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Full text of "Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal"

J 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/sigmaphiepsilonj681sigm 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



^/ot 



mi/i/nojo 




September 1970 



Indiana's Tom Battle flashes victory sign after Sig Eps take Little 500 




Off f* kind oi broiherhoatl 




St'ott Sliadrick. Miami (Ohio) 



Jr PATERNITY LIFE, as many things that are ideally ac- 
claimed, does not come naturally. Often newly activated 
men find themselves disappointed at the outset of their 
fraternity life. Too frequently these men expect brother- 
hood to be free and flowing and expect it to come to 
them. This is not so, and is most likely the reason for 
many dissatisfied and apathetic brothers. 

The whole situation I feel stems from the difference 
between a club and a fraternity. Members of a club have 
joined together for a common cause and in many cases 
the members are casual acquaintances. Members of a 
fraternity have also joined together for a common cause, 
but they have gone much further with the building of 
their relationships. I feel it is the duty of each fraternity 
member to know his brothers and to know them well. 
I realize I would be talking idealism if I were to expect every brother to be an 
everlasting close friend to every brother; naturally some people get along with one per- 
sonality much better than possibly another. But if fraternities are going to survive in 
today's fast-moving society, we are going to have to expound upon this one area. In 
rush we can no longer use big parties as a main selling point, because freshmen coming 
to our campuses are looking for something much more relevant. When asked as to why 
they pledged Sig Ep, our past and I might add very large pledge class answered that it 
was because of the closeness and the strong friendships they saw in our chapter. It 
seems odd that the fraternity system is criticized today, because in actuality it promotes 
and practices togetherness, which is one of the main objectives of the age of Aquarius. 
We have a great thing going, if we just don't let it die. There are too many frater- 
nity people who feel that fraternity life is a thing of the past and are willing to let it 
die in what they call its proper perspective. Fortunately, there are enough of us who see 
the relevancy in the fraternity system and are working not only to preserve it, but to 
create something even better. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded on the virtue of brotherly love, and possibly be- 
cause of this we are one of the strongest national fraternities. Each chapter should take 
a long look at itself; if it is a house full of apathy and factionalism, there is then a 
strong need for brother-oriented projects. Brotherhood takes care of itself once brothers 
make the initial attempt to get together, work together, and have fun together. 



By Scott II. Shadriek 

President of Ohio Efa Chapter 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 7^ 



Volume 68 



Number 1 



an educational magazine 



SEPTEMBER 1970 



SCOTT H. SHADRICK 



In this issue . . . 

Our Kind of Brotherhood 

Voice of the Fraternity 

Saying It With Pictures 

Indiana Sig Eps Win Little 500 steve downs 

William E. Walk Jr.: Rotary's New World Leader 

Public Relations: Performance Plus Recognition 

JIM ROOP 

Defiance College Welcomes Sig Eps 

GARY H. SCHARFF 

Back to Old Virginia Once More JOHN heerlein 
A New Heart Beats at Morehead State 

glen BUCHANAN 

SPECTRA Report: Giving Exceeds $280,000 

32 Sig Eps Receive Scholarships 

Recent Gifts and Bequests 

Winners of 1970-71 Scholarships 

The Winning Habit 

Headquarters Heartbeat 

Sig Epic Achievement 

Greeks Together 

With the Alumni 

Good of the Order 

Milestones (Married; Died) 

Sig Ep Athletes 

Campus Life 

Sweethearts and Queens 

Directory of District Governors 

Alumni Chapters and Associations 

The Backstop 

Directory of Officers 



DONALD M. JOHNSON 



COVER n 
2 
4 
6 



10 

12 
15 

18 
21 
26 
27 
28 
31 
32 
34 
41 
43 
50 
53 
57 
65 
80 
93 
94 
95 
96 



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

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




An excellent balance of interests 
is reflected in this display at the 
Cornell Sig Ep house: the pur- 
suit of excellence in competitive 
play; the acquisition of knowl- 
edge; and a sustained heart in- 
terest in members of the oppo- 
site sex. 



DONALD M. JOHNSON 
Business Manager 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON JOURNAL is 
published in September, November, 
February, and May by Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon Fraternity. Subscriptions by the 
year, $1.50. Subscription for life is 
automatic to members initiated before 
January 1, 1952. Subscription for 10 
years to members initiated between 
January 1, 1952 and July 1, 1962; for 
life to those initiated since. Office of 
publication, 5800 Chamberlayne Rd., 
Richmond, Virginia. Letters concerning 
circulation or advertisements should be 
addressed to Donald M. Johnson, P.O. 
Box 1901, Richmond, Virginia 23215. Sec- 
ond class postage paid at Richmond, 
Virginia, and at additional mailing 
offices, 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, authorized 
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. 



Cover Story 

This letter is to request that you please con- 
sider featuring the Sig Ep victory in Indiana Uni- 
versity's Little 500 as the cover story for the Sep- 
tember issue of the Journal. 

The race, the center event of the "World's Great- 
est College weekend," helps raise over $15,000 
annually for distribution to worthy students in the 
form of academic scholarships and provides an 
opportunity for brothers of all fraternities to pull 
together to work for their respective houses and 
the university. 

Coca-Cola, our financial sponsor, was quite im- 
pressed with our team and spirit of brotherhood, 




At Illinois, Pedro Campa (left) gets help from 
Mike Harm in searching through old records 
and scrapbooks in writing a chapter history. 



and as the result of our winning the race has 
started to investigate the possibilities of using our 
bike riders in their "real thing" advertising cam- 
paign. Rumor has it that our boys can already be 
seen (you have to look quickly) in one of Coke's 
television commercials currently being broadcast. 

Although the major effort in the Little 500 pro- 
gram was produced by our bike riders, each man 
in the house took a vital interest in the workings of 
our team. For this big weekend each year, Sig Eps 
from the other seven chapters in the state of Indi- 
ana visit us to take part in the festivities. This year 
they were only too happy to help us celebrate our 
victory and lend their voices to more than just a 
few choruses of "Drink Beer." In Florida, Stetson 
University Sig Eps played host to our bike team as 
they took their annual training trip over spring 
vacation, a trip which gives them opportunity to 
practice their skills in the warm Florida sun. 

The enthusiasm generated from our victory was 
truly overwhelming. The response from alumni 
has been excellent, and our rush program has taken 
on a new life. It's all so amazin'. 

I am quite sure that you get many requests from 
various chapters asking that their stories be used 
for feature material. I only ask that you give the 
articles and pictures that I have enclosed your 
careful consideration. 

Thank you very much. — Stephen H. Downs, 
Indiana Beta, 580 Stineman St., Wabash, Ind. 

An Historian Writes 

I was happy to have the opportunity to con- 
tribute two articles to the Journal which might 
be helpful in getting some of our chapters off on 
the right start in writing their histories. 

I don't think there is anything new in Cham- 
paign, other than I am almost finished with my dis- 
sertation and I have accepted a job as an Assistant 
Professor at the University of Tennessee to begin 
in September. — Pedro Campa, Illinois Alpha, 
1105 South Fourth Street, Champaign, 111. 

Trouble at Tetnple 

Apropos of the letter sent to you by Mr. Paul 
B. Slater published in the May, 1970, issue of the 
Journal, I never seem to be able to find any in- 
formation in the Journal about Pennsylvania Mu 
at Temple University. 

I see the chapter is still listed in the Directory 
of Chapters.— William H. Morrison, Pennsyl- 
vania Mu, '31, Executive Vice-president, West Jer- 
sey Hospital, Camden, N.J. 

► Temple's campus newspaper recently car- 
ried a long news story concerning Pennsyl- 
vania Mu. It begins: 

Sigma Phi Epsilon (Sig Ep), in protest over 
what the house president Donn Kurzinski, '71, calls 
the "archaic policies" of the Fraternity Coordinat- 



ing Council (FCC), has voted to withdraw their 
support from that organization. 

The fraternity has also decided to become 
coed . . . 

No comment is necessary, except perhaps 
to say that many fraternity chapters on urban 
campuses are in deep trouble today, and need 
the help of strong, wise brothers as well as 
from the administration if they are to survive. 

—Ed. 

Chance 3§eeting 

I just returned from Vietnam and wanted to 
write you particularly about a chance meeting 
with a Bowling Green brother in Cam Ranli Bay, 
South Vietnam. 

The brother is Tom Read, '68, a former officer 
in the chapter who completed service as a Medevac 
pilot and is scheduled to return stateside before 
fall. 

When I met Tom I was in a Security section. 
Having completed my active duty in mid-June, I 
am back on the administrative staff at Bowling 
Green and want to extend an invitation to the 
brothers to stop by to see me. 

By the way, you may be interested to know that 
the Journal reached me all the way to Cam Ranh 
Bay. This may be the farthest our magazine has 
ever traveled. — Jerry Richardson, Bowling Green, 
'66, Bowling Green State University, Ohio 

Nix on the Hard Sell 

I would like to take advantage of my position 
as Journal correspondent to express disagree- 
ment with a statement which was printed in the 
May issue. I was dismayed to read that a Sig Ep 
chapter, in an effort to promote its rush program, 
was making every effort to reach the incoming 
freshmen before their arrival on campus and "be- 
fore other elements reach them." 

This kind of activity is not, I understand, con- 
fined to chapters on large campuses. When I say 
"this kind of activity," I refer to the so-called 
"heavy rushing" which is beginning to take its 
toll on the American college fraternity system as a 
whole. 

At the risk of sounding extremely "hip," to 
what the incoming university student is thinking, 
let me re-emphasize what has been stressed time 
and time again, by our own Staff Representatives 
as well as by critics of the fraternity system. The 
new student (and here I say "new" because he is, 
at least, very different from brothers who are se- 
niors and juniors now) is seeking involvement in 
his life with the basic element of brotherhood pre- 
vailing. Whether he finds this spirit at a fraternity 
house or at a hippie commune, atmosphere is up to 
individual brothers of the house in question. There 
should be, I feel, no mass attempt to sway the 
prospective rushee before he gets to the campus. 




BMOC John Hayes 
Detroit 

other than perhaps letting him know that you do 
exist. 

The rushee must feel the spirit of brotherhood, 
naturally and honestly, which he is unable to do 
from a stack of propaganda that clutters his mail- 
box during the summer months preceding his col- 
lege stay. This kind of rushing gives the fraternity 
the overtones that it is trying to give him the hard 
sell in order to fill the fraternity house. Rather we 
should give the prospective pledge the opportunity 
to see the brotherhood in action — perhaps in some 
community service project or university involve- 
ment. Then let each brother display the spirit of 
brotherhood that will make a rushee see that Sig 
Ep is more than a hard-sell group. 

I am sure that men in many chapters can attest 
to my observations by what they have already ex- 
perienced during their rush programs. — John P. 
Hayes, Jr., Corresponding Secretary, University 
of Detroit Chapter, c/o Student Union, Detroit, 
Mich. 

• * 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 




Bowling champs in action at Cornell. 



Ball State Bikeathon riders took top group award. 





saytng 
it 

Mvith 
pictures 



Defiance brothers help coeds catch ducks on Derby Day. 

Tennessee pledges get ready to clean the house. 





Muddy brothers at East Tennessee 








Central Missouri State Sig Eps receive 
third place in annual College Quiz Bowl. 



Tri State brothers hold second-place tro- 
phy won in annual campus bikeathon. 




Iowa State Sig Eps and Alpha Delta Pis win sweepstakes trophy in annual Veishea parade. 
At Long Beach, D. R. Peepers crashes out of race. Bowling Green Sig Eps paddle to victory. 





fviafrs nau Kjf ratne—t age li 

little 500 extra Ff 



SIG EPS WIN 




Indiana Sig Eps 
Win little 500 



Bv STEVE DOWNS 




Exhausted but jubilant, Sig Ep riders pause for a picture after winning Little 500. From 
left: Tim Branigin, Tom Battle, Bob Henderson, Dick Fess, Mark Wade, Wally McOuat 
(coach), and Chip Owen (mechanic) . The huge crowd that watched is partly seen in stands. 



A 



T INDIANA UNIVERSITY, Sigma Phi Epsilon 
"the real thing." A checkered flag 
waves proudly over the Sig Ep home at lU as 
the result of a first place finish in the Little 
500 Bicycle race, the featured event in the 
"World's Greatest College Weekend." Four 

6 



months of hard work were rewarded when 
three-year veteran and all-star rider Tom Bat- 
tle brought the Coca-Cola sponsored Sig Eps 
across the finish line ahead of 32 other teams. 
Winning. That's what it was all about. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon had never won Indiana 



University's Little 500, but they had certainly 
played bridesmaid often enough. 1970 was 
different. Sig Eps just wouldn't be denied as 
they overcame three wrecks and put together 
a winning effort that enabled the chapter to 
close its school year with the immense satis- 
faction of a job well done. 

Riding together for the winners were Bob 
Henderson of Cicero, Tim Branigin of Bir- 
mingham, Mich., Mark Wade and Tom Bat- 
tle, both of Columbus. 

The Little 500 program, sponsored by the 
Student Foundation, not only provides a good 
time for the university's 26,000 students and 
their guests, and a chance to experience true 
brotherhood, but raises more than $15,000 an- 
nually to be distributed in the form of scho- 
lastic aid to worthy Indiana University stu- 
dents. The program, now starting its 21st 
year, has awarded over $246,000 to students 
through academic scholarships. 

Dances, floats, trike races, boat races, and 
the variety show, headlined this year by Pe- 
tula Clark, surround the featured event of the 
weekend: the grueling 50-mile, 200-lap bike 
race in which highly conditioned men com- 
pete in teams of four for the highly valued 
first place trophy, and the prestige, honor, 
and satisfaction that accompany it. 

Importance of the Race 

The Indiana University Sig Eps who won 
the Little 500 bicycle race can attest why this 

Indiana Sig Eps and their Little Sisters 
at work on the float entry which turned 
out to be the winner (for fourth year). 



.\%',t.' . ' J-'isr'sS^'j.^'? 





Not quite as rigorous as the bike race 
is the Regatta, a popular Weekend event. 



event truly merits all the attention it receives. 
Each man on our team worked long, hard 
hours to bring victory to us, and every brother 
became closely involved in the operation of 
what we hoped would be a prize-winning 
team. 

It may seem to many people, considering 
the complex world in which we live, a bike 
race is an extremely unimportant thing. Yet 
this race, which is part of a program to pro- 
vide funds for academic scholarships, was im- 
portant to our fraternity because this one 
event did more to build fraternal brotherhood 
than any other single event that anyone could 
remember. 

The race gave lU Sig Eps a chance to look 
past the troubles of today. It lifted us, even 
though perhaps only temporarily, above the 
problems causing campus unrest which had 
become so much a part of our lives during the 
spring. The race united every brother in an 
effort which brought Sigma Phi Epsilon the 
most coveted prize that any lU fraternity can 
win. 

Each phase of fraternity life enters into 
preparing for this race. Almost every spring- 
time activity centers around the Little 500 
program. We won it. Alumni love it, rushees 
go for it in a big way, and each brother takes 
a new look at himself and his fraternity. It's 
our turn to be on top, and lU Sig Eps plan to 
make the most of it. 




William E. Walk, Jr., Southern California. 



THE Rotarian for July 1970 presents the in- 
spiring success story of William E. Walk, 
Jr., of Ontario, Calif., president of the U.S.C. 
chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon in 1939, who on 
July 1, 1970, became president of Rotary In- 
ternational. 

Judge Walk, who received his appointment 
to the judicial bench from Governor Reagan 
of the State of California in 1969, is charac- 
terized as "versatile — judge, lawyer, business- 
man, hard-working community servant, 
sportsman, father, husband." Apart from this, 
needless to say, the very process of becoming 
president of Rotary — an organization made 
up of 676,000 business and professional exec- 
utives in 148 countries — requires the unique 
genius for leadership that the man possesses. 

Even before his college days, friends say 
that Bill Walk demonstrated a penchant for 
persistence, dedication, and old-fashioned 
hard work. However, while the leadership 
genius of Rotary's new president may be ex- 
plained in part through such qualities of 
character, additional insight is provided by 
the man's credo, which he states in his own 
words as follows : 

"I think that everyone should early in life 
establish his own personal goals. These goals, 



William E. Walk Jr. 



though attainable, should be established at a 
point which causes him to constantly reach 
and extend himself to attain them." 

As a young student, Bill Walk was active in 
debating, public speaking, dramatics, school 
athletics, and was president and speaker of 
his graduation class. At U.S.C. Law School he 
had the unusual distinction of being elected 
each consecutive year as class president. 

Following World War II, after he had put 
away his Naval Commander's uniform and 
gold braid, he applied himself to the active 
practice of law in one of the oldest law firms 
in San Bernardino County, Calif. Though he 
called himself a "country lawyer," he pro- 
vided legal advice to many leading corpora- 
tions and banks and was at one time counsel 
to the world's largest vineyard. He is a mem- 
ber of the board of directors and trustees of 
many organizations. 

Although characterized as a man who is 
"always busy and on the go," it is noted that 
he "always has time to be considerate of oth- 
ers." And of course no one worked harder in 
the local, state, and regional Rotary organiza- 
tion than he. He is a thorough believer in ser- 
vice to his fellow man. 

Indeed, Rotary's new world leader feels 
that his organization can help solve our envi- 
ronmental problems and that the economic 
gap, the generation gap, the sociological gap, 
and the ecology gap can be bridged. 

In his eloquent message, "Bridge the 
Gaps," presented in the same issue of The Ro- 
tarian in which his success story appears. 
Judge Walk declares: "We have indeed built 
an never-ending stairway to the stars by our 
exploration in space. Now we must spend 
equal time and effort helping to build a stair- 
way that will assist in raising all people out 
of hunger and poverty, that will help solve 
the problems existing between adults and 
youth, that will solve man's environmental 
problems, and that will make our air breatha- 
ble, our water drinkable, our streams, rivers, 



Wary's New World leader 



and lakes clear and palatable, our families 
safe to walk the earth. Society refers to some 
of these problems as the economic gap, the 
sociological gap, the generation gap, the envi- 
ronmental gap, and ecology gap. The exact 
terms may differ in various languages. But 
the problems are the same. They are real! 
They are pressing! We have reached the 
point of no return!" 

"What can Rotarians do?" he asks — and 
then proceeds to ansv^^er the question in ex- 
plicit language — a language which holds a 
ringing challenge for his brothers in Sigma 
Phi Epsilon as well as for his fellow Rotar- 
ians. 

He goes on to say that "This is an instance 
that governmental agencies and corporate ac- 
tion need the thinking, planning, and guid- 
ance of individuals — only individual action 
can be totally effective." 

The question that every man should ask 
himself is this: "Isn't it a humbling and even 
frightening thought that man, who has 
achieved so much by his exploration of space, 
has not given the same amount of thinking, 
time, and energy to problems facing all in- 
habitants of our spaceship which we noncha- 
lantly call Earth?" 

Bill Walk's Proposal 

We can bridge the gaps between people. 

1. The generation gap between young peo- 
ple and adults, between senior citizens and 
their juniors, can be bridged through support 
of youth organizations, career conferences, 
and community programs to help ease the lot 
of the elderly and crack the problems facing 
today's youth. 

2. The racial gap can be bridged through 
improving communication in both directions 
and fighting bigotry wherever it may exist. 

3. The economic gap that now leaves some 
fellow human beings suffering from hunger, 
inadequate housing, little or no medical care, 
can be bridged through job training programs 



For as long as he can remember, 
Bill Walk has set himself goals 
to attain and he has learned to 
extend himself to attain them. 



for the unemployed, help to small-business- 
men, the attraction of new businesses to the 
community, and other means. 

4. The ethical gap in business and profes- 
sional ethics can be bridged through encour- 
aging pride in workmanship, practicing The 
Four-Way Test in your business relations, 
supporting your trade association, profes- 
sional association and its code of ethics, and 
through improving relations between consum- 
ers and retailers, manufacturers and consum- 
ers, and employers and employees. 

JFe can bridge the gaps between nations. 

1. Again, the economic gap between devel- 
oped and developing countries can be bridged 
through educational programs for young men 
in technical and agricultural fields, programs 
of technical assistance, the small-business 
clinic, and World Community Service. 

2. The communication gap between all peo- 
ples can be bridged through youth exchange, 
Interact, an increased support of The Rotary 
Foundation, and correspondence and personal 
contact between Districts and among Rotary 
Clubs and individual Rotarians in different 
countries. 

!Fe can bridge the gaps between man and 
his environment. 

The environmental gap can be bridged 
through educational programs that would 
guide enlightened people toward working for 
clean air and clean water and working to re- 
store and then maintain the natural ecological 
balance in their communities and their coun- 
tries. 

9 



Public Relations: 
Performance Plus Recognition 



By JIM ROOP 

WEST VIRGINIA 



PUBLIC RELATIONS equals performance plus 
recognition, according to Dr. Hunter Mc- 
Cartney, professor of journalism at West Vir- 
ginia University. As in business, government, 
and athletics, public relations is becoming in- 
creasingly necessary to the fraternity. In to- 
day's fast-moving world, a fraternity can no 
longer survive on pure reputation. Moreover, 
the reputation must be nurtured by constant 
publicity. 

A good PR program can bring a fraternity 
to new heights of popularity both on campus 
and off. Public relations costs nothing but the 
time and effort of the few people involved in 
fraternity publicity. During the past year at 
West Virginia University, our PR program 
was developed to a much greater degree than 
it had been before. But, it still doesn't come 
close to being the all-out publicity effort that 
it could be. By reviewing the situation at 
WVU, one may relate it to his own chapter's 
needs. 

First, a publicity chairman must be ap- 
pointed and a committee formed. These men 
should be capable and willing to do the job. 
At West Virginia, we had the following media 
open to our use. 

— campus newspaper 

— Greek newspaper 

— local newspapers 

— hometown newspapers 

— campus radio 

— campus TV 

— local radio and TV 

— The Journal 

Respect and admiration for the chapter 
must first be gained at home. This means that 

lO 




Journal coverage should be increased. At 
West Virginia, we had only five actives in 
1964, and were down to only one member the 
year before. We now have over 80 members 
and are considered in the top one-fourth of 
the 20 campus fraternities. However, how 
would our brothers over the country have 
known of our comeback without the Journal 
to inform them (see February Journal) ? 

Four newspapers were available for our 
use. For daily fraternity events, we used the 
Greek Letter, campus fraternity and sorority 
newspaper serving 2,000 Greeks and 3,000 in- 
dependents amidst WVU's 15,000 student 
body population. Of course, total readership 
involves nearly the whole campus, as the pa- 
per is passed from hand to hand. We had 
three staff members, more than any other 
house, so we had little trouble getting the 
news inserted. We had some difficulty with 
our campus newspaper, because it was anti- 



good PR program 
in bring a fraternity to new heights. 
s in business, government, and 
hletics, public relations is becoming 
icreasingly necessary to the fraternity 



Greek. In fact, when we sent over 1,000 let- 
ters for Project Avery (started by East Ten- 
nessee Sig Eps), we had much better cover- 
age by the local newspapers {Morgantown 
Post and Dominion News) than by the cam- 
pus paper. Sig Eps made front page of the 
second section for three straight days, includ- 
ing pictures, following a one-page press re- 
lease that took ten minutes to type. Home- 
town papers are always glad for a "local boy 
makes good" type of story. Letters should be 
sent with pictures, if possible, when a man 
pledges, is initiated, wins office, or holds an 
important position on campus. 

Although somewhat more reluctant to ac- 
cept material than newspapers, radio and TV 
may be used where an important event is con- 
cerned. 

Of course, major news media are often slow 
to accept fraternity publicity. For instance, 
we at West Virginia would have no trouble 
getting a press release published in the Mor- 
gantown Post, but the Sig Eps at Temple 
would have some difficulty with the Philadel- 
phia Bulletin. This situation may be averted 
by going to the weekly suburban newspapers 
(in Temple's case. The Globe, published in 
Montgomery County) with press releases. 

A good public relations program not only 
helps rush, but also creates better will be- 
tween parents and the fraternity. Moreover, 
the program brings a firmer Sig Ep-Commu- 
nity relationship into being. Respect from 
other college students, both Greek and inde- 
pendent, is an almost certain result of good 
PR. Finally, the program gets the chapter in 
the public eye, the first step in maintaining a 
top reputation. 




National Director John Hartman with Sparty. 

Michigan State's 
Remarkable Mascot, "Sparty" 

By DON ALBRECHT 

THERE is one Michigan State football fan who 
has been attending the Spartans' home games for 
13 years. His name is "Sparty," he is 15 years old, 
and he rarely enters Spartan Stadium unnoticed. 

The 5-foot, 40-pound fiberglass figure, which is 
the property of the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
spurs the Spartans on to victory at all home 
games. The giant head is carried by one of the 
Sig Eps who is able to see through Sparty's 
mouth. Six other brothers escort the mascot every- 
where. 

Sparty's early history is somewhat vague. He 
was apparently built by a faculty member about 
1955. Theta Xi originally owned him until 1957 
when they left MSU and the Sig Eps bought the 
mascot head. 

In 1959, Sparty was interviewed by a television 
sportscaster at a home game with Ohio State. The 
brief talk was broadcast nationally and Sparty's 
fame became secure. In 1961, he appeared at the 
Republican State Convention as a publicity stunt 
for a candidate who was seeking election. During 
a Chamber of Commerce promotional visit by 
Miss Tish Howard (Playboy's "Miss July 1966") , 
Sparty greeted the runner-up Playmate of the 
Year at the Lansing Airport. Sparty then escorted 
Miss Howard to the Sig Ep house for a dessert. In 
1968, Sparty met Michigan's Governor Romney at 
one of the home games. 

Although Sparty has been kidnaped a number 
of times, he is happy in the new Sig Ep house and 
is as ready as ever to cheer on the Spartans. 

11 



Defiance College Welcomes Sig Eps 








President Peter Lehrer receives charter from National Director W. Brooks Reed. 



W. Brooks Reed presents charter 
to men of Phi Sigma Chi local on 
April 4 as Ohio Omicron is born 



By GARY H. SCHARFF 



THE Sigma Epsilon Colony, Phi Sigma Chi 
local fraternity of Defiance College, re- 
ceived a charter as Ohio Omicron Chapter of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon on April 4, 1970. 

The chain of events started on April 2 
v^fhen the national test was given to the colony 
actives, followed by a day of preparation for 
the coming initiation. 

Saturday, April 4, began with the brothers 
going to St. Johns United Church of Christ, 
located on the campus, for the initiation cere- 
monies. The initiating teams were: Ohio Al- 
pha, from Ohio Northern University; Ohio 
Epsilon, from Ohio Wesleyan; and Ohio 
Kappa, from Bowling Green. The interpreta- 
tion was given in the afternoon after a short 
lunch break. The following men were ini- 
tiated: Peter Lehrer, Huron; James Beach, 
Defiance; Kenneth Kuzma, Berea; David 
Metzger, Lorain; Michael Monroe, Defiance; 
William Rice, Amherst; Jon Zappulla, Tor- 
rington, Conn.; William Akers, Lyndhurst; 
Stephen Rigterink, Hatch End, Middlesex, 

12 



England; Barrie Van Kirk, Piqua; Robert 
Bentley, Weymouth, Mass.; Brian Buday, 
South Euclid; John Corns, North Canton; 
Crawford Lewis, Rochester N. Y. ; George 
Reynolds, III, New Canaan, Conn.; Donald 
Sanborn, Upton, Mass.; Gary Sheehan, Defi- 
ance; Kenneth Weith, Darien, Conn.; Milt 
Holoday, Clifton, N.J. ; William Brampton, 
Malverne, N.Y. ; Timothy Rettig, Defiance; 
Mark Skove, Ridgewood, N.J. ; and Richard 
Carse, Cleveland. 

The remaining colony actives are: Jeff 
Amsbaugh, from Bryan; Bruce Angell, from 
Temperance, Mich.; Marc Bartholomew, 
from Rockford, 111.; Ron Pye, from Pompton 
Plains, N. J.; Gary Roeth, from Houston; Jim 
Sherman, from Teaneck, N.J. ; Don Smith, 
from Petersbourgh, N. H.; John Sorenson, 
from Defiance ; and Andy Techy, from Scotia, 
N.Y. 

That night the District Governor's Ball was 
held at the Scotts Inn in Lima. During the 
dinner President Peter Lehrer was presented 




Defiance Hall, newest campus building, houses Administration and has classrooms. 



the charter and flag by W. Brooks Reed, of 
the National Board of Directors. 

The guest speakers present were Brother 
Reed, who stressed the importance of frater- 
nity life during one's college career; Staff Rep- 
resentative Mike Williams and Ric de la 
Houssaye; and Richard Carse, who gave the 
invocation. 

Installation of officers was conducted by 
Mike Williams. Those installed: John Corns, 
president; James Beach, vice president; Wil- 



Stafif Representative Mike Williams (left) 
and President Peter Lehrer unfold the flag. 




liam Brampton, controller; Peter Lehrer, sec- 
retary; and Donald Sanborn, recorder. 

The College 

The Defiance College was incorporated in 
1850 as The Defiance Female Seminary. The 
first building, Defiance Hall, was built in 
1884. The first classes were held in 1886 with 
courses primarily in teacher education and 
commercial subjects. From this time on, the 
college was coeducational and known as The 
Defiance College. 

At first the college was not related to any 
church but at the turn of the century the col- 
lege became associated with the Christian 
Church. Today The Defiance College is re- 
lated to the United Church of Christ. 

The last decade has been one of consider- 
able growth; 14 new buildings have appeared 
and property holdings have increased. Enroll- 
ment has doubled and the yearly budget has 
increased 400 per cent. 

In 1967 a 4:1:4 study program was 
adopted. Under this program the year is di- 
vided into two four-month semesters and a 
one-month term. Under this calendar a variety 
of learning experience and a well-timed vaca- 
tion schedule are possible. Throughout the 
year study in depth is encouraged, especially 
during winter term when students focus on 
one particular field of study. 



13 




Tri-State Sig Eps receive fH^TB^for donat- 
ing the most blood in drive: total 47 pints. 



TIME OUT FOR HUMANITY 

Sam Houston Sig Eps staged a campus-wide 
charity basketball game against the Houston Oil- 
ers professional football team, taking their first 
defeat in two years, 88-87. They netted $1,200 for 
the deaf children of Huntsville. 

Sig Eps on foot, pulling the fraternity cannon 
from Huntsville to Houston (75 miles), collected 
more than $3,600 from shopping centers in and 
around the Houston area for the Heart Fund 
Drive. 

San Diego Slate Sig Eps participated in 
Send a Mouse to College for the American Cancer 
Society and received a first place award. 



The Colony 

Ohio Omicron's local chapter was con- 
ceived in the spring of 1967. D. Fredrick 
Metzger, Conrad K. Clippinger, and Edward 
B. Hawley formed the chapter under the 
name of Phi Sigma Chi. They were striving 



for a bond between men based on honor, 
truth, and brotherhood, while still retaining 
their individuality. 

A year after its establishment, Phi Sigma 
Chi grew until it ^ffas chartered by The Defi- 
ance College. By the spring of 1969, two 
years after its beginning, Phi Sigma Chi had 
grown from 17 to 56 men. At this time the 
brotherhood moved from temporary apart- 
ment housing to their present house, at 409 
Nicholas St., Defiance, Ohio. 

On May 2, 1969, local Phi Sigma Chi re- 
ceived notice that it had been accepted as a 
colony of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. The 
efforts of the brothers of the new colony did 
not slow at this point, for their spirit was pro- 
jected toward the future. The Defiance Col- 
lege Sig Eps have been active in campus so- 
cial life with both Greeks and independents. 

The fraternities on campus include, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon and Theta Xi. Alpha Xi Delta, 
(national sorority) and Gamma Omega 
Kappa and Beta Sigma, local sororities com- 
plete the Greek system. 

Tradition plays a very important part in 
Greek life. Each spring there is a Beta Sigma 
vs. Sig Ep Softball game. There is the annual 
all-campus sing in which the Sig Eps took 
first place this year. Greek Weekend is a tra- 
dition on the Defiance campus, in which the 
Sig Eps take an active part. The annual 
spring formal is the biggest event of the year. 
The highlight of the 1970 spring formal was 
the activation of the Sigma Epsilon colony of 
The Defiance College as an enthusiastic new 
chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 




At head table at the Installation Dinner of Ohio Omicron Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



14 



Back to Old Virginia Once More 



Madison College welcomes 
Virginia's ninth Sig Ep chapter — 

the first to be installed 
in the Old Dominion in 50 years 



By JOHIV HEERLEIN 

SIGMA Phi Epsilon initiated its ninth 
chapter in Virginia and the first in this 
state in 50 years when the colony at Madison 
College, Harrisonburg, Va., was officially in- 
stalled on April 11. 

Events leading up to the big day began the 
previous Wednesday with the arrival of Head- 
quarters staff representative Larry Atkins, 
who supervised installation activities. Two 
days later initiating teams arrived from the 
University of Richmond and Randolph-Macon 
College. 

The following Saturday morning was a 
memorable one for 25 colony actives. Installa- 
tion was held at the Asbury United Methodist 
Church beginning at 8:30 a.m. and continu- 
ing into the early afternoon. By 3:00 p.m., the 
following men had been initiated: Charles E. 
Ashcraft, W. Glen Bumgardner, Michael A. 
Cappeto, Richard A. Crist, Russell A. Dun- 
son, Henry J. Fawcett, W. John Gillette, Jerry 
W. Green, John C. Heerlein, Michael Hol- 
leran, Daniel L. Higdon, W. Lee Kerns, Jr., 
Scott Mackey, Patrick M. McLaughlin, Den- 
nis C. Moore, Steven F. Nardi, J. Robert Rob- 
inson, Randall W. Rudolph, James D. Sheld- 
rake, Charles G. Shomo, C. Steven Smith, Ro- 
bert E. Toohey, William Noble Vaughn, Jr., 
Philip R. Whetzel, and Charles C. Wymer. 

A cocktail hour preceded the initiation ban- 
quet held at the local Holiday Inn. Mike Cap- 
peto served as toastmaster and opened the 
program with a brief history of the local fra- 




At Madison, chapter president Charles Sho- 
mo receives charter from James W. Frazier. 




G. Tyler Miller, president of Madison Col- 
lege, addresses guests at charter dinner. 

HQ Representative Larry Atkins inducts 
new officers as ceremonies draw to close. 





Keezel and Wilson Halls at Madison College. 



ternity and of the colony as it progressed. Af- 
ter recognizing honored guests at the head ta- 
ble, G. Tyler Miller, president of Madison 
College, remarked briefly on the progress of 
the colony, and Henry Bowers, dean of men, 
followed with a stimulating and emotional re- 
flection on the importance of the fraternity 
life. Mr. Bowers' undergraduate days were 
spent at Wake Forest University where he 
was a Sigma Nu. 

The keynote address was given by James 
Frazier, a member of the Board of Directors 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. His meaningful words 
and presence at the installation ceremonies 
were appreciated. 

Installation of these officers was then con- 
ducted by Larry Atkins: Charles Shomo, 
president; Richard Crist, vice president; Lee 
Kerns, controller; Jerry Green, secretary; 
Henry Fawcett, recorder; and Daniel Higdon, 
chaplain. 

Immediately following the banquet, a 
dance-party was held at a local warehouse co- 
owned by Chapter Counselor James Wheat- 
ley, Richmond. 



The College 

Madison College was established at Harri- 
sonburg, Va., by act of the General Assembly 
on March 14, 1908. Originally established as 
a school for women, Madison began admitting 
men in 1946 and finally in 1966, the college 
was ofiicially authorized to become a co-edu- 
cational institution by the Virginia Legisla- 
ture. 

During the period from 1949 to 1969, the 
campus was enlarged by 240 acres and 19 
buildings constructed. The buildings on cam- 
pus at present are part of a capital outlay ex- 
pansion plan which will provide for a future 
total enrollment of 6,500 students. Present en- 
rollment figures approach 4,100. 

The campus of over 300 acres is situated in 
the scenic and historic Shenandoah Valley of 
Virginia and affords a view of the Blue Ridge 
Mountains to the East, beyond the Massanut- 
ten Range, and the Alleghenies to the West. 
The college is about 25 miles north of Staun- 
ton, 125 miles northwest of Richmond, and 
125 miles southwest of Washington, D.C. 

Madison is a state-aided general college of 
arts and sciences operated under the supervi- 
sion of the state-appointed Board of Gover- 
nors. 

There are four other social fraternities on 
campus: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Alpha Pi 
(afliliated with Theta Chi), Phi Beta Kappa 
(petitioning Kappa Alpha), and Tau Sigma 
Chi (petitioning Sigma Nu). The sorori- 
ties include: Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha 
Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Tau, Kappa 
Delta, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Mu, Sigma 
Kappa, and Zeta Tau Alpha. 

The Colony 

In the fall of 1962, Phi Alpha Epsilon was 
formed by six men who were seeking the 
brotherhood they could not find in the only 
other men's social fraternity at Madison. 

Six years later, in June, 1968, 12 men peti- 
tioned Sigma Phi Epsilon for colony active 
status. On November 1, 1968, 25 brothers 
pledged themselves into colony active status, 
thus completing the first step toward the ulti- 
mate goal of receiving a charter. 

During the first semester of 1968, the Sig 
Ep colony at Madison was very active. Broth- 



IB 




The New Chapters 



Wilson Hall tower, campus landmark. 

ers of the colony held the following positions 
from the period of colonization to the 
present: presidents of Student Government, 
Men's Athletic Association, IFC, Varsity 
Club, Shorts Dorm, classes of 1971 and 1972, 
and editor of the college newspaper. Mike 
Cappeto was named Man of the Year (1970) 
and John Heerlein was the only male student 
to be selected to JFho's Who (1969-70) from 
Madison. 

Other activities have included 21 varsity 
lettermen, and captains of the basketball and 
soccer teams. Last year Sig Eps dominated 
the first annual Greek Week and were voted 
Fraternity of the Year for 1969. 

Housing for fraternities at Madison has 
been a problem. Since the administration does 
not recognize houses, in September, 1969, the 
colony was fortunate to obtain an old stone 
gas station about four miles north of the cam- 
pus, which the brothers converted into a Sig 
Ep lodge. 

The road to installation was a long one 
filled with disappointments. However, when 
the day finally arrived, no one was happier 
than two of the oldest members of the origi- 
nal local fraternity, Mike Cappeto and Chuck 
Shomo. These two men worked hard in build- 
ing up the colony. Mike was the out-going 
president while Chuck became the newly in- 
stalled president for next year. 

The final phase toward receiving the char- 



IN addition to Ohio Omicron (Defiance), Virginia 
Iota (Madison), and Kentucky Zeta (Morehead 
State), whose installations during April are re- 
ported in these pages, new chapters were also in- 
stalled during April at Clemson College, Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute, and Marquette University. 

South Carolina Beta (Clemson) received a char- 
ter on April 4, with past Grand President Bedford 
W. Black and National Directors William A. Mac- 
Donough and James W. Frazier ofiBciating for the 
Grand Chapter. 

The colony at Marquette University received the 
charter of Wisconsin Zeta from Grand Treasurer 
Frank W. Ruck, Jr. and National Director John 
W. Hartman on April 25. 

Also on April 25 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 
received a charter as Virginia Kappa with Brother 
MacDonough officiating. 

Virginia, the state in which the Fraternity was 
born in 1901, welcomed its Beta chapter in 1902 
when a charter was granted at the Medical College 
of Virginia. Gamma followed at Roanoke College 
in 1902, Delta at William and Mary in 1904, Epsi- 
lon at Washington and Lee in 1906, Eta at the 
University of Virginia in 1907, and Theta at Vir- 
ginia Military Institute in 1908. The Beta and 
Theta charters were withdrawn when the institu- 
tions abolished fraternities. Gamma existed for 
three years when a meager enrollment forced it to 
give up. 

The six April installations bring Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon's living undergraduate chapter total to 183. 



ter came on, of all days, Friday the 13th, 
when a delegation of 11 brothers drove to 
Headquarters in Richmond to deliver the col- 
ony's petition for chapter status. Approval 
soon followed on April 3 when the petition 
for the Virginia Iota chapter at Madison Col- 
lege was accepted unanimously. 

Madison College coeds outnumber the men. 





Chapter President Tim Lenard (right) 
receives charter from National Director 
James W. Frazier at Morehead State. 



SIGMA EPSiLON COLONY at Morehead State 
University officially passed away April 
25, 1970, at 9:35 p.m. At that moment its 
heart was taken over by Kentucky Zeta of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon as 38 brothers were ini- 
tiated and a charter presented. Officiating at 
the operation were James W. Frazier, Na- 
tional Board member, Richard R. Panther, 
District Governor, and Roger Strube, Staff Rep- 
resentative. 

Initiation teams were made up of brothers 
from Kentucky Wesleyan, Marshall Univer- 
sity, Murray State University, University of 
Cincinnati, and University of Kentucky. Ran- 
dall Miller, chapter adviser, was in charge of 
arrangements. 

On April 21, 1970, final approval was given 
by the National Board of Directors after a 
year and a half of hard work. The activities 
of the weekend of April 24 began with a re- 
ception held in the Lappin Science Building 
for the guests and visiting dignitaries. The ini- 
tiation took place Saturday morning in the 
Combs Classroom Building. A banquet was 
held that evening in the Alumni Tower. 

Brother Frazier as keynote speaker pre- 
sented highlights in the history of the na- 
tional Fraternity. Chapter President Tim Le- 
nard as emcee introduced Dick Panther, 
Roger Strube, Adron Doran, president of More- 
head State University; Dean Roger L, Wil- 
son, vice-president for student affairs; Jim 
Pruitt, pledge educator from Kentucky; and 
Randall Miller, chapter adviser. 

After the banquet a dance was held in the 

18 



A New Heart Beats 



By GLEX BUCHANAN 




James Frazier (seated) applauds loudly 
as Roger Strube and Tim Lenard hold aloft 
the flag presented at installation dinner. 



Adron Doran University Center Ballroom. 
Music was furnished by a pledge band of Phi 
Mu Alpha. Following the dance a party was 
held at the Sigma Gamma Sigma house. 

The following men were initiated: Marvin 
Franklin, Johnny Allen, David DeKorte, David 
Feldman, John Gearhart, Dudley Hawkey, 
Thomas Huckleberry, James Johnson, Timo- 
thy Lenard, Jack McKenney, Jay Moore, H, 
John Sparks, Jeffrey Westhoff, Robert Wil- 
liam, William Dowdy, William May, Raymond 
Belknap, Glen Buchanan, H, Gregory Col- 
lingsworth, James Davis, Michael Evans, 
Sammy Hall, Marc Holbrook, Bruce Levy, 
Jackie Matney, Walter Orlowsky, August 
Ramsay, Thomas Randall, Randy Roberts, 
James Solter, Stephen Tharp, Thomas Wilcox, 
and Terrell Coleman. 

Honorary initiates include Marvin Franklin, 
Johnson Eugene Duncan, Harold Bellamy, 
James Mann, Billy Moore, and Madison Pryor. 

Alumni who were initiated include: Robert 
Durham, James Foster, Michael Franklin, 
Quentin Hatfield, William Phelps, and Kirby 
Wright. 



at Morehead State 



As life of colony ends on April 25, 
its heart is taken over by Kentucky 
Zeta; James Frazier presents charter 



History of Kentucky Zeta 

Homecoming 1968 at Morehead State Uni- 
versity marked the beginning of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon on campus. Jim Pruitt, a pledge at 
Kentucky Alpha at the time, was visiting his 
old friends at Morehead. During the discus- 
sions he interested them in forming a frater- 
nal organization on campus. On October 23, 
1968, 20 men met at the Kentucky Cabin Inn 
to discuss the subject further. This first meet- 
ing was an informal smoker where friends 
met to discuss the Greek system at Morehead. 
Most of the men of this group had been ap- 
proached by the social clubs concerning affili- 
ation but they felt they should form an orga- 
nization with an individual set of objectives 
and goals. 

On October 26, 1968 six members of the 
group visited the University of Kentucky 




Entrance to campus, Morehead State. 

chapter. What these men stood for and what 
they were making of themselves as brothers 
attracted the visitors. When they reported 
back to home base it was decided to investi- 
gate the procedure for affiliating with Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. The group took on the name 
"Group Zeta," and started recruiting other 
members. At a meeting held in the basement 
of Waterfield Hall the first officers were 
elected: Robert Durham, president; Ned 
Friece, vice-president; Michael Dingus, con- 
troller; Kirby Wright, recorder; Michael 
Franklin, secretary. Shortly thereafter Associ- 
ate Dean of Men at the University of Ken- 
tucky, Stewart Minton, alumnus of the Miami 
(Ohio) chapter, visited the campus and ad- 
dressed the group. 

In December, Staff Representative Joe Lil- 
lis addressed the administration and the men 
of Group Zeta. The petition for Colony status 



Newlv initiated Moreheafl State Sig Eps and their Sweetheart pose for a group photograph. 

r 







Mrs. Adron Doran, wife of president, with 
Tim Lenard and Kathy Rhude, new Sweetheart. 

was submitted and duly approved January 25, 
1969, by the National Board of Directors. 

Following recognition and approval by the 
University administration, on March 13, 1969, 
at the First Baptist Church in Morehead, led 
by Staff Representative Roger Strube and Na- 
tional Board member R. Eric Weise, the Col- 
ony was officially installed. Kentucky Alpha 
and West Virginia Gamma delegations were 
present, as was District Governor Richard R. 
Panther. 

An accelerated pledge program v^as con- 
ducted by Pledge Educator Jim Pruitt; Dave 
Shepard, an Alpha transfer to Morehead; and 
Colony Adviser Randall Miller. Colony offi- 
cers were: Dudley Hawkey, president; Dave 
Shepard, vice-president; John Gearhart, con- 
troller; Tom Huckleberry, recorder; Tim Le- 
nard, secretary. On May 11, 1969, at the First 
Baptist Church in Morehead, Kentucky Alpha 



brothers initiated the men as members of 
Sigma Epsilon Colony. 

That September, after a successful rush pe- 
riod, 32 pledges were taken, the largest class 
on campus. After an eight-week pledge period 
23 pledges were initiated as colony actives on 
December 17, 1969, at the First Baptist 
Church. 

The University 

Morehead State University is nestled in the 
foothills of the Appalachia Mountains. It is lo- 
cated on U. S. route 60, state route 32, and 
Interstate 64. The University was founded as 
Morehead Normal School in 1922 and has ex- 
panded from a humble beginning to an enroll- 
ment of more than 7,000 students. In 1966 
Morehead State College became Morehead 
State University. Morehead State is a liberal 
arts school and offers master's programs in 
many fields and a doctorate degree in educa- 
tion. Its chief purpose has always been to train 
competent teachers. 

Recent Accomplishments 

The men of Kentucky Zeta won the Inter- 
fraternity Council Scholarship Award, placed 
first in intramural golf, first in the annual 
Sigma Sigma Sigma Songfest, and fourth in 
the Greek Week Games. Dudley Hawkey won 
the presidency of the student body; thus for 
the third straight year a Sig Ep has been 
elected to the presidency. Jack Mattney was 
elected vice-president of the Senior Class and 
Jim Pruitt IFC vice-president. 

Other fraternities on campus include: 
Sigma Gamma Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha, 
Theta Chi Kappa, Mu Iota Kappa, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Chi Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Theta Chi, and 
Sigma Pi. 



From left: Walter Orlowsky, controller; John Allen, recorder; Randall Miller, adviser; 
John Gearhart, secretary; Tim Lenard, president; Tom Huckleberry, vice-president; 
and Richard R. Panther, District Governor. Photo was taken at the Installation Dance. 





California Alpha alumni give boost to SPECTRA. Standing: Earl 
Conrad, '22, Larkin Bailey, '25 (former Grand President), George 
Reed, '25, Glen Gibbons, '26, George Johnson, '26. Kneeling: Berridge 
Ludlow, '24, James H. Corley, '26 (former Grand President), Robert S. 
Johnson, '27. The group met for luncheon and posed for this picture 
which shows Berkeley hills, the bay, and campus in the background. 



SPECTRA Report 



GIVING EXCEEDS $280,000 



IOYAL Sig Eps are continuing to show ap- 
proval of SPECTRA. Giving to the Foun- 
dation since the campaign's beginning ex- 
ceeds $280,000. In addition, members have re- 
ported an estimated half-million dollars in 
wills and bequests. 

"Seeing our brothers share a challenge is 
exciting and satisfying," said Grand Presi- 
dent J. E. Zollinger. "Sigma Phi Epsilon is 
honored by their trust and confidence. I urge 
all loyal Sig Eps to make their five-year com- 
mitments to SPECTRA now." 



"The sooner we reach our $1,000,000 goal, 
the sooner we will be able to meet urgent 
needs for scholarships, fellowships, and help 
on financing housing. I would like to see our 
goal reached ahead of schedule. We can make 
it if more brothers decide now to join the 600 
who have made their commitments. I am con- 
fident the first year of the SPECTRA cam- 
paign has been a significant step toward meet- 
ing Sig Ep's obligation to the future." 

Additional city and area SPECTRA cam- 
paigns are being planned. However, members 

21 



interested in making a pledge or gift now 
need not wait for a brother to call. Complete 
information is available in the Foundation's 
brochure. Write, or send your pledge to: 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation, 
P. 0. Box 1901, Richmond, Virginia 23215. 
All gifts are tax deductible. 

Following is a list of all members making 
pledges and gifts to SPECTRA: 



AUBURN 
Cooper H. Allen 

ALABAMA 

Don W. Van Hyning 
Matfhew D. Thomason, II 
Rev. Robert D. Bottin, Jr. 

HOWARD 

John A. Darden, Jr. 

ARKANSAS 
John W. Ramsey 
Chapter Giff 
H. Terry Rasco 

CALIFORNIA 
Larkin Bailey 
Walter J. Escherich 
Lt. Col. Lynn V. Fritchman 
James H. Corley 
Philip K. Condit 
Robert W. Cowlin 
Roger L. Kauffman 

U. S. C. 
Paul B. Slater 
J. Nuccio 

Vieriing Kersey, Sr. 
Robert C. Nuccio 
James R. Armor 
Luis J. Roberts 
Richard J. Nelson 

SAN DIEGO 
William J. Elliott 
William K. Emerson 
Jerry L. Hutter 

SAN JOSE STATE 
Philip E. Hiaring 
Donn B. Murphy 

LONG BEACH 
Michael J. Hamilton 
Robert M. Fox 
George R. Richey 
Donald R. Lindgren 

SACRAMENTO 
Harold L. Turner 
Thomas A. Nickens 
Ronald Rohrer 



COLORADO 
Chester Schrepferman 
X. R. Gill 

Emmett J. Sullivan 
Harrison S. Glenny 
James L. Harvey 
Harlan V. Meyer 
Paul E. Stearns 
Edward O. Stoddard 
C. N. Douglas 

DENVER 

James A. Crouch, Jr. 
Charles L. Moore 
Duncan L. Farr 
Ted Mack 

COLORADO STATE 
Edv/ard M. Corley 
Robert L. Warner 

COLORADO MINES 
John R. Evans 
Roy C. McMichael 
Albert H. Wieder 

GREELEY 
Paul D. Usery 
James H. Voss 
William M. Baggot 

CONNECTICUT 
William B. Anderson, III 
Michael F. Solota, Jr. 
David R. Drescher 

DELAWARE 
John L. Tuley 
Lewis H. Kramer 
Milton C. Prettyman, Jr. 
F. W. Barkley 
John R. Seibert 
John R. Fader 
Henry D. Simpson 
John R. Naisby, Jr. 

GEORGE WASHINGTON 
Clair V. Johnson 
W. G. Fly 
John K. Hyde 
Chapter Gift 



FLORIDA 
Ronald P. Best 
Forrest G. Bratley 
W. M. Lyons 
Charles P. Milford, Jr. 
W. Michael Brinkley 

STETSON 
Carl M. Adams 
Arthur T. Stone 
Horace W. Donegan, II 
Robert A. Hutzler 
Thomas L. LaSalle 
James F. Schweikerl 

MIAMI 
Chapter Gift 
Paul H. Ruopp 
Jack Weims 

FLORIDA SOUTHERN 
David E. Burkholder 
Raymond G. Zinckgraf 

FLORIDA STATE 
Robert J. Kalino 
William J. McCarron, Jr. 

ROLLINS 

Richardson T. Merriman 

Eppe Hunton 

John H. Woodruff, Jr. 

Chapter Gift 

JACKSONVILLE 
John E. West 
Joe B. Clark, Jr. 

GEORGIA TECH 
Samuel L. Mowrey 
Brett L. Salter 
James E. Fulcher 
Vernon L. Borum 
Edward E. Harrison 
Randall B. Dailey 

GEORGIA STATE 
Chapter Gift 

GEORGIA 
Edward Pirrello 
Paul R. Addison 

GEORGIA SOUTHERN 
Chapter Gift 

IDAHO STATE 
Robert L. Kirkpatrick 

ILLINOIS 

Robert H. Horner 

William T. Pascoe, III 

Ansel V. Cox (In Memory) 

Walter C. Kurz 

John H. Kott 



Thomas K. Hull 
Conrad W. Hewitt 
Charles Cary 

ILLINOIS TECH 
Gilbert J. Grady 
Francis Kagowa 
Richard A. Schmidtke 
John R. Quillman 

MONMOUTH 
Martin C. Luehrs 
Thomas H. Pope 
Frank J. Wendlin 

BRADLEY 

C. D. Gilbert 
Charles R. Schmidt 

PURDUE 
Ronald L. Paris 
Thomas F. Montgomery 
Calvin R. Davis 
Merrill G. Harris 
Edward A. Ulrich 
John R. Grayson 
Raymond Wiele 
Wayne R. Frazier 
Clinton R. Honna 

INDIANA 
Philip A. Jones 

BALL STATE 
John S. Sherrick 

INDIANA STATE 
Douglas K. Brown 

EVANSVILLE 
Johnny C. Havens 
Steven A. Smith 

D. B. Longest 

VALPARAISO 
James H. Borgstrom 
Richard J. Goldammer 
Chapter Gift 
Hanno Robe 

INDIANA TECH 
Chapter Gift 
Richard N. Nott 

TRI-STATE 

George S. Pearson, II 

Chapter Gift 

Dole R. Dallon 

IOWA WESLEYAN 
Anton B. Carlson 
John A. Morgan, Jr. 
Claude C. Heckman 

IOWA STATE 
S. King 



22 



George R. Van Sickle 
Louis E. Brungrober 
Robert H. Lamb 
Robert O. Broeutigam 

IOWA 

Lamar E. Popp 
Robert L. Bauer 
Maurice W. Linquist 
Thomas A. Gone 
Edwin Bird 
Thomas H. Rogers 
W. A. Wencel 
H. J. White 
Donald D. Myron 
Edgar E. Wahlstrom 
Richard E. Pahre 

DRAKE 

Otto R. Maeglin 

Earl D. Swartzwelter 

MORNINGSIDE 
Ted R. Fariss 

PARSONS 
John W. Nair 

BAKER 

Walter W. Waring 

O. Dillon Neal 

KANSAS STATE 
Earle W. Frost 
Harry Nelson 
Richard A. Payne 

KANSAS 
L. B. Kappelman 
Donald M. Johnson 
Jean T. Fisher 
John H. Winter 
Harold D. Gerlach 
Gerald F. France 
James R. Hopkins 
John S. Adams 
John S. Mattison 

FORT HAYS STATE 
S. W. Stocky 
Chapter Gift 

KENTUCKY 
Gerald J. Ronayne 
William B. Secrest 
William L. Brown 
Davis S. Harris 

WESTERN KENTUCKY 
Charles L. Simon 

TULANE 

William D. Pierce 



MAINE 

James M. Ross 
George B. Estes 

JOHNS HOPKINS 
C. Martin Rhode 
Bernard Ellinghaus 
Charles C. Dickerson 
Evander F. Kelly, Jr. 
Leslie C. Ewing 
A. Pemberton Johnson 
Lee F. Heiner 
Paul D. Harper 
Charles B. Barker 

MARYLAND 
Dennis A. Dutterer 
Michael P. Thomase 
Paul H. Ripley, Jr. 

MASSACHUSETTS 
Henry R. Passolt 
William E. Roberge 

WORCESTER TECH 
Philip M. French, Jr. 
Douglas J. George 
Stephen J. Hebert 
J. G. Gaffney 
Trueman L. Sanderson 
Peter H. Horstman 
Philip I. Bachelder 

M.I.T. 

Chapter Gift 
Norman Wagoner 
James H. Brown 
Norman T. Heafhorn 

MICHIGAN 
Thomas C. Gilmore 
W. M. Brown 
E. T. Pheney 

WESTERN MICHIGAN 
Fred W. Dickie, Jr. 
Charles N. White, Jr. 

CENTRAL MICHIGAN 
Gary R. Bohas 

DETROIT 
James A. Carlin 
Edward A. Devlin 

MICHIGAN TECH 
Richard H. Hammar 
Gary A. Simmons 

MINNESOTA 
J. H. Gosnell, Jr. 
H. Leivestad 
R. M. Aker 
C. V. Netz 



R. O. Sullivan 
H. V. Jensen 
James K. Rietz 
Charles A. Partridge 
William G. Loye 
Curtis L. Carlson 
Merrill W. Seymour 
Stephens J. Lange 

MISSISSIPPI STATE 
George G. Townsend 

SOUTHERN MISSISSIPPI 
Glen R. Swetman 

MISSOURI 
John W. Hartman 
Russell M. Chenoweth 
Richard A. Hickman 
Robert H. Grose 
George F. Rutledge 
Willis A. Goodenow 
Donald K. Funk 
Steven K. Million 

WASHINGTON (MO.) 
James P. Wasem 
Leroy L. Fink 
William H. Wilkes, Jr. 
D. W. Detjen 

F. Niehaus 

Arthur F. Boeftcher, Jr. 
Raymond J. Mahach 
Robert S. HufTstaf 

MISSOURI-ROLLA 
Dennis C. Johnson 
Michael J. Cullen 

G. H. Krieger 

CULVER-STOCKTON 
Daniel W. Thomas 
Gary D. Rowlen 

SOUTHEAST MISSOURI 

STATE 
Chapter Gift 
Irvin E. Beard, Jr. 

SOUTHWEST MISSOURI 

STATE 
Jerry M. Gohr 
Chapter Gift 

MONTANA 
Larry T. Durocher 
Charles O. Gillogly 
Boynton G. Paige 

MONTANA STATE 
Monte M. Eliason 

NEBRASKA 

T. Reginald Porter 



Gordon W. Fox 
Charles J. Sherfey 
William H. Hansmire 
J. T. Freeland 
Shelby W. Wishorf 
Kenneth E. Van Scoy 

OMAHA 

George W. Nielsen, Jr. 

Robert R. Trumbouer 

DARTMOUTH 
Whitney Eastman 

STEVENS TECH 
Laurence H. Southwick 
John R. Cowin 
Walter Steinman 

RUTGERS 

John L. La Mar, Jr. 

NEW MEXICO 
Roy C. Stumph 
Rufus H. Carter, Jr. 

SYRACUSE 
Lewis A. Mason 
Chapter Gift 
Robert M. Dick 
Irving L. Ingalls 
Seward A. Whitoker 
Leroy Mickey 

CORNELL 

Herbert S. Burling, Jr. 
George B. Davis 
Roger J. Schumacher 
H. B. Zuehike 

NEW YORK 
George R. Bennett 
Harold W. MacDowell 
Richard F. Ronston 
I. L. Jones 

RENSSELAER 
Ernest Radang 

NORTH CAROLINA 

STATE 
John C. Thompson 
Charles H. Boney 
Charles C. Thompson 
William J. Cash 
Harold B. Bass 
John F. Swinson 
Allen C. Eberhardt 
Robert G. Reeder 
Christopher R. Sigmon 

NORTH CAROLINA 
Joseph R. Warfel 
Hearne Swink 



23 



F. Norman Christopher 
D. E. Clinard, Jr. 
Llewellyn G. Brown 

DAVIDSON 
John W. Thafcher 
Julian Love 
Malcolm W. Kunz 

WAKE FOREST 
Douglas A. Graham 

BELMONT ABBEY 
Chapter Gift 

OHIO NORTHERN 
George C. Hindall 
Jon G. Pounds 
Charles H. Sanborn 
Robert C. Elliott 
Carroll V. Lovett 
Elmer E. Weify 
Meade F. Moore 
Phil Cusumano 
Joseph G. Banks 
F. R. Ebersbach 
Robert E. Tipple 
Alfred E. Cohoe 
C. C. Ingraham 

OHIO STATE 
Harry D. Kurtz 
Edwin Buchanan 
Francis J. Markey 
David W. Gross 
Davis L. Frantz 
William C. Chambers 
Harry E. Stahl 
George A. Maurath, Jr. 
James M. Good 

OHIO WESLEYAN 
Dean T. Anson, II 
Bruce M. Bernstein 
Stephen A. Betterley 
Bradley A. Bolton 
David C. Bupp 
Albert W. Bush, Jr. 
Lars E. Calonius 
Roger E. Cowles 
Louis E. Goldstein 
Grosso Ren 
John M. Garmhausen 
Jon Davies 
Christopher Derosa 
Clarence A. Dickerson 
Andrew J. Federico 
Archibald T. Gardiner 
Lee R. Gerstacher 
Gregory S. Crone 
Richard J. Cunningham 
William J. Czajka 
Milford A. Gutridge 
Kenneth V. Henderson 
Michael B. Hill 



Bill A. Hopper 
Marc A. Innes 
Laird Johnson 
Carroll P. Kakel, III 
Ken Kinney 
William P. Kocher 
Peter J. Kurko 
John W. Larson 
Robert B. Lee 
David Earl Lewis 
Girard A. Lynn 
Duncan C. Maclvor 
Stevens C. Marshall 
William E. Martin 
Eric J. McCoy 
Mike McKillip 
Raymond T. Miles, III 
Michael B. Murphy 
William S. Pilling, III 
Glenn S. Rodman 
Kevin H. Saville 
Kent R. Schwartz 
Robert Shaw 
Steven M. Smith 
Allen L. Snyder, III 
Robert S. Thompson 
Norman N. Tulodziecki 
Merritt Warsaw 
Tad Wentworth 
Cole Widenbusch 
Mark A. Zier 
Howard H. House 
Graydon D. Underwood 
Kenneth M. Gettelman 
Stevens Cloyd Marshall 
Thomas H. Taylor 
Ralph Stoody 

BALDWIN-WALLACE 
Charles I. O'Neal 

MIAMI (OHIO) 
James P. Roderick 
Bruce K. Ryan 
Joseph B. Flege 
Willard R. Watson 
William M. Young 
Alumni Board 

(Board of Trustees) 
Leonard P. Bailey, Jr. 
Darrell A. Landis 
Monte F. Dewey 
Herbert A. Pence, Jr. 

CINCINNATI 
Chapter Gift 
George M. Mcllveen 
Russell C. Myers 
R. Eric Weise 
William H. Soupcoff 
Michael H. Schoettelkot 
Douglas A. Vomer 
Timothy L. Timmel 
Thomas G. Saul 



Steven R. Day 
Jack S. Elmore 
Charles W. Schultz 
Calvin S. Koon, Jr. 
James S. Bowman 
Jerry D. Schommer 
James A. Saylor 
Dennis L. Hoak 
Richard R. Scherf 
N. Rufus Moomaw, Jr. 
Earl A. Fertig 
Warren P. Shepardson 
John M. Bammerlin 
Henry N. Fountain, Jr. 
William P. Freudenberger 
Donald V. Clemmons 
John E. Schwendeman 
W. Benjamin Evans 
Stanley A. Kline 
R. Bourquien 
G. Christy 
F. Butler 
T. J. Kopp 

Arthur R. Ehrnschwender 
James F. Benner 
Gary Cubbison 
Allen W. Harmann 
Garland G. Parker 
George T. Smith 
Jerry L. Mills 

TOLEDO 
David R. Cook 
Mark A. Epperly 
Jerry L. Mills 
Gerald R. Krzjewski 
Robert E. McCraney 
Robert J. Zugay 
James M. Hermann 
Larry A. Neuber 
Donald J. Boes, Jr. 
Gary M. Kranz 
David W. Achen 
Ronald J. Zugay 
Peter L. Pinello 
Nicholas W. Hetzer 
Richard A. Fell 
William S. Janna 
Alan P. Thompson 
Eugene Kaucki 
Robert D. Beat 
Frank W. McPhie 

BOWLING GREEN 
Roger U. Day 

KENT STATE 

John G. McGreevey 

YOUNGSTOWN 
C. Earl Harris, Jr. 
James M. McGinn, III 

OKLAHOMA STATE 
H. C. Hitch, Jr. 
Jim D. Seabach 



Bryce S. Genzlinger 
Louis A. Blackburn 
William G. Wehner, Jr. 
George D. Ormiston 
John R. Bradley, Jr. 
Dan L. Mayer 
Thomas W. Utterback 
George D. Ormiston 

OKLAHOMA 
W. B. Tiffany 

OREGON STATE 
H. Bob Robinson 
Lawrence C. Lockley 
U. G. Dubach 
Edwin B. Scotton 
H. R. Wellman 

OREGON 

Samuel G. McClure 

LEWIS & CLARK 
Larry L. Campbell 

PITTSBURGH 
John S. Phelps 

PENNSYLVANIA 
Raymond C. McCron 
Melvin H. Campbell 
Paul H. Kandra 
Carl O. Foley 
Walter V. Woodworth 
Charles E. Mitchell 
P. R. Kirchner 
W. N. Russell 
David N. Woodyatt 
Kenneth R. Stead 
John M. Bixler 

LEHIGH 

John E. Zollinger, Jr. 
R. L. Wilson 
James L. Dorris, III 
W. H. Botemon 

PENN STATE 
Marlin C. Mafeer 
John P. Schoening 
William R. Bloom, Jr. 
Ralph E. Fielding 

MUHLENBERG 
Carl O. Petersen 
Raymond D. Bauman 

BUCKNELL 

Larry R. Claycomb 

William J. Pekar, II 

WESTMINSTER 
W. Brooks Reed 
Jon M. Berg 
Willard K. George 



24 



TEMPLE 

John B. Wiley 

THIEL 

William T. Clayton 
Richard L. Patterson 
Brad Hughes 
Richard H. Stough 
D. Paul Decker 
Ray R. Bintrim 

PHILADELPHIA TEXTILE 
David A. Gingras 
Frederick E. Wynne 
Chapter Gift 

SOUTH CAROLINA 
J. Warren Hilton, Jr. 
R. E. L. Freeman 
David E. Sease 

TENNESSEE 
Samuel M. Vance 
Robert Quails 
Hubert A. Nicholsen 
Joseph A. Treanor 
L. J. Barnes 
Maurice E. Roach 
Selman L. Bass 

MEMPHIS STATE 
Michael C. Williams 
Richard B. de la 
Houssaye 

EAST TENNESSEE 
Lloyd H. Blevins 

TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 
Lav/rence C. Atkins 
Rev. William H. Myers 
Chapter Gift 
Randall L. Miller 

TEXAS 

John R. Aston 

Woodrow W. Finley 

Chapter Gift 

W. E. Little 

Phil D. Woodruff, Jr. 

Gary E. Griffith 

Don McCleary 



NORTH TEXAS STATE 
Tom Herod, Jr. 

TEXAS CHRISTIAN 
Wyatt W. Slaughter 
Donald W. Jackson 
Billy W. Butner 
John N. Ross Martin, III 
Brian R. Bennett 

LAMAR TECH 
John A. Watkins 
James R. McLendon 

EAST TEXAS STATE 
Paul E. Brown 
Sarkees Kaprielian 

SAM HOUSTON STATE 
Don Drachenberg 

UTAH STATE 
Wayne L. Roelof 

NORWICH 
Mark N. Magnus 

MIDDLEBURY 
Henry T. Emmons 

VERMONT 

Richard C. Bingham 

RICHMOND 
W. Henry Jones, Jr. 
O. J. Graham, Jr. 
Fletcher Stiers, Jr. 
Harvey L. Hudson 
Archer L. Yeatts 
Curtis R. Martin 
Richard E. Brev/er 
W. H. Sanders, Jr. 
J. M. Tunstall, Jr. 
Jesse M. Tucker, Jr. 
Walker H. Campbell 
William R. Arnette 
Michael C. Magee 
Joel F. Ciingenpeel 
Sam T. Bowman 
Walter S. Felton, Jr. 
Robert M. Usry 



WILLIAM & MARY 
Chapter Gift 
J. E. Zollinger 
Henry K. Benson, III 
Wilbert T. Woodson 
Edward A. Henderson 
C. Richard Fridge 
R. R. Babcock, Jr. 
W. Stuart Trevvett 
Macon C. Sammons 

WASHINGTON & LEE 
W. A. MacDonough 
Daniel T. Balfour 
Harry L. Parletfe, III 
Robert W. Hilton 
E. Warren Mills 

RANDOLPH-AAACON 
Edwin R. Bowman, Jr. 
Gordon L. Garrett 

VIRGINIA 
W. A. Porterfield 
Wilbur L. Jenkins, Jr. 
James A. Pettit 
Waller R. Staples 
John P. Rowlings 
John B. Thompson 
Louis S. Graham, Jr. 
Joseph C. Elgin 
Irving H. Woinwrighf 
Richard L. Blonton 
Robert A. McMurfrie 

V.M.I. 

Arthur A. Adams, Jr. 

WASHINGTON STATE 
G. B. Thomas 

WASHINGTON 
Richard L. Simmons 
Donald H. Roberts 
C. Maynord Turner 
Timothy A. Joslin 
Leonard Jobe 
Carl B. Tenning 
Paul S. Faust 

WEST VIRGINIA 
William R. Seymour 
Harry G. Wheat 



Bernard H. Schramm 
Clarence J. Gillespie 

MARSHALL 
Frank R. Morrs 
Larry D. Matthews 
Joseph A. Firetti 
William B. Cartmill 
Howard Hutchison, Jr. 

DAVIS & ELKINS 
Lief P. Carlson 
Tharon L. Jack 

WEST VIRGINIA TECH 
Edward L. Carlson 
Chapter Gift 

LAWRENCE 
William B. Robinson 
John A. Schwartzburg 
Donald A. Erdmon 
Christian R. Isley 

WISCONSIN 
H. H. Coolidge 
R. E. Miesbauer 
John Messmer 
James W. Murphy 
Robert F. Martens 
Harold A. Schatz 
W. E. Haugen, Sr. 

STEVENS POINT 
Gilbert W. Faust 

OSHKOSH 
Robert E. Zitzer 

MADISON 
Chapter Gift 
Larry L. Trollinger 
William J. Gillette 

MOREHEAD STATE 
Chapter Gift 

DISTRICTS 
19 — Missouri 
34 — Missouri 

ALUMNI CHAPTERS 
Greater Kansas City 



•Seeing our brothers share a challenge 
is exciting and satisfying'^ 



23 



32 Si^ Eps Receive Scholarships 

Success of the SPECTRA campaign makes more awards available 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON through its Educational 
Foundation has granted a total of 32 
scholarships to undergraduate members for 
1970-71. This more than doubles the number 
granted in 1969-70 when there were 13 recipi- 
ents. 

Thirteen members have been selected to re- 
ceive the $350 scholarships offered through 
the General Fund; an equal number of run- 
ners-up received $50 scholarships. Four mem- 
bers of the Richmond chapter received $350 
grants from the William L. Phillips Estate. A 
further $350 scholarship was granted by the 
Foundation's Virginia Delta (William and 
Mary) Fund, as well as a $50 runner-up 
scholarship. 

The 13 winners of the $350 General Fund 
scholarships are: John Conoyer, Southeastern 
Missouri State; Marshall Burke, Ohio; Mark 
Gunderson, Oregon; Ronald Lindsay, North 
Carolina State; John Schnorr, Carroll; Ter- 
rence Tegtmeier, Indiana Tech; Lawrence 
Ganong, Washburn; John Glowienka, Rensse- 
laer, James Shenk, Miami (Ohio) ; Edward 
Cattau, Jr., North Carolina; Stephen Smith, 
Georgia; Boyd Myers, Nebraska; Daniel 
Greef, Wichita State. 

The following received $50 runner-up 
awards in the first category: James Gavin, 
Baldwin-Wallace; Mauro Ruggieri, Belmont 
Abbey; John Lentz, Georgia Southern; Lee 
Isselhardt, Drury; David Lewis, West Vir- 
ginia Tech; Timothy Timmel, Cincinnati; 
James Hammond, Tennessee Wesleyan; Rich- 
ard Scroggs, Tennessee; David Barth, Wis- 
consin; John Hundley, Emporia State; Mi- 
chael Rhodes, Michigan; Craig Evans, Muh- 
lenberg; Timothy Grady, Bradley. 

Recipients of the four $350 Richmond 
chapter awards are: Lawrence Wilson, Moffet 
Skinner, David Giammittorio, and Robert 
Bushkar. 

The Virginia Delta Award of $350 was 



given to William Monday and the $50 runner- 
up award to William Matson. 

The activities of each of these men, his scho- 
lastic record, his career interests, and his ser- 
vice to his chapter are described in the follow- 
ing paragraphs: 

John Conoyer, Southeast Missouri State, '72, 
is a premedical student with majors in zoology 
and chemistry. His gpa is 3.97 (4.0). He has 
served the chapter as vice-president (head of the 
cabinet) and as rush chairman, and will serve as 
president in 1970-71. On campus he was Parade 
Chairman for Homecoming and is a member of 
the Pre-Medical and Biology clubs. 

Marshall Burke, Ohio, '71, is studying to be- 
come a college instructor in chemical engineering 
and has earned a gpa of 3.732 (4.0). He was 
voted the outstanding pledge of his class. As 
chairman of the Calendar Committee he produced 
3,000 copies of a calendar which were distributed 
to freshman and sophomore men. He is the new 
chairman of alumni relations and has represented 
the chapter on the softball, football, and tennis 
teams. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta 
Sigma, and an American Baptist Scholar. 

Mark Gunderson, Oregon, '71, is a political 
science major who anticipates a career in law. His 
gpa is 3.21 (4.0). He has been IFC representative 
and will be assistant house manager. Intramural 
sports include wrestling and baseball while cam- 
pus activities include the vice-presidency of the 
Sophomore Class, Student Senate, and a number 
of other offices and committee chairmanships. He 
is the new chairman of Student Court. 

Gunderson has helped pay his expenses by 
working part time as a kitchen worker in the Al- 
pha Phi house. 

Ronald Lindsay, North Carolina State, '72, 
has earned an amazing 3.90625 (4.0) on his way 
to entering the field of personnel management as 
a chemical engineer. He has served the chapter as 
vice-president for two years, as IFC representative 
for one, as a member of the rush committee, as 
quizzmaster on the pledge board, and as a partici- 
pant in volleyball and softball competition. 



26 



John Schnorr, Carroll, '72, business adminis- 
tration major who intends to follow a career in 
business or government, is an outstanding scholar 
(his gpa is 3.83) and a devoted fraternity worker. 
He is chapter vice-president and has been pledge 
disciplinarian. He participates in all intramural 
sports. He is a member of Phi Eta Sigma and Al- 
pha Kappa Psi. 

Terrence Tegtmeier, Indiana Tech, 71, has 
made the President's List 7 out of 7 possible 
times and has a cumulative gpa of 3.85 (4.0). Al- 
though his major is chemistry, he has not yet de- 
cided on a profession. Currently president of his 
chapter, Terry has been an IFC leader also, has 
been active in student senate, was Sophomore 
Class vice-president, and has earned varsity letters 
in basketball, volleyball, and tennis. He was a 
counselor for an advanced study program for high 
school juniors which was offered by Indiana Tech 
as a summer course. 

Lawrence Canong, Washburn, '72, is taking 
courses which will equip him to become an indus- 
trial psychologist; his gpa stands at 3.58. He has 
served the chapter as vice-president and public re- 
lations chairman and is an outstanding intramural 
athlete. He is a Dean's List student and the recip- 
ient of MacVicar and Alumni scholarships. He 
has held a number of offices in student govern- 
ment and was a reporter for the campus newspa- 
per. 

John Glowienka, Rensselaer, '71, intends to 
enter the field of electrophysics and is the 11th 
scholar in his class of 77, with a cumulative gpa 
of 3.73. He has served the chapter in the office of 
guard, rush chairman, and as a player on intramu- 
ral teams. He was his chapter's delegate to the 
Dallas Conclave. 

He was a member of the Student-Faculty Aca- 
demic Council of the School of Engineering and 
lettered in both freshman and varsity track. 

James Shenk, Miami (Ohio), '71, is a psy- 



chology major with a 3.416 gpa who plans to go 
on to graduate school to become either an attor- 
ney or a psychologist. In the chapter he has been 
house manager, alumni relations chairman, rush 
chairman, social chairman, and a member of the 
pledge committee. He plays intramural football, 
basketball, and handball, and has represented the 
chapter in IFC work. 

He participates in the University honors pro- 
gram and received the Joseph Culler Award in 
physics. He is a member of Sigma Pi Sigma and 
Psi Chi. 

Edward Cattau, Jr., North Carolina, '71, is a 
chemistry major preparing for a career in medi- 
cine. Ed has been appointed for a second term as 
controller. The outstanding pledge in his class, he 
became assistant pledge trainer. He was a mem- 
ber of the Activities and Public Relations commit- 
tees and has been a key athlete in achieving the 
chapter's high intramural record. 

Ed was on a full NROTC scholarship during 
his first two years in college and was top man in 
his first semester at the University with a 3.98 
(4.0). He is active in student government and a 
member of Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

Stephen R. Smith, Georgia, '71, is a politi- 
cal science major with a 3.77 gpa who lists two 
career fields: Air Force intelligence officer and 
college professor with a Ph.D. Stephen is the 
newly elected president of his chapter. He was 
IFC representative for two years, activities chair- 
man, member of the pledge board, and intramural 
athlete. He has been a student senator and was 
political publicity chairman. He is a member of 
Phi Eta Sigma. 

Boyd Myers, Nebraska, '72, plans to be a civil 
engineer. He has a 3.633 gpa. He is corresponding 
secretary of the chapter and has been scholarship 
chairman. His intramural sports include football, 
Softball, basketball, and volleyball. He is a mem- 
ber of Builders "Professorship" Committee and 
was initiated by Phi Eta Sigma, 



Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation 

recent gifts and bequests 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Maynard Turner, in memory of Brian K. McCarty 

Milton O. Nincard, in memory of Howard J. Lee 

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Zollinger, in memory of John Arthur Nolde 

Total amount received from these gifts and bequests: $70.00 

For a listing of gifts and bequeBts to SPECTRA, gee page 21. All contributions to the Foundation are deductible 
by donors in computing their taxable income, and all bequests, leigacies, devises, or transfers to the Foundation 
are deductible in computing the values of the taxable estate of a decedent. Contributions may be sent to 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation, P.O. Bos 1901, Richmond, Va. 23215. 



27 



these are thinners o/ 




John Conoyer 
Southeast Missouri 



Marshall Burke 
Ohio 



Mark Gunderson 
Oregon 




Lawrence Ganong 
Washburn 



John Glowienka 
Rensselaer 



James Shenk 
Miami (Ohio) 




Daniel Greef 
Wichita State 



Lawrence Wilson 
Richmond 



Moffet Skinner 
Richmond 



28 



1970'71 scholarships 




1 



Ronald Lindsay 
North Carolina State 



Edward Cattau 
North Carolina 



David Giammittorio 
Richmond 



Joliii i^clinoir 
Carroll 




Stephen Smith 
Georgia 



Robert Bushkar 
Richmond 





Terrence Tegtmeier 
Indiana Tech 




Ha Ji 



Boyd Myers 
Nebraska 





William Monday 
William and Mary 



29 



Daniel Greef, Wichita State, 72, history major 
with a 3.104 gpa lists corporate law as his career 
field. Activities in the chapter include public rela- 
tions chairman, alumni relations, Homecoming 
Committee and (currently) recording secretary 
and Hippodrome Committee. He played intramu- 
ral football in 1968 and softball in 1969. He was a 
member of Kansas Eta's Chorus which won Greek 
Sing in 1969. He is an Honor Roll student and 
has served in many capacities in student govern- 
ment. ROTC honors include the Good Conduct 
Ribbon, Expert Rifleman's Medal, and Scholastic 
Ribbon. 

Moffett Skinner, Richmond, '72, is an eco- 
nomics major headed for a career as a lawyer. His 
gpa is 3.0588 and scholastic rank is 41st among 
361 students. He was appointed chapter controller 
and last year served on the scholarship committee. 
Intramural sports include hardy ball, soccer, and 
track. He has been a student recruitment worker 
and student government legislative commissioner. 

David Giammittorio, Richmond, '71, has a 
gpa of 3.3438 and is a biology major preparing 
for the profession of dentistry. He served the 
chapter as guide last year and was elected as 
chaplain for 1970-71. He has also worked on the 
scholarship committee and as a regional rush 
chairman. His intramural sports include basket- 
ball, baseball, badminton, and horseshoes. He is a 
member of the biology honor society. 

Lawrence Wilson, Richmond, '71, is a man- 
agement major whose anticipated career field is 
business administration. His scholastic rank 
(3.6250 gpa) is 10 among 152 students. He served 
the chapter as recorder last year and will serve it 
as guide in the new years. He has been a member 
of the rush committee and played on intramural 
teams in football, basketball, baseball, tennis, and 
badminton. He is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi. 

Robert Bushkar, Richmond, '71, is the top 
scholar in the chapter with a gpa of 3.474. His 
course is pre-law. He has held no offices in the 
chapter but has played on the intramural basket- 
ball, volleyball, and hardball teams. He played 
varsity baseball and is a member of the Richmond 
College Honor Council. 

William Monday, William and Mary, '72, has 
earned a 2.174 gpa (3.0) in his major field of 
math. His anticipated vocation is computer pro- 
graming. He will serve the chapter as junior mar- 
shal the coming year and also as a pledge-trainer. 
Basketball, softball, and swimming are his intra- 
mural sports. 

Although Monday entered the university on a 
grant-in-aid for playing varsity football, he feels 
the schedule takes up too much time which he 
should be devoting to his studies. He is also in 
the ROTC program. 




Defiance Sig Eps gather canned foods for needy. 



TIME OUT FOR HUMANITY 

Arkansas actives and pledges collected $125 
for the March of Dimes. Presidents of all sorori- 
ties and fraternities on campus were "arrested" by 
city police and held in a temporary jail until the 
$125 bail had been collected. 

Bowling Green Sig Eps have recently adopted 
a welfare family and have helped in the remodel- 
ing of their home. They also won the annual 
Beauty and the Beast Contest, in conjunction with 
the United Appeal, for the second year in a row. 

Colorado State U. Sig Eps held their annual 
"Beaner Function" for underprivileged Spanish- 
American youngsters who enjoyed a day of fun 
and fellowship at the house. 

East Carolina Sig Eps won their third succes- 
sive award for 100 per cent participation in the 
Red Cross Blood Drive. 

Florida Sig Eps directed the campus Heart 
Fund drive, raising more than $3,000. The annual 
chicken dinner accounted for over $300. It was 
cooked entirely by brothers and pledges. 

At Florida State, Walt Martindale organized 
"The Concerned Committee for Vietnamese Child- 
ren." Clothing was gathered from social organiza- 
tions throughout Tallahassee and this was taken 
to Eglin AFB for transport to Vietnam. 

George Washington Sig Eps collected for 
the Greater D. C. Heart Association on Heart 
Sunday and sold bumper stickers on Heart Sun- 
day to raise money for anti-pollution foundations 
on Earth Day. 



30 







Arkansas State championship intramural football team which finished season undefeated. 



the 

nvinning 

hahit 




Indiana Tech's Ed Schellsmith (middle) re- 
ceives YMCA Golden Triangle Award for his 
outstanding committee work during the year. 

Ferris State Sig Eps proudly display trophies received for highest achievement. 





HEADQUARTERS HEARTBEAT 



DONALD M. JOHNSON-EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 



Headquarters Reorganization In both personnel and equipment, "times they are 
a-changing" at Headquarters. The changes have been caused partly by the financial squeeze 
of inflation and partly by the desire to streamline and consolidate operations. 

Charles N. White, Jr., former Chapter Services Director, was promoted to Assistant Ex- 
ecutive Director. Chuck's responsibilities include undergraduate chapter operations, ac- 
counting and membership records, and Headquarters operations. Donald L. Tanner, former 
Program Development Director, returned to Fraternity employment after earning a master's 
degree in Counseling. Don was named Assistant Executive Director with the responsibilities 
of graduate activities, communications, and associate editor of the Journal. Laurence C. 
Atkins, senior Staff Representative, was appointed Chapter Services Director. Larry will be 
working with undergraduate chapters and the district system, in addition to all facets of the 
staff visitation program. 

The objective of these appointments is to build a lean and skilled management team. The 
new management team will work as a unit, learning all facets of Headquarters operation so 
that each member can pinch-hit for the other. Pinch-hitting will be important because of the 
increased travel proposed for the team during 1970-7L The new arrangement should also 
produce more in-depth management training, general instead of specialized knowledge, and 
flexibility. 

The Executive Director is also pleased to announce that Jock 0. Anderson, Montana, and 
Barry Z. Posner, California (Santa Barbara), have joined the Fraternity's staff represen- 
tatives. This is the first time either chapter has had a member serving on the staff. Jock's 
major was Business Administration; he was vice-president of his chapter, named to the 
Kernel Club (freshman honorary), and was active in IFC. Barry's major was Political Sci- 
ence; he was president of his chapter, Sophomore Class president. Student Council repre- 
sentative, chairman of the Chancellor's Task Force, and a member of University of Califor- 
nia's Student Advisory Council. 

Another major change was the elimination of the in-house computer which was used for 
maintenance of membership records and accounting. Through use of the computer, our staff 
had developed the most sophisticated membership and accounting records of any fraternity. 
Nevertheless, the computer, like all other operations, has to be judged on its cost versus 
effectiveness. Not enough income could be generated to justify the in-house computer. The 
alternative was to reduce costs by eliminating the computer. 

Significant savings will be realized thereby at no loss in services to members or chapters. 
The immediate savings derive from reducing the computer rental cost to zero and from re- 
ducing the number of Headquarters employees by four. All services to members will continue 
to be available, as membership records will be handled by a local computer service bureau 
and accounting records will be maintained with a bookkeeping machine at Headquarters. 

The Executive Director announces with regret the resignations of Frank R. Marrs as 
Alumni Services Director, effective December 31, and of Milton C. Prettyman as staff repre- 
sentative. 



32 



Momberwhip Directories By special arrangement, Sigma Phi Epsilon Headquarters 
will publish individual membership directories for all chapters except those now dormant. 
The cost of this ambitious project has been underwritten by an interested and devoted alum- 
nus, and it is expected the project will take at least six months to complete. 

When completed, this project will offer at least a partial answer to the many who have 
asked for a new Sig Ep Directory. The last directory, published in 1949, listed all members; 
today, however, a membership-wide directory would be too expensive and impractical. 

Each chapter's directory will have three sections of alphabetic listings: (1) Members with 
addresses on record. (2) Members whose addresses we do not have, and (3) Deceased mem- 
bers. The number of directories printed for each chapter will be determined by the number 
of chapter members having current addresses on record at Headquarters. All copies of the 
chapter's directory will be sent to the chapter president, who will then mail a copy to each 
member. 

Be on the lookout for your personal copy of your chapter's directory, and write the chapter 
president if you haven't received your directory by February, 1971. Use the directory to main- 
tain contact with your chapter brothers and to help locate "lost" brothers . . . keep the bond 
alive! 

Death of a Chapter The Boston University chapter is no more. The unique research 
project jiroposed for this chapter (May '70 Journal) fell through when the Massachusetts 
Gamma alumni householding corporation decided to sell the house instead of letting the 
Head(juarters assume the chapter's operation and management. With the sale of the house, 
the few remaining members of the chapter disbanded. Thus Sigma Phi Epsilon has lost a 
chapter and a unique opportunity for trying to save the chapter while learning to cope with 
the problems of the urban campus chapter. 

Dividends A special lost address campaign led by Randy Marrs, Alumni Services Di- 
rector, has paid off many-fold already. Headquarters has gained good addresses for the many 
previously lost members who will profit from renewed contact with their Fraternity. 

Alumni offices of nearly 200 colleges and universities were asked to furnish addresses 
for a chapter's lost Sig Ep members. In turn, the Fraternity agreed to exchange address in- 
formation with the alumni offices. The campaign met with quick acceptance, when 119 
alumni offices responded to the call. They furnished new addresses for 2,751 members and 
reported 211 members as deceased — nearly 3.000 replies already, with more arriving daily. 

You can help eliminate "lost" members from Fraternity records by always notifying Head- 
quarters of your current address and of the address of members not now getting the Journal. 

XIC The National Interfraternity Conference annual meeting will be in San Francisco 
at the Hilton Hotel December 3-5. 1970 — West Coast Sig Eps, please note. Although the 
meetings are moved around the country, the last western NIC meeting was in 1959 in Los 
Angeles. 

NIC. a cooperative association of 58 national fraternities, was founded in 1909; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon is a charter member. Representing our Fraternity at NIC will be National Di- 
rector John W. Hartman. delegate, and the Executive Director, alternate delegate. 

NIC has long been considered an eastern establishment, but its offices will be moved to 
Indianapolis by the first of the year. It is hoped that this will enable NIC to provide more 
contact with and better service for its members, the fraternities. 

A subsidiary organization of the NIC is the recently renamed Fraternity Executives Asso- 
ciation (formerly the College Fraternity Secretaries Association). As its name implies, FEA 
members are the chief executive officers of the NIC fraternities. They meet twice yearly to 
cooperate in improving fraternity chapters and systems of United States and Canada. The 
Executive Director is currently serving on the FEA Executive Committee. 



33 




W. C. Kurz, Illinois, has moved up to the 
presidency of the Tribune Company, Chicago. 




Wallace C. Doud, Wisconsin, '48, pro- 
moted as a vice-president of IBM Corp. 



Achievement 



VO€ATIO]\AL A3fD PROFESSIOIVAL 
ACHIEVEMENTS IN BRIEF 

Walter C. Kurz, Illinois, vice-president of 
the Tribune Company, Chicago, has been ele- 
vated to president of the Company and also 
selected as a new member of the firm's execu- 
tive committee. In addition, he will serve as 
chairman of the corporate advisory and plan- 
ning board. 

The Tribune Company is the parent firm of 
Chicago Tribune Company which publishes 
The Chicago Tribune. 

Kurz served as advertising director of the 
Tribune, and in December, 1968. became gen- 
eral manager of the newspaper. 

He is immediate past chairman of the 
board of the bureau of advertising. He is a 
member of the board of trustees of Illinois In- 
stitute of Technology, and of the board of di- 
rectors and secretary of Passavant Hospital. 



Wallace C. Doud, Wisconsin, '48, who 
joined the IBM sales organization in Milwau- 
kee following graduation from college, was 
named IBM vice-president, corporate services 
staff, in April. 

Between 1953 and 1957 he held a number 
of sales management positions and was pro- 
moted to executive assistant to the executive 
vice-president in 1958. The following year he 
became assistant director, commercial devel- 
opment, and in 1965 director of commercial 
and patent relations for the corporation. He 
was promoted to IBM director of commercial 
development in May. 1969. 

Doud served in the U.S. Navy from 1943 to 
1945 as an aviator and achieved the rank of 
lieutenant (jg). 



34 



I 




Chester L. Cobb, Temple, '30, honored for 
40 years service to 1st Pennsylvania Bank. 



Frank M. Glebreman, U.S.C., '59, new general 
manager for New York Life in Burbank, Calif. 



Chester L. Cobb, Temple. '30, vice-president 
in the installment loan department of the 
First Pennsylvania Banking and Trust Co., 
Flourtown. Pa., was recently honored by the 
bank at a banquet on the occasion of his 40th 
anniversary with the company. He was first 
employed by First Pennsylvania Bank in 1930 
in the bank general ledger and deposit book- 
keeping division of the transit department. 

Olly Oliphant, Sacramento State, former 
tour guide in the State Capitol at Sacramento, 
has been appointed administrative aide to As- 
semblyman Robert Burke (R-Orange 
County). 

Knight Templar Magazine for May, 1970, 
paid special tribute to Paul S. Murphy, 
George Washington, retired government em- 
ployee, for his 10 years of devoted service as 
a Masonic Hospital Visitor in the District of 
Columbia area. 

Floyd L. McCalip. Jr.. Mississippi State, '44, 
a member of the Natchez. Miss., firm of F. L. 
McCalip & Son, has been named Scouter of 
the Month in his area. A holder of the Silver 
Beaver Award for outstanding service to boy- 
hood, he is a member of the council which 
serves 22 southwest Mississippi counties. 



Frank M. Gleberman. Southern California, 
'59, C.L.U. has been named general manager 
of New York Life Insurance Co. new Burbank 
General Office. An agent and assistant man- 
ager in the Los Angeles area since 1963, he 
recently completed the company's manage- 
ment assistant program in the New York 
home office. 

Gleberman is president of the Los Angeles 
Alumni Chapter. 

Jim Lanning. Baker, president of the Red 
Bridge, Kan.. Bank, has been elected first 
vice-president of the Kansas City Chiefs Red 
Coat Club. 

Ralph Prator. Colorado, professor of educa- 
tion at San Fernando Valley State College 
and its former president, has been installed as 
president of Los Angeles Headquarters City 
Development Association. 

Past Grand President Robert L. Ryan, Cali- 
fornia, '25, is a former director of the organi- 
zation. 

Carl A. Peterson. Baker, has been named 
senior vice-president of United Farm Agency, 
Kansas City, Mo. He joined the firm in 1951 
and has been a member of the executive staflE 
since 1960. 



3S 




J. Robert Morton, Syracuse, '36, elected a 
vice-president of Combustion Engineering. 



Rodney E. Wilson, Colorado State, '52, new 
automotive salesmanager for Alcoa in East. 



J. Robert Morton, Syracuse, '36, has been 
promoted to vice-president of corporate trans- 
portation and distribution of Combustion En- 
gineering. Inc., Windsor, Conn. He joined the 
firm in 1960 as manager of traffic. 

C-E provides steam generating systems, pe- 
troleum and gas processing equipment, spe- 
cialty refractories, minerals, pollution control 
systems, wire cloth and screening equipment, 
building products and nuclear generating 
equipment, and chemical and petrochemical 
process facilities. 

John A. Talbott, Oregon State. '49, presi- 
dent of the Portland. Ore., firm of consulting 
engineers bearing his name, was honored by 
the Consulting Engineers Council of the 
United States in June for an achievement of 
engineering excellence. 

Talbott designed a device called a speed 
shifter which has had unusual success in the 
drag-racing market. The award was made 
during the Council's annual convention in 
Boston. 

J. J. Lantz, West Virginia, '53, chief medical 
technologist of laboratories of Fort Hamilton, 
Ohio, Hospital, has been elected chairman of 
the Ohio Valley Association of Clinical Chem- 
ists. 



Rodney E. Wilson, Colorado State. "52, who 
joined the Aluminum Company of America as 
a sales engineer in 1955. has been promoted 
to manager of commercial automotive sales. 
Formerly manager of railroad and marine 
sales, he is situated at ALCOA's home office 
in Pittsburgh. 

Aaron Reese, Southern California, '50, attor- 
ney for the San Diego Unified Port District 
since its formation in 1963. began his duties 
as managing director of the Federal Maritime 
Commission in Washington. D.C.. in April. 
Reese joined the staff of the San Diego City 
Attorney in 1951. served in the civil and crim- 
inal divisions, and gained broad experience in 
dealing with federal and state agencies. 

Robert E. Mason, Jr., Washington U. 
(Mo.), '66 has been appointed director of 
transportation for the Columbia Association 
of Columbia, Md. He was formerly an indus- 
trial engineer with the Missouri Pacific Rail- 
road at St. Louis, Mo. He holds the M.S. de- 
gree in transportation from Northwestern 
University. 

Darrell G. Haas, Hlinois, has been elected 
president of American Pioneer Life Insurance 
Co., Orlando, Fla. 



36 





Al C. Serafin, Denver, has been given new 
post as director of placements at Denver U. 

Joe Rutgens, Illinois, '62, a member of the 
Washington Redskins professional football 
team, was recently named to the All-Time Illi- 
nois Football Team by popular vote. Rutgens 
played at tackle. Students, faculty members, 
alumni, and other fans participated in the 
balloting. 



Wilfried Myers, Youngstown, author of new 
guide to better use of English language. 

first football faceguards; designed and pat- 
ented the javelin hanger. In 1956 he designed 
a belt without a metal fastener for safe use in 
playing both basketball and football. He was 
constantly thinking of safety in play, but was 
also giving the merchants saleable products. 



John Cassis, Cincinnati. '70. was picked in 
the baseball draft by the California Angels; 
he is playing with their class A farm team in 
Davenport, Iowa. 

William M. Claytor. Richmond, vice-presi- 
dent of the Richardson-Claytor Agency of Na- 
tional Life Insurance Co. of Vermont, Roa- 
noke, Va., has been elected president of the 
Roanoke chapter of the American Society of 
Life Underwriters. 

Vern McMillan, Baker,' L5. an outstanding 
athlete and captain of his alma mater's 1915 
football team, has been elected posthumously 
to the National Sporting Goods Association 
Hall of Fame. (He died December 1. 1968.) 
McMillan founded the McMillan Sporting 
Goods in Terre Haute, Ind. He designed the 
T-shirt worn under the shoulder pads; de- 
signed and patented the first inflator for fill- 
ing athletic balls; designed and patented the 



EVENTS OF DISTINCTION 
IN THE EDUCATIONAL FIELD 

Al C. Serafin, Denver, coordinator of stu- 
dent activities for his alma mater since 1949, 
has been named director of placements. Ap- 
pointed graduate manager of student affairs 
in 1945, he has coordinated the activities of 
DU's more than 130 student organizations, 
from service groups to hobby clubs. He also 
has served as director of the Student Union 
since 1949. 

In 1954 he received the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
McCrary Award for outstanding service to 
fraternities. 

Wilfried Myers, Youngstown, professor of 
journalism at Pennsylvania State-Shenango 
Valley campus, is the author of "The Terrible 
Two Hundred," a series of articles running in 



37 






J)unian \V impress, Oregon, '46, resigns at 
Monmouth to head Trinity University (Tex.). 



William R. Mendenhall, Terre Haute, '55, 
enrolled at Florida State in Ph.D. work. 



Quill and Scroll, national journalism maga- 
zine. 

Written chiefly for journalism students, the 
articles include words, phrases, and expres- 
sions that are careless journalistic style to be 
avoided and corrected. 

The word author is never to be used as a 
verb. Strong words such as crisis should be 
used for strong situations, he advises, or they 
lose their force. He also advises students to be 
wary in the use of cliches, as they are notori- 
ous enemies of the precise word. 

Duncan Wimpress, Oregon, '46, has resigned 
his post as president of Monmouth College 
(111.) to become president of Trinity Univer- 
sity (Tex.). 

Clarence L. Hix, Washington State, '09, who 
retired as budget officer of his alma mater in 
1957, is the subject of a feature story in WSU 
Hilltopics. 

The 83-year-old former civil engineering 
professor, who has been on the scene in Pull- 
man since 1905 and has served under six uni- 
versity presidents, is almost as well known as 
the famed WSU landmark, Bryan Hall, ac- 
cording to the article. 

Brother Hix has served as treasurer of 
three organizations — the WSU Alumni Asso- 



ciation, since 1920; Washington Alpha chap- 
ter of Sigma Phi Epsilon, since 1925; and the 
Pullman Concerts Association, since 1948. He 
also manages the finances of his wife's sister's 
farms which total more than 1,000 acres. 

When Hix enrolled at WSU, he paid a $3 
fee, his room cost him $10 a semester and his 
board not more than $10 a month. 

William R. Mendenhall, Indiana State, '65, 
was recently accepted into the Ph.D. program 
of the Department of Sociology at Florida 
State. He has been awarded a U.S. Office of 
Education Fellowship in connection with the 
graduate training program in the sociology of 
higher education. 

Mendenhall served as president of his 
chapter in 1964-65. He received the M.S. in 
sociology in 1967. Since 1967 he has been a 
member of the faculty and administration 
staff at Illinois State University, Normal. 

Two Sig Eps are pictured along with other 
Founders' Day notables on the cover of the 
Ohio Northern Alumnus for May. Meade F. 
Moore, '17, retired vice-president of American 
Motors, is shown receiving a University Cita- 
tion, while Robert B. St. Clair, a senior 
from Columbus, stands at the microphone as 
he gives the response to the keynote speech. 



38 




Perry Blach, Colorado State, '48, recog- 
nized for service to alma mater in June. 



Perry Blach, Colorado State U., '48, Yuma 
farmer and rancher, was one of two alumni 
honored for service to his alma mater and the 
state of Colorado at Commencement ceremo- 
nies in June. A former president of the CSU 
alumni association, he played football as an 
undergraduate and was a member of student 
council. He has served as president of the 
Colorado Hereford Association. 

Sam Seagle, William and Mary, '70, fine arts 
major who won first prize in the departmental 
contest for painting and sculpture, has joined 
the Peace Corps. 

Dr. Emmett B. Carmichael. Colorado, pro- 
fessor emeritus of biochemistry at the Univer- 
sity of Alabama Medical Center, has been 
elected a trustee of the Alabama Academy of 
Science. He presented a paper at the annual 
meeting of the Academy at Auburn University 
in April and also gave an address at the initi- 
ation banquet of Alpha Epsilon Delta at Sam- 
ford University. 

Charles A. De Deurwaerder. Massachu- 
setts. '53. has been promoted to full professor 
in the department of landscape architecture 
in the College of Humanities and Social Sci- 
ences, Oregon State University. 



Charles G. Eberly, Bowling Green, has been 
appointed assistant professor of evaluation 
services at Michigan State University, follow- 
ing completion of his Ph.D. studies in June. 

Dr. Eberly, who was formerly National Li- 
brarian of Sigma Phi Epsilon, has written a 
book, Building and Maintaining a Chapter Li- 
brary, which is scheduled for publication in 
September. 

A. E. Dick Howard, Richmond, who served 
as executive director of the Virginia Commis- 
sion on Constitutional Revision, has been ap- 
pointed head of a committee that will try to 
persuade the state's voters to accept the new 
constitution. A former Rhodes Scholar, How- 
ard is associate dean of the University of 
Virginia Law School. 

Fred Sitkins, Western Michigan, '59, voca- 
tional machine shop and welding teacher at 
Fordson High School, Dearborn, Mich., re- 
ceived the Wyandotte, Mich., Jaycees Distin- 
guished Service Award for 1970. 

He is a member of the Wyandotte General 
Hospital and Public Welfare Commission, is a 
Sunday School teacher and a member of the 
Church Council at Trinity Lutheran Church, 
Wyandotte. He is superintendent of the vaca- 
tion Bible school at the church and chairman 
of the board of education of Trinity Lutheran 
School. 

Armund Foley, Montana, '51, has been en- 
gaged as director of communications for the 
department of public affairs of the New Jer- 
sey College of Medicine and Dentistry. New- 
ark, N.J. He was formerly national director of 
public education and information for the Leu- 
kemia Society of America. New York City. 



UPWARD AND ONWARD 
IN THE MILITARY 

Brig. Gen. Frank H. Spink. Jr., Kansas, was 
promoted to major general in ceremonies at 
Richards-Gebaur Air Force Base in May. A 
reserve officer. General Spink is director of 
municipal enterprises for Kansas City, Mo. 



39 




Capt. Donald Willis, Miami (Ohio), '66, a 
key figure in Apollo 11 lunar landing mission. 



Capt. Donald E. Willis, Miami (Ohio), '66. 
is an aerospace technologist at the Manned 
Spacecraft Center in Houston who was a key 
figure in the Apollo 11 lunar landing mission. 
A supervisor in the computer complex at Mis- 
sion Control, he is one of 150 select Air Force 
members assigned to duty with NASA in sup- 
port of the space program. 

This work is divided into four phases: (1) 
tracking data received from the manned space 
flight network; (2) flight dynamics, which 
encompasses computations for maneuvers of 
the spacecraft ; (3) the digital commands sys- 
tem; and (4) telemetry, which provides such 
data as biomedical information concerning 
the astronauts and performance of spacecraft 
systems. 

Captain Willis received his M.S. in informa- 
tion sciences at Georgia Tech in 1967. 

CoMDR. John R. Lincoln, Southeast Missouri 
State, '54, is commanding officer of the U.S. 
Fleet Weather Facility, U.S. Navy, Yokosuka. 
Japan. He is a distinguished graduate of the 
Naval War College School of Naval Com- 
mand and Staff and received an M.S. degree 
from George Washington University in 1969. 
He has served the Navy as weather fore- 
caster, hurricane forecaster, and in 1962 
appieared with his wife and daughter in the 



Walt Disney wonderful World of Color film, 
Hurricane Hannah. 

Maj. Carl E. Bell, Florida, '53, has re- 
ceived the Bronze Star Medal for meritorious 
service as the wing logistics plans officer of 
the 55rd Reconnaissaince Wing, Korat Royal 
Air Force Base, Thailand. The citation stated 
that he had demonstrated sustained superior 
ability to support the Wing mission which 
contributed immeasurably to its over-all suc- 
cess. 

2nd Lt. Gary G. Todd. Long Beach State. 
'69, has received the Silver Star Medal for 
conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity in ac- 
tion with a unit of the First Marine Division 
against the enemy in Vietnam. Although 
wounded three times, he issued instructions 
which led to victory. He was also awarded the 
Vietnamese Cross of Valor and the Purple 
Heart. 

Lieutenant Todd is a platoon commander at 
the Marine barracks, Yokosuka. Japan. 

Capt. Terrence P. Stein. Iowa State, '62, has 
been assigned as an instructor in military 
training at the U. S. Air Force Academy, Colo- 
rado. He previously was assigned at Udorn 
Royal Thai Air Force Base, Thailand. 

Capt. Albert D. Jillison, HI, South Caro- 
lina, '66, has received an assignment at the 
U. S. Air Force Academy, Colorado, in the 
management engineering division. 

Maj. John V. Corbisiero, Middlebury, '50, 
a veteran of World War II and of active ser- 
vice in Vietnam, has received his M.S. degree 
at the Air Force Institute of Technology, 
Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio. 

Major Corbisiero, whose field is systems 
analysis, will remain at this base for duty with 
the F-15 Systems Program Office, a unit of the 
Air Force Systems Command which manages 
research and development of USAF aerospace 
systems. 

Airman 1st Class Dale Fawcett, Bucknell, 
has been named Outstanding Airman of the 
Quarter at Beale AFB, Calif. 



40 




eeks toge 



tlo.et 




I]VTER.«REEK NOTES 

The Star and Lamp of IT K <& includes a vig- 
orously expressed article in its Spring. 1970, 
issue entitled "The Vital Challenge of Our 
Age . . . Ecology." 

It is a plea by former national president 
Kim Jepson to IT K <{> brothers for each to do 
his part in the fight against environmental 
deterioration. 

"Today's babies, if they can survive pollu- 
tion to their seventies, will know a world of 
15 billion." Perhaps we are already beginning 
to see the horror of death by stress. 

"We can still put our environment back on 
the proper track. We can learn how. We can 
afford it. We can't not afford it. But we can 
only do it with dedication and courage." 

Pi Kappa Phi presents cash awards to the 
two chapters doing the best job of fighting en- 
vironmental deterioration. 

The NIC Central Office will be removed from 
New York to Indianapolis "at some point late 
in 1970." according to a message circulated by 
President Tozier Brown, A X A. in June. 

Paul K. Addams, A X P. who has served as 
NIC administrative secretary for the past five 
years, has announced his retirement at the end 
of 1970. 

Sixty-five per cent of the members of college 
fraternity chapters graduated on schedule last 
year — a significantly higher rate of graduation 
than most colleges have for the general student 
body. This is the highlight of a three-year study 
of fraternity retention recently completed by 
the Commission on Fraternity Research, of 
which Prof. Paul P. Van Riper. B H, is 
chairman. 

Of the men who were on campus where fra- 
ternities were recognized, 33 per cent gradu- 
ated. 

The study concludes that the high retention 



rates of fraternity men reflect standards, 
statements of the importance of academic 
achievement, and activities which complement 
classroom education, all of which are closely 
associated with social fraternities. The expres- 
sion of concern of chapter advisers and others 
for low-achieving chapters, field staff counsel- 
ing, the devotion of the scholarship officer, all 
testify to the importance which fraternities 
place on respectable academic achievement. 

The following items are taken from "Fraternity 
Newsfronts," a release prepared by W. A. Butler, 
Jr., Delta Upsilon, editor of News & Notes of 
the College Fraternity Secretaries Association: 

To MAKE rush simple is the recommendation 
of the 58 fraternities represented in the Col- 
lege Fraternity Secretaries Association, the 
organization of professional fraternity execu- 
tives. 

The best systems of rushing are those 
which are open, without restrictive regula- 
tions; are individual and personal in ap- 
proach; are open to all without registration 
or charge; minimize interfraternity and chap- 
ter expenses; emphasize useful information; 
start at the earliest time and continue 
throughout the calendar year; and encourage 
upperclass, transfer, and graduate pledging. 

IFC STUDIES of the growth and potential of 
the fraternity system are becoming more pop- 
ular at many colleges and universities. The 
Miami (Ohio) IFC recently announced an in- 
depth project to study the fraternity system, 
its problems and future role. 

Fraternities are big business at the Univer- 
sity of Rhode Island which has one of the 
most successful cooperative purchasing pro- 
grams for chapters anywhere. 

Conservative estimates are that the Frater- 
nity Managers Association (FMA) saves an 
average of 23 per cent on food costs alone. A 
fraternity which would be spending $16,000 a 

41 



year on food without the coop, now spends an 
average of $13,500 under the plan. FMA also 
handles fraternity billing, keeps accounts and 
books for each fraternity, pays food and ser- 
vice bills, makes mortgage payments, and pro- 
vides budgeting assistance. Operating costs 
are raised by a 6 per cent tax levied on the 
fraternity's monthly net purchases. The levy 
provides the FMA with operating capital and 
pays professional staff salaries. 

Indiana University, frequently recognized by 
the American Alumni Council as one of the 
best for alumni programs, reports that alumni 
with fraternity affiliations support the Univer- 
sity better financially than the non-fraternity 
alumni, both in terms of total amount and in 
percentage of participation. The same is true 
in their support of the University through re- 
cruitment of new students and athletes, in 
heading alumni clubs, and in supporting the 
University in nearly every phase of its opera- 
tion. 

The Interfraternity Institute is a new 
kind of seminar launched at Indiana Univer- 
sity in June by the College Fraternity Secre- 
taries Association and the University. The 
week-long seminar helped selected fraternity 
advisers and staff members gain new insights 
into the challenges to fraternities in the '70s. 

Phi Kappa Theta is constructing an apart- 
ment-type fraternity building at Ohio State 
University. The structure will include a com- 
bination of one- and two-bedroom apartments 
on the first, second, and third floors, while the 
basement will include a living room, recreation 
room, study room, kitchen, and dining-room 
facilities. The cost of the building is expected 
to be from $150,000 to $175,000 with a capac- 
ity of accommodating 50 men. 

Phi Beta Kappa, which bestows the nation's 
oldest and most coveted academic honor, is 
striving to cope with two trends: an egalitarian 
spirit among students and a widespread ten- 
dency to abandon grades. A small but grow- 
ing number of the country's brightest students 
are declining membership or accepting it with 
reluctance. They feel they are being honored 
for grades and learning that have little mean- 
ing or relevance. 



IIVTER.GREEK QUOTES 

Bergen Evans, B n, in a Commencement 
address: "We of the older generation have 
things to teach ourselves, too. And perhaps the 
most important is unless a man has the courage 
to maintain his principles, he might as well 
not have the principles." 

Robert G. Gordon, A X A, at the 1969 lead- 
ership academy of his fraternity: "As science 
is lengthening the life span, what can we do 
within the educational program of fraternities 
to deepen the meaning of life — not cheapen 
it, but to deepen it? Is not the exploration 
yet before us? All we know is what we don't 
know. No man is ever educated; he is only in 
the process of becoming educated. The task 
lies before us." 

G. Alan Sternbergh, A 2 ^, in The Toma- 
hawk: "Putting it in simple terms, let's look 
at grades as a deciding factor in the selection 
process. There are several key factors, related 
directly to academic achievement, used to 
evaluate your potential for those goals you're 
consciously or unconsciously striving for — Be 
aware of them. Realize that, as the 'economic 
pendulum' of our country swings back and 
forth, affecting supply and demand, the tighter 
the 'market place' becomes for manpower, the 
greater the emphasis is placed on those who 
have the best record of performance in college 
— and, one of the key factors that rises to the 
top, particularly in this type of situation, is the 
academic record." 

Joseph Wood Krutch in Phi Delta Kappan: 
"The printed page is the most important means 
of communication ever invented and any stu- 
dent who does not learn how to take full ad- 
vantage of it has failed to learn the most im- 
portant thing schooling can teach. Teaching 
machines and audio-visual aids have their 
place, but they are impediments to continuing 
education if they diminish the student's abil- 
ity to give proper attention to the printed word. 
Unless he has 'learned to read' in the fullest 
sense of the phrase he will never be more than 
half educated." 



42 




with the 



ALUMNI 



BIRTHDAYS 

Michigan State Sig Eps celebrated their 
10th anniversary during a Founders' Day Dinner 
May 16. Guests included alumni who founded 
Michigan Epsilon and guest speaker John Hart- 
man, a National Director. Sig Ep sweethearts 
were serenaded and Merrily Hogue was crowned 
Sweetheart. 

— Don Albrecht 

Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps celebrated 
their 10th anniversary on March 28. The day's 
events began at noon with an informal reception 
at the houses which gave the brothers a chance to 
talk about old times and the current activity of 
the chapter. The Mothers' and Wives' Club pro- 
vided refreshments for the reception. 

The main event, a banquet held in the Sherman 
Arts Building, was addressed by past Grand Pres- 
ident C. Maynard Turner. Brother Turner had 
presented the chapter its charter exactly ten years 
and two days before. 

— Jim Graham 

West Virginia Sig Eps held their Founders' 
Day Banquet April 7, with Ernest Pixler, oldest 
living active, as honored guest. Pixler was ini- 
tiated in November, 1907, four years after the 
chapter was established. Other guests included 
Dr. Elias Costianes, '52, Avery Gaskins, '52, fac- 
ulty adviser. Dr. Harry Wheat, '12, Coach Stanley 
Romanoski, '42, and housemother Ruth Myers. 

Awards presented included: outstanding senior. 
Bill Conway; outstanding senior athlete, Rolland 
Dubbe; Scott Key, Frank Cerminara; and Du- 
bach Scroll, Stan Romanoski, Jr. 



OTHER «ET-T«ftGETHERS 

AND EVENTS 

The Texas Alpha Foundation has selected 
Walter E. Rogers, Texas, a member of the U. S. 
House of Representatives from 1950 until his re- 
tirement in 1967, as honorary alumni chairman. 

A resident of Chevy Chase, Md., Brother Rog- 
ers is president of the Independent Natural Ga^ 
Association of America. 

The foundation was originated in order to help 
coordinate the efforts and interests of undergradu- 
ates and alumni. The goals of the Texas Alpha 



Foundation are the following: (1) scholarship as- 
sistance (2) civic projects (3) rush (4) chapter 
house improvements (5) alumni relations, awards, 
activities, and communications (6) public rela- 
tions within the university community (7) dia- 
logue among parents, student, and fraternity (8) 
leadership development. 

Arkansas undergraduates felt particularly hon- 
ored during the 1970 Commencement activities 
when Clyde Vinson, '20, a retired lawyer of San 
Angelo, Tex., stopped by the house for a visit. It 
was his first visit to Fayetteville since his gradua- 
tion a half-century before. 

Baldwin-Wallace alumni recently elected new 
alumni board members as follows: Ernie Good- 
site, president; Ken Vandersluis, vice-president; 
Don Irving, secretary-treasurer; and Jim Barta, 
Jim Maxen, and Doug Smith-Peterson (president 
of the undergraduate chapter) . 

Two past Grand Presidents were among the 
California alumni who met for a get-together 
luncheon at Berkeley in April: James H. Corley, 
'26, former vice-president of his alma mater in 
charge of governmental relations and projects, 
Larkin Bailey, '23. Others included: George Reed, 
'26, George Johnson, '26, L. B. Berridge, '24, G. A. 
"Mike" Gibbons, '26, and Robert S. Johnson, '27. 
A third alumnus of the chapter who served as 
Grand President, Robert L. Ryan, '25, was unable 
to attend. 

Ernest Pixler, West Virginia, '11, oldest liv- 
ing alumnus of chapter, addresses Founders' 
I):i\ banquet held at house on April 7. 




ill 




Four of the alumni who met at Colorado State 
house admire chapter's all-University trophies. 

Corley served as Grand President in 1937, Ryan 
in 1946, and Bailey in 1948. 

Members of the new but strong Hunlsville, 
Ala. Alumni Chapter met with undergraduates 
from the University of Alabama chapter to discuss 
plans for a new wing for the Alabama house. The 
meeting was held at the home of Chester Mace, 
Cincinnati, '41, in Huntsville. Also discussed were 
plans for a joint cookout with the alumni. 

Brothers also met with the newly formed Mo- 
bile, Ala., Alumni Chapter in May. At the dinner 
meeting, plans were discussed for Mobile rush par- 
ties and alumni support of the Alabama chapter. 

The Kansas City Alumni Chapter held its 
monthly meeting at Mission Inn Restaurant, June 
9, and, as is the annual custom at the June meet- 
ing, the evening was devoted to recognition of the 
Kansas City Chiefs professional football team, 
this year the Super-Chiefs, world champions. 

The 40-odd alumni and guests who attended 
reveled in the highlights of the 1969 season by 
watching the excellent film and by hearing some 
well-chosen comments by Robert C. Carleton, 
Kansas Alpha alum who is a Chiefs' fan. attend- 

At Dallas Alumni Chapter party. From left: 
Don Raburn, Al Conant, Gail Conant, and Joe 
Ratcliff. More than 40 guests were present. 




ing all the home games and many of the out-of- 
town games. 

Missing from the line-up of notables in atten- 
dance this year was Johnny Robinson, Chiefs' out- 
standing comerback, who was initiated an honor- 
ary Sig Ep several years ago and who played such 
a brilliant season for Kansas City. 

Several alumni brought their teen-age sons as 
guests for this special meeting and the boys en- 
joyed the evening of football chatter. Ken Van 
Scoy, president of the chapter, was master of cere- 
monies. 

— Dick Southall 

Michigan Tech Sig Eps Alumni Weekend was 
a complete success with seven alumni in atten- 
dance. The highlights of the weekend were the 
barn dance and the picnic at Five Mile Point. At 
the get-together at Houghton were John Bush, 
Doug Mouch, Gary Nichols, Ron Perlick, Bob 
Risberg, Jeff Swanson, and Dan Vrable. 

Ohio Wesleyan Sig Eps on May 9 held a testi- 
monial banquet for Benjamin Townly Spencer, 
longtime faculty adviser to the chapter and re- 
cently retired as head of the English Department. 

Those in attendance witnessed the presentation 
to Brother Spencer of a specially bound book of 
congratulatory letters. 

University of Washington alumni in the Seat- 
tle area continue to meet monthly in the cen- 
trally located Olympic Hotel, and in addition 
meet in outer areas at other times and for get-to- 
gethers other than luncheons, plans for which will 
be announced. 

William and Mary Sig Eps have established 
their first alumni board since returning to the 
campus in 1960. Grand President John E. Zol- 
linger, '27, called a meeting of alumni still in the 
immediate area and then through the Headquar- 
ters rounded up a willing crew of Sig Eps from 
other chapters now in the Williamsburg area who 
met twice before the close of the spring semester. 

The members of the newly formed board are: 
president, Ralph James, Hampton; vice-president, 
George Neill, Langley Air Force Base; controller, 
Thomas Ferrat, Norfolk; secretary. Jack Wilkins, 
Norfolk; also Rogan Miller, Norfolk, Ken Hollo- 
way, Norfolk, and J. E. Zollinger, Fort Lauder- 
dale, Fla. 

Youngstown alumni are holding summer 
meetings on the second Tuesday of the month at 
the Elks Club, Youngstown. The annual alumni- 
undergraduate picnic was held June 14. 

Founders' Day, November 1, will be observed 
by alumni and undergraduates throughout the 
country, marking the birth of Sigma Phi Epsilon 
at Richmond College in 1901, upon the principles 
of virtue, diligence, and brotherly love. 




2nd Lt. Steven Fulghum 
Arizona State 



Sgt. Harold Holsapple 
Central Missouri 



S/Sgt. James D. Veit 
Chico State 



THE ALUMNI HEARTBEAT 
HERE AND THERE 

Alabama. Dennis Logan, Benjamin Foose, 
Jack Carr, Gregg Carr, and Mike O'Donnell re- 
cently received their commissions as second lieu- 
tenants in the Army. 

Arizona State. 2nd Lt. Steven Fulghum. 70, 
has been assigned to the 479th Tactical Fighter 
Wing, George AFB, Calif. 

2nd Lt. Vik Mailing, '68, has been assigned to 
the 92nd Air Refueling Squadron, Strategic Air 
Command, Fairchild AFB, Wash. 

Arkansas. 1st Lt. Robert Taylor, IH, is sta- 
tioned at Saigon in the Office of Information, Tan- 
son Bult Air Base. 

Arkansas State. Charles Clark has been as- 
signed to Randolph AFB, Texas, for pilot train- 
ing. 

Charles Rowland is in pilot training at Colum- 
bus AFB. Miss. 

Belmont Abbey. Sgt. Walter S. Coutts, Jr., 
recipient of the Army Commendation, three Air 
Medals, and the Purple Heart for meritorious 
achievement in Vietnam, has returned from a 
year's tour of duty and is stationed at Fort Car- 
son. Colfi. 

Bowling Green. Airman 1st Class Gary De- 
kany, '67. is at Phan Rang AB, Vietnam, as an 
accounting and finance specialist with the 35th 
Combat Support Group. 

2nd Lt. Philip Shumway, '69, is with the Tacti- 
cal Air Command at George AFB. Calif. 

Bradley. Capt. Edward Stack, '66, recipient of 
the Bronze Star Medal for meritorious achieve- 
ment against the Viet Cong, has been reassigned 
to Hancock Field, N.Y., as assistant director of in- 
formation with the 21st Air Division. 

Ted LaBedz and Bill Ward were commissioned 
as second lieutenants in the Air Force on June 7. 

Buffalo. Capt. Robert Haight. '64, navigator 
with the 2nd Bomb Wing at Barksdale AFB. La., 



participated in Royal Air Force Command Bom- 
bing and Navigation Competition in England. 

Central Missouri State. Sgt. Harold Hol- 
sapple is a computer operator with the 1st Aero- 
space Control Squadron at Ent AFB, Colo. 

Chico State. S/Sgt. James Veit, '67, a mem- 
ber of the 1st weather group at Tan Son Nhut 
AB, Saigon was selected as PRIDE man of the 
quarter at Mountain Home AFB, Idaho. 

Colorado. 1st Lt. Frank J. Pulver, III, '66, is 
stationed with the 708th Aircraft Control and 
Warning Squadron in the Alaskan Air Command 
at Indiana Mountain AFB, Alaska. 

Colorado Stale U. Clifi Elledge is graduat- 
ing in August with a degree in finance and real 
estate. 

Gary Paulsen is entering University of Denver 
School of Law in September after graduating with 
honors in June from Colorado State. 

Terry Scoby is planning to enter University of 
Colorado School of Law in the fall. 

Larry Lund will start his second year at Pacific 
University School of Optometry. 

Maj. Dick Ehrlich, '54, is a member of the 
Aerospace Defense Command's 25th Air Division, 
stationed at McChord AFB, Wash., that has won 
the General Frederic H. Smith Jr. Trophy. 

Connecticut. 2nd Lt. Robert Leece, '69, is in 
pilot training at Laughlin AFB, Tex. 

East Texas Stale. 2nd Lt. Michael J. Baker, 
"70, is in pilot training at Laughlin AFB, Tex. 

Emporia Slate. William J. Foster, '67, a vet- 
eran of 14 months' service with the 199th Light 
Infantry Brigade in the Saigon area, will complete 
his M.S. in education at his alma mater in Au- 
gust. 

Capt. Floyd Tedrow has received the Bronze 
Star Medal for meritorious service in Vietnam as 
chief of the quality control section of the consoli- 
dated base personnel office of the 366th Combat 
Support Group. 

Ferris Stale. James E. Cherry has been ap- 
pointed director of the County Personnel Depart- 
ment of Genesee County, Mich. He holds the mas- 



45 





2nd Lt. Robert Leece 
Connecticut 



2nd Lt. Michael Baker 
East Texas State 



Capt. Floyd Tedrow 
Emporia State 



ter's degree in personnel administration from the 
University of Michigan. 

Florida. Capt. Thomas Bost, '65, is attending 
the Air University's Squadron Officer School at 
Maxwell AFB, Ala. 

Fori Hays State. Lt. Loren Pepperd, '67, is 
stationed in Germany at Coppingen where he has 
been selected for aide-de-camp to the commanding 
general of the 4th Armored Division. 

George Washington. Bob Vahey and Jim 
Patti are members of the Washington National 
Guard. Mike Savage is in basic training for the 
Guard. 

Georgia. Capt. Richard Bradley, '66, is a muni- 
tions officer with the 377th Supply Squadron at 
Tan Son Nhut AB, Vietnam. 

Georgia Southern. 2nd Lt. Sample W. Smith, 
'69, is assigned to military intelligence at Fort 
Stewart, Ga. 

Georgia Tech. Stephen Trent is in navigator 
training at Mather AFB, Calif. 

Henderson State. 2nd Lt. Gregory Felling, 
'70, commissioned at his graduation on May 22, 
will report for active duty in September in his 
branch of Signal Corps. 




2nd Lt. William Weed 
Idaho State 



2nd Lt. Jack Helms, '70, commissioned at his 
graduation on May 22, will report for active duty 
in August in his branch of the Corps of Engi- 
neers. 

Idaho Slate. 2nd Lt. William Weed, '67, is 
with the 67th Tactical Reconnaissance Wing at 
Mountain Home AFB, Idaho. 

Illinois Tech. Capt. William Hernbestel, '60, is 
at Charleston AFB, S.C. with the Military Airlift 
Command. 

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

1st Lt. M. J. Hogedus is stationed at Grissem 
AFB, Ind. 

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

2nd Lt. Mark Frederick is in demolition train- 
ing in Colorado. 

2nd Lt. Dillon Lynch is attending Submarine 
School in Groton, Conn. 

Pvt. Steve Kukla is stationed at Fort Sheridan, 
111. 

1st Lt. Gagner is a computer specialist at Glen- 
view Naval Air Station. Glenview, 111. 

2nd Lt. Sullivan Augustine is aboard the USS 
Enterprise. 

2nd Lt. Jack Sewchin is on special assignment. 

Indiana. Stephen Downs was commissioned as 
Second Lieutenant in the Air Force at exercises 
held June 8 at Indiana. 

Robert Henderson was commissioned a Second 
Lieutenant in the Army at exercises held June 8 
at Indiana. He was also awarded the Daughters of 
American Revolution Award for outstanding work 
in the ROTC program. 

Johns Hopkins. Maj. Thomas Greene, '51, is a 
space systems officer with the Aeorspace Defense 
Command at Ent AFB, Colo. 

Kentucky Wesleyan. Don Sedoris, '68, is 
with the Air Force in the Philippines. 

Pvt. Bob Gilmore is at Dong Ha, Vietnam. 

Sam Arnold, '69, is attending law school at the 
University of Kentucky. 



46 




2nd Lt. Charles Gordon 
Louisiana State 



Capt. Bruce Wolfe 
Massachusetts 



Lt. (jg) Edward Vick 
North Carolina 



Lamar Tech. Pvt. Jim Parker, '70, is in para- 
trooper training at Fort Polk, La. 

Long Beach. Sp/4 Dennis Powell, '69, has 
completed a tour of duty in Vietnam. 

Pfc. David Rothi, '69, is with the Military Po- 
lice in Vietnam. 

Lt. Mike McGowan, '69, has returned from ser- 
vice aboard a refueling vessel in Vietnamese wa- 
ters. 

Louisiana State. 2nd Lt. Charles Gordon has 
completed his training course at Craig AFB, Ala. 

MarshaU. 2nd Lt. Michael Hettlinger, now in 
the Finance Division at Camp Drum, N. Y., has 
been reassigned to Vietnam. 

2nd Lt. Robert Allen is in an infantry division 
at Fort Benning, Ga. 

Maryland. 2nd Lt. Kimberly Gilbert is in pilot 
training at Columbus AFB, Miss. 

Massachusetts. Capt. Bruce Wolfe, '61, has 
received his 11th and 12th awards of the Air 
Medal for outstanding airmanship and courage as 
a KC-135 Stratoliner aerial refueling aircraft pilot 
on successful and important missions completed 
under hazardous conditions. 

Memphis State. 2nd Lt. John Embury, '69, 
has been assigned to the 605th Tactical Control 
Squadron at Clark AB. Philippines. 

Michigan Stale. Roger F. Beck, '61, is a 
buyer with the Dow-Corning Co. 

J. William Brimacombe, '69, has completed a pe- 
riod of service with the Peace Corps in Turkey. 
1st Lt. Bryan Carpenter, '68, is a forward air 
controller at Cam Ran Bay AB, Vietnam, with the 
21st Tactical Air Support Group. 

2nd Lt. Robert Gaylord, '68, has been assigned 
to Travis AFB, Calif., for flying duty on the C-141 
Starlifter cargo troop carrier. 

Mississippi. 1st Lt. Leslie Siltman, '68, is a 
member of the Perrin AFB, Tex., unit that has 
been selected as the best aircraft maintenance or- 
ganization in the Air Force. He is an administra- 
tive officer with the 4780th Air Defense Wing. 

Capt. Michael Zalocusky, '65, has been assigned 
to Travis AFB, Calif., for flying duty with the 
Military Airlift Command. 



Missouri. Capt. Willima Tinsley, '64, a mate- 
riel facilities officer with the Tactical Air Com- 
mand, participated in the recent U. S. Strike 
Command firepower demonstration at Pope AFB, 
N.C. Captain Tinsley was honored by the Out- 
standing Americans Foundation and will be in- 
cluded in the 1970 edition of Outstanding Young 
Men of America. 

Morehead State. Quentin Hatfield, '69, is 
stationed at Cam Ran Bay, Vietnam. 

Bill Phelps, '69, is serving a six-month training 
period with the Kentucky National Guard, Fort 
Campbell, Ky. 

2nd Lt. Mike Evans, '70, received his commis- 
sion during Commencement exercises. 

Bob Durham, '69, is teaching in Jacksonville, 
Fla. 

Mike Franklin, '69, is teaching in his home 
town, Manchester, Ohio. 

Jim Foster, '69, is employed by Square D in 
Lexington. Ky. 

Kirby Wright, '69, is teaching at Garrison High 
School, in Lewis County, Ky. 

John Sparks, '70, is working toward a master's 
in elementary education at Morehead State. 




Capt. Charles Lee 
North Carolina State 



47 




2nd Lt. Charles Harnden 
Ohio Northern 

Sam Hall is teaching in high school at Whites- 
burg, Ky. 

Jim Johnson, 70, is a football coach in Erlan- 
ger, Ky. 

Nebraska-Omaha. Capt. Terry Bernth is at- 
tending the Air University's Squadron Officer 
School at Maxwell AFB, Ala. 

North Carolina. Lt. (jg) Edward Vick, '66, 
has been awarded a second Bronze Star Medal 
with Combat "V" for valor while serving with the 
River Patrol Force in Vietnam. He commanded 
nearly 100 combat controls along the narrow, en- 
emy-infested backwaters and canals around the 
Parrot's Beak area of Cambodia. Upon separation 
from service he plans to study for his master's in 
journalism at Northwestern. 

North Carolina State. Capt. Charles Lee, 
'66, recipient of three Bronze Stars for meritorious 
service in ground combat, is headquarters com- 
pany commander of a mechanized unit with the 
1st Infantry Division in Vietnam. 

North Texas State. Eddie Paynter, '60, is 
district attorney for Taylor County and lives in 
Abilene, Tex. 

John Blackburn, '64, is president of Home Craft 
Manufacturing Company of Dallas. Home Craft 
manufactures upholstered furniture and distrib- 
utes throughout the Southwest. 

Sam Godfrey, '6L has established Chapparel 
World Travel, a travel agency in San Antonio. 
Godfrey was previously director of guest relations 
for Hemisfare. 

Sam Whitten, '63, recently joined Equitable 
Life Insurance Co. Whitten was previously a sales 
representative for Xerox. 

Quincy Ellis, '64, was recently named director 
of personnel for Baifield Industries in Carrollton, 
Tex. 

Tom Fikes, '61, is taking a one-year retirement 
in Guadalahara, Mexico. Fikes was formerly with 
Recognition Equipment in Dallas. 

Bob Larimore, '64, has joined Cannon Towel 
Co. in New York City. 

Thomas D. Boone, '64, has been employed by 



the University of Texas at Arlington as instructor 
of physical education. 

Capt. Kenneth Townsend, '62, a personnel offi- 
cer with headquarters. Eighth Air Force, West- 
over AFB, Mass., has received his third award of 
the Air Force Commendation Medal. He has been 
reassigned to Offutt AFB, Neb., with the Strategic 
Air Command. 

Ohio Northern. 2nd Lt. Thomas Harnden, 0- 
2A Super Skymaster observation aircraft pilot, 
has been assigned to Southeast Asia. 

Robert W. Biggs, '30, was chairman of the 30th 
reunion of his class in June. 

1st Lt. Edward Gmyrek, '65, AC-141 Starlifter 
transport pilot in the 437th Military Airlift Wing, 
Charleston AFB, S.C, is a member of the unit 
that has earned the Air Force Outstanding Unit 
Award. 

E. W. Reifschneider, '66, has been promoted to 
manager of tire and battery sales for Standard Oil 
Co. of Ohio. 

Harold Meeder, '67, has received his master's 
degree at the University of Cincinnati. 

Ohio State. Capt. William Spitler, '66, an air 
intelligence officer with the Tactical Air Com- 
mand, has received the Air Force Commendation 
Medal for meritorious service at Langley AFB, 
Va. 

Purdue. Maj. Richard Trowbridge, '59, is a 
navigator with tiie 4200th Support Squadron, 
Strategic Air Command, at Beale AFB, Calif. 

Rensseslaer. 2nd Lt. Kenneth Walsh, '69, is a 
communications officer with the Strategic Air 
Command at Travis AFB, Calif. 

Rutgers. Airman Gary Edwards, an honor 
graduate at Sheppard AFB., Tex., from the train- 
ing course for aircraft loadmasters, has been as- 
signed to McChord AFB, Wash. 

Sacramento State. Sp/4 David J. Harrer is 
editor of the Army newspaper with the 1st Signal 
Brigade at Long Bihn, Vietnam. 

Sam Houston. Sgt. Phillip Karisch, "68, is sta- 
tioned at a forward base in the Western Pacific 
as a supply specialist supporting B-52 Stratofort- 
ress bombing missions. 

San Diego State. Rich Ward has been sepa- 
rated from the service after a tour of 15 months of 
duty with the Marine Corps in Vietnam. 

Benjamin Dale has received the J.D. degree 
from Hastings Law School. 

Timothy McNeil has passed the California bar 
exams for the practice of law. 

Joe Sullivan has enrolled in the Harvard Busi- 
ness School. 

San Jose State. Capt. Donald Booher, '62, 
Strategic Air Command air operations officer, is 
with the 307th Strategic Wing at U-Tapao Air- 
field, Thailand. 

South Mississippi. Capt Robert Dushlek, '63, 

a navigator with the 8th Tactical Fighter Wing, 

has received his third award of the Air Medal at 

Ubon Royal Thai AFB, Thailand. 

2nd Lt. Danny Lewis, '69, has been assigned to 



48 




Sp 4 David Harrer 
Sacramento State 



2nd Lt. Stephen Torstrick 
Western Kentucky 



Capt. Edward Quinn 
Youngstown 



Shaw AFB, S.C., as a weapons controller with the 
Tactical Air Command. 

Tennessee. 1st Lt. Harry Ford, '66, is attend- 
ing the Air University's Squadron Officer School 
at Maxwell AFB, Ala. 

Tennessee Tech. Airman 1st Class William 
Tuggle, '69, is a member of the Tactical Air Com- 
mand Unit which was recently awarded the Mac- 
Kay Trophy for the "most meritorious flight of the 
year" during 1969. Airman Tuggle is a supply 
specialist in the 49th Tactical Fighter Wing 
which was cited for its non-stop deployment of 72 
F-4D Phantom jet aircraft from its European 
home at Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany, to Hol- 
loman AFB, N.M., in April, 1969 a 5.000-mile 
flight. 

Utah State. Stu Smith, '60, is a junior high 
school teacher in Logan, Utah. 

Jack Thornliorrow is with the Peace Corps in 
Ecuador. 

Amn. David Beesley is stationed at Keesler 
AFB, Miss. 

Rich Beesley, '67, is managing a family farming 
operation in Rexburg, Idaho. 

Don Billings, "67, just returned from Vietnam, 
and is with Idaho Power and Light in Boise. 

Jerry Conder, "69, is in law school at the Uni- 
versity of San Diego. 

Mike Connor, '67, is a teacher in Austin, Tex. 

Bruce Cowley is stationed in the Pacific with 
the Navy. 

Mike Cranney, '66, is managing a family farm- 
ing operation in Oakley, Idaho. 

Bill Duersch is a department manager with 
Sears in Salt Lake City. 

Pfc. Bob Emery is stationed with the 589th En- 
gineering Batallion in Vietnam. 

Terry Gladwin, '67, has returned from two years 
with the Peace Corps in Africa and lives in New 
York. 

Lt. Bill Helfferich, '69, is stationed at Tooele 
Army Depot, Utah. 

Jim Helton, '67, is employed by a banking firm 
in Long Beach, Calif. 



Jon Hilgers, '69, is in law school at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado. 

Leon Hunsaker, '67, is a Red Cross Field Direc- 
tor in Phoenix, Ariz. 

Tom Jacobsen, '69, is in law school at the Uni- 
versity of Utah. 

Dan Jensen, '66, is an insurance representative 
in Ogden, Utah. 

Warrent Mcintosh, '66, is in graduate school at 
Utah State. 

Alan Nyberg, '65, is a junior high school 
teacher in Tooele, Utah. 

Jerry O'Donnel, '68, is a traveling representa- 
tive with the Department of the Interior in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

John Ritchie, "66, is a salesman for Westing- 
house in Idaho Falls. 

Don Simon. "68, manages a private employment 
agency in Salt Lake City. 

Valdosta State. Capt. Gabriel S. Saliba, Jr., '61, 
weapons director with the 619th Tactical Control 
Squadron at Tan Son Nhut AB, Vietnam, has been 
decorated with the Bronze Star Medal at that base 
for meritorious service while engaged in military 
operations against Viet Cong forces. 

Washington U. (Mo.). Capt. Nicholas Scam- 
bilis, "60, is a civil engineering officer at Hickam 
AFB, Hawaii, with the 6003 Support Squadron. 

Western Kentucky. 2nd Lt. Stephen Tor- 
strick, '69, is in pilot training at Reese AFB, Tex. 

William and Mary. Buddy Gardner has en- 
rolled in the dental course at the Medical College 
of Virginia. 

Eddie Peverell will study for a graduate degree 
in business in his alma mater's business school. 

Jeff Thiel, Doug Freiberger, George Collins, 
and Don Schafer were commissioned as second 
lieutenants during ceremonies at Commencement. 

Youngstown. Capt. Edward J. Quinn, Jr., '68, 
has received a Bronze Star for heroism in action 
near Xuan Loc, Vietnam. He has been reassigned 
as an instructor at the Army Infantry School, Fort 
Benning, Ga. 



4» 




good of tlie Order 



REGIONAL REVELRY 
AND RIVALRY 

Representatives from each of the three chapters 
in Arkansas met at the Alpha chapter house at 
the University of Arkansas on April 11. The day 
was filled with seminars on rush, pledging, and a 
talk on drug problems on college campuses. All 
three chapters agreed to rush collectively and 
have a large statewide rush party in Little Rock 
during the summer. 

Arkansas State, Central Missouri State, Mis- 
souri University, Drury and Southwest Missouri 
State Sig Eps all got together May 2 for their an- 
nual District 32 softball tournament in Spring- 
field, Mo. The games began at high noon and 
lasted until late afternoon. The host team, South- 
west Missouri State ran away with the champion- 
ship trophy by beating Central Missouri State in 
the final. Harry Kraatz of Missouri Eta received 
the most valuable player trophy for his perfor- 
mance. The tournament was attended by District 
Governor Gary Rowlen who joined in the festivi- 
ties which followed. A barbecue after the game 
and a party that night completed an enjoyable 
weekend. 

In the first all-Ohio Sig Eps golf tourney, for 
which Toledo served as host under the supervision 
of Fred Weiss, the Ohio Northern team edged 
Cincinnati and Toledo for first place. 



Culver-Stockton Sig Eps, winners of 11th 
annual Midwest regional cage tournament. 




OFFICIAL FAMILY 
AND EX-OFFICIAL FAMILY 

Richard F. Whitenian, Syracuse, '54, Execu- 
tive Director of Sigma Phi Epsilon from 1957-60, 
and Jean Wade Pierce of Carmel, Calif., were 
married on June 20, 1970. They will make their 
home at Seal Beach, Calif. 

Former Staff Representative Steven A. Sulli- 
van, San Jose State, '65, and Susan L. Glenny 
were married on June 7, 1970, in the Presbyterian 
Community Church, San Marino, Calif. 

Delta Sigma Delta recently honored Dr. Wil- 
liam C. Smolenske, national chaplain of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon and former Grand President, on the 
occasion of his retirement from dental practice at 
Denver, Colo. Fellow officers presented him with a 
plaque and a commemorative gift. 

Dr. Smolenske served Delta Sigma Delta as in- 
ternational president in 1935 and Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon in the top office in 1950. 

Staff Representatives Milt Prettynian and 
Roger Strube held a California Day Conference 
on Rush, with Long Beach State serving as the 
host chapter. Delegates were instructed in setting 
up a summer rush program. 

DOINGS 
IN THE DISTRICTS 

Alabama Sig Eps met in April with the lead- 
ing local fraternity at the University of Alabama 
in Birmingham concerning the formation of a col- 
ony. Present were president Bill Murphy, Sam 
Sparks, Ted Lester, and Rick Green, as well as 
Staff Representatives John Hearn and Roger 
Strube. 

The District 5a Association is an organiza- 
tion composed of the five district chapters — in 
North Carolina State, Duke, North Carolina, At- 
lantic Christian, and East Carolina — and is de- 
signed to establish a closer relationship among 
the chapters and promote interchapter activity 
and brotherhood. 

The Association got its start in the fall when 



District Governor Edward L. Cloyd had a meeting 
with the various chapter presidents to discuss the 
concept of a district organization. From there, Mr. 
CJoyd, Gray Hutchison, then president of Delta, 
and Johnny Swinson, then president of Beta and 
now president of the Association, carefully read 
the constitution of the District 30 Association and 
adapted it to relate to District 5a needs. 

While the constitution was heing prepared, the 
District Association held its first function in the 
form of a Winter Sports Day in February. The 
event was held at Atlantic Christian with competi- 
tion in basketball, volleyball, table tennis, and 
bowling. Beta chapter won the Governor's Travel- 
ing Trophy for winning the over-all meet, having 
won volleyball, table tennis, and bowling. Atlantic 
Christian won the basketball competition. The 
awards were presented at a banquet which fol- 
lowed the meet. 

The Constitution was ratified and the Associa- 
tion officially begun at a Leadership Conference 
held at the Betsy Jeff Penn 4-H Camp in Reids- 
ville in March following the annual elections at 
each chapter. At this conference the new officers 
and some of the old officers of the various chap- 
ters got together for a weekend to discuss several 
aspects of Sig Ep life. There were group discus- 
sions on Alumni Relations, Rush, Finances, and 
Pledge Education. Larry Atkins, National Staff 
Representative, led the discussions on Alumni Re- 
lations and Finances. On Saturday night. Dr. Jack 
J. Early, president of Pfeiffer College, National 
Ritual Chairman of Sigma Phi Epsilon, gave a 
talk on the Ritual as it applies to today's society. 

Plans are now underway to revive the Sig Ep 
Ball, to be held the night of the Winter Sports 
Day. The Association is also having bumper stick- 
ers reading "Go Greek; Go Sig Ep" printed for 
each member in the District. — Phil Rast 

Georgia Sig Eps held a District Day on April 
25 when brothers from Georgia State, Georgia 
Tech, the University of South Carolina, and Clem- 
son were the invited guests. 

Basketball provided the Saturday morning con- 
test, with first place going to Georgia at the ex- 
pense of CJemson. In the afternoon contest — foot- 
ball — Georgia State defeated Clemson in the 
finals. At this point in the over-all standings, 
Georgia and Georgia State were tied with 25 
points each, with the tug of war (15 points), beer 
chug (20 points), and egg-eating (15 points) yet 
to be conducted. 

Clemson took the beer chug, Georgia the tug of 
war and also the egg-eating contest therewith 
emerging as the champs. After supper, the Sig 
Eps headed out to Dine Crest Lodge to enjoy the 
climaxing District Day party. 

John Earl Rainwater, Tennessee, '60, was 
appointed governor of District 8b in May. He will 
look to the destiny of the Tennessee, East Tennes- 
see State, Tennessee Wesleyan, and Tennessee 
Tech chapters. 




John Earl Rainwater, Tennessee, '60 
newly appointed governor of District 8b. 

As an undergraduate. Rainwater was president 
and historian of his chapter. Campus activities in- 
cluded the yearbook, of which he was editor, the 
PreLegal Society, of which he was president, Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, and Delta Sigma Pi. Since 
graduation he has served the chapter as counselor 
and as alumni president. He attended the 1957, 
1959, and 1969 Conclaves. 

Now engaged in the private practice of law in 
Knoxville, Rainwater served formerly as judge ad- 
vocate in the U.S. Air Force Judge Advocate Gen- 
eral Department and as an estate tax attorney for 
the Internal Revenue Service. He is an Air Force 
veteran with the rank of captain. 

He and his wife, Virginia, a Tennessee Tri 
Delta alumna, live with their two daughters — 
Sheri Lynn, 5, and Susan Leigh, 3 — at 601 Schen- 
ley Road, Knoxville. He lists water sports as his 
favorite hobby. His brother, George Burl Rainwa- 
ter, is also an alumnus of the Tennessee chapter. 

Carl M. Adams, Jr., Stetson, '63, appointed 
governor of District 12b in April, will supervise 
the Miami, Florida Southern, Tampa, Rollins, and 
South Florida chapters. 

As an undergraduate, Adams served his chapter 
as pledge president, guard, historian, and alumni 
relations chairman. He was active in intramural 
sports. His campus activities included Men's 
Council, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and 
Omicron Delta Kappa. 

Upon graduation, he became active in the af- 
fairs of the Fort Lauderdale Alunmi Chapter. He 
is assistant vice-president and chief appraiser for 
the Florida Bond & Mortgage Co., Fort Lauder- 
dale. He is secretary of the Mortgage Bankers As- 
sociation in this city. 

Adams is a veteran of the Army Transportation 



51 



Corps with the rank of first lieutenant. He is mar- 
ried and lives with his wife Betsy and their 18- 
month-old son, Carl M. Ill, at 1360 N.E. 47 Street, 
Fort Lauderdale. 

Philip L. Ahern, Culver-Stockton, '69, has 
been named governor of District 19 which is 
formed by the Washington U. (Mo.), Missouri- 
RoUa, Culver-Stockton, and Southeast Missouri 
State chapters. 

He served his chapter as corresponding secre- 
tary and played intramural football, soccer, and 
basketball. He also played one season of varsity 
football. Other campus activities included college 
choir and band, a vocal singing group known as 
the C-S Singers, and membership in Theta Alpha 
Phi. He was a Who's Who selectee and recipient 
of a Wall Street Journal Student Achievement 
Award. 

Ahern is a representative for Ayers Oil Co., 
Canton, Mo. He and his wife Carol live at 905 
Hampton Lane, Canton, and they have a son, Na- 
than Christopher, who was born in February. 

Russell Jv Baker, Ferris State, '65, was ap- 
pointed governor of District 23 in May. Chapters 
under his surveillance include Western Michigan, 
Central Michigan, Michigan State, and Ferris 
State. 

In his chapter as an undergraduate. Baker 
served as assistant pledge educator and partici- 
pated in intramural sports. On campus, he was 
interested in student government. He helped earn 
his college expenses by working in a men's ap- 
parel store. 

As a traveling sales representative for Wembley, 
Inc. of New Orleans, Baker is in an ideal position 
to look in on his chapters frequently. He is mar- 
ried and lives with his wife Pamela in Grand 
Rapids, Mich., at 1075 Lake Drive S. E. Hobbies 
include golf, skiing, and bridge. 

He believes firmly in the fraternity experience 
because of the benefits it has brought to others 
and the rewards he himself reaped by being an 
active participant in chapter affairs. 

John H. Sim, Southeast Missouri State, for- 
mer District Governor, editor of Missouri Zeta 
Alumni News, announced in a recent issue that he 
has left the insurance business to open a Shell 
Service Station at 705 North Highway 140, Floris- 
sant, Mo. 



CHAPTER COUNSELORS 

The Fraternity Headquarters has announced 
appointment of the following new Chapter Counse- 
lors since the last Journal: 

North Carolina: Tony Lehn Pope, 

North Carolina 
Missouri-Rolla: LeRoy Earl Thompson, 

Missouri-Rolla 



Southeast Missouri State: James I. Walling, 

Southeast Missouri State 
Carroll: Lawrence Albert Sinclair, Carroll 
Fort Hays State: William D. Kuhn, 

Emporia State 
Kent State: Richard L. Neitzelt, Kent State 
Montana: David L. Davies, Montana 
San Jose State: Dr. William P. Gallant, 

Kansas State 
Montana State: Emil W. Erhardt, 

Montana State 
Michigan State: John Morgan Spencer, 

Michigan State 
Marquette: Lawrence J. Giantomas, Marquette 
Purdue: Robert S. Barkhaus, Ball State 
Washburn: Carl Everett Bell, Florida 
Northern Colorado: James O. Schreck, 

Northern Colorado 
Richmond: John M. Woleben, Jr., Richmond 
Philadelphia Textile: James H. Pollock, 

Lehigh 
Northern Michigan Colony: Robert M. Fisher, 

Central Michigan 
Florida: John Hume, Florida 
East Tennessee State: Emmett Essin, III, 

East Tennessee State 
Miami (Ohio): Keith William Schlegel, 

Miami (Ohio) 
Georgia: Daniel J. DeLancey, Georgia 



PLANS AND PROCEDURES 
EOR RETTER OPERATION 

Henderson State Sig Eps held a discussion 
with Henderson's new president on the relevance 
of the fraternity system and on the changing 
events on campus. Participants agreed that the 
fraternities need to change emphasis in regards to 
campus activities. They must take a more active 
interest in campus and community life. Also dis- 
cussed were new ideas of how they could better 
the social life on campus. 

Marshall Sig Eps held a retreat the weekend 
of April 14-15 during which two objectives were 
accomplished: (1) A feeling of unity among 
pledges and members was developed, and (2) the 
will to excel (work a bit harder for SPE) was 
instilled. The following weekend the chapter took 
the championship trophy in the Greek Games con- 
tests. Pi Kappa Alpha had won this trophy for 18 
years straight. Sig Ep stopped the streak. 

— RiCK Medley 

Sig Eps at Kansas held their first "soul bowl" 
February 28 by hosting Kappa Alpha Psi, the 
black fraternity, to a volleyball game. Teams were 
picked and action flowed as spectators from both 
fraternities exchanged greetings and conversation. 
Afterwards the Sig Eps treated their guests to a 
dinner. More such plans are hopefully in store for 
the future so that better understanding will result. 



52 



MARRIED 

"Marriage the happiest bond of love might be. 

If hands ivere only joined when hearts agree." 

— Baron Lansdowne 

Dennis Amos Logan, Alabama, 70, and Cookie 
Montgomery, on June 27, 1970, at Arlington, Va. 

Paul Woolley, Alabama, '70, and Paula Jack- 
son, Pi Beta Phi, during June, 1970, at Montgom- 
ery, Ala. 

John W. Jarvis, Arizona State, '63, and Colleen 
Frances Sweeney, Delta Chi Phi, Inunaculate 
Heart College, on July 11, 1970; with chapter 
brother Ron Paquin, '62, as a groomsman. 

Bill Hernsberger, Arkansas, and Joan Lafferty, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, on August 21, 1970, at Lit- 
tle Rock, Ark. 

Doug Drummond, Arkansas, and Ann Aclin, on 
July 17. 1970, at Searcy, Ark. 

Pat Edwards, Arkansas, and Jacklyn Barrett, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, on August 7, 1970, at 
Houston, Tex. 

Robert Di Valentin, Belmont Abbey, '69, and 
Mary Wittaick, on July 19, 1970, at Falls 
Church, Va. 

Joseph Giacofci, Belmont Abbey, '68, and Beth 
Lawton, on June 13, 1970, at Belmont, N.C. 

Gerald Healy, Belmont Abbey, '70, and Kathy 
Kelly, on August 1, 1970, at New York, N.Y. 

Peter Olenick, Belmont Abbey, '69, and Mary 
Frances Krystofik, on June 20, 1970, at Dahlgren, 
Va. 

Matt Russ, Belmont Abbey, '67, and Mary Lou 
Gunn, on May 29, 1970, at Kansas City, Mo. 

Thomas Thayer, Belmont Abbey, '69, and Edith 
Cola, on June 26, 1970, at Vineland, N.J. 

Lee Thorpe, Belmont Abbey, '69, and Ruth 
Adams, on July 11, 1970, at Chester, S.C. 

Gary Verno, Belmont Abbey, '70, and Mary Lee 
Gallo, on August 1, 1970, at Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Paul Leder, Bradley, '70, and Jane Bandy, on 
June 20, 1970, at Raymond, 111. 

Ray Anderson, Bradley, '69, and Jeannie Mar- 
iani. Alpha Chi Omega, on June 27, 1970, at Peo- 
ria, 111. 

Rene Calcari, Bradley, '70, and Cathy Gerhardt, 
on July 25. 1970, at Staunten, 111. 

Tom Majcen, Bradley, '71, and Gloria Weed, on 
August 15. 1970, at Downer's Grove, 111. 

Dave Hughes, Bradley, '70, and Jean Dehney, 
Gamma Phi Beta, on August 22, 1970, at Lafay- 
ette, Ind. 



Bob Youngberg, Bradley, '70, and Marilyn Ka- 
vale, on August 29, 1970, at Park Ridge, 111. 

George T. O'Connor, Buffalo, '70, and Anne Ga- 
vone. Alpha Gamma Delta, on August 22, 1970, at 
Buffalo, N.Y. 

Steven Allen Godleski, Cornell, '71, and Patri- 
cia Healy, on May 29, 1970, at Ithaca, N.Y. 

Robert Valley, Denver, '69, and Mary Jo Slaw- 
son, on June 13, 1970, at Los Angeles, Calif. 

Jerry Helms, East Carolina, and Debbie Issacs, 
on August 27, 1970, at Charlotte, N.C. 

William J. Foster, Emporia State, '67, and 
Esther Underwood, on September 7, 1969, at Em- 
poria, Kan. 

Richard Rohlwing, Florida, '70, and Linda 
Brown, Alpha Chi Omega, on June 28, 1970, at 
Naples, Fla. 

James Landy Taylor, Florida, and Kyle Lans- 
dale, on June 23, 1970, at Gainesville, Fla. 

Michael Snapper. Florida, and Kathy Newton, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, on June 19, 1970, at Terre 
Haute, Ind. 

C. James Patti, George Washington, '69, and El- 
izabeth Pappas, Dunbarton College, on May 2, 
1970, at Washington, D. C. 

Robert Eubank, Georgia Southern, and Carol 
Kiefer, on June 6, 1970, at Columbus, Ga. 

Gregory Felling, Henderson State, '70, and Ann 
Pilkinton, on August 7, 1970, at Arkadelphia, 
Ark. 

Jeff Smith, Indiana, '70, and Denise Altenritter, 
on June 6, 1970, at Wood River, 111. 

Warren Weaver, Indiana, '69, and Barbara La- 
cey, on June 20, 1970, at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Larry Cox, Indiana, '70, and Linda Claeson, on 
August 1, 1970, in Indianapolis, Ind. 

Arthur B. Sperry, one of the founders of the 
Kansas State chapter in 1918, professor emeritus 
of geology at his alma mater, and Mary Williams, 
a longtime friend, on October 13, 1969, at Man- 
hattan, Kan. 

Don Sedoris, Kentucky Wesleyan, '68, and 
Anna Grain, Kappa Delta, on xMarch 28, 1970, at 
Glendale, Ky. 

George Ranzan. Kentucky Wesleyan, '71, and 
Marty Mayrose, Sigma Kappa, on June 14, 1970, 
at Greensboro, Ind. 

Robert Briggs, Lamar Tech, '70, and Patricia 
Salyers, Alpha Chi Omega, on May 30, 1970, at 
Houston, Tex. 

Eddie Bernard, Lamar Tech, '69, and Shirley 
Fielder, Alpha Chi Omega, on May 30, 1970, at 
Houston, Tex. 

George Warner, Lamar Tech, '70, and Janis 

53 



Tiller, Alpha Chi Omega, on June 20, 1970, at 
Beaumont, Tex. 

Howard Wells, Lamar Tech, 70, and Janet Mc- 
Common, Gamma Phi Beta, on June 13, 1970, at 
Beaumont, Tex. 

Kenneth Thompson, Lamar Tech, '69, and Vicki 
Schneider. Kappa Delta, '70, on June 6, 1970, at 
Houston, Tex. 

Mike Campbell, Marshall, '71, and Judy Farley, 
Alpha Xi Delta, on August 15, 1970, at Pineville, 
W. Va. 

Pat Riggs, Marshall, '72, and Debbie Studen- 
nick, on June 13, 1970, at Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Jerry Skaggs, Marshall, '71, and Suzie Ritchie, 
on May 17, 1970, at Little Rock, Ark. 

Mitch Stump, Marshall, '71, and Ginger Vest, 
on August 28, 1970, at Barboursville, W. Va. 

Rick Weston. Marshall, '70, and Lynne Mc- 
Comas, Alpha Xi Delta, on August 1, 1970, at 
Huntington, W. Va. 

John Kessler, Marshall, '72, and Kelly Knight, 
on February 16, 1970, at Charleston, W. Va. 

Steve Hensley, Marshall, '70, and Frances Size- 
more, on June 13, 1970, at Pearisburg, Va. 

Joe Tencza, Michigan Tech, '70, and Pat Mar- 
var, on June 26, 1970, at South Range, Mich. 

Dan Mugavero, Michigan State, '66, and Bar- 
bara Johnson, on August 1, 1970, at Port Huron, 
Mich. 

Keith Moreton, Mississippi State, '70, and 
Becky Burkes, on May 27, 1970, at Starkville, 
Miss. 

Don Stormo, Mississippi State, '70, and Marga- 
ret Walker, on May 31, 1970, at Morton, Miss. 

Doug Adama, Mississippi State, '70, and Kay 
Patrick, on August 8, 1970, at Greenville, Miss. 

Steve Davis, Morehead State, and Phyllis 
Champ, on August 22, 1970, at Lexington, Ky. 

Randy Roberts, Morehead State, and Judy 
Showalter, on August 15, 1970, at Paris, Ky. 

Alex D. Sales, Ohio State, '70, and Marsha 
Grundemann, Phi Mu, at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Eric VanGilder, Ohio State, '69, and Judith 
Young, at Youngstown, Ohio. 

Michael Greenwald, Pennsylvania, '70, and De- 
borah Sanford, on June 14, 1970, at Kingston, 
N.Y. 

Jon Berkeley, Sacramento State, '70, and Ann 
Cnamin, on August 8, 1970. 

Don Bevins, Sacramento State, '71, and Marcia 
Hock, Golden Heart, '71, on June 27, 1970. 

Ron Brit, Sacramento State, '71, and Elaine Cu- 
vaco, on February 14, 1970. 

Rich Giusti, Sacramento State, '70, and Mary 
Schneider, on September, 1970. 

Rich LaChepelle, Sacramento State, '71, and 
Anne Houle, on June 20, 1970. 

Bruce Mills, Sacramento State, '69, and Janet 
Summers, on June 20, 1970. 

Mai Ross, Sacramento State, '70, and Linda 
Swor, Golden Heart, on August 8, 1970. 

Lou Solton, Sacramento State, '71, and Muriel 
Parrot, on August 3, 1970. 



Tony Irwin, St. Mary's, and Betty Rothe, on 
May 23, 1970, at D'Hanis, Tex. 

Dan Berry, St. Mary's, and Jeannie Affelbach, 
on May 2, 1970, at Yoakum, Tex. 

Charles Amato, Sam Houston, '70, and Sherry 
Woolsey, Sam Houston, on June 28, 1970, at 
Texas City, Tex. 

Dan Beasley, Sam Houston, '70. and Sandy 
Davidson, Alpha Delta Pi, on April 15, 1970, at 
Houston, Tex. 

Tommy Bronaugh, Sam Houston, '70, and 
Jackie Wright, Alpha Delta Pi, on June 12, 1969, 
at Carrollton, Tex. 

Ronnie Cole, Sam Houston, '70, and Reeda 
Jones, Sam Houston, on July 14, 1970, at Denison, 
Tex. 

Ross Ferguson, Sam Houston, '69, and Michelle 
Petty, Alpha Delta Pi, on July 29, 1970, at Hous- 
ton, Tex. 

Philip Pfeiffer, Sam Houston, "68, and Diane 
Cole, University of Texas, on August 1, 1970, at 
LaPorte, Tex. 

Ronnie Perren, Sam Houston, '70, and Connie 
Strickhousen, Alpha Delta Pi, on August 23, 1970, 
at Texas City, Tex. 

Randy Gardner, Sam Houston, '70, and Kathy 
Sue Schnaubert, Sam Houston, on May 13, 1970, 
at Huntsville, Tex. 

Richard Williams, Sam Houston, '70, and Mar- 
garet Fenske, Zeta Tau Alpha, on August 17, 
1970, at Houston, Tex. 

Robert Purdue, San Diego State, '68, and Jane 
Betzold, on June 13, 1970, at Whittier, Calif. 

James Herman, San Diego State, '70, and Chris- 
tine Lawrence, on June 21, 1970, at Lemon Grove, 
Calif. 

A. Gerald Gerald Gmoser, San Diego State, '68, 
and Patricia Teal, on June 20, 1970, at Pacific 
Beach, Calif. 

Ron Featheringill, Santa Barbara, '70, and 
Areta Herr, on January 1, 1970, at Upland, Calif. 

Randy Herbon, Santa Barbara, '70, and Sally 
Stires, Pi Beta Phi, on January 15, 1970, at Pasa- 
dena, Calif. 

Gregory Trout, Santa Barbara, '69, and Melanie 
Dunham, on January 31, 1970, at the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Chapter House, Santa Barbara, Calif. 

Jim Simpson, Santa Barbara, '69, and Gretchen 
Gingg, Pi Beta Phi, on February 20, 1970, at 
Berkeley, Calif. 

Bob Nugent, Santa Barbara, '69, and Sue Bates, 
Delta Gamma, on March 28, 1970, at San Mateo, 
Calif. 

Frank Earnest, Santa Barbara, '70, and Missy 
Hibler, Kappa Alpha Theta, on April 1, 1970, at 
Burbank, Calif. 

Bruce Gruntsen, South Florida, '70, and Norma 
Jean xMarlow, on June 27, 1970, at Fort Myers. 

Thomas Parke, South Florida, '70, and Paula 
Smith, on June 27, 1970, at Miami, Fla. 

William O. Biggs, II, Southern Mississippi, 
'69, and Jennifer Castle, during March, 1970, at 
Richmond, Va. 



54 



Bill Ball, Southwest Missouri State, '72, and 
Mary Ray, Alpha Signia Alpha, last July, 1970, at 
Springfield, Mo. 

Bob Callahan, Southwest Missouri State, '72, 
and Kathy Bedwell, on June 13, 1970, at St. 
Louis, Mo. 

Phillip Collins, Southwest Missouri State, '70, 
and Mary Lynn Carter, Alpha Sigma Alpha, on 
August 15, 1970, at Kansas City, Mo. 

Fred Fulton, Southwest Missouri State, '71, and 
Phyllis Strang, Sigma Sigma Sigma, on May 10, 
1970, at Springfield, Mo. 

Pat Scanlon, Southwest Missouri State, '70, and 
Sharon Martin, on June 12, 1970, at St. Louis. 

Hank Scrivener, Southwest Missouri State, '70, 
and Barbara Cook, on April 25, 1970, at Spring- 
field, Mo. 

Tim Walsh, Southwest Missouri State, '70, and 
Bea Shore, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart, 69-70, 
on June 20, 1970, at Indianapolis, Ind. 

Chris Whitehead, Southwest Missouri State, '70, 
and Karen Sevetlecic, on June 20, 1970, at Ne- 
vada, Mo. 

Milton Grant, Tennessee, '70, and Ruth Core, 
Alpha Delta Pi, on June 13, 1970, at Chattanooga, 
Tenn. 

Grant MacDonald, Tennessee, '71, and Patsy 
Ditzel, on June 13, 1970, at Memphis, Tenn. 

Alan Berry, Texas, and Ann Rivers, Alpha Clii 
Omega, on May 31, 1970, at Elgin, Tex. 

Craig Knight, Texas, and Judy Sturkey, Delta 
Gamma, on July 11, 1970, at Houston, Tex. 

Lennart Walquist, Texas, and Donna Clende- 
nen. Delta Gamma, on June 20, 1970, at Garland, 
Tex. 

Charlie Gray, Texas, and Becky Tieman, Delta 
Gamma, on June 15, 1970, at Houston, Tex. 

Steve Towne, Texas Christian, and Carol Zieve, 
Delta Gamma, on May 23, 1970, at Fort Worth. 

Thomas Elmer Anfinson, U.S.C., '64, certified 
public accountant with Price Waterhouse & Co. at 
Newport Beach, Calif., and Lawrene Mae Nixon, 
Whittier College, '68, niece of President Richard 
M. Nixon; on June 27, 1970, in St. Andrew's 
Presbyterian Church, Newport Beach, with chap- 
ter brothers Jerone Craig, Kendrick Clegg, and 
John Trevino as ushers. 

K. Nicholas Kinney, West Virginia, '70, and 
Karen Whitfield, '72, Pi Beta Phi, on September 
27. 1969, at Oakland, Md. 

Cliff Kish, West Virginia, '70, and Beth Lackey, 
'72, on December 18, 1969, at Oakland, Md. 

John L. Marra, West Virginia, '68, and Emilene 
Palmer, '70 Kappa Delta, on May 23, 1970, at 
Morgantown, W. Va. 

Jacob L. Dehaven, West Virginia, '69, and 
Linda Zampatti, '69, Kappa Delta, on May 16, 
1970, at Charleroi, Pa. 

Marc H. Parsons, West Virginia, '69, and 
Pamela Sharkey, '70, on March 12, 1970, at Hol- 
den, W. Va. 

Andrew Fusco, West Virginia, '70, and Carrie 
Farnsworth, '70, Alpha Phi, on June 27, 1970, at 
Park Ridge, N. J. 



Harry E. Duncan, West Virginia, '70, and Joyce 
Rogers, on January 3, 1970, at South Charleston, 
W. Va. 

William R. Campbell, West Virginia, '69, and 
Katharine Stephen, '69, on June 13, 1970, at 
Keyser, W. Va. 

Frank Cerminara, West Virginia, '70, and Susan 
Klatskin, '69, Zeta Mu Epsilon, on July 11, 1970, 
at Hightstown, N. J. 

Ira Bucklew, West Virginia, '67, and Teresa Do- 
nahoe, on July 11, 1970, at South Charleston, W. 
Va. 

James Marino, West Virginia, '69, and Barbara 
Buchan, '69, in July, 1970, at Johnstown, Pa. 

John Rinker, West Virginia, '69, and Cindy 
Matthews, Fairmont State, '69, Alpha Xi Delta, on 
August 8, 1970, at New Martinsville, W. Va. 

Denny Weaver, Youngstown, '70, and Janet 
Rosa, on May 23, 1970, at Youngstown, Ohio. 

Capt. Edward Quinn, Youngstown, '68, and Ka- 
thy Mehle, Sigma Sigma Sigma, on June 13, 1970, 
at Youngstown, Ohio. 

l>IED 

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

— Sir Walter Scott 

John Robert Fraser, Colorado State Univer- 
sity senior; on April 13, 1970, in Poudre Valley, 
Colo., Memorial Hospital; of injuries received 
from a 30-foot fall from the sundeck of the Colo- 
rado State chapter house; at the age of 22. A 
memorial fund to establish a scholarship for a 
C.S.U. student has been set up in Brother Eraser's 




Former Colorado Governor and U. S. Senator 
Edwin C. Johnson, died recently in Denver. 



55 



Edwin Carl Johnson, honorary initiate of the 
Denver Alumni Chapter at the 1935 Conclave; the 
only Coloradan ever to be a three-time governor 
and three-time U.S. Senator; railroad section 
hand at the age of 17; graduate of the Lincoln, 
Neb., High School in 1900; Democratic member 
of the Colorado State Legislature from 1922 to 
1930; lieutenant governor from 1930-32; governor 
from 1932-36 and again from 1954-1956; United 
States Senator from 1936 to 1954; delegate to the 
Democratic national convention in 1968; an oppo- 
nent of conscription before Pearl Harbor; oppo- 
nent of universal military training "because it 
would place in the hands of the President the 
power to get us into every war on the face of the 
earth;" opponent of the North Atlantic Treaty Or- 
ganization as well as of the Korean War; one of 
the first U. S. Senators to protest publicly against 
sending American GIs to Vietnam; a leader in 
the establishment of the U. S. Air Force Academy 
in Colorado; on May 30, 1970; in St. Joseph Hos- 
pital, Denver, Colo., following a hernia operation; 
at the age of 86. 

Colorado's Governor, John A. Love, Denver, '40, 
paid tribute as follows: "Colorado has lost one of 
its greatest citizens. In a lifetime of service that 
spanned most of the state's history, he contributed 
his great abilities at the local, state and federal 
levels as a statesman and consummate politician. 

"As a tremendously popular citizen, he was mo- 
tivated always by love of Colorado and a dedica- 
tion to serve its people." 

David Schlachler, George Washington, '69, 
on March 2, 1970. 

Walter Nelson Rinker, Jr., Illinois, '55, on 
March 16, 1970, at Kansas City, Mo. 

Edward Notesteen, Minnesota, '25, retired 
FBI special agent who took part in all the major 
kidnaping investigations in the U.S. during his 
federal career; Minneapolis lawyer from 1925 un- 
til he joined the FBI in 1930; situated at various 
times in FBI offices in St. Paul, Cincinnati, India- 
napolis, St. Louis, Chicago, New York, and Wash- 
ington; assistant special agent of the FBI office at 
Minneapolis and St. Paul from 1946 to 1952; pro- 
prietor of the Rosslyn Apartment Hotel, Minneap- 
olis, following his retirement; on April 20, 1970; 
at San Diego, Calif., where he was living in retire- 
ment ; at the age of 71. 

Don H. Ulman, Minnesota, during April, 
1970, at Minneapolis, Minn., at the age of 52. Sur- 
vivors include a brother Lynn Ulman, Minnesota, 
of Ellicott, Md. 

Edwin E. Hess, Jr., Missouri, product man- 
ager of the insulator division of A. B. Chance Co., 
Parkersburg, W. Va., registered professional engi- 
neer; active worker in the Boy Scouts; member of 
the alumni board of his chapter; on April 26, 
1970. when his car struck a bridge near Granite 
City. 111.; at the age of 35. 

Everett C. Crites, Nebraska, '26, former 
member of the Civil Aeronautics Board and a 
famed track athlete at his alma mater in 1924-25; 



former vice-president of the Nebraska Engineer- 
ing Society, engineer for the Platte Valley Public 
Power and Irrigation District from 1932-36; one- 
time engineer for the Portland Cement Co. in 
Washington, D.C. ; an architect and builder of air- 
ports for Pan American Airlines in Brazil during 
World War II; on May 6, 1970; at Central City, 
Neb.; at the age of 68. 

Albert H. Sutphen, Ohio State, retired mu- 
sic teacher; on March 29, 1970, at Hamilton, 
Ohio; of a heart attack; at the age of 71. 

Linneas Edward Moyer, Oklahoma State, '28, 
graduate of the University of Oklahoma Law 
School and onetime practicing lawyer; an execu- 
tive of the Los Angeles, Calif., Community Chest; 
onetime director of the Kansas City talent-book- 
ing agency known as Horner Lyceum Bureau; di- 
rector of the Kansas City, Mo., Community Chest; 
also director of community chest at various times 
at Tulsa, Okla., and Amarillo, Tex.; a former 
president of the Men's Garden Club of America ; 
on June 21, 1970, at Oluca Lake, Calif.; at the 
age of 73. 

John M. HuflF, Purdue, '20, proprietor of the 
Huff Furniture Co., New Albany, Ind. ; at Cory- 
den, Ind., after a long illness. 

Frank Clinton Lewis, Purdue, '40. vice-presi- 
dent of the Lewis Metal Equipment Co., Louis- 
ville, Ky. ; a Navy pilot during World War II; on 
June 16, 1970, in Kentucky Baptist Hospital, 
Louisville; of cancer; at the age of 51. His 
father, B. R. Lewis, Purdue, '16, of Louisville, sur- 
vives. 

Robert N. Hankal, Tennessee, DeLand, Fla., 
businessman; onetime sales manager for Chevro- 
let and Oldsmobile automobiles in Wisconsin and 
Mississippi, sales manager for Graco Co., Minne- 
apolis, Minn. ; president of Green's Fuel, Inc. and 
Rural Gas, Inc., of DeLand; until his retirement 
in 1964; a veteran of the Army Air Force in 
World War II; on April 26, 1970; at West Volu- 
sia, Fla., Memorial Hospital; at the age of 66. 

Benton M. Bangs, Washington State, '16, 
Lake Chelan, Wash., orchard owner and longtime 
Chelan County commissioner; recipient of an 
M.S. from his alma mater in 1917; member of the 
Washington State Rose Bowl football team of 
1915; member of the U.S. Marine Corps during 
World War I; on June 7, 1970; in the hospital at 
Wenatchee, Wash. ; at the age of 76. 

Howard L. Melcher, Washington State, '33; a 
veteran of World War II with the rank of major; 
during the spring of 1970; in a Mazatlan, Mexico, 
hospital; while on a motor tour with his wife. 

J. Arthur Nolde, William and Mary. '30, vice- 
president of Nolde Brothers Bakery Co., Rich- 
mond, Va. ; a member of the board of governors 
of the American Bakers Association; past presi- 
dent of the board of governors of the Potomac 
State Bakers Association; a member of the Na- 
tional Food Administration Board during World 
War II; on March 30, 1970; in a Richmond hos- 
pital. 



»(i 




Sig Ep ATHLETES 



ALL-SPORTS REVIEi;*^ 

At Arkansas, H. A. Scott and Bill Bishop are 
on the haseball team. John Rees played football. 
Fred Moony was on the basketball team. 

At Auburn, John Butcher finished his career 
by placing second in the 142-pound weight class 
in the first Southeastern Conference wrestling 
tournament. 

At Baldwin-Wallace, Gary Simpson, Mike 
Lepp and Jerry Wilson are on the track team. At 
the Ohio Conference track championships Lepp 
won three gold medals: 440-yard dash champion 
as well as gold in the mile relay and sprint relay. 
Simpson (the defending half-mile champion) won 
gold in the half-mile and Wilson took fourth in 
that same half. 

Dan LaRocca is a varsity wrestler, while Bob 
Bennett and Bill Schaeffer are on the tennis 
team; Schaeffer is captain. Gus Corfman is in var- 
sity baseball. Bill Bishop and John Small are 
track men. 

At Carroll, Dave Briski was captain of the 
wrestling team and voted Most Valuable Wrestler. 

Jeff Rushton, CCIW Conference champion the 
past two years, will again lead the tennis team. 
Jim Ward, Jim Sowerwine, and Fred Ellis are 
also on the tennis team. 

At Central Michigan, senior co-captain Bill 
Aten has earned all-American recognition as a 
member of the medley relay quartet, having par- 
ticipated in five record-setting efforts. His school 
records include the 200-yard individual medley 
and the 100-yard butterfly, which ranks No. 1 in 
the IIAC Conference. 

Steve Miklos, left wing on the hockey team, is 
top scorer with an average of 3.3 goals per game. 

Tom Stark is a starting blocking back in foot- 
ball. 

At Central Missouri Stale, Jerry Hughes 
and Greg Onstot will play golf. 

Skip Watkins took first in the 118-pound class 
at the MIAA conference wrestling matches. He is 
on the road to the national championships. 




H. A. Scott and Bill Bishop, Arkansas. 

Cliico State brother Jerry Roster, a fresh- 
man, powered the swimming team to conference 
honors. He set records in the 200-yard breast- 
stroke and the 200-yard individual medley which 
allowed him to participate in the National Colle- 
giate Athletic Association swim meet in Detroit. 

At Colorado State U., John McGrath played 
on the water-polo team which finished seventh in 
the NCAA national tournament. 

Pete Wupper was the breaststroke swimmer on 
the C.S.LI, swim team, which is expected to finish 
within the top ten in the NCAA national tourna- 
ment. 




Chuck Adams and Bill Aten, Central Michigan, 

57 




Detroit's star goalie Bill Wills. 

At Cornell, varsity crew man Gary Nelson was 
an oarsman in the winning boat for Cornell's an- 
nual and traditional Treman Cup. 

At Culver-Stockton, Tom Cifaldi, John 
Tucci, Joe Briscoe, John Warsaw, Bill Scheffler, 
Ron Floit, and pledges Tim Thompson, Sam 
Cook, Darwin Cox, and Dennie Steele are mem- 
bers of the baseball team. 

Tom Johnson and John Dyrek are returning let- 
termen on the tennis team. 

In intramurals, Sig Ep had the largest number 
of participants to finish the annual 26-mile mara- 
thon. 

At Detroit, Bill Wills, star goalie for the Uni- 



versity of Detroit Midwest Collegiate Hockey As- 
sociation Champions, held opponents scoreless for 
147:30 in regulation play and scored eight shut- 
outs over the 19-game schedule. Bill was the num- 
ber one goalie on the Midwest all-star team, and 
the most valuable player in the Detroit Invita- 
tional Hockey tournament. 

Craig Vallely and Rick Hungerford paced the 
fencing team to victories over top-seeded Air 
Force in the annual Air Force Invitational Fenc- 
ing Tournament at Colorado Springs. The Detroit 
team finished second. 

Bob Cross, former Western New York Giant 
Slalom champion, is head ski instructor at De- 
troit, while completing his undergraduate studies 
in finance. 

At Drake, Bruce Recher and Mike Hines went 
to Mexico City with the golf and tennis teams. 

Duke, George Mantell is on the swimming 
team, John Hoehl on the golf team. Curt Kimball 
on the fencing team, and Phil Sparling and all- 
ACC Phil Wilson on the track and cross country 
teams. 

At East Tennessee State on the starting 
football units are linebacker Doug Linebarger, 
center John Walton, guard Greg Chestnut, half- 
back Mike Young, fullback Andy Brooks, punter 
Richard McGlothlin. Those in reserve include 
linebacker Bill Linebarger, and Jeff Williamson, 
tackle Ben Bailey, and halfback Alex Todt. Wal- 
ton and Young were co-captains on the team 
which finished the season undefeated including a 
win in the Grantland Rice Bowl. 

McGlothlin will be starting his second year in 
center field for the baseball team, and freshman 
Jerry Dempsey who was all-Southern in high 
school is expected to catch. 

At Emporia State, Mike Otto wrestled in the 
190-pound class. Doug Caywood, who finished 




Leneal Locke 
Fort Hays 



Ken Angersola 
Iowa 



Gary Keoppel 
Iowa 



58 




James Hunt 
North Carolina State 



Bill Schmidt 
North Texas 



Calvin Murphy 
North Texas 



third in the polevault in the Rocky Mountain 
Conference last year, has a school record of 14'6". 
Tony Suraci is the starting third baseman on the 
team which won the conference championship last 
year. 

At Fort Hays Stale, Leneal Locke is cap- 
tain of the basketball team. The second leading 
scorer on the team, Locke sports a .932 free throw 
percentage, good for second in the nation among 
small colleges. Locke hit a season high of 32 
points in a game against Northwestern of Okla- 
homa. 

Denny Spratt is the starting tight end on the 
Tiger football team. With one semester of eligibil- 
ity remaining, he is just four shy of the school 
pass reception record of 67. He has made all-con- 
ference two consecutive years and has lettered one 
year in baseball. 

At Illinois Tech, co-captain Kurt Kofron 
turned in a pool and school record in the 200-yard 
breast stroke. He also placed second in the Chi- 
cago Collegiate Championship in the same event. 

Bob Buccola, a teammate, swam in the 400-yard 
freestyle relay, which set a pool and school rec- 
ord. Jack Hall also helped the team in the diving 
and added depth in the 1000-yard freestyle and 
200-yard back stroke. 

At Indiana Stale, Dave Braser and Bill 
Humphrey are wrestling on State's nationally 
rated team. Roger Voorhis, Chuck O'Leary, Bob 
Poss, and John Cassidy are playing spring foot- 
ball. Larry Sample, a sophomore at 6-11, played 
basketball for the Sycamores. Sam Eggelston was 
on ISU's nationally rated gymnastics team. Tom 
White is playing baseball and Greg Clark is on 
the golf team. 

Iowa Sig Eps, the defending champions, were 
runners-up for the all-University football champi- 
onship. The team won the Greek championship on 



its way to the all-U championship and compiled a 
10-1 record. 

Layne McDowell, a 245-pound defensive tackle, 
was selected as co-captain for next year's varsity. 
Marcos Melendez fullback and kicker saw action 
for the Hawkeyes. Joe Miranda is a member of 
the Big 10 champion basketball team which 
finished third in the NCAA Near East regional. 
Ken Angersola showed promise on the 11-1 fresh- 
man squad. Jim Foster is a member of the cross 
country team and runs the 3000-meter steeple 
chase and 3-mile. First baseman Gary Keoppel is 
one of Iowa's best baseball players. Foreign ex- 
change student Joe Davida, from Baghdad, Iraq, 
is on the soccer team. 

At Kent State, Dale Corsi is a halfback on 
the freshman football team. Jim Green is a starter 
in varsity rugby. 

At Kentucky Wesleyan, Pledge Bill Thomo- 
laris is on the golf team. Pledge Bob Forbes is a 
pitcher on the baseball team. 

Maine's candlepin bowling team placed sec- 
ond in the 16-team fraternity league. The team 
went on to win the post-season roll-off. 

Marshall Sig Eps in varsity athletics include: 

Football: Tom Howard, Jim Soctrich, Stu Cott- 
rell, and Don Swisher. 

Basketball: senior starting guard Pat Brady 
and freshman Jeff Heath. Dan D'Antoni was 
named assistant basketball coach. 

Wrestling: Bob Saquist, Bill Archer, Pat Riggs, 
and Greg Archer. 

Tennis: Captain Jeff Stiles is back; hopefuls 
are the Knapp brothers Tom and Jim. 

Baseball: Pitchers Gary Stobart, Kent Martin 
and Bob Hul; also outfielders Steve Grimm and 
Jerry McKinney; also, behind the plate, Joe God- 
dard. 

59 




Neil Adams 
North Texas 



Dickie Smith 
North Texas 



Tony LaLumia 
St. Mary's 



At Miami (Fla.), Jim Schneider was voted the 
team's outstanding offensive lineman. Jim played 
every position on the offense interior line. The 
Pennsylvanian's missile-like accurate snaps make 
him one of the nation's finest centers. 

At Miami (Ohio), Gary Arthur was a fifth 
round draft pick of the New York Jets, whose 
coach is Miami grad Weeb Ewbank. 

Don Hanzel is a member of the golf team, de- 
fending Mid-American Conference champs. 

At Michigan Tech, Dave Arndt plays first 
doubles and second singles on the tennis team. 

At Monmouth, varsity letters were earned in 
football by Tom Poeltler, Terry Hunter, Jeff 
Teach, and Bill Daniel; in swimming, by Eric 
Wagner; and in indoor track, by Jeff Teach, and 
Terry Hunter. Dave Bogden, Nelson Lees, and 
Gary Sears are in the soccer club. 

At North Carolina State, James Hunt is 
one of the top tennis players. 

At Northern Colorado, Don Stone and Herb 
Koehler lefl the varsity basketball team to second 
place in the RMAC. Bob DeWitt turned in an 
outstanding performance in wrestling. Angelo Di- 
Paolo is again number one shotputter. 

At North Texas State, Mike Lindley took 
first in the heavyweight division at the annual 
NTSU weight-lifting championship, second in the 
198-pound division at the Southwestern Weight- 
Lifting finals held in Texas, and first in the 242- 
pound division at the Tri-States Powerlifting 
championship. Curtis Green, placed first in the 
165-pound division at the Tri-States Powerlifting 
championship. 

Bill Schmidt is a NCAA javelin finalist and 
holds the NTSU record at 259 feet and 8 inches. 



Calvin Murphy, an NTSU hurdler, finished first at 
Missouri Valley Conference indoor track meet. 
Hal Board is also on the track team. Neil Adams, 
guard, starts on the varsity basketball team. 

John Edwards, a sophomore, plays split-end for 
the varsity football team. Dickie Smith is on the 
varsity tennis team. 

Jesse Shultz and Tim Barrett are NTSU cheer- 
leaders. 

Sonny Richards, Curtis Green, and Mike Lind- 
ley took first place in the Interfraternity Wres- 
tling Match, 152 pounds, 165 pounds, and unlim- 
ited, respectively. 

Also on the intramural scene North Texas Sig 
Eps have placed first in football, wrestling, and 
weight-lifting. 

At Pennsylvania, Keith Smith's 10-1 record 
led the epee team to a first in the Eastern fencing 
meet and the fencing team as a whole to second 
place. 

Swimmers Gregg Monsees and Jeff Lehman ex- 
celled in the Columbia meet, Gregg taking a first 
and a third in his events, and Jeff taking second. 

Bob Oristaglio was a member of the squash 
team that placed second in the National Intercol- 
legiate Tournament. He is also playing varsity 
baseball. 

John O'Shaughnessy spent his spring vacation 
in South Carolina playing golf with the team in 
preparation for the season. 

Doug Milke is a lightweight oarsman in crew 
and Dave Stockwell is a freshman heavyweight 
coxswain. 

At Philadelphia Textile, co-captain Sammy 
Corr and senior Dan McCreight paced the cross 
country team to a successful season. Corr will be 
the starting centerfielder for the Rams baseball 
team. 

At Randolph-Macon, Sandy Brown captained 



60 




Joe Johnston 
St. Mary's 



Lenny Corso 
St. Mary's 



Raymond Logan 
South Florida 



the swimming team which recorded an 8-2 record, 
best in the school's history. Brown also set a state 
record in the individual 400 medley and earned a 
berth in the NCAA nationals. Bob Conroy and 
Dave Harmon were also members of the swim- 
ming team. 

Dan Duis has been re-elected co-captain of the 
soccer team and is trying out for the Olympic 
team. Duis was named all-conference and all- 
South last year and all-conference this year at 
fullback despite injury. Pledge Sandy Cameron is 
also on the soccer team and is on the lacrosse 
team. 

Pledge Dave Gawrys is center for punts and ex- 
tra points on the football team. Pledge John Sex- 
ton is on the baseball team. 

At Sacramento Stale, Rich LaChapelle is 
the baseball team's star third baseman. 

At Southern California, Eric Raich will 
practice as a defensive tackle on Southern Cal's 
Rose-Bowl-winning football team. He is a starting 
pitcher on the freshman baseball team. 



Scott Allen and pledge Ed Sumner are in crew. 

Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps in tennis are 
Don Corey, playing No. 1, Kelly Payne and Lee 
Stewart playing No. 3 and 4. 

At Texas, track star Randy Nichols took first 
in shotput at the Quadrangular Meet at Waco 
with a toss of 57 feet. He holds the all-time Texas 
record with a throw of 58-3. 

In baseball, David Chalk, leading hitter, slug- 
ged a three-run homer to beat Minnesota. Starting 
catcher Tommy Harmon has returned to action af- 
ter an injury. Jack Miller, centerfielder, had 
moved in to take his place. Two newly initiated 
freshman ball players are Bill Grogan and Gary 
Erskine. 

At Thsel, senior co-captain Dave King, Steve 
Krauss, Don Hoercher, and Wayne Grinnik were 
the backbone of the Thiel Tomcat's swim team 
and their bid for the PAC championship. 

Sig Ep wrestlers are Jim Frits. Dave Davies, 
Steve McKeever, and Charlie Bishop. 




Joseph Mericka 
South Florida 



David Chalk 
Texas 



Tommy Harmon 
Texas 



ai 




Jack Miller 
Texas 



Randy Nichols 
Texas 



Gary Erskine 
Texas 



The JV basketball team includes newcomers 
Mark Watson and Dave Gillam. 

Sig Ep is second in intramural sports. 

At Toledo, Logan Talks set a new indoor track 
record in the mile. 

At Tri-State, Robert McCauley and pledge 
Peter Kempf are members of the Midcentral Con- 
ference championship golf team. Scott Girman 
and pledge Ken Linger are on the tennis team 
that placed second in the conference. Jim Bullard 
and Ron Shipley participate in track. Pledge 
Horst Herrmann and Chris Kolber are on the soc- 
cer team. 

Vermont Sig Eps in baseball are: Steve Yan- 
agi, Dick Farrell, Dave Bishop, Phil Natowich, 
Neil Hermann, Dave Holton, and Donnie Robin- 
son. On the freshman squad are pledges Dave 
Ertz, Denny Briggs, and Brad Jones. 

Jay Keilor, John Dimmick, and Charlie Sweet 
are on the track team. Jay and John recently set 
new school records in the high jump and mile 
run, respectively. Pledge Doug Hermann was on 
the frosh swim team. 

Washington State Sig Eps have been out- 
standing in the track and field events in the past 
and are looking forward to breaking many records 
this year. 

Art Sandison, captain of the track team, is the 
second fastest American of all-time in the 880 
with a 1:46.1 clocking. He should be the favorite 
for the NCAA 880 title. 

Dave Fox had the fastest freshman time in the 
country last year and now as a sophomore he will 
be pushing the best in the 880. 

Peter Wright in the high jump cleared 6-10%. 

Larry Almberg set a new school record in the 
3000-meter steeplechase in winning the Pacific-8 
crown last year in 8:51.6. 



Rick Riley placed second in the NCAA 6-mile 
run to become an Ail-American. He is also strong 
in the mile and two-mile. 

Greg Smith is the school record holder in both 
the freshman indoor and outdoor polevault. 

Jim Satterfield, Tom Robinson, Gary Baranzini 
are in the freshman track program. 

In baseball, Frank Jackson is an infielder hit- 
ting .370. Mike Stoves helps the team in the infield 
and also at bat. 

Carnie McArthur wrestled varsity for WSU as a 
freshman. He is last year's Idaho State champion. 
Al Meyers finished his collegiate gymnastics ca- 
reer with a winning season. 

At West Virginia, Steve Starn polevaults for 
alumni president Stan Romanoski's track team. 
Dirk Cook fences. Dave Cicci was sixth man on 
the freshman basketball team. 

At Western Michigan, Bill Richards is cap- 
tain of tennis while Bill Fuller and Dave Rasely 
are on the golf team. In baseball Tim Klein and 
Tom Nicklas are starting infielders. Steve Bishop 
is a top middle distance runner in track. 

At Wisconsin, Lee Chesneau, distance free- 
styler, qualified for the NCAA swimming meet and 
will swim in the relay team. 

At Worcester Tech, Gary Smith, Bill BelofI, 
and Dave Sund are starters in baseball. On the 
freshman team is Dave Parmenter. 

On the crew team are Doug Michel, Steve Kosh- 
garian. Ken Kolkebeck, and Dave Ploss. 

Dana Louth, Charlie Deschenes, Jim Delary, 
Dave Armitage, Don St. Marie, Jim Andruchow, 
and Frank McMahon form a strong nucleus for 
track. 

Playing golf this spring is Phil Hayes who is 
expected to help the team to a successful season. 



62 




Rick Breeze 
Bowling Green 

The following news items concerning Sig Ep 
athletes were submitted for the September issue. 

At Auburn, Mike Roberts in the NCAA wres- 
tling tournament was the only wrestler from the 
Southeastern Conference to win a match, sending 
him to the quarter-finals. 

At Bowling Green, Dan Patty and Bill Pitman 

will be playing football for the Falcons while se- 
nior Brit Rayburn was an All-MAC pick at center. 
Ernie Pollack, also on the team, served as an as- 
sistant coach. Bob Lonchar and Rayburn are on 
the baseball team. Tom Walters is the No. 1 diver 
for the swim team. Bill Oudsema is a starter in 
tennis and trackman Rick Breeze is on the 
nation's No. 1 four-mile relay team. Paul Galaski 
and John Essig are the goalies for the hockey and 
soccer teams. 

Davidson Sig Eps won IMAC wrestling titles 
with places in every division. Outstanding athletes 
include: Rob Hoy and Ron Clark, cross country; 
Frank Rader and Larry Spears, football; Sefton 
Stevens, Rusty Winchester, Frank Rader, and 
Rick Stansbury, wrestling; Jim Cantrell, tennis; 
Wade Shepherd and Mike Creasman, baseball; 
Paul Caldwell, basketball; John Bruner and 
Randy Carter, soccer. 

At Drake, Dave Isaacson led the Bulldogs in 
baseball with runs batted in, hits, and total bases 
(.322 av. ) while Ron Schrader led the team with 
homeruns. 

At Florida, Chuck Duff as a member of the 
track team placed fourth in the Southeastern Con- 
ference in high jump. 

Ten Indiana Sig Eps will be filling spots on 
varsity teams this upcoming school year. In gym- 
nastics. Chuck Earle, Steve Geiger, and Harry Con- 
stantine will all be returning. In basketball, Kim 



Pemberton, second highest scorer on lU's freshman 
team, will be dressing for his first varsity game. 
Tom Parker, center, and Tom Kohlmier, defensive 
back, will be fighting to earn starting berths on 
lU's upcoming football squad. Bill Green, John 
Willson, Dave Geiger, and Jeff Kramer will con- 
tinue as wrestlers. 

Indiana's Chuck Earle earned eighth place on 
the still rings event in the NCAA Gymnastics 
Championships April 3-5, in Philadelphia, Pa. He 
took first in the Big Ten on the still rings, fourth 
in the optional preliminaries and ninth in the 
Olympic preparatories. 

At Monmouth, Terry Hunter, Jeff Teach, 
Tom Bathrick, Steve Noe, and Tom Colclasure 
were on the track team. Glenn Fritz was a start- 
ing outfielder for Monmouth's second place base- 
ball team. In tennis Marty Luehrs was number 
one player and finished second in the conference 
tournament. The top four golfers and sixth man 
for Monmouth were Sig Eps: Clayton Apt, Jack 
Slater, Craig Farr, Keith Thompson, and Scott 
Brunswick. 

Apt, as co-medalist in the Midwest Conference 
Golf Tourney, played in the NCAA small college 
golf tourney at Youngstown, Ohio. Terry Hunter 
has been named as an Outstanding Scholar and 
Athlete in the United States. 

At North Texas State, Bill Schmidt spent 
the spring semester adding to his titles in the 
javelin. He won the Missouri Valley title and was 
chosen as an All-American. Schmidt is considered 
a probable pick for the 1972 Olympic Games in 
Munich, Germany. 

At Ohio Northern, Bob Coniam was a mem- 
ber of the team which placed 11th in the NAIA 




Indiana U's star gymnast Chuck Earle. 



6» 




Kearney State Antelopes. From left: Rich 
Stickney, Jack Engdahl, and Larry Kenton. 

wrestling championships and earned ail-American 
rating. 

Toby McKee, quarter mile record holder, paced 
the Bears during the track season. 

At Ohio State, Tac Berry, No 3 sabre man 
on the fencing team, was recently honored as a 
Big Ten Conference scholar-athlete for the second 
year in a row. He earned a 3.75 cumulative gpa in 
electrical engineering and went 20-13 in Big Ten 
competition for the defending champion Buck- 
eyes. 

At Santa Barbara, Larry Silvett, guard on the 
basketball team, sparked a second-place finish in 
the new PCAA behind Long Beach State. 

Whitney Robinson and Tom Simms are playing 
on the 1969 NCAA national volleyball champion- 
ship team. 



Craig Farmer played for his third year on the 
varsity soccer team and Bill Matthews is making 
the transition from freshman football to varsity 
rugby. 

Brent Clark is playing his final season on a wa- 
ter polo team rated as one of the school's finest 
ever. Chuck Christiansen and Walt Wilson joined 
Jon Finch on this year's excellent ski team. Rob 
Orr is looking forward to another great year on 
the archery team and Stan Witnov and Rick 
Campbell look like shoo-ins for the bowling team. 

Eric Lewis is playing his second year varsity 
tennis. 

At Southeast Missouri, six brothers are ex- 
pected to return to varsity football action. Last 
season, among the 13 brothers on the roster, three 
were named to the MIAA All-Conference team: 
Jack Martin, Ken Joggerst, and Bruce Hoffman. 
Hoffman was named Most Valuable Player in the 
Conference. 

At Southern California, Eric Raich by strik- 
ing out 13 batters in a quarter-final win helped 
U.S.C. into the finals of the 1970 College World 
Series. 

At Toledo, Logan Talks, Pete MacEwan, and 
Doug Palmer head the track team. Logan holds 
several university distance marks and Pete is the 
defending MAC 440 hurdles champion. 

At Tri-State, Pete Kemp shot a 69 to set a 
M.C.C. Golf Tournament record. Bob McCauley 
added support to enable Tri-State to finish first in 
the conference. 

At William and Mary, George Collins, Dave 
Dutrow, and Wayne Giberson, Southern Confer- 
ence swimming champs, participated in the East 
Coast swimming meets at the University of New 
Hampshire. 




Bill Schmidt 
North Texas State 



Tac Berry 
Ohio State 



Pete Kemp 
Tri-State 



<i4 



pus 





NEW CHAPTERS IN THE MAKING 

New chapters of the Fraternity are in the mak- 
ing at nine institutions as follows: Lawrence Tech 
(Mich.), Northern Michigan, Northrop Institute, 
Northern Illinois, Texas Tech, Lambuth, Seton 
Hall, Wisconsin State-Superior, and Stout State 
(Wis.). 

The spring quarter at Northrop Institute 

was highlighted by the Sweetheart Ball which was 
held at the chapter house with the swimming pool 
as background. 

The chapter also participated in the first Cali- 
fornia Day at Long Beach State. Many problems 
of the individual chapters were discussed. We met 
many brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon and these 
men made us feel comfortable and happy. 

— Wally Armitage 



RED DOOR NOTES 

At Alabama, the Mothers' Club purchased 
some kitchen equipment for the house. Mrs. Du- 
Puy, housemother, purchased some new furniture 
for the living room. 

Auburn Sig Eps painted the house during 
spring break. As a consequence of this and other 
improvements 11 men were pledged in the new 
rush program, more than any other fraternity. 

At Bowling Green, the chapter has acquired a 
40-piece setting of silverware donated by the 
Mothers' Club. A new encyclopedia set has been 
purchased and the spring pledge class has com- 
pleted a new Sig Ep Sam. 

Bradley Sig Eps' landscaping of the front yard 
has been designated by the school to be used as a 
model for other fraternities. The plan calls for 
railroad ties to retain the sail on the elevated part 
of the lawn. Bradley brothers Howard Bartholo- 
mew and Dellavalle are acting as advisers. 

At Cincinnati, Larry Hamby has formed a 
psychedelic house committee which is redecorat- 
ing the public areas of the house. A new stereo 
system and pinball machine have been installed. 



Auburn men paint house during spring break. 




Lawrence Tech brothers and girlfriends pre- 
pare Student Handbook for distribution. 




William Batt, Defiance 
All Mid-Ohio Conference soccer 






BMOC Mac Pearce 
Alabama 



BMOC Chris Narvaez 
Belmont Abbey 



BMOC Roy Toma 
Colorado State U. 



At Cornell, the newly finished patio was 
named The James Joseph McKee III patio in 
honor of Brother McKee, who dedicated himself 
to the beautification of Cornell's chapter house for 
the three years he lived there. 

Denver brothers are redecorating the house 
from the top to bottom. Both the Pit and the 
Green Room are being redone. 

Drake actives and pledges painted the house 
exterior a cream color and the trim a redwood 
shade. The redecoration was completed in time 
for the Drake Relays. 

Emporia State Sig Eps constructed a dog 
pen for their new mascot, Boozer III, and also 
built a barbecue pit. 

Illinois Tech Sig Eps installed a new dish- 
washer. 

Michigan State Sig Eps moved into their 
new house soon after painting the front door a 
bright red. 

Sam Houston Sig Eps have remodeled the in- 
terior, purchased a new shag rug for the living 
and TV rooms, and obtained new furniture from 
the alumni totaling over $8,000. 

Southern Mississippi Sig Eps are planning a 
dining hall to be completed in 1971. New furni- 
ture is being purchased for the chapter room and 
the exterior will be painted. 

Texas Sig Eps have just purchased a house 
and lot adjoining their chapter house property. 
The house will be removed and the lot will be 
used as a parking lot and garden area. They are 
also having their house remodeled this summer. 

Washington Sig Eps in winter quarter built a 
sauna which has proved to be a great asset, for it 
is in daily use. 



CHAPTER ACCOMPLISHMENT 
AN UNENDING SUCCESS STORY 

At Alabama, Mac Pearce is an accomplished 
professional photographer. He has won contests of 
the Alabama Photographic Society and has had 
his photos published in the school newspaper and 
the yearbook. He is a Vietnam veteran and has 
been awarded the Purple Heart and the Air 
Medal. 

Last semester 20 brothers earned a 2.0 average; 
three made the Dean's List: Ted Lester, Charles 
Lee, and Karl Voswinkel. 

At Arkansas, Mike Mashburn was named to 
Who's Who. Jim Sloan, past chapter president, is 
vice-president of student government. Garry Brun- 
son, president, and Bart Gray, vice-president, were 
tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa, two of 10 men 
selected. David Barnett was selected as one of the 
20 most outstanding freshman men. 

Sig Ep rated No. 2 scholastically among 14 
groups. 

Baldwin- Wallace Sig Eps captured both the 
all-school swim meet and the all-Greek softball 
championship. Bill Clark coached the softball 
team while Bruce Williams was a triple winner 
in the swimming meet. 

The tennis team won the all-school champion- 
ship. Bob Dilcher went through the season un- 
defeated. 

In the all-school wrestling meet the Sig Eps 
finished third. Winners were Dean Oestrick and 
Rick Phillips. 

The Sig Eps won the Interfraternity Sing for 
the fifth straight time. It was their ninth victory 
in the last 10 years. Bill Feiszli was sing leader. 

For the fall quarter 15 brothers made the 
Dean's List. The fraternity gained a 2.7654 gpa. 
Four men had 4.00 averages. 



G6 



Sig Eps won the Winter Weekend trophy for 
the best snow sculpture, a seven-foot torch with 
flame bearing the words, "Brotherhood for All 
Mankind." 

Sig Eps earned the highest gpa among fra- 
ternities: 2.73. The chapter is in second place 
in intramurals. 

Gus Corfman, Joe Salata, and Tim Delisle 
were tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa. Tom 
McNellie is IPC vice-president. Tim Brady was 
elected Senator at large. Bill Krauss participated 
in a folk concert at Kent State. 

At Belmont Abbey, Christopher Narvaez, 
outgoing chapter president, was designated Ab- 
beyman of the Year. This award is given to the 
student who, in the estimation of the faculty, best 
exemplifies the qualities of the ideal student in 
curricular and extracurricular endeavors. Narvaez 
was also voted the Chapter Counselor's Award by 
his brothers, for being judged as the most out- 
stading "in the pursuit of virtue, diligence and 
brotherly love." 

Narvaez has joined the accounting firm of Ernst 
and Ernst in Atlanta, Ga. 

Bowling Green Sig Eps won the All-Greek 
Trophy for a record third year in a row and 
placed fourth in the all-sports standings. The 
chapter was also third with a 2.78 gpa (4.0). 

Brit Rayburn was recipient of the Jerry L. 
Richardson Award for the outstanding brother of 
the year and was also chosen as the outstanding 
senior. Bob Peters was named Golden Heart Man 
of the Year and Brit and Bob Parr were selected 
as the outstanding senior and junior athletes, re- 
spectively. 

Tom Depler, Rick Harris, and Tom Ramage 
have been named Anteans. Ramage is editor of 
Greek Horizons and IPC vice-president of public 
relations. Harris is on the University's Spirits and 
Traditions Committee and has been business 
manager of the E.G. News. 

Randy McKinley and Terry Viviani were cheer- 
leaders. Larry Schultz was named to Kappa Delta 
Pi. 

Bradley pledges received the second highest 
gpa among fraternities. 

Sig Eps finished second in IPC basketball with 
Yeager earning a starting position on the all-con- 
ference team. 

Majcen and Prommelt finished first and third in 
the annual Spring Auto Rally. 

Bill Ward was Lecture Arts publicity chairman, 
general chairman of Frosh-Soph dance. Campus 
Carnival Clown, Frosh-Soph King candidate, 
a member of Homecoming steering committee, 
and active in Arnold Air Society, Young Republi- 
cans, and the Bradley Plying Association. 

Buffalo Sig Eps captured the Campus Sports 
Trophy by winning fraternity league champion- 
ships in squash, paddleball, basketball, and vol- 
leyball. 



James Seward, winner of the chapter's Brother- 
hood Award, helped to coordinate the University's 
summer conferences and directed a multi-media 
production which has been added to the Univer- 
sity Archives. He has had extensive experience 
with Buffalo station WNIA and intends to work 
for his M.A. in this field at Ohio State. 

Larry Vandenberg received the Scott key and 
Chet Proverso the Dubach award. 

Central Missouri State Sig Eps took third 
in the annual College Quiz Bowl, the only social 
organization to place. 

Cincinnati Sig Eps were University League 
intramural champions in wrestling and runners-up 
in basketball and golf. 

Doug Varner was tapped by Phi Beta Kappa. 
Bill Mulvihill finished his term as president of 
IFC. 

Cleveland State Sig Eps captured first place 
for all Sports Trophy by finishing first and second 
in bowling, first in racquet tennis, and fourth in 
basketball. Neil Rothman was elected as top ath- 
lete. 

Colorado Mines Sig Eps took first in the beer 
race and the garter race and captured the first 
two places in the ski-jumping competition to fin- 
ish second in the annual Winter Carnival. They 
swept the slalom race to nail down their second 
intramural skiing championship in a row. 

Colorado State U. Sig Eps won two all-uni- 
versity championships this quarter. The basketball 
team captured the title for the second consecutive 
year. The swim team used depth to take the swim- 
ming title. The bowlers took third in the frater- 
nity division while the first four places in billiards 
went to Sig Eps. 

Roy Toma, graduating senior, has been home- 
coming chairman for the house for the last three 
years and the Sig Eps have taken three firsts in 
these years. Roy placed first in the Sig Ep Na- 
tional Poster Contest of 1969. He has been art di- 




VoUeyball champs at Buffalo with trophy. 



67 




BMOC John Sacha 
Duke 



BMOC Bob Hellerud 
Fort Hays State 



BMOC Danny Corbett 
Georgia Tech 



rector for the school yearbook for two years, mem- 
ber of school paper staff, and publicity chairman 
for Greek Week and Forward CSU Drive, which 
raised $40,000 for the school library. 

Cornell Sig Eps finished fourth out of 50 fra- 
ternities in the contest for the All-Sports Trophy. 
They won in their league in softball and also took 
the fraternity bowling and swimming champion- 
ships. 

George Mannina, Jr., former chairman of the 
IFC steering committee and newly elected pledge 
trainer of the chapter, was elected by a two-to-one 
margin as president of the Cornell IFC, the na- 
tion's third largest. 

At Culver-Stockton, Tom Johnson received 
the Wood Citizenship Award as the best male citi- 
zen on the campus during the four years of his 
college career. Early in the year, Johnson was 
named a Who's Who selectee and was recognized 
as the most valuable player on the college's tennis 
team, which he served as captain. 

Bill Scheffler, student body president in his se- 
nior year, received three major achievement 
awards at honors day in May. ScheSler also was 
named to Who's Who and was named to the sec- 
ond team of the Academic All-America Basketball 
Team. He was honorary coaptain of the varsity 
basketball team and contributed much to its 17-9 
season record. He was graduated with honors. 

Colorado Slate U.'s all-Univorsity (luinips. 






Other Sig Eps receiving awards included junior 
Larry Powell (scholarship, athletics, and all- 
around service to the college), senior Bruce Rowe 
(football co-captain, most valuable player, and 
outstanding individual performer in sports), and 
John Warsaw, senior, (captain of the baseball 
team) . 

At Detroit, John Hayes was elected vice-pres- 
ident of student government. The largest turnout 
of voters in the history of Student Government 
elections selected the ticket of John Zech, Phi 
Kappa Theta, and Hayes, giving Detroit its first 
all-Greek team to be elected. 

Drake Sig Eps captured the fraternity intramu- 
ral Voltmer Trophy for the highest accumulation 
of points for winning fraternity and all-university 
baseball, 1-3-4 in spring golf. Randy Noble won 
the golf championship. 

Rich Pieper is business manager of publica- 
tions, Phil Snyder is campus advertising manager, 
and Brian Wolff is assistant business manager. 
Jefferey Goranson succeeds Phil Snyder as editor 
of The Oracle, Greek newspaper. 

Ed Foster bested the field in the all-fraternity 
handball tournament. He then joined with John 
McConachie to take the doubles title. 

Siger took the all-university wrestling tourna- 
ment in January with two firsts and 11 others 
placing. Brian Wolf took a first at 142 and Dan 
Doxtad took another at 158. Taking second places 
were John Risinger at 126, Pat Deveny at 167, 
and Tyke Bouras at heavyweight. 

At East Carolina, Bill Smith is IFC secretary 
and Bill Sloan IFC treasurer. 

Sig Eps Jerry Helms and Robin Kane captured 
first in the first annual IFC duplicate bridge tour- 
nament sponsored by Delta Sigma Phis. 

At East Tennessee State, Dan Hall is presi- 
dent protem of Student Senate. John Herron is 
soloist for the University Choir. Earl Rodgers is a 
major in ROTC and Buck Bratcher is a lieutenant. 



Doug Linebarger, John Walton, and Mike Young 
were named to the All-Ohio Valley Conference 
football team. Tom Carpenter was named Alpha 
Delta Pi King of Diamonds. 

Mary Sue Cox, a little sister, represented Ten- 
nessee in the Miss America competition. Little sis- 
ter Linda Young was elected Homecoming Queen 
by the student body. 

Emporia State Sig Eps placed second in fra- 
ternity scholarship last fall. Seven brothers were 
named to Gamma Phi Alpha, which recognizes 
the top 20 fraternity men in scholarship. No other 
fraternity matched this number. The seven brothers 
are: Doug Caywood, Mike German, Charles Weil, 
Greg Kopsa, Scott Robinson, Phil Hergenreder, 
and Lindsay Stead. 

Randy Kopsa was elected Candy Cane King by 
the student body, with Larry Beers first runner- 
up. 

Doug Caywood and Don Hammerschmidt won 
the all-school bridge championship in the tourna- 
ment sponsored by UAC. 

Sig Eps finished second in the intramural stand- 
ings. 

Mark Kuhn was initiated into Xi Phi honorary 
leadership fraternity and elected treasurer. Dan 
Flummerfelt is vice-president of Blue Key, and 
Phil Martin is secretary. Scott Robinson and Gary 
Mathes were editor and associate editor of the 
school newspaper. Terry Morris will be editor 
next fall. Terry was also elected to the Student 
Senate along with Phil Martin. John Hundley was 
elected treasurer of Kappa Mu Epsilon, and was 
active in Men's Chorale with Ralph Larkin, Stan 
Smith, and Larry Morris. Mike German was grad- 
uated with honors. 

Florida Sig Eps won the campus softball cham- 
pionship. Richard Rohlwing and Bill Mead were 
named All-Campus. John Geiger, Mike Smith, and 
Dave Haines were members of a successful all-fra- 
ternity flag football team. Greg McFarlin was 
named to the all-campus tennis team. 

Mike Davis is in Blue Key and Jim Durham 
was tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa. Bruce Bou- 
dreau is a new member of both Blue Key and Om- 
icron Delta Kappa. Jeff Crane is president of the 
Freshman Council, while chapter president Mike 
Hawley served on the IFC executive committee. 
Jim Reinman served in Student Government as 
secretary of finance. 

Florida State Sig Eps placed second in intra- 
mural Softball. 

Fort Hays Sig Eps captured the all-school 
basketball title. The team finished the season un- 
defeated by successfully defending the chapter's 
championship title at the Kansas Sig Ep basket- 
ball tournament in Kansas City. Emporia placed 
second. 



At George Washington, Jay Roy Kraemer at 
graduation ceremonies received the Wilbur J. 
Carr Award for demonstrating outstanding ability 
in the study of international affairs. 

At Georgia, Proctor Chambless has served as 
summer orientation leader, a member of Student 
Judiciary in traflBc court, and a member of Young 
Republicans. He has served the chapter in many 
capacities, including rush committee, pledge 
board, housing committee, and secretary. Intramu- 
ral sports which he has played incude football, 
Softball, basketball, and volleyball. 

Larry Elliott is a Dean's List student who has 
been a student senator and a Distinguished Mili- 
tary Student. He is cadet lieutenant-colonel and 
treasurer of Scabbard and Blade. He is the chap- 
ter's junior marshal and IFC rep. 

Mike Lassiter enjoyed these activities: student 
judiciary, Georgia Youth Council (vice-chairman). 
Phi Alpha Theta, and Young Republicans. Chap- 
ter ofiEcers include: secretary, social chairman, 
scrapbook, by-laws committee, rush committee, 
pledge board, and Workhorse Award. He plays 
five diflFerent intramural sports. 

Steve Smith is a Dean's List student who is in 
student senate, advanced Air Force ROTC, Na- 
tional Merit Scholar, and a member of Phi Eta 
Sigma. He is chapter president, served as IFC 
rep, and was best pledge. 

Sig Eps finished second in the presidents' 
League in basketball, led by Tom Ondrejcak as 
high scorer. 

At Georgia Southern, Dave Lentz was 
elected president of the Men's Governing Council. 

Georgia State Sig Eps took first among 12 
fraternities in 1970 Skit Night. Albert Mullins is 
chairman of the activities committee. 

The chapter took first in its league in basket- 
ball, paced by all-IFC candidates W. L. Shepard 
and Gary Fairly. 

At Georgia Tech, Danny Corbett, who will 
graduate in aerospace engineering, served the 
chapter as vice-president, was a member of several 
committees, and participated in nearly all intra- 
mural sports. His activities also include Sigma 
Gamma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and 
Tau Beta Pi. He played varsity baseball two 
years. 

Henserton State celebrated their 16th birth- 
day on campus May 15. This occasion was topped 
off by receiving the top fraternity award, which is 
given the fraternity that displays the most out- 
standing leadership in campus and community 
life. 

Jim Harlow is Senator No. 1 on the Student 
Senate. 

Henderson Sig Eps were the top organization 



69 





BMOC Jim Foster 
Iowa 



BMOC David Andersen 
Kansas 



BMOC Edward Akacki 
Miami (Fla.) 



on campus in giving blood in a recent blood drive 
by the Red Cross. 

Henderson Sig Eps earned the highest gpa 
among fraternities the first semester. 

Illinois Tech Sig Eps earned the IFC Scholar- 
ship award by having the highest combined GPA 
on campus. 

Dillon Lynch is a Who's Who selectee. He has 
held house oflBces of secretary and president. In 
IFC, he has been secretary, treasurer, vice-presi- 
dent, and president. He is also on the ITSA board 
of control. 

At Indiana, George K. Babcock made Phi Beta 
Kappa. He is a chemistry major who is planning 
to attend the I.U. School of Medicine. 

Ed Schellsmith was awarded the 1970 YMCA 
Golden Triangle Award for outstanding commit- 
tee work with the YMCA. Dennis Calabrese is on 
YMCA Steering Committee and is in charge of or- 




Indiana Tech Sig Ep basketball team which 
tied for first place in intramural league. 



ganization for the 1970 Freshman Camp in Sep- 
tember. Rich Coolman is chairman of the Steering 
Committee for the YMCA Summer Opportunities 
Fair, held in the spring. 

Jon Carlson is the chief crime reporter for the 
Indiana Daily Student. 

Ed Schellsmith was a member of the YMCA I. 
U. Sing Steering Committee and in charge of pub- 
licity. John Willson is active in the Campus Cru- 
sade for Christ and accompanied the group to 
Florida over Easter vacation. Kim Walker is ac- 
tive on the Committee to Publicize Crisis Biology 
and the Environmental Teach-In Planning Com- 
mittee. John Gibbs is director of public relations 
for IFC. 

Indiana Tech Sig Eps have been tops in schol- 
arship among IFC fraternities for three out of the 
last five quarters. Steve Henson is president of the 
Tech Forum. Terry Divelbiss is the head of the 
student branch of IEEE, and three brothers are 
officers of ASCE. 

The Iowa chapter earned the highest pledge re- 
tention mark first semester; number of pledges 
lost: 0. Jim Foster, IFC secretary, helped repre- 
sent Iowa at the NIC in Chicago. Greg Halverson 
and Tim Hoffman, both seniors, were selected for 
the Flying program offered to advanced cadets in 
Air Force ROTC. Mickey Moses, med student, re- 
ceived the Hancher-Finkbine Medallion, March 
17, at the 53rd annual Finkbine Leadership Ban- 
quet which honors student leaders on campus as 
well as outstanding faculty members and alumni. 
The Medallion is given annually to the student 
who best exemplifies the qualities of leadership, 
learning, and loyalty. Jim Foster was one of 55 
campus leaders invited to attend. 

Iowa State Sig Eps captured the all-university 
intramural wrestling title with a record entry of 
35 men and a record of 69 points. The closest 
competitor had 34 points. 

John Zeigmann, immediate past president of the 



70 



chapter, was elected to Delta Phi Delta. He is 
IFC Rush Book editor. 

At Kansas, David C. Andersen was named out- 
standing Greek on the basis of excellence in scho- 
lastic achievement, campus activities, and involve- 
ment in fraternity affairs. He is IFC president, a 
member of the Dean's Advisory Board, a student 
senator, and a member of the junior class execu- 
tive committee. A staff writer for the school pa- 
per, he is a member of Sigma Delta Chi. 

At Kansas State, Galen Norby is in Pi Tau 
Sigma. Mike McDiffett as high individual led K- 
State to first place in the 28th annual Intercollegi- 
ate Meat Judging Contest. 

At Kearney State, Pete Kotsiopolus was 
voted Outstanding Senior Man, Greek King, and 
was a Who's Who selectee. 

Kent State Sig Eps have retained the Out- 
standing Fraternity Trophy; they were also No. 1 
chapter scholastically for fall quarter. 

Frank Spiegelberg is in Phi Sigma Alpha, has 
been elected vice-president of the Student Activi- 
ties Board and was appointed Group Commander 
as well as a Distinguished Military Cadet. He has 
a 3.0 gpa. 

Gary Skelding was elected treasurer of SAB. 
Jim Cooney is vice-president of the Society for the 
Advancement of Management. Bob Rupel was 
named head of the Major Events committee. 

At Kentucky Wesleyan, Jim McGarrah was 
elected Student Government vice-president. 
Mickey Monica was elected Senior Class Senator; 
Jim Arnold, Junior Class Senator; along with 
sweetheart Niki Reitz. The Junior Class elected 
Ward Barry, president; Micky Calderone, vice- 
president; and Ed Cooper, treasurer. Bill Robi- 
nette was elected Sophomore Class vice-president. 

The Softball team finished in second place. The 
"B" team won its league undefeated. Sig Eps won 
the first annual Wesleyan Games, a six-event track 
meet sponsored by the college; also the Grand 
Prix athletic competition sponsored by Phi Delta 
Theta. These two victories plus first in the Sig Ep 
Olympics, won earlier, gave the chapter the Triple 
Crown. 

Dean's List students are: Jim Arnold (4.00), 
Jim McGarrah, and pledge Chuck Flaim. Former 
chapter president Roger Sermersheim was named 
to Who's Who. 

Lamar Tech Sig Eps won the All-Sports Tro- 
phy. Firsts were taken in weight-lifting, baseball, 
and bowling. 

At Lehigh, Bill Barter was a boxing intramu- 
ral champion. The Sig Ep basketball team won its 
intramural league, 7-0. The team competed in a 
four-college Lehigh Valley invitational tourna- 
ment. 




Lawrence Tech brothers in chariot race. 

Bob Meger and Don Ceiling were elected to 
Phi Beta Kappa. Hank Dorkin was initiated by 
Tau Beta Pi. Jim Hall was accepted into the 
Peace Corps. 

At Long Beach State, Roger Eager is IFC 
vice-president and will coordinate rush activities. 

Sig Eps rank third intramurally in a field of 53 
teams. Coach Bill McCrea led his teams to play- 
offs in both football and volleyball. 

Marshall Sig Eps won the four major trophies 
given by the University: Intramurals, Greek 
Games, Homecoming Float competition, and 
Mother's Day Sing. 

Sig Eps in student government elections saw 
Dave Black elected freshman president, Rich Bac- 
kus, Jr., class vice-president, and Harry Sullivan 
and Emil Ralbusky senators. 

Tom Hensley is in Omicron Delta Kappa. Al 
Whittington was elected IFC vice-president. 




Marshall Sig Eps with major trophies. 



71 



At Maryland, John Rupert won the Dubach 
award for the fall semester by upping his gpa 1.5 
points. 

The Sig Eps received the Small House Power 
Award for athletics for 1969 year at the IFC Ball. 
A strong showing in football was the determining 
factor. 

At Memphis State, three brothers have been 
elected Student Government Association senators, 
two are members of ODK, one was elected IFC 
treasurer, and two have achieved academic recog- 
nition through the IFC's 4.0 club. 

At Miami (Fla.), Edward Akacki, chapter 
president, won the Plato Award as the 
University's top fraternity man. He also shared 
honors with Robert Dowling, chapter controller, 
as Best Brother of the Year. Mark Crotty is IFC 
representative in student government. 

The chapter placed third in Greek Week com- 
petition. 

At Michigan, Jon Matousek had a lead in the 
Speech Department production of Esperanza and 
also has a role in Waiting for Lefty. 

Charles Broman is recipient of the 14th annual 
Steward Award, for both his efforts at Sig Ep and 
his work with three sororities. Ex-president David 
Blaess is the banking officer for IFC. President 
Robert Elliot is on the Undergraduate Library 
Study Committee. David Kanaan and Patrick 
Qark are the sorority activity coordinators for 
IFC 

At Michigan Stale, Tom Ferstle is president 
of the MSU Cycling Club. Don Albrecht has orga- 
nized the MSU Sports Car Club. 

At Michigan Tech, Dave Barnes is Senior 
Class president, Joe Vaccari is Senior Class repre- 
sentative, Dan Shamblin is Junior Class vice-presi- 
dent, Al Zimmerman is Junior Class alternate, Pe- 
ter Larsen is Sophomore Class president, Dave 
Hatch is Student Council treasurer. Six of the 21 
seats on student council are held by brothers. In 
Blue Key, Chris Buckingham, Dan Shamblin, and 
Eric Larsen are new initiates. Chris Buckingham 
is IFC president. Cass Andary is president of 
American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Pete 
Larsen and Jim Macintosh are members of Phi 
Eta Sigma. 

At Mississippi State, Charlie Yoste, former 
chapter president, was elected president of the stu- 
dent body. 

Steve Brandon, chapter recorder, was selected 
as student director of the University Union. 

David Wilkins of Memphis was tapped by Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa. Abbott Myers, chapter presi- 
dent, was tapped by Alpha Zeta. Wilkins and 
Myers were chosen for membership in Blue Key. 
Wilkins was elected president of the College of 





BMOC Doug Adams 
Mississippi State 

Arts and Sciences and Myers was elected vice- 
president of the College of Agriculture in the 
spring elections. 

Mike Higdon was elected varsity cheerleader. 

At Missouri-Rolla, the intramural wrestling 
team finished third. The volleyball team finished 
first in their league and moved into the finals 
play. Sig Ep ranks third in over-all competition. 

At Monmouth, 17 brothers and pledges made 
the honor roll as Sig Ep won the fraternity schol- 
arship award with a 2.873 for the winter trimes- 
ter. Four more brothers were elected to Blue Key. 
All three officers of Blue Key are Sig Eps. Mike 
Rich was named outstanding freshman man. 

Dan Fowler is the president of the Student Cen- 
ter Board and Lon Helton is games and instruc- 
tion chairman on the board. Jeff Fort is co-chair- 
man of IFC's Special Events committee. Mark 
Merritt and Chip Cook are co-editors of the Mon- 
mouth yearbook, the Ravelings. 

Tom Digiorgio and Dan Fowler are dorm direc- 
tors for the next school year. 

Heinz Brisske has been selected to participate 
in the first Summer Intern Program sponsored by 
the Federal Government along with only 400 other 
students nationwide. 

Ted Hartridge was president of the Student As- 
sociation, Bob Litchfield was vice-president, and 
Don Albro, Tom Bathrick, Lon Helton, Mike 
Munhall, and pledge Kirk Gustie were at-large rep- 
resentatives. Jim Branda was IFC secretary and 
pledge Mike Kasuba was IFC rush chairman. 
Gary Sears and Bill Daniel were among 13 Mon- 
mouth students chosen to study in Washington, 
D.C., spring term. 

Montana, Sig Eps received the scholastics tro- 
phy for making the highest over-all gpa among 
the 24 living groups. 

At Morehead State, Dudley Hawkey was 
elected president of the Student Body. When 



72 




BMOC David Feldman 
Morehead State 



BMOC Mark Stevens 
Ohio State 



BMOC Norman Nabhan 
Purdue 



asked to comment he said, "I am the President, 
make no mistake about it!" 

Jim Pruitt was elected IFC vice-president. 
When asked to comment he said, "Hawkey, will 
you please shut up!" 

Jack Matney was elected to the ofiBce of vice- 
president of the Senior Class. 

Murray State Sig Eps received the Best 
Spirit trophy. 

Matt Scocozza is Senior representative in stu- 
dent government. Carl Albach is in Phi Alpha 
Theta, while Morgan Mcllwain is vice-president 
of Gamma Theta Upsilon. 

At New Mexico, Tom Tabet, chapter presi- 
dent, was elected IFC vice-president. 

Ruben Aragon and Mike Foris were initiated 
by Pi Tau Sigma. 

North Carolina Sig Eps won the fraternity 
basketball championship and moved into second 
place in intramurals among 28 fraternities. Walt 
Sherlin captained the team. 

House average was over 2.5. 

North Carolina State Sig Eps took the in- 
tramural sports championship for the second 
straight year. They amassed 1,278 points with 
firsts in football, bowling, handball, and tennis; 
seconds in track, table tennis, and badminton. 

At North Texas Slate, Van A. Wheeler, 
graduating in January with a cumulative 3.3 gpa, 
made Who's Who in chemistry. Mike Keith, 
Sonny Richards, and Andy Kupper were elected 
senators in student government. Andy Kupper was 
elected student body vice-president. 

Sig Eps won the intramural football champion- 
ship. Other sport titles captured were golf, swim- 
ming, weight-lifting, and track. In the weight-lift- 
ing competition, Mike Lindley bettered his three 
previous school records in the bench press, dead 
lift, and squat with lifts of 380, 615, and 525 
pounds, respectively. Gordon Hill fired a three-un- 



der-par 69 to lead the golf team to the champion- 
ship. 

Northern Colorado Sig Eps won first in 
bowling, third in basketball, and stand second in 
the race for the all-school activities trophy. 

Ray Smith is the new IFC president. 

At Ohio Northern, Robert Manchester, a jun- 
ior music major, is state president of the Ohio 
Student Music Education Association. The organi- 
zation has a chapter in almost every college in the 
state which offers a degree in music education. 
Manchester also serves as president of the Ohio 
Northern chapter of the American Guild of Or- 
ganists and as organist of the Ohio Northern Uni- 
versity Choir. He is Ohio Alpha song leader. 

Roger Shaul was the over-all chairman of May 
Day. 

Sig Eps took first in the annual Greek Sing. 
They sang "Memories" and a medley from "Man 
of La Mancha" which was arranged by William 
Flemming, faculty adviser. 

Ohio State Sig Eps placed second in scholar- 
ship among 42 fraternities for the third straight 
year. The basketball team placed second in its 
class. 

John Conkle is campus Director of Elections, 
Dennis Terry is Director of Public Relations, and 
Brent Bishop is Director of Student Affairs. Bob 
Vorlicky is editor of Dates & Data, campus calen- 
dar book, and Larry Bechler, Jim Brenneman, and 
Harry Goldsmith work on the staff. Mike Kuhl- 
man is business manager of the Makio, yearbook. 
Ken Misener is publications director of Ohio 
Union activities, while Mike Tranovich is serving 
his second year as director of special events. 

Dave Stultz is manager of the military band, 
and a squad leader of the marching band. Jim 
Woodard is a member of the High Seas, Navy 
Department barbershop quartet. 

Bob Vorlicky is over-all chairman of the May 
Week committee, which handles the major Ohio 
State tradition in the spring. 



73 




BMOC David Frazer 
Richmond 



BMOC Peter Pantsari 
South Carolina 



BMOC Roger Van Hoozer 
Washburn 



Mark Randies was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. 
Doug Wemmer is vice-president of the Council of 
the College of the Arts and Sciences. John Conkle 
and Vince Kazmer are members of Scabbard and 
Blade. 

Mark Stevens, president of Ohio Gamma, is the 
newly elected vice-president of the Ohio State 
Council of Fraternity Presidents. He is vice-presi- 
dent of the Fraternity Managers' Association, a 
collective buying service organization. He also 
serves on Traditions Board. 

Oshkosh Sig Eps were awarded second in 
Winter Carnival. Their ice sculpture, "Frank 'n 
Stein," which depicted a frankfurter and beer 
stein, received first place. Their snow sculpture, 
"Cat Ballou," depicted a gigantic blue cat; it re- 
ceived second. The over-all theme was "Frosted 
Flicks." 

The Golden Hearts have been a great aid to the 
brothers during Homecoming, Winter Carnival, 
Rush, and other campus activities. 

At Parsons, Charles Funk has continued his 
outstanding performance in activities despite the 
football injury last year which resulted in the am- 
putation of his left leg below the knee. A pre-den- 
tal student. Funk received the Dubach Award, 

At Parsons, Glove, Romano, Herbert, Dibitonto, 
and TToloski make up championship wrestling team. 




was elected president of the Lettermen's Club, 
was elected to Beta Beta Beta and other organiza- 
tions, and was a Who's Who selectee. Funk also 
coached the Sig Ep basketball All Stars who 
reached but did not survive the finals. 

Larry Hudak, chapter president, was elected 
IFC president. He is a member of Beta Beta Beta. 

The chapters intramural wrestlers won the 
championship. 

Philadelphia Textile Sig Eps won the frater- 
nity division in football, basketball, and bowling, 
Dan McCreight and John McCandless were 
MVP's in football and bowling, respectively. 

Richard Corr and Thomas Gill are members of 
Blue Key. 

At Purdue, Norm Nabhan, chapter president, 
is the new IFC president, representing 41 fraterni- 
ties. He is junior photo editor of the yearbook and 
a member of Upsilon Sigma. 

Jay Ham is IFC vice-president in charge of ju- 
dicial affairs. The 1, 100th initiate of Indiana Al- 
pha, he has earned a 5.6 gpa (6.0) and is a mem- 
ber of Phi Eta Sigma. He is chapter rush chair- 
man and plays on the intramural teams. 

Hal Woodruff maintains a 5.55 gpa. He is a 
member of Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, and Phi 
Eta Sigma and is a candidate for Student Court 
Justice. He is active in house athletics. 

The chapter leads in intramurals, finishing 
fourth in softball and basketball, second in swim- 
ming, and first in riflery and volleyball. 

At Randolph-Macon, Wayne Stacey after 
serving as a Marine Corps fighter pilot in Viet- 
nam returned to school and achieved a gpa of 4.0 
system last semester. 

Donnie Bray was named to Who's Who, 
achieved a gpa of 4.0/4.0, is a recent initiate of 
Omicron Delta Kappa, and serves as student mem- 
ber of the faculty Committee on Future Planning. 

Sandy Brown was named to Who's Who, has 
been captain of the swimming team for three 



years, is a member of ODK, is a past vice-presi- 
dent of Virginia Zeta, and serves as student mem- 
ber of the faculty Curriculum Committee. 

Bucket Taylor, recent initiate of ODK, is a 
member of the Junior Class student council and is 
in Beta Beta Beta. 

Sig Eps at Richmond clinched their second 
consecutive soccer championship, led by junior Ed 
Boland, player-coach. 

Rollins Sig Eps took second in intramural bas- 
ketball and also in hockey. They are the defend- 
ing champions in scholarship. 

At Rutgers, for the second time in four years 
the IFC has named a Sig Ep as Man of the Year. 
For 1970 he is Louis Louizides, former vice-presi- 
dent and public relations chairman. 

At St. Mary's, Steve Flores was elected IFC 
vice-president. 

Sacramento State Sig Eps lead IFC intra- 
murals with a first in football, second in cross 
country, and second in volleyball. 

Sam Houston Sig Eps are No. 1 scholastically 
with a 2.587 cumulative average. Fifteen brothers 
made better than a 3.00 to place the chapter first 
above all other fraternities and above the all-Uni- 
versity men's average. 

Sig Eps also took intramural firsts in basket- 
ball, bowling, golf, volleyball and second place in 
football, tennis, swimming, and track. Sig Eps 
also took first in all school basketball, golf, and 
volleyball. They received the over-all intramural 
trophy for the second year in a row. 

Bill Young was elected cheerleader; Wade Bill- 
ingsley is student senate president; Tim Erwim, 
IFC president; and Vince Filippone, IFC rush 
chairman. 

Jimmy Kidd became Zeta Tau Alpha beau for 
1970 at the Zeta formal. Jim Haderer received 
Scott Key award for his over all 3.83 and Norman 
Bickley received the Dubach award. 

At San Diego State, Dennis Daoust was 
elected president of OCEOTL. Douglas Dickson 
was elected president of IFC. 

Sig Ep pledges for the fall semester attained 
the second highest over-all gpa. Actives were 
fourth in over-all gap. The combined gpa of both 
actives and pledges was fifth out of 16 fraterni- 
ties. 

Sig Eps were undefeated in IFC volleyball and 
tennis. They took second in basketball and wres- 
tling and won their division in football. The 
pledges took second in the chariot races. 

Santa Barbara Sig Eps won the All-School 
Sports Trophy for 1968-69 on the strength of five 
firsts, six seconds, and five thirds in an all-school 
intramural competition. 



New members of the SPE 200 Club include: 
Doyle Baker, Jim Flett, and Barry Posner. 

Bill Matthews was Greek Week chairman. Joe 
Campanelli is Junior Class VP. Barry Posner is a 
student rep to the Academic Senate and chairman 
of the A.S.C.E.P., Constitutional Judicial Board, 
California Club, and past Sophomore Class presi- 
dent and rep-at-large on the student council. He 
serves the chapter as president. John Hofmann is 
chairman of the Transportation and Safety Com- 
mittee. Mike Ward, chapter V.P., was selected for 
Phi Beta Kappa and winner of a Root-Tilden 
Scholarship at N.Y.U. George Parsons is serving 
as Spring Sing chairman. Jack Fleischli is a jus- 
tice on the Men's Court. 

In scholarship SPE has consistently been above 
the all-school average and placed second after two 
quarters among the Greeks. 

In football, the Sig Eps, after winning the all- 
school title four years in a row, settled for second 
place in the toughest competition ever. Named the 
All-School Intramural Team were John Abler, 
Dan Bugard, Witney Robinson (second year), 
and Bill Head, third-time selection was tabbed 
MVP. 

Bob Schneider placed third in the cross-country 
meet, and Randy Herbon, Bill Loft, and Rich 
Campbell were winners in their wrestling divi- 
sions as the Eps placed second. 

The Ep basketball team was led to an outstand- 
ing season by senior forward Barry Posner who 
averaged over 32 points per game and garnered 13 
rebounds per game. 

Marv Bultman and Bill Sanford teamed to win 
the annual Frisbee Contest and will compete in 
the All-Cal Tournament in May. Skip Busto and 
Hal Bowen lost in the finals of the doubles hand- 
ball competition. Tom "Lefty" Stevens won the 
bicycle race. 

At South Carolina, Peter Pantsari is com- 
pleting a distinguished campus and chapter ca- 
reer. This includes service to the chapter in many 
capacities, finally as president; to the IFC as pub- 
licity chairman and member of five additional 
committees; as a member of Alpha Delta Sigma, 
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Circle K. Advertising Club, 
reporter and writer on the Gamecock (student 
newspaper). Senior Class Project Committee; and 
Newman Club. 

Pantsari coached little league baseball and foot- 
ball teams. He is a veteran of six years' service in 
the Navy and received the Vietnam Service 
Medal, the Republic of Vietnam Campaign 
Medal, the National Defense Medal, and a letter 
of commendation from his commanding officer. 

Another South Carolina BMOC is Robert Ea- 
kins, who has been pledge educator, IFC repre- 
sentative, controller, and recipient of the Scott 
award. A Dean's List student, he is a member of 
Phi Eta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Omi- 
cron Delta Epsilon. He is a Navy veteran. 

South Florida Sig Eps were first runners-up 

75 




Southeast Missouri State Sig Eps receive standing ovation after winning Greek Sing. 



in basketball and took first in every event of track 
and field. 

At Southeast Missouri, in intramural track 
Greg Heineman set an all-school record in the 
440. In intramural wrestling the brothers placed 
first in fraternity competition and second in all- 
school competition. Sam Gassiraro and Ken Kim- 
ler won first in their weight divisions for all- 
school competition. Gassiraro also won all-school 
honors as class (123-133 lb.) weightlifting champ. 

Southern California Sig Eps stand in the top 
20 per cent of the 29 campus fraternities scholas- 
tically, their gpa being 2.8. The house intramural 
Softball team finished second. SPE teamed with 
Gamma Phi Beta to win the choral division of 
Songfest. 

At Southern Mississippi, Preston Rideout 
was elected executive vice-president of the IFC 
and appointed to the University's intramural 
board. President Tom Sanders was elected to IFC 
judicial board. Boyd Burrows was appointed IFC 
public relations chairman. 

Sig Eps led all fraternities in grades fall and 
winter quarter, thus winning the IFC scholarship 
award. 

Southwest Missouri State Sig Eps won the 

all-fraternity intramural championship, taking 28 
trophies in all. 

Phil Collins was selected as Sig Ep Man of the 
Year. 

At Stevens Tech, Ray Nalepa is president of 
Student Council and Junior Class vice-president. 
Bob Markisello is Junior Class president. 

Dick Teimer, a director of WCPR, the radio 
station operated by Stevens Tech undergraduates, 
organized and managed a radio telethon against 
air pollution. The telethon made CBS news in 
New York as Dick expressesd the opinions of the 
engineering and science students about the impor- 
tance of curbing the misuse of technical advance- 
ments. Dick and his group collected nearly $1,000 



for the New Jersey Citizens for Clean Air. 

Sig Ep leads the IFC in sports after winning 
the championship in squash. 

At Syracuse, William LeoGrande is news di- 
rector for the Daily Orange, representative to the 
National Student Association, local coordinator 
for the Moratorium Committee, and a member of 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

Tennessee Sig Eps took the championship in 
their division in fraternity sports competition and 
second place over all. Sig Eps with the Alpha Chi 
Omegas won second in the annual All-Sing. 

Tennessee Tech Sig Eps won third place in 
All-Campus Sing. 

At Tennessee Wesleyan, Tom Clark was 
elected president of SGA and George Painter, 
vice-president. Bill Webb is treasurer. Holding of- 
fices in class government are: Jim Arnold, presi- 
dent of the Senior Class; Jim Graham, president 
of the Junior Class; Dave Jones, vice-president of 
the Junior Class; Cliff Goodlet, junior male repre- 
sentative; Dale King, president of the Sophomore 
Class. 

Texas Christian Sig Eps won second in the 
IFC intr£imural basketball. Steve Benton was 
elected varsity cheerleader. Tom Tallman took 
first in the 100-yard dash and the 220 in intramu- 
ral competition. 

At Toledo, Doug Palmer is IFC treasurer. 
Nick Hetzer leaves office as IFC president. Tim 
Cichocki has been elected to Tau Beta Pi. Don 
Anthony and Eldon Sheffer are in Who's Who. 
Anthony is completing his fourth year in chemical 
engineering with a 4.0 gpa. He is also a member of 
Tau Beta Pi and president of the college of engi- 
neering. 

Rod Linnum was elected to the board of direc- 
tors of the University Freshman Camp. 

The Sig Eps at Tri-State College stole the 



76 



show during Greek Week Games by placing first 
or second in all the events and thereby taking the 
Greek Week Trophy. The games started off with 
Sigma Phi Epsilon finishing second by one tenth 
of a second in the bed race. The small but united 
mud tug team worked together to take first. Sig 
Eps also took seconds in the bike race and the 
fraternity sing. 

The following evening the Sig Eps were hon- 
ored for their fine showing in scholastics and pub- 
lic relations. They placed first in scholastics with 
a 2.51 grade point average and received the public 
relations trophy for the second year. 

Alton Werner was president of his Senior Class, 
editor of the yearbook, treasurer of the Student 
Senate, runner-up for Mr. Tri-State, co-winner of 
the Bateman Journalism Award, president of the 
Tri-State College's American Institute of Aeronau- 
tics and Astronautics, president of the "Shoos- 
meister's" ski team, president of the German Hon- 
orary Society, and Booster of the year. He is a 
member of Alpha Phi Gamma. 

The Utah chapter ranks with the top three fra- 
ternities intramurally. Sig Eps took first place in 
wrestling, first and fifth in B division bowling, 
third in volleyball, table tennis, and in the all- 
Greek Skiing Classic. 

In student government are Randy Dryer, vice- 
president; Al Walcher, student finance board; 
Pete Dixon, student affairs board; and Jim 
Schultz, student organization board. 

At Utah State, Joe Hoy completed his term 
as IFC treasurer. Morty Jenkins is the new IFC 
intramural manager. 

Valdosta State Sig Eps captured top honors 
in the annual Greek Week activities. The chapter 
won the talent show with a play entitled Sig Hur. 
Mike Gravitt was elected Greek God. The chapter 
placed third in the Greek Olympics. 

Mike Gravitt was chosen as the intramural Ath- 
lete of the Year. 

At Valparaiso, Dan Krieter, chapter vice-presi- 
dent, played the role of King Richard in the uni- 
versity production of Lion in Winter. 

Vermont Sig Eps at the first annual Music 
and Film Festival won the Lechnyr Trophy given 
to the house which shows the most spirit and does 
the best over-all in the various weekend competi- 
tions. Sig Ep victories during the festival included 
a first and second place in film presentations, a 
second in skit competition, and a second place 
snow sculpture. 

The Lechnyr Cup was previously top prize of 
the U. of Vermont "Kake Walk" weekend, abol- 
ished this year. Sig Ep had won this trophy for 
the last two years and this year's third victory re- 
tired the trophy. 

Wake Forest Sig Eps earned the highest 




Winners of all-campus swim trophy at West 
Virginia with trophy. From left: Cort "Fat 
Albert" Andrews, Bill Merchant, Tom Stock- 
dale, John Hosmer, and Pete Lukowski. 

scholastic average on campus for the five past se- 
mesters, with an over-all gpa of 2.65 for the past 
semester, the highest ever attained by a campus 
fraternity; 23 brothers made the Dean's List. The 
pledges earned an average of 2.70 as independents 
during their fall semester. 

The chapter has a commanding lead in the in- 
tramural race. 

The chapter, which received an Outstanding 
Chapter Award at the Dallas Conclave, receives 
much incentive from $100 scholarships made pos- 
sible by an alumnus. Bedford W. Black, past 
Grand President and chairman of the alumni 
board, is the donor a $100 scholarship to every 
pledge who makes the Dean's List. 

Washburn Sig Eps are represented on the 
Ichabod baseball team by Warren Legacy at 
shortstop and Mike McClanahan pitching. Mike 
was credited with the first win of the season. 

Larry Ganong, Dale Bennett, and Roger Van 
Hoozer are on Student Council. Jim Miller is in 
charge of Greek Week Games. 

Sig Eps sponsored and won the school's first 
annual Greek skeet-shooting tournament. 

At Washington, chapter vice-president Fred 
Anderson is IFC vice-president and is in charge 
of interfratemity relations for the 30 fraternities. 

Rick Millar is secretary of the Junior IFC High 
School Visitation Committee which promotes the 
Greek system to incoming freshmen. 

Chapter president Steve Tangen had charge of 
the Homecoming Carnival in Greek Row. 

Sig Eps placed second for All-University in ski- 
ing with Chris Boehm, Doug McTavish, and Scott 
McCorkell taking Expert Division honors. Steve 
Westover was first in the Intermediate Division 
with Randy Javorski and Chris Raftery also plac- 
ing. 

In gymnastics Wynn Kutz took second in All- 
Around All-University by taking first in free exer- 
cise and tumbling. 

Al Chaffee and Dave HaU took second and 
third, respectively, in All-University Division B 
squash. 



77 




BMOC Mickey Duncan 
West Virginia 



BMOC Darl Dalman 
Western Michigan 



BMOC Scott Stuckey 
Wichita State 



Sig Eps are represented in the varsity crew 
house with Steve Walker rowing with coxswain 
Jim Maxwell. Senior Doug McTavish is rowing 
lightweight crew. 

Freshman Mark Perrow is a member of the 13- 
man Ski Team, which placed ninth in the NCAA 
championships. 

At West Virginia, in student government 
elections Bob Clock was top votegetter and won a 
two-year seat in the legislature. Mark Fabian and 
Tom Nazzaro won one-year seats in the legisla- 
ture. Bill Conway won the athletic council post. 

James Roop was chosen editor of the Monticola, 
yearbook. He is chairman of the Journalism Aca- 
demic Study Forum and a member of PRSSA and 
Sigma Delta Chi. He is past sports editor of the 
Greek Letter, campus fraternity and sorority 
newspaper. 

Bob Smith, chapter vice-president, was chosen 
for Sphinx; Lew Humphreys, controller, was 
elected to Order of the Grail; Fred Leif, Gary 
Back, Charles Marshall, and William Mercer are 
in Helvetia. 

Robert Clock, John Collins, and Dave Horn- 
beck are section editors of the Monticola. Horn- 




Fraternity champs at Western Michigan. 



beck, Joseph Rigotti, and Ben Polis are Greek 
Letter staffers. 

Rich Adams was elected to Student Legislature, 
giving Sig Eps the largest number of Greek repre- 
sentatives, four. 

In intramurals, Sig Eps captured fourth among 
10 "A" fraternities. 

Harry Duncan, '70, Phi Beta Kappa, compiled a 
3.9 average and is a member of Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, pre-medicine honorary. He was scholarship 
chairman of the chapter and won the Scott Key 
three times. 

Paul Winter is business manager of the Monti- 
cola. Charles Marshall in on the business staff. 

Western Michigan Sig Eps won the Snow 
Carnival, including the grand trophy for snow 
sculpture. Many "old-timers" said it was the best 
sculpture ever created at Western. An article in 
the local paper said, "It looked as if the Nina, 
Pinta, and the Santa Maria were going to sail out 
of the yard." 

They also took the fraternity basketball champi- 
onship and a second in indoor track, so they are 
again leading in the intramural race. 

At Wichita Stale, Scott Stuckey, one of the 
chapter's most distinguished leaders in its career, 
will enter Harvard Law School in September. 

Stuckey served in many chapter offices, includ- 
ing the presidency. He was a Phillips Scholar, at- 
tended two Conclaves, served Wichita State as 
Student Government president and was twice a 
Student Senator. In 1969 he was voted WSU's out- 
standing fraternity man. 

He earned a cumulative gpa of 3.9 (4.0) and is 
a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, and Phi Kappa Phi. 

Wichita State Sig Eps won first in the May Day 
skit contest with "Flopsom's Last Stand, or The 
Fourth Season at the Loser's." 

Dennis E. Gray was elected Pep Coordinator 
for the University. Scott Farley is IFC president. 
Frederick Cooper is head librarian for the WSU 



78 



concert band and a member of Kappa Kappa Psi. 
Steven Walker will oversee all student activities 
in the Student Union. 

William and Mary Sig Eps defeated Kappa 
Sigma and Lambda Chi Alpha for the fourth 
straight year to capture the intramural Athletic 
Trophy. 

Worcester Tech Sig Eps wrapped up the bas- 
ketball intramural trophy 13-0. The team has won 
32 straight games in three years. 

Soon the house will defend its swimming cham- 
pionship, which it has won for five years. 

Eric Henry is a Who's Who selectee. 

Youngstown Sig Eps captured second place 
in scholarship among the 16 campus fraternities. 
John Schuller was No. 1 scholar with a 3.56 gpa. 
The chapter also won the All-Events Trophy for 
the second year. 

Sig Eps took second in Homecoming Float, and 
first in basketball. With Greek Sing, scholarship, 
and baseball approaching, winning the All-Events 
trophy for the second straight year is a real possi- 
bility. All -I.F.C. stars Larry Tracy and Terry 
Durko paced the basketball team which went un- 
defeated until the championship game. George 
Kavish, Tom Parker, Dale Welk, Ben VanCure, 
Jeff Hundt paced the Y.S.U. swimming team to a 
winning season. Kavish, Parker, and Welk all 
qualified for NCAA College Division Swim and 
Diving Championships — Welk being an all-Ameri- 
can diver for the second straight year. 



UNDERGRADUATES 
IS MILITARY PURSUITS 

A number of Sig Ep undergraduates took part 
in military programs during a part of the summer. 

Among the outstanding AFROTC cadets who 
attended the 22nd National Arnold Air Society 
Conclave at Anaheim, Calif., were William Gan- 
nett, Lawrence; Philip Baily, Mississippi State; 
Michael Murphy, Ohio Wesleyan; James Altson, 
Utah State; and Clifton Hasegawa, Washburn. 

Students who spent part of the summer at mili- 
tary training camps included: William Dowdy and 
Dave DeKorte, of Morehead State, at Quantico, 
Va., and Fort Jackson, S.C, respectively; and Ed 
Breyfogle, Tom Cribbs, and Ken Misener, Ohio 
State, at Indiantown Gap Military Reservation, 
Pa. 

Rick Reilly, Paul Lavotti, and Tom Peterson, 
Sacramento State, completed a period of training. 
Another undergraduate member at Sacramento 
State, Gus Kaplanis, completed training with the 
California State National Guard. 

John Conkle, Ohio State, was a member of a 
Naval ROTC cruise in the Mediterranean. 



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79 




Sacramento State Little Sisters are all smiles. 




Michigan State Little Sisters enliven a landmark. 



SMveethe€Brtsk 




Paulette Trumpp ASA Kathy Milligae 

Bowling Green Buffalo ! 




Carol Sullivan 
Kentucky 



Jan Thomas T^i 
Memphis State( 




Leslie Langland 
North Texas 



Sonja Makinen h 
Sacramento Stati 




At Washburn 
Girls of the Golden 
Heart model their 
new uniforms. 



and queens 




Karen Broglio 
lentral Missouri 



largaret Kuneck 
West Virginia 




New Sisters of the Golden Heart at Penn State. 



Sue Hillyard 
George Washington 




Sisters of the Golden Heart at Central Missouri. 



Kathy Lambert 2K 
Tennessee Wesleyan 



New Sisters 

of the Golden 

Heart at South 

Florida with 

Chapter Sweetheart 





Alabama's new initiates promise to 
keep standards of chapter exemplary. 



A FRATERIVITY IS 
BROTHERS 

Alabama manpower: 56 members, 4 pledges. 

— David Mace 

Auburn manpower: 35 brothers, 15 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Don Claunch, Tom Cool- 
idge, Robert Hagler, David Kilpatrick. 

Recently pledged: Steve Burdett, Joe Everitt, 
John Farrer, Terry Parsons, Mike Roberts, Robert 
Breedlove, Jim Rushing, Jeff Anderson, Danny 
Hall, Tonmiy Sorrow. 

— John Chambliss 

Ball State manpower: 76 brothers. 

Recently pledged: Ted Quick, president; Steve 
Holmes, vice-president; Tim Clark, secretary; 
Gregg Hostetler, recorder; Redden Snyder, con- 
troller; David Magner, house manager; Dick Can- 
ada, kitchen steward. 

Recently initiated: Jerry Armstrong, Elwood; 
Randy Bartz, Fort Wayne; Tom Bush, Hobart; 
Ike Caudill, Kokomo; Alan Cook, Elkhart; Gerry 
Davis, Speedway; David Deane, Beech Grove; 
Mike Debroda, Indianapolis; Brent Eldridge, Ho- 
bart; Terry Fay, Hobart; Matt Greene, Gary; 
Terry Hart, Speedway; Mike Hayden, Plymouth; 
George Hiigli, La Porte; Curt Heeg, Elkhart; 

Bradley pledge class spells "manpower." 




Gary Honchell, Aurora; Mike Hoskins, Marion; 
Barney Hostetler, Goshen; Rick Johnson, Gary; 
Larry Kline, Hobart; Ty Kozma, Hobart; Ron 
Longacre, Hobart; Jack Lowe, Indianapolis; Tom 
May, Osceola; Scott McConville, Indianapolis; 
John Micheals, Huntington; Ron Propes, Logans- 
port; Judd Robinett, Bremen; Phil Russel, Evans- 
ville; Phil Schermerhorn, South Bend; Pat Sem- 
prini, Mishawaka; David Stroud, Indianapolis; 
Steve Vigar, New Albany; Steve Yeager, Galion, 
Ohio; Jim Zigler, Gary. 

— Tim CiARK 

Bowling Green manpower: 83 brothers, 23 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Glen K. Rittner, Dayton; 
Carmon M. Simone, Plainfield, N.J.,; Stephen A. 
Walker, Pitt., Pa. 

Recently pledged: Greg Barrow, Ken Brooks, 
Dave Clapper, Rick Cupreys, George Flake, Jim 
Kennedy, Dave Kistler, Tom Krumel, Rick Laip- 
ply, Doug Lockwood, Bob Lonchar, Dennis Mitc- 
hell, Steve Mitchell, Al Partos, Bill Pitman, Tim 
Richards, Rick Schultz, Cliff Siehl, Butch Stolten- 
burg, Howard Traul, Bill Weigle, Rusty Wenner, 
Mike Williams. 

Recently elected: Richard M. Harris, president; 
William R. Oudsema, vice-president; John S. Es- 
sig, corresponding secretary; Scott C. Marlow, re- 
cording secretary. — John Essig 

Bradley manpower: 51 brothers, 10 pledges. 
— Dick McCarthy 

Buffalo manpower: 52 brothers. 

Recently pledged: Thomas Braun, Richard 
Brown, Kim Delbridge, Walter Drabinski, James 
Grisanti, Dave Mankoff, John Metzger, Scott 
Savikas. 

Recently initiated: Bernie Bunny, Gary Bur- 
ton, Fran Daumen, Richard Feinberg, Bill Hart- 
ford, James Kwiatkowski, Mickie Wells. 




New Bowling Green officers look forward. 




Detroit Sig Eps assemble for photo in the University's central Sacred Heart Square. 



Elected: president, Brian Huckle; vice-presi- 
dent, Abe Gruenwald; controller, Mike Glass 
recorder, Bernie Bunny; corresponding secretary 
Jim Kwiatrowski; chaplain, Tom Literski; his 
torian, Mark Propster; senior marshal, Ed Hu 
bert; junior marshal. Bill Hartford; guard, Gary 
Burton. — Mark Propster 

Cincinnati manpower: 60 brothers, 3 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Robert Baker, Kettering; 
Richard Carter, New Martinsville, W. Va.; Jon 
Clark, Bradford, Pa.; Stanley Evans, Tipp City; 
Don Fatica, Mentor; Peter Feibelman, Lima; 
Lawrence Hamby, Cincinnati; Michael Heisel, 
Cincinnati; Michael Houtz, Kettering; Lawrence 
Kuzma, Berea; Thorpe Leeson, Kettering; Steven 
Ludwig, Cincinnati; John Manzo, Kettering; 
Douglas Meister, Mansfield ; Thomas Olson, 
Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Dennis O'Connor, Co- 
lumbus; Gail Plunkett, Tipp City. 

Recently pledged: Greg Kling, Mark Kuntz, 
Tim Powe. 

Recently elected: Jeff Day, president; Fred Er- 
tel, vice-president; James Abend, controller; 
Richard Mulvihill, recorder; James Buckalew, 
secretary. — James Buckalew 

Colorado Stale U. manpower 64 brothers, 4 
pledges. 

New initiates: Steven Allen Johnston, Greeley; 
Donald Robert Larrick, Englewood; Edward 
Dean Motis, Greeley; Philip Lindsay Shepardson, 
Lakewood; Claude Edward Smith, Peoria, 111. 

Recently pledged: Thomas Bodtke, Mark 
Repka. — Roger Fonda 

Cornell manpower: 43 members. 

Recently initiated: Jack Cairns, Seal Beach, 
Calif.; Ronald Carman, Uniondale; Douglass 
Chorna, Roslyn Estates; David Cuddeback, Bing- 
hamton; Robert Gosch, Penfield; William Irons, 



Linesville, Pa.; Lawrence Manoni, Wethersfield, 
Conn; Matthew Mauro, White Plains; Rick Rob- 
ins, Panama City, Panama; Roger Ellis, Albany; 
David Roman, Rome; Stephen Schaefer, Smith- 
town; Larry Sherman, White Plains; Mark Smith, 
Endicott; Robert Zajac, North Babylon. 

— Charles Perrella 

Davidson manpower: 75 brothers, 28 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Robert Gates, Rusty Win- 
chester, Jeff Graham, Sefton Stevens, Kes Wood- 
ward, Ben Towe, Steve Suflas, Rob Krebs, Ron 
Clark, Steve Shepard, Bill Alexander, Eddie John- 
ston, Bruce Snyder, Craig Harris, Mike Collins, 
Larry Spears, Bruce Moore. 

Recently elected: president, Glenn Mauney; 
vice-president, Greg Mitchell; controller, Jim 
Cantrell; rush chairman, David Grissett; record- 
ing secretary, Paul Peteet; corresponding secre- 
tary, Rob Hoy. 

^RoB Hoy 

Defiance manpower: 38 brothers. 

Recently pledged: William Batt, Frank Barron, 
Robert Crowe, Douglas Dayne, William Eggleston, 
Dan Gustwiller, Doug Koenig, Phil Lenhart, 
Kevin McTeague, Jim Moser, Mark Pohto, Gary 
Scharff, Jeff Seibenick, Bruce Stewart, Paul 
Trosko, Thomas Yoman, III, A. Joseph Zawatski. 

Newly elected: president, John Corns; vice- 
president, James Beach; recorder, Donald San- 
born; secretary, Paul Trosko; controller, William 
Brampton; chaplain. Jack Zappulla. 

— Paul Trosko 

Denver manpower: 27 brothers. 

Elected: Bill Shepard, president; Bob Porsche, 
vice-president; Courtney Crosby, controller; Dan 
Erickson, secretary; Jerry Jessop, recorder. 

Graduated: Harold Rothwell. 

— Dan Erickson 

83 



%'^i^'M} If^rm 



lilt 



New initiates at Duke promise to keep a growing chapter on its road to the lop. 



Drake manpower: 50 actives, 12 pledges. 

Elected: Pat Deveny, president; Jeff Goranson, 
vice-president; Mark Oggel, corresponding secre- 
tary; Doug McKay, recording secretary; and 
Jerry Boxman, controller. 

— Kelley Manning 

East Carolina manpower: 22 brothers, 8 
pledges. 

— Rocky Nelson 

Emporia State manpower: 66 brothers, 5 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Robert Hoover, Indepen- 
dence ; Terry Morris, Kansas City. 

Recently elected: Dan Flummerfelt, vice-presi- 
dent. 

— Phil Martin 

Florida manpower: 90 brothers, 7 pledges. 
Recently initiated: Mike AUen, Jim Gabriel, 
Jim Manus, Bill Mead, Allen McMillan. 
Recently pledged: Milo Ruhlman. 

— Bruce Boudreau 

Florida State. Recently initiated: Skip Cone, 
Orlando; Jeff Crawford, Pompano Beach; Rich- 
ard Akin; Rick Respess, Winter Park; Tom Boy- 
ette, Jacksonville; Al Levings, Lake City. 

Recently pledged: Tom Bell, Darryl Hemphill, 
Paul Rickards, Mitch Cole, Willy AUen. 

Recently elected: Stan Wakefield, president; 
Dave Norman, vice-president; Tim Marcinak, sec- 
retary; Max Bromley, recorder; Rick Hamrick, 
controller; Norm Asmar, chaplain. 

— Tim Marcinak 

George Washington manpower 25 brothers, 1 
pledge. 

Recently elected: Wally Kinzinger, president; 
Dale C. Andrews, vice-president; Leonard Alexan- 
der Snead, HI, controller; Jerrold N. Kaminsky, 
secretary; Terry Sachs, recorder. 

84 



Recently initiated: Mark Delman, Washington, 
D.C. ; Mike Drezin, New York, N.Y. ; Leslie Edel- 
man, Jerico, N. Y. ; Roy Harwood, Arlington, Va. ; 
Elliott Lieberman, Ardmore, Pa.; Terry Sachs, 
Danbury, Conn.; Dave Selden, St. Louis, Mo. 

Recently pledged : Tom Schalk, McCIean, Va. 
—Jerry Kaminsky 

Georgia manpower: 55 brothers, 10 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Steve Anderson, Hal Brady, 
John DeMoU, John Hoban, III, Joe Leone, Randy 
Stokes, Tom Verross, Tim Wilson, Buddy Keller. 

Recently initiated: Wiley Allen, Jimmy Draffin, 
Ken Hansing, Max Bumgardner, Allen Rogers, 
George Hogan, Robert Fincher, Stephen Gregory, 
John Watters, Mike Patterson, Scott Smith. 

— John Watters 

Henderson State. 45 brothers, 3 pledges. 
Recently initiated: Bill Morgan, Billy Beider- 
man, James Toler. 

Recently pledged : Dana Bunn, Texarkana, Ark. 
— Mark Felling 

Illinois manpower: 30 brothers, 4 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Joe Boborci, Chicago; Dave 
Colgan, Elmwood; Dan Pavish, East Alton; Ivan 
Sue, Chicago. 

— Stanley Senalik 

Illinois Tech manpower: 49 members, 1 
pledge. 

Recently initiated: John Hall, Calumet Park; 
Charles Mett, Chicago; Robert Parry, Wichita, 
Kan. 

Recently graduated: Sullivan Augustine, Greg 
Crexton, Mark Fredrick, Clyde Knapp, Kurt Ke- 
fren, Dillon Lynch, Jon Sellberger, Jack Sowchin. 

— Bill Bergin 



Iowa 

pledges. 



State manpower: 50 brothers, 4 
— Dennis Thompson 




New Illinois Tech initiates have been taught a real appreciation of brotherhood. 



Kearney Stale manpower: 
pledges. 



61 members, 7 
— Jim Fenimore 



Kentucky. Recently elected: William Buda, 
president; John Hamilton, vice-president; Wil- 
liam Mason, controller; Ken Kaltenbach, corre- 
sponding secretary; Thomas Bechtel, recording 
secretary. 

— Ken Kaltenbach 

Kentucky Wesleyan manpower: 34 brothers. 

Newly initiated: Bob Armstrong, Newton, N. 
J.; Bob Baker, Bay Shore, N.Y.; Frank Botti, 
Paterson, N. J.; John Carlson, Upper Saint Clair, 
Pa. ; Richard Carver, Trenton, N. J. ; James Dolhi, 
Pittsburgh, Pa.; Charles Flaim, Owensboro; 
Frank Forbes, Paterson, N. J.; Glen Kleckner, Al- 
lentown, Pa.; William Robinette, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
William Thomolaris, Rochester, N. Y.; Rusty 



Wilkie, Owensboro; Jeff Wilson, Sea Girt, N. J.; 
Stan Wondolowski, Bay Shore, N. Y. 

— Joe Kluepfel 

Lamar Tech manpower: 68 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Dale Couthard, Texas City; 
Danny Greer, Nederland; Richard Grissom, 
Groves; Jim Morrow, LaPorte; Walter Knowles, 
Vidor ; Mike Norris, Marshall. 

Elected: Ronnie Whitehead, president; Glenn 
Watt, vice-president; John Schurwon, correspond- 
ing secretary; Richard Walker, recorder; Alvin 
Prudhomme, treasurer; and Gerald Kendall, 
chaplain. 

— John Schurwon 

Lenoir Rhyne manpower: 26 brothers, 2 
pledges. 

Recently elected: Dave Robertson, president; 
Doug Mace, vice-president; Greg Martin, secre- 



New Indiana State pledge class are photographed with their pledge educators. 




tary; Joel Cook, recorder; Mike Bull, treasurer; 
Richard Obenschain, guard; and Frank Sayer, 
IFC representative. 

— Greg Martin 

Marshall manpower: 96 members, 2 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dallas Kaiser, Dennis Clay, 
Bob Hull, Rod McClanahan, Stu Cottress, Mike 
Thomas, Fred Salem, Tom Howard. 

Jon Shoemaker, faculty adviser, was initiated as 
an honorary member in May. 

— Rick Medley 

Memphis State manpower: 42 brothers, 10 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: James Baker, Memphis; Ro- 
nald Ray, Memphis; James Lester, Memphis; 
William Thron, Memphis; William Bates, Mem- 
phis; Barry Bishop, Memphis; Jerry Crain, Mem- 
phis; Dennis Marshall, Memphis; John Mc- 
Daniel, Memphis; Daniel McGrath, Memphis; 
Wesley Parrish, Memphis; John Piernattei, Sud- 
bury, Mass.; James Reeves, Memphis; Charles 
Valadic, Memphis; and Gregory Winterburn, 
Memphis. 

Recently pledged: Keith Davidson, Steven 
Fowler, Frank Glenn, James Walker, Ted White- 
side, Gray Tuberville, Jordan English, Ralph 
Johnson, Glen Thomas. 

Elected: John Patterson, president; Rhea Bask- 
ette, vice-president; Bob Brannon, controller; 
Sam Thompson, secretary; Pat Brannon, recorder. 
— Sam Thompson 

Michigan State. Recently initiated: Gregg 
Thoen, Gary Samoluk, Jim Swartz. 

— Don Albrecht 

Michigan Tech manpower: 61 brothers, 18 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Chuck Bagwell, Livonia; 
John Busch, Clinton ; Wyne Dailey, Alpena ; Peter 
Larsen, Houghton; Ray Lehmer, Muskegon; 
Mark Ludwig, Bloomfield; Jim Macintosh, Grand 
Rapids; Nick Milicia, Chassel; Bill Vincent, De- 
troit; Ron Young, Alpena. 

■ — Dave Crompton 



Michigan Tech pledges subscribe to brotherhood. 





Key to a successful Lamar Tech chapter. 

Mississippi State. Recently initiated: Mike 
Jackson, Jackson; Don Sorrels, Benoit; Mike Cul- 
len, Memphis, Tenn.; Ernie Saik, Jackson; Buddy 
Baker, Jackson; Bill Atkinson, Jackson; Ken 
Mosley, Vicksburg; Steve Miller, Memphis, 
Tenn.; Mike Higdon, Biloxi. 

Recently pledged: Phillip Abston, Bobo Asmar, 
Wayne Forrest, Carey Britt, Mike Triplett, David 
Edwards. 

Elected: Abbott Myers, president; Bobby 
Shackouls, vice-president; Rick Huber, secretary; 
Steve Brandon, recorder; John Rednour, control- 
ler. —Rick Huber 

Monmouth manpower: 67 brothers, 3 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Frank Cook, III, Havana; 
Richard Duff, St. Clair Shores, Mich.; Mike 
Dunn, Aledo; Paul Evans, West Palm Beach, 
Fla. ; Kevin Fitzpatrick, Evanston; Glenn Fritz, 
Brecksville, Ohio; Nicholas Gilbert, Duxbury, 
Mass.; Tom Hillison, Franklin Groves; Mike Ka- 
suba, Cicero; Mike Lundy, Naperville; Mark 
Merritt, Marengo; Steve Noe, Marengo; Mike 
Rich, Chicago Heights; Butch Witlock, Chicago 
Heights; and Dr. Franklin Johnson, Monmouth. 

Recently pledged: Tom Colclasure, Don Storrs. 

— Jeff Fort 

Montana State manpower: 41 brothers, 13 
pledges. 

New initiates: John Lagerquist, Randy Nystul, 
Arveen Romain, Steve Victor. — Ed Barta 

Muhlenberg manpower: 54 brothers, 10 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Ralph Wolf, Closter, N.J.; 
Tom Lindmeier, Quakerstown ; Craig Evans, 
Reading; Allan Beeber, Orange, N.J. 

Recently pledged: Stuart Garsham, Dave Ser- 
fas, Michael Sechtin, Stan Solinsky, Larry Stee- 
ley, Barry Lightfoot, Bob Storch, Frank Friedman, 
Bob Dennen, John Sawyer. — Allan Beeber 

Ohio manpower: 60 brothers, 12 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Tom Dodrill, Marion; Gary 
Elmenthaler, Columbus; Carl Ferguson, Lake- 
wood; Joe Focke, Dayton; Doug Freeman, Mar- 



ion, N. C. ; Tim Hollinger, Columbus; Dick Ma- 
jors, Evanston, 111.; Stu Purdy, Glenshaw, Pa.; 
Paul Richards, Washington, D.C. ; Jim Weidman, 
Akron. 

Recently pledged: Barry Bennet, Bob Debby, 
Dave Derr, Jack Gilbert, Bob Harris, Dave Moses, 
Tim Palm, Tom Piolata, Jim Principi, Steve Ran- 
dulovich. 

— Alan Andrews 

Ohio Slate manpower: 68 brothers, 4 hold- 
overs, 2 new pledges. 

Recently initiated: E. John Raab, Lancaster; 
Thomas C. Aldridge, Dayton. 

Recently pledged: Michael R. Cunningham, 
David B. Smith. 

— Larry Bechler 

Penn State manpower: 28 brothers, 10 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Steve McCloskey, Frank 
Svitek, Drew Guinan, Bill Feige, Dan Baldwin, 
Richard Sherry, Sam Pellegrino, Paul Melnyk, 
Dan Pitch, Denny Carelli. 

New officers: president, Mel Seesholtz; vice- 
president, Gordon Reese; treasurer, Reuel John- 
son; secretary. Wells Magargal; recorder, Paul 
Becker. 

■ — Wells Magargal 

St. Mary's. Newly initiated: Victor Awtry, 
Dallas; Leonard Corso, Chicago, 111.; Larry 
Blume, Chicago, 111.; Frank Hall, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
John P. Walsh, Adelphi, Md.; Jim Rothe, 
D'Hanis. 

Recently elected: Bill Niehoff, president; Ralph 
Domas, vice-president; Steve Flores, controller; 
Bob Sneddon, secretary; and Charles Winfield, re- 
corder. — Bob Sneddon 

Sacramento State manpower: 31 brothers. 
June graduates: Dennis Brimer, Rich Giusti, Bob 
Carisoza, Jim Melton, Jim Ayers, Jon Berkeley, 
Bob Lee, Al Zanni, and Dan Britt. 

New officers; Dave Merold, president; Dan Do- 
Mississippi State officers. From left: John 
Rednour, Abbott Myers, Rick Ruber, 
Bobby Sbackouls, and Steve Brandon. 





Seventeen who pledged at Murray State. 




Ten men who recently pledged at Ohio. 




Nine new initiates at Mississippi State. 



87 




The Rensselaer chapter's fine new pledges. 

well, vice-president; Bell Beebe, controller; Ken 
Gilbert, secretary; Denney Lawrence; recorder; 
Lenny Walder, chaplain; Jim Sinigaglia, senior 
marshal; Paul Lavotti, junior marshal; Tom Ne- 
well, guard; Tim Gallagher, pledge educator; 
Mike Aimola, rush chairman. 

New initiates: Tom Harryman, Rich Hodge, 
Chris Lee, Rob Macauley. 

— Ken Gilbert 

Sam Houston manpower: 63 brothers, 7 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Joe Amato, Texas City; Vin- 
cent Filippone, Belliare; Randy Mims, LaPorte; 



Steve McCowan, LaPorte; John McCreary, Bell- 
iare; Lynn Pfeiffer, LaPorte. 

Recently pledged: Dave Armstrong, Steve 
Cherry, Dave Goodman, Kevin Grady, Mike Hen- 
drickson, Larry Maier, Mac Nash. 

Recently elected: Wade Billingsley, president; 
Ralph Norman, vice-president; Richard Lay, con- 
troller; Mike Terral, secretary; Bill Brown, re- 
corder; Vince Filippone, rush chairman. 

— Bill Young 

San Diego State manpower: 61 members. 

Fall 1969 initiates: Mark Whitney, Pete Welch, 
Larry Levine, Gary Carroll, Rick Lapides, Frank 
Towner, Thomas Pabst, Scott Pabst, Scott Mc- 
intosh, Fred Getsinger, Brice Larsen, Michael 
Rakowski, James Reed, James Vaught, Mike 
Maxsenti, John Divero, Ron Ament, Bruce Calton, 
Steve Boehm, John Levada, Bob Eckert, Mike 
Gallager. 

Spring 1970 initiates: Robert Hammamy, Ken 
Southcott, Bob Bailey, John Barbary, Jerry Col- 
burn, Thomas Davidson, Mike DeRosa, Andy 
Grosso, Steve Hauser, Mike Herrera, Dave Kean, 
Ben Krewsun, Lee Powell, Mike Sebach, Tom 
Thompson, Dave Watkins, Jack Watkins, Eric 
Yamamoto, Rick Zitren. 

Newly elected: president, Douglas Dickson; 
vice-president, David Britton; recorder, Anthony 
Jancklia; secretary, Boyd Rollins; chaplain. Rick 
Lapides; controller, Ronald Voss. 

— Boyd Rollins 



Southeast Missouri State initiated brothers photographed in Greek-letter formation. 





Nineteen newcomers who are pledged to perpetuate brotherhood at Stevens Tech. 



South Florida manpower: 32 brothers, 8 
pledges. 

Recently initiated: Kerwin Beitelshees, Ypsi- 
lanti, Mich.; Leonard Harvey, Fort Myers; Ray- 
mond Logan, Lake City; Joseph Maglica Jr., Mi- 
ami; Michael McKenna, Miami; Larry Peters, St. 
Petersburg; David Westridge, Hollywood. 

Elected: William Bundy, president; Roland Ro- 
sello, vice-president; Larry Chandler, controller; 
Michael Postek, secretary; Peter Pages, recorder; 
John Bylander, chaplain. 

Quarter II: Best Brother; Alan Norris; Best 
Athlete, John Bylander; Best Pledge, Mike Mc- 
Kenna. 

Quarter III: Best Brother, Steve Rinck; Best 
Athlete, Andy Ruiz; Best Pledge, Max Brown. 

Southeast Missouri manpower: 52 brothers, 
II pledges. 

Recently initiated: Bill Berg, St. Louis; Rich- 
ard Bliggenstorfer, St. Louis; Dan Cosgrove, St. 
Louis; Ken Droege, St. Louis; Mike Eliott, St. 
Louis; John Frederick, Cape Girardeau; Warren 
Klaus, St. Louis; Paul Motzer, Naperville, 111; 
Bill Phillips, O'Fallon; Mark Richmond, Ad- 
vance; Mike Tucker, St. Louis; Gary Whitten- 
burg, Chesterfield; Bill Wright, Doniphan. 

Recently pledged: Dave Brotherton, Ken Dietz, 
Bob Grass, Dave Hartman, Ken Kimler, Ron La- 
Barge, Richard Martin, Cal Nations, Jay Ruoff, 
Larry Sachse, Bob Wehmeyer. 

— Rich Bliggenstorfer 

Southern California manpower: 42 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Garry Briggs, Larry Elking- 
ton, Gordon Gray, Dick Hirrel, John Nuccio, Eric 
Raich, Ed Sumner. 

Recently appointed: Mark Wlekinski, control- 
ler. 

— Jeff Christopher 

Southern Mississippi manpower: 30 broth- 
ers, 8 pledges. 



Recently initiated: Gerald Von Antz, Bay St. 
Louis; Robert Mitchum, Pelahatchie. 

Recently pledged: James Fornea, Picayune; 
Gary Philips, Biloxi; Marty Hudspeth, Hatties- 
burg. 

Southwest Missouri State manpower: 61 
brothers, 19 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Mitch Bolen, St. Louis; 
Charles Burnett, Jefferson City; Robert Callahan, 
St. Louis; Wayne Coldsnow, Kansas City; Bill 
Davis, Affton; Mike Duggan, St. Louis; Vance 
Hager, Jefferson City; Steven Lirinis, Affton; 
Mike Mayhall, Springfield; Terry McGovern, 
Webster Groves; Steve Moore, St. Louis; Dick 
Murphy, St. Louis; Jeff Osborne, St. Louis; Jim 
Painter, Jefferson City; Terry Terrill, Springfield; 
Mike Wagganer, St. Louis; Mark Weber, Kirk- 
wood. 

Recently pledged: Dave Batsch, Dave Callahan, 
Kim Carr, Dan Clarkson, Rod Dueber, Hugh 
Doak, Joel Enger, Ron Farr, Eric Hoelscher, Rich 
Prestiy, Gerry Schepp, Ron Stickland, Mike Gid- 
eon. 

New officers: Michael Woody, president; Den- 
nis Bourisaw, vice-president; Mike Wagganer, re- 
corder; Mike Duggan, secretary; Dennis Carter, 
controller. 

— Mike Duggan 

Syracuse manpower: 48 brothers. 

Recently initiated: William Shorts, Ken Hamp- 
shire, David Osann, Robert Nardini, Gary Seibel, 
Gene Gardner, Douglas Martin, John Monetleone, 
Mike Marks, Frank Passerin, Brian Sledzik, Mark 
McLaughlin, Brian Perlee. 

— Jim Wright 

Tennessee manpower: 54 brothers, 5 pledges. 
Recently initiated: Gary Bryde, Michael Lusk, 
Rick Boyd, Frank Harmon, William Livesay. 
Recently pledged: Gary Mofield, Lenny Sitar. 
— Thomas O'Donnell 



89 




Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps are photographed with mascot Sam during song practice. 




Toledo's Mike Anderson 
Initiate No. 500 

Tennessee Wesleyan manpower: 45 brothers, 
5 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Donald Barnett, Athens; 
Donald Close, Chattanooga; Vincent Corneillo, 
New Haven, Conn.; Steve Henley, Athens; David 
Hosking, Montville, N.J.; Jerry Smith, Pulaski, 
Va.; Allen Vandergriff, Maryville; Robert 
Hodges, Johnson City. 

Recently pledged: Sidney Milsaps, Bob Perry, 
Jap O'Brien, Ted Kirkman, Mickey Maguire, Bill 
Underwood. — Jim Graham 

Texas manpower: 121 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Steve Bobo, Longview; Jay 
Hopkins, Dallas; J. B. Goodwin, San Antonio; 
Jack McAfee, Florida; Terry Watson, Clifton; 
David Hayden, Dallas; Bill Eggleston, Houston; 
Glenn Frank, Houston ; Brent Williams, Houston ; 
Brett Baillio, Victoria ; Larry Taylor, Big 
Springs; Bert Bond, Dallas; Richard Grossnickle, 

90 



Dallas; Bill Nalle, Austin; Joe Priour, Corpus 
Christi; Mike Kuhn, Houston; Mark Belisle, 
Bonn, Germany; Duke Garwood, Dallas; Ronnie 
Inscore, Victoria ; Randy Isaacks, Houston ; David 
Harrison, Paris; Brian Fillingim, San Antonio; 
Joe Petet, Dallas; Tim Riggins, Dallas; Kyle 
Britt, Houston; Tim Riggins, Dallas; Kyle Britt, 
Houston; Brad Williams, Virginia; David Wade, 
Dallas; John Lovett, San Antonio. 

Recently elected: Don McCleary, president; 
Mark Kiester, vice-president; Barry Henry, re- 
cording secretary; Mike Wood, corresponding sec- 
retary; Duke Garwood, chaplain. 

— Mike Wood 

Texas Christian manpower: 44 members, 11 
pledges. 

Recently pledged: Steve Balsai, Jim Brierton, 
Jim Gwin, Jarrell Mc Donald, Mark Morgan, 
Rick Newberry, Ken Steel, Thomas Tallman, Ro- 
bert Thompson, David Turpie, Kirk Whitehouse. 

Recently initiated: Steve Benton, Hal Gilley, 
Wayne Holtzman, Patrick Huff, Bill Patten. 

Recently elected: Chris Carter, president; 

The ^|)^i^|^ 1970 pledge class at Toledo. 





Officers at Wake Forest call these men "the chapter's best pledge class in years.' 



David Tauber, vice-president; Patrick Thompson, 
controller; Eric Johnson, secretary. 

— Eric Norrington 

Toledo manpower: 50 brothers, 6 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Dave Sendi, Toledo, Ohio. 

Recently chosen: Outstanding senior active; 
Jim Mizen, outstanding junior active; Gene Has- 
tin, outstanding athlete ; Gerry Krajewski. 

— Tim Cichocki 

Utah State manpower: 40 brothers, 10 
pledges. 

New initiates: Shane David, Joe Reese, Chris 
Richardson, Scott Stayner, Kim Summers, Stan 
Freeborn, Bill Schumacher, Dean Siwiec, Carl 
Thorkildsen. 

New pledges: Ben Coomer, George Morris, Con 
Paulos, Bob Reese, Comer Smith. 

Valdosia State manpower: 22 brothers, 3 
pledges. 

Recently elected: Jim Winn, president; John 
Hughes, vice-president; Rick Adler and Tony 
Lay ton, controllers; Ray Chitty, secretary; Penn 
Wells, chaplain. — Ray Chitty 

Valparaiso. Spring pledges: Eric Swing, Russ 
Grimshaw, George Taylor, John Negele, Dan 
Smith, Tom Stewart, Jim Fallis, Andy Sievers, 
Bill Borchert, John Huttowen, John Dzurik, Dave 
Albers, Kurt Frey, Rich Erkert, Paul Mattes, 
Steve Robinson, Steve Wesselhoft, Jim Welch, Bob 
Izzio, Ron Miller, Mark Jacobs, Gary Pleickhardt, 
Rick Hess, Tim Nerger, John Coiner, Scott Cook, 
Carl Young, Bob Loesch, Norm Ritz. 



Washington manpower: 
pledges. 



72 brothers, 8 



Recently pledged: John Wallace, Larry Duits- 
man, Len Dunlap, Bob Bowlin, Rick Johnson. 

Recently initiated: Jim Maxwell, Bill Shigley, 
Bob Tareea, Jeff Maxwell, Tyrus Tenold, Don 
Carlson, Rick Millar, Greg Lease, Ron Trachy, 
Kirk Anderson, Randy Javorski, Keith Knappett, 
Bob Knight, Clark Cochran, Mark Perrow, Greg 
Ray, Jay Ackley, Sidney Hoagland, Bob Minkler, 
Steve Bass, Steve Suhier, Ron Matthews, Win 
Kutz. 

Recently elected: Jim Castino, recorder. 

— Tyrus Tenold 

West Virginia manpower: 88 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Richard Adams, Pittsburgh, 
Pa.; Edward Ames, Rainelle; Alfred Angelini, 
Bristol, Pa.; Gary Back, Montvale, N.J.; Steven 
Ball, South Charleston; Christopher Batten, Ta- 
reytown, Md.; Luigi Bianchi, Harrisburg, Pa.; 
Frank Chianos, Harrisburg, Pa; David Cicci, Yu- 
kon, Pa.; William Cockrell, Parkersburg; Dirk 
Cook, Logan; Kenneth Curry, Morgantown; Ken- 
neth Dudics, Uniontown, Pa.; George Ellis, 
Omar; David Hornbeck, Canonsburg, Pa.; Fred- 
erick Leif, Washington, Pa.; Edward Long, 
Charleston; William Mc Walters, Memphis, 
Tenn. ; William Mercer, St. Marys; Barry Min- 
sterman, Connelsville, Pa.; Robert Pessolano, 
Oakmont, Pa.; Benjamin Polls, Fairmont; Joseph 
Rigatti, Bethel Park, Pa.; Steven Starn, 
Fairmont; George Vick, Bluefield; Paul Wilson, 
Bergton, Va. — Jim Roop 

William and Mary. Elected: Stuart Meyerson, 
president; Kevin Rainey, vice-president; Frank 
Ditullio, controller; John Johnston, corresponding 
secretary; and Bill Gibbons, recording secretary. 
— John Johnston 



91 




Newcomers at West Virginia Tech who accept the challenge to maintain a strong chapter. 



Youngstown manpower: 90 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Rick Bestic, Youngstown; 
Pat Burke, Youngstown ; Bill Casey, Youngstown ; 
Greg Hart, Hubbard; Gary Lucas, West MifiBin, 
Pa. ; Steve Marks, Youngstown ; Dave Roberts, Po- 
land; Lou Sbarra, Wampum, Pa; Marshall Tan- 
nehill, Poland; Brian Handley, Youngstown; Rick 
McFalls, McDonald; Tom McLain, Warren. 

— Ron Ameen 



TIME OUT FOR HUMANITY 

Georgia Southern Sig Eps during the past 
three years have collected more than $2,000 for 
the Houston County, Ga., Speech School. 




Big brothers at Monmouth "adopted" "little 
brothers" at the Warren Achievement School. 

92 



At Georgia State, the chapter's prize-win- 
ning skit-night feature, "Charlie Chan in Bigots- 
burg," took first place. 

Indiana Sig Eps joined Alpha Phi in collect- 
ing for the Heart Fund. They also donated blood 
for the Red Cross Bloodmobile. Brothers also 
headed the collection for Muscular Dystrophy in 
March. 

On April 22 the chapter sponsored an exhibit 
presenting the need for population control on 
earth, in conjunction with the nationwide Envi- 
ronmental Teach-in. On March 10 the chapter 
heard guests speakers Bill Pillow and Ivan Ben- 
nett of Eli Lilly Co. of the effects of hallucino- 
genic drugs. 

Henderson State Sig Eps helped in a fund 

Florida State Sig Eps work for "The Concerned 
Committee for Vietnamese Children," a clothes- 
gathering drive started by Walt Martindale. 




drive for new football uniforms for the pee-wee 
league in Arkadelphia. 

Lamar Tech Sig Eps collected $215 in the 
Shamrocks for Dystrophy drive. 

Lenoir Rhyne Sig Eps in support of Earth 
Week June 19-25 sponsored a bumper sticker sale 
to raise money for the Catawba Valley Opportu- 
nity Center. Brothers sold, at various stations 



around town and the local area, bumper stickers 
with the slogan "Stop Pollution . . . It's Your 
Earth." The Sig Eps were able to make a dona- 
tion of $350 to the Center, a school for kindergar- 
ten age mentally retarded children. 

Mississippi State Sig Eps this past spring 
collected many hundreds of pounds of clothing 
for the Palmer Orphanage in Columbus. 



DIRECTORY OF DISTRICT GOVERNORS 



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

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

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

4a. Governor appointment open. Virginia Alpha, Delta, 
Zeta. 

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

5a. Edward L. Cloyd, Jr., North Carolina 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, Uni- 
versity, Ala. 35486. Alabama Alpha, Beta. 

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

7. Governor appointment open. Mississippi Alpha, Beta ; 
Tennessee Beta; Lambuth Colony. 

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

8b. J. Earl Rainwater, Tennessee Alpha, 601 Schenley 
Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 37919. Tennessee 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. Illinois Alpha, Beta, 
Gamma, Delta; Northern Illinois Colony. 

11. Governor appointment open. Wisconsin 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 Lauderdale, Fla. 33308. Florida Gamma, 
Delta, Zeta, Eta, Iota. 

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

13b. Governor appointment open. 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, Tex. 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. California Beta, Gamma, 
Delta, Zeta; Northrop Tech Colony. 

19. Governor appointment open. 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; Ne- 
braska Alpha, Beta, Gamma. 

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

22a. Thomas J. Russell, Indiana Epsilon, 400 N. 
River Rd., #1232, West Lafayette, Ind. 47906. Indiana 
Gamma, Zeta, Eta, Theta. 

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

23. Russell J. Baker, Michigan Zeta, 1075 Lake Dr., 
S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 49506. 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. Mar- 
lette. Phoenix, Ariz. 85015. Arizona Alpha, Beta; New 
Mexico Alpha. 

27. James T. Harrison, Jr., Montana 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. Cali- 
fornia Epsilon, Eta, Theta, Iota. 

29. Governor appointment open. Connecticut 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., Arkansas Alpha, 4 Bobolink 
Circle, Little Rock, Ark. 72205. Arkansas Alpha, Beta, 
Gamma. 

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

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

34. Gary D. Rowlen, Missouri Epsilon, 3314 Oxford, 
Apt. C, Independence, Mo. 64052. Missouri Alpha, Delta, 
Eta, Theta. 

35. Frank B. Mathews, West Virginia Zeta, 516 S. 
Fort Dr., Charleston, W.Va. 25314. West Virginia Beta, 
Gamma, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta. 

36. Governor appointment open. Pennsylvania 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. Louisiana Beta ; Mis- 
sissippi Gamma. 

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

40. Stephen J. Hebert, Massachusetts Beta, 18A 
Waconah Rd., Worcester, Mass. 01609. Massachusetts Alpha; 
New York Delta; Vermont Gamma. 

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



93 



Sacramento State brothers marched for 
multiple sclerosis on May 24. Rather than partici- 
pate in the fun and games of Greek Week, the 
chapter felt that it would be more meaningful to 
participate in a service project for the community. 
The brothers collected over |220 in six hours. 
They also participated in a march for peace spon- 
sored by the Alternative Education Committee of 
the College. The committee was formed after the 



recent disturbances in Ohio, Georgia, and Missis- 
sippi. The brothers went door to door in the Sac- 
ramento area explaining their views on the war in 
Southeast Asia. 

Tennessee Sig Eps sponsored a baseball team 
for underprivileged boys. Ray Whitley was coach. 

Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps collected more 
than $200 for Muscular Dystrophy in May. 



ALUMNI CHAPTERS AND ASSOCIATIONS 



ALABAMA 

Birmingham. Birmingham Alumni Assoc. 
Secretary. John Hoole 
Huntsville. North Alabama Alumni Assoc. 
President: Tom Horton 

ARKANSAS 

Arkadelphia. Ankadelphia 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 : Houck Reasoner, 
Jr. 

ARIZONA 

Phoenix. Phoenix Alumni Association. 
President: Win Brayer 

CALIFORNIA 

Long Beach. Long Beach Alumni Chap- 
ter. Periodic dinners, evening socials. 
Annual meeting in March. President: 
James Campbell 

Los Angeles. Los Angeles Alumni Chap- 
ter. President: Frank Cleberman 
Saa Francisco, San Trancisco Alumni 
Assoc. George Fedoroff, Chm. 
Santa Barbara. Santa Barbara Alumni 
Assoc. President: John Erickson 

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. Lucheon at 
Sprinx 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 : Davib M. Hendon, Jr. 
Jacksonville. Jacksonville Alumni Chap- 
ter. 3-4 dinner meetings each year. An- 
nual meeting in October. President : Joe 
Clakk 

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 Ist Monday each month. 
President : Robert Mannfeld 
Terre Haute. The Indiana State Alumni 
Association meets once a month with 
David Williams as president. 

KANSAS 

Kansas City Alumni Chapter. (See Kan- 
sas City, Missouri listing) 
Topeka. Topeka Alumni Association. 
President : Robert Horton 
Wichita. Wichita Alumni Association. 4 
meetings per year, plus attendance at 
undergraduate activities. President: Ron 
Neal 

MARYLAND 

Baltimore. Baltimore Alumni Chapter. 
President : Robert Stierhoff 

MINNESOTA 

Minneapolis. Minneapolis Alumni Assoc. 
President : Dick Apderson 

MISSOURI 

Kansas City. Greater Kansas City Alumni 
Chapter. Luncheon each Tuesday, Temp- 
tex Sandwich Shop, 90O 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 Polich 

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: 
Charles Schutz 



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 : Richabd Allen 

TENNESSEE 

Memphis. President: Larry Sims 
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. 
Leonabd Dolce 

Dallas. Greater Dallas Alumni Chapter. 
Four to six meetings annually. Annual 
meeting in October. Outdoor Barbecue. 
President : Donald Rayburn 
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 
Alumni 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 : Paul Faust 

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 : Richard Leonard 



94 




EDITORIAL DEVOTION 
FPON EMERGENT OCCASIONS 

■ In no way is the Fraternity with a Heart more 
representative of its symbol than in its support 
of the Camp Fund, which since its establishment 
as a national charitable project in 1950 has con- 
tributed more than $86,000 to summer camps for 
underprivileged boys throughout the U.S. 

Following the 1969 camping experience, thank- 
you messages from grateful young campers in- 
cluded these: 

"I thank you a lot for paying my way to camp. 
The best of all was making new friends." 

"Most fun I had all summer was at camp. 
There's so much country out here it gives you a 
sense of freedom." 

"This camp has been the best thing that has ever 
happened in my life." 




Bradford Simpkins 

Davis and Elkins 

92,000th Sig Ep 

■ Bradford Leigh Simpkins, 20-year-old Davis 
and Elkins junior major in biology, was initi- 
ated as the 92,000th Sig Ep on May 3. He was 
initiated with West Virginia Delta's spring pledge 
class and his chapter number is 418. 

Brad was born on a farm near Florence, N.J., 
spent 19 years of his life there, and intends to 
return to agricultural work after he receives his 
degree. The present family home is at Vincentown, 
N.J. 



■ "Bridging What Communication Gaps?" is 
the title of a paper that provoked unusual in- 
terest at the college fraternity editors and secre- 
taries workshops at Philadelphia in July. 

The speaker asserted that there are behavioral 
scientists in our colleges and universities who, 
merely for the asking, will teach the fraternities 
to communicate what they should be communicat- 
ing about the deep human values of fraternity. 

One timely case in point is offered in the new 
book, Men in Groups, by Prof. Lionel Tiger, Rut- 
gers University anthropologist and biologist. In 
this book and in an article in the magazine Impact, 
Professor Tiger explains "male bonds and female 
exclusion." He writes in part: 

"If males bond because it is 'in the nature of the 
beast* to do so, then this places a considerable 
burden both on women seeking to join these bonds, 
and on those men willing to allow females into 
groups when this may signally affect the groups 
and the relations between group members. 

"One intriguing example of this phenomenon is 
the secret society; only exceptionally are these 
heterosexual. They are mostly all-male and when 
women do join them, this appears to mark the end 
of the society's particular drama and effect on its 
surroundings." 

This quotation was presented back to back with 
another which supports the evidence that when 
the coeducational chapter comes into being, 
brotherhood goes into limbo. 

A second case in point is offered in an article 
in The Phi Delta Kappan, by the Princeton Uni- 
versity anthropologist. Dr. Ashley Montagu. This 
is entitled "A Scientist Looks at LOVE." He 
writes: 

"Scientists are discovering at this very moment 
that to live as if to live and love were one is the 
only way of life for human beings, because, indeed, 
this is the way of life which the innate nature of 
man demands. We are discovering that the highest 
ideals of man spring from man's own nature, that 
what is right for man is what is right for his na- 
ture, and that the highest of these innately based 
ideals is the one that must enliven and inform all 
his other ideals, namely, love. This is not a new 
discovery in the world, of course; what is new is 
that scientists have rediscovered these truths by 
scientific means. Contemporary scientists working 
in this field are giving a scientific foundation or 
validation to the Sermon on the Mount and to the 
Golden Rule: to do unto others as you would have 



95 



Directory of Officers 



NATIONAL BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

GRAND president: J. E. Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., 
Apt. 12-H, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 

grand treasurer: Frank J. Ruck, Jr., Chicago Title & 
Trust, 111 W. Washington St., Chicago, III. 60602 

SECRETARY OF THE CORPORATION: R. Eric Weise, 2517 Fleet- 
wood Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45211 

John W. Hartman, 70 W. Burton PI., Apt. 2904, Chi- 
cago, 111. 60610 

T. Reginald Porter, 11360 Graton Rd., Sebastopol, Calif. 
95472 

William A. MacDonough, P.O. Box 1264, Clemson, S.C. 
29631 

W. Brooks Reed, 441 S. Main St., Poland, Ohio 44514 

James W. Frazier, 6341 S.W. Sixth St., Plantation, Fla. 
33314 

OTHER OFFICIALS 

assistant grand treasurer : Raymond C. McCron, 8 Fern- 
cliff Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. 10583 

national chaplain: Rev. Richard L. Shimpfky, 3364 Wood- 
burn Rd., Apt. 23, Annandale, Va. 22003 

national chaplain emeritus : Dr. William C. Smolenske, 
1663 Steele St., #407, Denver, Colo. 80206 

JOURNAL EDITOR : John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Dr., 
Menasha, Wis. 54952 

DIRECTOR OP PUBLIC RELATIONS: Harry D. Kurtz, 1750 Wagar 
Rd., Apt. 202C, Rocky River, Ohio 44116 

NATIONAL HISTORIAN: John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Dr., 
Menasha, Wis. 54952 

ASSISTANT 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 I 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; Asst. Executive Director: Charles N. White, Jr.; 
Asst. Executive Director: Donald L. Tanner; Alumni 
Services Director: Frank R. Marrs; Chapter Services: 
Laurence C. Atkins; St^ff Representatives: John P. 
Hearn, Roger L. Strube, David E. Lembach, Milton C. 
Prettyman, Richard B. de la Houssaye, Barry Z. Posner, 
Jock O. Anderson. 5800 Chamberlayne Rd., Richmond, 
Va.; P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, Va. 23215. Tel.: Area 
Code 703 266-7648 

BOARD OP 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; Edwin M. Kaiser, Univ. of Mo., Chem. 
Dept. Columbia, Mo. 39429 

CHARI.E9 L. YANCEY STUDENT LOAN FUND COMMITTEE: Chair- 
man : Garland G. Parker, 2657 Westwood Northern Blvd., 
Cincinnati, Ohio 45211; Gerald L. Shawhan, 3118 Lime- 
stone, 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, Rich- 
mond, Va. 23215; Trustees: Langdon Palmer, 1 Chase 
Manhattan Plaza, New York, N.Y. 10015; Robert M. 
Jones, 2042 Avalon Ave., Avalon, N.J. 08202 

SIGMA PHI EPsiLON EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION: President: 
J. E. Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., Apt. 12H, Ft. 
Lauderdale, Fla. 33308; Vice-president: Harry D. Kurtz, 
1750 Wagar Rd., #202C, Rocky River, Ohio 44116; Sec- 
retary: Larkin Bailey, 2110 E. 30th, Tulsa, Okla. 74114; 
Treasurer: H. Bob Robinson, 13505 S.E. River Rd., Port- 
land, Ore. 97222; Trustees: X. R. Gill, 7021 Lakeshore 
Dr., Dallas, Tex. 75214; Charles 1. O'Neal, 21131 Ken- 
wood Ave., Rocky River, Ohio 44116; James H. Corley, 
1216 Fairlawn Ct., #1, Walnut Creek, Calif. 94529 

NATIONAL INTERFHATERNITY CONFERENCE : Delegate : John W. 
Hartman, 70 W. Burton PI., Apt. 2904, Chicago, 111. 
60610; Alternate: Donald M. Johnson, P.O. Box 1901, 
Richmond, Va. 23215 



them do unto you, to love your neighbor as your- 
self." 

The Ritual teaches the good fraternity member 
how to become an expert in this whole area — but 
he becomes an inarticulate expert. The works of 
the behavioral scientists that provide instruction in 
love (and this leads at length to the topic of build- 
ing and maintaining a respectable library in the 
chapter and using it) will teach the good fraternity 
member how to become an articulate expert in this 
increasingly important field of learning. 

■ Vermont Sig Eps will compete no more in Kake 
Walk, the University's most cherished tradi- 
tion, which was launched 1898 as a four-day week- 
end in mid-February. The oldest winter carnival in 
America, it formed the central event for a tre- 
mendous campus observance attended by hundreds 
of alumni and friends as well as undergraduates. 
"Walkin* fo' de kake" was an offshoot of the Negro 
minstrel show. 

In late September, 1969, a group of black stu- 
dents, with NAACP backing, supported by a group 
of sympathetic whites, began to campaign for the 
abolishment of Kake Walk. They were successful. 

During the last two years, Sig Eps swept every 
category of awards in Kake Walk. In 1968 and 
again in 1969 they won the Lechnyr Trophy which 
is awarded to the team having the most outstanding 
over-all spirit. 

The demise of Kake Walk at Vermont saddened 
the entire campus. 

■ The nature of campus-wide traditions such as 
Vermont's Kake Walk, recently interred, and 

Indiana's Little 500, more alive than ever, sug- 
gests the paraphrase of a line by the poet Robert 
Frost — "Education should begin in delight and 
continue on into wisdom." 

Perhaps the psychologists will soon tell us that 
play and learning — or learning and play — once 
considered opposites, should be staunch allies. 

We are sure that the more thoughtful young 
men in our fraternity chapter houses have already 
discovered for themselves a profound truth re- 
vealed by Prof. Philip H. Phenix of Columbia 
Teachers College. In an article in Educational 
Forum, he asserts: "When the play spirit dies, the 
freshness, joy, and spontaneity of life are 
quenched, and routine, compulsion, and mecha- 
nization supervene." 

Insisting that play is an essential element in 
good education. Professor Phenix states: "Far 
from being incidental to the curriculum — a 'fad 
and frill' introduced by softminded educational- 
ists — play may turn out to be the most important 
feature of the curriculum." 

It would be very interesting to have the reaction 
of thoughtful readers to the overwhelming empha- 
sis on play disclosed by Steve Downs in his story 
in this issue, "Indiana Sig Eps Win Little 500." We 
think it's great. 

Let's get some controversy going. Maybe this 
little old magazine has been getting too dull. 



96 



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i 






\: 



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=1)