Issuu on Google+

ELTA ... PSILON ~

-------------

JANUARY 1993

Aspin Named Defense Secretary (see page 9 )


BULLETIN

BOA R D

Three New Colonies Delta Upsilon continues its expansion throughout North America. Last fall, three colonizations took place. The first colonization ceremony of 1992-93 occurred on September 13 in DePere, Wisconsin at St. Norbert College. Less than two months later, on November Ist, Leadership Consultants Dennis Foley and Paul Bolger, along with Brother Steve Gerber, added another DU group to the Northeast, conducting colonization ceremonies at SUNY-Albany. Most recently, on November 14th, Expansion Manager Tom Durein travelled to Kenosha, Wisconsin for colonization ceremonies at Carthage College. Fourteen eager men took pledges necessary to become Delta U's newest Colony. We congratulate our newest colony members, and wish them the best of luck in '93.

Gerber Resigns as Executive Director On October 17, 1992, Steven J. Gerber, Northern Illinois '68, resigned as Delta Upsilon's Executive Director, in order to accept a position with the Boy Scouts of America as the Assistant Council Executive for the Gulf Coast Council in Corpus Christi, Texas. Prior to his term as DU's Executive Director, Brother Gerber worked for 22 years with the B.S.A. Among many other accomplishments, under Steve's leadership, DU published a RiSk Management manual and instituted an attendant policy that is respected throughout the fraternity world. Additionally, Brother Gerber was a tireless promoter of a comprehensive liability insurance policy for all DU chapters. Should you tour the DU Headquarters in Indianapolis during this summer's Leadership Institute, you will see another of

Steve's accomplishments: the building was completely refurbished and its grounds handsomely landscaped. The DU Board of Directors extends its thanks and best wishes to Brother Gerber in his future endeavors.

Financial Update At the most recent Annual Assembly of Chapter Alumni Trustees, Fraternity Treasurer, John B. Parks, DePauw '63, announced that Delta Upsilon Fraternity enjoyed a net revenue for the fiscal year just ended. 'Black ink' on the bottom line was the first since fiscal year 1985-86, and represented the cumulative impact of several tough decisions by the Board of Directors over a three-year period. The audited statements verify both the fact and the magnitude of that financial result. Copies of audited statements are available to all interested brothers. Please contact Headquarters for your copy of the audited financial statements for fiscal year 1991-92.

'93 Le.adership Institute and Convention in Indianapolis Undergraduate and alumni DU Brothers from around North America can look forward to this summer's Annual Leadership Institute and Convention at the Hyatt Regency in downtown Indianapolis. In addition to enjoying the Hyatt's unique design, renowned health club, and revolving roof-top restaurant, attendees will be able to take advantage of Indianapolis' numerous attractions, including the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, theatre, symphony and minor league AAA baseball. Another highlight: tours of Delta Upsilon International Headquarters will be offered. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

10 II 12

Indianapolis skyline 2

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993


D elt a U psilo n Frate rn ity

OFFICERS President and Chairman of the Board Bruce S. Bailey. Deni son ' 58 Bane One Indiana Corporation Bane One Cen ter/Tower III Monu ment Circle. Suite 483 1 Ind ianapoli s. IN 46277-014 8

DELTA UPSILON ------

------

Th e official magazin e of Delta Up silon Fraternity since 1882 • Vol. Ill , No, 1

Vice-President Rob ert J. Edgar. Alberta ' 55 36 Ma rlboro Road Edmonton. AB. Cana da T6J-2C6 Secretary Br. Crai g J. Franz. F.S.C., Bucknell ' 75 Dept. of Biology laSalle University Philad elphi a. PA 19141

In this Issue:

4 5 6 8

Treasurer John B. Park s. DePauw '63 520 West Ash St reel Zionsv ille. IN 46077

DIRECTORS William J. Bittn er. Bradley '7 4 120 Village Driv e Basking Ridge. NJ 07920 (19 93) Pete r M. Colegrove . Pennsylvani a '93 Delta Upsi lon Fraterni ty 4035 Walnut Street Philad elph ia. PA 19104 (199 3) Nicho las T. Giorgiann i, Kent State '56 8335 Belle Vernon Dr ive Novelty. OH 440 72 (1993) Will S. Keirn , Ph.D ., Pacific '7 5 345 N.W. J tst Street Corva llis. OR 97330 (1993) Jamie A. Walls. Louisv ille '93 Delta Up silon Fraternity

J

John T. Weis el. M.D.. Oregon '48 20 High Oak Medford. OR 97504-9728 ( 1993)

Ask the President AIDS: A Killer Amo ng Us Delta Upsi lon's newest Cha pters The Eco nomics of Chapter Size Risk Management: Our Record Alumni Activities Co llegiate Yea r in Review

15 Also Inside

Stud ent Ac tivities Cente r U nive rsity of Loui sv ille

Louisville. KY 40292 (1993)

10 11 12 17

Open Communicat ion Sought

~~~~-

Bullet in Board . ,

.2

DU Newsm akers

14

Reunion in Japan

" . . 15

Cha pter addresses

16

Alpha and Omega

30

PAST PRESIDENTS Charles D. Pru tzm an. Penn State ' 18 Hcnr y A. Federa, Louisville ' 37 Char les F. Jennings, Mari ett a '3 1 W. D. Watkins. North Caro lina '27 O. Edward Po llock, Virginia '5 1 Herbert Browne ll, Nebraska '24 J. Paul McNamara. Miami '29 Terr y L. BUllock. Kan sas Stal e '6 1 Samu el M. Yate s, San Jo se ' 55 Ga ry J. Gold en, Rut gers ' 74

STAFF Assistant Execu tive Director Jeffrey A. D ickson, Buckne ll '90 Alum ni Activit ies Jlanager/.\lanagillg Editor Brent W. Scobi e. Main e '92

On The Cover: 23 Brothers from

the Mi nnesota Cha pter hoist DU's colors during flag ra ising cer emonies, follow ing their installation in October. Th e DU Cha pter hou se sta nds in the backg round . See page 8 for det ails.

Exp an sion "f an ager Th oma s F. Du rein , Oregon Slate '92

LEADERSHIP CONSULTANTS Paul A. Bolger. Alberta '92 Dennis P. Foley, Union '92 Gre gory E. Klecan, Oregon '92 Derek M. Tubbs, Texas A & M '92

D ELTA UPSILON EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION Executive Director Richard M. Ho lland . Syracuse '8 3

D ELTA UPSILO N Q UARTERLY, a p ubl icati on o f the D e ll a U psi lo n F r a t e rni ty . founde d in 1834 . in corporat ed , D ecem b e r 10 . 19 0 9. under la ws o f the Slate of N ew York . D el ta Upsi lon In te rn ati o na l Fratern it y Headq uarters, P. O . Box 6 8942 . In di an a pol is. In di an a 46268. H ea d qu arte rs is ope n fro m 8:3 0 10 5:00 p. rn ., EST. , M o n d a y th roug h Fri d ay . Te lepho ne 3 17-875-8900. D ELTA UPS ILO N QUARTERLY (USPS 152- 900) is publ is hed in J anua ry. Apr il. Ju ly and O ct ober at 8 705 Fo unders R o ad , In di a napoli s. In di an a 4 6 26 8 . The s ubsc r ipt io n price (checks a n d m oney o rd e rs s hou ld b e made pa yabl e to D elt a Ups ilo n Frat ern ity) is 5 3 .0 0 a yea r in a d va nce; si ng le co p ies 7 5¢ . POSTMASTER: Send a d d ress cha nge s to D e lta Upsi lon Quart e rl y, P. O . Bo x 6894 2. In d ia nap ol is , IN 46268-0942 . Second-class po stage paid a t In d ia n a pol is. In d ian a . ® T .M . Registe red U . S. P a te nt Office.

DElTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

3


Open Communication Sought A

n often quoted line from an old Paul Newman movie is, " What we have here is a failure to commu nicate." As applied to Delta Upsi lon , such a statemen t can refer to several are as. It ca n refer to the d ifficult y of comm unicating decisions and major issues of the day to over 4,000 undergraduat es a nd over 55,000 alumni aro und the globe. It can refer to our not consciously thinking about communicati ng how the actions and decision s we take imp act oth er people. Or fina lly, it can refer to ou r difficult y in comm uni cating one-on-one with people close to us. Limit ed, restri cted, or closed commu nicat ion s ca n, and frequentl y do , create an aura of mist rust. Some in our broth erho od believe that our Board and our Executive Sta ff ha ve not done a pa rt icularly good jo b of communica ting th e ratio nale for making decision s, takin g actions, or bu ilding consensus before adopting meas ures to benefit ou r broth ers. As a result , among some , the Board has been thought to be somewha t insensi tive to th e nee ds an d wishes of broth ers in our Fraterni ty. Th e best way to correct such deficiencies, both real and perceived , is to open

our communications an d estab lish mechanis ms to ensure that feedback from th e membership is both welcomed and encouraged . Consequently, the Board, at its Oc tober meeti ng, adopte d a policy on "Open Commun icat ions." While the full text of the policy can be foun d in th e adjoi ning box, the key wor ds are "candid," " honest ," " constructive," " positive," and " ma de witho ut fear of retribution or recri mina tion ." Th e policy includes th e appo intme nt of an ombudsman to inv estigate complaints, as well as the institution of a " truth sessio n" (see pol icy sta teme nt for de finit ion) at the end of each Board meetin g. As large as our Broth erhood is, we will not always agree on the best di rection for DU. We can, however, ensure th at everyone who cares has a chance to provide input. Staying true to our principles, if we treat each other as gentlemen, we can disa gree wit ho ut being disagreeable. Just as importa nt , a courteous an d respec tful discussion of the issues leaves room to make co mpro mises, and bu ild consensus; preserv ing and buildi ng our relationships to cont inue working toget her in the future. In o ther wor ds, we crea te a wi n-w in

situation. As another step, the Board has establishe d a newslett er called th e " Bulletin Board" to be published a fter each of its meetings. It will be sent to undergraduate a nd alumni cha pter presidents, current and form er officers, Board memb ers, an d Lead ership Co nsulta nts. The " Bulleti n Board " seeks to broaden communications a nd enco ur age membe rs, not sa tisfied with answers to th eir que stions or con cern s, to pursue them with th e Board 's President in a designated que st ion and answer section in the Quarterly. Feedback is an important element of th e Op en Communications pol icy, since it ensures that the leade rship of the Fratern ity und erstands and takes into account th e views of our me mbers. Man y believe th is should be don e by having a large, repre senta tive, Board of Directors, which, however, is cost ly to m a int a in. Oth e r successful frate rn ities ut ilize exte nsive com mittee struc tures to provide input. In D U ' s case, we will util ize th e al umni cha pter presi den t and Pro vince Alumn i Coo rdina tor net work, pro vidin g d irect feed back to the Board and executive management of the Fra terni ty.

Delta Upsilon International Fraternity Policy of Open Communications It sha ll be the polic y of the Board of Directo rs that its members follow principl es of op en com municatio n in dealings with each other, with alumni an d und ergraduate mem bers, and with th e Executive Director an d ot h e r em ployees o f t he Frate rnit y. Op en com m unicat io ns are ca nd id and hon est, yet courteous and friendly. Th ey are characterized as construc tive and used in an effort to ensure a pos itive ap proac h to the resoluti on of problems or concerns, without the fea r of retribu tion, or recri mi na tion. However, they also recognize the need for sensitiv ity to personal matt ers, legal requ irem ent s, and th e divulging of information that would be of benefit to com petitors.

4

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

In impl ementing its policy, the Board will: -Designate Vice-P resident Rob ert Edgar, Alberta '55, to act as ombudsman, an d to pub licize th a t fu nc tio n to th e memb ership, - Ad opt , as the concluding event at Board meet ings, a 't ruth sessio n,' wherei n me mbers are encouraged to openly express, wit hout fear of recrimination, concerns or co mplain ts about the act ions of fellow Board mem bers or other atte ndees. Th e ind ividual whose actio ns are identi fied, is not en titled to rebut or otherwise respond, nor are others on his behalf, at th e meeting. T his can be done privatel y and/or at the next meetin g, -Present fo r con sideration by the

memb ership at the next scheduled convent ion , ado ption of similar principles to provide guidance for alumni and und ergraduate memb ers, -Present an annua l finan cial repor t, understanda ble to laymen , in the Quarted) ' magazine or by othe r means, -Hold at least one Board meeti ng each year in Ind ianap olis during which Leader ship Consulta nts and the Headq ua rters staff can mix , establish rapport , and freely communicate with Board mem bers. An Op en Co m m u n ica t io ns poli c y str ikes the very core of our heritage as a non- secret Fraterni ty. Please join in sha ring with us your thou ghts, as we reded ica te ou rselves to the principl es of our Fratern ity's founders.


992 Canadian Conference

A

n an unseasonably warm weekend, November 13-15, 40 Canadian Brother ~ gathered in Edmonton, Alberta for the I ~ 9 2 annual Canadian Conference. Nine or D U's 10 Canadian groups were represe ~ ted at this productive weekend. -y"he Conference, sponsored each year by th ~ Delta Upsilon Educational Foundati ~ P of Canada, offers Brothers an opportu :rl ity to address common problems,

• • •

share success stories, and better plan for the challenges which lie ahead. Formal sessions, which lasted all day Saturday, focused on many aspects of Chapter/Colony op erations . Brothers shared idea s on how to combat member apathy, plan successful social events, and improve alumni relations. The Conference was concluded with a

A Success formal banquet-a fitting end to a productive weekend . Brother Allan Warrack , Alberta '61 , former Leadership Consultant, was the keynote speaker. The 1993 Canadian Conference will be held in Toronto , and Brother Chri sti Neahr '94 will represent the Canadian Chapters/Colonies on the 1993-94 Undergraduate Advisory Board (UGAB) .

Ask the President D ear Brothers: I would appreciate if you could put the re sults of your false cover and solicitation in the next Quarterly. Fraternally, John S. Hays Iowa State '44 D ear Brother Hays, I n an attempt to skim unnecessary Quarterly expenses and raise money for th e Fraternity, a wrap-around cover was at tached to the October '92 edition of the m agazine. So far, the results have been exce Ile nt. As of December 7, 1992, we had re ceived 10,567 responses with total dona t ions of $20,735. Dear Gentlemen, I am filling this form out for my son. In Ja nuary, he was diagnosed with AIDS. T he past six months have been eye openin g to say the least. I would like to see your organization do so mething to increase awareness of AIDS, if p o more than mentioning that a brother ha s been affected. Sincerely, Ms. W. Dear Ms. W., I am sorry to hear of your son's contraction of the AIDS virus , and we offer our de epest sympathy and support to your fanlily.

As an organization communicating to thousands of people yearly, Delta Upsilon has a responsibility to be a force for education and enlightenment on the prevention and treatment of AIDS and the my virus. In accordance with this belief, on October 16, 1992, the Board of Directors unanimously passed an AIDS pol icy statement, presented by the Fraternity's Health and Wellness Committee. In add ition to the statement on AIDS , the committee is developing programs for inclusion in the winter Regional Leadership Seminars, to enhance the awareness of our Brothers about AIDS and other sexually transmitted diseases. Additional programming will be created for the Annual Leadership Institute this summer in Indianapolis. (Please see the educational article titled "AIDS: A Killer Among Us" on page six of this issue of the Quarterly.) Dear Brothers, Like man y in this down economy I recently lost my job. Why not include in your publication a section for those brothers looking for a job, like some trade magazines do ? Perhaps a column in each issue. That would be a tremendously worthwhile and appreciated service. Fraternally, Kent D. Johnson Miami '67

Dear Brother Johnson, Thank you for your idea. Indeed , such a column would be beneficial to our brothers around North America and perhaps beyond. We have tossed the idea around, and will surely consider offering such a service in a future issue. In future issues of the Quarterly, we will print several letters from our readers. Please send your questions, comments, or concerns to: Bruce Bailey, President Delta Upsilon Headquarters P.O. Box 68942 Indianapolis, IN 46268

P.S. As part of our Open Communications policy (see page 4), we are actively seeking candidates to fill the position of Executive Director for Delta Upsilon. While the search process is nearly complete , inquiries, nominations and resumes may be sent to: Gary J. Golden , Search Committee Chairman, Delta Upsilon Headquarters, P.O. Box 68942 , Indianapolis, IN 46268.

DElTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

5


by Craig J. Franz,

F.s.c.

Bucknell '75

• A Killer Among Us •

Delta Upsilon is like a family. We share meals around the same table. We laugh and have fun together. We celebrate birthdays, intramural victories and good grades. We enjoy life to the fullest calling each other "Brother." But not all my Brothers have it so good. Some are dying. Others are dead. From AIDS.

I

n the early 1980's Americans first began to hear about the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV). That virus is a lifelong infection which slowly weakens the body. The virus leaves the body vulnerable to cancer, severe pneumonia, nervous system damage, extreme weight loss and blindness. Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS) occurs when a person has both HIV and infections or diseases such as the ones listed above. The virus is most commonly transmitted through (I) unprotected vaginal, anal and/or oral sex; and (2) sharing needles during intravenous drug use with an infected partner. HIV can also be transmitted through transfusions of blood or from mother to infant during pregnancy, birth or breast feeding. Despite the considerable knowledge of AIDS which many college men have, high risk behavior continues to be prevalent in the university scene. About 50,000 or 60,000 people will be infected with HIV each year in the United States. There are no exact studies which indicate the rate of infection on college campuses. Nevertheless, the Center for Disease Control estimates 1 in 250 Americans are currently infected with HIV. Campuses serving metropolitan populations probably should consider this to be a rock bottom estimate. The unknown and indeterminable rate of infection in such urban populations is probably closer to 1 in 100. Of particular concern, is the rise of infection among youth. For young people between the ages of 17 and 34, AIDS is the most common cause of death. Fraternity men are not exempt from this disease. Most American college students know what they need to do to protect themselves from contracting AIDS. Information does not necessarily alter behavior, 6

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

however. Behavioral changes-changes that could mean the difference between life or death-are not being made quickly enough on college campuses. Across the North American continent, young men and women still engage in high risk behavior despite knowing such actions could be fatal. Exactly why behavioral changes are so slow in coming to college campuses perplexes even the best medical sociologists. Some researchers fear students have underestimated their risk of contracting AIDS. A mistaken notion of invulnerability may also impede the healthful altering of sexual habits. In such a scenario, when

. . . behavioral changeschanges that could mean the difference between life or death-are not being made quickly enough on college campuses . . . the perceived risk is less than the actual risk, individuals are likely to underprotect themselves. Dr. Richard Keeling, Director of the Department of Student Health and Associate Professor of Internal Medicine at the University of Virginia, believes that contradictory, confusing messages, values and norms may be fueling the situation. On one hand we advocate abstinence, while on the other, we pack MTV and the popular university tabloids with visual information suggesting quite the opposite. In a university setting where developing self-esteem feeds upon social acceptance, health educators must be agents of behavioral change. Clearly, it is important that

students be more worried about being medically infected than socially rejected. Are fraternity men uniquely at risk for contracting HIV? No one has investigated that question. Nevertheless, a fraternity which fails to candidly educate its Brothers, and fails to strongly recommend behavioral changes which protect the wellbeing of all individuals, tacitly may be exposing its membership to enormous risk. Accordingly, this past summer, the Delta Upsilon Assembly of Trustees unanimously passed a resolution recommending that the Fraternity Board of Directors create an official policy statement to guide our undergraduates and alumni in responsible, supportive, and compassionate responses to our Brothers and all people who have been stricken with AIDS. Responding to this directive, Delta Upsilon's Health and Wellness Committee surveyed a variety of fraternities and sororities to see what policy statements currently exist in the Greek world. Responses where gathered from Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Theta Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chi Phi, Delta Tau Delta, and Delta Gamma. Statements from other organizations such as the Citizens Commission on AIDS were also reviewed. The Health and Wellness Committee consists of Terry Bullock, Kansas State '61, Tom Durein, Oregon State '92, Craig Franz, F.S.C., Bucknell '75, Russ Grundhauser, North Dakota '83, Mike Menius, North Carolina '68, Richard Sneed, Louisville '80, and John Weisel, M.D., Oregon '48. On October 16, 1992, the Health and Wellness Committee presented to the D.U. Board of Directors an AIDS policy proposal [See next page]. It was unanimously accepted. Besides the obvious medical benefit to our membership, there is a very positive


community relations aspect to having an AIDS awareness program. Delta Upsilon is seen as a responsible organization which cares for the community-at-large, as well as acting on the medical needs of its rrie mbers. Parents will find it reassuring to know their son is receiving helpful medical information about HIV. Clearly, the Fraternity is assuming a helpful, positive role in their son's life.

. . . parents will find it reassuring to know their son is receiving helpful medical information about HIV ... Currently, the committee is developing a program for inclusion in the winter Regional Leadership Seminars (RLS). Twelve RLS gatherings will be held across North America. This program will seek to enhance the awareness of our Brothers about AIDS and other sexually transmitted diseases. Behavioral changes will be stressed as the Fraternity attempts to lessen or eliminate the risk of its members contracting AIDS. The Health and Wellness Committee anticipates additional and expanded programming at the Leadership Institute this summer in Indianapolis, Indiana. Should you care to comment on or offer suggestions about Delta Upsilon's AIDS awareness program, please contact the Chairman, Craig J. Franz, F.S.C., Department of Biology, La Salle University, 1900 West Olney Ave., Philadelphia, PA 19141. [Helpfid review and comment on this article by the National Coalition on AIDS is appreciatively acknowledged.-CJE]

The McGauley Fund For those who are interested in making a contribution on behalf of the work of the Health and Wellness Committee, a fund in honor of Matthew McGauley, North Dakota '84 has been established by the Fraternity. Matt was a dedicated DU Leadership Consultant and key alumnus who passed away on January 19, 1992 from AIDS. Gifts to the McGauley Fund are tax-deductible and should be sent and made payable to: DU Educational Foundation McGauley Fund, P.O. Box 68942, Indianapolis, IN 46268.


Arizona State Installed

O

n a bright and sunn y Saturday morning, November 7, 1992, 42 men took our oath of initiation, maki ng a lifetime commitment to Delta Upsilon. As Delta U's 135th chapter, our Arizona State Brothe rs ha ve a great deal of which to be proud . The installation started Friday night with Rite I ceremonies. After Steve Gerber, Northern Illinois '68, discussed the life-long commitment they were about to make to DU, all 42 men eagerly accepted the challenges which lay ahead . Serving as Examiner and Chief Marshal respecti vely, Jeffre y Dickson , Bucknell '90, and Bob Broad , Syra cuse '60, then led the colon y members through Rite I. With the last signature entered in the Roll Book, the group recessed unti l Saturday. With every detail finalized, Rite II began on Saturday morning. Brothers Gerber, Broad and Dickson were joi ned by former Fra ternity P res id en t , Gary Go lden, Rutgers '74, and Father Mike , who served as the ceremony's Chaplain. A rousing choru s of " Hail Delta Ups ilon" started the ceremon y. D uring the installation, Brother Golden charged every man to "give a little mor e back to DU than he took out ," and to check their actions by constantly asking, "A m I doing the right thi ng?" He enco uraged the brothers to keep their own identity and not fall into the mainstream on campus, as they con tinue to develo p and grow in the years to come. Parents and guests gave a standing ovation as Brother Broad presented Chapter President , Curt Ritt er '93, with the Charter. The ceremon y concluded with a heart y rendition of the " DU Ode," and the ringing of churc h bells at high noon . An afternoon chapter house receptio n was held for parents, friends and camp us leaders , all of whom parti cipated in a flagraising ceremony as ASU formall y welcomed the new chapter onto its campus. Saturd ay evening, participants an d guests enjo yed a formal banquet. Dr. Leon Shell , ASU Associate Vice-President of Student Affairs, welcomed the chap ter on beha lf of the administration, and a slide show was presen ted whic h traced the gro up's hi story back to the origi nal 8

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Brothers of the Arizona State Chapter after installation.

" Flatlanders Social Club ." Th e evening ended with an awards ceremony to thank both the und ergraduates and alumni for thei r effort and commit ment which bro ught the achievement of a DU Char ter. If you live in the Phoenix/Scottsdale area , and would like to work with this promising group of young men , contact the Alumni Corpo ration President , Mike Koren , Illin ois '78 (602/925-723 7), or Alumn i Corporation Treasurer, Richard Reamer, Ohio State '64 (602/9 25-7237). Congratulations, Brothers, on a job well done.

Minnesota Revived

A

fter a six-year absence, Delta Upsi lon has returned to the Un iversity of Minnesota Campus. On October 24, 1992, the University of Minne sota Chapter was reinstituted during ceremon ies in Minneapolis, Minnesota. The chapter was o riginall y establis hed in October of 1898, but after many years of continuous existence , it was dissolved due to low numbers and morale . The flame was rekindled in 1990 by former Leadership Cons ultant an d North Dakota Alumni Chapter President, Russell Grundhauser, North Dakota '83. In 1990, colonization ceremonies were held in a Un iversity conference room and involved five undergradua tes, each with only a general idea of what they were embarking upon. Little did they know that ju st two years later, they would be standing quietly in a semicircle with 26 othe rs, in a cha pter

house on the corner of Tenth and Fourth Streets, inscribing the ir names in a roll book by cand lelight during Rite I ceremonies . The following da y, Board of Directors Secretary Cra ig Franz, Bucknell '75, delivered the charge to nearly 100 family members, friends and alumn i in atten dance of Rite II. Brother Franz began with a comparison of the 30 men who came together in 1834 at William s College, to the 31 who stood before him to call themselves DU Brothers at Minnesota. He spoke of the benefits of fraternity, and recalled examples of our Four Founding Princi ples as he had seen them reflected in actions of our brothers aro und the globe. He urged each man to live by these pr inciples in or der to better our society, their chapter, and themse lves. Immediately following the initiation, a flag raising ceremony was held on a lawn just to the side the DU Chapter house . Parents, friends , undergraduates and alumni gathered to celebrate the achievement of a long-awaited goal. A charter was presented later at a dinner/dance to founding fath er and Chap ter Presi dent , Greg Reic how '93. The program came to a close with brothers singing " Hail, Delta Upsilon," "The DU Ode," and "Whene'er You Find Two Rivers." Officials for the installation were Internat ional Alumni Activiti es Manager, Bren t Scobi e , Nf a ine '92; Province Alumni Coord inator, Derek Dunham , North Dakota '89; James Sweeney, North Dakota '85, and Brother Gru ndha user. The revival of the Minnesota Chapter marks the culmination of hundreds of hours of volunt eer effort on the part of Brother Grundhauser, and equal dedication and effort from founding fathers Chr is Fisher , Chris Ellingson , and Greg Reichow . DU takes tremendous pride in its Chapter in the Land of 10,000 Lakes, and antic ipat es hearing more good news from our new brot hers.

Minnesota Chapter undergraduates and alumni.

\

\


Aspin Named Defense Secretary

WAHTEn:

C

ongressman Les Aspin , Marquette '70, an I I-term Representative from Wisconsin , has been nominated by the Clinton-Gore administration to become Secretary of Defense. Brother Aspin had risen to the top of the Democratic side of the House of Representatives on defense issues , having served recently as Chairman of the House Armed Services Committee. He had been elected to that post in 1985, despite ranking only seventh in seniority among committee Democrats at the time. Brother Aspin 's nomination caps a long career of public service . He was summa cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa at Yale, then earned master's degrees in economics, politics and philosophy at Oxford. He earned his Ph.D. in economics at MIT. In 1960, Brother Aspin joined Wisconsin Senator William Proxmire's staff in Washington . He then became staff assis-

Stanford Donors

D

ue to an error by the printer of the October 1992 issue of the Quarterly magazine, the names of our 16 Stanford Brothers who made gifts to the 1991-92 Annual Giving Program were placed under the heading for the Southern Illinois Chapter. In addition to offering our deepest apologies, we wish to provide an appropriate expression of thanks by listing our loyal Stanford contributors for last year's campaign, below: President's Club Michael A. Nelson '59 Golden Delta Club John J. O'Connor '51 Philip G. Wray ' 37 Silver Delta Club George T. Add ington '76 Allan A. Cheney '55 John Y. Cole '58 David L. Cutter '51 Calvin M. Emeis '34 Allan McDermott '28 Gerald F. Twist '30 George N. Voll '41 Bruce N. Wilson '50 Other Peter V. August '45 Frederick B. Henderson '57 Graeme L. MacDonald ' 73 Ted H. Pope '59

Your Ideas for the Quarterly

T

his issue of the Quarterly represents a slight departure in our donor recognition policy. Missing from this issue are the names of nearly 500 Brothers and friends who have thus far joined the President's Club with annual gifts of $100 or more to the DU Educational Foundation.

tant to the chairman of the Council of Economic Advisors under President Kennedy. Brother Aspin then became an adviso r to Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara. In 1968 he left Washington to teach economics at Marquette Un iversity in Milwaukee , where he joined Delta Upsilon as a faculty member in 1970. Senate confirmation of Brother Aspin is expected following hearings later th is month. Many DU's have served as members of the President's Cab inet in the United States . Most recently , John S. Herrington, Stanford '61, served President Reagan as Secretary of Energy.

.. U;;) I-

S TAnMEHT O F OWNU\S H!'~"'J"~.A"Gf~EHT ANO CIRCut.A TtON

. . . .....

' ""

,s z,

Delt a Upsilon Ou ilrte rly

'-quarter!}"

-- . . - ........ - I. ..

.....,."

00

(o nlyJ

8705 c___ _Founders _ ... .. _ !!d. , Ind ianapo li s . t-"'l'i on,

... _... .. -....-..

~

S7115Fcundcr aRd ••

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

'

m

~

,-,-....,

1

O r~

.. . _

9 -16-92 $3.00

--

46268 -1338

I n d h.n llpo li s . rs U268 .. ..-_. • _. _ .... ...." . _ ..... _ ......r ... . .. .....,.

Delt.. Up s il o n FrO\te rnity . 8705 Found ers P.d., Jndh.napolis.

1""'- " ' =-

~ ; ~ve n::l. ~rber . Delt. Up Sil<;1l Fraternity

'"

46268

~-""'.,......-StevenJ . Ge r b e r. DeltilUpsllonrraternitl' 8105 r oundeu N. , Ind t "n" Ii$III 462~8

l' §=:"E7?E;:~~7:~ ~_",~:"'=-":':"{r;''':::-~ ~

--

~

ra ernJ.y

~

.."

~ _.

•..-- ... q.........- . .. -

P . O. Box U

_ _

"

~~~~a~~unti 5 n.a.

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

.<>. ...... - . . . , .................... ..... ~.

~ =:.-~~.=_

I

rn...

..z:".....

"

. . ........ ..... ~

.._...::..".::...

....

:r ..:.~,~.:::. :::~.:.

O~ ~.

L ..... _

... .._ . ....

~

-

() ~. . ,~~.~...:.'== LT.... O.

-

." .... q

..""'.... . . ...... 1- ....... . " ... . ........ ~

"

TO' ... _

., .. " "",,

lc.nlty .....

-- ... ----_

t""' ...........-s .-.., ••

......t>o-......

U>l'TKt _~

..

I'

60.200

n on e

n on "

60.060

5 9. 4 0 0

60 .060

59. 400

0=.

nOn"

60,060

59 . 400

non e

60 .5 66

If£:9.~._

.

·,;:.:.::t:::,-:.t;:';~;:'

60.566

'"

Each April and October, we will continue to print the names of our President's Club members, and for the second consecutive year, Club members will receive their special newsletter, "DU Leadersh ip." Additionally, in the fall of 1993, the Educational Foundation will produce an annual report that will cover operations from July I, 1992 to June 30, 1993. The report will be sent to all Annual Giving Program donors. I would like to hear from you with suggestions for the future issues of the Quarterly, The magazine is published in January, April, July, and October of each year. Please write me at DU Headquarters with your thoughts. The mailing address is 8705 Founders Road, Indianapolis, IN 46268. The DU fax number is 317-8761629. If you're interested in submitting an article for consideration, I'd also be pleased to hear from you.

............<Ood _

A.. ... .:::.~~ ~ _ ......~

."

"- ''''- '''--

1-;'::'~ .. c. ...... . .. .... .. _ ..._

- . "... . .. 0<'>00

...hooo" ... .. •

q-...._ -,- - . , -.,_

-- - - _.

· - ~ ()

_ ~1'

A"'" ,

While we are most deeply grateful to our generous President's Club members, we also seek to make the Quarterly useful, informative, and as compelling as possible. To do so, we plan to devote more space in future magazine issues to feature articles , profiles of individuals, and educational items on contemporary fraternity life and issues confronting men in the 1990's and beyond .

...

n one

....''''._.-

Fraternally,

"'

6 0.20 0

Edgar F. Heizer Jr. Chairman, DU Educational Foundation

~d it:<)r

DElTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/ JANUARY 1993

9


The Economics of Chapter Size by Nick Giorgianni, Kent State '56, Alumni Committee Chairman

M

OSt of us can accept, with little debate, the importance of chapter size. After all, a sufficient critical mass is needed to staff all of the functions a chapter must perform to be successful. Moreover, to be recognized as a "player" in Greek activities and campus life, a chapter must have sufficient representation. Less well understood, are the economic dynamics of chapter size as they relate to the International Fraternity's income and expenses. Think of our Fraternity in terms of a business franchise. The Fraternity provides, in addition to brotherhood and values, an international common identity, appropriate standards, educational assistance, and operational help. In turn, it receives "franchise" income consisting of pledge and initiation fees, as well as annual member fees. As businessmen operating our franchise, we must cover our costs of about $600,000 per year after application of grants from the Educational Foundation and interest income from our Permanent Trust Fund. Since we have approximately 100 chapters, that means each chapter

Alumni Bulletin I

n 1923, the Milwaukee Delta Upsilon Alumni Club held its first Annual Dinner. Last November, more than 120 DU Brothers gathered to continue this grand tradition for the 69th time. Brother George Knutsen, Oregon State '31, once again handled much of the logistical and programming arrangements, to include opening the doors of the Milwaukee Athletic Club for the dinner. The evening was highlighted by the awarding of beautifully engraved 50-year membership certificates to the following Brothers in attendance: Donald T. Anderson, Wisconsin '45 George L. Binzel, Wisconsin '45 Dr. Bryard L. Giroulx, Wisconsin '45 Harold L. Holtz, Wisconsin '46 Charles E. Moeller, Purdue '45 Jack Porter, Tufts '36 John H. Thuermann, Wisconsin '46 10

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

must contribute an average of$6,000 each year. A more sophisticated and realistic approach would allocate half of our annual costs on a per chapter basis, and half on a per capita basis. If that is then applied to selected chapter sizes utilizing the overall ratio of active members, initiates and pledges, we find the following allocated structure: # active members/ pledges 10 25 50 75

the tune of $70/man, or $1759 in total for the year. Conversely, if your chapter numbers 75, then your members are contributing $10/member, or $1750 in total, to subsidize the substandard size chapters. None of us wants to be viewed as accepting handouts from others, yet that is exactly what happens when chapters are undersized! Unfortunately, that is the case for approximately one-third of our chap-

cost allocation $/member/yr.

cost allocation $/chapter/yr.

360 180 120 100

3600 4500 6000 7500

subsidy vs. actual (2500) (1750) (500) (750)

Since the International Fraternity's weighted average income per member (including pledge/initiation fees as well as yearly member fees) is approximately $110/year, per man, you can easily see that a chapter needs to have over 50 members and pledges in order to financially pull its own weight. For example, if your chapter numbers 25 men, your operations are being subsidized by other members to

ters. Worse yet, some remain that way year after year. Now it is time to resolve to take the necessary steps to break the below average pattern. Your Leadership Consultants and local alumni stand ready to help. Providing one-on-one advisement, guidance, and assistance in rush are several of the ways these forces can contribute to your quest to grow.

The foregoing Brothers make it 148 men from nearly 20 different chapters to whom the Club has awarded 50-year certificates over the years. The awards were preceded by the event's keynote speaker, Fred G. Luber, Purdue '50, who is currently President of Super Steel Products Corp., and a highly respected community leader in Milwaukee. He delivered a wonderful address to the Club, one that was all at once thought provoking, humorous, and inspirational. To the undergraduates in attendance, he stressed taking active roles in the community and politics, saying, "I encourage young people to do things better than our generation. I grew up complaining at cocktail parties, until I finally saw a broader mission to make the world better. You are

better off involved than you are not; leave the world to someone else, and chances are you might not like it." Spirited renditions of DU songs were also sprinkled throughout what was clearly a wonderful evening filled with fellowship, fraternalism, and fun. One Brother, John L. Douglas, Wisconsin '39, even travelled from Woodside, California to be on hand! Adding to the entertainment, was "Bucky Badger." Derek Hildebrandt, Wisconsin '93, made a colorful addition to the evening dressed as the seven-foot tall, official University of Wisconsin mascot. This year's 70th Annual Dinner is tentatively scheduled for November 5, 1993. If you will be in Milwaukee on that date, please make plans to join our Brothers for the evening.


Risk Management: Our Record E

ighteen months later and still growing. Delta Upsilon's Loss Prevention, Risk Management and Insurance program is off to a great start. Thanks to all of our Brothers who have made the transition relatively smooth. Your continued effort, additional education, and willingness to enforce our Risk Management Policy will ensure that DU moves forward during the 1990's. DU became a member of the Fraternity Insurance Purchasing Group (FIPG) in the fall of 1990. This Risk Management Association includes 34 other fraternities and sororities. Each group agrees to abide by a common risk management policy (see box at right for a summary) and pledges to work as one body to enforce the same rules. This group effort creates a "level playing field" on campuses that do not have risk management policies. It also makes each of the 35 group's Executive Directors accountable to each other for the actions of their chapters. During the 1991 Leadership Institute and Convention, legislation was passed which allowed DU to establish a comprehensive general liability insurance program available to all chapters. A separate package was established for both the United States and Canada. Securing adequate liability insurance for fraternities is not an easy task. As some might be aware, fraternities are the sixth highest risk known to the insurance industry, ranking just behind toxic waste dumps and asbestos removal companies. Before the introduction of the Fraternity's insurance program, many chapters had nothing more than "slip and fall" policies, if they had insurance at all. Chapter members, officers, alumni advisers and the DU Headquarters were all exposed to potential lawsuits because of exclusions in the policies for hazing, sexual harassment, fights and alcohol. Thanks to FIPG, DU Brothers worldwide can rest easy knowing that we are now protected if an accident should occur. DU's record to date is relatively good. Incidents that have been reported generally take place at parties and involve alco-

hol. If an accident occurs at a chapter social event, or on chapter property, it is vital that it be reported. Failure to do so may jeopardize coverage for your chapter, its members and alumni. It is very important to monitor your social functions and follow the Fraternity's Risk Management Policy. Remember, "bring your own" and third party vendors are the two acceptable types of events at which alcohol is permitted. DU's policy also applies to alumni events. As a result of violating our Risk Management Policy, thirteen chapters have been disciplined thus far. Most infractions have involved underage drinking, pooling of chapter funds, the use of kegs, open parties, or a combination of them all. Sanctions have been administered by the Undergraduate Activities Committee (UGAC), including: educational programming, social probation, immediate election of a Risk Manager, community service, written letters of apology, and the development of complete party planning guides. The severity of the sanctions is directly proportional to the extent that the DU policy is violated. Understanding the policy is crucial to the success of the program and the future ofDU. Given the high rate of undergraduate turnover every year due to graduation, continued educational programming is a necessity. Alumni volunteers need to work with the new officers when they are elected. Ignorance to the Fraternity's policy is not an acceptable defense if something goes wrong. In addition, alumni need to keep educating fellow alumni as we move forward with our Loss Prevention Program. There is, however, more to the Risk Management Program than controlling alcohol abuse. Now that there is a general understanding of the alcohol policy, our efforts can focus on other areas such as: fire safety, property maintenance, hazing, sexual abuse, values and ethics. Working together, we can move DU forward. Your efforts are appreciated and needed. Come on board and add a stone as we build on our solid foundation.

DU and FIPG Risk Management Policy I. Policy Concerning Alcohol and

Drugs: A. Obey state and province laws. B. No chapter can purchase alcoholic beverages. No bulk quantities of alcohol are permitted. C. Underage drinking is not permitted. D. Illegal drugs are not permitted. E. No event may be co-sponsored where alcohol is provided. F. All participating organizations must comply with FIPG policy. G. Dry recruitment (rush) is the only recruitment permitted. H. Open parties are not allowed. I. Do not allow any "drinking games". J. Pledge activities must be alcoholfree. II. Policy Concerning Hazing: A. Hazing, both mentally and physically, is not permitted. III. Policy Concerning Sexual Abuse A. Physical, mental or emotional abuse of women and/or men, including verbal harassment, will not be tolerated. IV. Policy Concerning Fire, Health and Safety: A. Chapter houses must comply with local codes. B. Post emergency numbers and evacuation routes. C. Comply with safety recommendations. V. Policy Concerning Membership Education: A. Review the policy with the entire chapter once each year. As a chapter member you are responsible for ensuring that all chapter activities comply with FIPG policies.

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

11


Alumni Chapters Seek Province Coordinators O

ne of the major elements of Delta Upsilon's Strategic Plan for the '90's, is the development of a strong alumni volunteer program to assist and counsel undergraduate chapters. Involvement of alumni is a critical factor for success, inasmuch as delivery of chapter services from Headquarters is occasional, being limited by distance and scarce financial resources. The best vehicle to help our brothers, therefore, is through the development of alumni chapters for each undergraduate chapter. The fundamentals of the alumni chapter program, developed several years ago, are found in the Alumni Chapter Guide. The most recent supplements to the Guide include new techniques and principles from the business world, that can be applied to improve chapter quality and competition. One technique, called "benchmarking," allows a group to rate itself against the "best" of their competition. The process also identifies the best practices of competitors, allowing DU chapters to adopt those practices proven to be helpful. Benchmarking forms have been pre-

pared for both undergraduate and alumni chapters, and will be used by Leadership Consultants as part of their chapter visits to assess needs and develop improvement objectives. Alumni chapter benchmarks were established by surveying the best DU alumni chapters, and can be used to guide developing alumni groups. The survey concluded that the best practices include "being there" to act as advisors, counselors, and as an overall guiding conscience. Successful alumni chapters also maintain frequent communication with their alumni, and generally collect modest dues to support mailings and undergraduate chapters. To help strengthen each alumni chapter, Province Alumni Coordinators (PAC Men) are being sought from around North America. The Coordinators act as catalysts and facilitators to help establish and improve alumni chapters which, in turn, help undergraduate chapters develop and grow. They initiate contact with alumni chapter presidents, complete a needs assessment of the group, and help develop mutually agreeable goals for improvement.

As of November 30, 14 of the 26 Province Alumni Coordinator openings had been filled (see adjoining box). Please consider volunteering your time to serve as a PAC Man, or as a member on a nearby alumni chapter board. You will find the experience rewarding as you provide leadership, advice and counsel to help our undergraduate brothers grow and prosper. The responsibility and opportunity to advise our undergraduates, so essential to creating and maintaining excellent DU chapters, ought not to rest upon the shoulders of a few. No chapter has too much alumni participation, interest and support. To fill PAC Man positions, the most likely candidates are men whose children are grown, or are near to, or in retirement. Other desirable profiles are Brothers who are several years out of college, but who can give their alumni chapters first class attention. Regardless of your profile, serving as a PAC Man is tremendously rewarding, and allows one to reinvest in an organization that has given each of us so much.

Province Alumni Coordinators (Current as of 11/30/92) Province PAC Man I. East: (Maine, Mass, Technology, Tufts) West: (Iona, Pace, Albany, Union) II. North: (Clarkson, Guelph, McGill, McMaster, Toronto) Brent Bere, W. Ontario '87 South: (Colgate, Cornell, Hamilton, Rochester, Syracuse) III. East: (Johns Hopkins, Lehigh, Pennsylvania, Swarthmore, Western Maryland) West: (Bucknell, Carnegie, Pennsylvania State, Shippensburg) Ken Ruch, Penn State '85 IV. North: (North Carolina, North Carolina State, South Carolina, Virginia, Wayne Smoak, South Carolina '84 Virginia Tech) Central (Auburn, Georgia Tech, Tennessee) South (Central Florida, Florida, St. Leo) V. North (Bowling Green, Kent State, Western Reserve) Dave Novelli, Rutgers '74 South (Denison, Marietta, Miami, Ohio State, Ohio) Chris Miller, Miami '90 VI. North (Michigan, Michigan State, Western Michigan, Western Ontario) South (DePauw, Indiana, Louisville, Purdue, Tri State) Jeff Dempsey, Nebraska '89 VII. North (Carthage, Chicago, Michigan Tech, Northern Illinois, Northwestern, Jordan Lotsoff, Northern Illinois '88 St. Norbert, Wisconsin) South (Bradley, Culver-Stockton, Illinois, Western Illinois) Dave Maguire, Southern Illinois '73 VIII. North (Manitoba, Minnesota, North Dakota, North Dakota State, South Derek Dunham, North Dakota '89 Dakota) South (Iowa, Iowa State, N. Iowa) IX. North (Creighton, Nebraska) Troy Horine, Kansas State '80 Central (Kansas, Kansas State, Missouri, Southwest Missouri, Wichita) West (Colorado, Northern Colorado) Andrew Dunham, San Jose '86 X. North (Arkansas, Oklahoma) South (Arlington, Baylor, Houston, Texas, Texas A&M) XI. North (California, Cal Poly, Fresno, San Jose) Alex Sydnor, San Jose '87 South (Arizona State, Long Beach, San Diego, Santa Barbara) Robert Broad, Syracuse '60 XII. North (Alberta, British Columbia, Calgary, Victoria) James Leitch, Alberta '86 South (Oregon, Oregon State, Washington, Washington State) 12

DELTA UPSilON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993


The Top Ten Reasons Why The Delta Upsilon Visa Classic ShouldBe One Of YourCredit cards. 10. What Has American Express Done ForDelta Upsilon Lately? 9.Low Annual Fee. 8.Saddam Hussein Doesn't Have One, and Can't Get One. 7. Great Travel Benefits. 6. If You Lose Your Key, You Can Get Back Into Your Room. 5.Competitive 16.9% APR. 4.Only The Best People Carry Them.

3.Safe ForThe Environment ... You'll Never Want ToThrow This Plastic Away. 2. It Will Prove You're A DU. and theNumber One Reason why you should getthisgreat credit card 1.Every Time You Use It, The Fraternity Gets Money From FfB ForDU Programs.

This program iscurrently available onlyto permanent residents oftheUnited States.

It's Easy To Support Your Educational Foundation We heard from several Quarterly readers recently, who asked us to make it easier to send annual gifts to the DU Educational Foundation through the magazine. Indeed, many Brothers prefer to make their gifts in response to an appeal in the magazine, and in doing so, eliminate the need to be sent additional appeal letters during DU's Annual Campaign. Citizens of the United States can make tax-deductible gifts to the DU Educational Foundation by clipping and sending the coupon to the right; Canadian citizens may do the same by sending the coupon to the left. Either way, your gift creates the programs and services that shape and change the lives of tomorrow's leaders. Canadian Citizens ... Clip and send to:

U.S. Citizens ... Clip and send to:

Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation of Canada* Hilliard MacBeth 1990 Manulife Place 10180-101st Street Edmonton, Alberta T5J-3S4 Name: Chapter and Graduation Year: Home Address:

Delta Upsilon Educational Foundation* P.O. Box 68942 Indianapolis, IN 46268-0942 _

Name: _

Chapter and Graduation Year: Home Address:

_

_

_ Phone #:

Phone #:

_

_

*The names of all Brothers and friends who give $100 or more will be printed in the April and October 1993 issues of the Quarterly Magazine, as members of the President's Club. If yours is a memorial gift, please write the name and chapter of the deceased Brother you wish to honor: _

_

*The names of all Brothers and friends who give $100 or more will be printed in the April and October 1993 issues of the Quarterly Magazine, as members of the President's Club. If yours is a memorial gift, please write the name and chapter of the deceased Brother you wish to honor: _

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

13


D U

NEW SMA K E R S Harvard

Dr. Tague Chisholm, '36, was recently awarded one of medicine's highest honors, the "Gold Headed Cane" for a lifetime of loving service to children. Brother Chisholm has devoted himself to medicine, what he calls 'a labor of love,' since his graduation from Harvard Medical school alongside former Surgeon General C. Everett Koop. During his career, Brother Chisholm worked closely with Minneapolis physicians to build the Children's Medical Center, served as a Clinical Professor of Surgery at the University of Minnesota, and was the Chief of Pediatric Surgery at Hennepin County General Hospital. At one time Brother Chisholm served eight different hospitals, driving 3,800 miles a month between them. Seven years after his 'retirement' he still remains active in hospital functions, including the Grandparent's Club. Illinois

Richard J. Keck, '85, has received a Ten Outstanding Young Citizens Award from the Chicago Jaycees. The award is presented to ten young men and women between the ages of 21 and 39 who have made a substantial contribution to their community or distinguished themselves in their profession. Brother Keck, who has been cited in Who's Who in Emerging Leaders ofAmerica, and Who's Who in Business and Finance, is one of the co-founders of DAV Transportation Services, Inc. in Cary, Illinois, a business which arranges shipping services for companies across the country. In addition, Brother Keck has been involved with the Illinois Alumni Chapter of Delta Upsilon since his graduation. Louisville

Hewitt T. Wilkinson, '51, a retired middle school teacher and administrator, has made a name for himself working as a volunteer to help young people for over 40 years. In addition to serving as Boys Works Chairman for the Breakfast Optimist Club, Brother Wilkinson has organized numerous sports activities and summer weekend trips to parks and historical sites. Most recently, Brother Wilkinson has worked with Jefferson County Schools, recruiting retired teachers to be volunteer 14

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Richard Keck Chicago '85

Richard Campbell Nebraska '69

tutors and has spent time making house calls to the elderly and serving as the neighborhood handyman. Middlebury

Donald Axinn, '51, is the author of five books of poetry and a novel titled Spin. A director of Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, and of the Poetry Society of America, Brother Axinn has also served as an Associate Dean of Hofstra University. He is Chairman of a prominent real estate development firm, is an avid pilot, and has been listed in Who's 1'17ho in America since 1974. Nebraska

Richard B. Campbell, '69, after serving as the 1991-92 president for the Washington, D.C. based American Association of Nurserymen (AAN), has assumed the role of Director-at-Iarge for Campbell's Nurseries and Garden Centers Inc. Brother Campbell has served on a number of AAN Committees and has represented the state of Nebraska on AAN's Board of Governors. He has been honored by the Nebraska Association of Nurserymen as the Outstanding Certified Nurseryman of 1991. On the local level, Brother Campbell served as president of the Nebraska Statewide Arboretum. He is a former member of the Mayor's Task Force for the reforestation of Pioneer Park and the Mayor's Task Force for Water Conservation, both in Lincoln. Brother Campbell has also served on the Board of Directors of the Children's Zoo, the Lincoln Better Business Bureau, and Lincoln Bank South. Purdue

Gregg Forszt '72, has received 1992's Harold M. Cosgrove Award given on behalf of

Gregg Forszt Purdue '72

the National Association of Purchasing Management, Inc. to an individual in recognition of outstanding leadership, achievements and distinguished service for the advancement of purchasing. The award is the highest honor District II states of Texas, New Mexico, Kansas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, and Arkansas can bestow. Brother Forszt is a certified purchasing manager at EI Paso Electric Company.

DU Honored for Historic Research William Bradford Summers, Marietta '93, has won the 1992 Ohio Association of Historical Societies and Museum's (OAHSM) Outstanding Achievement Award for an undergraduate research paper. The paper, titled, 'Inseparable Barriers: A Case Study of the Henderson v. Putman Fugitive Slave Case.' was the only document chosen in a competition spanning the state of Ohio. Brother Summers' story concerned a number of slaves who fled George Washington Henderson's Farm near Williamstown, Virginia (now West Virginia). Henderson blamed David Putman, Jr., of Marietta for urging the slaves to escape. Brother Summers focused on the lawsuits Henderson subsequently brought against Putman in federal court. Submitted to OAHSM, the paper provides a glimpse of the slavery controversy, and its implications on the local level. Since receiving the award, Brother Summers continues to research the untapped resources in the family archives at Henderson Hall.


Canadian Reunion Overseas U

ndergraduate fraternity membership is considered by many to be one of life's great experiences. Fraternity, however, does not end on graduation day. As evidence that Brotherhood can weather the test of time, (and also span the world) this update is provided by five Western Ontario DU Brothers who experienced a most unusual and serendipitous reunion in Japan! Mark LaPointe '89, Alex Petropoulakis '91, David Guarasci '91, Rob Stansfield '91, and Mark Tsang '91, all made individual voyages to Japan, and just happened to run into each other in various places. They also chanced upon Mike Masse, McGill '90. Hopefully, this account of Brotherhood at its best will inspire others to rekindle old fraternity relations. Have you had a similar unlikely reunion? If so, please send a picture and your story to the Quarterly (address on page 5).

From left to right in Japan, Western Ontario graduates, Alex Petropoulakis '91, Mark LaPointe '89, and David Guarasci '91, enjoy one another's company in front of a shrine in VenD, Tokyo.

Organ Donors Needed Desperately

T

h anks to an organ donor, brother Richard Davidson, Bradley '54, got a second chance at life, after receiving a heart transplant in April of 1992. Brother Davidson was told he needed a heart transplant in 1991, after he had already undergone bypass surgery. He was put on the heart transplant list, a computerized national list broken down into regions for potential organ recipients, and began the wait for a new life, a wait which lasted nine months. Slowly, visits to the hospital became more and more regular until Davidson was admitted as a permanent resident of the intensive care unit. After a matching heart was located, Davidson was told that. he may only have lived for three more days with his old heart.

The fact remains that Brother Davidson was one of the lucky ones. According to his surgeon, at least I in 3 die waiting for a heart, and the Mid-America Transplant Association reported 498 people are on the St. Louis-area transplant waiting list alone. Statistics show that one third of these people will die before receiving a transplant. Delta Upsilon is asking for your help to prevent such unnecessary deaths. A concentrated effort is needed to get everyone to sign the back of his or her driver's license, or fill out an organ donor card. In addition, potential donors need to tell their families of their wishes since after one's death, the family can refuse to let the organs be removed. Above all, we shouldn't think that only

older people need transplants. Shortly after Brother Davidson's surgery, a 30 year old, and a 40 year old also received new hearts. Organ donation can bring some solace to a grieving family and can shed a little light on a tragedy. Brother Davidson, and his wife Marelene, have been through a lot, and thanks to a generous donor, they will experience many more great times. Marelene reiterates her message that, "So much good can be done if there was a successful campaign to get all DU's to sign the backs of their driver's license or organ donor card. We can say from (our) experience, that we can never thank our donor family enough for giving my husband the gift of life. What greater gift is there?"

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLYjJANUARY 1993

15


o

R D E

R

o

F

o

MEG A

1 992

California Scott Hauswirth Cal Poly Seth Catalli, Bobby Evans, David Jones, Steven Strong Carnegie Matthew Gile Clarkson Brian McMahon Creighton Brian Reilly, Tom Schmidt, Jeff Smith Florida Jon Gordon, Christopher Meyer, Shawn Schrager, Paul Seago Georgia Tech Randolph Kirchian, Jr. Kansas Jerry Kenefake Marietta Thomas Benoit, John Emig, Lewis Hanson, Christopher Ring, Christopher Tippie Michigan Sanjeev Acharya, Frank Deltoro, Brian Wishlinski

Missouri Jair Mayhall North Carolina State Jerrob Duffy North Dakota Jeff Burke, Sean Cole Northern Colorado Gregory Bostrom, Christopher Cardillo, Gerard Fehringer, Todd Gill Northern Illinois Patrick Manley Northern Iowa Jeff Waller Northwestern Marc Lanegraff Oklahoma J.J. Barto, Stan Holm Oregon Tim Amato, Will Crites Pennsylvania State Robert Zahradnik Rochester John Johnston, Danny Lee

South Carolina Gary Johnson, Ray Jones, John Rinehart South Dakota Jamison Rounds Syracuse Stephen Brodsky Virginia Tech Gregory Rominski Washington State Neil Pinski Washington James Jang, Chad Plaster, Jeff Steiner Western Illinois Lance Alloway, Robert Baldwin, Jason Christensen Wichita Andrew Foster, Douglas Keady Wisconsin Brian Endres, Jeff Hardacre, Matt Leonard, Dave Link, Mark Peterson, Steve Rabach, Leontine Remick, Raj Thomas, Lowell Winer

Chapter and Colony Addresses*

Iowa State, ll7 Ash Avenue,Ames, IA 50010 Johns Hopkins, 2746 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, MD 21218 Kansas, 1025 Emery Road, Lawrence, KS 66044-2597 Kansas State, 1425 University Drive, Manhattan, KS 66502 Kent State, 335 East Summit Street, Kent, OH 44240 Lehigh, clo Lehigh University, Bldg. #81, Bethlehem, PA 18015 Long Beach, 6834 Atherton, Long Beach, CA 90815

Pnrdue, 1290 State Street, West Lafayette, IN 47906 Rochester, P.O. Box 276874, Campus Post Office, Rochester, NY 14627-6874 Saint Leo Colony, clo Saint Leo College, P.O. Box 2535, St. Leo, FL 33574 San Diego, 5606 Hardy Avenue, San Diego, CA 92115 San Jose, 282 South 10th Street, San Jose, CA 95112 Santa Barbara, 6556 El Nido Lane, #10, Isla Vista, CA 93117 Shippensbnrg Colony, clo Scott Rath, 61 College Park Apts., Shippensburg, PA 17257 South Carolina, Box 85128, Rnssell House, West Wiug, University of South Carolina, Columbia, SC 29208 South Dakota, 204 North University Street, Vermillion, SD 57069 Southwest Missouri, 1050 East Walnut, Springfield, MO 65806-2626 St. Norbert Colony, clo John Flanagan, President, 377 Main Street, Apt. 2, De Pere, WI 54115 Swarthmore, c/o Swarthmore CoJlege, Swarthmore, PA 19081 Syracuse, 711 Comstock Avenue, Syracnse, NY 13210 Technology, 526 Beacon Street, Boston, MA 02215 Tennessee, 1845 Terrace Ave., Knoxville, TN 37916 Texas, 2510 Leon Street, Austin, TX 78705 Texas A & M, 315-B Spruce, College Station, TX 77840 Toronto, 182 St. George Street, Toronto ON, Canada M5R 2N3 Tri State Colony, 319 South Darling, Angola, IN 46703 Tufts, 114 Professors Row, Medford, MA 02155 Union, Union College, Box 1064, Schenectady, NY 12308 Victoria Colony, 1243 Bay Street, Suite #303, Victoria BC, Canada V8T IS8 Virginia, 180 Rngby Road, Charlottesville, VA 22903 Virginia Tech, 610 North Main, Suite 222, Blacksbnrg, VA 24060 Washington, 4508 19th Avenne NE, Seattle, WA 98105 Washington State, NE 815 Ruby Street, Pullman, WA 99163 Western Illinois, 620 Elting Street, Macomb, IL 61455 Western Maryland, 3rd Floor, McDaniel Hall, Western Maryland College, Westminster, MD 21157 Western Michigan, 3103 West Michigan, Kalamazoo, MI 49006

Albany Colony, clo Michael Cestone, Colony President, 673 Myrtle Avenue, Albany, NY 12203 Alberta, ll020 86th Ave., Edmonton AB, Canada T6G OW9 Arizona State, Box 186 clo Student Life 0512, Arizona State University, Tempe, AZ 85287 Arkansas, 10 North Garland, Fayetteville, AR 72701 Arlington, P.O. Box 19l113 UTA, Arlington, TX 76019 Auburn Colony, clo A208 Lakewood Commons, Auburn, AL 36830 Baylor, P.O. Box 85597, Waco, TX 76798-5597 Bowling Green, Bowling Green State University, Bowling

Green, OH 43403 Bradley, 1318 West Fredonia, Peoria, lL 61606 British Colurnhia Colony, clo 2871 West 5th Ave., Vancouver BC, Canada V6K IT? Bucknell, Bucknell University, Box C-2789, Lewisburg, PA 17837 Cal Poly, 720 Foothill Boulevard, San Luis Obispo, CA 93401 Calgary, 2674 Capitol Hill Crescent NW, Calgary AB, Canada T2M 4C3 California, 2425 Warring Street, Berkeley, CA 94704 Carnegie, 5031 Forbes Avenue, Pittsburgh, PA 15213 Carthage Colony, clo Carthage College Student Center, 2001 Alford Drive, Kenosha, WI 53410-1900 Central Florida Colony, 12174 Diogenes Court, Orlando, FL 32826 Chicago, 5714 Woodlawn, Chicago, IL 60637 Clarkson, 30 Elm Street, Potsdam, NY 13676 Colgate, P.O. Box 465, Hamilton, NY 13346 Colorado, ll35 llth St., P.O. Box 1531, Boulder, CO 80302 Cornell, 6 South Avenue, Ithaca, NY 14850 Creighton, 318 North 33rd St., Omaha, NE 68131 Culver-Stockton, Shannon Hall, Culver-Stockton College, Canton, MO 63435 Denison Colony, c/o Slayter, Box 1989, Denison University,

Granville, OH 43023 DePauw, 626 East Seminary Street, Greencastle, IN 46135 Florida, 1814 'Vest University Avenue, Gainesville, FL 32603 Fresno, 1766 East Los Altos Avenue, Fresno, CA 93710 Georgia Tech, 154 Fifth St., N.W., Atlanta, GA 30313 Guelph, P.O. Box 363, Guelph, ON, Canada NIH 6K5 Hamilton, clo Hamilton College, Clinton, NY 13323 Houston, 5012 Calhoun, Houston, TX 77004 Illinois, 312 East Armory Avenue, Champaign, IL 61820 Indiana, 1200 East Third St., Bloomington, IN 47401 Iona, 1731 Hunt Avenue, Bronx, NY 10462 Iowa, 320 Ellis Avenue, Iowa City, IA 52246

16

DElTA UPSilON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Louisville, c/o Student Activities Center, University of

Louisville, Lonisville, KY 40292 Maine, 130 College Avenue, Orono, ME 04473 Manitoba, ll2 Wilmot Place, Winnipeg MB, Canada R3l 2Kl Marietta, Box

N~22,

Marietta College, Marietta, OH

45750 Massachusetts, 778 North Pleasant, Amherst, MA 01002 McGill, 522 Pine Avenue West, Montreal PQ, Canada H2W IS6 McMaster, P.O. Box 1016, McMaster University,

Hamilton, ON, Canada LSS lCO Miami, 400 East Vine Street, Oxford, OH 45056 Michigan, 1331 Hill Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48104 Michigan State, 427 M.A.C. Avenue, East Lansing, MI 48823 Michigan Tech, llOI College Avenue, Houghton, MI 49931 Minnesota, lOll Fourth Street S.E., Minneapolis, MN 55414 Missouri, 7ll Maryland Menne, Colnmbia, MO 65201 Nebraska, 1548 Vine Street, Lincoln, NE 68508 North Carolina, 407 East Rosemary, Chapel Hill, NC 27514 North Carolina State, 3 Maiden Lane, Raleigh, NC 27607 North Dakota, 505 Princeton Street, Grand Forks, ND 58203 North Dakota State, 1420 12th Avenue North, Fargo, ND 58102 Northern Colorado, 928 20th Street, Greeley, CO 80631 Northern Illinois, ll14 Blackhawk Road, DeKalb, IL 60115 Northern Iowa, 1927 College Street, Cedar Falls, IA 50613 Northwestern, 2307 Sheridan Road, Evanston, IL 60201 Ohio, 10 West Mulberry, Athens, OH 45701 Ohio State, 240 East 15th Street, Colnmbus, OH 43201 Oklahoma, 603 West Brooks, Norman, OK 73069 Oregon, 1867 Alder Street, Engene, OR 97401 Oregon State, 235 N.W. 25th Street, Corvallis, OR 97330 Pace Colony, 861 Bedford Road, Box 159, Pleasantville, NY 10570 Pennsylvania, 4035 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19104 Pennsylvania State, 229 Locust Lane, State College, PA 16801

western Ontario, 294 Central Avenue, London ON, Canada

N6B 2C8 Western Reserve, 2253 Murray Hill Road, Cleveland, OH 44106 Wichita, 1720 North Vassar, Wichita, KS 67208 Wisconsin, 644 North Frances, Madison, WI 53703 *These addresses are current as of January 4, 1993. Any changes should be reported to Fraternity Headquarters.


COLLEGIATE REVIEW

Chapters University of Alberta The coming year looks to be one of growth and refinement for the men of the Alberta Chapter. Our fall rush was a success with the pledging of 12 quality men. This pushes our numbers above the 50 mark making us one of the largest chapters on campus. We are confident that with these new Brothers, we will continue to grow and pursue the excellence that has put the Chapter in the position it enjoys today. We look forward to repeating our successful hockey season by again winning the coveted IFC Hockey tournament. We have begun efforts toward that goal by fielding the second best intramural football team in the university. In November, the Alberta Chapter hosted the Canadian Conference. Perhaps the biggest stride we have made this year is in the realm of philanthropy. Although we have been the service leaders on campus for quite some time we do believe there is room for improve~ent. This year, we plan on establishing two new proj~cts to aid underprivileged children. WIth our goals set, the job awaits us. The Alberta Chapter looks forward to the challenge and wishes the best to DUs everywhere. Darren Lawrie '93, Public Relations Arizona State University The men of the Arizona State Chapter wo~ld like to thank everyone who played an instrumental role in helping us meet the high standards of Delta Upsilon Fraternity. We received our Charter on November 7, 1992. We have acquired a 24-bed house. In the future, we have plans to build additional units, a two-story chapter house complete with pool, jacuzzi, volleyball ~nd basketball courts. We currently rank III the top five philanthropically and intramurally among the 26 fraternities at Arizona State. Recently, we enjoyed commendations from top University administrators for our outstanding service to the community. Finally, the membership relished brief fame when the Chapter was written up in the "Arizona Republic." Already, Delta Upsilon is proving a strong addition to ASU's Greek community. We encourage alumni and undergraduates to contact the Chapter at 1005 West Fifth Street, Tempe, AZ 85281. Our phone number is (602) 966-8359. As the 135th Chapter to fly the Delta Upsilon flag, we are proud and look forward to a bright future! Curt Ritter '93, President University of Arkansas (No report received from Kevin Edwards Chapter President) , University of Texas at Arlington The Arlington Chapter enjoyed a tremendous boost to its membership this fall with the pledging of 15 men. The Chapter is lo~ded with energetic DUs, ready to commit ourselves to excellence on campus. Accordingly, we were proud to present our Delta Upsilon Scholarships to Brothers

Robert Conrad and Michael Garabedian. Brother Conrad '96, was the recipient of our $185 Pledge Scholarship, and Brother Garabedian '93, received the Active's Scholarship of $500. Congratulations to these Brothers! As our 23rd Annual Haunted House approached, we geared up for our annual fight a.gainst Cancer on October 29, 30, & 31. With the generous support of local radio stations, amusement parks and merchants, as well as the weather, we looked forward to dramatically increasing our donation to the Ruby Steele Foundation. Our 26th Annual Hawaiian Party was a luau success with over 400 guests enjoying our three-story waterfall, two-story volcano, and 80 foot lagoon. We now look forward to our 24th Annual Springfest which continues to set the pace for All~ Greek events on campus. Once again, the undergraduate members have embarrassed the alumni during our Annual Turkey Bowl! Nonetheless we would like to extend special thank~ to alumni Brothers Miles Bryant and Lt. Bill Zacharias for their generous gifts toward chapter house improvements. In addition, thanks to alumni Brothers Jimmy Ball and Scott Batson for their overwhelming and continued support of our Haunted House. The Delta Upsilon Mansion received a new roof in October and we are working on several other capital improvements. We ask that any alumni interested in participating in DU Career Day or assisting with Springfest, please contact President Mike Garabedian (817) 795-8082 or Alumni Chairman Eric Graves (817) 860DUCK. Looking forward to the best! Michael D. Garabedian '93, President Baylor University (No report received from David Boone, Chapter President) Bowling Green State University The DU Chapter at Bowling Green once again establishes itself as the fraternity on the move! As of spring semester 1992, the Chapter had implemented a mid-semester rush program that increased the spring pledge class from two to ten members. The fall pledge class stands at 18 men, close to the Chapter's goal of 20 men, even closer to the 30 we have set as a goal by the close of the school year. .Our scholarship programming is beginmng to have an effect on the collective GPA of the Chapter. The Chapter has risen from 23rd to ninth overall in grades. We recently received the Sigma Chi Scholarship Award, given to the chapter with the most improved GPA. We plan on continuing our academic efforts! Many of our members have become involved within the Bowling Green community. These men are contributing to DU's positive image and reputation on and a~ound campus. For this reason, we recogmze the efforts of our Chapter's prominent campus leaders: Leo Cunningham - Obsidian Editor Scott Trehan - IFC Public Relations Chairman Bernie Kneisly - President of Bromfield Hall

Mike Stober - Undergraduate Director of the Blood Mobile Matt White - President of the Assoc. of Systems Management Blaine Wilson '93, President Bradley University The 1992-93 academic year started off with a bang for the Bradley Chapter. We enjoyed a successful fall rush and pledged 27 quality men. Shortly after, we held our initiation ceremony for the spring pledges and initiated seven into the Brotherhood. Brother Will Keim, Pacific '75, delivered an inspirational charge as part of this memorable ceremony. As the semester progresses, committees are hard at work implementing ideas and plans. In scholarship, DU placed first once again among all fraternities with a member GPA of 3.00. We placed second with an in-house average GPA of 2.94. Seven Brothers achieved a perfect 4.0, and 14 were named to the Dean's List. This semester we are participating in the community's adopt-a-school program and have adopted Peoria High School. The membership will be giving seminars on scholarship, leadership and time management to area high school students. In addition, the Chapter's own membership education program is flourishing with recent guest lectures including Brother Will Keim speaking to the campus on the Education of Character. Next, we brought William Greider, National Editor for Rolling Stones Magazine, to campus to speak about the election and politics in general. We also secured Walter Kimbrough, who spoke at our DU Leadership Institute in Miami this past summer. He gave his "Black Greek 101" presentation and followed it with a panel discussion of the problems facing our campus. Over 450 people attended this lecture, the largest turnout for this type of event. Since that time, we have made efforts to work with historically Black fraternities and sororities to improve Greek relations. In the realm of athletics, we are working hard to defend the All-Sports Cup. Currently leading the race, we have placed in every athletic event, and won the tennis tournament. Our Spirits and Traditions Committee sponsored our annual Brotherhood retreat, highlighted by discussions about ways to improve the house in the coming year. Later that evening, we enjoyed 'war games' pitting the seniors and juniors against the freshmen and sophomores. A great time was had by all, and of course, the 'elders' prevailed] If you happen to pass through the Peoria area, please don't hesitate to stop by the house. We would enjoy meeting everyone! Best ofluck to all in the New Year! Tim Spihlman '93, President Bucknell University (No report received from Brian Cumberland, Chapter President) University of Calgary This year has been going extremely well for .u~ at .Calgary. In addition to making excit mg Improvements on the chapter DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

17


COLLEGIATE REVIEW house, we are celebrating our largest pledge class ever. The men are all top quality. Our intramural football team, the "Fighting Ducks," has only lost one game so far and the playoffs are quickly approaching. Once again we were able to have our Rush Stag at the U of C Faculty Club. A great time was had by both alumni and undergraduates alike. The Brothers are eagerly awaiting RLS and the opportunities they offer to renew old fraternal friendships. Barry Lindemann '94, Public Relations University of California-Berkeley (No report received from Daniel Diaz, Chapter President) California Polytechnic State University The Cal Poly Chapter exploded into the fall quarter with a successful rush orchestrated by Rush Chairman Tiny Laliotis. His hard work paid off as we pinned eight outstanding pledges. Brothers Greg Rosenthal and Gary Gilkison organized an excellent retreat to start the year! Over the summer, our Alpha Upsilon/ Delta Upsilon alumni graciously built the membership a new chapter room. This room serves to preserve our history and provides the Brothers with a place to socialize, play darts and relax. Recently, we hosted the IFC Darts Competition in the our new Chapter room. We extend special thanks to Brothers Chuck Templeton and Scott Moran for their help. Our Chapter membership continues to involve itself in various clubs and activities around campus and in the community. This year, Brothers holding leadership positions include: IFC President Dave Jones, and IFC Executive Board Members Stu Hay and Chris Peterson. We continually stress our motto: "A DU in everything, every DU in something." Our chapter installation this past spring was a complete success. It has fired up the Brothers to work hard to make our mark as one of Delta Upsilon's strongest chapters. We're looking forward to our annual spring Bass Lake Retreat with the alumni. Brothers Nathan Stump and Eric Smith will be heading up our second annual TriHoops Classic 3 on 3, which enjoyed great success last year. With strong leadership and hard work, we know this will prove to be Cal Poly's best year ever! Seth Catalli '94, President Carnegie Mellon University Things have gone well for the Carnegie Chapter in the last year! We performed strongly in both booth and buggy categories during the Spring Carnival, taking home the Chairman's Choice Award for our 'Legends of the Wild West' booth. In intramural softball, the DU team easily captured the first place trophy, bringing to a close an undefeated season. Over the summer the house underwent major renovations. As a result we have a brand new kitchen and refurbished bathrooms. Finally, returning this fall, the Carnegie 18

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Chapter reaped the benefits of a successful rush and pledged 17 quality men. John Murphy '93, President University of Chicago The 199I-92 academic year was one of unprecedented growth for the Chicago Chapter. Our membership has increased from 12 to more than 30 since the fall of 199I. A virtually non-existent campus image grew to one of prominence and respect. Chicago DUs can be found on the Dean's List, Student Government, College Student Assembly, and a wide range of varsity athletic teams. Chicago DU, which has not participated heavily in intram urals, finished third in overall fraternity rankings last year. Chapter philanthropies included developing a tutoring program for a local boys' home, and working through the night at a homeless shelter. The Chapter modified its officer structure to comply with the Seven Stars System and established what it feels is one of the most comprehensive pledge education programs in the country. Highlights of the year included the following: the initiation of the winter pledge class at the Chicago Yacht Club, the charge delivered to the spring pledge class by Brother Maury Mandel '55, and receiving the Iron Duck Award at the '92 Leadership Institute and Convention in Miami. This year, the Chapter has already inducted the first fall pledge class in quite some time, and our Chapter's Orientation Week Party was the most talked about on campus. The Chapter plans on continuing its growth and looks forward to the upcoming RLS at Western Illinois. Anthony Paterno '94, Public Relations Clarkson University (No report received from Todd Hansen, Chapter President) Colgate University (No report received from Matt McClain, Chapter President) University of Colorado (No report received from Brad Ogden, Chapter President) Cornell University (No report received from Gregory Devine, Chapter President) Creighton University The Creighton Chapter began the year with great expectations for our Chapter's endeavors! To increase our campus exposure, we sponsored a free hot dog stand for freshmen and their parents on move-in day. Needless to say, they were impressed, and this was just the boost we needed to realize we can accomplish anything if we set our minds to it. Even before the school year began, preparations were being made for our annual directory distributed to all students living on campus. The directory is a fundraiser for the Chapter, and thanks to the diligence of our Executive VP Eric Jacobson, we were able to cover our costs and sport a $200 profit. Great job, Eric! Fall rush approached rather quickly this year. In preparation for the event, our VP

for Rush, Rich Martwick, held a rush retreat which helped us secure five men. Spring rush is our primary focus, and we look forward to excelling then as well. Our philanthropy, the 14th Annual Teeter-A-Thon, was a great success! In late September, we teetered for 48 hours nonstop with the women of Alpha Phi and raised over $800 for four separate charities including The Villages. Thanks to flawless coordination efforts and unprecedented dedication by our VP of Public Relations, Jason Nord, we have once again helped those in need. We have also seen improvements to the chapter house, which we are remodeling to return to Creighton standards. Our house is one of three on the Creighton campus and should be a showplace. Thanks to the hard work of our House Chair, Mike Mentzer, the physical property is becoming a place we can all be proud of. In addition, we have continued to break ground by getting involved with other campus organizations. We hosted a daterape seminar before one of our date parties, a first for any fraternity on campus. Also, DU hosted a date party with the African-American Student Organization, another first for Creighton fraternities. Finally, we continued to develop the 'Renaissance Man' at our first Annual Poetry Night, organized by our VP of Membership Development, Bob Rios. It was great to see the membership reading poetry, and we look forward to inviting a sorority next time! Creighton is alive and well, and growing stronger everyday! We look forward to RLS at Kansas State, and visiting with all the Brothers in Province IX. Good luck to everyone in their personal and chapter endeavors! Philip M. Patterson, Jr. '93, President Culver-Stockton College The men of the Culver-Stockton Chapter came back to school in September with high hopes for the coming semester. As we entered school, and faIl rush, we brought with us a 3.2 spring GPA. We began the year philanthropically by answering phones for the Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon and for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. The Chapter donated $100 to the MDA, as well as taking $600 worth of pledges over the phone. On September 18, we initiated two men into our growing Chapter. We kicked off formal rush with our 2nd Annual Cold Duck Cafe on September 12. On September 25, we invited 20 men, who embody the DU spirit, into our Fraternity. This pledge class is the largest our Chapter has seen in its seven year history. Our 4th Annual Homeless Rally was held the weekend of October 23-25. We spent the night in cardboard boxes in Hannibal, MO, and in Quincy, IL. and raised over $100 and three pick-up trucks filled with food and clothing. The food and clothing have been donated to the Salvation Army, and the money has been given to the Quincy Chapter of the Habitat for Humanity.


- - -

The fall Chapter calendar was filled with our Halloween Costume Party, Founders' Day Banquet, Parents' Weekend, a social exchange with the women of Sigma Kappa and our annual Christmas Banquet and Party. As we look to the future, the Culver-Stockton Chapter of Delta Upsilon continues to strive for excellence, improve upon our philanthropic success and build up our Alumni Association. Bruce Dehling '93, President DePauw University

The DePauw Chapter kicked off the 199293 school year by pledging 26 freshmen. Added to three spring pledges, our pledge class of 29 is the largest at DePauw. A number of alumni attended rush including Joe Petty '36. The Chapter will again aggressively attack rush in the spring to increase membership. Over the summer, $102,000 was spent to renovate the chapter house. More work is needed, and with continued alumni financial support, we hope to continue those improvements. The Chapter recognizes the importance of the physical plant for survival in DePauw's highly competitive system. October 24 was "Old Gold" (Alumni) Day at DePauw. Delta Upsilon was very involved in the festivities. C. Norman Frees '36 was inducted into the DePauw University Athletic Hall of Fame for his contribution to the undefeated football team of 1933. The 1933 team is considered by many to be one of DePauw's greatest in over a century. "Old Gold" Day events continued at Blackstock Stadium as Brothers Andre Brewer '93 and Mark Toole '93 were named to the 1992 Old Gold Court. Mark Toole was named Old Gold King at halftime as DUs cheered on Brother Matt Hall '93 on the gridiron as the Tigers defeated Manchester College. A number of DePauw DUs have recently distinguished themselves as campus leaders. Brian Perry '93 was named to the Division III All-American Swimming Team for his 1991-92 performance. Along with his excellent scholarship and current role as captain of the swim team, Brian is also President of 'Men of Note,' one of DePauw's most popular singing groups. Kyle Ham '94 was named Captain of the 1992 men's cross country team. Kyle was both Captain and Most Valuable Runner of last year's squad. In addition to athletics, Kyle serves as the Executive Producer of Student Television on DePauw's Channel 19. Andy Claar is currently finishing his term as Inter-Fraternity Council Treasurer. Andy hopes to follow in the footsteps of DePauw DU Greg Portell '92, a former IFC President. The DePauw Chapter is planning an equally exciting spring semester. Initiation will be held February 8. The Little 500 team is already making plans to recapture the title after a respectable 5th place finish in 1992. Seven veteran DUs will compete for five spots on what could be DU's strongest team ever. Plans are also being made for the DePauw Chapter Rose Dance at the end of April. The Rose

COl.l.EGIATE REVIEW ---

Dance is a DePauw DU tradition dating back nearly 50 years! William J. Murphy II '93, President

Matt's dedication to Delta Upsilon and the Iona Chapter. Vincent Luongo '93, President

University of Florida

University of Iowa

(No report received from Paul Seago, Chapter President)

During the past semester, the Iowa Chapter of Delta Upsilon has faced many challenges. I am delighted to report that we have risen to the occasion, and accomplished or surpassed our goals. We have not only increased the Brotherhood, but expanded our membership from 42 in the spring to 57 this fall. We have strengthened our financial standing and implemented programs to improve member education and scholarship. The overall house GPA rose from 2.54 to 2.67, placing DU in the top half of all fraternities on campus. In addition, the spring pledge class was first among new member classes with a GPA of 3.17, one of only two groups above the AII-Men's Average. Our recent success is encouraging, but much work is left to be done. We believe our recent success stems from focus on three essentials of any fraternity: recruitment, scholarship and new member education. Once we have these facets mastered, we can begin our move to the top of Delta Upsilon's chapter roster. This is a long-term goal for the men of Iowa; one we believe we can achieve. In addition, we believe the processes of goal setting and organizational structure and matrix have contributed to our turnaround. These changes have allowed Vice President Ted Brinning and the Chapter to check and analyze our progress, and better communicate and organize our efforts. As a Chapter, we have taken allhouse retreats to bring the Brotherhood closer together, and to develop our goals. Involving the Brothers in the decisionmaking process empowers them to feel responsible for our accomplishments. There is no longer a 'lost feeling' among us. Delta Upsilon is now a priority in the lives of our members and for that we would like to thank a few individuals for their extra effort and commitment. We greatly appreciate our Parents' Club and the financial assistance they have provided for Chapter needs. Our Resident Advisor, Sean O'Grady, has been invaluable for his organizational skills and General Fraternity knowledge. Also, Corporation Board members Rob Chabal '78, and Roy E. Shaffer '34, deserve thanks for their patience, commitment and guidance. Once again, we thank each and every one for their sincerity and kindness in helping Delta Upsilon at Iowa become an institution for the leaders of tomorrow! Keith Kitterman '92, President

California State University-Fresno

(No report received from James Ward, Chapter President) Georgia Institute of Technology

Last November, Delta Upsilon celebrated the 35th anniversary of its founding at the Georgia Institute of Technology. The celebration, held in conjunction with Georgia Tech's Homecoming, proved to be one of the larger Founders' Day events in recent years. The chapter house overflowed with alumni and family members as the undergraduates spoke on the Chapter's current activities and future plans. Memories were rehashed, and stories told about the "good 'ole days," and as a finale, the annual Hung-It-Up football scrimmage between alumni and undergraduates took place in Tech's football stadium. Chris Clarke '93, President University of Guelph

(No report received from Michael Nolan, Chapter President) Hamilton College

(No report received from Stuart Ingis, Chapter President) University of Houston

(No report received from Geoffrey Maduzia, Chapter President) University of Illinois

(No report received from Eric Foster, Chapter President) Indiana University

(No report received from Justin Kurpius, Chapter President) Iona College The Iona Chapter of Delta Upsilon is focused and ready for a terrific school year. We are consistently setting ourselves apart from the local Greeks on our campus. On October 15, we sponsored Eileen Stevens, founder ofC.H.U.C.K., as part of Alcohol Awareness Week. After vigorously rushing the campus for new gentlemen, we are preparing to extend bids to those who are eager to be a part of our Chapter. We would like to thank Leadership Consultant, Paul Bolger, who visited our Chapter in early October. He left us with many great ideas which we hope to implement. As an extra step to help our young Chapter, we are searching for alumni who would be able to contribute their time and experience. Finally, we would like to pay tribute to our alumni advisor and friend, Matt MeGauley who died of the AIDS virus. he was a very important part of this Chapter and devoted unlimited amounts of time in helping us reach installation. The Brothers of the Iona Chapter will never forget him. As part of our pledge program, we are going to implement the Matt McGauley Award to the pledge who best exemplifies

Iowa State University

We've had a great semester here at Iowa State! Last summer we picked up 15 excellent pledges. Most recently, with the assistance of Brother Derek Tubbs, we successfully adopted the Seven Stars System, which has enabled us to manage our time more efficiently in the pursuit of our academic and social goals. Highlighting the semester was HomeDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

19


COLLEGIATE REVIEW coming '92. We teamed up the with women of Alpha Omicron Pi and the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. We took first place in tournament events and for our spmt sheet. The Class of 1982 had an exceptionally large showing for their 10 year class reunion. The morale is high and the future looks bright as we all hit the books. If anyone is ever in the Ames area, please come stop in. Dikaia! Chad R. Noyes '94, President Johns Hopkins University

(No report received from Derek Spychalski, Chapter President) University of Kansas

The Men of Delta Upsilon at the University of Kansas enjoyed a great start to the 1992-93 academic year. We improved scholastically against our spring 1991 grades and look forward to continuing that momentum. We continue to work with our faculty advisor to implement new programming ideas with the intent of raising the Chapter's GPA one tenth of a point each semester. Last August, three undergradu;ates a~足 tended Delta Upsilon's Leadership Institute and Convention. Ed Austin '94, Kipp Vann '94, and Rob Alfred '94, represented the Ducks from Kansas and brought home three awards for the Chapter. Kansas DUs took Second Place in the President's Division for Chapter Excellence, Honorable Mention for Scholastic Achievement, and the Karl Menninger Award for Excellence in Philanthropy for the third year in a row! Our Greg Wilkerson Memorial Football Tournament was one of the largest collegiate philanthropic events in the nation last year, and we can only hope to improve upon its success. Rob Berke '94 is this year's Tournament Director. Aside from the football tourney, we are also involved in a number of smaller philanthropic projects. Last year, we p~r足 formed over 1,000 hours of community service with the women of Pi Beta Phi as part of the Rock Chalk Revue Community Outreach program. This year, we are paired up with the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma and hope to take first place with this year's directors Brennan Burger '93 and Brian Killeen '95. Athletically, we have set our sights upon capturing the Hill. Although Hill sports have not officially begun, we have spent many long hours practicing in anticipation of the competition. Last year, we finished a close third and expect at least a top-three finish again this year. Aside from academics, athletics, and community service, we continue to concentrate efforts on rush, as well as pledge and member education. Kansas DUs are involved in leadership roles outside the Fraternity including: two Studen.t Senators, the Presidents of three orgamzations and clubs, numerous members of SUA, IFC subcommittees, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Rock Chalk Advisory Board, and The Kansan. In addition, Derek Fairchild '95 lends his talent to the Football Jayhawks and Alan Stearns '95 golfs for Kansas' varsity squad. 20

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Finally, we are thankful for thegrowing numbers of alumni who are actively involved with the undergraduates. Eric Gustavson '87 has spent many hours this past year as Chapter Advisor and ~as helped implement needed organ.lzatlOnal changes. Last spring's Alumni Weekend was a great success and we hope for an even larger turnout this October. We appreciate your contributions to the Chapter both in time and finances, ensunng thd continued success and excellence for for the men of the University of Kansas. Phillip M. Frerker '93, President Kansas State University

The Kansas State Chapter got off to a great start with recognition from the Inte~足 national Convention as a Sweepstakes FInalist, meaning we were one of the top four Delta Upsilon Chapters. Over the summer, the Alumni Corporation and the Mothers' Club combined funds to buy new carpet for the house. These were much needed and greatly appreciated improvements. The summer also produced a very successful rush with 28 men signing, filling the house to its capacity of 68. We kicked of the year with an overnight retreat at Rock Springs Ranch. Over the weekend we set chapter goals and got acquainted with our newest members. The men at 1425 University Drive have participated in many philanthropies this fall and co-sponsored the Ed Chartrand Big Eight Soccer Tournament .with Alpha Chi Omega. We have also contmued to do work for the Villages, and are laying the groundwork for a new fundraising project for the spring 1993. During Homecoming this year, we joined forces with Theta Xi, Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Phi Alpha ..The Alpha Phi Alpha sisters usually participate I~ ~he Black Student Union but broke tradition this year by accepti~g our Homecomi.ng invitation. They returned the favor by Inviting out chapter to participate in their "Step Show" fundraiser, a rhythmic stomp-dance competition in which NPHC fraternities and sororities compete annually. Our DU brothers were very well r~足 ceived, and although they didn't place, It was an eye-opening experience for us all. We would like to express special thanks to our alumni who have been involved with the chapter this year and would. also like to invite all alumni to the Regional Leadership Seminar February 5, 6, & 7. Parker J. Young '94, President Kent State University

Before the school even started, the Kent State Chapter reached a goal that we have been attempting to accomplish since our re-colonization three years ago. Due to outstanding efforts by members of our Alumni Board of Directors, especially Dee Haddad and Nick Giorgianni, we obtained a house from Delta Gamma Sorority. We will be moving into our new home in June, at which time, it will become the largest fraternity house on the Kent State campus. In anticipation of filling the house next

year we have been working tirelessly on rush: Thus far, we have acquired 14 quality men in six weeks. We expect to pledge 15 more men spring term. In addition to rush, we organized our third annual Bounce Out Cancer event with Alpha Xi Delta Sorority. ~he event raised over $1,200 for the Amencan Cancer Society. In the past two and a half years we have donated over $20,000 for canc~r research and have been nominated for the American Cancer Society's "Person of the Year Award." Our list of events this year also included the alumni. Over the summer alumni, wives undergraduates and their dates came 'together for our fi~h an~~al Wop/ Harp Picnic. Some alumni participated In our "K" Girl Ceremony this year, and everyone enjoyed a well attended alumni/ undergraduate Homecoming dinner and dance. . Our social calendar includes a graffiti party with Delta .Zeta and P~i Kappa Tau, a visit to the OhIO State University Chapter, and an FIPG party with Sigma Nu and Phi Gamma Pi. While we are a social fraternity, we continue to stress the importance of academics to our members and pledges. In addition to our already strong scholarship program, study groups a?d collected syllabi are added factors this year. Our goal is, once again, to be the top academic fraternity at Kent State. . We look forward to hosting RLS this year, and send our best wishes to all our Brothers in the United States and Canada. Mark Horner '94, President Lehigh University

(No report received from Stephen Hydro, Chapter President) California State University-Long Beach

The year has proven challenging for the Long Beach Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Our spring rush was hampered by poor IFC rush management and the decline of enrolling students due to intense budget cuts in the California State system. We were able to pledge three men, but in!tiated only one. However, our poor spnng rush only strained our quantity, not our quality! We continue to maintain o,ur interfraternal reputation as the 'Fraternity on the Comeback!' In addition, we remam the true gentlemen's fraternity by conti?ually placing in IFC sports and sororitysponsored activities. Unfortunately, our landlord was forced to sell the chapter house and in the process served DU with our 30 day notice. This major inconvenience kept us from submitting our address and phone number to the IFC Rush Manual, and created a large communication gap amongst the Brotherhood over the summer. However, we quickly organized a motivational prerush meeting in our newly-rented house to pump up morale! Not ev~n a 30 day notice can keep us down! With the outstanding organizational efforts of <;>uf rush Chairman, Brother Kenny Mori, we recruited six pledges. In November, we plan to hold a mid-fall rush week to pick up a few more men.


COl.l.EGIATE REVIEW The fall Chapter calendar was filled with our Halloween Costume Party, Founders' Day Banquet, Parents' Weekend, a social exchange with the women of Sigma Kappa and our annual Christmas Banquet and Party. As we look to the future, the Culver-Stockton Chapter of Delta Upsilon continues to strive for excellence, improve upon our philanthropic success and build up our Alumni Association. Bruce De/ding '93, President DePauw University The DePauw Chapter kicked off the 199293 school year by pledging 26 freshmen. Added to three spring pledges, our pledge class of 29 is the largest at DePauw. A number of alumni attended rush including Joe Petty '36. The Chapter will again aggressively attack rush in the spring to increase membership. Over the summer, $102,000 was spent to renovate the chapter house. More work is needed, and with continued alumni financial support, we hope to continue those improvements. The Chapter recognizes the importance of the physical plant for survival in DePauw's highly competitive system. October 24 was "Old Gold" (Alumni) Day at DePauw. Delta Upsilon was very involved in the festivities. C. Norman Frees '36 was inducted into the DePauw University Athletic Hall of Fame for his contribution to the undefeated football team of 1933. The 1933 team is considered by many to be one of DePauw's greatest in over a century. "Old Gold" Day events continued at Blackstock Stadium as Brothers Andre Brewer '93 and Mark Toole '93 were named to the 1992 Old Gold Court. Mark Toole was named Old Gold King at halftime as DUs cheered on Brother Matt Hall '93 on the gridiron as the Tigers defeated Manchester College. A number of DePauw DUs have recently distinguished themselves as campus leaders. Brian Perry '93 was named to the Division III All-American Swimming Team for his 1991-92 performance. Along with his excellent scholarship and current role as captain of the swim team, Brian is also President of 'Men of Note,' one of DePauw's most popular singing groups. Kyle Ham '94 was named Captain of the 1992 men's cross country team. Kyle was both Captain and Most Valuable Runner of last year's squad. In addition to athletics, Kyle serves as the Executive Producer of Student Television on DePauw's Channel 19. Andy Claar is currently finishing his term as Inter-Fraternity Council Treasurer. Andy hopes to follow in the footsteps of DePauw DU Greg Portell '92, a former IFC President. The DePauw Chapter is planning an equally exciting spring semester. Initiation will be held February 8. The Little 500 team is already making plans to recapture the title after a respectable 5th place finish in 1992. Seven veteran DU s will compete for five spots on what could be DU's strongest team ever. Plans are also being made for the DePauw Chapter Rose Dance at the end of April. The Rose

Dance is a DePauw DU tradition dating back nearly 50 years! William J. Murphy II '93, President

Matt's dedication to Delta Upsilon and the Iona Chapter. Vincent Luongo '93, President

University of Florida (No report received from Paul Seago, Chapter President)

University of Iowa During the past semester, the Iowa Chapter of Delta Upsilon has faced many challenges. I am delighted to report that we have risen to the occasion, and accomplished or surpassed our goals. We have not only increased the Brotherhood, but expanded our membership from 42 in the spring to 57 this fall. We have strengthened our financial standing and implemented programs to improve member education and scholarship. The overall house GPA rose from 2.54 to 2.67, placing DU in the top half of all fraternities on campus. In addition, the spring pledge class was first among new member classes with a GPA of 3.17, one of only two groups above the All-Men's Average. Our recent success is encouraging, but much work is left to be done. We believe our recent success stems from focus on three essentials of any fraternity: recruitment, scholarship and new member education. Once we have these facets mastered, we can begin our move to the top of Delta Upsilon's chapter roster. This is a long-term goal for the men of Iowa; one we believe we can achieve. In addition, we believe the processes of goal setting and organizational structure and matrix have contributed to our turnaround. These changes have allowed Vice President Ted Brinning and the Chapter to check and analyze our progress, and better communicate and organize our efforts. As a Chapter, we have taken allhouse retreats to bring the Brotherhood closer together, and to develop our goals. Involving the Brothers in the decisionmaking process empowers them to feel responsible for our accomplishments. There is no longer a 'lost feeling' among us. Delta Upsilon is now a priority in the lives of our members and for that we would like to thank a few individuals for their extra effort and commitment. We greatly appreciate our Parents' Club and the financial assistance they have provided for Chapter needs. Our Resident Advisor, Sean O'Grady, has been invaluable for his organizational skills and General Fraternity knowledge. Also, Corporation Board members Rob Chabal '78, and Roy E. Shaffer '34, deserve thanks for their patience, commitment and guidance. Once again, we thank each and every one for their sincerity and kindness in helping Delta Upsilon at Iowa become an institution for the leaders of tomorrow! Keith Kitterman '92, President

California State University-Fresno (No report received from James Ward, Chapter President) Georgia Institute of Technology Last November, Delta Upsilon celebrated the 35th anniversary of its founding at the Georgia Institute of Technology. The celebration, held in conjunction with Georgia Tech's Homecoming, proved to be one of the larger Founders' Day events in recent years. The chapter house overflowed with alumni and family members as the undergraduates spoke on the Chapter's current activities and future plans. Memories were rehashed, and stories told about the "good 'ole days," and as a finale, the annual Hung-It-Up football scrimmage between alumni and undergraduates took place in Tech's football stadium. Chris Clarke '93, President University of Guelph (No report received from Michael Nolan, Chapter President) Hamilton College (No report received from Stuart Ingis, Chapter President) University of Houston (No report received from Geoffrey Maduzia, Chapter President) University of Illinois (No report received from Eric Foster, Chapter President) Indiana University (No report received from Justin Kurpius, Chapter President)

Iona College The Iona Chapter of Delta Upsilon is focused and ready for a terrific school year. We are consistently setting ourselves apart from the local Greeks on our campus. On October 15, we sponsored Eileen Stevens, founder ofC.H.U.C.K., as part of Alcohol Awareness Week. After vigorously rushing the campus for new gentlemen, we are preparing to extend bids to those who are eager to be a part of our Chapter. We would like to thank Leadership Consultant, Paul Bolger, who visited our Chapter in early October. He left us with many great ideas which we hope to implement. As an extra step to help our young Chapter, we are searching for alumni who would be able to contribute their time and experience. Finally, we would like to pay tribute to our alumni advisor and friend, Matt MeGauley who died of the AIDS virus. he was a very important part of this Chapter and devoted unlimited amounts of time in helping us reach installation. The Brothers of the Iona Chapter will never forget him. As part of our pledge program, we are going to implement the Matt McGauley Award to the pledge who best exemplifies

Iowa State University We've had a great semester here at Iowa State! Last summer we picked up 15 excellent pledges. Most recently, with the assistance of Brother Derek Tubbs, we successfully adopted the Seven Stars System, which has enabled us to manage our time more efficiently in the pursuit of our academic and social goals. Highlighting the semester was HomeDELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

19


COLLEGIATE REVIEW coming '92. We teamed up the with women of Alpha Omicron Pi and the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. We took first pll.lc.e in tournament events and for our spint sheet. The Class of 1982 had an exceptionally large showing for their 10 year class reunion. The morale is high and the future looks bright as we all hit the books. If anyone is ever in the Ames area, please come stop in. Dikaia! Chad R. Noyes '94, President Johns Hopkins University

(No report received from Derek Spychalski, Chapter President) University of Kansas

The Men of Delta Upsilon at the University of Kansas enjoyed a great start to the 1992-93 academic year. We improved scholastically against our spring 1991 grades and look forward to continuing that momentum. We continue to work with our faculty advisor to implement new programming ideas with the intent of raising the Chapter's GPA one tenth of a point each semester. Last August, three undergrad~ates a~足 tended Delta Upsilon's Leadership Institute and Convention. Ed Austin '94, Kipp Vann '94, and Rob Alfred '94, represented the Ducks from Kansas and brought home three awards for the Chapter. Kansas DUs took Second Place in the President's Division for Chapter Excellence, Honorable Mention for Scholastic Achievement, and the Karl Menninger Award for Excellence in Philanthropy for the third year in a row! Our Greg Wilkerson Memorial Football Tournament was one of the largest collegiate philanthropic events in the nation last year, and we can only hope to improve upon its success. Rob Berke '94 is this year's Tournament Director. Aside from the football tourney, we are also involved in a number of smaller philanthropic projects. Last year, we performed over 1,000 hours of community service with the women of Pi Beta Phi as part of the Rock Chalk Revue Community Outreach program. This year, we are paired up with the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma and hope to take first place with this year's directors Brennan Burger '93 and Brian Killeen '95. Athletically, we have set our si&hts upon capturing the Hill. Although Hill sports have not officially begun, we have spent many long hours practicing in anticipation of the competition. Last year, we finished a close third and expect at least a top-three finish again this year. Aside from academics, athletics, and community service, we continue to concentrate efforts on rush, as well as pledge and member education. Kansas DUs are involved in leadership roles outside the Fraternity including: two Student Senators, the Presidents of three organizations and clubs, numerous members of SUA, IFC subcommittees, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Rock Chalk Advisory Board, and The Kansan. In addition, Derek Fairchild '95 lends his talent to the Football Jayhawks and Alan Stearns '95 golfs for Kansas' varsity squad. 20

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Finally, we are thankful for the.growi.ng numbers of alumni who are actively Involved with the undergraduates. Eric Gustavson '87 has spent many hours this past year as Chapter Advisor and has helped implement needed organ.lzatlOnal changes. Last spring's Alumni Weekend was a great success and we hope for an even larger turnout this October. We appreciate your contributions to the Chaptel' both in time and finances, ensurmg thd continued success and excellence for for the men of the University of Kansas. Phillip M. Frerker '93, President Kansas State University

The Kansas State Chapter got off to a great start with recognition from the Inte:national Convention as a Sweepstakes FInalist, meaning we were one of the top four Delta Upsilon Chapters. Over the summer, the Alumni Corporation and the Mothers' Club combined funds to buy new carpet for the house. These were much needed and greatly appreciated improvements. The summer also produced a very successful rush with 28 men signing, filling the house to its capacity of 68. We kicked of the year with an overnight retreat at Rock Springs Ranch. Over the weekend we set chapter goals and got acquainted with our newest members. The men at 1425 University Drive have participated in many philanthropies this fall and co-sponsored the Ed Chartrand Big Eight Soccer Tournament :vith Alpha Chi Omega. We have also contInue? to do work for the Villages, and are laying the groundwork for a new fundraising project for the spring 1993. During Homecoming ~hi~ year: we joined forces with Theta XI, SIgma Sigma Sigma, and Alpha Phi Alph~ ..The Alpha Phi Alpha sisters usually participate Ir: ~he Black Student Union, but broke tradition this year by accepting our Homecomi.ng invitation. They returned the favor by Illviting out chapter to participate in the.ir "Step Show" furidraiser, a rhythmic stomp-dance competition in which NPHC fraternities and sororities compete annually. Our DU brothers were very well r~足 ceived and although they didn't place, It was ad eye-opening experience f?r us all. We would like to express special thanks to our alumni who have been involved with the chapter this year and would also like to invite all alumni to the Regional Leadership Seminar February 5, 6, & 7. Parker J. Young '94, President Kent State University

Before the school even started, the Kent State Chapter reached a goal.that .we have been attempting to accomplish SInce our re-colonization three years ago. Due to outstanding efforts by member~ of our Alumni Board of Directors, especially Dee Haddad and Nick Giorgianni, we obtained a house from Delta Gamma Sorority. We will be moving into our new home in June, at which time, it will become the largest fraternity house on the Kent State campus. In anticipation of filling the house next

year we have been working tirelessly on rush: Thus far, we have acquired 14 quality men in six weeks. We expect to pledge 15 more men spring term. . In addition to rush, we organized our third annual Bounce Out Cancer event with Alpha Xi Delta Sorority. ~he event raised over $1,200 for the American Cancer Society. In the past two and a half years we have donated over $20,000 for canc~r research and have been nominated for the American Cancer Society'S "Person of the Year Award." Our list of events this year also included the alumni. Over the summer alumni, wives undergraduates and their dates came 'together for our fi~h an~11.~al Wop/ Harp Picnic. Some alumni participated III our "K" Girl Ceremony this year, and everyone enjoyed a well attended alumni/ undergraduate Homecoming dinner and dance. .. Our social calendar includes a graffiti party with Delta .Zeta and P~i K~ppa Tau, a visit to the OhIO State University Chapter and an FIPG party with Sigma Nu and Phi Gamma Pi. While we are a social fraternity, we continue to stress the importance of academics to our members and pledges. In addition to our already strong scholarship program, study groups a!1d collected syllabi are added factors this year. Our goal is, once again, to be the top academic fraternity at Kent State. We look forward to hosting RLS this year, and send our best wishes to all our Brothers in the United States and Canada. Mark Horner '94, President Lehigh University

(No report received from Stephen Hydro, Chapter President) California State University-Long Beach

The year has proven challenging for the Long Beach Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Our spring rush was hampered by poor IFC rush management and the decline of enrolling students due to intense budget cuts in the California State system. We were able to pledge three men, but initiated only one. However, our poor spring rush only strained our quantity, n.ot our quality! We continue to maintain o,ur interfraternal reputation as the 'Fraternity on the Comeback!' In addition, we rernam the true gentlemen's fraternity by conti!1ually placing in IFC sports and sorontysponsored activities. Unfortunately, our landlord was forced to sell the chapter house and in the process served DU with our 30 day notice. This major inconvenience kept us from submitting our address and phone number to the IFC Rush Manual, and created a large communication gap amongst the Brotherhood over the summer. However, we quickly organized a motivational prerush meeting in our newly-rented house to pump up morale! Not ev~n a 30 day notice can keep us down! With the outstanding organizational efforts of C?ur rush Chairman, Brother Kenny Mori, we recruited six pledges. In November, we plan to hold a mid-fall rush week to pick up a few more men.


-

COLLEGIATE REVIEW --

-

-

--

-

-

Brothers from the Long Beach Chapter enjoy the waterfront with sisters of Alpha Omega Pi It is DU's goal to bring back Greek unity and recognition to CSULB. We have recently become involved with IFC and Student Government on campus. All in all, the challenges that we have faced, only made us better men and have resulted in the success of our Chapter. We encourage any alumni in the area to please stop by and visit with us. We need your continued support, time, and ideas for our highly motivated Chapter. With your help, Delta Upsilon is working toward # 1 at Cal State Long Beach! Rick G. Wojcicki '92, President

University of Louisville (No report received from Douglas Sheffer, Chapter President) University of Maine路 Delta Upsilon continues to make its presence known in Maine. Boasting a pledge class of six men, we have been active participants in intramural sports and other campus activities, and continue to hone our internal structure towards perfection with the help of International Expansion Manager, Tom Durein, Oregon State '92. We embarked on our first major philanthropy in October, the DU Beach Volleyball Tournament, to benefit the United Way. It was a great success, and all 100 participants had a wonderful time. Once again, Homecoming was a great time for all who participated. It was exciting to see some old faces and meet new ones. Thanks to our alumni, we will soon be enjoying a completely remodeled Brother Room, new windows on the first floor, and improvements to the kitchen as well. With spring semester fast approaching, we have already begun to prepare for an enormous rush, as we plan to double our size by May. Finally, we would like to congratulate the men of the Minnesota and Arizona State Chapters on their installations. Good luck, and stop in if you're ever in the Northeast. Andy Mclronnell '92, President University of Manitoba The Manitoba Chapter is proud to report that we have succeeded in doubling our numbers with summer and fall rush. Thanks in large part to training we received at the Leadership Institute in Miami, we have grown to 13 members from one member this time in 1991. Although we are small compared to large pledge classes in the States, we are pleased with rush and see nothing but growth ahead.

For the first time in years, we pledged quality, not quantity. With this positive growth and improvement, came renovations to the chapter house. Built in 1919, our house underwent a face-lift including new lighting, painting and a new fire alarm system. We are at full occupancy for the first time in five years. We have a ways to go, but are confident that our new blood will help us make great improvements in the next few years. Aaron F. Field '93, President

Marietta College There has been much activity at the Marietta Chapter this fall. Our "Welcome Back" party was a great success sparking off what was to become a prosperous rush. We accepted 11 new pledges this fall. We have been immersed in volunteer projects this fall. Brothers Tom Benoit and Steve Froggett went to Florida to help with Hurricane Andrew-Cleanup. Upcoming philanthropy projects include, building a committee playground, working the Head of the Muskingum Crew Race, participating in the Crop Walk for hunger victims, and our Annual Canned Food Drive for the Salvation Army. Our Chapter will also be hosting a "Mock Social Party" for the rest of the Greek community to demonstrate how to run a successful, legal function where alcohol is served. We have made several house improvements including painting several exterior and interior structures on the chapter house, and new carpet was added to the weight room. Tom Benoit '93, President University of Massachusetts The previous semester was filled with great strides for the men of the Massachusetts Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Among our many accomplishments was the initiation of 13 Brothers, each possessing terrific leadership skill and enthusiasm. Once again, we raised over $5,000 through our annual Chariot Pull for the Jimmy Fund, leading the way in children's cancer research. Plans for this spring's Chariot Pull are already under way, and we expect to raise more money than ever before. Recently, we have begun sponsoring a stretch of highway with the Massachusetts Adopt-A-Highway Program. Each month our Brothers clean a two-mile stretch of highway that runs past the UMass football stadium. Already this semester, we've conducted a clothing drive in the UMass

dorms. We collected over 30 bags, all of which were donated to a local homeless shelter. Other recent projects have included the recarpeting of our hallways, the renovation of our Chapter Room and the construction of a new study room to increase our rising Chapter GPA. At last spring's IFC banquet, Delta Upsilon was well represented. Brother Rob Strasnick, then IFC President, was named Greek Man of the Year. Brother Adam Miller was nominated for President of the Year and our Chapter was awarded Best Philanthropy for our work with the Jimmy Fund. All told, our Chapter is moving forward and looking toward the future with great expectations. For the third semester in a row, we have a large pledge class of 11 quality men, our academic achievement is on the rise, and our campus reputation has grown to be one of the best at the University. Scott Stover '94, Chapter Relations

McGill University Montreal is once again on the upswing as the Brothers of the McGill Chapter kick off another successful year. Following several months of extensive changes to our financial structure, the Brotherhood is well on its way to ensuring that our Chapter remains a strong and dedicated Canadian representative of Delta Upsilon. The previous year saw the McGill Chapter initiate nine Brothers, achieving our pre-set goal for the first time in several years. This fall, we have already pledged six men who are preparing to carryon the tradition of DU at McGill. Our chapter alumni have been crucial in helping the active Chapter refurbish our house and increase our live-in capacity from 13 to 17 men. Furthermore, our alumni have made substantial contributions of their time, money and effort to ensure our survival in tough economic times. Their concern for Delta Upsilon is invaluable and has helped to solidify our presence at McGill even in this adverse climate. We would like to thank all our Alumni and especially Brothers Claude Dumais '85, Johan Draper '51, and Mike Kahn '91 who deserve special recognition for their commitment to the ideals of Delta Upsilon. Our Chapter has also been very active in the community this semester. In September, we raised over $1,300 for the Missing Children's Network during our first ever Looney Toon-a-thon. The Brothers also continue to participate extensively in a wide array of social and athletic activities on and off campus. Finally, the active Chapter sends out our congratulations to our Brother Worth Everett '92 who was married June 5, 1992. We also send kudos to Brother Ian 'Babs' Siboo '90 who began work on his Ph.D. this past Spring, and to Brother Mike Kahn '91 who broke 90 on the Blue Monster at Doral this summer. (Not 200 as suggested in the newsletter!) Good luck to all the Chapters and have a great year, eh! Tom McGee '93, President DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

21


eOl.mEGIAl'E REVIEW -

McMaster University On behalf of the McMaster Chapter, we extend greetings to all Brothers. This year's theme is "The New Tradition." New programs have been implemented in all aspects of our fraternity operations. The results have been astonishing. In the second week of September, we helped to raise $350 for Cystic Fibrosis, as well as held a successful Alumni/Active Golf Tournament. Again this year, we are helping to set up the monthly Blood Donor clinics on campus. We have recently adopted the Chedoke-McMaster Children's Hospital for our newest philanthropy. Our goal is to raise $5,000 over the next two years. To date, we have raised $651 from a car wash and the proceeds of a function held on October 3. Our upcoming schedule is packed with activity including participation in a AllGreek charity event to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis. On October 31, we played 'leap frog' from the City Hall in Hamilton to the Town Hall in Dundas, Ontario, hoping to raise $3,000. On November 14, we had our Founders' Day in conjunction with a coat and tie dinner held at one of the area's finest restaurants. Finally, I would like to give special thanks John Spearing, VP Rush, for his outstanding effort in the creation of our new Pledge Manual. The Men of McMaster will keep up the hard work and wish a fine year to all! Robert J. Santha '93, President Miami University It has been a busy year for the Miami

Chapter! Over the summer, we began with electrical renovations to the Chapter house, dramatically increasing the power entering the house. In addition, we repainted the front columns and back staircase. We also sponsored the 44th Annual DU Puddle Pull-once again, the largest event of Greek Week. Miami's oldest theme party, DU's Indian Party, was a success with the addition of a canoe trip in Brookville, Indiana. Our upcoming social calendar includes a semi-formal function in Cincinnati, sorority parties, and a comedy club date party. The Chapter will also entertain Oxford's less fortunate children with a Christmas party co-sponsored by the women of Delta Delta Delta. Finally, an Alumni Chapter is being developed and the Brothers continue to look forward to a successful rush in January! Aric Newhouse '94, President University of Michigan The final semester of the 1991-92 school year was a very busy one for the undergraduate members. We started off January '92 with the initiation of 21 fine campus leaders. Brother John Grettenberger '61 was generous with his time in attending and speaking at the ceremony, held at the Michigan Union. Winter rush once again found Delta Upsilon coming out on top with a superior group of pledges. Their enthusiasm for the Fraternity and involvement in campus activities contributed greatly to the many success of winter term. 22

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

- - - - -

The University was host to the National Interfraternity Conference in February. The day-long event was filled with smallgroup discussions among fraternity and sorority representatives. Topics included community relations and pledge hazing. Tom Richards '91 represented us as Alumni Chapter Advisor. March was filled with activity. The Greek Leadership Conference was addressed by keynote speaker and DU Brother Will Keim. Highly regarded at the national level by fraternal organizations, Keim motivated all to aspire to higher ideals and greater achievements in life. In mid-March, Greek Week was also in full swing. Paired with the women of Sigma Kappa and the Evans Scholars, we achieved a fourth place finish, missing the bronze by just a few points. Along with our neighbors, Alpha Gamma Delta, we hosted our first Greek Week event: the Putt Putt Classic. The front lawn of the chapter house was converted to a miniature golf course complete with greens and tees. Monies raised went to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Life began to slow down a bit in April, with final exams just around the corner. Tom Richards '91 provided sincere and heartfelt words at Spring Initiation. Fall term has found us with yet another great pledge class. Our social calendar is full and football Saturdays are as great as ever. Please don't hesitate to stop by the house when you're in the Ann Arbor area. Delta Upsilon at Michigan will make you proud! Luke Hollis '93, President Michigan State University (No report received from Jeffrey Goodman, Chapter President) Michigan Technological University (No report received from Kevin Wittrup, Chapter President) University of Minnesota The Minnesota Chapter of Delta Upsilon would like to thank all who attended our Installation on October 24, 1992. After two years of dedication and hard work, our first milestone was reached. We would like to extend a special thank you to Russell Grundhauser, North Dakota '83, for all his hard work as our Alumni Chapter

Brothers of the Minnesota Chapter congratulate each other after installation ceremonies.

President. We would also like to thank all the generous alumni for their contributions which will be used to furnish our recently acquired house. With the largest pledge class since our colonization, and strong support from our alumni, the success of the Minnesota Chapter of Delta Upsilon is guaranteed. Greg Reichow '93, President University of Missouri The Missouri Chapter is coming off a successful spring term. We were proud to boast the 6th highest grade point out of 32 fraternities this past winter, topping the All-Men's Average. Enjoying intramural success in volleyball and softball, DUs at Missouri finished seventh in overall point totals. Thanks in part to a new IFC Formal Rush program, we signed 23 quality men for the upcoming semester. On a philanthropic note, plans are underway for our 43rd Annual Campustowne Races. Due to the increased interest in mountain biking, we sponsored a mountain bike race October 11. Missouri's proud 'housedecks' tradition will lead Delta Upsilon and the women of Alpha Chi Omega to yet another successful Homecoming. The Missouri Chapter continues to enjoy success, and if all goes well, we plan on continuing that tradition this coming year. COIYMontee '94, President University of Nebraska (No report received from Cory Ohlson, Chapter President) University of North Carolina (No report received from Josh Siegal, Chapter President) North Carolina State University Our Chapter at NC State has been through quite a bit this past year. Our membership has faced many challenges including embezzlement, division within the Chapter, and depression. The desire to rush and the motivation to be the best were sorely lacking in early fall. However, we are proud to say that things are looking up now. We are united once again, and have focused on similar goals: to be the best, to be proud, and to have a good time! We have pledged six quality men dedicated to the standards we have set for ourselves. As of the first month of the semester, DU ranks first in athletics with our sights set on victory. Finally, we are proud to bring back the Chapter's good times without kegs, and Brothers are enjoying themselves once again. We have kicked off our Greek Week Canned Food Drive for Wake County Relief and raised a total of 53,000 lbs. of food. November 21 brought Homecoming to North Carolina State. We contacted area Alumni and planned a semi-formal Pig-Picking Band Party! We look forward to good times and a prosperous year! Gary M. Toppin '95, President University of Northern Colorado The men of Northern Colorado are glad to report things are going great this year. We


-

have implemented a thorough Risk Management Plan that will help pave the way to smart and safe social events for the UNC campus. It was met with some resistance at first, but our parties are now more enjoyable and the safety eases everyone's mind. Homecoming was a very successful weekend for the Chapter. We enjoyed a full day of events for parents, alumni and members. The alumni chapter will soon be incorporated, adding new stability to our operations. If anyone would like to receive a Chapter newsletter, please write to the Chapter, care of Mike Leek. Looking forward to the future, the men of Northern Colorado are setting goals and achieving them. Shad Harsh '93, President University of North Dakota

The North Dakota Chapter started off the year with a strong fall rush, pledging 17 fine men, and initiating four from the spring semester pledge class. Delta Upsilon was the only Greek organization at the University of North Dakota to get involved in the campus "Octoberfest" activities by putting on a campus-wide blood drive with the Student Nursing Association. Our Fraternity also proudly participated with Alpha Phi in a 10K "Heartwalk" philanthropy benefitting the American Heart Association. We would like to thank our alumni for making this year's Homecoming a success. We hope they had as great a time as the undergraduates. We would like to congratulate, and welcome in, our newly installed Brothers at the University of Minnesota. All our members who were able to attend the ceremony had a wonderful time. We would like to extend an invite for our new Brothers to visit Grand Forks for the SiouxGopher Hockey Series, February 12-13. We look forward to a great year at the University of North Dakota, and would like to wish the same to all of our Brothers everywhere. David H. Hyjek '93, President North Dakota State University

The fall has been exciting and full of activity here at North Dakota State University. We began the year by joining three other fraternities in a cooperative rush effort to sponsor a very successful 'Blockbuster' street dance during rush week. We've also been participating in several exchanges with other fraternities and sororities. This special effort at Inter-Greek relations is helping to get Delta Upsilon more recognized, and establishes our involvement in the Greek community. The men of North Dakota State celebrated Founders' Day over the weekend of November 6 & 7. On Friday evening, a No Holds Barred Bowling Match was held between the alumni and undergraduates with the alumni proving victorious. An alumni meeting was held on Saturday morning followed by another successful Bison game! The weekend concluded with a banquet and dance on Saturday evening. We would like to thank the alumni that attended and hope this was a weekend

COLLEGIATE REVIEW -

-

-

---

they won't soon forget! Our annual tradition of Yulebakken was held to celebrate the Christmas season along with our Little Kids Christmas Party. In the future, our social and philanthropic events will include our annual Teeterathon, Canoe Trip, and Adopt-AHighway Program. Since spring, we have made major improvements to the chapter house including rebuilding the back deck and rejuvenating the lawn. Plans for next summer include replacing the old furnace, removing asbestos, and the acquisition of new main floor furniture. Again, we would like to thank the alumni for all they have done in helping us accomplish these much needed improvements. Finally, we would like to talk about the Buck-A-Month Club. The Club consists of alumni who donate $12.00 per year to help offset the costs of the alumni newsletter. The Club has been growing slowly, but we would like to ask all our alumni to make it a goal to help us with the Buck-AMonth Club. Drop us a line with your pledge to let us know what you've been up to. We produce our newsletters for the alumni so that they can keep in touch with chapter activities, and more importantly, find out what their friends have been up to! Our alumni support has increased greatly in recent years and for this we are grateful. We are confident that this can and will continue! Keith W Fetzer '95, President Northern Illinois University

The gentlemen of the Northern Illinois Chapter continue the tradition of being one of the top chapters on campus! We initiated 16 men into the Fraternity this fall semester. We are proud of our new members and expect them to help us maintain the high standards of the Northern Illinois Chapter. We continue to show the high spirit of friendly competition which has been a Chapter trademark for some time. As defending Homecoming champions, our Chapter is well on its way to repeating its success in softball, volleyball and canoe races. Currently, our softball team is undefeated, and our defending volleyball, floor hockey and soccer champions are enjoying successful seasons as well. The chapter house is looking better than ever! After the tremendous improvements made over the summer, the alumni continue their generous support. This summer, they donated over $30,000 to install new windows and shutters. Also, members donated their time and $1,500 to build a sand volleyball court which aided our first annual 4X4 charity volleyball tournament! The Northern Illinois Chapter is prouder than ever of our accomplishments and is committed to keeping the improvements in great condition. We thank the alumni for their continued generosity as we finish the remaining renovations to our chapter house. Giacomo Listi '93, President Jordan LotsojJ '87, Alumni Advisor

University of Northern Iowa

(No report received from David Williams, Chapter President) Northwestern University

The Northwestern Chapter of Delta Upsilon heads into 1993 as one of the strongest chapters on campus. Our Rush Chairman, Michael McFarland, is confident that we will once again prove successful this winter against the difficult odds of deferred rush. Delta Upsilon continues to excel philanthropically! For the second year in a row, together with Gamma Phi Beta, we raised over $1,200 to benefit the Children's Place, a Chicago home for children stricken with AIDS. In addition, the DU house was recently transformed into a 'Haunted Mansion' for the children of Miseracordia. The children were entertained with scary tales, and trick-or-treated each floor of the house. Our 1992 'Haunted Mansion' continues Delta Upsilon's 16 year relationship with Miseracordia. This fall has been an overall success for Northwestern DUs, and we look forward to an equally promising winter term. The Chapter house looks great following annual summer repairs, and we hope to see many of our alumni at Founders' Day this spring! David Stefancic '93, President Ohio University

(No report received from Michael Dente, Chapter President) Ohio State University

(No report received from Jason Dequenne, Chapter President) University of Oklahoma

The gentlemen of the Oklahoma Chapter started the year with the pledging of 30 quality men. The finest on campus, these men will make excellent additions to our Chapter. Also, we held the initiation of the spring pledge class this past September. Brother John Funk gave the charge. After placing second last year, we were proud to win the Campus Boxing Tournament this semester. Currently, we continue to dominate competition in volleyball and 3-on-3 basketball. Academics has always been a priority for the Oklahoma Chapter of Delta Upsilon. Last year, we finished third out of 24 fraternities on campus, and look forward to competing for the top spot this semester. The Oklahoma Chapter held a very successful alumni picnic this past summer. We would like to thank all those who attended. Finally, we wish all DU Chapters a successful year and hope for the best! Todd A. Berryhill '94, President University of Oregon

"Four more years! Four more years!" This was the chant that echoed throughout the Oregon DU chapter house in 1992. This past spring, the Oregon DUs were awarded the O. Meredith Wilson Cup for an unprecedented fourth year in a row. This cup is awarded to the most outstanding fraternity at the University of Oregon. Our 400 page application documented our DElTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

23


-

we will also had our Annual Founders' Day Banquet. As another year has come and gone at Case Western Reserve, Delta Upsilon Fraternity continues to help its Brothers round out their college education with fun, Brotherhood and fraternal development. Troy S. Prince '95, President Wichita State University In October, the Wichita Chapter held its 8th Annual Pledge Retreat and Initiation Ceremony at Toronto Lake in Kansas. We spent a day and a half preparing the campsite, rafting and playing volleyball. Of course, no retreat would be complete without the requisite Pledge/Brother football game! Our diverse membership continues to involve themselves in many facets of the University community. We are involved in many groups and organizations including the Engineering Council, Beta Alpha Psi, the Association of Collegiate Entrepreneurs, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and the Lacrosse Team. In addition, Brothers hold positions as Order of Omega President and Mortar Board Treasurer. On November 7, we celebrated our 97th Men of Webster Founders' Day. We are still in the process of renovating our 80+ year old house, the oldest on campus. The first floor was completed in 1989 and we have recently completed the second. We looked forward to initiating 15 new members on December 6. The ceremony took place at the Fairmont United Methodist Church at 3pm and alumni, family and friends were invited to attend. Andrew Foster '92, President University of Wisconsin We have been looking forward to corresponding with the Fraternity, since there have been so many new and exciting things happening with DU at Wisconsin. First, our chapter house has undergone tremendous renovations with the help of our Alumni Housing Corporation. Whether it's the refinished paneling on the walls, the shiny basement floor, or the freshly painted walls, people are complimenting the new-found beauty of our house. Many of the alumni have been

Support DU With a Gift to The Educational Foundation

See p. 13 28

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

COLLEGIATE REVIEW

-----

--

-

---

--

---

commenting that it now reminds them of what the house originally looked like. Similarly, our second annual philanthropy, Bump-Set-Splash, was a huge success! Eleven sororities braved the frigid water to play some intense volleyball. Everyone who participated had an super time, and we raised $200 for charity! Despite the University's cutbacks in enrollment, our rush enjoyed success, as well. We invited the exceptional to join our Brotherhood, and were proud to welcome 15 into the fold! In addition to getting to know all of the new pledges, we had the pleasure of welcoming Brother Greg Klecan to Madison for a chapter visit. He passed on some valuable information that the Chapter hopes to implement this semester. In the coming weeks, we look forward to repeating our Homecoming and Badger Bowl victories! Best wishes to all in the New Year! Greg Baker '94, Secretary

Colonies SUNY-Albany The Albany Colony is off to a great start. This fall, we had the largest pledge class on campus and increased our numbers to 24 men. We are looking forward to another challenging and successful rush in the spring, and hope to secure another 20 men. Part of our success can be attributed to the fact that, as a local fraternity on the Albany campus, we helped to found the Interfraterntiy Council in 1985. Now that we have joined Delta Upsilon, we continue to improve the image of Greeks and develop recognition for our Colony. The Albany Colony of Delta Upsilon was proud to celebrate its Colonization Ceremony over the Halloween weekend. On November 1, we were officially colonized by Brothers Steven Gerber, Paul Bolger and Dennis Foley. It was an important and special occasion for the Colony, and another beginning for Delta Upsilon! Mike Cestone '93, President Auburn University Delta Upsilon at Auburn University was given Provisional Colony status on March 1, 1992. We began meetings to educate the new members and assess our goals. On April 11, 1992, 24 members were colonized. Since that time, the main goals of the Colony have been Brotherhood, growth, and campus recognition. In order to promote Brotherhood, we held a retreat in the Spring and coordinated our events around that theme. The Colony has also begun participating in philanthropic events and intramural sports. By fall, the Auburn Colony was admitted to the IFC which allowed for campus recognition and the opportunity to participate in a successful fall rush. Since then, another one of our priorities has been to develop alumni support. An Alumni Tailgate Picnic was held before an Auburn football game, allowing Auburn alumni to meet the new Colony membership. This was followed by an alumni organizational meeting on October 25, and we hoped to have the Alumni Corporation incorpo-

--

rated by the end of November. Our first meeting was scheduled for December 6. Please don't hesitate to contact us if you are interested in volunteering. We welcome the support. Throughout the spring and fall, our growth has been steady. With new members and educational programming, Colony expectations are growing and we will continue to meet the challenge in the years to come! Neil Goldwax '94, President University of British Columbia The men of the British Columbia Colony began the year with a very successful rush program. In addition to our new pledges, we have made contact with former DUs from Eastern Canada who are furthering their studies at the UBC. Their enthusiasm, coupled with that of the active Chapter, has put us on the right track toward installation. Our scholarship program is developing nicely with organized study hours and a growing test and note file. We are confident that our cumulative GPA is among the top of fraternities on campus. Delta Upsilon on the University of British Columbia campus has been working diligently at developing our philanthropic efforts. We have already developed a reputation for unique endeavors including last year's Bungee Jump for Charity succeeded by our Skydive for Charity. In addition, we look forward to volunteering at a local shelter during the Christmas season. The alumni support that our Colony has received has been overwhelming. We would like to take this opportunity to thank all those who have given their time and effort. Together we hope to reach other alumni who have not yet heard of our reinstatement. We look forward to the challenges ahead and to bringing a strong DU chapter back to British Columbia. Derek Boessenkool '94, President Carthage College The gentlemen of Carthage College were proud to be installed as a Delta Upsilon Colony on November 14. We are the newest fraternity on campus and are busy working to be the strongest chapter at Carthage. Our members have already established themselves as philanthropic leaders by participating in two community service projects to benefit local charities. Over the summer we worked with a conservation group in Northern Illinois, and most recently, helped out at local fundraisers to benefit the Kenosha Youth Foundation. Our Vice Presidents of Rush and Member Education are busy with plans for our first pledge class this coming spring. In addition, our President and Risk Manager are busy hammering out conflicts with IFC alcohol policies. Finally, the Colony is working to educate the Resident Life Staff and student community about fire safety in our residence halls and on campus. Our goals and aspirations remain high as we begin efforts toward chapter installation. We look forward to hearing from


COLLEGIATE REVIEW any alumni interested in assisting with our development, and wish all the best for DU chapters and colonies in the new year. Christopher Novak, President University of Central Florida

Our first year almost complete, the men of the Central Florida Colony are proud and excited about the results! We recently inducted our first pledge class into the Brotherhood as our newest Colony members. In addition, we have just begun our second pledge education program following our second fall rush. This class will be unique. It consists of new pledges and several Founding Fathers who were unable to put themselves through a formal pledge education program. Pledge education will be administered by our elected Pledge Educator, and one of the newly inducted Colony members who has recently completed the program. As UCF's newest fraternity, we are quickly becoming its finest! We finished the previous academic year ranked third scholastically among all fraternities. We have started getting involved with the sororities on campus, and have competed in several of their philanthropies: Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash, Tri-Delt's Dolphin Daze, and Pi Beta Phi's Rock the Arrow. Delta Upsilon walked away with top awards in all three contests. The sororities at UCF are quickly realizing that Delta Upsilon is a fraternity they want to be involved with! The first week in November marked the start of a UCF DU tradition. We celebrated our First Annual Homecoming and Founders Day. Our Homecoming festivities were topped off with a Champagne Reception for the Central Florida undergraduates and the local alumni. We would like to thank all the local alumni for their continued support of our efforts here at Central Florida. Our Colony could not exist without you! We wish all the Delta Upsilon Chapters and Colonies the best in the year to come. There is always an open invitation to come and stay with us here at Central Florida. If you are ever in the Orlando area, please feel free to call. We look forward to hearing from you! (407) 381-9222. Brian Russell '94, President Denison University

(No report received from Thomas Mitchell, Colony President) Pace University

(No report received from Michael Tosner, Colony President) Saint Leo College

(No report received from Daniel Hendrickson, Colony President) Shippensburg University

Continuing our first full year as a Delta Upsilon Colony at Shippensburg, we are confident that we are headed in the right direction. We took three pledges this semester, and are looking to add another six associates next year. Although this is average among fraternities on campus, our rush was very successful, and DU experi-

enced the most participation in the rush events held. On the social scene, we have engaged in several functions with the recognized sororities on campus. So far, we have developed a good reputation with other Greek groups even though we've only been on campus for a year. We are currently third in the intramural rankings among the fraternities, first if we had received points for our very first event! We entered the Homecoming parade with AOPi and placed second with our 'Roaring 20's' float rendition of a baseball field with a concession stand featuring Babe Ruth. The men of Shippensburg have also been active in local philanthropic activity. We held a car wash to benefit a local community center, a Phone-a-then for Shippensburg, and are currently looking into the Adopt-a-Highway Program. Plans are also in the works for a raffle and DU's Rent-a-Service. A Brother will sell his services for a sum of money to benefit a child in the community who is in need of a heart transplant. We are a young Colony, but establishing leaders who will make DU the most influential fraternity on campus. We have come a long way in one year, and our future looks better than ever! Scott Rath '92, President

St. Norbert Colony members display their flag after ceremonies in September. St. Norbert College

The Delta Upsilon Colony at St. Norbert College was officially colonized. on S~p足 tember 13 1992 in DePere, Wisconsin, The membership accepted their Colony flag from former Executive Director Steven Gerber Northern Illinois '68 and Brother Jordan Lotsoff, Northern Illinois '88. The Colony recently received recognition from the Student Government and the newly formed Greek Council. Now that we have established ourselves through the proper channels, we can begin to set goals for chapter installation in the spring of 1993. The Colony took their first pledge class this fall developing their own pledge program a~d adopting a Constitution and Bylaws. Campus interest is high and the Colony is excited for spring rush. We are currently forming an Alumni Advisory Board with the help of area alumni. Hopefully, this will stabilize our operations and guide the Colony into installation and the future. Drew Cianci Tri State University

The Tri State Colony plunged into the fall semester with both feet. We were finally

granted recognition by IFC, and are now active participants in the campus Greek system. Over the summer months the purchase of our second house was finalized, enabling us to expand. While we are still small in size, our numbers and morale are higher than they have been in past semesters. Our goal this year is to double our size and become installed as a Chapter of Delta Upsilon in the fall of 1993. To aid us in this goal, one of our major projects this academic year is to find some alumni support. With the aid of International's Alumni Activities Manager, Brent Scobie, we held our first formal alumni meeting in December. We are always looking for additional volunteers to help as advisors to our officers. If you are interested, please contact us at (219) 665-2751. We will welcome you with open arms. Curt Spycher '93, President University of Victoria

(No report received from Douglas Cook, Colony President) Western Maryland College

With just three years under our belt, the Western Maryland Colony of Delta Upsilon has risen to the top with its fall pledge class! In the past several years, Western Maryland has seen a decline in the number of men rushing fraternities. DU, with its strong membership nucleus, wanted to change this. Despite previous years with average size pledge classes, this year pU has nearly doubled the closest competitor in pledge class size. The members of Delta Upsilon are some of the most well-known on campus. DU is proud to claim two co-captains of the WMC football team and one of the Terror Baseball Team Captains. In addition to the many other Brothers involved with the football, basketball and baseball teams, the majority of our membership enjoys popularity and visibility on campus. This strong nucleus has attracted one of the largest pledge classes that WMC ~as seen in some time. Hopefully, WIth Brother Damon Lewis, IFC Rush Chairman, leading the way, Greek involvem~nt will continue to escalate. Of our fine pledges this fall, six are varsity football players and two are varsity baseball players. We have already established a fine athletic tradition here at WMC, and these pledges look to keep this alive. As Fall moves through WMC, DU sets its sights on new activities and achievements. On October 17, Delta Upsilon welcomed back our small, but growing alumni for our Annual Homecoming Party. We also have plans on our cale~~ar to involve other fraternities and soronties in our activities to promote Greek life and achievement. Our main goal as DUs on the Western Maryland campus continues to be our work toward full Chapter Installation in the spring of 1993. With our strong membership and continuing achievement, our future looks very promising! Seth Obetz '93. President

DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

29


ALP H A

AN D

Marriages Illinois '87 Mr. Charles R. Bramwell and Karen Clune in West Warwick, RI on October 31,1992. North Carolina '67 Peter Burgess and Nancy W. Warner in Geneva, IL on September 26, 1992. North Carolina State '92 Ens. David A. Wage and Pamela R. Marett in Arden, NC on Novemeber 7, 1992. Oklahoma '91 Steve Ballard and Brenda Burns on June 20, 1992.

o

MEG A Massachusetts '83 Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Todd, a son, Joseph Vincent, on August 15, 1992. Oregon State '65 Mr. and Mrs. James N. Graham of Napa, California, a son, Kent Stanford, on August 10, 1992. Syracuse '82 Mr. and Mrs. Steven Morandi of Wakefield, Massachusetts, a son, Tyler, on July 23, 1992. Syracuse '83 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory C. Larson of Franklin Lakes, N.J., a daughter, Shannon, on October 30, 1992.

South Carolina '92 J.D. Rinehart, Jr. and Dee Dee Wilkes in Chapin, SC on August 15, 1992.

Syracuse '84 Mr. and Mrs. Richard K. Shelley of Issaqua, WA, a daughter, Brianne Elizabeth, on September 24, 1992.

Syracuse '82 Michael D. Barkann and Ellen Altschuler in Malvern, Pennsylvania on September 12, 1992.

Washington '80 Mr. and Mrs. Scott A. Johnson of Seattle, Washington, a daughter, Chloe Janelle on November 15, 1992.

Tennessee '90 Bruce Hestad and Stephanie Willhite in Knoxville, TN on March 28, 1992. Virginia '77 Dennis A. Barbour and Barbara J. Craig in Medford, OR on September 1, 1992. Western Reserve '92 Bruce P. Davis and Christine R. Cunningham in Cleveland, OH on November 28, 1992.

Births Arlington '81 Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wilson, a daughter, Taylor Michelle, on September 24, 1992. Bucknell '75 Mr. and Mrs. William A Torrey III of Bath, ME, a daughter, Emily, on September 29, 1992. Creighton '79 Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Hallinan of Lenexa, Kansas, a son, Patrick James, on August 7, 1992. Florida '83 Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey L. Sicard, twin daughters, Jacqueline Marie and Juliette Madeline, on April 22, 1992. Maine '88 Mr. and Mrs. Michael Germaine, a daughter, Christine Alexandra, on January 14, 1992. 30

DELTA UPSilON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

Obituaries

Carnegie Richard I. Cross '48 Edwin H. Trapp '34 Paul H. Waddle '48 David J. Zeiders '82 Chicago Wanzer H. Brunelle '30 Sam S. Hughes '29 Clarkson John R. Fletcher '80 Colby Joseph J. Chernauskas '40 Maurice E. Pearson '32 Tillson D. Thomas '33 Colgate Richard E. Anderson '48 Stephen Dewey'40 John Guter '32 Robert B. Meigs '45 Donald A. Noville '54 Milton D. Rumsey '53 Colorado Paul N. Bower '59 Thomas M. McComb '55 Columbia Dean J. Grandin '36 Howard A. VanVleck '28

Amherst Preston R. Bassett ' 13 c.s. Greenwood '37 Thomas R. Shepherd '24 W.A Swanston '50 Harry H. Walsh '34 Bradford G. Webster '21

Cornell Frank E. Hibbard '38 Herbert Moore '27 Kenneth H. Yocom '32

Bowdoin William A. Frost '35 Richard P. Graham '50 R.E. Mathewson '37 Douglas M. Sands '36

Dartmouth Merrill G. Beede '29 Theron L. Millspaugh '20 Sanford M. Pooler '50 Wilson T. Seney '31

Bowling Green Joseph G. Livoti '52

Davis Gary J. Dillon '70

Bradley Kenneth J. Hallam '55 Harland V. Howard '59

Denison M.M. Eikenberry '38

Brown Adrian P. Becker'46 G.R. Gummere '41 Richard A. Hurley '32 William E. Rogers '22 W.M. Southworth '30

DePauw Ralph H. Early '30 Thomas P. Norlie '53 John R. Snyder '38

Bucknell Warren H. Slocum '20

Hamilton Rodney P. Cooke '56 Frederick C. Fox '32 Frederick W. Griffith '44 Charles W. Sullivan '33

California William R. Baldridge '25 Sheldon G. Cooper '26 John B. Meek '38 William B. Saylor '43

Illinois Raymond H. Deist '50 R.A. Knopf '41 William M. Langdon '35 Richard A. Vieregg '60


ALP H A

AN D

o

MEG A

Indiana Neil P. Jones '46 Leon e. Wolfe '23 Joseph Yoder '35

New York F.e. Brueck '32 Rudolph F. Stigberg '25 Charles M. Trimmer '33

Stanford Matthew P. Dillingham '38 Nathan e. Finch '31 Robert L. Warnock '48

Iowa Clarence Cosson '27 Lawrence W. Foster '38 Robert G. Venn '36

Northern Iowa Jerry D. Kelley '73

Swarthmore Harry B. Englehart '43

Iowa State John K. Darling '36 Ralph L. Mason '33 Johns Hopkins Glyn E. Aleshire '49 Walter H. Bramman '44 C.D. Cushman '59 Morton F. Disney '47 Howard B. Goodrich '50 Dallas H. Smith '29

Northwestern Roland e. Matthias '32 John P. Stock '38 Ohio State Joseph L. Godown '27 Edward H. Thomas '62 Oklahoma Garland Petty '59 Gordon J. Quilter '27 J. Hubert Smith '26 Oklahoma State Garold E. McAdams '60

Kansas Charles A. Dilley ,31 James H. Gillie '43 James K. Phillips '32

Oregon Thomas J. Briody '39 Dennis D. Harper '72 Robert e. Pearce '70

Kent State William e. Kerby '62 Lafayette Fred W Breig '26

Oregon State Harold H. Granrud '22 Everett H. Lillig '41 Howard H. Smith '36

Louisville Richard Hand '75

Pacific Gary A. Wiler '63

Maine Kevin E. Czech '78

Pennsylvania Fulton W. Samson '21

McGill Ronald G. Brand '52 Miami James L. Frost '40 Rolfe A. Heck '41 Edgar A. Rausch '34 Charles W Tilbrook '44 Jack W Uddberg '63

Pennsylvania State William Bockus '37 Robert H. Tapp '39 Charles J. Trew '49

Middlebury Wallace M. Cady '34 Raymond S. Franzoni '30 Lhoyd T. Hayward '23 Edwin L. Robart '34 Minnesota Lloyd W Donnelly' 19 Theo W Pelton '24 Wayne Peterson '56 Missouri WN. Markham '33 Jack Martin '30 Charles J. Yaeger '34 Nebraska Charles H. Borchman '62 Edwin e. Edmonds '31 Leonard L. Pate '25

Purdue Joseph W Evans '31 Willis H. Huron '22 Kenneth G. Roquemore '44 Roscoe B. Starek '42 David J. White '29 Rochester Carl Kujawski '38 Robert B. Taylor '50 William H. Webb '37 Rutgers Boyd M. Bergen '41 Joseph J. Cook '72 Lawrence G. Henry '26 Arthur W Ritchings '40 San Diego State Robert T. Byrne '45 San Jose State Lloyd S. Weber '48 Simpson Emanuel F. Warren ' 18

Syracuse Richard H. Fletcher '30 John I. Simpson '40 Richard S. VanWinkle '63 Technology David W. Beaman '38 WR. Goat'44 Paoli E.C. Massaglia '46 John D. Rumsey '33

Wisconsin W Lynn Griffith '61 George E. McKinnis '23 Arthur J. Meier '38 John R. Morris '28 Douglas S. Peterman '88

Correction In the October edition, the Quarterly incorrectly reported that Leroy F. Mims, Oklahoma '86, had passed away. We apologize for the mistake.

Texas Ernest D. Beard '51 Toronto Richard E. Le Sueur '43 Maxwell e. Meighen '31 Union Ralph H. Fisher '31 Robert M. Nicoll '44 Virginia Alexander T. Mayo '29 Washington Kenneth D. Jones '36 Otis D. Richardson '21 Brinton Sprague '32 Washington and Lee Jesse W. Benton '47 J. Micheal Freeman '69 G. Alister Henry '33 Jacob Kerneklian '51 Charles W Stull '35 Washington State Edward e. Miley William J. Shelton '33 Robert O. West '50 Wesleyan Russell H. Anderson '20 Robert E. Connelly '22 John B. Garber '30 Stanley F. Jones '29 Harvey A. Weber '38 Western Reserve M. Barron Davis '31 Elio R. Depiero '53 John R. McKay '37 David T. Quigley '46 Samuel e. Vary '33 Williams F.D. Childs '34 Floyd E. Jayne '24 DELTA UPSILON QUARTERLY/JANUARY 1993

31


lEI MARBLE DESKTOP PAPBl WEIGHT. (3 X4) D "THE PRINCIPLES"PLAQUE, (9 X12) Suitable II MARBLE PLAQUE, (4 X 6) Available in grey Available in navy. Can be custom engraved for marble. Makes a great desktop accesory . as a customized Presentation Award . Made from Solid Walnut.

$49.95

II INITIATION PLAQUE. (7 X 9) Commemorate your special day with this customized solid walnut initiation plaque. It proudly reflects your name, chapte r, crest, and date of your initiation . $39.95'

$24.95

1.1 DESKTOP CLOCK, (4 X8) Lucite base with a battery powered clock . Engraved with the fraternity crest.

$42.50

D VELVET UNffi DESKTOP BOX, (7 X5) Customized wit h the fraternity crest.

fund raising projects or to commemorate spec ial occasions. $17.95

OJ LUCIlE PAPBlWEIGHT. (3 X3)

$18.95

lEI WALNUT GAVEL WITH SOUNDING BLOCK. Sounding block is 4' in diameter and is

$38.95 engraved with the fraternity crest. $39.95 II PLEDGE CLASS PLAQUE. (9 X 12) II LUCilE DESKTOP BOX. (6 X4) Hinged top is Suitable as a customized Presentation Award . 1m DESKTOP PEN SET, engraved with the crest. $19.95 Made from solid walnut. $49.95 A perfect award or desktop accessory . $44.95 II APPRECIATION PLAQUE, (7 X9) An ideal way IIiJ ROSEWOOD PEN AND PENCIL SET. Pen, pencil mPoST·IT PAD BOX. Made from solid walnut, to show your appreciation to your chapter officers, and box are engraved with the fraternity name. alumni, or special friends.

$39.95'

II SMALL CRESTffi PLAQUE. (4 X6)

$19.95

Mastercard and VISA accepted • UPS delivery charge added

$33.95

each box comes with a 3x5 Post-It pad. $24.95

PEN Ira PENCIL HoLDB!. Solid walnut, engraved with the fraternity crest. $17.95

'AII7x9 walnut plaques are available in a 9x12 special presentation size. $49.95

Manufacturer 's warranty included.

m

EEl MEMO PAD HOLDER. Solid walnut, engraved

with the crest. Holds 4 x 6 memo sheets. $17.95

Allfraternity logos and crests are registered trademarks of the Fraternity. Delivery 10 working days from order. Special rushorders can be accomodated.

2030 Tucker Industrial Road, Suite 105, Tucker, Georgia 30084


DU Quarterly: Volume 111, No. 1