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Approved For Release 20 1~,i-7F~BP8 0 'H5Pbb&a037t6Wf-6? ? Z 'u ~ r 11Cr NTi;'R 1 7 Soec/-U/ l `- p ~Jl By E.-HENRY KNOCHE Washington & Jefferson '46 is in the modern world. clandestine activity in exotic foreign lands - these are the kinds of intelligence activities that make great fiction and fascinating reading and constitute the dramatics that most Americans tend to associate with the world of intelligence. At the same time, over the past several years, fiction and distortion seem to have crept into the daily news stories in our newspapers and on television, with reports about our government's intelligence activities frequently taken out of context and blown all out of proportion. It is true that total secrecy and silence have been the hallmarks of intelligence for many years. So it's not surprising that most Americans have a dim and distorted view of what intelligence really That is why l welcome the opportunity to write a few lines for The Rainbow. A year or so ago it would not have seemed appropriate for me to do so. But we in the Central Intelligence Agency today want the American people to understand the intelligence profession and its vital role in ensuring our national security. Modern intelligence essentially has to do with the painstaking collection and analysis of facts, the exercise of judgment on what these facts mean, and the clear and rapid presentation of accurate evaluations to our senior officials who make policy. It includes whatever can be learned or deduced about impending foreign developments as well as long-term political, economic, and military trends. To provide the most accurate, comprehensive and objective information about national security affairs, CIA employs career- people trained in nearly all fields of study - political science, history, international relations, and more than 200 other areas of specialization. We have economists, scientists, linguists, engineers, biologists - people with enough degrees in enough disciplines to staff a university. Various offices of CIA produce foreign political, economic, scientific, technical, military, and geographic intelligence to meet the demands of the President, the National Security Council, and other elements of the Federal government. Other offices in CIA collect the information needed to make these evaluations, much of it available from open or "unclassified" sources such as broadcasts, newspapers, and libraries. - - Additional information is gleaned from secret or "classified" systems of sophisticated modern technology, supplemented as required by information collected from traditional human sources -- foreign "agents" working for the CIA. Much material also comes from other agencies involved in departmental intelligence - diplomatic dispatches from State, attache reports from the Defense Department, and information from the military intellience services- C, RAINBOW Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R0c 3t0@O175A(Ai_e7cJ_, i tf. SbC y, cs/. / /u41 X/Aok, 29 September 1976 Mr. David N. Keller Editor The Rainbow of Delta Tau Delta 4740 Kingsway Drive Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205 Thanks very much for your letter of September 3 inviting me to contribute a brief article concerning CIA-, as to what it really is and does. :,I welcome the opportunity to talk about our Agency's work as so much of it is misunderstood these days. You will find enclosed an article with a biographic :profile and the photo you requested.. The photo need not be returned. We would appreciate a copy of the article when published. It was nice hearing from you. Please extend my regards to Al Sheriff and thank him for the note. Faithfully yours, E. H. noc e DEPUTY DIRECTOR OF CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE STAT Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 PROFILE Mr. E. Henry Knoche is currently Deputy Director of Central Intelligence in which capacity he is responsible for the day to day management of the Central Intelligence Agency. A Chinese linguist who served two tours of active duty (World War II and Korea) as a Navy officer, he joined the CIA in 1953 as an intelligence analyst specializing in Far Eastern political and military affairs. Mr. Knoche served as Special Assistant to the Director and Deputy Director of Central Intelligence from 1962 to 1967 when he became Executive Director of the National Photographic Interpretation Center, joint CIA-Defense Department unit. In 1969 he became Deputy Director of CIA's planning and budgeting activities and a year later became Deputy Director of.the Office of Current Intelligence. From 1972 onward, he served as director of various Agency components including an office charged with evaluating foreign military developments. At the outset of 1975, during inquiries into American intelligence activities by the Rockefeller Presidential Commission and the Select Senate and House committees, he served as Special Assistant to the Director of Central Intelligence in liaison with those conducting the inquiries. In the fall of 197S he was named Associate. Deputy to the Director involved in the coordination and management of the resources of the U.S. Intelligence Community, and in April of this year he was named by President Ford to be the Deputy Director of Central Intelligence. He was confirmed by unanimous consent of the Senate on 30 June 1976. Mr. Knoche attended Bethany College (West Virginia) and Colorado University, and was graduated from Washington and Jefferson College (Pennsylvania). Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 THE REAL WORLD OF INTELLIGENCE Flashy triumphs of espionage, super-heroics by James Bond, clandestine activity in exotic foreign lands -? these are the kinds of intelligence activities that make great fiction and fascinating reading and constitute the dramatics that most Americans tend to associate with the world of intelligence.' At the same time,?over the past, several years, fiction and distortion seem to have crept into the daily news stories in our newspapers and on television, with reports about our government's intelligence activities frequently taken out of context and blown all out of proportion. It is true that total secrecy and. ,silence have been the hallmarks of intelligence for many years. So it's not surprising that most Americans..have a dim and distorted view of what intelligence really is in the modern world. That is why I welcome the opportunity to write a few lines for The Rainbow. A year or so ago it would not have seemed appropriate for me to do so. But we in the Central Intelligence Agency today want the American people to understand the intelligence profession and its vital role in ensuring our national security. Modern intelligence essentially has to do with the painstaking collection and analysis of facts, the exercise of judgment on what these facts mean, and the clear and ?. .rapid presentation. of accurate evaluations to our senior. officials who make policy. It includes whatever can be learned or deduced about impending foreign developments as well as long-term political, economic, and military trends. To provide the most accurate, comprehensive and objective information about national security affairs, CIA employs career people trained in nearly all fields of study--political science, history, international relations, and more than 200 other areas of specialization. We have economists, scientists, linguists, engineers, biologists-- people with enough degrees in enough disciplines to staff a university. Various offices of CIA produce foreign political, economic, scientific, technical, military, and geographic Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 intelligence to meet the demands of the President, the- National Security Council, and other elements of the Federal government. Other offices in CIA collect the information needed to make these evaluations, much of it available from open or "unclassified" sources such as broadcasts, newspapers, and libraries. Additional information is gleaned from secret or "classified" systems of sophisticated modern technology, supplemented as required by information collected from traditional human sources--foreign "agents" working for the CIA. Much material also comes from other agencies involved in departmental intelligence--diplomatic dispatches from State, attache reports from the Defense Department, and. information from the military intelligence services. The ultimate objective is to pull it all together, to give to the highest officials of our government the facts and evaluations they need to make the judgments affecting our security, to make wise foreign policies that will insure the peace. Modern society has also greatly affected the kinds of things U.S. intelligence must know in order to respond to the needs of our leaders. For example, CIA collects information on international terrorism in support of a high-level Government task force dealing with this menace to our security. International economic affairs are of increasing importance these days and are the subject.of CIA analysis. How did CIA come about? Before World War II we had so-called "departmental intelligence"--the War Department's military intelligence, Navy Department's naval intelligence, etc. But the information was scattered. Failure to coordinate intelligence, to look at all the pieces of the puzzle in one composite picture, led to Pearl Harbor and other setbacks. Hence the creation in 1947 of the CIA--a truly central intelligence organization. In the past several years our agency has been charged with every offense imaginable. Too often the accusations and allegations have made the headlines; the-denials and truths often did not get published or were not heard. Few people realize that it was the CIA itself, internally, which three years ago corrected its questionable activities of the past, long before the outside investigations. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : Gl -RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 This is not to criticize the right of Congress to review our activities. CIA.will no doubt be the better for the examinations of intelligence carried out last year. New directives from the President, and closer oversight from the Congress, have resulted. CIA is a disciplined,. loyal, and responsive agency, and it will most assuredly adjust to the new guidelines and I think it can do so without losing effectiveness. I am frequently asked: what kind of career is. there for a young person in CIA? I think my own career exemplifies at least one career track in modern intelligence. When the President nominated me to be Deputy Director of Central Intelligence early this year, I had served in the Agency for 23 years without ever being in "clandestine" activity. Most of my service was with "intelligence production," or analysis. Others have preferred an "operational" career, with a focus on overseas service. I would say the agency is an excellent career for young men and women who are intelligent, resourceful, of good character and willing to serve overseas. Even with the public criticism of the Agency, applications for positions with CIA have increased. So I think there is an understanding on the part of young people that inte1 i- gence work is a public service vital to the security og_? the United States. America has, and must continue to have, an intellgence service second to none in the world. Some mistakes w made by CIA in the past, though we must be fair in re4Zqgnizing that some actions carried out years ago at the height of the cold war were justified then but may not now accord with the values of the mid-1970's. In any event, we in CIA pursue our tasks now under new guidance and with the objective of achieving excellence in all our callings. In foreign affairs, intelligence is knowledge and knowledge provides the basis for our nation's leaders to influence international events in the best interests of the United.States. Our job is a never-ending quest for the most accurate information and the most objective analysis of the forces at work in the world today. Americans expect that we will have the best possible intelligence service, and we will not let them down. R?4 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 - 3 - Fraternally, Approved Far Red 1 'f q 7 1A-Rf5F $$-0 1 0 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP8$-6131'5R000200370001-5 Mr. E. Henry Knoche Deputy Director, CIA'. 101 Governors Lane, Apt.''302 Carnegie, Pennsylvania 15106 Dear-Brother Knoche: eptember 3."`1976 and all we vote to make it-unanimous. doing an article for. THE. RAINBOW. We :think- it is, a great .idea,, , Al Sheriff and I ad 'a 'recent discussion on the possibof your With. so many conflictin4 ' ~etories' of 'all types about the ~`CIA: article on just what.itreally is, does, and plans for the appearing in the nation' s-?.press, it would be"greatto have a brief' future --- written by.' you great interest and I am certain that such an.article would be of value to both undergraduate and alumni. readers of the magazine. you might offer young:college'men interested in similar careers. .If you should be willing-to prepare'such an article,:I also would like to have it include: your own career, and, hopefully .'advice thoughts and I will ghost it for you, sending it. to.. rou -for If you prefer, you can. simply dictate the information n"randcros corrections and approval,, of coursei,. would 'like borrow. a photograph of you.,... It can { bee returned after an offset negative has been made.. . , t I hope you will agree to this idea, and I will be look~in forward*` q q h k to ;bearing from you.... Should' you decide `t?-`grepare `the article orb the'random notes, I. 25X1 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 A/DCI This is the correspondence I mentioned over the phone. Thanks for your offer of help. Date 10 Sep 76 PIONS 1 0 V 5 5 - 7 5 1 0 1 E D I T I O N S Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 STAT Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-013158000200370001-5 rear view mirror view ITH my presidential tenure scheduled to end at the forthcom- }ng K, l can't resist a glance back over the past two years. Part of thevie-w reveals a great many trips to Delt functions in this country and Canada. The visions that remain are those of undergraduates and alumni together. They are extremely satisfy- ing. It has been my fervent hope since accepting the gavel of office at the 1974 Karnea to see our alumni chapters grow in numbers and in service, particularly in conjunction with undergraduate activities.t Iam happy to report that we are moving rapidly in that firection. For evi ence, turn to the "Alumni Chapters" section of this magazine. I can't remember an issue that has reflected more encouraging signs of alumni excitement. My personal observa- tions lead_me to believe that alumni and undergraduates once again feel comfortable together. The unfortunate gap of the '60's has diminished, This is encouraging for our Fraternity and our world. My response is, let's keep it up! I have experienced some exhilaratinng Founders Day meetings where young and old enjoyed each other and made plans together. If you haven't tried it in your area latelyy"give it a chance. Through the Central Office, we can make Arch Chapter members available for alumni activities. These rnen have been donating time to speak at individual alumni pro- rams. and they will continue to do so in the future. Undergradu- ales are extending a genuine new welcome mat to us all. We can't let them down. Come on alumni -- let's rally! Fred C. Tucker, Jr. President, Delta Tau Delta THE RAINBOW OF DELTA TAU DELTA OL XCIX V. NO.4 SUMMER, 1976 A Quarterly magazine devoted to educational materials concerning college and fraternity interests. The official: educative journal of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Subscription rater $3.00 per year. All Chapter reports, alumni notes, alumni chapter reports, news stories, photographs, manuscripts, subscriptions and death notices, for publication, should be sent to: Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 1-10 Indianapolis, Ind. 46205 David N. Keller, Editor Second-class postage paid at Athens, Ohio. Published at 900 East State Street, Athens, Ohio 45701, and issued four times during the year. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA`-RDP88-013158000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 How Important Is Winning? don't think many actually do. When a person prays to win, he is testing God, like Satan was doing to Jesus in the wilderness. He is saying, "Lord, I know you can make me win, so prove to me you can." During competition my prayers generally have two facets: One, "If it be possible, let no one be hurt." Second, "Allow all of us to do the best we possibly can and everything else will take care of itself." I know that kind of prayer is unusual and that some coaches would dismiss me for athletic heresy, but I have played in some contests where we have literally destroyed the opponents but they were not good games. On the other hand, I have played very well and seen teams play well in many losing situations. Playing well is the measure and not the end result. I realize that philosophy is similar to the old cliche, "It is not who won or lost, but how you played the game that counts." However, that saying comes very close to my own views about winning. There are those who see the desire to do your best - win or lose - as simply a way to protect yourself against defeat. I have been fortunate in my own life to have been a winner many times. That's why I can say that winning is using your talents to the utmost. It does seem logical for those who are losing all the time to say that this is a rationalization. You hear it at athletic banquets - especially if the team has a 0 - 10 season. The speaker says, "Well, you all tried your hardest, and for that we are proud." However, if the same team were state champions, but even in winning didn't play as well as they could have played, very few never pray to win! A few athletes might, but I By KYLE ROTE, JR. University of the South '72 speakers would say, "You are not really winners, because you didn't do your best." If the highest scorer on the undefeated team is not When Kyle Rote, Jr., Univer- sity of the South '73, won the 1974 Superstars competition, his name practically became a household word around the country and his sport of soccer was getting more coverage in the U.S. than ever before. Since that time, many experiences have touched Kyle's life and Beyond The Goal'', a Sports Il- lustrated Book Club selection, gives an insight into his thoughts and deeds while in the public limelight. He covers all aspects of his life, from early reminiscenses of growing up as the son of a famous football star and of the effects on him of his parents' divorce while he was still in high school. The book covers his introduc- tion to soccer and how it drew him away from football and a scholarship to Oklahoma State. Of special interest are some thoughts on his college years at Sewanee. His longtime best friend, Henry Davis, University of the South '72, is cited nu- merous times in the book and Kyle also mentions the wonder- ful time he had with his friends in Delta Tau Delta. Kyle also fully discusses his courtship and marriage to Mary Lynn Lykins, tense contract ne- gotiations with Dallas Tornado owner Lamar Hunt, and the dis- appointment of finishing third in the 1975 Superstars meet (He came back to win again in 1976). "Beyond The Goal" is not so much Kyle telling you his story as it is an opportunity to communicate his deep faith in God and to express his feelings about life and its real values. pplaying up to his potential, he can be much less of a winner than the last-string player on the worst team in the league, who is doing the best he possibly can. Winning has nothing to do with the final score. One of the greatest coaches of all times, Vince Lombardi, would support this view. In fact, my idea of winning came from him, and he is still one of the major influences in my life. Before he became famous as coach of the Green Bay Packers and the Washington Redskins, he was an assistant coach of the New York Giants during my father's playing days. He wasn't so well known then, but he had the same strong character in New York as he did in Green Bay and Washington. He had a great influence on many people, not so much by his words as by the kind of life he led. I do remember one thing he said to me, however. "To be a winner," he told me, "is to do the most that you can do with the abilities that you have." In their endeavor to stimulate players, coaches often hang signs on locker room bulletin boards that say, "Winning isn't everything. It is the only thing." Lombardi had often been the inspiration for that message and similar ones found all over the country. That familiar quotation is accurate only if it is clear what "winning" means. Vince Lombardi did not mean that he would do anything to be a victor. Being victorious was an objective, of course, but doing the most that one can was really his measurement of success in athletics. I'm sure there were many skeptics when Coach Lombardi first affirmed that view. On the surface, it sounds like a halfway approach to athletics. Even I was Summer, 1976 3 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 skeptical. "What a great way out for a loser," I thought. The loser could always say, "I'm really a winner because I'm doing as well as I can." But, as everyone knows, Lombardi was no loser, certainly not the type of person to say something negative like that. Since he was not a loser, he never had a reason to alibi. You knew when he emphasized winning as playing up to one's abilities, he meant that for a Paul Hornung, as well as a fourth-string tackle. It didn't make any difference which one he was coaching; he was expecting the utmost out of both. That is the way he acted, the way he led people, and the way he ran a team. He wanted to get as much out of each person as he could for the player's own good. Any athlete - blessed with great talent or not - can be a winner, if he plays up to his potential. Unfortunately, the more popular view of winning as being victorious and beating an opponent - whatever it takes to do it - is all too prevalent in sports today. This win-at-all-costs philosophy is even evident in high schools. At one time a high school coach was hired because he built character. Now he is under such pressure to have a winning season that he may forget about the character development of young people in his charge. The "cutting" process within a high school program is part of this pressure. Many times a player is dropped from the squad because he is not good enough to play. Regardless of the problems it may cause,, I don't think anybody should ever be cut from a high school team. At Sewanee I had the opportunity to coach soccer at a nearby high school for three years and permitting everyone to pla was much more valuable for the, than winning every match. I k this is heretical, but it's not t final score that really counts. guess you could say I have a amateur attitude toward professional sports. I enjoy spor for what they are, rather than as a way to make money. ABC's Superstars was so much fun for me because it was a chance to be with all those who participated. That was more important to me than the money - or being the champion. Certainly I have a desire to compete, and I enjoy the challenge. But, unlike some, the competition is fun for me precisely because I know it isn't the end of the world if I am not the victor. Thus, I derive satisfaction from the competition itself. I even enjoy swimming at the YMCA against twelve-year-olds who I know will beat me. That doesn't bother me in 4 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 the least. It gives me a chance to compete against my best self, to push myself, and improve my skills. When I lose, some kid will always say "Hey I beat Kyle Rote!" and I think it is terrific that he can bolster his confidence. Scoring more points than your opponent should never be the ultimate goal of sports. The challenges I face in athletics are almost entirely personal. The internal measurement is probably 95 percent of my competitive drive. That's where the competition is - against my best self. Responding to these self-imposed challenges often results in being victorious over someone else, but that is incidental. My challenge is to do my best at whatever I am doing. In Superstars, for example, my feeling was that I did not really know how good anyone else would be, but I wanted to prepare myself to be the best I possibly could, whether I finished first or dead last. So, my challenge in Superstars was not to win Superstars; it was to do as well as I could. This is my attitude about soccer, too. Of course, I am pleased if we do well during the season and get into the playoffs. But, I also want us to play up to our potential, both individually and as a team - that's the challenge. Occasionally athletic teams of limited ability play up to their potential and beyond. Fans always rally behind Cinderella teams like this. Remember the New York Mets: they did not have outstanding players to compare with the Mayses, Mantles, and McCoveys, but they put it all together and played to their capacity. The same was true with the Golden State Warriors in 1975. Some sports fans have a difficult time understanding a view of winning that doesn't necessitate victories, is gauged by personal challenges, and is tested by the criterion of playing to the best of one's abilities. Some have even suggested that I have a "nice guy" image and lack the killer instinct that a professional athlete should have. I certainly hope I am a good person, but if the killer instinct means personal domination and degradation of another human being, then I want none of that. I can make a point of athletic domination without seeking personal domination. If I were coaching a basketball team, and we were ahead 60-30 with an easy chance to score 100 points, I'd put in all my substitutes. The 30-point margin perhaps gives athletic domination, but the higher score would be a degradation of the other team. Besides, our subs would be more challenged than our starters. Here's another illustration: Suppose I'm playing a game of one-on-one basketball with a fourteen-year-old boy down the street and I'm winning 14-2 in a game to 20. It is obvious that I can score when I fake to my left, drive to my right, and shoot with my right hand. With three quick lay-ups I could score six easy points and the game would be over. He is younger than I and hasn't learned the fine points of the game yet. But I can make the game challenging for both of us so he doesn't feel so bad. I can begin dribbling left-handed, shooting with my left hand, or trying some other shot - perhaps a hook. Of course, I am not trying to "throw" the game or give up, because that would equally deflate him; but I do make a serious attempt to improve my game in other areas in a challenging way. This is not easing off, and even if I get beaten because I'm working with that left-handed shot, then it was my decision to challenge myself by playing left-handed. Athletes need to develop challenges for themselves. And if you take a look at those people who have done well in athletics, you'll see that they can work out on their own in a constructive and fun way. Without challenges there is no improvement, and it is those personal challenges that make Kyle Rote run. A Text taken from Chapter 7 of "Beyond the Goal" by Kyle Rote, Jr., with Ronald Patter- son, Word Books, Publisher, Waco, Texas. Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 180-Mile Roll For Charity Mike Cox of the University of Missouri rolls the Gamma Kappa beer keg along Highway 50 as a Brother solicits dona- tions from passing cars. relations chairman stood up in chapter and asked for ideas for a service project, only to be met by moans and groans from partici- pants in past year's projects? These "inspiring" sighs may not be due as much to an apathy to- j / ] ow many times has your ward charities as to memories of past community service projects. Now, picture your activities chairman standing up in chapter and announcing that this year the Delts will be pushing a beer keg 180 miles across your state for Greeks Against Dystrophy. Instead of the usual moans and groans, Matt Able (activities chairman, Gamma Kappa) was met with a sudden roar of laughter, then dropped jaws - he wasn't kidding. Matt warned us that it wouldn't be easy, that it might involve a lit- tle more time than past projects, and that total chapter involvement would be a necessity. But, as the appeal of the project sunk in, the Delts accepted the challenge with the true spirit of charity. With the vote taken, a date was set, sponsor sheets were printed and handed out, and a route was selected. After the state police had been contacted, it was decided that the Delts would travel High- way 50 from Kansas City, Mo., to Jefferson City, and then Highway 63 North and homeward to Co- lumbia, a total distance of 180 miles. The next step was to contact news agencies. Newspapers, radio stations, television stations and magazine editors were informed across the state as to the time of our departure from Kansas City and the approximate arrivals in their local communities. By JIM GLADDEN Businesses were written, asking for sponsorships, promising ad- University of Missouri vertisement through news cover- age. We further suggested that each business donate a T-shirt with the name of their company and "Delts against Dystrophy" printed on them, to be worn by participants as we passed through their towns. Finally, dignitaries were notified in several counties for in- creased publicity of the charity drive. Friday, April 19, twelve noon, the Delts gathered at the Plaza shopping center in Kansas City to begin the long haul home. The preparatory work was done and it was time to start the show. And what a show! Fate was with us, as the sun sparkled down through a clear sky and the action got under way. After posing for a few candid shots for the Kansas City Star and vari- ous other papers,- the first team hopped into the back of our '67 Dodge pickup and we were on our waWith three television stations and a police escort on the scene the first ten miles were true bliss. Thirty miles later, however, things were not quite as inviting. The crowd had dwindled to a few scat- wam Leaving Kansas City, from left, are Pro- ject Chairman Matt Able, Matt Townley (partially hidden), Kenny Burke, Steve Weston (mostly hidden), Shawn Campbell, and Rick Mills. 6 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 tered cattle, and an occasional passer-by on the road. Then, at 5:45 Friday evening, fif- teen minutes ahead of schedule, the first team pulled into Pittsville, concluding a 39-mile run in five hours. A total of five teams of six to eight members each pushed the keg an average of thirty-three miles in two-and-one-half days, reaching Columbia at about 6:00 Sunday evening. Several of the Brothers were interviewed along the way by local radio stations, and pictures were a dime a dozen. There were times, however, when legs were giving out and blisters were wearing on blisters, that cheating didn't sound half bad to any of us. Then, after racing along at an average of ten miles an hour for the entire weekend, victory was ours. Pulling into the Shelter lot, we were met by parents and alumni who had prepared a feast of home-made lasagne and wine. What a pay off! It seems almost like a dream now to the members of Gamma Kappa, but our efforts were not forgotten. Several weeks later Rep- resentatives Bruckerhoff and Snyder presented Gamma Kappa with a resolution from the Mis- souri House of Representatives congratulating us on our en- deavor. Our members share great pride in having been able to raise over $1,500 for the Muscular Dystrophy charity. The donations went to the char- ity, the glory goes to Delta Tau, and the memories are ours forever. Next year in chapter,'when Matt stands up to ask for service project ideas, you can bet he will be met with enthusiasm not shared by many community relations chair- men of Delta Tau Delta. Nature trail tour guiding is a major service of the Delts at The University of West Florida. UWF President James A. Robinson recently presented Scott McKay, 1976 chapter president, with a plaque recognizing the chapter for its service to the university. Looking on were Delt Little Sisters Susan Puleo, left, and Jane E. Bens. Guidance on the Trail O NE of the aspirations of Delta Tau Delta is to guide its mem- bers into a meaningful way of life. At The University of West Florida, the members of the Zeta Iota chap- ter add something to the ideal. In addition to ethical guidance of the members, the chapter guides tours on the university's nature trails. Since inception of the service in 1969, the chapter has helped al- most 12,000 persons in more than 300 organized tours, appreciate nature. The university's major nature trail, the Edward Ball Wildlife Foundation Nature Walk, is a raised platform wandering more than a half-mile through hard- wood swamp. The tour guides are provided with booklets and trained to recognize and describe much of the plant life along the facility. Students ranging in age from elementary to college, garden club members, special interest groups, foreign visitors, handicapped per- sons, have all benefited from the trail and the guidance provided by the Delts. With the assistance of the Pen- sacola Lions Club, the trail has been modified to provide blind persons with an experience with nature. The club provides the chapter with funds to assist in maintaining the portion for the blind. Aiding the Delts on occasion are their "little sisters," some 13 young women who also help with other Delt service projects, a blood drive, parties, and fund raising events. Summer, 1976 7 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 late 1974, four Gamma Theta alumni, recognizing a need for a chapter scholar- that details of the Fleming-Shank Scholarship be set out in this magazine for consideration by the other 113 Delt chapters. In accordance with that recommendation, this article will highlight the more important aspects of Gamma Theta's scholarship program and will out- line and illustrate a procedure whereby any chapter can establish, with minimal effort, its own equiva- lent of Gamma Theta's Fleming-Shank Scholarship Fund. At the outset, it should be noted that this type of activity is not one to be delegated to the undergrad- uate chapter. Neither, however, should the alumni "establishment"- the House Corporation and other active alumni groups- rush out and adopt a. schol- arship program; it may be best to just let interest s ip und, began consideration of a program de- signed to fill that need by honoring two of their classmates- James D. Fleming, '65, who lost his life in an automobile accident while a law student, and Lt. Gary L. Sahnk, '69, who was killed in action when his plane was shot down over Hanoi in 1972. Subsequently, in January, 1975, the four Delts established a committee to create the "Fleming- Shank Memorial Scholarship Fund"; their im- mediate goal was to raise $10,000 to provide a trust fund to generate income for scholarships for Baker University Delts. Sixteen months later on May 22, 1976, at a dinner held at the chapter house in Baldwin City, Kansas, Scholarship Program That Works By WILLIAM C. LAWTER, JR. Baker, '67 the official dedication of the Fleming-Shank Schol- arship Fund took place and the committee was able to announce that the Fund had received $4,000 in cash and over $6,000 in additional pledges. The event was attended by 150 alumni and undergraduate members of Gamma Theta, Mr. & Mrs. Clark M. Fleming and Mr. & Mrs. Les Shank- the parents of the two Delts being honored, Dr. Gerald Walker, the President of Baker University, and Dr. William Hulsey of Fort Worth, Texas, repre- senting the Arch Chapter. Retired United States Supreme Court Justice Tom C. Clark, former national President of Delta Tau Delta, was featured speaker at the dedication. Gamma Theta's success in establishing its schol- arship program was clearly attributable to two fac- tors: (1) the program was designed to honor two well-respected Delts, and (2) all effective solicita- tion of funds was done on a one-to-one basis by phone or personal visit. Since this simple approach- which appears to be somewhat unique in the Delt world- potentially could find wide applicability among Delta Tau Del- ta's other chapters, Dr. Frederick Kershner, Vice- President and Ritualist of the Fraternity, suggested generate spontaneously and perhaps the Delt who was president of the chapter back in '60 or '55 will get his old friends together and start the ball rolling. Anyway, the "inactive" alumni should be given an opportunity to get involved. If they don't, the House Corporation can step in when convenient. So, on to the details of scholarship fund-raising in only four simple steps: (1) Pick the Delts to be Honored Over 140 Baker Delts have passed to the Chapter Eternal since Gamma Theta's founding, so why were the lives of Jim Fleming and Gary Shank singled out for commemoration? They were honored, quite simply, because their classmates and friends initi- ated the scholarship program and made the first contributions. A reasonable man certainly could, however, wonder why Gamma Theta didn't memorialize all deceased Baker Delts in general; the question then arises of whether it is absolutely necessary to name the scholarship after specific in- dividuals. The answer is an unqualified "yes". The committee of four began their solicitation for the scholarship fund by randomly selecting 32 Delts . Baker Delts provide a step-by-step money raising plan that enabled them to establish a scholarship trust fund. 8 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 From left, Dr. Gerald Walker, Justice Clark, Bill Lawter (standing), and Dr. Hulsey. who had lived at the "Shelter" with Jim or Gary; the committee had determined that pledges averaging $50 per man would be needed from this "test" group or the program probably wouldn't be worth pursu- ing. The committee phoned each Delt on the list, explained the general structure of the scholarship program, and asked for a pledge of $100. Amaz- ingly, no Delt refused to contribute and pledges were received totaling $2,990, for an average of $93.44 as follows: 1-$200; 22-$100; 6-$50; 1-$40; 2-$25; two Delts also said their employers would match their $100 contributions since the money was to be paid to Baker University. Next, the four Delts typed a flyer explaining the program and listing the names of the first 32 Delts who had made pledges. The flyer was mailed to the other 50 or so Delts who had personally known Jim or Gary and the committee followed up with phone calls. To its astonishment, the committee received an additional $4,000 in pledges and contributions. The final step (which is still underway) in the first phase of the program was to print a new flyer (omit- ting the names of those having pledged) and begin contacting the approximately 400 Gamma Theta Delts who graduated prior to 1960 and had not per- sonally known Jim or Gary. Pledges from this group have to date averaged less than $15, far below that of the first two groups and the committee is frequently turned down altogether. In summary, the job of raising the first $7,000 from the Delts who lived with Jim and Gary was so easy it was like stealing; everything over that figure has been much more difficult. Quite clearly, then, it is apparent that the naming of specific individuals can greatly facilitate the fund-raising effort. Gamma Theta's experience indicates, in fact, that had its fledgling scholarship program not specifically hon- ored two Delts, the whole program may have failed because of insufficient support and a probably sub- sequent loss of enthusiasm on the part of the pro- moters. (2) Select an Investment Vehicle It is important to ensure a Federal income tax deduction for contributions made to the scholarship fund and this factor should play a major role in the selection of the fund's investment vehicle. Cer- tainly, the easiest approach is simply to ask the university with which the chapter is affiliated to collect and invest the contributions which will con- stitute the corpus of the scholarship fund; the uni- versity would then make the proceeds available on an annual basis. Gamma Theta's experience with this approach was highly favorable - Baker Univer- sity could not have been more cooperative. Since contributions made directly to a social fraternity chapter are not deductible for Federal In- come Tax purposes, even if they are intended for educational purposes, the alternative to dealing with the local university is to establish a tax-exempt educational foundation qualified as such under the Internal Revenue Code. A good deal more legwork will be involved with this approach since a determination letter must be Summer, 1976 9 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 rothers, the Delts are back to enlighten and enliven UCLA academia! The Rev. G. C. McElyea, Western Division President, presents the Charter to Delta Iota Chapter President William Hubner. The course of this achievement involved the aspi- rations and endeavors of Delt Brothers, alumni, and advisers. The two-year evolution of Delta Iota Chap- ter to attain charter status culminated with a January 25, 1976, open house for parents and alumni and a formal banquet and initiation ceremony at the stylish Fox and Hounds Restaurant. Among the participants were banquet speaker Fred C. Tucker, Jr., International President of Delta Tau Delta, Western Division President G. C. "Tex" McElyea, and Western Division Vice-President Richard Englehart, who played an important role in the Chapter's come-back. Yes, the Delts at UCLA, with innovative ideas and high scholastic objectives, are off to a robust start. And as we look ahead, we glance also behind to the beginning of our rebirth more than two years ago. "We were looking for an alternative living situa- tion," recalls Sean McNally, who was first president of the group. "Having spent a year in dormitory confines was incentive enough to leave." Living in a fraternity was an appealing thought. Even more appealing was the idea to form a new fraternity in which friends could stay together, shar- ing interests and experiences. Expressing this general sentiment, a group of stu- dents who wanted to stay together and maintain their bonds of friendship set out to find a more preferable locality during the spring quarter of 1974. An aspiring law student at the time, Sean McNally s earheaded the inquiries regarding establishment ova new fraternity. The perserverance of Sean and the friends who formed the initial group led to loca- tion of an abandoned house on Fraternity Row. Al- though it was in poor condition from three years of boarders and minimal upkeep, the men were deter- mined to make this their Shelter. Bruce Barbie, assistant dean of students, Bill Hubner, and Brock Rosemurgy discussed the possi- bilities of moving into the abandoned house. When Sean contacted Western Division Vice-President Englehart, wheels began to roll. Thoughts and dreams were forming into concrete measures. Several meetings between Mr. Englehart and the initial group of prospective new Delts proved event- ful. Mr. Englehart was favorably impressed. He and By JAMES H. BRANDT the alumni contacted Philemon J. "Jack" Baddeley, The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Return to UCLA Jr., Richard Kittrelle, Jr., and Harold F. M. "Spike" Tattan, Jr., of the Delta Iota House Corporation, and the rolling wheels gathered momentum. Enthusiasm was generated from all sides. The undergraduate group of organizers was eager to move ahead. Mr. Englehart and the House Corpora- tion wanted to give Delta Iota another chance. Alumni, led by C. Mark Wright, were willing to provide guidance while the chapter developed. The first year of the comeback was eventful. The group was nominated to hold the annual IFC All-U party to gain recognition and exposure to the rest of the row, the sororities, and the UCLA campus. The group also proved to be aggressive opponents on the athletic field, placing second in volleyball and third in softball. Scholastically, the prospective Delts ranked 5th among 20 fraternities. The first year also was spent settling in and learn- ing about fraternity life and Delta Tau Delta. Colony status was granted in September of 1974. That fall also brought extensive renovation of the house. In the spirit of brotherhood, everyone helped. New furniture was bought by the House Corporation for the living and dining rooms. The kitchen was thoroughly cleaned. The basement, the top two floors, and the attic eventually were brought to a habitable stake. Eight of the initial 12 members returned to the Shelter in the fall of 1975. They included President Bill Hubner, Vice-President Scott Stevens, Trea- surer Ben Berk, House Manager Jerry Jacobson, Sean McNally, Dan Agnew, John Taylor, and Brock Rosemurgy. Activities during rush week included volleyball games, films, and an outdoor barbecue. Although rush was low-key, 21 students were pledged. During the academic year, the House went through several changes, as the Brotherhood in- creased to 31. Friendship with members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, our next door neighbor, became well known on the row; the developing Delt chapter was given much assistance by the men of SAE. The Shelter also has been improved outside, with Brothers putting in several days work painting and trimming. Delta Iota Chapter is back to stay! Scholastic and social leadership will give UCLA Delts the reputa- tion they need to attract good men and perpetuate its membership. We'll see you at the River. A Summer, 1976 International President Fred C. Tucker, Jr., addresses Delts, families, and friends at the Installation Banquet. Chapter members gather for an installa- tion photo. Dan Agnew, left, is welcomed into Delta Tau Delta by Gale Wilkerson, director of chapter services. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Pledge Trips: Are They Worthwhile? By BILL JOHNSTON Syracuse University The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 question has been raised about the need to have pledge classes participate in pledge trips. Why should a house take a chance and send its class to another college hundreds of miles away while risking an accident that could jeopardize that chapter's existence? We here at GO have a very strong feeling about this type of educational experience. Not only does the trip teach our pledges about another house and the functions of national, but it also binds them together with a very unique experience that is long remembered, well past the undergraduate years. Our trips go from Friday to Sunday, and can take our class anywhere in the Eastern Division. I was in last fall's trip that took ten of us to the Delt Chapter at Washington and Jefferson College in Washington, Pa. Just the drive was an experience itself, as we braved the rain, snow and ice during the 9 hour cruise. Leaving Syracuse at 8 p.m., we arrived at our destination at 5 a.m. We were required to bring back twenty-five "unusual" items, so we had to get up bright and early on Saturday morning in order to have enough time to find them. To complete the list would take a total effort from every pledge. Being out together for the first time teaches each pledge how his fellow pledge brothers think, feel, and act. He begins to understand some of the basic values of the Fraternity, and will many times realize goals that will serve as foundations for his future life in Delta Tau Delta. Learning that the hand of brotherhood is extended at most Delt chapters in the country is indeed a good thing. We all knew we could rely on the Brothers at W & J to help overcome any problem we encountered. Of course, W & J is just one chapter, and for me to say that all chapters would give us a reception like theirs is unfounded. We realize that there are solid houses, and, as much as we hate to admit it, there are weak, uninspired ones. It is our hope that, when one of our classes is given a warm welcome and rewarding stay, it will be inclined to give the same if not better treatment to pledges visiting Syracuse in the future. The weak and/or uninspired houses are those that lack the true kind of brotherhood that we make every effort to instill in our pledges. A bad experience on a trip with a house like this can be frustrating and disillusioning. However, since the pled gge cannot rely on the hosting Brothers, he turns to his fellow pledges for help. Contributions to problem solving on the excursion mean much more when the hurdles are higher to jump. The unifying forces that bind the pledges as a group become stronger. The pledge also knows that he will attempt to correct this type of poor reception by the hosting house in working to give pledges visiting our chapter a warm welcome and enjoyable stay. In most cases, the returning class is a tight group that understands its strengths and weaknesses. To keep them together, GO immediately follows the trip with a week of activities designed to bring them even closer to each other. They eat, sleep, and work together while coming closer to the end of pledging. Even if the educating program preceeding the trip is weak, the trip itself helps turn things around and makes the class solid Delt material, Before leaving W & J, we were treated to a Saturday night party we will never forget. What a fantastic way to end an unforgettable weekend. All of the twenty-five items were returned to the Brothers at Syracuse. Our reception was warm and hearty as all Brothers assembled for the presentation. We encourage pledge trips, and plan to use them in the future as an effective way to totally educate our pledges into the Fraternity. Understanding the risks involved, we still hold that the pledge trip is a valuable tool for better Brothers. A Summer, 1976 13 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 participation in the world's first major International Ocean Exposition at Okinawa, Japan, last year, L. W. "Bill" Lane, Jr., Stanford '42, was named to represent this country as Commissioner General of the Exposition. Shortly after the appointment, President Gerald Ford nominated Mr. Lane to the rank of Ambassador. The international honor was one of many received by Bill Lane, who has combined a highly successful career in publishing with public service. As chairman of the board of Lane Publishing Co. and publisher of Sunset magazine, Mr. Lane has been described by the nation's press as a phenomenon. At a time when most mass circulation periodicals are struggling to remain alive, Sunset continues to prosper and increase circulation. Published at the Menlo Park, Calif., offices of Lane Publishing Co., the thick monthly magazine provides myriad methods of enjoying Western living. Most of its 1.3 million subscribers live in the Far West, although at least 100,000 copies circulate to other areas as far away as Maine. Equally successful are Lane Publishing's books, with current sales topping 10 million per year. Sunset writers don't spend much time behind desks. They are immersed in the subjects they write about, whether it is scuba diving or outdoor cooking. The publisher is no exception. Bill Lane rides horses, flies an airplane, back-packs into the mountains, skis, and enjoys life with his wife, two daughters, and a son at their ranch in Portola Valley, Calif. Periodically, however, he takes time from his business and recreational interests to devote his ideas and energy to local, state, and national affairs. He has served on the U. S. Department of the Interior Advisory Board on National Parks, Historic Sites, Buildings and Monuments; the hen Congress voted appropriations for U. S. Wide Range of Interests Board of the National Center for Voluntary Action; and chairman of the President's National Parks Centennial Commission. He has been on many state commissions and committees, including those for economic development, foreign trade, tourism, and visitor services. He is a former mayor and councilman of the town of Portola Valley and a member of the San Mateo County Regional Planning Committee. Sunset often has endorsed and supported both editorially and through employee participation, conservation objectives related to parks, beaches, wild rivers, and other recreational areas for the public benefit. This has been done frequently with the risk and occasional loss of advertising revenue. Becoming the first major medium of the communication industry to refuse DDT advertising, Sunset gained national acclaim as a magazine dedicated to the preservation of our environment through far-sighted planning. It was logical that the publisher should become a member of the President's National Advisory Committee on Oceans and Atmosphere, and later be named Ambassador in charge of America's cooperation with the International Ocean Exposition. Putting his full effort into the Exposition, Mr. Lane moved his entire family to Okinawa during the six-months project ending in January of this year. The U. S. Pavilion featured seven large modules depicting the nation's interest in the seas. Motion pictures, scale models, an underwater demonstration tank, an ocean current simulator, and a future power source from the sea were on display. Objective of the Japanese-sponsored Exposition was to promote the worldwide need to explore and study the seas for the benefit of all mankind. Thirty-seven nations participated. "America's Pavilion was the result of cooperation among many agencies of government, private industry, and a host of institutions of education and research," Mr. Lane explained. Back at his office in the beautiful Sunset headquarters, Chairman Lane continued to pursue his wide range of interests. His career is reflected in the wording of a Business Statesman Award presented to him in April by the Harvard Business School Association of Northern California: " . . . recognizing business executives who have significantly contributed to the growth, profitability and managerial accomplishments of their companies, as well as provided leadership in cultural, educational, governmental, and community activities," Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 50th Anniversary at Toronto ON Thursday, March 4, Delta Theta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta celebrated its 50th anniversary with a combined Founders Day and Anniversary banquet in Toronto, Ontario. In 1926, Psi Delta Psi, a local fraternity at the University of Toronto, became affiliated with Delta Tau Delta. Since then it has been recognized as a progressive and responsible group. Many Toronto Delts have gone on to distinguish themselves throughout the world. The anniversary celebration was a social success, with more than 70 attending, and a true display of Delt brotherhood. From left in upper photo, Eastern Division VP M. R. "Lew" Llewellyn, Charter members Alex Ballachey, Wallace Rankin and Vincent McEnnaney, Execu- tive VP Al Sheriff, and President Fred Thicker. Second photo, Delta Theta Chapter President D. Wayne Taylor presents Alumnus of the Year award to Graham Adams, '52. Bottom photo, Delta Theta Chapter. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ay 1, 1976 was an eventful day in the lives of 40 men from the Indiana University of Number 115 One hundred years ago a State Normal School in Indiana, Pa., first opened its doors to 225 students. Becoming a State Teachers College in 1927 and a State College in 1960, Indiana University of Pennsyl- vania evolved to full university status in 1965. Today it encompasses eight schools and 39 departments, granting degrees at the bachelor, master, and doctoral levers. Enrollment is approximately 11,000. Known for many years as a teacher-training institu- tion, the University now graduates more non- teachers than teachers. By JAMES L. CLARKE Chapter President Pennsylvania campus. On that day we became charter members of Zeta Pi, the 115th chapter of Delta Tau Delta. Formal installation climaxed a year of affiliation with Delta Tau Delta as a Crescent Colony. Zeta Pi was developed on a sound foundation. Its predecessor was Chi Alpha Sigma, founded Feb. 26, 1970, by a dedicated group of twenty-one young men. Chi Alpha Sigma was founded on the ideals of leadership, respect, and true brotherhood, and soon became recognized by the University's Interfrater- nitCouncil. The local fraternity grew and prospered over the years. In the spring of 1975 the Brotherhood voted to petition Delta Tau Delta for Colony status. This de- cision was greatly influenced by the sincere interest shown in us by the many Delts who had visited us. Approval was granted, and on April 17, 1975 we became a Delt Colony. The past year has been one of hard work in prepa- ration for the installation. Credit must be given to national Field Counselors Doug Northrup and Mark Vernallis, in assisting our transition to the sys- tem. In early March of this year we formally petitioned the Arch Chapter for charter status. On March 19, we were informed by Wayne Sinclair, president of the Eastern Division, that we had been granted na- tional recognition. The initiation date was set and, thanks to the invaluable assistance of Wayne Sinclair, Mark Ver- nallis, and Gale Wilkerson (director of chapter ser- vices), all systems were go. The Rite Of Iris was administered to the members of the then Crescent Colony by an impressive team from Delta Beta Chapter at Carnegie Mellon Univer- sity. Initiation ceremonies for the group took place immediately afterward. The ritual was beautifully performed by Gamma Sigma Chapter of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. After the initiation, Delta Beta Chapter hosted a social hour at its house on the Carnegie Mellon campus. This provided an excellent opportunity for the newly initiated Delts to meet and talk with the many alumni and guests who would be attending the installation banquet. Saturday evening, approximately 150 people at- tended the banquet at Stouffer's Restaurant in Pittsburgh. Perry R. Swanson, Gamma Sigma '55, vice-president of the Eastern Division, was toastmaster for the evening. His witty comments kept the banquet moving in outstanding fashion. Daniel Carfang Zeta P176 and past president of the colony, gave the invocation. Mr. Swanson then introduced distinguished guests at the banquet, after which, Dr. Terrell O. The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Martin, director of special programs and organiza- tions at Indiana University of Pennsylvania, wel- comed the new chapter to the campus. Membership certificates were to have been pre- sented by Roland H. Geiger, Allegheny '72, our help- ful, hard-working chapter adviser, and Al Sheriff, the executive vice-president of Delta Tau Delta. Due to a printing delay, however, they were not avail- able. Instead, the two men made brief remarks. Wayne Sinclair then presented the charter to James Clarke, president of Zeta Pi, who gratefully accepted the charter and made a brief speech. C HARLES D. CONWAY, UNI- VERSITY OF THE SOUTH'20, of Winter Park, Fla., has given the university's art gallery a collection of photographs and art objects he acquired while stationed in Africa for General Motors Export Com- pany in the 1920s and 30s. The collection is currently on loan by the art department to the anthropology department, and is being displayed to the public in wall cases in the J. Albert Woods Science Laboratories. There are many hand-carved brass bowls and expressive figu- rines from Dahomey, Nigeria and Senegal which Mr. Conway and his wife purchased over several years from itinerant peddlers. There are carved tusks from the Ivory Coast with leaves, flowers, birds and snakes in high relief, along with other ivory pieces. An exact replica of the throne of the king of the Ashanti is carved from a single piece of mahogany about 20 inches high and wide, representing an elephant holding up a gracefully curved stool. Beads, bracelets and inkwells complete the collection. Art and anthropology depart- ments agree that the photographs are probably the most valuable part of the collection. They were taken from 1930 to 1932 by a pro- fessional photographer, C. Zagoursel, along the Congo River from Leopoldville (now Kinshasa) to Stanleyville (now Kisangani) and into the Burundi highlands, and depict a native way of life that The keynote address of the evening was delivered by Dr. Frederick D. Kershner Jr., Butler '37. Dr. Kershner, vice-president of Delta Tau Delta, enter- tained the audience with his humor, but explained also that the Fraternity is a serious business and that leadership development is a very important part of that business. After Dr. Kershner's address, the banquet ended with the singing of "Delta Shelter." The day was over, but the memory would last a lifetime. We were Delts, but as we all gazed at the charter and our new badges, we realized that the work had. just begun. Gift of Art Charles Conway has now largely vanished. Plans are for the art gallery to display enlargements of selected photo- graphs at a later date. Mr. Conway, a native of Osceola, Ark., went to Chattanooga after graduating from Sewanee. Having achieved football distinction as end, "Ping" Conway coached at McCallie School for two years. He earned a law degree at Chat- tanooga College of Law, went to Florida to make his fortune in the land boom of 1924-25. Having "lost my shirt," he returned to the practice of law, went to Wall Street in New York and from there joined General Motors Export Company. He traveled for GM for 12 years. While in France he met and mar- ried Madeleine Vincent and they have four children. After his travels in Europe and Africa for GM he left the company and be- came a distributor in San Juan, Puerto Rico for Chevrolet, Buick and Cadillac. He lived in Puerto Rico until his retirement leaving his company, Caribe Motors, in the care of his sons. This is Mr. Conway's descrip- tion of the history of the photo- graphs: "The pictures of this album were taken by a Polish air force officer who had to flee his country or lose his life, at the time of a revolt in Poland. The only useful civilian trade he knew was pho- tography. He lived in Brussels a few years, married an attractive Belgian girl. They came to what was then Leopoldville. During my visits there I got to know them and like them. It was he who selected the album and placed the pictures in it. "I gave the album to a museum started by the General Motors Ex- port Company. At the time they were most happy to have it. Later, for some reason, it was decided to discontinue the museum and I was asked if I wanted it returned to me, which I did with the thought of one day giving it to Sewanee." Summer, 1976 17 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 alumni P. R. Easterlin, Jr., Georgia Tech '63, has been elected president of Heritage Prop- erties, an Atlanta based real estate development company. The company's first project is the Easterlin Plantation Club Villas, a 42-unit luxury condominium project in Sea Pines Plantation on Hil- ton Head Island, S. C. The Easterlins reside in a Plantation Club Villa. Greg Michaels, Texas '70, has en- joyed a busy acting season in 1976, appearing on the New York stage, TV commercials, and as Mario Stallone, international racing driver, on the day- time serial "Somerset". On stage, he did "I Am A Camera" and a showcase original, "Now She Dances", which has received top reviews. Ralph H. Markham, Baker '31, re- ceived the Distinguished Service Award of his alma mater at a spring dinner meeting in Kansas City. Also honored with him were his late brother, Maurice W. Markham, Baker '19, who died in July, 1975, and their sister, Miriam Markham Fetherolf. The Markham family owned and pub- lished the Baldwin Ledger for many years until it was sold in the 1930's, and they moved to California, where they owned and published the Van Nuys Valley News. Ralph Markham currently lives in Van Nuys. He ac- cepted his award and the posthumous award for his brother before a crowd of 400 at the Alameda Plaza. Their father, William C. Markham, Baker'91, was a charter member of Gamma Theta Chapter. William L. Spielmann, Tennessee '60, is senior construction superinten- dent with Stone & Webster Engineer- ing Corp. at North Anna Nuclear Plant, Mineral, Va. He is interested in com- municating with Delta Delta friends concerning a 1976 Homecoming gathering at Knoxville, Contact Wil- liam Spielmann, Box 749, Lake of the Woods, Locust Grove, Va. 22508. Charles W. Abbey, Penn State '59, received an M.A. Degree from North- ern Michigan University in May. Russell Carlisle, Georgia '71, has opened law offices in Marietta, Ga. James L. Johnston, Minnesota '72, is an associate of the Marvin B. Blair Agency, a general agency of the Na- tional Life Insurance Company of Vermont, in Minneapolis, Minn. A di- rector of the Minneapolis Jaycees, Mr. Johnston also belongs to the Toastmas- ters Club, the Big Brother program, and is a Young Life Leader in Min- neapolis. His home is in Hopkins, Minn. Thomas A. Richter, Wisconsin '60, recently was appointed marketing manager for optical components by Optical Radiation Corp., Azusa, Calif'. In this capacity, he has marketing re- sponsibilities for elctro-optical com- ponents which consist presently of high intensity plasma arc lamps, elec- troformed products, and specialty plastic lenses, for audio-visual, mili- tary and paramilitary, and ophthal- mics markets. Frederick Forest, Texas Chris- tian'60, has a featured role in the Mar- lon Brando - Jack Nicholson film, "The Missouri Breaks". He has ap- peared in such other films as "The Conversation", "When the Legends Die", "The Son Is Dead", and "Gravy Train", Michael Brovsky, Colorado '62, who first gained fame in the mid- 1960s as part of "The Serendipity Singers", is now a successful record producer and has his own studio in New York. He recently produced his fifth album by popular progressive country singer Jerry Jeff Walker, titled "It's A Good Night for Singing". Other Brovsky-produced albums on the M-C-A label are "Jerry Jeff Walker", "Viva Terlingua", "Walker's Collect- ibles", and "Ridin' High". Rodger F. Smith, Wisconsin '64, recently joined Green- wich Research Associates as executive vice- president and principal. The company special- izes in strategic Smith research for busi- ness. Mr. Smith is responsible for con- ductingg research and consulting pro- grams for pension investment manag- ers. He formerly was vice-president, investments, for Allis-Chalmers Fi- nancial Corp. Mr. Smith and his family live in Darien, Conn. Blair Engle- hart, Baker'75, is a junior account executive for Carr-Johnson- Eyster, Toledo advertising agency serving clients in north- western Ohio, southeastern Englehart Michigan, and Indiana. He was an intern at a leading Indiana advertising agency, and has worked at radio stations in bath In- dianapolis and Kansas. As an under-. graduate, he was feature editor of the Baker University student newspaper and active in student government. Richard K. Reinhardt, Bowling Green '64, has been promoted to major in the U. S. Air Force. He is assigned at Grand Forks AFB, N.D., as a KC-135 pilot with a unit of the Strategic Air Command. David Gates, Oklahoma '62, one of America's best songwriter-singers, continues to add credits on TV and the concert tour while working on his third solo album since leaving "Bread" several years ago. His most recent album, "Never Let Her Go", on the Elektra label, was on the national charts for many weeks. He had a single hit with the title cut and with "Part Time Love", also recorded by Gladys Knight and The Pips. David's songs such as "If", "Make It With You", "Baby I'm-a Want you", "It Don't Mat- ter To Me", "Diary", and "Guitar Man" now are classics in pop music circles and have been performed by artists all over the world. Dr. Kelly Rankin, Kansas '62, a member of the faculty at the University of Oregon's College of Health, Physi- cal Education, Recreation & Dance, served as a starter for the U. S. Olympic Trials held in Eugene. Dr. Rankin completed his doctorate at the Univer- sity of Kansas. Norval B. Stephens, Jr., DePauw '51, of Barrington, Ill., is 1976 winner of DePauw's Rector Scholar Achieve- ment. The honor was conferred on Mr. Stephens, a managing partner and executive vice-president with Need- ham, Harper, and Steers, Inc. adverti- sing agency in Chicago, at an Alumni Day convocation. Criteria for the award are Christian service, leader- ship, and accomplishment since graduation. 18 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Although his university sport was track. Dean Dillingham, Southern California '52, has become involved in swimming, since his children began competitive swimming in the YMCA, then the AAU. He currently serves as vice- chairman and scheduling chairman for the Pacific Association AAU Swim Committee, and his wife is secretary- records. Both attend national AAU conventions as delegates, and both are members of national committees in- volving swimming. Mr, and Mrs. Dillingham were offi- cials for the 1974 Long Course Nation- als in Concord, Calif., followed by the GDR-USA dual meet one week later. This spring they were selected to serve as officials at the Indoor Nationals in Long Beach, Calif. Their home is in Salinas. Mr. Dillingham is chairman of the National Committee for Age-Group Planning, finance chairman for Pacific Association, AAU, and chairman of the membership drive for 1976. The Dillinghams' son is head coach of a swim club in San Jose. Their older daughter recently graduated from Long Beach State, and their younger daughter is swimming AAU with the Salinas Y Swim Club. James A. Sheldon, Kansas '75, is as- sistant sports information director at his alma mater. Paul J. Franz, Jr., Lehigh '45, vice- president for development at Lehigh University, received the $3,000 Hill- man Award, one of the highest honors the University can bestow on a staff member, at the 29th annual Faculty Dinner in May. The award is conferred on the member of the Lehigh staff who has done the most toward advancing the interests of the University. He cur- rently is directing the University's New Century Fund, which to date has received over $29 million toward its first-phase goal of $30 million. Stephen R. Smith, Indiana '72, is district sales manager for World Dryer Corp., in the Los Angeles office. World Dryer is the largest manufacturer of electric hand and hair dryers in the world, and a division of Beatrice Foods. Mr. Smith is chairman of the membership committee of the Big Ten Club of Southern California. Dr. John H. Kopchick, Albion '64, who graduated from Wayne State Uni- versity School of Medicine in May, is beginning a residency in general surgery at Medical College of Wiscon- sin affiliated hospitals. Dr. Kopchick was elected into A.O.A., national med- ical honor fraternity. Restoring a Town NE HUNDRED and forty years O ago a group of men gathered at a small frontier settlement to sign the Texas Declaration of In- dependence from Mexico. Today, a leading Houston citizen is de- termined that the settlement will spring to life again. George A. Butler, Pennsylvania '23, is channeling much of his considerable energy into recon- structing Washington-on-the- Brazos, birthplace of the Republic of Texas. He visualizes a replica of the early settlement - 13 build- ings, all but two of them log cabins - and his record of achievement leaves little doubt that he will see the job accomplished. A native of Iowa, Mr. Butler be- came a Texan shortly after earning his law degree from George Wash- ington University in 1923. While in Washington, he met Anne Gar- rett of Houston. They were mar- ried in 1924 and moved to Hous- ton in 1925, where he joined a law firm. Since that time, George Butler has maintained a business and community service pace that is difficult to match. He made his mark holding companies together during the Depression days of the 1930's, then turned to forming banks and running the state Dem- ocratic organization. He and a colleague formed their own law firm, Butler, Binion, Rice, Cook & Knapp, in 1941. Mr. Butler remains a senior partner, as well as senior chairman of the boards of three banks he founded: the Bank of Texas, Post Oak Bank, and Mer- chants Park Bank. He headed the Houston Com- munity Chest and United War Chest of Houston during World War II, and was chairman of the Harold Landram, Oklahoma '34, has been named district counsel by the Office of the General Counsel, Veter- ans Administration Central Office in Washington, D. C., with offices in Muskogee, Okla. The district counsel provides legal services for the VA in Oklahoma. Mr. Landram formerly served as assistant district counsel. state Democratic committee in 1943 and 1944. Currently chairman of the Hous- ton Corporation, a real estate and investments firm, he resigned only this spring from chairmanship of the state Board of Public Welfare. Yet, at 75, he finds time to serve as chairman of the board of the Washington-on-the-Brazos State Park Association. The park site, 75 miles northwest of Houston and five miles from Mr. Butler's 700- acre cattle ranch, now has a museum, an auditorium, a replica of Independence Hall (where a group of landowners in 1836 de- clared Texas free of Mexico), and the rebuilt home of Anson Jones, president of the republic from 1844-46. Mr. Butler hopes to see the re- built town completed by the end of 1977, and already he is trying to gather funds to study the feasibil- ity of an outdoor theater for pre- sentation of historical dramas. He sees the restoration project as something that will be good for the people of Texas. And, as al- ways, that is enough incentive for George Butler. John T. Brown III, Texas Tech '64, who received the MBA Degree from the University of Delaware in June, graduating with honors, has been named assistant to the president of Helmerich & Payne, Inc., a diversified energy and financial company and in- ternational contract oil and gas driller, headquartered in Tulsa, Okla. Summer, 1976 19 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Relejase 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 1. Hunter Munford, Kansas '36, is a realtor in Carlsbad, Calif., "living on the beach and enjoying the life here." Mr. Munford plans to visit his chapter this fall for the first time in 20 years. Lt. John D. Richmond, West Virginia '70, entered active duty service in the Medical Corps of the U. S. Navy after finishing internship at Presbyterian Medical Center, Denver, in June of 1975. He trained at the Naval Aero- space Medical Institute in Pensacola, Fla., to become a flight surgeon. Part of the training was taking primary flight instruction in the T2C jet trainer. Dr. Richmond currently is assigned as a flight surgeon at Cecil Field, Jackson- ville, Fla. His duties include deploy- ment on the USS Nimitz (CVN68), the world's newest and largest ship. Douglas Win- field Day, Oregon '62, has been ad- vanced to Fellow of The Construc- tion Specifica- tions Institute. Mr. Day is chief, Division of Speci- fications and as- sociate director of Day Stone, Marrac- and Patterson, architects- engineers of San Francisco. Investi- ture took place during ceremonies on June 23 at CSI's national convention in Philadelphia. Mr. Day has made nationwide contributions toward the advancement of science of construc- tion as a member of the National Del- phi Panel, in the development of spe- cifications for the Veteran's Adminis- tration Hospital System and through service as a member and later chair- man of the CSI Information Systems Committee. Dr. G. D. Adamson, Kentucky '53, currently is assigned as Commander, USAF Hospital, F. E. Warren AFB, Wyo. However, he is being reassigned to Headquarters, ADCOM/NORAD Command Surgeons office as chief, professional services, in Colorado Springs, Colo. Bill Parisi, Iowa '66, recently was appointed associate executive director of Methodist Hospitals of Dallas, Tex. Donald F. Calhoon, Ohio State '74, is assistant executive director of the Central Ohio Chapter, March of Dimes. He received an award recently from the National Foundation - March of Dimes for "outstanding effort to im- prove the quality of life" in recogni- tion of the best overall public relations campaign for 1975. Approved For Relea Heads Arthritis Foundation H. M. Poole, Jr., former vice- chairman of Johnson and Johnson International, was elected chairman of the Board of Directors of The Arthritis Foundation at its annual June meeting in Chicago. As chairman of the Founda- tion, Mr. Poole will be chief spokesman for the only na- tional voluntary agency dedi- cated exclusively to eradicating the nation's number one crip- pling disease-arthritis. He will also preside as chief policy making officer and chairman of the executive committee. Mr. Poole was elected by the organization's full member- ship. He has been on the boards of both the New Jersey and San Diego Chapters of The Arthritis Foundation and vice-chairman of the national board of direc- tors. Mr. Poole, a native of Texas, attended the University of Washington. He joined Johnson and Johnson in 1941 as a salesman. In rapid succession, he rose to regional manager; vice president; member of the management board and the executive committee; and vice chairman of Johnson and Johnson International, the posi- tion he held at the time of his retirement in 1971. Mr. Poole first became a vol- unteer for The Arthritis Founda- tion in New Jersey in 1956. Upon retirement he and his wife, Dorothy, relocated to La Jolla, Calif. where he became active with the agency's chap- ter in San Diego. He also is a trustee of Scripps Memorial Hospital there, and is a partner in a ranching operation. Col. Kenneth D. Waits, Oklahoma State '53, is with the USAFE at Ram- stein AB, Germany. The Rev. Dr. Philip M. Hazel- ton, Ohio State '63, recently was chosen as the "Outstanding Young Religious Leader" for the state of Indiana by the Junior Chamber of diana, Dr. Hazelton, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Bluffton, re- ceived the honor for his work in the Mental Health Association, Commu- nity Action Agency, counseling and youth work. After Ohio State, he did graduate work at Pittsburgh and Princeton. Before moving to Bluffton, he served as assistant pastor in Balti- more, Md. Capt. Richard "Mike" Perry, Miami '68, recently returned from three years of duty in Asia and was awarded the Air Force Commendation Medal for his achievements there. He currently is assigned to recruiting duty in Dal- las, Texas. Ted R. Ellis, East Texas Slate '72, who received his CPA certificate in 1974, is with a Dallas accounting firm. His home is in Garland, Texas. Bernard "Skip" Fisher, Indiana '75, is an agent for Farm Bureau Insurance in Indianapolis. Dr. Charles G. Drew, Jr., Maine '64, and Dr. Alfred Osher have opened an office for the practice of orthodontics in Conway, N. H. Dr. Drew has served with the U. S. Navy Dental Corps and engaged in private practice of general dentistry in Northeast Harbor, Maine. Capt. Thomas S. Sharp, Ohio State '66, completed his MBA Degree this spring and has been selected as an ex- change officer to the British Royal Pay and Computer Center outside Win- chester, England, at the British Post Worthy Deron. Richard D. McCullough, South Florida '70, recently was promoted to assistant professor of voice at Onon- daga Community College, Syracuse, N. Y. He is in his fourth year with Tri- Cities Opera Co., Binghamton, N. Y., where he recently completed Schau- nard in "La Boheme", and he currently is performing the father's role in the DiGiacomo "Beauty and the Beast" in Syracuse. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 BATON ROUGE I hope all alumni who attended the Founders Day Banquet and the Rainbow Formal this spring at Ep- silon Kappa Chapter (LSU) en- joyed themselves. The formal was held for the first time in New Or- leans and was a big success, thanks to the efforts of many, par- ticularly Chairman Bill Braun. This year's turnout at Founders Day was encouraging. All alumni and guests were greeted formally by the banquet's MC-chairman Ted Bader. Epsilon Kappa displayed its usual southern hospitality by sponsoring a cocktail party prior to the banquet and permitting us to use the Shelter for an alumni meet- ing afterwards. As a result of that meeting, the Alumni Chapter has begun monthly luncheons in downtown Baton Rouge. All area alumni are invited to join us for the luncheon buffet held on the third Thursday of each month at the Chateau Capitol (the old Capitol House) in downtown Baton Rouge at 12:30 p.m. Please make a special effort to stop by. Fellow alumni, Ernest Gieger and John DeGrauw have suggested a program that the Alumni Chap- ter plans to undertake in early spring of 1977. The Alumni Chap- ter will buy a block of LSU season football tickets starting in fall 1977. This will enable Dell alumni to sit together at the games. Tickets will be available to all dues-paying Baton Rouge Aluni Chapter mem- bers, on a first-come, first-served basis. If interested, please contact me, John Trotter, using the EK Chapter address: P. O. Drawer DT, LSU, Baton Rouge, La. 70893. Contact me in December, because we will purchase the tickets in early 1977, as soon as season tickets go on sale. For the 1976 football season, we are hoping to secure some tickets in a group for the Homecoming game. If you need 1976 Homecom- ing tickets, send me a check for $8.00 per ticket, payable to the LSU Athletic Office, and I will try to get some of the remaining tick- ets for you. If anyone has any ideas, sugges- tions, or new addresses, please send them to me. We are attempt- alumni chapters ing to update our mailing lists. As a final note, do not forget that annual chapter dues of $10 now are due. Please send to Tommy Al- len, 2296 Hollydale Ave., Baton Rouge, La. 70708. These dues are for 1976; all members who paid dues at the Founders Day Banquet are paid in full for this year. I hope everyone has an enjoy- able summer and I look forward to seeing everyone at our chapter meeting this fall. John Trotter President CLEVELAND O N May 7, 1976, Zeta Chapter of Case-Western Reserve celebrated its outstanding year of the "turn- around" from the brink of disaster to a strong, viable chapter, by hosting Cleveland area and Zeta alumni at the annual Founders Day banquet. Featured guests were International President Fred C. Tucker, Jr., and Executive Vice-President Alfred P. Sheriff, III. President Tucker presented the principal address of the evening. Executive VP Sheriff was presented a scroll in recognition of his long Delt service in the Cleveland area prior to joining the Central Office executive staff. Weekly Friday alumni luncheons maintain their basic group at The Govnor's Pub, located in the lower concourse of the Union Commerce Building, Euclid at East Ninth St. This core group of alumni would like to have the pleasure of the company of many more of the 1,000 known alumni in the Cleveland area. You all come. Bring your suggestion for more alumni functions, including meeting and working with under- graduate chapters in the area. George Kratt Secretary VILLANOVA O N Saturday, January 31, 1976 Zeta Theta Alumni Association sponsored its first Career Day. This program was open to juniors and seniors of the undergraduate chapter. Ten Delt graduates in various types of careers shared some of their experi- ences and knowledge of opportunities with the undergraduates. Some of the alumni had the authority to act as offi- cial representatives of their respective firms. To say the least our first career day was a success. Excellent support was received from the seniors and juniors along with fine presentation from the alumni. Hopefully, each year the program can be expanded as both alumni and undergraduates benefited. The following companies were rep- resented: Chemical Bank of New York, Girard Bank of Philadelphia, Phila- delphia National Bank, First Pennsyl- vania Bank, Peat, Marwick & Mitchell Accounting Firm, General Electric Corporation, Kemper Insurance Com- pany, Equitable Insurance Company, Robert Segal, Inc. of Philadelphia, and the law firm of Wolf, Block, Schoor & Solis-Cohen, Philadelphia. Daniel M. DiLella At Villanova Alumni-sponsored Career Day: top photo from left, John F. Strasser, '71, and senior Robert Chianelli; lower photo, Patrick F. Meyer, '74, and seniors William S. Apsey, Joseph E. Quatman, 11, and Edward J. Rossi. Summer, 1976 21 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 COLORADO O N FRIDAY, April 2, 1976, The Colorado Alumni Association of Delta Tau Delta held its Founders Day Banquet in Denver. By all measures the affair was an outstanding success. It was attended by 109 Delts. This group included 37 actives and pledges from Beta Kappa Chapter at the Uni- versity of Colorado, who were guests of the Association. They traveled from Boulder to Denver in a chartered bus and their presence contributed greatly to the event. Ken Penfold was master of cere- monies and the honored guest and speaker was Fred C. Tucker, In- ternational President. The Colorado Association is com- prised of all Dells living in Colorado, regardless of their chapter, and all Beta Kappa alums. The Banquet was held at the Cherry Creek Inn and the evening witnessed the establishment of many new friendships as well as the renew- ing of old ones. Mr. Tucker, in his re- marks, indicated that the event exemplified the great spirit and tradi- tions of Deltism. Prior to the banquet, a business meeting was held and the following Dolts were elected to the Association Board: Ken Penfold, Spike Frisbie, Dave Milek, Rick Darst, Frank South- worth, Chuck Warren, John Dickinson, Len Tripp, Scott Smith, Bill Stephen- son, Ed Feist, Bruce Dickinson, Tim Campbell, Dean Graves and Ted Malone. The Board elected the following as officers: President Spike Frisbie, Vice-President Dave Milek, and Secretary-Treasurer Chuck Warren. President elect Frisbie then estab- lished a number of working commit- tees for the coming year. On May 3, an Alumni Counselor Program was initiated by the Associa- tion. 14 alums gathered at the Beta Kappa house in Boulder for dinner and then conducted a career counseling program with interested undergradu- ates. On June 25 the Association held its annual golf tournament and social out- ing at the Boulder Country Club. Fol- lowing the tournament, cocktails and dinner were served at the Blue Parrot in Louisville. Athletic and social chairmen are Dean Graves and Ted Malone. Charles Warren Secretary-Treasurer CHOCTAW HE Alumni of Northwestern T Pennsylvania met at the Alpha Chapter Shelter of Allegheny College on June 1 for the purpose of reactivat- ing the Choctaw Alumni Association. After a fine dinner provided by the actives, a business meeting was held and the following officers were elected: President Robert B. Dornhaffer, Al- legheny '51; Vice-President James D. English, Pittsburgh '55; Secretary- Treasurer Frank P. Turner, Jr., Al- legheny '49; and Delegates to the Karnea Marion Llewllyn, Pittsburgh '34, Keith Steiner, Allegheny '73, and Alternate Gordon Leberman, Al- legheny '21. A motion was approved that the membership include all Delts residing in Northwestern Pennsylvania and all graduating seniors. It was agreed that meetings will be held three times a year. The next meeting has been set for October 16, 1976, at the Allegheny Chapter house. Please refer all correspondence for this association to the undersigned. Completed forms and fees for our as- sociation will be mailed to you in the near future. Frank P. Turner, Jr. 543 North Main Street Meadville, Pa. 16335 COLORADO DELIS. At right, Jack Anderson and Ed Feist; Middle Row: left, George Lesser; second photo, Dean Graves; third photo, Tim Campbell, Judge John Tobin, Dr. William Stephens, and Scott Smith; fourth photo, Ken Penfold. Bottom Row: left, unidentified, Fred Tucker, and Gerrge Lesser; second photo, Len Tripp, John Dickinson, and Bill Martin; third photo, undergraduates and alumni. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 OKLAHOMA CITY O N May 3, Oklahoma City alumni held their annual Founders Day banquet at a local motor hotel, at which time we were deeply honored to have as our guest speaker William J. Fraering, second vice-president of the Fraternity. Brother Fraering brought us up to date on various developments in the Fraternity. We briefly discussed the forthcoming North Star Karnea and Oklahoma City alumni plans to host the Western Division Conference in the spring of 1977. We are extremely grateful to have had Mr. Fraering visit us and we trust we can entice greater local alumni support in the future. Jack T. Snoddy President NORTHWEST FLORIDA T HE Northwest Florida Alumni Association is in its second year and is moving steadily ahead. After an organizational and struc- ture building year the chapter is involved in an extensive alumni drive with a determined goal of doubling its membership. At present, four quarterly meet- ings are held, usually in different localities dispersed throughout the Northwest Florida area to en- courage attendance and to provide a varied atmosphere to each meet- ing Whenever possible the meetings are tied into an undergraduate function of the chapter located at The University of West Florida in Pensacola. For the upcoming year, in addition to the membership drive, members are looking for- ward to planning and sponsoring the annual Founders Day Banquet, a camping weekend and other var- ied and most interesting events. All DTD alumni living or doing business in the Northwest Florida area are eligible for membership, as well as all Zeta Iota Alumni dis- persed throughout the nation. Any and all alumni in the Northwest Florida area are invited to participate in the alumni as- sociation, just let us know about you. Dudley Seabrook, Jr. Zeta Iota '72 4943 Springhill Drive Pensacola, FL 32503 the chapter eternal ALPHA - ALLEGHENY COLLEGE Stanley L. Eberlee, '19 RHO - STEVENS INST. OF TECH. Harold L. Nash, '14 PHI - WASHINGTON & LEE UNIV. William W. Lynn, Jr., '23 CHI - KENYON COLLEGE James T. Mcllwain, '23 OMEGA - UNIV. OF PENNSYLVANIA Donald G. C. Sinclair, II, '28 BETA GAMMA - UNIV. OF WISCON- SIN Frank A. Hecht, Jr., '12 Roland Reed, '11 BETA ZETA - BUTLER UNIV. Donald G. Carr, '61 BETA ETA - UNIV. OF MINNESOTA Arthur A. Zierold, '07 BETA KAPPA - UNIV. OF COLORADO Karl E. Bliss, '12 Charles S. Campbell, '26 Robert L. Catlett, '19 Richard S. Hill, '44 Albert R. Menig, '15 Frank M. Sabine, '22 Edward D. Warren, '20 BETA XI - TULANE UNIVERSITY John T. Norton, '25 BETA RHO - STANFORD UNIV. Charles R. Baird, '36 Alphonso M. Peache, '34 BETA TAU - UNIV. OF NEBRASKA Wesley C. Becker, '14 Howard T. Mabie, '50 BETA PHI - OHIO STATE UNIV. William A. Dougherty, '17 Archie R. Stevenson, '31 BETA CHI - BROWN UNIV. Thomas Brown, III, '45 William A. Goggin, '19 BETA OMEGA - UNIV. OF CALIFOR- NIA Philip A. Bettens, '25 Arden R. Davidson, '22 GAMMA BETA - ILLINOIS INST. OF TECH. Edward J. Carstens, '49 GAMMA DELTA - WEST VIRGINIA UNIV. Frank H. Coffman, '33 GAMMA ZETA - WESLEYAN UNIV. William T. Cass, '20 William S. Knouse, '34 (Stanford Univ. '34) Edward G. Reeve, '29 Cortlandt Schoonover, '34 GAMMA ETA - GEORGE WASHING- TON UNIV. Edward K. Jones, '26 Edmund D. Rauch, '38 GAMMA THETA - BAKER UNIV. Claude B. Beeks, '22 Stanley W. Caywood, '15 GAMMA IOTA - UNIV. OF TEXAS John E. Vernon, '20 John P. Wilson, '14 GAMMA KAPPA - UNIV. OF MIS- SOURI David F. Buffington, '53 Wayne E. Owen, '33 Elliott C. Spratt, '21 GAMMA LAMBDA - PURDUE UNIV. Karl D. Rauch, '19 GAMMA MU - UNIV. OF WASHING- TON Charles A. Byler, '15 Raymond C. Cook, '15 GAMMA XI - UNIV. OF CINCINNATI William S. Nowland, '44 Herbert H. Schroth, '16 GAMMA OMICRON - SYRACUSE UNIV. Philip D'Orsi, '37 GAMMA PI - IOWA STATE UNIV. Arthur Q. Adamson, '07 John P. Bair, '21 GAMMA CHI - KANSAS STATE UNIV. Charles Batdorf, '20 George D. Morris, '22 David T. Wooster, '12 GAMMA PSI - GEORGIA INST. OF TECH. Arthur L. Darsey, '22 GAMMA OMEGA - UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA Eugene M. Rollins, Jr., '24 DELTA ALPHA - UNIV. OF OK- LAHOMA J. Allen Moore, '42 Clyde J. Watts, '31 DELTA GAMMA - UNIV. OF SOUTH DAKOTA Glen S. Paterson, '29 DELTA DELTA - UNIV. OF TENNES- SEE Howard G. Ford, Jr., '32 DELTA THETA - UNIV. OF TORONTO Graham L. Chambers, '21 Harold J. Connolly, '19 Clarence M. Jephcott, '23 Donald O. Rankin, '16 Melville R. Scriven, '28 Theof H. Wells, '25 EPSILON DELTA - TEXAS TECH UNIV. Larry D. Peterson, '74 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Dell $PORIL1GHT By JAY LANGHAMMER Texas Christian '65 TRACK Toronto University's outstanding long jumper, JIM BUCHANAN, earned a berth on the Canadian Olympic team and set an all-time Delt record in the event. At the Long Beach Invitational, Jim finished second with his all-time best mark, 26-3. He was one of the top jumpers in the Canadian college circuit. One of the nation's leading sprinters, BRIAN STORM of Bowling Green, had another superb sea- son and competed in the Olympic Trials and the NCAA championships. He bettered the Olympic qualifying time in the 100-meter dash four times but was hampered by a pulled thigh at both big meets. He tied school records in the 100-yard dash and 100-meters. Brian won the Mid-American Conference 100-yard dash crown, finished third at the Central Collegiate meet, placed fourth at the Dogwood Relays, and fifth at the Kansas Relays. He was undefeated at dual meets. His teammate, junior WAYNE MARINCLIN, had the team's best throws in the shot and discus. Western Illinois' outstanding discus thrower BILL EDWARDS finished second at the NCAA Di- vision II championships, earning All-American honors for the third straight year. He also qualified for the Division I finals but failed to place. Bill won the discus event at the Alabama Relays and Il- linois Intercollegiate, placed third at the Drake Relays, and fourth at theKansas Relays. He's never been defeated in a dual meet. The 6-5, 260- pounder missed the Olympic qualifying distance this year but plans to continue competing and feels he'll reach his peak by the 1980 games. Lawrence University soph RON WOPAT gained All-American honors in two events at the NCAA Division III championships, placing fourth in the discus and fifth in the shot put. Earlier, he won his second straight Midwest Conference crowns in those events and bettered his own school and MWC records. Ron also won the school's Arthur Denny Award once again as the team's top track performer. Teammate ROB STEVENS competed in the high jump, long jump, triple jump, and sprints and was selected as the team's outstanding freshman competitor. Soph BRUCE HENDERSON set an Indiana Col- legiate Conference record in the high jump and competed in the NCAA Division III champion- ships for the second year. At the Wabash Relays, he helped the squad to first place finishes in the high jump relay and ? shuttle hurdle relay. Bruce was voted the team's most improved performer. Senior pole vaulter BOB FLINT and soph discus thrower MARK HILL were team leaders in their events for the Stanford squad. Bob did well at the West Coast Relays, setting a career best mark and the third-best leap in Stanford history. Mark won the school's "Dink" Templeton Award as the team's outstanding weight man. Junior weight man KJEL KIILSGAARD of Idaho placed third in both the shot and discus at the Big Sky Conference championships, setting personal bests in both events. Junior DOUG BECKMAN was one of the squad's leading milers. Soh JOE SHULTS was the University of the South's high point man for the season. He won the 220-yard dash at the CACC championships. Senior DOUG HINKINS and freshman 13RUCE Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ALEXANDER were Oregon State's two best javelin throwers. Westminster soph RODGER LARAMORE set new school records in the 120-yard high hur- dles and the 440-yard hurdles. He gained All- American honors and placed second in the 120- yard high hurdles at the NCAA Division III cham- pionships. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute's ED GRODEN had a remarkable senior year, setting new school records in the indoor two mile run and outdoor three mile, six mile, and 3,000 steeplechase events. R.P.I. won the Independent College Ath- letic Conference crown and the New York State Championship. Soph PAUL BAGINSKI of Cornell had his best discus throw of the season to place fifth at the Heptagonal championships at Providence. He also placed third at the Nittany Lion Relays and took first place in a dual meet with Pennsylvania. Kentucky senior JOHN PERRY had another good season as a marathon runner and placed third at the Kansas Relays. Junior KENT ANDERSON was Iowa's top pole vaulter during the indoor and out- door seasons. Allegheny soph MITCH MAGEE gained All-PAC honors after running the first leg on the Gators' third-place mile relay team at the PAC meet. Lafayette junior JIM HARMON placed fourth in the 120-yard high hurdles at the East Coast Con- ference championships. Willamette's LARRY STAAB placed fifth in the triple jump at the Northwest Conference meet and was the fifth- leading point getter on the team. DON McCRAC- KEN did well in the 120-yard high hurdles and 440-yard intermediate hurdles. Others who did creditable jobs were freshmen GARY KINMAN and PETE CRANDALL of Ohio State, junior weight man MIKE SANSONE of Lafayette, shot putter DON TRUBIC of Allegheny, and javelin thrower BUD JARRELL of Lehigh. BASEBALL Dr. BILL ARCE, Stanford '49, was elected to the NAIA Baseball Hall of Fame this spring. He's still serving as Athletic Director and baseball coach at Claremont-Mudd College in California and has been a leader on the international baseball scene. Two Delts made big contributions to the win- Delt Olympians Two Delts earned places in the 1976 Olympic Games, but one doesn't represent the United States. Jim Buchanan, Toronto University long jumper, is competing for Canada at the summer games in Montreal, Quebec. Peter Commette, a 1976 graduate of Tufts Univer- sity, represents the United States in the Finn Class of the Yachting Olympics held at Kings- ton, Ontario. Auburn swimmer Gary Schatz went to the finals of the 100-meter free style but didn't make the top three. Bowling Green sprinter Brian Storm and pole vaulter Casey Carrigan, Stanford '73, also failed to place. ningest season in Texas Tech history as the Red Raiders had a 32-21 record. GARY LONG had a great senior year as a first baseman and designated hitter. He was fourth in batting and won the team's Arch Lamb Spirit Award symbolizing spirit, hard work, and dedication. Left-handed reliever TOM BLACK tied for the lead in games pitched, had the lowest E.R.A., and set a Tech record with 8 saves. Iowa State senior CRAIG HERR was one of the Big Eight's top catchers and ranked third in team batting. He was a three-year regular and didn't make an error in 1976 while handling 167 total Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 and Ohio chances. for E the third straight year the State outfield fifth in hitting. A pair of Delt regulars earned All-PAC first team honors and led Allegheny College to another Pres- ident's Athletic Conference title. PETE RICH started for the fourth year, gained All-PAC selec- tion for the second time, and finished with a career batting mark of .313. This past season, he led the team in stolen bases, was second in hits, and third batting. earned All-PAC honors and was fourth inl hitting and RBI's. STEVE DUNKELBERGER finished fourth in hit- ting for Lehigh and won the Bruce Thompson Memorial Trophy as the team's most valuable senior. Junior STAN STERNER came back from a 1975 arm injury to become an effective hurler again for the Engineers. He was second in E.R.A. and third in games pitched, innings, strikeouts, and wins. Lawrence University, coached by RICH AG- NESS, Lawrence '67, was paced by several Delts and went to the conference playoffs. Soph first sacker GEOFF GRIEVE was named to the All- Midwest Conference first team and had his second straight.300 year. He was second in hits and fifth in batting. A fine fielder, he set new school records for most putouts in a game (15), season (169), and career (329). Junior co-captain JIM WILKINSON was re-elected for next season, led the team in almost every pitching category, and was errorless in 55 chances on the mound and in the outfield. Frosh outfielder JEFF HEIMERMAN, though not a regular, led Lawrence with 15 stolen bases in 17 games, the second-best total in school history. Duke University suffered through one of its worst seasons but did get some help from two Delt starters. Catcher HUGH BAYLESS was named the team MVP while soph pitcher KIRK LOUDER- BACK led in games pitched, innings, and strike- outs. DePauw junior MITCH MORAN was one of the squad's top batters and ranked eleventh in confer- ence hitting. He was named to the All-Indiana Col- legiate Conference second team and had the second-best fielding average among league out- fielders. Pete Rich Mike Maropis Two Illinois Tech Delts were team leaders. Soph KEVIN KLEIN was the top man pitching ca e category while frosh 1 catcher CURT ILCHR led home runs. Left-handed reliever RICK HARTUNG had the second-lowest E.R.A. for Lafayette. Although not hitting for a good average, soph outfielder STEVE CAMPER was a valuable player The for lot the of eacton lover strong ast part aof the saw a Blue Hens posted a 31-19 season record. Senior MIKE BRONDER concluded his Stevens Tech career by leading the team in hitting and stealing 8 bases in 12 games. He was a four-year starter and is now the school career leader in hits. Among the big individual performances was the pitching of junior CHRIS CASSIDY against Divi- sion III tournament-bound Upsala. In his first var- sity start, Chris limited the Vikings to four hits and one unearned run for a 2-1 win in the team's best effort of the spring. Senior outfielder ED WANAMAKER saw a lot of action for Wabash and had the second-best fielding average on the team. Others making contributions were seniors KENT BAIN and DAN LIBBY of Ken- yon, and Baker DH TONY HARRIS. JOE SEXSON, Purdue '56, completed his 17th season as his alma mater's head coach by winning 19 games, the most wins in Purdue history. Left-hander RICK KREUGER, Michigan State '70, got off to a great start with the Rhode Island Red Sox of the International League but injured an ankle in late May which put him out of action for a number of weeks. Prior to the injury, he had a 5-1 record in relief and was one of the league leaders in average. le earned run - playng his second year Owith Ap p eton of the Midwest League. TENNIS The year's top Delt player was junior FRANCIS GONZALES of Ohio State, who won All-American honors for the second straight year. He had a record of 25-3 for the year and was Big Ten number one singles champ once again. At the NCAA champi- onships, he won his first three singles matches before being defeated. 26 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Another conference champ was junior STEWART KELLER of Texas who won the South- west Conference number three singles crown and was runner-up in number one doubles. For the year, he had an 18-6 singles mark (7-1 in SWC play) and was 16-10 in doubles. It was ironic that the Fraternity's leading players, Gonzales and Keller, played each other in both singles and doubles at the NCAA meet. Francis beat Stewart in second round singles while Stewart and his partner bested the Gonzales duo in first round doubles. The Baker squad, coached by JIM IRICK, Baker '47, finished fourth in the Heart of America Con- ference and freshman GARY IRICK placed second in number two doubles at the HAC meet. He had a 13-1 regular season singles record and was 10-3 in number two doubles. Another frosh, CRAIG LEIT- NAKER, had a 7-7 mark in number four singles. Purdue soph LUKE GROSSMANp]ayed number two singles throughout the year and posted a 12-12 record. He was 9-16 in number two doubles and played in the Big Ten tourney. Iowa State senior CRAIG HUKILL had his best year, going 11-7 with the number two doubles team and 8-11 in number four singles. Seniors ROD LEONARD and GARY EMSIEK were instrumental in helping Idaho to its 10th Big Sky title in 11 years. Rod was part of the confer- ence's top number one doubles team and Gary also did well, despite ankle problems. Illinois Tech freshman PAUL STONE took first place in number six singles at the CCAC tournament and played in the NAIA district meet. Lawrence University had one of its most suc- cessful seasons with a 9-1 dual meet record and second place MWC finish. Senior JACK ANDER- SON had a 7-3 singles mark and junior JOHN VAN DUZER was 7-4 in singles and 6-0 in doubles. John and his partner won the number three doubles crown at the MWC championships. Junior twins MIKE and HARRY HABBEL both had winning singles records for Pittsburgh. Mike, a team co-captain, was 7-5 while Harry posted an 8-3 record. Freshman TOM GAULT went unde- feated for the Panthers, going 3-0 in singles and 2-0 in doubles. Two Dolts were valuable members of the Albion squad. Freshman MIKE FARAH was 8-3 in number Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : one singles and 9-3 in number two doubles. He placed third in the MIAA tourney in both singles and doubles and was voted MVP by his teammates. SANDY McELFRESH was elected captain of next year's team. Three Dolts played for Villanova. Junior BRIAN LANE played number one singles and doubles, posting 7-14 and 3-9 marks respectively. A pulled stomach muscle during play at the Rider Invita- tional hampered him during much of the season. Junior co-captain KEVIN COUGHLIN had a 7-13 mark in number four singles and was 4-6 in dou- bles. MOE BLATT had a 4-2 doubles record. Two Dolts played major roles in the fine 10-4 dual meet record posted by the University of the South. Senior KEITH LANGENBECK had a 10-4 singles mark while soph SPERRY LEE went 8-6 in singles. Bethany freshman TIM TIMMONS had just a 3-7 record in number five singles but was 7-3 in number two doubles and went to the PAC semi- finals before losing. Michigan State soph TIGHE KEATING was un- defeated in the three meets he participated in. Texas senior BILL FISHER was 2-1 in singles and 3-1 in doubles. LACROSSE Washington and Lee's powerful squad had another fine season, posting a 9-4 record before losing to eventual NCAA champ Cornell in the first round of the national playoffs. Junior defenseman TOMMY KEIGLER won All-American first team selection. He led the team for the third straight year in ground balls with 180 and added 5 goals, a very unusual total since defensemen seldom score. W&L coach Jack Emmer says "Tommy Keigler is the best stick-handling defenseman I've ever seen. We use him for everything - on face offs, at mid- field when we're a man down, anywhere we need a good stick-handler on the field". Junior JOHN STROCK also excelled on defense for the Generals. Freshman attacher JEFF FRITZ was fifth in scoring with 15 goals and 10 assists and junior midfielder CHRIS LARSON was seventh with 6 goals and 11 assists. Other Dolts who made good contributions Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 were senior JIM ENGLEHART and soph MARK DERBYSHIRE. M.I.T. junior co-captain JEFF SINGER was selected as goalie on the All-New England team despite playing for a squad with a losing record. He posted 284 saves, the highest total in New Eng- land, in 15 games and is now the school career record holder with 824 in three seasons. Ten Delts saw action for Stevens Tech. Senior attacker DAVE OSAGE was a co-captain for the second year and had his best season, gathering 15 goals and 6 assists to lead the Ducks in scoring. Senior defender TOM ERRINGTON provided steady and inspiring play all season. Junior at- tacker MIKE APOSHIAN collected 10 goals. Soph DOUG BUSCHMAN shifted from defense to attack and had 7 goals and 8 assists. Juniors JIM SHAW and CHRIS SOLLITTO, and sophs MIKE ANTIERI and JOE FRANCOMANO all saw a lot of action at midfield. FOOTBALL Yale's successful head coach CARMEN COZZA, Miami '52, has been named as Athletic Director of the Ivy League school. Carmen will serve as foot- ball coach for the 1976 season then will devote full time to the athletic directorship. His 69 victories make him the winningest football coach in Yale history. Maryland senior KIM HOOVER continued to pile up additional awards and honors during the spring. In addition to Academic All-American selection, he won two of the top four athletic awards bestowed by the University: the Geary Eppley Award for the male senior letterman with the highest overall scholastic average and the At- lantic Coast Conference Plaque for the graduating senior who displays excellence in scholarship and athletics. He also won the ACC Jim Weaver Schol- arship and was the winner of the league's first Jim Tatum Award. Kim signed with the Baltimore Colts as a free agent. Another Maryland senior, tackle JIM RICHEY, won the team's Unsung Hero award. The first Delt chosen in the NFL player draft was University of Idaho defensive tackle CRAIG CRNICK, a two-year starter after transferring from junior college. He was picked by the Oakland Raiders in the thirteenth round. Stanford center TODD ANDERSON was selected by New England in the seventeenth round. Stanford kicker MIKE LANGFORD signed with the San Francisco 49'ers as a free agent. Oregon State linebacker ERNIE RICHARDSON inked a free agent pact with the Seattle Seahawks expansion team. University of Chicago Athletic Director and head football coach WALTER HASS, Minnesota '33, retired from those posts at the end of June. He had a winning record over 13 years as football coach at Carleton College then became Athletic Director at Chicago in 1956. The club football pro- gram he started and organized advanced to inter- collegiate status in 1969 and he served as head coach thru last fall. JIM IRICK, Baker '47, resigned after 13 seasons as head coach at his alma mater. He will continue in his other roles as Baker's Athletic Director and tennis coach. GOLF Junior ED DAVIS helped lead Auburn to its first Southeastern Conference crown and went to the NCAA championships. He posted a 75.3 competi- tive average for the year to rank third on the Tiger squad and was named to the All-SEC second team. Stanford soph BRUCE McDONALD also played in the NCAA championships and posted a 75.3 18-hole average this season. The Cardinals finished second at the Pac-8 Southern Division meet and Bruce had a 54-hole total of 232 at the meet. Soph CARMELLO BENASSI averaged 78.8 for the Western Kentucky squad. He was the team's top shooter at the Collegiate Masters Tournament in Knoxville and was Western's number three man at the Ohio Valley Conference meet with a three- round total of 232. Baker's squad, coached by KARL SPEAR, Baker '33, won the Heart of America Conference crown again, outdistancing its nearest competitor by 31 strokes. Juniors KURT FAHEY and PETE ELSHAM were standouts all season with Pete shooting the lowest score (74) of all players in the final round of the HAC tourney. Coach Spear, formerly Athletic Director and head football coach for a number of years, is retiring from the Baker faculty after 30 years of service but will stay on as mentor of the golf team. Rob Stevens The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Junior BILL BURKHARDT was Pittsburgh's number one golfer and medalist throughout the season. ROGER GILCREASE was one of the leading players for Texas A&I. Junior RICK BATCHELDER was the number five man at Wabash, averaging 83 for the season as the Little Generals posted a 4-2 dual meet mark. BASKETBALL BOB LEONARD, Indiana '54, returns to the Na- tional Basketball Association as a head coach by virtue of the NBA-ABA merger that absorbed his Indiana Pacer club into the older league. He previ- ously had coached the NBA Baltimore Bullets dur- ing the 1963-64 season. Bob was the winningest coach in ABA history, posting a 387-270 regular season record and 69-46 playoff mark. He led the Pacers into the playoffs eight straight years and won three ABA championships. Kansas State All-Big Eight second team center CARL GERLACH was chosen by the Atlanta Hawks in the seventh round of the NBA draft. He'll be tested at both center and forward. Late honors: DePauw junior forward RICK HUSER was named to the College Division Aca- demic All-American third team for the second straight season. He has a 3.56 grade average in political science and pre-law and will pass up his final year of eligibility to attend DePauw's Urban Semester program in Philadelphia. Illinois Tech soph forward KEVIN KLEIN was named to the Il- linois state All-Academic team. Stevens Tech senior captain MIKE BRONDER was named to the Independent Athletic Conference second team. MISCELLANEOUS On the NCAA national scene: University of Mis- souri Athletic Director MEL SHEEHAN, Missouri '49, has been named as one of eight NCAA District members on the new Committee on Women's Ath- letics. Washington and Lee Athletic Director BILL McHENRY, W&L '54, was a member of the NCAA Classification Committee which worked out the plan to structure the NCAA's 467 football-playing institutions into four divisions. Lawrence University's ROB STEVENS was named as the school's Outstanding Freshman Athlete. He was the fourth-leading rusher on the football squad with 264 yards on 36 carries and competed in a number of events for the track squad. Soph KEITH CERK was one of the leading shoot- ers on Western Kentucky's rifle squad. He led the squad in their win over Vanderbilt and was the second-leading shooter in the match against East Tennessee, one of the country's best squads. A number of Delts played well for the Stanford rugby squad including team captain JOHN CAR- ROLL, TODD ANDERSON, RAMSEY BLACK- BURN, JACK GREEN, and BOB SCHURR. 1976 Baseball Statistics Games Innings Delt Pitchers Pitched Pitched Strike- Won Hits Outs Walks Lost E.R.A. TOM BLACK, Texas Tech 15 22 15 12 16 1-3 :2.86 RICK HARTUNG, Lafayette 7 151/a 10 13 7 1-1 2.93 JIM WILKINSON, Lawrence 10 531/3 52 24 23 5-3 3.04 STAN STERNER, Lehigh 10 332/3 38 18 27 3-1 3.24 KEVIN KLEIN, Illinois Tech 8 641/3 51 66 32 5-2 3.35 CHRIS CASSIDY, Stevens Tech 6 412/3 36 17 22 2-4 4.85 KIRK LOUDERBACK, Duke 10 52 78 28 19 1-7 6.92 MIKE BRONDER, Stevens Tech SS 12 45 8 16 1 0 0 5 .355 GARY LONG, Texas Tech 1 B-DH 42 142 23 48 4 2 3 22 .338 CRAIG HERR, Iowa State C 43 96 18 32 0 1 0 14 .333 PETE RICH, Allegheny OF-2B 22 77 13 25 2 1 0 8 .325 MIKE MAROPIS, Allegheny C 21 68 11 22 6 0 1 14 .324 MITCH MORGAN, DePauw OF 22 64 10 20 5 1 1 13 .313 STEVE DUNKLEBERGER, Lehigh OF-DH 21 73 9 22 1 0 1 12 .301 GEOFF GRIEVE, Lawrence 1B 24 83 9 25 2 0 0 7 .301 JEFF KLINE, Ohio State OF 38 103 21 26 4 2 1 18 .252 ED WANAMAKER, Wabash OF 32 69 6 17 2 0 0 10 .246 CURT WILCHER, Illinois Tech C 26 85 7 19 5 0 5 15 .224 HUGH BAYLESS, Duke C 27 86 12 19 4 0 0 9 .221 JIM WILKINSON, Lawrence P-OF 23 66 8 14 0 0 0 6 .212 STEVE CAMPER, Delaware OF-DH 39 102 21 18 2 0 1 13 .177 Summer, 1976 29 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 A-p pr ve? For Release 2004111/01 CIA-RDP88-013158000200 70011 -5 THE TOP TEN 1975 Hugh Shields Award Winners for Chapter Excellence (Listed Alphabetically) Alpha: Allegheny College Gamma: Washington and Jefferson College Epsilon: Albion College Beta Omicron: Cornell University Gamma Beta: Illinois Institute of Technology Gamma Pi: Iowa State University Delta Alpha: University of Oklahoma Delta Mu: University of Idaho Epsilon Kappa: Louisiana State University Epsilon Rho: The University of Texas at Arlington Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA--RSP8"8-01315RO002t 0 " - Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 the delt chapters ARIZONA Epsilon Epsilon S PRING in this bicentennial year for the men of Epsilon Epsilon was a very productive time. Before spring semester began at the U of A the fall Pledge Class had a constructive Initiation week resulting in twenty-three new chapter members. The outstanding member of the fall Pledge Class was Keith Sams; Scott Herman was president. Soon after beginning the spring semester intramural season, the Deplts performed admirably in major sports. Our soccer team, led by Peter Cook, went undefeated and won the fraternity championship. The softball team made the intramural playoffs as usual. The Delts were also interested in charita- ble events such as the Spring Fling Carni- val, for which proceeds go to various or- ganizations. Teaming up with the Tri-Delta Sorority we put on a haunted house, which was quite elaborate, as well as frightening to the many younger visitors. Our efforts resulted in three first place trophies and a plaque. Two of our first place trophies were for having the most entertaining and the most popular booth. Our third first place trophy was for raising the most money dur- ing Spring Fling. And in addition to these fine trophies we were extremely proud to receive the presti- gious Grand Marshall Award. Brother John Sale did a great job! Three Brothers, after many years of hard partying, finally settled down to alumni status with their wives. Congratulations David Babcock, Alan Forkey and Marc Goss. We wish you total happiness in the coming years. The Epsilon Epsilon Delts are looking forward to a successful fall rush and visit at the Karnea with our new president, Thomas Flynn. We hope this coming year will be as successful as it has in the past. Frederick Kuhm Phil Larrabee AUBURN Epsilon Alpha S PRING quarter at EA was highlighted by our first annual "Mardi Gras" parade and dance. Together with Kappa Delta Sorority, we pulled off one of the biggest campus wide parties to hit the A.U. campus in quite a while. Fraternities, sororities and independents entered a total of ten floats for the 2.7 mile parade. Also included in the parade were marching bands, drill teams, civic groups, local government officials and the Maid of Cotton. Following the parade was the costume ball with "Sailcat", of "Mo- torcycle Mama" fame, performing before an estimated crowd of 1,500! All profits went to the all-campus fund drive. Brothers Mike Russell and Jimmy Latham are to be commended for their hard work in helping the project become the suc- cess that it was. The weekend following "Mardi Gras" was the date set for our house party. This years affair was held at the Ramada Inn at Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. complete with swim-in bar. The following weekend was "A" day, Auburn's intersquad football game. Fol- lowing the contest was a band party with numerous rushees and high school seniors on hand to join in the fun. Congratulations are in order for Brothers Jeff Ockerman and Frank Prince for being tapped into Omicron Delta Kapp a. Jeff also became one of the first two males ever to be tapped into Mortar Board. Congratulations are also in order for Brother Ed Davis who shot his team's second highest score in helping the Tigers win the SEC golf cham- pionship. Ed was named to the All-SEC second team. Four men were initiated at the start of the quarter and we picked up five new pledges thus far, thanks to the efforts of rush chair- man Keith Parker. NEEDLEPOINT KIT The Delta Tau Delta crest beau- tifully detailed in needlepoint. The kit includes outline of shield on #12 mono canvas, chart, Persian yarn, needle, and instructions. Finished size 111/2" x 15". Off-white back- ground. Only $17.75 includes postage and handling. Ohio res- idents add 77? sales tax. YOUR ACCENTS 140 ASHFORD DRIVE DAYTON, OHIO 45459 We have also increased our scholarship ranking to No. 5 out of 30. Currently we are in second place in pursuit of the All-Sports Trophy. BALL STATE Epsilon Mu T HIS YEAR has been one of growth and development for Dolts of EM. Campus involvement, always one of EM's strengths, is going better than ever. Dan Wilhoite was appointed to the position of parent coordinator for the orientation program; eight other Delts will be helping with this program. Brothers Randy Worland, Jack McDon- ald, Barry Rigby, and Jim Reed became Members of Blue Key. Also on campus, Jay Harker was elected V.P. of Finance for IFC. Spring activities went well. Along with the women of Kappa Alpha Theta we proudly accepted the fourth place trophy in the annual Spring Sing. The Delt bike team also placed fourth in the Bike-a-Thou. Our year ended very well with a visit from Bud Tucker who had many great thoughts for all of us. Lookin now to the next school year, we have much up our sleeve. The committee planning our 7th annual Watermelon Bust has been working hard to pull together that first big event of the year. We are also plan- ning a "State Day" for all Indiana chapters this fall or winter. BETHANY Theta B ROTHERS at Theta Chapter hosted delegates of the "First Pilgrimage to the Original Dell House". Fifty members of the Arch Chapter and Undergraduate Council visited Bethany on Nov. 21 to pay homage to the founding site of the frater- nity. We also had visitors from several chap- ters drop in to check out other aspects of the Fraternity's birthplace. Many became quite literally intoxicated with life in these West Virginia hills. By the way, we also led all fraternities on campus with a 3.13 average last semester. It didn't even take an appreciable chunk out of our partying life. Who says you can't have the best of both worlds? T. J. McClain BOWLING GREEN Delta Tau OTHER fraternities are turning their heads as the Delts move toward the No. 1 position at Bowling Green. This is becoming possible with the participation of everyone in the chapter. The past year brought many changes for the better. A positive attitude on the part of everyone served as a foundation on which The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 to improve. The chapter house as well as many individuals were recognized for their achievements. This year saw more Brothers involved in IFC. Our chapter was also proud to have our current president, John Mitchell, tapped into Antains, a Greek honor society, and speedster Brian Storm, with his 9.1 speed in the 100, qualified for the National's for the second year in a row. In other events, we took second place in the bicycle race and intramural softball. Not satisfied with this we then ran to a first place in a marathon for charity, with 59 laps around the track in one hour. Our annual spring camp out was held at the farm of one of our Brothers, and as usual, was a huge success with almost all Brothers present. In all, we feel last year was one fantastic year and all the Brothers left with high spirits and anticipation of another fine year. CINCINNATI Gamma Xi S PRING quarter for the Gamma Xi Delts has been most exciting. The excitement started with the initiation of 6 new Brothers and the pledging of 9 new men. Greek Week kept the excitement alive. The Delts participated in the annual raft races and Mother's Day Sing. Under the direction of Brother Rich Loheide, the Delts sang "Shenandoah" and "Old Tom Wil- son" and brought second place to the Shel- ter. Before our performance began, the Delts surprised our housemother, Mom Sawyer, by singing our Delt Sweetheart song to her. The MD Softball Marathon was held May 21-23. These 48 hours of "playing for those who can't" helped the Delts to get satisfac- tion for their work in helping those who are not as fortunate as we are. A year long goal was achieved when the Delts won the Intramural Trophy on June 5th. May 28 found the Pijk Palace the setting for the second annual Airport Party. At this party, the social chairman, Brother Rick Robertshaw, created an atmosphere of New Orleans. The grand prize to be awarded was a weekend trip to New Orleans. The excitement was at its peak when Mom Sawyer drew the winning name. Brother Bob Carlson won and took Brother Jeff Caton with him. The excitement continued through finals and climaxed with the Spring Formal on June 11. The garden formal was held at Brothers Mark and Brian Holland's house. Awards presented were Outstanding Ac- tive: Mike Thomas and Bob Carlson; Out- standing Pledge: Steve Bugosh; and Delt Hall of Fame: GaryKozloff. Graduationwas June 13 with 18 Brothers graduating. On July 11, 9 new Brothers were initiated. The Gamma Xi Brothers sadly learned in early March of Mom Sawyer's plans to re- tire after 20 years as being housemother. Words are not able to express our thanks to her for all she has added to our chapter. Her feelings of always being on top and a win- ner have had an immeasurable effect. Mom is leaving as she feels best on top and as a first place winner. Mom's retirement will be Gary Noel Andersen of Zeta Omi- cron Chapter served as 1975-76 president of the Florida Tech Stu- dent Body. after she attends the Karnea. All of Mom's guys give her their love, their thanks, and their best wishes for her happiness in her well deserved retirement. CARNEGIE-MELLON Delta Beta D ELTS coming to visit the Shelter in the future should have no trouble finding it, thanks to the efforts of our spring pledge class. Our back wall now bears ATA in 31/2'x 4' white letters. Also our fall pledge class is responsible for the new house intercom be- tween floors. This has been a year of building. In addi- tion to the two projects mentioned, we have renovated the kitchen by installing a new dishwasher, stove, and refrigerator. Our sincere thanks to all alumni who contrib- uted. Our 15 pledges and new initiates were a great assist in making Spring Carnival '76 a success. We hope all who came had a good time and invite them back to Homecoming on October 1-3. When you come back you'll find still another treat -the gas lamps will be working. Until then, we will maintain Delta Beta as the No. 1 house on campus. CASE-WESTERN RESERVE Zeta A STRONG spring rush brought the membership of Zeta Chapter to 30, when 11 men were initiated on April 30 at Amasa Stone Chapel. Congratulations are due for Pledge Class President Dave Luptak and Pledge Educators Richard Kwasny, Tom McConnell, and Birch Unfug. Zeta Chapter's Annual Founder's Day was held at the Shelter on May 7, where approximately 70 Delts, including National President Bud Tucker and Executive Vice- President Al Sheriff, gathered for the fes- tivities. Awards were presented to Brother Clemens R. Frank by Zeta Chapter for alumni service and to Brother Al Sheriff by the Cleveland Alumni Association for out- standing dedication and service to the Fraternity. As is our custom, Zeta Chapter partici- pated enthusiastically in annual Greek Week games held on campus. This year, as a result of our efforts, we won the Spirit Award for the most spirited house on cam- pus (non-alcoholic, of course). Congratulations are in order for Steve Osmanski, former Undergraduate Council member and ex-chapter president, who was elected to Phi Beta Kappa this year. Our House Corp. has given us the finan- cial go-ahead for much-needed improve- ments in and around the Shelter, which should be completed by the time school opens in August. COLORADO Beta Kappa PRING semester of '76 will go down in L-Y the records as a turning point for Beta Kappa Chapter. With only 17 actives, five of whom were not planni to return in the fall, rush was obviously the top priority. Under the leadership of President Rick Shoup and Rush Chairman Matt Hampton, and with the guidance of Field Counselor Mark Vernallis, the chapter came through with twenty pledges. Besides literally sav- ing the chapter, the boost of morale pro- vided by rush was instrumental in the suc- cess of other chapter programs. As a result of the diligent efforts of Alumni Cahirman Scott Brown and Resi- dent Adviser Paul Hamilton, a previously non-existent alumni program was initiated with two chapter newsletters and Beta Kappa's first annual Founders Day Ban- quet. Feedback from alumni has been excel- lent, and it appears the foundation for out- standing alumni relations has been laid. Our social program, never a problem at Beta Kappa, was even better this semester. The highlights of Social Chairmen Gordy Hering and Gary Hardens' program were a ski weekend at Vail and an end of the year Luau. Beta Kappa showed well in all in- tramural sports, again winning our league in hockey and going to the playoffs in foot- ball. We also finished second in inter- fraternity skiing competition. The chapter is especially proud of the numerous improvements being undertaken at the Shelter. By fall the Shelter will boast new exterior paint, a new living room, card room, and dining room. The pledge class, under pledge President Keith Wheeler, completely refurbished the chapter room. Spirit is high at Beta Kappa with everyone looking forward to next year being even better than this one. 32 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 CORNELL Beta Omicron T HE end. The procession winds slowly through the Arts Quad. Frequent hand- shakes crack the solid wall of black gowns, as reunions attempt to echo accomplish- ments of the years. The excited ancticipa- tion of a senior week of endless celebration and final flings blighted by the week's crushing boredom, melts slowly from con- sciousness. Regret and loneliness pierce the long plodding line. Suddenly a maroon tassled hotelie quickly pumps a yard long wooden fork high over his head exuberantly exhibiting his long awaited freedom from kitchen life. A student of the Arts & Sciences, grasping the essence of his education tosses a frisbie to a marauding canine. Bleary eyed en- gineers wipe a sleep of eight semesters from their long faces. The loud clarion of the bell tower ignites a roar which quickly envelopes the Arts Quad. New acquaintances learn of grand get-rich quick schemes and of engineering, education and nutrition jobs which have been conquered only after exhaustive interviews. Future lawyers and doctors spew free advice while city folk rib the fu- ture farmers. Backs are pounded. A brisk wind grips brightly hued tassles and whips them against beaming smiles. The crowd strides through the Arts Quad and on to- ward the stadium. The beginning. FLORIDA Delta Zeta T HE University of Florida's Delta Zeta Chapter was pleased to house Delts from all over the Southeast this past spring as they passed through enroute to spring breaks in Florida. This tradition is wel- comed by Florida Delts and we hope you will continue to visit us when in Florida. Delta Zeta has enjoyed this spring quar- terwhileworking hard in campus activates. Former DZ treasurer Russ Divine was elected student government treasurer for next year. Russ has also been IFC treasurer and is a member of Florida Blue Key and ODK. Delta Zeta presently has seven Brothers in Florida Blue Key. Pledgge Rick Healy, from New Zealand, had a fantastic year at No. 5 singles for the Gator tennis team. Rick picked up where last year's Delt tennis star Jim Oescher left off. Oescher is now an assistant pro at Forest Hills. This spring at Florida was also high- lighted by our 51st Founders Day weekend. The weekend featured a New Year's Eve party, an alumni/brother golf tournament, and awards banquet and a band party. and Vice-President John Markham, Clear- dude President Bob Thatcher, Orlando, History in 3-D Visitors to the Delt house at Georgia Tech can receive a condensed impression of Fraternity and University history in the combination study and card-playing area of the back living room. Cavett Taff created the unusual three- dimensional montage (shown about 2/3 competed in the photo) from various art elements. Some were createod for the mural and others were found. They include a plywood cut- out of the school seal, a 3-D version of the eye from the Delt coat of arms, a portion of the Delt badge, a pledge paddle, photographs, old prints, a needlepoint by the little sisters, electronic and mechanical parts of machinery, pages from an old yearbook, flattened beer cans, a section of a sports T-shirt ironed onto a banner, a wooden soft drink case used as a shadow-box frame, and many others. While predomi- nant colors are purple, white and gold, the "found" objects add their own colors. The three-dimensionality is accented through overlapping elements, allowing the wall to show through in places, and using deep frames that cast shadows. The entire mural is attached to the wall by four bolts to be taken down if necessary. It even has a window shade that pulls down to become a screen for slide shows. GEORGIA Beta Delta HE BROTHERS of Beta Delta had an T especially busy Spring Quarter this year. In addition to regular spring quarter activities, the Brothers participated in the planning of a special Rainbow Formal and planned Beta Delta's participation in the Delts Tackle Dystrophy campaign. This year's formal included a dedication to Beta Delta's outstanding alumnus, Dean William Tate, who presently is serving as president of the House Corporation. Dean Tate was honored for his long-lasting dedi- cation and loyalty to the Fraternity. After the presentations, the Brothers continued the tradition of having especially memora- ble times at the formal. As part of Beta Delta's participation in Delts Tackle Dystrophy, the Brothers held a 24-hour relay race with each participant running a one-mile lap. Donations and pledges were collected for each mile to be run. Approximately $1,000 have been col- lected as a result of the Chapter's efforts. Other accomplishments during the quar- ter included winning first place in the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, and rebuilding the basement of the Shelter to include a bar for future social events. We concluded the quarter by initiating four into the fraternity, and are looking forward to an equally productive and en- joyable quarter next Fall. Jeff Alligood GEORGIA SOUTHERN Epsilon Omega S PRING quarter was a fine quarter for our chapter at Georgia Southern. We had a very successful rush; we picked up ten good pledges. This was more pledges than most of the other fraternities at South- ern. 33 Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315 We had a very good softball season as we had hoped to have. We finished second among eleven fraternities. Our team finished one game behind the first place team. Our beach trip to Daytona Beach turned out very well. Several alumni made the weekend trip. Almost all our Brothers made the trip. The year went well for our chapter. We accomplished many of our objectives Bur- ing the year. We are really looking forward to tall quarter. All of us are confident that next year will be an even better year. IDAHO Delta Mu AFTER returning from a great Christmas break, the Delts of Delta Mu were eager to get back into things. First on the list was to bring the Shelter up to full capacity, which was no problem since it only took the pledging of one fine freshman. In March, we, along with the Delts from Washington State University, hosted the Western Regional Conference. It was very successful and beneficial to all who at- tended. It was especially exciting to us since we once again' received the Hugh Shields Award for Chapter Excellence and were very proud to be able to retire it. The Delts ran away from all other com- petitors in all-campus intramurals again and came out ahead of the next closest by over 300 points! Recently Don Coberly was elected IFC rush chairman and should do an outstand- ing j ob. IFC is lucky to have a man like him. October 17, during the weekend of the University of Idaho versus Weber State football game, Delta Mu is hosting an Alumni Reunion to be held at the Chapter House. Functions include a happy hour and a banquet. A great time should be experi- enced by all! INDIANA Beta Alpha I T WAS an enjoyable and successful semester at Beta Alpha, with much ex- citement and achievement. Highlighting the semester was our best finish ever in IU's Little 500 bicycle race. The Delts finished third out of the 33 teams in the race, scant seconds behind the lead- ers. The Dells were strong, holding inter- mittent leads, even though one of our top riders was sitting in the stands with a bro- ken collarbone, suffered in an accident only 2 weeks prior to the race. Senior Brother Don Jones was named a Little 500 All-Star rider, the second Delt named all-star in two years. In intramurals, all the Delt basketball teams made the playoffs. In track, Brother Dave Prugh equalled his record set last year in the shot put and took first place. The Delts staged a party for orphans at Christmas, complete with Santa Claus and games. The party delighted the youngsters, and was ut on in cooperation with the women ofpAlpha Chi sorority. The Brothers took a Sunday off in early April to see the Cincinnati Reds. Alumni were also invited to the event, and several took advantage of the opportunity. Because of the many trophies collected over the years, the Delts are in the process of obtaining a trophy case to display the many awards. It is being financed initially by the graduating seniors, but alumni wishing to contribute to this project may do so, as it will help the case and be greatly ap- preciated. Donations should be sent to the alumni chairman, in care of the house. The Delts wrapped up the year with the annual awards banquet, and this year we were honored to have International Presi- dent Fred C. Tucker, Jr., as our guest speak- er. INDIANA-PA. Zeta Pi T HIS PAST spring will be one the Brothers of Zeta Pi will never forget. On May 1, 1976, we became the 115th Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. The formal installation and banquet which followed, were exciting events we will always remember and cherish. Although we spent much time in prepa- ration for the installation, there were other important events which took place. An ex- cellent rush resulted in 11 newly initiated Brothers. The chapter raised approxi- mately $750 in an annual Muscular Dys- trophy competition on the campus. We cap- tured first place honors and aided the Delt for Dystrophy cause. Six members of the then Crescent Colony traveled to Philadelphia to participate in the Regional Conference held there. They thoroughly enjoyed the Conference and the city The Brothers of Zeta Pi would like to take this opportunity to thank all those who made our installation possible. Also, we thank all those individuals and chapters who sent us letters of congratulations. It is a wonderful feeling knowing we now have a full role in such a tremendous organization as Delta Tau Delta. We are very glad to be aboard. IOWA Omicron T T was one Delt of a time!", exclaimed 1 Brother John Chiles of the recent winter formal and schaherazade party, the two social highlights of the semester. The formal, held at the exclusive party and con- vention center of PZAZZ! in Burlington, Iowa, served as a great Delt get-together with alums as well as a fantastic time. The schaherazade party involved the auction- ing off of girls to the Delts who secretly invited them. All Dolts were satisfied with their merchandise. Brother David Bucher won honor for himself and the chapter with his perfect 4.0 Iowa's John Chiles and his date enjoy the Omicron Chapter winter formal, top photo. Below is Brian Piper, winner of the chapter's Raymond Peter Ink Award for leadership and ability. grade point average, making him a member of Phi Eta Sigma. He also started Omicron Chapter's first newsletter which will be sent out to all alumni this summer. Brother Robert Hart crossed the sex-line this year being the first male president of a chapter of the Mortar Board Honor Society, previously an exclusively female society. Not only is Brother Bob the first male chap- ter president, but he is also one of the first male members of the society. Brother Bob is also President of Omicron chapter. Within the chapter resides a poet, as Brother Jeff Welsh recently had a book pub- lished at the University, Solo In Winter, a collection of several of his poems. The book, which almost exclusively deals with nature, is a limited edition published this last spring. As an outstanding junior member of Omicron chapter, Brian Piper was awarded the Raymond Peter Ink Award for leader- ship and ability at a banquet at the Carousel restaurant. Piper also received $100. Individual achievements were not monopolies on the semester, as the Delt went into the construction of a limestone and brick bar with full facilities. Within a week the bar was complete in time for the IFC rush weekend in which Omicron Delts hosted the annual Roundhouse Party. The party of a number of fraternities and sororities with rushees, went over so well that many spring rushees will be at Omi- cron Chapter this fall with guarantees. IOWA STATE Gamma Pi G AMMA PI Chapter of Delta Tau Delta had a very successful year. Gamma Pi and Gamma Phi Beta Sorority combined efforts to produce a fine fall Homecoming display. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 During the winter months Gamma Pi and Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority created a second-place Varieties skit. Gamma Pi also was active with Greek .Week, having several members on the Greek Week Central Committee. We were again involved with a successful Veisha celebration in the spring of the year. Be- sides our work on the float, sponsored by Hardees, members of Gamma Pi were active in the superstars competition and water- canoe polo. Perhaps one of the highlights of the year was the opportunity to have the children from the Wilson school for the retarded at the Shelter for a Christmas party and, in the spring, for a reunion Veisha get-together. Gamma Pi was happy to have a large pledge class again this year. We now have junior actives from Iowa, Illinois, Min- nesota and South Dakota. With the election of new officers including President Greg Brown and Vice-President Bill Lewis, Gamma Pi looks forward to another reward- ing year. Dolts also were busy engaging many of the sororities through the revived tradition of exchange dinners, social functions, and serenades. The disco theme ushered in the spring formal and pajama party, yet no party was quite as unique as our sewer rat party. There is no doubt that the Dolts will stay on top of things around campus through the retention of chairmanships in the Stu- dent Senate, Student Union Activities, and IFC, yet involvement doesn't stop here, as a number of other Delts remain a vital part of organizations across campus. William McKee sure of studies. They included, a pajama party, a bar-b-que, and spring formal along with Friday afternoon functions with dif- ferent sororities. Annual honors concluded the year. Glen Blakely, a freshman, was named outstand- ing Pledge. Erik (Flex) Anderson and Keith Wright were named the best pledge son- father relationship. Keith Wright, who has served the chapter faithfull for three years, was named Honor Delt for the year. Rob Riordan JACKSONVILLE STATE Zeta Nu T HE BROTHERS of Zeta Nu again have shown the students of Jacksonville State U. that Delts are No. 1. The Brothers of Z. N. won the spring 1976 Miller `Pick-up' Contest, with the largest total points ever turned in by a J. S. U. fraternity. The Brothers of Z. N. also hold the record of most bottles ever turned in by a J. S. U. fraternity. Z. N. has chosen as its grand prize a check for $500. The spring of '76 has been very busy for our Brothers; among other things we hosted a mixerwith our Delt Brothers from Georgia Tech, and competed in J. S. U.'s Greek Week. KANSAS Gamma Tau G AMMA TAU ends the spring semester with the unfortunate loss of sixteen outstanding seniors. Plans for again filling the house to capacity have long since begun with the initiation of twelve pledges and an elaborate schedule for summer rush through alumni support. For the second year in a row the K.U. Delts were active as volunteers in a housing rehabilitation program. This included painting and small repairs on low income housing. Community service ap eared in many forms as was exemplified by a Brother's participation in a 24-hour dance marathon which helped us raise several hundred dollars for an epilepsy fund. Outside of class Dolts were able to be- come involved in swimming, tennis, golf, softball, and basketball intramurals. In basketball the A team reaching the semifi- nals and even more successful was a golf duo which was able to capture the champi- onship. KANSAS STATE Gamma Chi T HE SPRING semester of Gamma Chi was loaded with activities and good times. The highlight of the semester was the initiation of the fall pledges on February 22. A formal dinner followed the ceremony in honor of the new initiates and their par- ents. Athletically, the Dolts finished well. The high spots being a first place finish in the Delt invitational at Baker University in Baldwin Ks. and a strong second place showing in intramural track, On March 26 and 27, a six-man delega- tion went to Columbia, Mo., for a regional conference. The sharing of ideas and meet- ing other Brothers renewed the spirit of brotherhood and the meaning of the Fraternity to our members. Various parties helped break up the pres- LAMAR Zeta Gamma T HE SPRING semester passed slowly at Zeta Gamma. Everyone seemed to just relax and enjoy himself. The highlight of the semester was the spring formal where Jackie Kethley and Rhonda Kondo were named co-sweethearts. The softball team looked good again this year as we took second place in intramu- rals. The softball team also was the basis of our muscular dystrophy project as we sponsored a softball marathon. With the help of local businesses we raised over $600 for our part in "Delts Tackle Dys- trophy". All enjoyed themselves and we are looking forward to doing it again next year. Also, Bill Kondo was named Texas' State Coordinator for MIFCA at the MIFCA con- ference in St. Louis. Overall, we had a good spring and are looking forward to a success- ful fall. Merit Award From Lehigh An "Undergraduate Merit Award" is conferred by the Alumni Association of Lehigh University on Joseph D. Sterrett, right, a member of Beta Lambda Chapter. He receives congratulations from the national president of the As- sociation, Stanley M. Richman, , who Alumni presented d in the award during the annual June. 35 Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 LSU Epsilon Kappa E PSILON KAPPA started off its busiest spring semester ever with the initiation of 22 new members, only the beginning of the many events to come. The Tenth Anniversary of the chapter was celebrated with our Founders' Day banquet on February 18. Tom Sharp, EK's founding father, presented President Mark Chesebro with some historic memorabilia and showed some home movies of life in the early days of the chapter. Valentine Day weekend saw the Delts gather with the ZTAs to entertain a large group of children from a local orphanage. Everyone really enjoyed the picnic. A contingent of twelve represented EK at the Regional Workshop held at Auburn in February. We were pleased to have two of our Brothers leading the pledge education workshop. Most pleasing, however, was re- ceiving the Hugh Shields Award for the fifth time, retiring it. Our first annual Walt Disney World Party was held in March. Everyone, dressed in Disney costumes, made their way out to the airport to see the winning couple off on their free trip to the Magic Kingdom. We teamed with Delta Gamma Sorority in Songfest, LSU's amateur singing contest. Everyone also had a great time participat- ing in Jam-Jam, the Cajun festival at LSU, with the ZTAs. The Crawfish Boil satisfied the appetites of some 400 as we all feasted on 1200 pounds of crawfish and 10 kegs. The highlight of our social season was the Rainbow Formal, held this year in New Orleans. After a champagne party and the presentation of our little sisters and sweetheart, we moved downstairs to the Grand Ballroom of Braniff Place for the dance. All of us here at EK are looking forward to an even more successful year to come. This year came to a rapid close with our traditional D' Jamaica and annual camping trip to Bar Harbor occurring in the last few weeks. The last event of the year was a buffet for the graduates and their parents. We wish our graduates as well as all graduating Delts the best of luck in the fu- ture. MIAMI Gamma Upsilon THE 1975-76 academic year has been prosperous and rewarding for Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. The Delis finished the year with the triumphant possession of the IFC All Sports Trophy, the second time in the seven years of its history. The Delts won campus championships in basketball, tennis, foul shooting and finished strong in many other events. This year Gamma Upsilon honored Rick Rollins, Steve Rolls, and Bob Kelly for their out- standing contributions to athletics. The annual All-Delt Basketball Tourna- ment brought 11 teams to Miami Universi- ty's campus. In the final game, Gamma Up- silon beat Delta Epsilon of Kentucky to win the tournament for the sixth time in seven years. The tournament closed with an enormous party that hosted 2,000 people. Aside from the fun and games the Dolts enjoy, we are proud to be ranked third, aca- demically, on campus. Members of Gamma Upsilon are also active in campus organiza- tions. Steve Micheletti is vice-president of IFC as well as chairman for Greek Week. Other Brothers are serving on IFC and Greek Week committees. Next year, for the first time, we will sponsor the Greek Week Fraternity Bike Race. After a successful Formal rush in January, we pledged 28 who have since ac- tivated. Spring rush left us with 11 pledges ready and willing to contribute the neces- sary effort to make the 123 Delts remain No. 1 on Miami University's campus. John Haben MAINE Gamma Nu W E at Gamma No think that our many divbrse interests are one of the major advantages of our house. The combination of varied backgrounds, majors, and inter- ests makes for a well balanced house. While realizing the importance of our studies we also recognize the part played by other ac- tivities in our education. In previous years Gamma No Chapter has maintained a high scholastic record. We're always above the all men's average and often among the top three fraternities scholastically. Athletically we have had a good year. All of the Brothers participated in intramural sports and we came in first in the wrestling and indoor track meets. Our cross country team got an overall second place with a Delt being the individual winner. Our hopes of defending our first place hockey trophy were ended by an unfortunate lack of ice this year. Our pledge program was successful this year with 20 men initiated this past spring. They are a well-rounded group and all have much to offer the Fraternity. MIDDLE TENNESSEE STATE Zeta Kappa Z ETA KAPPA looks forward to an in- vigorating fall semester after ex- periencing a successful and rewarding spring. The spring semester at MTSU saw the Dolts finish as co-champs of their divi- sion in intramural basketball, establish a weekly chapter newsletter, enact its annual Founders Day as ZK expands its alumni relations program, finish numerous house improvements, and have the best Rainbow Formal in ZK's history, at which our new chapter adviser and co-advisers were in- troduced. Zeta Kappa looks to its 1976-77 year with two major goals in mind. Our first goal is having a successful rush as the cruel cold world is grabbing many of the Brothers by way of graduation. Our second goal contrasts the first in that it deals with our older Brothers instead of the new. Now that the alumni of the rela- tively young ZK Chapter are settlin down into post-collegiate life, ZK is establishing a strong alumni relations program with our graduated Brothers of the past five years. Any ZK alumnus reading this, please drop a postcard to the chapter, with your current address, so that we can start send- ing you copies of our weekly chapter news- letter. All Delts passing through Tennessee and wanting to experience the best in southern hospitality, stop by the Delt Shelter in Mur- freesboro! Three members of Zeta Zeta Chapter, Morehead State University, received distinc- tions during the academic year. Thomas Dent McCartney, left, was elected to "Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities" and received the Wall Street Journal Achievement Award as Morehead's outstanding senior economics student. John C. Dickinson, center, received the All-Intramural Award as the Greek displaying out- standing athletic performance In all Intramural sports. Rocky A. Burke, right, served as 1975-76 IFC vice-president. 36 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 MISSOURI Gamma Kappa A VERY successful "keg roll" from Kan- sas sas City to Columbia, Mo., a distance of 180 miles, highlighted a busy winter term for the Gamma Kappa Dells. Probably one of Gamma Kappa's most successful service projects in recent years, this event brought state-wide publicity for the Delts and $1,500 toward the Muscular Dystrophy research cause. After taking some rather short-lived, but much needed vacations to the warmer cli- mates of California and Florida during spring break, the Gamma Kappa's returned to host 50 delegates and five leaders for a regional conference of the Western Divi- sion. Leaders in attendance included Al Sheriff, executive vice-president, and the Rev. G. C. "Tex" McElyea, Western Division president, as well as Edwin Hughes, III, former national treasurer, who was the banquet speaker. C. K. Bartlett, GK '50, and Mr. Don Walsworth GK '56 were inducted into the newly established Gamma Kappa Distin- guished Service Chapter at the Alumnil Parents Weekend banquet held April 24. Seventy-year plaques were presented to John Beaumont, GK '10, and William R. Hornbuckle, GK '08. The Brothers will be gathering in various parts of the state for rush parties throughout the summer. However, the Shelter has fif- teen summer occupants, so if you're in the vicinity this summer, stop by and see us. Dave Lewis MISSOURI - ROLLA Epsilon Nu E PSILON NU chapter is happy to an- nounce we are alive and well in the Ozarks. There has been some confusion in the past as to our exact location but the University of Missouri - Rolla campus has finally been pinpointed. Perhaps this is due to the $750.00 col- lected in our 4th annual Shamrock Against Dystrophy drive, or the Outstanding Volun- teer Award received from the State of Mis- souri. In any case now that we're on the map we invite you to drop in to see us and the Shelter. Renovation of the Rec room, dorms, shower room and kitchen have begun and hopefully will be complete for the 10th an- niversary coming up in December. These improvements in part are being paid for with contributions from alumni. The Centennial Club has been joined by the Decade Club which several alumni ini- tiated when they returned for Greek week. We are looking forward to another good year at Epsilon Nu and with coed enroll- ment expected to reach 12 percent, the prospects of that are increasing. William J. Tierney NORTHWESTERN Beta Pi S PRING Quarter on the balmy banks of Lake Michigan is always the favorite At the Northwestern basketball banquet in April, five Delts were awarded letters. Pictured from left in the front are Tex Winter, head coach; Walter Perrin, assistant coach; Bob Hildebrand; Bill Fenton; and Rich Falk, assis- tant coach (Beta Pi '64). Behind them are Bob Svete, Peter Boesen, Chris Wall, Jim Reinert, and Dave Hiser. Hildebrand, Svete, Boesen, Hiser, and Wall lettered. Freshman Fenlon won a JV award and Jim Reinert, a walk-on who recently was awarded a full ride, will join the team next season. Bill Zukowski, outgoing president of Beta Pi Chapter, Northwestern, talks with President Gerald Ford at a meeting in Il- linois. "Zuke" was elected an alternate delegate to the Republican National Convention, capturing the highest vote ever In Illinois by a candidate of his age. time of year for Northwestern's Delt chap- ter. This year was no different, and even the chronic lack of nice weather couldn't deter the Beta Pi's from an exciting and eventful quarter. Highlighting the quarter was the spring semi-formal held in a nearby suburb. A party prior to the dance was held at the plush Lake Bluff estate of Brother Richard Ryan. Everyone had an excellent time. The first charity benefit held at the House in years raised money for the Kidney Foun- dation during "May Day". Organized by freshman Jim Woodruff, Brothers canvas- sed North Evanston for donations and fol- lowed up with a "drink for those who can't" at the Shelter. Brother Chris Wheele's band "Redeye", was the featured entertai ment. Other important events included the awards night dinner, featuring songs from Mike Brady, a post dinner skinny dip in Lake Michigan, and the naming of Brother Bill Zukowski as "Man of the Year." Bill was elected as an alternate delegate to the Republican National Convention and served as House president. Bob Hildebrand, a guard on the basket- ball team, made the All Big Ten Academic Team. Bob Svete set the school field goal percentage record in a victory over Ohio State. In addition, the House captured the "Greek Week" sweepstakes trophy. Chris Wall OHIO UNIVERSITY Beta F OR BETA Chapter, the 1975-76 year was one of encouragement in the face of adversity. Plagued by serious financial difficulties resulting from low member- ship, the chapter was forced to make major cuts in the food and social budgets. The budget cuts provoked discord and long chapter meetings but the challenge for survival was overcome by a rush program which brought 35 new Brothers into the chapter. Rush chairmen Bob Haines and Louie Drago deserve kudos for their work, along with the entire chapter. A new administration took office during the winter with the responsibility of guid- ing the Brothers through some rough times. President Jim Mikkila, Vice-President Kevin O'Rourke, Treasurer Jon Boyd, Re- cording Secretary Tom Theis and Corres- ponding Secretary John Cunningham are the nucleus of Beta Chapter's leadership for the coming year. Dale Smith, Allegheny '75, will replace Keith Steiner as resident adviser. Steiner, now director of program development for the Fraternity, was a steadying and impor- tant influence during his stay in the Shel- ter. Socially, the Brothers finished the year in typically outrageous fashion with the formal, the Dolt Regatta (a wasted raft race) and J-Prom all occuring in the last month of school. Athletically, the Brothers were competitive in all sports, with secondplace finishes in all-campus bowling and tug- of-war highlighting the spring season. Beta Chapter also sent a softball team to the first annual Delt Invitational Softball Tourna- ment at Ohio State. The challenge for survival is not yet over. Encouraging improvements have shown that the chapter, workin a unified Brothers under strong leadership,s can meet such a challenge. The future of Beta Chap- ter depends on it. 37 Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Oregon State Delts begin the three-day Keg Roll that raised $4,000 for the Kidney Association of Oregon. (Photo by Robert Hoyt) OHIO WESLEYAN Mu T HE SUCCESSFUL spring of Mu Chap- ter, which featured championships in spring intramural sports as well as a very enjoyable Monnett Weekend for Alumni and parents, was culminated by the initia- tion of eighteen new members: David Al- len, Huntington, New York; William Ap- pell, Sandusky, Ohio; John Barger, San Marino, California; YMichael Campalo, Newark, Ohio; Steven Goodrich, Chagrin Falls, Ohio; John Hancock, Southgate, Mich.; Robert Ingraham, Darien, Conn.; Andrew Madeira, Philadelphia, Pa.; Gerald Maust, Berlin, Pa.; Hugh McMullen, Philadelphia, Pa.; Chris McNicol, Wells- ville, Ohio; James Olkeriil, Tamuming, Guam; Keith Powell, Lansdowne, Pa.; Roger Sheppard, Newark, Ohio; Frank Skokan, Bronx, New York; Ben Stormes, Gross Pointe Farm, Mich.; John Sweeney, Scarsdale, New York; and Arthur West, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ohio Wesleyan is dedicating the new Branch Rickey Athletic complex in honor of Branch Rickey, MU '04. In conjunction with the University's dedication of the new facility, Mu Chapter and its alumni will dedicate a plaque at the new building from the Fraternity, followed by a function at the Shelter for alumni and members of the Chapter. Mu Alumni and friends should plan to attend. Watch for the announce- ment of the date and place. New officers for the coming year are: James Barger, San Marino, Calif., president; Tom Mellon, Philadelphia, Pa., vice- president; James Fowler, Wilmington, Del., treasurer; Gerald Maust, Berlin, Pa., and James Olkeriil, Tamuming, Guam, assistant treasurers; Donald Vanslyke, Char- lottesville, Va., rush chairman; and Michael Campalo, Newark, Ohio, assistant rush chairman. OKLAHOMA Delta Alpha H IGHLIGHTED by the visit of Al Sheriff, executive vice-president of the Frater- nity, Delta Alpha enjoyed a successful and high-spirited spring semester. During the semester, Delta Alpha was honored with its fifth Hugh Shields Award, receiving the cherished flag at the Regional Conference in Waco, Texas. In the classroom and on the athletic field the Delts excelled once again. Scholasti- cally, we placed second among the twenty- two fraternities at O.U., while in intramu- rals, we captured the campus-wide Sweepstakes Trophy. This being the third year the Delts have won Sweepstakes, the trophy was retired and kept in the Delta Alpha Shelter. Belts were also involved in campus activ- ities in which a trio of Brothers deserve special attention. John Bode was elected this spring as UOSA president, the highest position in the student government at O.U., while Stan Baker was chosen IFC president for the upcoming year. In another field, Kevin Portz demon- strated that the men of Delta Alpha possess a variety of talents, by serving as editor for the 1976 edition of the Sooner Yearbook. Amid this frenzied five months there was still time for a little socializing. The Delts held four parties, including the Deft Dive, traditionally one of the largest of the spring rush parties at O.U., thus bringing the spring semester to an end in fine fashion. Tommy McGehee OKLAHOMA STATE Delta Chi T HE SPRING semester has brought twenty-three new initiates to the ranks of Delta Chi at Oklahoma State University. One of our annual activities at Oklahoma State is Moms' Weekend, which was a great success for the Deft house. Deft Moms stayed the weekend to enjoy being with their sons and the entertainment of the an- nual Spring Sing Show. Among our community work projects we cleaned up fire traps discovered by the fire department and painted the control tower at the Stillwater Municipal Airport. Nearing the end of the semester we initi- ated our summer rush program. With the leadership of Michael Barker as our state- wide rush chairman we can foresee a suc- cessful rush this summer. OREGON STATE Delta Lambda H IGHLIGHTING spring term for the Delts at Oregon State was the fourth annual Delta Tau Delta Keg Roll. Joining forces with Epsilon Theta Chapter of Wil- lamette and Gamma Rho Chapter of Ore- gon, and sponsored by Blitz-Weinhard Brewing Co., the Delts raised close to $4,000 for the Kidney Assoc. of Oregon. The Roll was a three-day project, the keg leaving O.S.U. on Friday morning and ar- riving at the Blitz Hospitality Room in Port- land Sunday afternoon. It was termed the most successful Roll yet. Spring intramurals also provided a place of achievement for Delta Lambda. Both our soccer and bowling teams made their way into the playoffs, losing hard fought battles in the end but providing the Delts with enough points to secure second place in intramurals for the year. Also in Delta Lambda's sport spotlight was Ernest Richardson, a senior linebacker for the O.S.U. Beavers, signing with the newly franchised Seattle Seahawks, and Bruce Alexander and Lyle Hinkins both javelin throwers for Beaver track. Scholastically, we were proud to see two of our Brothers, David Hart and Gregory Harlow accepted into Blue Key honorary. This summer, our Shelter is undergoing extensive renovations, preparing for what we hope to be a rewarding rush and an active and fulfilling fall term. PITTSBURGH Gamma Sigma T HE Panther Delts were bestowed a spe- cial honor this spring, to serve as the initiation team for the Zeta Pi Installation at Indiana University of Pennsylvania. After- wards, we received many compliments for doing a fine job. Two chapter members were honored at the University of Pittsburgh's annual sports banquet. Mike Habbel and Bill Burkhardt won Most Valuable Player awards for their outstanding play in tennis and golf', respec- tively. Harry Habbel and new initiate Tom Gault also posted winning records for the varsity tennis team. Summer rush is underway, with schedul- ing of the school's freshman orientation. John P. "Huck" Finn is rush chairman. Charles Balawajder PURDUE Gamma Lambda G AMMA LAMBDA'S newly initiated pledge class of 20 men distinguished themselves last March when they raised $1,470 for the Muscular Dystrophy Founda- 38 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 tion in a 12-hour skate-a-thon. Purdue's chapter was the leading contributor in the central states area. Chairman Devon Harris is also the lead- ing candidate among the rest of the Delt participants for a weekend in New York City. The all-expenses paid trip scheduled for September will feature Jerry Lewis, who is the national chairman of the foundation, in a nationally televised telethon. On Mother's Weekend, all visiting alumni and parents were treated to a spe- cial performance in the Elliott Hall of Music. In the traditional University Sing- ing Contest, the Delts combined with Gamma Phi Beta Sorority for an inspiring evening of music and finished among the finalists in the top six on campus. Tommy "Golden Throat" Devine directed the 50- member entourage. For the seventh consecutive year, the Delt swimming team won the intramural title, defeating Phi Gamma Delta in a hotly con- tested finish. Bill Oswald, John Haselden and Dave Berghorn each garnered blue rib- bons. Newly initiated Brian Griffin was hon- ored as "Rookie of the Year" on the Purdue Hockey Club. Playing center and defense, the speedy freshman finished second in scoring on the year. Luke Grossman led the Purdue tennis team to its finest record in 12 years as he compiled an 11-9 record playing in the No. 2 position. Luke, in his sophomore season, had a 5-4 record against Big Ten opponents during the season. SOUTH FLORIDA Epsilon Pi A S OF the beginning of February the Brothers of Epsilon Pi dedicated their new found Shelter. The Shelter is not far from campus and needs much work, but things are progressing smoothly, thanks to the brothers, pledges, alums, and little sis- ters, also the Saturday afternoon work pro- jects. Even though the Dolts have been working hard on the house, there has been time for fun. We went all the way this time and won "The Most Spirited Fraternity" award at the Phi Delt Derby. This award is given yearly at the Derby. The Phi It Derby is a week-long spree of parties and games for the sororities in which the fraternities help the sororities get points. During the Student Government elec- tions our little sisters manned the polling booths. The elections and the run-off elec- tions constituted ten hours a day for four days. Our big service project last quarter was co-sponsoring, with Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, a 50-hour dance marathon for Multiple Sclerosis. The couples in the marathon pledged a minimum of 10 cents per hour, with the couple dancing the 50 hours and pledged the most money going to the finals in Philadelphia. Rainbow this year was a huge success. It was held at the Tampa Sheraton Motor Inn. It was the best Rainbow that we've ever had. Our congratulations to Ken Wing and Mike Linquist for putting together a tremendous success. SOUTHWEST TEXAS STATE Zeta Delta S INCE the 1976 school year has come to a halt, we look back at a few of our accomplishments. Since we started the Delt All-Campus Party, it has grown tre- mendously. Over 1,500 students attended each of the two held this past school year. Attendants enjoyed live music and quenched their thirsts by downing almost 50 kegs of beer. A new program that we have started is the "Zeta Delta Times". This is our monthly newsletter that we send to all of our alumni to inform them of current chap- ter and alumni news. Zeta Delta has come a long way in the past year, but without a doubt our greatest accomplishment has been that we finally found a Shelter. Our new home is the finest fraternity house on campus and we really are proud of it. With summer upon us, Zeta Delta con- tinues to plan for the future. Our annual summer reunion is being held July 23-25. On September 2, we will have our next All-College Party and November 6 is Homecoming. Final dates for rush are not set yet, but we have planned on all-out rush effort for fall. SYRACUSE Gamma Omicron HIS year's university alumni event, T held a couple of weeks after the closing of the spring semester, brought several Gamma Omicron Delts back for a visit to the Shelter as well. We welcomed Bill Manten '36 from Min- neapolis. He had plenty of tales to tell about GO Chapters last year at SU before we closed. We made plans to meet with Bill at this year's Northstar Karnea. Several Delts from the class of '51 stop- ped by: Bill Alderisio and his wife Joan from class of '52 joined Jim Mahoney and his wife Ginny, Bob Petrocelli and his wife Rita, John Abele and his wife Ruth, Joe Jaf- foboi, and Bob Talbot. Response is definitely up to the recent Gammacrons, and we hope the letters keep coming. We have a large issue planned for summer, featuring this year's Homecom- ing. Please watch for it, and try to make arrangements for this year's full week-end of events. If you haven't been receiving the Gam- macron, please let us know right away. On behalf of the undergraduates, I wish all Delts a happy and prosperous summer. Steve Paquette TEXAS A & I Epsilon Lambda T HE SPRING semester at Epsilon Lambda proved to be prosperous for Dolts. Once again we pledged more men than any other fraternity on campus. In sports we did well in all events and cap- tured first place in tennis. Mike Dougherty was elected to serve a second term as president of our chapter and was also elected as president of IFC. The Delts captured three of the five offices in IFC for the coming year and have a firm grasp on campus activities. Our annual Founders Day was a great success with a large number of alumni at- tending. The outstanding alumnus this year was Bill Vessey and the most active city of alumni involved in chapter affairs was Houston. TEXAS AT ARLINGTON Epsilon Rho L AST DECEMBER, a young man's hopes and ideals for Delta Tau Delta and Epsi- lon Rho were at their peak. After complet- ing a semester stint as a member of a highly-successful PEC, obtaining his first little brother, and being named Western Di- vision editor for The Rainbow Review, the possibilities were boundless. But it was not long before those idealistic dreams turned into realistic dilemmas. And as the prob- lems mounted, the dreams slowly dissi- pated. What had once been eager en- thusiasm was now growing disillusion- ment. The young man watched the chapter through objective eyes. He saw Epsilon Rho going through a power struggle unlike any he had witnessed before. The chapter was in a state of metabasis, seeking men to re- place those whom it had relied on for so long, but were now gone. New leaders were called upon to fill shoes thought unfillable. And soon the chapter, behind these newly-appointed leaders and the dedicated guidance of chapter adviser Col. E. O. Stroabe, rose to the challenge. It was not long before the accolades began falling again, climaxed by the ultimate award to a chapter of Delta Tau Delta - "the Flag", symbolizing the Hugh Shields Top Ten Award. Epsilon Rho had once again risen among the elite with a new set of faces. Joe Blake- man, newly-elected chapter president, also took on duties as IFC president, as well as Undergraduate Council representative for the Western Division. Mark Reece's illus- trations appeared in the winter issue of The Rainbow. Jerry Tuma took over the reins of the annual softball tournament held during Greek Week at UTA and conducted a tour- ney which visitors called the most or- ganized, best-run among state-wide schools. Jim Mills was initiated into Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta Alpha Psi, honor- ary business administration and account- ing fraternities respectively, as well as Alpha Chi, the UTA honor society. Vance Reidel and newly-elected duchess, Trish Porter, competed in the Muscular Dystrophy dance marathon, April 23-24, and finished third in the contest. Gradua- ting senior Joe Wolff was inducted into the prestigious Order of Omega. Randy Garrett and duchess Kathy Roche were named class favorites by the UTA student body. And graduating senior Mike Greene, a Brother whose titles and honors could en- compass this entire article, and who has served and led Epsilon Rho for the past four 39 Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 years, was named Brother of the Semester by the chapter. Those were just a few of the honors bestowed on the chapter and its members. The young man watched all of this, and his pessimism could not help but be over- shadowed by the energy and brotherhood surrounding Epsilon Rho. He had thought the chapter was declining, but it was pro- ven once again that she is self-perpetuating - the chapter itself assures its own con- tinuance. So once again, the young man was filled with hopeful goals and ideals. He had watched as Epsilon Rho went through a sweeping transition in which her own preservation was on the line. And what he saw was the men of Epsilon Rho assert themselves and re-establish Delta Tau Delta as the top fraternity at UTA. Daydreaming, the young'man looked back upon the semester's events and realized he had grown a little bit older, wiser, and prouder. Eddy Ellison TEXAS TECH Epsilon Delta E PSILON Delta Chapter had a produc- tive semester. We took 21 pledges, two of whom are athletes. Mike Mock is the varsity linebacker for Texas Tech and David Powell is a black belt karate instructor. We had our annual blood drive and it was very successful. Our spring formal, "The Playboy", was a big time as usual. We had a good number of alumni come in for it and everybody had a fine time. We graduated 15 seniors. We were sorry to see them go, but the new pledges will take up the slack. Also, we are looking for- ward to a good fall and a productive rush. New officers for next year are: David Jones, president; Eric Paulsen, vice- president; Steve Baker, executive vice- president; Coleman Conkling, correspond- ing secretary; David Parker, recording sec- retary; Mike Teinert, pledge trainer; Paul Harris, treasurer; and Alan Givens, rush chairman. TUFTS Beta Mu W ~l W ITH THE ending of the spring semes- ter Beta Mu says goodbye to many members. Leaving our ranks are Mike Trav- ers, Mike Tarczali, Rob Meyer, Nick De- Kanter, Bill Heenehan, Deems Buell, Dick Pratt, Mark George, Tom Marturano, and Tom Dimond. They will surely be missed. Beta Mu will also miss Brother Joel W. Reynolds. Joel, a past national president of Delta Tau Delta, has decided to retire as chapter adviser after over 40 years of dedi- cated service. A goodbye party was given in honor of Joel and the Shelter at Tufts was renamed the Joe Warren Reynolds Shelter. This past spring saw the finishing touches put on the Delts finest year of in- tramurals. The Delts won the all-college trophy for excellence in intramurals by placing first in softball, squash, football, swimming, and bowling. Many Delts played prominent roles on Tufts' varsity sports. Craig Dougherty led the 12-2 swim team and set records in the 50-yard freestyle, 100-yard freestyle, and the 100-yard butterfly. Many Delts helped Tufts obtain the national sailing champion- ship. Hale Walcoff, Tom Dimond, and Deems Buell played active roles. Those Delts who took part in the Eastern conference at Cornell had a great time, and Tufts plans on having a large representation at the Karnea. Hope to see you there. TULANE Beta Xi S PRING semester of 1976 was a good one for Beta Xi, marked by continued pro- gress in nearly every area. The semester was highlighted by the best Rainbow For- mal in years, hold in New Orleans' famous French Quarter. In the area of rush, things started slowly but ended on a high note with the acquisition of four pledges who will join this fall's pledge class. The Chapter is looking forward to an ex- cellent fall rush. The rush budget has been increased considerably, and the loss of only two seniors to graduation will enable the chapter to return for rush in a strong posi- tion. Congratulations go to seniors Jim Stevenson, who was commissioned an En- sign in the Navy upon graduation, and Mike Kiernan, who graduated Cum Laude and continues on to Tulane Medical School. The annual Alumni Rush Banquet is scheduled for September 2. We hope as many alumni will attend as possible. Aaron A. Goerlich VILLANOVA Zeta Theta T HE DELTS at Villanova again retain their fine reputation for being the No. 1 fraternity in all major categories. Scholastically, our overall cumulative average was above 3.0, the highest of all the frats. Athletically, we won the inter- fraternity championships in basketball, with the fine coaching effort of Bob Byrnes, and in softball, with the help of key ballplayers such as Joe Belmont, Jim Shan- non, and Bob Heyert. DTD also won the school championship in softball, and look to repeat this perfor- mance again next spring. The football team will be as tough as ever come September, and we expect to do quite well. The Delts also did well in the Greek Week competition held last spring. Our Social calendar, including the Val- entine's Day party, an ice skating party, various dated and undated parties, and the annual dinner dance, was unequaled by any grow at V.U. Next semester, we will be looking forward to the Homecoming party, Parent's weekend, and a "Booze Cruise" down the Delaware River. Zeta Theta Chapter had two fine pledge classes last year. VIRGINIA Beta Iota T HE BROTHERS of Beta Iota partici- pated in two particularly successful social events during the spring semester. The first was a dinner with the Delt chap- ters from George Washington University and the University of Maryland, held at the University Club in Washington, D. C. A few weeks later over 150 Brothers, alumni and guests attended the Rainbow formal to cel- ebrate the initation of the fall pledge class. Despite an erratic intramural season, the chapter continued to advance in the Uni- versitp athletic standings. Dale Homire turned in a particularly outstanding per- formance, qualifying in Sigma Delta Psi for the State of Virginia. Two Brothers deserve special recogni- tion for significant achievements during the semester. Leonard Marsico was elected executive editor of the University news- paper, the second Delt to hold this position in the last three years. Fourth year man and former chapter president Henry Evans graduated Phi Beta Kappa in early May. In the fall the Brothers of Beta Iota plan to join in Delta Tau Delta's national campaign against Muscular Dystrophy by conducting a large fund raising project in the Char- lottesville community. WABASH Beta Psi T HIS past semester has again been a most constructive one for Beta Psi here at Wabash. We have extended our fraternal atmosphere past the gates of the college, into the Crawfordsville community. Along with participation in the Delts Tackle Dys- trophy drive, we have taken a leading role in the Montgomery County Special Olym- pics, held in April. There are now plans generating to extend other programs to the community this fall. In addition, the Delts here are anxious to revitalize our friendship with our alumni. Several activities are already being consid- ered for the next academic year. We hope that all of our brothers, both active and alumni, will attend. Keeping with long standing tradition, the men here have displayed their athletic abilities formidably. All of our [M teams have had strong seasons. In varsity sports, two freshmen, Ralph P. Dixon and Kevin Schied, won Division III All-American honors in swimming. With excellent rush coupled with deci- sive leadership, we are certainly proud of our achievements this past year, and are looking forward to even better prospects ahead. WASHINGTON Gamma Mu T HIS SPRING was a busy one for the Brothers of Gamma Mu. We were in- volved in numerous activities, including intramural sports, where we fielded four 40 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01: Cl teams. All of these teams had winning rec- ords for the season, with three of them ad- vancing to the playoffs. We also re-established our Founders Day, which we have not had for the past few years. A picnic was held at a large park near the Shelter and, although there was limited alumni support, fun was had by all present. Our rush program is in high gear for the summer. We pledged four men during Spring Quarter who we feel are excellent additions to our Chapter. We will be work- ing hard all summer due to our three- month-long informal rush program and the great competition among all the fraternities on campus for new pledges. Also this summer we are conducting a money-raising project for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. In August, we will be rolling a keg for 50 consecutive hours and we hope to be able to contribute a large amount to MDA for our efforts. A good number of our actives will be attending the Karnea this summer and they hope to get to know many Brothers from across the country. W&J Gamma T HE spring semester here at Gamma brought with it numerous activities for the chapter. A new administration, headed by President Rick Siviy, helped steer the chapter to another successful semester. Perhaps the most significant thing that occurred this spring was the pledging of thirteen young men. Besides learning the principles and values of Deltism, the pledge class helped raise money for char- ity, as well as reenacting the historic ride of Sutton and Brown, as members of the class made a trip to the Bethany chapter and to the Old House. The pledges also participated in the dif- ferent interfraternity competitions of Car- nival Weekend. Their House decorations won first place in that event. Pledge Don Dazen easily defeated his ten opponents to capture the "beer chug-a-lug" title. Initia- tion of the class will take place in Sep- tember. Another highlight of the past semester was a visit by Brothers Fred Tucker and Al Sheriff. We are always happy to entertain such distinguished members of our Frater- nity. The spring pool tournament saw fierce action with Brother Mike Meyer emerging as the new House champion. As in past years, Gamma supported a local Little League team. A chapter- sponsored picnic for the team members, parents, and coaches was enjoyed by everyone. Also, many Brothers competed for various Delt teams in the spring intra- mural sports program here at W&J. As one can see, the past several months have been extremely busy for the members of Gamma Chapter. P"aMe~sodton PHI BETA KAPPA Liberal Arts Honorary Mark A. Davis, Alabama Kevin V. DiGregory, Allegheny Robert R. Ruprecht, Duke Keith Wright, Kansas State Miles K. Gunzenhauser, Lafayette John M. Sayles, Lafayette William E. Clements, Miami Frank Polk, Oklahoma Heny D. Evans, Jr., Virginia Lufi, Washington State C. Gardner Shaw, Washington State TAU BETA PI Engineering Honorary Paul Keller, Cincinnati Paul T. Hamilton, Colorado James W. Lang, Cornell John R. Kissell, Cornell Ovid W. Yadon, Missouri-Rolla Frank Roberto, Stevens Dave Osage, Stevens James Toth III, Stevens BLUE KEY Leadership Honorary Jack McDonald, Ball State Barry Rigby, Ball State Randy Worland, Bali State Jim D. Reed, Ball State Russell W. Divine, Florida James L. McCoy, Jr., Florida Rick Berger, Kansas State Jim Mikkila (President), Ohio Vaughn O. Vennerberg, Oklahoma State Gregory Harlow, Oregon State David Hart, Oregon State WASHINGTON STATE Epsilon Gamma E PSILON GAMMA'S committees are headed this year by John Harris and are using the summer to get excited for the coming year. This year a new committee was born, and was christened Stereo Committee. Its goal is to supply the chapter with a good stereo for functions and easy listening after class- es. Next year we would like to produce a tape deck as well. During the summer we are preparing for another great rush. WESTMINSTER Delta Omicron ELTA Omicron Chapter has experi- enced tremendous change in the last year. Delta Omicron has improved enough to be recognized as one of the top 20 chap- ters. The chapter has improved in both the tangible and intangible areas of fraternity life, yet there is never perfection and the ideal is never reached. Let us take a look at the positive tangibles of Delta Omicron. The physical Shelter has been improved. First semester, the scholas- tic standing was raised from seventh to OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Leadership Honorary John amitek, Akron Jeff0son Ockerman, Auburn Franklin Prince; Auburn Don Gloeckler-Cincinnati Russell W. Divine, Florida Eric D.Dunsker (President), Marietta W. Brent Eckhart, Miami .Allan Eveland, Nebraska Dave Hart, Oklahoma Stan Baker, Oklahoma Vaughn O. Vennerberg, Oklahoma State Mark Harry Cummings, Tennessee PHI KAPPA PHI Technical Honorary= Louis D. Danieli, Jr., Auburn Russell W. Divine, Florida Robert Adrian: Kansas State Dave Hart, Oregon -State PHI ETA SIGMA Freshman Honorary William A. Stegall, Auburn Ted Bertolett, Auburn Gary Gaddis, Indiana DavidBucher, Iowa Marcus P. Bunz (President), Missouri-Rolla Mike Rippe Nebraska Kent Watkins, Nebraska= Curtis N. Maas, Northwestern J. Greenawalt, Oklahoma William Christensen, Oregon State Bradley Harlow (VP), Oregon State John Pontler,Oregon State Lee Robinson, Oregon State Mike Flow, South Dakota third on campus, the Brothers realizing the importance of scholarship. Athletically, intramural standings were raised from seventh to third and intercol- legiate sports have Delt involvement. The internal organization of the chapter and the budget have been improved. The chapter is attempting to be involved in the general college community. It invited adminis- trators, professors, and alumni to functions and has members active in student organi- zations. The chapter collected money for the Heart Fund and Muscular Dystrophy. Delta Omicron's intangibles are healthy. To closer reach perfection, though, each member should evaluate himself so that he can improve the chapter and himself as a person. Are all of the tangible efforts just for the physical result of an award or being a member of a "top" chapter? No, all aspects of fraternity can be related to self- improvement and how to deal with people. Fraternity life can give many benefits and rewards. The most important aspect of the frater- nity experience is to learn how to deal with others and accept differing views and ways of fulfilling a positive fraternity experi- ence. A strong chapter needs the active in- volvement and human experience of every single active, pledge, and alumnus. Warren M. Hollrah Summer, 1976 41 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM (Continued from Page 9) obtained from the IRS stating, among other matters, that (a) the educational foundation is exempt from Federal income tax and need not file federal income tax returns, and (b) contributions to the educational foundation will be deductible by the donors. This approach apparently has been used by the Iowa State Delts and at least two other Delt chapters. (3) Structure of the Program The options are legion and the final shape of the scholarship program can be limited only by the imagination of the people involved. Some of the factors to be considered include: (a) Who shall be eligible to receive the scholarship awards? The Fleming-Shank Scholarships are restricted to Gamma Theta initiates who have attained the status of "juniors" or "seniors"; (b) What criteria shall be used to determine the recipients of the scholarships? Because of a reluctance to impose inflexible standards, the (c) Fleming-Shank Scholarship Fund Agreement provides that the criteria for selection of the recipients shall be determined on an annual basis at the full and complete discretion of a scholarship committee; How should this "scholarship committee" be selected? The Fleming-Shank program ro- vides for a 5-man committee, composed of three Gamma Theta alumni elected by the House Corporation, with each serving 3-year terms in succession, and two representatives of the University serving in a permanent capac- ity; (e) How should the contributions to the scholar- ship fund be invested? Since contributions to the Fleming-Shank Scholarship Fund are made directly to Baker, the University has the responsibility to invest the corpus of the fund without fee and to provide an annual account- ing of the proceeds available for distribution. If an educational foundation is established, the trustee should have the responsibility of in- vesting the corpus in safe, reasonable invest- ments which have a small degree of risk; What if the Chapter folds at some future date? The Fleming-Shank Fund Agreement provides that if Gamma Theta Chapter ceases to exist, the scholarships may be awarded to any junior or senior Baker student. If Baker University subsequently folds, or Gamma Theta ceases to exist because Baker terminates operations, the entire corpus and unawarded income there- from will be paid over by Baker to the Hugh Shields Memorial Scholarship Fund of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity to be used without restric- tion. (4) Solicitation of Funds The most important aspect of the entire program, of course, is the solicitation of the "easy $7,000" and the "tough $3,000". At the outset, keep two things in mind: first, your contacts must be by phone or in person - a letter simply will not do the job by itself, and if you think you can get by with just a letter, don't even consider starting a scholarship program; second, the big contributors ($50-$100) will be the Delts who lived with and knew well the individuals you have chosen to honor - our experience indi- cates that at least 95% of this group will contribute and over two-thirds will pledge $100. Be sure to allow plenty of lead time - give yourselves at least six months to set up the program. This doesn't mean you can procrastinate, but the effort may require a little more time than you might expect from reading this simple procedure: (a) Secure a comprehensive list of names and ad- dresses, indexed by pledge class. The names can be obtained from your own chapter re- cords, the University alumni office, or Delta Tau Delta's Central Office in Indianapolis. The addresses will require a good deal of updating; (d) How would the scholarship committee func- tion? The Fleming-Shank committee meets only twice a year - in January, to determine the criteria for selection for that year (where- upon the House Corporation screens candi- dates and accepts applications) and again in June to choose the recipients; To assist other Delt chapters in organizing a scholarship fund drive, Gamma Theta is in theproces of packaging the Fleming-Shank Scholarship program. The package will contain copies of all documents and- procedures used by Gamma Theta (plus an explanation of each) and will include the scholarship fund trust 11 agreement, a question and answer form for solicitors, a checklist for solicitors, two flyers (one-typed and erne printed), two collection letters, suggested organization and solicitation procedures (as set out in this article)=and an outline of possible continued funding methods. Also to be included will be a detailed explanation of the procedures required to establish an educational foundation (if that route is found to be more desirable) along with copies of the forms which must be filed with-the: IRS to secure tax-exempt status. For information on obtaining the packet, contact the Central Office of Delta Tau Delta. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Bill Lawter, a previous con- tributor to The Rainbow, grad- uated in 1967 with a B.S. from Baker University, where he served Gamma Theta Chapter as corresponding secretary and president. He received a J.D. from Washburn University School of Law in Topeka, Kan- sas, in 1970 and an LL.M. (in taxation) from the New York University School of Law, New York City, in 1971. He is a tax attorney with Continental Oil Co. (Conoco) at its corporate headquarters in Stamford, Conn. (b) Call or visit the people you know first - pref- erably your pledge class - to build your pat- tern of success and give you contributors to which you can refer. We found that a pledge was three times as likely to be made if the person being called personally knew the soli- (c) citor; Start with the pledge classes of the Delts you want to honor and then go to the other classes who lived with them. Save the Delts who didn't know the honorees for last; (d) At the outset, ask only for a pledge - we think this procedure greatly increased participation in the Fleming-Shank program. Several Delts told the committee they couldn't afford to pay currently, but if they could defer for a year or so they'd be glad to pledge. You can send out reminders later; (e) (g) You'll rarely receive more than what you ask for, so be bold and request $100 from each Delt. You've nothing to lose and even if he won't ' ll agree pledge $100, there's a good chance he to some amount; If the Delt makes a pledge, ask him if his em- ployer will match his individual contribution. We picked up some additional funds this way, but if we had used an educational foundation, none of the employers would have matched; It takes a little time (20-25 minutes) to call an "old frat brother", renew acquaintances, ex- plain the program and get a pledge, so after you've gotten pledges of $1,000 or so, type up a flyer (we have two available to be copied) and mail it out before you call or drop by; with this procedure, the "old frat brother" (1) knows the program, (2) knows who will call him and (3) has probably made up his mind how much he wants to pledge; then all you have to do is renew acquaintances and get the pledge (total ET-about 10 minutes). (h) Concentrate your efforts in the area where you have the greatest alumni strength. We found, for example, that the 70% of our alumni who live in Kansas and Missouri have retained more extensive contacts with their brother Delts and are significantly more inclined to support a program such as the Fleming-Shank Scholarship. Our alumni who live in, say, New England, are less inclined to help because Baker "is too far away and too long a o." In other words, "out of sight - out of mind." One exception: we found that of 14 Delts who moved away from the Kansas-Missouri area, but who lived with Jim or Gary, 10 pledged $100 and 3 pledged $50; but with this excep- tion, put the guys who live out of your major alumni area at the bottom of your list -- you'll spend your time better elsewhere. Gamma. Theta's establishment of the Fleming- Shank Scholarship Fund and the subsequent money-raising effort was followed by several un- foreseen consequences: - 90% of the Delts who helped raise money and 3 of the 4 organizers had never been active in Delt alumni activities until the creation of the scholar- ship program. A good percentage of this group have indicated they plan to continue as "active" alumni and some have already become involved in other areas such as the House Corporation; - Several Delts in the Kansas-Missouri area have reported that the scholarship program has, to a certain extent, resulted in renewed spirit among both the active and inactive Gamma Theta alumni. Although this sounds a little corny on the surface, the benefits of increased alumni support and interest in alumni affairs are already noticeable; - Almost 40% of the scholarship fund contributors indicated they had not previously contributed money to Gamma Theta or the national Delta Tau Delta and over 25% said they had never contrib- uted to Baker University. Obviously, the ice has been broken and those Delts may be more recep- tive to contribution requests in the future; - When the canvass is complete, Gamma Theta will have an updated list of addresses and will pub- lish its first alumni directory since 1970. The names and current addresses will also be given both to the University and the Delt Central Office. In summary, then, we think that a reasonably well-coordinated effort to establish a scholarship fund honoring individual Delts coupled with a di- rect personal appeal for contributions, should result in $5,000-$7,000 in donations with surprisingly lit- tle effort; any amount collected above that figure will be limited only by the time and effort put forth by the promoters and the generosity of the alumni. Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 OTD ~.^~ DIRECTORY Arch Chapter Fred C. Tucker, Jr., DePauw '40, PRESIDENT, 2500 One Indiana Square, Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 Dr. Frederick D. Kershner, Jr., Butler '37, VICE-PRESIDENT and RITUALIST, 106 Morningside Drive, Apartment 51, New York, New York 10027 William J. Fraering, Tulane '46, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, 16 Wren St., New Orleans, La. 70124 Donald G. Kress, Lafayette '58, TREASURER, Smith, Barney, Harris, Upham & Company, 611 Florida Avenue, Tampa, Florida 33602 Dr. William O. Hulsey, Texas '44, SECRETARY, 510 S. Ballinger Street, Fort Worth, Texas 76104 R. James Rockwell, Jr., Cincinnati '59, DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS, 6282 Coachlite Way, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Evangelos S. Levas, Kentucky '54, PRESIDENT SOUTHERN DIVISION, 119 S. Limestone Street, Lexington, Kentucky 40507 The Rev. G. C. McElyea, Ohio Wesleyan '47, Pennsylvania '47, PRESIDENT WESTERN DIVISION, 5923 Royal Lane, Dallas, Texas 75230 John W. Wood, Jr., South Dakota '68, PRESIDENT NORTHERN DIVISION, 3840 Maryland Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55427 Wayne A. Sinclair, West Va., '68, PRESIDENT EASTERN DIVISION, P.O. Box 2385, Charleston, W. Va. 25328 Division Vice-Presidents SOUTHERN DIVISION Robert C. Swanson, Purdue '48, 6522 Newhall Road, Charlotte, N.C. 28211 Dr. Bert Hayes, Athens College '52, Dean of Students, Athens College, Athens, Ala. 35611 Steven G. Kahn, South Florida '70, 7900 Baymeadows Road, Apt. 76, Jacksonville, Fla. 32216 William C. Caruso, Emory '70, 560 Allen Road, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30324 Stephen M. Ruschell, Kentucky '71, 259 W. Short St., Lexington, Ky. 40502 Thomas S. Sharp, Louisiana State '67 110 S. Linden Ave., Hammond, La. 70401 William Z. Rogers, North Carolina '72, 315 Rogers Street, Spruce Pine, North Carolina 28777 WESTERN DIVISION Silas B. Ragsdale, Jr., Texas '48, Camp Stewart for Boys, Hunt, Texas 78024 John H. Venable, Carnegie-Mellon '51, Oklahoma State '51, 1505 Richard's Lake Road, Ft. Collins, Colorado 80521 Richard H. Englehart, Indiana '45, 11661 San Vincente Boulevard, #405 Los Angeles, Ca. 90049 K. Reed Swenson, Oregon '35, 4304 S.E. Henderson, Portland, Oregon 97206 David L. Nagel, Iowa State '63, 7031 Douglas Ave., Urbandale, Ia. 50322 Joseph H. Langhammer, Jr., Texas Christian '65, 8133 Southwestern Boulevard, Dallas, Texas 75206 Keith G. Hanson, Idaho '72, P.O. Box 807, Orofino, Idaho 83544 Larry E. Skaer, Missouri '70, 234 E. 73rd Terrace, Kansas City, Mo. 64114 Steven J. Martens, Kansas '75, 218 North Broadway, Wichita, Kansas 67202 NORTHERN DIVISION Ronald S. Glassner, Iowa '69, 2809 26th Street, Moline, Illinois 61265 V. Ray Alford, Case Western Reserve '56, 14429 Leroy Center Road, Thompson, Ohio 44086 Robert P. Stapp, DePauw '34, 420 Thomas Lane, Grand Blanc, Michigan 48439 John C. Nowell, Texas at Arlington '70, 351 W. Dickens, Apt. 3-E, Chicago, III. 60614 Lewis Jay Soloway, Cincinnati '71, 5841 N. High St., Worthington, O. 43985 Alan M. Dimmers, Ohio Wesleyan '56, 25 Budlong Street, Hillsdale, Michigan 49242 Richard P. Thornton, Purdue '41, 2199 Tecumseh Park Lane, West Lafayette, Ind. 47906 Thomas F. Calhoon II, Ohio State '70, 1852 Fishinger Road, Columbus, O. 43221 Thomas H. Humes, Jr., Cincinnati '70, 560 Terrace Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 EASTERN DIVISION Marion R. Llewellyn, West Virginia '34, 5696 Luna Lane, Erie, Pa. 16506 W. Marston Becker, West Virginia '74, P.O. Box 983, Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 Richard A. Lewis, Allegheny '74, 405 Abbeyville Road, Apt. 9, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15228 Lt. Carm C. Walgamott, Idaho '71, 27-C Hunters Circle, Mount Holly, New Jersey 08060 David M. Barrett, Jr., Tufts '75, 2 Chatham Ct., Apt. 13, Hudson, Mass. 01749 Perry R. Swanson, Pittsburgh '55, Neville Lime Company, 615 Iron City Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15205 Andre R. Jaglom, M.I.T. '74, 11 East 68th Street, New York, New York 10021 Mark Vernallis, Pittsburgh '75, 8326 Pierce Street, Verona, Pennsylvania 15147 44 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Undergraduate Council Members 1976-77 WESTERN DIVISION Edward T. Robinson, III, Nebraska '78, 715 North Sixteenth Street, Lincoln, Nebraska 68508 Daniel C. Stith, Oklahoma State 78, 1306 University Avenue, Stillwater, Oklahoma 74074 Richard C. Dunham, Washington State '78, N.E. 700 Campus, Pullman, Washington 99163 Dallas J. Prince, Texas A & I '77, P.O. Box 2227, A & I Station, Kingsville, Texas 78363 EASTERN DIVISION Robert A. Azarik, Tufts '77, 98 Professors Row, Tufts University, Medford, Massachusetts 02155 Gregory J. Pier, Maine '77, University of Maine, Orono, Maine 04473 Dominic J. Cammarano, III, Pittsburgh '77, 4712 Bayard Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213 James L. Clarke, Indiana University of Pennsylvania '78, 296 South 7th Street, Indiana, Pa. 15701 SOUTHERN DIVISION Mark F. Chesebro, Louisiana State '77, P.O. Drawer D.T., Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70803 Kenneth M. Carroll, Western Kentucky '77, 411 East 12th Street, Bowling Green, Kentucky 42101 David T. Sutton, West Georgia '77, Box 10033, West Georgia College, Carrollton, Georgia 30117 Michael A. McClain, Florida Tech '78, P.O. Box 26,620, Florida Technological University, Orlando, Florida 32816 NORTHERN DIVISION Bryan G. Ryker, Michigan '77, 1928 Geddes Avenue, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104 Guy A. Schwartz, Albion 78, 1008 Porter Street, Albion, Michigan 49224 Stewart C. Piotter, Akron '79, 521 East Buchtel Avenue, Akron, Ohio 44304 Frank B. Akers, III, Bowling Green '77, Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio 43402 Central Office 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110, Indianapolis, Ind. 46205 Alfred P. Sheriff, III, Washington & Jefferson '49, EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT Gale Wilkerson, Oklahoma State '66, DIRECTOR OF CHAPTER SERVICES Keith J. Steiner, Allegheny'73, DIRECTOR OF PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT David N. Keller, Ohio '50, EDITOR John H. Dangler, Jr., Tennessee '75, CHAPTER CONSULTANT William R. Hirsch, Purdue '76, CHAPTER CONSULTANT Tim M. Thomas M. tRayy, Jacks nv lle State '76, CHAPTER CONSULTANT Distinguished Service Chapter Committee Francis M. Hughes, Ohio Wesleyan '31, CHAIRMAN, Suite 800, 130 E. Washington St., Indianapolis, Ind. 46204 C. HT. Boyd, North erbert McCracken, Carolina '21, ' 21 GrlasticMagazines, 4o5 2W. 44th St., New York, N.Y. 10036 G The Fraternity's Founding Telephone: (317) 259-1187 inia West YYork, Decemlbe 1, 1911. Th Fratern ty is alcharterr memberrof the(Nat onal Interfra ernity, 1re85 e.l Founder st ere der the laws of the state of New Tau 8(1834-1919) Wil Richard H. Alfred (1832-1914) liJohn L. Cunningham N. Hunt (1838-1918) Eugene Tarr (1840-1914) Jacob S. Lowe (1839-1919) John C. Johnson (1840-1927) Henry K. Bell (1839-1867) Alexander C. Earle (1841-1916) 45 Summer, 1976 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Keith Steiner Succeeds Frank Price As Director of Program Development By ALFRED P. SHERIFF, I/l Executive Vice-President T HE LOSS of a competent, dedicated colleague and friend from the Central Office management team is bound to be a saddening experience, but in the case of Frank Price, it has two compensations. First, we know that Frank and his wife Carolyn, who moved back to Alabama in May, are embarking on a new adventure they have wanted to explore for a long time. They are organizing a children's day camp in Northern Alabama, near Frank's home town of Decatur. The second compensation is in finding another top quality Dolt as a worthy successor to Frank in the position of director of program development for the Fraternity. With Keith Steiner's acceptance of that position, a comfortable transition is assured. Frank and Keith share a deep loyalty to Delta Tau Delta. Before joining the Central Office in 1966, Frank had served the Fraternity as an undergraduate and as an alumnus. He was president of Epsilon Alpha Chapter at Auburn University, graduating in 1959. While working toward a masters degree at his alma mater the following year, he assisted in rushing for chapters at Tulane, Emory, and Georgia. Later, while working toward a doctorate at Purdue University, Frank helped reactivate the Lafayette Alumni Chapter, then became its first president. Working as chief of the Evaluation and Analysis Branch of the Army Enlisted Evaluation Center, Fort Benjamin Harrison, he found time to become president and treasurer of the Indianapolis Alumni Chapter, as well as co-adviser to Beta Zeta Chapter at Butler University. We persuaded Frank to become the Fraternity's first director of program development, and I know that all who have come into contact with him during the past 10 years agree that we have been extremely fortunate. Anyone who has seen him in action at a Karnea, for instance, will know what I mean. When Frank organized a project, it was done exactly right; and he remained cool even under such extreme pressure as day-to-day responsibilities of running a Karnea. Keith not only has these qualities but brings still another dimension to the job. An undergraduate leader at Alpha Chapter of Allegheny College; he became a field counselor after graduating in 1973, serving two years on the staff. He then became resident adviser for Beta Chapter while working toward a master's degree at Ohio University. We sought out Keith to succeed Frank Price because of his proven ability to work with both alumni and undergraduates. He has a rare sense of analyzing problems and developing programs aimed at correcting them. He can be innovative without casting aside proven values. Gale Wilkerson, the Fraternity's outstanding director of chapter services, has been working with me in putting Keith through a crash course on Delt administration since he joined us on June 21. With Gale's proven performance and Keith's obvious potential, I visualize continued advancement in our current effort to bring alumni and undergraduates together in exciting new Delt programs. Meanwhile, all of us extend our best wishes to Frank and Carolyn Price and their sons Chipper and Edward, as they launch their own new project. They are certain to succeed. 46 The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01: CIA-R{)R8&-0131 R 1 001- CHANGING ADDRESS? Please complete this form and mail it in. Name : -__ Please Print Chapter : New Address : Old Address (Tear out this form so that the address label on the back cover is not damaged. Or fill in old address below) : NEWS OR LETTER TO THE EDITOR? Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Send it in on the form below. Name : School and Year : Address : -_ Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 11.0 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA=RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-013158000200370001-5 Contents 2 Rear View Mirror View 3 How Important is Winning 6 180-Mile Roll for Charity 8 Scholarship Program That Works 10 Return to UCLA 12 Pledge Trips: Are They Worthwhile 14 Wide Range of Interests 15 50th Anniversary at Toronto 16 Zeta Pi: No. 115 17 Gift of Art 18 Alumni 21 Alumni Chapters 23 The Chapter Eternal 24 Delt Sportlight 30 The Top Ten 31 The Delt Chapters 44 Directory 46 Steiner Succeeds Price The Delt Tie A Quality Club Tie $7.00 (Prepaid) Use this form to send your check and order to: Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Drive Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205 Please send me Delt Ties Name Address City State Zip REQUEST Ta PAP, ENTS If your son has graduated from cote e and is living somewhere other than the address on :the label above, we wilt o pr ate your sending us his perm- anent address so that we can make the appro*,to- change. We on you will read this--issue , then forward it to your son. At the same time, please sen his ne v: ddress, along with` the address shown an This issue (or cut off the ;label and sends itf. ta: Delta Tav Delta Fra- ternity, 4740 Kingswoy Drive, Suite (] 0, Inddianapolis, Indiana 46205: Your co- operation will be appreciated. Enclose check made out to Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP8 -01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The or the butt f iwdb enough to with a wh remeay ig ri but to in ?aucation. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 A ved l or $62004/11101 GIA-RDPB8- 'C 1- ;agn ~i ~'s birthday V I S O R E A O O OAWthat Delta? Tau Delta join myriads of others in r+a~an of fur- Nation`s 200th Anniversary and thus this ~trtse cif t#e Rainbow T rnas J f# c i, noted on our cover, was perhaps the g e t VIP rner n in ? ur l'tation's history, because of his many ~t f 0940 bu din _talen s. Without today's ease-of communi- c t s r t fed cati? n and other of our many advantage 40 ftto We o tern take for granted, it is challenging to wonder :h marry Americ ns of this age and tune could became national ror eleaders, master architects, great writers, educators, #ead rs of me n= un er of universities, and men of Letters! 1ha Jafferso=n- and-all l _of these of these in an early tan =ttfetirrr 1 o rnia end to your reading other articles of historical signift= =Cage to th#s issue, urge your rededication to the-hich Of ve =rnadrnera great, call on your nostalgia once more with =re er oe t? ou 8etfiany Pro ect, and challenge you to continue to d "INP year to r ake. Delta Tau Delta the best in the Fraternity EWor d hest Btcontexrta~ willies to all of you I Fraternally, MONE Fred C. Tucker, Jr. President, Delta Tau Delta --------------- -ji F INBQW OF DELTA fi ~ LT ML NO. 2 WINTEl ,==19' A OWL- to ly=ltrtaga ire devoted to educational materials concerning collage and fraternity interests f Of! fftci l e u ti re journal. of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Subscription rate, $3.00 per year, Alt Cho ter = resorts, alums i notee~alu r i chapter reports, news stories, photographs, manuscri ts, au sor pt ? r _ Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Driv+,uie 11 Indianapolis, lnd 41205 emz- NWO David- N. Keller, Editor nim cs d ofa postage laid at Athens, Ohio. Published at 900 East State Street, Athens, E hi 4 0 fssUed Tour==times during_;the year. C 1/ t rre word f omas.Jefferson hone not lost- their meaning _riv r two c nturie -PP Aprvel Fsr release 2004/11101 CIA-RD ltt&-0110t?0 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 So What's New? A thorough understanding of the historic process allows us to cope with problems in a sequence that is understandable and workable. Yet, history as a school subject is being challenged. S everal years ago [ began to compile a book of readings about Ohio's past. I used documentary material; that is, I went to the public record of the state government and began to go through its published record. It was interesting what I found; nothing more has changed my approach to the understanding of history nor my philosophy concerning society and government than that study. And this all came at the time that my subject area, history, as well as the very core of my life, the University, was being challenged. The first principle 1 discovered was: Things Do Repeat Themselves. That has meaning to me, because in my younger days I was involved in local governmental affairs. Each campaign the young Turks trotted themselves out to solve all the problems of the city. Problems became the key word, much overused. All things were problems; all problems had to be solved; all problems had to go through a problem solving system in order to solve the problems. However, there have always been problems in society at whatever level you want to look. And, those problems are basically the same in a particular time frame --- that is, in historic space. Problems are not solved; problems have never been solved. Only one thing solves problems -that is death and that solves the problem of life and all of its frustrations only for the one who died. For others, the living, the problems continue. Is there a lesson: yes. Each generation attempts to solve its problems. Each problem then is set into its time sequence. For example, one of the themes that runs throughout history is a concern for education. Some of the very early concerns were the need for free public education. The roblem was to establish a rationale for education: that is, why have free education? The reasoning that was used was for a country as large as the United States, it was necessary to establish this common ground. English was to be taught; with all the different peoples living in the country, it was necessary for all to be able to speak, read and write English. This was a commonality for communications. Patriotism, that is, a concern, a responsibility for the government was necessary. This was necessary to promote national interests among a very diverse people. Consequently, literature, government and history were taught. Little concern was placed upon the vocational aspect of education. That all came with experience outside the classroom. Farm children learned how to farm from fathers and brothers, city children learned trades from fathers or through apprentice programs. One of the major considerations, of course, was, who was to pay for the education of the people? Everyone agreed that education was necessary. The search for the payment of such education was a real issue. That issue has not changed today. The financing of public education remains a concern at the state and local level. It was that only those who could afford to continue the educational process did 5o. Now, the mission of education has expanded. Education now deals not only with humanism, but also with vocational training and the exploration of the natural sciences. More and more the states have become involved through subsidy from the state government to the local school districts as well as state universities and the more recent technical colleges. By THOMAS H. SMITH Kent State '58 Dr. Thomas H. Smith is cur- rently serving as the director of the Ohio Historical Society in Co- lumbus, Ohio. He previously served as an as- sociate professor of history at Ohio University in Athens, where he was a staff member of the Ohio University Department of History since 1967. His educational background includes a Bachelor's Degree from Kent Slate University in 1958, a Masters at Ohio State University in 1962 and his Ph.D. from Kent State University in 1966. He has authored books and numerous other articles in pro- fessional publications on Ohio History. Two volumes on Ohio history, "1750 to the Civil War" and "Re- construction to the Present", both edited by Dr. Smith and pub- lished in late 1975 under the title "An Ohio Reader", are consid- ered the most important con- tribution to Ohio history since the early 1940's. In addition to his academic background, Dr. Smith was a Captain in the United States Marine Corps and Marine Corps Reserve, serving in administra- tive capacities. He is a member of the Ohio American Revolution Bicenten- nial Advisory Commission, a past Chairman of the Athens County Historical Society and served a two year term on the Athens City Council. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Illustrations by Mark Reece The 20th Century wasn't ingenious enough to discover crime. Some problems never change. 4 But for all of it, the problem is, who is going to pay for it? As bond issues and renewal issues across the state go down to defeat at each election, it is obvious that that problemhas notbeen solved. However, each generation must reach its own compromise with the situation. The question is part of a larger philosophical question: the purpose of education and the role that both the individual, the private sector of the economy, and the public, that is the state, will have in paying for it. Education has become the most viable vehicle for social mobility the world has ever seen. No longer does acquiring wealth, position or .status depend upon marriage, birth or inheritance. The key is education. It is all part of an historical process that can be understood and should be by an intelligent citizenry and electorate. At base it is the study and the understanding of history. Several months ago, Scholastic Magazine polled high school students to determine their opinions of the meaning of history. Some of the answers that were received from high school student in the poll conducted by Scholastic Magazine were amusing. One young man from Iowa said: "To me, history is boring ... A lot of the troubles they had back then are different from what we have today. We've got drug problems and crime in big cities. Things are just a lot different now. " Poor boy! A gross ignorance of history; or, to be polite, he is unhistorical. Does this student think that only people of the 20th century were ingenious enough to discover drugs and crime and urban problems? Let us look at 19th Century crime. The first thing that was constructed in any village was a jail. Housing of criminals became a municipal or county responsibility. With growth, and where there was a large concentration of prison population, criminologists began to wonder if imprisonment was the right treatment for a wrongdoer. There was a concern over the classification of prisoners: do first offenders stay with the hardened criminals; do the young stay with the oldsters? And, one of the major arguments was that jails were no more than schools for crime. Have we heard that before? Of course, the debate for or against capital punishment has gone on for exactly 200 years in the United States. Social concerns, too, have burdened government and pressure groups alike. How does society take care of its elderly or its paupers? Poor Laws were enacted not only by the states, but also by territorial governments before. The questions were the same: who has responsibility, who is to pay, and how do you make opportunities for those unfortunates? Another example: Prostitution. Newspapers and TV stations have been giving the public a look at the problem of prostitution in our major cities. It is a big business and has related to it all the other problems of crime and theft. Believe me, this generation did not invent prostitution. In fact, the problem was so bad in the 1870s in Ohio due to the growth of urban centers and the influx of population and the lack of jobs for women, that a special commission was established to study prostitution. (In that day, society was more discreet; it was called the "Social Evil".) This was by no means an Ohio problem; it was nationwide and related to urban growth. The group to study the problem traveled to St. Louis to investigate their solution to the vice. St. Louis recognized it, said it existed, concluded they could do little about it and opted to control it. Consequently, they adopted a license system and an inspection system. The inspection system was not for quality control but to control venereal disease. What is the major epidemic among teenagers today? Venereal Disease. Columbus has a VD hotline that teenagers who suspect they have the disease can call and get information on how to cure it. Ohio, at the state level, did not adopt that system, but rather said it was a local problem and let the municipalities handle it as they saw fit. The Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The entire student body of Allegheny College joined Coxey's Army. The automobile was heralded as an ecological savior from polution. ILLUSTRATOR Mark Reece, a member of Epsilon Rho Chapter, University of Texas at Arlington, isa sophomore majoring in art and advertising. He also enjoys painting, portraiture, and cartooning, but plans to make illustrating his career. Again, each generation coped with its own problem. However, the problem is historic and will continue to be. Another topic is student involvement. Each student generation, at the high school and the college level, thinks it discovers participation in governmental and societal affairs. In the 1830s, slavery was the major social problem in the United States. The debate, what to do with slavery: colonization which meant shipping blacks to Africa or abolition which meant doing away with slavery. At the time, in Cincinnati was located Lane Seminary; the president was Lyman Beecher, the father of Ilarriet Beecher Stowe. The students there were concerned with the condition of not only slaves but the free blacks 1 iving in Cincinnati which had the largest black population in Ohio. What did they do? They conducted a series of public debates which condemned the idea of colonization. This debate was watched nationwide. They opted for abolition. The school administration told them that they could no longer debate the issue; in other words, censorship. The students protested, and withdrew from school; they are known as the Lane Rebels. They went out into the black community in the Queen City and lived with the blacks and tried to help them the best they could. Another example concerned Coxey's army which marched on Washington to protest the lack of governmental assistance during the economic depression of 1894. Most of the so-called army were students. In fact, the entire student body from Allegheny College in Pennsylvania left the campus and joined him. What happened in Washington? Coxey was arrested for being on the grass of the Capitol; his army was stopped from demonstrating because it did not have a parade permit. Have we heard that before? Certainly, this device was used to stop civil rights demonstrations in both the North and the South very recently. And, by the way, Coxey's march on Washington, was the 14th of its kind in the year 1894. So what is new! The automobile was heralded across the country as an ecological saving device. No longer were horses and mules to crowd the city streets and, in following out the course of nature to perform their bodily function, pollute the thoroughfares. Imagine what our cities must have been like on hot, sticky August days. Is there a lesson? Yes. History will teach us that life goes on; that life is frustrating; that we are set in time and space and that whether as individuals or a nation, we are the sum total of our past experiences. Like it or not, try to divorce ourselves from it as much as we hike, we are the sum total of our past experience. It is no accident that the inscription above the National Archives in Washington, D.C. reads, "What Is Past Is Prologue." To believe yourself as an entity unto yourself is sheer nonsense. A thorough understanding of the historic process allows us to cope with problems in a sequence that is understandable and workable. Patience is taught; understanding is gained. We are part of this historic process; it does continue; you cannot be separated. To criticize the teaching of history me two things: (1) the failure of the educational system itself to make it clear to students that they are part of the whole, that is the development of mankind since year one; and (2) the failure of the individual to take advantage of the educational facilities at hand. If you have difficulty, don't blame the system; that is what happened just a few years ago. Search yourself and ask why. In the TV world of make believe, all problems - crime, financial, social or educational - are solved in less than an hour. For the parents, Ozzie Nelson solved all the family's problems in half an hour and never left his front room. For students, Cotter can solve any situation at any time in any fashion in one-half hour without leaving the classroom. How nice. How neat. But, oh, how so unreal. Life is all part of the historic process. History can teach many things, but we have to want to be taught. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 D E L T S D ells tackle what?Whe question is do l't a i e. Many people don't know about Muscular Dystrophy. 'ust a few years ago, many Delts didn't know how to pronounce--dystrophy let alone how to spell it - unless they had some personal experience with "The Crip- pler." Today, thanks to a few Delts who had a great idea several years ago, Delta Tau Delta is getting on the Muscular Dystrophy map. It began in October, 1971 when LSU Delts started their football marathon. The idea of helping tackle dystrophy spread and by 1975 Syracuse Delts staged their record breaking "dance for those who can't" marathon. LSU Delts set a goal of $10,000 for their first marathon. They raised more than $15,000, and the Syracuse Delts "danced" in more than $43,000 last year. 'f'aking the lead from these and other chapters, who have participated in fighting Muscular Dystrophy in other ways, the Undergraduate Coun- cil and Arch Chapter adopted the fight against Dystrophy as a Delt philanthropic program. Delts have been tackling Dystrophy in many ways since the first LSU football marathon five years ago. Now we will take on "The Crippler" on an international level. Before we get too far ahead of our- selves, let's take a look at MD and the MDA. Muscular Dystrophy is the general designation for a group of chronic diseases whose most promi- nent characteristic is the progressive degeneration of the skeletal or volun- tary musculature. MD affects over a million Americans - most of them children. They usually don't live long. No treatment has yet been found to correct the pathology or to arrest the relentless crippling pro- gression of the disease. As the mus- cles deteriorate, the patient becomes weaker and more helpless, unable finally to carry out the simplest activities of everyday life. In 1950 a group of parents whose children had been stricken with MD came together to take determined action against the common enemy. The enemy was largely unknown even to physicians. While the major by FRANK H. PRICE, JR. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 neu'?d+flnu~c een named and classified, virtually noth- ing w 'rfg to,. j fish causes of these disorders or to develop effective metTio s of treatment and cure. The new Muscular Dystrophy Association set out to change this bleak picture by raising money to support research, to provide patient care, and to bring the problem to public attention. Today the MDA supports and sponsors, through 250 local chapters, year-round recreational, educational, and transportation patient services; 150 hospital affiliated out-patient clinics providing diagnostic, treatment, and counseling services without charge to pa- tients and their families; and 300 scientific investigations in the U.S. and 17 foreign countries. Public support for MDA activities has been forthcoming too, led since 1951 by Jerry Lewis, MDA's national chairman. The need is still great, however, and in discussing ways in which Delts could demonstrate their brotherhood and concern for their fellowman, the Undergraduate Coun- cil determined the Muscular Dystrophy Association worthy of Delt sup- port. President Tucker has appointed Steve Paquette, Gamma Omicron Chapter president and chairman of this year's Undergraduate Council, as undergraduate coordinator of Delts Tackle Dystrophy activities. Steve has had two years experience in raising money for Muscular Dystrophy, and will help any chapter seeking his advice in every way possible. Not every chapter can stage a Dance Marathon to raise $40,000, but every chapter can participate in its own way. Help in planning, organiz- ing, and executing fund-raising ac- tivities is available from the MDA re- gional offices. The Delt contribution to the MDA will be tallied in the Central Office, and the total amount raised will be presented on behalf of all Delts on the Jerry Lewis Labor Day Telethon by a representative of the chapter raising the most money. Other chapters will Steve Paquette be recognized on local Telethon stations. Yes, Delts are tackling Dystrophy all across the country. There are many reasons for joining DTD and the best of those reasons is that we all feel just a little bit better when we give of ourselves to help those who need our brotherhood. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For _ =ase 2004/11/01 : CI t315R000200370001-5 Hank Aaron presents the uniform he wore and the bat and the ball with which he tied Babe Ruth's home run record of 714 career homers, to Jon A. Foust, upper right. Upper left, the Freedom Bell, twice the size of the Liberty Bell, is loaded onto a showcase car. At far right is a replica of the lantern that alerted Paul Revere, and at right, a visitor gets a close look at some of the first filament lights. Delt Jon Foust heads the American Freedom Train Foundation that is providing a traveling collection of memorabilia for millions of viewers. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Montage of History Q n Ari I 1 , 1975, a 425-tons team engine, reminiscent of America's gold en age of railroads, powered into Stanton, l)ela., pulling 25 red, white and blue cars filled with the history of America. The American Freedom 't'rain was beginning its historic 21-month tourney in celebration of the American Revolution Bicentennial. Since then it has crossed the nation and headed back East in its 17,000-mile tour through 48 states. As president and chief executive officer of the non-profit American freedom Trai n Foundation, Inc., )on A. Foust, Purdue '61. pledged to make the Freedom Train a focal point for local Bicentennial celebrations from coast to coast. Attendance so far indicates he will reach the goal of 10 million persons visiting the exhibit of America's 200 years of progress. "Another 40 million people will see the American Freedom 'Train as it moves through the countryside and cities," he explains. "This in itself serves as an inspiration to rededicate ourselves to the ideals of I he American Revolution." I )uring its journey, scheduled to end Dec. 23 at Miami, Fla., it will he on display within one-hour driving distance of 90 percent of the nation's population. More than 700 historical documents, artifacts and memorabilia are being carried in the 10 display cars. The specially designed interiors depict facets of American history over the past 200 years. The revolution, exploration, technological advances, labor, women, professions, sports, and the arts are covered. Visitors travel through the exhibit cars on a moving walkway at a rate of 1,800 per hour each 14-hour day. They carry individual transistorized sound units which play a running narration coordinated with the exhibits. Moving through communities in which there is no scheduled stop, the train travels slowly wherever possible so that crowds gathered by the side of the tracks can at least feel the excitement of the train. The glass-enclosed display cars carry such items as a double sized model of the liberty Bell, plainly visible from trackside. The 16-ton bell, without the famous crack, was donated to the youth of America by the American Legion. An earlier version of the Freedom Train was sponsored by the American heritage Foundation in 1947. Thattrain, called the Spirit of '47, was a tremendous success, despite being able to accommodate only 640 people an hour. On a stopover in New York City, people waited four abreast on a line 15 blocks long. This problem was solved in the 1975-76 version by use of the moving walkway. Mr. Foust served four years as staff assistant to the President of the t Inited States. As the President's personal representative, he negotiated with foreign ambassadors and protocol chiefs on the chief executive's international tours. Before joining the American Freedom Train Foundation, he was assistant director of the National Park Service. Mr. Foust considers the Freedom Train "a unique opportunity for Americans to see such a collection of Americana; never before have these priceless documents and artifacts been gathered together." Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 rr Preserving the Past Bethany College brings forth a question that is being asked throughout the nation in the bicentennial year. What, exactly, is the purpose in preserving the past? The answer is difficult to explain in words. It's an emotion - a feeling that heritage is important, not just as a memory, but as a basis for planning the future. It is an understanding that each day's event may be just a passing scene in a continuous historic epic, but each is vital to its time; and in reality, each is vital to the future. The things that happened in America in 1776, and at Bethany in 1858, have bearings, however indirect, on the things that happen in 1976. What was done in the past, and what we do today, help determine what tomorrow will be like. And the tough part is we have to build solid principles that will endure through a future that is unknown. The men who gathered in a room at Bethany to form a Brotherhood, had no idea what they were starting. But the principles that were important to them remain the found.ation of the Fraternity. The existence of the original Delt building is unique in the fraternity world. It is appropriate that the Bethany project is reaching fruition in the bicentennial year. A summer visit to the Founders House in Bethany was made by some of the men playing key roles in the restoration project. From left are Cecil H. Underwood, then Bethany College president; Edwin L. Heminger, immediate past national president of the Fraternity; Current President Fred Tucker; Wayne A. Sinclair, Eastern DDivision president; John W. Galbreath, whose $18,000 contribution provided for purchase of the house and property; Dr. Perry E. Gresham, chairman of the board of Bethany College; and West Virginia Secretary of State James McCartney. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 his group of Dells took part in a Pilgrimage to Bethany, as part of the joint Arch Chapter - 1'ndergroduate Council T meeting at Pittsburgh in late Novenihcr. 't'hey were hosted by 'Theta Chapter and Bethany College at a haneuet, after touring the original Dell Shelter (photos at lower right) and the Bethany campus. Members of the Undergraduate Council, standing in the outside veil real and horizontal rows nl the group photo, are, clockwise from lower left, I'hoina.s W. Fihsen, Robert L. Brad, Geoffrey C. Dean, Davirl P. Goldonbcrg, David C. Hamill. Matthew A. King, Stevs'a K. Marsh, Joseph P. LaRosa, Ivan M. Olson, William J.'l'iernev. Michael J. Spetrino, Steven A. Paquette, James E. Gribben, Joseph F. Blakeman. "Thomas M. Hoy, Douglas Ii. Mazzaca. Alumni arc, first row from left, Marion H. "Lew'' I,letvellvn, Dr. William O. flulsev. WavneA. Sinclair. Dr. Frederick 1). Kershner, Jr., Fro IerniIv President Fred C. Tucker. Jr., Donald G. Kress, GaleV1'iIkerson, and Alfred P. Sheriff', Ill; second row (roar left. George Delaney, R. James Rockwell, Jr., Fvangelos S. Levas, Frank II. Price, Jr., Robert 1.. Hartford. John VI'. Wood, Jr., the Rev. G. C. McElven, and William J. Fraering. The campaign to raise funds for the restoration project is headed by G. Herbert McCracken, Pittsburgh '21. Tax deductible con- trihutions should be made payable to Bethany College and mailed to Della Tau Delta Fraternity, 4740 Kin'sr-vav Drive. Suite 110, Indianapolis, Indiana 40205. The house is being titled in the name of Bethany College. but restora- tion and ongoing preservation will be directed by a corn- mittee representing both the h'raternily and the College, Architectural plans call for a creative display section featuring an audio-visual historic presentation, and for another section that will serve as a model chapter poll, in memory of (he late Norman MacLeod, Pittsburgh '17, former national president of the Fraternity. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 alumni Delt Heads Legion A Delt attorney with a long record of public service is the hicentenn ial national commander of the American Legion. Harry C. Wiles, Kansas '38. was elected unanimously to the top Legion post for 1975-76, at the 57th National Convention last summer. Although he maintains his home in Topeka, the new commander spends most of h is time traveling throughout the nation and the world on behalf of the American Legion. He maintains an association with two law firms, one in Topeka and the other in St. John, Kans. Before his election as national commander, Mr. Wiles was chief of the Right of Way Department of the Kansas State Highway Commission. tie spent 11 years as a member and sometime chairman of the Kansas Corporation Commission, dealing with regulation of railroads, power companies, and other utilities. Ile also has been associated with other public bodies and private associations, including the American Cancer Society, the Federal Power Commission, the Junior Chamber of Commerce, the Boy Scouts of America, law enforcement agencies, and others. Mr. Wiles was a Japanese language specialist in the Navy in World War It. He was commander of the Legion's Department of Kansas in 1970-71, and a national vice-commander in 1971-72. As a student at the University of Kansas, Mr. Wiles went straight through business school and law school, receiving a business degree and both a bachelor's degree and a doctorate in law. He was captain of the K. U. track team and set a conference record in the 220-yard low hurdles that lasted for 22 years. In his acceptance address at the Legion convention.. Mr. Wiles said, "We don't believe there will ever be a Utopia, but we do believe we have the basis for one of the most nearly perfect societies ever known to man if we keep working within the framework of the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, and its Bill of Rights ... for the machinery exists within our system which may be used for peaceful, orderly change for the better." Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Capt. George A. Aitcheson, Pills- burgh :52, is commanding officer of the USS Sacramento. AOE-1, horse ported in Bremerton, Wash. John H. Venable, Carnegie Mellon '51 and Oklahoma Stale '52, has as- sumed the chairmanship of the De- partment of Anatomy, College of Vet- erinary Medicine and Biomedical Sci- ences, Colorado State University. Ile formerly was head of the Department of Physiological Sciences, College of Veterinary Medicine, at Oklahoma State University. Itugh N. Dells, Ohio '63, has com- pleted four years with the Navy, with Iwo tours to the Antarctic, and has joined lien Franklin Stores as a senior buyer. Ile and his wife live ill Schaum- burg, I11. He is alieutenant commander in the active Naval Reserve. Capt. Goree E. Waugh, Georgia '70. is attending Georgia Tech, studying for a master's degree in computer science under the Army Advanced Civil Schooling Program. 'T'homas A. Artelt, Georgia '73, has begun a four-year program of study al Concordia Seminary-in-Exile, St. Louis. '70, has been named assistant principal at Rushville Ele- mentary School. Rushville. Ind. Ile received his roaster's degree from Butler Uni- versity last spring. Both he and his wife, Eve- Miller lyn, are members of' Kappa Delta Pi, education honor society. 'T'hey live in Arlington, Ind. Charles 1. Urban, Illinois '46. has been elected president of Rockwell International's Consumer Projects I)i- visions. His home is in Kenilworth. Ill. First Lt. James R. Baker, Pittsburgh '72. recently returned from duty ill 'I'liailand and is stationed at Shaw AFB, S.C. James D. Stewart. Michigan Stoic '73, and his wife, Ellen, are serving in the Peace Corps at Honiara, British Sol- omon Islands in the South Pacific. 't'hey arrived there Dec. (i, 1975, and will be working to help the nation, which is due to receive its independence in 1977. Jon 1). 1 larki ns, A churn '(i9, recently joined the Southeast Bank of Tampa in Ta[npa, Fl;[., as vice-president in charge of commercial lending. lie pre- viously was an assistant vice- presidenl with the Citizens and South- er[[ National Rank in Atlanta. Lt. Stephen S. Thatcher, Westmins- Icr '73, is repaving his RO1'C obliga- tion to the Army, and is slated for three years' duty in Kaiserslautern, Ger- many. Gary 1). Strong, Missouri '(3(3, has been named di- rector of market- ing for Caron- dclet Savings and Loan Association in St. Louis. Ile coordinates [nar- ke,t objectives and strategies for the 13-branch associ- ation and is re- sponsible for all advertising and public relations. Ile previously was director of advertising and public relations for 1T'l' Aetna Corp., a subsidiary of ITT Financial Corp.. Clayton. MMIo. While he was serv- ing in Gernurrry with the U. S. Array alter graduation from Missouri, Mr. SU'ong was the youngest officer to hold the position of diplomatic liaison of- ficer. Damon Cnrdom, George Washington '54, recently established his own per- sonnel management consulting firm, Cnrdom Associates. specializing in as- sisting small and medium sized service-oriented firms and businesses in all aspects of general personnel ucanagenrenI. The firm is personnel in downtown Washinglon, D. C. H. David Sineltzer. Miami '64, has been selected to supervise a new Raw Materials Testing Laboratory For American Can Company Dixie Cup Products. The new laboratory, located A. Bruce Matthews, Ohio '45, has established his own firm in Washington, D. C_ to assist U. S. companies desiring to establish business relationships in the Middle East. The Matthews Group, Inc. brings together a number of U. S. and Arab busi- nessmen with many years of experience. Mr. Matthews serves as president and chief executive officer of the com- pany. The firm recently opened its second office, which is lo- cated in Cairo, and intends to establish additional operations throughout the Middle East. Mr. Matthews recently moved to Washington from Chicago, where he served as senior vice-president of CNA Financial Corp. Prior to that he was presi- dent of Bliss & Laughlin Industries, Inc. in Chicago. He formerly served as financial vice-president of Communica- tions Satellite Corp. (COMSAT) and was for many years a part- ner of Arthur Andersen & Co. in Easton. I'a., is responsiblefortesting and accepting or rejecting all raw ma- terials for the Dixie Cup Division. Mr. Smellzer previously held project leader responsibilities in both the Dixie and Pulp and Paper Divisions of ACC. WillialnM. Sinflaud, Skill ford '64, is a partner in the law firm of Donnelly. Clark, Chase t Johnson. Los Agneles. Jerald 13. Bannister, Ohio '62, is Hartford District manager of Owens- Illinois Glass Container Division. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Emil K. Meacham, Pittsburgh '36, of West Bloomfield, N. Y., retired May 1, 1975, as general manager of New York Life In- surance Company's Rochester general office, after more than 40 years of service. Mr. Meacham has been one of New York Life's consistently leading general managers and he has held top offices in several pro- fessional organizations. He served overseas as field direc- tor of the American National Red Cross from 1941-43, and later was assistant national di- rector of Red Cross services to camps and hospitals. Jack L. Gale, Ohio Wesleyan '49. was honored in 1975 with the "Paul Harris" award at the Gov- ernor's Banquet of the Rotary District Conference in Bartow, Fla. It is the highest honor that can be bestowed by Rotary. Since graduation from Ohio Wesleyan, he has been presi- dent of Gale Associates, Inc., Orlando, Fla., realtors, with of- fices in Seminole, Volusia and Lake Counties. Mr. Gale and his family live in Martland, Fla. Donald It. Wilson, Lehigh '64. has hucn pronuiled to regional director for Srimniit National tile Insurance Co. I Ie is based in Columbus, Ohio, having moved lhcre in Novemher, 1975, from I),iytnn, where ho had lived since graduation front Lehigh. i)r. Ralph I'. Woodbury, Bowling Green '5(t, has ii I imily practice in Crosse Poi rile. Mich. John J. Robertson,'lexas '47. plays a key role in CO International com- panv's development of revolutionary conipulerized oil drilling system, laser beans recorder and telemetry drill pro- cess in fort Worth. "World Oil" mag- azine reports Ihat the svslem, I)irect Digital I,aserlogging, is a major con- iribulion to logging technology . ucost logging systems construclod after 1977 Will utilize the concept. WVith the svslem. it is possible to mea- sure dolt as close as one foot from the drill bit, rather than h-011) the surface. CO international is a subsidiary of CoaI'll art-Oweir industries, Inc. Paul Glick, ,Aliomi '29, who 50 years ago blocked a punt and recovered it in the end zone to enable Miauii to tie (:incinnati 6-6. Was honored as the ''M-Man of the Year'' during halftime of a 1975 game between the same two arch rivals. Director of traffic for the I'roclor and Camhle Co. prior to re- Iirement in 1972, Mr. (lick was a member of Mininii's football teams from 1926-26, earning letters as an end and quarterback. I Ie is a past president of the Miand Alumni Council and former meuifor of the Miami I)e- i'elopmenl Advisory Council. Mel Ilensev. Cincinnati '57, has been in private practice as a consultant since Novemher 1974, after a 15-year c;neer in technical and management positions with Proctor and Gamble's ldigineering I)ivision. His 11iiic:innati-based practice is process c:nnsullation lair technical firms (en- gine.nrs, hccilders, environmental ag(ncies, research. and others). Richard F. Nelson. Miami '52, an at- torney in Sarasota County, Fla., is spearheading a legal challenge against multinational business corporations Iha1 propose to mine phosphate over thousands of acres of Manatee and De- Solo counties. P. K. I?asterlin, Jr., Georgia 'Lich '63, has been named president of heritage Properties, developing it luxury 42- unit $3.5011.0110 condominium project in Sea Pines Plantation on I Tilton I lead island, S. C. Lt. Col. James 13. Jones, Pittsburgh 52. is director of information for the Air Force Military Training Center, Lackland A1`13, San Antonio, Tex. Fred Radewagen, Northwest- ern '66, has been appointed as- sociate director for political participation programs in the Public Affairs Department of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States. Before join- ing the Chamber, he was gov- ernmental affairs adviser for the Porcelain Enamel Institute. Previously, he was staff coor- dinator for territorial affairs for the Department of the Interior for six years; office manager of the Washington headquarters for the 1968 Republican Presi- dential Campaign and inaugural Committee, and re- search assistant for the Repub- lican National Committee. David A. Totten, Indiana '67, has been appointed to the post of creative director for Ruben, Montgomery & Associates, Indianapolis-based advertising, marketing and public relations firm. He joined the agency in 1974 as a copywriter. In his new Post, Mr. Totten is responsible for creative services, including copywriting, broadcast produc- tion and art. He is a former teacher in the Indianapolis pub- lic school system. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Books by Brothers PLANAGEMENT By Robert M. Randolph /lmacom: $14.9.5 Robert M. Randolph, Oklahoma '56, president of the Tulsa education and consulting firm of Planage- ment, Inc., explains the techniques of a comprehensive system of busi- ness management in his book "Planagement: Moving Concept into Reality." Through charts, graphs and a sparkling text, he presents a management approach that combines old and new ideas in a unified method of operation em- phasizing the role of the individual and the processes by which both individual and organization can turn their potentials into results. The book is directed to the business world, but a lay reader will find in it much cogent advice that is applica- ble to his own life. Dr. Robert M. Trent, Indiana '62, is practicing family medicine in Decatur, Ga. Norman R. Harvey, Cornell '55, Upper Saddle River, N. J., has joined E. W. Axe & Co., Inc., as executive vice- president and director of research. The New York company manages in excess of $500 million in funds, including pension funds, insurance company portfolios, individual accounts, and three mutual funds. Mr. Harvey for- nmerly was with Auerbach. Pollak & Richardson, Inc. Gerald K. Bowman, George Wush- ington '63, has been appointed group purchasing coordinator of the Connec- ticut Hospital Association, after serv- ing for six years as assistant director of pharmacy at the University of Connec- ticut Health Center. He is responsible for a state-wide approach to reducing material costs of health care for Con- necticut: hospitals, through coopera- tive standardization and group pur- chasing. His home is in Rockville, Conn. Robert J. Garrett, Texas Christian '73, Fort Worth, an agent for the John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Co. since July of 1974, has qualified for and attended the Career Agents Con- ference in Boston. John J. Vena, Jr., Butler '74, has been named an assistant account executive at Ruben, Montgomery & Associates, Indianapolis-based advertising, rnar- keting and public relations firm. He formerly was assistant media director at Handley & Miller, Inc., Indianapolis. 'ferry R. I lochenauer, Baker '74, is an assistant golf pro at Emerald Hills Country Club in I lollywood, Fla. S. Davis Whiting, USC '50, of Ar- cadia, Calif., suddenly finds his family "totally involved" with Delta Tau Dc- lt;c, "and very pleased about it." His son. Sandy, is it Delt at USC. His (laughter, Carol, who is Sandy's twin sister, was elected a Delt Lit tic Sister at Westminster College. She is a sopho- more at William Woods College, which is near the Westminster campus in Fulton, Mo. Mr. Whiting is a member of the Delta Pi Century Club that donated $7,400 in 1975 for com- plelion of a 50-car asphalt parking and sports area at Delta IS Chapter, USC. Malcolm E. Jones, Maine 52, who began work for the Bangor Savings Bank in 1954 as it teller, has been pro- united to president of thebank.Ilisrise through the management ranks included positions as auditor. assis- tant treasurer, vice president, and executive vice president and member of the board. Bruce L. Goodwin, Michigan State '66, is manager of the Ilospitality Motor Inn at St. Louis. Dr. Charles K. Hofling, Cincinnati '42, is a professor of psychiatry at the St. Louis University College of Medi- cine. The third edition of his book, Textbook of Psychiatry for Medical Practice (Lippincott) appeared in 1975. The first trench edition of his book, Basic Psychiatric Concepts in Nursing, is scheduled to appear in the first quarter of this year. Lewis G. Kearns, Michigan J.D. '37, has been elected chairman of the board and president of Wellington Insurance Services, Inc., of Valley Forge, Pa. He continues as director of financial planning of Wellington Management Co. Theodore L. Humes, Pittsburgh '48, a former attorney with the Securities & Exchange Commission, is the Repub- lican candidate for Congress in the 12th (Pennsylvania) Congressional District. The Fraternity's national President was honored Nov. 19, 1975, with a "Tes- timonial to Tucker" program, sponsored by the Indianapolis Alumni Chapter. Area alumni and undergraduates gathered for the dinner affair for Fred C. Tucker, Jr. Featured speaker, William Welsh, a DePauw'40 classmate and close friend of Mr. Tucker, traced some of the Delt President's fraternity, business, and community leadership careers. In his conclusion, he said, "For you to give of yourself and your energies, as you have, to Delta Tau Delta ... places all of us here tonight in your debt. We are in your debt not only as Delts, but also as men, as Americans, as concerned citizens." Edwin H. Hughes, 111, DePauw '43, served as toastmaster. Carter B. Tharp, Wabash '39 made a presentation to Mr. Tucker, and the Rev. Edwin H. Hughes, IV, Baker '73, gave the invocation. Speakers, in addition to Mr. Welsh, were Richard Klare, president of Beta Beta (DePauw) Chapter; Fred C. Tucker, Ill, DePauw '69; arid Fraternity Executive Vice President Alfred P. Sheriff, Ill. A reception and social hour preceded the dinner. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The greatest Delt threesome to ever perform in the same backfield led the Lehigh Engineers to a 9-2 regular season mark and a fourth lambert Cup, emblematic of Division II eastern football supremacy. Quarterback JOE STERRETT, fullback ROD GARI)NER, and tailback MARK WEAVER accounted for 3979 of the school's record 5037 total offense yards and scored 216 of the record 41)9 points. Senior co-captain JOE STERRET I' was named to the American Football Coaches Association College Iivision All-American first team, the ECAC Division II All-Star (eam, and set a school and I)elt record Willi 22 touchdown passes. Among his best games were 13 of 18 for 227 yards and 2 TD's against Millersville; 14 of 22 for 301 yards and 3 "I'D's against Army; 2(1 of 27 for 232 yards and 3 'I'D's against Delaware; 13 of 20 for 230 yards and 3 TD's versus Maine; 19 of 38 for 310 yards and 2 T D's against Bucknell; and in the NCAA Division 11 post-season playoff against New Hampshire, 24 of40 for 309 yards and 2'1'D's. Joe was selected as the squad's MVP by his teammates. Junior ROD GARDNER, now Lehigh's and the fraterni- ty's career leaderin rushing and scoring, was named to the AP College Division All-American second learn, the New York Times All-East first learn, the ECAC Division It All- Star team, and the Pennsylvania All-Slate team. I [is lop games included 188 yards rushing versus Millersville; 152 yards rushing and 3 'I'D's against Hnckuell; 127 yards on the ground against Pennsylvania; 122 yards versus Rutgers; 116 yards and 3 TD's against Lafayette; 114 yards against Gettysburg; and 111 yards and :3 TD's versus Maine. His 17 touchdowns, 104 total points, and 1112 yards rushing placed him among the nation's leaders and are new I)elt single season records. With one season left, Rod now has 272 career points and 2594 yards rushing. Soph MARK WEAVER, last year's E(;AC Rookie of the Year, had a great year and accounted for 1740 yards by rushing, receiving, and returning punts and kickoffs. I Ie was chosen as the Maxwell Club and ECAC Division 11 Player of the Week after scoring 19 )points, rushing for 107 yards, and kicking two field goals, including it school record-tying 47-yarder, in the win over Pennsylvania. I he was also ECAC Player of the Week after gaining 144 yards in just 12 carries against Rutgers. A big play specialist, he caught TO passes from Sterrett for 77 and 86 yards (a 1'I) kickoff school record) against Army. had it 97-yard TO' return against Delaware, an 86-yard 11) kickoff return in the post-season game with New I larnpshire, and it 77-yard TI) Hunt return against Gettysburg. Mark was second to Gardner in rushing and scoring (with 88 points), led the squad in kickoff and punt returns, was third in receiving and handled the punting for the second year. He has already rushed for 1200 yards and has two seasons left. Adding their skills to the Lehigh effort were two defen- sive standouts, senior defensive end RON ROSS and junior safety MIKE KELLY. Ron had it superb season, post- ing 89 tackles, including it team-high 9 sacks, and was named to the ECAC Division 11 All-Star team. lie had it 57-vard'I't) interception return in the will over Lafayette. Mike moved into the starting secondary and had 93 tack- les, fourth-best on the team. Soph split end B1:L1. LYNCI I and quarterback MIKE RIEKER were valuable reserves for the 1?ngineers. 'T'hree senior Delts helped lead Maryland to a second straight Atlantic Coast Conference championship and it third straight Bowl Game appearance. Split end KIM I IOOVER was the Terps' leading receiver and ranked sec- ond in the ACC. I [is 38 catches was the fourth-best single season total in school history. In the Liberty Howl victor., he caught a 19-yard scoring pass for the game's only touchdown. Kim was named to the All-ACC; Academic first learn and won the school's George Cook Memorial Trophy as the squad's top scholar-athlete. Linebacker GEORGE SIIIIIDA. playing his third posi- tion in three years, had a fine season, posting 90 tackles to rank seventh on the team. He was also it Liberty Bowl starter and shared defensive signal-calling. JIM RICHEY was it valuable performer at tackle for the high-powered Maryland offense. A fourth Dell senior. offensive tackle TOM SCIBCK, would have been it regular again but suf- fered a fractured leg theweekbefare Ilie opening game. He will return next year to use his last year of eligibility. Despite not playing it down all season, he was named to the Detroit Sports Extra All-American list. Honors and awards were numerous among Stanford I )(lis once again. Kicker MIKE I,ANGI'ORI) was named to the All-Pacific 8 and All-Coast first teams and gained All-American honorable mention. He finished his two- vear career with 24 field goals, second-best total in school ristory. Against USC, he kicked it personal best 55-yarder then won the game by booting a 37-yarder with 5 seconds left. Earlier in the season. his 33-yarder with 9 seconds remaining tied Michigan. Mike also had 5(1-_yard kicks against San Jose State and Oregon Slate and played in the East-West Shrine Garrr(,. Junior guard ALEX KARAKOZOI: E and senior center 7'O1)1) ANDERSON also had fine seasons for Stanford. Alex made the All-Pac 8 and All-Coast first learns and received All-American honorable mention. Todd was named to the All-Pac 8 and All-Coast second Learns and played in the Hlue-Grey Game. I le won the school's Verne Purcell Memorial Trophy as the senior whose "courage and devotion to the game are an inspiration to all." Quarterback GUY BENJAMIN directed Stanford to sev- eral late-season wins and was a real favorite of the fans. He was named to UPI's Backfield of the Week after hitting 15 of 25 for 243 yards and 3 TD's against Oregon. lle won the 1'rank Rehm Memorial Award as the outstanding back in the Big Caine against California after hitting 17 of :30 for 236 yards and 2 TD's. Ile also had fine games against USC (15 of 29 for 1(11 yards) and San Jose State (14 of 21 for 142 yards and 2 TD's). Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R00020037 The leader of the Stanford secondary was junior RICH WATERS, an All-Pac 8 and All-Coast second team choice. He was eighth in tackles with 60, including 14 versus Cal, and led in interceptions. He picked off two passes against Washington, including one for a 52-yard TD. Junior defen- sive end JOHN HARRIS was fourth in tackles with 87, including 10 for losses. He had 15 stops against USC and 12 versus Oregon State. John received All-Pac 8 honorable mention as did linebacker RICH MERLO, who was in on 59 tackles. Linebacker JEFF BARTON had 58 tackles and scored on a 16-yard run with a blocked punt against Ore- gon State. Linebacker JOHN OLENCHALK had 57 stops and defensive guard MIKE WILKINSON was in on 45 tackles. Several other Delts excelled on offense for Stanford. started every game and Gordon won Ehe Deswar e- ller GORDON KING and AL Trophy as the team's outstanding soph. Guards TOM TIP- TON and JIM SMYTHE shared starting duties and soph fullback JOHN FINLEY was third in rushing. Duke defensive end DAVE DUSEK had a great senior year, being named to the All-Atlantic Coast Conference first team and the All-ACC Academic first team. His 78 tackles ranked fifth on the squad and included 10 for losses, the team high. Texas A&I offensive guard PAUL RICH had a fine year and was named to the NAIA All-American second team, the NAIA All-District team, the All-Lone Star Conference first team, and gained AP College Division All-American honorable mention. He started every game for the second straight year as A&I won another NAIA national champi- onship and was voted the NCAA College Division number one team in the final poll. The Javelinas won 26 straight rs as a starter. ' s two yea games during Paul Despite their team's poor season, senior linebacker ERNIE RICHARDSON and junior defensive end DENNIS BOYD distinguished themselves at Oregon State. Ernie's story is a unique one. A New York native who never even sferred to OSU as a soph to t h l ran e , played high school bal study forestry. He tried out for football as a walk-on and, after two redshirt seasons, saw his first game action in the sixth contest of the 1975 season. He played well enough to earn a starting berth in the next game then hit his career high point against Washington State in the ninth game. His pass interception and 27-yard return set up OSU's only touchdown in a 7-0 win. His quick pass rush forced another interce tion and his tackle denied the Cougars on a first-and-goall situation. He had 13 tackles, 8 of them unassisted, and was named Pacific 8 Defensive Player of the Week for his effort. In the six games he played in, Ernie had 38 tackles and 4 fumble recoveries, the team high. Oregon State's DENNIS BOYD was a standout all year long and posted 73 tackles, fourth-highest on the squad and the most by a defensive lineman. He started for the third straight year and will bid for All-Pac 8 honors next fall. Four Delts saw starting duty for the Idaho Vandals dur- ing the season. Junior KJEL KIILSGAARD, a starter for the third year, was shifted from linebacker to defensive end after the third game and played well at his new position. He was seventh in tackles with 76 and led the squad with 4 fumble recoveries. Senior tackle CRAIG CRNICK, despite leg injuries, posted 75 tackles, recovered 2 fumbles, and was named as Idaho's Defensive Player of the Week after making 1 stops and repeatedly intimidating opposing linemen in n the Arizona State game. Junior fullback KEVIN McAFEE saw starting action until being hurt in Idaho's fifth game of the season. His best game came against Idaho State as he had a 54-yard run and scored 2 touchdowns and a two-point conversion for all 14 Idaho points in the contest. Soph started the last half of the year and was in on 43 tackles, The Rainbow Aw Weaver Harris Hoover Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : Rich Richey Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : second-best total by a defensive back. He also recovered 2 fumbles and was Defensive Player of the week against Weber State. Fourteen Delts contributed to the success of the Law- rence University season as the Vikings won their first Midwest Conference crown since 1967 and missed an undefeated year by just one point. Seven Brothers, includ- ing the whole front line, were starters on the league's top-ranked defensive unit. Nose guard TOM HUGHES led the team in tackles with 97, scored 2 safeties, and made the All-MWC second team. He was elected co-captain for next season. Soph tackle AL ZAGZEBSKI, the biggest man on the team at 243 pounds, ranked fifth with 59 tackles and was named to the All-MWC first team for the second year. Senior tackle LLOYD NORDSTROM was in on 63 stops for Lawrence and was awarded the annual Mr. Defense Award by the coaching staff. Senior end GARY SPRINGER made 32 tackles and was named to the All-MWC second team again despite playing with injuries all year long. Another All-MWC Second team choice was soph end DAVE KLAESER, sixth in tackles with 46. Soph linebacker TOM LINDFORS was in on 43 stops and tied for second in interceptions. Senior ROBIN FONDOW added stability and experience to the defensive backfield and had 35 kl s t e . ac Sparking Lawrence's offensive unit were tight end RON WOPAT, the Vikings' third-leading receiver, guard JOHN O'CONNOR, end JACK ANDERSON, a four-year letter- man, guard DAN MATIC, and tackle BRUCE FAILOR. Junior linebacker DAVID HAMILTON was once again a defensive standout for the University of Texas at Ar- lington. He was fifth in tackles with 57 despite missing playing time with injuries. He won the team's Pride Award for his play against McNeese State, a game in which he made 11 tackles, had his only interception of the year, and forced a fumble. Senior GARY BRISCOE han- dled UTA's kickoff duties and did much of the punting. The efforts of seven Delts were very much in evidence at Wabash College. Soph tailback GEORGE LAUCK was the team's top rusher and second-leading scorer. Soph linebacker MARK NOFFSINGER and soph tackle DAVE BENAK were season-long starters on the defensive unit and had a lot of help from frosh linebacker BRAD ASKREN and frosh end JIM ROTHENBACK, both of whom saw some starting duty. Freshman RANDY MELLINGER played behind Lauck and was a consistent ground-gainer. Nebraska junior AL EVELAND saw action for the Cor- nhuskers as a kickoff and place-kicking specialist. Two sophs, linebacker LOUIS ROWLETT and offensive guard RICK INGRAHAM, were valuable players for the Texas Longhorns during the season and in the Astro Bluebonnet Bowl. Junior safety GREG SHUGARS had another good season for Lafayette. He led the team in interceptions, posted 54 tackles to rank seventh in that category, recovered 2 fum- bles, and received honorable mention on the Pennsyl- vania All-State team. Two sophs starred on defense for the Allegheny Gators. Linebacker MIKE MAROPIS led the squad in interceptions and was third in tackles with 81. Defensive back BILL BELL started every game and was probably the best performer in the Gator secondary. Soph KEVIN PERRY was a starting defensive tackle for Wash- ington and Jefferson as the Presidents posted a 6-3 mark, its' best record in five years. He played his best game of the year in an upset of Allegheny. Junior tackle RICK BROWN was a defensive leader for DePauw and senior halfback STEVE MUNROE was sec- ond in kickoff returns and fourth in receiving. Tight end MARK PETTIBONE, a four-year letterman, led a group of ten Delts on the Baker University squad. Other starters included soph offensive tackles WAYNE BRACKETT and DON GODFREY, soph defensive end KENT THOMPSON, Eveland Briscoe end ALMIKE soph SMITH linebacker RICK CARACAPPA. Defensive linebackers EX STUVLAND, a transfer from Oregon State, played well despite injuries for Willamette. 1974 All-American tight end MERLE DILLOW of Mis- souri at Rolla had a tough senior year, injuring a knee before the regular season started. He saw action in only three games but managed to bring his career totals to 104 catches for 1402 yards and 16 TD's, making him the seventh Delt in history to go over 100 catches in a college career. In his second season as head coach, BILL MONDT, Colorado '59, led the University of New Mexico to its' first winning season since 1971 with a 6-5 record. The Lobos were a national leader in total offense and passing yar- dage. The Yale Bulldogs of head coach CARMEN COZZA, Miami '52, had another winning season with a record of 7-2, good for second place in the Ivy League standings. Carmen's career record is now 69-29-1. PRO FOOTBALL It was not a very good year overall for Delts in pro ball since a number of men were injured, several veterans were cut in training camp, and not a single rookie made the grade last fall. Out of 32 men known to have gone to pro camps, only 7 managed to stay on the active roster for a p full season. However, several men did have good years and perhaps the best was Minnesota Vikings linebacker JEFF SIEMON, Stanford '72, who was named to the All-NFC second team for the third straight year and was chosen as a starter in his second Pro Bowl. San Francisco 49'ers wide receiver GENE WASHING- TON, Stanford '69, bounced back from a subpar year to lead the team in receiving and rank tenth in the NFC. In the middle of the season, he caught touchdown passes in four straight games, highlighted by 5 catches for 144 yards and 2 TD's against the Rams. Gene's career figures are now 306 catches for 5569 yards and 48 TD's, the second-best totals in club history. New England split end RANDY VATAHA, Stanford, '71, had the second-best year of his career. He was the Patriots' leading receiver and ranked eighth in the AFC. His best game was against the Jets in December when he caught 6 for 149 yards and 2 TD's. His career totals are now 167 for 2863 yards and 22 touchdowns. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 tember. The Ottawa Rough Riders veteran suffered a frac- tured pelvis but vowed he would return as a player next season. The demise of the World Football League put an early end to the 1975 season for two Portland Thunder regulars, defensive back TOM OBERG, Oregon State '67, and offen- sive tackle MIKE ASKEA, Stanford '73. MARION MYERS, Wisconsin at Milwaukee '74, did a fine job at tight end for the Milwaukee County Spartans of the Central States Football League and was named to the All-League team at the close of the season. He's currently a grad student at UWM and played varsity ball as an under- grad. Third-year defensive back JIM STIENKE, Southwest Texas State'73, started most of the season for the New York Giants. He played cornerback the first part of the year then shifted to safety when injuries hit the Giant secondary. Shortly after the change, he picked off the first two passes of his career against Dallas and returned them 41 yards, killing long Cowboy drives both times. Also the captain of the New York specialty teams, Jim blocked punts against the Cardinals and Saints and blocked field goal attempts against the Cowboys and Chargers. Philadelphia Eagles quarterback MIKE BORYLA, Stan- ford '74, showed continued progress as he ended the year by leading the Eagles to a win over the Redskins, prompt- ing his coach to say "he'll be a championship quarterback someday". Mike's best performance of the season came in a win over San Francisco as he hit 23 of 36 for 241 yards and 3 TD's. Another second-year passer, JESSE FREITAS, Stanford, San Diego State '74, also saw some starting duty for the San Diego Chargers. One of the key factors for the rejuvenated Houston Oil- ers was the outstanding play of GREG SAMPSON, Stan- ford '72, in his second full season at offensive tackle after spending his first two pro years at defensive end. For Patriots quarterback JIM PLUNKETT, Stanford '71, it was pretty much of a lost season. Two shoulder operations and a knee injury restricted his play to just five games. After being cut by San Diego in pre-season play, wide receiver JIM BEIRNE, Purdue '68, rejoined his original club, the Houston Oilers, during the last part of the season and brought his career totals to 142 catches for 2011 yards and 11 TD's. Linebacker MIKE VARTY, Northwestern '74, was cut by the Redskins in training "camp but signed with the Baltimore Colts and saw action in the last part of the season. Vikings tight end DOUG KINGSRITER, Minnesota '73, saw his year brought to a close after just five games when a knee operation put him on the injured reserve list for the rest of the year. Injury problems also hit other Delts this past fall and forced them to miss the whole season. Placed on the injured reserve list by their clubs were New Orleans Saints linebacker JIM MERLO, Stanford '73; Kansas City Chiefs guard MATT HERKENHOFF, Minnesota '74; and Green Bay Packers guard BART PURVIS, Maryland '74. One of the top offensive linemen in the Canadian Foot- ball League, guard TOM SCHUETTE, Indiana '67, saw his eighth season ruined by an auto accident in late Sep- BASKETBALL With the retirement of UCLA's John Wooden, Tennessee coach RAY MEERS, Miami '49, is now college basketball's winningest active coach. Runnerup the past three years, he's now in first place with a consistent 19-year mark of 356-123 for a 74.3 winning percentage. Now in his four- teenth year at Tennessee, he spent his first six coaching years at Wittenberg where he had a 121-23 record. Among the leading Delts on the courts this winter are Kentucky's RICK ROBEY, the high scorer in early going, and MIKE PHILLIPS, MVP in December's Kentucky Invitational Tourney; M.I.T.'s MVP and captain CAM LANGE: Kansas State's CARL GERLACH and BOBBY NOLAND: CHRIS LARSON, Washington and Lee's top scorer the early part of the season; Westminster high scorer GARY HOEMANN: DePauw's RICK HUSER, a third-team Academic All-American last year, and JEFF HALLGREN: and Stevens captain MIKE BRONI)ER. Look for a complete wrapup next issue. SOCCER Thirteen Delts helped lead Wabash College to a 6-5 season. Senior forward EDDIE WANAMAKER was named to the All-Illinois-Indiana Collegiate Soccer Conference team. Other standouts included seniors DICK SWORD, MIKE DIZZINE, ALEX BETZ, and RUSTY YOUNGBLOOD, and sophs SCOTT BOYD and JOHN BALL. Senior MIKE SUDER had a fine year in goal for George Washington. Miami's winning season was aided by senior FRANK PAMPUSH and soph JOE PAMPUSH. Soph halfback JEFF FOWLER played well for the University of the South. Other leading players at the varsity level included junior fullback MIKE DiPROSPERO of Maryland, senior forward TODD WOLFRAM of Westminster, senior RICKY FRANK of Emory, senior halfback JERRY McMANUS of Illinois Tech, soph ARNIE AIGEN and freshman MIKE RAPHAEL of M.I,T., and soph wingback TOM SWALES of Case Western Reserve. BASEBALL Hoping for a third straight winning season this spring is JOHN VROOMAN, Wesleyan '65, the head coach at Coastal Carolina College in Conway, South Carolina. A two-year out- field regular who hit .314 as a Wesleyan senior, John joined the Carolina faculty in 1968 follow- ing grad school and military ser- vice. He was named head baseball coach in the fall of 1973 then posted a 20-10 record the following spring. His 1975 club had a 20-19 mark. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Four returning All-Americans lead a large group of Delts involved in swimming this winter. NCAA Division III diving champ JEFF GORDON leads a group of six Delts at Allegheny while All-Americans DON CONSTANTINO, TODD RUPPERT, and DAVE McGUE are among ten squad members at Kenyon. Other leading returnees are RANDY ELI and STEVE STOCKSDALE of Kentucky, divers BILL SMITH and MARK VIRTS of Purdue, and R.P.I. co-captain MIKE COURTNEY. The next issue will carry a complete review of the Delt swimming season. MISCELLANEOUS In sailing, Tufts senior TOM DIMOND, junior BRUCE BURTON, and soph BRUCE WHITE had good fall seasons. Valuable members of the crew squad at George Washing- ton were DAVE MUELLER, ED ARNOLD, and TOM I IORNER. Senior ED GRODEN co-captained the Rensselaer Poly cross-country squad last fall. JOHN PERRY of Kentucky and DOUG NEWMAN of Albion were other good cross- country runners. M.I.T. junior goalie JEFF SINGER had a good season in fall lacrosse. An All-New England choice, he's the captain and MVP of the squad. 1975 STATISTICS COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK WEAVER Lehigh PUNTING No. Yards 40 1513 Avg. 37.8 JOE STERRETT Lehigh PASSERS Att. Comp. Yards 228 135 2114 TD'S 22 MIKE LANGFORD Stanford GARY BRISCOE GUY BENJAMIN Stanford 135 79 1046 10 INTERCEPTIONS MIKE RIEKER No. Yards TD'S Lehigh 16 11 231 3 MIKE MAROPIS Allegheny 5 44 RUSHERS Att. Yards Avg. TD'S RICH WATERS Stanford ROD GARDNER Lehigh 182 1112 6.1 MARK WEAVER Lehigh 104 669 6.4 13 2 TOM LINDFORS Lawrence GREG SHUGARS Lafayette GEORGE LAUCK Wabash 154 626 4.1 4 RON ROSS Lehigh JOHN FINLEY Stanford 70 343 4.9 RANDY MELLINGER Wabash 51 229 4.5 2 2 BILL BELL Allegheny MIKE KELLY Lehigh KEVIN McAFEE Idaho 30 170 5.7 2 KICKOFF RETURNS JOE STERRETT Lehigh RECEIVERS Passes Yardage TD'S Caught KIM HOOVER Maryland 38 532 5 MARK WEAVER Lehigh 21 480 6 ROD GARDNER Lehigh 21 252 4 BILL LYNCH Lehigh 15 225 2 RON WOPAT Lawrence 12 160 2 PLACE-KICKING Field Extra Total Goals Points Points MIKE LANGFORD Stanford 9-18 33-36 60 MARK WEAVER Lehigh 8-13 4- 5 28 AL EVELAND Nebraska 1. 1 6- 6 9 GARY BRISCOE Texas-Arlington 0- 0 3- 4 3 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 No. Yards Avg. TD's MARK WEAVER Lehigh 14 402 28.7 1 STEVE MUNROE DePauw 7 140 20.0 0 MARK WEAVER Lehigh PUNT RETURNS No. Yards Avg. TD'S PRO FOOTBALL PASSERS Att. Comp. Yards TD'S MIKE BORYLA Philadelphia 166 87 996 6 JESSE FREITAS San Diego 110 49 525 5 JIM PLUNKETT New England 92 36 571 3 RECEIVERS No. Yards Avg. TO'S RANDY VATAHA New England 46 720 15.7 6 GENE WASHINGTON San Francisco 44 735 16.7 9 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ALFRED P. SHERIFF, III Executive Vice-President FRANK H. PRICE, JR. Director of Program Development GALE WILKERSON Director of Chapter Services DAVID N. KELLER Editor of THE RAINBOW Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 KINGSWAY DR., SUITE 110 ? INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46205 CALLING ALL DELT ARTISTS and GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Enter the Contest to Design a New Letterhead for the Fraternity. CONTEST RULES 1. Any initiated member of Delta Tau Delta may enter as many designs as he wishes. 2. All designs must be submitted on at least 81/2 x 11 inch paper or art board. All art submitted must be camera ready. Type face and point size must be specified and included in the design. 3. All designs must include at least the information given in the current letterhead shown above (name of Fraternity, address, and names of principal Central Office staff). The crest may or may not be used. 4. Preference may be given to designs including a new (other than the Crest or facsimile badge) Fraternity logo. 5. Up to two colors may be used in the design. 6. The design must be printable on a Multilith 1250 offset duplicator. 7. All designs must be postmarked no later than midnight, April 16, 1976, and received postpaid in the Central Office no later than 12 noon, April 23, 1976. 8. All designs will become the property of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity and will not be returned. 9. Decisions of the judges, appointed by the President of the Fraternity, will be final and will be announced in the Summer 1976 issue of The Rainbow. 10. First prize of $100 will be awarded to the winning entrant. The winner will be notified by mail on or before June 1, 1976. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Around A t 4:10 a.m. August 23, 1975, two Dolts, Bob Mucklestone, Washington '51, and his son Pete, Washington '77, took off from Boeing Field in Seat- The World tie. A large gathering of Dolts was on hand for the departure of the Cessna 210, a single engine plane equipped with long range fuel tanks. The objective was to better the record for an in twelve days, around the world flight, in a single engine plane. (The revious record, of thirteen days, eight hours, three hours, and and forty-one minutes, had been set by Dr. Alvin Marks in 1969, in a similar airplane.) Exactly twelve twenty-nine minutes days, three hours, and twenty-nine minutes later the two Delt aces returned to Boeing Field with a world record and a great adventure under their belts. The planning for this trip, which had begun nine months earlier, involved a warm-up flight to the Pentagon in Washington D.C., to request special permission to land at Shemya Air Force Base in Alaska. A second preliminary flight, to Shemya, was necessary to pre-position fuel to enable completion of the world record flight. The total planning for the flight was not com- pleted until two hours before the take-off, when finally the two men were ready to circle the globe. Leaving Seattle eastbound, the two Delts made stops in Milwaukee, Bangor, Frobisher, Reykjavik, Lon- don, Istanbul, Tehran, Karache, Delhi, Calcutta, Kuala Lumpur, Singapore, Djakarta, Kuching, Man- ila, Taipei, Kagoshima, Kushiro, Shemya, Cold Bay, and Anchorage, before returning home. The pair of pilots was plagued by bad weather throughout the trip with the worst over the North Atlantic. Strong head winds and icing conditions kept the adrenalin flowing inside the small plane. Several days later, upon arriving in Istanbul, our Delts spent three hours arguing with stubborn Turks, in a simple attempt to refuel. More difficulties were experienced in India, where unreasonable paperwork consumed a total of six hours at each of the two stops. In Djakarta the trip almost came to an end when a bureaucratic foul-up Pete and Bob Mucklestone almost had the plane impounded. However, the Mucklestones pressed on, meeting and overcoming the obstacles. Leaving the Asian continent and skirting the Soviet Union the two pilots tackled the most nerve-racking part of the journey. Eight hours over water and a threatening typhoon provided excitement and challenge over the North Pacific. The small plane finally made it to Shemya, Alaska, and then on home to Seattle. Past and present Delts were at the field to welcome By BRAD POWELL the returning adventurers and the Shelter was alive University of Washington with celebration that night. The legacy of Dolts had succeeded in setting a new world record, certified by the Federation Aeronotique Internationale, in Paris. The globe had been Delt with. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 the delt chapters ALABAMA Delta Eta T HE BROTHERS at Delta Eta this year helped with the campus-wide Hilaritas Christmas Program. Hilaritas is sponsored by the band and chorus for underprivileged children in the Tuscaloosa area. Each fraternity and sorority on campus went to each grade school, taking 30 chil- dren to the house for a party. After the party, the university put on a Christmas show at Foster Gym. The Brothers always enjoy doing this annual project. Ed Entenberg from Linden, N.J., was in charge of it this year. Football again was a strong point for the Brothers. Both teams made the playoffs and the Pea-Pickers went all the way to the semi-finals. By doing this the house moved up in the standings on campus for the All- Sports trophy. Basketball has just started and the Brothers won the first two games. Improvements in the house are under- way. We are remodeling the hallway and new furniture is due any day. Rush is also looking good. For the first time we hope to pledge at least 20 for the spring semester. With the loss of many seniors this is badly needed. ALBION Epsilon A S ANOTHER semester comes to an end in Albion, the Brothers are again able to look back over another good semester. Homecoming had to be the highlight of our first semester as far as alumni are con- cerned. Around 82 old Brothers showed up at the Shelter for our 99th festivities. Be- ginning with coffee and donuts in the morning and a brunch before the Albion- Alma game, things were off to a great start. After the game the 'Alumbros' (Alumni- Brothers) took the undergraduate chapter back to the site of the old Delt Shelter. A great many songs were sung by each group and a lot of liquid refreshment passed down everybody's throats. Somehow everyone managed to eat dinner and before we knew it, it was time for the dance. All in all, the undergrads had the best Homecoming that anyone could remember. This year, not like many years in the past, our Rush program has taken an early lead. Instead of the traditional December-January rush program, our Rush Chairman Doug Newman got things underway in October. With pledging coming up at the beginning of February, it looks as if we will be in good shape again. Socially, we had maintained our image on campus once again. Keggers with the Alpha Xi's, Theta's, and Alpha Chi's plus pool and foosball tournaments with the Sigma Nu's rounded out the fall semester. ALLEGHENY Alpha L eading the campus in various projects, activities, and competitions is nothing new for the Brothers of Alpha Chapter. The semi-annual blood drive was once again lead by Alpha, as we donated about 40 pints. Delts also prevailed in winning an all-campus quiz bowl competition. Delts hold a very strong second place position in IFC intramurals. Allegheny had very successful football and soccer teams, with Brothers participating actively. Homecoming was a bitter disappoint- ment on the football field but a great suc- cess at the Shelter. Over 150 alumni and undergraduates attended festivities at the Shelter and were greeted by the hostess, our "Sweetheart" and former cook, Agnes Mil- ler. Homecoming marked the start of a campaign to improve communications be- tween alumni and undergraduates. This fall the initiation of five new Delts has been accompanied with some other fresh facets. Alpha has become involved with Kizmet Grotto and their efforts to aid retarded children. Major changes have ap- peared in the operation of the kitchen. A new cook has been hired. Also a new office, called a commissary, has been created to oversee the financial operations of the kitchen and to plan meals. Rush was well organized this past fall. As a result, hopes and expectations are run- ning high for an excellent pledge class. AUBURN Epsilon Alpha F all quarter has been quite successful for EA. Through the efforts of co-rush chairmen, Mike Russell and Jack Early, we picked up thirty new pledges during formal rush. Two men who pledged during the previous school year were initiated this quarter, leaving our present pledge class at thirty-three. Our new kitchen was completed this quarter, thanks to a handful of Brothers, especially Jim Lott without whom the pro- ject may never have been completed. Numerous other improvements were also made on the house. Congratulations are in order for Brother Ed Davis who captured the first place trophy at the Southeastern Amateur Golf Tournament. Ed is also a member of the Auburn golf team. In our annual Pledge-Active football clash the heavily favored Brothers won going away by a 24-6 score. Full equipment was rented from a nearby high school for the contest. Although the Auburn football team ex- perienced a disappointing season, Delt par- ties following the games were unlike that of the Tigers in that the parties were winners. The men of EA would like to salute retiring coach Ralph "Shug" Jordan who has guided the War Eagle squad for the last 25 years. We sponsored a Folk & Bluegrass Festi- val, which was a rousing success. All pro- fits were donated to the all-campus fund drive. Other community projects included playing a football game with some under- privileged children from the area and col- lecting money to give to the M.S. Fund. All of us at Auburn would like to wish Delts across the nation a Merry Christmas and a very Happy New Year. War Eagle! BALL STATE Epsilon Mu E psilon Mu welcomed returning under- grads with a newly paved driveway this year. Plans last year led to the driveway's completion in late August. On the road to a successful new academic year, the Delts gained initial recognition by winning the Chariot Race. Homecoming, the next event in which Delta Tau Delta always participates both as an organization and in significant positons on the steering committee, was successful in two ways: (1) EM won fourth place in the Float Division, and (2) Miss Linda Herr, Dell Little Sis (sponsored by the Chapter) was crowned Homecoming Queen. "Watermelon Bust," an annual Delt- sponsored event, saw record-breaking crowds at both the afternoon games and evening dance. It was the most successful Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 campus activity this fall both financially and entertainingly. Steven Schmidt, Robert Taylor and Daniel Wilhoite were honored with their selection into "Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Univer- sities." The fall pledge class at Ball State is the most unique and outstanding group of young men on campus. These twenty-two men, eager for Delt education, remain the pride of every active at Epsilon Mu. With many events and activities left un- reported, Epsilon Mu moves strongly to- ward clear horizons; and our men wish Delts everywhere prosperity in 1976. BOWLING GREEN Delta Tau F all quarter at B.G.S.U. was productive and interesting. It started with the Pledge Class, the second biggest on cam- pus. These pledges were very active and they kept the Brothers on their guard at all times. Homecoming was the next big event and it was celebrated by the Brothers, with an unsuspecting large turnout of alumni. Other areas of the Fraternity which were greatly improved were the shcolarship, Lit- tle Sis, and athletic programs. It all ended with a bang at our annual Christmas Party. All in all, fall was a great quarter for the Delts from the north. A couple of individual accomplishments were achieved by two of our Dolts. John Mitchell was running for a high post in the IFC program and also is representing many frats in a committee on boarding policies of the university. Tim Korte, our president, also has been named to a committee of equal nature. Congratulations to these young men. With respect to academics, the Butler Dolts have been first or second since the 1967-68 year, compared with the other fraternities on campus (with the exception of three semesters in the early 70's). The Little Sisters did many new things this fall. They went to King's Island, had a hayride, a Christmas tree-trim, and numer- ous casual get-togethers. Not all has been fun and games. Our pledges volunteered two weekends of their time to raise money for Central State Hospi- tal. CARNEGIE-MELLON Delta Beta T he Delis of Carnegie-Mellon are look- ing forward to a successful year. The fall pledge class of 11 men will hopefully be going active in mid-January, and spring rush will commence with the start of sec- ond semester. Many physical improvements are being planned for the Shelter. A new washer and dryer have already been installed, and we plan to make several improvements in our kitchen including the addition of a new dishwasher. Delta Beta is looking forward to a suc- cessful basketball season, the football sea- son having been a major disappointment. Later on in the semester, the Delt softball team will be attempting to improve upon last year's loss in the intramural semi-final playoffs. With Spring Carnival coming up in early April, buggy free-roll practice was already underway a few Sunday mornings during fall semester. The Delts have two new driv- ers, both of them freshmen pledges. If you've never seen the buggy races at C-MU, and you have some free time in early April, pay a visit to the C-MU Delt house. We guarantee you'll have a great time. BUTLER Beta Zeta very important concern at Beta Zeta A Chapter is the planning for 1976, the 1.00th year since Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was inaugurated at Butler University. The Dolts of Beta Zeta are excited and enthusias- tic about the Centennial, and have begun setting the foundation for its celebration. Plans for recruiting alumni help, making reservations of facilities, and planning ac- tivities have begun and will be more defi- nite as the summer passes. This fall saw our house pledge thirteen freshmen and initiate five other members into the Beta Zeta Chapter. Also, this fall the Delts took second in swimming, first in bowling, and presently are in third place in the intramural race. CINCINNATI Gamma Xi F all quarter for Gamma Xi Delts has been a quarter to remember. Brother Tom Harrelson, VP of Rush, started the quarter off with a fantastic rush and eleven men were pledged on October 14. Arriving just in time for Homecoming was a complete new set of furniture for the living room provided by the House Corpo- ration. Very impressed with the "New Pink Palace" were some 100 alumni who came to the open house and helped share the joy of the Delts being first runner up in the float competition on Homecoming Day. Other activities during the quarter include the annual Parents Banquet held on November 16 and the election of twelve new Little Sisters on November 18. Intramurals have been in full swing with Dolts participating in football, swimming, handball, and being undefeated in vol- leyball. The quarter ended after finals week with the Christmas Formal held at I-[ueston Woods Lodge. Awards presented at the formal were the Pledge Scholarship Award, Brother Doug Diamond, the John Betz Ser- vice Award, Brother Don Gloeckler, and the Delt Pillars tapped were Brothers Paul Kel- ler, Jim Plummer, and Greg Williams. CORNELL Beta Omicron T he hours tick away and the chemical engineer's last final examination of the semester looms frighteningly closer. After a long week of all-nighters the urge to con- tinue to study still has not grown weak. The Brother daydreams, forgetting for a mo- ment his charts and graphs and endother- mic reactions, and visualizes the long awaited ecstasy that the end of the term will soon bring to him... The remnants of a long two weeks; first of endless parties, and then intense, enduring study, pervade all rooms in the Shelter. A bulbous image of Santa wallows in the pres- ident's chair, commanding cheers and songs from the colorfully garbed Brother- hood within the living room. With every breath exuding and consuming good spirits, Santa presents deserving Dolts with awards and gifts. Reams of illiterate scratch and sandscript litter a library filled with soda cans and with an air of continuous debate, argument, work and endless work and pleadings for sympathy. A kitchen transformed into the laboratories of 47 individual chefs reeks of overspiced and overcooked hamburgers and peanut butter and jelly. Its greased oven pleads for the return of the shortcake cooking history major. The loud clarion of an exploding stereo signals the study room of a student of the College of Arts and Sciences. Motionless on a beanbag chair, the artsie, having finished his final exams earlier in the week finds shelter in an inebriated sleep, after having been accused of remaining at the house only to bother the increasingly restless en- gineers and hotelies. The television room, once packed with the stench of beer and of football practice, and cries of "Don't question the Tube," bears but a lingering of the odors and a single Delta sweetheart silently watching soap opera. Wide open spaces portray the parking lot as sorely depleted. A light snow blankets the tracks of those brothers who have already quickly made off for an all too short month of vacation. ... A sharp unanswered ring from the house telephone seizes the chemical en- gineer from his daze. He suddenly fixes his Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 eyes upon his clock. A slight tremor of his hand knocks his Cornell ring gently against his well used calculator. His mind grinds itself back to work. Just two hours left. Song was shown for the enjoyment of the Duke community, and the proceeds were given to Duke Cancer Research Center. The spring forecast for Delta Kappa is one of continued good times at Duke, spiced with Bob Tapp shoulder dancing and the long awaited spring pledging program. That's the way (uh-huh, uh-huh) we like it. DELAWARE Delta Upsilon T he Dec. 10 initiation of eight new Brothers, with two still to be initiated, highlighted another semester in Delta Upsi- lon Chapter's upward climb. It was less than three years ago that the chapter was down to only nine Brothers. In that short span of time, our membership has increased to 36, with hopes for a full house of 45 coming in the spring semester. The highlight of the Delt social season was Homecoming weekend. Despite Dela- ware's upset loss to Lehigh, the Brothers still managed to have a great time, with a beef and beer supper after the game and a dance following the supper. The Brothers also went to work on our Shelter, tearing down our decaying front porch and com- pletely rebuilding it. To raise money for projects next semester, a raffle was held the week before finals, which raised over $300. This will take a lot of the strain off next semester's budget. Winter Session, a mini-semester of five weeks between fall and spring, begins Jan. 5 and we'll have 17 Brothers living in the house for it. But before that will come the Delt New Year's Eve extravaganza. Fifty couples have signed up and it looks like it will be the biggest Delt party at Delaware in quite a few years. DePAUW Beta Beta I is been a year of rebuilding at Beta Beta, and we've impressed ourselves with the results of our efforts. A successful fall rush boosted our numbers back up, and the pledge class immediately began to pull to- gether, get to know each other, and plan their year. In October, the pledges decided to rough it by doing their service project recondi- tioning a Christian camp in the wild woods of Southern Indiana - kept warm by the pledge class of Alpha Phi sorority! Not to be outdone, the actives went out and won the campus I.M. football champi- onship, then organized a powder puff foot- ball tournament for the beautiful women of DePauw. Every sorority fielded a team in the Delt tourney, and the winners had the pleasure of playing our championship team (we lost on excessive penalties). These and other activities have kept the Brotherhood strong, and our pledges look Grant Rogers, a DePauw Delt, takes part in the chapter's work project sponsored by the Chaplain's Living Unit Council at a Bedford, Ind., camp. During the weekend project, the students demolished an old building, scraped and painted cabins and a portion of the chapel, constructed a basketball playing area, and repaired the recreation center. like they'll keep it up when they join the Fraternity. We were pleased to see a lot of you here for the Fall Alumni Day, and hope to see more in the spring. Greencastle is still on the map! DUKE Delta Kappa A s first semester draws to a close at Duke, Delta Kappa reflects on what has been a most busy and productive fall. Outstanding as individuals for the Duke Dolts are Dave Dusek and Bruce Bell, mem- bers of the varsity football and basketball teams respectively. Dave was selected as a member of the All-Atlantic Coast Confer- ence defensive line, as well as receiving All-Academic laurels. Delta Kappa might add that light-footed Dave is our unani- mous selection to the All-World dance team. Super-Soph Bruce (The Juice) Bell has been named to the ranks of Duke's pres- tigious Acc roundball club for his first full season after "walking on" as a Frosh last year. The raucous Dolt cheering section will continue to root for the success of Bruce and the Duke Blue Devils. The social calendar was filled to over- flowing with such memorable events as the Delt Disco and movie-inspired parties, Jaws (complete with 60 women-eating sharks) and the Sting (with betting on the ponies.) Our two first semester Rush parties have been major successes and it appears that the spring pledge class will have its share of hard-core partiers. Also included in the social agenda was a southbound excursion to Gainesville for Duke's gridiron clash with the University of Florida. The Florida Dolts provided warm hospitality in the form of a super dance band party which proved adequate consola- tion for Duke's close defeat at the hands of the speedy Caters. Somewhere in the midst of the hectic schedule, the Delts have managed a suc- cessful service project. The film, Brian's EMORY Beta Epsilon B ETA EPSILON Chapter, under the ad- ministration of newly elected president Chuck Kaplan, has been working on several new programs. Among these is the "Pledge of the Day" program. Each day a different pledge has the responsibilities of cleaning up a certain part of the house, and serving desert to all the Brothers. That night the Brothers take him out on the town to cele- brate. In the recent Pledge vs. Brothers Olym- pics, the Brothers defeated the pledges by a small margin in such marathon-type events as bourbon chug relay, chicken fights, tug of war, beer chug relay, and "Buck-Buck". The 21-man pledge class will initiate in January to make a strong 50-man chapter - the biggest Beta Epsilon Chapter in years. The Little Sister Program, presently with 18 sisters, now has its own officers, member- ship dues, and meetings. The sisters eat at the house, throw parties for the chapter, and generally make the house a fun place to be. FLORIDA Delta Zeta The Dolts of Delta Zeta are glad to say that we are headed in the direction of being No. 1 on campus. Thanks to our house Corporation and to Randy Smith our newly elected president, we were able to renovate our sleeping porch into a game room. This game room has been both a suc- cess to our social functions and in helping us get 23 quality pledges. This winter, Delta Zeta's goal is to get 15 new pledges. Upon the completion of rush, our main emphasis will be on intramurals. Delta Zeta is presently in 2nd place for the President's Cup for fall quarter. Being strong in tennis, golf and swimming, we feel that we have a good chance of winning. Plans are being made for a super Alumni weekend on May 1. The main event will be a golf tournament between the alumni and the active Brothers. The wind-up for the weekend will be a get-together at the Shel- ter. This reunion went over so well last year, it was decided to make it an annual event. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 FLORIDA TECH Zeta Omicron G ee ... the new kid on the block is pretty tough after all... Our first full quarter as a Delt Chapter has been a challenging, yet exciting one. Fall rush was highlighted by an outdoor "Street Dance" which was held in conjunction with the grand opening of a local apartment complex. Over 350 attended. By the end of the next week, 15 men were pledged, secur- ing us the 2nd largest pledge class on cam- pus. (Average Chapter size at FTU is about 25). Another highlight of the quarter was the Parent-Alumni Picnic. Hotdogs and beer were supplied by the Chapter, and parents were asked to bring a covered dish. Canoe- ing, football, and croquet were the main events for the day, followed by a bonfire and many sore muscles that evening. It was a great time for all. Speaking of sore muscles, the 2nd An- nual Delt-Pike tackle football game was held Dec. 7. We're proud to announce that we beat them for the 2nd year in a row (12-0). One of the most important gains of the fall quarter was in securing good relations with Tampa's Chapter. They're a great bunch of Dolts, and we've enjoyed working with them. We have planned many inter- chapter events for the coming year, and have also challenged them to initiate more men than we initiate by next June. Don't worry, we'll let the Rainbow know who wins. PS: If you'll be in Florida for Spring break, be sure to stop by. Our newly-initiated pledge class shows many positive signs of the revived spirit of Gamma Eta. They have planned a number of social and fund-raising activities for the upcoming spring semester. Another high point of fall activities was an informal get-together of alumni and Brothers in an effort to revitalize the House Corporation. This year, Gamma Eta will host the joint G.W.U.-Maryland Founder's Day Banquet scheduled for spring. In alumni news, Gamma Eta's Marine, Lt. Pete Baldwin is stationed in the Phillipines and is expected back in Washington next fall. Bernie Swain, '68, has been promoted to assistant athletic director at G.W. and recent grad Jim Eskin, '75, has remained in the Washington area, for the Agriculture Council of America. about the upcoming Cotton Bowl, to which Beta Delta is sponsoring a bus trip. Our own Intramural football team was also successful this past fall season. Congratulations are also in order for Brother Barry Harris who was elected to the post of administrative vice-president of the Interfraternity Council. Barry also serves as the Greek liaison to the Student Govern- ment Association. In looking forward to next quarter the Brothers are studying hard for exams, mul- ling over the upcoming elections, and are going home for the holidays with Rush on their minds and the feeling that Santa Claus is really a Delt. GEORGE WASHINGTON Gamma Eta A long with the nation's bicentennial, Washington D.C.'s Delts enter 1976 with a new spirit of achievement and brotherhood. With a firm commitment to- ward complete involvement and ac- complishment, the Gamma Eta Dolts are ac- tively involved in numerous programs celebrating our nation's 200th birthday. G.W.'s intramural football season was highlighted with numerous bloodbaths re- sulting in several serious injuries and the Delts were not excluded. Although two Brothers were put out of commission and numerous others played with painful injuries, we were able to make the playoffs for the 19th consecutive year. In addition, this past fall, the Dolts swept to the intramural volleyball championship and finished second in the intra-fraternity bowling tournament. The 1975 fall semester was highlighted by several extremely successful university-wide parties along with a Brothers-only dinner and dance party at a local nightclub. GEORGIA Beta Delta T he Brothers of Beta Delta enjoyed a very successful fall quarter. We were very lucky to obtain the services of Charles E. Baron, Beta Delta, 1948, as our new chapter adviser. Dave Lunde still serves the chapter as our faculty adviser. We are also proud to report the initiation of nine new Brothers, who through their pledgeship proved to be one of the more outstanding pledge classes in Beta Delta history. Fall quarter 1975 proved to keep the Brothers very busy. The Brothers worked very hard getting the Shelter ready for Parent-Alumni Day. Despite bad weather a large crowd gathered and was treated to a fine meal of fried chicken prepared by the Brothers. Alumni were also present to enjoy the Homecoming festivities as the Bulldogs were victorious over the Clemson Tigers. Speaking of the Dogs, we are all excited GEORGIA TECH Gamma Psi F all Quarter at Gamma Psi chapter began with good omens for the year. First, the completion of steps by Derbo opened the side yard of the Delt House to development as a "beer garden" for rush. Backyard cook- outs, band parties, good meals., the trip to the Carolina game and Johan's farm, lots of beer and an energetic brotherhood paid off in the largest and best pledge class in years. The Delt's twenty-seven pledges (five were initiated in October) was one of the largest groups on campus. In two weeks' time the Delts were in the campus spotlight for leading the "Stinger Party" protest of student transportation fees, painting the fire hydrants, and prepar- ing to welcome the President in a satire of the Homecoming theme. The Delt football team had a less than glorious record, though the pledge class sported a team that went to the pledge intramural finals. In volleyball the Dolts missed the championship by the narrowest of margins in a heavily disputed and con- troversial final match. Another first for this year was the entry of a second Delt team, the Gamma Psi pledges gather in front of the Shelter at Georgia Tech on "Pledge Sunday". Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Newsletter of the Year Gamma Psi Chapter of Georgia Tech is a repeat winner in the Fraternity's annual chapter newsletter competition. The Gamma Sigh has been judged best of the newsletters for the 1974-75 academic year. It also received the top award in 1973- 74. The publication was selected primarily for its overall balance of news. Hitting a large number of highlights, rather than dwel- ling on any one subject, The Gamma Sigh was very readable, as well as informative. It reflected good planning and an extra effort in writing. One example is an article that blended fraternity and campus news with national trends, providing a perspective not found in many newsletters. Second place goes to the Gamma Pi Punch, up from honor- able mention in 1973-74. The official newsletter of Gamma Pi Chapter, Iowa State University, was interesting and well writ- ten. A somewhat limited version appeared in the winter, fol- lowed by an excellent edition in the spring. The Panther-Delt of Gamma Sigma Chapter, University of Pittsburgh, was tapped for honorable mention, largely on the strength of an amazing job of reporting alumni news. It also provided a good package of brief news items on a variety of chapter events. The most important factors in judging the 1974-75 entries were selection of topics, quality of writing, and layout. NADS, in the independent volleyball league, who also made it to the finals. The mysterious origins of Tech's infa- mous George P. Burdell has been revealed by an alumnus from Arkland, Ala. John Durbateki has won second place in the first annual banana-split eating contest. Craig Kennedy has been named captain of the new Tech volleyball team, and Alan Saylor graduated in August and has a job in St. Pete, Fla. Miracles never cease. This quarter we held one of our many alumni functions that are held throughout the year. We are pleased to announce that we had a large turnout of returning alumni. The three-day affair was culminated by a successful dance party on Saturday night. GEORGIA SOUTHERN Epsilon-Omega W e returned to school this fall with a lot of fraternity spirit. All of us knew that we were going to have to work twice as hard this quarter to make up for the loss of the large number of Brothers who were graduated last spring. Because of our efforts we got 12 good pledges this quarter and 5 new Little Sisters. We got off to a slow start in football, losing several close games. We finished the season in fifth place out of ele- ven fraternities. We held a tennis tournament this quarter during rush and it was such a success that we have decided to make it an annual event. We suggest that other chapters try it be- cause it enables you to meet rushees and it provides an opportunity for a lot of public- ity. HILLSDALE Kappa T his year has been a very constructive one for Kappa Chapter. During the first week of the new year the house found the coveted jug during the hunt held in the Arboretum. The Jug Hunt is held during Hell Week with pledges from all Greek houses participating. The Shelter took on a new face with the painting of the walls and the remodeling of one of the bathrooms. Hard work by the active chapter paid off well during rush with the addition of 12 new pledges. This may seem low but the average pledge class in the Greek system here at Hillsdale is only 12-15 men. This year also found Delts holding high student positions, with Bill Drawz as IFC president and Gerry Burger as Student Fed- eration president. As the leaves turned color Kappa Chapter fought hard during the IM football season and took a second place in the Greek standings. December brought elections of new offi- cers: Tim Nolan, president; Sandy Mulder, vice-president; Tom Monnich, treasurer; Mark McKee, recording secretary; Bob Neiman, corresponding secretary. We would like to take this time to thank our faculty adviser, Dr. James King, for his hard work and dedication to Kappa Chap- ter. We would also like to thank our alumni for their continued financial backing in our endeavors to decrease the debts on the new Shelter. IDAHO Delta Mu S cholarship, athletic activity, alumni re- lations, finance, and community ser- vice were areas of prime importance to the men of Delta Mu in the fall semester of 1975. After receiving the Division award for scholarship at last year's Iowa conference, with a 3.02 all-house average, the chapter maintained its pace with a 3.04 average last semester. On campus, the chapter ranks first in intrainurals, after capturing the overall intramural crown last year for the first time since 1960. In finance and alumni relations, two Delta Mu problem areas in 1974-75, the chapter has experienced a resurgence. Due in part to a tough program of bill collection (and also in part to Treasurer Terry Calnon's policies) members' unpaid accounts have been cut in half. Also three alumni func- tions and a program to keep track of Delta Mu grads have brought the alumni program back from the point of extinction. On campus and in the city of Moscow, the chapter has been involved in the United Way Fund Drive, the City Basketball League (sponsorship of a 5th grade team), the Goodwill Industries clothes collection, Halloween Haunted House (for the United Way), and several other projects. ILLINOIS TECH Gamma Beta G amma Beta showed signs of activity in many areas this semester. As usual, the first big task was the rushing and pledging of this year's pledge class. Other business- as-usual activities were IFC sports (includ- ing the IFC football trophy for four years running) and a Halloween party for or- phans of the area. There were, however, many new de- velopments as well: The Rules and Manners Committee initi- ated a revitalized speaker program which featured school officials and area .Alums. Field Counselor John Dangler visited us Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Releas and many helpful suggestions resulted from his observations. The Social Committee organized two trips, one to visit the Delts and Tri-Sigs at Western Ill. U., and the pledge walk-out to Ball State's Delt House. Also, many Brothers made the trip to Columbus, Ohio, for Brother Cicero's wedding. Perhaps the most exciting event of next semester will be Gamma Beta's 75th an- niversary. The "Bicentennial" Comm. firmed up plans this semester for the cele- bration next April. It was hoped that efforts to initiate a Chicago-area Alumni Association would be successful and many of the Brothers of Gamma Beta were anxious to receive an Alumnus Big-Brother. Interest was lower among alumni then anticipated, however, and it is unlikely that much will come of this in the near future. INDIANA Beta Alpha W e have had a very successful fall semester here at Beta Alpha. The committee structure here is very well- coordinated, which is reflected by the ac- complishments we have achieved during the past year. The intramurals committee has functioned well again (we finished fourth all-campus last spring), and our special events committee set up a Christmas Party for underprivileged children, a joint func- tion with the women of Alpha Chi Omega. Last, our alumni committee is in the pro- cess of organizing a trip to Cincinnati to see the Reds play in early April. The tentative date is Sunday, April 11, with present members of Beta Alpha and alumni making the trip. Beta Alpha Delts are very active in cam- pus affairs, with four Brothers on Student Foundation and three on IFC, not to men- tion the Brothers representating I. U. in such sports as football, track, cross-country, and hockey. We also are looking for another great performance from the bike team in the Foundation-sponsored "Little 500 Bike Race," trying to top our fourth-place finish of last year. All in all, we are quite pleased with the realization of the greater portion of this semester's objectives. If the men put the effort into next semester that they did into this one, things can only continue to look better. IOWA Omicron W ith a $14,000 loan from National, the Hawk Delts undertook an extensive program of landscaping and house im- Omicron Delta work on landscape and house improvements at Iowa. provements. Co-operation of all the Omi- cron Dells led to the planting of new bushes, repainting, repairing, and tuck- pointing around and about the Shelter. It was the drive of the Delt spirit that defeated all the Greeks in social fraternity football at the University of Iowa. The Delts ranked first stomping the 18 other frater- nities on campus, then defeated the Sigma Nu's for the fraternity championship, and the dormitory champions, before losing the All-University Championship, against an independent team made up of former foot- ball players, in sudden death 24-18. With success on the playing field, there was success on Parents Weekend and Dad's Day, when we entertained our folks with a turkey dinner and all the trimmings at the Shelter. The day, which was carefully planned by Housemother Mrs. "Goose" Eland, began with coffee and donuts, then progressed to the stadium to watch Iowa clobber Wiscon- sin, and was concluded with a huge dinner and awards ceremony. The Delt Development Award was pres- ented to Brother Al Chingren for the most improvement in living up to the spirit of Delta Tau Delta since his pledgeship in the Fall 1974. Brother Dave Jacobson received the James Gordon Helgens award for the most outstanding showing of scholarship and athletics. A lot of awards will be won by the twelve fine and outstanding pledges who were selected this year through the fine rush ef- forts of Dave Gerdes and Kevin Frandsen. Bob Wolf, chapter president exclaimed, "This is the best pledge class we've had in years!" IOWA STATE Gamma Pi T he Gamma Pi Delts didn't waste any time this fall before jumping into every- thing from powder puff football to a variety show rehearsal. But probably the highlight of our fall quarter was the combination Homecoming-Centennial celebration. One hundred years of Delts at Iowa State was announced in conjunction with the ISU Homecoming. This weekend involved a football game, open house at the Shelter, a banquet, and a lot of reminiscing by alumni who returned for the occasion. The powder puff football program was a big success again this year. All the sororities and their Delt coaches went through a double elimination contest and the women of Pi Beta Phi emerged as champs. They will face the best of the Uni- versity of Iowa sororities in the spring. Upon returning to the house this fall, we could see that a lot of work had been going on over the summer in the way of improve- ments. Our once noisy halls are now car- peted, the kitchen has a new look, and new curtains line the front of the house. Looking into the winter months, Delts will be singing and dancing with the women of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority in the annual Varieties show. Combining this with intramurals and books, Gamma Pi promises to be as active a place as ever. JACKSONVILLE STATE Zeta Nu T he Brothers of Zeta No started the fall semester with the first week filled with various rush activities ending with a final rush party after the home football game, which culminated fall rush. We pledged a larger number than in past rush periods. These pledges have proven themselves to be exceptionally sharp young men and have been very valuable to the Chapter. Homecoming at Jacksonville State was an extremely busy time for the Brothers and Little Sisters, starting off with the building and entering of a float for the Homecoming parade, which got us second place in the Greek competition. After our victory over Tennessee Martin, we wrapped up fes- tivities with a gathering for the alumni members after the football game, ending the Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315ROO0200370001-5 day with a very successful party that eve- ning. The end of the fall semester was brought to a close with a Christmas party at the chapter house. Childrens' toys were ex- changed between the Brothers and Little Sisters, which were given to the under- privileged children at the Day Care Center in Jacksonville. We finished the semester with a formal Christmas party at the officers Club at Fort McClellan Army Post. Various awards were given out as fol- lows: best active, Ronnie Culver; best Big Brother, Buckly Chisolm; best Little Sister, Betty Burns; and best Pledge, Keith Pinehart. KANSAS Gamma Tau I t was an enthusiastic group that returned to the Gamma Tau Shelter this semester, filling the House to its maximum of 68 men. Our pledge class of 24, along with a strong, first-year group of 25 Little Sisters has added to that enthusiasm, keeping the Delt spirit high. On campus, Dolts are diffused into all aspects of student affairs. With such men of leadership and inspiration as Brother Ed Rolfs, who now serves as Student Body president, it is not surprising to find Dolts represented in Student Senate, College As- sembly, professional fraternities, school select committees, and campus service pro- jects such as the Red Cross Blood Drive, recently completed. In addition, the House was part of a city-wide fund drive for ar- thritis prevention. Although intramural play has been lim- ited to football thus far, it was a proud A League team which stood its ground until defeat in the championship playoffs. This same team promises to be an effective nu- cleus for the basketball season. This semes- ter our Shelter has also housed the under- graduate track coach. The Delts were socially active in the form of a number of sorority functions, Little Sis- ter activities, and traditional House parties. Our convivial, in particular, held on November 1, was a great success due to the extent of alumni support. The coming semester promises to bring excitement and opportunities. Although it would be hard to improve our overall House G.P.A. of 3.14 made last semester, we are dedicated to reaching that goal. KANSAS STATE Gamma Chi T he Brothers of Gamma Chi have had a busy and profitable fall semester. Intramurals once again proved an area of pride. The Dolts began by winning the flag football championship with our second straight undefeated season. First place finishes in swimming and golf, along with strong showings in volleyball and wres- tling, have put us in sole possession of first place in over-all intramurals. Campus activities have been varied. Among the accomplishments are a third place finish in the Homecoming float com- petition and a finalist in the University Sing contest sponsored for the Children's Zoo. Improving alumni relations has become a major goal for the Brothers this year. An alumni dance was held on Oct. 4, along with social hours following home football games. Planned activities for next semester include a hamburger feed and awarding fifty-year pins. A strong factor in our optimistic attidude is the high caliber of this year's pledge class. We pledged 23 men and it now ap- pears that most of them will become excel- lent Dolts. Newly elected officers are Rick Berger, president; Mike Oliver, vice-president; Kelly Conrad, recording secretary; Rob Riordan, corresponding secretary; Jon Clark, treasurer; Dan Richards, asst. trea- surer; and Doug Baber, house manager. LAFAYETTE Nu LA GRANGE Zeta Beta A ttention, Attention! Zeta Beta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta proudly announces that its intramural football team has won its first football game. Thats right. After five seasons of straight losses, the Delts came through with a win. Great celebrations followed the event, with much suffering awaiting one and all the following morning. The pride we have for our football team can only be matched by the pride we have in our pledges. Out of a field of 24 eligible rushees, we pulled in ten. Yes Sir, great things are in store for Zeta Beta this year. Zeke Barfield LAMAR Zeta Gamma T he fall semester was a hectic one for the Delts at Lamar. It seemed every weekend was filled with some sort of activ- ity. To start off the semester, the Shelter re- ceived a badly needed paint job. Further remodeling is slated for Spring. The high- light of the semester was a chartered bus trip to New Orleans to watch Lamar's foot- ball team play in the Superdome and to spend a night in the French Quarter. In ad- dition to the active chapter, several alumni were able to make the trip. Several Brothers distinguished them- selves. Don Anderson and Robert Bittle were selected to "Who's Who". Don also was selected for Blue Key and Bill Kondo was chosen secretary of IFC. New blood was injected into the Frater- nity with Dan French being chosen as as- sociate faculty adviser and Ken Kondo being selected as chapter adviser. The chapter now looks forward with hope and expectations for a prosperous spring. Bill Kondo T his past fall has been one of continuing success and innovation for Nu Chapter. Success has come in the fields of rush and capital improvement. With a pledge class of nineteen, the Chapter will be able to main- tain its strength in the 45 to 50 range. The total renovation of the Shelter is being moved forward steadily, and two major goals, the remodeling of bathrooms and the installation of a fire protection system, have been achieved this year. A social innovation which proved to be a great success was the holding of a cocktail party for faculty members and their wives. More than forty faculty members attended, and such an enjoyable afternoon was had by the Brothers that similar events are being planned for the future. Nu Chapter Dolts have also been active in campus affairs. President Dave Kenny is serving in his second term as president of the Inter-fraternity Council, and Irv Gold- stein is working as general manager of WJRH, the campus radio station. Ten Delts are members of his staff, and another eight Dolts are members of Student Government. December 12 saw a Christmas party at the Shelter for underprivileged children from the Easton area. Stu Colville appeared as Santa Claus and the day aroused festive spirits in all the Delts. Other community affairs involving the Brothers were partici- pation in fund-raising for the United Way and counseling of children in Easton. LAWRENCE Delta Nu he fall term of 1975 will be remembered T as a time of pleasing improvements at Delta Nu. These improvements came in many areas of this chapter's existence and deserve some mention. Physically, the house was totally filled with Brothers, after a successful spring rush. The living room was given a new paint job and was redecorated with new sofas, chairs, and drapes. The kitchen also was repainted and a second large freezer was purchased for the pantry. New foosball and pinball machines were added and a long-broken juke box was repaired. Social improvements appeared, along Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315ROO0200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 with the physical this term. The big all- campus "Safe-House" party was more popular and enjoyable in its second year, and the Lawrence faculty children's Hallo- ween Party returned to the Delt house after a one-year hiatus. Delta No chapter also is sponsoring an orphan child in Guatemala through the Casa Paroquial mission. The Lawrence University football team improved from a second-place tie in 1974 to an undisputed Midwest Conference cham- pionship in 1975 and Dells played leading roles in this achievement. Four Brothers were All-Conference and the defensive line (a key part of the number-one ranked de- fense in the conference) consisted solely of Dells. It was appropriately dubbed "The Delt-fense." The intramural football team also im- proved its record (from 5-2 to 8-0) and was the undisputed campus champion. The Supremacy Cup (given annually to the intramural champion) appears to be safely in our hands as a result of our 500-point lead over the second place fraternity. Robin Veternick Epsilon Kappa President Matt Huff supervises foosball play for special edu- cation students visiting the Shelter at Louisiana State University. MAINE Gamma Nu LOUISIANA STATE Epsilon Kappa W V W e netted 37 pledges this fall with the help of a strong summer rush pro- gram. The pledges started the semester with two chapter exchanges and then four TGIF's with sororities. The pledges helped paint trash barrels for distribution campus-wide. For fund raising they held a casino night, raising $100. The semester was highlighted by a spe- cial weekend chapter retreat at Percy Quinn State Park in Mississippi, centered on uni- fying the pledges and the active chapter through brainstorming and goal-setting. The retreat proved so successful that we decided to have another in each future fall semester. EK's Homecoming decorations centered on the bicentennial theme and included a 20-fool-high bicentennial symbol. Our li- brary was extensively remodeled with the addition of one wall of book and trophy cases, along with a study desk. For commu- nity service, EK teamed with Alpha Omi- cron Pi sorority and went to an old folks home to dance and sing with them. EK placed first in intramural volleyball and also first in golf with a 24-stroke lead. In flag football, EK placed third in our bracket and went to the university quarter finals. Plans are well underway for the musical production of "A Little Night Music" which EK and Alpha Delta Pi will put on in March to raise several thousand dollars for the Baton Rouge Association for Retarded Citizens. G raduation of many members last May made Fall '75 a rebuilding semester for Gamma Nu Chapter. Fortunately, a strong class of 21 new Brothers has nearly filled the house to capacity and allowed us to continue our traditional house functions. The house itself has undergone a number of renovations. A major portion of the out- side of the house was painted last summer, as was the entire living room last spring for our pledges' work project. Our main hall has new carpeting, and the Chapter Room also has new paint and trimmings. Gamma Nu has so far participated in all intramural sports, and for the third con- secutive year, placed second out of seven- teen in the fraternity cross country meet in October. For the second time in as many years, one of our Brothers was the individual winner of that race. Also this fall, a Brother was named to the top position of cadet commander in UMO's ROTC program, and another was appointed managing editor of the campus newspaper. In November, two Brothers represented the University at the 150th anniversary of fraternities at Union College in New York State. Gamma Nu has also sponsored several social activities, including its annual Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren in the Orono area, with help from Delta Delta Delta Sorority. MARIETTA Epsilon Upsilon n August the Brothers returned to the I Shelter, which had been enlarged to ac- commodate four more Dells. We im- mediately jumped into Rush, under the leadership of Greg McComas, with numer- ous activities. The results were most satis- factory; we have pledged 16 men so far this year, and are anticipating a strong spring pledge class. On the Scholastic scene, E.U. has re- mained a leader. We captured the award for highest average again, and revived the G.E. type Greek Scholarship Bowl which had been dormant for 8 years. Our team, which consisted of Brothers Sutko, Santini, Rahnenfuehrer, Dunsker, and Doucette, won the competition by answering the last question to edge the A.T.O.s. Homecoming was another source of E.U. Brotherhood, as over one-fourth of our Alumni returned to enjoy the weekend. Over Thanksgiving, undergraduate member Geoffery C. Dean, Pres. Bob Peter- son, Chapter Adviser Bruce A. Miller, and Gregory Carreira made the pilgrimage to our original Shelter in Bethany. In January we plan a sorority party and the culmina- tion of our pledge program with our tradi- tional Bag Baker Walk. Plans are also being made for a Northern Division Scholarship Bowl for later in the semester. As a final note of interest, we recently activated our 100th member, Bob Kavula. Coincidently Bob's older brother Ken ('69), was one of the founders of Epsilon Upsilon, and a charter member. M.I.T. Beta Nu S purred by the carnage that marked their first triumphant loss to ATO, the hulk- ing Tripods are drooling in anticipation of their next few losses in intramural hockey. Rugby football celebrated it's broken record of broken limbs this season with a few loose rucks in the vestibule, and the pledge class in retribution for having to rebuild the front stairs afterwards, ran roughshod over the actives to complete our mellowest party of the term. Everyone "Got Hot in the Tropics" at the grass skirt extravaganza the pledges threw, complete with waterfall, oyster bar, and black magician who leaked beer all night. The dinner specialty was Indonesian peanut butter shishkebab. Indonesia can keep it. Our latest contribution to civilized soci- ety is the television tennis game invented by the electrical engineering jocks here. The model at the shelter is in use day and night, with precedence over anything but Cronkite. The fourth floor, comprising the senior syndicate, offered Budweiser on permanent draught. This floating houseparty keeps half the Brothers off their toes and Tom Vidic on them. Tom, our only successful med school applicant so far this year, keeps all our nervous systems (his specialty) in fine nervous order. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Beantown is now but a puff in the breeze, which dismays our organic hippie cook, but Sam the steward says it's gone as long as roast beef is cheaper than beans. MIAMI Gamma Upsilon T he Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Delta Tau Delta got off to a good start this past fall quarter. The Shelter is housing a record number of 74 Brothers, which is slightly over full-house capacity. This increase in Brothers living in the House is due to the number of pledges taken last year and an increase of seniors living "in." During Greek Week the Miami Dolts fared well, taking first place in the Chariot Race for the second year in a row, and placing a hard second in Puddle Pull. The chapter presently holds third place in the race for the campus All Sports Trophy, which puts us in good contention for the beginning of the second quarter. Also, a record number of returning alumni visited Gamma Upsilon for Homecoming this year and witnessed Miami beat Ohio University on its way to another Mid-American Championship. The highlight of the chapter's social calendar was the Fall Formal held at Hues- ton Woods State Park Lodge. The Formal, biggest party of the year, included dinner, cigars, and a lot of dancing. Next quarter will be a busy one for Gamma Upsilon. Formal rush begins then and the chapter anticipates a large one, and has begun to re-evaluate the pledge pro- gram in order that pledge education will be specific and uniform. Next quarter will be important also because it is the time for election of House officers and later for the Chapter's sponsorship of the annual All- Delt Basketball Tournament. MICHIGAN Delta D elta Chapter continues its upward turn towards building a strong fraternity structure here at Michigan. This past semester the Michigan Delts illustrated this spirit on many fronts. A reflection of this growing spirit has been shown in the resurgence of alumni support for the chapter. We extend our ap- preciation to the alumni for the excellent response to our first fund raising drive. Due to the success of this drive, Delta's House Corporation has initiated an extensive re- novation program for the house. This vote of confidence in the chapter is part of a continuing effort towards improving the physical structure of the Shelter. Summer and fall renovations included new carpet- Writer of the Year Neil S. Lieblich, a senior at M.I.T., has been selected to re- ceive a $100 award for the best student-written Rainbow article of 1974-75. His article, "The Value of Delthood: Has it Changed?", appeared in the Rainbow Re- view (spring) issue of the magazine. In it, he discussed changing values of various trad- itions, including the fraternity concept. Writing is just one of the tal- ents of the winning author, a senior biology major at M.I.T. He holds copyright on the de- sign of a surgical instrument currently used in open heart surgery, and he has published five papers in medical journals. He has served Beta Nu Chap- ter as vice-president, steward, and ritualist, and is a member of the "Logarhythms", a campus vocal group. He plans to enter medical school after graduation in June. ing, furniture and kitchen equipment. Brothers and alumni celebrated the new look at this year's Homecoming reception in mid-October, the largest alumni turnout in recent years. The dynamism of the Delts this semester, in addition to maintaining the high academic standards customary to the Delta Chapter, has been channeled into many ac- tivities, such as the rush, social and intramural programs. This fall's rush program has been suc- cessful in comparison with recent years and a substantial pledge class is a certainty. Plans for pledge education and winter rush are in the planning stages. There is expecta- tion for great success. MIDDLE TENNESSEE Zeta Kappa T he Brothers of Zeta Kappa are enjoying one of the most enthusiastic and pro- gressive years in our short history. The year began with a very good rush in which our motto "Delta Tau Delta, where brotherhood begins", became firmly implanted on the minds of hundreds of people that visited the Shelter, thanks to a huge electric sign bearing the motto which was lit up at night. The Brothers kept the tide of enthusiasm rolling into softball season as Zeta Kappa lost only one game all season and crushed many of the huge fraternities that came in our path. Zeta Kappa has always stressed commu- nity service projects and this year we have made this a very high priority. Our first service project was for a Catholic orphan- age in which we had Heaven Lee, a famous exotic dancer from Nashville's Printer's Al- ley, come to our campus and sell kisses for $1.00. The orphanage was most apprecia- tive for the proceeds and ZK received quite a bit of publicity from the sensation the project caused. All area television and radio stations carried the story, and UPI took the story from coast to coast on wire services. Other charity fund raisers included a Muscular Dystrophy Bike-A-Thon which netted $600; a midnight football game (in which DTD was victorious) where proceeds went to St. Jude's; a door-to-door candy sale for the local Civitan Club; and a rummage sale at the Shelter with proceeds going to the Kidney Foundation. The undergraduate chapter was glad to see many of our alumni at our Homecoming and Christmas dances held at "Papa Doc's Nightclub". ZK enjoyed the music of "John Fox", a band composed of Delts from Zeta Epsilon (Tenn. Tech.). The Brothers of Zeta Kappa insist that any Dolts traveling through Middle Ten- nessee stop and visit us in Murfreesboro for a taste of the best in Southern hospitality. MINNESOTA Beta Eta B eta Eta had a productive fall quarter in a number of ways. After a successful summer and fall rush, the Brothers quickly got organized and, together with our Alpha Gamma Delta Sisters, we took a first prize in the Greek Homecoming decorations com- petition. Our theme was "Whip the Spar- tans". Although the Gophers were defeated by Michigan State, the game still proved to be a close and exciting one. Jack Fallen is expected to perform well once again as a returning letterman diver for the varsity swim team. Also anticipating a good season is pledge Jim Becker, a freshman, who has earned himself the Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 heavyweight spot on the varsity wrestling team. The I.M. teams are keeping us in conten- tion after some outstanding individual ef- forts in the cross country and swimming competitions. Keith Peddycoart led us in the swim meet by taking a first in the 100- yard freestyle and a third in the 50-yard butterfly. With the 1976 Karnes planned for Min- neapolis, the Beta Eta Brothers heartily en- courage all Delt Brothers to make this trip a must next summer. The beauty of Min- neapolis, the city of lakes, in August is re- ally indescribable. MISSOURI Gamma Kappa T HE GAMMA Kappa Shelter has been a busy place this fall as an exciting Tiger Football team attracted record crowds to home games. The chapter hosted large groups on football Saturdays, with many alumni returning to visit the chapter, and to take advantage of our free and abundant parking, and excellent brunches. During Homecoming Week, the Dolts and the Pi Phis combined experience to enter the traditional yard decoration competition among the Greek houses. Our entry included six moving figures on a 30-foot oval track, and a revolving set with four scenes. Gamma Kappa's traditional Orchid Ball was held December 6 in the chapter's new Ratskellar, where the ceiling had been cov- ered with freshly cut pine bows and sprigs of mistletoe. The chapter has been fortunate in receiv- ing help from several alumni in an attempt to secure funds to install a t-bar ceiling in the Ratskellar. Our goal is $1500, and after several generous donations, the fund bal- ance presently stands at $700. The chapter welcomes donations of any size, and donors' names will be engraved on a plaque to be hung on the fireplace in the Ratskellar. Winter rush parties for graduating high school seniors will be January 23, February 6, and March 5, at the chapter house in Columbia. The chapter welcomes the names of possible rushees for the next school year. Alumni recommendations should include not only the rushee's name and address, but yours as well, and should be sent to the chapter house, 506 Rollins, Columbia, Mo. 65201, in care of "Rush Chairman". MISSOURI-ROLLA Epsilon Nu T his past semester has been an active one for the Dolts in Rolla. After several very small pledge classes, we continued our good fortune of the past two years by pul- ling an 11-man pledge class. We continued to be active in intramurals, having our best football season ever. Our 5-1 record qual- ified us for the play-offs. In addition, Dave Hall was selected as end on the all IFC first team, and Bob Jones was honorable men- tion at tackle. Soccer was another year for experience, as we won one game. Continually aware of our service obliga- tions, we again participated in the Fall IFC Cleanup and held our 4th annual Christmas food drive in which canned goods were col- lected and given to the welfare office for distribution to needy Rolla area families. Coming up in the spring is our 4th annual Muscular Distrophy campaign. Plans are underway for the 10th anniver- sary of our installation on Dec. 10, 1976. Plans call for a banquet with alumni, installation team members, and national figures. Much work has been done on improving the Shelter. This includes new tile downstairs, having our driveway resealed, and installing a new sewer line this spring. This semester we are losing Five seniors through graduation. We have also learned that our chapter adviser, Dr. Tom Noack, will be leaving us. "Doc" has accepted a job with Hewlett Packard in Columbia. MOREHEAD STATE Zeta Zeta T he Brothers of Zeta Zeta Chapter at Morehead State University have had a very productive and successful semester. We hit a low ebb last semester when our house burned and forced us to find another place of residence. After a lengthy search, we have acquired somewhat of a "gothic monster" but with some renovation it is shaping up nicely. The spirit of the Brothers has reached a high level, due to our new acquisition. This fall we provided an entire semester of rush activities which proved to be the most successful rush program we have used. We expect to see the largest pledge class in Zeta Zeta's history beginning this spring semester. Zeta Zeta was honored by having one of our members elected to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities." Dent McCartney, presi- dent of our chapter, was chosen by the student body of MSU. Another Brother, Neal Wheeler, is a member of MSU's Judo Team which competes in the Midwest Collegiate Judo Association. In the past year he has placed in 13 out of 15 tournaments with 5 first, 5 second, and 3 third placements. Recently in a tournament in Hamilton, Ohio, he was instantaneously promoted from green to brown belt by his outstanding performance. NORTH CAROLINA Gamma Omega T he Brothers of Gamma Omega Chapter in Chapel Hill, N.C., started out the year constructively; we scraped and painted our house and rebuilt the main bathroom. Also, we are beginning construction on a new kitchen, hopefully having a meal plan in the near future. This construction received a major boost when our generous alumni contributed over $300 on Homecoming weekend. Our chapter recently placed second in a campus-wide recyclothon sponsored by The Miller Brewing Company, the prize being a 14 ft. fiberglass canoe. The canoe has made many successful trips on the pri- vate lake of retired Army Col. Charles B. Gault, local alumnus and a member of the Distinguished Service Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. Our fall intramurals got off to a big start when Gamma Omega won the intramural ping pong tournament of U.N.C. We hope to settle for nothing less than 1st place in intramurals after placing 2nd for the last two years. So far the Delts are undefeated in basketball midway through the season. Presently we are working with the Heart Fund, for which we sponsored a campus- wide party and received an Outstanding Organization Citation. Also we have con- tributed 30 pints of blood for the Blood As- surance Plan. One of our final events for 1975 is our involvement in the local Christmas House Project. Hopefully, Delts will make this Christmas special for several underprivileged families. NORTH DAKOTA Delta Xi D elta Xi Chapter at the University of North Dakota celebrated its 40th an- niversary on October 11, 1975, in conjunc- tion with the University's Homecoming. After a smoker on Friday night, Actives treated Alumni to a chicken bar-b-que on Saturday morning before the game. After watching a rousing victory, it was off to the Ramada inn for a buffet dinner. Speakers were Edwin L. Heminger (top photo), former national president of the Fraternity, and Don Smith, Delta Xi faculty adviser. George Allen, president of the House Corporation, read the Chapter Eter- nal. It was a time for alumni to remember and a time for the chapter to realize its vast Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 OHIO Beta T he fall season for Beta Chapter was highlighted by a strong rush program which saw the Brothers almost double the size of the Chapter. The 17 fall pledges were the most garnered by any fraternity on campus. OHIO STATE Beta Phi E VEN THOUGH superlatives are not supposed to be used in these reports, I think that the alumni who have visited Beta Phi this past quarter will agree that the chapter looks better than over. With 79 ac- tive members and 28 pledges we now have the largest fraternity at Ohio State. Along with being the largest fraternity we are leading for the intramural trophy. Iasi spring we won first in swimming and second in track and this fall we captured first in football, basketball-foulshooting, and volleyball, second in golf, and third in bowling. The points will accumulate through Winter Quarter during which we usually win wrestling and bowling and hopefully basketball. Socially we had an active quarter also with a successful Homecoming formal dinner-dance at Little Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 heritage. In the middle photo, Steve Eimap, left, receives the "Pledge of the Month'; award from Delta Xi President Dan Strehlow. The Shelter was decorated in a spirit of reunion (lower photo). The effective rush effort was only the first stage of an important pledge program car- ried out by Pledgemaster Greg Love and assisted by Resident Adviser Keith Steiner. All pledge obligations and goals were com- pleted by the end of the fall term and the pledges began to take an active role in help- ing the chapter in January. Due to an unique plan devised by several of the Brothers, the fall pledges were given an opportunity to move into the Shelter at the beginning of winter term. This move bolstered the number of Brothers living in the Shelter to 25. A successful Homecoming in November was livened up by several unexpected alumni visitors, Dolt war stories from the past, and an evening party at the Shelter. The Brothers hope to enlarge upon the suc- cess of Homecoming this spring when Founders Day is held. Athletically, Beta Chapter's fall efforts resulted in an all-fraternity championship to cross-country. The small size of the chap- ter did not prevent its participation in al- most every intramural sport. Socially, the chapter enjoyed a prosper- ous fall term, highlighted by the second annual Glitter Tea. Here the small size of the Chapter only enhanced the male-female ratio at parties. Some well-earned respect came to the Brothers for their desire in this area also. Altogether, the fall season found Beta Chapter working hard in all areas of frater- nity life to achieve stability and prosperity. President Kevin Vangeloff, Treasurer Steve Rusincovitch and former field counselor must be singled out for their dedication and perseverance. Still, a great amount of work lies ahead before Beta Chapter will attain a healthy membership and stability. With continued dedication and desire on the part of all the Brothers, the success of the fall term will lead Beta Chapter onto permenant success. Turtle Country Club. We also enjoyed a Hal- loween party with 2 sororities and 1 other fraternity, a pledge sponsored "hillbilly" theme party, a "scummy" party to celebrate the initiation of 12 new Delts, Homecoming decorating with the Kappa's, a T.G.I.F. with 2 other fraternities and 3 sororities, and numerous other T.G.I.F.'s with different sororities. I can't exclude the party where we watched our No. 1 Buckeyes beat Michigan 21-14 on T.V. Recently we held a party for William A. Dougherty's 80th birthday. Ile was honored at one of the home football games this sea- son to celebrate the 60th year since he wrote the Ohio State fight song "Across the Field". Ile played the song at midfield on a piano before 87,000 fans in the stadium, just as he played in our chapter's living room before 100 Delts, friends, parents, and rushees. It was an enjoyable evening with Mr. Dougherty. We extend appreciation to our mother's club for donating money for an intercom system for the house. Members of our Beta Phi House Corporation have been trying to kickoff a fund-raising drive for house im- provements such as hallway carpeting and paneling. If there are any Alumni who wish to help in this effort, have any ideas for the drive, or want to donate toward the cause, please write to the chapter house at 67 East Fifteenth Ave., Columbus, Ohio, 43201. We are always happy to have alumni here for dinner, parties, and especially formal initiation ceremonies and Founder's Day festivities in the spring. Please stop by to visit with the undergraduate Delts. OKLAHOMA STATE Delta Chi T he fall semester has been highly pro- ductive for the men of Delta Chi. Our rush program was successful in obtaining 32 men wishing to join our ranks. In keeping with tradition, we entered all the Homecoming activities this year. Our effort was tremendous as we continued to maintain the lofty reputation of the Frater- nity. We garnered a 1st in the skit contest, 1st in the cheer contest, 2nd in house deco- ration, 1st in the float competition, and won the coveted Sweepstakes Trophy. Our active Brothers on campus were paced by Vaughn Vennerberg, who was chosen to be a yearbook congratulate. He was IFC president this year, president of Student Union Activities Board, member of Blue Key, Gamma Gamma, and elected to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." To our alumni we say, "Come .and see us, please!" We need and appreciate your sup- port. You will be interested to know we honored Dr. John Howard Venable at a din- ner recently. He is one of our founders, our past chapter adviser, and a member of the Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Winning Homecoming float of Delta Chi helped chapter win Sweepstakes Trophy at Oklahoma State. Distinguished Service Chapter. He is leav- ing O.S.U. for a teaching position at Col- orado State University. A special note of thanks to Dr. Venable: your help through the years has been greatly appreciated. Sincerely, you've been a special kind of person to this house. OREGON Gamma Rho F all saw the Delts of Oregon continue their upward climb from the "fraternity slump" of the past years. In a Fall formal rush that saw many houses do poorly, we pledged ten fine men who have become an integral part of the house. The new class co-sponsored a successful all-campus party and has plans in the making for another bash next term. Before rush started, the Brothers put in a lot of time and work painting and remodel- ing the Shelter, a continuing project which is financed through a number of money- raising events. Brother Dave Donley continues to be a campus leader, as he was re-elected to Incidental Fee Committee, the student body budget committee. Glenn Watters was also elected to this powerful committee. Rush at Oregon is a full-time job, and new Rush Chairman Frank Laereman has been instrumental in the pledging of four new Delts since this term began. Closer relations with the Portland Alumni Chapter have been very helpful in making rush contacts, and have given birth to the first Delt all- state initiation. Members and pledges are all looking forward to meeting area alumni, as well as Delts of Oregon State and Wil- lamette. OREGON STATE Delta Lambda T he start of fall term began with memories of spring term and the sum- mer. Out of 31 frets on campus we were first in overall intramural performance and fifth in overall G.P.A. The summer was filled with rush parties in different parts of the state. Between these functions and a formal rush week at the beginning of the term we came up with 24 excellent pledges. This pledge class promises to be one of the best on campus. With the passing of fall term we look back at our many achievements. In intramural sports we are second in overall standings. We have had many excellent social activi- ties, a Fog Hatted house dance, selected a beautiful group of girls to our Rainbow court, and as usual beat the rookies in a football game that turned out to be mudball. At recent elections held, our chapter elected David Hart president, Marty Taucher vice-president and David Chin and Steven Jensen treasurers. We also are active on the campus, with Mike Purdy on the Memorial Union Bookstore Board of Directors, a Blue Key honorary, a Phi Sigma honorary and a Pi Kappa Phi honorary. David Hart is on the Memorial Union Bookstore Board of Direc- tors, is the business manager for the school yearbook and is on the Student Foundation Committee. Dennis Glover is the business manager for the school paper. Dan Oslund is on the Memorial Union Bookstore Board of Directors. Randy Pierce is on the Student Foundation Committee. Dennis Boyd and Ernest Richardson were outstanding defensive linemen for the Bea- ver varsity football team. William Shoemaker had a great year on the Beaver varsity soccer team. PITTSBURGH Gamma Sigma G amma Sigma Chapter has been busy since the beginning of school in Sep- tember. We accepted fifteen pledges and added one little sister. Our alumni Homecoming was a huge success. Awards were given for most improved Q.P.A. to Dominic Cammarano, highest active Brother Q.P.A. to John Hooper, and the highest Q.P.A. as a pledge for the fall term of 1974 to Thomas Peterson. Also, one addi- tional scholarship was given to David Cross based on campus and fraternity activities, scholastic achievement, and need. Eastern Division President Wayne Sinclair was the speaker for this event. Sports have prospered at Gamma Sigma this term. We won interfraternity football, placing third over-all on the campus, and advanced to the playoffs in softball. Fine basketball, wrestling, and swimming squads are hoped for as we try to reach our goal of fraternity all-sports champion. Lee Wilson is athletic director. In varsity sports, Bill Burkhardt enjoyed a fine season as the school's #1 golfer. Brad Schmidt, coming off a shoulder operation, did not play football this fall but he will be ready to vie for a starting offensive guard position next season. Freshman Jeff Shiller and senior Buzzy Bolind are practicing hard for the upcoming mat schedule. Fi- nally Pitt's varsity tennis team had an unde- feated season this fall, backboned by Delt's Harry and Mike Habbel. Chapter elections were held recently. Charles Balawajder is our new president. Lee Wilson and Dominic Cammarano be- come vice-president and treasurer, respec- tively. As these men prepare to take office, we look forward to even more success in 1976. PURDUE Gamma Lambda A 11 Brothers of Gamma Lambda mourn the loss of Woodson C. Immel ('09), the last surviving charter member of the Pur- due Chapter. His wealth of generosity, evi- dent by his contribution of over $30,000 to spark the building of the annex in 1968, has provided an example of great loyalty and brotherhood. For the second consecutive year, the Gamma Lambdas, in cooperation with the American Heart Association, sponsored a "Swim-For-Heart" Marathon. With help from Chi Omega Sorority, Purdue Delts amassed a total of over $3,100. On the rush scene, Dick Coleman assem- bled 25 men for the Fall pledge class, with much appreciation due to our alumni whose recommendations were extremely valuable. Six Gamma Lambda athletes are con- tributing to Purdue varsity sports teams. A Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 _*'CM't Among outstanding athletes at Purdue are, from left, swimmers Bill Smith and Mark Virts, and tennis player Luke Grossman. trio of divers, Bill Smith, Mark Virts and Ted Jepsen, are leading the Boilermaker swim team to another winning season. Smith and Virts are hoping to qualify for the NCAA championships for the third straight year. Luke Grossman ranks as the number two man on the Purdue tennis team, while quatermiler John Upchurch is finishing his career on the Riveter track team with one varsity record to his credit. Ralph Gesuald o, a center, is hoping to crack the starting line up for the football team next fall. In intramural competition, Dave Ber- ghorn cleared twelve feet in the pole vault to set an all-campus record. RENSSELAER Upsilon T his past semester saw Upsilon Chapter faced with a new rushing system at RPI. Never having experienced a completely open rush, we were uncertain of the even- tual outcome. The freshman soon realized that we are a house that knows how to party. As a result, we now have a total of twenty- six pledges, second largest pledge class on campus. This class will be graduating in 1979 when we will be celebrating out 100th year on campus. Therefore, our second semester activities will be geared toward enforcing the strengths of this class. Looking forward to 1979, we are trying to get in touch with alumni whom we've lost contact with while building relations with those whose ad- dresses are up-to-date. Academically and athletically we were not the powerhouse that we have been in previous years. Looking forward to winter sports we have two basketball and three hockey teams in intramural competition. We hope this year will see our "A" League hockey team regain first place after a disap- pointing finish last year. During finals week the Shelter was the source of much moaning and groaning, especially from the sophomores who have promised to study more next semester. In reply, the up- perclassmen just say to themselves, "Santa knows!." UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH Beta Theta A cademic endeavors have occupied the majority of the time of the Brothers of Beta Theta this fall. A dramatic increase in the workload has left little additional time for outside activities. Rush was quite successful with a pledge class of 15. This was the second largest class on the Mountain. Brothers Smeg Lee Bailey and Brad Berg took an active role in the Delegate Assembly, the legislative body on campus. President Rick Jones is coach of the girls' basketball team. Brother Keith Langenbeck and pledges Tom McKeithen and Sperry Lee are playing on the varsity tennis team. Pledge Rob Jones at 6' 5" is a major addition to the varsity basketball team. While our lone member of last year's football team, Ilarris Myers, decided not to play this fall, he joined the Brothers on the sidelines as athletic supporters. Jeff Fowler was the Dell representative on the soccer squad. In intramurals, the Dolts took the football championship with a 10-1 regular season. The just-completed volleyball season saw the Delt A team place second; it was third in the play-offs. The B team went undefeated to take the championship. Spring activities appear to be promising with a fund drive underway for a new much-needed juke box and Spring Party Weekend scheduled for April 23-25. SOUTHEASTERN LOUISIANA Epsilon Phi A fter passing a particularly inactive summer, the Brothers of Epsilon Phi proceded into the fall semester with ac- celerating plans and ascending achieve- ments. Eighteen new pledges, the initiation of five new members, and ten Little Sisters of the Southern Cross, and the newly con- structed addition to the Shelter strengthened our chapter and moved us to the number-one position on campus. For three years the Fraternity All-Sports Trophy has made its home in our Shelter. Epsilon Phi has already taken steps to insure its staying there. The chapter placed first among fraternities in the Miller Recycl- ing Contest and captured the football spirit trophy. The Dolts made their mark in the Homecoming parade, winning Most Beau- tiful Float. With football and volleyball tucked away, we look forward to basketball and baseball. The annual Alumni-Active Football Con- test saw another victory for the Hammond Alumni Chapter. Rats! Adding to the social calendar were a string of memorable func- tions, including the Roman Orgy and homecoming parties. Chapter Sweetheart Janice Irwin, was selected Homecoming and, most recently, Sugar Bowl Queen. Keeping the Hugh Shields flag is not an easy task. Facing the challenge of the future are newly elected officers Russell Penzato, president; Bruce Kennedy, first vice- president; and Craig Levesque, second vice-president. The standard of purple, white and gold remains high on the Southeastern campus. SOUTH FLORIDA Epsilon Pi E psilon Pi returned fall quarter with 25 Brothers who were all fired up to start rushing. After a fabulous summer rush pro- gram, we gathered the names of many pros- pective pledges. As it turned out, we pledged 11 men, which was the second largest pledge class on campus. Our big community service project for the quarter was to collect over 500 cans of food for the Lambda Chi Kidnap Food Drive. We also helped Student Government Productions put on the Jimmy Buffet, Pappa John Creech Concert, which turned out to be a success. Besides participating in a number of ac- tivities, the social program was excellent this quarter. Our Sweetheart Ball was the best we have had in years. The Alumni Day Barbecue in October was a great success, with many local alumni participating in the fun. We will hopefully have another Alumni Day later on in the winter quarter. Second quarter plans are to sponsor a danceathon with McDonald's and Multiple Sclerosis and to run a concession at the Gasparilla Day Parade. Rainbow will be the first Saturday after February 3, and. special plans are being made for it. At the present time, we are looking into the possibilities of renting a house close to campus. Also, we are trying to update our alumni address list, so any of our alumni who have not heard from us please send us a letter with your current address. Any other addresses that you know of will be appreciated. SYRACUSE Gamma Omicron T his has been a great year at Syracuse, but at times a frustrating one. After re- ceiving first place in the Chancellor's Cup Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 last year, we took a one-step drop to second in this year's judging. We also took second place in the Greek Weekend, which has been re-kindled by IFC in the past two years. This year, our own Fred O'Rourke was in charge. A bit of a scare from the University has subsided a little. Word had it that they were no longer going to allow freshmen and sophomores to move into Greek Housing, prompting the action of some area alumni, and a few phone calls of our own. The pol- icy has been revised, to say that the Student Affairs office will screen admittances. We had no problems moving our men in. Dance Marathon '76 has become a uni- versity event. Good 01' Delta Tau Delta couldn't handle the strain alone any longer. Those who were involved in its conception can indeed be proud of the $100,000 raised by Deltpower, and equally proud of the po- sition the Marathon now holds on campus. After working out a few kinks, we have finally mastered The Gammacron. After a few years of Alumni Service publication, the newsletter is back in the hands of the undergraduates being printed, edited, and written solely by us. We'd enjoy your reac- tions to the change over. Please send them to us directly at the house. TEXAS Gamma Iota As the semester closes, Epsilon Rho wishes all Delts a happy and prosperous 1976. TENNESSEE Delta Delta W inter quarter at Delta Delta found us putting all efforts into our rush pro- gram because fall rush was not what we expected it to be. Our chapter looks strong now, with our house filled to capacity, but we plan to graduate ten men this year, and must find able men to follow in their footsteps. Winter quarter also finds Delta Delta ac- tive in intramurals. Our basketball team has won league championships five of the past six years. We are well on our way to another Fraternity All-Sport Title by having won league championships in football, golf, and bowling, and are already practicing for the upcoming softball season in spring. Fall quarter always brings football to mind, and along with football comes Homecoming weekend. Although Tennes- see football was not at its peak, the Homecoming spirit still reigned at our Shelter. We participated in the banner dis- play, the soap-box derby, and the yard dis- play. Although our efforts did not yield any prizes, brotherhood and friendship grew through our cooperative efforts. Good times were enjoyed by all, including our many alumni who returned for Homecoming. Our alumni relations committee is mak- ing plans for our annual Alumni Banquet in spring quarter. We remind our alumni to watch for your newsletter concerning this, and please respond to it. T HE UNIVERSITY of Texas Dolts are proud to announce the election of Boxy Hornberger as president for 1976. Hornberger, a pre-law major from Laredo, Texas (on the Texas-Mexico border), was co-chairman of the float committee for last year's Round-Up festivities held annually in the spring, and author of the Delt phone directory this fall. The U.T. Dolts' David Toone and Tom Ewing are the newly elected rush captains for 1976. Both men are sophomores major- ing in business. The handsome red-haired Ewing has shown his leadership qualities before. He served as the fall '75 intramural sports di- rector and will continue in this capacity this spring. He also was head of the Hous- ton rush program last year and a great assist to Robert Strait and Joe Karol, last year's rush captains. Strait and Karol netted 36 pledges for the Dells this past fall. Toone, president of the 1974 pledge class, said he is looking forward to rush activities beginning in early February, including a trip to the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo held annually in the Astrodome. The native of Uvalde, Texas, said he and Ewing expect to take some 25 rushees to this, the World's largest livestock show. Later, in the spring, Ewing said three rush parties will highlight Round-Up fes- tivities April 2 through 10. Also, three 'state" rush parties are planned, in Austin, Ilouston and the Fort Worth-Dallas area, for the summer rush program. TEXAS-ARLINGTON Epsilon Rho A s the holidays neared, pledgeship was culminating for eleven young men, anxiously awaiting their initiation. This productive pledge class highlights a suc- cessful semester for the chapter. For the second consecutive year, the varsity foot- ballers captured the UTA university championship, while the pledge class walked off with first place in an all-pledge tournament sponsored by another frater- nity on campus. On the social scene, the chapter wel- comed five new lovely Duchesses. These ladies, along with the other Duchesses, pre- sented the chapter with a Thanksgiving dinner, Nov. 23, at the Lodge. The semester party schedule was highlighted by a "sup- pressed desire" party, Saturday, Nov. 22. In national fraternity affairs, both Joe Blakeman and Eddy Ellison recently re- turned from trips where Joe served as one of the sixteen Undergraduate Council rep- resentatives at a conference in Pittsburgh, and Eddy attended a Rainbow Review business meeting in Indianapolis. He is un- dergraduate editor for the Western Divi- sion. TEXAS A & I Epsilon Lambda Fill of 1975 has been very successful for the Dells at Epsilon Lambda. A fine group of pledges were recruited in the fall rush. and are becoming a great asset to our organization. Another big rush is expected this spring. We are currently getting our house in bet- ter shape than ever. A new game room being built and the repainting of the pool are our primary concerns at this time. Texas A & I won the National Champion- ship again this season in the small school division, with Brother Paul Rich represent- ing the Delts in the starting line up. Our chapter played Lambda Chi in the annual charity bowl this year and delt them a 32-0 loss. Both outstanding offensive and defen- sive players were Delts. Things at Epsilon Lambda are fine and we hope other chapters across the country are in good shape. TEXAS CHRISTIAN Epsilon Beta R eflecting back, the past year has been the most productive for Epsilon Beta since any of us can remember. There seems to be less partying and a more serious out- look. toward the responsibilities of college and fraternity life. Individual as well as group effort has been exhibited this year. With the loss of 13 seniors last year, it was imperative that everyone give their all dur- ing rush. It paid off with the Delts taking the second largest pledge class at TCU. Although the active chapter was pleased with the pledges this year, our greatest pride lies in scholastic achievement, which we feel was one of our greatest selling points in rush. The Dolts received the IFC scholarship trophy again with a 3.1 GPA overall, highest of any organization in TCU's history. The Delts have won the trophy the past 3 out of 4 times it has been off e red. Epsilon Beta also has been busy restruc- turing its internal organization, with the election of now officers for next year. They are: Bayard Pratt, president; Dave Parker, vice-president; T.M. Hughes, cor. secry.; Brad Loeffelholz, rec. secry.; Craig Kilpat- rick, treasurer; and Hugh Slatery, sgt. at arms. A special acknowledgement is due Jay Case, the new Student Body President at Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 TCU. Efforts made by him and others like him will enable DTD to have a closer rela- tionship with the administration and the independent students at TCU. TEXAS TECH Epsilon Delta M M embers of Epsilon Delta began the fall semester with high hopes and many goals set for ourselves. The end of the fall semester came and we had attained all of our goals. We maintained our good standing in sports on campus by winning the All- University title in touch football. Our bas- ketball team, which has been in the All- University finals the past two years, is ex- pected to be highly competitive for the title again this year. Another of our goals was to take a large, yet strong pledge class. We felt we ac- complished this by taking 18 good pledges while the other fraternities on campus took an average of 12. Following the Texas Tech-Texas game in Austin, we had a party for Epsilon Delta alumni throughout the state, which turned out to be a big success. If at all possible, we are planning to have another party of this type this semester. Members of Epsilon Delta again were very active in service drives, including work for United Way, Muscular Dystrophy, and we held our own blood drive which was very successful. Delts at Texas Tech were active in campus organizations and sports, as usual, with Don Russell being elected as social chair- man and rush chairman for the Inter- Fraternity Council. Jay Rosser worked for the University Daily, Tech newspaper, as a reporter. Tom Black and Gary Long are ex- pected to gain starting positions on the Tech baseball team again this year. Neal Grillott completed four years as a starter for the Tech soccer team. TORONTO Delta Theta D elta Theta Chapter is happy to an- nounce that this year we are celebrat- ing our 50th anniversary as a chapter of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. We are having our 50th Founder's day banquet at the Harbour Castle Hotel in downtown Toronto on Thursday March 4, 1976. We would like to see all of our alumni attend this banquet and help make this the best event that has been held in recent years. We are also trying for the first time a cam- paign to raise money from alumni, to be used to make needed repairs to the Shelter and to refurbish it. We would like to thank the few alumni who have supported our fund-raising campaign so far and we hope to see more support soon. During the past year we have had a fire detection system put in and a new roof put on the house. All of these additions have made the house safer for the Brothers living in it. This year we held our first interfraterni ty Homecoming party with two mens' frater- nities and 4 womens' fraternities on our street. It was a very successful event and we plan to make it an annual event. This year's officers were Wayne Taylor, president; Will DeBacker, vice-president; John Unger, treasurer; and Jeff Adams, sec- retary. TUFTS Beta Mu I t is the Rainbow correspondent's dream to be able to submit a chapter report and not have to think about how to make bad news sound like good. The fall semester was one of good progress for the Beta Mu Chapter; except for some problems with the physical plant of our chapter house, there were no major problems to contend with. In. our fall initiation, we added the names of Frank Cammisa, William Oppenhiemer, John Chetkowski and Jeff Cella to our chap- ter roll. Our fall rush got off to a slow start, but blossomed right after Thanksgiving bringing thirteen pledges into the chapter; we expect our spring rush to bring our membership the closest to our long-range goal in four years. In intramurals, the Delts lead all frater- nities in the Football Championship, finish- ing second in the All-College Tourney. Our winter season also started off well, with Tom Dimond reaching the squash finals. With our second place soft-ball team re- turning intact this spring, the intramural trophy is still within our reach. On April 4, 1976 the Chapter is hosting an open house in honor of Joel W. Reynolds, '23; Joel will be retiring from his position as chapter adviser after forty-one years of ser- vice. We hope that Beta Mu Delts will set this day aside to return to Tufts and visit with Joel. TULANE Beta Xi B eta Xi Chapter was the big name on campus this year. Heading the list of activities was Beta Xi's sweep of all Homecoming competition. During Homecoming, Tulane's IFC spon- sored "Superfest", a House decorating con- test, and a "Spirit Stick" rivalry. "Super- test", was a fund-raising carnival where each fret and school organization spon- sored activity booths opened to the school and community. Money raised was donated to the Tulane Library Fund. The Delt's booth proved to be the most profitable and was ranked as the best decorated. In the House Decorations competition the Beta Xi Shelter won first place in all categories. And at the Homecoming game itself, the Brothers cheered themselves to their third straight victory in the winning of the Spirit Stick, being sponsored by the Tulane cheerleaders and awarded to the or- ganization showing the most spirit and en- thusiasm toward the team. Free kegs of beer were presented to the victors. Later in the semester, the Delts once again made a clean sweep of school- sponsored events. The annual Alumni Fund-Raising Telethon resulted in another first place showing by Beta Xi. The Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Brothers, earning more than all organiza- tions combined, were rewarded in commu- nity recognition and by a gift of new furni- ture. Toward the end of the semester, Beta Xi's pledge class donated time and effort to the Vocational Rehabilitation Center of South- eastern Louisiana. They received much praise from leaders of the New Orleans community. The Brothers of Beta Xi are looking for- ward to a good rush, crazy Mardi Gras, and the annual Delt Rainbow Formal. VILLANOVA Zeta Theta Z eta Theta Chapter of Villanova Univer- sity has once again had a very success- ful fall semester. The Delts started the year off with a 24-hour softball marathon for the benefit of a local fund raising campaign. Congratulations are in order for Mark Hughes, the Delt iron man who played the duration and also to Mike Murtash who or- ganized and raised several hundred dollars for the cause. Spike Donnell managed the DTD football team to a 7-0 season to capture the Inter- fraternity council championship for the sixth consecutive year. Bob Albanese, Her- bie Belmonte and Jim Kalteneckor as well as the entire team deserve much credit for the successful completion of a very tough sea- son. On December 8, the Brothers admitted 16 pledges bringing the total number of Brothers to over 75. DTD at Villanova con- tinues to grow and we feel has shown much progress in its short existence. We have en- joyed a full social calendar with the tradi- tional Halloween party, numerous TG's and the annual Christmas party. In closing, the Brothers of Zeta Theta would like to offer congratulations and good luck to both Bob Bauer and Charlie Trombetta, who plan weddings in January and February. VIRGINIA Beta Iota T he Brothers of the Beta Iota Chapter began the new school year by returning early to make a number of improvements on the Shelter. Shortly after the beginning of classes the chapter accepted the award for the "Most Improved Fraternity" in the University ath- letic program during the year of 1974-75. Throughout the Fall semester the Brothers of the house continued to advance in the intramural program, securing the Chapter's position as one of the Top Ten athletic fraternities. Following their successes in the spring School and Fraternity League champions at Villanova: Front row, from left, Charlie Trombetta, Hugh Holmes, Randy Shea, Skip Eganez, Charlie Lionetti; standing, from left, Phil Burtoft, Bob Heyert, Jim "Fred" Shannon, E. D. Rossi, Jim Kaltertecker Joe "Herbie" Belmonte. elections two Delts were installed in Uni- versity offices this semester. Beta Iota Chap- ter members now hold the positions of pres- ident of the Commerce School and vice- president of the Architecture School. The pledge class also remained active by taking part in a Community Food Donation Project as well as a Blood drive. WABASH Beta Psi ident Thaddeus Seymour of Wabash Col- lege performed his magic, much to the de- light of the children. Elections were also held recently with the following men elected: President James Evans; Vice-President Landon Harmon; Treasurer Mark Noffsinger; Corresponding Secretary Harvey Vandenberg; Recording Secretary George Lauck; and Assistant Treasurer Don Ressler. The new adminis- tration looks forward to continuing the cur- rent success of Delta Tau Delta at Wabash. With the Dolt Shelter filled to capacity, the Beta Psi Delts look forward to another great year at Wabash. Under the direction of Rush Chairman Paul Firth and his committee, twenty-two prospective Delts were taken into the pledge class. For- mal pledging took place on September 27, with National President Fred "Bud" Tucker and Executive Vice-President Al Sheriff as guests of the Chapter. Also in attendence were several members of the House Corpo- ration, Dr. Thomas Cole, Carter Tharp, and Don Caplinger, as well as other alumni, Jim Hanner, Bob Chamness, and Don Hodson. In soccer, twelve Dolts led the team to a 6-5 record. Honors went to Ed Wanamaker and John Sonde, who were voted to the second team all-conference in the IISC. Ed also was chosen MVP of the Wabash team. Wabash had nine football players from the chapter. In the upcoming season, Jim Aten is representing us on the wrestling squad, while freshmen Ralph Dixon and Kevin Scheid are joining Junior Paul Firth on the swimming team. On December 2, we had our annual Christmas Party for the special education children from the Crawfordsville area. Pres- WASHINGTON Gamma Mu T he Brothers of Gamma Mu put an all- house effort into rush this summer and were successful in obtaining 30 excellent pledges. We are very proud of these pledges as they have become one of the most active pledge classes on campus. Our pledge class president recently danced 22 hours in the National Epilepsy Foundation Dance Marathon. Gamma Mu as a whole raised over $1,000 for this char- ity. Active again this quarter were our intramural teams. One of our football squads finished in the top 5 out of 120 teams. Meanwhile back at the Shelter, our Foster Child Program is continuing with great success. We now have three foster "sons" living and joining in various activities with us. Last year Gamma Mu put itself back on the map and this year is gaining recognition as one of the top houses on campus. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 W&J Gamma T his year began with the initiation of 14 pledges into Brotherhood. Marty Beck- er spoke to the initiates and their parents about the history and meaning of Deltism at the banquet which followed the ceremony. The entire house took an active role in the events of Homecoming Weekend. Gamma Chapter placed first in Homecoming deco- rations with our bicentennial theme. Intramural sports were played with much vigor and enthusiasm this semester. The House participated in flag football, tennis, vollyeball, and racketball. Winter intramu- rals are now underway. Rush has been going well with the possi- bility of a 10-15 member spring pledge class. The annual Halloween Party proved to be one of the highlights of the semester. Brother Rick Cramer won the award for the best costume by dressing as the House's janitor. The House ranked high in the overall campus scholastic rating. This year's house scholarship awards went to Brother Robert Janson for the highest average and Brother Walter Britland for the highest jump from his QPA. Everyone is diligently working to regain the number-one scholarship rating. The semester ended with the annual Christmas Party. The party included the ex- change of gag gifts, songs, Christmas stories, and the traditional tree which was mysteriously provided by the sophomore class. Rick Cramer won the house pool tournament. WESTERN ILLINOIS Zeta Lambda F all quarter proved to be a productive one for Zeta Lambda Chapter. Forty- eight actives who, along with our pledges, went first into the business of Homecom- ing. After many hours of work we found ourselves with a first place in house decora- tion and university sweepstakes. The Dolts were represented well in intramurals again this fall. Volleyball and football teams all made it to the semi-fingls. The bowling team made it to first place all-university. In the order of service projects, the Dolts organized an M.S. drive for the Greek sys- tem at Western. Success was felt as close to $2,000 was brought in. Finally the Dolts traveled once again to Galesburg, Ill. to give an annual Christmas party for mentally retarded children at the Research Hospital. Games were played and a magic show was put on by our adviser Lowell Oxtoby. Refreshments were served for all those present. WEST FLORIDA Zeta Iota W e began fall quarter with a rush that led to the initiation of 14 men. A tip of the hat to Field Counselor Scott Galbraith. Rush would have been difficult without him. So far, it seems to be our year. Our Argo Weekend was the best ever, and we are in 1st place in intramurals. Probably the highlight of our quarter oc- curred when we visited our Brothers at Tulane for their school's Homecoming. Even though Tulane lost, all was not grim. The cheerleaders annually award the "Spirit Stick" to the organization that offers the most vocal support, and, you guessed it, the Squires of the Square Badge won it, nolo contendre. Our thanks again for a memora- ble weekend. We'd also like to extend congratulations to our 4 graduating seniors, Howard Ostlund, Bob Fagan, Glenn Whittington, and George Adams. Finally, we'd like to invite all Dolts to visit us anytime. Pensacola is a town with much to do and beautiful beaches, and we'd like to share it with our Brothers. Just let us know when, and the "Pros from Pensacola" will do the rest. WEST GEORGIA Zeta Xi Y es, Virginia, there is a National." Or "A study of the Benefits of National Re- sources Available to Undergraduate Chap- ters." Quite briefly, these are hard times for Zeta Xi Chapter. Our membership slid to 18 active Brothers after our recent chartering. Rush activities had been netting only one or two pledges per quarter this past year. "When in doubt, call National." So we did. Little did we realize the support from the people in Indianapolis until we called. The next week Frank Price, along with the rush chairman from Auburn University, were knocking at the door. They im- mediately got down to the basics. Our next rush party brought many pros- pects, but no commitments. Shortly there- after, Field Counselor Scott Galbraith pul- led into town for two weeks. He made us get commitments by asking these guys "why?" The end result was five pledges! But more important was revival of Delt spirit. Thank you Scott, Frank and National. Another vote of appreciation goes to our "eye catching" Delt Little Sisters. Whether it's rushing, selling lightbulbs, washing cars, drinking beer or "fixing Herman up with Thelma", these gals are the greatest. WESTMINSTER Delta Omicron T his past summer the long-awaited re- novation of the Shelter occurred. Under the able leadership of the renovation committee, Brothers Joe Ellis and Mike Winter, the Shelter has new ceilings, a re- novated dining room and kitchen, a sauna, electrical work and other miscellaneous work. The Parent's Club purchased kitchen utensils, small kitchen appliances, and a carpet for the living room this past year. To commemorate the renovation, Delta Omicron held an Open House for alumni and parents on Parent's Weekend this fall. (See page 41) A very successful rush resulted in the pledging of 24 men and the chapter initi- ated Mike Halloran, who pledged this spring. At this moment, the chapter holds possession of first place in intramurals. Last spring the chapter collected for the Fulton Heart Fund and Cancer Fund drives. John Fitzpatrick and Steve Swab, also, par- ticipated in Fulton's Big Brother program. I would like to congratulate the new offi- cers for 1976 (all sophomores): President Robert Fishbein, Vice-President Hardy Croxton, Corresponding Secretary John Fitzpatrick, and Recording Secretary Jim Giacoma. WEST VIRGINIA Gamma Delta T he first semester of the 1975-76 school year at Gamma Delta Chapter com- menced with the activation of seven new members. A well-planned fall rush culmi- nated in the recruitment of 28 pledges. Newly elected officers are: Charles T. Waugh, president; John Enke, vice- president; Rick Corbitt, treasurer; James Zellers, rec.-secretary; Tom, cor.- secretary; Mike Wilson, s.a.a.; and Bruce Heisler, guide. Former president Ed White was voted Active of the Year by the chapter. A Christmas party for underprivileged children was held at the Shelter, with Brother Moses Skaff playing Santa Claus. Sixty-one children were treated to dinner and gifts, compliments of the Delts and two sororities. The Christmas formal was a great success, beginning with the traditional de- corating of the house, followed by an after- noon cocktail party and finally the formal itself. Delt intramural teams have consistently kept us at the top of the standings, with the football team winning the fraternity divi- sion championship. Academically, Dolts remain high in GPA's. Our House Corporation acquired for us brand new furniture for the TV room and various improvements on the house. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315ROO0200370001-5 WHITMAN Delta Rho R ecently the Brothers of Delta Rho and the Sisters of Alpha Chi Omega spon- sored an all-campus Casino Function. A large variety of games, hourly auctions and live entertainment highlighted the eve- ning. All profits went to our annual Christ- mas Party for underprivileged children in the Walla Walla area. The annual Christmas Party is a very spe- cial event far the children and especially for the Brothers of Delta Rho. During the course of the evening the children were given gifts and many opened and played with their gifts. Some of the children played in games which involved several of the Brothers. Laughter of the children filled the Shelter for several hours and will long be remem- bered by all involved. Delta Rho closed the fall semester with the election of new officers. The newly elected officers of 1976 are John Fields. president; Mark Wallace, vice-president; James Herod, treasurer; Bryan Hiromoto, secretary; and Robert Gray, sergeant-at- arms. WILLAMETTE Epsilon Theta Our house had one of its finest rush of- forts show much for the work invested. We ended formal rush with 20 pledges and were also able to acquire three more during the remainder of the semester. This group has strengthened our house and we're look- ing forward to their initiation. We played our annual pledge-member football game with a rare conclusion. The Pittsburgh Plan Comes to Buffalo The Delt Alumni Counselor Program, originated in Pittsburgh, is being started in Western New York by the Buffalo Alumni Chapter. The program affords under- graduates opportunities to be in contact with Delt alumni in a variety of career fields. If you are a student or businessman in the Western New York area, and would like to participate in the program, please fill out the coupon below and send it to: Jeff Winik, 1448 Kenville Road, Buffalo, New York 14215. Name Address City State Nature of Business two teams battled in the mud to a 14-14 tie. We were able to video tape the game, which made for "good times to be had by all". In other sports activities, we have participated in intramurals with a little more success than in past years. Having completed one semester, we are standing in third place over-all, with much anticipation for a high finish. Our community efforts have been less than adequate this semester, because we have been trying to reorganize our chapter structure into committees, something new for us. We are, however, in the process of remodeling our basement area. This project should be completed sometime in the spring. All in all, the second semester looks to be at least as promising as the first has been and we're looking forward to it. INDIANA-PA. Crescent Colony O n Feb. 26, 1970, the local fraternity of Chi Alpha Sigma was founded on the campus of Indiana University of Pennsyl- vania. Five satisfying years passed and the Brothers were proud of all that had been accomplished, but they felt a need for fur- ther expansion through a stronger organi- zational system. The modification began on April 17, 1975, when Chi Alpha Sigma became a Crescent Colony of Delta Tau Delta. A re- newed spirit of dedication filled each Brother as we entered our first official com- petition in the name of Delta Tau Delta and took first place in the Lambda Chi Alpha Bounce-A-Then Charity Tournament for Muscular Dystrophy. We also captured third place honors in the annual Greek Sing Competition. Our fifth annual benefit softball tournament for retarded citizens proved to be another great success. This past semester opened with the Greek organizations busily preparing floats for the annual Homecoming parade in October. Our float received the first place President's Trophy, for the fourth time in five attempts. In November, celebration was again in order when our intramural basketball team made the playoffs for the third straight year. We also participated in football, golf, soccer and bowling competitions. Recently, we dispensed open bids to twelve men who, if they accept, will be pledging during the spring semester. If you are ever in the area, please, stop at our house and get to know us better. In closing, we extend our warmest wishes to all Delta Tau Delta Chapters and Colonies for a most profitable and enjoyable spring term. Scholarship Recipients The Beta Gamma (Wisconsin) Scholarship Committee is pleased to announce that seven scholarships totalling $6,000 were granted from the Beta Gamma Scholarship Fund to the following recipients: Kathy Halverson, daughter of David L. Halverson, Wisconsin, '49 Kathleen M. and Susan L. Hansen, daughters of Richard H. Hansen, Wisconsin, '53 Nancy E. Lemke, daughter of Robert L. Lemke, Winconsin, '50 William P. Nagler, son of Louis G. Nagler, Wisconsin, '32 Joan M. Porter, daughter of Jack W. Porter, Wisconsin, '59 David Sebald, son of Charles W. Sebald, Wisconsin, '44 Scholarship, financial need, and the moral character and good standing of applicants in their high schools and/or col- leges were the primary factors considered in reviewing appli- cations and awarding scholar- ship grants. The committee was again en- thusiastic over the quality of applicants and hopes that it can assist these young persons in pursuit of educational careers and help improve society by en- couraging higher level educa- tion. The committee also wishes to encourage all eligible candi- dates to apply to the Beta Gamma Scholarship Fund for grants. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315ROO0200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 [Alumni Chapters CLEVELAND Cleveland Alumni Chapter con- tinues to operate in modest fashion with weekly Friday luncheons, cur- rently held at Guvnor's Pub on the lower floor of the Union Commerce Building, Euclid and East Ninth Street. A nucleus of about 6 regulars is supplemented by various occasional attenders. The chapter has turned to considera- tion for the annual Founder's Day ac- tivities in the spring, including elec- tion of officers. All budding local Delts please note. With more than 1,000 Delt alumni in the Cleveland area, it is hoped that a viable organization can be developed again along the lines of "The Pitts- burgh Plan", in which alumni work with undergraduates and recent grad- uates in job contact and career de- velopment programs. George Kratt Secretary OKLAHOMA CITY Oklahoma City alumni held a wine and cheese festival November 24, 1975, at a local motor hotel. Initial plans were begun for the next Western Division Conference, tentatively scheduled for spring, 1977, in Ok- lahoma City. Under the executive leadership of Larry C. Luman, Westminster and Ok- lahoma State, '63, Mike Johnson, Ok- lahoma '72, and lack T. Snoddy, Ok- lahoma State '63, Oklahoma City alumni will join undergraduates of Oklahoma and Oklahoma State chap- ters in hosting the conference. We will keep alumni informed of fu- ture developments. Meanwhile, let's look forward to the Minneapolis '76 Karnea. Jack T. Snoddy President RAINBOW REVIEW The next issue of the mag- azine will be the student- written, student-edited "Rainbow Review." Dead- line for contributions has been extended to March 1. See your chapter president for details. Delta Omicron audience is addressed by Western Division President en McEl fa, upper left, and former Western Division President Kroening, upper right. At lower , Fath of the banquet audience is shown at lower McElyea talks with undergraduates. Part right. Photos by Robert E. Metzler ident of the Western Division, a p was served, followed by the two s i sonal tour of the Winston S. shows. "Delta Tau Delta" and Churuchill Memorial and Library of "Financing the Brotherhood". The the United States, located at Parent's Club met Saturday afternoon Westminster in Fulton, Missouri. The and voted to weekend guests. purchase new living room memorial was also open for the carpet for the chapter. Everyone then proceeded to Saturday evening cocktails were Robertson Dining Hall on the Chur- served with the planning of social chill Quadrangle for the weekend's chairman, Brad Naifeh. Music suited banquet. Chapter President Mike to the tastes of parents oand ughlu efforts Winter welcomed the guests, who presented by stereo included besides the speaker: of Delta Omicron's own disc jockey, Westminster President Dale Purcell; "Bob Edwards" (Robert Metzler). The Dean Donald Gordon; Dean of Student weekend closed with the usual Sun- Life Dr. Patrick Kirby; Assistant Dean nr n brunch Lucy Hunter. Celebrating a Renovation arent's Weekend, Nov. 7-9, formed Faculty Adviser Dave Steinmeyer; and P the focal point for a Parent and Chapter adviser C. Craig Richards. Alumni Open House for Delta Omi- Robert W. Kroening, former presi- cron Chapter at Westminster College. dent of the Western Division (1965-68), The Open House commemorated a former Delta Omicron chapter adviser, $22,000 summer renovation of the and Delta Omicron House Corporation Shelter, made possible by a Loyalty president, served as master of cere- Fund Loan to the Delta Omicron House monies and introduced the speaker. Corporation. The chapter filled with Father Grover C. "Tex" McElyea, Di- 80-90 parents and alumni that vision president and member of the weekend. Distinguished Service Chapter, flew to The weekend began with registra- Fulton from Dallas to present the tion and a reception at the Shelter. keynote address. The pledges served Parents and Alumni saw the reno- cocktails following the banquet. voted house, including a refurbished The following morning, everyone dining room and a Sauna. During the witnessed the Dells take second only day Robert Fishbein (now chapter to the Independents in the annual president) had given the speaker, Pres- intramural track tournament. Lunch 1'd The Rainbow The Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ALPHA - ALLEGHENY COLLEGE Raymond A. Cox, '16 BETA - OHIO UNIVERSITY Dale A. Dunn, '50 Paul C. Halleck, '36 GAMMA - WASHINGTON & JEFFERSON COLLEGE Howard L. Beck, '15 DELTA - UNIV. OF MICHIGAN Harold C. Baird, '12 EPSILON - ALBION COLLEGE Harry R. Cole, '20 Claude M. Davis, '21 William D. Pahl, '21 Harold L. Shields, '22 ZETA - CASE WESTERN RESERVE Robert W. Hompe, '16 Clarence W. Portmann, '20 MU - OHIO WESLEYAN UNIV. Albert F. Turrell, '17 Albertus C. Wyker, '36 NU - LAFAYETTE COLLEGE John J. Egan, '15 Harold D. Fernau, '16 William M. Goodrich, '49 Stuart D. Shields, '30 OMICRON - UNIV. OF IOWA Frederick B. Agnew, '30 Clifford V. Bowers, '32 TAU - PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIV. Henry C. Goldstrohm, '24 Joseph W. McNary, '37 UPSILON - RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INST. *Joseph G. Flagler, '35 Donald W. Fraser, '63 Leonard Sanford, Jr., '27 PHI - WASHINGTON & LEE UNIV. George F. Ashworth, '30 John W. Barger, '31 William C. Barker, Jr., '10 Newton R. Black, '25 Edmund S. Boice, '05 (Univ. of Pennsylvania '09) John P. Buchanan, '08 (Univ. of Virginia, '08) Elroy C. Denton, Jr., '28 James B. Ellis, Jr., '31 William K. Ford, '22 Augustus M. Fulk, '25 (George Washington Univ. '25) John P. Gardner, '29 Leo Harnden, Jr., '43 (Northwestern Univ. '43) Samuel C. Harrison, Jr., '29 Hiram C. Holden, '17 Otis W. Howe, '24 Rufus C. Maddox, '26 Charles C. McNeill, '01 David C. Montgomery, '63 William G. Pendleton, '03 Edward S. Sheilds, '05 William P. Wall, '29 CHI - KENYON COLLEGE Robert C. Barron, '18 Harvey H. Bemis, '16 Don L. Bramble, '16 Thomas C. Comstock, '20 Carl J. Ericsson, '31 Leland V. Lee, '13 (Columbia Univ., '14) John A. Mallett, '41 (Ohio State Univ., '14) William W. McNeill, '20 William C. Seitz, '15 George S. Southworth, '09 OMEGA - UNIV. OF PENNSYLVANIA William V. Grier, '19 the chapter eternal `NOTE: Member of Distinguished Service Chapter 13ETA ALPHA - INDIANA UNIVERSITY David C. Cox, '58 Cecil B. Ferguson, Jr., '42 BETA DELTA - UNIV. OF GEORGIA Samuel H. Cheney, '99 William E. Curry, '97 William C. Davis, '95 Baron Garrard, '93 William P. Gearreld, '95 Frank W. Moore, '99 Leonard Snider, '98 Charles R. Tidwell, '94 Crugar Westbrook, '97 BETA ZETA - BUTLER UNIV. Stith Thompson, '07 BETA ETA - UNIV. OF MINNESOTA Robert G. French, '29 Raymond M. Gould, '04 Edward K. Scribner, '32 BETTA KAPPA - UNIV. OF COLORADO Ira M. DeLong, '27 Paul A. Schubert, '77 BETA LAMBDA - LEHIGH UNIV. George E. Doty, Jr., '27 BETA MU - TUFTS UNIV. Ferdinand Brigham, '12 George F. Buckle, '36 The fall, 1975, issue of the mag- azine erroneously listed Donald L. Law, Delta '67, in the Chapter Eter- nal. Mr. Law telephoned to report that he is very much alive at Olym- pia, Wash. The Fraternity regrets the error and apologizes to Mr. Law. BETA NU - MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECH. Stuart B. Copeland, '11 Elmer W. Davis, '21 Walter P. Keith, '14 BETA XI - TULANE UNIV. Arthur J. Besselman, '26 John A. K. Birchett, Jr., '20 George A. Duncan, '64 Alexander C. Frue, '25 Victor F. Grima, '21 Charles J. Hardy, Jr., '19 Horace J. Houghland, '21 Guy E. Knolle, '23 Robert C. Lynch, III, '56 Arthur N. Millet, '32 Henry R. Perry, '20 Harold J. Quinn, '20 Edward F. Walter, '21 Alfred H. White, '23 John J. Williams, '25 BETTA PI - NORTHWESTERN UNIV. George M. Black, Jr., '45 Marshall C. Council, '20 Lowell Niebuhr, '18 BETA RHO - STANFORD UNIV. Charles J. Benninger, Jr., '24 BETA TAU - UNIV. OF NEBRASKA Nelson E. Beckwith, '27 Willard Bronson, '26 Theodore S. Cobbey, '18 Sheldon B. Coon, '09 Lloyd Denslow, '07 Robert B. Douglass, '30 Laurence E. Finney, '19 Keith M. Hickman, '27 Edwin O. Hugg, '16 Dwight I. Jones, '35 Robert H. Kenworthy, '23 Boyd G. King, '30 Harry S. Smith, '07 Harry R. Swanson, '15 BETA UPSILON - UNIV. OF ILLINOIS Charles M. App, '06 Kenneth G. Fraser, '11 Elbert R. Gragg, '35 Frank W. Horn, '39 BETA PHI - OHIO STATE UNIV. David N. Feiser, '23 William F. White, '30 BETA CHI - BROWN UNIV. Nelson J. Conlong, '28 BETA PSI - WABASH COLLEGE Maurice W. Chadwick, '25 Lawrence L. Sheaffer, '17 GAMMA DELTA - WEST VIRGINIA UNIV. Harrison Conaway, '25 GAMMA GAMMA - DARTMOUTH COLLEGE Raymond A, Bellows, '20 GAMMA ETA - GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIV. Benton Burford, '41 (Univ. of Texas, '43) James B. Costello, '24 GAMMA IOTA -UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Henry H. Dewar, '23 Clyde Faught, '09 Charles B. Long, '13 William A. Tatum, '40 GAMMA KAPPA - UNIV. OF MISSOURI Alex S. Allen, '17 Ray Colcord, Jr., '39 Daniel B. Coleman, '21 (Mass. Inst. of Tech., '22) Arnot L. Sheppard, '08 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 GAMMA LAMBDA - PURDUE UNIV. George W. Keardorff, '13 (Univ. of Ill., '13) Woodson C. Immel, '08 George P. Lamb, '31 GAMMA NU - UNIV. OF MAINE Joseph T. Beck, '18 John P. Cronin, '12 Frank E. Fortier, '10 GAMMA XI - UNIV. OF CINCINNATI Willard I. Crain, '22 Selwyn W. Pratt, '47 GAMMA OMICRON - SYRACUSE UNIV. Denton H. Covert, '23 John H. Leneker, '10 GAMMA SIGMA - UNIV. OF PITTSBURGH James G. Chalfant, Jr., '32 Thomas T. Ware, '19 GAMMA TAU - UNIV. OF KANSAS Lionel R. Semen, '25 GAMMA UPSILON - MIAMI UNIV. Everett R. Bollinger, '16 GAMMA CHI - KANSAS STATE UNIV. Phil V. Andrew, '30 GAMMA PSI - GEORGIA INST. OF TECI I Donald P. Endom, '58 Robert P. Horton, '26 (Emory Univ., '26) DELTA ALPHA - UNIV. OF OKLAHOMA Joseph R. Johnston, '26 DELTA BETA - CARNEGIE-MELLON UNIV. William F. Fields, '49 Roy A. Gilliland, '30 Frank H. Kitchell, '24 DELTA EPSILON - UNIV. OF KENTUCKY Campbell M. Wade, '23 DELTA ZETA - UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA harry V. Crown, '47 Lewis L. Duckwall, '30 John D. Gavryluk, '56 Kenneth J. Horton, '39 Frederick A. Kent, '26 Robert L. Knight, '32 DELTA THETA - UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Albert W. Bethune, '49 Arthur E. K. Bunnell, '07 Rhys A. Fairbairn, '23 George L. MacPherson, '18 Charles W. Power, '08 DELTA LAMBDA - OREGON STATE UNIV. Thomas W. Laski, '74 DELTA MU - UNIV. OF IDAHO Norman W. Duedahl, '35 Ben K. Humphrey, '38 James B. Matthews, '31 Donald J. Southworth, '40 DELTA PI - UNIVERSITY OF SOUTI IERN CALIF. Ronald M. Leavitt, '58 DELTA CHI - OKLAHOMA STATE UNIV. David C. Rominger, '75 DELTA OMEGA - KENT STATE UNIV. Norman N. Bancroft, '36 EPSILON ALPHA - AUBURN UNIV. Robert A. Whiteis, '72 EPSILON OMICRON - COLORADO STATE UNIV. Martin E. Graham, '70 Distinguished Service Chapter WILLIAM FINK WELCH Beta Beta, '40 Honored and respected lawyer and civic leader, this Good Delt has contributed more than 35 years of service, loyalty, and love to the Fraternity, first as President of Beta Beta and continuing over the years in such diverse roles as resident adviser to Beta Eta Chapter, performing special assignments for the Fraternity, an officer of Beta Beta house corporation for 25 years, a president of the Indianapolis Alumni Chap- ter, and a vice-president of the Northern Division. His wisdom, perspicacity and sound judgment have made him a tower of strength to all Delts associated with him. Given under our seal October 23, 1975. Mr. Welch was presented his Citation on November 19, 1975, at the Tucker Testimonial Dinner held here in Indianapolis. MARION RICHARD LLEWELLYN Gamma Delta, '34 A faithful alumnus of Gamma Delta Chapter for forty years, he has introduced countless young men to Delt chapters across the nation; though geographically distant, he was instrumental in the rechartering of Beta Iota Chapter at the University of Virginia; he has served diligently and faithfully as a Vice President of the Eastern Division and has carried out many special assignments for the Fraternity with great thorough- ness and detail whenever called upon. Truly this Good Delt has always been mindful of his solemn promise to give to Delta Tau Delta lifelong allegiance, service, loyalty and love. Given under our Seal April 21, 1975. Mr. Llewellyn was presented his Citation on November21, 1975, in Bethany, W. Va., when the Arch Chapter and other Delts made the pilgrimage to the Founders House. Marion R. Llewellyn, right, receives the DSC Citation from former national President Edwin L. Heminger at Bethany. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ATO DIRECTORY Arch Chapter Fred C. Tucker, Jr., DePauw'40, PRESIDENT, 2500 One Indiana Square, Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 Dr. Frederick D. Kershner, Jr., Butler '37, VICE-PRESIDENT and RITUALIST, 106 Morningside Drive, Apartment 51, New York, New York 10027 William J. Fraering, Tulane '46, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, 16 Wren St., New Orleans, La., 70124 Donald G. Kress, Lafayette '58, TREASURER, 23 Westmere Avenue, Rowayton, Connecticut 06853 Dr. William O. Hulsey, Texas '44, SECRETARY, 510 S. Ballinger Street, Fort Worth, Texas 76104 R. James Rockwell, Jr., Cincinnati '59, DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS, 6282 Coachlite Way, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Evangelos S. Levas, Kentucky '54, PRESIDENT SOUTHERN DIVISION, 119 S. Limestone Street, Lexington, Kentucky 40507 The Rev. G. C. McElyea, Ohio Wesleyan '47, Pennsylvania '47, PRESIDENT WESTERN DIVISION, 5923 Royal Lane, Dallas, Texas 75230 John W. Wood, Jr., South Dakota '68, PRESIDENT NORTHERN DIVISION, 3840 Maryland Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55427 Wayne A. Sinclair, West Va., '68, PRESIDENT EASTERN DIVISION, P.O. Box 2385, Charleston, W. Va. 25328 Division Vice-Presidents SOUTHERN DIVISION Robert C. Swanson, Purdue '48, 6522 Newhall Road, Charlotte, N.C. 23211 Dr. Bert Hayes, Athens College '52, Dean of Students, Athens College, Athens, Ala. 35611 Steven G. Kahn, South Florida '70, 7900 Baymeadows Road, Apt. 76, Jacksonville, Fla. 32216 William C. Caruso, Emory '70, 560 Allen Road, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30324 William L. Sanders, LaGrange '72, P.O. Box 26, Atlanta, Ga. 30301 Stephen M. Ruschell, Kentucky '71, 259 W. Short St., Lexington, Ky. 40502 Thomas S. Sharp, Louisiana State '67, 110 S. Linden Ave., Hammond, La. 70401 William Z. Rogers, North Carolina '72, 315 Rogers Street, Spruce Pine, North Carolina 28777 WESTERN DIVISION Silas B. Ragsdale, Jr., Texas '48, Camp Stewart for Boys, Hunt, Texas 78024 John H. Venable, Carnegie-Mellon '51, Oklahoma State '51, 1505 Richard's Lake Road, Ft. Collins, Colorado 80521 Richard H. Englehart, Indiana '45, 2999 West 6th St., % The Stever Companies, Los Angeles, Ca. 90020 K. Reed Swenson, Oregon '35, 4304 S.E. Henderson, Portland, Oregon 97206 David L. Nagel, Iowa State '63, 7031 Douglas Ave., Urbandale, Ia. 50322 Joseph H. Langhammer, Jr., Texas Christian '65, 8153 Southwestern Boulevard, Apartment 1-138, Dallas, Texas 75206 Jean M. Noel, Jr., Kansas '67, First National Bank, Glasco, Kansas 67445 Keith G. Hanson, Idaho '72, P.O. Box 807, Orofino, Idaho 83544 Larry E. Skaer, Missouri '70, 234 E. 73rd Terrace, Kansas City, Mo. 64114 NORTHERN DIVISION Ronald S. Glassner, Iowa '69, 2809 26th Street, Moline, Illinois 61265. V. Ray Alford, Case Western Reserve '56, 14429 Leroy Center Road, hompson, Ohio 44086 Robert P. Stapp, DePauw '34, Office of Publ., General Motors Inst., Flint, Mich. 48502 John C. Nowell, Texas at Arlington '70, 351 W. Dickens, Apt. 3-E, Chicago, III. 60614 Lewis Jay Soloway, Cincinnati '71, 5841 N. High St., Worthington, Ohio 43985 Edward W. Yates, Illinois Tech '64, 5 North Wabash, Suite 1708, Chicago, Illinois 60602 Alan M. Dimmers, Ohio Wesleyan '56, 25 Budlong Street, Hillsdale, Michigan 49242 Richard P. Thornton, Purdue '41, 2199 Tecumseh Park Lane, West Lafayette, Ind. 47906 Thomas F. Calhoon II, Ohio State '70, 1852 Fishinger Road, Columbus, Ohio 43221 Thomas H. Humes, Jr., Cincinnati '70, 560 Terrace Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 EASTERN DIVISION Gary C. Masterson, Illinois Tech '72, Cornell '72, 117 Greenway Boulevard, Churchville, New York 14428 Marion R. Llewellyn, West Virginia '34, 5696 Luna Lane, Erie, Pa. 16506 Dr. Paul D. Rosso, West Virginia '68, Tirjan & Joanne Drives, Beechwood Acres, R.D. #2, Quakertown, Pennsylvania 18951 John M. Myles, III, Allegheny '73, 1 Third Street, North Arlington, New Jersey 07032 W. Marston Becker, West Virginia '74, P.O. Box 983, Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 Richard A. Lewis, Allegheny '74, 405 Abbeyville Road, Apt. 9, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15228 Lt. Carm C. Walgamott, Idaho '71, 27-C Hunters Circle, Mount Holly, New Jersey 08060 David M. Barrett, Jr., Tufts '75, 2 Chatham Ct., Apt. 13, Hudson, Mass. 01749 Perry R. Swanson, Pittsburgh '55, Neville Lime Company, 615 Iron City Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15205 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Undergraduate Council Members 1975-76 WESTERN DIVISION David P. Goldenberg, Whitman, '76, 210 Marcus Street, Walla Walla, Washington 99362 William J. Tierney, Missouri, '75, P.O. Box 327, Rolla, Missouri 65401 Ivan M. Olson, Southwest Texas State, '75, Student Union Building, Southwest Texas State University, San Marcos, Texas 78666 Joseph E. Blakeman, Texas at Arlington, '76, Box 19425, Arlington, Texas 76019 EASTERN DIVISION Steven A. Paquette, Syracuse, '77, 801 Walnut Avenue, Syracuse, New York 13210 Douglas E. Mazzuca, Villanova, '75, 58 N. Roberts Road, Rosemont, Pennsylvania 19010 James J. Tierney, Allegheny, '77, 607 Highland Avenue, Meadville, Pennsylvania 16335 Thomas W. Eibsen, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, '77, 3 Sunset Terrace Extension, Troy, New York 12180 SOUTHERN DIVISION Matthew A. King, Georgia, '76, P.O. Box 6002, Athens, Georgia 30604 James E. Gribben, West Florida, '77, 7655 Lawton Road, Pensacola, Florida 32504 Steven K. Marsh, Southwestern Louisiana, '77, P.O. Box 630, University of Southwestern Louisiana, Lafayette, Louisiana 70501 Thomas M. Ray, Jacksonville State, '76, 713 North Pelham Road, Jacksonville, Alabama 36265 NORTHERN DIVISION Michael J. Spetrino, Kenyon College, '77, P.O. Box 32, Gambier, Ohio 43022 Robert L. Brod, Kent State, '75, 223 East Main Street, Kent, Ohio 44240 Geoffrey C. Dean, Marietta College, '77, 507 Punam Street, Marietta, Ohio 45750 Joseph P. LaRosa, Wisconsin, '75, 2529 North Murray, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53211 Central Office 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110, Indianapolis, Ind. 46205 Telephone: (317) 259-1187 Alfred P. Sheriff, III, Washington & Jefferson '49, EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT Frank H. Price, Jr., Auburn '59, DIRECTOR OF PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT Gale Wilkerson, Oklahoma State '66, DIRECTOR OF CHAPTER SERVICES David N. Keller, Ohio '50, EDITOR John H. Dangler, Jr., Tennessee '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Scott A. Galbraith, Oregon State '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Douglas L. Northrup, Syracuse '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Mark Vernallis, Pittsburgh '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Distinguished Service Chapter Committee Francis M. Hughes, Ohio Wesleyan '31, CHAIRMAN, Suite 800, 130 E. Washington St., Indianapolis, Ind. 46204 G. Herbert McCracken, Pittsburgh '21, Scholastic Magazines, 50 W. 44th St., New York, N.Y. 10036 C. T. Boyd, North Carolina '21, Box 180, Greensboro, N.C. 27402 The Fraternity's Founding Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, Bethany, Virginia (now West Virginia), February, 1858. Incorporated under the laws of the state of New York, December 1, 1911. The Fraternity is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Conference. Founders were: Richard H. Alfred (1832-1914) William R. Cunningham (1834-1919) Eugene Tarr (1840-1914) John L. N. Hunt (1838-1918) John C. Johnson (1840-1927) Jacob S. Lowe (1839-1919) Alexander C. Earle (1841-1916) Henry K. Bell (1839-1867) The Rainbow 45 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 NnRT__HS,,_~~ KARNEA Aug.18-19-2O 21 Dear Brother Delt: The "Land of Lakes" awaits members and families of Delta Tau Delta for the 73rd Karnea of the Fraternity. Plan now to make it part of a summer vacation trip to one of America's finest outdoor areas. The Karnea agenda itself promises to be both interesting and important, with undergraduates and alumni sharing the spot- light. Business and seminar programs will be supplemented by Delt-style fellowship activities, including a three-hour cruise on the Mississippi River. A complete schedule and information on pre-registration and hotel reservations will appear in the spring issue of the mag- azine. Fraternally, The 1976 Karnea Committee The Radisson South: Site of the 1976 Karnea Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 AP -t ? ved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-0' 3158 # 7 1- CHANGING ADDRESS? Please complete this form and mail it in. Name :--- Please Print Chapter: ZIP:- Old Address (Tear out this form so that the address label on the back cover is not damaged. Or fill in old address below) : NEWS OR LETTER TO THE EDITOR? Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Send it in on the form below. Name : School and Year : Address: --- Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88- _ 45 Contents 2 America's Birthday 3 So What's New? 6 Delts Tackle Dystrophy 8 Montage of History 10 Preserving the Past 12 Alumni 16 Delt Sportlight 22 Around the World 23 The Delt Chapters 41 Alumni Chapters 42 The Chapter Eternal 43 Distinguished Service Chapter 44 Directory 46 North Star Karnea Plan to attend the 1976 KARNEA August 18-21 See page 46 TO PARENTS our son as gra mate ' ropsllege is liv n some, rhere other t tan. the e .on the label above, we will 94- your sett ing us his _ erm- ss so that we--can make the artge a o e -you wt phis issue, then forward it our # t same hm ease se s his f47,, a an wrt i,_ the a dress own opt fi is issue Or cut +s## the Label send It) to: Delta Tae Delta Fra- rnity,'?4740 Kingsv,~ay Dri i0 I olis; Indiana 46205 Your ? wa ion will be appreciated Approved For Release 2004/11/01: CIA-RDP88-01 "` 5 i proved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-013-1 0 70 1- paring, 1976 sl R lease'2004/11/01: CIA-RDP88=0131; 000 00370001 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88 01315R000200370001-5 1 t communications H_E willingness and the ability to communicate honest thoughts are two commodities that seem to be in short supply. This is not a new phenome- non History indicates that no era has known a period of honest; open communications. Yet, each generation realizes that it is a major key to peace and brotherhood Like perfection, it is an unobtainable goal for which we rnttst striae-. The closer we come, the better off we will be. As an organization based on brotherhood, Delta Tau Delta tries to offer all members oppor- tunnies to express their feelings. One way is through "The Rainbow Re~ view', a special section of each spring issue of the magazine. This marks the ninf annual edition of the "Review", written and edited byundergraduates To add yet another communications incentive, the Arch Chapter is sponsor- ing specie! bicentennial essay contest among undergraduate Delts, with =thie.winnerto be announced at the 1976 Karnea. Details of the contest are on page 46-.--The- subject, "Fraternity Goals for America's Third -Century should elicit some thought-provoking opinions from young Delts. Like the "Rainbow Review", the bicentennial essay contest offers an opportunity to speak out.- Let's hear what you have to say! Fraternally, Fred C.-Tucker, Jr. President, Delta Tau Delta THE RAINBOW OF DELTA TAU DELTA SPRING, 1976 A Quarterly Magazine devoted to educational materials concerning college and fraternity interests The official educative journal of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Subscription rate, $3.00 per year. All Chapter reports, alumni notes, alumni chapter reports, news stories, photographs, manuscripts , subscription in death notices,. for publication, should be sent to: Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110 Indianapolis, Ind. 46205 David N. Keller, Editor Second-class postage paid at Athens, Ohio. Published at 900 East State Street, Athens, Ohio 4570 1, and issued for timer during the year. COVER The worsts of Thomas Jefferson have not lost their meaning over two centuries: Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 4: ;C.4TI, : he prison was infested with rats, flies, mosquitoes and When legal and diplomatic strategy failed, George Reppas had to gamble his life. cockroaches. Prisoners slept side-by-side on platforms, each with 18 inches of room. Open sewers and honey-bucket toilets provided a constant odor. It was Central Prison in Tannanarive, capital of Malagasy, off the east coast of Africa, and George Reppas, Standford, '51, could only wonder how fate had led him there in the fall of 1972. As he stared at the stark white cell, beyond which was a prison yard surrounded by a 20-foot brick wall, he reflected on a seven-year nightmare that had taken him from his home and family in Hillsborough, Calif., to an island prison cell. It had started innocently enough. A Greek international wheeler-dealer approached Reppas with the idea of building and operating a meat packing plant on the East African island republic of Malagasy. Logical. Reppas possessed proven business acumen, an impressive net worth, and a reputation for meeting new challenges. He had been head partner, managing venture capital projects, of Reppas & Bradshaw CPA firm. He had developed all financial requirements from inception and growth projections to final merger in creating Alec Shopping Centers, then held sole financial responsibility for its $30 million annual sales operation. Now he had a chance to assist a primitive nation while developing a new financial success. After examining the venture carefully, he took the plunge. The initial project was development of a$7.5 million meat packing plant with a $2 million feedlot and a $5 million farm-ranching operation to follow. To accomplish such an ambitious undertaking, Reppas founded the AGM company of Madagascar, serving as chief executive and chairman of the board, operating out of San Francisco. He structured the capitalization and raised the entire capital, including much of his own money. Political chicanery within the complicated government system of Malagasy dragged out construction more than a year beyond schedule, while AGM was caught in a power struggle between battling political factions. One prize seemed to be the promising meat packing business. In 1971, however, the plant was completed. Reppas acquired Swift & Company to run it, and hopes took an upward turn. Then disaster struck. In May, 1972, the government was overthrown and the ruling oligarchy lost no time in taking over the meat-packing plant. All it had to do was manipulate AGM into bankruptcy for "fraudulent practices" to give an appearance of legality, then assume control. (Continued on Next Page) Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The prosecutor had a pre-trial copy of the judge's decision. Charles B. Reppas, one of three children of George Reppas, is a member of the Delt chapter at Oregon State University, plan- ning to graduate in 1979. George Reppas was desperate. Frantically, he went to Malagasy to save his investment. When he landed, he discovered that he could not even save himself. He was herded to prison and held without as much as the promise of a trial. In the year that followed, Reppas was able to move from his first crowded quarters to a private cell. He believes that the move came about primarily because his jailers knew he was falsely accused. He also became a hero and leader in the prison, because he was able to get some conditions improved for all prisoners. He even established a weight lifting and jogging regimen that kept him fit. But hours of preparing legal briefs brought him no closer to freedom. When he finally came to trial, he was sentenced to three years hard labor and fined $350,000 for "damaging the image of Malagasy." Ignoring advice from his local counsel, he appealed the sentence and drew a new one of five years. The fine was increased to $3.5 million. The new judgment was read from a manuscript that the prosecutor followed from his own copy - a blatant indiscretion that disturbed the court not at all. Meanwhile, the U. S. Embassy could do nothing except try to make sure he received proper treatment in jail. After 21/2 years' confinement, with no hope in sight, George Reppas decided there was only one way he would return to his wife and three children: escape. He was willing to risk his life. Opportunity appeared in March of 1975 when Malagasy soldiers attacked the prison in an attempt to subjugate the opposition guard force with whom they were in a political quarrel. Reppas and a friend bade farewell to their guards, who were otherwise occupied, and fled through a barrage of bullets to a neighborhood apartment. Eventually Reppas went to the American Embassy where local authorities permitted him to stay while the shattered prison was being repaired. When it became evident that he would, indeed, be returned to Central Prison, he made other plans. Despite daily surveillance by Malagasy authorities, he plotted his final escape. On March 29, 1975, George Reppas, carrying a tennis racket, native basket and fake identification casually sauntered out of the U.S. Embassy. He passed the day arranging final details. At 4 p.m. he met two friends with an excellent French car, and set out for the coastal town of Majunga, 300 miles away. Malagasy police tailing Reppas spotted him and the chase was on. Miraculously, roadblocks and machine gun fire failed to stop the car, nor prevent Reppas from connecting with a small boat that would carry him to the French-held Comores (for a slight fee of $20,000). At one point, the escaping American was poised by the gunwale, wearing a mask, snorkel and fins, ready to disappear overboard as a patrol boat hovered nearby. But the small boat slipped out to sea and George Reppas was on his way back to Hillsborough, Calif. More than 200 letters from relatives and friends around the world, plus messages from U. S. senators, congressmen, mayors, and a Supreme Court justice had failed to move the Malagasy government to free him. The U. S. State Department had protested, but to no avail. George Reppas took the only gamble he had left. And he won. After the escape, the State Department formally denied a request by the Republic of Malagasy for the return of Reppas to the jail, on the ground that no extradition treaty exists between the two countries. Financially devastated, but safe again, he is in the process of taking legal action against the Malagasy Republic. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 On The Cutting Edge Ambassador Thomas Scotes recommends Foreign Service as a satisfying career opportunity for young Delts. Ambassador Thomas Scotes Is greeted by Yemeni villagers at a well-dedication ceremony. L_i t was a typical day in the life of Thomas J. Scotes, Pennsylvania '53, U.S. Ambassador to the Yemen Arab Republic. After an early-morning staff briefing on construc- tion of a Chancery building addition, he called on the Prime Minister to discuss Yemeni requests for U.S. technical assistance. A luncheon for visiting American businessmen was followed by the visit of a newly-arrived Ambassador of a third country for a political tour d'horizon. By mid-afternoon, Ambassador Scotes was talk- ing to a group of Yemeni students preparing for study in the United States. The session was con- cluded just in time for him to rush to the dedication ceremony at a U.S. AID project, where he was prin- cipal speaker, then to a dinner given by a Yemeni university professor to introduce some colleagues. As Ambassador to the country occupying the tip of land between Saudi Arabia and the Red Sea, Mr. Scotes is charged by the President with direct re- sponsibility to represent, protect, and further U.S. interests in that country. That means supervising all official American activities there. He also is expected to convey back to Washington the official views of the Yemeni Government, as well as his own impression, opinions, and analyses of political, economic, and commercial developments. Such information is used by the Department of State and other government agencies to draw up policy recommendations on subjects involving the entire range of U.S. - Yemeni relations. It can be an almost overwhelming responsibility at times, in the unpredictable political climate of the Middle East. But the 44-year-old Ambassador is well prepared for the task. His career provides strong rebuttle to critics who imply that ambassadorships depend more on political friendships than experi- ence. The son of naturalized Americans of Greek origin, Mr. Scotes grew up in Harrisburg, Pa., and gradu- ated with honors in history at the University of Pennsylvania. As an undergraduate, he was manag- ing editor of The Daily Pennsylvanian, elected to Phi Kappa Beta and Sphinx honor societies, and the Mask and Wig Club. Recalling his undergraduate Delt days "with fondness and nostalgia," he explains that "Omega Chapter always was at the top during the early '50's when I was in school. I learned much from my as- sociation with what I still consider to be one of the best groups of men thus far in my life. We had a great sense of esprit de corp which translated into myriad activities on campus as well as a strongly knit and socially active chapter with a good scholastic re- cord. I guess that the best proof of my feelings about Omega Chapter is my deep regret that it no longer exists so that my son might some day become a member of it. I hope the Arch Chapter will give serious thought to reviving Omega, and I will be happy to help or contribute to this effort." (Continued on Next Page) Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 After graduation, Mr. Scotes served for a short period as assistant to the Dean of Admissions, then entered the Foreign Service in February 1955. His first overseas assignment came that fall when he was named vice consul in Isfahan, Iran. Two years and a French refresher course later, he became a political officer in Tehran, Iran, also serving for varying periods of time as principal officer at the U. S. Con- sulates in Tabriz, Meshed, and Isfahan. In 1961, Mr. Scotes was posted to the Foreign Service Institute's Arabic Language School in Bei- rut. The following year he became commercial of- ficer in Amman, Jordan. He next served as political officer in Baghdad (1964-67), then returned to the Department as staff Yemen is a poor, remote land oc- cupying by and large the area known in classical times as Arabia Felix. It also was known as Saba or Sheba, whose Queen had the fa- mous dalliance with King Solomon (I suppose an early example of in- ternational relations in the literal sense of the word). It is an ancient land, with a con- tinuous civilization dating back to at least the third millenium before Christ. South Arabia was, and re- mains the world's major source of myrrh and frankincense. These two commodities powered the altars of the ancient world for thousands of years, providing the region with the fabulous wealth that caused an- cients to call it "Happy Arabia." One might say that these prod- ucts were the oil of that time, and gave this rather remote region an important economic position in the world. Moreover, Southern Ara- bians early discovered the secret of the monsoon winds across the In- dian Ocean, which blow six months of the year to the east and six months of the year to the west. Thus, myrrh, frankincense, rela- tively rich agriculture, and a regu- lar trade with India brought South- ern Arabia prosperity and civiliza- tion for thousands of years. In the beginning of the Christian with Jordan, Iraq, Lebanon, and Syria. A year later he took charge of the political section in the Embassy at Tunis. In January 1974, Mr. Scotes was reassigned as head of the U.S. Interests Section in Damascus, Syria. That June, following resumption of relations between Syria and the U.S., he assumed leadership of the Embassy in Damascus. Upon the arrival of the new Ambassador, he became deputy chief of mis- sion there. The year 1974 highlighted his exciting career. Not only was he named Ambassador to Yemen, he also received the U.S. Foreign Service Director General's Award for reporting. Mr. Scotes, who speaks Arabic, French, Greek, Blessed With The Work Ethic By THOMAS J. STOKES Pennsylvania '53 era, however, several events occur- red which eventually removed Southern Arabia from its prosper- ous position. First, a Greek sailor, Cosmas Indicopleustes, discovered the monsoon pattern. Second, the Mediterranean world became Christian and thus no longer de- manded large amounts of myrrh and frankincense. And third, a long period of dessication began, even- tually seriously reducing agricul- tural production. By the time of the rise of Islam in the Seventh Century, Southern Arabia was an economically de- pressed area. Until 1963, Yemen was literally out off from the outside world and encapsulated in a medieval cocoon imposed on it by its rulers, known as Imams, who combined both reli- gious and political functions. It took a Civil War to bring the nation into the Twentieth Century. Progress since 1970 has been phenomenal. Schools have been opened, roads built, and hospitals assistant to the assistant secretary for the Near East and South Asia Bureau. In 1968 he spent an aca- demic year at Princeton in a program of Near Eastern studies. From 1969 until 1972, Mr. Scotes was country officer for Jordan in the Near East and South Asia Bureau. In September 1971 he also was appointed a member of the U.S. Delegation to the 26th Session of the UN General Assembly. In 1972 he was named deputy country director of the Directorate (ARN), responsible for U.S. relations organized. Beginnings of a modern state have been established. Yemenis are bright, energetic people blessed with the work ethic, not often the case in many other developing countries. Of a population of about six and one-half million, approximately one million are working in Saudi Arabia and elsewhere in the Gulf area. These workers send back to Yemen almost a million dollars a day in remittances. There are also some 20,000 Yemenis in the U. S., employed primarily in the Detroit automobile industry and California agriculture. Yemen possesses few known natural resources, including oil. I think that in Yemen, as in the rest of the Arab World, the United States has excellent opportunities both for the sale of exports and for investment. The Arabs have long looked to the West and particularly the U. S. as a source of cultural and technological inspiration. Ameri- can products always have been held in high esteem in this part of the world. Despite political differences over the last few decades, this respect for the U.S. still runs high. I am con- vinced that there are excellent op- portunities for Americans in this part of the world. and Persian, has no hesitation in answering whether he would recommend that undergraduate Delts con- sider careers in the Foreign Service: "I certainly do recommend it. The work always is interesting and the satisfaction high. Over the com- ing decades the United States will be actively en- gaged with the Soviet Union in peaceful competi- tion to demonstrate to the rest of the world which system really does what it promises for its people. "Being a part of the U.S. Foreign Service puts one on the cutting edge of this competitive effort." Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Photo by Michael D. Suomela University of Maine THE RAINBOW REVIEW Written and Edited by Undergraduate Delts Rainbow 7 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 NORTHERN DIVISION Albert M. Zatkoff Albion College THE EDITORS WESTERN DIVISION Eddy Ellison Texas - Arlington EASTERN DIVISION Mark H. Slivka Cornell University SOUTHERN DIVISION Philip M. Martin University of Tennessee Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 T HE last time you bought a six- pack of beer, did you stop to compare the price then to the same purchase made a year ago? Chances are, holding quality and quantity constant, the price has in- creased considerably. However, this statement is hardly a unique observation. We have all heard this news of economic distress bombarding the media circuits. We have also seen a deluge of alleged concern over the existing situation. The recent rip- ple of creeping inflation has turned into a tidal wave. A tragic spinoff of this inflation- ary condition is, as always, high unemployment. The result of han- dling both of these ailments is an amassed federal government bud- get deficit - our worst enemy in the battle against inflation. Any economic textbook of even remote credibility will expound upon the necessities of avoiding running the budget into a deficit, whether it be during economic disparity or prosperity. Congres- sional proponents of a budget de- ficit contend that such spending should be tunnelled towards jobs and welfare. When we speak of welfare a def- inition must be attached such as financial aid given to those who are unemployed and/or refusing to ever be employed. Of course, there do exist other forms of welfare in the areas of social security pay- ments to the elderly, but they do not enter into this discussion of welfare allocations. Welfare is quite simply a catalyst to decrease the desire to find em- ployment in most cases involving unemployment benefits and food stamps. To involve both the alloca- tion of funds to produce jobs and welfare has the same effect as negating any positive action. The intentions behind provid- ing employment, other than being a political ploy, do have merits. America has got to get working, no argument here. The way in which America proceeds to achieve this is a totally different story with many differing chapters. The major impetus is presently behind WPA-type jobs: jobs that have no purpose towards construc- tivity. Budgeting For A Balance By RODNEY SKOTTY Tulane University In a highly technological econo- my which America's labor market finds itself in today, these no-use forms of employment would not provide even a grain of productiv- ity. Let us not, at this point, under- estimate the value of defense spending to provide employment and education spending to provide the knowledge for jobs in the fu- ture tornado. Rodney Scotty is a sophomore at Tulane University. An economics major from Littleton, Colo., Scotty is attending Tulane on a Navy ROTC scholarship. He is rush chairman of Beta Xi Chapter and has served as assistant sports editor of the Tulane student news- paper. His hobbies are snow ski- ing, photography, and golf. A third and final means of di- minishing the budget deficit is to hold taxes at a constant level. After all, a business, and similarly a gov- ernment which is a business of serving people, can not grossly overspend for a period of time on a simultaneously reduced income. There are obvious needs for balancing the federal govern- ment's budget. When the govern- ment spends, someone eventually has to pay, and when eventually means "not immediately" the money still must come from somewhere. Where, then? The government, wishing not to in- crease taxes, has two options. First, it can inflate the money supply by printing more money or it can borrow the money from the same banks that our industry and private individuals borrow from. Printing new money can be disas- trous since the value of the dollar meets with instantaneous defla- tion resultin in the inflation of the price level of products. A well known, and frequently reviewed, example of utilizing this contingency came about following World War I when the defeated Germans were forced to pay in- surmountable war reparations even though their industry had been leveled. Consequently, Ger- many began printing new money. During the following four years Germany incurred a rate of one Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Is the United Nations Relevant In World Affairs Today? O NE OF THE most challenging questions in international re- lations today is that of the rele- vance of the United Nations to cur- rent world affairs. The development of a so-called Third World voting-bloc has alien- ated many major powers and sparked many of the fiery com- ments that have come from the ex-United States representative to the UN, Patrick Moynihan. The frustration and feelings of futility that this has caused may even have played a part in Moynihan's re- signation. One of the best examples of the question of relevance is the UN's handling of the Middle East situa- tion. United Nations efforts in the Middle East have done nothing but undermine the UN's already tar- nished reputation in the minds of many. The basic fault here lies in the approach, not in the outcome. Whether or not the seating of the Palestinian Liberation Organiza- tion at all relevant UN conferences is proper or not is not important here. Rather, it is the fact that the voting in the Third World bloc is so biased. This seems to diminish any real legitimacy that a UN deci- sion might carry. Yet, this area is a very emotional one and it might not be proper to condemn the UN on the basis of such an emotional issue. Another major issue and proba- bly one of the most vital for future world political stability is that being discussed at the Law of the Sea Conference that began in Geneva in 1958 and is still in the process of negotiations. Recent decisions by the United States Congress to extend the ter- ritorial sea limit to two hundred miles and the so-called "Cod War" in the North Atlantic evidence the importance of the issue. By SCOTT GREEN University of Delaware An international relations major at the University of Delaware, Scott Green is a past alumni re- lations chairman of Delta Upsi- lon Chapter. Currently a repre- sentative on IFC, he plans a career in international law. The UN began considering this topic in 1948, after the In- ternational Law Commission pub- lished its advisory opinions and the General Assembly took it up. In 1958 and 1960, conferences were held, but were unable to yield any practical agreement. The Third Law of the Sea Con- ference was called to order in June, 1974. More nations were repre- sented at this conference than at any other international confer- ence. And there has probably never been a more important one. The issues are critical to world peace. Control of atomic testing in the oceans, fair and effective exploitation of the mineral-rich sea-bed, and even something as universally desired as pollution control are central issues at the con- ference. What will happen if these issues are not settled peacefully at the conference? The conference still has been un- able to come to an agreement. In fact, only recently have delegates been able to even agree on a com- mon negotiating text. With the conference scheduled to reconvene this year in New York City, it has taken over twenty- seven years for the UN to come up with a simple negotiating text. At this rate, a common agreement may not be reached until it is too late. Big industry and the more pow- erful nations are much too anxious to exploit the seas to be willing to wait for an international decision. The reasons for this slow- moving process may not be too important to this discussion. The simple fact is that the UN, for whatever reason, is not able to con- tend with the major international issues of today. Its methods and abilities, as in- effective as they are, make the UN an outdated, irrelevant institution in current international relations. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The bicentennial hoopla has gone too far. Bicentennial minutes, coins, soft drink bottles, shirts, socks, ties, and even wine bottles. You name just about any- thing and you can find the flag or a Bald Eagle on it. The commercialization was to be expected, but I still can't hide my disappointment and disgust. It is for this reason that I propose an alternative to celebrate the United States bicentennial. Let's go to Canada or Mexico or any foreign country. The point is to spend the Fourth of July outside the U. S. of A. Now before you start jumping to conclusions and calling me a crazy pinko fag commie, take a moment to hear me out. Going to Canada would give one a chance to view the U. S. from a different perspective and to see how it is viewed by others who would not be biased in the same way we are. True, citizens of other countries would be biased in their in ions and views of the U. S., o Visit Canada For the Bicentennial By PAUL BURKE Kent State University Paul Burke is a journalism major at Kent State University. have taken the fore in this bicen- tennial year. After reading these documents and others like them, it would be helpful if we would contemplate p but their perspectives still would be valuable if taken in the right frame of mind. Besides these reasons, there are several others which should be taken into consideration. Travel- ing would be easy, because most people will be heading into the U. S. for Philadelphia or Washington, D. C. Therefore, the highways heading out of the U. S. would be relatively clear over the Fourth. Re- lated to this is the fact that you'll be beating the crowds and it should be easier to get around once you get to your foreign destination. Let me add that you shouldn't go visiting Canada empty handed over the Fourth. Just the opposite is true in order to make your Fourth North of the border a memorable and meaningful experience. In ad- dition to the usual change of underwear and toothbrush, might I suggest some reading material for the bicentennial retreat. I think some documents like the Declaration of Independence, Let- ters from a Pennsylvania Farmer, etc., would be excellent material for Americans to read, especially during this commercialized ver- sion of patriotism which seems to their meaning for the last 200 years and decide what significance, if any, we want them to have in the next 200 years. So those of you out there who are sick of all this hard sell patriotism, join me in Canada for the best bicentennial this country has ever had. Think about it. The Mountain We Must Climb By JAMES BRIAN BARKATE In everyman's life there is one thing we will find. It stands big, bold and mighty, it's the mountain we must climb. The mountain that is before us is one we can not see. I myself must climb it if I am the man I want to be. Each path of the mountain is long, rugged, and hard, And even if we climb them it promises no reward. But if we climb that mountain, and climb it to its peak We must boldy walk into the horizon and begin the life we seek! James Brian Barkate is a sopho- more political science major at Tulane University. He was voted "Best Pledge" in his pledge class and currently serves as second vice-president- pledge educator. He is a native of Lake Charles, La. Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Proved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 A X E By SCOTT A. RICKETTS Cornell University Never persistent enough to call one place home, Except, the Road. Part-time citizen in many towns, A voter in none. Dimly-lit halls reeking of wedding revelry Acrid haze, smoke-burned eyes; A thousand cigarettes fight his own thin, pinched ember. Alcohol lips, the chemistry of his own well-oiled axe. Stardust before his eyes, Only on paper, regretfully ... Friday night, Saturday night, brief interval in-between, What do you do with these few hours? Move on, your bed the floor of a van. Lost, no directions, but remember Contract, it binds Sacred. The drunk who fell on you last Saturday; Was it last week, who chooses to remember? Paycheck, your reward. Bright light in clouds of sick, Bothersome managers, proprietors, patrons . Yet you still play, You fool, the only thing you do; School years wasted, music, spare time. At least You do it well. The author of "Axe," a poem "describing the life of a profes- sional trumpet player and the futility he must live with," Scott Ricketts is a senior chemistry major at Cornell University. Currently he is interviewing with several large banks and other corporations for a posi- tion in investment or financial management. About his poem, he explains, "I have played trumpet on a part-time com- mercial basis and I draw on many of my experiences in this piece." Dents mark the age Like the rings of a tree, or better, The rings about your eyes. Horn, prized possession, a loved one. Friend among greedy hands. Coltrane, a Parker, Webster, Brownie. Will you die as they did? No, fame is not yours as it was theirs. You will die a stranger to the world You gave your life to. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 H OMO SAPIEN, literally wise man. Does this name apply? Would an external observer agree or slough it off as another example of ego? The state of Man has been the concern of miriad people in all ages, from the fire-and-brimstone evangelist and the Greek philoso- pher to the most far-flung science fiction writer. Many concerns have been ex- pressed, but a few seem most re- levant to modern times. These include ecological and spiritual concerns. During the late Sixties and early Seventies, ecology emerged from being a concern of the countercul- ture to become a national issue. Legislation was initiated to curb the growing unsightliness and in- creasing dangers of air, water, and land pollution. Recycling of certain materials was established, conser- vation of others was advocated. Then, the economy, in reaction to the seeming overzealousness of some, and the natural fading that any fad undergoes, forced the issue to the back burners. Even without this fading, it is doubtful any of the more vital and dangerous problems could be re- solved. A macroscopic view of Man's use of the planet Earth ascer- tains a very real danger of deple- tion. The realization must be made that the planet Earth is a finite re- source. Some say this is a fatalistic attitude, pointing out that a major- ity of Earth's resources are yet un- ta ped and that alternate sources of energy and materials are being found. In times past, this was the case. Recent industrialization has changed this, however. The United States presently uses one-half of all exploited resources and the rate is increasing. This trend, along with the establish- ment of similar economies in pres- ently underdeveloped countries, has reduced the time of critical shortage from millenia to a few centuries. This may seem to be ample time to develop alternatives and to de- velop more self-sufficient systems, but the time for planning and di- rection is now, when the process of growth and exploitation is not yet uncontrollable. STATE OF MAN It may be necessary to leave the Planet Earth By VICTOR T. GIDDING Cornell University Victor T. Giddings, 1976-77 president of Beta Omicron Chapter, is a physics and mathematics double major in the Cornell University College of Arts and Sciences. He is ac- tive in all phases of the intramu- ral sports program. Space travel, when considered under this larger world view, is more than a toy for scientists and political publicity seekers. It seems presently to be the only reasonable and viable alternative. When too many people use too much, two solutions are possible; reduce the amount used by each, or reduce the number of people. The only humane and effective way to reduce the number of people is to remove them. Some would now protest that space travel of large numbers is impractical. This is the very reason it is so vital to start exploring the possibilities now. The few cen- turies we have left may be exactly the time we require to develop and perfect techniques. A definite goal like this would do much to improve Man's spirit. Overcrowding effects foster inter- nal disputes, crime, and violence. Migration outwards would relieve the overcrowding and would in- volve the whole human race in a challenge. The pioneer spirit has been seen to be beneficial in many other instances. Perhaps the most important ef- fect of a push for space exploration would be a change of orientation. Man has become too self-centered. If he turns and looks outward, there is hope, challenge, and pro- fit. These are desperately needed today. Michigan State Delts Contribute Iota Chapter Delts raised $24,640 in their third annual Multiple Sclerosis Dance for Strength Feb. 27-29. The dance marathon lasted more than 50 hours, beginning at 4 p.m. Friday and ending at 6 p.m. Sunday. Marathon partici- pants were allowed half-hour breaks every four hours and op- portunities to sleep from 2-7 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday. The Delt effort was supported by several celebrities, including Detroit Tiger superstar Al Kaline, Helen Reddy (who con- tributed $1,000), Freddie Prince of "Chico and the Man," John Amos of "Good Times," and Ronald McDonald of hamburger fame. Delts Pat Johnson and John Moore organized the event. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 A One-Two Punch By JAMES WILKINS Western Kentucky University Governor Carrol and son Kenny T HIS being an election year, Americans everywhere are interested in politics and gov- ernmental affairs. Epsilon Xi Chapter at Western Kentucky University is no exception, and has been highly aware of these political affairs. This awareness is attributed to Kenny Carroll, a Brother of Epsilon Xi, and his father, Ken- tucky Governor Julian Carroll. Kenny and his father have richly contributed patience and time to this Delt chapter. Kenny came to us in 1973. From the beginning he was an James Wilkins, a freshman at Western Kentucky, is a native of Bowling Green, Ky. A pre-law major, he serves on several com- mittees of Epsilon Xi Chapter outstanding member; this was shown when he received the "Best Pledge" award. He is a political science major, inter- ested in law and politics. Last year he used this knowledge, plus the leadership he has learned from his father, to serve as our president. Since holding that office, he presently is serv- ing on different fraternal com- mittees. Governor Carroll has aug- mented Kenny's fine perfor- mance by participating in frat- ernal activities. He highlighted the Career Day as he spoke to rushees about the importance of a fraternity. The Governor also discussed various current events with Western Kentucky University President Dero Downing and other faculty members. Probably the greatest deed the Governor has bestowed on our chapter was hosting our spring formal at the Governor's Man- sion in Frankfort. Epsilon Xi is proud of Kenny for the outstanding member- ship he has given us. We also are grateful to Governor Carroll for the guidance and inspiration he has shown. This Delt and his father really show the true meaning of Deltism. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 P RESIDENT Ford, addressing the nation's viewers last night and in an emotion packed oratory, publicly revealed evidence that the infamous Pastrami Birds had per- petrated extensive conspiratorial actions which had shaken the very girders of this nation's security. 'The fowl deed is done!" claimed an obviously exuberant President. Ford relayed to a viewing audi- ence, estimated to have been 150 million, that at 10:56 p.m. EST New York City police had sur- rounded and flushed out of a kosher delicatessen on West 47th Street, the last of the Pastrami Birds. Realizing that he was in a pickle, the trapped Pastrami made a last futile flight for freedom by dashing across the street and flinging him- self over the dockyards and into New York Harbor. But harbor police, alerted of the birds' flight, closed in and crushed the pastrami between the bows of two tugboats. Pulled from the murky waters, his pinstriped leisure suit pressed neatly between his sirloin, and his imported red Chinese bandana gristly from overexposure, the barely conscious Pastrami revealed to startled policemen the vast illicit dealings of the Pastrami Family. These dealings had not only led to the toppling of then President Richard Nixon but had been the Mark Slivka, a known humorist, is a senior history major in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, Cornell University. A past Congressional intern for United States Represen- tative Bella S. Abzug (N.Y.) whose research dealt mainly in the field of health services, and the present corresponding secretary and alumni relations chairman of Beta Omicron Chapter, Mark, whose hometown is White Plains, N. Y., will attend law school next year. A past goalie for the Cornell lacrosse team and the reigning intramural fraternity badminton champion of Cornell University, Brother Slivka has been the editor of the Beta Omicron newsletter, The COR- DELT, for the past three years. Pastrami Bird Conspiracy By MARK H. SLIVKA Cornell University major factor in the near bankruptcy of New York City. Mumbling that he had been cut down in his prime and that he was a product of his environment, the Pastrami cowed, his eyes blazed crimson and he blurted, "The roastbeef done it!" President Ford in his television address promised to present con- clusive proof that would absolve former President Nixon of any im- plications of coverup deriving from the Watergate scandal, and thus called for a resurgence of the Republican Party in the 1976 elec- tions. Asked by a CBC reporter what this conclusive proof consisted of, President Ford mumbled some- thing about tape recordings and a "Rosemary Pastrami." He refused to go into further de- tail claiming national security pre- vented him from doing such, but the President promised to present all his findings to a Congressional Committee. "I'm schorr they can keep it confidential," the President said. INEFFECTIVENESS AND FRUSTRATION By KEVIN V. DiGREGORY Allegheny College A question voiced with increas- ing frequency within the con- fines of Alpha Shelter since Sep- tember has been, "What's wrong with IFC?" It has been difficult to pinpoint specific reasons behind the prob- lem, but the fact of the matter is, the Interfraternity Council at Al- legheny had become an ineffective organization. In the eyes of many Alpha Delts as well as those of other fraternity members, IFC has neglected its commitment to the Greek system here, by failing to foster healthy relationships, or at least prevent hostile ones, among the seven fraternities on campus. It seems, that at least during this academic year, the only activity IFC was able to organize with any modicum of success was Greek Week, and even it was not without its incidents to further the growing anti-IFC sentiment here at Alpha. The IFC representatives of this Chapter as well as Alpha's officers, have tried to help IIFC become a more worthwhile organization. All efforts to that end have been blunted by many factors including the apathy of other fraternities and administrative incompetence on the part of IFC officers. A case in point is the IFC Judicial Board or lack thereof, which was established to settle and adjudicate disputes arising between andor among fraternities. It has consis- tently and miserably failed in per- forming this assigned task and has become nothing more than a sounding board for fraternity grievances, taking little or no ac- tion regarding such complaints. During the last three years, Alpha Chapter has borne the brunt of numerous and oftentimes malici- ous actions taken against it by Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Growing City Impotency By VICTOR VALZONE, JR. University of Delaware T HE MAJORITY of our cities in the Northeast have started to show their age. During the last five months of 1975, New York City suf- fered a near fatal bankruptcy; other cities were feared to follow, but stayed afloat, thanks to the won- ders of modern finance (shrewd accounting practices and high- interest loans). With his city now immune to such bookkepping remedies and unable to secure bank loans, Mayor Abraham Beame an- nounced cost-cutting in virtually all city programs, including cut- backs in educational and social service programs already ham- pered by the course of the economy. Is this to be the future drama of the American City? A clear knowl- edge of the economic and social forces that have brought our cities to this precarious situation leaves little doubt that the city as an au- tonomous political and adminis- trative entity faces extinction. The ability of our cities to deliver their traditional public services with maximum administrative and economic efficiency is sorely lack- ing. Supplying such essential ser- vices as trash removal, waste- water treatment, inner-city transit, and street repair and construction has become increasingly difficult in the face of current economic trends and modern patterns of ur- banization. Higher costs due to inflation have been a major factor affecting the quality of city programs and services. Perhaps equally impor- tant has been the higher wages (yet overall reduced labor output) attri- buted to the contract demands of the increasingly powerful Munici- pal Employees Union. Recent suburbanization trends have been contributory factors in the weakening of traditional reve- nue sources for the city, principally the property tax. Many cities have found their tax base diminishing as well-fixed white households leave the city for the suburbs and are replaced by a large number of poor minorities who sometimes demand even more public assistance from an al- ready strained services system. These minorities are not able to pay the property taxes as the pre- vious residents had; furthermore, the inability of the poor to afford (or the disdain of the absentee landlord to assume) the mainte- nance costs of a home, which may be fifty years old or more, results in a declining property tax valuation, lower tax revenues, and a lower standard of housing. This pattern of rising costs and declining revenues has severely impinged on the ability of the cities to deliver services within their traditional standards. Efforts to reverse this pattern, cost-reduction programs (crew cutbacks, service reductions and discontinuances) designed to maintain a minimum level of ser- vice, have resulted in a general dis- satisfaction among customers re- maining in the service area. Victor Valzone, Jr., is a political science major at the University of Delaware. Currently vice- president of Delta Upsilon Chapter, he has worked closely in improving the physical plant of the Shelter, which he ex- plains "has shown, like the cities of the north, its age and ravages of time." Victor plans to get a master's degree in public administration after graduation in 1977. The city as a political and ad- ministrative power cannot fulfill its traditional role as the provider of essential public services and programs. New regional authority must be created within a broader, more logical geographical area for greater economy and efficiency. Historically, many American cities have risen on sites favorable to colonial development. These sites were usually chosen for their transportation and agricultural ad- vantages, such as in Allan Pred's theory of "initial advantages" for urban growth in the U. S. These advantages tended to lessen and even eliminate any competition from other cities for business, population, and, later, industry; consequently, commerce flourished alongside high rates of urbanization to produce the con- centrated monoliths we now call cities. It is not too hard to see that the advantages that once made city liv- ing attractive have since given it an "unwashed and somewhat slightly dazed" character. Expansion of the city boundaries (usually by annexation) to envelop the growing periphery have been faced with stiffened resistance, mainly due to struggles for politi- cal autonomy by those living in these areas. The modern Suburban Ethic has grown from this struggle and resistance against the desires for annexation of the city? These peripheral areas, tied economically and even socially to the city in many ways, have reaped the benefits of the city's establish- ment and its services, yet do not come under its jurisdiction nor share in its problems. Herein lies the argument for re- gional administration of most of the city's services and programs. Regions, by definition, encompass larger, geographically homogene- ous areas with strong economic and social bonds. The annexation attempts of city governments, had they been suc- cessful, would have naturally de- veloped this regional type of ad- ministration, although perhaps not to a degree which would have provided for future growth. The failure of these attempts foreshadowed the demise of city government as it once was. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The Class of '76 By PHILIP M. MARTIN University of Tennessee T EN YEARS ago, America's youth were on the verge of what they thought was a "new honesty." That revolt against hypocrisy seems today like little more than a bad dream on the American campus. During the late Sixties when an older generation looked at the younger generation, long hair, contempt for authority, permis- siveness toward sex, revolution- aries, hippies, a use of marijuana and four letter words were just a few of the things they saw. Now, a decade later, things are definitely different, at least in outward appearance. Did young America realize rej ec- tion of the establishment was not an answer, or have we simply be- come accustomed to the Sixties and the situation bred? There's no war to protest now. America was sick of anti-war as sick as it was of the war itself. the University of Tennessee, Philip M. Martin is spending his last undergraduate semester as an in- tern with Holder Kennedy Public Relations, Nashville. Last summer he was a research assistant to Governor Ray Blanton's press sec- retary, and he has served as a newspaper reporter and radio sta- tion news reporter. He has been activities director and alumni rela- tions director for Delta Delta Chap- ter, a reporter on the student newspaper, communications vice-president of IFC, and a member of the chancellor's stu- dent ambassador program. Phil hopes to work with a corporation in media or government relations, or with a government in media re- lations. Eventually, he plans to earn a master's degree in com- munications. Today any revolution on campus is unwelcome. The moustachioed young man with a medium length hairstyle, kakhi trousers, weejun penny loafer shoes, and starched button- down collared shirt is some con- trast to the collegian of 1969 - long haired, unshaven, T-shirted, rag- ged jeaned and sandaled. Appearance has changed, but some things remain. The four letter words are still there (and weren't they always). The permissiveness toward sex is perhaps not so openly displayed as in the late Sixties, and assured- ly, marijuana is still a part of col- le life. 7he difference in today's college student is an ambition and obvi- ous judgement. These elements fill the void that appeared to exist in the younger generation of the late 1960's. Revolution is subtley evident in the women's and racial move- ments today, but these revolts are similar in few respects to the late Sixties revolt. The trends now are toward or- ganization and identification. Or- ganization, both Greek and non- Greek; identification especially with fraternities and sororities. Campus leaders today are fre- quently Greek-affiliated in con- trast to the radicals of six or seven years ago. For the most part, today's colle- gian is primarily concerned with his education. Instead of crying out in criticism of their parents, today's youth are reaching to take advantage of op- portunities that will prepare them for the future. If any one word could best characterize this generation of American youth - that word would be ambition. Undergraduates realize they are preparing themselves for what is becoming a more intensely com- petitive world ... competitive for the jobs and lives they want. This generation of americans, nurtured by Captain Kangaroo, shaped by Gemini and the New Frontier, realizes that the youth of the late Sixties did much of their vocal revolution in vain. Some elements that existed on college campuses of the late Sixties still are a subtle part of today's col- lege life. But the ambition that has replaced the revolution signals a deep interest in tomorrow by this "Class of '76." INEFFECTIVENESS other members of IFC. Consis- tently and characteristically, the IFC administration and judicial Board have failed to deal with such incidents. Frustration continues to mount here and the germ of apathy has begun to spread. There have been isolated, yet ever more frequent appeals by Brothers of Alpha call- ing for the removal of Delta Tau Delta from Allegheny's Inter- fraternity Council. As a senior, this author has ob- served the ineffectiveness of IFC and felt an ever-increasing frustra- tion since 1973. Recently, I found myself contemplating advocacy of the removal of Alpha from IFC. After discussing this possibility with several Brothers, I realized that Alpha would be avoiding a problem rather than dealing with it by taking such an action. Not only would this be inconsistent with the fine tradition of Alpha Chap- ter, but it would be a step out of character for any Delt. The proper course to take was to attempt as- sumption of IFC leadership. IFC elections will be held in the coming weeks and Alpha Delts are candi- dates for three offices: Don Trubic for president, Jeff Tindall for vice- president, and Dale Florio for trea- surer. We at Alpha are hopeful and con- fident that this attempt to improve a dormant IFC will be successful. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Anniversary For Mom By RON COOPER University of Cincinnati Gamma Xi Chapter Adviser Dan Earley presents a plaque to Mom Sawyer. The plaque contains signatures of all Chapter presidents of the past 20 years. B eing a housemother for a fraternity has many different roles. She may find herself listen- ing to a Brother's problem, advis- ing him on some matter, talking with a group of Brothers about what the local chapter is doing, or just being a friend. Mrs. Rose "Mom" Sawyer of Gamma Xi chapter at the Univer- sity of Cincinnati was honored with a celebration of her 20th an- niversary as housemother at the winter quarter formal, the Delt Roundup, a dinner dance for undergraduates, parents, and alumni, on February 28. The cele- bration was attended by almost 300 people, including two of Mom's three sons and their wives and fif- teen of the twenty presidents Bur- ing Mom's years. Mom came to Gamma Xi at the beginning of the Fall Quarter in 1956. Since then she has seen 403 Brothers come and go. When Mom came to the chapter, all fraternities were required to have a house- mother. Since then this require- ment has been done away with and Mom is now the only housemother on the U. C. campus. During Mom's twenty years, she has lived through a fire in 1961 and three remodelings of the Shelter. She has attended every Karnea since she became housemother. In 1971, Mom was given the honor of becoming a Delt Pillar, an award at Ron Cooper, a sophomore in Business Administration at the University of Cincinnati, is cor- responding secretary and histo- rian for Gamma Xi Chapter. Gamma Xi for men whose efforts mark them good Delts. Mom was asked what Delta Tau Delta means to her and she replied, "It has been my life for twenty years, and at least once a day, someone manages to make it Mother's Day. It has been great to have a small part in shaping the lives of young Americans. " Her most memorable occasion was on December 12, 1971 when, "I was tapped for'Pillars'." Mom's one wish for the future of Gamma Xi and the Brothers "to see Gamma Xi grow in quality and numbers, and be again at the top of the list for the Hugh Shields Award." The Brothers all have different feelings about Mom. For each of us Mom means something in his own way. One Brother said, "Mom Sawyer is the true spirit of Delta Tau Delta personified. The loyalty and love for Delt that she radiates is of the type felt only by the most dedicated of all initiated Delts." Similar feelings of love for Mom were expressed by each of the pres- idents at the banquet. As an expression of our affection for Mom, she was presented a plaque which was inscribed as fol- lows: Few people can be recognized for hav- ing touched the lives of as many young men as has MOM SAWYER In her twenty years of devotion, she has been and will always be our example of dedication to Delta Tau Delta. She exemplifies honesty, loyalty, and love, and has been the most outstand- ing influence in the success of our chapter. On this the 28th day of February, 1976, we the undersigned presidents, on behalf of all Gamma Xi Delts, present this award to her with sincere appreciation, gratitude, respect, and love. With what seemed to be an eve- ning of memorable moments, the highlight of the evening came when all those in attendence joined in a song circle to sing the Delt Sweetheart Song to Mom. More so this night than ever before did this song have a special mean- ing, especially these words: And in our fondest memories Never shall we part. The memories of Mom are with all the Brothers. And we shall not forget how Mom has touched our lives and the love we have for her in our hearts. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 BUDGETING FOR A BALANCE trillion per cent inflation - that figures out to about 800% inflation per second. The second means of procuring money is a bit less severe and not so devastating. Borrowing money from banks follows the same demand-supply theory as buying any good. The more that is de- manded the higher on the supply curve the equilibrium price creeps to where the total amount de- manded equals that which can be supplied. This is the most basic concept in economics and far be it for the money market not to follow along these foundations. When the government needs to borrow $60 million, the effects of this demand on the supply market will force the price of loans up ex- traordinarily causing interest rates to soar. As interest rates increase indus- try will be forced into two situa- tions. First, they would realize that they could not afford to expand production or perhaps even main- tain production, thus reducing their employee numbers increas- ing unemployment and ending up just as we had started. Secondly, they could continue to produce and borrow more money at higher prices forcing the price of their finished products up. How- ever, consumers would buy less, the industry would cut production and employment - there you are again - unemployed and paying more for less. Financing a deficit is by no means an easy task for any economy to bear, particularly not an ailing one. For these reasons alone it is highly unfeasible to maintain a budget deficit. If deficit spending is utilized without increasing taxes to provide financing inflation and unemployment inevitably result. There is another part to this ar- gument, which will only be stated briefly for thought and it involves carrying the national debt. Each year we carry our present national debt, without diminishing it an- nually, costs this country ten per cent of the budgeted income of the federal government or in strictly dollar terms that amounts to about $40 billion. This is proof of the con- tinuously mounting cost of amass- ing annual deficits. Criticism is worthless if it does not allow for constructivity, so here too, this essay condemning deficit spending would bear little credence without mention of means by which solutions can be reached. In facing this problem, three general statements can be made through which our govern- ment can redirect funds so as to more adequately satisfy the gen- eral utility of society and still main- tain economic feasibility. First on our lists should be a cut- ting of the welfare payments. Sec- ondly, maintain expenditures to defense and education. Thirdly, hold taxes constant relative to their level prior to the temporary tax cut of 1975. Award Winner At Auburn By Jack Early, Jr. Each January the Auburn University Interfraternity Council presents the "John D. Lowrey Award" to the fraternity member who meets stringent criteria. These criteria include: de- termination and desire to set goals and accomplish objec- tives, promoting a high de- gree of spirit, unifying fraternity men in the Univer- sity Community, accom- plishing something for the benefit of Auburn fraterni- ties, earning the respect of all associates in a leadership re- sponsibility, and personify- ing the attainment of excel- lence in all undertakings. Epsilon Alpha Chapter's immediate past president, Franklin D. Prince, is the re- cipient of the 1976 award. Frank was on IFC, the Committee on Fraternities, and is a recognized leader in the University Community. He is a senior, from Mable- ton, Ga., majoring in finance. Welfare has over the ages, al- though most prominently in the last decade, been a target of criti- cism. Generally speaking, this criticism is well founded when it points to the degree of apathy re- sulting from those supported by welfare subsidies. This is not to say that some of those on welfare are not utilizing it legitimately. However, if welfare benefits are reduced substantially, the propensity to use it by a person rather than finding employment is diminished considerably. Social productivity is thereby fortified. Reduced welfare income for ably qualified members of society is wasted when these members can divert their labor resources into military service. A diminished welfare bureaucracy will alleviate a portion of the costs of administra- tion and corruption involved in the distribution of welfare subsidies. By maintaining expenditures to defense, the WPA-type job is avoided. The stigma of defense money only supporting bomb and bullet factories has been far and away outdated. Today the majority of defense budgeting is allocated towards the human resources and personal benefits, with 40 per cent of the defense budget going to salaries alone. Increasing provisions for em- ployment will markedly reduce the number on welfare by redistribut- ing these individuals into produc- tive capacities such as military ser- vice. Military service not only im- plies driving tanks and fighting wars, but today a major role of the U.S. military is transporting goods and services to flood victims in India and Pakistan; or rebuilding a city in Ohio devastated by a tor- nado. A concurrent value inherent in defense spending is the value of production of the hardware that the military consumes. Housing starts will be increased as well as vehicle production which pres- ently are two of the most important indicators to determine the pro- ductivity of the American econo- my. Aerospace and arms indus- tries will perk up all of 'which will aid in economic recovery. When the U.S. Navy needs to add, say for example, ten de- Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 BUDGETING FOR A BALANCE stroyers to its fleet, each at a cost of $20 million, more than just 400 sailors are put to work. Naval and civilian researchers are contracted to investigate the various designs. Civilian com- panies are contracted to build every part, structural member, re- placement part and article of sup- ply, all of which amounts to a large array of members of the American labor force. Included in this figure are the thousands of persons trained to operate, maintain and repair each ship. Educational spending is a bit less hotly debated, but none-the- less, is just as potent a resource of employment. However, invest- ment into this field is considered more of a long-run investment; whereas defense spending is short-run. To define long-run, we are sim- ply speaking of results to take place more in the future as opposed to immediately in the short-run. Defense spending will put Americans to work immediately. Education is training for the future to ensure that the next generation will be able to maintain production levels and qualities as well as pro- vide for an adequate rate of growth, or otherwise known as progress. The economic reasons behind education spending are more sub- tle than the social reasons. Ameri- can educational standards relative to our per capita wealth are sadly lacking the necessary consistent qualities distributed among all citizens. Economically, the assertions applied to defense spending are just as applicable in the context of education. U.S. firms will be con- tracted to supply textbooks, desks, supplies and build the schools, buses and warehouses. By educating the American pub- lic, particularly those susceptible to becoming welfare supportive, less will take the course of seeking a free ride as opposed to productiv- Zeta Mu Chapter Delts at Robert Morris College sponsored a basketball game between the Super Bowl Champion Pittsburgh Steelers and the Campus All-Stars. After the game, players on both teams went to the Delt house for post-game socializing. Rand Deloia, left, and Chapter President Jeff Irwin, right, are shown with Steeler Ernie Holmes. ity. This point speaks for two ar- guments simultaneously. Defense and education spending takes people off the streets, inevitably those who would otherwise resort to crime, and off the welfare pay- rolls, inevitably those who should not legitimately be allowed to par- take. The third contention used for balancing the federal budget is somewhat less definitive in pros- pect. This is not to imply that its ability is less legitimate, but rather it is less certain. Taxing can and does create various illusions as to how it affects consumer spending, national income and ultimately GNP. If taxes are reduced, favorable to American opinion, consumers spend more, but government spending must decrease so as to not incur costly deficit spending. If taxes are raised, public senti- ment would become unfavorable, they spend less, but the govern- ment can safely spend more and in this case usually it is ultimately di- verted through welfare payments. Holding taxes constant will in- sure a relatively sufficient amount of revenue with which the gov- ernment can accept its fiscal re- sponsibilities. When speaking of holding taxes constant, it is con- stant relative to the temporary tax cut of 1975. Every year, congressional lead- ers devise topics of discussion to clean up welfare, maintain military superiority, improve educational standards and purge society of tax dodgers and loopholers. This dis- cussion seldom amounts to any- thing more than just to use as a topic. Last year, over $60 billion was budgeted over and above what the government will ever take in. No bills were conceived of to reform welfare freeloading while defense programs were axed. Inflation, caused primarily by annually mounting federal budget deficits, posted double digit figures, yet taxes were slashed. One would have good reason to question what $60 billion can buy these days. Inflation pushed the price of a free lunch up $60 billion last year. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The Review in Retrospect By EDDY ELLISON Texas at Arlington Western Division Editor T o those who sent contributions to me for "The Rainbow Review," I am grateful. I regret that all of the literature I received could not be in- cluded in the final publication, but I applaud your effort. Of course, at the first sign of a prob- lem like not receiving suitable mate- rial, one tends to scream "apathy," hoping to evoke a response from the accused. But that is the easy way out. For the last four months, I've anx- iously awaited contributions from undergraduates of the Western Divi- sion, racing to my mailbox every day, hoping to find myself besieged with letters, pictures, cartoons, and any other graffiti. But with the exception of a couple of days, my hopes went all for nought. This has brought me to my current dilemma. My feeling is not one of bitterness, for I was guilty of the same apathy a year ago. However, I am left slightly puzzled. I've tried to analyze why the contributions were so few and far be- tween. My thoughts resulted in this question: Are we living in such a fast- paced world that the allocation of our time must be rigidly disciplined? True, there must be priorities. But what are these priorities and where do they belong? Certainly, school merits a high rank- ing among each of our priorities. Though oftimes forgotten, our educa- tion, along with the ensuing degree, is the reason we are at college. For those who are working their way through school, I can sympathize with your plight. If one cannot sustain himself, then his schooling, and fraternity obligations as well, must be set aside. And finally, where should one's ob- ligations to the Fraternity be placed in this lineup? If this responsibility is coupled with school and work duties, one's priorities can become even more complex and jumbled. Under these circumstances, life for the college student sometimes can be- come overly demanding. So despite the Western Division's failure (excluding a select few), as well as my own personal failure to motivate responses from the chapters of the Western Division, lam neither bitter nor disillusioned. I have learned a valuable lesson and gained insight on some problems of this busy world. The answers in this troubled and controversial world lie in our own hands. We can ride along with the crowd, just doing enough to get by, accepting mediocrity. Or we can meet the challenges before us, striving for excellence in whatever undertaking we face. Sure, it will require additional energy and hours of our precious time, but if we are not willing to make this extra effort, then we should not accept responsibility. Complacence is for the follower; the quest for excellence characterizes a leader. Perhaps 1 have failed in this con- frontation with some adversities of life - problems in reaching adulthood, the burden of responsibility. But next time, the outcome will be different. With that attitude, your potential is boundless, and next year is always more promising. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 By ROBERT T. McCOWAN Kentucky '51 Survival Amidst Change There are effective ways of positioning ourselves against threats to our culture. 6 S 8 7 8 9 +F 0 # n today's super-charged society, there is an Robert T. McCowan, Kentucky '51, is a senior vice-president and director of Ashland Oil, Inc., and is president of Ash- land Petroleum Co., a division of Ashland Oil. He began his career with Ashland Oil as a salesman in the Cincinnati area following graduation from the University of Kentucky. As an undergraduate, he was vice- president of the Keys organiza- tion, president of Lances, vice- president of Delta Tau Delta, vice-president of Lamp & Cross, president of the Student Union Board, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa leadership honor- ary and Beta Gamma Sigma commerce scholastic society. He currently is a University of Kentucky Fellow and serves as a director of the University De- velopment Council. Mr. McCo- wan was principal speaker at Delta Tau Delta's Founder's Day Banquet at Lexington, Ky., Oct. 31, 1975. almost overpowering temptation to live a rootless existence. The condition is widespread. We are victims of the cult of the quick. Advertisers dangle before us "instant this" and "presto that": don't brew, don't stew, just add water and you are through! The "instant" kind is not only offered as just as good; it is better. We have no devotion to slow motion. Our year-old country hams must be ready in three months. We are shooting ourselves like darts all over the globe. We can touch down anywhere in a matter of hours, but settle down nowhere in a mood of contentement. We are allergic to digging deep and holding on - and certainly there's no wonder to that. Our economy is mobile and a young man must have car, suitcase, and "will travel" to get ahead. Business promotions not only call for a willingness to be "a rolling stone" around this county, but to any coun- try in the world. I can remember when we sang "How you gonna keep 'em down on the farm after they've seen Paree?" The tune has been shifted from the farm and Paree to Istanbul and Timbuktu, and the next place is outer space. Whatever our anchors were fifty years ago, they are no more the same. Homes were anchors fifty years ago. They still are, but not in the same way. Far from it! The land was an anchor for many young people. It still is, but not enough to hold more than a fraction. Our social institutions - schools, intellec- tual and industrial societies, churches - have al- ways been anchors. They still are, but they are being rejected and torn by many cross currents. Rebellion and revolution are testing the basic structures of our culture. Many people who had some forms of roots are being uprooted by rapid change. Many people who never had roots but were quiet about it are now noisily protesting their lot. Many people, especially the young, are rejecting the old moorings and have not yet found new ones. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 If we are to resist the temptation to live a rootless existence, I suggest this direction: I think we find a real root in that which we call faith. I have never thought of myself as an evangelist, but I do feel free to call on America to consider the remarkable broadness of the word. Faith is not mere hopefulness; there should be nothing "blind" about it. Faith, instead, is a thoughtful investment of ideas and efforts. It is a path toward goals of many types. It is a way of positioning one's self, of planning, and attaining. And it exists on many levels. Now - at a time when New York City teeters at the edge of the drain, when energy problems grab the headlines, when the Mideast remains in turmoil - let's think of the worth of our institutions. Do they deserve faith? Can faith sustain them? Institutions: They are schools, homes, businesses, churches, fraternities. Considered as a whole, they represent the American system. . . "our way of life" . our beliefs. They've undergone a great number of changes in two centuries, and most particularly in recent years. They've been shaped and reshaped, adapted, added to and stripped down. Yet through this process they have survived as institutions. Their hearts are strong, their justifications are intact. Delta Tau Delta can be used as an institutional symbol in this context. Our fraternity was estab- lished in 1858. It was quite different then than now; the world was different. But as the world changed, Delta Tau Delta adapted to fit the contemporary scene without compromising its goals and ideals. I think our founders, were they to have the opportu- nity to meet with us today, would be pleased. There could be a bit of cultural shock with regard to cloth- ing styles and electric lights and such, but it wouldn't take them long to perceive that our sense of fraternity is as good now as on day one. I believe the same thing about our nation. It has faced terrible challenges, external and internal, and survived. It has changed, and needs to change a lot more, and, I'm sure, will do so. It has grown more diverse and complex and the pace of events seems greatly accelerated. Nevertheless, the United States has retained those basic qualities the revolutionists of 1775 and 1776 fought for and won. We tend to be gloomy in our public analyses of ourselves today. We seem to demand the worst news we can get our hands on. When somebody does a computer run studying the "quality of life" in America, we study the lists carefully to see how bad our community ranks, forgetting utterly that we may well like our neighbors and our jobs and our recrea- tions no matter what the computer has to say about them. We take to disaster stories as we take to disas- ter movies. We laugh long and loud when we're told that Hollywood is now making a motion picture combining the effects of an earthquake with a nuc- lear explosion and it's called "Shake and Bake." We live in the era of the anti-hero and sometimes even kid ourselves into believing that his ethic -- "Grab the money and run" - is acceptable. These are, of course, generalizations - but I feel they mirror our times all too well. Behind the generalizations, however, is that won- derful basic health of our political and economic institutions. Our free enterprise system, for example, con- tinues to serve us remarkably - even though it has been tampered with 10,000 ways by assorted fixers, regulators, zealots, pirates and self-seekers. We are the beneficiaries; while mighty Russia struggles simply to grow wheat - and continues to do a poor job of it - we struggle to choose among all the brands and styles of television sets, aftershave lo- tions, golf clubs and frozen peas on the market. Frankly, I'd rather have our problems than theirs. This is not to say that a sustaining, abiding faith in such institutions as religion, fraternity, education and business has been static and uncontested. In the past decade in particular we have seen swift, drastic and sometimes utterly thoughtless changes come about. Often they have been changes more in out- look than in substance, yet a changed outlook can lead quite promptly to physical changes. An example: According to a survey made by the Daniel Yan- kelovitch organization, in 1967 some 70 per cent of our citizens thought American business and indus- try was doing a good job, serving the public well and fairly. As of the spring of 1975, that figure had drop- ped to 20 per cent. Has the performance of business and industry de- clined that much in eight years? Of course not. No- body knows, in fact, if there has been a decline or gain in the way business achieves. What has de- clined is the esteem in which business is held - the outlook. And here's an example of what changing outlooks can lead to: In 1975 the Senate voted on a bill that would bring about divestiture in the petroleum industry; in other words, the industry would somehow be broken up, by government edict, into its various component parts - production, refining, transportation, mar- keting - and these would then operate as separate businesses. Forty-five senators voted in favor of the measure. What would result if divestiture were to be enacted sometim in the future - if the scales really tipped and we found ourselves with a new law on the books? Clearly the efficiency of this highly complex and competitive industry would be destroyed. At a time of national crisis, when efficiency in the supplying of energy is needed most, the machine would be torn apart and reassembled by bureaucrats. (Continued on Page 41) Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Looking for Delta Tau Deltas, Bud" By ROBERT L. HARTFORD Ohio University '36 Past-President of Delta Tau Delta I t was in Chicago. The year was 1907, and the Karnea was being held in anticipation of the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of Delta Tau Delta, scheduled to occur in 1909. The Founders. by that time, had been identified to a man, and they had been located. Only one of the original eight had died. Two others, however, were in poor health and unable to travel. At that time, the -ngest of them was nearly seventy, the eldest about 75. Nevertheless, the remaining five all ap- peared at the Karnea. Let's hear Stuart MacLean as he tells the story: "Of course the Great Sight was the Founders - Bros. Earle, Cunningham, Hunt and Lowe with Grandpap Johnson. I was down in the lobby when Bro. Earle deployed through the swinging front doors, wearing that blessed old pith helmet and lugging his telescope grip. The old fellow had got- ten in off schedule and there wasn't anybody to meet him. I believe I was talking to that red-headed Pruitt delegate from Phi. "Sorrel-Top," I said, "I bet you that's a Founder! " "Guess not," said he. "I'm going to see," say I. And then I went over to the old gentleman - he was staring around, open-mouthed. He had never seen a big city before, so the newspapers said. "Looking for someone, sir?" I asked him. "Yes," he says, "I was looking for Delta Tau Deltas, bud." "You've found them!" says I, and I took him upstairs to register. Honest, his face was a study. Not one of us but what would have given a million dollars to feel what he was feeling. Next we took him out on the porch upstairs. Wieland was there, with Rogers and Kind and Hunt and Lowe, and Cunningham was there too, but he didn't see Cunningham since these two had set eyes on each other, remember - there was a silence came down just like it had fallen right out of Heaven. And Earle stood and looked and looked and looked, and Cunningham stood and smiled through his long gray whiskers and never said a word. And I suppose I will never forget the tremble that came into dear old Brother Earle's voice as he reached out his hand and touched Cunningham, as if to make sure, and then cried out the old nickname of college days long past: "Lord Chesterfield!" "It would have done your heart good after that, and after the clarion speech of Bro. Cunningham at that business session, to see how the youngsters, for all their silk hose and fine neckwear, venerated the old fellows. The Founders could never go any- where by themselves, remember, I still see them in my mind's eye, but somehow I never think of them except in the midst of a crowd of silent, eager-faced young fellows." After the 1909 Karnea in Pittsburgh, there were some Delts who stayed over to have a pilgrimage to Bethany. They took a train from Pittsburgh to Wellsburg, W. Va. and then boarded a trolley car which at that time ran from Wellsburg to Bethany and other points. The Rainbow tells us what hap- pened in this effort to reconstruct the past: "The keeper of the general store in Bethany stopped short as he was weighing a pound of coffee for a customer and listened. "Surely the students are not coming back; this is only August 28 and the college doesn't open for three weeks yet." But there was no mistaking the sound that came in from the shaded street. A goodly number of strong male voices were singing a college song, and some way it sounded familiar. "It's students all right," and the coffee was left in the scales while the merchant and his customer hurried to the street door to see what group of loyal students had come to town and awakened the boarding-house keepers and tradesmen from their midyear siesta. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Early 20th Century Delts made certain the Fraternity's history would not be lost. "The street was deserted, except for a few townspeople who had come out themselves to hear the singing, and a little group of young women standing in front of a dilapidated brick building on the other side. "One of them girls is Mary Sherrard of Wellsburg, and where Mary is Tom is not far away, and Tom belongs to that Delta Tau Delta Fraternity that used to be up in the college - I wonder if Delta Tau could be coming back to Bethany?" "The chatter of his customer was apparently un- heard by the keeper of the general store. As she talked he was listening to the closing lines of the stanza, and now the chorus rang out loud and clear, and between the gently swaying branches he could see figures in an upper room of the brick house across the way. They sang; "0 Delta Tau, thy sacred vow Binds us a band of brothers now Burn ever clear thine Altar-flame Which still we feed in friendship's name" "Delta Tau was back in Bethany, and the altar flame had been lighted once more in the old Dowdell boarding house, where the founders of our order were wont to meet in the old days, half a century ago, and plan their student escapades. For those twenty-eight loyal brothers, brought together on a pilgrimage of love, and representing by chance almost an unbroken line of college gen- erations from founder to freshman, this spot will ever be held sacred in memory as the place of our Fraternity's nativity. "Twenty-eight bared heads were bowed, and twenty-eight hands were raised; and the walls that heard the first Delta vow heard twenty-eight voices swear to ever hold it sacred in friendship's name." The pilgrimage to Bethany concluded 'with a discussion of student life in the early days involv- ing the men who had been on the scene. As at most Southern colleges, the days of the years of the first half of the Nineteenth Century were ones of incon- venience, discomfort and in some cases of danger. It was common for students to carry pistols, and there were many quarrels settled by that route. Also, the classical courses of those days were given in liberal doses, so that there was little time for much else but eating and sleeping. Students lived a life of primitive simplicity, which in itself created many of the giants of the times. After ex- periencing the rigid discipline of the classical col- lege, the world of business and professions seemed easy by comparison. Debating was almost a must, and in reflecting the hardness of pioneer times; there were many boiling issues to be debated. Small wonder that the literary societies, which provided the platforms, were the center of college life beyond the classroom. This was the atmosphere into which Phi Beta Kappa was born, and it changed little during the first century of our country's history. Into this same atmosphere the whole Greek system grew, slowly at first because communication was difficult, then faster as new localities were colonized, spread to nearby academic communities, and finally burst into national bloom. If we had never varied our ritual from the origi- nal, the initiation ceremonies of today would in- deed be a lengthy chore. In the original form, the actual ritual was very short, consisting principally of taking an oath of secrecy and loyalty, and listen- ing while the constitution of the Fraternity was read. Since today's constitution is a complicated document of some 40 pages, we'd have a batch of readers with sore throats and pledges with sore feet! Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 alumni Dr. Reginald D. Manwell, Amherst '19, was the subject of a major article that appeared recently in The Record newspaper of Syracuse University. Dr. Manwell, although a professor emeritus of zoology at Syracuse, has slowed very little since his alleged re- tirement in 1963. He continues to con- duct regular research as one of the world's best known malariologists, teaches some classes, and contributes regularly to scholarly journals. His work has attracted tens of thousands of dollars in sponsored research funds to Syracuse University. Tom Hedrick, Baker '56, has been appointed director of the KU Sports Network at the University of Kansas, Lawrence. Dr. James Neil Hayward, Tufts '50, will become the first chairman of the new department of Neurology at the medical school of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, on July 1. Prior to assum- ing this post, Dr. Hayward was a pro- fessor of neurology and anatomy at the medical school of the University of California at Los Angeles for 14 years and had received extensive neurologi- cal and medical training at hospitals and medical schools in Boston, Cleve- land, Rochester, London, England, and Stockholm, Sweden. Carl William "Bud" Clark, Ohio State '70, who was admitted to the Maryland Bar in December, is assistant states attorney for Baltimore County, handling criminal trials and investiga- tions, with a specialization in wiretap litigation. He also is engaged in part- time private practice with Thomson and Simon, Towson, Md. LCDR Art Carden, Florida '67, a re- cent graduate of the Command and Staff College at the Naval War College, Newport, R. I., is serving a tour of duty in the Military Assistance Advisory Group at Teheran, Iran. Frederick K. Schauffler, RPI '72, is with the New England Interstate Water Pollution Control Commission. lie and his wife live in Nahant, Ma. Dr. James R. Sundeen, Whitman '66, is pathologist at General Hospital in Eureka, Calif. Roy E. Moore, Jr., Duke '57, is an Eastern Air Lines pilot, currently home-based in Boston. lie served as an Air Force pilot from 1958-63, then was vice-president of Exchange National Bank & Trust Co., Winter Haven, Fla., for three years. Mr. and Mrs. Moore recently moved to Amherst, N. H. Daniel D. Blodgett, M.I.T. '71, has been accepted into the University of New Mexico School of Medicine, be- ginning this fall, and into matrimony in mid-June. Gary L. Witzenburg, Duke '65, is a highly successful freelance writer, liv- ing in Royal Oak, Mich. Much of his writing is in the automotive field., for Motor Trend, Road Test, Road and Track, Cars, Formula, and such non- automotive publications as OUI, Es- quire, and the Detroit News Sunday Magazine. I lis hobby is sports car road racing; he has won several amateur and one pro event and currently is competing in an open-wheel Formula Ford race car, seeking sponsorship for an expanded effort. Before going full- time freelance three years ago, Mr. Witzenburg worked as engineering editor for Autoweek Automotive Re- ports and Ward's Automotive Year- book in Detroit. Earlier he was an en- gineer with General Motors and spent three years on active Naval Reserve duty. Outstanding duty performance at McChord AFB, Wash., earned the second award of the Meritorious Service Medal for Maj. James W. Rosa, Cornell'66, right. Presentation was made by Brigadier Gen. Thomas E. Clifford at Norton AFB, Calif., where Major Rosa now serves as an Air Force inspector. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The Sheriff's Department Do you have a question about Fraternity affairs? Send it to Executive Vice-President Alfred P. Sheriff, III, Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110, Indianapolis, Ind. 46205. Lt. Martin K. Miller, Florida '73, is an instructor pilot at Vance AFB, Okla. He flies the T-38 Talon, a supersonic jet trainer. Dr. Norman Anseman, Louisiana State '69, an Army Medical Corps physician, is in specialized training in physical medicine and rehabilitation at Letterman Army Medical Center, San Francisco. H. Walter Gamble, Penn State '42, is exchange manager at Nellis AFB, Las Vegas, working for the Army and Air Force Exchange Service. Ronald S. Ohsner, Ohio State '71, has established the firm of Ohsner & Associates in Columbus. He also is president of Business Insurance Ser- vice Agency, Inc. Both firms work mainly with corporate life insurance and corporate risk management. Mr. Ohsner recently was awarded the Chartered Life Underwriter designa- tion. First Lt. Peter J. Baldwin, George Washington '50, is stationed at Kaneohe MCAS, Hawaii. Raymond Burton White, West Vir- ginia '64, who followed his B. S. de- gree with a certificate of studies at the College of Insurance in New York City, has been named manager of the Pro- duction & Coordination Department of Johnson & Higgins of Pennsylvania, Inc., oldest insurance brokerage firm in the U. S. Capt. Gary S. Kitc' n, Butler '65, is a flight commander with the 12th Tac- tical Reconnaissance Squadron at Bergstrom AFB, Texas. Capt. Michael L. Metz, West Vir- ginia '70, is a weapon systems officer with the 3rd Tactical Fighter Wing at Clark AB, Philippines. Who can attend the Karnea? Every member of the Fraternity in good standing, undergraduate and alumnus, can attend the Karnea, and, in fact, many alumini plan their vacations around Karnea attendance. Duly constituted alumni chapters are entitled to voting delegates, and undergradu- ate chapters are entitled to two undergraduate votes and one alum- nus vote. How many Delts have been initiated since the founding of the Fraternity in 1858? Over 90,000 men have been initiated into the Dell brotherhood. At the present time, 36 chapters have initiated more than 1,000 men, and several chapters will pass the 1,000th initiate mark this year. Gamma Iota Chapter has the largest number of Dells on its rolls, with 1,532 initiates as of October, 1975. Have alumni, through the Annual Contribution Program, helped significantly? Yes, alumni contributions provide some 12% of the Fraternity's operating budget. These contributions provide the funds to enable the Fraternity to furnish necessary new programs and help keep the Fraternity up-to-date and a step ahead of its inter-fraternity com- petitors. The number of alumni contributors and the total dollar amount has increased each year since the Annual Contribution Program was commenced in 1967-68. Q: A: Q: A: Q: A: Delta Tau Delta is proud of the many accomplishments of its Editor, David N. Keller, Ohio, '50. Four times a year you see the work of Dave Keller through the pages of The Rainbow, but not many Dells, except classmates and friends, know the real Dave Keller. Dave serves as editor of the best of all fraternity publications, but this is only a part-time vocation and an avocation for him. The Editor's primary vocational efforts are that of film writer-producer. Dave's most recent accomplishment, which brings great honor not only to himself and the Keller family, but also to Delta Tau Delta, is a film entitled, "A Change of Worlds." Dave was commis- sioned by the Ohio Revolutionary Bicentennial Committee to pro- duce the official Ohio bicentennial film, which will be used by public television, schools, service clubs, and various church and civic groups throughout Dave's native State of Ohio during 1976. This movie, already recognized by a number of other states as a front-runner among films of this sort produced during this bicen- tennial year, had its premier showing in Columbus, Ohio, on January 6, 1976. On hand to pay tribute to the work of this Good Dell were hundreds of business, government and civic leaders from throughout the State of Ohio. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Career Placement Report Delta Tau Delta is affiliated with Lendman Associates in a Career Place- ment Program designed to assist qualified members locate suitable employment. The Lendman Career Conference System is a nationwide placement program paid for in full by American Industry. Within a 24-hour period, the Career Conference offers in- vited applicants the opportunity to listen to companies describe their career open- ings, initiate contact with company repre- sentatives, and to interview and secure career positions. THE CAREER CONFERENCE Every week in major U.S. cities, Lendman Career Conferences are being conducted, offering literally hundreds of career opportunities. The first evening of the conference involves listening to repre- sentatives from 25-35 local and national companies describe their current profes- sional career positions. Later, the first evening, you will personally meet the indi- vidual company representatives of your choice, with the objective of generating enough interest in your behalf to secure an interview the following day. WHO MAY ATTEND? Candidates are advised if they should or should not attend based on specific posi- tions being offered. The staff of Lendman Associates has the responsibility of insur- ing that candidates have a high probability of placement at our programs. In order to qualify to attend a Career Conference, candidates must possess a minimum of a four year degree. Additionally, related work or military experience is required. However, candidates having earned an engineering degree or graduate level de- gree, need not necessarily possess related work skills. This may also be true for appli- cants seeking beginning assignments in sales. Also ... job candidates having more than eight years experience normally choose not to attend because of an ab- sence of positions requiring extensive ex- perience. Those who appear not to have proper background for a particular program, will be advised not to participate. In any case, candidates should not determine on their own their probability of placement at our programs. You must contact us and let us help you make the determination based on the particular requirements of the em- ployers involved in a given Career Confer- ence. 1976 CAREER CONFERENCE SCHEDULE 7- 8 Virginia Beach, Virginia 14- 15 Atlanta, Georgia 14 - 15 Chicago, Illinois 20 - 21 Houston, Texas* 21 - 22 New York, New York 4- 5 Louisville, Kentucky 11 - 12 Chicago, Illinois 11 - 12 San Diego, California 18 - 19 Washington, D.C. 24 - 25 Atlanta, Georgia* 25 - 26 Dallas, Texas 25 - 26 Saddle Brook, New Jersey Lendman Career Conferences are ad- ministered by our various regional offices. In order to receive specific information on a Career Conference, you must initiate contact with a regional office. Be sure to tell them you are a member of Delta Tau Delta when you call or write. Lendman of- fices will further advise you as to registra- tion procedures. CONTACT OFFICES AS FOLLOWS Northeast Region, P.O. Box 14027, Nor- folk, Virginia 23518, (804) 480-2845; Mid- Atlantic Region, P.O. Box 14027, Norfolk, Virginia 23518 (804) 588-1386; Southeast Region, 1945 The Exchange, Suite 275, At- lanta, Georgia 30339, (404) 433-0822; Mid-West Region, John Hancock Center, Suite 3020, 875 N. Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60611, (312) 337-4300; Southwest Region, 7540 LBJ Freeway, Suite 930, Dallas, Texas 75251, (214) 661- 9591; Western Region, 44 Montgomery Street, Suite 1756, San Francisco, Califor- nia 94104, (415) 421-4820. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Jonathan C. Bell, Hillsdale '56, has been licensed as a lay reader in the Episcopal Church, Diocese of Virginia, assisting the priest by administering the chalice at Communion services. Mr. Bell, who is with the Fairfax County School System, attends the Lay School of Theology, Virginia Theolog- ical Seminary, Alexandria, Va. His home is in Fairfax. William Tate, Georgia '24, dean of men emeritus at the University of Georgia, is author of a fascinating col- lection of reminiscenses entitled "Strolls Around Athens." The collec- tion represents a series of articles Dean Tate wrote for The Athens Observer. Published by The Observer Press; the paperback book also contains several photographs. Ronald G. Pearson, West Virginia '64, is treasurer of the State of West Virginia, and John S. Moore, Wes( Vir- ginia '70, is state deputy commissioner of finance and administration. Kenneth J. Goetz, Case Western Re- serve '70, recently left A. B. Dick & Co. to become a vehicle distribution scheduler with the Ford Motor Co. in Pittsburgh. Dr. Robert C. Allin, Northwestern '60, lives in Honolulu, where he prac- tices OB-Gyn with the Hawaii Per- manente Medical. Group. Stephen J. Walker, Iowa '72, re- cently was promoted to supervisor of airline links at American Express Co., in Phoenix. Walter L. Har- rison, Ohio '68, formerly an agency and pro- duction super- visor for The Travelers Insur- ance Co., opened his multiple line insurance agency Jan. 1 at Dayton, Ohio. The W. L. Harrison, on the 14th floor of the Grand Deneau Tower, offers personal and business insurance including fire and casualty coverage, estate planning, group insurance, and pension planning. Mr. Harrison began his insurance career in 1970 alter teaching in the Dayton and Vermilion school systems. Jerry K. Meyers, Michi- gan State '62, has been elected a corporate vice- president of American Hospi- tal Supply Corp., Evanston, Ill. The former under- graduate presi- dent of Iota Chap- Meyers ter joined AIISC in 1970 as assistant controller. Ile was promoted subsequently to assistant treasurer and treasurer. In 1974, he was named president of AIISC's In- formation Systems Division and in Oc- tober 1975 he returned to corporate headquarters as director of the Corpo- rate Services Division. AIISC is a mul- tinational manufacturer and dis- tributor of health care products and services, employing 24,500 persons worldwide. Jeffrey M. Wil- liams, La Grange '70, has been promoted to data system specialist for Southern Bell Telephone Com- pany, Savannah, Ga. He joined Southern Bell in 1973, after teach- ing for three Williams years. He and his wife live in Clyo, Ga. Dr. Frank W. Shelton, Jr., Cincin- nati '28, lives at Freedom Sentry Ranch near Independence, Kan. The ranch recently was selected by the nationl Sons of the American Revolu- tion magazine and The Tulsa World as being the most patriotic in the U.S.A. Thomas G. Thornbury, Miami '53, has joined the Hartford Insurance Group, Hartford, Conn., as director of taxes, after 18 years with The Lincoln National Life Insurance Co. Charles W. Thomas, Jr., Indiana '65, former advertising planning specialist in Eastman Kodak's International Di- vision, has been appointed export markets manager, Kodak Caribbean Ltd., San Juan, Puerto Rico. Lynn P. Himmelman, Washington '33, chairman of Western International Hotels, Seattle, Wash., recently was honored by the Seattle Council of the Boy Scouts of America. by receiving the Distinguished Eagle Scout Award. Lt. William L. Hamilton, III, Tufts '71, recently was graduated with hon- ors from the U. S. Defense Language Institute in Monterey, Calif. At the completion of the seven-month Spanish language course, Lt. Hamilton .is being assigned to the Navy's elite commando unit, SEAL Team, in Little Creek, Va., with subsequent trips to South and Central America Kerry A. Eggers, Oregon State '75, is a sports writer for the Oregon Journal, Portland, covering preps and commu- nity colleges. E. Bruce Johnson, Ohio State '55, is administrative consultant to a five- state region (Texas, New Mexico, Col- orado, Kansas, and Nebraska) of Aetna Life & Casualty. Max W. Hittle, Butler '41, chartered life underwriter, vice-president- agency of National Life Insurance Co. of Montpelier, Vt., has been named to the working committee on executive development of the Life Insurance Marketing and Research Association. Executive Vice-President Al Sheriff, left, as president of the Fra. ternity Executives Association, extends recognition to Dr. Zeke L. Loflin, former president of Theta Xi Fraternity and the National Interfraternity Conference, for his service to all fraternities and sororities. The award was presented at the annual meeting of the National Interfraternity Conference held in St. Louis in December. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Kenneth V. Jaeggi, North- western '67, has been promoted to director, manu- facturing/material financial control, at Zenith Radio Corp., Chicago. Mr. Jaeggi joined Zenith in 1971, #i after serving Jaeggi three years in the Navy. He progressed through supervi- sory positions in staff cost analyses, corporate profit plans and presenta- tions, and manufacturing financial control to his present position. He is enrolled in the University of Chicago Executive MBA Program. John O'Connell, Michigan '36, has retired after 36 years with Procter & Gamble, the last several years as man- ager of the Buffalo, N. Y., sales office, and is living in Annapolis, Md. Arthur H. Brandeberry, Ohio Wes- leyan '44, has been promoted to dis- trict manager of Target Stores, a divi- sion of Dayton Hudson Corp. The dis- trict includes all stores in Eastern Iowa and Illinois. His home is in Moline, Ill. Capt. Stephen L. Chunn, Georgia Tech '69, has received the U. S. Air Force Commendation Medal at Loring AFB, Maine, where he serves as a KC-135 Stratotanker aircraft comman- der with a unit of the Strategic Air Command. Captain Chunn was cited for meritorious service at Mildenhall RAF Station, England. Peter Vandenberg, Cornell '58, has accepted a new position as sales man- ager for the Champion Paper Co., Riverside, Calif. Herb Whitney, Kansas State '63, re- cently was promoted to vice-president and supervisor of operations, Badger Pipeline Co., Des Plaines, Ill. William Decker, Georgia '70, has been named Midwestern Regional sales manager for the Professional Di- vision of Clairol, Inc., based in Chicago. John W. Demaree, Butler '63, has been promoted by Eli Lilly & Co. to district sales manager of Columbus District Agricultural Products. The district includes Ohio, Michigan, New York, Pennsylvania, and New England states. He has moved to Worthington, Ohio, from Midland, Mich. Gary L. Mayer, North Dakota '71 an agent with Northern National Life, has qualified for the company's Mil- lionaires Club. Qualification included a million-dollar production by com- pany standards. Mr. Mayer has been active in Delta Xi Chapter affairs, in- cluding chapter adviser, alumni chap- ter president, and rush adviser. The Rev. Rex S. Wignall, Whitman '68, is minister of the First United Methodist Church in Parker, Ariz. :Capt. Robert E. Sergent, Stevens Tech '66, is a missile combat crew commander at McConnell AFB, Kan., with a unit of the Strategic Air Com- mand. His crew recently was cited for extraordinary performance during op- erational training missions. R. Renn Rothrock, Jr., Oklahoma '65, has been named engineering editor of Petroleum Engineer In- ternational magazine, joining the Pe- troleum Engineer Publishing Co. at its Dallas headquarters office. He previ- ously was executive assistant to the executive vice-president of Ashland Exploration Co. in Houston. During his career he has been active in numer- ous industry organizations ? nd is a former vice-chairman of the Mid- Continent section of the Society of Pe- troleum Engineers of AIME. David Burket, Texas Tech '70, is di- rector of public relations for Central Methodist College, Fayette, Mo. Mr. Burket, who lives in Columbia, Mo., previously was entertainment editor of the Columbia Missourian and as- sociate editor of the Missourian's Sun- day magazine. He received a master of arts degree from the University of Mis- souri School of journalism in 1975. RECOMMENDATION FOR DELT PLEDGESHIP Mail to: Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Drive Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205 Chapter Year I recommend for consideration the following young man: Name Address --------- Graduate of (High School) Scholarship rating Expects to enter (College) Date Activity interests Finances Remarks Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 An Older Intangible Feeling I t is all too seldom, in what many consider an age of decay in loy- alty and respect for others, a drift away from religion, and a mockery of patriotism, that one sees an arti- cle which is from the heart and lauds responsibility, leadership and helping others. I was therefore delighted with the piece in the Fall RAINBOW by Forest Krummel, Jr. titled AN INTANGIBLE FEELING. Krummel was expressing his feelings of "what is a Delt," and "what does Deltism mean to an in- dividual." He did a masterful job, and perhaps it should best be left as he said it - maybe adding an By LELAND S. DEVORE West Virginia '36 Port Deposit, Md. Amen of full agreement. It was so good however, that I would like to try to complete the picture in the area where he was unable to do so; where he states "I am too new to the alumni ranks to be able to adequately say what Deltism means to the alumni." While I am not an especially active alumni, I do have considerable seniority in the alumni ranks, and possess some feelings in that area which I would like to share with you. As stated in Frosty's article, I too am sure every man would express differently what the Fraternity means to him after many years From the Mail Response to "Delts Tackle Dystrophy" I AM certain that many of you can both pronounce and spell dys- will wonder at what prompted trophy because I was struck down me to come out of the woodwork by "The Crippler" two years ago after these many years and get this ... there is nothing to be done for letter written, but I know that as the very rare type of MD I have ... I you read on, that question will be have had to retire from any kind of answered. work. (Mr. Arnett was vice- I am a 1947 graduate of Kent president of Singer, Deane & State University, where I worked Scribner, a leading member of The hard my senior year for the local New York Stock Exchange, and re- fraternity toward ultimate affilia- sident manager of the Youngs- tion with Delta Tau Delta. How- town, Ohio branch). ever, I had graduated prior to the The Mahoning County Chapter culmination of these efforts and of the MDA has been extremely was initiated into DTD at Stevens helpful and kind to me. Now, Institute in behalf of the chapter at perhaps some of the fruits of the Kent State, inasmuch as I was then efforts of many Dolts is coming a resident of New York City. back home to help a Brother Dolt. I i k h , n so. My specific purpose in writing like to t this is in response to the article on I wish there were some way pos- what success we have had was due the Fraternity's involvement with sible for me to thank each and to those values that were instilled this will help in us by Delta Tau Delta. h P l " aps er t. belts every De Muscular Dystrophy ( Tackle Dystrophy", Winter 1976 convey my heartfelt appreciation Basic values and lasting friend- issue). As a matter of information to the Brothers, wherever .ou may ships; belonging to an organiza- only, I want to share with you the be. May God bless you al tion that can yield these in the bril- fact and depth that we have fact that your efforts and assistance to the MDA are much appreciated Charles D. "Chuck" Arnott known over the years has to be one by me, as well as by my wife, Janet. 7159 Oak Drive of life's most worthwhile en- I am one of the few Dolts who Poland, Ohio 44514 deavors. away from the campus. If I had to summarize it in one word, I would call it Friendship. Friendship not only for those Brothers with whom you studied, played, worked, and lived for four years during college, but for anyone, anywhere, who says "I am a Delt." It requires no further explanations, no probing of meaning; the quality of the indi- vidual is established. You have an immediate feeling of camaraderie anywhere in the world when you meet another Delt. There is no hesitation to help him if he is in a bind, nor is assistance slow in coming if you have a problem. I have traveled over most of the world for some 30 years, and have met Delts in Ankara and Paris, in Honolulu and in Munich and probably a hundred places in be- tween, and I have never been dis- appointed in the quality of man I found. I had not had an opportunity to return to my own chapter until last spring when Gamma Delta cele- brated it's 75th anniversary at West Virginia. I spent two days (and one pretty fast-paced night) with some of the men I had known 40 years ago in that chapter. It was amaz- ing. We seemed to pick up where we had been in 1936, and continue the good times and warm feelings that we all remembered so well. No other organization provides this feeling, this esprit, this Brother- hood. I'm sure we all felt that, in our own various ways we had met life's challenges and had mea- and that in reality a lot of sured up Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Dell SPORILIGHT By JAY LANGHAMMER Texas Christian '65 Winning his second Superstars title in three years was Dallas Tornado soccer star KYLE ROTE, JR., University of the South '72. He proved to be "Mr. Consis- tency" by placing in each of the seven events he entered, winning the tennis competi- tion, taking second in bowling and baseball hitting, third in swimming, fourth in the 880 and 100-yard dash, and fifth in the bicycle race. "I had to be much better this year than I was in '74 to win it," Kyle admitted. His earn- ings for the finals weekend came to $34,000 added to the $14,000 won in the prelimi- naries. The victory also meant getting a chance to return for the 1977 competition. Sophs MIKE PHILLIPS and RICK ROBEY helped Kentucky have another good season, capped by the National Invitational Tournament championship. Mike led the team in rebounding, was second in scoring and field goal percentage, and third in min- utes played. He was named to the NIT All-Tourney team, the Southeastern Conference second team, was the MVP in the UK Invitational Tourney, and gained All-American honorable mention. He had a number of outstanding games: 35 points and 20 re- bounds versus LSU; 30 points and 15 rebounds against Vanderbilt; 26 points and 28 rebounds against Tennessee: 25 points and 10 rebounds in a win over Alabama; and 18 points and 23 rebounds against Georgia. Robey started the season in fine style but injured a knee and missed some playing time. He returned and saw more action before the bad knee put him out for the year. He had the team's best FG percentage and tied Mike in scoring average. Rick had 30 points and 10 rebounds against Miami; 24 points and 9 rebounds against Northwestern; 21 points versus Kansas; and 19 points and 10 rebounds against Florida. He was named to the UK Invitational All- Tourney team. M.I.T. senior forward CAM LANGE had his fourth outstanding year and now holds the school's all- time career scoring mark with 1699 points in 90 games, the third-highest total in Fraternity history. Cam served as a team co-captain and ranked second in scoring and rebounding. He had 32 points against Amherst; 25 points and 15 rebounds versus Trinity; and 24 points against Bowdoin. He received All- New England mention. The most accurate field goal shooter in Kansas State history is a title which senior center CARL GERLACH now claims. He shot at a 56.6 clip for his four years and also tied the single season mark. Carl ranked third in the Big Eight in FG shooting and rebounding. He was named to the All-Big Eight sec- ond team, was a co-captain for the second year, and ranked third in scoring. He also finished as the sixth-leading rebounder in school history. Among Carl's best games were 21 points and 12 rebounds against Missouri; 19 points and 8 rebounds versus Kansas; 16 points and 15 rebounds against USC; and 12 points and 14 rebounds in the Arizona game. It's interesting to note that in the NIT, Kentucky and Kansas State played each other, pitting Delt centers against each other. Mike Phillips had 17 points while Carl Gerlach has 12. Helping Carl lead KSU to a 20-8 record and the NIT berth was senior forward BOBBY NOLAND, a defensive specialist. He was named to the All-Big Eight Academic team and ranked fourth in team rebounding. Bobby's best all-around game was 10 points and 9 rebounds versus Texas Tech. The Northwestern basketball program had its best season since 1969 with five Delts contributing and winning their letters. Soph forward BOB SVETE was second in rebounding, field goal percentage, and minutes played, and third in scoring. He set a school record by hitting 15 of 19 shots against Ohio State for a new single game field goal percentage mark. He added two free throws for a game total of 32 points to go with his 15 rebounds. Bob also had 30 points and 10 rebounds in a win over Michigan State. He ranked sixth in the Big Ten in shooting. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Bobby Noland Kansas State Cam Lange M.I.T. Mike Phillips Kentucky Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Junior guard BOB HILDEBRAND was a defensive stalwart all season for the Wildcats and led the squad in field goal percentage. He was third in as- sists and scored in double figures in three road games. Also adding their efforts to the Northwestern cause were Soph center CHRIS WALL, junior for- ward DAVE HISER, and fresh guard BILL FENLON. Joining them next season will be transfer center JIM REINERT, a letterman at Wichita State in 1974-75. Westminster forward GARY HOEMANN had another outstanding season, leading the squad in scoring and rebounding. Against Avila College, he hit 15 of 20 attempts and. five free throws for a team season high of 35 points. He had 15 rebounds against Maryville, the team high in that category. Gary now has 1313 career points with one season left. Junior guard MIKE BRATZ did an outstanding job for Stanford, leading the squad in assists with 132, steals, and free throw percentage. He hit a season high of 20 points against Santa Clara, Washington, and California at Davis. Washington and Lee junior CHRIS LARSON had a fine year despite a broken foot at mid-season and led the Generals to a 19-7 mark and the Virginia College Athletic Association crown. He hit a season high of 25 points in the opener against York. He had 20 points, including 8 of 8 at the free throw line, in a loss to Lynchburg, then beat the same team later in the season with 6 free throws and a clinching layup just before the buzzer. Chris had 14 points against Hampden-Sydney, including two free throws with 18 seconds left to give W&L a one-point win. Two Delts started every game for DePauw. Soph center JEFF HALLGREN was named the team MVP, led in scoring and minutes played, and was second in rebounding, field goal percentage, and assists. He had a season high of 26 points versus St. Joseph's; 20 points and 16 rebounds against Valparaiso; 22 points and 12 rebounds against Evansville; and 20 points and 11 rebounds in the second St. Joseph's game. Junior forward RICK HUSER was third in rebounding and fourth in scoring. He had a season high of 18 points against Indiana Central and 12 points and 10 rebounds versus Hanover. The superb play of soph forward PETER HACK MEISTER helped the Lawrence University squad to its best season since 1954. He led the Vikings in rebounding, and was second in scoring and field goal percentage. Freshman center DOUG BONTHRON and soph forward KEVIN KLEIN were the top stars at Illinois Tech. Doug led in scoring, rebounding, field goal percentage, and blocked shots. Kevin was first in steals, second in scoring and minutes played, and fourth in rebounding. Senior guard MIKE BRONDER captained the Ste- vens Tech squad to a 13-6 record and their second Independent Athletic Conference title in three years. Coach John Lyon called Mike the best captain he's had in 14 years at Stevens. The Princeton Tigers of coach PETE CARRIL, Lafayette '52, won the Ivy League crown with a perfect 14-0 record, extending their conference winning streak to 22 straight. The Tigers posted a 22-4 season mark before losing a one-point decision to Rutgers in the NCAA opening round.. The powerful Tennessee Vols, coached by RAY MEARS, Miami '49, finished second in the SEC and. had a season mark of 21-5 before losing in the first Games FG Pct. Rebounds Avg. Total Points Avg. CAM LANGE, M.I.T. F 20 45.5 124 6.2 398 20.0 GARY HOEMANN, Westminster F 25 49.7 178 7.2 403 16.1 PETE HACKMEISTER, Lawrence F 22 52.3 171 7.8 350 15.9 MIKE PHILLIPS, Kentucky C 30 54.2 295 9.8 467 15.6 RICK ROBEY, Kentucky F 12 56.2 90 7.5 187 15.6 JEFF HALLGREN, DePauw C 24 45.5 173 7.2 333 13.9 MIKE BRATZ, Stanford G 27 43.7 82 3.0 327 12.1 DOUG BONTHRON, III. Tech C 26 50.b 220 8.5 292 11.2 KEVIN KLEIN, Ill. Tech F 26 34.1 166 6.4 276 10.6 CARL GERLACH, Kansas St. C 28 56.0 245 8.8 290 10.4 CHRIS LARSON, W. & L. F 22 37.5 87 4.0 226 10.3 BOB SVETE, Northwestern F 27 49.8 151 5.6 247 9.1 MIKE BRONDER, Stevens G 19 38.5 93 4.9 170 9.0 RICK HUSER, DePauw F 24 42.7 159 6.6 175 7.3 BOB HILDEBRAND, Northwestern G 26 50.6 42 1.6 107 4.1 BOBBY NOLAND, Kansas St. F 27 45.0 129 4.8 108 4.0 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 round of the NCAA playoffs. Ray's career win total is now at 377, beating the previous Delt mark of 371 wins by the immortal WARD "PIGGY" LAMBERT, Wabash '11. Instrumental in setting up a national radio net- work for the NCAA basketball championship was JIM HOST, Kentucky '59, head of his own firm, Host and Associates of Lexington, Kentuckyy. Jim's agency was awarded the renewable rights for three years by the NCAA Division I Basketball Committee. Host and Associates was responsible for developing a national network of 59 stations throughout the South, one of the largest university networks in the country. While in college, Jim was an outstanding pitcher on the UK baseball team and played a year in the Chicago White Sox farm system. Gary Hoemann Westminster Bob Hildebrand Northwestern Mike Bratz Stanford Peter Hackmeister Lawrence Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Eleven Delts gained All-American honors this winter and several others just missed placing in the top twelve at the NCAA meets. One of the leaders on Au- burn's seventh-ranked squad was junior GARY SCHATZ, who gained All-American honors in four events. He an- chored the 400 Medley Relay team to a third-place finish and new school mark and placed sixth in the 100 Free- style with a time of 45.07. He also swam on the 400 and 800 Freestyle relay teams that placed sixth and seventh. Au- Schatz burn junior JEFF OCKERMAN finished 12th in the 400 Individual Medley at the SEC meet. Kenyon College placed fifth at the NCAA Division III championship after winning its 23rd straight Ohio Athletic Conference crown. Six Delts, led by freshman TIM BRIDGHAM, won All- American honors at the NCAA meet. Tim earned All-American status in six events, placing third in the 100 Backstroke, fifth in the 200 Backstroke, 400 Freestyle Relay, and 800 Free- style Relay; seventh in the 200 Individual Medley; and ninth in the 400 Medley Relay. At the OAC meet, he took first place in the 200 Individual Bridgham Medley, 100 Backstroke, 200 Backstroke, 400 Medley Relay, 400 Freestyle Relay, and 800 Freestyle Relay. Another Kenyon freshman, STEVE KILLPACK, gained All-American selection in two events, finish- ing sixth in the 1650 Freestyle and eighth in the 500 Freestyle. At the OAC meet, he set a new conference mark in the 1650 Freestyle, placed fifth in the 500 Freestyle, and was ninth in the 200 Freestyle. Kenyon soph TODD RUPPERT was an All- American for the second year after taking ninth place in both the 100 and 200 Backstroke. At the OAC meet, he was second in the 100 Backstroke, fourth in the 200 Backstroke, and ninth in the 500 Freestyle. Junior DON CONSTANTINO of Kenyon won All-American honors for the third year after placing 12th in the 400 Individual Medley at the NCAA meet. In the OAC finals, he won the 400 Individual Medley, was second in the 200 Breaststroke, and fifth in the 200 Individual Medley. Soph DAVE McGUE won All-American honors again by swimming on the ninth place 400 Medley Relay team. He took first place in the 200 Breaststroke and second in the 100 Breaststroke at the OAC meet. Soph JIM ROBROCK earned his first All- American selection by being part of the fifth place 400 and 800 Freestyle Relay teams. At the OAC meet, he had first place finishes on the 400 and 800 Freestyle Relay teams, was third in the 200 Individ- ual Medley, and fourth in the 100 and 200 Freestyle events. Others who did well at the OAC championship were senior JIM KUHN, who was third in. the 10t1 Breaststroke, fourth in the 50 Freestyle, and fifth in the 200 Breaststroke; and soph DAVE MITCHELL, second in the 400 Individual Medley, and fourth in the 200 and 500 Freestyle. Three Delts were key figures on the Wabash tanker squad that won the Indiana Collegiate Conference crown and placed sixth at the NCAA Division III championships. Freshman RALPH DIXON an- chored the 400 Medley Relay team and 400 Freestyle Relay teams to third place finishes at the NCAA finals. At the ICC meet, he finished first on the record-setting 400 Medley Relay team, placed sec- ond in the 100 Backstroke and fourth in the 200 Backstroke. Wabash freshman KEVIN SCHEID was a member of the Division III third place 400 Freestyle Relay team and placed fourth in the ICC in both the 50 and 100 Freestyle. Junior PAUL FIRTH had fifth place finishes in the 100 and 200 Butterfly events at the ICC meet. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 The Allegheny squad placed seventh at the NCAA Division III finals, the school's best finish ever in any sport. Senior diver JEFF GORDON, last year's na- tional champ, was named All-American in two events, finishing fourth in 1-Meter diving and eleventh in 3-Meter diving. Two weeks earlier at the PAC meet, he bettered all his conference records as the Gators won a landslide victory. Senior CtIAD SMITH was named All-American in one of the relay events and was All-PAC in several events. Senior PETE RICH gained All-PAC selection by finishing fifth in 1-Meter diving but failed to place at the nationals. Also swimming at the PAC meet and the Division III finals were TOM GRAHAM, MIKE HOLLER, and BOB KENGEL. Junior diver MARK VIRTS of Purdue went to [he NCAA Division I championships for the third straight year and was the team's top diver. He placed tenth and eleventh respectively on the 1-Meter and 3-Meter boards at the Big Ten meet. He also went to the AAU chanpionships. BILL SMITH finished 15th and 17th respectively on the 1-Meter and 3-Meter boards at the Big Ten finals. Breastroker PAT MADI- SON won his fourth letter for the Boilermakers. Iowa State soph BOB VANDERLOO had a superb season in helping the Cyclones to the Big Eight championship. He set a school record and finished third at the conference meet in the 200 Breaststroke with a time of 2:11.8. He also placed sixth in the 100 Breaststroke and swam the breaststroke leg on ISU's record-setting 400 Medley Relay team. Soph CRAIG DOUGHERTY of Tufts broke two school records in the 50 Freestyle and 400 Freestyle at the New England Intercollegiate finals, then placed 13th in the 50 Freestyle at the NCAA Division III championships. Northwestern backstroker BILL RYAN had a fine senior year, setting personal best times of 55.95 in the 100 Backstroke and 2:05 in the 200 Backstroke. At the Big Ten meet, he swam on three relay teams, including the 400 Medley Relay team which set a new school record. ROSS PETERSON enjoyed a good season for Ball State. In dual meets, he registered six firsts, four seconds, and one third and also swam on three win- ning 400 Medley Relay teams. At the Mid-American Conference championships, he placed eighth in the 200 Breaststroke and 12th in the 100 Breastroke in addition to helping the 400 Medley Relay team to a new school record. Seniors RANDY ELI, a co-captain for the second year, and STEVE STOCKSDALE finished their Ken- tucky swimming careers as four year lettermen and school record holders in the 100 Freestyle and 200 Individual Medley respectively. Diver MARK BUROFF co-captained the Westmin- ster squad and tied freshman RICH TEUBNER for the highest point totals with 76 each in dual meets. Senior MARK THORNE-THOMSEN captained both the swimming and water polo teams at M.I.T. and was MVP in water polo while teammate PETE GRIF- FIN also did well in swimming and played goalie on the water polo squad. Soph OLIVER WAGGONER of Washington and Jefferson did well in freestyle, individual medley, and backstroke events during the dual meet season. Illinois Tech freshmen JIM LEPARSKI and PAUL STONE had good seasons as did senior MARK WIL- LIAMS of Albion. Guy Talarico Lehigh Lloyd Nordstrom and Tom Hughes, Lawrence WRESTLING Lehigh junior GUY TALARICO went to the NCAA Division I championships in the 190-pound division after placing third in the Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Association meet. At the EIWA tourney, he won 5 of 6 matches. Teammate GLENN WIL- LARD, who wrestled at 158 pounds, won 4 of his first 5 matches before a knee injury ruined his sea- son, Lawrence University's squad, led by eight Delts and coached by RICH AGNESS, Lawrence '67, placed third at the Midwest Conference meet and had its best season since 1962. Senior co-captain LLOYD NORDSTROM took first place al. the MWC meet in the 190-pound division, had a 13-3 record, was the team MVP, and went to the NCAA Division III championships. He won the conference's LeClere Award as the two-sport letterman with the highest GPA in the MWC. Junior co-captain TOM HUGHES had the best Lawrence record (17-3), the most take downs, and took four first places out of six meets. The 177- pounder took second at the MWC meet and also went to the NCAA Division III championships. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Freshman TOM MEYER had a 14-6 mark in the 126-pound class. Soph RALPH HARRISON placed fourth in the 142-pound class at the MWC meet and was the team's most improved wrestler. Freshman DAN GARVEY had a 5-6 mark and freshman DON FITZWATERa 5-7 record in the 167-pound division. Two Stanford Delts had good seasons. Junior GARY ANDERSON had an 8-6-1 record and placed fourth in the Heavyweight division at the Pacific-8 finals. ERIC GRUNSETH posted an 8-6-2 mark in the 158-pound class. Maine's GLENN SMITH had a 5-3 record in the 150-pound class despite missing a number of meets due to a shoulder injury, His teammate, senior STAN WATSON, broke a rib and missed much of the sea- son. Others who made good contributions were JIM BECKER of Minnesota, JEFF TINDALL of Al- legheny, TOM CESSARIO of West Virginia, and JOE MORALES and DOUG TORR of Missouri at Rolla. Tom Meyer Lawrence Doug Single Stanford Gary Anderson Stanford One of pro football's all-time ,greats, BOYD DOWLER, Col- orado '59, is the new receivers coach for the Cincinnati Ben- gals. He had been an assistant with the Eagles the last three seasons and has also been a coach with the Redskins and Rams. Maryland's fine split end KIM HOOVER was named to the 1975 Academic All-American first team. He led the Terrapins with 38 catches last fall, played in three bowl games, and has a 3.8 average in history and pre-law. Minnesota linebacker JEFF SIEMON, Stanford '72, displayed his talents in another area last Feb- ruary. He teamed with baseball star Bobby Murcer to finish third at the American Airlines Golf Classic for baseball and football players. They had a combined score of 173 for the three rounds. A former All-American basketball star is now making his mark in another sport. KEN FLOWER, USC ' 53, has been a Vice-President in charge of sales for NFL Films since 1970. He's worked in various facets of the broadcast industry for 25 years, includ- ing play-by-play, production, sportscasting, spot salesman, sales manager, and network salesman. He was with CBS Film Sales in San Francisco before joining ABC in 1962 then progressed through the station division. He became Manager of Sports Sales in January of 1969 then moved up to General Ac- count Exec, Eastern Division for ABC-TV just prior to going with NFL Films. The primary purpose of NFL Films is promoting the best interests of the league by producing accurate, informative, and in- teresting films. Among their specialities are "The NFL Game of the Week", the highlights segment on Monday Night Football, "This Week in the NFL", and highlights films for each team. JIM PLUNKETT, Stanford '71 was traded by New England to the San Francisco 49'ers. His return to the Bay Area reunites him with one of his top college receivers, GENE WASHINGTON, Stanford '69. Philadelphia quarterback MIKE BORYLA, Stan- ford '74, a last-minute replacement, sparked the NFC to a come-from-behind win in the NFC-AFC Pro Bowl. He took over in the fourth quarter and capped two scoring drives with touchdown passes. DOUG SINGLE, Stanford '73, has been promoted from junior varsity head coach to offensive line coach at Stanford. He had run the JV program the last two seasons. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Stewart Keller Texas Bill Fisher Texas The number of outstanding Delt collegiate tennis players seems to be on the rise. The leading returnee this spring is junior FRANCIS GONZALES of Ohio State, last year's Big Ten singles champion and an All-American selection. He posted a 29-5 season mark and picked up all of OSU's points at the NCAA championships. This past January, he represented the United States in the British Petroleum Cup meet and went all the way to the finals before being de- feated. Two other leading stars are junior STEWART KELLER and senior BILL FISHER of the University of Texas, last year's eleventh-ranked collegiate squad. Stewart is in his third year as a regular and finished sixth in the NCAA doubles competition. As a singles player, he beat three All-Americans in 1975 and hopes to gain All-American status himself be- fore graduating. Bill also ranks among the top players on the UT squad and hopes to do well in SWC and national competition. Look for good years also from twins MIKE and HARRY HABBEL of Pittsburgh, LUKE GROSSMAN of Purdue, TIGHE KEATING of Michigan State, ROD LEONARD of Idaho, Lawrence co-captain JACK ANDERSON, and SANDY McELFRESH of Albion. The summer issue will contain a complete tennis wrap-up. BASEBALL RICH GIACHETTI, Tufts '70, resigned as head coach at his alma mater to pursue an interest in international baseball. He went to South Africa as player-coach with the American Eagles team repre- senting the United States and led the squad to a 12-2 record. Currently, he's a player-coach with the Bologna, Italy team. Leading collegiate players this spring include Ohio State outfielder JEFF KLINE, Iowa State catcher CRAIG HERR, Duke pitcher KIRK LOUDER- BACK, Lehigh pitcher STAN STERNER, and Law- rence co-captain JIM WILKINSON. Baseball cover- age will be expanded next issue. Two of the top Delts in track history took part in the same meet in late March. Participating in the International Track Association meet in Dallas were Olympians THANE BAKER, Kansas State '53, and KEN SWENSON, Kansas State '70. Thane, fourth in the voting for 1975 Masters Athlete of the Year in the age 40-44 group, won the Masters 60 and 100-yard dash events while Ken took first place in the 1000- yard run with a time of 2:09. It was his third straight winning race of the young pro season. On hand to watch the two Kansas State greats was ITA President MIKE O'HARA, UCLA '54. Among leading collegians in track circles this spring are NCAA Division II discus champ BILL EDWARDS of Western Illinois, Bowling Green sprinter BRIAN STORM, shot and discus champ RON WOPAT of Lawrence, who threw the shot 52-101/z in the indoor season, and Toronto long jumper JIM BUCHANAN. Watch for a track wrap-up next issue. Finishing his first year as Assistant Athletic Director at George Washington Univer- sity is BERNIE SWAIN, George Washington '68. Prior to tak- ing the new post, he served as an instructor in the GWU physical education depart- ment and Director of intramu- ral sports. As an undergrad, he pitched on the baseball team for two years. Bernie's main duties involve working on the Swain day-to-day operation of the school's athletic department and directing activities at the new Smith Center on the campus. One of the leading Delt returnees to the lacrosse field is goalie JEFF SINGER of M.I.T. Jeff has been a starter for two years and posted 230 saves in 12 games last spring. He was named to the All-Division team and gained All-New England honorable men- tion in addition to being the team MVP. Washington and Lee's nationally-ranked lacrosse squad once again has a number of Delts playing with third team All-American TOM KEIGLER the leading returnee. Captain DAVE OSAGE leads a group of ten Delts on the Stevens Tech squad. Five Delts have made good contributions to the Lafayette rugby team this spring. Junior OSCAR HUETTNER ranks as a leading scorer and has been ably assisted by KEN PERRY, TOM TAYLOR, RICHARD FOLEY, and STEVE DONOHUE. CHRIS BURKE captained the sabre squad on the Stanford fencing team, M.I.T.'s MIKE MAUEL also did well in fencing. JEFF DREXLER, a starter in epee for Stevens Tech, had most of his season ruined by a knee injury. Winger MARK HOFFMAN was the third-leading scorer for the Lawrence hockey team. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ALPHA-ALLEGHENY COLLEGE GAMMA ALPHA-UNIV. OF Warren B. Cole, '11 BETA-OHIO UNIV. the CHICAGO Frank A. Paul, '11 Arthur D. Lynn, '15 GAMMA BETA-ILLINOIS INST. OF William F. Morgan, '30 GAMMA-WASHINGTON & chapter TECH. Elmer W. Rietz, '13 JEFFERSON Roy N. Towl, '05 Charles B. Wakefield, '14 DELTA-UNIV. OF MICHIGAN eternal GAMMA GAMMA-DARTMOUTH COLLEGE '27 Richard G Weldon Charles E. Burwell, '30 . , BETA EPSILON-EMORY UNIV. Mor an K McGuire '37 EPSILON-ALBION COLLEGE ' Albert li. Fisher, '29 . g , Frederick D '07 Ordwa Richard E. Black, 07 ' Edward T. Wood, '48 . y, George C '27 Rice 20 Burdette B. Bliss, '32 William I Denman Jr BETA ZETA-BUTLER UNIV. . , GAMMA DELTA-WEST VIRGINIA . , ., '11 Melvin A Hollinshead Harold T. Liebtag. '27 UNIV. . , '27 Richard 11. Hungerford Armand D. Roach, '26 Moses S. Donnally, '12 , Thomas S. Luxton '58 BETA ETA-UNIV. OF MINNESOTA Walter G. Lough, '08 , Kenneth G. Stiner, '34 Neil S. Kingsley, '11 GAMMA ZETA-WESLEYAN UNIV. Paul E. Williams, '16 Peter H. MacFarlane, '17 John B. Eyster, '05 William N. Whear, '14 Hamilton H. Phelps, '23 Walter R. Rearick, '17 ZETA-CASE WESTERN RESERVE (Iowa State, '23) Warren M. Schwegel, '26 Albert L. Belding, '28 BETA THETA-UNIV. OF THE GAMMA ETA-GEORGE Harold L. Burton, Jr., '38 SOUTH WASHINGTON UNIV. Harry D. Spouselter, '47 Richard E. Clinton, '28 James B. Costello, '24 Frank H. Kimmel, Jr., '34 Edward B. Vreeland, Jr., '37 Albert W. Loring, '39 Wilbert A. Warner, '45 BETA KAPPA-UNIV. OF Roy L. Mathews, '11 KAPPA-HILLSDALE COLLEGE COLORADO Henry J. Richardson, '19 Laurence G. Lenhardt, Jr., '50 Thomas S. Butterworth, '28 Eugene E. Stevens, Jr., '22 Wilber F. Morlock, '33 BETA LAMBDA-LEHIGH UNIV. GAMMA IOTA-UNIV. OF TEXAS Emanuel Christensen, '17 Richard II. Osgood, '30 William J. Cutbirth, Jr., '31 MU-01110 WESLEYAN UNIV. BETA MU-TUFTS UNIV. George C. Groce, Jr., '26 Jesse J. Sell, '60 James M. LeCain, '22 GAMMA KAPPA-UNIV. OF Edwin W. Vereeke, '43 BETA NU-MASSACHUSETTS INST. MISSOURI NU-LAFAYETTE COLLEGE OF TECH. Forrest W. Werner, '35 Carl S. Middaugh, '17 Herbert S. Cleverdon, '10 GAMMA LAMBDA-PURDUE UNIV. Henry Palmer, '26 Emerson P. Hempstead, '34 Marshall D. Brain, '56 Peter J. Schmidt, '11 BETA OMICRON-CORNELL UNIV. George W. Deardorff, '13 OMICRON-UNIV. OF IOWA Benajah C. Duffic, '16 (Univ, of Illionois, '13) Edwin Plimpton, '26 (Univ. of Virginia, '16) John J. Thompson, '30 RHO-STEVENS INST. OF TECH. BETA RHO-STANFORD UNIV. GAMMA MU-UNIV. OF Sigurd N. Hersloff, '17 William J. Cavanaugh, '23 WASHINGTON Thomas E. Landvoigt, '05 John V. Munro, Jr., '39 Harold .D. Dial, '41 TAU-PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIV. Thor J. Peterson, '41 (Ohio State Univ. '47) '16 Howard M Kistler George B. Taylor, '98 James V. Metcalfe, '09 . , '40 William B Owens (Univ. of Mich. '01) Robert B. Montgomery, '60 . , OF PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA-UNIV BETA TAU-UNIV. OF NEBRASKA Roland F. Richter, '28 . Jack A Fraser '28 Ernest S. Itaverly, '22 GAMMA NU-UNIV. OF MAINE . , James B Hoen '50 Aaron S. Henry, '44 Wesley S. Bearce, '34 . , William C Price '1 6 Paul D. Marvin, '10 Warren S. Lucas, '13 . . , '58 Robert B Sebastianelli Glen 0. Munger, '22 Victor W. Nickerson, '31 . , Robert E. Seiberlich, '49 William A. Schapers, '24 Edward G. Wadsworth, '45 Robert C. Trethaway, '16 BETA UPSILON-UNIV. OF ILLINOIS GAMMA XI-UNIV. OF CINCINNATI (Cornell Univ. '16) Dan V. McWethy, Sr., '13 Rodney J. McKenzie, '33 Frederick C Reese '30 BETA ALPHA-INDIANA UNIV. 13ETA PHI-01110 STATE UNIV. . , '09 Lester C. Gifford A. William Meals, '33 GAMMA OMICRON-SYRACUSE , Neal B. Welch, '17 Henry C. White, '27 UNIV. BETA BETA-DEPAUW UNIV. Frank E. Wilson, '28 Maynard J. Boetcher, '30 ' '28 Allen Arthur J BETA PSI-WABASH COLLEGE John H. Bucher, 25 ' , . '67 Gardner Todd R Dwight K. Hamborsky, '41 Elwin C. Butler, 11 ' , . '27 Trittschuh Frank W Cassius L. Rovenstine, '30 17 Willard R. Johnson, ' , . (Ohio Wesleyan, '27) BETA CHI-BROWN UNIV Lawrence C. T. Robinson, 24 . ' GAMMA PI-IOWA STATE UNIV OF BETA GAMMA-UNIV 45 Charles P. Ahrens . ' . WISCONSIN , BETA OMEGA-UNIV. OF Richard E. DeNeut, Jr., 69 Cecil W. Hillman '23 Thomas J. Aylward, '45 CALIFORNIA , Robert E Lundgren '28 Roland Reed, '11 Rudolph Best, Jr., '30 . , Thomas B. McKee, '14 BETA DELTA-UNIV. OF GEORGIA Cyrus Pyle, III, '28 Robert S. Montgomery, '32 G. Spencer Hinsdale, '20 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 GAMMA RHO-UNIV. OF OREGON Arthur W. Lamka, Jr., '39 Neil H. McEachern, '20 GAMMA SIGMA-UNIV. OF PITTSBURGH Harold M. Hassler, '37 Earl F. Lansinger, '16 Reed P. Rose, '32 GAMMA TAU-UNIV. OF KANSAS Carl H. Helman, Jr., '35 GAMMA UPSILON-MIAMI UNIV. Paul W. Fox, '15 GAMMA PHI-AMHERST COLL. Claud R. Faunt, Jr., '39 George D. Whitmore, '15 GAMMA CHI-KANSAS STATE UNIV. Francis D. Farrell, '22 GAMMA OMEGA-UNIV. OF NORTII CAROLINA George W. Heinitch, '28 DELTA ALPHA-UNIV. OF OKLAHOMA Bernard It. Hilburn, '30 DELTA GAMMA-UNIV. OF SOUTH DAKOTA Don R. Hammond, '40 Frederick M. Smith, '41 DELTA ZETA-UNIV. OF FLORIDA Jack V. McLean, '50 DELTA ETA-UNIV. OF ALABAMA Joseph D. Corbera, Jr., '35 Sam 11. Hamner, '61 Benjamin F. Roden, III, '31 DELTA TI IETA-UNIV. OF TORONTO Russell W. J. Zinkann, '29 DELTA LAMBDA-OREGON STATE UNIV. John M. Henderson, '28 DELTA NU-LAWRENCE UNIV. John F. Leason, '35 DELTA XI-UNIV. OF NORTH DAKOTA John A. Rustvold, '62 DELTA PI-UNIV. OF SOUTHERN CALIF. Jack F. Bloomingdale, '57 DELTA PSI-UNIV. OF CALIF. Robert R. Lee, '32 DELTA OMEGA-KENT STATE UNIV. John 1. Mayfield, Jr., '52 EPSILON BETA-TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIV. George C. Ladd, '68 SURVIVAL AMIDST CHANGE (Continued from Page 23) I have been associated with the oil industry for a quarter century, and I'm certainly not pleading its causes or apologize for its shortcomings. I cite the industry only as an example and ask this question: Has the clamor for divestiture developed out of a serious, well-thought-out concern for the improve- ment of our energy supply facilities - or is it a grumpy, "I'll get even" response to 60 cent a gallon gasoline? If the latter is true, I assure you divestiture will not lead to cheaper gasoline prices. It can lead only to added costs - for you and me to pay. In recent years our economic system has come more and more under government control. The gov- ernment has moved into the marketplace in con- spicuous fashion, and there it is increasingly deter- mining the kinds of products and services offered for sale. Government regulations are influencing the costs of these goods, and consequently their prices. And at this point please recall that this govern- ment presence is diminishing the decision-makin power of the individual. You buy what's permitte3 to be in the marketplace - not necessarily what you'd like to see in the marketplace. Nation's Business Magazine reports on a recent count of federal regulators - those people whose jobs require them to impose themselves between buyer and seller and direct the conduct of both. A total of 63,444 regulators were counted. And believe me, they regulate. The order they establish doesn't promote freedom; it confines freedom. Although the purposes which have prompted each new thrust of government control may have had some initial merit, there is no way to calculate the consequences in erosion of civil freedom. For those just beginning careers and roles as active citizens, I suggest the most important thing you must do in the decades ahead is to discipline your- self to the maintenance of your own freedoms. It is going to be up to you to perpetuate what's good Rainbow about America, and contend with all those who would limit, choke and finally destroy this system. If you are to have roots - living in a society that preserves its good elements while still retaining the capacity to change away from the bad - you cer- tainly must put your faith to work. Indeed, you have a mighty obligation. Many people don't accept the responsibility for maintain- ing the institutions that they live by; you must. You can't be neutral, for the environment of freedom isn't neutral. Take what you've been given, enjoy it, but for the sake of all of us, preserve it. I remember reading once about a man who was constantly troubled by minor ailments. Finally, after complaining of a slight chill and a headache, he died. His friends summed it up on his tombstone - "He passed away as a result of nothing serious." I think that would be the worst fate America's way of life could have. It is healthy and powerful, but if it were to die " of nothing serious" - bad judgement, bad regulations, overspending, a failure of self- discipline - the irony of it all would be crushing. If faith is to sustain our institutions, it simply must be the sum total of our individual faiths - the things that we truly believe in. This demands of us, first, careful analysis; each of us must decide what he believes, what he wants sustained. And second, it demands self-confidence. We must have faith in ourselves. Personal faith is a motivator, both of ourselves and others. And let me add parenthetically that the experi- ence of being associated with Delta Tau Delta, seeing its goals and its continuity, is a powerful builder of self-confidence. It is an example that we can - and have - learned by. Our institutions are solid. They are fertile ground for the building of strong roots and strong faith. Our resolve must be to keep them that way. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 NORTH KARNEA Auq.18-19 20 21 T HE RADISSON SOUTH, one of the finest hotels in Min- neapolis, will become Delt Coun- try on August 18, when registra- tion begins for the Fraternity's 73rd Karnea. Opening business session is set for 9:00 a.m. Wed- nesday, August 19. Members planning to attend the Karnea are urged to take advantage of pre-registration through the Central Office as soon as possible. Information and pre-registration forms may be obtained by writing: Delta Tau Delta, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110, Indianapolis, In- diana 46205. The 1976 Karnea Registration Package for undergraduates and alumni will cost $46.00. This in- cludes registration fee, opening reception, Division Luncheon, Leadership Luncheon, Dinner and Mississippi River Cruise, and the Karnea Banquet. The Delt Ladies and Guests Package, at $45.00, includes regis- tration fee, opening reception, Betty Crocker Kitchen Tour, Lun- cheon and Fashion Show, Leader- ship Luncheon, Dinner and Mis- sissippi River Cruise, Continental Breakfast and shopping trip, and Karnea Banquet. Thomas I I. Law, Texas '39, a Fort Worth attorney, will be principal speaker at the Karnea Banquet. A member of the firm Law, Snakard, Brown & Gambill, Mr. Law is a Fellow of the American Bar Foundation, Texas Bar Foun- dation and American College of Probate Counsel. He has been ac- tive in professional and civic or- ganizations for many years, at local, state, and national levels. He was named Fort Worth's out- standing young man in 1950 after serving as president of the State Junior Bar of Texas when it re- ceived an award as outstanding Junior Bar in the U. S. Currently, Mr. Law serves as president of the University of Texas Foundation, president of the Texas Philosophical Society, chairman of Leadership Fort Worth, trustee and ruling elder of the First Presbyterian Church, board member of the North Texas Commission and the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra, member of the Board of Regents of the Univer- sity of Texas System, and a member of several other diverse organizations. His capacity to serve began as an undergraduate at Texas, where he was Chairman of Judiciary Coun- cil, a member of Student Assem- bly, president of Friars, captain of the debate squad, a letterman in track, a member of "T" Associa- tion, Cowboys, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Rho, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Otto A. Silha, Minnesota '40, in- ternationally known president and publisher of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune Co., will serve as toastmaster for the Karnea Ban- quet. Mr. Silha began his newspaper career as a copy reader with the Minneapolis Star in 1940 and rose to the top position of one of the nation's leading publications. His steady rise through the business ranks was interrupted only by four years of service with the Army and Air Force in World War II. He is a director of Midwest Radio-Television, Inc., and jour- nalism lecturer at the University of Minnesota, Columbia University, Indiana University, the University of Texas, the University of Wiscon- sin, and the University of Kansas. Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Mr. Silha has held top offices in the International Newspaper Promotion Association, Met- ropolitan Sunday Newspapers, Inc., and the American Newspaper Publishers Association. His many civic affiliations have included offices in the Min- neapolis Chamber of Commerce, the United Way of Minneapolis Area, the Minneapolis Aquaten- nial Association, and the Greater Minneapolis Metropolitan Hous- ing Corp. He was a Division vice- president of Delta Tau Delta from 1947-52, and received the Frater- nity's Distinguished Achievement Award at the 1974 Karnea. Dr. Robert J. Kegerreis, Ohio State'43, president of Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio, will ad- dress the Karnea at the Leadership Luncheon. A member of several business and research boards of directors, Dr. Kegerreis serves in many civic positions, as well as those con- cerned with professional organiza- tions. He currently heads a Citi- zens Advisory Board on the de- segregation of the Dayton Public Schools. Numerous articles, written by Dr. Kegerreis, have appeared in scholarly journals, and papers have been presented by him at meetings of professional societies in the fields of management and marketing. He taught at Ohio State and Ohio University before joining the Wright State faculty as a pro- fessor of marketing and dean of the College of Business and Adminis- tration in 1969. He also has business experience as a senior researcher for the Fed- eral Reserve Bank of Cleveland, and a partner in Kegerreis Stores of Woodsfield, Ohio. Rainbow WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18 Karnea Registration 4:04 p.m. - 10:00`p rn- opening Reception 8:00 p.m - 1000 THURSDAY, AUGUST 19 istration R K 8 00 ,m 5:04 p.m. eg arnea Business Session = i 900 a m. 12:00 moon ng Open Division Luncheons 1 :00 Noon 2:00 p.m. Problem Solving Seminars 2:30 p.m - 4:30p.m. Model Initiation Ceremony 4:30 f3? - 5:30 p.m. FRIDAY, AUGUST 20 Karnea Registration 9 00 a.rr1 5:00 p-m? _ Business Sessiane(academ c Noon 9:00 a.m. 12:00 action seminar) Leadership Luncheon 12:00 Noon 2:00 ; Mini Seminars 2.00 p m_ 5:00 p.m. Dinner, and Mississippi River Cruise aboard The Jonathan Padelford and Josiah Snelling 6.00 p.m 1 i:00 p?m. SATURDAY, AUGUST 21 Karnes Registration 9:00 a.m 5,i?J3-p.m? Alumni Seminar 9:00 a.m 12 0 Noon Mini Seminars 9.00 a.m 1200 Noon Business Session 200 p m. - 5:00 p.n+ Karnes Banquet 7:00 p m. 9:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18 Karnea Registration 4:00 pm 10:10 p?m?.' Opening Reception 8:00 p.m. 10:00 p.m. THURSDAY, AUGUST 19 Karnea Registration 8:00 a ma;00 p,m. Tour of Betty Crocker Kitchens, _ 10:00 a m 2:00 p,m. Luncheon, and Fashion Show FRIDAY, AUGUST 20 Karnea Registration 9:00=a.m. - 5:00 p.m Leadership Luncheon 12:00 Naon 2:00 p.rn. Dinner and Mississippi River 6:00 p.m. - 10_:00_p.m, Cruise SATURDAY, AUGUST 2.1 Karnea Registration 9:00: a m. 5.(14 p?m, Continental Breakfast and 1 00 a.m. Shopping Trip Karnea Banquet Approved For Release 2004/11/01 :-CIA-RDP88-01315R000240370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 LTA DIRECTORY Arch Chapter Fred C. Tucker, Jr., DePauw '40, PRESIDENT, 2500 One Indiana Square, Indianapolis, Indiana 46204 Dr. Frederick D. Kershner, Jr., Butler '37, VICE-PRESIDENT and RITUALIST, 106 Morningside Drive, Apartment 51, New York, New York 10027 William J. Fraering, Tulane '46, SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT, 16 Wren St., New Orleans, La., 70124 Donald G. Kress, Lafayette '58, TREASURER, 23 Westmere Avenue, Rowayton, Connecticut 06853 Dr. William O. Hulsey, Texas '44, SECRETARY, 510 S. Ballinger Street, Fort Worth, Texas 76104 R. James Rockwell, Jr., Cincinnati '59, DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS, 6282 Coachlite Way, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Evangelos S. Levas, Kentucky'54, PRESIDENT SOUTHERN DIVISION, 119 S. Limestone Street, Lexington, Kentucky 40507 The Rev. G. C. McElyea, Ohio Wesleyan '47, Pennsylvania '47, PRESIDENT WESTERN DIVISION, 5923 Royal Lane, Dallas, Texas 75230 John W. Wood, Jr., South Dakota '68, PRESIDENT NORTHERN DIVISION, 3840 Maryland Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55427 Wayne A. Sinclair, West Va., '68, PRESIDENT EASTERN DIVISION, P.O. Box 2385, Charleston, W. Va. 25328 Division Vice-Presidents SOUTHERN DIVISION Robert C. Swanson, Purdue '48, 6522 Newhall Road, Charlotte, N.C. 28211 Dr. Bert Hayes, Athens College '52, Dean of Students, Athens College, Athens, Ala. 35611 Steven G. Kahn, South Florida '70, 7900 Baymeadows Road, Apt. 76, Jacksonville, Fla. 32216 William C. Caruso, Emory '70, 560 Allen Road, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30324 William L. Sanders, LaGrange '72, P.O. Box 26, Atlanta, Ga. 30301 Stephen M. Ruschell, Kentucky '71, 259 W. Short St., Lexington, Ky. 40502 Thomas S. Sharp, Louisiana State '67, 110 S. Linden Ave., Hammond, La. 70401 William Z. Rogers, North Carolina '72, 315 Rogers Street, Spruce Pine, North Carolina 28777 WESTERN DIVISION Silas B. Ragsdale, Jr., Texas '48, Camp Stewart for Boys, Hunt, Texas 78024 John H. Venable, Carnegie-Mellon '51, Oklahoma State '51, 1505 Richard's Lake Road, Ft. Collins, Colorado 80521 Richard H. Englehart, Indiana '45, 11661 San Vicente Boulevard, #405 Los Angeles, Ca. 90049 K. Reed Swenson, Oregon '35, 4304 S.E. Henderson, Portland, Oregon 97206 David L. Nagel, Iowa State '63, 7031 Douglas Ave., Urbandale, la. 50322 Joseph H. Langhammer, Jr., Texas Christian '65, 8133 Southwestern Boulevard, Dallas, Texas 75206 Jean M. Noel, Jr., Kansas '67, First National Bank, Glasco, Kansas 67445 Keith G. Hanson, Idaho '72, P.O. Box 807, Orofino, Idaho 83544 Larry E. Skaer, Missouri '70, 234 E. 73rd Terrace, Kansas City, Mo. 64114 NORTHERN DIVISION Ronald S. Glassner, Iowa '69 2809 26th Street Moline, Illinois 61265 V. Ray Alford, Case Western heserve '56, 14423 Leroy Center Road, Thompson, Ohio 44086 Robert P. Stapp, DePauw '34, 420 Thomas Lane, Grand Blanc, Michigan 48439 John C. Nowell, Texas at Arlington '70, 351 W. Dickens, Apt. 3-E, Chicago, III. 60614 Lewis Jay Soloway, Cincinnati '71, 5841 N. High St., Worthington, O. 43985 Edward W. Yates, Illinois Tech '64, 5 North Wabash, Suite 1708, Chicago, Illinois 60602 Alan M. Dimmers, Ohio Wesleyan '56, 25 Budlong Street, Hillsdale, Michigan 49242 Richard P. Thornton, Purdue '41, 2199 Tecumseh Park Lane, West Lafayette, Ind. 47906 Thomas F. Calhoon II, Ohio State '70, 1852 Fishinger Road, Columbus, O. 43221 Thomas H. Humes, Jr., Cincinnati '70, 560 Terrace Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 EASTERN DIVISION Marion R. Llewellyn, West Virginia'34, 5696 Luna Lane, Erie, Pa. 16506 Dr. Paul D. Rosso, West Virginia '68, Tirjan & Joanne Drives, Beechwood Acres, R.D. #2, Quakertown, Pennsylvania 18951 John M. Myles, III, Allegheny '73, 1 Third Street, North Arlington, New Jersey 07032 W. Marston Becker, West Virginia '74, P.O. Box 983, Morgantown, West Virginia 26505 Richard A. Lewis, Allegheny '74, 405 Abbeyville Road, Apt. 9, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15228 Lt. Carm C. Walgamott, Idaho '71, 27-C Hunters Circle, Mount Holly, New Jersey 08060 David M. Barrett, Jr., Tufts '75, 2 Chatham Ct., Apt. 13, Hudson, Mass. 01749 Perry R. Swanson, Pittsburgh '55, Neville Lime Company, 615 Iron City Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15205 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Undergraduate Council Members 1975-76 WESTERN DIVISION David P. Goldenberg Whitman, '76, 210 Marcus Street, Walla Walla, Washington 99362 William J. Tierney, Missouri, '75, P.O. Box 327, Rolla, Missouri 65401 JIvan Olson, So6t Texas t xas Sate, '75, Student Union Arlington Texas Southwest Texas State University, San Marcos, Texas 78666 EASTERN DIVISION Steven A. Paquette, Syracuse, '77, 801 Walnut Avenue, Syracuse, New York 13210 Douglas E. Mazzuca, Villanova, '75, 58 N. Roberts Road, Rosemont, Pennsylvania 19010 James J. Tierney, Allegheny, '77, 607 Highland Avenue, Meadville, Pennsylvania 16335 Thomas W. Eibsen, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, '77, 3 Sunset Terrace Extension, Troy, New York 12180 SOUTHERN DIVISION Matthew A. King, Georgia, '76, P.O. Box 6002, Athens, Georgia 30604 James E. Gribben West Florida, '77, 7655 Lawton Road, Pensacola, Florida 32504 630 Thomas MM Ray, ,Jacksonville State, 76,n7137NorrthOPelham R ad, Jacksonville, Alabaman 36265 Louisiana, Lafayette, Louisiana 70501 NORTHERN DIVISION Michael J. Spetrino, Kenyon College, '77, P.O. Box 32, Gambier, Ohio 43022 Robert L. Brod, Kent State, '75, 223 East Main Street, Kent, Ohio 44240 Geoffrey C. Dean, Marietta College, '77, 507 Punam Street, Marietta, Ohio 45750 Joseph P. LaRosa, Wisconsin, '75, 2529 North Murray. Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53211 Central Office Telephone: (317) 259-1187 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110, Indianapolis, Ind. 46205 Alfred P. Sheriff, III, Washington & Jefferson '49, EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT Frank H. Price, Jr., Auburn '59, DIRECTOR OF PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT Gale Wilkerson, Oklahoma state '66, DIRECTOR OF CHAPTER SERVICES David N. Keller, Ohio '50, EDITOR John H. Dangler, Jr., Tennessee '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Scott A. L. Northrup, ,5 FIELD COUNSELOR FIELD COUNSELOR Douglas Mark LVernallis, Pittsburgh '75, FIELD COUNSELOR Distinguished Service Chapter Committee Francis M. Hughes, Ohio Wesleyan '31, CHAIRMAN, Suite 800, 130 E. Washington St., Indianapolis, Ind. 46204 C. HT. Boyd, North erbert McCracken, Carolina Box '21, Greensboro, Magazi s, 50 W. 44th St., New York, N.Y. 10036 G The Fraternity's Founding under the laws of the state of New nco 1 ruar V nia founded harttertmember of then National Febity Confe ence. Founders were: Delta Tau so a c Fraternity , December 1, 1911. YYork Richard H. Alfred (1832-1914) William R. Cunningham (1834-1919) Eugene Tarr (1840-1914) John L. N. Hunt (1838-1918) John C. Johnson (1840-1927) Jacob S. Lowe (1839-1919) Alexander C. Earle (1841-1916) Henry K. Bell (1839-1867) Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 KARNEA ESSAY CONTEST All undergraduate members and pledges of Delta Tau Delta are invited to enter a special Karnea Essay Contest. The contest is being sponsored by the Arch Chapter as a special bicentennial event of the Fraternity. Prize for the winning essay will be an expenses paid trip to the 1976 Karnea (air transportation, hotel, Karnea registration, and $50 cash). The winning contestant will read his essay at the Karnea and have it published in The Rain- bow. TOPIC: Fraternity Goals for America's Third Century: A Bicentennial Essay ENTRY RULES: Original Work 750 to 1,000 Words Typed (double spaced) Accompanied by separate photograph and brief biographic sketch of author DEADLINE: Received no later than June 15, 1976 JUDGES: Judges will be appointed by the President of the Fraternity from the Distinguished Service Chapter MAIL TO: Karnea Essay Contest Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 4740 Kingsway Drive Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205 46 Rainbow Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88-01315R000200370001-5 ipproved Fo Release ?2044/11/01 CIA-R?P$8-01815F _ 0 - CHANGING ADDRESS? Please complete this form and mail it in. Name:----, Print Chapter : ZIP:- Old Address (Tear out this form so that the address label on the back cover is not damaged. Or fill in old address below) : NEWS OR LETTER TO THE EDITOR? Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 110 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Send it in on the form below. Name : School and Year : Address : Send to DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY, 4740 Kingsway Drive, Suite 11.0 Indianapolis, Indiana 46205. Approved For Release 2004/11/01: CIA RDP88-0131 .R 0200 0001-5 Approved For Release 2004/11/01 : CIA-RDP88 Contents 3 Escape 5 On the Cutting Edge 7 THE RAINBOW REVIEW 8 The Editors 9 Budgeting for a Balance 10 Is the UN Relevant? 11 Visit Canada for the Bicentennial 11 The Mountain We Must Climb 12 Axe 13 State of Man 14 A One-Two Punch 15 Pastrami Bird Conspiracy 15 Ineffectiveness & Frustration 16 Growing City Impotency 17 The Class of '76 18 Anniversary for Mom 21 The Review in Retrospect 22 Survival Amidst Change 24 Looking for Delta Tau Deltas, Bud 26 Alumni 31 An Older Intangible Feeling 32 Delt Sportlight 40 The Chapter Eternal 42 North Star Karnea 44 The Directory 46 Karnea Essay Contest Plan to attend the 1976 KARNEA August 18-21 See page 42 ?yo r son as graduate from zfi# e em? o " s, , us his perm ress so t at we". ma a the ang a yob will ~s ss~ ue # en forward i our sa e ease se l is riw the address ss " o cjut---d Sobel #o. e t ou e a Fra- o i _ ndiana 462 5 r cc- ~ ~n~ ~ l bea r i ed? Approved For Release 2004/11/01: CIA-RDP88-01