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Full text of "Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Carey E. Heckman, Dartmouth 76 



http://www.archive.org/details/sigmaphiepsilonj674sigm 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 






omna£ 




MAY 1970 



West Virginia's Dr. Harry Wheat and Scholarship Chairman Ed McCall in the chapter library 








Youngstown Sig Eps and underprivileged kids have fun together at chapter's Easter party. 



^^Self^expansion 



99 



True brotherhood is not instinctive but must 
be learned by sharing, experiencing, and re- 
acting to life situations. Common loyalties, re- 
sponsibilities, and goals produce interdepen- 
dence among individuals. Under these circum- 
stances a young man's perspective expands 
from himself to his associates. By sharing his 
feelings, he can establish a close bond with 
those close to him and at the same time dis- 
cover himself. For this, self-expansion is a 
prerequisite and from this the individual is 
given direction, so often lacking in college 
students. After brotherly love develops, new 
emotions are felt. The following quotation? 
describe this: 

"I want to help my brothers as they have 
helped me, to give as well as receive." 

"I feel that I really belong, this means ev- 
erything to me." 

Here are expressed newly developed feel- 
ings evidencing fraternal devotion. Conse- 
quently, the happiness, warmth, and security 
of home have been recreated on the campus. 
A strong sense of kinship exists between 
brothers. The strength of this bond is appar- 
ent. 



"My real brother was no brother to me at 
all, I mean he was a real zero as a brother. I 
never really had a brother in my whole life 
until I came down here and joined the frater- 
nity. It's really a great feeling." 

Responsibility goes hand in hand with 
brotherhood. Each member gives according to 
his own abilities so that the fraternity can 
reach those goals he feels important. We must 
maintain a friendly atmosphere and spirit. 

At the same time we must not neglect to 
prepare for those who come after us. We must 
be constantly mindful that rush is the life 
blood of the fraternity. We must seek the in- 
volvement of all members in chapter function- 
ing. We must never forget that brotherhood 
we feel today, and finally we must build an 
image of Sigma Phi Epsilon that radiates the 
pursuit of excellence. 



By JACK SCHREIBER 
and FRED REINEKE 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Volume 67 
Number 4 




omna£ 



an educational magazine 



MAY 1970 



In this issue 



Voice of the Fraternity 

Saying It with Pictures 

Space-Age Broker 

Rhodes Scholar Bill Wolfe, Indiana 

Who's Writing Your Chapter History? pedro campa 

Sig Eps Enter Morris Harvey 

RICHARD WILLIAMS and LARRY ROBERTSON 

St. Mary's : A New Chapter in Texas 

ROBERT J. SNEDDON 

The New Abbot at Belmont Abbey 

Indiana Tech's Marvelous Igloo george boulter 

Oklahoma Sig Eps Begin Comeback 

CHARLES N. WHITE, JR. 

At White House for March of Dimes 

MEMPHIS 1970 

Rallies Boost SPECTRA 

Headquarters Heartbeat 

Sig Epic Achievement 

Greeks Together 

With the Alumni 

Good of the Order 

Directory of District Governors 

Milestones (Married; Died) 

Sweethearts and Queens 

Campus Life 

The Winning Habit 

Directory of College Chapters 

Alumni Chapters and Associations 

The Backstop 

Directory of Officers 



DAVID E. LEMBACH 



DONALD M. JOHNSON 



12 
16 

17 

18 
19 
20 
22 
24 
26 
34 
36 
45 
51 
52 
58 
60 
86 
87 
94 
95 
96 



Postmaster: send chanses of address on form 3579 to P.O. Box 
1901. Richmond, Va. 23215. 

Deadline for the September issue is June 25. Address materials 
for publication: Editor, 744 Lake Crest Drive, Menasha, Wis. 
54952. 




At Colorado, six graduating 
seniors welcome four newly 



initiated 
mal but 



members 
traditional 



in infor- 
ceremony. 



DONALD M. JOHNSON 
Business Manager 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON JOURNAL is 
published in September, November, 
February, and May by the fraternity. 
Subscriptions by the year, $1.50. Sub- 
scription for life is automatic to mem- 
bers initiated before January I, 1952. 
Subscription for 10 years to members 
initiated between January I, 1952 and 
July I, 1962; for life to those initiated 
since. Office of publication (print- 
er), Curtis Reed Plaza, Menasha, Wis- 
consin. Letters concernins circulation 
or advertisements should be addressed 
to Donald M. Johnson, P.O. Box 1901, 
Richmond, Virginia 23215. Second class 
postage has been paid at Menasha, 
Wisconsin, under the Act of March 3, 
1879. Acceptance for mailing at the 
special rate of postage provided for 
in the Act of February 28, 1925, au- 
thorized August 6, 1932. Printed in the 
U.S.A. 



JOHN ROBSON, Editor 



Voice 
of tlie 
Fraternity 



The Journal invites readers to contribute 
their views, thoughts, ideas, and philoso- 
phies on topics affecting Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. Free interchange of communication, 
when it comes from the heart, is a natural 
way of improving understanding, creating 
good will, and strengthening the bond of 
membership. Let's hear from you. 

Accent on Brotherhood 

The Purdue Sig Eps took a very good pledge 
class, this spring, of 38 men. Rush was very suc- 
cessful and Sigma Phi Epsilon brotherhood over- 
came the threat of a "collapsing Greek system" 
that has put several strong national fraternities 
in financial (as well as social) jeopardy. 

No longer in our present age are men impressed 
with simple extras such as pool tables, color TVs, 
modern houses, luxurious rooms, and the like. 
Today the Greek system is put to the test on the 
grounds on which it is built — brotherhood. 

Men who come through rush are not looking for 
mere exterior impressions, but rather are looking 
for the important things. 38 men found the mutual 
brotherhood they were looking for, and in a year 
that many have failed, Sigma Phi Epsilon has 
flourished. Indiana Alpha is proud of their 38 
pledges. — Wally Brant, Purdue Chapter, 690 
Waldron Street, West Lafayette, Ind. 



This Brother Needs Help 

It is to our regret that the men of Oklahoma 
Alpha have to announce a tragedy as we now do. 
A grave misfortune has caused one of our brothers 
to lie paralyzed as the result of an athletic injury 
a few weeks ago. Being a man of tremendous 
stature, he has left a vacant spot in our brother- 
hood that is hard to fill. 

For four years the men of Oklahoma Alpha have 
received a fraternal bond of brotherhood from this 
man who has proved himself in more than the fra- 
ternity realm. The man is Ray Murphy: a good 
Christian, outstanding Sig Ep, and nationally 
known athlete. 

Ray's picture has appeared frequently in the 
Journal for his outstanding accomplishments in 
intercollegiate athletics at Oklahoma State. Ray 
has been a consistent, 3-year contender for the 
NCAA wrestling crown at 137 lbs., placing runner- 
up in 1969. He has also served his local chapter 
well, acting as summer rush chairman, pledge 
trainer, and has played numerous intramural 
sports. 

It is not often that a fraternity on the O.S.U. 
campus has the opportunity to have a varsity 
athlete that is as dedicated to his fraternity as Ray 
is. We are proud to say that we have had this 
opportunity. Ray has worked diligently for Sig Ep 
and has contributed to the house without letup. 

Now he lies helpless with a broken neck and is 
paralyzed from the neck down. He is in critical 
condition and is under 24-hour intensive care. He 
needs our help. 

Because of the enormous expense of the hospital 
and special neurosurgeons, the Raymond Murphy 
Fraternal Trust has been established. We here at 
Oklahoma Alpha are doing all we can to help Ray 
and his family, but we realize that it is not enough. 
So we are asking your help for a truly deserving 
Sig Ep brother. All donations are gratefully ac- 



By emphasizing the deeper values of brotherhood, Purdue leaders attracted these pledges. 





f^^ 



cepted. Please make all donations payable to: ^ 

Raymond Murphy Fraternal Trust 

Fidelity National Bank 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 
and send to: 

P.O. Box 14208 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 
This fund has been established with three Sig 
Ep alumni as trustees. They are: George D. Orm- 
miston, governor of District 45; Paul F. Fernald, 
Oklahoma City attorney; and Tom Utterback, ex- 
ecutive of the Oklahoma City National Bank. 

Any questions concerning the Trust Fund should 
be addressed to: 

George Ormiston 

3325 Goodger Drive 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Phone: 1-405-848-3036 
— George N. Robinson and David L. Warden, 
Oklahoma Alpha 

The Road Back 

The fall trimester of 1969 was dim for Parsons 
College Sig Eps. The five members who returned 
were informed that the college would not allow 
any fraternity on the hill which did not have at 
least 12 paying members. The brothers were dis- 
appointed and rejected but never thought of quit- 
ting. 

The house activated four from the last spring 
pledge class. Three of these brothers — Bill Seres, 
Larry Hudak, and Charlie Funk, — rented an off- 
campus apartment-house and used the place for 
fraternity meetings and other associated functions. 
Working hard the nine brothers and Milt Pretty- 
man gathered a 15-member pledge class. This 
started the revival of the dying fraternity, though 
it had no cooperation from its apathetic alumni. 

Our basic concern was to get back on Fraternity 
Hill. After constantly urging the administration, 
we were finally allowed on. Soon afterwards we 
activated eight of the 15 pledges. Once again we 
were visited by Milt Prettyman and Ric de la 
Houssaye for more suggestions. John Hartman 
was soon to follow and since he is on the Board 
of Directors, we all felt that he could be helpful 
in our relationship with the alumni board — not to 
mention the help we received from last year's 
president, Dave Neff. 

This spring, which is the hardest time to get a 
big pledge class, we were fortunate in pledging 
eight good men. With only two brothers graduat- 
ing, the outlook for the future is hopeful. 

The brothers of Iowa Zeta would like to express 
their sincere thanks to National Director John 
Hartman and Staff Representative Milt Prettyman. 
Every brother has a deep feeling of gratitude for 
these men. Thanks, John and Milt! — Bill Bru- 
CHAK, controller. Parsons College chapter, Fair- 
field, Iowa. 




West Virginia's Chapter library 

On the Cover 

By JIM ROOP 

ONE man has almost single-handedly created 
West Virginia University's chapter library of 1,000 
books in five short years. 

Dr. Harry G. Wheat, professor emeritus of edu- 
cation, West Virginia, 1912, earned his A.B. de- 
gree at West Virginia, his A.M. at Chicago, and 
Ph.D. at Columbia. He served Sig Ep as Grand 
Guard from 1912-14. After teaching in public 
schools for some years he entered the college 
teaching field at Glenville, W.Va., moved on to 
Marshall, W.Va., and then to Milwaukee, Wis. 
In 1935, he came to WVU and retired in 1956. 

During his career, Dr. Wheat wrote six college- 
level textbooks on education and a set of arith- 
metics for grades 1-8. 

Realizing the great value of a chapter library, 
Dr. Wheat was a prime factor in getting the large 
room at West Virginia's six-year old house as a 
library. Also in the Harry G. Wheat Memorial 
Library, a large set of files aids the brothers. 
Old composites dating back to the early 1900s dot 
the walls. West Virginia has never been below 
third place in grades recently, a fitting testimony 
to the library and to the inspiration of Dr. 
Wheat. 



Let^s Communicate 

If we could only impress upon the undergradu- 
ate chapters the importance of having something 
reported every issue about their activities. Alumni 
want to read first about their own chaper. — 
Paul B. Slater, U.S.C., '29, 2505 South Yates 
Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif. 

Continued on page 85 





Larry Martin and Bill Janna, Tolec 
winners of beard-growing competiti< 



At Fort Hays, Charles Schwanke a 
Howard Ruud ease a financial cris 



Stevens Tech Sig Eps at windows of "528-530 Complex. 





saying it 

tvith 

pictures 



Tom Allin and Mike Matros, Duke, help move library 



Mike Accuff leads Montana chapter to football crown. 





Drake's pool tourney winners. 




At Fort Hays, Mike Waldschmitt 
(bottom) and Don Gaskell end 
340-mile dribbling marathon. 



Alabama Sig Eps at party for children at Partlow SchooL 




Murray State Sig Eps with 
'Spirit Trophy" awarded by 
jtudent government to group 
showing most school spirit. 



Marshall's tug-of-war team 
took first in Greek Week 
games with 3120-lb. pull. 




^ 




Howard Buhse, Minnesota, '29 



ANEW YORK-based brokerage house, un- 
der the direction of a University of Min- 
nesota Sig Ep, has perfected one of the most 
advanced business computer systems in all in- 
dustry. 

The firm is Hornblower & Weeks-Hemphill, 
Noyes, and the chairman of its executive com- 
mittee is Howard E. Buhse, Minnesota, '29. 

The magazine Business Week describes the 
achievement in a feature article, "The Street's 
New Paper-cutter: New computer system now 
operating at Hornblower & Weeks comes clos- 
est yet to solving back-ofi&ce paperwork tan- 
gle." 

Apparently, the Hornblower system 
qualifies as "space-age" because it is capable 
of— 

Multiprocessing — more than one computer 
running at once. 

Multiprogramming — several different pro- 
grams running simultaneously. 

On-line and real-time operation — meaning 
that transactions are fully processed on the 
run as orders from sales offices move through 
the system to the stock exchange and back. 

Nothing piles up. The moment the markets 
close, the books are in balance. 

After five years, the daring H & W experi- 

6 



Space-Age Broker 



ment has proven a whopping success. The 
other big Wall Street houses are installing 
similar systems, and Howard E. Buhse is get- 
ting the credit for it. 

Says Business Week's writer: "Without the 
determined backing of Buhse, an imaginative 
and affable executive who is more a computer 
fan than expert, the Hornblower system 
would have had only a slim chance. It breaks 
up too many traditional brokerage house 
practices and eliminates or combines such old 
and established back-office kingdoms as the 
order room and purchase and sales depart- 
ment." 

Wisconsin Boy Made Good 

Howard E. Buhse was born at Prairie du 
Chien, Wis., and began his education in the 
public schools there before his family moved 
to Minneapolis. He entered the University of 
Minnesota in 1924 and was initiated by Min- 
nesota Alpha the same year. 

He recalls that his grades were only aver- 
age, for he had to spend far more time earn- 
ing money to pay his college expenses than he 
did in preparing for his class assignments. 
Selling men's wear for the Dayton Company, 
he made a fraternity house each lunch and 
each dinner with a trunk load of clothes and 
in the afternoons worked in the campus store 
of the Company. 

After he was graduated in 1929 from the 
Law school with a J.D., he tried, without suc- 
cess, to get a job with a law firm. "Things 
were just starting to get tough prior to the 
Depression," he recalls, and it was hard to get 
a job. 

Finally, a friend who was head of the In- 
vestment Department of the Chicago Office of 
Hornblower & Weeks suggested he come to 
Chicago and work as a bond salesman. 

"This I did," he recalls, "starting three 



Howard E. Buhse, chairman of a 
leading Wall Street brokerage 
house, has revolutionized many 
of the Street's ancient systems 



days before Black Friday in October, 1929. 
We were supposed to have a training course, 
but the business was in such an uproar that 
nobody remembered we were around. Finally, 
some months later, someone handed me a 
book on bond salesmanship and an offering 
circular on Waldorf-Astoria Leasehold Gold 
7s, and told be to go sell some. As I recall, I 
did sell some, but if my recollection is right, 
they quickly defaulted. Anyway, I survived 
with my pay going as low as $75 per month." 
The hard years did not continue 
indefinitely, however, and in 1939 Buhse was 
made head of the investment department. In 
1942 he was made a partner, and in 1959 he 
moved to New York to head the firm. 

Although he has made some noteworthy con- 
tributions to his profession, or to the industry, 
as he calls it, he remembers with the most sat- 
isfaction his experience as president of the 
board of education of Winnetka, 111. "During 
my presidency, he writes, "we attempted to 
recognize the value of good teaching by insti- 
tuting a salary schedule which, in its time, 
was one of the highest anywhere." For the 
vigorous program in progressive education 
which it pioneered, the Winnetka school sys- 
tem became one of the best known in the na- 
tion. 

Buhse has served as chairman of the Chi- 
cago Association of Stock Exchange Firms, 
chairman of the board of governors of the Na- 
tional Association of Securities Dealers, gov- 
ernor of the New York Stock Exchange, and 
president of the Bond Club of New York. 

Firms of which he is a director include 
Amsted Industries, Inc., the Ceco Corpora- 
tion, EDP Resources, Inc., National Aviation 
Corporation, and Republic Corporation. He is 
a trustee of Manhattanville College. 

Brother Buhse is a recipient of the Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Award for Distinguished Service. 




Rhodes Scholar William Wolfe, Indiana 



Rhodes Scholar 

Bill Wolfe of Indiana 
is one of 32 



AT INDIANA, Sig Ep Bill Wolfe has been 
selected as one of 32 American college 
seniors to be awarded a Rhodes Scholarship 
for study at Oxford University in England. 

Bill, 21, is a native of Decatur, 111., where 
he was valedictorian of his high school class. 
He stands 6-foot-2, weighs 215 pounds, and 
played tackle on the I.U. team which went 
to the Rose Bowl in 1968. He carries a 3.6 
gpa as a major in finance in the School of 
Business. Other activities include Blue Key, 
president of the Board of Aeons, an advisory 
group to the university president, and the 
Indiana University Student Foundation. 

At Oxford next fall. Bill will study eco- 
nomics. He says he enjoys being with people 
and "will read almost anything you put in 
front of me." Eventually he hopes to become 
a university professor of management. "And 
from there I want to be a consultant in gov- 
ernment and try to get results," He added, 
"There need to be some tremendous changes." 



Who's Writing Your Chapter History? 



? 




11. The Tools 



By PEDRO CAMPA 

ILLINOIS 

WE who have a deep concern for our Fra- 
ternity chapter are vitally conscious of 
the importance of its history. History is tradi- 
tion and if we are wise, we seek guidance and 
discipline in tradition. But we observe sadly 
that events of importance, here today, have a 
way of becoming lost very quickly in the dim 
yesterdays. And if we are to make use of our 
history we cannot be satisfied to let significant 
events remain buried. 

The task of writing a chapter history is not 
as difficult as it seems at first glance; many 
tools are available which we can put to use. 

The Journal's back issues I found to be the 
most valuable single tool in the writing of the 
history. Most recent chapters have a complete 
bound collection since their founding; older 
chapters might have lost some of their earlier 
copies. Volumes I to XXVIII are specially 
hard to find anywhere other than in Rich- 
mond. News items in The Journal give an 
idea of the chapter's past activities and 
officers. At times it is frustrating not to be 
able to find a chapter's entry due to a lazy 
secretary. 

Members of the chapter's alumni board are 
usually well qualified to give the most realis- 
tic, though not always the most colorful of ac- 
counts of the chapter's history. Many of them 
have minutes of the past meetings. 

8 



The chapter's minutes and record books 
can prove valuable if they have been kept by 
an efficient recorder. They can yield facts and 
numbers on membership for certain years. All 
of this data can be checked against the chap- 
ter roll lists maintained at the Headquarters 
in Richmond. 

The campus newspapers during the early 
years of the fraternity system carried whole 
columns of campus gossip and anecdotes; 
these may be drawn from to add color to an 
otherwise dull retelling of past events. In 
later years they give IM results, IFC activi- 
ties, winners of Homecoming events, etc. Most 
universities have several histories in which 
one or two chapters may be found dealing 
with the establishment of the Fraternity Sys- 
tem on campus, and the policies of the Ad- 
ministration in dealing with Greek-letter so- 
cieties. This information will afford touches of 
background leading up to the founding of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Old copies of chapter newspapers are for 
obvious reasons a mine of information; such 
things are hard to come by unless they are 
filed in Headquarters archives or are contrib- 
uted by alumni. 

The School Yearbook is a good record of 
yearly campus life, and it can help identify 
some faces in unlabeled chapter photos com- 
ing from dateless scrapbooks. Persons who 
have charge of the school's archives are al- 
ways gracious in helping by allowing the use 
of their collections. 

If the above-mentioned sources are used 
thoroughly the writer might come up with 
three volumes of history. Clearly that is not 
the object of the project. The finished product 
should not be a lengthy apologia of the chap- 
ter, but a memento of happy fellowship and 
constructive struggle that will renew and 
strengthen alumni bonds in the heart of com- 
mon tradition. The history should enlist the 
support of alumni in obtaining publicity in 
the chapter's newsletter, and the publication 
of the manuscript should be carefully consid- 
ered. 




35 followers of the motto 
"A cut above the ordinary' 
receive a charter as West 
Virginia Zeta January 10 



By RICHARD WILLIAMS 
and LARRY RORERTSON 



Sig Eps Enter Morris Harvey 



THIRTY-FIVE men at Morris Harvey College, 
Charleston, W.Va., were initiated as char- 
ter members on January 10. The initiation cer- 
emonies w^ere conducted at the Oakridge Gos- 
pel Tabernacle under the guidance of Staff 
Representatives Dave Lembach and Larry At- 
kins. R. Eric Weise of Cincinnati, a National 
Director, presented the charter. 

The ceremony continued for eight hours, as 
35 new initiates and 10 members at large 
were welcomed into the bond of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. The banquet-dance took place in the 
Daniel Boone Hotel's Mirror Room. 

West Virginia Zeta Week began Saturday, 
January 3, at the Sig Ep Pine Manor Lodge 
with a warmup dance. Various dinners were 
conducted throughout the week, including 
Golden Hearts, Alumni and Colony banquets. 
The National Plege Test was administered on 
Thursday with all 35 men passing with flying 
colors. The Golden Hearts held a reception on 
Friday night, during which they served cake 
and punch to the brothers who were anxiously 
anticipating their initiation the following 
morning. The weather failed to cooperate 
with initiation plans, as nearly four inches of 
snow fell during the night. But after four 
years of hard work towards national recogni- 
tion, the brothers of the colony did not let the 



adverse weather dampen them other than 
physically. 

Charter President Charles Lee Rupert, 
served as toastmaster for the banquet-dance. 
Brother Rupert was installed at the banquet 
along with other charter officers: Vice-presi- 
dent Jeff Ferrell, Controller Larry Robertson, 
Secretary Richard Williams, and Recorder Ed 
Withrow. The Reverend Winton R. Houck 
gave the invocation and former Colony Presi- 
dent Greg Ayers gave a brief summary of the 
history of the colony. Dr. Weise then pre- 
sented the chapter with the long-awaited 

Administration Building is central landmark. 




R. Eric Weise (at right) 

holds charter. Others (from 

left) : Joseph Robertson, Greg 

Ayers, Frank Matthews, Lance 

Vaughn, and Lee Rupert. 



Newly installed officers 
of West Virginia Zeta. 





charter and spoke on the changing world 
around us. Local Founder President Frank 
Matthews gave the benediction and the dance 
got underway with music by The Inspirations. 

Background of Colony 

West Virginia Zeta was first conceived in 
March, 1966, when a member of the Morris 
Harvey faculty, Fred A. Barkey, approached 
several of his students and discussed the idea 
of a fourth social fraternity at the college. Soon 
afterwards, an official meeting was held with 
the group adopting the name Sigma Epsilon 
Phi. In May, 1966, the first social activity was 
held with a rush function for prospective 
members. On May 21, the first ritual cere- 
mony of Sigma Epsilon Phi was held at 
Charleston Catholic High School. This en- 
larged the roster to 21 charter members in the 
new local. Frank Matthews was installed as 
first president and number one initiate. Mat- 
thews, along with Joseph Robertson, Fred 
Rapp, Mark Robinson (deceased), Homer 
Bowers, James Arthur, and Lance Vaughan, 
are recognized as the seven founders. 



Having adopted the motto, "A Cut Above 
the Ordinary," the fall semester of 1966 saw 
Sigma Epsilon Phi gain recognition as a 
men's social organization at the College. With 
permanent recognition obtained, petitions 
were addressed to several national fraternities 
with hope of affiliation by the fall of 1967. 
This dream became a reality with our affili- 
ation with Sigma Phi Epsilon on December 
10, 1967. 

The semesters that followed saw the Morris 
Harvey Sig Eps become active in college ac- 
tivities. The numerous awards and honors in- 
clude: two first-place trophies for the best 
float in two Homecoming parades, the Sig Ep 
candidate for Homecoming Queen winning 
the Queenship, second place in Greek Week 
activities, second place in May Day Sing, and 
various championships in intramural competi- 
tion. 

The Sig Eps showed their strength in the 
spring of 1969, when they pulled the largest 
pledge class on campus. Twenty-three men 
chose the Sigma Phi Epsilon colony. The col- 
ony's rivals were Tau Kappa EpsHon, Alpha 
Sigma Phi, Theta Xi, and Zeta Beta Tau. 

The four sororities on campus. Alpha Xi 
Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Delta Phi, 
and Delta Zeta, have supported the brothers 
of West Virginia Zeta in every way possible. 

The outlook for the future is promising, as 
an effective rush and pledge program con- 
tinue to pledge and train only those who 
stand a "Cut Above the Ordinary." The broth- 
ers of West Virginia Zeta are honored to be a 
part of such a growing organization and wish 
to thank everyone who played a part in mak- 
ing the new chapter possible. 

The 45 brothers of West Virginia Zeta, in 
order of initiation, are: Frank Matthews, 
Fred Rapp, Joeseph Robertson, Peter Mar- 



lO 



esco, Richard Ferrarelli, William Grizzell, 
Greg Ayers, Charles Houck, Peter Meszaros, 
Don Withrow, Lance Vaughan, Ed Stryker, 
Richard Moore, William Medley, II, Samuel 
Steeves, Louis Gioia, Joeseph Maisto, James 
Aldridge, Jeff Ferrell, John Lopardo, Ed 
Matheny, Roger McClure, Richard Williams, 
Danny Bland, Gary Freeland, Larry Robert- 
son, Charles Rupert, Ed Withrow, Ken Cham- 
berlin, Richard Cook, George Dailey, Paul 
Dugent, Charles Foss, II, Paul Fulcher, Lance 
Grossett, Doug Kline, Norge Mastrangelo, 
John Radvak, Al Spelsburg, Steve Tinsley, 
Kevin Whelan, Powell Parks, III, James 
Wood, Jeff Lytle, and honorary initiate and 
adviser Dr. Douglas Harrington. 

Growth of the College 

Morris Harvey College is an independent 
liberal arts college of 3,000 students. From its 
founding in 1888 until 1935, the college was 
located in Barboursville, W.Va., and was op- 
erated under the Methodist Episcopal 
Church. In the summer 1935 when the Col- 
lege was moved to Charleston, administra- 
tive headquarters was established in the old 
West Virginia State Capitol. 

In September, 1947, all personnel and re- 
cords were transferred to the permanent cam- 
pus on the south bank of the Kanawha River 
opposite the West Virginia State Capitol, 
where the College is now housed in a modern 
plant. 

In March, 1958, Morris Harvey College be- 
came fully accredited. In 1959, it became a 
member of the Association of American Col- 
leges, and the American Association of Col- 
lege Teacher Education, and the American 
Council of Education. In 1962, it achieved 
membership in the College Entrance Exami- 
nation Board. 

On November 16, 1960 the board of trust- 
ees of the College authorized a development 
program costing approximately $4,000,000. 
The implementation of the program has re- 
sulted in an addition of the southwest wing of 
Riggleman Hall, the $1,700,000 Student 
Union Building, and two new residence halls, 
all completed by 1966. A new Libarary, a 
Physical Education Building, a Performing 
Arts Building, and two new residence halls 
are to be completed by 1973. 



More and More Red Doors 

THE FRATERNITY installed six new chapters 
during the month of April — a record number for 
a single month. 

Two chapters received charters on April 4. The 
Clenison College colony was installed as South 
Carolina Beta, with Past Grand President Bedford 
W. Black and National Directors William A. Mac- 
Donough and James W. Frazier officiating for the 
Grand Chapter. The colony at Defiance College 
was installed as Ohio Omicron, with National Di- 
rector W. Brooks Reed presenting the charter. 

On April 11, the colony at Madison College 
received the charter of Virginia Iota from Brother 
Frazier. 

On April 25, three installation ceremonies were 
conducted. Virginia Polytechnic Institute re- 
ceived a charter as Virginia Kappa, with Brother 
MacDonough officiating. Morehead State Colony 
became Kentucky Zeta. The colony at Marquette 
received the charter of Wisconsin Zeta from Grand 
Treasurer Frank J. Ruck, Jr., and National Direc- 
tor John W. Hartman. The Marquette chapter is 
No. 183. 

Reports and pictures covering these installations 
have been scheduled for the September Journal. 



Newly initiated brothers display charter. 





Chapter president John Walsh receives 
charter from National Director John W. 
Hartman (left) and Marion F. Belka (right), 
University vice-president for student life. 



Staff Representative John Hearn (left) 
presents the Sigma Phi Epsilon Flag to 
John Walsh, president of the new chapter. 



St. Mary's: 




THE 17-year existence of the Order of the 
Barons of St. Mary's University, San An- 
tonio, Tex., and the 4-year career of the col- 
ony became old pages of history on January 
31, 1970. 

On this day, Texas Theta Chapter of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon was born as 23 men were ini- 
tiated as charter members. National Director 
John W. Hartman presented the chapter to 
Colony President John "Walsh at the installa- 
tion banquet which began a new day of his- 
tory. 

Staff Representative John P. Hearn inaugu- 
rated the series of installation events when he 
arrived in San Antonio on Wednesday, Janu- 
ary 28, to brief the candidates for initiation. 
A pledge test was administered to the mem- 
bers of the colony on January 30. This was 
followed by an informal reception attended 
by guests of Texas Theta, including the ini- 



tiating teams from Texas, Lamar Tech, and 
Sam Houston State. 

Initiated on Saturday morning were: Gabe 
Ayson, Honolulu, Hawaii; Lynn Barnett, St. 
Louis, Mo.; Tom Collins, Philadelphia, Pa.; 
David Dacy, Fort Worth; Ralph Domas, Ba- 
ton Rouge, La.; Steve Flores, Pueblo, Colo.; 
John Flume, San Antonio; John King, Sara- 
toga Springs, N.Y. ; Paul Kozlowicz, Milwau- 
kee, Wis.; Lucian LaBarba, Dallas; John 
Murphy, San Antonio; Bill Biehoff, Floris- 
sant, Mo.; Mike Painter, Fayetsville, N.C.; 
Cy Richards, San Antonio; Mike Riedel, Del 
Rio; Bill Robb, Conroe; Bob Sneddon, Pue- 
blo, Colo.; Rodney Smith, Dallas; Bob 
Spring, Houston; Ed Vierling, St. Louis, 
Mo.; John W. Walsh, Oak Park, 111.; Randy 
Wilson, Boerne; and Charles Winfield, Pharr. 
Brother Hartman presented the Interpretation 
during a ritualistic meeting presided over by 



12 



By ROBERT J. SNEDDON 



A New Chapter in Texas 



Texas Alpha president Bruce Anderson. 

These ceremonies were immediately fol- 
lowed by a formal dinner-dance in the Shera- 
ton Ball Room. After a savory steak dinner, 
Chapter President and Toastmaster John 
Walsh acknowledged such guests as Chapter 
Counselor Charles Kenworthey, District Gov- 
ernor Chester Lee, Brother Hartman, Alumni 
President Sandy Rose, Staff Representatives 
John Hearn and Larry Atkins, St. Mary's 
Dean of Students Deed Vest, St. Mary's Vice- 
president Marion F. Belka, and brothers from 
the University of Texas, Lamar Tech, and 
Sam Houston State. Before introducing guest 
speakers Charles Kenworthey and John Hart- 
man, Brother Walsh reviewed the Colony's 
history. 

John Hartman's and Charles Kenworthey's 
speeches engulfed a range of topics from 
brother John O'Toole's wavering draft board 
status to four and a half years of time, work, 
and energy produced by many dedicated men. 
Brother Kenworthey said, "It means that you 
will have to hold on to the best traditions of 
your colony days and build into the tradition, 
customs, and responsibilities of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. It means you will give character and 



Four-year-old colony at St. Mary's 
University, San Antonio, installed 
as Texas Theta, the state's eighth 
chapter, on January 31 



courtesy, virtue, and scholarship, the same 
dedication you have been giving to partying, 
intramural sports and good fellowship." 

Following this, the Chamber of Commerce, 
in keeping with their "red carpet" welcome to 
Sig Ep guests, presented Brother Hartman 
with an honorary mayorship of the city of San 
Antonio; and John Walsh awarded Chapter 
Counselor Charles Kenworthey a plaque hon- 
oring him as Alumnus of the Year. 

At 9:30 P.M., Brother Hearn installed the 
following as officers of the new chapter: John 
W. Walsh, president; William Robb, vice- 
president; William Niehoff, controller; Ro- 
bert Sneddon, secretary; and Ralph Domas, 
recorder. The brothers then joined in salute 
to their Fraternity by singing the Anthem. 
The formal dance concluded the evening. 



At Initiation Banquet. Seated, from left: Charles Kenworthey, chapter counselor; Na- 
tional Director John Hartman; Bill Niehoff, controller. Standing, from left: Bill Robb, 
vice-president; Larry Atkins, Staff Representative; John Walsh, president; John Hearn, Staff 
Representative; Bob Sneddon, secretary and JouRNAt reporter; and Ralph Domas, recorder. 





A view of the Academic Library at St. Mary's. 

The University 

St. Mary's University is the fourth largest 
private university in Texas — after Baylor, 
Texas Christian, and S.M.U. The University 
was founded in 1852 — just 16 years after the 
fall of the Alamo — when four brothers of the 
Society of Mary, a teaching order of Broth- 
ers and Priests founded in Bordeaux, France, 
arrived in pioneer San Antonio by stagecoach 
from Indianola to start a much-needed school 
at the invitation of the Bishop. 

The school began in a second-floor loft over 
a store on Main Plaza and then moved a year 
later to a new limestone building on the north 
bank of the San Antonio River, an address 
now known as 112 College Street. At the turn 
of the century, the campus was moved to a 
mesquite-covered 130-acre plot beyond the 
northwestern edge of the city, a mile above 
Woodlawn Lake. 

Growing along with San Antonio, St. 
Mary's boasts a $25 million building program 
which has added ten new structures in Texas 
Colonial architecture to such sturdy Gothic 



landmarks as the St. Louis Hall administra- 
tion building. 

Student enrollment has doubled in the past 
seven years. In the fall of 1969, there were 
4,300 students. 

Operated by the St. Louis province of the 
Society of Mary, coeducational since 1963, St. 
Mary's is a university in the accepted mean- 
ing of the word university as "a collection of 
colleges." These are the School of Arts and 
Sciences, the School of Business Administra- 
tion, the School of Law, and the Graduate 
School. 

The Local Group 

The Order of the Barons was founded by 18 
men of the University on March 20, 1948, who 
elected the following officers from among 
their number: Duane Hitchcock, president; 
Wayne Sunders, vice president; Joe Speir, 
secretary; Bob Mepham, treasurer; and Cale 
Darnell, sergeant-at-arms. 

The purpose and ideals upon which the 
club was founded were: (1) to further the 
general representation of the members in the 
activities of St. Mary's U. ; (2) To promote 
the interest of the school; (3) To provide en- 
tertainment for the club members; (4) To 
support school activities; (5) To develop 
leadership abilities in the club members; (6) 
To foster school spirit and a feeling of fellow- 
ship. 

Over the next 17 years, the club experi- 
enced much success and gained much pres- 
tige. Recognizing the advantages of affiliation 
with a progressive national fraternity., leaders 
decided to petition Sigma Phi Epsilon. The 
officers at that time were: president, Dave 
Clark; vice-president, Bill Novak; treasurer, 
John Saba; secretary. Bob Schleinat; and 
sergeant-at-arms. Bob Dwyer. 

Since then the colony has participated in 
such projects as the annual "Thanksgiving 
canned good collection" and the nationwide 
"Muscular-dystrophy" drive. Members have 
aided in community action by acting as mar- 
shals and drivers for San Antonio's St. Pat- 
rick's Day Parade. 

In the intramural program. Sig Eps have 
won both the intramural and interfraternity 
first place trophies the last two years. Basket- 
ball, tennis, badminton, as well as bowling 



14 




Paul Kozlowicz wins center jump during championship intramural basketball game. 



championships, place Sigma Phi Epsilon in 
the lead for both trophies again. 

Fraternities on campus include: Delta 
Sigma Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Delta 
Gamma, Psi Chi Omega, Rho Beta Gamma, 
Rho Chi, Sigma Beta Chi, Tau Delta Sigma, 
Tau Epsilon Chi, Theta Sigma Chi, and Zeta 
Phi Sigma. 

Recent Accomplishiuents 

The brothers of Texas Theta participated 
in the national "Shamrocks For Dystrophy" 
Tag Day, March 14. They turned out to man 
four street corners in downtown San Antonio 
and were successful in collecting a substan- 
tial amount. 

In more recent intramural action, the bas- 
ketball team breezed through an undefeated 
season. The team was led in scoring and play- 
making by Paul Kozlowicz and Steve Flores, 
who placed on the intramural All-Star squad. 
In volleyball the fraternity took second place. 
The bowling team of Frank Hall, Jim Coen, 
Charles Winfield, and John Kish captured 
first. With these victories, Texas Theta is 
leading all fraternities for the intramural 
championship. 

Several outstanding varsity athletes are 
members of the new chapter. Tony LaLumia 
and Joe Johnston were members of the bas- 
ketball team which lost to the No. 1 small col- 



lege team Stephen F. Austin in the District 
IV NAIA playoffs and finished the season 
with an outstanding 20-5 record. 

Lenny Corso is the starting first baseman 
on the baseball team. 

Students leaving Life Sciences Building. 





The New Abbot 
At Belmont Abbey 

The Reverend Edmund F. McCaffrey, 
the newly elected chancellor of the 
College, feels the good fraternity 
reflects mankind^s central values 



THE Reverend Edmund F. McCaflFrey, 
O.S.B., an alumnus of North Carolina 
Lambda at Belmont Abbey College, elected 
the fourth Abbot of the College on March 2, 
perceives the intrinsic values of brotherhood 
in a divine light. 

The youthful abbot, who is also chancellor 
or chief governor of the College, by virtue of 
his election, stated at a recent rush smoker : 

"In recent years an air of pessimism has 
developed in some quarters about the future 
of fraternities. Such an outlook distorts real- 
ity, as ours is a vital age, an age of concern, 
and an age in which men are seeking stable 



values and a balanced notion of love. Indeed, 
love is the key. 

"Is not the essence of brotherhood love and 
genuine concern for one's fellowman? The 
symbol and spirit of Sigma Phi Epsilon refl- 
ects this vital modern concern and therefore 
with hand and heart let us seek this goal in 
unity. Then we need not have any fear of the 
future of Sigma Phi Epsilon or the fraternity 
system. Our very reason of being reflects the 
central values of mankind." 

Such belief in brotherhood must give 
strength to all the young men who seek an 
education at this College. 

Abbot Edmund was instrumental in the 
founding of the Hibernian Social Society, the 
ancestor of North Carolina Lambda, having 
served as the original faculty adviser of the 
Hibernians. He was initiated into Sigma Phi 
Epsilon October 18, 1968, and has been active 
in fraternity affairs. 

A monk of the Order of St. Benedict, Abbot 
Edmund received his education at Belmont 
Abbey Preparatory School, and graduated 
from Belmont Abbey College in 1955 with the 
B.A. in philosophy. He received the S.T.B. 
from Belmont Abbey Seminary, then went on 
to take his master's and Ph.D. at the Catholic 
University of America, Washington, D.C. 

Prior to his election. Abbot Edmund served 
as chairman of the Department of Political 
Science at Belmont Abbey College and was 
teaching international relations, foreign pol- 
icy, and political theory. He hopes to continue 
teaching at least one class so as to be able to 
stay in touch with the students. 

Belmont Abbey was founded in 1876 by 
monks from St. Vincent's Archabbey in La- 
trobe, Pa. The foundation was made an Ab- 
bey in 1884. In June, 1910, Belmont Abbey 
was raised to the dignity of an Abbey Nullius, 
the only Nullius in the United States. An Ab- 
bey Nullius is a unique ecclesiastical division 
under the jurisdiction of the Abbot-Ordinary. 

Father Kenneth Geyer, North Carolina 
Lambda's popular chapter counselor, has 
pointed out that St. Benedict, who died in 1947, 
centered supreme attention on the same words 
of New Testament Scripture that Carter Ash- 
ton Jenkens selected upon which to base the 
entire structure of the Fraternity at Richmond 
in 1901. 



16 



Indiana Tech's 
Marvelous I^loo 

The Sig Eps build an Eskimo hut 
as a joke and teach themselves a 
lesson in the psychology of values 

By GEORGE BOULTER 



OUT of the snow covering the Sig Ep front 
lawn at Indiana Tech, there arose a 
strange dwelling one day during Christmas 
break. To the people traveling along the 
street in front of the house, the new structure 
resembled a shelter used by people in the fro- 
zen North. In fact, here was the igloo of the 
"North Pole chapter" of Sig Ep. 

What started out to be a snow removal 
project turned out to be a weekend of ice 
sculpturing for Brad Molnar, Dave Burkett, 
Rocky Peters, and Bob McAlpine. The erec- 
tors of the igloo wanted to have a Christmas 
gift for the rest of the brotherhood when they 
returned from Christmas break. Little did 








<^ 







Indiana Tech's mascot, Samantha Epsilon: 
"You can have your igloo, I'll stay here." 



The North Pole Chapter received many visitors. 



they know that the object they were creating 
would become a center of curiosity for the en- 
tire community. 

Built as a sort of joke, the little igloo 
proved to be a stellar attraction. Motorists on 
their way to work each morning viewed the 
Eskimo house and told others about it. Arti- 
cles appeared in the local newspapers about 
the "Icemen of Indiana Tech." On television, 
viewers watched 52 people jam themselves in- 
side the ice house to start a new college craze 
called "Igloo stuffing." Attracted by such pub- 
licity, hordes of small school children de- 
scended on the Sig Ep house to view the ig- 
loo, both inside and out. The brothers wel- 
comed the little tykes and served hot choco- 
late to all who came. 

It is hard to say why the igloo had the 
effect that it did. The brothers were com- 
pletely overwhelmed by the attention that it 
drew. One thing is certain — it did have a posi- 
tive effect on the Sig Eps. It helped them in 
rush by showing rushees one side of Sig Ep 
life. Community relations were improved by 
hosting the small children from nursery and 
public schools. There was also an intangible 
property connected with the igloo that the 
brothers could feel. It was a sense of pride in 
something that the entire brotherhood was re- 
sponsible for, and the feeling of unity that be- 
comes apparent when all the brothers are to- 
gether and have one goal in common. 

Finally the igloo began to deteriorate and 
melt away, and everyone was sad to see it go. 
However, the spirit that it left behind will re- 
main with the brothers and in their memory 
for a long time. 

17 



Oklahoma Si^ Eps Be^in Comeback 

Roger Strube, Headquarters expert on rush, and Ron Overley as alumni 
counselor form a nucleus of able men who are rebuilding the chapter 



By CHARLES N. WHITE, JR. 

DIRECTOR OF CHAPTER SERVICES 




Staff Representative Roger Strube (left) provided the know-how and salesmanship to 
reform chapter at Oklahoma with men shown; Ron Overley, Kansas State, is Counselor. 



THIS fall Oklahoma Beta Chapter at the 
University of Oklahoma was in a very 
weak position, probably near death. If Sigma 
Phi Epsilon was to remain at Oklahoma, an 
effective rush program had to be developed, 
and it had to be geared to the undergraduate 
who wanted to be involved in building a new 
fraternity chapter. The rush program at Ok- 
lahoma was developed and implemented by 
Staff Representative Roger L. Strube. Roger 
is the staff expert on rush, and was given 
full responsibility for starting Oklahoma Beta 
on its way. 

Realizing that he could not become a per- 
manent resident at Oklahoma, Roger located 
an alumnus, Ron W. Overley, Kansas State, 
to serve as counselor to the new pledges. 

18 



Ron, a former chapter president, worked 
with the men Roger pledged, and served as 
their educator, adviser, confidant, and friend. 
He spent uncountable hours with the new 
pledges and steered them through their ap- 
prenticeship to initiation which was held on 
February 15, 1970, at the Oklahoma State 
chapter house. 

The new Oklahoma Beta Chapter is under 
the leadership of Steve Plumbtree, president; 
David May, vice-president; Kelly Clark, con- 
troller and Rick Wager, secretary. The rush 
chairman is Rick Piper. Other members of 
the chapter are: Patrick Carr, Charles Tope, 
Richard Ashford, Craig Smith, Tom Read, 
George Zeito, Glenn Walters, Charles Piper, 
Robert Sturdivan, Phillip Humble, Keith 



Heil, and Douglas Rogers. Tom Zongker, a 
former president of the chapter, is still par- 
ticipating and has been a big help to the 
new chapter. 

Phi Epsilon, the group which received a 
charter as Oklahoma Beta on June 1, 1946, did 
not lack workmanlike and generous alumni 
backing during the early years. The group 
came into being through the leadership of 
Thompson G. Sexton, Oklahoma State, an ex- 
ecutive in the State Office of Education. The 
nucleus of alumni with whom he worked in- 
cluded V. G. Edmondson, Iowa, Leslie H. Rice, 
Missouri, Robert J. Smith, Lawrence, and 
Harry Synar, Oklahoma State. The charter 
members were all outstanding campus leaders. 

Through the years men were pledged and 
initiated who brought renown until recently. 

In the fall the chapter's future was ques- 
tionable. Now through a team effort, Head- 
quarters staff and alumni support, the chap- 
ter is on its way, and a continued team effort 
will be necessary to build chapter strength 
and build a new chapter house. 

The team has been enlarged to include 
the undergraduates, and with these three key 
elements — undergraduate desire, alumni sup- 
port, and Headquarters guidance— Oklahoma 
Beta will succeed. 

Research conducted on chapters that have 
been restored to strength after near-death 
reveals, first, that if a chapter is dying and 
is left alone, it will die. Naturally it must 
have help. The places of the men who have 
failed must be taken by men who have the 
ability and will to succeed as a brotherhood. 
In cases where a study has been made, the 
two catalytic factors that restore success are 
seen to be alumni support and Headquarters 
guidance and help. The feat is to attract men 
of sufficient number who will do the job and 
back them up to see that the goal is accom- 
plished. 

If you are in an undergraduate chapter 
and feel alumni support is lacking or de- 
ficient, please let Headquarters know your 
feelings. The Headquarters staff will help 
to enlist support from nearby alumni. If you 
are an alumnus and wish to work with an 
undergraduate chapter, you are encouraged 
to contact the chapter directly or write to 
Headquarters for more information. 




Myron Dutterer, Maryland, at the White House 
with Patricia Nixon (right) and coed delegate. 



At White House 

for 
March of Dimes 

Maryland Sig Ep helps launch program 



M' 



|yRON Dutterer of the University of 
Maryland chapter was one of 20 college 
students who attended a March of Dimes 
meeting at the White House January 23. Held 
in the Yellow Oval Room, it was hosted by 
Tricia Nixon, Honorary National Chairman of 
Youth Activities for the organization. Co-host- 
3ss was Kathy Garver, Youth Chairman, who 
stars in the CBS tv series, Family Affair. 

The students who were Miss Nixon's guests 
represented national collegiate organizations. 
Dutterer represented the National Interfrater- 
nity Conference. 

The purpose of the meeting was to launch 
CAP, the College Action Program of the Na- 
tional Foundation-March of Dimes, which 
seeks to involve students in the organization's 
protest against birth defects through educa- 
tion, service and fund-raising projects. 

Dutterer said, "College men and women are 
particularly concerned about improving the 
quality of life in the '70s. As parents of the 
next generation we have a very special stake 
in programs to prevent birth defects." 



19 




Entrance to Scliool of Business Administration Building at Memphis State University. 



MEMPHIS 1970 

Brothers will meet at the annual Academy on August 22-26 to exchange 
ideas, discuss trends, and participate in a new feature — SPEAKOUT 



By DAVID E. LEMBACH 

STAFF REPRESENTATIVE 



AS THE August sun lavishes its rays upon 
Highland Towers at Memphis State 
University, in Memphis, Tenn., Sig Eps from 
all over the country will be sitting in air- 
conditioned comfort to assimilate all possible 
views and news about the Fraternity of today. 
During the days of August 22-26, brothers will 
be exchanging ideas and discussing trends 
which could range from communal living, to 
managing finances, to methods of building 
chapter manpower. In short, these undergrad- 
uates who are the real gears that mesh within 
the Fraternity, will be able to communicate 
and discuss almost any area they feel vital to 
their interests. 

It's not all work though. There will be time 
for everyone to free-lance around Memphis, 
watch movies, or to participate in athletic 
events. 

20 



This will be Sigma Phi Epsilon's 7th An- 
nual Academy. For the sake of all partici- 
pants and all those concerned, let me explain 
the difference between an Academy (held on 
even-numbered years) and a Grand Chapter/ 
Academy (held on odd-numbered years.) 

Every summer Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsors 
an Academy and Leadership School which is 
designed to educate the Fraternity's under- 
graduates, district governors, and chapter 
counselors on all phases of the Fraternity's 
operation. On even-numbered years, the pro- 
gram presented is one which is geared totally 
to the theme of education and learning about 
Sigma Phi Epsilon and fraternity life in gen- 
eral. This year we hope to see some actual 
ideas and programs presented by undergradu- 
ates which could help chart a course for the 
Fraternity to follow in future years. 



In Memphis 1970, there will be classes and 
seminars dealing with the many areas of op- 
eration within the Fraternity. There will be a 
chance for frank communication between un- 
dergraduates and the Headquarters Staff, as 
well as with the National Board of Directors. 
The chances for communication in small 
groups and private conversation will always 
be available, but there will be one exercise 
in communication that will be available to all 
in attendance. This will be everyone's chance 
to really communicate eyeball-to-eyeball with 
the National Board of Directors and the Head- 
quarters Staff. Watch for an event entitled 
SPEAKOUT. 

SPEAKOUT will be everyone's chance to 
find out how the Fraternity's national leaders 
really view certain of the Fraternity's pro- 
grams and policies. SPEAKOUT is not de- 
signed to be a confrontation or a name-calling 
session — it is designed to inform you. You 
can make SPEAKOUT what you want it to 
be. Its success depends on everyone's participa- 
tion. You're free to talk about anything that's 
on your mind regarding the Fraternity. 

The over-all goal of SPEAKOUT is to an- 
swer questions, to inform and clear up any 
misconceptions. It should follow that there 
will be continued good relations between un- 
dergraduates, alumni, the Headquarters Staff, 
and the National Board of Directors. 

This year it is the hope of the National 
Leadership Committee (Fraternity leaders who 
coordinate the Academy), the Headquarters 
StafiF and the National Board of Directors that 
the ideas, issues, and programs discussed and 
developed at "Memphis 1970" won't fade into 
the wilderness after August 26. 

In the summer of 1971, the Fraternity will 
host its 32nd Grand Chapter/ Academy (for- 
mally called a Conclave.) Along with the 
annual Academy and Leadership School, the 
Grand Chapter meets to change, add to or 
delete the Laws of the Fraternity. The Grand 
Chapter is the legislative body which deter- 
mines Fraternity Law, policy, and direction. 
The bulk of the Grand Chapter's voting power 
lies with the undergraduate chapters. Each 
chapter is required to send a delegate and an 
alternate delegate to the 32nd Grand Chapter 
session. With such a large voting power, there 
are many things that undergraduates should 



be thinking about in terms of the 1971 Grand 
Chapter/Academy. 

There is no reason why "Memphis 1970," 
and all academies, cannot be brainstorming 
sessions for charting the course for our Fra- 
ternity to follow in the coming years. The 
ideas and thoughts that are brought out this 
coming summer in Memphis can be nurtured 
by undergraduates during the 1970-71 aca- 
demic year. By rallying support for con- 
structive change within the Fraternity's na- 
tional structure (as outlined in the Book of 
Laws) the undergraduates can put forth their 
efforts to set the Fraternity in any positive 
direction it should follow. 

By taking full advantage of the opportuni- 
ties offered in "Memphis 1970," both the 
undergraduate and alumnus can easily ac- 
complish the following: he can learn about 
any area of Fraternity operation that may 
interest him; he can communicate with Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon's leaders and listen to their 
views on Fraternity policy and direction; 
he can decide how he can do his part to 
change any area of the Fraternity he wants 
changed. 

This summer will be a time for everyone 
who so desires to become involved in what 
this Fraternity is all about. There are op- 
portunities to find out why certain policies 
are in effect and there will be competent 
people to show you how to set a new direc- 
tion if one is needed. There are ways to find 
out what other chapters are doing and how 
you can improve your own operation. 

The seeds are planted — it will take your 
all-out effort and active concern to reap the 
harvest. 

• • Please • • 
Enter Your Chapter Newspaper 

Editors of chapter newspapers are urged 
to enter the Benjamin Hobson Frayser com- 
petition for the best undergraduate paper 
published during the 1969-70 term. Please 
send at least one copy — preferably two — of 
any one issue — to the Editor of the Journal, 
at 744 Lake Crest Drive, Menasha, Wis. 54952. 

The Frayser Award for 1968-69 was won by 
The Alpha Artery of Oklahoma State. 

21 




Some of the Sig Eps who attended SPECTRA Kickoff Dinner in Oklahoma City. 



Rallies Boost SPECTRA 



Scholarships 

up 60 percent 

for 1970-71 



THE Foundation Trustees have proudly an- 
nounced a 60 per cent increase in the 
number of scholarships awarded from the 
General Fund for the 1970-71 academic year. 
Thirteen $350 scholarships will be awarded. 
And, for the first time, runner-up awards of 
$50 each will be given to thirteen additional 
applicants. The scholarship winners and run- 
ners-up will be notified before summer break 
and their names will be announced in the 
September Journal. 

The increase in scholarship awards is a di- 
rect result of the SPECTRA campaign, which 
enters its second year on an optimistic note. 
Sig Eps in Florida are conducting a statewide 
rally, with a goal of $150,000. Oklahoma City 
Sig Eps held their kickoff March 19, and 
Cleveland Sig Eps are meeting in a series of 
planned dinner rallies. The Mobile kickofi 
was held April 28, and Pittsburgh organiza- 
tion is under way. Atlanta and Dallas cam- 
paigns are picking up steam and the Cincin- 
nati-Dayton area campaign is drawing to a 
successful conclusion. 

The results of SPECTRA's first year have 
led Grand President J. E. Zollinger, National 
Chairman, to express his confidence that Sig 
Ep loyalty will assure the million-dollar goal. 
Noting that most giving so far has been on a 
one-time basis, he has urged all members to 

22 



make commitments to the Foundation cover- 
ing the years between now and 1976. 

"This is a long-range program deserving 
long-range giving," he said. "I urge more of 
our 70,000 living alumni to make fair share 
pledges payable over the next three to five 
years. We have an exceptional opportunity to 
show our faith in the future and continue 
Sigma Phi Epsilon's enviable record of 
achievement. We can add a crowning touch to 
our 75th anniversary celebration in 1976 and 
assure our million-dollar goal by rallying now 
to support SPECTRA," he added. 

More than 560 gifts and pledges have been 
received from undergraduate and alumni do- 
nors. Undergraduate chapters representing 
approximately 1,000 members and pledges 
have given over $7,000 to the campaign. Many 
undergraduates have made individual gifts. 
Members have allocated an estimated half- 
million dollars through wills and bequests. 
Complete information on methods of giving is 
available in the Foundation's brochure, or in- 
dividual counsel is offered to any interested 
alumnus. All gifts to the Foundation are de- 
ductible in computing taxable income or es- 
tate taxes. 

Following is a listing of members who have 
made gifts and pledges since the last issue of 
the Journal: 



AUBURN 
Cooper H. Allen 

CALIFORNIA 
Robert W. Cowlin 

U.S.C. 

Luis J. Roberts 

Richard J. Nelson 

SAN DIEGO 
Jerry L. Hutter 

SAN JOSE STATE 
Donn B. Murphy 

LONG BEACH 
Michael J. Hamilton 
Robert M. Fox 

SACRAMENTO STATE 
Ronald Rohrer 

COLORADO MINES 
Edward O. Stoddard 
C. N. Douglas 

COLORADO 
Albert H. Wieder 

DELAWARE 
John R. Seibert 
John R. Fader 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 
John K. Hyde 

FLORIDA STATE 
William J. McCarron, Jr. 

IDAHO STATE 
Robert L. Kirlcpatrick 

INDIANA 
Philip A. Jones 

INDIANA STATE 
Douglas K. Brown 

VALPARAISO 
Chapter Gift 
Hanno Rabe 

INDIANA TECH 
Richard N. Noft 

IOWA WESLEYAN 
John A. Morgan, Jr. 
Claude C. Heckman 

IOWA STATE 
Robert H. Lamb 

IOWA 

Donald D. Myron 



DRAKE 

Otto R. Maeglin 

KANSAS STATE 
Richard A. Payne 

WESTERN KENTUCKY 
Charles L. Simon 

JOHNS HOPKINS 
Lee F. Heiner 
Paul D. Harper 

WORCESTER TECH 
Peter H. Horstmann 
Philip I. Bochelder 

MICHIGAN 
E. T. Pheney 

CENTRAL MICHIGAN 
Gary R. Bohas 

DETROIT 
Edward A. Devlin 

MICHIGAN TECH 
Gary A. Simmons 

MISSISSIPPI STATE 
George G. Townsend 

MISSOURI 
Steven K. Million 

WASHINGTON (MO.) 
Arthur F. Boettcher, Jr. 
Raymond J. Mahoch 

CULVER-STOCKTON 
Gory D. Rowlen 

SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 
Irvin E. Beard, Jr. 

SOUTHWEST MISSOURI 
Chapter Gift 

MONTANA 
Boynton G. Paige 

NEBRASKA 
J. T. Freeland 
Shelby W. Wishart 
Kenneth E. Van Scoy 

STEVENS TECH 
John R. Cowin 
Waiter Steinmonn 

N. C. STATE 
William J. Cash 
Harold B. Bass 
John F. Swinson 



Allen C. Eberhardt 
Robert G. Reeder 
Christopher R. Sigmon 

NORTH CAROLINA 
Hearne Swink 
F. Norman Christopher 
D. E. Clinard, Jr. 

OHIO NORTHERN 
Joseph G. Banks 
F. R. Ebersboch 

OHIO STATE 

George A. Maurath, Jr. 

James M. Good 

OHIO WESLEYAN 
Stevens Cloyd Marshall 
Thomas H. Taylor 

CINCINNATI 

Arthur R. Ehrnschwender 

James F. Benner 

Gary Cubbison 

Allen W. Harmonn 

Garland G. Parker 

George T. Smith 

TOLEDO 
Robert D. Beat 

KENT STATE 

John G. McGreevey 

OKLAHOMA STATE 
Thomas W. Utterback 

OREGON STATE 
Edwin B. Scofton 
H. R. Wellman 

LEWIS AND CLARK 
Larry L. Campbell 

PENNSYLVANIA 
W. N. Russell 
David N. Woodyatt 
Kenneth R. Stead 

MUHLENBERG 
Raymond D. Bauman 

TEMPLE 

John B. Wiley 

PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE 
Chapter Gift 



TENNESSEE 
Joseph A. Treanor 
L. J. Barnes 
Maurice E. Roach 

MEMPHIS STATE 
Richard B. de la Houssaye 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 
Chapter Gift 

TEXAS 

Phil D. Woodruff, Jr. 

Gary E. Griffith 

NORTH TEXAS STATE 
Tom Herod, Jr. 

EAST TEXAS STATE 
Sarkees Kaprielian 

SAM HOUSTON STATE 
Don Drochenberg 

VERMONT 

Richard C. Bingham 

RICHMOND 
Jesse M. Tucker, Jr. 
Walker H. Campbell 
William R. Arnette 
Michael C. Magee 
Joel F. Clingenpeel 
Sam T. Bowman 

WILLIAM AND MARY 
W. Stuart Trevvett 

WASHINGTON AND LEE 
Robert W. Hilton 
E. Warren Mills 

VIRGINIA 
Richard L. Blanton 
Robert A. McMurtrie 

WASHINGTON 
Carl B. Tenning 
Paul S. Faust 

WEST VIRGINIA 
Harry G. Wheat 
Bernard H. Schramm 
Clarence J. Gillespie 

WISCONSIN 

W. T. Haugen, Sr. 

MOREHEAD STATE 
Chapter Gift 



Gifts and pledges to the Foundation through April 
3, 1970, total $250,272. 

23 




HEADQUARTERS HEARTBEAT 



DONALD M. JOHNSON-EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 



Unique Research Project The Boston University chapter house will be the scene for a 
remarkable experiment starting with the 1970-71 academic year. The chapter's alumni board 
has voted to let the Headquarters staff assume the chaper's operation and management in 
order to rebuild the chapter. 

This chapter was chosen for the research project for several reasons. (1) The chapter prob- 
ably would have folded without a transfusion. (2) The house is well located, in excellent 
condition, and highly adaptable for use in special programs. (3) The University is a typical 
urban campus with a large enrollment of liberal students, an environment often considered 
antagonistic to fraternities. In short, the right climate was available for putting into practice 
new concepts and programs specifically designed for the aggressive, modern fraternity 
chapter. 

Many ideas will be tried in this human relationships experimental workshop. A B.U. fac- 
ulty member and his wife can rent an apartment in the house, and he may be able to teach 
some of his classes in one of the large public rooms. The public rooms can be used also by the 
members to tutor or work with ghetto children. So-called traditional fraternity practices will 
change: new members will be recruited all year long, the pledge program will be truly edu- 
cational and without hazing, and pledges will be assimilated quickly into the chapter instead 
of the chapter's being dichotomized through horizontal stratification. 

What does the Fraternity hope to gain from this bold venture? At least five principal bene- 
fits are expected. (1) The chapter can be saved, demonstrating that everything possible is 
tried before giving up a chapter. (2) Familiarity will be gained with the real problems of 
operating a chapter on an urban campus; much has been said but little is really known about 
these problems. (3) What is learned at B.U. can be applied at chapters at other urban situa- 
tions (Pennsylvania, Temple, M.I.T., Buffalo, Detroit, to name a few). (4) At least some of 
the new concepts and programs can be applied at all or nearly all other chapters. (5) Re- 
generated enthusiasm by Boston area alumni is bound to result; they will participate in this 
program, as well as using the chapter house for Boston Alumni Chapter meetings. 

The entire program will be directed by Staff Representative David E. Lembach. Dave is 
well qualified for this special responsibility, having worked with the northeast chapters for a 
year while doing research on urban campus problems. He will be living in the chapter house 
much of the time and from there also operating the regional office to provide full services to 
the chapters in the northeast province. We congratulate Dave on accepting this unique chal- 
lenge. 



Summer School Student members from selected chapters will be attending special 
classes this summer at Headquarters. The Fraternity's professional staff will serve as faculty 
for initial classes on Rushing and for Chapter Management classes to be offered in the 
second section of the school. The summer school is an innovation this year, designed 



24 



for intensive work under ideal conditions on particular subjects of greatest need. This new 
service to members was proposed by the Staff Representatives who deserve much credit for 
conducting this challenging program. 

Board of Directors Meeting The annual meeting of the National Board of Directors 
is set for May 22-24 at Sigma Phi Epsilon Headquarters in Richmond. 

The eight-member Board is the supreme authority between the biennial Grand Chapter 
sessions. The Board sets policy and performance standards, elects officials, approves budgets, 
authorizes special projects and studies, reviews chapter operations, approves legal matters — 
in short, the Board provides dynamic leadership for all Fraternity operations. Any member 
in good standing is eligible to attend the Board meetings. 

The eight National Directors are volunteer workers who receive no pay for their many 
hours of devoted service; they are reimbursed only for actual travel expenses while on Fra- 
ternity business. 

The theme for the annual meeting might well be "Charting Sigma Phi Epsilon's course for 
the 1970's." Special reports will be presented on Grand Chapter financial performance and 
projections in light of the dollar's loss in purchasing power, and an analysis of present and 
future equipment needs (the 100,000th Sig Ep will be initiated in about two years). Discus- 
sions will be held on campus trends and their influences on the fraternity system. The packed 
agenda attests to the great amount of work to be done at this important meeting. 

Publications A new edition of the Fraternity's Book of Laws has been published and 
distributed to chapters and officials. This fourteenth edition includes all changes made in the 
laws since 1965; although there were few changes, the new edition was needed because in- 
ventory of the thirteenth edition (1965) was virtually exhausted. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon and Scholarship is scheduled for early publication with distribution in 
the fall. This completely new publication replaces the Scholarship Guide; National Director 
T. R. Porter, editor, was assisted in writing the new manual by Richard E. Pahre, Robert H. 
Ewalt, Edwin M. Kaiser, and Donald E. Kindle. 

Thirteen operational guides are printed at Headquarters for use by chapters and officials. 
It is a time-consuming task to write and print a guide ; even though 1,000 copies of each guide 
are printed, it is difficult to keep all the guides in stock and up to date (consider, for in- 
stance, how quickly things change on today's campus!). Four of the guides will be revised 
and printed this summer: Rushing Guide, Pledge Educators Guide, Manual on the Journal, 
and Officers Guide. 

One free copy of each guide is sent to chapters and officials; additional or replacement 
copies are available at $2 each from Headquarters. 

What L,eaders of Other Fraternities Are Saying 

Stephen J. Chadwick, Phi Gamma Delta: "What is a fraternity program? It is the means 
for accomplishing a goal. It can be the course that is taken to attain an office in the student 
government. It can be a practice schedule for intramurals. It can be a system for pledge study. 
It can be a committee working for better graduate relations, for social service or many other 
goals. If you were to take a close look at our Ritual, you would not only find the ideology 
behind the many goals of fraternity efforts, but you would also find the ideology behind the 
means or the programs that fraternities should be pursuing." 

Frederick D. Kershner, Jr., Delta Tau Delta, in The Rainbow: "In a very real sense, pledge 
education is simply orientation to fraternity, to campus, and to life. Here undergraduate 
interest is keen. Undergraduates do not want merely pledge orientation to the organization — 
that's old stuff — but pledge orientation to mature living. They want to know what fraternity 
really means, what it is good for, whether it will help our moral confusion about how to live." 

25 




* Achievement 




Roger Gilbertson, Georgia Tech, appointed 
director of Department of Commerce agency. 





Allan R. Ferguson, Delaware, promoted 
to executive engineering post by J. & J. 



VOCATIONAL AND PROFESSIONAL 
ACHIEVEMENTS IN BRIEF 

Roger Gilbertson, Georgia Tech, has been 
named director of the office of State Tech- 
nical Services. The office is a line agency 
of the U.S. Department of Commerce and 
operates a program designed to transfer the 
findings of science usefully into the hands 
of American enterprise. The program gives 
Federal grants to the States for that purpose. 
Gilbertson has been District Governor of the 
Chesapeake Bay District and is a past presi- 
dent of the District of Columbia Alumni 
Chapter. 

Allan R. Ferguson, Delaware, '65, who 
joined the Permacel Division of Johnson & 
Johnson as an assistant project engineer in 
1965, has been promoted to manager of en- 
gineering of the division. An active partici- 
pant in the high school career guidance 
program of the American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers, he is studying for a master's 
in business administration at Fairleigh Dick- 
inson University. 

William G. Tragos, Washington U. (Mo.), 
'56, is one of a group of key advertising 
executives recently interviewed in Europe by 
the magazine Business Abroad. 

Tragos, director in France for one of 
America's top-ranking advertising agencies. 
Young & Rubicam, believes that advertisers 
and agencies must find ideas "that allow 
you to appeal across borders to a U.S.A. of 
E'lrope." 

Tragos, who was once an administrative 
executive at Sig Ep headquarters, doesn't 
believe it is necessary for a company to 



26 



^"^■'^ ' 




John B. Dorsey, Richmond, appointed to 
new executive post for Johns-Manville. 



John A. Englemann, Kansas State, sales 
manager of OswaU Division of Butler. 



have a different advertising manager for 
different countries. "One decision made at 
one time saves money in media," he says. 
Young & Rubicam's key, he feels, is more 
and more professional marketing research 
in all countries. "We bring in international 
teams to decide and handle multi-national 
campaigns." 

Some ideas which have "across the border 
appeals" are still pretty new for Europeans. 
Tragos observed that while French bosoms 
may be smaller than Dutch or German, basic 
appeals will make all women respond — bor- 
ders or no borders. And Y & R should know 
— not only because the agency has been in 
Europe a long time, but also because Y & R 
has found that their Playtex advertisements 
developed in the United States work very 
well in Europe too. 

Sometimes, said Tragos, you find yourself 
thinking about the international versus the 
national beard. Y & R has a special interest 
in beards — it handles Remington Rand. But 
"shaving is an international problem — get- 
ting that darned beard off. And Italian beards 
are not much different from the French or 
Belgian." 

Donald H. Horst, Colorado, trust officer of 
the Colorado National Bank, Denver, since 



1964, has been named vice-president. He is 
a member of the Colorado State Legislature. 

John B. Dorsey, Richmond, has been ap- 
pointed manager of industrial construction 
products of Johns-Manville Corp., New York. 
He joined the J-M Industrial Insulations 
Division in 1956 as a salesman and has held 
a number of field sales positions in Georgia, 
North Carolina, and Virginia. He came to 
New York in 1964 as product manager. Com- 
mercial Fiber Glass and Spintex Pipe and 
Duct Insulation. In 1968, he was made prod- 
uct group manager for aerospace products 
and most recently held the post of product 
group manager for aerospace and general 
equipment insulations. 

John A. Engelmann, Kansas State, has been 
appointed sales manager of the Oswalt Di- 
vision of Butler Manufacturing Company, re- 
sponsible for all sales activities on Oswalt 
cattle feeding equipment. He will be based 
in Garden City, Kan. 

He joined Butler in 1966, after serving 
in various sales capacities with Remington 
Rand and the Imco Container Corp. Since 
1967, he has been field representative for 
Butler's Agri-Products Division in eastern 
Nebraska. 

27 




Anthony S. Condeni, Terre Haute, named 
a personnel engineer by U. S. Steel Corp. 

John Engelmann is governor of District 
20b, which includes the Morningside, Ne- 
braska, Omaha, and Kearney State chapters. 

Barry C. Trader, Denver, has resigned his 
post as reporter for military and space af- 
fairs at Station KOA, Denver, Colo., to be- 
come director of information at the Air Re- 
serve Personnel Center in Denver. His duties 
will include direction of a nationwide Air 
Reserve information training program. 

Anthony S. Condeni, Terre Haute, has been 
named training engineer for personnel at the 
U.S. Steel Corp., Gary, Ind. He has been an 
employee in the training division since Feb- 
ruary, 1969. 

Richard M. Bouhan, Johns Hopkins, '66, 
has been appointed coordinator of federal 
health programs for the National Association 
of Blue Shield Plans, at Chicago, 111. He 
had been an officer with the U.S. Public 
Health Service on the Navajo Indian Reser- 
vation, Window Rock, Ariz. 

Julian I. Fine, Pitt, '58, real estate broker 
and appraiser at Washington, Pa., was re- 
cently elected president of the Greater Wash- 
ington Board of Realtors. 



Charles Kenworthey, Missouri, '49, new San 
Antonio Chamber of Commerce PR executive. 



Charles W. Kenworthey, Missouri, '48, has 
been named assistant general manager of 
the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce in 
charge of communications, military and legis- 
lative liaison. He has been director of public 
relations at St. Mary's University for the 
past three years. 

Kenworthey will coordinate and supervise 
communications through the public relations 
and San Antonio magazine departments, 
handling governmental and legislative af- 
fairs and assuming responsibility for mili- 
tary liaison. He is vice-president of the local 
chapter of the Public Relations Society of 
America, director of the San Antonio Ad- 
vertising Club, and chapter counselor of 
Texas Theta Chapter at St. Mary's Univer- 
sity. 

Richard Puzzitullo, Miami (Ohio), '60, 
sales manager for Hennie Homes, Inc., North 
Olmsted, Ohio, recently became a member 
of the National Home Builders Association 
Million Dollar Circle. He was cited for this 
honor at the builders' convention in Houston, 
Tex., one of the 18 individuals so named. 

John Ostermiller, Colorado State U., '65, 
has been promoted to senior accountant for 
Great Western United. 



28 




Robert Farrell, Auburn, '50, Birmingham 
insurance executive, is president of builders. 



Richard Barnhill, Western Michigan, '58, 
appointed to insurance post in Ann Arbor. 



Robert Farrell, Auburn, '50, manager of 
the properties department of Liberty Na- 
tional Life Insurance Co., Birmingham, Ala., 
has been elected assistant vice-president of 
the company. He is president of the Metro- 
politan Birmingham Building Owners and 
Managers Organization. 

Theodor Seuss Geisel, Dartmouth, who has 
written many best-selling juvenile books 
under the byline of Dr. Seuss, is the author 
of Horton Hears a Who, which was pre- 
sented as an animated TV special by the 
Columbia Broadcasting System in March. 

Although Geisel has written many books, 
including And to Think I Saw It on Mul- 
berry Street, Thadwick the Bighearted Moose, 
and How the Grinch Stole Christmas, and 
many others, Horton Hears a Who is his first 
book with a sociological theme. Horton, a 
soft-hearted elephant, hears the who cry 
from Whoville, which is so small its world 
is a speck of dust. 

Geisel has received doctoral degrees from 
three universities paying tribute to the edu- 
cational importance of his work. 

James W. Kettle, Purdue, '36, has been ap- 
pointed senior vice-president in charge of 
administration by Stauffer Chemical Co. 



Richard D. Barnhill, Western Michigan, 
'58, part owner and secretary-treasurer of 
Apartments, Lt., Inc., an Ann Arbor, Mich., 
real estate and property management firm, 
has been named a career representative of 
the Detroit-Canter general agency of National 
Life Insurance Co. of Vermont. 

David R. Malone, Arkansas, '65, University 
of Arkansas Law School, '69, an associate 
of Wade, McAllister, Wade and Burke, is 
the new city attorney appointed by the Fay- 
etteville City Manager Board. 

George R. Hargreaves, Ohio Northern, '24, 
dean of Akron, Ohio, criminal lawyers, has 
retired as a defense lawyer in first-degree 
murder cases. Having handled 45 such cases, 
more than any other attorney in the history 
of Summit County, he has resolved, at the 
age of 69, to take no more cases where there 
is a life involved. He has never lost a de- 
fendant to the electric chair. 

Paul S. Murphy, George Washington, has 
retired as an engineer with the Federal gov- 
ernment after 37 years of service. Since 
October, 1959, he has been associated with 
the Masonic Service Association of the U.S. 
Welfare Department as a hospital visitor. 



29 




James M. Wilson, III, Richmond, new per- 
sonnel officer for Virginia banking firm. 



Rev. Manning Smith, Wake Forest, called 
to Episcopal ministerial post in Kentucky. 



James M. Wilson, III, Richmond, formerly 
personnel officer at United Virginia Bank/ 
State Planters, Richmond, has been appointed 
personnel officer of United Virginia Bank- 
shares Incorporated, the largest banking 
organization in Virginia. A native of Newport 
News, the new holding company executive 
serves on the board of governors of the 
Richmond chapter of the American Institute 
of Banking. 

Don Williams, Henderson State, '63, was 
elected vice-president of the Arkansas Jay- 
cees. 

Neal Sox Johnson, Henderson State, '55, 
was appointed state chairman of the Re- 
publican party in Arkansas. 

John M. Ludutsky, Jr., M.I.T., '64, has 
been promoted to industry manager at Indus- 
trial Nucleonics Corp., Columbus, Ohio, and 
is in charge of rubber and plastics. He was 
formerly with the same firm in New York 
as national account manager. 

J. D. HuDGENS, M.I.T., '65, has been ap- 
pointed vice-president of engineering for 
Computer Measurements, Inc., Manhattan 
Beach, Calif. 



The Rev. Manning L. Smith, Wake Forest, 
'64, has been named assistant rector of Cal- 
vary Episcopal Church, Ashland, Ky., and is 
in charge of Christian education, youth work, 
and college ministry. 

Carl A. Cassone, Muhlenberg, '23, longtime 
Lehigh County, Pa., attorney now living in 
retirement at St. Petersburg, Fla., received 
a citation from his bar association. He was 
commended for "his exemplary service to the 
bar and to the entire community in his ca- 
pacity as Deputy Prothonotary and for his 
maintenance of the standards of the legal 
profession," 

Brad Slattery, N.Y.U., '41, has contributed 
three articles to recent issues of Pro Foot- 
hall Guide. Since 1960 he has written articles 
and short stories for London Express Fea- 
tures Syndicate. 

Rex L. Zimmerman, San Jose State, '63, has 
been appointed manager of the Phoenix, Ariz., 
branch of Uniplan Financial Corp. of Amer- 
ica. 

Robert E. Rives, Southeast Missouri State, 
has incorporated a securities company in 
the St. Louis area, Robert E. Rives and As- 



30 




Darrell G. Haass, Illinois, '42, is new 
president of a Florida life insurance co. 



A. Tim Irby, Arkansas, community service 
and civic leader in Little Rock, Arkansas. 



sociates, with offices at Overland. The new 
firm specializes in real estate investment 
trusts. 

Darrell G. Haass, Illinois, '42, has been 
elected president and chief executive officer 
of American Pioneer Life Insurance Co., 
Orlando, Fla. With the company since its 
founding in 1961, he has served as executive 
vice-president and treasurer and as a director. 

A. Tim Irby, Arkansas, '67, has been ap- 
pointed director of recruitment and educa- 
tion for the Pulaski County Red Cross Blood 
Program. He was previously agency assistant 
with the First Pyramid Life Insurance Co. 
in Little Rock, Ark. 

He is secretary of the Central Arkansas 
Alumni Chapter. 

Two University of Kansas Sig Eps are part- 
ners of a newly established four-man Kansas 
City, Mo., architectural firm. 

R. Bruce Patty, '58, and Robert J. 
Berkebile, '60, are partners in the profes- 
sional corporation, Patty, Berkebile, Nelson, 
Love, Architects. 

Patty is a registered architect in Missouri 
and Kansas. He was associated with Kivett & 
Myers for 11 years, most recently as a vice- 



president. Working in association with Burns 
& McDonnell, project engineers, he was re- 
sponsible for architectural development of 
the passenger terminal concepts and master 
planning of Kansas City International air- 
port. 

He also was in charge of design and de- 
velopment of the new Greyhound bus termi- 
nal, the Mid-Missouri Mental Health center, 
Columbia; a fieldhouse and natatorium for 
Wentworth Military academy, Lexington, Mo., 
and the Missouri pavillion at the 1964 New 
York World's Fair. 

Last May Patty was invited by the Munich, 
Germany, airport authority to present cur- 
rent trends in airport facilities design to 
representatives of the Bavarian government. 
He has been a visiting lecturer on architec- 
tural practice at the University of Kansas 
and Ball State University. 

Berkebile is an architectural adviser and a 
director of several low-cost housing and 
human relations groups in the Kansas City 
area. 

Associated with Kivett & Myers for five 
years, he was project architect for an office 
building and dial center for Southwestern 
Bell Telephone Co. in St. Joseph, Mo., the 
addition to Missouri Public Service Co. offices 
in Raytown, the in-flight food commissary at 




William M. Gordon, Miami (Ohio), '57, 
named one of 10 top teachers at Miami. 



Kansas City International airport, and most 
recently he directed architectural design and 
production of building systems and compo- 
nent integration in the terminal complex at 
the airport. 

M. C. Hamilton, Jr., Southern Mississippi, 
'60, was elected chairman and chief execu- 
tive officer of Equities International Life In- 
surance Co. of Fort Worth, Tex. The firm 
was launched in March with initial capitali- 
zation of $500,000. Its chairman and president 
as well as all but two of its directors are 
men under 40 years of age. 

Hamilton has served as agent, general 
agent, manager and for the last six years as 
vice-president and college division director of 
the National Educators Life Insurance Co. 

James W. Kettle, Purdue, '36, has been 
appointed senior vice-president in charge of 
administration by Stauffer Chemical Co., 
New York, N.Y. 

Lloyd E. Elkins, Colorado Mines, '34, pro- 
duction research director for Pan American 
Petroleum Corp., Tulsa, Okla., has been 
awarded an honorary doctor of science degree 
by the College of the Ozarks. 



EVENTS OF DISTINCTION 
IN THE EDUCATIONAL FIELD 

William M. Gordon, Miami (Ohio), '57, 
assistant professor of teacher education at 
his alma mater, was chosen as one of Miami's 
ten "most outstanding and effective teachers" 
in a student poll. 

Dr. Gordon was honored at a recent Miami 
Charter Day Convocation. He taught elemen- 
tary reading in Miami's 1966 summer session 
and returned as a fulltime faculty member 
in 1968. He received his Ph.D. at Indiana. 

Of the nine alumni trustees of Ohio Northern 
University four are Sig Eps: Robert W. 
Biggs, president of the Brush Beryllium Co., 
Cleveland; Earl F. Boyle, a former vice- 
president of Johns-Manville now retired; 
Joseph E. Marmon, vice-president of Eli 
Lilly & Co.; and Laurence N. Woodworth, 
chief of staff of the Congressional Joint 
Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation, 
Washington, D.C. 

Lynn Willis, San Diego State, a doctoral 
student in pharmacology at the University of 
Iowa, has persuaded the faculty of the Uni- 
versity to institute a course on narcotics that 
is attracting widespread attention in other 
institutions also. 

Willis, a San Diego pharmacologist, feels 
that students want to know and should know 
precisely what happens to the human body 
when drugs are taken. 

The unusual course includes instruction in 
specific classes of narcotics, antibiotics, con- 
traceptives, drugs affecting the nervous sys- 
tem, hallucinogens, and poisons. Twelve team 
instructors teach through lectures and class- 
room discussion. 

Glenn R. Swetman, Southern Mississippi, 
'57, head of the department of English at 
Nicholls State College, Thibodaux, La., has 
been named to the International Who's Who 
in Poetry, the twelfth edition of Who's Who 
in the South and Southwest, and the Direc- 
tory of Young American Poets. 



32 



Dr. Richard W. Thompson, Rutgers, '63, has 
been appointed to two top administrative 
posts at the University of Alabama Medical 
Center: director of the newly created De- 
partment of Management Research and De- 
velopment of Hospitals and Clinics and 
assistant director of the School of Health 
Services Administration. 

Dr. Thompson received his M.S. and Ph.D. 
degrees in hospital and health administration 
at the University of Iowa. 

Duncan M. Cocke, William and Mary, '32, 
senior vice-president of Colonial Williams- 
burg, Inc., has been named a charter member 
of the new 15-member Advisory Council of 
the School of Business Administration at his 
alma mater. 

The School was established in February, 
1968, after it had been a department. 

Herman E. Krooss, Muhlenberg, professor 
of economics at N.Y.U., was named Man of 
the Year by the N.Y.U. graduate school of 
business administration alumni association. 

Joe E. Rogers, Indiana, '61, a teacher of 
biology and coach in the Muncie, Ind., com- 
munity schools, received the 1969 Leffler 
Award for outstanding service to the church 
community. The award is given by the Dela- 
ware County Council of Churches. 





Charles J. Lawson, Nebraska, '54, has 
received an Army award for achievement. 



Capt. Roy T. Baker, South Carolina, 
pilot of the world's largest aircraft. 



UPWARD AND ONWARD 
IN THE MILITARY 

Capt, Roy T. Baker, South Carolina, has 
been chosen as a pilot for the world's largest 
aircraft, the C-5 Galaxy, huge jet transport 
that experts say will revolutionize military 
air transportation. Captain Baker is learning 
how to navigate the Galaxy at Altus AFB, 
Okla. 

Maj. Dean E. DeTar, Iowa State, '54, Sky- 
raider pilot with the 56th Operations Wing 
in Southeast Asia, recently received a third 
award of the Distinguished Flying Cross. He 
was cited at Da Nang AB, Vietnam, for his 
courageous defense of an allied team during 
a mission in which he overcame heavy enemy 
resistance and flew in growing darkness over 
mountain terrain to aid beleaguered groups. 
He led Army heliborne replacements to the 
site, having knocked out 18 enemy fortifica- 
tions. He had previously won the Air Medal 
four times for aerial achievement. 

Charles J. Lawson, Nebraska, '55, is with 
the Army in Japan in a federal civil service 
assignment. He received a master's degree in 
government at Indiana University in June, 
1969, and returned to his assignment in Japan 
after completing his studies. 

Capt. David Shaffer, Washington State, B-52 
Stratofortress bomber navigator in Vietnam, 
has received the D.F.C. 

33 




eeks togetliei^ 




(D 

TAX BILL AMEXDMEXT 
A "LIFESAVER" 

In the final quarter of 1969 the team effort of 
dedicated fraternity leaders prevented pas- 
sage of a tax reform bill that would have been 
disastrous for the Greek-letter system. Many 
deserve credit, but most of all NIC President 
Zeke Loflin, of © H, who spearheaded the ap- 
peal to Senator Russell B. Long, A K E, 
chairman of the Senate Committee on Fi- 
nance. A number of executive secretaries and 
friends of fraternities gave countless hours of 
their time. The good will of our nation's Sena- 
tors and Congressmen tipped the balance in 
favor of the American college fraternity sys- 
tem. 

By early August, the House had already 
passed the bill— HR 13270— which would 
have imposed a corporate tax of 48 per cent 




Zeke Loflin, Theta Xi, former presi- 
dent of NIC, spearheaded tax reform 
law amendment favorable to fraternities. 



on investment income "used to finance the so- 
cial activity of members of social clubs and 
similar groups." 

In his letter to Senator Long, Dr. Loflin 
pointed out that the activities of today's col- 
lege fraternities "are overwhelmingly directed 
toward educational, charitable and public 
welfare objectives." 

Following a series of conferences in Wash- 
ington in which a number of leaders took 
part, it was agreed to engage a law firm to 
draft an amendment and present appropriate 
written testimony at a Senate Finance Com- 
mittee hearing. 

It was arranged for Dr. Frank A. Rose, 
K A Order, former president of the University 
of Alabama, to represent the NIC at the hear- 
ings. 

On October 24, the Senate Finance Com- 
mittee voted without dissent to adopt the 
amendment. On December 12 the Senate 
passed the bill that included the amendment; 
on December 16 the Joint House-Senate Com- 
mittee approved the amendment; on Decem- 
ber 18 the House and Senate approved the 
amended bill; and several days later Presi- 
dent Nixon, $ A A, signed it into law. 

Dr. Loflin's letter of testimony, dated Octo- 
ber 8, constituted a disarmingly honest and 
highly expert description. 

"College fraternities at the local level pro- 
vide," he wrote, "at no extra cost to the edu- 
cational institutions, housing and meal facili- 
ties for students and thereby relieve, to that 
extent, the educational institutions from a ma- 
jor capital commitment and on-going operat- 
ing expense and burden. In this respect the 
fraternities clearly subsidize the educational 
institutions themselves. 

"Additionally at the local level and 
strongly supported by the national organiza- 
tions, they provide a focus of disciplinary and 
supervisory control over students which, it is 



34 



submitted, is far more effective in the overall 
than can be provided by the universities for 
students living in university facilities or off 
campus, as is increasingly prevalent in the 
larger universities. 

"Furthermore, they exercise strong pres- 
sure to raise scholastic achievements and as- 
sist by furnishing guidance and assistance 
and, has been shown, are highly effective in 
raising the scholastic performance of their 
member students. 

"College fraternities are increasingly en- 
gaged in organized efforts in student loans, 
scholarship awards, and other welfare and 
charitable undertakings. These are important 
and should be fostered for their own sake. 
Additionally, they are important for their role 
in inculcating our youth with the sense of re- 
sponsibility which the more fortunate mem- 
bers of our society should have toward those 
less fortunate." 

To tax the investment income of fraterni- 
ties, he asserted, would be to curtail seriously 
if not to force the abandonment of many 
beneficial educational projects. These in- 
cluded student loans, chapter house loans, 
scholarship awards, libraries, tutors in resi- 
dence, the leadership school, and countless 
philanthropies for the benefit of the disadvan- 
taged. To reduce such programs, or perhaps 
eliminate them altogether, "would be a most 
unfortunate and unwise result, and we 
strongly urge that no such tax be imposed," 
he concluded. 

® 
INTER-GREEK NOTES 

Sigma Pi has awarded Sigma Phi Epsilon's 
past Grand President Bedford W. Black a 
certificate of appreciation. He was given the 
certificate "in recognition of his successful 
efforts in obtaining approval for the reactiva- 
tion of Sigma Pi Fraternity's Mother Chapter 
at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana." 
The Alpha Chapter of Sigma Pi was reacti- 
vated on February 26, 1965, after 55 years of 
inactivity, after Black, who was chairman of 
the NIC Law Committee, recommended such 
an action, although since Vincennes was a 
junior college an amendment of the NIC by- 
laws was required to permit it. 



Authorization to beget Sigma Pi's Alpha 
anew was a happy act. Students graduating 
from Vincennes and continuing their educa- 
tion at a nearby four-year institution have 
spearheaded the establishment or rejuve- 
nation of chapters at Murray State, Ball 
State, Indiana State, and Purdue. Writes Ex- 
ecutive Secretary James L. Hills: 

"We find the type of students at Vincennes 
to be more loyal, devoted, sincere, and more 
appreciative of their elders than some of the 
students that are found today at U.C.L.A., 
Berkeley, Kenyon, and other campuses." 

The history of a social Greek-letter organiza- 
tion known as AAS, founded at the University 
of Utah in 1936, provides a helpful footnote 
to an account of coeducational influence in 
fraternity life. 

Established by 15 young men as a coeduca- 
tional fraternity under the sponsorship of the 
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 
AAS operated until 1967, with parallel chap- 
ters — one a man's and the other a woman's — 
within the same organization. During that year 
a group registered a protest that "AAE in its 
coeducational structure was not adequately 
meeting the needs expressed by many of those 
who were participating in it." As a conse- 
quence, officers of the organization restruc- 
tured it as a sorority — as the domain of so- 
rority women exclusively — while a separate 
organization, a men's fraternity to be known 
as SrX, was set up for the men. 

Chapters of AAS exist on some 30 campuses 
in the western United States. Their motto: 
"Toward excellence in body, mind, and spirit." 

The last existing chapter of the American 
Commons Club, founded at Denison University 
in 1921, became a chapter of AX on September 
25, 1969. 

Founded originally as a "non fraternity," the 
Commons Club sought to make available to all 
unaffiliated male students the advantages of fra- 
ternity life. The four stated principles of the 
fraternity were Democracy, Brotherhood, Uni- 
versity First, and the Open Door. Today the 
roster includes 18 dead chapters, none alive. 

Three NIC member fraternities — ZBT, *2A, 
and *En — have become unified as Zeta Beta 
Tau Fraternity, Inc. 



3S 




with the 



ALUMNI 



BIRTHDAYS 

The Purdue chapter observed its 65th anniver- 
sary at a banquet which a number of alumni at- 
tended, including Dan Robert Barkus, Ball State 
'64, faculty adviser, and Prof. Dave Clark, '19, for- 
mer faculty adviser. A birthday cake was shaped 
like the Sig Ep coat of arms. Brothers wore pur- 
ple and red ribbons with their pins. 



Kansas State Sig Eps celebrated the 52nd 
birthday of the chapter at a Founders' Day meet- 
ing and Golden Heart Ball on February 21. A cor- 
porate meeting was held in the afternoon and the 
new officers were introduced to the Alumni Board 
and gave short reports. After the meeting the 
alumni and chapter retired to the recently com- 
pleted State Room for refreshments and informal 
discussion. Many alumni attended the Golden 
Heart Ball that evening and a buffet the following 
day. 



OTHER GET-TOGETHERS 
AXD EVENTS 

Alabama undergraduates entertained the alumni 
at the annual Spring Alumni Banquet in March. 
The new chapter officers were introduced and plans 
for a proposed house addition were discussed. 

At 65th anniversary observance of Purdue 
chapter. From left: Dean Robert Barkus, 
Ball State, '64, Mrs. Barkus, Chapter presi- 
dent Norm Nabnan, Professor David Clark, 
Indiana Alpha, '19, and Mrs. David Clark. 




The Arkadelphia Alumni Chapter annual meet- 
ing was held March 21. Elected were: president, 
Bob Connell; vice-president, Dean McCormack; 
secretary, John Bell; treasurer, Doug Drake. 

The Central Arkansas Alumni Chapter met 
for a meeting on January 29. John Stanley hosted 
the affair at the new Capital Club atop the new 
Worthen Bank Building. Everyone who attended 
enjoyed the plush surroundings and beautiful 
view. 

Discussed by the group was the SPECTRA 
Campaign, 1969 Conclave, and a future banquet 
for 1970. New officers were elected as follows: 
president, Houck Reasoner, Arkansas State, '55; 
vice-president, Marvin Zimmerman, Arkansas 
State, '67; treasurer, John Ramsey, Arkansas, '63; 
secretary, Tim Irby, Arkansas, '67. 

The next regular meeting was set to be a dinner 
meeting at the Country Club of Little Rock, the 
date to be announced. — Tim Irby 

The Chico State chapter is honored to have 
as a member of its local alumni board Al Peters, 
who recently received his Golden Card from Mon- 
tana Alpha for 50 years of active participation in 
Sig Ep affairs. 

Cleveland State Sig Eps began their drive 
to raise funds for the new $50,000 addition to the 
house with an alumni dinner. The dinner was 
given by Chapter Counselor Chuck O'Neal, and 
was held in the remodeled dining room. The room 
is decorated to resemble a nineteenth" century ru- 
ral American restaurant. The purpose of the din- 
ner was to introduce the new room, which is pri- 
marily for alumni relations, and to get the new 
addition started. The response was favorable. 

Members of the Dallas Alumni Chapter have 
planned a party for graduating Sig Eps for the 
four-state region some time in June. 

Recent activities include the New Year's cham- 
pagne party, contribution of funds for rush at 
North Texas State, and a party in Dallas for 
North Texas pledges and their dates. 

Don Rabum, manager of industrial develop- 
ment for the Dallas Power and Light Co., is presi- 
dent. 

East Tennessee State alumni enjoyed a buffet 
with the chapter after the Homecoming game 
October 25. The Alumni at their quarterly meeting, 



after contributing to the housing fund, elected 
Randy Webb as new president, Fred Walton, vice- 
president; Jerry Tucker, secretary; and John 
Albright, treasurer. Sunday, the alumni defeated 
the active chapter in an enjoyable but muddy foot- 
ball game. Plans are being made for a basketball 
game, a spring bufiFet, and the annual Softball game. 
Alumni will also be returning for the spring formal 
May 23. 

At Huntington, W. Va., the alumni associa- 
tion of the Marshall chapter has elected new 
oflicers as follows: Ken Gainer, president; David 
Singleton, vice-president; John Kirtley, secretary; 
Gordon Crosson, treasurer. 

The program for 1970 includes the April Social 
at the Little Switzerland Brewing Co.; Spring 
Dance at the Riverside Club on May 30 ; picnic and 
golf outing in August; and Homecoming Weekend 
October 24-25. 

Indiana State Sig Eps recently participated 
in the annual Campus Revue with nearly 50 
alumni in attendance. The event was followed by 
a party which most of the alumni attended. 

Indiana Tech undergraduates sponsored an 
active-alumni basketball game on January 25. The 
purpose of the tournament was to bring the 
alumni back for a big get-together, and to aflFord 
the undergraduates and the graduates an occasion 
for natural fellowship. It worked. Twenty-five 
alumni returned from near and far to participate 
in and watch the game. The actives also had a 
good turnout and furnished three teams, but the 
"old alums" were too good for the "young whip- 
persnappers." A party that evening provided relax- 
ation for all involved. 

This spring an undergraduate-Alumni golf or 
Softball tournament is planned. 

— George Boulter 

The 12th Annual Kansas City Alumni Basket- 
ball Tournament is an outstanding experience. On 
a clear day in Overland Park, Kan., nine chapters, 
seven from Kansas and two from Missouri, 
matched their outstanding teams. The action took 
place in Shawnee Mission South High School. 

The fracas began promptly at 12:30 p.m., on 
three courts, with six professional referees and 
three timekeepers. The next four hours produced 
air-splitting sounds, leather ripping through net- 
ting, condemning shrill whistles of referees, the 
moans of the defeated, and the wild cheering of 
the victors. 

Fort Hays nudged Central Missouri State 59-44. 
Baker tilted Washburn 32-31. Emporia zaped 
Drury 40-37. Round 2. Kansas State tripped 
Baker 44-27. Kansas University rapped Wichita 
State 40-29. Round 3: Fort Hays rapped Kansas 
State 54-46. Emporia outflexed Kansas University 
34-31. 

Championship final: Fort Hays outgunned Em- 
poria 40-35 and bagged the 1970 championship for 
the second consecutive year. 




Co-captains of Guilford College basket- 
ball team receives Naismith-Liston sports- 
manship award from Ken VanScoy, Nebraska, 
president of the Kansas City Alumni Chapter. 

Each team was supported by as many as 40 
chapter members and Golden Hearts. Credit for 
preparation and planning go to Kansas City Chap- 
ter Alumni; President Ken Van Scoy, Vice-presi- 
dent Walt Thomas, Secretary-treasurer, Gary Na- 
gel, Dick Southall, publicity, Jean Fisher. 

Brother Bob Johnson, principal of Shawnee 
Mission South, obtained access to the tremendous 
athletic facilities offered by his outstanding 
school. Brother Johnson, Kansas, originated the 
Greater Kansas City alumni tournament twelve 
years ago. He also assisted Listen and Naismith in 
the development of the NAIA tournament which 
today has become the top college tournament in 
the U.S. 

Dr. Gene Haas assisted in securing the trophies. 
He also coordinated information obtained from 
ofiBcials in determining the winner. 

The NAIA tournament this year began on 
March 9 and ended March 14 at the Kansas City 
Municipal Auditorium. 

The Sigma Phi Epsilon award for sportsmanship 
is offered in memory of Dr. James Naismith, origi- 
nator of basketball, and Emil S. Listen, originator 
of the NAIA tourn£mient. Both of these great men 
we proudly acclaim as brothers in Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. The Naismith-Liston Sportsmanship Award 
carries great prestige among tournament awards 
and trophies. Dr. Naismith, it will be remembered, 
originated the game of basketball at Y.M.C.A. 
College, Springfield, Mass., in 1891 

The 1970 presentation was made by the alumni 
chapter president to the team who placed fourth 
in the tournament, Guilford College, Greensboro, 
N.C. The trophy a beautiful gold, full-sized, bas- 

37 




"Wisconsin Beta alumni volleyball team. 

ketball on a walnut pedestal, with gold inscription 
plate was received by captain and co-captain of 
the Guilford team. 

— Howard James 

Members of the Kansas City Alumni Chapter 
elected as new oflScers on January 13 K. E. Van 
Scoy, president, and Gary A. Nagel, secretary-trea- 
surer (both for a second term). Also Walter R. 
Thomas, vice-president; Wesley N. Eastwood, di- 
rector of publicity; Dr. Ralph L. Messer, sergeant 
at arms, and William C. Marshall, entertainment 
chairman. 

Kansas State Sig Eps chose Ross W. Slice, 
'22, the 41st initiate of the chapter, as their Out- 
standing Alumnus. The award is in memory of 
Dennis G. Henning and is given to honor alumni 
for their devoted service over the years. Brother 
Stice has served many years on the local alumni 
board and manages the chapter's John R. Mac- 
Arthur Fund for loans to members. 

At Los Angeles, a special ceremony was con- 
ducted at the California Club on January 27 for 
the purpose of presenting the Fraternity's Citation 
Award "for distinguished service in his profes- 
sion" to Daniel P. Bryant, Oregon State, president 
of the Bekins Co. and Bekins Moving & Storage 
Co., of Los Angeles, Calif., and prominent com- 
munity leader. The award was announced at the 
Dallas Conclave but Brother Bryant was unable to 
be present. 

Past Grand Presidents Paul B. Slater and Luis 
J. Roberts made the presentation. 

Marshall alumni plan their annual spring 
party on Memorial Day weekend. Alumni board 
officers recently elected are Ken Gainer, 
president; David Singleton, vice-president; John 
Kirtley, secretary; and Gordon Crosson, treasurer. 



Sig Ep alumni from the Maryland chapter met 
for a cocktail party March 20. Marty Ryan, Mark 
Anderson, Mark Fields, Mike McMahon, and Dis- 
trict Governor Robert Lynch were among those 
present. 

Michigan, the Alumni Board met March 23 to 
decide the fate of the present house. It was de- 
cided to remodel all rooms, the electrical system, 
and the heating system. Hopefully this can be 
completed over the summer break. The board also 
decided to fund a summer rush program so that 
those who are going to be studying here over the 
summer can actively rush orientation freshmen. 

An important alumni meeting has been sched- 
uled for May 11 at the house, and all are welcome 
to attend. 

Michigan Tech Sig Eps are having their first 
annual Alumni Banquet on Memorial Weekend, 
May 30, at the Douglass House Hotel in Hough- 
ton. The Alumni Weekend will run in conjunction 
with their Sweetheart Ball and the school's Spring 
Fling. Dave Hatch is Alumni Relations chairman. 

Ohio Wesleyan alumni returned to the chap- 
ter house at Delaware on May 9 for Monett Day 
weekend to honor a retired faculty brother, Ben 
Spencer, for his long service to the University and 
loyalty to Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Events besides the banquet included a Saturday 
noon buffet luncheon at the house, followed by an 
alumni meeting, and an afternoon affair of inter- 
est to wives. 

Phoenix Alumni Association elected new 
officers in February at a meeting at the Del Webb 
Townehouse in Phoenix. Elected were Win H. 
Brayer, president; K. Rod Gastineau, vice-presi- 
dent; Charles R. Bingaman, secretary; Larry L. 
Wilson, treasurer; and James Carl, member-at 
large. The March meeting included a presentation 
by Walter White, employment director of the Sev- 
enth Step Foundation, on prison life and rehabili- 
tation efforts. Door prizes and raffles lend interest 
to the meetings and a monthly newsletter is in the 
offing for the future months. 

— Ronald J. Paquin 

The Portland Alumni Chapter has been meet- 
ing regularly on the fourth Friday of every month 
at noon for luncheon at the Hoyt Hotel, Portland. 
Attendance has ranged from 12 to 50 and all are 
invited to come. — Dick Allen 

Richmond alumni continue to have Friday 
luncheons at the Hotel John Marshall in the 
downtown area. Brother Ted Mack was a guest at 
a recent luncheon. 

The annual Founders' Day dinner was held on 
February 21, 1970. Twenty-eight people attended 
the cocktail hour, dinner, and dance at a local 
country club. 



38 



Alpha Chapter plans to hold an initiation cere- 
mony at Headquarters on March 15, which the 
local alumni have been invited to attend. 

Old friendships were renewed and problems of 
the active chapter were discussed when the Rich- 
mond undergraduate chapter sponsored a smoker 
at the lodge for alumni on March 15. Refresh- 
ments were served. 

Many alumni have been personally contacted in 
an attempt to increase interest in activities. 

— Daniel T. Balfour 

Wisconsin Sig Eps held their second annual 
alumni-active volleyball match, February 27, at 
the Madison YMCA. The alumni avenged last 
year's 0-3 loss to the actives by trimming them 2- 
1. The actives are 4-0 in interfraternity volleyball 
competition. 

Postgame activities included beer and relaxa- 
tion back at the house. 

The following alumni participated: Harland 
Klipstein, '49; Bill Lund, '49; Wil Walker, Colo- 
rado State, '49, Chuck Lehman, Miami, Ohio, '60. 



THE ALVMXI HEARTBEAT 
HERE AND THERE 

Arkansas. 2nd Lt. Robert Edwards, '69, has 
been assigned to Scott AFB, 111., for duty as an 
Air-Evac operations oEBcer. 

Ball State. 2nd Lt. William Snyder, '69, has 
been assigned to Mather AFB, Calif., for navigator 
training 

Bradley. 2nd Lt. Marvin Marshall has been 
assigned to Laughlin AFB, Tex., for undergradu- 
ate pilot training. He holds the Legion of Valor 
Bronze Cross of Achievement, an AFROTC award 
given to only aerospace studies cadets each year. 

Buffalo. Dr. (Capt.) Gerald N. Graser, '68, 
is stationed at Bien Hoa AB, Vietnam, as one of 
five dentists in the dental clinic of the 3rd USAF 
Dispensary. 



Carroll. 2nd Lt. Warren Heine, '68, is at Fort 
Hood, Tex., with the Hells on Wheels 2nd Armor 
Division. 

Central Missouri. 2nd Lt. Robert Goetz, Jr., 
'67, is a weather officer at Peterson Field, Colo. 

2nd Lt. Richard Price, '69, is in pilot training at 
Randolph AFB, Tex. 

Chico State. Lt. (jg) Donald C. Willis, '68, 
is maintenance data collection systems officer 
aboard the USS Dale DLG-19, guided missile 
frigate whose home port is San Diego. 

Colorado State U. Gary Borgeson is teaching 
history at Bear Creek High School, Denver, Colo. 

Ed Zorn is enrolled in the University of Colo- 
rado School of Law in Boulder. 

Bruce Anderson is teaching business at North- 
glenn High School, Denver, Colo. 

Roger Williamson is a senior at Baylor Univer- 
sity Medical School, Waco, Tex. 

Jim Gullet is a senior at Baylor University 
Medical School, Waco, Tex. 

Jerre Dixon is graduating this June from Den- 
ver University School of Law. 

Richard Conley will graduate magna cum laiide 
this June from Colorado State University School 
of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. 

Capt. Douglas A. Johnson, '62, is a CH-3E Sea 
King search and rescue helicopter pilot with the 
350th Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron at 
Davis-Monthan AFB, Ariz. Captain Johnson, who 
has completed a tour of duty in Vietnam, was 
honored by the Outstanding Americans Founda- 
tion and will be included in the 1970 edition of 
Outstanding Young Men of America. 

Connecticut. Sp 5 Robert W. Clark who is 
stationed at Dong Ha, Vietnam, with the 8th Bat- 
talion of the 4th Artillery was named Soldier of 
the Month of his battalion for November, 1969. 
He holds the Army Commendation Medal. 

Davis and Elkins. 1st Lt. Jeffrey Gilbert, '68, 
is in Tan Son Nhut AB, Vietnam as an adminis- 
trative officer with the 1st Weather Squadron. 

2nd Lt. Robert Murdock, '69, is in pilot training 
at Larrdo AFB, Tex. 





(Capt.) Gerald Graser 
Buffalo 



Lt. Warren Heine 
Carroll 



2nd Lt. Richard Price 
Central Missouri 



39 




Lt. (jg) Donald Willis 
Chico State 



2nd Lt. Michael Prescott 
Florida 



2nd Lt. Robert Murdock 
Davis & Elkins 



Defiance. Pfc. Vincent DeStasio is a clerk for a 
warrant officer in Vietnam. 

Detroit. Pvt. Edward Devlin is training in fire 
directional control with the 7th battalion field 
artillery at Fort Sill, Okla. 

Joe Varley, '69, is a Peace Corps trainee at 
San Juan, Puerto Rico. He will serve in Guate- 
mala. 

East Carolina. 2nd Lt. Thomas Gillespie is in 
pilot training at Laredo AFB, Tex. 

East Tennessee Stale. John Miller, '66, is 
working on a doctorate in physics at the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 

Lloyd Blevins, '62, is working on a law degree 
and is also owner-operator of the Jonesboro Nurs- 
ing Home, Jonesboro, Tenn. 

B. J. Smith, '57, is a ranking executive for a 
pump manufacturing firm. 

Sid Campbell, '57, is entering his fourteenth 
year as an English teacher in Elkton, Md. 

Capt. David Morley, '66, is at Bien Hoa, Viet- 
nam, with detachment 2, 504th Tactical Support 
Group. 

Florida. 2nd Lt. Michael Prescott, '68, is sta- 
tioned at Fort Benning, Ga., as an instructor in 
Officers Candidate School, heavy mortar. 

Florida State. Capt. James Harrison, '66, is 
receiving special academic and military training 
in his jet pilot training course at Laredo AFB, 
Tex. 

George Washington. 2nd Lt. Gary Richardson, 
'69, is in pilot training at Moody AFB, Ga. 

Georgia. 1st Lt. William LeCain, a pharmacist, 
has been named Outstanding Junior Officer of the 
Quarters at Wilford Hall USAF Medical Center, 
Lackland AFB, Tex. 

Capt. Walter Stansbury, a C-141 Starlifter trans- 
port pilot in the 437th Military Airlift Wing, 
Charleston AFB, S.C, is a member of a unit that 
has earned the Air Force Outstanding Unit award. 

Georgia Tech. Capt. Charles Wimberly, '65, 
is on duty at Korat Royal Thai AFB, Thailand, as 
a tactical fighter pilot with the 34th Tactical 
Fighter Squadron. 

40 



Illinois Tech. Capt. William Hornbostel, '60, 
has received the Air Medal for outstanding air 
action in Southeast Asia. He is now at Charleston 
AFB, S.C, with the Military Airlift Command. 

Pvt. Nick Matuszek is a medic for the 1st 
Armored Division at Fort Hood, Tex. 

1st Lt. M. J. Megedus is stationed at Grissom 
AFB, Indiana. 

Pvt. Bill Frost is in reserve training at Fort 
Leonard Wood, Mo. 

Spec. 4th Class Don Peszynski is stationed in 
Korea as a meteorologist for the artillery. 

Indiana. Melvin Courtney, '49, secretary of the 
Texas Theta Alumni Corporation, St. Mary's Uni- 
versity, has been promoted to branch store mana- 
ger of Joske's Los Polmas, San Antonio. 

Lt. (jg) Larry Doty, '68, is a naval officer at 
Norfolk, Va. 

Airman 1st Class Howard Wisher has been as- 
signed to Phan Rang AB, Vietnam, as a repair- 
man for aircraft and navigation instruments. 

Indiana State (Ind.). 2d Lt. Kenneth Stege- 
miller, '69, is in pilot training at Vance AFB, Okla. 

Iowa. Capt. John Lawrence has assumed com- 
mand of the 44th Ordnance Company, 30th Artil- 
lery Brigade, in Okinawa, where his mission is to 
provide support to the Nike Hercules and Hawk 
air defense missile batteries of the brigade. 

Iowa State. 1st. Lt. Jon Morrow is awaiting 
assignment following graduation as a pilot from 
Reese AFB, Tex. 

Johns Hopkins. Craig C. Arnold, '67, has been 
drafted into the Army while studying for his 
Ph.D. at his alma mater. 

F. Barry Knotts, '69, is a student in the Molecu- 
lar Biology Institute at U.C.L.A. 

Kansas. 1st Lt. Thomas Roth, '67, is attend- 
ing the Air University instructor course at Max- 
well AFB, Ala. 

Kansas State. 1st Lt. Kenneth Goreham, '68, 

is stationed near Hue, Vietnam, as commanding 

officer of the 507th Transportation Detachment, 

101st Airborne Division. 

Spec. 4th class James R. Jones, '69, is an 




1st Lt. Jon Morrow 
Iowa State 



1st Lt. Kenneth Goreham 
Kansas State 



Lt. Col. Richard Mehr 
Louisville 



instructor in dental science at the U.S.A. Medical 
Field Service School, San Antonio, Tex. 

Kent State. Airman 1st Class Stephen Garl, 
'69, is a supply specialist with the Tactical Air 
Command at McConnell AFB, Kan. 

Kentucky. Lt. Col. Robert Arbuckle, '50, a 
T-39 instructor pilot at Ent AFB, Colo., has been 
decorated with the Meritorious Service Medal. 
He has completed 18 months of duty in Vietnam 
and also served during the Cuban Crisis while 
assigned to the Aerospace Defense Command. 

1st Lt. James Purdon, '66, recently became a 
missile combat crew commander in the Minute- 
man missile system of the Strategic Air Com- 
mand. He is stationed at Malmstrom AFB, Mont. 

1st Lt. Alan Taylor, a forward air controller 
with the 20th Tactical Air Support Squadron at 
Da Nang AB, Vietnam, is a member of a combat 
wing recently awarded the Presidential Unit Cita- 
tion. 

Lamar Tech. Sgt. Robert Raiford, '68, a com- 
munications specialist in the 1877th Communica- 
tions Squadron at Bien Hoa AB, Vietnam, is a 
member of a unit that has earned the Air Force 
Outstanding Unit Award with "V" for valor. 

Lenoir Rhyne. 1st Lt. Jimmie Morrison, '64, 
who is assigned to the Elmendorf Air Force 
Hospital at Anchorage, Alaska, was selected as 
one of the Air Force's Outstanding Supply Officers 
for 1969. 

Louisville. Lt. Col. Richard Mehr, '52, study 
director in a unit of Headquarters, Command, at 
the Pentagon, has received the Meritorious Service 
Medal for distinction as an Air Force representa- 
tive to the Army Field Artillery School at Fort 
Sill, Okla. He has served in Vietnam and is also 
a veteran of the Korean War. 

Maine. 2nd Lt. Donavan Lajoie is in the Army 
Aviation School at Fort Rucker, Ala. learning to 
fly UH-IB Iroquois helicopters. 

Lt. Michael Carpenter, '69, is training at 
Fort Hood, Tex. before shipping over to Vietnam. 

Lt. Mark F. Bastey was assigned to Vietnam 
duty in April. He just finished a tour of duty 



at Fort Riley, Kan., where Lt. Peter B. Radsky is 
also stationed. 

2nd Lt. Frank Capozza is attending the Army 
Signal Office Basic Course at Fort Gordon, Ga. 

Arthur F. Leclair is attending the Navy Officers' 
Candidate School at Newport, R.I. 

Paul N. Ellis, '50, has resigned his post as 
superintendent of schools of the Nauset Regional 
District, Cape Cod, Mass., to complete his studies 
for the Ph.D. at Boston University. 

MarshalL 2nd Lt. Robert Allen is at Fort 
Benning, Ga., in infantry training. 

2d Lt. Robert Starcher is in flight training at 
Corpus Christi, Tex. 

Maryland. John Erwin is pursuing graduate 
studies in meteorology at the University of North 
Carolina while in service. 

2nd Lt. Danny Lewis, '68, is training as a weap- 
ons controller at Tyndall AFB, Fla. 

Maj. Brian Parker, '56, a graduate from the Air- 
Force Academy in 1959, is an instructor in the 
navigation division at the Academy. 

Massachusetts. 1st Lt. William Garrity, '65, 
has received the Air Force Commendation Medal 
for outstanding performance as a project officer 
for the construction of 172 housing units with 
the 479th Civil Engineering Squadron at George 
AFB, Calif. He has been assigned to Fort Yukon 
Air Force Station, Alaska, as a civil engineer. 

M.I.T. 2nd Lt. Larry Fuller, '69, is in training 
as a missile launch officer at Sheppard AFB, Tex. 

Memphis State. Maj. Walter Miller, '56, has 
been assigned to the Secretary of the Air Force 
Office of Information, Washington, D.C. He is a 
graduate of the Armed Forces Staff College at 
Norfolk, Va. 

2nd Lt. Paul Stewart, '68, is at Reese AFB, 
Tex., in pilot training. 

Maj. Basil Bargery, '55, formerly assistant op- 
erations officer at Holloman AFB, N.M., is attend- 
ing the Armed Forces Staff College, Norfolk, Va. 

Miami (Fla.). 2nd Lt. Steven Weitsma, '69, 
is with the 197th Support Battalion, Fort Benning, 
Ga. 

41 





2nd Lt. Leon Kraut 
Monmouth 



2nd Lt. Philip Warren 
North Carolina State 



Capt. Jerry McAnulty 
North Texas 



Miami (Ohio). Lt. Neil Ebner is a B-52 navi- 
gator on duty in Guam. 

Lt. (jg) Tom Wells. '67, is stationed in Viet- 
nam. 

Eric Jensen, '68, who has been teaching in 
Prague, Czechoslovakia, will return to the States 
soon to study for his master's. 

Michigan. Richard Kreuz, '69, is teaching at 
Brother Rice High School, Detroit, Mich. 

Richard Underwood, '68, is a teacher in the 
Grosse Pointe, Mich, school system. 

Mississippi. 1st Lt. Leslie Siltman, '68, is an 
administrative officer with the Aerospace Defense 
Command at Perrin AFB, Tex. 

Missouri-Rolla. Richard Drumwright is work- 
ing for Delco Radio in Kokomo, Ind., as a re- 
search and design engineer. 

Bob Sommerkamp is working for Corning Fiber- 
glas in Alexandria, Pa. 

Bob Laurenson, who received his Ph.D. from 
Georgia Tech in 1969, is a senior dynamics en- 
gineer for McDonnell Douglas. 

LTC John Roop is a student at Command and 
General Staff College and will graduate in June. 

Monmouth. 2nd Lt. Leon Kraut, '67, is in navi- 
gator training at Mather AFB, Calif. 

Montana. Capt. Lowell Paige, an Air Force 
supply management officer, has been decorated 
with the Bronze Star Medal for outstanding pro- 
fessional skill and initiative at Takhli Royal Thai 
AFB, Thailand. 

Muhlenberg. 2nd Lt. William Gasbarro, '69, 
is in pilot training at Williams AFB, Ariz. 

1st Lt. William Ottinger, '67, a nuclear safety 
officer with the Aerospace Defense Command, is 
on duty at Duluth International Airport, Minn. 

North Carolina. Lawrence McDougald, '69, 
was awarded the Bronze Star for meritorious 
action in Vietnam. 

Chris Hodges, '70, has completed Marine basic 
training at Parris Island and is now at Camp 
Lejeune, N.C. 

John Ouderkirk, '63, is working as a flight crew 



member for Trans-World Airlines. He will be 
flying this year in TWA's international operation. 

North Carolina State. 2nd Lt. Philip Warren, 
'68, is at McCoy AFB, Fla., with the 919th Air 
Refueling Squadron of the Strategic Air Com- 
mand. 

North Texas State. Capt. Allen Dodson, '63, 
is a supply officer with an Air Force support unit 
at Incirlik AB, Turkey. 

Capt. Albert Ferris, '65, received the Bronze 
Star Medal for meritorious service in military op- 
erations against the Viet Cong. 

Capt. Tedd Kerr, '62, weapons director with the 
505th Tactical Control Group at Tan Son Nhut, 
Vietnam, has received the Bronze Star Medal. 

Capt. Jerry McAnulty, '62, a navigator with 
the 23rd Tactical Air Support Squadron, has com- 
pleted his final combat mission in Southeast Asia 
and is an instructor in navigator school at Mather 
AFB, Calif. Based in Thailand, he flew more than 
130 missions. 

Ohio Northern. Dale Ault, '58, has moved 
from Youngstown, Ohio, to Virginia Beach, Va., 
where he will manage a new store for Peoples 
Drug Stores, Inc. 

G. Edward Wharff, '63, is manager of the Milan 
Steel Construction Co. office in Willoughby, Ohio. 

Oklahoma State. PV2 Robert Allan Breedlove, 
'69, completed basic combat training April 25 at 
Fort Campbell, Ky., and is currently undergoing 
advanced infantry training at Fort Polk, La., until 
June 26. He is a member of the Ponca City, Okla., 
Army Reserves. 

2nd Lt. Charles Virgil Simpson, '69 business 
graduate was stationed at Fort Sill, Okla., in Janu- 
ary to undergo an officers' basic course in army 
field artillery. 

Omaha. Airman first class Donald Maxwell, 
radio repairman, is stationed at Fuchu Air Sta- 
tion, Japan. 

Oregon. 2nd Lt. David Waring-Piper, '68, has 
been assigned to flying duty in the C-141 Star- 
lifter troop carrier, Travis AFB, Calif. 



42 





2nd Lt. David Waring-Piper 
Oregon 



2nd Lt, David Alvord 
San Jose State 



2nd Lt. Danny Bennett 
Southwest Missouri 



Parsons. 1st Lt. Albert Cadalzo, '67, is a 
Korat Royal Thai AFB, Thailand, as an electronic 
warfare oflBcer with the 554th Reconnaissance 
Squadron. 

Pennsylvania. Capt. Eric Gall, '62, is com- 
pleting his tour of duty as a medical oflGicer in 
South Vietnam and will be returning to Philadel- 
phia in August to begin his residency at the Uni- 
versity Hospital. 

Mike Pugh, '68, expects to be released from the 
Army soon after finishing his extended tour in 
Vietnam. 

Fenn State. Capt. Daniel Augustyniak, '62, is 
attending the Air University's Squadron Officer 
School at Maxwell AFB, Ala. 

Philadelphia Textile. Reynolds K. Long and 
Jay Littlewood have entered a six-month training 
period in the Army at Fort Polk, La. 

Purdue. Lt. Malcolm K. Beckner, '67, is an 
instructor pilot at Laredo AFB, Tex. 

Capt. David Miller, '66, is attending the Air 
University Squadron Officer School at Maxwell 
AFB, Ala. 

Rutgers. Maj. John Billings, '60, is attending 
the Armed Forces Staff College at Norfolk, Va. 

1st Lt. Richard Karpowich, 68, is a communica- 
tions electronics officer with the Air Weather 
Service at Robins AFB, Ga. 

Sam Houston. Sgt. Phillip Karisch, '68, is a 
supply sergeant with a unit of the Strategic Air 
Command at Dyess AFB, Tex. 

San Jose State. 2nd Lt. David Alvord, '69, is 
in pilot training at Columbus AFB, Miss. 

Santa Barbara. 2nd Lt. Joseph S. Green, '68, 
is in pilot training at Columbus AFB, Miss. 

South Carolina Capt. Jack McDowell, '58, is 
a manpower management officer with the 4608th 
Support Squadron, Aerospace Defense Command, 
at Tyndall AFB, Fla. 

South Florida. 2nd Lt. Karl Wieland, '68, is 
an aerospace munitions officer with the Tactical 
Air Command at England AFB, La. 

Southeast Missouri State. Staff Sgt. Troy 



Moore, '66, is a tv equipment repairman with the 
Air Force Logistics Command at Kelley AFB, Tex. 

Southern California. Stanley W. Mackie, '31, 
is regional manager for the Hartford Insurance 
Co. at Los Angeles, Calif. 

Southern Mississippi. David Fondren, '69, has 
completed basic training at Fort Polk, La. 

1st Lt. Frank Misurelly, '67, has completed 
two years of active duty in South Korea. 

2nd Lt. Chevis Swetman, '69, is serving as an 
artillery officer in South Korea. 

2nd Lt. Bill Ducker, '69, is stationed at Fort 
Polk, La. 

Southwest Missouri Slate. 2nd Lt. Danny 
Bennett, '68, is in pilot training at Vance AFB, 
Okla. 

Stetson. Sgt. Garrett Buttel is an air passenger 
specialist with the 6200th Transportation Squad- 
ron at Clark AB, Philippines. 

Stevens Point. Sgt. Timothy Paegelow, weather 
officer at Hahn AB, Germany, has been named 
Outstanding Noncommissioned Officer of the Quar- 
ter for his unit. 

Syracuse. John Grilo, '70, will receive his 
commission as second lieutenant and attend flight 
training school in Texas. 

Sgt. Gary L. Hyatt, '67, is a member of the 437th 
Military Airlift Wing at Charleston AFB, S.C, 
which recently earned the Air Force Outstanding 
Unit Award. 

2nd Lt. William O'Brien is attending Flight 
Navigators School at San Diego, Calif. 

Tennessee. Airman Robert D. Jones, '69, is a 
personnel specialist with the Tactical Air Com- 
mand at Seymour Johnson AFB, N.C. 

1st Lt. Harry 0. Ford received the Air Force 
Commendation Medal for meritorious service as 
an engineering manager at Cam Ranh Bay AB, 
Vietnam. 

Texas. Capt. James H. Jackson, '66, is a com- 
puter systems analyst with the Aerospace Defense 
Command at Ent AFB, Colo. 

T.C.U. 1st Lt. Duane Leach, '67, an air traffic 

43 





/ 



Sgt. Garrett Battel 
Stetson 



2nd Lt. James Tolman 
Syracuse 




Mario EUero 
Vermont 



control officer, is a member of a communications 
unit supporting air strikes against enemy forces 
in Vietnam, that has earned the Air Force Out- 
standing Unit Award with a "V" device for valor. 

Thiel. Officer Candidate Timothy Karr, '68, has 
completed Advanced Individual Training at Fort 
Leonard Wood where he had a perfect score on 
his proficiency test — the only man in his com- 
pany of 250 to do so. 

Vermont. Mario A. EUero, '57, a senior security 
analyst for National Life Insurance Company of 
Vermont and a chartered financial analysis, has 
been elected an officer of the 120-year-old Mont- 
pelier-based firm. 

Washington. Capt. Donald Ingalls, '60, an in- 
telligence stafiE officer, is on duty at Tan Son Nhut 
AB, Vietnam, with the Pacific Air Forces. 

Capt. Robert Shafer, '66, is taking a 14-week 
course at the Air University's Squadron Officer 
School, Maxwell AFB, Ala. 

Westminster. 1st Lt. David Deckman is a C-130 
Hercules troop carrier pilot assigned to Ubon 
Royal Thai AFB, Thailand. 

West Virginia Tech. Sp/4 Alyn B. Chamber- 
lain, '69, is serving with the 793rd Military Police 
Battalion, Wiirzburg, Germany. 

Project Avery workers at East Tennessee State. 




2nd Lt. Paul Hickman, '68, is at Cam Ranh Bay 
AB, Vietnam, on flying duty with the 483rd Tacti- 
cal Airlift Wing. 

Wichita State. 2nd Lt. Larry Guinn, '70, is 
at Mathis AFB, Calif. 

1st Lt. John Whitney is in the Military Police 
in Vietnam. 

Wisconsin. 1st Lt. Warren Lang, '67, a supply 
management officer, has received the Bronze Star 
Medal for performance against the Viet Cong. 

Youngstown. Pvt. Mark Skalican is attached 
to the 7th Battalion Field Artillery as a fire 
directional control trainee at Fort SiU, Okla. 



East Tennessee's Project Avery 

IN JANUARY, 1970, East Tennessee State Sig 
Eps sent a copy of their alumni newsletter to 
Robert Douglas Avery, '65. In due time the news- 
letter was returned by his mother with the news 
that her son's Marine aircraft had been shot 
down over North Vietnam in May, 1968. Whether 
Robert Douglas Avery was alive or dea'd no one 
knew. Moreover, the Viet Cong prohibits war 
prisoners from receiving outside communication. 

Representatives of the chapter conferred with 
Doug's wife Grace and the decision was made to 
compose a letter to be sent to the North Viet- 
namese delegates to the Paris peace talks. The 
letter stressed that "Under provisions of the Ge- 
neva Convention, which your government endorsed 
in 1957, all prisoners should be given complete 
freedom to write to their families." 

Three thousand copies of the letter, which were 
to be signed individually, were printed. Project 
Avery, as it was named, was endorsed by the IFC 
at East Tennessee State and every sorority. The 
plea for more humane treatment of all prisoners — 
though it would take time to discover full results 
of the project — received the heartfelt cooperation 
of every student and faculty member in the cam- 
pus community. 




good of the Order 



ON THE ROAD 

At Marshall, Staff Representative David Lem- 
bach presided over the discussion during the an- 
nual spring retreat of the members and pledges at 
Anthony Wayne Park. 

Richard de la Houssaye, Memphis State, '70, 
was engaged as a Staff Representative following 
graduation from his alma mater in January. Ric 
served his chapter as IFC Representative, rush 
chairman, pledge educator, corresponding secre- 
tary, vice-president, and finally as president. 

A dean's list student, he earned the B.S. degree 
in secondary education with a cumulative average 
of 2.91. He was a senator in student government, 
IFC rush chairman, IFC Greek Week chairman, 
and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Al- 
pha Kappa Delta. 

Ric participated in the 1968 Academy at Mem- 
phis State and the 1969 Dallas Conclave and 
Academy. His hobbies include water sports, hunt- 
ing, traveling, and reading. 




Staff Representative Ric de la Houssaye. 




Past Grand President Paul B. Slater, 
U.S.C., '29, celebrates birthday at 
home of Past Grand President Luis 
Roberts, U.S.C, '29, in Long Beach. 
The young lady is Roberts' daughter. 



OFFICIAL FAMILY 

Dr. Jack J. Early, Kentucky, national Ritual 
Chairman of the Fraternity, was formally inaugu- 
rated as president of Pfeiffer CoUege on April 26 
in a special ceremony in the Henry Pfeiffer 
Chapel, Misenheimer, N.C. This was preceded by 
a worship service in the chapel, a faculty-delegate 
luncheon, and an academic procession. 

Steven R. Saunders, Washington and Lee, 
assistant national librarian, is leaving his teaching 
duties at Lawrenceville, N.J., in June and will as- 
sume the post of Assistant to the Supervisor of 
the Town of Oyster Bay, Long Island, for govern- 
ment planning and research. 



EX-OFFICIAL FAMILY 

Sig Eps entertained past Grand President Paul 
B. Slater, U.S.C, at the home of past Grand 
President Luis J. Roberts at Long Beach. Sherie 
McGrath, wife of Richard McGrath, Long Beach 
State, and daughter of Brother Roberts, baked the 
cake. 

45 




New District 22a Governor Thomas J. Russell. 

Mark D. Wilkins, Oklahoma State, '30, suc- 
cessively a field secretary and assistant to the 
Grand Secretary from 1931-42, has been appointed 
as a loan officer for the Bank of Virginia, at Rich- 
mond, Va., West Broad Street office. He joined 
the bank in 1962 after a period of service of 20 
years with the FBI as a special agent. 

Dr. Richard Alien, field secretary for the Fra- 
ternity in 1958-59, has completed his residency in 
obstetrics and gynecology and has set up offices in 
Portland, Ore., in the Portland Medical Center 
Building. He is engaged in private practice and 
will also serve as a clinical instructor in his spe- 
cialties at the University of Oregon Medical 
School. 



DOINGS 
IN THE DISTRICTS 

District 28 held a Leadership Conference on 
April 11, with Sacramento State as the host chap- 
ter. The executive committee and pledge educa- 
tors from all the chapters were in attendance 
along with many brothers and pledges. Pledge ed- 
ucation, operation of the chapter, finances, and 
plans for a District Banquet and Awards meeting 
were discussed. 

While the brothers were attending their meet- 
ing, the Golden Hearts held their own meeting. 
This was an opportunity for the Golden Hearts 
from other chapters to compare notes. 

After the conferences, the Golden Hearts made 
a picnic lunch and a party was held with the 
chapters in District 28, celebrating the Founder's 
Day of California Theta Chapter. The picnic and 
party was held in William Land Park with base- 



ball games and football games between the actives 
and pledges and between the chapters. 

The District 28 awards and banquet has been 
planned by Clay Stacey, Sacramento State, for 
May 15 in Sacramento. 

Thomas J. Russell, Evansville, '69, new gover- 
nor of District 22a, held many offices in his chap- 
ter. His district includes the chapters at Evans- 
ville, Ball State, Valparaiso, Indiana Tech, and 
Tri-State. 

As an undergraduate he served his chapter as 
president, chaplain, activities chairman, and as a 
member of the rush committee and housing com- 
mittee. He was also a member of the intramural 
swimming, tennis, and basketball teams. He at- 
tended the 1968 Academy at Memphis State. Cam- 
pus activities included student government, stu- 
dent senate, dean of student's freshman orienta- 
tion advisers, presidents' forum, and spring week- 
end steering committee. 

Russell's occupation is band director with the 
Lafayette, Ind., school system. He is a member of 
the Indiana Music Educators Association, the Mu- 
sic Educators National Conference, and the Lafay- 
ette Education Association. Hobbies include ath- 
letics and tape recording. 

He is unmarried and resides in West Lafayette 
at 400 North River Road. 

Russell feels that the position of District Gover- 
nor offers a man the opportunity to help the fra- 
ternities over the hurdle that the system now 
faces. He says: "I believe the fraternity is an in- 
stitution that offers a man an opportunity to ex- 
plore and find what his greatest potential is. I feel 
that the fraternity should as its prime goal work 
to find the potential of each member." 

David R. Williams, Terre Haute, '65, has 
been appointed governor of District 22b, embrac- 
ing the Purdue, Indiana, and Terre Haute chap- 
ters. 

The recipient of an M.S. in education from his 
alma mater in 1968, Williams as an undergradu- 
ate was active in student government and partici- 
pated in interfraternity athletics. 

As an alumnus, he has begun his second four- 
year term as a director of his chapter's alumni 
board and is serving his second year as president. 
He attended the Dallas Conclave in 1969. 

Williams is a teacher in the Lafayette, Ind., 
school system, and an officer in the Educational 
Association of that city. He and his wife Gerry 
live at 2201 Osceola Drive, Lafayette. They have a 
year-old son, Matthew. David's hobbies include 
coaching basketball and football. 

As an educator, he believes in the Greek system 
as a sound moral foundation for a young man to 
prepare for his future. He says: "The finest rusher 
for brotherhood and for Greeks that I know is my 
father, who, before my Sig Ep experience, was 
anti-Greek . . . and you know how hard it is to 
convert one of these!" 



46 



The new governor of District 35, Frank B. Ma- 
thews, Morris Harvey, '68, has his own newly 
installed chapter as well as the groups at West 
Virginia, Marshall, Davis and Elkins, and West 
Virginia Tech to look after. 

A proven leader, Mathews was president of his 
group for three years — for two years during its 
local status and for one year during colony status 
— and he devoted much talent and effort to its de- 
velopment. 

On campus, he was active in student govern- 
ment, IFC, the drama group, Heart Fund and 
Blood Bank, Cause Campaign of 1968-69, and the 
Republican Club. He was named to Who's Who, 
received the Morris Harvey Key Award, and was 
selected as the West Virginia Zeta Brother of the 
Year. 

Since his graduation he has served as secretary 
of the chapter's alumni control board. He resides 
at Charleston, W.Va., where he is a teacher in the 
Jackson County school system. Favorite hobbies 
are tennis and fishing. 

Mathews summarizes his philosophy of frater- 
nity as follows: "In our ever busy world of today, 
men need to have affiliations with gioups of men 
where they can come together for friendship and 
a common bond. My affiliation with Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Fraternity has to be one of the biggest 
events of my life. It bound me to a ritual with 
90,000 other brothers. This is the whole idea of 
the fraternity system — a binding brotherhood 
built on love, virtue, and diligence." 

William C. Backer, Wisconsin State-Stevens 
Point, '58, has been appointed governor of District 
41, in which are included his own chapter, the 
new colony at Wisconsin State-Superior, and the 
chapter at Michigan Tech. 

As an undergraduate he served his chapter as 
controller and vice-president. Campus activities 
included men's glee club and the Student Center 
Board, of which he was president. He was also 
president of Sigma Zeta honor society. He is cur- 
rently president of the alumni board of his chap- 
ter. 

Bacher is a rate analyst in the group accident 
and health department of Employers Insurance 
Co. of Wausau. Hobbies include flying, photogra- 
phy, and curling. He is unmarried. 



CHAPTER COUNSELORS 

The Carroll Sig Eps initiated Julian Carey, '37, 
on April 6, 1970. An alumnus of Gamma Phi 
Delta, forerunner of Wisconsin Gamma, he has 
served many years on the alumni council and con- 
tributed much time to the construction of the 
present house. He became the 500th initiate of 
Wisconsin Gamma. 

At Carroll, Paul Rempe recently became the 
new Chapter Counselor. He is a member of the 
History Department. 




New District 22b Governor Daniel R. Williams. 

Jeff Delancey is the Georgia chapter's new 
Chapter Counselor. Formerly an active brother 
of Georgia Delta, he has recently returned from 
Vietnam and is married. 

Dennis Keihn, Ball State, '68, became the Chap- 
ter Counselor for Indiana Tech last December. 
He received his M.S. degree from Indiana Univer- 
sity in 1969, and has started work for his doctor- 
ate at I.U. in physical education. He is the soccer, 
baseball, and volleyball coach at Tech. 

Missouri-Rolla Sig Eps are delighted to have 
Leroy Thompson back in their midst. Brother 




New District 41 Governor William C. Bacher. 

47 




ff^ jrQ)iMf$^ka 



James ("Colonel") Phillips, alumni adviser 
at Arkansas, celebrates his birthday at ball. 

Thompson, chapter counselor from 1960 to 1966 
while working on his master's in civil engineering, 
left to study for his Ph.D. at Rice University in 
1966, and did not return until last fall. While at 
Rice he was honored as a Rice Scholar and as a 
fellow of the National Science Foundation. This 
year he was elected IFC adviser at Rolla. 

Brother Thompson is a former engineer for Mc- 
Donnell Aircraft Co. and reached the rank of cap- 
tain while serving in the Army Corps of Engi- 
neers. 

He is now proving a tremendous help to the 
chapter in solving problems connected with build- 
ing the new house. —David Baxter 

George Socha, chapter counselor at Wiscon- 
sin, is taking flying lessons and has already so- 
loed. 

The Fraternity Headquarters has announced ap- 
pointment of the following new Chapter Coun- 
selors since the last Journal: 
South Carolina: Calvert William Ayre, South 

Carolina 
Temple: David Gingras, Philadelphia Textile 
Oregon: Ronald Jones, Oregon 
Southern Mississippi: Russell T. Russell, South- 
em Mississippi 
West Virginia Tech: Bert H. Buckbee, West 

Virginia Tech 
Duke: Spender D. Boardman, Tennessee Wesleyan 
Terre Haute: Robert Kent Wright, Terre Haute 
Baldwin-Wallace: James David Maxen, Bald- 
win-Wallace 
Ohio: Douglas Loren Bond, Ohio 
Kentucky Wesleyan: Lee Henry Wilson, Ken- 
tucky Wesleyan 



George Washington: Richard R. Saul, Jr., 

George Washington 
Tampa: James Earl Cook, Tampa 
Jacksonville: Joe B. Clark, Jr., Jacksonville 
Kearney State: Robert William Young, Kear- 
ney State 
Davis: Corwin Daniel Vencill, Davis 



REGIONAL REVELRY 
AND RIVALRY 

District 5a recently held the first of what is 
hoped to be an annual Winter Sports Day. Atlan- 
tic Christian was the host chapter, and those 
chapters attending were North Carolina State 
University, North Carolina, Duke University, and 
East Carolina. The events, consisting of basket- 
ball, volleyball, bowling, and table tennis, began 
at one o'clock, February 14. 

The scoring was done on a basis of total points 
from all of the events. The first place winner was 
N. C. Beta, second place went to N. C. Delta, 
third to N. C. Iota, fourth to N. C. Gamma, and 
fifth to N. C. Kappa. A trophy was presented to 
the Beta bowling team by Glascos Westview 
Lanes. Trophies were also awarded to the winners 
of the individual events. N. C. Beta won bowling, 
table tennis, and volleyball. N. C. Iota won bas- 
ketball. A traveling trophy was awarded by Ed- 
ward Cloyd, District Governor, in honor of his fa- 
ther who was a Sig Ep at N. C. State. The tro- 
phies were awarded at a banquet. 

— George Cocdell 

The Bradley chapter played host to the 11th 
annual Midwest Basketball Tournament on the 
weekend of March 20-21, with 10 teams seeing ac- 
tion. Culver-Stockton emerged as champions, Indi- 
ana took second, and Western Michigan third. 
Western Michigan also received the man-mile tro- 
phy for having the most brothers travel the far- 
thest. Following the championship game a dance 
was held and the trophies presented. 

Little Sisters in the Kansas chapters held their 
first state-wide meeting on March 2. 

This action was initiated by the Kansas Beta 
chapter of the Sisters of the Golden Heart. Over 
65 members were present, including representa- 
tives from every Kansas chapter except Wichita. 

The program began with a luncheon in Kansas 
State University's Union ballroom. Guest of honor 
was District 13a Governor Howard James. He de- 
livered a line speech on the ideals and goals of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon as well as its sister organiza- 
tion. The general meeting gave each chapter the 
opportunity to express ideas and describe pro- 
jects. 

— ^^SusAN Dawson 

The second annual All-Ohio Sig Ep Basketball 
Tournament was held at Ohio State March 6, 



48 



7, and 8, with eight of the twelve Ohio Sig Ep 
chapters participating: Ohio State, Ohio Wes- 
leyan, Baldwin- Wallace, Cincinnati, Toledo, Bowl- 
ing Green, Kent State, and Youngstown. Held at 
three different gymnasiums in the Columbus area, 
the Ohio State brothers provided referees, scorers, 
and free housing for the visiting Sig Eps. Cincin- 
nati won the consolation title and Toledo placed 
second, losing to champion Baldwin-Wallace in 
the finals. The starters for B-W were Tom Mack, 
Dennis Talty, Ken Cleeter, Mark Abramson, and 
Craig Mues. 

Southern California Sig Eps held their an- 
nual Blue Mountain Blast jointly with the Long 
Beach State brothers. 

The Southwest Missouri State and Drury 

chapters, both situated in Springfield, pooled their 
efforts to organize the Shamrocks for Dystrophy 
drive in the city and raised $700 of the $1,500 
total collected. They were given the opportunity to 
meet some of the children aflflicted with the dis- 



Wake Forest Sig Eps hosted the North Caro- 
lina Sig Ep basketball tourney on February 28, 
with chapter teams from Davidson, Lenoir Rhyne, 
Belmont Abbey, University of North Carolina, At- 
lantic Christian, and Wake Forest participating. 
Wake Forest edged UNC 77-74 in the finals to 
become champions for the third consecutive year. 
That night, approximately 70 visiting brothers and 
their dates joined the Wake Forest Sig Eps at a 
combo party. 



Meaning of Prayer 



AT THIS TIME, when so many of life's values 
are being questioned, we are bound to wonder 
whether there is any value in prayer. What can 
we possibly gain through worship? 

The answer is that when we worship we recog- 
nize God and feel that He recognizes us so that a 
divine companionship is formed. 

We realize that God is in every human heart 
that reaches out for Him. Each of us seeks to 
communicate with God in the manner that suits 
our own personality, for individuality is precious. 

God inspires lofty and purposeful sentiments. 
When we look upward, searching for some inti- 
mation of His power, we become conscious of 
His mystic presence — in ourselves and in all na- 
ture. 

Prayer gives us complete ideal identification 
of self with God and His purpose with our lives. 
Through the relationship we are strengthened in 
spirit and in that lies the great value of prayer. 

— Dr. William C. Smolenske 
National Chaplain 




Wake Forest team after clinching title in 
North Carolina regional basketball tourney. 



PLANS AIVD PROCEDURES 
FOR BETTER OPERATION 

Colorado Mines Sig Eps sponsored a discus- 
sion on the relevance of the fraternity system on 
the changing campus. Those present included the 
president of the school and several faculty mem- 
bers. Nearly all agreed that the fraternities need 
to change their emphasis in regards to campus 
activities. They must take a more active interest 
in the affairs of the school, the community, and 
the nation. 

The brothers have organized an environmental 
awareness program and are supervising the sending 
of letters to North Vietnam in an attempt to gain 
information about American prisoners of war. 

At Cornell, Rev. J. Hepner, Penn State, head 
of the Inter-Faith Service of Cortland State Uni- 
versity, led an open discussion on brotherhood 
with 40 members and 17 pledges. The after-dinner 
discussion is part of a new pledge program in 
which guest speakers are brought to campus to 
speak on aspects of fraternity life. The program 
was instituted this year by Donald MacKenzie, 
72. 

Detroit Sig Eps have instituted a Committee 
of Human Relations which will be concerned 
chiefly with drug use and abuse in the inner city 
of Detroit. The aim of this committee is to con- 
front issues contemporary and important to the 
community of Detroit. Bob Gates is chairman. 

Iowa Sig Eps in a symposium on Greek Rele- 
vance which was open to the public presented a 
panel which included a faculty member, a black 
fraternity man, an independent student, the IFC 
president, and the adviser to fraternities. Different 
ideas and criticisms arose through spirited discus- 
sion from both panel and audience. There was a 
general feeling that the Greek system does have a 
lot to offer if it can adjust by throwing away out- 
dated traditions and developing a contemporary 
approach to student group living which allows in- 
dependence to the individual student. 



49 






air 




'^ Whether your home, office, or 
studio follows the so-called conven- 
tional or modern trend, this beautiful 
chair will lend itself in perfect harmony 
... for this chair, of northern birch 
and rock maple, hand-rubbed in black, 
with gold trim, has a proper place in 
the conventional or modern setting. 

*]g You have always admired this type 
of chair for its beauty in design and 
comfort . . . and now you may own one 
with that added "personal touch" . . . 
the Sigma Phi Epsilon coat of arms 
has been attractively silk screened, in 
gold, on the front of the chair. 

'g^ With arms finished in black or in 
cherry wood (please specify), the price 
is $38.00 — shipped to you from Gard- 
ner, Massachusetts. Express charges 
payable upon receipt. Please allow three 
weeks for delivery. 

•g Send your order to: 
SIG EP CHAIR 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
National Headquarters 
P.O. Box 1901 
Richmond, Virginia 23215 



At Lehigh, Ken Helgeson, and two members of 
other fraternities have founded an organization 
known as the Fraternity Management Association 
(FMA). Lehigh has 31 fraternities. 

Individual fraternities experience a cyclical pat- 
tern of good and poor management which affects 
the entire fraternity system. Lehigh has both 
property interests and legal and moral responsibil- 
ity in the fraternities and necessarily must take an 
interest in their well-being. Finally it is recog- 
nized that the fraternity has practically unlimited 
potential to not only be self-sustaining but also to 
operate to the credit of the fraternity system. For 
these reasons the charge was given the IFC to de- 
velop a proposal for a uniform management pro- 
gram. 

The Fraternity Management Association is ex- 
pected to be in full operation by September, 1970. 
Supervision and surveillance of fire safety, health 
and sanitation, and maintenance standards is the 
first function. The management function is to in- 
sure, through an advisory and consultive role, that 
each chapter is operated on sound financial prin- 
ciples, policies, and procedures. The final function 
of the FMA is a voluntary cooperative food-buy- 
ing program. Each of the three functions of the 
FMA are separately financed and budgeted. Also 
complete control of the FMA is in the hands of 
the Treasurers' Council, which was created from 
all chapter treasurers as the governing body. 

Michigan Sig Eps have set up a rush program 
and six man committee to work on an extensive 
summer contact-rush program. IFC at Michigan 
will send out post cards to all incoming freshmen 
for the fall term, and those cards which come 
back will be put on file in the IFC offices. The 
rush committee will contact these men and invite 
them to an activity right after school starts. In 
this way, it is hoped that the freshmen can be 
reached before they arrive on campus, and before 
other elements influence them. 

North Texas Sig Eps are distributhig Humble 
credit card applications each of which is worth 
twenty-five cents. The money received from the 
five thousand applications will be used to stage a 
big rush party in Dallas. 

Ohio Stale initiation week procedures were 
drastically revised for the winter neophyte class. 
It was felt that the old style of HeU Week was not 
proving relevant to the young college man any 
more, although it was not entirely eliminated. 

Instead of the traditional pledge project of pro- 
viding some physical improvement for the house, 
the eligibles were asked to try to analyze the 
chapter from their viewpoint, and draw up a plan 
for improving the structure as Ohio Gamma pre- 
pares to move into a new chapter house and a 
new decade. 

One emphasis of the report was on the pledge 
program. They believed that pledges should be 



■50 



treated as equal members of the house except in 
voting and ritualistic matters. Each pledge should 
be placed on a committee and given real responsi- 
bilities, so that he would feel that he was a part 
of the house from his first week with the pledge 
pin on. Through a seminar given by the commit- 
tee chairmen, the pledges could pick the area that 
interested them most. Eligibles would sit in on 
regular chapter meetings until the new business 
phase, at which point they would retire to their 
own proceedings. 

Other areas covered included rush, finances, the 
Little Sisters program, cabinet, and the executive 
committee. 



The program was presented to the chapter dur- 
ing initiation week, and carefully analyzed and 
criticized by the actives. Following initiation, the 
annual chapter retreat was held. 

Parsons Sig Eps are in the second semester of 
rebuilding with the help of a new seven-week lec- 
ture program for their pledges. This new program 
has brought their manpower from five, in the fall, 
to 24. Treating the pledges as men, to learn the 
responsibilities of operating a fraternity, has 
brought unity to the entire house, as well as the 
pledge class. Spare the board and unify the frater- 
nity is the new policy at Parsons. 



• DIRECTORY OF DISTRICT GOVERNORS • 



1. Tbueman L. Sanderson, Massa- 
chusetts Beta, 12 Vernon Rd., Natick, 
Mass. 01760. Maine Alpha; Massachusetts 
Beta, Gamma, Delta. 

2. Governor appointment open. New 
York Alpha, Beta, Epsilon. 

3. Robert L. Kirkpatrick, Idaho 
Alpha, 792 Contention Lane, Berwyn, 
Pa. 19312. Delaware Alpha; Pennsyl- 
vania Delta, Mu, OmiVron. 

4a. James R. Bernard, Michigan 
Beta, 110-76th St., Virginia Beach, Va. 
23451. Virginia Alpha, Delta, Zeta. 

4b. RiCHiRD W. Myers, Tennessee 
Delta, 5921 Bayshire Rd., Springfield, 
Va. 22150. Virginia Epsilon, Eta, Iota, 
Kappa. 

5a. Edward L. Cloyd, Jr., North Caro- 
lina Epsilon, P.O. Box 5336, Atlantic 
Christian College, Wilson, N.C. 27893. 
North Carolina Beta, Gamma, Delta, Iota, 
Kappa. 

5b. Bedford W. Black, North Carolina 
Zeta P.O. Box 65, Kannapolis, N.C. 
28081. North Carolina Epsilon, Zeta, 
Theta, Lambda. 

6a. Glenn W. Stillion, Michigan Eta, 
Box 1932, University, Ala. 35486. Ala- 
bama Alpha, Beta. 

6b. James J. DeCesare, Jr., Georgia 
Delta, 1819 Peachtree St., N.E., Suite 
707, Atlanta, Ga. 30309. Georgia Alpha, 
Beta, Delta, Epsilon; South Carolina 
Alpha, Beta. 

7. Governor appointment open, Missis- 
sippi Alpha, Beta; Tennessee Beta; 
Lambuth Colony. 

8a. Richard R. Panther, Kentucky 
Beta, 1108 Ray Ave., Louisville, Ky. 
40204. Indiana Epsilon ; Kentucky Alpha, 
Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta. 

8b. Governor appointment open, Ten- 
nessee Alpha, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon. 

9. Thomas L. Cook, Indiana Epsilon, 
1193 N. Detroit St., Xenia, Ohio 45385. 
Ohio Gamma, Eta, Theta, Xi. 

10. Governor appointment open. Illi- 
nois Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta; North- 
ern Illinois Colony. 

11. Governor appointment open. Wis- 
consin Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Epsilon, 
Zeta. 

12a. Governor appointment open. 
Florida Alpha, Beta, Epsilon, Theta; 
Georgia Gamma. 

12b. Carl M. Adams, Jr., Florida 



Beta, 1360 N.E. 47th St., Fort Lauder- 
dale, Fla. 33308. Florida Gamma, Delta, 
Zeta, Eta, Iota. 

13a. Howard K. James, Kansas Alpha, 
2707-A West 43rd, Kansas City, Kans. 
66103. Kansas Alpha, Beta, Gamma, 
Delta. 

13b. Richard A. Payne, Kansas Beta, 
2317 Melencamp, Dodge City, Kans. 
67801. Kansas Epsilon, Zeta, Eta. 

14. George D. Ormiston, Oklahoma 
Alpha, 3325 Goodger Dr., Oklahoma City, 
Okla. 73112. Oklahoma Alpha, Beta. 

15. David L. Morse, Colorado Gamma, 
P.O. Box 18286, Denver, Colo. 80218. 
Colorado Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, 
Epsilon. 

16. Chester J. Lee, Texas Alpha, 
2225 Long Ave., Beaumont, Texas 77701. 
Texas Alpha, Delta, Epsilon, Eta, Theta. 

17. Larry L. Campbell, Oregon 
Gamma, 17243 S.W. Fernwood Dr., 
Lake Oswego, Ore. 97034. Oregon Alpha, 
Beta, Gamma; Washington Alpha, Beta 

18. Governor appointment open. Cali- 
fornia Beta, Gamma, Delta, Zeta; 
Northrop Tech Colony. 

19. Philip L. Ahern, Missouri Ep- 
silon, 905 Hampton La., Canton, Mo. 
63435. Missouri Beta, Gamma, Epsilon, 
Zeta. 

20a. Maurice A. Kramer, Iowa Beta, 
2105 Country Club Blvd., Ames, Iowa 
50010. Iowa Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, 
Zeta. 

20b. Governor appointment open. 
Iowa Epsilon; Nebraska Alpha, Beta, 
Gamma. 

21. Governor appointment open, 
Pennsylvania Lambda, Nn, Xi. 

22a. Thomas J. Russell, Indiana 
Epsilon, 400 N. River Rd., #1232, West 
Lafayette, Ind. 47905. Indiana Gamma, 
Zeta, Eta, Theta. 

22b. David R. Williams, Indiana 
Delta, 2201 Osceola Dr., Lafayette, Ind. 
47905. Indiana Alpha, Beta, Delta. 

23. Governor appointment open. 
Michigan Beta, Gamma, Epsilon, Zeta. 

24. Charles I. O'Neal, Ohio Zeta, 
21131 Kenwood Ave., Rocky River, Ohio 
44116. Ohio Zeta, Lambda, Mu, Nu. 

25. Thomas G. Meyer, Nebraska 
Beta, P.O. Box 1520, Ogden, Utah 84402. 
Idaho Alpha; Utah Alpha, Beta. 

26. Brian R. Bennett, Texas Gamma, 



2052 W. .Marlette, Phoenix, Ariz. 85015. 
Arizona Alpha, Beta; New Mexico Alpha. 

27. James T. Harrison, Jr., Mon- 
tana Alpha, 820 N. Montana Ave., 
Helena, Mont. 59601. Montana Alpha, 
Beta. 

28. Ronald L. Fenolio, California 
Alpha, 235 W. MacArthur Blvd., Suite 
540, Oakland, Calif. 94611. California 
Epsilon, Eta, Theta, Iota. 

29. Governor appointment open. Con- 
necticut Alpha; Rhode Island Beta. 

30. Roger L. Kauffman, California 
Alpha, 43 Wetmore Ave., Morristown, 
N.J. 07960. New Jersey Alpha, Beta; 
New York Gamma; Seton Hall Colony. 

31. John W. Ramsey, Jr., Arkan- 
sas Alpha, 4 Bobolink Circle, Little 
Rock, Ark. 72205. Arkansas Alpha, Beta, 
Gamma. 

32. Robert C. Lynch, Ohio Eta, 
9111 Springhill Lane, #302, Greenbelt, 
Md. 20770. D.C. Alpha; Md. Alpha, Beta. 

33. Jack D. Wheeler, Texas Beta, 
Box 13617, North Texas State Univ., 
Denton, Texas 76203. Texas Beta, 
Gamma, Zeta; Texas Tech Colony. 

34. Gary D. Rowlen, Missouri Ep- 
silon, 3314 Oxford, Apt. C, Indepen- 
dence, Mo. 64502. Missouri Alpha, Delta, 
Eta, Theta. 

35. Frank B. Mathews, West Vir- 
ginia Zeta, 1707 Virginia St., E., 
Charleston, W.Va. 25311. West Virginia 
Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta. 

36. Michael A. Cimaglia, Jr., West 
Virginia Gamma, 60 Windsor La., 
Willingboro, N.J. 08046. Ptnnsylvania 
Epsilon, Eta, Iota, Kappa. 

37. George C. Hindall, Ohio Alpha, 
Box 131, Ada, Ohio 45810. Ohio Alpha, 
Epsilon, Iota, Kappa, Omicron. 

38. Governor appointment open. Lou- 
isiana Beta; Mississippi Gamma. 

39. Governor appointment open. 
Michigan Alpha, Delta; Lawrence Tech 
Colony. 

40. Stephen J. Hebekt, Massachu- 
setts Beta, 18A Waconah Rd., Wor- 
cester, Mass. 01609. Massachusetts Alpha; 
New York Delta; Vermont Gamma. 

41. William C. Backer, Wisconsin 
Delta, 7081/2 Steuben St., Wausau, Wis. 
54401. Michigan Eta; Wisconsin Delta; 
Wisconsin State (Superior) Colony; 
Stout State Colony. 



51 




MARRIED 

"Marriage the happiest bond of love might be. 
If hands were only joined when hearts agree." 
— Baron Lansdowne 

Gene Boles, Alabama, 70, and Caroline Massey, 
on March 21, 1970, at Birmingham, Ala. 

Bill Standley, Arkansas, and Kathy Gibbons, 
Zeta Tau Alpha, on December 27, 1969, at Centra- 
lia, Mo. 

Wally Murray, Arkansas, and Linda Young, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, on January 24, 1970, at Fort 
Smith, Ark. 

Mike Pianowski, Ball State, '69, and Judy Jul- 
ies, on June 8, 1969, at South Bend, Ind. 

Marv Marshall, Bradley, '70, and Nancy Wil- 
liamson, Gamma Phi Beta, on February 7, 1970, 
at Glen EUyn, 111. 

Gary Weeks, Carroll, '70, and Sweetheart Mary 
Wade, Chi Omega, on February 14, 1970, at 
Waukesha, Wis. 

Edward Zom, Colorado State, '69, and Mary 
Ella, Kappa Alpha Theta, on December 29, 1969, 
at Fort Collins, Colo. 

Thomas Terrizzi, Cornell, '69, and Carol Cutten, 
on January 31, 1970, at Milwaukee, Wis. 




Newlywed Lt. Bill Sykes, Wisconsin, and 
wife Pat, former Sig Ep Sweetheart, with 
Wisconsin housemother Mrs. Ena Palmer. 



Craig Elste, Culver-Stockton, '70, and Taffy 
Dorstewitz, Alpha Xi Delta, '70, on January 17, 
1970, at LaGrange, 111. 

Larry Powell, Culver-Stockton, '71 and Sarah 
Stine, Chi Omega, on January 17, 1970, at Kansas 
City, Mo. 

Tony Halda, Culver-Stockton, '70, and Joddy 
Young, Alpha Xi Delta, '70, on January 10, 1970, 
at Hinsdale, 111. 

Jerry Lawrence, Culver-Stockton, '69, and Penny 
Brett, on December 27, 1969, at Watertown, Mass. 

John Moore, East Carolina, and Jane Harris, 
Delta Zeta, on January 17, 1970, at Greenville, 
N.C. 

Ed Dosset, East Tennessee State, '70, and Ray- 
nella Large, on February 4, 1970, at Nashville, 
Tenn. 

William Edward Knight, East Tennessee State, 
'70, and Judy Lynn Turner, on March 20, 1970, 
Sneedville, Tenn. 

Mort Taylor, East Tennessee State, '72, and 
Brenda Joyce Peagram, on March 8, 1970, at 
South Hill, Va. 

2nd Lt. Michael Prescott, Florida, '68, and 
Linda Gourley, on December 27, 1969, at Jackson- 
ville, Fla. 

Tom Schreiber, Fort Hays State, '70, and Judy 
Gregg, Delta Zeta, on February 14, 1970, at Great 
Bend, Kan. 

John Smith, Georgia Tech, '68, and Charlene 
Boyd, on February 28, 1970, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Larry White, Georgia Tech, '71, and Sandra 
Barker, on March 21, 1970, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Alan Adams, Georgia Tech, '71, and Carol Han- 
son, on March 19, 1970, at Atlanta, Ga. ^ 

Rick Mooney, Georgia Tech, '70, and Jan Mc- 
Gurie, on February 6, 1970, at Anderson, S.C. 

Bruce Freeman, Henderson State, '72, and Ka- 
thy Clayton, on January 16, 1970, at Hazen, Ark. 

James Hendricks, Henderson State, '69, and 
Barbara Gibson, on January 17, 1970, at Mena, 
Ark. 

Larry Russ, Henderson State, '69, and Susan 
Shaffer, on February 14, 1970, at Stuttgart, Ark. 

Stanley Gorski, Illinois Tech, '70, and Jennie 
Sokol, on January 31, 1970, at Chicago, 111. 

Dean Svetlik, Illinois Tech, '70, and Donna 
Wallace, on December 21, 1969, at Lombard, 111. 

David Gevercer, Illinois Tech, '70, and Linda 
Connelly, on December 23, 1969, at Chicago, 111. 

Theodore Delang, Illinois Tech, and Christine 
Sciolino, on December 20, 1969, at Tonawanda, 
N.Y. 

Lt. Malcolm K. Beckner, Indiana, '67, and 
Katherine Dickson, on August 30, 1969, at Colo- 



52 



rado Springs, Colo.; with chapter brothers R. 
Meschberger, D. Mendenhall, and S. Thompson 
present as participants in the ceremony. 

Lt. (jg) Larry Doty, Indiana, '68, and Shelley 
Layne Litchfield, on June 21, 1969, at Virginia 
Beach, Va. 

Pat Ziuchkovski, Iowa State, '70, and Chris 
Woelke, Pi Beta Phi, '70, on December 19, 1969, 
at Ames, Iowa. 

Wayne Beske, Iowa State, '69, and Donna San- 
vig, on November 23, 1969, at Lake Mills, Iowa. 

Skip Olson, Iowa State, '70, and Laurie Johan- 
son, Alpha Chi Omega, '70, on March 6, 1970, at 
Badger, Iowa. 

Robert C. Farquharson, Jacksonville, '68, and 
Suzanne Suter, Jacksonville, '69, on July 5, 1969, 
in Riverside Presbyterijin Church, Jacksonville, 
Fla. 

Guy Davis, Kansas State, '72, and Peggy Rup- 
lin, Alpha Delta Pi, on March 7, 1970, at Over- 
land Park, Kan. 

Scott Dolenc, Kansas State, '70, and Cee Eye- 
stone, Kappa Kappa Gamma, on March 22, 1970, 
at Manhattan, Kan, 

Robert Mapes, Kansas State, '70, and Beverly 
Gerhardt, Gamma Phi Beta, on January 24, 1970, 
at Wichita, Kan. 

A. Kent Daugherty, Kent State, and Judy 
Herthneck, on December 20, 1969, at Medina, 
Ohio. 

David Seldomridge, Marshall, and Sue Ellen 
Owens, on August 9, 1969, at Huntington, W.Va. 

Mike Brown, Marshall, and Priscilla Dobie, on 
August 10, 1969, at Parkersburg, W.Va. 

John P. Dorow, Miami (Fla.), '64, and Elisa- 
beth Nau, on October 4, 1969, at Chicago, 111. 

Gino C. Pisani, Miami (Fla.), '69, and Marie 
Claire Sander, Chico State, '69, on November 16, 
1969, at St. Croix, Virgin Islands. 

Richard Nasset, Miami (Ohio), '69, and Carol 
Hayes, on November 8, 1969, at Hamilton, Ohio. 

Ted Ricci, Michigan Tech, '69, and Fran Andri- 
acchi, on April 17, 1970, at Ishpeming, Mich. 

Doug Mouch, Michigan Tech, '70, and Joanne 
Miller, on April 24, 1970, at Detroit, Mich. 

Ron Eilers, Missouri-RoUa, '70, and Jackie La- 
Gesse, on January 24, 1970, at St. Charles, Mo. 

Ray Zesch, Missouri-RoUa, '70, and Margret 
Cunningham, on January 24, 1970, at St. Louis, 
Mo. 

Don Vogt, Missouri-RoUa, '68, and Linda 
Spanks, on January 31, 1970, at St. Louis, Mo. 

Roland Albrecht, Missouri-RoUa, '70, and Terri 
Senhes, on January 25, 1970, at Chicago, lU. 

Dick Johnson, Monmouth, '70, and Karen 
Lyons, on December 19, 1969, at Galesburg, lU. 

John Reynolds, Monmouth, '71, and LoUa Mun- 
son, on December 20, 1969, at Little York, lU. 

Steve Lambert, Murray State, '71, and Margaret 
Omar, Alpha Omicron Pi, on January 31, 1970, at 
Fulton, Ky. 

Jim Bockelman, Murray State, '70, and Patricia 
Byers, on January 31, 1970, at LouisviUe, Ky. 

Eligio Roberto PadiUa, New Mexico, '70, and 



Cathy Arroyo, on November 27, 1969, in Our Lady 
of Guadalupe Church, Albuquerque, N.M. 

John Wright, New Mexico, '70, and Carol Hil- 
lary, Delta Gamma, on November 28, 1969, at Al- 
buquerque, N.M. 

BiU Crownover, North CaroUna, '70, and Bar- 
bara Orr, Delta Zeta, on June 20, 1970, at Ashe- 
viUe, N.C. 

Scott Steenson, North Texas State, '70, and 
Janet Wallace, on March 21, 1970, at Abilene, 
Tex. 

Ronnie Crownover, North Texas State, '70, and 
Ellen Robinson, S.M.U. Delta Delta Delta, on 
February 1, 1970, at DaUas, Tex. 

Gerald G. Gille, II, Ohio State, '67, and Chris- 
tine Hunter, Kappa Kappa Gamma, at Dayton, 
Ohio. 

Robert W. Gochoel, Ohio State, '70, and Susan 
Wotowski, at Cleveland, Ohio. 

Kenneth S. Hay, Ohio State, '70, and Cathy 
Nordquist, Phi Mu, at Columbus, Ohio. 

Keith E. Hyslop, Ohio State, '70, and Carol 
WaU, Chi Omega, at Springfield, Ohio. 

Glenn R, Kubina, Ohio State, '69, and Cindy 
Craig, Kappa Kappa Gamma, at Youngstown, 
Ohio, 

James M. Lyday, Ohio State, '68, and Winnie 
Jameson. Phi Mu, at (Chicago, lU. 

Steven R, Morgan, Ohio State, '70, and Suzanne 
Ball, at Columbus, Ohio, 

Thomas J. McLaughlin, Ohio State, '68, and 
Jane Tergeson, Delta Gamma, at Columbus, Ohio. 

JeflErey L. Odenwald, Ohio State, '69, and Karen 
Aughten, Delta Gamma, at Columbus, Ohio. 

James F. Ricketts, Ohio State, '69, and Yvonne 
Napier, Delta Delta Delta, at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Robert P. Ringland, Ohio State, '67, and Mar- 
sha Worth, Kappa Kappa Gamma, at Cincinnati, 
Ohio. 

Jeffrey J. Smith, Ohio State, '68, and Corky Ei- 
genberry. Kappa Kappa Gamma, at Columbus, 
Ohio. 

WiUiam J. Vorlicky, Ohio State, '68, and Jackie 
Bridgewater, at Newcomers Town, Ohio. 

Robert L. Williams, Ohio State, '70, and Joan 
Malloy, Alpha Phi, at Columbus, Ohio. 

Stephen T. Smith, Ohio State, '69, and Carol 
Frye, at Columbus, Ohio. 

James A. Bates, Ohio State, '71, and Polly Ur- 
ban, Chi Omega, at Columbus, Ohio. 

Robert Mark Cross, Oklahoma State, '71, and 
Barbara D. Semrad, Gamma Phi Beta, Oklahoma 
State, '71, on August 15, 1969, at Oklahoma City, 
Okla. 

John Edward Wiggins, Oklahoma State, '71, 
and Patricia A. Gresham, Oklahoma State, '73, on 
August 22, 1969, at Bartlesville, Okla. 

David Erskine Broach, Oklahoma State, '71, 
and Pam Murphy, Oklahoma State, '73, December 
6, 1969, at Tulsa, Okla. 

Russell Keith Snow, Jr., Oklahoma State, '70, 
and Cheryl Anne Dunn, Alpha Chi Omega, Okla- 
homa State, '70, on December 20, 1969, at Tulsa, 
Okla. 

53 



William Floyd Rouse, Oklahoma State, 71, and 
Diana Louise Botz, Chi Omega, Oklahoma State, 
71, on January 17, 1970, at Tulsa, Okla. 

James Alton Livingston, Oklahoma State, 70, 
and Marilyn Jo Moore, Delta Delta Delta, former 
chapter sweetheart; on March 21, 1970, at Tulsa, 
Okla. 

Dick Shannon, Pennsylvania, '63, and Jean Mc- 
Manus, on December 27, 1969, at Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Ralph G. Wilson, Pennsylvania, '65, and Irene 
Martinez, Santa Barbara, '66, on December 27, 
1969, at Upland, Calif. 

Steven Derby, Pennsylvania, '69, and Marilyn 
Lane, on December 20, 1969, at Upper Darby, Pa. 

Lawrence Ruggiero, Pennsylvania, '69, and Vir- 
ginia Fornaci, on March 14, 1970, at Philadelphia, 
Pa, 

David J. Schwemer, Randolph-Macon, '71, and 
Charlotte Marie Pomeroy, on August 30, 1969, in 
St. Anne's Catholic Church, Ashland, Va. 

Bruce J. Adkins, Randolph-Macon, '70, and 
Donna Marie Joy, on March 21, 1970, in Clarks- 
ville Baptist Church, Clarkesville, Va. 

David Randall Via, Richmond, '71, and Eliza- 
beth Carole Northern, on March 6, 1970, at Rich- 
mond, Va. 

David Allan Woodard, Rollins, '69, and Susan 
Elizabeth Chalkley, on April 4, 1970, at Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Douglas J. Pavase, San Jose State, '63, and 
Sally Jenkins, Kappa Alpha Theta, on December 
27, 1969, at Los Altos, Calif. 

Anthony Cueto, III, San Jose State, '68, and 
Marlene Orloff, San Jose State, '70, on September 
5, 1969, at Beverly Hills, Calif. 

Robert B. Thomson, South Florida, '69, and Ka- 
thy Wade, on January 31, 1970, at Clearwater, 
Fla. 

Robert Maas, South Florida, '69, and Peggy Ja- 
cobs, on February 7, 1970, at Clearwater, Fla. 

Christopher S. Cave, Southern Mississippi, '70, 
and Laura Burlingame, Kappa Delta, on August 
23, 1969, at Jackson, Miss. 

Allen C. Gordy, Southern Mississippi, '70, and 
Jacqueline Pace, Chi Omega, on August 28, 1969, 
at McGee, Miss. 

Allen J. Sarrat, Southern Mississippi, '70, and 
Margaret McDowell, on August 16, 1969, at Bay 
St. Louis, Miss. 

John J. Evans, III, Southern Mississippi, '68, 
and Rachael Fortinberry, on July 14, 1969, at Pas- 
cagoula. Miss. 

Jerry A. Evans, Southern Mississippi, '70, and 
Yvette Leon, on December 27, 1969, at Mobile, 
Ala, 

Leonard W. Callaway, III, Southern Mississippi, 
'69, and Janie Wamock, on July 26, 1969, at 
Vicksburg, Miss. 

Frederick Gorman, Stevens Tech, '69, and Su- 
zanne Warcholik, on January 24, 1970, at Clifton, 
N.J. 

Gary Roth, Tennessee, '70, and Gail Johnson, 
Kappa Delta, on March 20, 1970, at Johnson City, 
Tenn. 



Patrick Hundley, Tennessee Wesleyan, '70, and 
Janice Shelton, Kappa Delta, on March 25, 1970. 

James Totten, Tennessee Wesleyan, '70, and 
Pam Long, Kappa Delta, on March 26, 1970. 

Chris Malavanos, Texas, and Jackie Brewer, on 
January 17, 1970, at Austin, Tex. 

Steve Carsey, Texas, and Kay Harvey, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, on December 27, 1969, at Dallas, 
Tex. 

Bobby Brown, Texas, and Cheryl Williams, on 
March 21, 1970, at Lockhart, Tex. 

Bob Henry, Texas, and Janis Lane, Delta 
Gamma, on October 11, 1969, at Dallas, Tex. 

Chip Stewart, Texas, and Barbara Francis, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, on October 10, 1969, at 
Dallas, Tex. 

Chris Fredrickson, Texas, and Suzanne Simms, 
Delta Zeta, on August 8, 1969, at Dallas, Tex. 

Sid Duderstadt, Texas, and Betty Sue Kirklin, 
on November 27, 1969, at Austin, Tex. 

Jimmie Carroll, Texas, and Madelyn Mitchell, 
on February 23, 1970, at Austin, Tex. 

Donald Hoerscher, Thiel, '72, and Margot Keil, 
on January 31, 1970. 

Jan Earling, Thiel, '69, and Alice Griffith, 
Sigma Kappa, on January 31, 1970, at Johnstown, 
Pa. 

Gregory David Dumars, Thiel, '69, and Ardafay 
Deborah Frick, Sigma Kappa, on March 25, 1970. 

Edward Plank, Tri-State, 70, and Cindy An- 
ders, on December 31, 1969, at Warren, Ind. 

Richard Oney, Tri-State, '71, and Leigh Ann 
Collier, on August 28, 1969, at Columbus, Ind. 

Davis Schultz, Tri-State, '70, and Susan Jonas- 
sen, on June 6, 1969, at Columbus, Ind. 

Harold Dungan, Tri-State, '71, and Jean Kline, 
on September 28, 1969, at Huntington, Ind. 

Cam Hickman, Valdosta State, '69, and Kathy 
Kirbo, Alpha Delta Pi, on December 28, 1969, in 
the First Baptist Church, Camilla, Ga. 

Leo Wehkamp, Wichita State, '71, and Jeanette 
Reimer, Delta Gamma, on December 27, 1969, at 
Ingells, Kan. 

V 

DIED 

"And come he slow, or come he fast. 
It is but Death who comes at last." 

— Sir Walter Scott 

1st Lt. Johnny Frank Davis, Arkansas State; on 
June 14, 1969; in Vietnam; in action against the 
Viet Cong. 

Sp. 4 Donald A. March, Boston, '66; on Janu- 
ary 30, 1969. 

Joseph W. McNulty, Carroll, '46, choir director 
at Ascension Lutheran Church, Waukesha, Wis.; 
an employee of Waukesha radio station WAUK; 
former member of the Horace Heidt Orchestra; 
on November 22, 1969; in Waukesha; after a long 
illness and open heart surgery ; at the age of 50. 

Joseph E. Parker, Central Michigan, sales rep- 
resentative for J. S. McCormick Co., of Pitts- 



54 



burgh, Pa.; on September 22, 1969; at Kenmore, 
N.Y. ; of Hodgkin's disease; at the age of 27. 

Sp. 5 Larry L. Orvis, Colorado Mines; also at- 
tended the University of Iowa; graduate of the 
Defense Language School at Monterey, Calif.; en- 
tered the army in 1966; served 18 months in Ko- 
rea; on January 17, 1970, in a ski lodge fire in 
Japan; at the age of 23. 

Brian K. McCarty, Florida, '36, weU-known cit- 
rus grower and cattleman of Fort Pierce, Fla. ; 
active member of Rotary International in Fort 
Pierce and also in Hendersonville, N.C., where the 
McCartys were summer residents for many years; 
on January 27, 1970; at Fort Pierce; at the age of 
55. A brother, who was also a chapter brother, 
preceded him in death: Daniel T. McCarty, '34, 
governor of Florida in 1953, who died in office. 
Another brother, who is also a chapter brother, 
survives: John McCarty, '37, former Florida State 
Senator. All three distinguished themselves in ac- 
tivities on campus and all three served the Florida 
chapter as president. 

Benjamin Smith Foster, George Washington, as- 
sociate manager of the Washington office of Aetna 
Life and Casualty Co. from 1936 until his retire- 
ment in 1956; a member of the company since 
1917; past president of the Insurance Managers 
Association of Washington; trustee of the Wash- 
ington Community Chest ; member of the board of 
governors of the Episcopal Eye, Ear and Throat 
Hospital of Washington; on February 12, 1970; at 
Little Rock, Ark.; of leukemia; at the age of 75. 

Cary Verlander, Georgia Tech, '70, on March 9, 
1970 ; of a cerebral hemorrhage. 

Earle Underwood Rugg, Illinois, '15, professor 
emeritus and chairman emeritus, division of edu- 
cation at Colorado State College, Greeley; recipi- 
ent of the Ph.D. from Columbia in 1923; faculty 
member at various times at Colorado, Los Angeles 
State, Northwestern, Maryland, and Syracuse; a 
pioneer in education study texts designed to make 
students more effective citizens; a prolific writer 
on education topics; on November 20, 1969; at 
Greeley, Colo. ; at the age of 77. 

Dr. Samuel L. Gabby, Illinois, '10, graduate of 
the University of Illinois Medical School in Chi- 
cago; general practitioner of medicine at Elgin, 
111., until his retirement in 1968; during 1969; at 
Elgin. 

Lt. William Lee Peters, Jr., Iowa, a member of 
the Marine Air Corps since January 1, 1967; on 
June 21, 1969, over Onang Nam Province, Viet- 
nam; when the helicopter he was piloting was 
struck by enemy gimfire. 

Robert N. Sulentic, Iowa, '45, president of Wa- 
terloo Industries, Waterloo, Iowa; on January 20, 
1970; at Miami, Fla.; during a business trip; of 
an apparent heart attack. 

Raymond W. Binford, Kansas State, '24; on No- 
vember 4, 1969, at Hutchinson, Kan. 

Paul L. Fetzer, Kansas State, '20, a charter 
member of his chapter; a sales executive for 
Westinghouse Electric Corp. for 41 years ; on Jan- 




Died. Brian K. McCarty, Florida, well- 
known Fort Pierce, Fla., citrus grower. 

uary 13, 1970; in the Pennsylvania Station, New 
York, as he was about to board a train for his 
home at Ridley Park, N.J. ; of a heart attack; at 
the age of 73. 

George W. O'Brien, Michigan, '47, a senior ac- 
countant for Western Electric Co. at Aurora, 
Colo.; during December, 1969; at Aurora; of a 
heart attack ; at the age of 43. 

William S. Cowsert, Mississippi State, '50, sales 
director for Georgia Farm Bureau Insurance Com- 
panies at Macon, Ga. ; onetime representative for 
Southern Farm Bureau Insurance Co., Jackson, 




Died. John W. Bonner, Montana, '28, former gov- 
ernor and Montana Supreme Court justice. 

55 




Died. Craig Svoboda, Illinois Tech under- 
graduate, succumbed to cancer in February. 



Brotherhood 



BY JOHN SOLOMON 

In honor of their recently deceased brother, 
Craig Svoboda, the Sig Eps of Illinois Tech con- 
tributed money to the American Cancer Society in 
hope that, soon in the future, lives such as that of 
Brother Svoboda's will not be lost to this disease. 

We appeal to all chapters to give what they can 
no matter how little. — J.S. 

AS A PLEDGE at Illinois Tech, I came to learn 
about brotherhood and to understand it from 
Craig Svoboda, a deeply loved and respected 
brother, who died recently. I first met Craig on 
the night of his initiation last October. Shortly 
after his initiation he had to again return to the 
hospital for more treatments. Prior to his initia- 
tion, Craig had spent two years between the hos- 
pital and school. Craig, while he was in the hospi- 



tal in November seemed quite himself when peo- 
ple visited, but I remembered how his parents al- 
ways left the room when we visited and behaved 
despairingly, for you see Craig did not want oth- 
ers to suffer or share his pain with those he liked 
and so he put up a front to aU of us. He went 
home for a little while in the end of November, 
but in December he was forced to return to the 
hospital. Craig, quite critical, had finally aban- 
doned his front. He now waited and hoped. We at 
the house would sit around and talk up medical 
advancements and achievements but one could not 
help but feel despaired when someone close is 
alone in his fight for life. In January, Craig lost 
his consciousness with the world, due to his nu- 
merous treatments and drugs. He didn't even rec- 
ognize his best friends. I, myself, had planned to 
visit him in the third week of January, but I was 
forced to wait another week because of work at 
school. I never made that visit. For by Monday of 
that week, Craig died. It was a stunning blow to 
the house, and I had never seen so many people 
stricken with grief at one time, as I did then. No- 
body wanted to believe it, and there was nothing 
that could be said that wouldn't sound trite. To us 
at Illinois Tech, this was a great loss. At the 
wake, the cold, hard reality was shocking. Many 
people came to pay their respect. I was shocked, 
along vnth others, to see a few people who could 
sit and gossip at the wake. Many sat as in a daze. 
We were happy that our brother was at peace, but 
after leaving there, many of us could say nothing 
for quite some time. I, myself, congratulate the 
Svobodas for the courage they showed throughout 
the whole ordeal. Craig, in the past, planned 
many road rallies for the house, so in his memory 
every road rally in the future will be in his honor. 
I had known Craig, shared good times with him 
and he in turn had taught me how to be a 
brother. He taught me to be considerate of others, 
to be diligent in my efiforts even if they seemed 
futile, and he showed everyone that to be a 
brother in Sigma Phi Epsilon was truly a sacred 
honor, something to be proud of £«id never 
ashamed of. But most of all Craig showed me 
brotherhood, for he put the feelings of those 
around him above his own. 



Miss.; Macon, Ga., church and civic leader; on 
February 28, 1970; at Macon; of an apparent 
heart attack; at the age of 42. 

Price Combs, Missouri, '20, owner of the Coffee 
Shop restaurant, Independence, Mo., before his re- 
tirement in 1960; Navy veteran of World War I; 
on February 10, 1970; at Phoenix, Ariz.; of a 
heart attack ; at the age of 72. 

Merritt W. Smith, Missouri, '24, owner of an 
insurance business at Lee's Summit, Mo., and de- 
veloper of a large real estate subdivision in that 
area; on March 13, 1970; at Research Hospital, 
Kansas City; at the age of 67. 



John W. Bonner, Montana, '28, governor of 
Montana from 1949 to 1952 and associate justice 
of the Montana state supreme court since 1968; 
on March 28, 1970, at Helena, Mont.; at the age 
of 67. 

Benjamin B. Briscoe, Montana, '70, student 
body president; active in student government 
throughout his four years at the University ; Lead- 
ership Camp Chairman; Missoula and Montana 
Affairs Commissioner; participant in the Vietnam 
Moratorium Committee and the 19-year-old vote 
Committee; member of the Air Force ROTC and 
Arnold Air Society; on November 8, 1969; as a 



56 



result of injuries suffered in a three-car highway 
accident when he and a friend were returning 
from the state capitol at Helena where they had 
campaigned at the State Democratic convention to 
gain support for lowering the voting age to 19, 

John Arthur Porter, Montana, '62, a student at 
Dartmouth College for two years, before entering 
the Marine Corps for six months of service ; a rep- 
resentative of the brokerage house of Goodbody 
and Co., Missoula, Mont.; chapter counselor at 
Montana; during 1969; at New York City, where 
he was attending a stock brokerage training 
school. 

Herschel Leo Babcock, Nebraska, '22, on Febru- 
ary 19, 1970, at Omaha; at the age of 73. 

William D. Coffey, Nebraska, '18, successful 
farmer and businessman of Rushville and Lincoln, 
Neb.; on January 2, 1970; at Lincoln; at the age 
of 72. 

William W. Neal, North Carolina, '28, partner 
in the advertising and public relations firm of Lil- 
ler, Neal, Battle & Lindsey, Inc., Atlanta, Ga., on 
February 6, 1970, at Atlanta. 

Neil Wester, North Carolina, '69, active brother 
and member of the UNC varsity baseball team ; in 
September, 1969; of leukemia. 

Gen. Guy I. Rowe, Norwich; on December 29, 
1969; at Sarasota, Fla., where he was living in 
retirement. 

Walter D. Niswander, Ohio Northern, '14, a 
member of the history faculty at his alma mater 
from 1917-27; alumni secretary from 1929-32; in- 
surance broker in Syracuse, N.Y., from 1932 until 
his retirement; on December 18, 1969; at Syra- 
cuse. 

Martin J. Freeman, Ohio Northern, '25, long- 
time English professor and O.N.U. department 
head; writer of mystery novels; on December 23, 
1969, at Delmar, N.Y. 

I. Hollis Parry, Ohio State, '25, president of the 
Jackson Building and Loan and Savings Co., 
Jackson, Ohio; head of the Parry Insurance 
Agency; a vice-president of the First National 
Bank of Wellston, Ohio; member of the Ohio So- 
ciety of Professional Engineers; a trustee of Rio 
Grande College; during January, 1970; at his 
home in Jackson; of a heart attack; at the age of 
67. 

Dr. Austin L. Lawrende, Pennsylvania, '14, a 
dentist in Flushing, L.I., N.Y., for many years; on 
October 31, 1969; at Flushing. 

Lt. Col. Paul W. Henderson, Penn State, '32, an 
ofiBcer in the Air Force through World War II 
and until his retirement in August, 1962; on Oc- 
tober 31, 1969: at Bethesda Naval Hospital, 
Bethesda, Md. ; after an extended illness; at the 
age of 60. 

George Alan Billingsley, Philadelphia, Textile, 
'71, on October 20, 1969; of cancer. 

Alex Bower, Purdue, '30, co-owner of Cromwell 
Bloodstock Co., publisher of Blood Horse Maga- 
zine, Lexington, Ky.; on February 25, 1969; at 
Lexington ; at the age of 61. 




Killed. Benjamin B. Briscoe, Montana, 
lost life in highway crash in November, 

Gayle V. Pollster, Purdue, '22, vice-president of 
R. B. Whitacre Co., St. Paul, Minn.; on Novem- 
ber 11, 1969; at St. Paul; of heart disease; at the 
age of 68. 

Douglas G. Gemeroy, Rutgers (hon.), graduate 
of the University of New Brunswick, recipient of 
the Ph.D. at Rutgers; longtime professor of zool- 
ogy at Rutgers; for two years director of the Vis- 
iting Scientists program for New Jersey sponsored 
by the National Science Foundation; a veteran of 
the Black Watch brigade of Canada in World 
War I, captain in the U. S. Army Medical Corps 
in World War II; fellow of the American Acad- 
emy of Forensic Science; former secretary of the 
Serological Museum of Rutgers University; chair- 
man of Middlesex County Boys State; a leader in 
many other civic and community organizations; 
recipient of the Rutgers University Interfraternity 
Council Award; on February 8, 1970; in Somerset 
Hospital, Somerville, N.J. ; of cancer; at the age 
of 72. 

Ronald J. Bellm, Southeast Missouri State, '63, 
district manager for Anheuser-Busch Brewing Co. 
at Shreveport, La.; on January 22, 1970; at 
Shxeveport; of lung cancer; at the age of 31. 

Benjamin W. Carter, Virginia, on July 24, 
1969; at Durant, Okla. ; of a heart attack. 

David Meade Bamer, Washington and Lee, '14; 
at Norfolk, W.Va. 

John F. Strother, Washington and Lee, '21; on 
November 17, 1%9; in McGuire Hospital, Rich- 
mond, Va. ; of lung cancer. 

Harman Engelland, Washington State, '15, re- 
tired fanner; during February, 1970. 

Eldon E. Warwick, Washington State, chairman 
of the ASC Lincoln County Committee, Daven- 
port, Wash.; on October 7, 1969; at Davenport. 

57 





Chapter Sweetheart and Little Sisters at Alabama. 



Diane House AAII Belinda Bradford 

Arkansas Auburn 



snveetheeBrts 




Arkansas State president Bob Burch 
with chapter queen Debrah Gilbert. 



r 1 /-. , T Connie Kidwell 

New Sisters of the Golden ^^^^^ Carolina State 
Heart at Wisconsin-Oshkosh. 



Linda McGill 

Omaha 




Janet Henry 
Philadelphia Texti 




Libby Drombowsk 
Valparaiso 




jnrhyn Hanuaway 
Colorado Mines 



and queens 



New Girls of the Golden Heart initiates at Arkansas. 




Dottie Smith AAII 
Tennessee Tech 




Martha Brown A* 
Wichita State 



Rita Walker Xfi 
Toledo 



Phyllis Westerdahl 
Tri-State 



At Ferris State, the Sig Ep 
Queen reigned at Homecoming. 



Henderson State brothers at 
annual Golden Hearts Ball. 





Defiance Colony captures first in all-campus sing. 



NEW CHAPTERS IN THE MAKING 

The Defiance Colony, consisting of 32 colony 
actives and 19 pledges, won the annual all-campus 
sing. They renovated a coUege-ov^rned ice skating 
rink for student use. For the college soccer team, 
William Batt was selected to the All-Mid-Ohio 
Conference defensive team. Sig Eps staged their 
annual spring pledge class exchange with Alpha 
Xi Delta. The brotherhood also sponsored a "get- 
acquainted" party with other area Sig Ep chap- 
ters. 

The fraternity has established a scholastic re- 
view board to aid brothers who are striving to 
achieve academic excellence. A judicial board to 
decide on rules and regulations has also been acti- 
vated. The colony has established a new chapter 
library and has plans to convert an old bam into 
a place for social activities. 

A brother at Defiance uses the colony library. 




The Sig Eps participated in a mock disaster for 
the benefit of training hospital personnel. The 
brotherhood collected and distributed canned 
goods for needy persons in the community. They 
also provided transportation to and from college 
football games for the local Children's Home. 

John D. Burkett and Debra Corwin, and 
Thomas Everett Schmenk and Alison Crowell 
were recently married. Vincent J. DeStasio and 
Gerald Hazzard serve in the armed services. 

Recently pledged: Frank Barron, Bill Batt, Bob 
Crowe, Doug Dayne, William Eggleston, Dan 
Gustwiler, Dan Kaiser, Doug Koenig, Phil Len- 
hart, Kevin McTeague, Jim Moser, Mark Pohto, 
Gary ScharfiF, Jeff Seibenick, Bruce Stewart, Paul 
Trosko, Mike Wells, Thomas Yeoman, and Joe Za- 
watski. 

Officers: Peter J. Lehrer, president; John C. 
Sorenson, vice-president; Kenneth Kuzma, con- 
troller; Jim Beach, secretary; Gary Roeth, re- 
corder. — Jim Beach 

At Lawrence Institute of Technology 
(Mich.), the local fraternity Kappa Phi Sigma 
was accorded colony status on October 25. On 
January 25, having completed the pledge period, 
19 men were initiated as colony actives. These 
men completed their Educating for Brotherhood 
program under the direction of Staff Representa- 
tive Mike Williams and University of Detroit 
members Steve Becker, Mike Somyak, and Gary 
Bauman. 

Those initiated: Terry Bilobus, Ken Brosch, 
David Canavesio, Jim Denisio, Mark Hall, Jim 
Hedgecock, Karl Kandler, Gary Koenig, Jim Ko- 
lanek, Al Levett, Rich Nawrocki, Brian Newlin, 
John Pintal, Gerrit Stemmer, Ben Swaine, Gary 
Thunick, Al Webb, Jim Wiggins, and Dean Yost. 

Activities of these members include: Student 
Government positions of president, Jim Wiggins; 
treasurer, Gerrit Stemmer; Blood Bank and 
Elections chairman, Ben Swaine; and Spring Fair 
chairman, Terry Bilovus. Tech News editor-in- 
chief is Jim Denisio; photographer, Jim Kolanek; 
and cartoonist, Al Webb. Jim Denisio is IFC trea- 
surer. 

Community and campus service projects and 
affairs include: Toys for Tots, Campus Christmas 
Decoration, Christmas party for underprivileged, 
open school dances, free coffee days. Jet Set Holi- 
day drawing, blood bank, and distribution of the 
Student Guide Handbook to incoming feshmen. 
This book is prepared and printed by the broth- 
ers. 

The Sig Ep rivals are Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha 



Sigma Phi, Theta Xi, Phi Kappa Upsilon, and 
Omega Psi Phi. 

Spring pledges: Dennis Brills, Larry Bowles, 
Tim Pawloski, and Bob Zimcosky. 

Elected January 11: Rich Nawrocki, president; 
Brian Newlin, vice-president; Ken Brosch, re- 
corder; Jim Kolanek, secretary; Jim Denisio, 
chaplain; John Pintal, pledge instructor; Al 
Webb and Terry Bilovus, marshals; and Dean 
Yost, controller. — Jim Kolanek 

The Sig Ep Colony at Madison College 
(Va.), which received its charter on April 11, is 
a high-achieving organization. John Heerlein is 
editor of the school paper and a JFho's Who selec- 
tee. Bob Toohey is president of the Men's Athletic 
Association. Mike Cappetto is president of the 
Men's Student Government. Dennis Moore is pres- 
ident of the Sophomore Class. Lee Kerns is presi- 
dent of Shorts Hall dormitory. Steve Nardi is 
president of the Varsity Club. Mike HoUeran is 
the head resident of Shorts Hall dorm. 

In basketball two starting team members are 
Bob Toohey and Mike Kohler. Bob is captain of 
the varsity team. Seven Sig Eps at Madison let- 
tered in soccer: John Gillette, Steve Nardi, Pat 
McLaughlin, Scott Mackey, Bob Robinson, Char- 
lie Wymer, and Mike Mott. 

On the tennis team are Steve Nardi and Charlie 
Wymer. Chuck Shomo and Denny Fellona are 
among the top four on the golf team. Barry 
Threewitts and Larry TroUinger are on the base- 
ball team. 

Intramural teams have made a clean sweep in 
football, soccer, wrestling, basketball, and swim- 
ming. The Sigs Eps have first place. 

Madison doesn't recognize housing on campus, 
so the colony decided to seek a place elsewhere to 
meet, watch TV, take dates, and to party. The 
place is a former service station which was built 
in 1922 and has been used as a museum, store, 
and so on. The brothers and the pledges have 
made the Station a real showplace. Many thanks 
go to the chapters who donated pennants repre- 
senting their schools. The lodge has 18 acres 
which the brothers use for sports and picnics. 

Phil Wetzel is head of the youth program at the 
Presbyterian Church. In their drive for the schol- 
arship fund, members will sell Anti-Pollution 
stickers to the residents of Harrisonburg. The Sig 
Eps are donating $500 to the scholarship fund 
this year. 

Elected: president, Charles Shomo; vice-presi- 
dent, Richard Crist; controller, Lee Kerns; re- 
corder, Henry Fawcett; secretary, Jerry Green. 

Recently pledged: Joe Erickson, Bill White, 
Larry York, Jim Cobb, Gary Thompson, Bruce 
Mowyer, Glen Lake, Dave Smith, Charles Ballard. 

— Jerry Green 

The men of Morehead State and the men of 
Marshall plan to play a softball game at Marshall 
on May 10 and another at Morehead later. Also, 




At Lawrence Tech, James Wiggins (left) 
is president and Gerrit Stemmer treasurer 
of campus student government association. 

the annual series of softball games between the 
University of Kentucky and Morehead State will 
be resumed in May. 

Morehead State Sig Eps hosted a retreat with 
the brothers from Marshall and University of 
Kentucky on March 22. 

Kathy Rhude, Kappa Delta, was crowned 
Sweetheart at the first annual Queen of Hearts 
ball February 13. 

The men of Morehead and the women of Zeta 
Tau Alpha held a party for the inmates of the 
Federal Youth Institute at Ashland. 

At Morehead State, Jim Solter is on the golf 
team while Roger Steuart is defending intramural 
golf champion. 

BiU Bradford is serving his second year as stu- 
dent government president. 

David Feldmann is a Who's Who selectee. 




At Morehead, Bill Bradford, slndent govern- 
ment president, chats with Little Sister Pat 
Terry, who is a student government secretary. 

61 




The three members of the Texas Tech Colony 
(seated) are surrounded by the ten pledges. 



Members of the Northern Illinois Colony 
participated in Winter Carnival with the Kappa 
Deltas. With Alpha Omicron Pi they sponsored a 
volleyball tournament and are planning May Fete 
with the Sigma Kappas. They also plan to paint 
curbs with the Sigma Kappas to raise funds. 

As a result of Staff Representative Milt Pretty- 
man's visit, the colony has picked up a unity of 
aim which was lacking. — Jerry Varland 

Since the colony at Northrop Tech acquired 
a new house, social gatherings have been more 
enjoyable. The pledges have helped keep the 
house in tiptop shape and recently raised about 
$65 in a car wash. 

The colony entered softball competition for the 
first time by defeating the AIAA team 12-7. Later 
the team defeated Alpha Eta Rho 17-10. 

Members have supported the Sig Ep Camp 
Fund 100 per cent. 

— Wallace Armitage 

Seton Hall Colony is scheduled to be installed 
as New Jersey Gamma on May 9 and 10. 

Staff Representative David E. Lembach visited 
the Colony several times during February. 

The colony has a manpower of 29 men and 5 
pledges. 

The colony's football team captured the IFC 
championship by defeating Phi Kappa Theta, 13- 
0, in the finals. Sig Ep was represented on the 
wrestling team by Dave Arminio (118), Art Mon- 
aco (126), Captain Jim Kushner (134), and Al 
DiMeo (142). Jim Kushner won the 136-pound 
crown at the C.W. Post Invitational Tournament 
in December. He placed second in the Metropoli- 
tan Conference Championships in February. In 
baseball, the colony is represented by pitcher 
John Schmitt and firstbaseman, Pat Philbin. 

The Colony sponsored a drive for the Muscular 
Dystrophy Foundation which netted $257. 

Ofl&cers for 1970-71 are: Art Monaco, president; 
John Schmitt, vice-president; Dave Arminio, re- 
corder; Pat Philbin, secretary; and Jim Mc- 
Cormick, controller. — Patrick Philbin 



The Texas Tech Colony was formally estab- 
lished when John P. Heam and Roger L. Strube, 
staff representatives, gave the pledge oath to eight 
selected members on February 9. Next, a Lubbock 
chapter of the Alumni Association was formed 
with Michael Gannaway, Colorado State, '62, for- 
mer staff representative, as alumni adviser. 

Officers for the colony were elected as follows: 
Ronny Ramsey, president; Virgil Barber, vice- 
president; Jim Ward, corresponding secretary; 
Roger Norwood, controller; and Richard Brig- 
ham, recorder. 

After being advised as to rush proceedings by 
the staff representatives a series of smokers and 
rush parties was held resulting in the pledging of 
18 more members. The pledges arc Ronny Ram- 
sey, Virgil Barber, Jim Ward, Roger Norwood, 
Richard Brigham, Fritz Wisdom, Mazel Merrill, 
Rick Campbell, Myron Messner, Mark Stewart, 
Randy Brillhart, Steve Jantzen, Ken Schneider, 
Darryl Wilkie, Bob Lyles, Jody Gilles, Travis 
Ware, Byrne Smith, John Moore, Richard Alcan- 
tar, John Cook, Kit Stewart, David Hausler, Rox 
Edgar, Douglas Darden, and Steve Chandler. 

Two Sig Eps on the Texas Tech campus are 
Mike Chamblee, North Texas State, and R. Dan 
Crone, Monmouth College; both are transfer stu- 
dents. 

In an effort to get the Sig Eps recognized on 
campus, a large Sigma Phi Epsilon banner was 
displayed during the televised Texas-Texas Tech 
basketball game before a capacity crowd of 
10,000. Also, representatives were sent to each so- 
rority on campus to explain the history, goals, and 
pledgeship of Sigma Phi Epsilon. It was re- 
quested that the names of interested men be given 
to the rush chairmen and this action resulted in 
an enthusiastic response. — James W. Ward 

Wisconsin State-Superior manpower: 19 
members, 13 pledges. 

Colony members: Rich Bonnem, EHkins Park, 
Pa.; Jim Cusick, Cresskill, N.J. ; Vince Dastolfo, 
Millville, N.J.; Doug Dudek, Seymore; Bill Gehr, 
Sheboygan; John Gibson, Merchantville, N.J.; 
Mike Hodell, Pottstown, Pa. ; Randy Johnson, An- 
tigo; Tom Kuhn, Nutley, N.J.; Mike Levitsky, 
Woodbury, N.J. ; Mike Maloy, Summit, 111. ; War- 
ren Mann, New Canaan, Conn.; Tom Reichardt, 
Lombard, 111. ; Jerry Rovner, Havertown, Pa. ; Roy 
Schoenfeld, Pawtucket, R.I. ; Jim Shaughnessy, 
Summit, 111.; Scott Walter, Crystal Lake, 111.; 
Greg Willems, Kenosha. 

Recently pledged: Doug Agar, Wayne Ander- 
son, Gordy Besch, Kent Bowman, Jeff Craig, Bob 
Gironimi, John Kurtz, Doug Plath, Al Remitz, 
Dale Schauls, Tom Skore, George Wymer, Bob 
Young. 

Colony officers elected in March: Tom Kuhn, 
president; Doug Dudek, vice-president; Randy 
Johnson, controller; Tom Reichardt, secretary; 
Rich Bonnem, recorder. 

During Snow Week, the colony took first place 



62 



in skits and sculpture winning the 1970 over-all 
trophy. 

The skit, directed by Warren Mann, was a com- 
bination of film and live action portraying Mike 
Maloy and Roy Schoenfeld as Laurel and Hardy 
and the remaining members as the Keystone 
Kops. The cameramen were Scott Walter and 
Jerry Rovner. 

John Gibson, former president, was designer 
and detail expert of the prize-winning snow sculp- 
ture. 

Superior Colony scored 50 of 75 points as they 
competed for the first time. 

Graduating this June: Vince Dastolfo, Ed Kae- 
lin, Roy Schoenfeld. — Tom Reichardt 



RED DOOR NOTES 

Alabama pledges remodeled a second floor 
storage room into a spacious new library. 

Arkansas pledges have recarpeted the informal 
lounge. 

At Atlantic Christian the chapter room, 
study, and halls both upstairs and down have 
been painted. One bathroom has been painted and 
a wall paneled. The bathroom, kitchen, and an 
adjoining room have been tiled. New furniture 
has been acquired for the chapter room. 

Baker redid the Bull Room with red wall-to- 
wall carpeting and black leather furniture. The 
Front Hall has been paneled in walnut and a new 
chandelier installed. The Mothers' Club provided 
40 new chairs for the dining room. There is new 
black leather furniture in the library. 

Baldwin-Wallace Sig Eps are housed in a sec- 
tion of the dormitory but are looking into the pos- 
sibilities of building or buying a house. The 
alumni board has bought a color TV for the 
lounge. 

Bradley brother DellaValle, Majcen, and Mc- 
Guire, all I.E. majors, recently redesigned the 
back parking lot which increased parking capac- 
ity by 50 per cent. They also finished the design 
for the chapter's barbecue pit which is to be 
finished by Spring Fling Weekend. 

Carroll Sig Eps have received a new flagpole 
from the Parents' Club. 

At Colorado State U., the alumni board do- 
nated paneling for the front hall and front stairs. 
The halls in the basement and upstairs have re- 
cently been painted and a new ceiling was in- 
stalled in the trophy room. A recent alumnus do- 
nated furniture for the chapter room. 




Cornell house, 109 McGraw Place, Ithaca. 

At Cornell, a new patio is being built by the 
Pledge Class of '70 with funds provided by the 
Alumni Association. 

Drury Sig Eps replaced damaged shingles on 
the roof and are making improvements in the 
plumbing and wiring. A new color TV was pur- 
chased and new furniture ordered. 

Duke Sig Eps contributed their free hours to 
last spring's work in the completion of the new 
addition to the William R. Perkins Library. Over 
500,000 books were moved from the existing facil- 
ities to the new addition to provide more space 
and order in book selection. Library officials 
offered a prize of $1,000 to the fraternity which 
donated the highest number of hours per brother 

Duke Sig Eps play football in front of their 
newly acquired residence hall section. They 
moved from 22-bed section to 35-bed section. 




as well as $500 and $300 prizes for second and 
third place honors. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon jumped to a lead in the first 
weeks and never relinquished it. The Sig Eps 
averaged over 18 hours per brother, compared to 
an average of 13 hours per man for the second 
place fraternity. The prize money has been allo- 
cated to help purchase furniture for the new dorm 
section which the fraternity is occupying for the 
first time this year. 

East Carolina Sig Eps completed work on the 
main entrance porch. Plans have been completed 
to re-shingle the roof of the main house and lay 
tile in the second house. 

East Tennessee State Sig Eps have in- 
stalled a new ceiling and wall-to-wall carpeting on 
the second floor. The showers were redone and 
extensive work has been done on the heating sys- 
tem. Rick Devivi and John Webster have designed 
and constructed an address sign. West wing of the 
third floor and the TV room were remodeled by 
Fats Wigginton. A volleyball court was con- 
structed for spring use by John Stepens and Gary 
Reed. 

At Georgia Tech, the alumni association, 
which calls itself "The Sig Ep Builders," gave the 
chapter an ice machine. 

Illinois Tech Sig Eps installed a tapper in the 
basement and changed over to mixing faucets in 
the sinks in the house. A new washer and dryer 
were put in the basement laundry room. 

Iowa Sig Eps paneled and remodeled the hall- 
ways on the upper levels. The bathrooms were re- 
plastered and painted. Pledges as a Help Week 
project, cleaned and repainted the kitchen and 
dining room. 

At Kent State, Bob Schorr and Steve Lieber 
have added a new room in the basement of the 
house. The Little Sisters gave the brothers a color 
TV for Christmas. 

At Lehigh, the Mothers' Club furnished the 
chapter with a new freezer for the kitchen. 

Louisiana State house at Baton Rouge, La. 




Long Beach State Sig Eps received a color 
TV from the Little Sisters. 

At Miami (Fla.), an early morning fire on 
February 5 destroyed two rooms and a bathroom 
and did heavy smoke damage to two other rooms. 
No one was injured, but four men lost all their 
personal belongings. Damage to the house was es- 
timated at $7,000 and an additional $10,000 for 
personal belongings. 

Miami (Ohio) Sig Eps have refurnished the 
living room and hallway and purchased new furni- 
ture and draperies. 

The new Missouri-Rolla chapter house, now 
being constructed on the site of the former house 
at 801 Park Street, is expected to be completed by 
July 15, 1970, and dedicated at 1970 Homecoming. 

Ground-breaking ceremonies were held Satur- 
day, October 25 during the Homecoming weekend. 
Presiding over the ceremonies was Bill Logel, 
president of the alumni board. A benediction was 
given by Father Carlo of the Episcopalian Church 
in RoUa. Brother Logel gave a short speech in 
which he outlined the history of the project and 
the goals of the chapter. 

Dr. Merl Baker, chancellor of the university, 
praised Sigma Phi Epsilon on its undertaking and 
performance on campus. RoUa Mayor Logan also 
gave a short talk. Also in attendance were Peter 
Hanson, treasurer of the alumni board; Bill 
French, chapter counselor ; Dick Rechtien, faculty 
adviser; Ron Filers, chapter president; alumni, 
parents, and brothers. After the ceremonies, a 
cocktail reception was held at the chapter's tem- 
porary residence. 

The three-story, full basement structure will 
house 82 men. The 3,300-square-feet basement will 
have a large chapter room, a serving area, a 1,550- 
square-feet recreational area, and storage space. 
The rustic ground level is appointed with exposed 
beams and rough rock walls. It will contain a liv- 
ing room complete with fireplace, a library, an all- 
electric kitchen, and dining facilities for 90 peo- 
ple. The second and third floors will have two- 
and four-man rooms, restroom and shower facili- 
ties, study room and lounge on each floor. 

The chief credit for this dream coming true 
goes to the alumni, who have given much time 
and effort, and who established a housing fund to 
augment the Grand Chapter Housing Fund loan 
and other investments. Each member contributed 
monthly to this local fund. 

At North Carolina, the chapter room has 
been completely redecorated and opened to the 
public for the first time as the Neil Wester Room. 
It is named in honor of Brother Wester, '69, who 
died of leukemia in September, 1969. The renova- 
tions were made possible by undergraduate contri- 
butions and a bequest left to the fraternity by 
Brother Wester. 




Architect's drawing of the 
new Missouri-RoUa house. 



Missouri-RoUa Sig Eps 
break ground for new house. 
From left: Ed Waters, archi- 
tect; Peter Hanson, alumni 
treasurer; Merl Baker, Uni- 
versity chancellor; Bill Logel, 
alumni president; Bill French, 
chapter counselor; William 
Logan, mayor of Rolla; Dick 
Rechtien, faculty adviser; 
Ron Eilers, chapter president. 




New draperies and benches, attractive light 
fixtures, a plush red carpet, and beautiful panel- 
ing now grace the room. A plaque in memory of 
Brother Wester has been hung. Undergraduates 
completed all the work. 

This redecoration has been done in conjunction 
with the establishment of the Neil Wester Top 
Hustler Award, to be given by Sigma Phi Epsilon 
each year to the varsity baseball player who con- 
tributes most to team morale. 

Ohio State Sig Eps renovated the housemoth- 
er's suite. Several of the rooms have been remod- 
eled and the bathroom facilities updated. 

Ohio Wesleyan Sig Eps constructed an arch 
with sliding doors to separate the dining room 
from the TV room. 

At Pennsylvania, the alumni are renovating 
the bathrooms, and the brothers have repainted 
the dining room. The chapter is hopeful that addi- 
tional space may be made available in University- 
owned facilities. 



Stetson Sig Ep house, DeLand, Fla. 




65 




Cervantes (left) and Yosuinkel enjoy a chat. 



Alabama's Foreign Student 



WALTER CERVANTES, a foreign exchange stu- 
dent from Peru, is visiting Alabama Sig Eps. 
Under a program sponsored by the IFC, Walter 
and several other foreign exchange students are 
taking their meals at fraternities. They spend a 
month at each house. Walter came to the house 
in February and was asked to stay for the re- 
mainder of the semester. 

A junior in the school of engineering and a 
member of Theta Tau, he is president of the 
International Students Association and is well 
known on campus. Although he likes American 
football he prefers soccer, which he plays for the 
university. 

The chapter enjoys talking with Walter about 
how South Americans feel about the United States 
and he in turn enjoys telling about the places 
he has seen in America. Last summer he worked 
in New York City and he hopes to visit more of 
the country before he graduates next year. 

Having a foreign exchange student with the 
chapter has been a rewarding experience. The 
brothers have a new appreciation of the American 
image and how it is viewed in Latin America. Ala- 
bama Sig Eps also hope to have had a small part 
in furthering a new understanding with the Latin 
American neighbors, through Walter's eyes. 

— Karl Voswinkel 



Randolph-Macon Sig Eps have remodeled 
their basement, using an "Old Salt" decor. 



At Southern Mississippi, damage from Hur- 
ricane Camille has been repaired, and the inside 
of the house was repainted. Members sanded and 
stained the exposed beams in the chapter room. A 
new refrigerator and cabinets for test files were 
donated. Plans are being made for renovation of 
the kitchen, and work has begun on landscaping. 

Stevens Point Sig Eps have installed a study 
room in the basement. Work has started on a 
memorial library in memory of James Cmeyla. 

Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps after ten years 
in the same location, have moved to a new loca- 
tion only a block away on Green Street. A new 
fraternity row will be built in two years. 

Thiel Sig Eps installed a pool table, color TV, 
and stereo in the chapter room. Rooms have been 
repainted throughout the house and ceiling tile 
laid. 

Toledo Sig Eps have remodeled the basement. 
This includes a new bar and new carpeting. 

Wichita Stale Sig Eps installed wood panel- 
ing in the halls and will enlarge the kitchen. 

Worcester Tech has wallpapered its library, 
refinished its bar, laid a new rug in its music 
room, and put up a new party room ceiling. 

At Youngstown, Little Sisters gave the house 
new curtains for the first floor. The newly dedi- 
cated Sweetheart Room has new walnut paneling 
and gold print wallpaper accented with gold car- 
peting. 



A FRATERNITY IS 
RROTRERS 

Alabama manpower; 55 brothers, 3 pfedges. 

Recently initiated: Walter Camp, Jackson, 
Miss.; Randy O'Conner, Fla. ; Mike Bain, Mem- 
phis, Tenn.; Robert Nelson, Jackson, Tenn. ; 
Mike Hall, Collinsville ; Sanford Barnett, Hunts- 
ville; Tom Shepperd, Huntsville; Russel Alcott, 
Huntsville; Clyde Mackey, Huntsville; Timothy 
Cocker, Huntsville; Charles Lee, Huntsville; 
Douglass Martin, Huntsville; Winston Fredrick, 
Birmingham; Robert Vento, Huntsville; Butch 
Dempsey, Anniston; William Quarles, Decatur. 

Recently elected: Bill Murphy, president; Judd 
Stinson, vice-president; Paul Wooley, treasurer; 
Rick King, recorder; David Mace, corresponding 
secretary; Robert Nelson, chaplain. 

— David Mace 

Arizona Stale manpower: 55 actives, 26 
pledges. 
New initiates: Scott A. Biehl, Scottsdale; Rex 



66 



C. Cooper, Carmichael, Calif.; Arnold Y. Imaye, 
Pukalani, Ha.; Craig M. Meier, Glen Ellyn, 111.; 
Julian P. Monsarrat, III, Honolulu, Hawaii; Rob- 
ert E. Olson, San Diego, Calif.; Stephen L. Pat- 
ton, Springfield, 111.; James G. Perilstein, Shaker 
Heights, Ohio; Lee A. Schloss, Shaker Heights, 
Ohio; Nicholas W. Vandekamp, Bellevue, Wash.; 
W. Maxwell Wyeth, IV, St. Joseph, Mo. 

New pledges: Greg L. Kooken, Steve J. Mertz. 

Recently elected: Brian P. Evans, president; 
Gail E. Houser, vice-president; William E. Stone, 
controller; David M. Chapman, secretary; James 
L. Alexander, recorder. — Dave Chapman 

Arkansas manpower: 68 brothers, 10 pledges. 

Recently initiated: David Barnett, Jonesboro; 
Bubba Carlson, Crawfordsville; Warren Carpen- 
ter, West Memphis; Mark Cathey, Little Rock; 
James Dare, Russellville; Bill Dykes, Jackson- 
ville; Jeff Fanning, Tulsa, Okla. ; Fred Fullerton, 
Springdale; Thad Gray, Jacksonville; Chuck Mc- 
Creery, West Memphis; Ralph Moore, Little 
Rock; Reece Parham, Fordyce; David Peterson, 
Springdale; Pete Schrimpf, Alton, 111.; Steve 
Stone, West Memphis; Rick Twist, Earle; Jeff 
Welch, Havana. 

Recently pledged: Tommy Black, Donnie 
Griggs, Jon McReynolds, John Wilkerson. 

Recently elected: Garry Brunson, president; 
Bart Gray, vice-president; Steve Stone, controller; 
Rick Bartley, secretary; Mike Smith, recorder. 

— Lynn David 

Arkansas State manpower: 45 brothers, 14 
pledges. 

Recently initiated : Chris Aycock, N. Ray Camp- 
bell, Pat Burns, Chuck Lane, Robert Runyan, 
Tom Tull. 

Recently pledged: David Clark, John Cook, 
Keith Croft, Larry Hall, David Greenwood, Steve 
Modelevsky, Mike Milam, Steve Jansen, Bob Hea- 
ton, Barre Finan, Sammy Erwin, Paul Guariglia, 
John Pennington, Penny McCray. 

Elected: Bob Burch, president; Wayne Edgin, 
vice-president; Dale Lewelling, recorder; Larry 
McAllister, controller; Rick Blackwelder, secre- 
tary; Mark Wilson and Terry Kemp, marshals; 
David Evans, guard; Ken Showalter, chaplain. 

— RoNNY Becker 

Atlantic Christian manpower: 40 brothers, 
4 pledges. 

Newly initiated: Henry Yancy, John Lawson, 
Walter Kramer, Ronnie Jones, Roger Magerkurth, 
Tom Arrington, Dick Seaton, Bill Ledbetter, 
Barry Kontz. 

Newly elected: Jim Adcox, president; Tom 
Willey, vice-president; Barry Kontz, recording 
secretary; George Cogdell, corresponding secre- 
tary; Ronnie Jones, chaplain. Others elected to 
positions were Mickey Gay, Mike Hughes, Butch 
Warren, Baxter Carr. —George Cogdell 




Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps on moving day. 

Auburn: 35 brothers; 15 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Kenny Rogers, Roger Jones, 
Dick Lanier, Spencer Stone, David Stroup. 

Recently elected: president. Tommy Senkbeil; 
vice-president, John Sharpe; controller, James 
Boothe; secretary, John Chambliss; recorder, 
Dave Stroup. — John Chambliss 

Baker manpower: 29 brothers, pledges. 

Recently initiated: Max Austin, Eskridge; Gary 
Brewster, Kansas City; Garry Calvin, Prairie Vil- 
lage; Bob Derry, Prairie Village; Ted Glasser, 
New York; Jay Leek, Shawnee Mission; Dan Mc- 
Graw, Kansas City; Bob Sperry, Leawood; Phil 
Weiser, Topeka. 

Pledges: John Archer, Pat Casey, Ed Clippen- 
ger, Dan Hanson, Allen Powell, Alan Smith, Mark 
Tyner. 

Recently elected: Tom Findlay, president; 
Chuck Bowers, vice-president; Chuck Lloyd, con- 
troller; Bob Derry, corresponding secretary; Jim 
Baranovic, recorder. — Bob Sperry 

Baldwin-Wallace manpower: 62 members, 7 
pledges. 

New initiates: Ted Boyer, Roxboro, N.C.; John 
Fitts, Webster, N.Y.; Bob Kaminski, Maple 
Heights; Jim Hancock, Louisville; Mike Lepp, 
Mount Gilead ; Jerry Wilson, Cleveland. 

Recently pledged: Lyle Hennicke, John Levin, 

Alabama's new executive council promises 
effective leadership in the coming year. 




Norm Maneri, Greg Marsh, Paul Sher, Jeff Ter- 
lecky, Steve Ward. 

Newly elected: Doug Smith-Peterson, president; 
Clint Adams, vice-president; Bill Bishop, record- 
ing secretary; Brian Roy, corresponding secretary. 

— Jim Hancock 

Ball State manpower: 95 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Tim Clark, Mishawaka; 
Mark Combs, Seymour; Dave Delich, Hobart; 
Steve Fulton, Glenwood; David Hill, Columbus; 
Greg Hostetler, Goshen; Howard Huffman, El- 
wood; John Julies, South Bend; Kim Plaisance, 
Portland; Dick Pryun, Indianapolis; Randy 
Rains, Montpelier; Bob Rehwinkel, Delphi; Mike 
Sawa, Merrillville ; Don Smith, Kokomo; Donald 
B. Smith, Beech Grove. 

Belmont-Abbey manpower: 57 members, 21 
pledges. 

Elected: Jerry Mitchell, president; Richard 
Schuck, vice-president; Mark McKeon, secretary; 
Paul Corbley, recorder; Gary Sofia, IFC represen- 
tative; Bob Hennessy, marshal; Bill Archer, mar- 
shal; Mauro Ruggieri, chaplain. 

Recently appointed: Mike Safchinsky, guard; 
Ed Zysk, parliamentarian. 

Recently pledged: Paul Kiernan, Joe Riether, 
Randy White, Chick Hamm, Joe Kluchinski, Bill 
Hatfield, Jay Kosterman, Steve Scarttozi, Mike 
Powers, Frank Kurtz, Bob DeMuro, Charlie 
Guida, Chris Givins, Dec Harris, Mike Powers, 
Mike Perno, Bob Schellenburg, Mike Connors, 
Don Lizotte, Bill Schiller, Dick Mikolajczwk. 

— Mark H. McKeon 

Bradley manpower: 51 brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently elected: Ken Marabella, president; Al 
Cobetto, vice-president; Dick McCarthy, secre- 
tary; Tim Grady, recorder; Bill Frommelt, con- 
troller. 

Recently initiated: Dick Bardoulas, LaCrosse, 
Wis.; Rick Bertinetti, Carlinville; Greg Cundiff, 
Deer Creek; Rich DellaValle, New Rochelle, 
N.Y.; John Eber, Lyle; Bruce Kopetz, Decatur; 
Andy Lagomarsino, Staten Island, N.Y. ; Dave Mc- 
Kay, Belvidere; Scott Murphy, Flourtown, Pa.; 
Kevin Novorolsky, Chicago; Dave Pounds, 
Peoria; Dave Ransdell, Rockford; Bob Snowden, 
Vermont ; Mike York, Chicago. 

Recently pledged: Mike Cooper, Dave Craft, 
Nels Leutweiler, Al Lipperini, Steve Meyer, Butch 
St. John, Rick Walters, Bob Wood. 

— Dick McCarthy 



Carroll manpower: 54 brothers, 5 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Robert Davidovich, Fred El- 
lis, Richard Harding, James Sowerwine, Todd 
Waller. 

Recently pledged: Thomas Garrow, Steve 
Krause, Bayard Frederick. —Rick Merner 



Central Michigan manpower: 48 brothers, 15 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Bill Arnold, Kim Butterfield, 
Doug Dierlein, Warren Deck, Steve Erickson, 
Roily Garcia, Gary Kenrick, Phil Piotrowsky, 
Jerry Rodgers, Gordon Schultz, Dave Stirdivant, 
Tom Tippen, Greg Vicary, Fred Walz, Russ Wit- 
kop. 

Elected: Tom Vicary, president; Bill Stertz, 
vice-president; James Jacobson, treasurer; Dan 
Derfiny, recording secretary; Mike Watson, corre- 
sponding secretary. — Steve Miklos 

Central Missouri Slate manpower: 52 
brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Bob Dinkins, Kansas City; 
Jerry Hughes, Versailles; Mitch Jameson, King 
City; Rod Tobaben, Cole Camp. 

Recently pledged: Vicki Campbell, Barb Den- 
nis, Pat Franklin, Jeanne Griffin, Kathy Holland, 
Lynnette Lalumondier, Judy McMillen, Chris 
Poggi, Hazel West. —John Rehkop 

Cleveland State manpower: 75 brothers, 3 
pledges. 

Elected: president, Ralph McNerney; vice-pres- 
ident, Daryl Martalla; controller, Ed Treat; secre- 
tary, David Pyzoha; recorder, Ray Patacca. 

Recently initiated: Mike Able, Joe Acs, David 
Pyzoha, Bill Schutte, Bob Starek. 

Recently pledged: Alex Caprizzo, Gerry Enea, 
Andy Hasenstaub, Paul Heim, Rony Joel, Craig 
Lybch, Jim Mauer, Jack Pawloski, Bob Sabol, 
Terry Thomasick, George Vanik. 

— David Pyzoha 

Colorado Mines manpower: 53 actives, 8 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: William Cassun, Bountiful, 
Utah; Roderick Cezeaux, Baytown, Tex.; Law- 
rence Davenport, Middletown, N.J.; Gene Gaz, 
Lakewood; James Keller, Framingham, Mass.; 
Dennis Kerstiens, Simla; Gary Lubers, Grand 
Junction; Victor Miller, Denver; Thomas Palmer, 
Cleveland, Ohio; Samuel Prutch, Pueblo; Thomas 
Sander, Trinidad; George Sanders, Grand Island, 
N.Y.; Donald Schofield, Estes Park; John Shoen- 
hair, Milwaukee, Wis. ; Thomas Tulk, Denver. 

Recently pledged: James Bolson, William 
Brooks, Scott Child, Robert Hilton, Richard La 
Prairie, Duncan Lestina, Howard McMichael, 
George Szepe. 

Recently elected: Robert Crewdson, president; 
Joseph Rousseau, executive vice-president; Wil- 
liam Ruppert, social vice-president; David Weller, 
controller; Charles Butto, secretary; Samuel 
Prutch, recorder; David Scott, chaplain. 

— Chuck Butto 

Colorado Slate U. manpower: 50 brothers, 
13 pledges. 
Recently initiated: Joel Biddle, Holyoke; Brad- 



68 



ley Bischoff, Greeley; Danny Carter, Julesburg; 
James Davis, Pampa, Tex.; Craig Dolezal, Jules- 
burg; William Flynn, Longmont; Lance Freeman, 
Chevy Chase, Md.; James Hadley, Pueblo; John 
Rawlings, Pueblo; Carlton Smith, Sioux City, 
Iowa; Lyman Smith, Rochester, Minn.; Richard 
Wilhelm, Colorado Springs. 

Recently pledged: Errol Cerovski, Scott Dun- 
lap, Kell Hethcoat, Steve Johnston, Jack Mercer, 
Dean Motis, Don Larrick, Bill Riekel, Thomas 
Royer, Robert Sheldon, Philip Shepardson, 
Claude Smith, Howard Vaughn. 

Recently elected: Edward Wekesser, president; 
Scott Ramsay, vice-president; Roger Fonda, secre- 
tary; Myron Koop, recorder; Pete Wupper, con- 
troller; Dennis Scarbrough, pledge trainer. 

— Roger Fonda 

Connecticut manpower: 45 brothers, 21 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Robert Crovo, David Cun- 
ningham, John De Nunzio, Carlos Esalona, Steven 
Ferres, Edward Fournier, Paul Grandpre, Richard 
Horrigan, Steven Kiel, Elliot Earner, Peter Lord, 
Jon Marcus, Joseph Marlowe, William Mc Dermott, 
Barry Pinkus, Bruce Rader, Michael Reilly, Ed- 
ward Rubin, Donald Waggaman Jr., Thomas Wen- 
gertsman, Carl Wenk. 

Recently elected: Kenneth Dicarlo, president; 
John Saia, vice-president; Michel Mouravieff, re- 
corder; James Olson, corresponding secretary, 
Steven Garber, controller. — James Olson 

Cornell manpower: 44 brothers, 17 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Gary Ronald Cabot, Living- 
ston, N.J. 

Recent transfer: David Zima, Allentown, Pa. 

Recently pledged: Jack Cairns, Ronald Car- 
man, Douglass Chorna, David Cuddeback, Robert 
Gosch, William Irons, Lawrence Manoni, Matthew 
Mauro, Rick Bobbins, Rodger Ellis, David Ro- 
man, Stephen Schaefer, Larry Sherman, Mark 
Smith, Alberto Vallarino, Tom Wagner, Robert 
Zajac. 

Recently elected: president, Richard 0. Leber; 
vice-president, Douglass Robertson; controller, 
Gary Cabot; recorder, George Harris; secretary, 
Charles Perrella; chaplain, Dave Zima; guard, 
Henry Olivier; marshals, Dan Handy and George 
Mannina. — Charles Perrella 

Culver-Stockton manpower; 30 brothers, 15 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dick Weir, Houston, Tex. 
Mike Benham, Joliet, 111.; Jim McAnally, Calu 
met City, III.; Dave McClintock, Plainfield, 111 
Jim Thompson, Des Plaines, 111.; Serge Four 
maux, Evanston, 111.; Chris Ahem, Shelbyville 
Jeff Curtis, Clarendon Hills, 111.; Mike Libmann, 
Quincy, 111. 

Recently pledged: Gene Harmon, Frank Car- 
cich, Sam Cook, Mike Meyers, Joe Hogan, Tim 
Thompson, Darwin Cox, Mark ScheflBer, Kent 
Starkey, Bob Hibbard, Dannie Steele, Bill Sturde- 




Members of executive board at Detroit 
in front of Commerce and Finance hall. 



vant, John Turke, Mike Kinneman, Tom Robrect. 
Recently elected: John Tripp, president; Bill 
Overman, vice-president; Chris Ahem, controller; 
Ashton Lafferty, secretary; Jeff Curtis, recorder; 
Ron Ori, chaplain. — Ashton Lafferty 

Detroit manpower: 81 brothers, 12 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dennis Anipen, Brandon, 
Fla. ; Ron Bienkowski, Detroit; Timothy Erma- 
tinger, Farmington; Fred Gassert, Wilmette, 111.; 
Ried Herlihy, Charleston, W.Va. ; Tom Koch, De- 
troit; Tim McBrien, Port Huron; Bucky Norris, 
Cincinnati, Ohio; Ralph Ponti, Richmond Hill, 
N.Y. ; Greg Reynolds, Chicago, 111. ; George Miller, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Elected: Michael Binkert, president; Michael 
Zanotti, vice-president; John Kosiorek, recorder; 
John P. Hayes, corresponding secretary; Emerson 
Addison, controller. — John Hayes 

Drake manpower: 58 strong, 14 pledges. 

Recently activated: Larry Adams, Oceola; 
Clark Bell, Naperville, 111.; Jean Bouchard. 
Wakefield, R.I. ; Doug Dahle, Mount Prospect, 
111. ; Frederick Dewey, Glencoe, 111. ; John Dobson, 
South Bend, Ind.; Roger Hansen, Des Moines; 
Pat Montgomery, Peoria, 111.; Randy Noble, 
Glen Ellyn, 111.; Bruce Nystrom, Moline, III.; 
Mark Oggel, Sioux City; Bill Orman, Minneapo- 
lis, Minn.; Bruce Recher, Mount Prospect, 111.; 
Doug Sauter, Moline, 111.; Jeff Suss, Mount Pro- 
spect, 111.; Doug Terpstra, Lynnville; Tom Ward, 
Chicago, 111. 

Recently pledged: Peter Allen, Bob Brown, 
John Moysey, Frank Pastore, Ron Schrader, 
Frank Ursini. 

Recently elected: Jim Best, president; Tim 
Schmidt, vice-president; Brian Wolf, correspond- 
ing secretary. Rich Pieper, recording secretary. 
Dan Ziegler remains as controller. 

— Kelley Manning 

Drury manpower 30 members, 5 pledges. 

New initiates: Randy Horton, Springfield; Dan 
Huitt, Springfield; Tom Dauten, St. Louis; Steve 
Nixon, Ballwin, Mo.; Dave Lane, Kansas City; 
Nick Rogers, Springfield; Tom Geist, St, Louis; 

69 




New executive officers at Ferris State. 



Tom Lofino, Springfield; John Saxton, Bel-Nor, 
Mo. 

New pledges: Doug Guthery, Jack Carter. 

Recently elected: Lee Islehardt, president; 
Dave Lea, vice-president; Rich Gillespie, control- 
ler; Sherman Mitchell, secretary; Sam Grahm, re- 
corder. — Sherman Mitchell 

Duke manpower: 49 brothers, 1 pledge. 

Recently initiated: John Bacon, John Hoehl, 
Bob Jamerson, Biff Springer, Curt Kimball, Ward 
Gates, Pete CJay, Donald Hunt, Jay Cheesbor- 
ough, Lee Boland, Mark Slaughter, Phil Sparling, 
Bill Luer, John Jones, Randy Huxford. 

East Carolina manpower: 28 brothers, 15 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Jay Norris and Bill Lin- 
berry. — Rocky Nelson 

East Tennessee State manpower: 55 mem- 
bers, 16 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Dan Sluder, Ron Fraizer, 
Ward Huddleston, Mai Brown, Jerry Dempsey, 
Fred Waddel, Mike Phippin, Bob Spinning. 

Recently initiated: Ket Whitson, Tom Grubb, 
Gene Smith, Sam Grogg, Edgar Sherrod, Danny 
Coppinger. 

Elected: Tom Carpenter, president; Bruce Cun- 
ningham, vice-president; Craig Metcalfe, secre- 
tary; John Stephens, recorder; Gary Perkins, 
chaplain; Fred Silvey, marshal. 

— Gary Perkins 

East Texas manpower: 48 brothers, 24 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Bill Edwards, Leroy Chan- 
ler, Greg Chitsey, Gerry Irvin, Calvin Wells, Gary 
Clements, Joe Page, Phil Dopson, James Braswell, 
Mike Hogan, Jimmy Cbilds. 

Recently pledged: Bill Ashwood, Ronnie 
Barker, Ray Coulter, Jim Dietz, Bob Krewson, 
Ronnie Lott, Joe May, Gary Story, Craig Sim- 
mons, Larry Trammel, Mike TuU, Jim Wenn, 
James Ray, Kent Adcock, Hubert Kidd, Danny 
McCoin, Lannie Bennett, Roy Osborne, Danny Al- 
len, Charles McKinney, Lowell Dyer, Larry Pat- 
ter, Hugh Ellison, Mike King. — John Ingram 



Emporia State manpower: 66 brothers, 8 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Kent Runyan, Osage City; 
Randy Meredith, Argonia; Mike Hottman, Abi- 
lene; Bob Baldwin, Farmingdale, N.Y.; Chuck 
Grimwood, Emporia; Tony Suraci, Covina, Calif.; 
Jim Compton, Liberal; Jerry Murphy, Emporia; 
Charles Lutz, Leawood; Pat Washburn, Newton; 
Lynn Singer, Augusta; Larry Ditzler, Topeka; 
Walt Rose, Emporia; Bruce Lowdermilk, Holton; 
Denis Sullivan, Kansas City; Don Stevens, Junc- 
tion City; Greg Wells, Manhattan. 

Recently pledged: Mac Howard, Andover; Tom 
Heitman, Clearwater; Stan Koehn, Newton; Steve 
Kirk, Emporia; Kevin Ralston, Emporia; Steve 
Nichols, Belle Plaine. — Phil Martin 

Fort Hays manpower: 61 brothers, 11 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Charles Schwanke, Richard 
Gansel, Don Gaskill, Mike Waldschmidt, Dennie 
Considine, Luis Jimenez, Larry Cross, Howard 
Ruud, Dave Carroll, Steve Lansdown, Rusty Car- 
penter, Keith Ballard, Curtis Bender. 

Recently pledged: Fred Brittan, Leon Brack, 
Bernie Devlin, Greg Fort, Wes Gross, Ken Harris, 
Jim Keller, Mark Rhoads, Cbris Shrack, Kevin 
Silkman, Mike Tregellas. 

Recently elected: Don Duryee, president; Terry 
Erbert, vice-president; Charles Schwanke, corre- 
sponding secretary; D. W. Tarrant, recording sec- 
retary; Keith Ballard, chaplain; Roger Stroberg, 
guard; George Gregg and Howard Ruud, mar- 
shals. — Ron Heape 

Georgia manpower: 44 brothers, 14 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Terry Tondee, Ellaville; Bill 
Flowers, Athens; Jim Butler, Gumming; John 
Marcinko, Gumming; Darryl Grim, Tucker; Hous- 
ton Tucker, Willow Grove, Pa. 

Recently pledged: Ken Hansing, Robert 
Fincher, George Hogan, Jimmy DraflSn, Steve 
Gregory, John Watters, Chris Clark, Scott Smith, 
Wiley Allen, Mike Patterson, Terry Patterson, 
Steve Williams, Alan Rogers. 

Newly elected: Steve Smith, president; Steve 
King, vice-president; Gary Sweetin, recorder; 
Mike Lassiter, secretary; David Epps, chaplain. 
Newly appointed: Terry Tondee, controller. 

— Mike Lassiter 

Georgia State manpower: 45 brothers, 4 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Tom Manning, Decatur. 

Recently initiated: Nelson Curlette, Avondale 
Estates; Bob Masterson, Atlanta; Ronnie Moore, 
East Point; Richard Sykes, East Point; Bill 
Burner, Atlanta; Ray Wtulich, East Point. 

Recently elected: president, Terry Murphy; 
vice-president, Tony Beall; controller, Tom Belt; 
corresponding secretary, Ray Wtulich; recorder, 
Greg Norton; chaplain, Bill Gee; marshals, Jim 
Pate and Nelson Curlette ; guard, Mark Thomas. 

— Ray Wtulich 



70 



Georgia Tech manpower: 72 brothers; 7 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Gary Elam, Robert Schack, 
David Rhodes, Bill Emrich, Gary Caruso, Randall 
Zibell, Matt Mastin, Bruce Barringer, Tony Bolin, 
Doug Deadwyler, John Shumpert, Rick Waits, Ed 
Davis. 

Newly elected: president, Louis Rau; vice-presi- 
dent, Carl Fowler; secretary, Joseph Ellis Turner; 
recorder, Gene Jacob; treasurer, Arthur 
Fountain; marshals, David Johnson and Danny 
Comett; guard, John Patton; chaplain, Thomas 
Merriman; rush chairman, Bill Tucker; pledge 
trainer, Thomas Klaas; and IFC representative, 
Dick Ivey. — Wally Woodard 

Illinois. Newly installed: Douglas Powley, 
president; David McCune, vice-president; Donald 
Gilliard, controller; Stanley Senalik, secretary; 
Robert Williams, recorder. — Stanley Senalik 

Illinois Tech manpower: 62 members, 1 
pledge. 

Recently initiated: George Armstrong, Oak 
Lawn; Gregory Beck, Harvey; William Bergin, 
Harvey; Donald Buenger, Chicago; Michael Con- 
over, Oswego; Dominic Di Gianfilippo, Chicago; 
Craig Dunham, Waukegan; Rich Hefner, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa.; Jack King, Zeigler; Steve Kukia, Chi- 
cago; George Lykos, Oak Park; Bill McCormick, 
Jefferson, Colo.; Doug Peck, Overland, Kan.; 
John Solomon, Silver Spring, Md. ; Jim Wagner, 
Chicago; Mark Zebrowski, Chicago; Barry Zim- 
merman, Chicago. 

Recently pledged: Norman Antolak. 

New officers: Robert Hamilton, president; 
James Hanlon, vice-president; Frank Gerner, con- 
troller; William Bergin, secretary; Ronald Wilc- 
zak, recorder. — William Bergin 

Indiana manpower: 70 brothers, 24 pledges. 

Recently initiated: William Becker, New Ha- 
ven; Jon Carlson, Columbus; Kim Clark, Wa- 
bash; Michael Detjen, Ashaland, Ky. ; John 
Frushour, Batesville; Barry Herndon, Evansville; 
Jeff Hickman, Columbus; Tim Jones, West Lafay- 
ette; Tom Knapik, Highland; Tom Kohlmeier, 
Milan; Kim Pemberton, Osgood; Michael Poston, 
Manchester; James Pritchard, Indianapolis; Ron 
Shaw, Houston, Tex.; Gregg Thompson, Nash- 
ville, Tenn.; Robert Waite, Hammond; James 
Yarnelle, South Whitley. 

Recently pledged: Robert Arnold, Mark Chap- 
man, Harry Constantine, H, Thomas Davis, Paul 
Downs, Clifford Hambleton, Warren Hauck, Kent 
Jackman, Thomas Jarroll, Gregory Johnson, Rich- 
ard Knust, Jeffrey Kramer, William Lennertz, Ro- 
bert Lill, Jr., Steven Mahana, Stephen Mason, Se- 
bastian Padron, Ronald Pettigrew, Philip Sim- 
mons, Stephen Swinehart, Gregory Weston, David 
Wetmer, Jerry Witte, Gary Woosley. 

— Kim Walker 




Members of executive board at Illinois Tech. 

Indiana State (Ind.) manpower: 90 mem- 
bers, 28 pledges. 

Recently initiated: David Brazier, DeKalb, 111.; 
Joseph Hertz, Madison; John Hill, Indianapolis; 
John Hutchens, Plainfield; William Humphrey, 
South Bend; Daniel Jones, Anderson; James Mc- 
Cool, Evansville; Robert Poss, Landover, Md.; 
Jon Tribbett, Crawfordsville ; John Zabawa, Lo- 
gansport. 

Recently pledged: Joseph Bowen, Gregory 
Clark, Jeffrey Clouse, Gary Cooper, Timothy Cor 
nell, Ronald Dougherty, Richard Eberhart, Sam 
uel Eggleston, Kevin Fishback, Brad Heffelmire, 
James Henry, Edward Hess, Robert Judge, Pat 
rick Lenahan, William Marshall, Larry Petty, Ro 
bert Reid, Charles O'Leary, Robert Parker, Mi 
chael Risley, Larry Sample, David Schalliol, Ro 
bert Stoops, Mark Stratton, Roger Voorhis, 
Thomas Webster, Thomas White, Kevin Sabo. 

Elected: Thomas Lemmer, president; John 
Merkert, vice-president; Timothy Bishop, control- 
ler; Danny Moore, secretary; William Hicks, re- 
corder; Gary Haston, chaplain. 

— Danny Moore 

Indiana Tech manpower: 44 brothers, 7 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Ben Schlatter, Stuart Glau- 
berman, Robert Liles, Bill Schoonmaker, Glenn 
Ford, Mike Gensic, George Csadenyi. 

Recently initiated: Thomas Shaw, Lakewood, 
Ohio; James Carroll, Rochester. 

— George Boulter 

Iowa manpower: 32 members, 6 pledges. 

Executive board of Indiana State (Ind.) 




Cyclists in Hi^h Gear 



INDIANA SIG EPS have moved their Little 500 
program into high gear in preparation for the 
"World's Greatest College Weekend." Highlighted 
by the Little 500 bicycle race, each year the week- 
end helps raise over $15,000 for scholarships given 
to worthy Indiana University students. 1970's 
Little 500 marks the program's 20th birthday and 
will add to the $246,700 already awarded in the 
form of scholastic aid. 

This year the Sig Eps are led once again by 
All-Star rider and 3-year veteran Tom Battle of 
Columbus. Also back from last year's team are 
Bob Henderson of Cicero, Joe Lattak of Gary, 
and Mark Wade of Columbus. Newcomers are 
Tim Brannigan of Birmingham, Mich., and Tom 
Davis of Indianapolis. 

Stetson University Sig Eps played host to the 
Indiana bike team in Florida this spring vacation. 
The annual trip provides the riders with a rigid 
training schedule which includes riding more 
than 50 miles per day. 

Last year Indiana Beta Chapter pulled in five 
trophies including the prized Sportsmanship Cup 
given to the campus housing unit which has the 
best over-all Little 500 program. 



Recently elected: Dennis Jasper, president; 
Dave Happe, vice-president; Dave Jones, corre- 
sponding secretary; Gordy Goettsch, recording 
secretary; Rick Rise, treasurer; Bob Thomas, 
chaplain. — JiM Foster 

Iowa State manpower: 50 brothers, 3 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dave Bakas, Arlington 
Heights; Tom Basian, Aurora, 111.; Lance Eckers, 
Glen Ellyn, 111.; Don Gates, Des Moines; Pete 
Gerdom, Des Moines; Mick Hawken, Naperville, 
111.; Dwight Johnson, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Monty 
Mitchell, Mason Qty; Bill Schaudt, Slater; Ray 
Schwichtenberg, Clear Lake; Max Strain, Story 
City; Tom Strawman, Des Moines; Bruce Zorn, 
Warrenville, III. 

New officers: Dick Balluff, president; Chris Go- 
naver, vice-president; Tom Schaefer, recording 
secretary; Dennis Thompson, corresponding secre- 
tary; Dave Jungmann, controller. 

— Dennis Thompson 

Kansas State manpower 84 brothers, 11 
pledges. 

Recently elected: president, Tom Vernon; vice- 
president, Dennis Vanderpool; secretary, Mark 
Pray; recorder, Joel Latta; controller. Glen 
Owen. 

Recently initiated: Jim Armstrong, Wayne Con- 
verse, Bill Scarborough, Tom Paulson, Mike John- 



son, Les Cohoon, Mike Lahman, Beau Woodward, 
John Stott, Ross Strowig, Duane Dunning, Dave 
Sellers, Vic Joyce, Doug Albers, Charles Sege- 
brecht, Dave HoUe, Kim Besheer, Neil Hammer- 
schmidt, Steve Blickenstaff, Jamie Kimball, Steve 
Shepard. 

Recently pledged: Lloyd Gumm, Charles Stith. 
— Ward Patrick 

Kent State manpower: 56 brothers, 7 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Jim Dalessandro, Jim Green, 
Jim Jackson, Dave Marrone, Karl Nelson, Kim 
Thomas, Jack Turner. 

Recently initiated: Dale Corsi, Garfield; Scott 
Granger, East Canton; Doug Grimes, Chillicothe; 
George Larsen, Dayton; Ed Saxer, Pittsburgh, 
Pa. ; Carl Stylinski, Garfield ; John Yosay, Youngs- 
town. 

Recently elected: Jim Callough, president; 
Danny Morrow, vice-president; Rich Stana, secre- 
tary; John Miller, recorder; Joe Sanda, chaplain; 
Bob Herrman and Steve Lieber, marshals; Bob 
Meuche, guard. — Rich Stana 

Kentucky manpower: 43 actives, 6 holdovers, 
and 8 pledges. 

Officers: Gerard Legere, president; John 
Doidge, vice-president; S. Joseph Dawahare, con- 
troller; Kenneth Kaltenbach, corresponding secre- 
tary; William Buda, recording secretary. 

Recently pledged: Charles Bryant, Thomas Cul- 
bert, John Creech, Daniel Hatfield, Timothy Lu- 
cas, Thomas Shoemaker, Steven Soder, Norman 
Zanger. — Kenneth D. Kaltenbach 

Kentucky Wesleyan manpower: 20 brothers, 
14 pledges. 

New pledges: Bob Armstrong, Bob Baker, 
Frank Botti, Cagle Carlson, Richard Carver, 
James Delhi, Charles Flaim, Frank Forbes, Glen 
Kleckner, William Robinette, Jr., William Thomo- 
laris. Rusty Wilkie, Jeff Wilson, Stan Wondolow- 
ski. 

Newly elected: William Kleckner, president; 
William Altier, vice-president; Ward Barry, corre- 
sponding secretary; Eugene Connolly, recording 
secretary; Edward Cooper, controller; James Mc- 
Garrah, chaplain; Peter Manus and Mike Boyle, 
marshals; Robert Sherger, guard. 

— Joe Kluepfel 

Lehigh manpower: 40 brothers, 20 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Tom Andruskevich, Richard 
Arons, Vincent Bruno, Bill Clarke, Mike Dowse, 
Richard Ehrenfeld, Mark Evans, Mike Finch, Bob 
Gerry, Richard Holtgrieve, Peter Hopper, Bruce 
Johnson, Wally Johnson, John Mahony, Jay Mc- 
Dermott, Jim Moose, Craig Schmoll, John Span- 
naus, Steve Szabla, Wes Winterbottom. 

— John Gantzhorn 

Louisiana State : 40 members, 3 pledges. 



72 



Recently initiated: James Brown, New Orleans; 
Randy Berseth, Plant City, Fla.; Mike Simpson, 
Baton Rouge; Tony Decarlo, New York; George 
Dewitt, Baton Rouge; Richard Tulley, Baton 
Rouge; Joey Famoso, New York; Denzel Brown, 
Baton Rouge; Charles Gravolet, Point A La 
Hache; Jerry Exner, Baton Rouge; John Higby, 
Baton Rouge; James Turner, Baton Rouge; Kirby 
Shirley, New Orleans. 

Recently elected: Allen Black, president; Mi- 
chael Whitten, vice-president; Ronnie Ford, secre- 
tary; Steve Bufkin, recorder; Mike Goree, chap- 
lain. — R. L. Ford 

Long Beach manpower: 27 brothers, 7 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Neil Petersen, Richard 
Knoll, Richard Payne, George Warren. 

Recently elected: Roger Fager, president; Wil- 
liam McCrea, vice-president; Ronald Sneddon, re- 
corder; Neil Petersen, corresponding secretary. 

Recently pledged: Larry Gurtle, Steve Logan, 
Joseph Murray, Gary Ruiz, Larry Jacob, Mike 
Fitzpatrick, Dan Orozco. —Neil Petersen 

Maine manpower: 61 members, 34 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Norman St. Hilaire, Au- 
gusta; Hariph Smith, Augusta; Richard Pohle, 
Lisbon Falls; Charles Carter, Jr., Greenville; 
Paul Healy, Goshen, N.Y. 

Recently pledged: Fred Bean, Jr., Emmanuel 
Beaulieu, Robert Chamberlain, Stephen Daigle, 
Kenneth D'Amato, Stephen Dority, Mark Erick- 
son, Mark Field, John Finch, Kirk Fitts, Geoffrey 
Gordon, Charles Hill, Craig Holden, Glenn Huff, 
David Johnson, Dana Kelly, Barton Knight, Rich- 
ard Lagarde, Craig Lane, Donald Lauzier, Dale 
Lowe, Lynn McCabe, Partick Moynihan, Normand 
Nelson, Gary Plourde, Paul Plourde, David Rice, 
Michael Richards, John Robinson, Jeffrey Ross, 
Jay Spellmeyer, James Tamaro, Robert Witham, 
Robert Woodworth. 

Elected: president, John McMichael; vice-presi- 
dent, Michael Brewer; secretary, Mark Dodge; re- 
corder, Charley Carter; controller, Allan Bartlett; 
pledge educator. Ken Finch; chaplain, Peter 
Clain. — Richard Steeves 

Marshall manpower 101 brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Dallas Kayser, Mike 
Thomas, Fred Salem, Tom Howard Stu Cottrell, 
Rod Mc Clannahann, Dennis Clay, Bob Hull. 

Recently elected: president, Rich Backus; vice- 
president, Rick Medley; secretary, Charlie Clay; 
recorder, Bill Archer. — Charles Clay 

Maryland. Elected: Daniel Skowronski, presi- 
dent ; John Umberger, vice-president. 

— Barry Thompson 

Miami (Fla.) manpower: 36 brothers, 3 
pledges. 

Recently elected: Ronald Prague, president; 



Barry Boehmer, vice-president; Joe Mancuso, re- 
cording secretary; Jim Lyle, corresponding secre- 
tary. 

Recently initiated: William Bottiggi, Wickliffe, 
Ohio; Mark Crotty, Mountain Lakes, N.J. ; Tom 
English, Rocky River, Ohio; Royce Finne, West 
Allis, Wis.; Robert Lesser, St. Louis, Mo.; Les 
Lipski, Seven Hills, Ohio; Jay Lunt, Quincy, 
Mass.; Terry Sim, Sarasota, Fla.; Ken Wason, 
Wilmingon, Del.; Andrew Zimmerman, Wilming- 
ton, Del. 

Recently pledged: Daryl Swanson, Guy Petrino, 
Jeff Holecek. —Doug Voss 

Miami (Ohio) manpower: 64 brothers, 26 
pledges. 

Michigan manpower: 37 brothers, 2 pledges. 

Officers: Robert Elliot, acting president; Jon 
Matousek, recording secretary; Patrick Clark, 
corresponding secretary; Joseph Shannon, control- 
ler; David Kanaan, member at large. 

Recently pledged: Christopher Huang, Thomas 
Egerer. —Patrick Clark 

Michigan State manpower: 40 members, 2 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dave Beck, Dennis Wick- 
line. 

Recently pledged: John Detloff, Gary Samoluk. 

Recently elected: Dave Osborn, president; Greg 
Brandt, vice-president; Don Albrecht, secretary; 
D. Bart Bittner, recorder; John Liskey, controller. 

— Don Albrecht 

Michigan Tech manpower: 50 brothers, 15 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Don Arndt, Flint; Bob 
Capehart, Dearborn; Dave Crompton, Farmington; 
John Morton, Detroit; Tony Zanko, Duluth, Minn. 

Recently pledged: Chuck Bagwell, John Busch, 
Wayne Dailey, Tom Franquist, Peter Larsen, Ray 
Lehmer, Mark Ludwig, Jim Macintosh, Nick Mili- 
cia. Bill Palarz, Bill Vincent, Jim Walendzk, John 
Walter, Ron Young. 

Recently elected: Bob Mark, president; Chris 
Buckingham, vice-president; Dan Shamblin, con- 
troller; Dave Crompton, secretary; Al Zimmer- 
man, recorder. — Dave Crompton 

Mississippi. Recently initiated: Bob Boyd, 
Waveland; Charles Holyfield, Natchez; Art Cox, 
Marco Island, Fla.; Alex Wade, Jackson; Jim 
Martin, Oxford; Bill Duke, Oxford. 

— Mike Dawson 

Mississippi Stale manpower: 41 members, 8 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: William Atkinson, Jackson; 
James Baker, Jackson; George Cullen, Jr., Mem- 
phis, Tenn. ; Michael Higdon, Biloxi; James Jack- 
son, Jackson; Edward McDow, Jr., Covington, 
Tenn.; Stephen Miller, Memphis, Tenn.; Stephen 
Miller, Memphis, Tenn.; Kenneth Mosley, 

73 




At Montana, Daryl Shoquist and Terry John- 
son look on as new president Bill Woon 
(left) takes gavel from Stan Danielson. 



Vicksburg; Ernest Saik, Jackson; Donald Sor- 
rells, Benoit. 

Recently pledged: Phillip Abston, Mitchell As- 
mar. Jr., Carey Britt, Billy Dew, Antony Edwards, 
Thomas Forrest, Michael Triplett. 

Newly elected: president, Abbott Myers; vice- 
president, Bobby Shackouls; controller, John Red- 
nour, Jr.; secretary, Charles Huber, III; recorder, 
Steven Brandon; chaplain, Richard Bourquard; 
guard, David Wilkins; marshals, William Cum- 
mings and Michael Higdon. 

— Charles R. Huber, III 

Missouri-Rolla manpower: 55 brothers, 3 
pledges. 

Recently elected: Russ Wortham, president; 
Mike Rood, vice-president; Steve Thies, control- 
ler; David Baxter, secretary; Steve Wiechens, re- 
corder; Ed Green, pledge trainer. 

Recently initiated: Ben Ackley, Kansas City; 
Bob Francis, St. Louis; Larry Hendren, St. 
Charles; Randy Gualt, Jennings; Joe Goodding, 
Kansas City; Dennis Grelle, Spanish Lake; Jeff 
Moore, Kansas City; David Robb, Eldon; Wayne 
Rothermich, St. Charles; Mike Ross, St. Joseph; 
Ron Routh, Lee's Summit; Les Silies, St. Louis; 
Gerry Wappelhorst, St. Charles; Mike Wesley, St. 
Charles; Harold Winnie, Kansas City. 

— Steve Mayberry 

Monmouth manpower: 55 actives, 17 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Stan Felix, Lansdale, Pa. 

Recently pledged: Frank Cook, III, Rick Duff, 
Mike Dunn, Paul Evans, Kevin Fitzpatrick, Glenn 
Fritz, Nick Gilbert, Kirk Gustie, Charles Hayes, 



Tom Hillison, Mike Kasuba, Mike Lundy, Mark 
Merritt, Steve Noe, Mike Rich, Wayne Smith, 
Dale Witlock. 

Recently elected: Steve Seiple, president; 
Heinz Brisske, vice-president; Tom Digiorgio, 
controller; Jeff Fort, secretary; Eric Wagner, re- 
corder; and Colin Easier, chaplain. — Jeff Fort 

Montana State manpower: 37 brothers, 23 
pledges. 

New initiates; Frank Haglund, Tom Sather, 
Jim Girolami, Tom Larson, Bill Melvin, Bill Mor- 
tensen, Mark Shaw, Ed Barta, John Miller, Lee 
Wilson. 

Elected: president, Steve Sherick; vice-presi- 
dent, Baan Kester; recording secretary, Randy 
Wilke; corresponding secretary, Dan Aldrich; 
controller, Tom Halsvedt; pledge educator, Dan 
Feeney; chaplain, Tom Cloud. — Dan Aldrich 

Murray State manpower: 50 brothers, 17 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Jim Albert, Tom Crosson, 
Scott Crowder, Bill Grocott, Alan Grogan, Bobby 
Guess, Steve Hamrick, Mike Jeffres, Vince Me- 
leco, Jeff Moser, Alan Rosenberg, Bob Scanlon, 
Ronnie Schaftlein, Gary Thompson. 

Recently pledged: Jim Bolton, Jim Brantley, 
Jim Castaldi, Roy East, John Hammack, Mike 
Kerwick, Bob Long, Frank Lott, Bob Lowe, Jack 
King, Lynn Mobley, Alan Raidt, Jerry Raque, Al- 
lan Reid, Mark Stephens, Alan Tomlin, Jim 
Yeager. 

Tom Crosson was voted "Ideal Pledge" and 
Reuel Smith "Ideal Active." 

New officers: John D. Barnhart, president; Tim 
R. Workinger, vice-president; Tom Crosson, con- 
troller; Gordon Rodell, recording secretary, Ottis 
Jones, chaplain; Reuel Wm. Smith, Correspond- 
ing Secretary; Alan Grogan, guard; Jan Gary, 
pledge educator; Jeff Moser and Rich Hartman, 
marshals. — Reuel Wm. Smith 

New Mexico manpower: 27 brothers, 7 
pledges. 

New initiates: Ruben Aragon, Bert Atkins, 
Dale Ball, Tom Holder, Bob Looney, Eric Siegal, 
Bob Smen, Bob Van Raden, Ross Wirth. 

New pledges: Dave Baker, Frank Jackson, Tom 
Zanotti. 

New officers: Tom Tabet, president; Bruce 
Gunsel, vice-president; David Fiedler, controller; 
Ruben Aragon, corresponding secretary; John 
Dalby, recorder. —Ruben Aragon 

North Carolina manpower: 54 brothers, 10 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Vince Durham, Charlotte; 
Bob Glenn, Madison; Marty Hall, Clinton; Ed 
Hord, Lawndale ; Johnny Parks, Galax, Va. ; Steve 
Piantadosi, Chapel Hill; Ted Plyler, Statesville; 
Bill Rendleman, Greensboro; Don Singleton, 
Shelby ; Ken Woody, New Bern. 



74 



Recently elected: Fred Hutchison, president; 
Walt Sherlin, vice-president; George Hearn, sec- 
retary, Ed Cattau, controller; Phil Rast, recorder; 
Dan Pate and Claude Rosser, marshals; Art 
Tucker, guard; Richard Gentry, chaplain. 

— George Hearn 

North Carolina State manpower: 60 broth- 
ers, 18 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Herb McKim, Randy Sisell, 
David Johnson, Butch Smith, Charlie Barnhart, 
Gary Saul, Chuck Smith, Bart Swalm, Larry Swin- 
son, Andy McRoue, Ted Heilig, Billy Clark, Bob 
Catapano, Gary Lanham, Pete Harden, Pat Mc- 
Cabe, Jimmie Lewis, Jeff Von Beuliwitz. 

North Texas Stale manpower: 74 brothers, 
20 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Hal Board, Mineral Wells; 
Andy Kupper, Kaufman; Harry Leak, Dallas; 
Sonny Richards, Travis AFB, Calif; Mike Keith, 
Fort Worth; Terry Minke, Midland; Alan Geist- 
man, Levelland; Rex Swann, Plains; Jerry John- 
son, Hurst ; Ned Welsh, Dallas. 

Recently pledged: Pat Reynolds, Bruce Hardy, 
Wade Willis, Curtis Green, David Tosch, Kirk 
Bounds, Sam Mims, Ernie Mashburn, John Ed- 
wards, Roy Carter, Joe Courege, Gary Elkins, 
Dennis Haas, Gordon Hill, Mike Hinsley, Ed Mar- 
lar, Don Murphy, Greg Phillips, Doug Ragsdale, 
Rob Rogers, Walter Rhode, Rick Tucker, Rick 
Watson, Jim Worsham, Wayne Rudzewicq, Jim 
Oliver. 

New officers: Gary Saba, president; Alan Geist- 
man, vice-president; Rex Swann, controller; Jim 
Strawn, recording secretary; Mike Keith, corre- 
sponding secretary; Mike Elam, chaplain. 

— Sonny Richards 

Northern Colorado manpower: 63 members, 
12 pledges. 

Elected: president, Angelo DiPaolo; vice-presi- 
dent, Tom Dow; controllers. Rod Pfleiger and 
Bryan Laneuville; secretary, Kevin Hyman; re- 
corder, Joe Tenczar; pledge trainer, Mike Spd- 
afino. 

Recently initiated: Bob Carlson, Phoenix, 
Ariz.; Martin McGuffy, Cody, Wyo.; Tom Manzi, 
Jersey City, N.J.; Bill McGeough, Morris Plains, 
N.J. Greg Forsaith, North Plainfield, N.J.; Keith 
Roepke, St. Louis, Mo., Bill Hacker, St. Louis, 
Mo.; Art Whitten, Julesburg; Eric Max, Greeley; 
Dave Soronsen, Greeley; Doug McArthur, 
Mokena, 111. 

Recently pledged: Joe Fahey, Barry Nelson, 
Harleigh Peppier, Bob Moritz, Dave Noonan, 
Greg Charters, Dave Olson, Gary Obermier, Den- 
nis Whitten, Pete Cox, Craig Wood, Greg Ducker. 

— Kevin Hyman 

Ohio manpower: 50 brothers, 12 pledges. 
Recently initiated: Rick Grasso, Mayfield 
Heights; Terry Miller, Middlefield. 



Recently pledged: Tom Dodrill, Gary Elmen- 
thaler, Carl Ferguson, Doug Freeman, Joe Focke, 
Tim Hollinger, Dick Majors, Stu Purdy, Paul 
Richards, Jim Weidman. 

Newly elected: Paul Kulik, president; Charles 
Linn, vice-president; Jack Allonier; recorder; 
Alan Andrews, secretary. — Alan Andrews 

Ohio State manpower: 74 brothers, 8 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: G. Brent Bishop, Columbus; 
Samuel C. Byers, Cincinnati; Chris R. Case, Gal- 
ion; Jay E. Fleming, Fairfax, Va. ; Robert F. Tac- 
kacs, Parma Heights; John R. Tranovich, Bel- 
laire; Robert H. Vorlicky, Bedford; Robert L. 
Scheuneman, Columbus; Rickie B. Miller, Brook 
Park; Charles F. Allberry, Kettering; Harry 
Goldsmith, Columbus; James R. Woodard, Fort 
Myers, Fla; Michael E. Siegel, Columbus. 

Recently pledged: Harry B. Hickman, Paul V. 
Kleifgen, Paul M. Gray, George P. Georgeson, 
John E. Raab, Thomas C. Aldridge, Peter George- 
son, Clint Williams. 

Recently elected: Mark 0. Stevens, president; 
Kenneth T. Misener, vice-president; G. Brent 
Bishop, controller; Benjamin W. Berry, secretary; 
John D. Emch, recorder; Louis E. Tosi, pledge 
educator. — Larry Bechler 

Ohio Wesleyan manpower: 39 brothers, 17 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Stephen Bunn, Wooster; Ste- 
phen Butler, Cleveland Heights; William Cute, 
Rehoboth, Mass.; Charles Garvin, Patascala; Mi- 
chael Howard, North Clinton; Michael James, 
Buffalo, N.Y.; Jeffrey Knox, Shaker Heights; 
Mark Loenichen, Upper Marlboro, Md.; John 
Mills, Morristown, N.J.; Lawrence Robb, Oak- 
dale, Pa.; Gregory Schuler, Millersburg; Alan 
Shimizu, Los Angeles, Calif.; Michael Spencer, 
Middlebury, Conn.; Donald Woodland, Port 
Washington, N.Y.; Paul Zimmermann, Norwich, 
N.Y. 

Oklahoma State manpower: Recently ini- 
tiated: David Beeman (model pledge), Bartles- 
ville, Bobby Golightly, Oklahoma City; Charles 
Mettry, Wilson; Michael Mettry, Wilson; Allen 
Robertson, Bartlesville ; Michael Roschak, Tulsa; 
Larry Watson, Kingfisher; John Wynne, Bartles- 
ville. 

Recently elected: David Lee Warden, 
president; Robert Cooper McFerron, vice-presi- 
dent; Marshall Keith Petty, recording secretary; 
Click Omer Ormiston, corresponding secretary; 
John Clifford Glahn, senior marshal; David 
Pierce Beeman, junior marshal; John Hal Wynne, 
guard. — Robert A. Breedlove 

Oregon manpower: 42 brothers, 11 pledges. 

New officers: president, Richard M. Farleigh; 
vice-president, Lawrence R. Wilson, HI; secre- 
tary, Albert A. Menashe; recorder, Gary E. Hali- 

75 




These Parsons Sig Eps are bringing chapter back to a position of campus eminence. 



ski; chaplain, Robert Fulton Coleman. 

Newly initiated: Chris Blake, Portland; Dan 
Bonebrake, Beaverton; Tom Elliot, Coos Bay; 
Alex Hampton, Beaverton; Bob Heekin, Hawaii; 
Greg Johnson, Portland; Bill Severin, Bismarck, 
N.D.; Stuart U'ren, Portland; John Chaney, Eu- 
gene; Dana Skulsky, Los Angeles, Calif.; Walter 
Stein, Salem; Gary Haliski, Coos Bay. 

Recently pledged: Jimmy Simms, Brian 
Bousche. — Al Menashe 

Oshkosh manpower: 52 brothers, 23 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Jay Allender, Bill Cassidy, 
Bob Coulter, Dick Drobnick, Al Fisher, Bill Flah- 
erty, Jim Gehring, Mike Hartzell, Dave Janssen, 
John Karcher, Curt Kjendalen, Gregg Looker, 
Mike Lotz, Tom Marotz, Dave Nobbe, Tom Oddo, 
Bob Pentler, John Pica, Chuck Rushford, Tom 
Schmelzle, Jim Stingle, Mark Wentzel, Bruce 
Young. 

Recently initiated: Tom Brush, Joseph Bresette, 
Gary Seitz. 

Recently elected: president. Dale Darmody; 
vice-president, Mel Wifler; secretary, James 
Miller; controller, Patrick Higgins; recorder, 
William Letter. —James Miller 

Parsons manpower: 17 members, 7 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Clark Butler, Rochester, 
N.Y.; Steve Dibitonto, Tampa, Fla.; Sam Hill, 
Nanticoke, Pa.; Bill Herbert, Avon-by-the-Sea, 
N.J.; Randy Kisling, Stockport, Iowa; Pat Oli- 
vario, Cincinnati, Ohio; Dave Shook, Easton, Pa.; 
Fred Shraeder, Burwick, Pa.; Don Van Amero- 
gan, Mount Pleasant, Iowa. 

Recently pledged: Chris Bailey, Fred Fulton, 
Sam Glova, Brent Grovier, Bob Holoski, Dave 
Rouse, John Hartsel. 

Officers: Larry Hudak, president; Rick Ro- 
mano, vice-president; Bill Bruchak, controller; 
Charlie Funk, recording secretary; Glenn Ren- 
zulli, corresponding secretary. 

— Glenn Renzulli 

Pennsylvania manpower: 53 brothers. 
Recently initiated: Jeff Rotwitt, Philadelphia; 



Rob Lindenberg, Oceanside, N.Y.; John Frank, 
Merrick, N.Y.; Kevin Duffy, Suitland, Md.; Pat 
Klewicki, Birmingham, Mich.; Greg Kolojeski, 
West Pittston; Mark Zeldman, Harrison, N.Y.; 
Charles Olander, Milton, Mass.; Dave Stockwell, 
Dhahran, Saudi Arabia; Tom Kosobayashi, St. 
Louis Park, Minn.; Christopher Heinz, Philadel- 
phia. 

New ofl&cers: Bob Salthouse, president; Bruce 
Barber, vice-president; Gregg Monsees, 
controller; Bob Feinberg, secretary; Bob Mayer, 
recorder. — Bob Feinberg 

Philadelphia Textile manpower: 30 brothers, 
18 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Stefano Magni, Johannes- 
burg, South Africa; Robert Bassett, Villanova; 
Flavio Culotti, Lima, Peru; Rich Hawley, Phila- 
delphia; George Henry, Philadelphia; Joseph 
Sweeny, Philadelphia. 

Recently pledged: Bob Canfield, Ron Casimiro, 
Dennis Daly, Jeff Frinson, Rich Friel, Dan Levy, 
John McCandless, Tim Valentine, Dennis Von- 
dran, Elias Dau, Sam Kleiner, Vic Malky, Mike 
Monroe, Sam Rosenthal, Michael Sheehan, Harry 
Zacharjasz. 

New officers: Michael DiRuscio, president; Leo- 
nard Schnivino, vice-president; Richard Corr, cor- 
responding secretary; John Sugden, recording sec- 
retary; John Porrecca, controller. 

— Richard Corr 

Purdue manpower: 38 spring pledges. 

Elected: Norman Nabhan, president; Dale Rob- 
erts, first vice-president; Jay Ham, second vice- 
president; Mark Cronk, recording secretary; Eric 
Andersen, corresponding secretary; Don Lang- 
ford, chaplain; Dave Strother and Dennis Rei- 
neke, marshals. — Wally Brant 

Randolph-Macon manpower: 34 brothers, 6 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Sandy Cameron, Roy Custis, 
Dave Gawrys, Al McMath, Henry Myerberg, John 
Sexton. 

Recently elected: Stillman Westbrook, presi- 



76 



dent; Bob Conry, vice-president; Tom Zeni, con- 
troller; Wesel Deszyck, secretary; Drew Oliver, 
corresponding secretary; Wayne Stacey, chaplain. 
— Gene Shannon 

Rensselaer. Recently pledged: Bob Jackson, 
Foster Stulen, Mike Coyle, Bill Strauss, Bill Le- 
Blanc, John Benjamin, Dave Czernawski, Tim Mc- 
Neil Fred Urtz, Mike Kenny, Ben Gruber, Al 
Mortenson, Ray Tate, Tony Palumbo, Kevin Mc- 
Kabe, Brent Keller, John Pasquale. 

Richmond: 45 brothers. 

New initiates: Daniel Anderson, Thomas 
Weatherford, Joseph Webb, William Baskin, Jr., 
Joseph Carroll, Harvey Miles, Stanley Pope. 

— Steven Brock 

Rollins manpower: 50 members, 4 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Tim Boyle, Louisville, Ky. ; 
Pat Bronos, Holyoke, Mass.; David Cox, Oxford, 
Md.; David Cudlipp, Convent, N.J. ; David Hoch- 
stedder, Surrey, England; Geof Hills, Shaker 
Heights, Ohio; Steve Kieman, Waymont, Mass.; 
Fred Maddison, Lynnfield, Mass.; Henry Pfings- 
tag, Lexington, Ky.; Bob Richmond, Lake Wales; 
Peter Stevens, Lighthouse Point; Jim Stewart, 
Bronxville, N.Y. ; Rich Swartz, Little Silver, N.J. ; 
Mat Brown, Greenville, Del. 

Pledged: 17 men, the largest class among all 
fraternities. — Eppa Hunton 

Sacramento manpower: 50 brothers, 4 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Mike Aimola, Bill Beebe, 
Charles Gunn, Tom Peterson, Denny Lawrence, 
Jeff Jacobsen, Dan Dowell, Ken Gilbert, Mike 
Shelton. 

Recently pledged: Tom Harriman, Rich Hodge, 
Chris Lee, Rob Macauley. — Clay Stacey 

South Carolina manpower. Spring pledges: 
Dean Welch, Gene Sires, Bill Allen, Mike Hag- 
gard, Leo Masschio, Bill Altman, Dennis Minuti, 
John Alexander, Harry Copeland, Bill Thorpe, 
Richard Brown. 

Recently initiated: Kyle Meadows, John Larson, 
Terry Cleary, Tom Timberlake, Charlie Witte, Joe 
Shular, Bill Lowry, Jeff Persky, Dick Michel, 



Ralph Worrell, Horton Waller, Jim Wright, Mc- 
Rae Johnston. 

Elected: Mike Padgett, president; Rick Mag- 
ner, vice-president; Jim Tackett, controller; John 
Sunday, recording secretary; Doug Hamrick, cor- 
responding secretary. — Richard Michel 

South Florida manpower: 30 brothers, 11 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: William Bundy, Thomas 
Johnson, Larry Chandler, Michael Postek. 

Recently pledged: Kern Beitelshees, Ray Cro- 
teau, Leonard Harvey, Bruce Kamelhair, Mike 
McKenna, Larry Peters, Bill Power, Ray Riley, 
Dave Westridge. 

Elected: Richard Smith, president; Joseph 
Mericka, vice-president; Alan Norris, secretary; 
George Cotellis, controller; Roland Rosello, re- 
corder; John Bylander, chaplain. 

— Alan Norris 

Southern California manpower: 57 members. 

Recently initiated: Mike Davenport, Mark 
Kuhn, Albert Phillipp, Tom Phillips, Scott Mc- 
Fall, Tim Sherburn, John Thompson. 

Recently pledged: Gary Briggs, Larry Elking- 
ton, Gordon Gray, Dick Hirrel, John Nuccio, Eric 
Raich, Ed Sumner. 

Elected: Bob Hill, president; Don Puddy, vice- 
president; Jeff Christopher, secretary; Doug 
Keith, recorder; Mark Wleklinski, member at 
large. — Jeff Christopher 

Southern Mississippi manpower: 33 broth- 
ers, 9 pledges. 

Recently elected: Thomas Sanders, president; 
Boyd Burrow, vice-president; Keith Dubuisson, 
recording secretary; Mike Cave, corresponding 
secretary; Richard Wheeler, chaplain; Andrew 
Loup and Clifton Krider, marshals; Ronald Kel- 
ler, guard. 

Recently initiated: Osmond Blaize, Bay St. 
Louis; Boyd Burrow, Meridian; Larry Harrison, 
Mobile, Ala.; Bump Callaway, Vicksburg; 
Tommy Haffey, Lexington; Chipper Jones, Jack- 
son; Ronald Keller, Hattiesburg; Clifton Krider, 
Dallas, Tex.; Scott Bergeron, Biloxi; Mike Cave, 
Bay St. Louis; Keith Dubuisson, Gulfport; Rich- 



New executive board of South Florida chapter at Tampa. 




ard Wheeler, Gulfport; Joe Peacock, Hammond, 
La.; Rudy Sims, Hattiesburg; Allen Lacour, Can- 
ton; John Hunt, Mobile, Ala. 

Recently pledged: Mike Lowery, Terry Leary, 
Gerald Von Antz, Charles Barron, John Guides, 
Jack Rodregas, Brad Nicholson. 

— Robert Taylor 

Stevens Point manpower: 42 actives, 14 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Tom Lubner, Rich Fischer, 
Duane Konkol, Tim Donovan, Phil Root, Steve 
Lammers, Steve Lynch, Gary Fitzgerald, Duane 
Briski, Craig Wagner, Jim Sauer, Ed Ewen, Eric 
Lee. 

Recently initiated: Joe Wing, West Allis; Tim 
Braatz, Weyauwega; Jim Goeser, Stockbridge; Al 
Sigmund, Green Bay; Tom Bowden, Babcock. 

Recently elected: Richard B. Jensen, president; 
Curt Mayer, vice-president; Mike Nolte, control- 
ler; Gary Kiebzak, secretary; Tom Kemen, re- 
corder; Don Bergman, chaplain; Don Zander and 
Roy Gilge, marshals; Pat Schaller, guard. 

— Steve Berndt 

Stevens Tech manpower: 43 brothers, 19 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Ted Atkinson, Dave Beumer, 
Jim Crane, Ron Drewnowski, Bill Engel, Ray 
Gong, Ted Hady, Armand Halter, Bob Handler, 
Ed Hrinewski, Joel Katzman, Mike Nicholas, Tom 
Ritter, Roger Roles, Ray Smith, Bob Solomon, 
Pete Therkelson, Gary Toth, Jeff Wikson. 

Recently initiated: Greg Siegel, Sommerville. 
— Gary M. Pelat 

Syracuse manpower: 41 brothers, 14 pledges. 

Recently initiated: David Connell, James 
Wright, David Tolsma, Scott Ulmer, George Me- 
lik, Rolf Haugland. 

Recently pledged: William Shorts, Robert Nar- 
dini, Douglas Martin, Gene Gardner, Mark Mc- 
Laughlin, David Osann, Paul Hampshire, Brian 
Perlee, Gary Seibel, Brian Sledzik, Frank Passe- 
rin, John Monteleone, Mike Marks, Mark Cardin. 

New officers: John Allen, president; Geoffrey 
Coon, vice-president; F. Michael Daily, recording 
secretary; Brian Youmatz, corresponding secre- 
tary; Walter Kulecz, controller; Jay Wyman, 
chaplain; James Wright, historian. 

— Jim Wright 

Tennessee Tech manpower: 41 members, 10 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Mike Archer, Don Einecker, 
Jim Harris, Gary Mabry, Tony Majors. 

Recently pledged: Vince Bohannon, Chris 
Boyd, Dennis Alderidge, Dick Mulliniks, Charlie 
Partin, Joe Phiefel, Butch Williams. 

Recently elected: Mike Stubblefield, president; 
Mike Archer, vice-president; Jim Johnson, corre- 
sponding secretary; Dan Smith, recording secre- 
tary. —Jim Johnson 



Tennessee Wesleyan manpower: 41 brothers, 
8 pledges. 

Recently elected: president, Lee Stewart; vice- 
president. Dene Land; corresponding secretary, 
Jim Graham; recording secretary, Harold Tomp- 
kins, controller. Bill Kilbride. 

Recently initiated: Larry Barker, Athens; 
Thomas Hamilton, Athens; James Claffey, Hull, 
Mass.; Dale King, Gatlinburg; Eric Harper, At- 
lanta, Ga. ; Steve McCulley, Mary ville. 

Recently pledged: Vincent Cornellio and Don 
Barnett. — JiM Graham 

Thiel manpower: 46 brothers, 19 pledges. 

New initiates: Kenneth Lowery, Donald 
Hoercher. 

New pledges: Clifford Armstrong, Raymond 
Baker, Charles Bishop, Jay Bland, Allen Clem- 
ents, David Davies, David Gillam, Wayne Grin- 
nik, Jared King, Edward McConnell, Stevan Mc- 
Keever, Peter Monge, John Schneller, Stephen 
Smith, Jr., Michael Tumas, Raymond Warrick, 
Mark Watson, David Williams, James Yale. 

New officers: Kenneth Eves, president; Charles 
Ives, vice-president; Keith Swanson, controller; 
Douglas Decker, recorder; Brian Coughenour, sec- 
retary; Paul Steffens, Jr., pledge trainer. 

— Brian Coughenour 

Toledo manpower: 75 brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Wronkowicz, Bill TAe- 
gler. Bill Cover, Mike Anderson, Dennis Barton, 
Bob Duncan, Ken Grugel, Dennis Haynes, Tim 
Lewis, Rick Vaughn, Barry Alcock. 

Recently pledged: Dave Nowak, Dave Sendi, 
Mike Bosch, Thomas Cryan, Harry Dysert, Bill 
Ferner, Tobey Morrison, Mike Rich. 

Recently elected: Doug Palmer, president; 
Mark Epperly, vice-president; Gary Kranz, con- 
troUer; Rod Linnum, recorder; Tim Cichocki, 
secretary; Al Thompson and Ken Orlowski, mar- 
shals; Gene Hastin, chaplain; John Barth, guard. 

— Tim Cichocki 

Tri-State manpower: 58 brothers, 12 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Francis Bove, James Bul- 
lard, Philip Crabbs, Ned Haylett, John Marinelli, 
William Sharpsteen, Ronald Shipley, Daniel Stew- 
art. 

Recently pledged: Horst Herrmann, Thomas 
Hertel, Peter Kempf, Chris Kolber, Kenneth Lin- 
ger, Richard Martindale, Max Roler, William 
Scannell, Michael Sorge, Ronald Stosak, Jon Tay- 
lor, Tracy Purcell. 

Recently elected: Lee McCellean, president; 
John Sucher, vice-president; James Hundley, con- 
troller; Joseph Bruno, secretary; Arthur Hins- 
vark, recorder; Richard Moravsik, chaplain. 

Philip L. Crabbs was initiated as the 100th 
member on February 8. He is majoring in general 
business. He came to Tri-State College after a 
tour of duty in Vietnam. — Joseph Bruno 



78 



Utah State manpower: 31 brothers, 8 
pledges. 

Newly initiated: Shane Davis, Rexburg, Idaho; 
Joe Reese, Salt Lake City; Chris Richardson, Ru- 
pert, Idaho; Scott Stayner, Los Angeles, Calif.; 
Kim Summers, Rexburg, Idaho. 

New pledges: Mike Andrews, Bill Clarey, Greg 
Hawkins, Comer Smith. 

Newly elected: Brad Kendall, president; Larry 
Hay, vice-president; Mike Fletcher, controller; 
Pat McCutcheon, secretary; Jim Imrie, recorder; 
Steve Nelson, chaplain. — Pat McCutcheon 

Valdosla State manpower: 30 brothers, 20 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Jim Winn, Fritz Chapman, 
John McRae. 

Recently pledged: Dee Smith, Harry Evans, 
Richard Moore, John Schimmel, Perry Wells, 
Walter Cousart, Bobby Cresap, Cecil Dubberly, 
Dan Titcomb, Jim Taylor, John Hughes, Jim 
Lloyd, Chris Johnson, Bob Wheeler, Stan Cop- 
page, Mike Flail, Tom Bryant. — Penn Wells 

Vermont manpower: 60 brothers, 27 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Hank Anderson, Mike Friel, 
Charles Sweet, Gary Mace. 

Recently pledged: William Bloomer, Barry 
Barchard, Dennis Briggs, Stuart Caine, Michael 
Carroll, Johnston Connelly, Steven Craige, Robert 
Doane, Phillip D. Herman, David Ertz, Joseph 
Heyer, Alan Hunton, Bradford Jones, Arthur 
Kimball, Hugo Kruesi, Harry Milliken, David Ma- 
han, George Reppert, Steven Ross, Robert 
Shields, William Tobin, Jerry Williams. 

New officers: Jeff Norton, president; Crandy 
Grant, vice-president; Steve Ralph, controller; 
Bill Rousseau, corresponding secretary; Chuck 
Quimby, recording secretary. — Bill Rousseau 

Wake Forest manpower: 51 brothers, 15 
pledges. 

Recently elected: Ben Yarborough, president; 
Joey McConnell, vice-president; John Andre, 
controller; Randy Ledford, corresponding secre- 
tary; Carl Peterson, recording secretary; Jon 
Robinson, chaplain; John Roach and Jim Ashton, 
marshals; Wayne Hall, guard. 

Recently initiated: Jim Bailey, Wilmington, 
Del.; Glenn Hanna, Raleigh; Rick Lewis, Wil- 
mington, Del.; John Lewkowicz, West Consho- 
hocken. Pa.; Houck Medford, Waynesville. 

Recently pledged: Steve Braun, Neville Chaney, 
David Crowder, Rick Deaton, Bob Garner, Jim 
Grover, Jay Hodge, Don Hutchinson, Craig Mer- 
rill, Al Moore, Jim Mundy, George Penn, Gene 
Pepinsky, Doug Sullivan. — Charles Lassiter 

Washburn manpower: 45 brothers, 9 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Carlos Fernandez, Topeka; 
Jon Hitchcock, Baldwin; Warren Legacy, Burke, 
N.Y.; Jim Mclntire, Topeka; Tom Pfannestiel, 




At West Virginia, these men are the new officers. 

Topeka; Jim Rankin, Topeka; Brad Richmond, 
Topeka. 

Recently pledged: Stephen Asper, Bill Carr, 
Jim LaVigne, Mike McClanahan, Tom Martin, 
Larry Metz, Scott Penn, Tom Theis, Bob Win- 
blade. 

Recently elected: Alan Boeh, president; Larry 
Ganong, vice-president; Jim Pierce, recorder; 
Greg Reser, controller. — Jim Miller 

Washington manpower: 48 brothers, 29 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Scott Ford, Chris Hartwell, 
Allan Kutz, Chris Raftery. 

Recently elected: Steve Tangen, president; 
Fred Anderson, vice-president; Steve Norris, sec- 
retary; Steve Westover, controller; Doug Smith, 
recorder; Roger Chrisman, house manager; Ralph 
Brindley and Ron Matthews, co-rush chairmen; 
Claude Wetzel, chaplain. —Steve Norris 

West Virginia manpower: 70 brothers, 31 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Boyle, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
William Connner, St. Albans; Luther Dempsey, 
Charleston; Robert S. Clock, South Charleston; 
Phillip Goldstein, Morgantown; James Goldswor- 
thy, Hershey, Pa.; James Thomas Kitchen, 
Charles Town; Joseph Lacek, Clifton, N.J.; V. 
Alan Riley, Bridgeport; Thomas Romanoski, Mor- 
gantown; Thomas Stockdale, Morgantown; Ro- 
bert Thompson, St. Albans. 

Recently pledged: Ken Curry, Charles Mar- 
shall, Bill Mercer, Kerry Malson, Steve Ball, Fred 
Leif, Rich Adams, Ben Polls, Ed Ames, Ken Du- 
dics, Jerry Lacy, Barry Minsterman, Frank Chia- 
nos, David Cicci, Gary Back, Lou Bianchi, Joe Ri- 
gatti. Rusty Ellis, William Cockrell, Robert Pesso- 
lano, Edward Long, Al Angelini, William McWat- 
ters, George Vick, Kevin Koss, Paul Wilson, 
Dave Hornbeck, Steve Stam, Chris Batten, Dirk 
Cook. 

Recently elected: William Merchant, president; 
Robert Smith, vice-president; James Goldsworthy, 
corresponding secretary; John Hosmer, recorder; 
Lewis Humphreys, controller; A. Edwin McCall, 
chaplain; Robert Thompson and Roger Hon- 
sacker, marshals; James Roop, guard. 

— James Roop 

7» 




New leaders of the chapter at West Virginia Tech. 

West Virginia Tech manpower: 67 brothers, 
15 pledges. 

Recently elected: Dave Lewis, president; Dale 
Sheppard, vice-president; Steve Hoye, controller; 
Pat Myers, recorder; and Gene Perty, secretary. 

Recently initiated: Charles Campbell, Kenova; 
Tom Colinaro, Monogha; John Davidson, Mont- 
gomery; Mart Denison, Saint Albans; Tom Evans, 
Williamson; Andy Helai, Princeton; Andy 
Keenan, Gauley Bridge; William Miller, Rock- 
port; Marshall McNeer, Montgomery; Michael 
Monts, West Terre Haute, Ind. ; Eddie Perry, 
Belva; Bill Russell, Charlton Heights; John Tan- 
sey, Saint Marys; Charles Willis, Louisville, Ky. 

Recently pledged: David Broom, Samrel Cisco, 
Bill Cox, David Crum, Tim Curran, Phillip Graw- 
bowski, Michael Huddleston, Michael Hutsenpil- 
ler, Tony Janeshek, Michael Koon, Larry Kotur, 
Earl Michaels, John Percival, Gary Tominach, 
Robert Vanderbilt. — Charles Campbell 

Western Michigan manpower: 71 brothers, 
10 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Tom Cannon, Dick Messner, 
Steve Bishop, Vince Harrington, Gary May, Jerry 
Weiss, Ken Otte, Greg Dalman, Wayne Ruzley. 

— Bill Richards 

Wichita State manpower: 32 brothers, 14 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Leroy Anderson, August; 
John Bowman, Wichita; Fred Cooper, Boston, 
Mass.; Tom Denesia, Omaha, Neb.; Wade Dulin, 
Augusta; Doug Jenkins, Wichita; Ken Sigler, 
Staford; Dale Wagner, Otis. 

Recently pledged: Bob Schmidt, Tom Heisler, 
Joe Poston, Tim Pittman, Rod Scheuerman, Greg 
Miller, Bruce Taylor, Bob Colvin, Craig Nelson, 
Bob Jenkins, Tim Kimbrell, Ned Graber, Terry 
Yamell, Mark Foster. — Mike Bicheart 

Worcester Tech manpower: 68 brothers, 4 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Bill Halishak, Brecksville, 
Ohio; Mark Oleson, Winchester; Jim Mercik, 
Shrewsbury. 

Recently initiated: J. C. Moore, Geneva, Swit- 
zerland; Tom Staehr, Hingham; Bob Akie, Ded- 



ham; Lou Barbieri, Framingham; Tom Beckman, 
Levittown, N.Y.; John Chiarelli, Brooklyn, N.Y.; 
Phil Hayes, Attleboro; Don Koski, Gardiner; 
Paul Lewis, Bristol, Conn.; Rick Babb, Warwick, 
R.L; John Ostrosky, Shrewsbury; Dave Parmen- 
ter, Shrewsbury; Jack Perreault, Shrewsbury, Ed 
Small, Spencer. 

New officers: Don Usher, president; Ken Koike- 
beck, vice-president; Bruce Tompkins, corre- 
sponding secretary; Larry Prickett, recording sec- 
retary; Dave Greenhalgh, controller. 

— Bruce Tompkins 

Youngslown manpower: 90 brothers, 9 
pledges. 

New pledges: Rick Bestic, Pat Burke, Bill Ca- 
sey, Greg Hart, Gary Lucas, Steve Marks, Dave 
Roberts, Lou Sbarra, Marshall Tannehill. 

New officers: Bruce Goff, president; Russ Mik- 
los, vice-president; Dennis Chmelik, controller; 
Ron Ameen, corresponding secretary; Mike De- 
vor, recorder. — Ron Ameen 



MOM & COMPANY 
HELP THE HEART 

At Alabama, Mrs. Rebecca DuPuy from Ath- 
ens, Ala., is finishing her third year as house- 
mother. 

At Colorado, Marjorie Hobson will begin her 
sixth year as housemother in the fall. 

Mrs. Jack Murphy succeeds Mrs. Monroe Tyler 
as president of the Mothers' Club. 

Colorado State U. Sig Eps on Valentine's 
Day presented Mrs. Anne Dalton, their house- 
mother for four years, the traditional housemoth- 
er's insignia, to wear on her pin. 

At Fort Hays, Mrs. Esther Eslinger, house- 
mother since 1959, is retiring at the end of the 




Mom Esther Eslinger 
Fort Hays State 



80 




Mom Beatrice Burley 
Ohio 



term. "Mom E" has been a major factor in the 
growth of the chapter. The chapter and alumni 
association have dedicated this year's Golden 
Heart Ball to "Mom E." 

Iowa State Sig Eps are losing their house- 
mother, Mom McKone, through retirement, after 
21 dedicated years of service. Five college genera- 
tions have known and loved her. They are grateful 
to her for what she has taught them and the de- 
voted concern she has shown them. She will re- 
side in Ames where she has many friends. 

To display their warmth and affection for Mom 
McKone, the brothers elected her as the queen at 
their annual Queen of Hearts ball in February. 

At Kansas State, Little Sisters of the Golden 
Heart from chapters in the state met for a retreat 
March 21. Girls from Washburn, Emporia, Baker, 
Fort Hays, and Kansas University met at the 
house for a short business meeting which was fol- 
lowed by a banquet at the Union. In the afternoon 
the girls toured the fraternity house and traded 
bits of news and ideas to improve Golden Heart 
organization for the state's chapters. An informal 
party was held in the afternoon so that everyone 
could get aquainted. 

At Kent State, Mom Ross is starting out in her 
third year as housemother. Rachael Mae Rhoades 
will retire next year as cook after 15 years of ser- 
vice. 

At Mississippi State, Mrs. Elizabeth Hum- 
burg is in her third year as housemother. Her 
hobbies include travel and working for "her 
boys." 

Montana Sig Eps named their cook, Mrs. Ha- 
zel Evans, honorary Queen of Hearts for her years 
of devoted service. 

At Ohio State, Mrs. Margaret Thomas, origi- 
nally of Brazil, Ind., has been selected as the new 
housemother, replacing Mrs. Ruth Perkins, who 



took an executive position after three years of ser- 
vice. Mrs. Thomas serves as adviser to the chapter 
Mothers' Club, and recently doubled as cook. 

At Southern Mississippi, Mrs. Wilma L. 
Johnston is completing her first year as house- 
mother. She is from Picayune, Miss., and was 
dean of women at Perkinston Junior College be- 
fore coming to Southern. Hobbies include fishing, 
gardening, and ceramics. 

At Western Michigan, Elizabeth KarroU is 
completing her 11th year after which she will re- 
tire. "Thanks, Mom." 



TIME OUT FOR HUMANITY 

Alabama Sig Eps with Alpha Omicron Pi held 
a spring party for underprivileged children of 
Partlow School, Tuscaloosa. 

Baldwin- Wallace Sig Eps recently hung Berea 
Health fund envelopes on doorknobs in the Berea 
area. They also participated in the Campus Chest. 

Bradley Sig Eps held their annual Easter or- 
phans' party with Chi Omega. An Easter egg 
hunt, candy and games were provided for the or- 
phans. 

Bradley brothers received a first place trophy 
for their $200 contribution to the March of Dimes. 

Carroll Sig Eps took a group of local orphans 
to a college basketball game. 

Chico State brothers have been active in the 
United Heart Fund and Muscular Dystrophy 
drives, surpassing the record of other fraternities. 

Colorado State U. Sig Eps played the Denver 
Broncos of the American Football League in a 
charity basketball game for the Underprivileged 
Spanish American Children. The Sig Eps won 98- 
80. 

The brothers helped the American Cancer Soci- 
ety by stuffing numerous pamphlets and folders 
for a cancer donation drive. 

All the members of the house have donated to 
the Camp Fund and to the Easter Seal Campaign. 
Luther R. M. Hall, public relations chairman, did 
most of the organizing. 

Culver-Stockton Sig Eps collected for the 
Heart Fund Drive. 

Drake Sig Eps and Alpha Phis solicited for the 
Heart Fund on January 31 and February 7. 

Drury Sig Eps took over responsibilities during 
illness of the caretaker of the Green County Hu- 
mane Society. The members took in dogs, cared 
for the animals, and did paper work. Southwest 

81 




Emporia State Sig Eps ran a check 75 miles 
from the Lyon County Heart Fund headquarters 
in Emporia, to the Governor's mansion in Topeka. 
They also sponsored a bowling tournament to 
raise money for the fund. The Sig Eps undertook 
the marathon relay run in order to get publicity 
for the statewide Heart Fund Drive. 

The brothers ran in relays, beginning at 5:15 
A.M., February 28 and arrived in Topeka at 1:45 
P.M. The check, amounting to $100, was a token 
of the over $2,000 collected in Lyon County. The 
check was presented to Mrs. Robert Docking, wife 
of the governor and honorary Heart Fund chair- 
man. After the presentation, Mrs. Docking and 
the Governor held a reception for the runner. The 
run achieved the desired publicity as it was cov- 
ered by local television and three newspapers. 

Houston Sig Eps and Phi Mus collected 
$1,102.71 on March 14 for the March of Dimes at 
the busy intersection of Wayside and Lawndale 
Streets. 



Emporia Sig Eps run marathon for Heart Fund. 

Missouri State Sig Eps led a drive for muscular 
dystrophy in Springfield. 

East Carolina Sig Eps recently sold ra£Be 
tickets for the Cystic Fibrosis Research Center. 

East Tennessee State Sig Eps teamed with 
the Salvation Army to collect money for the 
needy. Money was also recently collected for the 
Heart Fund. The chapter touch football team lost 
to the local boys' home and entertained the win- 
ners at the house with a barbecue. 




At Houston, Pat McCormick attracts a donor. 
82 



At Iowa, Dennis Jasper, Jim Foster, Gary Ke- 
oppel, and Tim Hoffman have joined the local 
"Big Brother program." Each brother is assigned 
an underprivileged boy with whom he works 
weekly. Efforts are being made on the part of the 
Sig Eps to make the program a system-wide ser- 
vice activity. 

A number of the brothers have volunteered to 
donate blood to the Greek Week blood drive and 
will help in the annual Heart Fund Drive. 

Kansas State Sig Eps participated in Envi- 
ronmental Awareness Week in April. The activi- 
ties, part of a nation-wide effort to dramatize the 
need for pollution control, were initiated by a 
speech by United States Secretary of the Interior 
Walter Hickel, April 6. 

Kansas Beta initiated an exchange dinner with 
the Tri Deltas and will participate with them as a 
team in a clean-up contest sponsored by a K-State 
group, Citizens for a Better Environm'ent. The 
contest, in addition to dramatization of pollution 
and littering, is designed to get students and resi- 
dents concerned with the pollution problem. 

Kansas Beta members will team with the 
women of Kappa Kappa Gamma to solicit funds 
in a door-to-door campaign for the Manhattan 
YMCA. The "Y" has been experiencing financial 
diflBculties recently due to rising costs and declin- 
ing contributions. 

At Maine, Alpha, 25 brothers went to Eastern 
Maine General Hospital in Bangor to donate to 
the Sig Ep Blood Bank. 

Marshall Sig Eps collected for the Muscular 
Dystrophy Foundation, the American Cancer Soci- 
ety, and the Bill Hillian Kidney Fund. Pledges 
gathered more than 7,000 cans of food for needy 
families. 



Michigan Sig Eps collected $3,100 in the 
Shamrocks for Dystrophy drive which they spon- 
sored. 

Michigan State brothers and Little Sisters 
participated in volunteer work at the Holt Home 
for the aged. They spoke with Mrs. Richard 
Nixon and reporters during the First Lady's re- 
cent tour of the volunteer programs at MSU. 

Mississippi State Sig Eps bounced a basket- 
ball January 29-31 in a three-day marathon to 
kick off the Mississippi Heart Fund campaign. 
From Columbus to Jackson is approximately 190 
miles and at Jackson the basketball and $1,000 col- 
lected along the route were turned over to Gover- 
nor John Bell Williams. 

Missouri-RoIIa pledges in their workweek over 
semester break helped a needy family near RoUa. 
The work accomplished involved fixing a leaking 
water pipe, replacing electrical wiring, sealing the 
windows, stacking firewood, and a general 
cleanup of the house and grounds. 

Montana State Sig Eps captured first for 
the fifth straight year with the highest percentage 
of participants in the Red Cross campus blood 
drive. 

New Mexico Sig Eps participated in the Mus- 
cular Dystrophy drive, an IFC project. 

North Carolina Sig Eps went to the aid of 
their next-door neighbor, the United Church Day 
Care Center of Chapel Hill after heavy rains 
flooded the premises. Due to their efforts, further 
flooding was prevented, at the same time they 
bailed out the water. "It is gratifying to have such 
good neighbors," the Rev. Phillips S. Washburn 
wrote to the Headquarters of the fraternity. 

The Sig Eps raised more than $400 for muscular 
dystrophy. 

North Carolina State Sig Eps sold sham- 
rocks on St. Patrick's Day for muscular dystrophy 
relief. 

Ohio State Sig Eps received their third five- 
year award from the American Heart Association 
for continuous service in Heart Fund drives. In a 
door-to-door canvassing of the university area, the 
campaign netted approximately $325. 



Ohio Wesleyan Sig Eps collected 
annual drive for the Heart Fund. 



575 in their 



Philadelphia Textile Sig Eps collected for 
Unicef and the Heart Fund and aided the Red 
Cross by sponsoring a blood drive which netted 
200 pints. 

Rensselaer Sig Eps went on long walks 




M j^mmI 



liidiaiutV, Steve Geiger in Bloodmobile. 




Ohio State men collect for Heart Fund. 




At Rensselaer, Jack Kelly and his friend 
Michelle work as team for the Heart Fund. 



83 



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Mail check or money order to: 

SIG EP WATCH 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 

P.O. Box 1901 

Richmond, Virginia 23215 



through Troy and Albany and with their dates 
collected nearly $1,000 for the Heart Fund. 

Richmond Sig Eps sponsored, in conjunction 
with a local radio station, a 72-hour basketball- 
bouncing marathon for the Heart Fund in Febru- 
ary. Stationed at a local shopping center, the Sig 
Eps netted over $1,400 for the Heart Fund. The 
chapter was awarded the Outstanding Service 
Project award of Heart Fund month in the Rich- 
mond area. 

At Richmond, Duncan Frazer, past president, 
engineered the recent Heart Fund drive which net- 
ted over $1,400 for the Heart Fund. Duncan was 
also instrumental in organizing the National Mus- 
cular Dystrophy Tag Day among the Sig Ep chap- 
ters. Duncan, a biology major, is a Dean's List 
student, member of Beta Beta Beta, Phillips 
Foundation Scholarship winner, and a Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

Rollins Sig Eps have adopted the Lutheran 
Children's Orphanage at Winter Park as their 
weekly community service project. Sig Eps tutor 
the children and coach them in sports. Mike Ma- 
donick is project director. 

Sacramento State brothers donated 12 pints 
of blood to a member of Phi Kappa Tau who was 
seriously injured in a motorcycle accident. 

Stevens Point Sig Eps spearheaded a drive 
for muscular dystrophy which netted 



Syracuse Sig Eps teamed with the Alpha Phis 
to raise $250 for the Muscular Dystrophy Founda- 
tion. 

Toledo Sig Eps are planning their first orphan- 




At West Virginia Tech, Bill Miller, Lance 
Diaz, Michael Koon, Philip Grabowski, and 
Rich Divita work for muscular dystrophy. 



84 



* * Please * • 
let Us Know When You Move 

The United States Post Office and the Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Journal need your help. Let us 
know when you move so that your magazine 
will know where to find you. Also by giving 
us your zip code number, you'll be assuring 
better delivery of your Journal. 

When you move, please send us your old 
address as well as your new one. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 
P.O. Box 1901 

Richmond, Virginia 23215 
• •••••••••• 



brother date party with a nearby orphanage. A 
picnic and ball game will be included. In the 
World University Services carnival, where all pro- 
ceeds are directed to charities, Barry Alcock rep- 
resenting Chi Omega, and Ken Orlowski repre- 
senting Alpha Omicron Pi, collected money in the 
"ugly man" contest. 

Tri-State won the IFC Public Relations Pla- 
que of 1969. They gave blood at Red Cross blood 
drives and won the trophy for the highest percent- 
ages given in the last two drives. They sponsored 
several programs to collect money for the Heart 
Fund. They raised $670 faring the month of Feb- 
ruary. For the the Indiana Association of Re- 
tarded Children, on Honey Sunday, March 15, 
they sold over 800 bottles of honey, netting $470 
for the local Retarded Children's Home. 

Vermont Sig Eps and Alpha Delta Pi jointly 
sponsored a campus-wide Heart Fund drive in 
which they collected more than $500. Sig Ep and 
Alpha Delta Pi held an Easter party for 30 under- 
privileged children. Harry Willard was the Easter 
Bunny. 

Wake Forest Sig Eps raised $300 in the 
Shamrocks for Dystrophy drive and also took part 
in the tuberculosis campaign. 

West Virginia Tech Sig Eps have placed first 
in the state in the recent Muscular Dystrophy 
fund-raising drive. The brothers, under the direc- 
tion of project chairman Lance Diaz, collected 
$775 in several nearby towns. The drive was con- 
ducted on March 14, with nearly 100 per cent par- 
ticipation by the active brothers and the Golden 
Hearts and pledges. 



Wichita Stale Sig Eps took part in a March 
for Mankind, money-raising project for Project 
Concern. This is a nonprofit national medical re- 
lief program based on a deep conccern for human- 
ity. 

Max French took part in the rocking chair con- 
test for the March of Dimes, rocking for over 24 
hours with only one two-minute break. 

Youngstown Sig Eps entertained 200 scream- 
ing children at an Easter party. Peter Rabbit 
(Mike Marrie) came hopping in with candy for 
all. The brothers had as much (or more) fun than 
the children, playing games and singing songs 
with them. The Easter party pays the brothers 
well in smiles of gratitude. The following day, 
more than 30 brothers and pledges marched for 
the March of Dimes, collecting more money than 
any other fraternity. 

Voice of the Fraternity 

Continued from page 3 

A Call to North Texas 

I can only conclude that Texas Beta (North 
Texas State) (1) no longer exists or (2) has de- 
teriorated to the point where undergraduate mem- 
bers are embarrassed to have news of the chapter 
printed. — Jeron Stevens, Texas Beta, '65, 2530 
Palo Pinto, Houston, Tex. 




North Texas Sweetheart 
Lizzy Green, Alpha Delta Pi 

Directory Available 

Alumni in Orange County, Calif., have been 
very high in their praise of the 1969 Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Southern California Directory which lists 
more than 400 Sig Eps in Orange County. Past 
Grand President Bob Ryan is to be congratulated 
for this fine Directory. If you have not mailed your 
check for $4 to Bob Ryan, do so immediately. 
Address: 31572 Flying Cloud Drive, Laguna 
Niguel, Calif. 92677— Luis Roberts, U.S.C., '28, 
1616 Caraway Drive, Costa Mesa, Calif. 

85 




At Western Michigan, the three ships of Columbus — the Nina, Pinta, and Santa Maria 
— complete with waves of the ocean, take first prize in campus snow sculpture contest. 

ihe Mvinning hahit 





Ferris State's How the West Was Won. Montana Sig Eps winning swimming title. 
Central Missouri's prize mule. Illinois Tech achievements included the scholarship trophy 




DIRECTORY OF COLLEGE CHAPTERS 



ALABAMA Ala. B, Via 

University of Ala., Box 1263, 
University, Ala. 35486 
President : Clayton E. Boles 
Chapter Counselor: William H. Thomas, 

904 13th St., Tuscaloosa, Ala. 35401 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 



ARIZONA 



B, XXVI 



1420 North Vine St., Tucson, Ariz. 85719 
President: John Gemmill 
Rush Chairman: Jerry Harris, 1420 
North Vine St., Tucson, Ariz. 85719 

ARIZONA STATE Ariz. A, XXVI 

615 Alpha Dr., Tempe, Ariz. 85281 
President : Brian P. Evans 
Chapter Counselor: Ronald J. Paquin, 

2215 North 14th St., Phoenix, Ariz. 

85006 
Rush Chairman: Gail Houser, 615 Alpha 

Dr., Tempe, Ariz. 85281 

ARKANSAS Ark. A, XXXI 

Z<i>E, 10 N. Stadium Dr., 
Fayetteville, Ark. 72703 
President: Gary H. Brunson 
Rush Chairman: Jim Sloan, 1415 South 
Main, Jonesboro, Ark. 

ARKANSAS STATE Ark. T, XXXI 

Box 907, Ark. St. Univ., 
State University, Ark. 72467 
President: Robert L. Burch 
Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Connor, 
Jr., 1200 E. Country Club Terr., 
Jonesboro, Ark. 72401 
Rush Chairman: Richard H. Watts, P.O. 
Box 75, Benton, Ark. 72015 

ATLANTIC CHRISTIAN N.C. I. Va 

701 W. Nash St., Wilson, N.C. 27893 
President: James R. Adcox 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Elton Winstead, 

710 Broad St., Wilson, N.C. 27893 
Rush Chairman: Arthur Linville Breece, 

2310 Churchill Rd., Raleigh, N.C. 27602 

AUBURN Ala. A, Via 

174 N. Gay St., Auburn, Ala. 36830 
President : Thomas D. Senkbeil 
Chapter Counselor: George J. Cottier, 

150 Woodfield Dr., Auburn, Ala. 36830 
Rush Chairman: John R. Butcher, Jr., 

1230 Echo Dr., Hixson, Tenn. 

BAKER Kan. A, Xllla 

6th and Elm Sts., Baldwin, Kan. 66006 
President: John Thomas Findlay 
Chapter Counselor: Merlin G. Ford, Box 

7, Baldwin, Kan. 66006 
Rush Chairman : Thomas Lilley, Lake 

Forest, Bonner Springs, Kan. 



BALDWIN. WALLACE Ohio Z, XXIV 

2*E, 171 E. Center St., 
Berea, Ohio 44017 
President: Douglas Smith-Petersen 
Chapter Counselor: James D. Maxen, 
1509 Elm Grove Ave., Akron, Ohio 
44312 
Rush Chairman: William Clark, 1373 
N.C.R. 42, Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431 

BALL STATE Ind. T, XXIIa 

1431 Riverside Drive, Muncie, Ind. 47306 

President: Ted Quick 

Chapter Counselor: E. Graham Pogue, 

417 Tyrone Dr., Muncie, Ind. 47304 
Rush Chairman: Mike Sullivan, 64 South 

Bristol Ave., Lockport, N.Y. 14094 

BELMONT ABBEY N.C. A, Vb 

2<I>E, Belmont Abbey Clg., 
Belmont, N.C. 28012 
President: Jerry Mitchell 
Chapter Counselor: Kenneth Geyer, 
O.S.B., Belmont Abbey College, Bel- 
mont, N.C. 28012 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

BOSTON Mass. T, I 

135 Bay State Rd., Boston, Mass. 02215 

President: Donald B. Kirby 

Chapter Counselor: Hugh B. Thrasher, 

Jr., 243 North St., Medfield, Mass. 

02052 
Rush Chairman: Charles E. MacDonald, 

135 Bay State Rd., Boston, Mass. 02215 

BOWLING GREEN STATE 

Ohio K, XXXVII 

Z<I>E, Bowling Green State U., 
Bowling Green, Ohio 43402 
President : Tom Depler 
Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Achter- 
mann, 306 John Court, Bowling Green, 
Ohio 43402 
Rush Chairman: Ross Kieffer, Z^E, 
Bowling Green State U.. Bowling Green, 
Ohio 43402 



BRADLEY III. A, X 

1522 W. Fredonia Ave., Peoria, 111. 61606 
President: Kenneth W. Marabella 
Chapter Counselor: Gary M. Peplow, 

5819 W. Orlando Dr., Peoria, 111. 61614 
Rush Chairman: Arthur J. Karl, 1522 W. 

Fredonia, Peoria, 111. 61606 



BUCKNELL 



President: Jack 
Rush Chairman: 

Lincoln Ave., 

07442 



Pa. K, XXXVI 

Box 454, Bucknell U., 
Lewisburg, Pa. 17837 
L. Home 

Stephen P. Dautel, 519 
Pompton Lakes, N.J. 



BUFFALO N.Y. E, II 

1353 Hertel Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. 14216 
President: Richard J. Joyce 
Chapter Counselor: Myron A. Thompson, 

III, 33 Merrimac St., Buffalo, N.Y. 

14214 
Rush Chairman: James E. Seward, 1353 

Hertel Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. 14216 

CALIFORNIA-Davis Calif. H, XXVIII 

642 Adams St., Davis, Calif. 95616 
President: David E. Katri 
Chapter Counselor: Corwin Daniel Ven- 

cill, 305 "B" St., Davis, Calif. 95616 
Rush Chairman: Randall C. Lam, 642 

Adams St., Davis, Calif. 95616 

CALIFORNIA-Santa Barbara 

Calif, r, XVIII 

795 Embarcadero Del Norte, 
Goleta, Calif. 93017 
President: Barry Z. Posner 
Chapter Counselor: Roger W. Whalen, 
1226 Alameda Padre S., Santa Bar- 
bara, Calif. 93103 
Rush Chairman: Terry Martin, 795 
Embarcadero Del Norte, Goleta, Calif. 
93017 

CALIFORNIA STATE-Long Beach 

Calif. Z, XVIII 

2351 E. 15th St., 
Long Beach, Calif. 90804 



He Might Become a Great Brother! 

Can you recommend a rusbee? Please fill out this form and send it to the 
Rush Chairman of the chapter concerned. Additional questionnaires may 
be secured from National Headquarters, P.O. Box I90J, Richmond, Va. 
23215 



Name of man recommended 

Home address 

College address 

High or Prep School offended 

Acfivifies and abilities, especially scholastic 

College or university where he will enroll 

Father's name Father's occupation . . . . 

Fraternity relatives Fraternity preferences 

Remarks (why he would moke a good Sig Ep) 

Recommended by Chapter and class 

Address 



President: Roger E. Fager 

Rush Chairman: William E. McCrea, 

2351 E. Fifteenth St., Long Beach, 

Calif. 

CARROLL Wis. r, XI 

201 N. Charles St., Waukesha, Wis. 53186 

President: Donald E. Peters 

Chapter Counselor: James A. Geffert, 

708 East Broadway, Waukesha, Wis. 

53186 
Rush Chairman : Galen Schwarz, 955 

Vernon Ave. Winnetka, III. 60093 

CENTRAL MICHIGAN 

Mich, r, XXIII 

3520 E. Deerfield, 
Mount Pleasant, Mich. 48858 
President: Bill Rogers 

Chapter Counselor: Michael J. Turner, 
Central Mich. Univ., Mt. Pleasant, 
Mich. 48858 
Rush Chairman: Henry W. Stertz, 3520 
E. Deerheld Rd., Mount Pleasant, 
Mich. 48858 

CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE 

Mo. 0, XXXIV 

24'E Fraternity Complex, Sec. A, 

Warrensburg, Mo. 64093 

President: Daniel P. Sallee 

Chapter Counselor: Dr. Todd W. Shirley, 

301 10th St., Warrensburg, Mo. 64093 

Rush Chairman: Herbert E. Blank, Jr., 

24>E Fraternity Complex, Sec. A, 

Warrensburg, Mo. 64093 

CHICO STATE Calif. I, XXVIII 

964 Chestnut St., Chico, Calif. 95926 
President: Robert E. Rosenthal 
Chapter Counselor: Robert G. Colwell, 

809 Neal Dow Ave., Chico, Calif. 95926 
Rush Chairman : David Krizman, 721 

12th Street, Manhattan Beach, Calif. 

90266 

CINCINNATI Ohio 0, IX 

321 Joselin Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 
President : Timothy L. Timmel 
Chapter Counselor: Allen W. Bumpus, 

5509 Cove Court, Cincinnati, Ohio 

45238 
Rush Chairman: William Mulvihill, 321 

Joselin Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 

CLEMSON S.C. B, VIb 

Box 2187, Clemson Univ., 

Clemson, S.C. 29631 

President: Malcolm L. Craven 

Rush Chairman : Danny Hunt, Box 2187, 

Clemson Univ., Clemson, S.C. 29631 

CLEVELAND STATE Ohio N, XXIV 

2074 East 36th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44115 

President: Ralph B. McNerney 

Chapter Counselor: Charles I. O'Neal, 

21131 Kenwood Ave., Rocky River, 

Ohio 44116 
Rush Chairman: Terry R. Stevens, 2074 

E. 36th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44115 

COLORADO Colo. A, XV 

1005 Broadway, Boulder, Colo. 80302 
President : Larry L. Prier 
Chapter Counselor: John A. Peyton, 1029 

9th St., Boulder, Colo. 80302 
Rush Chairman: Gary G. Grimmer, 26 

Kahoa Rd., Hilo, Hawaii 96720 



COLORADO MINES Colo. A, XV 

1807 West Campus Road, 
Golden, Colo. 80401 
President: Robert A. Crewdson 
Chapter Counselor: Marvin L. Kay, 30 

Mines Park, Golden, Colo. 80401 
Rush Chairman: Gary H. Thompson, 1807 
W. Campus Road, Golden, Colo. 80401 

COLORADO STATE Colo. T, XV 

121 E. Lake St., 
Fort Collins, Colo. 80521 
President: Edward K. Wekesser 
Rush Chairman: Stephen D. Royer, 1731 
Montview Rd., Greeley, Colo. 80631 

CONNECTICUT Conn. A, XXIX 

2<i>E, Univ. of Conn., 

Storrs, Conn. 06268 

President: James J. Szerejko 

Rush Chairman: Robert Shaw, 2<I>E, 

Univ. of Conn., Storrs, Conn. 06268 

CORNELL N.P. B, II 

109 McGraw Place, Ithaca, N.Y. 14850 

President: Richard O. Leber 

Rush Chairman: Scott Proctor, 2720 

S.W. 322 Place, Federal Way, Wash. 

98002 

CULVER-STOCKTON Mo. E, XIX 

801 White St., Canton, Mo. 63435 
President: John F. Tripp 
Chapter Counselor: Richard R. Holmes, 

P.O. Box 164, Canton, Mo. 63435 

Rush Chairman: William W. Overman, 

Plainfield, lU. 

DAVIDSON N.C. E, Vb 

Box 634, Davidson College, 
Davidson, N.C. 28036 
President : C. Glenn Mauney 
Rush Chairman : David Grissett, Salis- 
bury, N.C. 

DAVIS and ELKINS W.Va. A, XXXV 

219 Second St., Elkins, W.Va. 26241 
President: James H. Caulfield 
Chapter Counselor: Jonathan K. Hisser, 

210 Elm Street, Elkins, W. Va. 26241 
Rush Chairman: G. Fred DiBona, Jr., 

2116 Shunk St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

DEFIANCE Ohio O, XXXVII 

409 Nicholas St., DeEance, Ohio 43512 
President: Pete J. Lehrer 
Rush Chairman: Bill R. Akers, 409 
Nicholas St., Defiance, Ohio 43512 

DELAWARE Del. A, III 

24>E Fraternity, Newark, Del. 19711 
President: N. Joseph Lee 
Chapter Counselor: Herbert L. Walter, 

21 Bridle Brook Lane, Newark, Del. 

19711 
Rush Chairman: Daniel W. Wells, 2<I>E 

Fraternity, Newark, Del. 19711 

DENVER Colo. B, XV 

2232 South University Blvd., 
Denver, Colo. 80210 
President: Warren D. Alpern 
Chapter Counselor: Richard D. Holtz, 
Hq. Co. Rocky Mt. Arsenal, Denver, 
Colo. 80240 
Rush Chairman: Pete Vessenes, 2232 S. 
Univ. Blvd., Denver, Colo. 80210 



DETROIT Mich. A, XXXIX 

Univ. of Detroit, Student Union, 

Detroit, Mich. 48221 

President: Michael Binkert 

Chapter Counselor: Arthur V. Carinci, 

5146 Middlesex, Dearborn, Mich. 48126 

Rush Chairman : Send information to 

chapter address. 

DRAKE Iowa A, XXa 

1215 34th St., Des Moines, Iowa 50311 
President: James F. Best 
Rush Chairman: William W. Hawkins, 

Jr., 1215 34th St., Des Moines, Iowa 

50311 

DRURY Mo. A, XXXIV 

1035 N. Jefferson St., 
Springfield, Mo. 65802 
President: Lee Isselhardt 
Chapter Counselor: Larry W. Hannah, 
426 Woodruff Bldg., Springfield, Mo. 
65806 
Rush Chairman: Nick Rodgers, 1035 N. 
Jefferson St., SpringBeld, Mo. 65802 

DUKE N.C. r, Va 

2<i>E, Box 4618, Duke Station, 
Durham, N.C. 27706 
President: John O. Bacon 
Chapter Counselor: Spencer D. Broad- 
man, 325 E. Trinity Ave., Durham, 
N.C. 27701 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

EAST CAROLINA N.C. K, Va 

505 E. 5th St., Greenville, N.C. 27834 
President: James W. Wenderoth 
Chapter Counselor: Fred T. Mattox, 119 

W. Third St., Greenville, N.C. 27834 
Rush Chairman: Robert F. Cande, 505 

E. 5th St., Greenville, N.C. 27834 

EAST TENNESSEE STATE 

Tenn. T, Vlllb 

Box #023, Tenn. State U., 
Johnson City, Tenn. 37601 
President: William T. Carpenter 
Rush Chairman: Harry F. Borders, Rt. 3, 
Calhoun, Georgia 

EAST TEXAS STATE Tex. Z, XXXIII 

Box 0, East Texas Station, 
Commerce, Tex. 75428 
President: George R. Blogker 
Chapter Counselor: Fred A. Tarpley, 
East Texas Station, Commerce, Tex. 
75428 
Rush Chairman: Michael L. Akins, Box 
45, Holiday Village, Commerce, Tex. 
75428 

EVANSVILLE Ind. E, Villa 

Box 329, Univ. of Evansville, 
Evansville, Ind. 47704 
President : Gerry M. Thornbro 
Chapter Counselor: Maurice D. Rohleder, 
907 Irvin Ave., Evansville, Ind. 47715 
Rush Chairman: Steven G. Hammers, 
Box 329, Univ. of Evansville, Evans- 
ville, Ind. 47704 

FERRIS STATE Mich. Z, XXIII 

408 Perry Street, Big Rapids, Mich. 49307 

President: Douglas McMullen 

Chapter Counselor: Joseph E. Deupree, 

327 S. Stewart Ave., Big Rapids, Mich. 

49307 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 



88 



FLORIDA Fla. A, Xlla 

#5 Fraternity Row, 
Gainesville, Fla. 32601 
President: Michael S. Hawley 
Chapter Counselor: John M. Parker, 7455 

Sunset Dr., Miami, Fla. 33143 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

FLORIDA SOUTHERN Fla. A, Xllb 

Box 736, Fla. Southern College 

Lakeland, Fla. 33802 

President : Robert N. Mirelson 

Chapter Counselor: Colin P. Murphy, 

1975 De Las Flores, Bartow, Fla. 33830 

Rush Chairman: Robert N. Mirelson, 

1134 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach, Fla. 

33141 

FLORIDA STATE Fla. E, Xlla 

318 South Copeland, 
Tallahassee, Fla. 32304 
President: Stanley M. Wakefield 
Rush Chairman: Richard E. Norman, 
4931 Lincoln St., Hollywood, Fla. 

FORT HAYS Kan. Z, Xlllb 

403 W. 6th St., Hays, Kan. 67601 
President : Donald D. Duryee 
Chapter Counselor: James C. Stansbury, 

1306 Lawrence Dr., Hays, Kan. 67601 
Rush Chairman: Gary Benfield, Kiowa, 

Kan. 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 

D.C. A, XXXII 

2002 G St., N.W., 
Washington, D.C. 20006 
President : Walter C. Kinzinger 
Chapter Counselor: Richard R. Saul, Jr., 
950-25th St., N.W. #527, Wash., D.C. 
20037 
Rush Chairman: Steve Plambeck, 2002 
G St., N.W., Wash., D.C. 20006 

GEORGIA Ga. A, VIb 

624 S. Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga. 30601 
President: Stephen R. Smith 
Rush Chairman: James E. Butler, Box 
145, Gumming, Ga. 30130 

GEORGIA SOUTHERN Ga. E, VIb 

Box 4115, Ga. So. College Branch, 

Statesboro, Ga. 30458 

President: James L. Martin 

Chapter Counselor: Cleon M. Mobley, 

Jr., 110 Forest Way, Statesboro, Ga. 

30458 

Rush Chairaian : Normal L. McNorrill, 

229 E. 7th St., Waynesboro, Ga. 30830 

GEORGIA STATE Ga. B, VIb 

Ga St. Univ., 33 Gilmer St., S.E., 
Atlanta, Ga. 30303 
President: Terrence R. Murphy 
Chapter Counselor: Glenn W. Summer- 
lin, Jr., 1144 Mailing Ave., S.E., 
Atlanta, Ga. 30315 
Rush Chairman: William W. Gee, 2032 
Boulder View Dr. S.E., Atlanta, Ga. 
30316 

GEORGIA TECH Ga. A, VIb 

190 5th St. N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 30313 
President: Louis B. Rau, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Philip G. Rector, 

1233 Fork Creek Tr., Decatur, Ga. 

30033 
Rush Chairman: William W. Tucker, 

2365 Strathmore Dr., Atlanta, Ga. 

30324 



HENDERSON STATE Ark. B, XXXI 

211 N. 13th St., Arkadelphia, Ark. 71923 

President : Robert S. Dempster 

Chapter Counselor: Waldo A. Dahlstedt, 

1527 O'Connel St., Arkadelphia, Ark. 

71923 
Rush Chairman: Michael D. Ward, 105 

Leewood Dr., Arkadelphia, Ark. 71923 

HOUSTON Tex. A, XVI 

Box 22443, Houston, Tex. 77027 
President : Sandy Sanguily 
Chapter Counselor: Gary K. Miller, 6130 

SW Freeway #309, Houston, Tex. 

77027 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 

chapter address. 

IDAHO STATE Idaho A, XXV 

1552 South 4th St., 

Pocatello, Idaho 93201 

President: Dennis Cornelison 

Chapter Counselor: Charles E. Africa, 

Box 2, Idaho St. Clg., Pocatello, 

Idaho 83201 

Rush Chairman: Steve Thomsen, 1552 

South 4th St., Pocatello, Idaho 83201 

ILLINOIS III. A, X 

1105 S. 4th St., Champaign, 111. 61822 

President : Douglas J. Powley 

Chapter Counselor: Roger P. Link, 1704 

Pleasant, Urbana, 111. 61801 
Rush Chairmen: Wenzel Belgram, 7608 

Strong St., Harwood Hts., 111. 60656; 

John K. Brown, 3719 W. 10th St., 

Chicago, 111. 60629 

ILLINOIS TECH 111. B, X 

3341 So. Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 60616 
President: Robert Hamilton 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

INDIANA (PA.) Penn. H, XXI 

288 S. 7th St., Indiana, Pa. 15701 
President: James D. Smalley 
Rush Chairman: James R. Skinner, 288 
S. 7th St., Indiana, Pa. 15701 

INDIANA Ind. B, XXIIb 

815 N. Jordan Ave., 
Bloomington, Ind. 47401 
President: Larry Dust 

Rush Chairman: Dennis Calabrese, 815 
N. Jordan Ave., Bloomington, Ind. 

INDIANA STATE (Terre Haute) 

Ind. A, XXIIb 

801 S. 4th St., Terre Haute, Ind. 47807 

President: Thomas Lemmer 

Chapter Counselor: Robert K. Wright, 

2206 N. 10th St., Terre Haute, Ind. 

47804 
Rush Chairman: James McCarter, 801 S. 

4th St., Terre Haute, Ind. 47807 

INDIANA TECH Ind. H, XXIIa 

1529 E. Washington Blvd., 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 46803 

President: Terrence E. Tegtmeier 

Rush Chairman: Michael Baker, 2310 

Bellevue Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. 46803 

IOWA Iowa r, XXa 

702 N. Dubuque St., 

Iowa City, Iowa 52240 

President: Lonny Stalets 

Chapter Counselor: David L. McKinney, 

Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 52240 

Rush Chairman: Tim R. Hoffman, 702 

N. Dubuque St., Iowa City. Iowa 52240 



IOWA STATE Iowa B, XXa 

228 Gray Ave., Ames, Iowa 50010 
President : Richard Balluff 
Chapter Counselor: William R. Yungclas, 

707 Beach Ave., Ames, Iowa 50010 
Rush Chairman: William R. Daly, 228 

Gray Ave., Ames, Iowa 50010 

IOWA WESLEYAN Iowa A, XXa 

718 N. Lincoln, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 52641 
President: Kim Albert 
Rush Chairman: Steve Marshall, 718 N. 
Lincoln, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 52641 

JACKSONVILLE Fla. 0, Xlla 

Box 486, Jacksonville Univ., 
Jacksonville, Fla. 32211 
President : Boude E. Storey, II 
Chapter Counselor: Joe B. Clark, Jr., 

Box 6040, Jacksonville, Fla. 32205 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

JOHNS HOPKINS Md. A, XXXII 

2900 Wyman Parkway, 

Baltimore, Md. 21211 

President: Jeffrey H. Beck 

Rush Chairman: Steve Snively, 2900 

Wyman Parkway, Baltimore, Md. 21211 

KANSAS Kans. T, Xllla 

1645 Tennessee St., Lawrence, Kan. 66044 

President : Bob Brooks 

Chapter Counselor: Leroy E. Lucas, Jr., 

2525 Jasu, Lawrence, Kan. 66044 
Rush Chairman: Terry Kilroy and Chris 

O'Brien, 6860 Tomahawk Rd., Shawnee 

Mission, Kan. 66208 

KANSAS STATE Kan. B, Xllla 

1015 N. Sunset, Manhattan, Kan. 66502 

President : Thomas Vernon 

Chapter Counselor: Conrad J. Eriksen, 

421 Wickham, Manhattan, Kan. 66502 
Rush Chairman: Daniel R. Cofran, 3012 

Sowers Ct., Topeka, Kan. 66604; 

Gary Richards, R.R. 7, Oberlin, Kan. 

67749 

KANSAS STATE TEACHERS 

Kan. E, Xlllb 

415 East 12th, Emporia, Kan. 66801 
President: Mark Kuhn 
Chapter Counselor: Maurice A. Matile, 

Box 159, Emporia, Kan. 66801 
Rush Chairman: Dee R. Widler, 415 E. 

12th, Emporia, Kan. 66801 

KEARNEY STATE Neb. T, XXb 

2304 6th Ave., Kearney, Neb. 68847 
President: Russell C. Williams 
Chapter Counselor: Robert W. Young, 

4310 Ave. F, Kearney, Neb. 68847 
Rush Chairman: Richard Stickney, RR 

3, Kearney, Neb. 68847 

KENT Ohio A, XXIV 

202 N. Lincoln, Kent, Ohio 44240 
President: James G. Callough 
Rush Chairman: Joseph Sanda, 954 E. 
225 St., Euclid, Ohio 44123 

KENTUCKY Ky. A, Villa 

440 Hilltop Ave., Lexington, Ky. 40506 

President: Jerry Legere 

Chapter Counselor: Michael Margaritis, 

1645 Leestown Rd., Lexington, Ky. 

40505 
Rush Chairman: Joseph B. Millay, 440 

Hilltop Ave., Lexington, Ky. 40506 

89 



KENTUCKY WESLEYAN Ky. T, Villa 

1616 Frederica St., Owensboro, Ky. 42301 

President: William Kleckner 

Chapter Counselor: Lee H. Wilson, 3011 

Epworth Lane, Owensboro, Ky. 42301 
Rush Chairman : Jeffrey Hagmann, Sea 

Girt, New Jersey 08750 

LAMAR STATE Tex. E, XVI 

Box 10067, Lamar Tech Station, 
Beaumont, Tex. 77705 
President: Ronald N. Whitehead 
Chapter Counselor: Jesse E. Sherman, 

Box 357, China, Tex. 77613 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

LAMBUTH 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, VII 

337 Fairgrounds, Jackson, Tenn. 38301 
President: Jerry G. Hilbun 
Rush Chairman: Harry E. Hughes, 337 
Fairgrounds, Jackson, Tenn. 38301 

LAWRENCE Wis. A, XI 

726 E. John St., Appleton, Wis. 54911 
President: Herbert S. Ormsbee 
Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Buchanan, 

1015 E. Jardin St., Appleton, Wis. 
54911 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

LAWRENCE TECH. 

Sigaia Epsilon Colony, XXXIX 

Lawrence Inst, of Tech., 

Southfield, Mich. 48075 

President : Richard Nawrocki 

Rush Chairman: James Denisio, 15223 

Northgate Blvd., Apt. 101, Oak Park, 

Mich. 48237 

LEHIGH Pa. E, XXXVI 

2<i>E, Lehigh Univ. Campus, 
Bethlehem, Pa. 18015 
President: Robert N. Pim, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Gary L. Schadler, 
Box 147 R.D., 1, Breinigsville, Pa. 
18031 
Rush Chairman: Hugh M. Mullen, R.D. 
5, Lebanon, Pa. 17042 

LENOIR RHYNE N.C. 0, Vb 

Box 1394, Lenoir Rhyne Station, 

Hickory, N.C. 28601 

President: David L. Robertson 

Rush Chairmen: Alan Smith and Doug 

Mace, 3002 Cornwallis Dr., Greensboro, 

N.C. 

LEWIS and CLARK Ore. T, XVII 

Box 351, Lewis & Clark Clg., 
Portland, Ore. 97219 
President: Scott Kjos 
Chapter Counselor: Larry L. Campbell, 
17243 S.W. Fernwood Dr., Lake Os- 
wego, Ore. 97034 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

LOUISIANA STATE La. B, XXXVIII 

Box PH, La. State Univ., 
Baton Rouge, La. 70803 
President: Allen T. Black 
Chapter Counselor: Arthur F. Novak, 
656 College Hill Dr., Baton Rouge, 
La. 70808 
Rush Chairman: Edwin S. Bufkin, Box 
PH, La. State Univ., Baton Rouge, La. 
70803 



MADISON Va. I, IVb 

Box 355, Madison Clg., 
Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 
President: Charles G. Shomo 
Chapter Counselor: James H. Wheatley, 
451 Meyers Ave., Harrisonburg, Va. 
22801 
Rush Chairman: Steve Smith, Box 2431, 
Madison College, Harrisonburg, Va. 
22801 

MAINE Maine A, I 

385 College Ave., Orono, Maine 04473 
President: John S. McMichael 
Rush Chairman: David Clark, 234 
Franklin St., Bucksport, Maine 04416 

MARQUETTE Wis. Z, XI 

934 A N. 14th St., Milwaukee, Wis. 53233 
President: Dominic DeMain 
Rush Chairman: Vince Hanson, 934 A 
N. 14th St., Milwaukee, Wis. 53233 

MARSHALL W.Va. T, XXXV 

1522 Sixth Ave., 
Huntington, W.Va. 25701 
President : Richard Backus 
Chapter Counselor: David L. Singleton, 

86 Iroquois Dr., Ona, W.Va. 25545 
Rush Chairman: John Kessler, 1522 6th 
Ave., Huntington, W.Va. 25701 

MARYLAND Md. B, XXXII 

7403 Hopkins Ave., 

College Park, Md. 20742 

President: Robert J. Royce 

Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Lynch, 

9111 Springhill, Apt. 302, Greenbelt, 

Md., 20770 

Rush Chairman: Myron Dutterer, 7403 

Hopkins Ave., College Park, Md. 20742 

M.I.T. Mass. A, I 

518 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 02I1S 

President : Richard Evans 

Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

MASSACHUSETTS Mass. A, XL 

9 Chestnut St., Amherst, Mass. 01002 
President: Joseph P. McGovern, Jr. 
Rush Chairman: Robert Bemardi, 9 

Chestnut St., Amherst, Mass. 01002 

MEMPHIS STATE Tenn. B, VII 

Box 80385, Memphis State Univ., 
Memphis, Tenn. 38111 
President: John Patterson 
Chapter Counselor: Chammie H. Percer, 
Jr., Box 213, West Memphis, Ark. 
72301 
Rush Chairman: Robert A. Shipman, 
Box 80385, Memphis State Univ., 
Memphis, Tenn. 38111 

MIAMI (FLORIDA) Fla. T, Xllb 

6200 San Amaro Dr., 
Coral Gables, Fla. 33146 
President: Ronald Prague 
Chapter Counselor: Laurence A. Deets, 
10788 N. Kendall Dr., D-24, Miami, Fla. 
33156 
Rush Chairman: James Byers, 6200 San 
Amaro Dr., Coral Gables, Fla. 33146 

MIAMI (OHIO) Ohio H, IX 

224 E. Church St., Oxford, Ohio 45056 

President: Scott H. Shadrick 

Rush Chairmen: Randall L. Borland, 



R.R. 1, E. Agenbroad, Tipp City, 
Ohio 45371; Don Hanzel, 31600 Wood- 
crest Dr., Chagrin Falls, Ohio 44022; 
Larry Foehl, 6612 Cedar Crest Trail, 
Dayton, Ohio 45459 

MICHIGAN Mich. A, XXXIX 

733 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 

President: Robert Elliott 

Chapter Counselor: Edward C. Hathaway, 

708 Wolverine Bldg., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

48108 
Rush Chairman : Theodore A. Hitt, 733 

S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 

MICHIGAN STATE Mich. E, XXIIl 

526 Sunset Lane, 
East Lansing, Mich. 48823 
President : David N. Osborn 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

MICHIGAN TECH Mich. H, XLI 

218 Blanche St., Houghton, Mich. 49931 
President: Richard T. Beaupre 
Rush Chairman : David D. Barnes, 218 
Blanche St., Houghton, Mich. 49931 

MISSISSIPPI Miss. A, VII 

Univ. of Miss., Box 4495, 

Univ., Miss. 38677 

President: Carroll B. Meador 

Chapter Counselor: Michael A. Chrest- 

man. Box 6159, University, Miss. 38677 

Rush Chairman: Robert Alan Boyd, 

Univ. of Miss., Box 4495, Univ., Miss. 

38677 

MISSISSIPPI STATE Miss. B, VII 

317 E. Main St., Starkville, Miss. 39759 

President: Abbott Myers 

Chapter Counselor: Billy G. Diggs, 109 

Freeman Ave., Starkville, Miss. 39759 
Rush Chairman: James M. Jackson, 152 

Sollitt St., Jackson, Miss. 

MISSOURI Mo. A, XXXIV 

405 Kentucky Ave., Columbia, Mo. 65201 

President: Dennis Frailey 

Chapter Counselor: Dr. Edwin M. Kaiser, 

104-B Chem., Univ. of Mo., Columbia, 

Mo. 65201 
Rush Chairman: James Browning, 8601 

Belhaven, St. Louis, Mo. 63114 

MISSOURI-ROLLA Mo. F, XIX 

500 W. 8th St., Rolla, Mo. 65401 
President: Russell D. Wortham 
Rush Chairman : Stephen M. Thies, 

11012 Saginaw Dr., St. Louis, Mo. 

63136; Joseph L. Gooding, 5225 

Myrtle, Kansas City, Mo. 

MONMOUTH III. r, X 

921 East Euclid, 
Monmouth, Illinois 61462 
President: Stephen W. Seiple 
Chapter Counselor: Howard E. Glad- 
felter. 1058 E. 2nd Ave., Monmouth, 
111. 61462 
Rush Chairman: Theodore C. Stein- 
brecher, 461 Longcommon Rd., River- 
side, 111. 60546 

MONTANA Mont. A, XXVII 

333 University Ave., 
Missoula, Mont. 59801 
President : William N. Woon 
Rush Chairman: Ron Molen, 101 River- 
view Dr., Great Falls, Mont. 



90 



MONTANA STATE Mont. B, XXVIl 

Mont. State Univ., Quad C, 
Bozeman, Mont. 59715 
President: Stephen M. Sherick 
Rush Chairman: Lawrence F. Haglund, 
Brockway, Montana 59214 

MOREHEAD STATE Ky. Z, Villa 

Box 1326, Morehead State Univ., 
Morehead, Ky. 40351 
President : Timothy W. Leonard 
Chapter Counselor: Randall L. Miller, 
Box 883, Morehead State Univ., More- 
head, Ky. 40351 
Rush Chairman: James S. Davis, 820 
Malibu Dr., Lexington, Ky. 

MORNINGSIDE Iowa E, X\b 

Morningside Colit-ge, 
Sioux City, Iowa 51160 
President : David J. Fraser 
Chapter Counselor: Donald D. Kelsey, 
2927 Sunset Circle, Sioux City, Iowa 
51104 
Rush Chairman: Kenneth A. Smith, S^E, 
Morningside College, Sioux City, Iowa 
51106 

MORRIS HARVEY W.Va. Z, XXXV 

Morris Harvey Clg., Box 72, 
Charleston, W.Va. 25304 
President : Larry Robertson 
Chapter Counselor: James D. Little, 1019 

Ridge Dr., S. Charleston, W.Va. 25303 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

MUHLENBERG Pa. I, XXXVI 

2316 Chew Street, Allentown, Pa. 18104 
President : Terry Eugene Richwine 
Rush Chairman: Carl Randall Appel, 14 
Candytuft Road, Levittown, Pa. 19057 

MURRAY STATE Ky. E, Villa 

Univ. Station, Box 1185, 

Murray, Ky. 42071 

President: John D. Barnhart 

Chapter Counselor: Thomas M. Spoerner, 

915 Waldrop Dr., Murray, Ky. 42071 

Rush Chairman: Jeff Moser, 1003 11th 

St., N.E., Massillon, Ohio 44646 

NEBRASKA Neb. A, XXb 

601 N. 16th St., Lincoln, Neb. 68508 
President: Henry James Metz 
Chapter Counselor: Robert N. Betten- 

hausen, 2423 A St., Lincoln, Neb. 68502 
Rush Chairman : Robert Lavern Franssen, 

601 N. 16th St., Lincoln, Neb. 68508 

NEBRASKA-OMAHA Neb. B, XXb 

ZE*, Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, 
Omaha, Neb. 68132 
President: Robert A. Pedersen 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Francis M. 
Hurst, Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, Omaha, 
Neb. 68132 
Rush Chairman: Steven D. Weidenham- 
mer, 2<I>E, Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, 
Omaha, Neb. 68132 

NEW MEXICO N.Mex. A, XXVI 

801 Yale Blvd., N.E., 
Albuquerque, N.Mex. 87106 
President: Thomas A. Tabet 
Chapter Counselor: Bedford W. Clay, 
1041 Westerfield, NE, Albuquerque, 
N.M., 87112 
Rush Chairman : Ruben Aragon, 801 Yale, 
N.E., Albuquerque, N.M. 87107 



NORTH CAROLINA N.C. A, Va 

207 W. Cameron Ave., 

Chapel Hill. N.C. 27514 

President: Frederick Dana Hutchison 

Chapter Counselor: Patrick H. Pope, 70 

Hamilton Road, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 

Rush Chairman: John Arthur Gilchrist, 

Rt. 6, Box 35, Fayetteville, N.C. 

NORTH CAROLINA STATE 

N.C. B, Va 

100 S. Fraternity Ct., Raleigh, N.C. 27606 

President : Warren D. Barnes 

Chapter Counselor: Larry D. Nixon, 

1001 Athens Dr., Raleigh, N.C. 27606 
Rush Chairman: Mike Ward, P.O. Box 

585, Shelby, N.C. 28150 

NORTHERN COLORADO 

Colo. E, XV 

1715 7th Ave., Greeley, Colo. 80631 
President : Thomas D. Sitzman 
Chapter Counselor: Gerald L. Flanigan 

Route 3, Box 115, Montrose, Colo. 

81401 
Rush Chairman: Rodney L. Pfleiger 1715 

7th Ave., Greeley, Colo. 80631 

NORTHERN ILLINOIS 

Sigman Epsilon Colony X 

8109 Lincoln Shire Apt., 
DeKalb, 111. 60115 
President: Thomas Vana 
Rush Chairman: Frank Barrett, 8109 Lin- 
coln Shire Apt.. DeKalb, 111. 60115 

NORTHROP TECH 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, XVIII 

6104 S. LaCienega Blvd., 

Los Angeles, Calif. 90056 

President: Gene Allen Delp 

Colony Counselor: Mike Kavanaugh, 

4836 W. 115th, Hawthorne, Calif. 90250 

Rush Chairman: Michael J. Tweedy, 6104 

S. LaCienega Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif, 

90056 

NORTH TEXAS STATE 

Tex. B, XXXIII 

604 Avenue C, Denton, Tex. 76203 
President: Gary Saba 
Chapter Counselor: Francis P. Moynagh, 

511 Sunset, Denton, Tex. 76201 
Rush Chairman: Bill N. Pierce, 604 Ave. 

C, Denton, Tex. 76203 

OHIO Ohio A, IX 

34 N. Congress St., Athens, Ohio 45701 
President: Paul Kulik 
Chapter Counselor: Douglas L. Bond, 

P.O. Box 531, The Plains, Ohio 45780 
Rush Chairman: Lawrence Robert 

Wheeler, 1816 Larriwood Ave., Dayton, 

Ohio 

OHIO NORTHERN Ohio A, XXXVII 

821 S. Gilbert St., Ada, Ohio 45S10 
President: Jeffrey L. Schwartz 
Chapter Counselor: Terry D. Keiser, 

Dept. of Biology, Ohio No. Univ., Ada, 

Ohio 45810 
Rush Chairman: Kenneth Lee Edsall, 

5340 N. Washington Rd. Piqua, Ohio 

OHIO STATE Ohio T, IX 

154 E. Woodrufif Ave., 

Columbus, Ohio 43201 

President: Mark O. Stevens 

Chapter Counselor: James V. Griesen, 

1815-B Northwest Blvd., Columbus, 

Ohio 43201 



Rush Chairman : Henry Anthony Musilli, 
154 E. Woodruff Ave., Columbus, 
Ohio 43201 

OHIO WESLEYAN Ohio E, XXXVII 

10 Williams Dr., Delaware, Ohio 43015 
President : Gregory S. Crone 

OKLAHOMA Okla. B, XIV 

1550 Asp, Box 407-E, 
Norman, Okla. 73069 
President: Steve Plumbtree 
Chapter Counselor: Robert M. Jemigan, 
3209 Neighbors La., Del City, Okla. 
73115 
Rush Chairman : Rick Piper, 1650 Asp, 
Box 407E, Norman, Okla. 73069 

OKLAHOMA STATE Okla. A, XIV 

324 Monroe St., Stillwater, Okla. 74074 

President : David L. Warden 

Rush Chairman: William Rudolph Hazen, 

324 S. Monroe St., Stillwater, Okla. 

74074 

OREGON Ore. B, XVII 

1000 Alder St., Eugene, Ore. 97401 
President : Richard M. Farleigh 
Chapter Counselor: Ronald Jones, 573 
Coburg Rd., Apt. 3, Eugene, Ore. 97401 

OREGON STATE Ore. A, XVII 

224 N. 26th St., Corvallis, Ore. 97331 
President : Charles Paul Weswig 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. James Welty, 

717 No. 36th, CorvalUs, Ore. 97330 
Rush Chairman: Craig Petterson Cham- 
bers, 2385 Mission St., Eugene, Ore. 

PARSONS Iowa Z, XXa 

2<i>E, Parsons College, 
FairHeld, Iowa 52556 
President: Larry J. Hudak 
Chapter Counselor: David A. Neff, 601 
N. Third St., Fairfield, Iowa 52556 

PENNSYLVANIA Pa. A, III 

3900 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19104 
President: Robert Salthouse 
Chapter Counselor: Aram K. Jerrehian, 

Jr., 3731 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

19104 

PENNSYLVANIA STATE 

Pa, H, XXXVI 

2*E, 524 Locust La., 

State College, Pa. 16801 

President: Douglas B. Maclnnes 

Chapter Counselor: Terry W. Heil, 712B 

W. Beaver Ave., State College, Pa. 

16801 

PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE Pa. O, III 

4201 Henry Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19144 
President: Michael F. DeRuscio 
Rush Chairman: Joseph Sweeney, 4919 
Rosehill St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19120 

PURDUE Ind. A, XXIIb 

690 Waldron St., 

West Lafayette, Ind. 47906 

President: Norman E. Nabhan 

Rush Chairman : James H. Ham, III, 

9030 Rosewood La., Indianapolis, Ind. 

RANDOLPH-MACON Va. Z, IVa 

Box 1148, Randolph-Macon College, 
Ashland, Va. 23005 

91 



President: Stillman F. Westbrook, Jr. 

Chapter Counselor: J. Minor Stone, III, 
634 N. Pinetta Dr., Bon Air, Va. 23235 

Rush Chairman: Ralph P. Edwards, Box 
1148, Randolph-Macon College, Ash- 
land, Va. 23005 

RENSSELAER N.Y. A, XL 

2005 15th St., Troy, N.Y. 12180 
President: Frank C. Guildner 
Chapter Counselor: Charles B. Smith, 

24 Bellaire Dr., Scotia, N.Y. 12302 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

RHODE ISLAND R.I. B, XXIX 

Box 20 Davis Hall, Univ. of R.I., 
Kingston, R.I. 02881 
President: Erich C. Balzer 
Chapter Counselor: Howard W. Bond, 
Dept. of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, 
Univ. of R.I., Kingston, R.I. 02881 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

RICHMOND Va. A, IVa 

Box 44, Univ. of Richmond, 

Richmond, Va. 23173 

President : Samuel R. Worley 

Chapter Counselor: John M. Woleben, Jr. 

2536 Waldo La., Richmond, Va. 23228 

Rush Chairman: Steven W. Brock, 1600 

S. Eads St., Apt. 419-S, Arlington, Va. 

22202 

ROLLINS Fla. H, Xllb 

2<f>E, Rollins College, 
Winter Park, Fla. 32789 
President: Franklyn J. Quinlan 
Chapter Counselor: Philip Tatich, 2740 

Cady Way, Winter Park, Fla. 32789 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

RUTGERS N.J. B, XXX 

572 George St., 

New Brunswick, N.J. 08903 

President: Joseph F. Fidler 

Chapter Counselor: John S. Witemeyer, 

II, 42 Johnson Rd., Somerset, N.J. 

08873 

Rush Chairman: Gene G. Martorony, 212 

67th St., West New York, N.J. 07093 

SACRAMENTO STATE 

Calif. 0, XXVIII 

2131 T St., Sacramento, Calif. 95816 
President: James Melton 
Chapter Counselor: Gary R. Chaix, 6020 

Hollyhurst Way, Sacramento, Calif 

95823 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 

chapter address. 

SAINT MARY'S Texas 0, XVI 

L^E, St. Mary's Univ., 
San Antonio, Tex. 78228 
President: John W. Walsh 
Chapter Counselor: Charles W. Ken- 
worthey, 2700 Cincinnati Ave., San An- 
tonio, Tex. 78228 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

SAM HOUSTON STATE 

Texas H, XVI 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, 

Huntsville, Tex. 77340 

President: James W. Billingsley 

Rush Chairman: Vincent J. Filippone, 

4701 Pine St., Bellaire, Tex. 77401 



SAN DIEGO STATE Calif. A, XVIII 

5712 Hardy Ave., San Diego, Calif. 92115 

President: Anthony W. Field 

Chapter Counselor: Edward E. Dahlkamp, 

5248 Fontaine, San Diego, Calif. 92120 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

SAN JOSE STATE Calif. E, XXVIII 

265 S. 11th St., San Jose, Calif. 95112 

President : Robert P. Kvalstad 

Chapter Counselor: Douglas J. Pavese, 

777 W. Middlefield, #96, Mountain 

View, Calif. 94040 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

SETON HALL 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, XXX 

2<f>E, Seton Hall Univ.. 
South Orange, N.J. 07079 
President: Gerald J. Pemoulie 
Chapter Counselor: Roger L. Kauffman, 
43 Wetmore Ave., Morristown, N.J. 
07960 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
colony address. 

SOUTH CAROLINA S.C. A, Vlh 

Box 5117, Univ. of S.C, 

Columbia, S.C. 29208 

President : Hubert M. Padgett 

Chapter Counselor: Calvert W. Ayre 1505 

Delwood, Columbia, S.C. 29206 
Rush Chairman: Michael H. Sanders, 6534 
Buckfield Dr., Columbia, S.C. 29206 

SOUTH FLORIDA Fla. I, Xllb 

CTR Box 371, Univ. of S. Fla., 
Tampa, Fla. 33620 
President: Richard F. Smith 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

SOUTHEAST MISSOURI STATE 

Mo. Z, XIX 

Housing Complex E, Southeast Mo. St. 
College, Cape Girardeau, Mo. 63701 
President: J. Michael Conoyer 
Rush Chairman : Mike Tucker, North 
Dade Ave., Ferguson, Mo. 63135 

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 

Calif. B, XVIII 

630 W. 28th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 90007 
President: Robert B. Hill 
Rush Chairman : William B. Brown, 630 
W. 28th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 90007 

SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI 

Miss, r, XXXVIII 
Box 366, Station A, 
Hattiesburg, Miss. 39402 
President: Thomas B. Sanders 
Chapter Counselor: Russell T. Russell, 
2111^ S. 26th Ave., Hattiesburg, Miss. 
39401 
Rush Chairman : John C. Sojourner, 
Route 1, Box 145, Georgetown, Miss. 

SOUTHWEST MISSOURI STATE 

Mo. H, XXXIV 

925 Cherry, Springfield, Mo. 65804 
President: Phil G. Collins 
Chapter Counselor: B. B. Lightfoot, 

1673 E. Walnut, Springfield, Mo. 65802 
Rush chairman : Send information to 

chapter address. 



STETSON Fla. B, XII a 

Box 1243, Stetson Univ., 

DeLand, Fla. 32721 

President: Raymond W. Alden, III 

Chapter Counselor: Eliot D. Allen, Box 

1295, Stetson Univ., DeLand, Fla. 32720 

Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address 

STEVENS TECH N.J. A, XXX 

530 Hudson St., Hoboken, N.J. 07030 
President: Charles R. Gallanter 
Chapter Counselor: Fred J Talasco, 9 

Center St., Pompton Lakes, N.J. 07442 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

STOUT STATE 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, XLI 

159 Tustison Hall, Stout State Univ., 
Menomonie, Wis. 54751 
President: Robert W. Wells 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. James Runnals, 

919 Oakwood Heights, Menomonie, Wis. 

54751 
Rush Chairman: Hector Cruz, 1001 W. 

Scott St., Milwaukee, Wis. 53204 

SYRACUSE N.Y. A, II 

310 Walnut PL, Syracuse, N.Y. 13210 
President: John V. Allen, Jr. 
Rush Chairman : Brian T. DeGregorio 
403 7th St., North Bergen, N.J. 07047 

TAMPA Fla. Z, Xllb 

315 Hyde Park Ave, Tampa, Fla. 33606 
President: Charles R. Hain 
Chapter Counselor: James E. Cook, Univ. 

of Tampa, Tampa, Fla. 33606 
Rush Chairman : Edward Del Vecchio, 

4607 Fig St., Apt. 206, Tampa, Fla. 

33609 

TEMPLE Pa. M, III 

1417 W. Diamond St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 19121 
President: Don Kurzinski 
Chapter Counselor: David A. Gingras, 
135 Grandview Road, Ardmore, Pa. 
19003 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

TENNESSEE Tenn. A, Vlllb 

1832 Fraternity Park Dr., 
Knoxville^ Tenn. 37916 
President: James R. Boatright 
Chapter Counselor: J. Earl Rainwater, 
601 Schenley Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 
37919 
Rush Chairman: Nelson Rice, 1832 Fra- 
ternity Park Dr., Knoxville, Tenn. 

TENNESSEE TECH Tenn. E, Vlllb 

264 E. 16th St., Cookeville, Tenn. 38501 

President: Mike Stubblefield 

Chapter Counselor: Dr. Sidney G. Gil- 
breath, II, Box 82A, Tennessee Tech 
Univ., Cookeville, Tenn. 38501 

Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 

Tenn. A, Vlllb 

24>E, Tennessee Wesleyan College, 

Athens, Tenn. 37303 

President: John L. Stewart 

Chapter Counselor: R. Bruce Wentworth, 

605 McCord Ave., Athens, Tenn. 37303 

Rush Chairman: George A. Painter, Box 

394, Athens, Tenn. 37303 



92 



TEXAS Texas A, XVI 

2506 Pearl, Austin, Texas 78705 

President: Donald M. McCleary 

Chapter Counselor: Beverly B. Gold- 
smith, 5701 Trailedge Dr., Austin, Tex. 
78731 

Rush Chairman: Robert S. Hicks, 2506 
Pearl, Austin, Tex 78706 

TEXAS CHRISTIAN 

Tcxai r, XXXI H 

P.O. Box 29746 TCU Station, 
Fort Worth, Texas 76129 
President: Christopher E. Carter 
Rush Chairman: Jeffrey T. Timm, High- 
land Heights Church, Ave. H., Wichita 
Falls, Tex. 

TEXAS TECH 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, XXXIII 

Box 4330, Tech Station, 
Lubbock, Tex. 79409 
President: Ronald D. Ramsey 
Chapter Counselor: J. Michael Gannaway 

5410 41st St., Lubbock, Tex. 79414 
Rush Chairman: Virgil Barber, 110 Rio 
Vista, Hereford, Texas 

THIEL Pa. N, XXI 

1 Roy H. Johnson Dr., 
Greenville, Pa. 16125 
President: Kenneth B. Eves 
Chapter Counselor: Quentin M. Gosser, 
R.D. 4, Gibson Rd., Greenville, Pa. 
16125 
Rush Chairman: Bradford L. Hughes, 
1124 S. Park Ave., Haddon Heights, 
N.J. 08035 

TOLEDO Ohio I, XXXVII 

335 Winthrop St., Toledo, Ohio 43620 
President: Gerald R. KrajewsJsi 
Chapter Counselor: John M. Vergiels, 2939 

Lutaway Dr., Toledo, Ohio 43614 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

TRI-STATE Ind. 0, XXIIa 

115 S. Darling St., Angola, Ind. 46703 
President: Lee A. McClellan 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. S. N. Paleo- 

crassas, E. E. Dept. Tri-State College, 

Angola, Ind. 46703 
Rush Chairman: Robert D. Palm, 31527 

U.S. 20, New Carlisle, Ind. 

UTAH Utah B, XXV 

153 S. 13th St. East, 

Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 

President: James M. Schutz 

Rush Chairman: Steven Kuemmerle, 

135 E. 8th South, Salt Lake City, Utah 



UTAH STATE 



Utah A, XXV 



837 N. 8th East, Logan, Utah 84321 
President: Brad W. Kendall 
Chapter Counselor: Joseph G. Hayes, 

461 N. 4th East, #4, Logan, Utah 

84321 
Rush Chairman: Kent A. Riemondy, 3601 

Gawaine Ct., Annandale, Va. 22003 

VALDOSTA STATE Ga. T, Xlla 

Z<{>E, Valdosta State College, 
Valdosta, Ga. 31601 
President: James H. Winn, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Clyde E. Con- 

nell, Naylor, Ga. 31641 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 



VALPARAISO Ind. Z, XXIIa 

705 Mound St., Valparaiso, Ind. 46383 

President : Thomas P. Borchert 

Chapter Counselor: James F. Ehrenberg, 

360 Garfield Ave., Al, Valparaiso, Ind. 

46383 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

VERMONT Vt. r, XL 

371 Main St., Burlington, Vt. 05404 
President: Jeffrey T. Norton 
Rush Chairman: Glenn S. Morgan, 41 
E. St., Rutland, Vt. 

VIRGINIA Va. H, IVb 

150 Madison, La., 
Charlottesville, Va. 22903 
President: Mike Teague 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

VIRGINIA TECH Va. K, IVb 

501 E. Clay St., Blacksburg, Va. 24060 

President: Cullen Lee Hackler 

Chapter Counselor: George E. Broughton, 

Rt. 1, Box 240, Blacksburg, Va. 24061 
Rush Chairman: Jerry Reed Batt, 3126 

Manor Rd., Falls Church, Va. 

WAKE FOREST N.C. Z, Vb 

Box 7331, Reynolda Station, 
Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106 
President: Benjamin H. Yarborough, II 
Rush Chairman: John G. Roach, III, 
Rt. 4, Marion, N.C. 28752 

WASHBURN Kan. A, Xllla 

1615 College Ave., Topeka, Kan. 66604 

President : Alan Boeh 

Chapter Counselor: Paul W. Hiebert, 

136 N. Quinton, Topeka, Kan. 66606 
Rush Chairman : Roger Van Hoozer, 1615 

College, Topeka, Kan. 66604 

WASHINGTON Wash. B, XVII 

4637 21st., N.E., Seattle, Wash. 98105 
President: Stephen D. Tangen 
Rush Chairmen: Ralph Brindley and 

Ron Mathews, 4637 21st Ave., N.E., 

Seattle, Wash. 98105 

WASHINGTON (MO.) Mo. B, XIX 

6149 Pershing Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 63112 

President: Steve Detter 

Chapter Counselor: Robert E. Mason, 
Jr., 7522 E. Park Town, N., St. Louis, 
Mo. 63136 

Rush Chairman: David Urich, 6149 Persh- 
ing Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 63112 

WASHINGTON AND LEE Va. E, IVb 

110 Preston St., Lexington, Va. 24450 
President: Craig S. Galpern 
Chapter Counselor: Claude H. Patton, 

Sr., Ill W. Nelson St., Lexington, 

Va. 24450 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 

chapter address. 

WASHINGTON STATE Wash. A, XVII 

506 Colorado St., Pullman, Wash. 99163 

President: Daniel R. Indgjerd 

Chapter Counselor: John P. Chaplin, 
2202 Deane, #2, Pullman, Wash. 99163 

Rush Chairman: Stan Rhodes, 2852 Mag- 
nolia, Longview, Wash. 98632 



WEST VIRGINIA W.Va. B, XXXV 

709 N. High St., 
Morgantown, W.Va. 26506 
President: William E. Sensency 
Chapter Counselor: Avery F. Gaskins, 
633 Elysian Ave., Morgantown, W.Va. 
26505 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

WEST VIRGINIA TECH 

W.Va. E, XXXV 

702 Third Ave., Montgomery, W.Va. 25136 

President: David R. Lewis 

Chapter Counselor: Bert H. Buokbee, 

309 Fayette Pike, Montgomery, W.Va. 

25136 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chaptetr address, 

WESTERN KENTUCKY Ky. A, Villa 

172 N. Parkside Dr., 
Bowling Green, Ky. 42101 
President: James L. Egan 
Rush Chairman: John R. Sower, Box 453, 
Frankfort, Ky. 

WESTERN MICHIGAN 

Mich. B, XXIII 

305 Stuart, Kalamazoo, Mich. 49007 
President: Patrick 0. Riley 
Rush Chairman: Robert S. Broome, 15000 
Dacosta, Detroit, Mich. 

WESTMINSTER Pa. A, XXI 

440 New Castle St., 
New Wilmington, Pa. 16142 
President: Craig E. McNamara 
Chapter Counselor: Harry W. Shoup, 19 
Gateway Rd., New Wilmington, Pa. 
16142 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

WICHITA STATE Kan. H, Xlllb 

1740 N. Vassar, Wichita, Kan. 67208 
President: William L. Rickman 
Chapter Counselor: Fred J. Soper, 2541 

Bob White, Wichita, Kan. 67204 
Rush Chairman: William L. Riokman, 

1740 N. Vassar, Wichita, Kan. 67208 

WILLIAM AND MARY Va. A, IVa 

2<i>E, 10 Fraternity Row, 
Williamsburg, Va. 23185 
President: Stuart Meyerson 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 

WISCONSIN Wis. B, XI 

12 Langdon St., Madison, Wis. 53706 
President : Richard Pease, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: George J. Socha, Rt. 

2, Marshall, Wis. 53559 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

WISCONSIN STATE-OSHKOSH 

Wis. E, XI 

Wis. State Univ., 1258 Titan Court, 
Oshkosh, Wis. 54901 
President: Dale J. Darmody 
Chapter Counselor: Kenneth J. Hughes, 
2342 White Swan Dr., Oshkosh, Wis. 
54901 
Rush Chairman: James S. Walker, 6128 
W. Tower Ave., Brown Deer, Wis. 

93 



WISCONSIN STATE-STEVENS POINT 

Wis. A, XLI 

1517 Brawley, Stevens Point, Wis. 54481 

President: Richard B. Jensen 

Chapter Counselor: Ronald A. Hachet, 

Wisconsin State University, Stevens 

Point, Wis. 54481 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 



WISCONSIN STATE-SUPERIOR 

Sigma Epsilon Colony, XLI 

13151/2 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. 54880 
President: Tom Kuhn 

Chapter Counselor: Brenton Steele, 715 
E. 2nd St., Duluth, Minn. 55805 

WORCESTER TECH Mass. B, I 

11 Boynton St., Worcester, Mass. 01609 
President: Donald J. Usher 



Chapter Counselor: Stephen J. Herbert, 
18A Waconah Rd., Worcester, Mass. 
01609 

Rush Chairman: Philip J. Allfrey, III, 
27 Prospect Ave., Lynnfield, Mass. 

YOUNGSTOWN Ohio M, XXIV 

646 Bryson St., Youngstown, Ohio 44502 
President : Bruce A,. Goff 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 



-k ALUMNI CHAPTERS AND ASSOCIATIONS 



ALABAMA 

Birmingham. Birmingham Alumni Assoc. 
President: Rev. Thomas Powell 
Huntsville. North Alaharaa Alumni Assoc. 
President: Tom Horton 

ARKANSAS 

Arkadelphia. Arkadelphia Alumni Chap- 
ter. 4 meetings annually. Annual meet- 
ing 2nd Sunday in February. President: 
Don G. Williams 

Little Rock. Central Arkansas Alumni 
Chapter. 4 or more meetings annually, 
as called. President: A. L. Barber 

ARIZONA 

Phoenix. Phoenix Alumni Association. 

President: David R. Gourley 

CALIFORNIA 

Long Beach. Long Beach Alumni Chap- 
ter. Periodic dinners, evening socials. 
Annual meeting in March. President : 
Mike Hamilton 

Los Angeles. Los Angeles Alumni Chap- 
ter President: Frank Gleberman 
San Francisco. San Francisco Alumni 
Assoc. George Fedoroff, Chm. 
Santa Barbara. Santa Barbara Alumni 
Assoc. President: Garvin Kuskey 

COLORADO 

Denver. Denver Alumni Chapter. Friday 
luncheons at Denver Dry Goods Tearoom. 
Annual meeting in November. President: 
Robert E. Doster 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 

D. C. Alumni Chapter. Luncheon at 
Sphinx Club, fourth Thursday of each 
month. Annual meeting in May. President: 

E. Blake Cox 

FLORIDA 

Ft. Lauderdale. Ft. Lauderdale Alumni 
Association. President: Robert A. Hutz- 
ler 

Gainesville. Gainesville Alumni Chapter 
President: David M. Hendon, Jr. 
Jacksonville. Jacksonville Alumni Chap- 
ter. 3-4 dinner meetings each year. An- 
nual meeting in October. President: 
Wayne E. Cummincs 

Sarasota. Sarasota Alumni Association. 
Organizational meeting as called. Presi- 
dent : Claude A. CooK 

GEORGIA 

Atlanta. Atlanta Alumni Association. Or- 
ganizational meetings as called. Jerry Har- 
mon, Chm. 

INDIANA 

Bloomington. Bloomington Alumni As- 
sociation. Meet second Tuesday of each 



month for dinner. Annual meeting in 
September. President : Fred W. Prall 
Evansville. Evansville Alumni Chapter. 
Annual meeting December 31, at New 
Year's Eve party. Luncheons held quar- 
terly. President: David Meyers 
Indianapolis. Indianapolis Alumni Chap- 
ter. Meeting 1st Monday each month. 
President: Robert Mannfeld 
Terre Haute. The Indiana State Alumni 
Association meets one a month with David 
Williams as president. 

KANSAS 

Kansas City Alumni Chapter. (See Kan- 
sis City, Missouri listing) 
Topeka. Topeka Alumni Association. 
President: Richard Hess 
Wichita. Wichita Alumni Association. 4 
meetings per year, plus attendance at 
undergraduate activities. President: Ron 
Neai 

MARYLAND 

Baltimore. Baltimore Alumni Chapter. 

President: Robert Stierhoff 

MINNESOTA 

Minneapolis. Minneapolis Alumni Assoc. 

President : Dick Anderson 

MISSOURI 

Kansas City. Greater Kansas City Alumni 
Chapter. Luncheon each Tuesday, Temp- 
tex Sandwich Shop, 900 Grand Ave., An- 
nual meeting in January. Sig Ep Showcase 
in November. Basketball tournament in 
March. President: K. E. Van Scoy 
St. Louis. Greater St. Louis Alumni Chap- 
ter. Dinner meeting quarterly. President: 
Jerry C. Swank 

MONTANA 

Missoula. Missoula Alumni Association. 
Luncheon each Friday noon. Palace Hotel. 
Annual meeting in late October or early 
November. President : LuD Pouch 

NEW YORK 

New York City. Greater New York 

Alumni Chapter. President: Alfred C. 

Weber 

NORTH CAROLINA 

Wilson. Wilson Alumni Chapter. Spring 
meeting. Homecoming luncheon. Annual 
meeting at Homecoming (Atlantic Chris- 
tian College). President: Tommy L. 
Willis 

OHIO 

Cincinnati. Annual meeting in May. 
Homecoming dinner. Rush party. Basket- 
ball game with undergraduates. President: 
Al Harmann 



Cleveland. Cleveland Alumni Chapter. 
President : Charles O'Neal 
Dayton. Dayton Alumni Chapter. Presi- 
dent : August George 

Toledo. Toledo Alumni Chapter. Presi- 
dent: Richard St. John 
Youngstown. Youngstown Alumni Chap- 
ter. Dinner 2nd Tuesday of month at 
Elks Club. Annual meeting in June. 
President: Harry Finigan 

OREGON 

Portland. Portland Alumni Chapter. 

President: Richard Allen 

TENNESSEE 

Nashville. Nashville Alumni Assoc. 

Robert H. Little 

TEXAS 

Austin. Austin Alumni Chapter. Monthly 
dinners, first Monday following the 10th 
at Texas Alpha chapter house. Open 
House in November. President: Dr. 
Leonard Dolce 

Dallas. Greater Dallas Alumni Chapter. 
Four to six meetings annually. Annual 
meeting in October. Outdoor Barbecue. 
President: ToM Dunning 
Ft. Worth. Ft. Worth Alumni Associa- 
tion. Founders Day Meeting. President: 
James H. Wood 

Houston. Houston Alumni Chapter. 
President : Dick Jenkins 

VIRGINIA 

Hampton-Newport News. Hampton Al- 
lumni Assoc. Friday Luncheons at Holi- 
day Inn. Jim Ahomas, chm. 
Richmond. Richmond Alumni Chapter. 
Friday luncheon at 1 p.m., John Mar- 
shall Coffee Shop. Annual meeting in 
November. Spring and Summer cocktail 
parties. President: Dan Balfour 
Northfolk-Virginia Beach. Tidewater 
Alumni Association. Organization meet- 
ings held since summer of 1968. Foun- 
der's Day Banquet, Spring social. Presi- 
dent : Thomas L. Ferratt 

WASHINGTON 

Seattle. Puget Sound Alumni Chapter. 
Luncheons second Thursday of month. 
Annual dance. Founders' Day Dinner. 
President: Dh. Claude C. Heckman 

WEST VIRGINIA 

Huntington. Huntington Alumni Chap- 
ter. President: Ken Gainer 

WISCONSIN 

Milwaukee. Milwaukee Alumni Chapter. 
Luncheon first Friday of month at Mil- 
waukee Press Club. Occasional dinners. 
President : Ricbaro Leonard 



94 




DEVOTION UPON 
EMERGENT OCCASIONS 

■ The Iowa Sig Ep house recently became the 
home away from home for Joseph Davida, a 
foreign student from Baghdad, Iraq. Joe, who 
speaks fluent English, the brothers say has proved 
to be an unusual educational and fellowship ex- 
perience for the entire house. He seems to enjoy 




Joseph Davida 
Iowa's foreign student 

most of all American girls and learning about 
American customs and folkways. He is also play- 
ing soccer for the Iowa soccer team. He plans to 
become a dentist. His older brother, George, a 
Sig Ep and a physics instructor at Iowa, also 
came from Iran 7 years ago. 

■ 91,000th initiate. Glenn Hookstra, a sopho- 
more majoring in physical therapy at Nebraska, 

was initiated as the 91,000th member of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon on March 8. He is the 1106th mem- 
ber to be initiated by Nebraska Alpha. 

Hookstra, whose home city is Octavia, plans to 
complete his education at the University of Ne- 
braska-Omaha in 1973. 

■ Snow, sleet, the dark of night, and what-not 
can sometimes stay the swift couriers of the 

U. S. Post Office from completing their appointed 
round, but with the Sig Eps of the Illinois Institute 
of Technology in Chicago, material for the Sig Ep 
Journal must go through. 



Consequently, on the deadline date for the May 
issue — March 25 — which happened to be during the 
Easter break- — Illinois Tech Sig Eps John Richard 
Solomon, Brian Fox, George Lykos, and Dennis 
Griswald got into their car with a packet of reports 
and photos for the Journal and delivered them 
into the hands of the amazed editor in Menasha, 
Wisconsin. The round trip in round numbers is 
400 miles! 

■ The Colorado state legislature has changed 
the name of Colorado State College (Greeley), 

home of Sigma Phi Epsilon's Colorado Epsilon 
Chapter, to University of Northern Colorado. 

■ Russ Hill, Southeast Missouri State, is the 
author of the prize-winning commercial for 

Alka-Seltzer which shows prisoners in a dining 
hall banging their cups on the table and yelling 
"Alka-Seltzer!" 

John H. Sim, editor of Missouri Zeta Alumni 
News, tells the story in his March, 1970, issue. 
Hill entered the idea in the advertising agency's 
contest, won the contest, a trip to New York, 
and a job which he plans to begin after he earns 
his degree. 

■ A number of rewarding graduate assistant- 
ships are available at the University of Ver- 
mont for qualified men and women interested in 
working as residence hall advisors while pursuing 
a graduate degree. In addition, assistantships in 
several student personnel offices are also available. 

Candidates will have an opportunity to obtain 




Mascot Boozer III 
Emporia State 



95 



Directory of Officers 

NATIONAL BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

GRAND president: J. E. Zollinger, 3900 Ocean Dr., Apt. 
12-H, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 

GRAND treasurer: FRANK J. RucK, Jr., Chicago Title & 
Trust, 111 West Washington Street, Chicago, III. 60602 

secretary of the corporation: R. Eric Weise, 2517 Fleet- 
wood Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45211 

John W. Hartman, 70 W. Burton PL, Apt. 2904, Chicago, 
111. 60610 

William A. MacDonough, P.O. Box 1264, Clemson, S.C. 

T. Reginald Porter, 11360 Graton Rd., Sebastopol, Calif. 
95472 

W. Brooks Reed, 441 S. Main St., Poland, Ohio 44514 

James W. Frazier, 6341 S.W. Sixth St., Plantation, Fla. 

OTHER OFFICIALS 

assistant grand treasurer: Raymond C. McCron, 8 Fern- 
cliff Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. 10583 

national chaplain: Dr. William C. Smolenske, 1663 Steel 
St., Apt. 407, Denver, Colo. 80206 

JOURNAL editor: John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Dr., Menasha, 
Wis. 54952 

director of public relations: Harry D. Kurtz, 3400 Wooster 
Rd., Apt. 312, Rocky River, Ohio 44116 

national historian : John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Dr., 
Menasha, Wis. 54952 

asst. historian: Steven R. Saunders, Hamill House, 
Lawrenceville, N.J. 08648 

national librarian: Robert E. Furlong, P.O. Box 468, 
Riverside, Calif. 92502 

national leadership chairman : Dean Robert H. Ewalt, 
Washington State Univ., Pullman, Wash. 99163 

NATIONAL music CHAIRMAN : Alfred J. Houts, 927 Callahan 
Ct., Lakeland, Fla. 33801 

NATIONAL RITUAL CHAIRMAN : Dr. Jack J. Early, President, 
Pfeiffer College, Misenheimer, N.C. 28109 

headquarters staff: Executive Director: Donald M. John- 
son; Chapter Services Director: Charles N. White, Jr.; 
Alumni Services Director: Frank R. Marrs; Staff Repre- 
sentatives: Laurence C. Atkins, John P. Hearn, Roger L. 
Strube, David E. Lembach, Milton C. Prettyman, Michael 
C. Williams, Richard B. de la Houssaye. 5800 Chamber- 
layne Rd., Richmond, Va. ; P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, 
Va. Telephone: Area Code 703 266-7648 

BOARD OF MANAGERS, CHAPTER INVESTMENT FUND: Chairman: 

Raymond C. McCron, 8 Ferncliff Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. 
10583; Edwin Buchanan, 925 E. Wells St., Milwaukee, 
Wis. 53202; Langdon Palmer, 1 Chase Manhattan Plaza, 
New York, N.Y. 10015 
SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE: Chairman: T. Reginald Porter, 11360 
Graton Rd., Sebastopol, Calif. 95472; Donald E. Kindle, 
37 Aldridge Rd., Chappaqua, N.Y. 10514; Richard E. 
Pahre, Oregon State Univ., Corvallis, Ore. 97331; Dean 
Robert H. Ewalt, Washington State Univ., Pullman, Wash. 
99163; Dr. Edwin M. Kaiser, U. of Mo., Chem. Dept., 
Columbia, Mo. 39429 

CHARLES L. YANCEY STUDENT LOAN FUND COMMITTEE : Chairman : 

Dr. Garland G. Parker, 3129 Riddle View La., Cincinnati, 
Ohio 45220; Dr. Gerald L. Shawhan, 3118 Limestone, 
Cincinnati, Ohio 45239; Arthur R. Ehrnschwender, 5161 
Salem Hills La., Cincinnati, Ohio 45230 

NATIONAL HOUSING CORPORATION: President: J. Russell Pratt, 
14 Crestwood Dr., Chatham, N.J. 07928; Secretary: Lewis 
A. Mason, 260 Madison Ave., New York, N.Y. 10016; 
Treasurer: Donald M. Johnson, P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, 
Va. 23215; Trustees: Langdon Palmer, 1 Chase Manhattan 
Plaza, New York, N.Y. 10015; Robert M. Jones, 777 Third 
Ave., New York, N.Y. 10017 

SIGMA PHI EPsiLON EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION: President: J. E. 
Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., Apt. 12-H, Ft. Lauderdale, 
Fla. 33308; Vice-president: Harry D. Kurtz, 3400 Wooster 
Rd., Apt. 312, Rocky River, Ohio 44116; Secretary: Larkin 
Bailey, 2110 E. 30th, Tulsa, Okla. 74114; Treasurer: H. 
Bob Robinson, 13505 S.E. River Rd., Portland, Ore. 97222; 
Trustees: X. R. Gill, 7021 Lakeshore Dr., Dallas, Tex. 
75214; Charles I. O'Neal, 21131 Kenwood Ave., Rocky 
River, Ohio 44116; James H. Corley, 1216 Fairlawn Ct., 
#1, Walnut Creek, Calif. 94529 



valuable practical experience in the areas of group 
advising, administration and educational pro- 
gramming. They will share in promoting intel- 
lectual, cultural, social, athletic, and other related 
activities sponsored by residence hall organiza- 
tions and will serve as advisors in helping to in- 
terpret University policy, programs and procedures 
to students. 

Positions are open to either married or single 
students who qualify for graduate work in any 
of the academic programs of the University. 
Selection is based on academic record, character, 
recommendations and quality of related experi- 
ences. All applicants will be considered without 
regard to race, religion, color or national origin. 
A personal interview is required. 

Residence Hall Assistantships are valued at 
from $2,800 to |4,200, and include a full tuition 
scholarship plus room and board, with a mini- 
mum stipend of $1,200. 

The Graduate College of The University of 
Vermont offers seventy different programs leading 
to the master's degree and ten programs leading 
to the degree of doctor of philosophy. These in- 
clude the Master of Education degrees in Guid- 
ance and in Student Personnel Work in Higher 
Education. 

H the idea of studying and working at one of 
New England's finest Universities appeals to you, 
write for an application and information materials 
to The Office of The Dean of Students, The Uni- 
versity of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont 05401. 

■ Colorado Mines Sig Eps are proud to an- 
nounce a 100 per cent contribution to the 

camp fund for the 19th consecutive year. 

■ Syracuse brothers are sad to report the death 
of their twin cat mascots, whose nine lives 

gave out simultaneously — Rosie and Posie. 

■ Mascot. At Michigan Tech, a Golden Re- 
triever named Christy has become the symbol 

of the chapter. In the matter of loyalty a dog is 
very much like a brother — someone who is always 
at your side at a time of need. 




Christy, Michigan Tech's Golden Retriever 



96 



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