus University of Louisville Louisville, Kentucky 40208 Our chapter is involved in a heated race for the all-campus intramural championship. Major house improvements include the painting of the house exterior, the purchase of a new color TV, and several new furnishings for the living, room. We have started a house improvement fund that our alumni have promised to match dollar for dollar. Homecoming '77 drew many alumni who had not visited the chapter in several years. ALUMNI EVENT: DU Day at Louisville Downs in April 1978. Pledges: Ralph Barney, Steve Cooper, Chris Cowden, Mike Dills, Walt Distler, Joe Domhoff, Mark Elinski, Kevin Garrett, Bill Gray, Bryan Johnson, Jim Hatfield, D~n Johnson, David Judd, Bill Karlen, Tony Marotta, Rodger Medina, Brian Mudrick, Bill Reilly, Jack Schaefer, and Tom Woodson.

Maine Theodore E . Sapoznik, President 130 College Avenue Orono, Maine 04473 'We placed second in the Greek Weekend competition, and this school year will participate in wide range of community events. A high priority goal of the ' Maine chapter is to conclude negotiations for the purchase of our house. ALUMNI EVENT: Greek Weekend, late in April 1978.

Michael W. Osmeyer, President {i Fraternity Row College Park, Maryland 20740 Our Homecoming was on October 22nd and began with a pregame party at the chapter house and was topped with a dinner dance for alumni and actives. Our Halloween party was a costumed affair with alumni who joined in the fun. Pledges : Daniel Devers, Edward Foister, Jeffery Foster, Glen Huston, Lindsey Krause, Joseph McDermit, Patrick Rooney, Douglas Shepard, Jay Smith, Vincent Steis, Dennis Quinn, Daniel Villamaro.

Miami StephenJ. Short, President 400 East Vine Street Oxford, Ohio 45056 Miami received first place honors and a trophy for outstanding Greek Week social service project. (We resurfaced tables at a local public school.) We're very proud of the extensive remodeling of our house which was accomplished through the efforts of our alumni. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Day, March 1978. Initiates: Mark Abbey, Thomas Carlson, Richard Fairbanks, Randall Frans, David Krebs, Marshall Leininger, Timothy Marcagi, Harold Post, Christopher Brown.

Middlebury Peter Osborne, President 136 South Main Street Middlebury, Vermont 05753 Middlebury has completed painting twothirds of the interior of the house and has made a commitment to upgrade the entire building. In this regard, we were very fortunate to receive a $1 ,000 bequest from the estate of Dorothy B. Crosby; also the College granted each fraternity on campus $1,000. We are also proud to report that several brothers have volunteered to be Big Brothers to children in town who are fatherless. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Winter Weekend, January 20-22, 1978. Alumni Corporation Meeting, January 21, at 10:00 a.m. Pledges: Craig Franklin, Raymond Poyner, Frank Nelson, Denton Lane, Richard Lowe, Paul Scheufele, Ken Parsons, Thomas Hay, Matthew O'Connor, Andrew Nestler, Mike Haynes, Jeffery Angers, Robert King,


1anuary, 1978

Kevin Mattson, Mark Fernberg, Ar ' hony Ramano, and Robert DeValle.

Minnesota Paul S. Simons, President 1112 Sixth Street, Southeast Minneapolis, Minnesoat 55414 Minnesota pledges 15 men and we've maintained our 3.0 gradepoint average. Alumni Homecoming was fun for all of us, and Dream Girl Fund Raiser for the American Lung Association gave us satisfaction. Pledges: Ted Brammer, Ray Peleaux, Ron Humphrey, Jack Barke, Ron Palermo, Dave Winuk, Jay Silver, Fred Driver, Paul Kratoska, Mike Kroenry, Tim Pray, Jim Habeck, Todd Johnson, Stu Thomley, and Rick Shomion.

program for scholarship improvement. We started an intramural football program and have continued our faculty teas. And proudly we announce that North Carolina State has graduated our first alumni since our installation last April. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Day, April 4, 1978. Pledges: David Earp, Michael Hurley, Michael Loyd, Jonathan Johnson, Stanley Mavros, Mark Reeves, Richard Stewart, Steven Totten, Ronnie Wall, James Wrenn, Jr.

Missouri Terry L. Westlund, President 711 Maryland Avenue Columbia, Missouri 65201 The Missouri chapter house now has a new $10,000 living room worth shouting about, and we also have a new and beautiful yard! The proceeds from our Back to School Bash went to Muscular Dystrop,hy. We're third in scholarship on the campus and won the championship in softball. ALUMNI EVENT: Campustowne Races, date to be announced. Initiates: David Raymond, Chuck Hatley, Ron Bocklage, Francis Duff, Danny Jacks.



Jay D. Hodges, President 1548 Vine Street Lincoln, Nebraska 68508 Nebraska pledged more members than any other house during rush week. Out of more than 60 teams, we won the alI-University soccer championship. We installed a new fire escape and fire safety improvements costing about $5,000, added a new room to our house and bought new living room furniture. ' Our members are active in campus activities, one is editor of the student newspaper, another is the top sophomore engineering student. ALUMNI EVENT: February 24-25, 1978, wine and cheese party at Lincoln on the 24th. Open house and meal at the house on the 25th, attendance at the Big 8 Conference. Initiates: Bob Baker, Matt Johnson, Paul Sline.

ALUMNI EVENT: All-day Softball tournament, May 6, 1978. Initiates: Vince Stenson, Anthony Pandolfo.

N o'rthern Illinois Douglas U. Mennie, President 1114 Blackhawk Road D~Kalb, Illinois 60115 We have improved our membership development program and are working on a stronger rushing program. Two of our outstanding activities were Parents Day and Homecoming. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Dinner, date to be announced. Initiates: Mark Tomei, James Thor, Michael Pianetto, Kevin Maloney, Richard Kunde, Roman Korab, Dennis Dobes, Jeffrey Disselhorst, James Breslin, Jeffrey Bender, Jeffrey Babick, Timothy Egan.

Northern Iowa NORTH DAKOTA - Members of the chapter kick off the annual teeterthon last May.

North Dakota Gary A. Ficek, President 505 Princeton Street Grand Forks, North Dakota 58201 This fall the addition of paneling in the first and second floor hallways added a homey touch to the house. The chapter room was also painted in dazzling DU gold.Our ' major community service project, the Delta Upsilon-Gamma Phi Beta Teeterthon, was a big success and netted over $1,000 for Grand Forks' halfway house for the mentally retarded. If you're ever in the Grand Forks area, the welcome mat is out.

North Dakota State Thomas S. Dhuyvetter, President 1420 12th Avenue, North Fargo, North Dakota 58102 We are working to maintain our newly earned position as the numoer one academic fraternity on campus and are active in intramural activities.,

Donn A. Henshaw, President 1927 College Street Cedar Falls, Iowa 50613 Our chapter made the intramurals playoffs and our canoe trip was a great outing for our members. We have added an office to the chapter house, made improvements on the front porch and back lot. Our service project of bowling with the handicapped was a rewarding experience and was good public relations for our chapter. ALUMNI EVENT: Spring Formal, April 29, 1978, at Waterloo. Initiates: Farrell L. Kuyper, Steve V. Huston.

Northwesttrrn Michael J. Powers, President 2307 Sheridan Road Evanston, Illinois 60201 Northwestern continues to build a strong pledge class with open rush, and we're working toward improving the physical structure of our house. We hope to establish a stronger chapter through better relations with our alumni and a stronger involvement of the parents with the chapter and its goals.

North Carolina Daniel M. Walker, President 407 East Rosemary Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514 The chapter's Beat State Extravaganza for the American Cancer Society was a big success. Other highlights were the neighborhood clean-up and our homecoming event. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Day, date to be announced. Pledges: Robert Fairey, Tim Netherly, Greg Shell, Doug Townsend.

North Carolina State John Marsland, President Post Office Box 5271 Raleigh, North Carolina 27607 Even though our pledge class placed first in academics, we've installed a new DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY路

NORTHERN IOWA - Mark Marshall, Leadership Consultant, took this photo of the chapter house during his visit.

January , 1978


ALUMNI EVENT: Dinner in February 1978. Initiate: Matt Reitzug. Pledges: Steve Breitbeil, Brad Bugger, Bob Levenson, John Redding, Dave Hinder¡ liter, Jerry Powers, Scott Glesmann.

Ohio Charles M. Denton, President 10 West Mulberry Athens, Ohio 45701 We have opened our new kitchen and renovated the outside of the chapter house. We were champions of intramural sports, and our chapter retreat was inspiring. ALUMNI EVENT: Basketball Weekend, January 28, 1978, at 1:00 p.m.

Ohio State Jude A. Kral, President 240 East 15th Avenue Columbus, Ohio 43201 Summer rush went well and the IFC this fall conducted the first formal rush since the late 1960's. We returned with 42 members living in the chapter house_ Priding ourselves on one of the most progressive pledge programs, we are able to instill in each member the true spirit of friendship while 'r emaining consistently, over the past three years, in the top ten fraternities scholastically. Our Homecoming celebration was held on October 29th at Stouffer's University Inn. ALUMNI EVENT: Annual Alumni -Spring Picnic, date to be announced. Initiates: Robert Benjamin Badgerly, Frank Marion Haupt, Lew Raymond Piergallini, Gerald Scott Pratt, Christopher Richard Rose, Scott Douglas Steele, Thomas Charles Widney.

Oklahoma Jeffrey L. Owens, President 603 West Brooks Norman, Oklahoma 73069 Our chapter again sponsored the "Run to Dallas" for the American Diabetes Association. Besides being proclaimed the Greek volleyball champs, we were only .01 away from first in grade-point average in the Greek system. We perked up our chapter room with new carpeting and , furni ture. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Party in January 1978. Initiates : Jim Cecil Baird, Larry Louis Bauman, David Wayne Coon, Mark Lee Grawe.

Oklahoma State William E. Puckett, President 311 South Hester Stillwater, Oklahoma 74074 With the help of our alumni and a successful work week, we were able to make several improvements on the house. During rush we pledged 21 outstanding men, making the house and apartments full; also, eight men are living in an annex. It's been a good year at Oklahoma State, and we invite ,any and all DU's to stop in and visit with us.

Oregon State Chapter Myron E. Ryan, President 235 North 25th Street Corvallis, Oregon 97330 We filled our house to near capacity, completed a $10,000 renovation of our living room, ended the year financially ahead, and took our league in soccer. Our good start on summer rush enabled us to


finish rush week with 23 quality pledges. During the fall term we had a combination Homecoming-Founders' Day Celebration and a mudbowl football game. Pledges: Jim Beard, Rick Brown, Paul Cook, Jeff Gartland, Bryce Hixson, Dan Johnson, Tony Lewis, Gary Lumpkins, Vince Martinez, Pat McDonald, Harry Myers, Henry Myers, Dave Pittman, Wade Root, Jim Ruzicka, Steve Seaman, Jeff Seiler, Tom Spencer, Kevin Tegland, Steve~ Tremaine, Rod Van Allen, Steve Vockert, and Russ Wheelhouse.

Pennsylvania State William J. Hieb, President Post Office Box No. 738 State College, Pennsylvania 16801 For the first time in several years, we have full house capacity, and because of this we are able to implement a House Improvement Fund. Another highlight of the fall term was our Gala Homecoming _which featured weekend festivities at the PSU-Utah State clash, closing with a dinner dance. ' Initiates: David Brunett, Edward Davis, Gary Harned, Dennis Herr, Glen Myers, Douglas Roth, Thomas Wandel.

Purdue Allen E. Mosiman, President 1290 State Street West Lafaye~te, Indiana 47906 We ranked sixth out of 44 fraternities scholastically on campus with a 4.77 index out 6.00. A new rushing system is being used based on team work and personal contacts, and it is working extremely well. ALUMNI EVENT: Stag Nite '78 in April. Initiates: Richard David Carriveau, Jr. and Ronald Glenn Boerke.

Ripon David J. Hanus, President Brockway Hall Ripon College Ripon, Wisconsin 54971 The Road Rallye on October 8th was a success, and we're planning now for a Christmas party for area youngsters. We're third in great point average of the men's living groups. We're especially pleased with our weekly speaker program. Initiates: Jeff Bantle, Dan Bestul, Paul Corcoran, Bill McGrail, Andy Miller, Jon Fellinger, Phil Ovellette, Pat Pender, Dave Remondini, Rick Roseneck, Craig Sather, J on Sterling.

Rutgers Joseph C. Moss, II, President 66 College Avenue New Brunswick, New Jersey 08901 Our winter retreat took us away from the chapter house where brotherhood was able to abound without the worries of books. Rutgers University has instituted a new rush procedure which encourages more one-to-one rush efforts. Of course, we are already anticipating the 120th Anniversary of our chapter this May and are beginning to make plans for the celebration. ALUMNI EVENT: 129th Anniversary Celebration, May 20, 1978, at chapter house.

San Diego Terrance P. McCormick, President 5606 Hardy Avenue San Diego, California 92115

The San Diego Chapter has been busy this past semester raising funds for refurnishing our house. We have added carpeting, new living room furniture and remodeled the bathroom. We have also bought and installed a sound system. ALUMNI EVENT : Annual Luau at the chapter house, date to be announced. Pledges: Crhis Howard, Chris Hawn, Tony Pescuito, Wes Hoover, Tony Glaves, Bob Kunert, Marty Lesak, Dave Both, Mark Paul, Dave Lesperance, Brian Bokman, Ben Greenwood, Doug Pollack, Gary Ng, Randy Benge.

South Dakota Brian K. Gevik 204 North University Street Vermillion, South Dakota 57069 We have purchased some new furnishings and carpet for our house and are working on more campus involvement, improvement of community relations and a better membership development program. ALUMNI EVENT: Spring Alumni Assemblage, February 17, 1978, 8 p.m. at the chapter house. Initiates: Dave Baumeister, Doug Edwards, Clifford Lockner, Doug Loen, Ron McCann, Scott Pederson, Kent Porter, Bob Wallace. '

Southern Illinois Thomas O. Syrstad 705 West Main Carbondale, Illinois 62901 A satisfying project for our chapter was the complete remodeling of our chapter house. We were especially pleased with our chapter retreat in the fall. ALUMNI EVENT: Weekend including a Formal, April 21-23, 1978. Pledges: Terrance Low, Rooney Moody, Bradley Moody, Glen Luebking, Douglas Peck.

Southwest Texas Robert L. Niemietz, President Box No. 1047 San Marcos, Texas 78666 Working toward more community involvement, we manned the phones this year for the Jerry Lewis ,Telephon. We wish to thank all those alumni who attended our work project and for their contribution to the numerous changes which were made in our house. ALUMNI EVENT: Ski Trip, Ruidoso, New Mexico, January 2-7, 1978, for a week of skiing in the mountains of New Mexico. Pledges: Pokey Halamicek, Jon Dahl, Brian Pullings, Scott Brittain, Keith Anderson, Rocky Young, Delbert Berry, David Dever, Dennis Dann, and Richard Weiss.

Stanford Mark S. Whiting, President 553 Mayfield Avenue Stanford, California 94305 The Stanford Chapter once again easily met its high quality pledging standards with membership ranging from NCAA champion tennis stars to yell leaders to members of Phi Beta Kappa. We have a diverse, colorful, enjoyable group of people who are' leading the DU house to another outstanding year.


January, 1978



Swarthmore Robert Rosen, President Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 19081 We have had a busy fall and were quite pleased with our rush. Homecoming this year was very successful and many alumni returned to visit the campus and the house. We have been in communication>with a1uml1i through our newsletter and have been working on straightening out of our chapter finances. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Banquet on April 5, 1978 at 6:00 at the house. Pledges: John Farrell, Roger Witt, Jr., son of Roger Witt '57, and Francis McGrath.

Syracuse John E. McQuail, President 744 Comstock Avenue Syracuse, New York 13210 The newly reorganized Syracuse Chapter has accomplished quite a bit this semester. OUf alumni homecoming was extremely successful with a lot of members returning to the campus. We have made some improvements to our physical plant this semester and our pledge class was one of the largest on campus. Initiates: Pete Gaines, Ozzie Street, Ed Johanson, AI Branch, Jeff Braun, Fran Shefflin, Robert Ross, Matt Gottesfeld, Joe Zeis.

Technology -I

Craig T .Wa1loch, President 526 Beacon Street Boston, Massachusetts 02215 We sponsored the campus wide muscular dystrophy fund-raiser and instigated a community project to bring disadvantaged children for visits to our chapter house. ALUMNI EVENT: Formal Initiation at the chapter house in early February 1978. Pledges: Dan Ehrenfreid, Ramon Casaprima, David Kates, David Raiford, David Noble, Dennis Gorman, Richard Gorman, Scott Ranger, Colin Shepard, Arthur Lee, Herbert Butler, Robin Rohlicek, and Jim Williams.

Tennessee Gordon P. Street, President 1845 Terrace Avenue Knoxville, Tennessee 37916 Tennessee is putting increased emphasis on the pledge education program, stressing scholarship. We are completely overhauling 041" chapter financial affairs and collecting our accounts receivable. ALUMNI EVENT: 10th Anniversary/Annual Spring Formal, Saturday, May 13, 1978 at 7:30 p.m. >Initiate: Gary Flamberg. Pledges: Mark Patterson, Andrew Dormagen, Tom Hamilton, Joseph Maye, John Morren, Robert Scott, and Daniel Emert.

Texas Alan J. Blackburn, President 2510 Leon Street Austin, Texas 78705 The Texas DU's feel that their greateSt accomplishment was raising money for the American Cancer Society by having a marathon run from Austin to Dallas for the Texas -OU game. Initiates: Bill Love, Tim Turner. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

Pledges: Chris Villa, Chuck Diseker, Ted Kern, Walter McNeil, Larry Jackson, David Benditz, Mark Holderboard, Mike J ones, Randy Penn, Randy Franklin, Will Kohan, Ron Wettig, Bill Bryant, Mike Selby, Mark Rambin, and Peter Chapa.

Toronto Paul K. Joannou 182 St. George Street Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5R 2N3 Toronto has made restorations to the interior of the chapter house and renovations to the coach house. In the financial area, >we've organized our books so we can systematically payoff our loan. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Reunion/Initiation Banquet, lIt the Royal York Hotel on February 2, 1978.

Tufts Peter R. Dolan, President 114 Professors Row Medford, Massachusetts 02115 We have been working on improvements in our house this semester and have a new living room rug, have replaced the kitchen flooring and have a new dishwasher in the ki tchen. In the financial area, we have managed to eliminate our outstanding debts this semester; and in rush we had a great program.

Tyler Stanley W. Redding, President 120 Casa Grande, Apt. 2122 Tyler, Texas 75701 > The Tyler Chapter again has the largest pledge class on campus. We won the biannual blood drive held each semester, and our chapter also took the championship in the fraternity division of intramurals. Initiates : Gregg Burger, Rick Campbell, Timothy Cavender, Scott Conway, Bobby Delarosa Jr., Doug Drake, Robert Durham, Will Few, Joe Hillhouse Jr., Bo Hurt Jr., Kean Jalowy, Chris Jesperson, Terry Knowles, Ricky Mashburn, Ray Ogden, Rick Shires, Chris Smith, Steve Stephenson Jr., Bill Warren Jr., Jimmy Rolf, Brian Garnder, Ray Mays, John Hogan, Bill Sebester, Billy Cude, Mitchell Colemen, John Purdue, Wayne Dickey.

Union Richard J. Hoskinson, President Union College Schenectady, New York 12308 The Union Brothers are happy to report that we've moved into our new chapter house! ALUMNI EVENT: To be announced. Pledges: Chet Karwatowski.

Virginia Joseph G. Zetkulic, Jr., President 180 Rugby Road Charlottesville, Virginia 22903 Virginia has $4,500 budgeted towards house improvement with $1 ,500 already spent on new furniture, paint and replastering. We collected $1,113 for the American Cancer Society. In intramural competition we won fourth place out of 33 houses. Initiates: Alec Anderson, Marty Baxter, Eric Becht, Charles Bowman, Steven Edison, Paul Haley, James Hartman, Philip Jones,

.January, 1978

John Matsow, John McCormick, Charles Read, Michael Reed, Larry Ryan, Thomas Spiegel, Scott Stiffler, Thomas Tyrrell.

Washington Mark A.Hageman, President 4508 19th Avenue, Northeast Seattle, Washirigton 98105 As a result of our biggest and best rush in 23 years, we have our house filled to capacity. We also made an excellent showing in Greek Week competition. Pledges: John Stebbins, Tim Brown, Kevin Black, Rick kofmeal, John Athbrly, Jeff Brandenberg, Dave Bollinger, Bob Simoni, Mike Dutton, Dave Delaune, Paul Harmon, Pat Dohery, Eric Janson, Mike Cassaday, Ron Moss, Tom Wasner, Marty Sievertson, Brian Roys, Kris Johnson, Darrell Johnson, Drew Williams, Jack Winters, Kirk Greiner, Mary Perez-Pelaz, Mike Perry, Tom Utterback, Tom Audellotte, Mike Peterson, Bob Davis, and Scott Williams.

Washington State Bruce L. Tate, President Northeast 815 Ruby Street Pullman, Washington 99163 We are working on house improvements and have initiated a trust fund for chapter purchases. We are working on house improvements and have initiated a trust fund for chapter purchases. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni Sports Weekend, April 28-30, 1978. Initiates: Jon Lehman, Ed Babbit, Greg Early, Doug McEachran, Ken Smith.

Western Illinois Stephen James McGuar, President 526 North Lafayette Macomb, Illinois 61455 Western Illinois earned the highest collective grade-point average of all fraternities at WIU, and our pledge classes for 1976-77 had the highest grade-point average of all pledge classes for all three quarters of the year. We raised $1400 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association in a walkathon. We are continuing to upgrade the condition of our fine chapter home, and our Brothers built a brick and railroad-tie patio in our backyard. Initiates: Alan Hill, Alan Koester, Mike Joyce, John Larson, Graig Rechner, Mark Wolfe, Kelly Hunt.

Western Ontario Stephen C. Lichty, President 294 Central Avenue London. Ontario, N6B 2C8 This semester we had the honor of organizing the Convocation Ball a formal {lance to welcome Dr. George Connell as the new president of Western Ontario University. We have also been busy organizing a United Appeal Neighborhood canvas, and we refurnished two rooms of the house with new furniture and new carpeting. Homecoming in October saw over 150 alumni returning to the campus.

Western Fteserve Gary S. Nakin;President 10923 Magnolia Drive Cleveland, Ohio 44106


Western Reserve continues to sponsor a craft night at a local children's hospital. One of our big projects is the painting of the entire inside of the chapter house which is full, thanks to our rushing efforts. ALUMNI EVENT: 130th Anniversary to be celebrated in February 1978. Initiates: Bary Ziganti, Burch Zehner, Mike McDevitt, John Hupp, Guy Savastano. '

Wichita Kurtiss L. Coughenour, President 1720, North Vassar Wichita, Kansas 67208 Wichita's successful, but rain·soaked third annual alumni picnic, was attended by . 225 alumni, family and chapter members. The outstanding alumni award went to Brother Lloyd Phelps '76. The recipients of the Outstanding DU Citizens Awards were Brother Victor Rambo '19 and Arch N. Booth '27. Our retreat this year was held at Camp Lutherhoma near Tahlequah, Oklahoma, and we are certainly proud of our solid 23-man pledge class. Nearly $2,000 was raised by teeter-tottering for muscular dystrophy. Pledges: Ken Boote, Brett Budd, Derrick Carpenter, John Connor, Mike Dulaney, Berlin Edgmon, John Englert, Mark Guetersloh, Keith Hudson, Doug Johnson, Cormac Johnston, Craig Kendall, Mike Lamb, Bill Lugnicky, Mike Marande, Robert Marsh, Rex Nicolay, Robert Petterson, Tom Reals, Mike Skaggo, Mike Wall, and Richard Wood_

Wisconsin ' Michael J. Quinn, President 644 North Frances Street Madison, Wisconsin 53703 We have been working on our house this semester and have some new carpeting and new furniture to enhance our living quarters. The blood drive that we organized as this semester's service project was quite successful. We have been very proud of our excellent alumni newsletter that has been done by Tom Fisher. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders' Day, May 6, 1978 at the chapter house. Pledges: Tom Keller, Mark Herro, Tom Curtain, Jed Kaphling, Dean Meunch and Nick Koronados.

Colonies, Petitioners and Reorganizations Baylor ADU Herb Bristow, President Box 102, Union Building Baylor University Waco, Texas 76703 The Baylor members are proud of the work they are doing for the juvenile probation center and their participation in other service projects coordinated through the Waco Chamber of Commerce. Many of their members participate actively in IFC, the student congress, intramurals and other campus activities. The chapter boasts a 3.0 over-all grade average. This past fall Baylor has pledged 11 new members.


Missing YOt;lr Chapter Report?

Louisiana State ADU C. Thomas Winchell, President University Station - P.O. Box 17121 Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70893 Mark Hirsch of our Louisiana Colony was named IFC scholarship chairman, and his job is to encourage the fraternities on campus to improve their scholastic rating.

There were only two chapter reports that were not in by the extended deadline for this issue. We hope that their alumni will write the chapter presidents instead of the editor. The missing reports include: Hamilton Michigan

We're proud of our doughnut sale for muscular dystrophy. We've pledged 15 men this fall. ALUMNI EVENT: Wine and cheese party, February 1978. Initiates: Jimmy Cosse, Donald Gerald, Lynn Roundtree, Richard Rovegno.

DEADLINE: Next Chapter News Report due by April 1, 1978.

Michigan State ADU

Delta Upsilon General Store

Bradley D. Bastow, President 334 Evergreen East Lansing, Michigan 48823 We moved to our chapter house, which we are leasing, on September 15th. The house was in slightly poor condition, but after a lot of hard work by the brothers, and with the help of the alumni the house has shaped up into one of the most' respected on campus. We have become much more involved in the Greek system at Michigan State this year and hope to meet many of our alumni when they come to visit_ ALUMNI EVENT: Spring {date to be announced} Alumni Work Day at the chapter house. Pledges: Rick Krakowski,John Hasenau, Denny Postum, Derek Kulpa.

Official DU Ring

Oregon ADU Jeffery R. Taylor, President 1059 Hilyard Street Eugene, Oregon 97401 The very fine alumni support of Oregon ADU has instilled in our colony a desire for excellence and overall improvement. We have continued to improve communic<ltions with our alumni and are working on our alumni relations programs. We have a fine pledge class of Donald Pope, William Ted, Mark Smith, Louis Sandoz, Jerry McMichael and Stewart King_

Official Delta Upsilon Monogram Ring

A handsome duo, our DU official Monogram ring in either solid Regaladium for $45. or 10K Gold for $120. Allow 12 weeks for custom manufacture for your size.

Pennsylvania ADU Frank E. Gray, President 3902 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104 It's great to be living in our house on Spruce Street. Happily, we have set up a successful kitchen with Vema Cropper, the former DU cook preparing our meals. Our chapter's cumulative grade average was 3.1.

HOW TO MEASURE YOUR FINGER FOR RINGS Take a band of firm paper same size as ring chart. Wrap it around the lorgest part of the finger if the joints are not prominent. Lay it on the finger size chart above to get your exact size. liz••

South Carolina ADU Stephen P. Sheppard; President University of South Carolina P.O. Box 80036 Columbia, South Carolina 29208 We have been very proud of our rushing this semester and are working on developing our membership education program. Our finances are improving as is the organization of our chapter. We appreciate the help we have been receiving from alumni. Initiates: Paul Allegra. David Brewer, G. Dale Gear, Jr., Rufus Kehl, Donny Morris, James Martin, David Gosnell, Kenneth Farkas, Kan Lambert, Don Hoshaw II, Bill Watkins, Robert L. Wannamaker, Jr., Sam Cassidy, Gregg Leonard and Chuck Statler.

Rins' Size For Meuuring Finger

r . . . . . . . . . II

Name .. Address

Ring Size Amount Enclosed ..


1anuary, ]978



Births Arizona '68 - Mr. and Mrs . .Richard W. Adamson of Corona Del Mar, Califor路 nia, a son, Scott Miller on August 15, 1977. Kent State '69 - Mr. and Mrs. John A. Virgili of Marquette, Michigan, a son, Brian Christopher on August 5, 1976. Oklahoma '63 - Mr. and Mrs. John M. Sharp of Tulsa, Oklahoma, a daughter, Sarah on August 30,1977. Oklahoma '65 - Mr. and Mrs. H. Allan Thompson of Sewjckly, Pennsylvania, a daughter, Kelly Elizabeth on August 25, 1977. Oklahoma State '69 - Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Bryant of Tulsa, Oklahoma, a daugh路 ter, Betsy Nicolle on September 10, 1977. . Oklahoma State '73 - Mr. and Mrs. Gregg A. Puckett of Los Alamitos, California, a son, Kevin Allen. Oklahoma State '75 - Mr. and Mrs. Eldon F. Hart of Tulsa, Oklahoma, a son, Eldon Franklin III, on January 19, 1977.

Marriages Colgate '74 - Robert L. Tyburski and Miss Marcelle St. Germain at Stowe, Vermont on November 26, 1977. Fresno '69 - Ben A. Vassallo and Miss Delores A. Garder on January 16, 1977. Indiana '76 - Thomas O. Bums and Miss .Mary Ann Glockner at Portsmouth, Ohio on July 23, 1977. Northern Illinois '74 - James H. Morrison and Miss Bette Parscal on August 13, 1977. Ohio State '73 - R. Michael Beathard and Miss Mary Rudolph at Denver, Colorado on March 26, 1977. Oklahoma State '75 - Art L. Atkinson and Miss Kim Allen on September 10, 1977. Oklahoma State '75 - Gary K. Schroeder and Miss Vicki Murcer on June 25,1977. Oklahoma State '76 - David J. Momper and Miss Anita Flusche on August 6,1977. Oklahoma State '77 - Wendell L. Richards and Miss Kim Benson on August 6, 1977. Oklahoma State '78 - Kenneth D. Moyes and Miss Patti Davis on August 13, 1977. Oklahoma State '79 - Lawrence K. Hocking and Miss Jacque Spicer on December 18, 1977. Oklahoma State '79 - Robert G. Huber and Miss Julie Wilczek on May 21, 1977. Oklahoma State '80 - Jeffrey L. Bertalot and Miss Christy Rayon April 15, 1977. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY'

It is with regret that the Quarterly announces the death of the following brothers. AMHERST George Brayer '23, March 11, 1977 BROWN Otis S. Chapman '27, July 1977 Albert W.Johnson '19,July 13, 1976 Stephen W. Tourtellot '29, April 1975 CALIFORNIA Russell W. Bell '18,July 2,1977 CARNEGIE Harold F. Farquhar '41, April 29, 1977 Oliver Wilkins '18, September 9, 1977 CHICAGO Coleman Clark '18, January 26, 1977 Thomas Hollingsworth '15, Sept. 14, 1977 CLARKSON Neil A. Campbell '20 COLBY *Charles L. Hooker '33 COLORADO Paul F. Clifford '68,July 1976 COLUMBIA *George W. Gillette '18 CORNELL Mario Lazo '16, March 25, 1976 Louis A. Turner '19,June 15, 1977 CREIGHTON Mike D. Anderson '70, April 1977 Joseph F. Galm '71, June 18, 1972 DEPAUW George F. Baker '05, April 8, 1977 Ralph H. Shafer '17, October 14, 1977 ILLINOIS MarshallJ. Erwin '27 A. Richard Perry '43, May 22, 1976 L. M. Wallheiser '30, Sept. 23, 1977 IOWA Fred A. Klindt '26, August 2, 1977 O. F. Sulley,Jr. '47, March 1974 IOWA STATE Frank D. Hadlock '18 Llewellyn W. Kube '14 JOHNS HOPKINS Oliver B. Hopkins '09 KANSAS Donald E. Hatch '29, September 5, 1977 R. Lee Hoffmann '12 Norman C. McCullough '38 Walter W. Ross '33, September 2, 1977 Floyd E. Welsh '21, September 27, 1977 LAFAYETTE Hazard D. Leisenring '29, May 1975 *H. C. Middleton,Jr. '22 LEHIGH HaITy T. Litke '24, June 3, 1977 John H. Wilson '21, September 3,1977 MARIETTA David E. Beach '23, June 20, 1977 Robert W. Parr '16, May 6, 1977 Randall G. Peters '18 Thornton M. Pratt, Jr. '31 Virgil Sturgell '33 MICHIGAN John W. Bannasch,Jr. '59, October 1976 James A. Beresford '24, Sept. 27,1977 C. H. Marshall '16, July 16, 1977 MICHIGAN STATE Russell D. Linabury '53 MIDDLEBURY Robert A. Brainerd '24 MINNESOTA David Giltinan '14, February 1970 NEBRASKA Joseph D. Iverson '23,January 1977

Ianua1'Y, 1978

Richard M. Luther '43, March 2, 1976 F. L. Meeske '29,January I, 1977 NEW YORK *Charles R. Preusse '25 Fred P. Pumphrey '32, Nov. 6, 1976 NORTHWESTERN *Bernard E. Allard '33 Donald B. Calhoun '24, Oct. 15, 1977 J. Gordon Smith '26, December 8,1972 OHIO STATE *William E. Arnold '46 OREGON Otto Vonderheidt '34 OREGON STATE Maurice G. Ponsart '32 Ward H. Smith '33, Feb. 13, 1977 PENNSYLVANIA STATE Howard R. Gravatt '32, Nov. 30, 1976 Walter L. Hersh '07 Peter N. Sapsara '64, March 1976 PURDUE Drewry Kassebaum '10, Sept. 9, 1977 Carl E. McKibbin '32, August 31, 1977 C. A. Ostrom, Jr. '32 John F. Struckman '27, August 1, 1971 ROCHESTER James H. Blackmer '30, Oct. 16, 1974 Floyd W. Elliott '13, May 19, 1977 SOUTHWEST TEXAS Michael D. Meeks '77, Sept. 17, 1977 STANFORD W. H. McConnell '11, 1973 SWARTHMORE William M. Harvey '21, October 30, 1977 SYRACUSE RobertJ. F. Lindsay '20, Sept. 24, 1976 TECHNOLOGY Dudley F. Collier '28, August 22, 1977 Terry A. Hurlbut '28,Jan. 18, 1977 TUFTS Burton B. Corwin '34, September 6, 1977 UNION Collins E. McGovern '36, Sept. 14, 1977 Earl W. Wiley '08,June 7, 1977 VIRGINIA F. L. Knight '24, October 22, 1977 Jimmie L. Miller '54, April 18, 1977 Robert G. Pitz '24, June 5, 1977 William M. We\fley '43, July 6, 1977 WASHINGTON Merrill G. Bell '31 Gary P. Boyker '58, Nov. 15, 1977 Charles V. Callihan '70 John G. Fry '39, July 15, 1977 Dawson M. Funk '29 Rodney P. Hudson '57, August 29,1977 Ronald Z. Mullen '51 Eddie L. Smith '50 Dennis K. Voll '66 Donald L. Zorn '40 WASHINGTON AND LEE Richard M. Laycock '53, January 8, 1977 WASHINGTON STATE David H. Shuman '23, Sept. 9, 1976 WESLEYAN Robert A. Plastridge '21, April6, 1977 WESTERN ONTARIO *Norman L. Shipley '45 WESTERN RESERVE RobertJ. McNamara '33, May 1, 1977 WILLIAMS C. H. Newell'17,July 1977 WISCONSIN N. N. Danielson '32 G. J. Hipke '21 Donald W. Reynolds '21 John M. Winter '59, September 20,1977 *The Post Office has notified us of the death of these brothers.



President~ s

Deputy Program

O. Edward Pollock, President

(Governors and Deputies are appointed for a term of one year to coincide with the term of the President of the Fraternity.)



LELAND J. ADAMS, JR., Bucknell '64, 44 Griscom Road, Sudbury, Massachusetts 01776 (Eastern Ontario, Quebec, Western New York) CEORCE W. NICHOLS, JR., Cornell '45, Fish Hatchery Road, R. D. 2, Allentown, Pennsylvania 18103 (West Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Virginia) DR. SCOTT R. SWOPE, Purdue '58, 430 West Central, Springboro, Ohio 45066 T. F. CRIMES, Eastern Kentucky ' 71, 5000 F. Sunway Court, Louisv ille, Kentucky 40222 DAVE MACUIRE, Southern Illinois '73, 554 West Murray, Macomb, Illinois 61455 DR. EDWARD A. SCHNEIDER, Carnegie '70, 3215 Ontario Road, Ames, Iowa 50010 MARTIN W. BAUER, Kansas State '71, 121 South Pinecrest, Wichita, Kansas 67218 (Arkansas, Louisiana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas) JOEL CONFAIR, Syracuse '59, 9661 Rocky Mountain Drive , Huntington Beach , California 92646 P. LEE IRWIN. Washington '41, Route 2, Box 590, Troutdale, Oregon 97060





ALBERTA (1935) XII 11020 - 86th Avenue Edmonton, Alberta T6G OW9

Richard S. Ballard, INDI '62 (79) 28 Mason Drive路 Princeton, New Jersey 08540

Alexander Andrekson '47 29 Westbrook Edmonton, Alberta T6J 2C8

ARKANSAS (1975) X ION orth Garland F aye tteville, Arkansas

William J. Bittner, BRAD '74' (79) 26路9 6 Wild dale Road Baldwin, New York 11510

Robert S. Marzec, WRCS '67 Route #2, Box 905 Collinsville, Oklahoma 74021


'78 Andrew P. W. Ho pkyns '71 '79 Michael W. Spelliscy '76 '80 .Rick D. Rintoul '75

'78 . '79 '80'

ARLINGTON (1969) X 719 West Abl'am Arlington, Texas 76013

Frank Sandford, OKLA '42 8 03 Red Oak Lane Arlington, Texas 76012

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

Stephen J. Petercsak, Jr. '67 (80) 140 North West Westerville, Ohio 43081

'78 '7 9 George S. Nagy '74 '80 Thomas L. Koch '74

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

Joseph C. D'Errico, '70 (80) 11 Cresthill Avenue Clifton, New Jersey 07012

'78 Peter S. Vel'meil '66 '79 John J. Schad, Jr. '66 '80 Michael C. Maibach '73

BUCKNELL (1950) III Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837

Milton H . Barish, '66 (79) 39 Wayne Avenue White Plains, New York 10607

'78 . Edward E. Stevenson '73 '79 Mark Polvi '73 '80 Tliomas J. Walters '72


John F. Zeller, III, '41 1 Anlyn Drive, R. D. 1, Box 89 Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837

CALIFORNIA (1896) XI 2425 Warring Street Berkeley, California 94704

'78 Lawrence P. Lawson '48 '79 John F. Zeller, III '41 '80 Richard G. McGinnis '68

' 78 Stephen Shaw '66 '79 '80 Dennis A. Davis '75

CARNEGIE (1917) III 5031 Forbes Street Pitts burgh, Pennsylvania 15213

John C. Vassil, '52 (80) 345 Park Avenue New York, New York 10022

CENTRAL MISSOURI (1970) IX Diemer Hall 310 R Central Missouri State Warrensburg, Missouri 64093

J. David Nelson, NWST '63 (80) 6 Shorelands Place Old Greenwich, Connecticut 06870

'78 Larry R. Garrett '72 '79 James C. Duke, Jr. '71 '80 Robert M. Gibson '71

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

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

'78 Steven E. M. Holliday '74 '79 Steven M; Honigfeld '76 '80 Peter B. Gillis '73

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

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

COLBY (1852) I Colby College Waterville, Maine 04901

Philip H. DeFord, '74 (80) 200 Central Park South New York, New York 1001'9

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

James M. VanBuren '50 (8.0) The Winchell Company 20 Exchange Place New York, New York 10005

Thomas R. Allen, Jr., '58 Scaife Road, Box 495 Sewickley, Pennsylvania 15143

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

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

'78 Robert J. Duffy '62 '79 Charles S. Fox '70 '80 Norris B. Clark III '67'


Dennis L. Bruns, MISR '70 '79 John W. Kinkade '68 '80 Richard K. Humphries, Jr. '69

Harry M. Vawter, Jr., '42 (79) 25 Franklin Street Cedar Grove, New Jersey 07009

William R. Shaw '69 Sovocool Hill Road Groton, New York 13073

CREIGHTON (1969) IX Swanson Hall, Room 718L 250,0 Cass Omaha, Nebraska 68178

'78 John C. Moresko '72 "19 Peter M. D'Onofrio '76 ' 80 Mark A. Clemente '73 '78 Thomas S. McShane '73 '79 Thomas D. BYl'ne '75 '80 George W. McNary '75

DAYTON (1971) V 108 Woodland Dayton, Ohio 45409

Robert W. Sullivan '74 (78) 6 Norcroft Road Jersey City, New Jersey 07305

DELAWARE (1970) III 400 Wollaston Building A, Apt. A-5 Newark, Delaware 19711

John Wells King, NEBR '68 (78) 339 Ayr Hill Avenue, N .E. Vienna, Virginia 22180

DENISON (1949) V Slayter Hall, Box #1115 Denison University Granville, Ohio 43,023

Michael D. Eisner '64 (79) 5451 Marathon Street Hollywood, California 90038


'78 Robert M. Shurtleff '66 '79 '80 Robert J. McGill '35 '78 James C. Dickinson '71 '79 Thomas J. MOl'rione '65 '80 Mark R. Sel'djenian '73

COLORADO (1953) IX 1012 University Avenue Boulder, Colorado 80302 CORNELL (1869.) II 6 South Avenue Ithaca, New York 14850

'78 Dr. Hugh D. Young '52 '79 John W. Kane, Jr .. J72 '80 '1;. Stephen Terpack '65

Dr. David M. Ulrich, OHST '54 1. 8'00 02 Brown Dayton, Ohio 45409

'78 Cletus M. Diener '71 '79 Terrence 路 P. Brennan '73 '8 0 Rudolph M. Petrie ' 76 '7 8 Stanley A. Wozniak '71 '79 Peter J. Pizzolongo '72 '80 James L. Slack '71

Andrew T. Jones '61 433 North Drexel Col umbus, Ohio 43209

'78 Robert R. ' Brinker '69 '79 '80 Steven C. Shimp '70


January, 1978




TRUSTEE Arad Riggs '26 (80) 510 East 42nd Street New York, New York 10017

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

John Parks '63 Route #2, Box 438 Zionsville, Indiana 46077

EASTERN KENTUCKY (1970) VI Bernard E. Hrubala '73 (78) 723 State Rt. 52, Lot 65 G-4 Village Square Walden, New . York 12586 Mahaffy Drive Richmond, Kentucky 40475 FLORIDA (1957) IV1814 W. University Avenue Gainesville, Florida 32603

Joseph J. Marinelli, Jr. '65 (79) 251 S . Reynolds St., Apt. M-408 Alexandria, Virginia 22304



'78 Charles E. Parkin '49 '79 '80 Jack H. Gans '43 '78 David S. Kjelby '77 '79 Danny R. Harney '76 '80 James A. Blake '69

Peter D. Winer, MICH '61 3903 N. W. 38th Place Gainesville, Florida 32601

Kenneth W. Shearin '70 (80) FRESNO (1968) XI California State University-Fresno R, D, 3, Waterloo Road Stanhope, New York 07874 Student Union Fresno, California 93740



'78 ,James C. Shaeffer '73 '79 William H. O'ByI'tJe '72 '80 '78 Richard C. Machado '69 '79 Samuel Chavez, Jr. '75 'RO David Sorensen '73

Monroe S. Edwards, '58 116 '7 Lynmoor Drive, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30319

GEORGIA TECH (1957) IV 154 Fifth Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30313

Edmund P. Shrewsbury, Jr. '61 (78) 419 8th Street Bohemia, L.r., New York 11716

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

James L. LePorte III '76 (80) 160 Indian Head Road Commack, New York 11725

HOUSTON (1972) X Box 1 (ji9, Student Activities Cente>' University of Houston Houston, Texas 77004

Robert R. Evans '74 (80) 6630 Saxet Houston, Texas 77055

S. Andrew Smallwood '71 208 South Witter Pasadena, Texas 77506

'78 Luther D. Henderson, III '74 '79 '80 Michael G. Whatley '75

Chris E. Morris '75 (80) East 82nd Street New York, New York 10028

Michael W. Clark '69 1808 North Clark Chicago, Illinois 60614

'78 Craig M. Johnson '75 '79 Keith R. Ulatoski '76 ' 80 James A. Huppert '76

'78 David L. Smith, Jr. '74 '79 Benjamin Pitman, III '64 '80 Michael S. Long, WMIC '67 '78 '79 '80 Philip L. Evans '50

ILLINOIS (19.05) VII 312 East Armory Champaign, Illinois 61820


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

Robert S. Palash '72 (78) Cinnamon Creek Apts. #169 15123 Brockhurst Westminster, California '92683

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

Jack T. Hunn '55 (80) Smith-Sternau Organization, Inc. 1707 L Street, N.W., Suite 800 Washington, D. C. 20036

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

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

'78 Ralph E. Stucky, WRCS '31 '79 Larry J. Skeie '64 '80 Michael D. Bowman '65

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

Christophel' A. South '76 (80) 149-17 Sanford Avenue Flushing, New York 11355

'78 William M. Levy '54 '79 Alan J. Schiff '74 '80 John W. Peach '31

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

Dale M. Flanagan '58 (80) 366 North Bedford Road Chappaqua, New York 10514

Hon. Terry L. Bullock, KSTA '61 Judge of the District Court Sha wnee County Courthouse Topeka, Kansas 666,03

'78 Charles R. Pohl '68 '79 James R. Brooks '62 'SO Dr. Jerry M. Nossaman

KANSAS STATE (1956) IX 1425 University Drive Manhattan, Kansas 66502

Hon. Terry L. Bullock '61 (78) Judge of' the District Court Shawnee County Courthouse Topeka, Kansas 66603

Hon. Terry L. Bullock '61 Judge of the District Court Shawnee County Courthouse Topeka, Kansas 66603

'78 Paul E. Miller '69 ' 79 Elmer L. Musil '71 '80 Michael W. Shull :75

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-Hudson, NY 107,06

'78 David S. Crocket, COLB '52 '79 Olav B. Kollevoll, COLG '45 '80 Robert V. Noreika '67

LEHIGH (1885) III Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pennsylvania

Scott H. Cragle '72 (79) 826 Ward Street, Apt. 10 Allentown, Pennsylvania 18103

Mark Pal'seghian, Jr. '48 20 S. Main Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania 18064

'78 Stanley J. Jakubowski '55 '79 '80 Mark Parseghian, J1路. '48

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

Robert J. Fratangelo '65 (79) 4332 Kissena Boulevard, Apt. 9T Flushing, New York 11355

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

'78 H. Douglas Mann '71 '79 Lawrence T. Smith '68 '80 ,Teffrey A. Wellkamp '75

MAINE (1970) I 1&0 College Avenue Orono, Maine 04473

Richard B. Fuller '70 (78) 7:0 Sil Vel' Street, Apt. 4 Waterville, Maine 04901

Richard I. Hunt, Jr. '74 Chadbourne Hall University of Maine Ol'ono, Maine 04473

'78 Frank E. Brewster, Jr. '72 '79 Alan D. Johnson '75 '80 Cmig R. Orff '76

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

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

'78 Kenneth W. Smith '7 5 '79 Murray A. Jones '76 '80 Robert G. Siddall '76

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

Charles F. Jennings '31 (79) 50 Walthery Avenue Ridgewood, New Jersey 07450

'79 George R. Forbes '71 '8.0 Charles B. McQuoid II '77

MARYLAND (1972) III 6 Fraternity Row College Park, Maryland 20740

William D. Kirkpatrick '68 (79) 9048 Town & Country Blvd. Ellicott City, Maryland 21043

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

J. Paul McNamara '29 88 East Broad Street Columbus, O'hio 43215

MICHIGAN (1876) VI 1331 Hill Street Ann Arbor, Michiga.n 48104 MIDDLEBURY (1856) I 136 S. Main Street Middlebury, Vermont 05753


Carl T. Ostrem, Jr. ' 49 P. O. Box 2387 Iowa City, Iowa 52240

'78 Dr. Carl T. Ostrem '23 '79 David R. Knuepfer '76 ' 80 James L. Wenman '76

'78 John W. Smith, III '73 '79 Joseph Doyle '73 '80 Thomas M. Chicca '73

'78 Donald A. Kelley '6'9 '79 Don S. Snyder '70 '80 Everett L. Lykins '59

Richard E. Meyer '61 (80) 2130 N. Lincoln Park West Chicago, Illinois 60614

Wallace K. Sagendorph '61 5330 Inverray Milford, Michigan 48042

'78 Steven P. Kriegel' '76 '79 Adrian B. Horton '76 '80 Gregory J. Rogos '76

J. Peter Nestler '72 (80) 56 Whittridge Road Summit, New Jersey 07901

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

'78 "79 Eric G. '8O

Robert A. Dahlsgaard, BRAD '63 10907 Pioneer Drive Burnsville ,Minnesota 55337

'78 Richard L. Bennett '71 '79 Richard G. Morin '71 'SO Douglas R. Wiegand '71

Timothy S. Taylor '71 (80) Route 22 120th Street, N.W. Parkville, Missouri 64153


Ja.nuary, 1978



Frank S. Dodd '49 6344 Fairfield Road Oxford, Ohio 45056


MINNESOTA (1890) VIII 1112 Sixth Street, S. E. Minneapolis, Minnesota 55414 MISSOURI (1924) IX 711 Maryland Avenue Columbia, Missouri 65201

'78 Robert W. Williams, WLEE '72 '7 9 Richard Stork '74 'sO

Peterson '63

'78 Dr. Michael S. Proctor '65 '79 Timothy S. Taylor '71 ' 8 0 John S. King '75






'78 Richard E. Kohler '74 '79 Joseph L. Krause '56 '80 Garwood L. Donnelson '56

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

William F. Jones '27 (80) 43'9 S. Paula Dr. #208 Dunedin, Florida 33528

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

W. D. Watkins '27 (80) P. O. Box 13592 Golden Gate Station Greensboro, North Carolina 27405

'78 Charles L. Revelle, III '74 '79 R. Michael Waltemyer '75 '80 J. Samuel Gentry, Jr. '75

NORTH CAROLINA STATE (1977) IV P. O. Box 5271 Raleigh, North Carolina 27607

Gary J. Golden, RUTG '74 (80) Office of Residential Life S.U.C. Brockport Brockport, New York 14420

'78 Francis W. Crawley, NCAR '7.0 '79 George W. Krichbaum, Jr. NCAR '69 '80 Larry M. Matthews, NCAR '71

NORTH DAKOTA (1961) VIII 505 Princeton Street Grand Forks, North Dakota 58201

Wayne A., Drugan, Jr. '69 (80) 16 Linnaean Street Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138

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

'78 Russell A. Peterson '45 '79 Randell J. Nehring '74 '80

NORTH DAKOTA STATE (1970) VIII 1420 12th Avenue N. Fargo, North Dakota 581102

Dennis H. Cheatham, INDI '65 (8,0) Pendleton Banking Company Pendleton, Indiana 46064

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

'78 Ronald C. Keel '71 '79 Eugene R. Gion '72 '80 Dean A. Whited '62

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

% North Bay Council, B.S.A.

Steven J. Gerber '68

,Joseph J. Rembusch '62 104 Laurel Lane DeKalb, Illinois 60115

'78 William E. Feithen '75 '79 William O. Otten '72 '80 Richard L. Warner '73

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

Stephen C. Little '76 (80) 160 Campus Avenue, Apt. 2 Ames, Iowa 50'010

Barry D. Cory '75 405 West K Forest City, Iowa 5,0436

'78 Mark L.' Buhrow '72 '79 Ten'ill L. Becker '73 '80 Lynn D. Moeller '77

NORTHWESTERN (1880) 2307 Sheridan Road Evans ton, Illinois 60201

Edgar F. Heizer, Jr. '52 (79) 1551 Old Mill Road Lake Forest, Illinois 60045


1 Scouting Way Peabody, Massachusetts 01960


Oscar Sandberg '59 2453 Sewell Lincoln, Nebraska 68502

'78 Thomas E. Lifka '67 '79 '80 Robert L. Grottke '52 '78 L. Alan Goldsberry '66 '79 Thomas O. Pierson '71 '80 William S. Carlson '69

OHIO (1955) V 1.0 West Mulberry Athens, Ohio 45701

Michael P. Loudon '74 (78) 250 East 87th Sh'eet, Apt. 31-J New York, New York 10028

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

Bruce G. Setloff '71 (78) 2068 Atlantic Boulevard Atlantic Beach, New York 11509

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

H. Allan Thompson '65 (78) R. D. #3, Grouse Lane Sewickley, Pennsylvania 15143

Rev. John C. Powers '58 3913 East 40th Street Tulsa, Oklahoma 74135

'78 James M. Robinson '61 '79 Ernest L. Lippert, Sr. '80 Richard A. Oyler '75

H. Allan Thompson, OKLA '65 (78) R. D. #3, Grouse Lane Sewickley, Pennsylvania 15143

Lindell C. Gardner '72 2512 S. 91 E. Place Tulsa, Oklahoma 74129

'78 Ira D. Crews, Jr., OKJ...,A '45 '79 '80

OREGON STATE (1922) XII 235 N. W. 25th Street Corvallis, Oregon , 97330

J. L. LeMaster '48 (80) 160 E. 48th Street, Apt. 11K New York, New York 10017

Allan J. Vendetti '64 2514 N. W. Glenwood Drive Corvallis, Or'e gon 97330

'78 William L. Bryant '58 '79 Allan J. Vendetti '64 '80 Philip R. Olson '68

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

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

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

Richard R. Popham '40 (80) 60 Hanson Road ' Darien, Connecticut 06820

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


RIPON (1959) VII Brockway Hall Ripon College Ripon, Wisconsin 54971

L. Alan Goldsberry '66 North Hill Athens. Ohio 457'01

'78 Paul A. Bokros '70 '79 Thomas R. Atkinson '69 '80 William R. Anders '70

'78 Richard H. Smedley '72 '79 Warren R. Haffner '54 '80 Robert C. Baldwin '57 '78 Frank C. Arganbright '49 '79 Alan D. Parker '75 '&0 Byron T. Fox '68

George W. Gard '43 3325 Melbourne Rd. S. Dr. Indianapolis, Indiana 46208 Dr. Don F. Thomann, CHIC '39 Department of Education Ripon College Ripon, Wisconsin 54971

RUTGERS (1858) I 66 College Avenue New Brunswick, New Jersey ,0890]

Marshall M. Johnson '51 (80) 21 Appleton Road Glen Ridge, New Jersey ,07028

Ronald Becker '57 567 Country Club Road Bridgewater, New Jersey

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

Leland J. Adams, Jr., BUCK '64 (79) 44 Griscom Road Sudbury, Massachusetts 01776

Phillip W. Hofmann '71 5535 Palmer Canyon Road Claremont, California 91711

SOUTH DAKOTA (1'971) VIII 204 N. University Street Vermillion, South Dakota 57069

James T. Reimer '73 (78) 126 Fifth Street Providence, Rhode Island 02906

Melvin H. Harrington '71 3004 East 21st Street Sioux Falls, !)outh Dakota 57103

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

Dave Maguire '73 (80) 554 West MUl"l'ay Macomb, Illinois 61455

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

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

Dr. Francis M. Rich II, JNHP '42 Government Department Southwest Texas State U. San Marcos, Texas 78666

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

George E. Brinkerhoff '72 (79) Paine Webber Inc. 425 Park Avenue New York, New York 10022

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

SWARTHMORE (18'94) III Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 19081

Dr. Joel S. Mindel '60 (79) 45 East 89th Street New York, New York 10026

William F. Lee, Jr. '60 10 Ogden A venue Swarthmore, Pennsylvania


SYRACUSE (1873) II 744 Comstock Avenue Syracuse, New York 13210


'78 James G. Hess '67 '79 '80 David B. Brittain '49 '78 Brian J. Paich '73 '79 George S. McLaren '75 '80 Richard K. Greene '60 '78 '79 '80 '78 William G. Peterson '73 '79 Robert L. Levell, Jr. '73 '80 Robert R. Rex '72 '78 Rick D. Murray '72 '79 John Kurtz, SYRA '48 '80 William T. Cochran '75 '78 David D. Ginger '74 '79 '80 Dudley E. Berry '76 '78 O'Malley M. Miller '73 . 79 Bruce W. Hart '73 '80 Graeme L. MacDonald '73


Carleton B. Laidlaw, Jr. '55 247 Gl'eenwood Place Syracuse, New York 13210

'78 Charles R. Lansberry '67 '79 Charles E. Newitt '47 '80 Benjamin Kalkstein '72 '78 Richard F. Holden '62 '79 Alfred J. Lewis '27 '80

TECHNOLOGY (1891) 526 Beacon Street Boston, Massachusetts 02215

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

'78 Ezra F. 路 Stevens '27 '79 Douglas S. Luther '73 '80 Robert J. Lepkowski '76

TENNESSEE (1969) IV 1845 Terrace Avenue Knoxville, Tlj'nnessee 37916

Albert R. Diehl '68 (79) 8960 Little Boots Columbia, Maryland 21045

'78 Albert R. Diehl '68 '79 Dr. Michael Betz '69 '8'0




January) 1978




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

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

'78 H. Allen Hm, Jr. '64 '79 Leland W. Waters '73 '80

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

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

'78 '79 '80

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

James H. Vineburgh '66 (78) 37 Long View Road W. Hartford, Connecticut 06107

'78 Douglas G. Moxham '64 '79 Thomas D. MacDowell '74 '80 Richard D. Oliver '76

TYLER (1971) X 120 Casa Grande, Apt. 2122 Tyler, Texas 757,01

Henry L. Baccus, TEXA '5,0 (78) 2186 High Ridge Road Stamford, Connecticut 06903

'78 '79 Mark M. Newton '76 '80 John L. Olson '77

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

Robert W. Benjamin '67 (78) 38 Campbell Road Short Hills, New Jersey 07078

VIRGINIA (1922) IV 180 Rugby Road Charlottesville, Virginia

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


'78 Kinzie L. Weimer '73 '79 Thomas F. Anacker '73 '80 Edwin J. Parisi '76

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

'78 Norman B. Hancock '67 '79 '80 Stephen W. Pournaras '75

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

Frederick T. VanDyk '55 (79) 8919 Belmont Road Potomac, Maryland 20854

Richard R. Dilling '66 ' 17051 10th N.W. Seattle, Washington 98177

'78 Byron ' L. Richards '71 '79 '80

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

Earl L. Marble '58 (79) 3994 East Road, Route #3 Cazenovia, New York 13,035

Steven J. Tucker '72 Route I, Box 7 Colfax, W'ashington 99111

'78 Steven D. Bertholf '74 '79 Ronald H . Miller '73 '80

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

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

'78 Michael J. Young '74 '7'9 Patrick C. Mooney '74 '80 Thomas Shogren '75

D. Bruce Decker '51 (80) 4453 Shore Drive Ashtabula, Ohio 44004

'78 Bruce C. Burgess '68 '79 C. Greig Clark '74 '80

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


'78 Peter D. Taflan '70 ' 79 David J. Habert '75 '80 Gerald S. Powers '54

WESTERN RESERVE (1947) V 10923 Magnolia Drive Cleveland, Ohio 44106

Peter D. Taflin '70 (78) 3856 Croydon Drive, N. W. Canton, Ohio 44718

WICHITA (1959) IX 1720 North Vassar Wichita, Kansas 67208

Lynn E. Ambler '68 (80) P.O. Box 164 Middletown, New York 10940

'78 Lloyd F. Phelps '72 '79 Patrick J. Crowley '77 '80 Gregory D. Phillips '76

WISCONSIN (1885) VII 644 North Frances Street Madison, Wisconsin 5,3 703

Bruce H. Fellows '50 (80) 120 Huntington Road Port Washington, New York 11050

'78 Edward Pas '73 '79 Thomas C. O'Sheridan '56 '80 Frederick W. Stinton '75

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


) indicates year o'f founding


term expiration



DELTA UPSILON KAPPA, (Baylor University) X Box 102, Union Building Baylor University Waco, Texas 76703 '78 William R. Elliott, LOtTS '49 '79 Thomas A. Matuschka, MIAM '65 '80 James B. Kessel, CARN '50

ADU, LOUISIANA STATE (Louisiana State University) X University Station P. O. Box 17121 Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70803


ADU, MICHIGAN STATE (Michigan State University) VI 334 Evergreen East Lansing, Michigan 48823

William F. Savage '56 2224 Tulane Drive Lansing, Michigan 48912

'78 James R . Wilson '66 '79 Floyd S. Sims '71 '80 William T. Barger '71

ADU, OREGON (University of Oregon) 1059 Hilyard Street Eugene, Oregon 97401

James H. Morrison, NILL '74 P. O. Box 1571 Eugene, Oregon 974,01

'78 Paul E. Price '30 '79 Ted W. Charles '32 '80

Daniel M. Toma, Jr., OKLA '56 7909 Leabrook Road Columbia, South Carolina 29206

'78 '79 Robert H. Uehling, RIPO '70 ' 8 0 Raymond E. Tedrick, KTST '70


ADU, PENNSYLVANIA (Universitl:' of Pennsylvania) III 3902 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104 ADU, SOUTH CAROLINA (University of South Carolina) IV P. O. Box 80036 Columbia, South Carolina 29208


.January, 1978



TOO MUCH FORYOUR LIFE INSURANCE? Group insurance makes a difference.

Bigger than life life insurance.

Simply put, products usually cost less when you buy a carload rather than just one. it's almost the same with supplemental life insurance. Of course we don't suggest cancelling your present coverage, Delta Upsilon does represent mass buying power. And to an insurance company, that means savings in selling, underwriting and claims processing. With the Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan those functions can be done on a "batch" basis. And the economies of streamlined group administration are passed along to individual alumni who are covered under the plan. What it all means is that you can supplement your present insurance program without emptying your wallet. And supplementing your present life insurance is a good idea for most of us. Especially with inflation nibbling away at the value of our benefit dollars.

The Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan is more than economy. It's impressive supplemental benefits, too. Here's what we mean. The Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan offers: • • • •

. Up to $40,000 of group term life insurance. Double benefits for accidental death. Benefits for dismemberment. Disability benefits which pay a monthly amount for total and permanent disability. • Family coverage and waiver of premium during disability. . And it's all available to individual alumni at surprisingly economical group rates. It'll cost you just the priCe of a postage stamp to find out more about the Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan. Just complete the coupon below and mail it to our administrators. You're under no obligation, naturally.

Group Insurance Makes the Difference. The Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan. __ Send for details now. ________ _ I'd like more "no obligation" information about the Delta Upsilon Group Life Plan. Name ______________________________ Address ____________________________ City ________________________----'_ State/ProVince _______ Zip _________ Underwritten bv the life Ins urance Company 01 North America

Not available in: Mississippi, New York, Ohio and Texas.


INa I"-


Mail to: Delta Upsilon Insurance Administrator Suite 500, 400 South County Road 18 Minneapolis, Minnesota 55426


-----------------------DELTA UPSILOX QCARTERLY •

January, 1978

After a day of family shopping (running from store to store, hunting for parking spaces in crowded lots, looking for sales clerks, waiting in check-out lines, paying high prices), you probably think . . .

'ihere's gotta be a better "Way!"

There sure is... Shop the DU General Store Quantity



Make checks payable to:

Uhit Price

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

Delta Upsilon Fraternity P.O. Box 40108

Indianapolis IN 46240

Total Price


Street City

Zip _ _ TOTAL

State -

If shipment desired to other than above, please attach Instructions _ All items are in stock for immediate shipment

DU duck glasses are 14 oz. tumblers of smoked glass etched with our original duck design as pictured above. Set of six glasses for only $16.00.

Needlepoint -Crest The popular multi-striped polo shirt in dark blue with white collar and multi-color accent bands. The Delta Upsilon nan'le is just above the color bands. Sizes M, L, XL for $12.00.

DU needlepoint kit, including #12 mono canvas with outline of shield only drawn for starting point, remainder of crest worked from chart. White background Persian yarn, needle and instructions, finished size 12"x15" for $25.00.

Our new "Wally'; shirt in navy with gold arm bands and the Delta Upsilon name in gold on the chest. Sizes M, L, XL only $lO.OO.

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


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


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

NAMCE-----~P~lE~A~SE~PR~IN~T~-------AD DR ESS_ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ __

o Charge American Express Card Number Valid from _ __ _ __ to _ _ _ __

CITy/STATE _ __ __ _ _ __ __ _ _ __

o Charge Master Charge Card Number

SIGNATURE _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __

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

Please allow four weeks for delivery ¡ Quantities are limited.

Bank No._

_ _ __

Expires _ _ __ _

Be among the first to wear one . .. order your Delta Upsilon Medallion Accutron today! The Fraternity has selected J.C. Sipe, Inc. of Indianapolis, Indiana as the authorized agent for this DU Medallion watch. Service is available nationwide through your local Bulova representative.


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