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ThE star andOFtam

P1 KAPPA PHI

AN EDUCATIONAL PUBLICATION

SUMMER 1983

a David Duncan of Gamma Upsilon, Oklahom sharing o-eye eye-t an has y, Universit State with Ray Robertson of Hissom. David has led Gamma Upsilon in their P.U.S.H project for Pi three years, each $1,000 years. This is what Kappa Phi is all about.


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ThE star and,F!..,01TI)p AN EDUCATIONAL PUBLICATION

DOLLARS

FOUNDATION

1 a

15,000

1,c-440 6 10,000

• ,OPt • 0,11. •

-4Vito'.2 1982

1983

YEARS

DOLLARS

VOW NTARY DUES

DOLLARS

80,000

PUSH DONATIONS

80,000

Wanted: A Leader For P.U.S.H. See page 9.

75,000

35,000

65,000

22,500

10,000 79 80

80 81

81 82

82-83

YEARS

78-79

81-82

82-83

INMATES STUDENTS

2,100

1,600

2,000

1,500

1,900

1,400

1,800

1,300

1,700

YEARS

80-81

YEARS

ASSOCIATE STUDENTS MEMBERS

78-79

79 80

79 80

80 81

81 82

82-83

1,200 78-79

YEARS

79 80

80 81

81 82

48

P.

11. ' s

1.1

V

••

FOUNDATION:

82% increase since last year 1567% increase since last year

VOLUNTARY DUES:

1% increase since last year. 15% since 1979.

P.U.S.H. DONATIONS:

44% increase over last year. 626% since 1979.

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS: (first time over 2000)

5.2% increase since last year. 12% increase since 1979.

INITIATES:

9.21% last year. 24% increase since 1979.

57,500

70,000

60,000 78-79

a

-

Are you the reason why? Did you support Pi Kappa Phi's Alumni Voluntary Dues or foundation fund raising program? Did you help pledge an associate member? Did you help that associate member become a new brother? Did you work on a P.U.S.H. project? If you did, then stand up and give yourself a hearty congratulations. If you know someone who did (and many of their names are printed inside) make an effort to thank them. Thank them and yourself for making this Pi Kapp's best year! Take a glance at the upward slanting charts and graphs at the top and left of this page. These figures translate into only one thing—PRIDE—in the fraternity. Let's look at these figures:

0 1981

I 44. t

L.

yEAR

11

$41, ji010,3,*vett" . 1

5,000

1980.

%ID

SUMMER 1983

THE

20,000

*IIK43

82-83

While these statistics are, in many cases, awesome, their cause is the baseline knowledge of what Pi Kappa Phi has to offer. The Foundation; the area that has come the farthest, probably had the longest way to come before gaining respectability. The Foundation is the monetary future of the fraternity. It was once directed on a part-time basis by staff members with other responibilities. Mike O'Donnell, the three year Director of Foundation tells us, "it was hard to coordinate the day-in and day-out activities of the nine trustees." Mike feels that the addition of James B. Edwards (Alpha 251) to the board and the election of Julius Burges (Alpha 139) will increase the foundation accounts even more next year. The Voluntary Dues program, an alumni giving effort, is the easiest to explain. While the percentage from last year is only a small increase, there has been a growing trend in giving. This years switch to a new computer system disrupted the planned solicitation process or there may have been even a bigger increase. The 15% increase over the last five years is due to two reasons. One; the increasing numbers of alumni who see Pi Kappa Phi as a lifetime brotherhood. And second, is the simple fact that each year brings the next graduation, and with each class a new brotherhood of alumni. The strategic placement of P.U.S.H. (Play Units for the Severely Handicapped) in areas with a high concentration of chapters has been one reason for the phenomenol 626% increase. Mike O'Donnell, Director of Project P.U.S.H. feels,"we knew that the more visability and hands on experience that we could give the students, the more excited they would be in the project." The dedication of a P.U.S.H. unit, in Atlanta in February, gave credence to this idea. Students were allowed to come in and see a unit before the handicapped kids. When the children were allowed to come into the room and started playing on the unit the light of pride showed on each face. The true understanding of the extension of brotherhood took place. Glenn Aspinwall, Director of Membership, feels that Project P.U.S.H. is tied into the increase in associate members and the number of new members."Yes, P.U.S.H. is a part of the reason," said Glenn, "some people will join just because of P.U.S.H., others hear of the fraternity from press coverage of the many different fundraisers." Glenn goes on to explain that a chapter looking for the binding goal that leads to brotherhood can find it in P.U.S.H. "Once friendship through brotherhood is obtained it carries over into rush and retention of associate members into initiation." P.U.S.H. is the tie that brings it all back home. Executive Director, Durward Owen, believes there is another reason for the increase in all these numbers. The field staff's effectiveness in all areas of fraternity has made the biggest contribution to the record year. However, he warns,"the field staff is completely saturated and any larger effort will have to come from the alumni." The bottom line of any fraternity is the support given to it by every member at whatever age, from the youngest freshman to the oldest alumni. All the statistics don't mean a thing without you. You are the reason why. You did pledge a new associate. You did help initiate him. You did give to P.U.S.H. You did contribute to the alumni dues and to the Foundation. You were the record breaker.


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ThE star andJ.p Kap P. 0. Box 240526, Charlotte, NC 28224 7111 Nations Ford Road, Charlotte, NC 28210 Founded at the College of Charleston, SC December 10,1904

Simon Fogarty

-FOUNDERSAndrew A. Kroeg, Jr. L. Harry Mixson

The Star and Lamp An Educational Publication 1983 Vol. LXI X No.3 Durward W. Owen David H. Vawter Tim Ribar

Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Official Photographer

Changes in address should be reported promptly to the Administrative Office, P.O. Box 240526, Charlotte, NC 28224. Telephone Number (704) 523-6000. THE STAR AND LAMP OF PI KAPPA PHI (ISSN 0038-9854) is published quarterly by the National Council of the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, 7111 Nations Ford Road, Charlotte, NC 28210 in the months of February, May, August, and November. The Life subscription is $15 and is the only form of subscription. Publications Office, 7111 Nations Ford Road, Charlotte, NC 28210. Second class postage paid at Charlotte, NC.

Cover photo by Don Pierse-courtesy of the "Tulsa Tribune."

DIRECTORY PI KAPPA PHI P. 0. Box 240526 7111 Nations Ford Road Charlotte, N.C. 28224 Charlotte, N.C. 28210 Founded at the College of Charleston, S.C.- December 10,1904

SIMON FOGARTY NATIONAL COUNCIL

NATIONAL COMMITTEES

President - A. J. Strickland, Ill Box 4555 University, AL 35486

Trust Investment - John Casper P.O. Box 59.2037 AMF Miami, FL 33159 Education - Dr. Warren Robb 1812 Cedar Elm West Arlington, TX 76012

Vict,President - David Jaifee 738 Sr. Andrews Boulevard, Charleston, SC 29407

yaw

Do you have a will? If so, when is the last time you reviewed and updated it? A will is a person's lasting legacy. It insures that your plans and hopes for the future will be fulfilled. It specifies how you want your estate to be settled and who is to do it. It saves your family taxes, relieves their burdens and provides for their security. Death is inevitable and it does not discriminate. It is sad enough for loved ones without complicating it further by not having a will. Unfortunately, too many people put off drafting or updating a will. What could be more important? The Pi Kappa Phi Foundation can make it easier for you to give proper attention to your will. As a service to alumni, the Foundation has published a six page brochure that tells you, in simple, easy language, why you need a will, what information you will need to draft one, how to review and update your will so it will keep current, and if you like, how you can further the educational and leadership programs of your Fraternity. The brochure is free of charge and obligates you in no way. The Pi Kappa Phi Foundation "Brothers helping Brothers." P.O. Box 24056 Charlotte, NC 28224 (704)523-6000

Ass

In 1972 I was awarded a scholarship of

Attention: Mr. Ted Scharfenstein Foundation Trustee Dear Ted: Let me congratulate you on a well composed letter seeking funds for the Pi Kappa Phi Foundation. I recently received my copy and it could not have arrived at a more fitting time. - Send to:

PI Kappa Phl

$250 from the foundation, which went toward continuing my undergraduate studies. Without the generous gift I probably never would have completed my college education, enabling me to go on to an enjoyable and prosperous career. Shortly after graduating I promised myself that, if there was any feasible way, I would return this sum of money to the Foundation, thereby increasing the possibility of some other deserving young man to receive a scholarship. Well, I finally find myself in a comfortable financial position which enables me to do just that. I realize that $250 does not go as far today as it did in 1972, but I am sure the Trustees will put it to good use. Hopefully in the future I will be able to make other contributions, eventually repaying the 1972 amount in 1980 dollars. I will ask one favor of you. Please have this entire donation deposited directly into the Scholarship Fund. You, and all of the remaining Trustees, do an outstanding job for Pi Kappa Phi. Keep up the good work. Fraternally yours, Don Van Houten

P. 0. Box 240526

Charlotte, NC 28224

CONTINUE YOUR LEGACY YOU LEFT YOUR IMPACT ON YOUR FRATERNITY There is another chance to be a part of it again. A chance to give someone you know a guide through college and into fraternal brotherhood. If you know someone who could be a Pi Kapp - please let us know by filling out the form below and mailing it to US.

Your Name: Your Address: Name of young man you are recommending:

L. HARRY MIXSON

AREA GOVERNORS Area: I II III IV

Ritual & Insignia - Glenn McConnell 27 Bainbridge Drive Charleston. SC 27407

Treasurer - John Casper P. 0. Box 59-2037 AMF Miami, FL 33159

Nominating Committee - Phil Tappy 4800 Rockview Ct. Charlotte, NC 28211

Secretary - William L. Finney 1989 Cordes Road Germantown, TN 38138 Chaplain - P. Wayne Buffington Route 3, The Settlers, Apt. 8 Clinton, SC 29325

A SAFE INVESTMENT WITH A GOOD DIVIDEND

- FOUNDERSANDREW A. KROEG,JR.

Chancellor - Judge James Turk Box 611 Radford, VA 24141 Member-at•Large - William Ewald P. 0. Box 866. American City Bldg. Columbia, MD 21044

Alumni - Walter Sheppard 29 Ridgeway Street Mt, Holly, NJ 08060 Future Policy - Dr. John Means William Penn Annex, Box 1936 Philadelphia, PA 19105 Expansion - Henry Groves 500 N. Highland Memphis, TN 38122 Bell Committee - Bert Luer 2220 SW 34th St., Apt. 327 Gainesville, FL 32608 Project PUSH.- Robert F. Inman 3920 Braxton Drive Charlotte, NC 28211

V VI VII VIII IX X

ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF Executive Director - Durward W. Owen Executive Vice-President Properties - J. Ernest Johnson Director of Development • Foundation - Michael L. O'Donnell Director of Communications: David Vawter Director of Membership: Glenn Aspinwall Chapter Consultants: Barry Howell, Gary Leonard, Jay Stuckel

Area GovernorsCouncil - Harry E. Caldwell, Jr. P. 0. Box 20608 Birmingham, AL 35216 Alabama Appalachian State Armstrong State Auburn Auburn at Montgomery Augusta Belmont Abbey BowIrng Green State Bradley Califorma.Berkeley Cal State - Sacramento Central Arkansas Charleston Clinch Valley Cornell Drake Drexel East Carolina East Tennessee East Texas Elon Florida Florida Southern Florida State Georgia Georgia Southern Georgia Southwestern Georgia State Georgia Tech Grand Valley Illinois Tech Indiana Iowa State Jacksonville State James Madison Kansas State LaGrange Lander LaSalle Livingston Longwood McNees° Memphis State Mercer Michigan State Missouri.Columbut Missouri-Rolla Montevallo Morehead Nebraska-Omaha NJIT Nicholls State N. Alabama North Carolina North Carolina.0 North Carolina.G North Carolina-W North Carolina State N.E. Missouri North Georgia Oklahoma Oklahoma State Old Dominion Oregon State Penn State Pittsburgh PINY Presbyterian Purdue Radford Rensselaer Roanoke Samford Seton Hall Stetson South Alabama South Carolina SC.Spartanburg Southern California Southern Tech Tampa Tennessee Tennessee Wesleyan Texas A & M Texas-Arlington Toledo Troy State Valdosta State Villa nova Virginia VPI Washington & Lee Western Carolina Western Kentucky West Virginia Tech West Virginia U. Winthrop Wofford Wright State ASSOCIATE CHAPTERS Frostburg State Furman Methodist U. of Kansas U. of Louisville U. of Mississippi Virginia Commonwealth Denver U. Lenoir.Rhyne U. of Alabama-B. Beta Chi Delta Phi St. Josephs

Omicron Delta Zeta Gamma Sigma Alpha Iota Epsilon Delta Gamma Psi Gamma Mu Delta Sigma Epsilon Mu Gamma Epsilon No Epsilon Zeta Alpha Epsilon Epsilon Psi Beta Delta Alpha Upsilon Beta Phi Beta Omega Beta Chi Epsilon Alpha Alpha Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Eta Lambda Gamma Kappa Gamma Xi Beta Kappa Iota Epsilon Beta Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Psi Alpha Omicron (Jetta Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Chi Gamma Nu Gamete Rho Epsilon Xi Gamma Alpha Epsilon Gamma Beta Mu Gamma Delta Alpha Alpha Alpha Theta Beta Epsilon Gamma Lambda Gamma Omega Delta Eta Delta Gamma Beta Alpha Delta Omicron Delta Xi Kappa Delta Lambda Epsilon Iota Gamma Theta Tau Delta Delta Delta Beta Alpha Gamma Gamma Upsilon Gamma Beta Alpha Zeta Alpha Mu Delta Upsilon Alpha Xi Beta Omega Delta Phi Alpha Tau Xi Alpha Eta Epsilon Theta Chi Gamma Phi Sigma Epsilon Lambda Delta Rho Epsilon Kappa Beta Lambda Alpha Sigma Beta Psi Delta Omega Delta Psi Beta Iota Garnma Gamma Beta Tau Epsilon Omicron Beta Upsilon Delta Alpha Rho Gamma Epsilon Delta Na Gamma Zeta Alpha Rho Epsilon Eta Zeta Delta Pi

VI IV

VIII II III

II VII II Ill III III III III III

IV IV IV IV VI

VI III II

VII III IV VI VI V IV VI VII V II II It II II VI VII VII IX

II IV

V Ill V II II X III III V VII VII IV V III

II IV

IV

312 University Ave., Tuscaloosa, AL 35401 Box 8991. Workman Hall, Boone, NC 28608 P. 0. Box 15146, Savannah, GA 31406 255 S College St., Auburn, AL 36830 c/o Auburn at Montgomery, Montgomery, AL 36193 c/o Dir. of Student Affairs, 2500 Walton Nay, Augusta, GA 30904 Belmont Abbey, Belmont, NC 28012 c/o Greek Life, 425 Student Services Bldg., Bowling Green, OH 43403 P. 0. Box 416, Peoria, IL 61601 2908 Charming Way, Berkeley, CA 94704 P. 0. 800 255826, Sacramento, CA 95825 Box 504, Univ. of Central Ark., Conway, AR 72032 Box 1826, Stern Student Center, Charleston, SC 29401 Box 1005, CVC, Wise, VA 24293 722 University Ave., Ithaca, NY 14850 1236 34th Street, Des Moines, IA 50311 3405 Powelton Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19104 803 Hooker Road, Greenville, NC 27834 519 W. Pine, Johnson City, TN 37601 East Commerce Sta., Box W,Commerce TX 75428 c/o Mark A. Brammer, Archon, Box 5107, First St., Gibsonville, NC 27249 11 Fraternity Row, Gainesville, FL 32603 Box 4861, Florida Southern College, Lakeland, FL 33802 423 W. College Ave., Tallahassee, FL 32301 930 Milledge Ave., Athens, GA 30609 Landrum Center, Box 12343, Statesboro, GA 30458 321 Barlow Street, Americus, GA 31709 P. 0. Box 707, Ga. State Univ., Univ. Plaza, GA 30303 G.T. Box 32715, Atlanta, GA 30332 P. 0. Box 272, Allendale, MI 49401 306 E. Gregory, Charnpaign, IL 61820 3333 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, IL 60616 723 E. 10th Street, Bloomington, IN 47401 2502 Knapp St., Ames, IA 50011 204 vv. College Street, Jacksonville, AL 36265 P. 0. Box 4173, James Madison Univ., Harrisonburg, VA 22801 1716 Fairchild, Manhattan, KS 66502 LaGrange College, LaGrange, GA 30240 P. 0, Box 6191, Lander College, Greenwood, SC 29646 L. S. C. Box 692, LaSalle College, Philadelphia, PA 19141 Box M, Livingston, AL 35470 Longwood College, Box 1140, Farmville, VA 23901 McNeese Univ., Box 708, Lake Charles, LA 70609 3841 Spottswood Ave., Memphis, TN 38111 P. 0. Box 902, Mercer University, Macon, GA 31207 121 Whitehills Dr., E. Lansing, MI 48823 912 Providence, Colurnbia, MO 65201 1704 Pine, Rolla, MO 65401 Drawer K, Univ. of Montevallo, Montevallo, AL 35115 Box 1247, Univ. P.O., Morehead, KY 40351 P.O. Box 128, U. of Nebraska.0maha, Omaha, NE 68182 249 High Street, Newark, NJ 07102 P.O. Box 2207, c/o Dean of Students, Thibodaux, LA 70310 Box 5595, Univ. of N. Alabama, Florence, AL 35630 216 Finley Golf Course Rd., Chapel Hill, NC 27514 University Center, UNC•C, Charlotte, NC 28223 Box 5605, Tate St. Station, Greensboro, NC 27403 c/o Richard Babb, 135 Elliot Dr., Wilmington, NC 28405 2401 W. Fraternity Cl,, Raleigh, NC 27607 P. 0. Box 562, Kirksville, MO 63501 Box 5165, N. Georgia College, Dahlonega, GA 30533 1714 Chautauqua, Norman, OK 73069 703 University, Stillwater, OK 74074 1308 Hampton Road, Norfolk, VA 23517 2111 Harrison, Corvallis, OR 97330 409 E. Fairmont, State College, PA 16801 316 C Semple Street, Oakland, PA 15213 do PINY, Box 631, 333 Jay Street, Brooklyn, NY 11201 P.O.Box 1069, Presbyterian College, Clinton,SC 29326 330 N. Grant St., W. Lafayette, IN 47906 815 Tyler Avenue, Radford, VA 24141 49 2nd Street, Troy, NY 12180 Box 168, Salem, VA 24153 Box 2474, Samford Univ., Birmingham, AL 35209 B. Dougherty Student Ctr., 400 S. Orange Ave., S. Orange, NJ 07079 1241 Stetson, DeLand, FL 32720 P. 0. Box U-1208, Univ. of S. Alabama, Mobile, AL 36688 USC, Box 85111, Columbia, SC 29225 c/o Student Affairs Office, U. of SC - Spartanburg, Spartanburg, SC 29303 668 W. 28th Street, Los Angeles, CA 90007 1112 Clay Street, Marietta, GA 30060 Box 2876, Tampa, FL 33606 1828 Fraternity Park, Knoxville, TN 37916 P. 0. Box 322, Tennessee Wesleyan, Athens, TN 37303 1700 SW Parkway,87 Arbor Sq., College Station, TX 77840 c/o Mark Jacobs, 305 Lampe Street, Apt. A, Arlington, TX 76010 do Rick King 4616 - 286th St., Troy, AL 38081 610 N. Three Notch St., Troy, AL 36081 Box 89, Valdosta State College, Valdosta, GA 31698 Student Activities Office, Rm 214.Dougherty Hall, Villanova, PA 19085 510 Rugby Road, Charlottesville, VA 22903 1101 Redbud Road, Blacksburg, VA 24060 Lock Drawer 903, Lexington, VA 24450 P. 0. Box 1173, Cullowhee, NC 28723 Box 30, Western Kentucky Univ., Bowling Green, KY 42101 641 Fayette Pike, Montgomery, WV 25136 206 Grant St., Morgantown, WV 26505 P. 0. Box 5030, W.C.S., Rock Hill, SC 29733 Wofford College, Spartanburg, SC 29301 c/o Bob Johnston, 4901 Far Hills Or., Apt B-2, Kettering, OH 45429

Box 73, Lane College Ctr., Frostburg State College, Frostburg, MD 21532 Star & Lamp Club, Box 28444, Furman U., Greenville, SC 29613 P.O. Box M628, Methodist College, Fayetteville, NC 28301 P.O. Box 2184, Lawrence, KS 66045 Student Center Room 12, U. of Louisville, Louisville, KY 40292 P.O. Box 185, University of Mississippi 38677 NRC Apt 412.13, 711 Main St., Richmond, VA 23220 Dean of Students Office, U. of Denver, Denver, CO 80208 c/o Fred Sandor Lenoir•Rhyne College, Hickory, NC 28603 Box 145.5DB, University Station, Birrninghe, AL 35294 c/o Roger Smith, CPO Box 2979, Napier III, Milledgeville, GA 31061 c/o Joe Fellrneth, 6795 Robin perak Cr., Memphis, TN 38138 Philadelphia, PA

CFEA School he plans to attend: We thank you now and he will thank you soon.

Richard E. Bohner, 639 Mallard Rd., Llayna, PA 19087 Jerry T. Brewer, 922 Texas St., Columbia, SC 29201 Ronald J. deValinger, 301 Wildwood Cr., Americus, GA 31709 Bruce R. Halley, 1141 Brideway Cr., Apt. B, Columbus, OH 43220 Harry E. Caldwell, P.O. Box 20608, Birmingham, AL 35216 Loy Todd,400 Cooper Plaza, 211 North 12th, Lincoln, NE 68508 Steve S. Miller, 7947 Grove Ln, No. 197, Houston, TX 77040 Frank M. Parrish, 7742 S. Harrison Cr., Littleton, CO 80122 Jack Austin, 545 N. Tomahawk Island Dr., Portland, OR 97217 Sonny O'Drobinak, 1790 Dewey Street, San Mateo, CA 94402

PI Kappa Phi Foundation Julius E. Surges 17 Broughton Rd. Charleston, SC 29407

Njn,

Pi Kappa Phi Properties, Inc. Kelley Bergstrom, President Suite 3804,875 North Michigan Avenue Chicago, Illinois 60611


Page 3

This address by Lonnie Strickland will be his last as President of Pi Kappa Phi.

With greatness comes responsibility National President, Lonnie Strickland, an outstanding two-term President.

"This is the final boarding call for Eastern Flight 346 to Charlotte", the gate agent said as he had said many times before. But for me, the boarding call had special significance because it was my final-trip as National President to travel to the Administrative Office in Charlotte. How many miles, how many trips, how many talks . . . the very best of times. Memories. Memories. On March 8, 1970, I became the 1,011th initiate of Omicron Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi. Although I never had the opportunity to be a collegiate member, a couple of Pi Kapps in my classes at The University of Alabama invited me to become the faculty advisor of their chapter as an alumnus initiate. Little did I know that that unforgettable occasion was to be the beginning of my eventual total involvement with the greatest fraternity-In two years, I would be recognized by the Supreme Chapter in Atlanta as being capable of serving as National Treasurer. Then in 1979, I was given the awesome responsibility of National President. Since the beginning of my involvement in Pi Kappa Phi, I have seen our fraternity go through enormous changes, with many improvements and substantial opportunities for the future. Our fraternity has been blessed with

well-qualified leadership over the years. For me to mention the number of people who have had an influence on me in terms of my own thinking would take far more space than this short column allows. I think of the great examples set by Jack Steward, who was National President when I joined the Council, and Presidents Ted Scharfenstein and Phil Tappy. I enjoyed serving with each of them. The National Council is important, but the genuine importance of our fraternity rests at the chapter level with thousands of dedicated, conscientious hours that advisors give to local chapters. I've had the privilege of presenting several Mr. Pi Kappa Phi Awards, and it is interesting to note that the vast majority of the recipients of these awards have done their fraternity duty, not at the national level, but at the local chapter level. It makes me exceedingly proud to look at the fine list of these award winners and realize that they are models for all of us to follow in our quest for excellence as a fraternity. Our fraternity's greatness is no accident. It is made possible by the dedicated and careful skills of the many members who give so freely of their time -- not just alumni, but also student members who go that extra mile, who organize rush almost single-handedly, who keep chapters going when no one else thinks they can make it, who give that personal touch of kindness when they work with P.U.S.H. Over the last 12 years I have seen our budget increase far greater than anyone ever imagined; I've seen a new administrative office constructed; but more impor-

The Pi Kappa Phi (Pi Kapp) Bell of chapters that possessed and displayed a bell somewhere in or outside the fraternity house. The use and local traditions associated with the bell varied from chapter to chapter, but the potential for the use of the bell as a national unifying symbol struck me as a very sound idea. How did you approach putting your idea into action?

This Supreme Chapter Bell is a prototype of the ritual bell that will be provided, at no cost, to each chapter.

In August of 1981, the 38th Supreme Chapter Convention in Philadelphia adopted the bell as the public symbol of the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. A subsequent resolution directed the National Council to appoint an ad-hoc Bell Committee to research and prepare a ritual addition incorporating the bell. The Committee's findings and ritual proposal will be presented and acted upon at the 39th Supreme Chapter in Mobile. The Council appointed Bert Luer, Alpha Epsilon, to chair the Committee; and we have asked Bert to answer some questions about the Committee's work and his ideas on the benefits of our new symbol. How did you arrive at the idea of the bell as a symbol for Pi Kappa Phi? I traveled for the fraternity during the 1979-80 school year, and during those nine months I visited roughly 50 different chapters. A lack of enthusiasm and motivation at many chapters eventually convinced me that the fraternity needed to develop some sort of unifying symbol something that could be a "rallying point" and elicit an emotional response and lasting commitment from our membership. [In my travels] I visited a number

Originally, my approach was low key. I mentioned the idea to a few people on the road, but our discussions were rather short. I then mentioned it to Durward when I was next in Charlotte, but again, it was just a brief conversation. It wasn't until March of 1980 that I developed a method of relating the bell to our ritual of initiation that I became excited about the possibilities. I then approached the entire fraternity staff and the National Council, and their response was very positive. After organizing the many related ideas into a written presentation, I presented the idea to the Ritual and Insignia Committee and subsequently took it to the floor of Supreme Chapter.

tantly, I've seen the addition of 33 chapters to our roll and over 14,500 new members initiated. The other day I was trying to add up how many chapters I have visited. Though I have not visited them all, over the years I've had a chance to visit chapters in every state in which we are located, and have had an opportunity to meet and talk with literally countless numbers of fraternity groups. I can say very truthfully that every time I have such an encounter with our student members, I come away feeling even more strongly that Pi Kappa Phi is one of the finest, if not the finest, fraternal organizations in the country. With greatness comes responsibility, and with responsibility comes that desire to become even better and to search for excellence in new and better ways. My greatest concern for our fraternity is that our very success might prove to be our "Achilles Heel." I sense a strong and immediate need for an upgrading in our organization to one that is capable of coping with this continued growth. Even the founders of our fraternity sensed the need periodically to change the organization in order to make it more relevant to the needs of its members. The time has come for us to strongly consider shifting the organization to one of a more professional stance, where the various divisions are more closely related to each other, particularly in the various planning areas. The potential of the Bell as an external symbol is equally impressive as a step toward excellence. As the Bell rings for commitment to the very ideals of fraternity, I get a warm feeling in my heart. To

receive the true meaning of Pi Kappa Phi, one must FIRST give of himself in the true meaning of brotherhood. Only then will he experience the essence of Pi Kappa Phi. Let the bell ring loud and clear for our brotherhood. To say that I have enjoyed these past 12 years is an understatement. Those years have literally been my being. I will miss these activities immeasurably. Traditionally, great leaders have emerged from the ranks of Pi Kappa Phi and now outstanding men are prepared to take the fraternity to greater heights. I have no concerns whatsoever about the future of Pi Kappa Phi given the abilities, love and concern of these dedicated brothers. And my future with Pi Kappa Phi? I wish to become involved with the Omicron Chapter and to assist other chapters, particularly new ones, in any way possible. There is no greater feeling than to shake a new brother's hand and say, "Welcome brother." I look forward to that opportunity. The fraternity has been wonderful to me and my family. I'm not leaving -- I will certainly be around. I'll always be proud to wear the badge of Pi Kappa Phi, and to proudly hold up my head and say, "I am a member of the best fraternity in the land." In the words of founder Harry Mixon, "I have given you the past as I know it. The future I leave with you." Thank you my brothers. God bless our fraternity.

cept. Third, the bell is a symbol which will appeal to three of the five senses touch, sight, and sound. Fourth, no other fraternity or sorority exhibits a bell as the main symbol of their organization, which would make the bell unique to Pi Kappa Phi. Finally, our Committee will propose that a ritual revision addressing the bell be adopted by Supreme Chapter. This will strengthen the entire concept of the bell and accentuate the fraternal commitment embodied in our ritual.

their house grounds as the public symbol of our fraternity. Thus the size, shape, and method of mounting each chapter's "external" bell will be left to the discretion of the particular chapter.

What has the Bell Committee accomplished over the past two years? The Committee has researched the history of the bell, solicited opinions on the bell from the undergraduate chapters; developed proposals for the use of the bell in fraternity publications, stationary, and jewelry; arranged for a foundry to manufacture the ritual bell; and developed proposed changes to our ritual of initiation and subordinate rituals.

Exciting Employment Opportunity. See page 9.

Will the bell replace any existing symbols? None whatsoever. It has been the Committee's philosophy from the very beginning to treat the bell as an additional symbol and not detract from the significance nor meaning of our existing symbols. How can alumni get involved with the bell? There are a number of ways. They can help their chapter locate and acquire an "external" bell, participate in chapter activities that utilize the bell, and attend a performance of the revised ritual (if accepted) to acquaint themselves with the changes. I would encourage all chapters to make a special effort to include alumni in all bell related activities so that they can familiarize themselves with the new traditions. If the Bell Committee's ritual proposal is accepted by Supreme Chapter, how long will it be before it is put into effect?

What was the Supreme Chapter's reaction to your proposal? You should have been there. There was a wave of enthusiasm that engulfed the floor. It carried unanimously-I thinkat least I didn't see any negative votes.

The newest symbol and rallying point of Pi Kappa Phi.

What specifically are the benefits of a bell as our national symbol?

Will there be a standard Pi Kappa Phi Bell?

There are many positive ramifications. First, the bell has a very rich and respected history, such as the traditional use of bells in religious ceremonies or our country's Liberty Bell. Second, a natural response to the ringing of a bell is for people to gather - a very strong fraternal con-

Yes, but you must understand that we are talking about a specific ritual bell. Provided the Committee's ritual proposal is accepted by Supreme Chapter, every chapter will be issued a standard ritual bell. At the same time, each chapter is to individually acquire and display a bell on

As soon as we can get the revised ritual books, ritual bells, and other ritual regalia distributed. Realistically, we're looking at two to three months before all chapters will receive the required materials. What are your personal feelings as you approach Supreme Chapter with this proposal? I'm very excited. I am absolutely convinced of the vast potential and merits of this concept and what it can do for our fraternity. There is no question that it will be a tremendous benefit to Pi Kappa Phi.


Page 4

PRESENTING

THE PI KAPPA PHI FOUNDATION) BOARD OF TRUSTEES NEW APPOINTMENTS: Dr. James B. Edwards An initiate of Alpha-College of Charleston, Brother Edwards is currently the President of the Medical University of South Carolina in Charleston. He is a former Governor of the State of South Carolina and served as United States Secretary of Energy under President Reagan. In addition to six honorary degrees, Brother Edwards holds degrees from the College of Charleston, University of Louisville, School of Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania Medical School, and fulfilled his oral surgery residency at Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit, Michigan. He served in the United States Navy, holding the rank of Lieutenant Commander. His political, professional and civic activities are varied and abundant. In 1981, at the 38th Supreme Chapter in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Brother Edwards was elected into the Pi Kappa Phi Hall of Fame. He is married, has two children, and enjoys hunting, fishing, sailing and water skiing. J. Noble Crump An initiate of Alpha Iota-Auburn University, Brother Crump is President and principal stock holder of the Dixie Electrical Company in Montgomery, Alabama. He has been very involved in the growth and progress of the Montgomery community. He has served as Vice President of the Rotary Club; President and Vice President of the Chamber of Commerce; General Chairman of the United Way; President and as Vice President of Griel Memorial Hospital; twenty—four years on the Board of the American Cancer Society; Vice President of the Leukemia Society for Central Alabama; Vice Chairman of the Board of Directors, and Chairman of the Building Committee of Alabama National Bank. Brother

Dr. James B. Edwards

Theodore A. Scharfenstein, Jr.

Crump's professional affiliations include the National Electrical Contractors Association, where he has served as a governor. He is a Golden Legion of Pi Kappa Phi and a member of the Foundation Lamplighters Club. Brother Crump is married, has three daughters and enjoys boating, hunting and fishing. CURRENT BOARD: Louis "Packey" Jervey An Initiate of Mu-Duke University, Brother Jervey is President of the ManryRawls Corporation, an indepedent insurance agency in Franklin, Virginia. His professional afffiliations include the Circle Agents' Advisory Board for Continental Insurance Companies in Virginia where he serves as Chairman, and Agents' Advisory Board for U.S.Insurance Group, as well as for the State of Virginia. Brother Jervey's community and civic involvement includes: past Director, Young Men's Christian Association of Franklin; member, Hunterdale Ruritan Club; Director, Bank of Franklin; Vice Chairman, Franklin City School Board; Director, Tidewater Heart Asssociation; and coach of little league football and basketball. He served as National Historian for Pi Kappa Phi from 1957 to 1961. An interesting tidbit, Packey is primarily responsible for hiring Durward Owen as Executive Director in 1959. He is married, and has five children. James R. Golden An initiate of Chi-Stetson University, Brother Golden is the Senior Vice President for the International Management and Development Institute in Washington, D.C. He received a Jurist Doctorate from the University of Florida. Brother Golden served nine years as a top legislative aide to members of congress. He served two years as a Legislative Attor-

J. Noble Crump

James Golden

ney for the Secretary of the Air Force, nine years as a Lobbyist for Ford Motor Company; and thirteen years representing Ford with foreign governments, the congress, and various U.S. departments, holding the title Director of International Governmental Affairs. He has been heavily involved in multi-lateral trade negotiations in Japan, The Peoples Republic of China, and the Arab League Boycott area. Brother Golden has also served as Chairman of several U.S. industrial and trade advisory committee's. During WW II Brother Golden served as a First Lieutenant Fighter Pilot and was a prisoner of war in Germany, he received the Air Medal with Clusters and the Distinguished Flying Cross. Brother Golden also served as National Historian for Pi Kappa Phi. He is married and has two children. Edwin L. Jones: An initiate of Mu-Duke University, Brother Jones is Chairman of the Board and President of J.A. Jones Construction Company headquartered in Charlotte, North Carolina. He has been very involved in the Charlotte business community, serving as a Director of the Bank of Commerce, Jones-Brown Realty, Poplar Apartments, Inc., Highlands Hotel Company, and Belvedere Hosiery Mills. His civic interests include the opera association, the Methodist church and the Mint Museum, where he is currently serving as the General Chairman for a multi-million dollar capital campaign. Brother Jones served as a Marine in WW II, fighting on Iwo Jima and in Guadalcanal. He is married and has five children. Theodore A. Scharfenstein An initiate of Beta Beta-Florida Southern University, Brother Scharfenstein is the Chief Administrator for Addison Gilbert Hospital in Gloucester, Massachusetts. Ted's activities within Pi Kappa Phi could constitute a book. As a student he was elected Warden, Treasurer, and Archon. His work was continued as an alumni in many ways as he served as a Field Consultant, Chapter and Colony Advisor, Area Governor, Alumni President, Assistant Executive Director and Vice President and President. He has participated in the chartering of fifteen chapters. His civic activities include being a Trustee of the First Congregation Church of Rockport, President of the Northshore Health Planning Council, President of the Massachusetts Hospital Association and the Rotary Club. Ted is married and has two children.

Louis "Packy" Jervey

Julius E. Burges

BURGES NAMED CHAIRMAN KREBS RETIRES FROM BOARD Julius E. Burges An initiate of Alpha-College of Charleston, Brother Burges is the past President and Chairman of the Board of the Citizens and Southern Corporation of South Carolina; now retired. He is also a past National President of the Bank Administration Institute and Administrative Director of the School for Bank Administration at the University of Wisconsin. Brother Burges's civic activities have included: President, Kiwanis Club; Vice President and Treasurer, Chamber of Commerce; President and Treasurer, St. John's Lutheran Church; Treasurer and Secretary, College of Charleston-Board of Trustees. He has been awarded the Distinguished Service Award from the College of Charleston, named Associate Alumnus of the Year, and given the Bank Administration Institute Key Award for Distinguished Service to the Banking Industry. Brother Burges has been active on the local and national level of Pi Kappa Phi, having served as Treasurer of the Alpha Chapter Housing Corporation and Treasurer of the 37th Supreme Chapter meeting. Currently serving as Chairman of the Foundation and its Investment Committee, Brother Burges is a Golden Legion (50 year) recipient. He is married and has three daughters. Ronald C. Krebs After almost ten years of dedicated service as a Trustee of the Pi Kappa Phi Foundation, Ron is retiring from the Board. An initiate of Beta GammaUniversity of Louisville, Brother Krebs is President of Insurance Coverages, Ltd. in St. Louis, Missouri. He has served as President of the Independent Insurance Agents of Missouri and President of the Independent Insurance Agents of St. Louis. Ron is a past National Secretary and Chaplain of Pi Kappa Phi. His service to the fraternity has spanned twentyfive years, including the many chapter offices he held as an undergraduate. He has received the Merit Citation Award and is a founding member of the Foundation's Lamplighter Club. Ron is married and has three children.

You MAY Be The Person P.U.S.H. Needs. See page 9.

Edwin L. Jones

Ronald E. Krebs


Page 5

PI KAPP SCHOLARS

Excellence in Scholarship

Reed Allton, Gamma Upsilon, Oklahoma State

Brian Lynch, Epsilon Xi, Lasalle

James Southerland, Alpha Sigma, University of Tennessee

Man shall not live by bread alone, he must have peanut butter! This old cliche stirred a few chuckles in the old days (ten years ago). The past ten years have shown cultural, economic and political changes that surpass the changes of the previous 50 years. Time is compressing as the effects of technology change the rules of yesterday. Personal relationships are quickly formed, then discarded as people move around the country(s) in their career path progression. One important factor will persist for the Pi Kappa Phi Brother, whatever changes or time compression, or fleeting relationship . • . for the fraternity is the lighthouse on the eternal rock. Another "rock" is a man's ability to learn and to strive for excellence. The 1983 awards for Pi Kapp Scholar go to nine distinguished brothers who span the continent in geography and academic interests. All have quietly and effectively served their school, their community, their fraternity, and themselves as they progress into tomorrow with skills for continuing growth and development. In the old days of ten years ago, they may have earned the somewhat derogatory title of "egghead", but in the hi-tech terminology of today they are called "integrated". This simply means that they are baking the bread and designing a better peanut butter, then selling it in a mixed market. There is no mix-up about academic excellence, all have earned the title of Pi Kapp Scholar with work and creativity. Warren D. Robb National Scholarship Chairman

Barry DeWeese, Delta Nu, Western Kentucky State

Alfredo Hernandez, Alpha Epsilon, University of Florida

Jeffrey Morella, Delta Upsilon, University of Pittsburgh

Richard Sandela, Alpha Mu,Penn State

Mitchell Stevko, California

Gamma,

REED ALTON, Gamma Upsilon, has been honored as a member of Phi Kappa Phi (top 10% academic seniors) and also as one of the top 1% of Greeks scholastically on his Oklahoma State campus. Reed has been active with his chapter serving as archon, treasurer, historian and scholarship chairman. He has served on the OSU Homecoming Steering Committee and on the IFC Rush Committee. A finance major with a 3.7 grade point average, Reed has complimented his business studies selling books for the Southwestern Publishing Company during the summers. Maintaining the highest academic standards BARRY DeWEESE, Delta Nu, had a 4.0 GPA going into his senior year. In addition to serving as Archon of his chapter, he has served the Western Kentucky University campus in many capacities including the Student Affairs Committee and with student government. With the President's Scholar Award and National Deans list to his credit Barry intends to take his government/economic studies on to law school. Along with his many activities on the University of Florida campus, ALFREDO HERNANDEZ, Alpha Epsilon, has maintained a 3.9 grade average in his business/ accounting studies. Alfredo has been archon and treasurer of the AE Chapter and was elected by the Student Senate to the Activity and Service Fee Advisory Committee which controls $3.6 million of student fees. He is a National Merit Scholar and member of Beta Alpha Psi Ac-

University

of

Charles M. Watson, Jr., Gamma Rho, Lander

counting Honorary and Omicron Delta Kappa. A founding member of the Epsilon Xi Chapter at LaSalle College, BRIAN LYNCH, was instrumental in developing a strong financial position for the young chapter as its first treasurer. In addition to the time consuming job of setting up their accounting system, Brian also worked full time to put himself through school, his work including an internship with Arthur Anderson and Company. Brian maintained a 3.6 GPA and was a member of Beta Alpha Psi and the Alpha Epsilon Honor Society, a LaSalle honorary for academic excellence. JEFFREY MORELLA, has been active in his Delta Upsilon Chapter as chaplain and social chairman and on the University of Pittsburgh campus as a justice on the IFC Judicial Board and Greek Week Chairman. While keeping up a 3.35 average, he has worked with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers doing clerical work for the Procurement and Supply Division in Pittsburgh. Jeff has a major in speech/ communications. An electrical engineering major at Penn State, RICHARD SANDALA, Alpha Mu, has been active in numerous areas of his chapter including steward, social chairman, and athletic chairman. He is a member of Eta Kappa Nu (EE Honorary) and the Chimes Junior Honor Society. Richard supports his studies and a 3.4 average in part through grading undergraduate engineering homework and

tutoring several hours each week. A former archon, vice-archon, secre tary, historian, and assistant treasurer for his chapter, JAMES ALFRED SOUTHERLAND, Alpha Sigma, has also been very active on the University of Tennessee campus. Among many activities he has served on the Academic Council, Faculty Senate, Pre-Law forum and been a member of the Eta Sigma, Golden Key Honor, and Pi Sigma Alpha (Political Science Honor Society). Alf holds a 3.35 GPA. MITCH STEVKO, Gamma, has earned a 3.54 grade point average at the University of California-Berkeley. Concentrating in accounting, finance and marketing, Mitch has also served his fraternity as chapter archon and historian and as a member of the National Council of Archons. In conjunction with his studies, Mitch has had an internship with Standard Oil of California and also worked with and done research for Prescolite Corporation. Further, he is a graduate of the Dale Carnegie Courses and a member of Beta Alpha Psi. CHARLES M. WATSON, JR., Gamma Rho, is a leader of his chapter and the Lander College campus. Chuck has maintained a 3.76 GPA while serving on the student government senate and working 30 hours a week. He earned memberships in Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Chi, and Blue Key, and has been named a Rhodes Scholarship nominee. Also, Chuck has traveled to Mexico and England on student/study tours.


Page 6

Reorganization! The wave of the future The ritual of initiation contains no mention of an obligation of the fraternity to its members. The whole ceremony is centered on making the new member understand his obligation to the fraternity. His obligation is to perpetuate the organization and to do everything possible to make sure that Pi Kappa Phi is the best fraternity on campus. The last line of the oath states, "...this obligation I take upon myself for the whole of my life..." Perhaps if some chapters took a few moments to reflect on their obligation, they may save their members from being plac-

Auburn Drexel Drake Virginia NE Missouri State Appalachian State Radford Sacramento State LaSalle

Presbyterian Georgia Washington & Lee South Carolina NC State Tennessee IIT Indiana Valdosta Georgia SW Montevallo North Georgia Longwood Villanova

Georgia Tech Mercer Oklahoma Michigan State NJIT Florida Southern Toledo Missouri-Columbia Livingston Memphis State Western Carolina Lander Kansas State Auburn-Montgomery UNC-Greensboro Bradley

Wofford Roanoke Iowa State Florida State Old Dominion W. Virginia Tech UNC- Wilmington Belmont Abbey South Alabama Virginia Tech Nebraska-Omaha Bowling Green Texas A&M Grand Valley USC-Spartanburg Winthrop

Illinois Cornell West Virginia Georgia State McNeese Missouri-Rolla LaGrange Morehead State Western Kentucky North Alabama Pittsburgh Elon Clinch Valley Southern Tech Oregon State

East Texas East Tennessee Armstrong State Texas-Arlington Central Arkansas

PINY Tampa Augusta Nicholls State Wright State Seton Hall

ABOVE AVERAGE

Georgia Southern Stetson Samford E. Carolina Georgia Southern Oklahoma State Jacksonville State James Madison

Oh, death could be triumphant - death in battle, death in love, death in friendship and in peril, could be glorious if it were proud death, gaunt death, lean, lonely, tender, loving and heroic death, who bent to touch his chosen son with mercy, love, and pity, and put the seal of honor on him when he died! "The Web and The Rock," by Brother Thomas Wolfe, Kappa '18, University of North Carolina. Used by permission of the publishers, Harper and Brothers.

July 1982 - June 1983 H. P. Pearson G. A. Byrd, Jr. L. E. Varner James E. Belser, Jr. John S.!semen

BETA 35 91

John T. Richardson Cornelius W. Grafton

GAMMA 55 85 103 144 183

James C. Suits W.Dean Oliver Fred L. McCrea K. A. Davis ' John M. Herndon

DELTA 86 123 135

Wade H. Coggins, Jr. Ben M. Watson A.C. Groce

EPSILON 147 326 233 656

John E. Spence Emory H. Johnson Walter C. Plunkett, Jr. W.T. Ricks

ZETA

48

Richmond H. Rollings

117 171 210 278

Keitt Hane Smith Vernon C. Earle Robert D. Guerry, Jr. Charles K. Worthinton

LAMBDA 14 41 47 269

Francis F. Davidson John B. Beauchamp James R. Thaxton Horace T. Clary

ETA 111 194 211 239 241 338

William D. Hughes John D. Humphries, Jr. H.M. Henderson Robert R. Vallotton R. H. Dominick, Jr. William E. Hogge

IOTA 29 140 191 194 214 239 250 294 374 557 KAPPA 19 22 52 72 547

B. B. Rodriguez, Jr. S. A. Marshall, Jr.

MU 52 54 56 68 102 148 157 317 364 386 433 580

David Nicholes A. P. Cornell W. W. Marston Arlie H. Chamberlin, Jr. NU Cecil B. Veazey 25 Lewis C. Boykin, Jr. Harry B. Arthur 212 J. E. Safford XI 25 C. M. Hazlehurst 55 William G. Wilson, Jr. 66 79 T. P. Graham 186 W. H. Murdock Jeffery L. Tuttle 204

Samuel D. Bundy Richard E. Parker L. H. Bishop R. L. Thornton Edward C. Atkinson A. W. Starrett, Jr. William 0. Luly, Jr. G. E. Cobb H. M. Sutton G. C. Bovaird Alton T. Cummings James C. Harlan

R. W. Scott Robert L. Galloway

George F. Garis, Jr. Gordon C. White Curtis G. Dobbins Henry C. Kerlin James E. Calfee James W. Dillon

225 354 594 OMICRON 10 75 190 385 636

William F. Geoghan R. L. Hughes Lawrence C. Clarke, IV

G. M. Grant F. C. Bridges J. S. Wittmeir B. R. Davis S. K. Teel

55A 59

Lorentz E. Wormley H. H. Rathbun

4 106 124 153 220 265 293 569

K. W. Blain John C. Crew James T. Smith F. R. Bouscher T. Kirkland David M. Gardner, Jr. A. Douglas Teal, Jr. James R. McCollum

CHI

PSI 22 98 141 183

Darwin A. Ward Robert H. Clawson H. Dreyer R. H. Adams

4

159 176 185 510 ALPHA ETA 21 83 136 149

W. A. Stein W. W. Thompson G. L. Christensen RE. Down

D. M. Lee K. A. Owen Paul E. Gwin, Jr. Aubrey C. Graves

ALPHA THETA 171 S. F. Eberly 290 F. J. Malerich Robert K. Larson 505

ALPHA IOTA 35 H. L. Fox 67 OMEGA Andrew N. Davis 71 J. T. Williams 76 J. A. Cumbee Francis E. Penney 128 96 Ezra 0. Batson, Jr. Vic G. Filipek 924 C. C. Adams, Ill 99 P. K. Goethe, Jr. 932 102 A. L. Payne, Jr. 194 Vernon W. Morgan ALPHA ALPHA Oswald H. Mimms 297 Buchanan, Jr. Joseph L. 1 425 J. H. Cox 17 B. T. Clark 1050 W. A. Percy J. D. Fleming 18 W. W. Bagby 96 ALPHA KAPPA 107 H. C. Dismukes 52 F. L. Rooney 63 Clyde E. Jones ALPHA GAMMA 65 L. D. Rahilly 13 T. G. Norris George G. Russell 153 ALPHA MU Charles D. Cunningham 189 21 E. S. Wells Robert W. Larson 212 96 J. F. West, Jr. 399 C. D. Watkins 136 E. J. Newton ALPHA DELTA Vernon K. Hall 55

PI

ALPHA NU 35

R. A. Miller

D. C. McNeil, Jr.

RHO 3 92 105 142 149 162 193 731

S. James Robbins K. M. Brenaman J. P. Burrows Robert M. Brown Robert G. Henderson A. J. Straus Paul Slocumb B. Rhmehamer

SIGMA 132 366

Grady 0. Bennett, Jr. James G. Ivey

UPSILON 1 32

I. T. Almberg F. G. Swaffield, Jr.

C

California-Berkely UNC-Charlotte Alabama Purdue Florida Penn State Rennsselaer Troy

Brothers who have joined the Chapter Eternal

ALPHA 52 64 255 417 489

B

A

AVERAGE

oriented to the Greek system at that school. A visit to the Greek advisor and with the Inter-Fraternity Council officers will be a good start. He learns first hand what the strengths and the weaknesses of the system are. He will then evaluate the weaknesses of the fraternity system on campus and determine a way to turn them to his advantage. For instance; the Greek system at State U. is known for their big parties. The big weakness is that on a 4.0 grade scale, the all-fraternity average is only a 2.33. The field consultant will realize there are men on campus which can carry a good grade point average and his strategy may be to make the fraternity appeal to the more serious student. He may find these people by looking at the previous semesters honor rolls, deans lists, and then tracking the students down. He may even go directly to some professors, tell them what he is doing and ask them to recommend their top students. This system does work. Find the weakness, attack it, beat it, then instill in the new members a unique sense of pride. The latter is the easiest since the new group will represent a new approach to fraternity life on campus. The next question is what do you do with the old members who were earlier placed on alumni status? This is the toughest part of the reorganization for the consultant. He has to look at the new group and then at the individual members of the old group and decide if he can get them to work together. Rarely will these two groups be able to work together. Usually, only one or two members of the old group will be able to fit in with the reorganizd group. Experience has taught us when two groups are forced together, the old bad habits will come forth and slowly deteriorate the new group. A reorganization will usually cost in the area of $5,000.00 to complete and should net a new group of around forty-five men. Should you take a chance on losing all this by forcing the two groups together? When explaining the reorganization process to the alumni of the chapter as well as to the old members, the process of asking the old members to stay away is the cause of a great deal of conflict. Their concern is the obligation of the fraternity to the members who were told they would be brothers for life. This is probably the biggest misconception in the fraternity and the cause of many of our problems.

BELOW AVERAGE

Pi Kappa Phi is recognized by the fraternity world as the fastest growing fraternity in the country. The rate of growth is determined by measuring the number of new chapters added after taking into account the number of existing chapters which have been shut down. The main question asked by alumni and students, when they hear this statistic, is what is the administrative office doing about the existing chapters which are weak and struggling? The answer: Reorganization. Every chapter in the country is visited by the administrative staff at least once during the school year. A weaker chapter is visited at least twice during the year and usually for a longer period of time than that alloted to a stronger chapter. If after being visited several times the chapter has not responded positively, the group will be reorganized. The preceeding paragraph should raise two questions. First, how do you determine a weak chapter, and second, what does a reorganization entail? The answer to the first question is usually growth. Has the chapter grown steadily to the point when they are considered a top chapter on campus? In other words, if the average chapter size is fifty on a given campus and the Pi Kapp chapter is at ten, then it is time to take immediate action to guarantee the survival of the chapter. The immediate action is a two step process. The first step is to send a chapter consultant. He works with the chapter to put together a recruitment drive to boost the membership to a level that will not only sustain the chapter but also make it a viable entity on their campus. This first step will solve the chapters problem most of the time. If, in the rare instance it doesn't, a reogranization will take place. When a chapter is reorganized, at least two employees of the fraternity will arrive on campus to facilitate the activities. All of the existing members of the undergraduate chapter will be placed on alumni status and will not be involved in the operations of the chapter. The consultants will then recruit a new group and turn the chapter over to them. As simple as this may sound. the process can take anywhere from two weeks to two months; the former being the exception and the latter the norm. So, how does a consultant fill up a two month period during a reorganization? Read on! The first thing he will do is to get

ed on alumni status. Finally, take time to review the following list of chapters. Every year at Christmas break and the end of spring term, the administrative office staff reviews the chapters and ranks them. The chapters are divided initially into three groups, the above average chapters, the average chapters, and the below average chapters. Each of these three groups is broken down one more time into three sub groups representing growth, stagnation and decline. So if your chapter is in the very bottom category, below average and still declining, its days may be numbered. Reorganization may be just around the corner. 62

ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA XI Edward C. Carpenter 7 128 A. J. Pensa James D. Renfroe, Jr. 37 191 Lewis H. Bezer 205 K. 0. Llewellyn 197 Donald S. Shepherd W. L. Monk 257 Paul F. Joly 239 Frederick C. Brock 344 374 Alfonso Caircelmn, Jr.. ALPHA OMICRON 10 Harold M. Byram 468 Maurice J. Welch 28 Weston B. Penrose 251 J. E. Anderson ALPHA ZETA 2 A. D. Cannavina ALPHA SIGMA 19 Thurman J. Starker 21 L. D. Cronin 46 R. C. Peacock John H. Mason 81 61 Raphael V. Greno 134 Henry G. Jacoway, Jr. 76 N. H. Comish Earl F. Riggs 150 92 R.A. Koelblen 300 William W. Ford 109 H. R. Earle Michael F. Mellon 418 133 Kenneth Velberg

ALPHA TAU 87 259

Henry J. Parcinski R. J. Grimes

ALPHA UPSILON 115 D. E. Geiss 300 D. H. Oswald ALPHA PHI 87 195

G. B. James, Jr. R. Boehning

ALPHA CHI 38

R. S. McElwain

ALPHA PSI 67 456

M. D. Macomber Mark E. Leffler

ALPHA OMEGA 29 D. M. Hayes BETA BETA 31 134

Walter R. Kirkland G. D. Chappell, II

BETA DELTA 89 Harold C. Schroeder BETA OMICRON 103 L. Dalton BETA PHI 21 337

William H. Kitts David B. Martin

GAMMA GAMMA 174 G. H. Whitehurst, Ill Gregory T. Hollingsworth 326 GAMMA EPSILON 14 William S. Moore GAMMA LAMBDA 9 Thomas R. Beveridge GAMMA OMEGA 22 W. H. Pauly DELTA BETA Henry F. Rikard 36 DELTA EPSILON 180 J. L. Austin EPSILON ALPHA 9067 William Tillman Knudsen EPSILON MU 26 Mike D. Satterfield


Page 7

Villanova: A chartering of success On December 10, 1982, the one hundreth active chapter of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity was chartered Epsilon Omicron at Villanova University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Another milestone was also reached that weekend as sixty-five (65) men were initiated, at three different locations, on Friday evening to make it the largest chartering in the history of Pi Kappa Phi. From its beginning Epsilon Omicron was building from success. In February of 1982 recruitment was started by chapter consultant, Glenn Aspinwall, under the guidance of Area Governor Rick Bohner which brought in 60 men. These men pulled together quickly and in their first semester were intramural softball champions along with having a GPA of 2.85. A softball marathon for P.U.S.H. was also completed that brought in the participation and support of most of the Greek community. The start of fall semester the brothers were not going to let the good things of

spring be forgotten as the young colony had the largest rush of the 15 fraternities, by pledging 21 new men. The colony had also been recognized by the university for quickly establishing themselves as leaders in the areas of philanthropic service and innovative social programming. Intramurals were strong again as the colony was runner-up to Delta Kappa Epsilon for the football championship. Campus leadership is a forte of the chapter as currently the vice president and treasurer of the IFC are Pi Kapps as are three brothers on important IFC committees. Other leadership positions on campus are held by Pi ICapps along with eight brothers participating in NCAA athletics. Brother John Marshall has already won the NCAA Indoor 800 Meter Championship and will be attempting to qualify for the 1984 Olympic Track Team. All of these successes, along with a lot of hard work, led up to the December 10th chartering. There were many honored guests for the weekend headed

From Villanova's chartering scrapbook comes this picture of the champion softball team.

by National Vice President and chartering officer, David Jaffee, and National Chaplain Wayne Buffington, who served as the assistant chartering officer. The high point of the weekend came with the acceptance of the charter by Archon Brendan Dalton. Afterwards the students celebrated together with alumni,

Brotherhood Beyond Boundaries was written by Chick Queveda in his original language - Spanish. The exact English translation did not copy the beauty of the original, so this final draft is a compromise between the originial and the exact translation written by Howard D. Leake.

BROTHERHOOD BEYOND BOUNDARIES Gonzalez "Chick" Quevedo in his early years.

A remarkable and inspiring Pi Kapp friendship came to an end in 1982 with the death of Bartolo B. Rodriguez, an alumnus of Iota Chapter and distinguished citizen of Mexico. The first of the unusual features of this friendship is that it lasted in active fashion for 67 years from 1915 to 1982. In 1914,Iota Chapter at Georgia Tech, initiated Manual G. Quevedo, a freshman from the island of Cuba who had come to the states to obtain an education in civil engineering. By one who knew him those early days, he was described as "dashing, magnetic, and generous." These traits were to bring him instant acceptance and popularity among his peers and also led to a high place in his fraternity. In 1915, Iota initiated an attractive young man from Mexico, by name of Bartolo B. Rodriguez, who also came to Tech seeking civil engineering knowledge and skills. No doubt Manual ("Chick")

Bartolo Rodriguez

Quevedo had heavy influence in persuading Bartolo ("Roddy") Rodriguez to become a member of Pi Kappa Phi. In the chapter's activities and warm ambience the two discovered mutual personal attractions which were to lead to a longlived affectionate and active personal relationship. The founding of the enduring friendship between the two men could be attributed to common interests and possessions. One was the mutual pursuit of engineering knowledge and intent to make it a life profession. Another was the similarity of ethnic backgrounds, based in Spanish ancestry and like customs and attitudes. The third was the warm and close association enjoyed in the chapter, which ever leads to discovery of personal traits and values which attract and bind. These mutual attractions worked quickly and solidly, for after only a year

together in the fraternity, they separated and were not to see each other again during the remainder of their lives. Both men returned to their native heaths to pursue their profession and both attained highly successful and eminent careers. Early in their working years they began the frequent and life-long exchange of letters, another exceptional phase of their on-going friendship. This channel of contact was found to be the next best substitute for personal visits and association, which their type of friendship craved but was not available to them. In their correspondence their many similarities and shared deep affection engendered a rich exchange. They relished details of family events, discussed at length professional problems, talked politics, religion and fraternity; and dug deep into the offerings of philosophy. Recognizing where it all began for both of them, these alumni of Pi Kappa

special guests and dates at the conclusion of the banquet. A special thanks goes to the Alpha Upsilon chapter at Drexel University, Delta Tau Chapter at James Madison University, and Epsilon Xi Chapter at LaSalle College, for their excellent help for the initiation ceremony. 61,

Phi have held a life-time interest in the activities and progress of the fraternity. Quevedo has directed some of his writing energy towards his fraternity's headquarters and successive officials and to many friends in the states. He has attended with full zest the enjoyment of several national conventions of Pi Kappa Phi. In one of these he was elected to the Supreme Council as the Supreme Warden of the conventions. Rodriguez, while being less frequent in his correspondence with the fraternity headquarters, has always been fully responsive and keenly interested. He and his charming wife were a very popular couple at the Birmingham convention, held in 1927. As a musical twosome,she with the piano, he as a talented vocalist, they were much in demand for entertainment at group affairs. Rodriguez there also made a very stirring and emotionally received address on fraternalism. He was raised to the position of Supreme Warden at this convention. It should be mentioned also that some of the correspondence matter of these two dealt with an abiding wish of both men to see a chapter of the fraternity established at the University of Mexico in Mexico City. Conditions and circumstances were not encouraging in the direction of this idea, but they cherished the thought anyway. "Chick" Quevedo has classified this friendship between him and "Roddy" as of "Believe It or Not" character. He is correct because of its rarity, length and quality. It is a story which will be a permanent and lifting record in the files of Pi Kappa Phi. Editors Note Brother Quevado joined his friend in the Chapter Eternal in June. 67

.1 .79 vnt

ALUMNI DIRECTORY NEARS COMPLETION All telephone contact has been completed by Harris Publishing Company, publishers of our official alumni directory. The purpose of the telephone contact was to verify the information which the alumni provided on the directory questionnaires and the information currently held on the alumni records. At the same time, the telephone representatives of the publishing company

invited alumni to purchase personal copies of the directory. The directory is tentatively scheduled for release in November. If you have not received your copy by December 31, or if you are interested in ordering a copy and have not heard from the publisher, you may contact them directly at the following address: Doreen Luff Customer Service Representative Bernard C. Harris Publ. Co., Inc. 3 Barker Avenue White Plains, NY 10601

A TIE WITH THE FRATERNITY This tie, of dark blue silk with the coat of arms outlined in gold and an interior of light blue, will keep you sentimentally in touch with your fraternity and a knot in Cost $15.00 your throat.


Page 8

Report to the Supreme Chapter

Play Units for the Severely Handicapped Every member of an undergraduate chapter who has participated in a P.U.S.H. fundraising event and every alumnus who has supported the project, has brought new meaning to the word "brotherhood". Bob Inman, Chairman Project P. U. S. IL

This was the year, as one P.U.S.H. board member described it, that the baby outgrew the cradel. Play Units for the Severely Handicapped became truly national in scope, outstripped every attempt to manage it's progress, and touched the life of virtually every chapter of the fraternity. Some Important Landmarks: 1. We now have placed a total of eight P.U.S.H. units, providing unprecedented growth and learning experiences for severely handicapped people as well as important research on the kind of environments that stimulate their abilities.

Unit placements are in Morganton and Butner, North Carolina; Silver Spring, Maryland; Tuscaloosa, Alabama; St. Mary's, West Virginia; Nashville, Tennessee; Nampa, Idaho; and Atlanta, Georgia. The Idaho placement marks the first in the Western United States. 1983 placements, determined by competitive applications from throughout the nation, will be in Laurelton and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania (our first in the Northeastern area) an Carbondale, Illinois (first in the Midwest). Each unit we place draws on the experience and research we have gained from previous placements. 2. Chapter contributions to P.U.S.H., which make it all possible, will reach $80,000 this year, a record. The number of chapters participating in P.U.S.H. has risen steadily since the inception of the project and the average chapter contribution has grown substantially. Chapters have been innovative and imaginative in their fundraising efforts. 3. We have recently received our first

gift from an estate and our first foundation grant. We believe both areas hold exciting potential for future support for P.U.S.H.

new areas where our knowledge and expertise 'can be applied. We expect this position to be financially self-supporting within a year.

4. P.U.S.H. has expanded physical facilities into a service for individualized care. In 1982 we became a licensing agency for foster homes for several handicapped youngsters who otherwise would be confined to institutions. This effort has meshed directly with our original concept because many foster homes need special design modifications to accomodate handicapped and disturbed youth. This program is financially self-sustaining, as the cost is borne entirely by government agencies.

We have every evidence that Project P.U.S.H. is at the leading edge of service and research in the field of mental retardation in America. Designer Sayre reports that P.U.S.H. was clearly the most exciting aspect of the recent convention of the American Association for Mental Deficiencies in Dallas. Tom is in great demand by professionals in the field who want to know what we are doing and learning. Every gift benefits its giver as much as its recipient. Every member of an undergraduate chapter who has participated in a P.U.S.H. fundraising event and every alumnus who has supported the project, has brought new meaning to the word "brotherhood." We who serve on your P.U.S.H. Board believe this project is at the very heart and soul of our fraternity and should be cherished and nurtured as such. 62

5. Your P.U.S.H. Board recently took the significant step of deciding to bring on a full-time administrator to oversee the growing activities of P.U.S.H. We expect this person to concentrate on pursuit of grants and gifts, assistance to chapter fund-raising, and direct support to founder and designer Tom Sayre as he explores

The year in review

i

Mark Brammer, Archon-Epsilon Alpha, at Elon College, receives a $400 check from Dr. Carl Sellers after helping him run for office.

‘11 it 'it i nit ies talk ix-Wm-hood. Pi KAPPPhi is doinzsamk411in2 AiNt. d.

P'U'S'H' chairman Kent Giant and brother John Hix, at Omega, Purdue, occupy the sidewalk and part of a 50 hour P.U.S.H. project.

Alpha Mu, Penn State, wrestles with a new way to raise money for handicapped kids.

On the way to a football game fans at this Missouri home game had to give a P.U.S.H. donation to Beta Epsilon before crossing this tollbridge. Who is the troll?

Delta Delta's NE State, super Push-a-Thon, this one hundred hour event was their first project.

Delta Sigma, Bowling Green, P.U.S.H. in a week of events.

wheels for


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WANTED.A LEADER FOR PUSH. You Or Someone You Know May Be The Person We're Looking For. The tremendous growth of Pi Kappa Phi's national project, Play Units for the Severely Handicapped, has led to the need for a fulltime administrator to work out of the fraternity's national office in Charlotte, North Carolina. The person selected will work directly with founder/developer Tom Sayre and the P.U.S.H. Board of Directors to coordinate and lead the program in its continued growth. In addition to the eight P.U.S.H. units now in place at institutions in North Carolina, Maryland, Alabama, West Virginia, Tennessee, Idaho and Georgia, three additional units (two in Pennsylvania and one in Illinois) are approved. The program also includes supervision of a foster child program (P.I.C.S.P.U.S.H. Individualized Care Service) for placement of profoundly handicapped individuals. While the position is open to anyone, regardless of age or sex, it could be an ideal opportunity for the person ready for a career change. The type of person who's already been successful in one career and now would like the opportunity to serve others in a second career. The individual selected must be an able administrator and one who is comfortable in dealing with people at the executive level, including presidents of corporations,

leaders of foundations and philanthropic organizations, educators and leaders in the mental health field. The specifications as outlined by the P.U.S.H. Board of Directors include: Job Description 1. Must be responsive to the needs of the P.U.S.H. Board. 2. Will provide direct support to founder and designer Sayre. 3. Coordinate student chapter fund raising. 4. Will pursue corporate and foundation grants, both private and public. 5. Maintain all P.U.S.H. records. 6. Establish preliminary contacts for institutional inquiries to include all pre and post-written papers, documents, etc. 7. Will survey P.U.S.H. progress nationwide. 8. Will supervise award/incentive programs. 9. Provide financial management. 10. Annual accounting and tax reporting for P.I.C.S. and P.U.S.H. 11. Monitor relationships and activities between P.I.C.S. Clearscapes, P.U.S.H. and the Pi Kappa Phi Foundation. Personal Requirements for the P.U.S.H. Administrator 1. Minimum of three to five years experience functioning as an ex-

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ecutive with involvement in finances, public relations, sales and/ or fund raising and day-to-day administrative decision making of a successful organization. 2. Must be able to write and speak publicly in a variety of ways to audiences. widely divergent Since P.U.S.H. is primarily a concept about the importance of design to the quality of human existence, the director of P.U.S.H. must be able to describe and promote ideas in a wide variety of contexts ranging from the formality of a corporate grant application to the vernacular of a fraternity conclave to the rigidity of a conference of mental retardation professionals. 3. Must have ability to grasp the design concepts which are fundamental to the P.U.S.H. effort. 4. Will have to be able to travel. 5. Should have experience in corporation/foundation grants and solicitation presentations. 6. While membership in Pi Kappa Phi is not a requirement, preference will be given to members.

If you are interested in this unique opportunity or know someone who may be an exceptional candidate, please write to Robert F. Inman, Chairman, P.U.S.H., Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, P.O.Box 240526, Charlotte, NC 28224 Play Units tor the Severely Handicapped

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II

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Page 10 ALPHA Charleston

T. C. Thomas, Ill C. F. VanNice

R. M. Barber .1. E. Burges J. B. Edwards W. S. Gaud, III J. C. Hassell B. P. Jones G. F. McConnell G. A. Nelson R. H. Ramsey, Jr. S. L. Thomas J. T. West R. M. Barnett, Jr. S. E . Chandler D. E. Engelman, Jr. A. L. Haisten F. R. Huff C. D. Kirkland J. R. McGeehan G. D. Padgett J. F. Reynolds T. W. Tucker J. S. Whaley, Jr. L. R. Bell B. W. Covington, Ill E. L. Frierson J. H. Hammeran D. H. Jaffee A. A. Kroeg. III T. N. Moore D. M. Pease W. L. Runyon, Jr. J. R. Walton, Jr. F. G. Boineau, III J. T. Cuttino N. P. Fuller M. J. Hart E. D. Jennings, Jr. W. P. Luhn, Jr. T. F. Mosimann, Jr. 0. M. Pickett T. W. Scruggs J. B. Watson

DE LTA Furman

BETA Presbyterian C. W. Adams H. C. Bean, Jr. D. C. Austin J. Bright, Jr. J. P. Ballard J. H. Broughton R. Bannister, Jr. B. W. Covington, Jr. M. D. Covington, Sr. C. C. Goodwin, III W. W. Miller, jr. C. F. Osborne 0,0. Rains A. A. Smith P. W. Timberlake L. E. Young M. C. Dendy T. H. Grafton E. F. Macleod M. C. Mixson R. G. Owens, Jr. J. R. Ritter, Jr. F. R. Stallworth W. D. Way J. M. Dorn, Ill E. R. Hahn, Jr, D. K. Mathis D. R. Mucci F. B. Pinson, Jr. J. K. Roberts, Jr. J. W. Steenbergen J. F. Winters J. G. Frampton L. H. Kelsey, III T. C. Middleton, Jr. J. F. Oliver C. P. Raines J. V. Salvo, Jr. J. M. Templeton J. P. Young GAMMA California-Berkeley J. D. Aljian C. A. Biell! W. B. Carson, Jr. F. W. Cooper J. N. Downer W. R. Grimes N. Arrighi J. 0. Blair S. J. Clark C. F. Corey R. S. Easley D. W. Handley B. K. Baldwin D. J. Bosshart W. B. Collins R. P. Cornish A. L. Edgar J. W. Hawkins R. C. Bartel D. B. Cakebread V. A. Consul M. R. Crouch H. H. Edmonds M. P. Ingram W. R. Kern D. T. Leib

G. A. Lineer S. J. Norgard H. A. Parma M. W. Ritchie T. E. Soling째, R. H. Steuben K. G. Tower C. W. Walker, Jr. J. P. Kinlock W. F. Lane J. F. Meagher M. H. Oakes R. W. Peoples H. R. Ross D. L. Scruggs V.0. F. Stewart M. J. Trainor N. B. Weatherall D. K. Kuns R. L. Lapointe R. H. Miller L. J. Olson A. H. Rendler K. N. Russell S. F. Shepart A. W. Sullenger R. G. Tuck J. J. Y. Young R. L. Kullik H. P. Lashus S. A. Monfort R. E. Osborne J. E. Ringer S. S. Ryder W. E. Shields

P. H. Chapman H. N. Hipp S. W. Martin J. S. Smith, III D. Young E. F. Breazeale H. L. Dillard L. M. Hudnall J. M. Nelson T. C. Stoudemayer J. H. Young D. D. Brockman, Jr. W. A. Goodale J. M. King C. L. Rasor D. C. Ullman W. M. Carson J. B. Hammond B. Manon, Jr. M. J. Rogers F. W. Williams EPSILON Davidson H. Alexander, Ill E. T. Buck E. B. Denny, Jr. A. J. Graham, Jr. L. C. Hite P. S. Knox, Jr. C. A. McArthur, Jr. C. H. Babcock, Jr. R. A. Burgess J. J. Elliott H. T. Gurley, Jr. D. C. Hunter W. L. Knox W. P. Mills A. M. Buacom K. L. Childs H. M. Escue R. A. Hall E. B. Hunter, Jr. K. V. Lawson J. R. Morton J. E. Boyd F. S. Curdts J. C. Fisher, Jr. H. V. Hendrick C. P. Johnston A. K. Letson, Jr. R. T. Peters, Jr. W. E. Price, II R.0. Southwell P. C. Winstead C. E. Ratliff H. J. Vernon J. A. Womack W. C. Rozelle P. F. Warren H. Woodward, Jr. G. R. Sims H. A. Wilson, Jr. W. P. Yelverton ZETA INofford T. B. Allgood G. C. Bissell T. R. Crider H. H. Gibson L. A. Jackson R. D. McJunkin M. A. Owings D. F. Patterson W. A. Beal S. W. Burnett, Jr. J. C. Crimm F. R. Gressette J. Kaplan, Jr. J. C. Muse R. S. Owings J. E. Pease J. C. Bell M. S. Connelly T. W. Crouch E. A. Hanna T. L. King W. C. Ormond, Jr. T. P. Palmer T. C. Player J. L. Bennett, Jr. W, R. Cook, Jr. A. P. Evans T. K. Hannah C. M. Lee J. R. Owings J. D. Parker C. F. Reames S. Stallcup J. H. West S. E. Wrenn ETA Emory

D. C. Brooks, Jr. R. W. Brooks, Jr P. B. Cleaveland P. H. Cook J. W. Denny, Jr. C. E. Doyle D. D. Fouche A. D. Guggolz R. R. Johnson L. A. Kidd G. E. Manning W. G. Meriwether, Jr. R. Carri E. M. Combs J. P. Cooper C. E. Denton P. T. Eaton W. H. Funk G. W. Heburn D. C. Johnston J. E. Kirkland, Jr. F. A. Massey F. R. Montgomery C. E. Carrington W. M. Conner G.0. Corcoran J. T. Dewberry L. H. Ellis J. H. Gordy B. M. Jewett T. L. Kennedy J. P. Locklear C. H. May J. C. Montgomery T. F Christian, Jr. R. H. Connor, Jr. T. G. Covington W. E. Dimmock M. A. Ezell R. M Griffin, Jr. E. D. Johnson C. F. Kent R. T. Lowrance R. J. McCany J. M. Moore L. A. Morris, Jr. J. R. Paus M. H. Powell J. A. Purcell R. L. Reaves E. P. Rosack W. I. Sauser, Jr. J. P. Turner E. F. Womack, Jr. M. H. Nelson, III W. B. Pebworth W. D. Powers J. B. Ramage C. S. Roach R. B. Rowe J. M. Sewell W. R. Walker J. H. Nunez A. F. Perkins J. G. Pritchett, Jr. B. Reeve, Jr. S. S. Roberts D. W. Russell S. J. Shepherd F. J. Willey R. A. Parrish P.O. Pomeroy J. H. PUckett H. E. Reeves M. W. Rogers, Jr. E. C. Sanders C. M. Thompson J. B. Withers

C. B. Walker W. G. Wilks, Jr. J. D. Worsham LAMBDA Georgia J. M. Adams J. B. Beauchamp E. B. Claxton T. W. Dalton, Jr. G. W. Ellard F. P. Fudge W. J. Harpe, Jr. W. S. Hodges H. R. Ingram, Jr. J. R. Lang L. E. McDaniel J. L. Miller R, M. Penland, Ill H. T. Rogers, Jr. J. M. Stoinof J. H. Wheeler R. N. Wilson J. P. Adams, Jr. H. J. Bradley J. G. Clements, Jr. W. H. Daniell J. E. Ferguson R. H. Gracey J. R. Harris J. G. Howard P. M. Kniskern F. L. Langston S. W. McDowell E. L. Norman, Jr. J. D. Petittt T. H. Schulte, Jr. H. C. Stovall, Jr. R. R. Wilbanks C. E. Wood P. R. Allison F. Cichanowicz, III R. H. Cofer, II J. S. Davis Z. R. Fields M. E. Groover, Jr. R. F. Harris, Jr. J. G. Hull R. E. Knox M. W. Luckey 0.0. McGehee, Ill C. B. Osborn L. B. Powell, Jr. R. A. Siegel T. P. Tappy J. E. Wilson, Jr. R. T. Wood H,.1. Baldwin J. B. Clarke R. C. Connally W. L. Duncan W. A. Foster, Jr. M. Hamilton, Ill W. L. Hatcher J. G. Hutchinson I. W. Lang, Jr. W. F. Martin J. A. Mercer I. Padgett J. G. Pryor S. M.Slade A. A. Towson J. W. Wilson D. K. Young MU Duke

KAPPA North Carolina

R. B. Atkins S. C. Brawley, Jr. W. W. Dodson, Jr. P. D. Ameen F. C Frostick, Jr. C. W. Anto n B. A. Gilbert M. V. Barker, Jr. P. V. Kirkman, Jr. J. Y. Bassett C.0. Muschek L. J. Braswell M. I. Pickens W. C. Buergey L. C. Richardson, Jr G. D. Dodson, Jr. J. L. Skinner J. I. Flynt J. M. VanHoy B. M. Guion G. M. Benda S. E. Hoehn C. F. Clark, Jr. B. 0. Jolly, Jr. J. H. Doster 0. R. McCollum H. P. Fulmer H. H. Montgomery, Jr. D. K. Gill D. K. Woen, Jr. F. R. Landon J. W. Rand C. R. Myers L. H. Rouse W. R. Pitts P. E. Berg W. J. Ritter G. W. Braun B. N. Stephens J. R. Cauble J. E. Way, Jr. W. D. Early G. F. Blalock T. R. Garner G. T. Costis W. W. Guner, II R. T. Dunn R. P. Hoover W. D. Fuqua J. D. MacRae, Jr. R. E. Greenfield, Jr. D. C. McLeod L. W. Miller B. C. Moore R. T. Penny D. F. Ritchie T. H. Sayre W. E. Bobbitt

C. P. Caldwell, Jr. W. A. Clark, Jr. W. I. Currie S. T. Bast P. C. Caldwell J. A. Councilor, Ill P. R. Dotson E. J. Bennett J. P. Charlton S. Craighead D. W. Doyle C. W. Bondurant, Jr. L. C. Claiborne R. N. Crockett D. A. Eamigh M. D. Edgell D. S. Ferguson J. Gosman C. M. Hefner H. I. Johnson, Jr S. W. Lavinder B. D. Linger M. Miller, Jr. T. H. Nicholson, Jr. L. S. Perotogg E. G. Ramsey, Jr. R. L. Tice T. P. Turner S. A. Wenner W. C. Eversole R. E, Ferris R. G. Gray T. J. Hubsch R. A. Kasey, Jr. W. T. Lawrence, Jr. P. J. Maloof M. A. Moore D. F. O'Flaherty D. R. Petterson G. H. Ramsey W. P. Tice C. T. Via M. S. Wood F. H. Evvald J. W. Fleshrnan H. B. Hahn, Jr. A. D. Hurt D. J. Kerr C. L. Lemon D. W. McCourt L. G. Muse D. W. Owen J. P. Piedrafite, Jr. P. Ramsey J. C. Turk E. J. VonCulin D. F. Woody L. N. Fairbanks, III K. R. Garren R. K. Harris R. B. Hyatt M. D. Klein Y. M. Lim R. E. Mentzinger, Jr G. B. Neff T. L. Palmer P. J. Purchla J. R. Stafford, Jr. S. M. Turk J. W. Wade, Jr. D. Wooldridge E.G. Wood OMICRON Alabama W. L. Abbott G. F. Barker, Jr. N. A. Bertolotti S. L. Brent E. V. Caldwell, II R. E. Cartledge G. E. Aiken, Jr. C. E. Beard W. T. Bishop, Jr. S. L. Brent, Jr. H. E. Caldwell, Jr. J. C. Cassady R. A. Argo, Ill G. R. Bennett, Jr. H. C. Bounds, Jr. J. E. Brunson W. C. Caldwell C. H. Clark R. F' Baerwald J. E. Bentley R. A. Brannan L. D. Bynum J. M. Blasius L. K. Garnbrill D. B. Bennett H. H. Carroll S. Collier E. W. Collins

E. B. Harrison, Jr. E. E. Heblon, Jr. V. H. Huey T. C. Jennings J. D. Lee C. E. Mackey J. L. May, Ill D. L. Merrill N. S. Morgan S. E. O'Neal C. S. Price P. J. Ross W. S. Sharpe D. C. Smitherman J. B. Stapleton C. Z. Taylor J.M. Counts, Sr. R. D. Davison J. G. Dewitt C. W. Fleming, Jr, R. L. Grimes G. C. Hall, Jr, J. P. Harrison T. B. Henderson E. R. Hughes, Jr. T. A. Johnston, Ill D. C. Lernley T. A. Martin P. A. McCallister S. G. Mitchell D. 0, Nichols 0. J. Pardue, Jr. N. F. Pridgen, Jr. J. G. Scheel, III R. L. Shepherd M. E. Spear D. L. Stokes R. S. Taylor W. C. Taylor W. H. Till, Jr. C. E. Wade, Jr. R. C. Williams E. L . Terry J. B. Tucker J. A. Watts J. C. Wright E. M. Terry E. L. Turner, Jr. J. B. White R. J. Wright W. R. Thompson G. R. Tylander L. B. Wilkerson PI Oglethorpe E. Blackwell, Jr. M. B. Eubanks A. F. Laird, Jr. J. R. Brinson L. B. Fox T. L. Palmer, Jr. C. J. Darnell J. B. Frazer L. J. Ptacek, Jr. J. B. Dekle J. C. Herlot W. J. Rhodes, Jr. RHO Washington & Lee T. K. Berger H. M. Dyer W. B. Gabb N. D. Hall, Jr. R. L. Jackson B. MacGowan W. F. Methvin, Jr. W. Quinlan W. G. Sargent R. J. Splittori G. W. Summerson W. A. Wallace W. R. Bishop F. W. Falconer E. P. Garretson, Jr. A. E. Hauck J. L. Jennings J. B. Martin C. D. Mitchell S. J. Robbins P. Slocumb M. H. Squires, Jr. E. A. Turville F. E. Waters, Jr. S. N. Baker L. C. Borland, Jr. W. J. Fidler, Jr.

J. T. McKinnon W. T. Paulk, Jr. J. W' Ratliff, Jr. R. R. Rigby, Jr. T. J. Stafford, II J. M. Wilson W. B. Jones, Ill R. C Lake, Jr. R. C. Mims W. H. Pickens, Jr. D. W. Reynolds T. M. Riordan J. R. Stokes L. R. Wood J. J. Kennedy S. Y. Lake R. A. Montgomery C. B. Prevost J. A. Reynolds A. R. Sams, Jr. G. B. Timmerman, Jr. H. S. King A. C. Mayes Y. A. Montgomery, Jr. J. C. Pruitt, Jr. W. D. Rhodes, Ill A. A. Spears S. R. Todd TAU N. Carolina State A. E. Anthony, Jr. J. E. Barwick W. D. Campbell T. J. Dyer J. V. Fox, Jr. G. M. Harrell J. H. Johnson, Ill J. M. McConnaughey D. M. Seltzer D. C. Smith H. B. Atkins D. B. Battle R. C. Cline A. L. Evans A. G. Fuller T. M. Hearne C. F. Latham C. M. Myers K. D. Sheesley J. K. Smith V. H. Agreda E. W. Avent, Ill J. E. Brantley W. D. Dean R. H. Farrell A. N. Greene C. N. Humphrey D. W. Martin R. E. Noblin J. N. Shepherd, Jr. W. D. Wallace R. L. Ammons D. B. Barker J. P. Brawley J. B. Dayton, Jr. J. A. Feather, Jr. J. W. Halstead, Jr. J. B. Hunsinger, Jr. H. L. Mashburn M. J. Noland H. K. Sledge, Ill H. S. Wimbish, Jr. D. D. Hartsoe UPSILON Illinois L. C. Altmansberger J. P. Beckwith, Jr. T. L. Blickensderfer G. P. Brock J. J. Bakker F. H. Beinhoff R. J. BogdanofI J. C. Brown M. T. Bartholomew F. M. Benson 0. Bouc, Jr. R. W. Burgett J. M. Bayne R. J. Berg J. F. Bracken J. G. Catalano A. J. Clyde P. A. Dowd

L. P. Lang R. H. Lowe E. B. McCormick R. F. Munro P. E. Newhouse R. B. Olson S. L. Brant W. K. Carr J. M. Cridge V. A. Defiori, Jr. R. B. Fitts R. J. Gelb., F. J. Hackleman D. E. Haselwood M. A. Higgins G. Houston, Jr. PHI R. Johnson, Jr. H. Tulsa K. L. Kraus E. W. Lines C. F. Burns P. N. Mann J. M. Foster F. L. McDonald E. T. Tingley C. W. Myers R. W. Veatch G. L. Nord J. M. O'Reilly CHI D. J. Bringman Stetson R. W Caswick W. K. Daniel T. M. Baker J. Eyer R. R. A. Beauchamp H. M. Flanagan R. J. Bennett Grove A. S. C. S. Boothe C. B. Hall R. D. Cooper K. A. Hasler E. G. Edwards W. H. Higgins, III J. H. Griffin V. E. Howe E. B. Henderson W. G. Kanouse W. D. Key E. Kunnemann D. R. W. Mansur R. M. Little G. L. Patterson Martin 0. G. W. E. Ray H. 0. Meyer J. T. Smith N. R. Nelson J. L. Townsend W. L. Norrington K. A. Weir, Sr. W. D. Peace, Jr. J. L. Young J. W. Badger J. S. Carlton T. R. Brown E. H. Culber J. 0. Chamberlain D. A. Fifner D. P. Davidson A. E. Grindle, Jr. G. G. Fassnacht J. L. Hughes B. S. Freed W. F. Kirchhaine Gullickson S. J.D. Mathes J. C. Hall T. F. Pattillo J. Hendrickson D. G. R. Ratter R. E. Hill I. M. Southward C. R. Isaacs H. E. Turner D. J. Kimmel C. T. Welshinger J. 0. Lafollette T. M. Cash, Jr. J. E. Lovell H. M. Day E. J. Masline C. B. Garnsey, Jr. S. S. Gryskiewicz, Jr. T. F. Miller W. F. Mernecek E. G. Huntington M. H. Ohaver M. B. Lawrence R. K. Price D. C. McNamara W. C. Pritchard R. T. Peacock G. M.Schaeff J. J. Reynolds P. Smith C. M. C. Stith W. D. Southward E. A. Ulmer P. C. Swatford L. E. Williams, Jr. B. F. Tellkamp W. H. Chastain D. A. Trescott T. J. Deen, Jr. J. L. Weaver J. R. Golden F. E. Rector J. G. Hayden T. G. Schapira J. E. Hutchison H. C. Smith, Jr. H. P. Maier M. S. Stecher J. G. Orr D. C. Swager P. P. Poole E. Thomson R. A. R. Schneider M. S. Tyrrell F. Stoudenmire S. L. Wetterlin J. E. Waddell, Jr. H. G. Riggs T. M. Wrenn W. G Scheck J. M. Smith PSI J. K. Stiller Cornell W. L. Swager J. A. Timmons, Sr. J. Allan J. T. Venard R. A. Bochan M. K. Wilson M. R. Dale R. J. Rowan Jr. A. George, R. M.Schulte, Jr. T. C. Harrison M. E. Smith, Jr. P. A. Kaufman A. Sudduth J. Lewis S. H. J. G.Swinney R. P. Mason Milks S. G. E. S. B. Pitkin J. H. Angus J. R. Burritt

J. T. Johnson T. F. Krizan C. R. Mench S. E. Mumford T. J. Pemberton P. S. Presta J. A. Rawot J. 0. Roeser M. A. Schaid J. Simpson J. R. Stroehlein S. D. Trahey E. Urycki M. W. Wood

S. R. Timmons D. R. Victoria, Jr. T. L. Zaccarino

E. C. Bruce, Jr. L. T. Bullock J. W. Cannon, Jr. J. H. Carter T. A. Giles K. C. Kiehl R. J. Noland J. C. Shearer T. J. Wesley, Jr. J. C. Grizzard C. M. Knight L. V. Powell B. F. Simms S. J. Westbrook L. E. Herrington S. L. Laird, Jr. J. F. PLAN J. P. Stiles, Sr. J. C. Wilson P. S. Hipp W. N. Newsom E. H. Sanders H. G. Tebo J. S. Wood IOTA Georgia Tech J. C. Allen W. F. Bennett J. B. Boy W. L. Allen, Jr. R. G. Bittle, Jr. D. E. Bridgewater R. Antovel J. D. Bonewitz C. F. Brookins J. W. Benkert J. L. Bouldin

S. L. Briganti A. N. Daniel, Jr. R. M. Fawcett G. W. Gentry, Ill W. L. Harris J. C. Hunt N. F. Magruder B. M. Mentor D. K. Moore G. A. Phillips, Jr. J. T. Roach C. R. Serenbetz H. B. Brand J. M. Bryant C. H. Davenport J. B. Fisher, Jr. B. P. Grant, Ill W. S. Hicks C. M. Hix, Jr. R. W. Mann H. L. Merritt R. D. Morgan A. R. Pike W. K. Rollins J. E. Slater, Jr. J. G. Slater C. T. Stewart J. A. Vann, Jr. R. S. Walthall B. I. Williams T. R. Sluder J. T. Thigpen G. T. Waddell, Ill L. H. Warren, Jr. P. C. Wimbish J. W. Stanislaw M. W. Thigpen J. C. Wainio R. C. White C. B. Winn, Ill D. E. Stepo, Jr. J. W. Ussery

NU Nebraska E. J. Bierl J. R. Boling J. S. Christol G. D. Driver J. A. Guretzky I. W. Hedge H. C. Henderson K. P. Hookstra D. E. Leonard J. V. Matthews R. M. McCandless T. C. Miller H. E. Seger W. J. INesslund G. A. Odgers G. F. Spatz H. C. Woods R. Platt E. Tarr H. L. Zinnecker K. W. Pruden D. B. Warnke C. A. Story XI Roanoke J. R. Barley

ALPHA DELTA Washington E. R. Allison J. Blakeway J. R. Duggar E. A. Hanna V. T. Kelling G. W. Morford K. G. Peters T. C. Scheffer P. E. Terzick W. C. Avery F. R. Brown H. W. Faringer, Jr. R. J. Hansen C. E. Marsters D. Nicholls C. A. Porter G. E. Seaman D. R. Vercoe T. P. Aitchison H. E. Bayley J. A. Claque T. G. Frick C. A. Hedreen D. D. McBain D. W. Parker W. L. Porter C. A. Sheets W. C. Waara G. C. Allen G. W. Berry, Jr. H. J. Craven S. J. Gratis W. K. Jackson L. A. Messer J. R. Pederson A. W. Savina R. M.Snider F. 0. Wollaston ALPHA EPSILON Florida C. L. Anders C. 0. Barrett C. L. Brown C. E. Caudell, III E. F. Cobb E. B. Culpepper L. E Davis, Jr. R. G. Austin, Jr. J. H. Bell R. K. Cacciatore R. F. Charnbliss W. E. Combs M. V. Cummings A. H. Edwards, II W. L. Bailey J. 0. Boole, Jr. C. T. Carlton D. 0. Charland G. S. Coulter

R. B. Timberlake R. D. Tylander D. A . Wick G. D. Wood, Jr. H. L. Freeman F. S. Gilbert, Jr. M. K. Grimes B. E. Herlong J. D. Howell H. F. Keiber C. R. Lee, Jr. R. W. Lowder W. F. McCall, Jr. H. H. Miyares E. P. Owen, Ill C. L. Peeterson C. R. Rigl B. Sanders E. K. Smith W. L. Strickland M. E. Timmes S. M. Wall R. B. Williams, Jr. G. S. Zimmerman G. Leonard J. P. McGrail ALPHA ZETA Oregon State F. S. Birch W. S. Coates J. C. Dillow E. E. Fischer G. I. Grimes M. G. Herbage S. R. Kelley J. W. Lavance J. W. Moore R. L. Norlander G. M. Reid M. Sherry J. W. Stewa d H. Weaver W. S. Alldredge G. W. Blinco R. Colonna G. A. Domnisse N. B. Flynn T. H. Hammond T. K. Herbage M. D. Knorr N. D. Logan P. Mowry T. Patterson J. T. Reviglio M. N. Sigovich F. 0 Thomas, Jr. S. H. Westfall W. L. Barrett J. M. Cantor H. E. Conklin R. J. Elfers V. A. Fridley R. G. Harris L. A. Horton L. J. Kurkoski R. D. Manning G. S. Munn D. P. Perrin R. W. Saunders S. K. Simon W. W. Thomas M. C. Wilbur E. D Barton R. L. Chambers D. J. Desilvis J. T. Fenstermacher G. W Gleason V. M. Helmuth J. H. Johnson T. J. Langton, Ill C. A. Maurice J. A. Neigel

R. F. Hruda W. T. Lawton F. H. McDavid R. E Moore A. W. Perlingiere D. E. Sabrosky K. A. Sprague R. A. Bogen, Jr. W. M. Cleary T. W. Ellis R. J. Griewe C. M. Improta, Jr. D. M. Lemon G. S. McIntyre A. C. Morley G. G. Peterson G. W. Schott D. E, Viecelli T. D. Aylward E. C. Brewster R. Colasanti L. C. Forley D. B. Hoge C. L. Jensen R. B. McCall G. E. McKay A. J. Morse J. P. Neve, Jr. W. C. Proctor 0. J. Schuster G. F. Wajda E. P. Wells F. L. Woodard R. L. Yackels M. J. Yanachik ALPHA IOTA Auburn C. R. Adcox J. C. Barrow J. W. Barton E. 0. Batson, Jr. V. G. Clements, Jr. E. L. Dean J. A. Flanagan, Jr. T. W. Gordon F. H. Hawthorne F. W. Hurt F. W. Karthaus, Jr. J. E. Kirkendall, Jr. F. A. Maddox, Sr. J. E. Parker J. H. Pearson R. B. Propst J. T. Russell W. B. Smith R. J. Todd J. D. Wolsoncroft M. S. Caley W. E. Colburn H. Dicus, Jr. J. W. Forehand, Jr. J. R. Haley E. N. Henderson S. W. Irby D. R. Kearns R. L. Lock W. M. Mayson G. M. Parsons P. T. Persons R. E. Reach W. S. Shenk D. C. Stoddard T. A. Walker C. M. Wood F. W. Carroll J. N. Crump F. R. Eubanks D. A. Fowler

J. M. Hamilton

F. P. Bracewell

J. T. O'Kelley, Jr. W. H. Pope D. F. Rosenberg C. H. Taylor J. S. Boone R. Dick P. W. Fekas W. C. Galling, Jr. H. H. Newfield C. H. Munch J. A. Pell, Jr. H. P. Raymond, Jr. F. C. Rozzelle H. W. Taylor

J. E. Hendrick T. C. Huddle S. M. Malowney W. B. McFadyen J. K. Morris R. J. Ogborn W. P. Scarlett C. A. Stein R. Thornburg S. R. Baldwin B. T. Dawson J. C. Elliott r H. L. Gasaway C. L. Heying E. P. Hugill, Jr. C. T. McClure M. R. McMullen P. J. Murphy M. Oliver, Jr. F. L. Shaw L. M.Stone M. G. Wauandooah

W. M. Garrison F. A. Hauslein H. D. Leake D. G. McCausland G. R. Cowart L. L. Nettleton, Jr. W. D. Debardelaben, Jr B. L. Ross J. A. Dreher, Jr. A. A. Smith, Jr. H. H. Goings H. E. Stine, Jr. G. Gunn, Jr. K. B. Vandewater M. E. Harrington D. C. West K. C. Harrison D. D. Bare B. R. Hoadley M.K. Disney R. F. Inman I. L. Flory, Jr. C. A. Jones, Ill J. Grayson, Ill W. H. Lindsey R. W. Hoover M. 0. Matthews W. G. Loeffler, Jr. B. S. McClenny G. F. McInerney G. E. Moman, Jr. R. C. Pettey D. Norton S. M. Rowland C. H. Paulsen R. R. Smith W. R. Purcell R. E. Summerall W. M. Schroeder J. D. Wallace R. F. Singleton SIGMA J. L. Spivey A. J. Strickland, Ill South Carolina A. E. Conrow, Jr. Crawford D. L. W. Bobo D. A. Dendy J. T. Brewer W. J. Dubose J. M. Coulter W. G. Goodman G. S. Delay D. L. Gurganus J. S. Flynn C. P. Harrison R. L. Guner L. T. Hawley E. F. Bostick H. W. Howard P. D. Carter, Jr. J. R. Jacobs S. 0. Cowan D. J. Jones G. T. Faircloth J. R. Lockhart, Jr. A. R. Fraley J. L. May, Jr. J. Hammet A. L. McLeod, Jr. R. R. Brace J. B. Moore, Jr. S. B. Cartledge, Jr. S. K, Owings W. E. Cullum R. H. Perkins G. Fasano, Jr. Jr. J. T. Robbins, R. M. Gatti J. A. Hanson J. W. Sewell W. F. Skinner J. E. Bell, Jr. F. L. Bradfield, Jr. J. F. Stanley F. W. Cockfield W. G. Sutton C. M. Dalziel L. J. Contri W. Fischer, Jr. Cunningham W. E. J. J. H. George E. 0. Dendy M. Hubbard, Jr. S. P. Faucett C. B. Jennings, Ill P. Graf, Jr. R. D. Lacey G. S. Hager

J. A. Fowler L. H. Goebel F. S. Howard, Jr. F. L. Ketcham C. L. Larsen L. W. Menzimer J. Ondrus S. N. Perkins L. C. Prucha R. C' Reed E. P. Rolek J. G Schalin C. J. Steinicke, Jr. W. H. Tommeus E. W. Trogden A. J. VanDerburg B. B. Cox F. H. Elich J. A. Gauer E. P. Green J. L. Howie, Jr. M. L. Kirchman L. L. Larson A. R. Moore T. Ondrus W. F. Perkins K. J. Rabe R. J. Regnier K. A. Rongey R. W. Schack P. R. Steinway F. W. Teegarden, Jr. R. E. Turner J. H. Wamsley T. E. Doebele E. L. Feicht 0. D. Gar, W. A. Hasfurther J. L. Johnson H. G. Klotz R. E. McCormick D. F. Mulvihill R. H. Patches J. Pottenger T. A. C. Rathje R. M. Riggs H. A. Ruyter W. P. Schindel W. R. Stiles M. H. Thomas E. J. Ullemeyer E. A. Wertke M. E. Dowd M. V. Foerster A. B. Gilbert G. E. Resler

G. J. Felton J. H. Green G. F. Heinrich K. E. Kelly S. D. Lorenz F. F. Maxant D. H. Perkins C. S. Potter G. T. Barber R. T. Chatterton, Jr. E. J. Fischer M. E. Gruen L. L. Hsu J. S. Kirk W. S. Magalhaes W. K. Mayhew M. L. Piotrowski P. T. Pratt J. H. Bieger R. L. Conradt G. R. Fisher W. C. Harris E. H. Jacoby E. L. Lehr H. J. Marquart D. J. Mazeika M. J. Piscitelli R. B. Ramage A. S. Ritz L. E. Shedd A. C. Taylor, Jr. L. A. Williams C. E. Role F. A. Sherer L. G. Thayer W. J. Zygmunt N. E. Scott W. E. Stevenson F. W. Thome R. B. Secor J. F. Storey F. H. White, Jr. W. F. Newell OMEGA Purdue R. E. Bohner F. W. Carl J. F. Coffel D. M. Davis M. B. Fersky M. Freiberger R. Gurecki G. L. Hanson J. F. Harangody W. G. Hercules R. B. Holmes J. D. Jackson A. G. Kirchner, Jr.

ALPHA ALPHA Mercer R. L. Bennett, Jr. W. G. Bruner E. L. Connell, Jr. W. P. Jent L. C. Carter J. C. Garvin, Jr. C. R. Melton S. T. Carter R. U. Harden H. E. Rhodes J. T. Cash R. D. Higgins, Jr. C. E. Westmoreland ALPHA BETA Tulane B. A. Evans, Sr. C. G. Webb J. D. Purcell M. T. Woodward, Jr. C. E. Richards J. G. Scott ALPHA GAMMA Oklahoma L. M. Besenfelder D. C. Diltz R. S. Ellis C. C. Haddock, Jr. R. W. Hoffman S. B. Jones J. D. McElhaney, Jr. M. E. Metcalfe W. 8. Murray C. A. Rogers E. H. Skinner G. W.Strain E. W. Wolfe V. H. Cornelison R. C. Dunnington J. W. Franklin H. D. Hammonds B. E. Holly P. M. Keltch B. A. McElyea T. R. Moore J. H. Norris J. J. Rogers V. B. Stansell C. P. Tate A. K. Cox W. G. Dunnington R. G. Gann

R. V. O'Haeseleer L. H. Elkins P. C. Barr F. 0. Brass, Jr. A. M. Carraway B. M. Clark H. I. Cross J. N. Davis M. A. Fernandez 0. J. Fink, Jr. H. E. Fry, Jr. W. M. Gillespie M. E. Harrison M. P. Hill S. O. Hubbard J. R. Kelly D. B. Leigh A. E. Luer R. W. McMullen, II M. L. O'Donnell J. A. Peacock W. A. Post D. J. Riordan S. A. Saxon R. C. Smith R. L. Sullivan D. W. Tisdale, Jr. D. J. Werner J. Y. Wilson J. Zoltek, Jr. T. M. Fitzgerald D. B. Frye J. A. Grady D. W. Henn J. C. Hornbuckle C. G. Hudspeth C. M. Kirts F. A. Lesueur A. C. Mann B. C. Michael R. T. Olsen E. L. Fermenter J. J. Powers R. H. Ross R. E. Scholz째 M. P. Spear W. J. Taylor, Jr. R. C. Tylander D. R. Whiteman A. G. Witters J. I. Forney R. T. Gamm B. H. Griffin, Jr. A. S. Herlong, Jr. G. N. Howe G. E. Johnson, Jr. R. R. Lacy W. J. Lewis D. A. Martinez F. K. Mitchell B. F Overton H. W. Pettengill, Jr. C. M. Ramsey W. F. Sahlie T. El Simpson C. A. Stewart

F. W. Raw R. L. Sevcik V. E. Starr D. H. Vawter J. N. Wilson ALPHA ETA Samford R. B. Blakney E. E. Beason D. K. Brower J. Bell E. B. Bruce J. R. Bell J, Carlton J. G. Cuninghame, Jr. J. W. Edwards A. C. Graves G. W. Haswell G. Ivey, Jr. H. J. McDanal E. R. Neely J. G. Sniley F. H. White J. L. Daley R. G. Evans, III R. E. Greene M. E. Haworth, III S. W. Jones T. W. McWhirter H. M. Newell, Ill J. D. Sibley S. M. Winton W. C Davis, Jr. J. W. Gay, Jr. J. H. Hall J. E. Haynes S. D. Lackey M. M. Miles, III D. E. Nolen A. G. Sizemore H. J. Yeackle, Ill W. W. Dixon, Jr. H. B. Goodwin S. W. Hall W. W. Hilton R. 0. Lauderdale, Jr. G. G. Murrell, Jr. B. K. Owens S. A. Wade ALPHA THETA Michigan State K. A. Bellinger R. T. Bystrorn B. R. Connelly D. M. Fiedorek R. M. Hrtanek K. H. Jepson J. A. McCormack D. K. Meyers L. C. Paul, Jr. L. W. Raymond A. G. Spears K. E. Berman A. C. Chubb W. Derneagd R. L. Follett

J. H. Hendry W, W. Jones, Jr. D. T. Kendrick J. G. Lovell, Jr. N. D. McClure, IV L. Patterson L. C. Pharo, Jr. B. S. Reed P. M. Smith, Jr. J. A. Summerlin, Jr T. S. Whorton C. C. Workman, Jr. J. 0. Christiansen, Jr. E. A. Daily R. L. Ferrell T. W. Fuller M. D. Harris B. C Horne L. D. Judkins B. K. Kennedy J. P. Lynch W. L. Noll, Jr. J. R. Payne N. C. Porter, Jr. L. A. Reynolds, Jr. W. B. Smith W. S. Taylor J. W. Williams J. 0. Zipperer, III J. E. Johnson ALPHA KAPPA Michigan R. A. Edwards C. E. O'Mara J. M. Gibson H. A. Pullen H. C. Hotchkiss W. W. Rowley E. W. Kock E. B. Schermerhorn ALPHA LAMBDA Mississippi J. L. Alderman B. S. Henry L. C. Miles 0. L. Casey J. T. Hill T. B. Newman, Jr. 0. E. Cathay W. B. Hopson J. H. Rose, Jr. R. F. Gray F. E. Lowrance T. J. Rosetti J. H. Tabb J. E. Ward Y. S. Warren ALPHA MU Penn State C. Arnold L. S. Bonier C. H. Case, Jr. C. C. Curley, Jr. W. F. Exley R. A. Gundrum R. C. Heim


• s▪

Page 11 D. Jones A. G. Kellam L. M. Knetz S. B. Letendre J. P. McCarthy D.P. Mulhern S. E. Peregoy M. P. Ranc, Jr. K.L.Shafer W.S. Simpson R. E. Thornton A. P. Wagner E. R. Yeager R. E. Zimmerman R. M. Atkinson J. D. Brisbane J. M. Craine E. Davies M. A. Gardocki W. C. Gwinner E. B. Hoffman,Jr. R. P. Jones J. F. Kisser, Sr. E. Korecky J. P. Lonberger B. E. McIntyre E. W. Murphy R. E. Peterson Rodgers J. M. R. M.Shave Sirocky W. F M. B. Trull W. R. Walker A. R. Yerkes R. H. Auman W. C. Brookmyer R. 13Craine, Jr. P. L. DiVIC-Jr. H. V. Gadney,III S. J. Hadden L. W. Hopkins, Jr. D. A. Kearney T. K.K1nPland S. G. Kropp', V F. J. Lynn, Ill P. C. Mellott W.S. Pantie D. H. Porter G. H.Schaffner L. J. Shue Spahr G. J. G. G.Turner II T.0,Webber. T..j:Yoho J. M. Alter P.M. Borg R. F Bush A. B.Prairie, Sr. S. J. Dlorio s L. B. G rub J. T. Hartzell R.J. Hoppa, M. M. Keck C. E. Kirkendall D. M. Kyle J. P. Marx D. S. Mizell R. J. Parks W.C. Rekowich J. G.Schmucker, Ill

M. A. Carlisle R. Demarino V. Digiovanni M. A. Ebertin J. Famoso H. S. Gartner W. E. Hammel C. J. Hecker M. F. Hornung R. J. Koerner A. J. Man J. E. McCooey J. A. Miele A. E. Munzer R. E. O'Dononhue, Jr. M. Pilo J. J. Plunkett W. T. Roney, Jr. G. H. Scheibner W.Seubert G. E.Stanmore Weingertner H. E. W. J. Prinzivalli S. A. Rotter F. X. Schmoller J. Smellie C. L.Stehle A. G. Quilon L. N. Rowley. Jr. E. F. Schofield S. P. Solomon P.M. Tierney J. H. Ripe! R. D. Sercona P. J. Schwenenflugel M.Spielzinger Troener, jr. W. J. ALPHA OMICRON Iowa State R. H. Brandau L. S. Carlson J. D. Crawford D. C. Doerscher B. D. Foot D. L. Kahl H. M. Lattan en W. R. Madd J. B. Moon R. W. Nechanicky F. M. Parrish, III W. J. Rickert 0. N. Sparks C. P. VanZile egate R. E. Appl D. W. Brandt J. R. Carson B. L. Croucher W. C. Dorr S. E. Fritz R. Kottman D. J. Lae M. D. McDevitt W. N. Moore W. G. Nechanicky

W. H. Read J. T. Rymer R. B. Smith J. F. Steffner R. A.Wilson T. H. Banks R. B. Cecil R. E. Gibson, Jr. P. H. Jernigan R. D. Klemme K. McPherson A. B. Reed J. 0.Shreckengost D. B. Spalding C. H. Vann, Jr. E. H. Zwingle L. A. Brockwell P. W. Combs C. M. Gray 0. R. Johnson J. D. Little JR. Nolan G. R. Roberts H. B. Simmons G. A. Steele J. R. VanFrank, Jr. ALPHA TAU Rensselaer N. J. Andrews J. M. Bernstein L. K. Bohn, V R. J. Collyer D. Dropkin F. R. Anibal M. C. Beveridge B. M Cahill, Jr. G. D. Cook E. B. Fox, Jr. R. Y. Atlee R. H. Blackford E. J. Calocerinos W. M. Dirks G. T. Giardini Adams R. P. F. A. Bandre F. R. Bohl P. S. Cinelli Dobson D. EL A. R. Gneiser H. I. Goecker Hodges W. H. R. Z. Houk A. T. Kelly, III R. J. Lyons G. J. Mucher J. A. Peartree W. A. Rapetski DR.Sayler D. J. Stephens D. A. wiles W. K. Graves H. K. Holden

ALPHA NU Ohio State P. W. Albrecht W. P. Ansley J. R. Crandall J. H. Haas J. L. Miller K. D. Weber C. D. Hablitzel R. C. Newhouse H. H. Hernia C. A. Stickel J. S. Kovic E. R. Stickel ALPHA XI P.1. N.Y. B. Antoniades J. F. Boasts J. F. Burns V. A. Carrougher L. T. Destefano P. W. Dillon W. E. Eisele A. Fedewitz K. F. Greer A. C. Hansen, Jr. F. M. Herbert, Ill B. Jatzen H. C. Krieg, Jr. J. G. Marsh F. J. McMullen B. J. Minetti H. W. Nintzel H. Peace H. A. Backofen, Ill L. J. Bolvig J. Caban R. D. Dalziel J. Didonato H. E. Duckham, Jr. B. J. Elowsky V. W. Fendrich W. J. Griffin A. 0. Hansen F. C. Hetzer 0. Jensen J. Larose T. G. may H. H. Meyer J. E. Morrissey R. Noni J. B. Peck C. D. Behringer H. P. Brady G. A. Carleton, Ill W. Delnicki H. F. Dieter E. R. Duffy L. B. Everett J. E Flaherty R. F. Groller S. C. Harazim P. G. Hooker H. G. Kimpel M. J. Levinton C. B. Mayforth, Jr. H. R. Meyer A. R. Muller R. E. Nugent er C. F. peel J. G. Anderson W. R. Berger H. R. Bedfeldt

J. A. Steer R. R. Tesno N. P. Wendelboe ALPHA pH,

K. R. Anderson E. W. Bison° J. L. Cummins R. E. Belke G. A. Buettner M. E. Darnell E. P. Bialkin J. A. Collins B. F. Diaz M. B. Adair W. J. Bielawski, Ill T. G. Creath

W. M. Prunty C. L. Seely P. M.Summers H. 0. Thursby R. S. Timmons J. C. Williams R. A. Wingler

B. C. Lerman er K. R. mill R. W. Overton, Ill J. A. Pringle Shepard W. M. B. N. Swenson Walter D. B.

ALPHA OMEGA Oregon

BETA EPSILON Missouri

S. W. Holmes F. L. Streimer D. D. Lasselle T. V. VanDawark R. E. Davis S. C. Lynch S. W. Winkleman R. H. Fantz Nugent R. W.

P. J. Bouckaert F. B. Boyd, Jr. R. J. Baker

BETA ALPHA N. J. I. T. F. Becker, Jr. J. P. Brogan R. Culp L. M. Guadagno R. F. Kreh J. F. Lee, Jr. R. A. Mason W. M.Parisi J. B.Snodgrass, Jr. W..1. Sturm C. F. Wheeler Zerigota J. P. N. Adam. J. E. Blazier A.P. Brown R. C. Delcore G. R. Hospodar J. A. Krucher D. C. LInske W. McCabe R. D.Polucki R. Spinelli J. S. Urban D. A. Williams, Jr. J. R. Albright J. A. Soughrun R. T. Cardillo R. J. Doudera E. J. Klebaur, Jr. R. M. labinsky J. J. Manfredi L. R. Miceli R. S. Pribule

dauer Bi.rL B.R S J. L. Lichtenberg Persyn M. R. W.S. Pierce W. T. Richards D. D. Roberts J. R.Sappington M. E. Smith L. G. Trudell aldlseon ..Wvv m.BH J.

J. R. Airhart C. M. Calhoun, Jr. S. N. Guidry S. S. miller H. M. Parkerson T. W. pool E. M. Potratz R. L. Romero R. B. Smith P. A. Tucker T. E. Wright, Jr.

D. V. Allen L. Almerico Benoit A. L. &warn. R. B. D.S. Brown R. F. Brown J. D. Bultman C. D. Chao J. E Dezeauw G. G. Fernandez F. L. Hoffmann J. L. Kaney S. T. Lucas S. A. McNeece J. W. Newman, Jr. B. R. Regensdorf J. 0.Sipperley M. W. Waters E. E. Cheeseman, Jr. A. R. Dickey, Jr. S. C. Frasier W. E. Holdorf C. A. Krblich

BETA NU Houston R. H. Patterson, Jr. S. M.Shackelford R. A. Viguerie BETA XI Central Michigan

R. G. Bromley D. E. Clappison ieard D wa A.Br R D.D. J. W. K. McKenzie E. A. Morrow L. W. Nichols, Jr. L. Schnepp J. P Strachan J.

R. C. Burdette, III J. W. Garbow L. C. Huskey W. J. Linkovich R. C. Martin H. G. Neil, Jr. H. M. Queener B. A. Saunders

M. J. Akers, Jr. E. D. Bauer R. A. Brightwell E. R. Chase D. M. Childers D. D. Fait G. A. Franz, Jr. D. L. Hirneisen C. W. Hutzler R. E. Isom D. M. Jones R. K. Kelly A. D. Kiser, II W. S. Kocher D. R. Legg D. F. Maffessanti J. P. Mann M. P. McDonald McGrew T. W. W. H. Messerly, jr. D. C. Neidert J. E. Olenick P. R. Oneacre M. C. Paterno D. L. Prinzbach C. A. Rickenbach M. E. Riley R. L. Shumate L. J. Sigefoos Skaggs D. B. C. A. Smith C. W. Votti J. W. Woods, III

BETA OMEGA But Tennessee State

GAMMA ETA Athens

T. G. Atchley R. H. Blair B. C. Brown M. B. Claman

F. Alberts

D. W. Billington M. H. Cole D. W. Decolaines, Ill B. J. Downes J. L. Earley R. D. Kliebert Norman C. L. K. L. Park R. C. Williams t J. C. Wit BETA PSI Tennessee W_....leyen

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DELTA RHO Southern California

DELTA GAMMA Nebraska • Omaha

h.i OMICRON GAMMA B.

B. F. Burks R. A. Buschelman R. L. Drozda D. C. Dvorak D. S. Leahy M. K. McMillan W. Onle C. E. Thacker D. T. Vescio R. W. Witzig

J. S. Anderson R. E. Corber L. H. Dreyfuss L. R. Fritz E. J. Hogan, Ill J. R. Hotchkiss E. A. Lang, III M. J. Leggio D. M. Rich C. M.Sarture, II

J. J. Brocavich M. B. Lane D. W. Morris GAMMA RHO Lander Bowling, Jr. D. W. R. E Butler, Jr. Lusk T. J. J. H. Turner B. C. Young G. R. Young GAMMA SIGMA Armstrong M. J. Greenberg P. A. Kaluzne, Jr. J. A. King S. W.Shelton GAMMA TAU North Texas J. A. Janes T. W. Russell R. M. Williams

DELTA DELTA NE State - Missouri R. D. Cirssinger, Jr. Z. B. Eaton K. G. Hershey DELTA EPSILON Jacksonville IAL) H. D. Buttram, Jr. R. J. Coley F. 0. Holland C. J. McSpadden D. L. Miller J. W.Scott R. A. Stewart H. G. Wilkins

DELTA SIGMA Bowling Green J. R. Anderson, Jr. R. L. Gessner, Jr. B. J. Hendrickson K. M. Lotosky DELTA TAU James Madison B. D. Baldwin W. J. Heath J. P. Keilsohn C. E. Kelly M. W. Moroney

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BETA CHI East Texas State

BETA MU McNeese

BETA ETA Florida State

W. F. Willis R. H. Young, III

D. C. Frazier R. F. McDonald D. W. McLawhorn R. R. Siegfried R. S. Woodrrow B. A. Mullis S. C. Slate T. F. Wright, Jr. F. F. Flamseur, Ill J. M. Terry, Jr. I. T. YoPP, Ill D. C. Ray, II J. E. Williams, Jr.

F. Burns A. H. Dowd H. R. Goodman S. J. Krist es C. T. Miltiad J. M.Salvatore W. G. Birch G. A. Clement P. C. Elrod R. M. Griffin, Jr. G. H. Leaner R. A. Myers R. G. Obmann W. P. Silvania

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D. L. Fowler jr. F. 0. Kabool, J. R. Kistner 1.Gs F. D. Masters Mayee.jr. 01 . %( S. J. Thatcher W. A. , R. K. Miller S■res0 B. R. Wiltse E. M. Murphy E. W. Smith BETA OMICRON C. W. MacMillin N. W.State•Louisiena B. T. Williams W. R. Mock, Jr. G. W. Williams M. J. O'Farrell R. G. Yackanin A. Bachman R. K. Younger P. G. Durham, Jr. W. A. Stahl! II Stewart, P. M.8Yil'jr FI D R. V. Ziembinski S. B. Famous, Jr. J. VanBroekhoven Welch P. W. J. C. Guillot E. K. Wilson, Jr. GAMMA ALPHA R. E. Cross, Jr. Hutchins Bamburak S. R. P. E. A. Donkers C. D. Dierksheide Livingston R. A. Bouwense J. G. Oden R. G. Douglas north ogithinagsew RG.. .GHeo T. J. Creaven J. C. Peltier G. E. Hoff W. J. L. Alexander Prestenback Fisher A. L. C. M. T. Kotsch L. J. Leslie J. W. Carter L. A. Kominiak M. W. Robinson G. Howell, Jr. J. K. Morrison J. J. B. Gary jr. P. Rochette, Jr. M. A. Lang J. Keough P. E. Ostrander C. West D. T. Hall, Mangone W. V. A. S. W. A. McAuley R. L. Peterson pews s t t wn i o l ae P IVI .N M LD A. H. E. C. G. Midgley L. F. Muller, Jr. R. L. Sargent J. J. Parrish R. K. Poole Salomon° PI BETA J. D. Pickles G. an F. c tep Sdah E.R ..V W j jr. Stilwell, B. T. .1. Ruzicka T. M. Tartt Michigan J. A.Stiles W. A. Roberts J. F. Sturgeon Taylor F. C. Williams R. E. Stinogel D. R. VanHouten W. P. R. G. Sidelko B. R. Winkelmann C. L. Delk Ill J. J. Veak C. A. Tillman, Wood Brumbaugh P. R. J. F. Turgeon Wallace Dugan R. A. P. R. Eaton M. B. Bader K. J D. A. G. B. Wright R. W. Hughes T. E. Taylor J. S. Brown BETA SIGMA BETA BETA W. B. Hankinson D. R. Larson G. W. Everhart BETA D. M. Cochran Florida Southern Northern Illinois T. K. Hood L. A. Mueller W. J. Green, Jr. P. W. Cuff Old Dominion Johnson Patterson G. D. J. K. P. A. Kalmes J. G. Duncan Beckman Anderson J. W. H. W. R. J. Kirchgessner A. L. Pinnow Lloyd ccrav B J. J. P. Heth T. L. Bachas L. H. Bowen D. P. Drew G. L. McCauslan J. P. Sachs A. W. F. Kuehne J. M. Bednarek D. D. Firkins D. P. Brown Nagel Stevens B. B. E. M. Newman B. J. J. Legg, Jr. L. A. Beverly, Jr. Haiku Bruce 0 C. R. R. F. D. Popp G. J. Svenla hPryor f B . . W L W. R. A. McFall C. E. Brady, Ill R. K. Carroll T. E. McCants K. G. Wohlers E. H. Robinson ten J. J. E. Mors G. Howard R. Carter L. W. J. E. Echternacht B. T. Sporn D. L. Ulloa J. M. O'Neil W. G. Jenkins BETA TAU S. L. Cavanah J. F. Humiston P.O. Wagner T. E. Williams T. S. Raines H. E. Joy Valdosta R. J. Chapin B. F. Legg C. Schram, Jr. H. J. Zimmer C. Mackenzie F. R. Clemens Hill R. Nickel G. W. BETA THETA Tott T. J. R. R. McClellan, Jr, C. P. Adams D. J. Evans H. F. Perlet, Jr. R. R. Horton Arizona K. A. Bergstrom J. E. Prillaman P. L. Adams K. S. Ketterer, Jr. J. W. Plichta Kapp P. C. D. E. Burkett L. H. Richard, Jr. G. Birdsong J. W.Cook C. A Schnackel G. W. Kirkland, Jr. R. T. Gilbert Ridgeiy J. W.Coons J. T. Brooks W. W. M L. Cook R. B. Stevens G. H. Moorhead F. H. Hoskins C. D. Cummings V Shebalin P. Davis Bunn L. K. J. D. Nelson Thompson F. R. T. N. MarYott C. W. Files J.C. Simpson M. T. A. P. Cannon W. M. Fraser, Jr. K. G. Pratt R. W. Wolfe J. F. Rice K. M. Johnson T. E. Treichler L. J. Hamrick G. F. Hiler E. E Hendrikse J. M. Rose Jones G. J. Kuneu C. P. Webb R. Houston C. S. D. BETA IOTA Stacey Kaschins R. A. E. E. Little D. K. W. P. Wilcox W. R. Maxwell T. A.Scharfenstein, Jr. Toledo R. F. Wambach, Jr. L. J. Mance R. K McKean T. J. Williams T. E. Nelson B. W.Sears N. M. Nishihira P. M. Muller Simon Nossick H. D. J. M. T. E. Bokan K. J. Peterson ALPHA UPSILON E. E. Paine GAMMA GAMMA G. L. Poss J. M. Thompson G. C. Collins J. L. Pottenger Drexel C. J. Rehman, Jr. Troy H. S. Singletary R. G. Woodall R. D. Conley Spencer E. J. T. M. Shultz Wilford H. H. Anderson E. M. L. A. Strote R. E. Anderson V. H. Upmier G. E. Bates J. R. Williams BETA GAMMA J. J. Connors, Jr. R. J. Baldwin J. C. Canfield Louisville D. D. Deckrosh g r in e nl gd ci a o W ..W W C J P Burns N. R. PI ALPHA W. H. Clark BETA UPSILON G. K. Dunaway University of the South J. S. Cohick G. E. Hamilton Virginia D. F. Abney G. H. Hershman ALPHA CHI D. C. Craft D. Howell C. Jr. Brown, H. W. J. W. Huffman Miami W. W. Dearolf, Jr. TO.Byrne M. Landers R. T. Connor R. E. Kagy S. S. Applegate R. L. Drager Coupe, L. F. Thompson J. D. Majors W. J. T. Cook R.S. Kuhlman M. C. Hopkins J. H. Gardner J. C. Eby J. P. McClendon, Jr. T. Freeman S. E. Harper, Jr. R. N. Lindner R. H. Griffin J. J. Mears D. Gilchrist, Jr. McKane R. L. Kirchner, Jr. M. J. McCloskey H. J. R. H. Dougherty, Jr. R. I. Hart GAMMA DELTA J. A. Johnston R. M. Paschal J. A. Koshewa D. D. McEwen F. N. Holley, Ill D. M. Hillegas Memphis B. Rose, ill Krebs E. R. Mongons B. J. J. F. Kelley, Jr. ALPHA RHO W. yers D. T.Smith McNutt Jr. W. M.paddock, C. A. M ALPHA PSI J. D. Knoll, Jr. West Virginia Jr. W. J. Anthony, II Walrath, J. A. L. J. B. 0.Palenske Indiana C. S. Kuntz sdell P. C. Brown W. H. Brinkman W. D. Robb T. A. R am W. W. Lovell J. B. Arbuckle T. L. Carter Ewald B. J. R. W.Schiller C. J. Blackerby R. P. McCafferty C. W. Francis J. L. Crosby G. A. Harrison BETA DELTA P. C. Simon D. R. Corcoran, Jr. 0. C. Miller, Jr. G. W. Hodel J. D. McLaughlin, Jr. J. M. Eaton Drake R H. Smalley, Jr. J. A. Eshleman E. C. Neuman D. J. Ross D. L. Everson Jr. Priscilla, T. A. J. W. White, Jr. D. C. Gibson M. M. Patrick J. T. Van Voorhis T. A. Gluzinski R. D. Schneider M. U. Abendroth Hayden K d J. B. B. D. Rocuskie G. P. Auldridge raw St H. H. Groves A. G. D. P. Claussen BETA KAPPA M. M. W Sellers H. D. Griffin H. K. Hunter R. J. Wiltsie, II J. B. Dunnegan Georgia State K. L. McDonald W. W. Anderson R. Izard ogan D. C. Kelley J. B. Browning D. E. H J. Patterson T. C. Block J. E. Ryder E. Lafferty R. Ewald W. M. J. J. Kieler J. W. Baldwin R. B. Read M. E. Burrows J. P. Wellman M. W. Lipscomb R. J. Huber W. D. McConaughy D. C. Coole, jr. W. C Seng, Jr. H. Coleman, Jr. Lynch F. P. E. Farley T. D. L. Ramey P. M. Mitchell T. A. Cribbs C. A. Aichele P. D. Crissman R. L. Harper K. D. mills Paul R. B. Donaldson J. Ringins B. F. Diehl jr. E. Laughner D. R. J. W. T. Siebert R. H. Sheppart C. B. Doss, N. D. Rowland C. P. R. J. Early E. R.Smith G. A.VanAsek D. R. Ferguson T. B. Taylor jr. aCkjr. Dbe n P. D. Try DB...EBray E. S. E M. S. Gennaro, jr. T. G. Williams A. E. Vazquez ButiPert, Winegar Gouge A. S. R. H. J. P. Gnall T. R. Gross W. P. Wood Fisher P. F S. A. Fodder S. P. Halula P. 8. J. B. Benda J. L. Higgins C. J. Heimark J. E. Younger S. L. Highland D. B. Kimball, Jr. Daniels A. C. Harris D. Leonard M. J. Hudson J. M. H. G. Martin C. L. Nesbit, Jr. C. E. Pickren K. K. Galan R. G. Mundy GAMMA EPSILON J. J. Keyes J. S. Spicer G. B. Roberts L. C. Reinhardt, Jr. J. D. Hornbrook J. M. Pivarnik F. G. Kolle Western Carolina J. C. Wilson, Jr. G. F.Shipp Strickland R. L. J. Labiak J. R. Ruckriegle E. W. Langschwager R. G. VanRyper D. R. Ward G. A. Mewhirter R. R Sturgeon E. C. Lowe L. Adams ALPHA SIGMA J. B. Whitley M. Nelson C. L. Allen J. H. McCann H. K. Books Tennessee BETA PHI R. S. Paul D. E. Brennan R. J. Moore G. C. Cooper, Jr. East Carolina BETA LAMBDA H Sears D A H J. D. Dowen Cope D. L. Norris J. C. Adkins Tampa M. D. J. E. Tveite J. L. Fox J. J. Perfetti P. H. Bundy, Jr. R. L. Crawford E. S. Banks, Jr. R. C. Young Haller W. R. Schey L. D. Donohue S. B. S. C. Davis, Jr. L. M. Cayton T. E. Bissonnette H. M. Brand, Jr. D. W. Huffman W. K. Sheppard A. W. Hatcher M. D. Vaucette, Jr. G. W. Daniels G. J. Cooper Doyle, IV Jr. A. Austin Hallow, D. R. H. D. Jorsz B. W Fishel J. F. R. T. Gagnon P. H. Gilman W. G.maugruracre J. W. Bommershine A. K. McCalla, Jr. J. B. Grooms, Jr. D. R. Barbour J. A. Harnett J. G. Howard, III Poe R. J. Cannon, Jr. F. M. Pugh Jr. M. Harrison G. Chesson, 0. H. Manning W. S. M. Lakis Schaefer W. Conrad C. E. Rollins B. J. Kalet W. C. Ealy J. K. Neve J. D. Miller R. L. Stutz W. V. Davies B. F. Smith, Jr. D. McKenzie R. Judson F. D. R. C. Swirbul G. A. Oldham J. L. Barker E. J. Dimond S. W.Steele T. R. Nelson C. E. Brock, Jr. L. Bostian D. Podany T. R. Brown L. D. Egolf oma K. R. Weems T. F. Perkins M. N. Chesson D. M. C H. I. Smith, Jr. C. R. Downey W. F. Gittler, Sr. G. A. Anderson J. H. Petty E. E. Ehle, Jr. J. Goerke J. F. Verleutz Ramsey A. J. Frame A. W. Grubert E. S. Byrd Jr. L. Y. Lewis, H. W. Hippenmeier B. W. Cione R. A. J. L. Hershman A. D. Henderson T. E' Earl R. B. Shaver T. Auten McCabe M. Duncan P. B. J. J. 0. E. Kays A. J. Jones R. M. Heath C. B. Sutton D. M. Brown R. H. Pinson, Jr. J. C. Hendrix E. T. JManley E. R. Kiehl D. C. Turner S. T. Kirkpatrick J. G. Culp J. B. Timmerman R. D. Howell P. E. Nonte E. J. Kulas R. C. McKelvey

vo'act val " 40%) 9%) W.Simon, III G. E Stevens, Jr. W. J. Vernon, Jr. J. H. Williamson E. H. Zacharias, Jr.

A. P. Lannutti R. C. Lucas G.S. Merritt T. E. Nebiolo S. R. Parris J. V. Reynolds F. W.Schmehl J. W. Shivers J. A. Bader P. Brewington W. P. Carey H. A. Cowles R. L. Davis K. J. Dirkes W. P. Fitzgerald, Jr. D. S. Greer J. A. Haislip, Jr. G. C. Hess, Jr. R. Kalpas G. F. Kinmonth D. W. Kulp T. A. Laroe J. N. Marshall Jr. mem., G. F. H. A. Negroni arsons D. A. P J. F. Rittenhouse F. S. Schuchardt W. L. Shute J. W.Simmons, II W. K. Steen A. W. Tunnel!, Jr. D. R. Williams E. M.Simon W. L. Stillwaggon J. W. Ward S. A. Wilson, Sr. S. A.Smith J. K.Stoner D. A. wary A. Art, zacca

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GAMMA UPSILON Oklahoma State W. J. Kelly L. A. Lemsky D. H. Littell, IV T. S. Reinke Slaybaugh, II R. W.

T. V. Bish D. M. Cahalen S. L. Cochran C. L. Purdam G. G. Robinson C. J Rogers G.0.Sanders

GAMMA THETA North Carolina • Wilmington D. K. Brown J. M. Corcoran W. E. Dalton Fergus J. P. R. T. Gore W. J. Harrell L. H. Harris W. B. Kirby H. C. Merritt, Jr. J. M. Sondey J. B. Stokley, Jr. A. B. Walls 0. K. Walls, Jr. GAMMA IOTA L. S. U. J. L. Lanaux M. G. Porche A. J. Rodriguez B. H. Walker GAMMA KAPPA Georgia Southern G. Aspinwall S. S. Bishop P. W. Buffington W. C. Burns C. P. Cates D, R. Dillard D. H. Exley J. R. Hall J. W. Herschell A. F. Jeselnik . oor J. L. m M. W. Nesmith Odom, J. W. R. A. Pope S. D. Rawlins J. F. Riggs R. S. Sapough, Jr. D. D. Sanger R. G. Williams Wolfe M. L. GAMMA LAMBDA Missouri • Rolla R. Bentzinger N. M. Derickson, Jr. M. B. Faust J. M. Gioia M. P. Gioia, Jr. G. L. Hale E. S. Harris R. D. Picolet M. R. Schnettler W. G. Studyvin GAMMA mu Belmont Abbey J. R. Cottingham, II L. P. Jones G. F. Kusic W. N. Libertore G. A. Fiche B. B. Smith J. N. Wurper, II GAMMA Nu LaGrange R. J. Devalinger D. A. Long J. T. Menge Jr. Mims, W. 0. D. F. Orr, Jr. W. G. Sherman R. D. Sims T. D. Smiley H. E.Staats, II L. E. Whelchel GAMMA xt Georgia Southw B. T. Akins Beggarly A. L. J. H. Brannon, III J. T. Cherry. Jr. W. L. Finney R. B. Folger J. H. Greene M. W. Hall B. H. Hamrick R. P. Heimerich, Jr. G. R. Jenkins B. E. Miller, Ill J. B. Pond

R. P. Sober M. E. Whitlaw GAMMA pH, South Alabama G. L. Chastang L. H. Green J. W. Greene R. C. Healy J. T. Hill D. T. Jackson J. S. O'Neill M. J. Perry M. E. Rainwaters D. S. Rose J. G. VanDerwood F. P. White S. F. White GAMMA CHI Jacksonville (FL) M. M. Broward L. M. Hufty J. P. Hunter R. M. Orcutt P. L. Stynchcomb S. L. Van Every D. H. Zavon GAMMA PSI Augusta F. Damiano B. H. Dye J. T. Herzberg Hopkins J. D. B. A. Keel P. A. Sanders M. W. Weed GAMMA OMEGA Montevallo J. R. Andrews ennett D. C. B R. D. Cannon R. E. Cole R. E. L. Howard, Jr. H. W. Jones J. S. Martin, Jr. T. G. Smitherman D. E. Wigginton DELTA ALPHA Virginia Tech R. M. Bailey T. R. Bailey ill J. S. Bryant, J. N. Crist Ill Lucy, C. .1. W. P. Martin B. A. Nash Ramsay, Ill J. C. G. M. Rowland J. B. Yount, Ill DELTA BETA North Georgia W. K. Allen F Austi n B J. Baker. T. E. Barcroft, III R. C. Barr, Jr. M. A. Brannen . pH. .Brigh r A. JA Byrne, C. A. Cecchini J. P. Chagaris T. L. Childers V. C. Eilenfield uso d M LA. Fleming D.. V. D. Irvin Jinks, Gy m ath l jr. J. G. U. R. P. Moultrie D. W. Nicholson T. 0. Nicholson, Jr. ..B0e pi n M.JT T. Persia R. M. Pickett Pope t EL JWLL..... tffi P. J Rodgers C. Samples A. 0.Smith T. S lord B. T

DELTA UPSILON Pittsburgh DELTA ZETA Appalachian

C. J. Louden H. E. Simon

R. E. Bernard G. G. Davidson K. A. Ham W. A. Liebler M. D. McKinney, Jr. J. L. Payne J. K. Shell S. A. Shipton M. D. Stadler D. A. Vaughn R. D. Williams

DELTA PHI Redford J. C. Brunetto J. G. Hall J. R.Spannuth, Ill DELTA CHI Kansas State

R. W. Draughn N. Hawkins G. L. Kring I. Sparkman D. H. Williams

S. L. Dreiling D. H. George S. J. Goetz S. C. Hill L. W, Hinkin R. K. Hiss K. A. Penrod M. B. Sheehy D. R. Wilson

DELTA THETA Mars Hill

DELTA PSI Texas • Arlington

DELTA ETA Morehead

B. L. Jacobs W. T. Svihel DELTA IOTA Middle Tennessee State DELTA OMEGA Texas A & M S. F. B ass V. V. Burnett S. L. Crass G. N. Dunn M. L. Potts S. F. Reynolds EPSILON ALPHA Elan DELTA KAPPA Pembroke G. E. Hollan W. T. Knudsen C. J. Bennett, jr. M. A. Noel! D. P. Floyd Gould J. J. EPSILON BETA DELTA LAMBDA Grand Valley State North Carolina • Charlotte S. J. Bilbert S. T. Andrews T. R. Lukomski M. E. Ashley W. J. Palley, Jr. Baker R. P. Probst D. R. J. D. Barber EPSILON GAMMA C. T. Bohler, III Longwood B. N. Boyd C. P. Cannon B. L. Cochran W. L. Dawkins J. R. Dunn J. C. Deal T. C. Jones, IV H. J. Harkey, II R. S. McAra W. D. Jackson, Jr. D. C. &sop, II M. B. Kearns G. J. Kowalski EPSILON DELTA Leonard L. L. Auburn • Montgomery R. L. Macomson C. A. Maros M. E. Epton Mitchell H. J. G. Jackson, Jr. R. M. Bomb. S. T. Monson F. C. Proctor, Jr. T. A. Reed EPSILON EPSILON E. G.Smith Clinch Valley M. D. Wetzel, II

W. P. Powell, Sr.

DELTA MU Methodist R. R. Castano, Jr. G.S. Rogers DELTA NU Western Kentucky F. B laconis T. J. McGill W. H. Ricke, Jr. DELTA XI North Alabama G. K. Abbott L. P. Guess S. A. Pirkle DELTA OMICRON Nicholls State M. J. Anderson T. J. Benoit D. Blum E. J. Bourgeois K. J. Defelice M. C. Garrard J. J. Olin D. J. Varnell, Jr.

S. P. Beauter M. F. Keena R. H. Sage EPSILON ZETA Central Arkansas J. R. Barker J. L. Montgomery H. A. weds EPSILON ETA Winthrop D. L. Agerton J. H. Byars M. A. Pearson EPSILON THETA Satan Hall M. J. Martello EPSILON LAMBDA U. of S. Carolina • Spartanburg W. S. Weathers, Jr. EPSILON XI LaSalle D. W. Givey

DELTA PI Wright State

MEMBERS AT LARGE

T. D. Brown J. L. Davis B. A. Hollingworth R. A. Prewitt D. W Strewn A. E. Waugh

W. L. Corbin. Jr. M. H. Herbstreith W. E. Holland J. L. Pittman B. P. Simpson C. F. Wilder

Help Push P.U.S.H. See page 9.


Page 12

GOLDEN LEGION as distinguishThe men listed and pictured on this page have been honored of their chapter ed citizens of Pi Kappa Phi. They represent the maturity on the 50th and their fraternity. Each of them has been remembered recognition is in Anniversary of their being initiated in Pi Kappa Phi. This Golden Legion. the form of a handsome shingle and the designation of r of Pi Kappa Many shingles were presented in person by another membe to various reasons, Phi. The intent is for all to be so presented. Some, due ledge these were mailed. Here the fraternity is pleased to again acknow beloved members. ALPHA College of Charleston Paul Viohl George Jeffrey James E. Scott, Jr. BETA Presbyterian College Alexander B. McCulloch Junior J. Rauch, Jr. Norman E. Andrews Ralph N. Belk Barney E. MacLean GAMMA University of California • Berkeley Raymond Botta', Carlton F. Corey Richard P. Cornish Jared W. Hawkins DELTA Furman University Robert B. Herndon Herman Hipp George E. Crouch, Jr. Marion M. Young Theron Cleveland, Jr. John E. Groce, Jr. EPSILON Davidson University Woodrow W. Seymour James R. Withers, Jr. Mitchell H. Arrowsmith John G. Willis ZETA Wofford College Linwood E. Herrington Jack F. Stroud William Copeland Harold S. Laird Robert R. Vallotton Raymond H. Dominick, Jr. Chris E. Henderson Joins D. Shultz ETA Emory University Albert Vermont Charles E. Gilreath Thomas R. Crider IOTA Georgia Tech Frederick E. Guchs Jake E. Hicks Gerald E. McDonald William T. Ricks, Jr. James W. Simmons, Jr. KAPPA U. of N. Carolina • Chapel Hill Donoh W. Hanks, Jr. James P. Beckwith Francis B. Breazeale Vance G. Wertz Robert K. Davis LAMBDA University of Georgia Emory F. Smith James G. Hull James H. Orr Lewis A. Stephens James H. Fleming MU Duke University David H. Henderson Roland E. Niednagel John A. Ryan Robert H. Dick Andrew W. Starrett, Jr. Roy C. Kimmerle William W. Phillips Harry C. Schuhr Frank G. Satterfield Robert R. Vann, Jr. John C. Watson, Jr. Jeremiah H. Marion, Jr. William 0. Luly XI Roanoke College Melvin A. Goldman Edward L. Sellers Deland R. McClure OMICRON University of Alabama Samuel W. Windham

Macagal T. Horne James L. May, Jr. Richard R. Fleshman Lawrence B. Wilkerson Franklin J. Mixson William D. Davis, Jr. Arthur W. Fleshman, Jr. PI Oglethorpe University Julius M. Bentley Dennis N. Brown William W Connell, Jr. John G. DeLoach Gail B. Jernigan

Richard A. Bardwell Harry M. Baker Dantzler G. Allen Ernest C. Moore Samuel J. Kennard, III George N. Howe Samuel L. Davies Harold E. Davis W. Raiford Conway Jean E. Bush James A. Brown ALPHA ZETA

Albert R. Yerkes Joseph A. Yermel William C. Griffin Jessie S. Doolittle

TAU North Carolina State Philip H. Pitts William G. Sloan Charles T. Brooks, Jr. Herbert A. Lynch, Jr. CHI Stetson University Richard B. Hall Harry 0. Cole, Jr. PSI Cornell University John R. Heilman, Jr. George W. Griffin, Jr. Wylls A. Dunham, Jr. William K. Mayhew Robert B. Secor Harold S. Wright Thomas E Bennett Arthur H. Barber, Jr. OMEGA Purdue University James M. Wood Arthur A. Grumwald Peter W, Beck Emery A. Wilbur Orville H. White Jack W. Swinney Raymond W. Stormer John T. Strawbridge Xen D. Pence Donald E. Herman Robert S. Green

Charles Workman, Jr., Alpha lota-111, is presented his award by Brett Bell.

ALPHA NU Ohio State Paul W. Albrecht Frank E. Archer Howard A. Booth Owen H. Griswold Harrison Wickel Francis R. Lavelle

Ottoton State

John S. Hamilton Howard R. Eade Ned A. McElroy RHO Washington & Lee University Horace C. Nachand Ralph M. Davis James J. Heatley Robert T. Beasley Paul P. Cooper William S. Alldredge Robert G. Henderson Harold F. Wiggett Shively G. Isaac Clarence C. Ekstrand William J. Moran, Jr. Edward W. Howerton ALPHA ETA Harold L. Hickok, Jr. Samford University Joel Grayson, Ill Aubrey C. Graves George R. Glynn Charles J. Ragan Robert M. Brown Robert A. Allen Charles B. Allen Henry A. Parker George McCrory, Jr. SIGMA Thomas W. McWhirter South Carolina Niels Christensen Samuel B. Cartledge, Jr.

Vernon B. Stansell, Alpha Gamma-145, University of Oklahoma, shares his shingle with J.A. Corson, Alpha Mu-109, Penn State.

ALPHA THETA Michigan State University Craig B. Sherwood Henry T. Nelson Earl Dunn ALPHA IOTA Auburn University Charlie L. Looney Floyd W. Hurt Carl H. Pihl Henry L. Fuller James A. Tyson John T. Jent Paul Irvine ALPHA KAPPA Michigan University William H. Moffat Emil W. Keck ALPHA LAMBDA Mississippi University John M. Kellum William F. Carter John D. Dyer Richard A. Miller ALPHA MU Pennsylvania State University Robert A. Willgoos Lloyd S. Bower Robert J. Davidson Daniel G. Jones James A. Carson

ALPHA XI Polytechnic Institute of New York John B. Frost Russell L. Stron William J. Fitzsimmons, Jr. Claus H.M. Quintana Henry S. Gartner Lewis H. Bezer ALPHA OMICRON Iowa State University Donald W. Patterson Clarence 0. Fredrickson Kenneth J. Thompson ALPHA PI University of the South

John P. Lindsay John C. Eby David E. Frierson ALPHA RHO West Virginia University Hubert D. Griffin Victor J. Oder, Jr. John T. St. Clair Samuel R. Woodburn

Robert Secor, Psi-163, Cornell, receives his shingle from Charels R. Isaacs, Omega-30, Purdue.

Robert Herndon, Delta-78, is joined by James C. Grizzard, Eta-192, and Edward R. Simons, Iota.

ALPHA SIGMA University of Tennessee Samuel W. Steele David F. Whitmire, Jr. John L. Primm Alfred K. McCalla, Jr Elmo Rowland Fred L. Johnson Edward B. McGowan Arley Hamby John L. Van Hooser Flaud E. Burnett, Jr. Seward H. Hall Virgil A. Hampton Murray H. Fowler Jack Pickell Louis M. Brockwell ALPHA TAU Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Rober J. Fuchs George R. Mezger Donald F. Rogers John W. Hayword George M. Dabbs

with Steve Wrenn, Linwood Elliott, Eta-233, shares his Golden moment Zeta-66. Hannah, Tommy and Zeta-70, Pete Talmadge, Zeta-67,

ALPHA ALPHA Mercer University William H. Hardin Jefferson T. Cooper Thomas E. Lee ALPHA BETA Tulane University Herman G. Janssen William Janssen, Jr. ALPHA GAMMA University of Oklahoma Marion A. Foreman Charles D. Cunningham Ralph B. Roberts Carl Cawthon Roy A. Jameson, Jr. Beecher Snipes William T. Coffey ALPHA DELTA Washington University Craig E. Monsters ALPHA EPSILON University of Florida Kenneth A. Van Antwerp Rhett A. Smith William J. Taylor, Jr. J. Abney Con

Brother Thomas McWhirter, Alpha Eta-152, admires his Golden Legion.

Harold Sprayberry Laird, Eta-237, Emory, is joined by Brother Robert L. Shepherd, Omicron-650, Alabama.

his shingle at the Archon/Vice Archon Floyd Williford Hurt, Alpha Iota-112, Auburn, was given and Ernie Johnson, Alpha IotaConference by Todd Ruth-Archon, Greg Barnes-Vice Archon, 1001.

Murry Fowler, Alpha Sigma-55, Tennessee, is awarded his Golden Legion by G. .L. Nord, Omega-124, Purdue.

d Herman Hipp, Delta-79, Furman, was presente his shingle by Robert R. Scales Epsilon-522, Davidson.


Page 13

The best of fraternity "Wasted away" at conclave

By Michael O'Donnell

A conclave is a special event for Pi Kapps. It's a lot like a miniature Pi Kapp College, only on a more personal and local level. A conclave gives a chapter the chance to meet other chapters in its area, make new friendships, promote area pride and even learn some things about building a better chapter. In essence, a conclave gives one the opportunity to experience and share the best of fraternity. This story talks about an actual conclave, but it is really about alcohol. It doesn't have a happy ending. I arrived in Tuscaloosa for the Area V Conclave on a rainy Saturday morning. Omicron's house was as big and beautiful as I had heard. Delegations from area chapters were arriving at the same time. They had come from all parts of Alabama, Tennessee, and Mississippi. Some wore jeans and T-shirts, others were in coat and tie. Some were refreshed and enthusiastic and, as expected, others were tired

and a little hung over from the previous nights activities. All in all though, everyone seemed glad to be there. Omicron, the hosting chapter, greeted the delegates with a filling buffet breakfast. There followed plenty of time to mingle and socialize before the scheduled 1:30 meeting. The delegates assembled in the large lecture hall on time. It was a good turnout, probably the best the Area V Conclave had ever attracted. Harry Caldwell, the Area Governor, had done a good job of planning and organizing the event. He wanted good attendance so he promoted it as a fun, social occassion with lots of free time and entertainment, instead of the usual long programmed workshops and lectures. His strategy About 120 student actives worked. attended. Some chapters sent as many as 15 brothers and pledge associate members. It promised to be a great day. Harry held off starting right away. He wanted to make sure that everyone who was going to come was there. Some delegates did not attend the assembly. Even a two hour meeting was too much for them. They chose instead to visit the local pubs and sorority houses. The majority of us went on with the meeting. Harry introduced himself and welcomed everyone. He had a delegate from each chapter stand up and tell where they were from and how their chapter was doing. Area V has traditionally been a strong area for Pi Kappa Phi. This was evident and very gratifying as each chapter stood up and talked about their accomplishments. At every school we were known and respected. Each was number one in some area — tops in scholarship of all fraternities, the largest house on campus, intramural champions, etc. —. The pride of being a Pi Kapp shined through. Stuart Powell, the Vice Archon of Omicron, spoke next. He told the delegates how one bad rush had hurt the chapter because they got cocky and sat back one fall. Stuart had run the last rush and Omicron pledged forty good men. He stressed the importance of organization, pre-planning and 100% Stuart's talk was well participation.

received. The student delegates could relate to another student who was still handling the responsibility of running a rush, and doing it well. I was introduced next. As asked, I talked a little more about the importance of a good recruitment effort. I talked about building chapter unity, pride, and a winning attitude. Bill Finney, the National Secretary, followed me. He talked awhile about down and out chapters having to struggle and fight to keep their charter. Those who believed in the fraternity and wanted to always have something to come back to. He gave examples of chapters who many thought hopeless, but who had turned around and today were some of our fraternities best. Lonnie Strickland, the National President, was called on from the back. He addressed the assembly with enthusiasm and sincerity. He was as articulate and moving as always when speaking about Pi Kappa Phi. The delegates listened intently, even eagerly. Lonnie talked about the unfortunate casualties of our fraternity. About those chapters who did not keep the light burning. The ones who did not have what it took to be a winner. The ones who's charters lie in a dusty box in a dark closet at the National Headquarters. The one who's alumni would never have anything to go back to except their own memories. He talked about going down to the University of Florida and kicking out the whole chapter, save six. Taking a pledge and elevating him to archon in one night. About a few winners who would start the tradition of self respect and leadership that would eventually bring the chapter up to 150 men and a position of strength and power. He talked about the fraternity in national terms. About changing times and how we would prepare to meet them. He gave the delegates a perspective about Pi Kappa Phi that they could have never obtained anywhere else. They all felt they were a part of something special. Lonnie then introduced a suprise visitor. Emmett Dendy was by far the highlight of the meeting. He didn't say much. It was simply his presgpce and what he stood for that awed everyone. Emmett was largely responsible for getting Omicron that big beautiful house they so enjoyed. He had received the "Mr. Pi Kappa Phi Award", the fraternities highest honor. Here he was,60 years old, missing his favorite basketball team play on the tube to speak to a bunch of college kids about what Pi Kappa Phi meant to him. His brief talk, overwhelmingly emotional at one point, forced him to stop because he was a little choked up. There was total silence in the room. It seemed everyone swallowed hard all at once. When Emmett had finished, to a standing ovation, they all knew for sure they were a part of something special! The meeting concluded at 3:30. The rest of the day was free time until the happy hour and party at the house later that night. Any chapter who wanted a personal conference with an official had the opportunity. I met with the chapter from Samford University. Harry, Bill and Lonnie met with the associate chapter from Ole Miss. Back at the house, throughout the rest of the afternoon, Harry and I met separately with chapters to discuss their personal problems. As people were dressing for dinner and happy hour, I reflected upon the day. It had been productive, fun, and full of fellowship. It all went down hill from there. The local pub reminded me of many I had been taken to on college campuses. It was packed — standing room only. The big attraction was the special drink prices during Happy Hour. It wasn't only 2 for the price of 1,or even 3 for the price of 1, but 5 drinks for the price of 1. Needless to say, we all drank heartily. The stories of the guys who did not attend the general meeting began to circulate. They had gone on a campus spree. Some had been quite intoxicated and obnoxious. They had gotten thrown out of several sororities and, at one house, had the police called on them. Several girls, and one house mother in particular, were upset over the rukus. Fortunately, most of them realized they were visitors having a good time and just took it in stride.

Some of the sorority girls even came out to join the fun at Happy Hour. Still, Omicron wasn't happy, they had fallen out of the good graces of one or two sororities. They would have to rebuild their good image. Happy Hour wound down without serious incident. Songs were sung and cheers chanted. A few of the delegates did drink more than their share. They noticibly stumbled over chairs and had to be held up by their friends. We did our best to make sure that no one was driving who was not in full control. Everyone headed back to the house for the band party. Things got worse there. Omicron acted reasonably responsibly in controlling the alcoholic beverages at the party. They provided no liquor except one keg. When it was gone that would be it. It was hoped people would just enjoy the music, dancing and each other. It wasn't enough. You can not control people who are buying and bringing in their own. They did so by the cooler full. Several incidents sprang up almost at once. These gave rise to further antagonism and radical behavior. Beer was purposly or accidently spilled on people. A member of one chapter made a move on the girlfriend of a member of another chapter. Two delegates were caught in the kitchen by a brother from Omicron. Bottles were taken down from the cabinets and being broken against the walls. A confrontation had developed between two rival schools. A delegate of one chapter grabbed a delegate of another by Violence was threatened, the neck. With the help of exchanged. words were some responsible members we mediated the confilct. The rival delegation felt insulted and falsely blamed. They collected their things and started out. They were in no condition to drive, but I could not stop them from leaving. It may have been a good thing that they left when they did. Several minutes later a vigilante group had formed and marched through the house chanting and threatening more violence to anyone they found from the rival school. I heard glass breaking outside and found a brother throwing beer bottles, one after the other, up against the house between two windows. Broken glass covered the ground. A few other brothers began throwing bottles across the empty dance floor. The new house

mother woke and inquired about all the breaking glass. She was told that it was a tradition and to go back to bed. People were just generally heated and uncontrollable. I was told to go to my room and lock myself in. They feared I would either get hurt, or wouldn't have to report or act on anything I did not see. In any case, I thought it was good advice and did as asked. I woke the next morning and walked through the house to assess the damage. The house was a wreck. Broken glass everywhere, stained carpets, a $250 dining table - smashed, sections of wallpaper would have to be replaced and the bathrooms smelled of vomit. A member of a visiting delegation was in jail for DWI. He had made his free phone call to Pizza Hut,funny huh? I remembered him from the party. He wore a canteen around his neck which contained pure grain alcohol. A tube went from the canteen to his mouth. He never took the tube out of his mouth the entire night. Funny huh? The rest of the morning was spent with a FEW other guys cleaning up. The conclave was over, but would be long remembered. Two previously friendly rival chapters were now bitter enemies. The hatred would be fueled and handed down for many pledge classes to come. Everyone would go back and tell their chapters how wasted they got. I thought about the waste alright, and I thought about the fraternity. I know that everyone who drinks may drink too much at times. That's an occasional problem which should be handled personally. But when drinking too much leads to fighting among brothers, destruction of property, and arrest, then that is a fraternity problem. A lot of positive effort had been in vain. Friendships and fellowships ruined. The best of fraternity wasted. Fraternity, through its social nature, has actually served as a catalyst for irresponsible drinking. The problem has been complicated and heightened by our refusal to admit there is a problem and to deal with it. Blind acceptance,(boys will be boys) on behalf of the alumni, administrative office, and others in leadership roles has done our members, their chapters, and our fraternity as a whole, a great disservice. Policy statements and alcohol education won't change a thing until we consciously change our attitudes. *

First AVA Conference a Success

The April 16-17 AVA crew.

On two consecutive sun filled and warm spring weekends in April, archons and vice-archons from over 20 chapters gathered at the 1st Annual Archon/Vice Archon Conference. Held at the Administrative Office in Charlotte, North Carolina, these officers learned how to conduct a meeting, motivate different factions, to rush, to P.U.S.H., and everything that the Administrative Office could do for them. While the sessions were long, in some cases over nine hours, there was just not

enough time. Many Pi Kapps said on their critique of the AVA Weekend that "It was great, but it needs to be longer." The response from the archons and vice-archons were so positive that this project will continue on into the future and in an expanded format. Next year there will be a chance for the winter officers to attend a conference on January 6-8, and for summer-fall officers to attend on April 13-15, or April 27-29. It is best to hold all elections in advance of these dates.

Give P.U.S.H. A Push. See page 9.


Page 14

ALPHA College of Charleston

IOTA Georgia Tech

Total Initiates: 664 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 750.00

Total Initiates: 987 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Our chapter is busy renovating a new three story 1854 Victorian style house located at 92 Wentworth Street. Outside work will be done by the Alpha Housing Corporation, while the active chapter will work on the interior. Acknowledgements to several Alpha alumni who are serving the fraternity: as Trustees of the Pi Kappa Phi Foundation; Brothers, Julius Burges, Chairman and James Edwards, Board Member; as National Vice President, David Jaffee - in his second term; as Chapter Advisor, William Lempesis.

BETA Presbyterian College Total Initiates: 574 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00 Beta Chapter has had an excellent spring. On January 28, we initiated 15 new brothers into Pi Kappa Phi. Our 76th Roseball was held in Charleston, SC, at the historic Mills House where we announced the Rose Queen, Louise Daffey, a Pi Kappa Phi sister. The drama department at Presbyterian College recently produced Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream" and several Pi Kapps and little sisters were in the cast. The show was directed by Chapter Advisor, Dr. Dale A. Rains.

Iota Chapter is proud to announce the initation of 15 new brothers. Three of the new brothers have already taken positions on Iota's executive committee while others have become active on support committees. We are looking forward to the addition of more new brothers in the spring and fall. We currently have 58 active brothers. lota's annual P.U.S.H. drive is approaching, and is under the direction of brother Robby Ashworth, we are looking forward to a very successful campaign. Our plans include such fund raising activities as car washes and road blocking. Here at Georgia Tech, the brothers of Pi Kappa Phi are working hard to keep this house the best house on the campus.

KAPPA U. of N. Carolina-Chapel Hill Total Initiates: 781 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00

No report submitted

LAMBDA University of Georgia Total Initiates: 954 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 453.00 Winter quarter has been a big success

The spring associate members of Chi Chapter, Stetson, are all over themselves as they await their bids. GAMMA U. of California-Berkeley Total Initiates: 824 P.U.S.H. Donation: None The Founder's Award in the fall started the year off with a blast, and the Rose Ball at the Corinthian Yacht Club put the finishing touch on a successful year. Gamma is proud to announce the addition of 22 brothers this year. Our associate members have built a new sauna to compliment the hot tub downstairs. Highlights for next fall include the Back to Berkeley Bonanaza, a fundraiser for P.U.S.H., our annual Luau, and the beginning of our 75th year here at Berkeley. Finally we are very excited about Pi Kappa Phi's commitment to future expansion here in California. Also, we ask all members to stop by the house if you are in the area.

for Lambda Chapter. We pledged seven fine men laying the ground work for a great spring rush. In Intramurals, our strong point, we finished third in basketball and bowling, and had two strong second place finishes in soccer and crosscountry. We continue to have a strong hold on first place in the campus intramural standings. The recent area conclave has helped Lambda Chapter grow, as we shared many new ideas with other area chapters. We are now planning a joint philanthropy project with Georgia State's Beta Kappa Chapter. Rush is also high on the list. We look forward to a fine effort on both these accounts.

XI Roanoke College Total Initiates: 775 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 100.00

No report submitted ZETA Wofford College Total Initiates: 633 P.U.S.H. Donation: None The Zeta Chapter has finalized plans for the use of the Ilouse Improvement Fund. It will be used to tile the kitchen floor with quarry tile. We plan to leave some money in the fund and raise more over the summer. Plans for summer rush have also been made. On August 5, we will have a gathering for the incoming freshmen who will be at Wofford for orientation. A majority of the brothers plan to be in Spartanburg for the event. Planning for next fall semestkr's rush has also been started. We have a goal of 30 new pledges for the coming fall.

OMICRON University of Alabama Total Initiates: 1343 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 483.33

OMICRON University of Alabama Total Initiates: 1343 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 483.33 Outstanding Chapter Newsletter Omicron excelled greatly during the current year not only in number but also in campus involvement. The spring semester began with the initiation of 31 enthusiastic brothers, followed by a strong spring rush. Two Pi Kapps were elected to serve as senators in the SGA, and our Archon, Sid Trant, received the Outstanding Fraternity Presidents Award, which is presented annually by the Order of Omega. In sports this year we have maintained our traditional excellence. Our football, basketball and track teams reached the campus playoffs, while our swimming, wrestling, horseshoe and softball team won the campus championship. At the present, we are in a tight race for the coveted All-Sports trophy. As summer approaches, our biggest concerns turn toward rush. With the newly instated regulations a large pledge class will take tremendous effort. Our spring rush party was attended by over 50 high school seniors, many of who seem promising as fall pledges. Also our rush chairman, Warren DeBardelaben, has planned rush functions in cities all over the state. On a serious note, Omicron recently established a scholarship fund in the remembrance of two well respected brothers who passed away during the previous year. Brothers Al Ware and Greg Frazier. These scholarships will be awarded to outstanding incoming freshmen. We are pleased with the progress acheived during the 1982-83 academic year, and we fully intend to make the coming year just as profitable. We wish each Pi Kapp an enjoyable summer, and we hope to see all of you in Mobile.

CHI Stetson University Total Initiates: 976 P.U.S.H. Donation: $2,048.00 Outstanding Chapter Newsletter Chi Chapter would like to say that the brotherhood we share with each other is stronger than ever. We have just initated nine fine men into the brotherhood, thus a perfect ending to a great year. One of our most outstanding accomplishments was the winning of the President's Cup, Stetson University's annual award for the most outstanding athletic organization. Along with this, two of our brothers received individual awards. We would also like to report another successful P.U.S.H. Our annual project, a carnival, went very well, everyone had

a great time and we raised over $2,000. The school year has moved on and is rapidly coming to a close. As our alumni ranks swell by fourteen, a special tribute to those seniors must be given for their years of dedication to both Pi Kappa Phi and to the Stetson community. First of all in academics; a tribute goes to Bruce Hedgepath who was named by the national fraternity as the Student of the Year - Bruce was also named Stetson Greek Man of the Year for the second time in a row, and has maintained a 4.0 average during this time. Brother Jim Davidson won the award for highest grade point average increase. He raised his GPA by almost one point, keep up the good work Jim! On the sports field, Pi Kappa Phi ended up winning the closest President's Cup race in history. The winning margin was 10 points. We have finished second in football, first in volleyball and second in basketball. Pi Kappa Phi has also finished strong in all minor sports. Congratulations go to all the brothers who made the all-star teams in their sports. A special thanks to those alumni who made it to Homecoming. The cookout and the basketball game were enjoyed by everyone. You all had plenty of good stories about the 'old' days. Due to your generosity we were able to raise some much needed money for the fraternity. Pi Kappa Phi has shown the way with several philanthropy projects. On March 21, under sunny skies and with a good crowd, Chi Chapter held its third annual Project PUSH. For the second year in a row we raised over $2,000. P.U.S.H. stands for Play Units for the Severely Handicapped. In conjunction with Pondo's Restaurant of DeLand, Chi Chapter raised several hundred dollars to be given as a scholarship to a business student. This money was raised in honor of Brother Chris Davies, who was tragically killed two years ago. The brothers also made a trip to the Duval home to visit the mentally retarded. It was an emotional trip that brought tears to the eyes of many. Chi Chapter proudly salutes the following brothers for their outstanding achievements, Bruce Hedgepath, his jersey will be retired to the trophy case at the end of the year, Luis Lamadrid who was selected to be head resident next year. Luis also served Pi Kappa Phi as Secretary of IFC. Eddie Kertis will be taking over housefather duties for Mike Strobeck. Mike will be leaving after six years as an active brother. Bobby Knuttila was named Stetson Athlete of the Year. He was an all star in football, volleyball and basketball, as well as a member of our softball and horseshoe teams. Our Chapter Advisor, Mike Jarrard has been much help with Homecoming and with the fraternity loan. People like you keep us number one.

Outstanding Chapter Newsletter

RHO Washington & Lee University Total Initiates: 749 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Once again the Rho Chapter enjoyed a strong year. This year's pledge class numbers 15 quality men. Also, the house had the largest representation on the student body executive committee with five brothers.

Several of our brothers played on the General's Varsity Lacrosse Team which took the national champion, Syracuse, to overtime, but lost, eventually losing by only one goal. The brotherhood undertook a massive clean-up and fix-up effort in the spring. Our work paid off as several alumni remarked on the excellent condition of the house during May's alumni weekend.

'rhe weekend featured such festivities as a cookout and a volleyball tournament. Our new pledge class's constructive contribution project was a great success as a hot-tub was installed next door to the house, as well as a new computer controlled sound and light system on the glass top dance floor. Computer Science Professor, Ling Bruce-Lee Rhnee was a great help with this last project.

SIGMA South Carolina Total Initiates: 731 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

No report submitted


Page 15

TAU N. Carolina State Total Initiates: 721 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 706.60 Tau's fall semester got off to a big start with 19 new associate members. We also recruited seven new men for the spring semester. Through several successful fund raising projects, the pledge class raised $800. A new sun deck was built onto the back of the house with these funds. Tau brothers, little sisters and alumni helped to raise over $700 for the severely handicapped.

fall rush and we have extended a number of wild-cat bids over the past two quarters. We presently have 28 initiated brothers and nine associate members. During winter quarter we hosted the Area HI Conclave. A number of the administrative staff were here to speak to us, and we had a good turn out from all the chapters, all in all, this year's conclave turned out to be a big success. Our spring plans include construction of a patio, a 26 mile wheelchair Push-a-Thon, and we are looking forward to an outstanding Rose Banquet. We extend congratulations to our nine graduating seniors.

UPSILON University of Illinois Total Initiates: 736 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 607.26 At the beginning of this semester the

"Daytona Beach or Bust" say room. brothers of Upsilon were awakened early one Saturday morning by a small chemical fire in the kitchen. Lucidly the fire was discovered quickly and we had damno casualties, and little structural age was incurred. The next two weekends were spent cleaning the soot out of the kitchen and painting the ceiling, walls, and cabinets. As a result of our experience, house improvements this semester have included the installation of smoke detectors in all the rooms, and compliance with the new fire codes. We also recently purchased carpeting for the living room. Rush this semester has been very successful. We maintained a rate of one pledge per week, giving us a total of 11 associate members this semester. Our enthusiasm for rush reflects in our efforts for P.U.S.H. So far this semester we have raised $250 through small fund raisers, and the recycling of bottles and aluminum cans.

CHI Stetson University Total Initiates: 976 P.U.S.H. Donation: $2,048.00

are graduating. Jay Stuckel was here as a national representative and has instructed us on ways to rush 50 to 60 new associate members. We may also be the recipients of a new house since we are in the process of looking for one, and if we acquire it over the summer there will be serious moving to be done next fall. Our Push-a-Thon for next fall is in the planning stages with hopes of collecting $1,000.

ALPHA GAMMA University of Oklahoma

Total Initiates: 1130 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00

Total Initiates: 424 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00

The brothers of Alpha Iota are proud to recognize F. W. Hurt, No. 126, as our newest member to the 50 year Golden Legion.

Alpha Gamma Chapter held a Push.

shirt" dressing the brothers at Alpha Tau, Rensselaer, in their "make a-Thon in March and raised $750, we also raised money for P.U.S.H. by visiting each sorority and kidnapping the house moms. We brought them back to our house and held them for ransom. Another $450 was raised and it was all donated gladly to P.U.S.H. The associate's class community project was helping in a canned food drive for the needy. We estimate that over $200 was raised to help out a needy family in Norman, Oklahoma. This project brought wide interest from other fraternities and sororities. It may eventually become a Greek wide project next year.

ALPHA EPSILON University of Florida Total Initiates: 1287 P.U.S.H. Donation: $3,710.85 Outstanding Chapter Newsletter

ALPHA ZETA Oregon State University Total Initiates: 744 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted

Outstanding Chapter Newsletter PSI Cornell University Total Initiates: 647 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 51.23 During fall semester of'82 Psi Chapter had great success during orientation week and rush. The brothers participated in Cornell's annual `Fun in the Sun' festival which assisted in doubling the number of pledges from the previous year. Homecoming weekend attracted many alumni to Ithaca to watch the Brown spoil the Big Red's bid for a homecoming victory, nonetheless, a great time was had by all. Again this spring semester, Pi Kappa Phi formed an intergral part of Cornell's wrestling team, which for the first time in 17 years won the Ivy League wrest. ling crown. We received good news from the university. A $65,000 loan will be used for much needed renovations on the house. Work on this project will begin during the summer and will include new plumbing, wiring, windows, doors, as well as measures to make the house safer and more energy efficient. Also, the physical appearance of the house will be improved. A series of fund raisers are being planned to help pay back the loan. In the future we are planning to secure another loan in order to build an addition onto the house in order to double the number of brothers able to live in the Psi Chapter house.

OMEGA Purdue University Total Initiates: 1123 P.U.S.H. Donation: $3,004.73 No report submitted

ALPHA ALPHA Mercer University Total Initiates: 310 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Alpha Alpha Chapter had a successful

ALPHA IOTA Auburn University

ALPHA ETA Samford University Total Initiates: 686 P.U.S.H. Donation: None At Samford University, the beginning of the second semester is synonomous with Step-Sing, the campus wide musical extravaganza. Alpha Eta Chapter presented a show aimed at the hearts of the women, entitled, `You're the One That I Want'. The judges were likewise pleased as Pi Kappa Phi brought home the first place trophy. Alpha Eta Chapter initiated ten new brothers in March, and embarked on a successful spring rush, adding six new pledges before the end of the term. Schoolarship continued as a significant factor in Alpha Eta's campus standing. The chapter has maintained its position among the leaders in fraternity GPA. Alpha Eta also played a strategic role in assisting in the establishment of a new Pi Kapp chapter at the University of Alabama in Birmingham. Rose Ball was held the weekend of April 23, at Stillwaters Resort on Lake Martin. One of the most memorable such events in years, the banquet included a recap of the year-a roast of graduating seniors, and a presentation of new little sisters, and Rose Queen, Suzanne Stigler (for the second year in a row). To conclude the year the intramural trophy came to rest on the mantle of the Pi Kapp house for the third straight year. Step-Sing, Rose Ball, and the intramural trophy have provided momentum for a crucial rush this fall. The chapter is seeking to involve active alumni participation for this all important fraternity function.

Brother F. W. Carroll made it possible for the chapter to purchase the lumber to build a seven foot fence around the backyard. There was a great show of brotherhood during the construction of the fence. Plans are also being made to remodel the chapter room in time for dedication during Alpha Iota's Alumni Weekend next fall (October 22, - Auburn vs. Mississippi State). Pi Kappa Phi is leading the race for the intramural All-Sports Trophy and we should win it. The brother's grades have also improved, we are now well into the top third of fraternities on campus. Also, Alpha Iota will initiate over 20 new pledges.

ALPHA MU Pennsylvania State U. Total Initiates: 978 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00 Alpha Mu's spring term proved to be a fitting and rewarding way to top off the year. The Pi Kapp tradition is going strong at Penn State with the initiation of 31 new brothers. With 75 brothers we are still one of the largest houses on campus. In December we held our first annual wrist wrestling contest for P.U.S.H. Our intense drive and day long contest was a huge success and $1,000 was raised. Once again Alpha Mu participated in the IFC Dance Marathon for the Four Diamonds Fund. This is for a childhood cancer research organization. Five of our brothers danced for 48 hours, their determination earned us fourth place. During Greek Week, Pi Kapp went all out and placed second overall - we placed men in three individual events. With this active social schedule our academics were not affected. Alpha Mu placed in the top 20% of all fraternities at Penn State.

ALPHA EPSILON University of Florida Total Initiates: 1287 P.U.S.H. Donation: $3,710.85

Outstanding Chapter Newsletter With a successful rush (20 pledges) and a few good social events (Roseball and a sorority social) coming early in the year, Alpha Epsilon started off 1983 in great form. After our 12 delegates to the in February returned, area conclave spreading their enthusiasm and newly obtained knowledge, the chapter has tried to make this another banner semester for Pi Kapps at Florida. Our enthusiasm has been so high that we were awarded an autographed basketball, and recognized at the Florida vs. Georgia basketball game as winners of a Florida Athletic Association spirit contest. Our winning attitude has continued as we have done well in spring intramural sports, and recently were awarded the title of'Strongest Fraternity on Campus' after winning the first annual Lift for Life weight-lifting competition. The chapter also continues to achieve success in other aspects of fraternity life. AE finished 6th on campus academically (out of 31 fraternities) and maintains its reputation of producing leaders on campus with two IFC committee chairmen, three student senators, four Florida Blue Key members, three College Council of Liberal Arts and Science members (one officer), several Greek Week committee members, and one new brother selected to serve on the Preview summer orientation staff. This semester we also made great progress in improving our interfraternity relations by hosting a successful fraternity exchange dinner. Of course, the highlight of our semester came at this year's InterFratemity Council banquet where Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was awarded the prestigious Buddy MacKay award for fraternal excellence. It is the third time in a row that Pi Kappa Phi has been recognized as one of the top fraternities on campus. We are looking forward to some needed renovations on our house which should help us with rush and Homecoming this fall. We are also anxious for our chapter's 60th anniversary next February 23. We are already making plans for a big weekend, and are hoping for a large turnout of AE alumni to visit the chapter and help us all remember our history.

ALPHA XI Polytechnic Institute

ALPHA OMICRON Iowa State University

Total Initiates: 613 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Total Initiates: 613 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

No report submitted

No report submitted

ALPHA THETA Michigan State University Total Initiates: 798 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 532.74 Alpha Theta is in the process of being reorganized - at this time we have only eight active members returning. The rest

- 50 strong, gather for this group shot after The new brothers of Alpha Theta - Michigan State officer elections.


Page 16

ALPHA RHO W. Virginia University Total Initiates: 133 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,104.29 During a recent membership evaluation we found that many of the "actives" were not actually so active after all. These members were interviewed and asked to help support building of the fraternity in order to give Alpha Rho a solid, dependable, membership base with which to continue strengthening our chapter. Our main goal now, this spring, was to

On May 21, 1983, Alpha Upsilon observed our 50th Anniversary. The event was a tremendous success with a formal dinner, toast, and party at the school lodge. The Area Governor, Rick Bohner, attended. We had an excellent turnout from the brotherhood, which is presently 71 members strong. (During the previous year our number grew because of the initiation of 20 new brothers.) Alpha Upsilon also continues to excell in academics and sporting events. We expect to win the IFA cup and Greek Week for a fourth consecutive year.

members and had 80% acceptance of the bids we gave out. This was the highest on campus. In sports we came in second in over-all points for the intermural championship. We are trying to rebuild some parts of the house for what we believe will be the largest rush in Drake's history. We have also had a fund raiser on Lake Michigan to buy new furniture for our living room. We also had a softball game-fund raiser for P.U.S.H. The house currently is riding high with good spirits and is looking forward to next rush with great expectations.

ing tournament was featured, sponsored by the chapter, in order to raise money for Project P.U.S.11. We also manned a booth at the University's Muscular Distorphy Carnival.

BETA KAPPA Georgia State University Total Initiates.- 327 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted

BETA LAMBDA University of Tampa Total Initiates: 487 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 820.00 No report submitted

BETA MU McNeese State University Total Initiates: 210 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,219.70 During the fall semester Beta Mu representatives returned home weilding our new Master Chapter Award, something long sought after and hard to achieve. It was given to us in recognition of our dramatically increasing membership. Pi Kappa Phi has been changing the shape of McNeese. Recently a landscaped patio was added to the entire north side of the Student Union Complex on campus. This project was headed and directed by Pi Kapps. In the financial department Beta Mu has pressed forward. This year's fundraiser for Project P.U.S.II. resulted in a new record, with over $1,200 being raised. Contributions for our housing corporation have totaled over $1,200 also, from A grand area alumni and businessmen. total of $5,000 is now in savings for housing. That may be a long way from the funds needed to purchase a house, but it is an improvement from the past.

The abode at Florida Southern, Beta Beta. once again raise $1,000 for Project P.U.S.H. - a minimum chapter contribution of $1,000 qualifies for membership in the Presidents Club at Supreme Chapter. Alpha Rho will become the first chapter to hold this award for five years running. Many thanks to the alumni who continue to support Alpha Rho and we encourage you to let us hear from you often.

ALPHA SIGMA University of Tennessee Total Initiates: 663 P. U.S.H. Donation: $2,500.00

ALPHA PHI Illinois Institute of Technology

BETA EPSILON University of Missouri

Total Initiates: 641 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,128.56

Total Initiates: 295 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,511.21

No report submitted

In the last three semesters Beta Epsilon improved from ninth to third among all 36 fraternities on campus. We are proud of this accomplishment, but we are not going to settle for anything short of number one! On January 14, seven new members were added to the brothehood, including one alumni initiate, George Deutschmann. George was initiated along with his son Jim, his older son John is the Vice Archon for Beta Epsilon. P.U.S.II. Projects completed this year are; a PUSH Toll Bridge, and a Three Stooges Film Festival. On March 26, we had our fifth annual St. Pat's Soccer Tournament for P.U.S.II., and a Push-A. Thou was held during which time we donations exceeding our collected $1,000 pledge. The brothers are working hard to improve the physical condition of the house as well. This fall we added a wooden deck on the back of the house, and in the front we are displaying both a sign with our crest, and the new national symbol, a bell. We welcome all alumni to visit the chapter house.

ALPHA PSI Indiana University Total Initiates: 476 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 217.30 No report submitted

Spring quarter was a fitting way in which to end one of the most outstanding years ever at Alpha Sigma Chapter. Because of our consistaney in rushing, eight new pledge's were added to our brotherhood bringing the total number of new initiates to 20. In addition to a stronger brotherhood we moved up to Beta League, which is the second biggest league on campus. Our annual P.U.S.H, drive netted an impressive $2,500, this is to aid severely retarded children - a large portion was collected at a Saturday road block. In sports this quarter our big event was track and field, and Pi Kappa Phi triumphed once again by winning in the AllCampus track meet. Since fall we at Alpha Sigma have been working extra hard to improve our chapter in size, scholastics, popularity and quality, and with newly elected officers the qualities are even more important dean ever. The importance of alumni participation can't be stressed enough in order to achieve our goals. Many activities are being planned specifically for alumni next fall.

ALPHA TAU Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute Total Initiates: 832 P.U.S.H. Donation: $2,317.83 Alpha Tau netted a total of 20 new pledges this year, increasing the chapter size to 66 brothers. We are also happy to announce that the living room ceiling was completed this spring, and special thanks go to Herman Solomon who was responsible for the restoration of the ceiling mural. For his great contribution to our chapter in the past year he was awarded the Mr. Alpha Tau Award at the last Founders' Day dinner. Our thanks also go to all of the alumni who attended the event, for their support has also enabled our chapter to undertake such projects as revarnishing the third floor stairs, building a study room and repair of the stained glass window. Another alumni we wish to acknowledge is Brother William A. Roberts, who recently sent us nine old issues of the Pi Kappa Phi Star and Lamp. The oldest one being October 1931, when Alpha Tau was chartered here at RN.

ALPHA UPSILON Drexel University Total Initiates: 953 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 650.00

BETA ALPHA New Jersey Inst. of Technology Total Initiates: 480 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 500.00 Beta Alpha has done well this year in scholastics and sports, and we plan to be in Mobile in force for the Supreme Chapter in August. We just finished our second straight year as IFC basketball champions. Over the last two years we compiled a record of 23-0, and over the last five years our record stands at 55-5. A marathon, round-robin softball tournament is being planned for our next P.U.S.H, event, and we hope to get the local businessmen to contribute donations for the game. The Beta Alpha family tree was resurrected recently. After being brought up to date the names were put on a board and this was hung up in the Archons Room.

BETA BETA Florida Southern College Total Initiates: 407 P.U.S.H. Donation: None A spring pledge class of fourteen, the largest in several years, has insured the strength of Pi Kappa Phi here at Florida Southern. Our position on campus is second in number, but first in reputation and respect. Several members also hold leadership positions in various campus organizations. This year Beta Beta celebrated its 35th anniversary at FSC, and a very successful alumni Homecoming. Two charter members were able to attend, it was good to see this continuing and life-long committment to Pi Kappa Phi. Intramurals has been a great success all year. We took second place in volleyball and football, third in softball, and first in basketball. Four brothers attended our area conclave in Macon, Georgia, and we look forward to participating at Supreme Chapter in August.

Beta Phi has been busy supporting our national philanthropy, P.U.S.H., by undertaking many projects. A PUSH-a, Thon was held on April 23, and brothers pushed a wheelchair 28 miles, from Washington, N.C. to Greenville, N.C. Local businesses, parents, and friends supported this worthy cause. Once again the Beta Phi Chapter was presented with awards. We were recognized for Outstanding Fraternity Service during E. Carolina's Greek Week Banquet, and were given the Trustees Service Award for fraternity service. One of our greatest achievements this spring was recapturing the campus Chancellor's Cup for the second year in a row. The cup is given to the fraternity with the greatest number of points in intramural competition. Also, the David Martin Scholarship Fund received $800 from the broadcasting department of East Carolina which produced the play "Our Town",in honor of our brother. In closing, we would like to welcome the 14 new brothers and congratulate our graduating brothers; Bruce Hayden and Bryan McGann.

BETA CHI E. Texas State University Total Initiates: 265 P.U.S.H. Donation: None The brothers of Beta Chi would like to announce the pledging of five future new members during spring of 1983. We are a small group but our desire for future growth is great. For Project P.U.S.H. Beta Chi raised $500 and we will continue to strive for national respect.

BETA PSI Tennessee Wesleyan College

BETA TAU Valdosta State College

Total Initiates: 174 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Total Initiates: 362 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,200.00

No report submitted

Beta Tau's most important success during the fall was the initiation of four new brothers of whom we are very proud. We also have three new pledges who we have high expectations. Beta Tau held Rose Ball during the week of April 13-17. This was highlighted by many outstanding alumni who were impressed with the chapter. During this time our new Rose Queen, Jackie Timmons, was honored. The ball was culminated by our guest speaker, alumni Tracy Hatfield, whose inspirational words touched us all.

BETA OMEGA E. Tennessee State University Total Initiates: 216 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 275.56 No report submitted

GAIVIMA ALPHA Livingston University Total Initiates: 330 PUS.!!. Donation: $ 275.00 Gamma Alpha Chapter has set many

Total Initiates: 600 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Through reorganization efforts of brothers Jeff Wahlan, a transfer from the University of Florida, and local alumni brotherhood, we now have 28 members. Because of the outstanding support of local alumni, Beta Eta Chapter began a new honor for this year's Founders' Day celebration. Brother John Shaffer was presented the Alumni of the Year Award for his unceasing effort on behalf of the chapter. During fall rush week, the six member pledge class fielded a four man barber shop quartet for a panhellenic sign-off, and came out victorious over 15 other fraternities. Since then the growing chapter has continued serenading.

BETA IOTA University of Toledo Total Initiates: 314 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 700.00

Beta Delta has continued to grow in many different areas over the last year.

In rush we picked up over twenty new

During Spring Week an armwrestl-

Total Initiates: 496 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Total Initiates: 399 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

BETA ETA Florida State University

This was a busy spring for Beta Iota, we are proud to announce that we are now larger , with the recent initiation of four new brothers, as well as taking in six new sisters. We have been recognized on campus by Dean Parks for scholastic achievements, as we placed first among fraternities during the last three academic quarters. To top this off, Beta Iota ran off with the first place trophy in University of Toledo's 45th annual Songfest competition. We received a standing ovation and notes of congratulation for a job well done from nearly every student organization on campus.

BETA DELTA Drake University

BETA PHI E. Carolina University

Beta Epsilon's Ray Harvey and Mike McGuire from Missouri, display their Bell with pride. This years P.U.S.H. project exceeded our goal of $1,100, for the second year in a row. For next years 25th anniversary, Beta Tau has planned many memorable events. Please visit us during our silver year.

BETA UPSILON University of Virginia

goals and are pleased to make the following report. A second blood drive was held in the last week of March, a yard sale in the downtown courtyard square for P.U.S.H. was attended enthusiastically by many, the chapter initiated six associate members during winter quarter and plans are now in progress for a money making softball tournament.

Total Initiates.- 387 P.U.S.H. Donation: None The Beta Upsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi is pleased to report another successful semester at the University of Virginia. We started off the year with an excellent rush, landing 19 strong and enthusiastic pledges. Improving on our already strong reputation we won the "Most Improved House" in intramural sports. For the Alan Jacobus Memorial Fund we sponsored our annual flag-pole sit, this benefits a Charlottesville youth recreation program. The brotherhood has labored to improve the appearance and soundness of the house during the past several months. Painting, landscaping, and installing much needed fire safety equipment are just some of the activities that have been carried out.

GAMMA BETA Old Dominion University Total Initiates: 210 P.U.S.H. Donation: None A busy spring was culminated with a successful rush netting six new brothers. Then, on March 3, the pledges and brothers spent an afternoon entertaining the young patients of King's Daughter Hospital, this was covered in the local newspaper. Pi Kappa took fourth place among fraternities on campus during Greek Week, and brother Gary Gunter was named to the Order of Omega, the national honor society for leadership among Greeks. Gamma Beta looks to an increasing role in leadership in the future.


Pa9e 17

GAMMA GAMMA Troy State University

GAMMA THETA U. of N. Carolina-Wilmington

GAMMA XI Georgia Southwestern College

Total Initiates: 447 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Total Initiates: 230 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Total Initiates: 258 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,400.00

After initiating 16 new brothers during fall quarter, winter rush produced 11 pledges, including four holdovers. Our present number of active brothers stands at 48. Pi Kapps at Troy remain on top in sports. A third place finish in basketball progresses us toward the All Sports Trophy. Gamma Gamma looks forward to continued success here at Troy State

GAMMA KAPPA Georgia Southern College

Gamma Xi started spring quarter with a new addition to the house, a soundproof 30 foot by 20 foot party room. As well as kicking off our Project P.U.S.11. we pledged a total of $700 at the beginning of the school year but we raised a grand total of $1,450.00. Roseball was a great success for Gamma Xi with Durward Owen as the guest speaker at our banquet. National Secretary, Bill Finney-a Gamma Xi initiate, was present to receive a plague naming the new party room in his and Sparky Reeves' honor. Both men are outstanding alumni and have contributed much to our fraternity. Gamma Xi is looking forward to a successful Supreme Chapter. Finally, we would like to say to everyone who has helped us at National, at home, and through our alumni — "Just look at us now." Don't it make you feel good.

Total Initiates: 255 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,122.00 Outstanding Chapter Newsletter

University.

GAMMA LAMBDA U. of Missouri-Rolla

GAMMA DELTA Memphis State University

Total Initiates: 118 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,920.94

Total Initiates: 282 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 412.00

Gamma Lambda Chapter ended the fall semester on a high note by taking first place in the annual I.F.C. Sing. We began this semester by initiating four new members. A new Chapter Advisor, Dr. David Goecke, Professor in the Math Department at U.M.R. has also come on board. Through the continuing help of our alumni, work has finally been completed on the remodeling of the kitchen and dining room. Dinners are much more plea.

No report submitted GAMMA EPSILON Western Carolina University Total Initiates: 297 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 150.00 No report submitted

GAMMA KAPPA Georgia Southern College Total Initiates: 255 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,122.00

GAMMA RHO Lander College Total Initiates: 193 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Gamma Rho pledged ten associate members and intiated two alumni members. In keeping with tradition, the chapter won the Lander Homecoming Display contest once again, giving the chapter its tenth win in thirteen years. The chapter is proud to announce the celebration of the first annual Tri-Zeta Weekend. ZZZ was the local fraternity which eventually became the Gamma

In order to raise money for P.U.S.H. a wheelchair was pushed from Tulsa to Oklahoma City. Television stations and newspapers covered this event and Governor George Nigh declared April 16, as P.U.S.H. Day. lie was at the capital to greet us upon our arrival. Our chapter has been involved in university activities also. We participated in Varsity Revue, Spring Sing, Greek Week, and all sporting events. We placed third during Greek Week and received the participation award. Our sports teams were undefeated and our basketball team placed 2nd in All Greek basketball.

GAMMA PHI University of S. Alabama Total Initiates: 115 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Gamma Phi Chapter envisions high marks in scholastics and sports and also in public servce. The main emphasis for public service will, of course, be Project P.U.S.H. A Push-a-Thon and our 2nd Annual Kidnap for P.U.S.II. in Bel Air Mall are being planned for late summer or fall quarter. The chapter hopes to once again be listed among the few chapters excelling in P.U.S.H. contributions. Capping the school year was the 12th Annual Rose Ball which took place on June 2, 1983. We had an excellent turnout of brothers and alumni attending. The chapter is excitedly making pmparations for this year's Supreme Chapter which is to be hosted by this chapter in Mobile, Alabama. The members of Gamma Phi Chapter are looking forward to hosting the convention and we welcome all the brothers and alumni who will be attending with southern hospitality. We'll see you in Mobile in August.

semester, and taking on ten more this semester. We continue to forge ahead in many other areas as well. Delta Delta Chapter is looking forward to the purchase of the present fraternity house by the Alumni Housing Corporation. This would give us a stronger legal contract, easier cash flow, and the ability to make renovations at our disposal. Recently we remodeled the basement, improving the general appearance of the house. In the inteoest of community service, several brothers collected for the American Heart Association and in doing so doubled the contribution of any other organization on compus. Perhaps our best event so far, however, was the Push-a-Thon held during fall semester. Delta Delta raised over $1,400 during a 100 hour wheelchair push. Glenn Aspinwall, Field Consultant, was a mat motivator and participant in this event.

DELTA EPSILON Jacksonville State University Total Initiates: 252 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 875.00 No report submitted DELTA ZETA Appalachian State University Total Initiates: 248 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,500.00 Twenty-one brothers graduated in the spring of 1982, we congratulate these brothers and wish them well. This did, however, leave our chapter in a struggeling situation. But with determination Delta Zeta had two of the best Rushes in

Outstanding Chapter Newsletter On March 25, Jerry Reynolds, a brother of the Gamma Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi, was headed to Jacksonville, Florida to spend some time over spring break. While attempting to pass another car his car suddenly went out of control and struck a cement pillar supporting a bridge. Jerry was seriously injured and transported to University Hospital in Jacksonville. He is listed in critical condition with three broken ribs, a broken arm, a broken hip and femer, compound fractures below the knee of both legs, and internal injuries. Jerry was going through an unbelievable amount of blood. After two trips to surgery and almost 100 pints of blood, the Gamma Kappa Chapter, along with the help of other fraternities and sororities on campus, were willing to give blood in Jerry's name to insure he had enough, and to defray the costs. With the help of the American Red Cross and the cooperation of the Jacksonville Blood Bank, more than 160 pints of blood were donated in Jerry's name. Currently, Jerry is doing extremely well and hopes to make it back to school by summer quarter even though all of the casts will not have yet been removed. Gamma Kappa Chapter is now trying to establish a Pi Kappa Phi blood bank for future emergencies. A certain number of pints of blood would have to be donated each year, but with the help of other fraternities and sororities, who could also use this source of blood with the consent of the chapter, this should not pose a problem.

The brothers of associate chapter at Christian Brothers College. Rho Chapter - the first chapter to be chartered in the south for over 60 years. Alumni participation was the strongest it has ever been. Senator Glenn McConnell, alumnus from Alpha Chapter, made a moving speech. Saturday began with a barbeque co-sponsored by the Lander College AlThe Homecoming umni Association. Game immediately followed the barbeque with Lander hosting the College of Charleston. Gamma Rho was especially honored to have National Vice President, David Jaffee, also from Charleston, participate in the Tri-Zeta activities. The close of the the weekend saw a drop-in for the wives of the alumni at the fraternity house, while the alumni participated in an initiation.

GAMMA SIGMA Armstrong State College Total Initiates: 155 P.U.S.H. Donation.- None

GAMMA ZETA West Virginia Tech Total Initiates: 380 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Gamma Zeta is overjoyed to announce that Brother Tom Miller has recovered from his three month coma following his near fatal accident on 1-79 in Big Chimney, W.V. He will soon be moved from Charleston General Hospital to a hospital closer to home in Hagerstown. We continue to pray for his recovery and request that all other brothers do the same. For the 17th year in a row, Montgomery was the site of the Annual Pi Kappa Phi Oil Drum Regatta. This raft race was organized through the efforts of Rick Stiener. Despite threatening weather and high waters, six rafts attempted to negotiate the eight miles of the Kanawha River from Glen Farris to Montgomery. The rain held out until the last raft was recovered. Afterward a raft race and beach party was enjoyed by all. Gamma Zeta is presently planning a Push-a-Thon to Charleston, W. V. for next fall, plus several other fund raisers to aid in the improvements of our house.

sant with the new set up. Work is now beginning on fixing up the rest of the house. In an effort to become more competelive, we have started our summer recruitment drive. Since January we have had two recruitment functions and an early start on summer is a big plus for those who have not tried it yet.

GAMMA MU Belmont Abbey College Total Initiates: 134 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Gamma Sigma Chapter participated in a variety of fundraising events. One of these was our charity softball game vs. WSAV - TV. The proceeds went towards the chapter's P.U.S.H. project goal. We are also lining up a contract with the Savannah Civic Center to do the security for all the major concerts which come to Savannah. And, we are also involved with the symphony at the civic center tearing tickets - and are planning on serving food and drinks at the annual riverfront festival, this project should raise over $1,000 for the chapter.

GAMMA UPSILON Oklahoma State University

No report submitted Total Initiates: 246 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 760.00

GAMMA NU LaGrange College Total Initiates: 176 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted

Gamma Upsilon is growing; we've had a fall associate class of 21, a spring class of ten and an active membership of sixty five members. For the 1983 fall semester the Pi Kapp house was ranked fifth out of 24 fraternities and the brothers are proud of our high scholastics.

GAMMA PSI Augusta College Total Initiates: 108 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted GAMMA OMEGA University of Montevallo Total Initiates: 189 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,000.00 No report submitted DELTA ALPHA Virginia Tech Total Initiates: 162 P.U.S.H. Donation: None Delta Alpha Chapter is happy to have seven new associate members join us this spring quarter. The chapter initiated ten associate members this school year. We recently sponsored a benefit basketball game between the school security officers and the town police. This was for Project P.U.S.H. and the event made $200, we hope this is the beginning to many more successful P.U.S.H. projects.

our history, with the help of Michael O'Donnell from the Administrative Office, and in the fall of 1982 we recruited 26 associate members. In the spring we pledged 16 men, this was the largest of any fraternity on campus. Delta Zeta had a Halloween party last fall, for the special education classes at the local elementary school. This party gained public attention and we received a letter of thanks from teachers and parents which was printed in the local newspaper. This semester, associate members and brothers went on a field trip to Charlotte to visit the National Office in order to learn more about Pi Kappa Phi, and also to meet some of the people which help it function.

DELTA ETA Morehead State University Total Initiates: 121 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 892.78

No report submitted

We have had an exciting year here Our at Morehead State University. most vital success being in the area of recruitment. Five fine associate brothers were initiated into Pi Kappa Phi in February, three more joined shortly after this, and three more will join in the fall. Our number of pledges was very competitive with all other fraternities on campus. We participated in the Area Conclave and four brothers will be going to the Supreme Chapter in Mobile in August. Two very successful P.U.S.H. projects were; a roadblock and a wheelchair Push-a-Thon. In April we held our Rose Ball, and a great time was had by all who attended. Also, in February, Delta Eta Chapter celebrated our 10th Anniversary. This year has been an exciting and productive year.

DELTA DELTA Northeast Missouri State U.

DELTA LAMBDA U. of N. Carolina - Charlotte

Total Initiates: 177 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,253.00

Total Initiates: 266 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 307.50

The chapter is enjoying recruitment success initiating 15 of 19 pledges last

Delta Lambda would like to announce the initiation of nine new brothers into

DELTA BETA North Georgia College Total Initiates: 279 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 228.95 No report submitted DELTA GAMMA U. of Nebraska at Omaha Total Initiates: 87 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 50.66


Page 18 our chapter, increasing total membership to 78. We would like to thank brothers Dean NoIley, IFC Treasurer, Mark Ludwig, Jeff Taylor, Editor of the 49er Times, and David Higgins, Senior Class President, for their fine effort in promoting Pi Kappa Phi. These brothers exemplify our ever growing strength at UNCC which has enabled Delta Lambda to remain the largest and most respected fraternity on campus. This spring we have put our major emphasis on alumni relations via weekly alumni-brother meetings, our spring event, Alumni Day and Rose Ball. We have hopes that this program will continue to grow as the chapter does, and we would like to thank all those men who have participated this spring. An area conclave was held at East Carolina University this spring and our brothers who attended reported that this was a great learning experience, and all who attended had a great time as well. We are looking forward to Supreme Chapter in August.

DELTA NU Western Kentucky University Total Initiates: 91 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 500.00 We pledged six men, raising membership to 18, and the fraternity placed second in overall grade point average for fall of 1982. Delta Nu has also established a little sister program. Alpha Delta Pi held their 500 games, which is an assortment of game activities, and Delta Nu placed second. We have also raised $500 through a Push-a-Thon this year. Our thanks and congratulations go to Bruce Masden for accepting duties as Chapter Advisor for our house, and to David DiIley for his appointment as State Chairman for all Inter-fraternity Councils in Kentucky. The school year was high-lighted by the Greek Week Awards Banquet in which this chapter won the Most Improved Fraternity Award.

DELTA XI University of N. Alabama Total Initiates: 104 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 800.00 Delta Xi initiated two new men on March 26. Other activities for this spring included participating in the Annual Step. Sing at UNA in which we received first place in the popular catagory and second in originality. Rose Ball was held in Atlanta on April 9-10, and while in Atlanta the chapter attended an Atlanta Braves Baseball game (Atlanta won!) then we went on to Six Flags. We enjoyed the company of many alumni and thank them for their support. A Push-a-Thon is being sponsored by our chapter in which pledges are to push a wheelchair on campus for 50 continuous hours. For each $2 donated, one chance to win a waterbed is given out. Remember, alumni are a major part of any chapter, and Delta Xi is no exception. We look forward to continuous correspondence in the future.

period they were welcomed into the brotherhood during the third week in April. Project P.U.S.H. has been our main concern this year. Total effort by all brothers helped us to surpass the chapter's goal of $1,500. A roadblock, and sponsor nites in town, have brought community interest and support - our year-end total was almost $2,100. Next year we hope to increase this even more. Delta Tau has also adopted a grandfather at a local nursing home - he is a fine gentleman, and the brothers enjoy going out to see him and talk with him. A Super Dance for Muscular Dystrophy brought many brothers out to help raise over $5,000. Brothers, David Harvey, Bill Kirkconnell, David Larson, Kris Negaard, Tim Reynolds and Jeff Williams, were inducted into Gamma Gamm,the Greek honor society on campus. Brother David Harvey was also elected as Legislative Vice President for the Student Government Association of James Madison. Competitively, Delta Tau has fared well among our fellow Greeks. Second place was awarded to the brothers for scholarship, and in the annual Greek Sing competition we won second place also. In athletics we have produced a first in volleyball, and a second in softball.

Corporation, are now seeking a location for the Delta Chi Annex. Finally, spring semester came to an end with our 5th Annual Roseball, and another P.U.S.H. project. On April 23, members of Delta Chi washed windshields of cars in the parking lots of shopping centers in Manhattan. In return, fliers were left asking for voluntary donations for P.U.S.II. To our amazement and our joy, these efforts were not unrewarded. We raised $380 for P.U.S.H. Afterwards the brothers returned to the house to prepare for the evening's Roseball celebration, a fitting end to a rebuilding semester at K-State.

DELTA PSI U. of Texas at Arlington Total Initiates: 66 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,200.00 Delta Psi Chapter has completed another successful year in which we established an annual P.U.S.H. Racquetball Tournament. This doubled our contributions to P.U.S.H. this year, and hopefully it will continue to grow. Our summer rush schedule was full, we are now looking forward to fall with great expectations.

DELTA UPSILON University of Pittsburgh

DELTA OMEGA Texas A & M

Total Initiates: 65 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 226.50

Total Initiates: 47 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,384.49 No report submitted

This term has been one of transition for Delta Upsilon as apathy had struck and was pulling the chapter down. We struggled to find answers to our problems and wondered, what were we to do? Somehow the chapter pulled together and we all started to look to help our brother. Soon we began to see that the trouble had started with our swelled egos. We had been growing in stature on campus; in Greek Week, intramurals and with the sororities. As our reputation grew, so did our egos. We were soon too cocky for our own good and this started to pull us down. We are re-examining our values and have set goals for the future. The brothers are working together now and are better for the lessons that were learned. We've learned that you can't ride on just a reputation, but you must keep earning it every day.

DELTA PHI Radford University Total Initiates: 121 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 50.00 No report submitted

EPSILON ALPHA Elon College Total Initiates: 81 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 500.00 No report submitted

EPSILON BETA Grand Valley State College Total Initiates: 55 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 424.49 No report submitted

EPSILON GAMMA Longwood College Total Initiates: 80 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 500.00 Although we started off the year slow, we have rapidly moved along in our efforts to make Pi Kappa Phi a better fraternity. We found that having a computer raffle, and reading bedtime stories across the campus, was a financially beneficial act-

be rewarding for the Epsilon Delta Chapter. We began by initiating 12 new brothers on January 8, making us the largest fraternity on campus. Our cumulative GPA stands above a L90,on a 3.00 scale, with six of our brothers named to the Dean's List. On February 5, four representatives of the chapter attended the area conclave hosted by Omicron at Alabama. Then on February 12, we were enlightened by Ep- ' silon Delta alumnus Mike Epton, who was a guest speaker at our 3rd annual Rose Ball and Banquet. Little sister, Sandra Hinkle was named as 1983 Rose Queen. Epsilon Delta hosted the school's Easter Egg Hunt on April 3. We were very busy dying eggs for this event, and manned the entrance booths as well as helping the smaller children search for eggs. Epsilon Delta is looking forward to seeing all of you at Supreme Chapter later this summer.

EPSILON EPSILON Clinch Valley College Total Initiates: 60 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 156.00 Epsilon Epsilon Chapter is proud of the accomplishments in the social and academic standings of our members. This is displayed in recognition of Ted Darby, who was recently named to the Who's Who Among American College Students. Ted was a former Archon here and served as an active member of We also recognize Rick the S.G.A. Cole who, for the past two years, maintained the highest GPA of the chapter. Both these fine men are graduating. Spring semester rush was highly successful. Even though the associate pledge class is small, five members, they are a strong group and have begun to influence the Epsilon Epsilon environment already. In closing, Epsilon Epsilon would like to thank our neighborhood chapters, Beta Omega-E.T.S.U., Delta Alpha-Va. Tech, and Delta Phi-Radford, for their hospitality during our visits to their chapters recently.

EPSILON ZETA University of Central Arkansas Total Initiates: 53 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted

EPSILON ETA Winthrop College Total Initiates: 59 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,204.13

EPSILON IOTA U. of N. Carolina - Greensboro Total Initiates: 44 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,056.46 The Epsilon Iota Chapter is on the move. After obtaining a permit from the police, we had a road block at one of Greensboro's busiest intersections. During the course of the day we obtained roughly $750, and, as a bonus, had a fun day in the sun as well. Since this success, we decided to try again, this time with two intersections! Not only was this a great fund raising project, but it was also a great public relations event as it showed the public a fraternity out doing something to help others, and not just themselves. Semester rush went fairly well and we pledged 12 excellent associate members. This is the first pledge class in history to set up meetings for their own organizational purposes. Committees have been set up and are responsible for planning the pledge class events. We see in this class, leaders of the fraternity which will be well prepared to handle future offices.

EPSILON KAPPA Southern Technical Institute Total Initiates: 40 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,050.00 During winter rush Epsilon Kappa Chapter initiated five new pledges, and after a one week delay due to a snow storm that brought Atlanta to its knees, we initiated three new members into our chapter this spring. This year's Area III Conclave at Mercer University had several of Pi Kappa Phi's administrative staff in attendance. The entire weekend was full of educational and inspirational sessions and lectures which were highlighted by Dr. Wayne Buffington's speech titled "Do It". Epsilon Kappa is proud to say that we had the largest number of representatives at this conclave except for the host chapter, Alpha Alpha. January 31, was this chapters second anniversary of chartering. Bert Bell and Tobin McTyre were presented the past archon's gavel. Bert also presented the Golden Legion Award to Charles C. Workman, Jr., from Auburn. Erich Burch was awarded the Scholarship Award, and Bert Bell and Robbie Cole were presented with the Brother of the Year Award. During this year's Homecoming festivities, the Pi Kapps won second place in the Annual Skit Contest, with our rendition of "Star Trek". Beth Waters, one of our little sisters, was selected as the Homecoming Queen.

EPSILON LAMBDA U. of S. Carolina-Spartanburg Total Initiates: 40 P.U.S.H. Donation: None No report submitted

EPSILON MU Bradley University

DELTA OMICRON Nicholls State University

Total Initiates: 40 P.U.S.H. Donation: $2,975.00

Total Initiates: 72 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

Interesting Chapter Newsletter

EPSILON NU The brothers of Delta Omicron are proud to have chosen, and to have been accepted, by the Lousiana State School for the Handicapped to participate in a Big Brother program. We are eagerly looking forward to working with the hospital administration in arranging for regular visits from the brothers at the school. This should be a rewarding experience, and should also win us community support. We are equally proud of our alumni support. With the troubles currently experienced with recruitment, the alumni have shown us the leadership and courage desperately needed. Delta Omicron is fighting to stay alive, but with such enthusiastic support we are certain to succeed. We are currently working on summer recruitment plans and a big fall rush. Congratulations go to Karl Daigle, Archon, and John Morgan, Warden on their recent selection and initiation into The Order of Omega, the Greek Honor Society.

DELTA PI Wright State University Total Initiates: 53 P.U.S.11, Donation: None No report submitted

DELTA SIGMA Bowling Green State U. Total Initiates: 84 P.U.S.H. Donation: $1,064.19 No report submitted

DELTA TAU James Madison University Total Initiates: 159 P.U.S.-11. Donation: $2,077.44 Rush provided 14 new associate members. After a long and successful pledge

California State-Sacramento

Total Initiates: 71 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 40.16

The brothers of Virginian Commonwealth University flag down help on the way to their chartering. DELTA CHI Kansas State University Total Initiates: 96 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 700.00 During spring semester Delta Chi held the annual Valentines Day Rose Sale which started us off on the right foot. Not only did it provide $320 for P.U.S.H. but it also created an atmosphere of brotherly sharing in pride and spirit, and the hard work needed to complete a goal. Once again Delta Chi was privileged to host the annual Area I Conclave. Chapters from M.U., Nebraska S.U., U.N.O., U.M.R. and colonies from K.U. and D.U. all showed up for workshops and festivities spearheaded by Glenn Dickson and Glenn Aspinwall from the Administrative Office. Delta Chi won two out of three awards, and several rushees invited to K-State for the weekend were extremely impressed. It was a prosperous weekend for all. With the chapter's membership sagging we pooled our resources together for Rush. We ended by signing 14 new members. National, and the K.S.U. Housing

ivity for the chapter. Also, during the semester two major fund raisers were held to raise money for P.U.S.H. Epsilon Gamma did a lot to gain respect by contributing over 20 televisions to an area wide computer course, offered to area businessmen in order to learn the basic computer language. This project employed two computer science faculty members, and raised $3,000 to be donated to the school to help purchase a micro-computer lab which will be used by faculty and students. In April we also helped run the Farmville area special olympics. Spreading brotherhood through the state of Virginia, Epsilon Gamma Chapter hosted and operated Virginia Commonwealth initiation. This was very successful, and the chapter was honored to help bring another chapter into the fraternity.

The Epsilon Eta Chapter at Winthrop just completed it's most successful semester since chartering in 1980. Highlights included a Miss Winthrop College Beauty Pageant, which raised over $1200 for P.U.S.H. Our membership increased to an all time high of 33 members, and in late April we held our third annual Rose Ball which brought back many alumni for an enjoyable evening. Chapter service projects included; assisting in the Red Cross Blood Drive, aiding the Rock Hill Fine Arts Association in the production of "The Pirates of Penzance" and several other productions. One of our concluding events for this semester was a cookout and a softball game with brothers and alumni members, we hope to make this an annual event.

EPSILON DELTA Auburn University-Montgomery

EPSILON THETA Seton Hall University

Total Initiates: 59 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 500.00

Total Initiates: 41 P.U.S.H. Donation: None

The 1982-83 school year has proved to

No report submitted

Thanks to Glenn Dickson, Field Secretary with the Administrative Office, we had the most successful Rush on our campus with 22 great associate members who have been instrumental in the progress Epsilon Nu Chapter is snaking. Our Rose Ball was a fantastic success, much of the credit goes to Scott Speigelman, who was responsible for setting it up. An award for being the most inspirational brother was presented to Bob Lanbein at the ball, this will be a perpetual award bearing Bob's name. One of our goals was to carry out a successful P.U.S.H. project, and after pushing a wheelchair around campus for 50 continuous hours, we expect to send in close to $2,000 for our efforts. Epsilon Nu received television coverage and gained the attention and respect of other fraternities as a result of this campaign. The west coast conclave was held here in Sacramento, on April 23 and 24. Brothers from Gamma Chapter at Berkeley, and from Alpha Zeta at Oregon State, were in attendance. We held informative meetings, planned expansion strategy, and partied through the weekend. Glenn Aspinwall visited from the Administrative Office and helped keep the meetings relevant and productive. Epsilon Nu is only one year old, but we are doing well and expect to do even better next semester. We are all proud to be Pi Kappa!

EPSILON XI LaSalle College Total Initiates: 57 P.U.S.H. Donation: $3,100.00 Epsilon Xi alumni will more than double in size with the graduation of the


Page 19 current pledge class. With over 50 members we have eclipsed many of the more established fraternities on campus and have become one of the largest at LaSalle. Epsilon Xi went to the championship of the fraternity football league, and is undefeated in the basketball league. Perhaps the biggest news is the forthcoming Push-a-Thon. A wheelchair will be pushed to a site seven miles from LaSalle where a media event will be held featuring local politicians, and a picnic will be enjoyed by all. We hope to raise $10,000 for P.U.S.H. and we hope to establish a yearly event in Philadelphia.

EPSILON OMICRON Villanova University Total Initiates: 79 P.U.S.H. Donation: None The 63 brothers of Epsilon Omicron Chapter would like to share highlights of spring 1983: 1. A softball marathon during the third week of April was held with proceeds going to P.U.S.H. Ten paying teams played, and a raffle was held. Also, hot dam hamburgs and soda was served. 2. Fundraisers using TV raffles, Greek Week shirts, baseball hats and sunglasses.

3. The first spring semi-formal was held for Epsilon Omicron. 4. Two members of our chapter were elected to the Villanova Interfratemity Council. 5. We placed three brothers on IFC committees influencing the rushing, pledging and fundraising of all fraternities at the university 6. Eight brothers participated in NCAA athletics; one garnered media attention, John Marshall, for his attempt to qualify for the 1984 Olympic Track Team. John has already won the NCAA Indoor 800 meter championship. 7. Initiation of 15 new brothers. Epsilon Omicron looks forward to the future and we congratulate Scott Farrar, a Founding Father of this chapter, on his graduation.

ALPHA LAMBDA University of Mississippi Total Initiates: 124 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 601.00 As summer nears the brothers of Alpha Lambda have their eyes on the President's Plaque for PUS.!!. Thus far $600 has been raised through an auto windshield cleaning project in a super

EPSILON MU Bradley University Total Initiates: 40 P.U.S.H. Donation: $2,975.00

Interesting Chapter Newsletter Pardon me. Can you tell me who those men are over there? I have never seen those letters before! Oh! So those are the Pi Kapps. You know, as a fraternity house you can't be too careful who you let move in. I am in good shape. I have three floors and a basement, two bathrooms, a dining room, a pool room and eight bedrooms. I also have wall to wall carpet and am completely furnished. Shhh . . . I thing I'll eavesdrop on my new guests. "Boy this place is great! We can have exchanges, socials, rush and a little more brotherhood. "We could put the founders here on this wall, and put the couch ..." Well, I can see that I'm going to help this new fraternity, and I think we will get along fine. Besides, I like these founders - they're more my age.

market parking lot. This was raised in spite of rain delays, part of a Saturday was salvaged and the brothers and little sisters all pitched in for this successful fundraiser. We wish to express our thanks to Bill Finney, henry Groves and Glenn Aspinwall, for their help during the past school year. The actions and words of these brothers have done much to insure our survival on this Greek dominated campus.

PHI GAMMA Frostburg State College Our most worthwhile project this semester was the First Annual Cancer Dancer. Over 16 couples danced for 24 hours. Each couple was required to get pledges, and the ones with the most money pledged won prizes. We congratulate Daniel Courtney and Kathy Butler who collected $600. These two were awarded first place, which included a trip to New York City. All prizes and food were donated by the local community. Also, there was open dancing and a local area radio station, WKGO in Cumberland, broadcast the proceedings. The dancers collected over $3,000. This money was split between the American Cancer Society, for reasearch, and Pi Kappa Phi's Project PUS.!!. A car wash was held at a local shoping center with these funds also going to P.U.S.H.

BETA GAMMA University of Louisville P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 100.00 During the past year Beta Gamma placed third among all fraternities in GPA. The last six months have marked a turning point for our chapter with the biggest accomplishment being the acquisition of a house on campus. With the help of our alumni, we are doing a great deal of remodeling and are planning an open house in early September. We have kept close contact with the alumni with such activities as Homecoming, several softball games and the remodeling work on the house. The Beta Gamma Associate Chapter has several activities planned for the near future. We are working hard toward

chartering and are planning a wheelchair push for the month of August.

DELTA MU Methodist College Total Initiates: 60 P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 100.00 Delta Mu Associate Chapter was reorganized during the winter of '82. A great deal of recognition goes to Dean Downing and our big brothers, the Epsilon Iota Chapter at UNC - Greensboro for initiating us. Five new members set out to make Pi Kappa Phi a productive part of campus life . .. and they did. The semester ended with Delta Mu taking first place in dorm decorating for Christmas. Our P.U.S.H. project was a wheelchair push and rides. We helped re-establish the Greek council on campus so that the Greeks will be united. During Spring Festival we hosted the annual Ms. Monarch Contest and we have gained six associate members and two new members, again with Epsilon Iota's help. Congratulations go to our Archon, David Stewart, who was awarded the Mr. Intermural Award.

DELTA Furman University P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 60.00 This year we had 35 pledges and received 28 new initiates into the brotherhood. Ten brothers were initiated into the national fraternity, and five more are planning to do the same. Delta's other activities included founding a little sister program, continuing improvement of our alumni relations, and improvement in communications with the national headquarters. Locally we have developed better relations with other area chapters, and the brothers have been involved individually with many campus organizations.

University of Denver Associate P.U.S.H. Donation: $ 213.37

quarter. Requirements were and are being met. Denver Associate is actively pursuing new members and our GPA is the second highest on campus. Our P.C.S.H. project involved having a Valentine's Day flower sale and delivery. We have had a sightseeing tour of the Garden of the Gods area, and a four hour horseback riding excursion through the foothills of Boulder. A major event was our roadtrip to the Area VI Conclave at Kansas State University. It was a great time and many thanks are forwarded to the Delta Chi's, and to everyone else who was there. Special thanks go to Glenn Aspinwall, Glenn Dickson, and Dave Vawter, for taking the time out and rapping with us. Our members learned quite a bit and felt even more like "Beal" Pi Kapps. The whole weekend got us psyched up to go back and get things rolling.

Virginia Commonwealth Colony Outstanding Chapter Newsletter

Christian Brothers Col. Colony In the spring of this year a colony of :39 was established at Christian Brothers College in Memphis, Tennessee. Enthusiasm is running high here and the members are busy making a name for themselves on campus. A Pi Kappa Phi team was entered in, and won, the annual day long sporting event known as Superstars on Campus. Work is also being done on completing the requirements for chartering which, if all goes well, will occur in December. Both Gamma Delta and Alpha Lambda Chapters have offered their support to the colony. The brothers of Gamma Delta invited the associate members of CBC to several activities at their house. A softball game was played between the two. Our members look forward to meeting other brothers from different chapters at Supreme Chapter in Mobile this summer. This new colony profits from the help and advice of the National Secretary, Bill Finney, from Farnum Miley and Henry Groves.

We have been together since Christmas and hope to be chartered by fall Photo by Jim Walker Courtesy of the Virginia Pilot

Virginia Commonwealth Colony Outstanding Chapter Newsletter The brothers at Virginia Commonwealth University were deeply honored to be initiated on March 26, 1983. We were overwhelmed by the generosity and magnanimity expressed by our fellow brothers at Longwood College. The many variables that form each Pi Kapp were captilized through the initiation process into what fraternities call brotherhood. This initiation was indeed eminent in concept and will truly be remembered for a lifetime. The leap for success from a graduating neophyte to a universal Pi Kapp was truly an enormous step in the growth and manhood of each member. We were left in a stupor by the awesome memories which will serve as the roots of stability to conquer our foes and bring an inner peace to each of us until that eventful day we all meet in the chapter eternal. On our return trip from Charlotte, N. Carolina, the brothers glowed with excitement as they shared the dynamic fraternalism expressed by our honorable Executive Director, Durward Owen. The brothers learned that our chapter's strengths rely on our diverse and qualatative membership which is intrinsic to Pi Kappa Phi. The brothers at Virginia Commonwealth promise that the legacy of Pi Kappa Phi will reach to the heights of infinity and overcome any obstacles which lie in its path. We will always continue spreading that unbroken stream of friendship so everyone will know that when you are talking about honor, you are talking about Pi Kappa Phi.

Ed Feather, Gamma Beta, at Old Dominion, helps this 2 year old artist at Children's Hospital of Kings Daughter in Norfolk, Virginia.


ftv

The Star and Lamp (ISSN 0038-9854) PI KAPPA PHI P. 0. Box 240526 Charlotte, N. C. 28224

ADDRESS CHANGE? Changes in address should be forwarded promptly to the Administrative Office, P. 0. Box 240526, Charlotte, NC 28224. Telephone Number (704) 523-6000.

Second Class Postage Paid at Charlotte, N.C.


1983_3_Summer  

P1 KAPPA PHI AN EDUCATIONAL PUBLICATION SUMMER 1983 David Duncan of Gamma Upsilon, Oklahoma State University, has an eye-to-eye sharing with...

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