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Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal (Volume Vol. 63 No. 2) online

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80



suyeethe€Brts





Mignonne Wilson,

ATA

Arkansas State



Karen Nolan, X fi
Ball State




Joyce Vaughn
Bowling Green

Sue Hammond
Colorado



Pat Kudla, X
Carroll

Rose Buchenberger
Evansville





casual appearance of the sockless students con-
tributed to the atmosphere.

Evansville Sig Eps selected Rosa Lee Buchen-
berger, Chi Omega sophomore, a member of
Angel Flight, as their chapter sweetheart.

Florida Sig Eps chose Joyce Grassman, Alpha
Chi Omega, as chapter sweetheart at the Golden
Hearts weekend at Crescent Beach.

At Lehigh, the reigning Sweetheart Queen is
Eileen Sinnott, pinmate of Ford Young.

Lawrence Sig Eps last spring held their an-
nual Sweetheart Banquet to name the chapter
sweetheart. Some fifteen pinmates were present



€Bnd queens




Judy Peterson
Idaho State



Eileen Sinnott
Lehigh




Sandy Brower, ASA
Michigan State

Karen Hausman, A X f]
Southeast Missouri



Judy Heid
Ohio Northern

Diane Pleunik
Youngstown






At Colorado, the spotlight is on Robert Ran-
some and Sweetheart Suzie Hammond, X n.



when President Bill Wagner announced Simms
Buckley, junior DG from Tarrytown, N.Y.

At the fall annual retreat the program and pol-
icies for the year ahead were discussed. Topics
considered included pledge education, rush, and
fall parties.

The September "Tiger in Your Tank" party
was a rush affair for freshmen based on the Enco
gasoline theme.

Maryland Sig Ep threw a platform party in
the front yard of the house for informal rush
with the theme "Georgetown Once Removed" and
with a nine-piece band for entertainment.

Michigan State Sig Eps for their Queen of
Hearts chose Sandy Brower, Alpha Xi Delta.

Morningside Sig Eps at the Fall Rush Party
were assisted in their entertainment efforts
through the presence of Miss Iowa, Trophy
Mushro, onetime Morningside coed, and the
music of The Seven Sons.

Rutgers Sig Eps selected JoAnn Mezzo, of
Woodbridge, N.J., a 19-year-old private secretary,
as their Sweetheart for 1965.

Utah Sig Eps chose Lynne Olsen, Alpha Chi
Omega, as their Diamond Princess.

New Queen of Hearts is Judy Bollinger, Kappa
Alpha Theta.

Westminster Sig Eps at their annual Sweet-
heart Formal chose Marta Wilson as their
Sweetheart.

The Sig Eps at Westminster's Annual Sing and
Swing Program on Parents' Day, May 1, sang
several choruses of "Row, Row, Row Your Boat"
and a grand finale of "Happy Trails."

81




San Jose State Sig Eps address fund-raising
literature to construct a community theater.



TIME OUT
FOR HUMANITY

Cincinnati Sig Eps serving as volunteer carpen-
ters helped construct tvyro new centers for young-
sters from low-income families for the Greater
Dayton Day Care Association, and arm of the
war on poverty.

East Tennessee State Sig Eps helped Girl
Scouts in Johnson City decorate for their annual
Jamboree Fair at the Farmers and Merchant
Warehouse. Mike Brewer headed the project.

Lehigh Sig Eps participate vitally in a
continuing welfare project at Bethlehem.




Florida Sig Eps pushed the Heart Fund over
the top by setting up a roadblock and collecting
coins from motorists.

Lehigh Sig Eps participate in the Lehigh Valley
College Volunteers, a newly initiated volunteer
program to help the mental patient and also give
needed experience to the students involved. The
work is done chiefly in the children's division of
Allentown State Mental Hospital. Directed by
Doug Denny (Lehigh Chi Phi) and Pete Anselmo
(Lehigh Sig Ep) the program has expanded to
include several colleges including Muhlenburg
and Cedar Crest College. The number of people
involved has grown to approximately 100.

San Jose State Sig Eps ran a campaign in the
city during the last election to construct a Com-
munity Theater at the cost of $30 million. The
building will contain a theater, oflBces, and a
sports arena. Members and pledges addressed all
articles to be sent to the voters and distributed
them in all parts of the San Jose area.

As a result of this campaigning, the city of San
Jose will have a Community Theater within the
next three years.

For the last iive out of six times the pledge
classes have won the Help Week Trophy. The
award is based on service projects and work
around the house. The pledge class did much
work planning the Japanese Tea Garden in Kelly
Park. They planted trees, built fences, and
poured cement for the garden patio.

Westminster Sig Eps help the grade school
children of New Wilniington learn tumbling and
gymnastic skills. Every Saturday morning,
pledges and brothers help instructor Jim Arrow
with his physical education program. Adviser Bob
Coughenour initiated the idea.




At Florida, Robert Hudson collects coins
from passing motorists for Heart Fund drive.



n2





Lightning — the Missouri-RoUa mascot.



DEVOTION UPON
EMERGENT OCCASIONS

■ The Missouri at Rolla Sig Eps would like to
introduce Lightning, their new mascot. Like

his predecessor, Flash, Lightning is a beautifully
marked Dalmatian. However, about a week be-
fore St. Pat's, the usual black-and-white coat
turns a distinct black and green. Lightning is
quickly shaping up into the fine mascot that
Flash was for ten years.

With the arrival of Lightning, Flash was re-
tired to the care of the St. Louis Alumni Chap-
ter and will live out his days in the quiet of a
private home.

■ Some chapter library planners might be dis-
couraged while others would be stimulated

to harder effort at a recent announcement in
Printer's Ink. An issue of the advertising trade's
house organ reported that while no less than 220
libraries have been built in America in the
past 15 years, in the same period our nation was
also embellished by 10,000 pizza parlors, 15,000
frozen custard stands, 9,180 bowling alleys, and
3,500 theaters.

■ A fad for parties with a historical motif may
be in the making on the campus at Muhlen-
berg if the Sig Ep example catches on. The key-
note is involvement.

Inspired by the lesson of the famed Boston
Tea Party, a group of brothers decided one
evening that a re-enactment of the party would



be an excellent thing. Not re-enactment in the
local setting. There would be no point in that.
No, the brothers went all the way — on an all-
night ride to Boston Harbor with a box of tea
bags.

■ Has your chapter house celebrated a birthday
recently? Not the chapter, but the house?

Ohio Northern Sig Eps on Election Day 1965
will celebrate the Fiftieth Birthday of their
chapter house. The occasion is all the more
noteworthy because it is the first house to be
built for fraternity use in the state of Ohio. It
was built in 1914 and 1915 by the hands of
the brothers themselves, from the design to the
last brick and to the last shingle of the roof. It
is believed to be one of the very few if not the
only Sigma Phi Epsilon house built in this
manner.

■ Bruce Mate of Illinois Tech is one collegian
who did not spend the summer months in

travel or study. When his brothers returned to
the chapter house in Chicago in the fall, Bruce
greeted them with the patois of a rugged young
entrepreneur.

Young Mate made his tuition and then some
by engaging in the used car business in Kansas
City, Mo. His original investment in his stock
of 20 cars, ranging from a 1914 Ford roadster
to a 1938 Chevy sedan which he is now driving,
totaled |800. As Chapter Correspondent Don




At Ohio Northern, the chapter house itself
celebrates its 50th Anniversary this year.



83



Directory of Officers



NATIONAL BOARD OF DIRECTORS

uRAND president: C. Maynard Turner, 1225 Clifi Laine
Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio

GRAND treasurer: Edwin Buchanan, 925 East Wells St.,
Milwaukee 2, Wis.

secretary of the corporation: J. E. Zollinger, Fountain-
head, 3900 N. Ocean Drive, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308



NATIONAL DIRECTORS

Dr. U. G. Dubach, 13505 S.E. River Road, Portland 22,

Ore.
Lyle E. Holmgren, 29 W. Center, Logan, Utah
Lewis A. Mason, Sherwin-Williams Co., 260 Madison

Avenue, New York 16, N.Y.
Raymond C. McCron, 8 Ferncliff Road, Scarsdale, N.Y.
Dr. T. Reginald Porter, 2006 Glendale Road, Iowa City,

Iowa



OTHER OFFICIALS

national chaplain: Dr. William C. Smolenske, 533 Re-
public BIdg., Denver, Colo.

national librarian : Charles G. Eberly, Nelson Hall,
Wisconsin State University, Oshkosh, Wis. 54902

national ritualist: H. Bob Robinson, 13505 S.E. River
Rd., Portland 22, Ore.

national scholabship director: Dr. U. G. Dubach, 13505
S.E. River Rd., Portland 22, Ore.

journal editor : John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Drive,
Menasha, Wis.

director or alumni affairs : Lyle E. Holmgren, 29 W.
Center, Logan, Utah

director of public relations: Harry D. Kurtz, 18158 Clifton
Rd., Lakewood, Ohio

national music chairman: Henry H. Hall, P.O. Box 708,
Hannibal, Mo.

national headquarters staff: Executive Director: Don-
ald M. Johnson; Director of Chapter Services: Richard
L. Shimpfky; Housing and Finance Coordinator: George
E. Young. Staff Representatives: Frank A. Bush, Jr.,
Gareth B. Jones, Dennis W. Mesenhimer, Robert C.
Nordgren. 209 West Franklin St., Richmond, Va., 23220.
Post Office Box 5289. Telephone: Area Code 703; 648-
2883.

BOARD OP MANAGERS, CHAPTER INVESTMENT FUND: Chairman:
Raymond C. McCron; Edwin Buchanan; Langdon Pal-
mer, Chase Manhattan Bank, One Chase Manhattan
Plaza, New York 15, N.Y.

CHARLES L. YANCEY STUDENT LOAN FUND COMMITTEE: Chair-
man: C. Maynard Turner; Dr. Garland G. Parker, 2909
Maisel, Cincinnati, Ohio.

WILLIAM L. PHILLIPS FOUNDATION: President: J. E. Zol-
linger; Vice-president: Harry D. Kurtz; Treasurer: H.
Bob Robinson; Secretary: C. Maynard Turner; Trustee;
Whitney H. Eastman, 7000 Valley View Road, Min-
neapolis, Minn.

NATIONAL HOUSING CORPORATION: President: J. Russell Pratt,
14 Crestwood Dr., Chatham, N.J.; Vice-president: W.
Brooks Reed, 709 Union National Bank Bldg., Youngstown,
Ohio; Treasurer: Donald M. Johnson; Secretary: John
H. Hildenbiddle, Jr., 5 South Place, Chappaqua, N.Y.;
Trustee: Langdon Palmer.

NATIONAL LEADERSHIP COMMITTEE: Chairman: Dr. R. Eric
Weise, 3530 Hazelwood Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio; Darrel
D. Brittsan, 3501 Kenmore, Greensboro, N.C. ; Robert H.
Ewalt, Asst. Dean of Men, Washington State University,
Pullman, Wash.; James W. Frazier, 1105 Shore Club
Dr., St. Clair Shores, Mich.; Dr. T. Reginald Porter.

NATIONAL iNTERFRATERNiTY CONFERENCE: Delegate: Bedford
W. Black, Post Office Box 65, Kannapolis, N.C; Al-
ternate : Donald M. Johnson



Peszynski reports, he almost hit the jackpot
when he found a 1929 Blower Bentley roadster
in a junk yard. "However before he could obtain
it, it was smashed into a cubic yard of metal
a la Goldfinger."

■ John W. Gardner, former president of the
Carnegie Corporation and now Secretary of
Health, Education, and Welfare in the Presi-
dent's Cabinet, is the author of a statement
concerning institutions which is interesting when
applied to the fraternity chapter. "Experienced
managers," said Dr. Gardner, "know that some
organizations can be renewed through new lead-
ership and new ideas. Others need a more mas-
sive infusion of new blood or far-reaching or-
ganizational changes. Still others can only be
renewed by taking them apart and putting them
together again. And some cannot be renewed at
all."

Many persons are so preoccupied with selfish-
ness and greed they no longer know where honor
stops and dishonor commences, according to J. Ed-
gar Hoover. Rationalization and double standards
cloud moral principles and right and wrong are
no longer clearly distinguishable. We do not have
the courage to stand in conflict, says Mr. Hoover.
It's a matter of having the right foundation,
as Carter Jenkens and his brothers told us 64
years ago and still tell us. The house built on a
Rock won't be blown down.



REPRINTED PERMISSION OF BIBLER FEATURE SERVICE
© ALL RIGHTS RESERVED




"Your blind date is an Alpha Phi
Omega — and all I can find out about
him is that he's trustworthy, loyal, help-
ful, friendly, courteous, obedient, cheer-
ful, thrifty, brave, clean, and reverent."



84



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MATCH BOOKS



These elegant
matches feature a
four-color Crest on the front, "Sig-
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$1.00/carton; $9.00/500;
$20.00/case



REPLACEMENT OF
CREDENTIALS

Membership Certificate . . .
$1.50; Pledge Card . . . $.50;
Undergraduate Membership
Card . . . $.50; Life Mem-
bership Card (encased in plas-
tic) . . $.75.




MINIATURE
DISPLAY FL



Perfect 4" x 6" flai
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rush displays.
$1.00 each or 5 for:



DECALS

Greek Letters, Coat of Arms,
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windshield or onto opaque sur-
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$.15 each or $.10 each
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PLAYING
CARDS

Plastic-finish, long
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$1.00 per Deck



RUSH SUPPLIES

A 20-page booklet "Your Inti
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with new edition updated year
Together with especially (
sfgned window envelope.

50 for $10,
Rush Recommendation Form;
100 for $1
Rushing Charts . . .

$.25 or 5 for $l.i




"FRATERNITY
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single rental fee . . . $15.00



OTHER PRINTED SUPPLIES

Color reproductions suitable for
framing of Badge, Coat of Arms,
Flag, and Pledge Pin . . . $1.00
each or 4 for $3.00; Song Book
... $1.25; Book of Laws . . . $2.00;
Membership Record Book . . .
$12.50; Educating for Brotherhood
pledge textbook $2.00; current
Journal issues . . . $.50 for one
copy, $.25 for each additional
copy; Journal life subscription (if
initiated between January 1, 1952
and July 1, 1962) . . . $10.00.




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FOR PERSONAL USE

Using these items in the chapter
house or your home will display
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guests who may be rushees, members
of other fraternities, or Sig Eps.

For a complete list of all items avail-
able write for free brochure.



MAIL YOUR ORDER TO:

Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity
National Headquarters
209 West Franklin Street
Richmond, Virginia 23220

Make checks payable to Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity



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Online LibrarySigma Phi EpsilonSigma Phi Epsilon Journal (Volume Vol. 63 No. 2) → online text (page 11 of 11)