{' '} {' '}
Limited time offer
SAVE % on your upgrade.

Page 1

Insider's News Late news to inform and help collegiate and alumni DUs The Quarterly cover gives you a new look, and a view well known to alumni of the University of Oregon. It's Deady Hall, the former administration building now housing the math department, on the campus with our newest colony. The Oregon ADU (Alpha for "beginning" Delta Upsilon) colony arose from a group of young men interested in the benefits of fraternity membership, but not at all impr'essed with what the existing chapters at Oregon had to offer. These 15 men, all with backgrounds of success in academics and extracurricular activities, linked up with Oregon D U alumni who've held funds in trust since our chapter went inactive in the early 1970s. The alumni corporation, led by President Mark Litchman, and undergraduates, under the direction of colony President Bret Jordan, obtained a small but adequate house a block from the campus. They've been leaders on campus in moving Greeks away from reliance on alcohol fm' social events, and the colony's Homecoming festivities featured 65 parents and alumni. To gain a little publicity among the Oregon sororities, they "kidnapped" all the sorority housemothers, let them meet over coffee and cookies for an hour, then let the women serenade the new ADU colony to regain their housemothers. Pretty shrewd way to make a good impression on the women, isn't it? If you'd like to join in welcoming the newest DU colony, on a campus where Ducks prevail anyway, write them at 736 E. 16th Street, Eugene OR 97401.

DU is set and rarin' to go at Santa Barbara. Word came in just before the Quarterly deadline that Delta U can start finding men to form a new Alpha Delta Upsilon colony January 5, when the U.C.S.B. winter quarter begins. Congmtulations to the men who took part in the presentation in late October: Donald L. Smith, Oregon State '35; Donald Simonds, Tufts '37; Gary H. Brown, DePauw '64; Dennis M. Powers, Colorado '64, and Edward H. Jordan, Arlington '88, who has transfered to study at Santa Barbara. Gmy J. Golden, Rutgers '74, chairman of the Undergraduate Activities Committee, coordinated the presentation.

Three present colonies will be installed as chapters this spring, if all goes as planned. The ADU colony at Culver-Stockton College in Canton, Missouri, began with a group of men who wouldn't stand for hazing and depledged another fraternity. They quickly won academic and campus involvement honors, and have grown rapidly in the past year. The tentative installation date is March 28, 1987. In Bakersfield, California, the Cal State-Bakersfield ADU colony will become only the second fraternity on campus. It has excelled in offering its members the kind of cultural and social activities that round a good academic record into a great college experience. Bakersfield officers are looking for a March or April installation date.

At Califomia State University at Long Beach, the ADU colony is looking towanl installation in May. The 50 membel'S have grown steadil), by attr'acting men involved in many campus and community activities, and has done several charitable projects.

After an initial unsuccessful attempt at approval by Revenue Canada, a second try at setting up a Delta Upsilon Canadian Educational Foundation is underway. The Canadian Foundation would permit DU alumni in Canada to make tax-deductible contributions into a capital fund, with the income used to benefit DU members and programs in the five current DU chapters at Alberta, Manitoba, McGill, T01'Onto and Western Ontario. The Foundation would parallel the DU Educational Foundation formed 37 years ago in the United States, while providing the tax advantage to DU donors in Canada. For more information, write Brother William D. Greenberg, Western Ontario '73, P.O. Box 381, Station Q, Toronto, Ontario, Canada M4T 2M5.

Alumni advising DU chapters across North America can look for a major change in the alumni advising structure in the near future. Careful and consistent alumni planning and involvement shows itself in almost every successful DU chapter. Conversely, where regular alumni advice isn't present, chapter'S face far more than the average number of problems. The current structure of province governors, deputies, trustees, counselors and alumni corpomtion officers will be reviewed at a r'etreat of the Board of Directors this month. The Board will also be considering how International Fmternity officer'S such as Vice Presidents can become more involved in upholding Delta Upsilon'S highest standards among our chapters .

DU chapters are becoming the stars of a new newsletter for chapters and their alumni advisors: The DU Dialogue. The major' th1'1lst of the Dialogue, published twice a month, is spreading good ideas from one chapter to another, and giving credit to the innovators . No sense keeping secrets in D U! And the best way is to let one undergraduate tell another what's worked.

The National Interfraternity Foundation will present about $20,000 in Balfour' Scholarships to Greek men and women going on to graduate or professional stud),. Candidates are judged on the basis of fraternal service, community service, enhancement of fratemal ideals, scholastic record, financial need and career plans, and must have a letter of acceptance to gr'aduate or professional school. Application forms are now available from the National Interfraternity Conference, 3901 W. 86th St., Indianapolis IN 46268. Completed materials must be sent to the address in the application by April 1,1987.

For those of you who are volunteer officers or directors of a nonprofit organization: 15 U.S. states have now passed a law granting you immunity from liabilit)', when you cany out your normal duties in good faith. Ask your state legislators where your state stands on this important issue.

DELTA UPSILON FRATERNITY OFFICERS President The Honorable Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '6 1 (V icc Chairman) Jud ge of the Distri ct COlin Slmwnce Count)' Courthouse Topeka, Kansas 66603 Chairm;m of the Board Edgar F. Heizer.jr., Nonhwcstern '51 Dover Hous e South Shore Drive

Tucker's Town, Bermuda Vicc·Presidellts \ViIliam D. Greenberg, Western Ontario '73 P.O. Box 381, Station Q Toronto, Ontario M4T 2M5 B. Anthony Isaac, Technology '75 The Residence Inn Company 257 N. Broadway Wic.:hita. Kansas 67202 Edwin T. Mosher, San Jose '52 16350 Ridgecl'cst Aven ue l\·lome Sereno, California 95030 Paul E. Rosenthal, florida '73 Foley & Lardner, van den Berg, Gay , Burke, \,yilsoll & Arkin

P.O. Box 2193 Orlando. Florida 32802 Seu'ctary John R . Hammond, DePauw '50 431 E. Hanna Indianapolis, lndiana 46227 Assistant Secretary John 'V. Cowie, BI·ad ley '74 7220 N . Audubon Road Indianapolis, Indiana 46250

Courage to make the change Dear Brothers, As I have reported to you in the past, alcohol is the number one concern in most problem chapters of our fraternity and for that matter, a significant concern among the others as well. Strong alumni leadership at the International and Chapter level as well as courageous and insightful undergraduate leadership combined this summer in the adoption of a resolution requiring chapters to "clean up their act." As always there were a few cynics who said "it won't happen." The following letter was received by me


H . Karl Huntoon, lilinois '72 1610 Firth Avenue Molin e, Illinois 61265

The President's Report


D09~~~S ~.\~.a~~ill' ~:I~~.~acse'75 Weatherby Lake. Missouri 64152 (1987) Gary.1. Golden, Rutgers '74 2!l00 A lgodones. ~E Albuquerque. New Mexico 87 112 (1988) Maurice S. Mandel, Chicago '55 Shields Asset Management Inc. 701 Westchester Aven ue White Plains. New York 10604 (1987) Troy A. Ma rtin, 'Vichita '88 1554 N. Pinecrest Wichita. Kansas 67208 (1987) Robert L. Tyburski, Colgate '74 71 Madison Street Hamilton. New York 13346 (1988) Past Presidents Horace G. Nichol, Carnegie '2 1 Charles D. Prutzman, Penn. State '18 Henry A. Federa, Louisville '37 Orville H. Read, Misso uri '33 Charles F. J e nnings, Marietta '31 'V. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27 O. Edward Pollock, Virgin ia '51 Herbert Brownell, Nebraska '24 J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29 Executive Director and Editor Thomas D. Hansen Leadership Consultants Ronald E. Dowhaniuk Bruce D. Raskin Assistant Editors Barbara A. Harness Jo Ellen Walden Design Consu ltant J. L. LeMaster, Oregon State '48 Official Photographer Ed Lacey. Jr. . Advertising Representative ParOuil Associates, Ltd. ·g'4 1 Elm Avenue Bogota. N [ 07603 (20 I) 34g· 7766 DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY. a publication of the Delta Upsi lon Fratermty, founded in 1834, lncorporated, December 10, 1909, under laws of the State of New York. Delta U/)silon lnternational Fraternity Headquarters, P.O. Box 40 08, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240. Headquarte rs is open rrom 9:00 to 5:00 p.m. , E.S.T" Monday through Friday. Telephone 317·875·8900. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY (USPS 152·900) is pub· lished in January, April, Tuly and October at 8705 Founders Road, Indianapolis, Indiana 46268. The subscription price (checks and money orders should be made payable to Delta Upsi lon Fraternity) is $3.00 a year in advance; single copies 75¢. Send changes of address and con·espondence of a business or editorial nature to Delta Up~1~21~traternit)', P.O. Box 40108, Indianapolis, lndiana Seco nd-class postage paid at lndianapolis, lndiana and at additional mailing o ffices.@ T . M, Registered U. S. Patent Oflicc.

a few days ago from the chapter president of our Washington Chapter in Seattle. I think it is an appropriate answer to the cynics, if any remain. It stands as a shining example of what good leadership can do to bring about constructive change. Dear Brother Bullock, Over the past few yean, OUT chapter has definitely been feeling the push of society for more responsible use of drugs and alcohol. I am more than proud to say our chapter has made great st1ides in eliminating a once detrimental drug problem. We strictly pmhibit the possession of illegal drugs in the chapteT house. The feeling of our whole membership is that drugs simply have no place in our fmternity. It is my feeling we have also made some significant steps the past few yean to the more responsible use of alcohol, but it is only recently that our chapter has really been able to attack this issue. I feel all fraternities will have to actively address this pmblem if they want to ensure their existence fOTfuture members. Since Bmther Mike Walsh and I returned from St. Louis, our chapter has been developing an educational alcohol awareness program for our members. After finding out Kappa Delta Sorority .was going to begin work on a similar program we decided to use their help,

mainly with advertising, and open the presentation up to the entire campus. NI embers from our chapter have met with Alcoholics Anonymous, Mothers Against Drunk D1iving, and the D. W.I. fone of the Seattle Police Department, as well as other groups in ow· area. Representatives from all of the groups I listed, as well as a lawyer who deals largely with alcohol related cases, and a doctor from the Pathology Department of our University, are going to give presentations for us. The whole course of events will proceed on four successive Wednesday nights in a lecture hall on campus and at our Chapter house. As different members of our house jJUt more thought into how we coilld jJromote more responsible use of alcohol, we realized that no matter how much education someone receives, it doesn't do any good whatsoever once they have had "one too many." Drinking too much seems nearly inevitable for college students, and if they are being supplied with unlimited quantities, which is basically what the fmternity has done in the past, it is unavoidable. With this thought in mind, people started citing Teasons why we must be more responsible. The liability issue is obvious, and if you think about it, it really comes down to the fmternity meaning more to someone than a few beers. The damage done to the physical house as a result of booze is another factor which is obvious to most people once they just take a step back to think abput it. Of no less importance is the reality that most conflicts (Continued on p. 20)

January 1987

Volume 105 -

Number 1

Table of Contents

Page New Board Elected . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 RLS, Convention Plans . .. . ... .. .... 3 DU Newsmakers ...... .. .. . ... . .... 4 Honoring W. A. Butler .... ..... . .... 7 Chapter Activities Review ..... . .. . .. 8 Award-winning Chapters . . .. .. .. . .. 12 Alumni Directory Update. . . . . . . . .. . 20 President's Club . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 21 A DU Perspective . . .. . .... .... . .... 23 . Alpha and Omega . ................ 24 On the cover : See Insider's News (left)


Newly elected and outgoing members of the Board of Directors of Delta Upsilon Fraternity gathered at the close of the Assembly luncheon in New York City October 18. Standing, fmm left, are Undergraduate Director Troy A . Martin, Wichita '88; Director Robert L. Tyburski, Colgate '74; Assistant Secretary john W. Cowie, Bradley '74; Director Douglas D. Ballou, Kansas '75; outgoing Vice President F. Thomas McMahon, Syracuse '52; Vice President Paul E. Rosenthal, Florida '73; and Vice President William D. Greenberg, Western Ontario '73. Seated are Director Maurice S. Mandel, Chicago '55; Chairman of the Board Edgar F. Heizer,jr., Northwestern '51; President Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61; Vice President Edwin T. Mosher', San jose '52; and Director Gary J. Golden, Rutgers '74. Officers unable to attend were new Treasurer H. Karl Huntoon, Illinois '72, Sen'etm) john R. Hammond, DePauw '50 and new Vice President, B. Anthony Isaac, Technology '75.

lrustees hear plans for DU excellence Leaders of Delta Upsilon Fraternity heard the details of a framework for rejuvenation at the 77th Annual Assembly on October 18, 1986 in New York City. The Assembly of Trustees, representing DU chapters across North America, heard President Terry L. Bullock's report on ' the renewed DU commitment to helping undergraduate chapters excel, on the successful Undergraduate Convetion as reported in the October Quarterly, and on responses by fraternity leaders and college and university presidents to the dedication of Delta Upsilon to its new alcohol and drug policy. Presidents of most national and international fraternities planned to meet in December to discuss a joint interfraternal policy on alcohol use. Brother Edgar F. Heizer, jr., Chairman of the Board, compared the Fraternity to a corporation operating many divisions scattered across the continent, and noted that it's simply not possible to manage every chapter through profes-


sional staff. The key to success and improvements among our chapters lies in helping the local alumni handle chapter needs and problems, with the support of the International Fraternity'S staff and resources. Thomas D. Hansen, reporting to his first Assembly as Executive Director, spoke on the beginnings of a plan to renovate Fraternity programs at all levels. Steps to be taken include: showing undergraduates how they'll personally benefit from working for improvement; upgrading data management and alumni communications; enlarge and improve the Quarterly; increase and improve alumni advisor training; involve more alumni and undergraduates in the annual Leadership Conference and Regional Leadership Seminars; expand aggressively where conditions warrant, using nearby chapters when appropriate; and develop more resources to accomplish these changes. The Assembly thanked outgoing Director Robert A. Dahlsgaard,jr., .

Bradley '63; Vice Presidents F. Thomas McMahon, Syracuse '52; and Richard A. Moran, Rutgers '72; and Treasurer David A. Venard, Bradley '77, for their service. It noted with sadness the death of Brother Donald C. Rasmussen, Purdue '46, who served our Fraternity for so many years as Treasurer and in other advising positions. Brother Wilford A. Butler, CAE, addressed the Assembly at the luncheon, noting the need for expanded alumni involvement at the chapter level, and for increased alumni donations to the DU Permanent Trust Fund and Educational Foundation. Both are essential if the DU plan for rejuvenation is to succeed. Following the Assembly, the Board of Directors approved developing a pledge manual to convey clear expectations for DU membership. The Board also will hold a retreat in january to completely revise DU alumni advising programs for all chapters.


路january, 1987

RLS, Leadership Conference to expand Changes in both style and location mark Delta Upsilon's Regional Leadership Seminars (RLS) and the 153rd annual Leadership Conference and Convention this year. Both events, sponsored by Delta Upsilon Fraternity and the Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation, train undergraduate chapter leaders to meet the challenges and opportunities of running a successful chapter. The RLS programs meet in February at campus sites, as they have for several years. The big switch in the Leadership Conference and Convention, in August, is a return to meeting on a college campus, after 15 years of meeting in a major metropolitan area. The change will let more undergraduates attend, add alumni advisors to the August program, and reduce expenses to our fraternity and the Educational Foundation. At this year's RLS, each chapter will be asked to bring two chapter officers and two sophomore members to one of seven sites. Here's the dates, the host chapters, and the provinces attending: Jan. 30-Feb. 1, Washington State, Province 12; Feb. 6-8, Indiana, Provinces 5, 6 and 7, and Arlington, Province 10; Feb. 13-15, California, Province 11; and Feb. 2022, Syracuse, Provinces 1, 2, and 3; Florida, Province 4, and Missouri, Provinces 8 and 9. All RLS discussions will be videotaped for use in new DU educational programs. Visiting chapters will pay the host chapter for their lodging and meals, and the Fraternity and Educational Foundation will cover other RLS costs. The program will stress having undergraduates help each other learn to solve problems, and sharing good ideas among chapters. The tentative date and site for the Leadership Conference and Convention is August 20-22,1987, on the Indiana University campus. The program will be expanded to use three full days, and more undergrad interaction is planned. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY

Alumni advisors will be able to attend for a modest registration fee. Watch the April Quarterly for more details. Delta Upsilon Fraternity remains one of the few North Amer-

ican college fraternities to have both a bicameral legislative system and an annual undergraduate convention. This structure costs more, but brings Delta U educational events to more members.

For April, send news of your Alumni Club Just as this issue of the Quarterly features news from every chapter and colony, the April Quarterly will highlight the activities of Delta Upsilon alumni clubs across the two nations. We'd like those loyal DUs who meet regularly with their alumni brothers to make a Quarterly report. Please send word of recent events, honors presented to alumni, your next event after April 1, and a name, address and telephone number of someone to contact for information about your club. If you have a regular meeting time, please so state. Black-and-white photos are welcome too. We'll need your news by February 1, so as the cold winds swirl (or as you bask in the vacation-time sun), send your news today: Alumni Club News, P. O. Box 40108, Indianapolis, IN 46240.

Greek meetings aren't foreign to us.

-January, 1987

Whether it's a board meeting for ten, or a convention for a thousand, we know fraternity functions aren't kid stuff. Our meeting planners have years of award-winning expertise. Our facilities and cuisine consistently rate among the world's finest. So if you want to talk about an up com짜:iRe ing meeting, give us .a REGISTRY call. Because at RegIstry Jf!!~/_(90f7JOraliolJ, Hotels and Resorts, we ~~ speak Greek The New Standard. Registry Hotels: Dallas, Charlotte, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Irvine/Newport l3each. Registry Resorts: Scottsdale and Naples 8001247-9810.


He previously was in private practice and had been a Vigo County Juvenile Referee.

DU Newsmakers

Brian D. Beaird, Arkansas '76, has moved to Mission, Kansas in accepting a position with Fullerton, Carey and Oman, Architects of Kansas City, Missouri, Denver, Colorado and Tampa, Florida, as project manager in their Theatre Division. In April 1986 James A. Les, Bradley '86; was announced as the winner of the Frances Pomeroy Naismith Hall of Fame Award as the nation's outstanding collegiate senior basketball player under 6feet tall for 1985-'86. He played point guard for the Braves. As this goes to press he was also one of the three finalists for the first Ray Meyer Award for Excellence sponsored by the Chicago Athletic Association. Sam C. Newton, Bradley '86, received the Lincoln Medallion for overall excellence in curricular and extracurricular activities. An outstanding senior from each Illinois four year degree-granting institution is selected annually for this award . Alastair McLean, British Columbia '44, has retired after 38 years at Agriculture Canada's research station in Kamloops. McLean has helped solve agricultural problems in China, the U .S.S.R and Greece, and expects to continue devoting some of his time to agriculture both locally and internationally. Stanley L. Lippincott, Bucknell '53, has been chosen to head the Explosives Management Service of Du Pont Co. Lippincott, who has been with Du Pont for 33 years, will manage this new consulting service which will offer assistance in computer-aided blast design , shot planning, noise and vibration control, 4

mine and project planning, project management, regulatory planning and safety training for mine and quarry operators J j,

Mark E. Gibson, Florida '82, has been named vice president-regional sales manager of Florida National Investment Services, Inc., a subsidiary of Florida National Banks of Florida. He will be offering assistance in acquiring or selling U.S. government and agency securities, tax-exempt municipal bonds and mutual funds. DominickJ. Salfi, Florida '61, has resigned as Circuit Judge of the 18th Judicial Circuit, Seminole County, Florida after serving on the bench since 1970. His future plans include teaching, public speaking and practicing law. Albert L. Bynum, Houston '82, is now the food and beverage manager for the Holiday Inn East High Rise in New Orleans, Louisiana. He was previously assistant manager at the Business and Professional Mens' Club in Beaumont, Texas .

R. Merrick

Robert G. Merrick, California '54, has invented and markets the ExecU-Punch which cuts notches into business cards to prepare them for insertion into rotary files. His collaborator was Robert H. Sherman, California '52. Jeffrey T. Muller, Carnegie '86, appeared in a lip sync contest on MTV: Music Television on April 26th, in a fund raiser for Multiple Sclerosis. Also on the MTV special was Kevin E. Goren, Northwestern '88. Herbert H. Nelson, Colorado '59, writes us from Saudi Arabia. An electrical engineering graduate, his job places him in charge of the electric power installations for Arabian American Oil Company (ARAMCO). He and his wife Carolyn have lived there for eleven years, having lived previously for briefer periods in Turkey and the Netherlands. Harry C. Dees, Jr., DePauw '67, has been appointed by the U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago as a Federal Bankruptcy Judge for the Northern Indiana District with his main office in South Bend.

M. Gibson

R. Fitz-Gerald

Fotios M. Burtzos, Illinois '77, has moved from practicing law in a small Denver firm to the position of general counsel and director of Colorado Western Insurance Company (and affiliates) of Wheat Ridge, Colorado. Roger M. Fitz-Gerald, Illinois '57, has been named chief technology law counsel of Bell & Howell Company. is responsible for all of the company's activities regarding intellectual property rights. Since joining the company in 1972, he has held positions of increasing responsibility in the patent and technology law .areas.


Frank B. Jones, Indiana '46, has announced his resignation as In-


-January, 1987

diana University director of alumni affairs and executive secretary of I.o.'s Alumni Association. He has accepted appointment as director for the celebration of the 200th anniversary of the Northwest Ordinance. Gary R. Kurdelmeier, Iowa '58, is the new executive director of USA Wrestling. He formerly was associate athletic director at the University of Iowa. Lawrence D. Downing, Iowa State '58, a partner in the Rochester, Minnesota firm of O'B rien, Ehrick, Wolf, Deaner & Downing, has been elected president of the Sierra Club. Chester W. Martin, Iowa State '24, and his wife, Lucile, have celebrated over 61 years of married life. We extend our congratulations and best wishes.

R. Gary Gribben, Kansas '67, assumed the office of president of the California National Bank, San Francisco, in January of 1986. Dr. Lane V. Sunderland, Kansas State '67, Associate Professor of Political Science at Knox College in Galesburg, Illinois, has been named Director of Education Programs for the Commission on the Bicentennial of the United States Constitution. He will be responsible for managing and promoting educational programs to increase public understanding of the Constitution. Louis L. Holtz, K ent State '58, head football coach for Notre Dame has been appointed by the American Cancer Society as their honorary cancer crusade chairman.

Dr. Sunderland

Dr. Chapman

Richard Sneed, Louisville '80, is now account supervisor at the New York office of Daniel J. Edelman DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY

Public Relations. Formerly with Hill and Knowlton/New York, he will be supervising several national accounts in the consumer products group at Edelman. Dr. Paul H. Chapman, Marietta '39, professor and chairman of the English department at Mount Union College, retired after 29 years on the College's faculty. His retirement was effective at the end of the 1985-'86 academic year. He had spent 40 years as a college professor, teaching previously at Ohio State, Geneva College and Wittenberg University. Dr. Lewis K. Reed, Miami '30, was awarded the Bishop Medal for outstanding public service at Miami University'S Alumni Weekend awards banquet in June. He received his medical degree from Case Western Reserve Medical School in 1933 and has a private practice in internal medicine in Youngstown, Ohio.

R. Holloway

Effective August, 1986 Hal H. Hoerner, Nebraska '65, became the new principal of Principia Upper School in St. Louis, Missouri. William C. Nuckolls, Nebraska '51, was elected president of the Nebraska Press Association in April. He is publisher of The Fairbury Journal-News in Fairbury, Nebraska. Richard H. Coyle, Northwestern '52, has been promoted to executive sales representative in the Boston sales office of Great Northern Paper. He will be responsible for sales in the New England newspaper publishing market. William T. Brunson, Jr., Oklahoma '80, has been promoted to technical consultant for Babcock & Wilcox's Nuclear Power Division in Lynchburg, Virginia. Brunson has been with Babcock & Wilcox since 1964.

G. Nicholau

Richard N. Holloway, Michigan '51, was recently named assistant general manager Of the Marketing Services Division of R. L. Polk & Co. Beginning his career with Polk in 1953, he was named vice president-automotive sales manager in 1975. He served in that position and as a special assistant to the general sales manager until this recent promotion. George Nicholau, Michigan '48, former chapter president, was recently elected to the Board of Governors of the National Academy of Arbitrators and is now presidentelect of the Society of Professionals in Dispute 'Resolution. Brigadier General John A. "Andy" Seitz, USA, Retired, Missouri '59, was awarded the Presi-

路January, 1987

dent's Gold Medal for "exceptional service to the Association of the United States Army" because he "exemplifies the aims and objectives of the Association by his words, actions and his devotion to the Association's causes."

w. Nuckolls



Thomas D. Ledbetter, Oklahoma '61, was an invited speaker for the educational program conducted by the American Bar Association at its annual meeting in New York City in August. Brother Ledbetter has been engaged in the general practice of law since 1967. The firm is Ledbetter & Associates, Ltd. , Harrison, Arkansas. Virgil R. Carter, Oklahoma State '64, principal in the Palo Alto, California architectural firm of Carter! Cody Associates, has recently been named as Head of the School of 5

.~ DU Newsmakers Architecture, Oklahoma State University. In addition to his duties as Head, Mr. Carter will direct the opening of a second office for midwestern operations of his firm. W. Terry Goggin, Oklahoma State '72, took ajob in June as a program specialist in the Central News Division of Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty's headquarters in Munich, West Germany. For the past three years he has been a correspondent for RFE/RL's Washington bureau. Dr. Linus C. Pauling, Oregon State '22, received the 1986 E. B. Lemon Award from the Alumni Association of Oregon State University. A noted chemist, author and peace activist, Dr. Pauling's name frequently appears in these pages as his remarkable career continues to soar.

Allan R. Johnson, Pennsylvania '39, a leading retailing industry ex-

ecutive and former CEO of Saks Fifth Avenue, has been elected the new Chairman of the New York Convention and Visitors Bureau. Mr. Johnson presently is a retailing consultant and serves on the Board of Directors of E. F. Hutton Investment Services. The Crowder Jr. Company of Allentown and Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, was the recipient of the General Harry Clay Trexler Business of the Year Award. President of the firm founded in 1914, is William J. Kuhnsman, Pennsylvania State '59. The award acknowledges successful business operation and prestige, plus it recognizes community involvement of both the company and its employees. Thomas R. Dillon, C.F.P., PUTdue '71, started in the securities industry with Merrill Lynch, went on to Dean Witter in 1977, leaving there in March 1982 to help set up the Financial Services Division at Bruno, Stolze & Co., Inc. He is a member of the Institute of Certified Financial Planners, serves on its local board of directors, and has been nominated to Who's Who in the Midwest. Lawrence P. English, Rutgers '63, undertakes new responsibilities as president of the newly formed Individual Financial Services Division of the CIGNA Corporation. Architect Lawrence Chaffin,Jr., Stanford '56, a partner of the Los Angeles firm of O'Leary Terasawa Takahashi De Chellis & Chaffin, AlA Architects, has been appointed to the California State Board of Architectural Examiners by Governor George Deukmejian. Prior to merging with O'Leary Terasawa in 1984, Chaffin headed his own independent architectural practice in Los Angeles for 20 years.

I NAME - - - - - -_ _ _ _ __ I ADDRESS _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ I I em - - - - - - - -_ _ __


Edward H. Sauer, D.D.S., Texas '74, was installed May, 1986 as president of the Houston District Dental Society which carries a membership of 1,450. He has been in private practice for nine years and recently moved his practice to the new West Houston Doctors' Center.

Gregg A. Burger, Tyler '79, has been named technical representative for Minolta Camera Corporation for the Southwest Region. He will train camera store employees a nd teach camera techniques and theory through Minolta Schools.

L. Chaffin, Jr.

W. Hesse

William P. Hesse, Union '49, won the De mocratic primary and is a candidate for the California State Assembly, 37th District. He is a retired investor and prior to that was a group manager of five western states for a large national life insurance company. The Honorable R. J. Bryan, Washington '56, has been appointed Federal District Judge in Tacoma, Washington. Colonel Thomas P. O'Brien, Washington and Lee '58, has assumed his new duties as Chief Judge, USALSA (lMA) and has been selected for promotion to Brigadier General. He also is a corpOl-ate attorney for the Kroger Company in Cincinnati, Ohio. Recently named Director of Marketing for Nursing Services at American Pharmaseal, Division of Baxter Travenol, Inc. was Matthew A. Baer, Wisconsin '80. This move to the Los Angeles area follows sales, product management and sales management positions in Houston, Cincinnati and Atlanta. John B. Pike, Wisconsin '78, has been named executive director of the Badger State Independent Pharmacy Cooperative, Madison, Wisconsin. He has also been named chief operating officer of Pharmacy Select Corporation.



Fraternity, Foundation honor W. A. Butler for 24 years as DU's Executive Director The men of Delta Upsilon Fraternity have found an appropriate . and long-lasting way to honor Brother Wilford A. Butler, CAE, Western Michigan '61, for his 24 years of service as Executive Director. At the Leadership Conference and Convention in August, the Fraternity, represented by Brother Edwin T. Mosher, San Jose '52, presented a plaque to Brother Butler. It commemorates the naming of the board meeting room at the International Headquarters in Indianapolis, Indiana, as the Butler Conference Center. The inscription praises the commitment Brother Butler made to our Fraternity and to the entire fraternity movement in North America: "In recognition of more than two decades of inspired leadership and innovative ideas for both Delta Upsilon and the fraternity world." At the Assembly in New York City on October 18, 1986, Brother Maurice Mandel, Chicago '55, presented a further tribute to Brother

Foundation ChaiTman MauTY Mandel jJresents pOTtmit honoTing BTOther Butler

Butler in thanks for his fine service to the Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation as its Executive Director. The Foundation commissioned a portrait by Bachrach Stu-

8 At Convention, Vice President Ed Mosher dedicates Butler Conference Center DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY

oJanuary, 1987

dios which will also be displayed in the Butler Conference Center. In thanking the Assembly for the privilege of serving Delta Upsilon, Brother Butler noted that the competitive environment among fraternities in Canada and the United States has changed. To keep up with the challenges, Delta Upsilon must make the best possible use of alumni talent to advise undergraduate chapters, and of alumni financial resources to build the Educational Foundation's modest assets into a multi-million dollar fund, like that of the fraternities which DU meets most often on North American campuses. Brother Butler then passed on the II-diamond Executive Director's badge to his successor, Thomas D. Hansen, Iowa State '79, to wear during his tenure as DU's top administrator. Both the Convention and the Assembly warmly thanked Brother Butler with a prolonged standing ovation, ushering him into his new career in association management consulting.


Chapter Activities Review oJ~

ALBERTA Patrick S. Bieleny, President 11020 - 86th Avenue Edmonton, Alberta "T6G OW9 The past summer saw the Alberta DUs enter a crew in Edmonton's annual Klondike Days Raft Race, and a promising pledge class has emerged as a result of an effective summer rush program. We are again in the running as top sports fraternity on campus, and would like to improve alumni relations and academics. House renovations continue, and the financial state of the chapter is steadily improving. ALUMNI EVENT: alumnilrush formal stag dinner in October of 1987. Pledges: Scott Boyer, Mark Enright, Ashram Mustapha, Scott Sorenson.

ARKANSAS Craig S. Richards, President 10 North Garland Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 A successful summer rush gained us eight pledges. The most qualified people are leading the chapter in the positions for which they are best suited . We have reorganized our scholarship program and strengthened our pledge program. We have gained notability on campus through interfraternity and sorority relations, and gained more alumni support through our alumni golf tournament and alumni dinner and correspondence. ALUMNI EVENT: golf tournament in the summer. Initiates: Scot Evans, Lance Garner, Scott Handford, Chris Hays, Mike Johnson, Keith Williams, Carlos Vargas.


Geoffrey J. Brock, President P.O. Box 19113 UTA Arlington, Texas 76019-0001 Our Haunted House was a tremendous success again this year. We are planning now for hosting the Province 10 Regional Leadership Seminar in February and hope that all chapters and colonies in the province will be in attendance. ALUMNI EVENT: Sam Dick golf classic


tournament to be held in the spring - date to be announced. Pledges: Paul Anderson, Phil Davis, Bret Denison, Angel Dizon, Anil Ladde, Daryl McConathy, Kevin McLamb, Norbert Montani , Curtis Mundie, Dale Riebel, Pete Silvester, Greg Timmons, Darren Welch.

BAYLOR W. Brett Beene, President 1421 South 12th, #110 Waco, Texas 76706 We have recently restructured our pledge program at Baylor and are receiving very positive feedback from the administration. We also pioneered a Baylor first, offering a pledge scholarship to the pledge who maintained the highest GPA while pledging. The membership is currently maintaining our high GPA while pushing ahead with various service projects. Intramurals remain strong and we are looking forward to our upcoming formal in San Antonio. ALUMNI EVENT: Alumni golf tournament in April. Pledges: Darren Grace, Nathan Dawn, David Wolf.

BOWLING GREEN Edward G. Matus, President Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43403 Our chapter was strong in intramurals, placing first among the small houses. We have landscaped the front of the house. The pledge education program has been reorganized and chapter relations are improving. ALUMNI EVENT: Bike race, philanthropy , April 25. Pledges: Kevin Matus, Jeff Shinn, Pete Stanford, Scott Worrel, Joe Vasil, Rob Ditursi, Rich Sizemore, Vic Hutchinson, Scott Ware, John Ashburn , Matt Phelps.

BRADLEY Kevin C. Cohan, President 1318 West Fredonia Peoria, Illinois 61606 We won the University's award for the best chapter alumnus program and Jay Winkler won the "Greek Man of the Year"

award. Our 35th/40th reunion was well attended, and we ask any alumnus receiving the Qua'l'terly but not receiving mail from the chapter, to please send your address. We pledged 46 men and have begun an alcohol awareness program. ALUMNI EVENT: February 15, career day at the chapter house; April 25, alumni weekend and golf outing. Initiates: Pat Bannon, Jim Watson, Michael Kolestos , Darren Epley, Ron Munro.

BROWN Paul A. Gray, President P.O. Box 1161 Brown University Providence, Rhode Island 02912 High point of the year was the reestablishme nt of DU/KDU ties. We have established a guest lecture series, rejuvenated our alumni newsletter, and will undertake a twoweek community service project, not yet determined. Major fundraiser was to raise $500 for Investment in Diversity, a fund which provides monies for minority scholarships. ALUMNI EVENT: celebration of 100th anniversary of installation of 'B rown Delta Upsilon Chapter . . . watch newsletter for details. Pledges: Eric Alper, Rich Bernero, Jeff Carpenter, Colin Farrar, Guy Forman, Matthew Hauser, Lorin Hitt, Ted Hosp, Chris Jerde , Frank Johnson, Michael Kezirian, Christopher Lunn, Andrew Mason, Andrew Ratner, Steven Reback Henry Rhee, Steven Rittmaster, Jim Sullivan, Kurt Wulfekuhler, Mike Yoon, Lawrence Zuriff.

BUCKNELL F. Douglas Barnes, President Bucknell University Box C-2789 Lewisburg, Pennsylvania 17837 We annually host a Christmas party for local children. The Demi play raised over $2,500 for the March of Dimes Foundation. In intramural activities, we captured the Pangburn Trophy. We are maintaining a high scholastic average and working together with the Bucknell community for a working Greek system.



ALUMNI EVENT: Demi play, Coleman Hall, March 20-21. Initiates: Robert Mathuschek, Tim Gianettino, Craig Vosberg, Garry Wasko, Matthew Johnson, John Kolasheski, Gregory Why, George Trenchard , Sten Ankarcrona, Thomas Whiteford, Robert Meinert, Bryan Aprahamian, Scott Paris, Nicholas Wodtke, Richard Arentzen, Nathan Johnson, Gregory Prime, Tim Burkett, Shannon Cavaliere, Bryant Smith, David Willcutts, Roger Ball, Carlos Fernandez, Robert Follansbee, Michael Cattano, John Rigney.

CALIFORNIA Joseph A. Franklin, President 2425 Warring Street Berkeley, California 94704 Brothers Gaylord and Blackett have returned to Cal after a year of successful study abroad. Both agree that it's good to be back at Cal and DU. We look forward to hosting the 1987 Regional Leadership Seminar for Province XI. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni smoker/golf tournament in April. Pledges: Reggie Gaylord, David LaPerle, Justin Siberell, Kurt Jensen, Craig Priess, Ken Sachar, Mark Li, John Fritchie.

CARNEGIE Thomas M. Koehler, President 5031 Forbes Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213 We initiated Dr. Cyert into the chapter of November 2, and enjoyed a visit by Executive Director Tom Hansen for the Founders' Day activities and initiation. We have improved our alumni contact and awareness with more mailings from the chapter. A new alumni directory has been published. Thanks to all who contributed. ALUMNI EVENT: March 6, Greek Sing; April 9-11, Spring Carnival. Initiates: Dr. Richard Cyert, Mark Allen , David Malinowski, David Mannheimer, Paul Martin, Kenneth Sobel, Kris Tomasson.

CENTRAL MISSOURI Timothy L. Shatto, President 126 S. Todd Hall

Carnegie Chapter President Thomas Koehler '87 leads pledges and guests during pledging ceremony for 23 new D U pledges this fall. Central Missouri State University Warrensburg, Missouri 64093 In our effort to increase our chapter size we enjoyed a good rush, gaining us six new pledges, pledging people with established good grade point averages. A continuing effort is to re-establish a good reputation within the Greek system. Initiate: David Valentine.

CHICAGO Stephen F. Kreisler, President 5714 Woodlawn Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60637 Good relations are being reestablished with alumni after a period of neglect and we are requesting they send us bits of history, stories and information about the chapter when they were members. A fund drive is under way to finance the installation of new energy efficient windows for the house. An initiative is unde r way to get members more involved, both with the

chapter and with the community. ALUMNI EVENT: February 14, alumni dinner at the house.


Matthew J. M~Donell, President 30 Elm Street Potsdam, New York 13676 We had the largest attendance on record for our alumni reunion. Over $3,000 was raised for the Bill Swan Memorial Fund. Insitlation has been added to the house. ALUMNI EVENT: February 6 and 7, ice carnival ball. Initiates: Willy Grimmke, Brian Kessler, Andrew Romanoff, Paul Acquaviva, Dario Agarabi, Gerald Allen, Ken Ballas, Jim Bleakney, Bob Cotton, Chris Fisher, Mike Gray, Jay Howe, Tom Karpovage, Mitch Kelleher, Dan Kiernan, Ed Kuscar, Jeff Morehouse, Jon Randall, Paul Rowinski, John Siebold, Scott Staby, Mike Walsh, Everett White.

UGAB gives undergraduates a voice in DU programs In the October Quarterly, we mentioned that Troy A. Martin, Wichita '88, had been chosen as the Undergraduate Director for 1986'87, by members of the Undergraduate Advisory Board (UGAB). But electing one of its members to serve on the Board of Directors of Delta Upsilon is not the sole function of this body. Composed of men chosen by each Province at Regional Leadership Seminars last winter, the UGAB serves as a formal means for undergraduates to let alumni and staff know what they're think-

ing about DU programs and operations. The Board's discussion on the alcohol and drug policy adopted by the Undergraduate Convention shaped the approach to this difficult problem. After hearing the concerns of the UGAB, the policy was modified. At Convention, UGAB members played a key role in the debate and helped fellow delegates understand the meaning of the policy, and how it could be implemented positively in our chapters across North America. Brother Raymond M. Ranellucci, Syracuse '88, was elected


President of the UGAB, and Brother Corey L. Kerstetter, Technology '87, was elected Secretary. UGAB members have been surveyed about plans for the RLS programs in 1987, and have been asked to attend and help present useful ideas to delegates from DU chapters. Men interested in representing their Province on the UGAB in 1987 must attend their RLS and, if elected, must represent the Province at the 153rd Leadership Conference and Convention on August 20-22, 1987. 9

COLGATE Rocco DiSabatino, President c/o Lee Woltman Preston Hill Road, R. D. 2 Hamilton, New York 13346 Our community service project has been constructing a grammar school playground. ALUMNI EVENT: MattJaworski, Mike Cote, Don Hunter, Mike Bishop, Brian Douglass, Doug Barker,John Hyland, Steve Serano, Todd Wolf, Chris Bickford, Jeff Way, Scott Young, Vance Larimer, Pete Webb, Kyle Sanborn, Wayne Cowley, Larence Mieru, Brad Jenkel,John Moody, Greg Robitaille, Tom Dunn, Paul Angelano, Brian Yudiwitz, Joe Garcia.

COLORADO G. Gregory Collins, President 1012 University Avenue Boulder, Colorado 80302 We hosted a Halloween party for mentally retarded children. Physical plant improvements included painting, some new construction and general improvement of the grounds. Our chapter is actively participating in alcohol awareness programs on campus. Initiates: Kevin O'Brien and Richard Wein.

COLORADO STATE David C. Edminston III, President

200 East Plum Fort Collins, Colorado 80521 Workers are putting the final touches on our house renovations and shortly we will have one of the finer houses on campus. Over 15% of our members belong to the Order of Omega, and we hold two seats of the possible nine on the IFC. We shared the Greek Supplemental Programming award and won an honorable mention for chapter efficiency. We are most proud that out of 16 fraternities we placed third in GPA. ALUMNI EVENT: February 14, 9:00 p.m., at the house. Initiate: Adam Mack.

CORNELL Edward C. Utz, President 6 South Avenue Ithaca, New York 14850 Junior Corne rback Mike Raich was selected to the pre-season Division I-AA All American Football Team. ALUMNI EVENT: initiation weekend see Alumni Noose for details. Initiates: Mike Barone, S. Brickley, Mark Burden, Joe Catone, Dave Dase, Larry Delaney, Rich Desa, Dave Farris, Tim Foster, Dean Lamar, Steve Lutz, Mike Milmoe, Solomon Pugh, Wayne Romano , Jack Ryan, Aaron Sumida, Matt Schultz, Joe Toscano, Marc Warrington, Rex Wempen, Bill Young.

International as the Most Outstanding Chapter, and won the 1986 Greek Week by donating over $2,000 to Super Dance and excelled in other activities. A "family club" has been started and our Family Weekend was a success. We have grown to about 100 members and are competing in the Orange League. Over $10,000 has been spent in house improvements including a new wood deck, new front door, new kitchen counters, and general fall cleanup. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni weekend , Orange and Blue Game, alumni meeting, Bar-B-Q on April 10-12. Initiates: Dave Hunter, Oliver M. Smith , Dave Gun'is, Stan Stockham mer, Jim Mullaney, Bob Wood, Dave Shadick, Greg Marquez, Mark Zajkowski, Steve Cobb, Eric Toner, Ken Miller, MarcJackson, Jeff Rogers.

FRESNO James A. Page, President 5241 North Maple Avenue, #306 Fresno, California 93740 We had a fantastic rush with the largest pledge class in years. Our chapter financial program has been restructured as have been the chapter offices, more evenly dividing responsibilities. We started a fund-raiserlbed push for a local charity, the Povorello House. Plans are to donate canned food as well as cash. ALUMNI EVENT: spring formal/installation dinner in April. Initiates: Mitchell Bozner, Timothy Hudson, Alex Ingle.

GEORGIA TECH Geoffrey N. Pratt, President 154 Fifth Street, Northwest Atlanta, Georgia 30313 Our scholarship improved and we ranked third out of 30 groups in the spring quarter. We enjoyed visits from the Tennessee and Manitoba Chapters. A new roof for the chapter house is in the plans. ALUMNI EVENT: winter formal, to be announced. Initiates : Stephen B. Garino, R. Gordon Dailey Ill, Patrick N. Huete, Michael Todd Kelly.

HAMILTON DePauw Chapter members gather fm' a formal chapte1- photograph.



Matthew C. Norris, President 318 North 33rd Street Omaha, Nebraska 68131

Angelo J. Loumbas, President 626 East Seminary Street Greencastle, Indiana 46135 We ranked first academically among the fraternities with a GPA of3.02. A successful rush gained us ' 19 new pledges. Preparations are under way for our I OOth anniversary in April. Our chapter is actively involved with The Villages . ALUMNI EVENT : Centennial Celebration, April 3-5; Alumni Weekend June 5-7. Initiate : Robert Perry.

We have started several house improvements after the acquisition of new living room furniture. The chapter is selling tickets for the Festival of Trees for ou I' local philanthropy, the National Foundation for the Prevention of Chemical Dependency. A much-needed revision of the By-Laws was accomplished , including the addition of a comprehensive alcohol policy. Also held was a very successful beach party event. ALUMNI EVENT: February,details to be announced. Pledges: Scott Adkins and Rick O'Mara.


FLORIDA Joseph L. Amos, Jr., President 1814 West University Avenue Gainesville, Florida 32603 We won the Sweepstakes Award from DU

John Stephen Theall, President Class of '87 Hamilton College Clinton, New York 13323 The Hamilton Chapter is reorgal1lzmg after being removed from its chapter house on campus last spring. Members and alumni are working in seve ral areas to remove the effects of irresponsible behavior and to see that it does not repeat itself. Some 45 alumni responded to a survey on assisting the chapter reorganization. The chapter's progress will be assessed as spring semester begins later this month.

HOUSTON Robert G. Haws, President 5012 Calhoun Honston, Texas 77004 The fall semester got off to a great start with the addition of 12 pledges. Our fall rush will continue with a mid-semester rush




at the end of October. Our 2nd annual Push ball Tournament, held during Homecoming week, is developing into a funda.mental part of the Homecoming activities. In a continuing effort to improve alumni relations we have upgraded the quality of our newsletter and had alumni/parents day on November I and Founder's Day BBQ on November 2. ALUMNI EVENT: April 26, Houston Founders' Day, alumni/active softball game. Initiates: Jeffrey Freels, Scott Fox,Jay Sills.

ILLINOIS Louis A. Losacco, President 312 East Armory Avenue Champaign, Illinois 61820 A successful formal rush gained us 26 pledges. We are enjoying our $40,000 roof replacement and $1,500 alcove redecoration. Our board of directors and judicial board were integrated into a board of counselors. Homecoming was well attended and enjoyed by all. ALUMNI EVENT: 25th/50th anniversary, March 7, 7:00 p.m. Initiates: Alfredo Alvarez, Tom Kelly, Dave Johnson, Bill Zwiciel, Rich Eggenmeyer, John Ellis, Mike Starsevich, Doug Cook, Dave Tarabolletti, Ray Masa.

INDIANA Richard M. Levin, President 1200 East Third Street Bloomington, Indiana 47401 Alumni support has been renewed through the Buck-A-Month Club. The rec room and chapter room have been renovated, and landscaping done around the front. We had a successful fall rush resulting in 25 pledges; have a strong start in the upper level Cream Division in intramurals; and are continuing work with The Villages in Bedford. ALUMNI EVENT: spring golf outing, to be announced. Initiates: Rick Abrams, Rick 'Barretto, Robert Childress, John Flynn, Jody King, Bill Maxwell, Ken Nelson, Jim Nenni, Rob Squier, Mike Witczak.

IOWA Joseph D. Elceser, President 320 Ellis Avenue Iowa City, Iowa 52240 We are off to a fine start this fall with summer and fall rushing gaining us 16 new men for our chapter. The paneling we mentioned last report is finished and now other projects for house improvements are underway. Our GPA has improved to 12th among social fraternities. We are interested in hearing from all alumni to update addresses and give input at chapter meetings. Pledges: William Allen, Steve DuVall, John Egler, Tim Greeves, Otto Hart, Jim Hetzel, Joe Kimball, John Livingston, John Scherbaun, Dave Skowron, Mark Sorinson, Tim Eggleston, Scott Nabat, Tim Craven, Scott Garwood, Mike Nadowski.

at the International Convention, along with a new fall pledge class of 28. A successful homecoming and increased support from our alumni have been the highlights of our fall semester. Special thanks to Brothers Ed Seonke '66 and Herb Neubauer '67 for their work on the coordination and completion of the Bill Ahlers Memorial Social Garden. Thanks also to Brothers Tom Hansen '79 and Bob Mechem '70 for all the support they have given the chapter this past year. ALUMNI EVENT: May 2, Veishea parade and alumni brunch at the house. Initiates: Jay Harmeyer, Lowell Phillips, Mike Scallon, Larry Smith, Steve Swift, Rick Warren.

JOHNS HOPKINS J. Joseph Curran III, President 4220 North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland 21218 In the fall we initiated our outstanding pledge class, the largest in chapter history. Renovations on the basement and kitchen are progressing smoothly. We coordinated an intra-fraternity softball tournament to raise money for charity, and we have continued working to improve our community relations. ALUMNI EVENT: homecoming game reception for alumni, date to be announced . Initiates: Scott Tourtellotte, Jeffrey Taylor, Gerald Sewack, Philip Micale, James Comolli, Brian Becker, Dave Krammer, Eric Pifer, Scott Summit, Craig Schwitter, Jaan Naktin, Gregory Characklis, Jon Budlemann, Mark Goldman, Chris Daly, James Zavell, Hani Shalabi, Robert Panten, Noah Rosenberg, Robert Mitchell, Melvyn Harrington, Curtis Houghland, Thomas Ayres, Bart Polacsek, Scott Fitzgerald, Jeffrey Gold, Lloyd Gilbert.

KANSAS Eric A. Gustavson, President 1025 Emery Road Lawrence, Kansas 66044 We successfully defended our Greek basketball title last spring and won the best overall production in Rock Chalk musical show. In the fall we hosted and took second in our annual football tourney, raising over $2,500 for The Villages. Softball team is undefeated this season. After formal rush we have a pledge class of27 fine young men. ALUMNI EVENT: Aprilll, 10:00 a.m., annual alumni banquet at the house. Initiates: Jim Duncan, W. E. Hartman, Jack Latzer, Barton Reid, Mike Shunk, Mike . Snodgrass, Greg Wootton, Jim Oetting.


Howard D. Anderson, President 117 Ash Avenue Ames, Iowa 50010 Our year started very well by receiving the Trustees' Award for Chapel' Excellence and the Best Chapter Publications Award

Brian L. Jordan, President 1425 University Drive Manhattan, Kansas 66502 October 18th we celebrated 30 years of excellence at Kansas State University. We've started a 4.0 Club and $500 in scholarships to help us remain strong in academics. A structured maintenance program for the last two years has put the house in excellent condition and we are landscaping the front lawn and remodeling the living room at present. We are kicking off a strong rush program to fill the ten openings we will have in the spring. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni golf tourna-




ment during the spring semester. Initiates: Robert P. Hansen, Jeff S. Longley, Steve E. Thomas, David A. Tillberg, Russell T. Wheelock.

LAFAYETTE Thomas J. Irwin, President P.O. Box 4014 Easton, Pennsylvania 18042 During the summer of 1986 we installed a brand new $90,000 kitchen. Other major renovations to the house included a new walk-in refrigerator, dining room chairs, and repainting the second and third floors. ALUMNI EVENT: Homecoming in October 1987. Initiates: Mark Allen, Tyrone Cabalu, Matt Greer, John Steinhouse, Ken Londoner, Jason Landry, Chris Beemer, Dave Greenburg, Paul Ramundo, Paul Cha Fong.

LEHIGH Stephen R. Apa, President Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 18015 We were rated as having the cleanest house out of the 33 houses rated over the summer. Landscaping has been done to the front of the house with the addition of some shrubbery. There was a record-breaking turnout for our open house rush . ALUMNI EVENT: April 25, clam bake at DU. Initiates: Mark McGowan, Brad McGowan, Rob Varano, John Gorman, John Carl, Gregg Wolfson , Kent Weaver, Chris Muir, Steve Thompson, John Masonis, Gary Nelson, Ken Hemmer, Dave Heller, Jim Forina.

LOUISVILLE Jeffrey J. Traczewski, President Belknap Campus University of Louisville Louisville, Kentucky 40292 Accounts receivable have been drastically reduced due to the implementation of social probation. We have the largest pledge class on campus by ten. We finally sent our alumni newsletter. Campus involvement is improving and ours is the strongest social calendar on campus. We have a new mascot, an eight-week old female German Shepherd named "Dikaia." ALUMNI EVENT: spring golf outing in April. Initiates: Michael Flynn, David Kleinekracht, I. Richard Levy, Jamie Miller, Mark Shallcross, Taylor Walker.

MAINE Scott D. Hall, President 130 College Avenue Orono, Maine 04473 All new initiates participate in the University'S alcohol awareness program. We were the overall winner in fraternity intramurals, the B. C. Kent trophy. We had a fund-raising enterprise for the local Heart Fund. ALUMNI EVENT: March 10, "Shipwreck," the spring homecoming traditional gathering. Initiates: Gerry McQueeny, John Bryant, Steven Hawes, Robert Aceto, Mike Conley,

(Continued on p. 14) 11

Convention honors Bucknell,Oklahom

Bucknell Chapter delegates receiving the President's Award f01" Excellence,/or a chapter on a campus with fewer than 14 fraternities, are BrotheTs F. Douglas Barnes '87, left, and Douglas M. Mellert '87, right, with President Terry L. Bullock, Kansas State '61. This is the second of four Teports on what makes our award-winning chapters great. This issue, the Quarterly features our chapters which won Awards for Excellence in three Divisions: President's, for campuses with 13 or fewer fraternities; Directors', 14 to 25 fraternities on campus; and Trustees', for more than 25 fraternities on campus.


The Bucknell Chapter kicked the year off right with a chapter retreat, which is a wise move on a campus where the Greek system has been under close scrutiny. Since formal rush had been deferred to spring semester, and informal rush didn't start until eight weeks into the fall, the men of Bucknell embarked on a busy fall calendar. The Chapter initiated 29 men in September. A well-planned Parents Weekend saw record attendance, and more than $1,500 in parent contributions. Homecoming featured an award for the chapter's float in the Bucknell parade, and the renovated alumni newsletter featured a fall re12

port plus more news from alumni. Great success in fall intramurals rounded out the diverse chapter activity schedule. In the spring, proper adherence to IFC rush rules plus good informal fall contacts led to 27 men pledging after dry rush in February. Early April revealed $2,600 raised for the March of Dimes through the annual Demi Play, the chapter's theatrical offering ("West Side Story" this year). The alumni corporation meeting the same weekend resulted in $18,000 in house capital improvements. The chapter revised its financial reporting and officer transition programs, and wrapped up its fourth intramural crown in five years. Throughout this successful year, chapter officers regularly wrote to the International Headquarters to report progress and ask for advice after they'd thoroughly studied a problem. Diversity, hard work, and self-evaluation are the recipe for success at Bucknell in the President's Division.


Assessing the Oklahoma Chapter, winner of the Directors' Award for Excellence, starts right at the top of the fraternity scholarship rankings. Fall semester 1985 was no exception to the chapter's 12-year history of placing first or second; they pulled in a 2.915 average, winning by almost a tenth of a point over the nearest competitoL It can't hurt that the chapter offers a $400 scholarship to an incoming OU freshman, whether or not he pledges a fraternity. Having come off another first place finish - the 1985 Delta U psilon Sweepstakes Award - Oklahoma members weren't satisfied with their performance, because they knew they had areas ripe for improvement. So the men laid out a 20-page plan to build up chapter programs in '85-'86. This sort of selfevaluation is the surest mark of an excellent chapter. DU's two-quarterback offense befuddled all opponents and claimed

Three Oklahoma Chapter delegates Treasurer H . Karl Huntoon, Illinois '72 . '87, Wade R. Vache '87 and C. H . "Pete" a campus with 14 to 25 fraternities.


a, Iowa State chapters for Excellence the all-University title, leading DU intramurals to third place among fraternities for the year. Another athletic feat, the Run to Dallas, saw chapter members relay the football to the aU-Texas game; it raised $5,000 for charity. In the spring, the annual fraternity soccer tournament raised another $500. Pledging 49 men and initiating 33, plus filing all reports with International on time, were additional highlights of an exceptional year for the Oklahoma Chapter.


When you've won the Trustees' Award for Excellence the past three years, something must be going right. The Iowa State Chapter proved that ggain in '85-'86, picking up the trophy for the fourth straight year. The chapter began fall semester 1985 by pledging 27 men, of whom 23 were initiated later in the year. Homecoming provided an opportunity for undergraduates to meet



oe the Directors' Award for Excellence from Irom left are Brothers jeffrey B. Swearingen Noland '86. The award goes to a chapter on


Outgoing Vice President Robert A. Dahlsgaard,jr., Bradley '63, awards the Trustees' Awm'd for Excellence to Brothers james P. Smith '88, and Howm"d D. Anderson '87, from the Iowa State Chapter. This award goes to the best DU chapter on a campus with more than 25 fraternities.

with dozens of alumni. The chapter also raised $4,000 by volunteers in the annual Diabetes Bikeathon, which the Iowa State Chapter conducts each Homecoming instead of building a lawn display. The Homecoming reunion is featured in the chapter's excellent alumni newsletter, part of the formula which also won the Chapter Publications Award for the Iowa State Chapter at the 1986 Leadership Conference. Good alumni relations generate donations for the chapter's scholarship fund and tutoring program, and for maintaining the chapter's 64-year-old house. Two all-campus events hone the chapter's competitive edge each year. Varieties, a student talent show, sees its keenest competition in one-act musical productions, and the chapter has made the finals for three years straight. The spring festival and campus showcase is Veishea, highlighted by a massive student-organized parade. Delta Upsilon does well in the annual float competition

QUARTERLY路january, 1987

and many members serve on Veishea planning committees. Campus involvement doesn't end there, with men holding leadership positions in almost every campus organization. Tight financial management, good local alumni involvement, and a chapter house which won a community beautification award last spring round out a diverse and successful program for the Iowa State Chapter.


In the April Quarterly, we'll feature reports on chapters who have shown their desire to rise to the top, and who won chapter improvement awards for 1985'86. Chapters interested in applying for awards for the 1986-'87 academic year should watch the mails for the awards application materials arriving later this year. A key element in considering chapters for awards this year will be their efforts as a chapter to encourage the responsible, legal use of alcohol, and to reduce alcohol-related risks.


Chapter Activities (Continued from page 11)

Initiates: Michael Acker, Ian Berkley,Jeffrey Coutu, William Connors, Peter Diesroth, James Scannell, Mark Thel;eau, James Patterson, Warren C. Tomkiewits.

McGILL Peter Mahar, Kerry McKenzie, David Robertson, Larry Bailey, Alfred Pettigrow, Brian Moroney, Carl Robbins, Herbert Mihan.

MANITOBA Thomas E. Kumka, President 112 Wilmot Place Winnipeg, Manitoba R3L 2Kl We have a different structured rush period resulting from changing formal initiation to November 22 from January 24. Well-established fund raising started in September has acquired much needed funds . . Active/alumni racquetball tournament in September was successful as was the Founders Day celebration in November. Our new initiates bring a new spirit and sense of optimism for the future, expressing their opinions and thoughts on future endeavors. ALUMNI EVENT: Bill Speechly Broomball Tournament, February 28; plus alumni/active hockey and baseball events to be announced. Pledges: Pledging underway as this is being written.

Russell A. Smith, President 522 Pine Avenue West Montreal, Quebec H2W IS6 We are renovating our kitchen. Our pledges number five and we expect to have more. Last March we worked at a gala fundraiser for the Montreal General Hospital. We showed great DU spirit and brotherhood during Welcome Week and our rush period . ALUMNI EVENT: January 23, alumni cocktails, 8:00 p.m. at the house. Initiates: Steve Wilson, Mark Weidenborner, Arnie Kristof, Nick Handanos.

ALUMNI EVENT: February, alumni casino party, to be announced. Initiates: Greg Gordon, Paul White, Ron Beier, Richard Mitchell, Alan Markiewicz, Spencer Gusick, John Rutherford, George Frazer, Edward Rutkowski, John Connelly, Randall Reed , James Bott.

MICHIGAN STATE Joseph P. McGill, President 427 M.A.C. Avenue East Lansing, Michigan 48823 Our chapter had the highest GPA of all fraternities on campus. ALUMNI EVENT: May 16, alumni softball game. Initiates: Mark Sobecki, Greg Prewitt, Kevin Kruszewski, Terry LaPrad, Randy Hoover, Steve Strong, Chris Seder.

MARIETTA William J. Bower, President 223 Fourth Street Marietta, Ohio 45750 We have painted various rooms in the house and the pillars out front. Accounts receivable have improved by implementation of late fee assessments. We now have a budget for both social and kitchen. An effort is being made to get to know more freshmen in an attempt to boost membership. We've had several socials.

MARYLAND Dean V. Mauro, President #6 Fraternity Row College Park, Maryland 20740 We ranked sixth out of 28 in GPA and were in the top five in overall intramural sports. We raised $350 for Students Against Multiple Sclerosis. Interior and exterior of the house have been completely remodelled. Plans are to initiate a minimum of 20 new members. ALUMNI EVENT: May 9, spring formal, 8:00 p.m. at the house. Initiates: William Pereira, Lance Alexander, Brian Phillips, Timothy Wible.

MASSACHUSETTS Ronald L. Manning, President 778 North Pleasant Amherst, Massachusetts 01002 Indoor house renovations include a new dining room ceiling and painting on the first floor. Porch construction on the north side of the house, including sliding glass doors made possible with the assistance of alumnus Richard Burnham. We have a new alumni system with alumni advisors working directly with the undergraduates. New chapter rules governing bill-paying result in all brothers being up-to-date in accounts. ALUMNI EVENT: April 17-18-19, alumni weekend


Men fTOm the Michigan Tech Chapter, chartered in May 1986, show off their new chapter house on College A venue in Houghton.


Michael J. Toma, President 400 East Vine Street Oxford, 'Ohio 45056 We placed fourth in GPA among all fraternities on campus. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni golf tournament, April 18, Hueston Woods. Initiates: Peter Gatsch, Jeffery Howey, Chris Maraschiello, Steven Sander, Timothy Scott, Scott Stahle, James Weber.

MICHIGAN John A. Campbell, President 1331 Hill Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104 We gained visibility on campus through our pep rally for opening home football game. We are pleased that rush brought us four exceptional pledges. The house is being steadily brought up to city housing codes. There is fantastic alumni involvement with increased undergraduate efforts and a greater sense of fraternal ideals and principles being carried out.

MICHIGAN TECH Mark P. Brinker, President 1101 College Avenue Houghton, Michigan 49931 We are most proud of the purchase of a new house in September. We rank third scholastically on campus. Group cohesiveness is evidenced by our being seen in a large group at various functions on and off campus wearing our colors. ALUMNI EVENT: May 9-10, annual alumni weekend. Initiates: Paul Kissel, Jim Fish, Tom Tercheck, Joe Maloney, Darrin Martin, Shawn Baranczyk, Mike Jones, Randy Wieland, Norbert Verville, Rich Kipke, Dave Dooley, Rob Den DoO\'e n.

MIDDLEBURY Xavier E. Pelaez, President 136 South Main Street Middlebury, Vermont 05753 We sponsored the Butch Varno Road Race to raise funds to send a handicapped Middlebury resident to summer camp. We also participated in the Big Brother Program of



Addi so n Coun ty. Our GPA remains high a nd we have seve ra l m embers involved in a thletics. Ste phen Kirkpa trick and Ma l路k Odom are varsity football captains and Mark Schill e is the hoc key captain.

MISSOURI Nathan R. Gould, President 711 Maryland Avenue Columbia, Missouri 65201 Last term we were third in grades and fifth in intra mural s overa ll, out of 30. Fo r homeco ming we will d o ho use d eco rations and a float with Chi Omega. We will have an alumni wee ke nd homeco ming. A LU MNI EVEN T: a lumni r etrea t in Ap ril. In itiates : Walte r S. Polla rd , Jr., J ames A . Lucken, John F. Gwin , Timothy M. Charoll', Scott C. Sum me rs, Jeffer y A . Didde, Ste路 phen .J. Custer, Michael J . Lundry, J effery P. Sa nbothe , Dino G ranata, Andrew C. Col路 lin s, Gabriel M. Ve ndetti , Scott L. Sprei tle r, Dani el E. Reece.

NEBRASKA John A. Cheloha, President 1548 Vine Street Lincoln, Nebraska 68508 We have pled ged 3 1 qu a li ty me n . In our GPA we ra nked third o f a ll fraterni ties o n campus. Our philanthropy was the bike hike, and o ur social program is co mplete. ALU MNI EVENT: alu m ni golf, April 17 . Ini tiates : Ma rk Boudrea, Kent M. Hill ye r , Mitche ll D. Kru eger, Mike Walfor d .



Robert J. Winter, President 505 Princeton Street Grand Forks, North Dakota 58201 Celebratio n of ou r 25th anniver sa ry durin g Homeco min g renewed our a lum n i relations, as d id o ur un de rgradu ate/a lumni golf to urname nt in Se pte mber. A ve ry successful fall ru sh yielded 18 pled ges a nd seve ra l int e r este d indi vidu a ls wai tin g until spring. Successful was ou r secon d H au nted H ouse fo r local childre n, with the p roceed s going to vario us loca l charities. Co n tinued our reign o ver the Delta Gamma's synchronized swim event durin g Anchor Splash with a noth er first place win. ALUMN I EVENT : spring co rporatio n board meetin g, a nd sprin g golf o utin gltwoyar d hop. Ini t iates: Ala n Rose, J a me s Knu tson, Gregory Fix, j a mes La H a ise, J ohn Gree ne.

Glen A. Johnson, President 1114 Blackhawk Road DeKalb, Illinois 60115 Nove mbe r 15th we celebra ted o ur 20th a nniversa ry and rece ived recogn ition from the Uni ve rsity fo r excellence in th e categories of communi ty re lations a nd alumni rela tion s. Ru sh was very successful with o ur pl edgin g 23 of the fin est men o n ca mpu s. T his was the first year of dry ru sh at NI U a nd we too k the second la rgest pled ge class o n Gree k Row. O cto be r 3 1 and November I was our a nnual phila nthrop y pro ject for th e Kni gh ts of Columbus to benefit th e menta ll y re tard ed. Exte nsive ho use repairs a nd upkee p were poss ible tha nks to our a lumni and parents; ove r $4,000 for plumbing and lan d scaping . AL UMNI EVENT: alumni wee kend in Ap ril and the pig roast in july; both events at the ho use. Initia tes: Kent Bergquist, Mike Bevan , Red Brady, Rob Che rnesky , J oe Cotten , Da rin Cw ik, Mike Fel bein, joe Fe rraro, Paul Ho r vath , To m Kilm a rtin , Steve Locanto , Ch ris Martin, Fred Stahmer, Br ian Valc;l ez.

NORTH DAKOTA STATE Timothy D. Peiler, President 1420 12th Avenue, North Fargo, North Dakota 58102 We have made yard improveme nts, renO\'a ted the fro nt of th e house and have new furniture. O ur rush last spring was successful. With help fro m our alu mn i treasurer, we have the bud ge t working now. ALUMNI EVENT : ski trip to Su gar Hills, Minn esota, February 13-1 5 . Initiates: Todd Sole m, Dain Miller , And rew Best.

NORTHERN lOW A Lawrence A. Leininger, President 1927 College Street Cedar Falls, Iowa 50613 We ha ve,d eveloped a structured informal r ush program and have a well-exec uted dry rush program . Se p tem ber 27th ho mecoming was successful and e njo yed by all in a t-

NORTH CAROLINA Charles R. Lane, President 407 East Rosemary Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514 W e h a ve m a d e improve ment s to t he ph ysical appea ra nce of the house and improvements in alumni com munications. O ur successful fund-raiser fo r the A merican Red Cross brou gh t $5,000 . We are enj oyin g increased recognitio n on cam pus, acad emica ll y, athleticall y a nd socially and a re ex路 p e ri e n cing in cr eas ed m o ti vati o n a nd enthusiasm among the mem bers . ALUMN I EVENT : Fo und ers Day Celebra tio n in A p ril. Initiates: Rand all P. Ayer, Jr. , J oseph A. Brya n, Willi am P. Cokas, Ste phen H. Day, Phillip N . Ed wa rd s, Sco tt K. Ga rrison, Bria n M. Goode, Michae l.J. Gra ham, Jam es G. H all, Hugh B. H ighsmith Ill, john Asbury McGee, Alex H . Munroe, Ra ndolph G. Robinson, Ma tthew B. Slo tkin.

Write it in Greek! Personalized Fraternity Memo Sets

Choose ' from the Expressions Collection featuring your fraternity's name or nickname in contemporary block lettering. Printed in rich, onion brown ink on Cream Ripple textured stock. Just $%1.99* Or choose from the Logographics Collection featuring your fraternity 's Greek symbols in brilliant color. Printed in vivid ink colors, using the special thermography process, on Sno-White textured stoc k. Just $%5.99* Free Methacrytic Memo Holder! Order your memo set today and receive ihis handsome desk accesso r y free! Each memo holder is hand cut from pure, crystal-clear acrylic and molded into a sleek, contemporary design_ For quick delivery, order your Fraternity Memos today. Call Toll Free 1-800-445-113%

NORTH CAROLINA STATE Anthony Capra, President #3 Maiden Lane Raleigh, North Carolina 27607 We wo n the DU Inte rnational 's Award for Improvement in our di vision. We have made a successful transitio n to dry r ush. Ou r MDA fund-ra iser in April was a success. Ma n y ho use improvements were mad e over the summer and plans are being firm ed fo r perman e nt housing. ALUl'vI N I EVENT: April II , Ten th Anniversa r y Fo rm al. Initiates : B'ill Cagle, Steve Conger, To n y Durham, j eff Fe rrell, Scott Gr aves, jim Hacker , Brian Kl a pchar , J e ff Ku nstling, Greg Poe, Scott Shipp.

Mail to: The Grayland Corporation P.O. Box 22790, Tampa, Florida 33622 'plus $3.00 shipping and handling.


Matching stationery and stock envelopes also available.

o Yes! Please send me:


_Collegiate Expressions Memo Set(s) for just $21.99' each plus $3.00 shipping & handling. _Colleg iate Logogaphics Memo Set(s) for just $25.99' each plus $3.00 shipping & handling. Each set cootains 150 sheels, plus a free methacrylic memo holder worth $11 .95.

Acct. No. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Exp. Date:_ __

Check 0 Money Order 0 Visa 0 Mastercard

Name: ________________ Address:: _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Please PRINT name of Fraternity below.

Please PRINT name to be personalized below.

D ELT A UPSILO N Q UARTE RLyojanumy, 1987

Phone: ( Signatu re::----.M"'uc:S"th"'a::-:ve=--s=i"g:::n:-::at"'u:O;re"'to::-.::be'"'v-:::a"'lid,-----


tendance. We have made massive house improvements. A curre nt project is the development and reorganization of officers and their duties. ALUMNI EVENT: January 20, 8:00 p.m. spring smoker Initiates: Richard Caya, David Floyd , Michael Luedtke, Daniel Pond.

NORTHWESTERN Jeffery E. Kwatinetz, President 2307 Sheridan Road Evanston, Illinois 60201 We have continuing success with another large pledge class. The house has been fixed up and is in almost perfect condition. We have good relations with DPS, the campus cops; continued success in intra-fraternal relations , and social events with every sorority on campus. Initiates: Brian O'Donnel, Kevin Dowling, Bart Larabee, Jeff Miller, Bob Dudick.

OHIO Patrick R. Delaney, President 10 West Mulberry Athens, Ohio 45701 Working closely with our housing corpOl'ation, we have finalized plans for the renovation of our living room. These plans include new carpeting, furniture, draperies and windows. The substance of our pledge program has been improved with the addition of numerous new events . • Initiates: Brian Boley, Trace Hull, Dave Drazga, Jim Rollins, Mitch Beckett, Mike Crum, Keith Davis, Mike Prince, Chris Shaff.

OHIO STATE James P. Black, President 240 East 15th Street Columbus, Ohio 43201 We have renovated the basement with more entertainment facilities and started a special alumni room. Initiates: John Onder, Dave Busick, Vince Garlock.

OKLAHOMA George H. Noland II, President 603 West Brooks Norman, Oklahoma 73069 We finished first in academics out of 26 fraternities and finished third in intramuralso We won the DU International's award for excellence in the director's division and won the all-campus football championship. Over $5,000 was raised for the Leukemia Society of Oklahoma in the annual "run to Dallas." ALUMNI EVENT: February 21, initiation; spring alumni smokers, Oklahoma City and Tulsa. Initiates: John Conwell, David Moore, Bill Jacques, Shaun Carroll, Jeff Cline, Lance Collins.

OKLAHOMA STATE Douglas P. Beall, President 311 South Hester Stillwater, Oklahoma 74074 We had an excellent rush, pledging 38 men during summer and formal fall rush . We began the semester ranked fourth in GPA and first in intramurals, taking second place in homecoming. Campus recognition was given to Chuck Hodges as "outstanding


Greek man" and Doug Beall as a member of Iota Kappa (honorary scholastic). ALUMNI EVENT: initi a tion in the spring.

OREGON STATE Michael A. Brown, President 235 Northwest 25th Street Corvallis, Oregon 97330 Our fall term rush brought us a solid pledge class of 17. We renovated the den, entry, and living room. Annual Silver Bullit was the best in the last four years. Basketball, softball, soccer and volleyball teams all went to the University playoffs. Our winter term initiation class will mark the initiation of our 1,000th member. ALUMNI EVENT: winter term initiation, to be announced. Pledges: Gary Anderson, Mike Artus, Mike Beardseky, Bennie Bitz, Eric Colvin, JeffCundith, Tim Dick, Mark Hogan, John Legat, Duk Luong, John Ozyp, Steve Sangillo, Mike Sills, Roy Stevens, Brian Stonebrink, Tomas Von Staden,John Woodyard.

the men's average. Raised over $2 ,000 for the Missing Children's Foundation in a "battle of the bands" contest. Our 20th anniversary and reunion celebration reunited over 100 alumni in a three day event, concluding with a ball at the Hotel Del Coronado. Alumni have had plans drawn up to add another story to the house and other major renovations. We haye set up a new alcohol awareness program to help reduce alcohol abuse in the college area. ALUMNI EVENT : February 21, golf tourney "D .U. Hackers Club." Initiates: Frank Alizagon, Tom Armstrong, Gary Brandt, Bently Brace, Troy Buchannon, Brian Buckle, Steve Carey, Pat Cunneen, Joe Duffel, Steve Foody, Mait Gunderson, Derick Haddad, Volney Howard, Steve Kilik, Kelsy Latouf, Joey Landstrom, Jason Moratsos, Kevin McGovern, Mike Medina, Jeff Mink, Dave Montenero, Freddie Nunez, Tim Paradise, Andy Roth, Todd Ruggles , Dave Sachs, Doug Sparagna, Paul Vimari, Dave Weisman.


PENNSYLVANIA STATE Stephen D. Balliet, President 229 Locust Lane State College, Pennsylvania 16801 This year the Penn State Chapter has continued with their traditional community service projects including the Red Cross blood drive and the Easter Egg Hunt for the Big BrotherslBig Sisters of Centre County. December 8 marked the 75th anniversary of the installation of our chapter. Pledges: Scott Beidleman, Jeff Geoghan, Mark Way, John Pak, Steve Smith, Joshua Schwenke, Troy Blanchette, William Miller, John Lehane, Glenn Mlaker, Craig Hilliwig, Glenn Kappetta.

PURDUE John C. Calhoun, President 1290 State Street West Lafayette, Indiana 47906 We have a good house attitude and a strong membership development program. Academically we moved up 18 places. Chapter cosponsored a successful Haunted House for underprivileged children. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni board meeting in January; 2nd annual DU-Pacers game in Indiana polis in March. Initiates: Andrew Baird, Jay Goldschmidt, Alan Hecht, Ken Olovich.

RUTGERS Edward J. Pollner, President 66 College Avenue New Brunswick, New Jersey 08901 Our probationary status has now been lifted and we are once again a fully functional member of the Greek community. Our group GPA continues to improve and we now boast a 2.679 average. Initiates: Brad Fish, Keith Lattanzi, Scott Barbrack, Paul Freitas, David Bealey, John Quinn, John Hayden, David Sorensen, P. Sathmary.

SAN DIEGO Louis A. Tapia, President 5606 Hardy Avenue San Diego, California 92115 We have raised the house GPA to above

Kevin S. Jameson, President 282 South 10th Street San Jose, California 95112 At the International convention in St. Louis we received the Best Pledge Education Award for the second consecutive year, and the Menninger Award ' for our fundraising projects for The Villages. We were first in IFC scholarship for the third time in our short four-year history. At the same time we earned playoff berths in basketball and volleyball. Our first day rush gained us 16 of the finest pledges our chapter and campus has ever seen, thanks to the advice of our Brothers at O.S .U. Our first newsletter in over two years is in print. ALUMNI EVENT: D .U.I.T. golf tournament, alumni/active challenge, Full Moon Formal, dates and times to be announced . Initiates: Drew Aron, Richard Bess, James Carmon, Michael]. Dray, Eric Chapman,]. Scott Hardmen, David Hirai, John Martin, Mark McClure, Paul McCluskey, R. Scott Morfeld, John R. Tuerffs, Kenneth Yu.

SOUTH CAROLINA J. Darrell Williams, Jr., President Box 85128 Russell House - West 'Wing University of South Carolina Columbia, South Carolina 29208 . Our chapter has the largest pledge class with 21 new pledges. We have projected a 3.0 GPA. Our chapter hosted a parent and faculty reception, and won the W. Howard Allen Memorial Trophy for best pledge initiate ratio in our Province. Initiates: Donald Schultz and Brad McCall.

SOUTH DAKOTA Brent A. Rentschler, President 204 North University Street Vermillion, South Dakota 57069 Areas of continual efforts include faculty relations, relations with other houses on campus, growth of the chapter and individuals themselves, and improving our GPA. We want to rush quality members to build our chapter in numbers and quality men.


ALUMNI EVENT: March 21 , spring activation Initiates: Jeff Pinkerman, Matt Gaffey, John Dankert.

SOUTHWEST MISSOURI Jeffrey A. Theiss, President 1050 ,East Walnut, Apt. #1 Springfield, Missouri 65806-2626 We won first place on our float for homecoming. Our membership assisted with and co ntributed to the Jayce es' project t h e "haunted house.". In GPA we rank second and are enjoying our new game room . ALUMNI EVENT: spring formal in ApriL Initiates: John R. Theiss, Steven D. Heinrich, Erik A. Hilgenkamp, Dominic ]. Rosswick.

SWARTHMORE Richard E. Prozzo, President Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pennsylvania 19081 We recently completed painting the entire first fl oor of the lodge. Our alcohol awareness project is working successfully. We have improved relations with the adm inistration and fellow students, and are

Ads not really new to the Quarterly

continuing close relations with the local steering committee. We had a fund-raiser for the United Way and a blood drive. ALUMNI EVENT: April, details to be announced. Initiates : Michael Bird, Mark D'Arienzo, J ames Gunshenan, Mark Kenward, Tom Lee, Timothy Malarkey, Robert McCann, Patrick McCauley, J ay Peicher, William Perrel!o, David Pope, Javier Provencio, Dwane Seward, Matt Squire, Richard Winkelman.

SYRACUSE Kenneth A. Hyman, President

711 Comstock Avenue Syracuse, New York 13210 We won the Syracuse Un iversity award for chapter unity. Over $5,000 was raised for Brother Scott Elman's recovery from his accident injuries. Community service work . with a local boys club included olympics, cook-out and establishment of a Big Brother program. We ini t iated 100 % o f those pledged. Major house renovations included re-doing the basement, alumni room and painting the entire interior of the house. Initiates: Chris Calabrese, Andrew Cobden, Warren Wolf, Brett Meyer, Keith Steinberg, Robert Vrooman, Alan Caldwell, Mark Musicus, Bill Getch, Phil Falsetti.


TENNESSEE Theodore N. Valentini, Jr., President 1845 Terrace Avenue Knoxville, Tennessee 37916 We have remodeled all living quarters and landscaped our patio to include a BBQ pit and fence. Out of 27 fraternities we placed

Lasell Seminary

DENSMORE Kansas City, Mo.

As the saying goes, "something old, something new .... " This issue, it's paid advertising that makes a return to the Quarterly. Delta Upsilon is one of ten fraternities who have joined forces to retain ParQuil Associates Limited to represent their quarterly magaz ines to media buyers and ad agencies . The market is sizeablethe ten journals reach a cumulative readership of more than 575,000. Readers responding to a r andom survey reported an average income of $73,000. All ads will be in good taste, and Delta Upsilon Fraternity, as publisher of the Quarterly, must approve all ads . The ads to the right illustrate the type of advertising seen in the Delta Upsilon Quarterly almost from its beginning in 1882 until the late 1950s. To check on the newest versions, please look through this issue. More information, and a media kit d escribing the Greek Magazine Advertising Group, Inc. , can be obtained from the Quartedy's editorial office, or from ParQuil Associates Ltd., 341 Elm Ave., Bogota, NJ 07603 (201) 343-7766.

TECHNOLOGY Todd C. Malone, President 526 Beacon Street Boston, Massachusetts 02215 For Hunger Com we have received funds of $750 and continue to make and serve food to help Boston's homeless. We have completed a fifth floor computer room after being selected as an M.LT. Athena site for $100,000 of computer equipment. Bouncing back from a slow rush last year, the Brothers showed amazing enthusiasmmaking our summ er and fall rush outstanding. ALUMNI EVENT: alumni BBQ at the house after the Boston Marathon, April 20, 5:00 p.m., thumper will follow that evening. Pledges: Eric Oliver, Jeffrey Meyer, Michael Dorsch, Stephen Eikenberry, Jason Satterfield, Nabil Istafanous , Michael Provance, Bryce Johnson, Greg Lambrecht, Gary Steinfeld, Christopher Massa, Steven Bull, Eric Nudelman, Seth Silverstein.

The newest hotel in the city . 200 Rooms. 150 with private bath . C o nvenient to all ccolen. Reached by all car lines. The e .0lesl and c1eaneS!' location. Special ratcs by the monlh or 'WC'ck. THANSIENT


10 Ma.. hom llooIon

A high-grade school for young women, offering re!-(ular college preparatory ami ~pe!'ial COUl'foles, including music, art and elocution. Home making in all itl:! J>hase~ is thoroughly taug-ht at La.oell. The principles of h\'gicne and sanitation, the sCience of foods, marketing, cooking, the art of entertaining, house furnil:!hin~ and management, sewing, dreSl'makll1g an(1 millinery are studied in a practical way, under the supervision of competent tem¡hers. Tennis, boating, swimming, riding and other sports are enl'ouraged. Beautiful suburban location. A resiclent nurse car!'fully looks aft('r the health of the pupils. . For illu~trate(1 catalogue, address

G. M. WINSLOW, Prln.


'1.00 to 'l.5O Per Day, European '2.50 to 14.00 Per Day. American DESSMORE HOT!;L

co ..

(TI~fIH, '[I,;)


Prop •.




611 Market Street



10 and 12 N. Sixth Street 17

second in GPA and at the Greek awards banquet were awarded the highest active GPA award . Alumni relations have improved. ALUMNI EVENT: watch newsletter for announcement. Initiates: Timothy B. Ward , William Waggoner, Forest Craig.

TEXAS Blake A. Morrison, President 2510 Leon Street Austin, Texas 78705 Our 15th annual Run-to-Dallas for leukemia was successful as was our our 25th annual SWAMP party. We initiated our 800th member in August at the Texas Capitol in the Senate Chamber. The painting of the house has finally been completed. ALUMNI EVENT: class reunion for alumni of the classes of '63-'66 in late April at the house. Initiates: Paul C . Miller , Charles A. McDow, Christoper R. Bjornson.

TORONTO Kelly D. Matthews, President 182 St. George Street Toronto, Ontario M5R 2N3 We have the largest pledge class in eight years . During the summer the house underwent the most extensive renovations yet. Our new philanthropy is teaching those with literacy 'problems how to read. In chapter relations we have aided in enormously developing fraternities' profile on campus. A chapter history project has been to classify archives materials including some dating back to 1890. ALUMNI EVENT: undetermined watch for newsletter. Pledges : Stephen Dirkes, Robert Beattie, Gary Grant, Michael Day, William Currie, Michael Gonsalves, Grant Carter Osborne, Rasheed Saleuddin, Wayne Swanton, Keith Archer.

TUFTS Daniel J. Doherty III, President 114 Professors Row Medford, Massachusetts 02155 We have celebrated our 100th anniversary on the Tufts campus. Over $3,000 was raised for the research of juvenile diabetes after a Brother, Tom Lee, was stricken with it and died. In a major overhaul of the house itself, we did a lot of the work ourselves. The hard work paid off in the compliments received from the alumni who have seen it. Pledges: Ken Orr, Jeremy Norton, Kevin Fitzgerald, Jim Bruno, Steve Valenti, Andy Rockett, John Cronin, Chris Licari, John Munro.

TYLER Charles J. White, President Tyler Junior College, Box 210 Tyler, Texas 75701 Our chapter actively participated in the March of Dimes teeter-tot-a-thon. ALUMNI EVENT: May 1987, alumni weekend.

UNION Sean P. Duffy, President 451 Lenox Road, Box 1628 Schenectady, New York 12308 Vve have twenty-two members on the per-


At the Washington Chapter, Brothel' Walt Huffine '29 heljJs memben and pledges learn some of the classic DU songs. ennial powerhouse football team, of which ten will start. ALUMNI EVENT: May 3, approximately 3:00 p .m., parents' weekend, initiation ceremonies. Initiates: Matt Gregory.

VIRGINIA Peter J. Pinto, President 180 Rugby Road Charlottesville, Virginia 22903 Renovations to the kitchen and bathrooms are completed . vVe ranked seventh out of 38 fraternities in academics. Our chapter participated in the Billy Hill fundraiser for the American Heart Association. ALUMNI EVENT: April 24, Foxfield Races. Initiates: Steve Anderson, Jim Ashook, Chris Bain, Chris Bonastia, Steven Chaplin, James Crittenberger, Dave McManus, Brad Kay ton, Steve Nally, Ray Pollari, Dave Grady, Dave Purdy, Eric Purdy, Russ Adams, Jeff Ahlholm, Kevin Weishaar, Don Sutton, Jerry Smith.

VIRGINIA TECH Robert J. Robertory, President Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University 224 Squires Student Center Blacksburg, Virginia 24601 Out of 33, we placed third in intramurals 'and sixth in academics. We returned to school in the fall with 63 men and 13 pledges, making our chapter the fourth largest on campus. Initiates: Clyde Simmerman, Andrew Taylor, Greg Wheeler, John Hannan, Oliver Landow, Stephen Larson, Scott Lear, Mike McGill, Ken O'Dea, Keith Scott, Wes Sobbott.

WASHINGTON R. Allen LaBerge, President 4508 19th Avenue Seattle, Washington 98015 We have pledged 35 new quality men. Our pledge program has been revised and we have set up an alcohol awareness program. Our successful alumni fund-raiser has been upgrading the chapter house to the

best on campus. Our Grand Slam Softball Tournament raised money for local charities . ALUMNI EVENT: Check the Evergreen for date of the 4th annual golf tournament and our monthly alumni luncheons. Pledges: Eric Platt,Jud Taylor, Jeff Taylor, Chris Armour, Wayne Crill, Sam Watson, Derek Johnson, John Largis, Direk Chun, Mike Jon, Jim Peters, Joel Severud , Steve Sheiker, Paul Santos, Paul Landers, Scott Zeitner, Marty Davidson, Mike McCally, Frank Hawkins, Tony Gregg, Brian Girke, Brian Meyer, Rich Welnick, Mike George, Sean Manley, Brian Cropper, Brett Robinson , Bob Ball, Ron Horne, Dana Young, Pat Jeffrey , Marcos Ortiz , Jeff Brendt, Rich Rulle , Scooter Weir.

WASHINGTON STATE David A. Martin, President North East 815 Ruby Street Pullman, Washington 99163 We received the Vice Provost's award for scholastic excellence for the third consecutive semester. The house is currently being re-roofed. We pledged 21 men , 9 of which are living out of the house until next semester as the house is full. A new VCR and furniture for the TV room have been purchased. We were saddened by the death of Shawn M. Sealey '84, who was killed in an auto accident in August. ALUMNI EVENT: April, senior hole-inone tournament and 9th annual JDF softball tournament. Initiates: Sam Gilbert, Troy Sansom, Chad Langis.

WESTERN ILLINOIS Jeffrey A. Schultz, President 526 North Lafayette Macomb, Illinois 61455 We instituted a very successful summer rush program and fall rush gained us 23 quality men. Bruce Peterson '74 was honored as Alumnus of the Year. Many house improvement were made thanks to alumni support. We served a formal dinner to all sorority presidents and social chairwomen. ALUMNI EVENT: April 25, 5:00 p.m., second annual alumni and undergraduate


luau and hog roast at Delta Beach. Initiates: Kevin W. Thomas, Robert J. Jakubien.

WESTERN ONTARIO Mike E. Ciebien, President 294 Central Avenue London, Ontario N6B 2C8 Our chapter is leading the Western Ontario Greek community in a new working relationship with the London Police Department. We are pursuing an alcohol awareness program within the chapter and are working to improve our community standing, offering assistance where indicated. We are helping the smaller fraternities lO gain recognition to provide places for the students rushing the Greek system as we have many more rushees than we have plans to pledge. Training has already started for the interfraternity hockey championship and we expect to win the trophy this year.

WESTERN RESERVE David C. Stepniak, President 1615 Hazel Drive Cleveland, Ohio 44106 In the recent semester we sponsored a campus-wide rock video dance party raising over $1,300 for the T. J. Martell Cancer Foundation and the J. Fund. We placed fourth out of 16 in Greek Week and captured the "inost spirit" award. Our parents weekend turned out to be a big success . We celebrated the 103rd birthday last April of alumnus Jim Handyside and Lyle Buckingham's receiving the Newton D. Baker Award for past accomplishments'. ALUMNI EVENT: Founders Day, November 1987. Initiates: Thomas Supko, Rudy Heimann, Peter Walton, James Bukowski, Eric Robinson, Douglas Ford, Paul Geis, Geoff Sanderson, Kaichiu Wong.

WICHITA J. Craig Smith, President 1720 North Vassar Wichita, Kansas 67208 We placed third in fraternity grades, second in intramurals with championships in power lifting, soccer and co-ed softball. For the school year we initiated 32 new members, highest total in recent years. ALUMNI EVENT: May 15, Heidelberg spring formal, 6:30 p.m. Initiates: Kary Cawley, Brad Eilts, Jay Harter, Eric Overlie, Walt Thompson ,John Wilson.

WISCONSIN Frank A. Racaniello, President 644 North Frances Street Madison, Wisconsin 53703 We had our first annual philanthropy, Hot Dog Daze, and our first annual parents day with our Mothers Club being formed. Membership in the 1985-86 year increased by 38 and membership involvement also increased by creating new appointed positions within the house. An alumni fund-raising program has been initiated to raise funds for needed physical plant repairs. ALUMNI EVENT: May 2, Founders Day banquet and golf outing. DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY ojanumy,

Initiates: Joseph Houdek, William Mann, Timothy Crummy, Frank Gambino,Jeffrey Gross, Joel Schaefer, James Philiben, Richard Stedman, Thomas Tangeman, Christopher Wills, Daniel Ciecko,John McNellis, Soctt Tannehill, William Kirkpatrick, Darryl Lewis.

Colonies ADU, BAKERSFIELD Robert M. N. Greene, President 2625 Actis Road, #B Bakersfield, California 93309 We have recognized all committees and the structure of the colony and educated the officers and chairman of proper procedures, striving to gain continuity and growth. We are developing new relations with key alumni, and are establishing contacts with the local community. This quarter alone we pledged 23 fine men who plan to administer the colony into a chapter of Delta Upsilon. Pledges: Moe Amin, Jim Bell, Derek Brannon, David Bringle, Jeremy Frost, Trent Fussel, Dushyenth Ganesan, Brad Garafalo, Abbas Jerrahian, Carlos Jimenez, Michael Johnson, Thom Kellenberger, Thomas LeLewis, Jason Lewis, Mathew Martin, Richard Mllrquia, Victor Mungary, Vance Palm, Fichte O. Penaloza, Steve Pittman, Darren Ross, David Shaffer, Charles Van Winkle.

ADU, CUL VER路STOCKTON Phil Zezulak, President 201 Zenge Hall Culver-Stockton College Canton, Missouri 63435 We enjoyed a successful rush and have been successful in gaining positive recognition from the college. We won the college's scholarship trophy, the "most spirit! participation" trophy during Greek Week, have three nominated for Who's Who and three were recognized by the Order of Omega. W'e sponsored our first annual homecoming rally. Initiates: Jeffrey Arsenault, Chris Rossi, Derek Payne, Trent Ball, Rick Bunch, Kevin Foster, Brack Collier,Joe Abkemeier, Doug Redstone, Phil Zezulak, Alan Ramsey, Terry Lester, Larry Webb, Chris Hudon, Patrick Redington, Michael Mason , Jack Mercer, Timothy Marukami, Robert Cox, Wayne Scherer, David Frausto, Kenneth Pittman, Trent Halpin, Chuck Landram, Jeffrey Jennings, Terry Stevenson, James Perry.

ADU, EMPORIA STATE J. Marshall Woody, President 1301 Highland Emporia, Kansas 66801 The main accomplishment of the term has been that we are working to change our image on campus. We are doing th is through an extensive advertising campaign. ALUMNI EVENT: Founder's Day, February 7, 8:00 p.m. , dinner at the house. Pledges: Steve Swart, Paul Hoffman, Steve Phipps, Eric Jackson.


ADU, LONG BEACH Chuck Martucci, President c/o Officer of Student Affairs 1250 Bellflower Boulevard Long Beach, California 90840 We finished in the top half of fraternity scholarship and finished third in Greek Week. In our first year, missing two sports, we still finished fourth overall out of 63 teams in intramurals. In October we again participated in the underprivileged children's Halloween Carnival, a social service event. We have formed our alumni corporation. Initiates: Jay Barrington; Jim Conwell, Chris Cooper, Chris Deneen, Bruce Eien, Charles Farmer, Mike Harvey, Steve Holt, Micah Irvine, Craig Lane, Andy Marshall, Mark Meckes, Pat Nolan, Jim Osborn, Kurt Pratt, Kyle Raphael , David Rupp, Brett Soldano, Fred Spencer, Tom Stover.

ADU,OREGON Bret Jordan, President 736 East 16th Street Eugene, Oregon 97401 We were formally accepted to the University of Oregon on October 14, and have acquired a house for our 13 live-in members. Our first alumni event turned out to be a huge success. We are starting an intense rush program to build membership. ALUMNI EVENT: January 24, open house and colony initiation.

ADU, SOUTHWEST TEXAS Wesley Smith, President 1229 North LBJ Drive, #105 San Marcos, Texas 78666 Beginning our second year as a colony, we are working lO add to our membership and to build up OUl' programs. We greatly benefited from the recent visit of Leadership Consultant Bruce Raskin, and are look- . ing for all DU alumni in the San Marcos area who are interested in helping advise us in many areas. We hope also to have suggestions from our neighboring chapters at the Regional Leadership Conference at the Arlington Chapter in February.

ADU, TEXAS A & M O. Kepler Johnson, IV, President P.O. Box L College Station, Texas 77841 We have detailed officers' job descriptions and goals, revised our pledge education manual, adopted study hours and have a written budget in effect. On our social calendar is a mixer with a sorority. ALUMNI EVENT: dinner with alumni and faculty advisor is being planned, date to be announced. Initiates: Christopher Davis, ' Randy Hundl, Charles McGarrah, Joseph Barron, John Mathis.

ADU, WESTERN MICHIGAN Christopher A. Middleton, President 3103 West Michigan Kalamazoo, Michigan 49007 The DU 30th reunion on WMU campus was a success with over 100 alumni attending the event. We are planning winter rush and expect to double our numbers. Initiate: Kevin McCugh.


Alumni directory plans on schedule An important tool for the future of Delta Upsilon Fraternity, and for its members' enjoyment and convenience, will soon be on the market to all DU alumni. Preparation of Delta Upsilon's first Official Alumni Directory in almost 60 years is now underway. As announced in the October Quarterly, the directory of all living DU alumni will be ready for release later this year. Delta Upsilon has selected the Bernard C. Harris Publishing Co. of White Plains, New York, as the official publisher. Harris will compile, publish and market the directory at virtually no cost to Delta Upsilon, since the endeavor will be financed solely through the sale of individual directory copies to DU alumni only. Purchase of a directory should not be considered a contribution to either Delta Upsilon Fraternity or the Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation. While our Fraternity will gain no direct financial benefit from directory sales, we will enjoy completely updated records and the use of

other valuable information. Harris will derive information for the directory from questionnaires mailed directly to DU alumni, so a prompt, accurate response will speed directory production and ensure the value of the directory to other alumni. The main directory listing will be alphabetical. Each entry will include the alumnus' name, chapter and year, home address and telephone, and business and professional information, including title, firm name and address, and telephone. An index of alumni by chapter and year will provide ready reference to the main directory listing. A copy of the directory will also be provided to each undergraduate DU chapter in Canada and the United States at no charge. The 10page foreword will provide information on Delta Upsilon heritage, current operations and plans for the future. Harris has produced more than 1,375 alumni directories for fraternities, sororities and colleges and

universities in the past 24 years. Only enough directories to fill prepublication orders will be printed. Since circulation of the directory is limited to alumni, its information will not be made available to outside interests.

Colony, chapters closed as DU maintains standards Delta Upsilon Fraternity has suspended operations at these colonies and chapters: -At Stanford, irresponsible and destructive behavior has resulted in an Order to Show Cause why the charter should not be suspended or revoked . -Failure to pledge men this spring closed Minnesota. -At Texas Tech, members voted to suspend operations after their best reorganization efforts fell short. -At New Mexico, failure to succeed in rush and to plan proper programs led to closing the Alpha Delta Upsilon colony. Delta Upsilon Fraternity is committed to having quality chapters, and must work to preserve standards. We applaud those chapters striving to improve, and the many fine chapters who thrive through constant self-evaluation and hard work.

The President's R e p o r t - - - - - - - - (Continued from page 1) between brothers occur when at least one of those involved is drunk. Fears of destroying our social program are not justified, because Panhellenic on our campus has been pushing for dry functions. They've just been going about it the wrong way. A number of people develop an alcohol problem while in college, which is not only sad, but entirely opposite to anything Delta Upsilon stands for. Thus we defeat our own pwpose by continuing the practice of providing alcohol and contributing to the problem. The last strong argument I am going to mention became apparent when people started asking themselves and their egos if they need a few drinks before they can relax, have a good time and talk with


someone. Our fraternity should be teaching people how to interact socially, comfortably. Teaching them how to do that only while drunk is surely missing the mark. You might say it's throwing the arrow the wrong direction altogether . . Armed with these ideas, a proposal was put to Chapter stating: "ChajJter funds shall not be used to purchase alcohol." There was, of course, a good deal of discussion on the issue during the week the proposal was on the floor. The following Monday, the cold truth won out and it passed by a strong majority of better than two-thirds. Although I feel we have made some substantial progress, I know we still have a good deal of work ahead of uS on this issue. But, once a man thinks he has reached hisfinal goal, he has only com-

mitted himself to failure because there is always more to be accomplished. R. Allen LaBerge Washington Chapter President

My personal congratulations go out to Brother R. Allen LaBerge and his Chapter for taking these enormously important steps. I trust in rapid succession all chapters will follow this great example and our alumni as well will rush to the support of our new and improved chapter policies.

~~ d ....,....-~-

Terry L. Bullock President


Charles E. Nelson , Wisconsin '27 Herbert H. Nelson, Colorado '59 Paul H. Resch, Carnegie '28 John A. Riggs, Jr., Missouri '30 Norman D. Sanders, Ohio '59 Cassius C. Sisler, Western Reserve '46 Herbert K. Taylor, Jr., Swarthmore '27 Arnold Tilden, DePauw '28 John T. Weisel, Oregon '48 Richard F. Williams, Louisville '67 Samuel M. Yates, San Jose '55 Robert G. Yingling, Jr., Missouri '62

These men responded by November 1, and gave $100 or more to Delta Upsilon Fraternity for its alumni support campaign ending June 30, 1987. They're the 304 President's Club members who have made a great start toward our goal of 550. Won't you join today, using the coupon in this issue? The gift Circles are named after past DU presidents. Thanks. William H. French Circle (gifts of $500 to $999) Huntly G. Chapman, British Columbia '68 Richard C. Marx, Pennsylvania '54 Arthur L. Rice, J r., Illinois '36 Nelson Schaenen, Jr., Cornell '50 Charles G. Dawes Circle (gifts of $400 to $499) Edgar F. Heizer, Jr., Northwestern '51 Howard L. McGregor, Jr. , Williams '40 W. Allen Perry, Iowa State '27 Nehemiah Boynton Circle (gifts of $300 to $399) Robert C. Gimlin, Purdue '42 Paul E. Rosenthal, Florida '73

J. Arthur Clark Circle (gifts of $250 to $299) John A. Delaney, Florida '77 George D. Ferguson, British Columbia '62 Robert C. Haugh, Indiana '48 Phillip E. Hurley, Oklahoma '64 Edward C. McCobb, Michigan '23 J. Paul McNamara, Miami '29 Charles D. Miller, Johns Hopkins '49 Brent G. Orcutt, Hamilton '26 C. Earl Schooley, Missouri '28 Walter N. Thayer, Colgate '31 William Wallace III , Union '48 James A. Wiese, Iowa '58 Warren D. DuBois Circle (gifts of $200 to $249) Lawrence F. Armstrong, Technology '28 James G. Brass, Manitoba '73 David E. Chambers, Arizona '60 William L. Clymer, Ohio State '35 John J. Eberhard , Western Ontario '69 Paul B. Edgerley, Kansas State '78 Mark Falb, Iowa '69 William D. Greenberg, Western Ontario '73 Mark S. Jones , Arlington '75 Maurice S. Mandel, Chicago '55 John C. Mazzei, New York '26 DELTA UPSILON

Samuel S. Hall Circle (gifts of $150 to $199) Curtiss L. Beebe, Washington '35 Herbert Brownell, Nebraska '24 James R. Clark, North Carolina '68 Frank M. Coon, Michigan State '61 Jack H. Copple, Purdue '36 Allyn J. Crofts, Jr. , Purdue '47 Henry A. Federa, Louisville '37 Richard M. Forester, Wisconsion '31 R. Bowen Gillespie, Marietta '72 William R. Grant, Union '49 Lewis D. Gregory, Kansas '75 Jay R. Hamann, Minnesota '59 Stewart L. Hayward , Oregon '4 1 J. Kenneth Higdon, Kansas '47 Jack T. Hunn, Iowa '55 C. Earl Ingalls, Brown '25 Howard Kahlenbeck, Jr. , Indiana '52 Egerton W. King, Alberta '42 H. E. Klemp , Kansas '26 James M. Kraebber, Northwestern '58 Eldred D. Kuppinger, Ohio State '33 William H. Lawson, Purdue '5 0 Carroll L. Lurding, Ohio Stine '59 Donald C. Metz, Purdue '30 James R. Myers, Ohio State '38 Walter R. Peterson , Washington '22 Louis A. Pietro, Western Reserve '49 Charles D. Prutzman, Pennsylvania State '18 Donald L. Richardson, Washington & Lee '43 John W. Rogers , Miami '57 Samuel A. Santandrea, Rochester '56 William S. Smeltzer, Syracuse '58 William L. Stover, Carnegie '40 William K. Ulerich, Pennsylvania State '3 1 George F. Andrews Circle (gifts of $100 to $149) Frank F. Abercrombie, Rochester '28 K. Brooks Abernathy, Northwestern '40 Horace L. Acaster, Pennsylvania '44 Leland J. Adams, Jr., Bucknell '64 W. Mike Adams, Kansas '57 Robert H . Adler, Wisconsin '46 E. Daniel Albrecht, Arizona '59 Charles L. Allen , Michigan State '55 James A. Allums, Texas '59 A. W. Altorfer, Jr., Illinois '43 C. B. Anderson, Jr., Indiana '27 . David S. Armstrong, California '48 Kyle G. Bach, California '81 Harold D. Barker, Miami '50 John M. Barr, Miami '68 Harvey Bartle, Jr., Pennsylvania '30 Louis D. Bauer, Rutgers '65 Arnold R. Baum, Kansas '81 Richard U . Bayles, Technology '63 John T. Beals, Purdue '30 Rodney F. Beckwith , Cornell '57 Halden M. Beers, Carnegie '35

QUARTERLyojanuary, 1987

Charles S. Biggs III, Pennsylvania '55 George Blair, Miami '3 7 Jerry L. Bobo, Houston '77 Paul J. Bodine, Jr., Northwestern '50 William W. Boyd , Northwestern '48 Michael G. Boylan, Bradley '69 Wayne T. Bradfield, Indiana '31 Louis Brennesholtz, Lehigh '32 Carman H. Brooks, Alberta '60 John C. Brown, Jr. , Stanford '66 Raymond G. Bruckman, Miami '49 Keith B. Bruening, Iowa State '80 Wayne P. Buckmiller, Creighton '71 John C. Buist, Wisconsion '53 Kerry H. Burg, Washington State '50 Wilford A. Butler, Western Michigan '61 William L. Carter, Florida '71 Ray L. Casterline, Northwestern '41 R. J . Chesrown, Illinois '60 Wallace E. Childs, DePauw '32 E. M. Christensen, Jr. , Michigan State '57 Joseph W. Ciatti, Oregon '64 Brian G. Clark, Toronto '69 Raymond O. Clutter, DePauw '39 Clement T. Cole, Carnegie '79 Michael J. Cole, Bradley '80 T. H. Conklin , Miami '29 Eleta Corbitt in memory of Marsh M. Corbitt, Washington' 17 Philip A. Corey, Ohio State '48 Lloyd W. Courter, Iowa '57 Edward R. Crater, Ohio State '78 Curtiss E. Crippen, Minnesota '30 Daniel J. Cummings, Kansas '79 Paul H. Davis, Jr. , Chicago '35 Raymond S. Davis, Jr., Michigan '47 Charles G. Dean, Oregon State '56 H. Robert Diercks, Minnesota '35 William R. Dillon, Kansas '78 John J. Douglas, Wisconsin '39 Thomas J. Drumheller, Jr., Washington '29 Charles F. Dugan II, Miami '60 James H. DuMond, Jr., Pacific '66 David R. Eagleson, Miami '44 Barry F. Ebert, Wisconsin '63 George P. Edmonds, Technology '26 John J. Enders, Jr., Washington State '39 Edwin L. English , Ohio State '22 T. Randolph Ferguson, Stanford '67 James R. Filip, Oklahoma State '63 James D. Fisher, Louisville '67 Daniel E. Fitzgerald, Purdue '49 Thomas J. Fletcher, Rutgers '75 Howard W. Folsom, Wisconsin '30 C. Richard Ford, Jr. , Michigan '44 John W. Foreman, DePaul '33 Robert H. Forney, Kansas '2 1 William W. Franklin, California '37 C. Norma Frees, DePauw '36 Donald H. Fritts, Stanford '58 Grace M. Frost in memory of Frederick A. Frost, Williams '25 Ross K. Fuller, San Jose '49 Mitchell R. Fulscher, Wisconsin '65 Clarence E. Ganschow, Illinois '30 Willard W. Garvey, Michigan '41 Marvin L. Gear, Ka nsas' 17 F. Herbruck Geisler, Brown '29 Robert L. Gilbert, Sr., Kansas '23 William N. Godfrey, Miami '58 Peter Gogolak, Cornell '64 Gary J. Golden, Rutgers '74 Hugh W. Gray, Nebraska '34 Meryl B. Gray, Miami '32 Valentine Guenther, Wisconsin '25


The President's Club Scott D. Hahner, Rutgers '78 Loren B. Hanchett, Harvard '29 Thomas D. Hansen, Iowa State '79 Benjamin L. Harper, Indiana '54 H. Vincent Harsha, Iowa '42 William G. Harter, Purdue '22 Jay A. Hathaway, Kansas State '80 H. John Hawkinson, Iowa '35 Gregory L. Haymon, Oklahoma '77 Lhoyd T. Hayward, Middlebury '23 David A. Heagerty, San Jose '50 Richard A. Hegeman, Purdue '49 James D. Hendryx, Rochester '26 Timothy R. Herbert, Iowa State '82 Charles C. Hinners, Wisconsin '69 Corwin H. Hinton, Illinois '29 John D. Holschuh, Sr., Miami '48 James P. Hostetter, Kansas State '65 L. Stanley Hubbard, Missouri '55 Louis R. Hughes, Jr., Missouri '31 Harold B. Hummell, California '61 Harry' K. Huntoon, Illinois '37 Michael W. Hurst, Technology '70 Robert Ida, Western Michigan '67 Jordan M. lserman, Mia mi '50 Charles D. Jacobus , Wisconsin '50 Jamille G. Jamra, Northwestern '38 Edwin R. Jarmain, Toronto '30 Alan C. Jeveret, Bowling Green '59 Orville E. Johnson, Washington State '39 Clifton C. Jones, Kansas State '77 William L. Julian, Illinois '29 William G. Kagler, Syracuse '54 Keith O. Kaneta, Washington '59 Robei"t D. Kayser, California '46 John E. Keegan, Ohio State '53 Steward B. Kett, California '49 Austin H. Kiplinger, Cornell '39 Semon E. Knudsen, Technology '36 Gene Koski, New York '43 George W. Krichbaum, Jr., North Carolina '69 William C. Krommenhoek, Nebraska '57 Mark D. Kuchel, Iowa State '76

Edward L. Lach, Jr., North Carolina State '79 Ernest L. Lippert, Jr., Oklahoma '53 Ronald J. Litra, Bowling Green '75 H . Edgar Lore, Lehigh '35 Vernon B. Lussky, Louisville '43 William P. M<uor, Colgate '26 Arthur.J. Marion, Michigan '42 Donald R. Mars, Florida '68 Robert J. Martin, Washington '59 Ralph L. Mason, Iowa State '33 Raymond E. Mason, Jr. , Ohio State '41 H. Richard. McFarland, Illinois '52 R. Gordon McGovern, Brown '48 Frank C. McGrew, Nebraska '34 Donald L. McKelvey, Missouri '32 L. D. McKinley, Illinois '40 F. Thomas McMahon, Syracuse '52 Robert H. McNulty, Washington '61 W. Howard Miller, Colgate '27 William C. Moodie, Jr. , Lehigh '47 James G. Morford, Washington '51 William P. Morrison, Jr., Oklahoma '36 George E. Mueller, Jr., Florida '65 Louis H. Munkelwitz, Purdue '46 Richard D. Murray, Indiana '51 Adelbert G. Neese, Purdue '36 Warren P. Nesbitt, Wisconsin '76 Reginald B. Newman II, Northwestern '59 Jon R. Palmitier, Michigan State '60 H. Sylvester Partridge, Rochester '27 James U. Pattee, Michigan State '70 Neal R. Popham, Purdue '54 Richard R. Popham, Purdue '40 R. J. Provan, Alberta '71 Robert L. Purcell, Chicago '31 Orville H . Read, Missouri '33 Robert F. Renfro, Iowa '48 William G. Reynolds, Pennsylvania State '49 Robert H. Rice, Colgate '34 James S. Roberts, Florida '63 M. Hugh Rogers, Jr., U.C.L.A. '33 Daniel L. Rothrock, Washington State '69 Edwin Salisbury, Syracuse '40 E. Carl Schiewe, Jr. , Oregon State '40

F. Wayne Schooley, Iowa State '22 John A. Seitz, Kansas '31 James C. Shaw, Ohio State '49 William B. Shepard, Cornell '31 Jeffrey E. Short, Hamilton '81 William A. Sigman, Iowa State '50 Donald C. Slawson, Kansas '56 Herbert E. Smith, Indiana '52 Rodney R. Smith, Cornell '67 Roy W. Spanjer, Northwestern '49 David E. Sponsler, Miami '58 Richard G. Spry, Syracuse '40 David R. Stanton, Kansas '65 J. Wesley St. Clair, Kansas '58 Edward J. Stephens, California '44 Robert V. Stephens, Indiana '61 Roger F. Stephenson, Dartmouth '25 William B. Stephenson, Jr., Oklahoma '54 Rudolph F. Stigberg, New York '25 E. James Strates, Syracuse '54 Calvin W. Tackett, Jr., Arlington '82 Michel C. Thielen, Iowa '57 Oscar L. Thomas, Ohio State '26 Richard F. Torrey, Syracuse '51 Peter A. Tuohy, Washington '53 Robert L. Tyburski, Colgate '74 Harley.J. Urbach, Nebraska '33 Carl W. Vail, Jr., Cornell '61 Robert J. Valdez, Nebraska '66 Albert E. Varble, Purdue '50 Clyde W. VonGrimmenstein, Purdue '49 Wade E. Waggener, Wisconsin '81 Jay E. Wagner, Ohio State '45 Ben T. Walkingstick, Oklahoma '52 Martin.J. Warden, Western Ontario '50 Allan A. Warrack, Alberta '61 Alfred W. Warren, Iowa State '22 W. D. Watkins, North Carolina '27 J. Ralston Werum, Ohio State '42 Richard A. West, Lafayette '53 James W. Westaway, Toronto '34 Paul W. Wilke, Jr., Minnesota '50 W. Robert Wilmore, Western Reserve '46 William S. Woods, U.C .L.A. '50 Harlan S. Yenne, Indiana '16 John B. Young, Iowa State '28 James F. Zboyovsky, Pennsylvania State '51

Top 20 percentage list shows DU alumni strength In the October Quarterly, we expanded the Top Ten listing of alumni donations by chapter to the , Top Twenty, based on the number of men who contributed to Delta Upsilon's alumni support campaign. Here's another way to look at it, based on the percentage of alumni who send a gift to the International Fraternity each year. The figures show the rank, chapter, the number of donors and of alumni, and the percentage of alumni who donate, rounded to the nearest tenth of percent except in cases of a tie. They include only contributions to the International Fraternity, not to an individual 22

chapter or to the DU Educational Foundation. Four chapters appear on this list, but not on the Top Twenty by number - Technology, Pennsylvania, Houston and Pennsylvania State. The biggest "movers" from the numbers list to the percentage list were California, from 18th to 4th, and Lehigh, from 12 to 2nd . Leading both lists, by a wide margin, are alumni of the Purdue Chapter. We'll be able to compare the 1986-'87 alumni support campaign results to 1985-'86, and see which chapters have the biggest improvement in terms of the proportion of their alumni supporting DU at the International level.

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

Purdue (144/976) Lehigh (77/658) Wisconsin (99/886) California (72/677) Technology (57/566) Pennsylvania (44/463) Carnegie (77/822) Miami (94/1,040) Syracuse (83/933) Northwestern (85/963) Illinois (87/988) Rutgers (77/879) Houston (14/161) Iowa State (86/1,022) Ohio State (74/889) Kansas (93/1,153) Iowa (75/956) Washington (79/1,053) Penn State (611820) Michigari (711959)

14.8 11.7 11.2 10.6 10.1 9.5 9.4 9.0 8.9 8.82 8.80 8.75 8.7 8.4 8.3 8.1 7.8 7.5 7.43 7.40


For Delta U, 'Stage One' is not enough Some chapters know there's more to success than just the basics than other fraternities because they break a huge project into concrete tasks, then delegate both duties and authority, and let all their members carry the ball, not just the officers. They view their alumni, parents, faculty and fellow students as goldmines of information, and they actively seek out these vital people , instead of hoping they'll drift by. In short, they know college is not just a few last Years of No Responsibility; it's a Personal Proving Ground. They demand the best from it - the best friends, the best challenges, the best accomplishments. And they earn some great results: Sharp minds, and women who can keep- up with them. Rewarding jobs. Healthy attitudes about life . A hunger for knowledge, and the self-confidence to put it to work.

Two of the benefits of this job are travel and meeting a great diversity of DUs from across North America. I did both on a recent weekend in London, Ontario, having met with some outstanding representatives of our five Canadian chapters. On the drive home, I realized DU had provided an even greater benefit. The dozen DUs in London

A DU Perspective by Thomas D. Hansen helped redefine two assumptions we often make about Delta Upsilon and what it offers us. Both new definitions fit right in with DU's quest for excellence. First, we considered how our chapters view themselves, in terms of what business they're in. What . do they offer their members; in short, what's our product? Second, we tackled a most slippery activity, one which takes a great deal of chapter time and money, yet rarely gets analyzed: "Social." It's a tough question for some, as they worry about failing if they can't "compete socially" on campus. We found that chapters (DU and otherwise), if they've progressed only to Stage One (The Basics), focus on being one of four things; an apartment building, a tavern , a dating service, or an intramural club. But the men quickly said they could do these things anywhere. A man doesn't need alumni, or heritage, or a Ritual of Initiation, or Founding Principles; in short, he doesn't need a Fraternity. But some of these chapters move up to:

So, What's "Social?" enough to challenge each other to excel in college, and to work to help others. They set up and succeed in campus events: alumni reunions , festivals, Greek Sings, charity projects, and so on. They have men in almost every campus club and activity, because they know that diversity builds strength and continuity. They build their DU chapter from men of merit, as our Founders hoped. But the men in London provided exam pies that showed there was an even higher level: Stage Three: For Experts Only

We discussed how these chapters realize they give their members much more. They teach their men to organize and manage activities, to hone the skills of a leader, to care

These chapters come close to perfecting their e-n tire Advanced Course, and regularly move beyond. They constantly self-evaluate, learn from their mistakes, and implement their conclusions. If they've won every game to be played on campus; they don't quit; they invent new games! ("Hey, every fraternity here is raising money for charity, but not one's doing any real volunteer work. Let's do it! ") Good chapters plan for a year; these plan for a decade. They accomplish more with fewer men



Stage Two: The Advanced Course

With the framework we've just discussed, this question is easy. Everything a man does that teaches him to relate well with other people, in every and any situation, is social. So, it's not limited to a party with a sorority or other group of college women; that's short-sighted. It's working with the women on a service project. It's personally visiting an alumnus to get information for a chapter history. It's debating some currt:nt topic with other DUs after dinner. It's ' attending a faculty recital or a sports club demonstration, and having a lively chat with the participants afterward . It's exploring a museum, or picking up a new magazine, and talking about it with friends. It's helping the retired couple down the street rake their lawn, then learning something new about the neighborhood and the city. Can any DU be satisfied with just Stage One or Two? Could any alumnus resist the call to visit a Stage Three chapter? Would any sharp freshman pass up a true social skills programs, just to stand around a keg of beer? You tell me.




Marriages Bradley '85 - Matthew G. Fiascone and Miss Karen Louise Jones on September 27, 1986 in Hinsdale, Illinois. Illinois '78 - James G. Plewa and Miss Laurie]. McMartin in Sacramento, California on October 18, 1986. North Dakota '84 - Brent A . .Anderson and Miss Laura A. Altringer at Dickinson, North Dakota on May 24, 1986. North Dakota '84 - Romney R. Anderson and MissJulie Milne atJamestown, North Dakota on August 9, 1986. North Dakota '84 - Robert D. Gusaas and Miss Karen E.Juel at Golden Valley, Minnesota on June 21, 1986. Oklahoma State '82 - Kendall L. Aduddell, Jr. and Miss Misti Wilson on March 16, 1985. Oklahoma State '86 - C. Scott Anthony and Miss Lynne Elizabeth Hatheway in Tulsa, Oklahoma on July 26, 1986. Purdue '81- Christian M. Hinkle and Miss Annette L. Cross in Phoenix, Arizona on December 28, 1985.

Births Bradley '74 - Mr. and Mrs. John W. Cowie of Indianapolis, Indiana, a daughter, Sarah Hershey, on September 2, 1986. Bradley '82 - Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey D. Henderson of Carrollton, Texas, a son, Adam Michael, on September 28, 1986. Central Missouri '77 - Mr. and Mrs. Daniel

Your gift will makeDUwork The good news is, Delta U's on the move again. The great news is, you can easily be a part of our quest for excellence. When you give, you help improve the Quarterly; you spread the best chapter alumni advising ideas to all DU chapters; you upgrade our data management system; you make a better RLS and Convention; you bring more useful ideas to DU chapters and colonies everywhere. If you haven't given yet, complete and clip this coupon, and send in your alumni donation for 1986-87.


R. Stockwell of Zanesville, Ohio, a daughter, Alison Natalie, on August 29, 1986. Miami '80 - Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Carlson of Oscoda, Michigan, a daughter, Stephanie, on October 22 , 1985. Miami '67 - Mr. and Mrs. James D. Hallihan of Ames, Iowa, a son , Daniel James, on January 28, 1986. Nebraska '78 - Mr. and Mrs. James L. Young of Minneapolis, Minnesota, a son, Gregory James on May 13, 1986. North Carolina State '80 - Mr. and Mrs. Michael L. Leonas of Champaign, Illinois, a son , Robert Michael, on July 3, 1986. North Dakota '79 - Mr. and Mrs. Steven H. Jordheim of Appleton, Wisconsin, a daughter, Alisa Suzanne, on August 29, 1986.

Obituaries BOWLING GREEN Ramon A. Marshall '52, Oct. 23, 1986 George R. Oetgen '61, Oct. 13, 1986 BRADLEY Robert E. Giltner '50, Aug. 22, 1986 Raymond E. Stewart, '70, Oct. 7, 1986 BUCKNELL Frank L. Jones '25, March 1, 1986 CALIFORNIA *Holt Atherton '41 James]. Blewett '21 Maylon Loynd '26 *Edward Schuessler '39 'William D. Stoops '77, June 24, 1986 CARNEGIE Leland C. Keller '26 William G. Koch,Jr. '50, May 31,1985 Dennis P. Mankin '62, Nov. 1984 Roger D. Middlekauff '34 Joseph M. Tilton,Jr. '41, Aug. 30,1986 CHICAGO James F. Hartle, Sr. '32 H. Charles Thompson '62, Oct. I, 1986 CLARKSON Milton D. Mosher '38, April 9, 1986

COLBY Clarence R. Fernald '40 COLORADO Merle D. Flanders '55, Aug. 19, 1985 CORNELL Henry A. Berry,Jr. '26,Jan. 13 , 1985 *George F. Bryon '30 DARTMOUTH Maxfield Parrish, Jr. '28, Dec. 22, 1983 Lloyd H . Relin '59, May 21, 1986 DEPAUW John E. Brothers '28, Sept. 14, 1986 Wallace E. Childs '32 , Oct. 18, 1986 GEORGIA TECH William H. Elliott '64, June I , 1986 HARVARD Edward T. Bartlett II '29, .I uly 30, 1986 ILLINOIS Donald G. Albrecht '51, Aug. 16, 1986 *Charles F. Dickinson, .I r. '31 John F. Voorhees '42, June 20, 1986 Frank F. Wallace '28, July 24, 1986 INDIANA Xen E. Stephens '28, Aug. 23, 1986 C. Kenneth Turman '16, Aug. la, 1986 IOWA Donald E. Caldwell '59, Feb. 25, 1985 Robert G. Clasen '38 *Loui~ Hill, Jr. '43 John H. Kalchbrenner '5&, March 6, 1986 IOWA STATE Ralph E. Renken '50, May 4, 1986 Frank H. Willard '21, Aug. 9, 1986 JOHNS HOPKINS Wallace E. Brimer '20, Dec. 24, 1984 Allan C. Davis' 17, March 19, 1985 *Robert C. White '27 *Stuart R. Wilcox, Jr. '45 KANSAS Emerson McElhaney '30, Aug. 30, 1984 Donald Pomeroy '44, June 3, 1986 KENT STATE Clarence E. Eberly, Jr. '59, Aug. 5, 1986 Richard S. Laird '56, April 1986 LAFAYETTE Howard S. -Conklin, Jr, '15, Aug. 4, 1986 John C. Howe, Jr. '35 ]. E. McLean '37

.-------------------------------, please print your name

chapter and year

$250 Quest for Excellence Circle $150 President's Chapter Quality Circle $100 President's CluE $75 Platinum Delta Club $50 Golden Delta Club $25 Silver Delta Club other Mail your supP?rt che~k to Delta Upsilon Fraternity, P. O. Box 40.108, Indianapohs, IN 46240-0108. Unless you direct otherWIse, any amount over $75 will be credited to the DU Educational Foundation.

L_______________________________ . DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLyejanuary, 1987

Samuel Y. Patterson '60, Oct. 1984 Thomas J. Skiffington '50, Nov. 13, 1985 LEHIGH Charles R. Stauffer '28, April 19, 1986 LOUISVILLE John G. Finley '55, Sept. 2, 1986 Robin Garr '34, Oct. 27 , 1984 MARIETTA Earl T. Barnes '43, Sept. 9, 1986 Theodore F. Carlisle '23, June 1986 *Fred C. Dunn, Jr. '40 Jason S. Kimball, Jr. '58, Aug. 31, 1983 Robert F. Stocker '62 John W. White '33, Nov. 19, 1985 Robert G. Williams '33, March 10, 1986 MIAMI Charles G. Busby '26, June 20, 1986 *Howard S. Harper '23 *Warren G. Jenkins '29 Joseph N. Miller '25, Aug. 21,1986 MICHIGAN STATE George E. Armitage '50, Oct. 21, 1986 MIDDLEBURY Robert F. Hughes '51, May 31, 1986 Lawrence F. Leete '36, May 3, 1986 MINNESOTA Gerry W. Hawes,Jr. '29, J an. 19, 1986 MISSOURI Eugene V. Gamble '33, May 12, 1986 Donald D. Gantz '27, Dec. 10, 1985 Matthew S. Madden '30, Aug. 31, 1985 NEBRASKA Lester L. Bursik '38, Oct. 27, 1983 Arnold C. Niemeyer '35, April 9, 1986 NORTHWESTERN John D. Barclay '39, Aug. 20, 1986 H . Paul Carson '17,Jan. 12,1973 *William W. Stark '36 OHIO STATE Alex J. Sebastian, J r. '59 OKLAHOMA M. J. Ewert '3 4 George H. Herr, Sr. '35

OREGON STATE Leland A. Finley '28, Dec. 1984 O. Neil Olson '25, Aug. 22, 1986 William W. Vermilye '26, June 10, 1986 PACIFIC Ovid H. Ritter, Jr. '29, Sept. 5, 1986 PENNSYLVANIA James C. Gentle '26 R. Storr Haynes, Jr. '31 William S. Leedom '57, Aug. 13, 1986 PENNSYLVANIA STATE Eugene B. Casey '27, July 29, 1986 Robert B. Taylor '22, Jul y 17, 1986 Robert H . Tice '30, Oct. 8, 1986 Frank M. Weaver, Jr. '32, Aug. 25, 1986 William H. Weaver '22 PURDUE Richard E. Sandy '26, Feb. 14, 1986 *G. H. Wilson '26 ROCHESTER C. Willard Burl '15 James F. McGregor '23, Sept. I , 1985 RUTGERS Robert M. Dunsmore '33, Feb. 28, 1986 Francis A. Farrell '32, Nov. 2, 1984 Warren D. Ward, Jr. '3 1, Oct. 1984 SAN DIEGO *Russell W. Chessler '82 SIMPSON Joseph O. Watson, Jr. '25, Sept. 8, 1986 STANFORD Owen P. Churchill '19, Nov. 12, 1985 SWARTHMORE Howard B. Cates '29, Aug. 6, 1985 William K. Hoyt ' 12, Oct. 20, 1982 William R. Huey '21, Nov. 22, 1985 Laurence D. Lafore '38 William W. Smith '40, Sept. 1, 1985 J. T. Sullivan '30 J.J. White,Jr. '21, March 28, 1985 SYRACUSE George K. Lyke '29, June 15, 1986 Edward J. Ruby '24

TECHNOLOGY *R. L. Strickland '34 TORONTO Kenneth W. Peacock '34, Feb. 19, 1986 Ernest R. Sexsmith '38, June 29, 1986 TUFTS J. Everette Bodge '41, Dec. 26,1985 George W. Parker '3 1, Jan. 23,1974 U.C.L.A. Albert B. Broughton '32, April 10, 1986 Victor M. Smith '40 UNION *Frederick L. Bronner '23 VIRGINIA Henry M. Eubank '26, Jan. 1980 *John G. Reider '27 WASHINGTON Anton L. Nederlee '19 WASHINGTON STATE Aaron W.JeffBeeman '29, April 22, 1986 Shawn M. Sealey '84 Michael R. Wetzbarger '67, Sept. 1986 WESTERN RESERVE J ames A. Mason '53, Nov. 1982 Harold M. Messenger '34, Sept. 3, 1986 Donald A. Miller '33, July 17, 1986 George S. Warner '38, Aug. 21,1986 WICHITA Howard D. Olson '88, Sept. 20, 1986 Henry R. Wade, Jr. '4 1 WILLIAMS Ross E. Brown '29,July 1, 1986 Frederick A. Frost '25, June 14, 1986 Paul W. Lapey '30, April 23, 1986 WISCONSIN Percy D. Gibson '2 1, March 18, 1986 Stanley F. Johnson '35 Robert T. Makie '50, 1984 James E. McArdle '39, Nov. 12, 1984 *The Post Office has notified us of the death of these Brothers.

Help! As the new Executive Director, I know a bit about advising chapters, writing newsletters, analyzing some legal problems, and planning for DU's future. However, when it comes to computers, I'm barely up to third grade level. But I do know that we need some big changes il1 our data management system, and I need your help. Here's the story. We have over 55,000 members, and we add about 1,400 a year. For each man, we need to keep records such as name, chapter and year; address and phone, at home and business; job title and areas of expertise for advising undergraduates on job choices; chapter and alumni offices held; history of visiting chapters, news in the Quarterly, contributions to International funds, etc.; and family information (parents' address, name of wife and kids, etc). We'd like to be able to quickly generate mailing lists on the basis of chapter, graduation year, career, location, involvement in various alumni activ-

ities, and so on. If an undergraduate calls and wants the names of DU dentists in Detroit, we want to crank it out in no time. We'd also like an electronic mail or bulletin board setup, so we can quickly share reports and send help to any DU chapter with access to the proper equipment. Our best computer equipment in-house is a Macintosh Plus with a laser printer, and an IBM XT with a line printer. Our basic alumni record-keeping is done out-of-house. We could use a laptop portable for our leadership consultants who spend long, hard hours visiting and advising chapters. What I need now is good, objective advice on hardware and software. No sales pitches, please; just share what you know about a system that would serve our needs. Send your advice, or questions, to: Computers, Delta Upsilon Fraternity, P.O . Box 40108, Indianapolis IN 46240-0108. Thanks.


, _-.==~~o:::::;:o;"-,,,

CHANGING YOUR ADDRESS? Clip this strip including your address label. Print your new address below, including ZIP code. Mail to: DELTA UPSILON FRATERNITY P. O . Box 40108 NEW ADDRESS CITY Indianapolis ZIP STATE Indiana 46240


______________________ STREET____________________




If shipment is desired to other than above, please attach instructions. QTY.






If order totals less than $25.00 add $1.50 handling. Make Checks payable to: Delta Upsilon Fraternity P.O. Box 401 OBlndianapolis, IN 46240 Delta Upsilon Fraternity has selected the L.G. Balfour Company, the recognized leader in Greek Insignia, as manufacturer of these exclusive items to honor our members.


Profile for Delta Upsilon


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


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