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of fraternity was taught him by Arizona State
Dean of Students W. P. Shofstall of 2 T T
who feels that a good fraternity system is an
indispensable feature of the well-balanced
American college campus.

The U-T IFC was recently named the top
group in the Southeastern IFC Conference.

Tennessee projects which impressed the
judges included the proposed Fraternity Park,
which will give at least 13 fraternities beauti-
ful new homes of their own on Yale Avenue;
a new computer system of rush; the special
association and guide for housemothers; a
new system of cooperative buying; and many
others.

The idea for the "How to Study" clinic
for fraternity pledges which Bonitati brought
with him from Arizona State has improved
scholarship. Bonitati himself taught the three
sessions with 600-650 pledges attending.

The Housemothers' Association for moms
of the fraternity system was initiated by the
IFC and a new handbook, Half-a-Hundred
Sons or More, prepared to aid housemothers
and provide them with a guideline for their
jobs. Among other projects started:

1, Fraternity Leadership Conference.



2. Operation of an IFC ofi&ce, with a full-
time office secretary, in conjunction with the
Fraternity Affairs Office.

3. A winter quarter rush, which proved
to be extremely effective.

4. Revision of the entire IFC Constitution
and By-laws.

5. A fraternity mail service.

6. A fraternity directory.

7. A new program of salaries for IFC
offices to encourage the election of qualified
men to the posts. The IFC president will be
paid $450 for his nine months and the rush
chairman $300 for his term.

Among other programs which IFC spon-
sors are the annual Greek Week officers'
workshops. Winter Quarter Convocation
(jointly with the Panhellenic and Christian
Association), a faculty dinner, and a book
fund drive.

Ohio State Z B Ts had a special dinner
where they presented 2 $ E's A. Chester
Burns, Dean of Fraternity Affairs, with a
plaque commemorating his four years of
outstanding service to the Ohio State fra-
ternity system. Dean Burns has accepted the
post of Dean of Men at Middle Tennessee
State.



New oflScers of the College Fraternity Secretaries Association, chosen at Atlantic City in July,
from left, seated, are: Jack Anson, Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer; Rex A. Smith, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, secretary; William E. Forester, Kappa Alpha Order, president; Lewis Bacon, Alpha
Kappa Lambda, vice-president. Standing: Raymond L. Howe, Theta Delta Chi; Richard R.
Fletcher, Sigma Nu; George Chapman, Theta Chi, and Albert Greenstone, Phi Epsilon Pi.
Chapman is editor of the CFSA news bulletin, the others are executive committee members.








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PUT BROTHERHOOD TO WORK
GIVE SIG EP A PLACE IN THE EUTURE



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The trustees of the Foundation believe that brotherhood
builds the type of men America needs for the future.
With the Foundation, Sigma Phi Epsilon gains added
strength . . . guiding its members in their personal develop-
ment and helping them to meet their educational goals.
To help worthy members of Sigma Phi Epsilon achieve
their potential, scholarships granted by the Foundation
are for undergraduate or graduate study — in the United
States, or in accredited institutions throughout the world.
The life most of us knew as undergraduates has changed
with changing times. Educational costs have skyrocketed.
Part-time work is more difficult because of the demand-
ing character of curricula. Graduate work is required in
many more fields — from business to engineering. We
have the privilege of assuring that no deserving Sig Ep is
deprived of real achievement for lack of means to com-
plete his undergraduate studies or graduate work.
Here is the opportunity for every alumnus member of
Sigma Phi Epsilon to show what the Fraternity has meant
to him by making an investment in the potential of out-
standing members. Help Sig Ep move ahead by under-
writing opportunities for achievement and leadership !

00 THIS:

WRITE A CHECK...

PLEDGE AN AMI CONTRIBOTION...



A



The Bureau of Internal Revenue has ruled that contribu-
tions to the Foundation may be deducted from your in-
come taxes, and that bequests, legacies, devises or trans-
fers are deductible. To include a living memorial in your
will, the Foundation must be designated as beneficiary.
Your contributions will be appreciated now. Let's swell the
fund ! Make your check payable to : The William L. Phillips
Foundation of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and mail to:
Treasurer

The William L Phillips Foundation of Sigma Phi Epsilon
209 West Franklin Street, Richmond, Virginia 23220
Contributions to the Foundation will be invested by the
trustees and proceeds will be used to provide scholarship
aid. If you wish, you may designate your contribution
for scholarship aid to deserving members of your own
chapter. You and your Brothers can build an on-going
scholarship program geared to your own chapter's needs.



TRUSTEES



J. E, Zollinger, President Harry D. Kurtz, Vice President C. Maynard Turner, Secretary

H. Bob Robinson, Treasurer Whitney H. Eastman, Trustee



Harry F. Byrd

U. S. Senator, Virginia

Curtis L. Carlson

President, Gold Bond Stamp Co.

W. Craig Chambers

President, 1/V. Craig Chambers Adv. Agency

J. Roscoe Drummond

Washington Columnist,

N. Y. Herald Tribune Syndicate

Robert G. Dunlop
President, Sun Oil Company

John R. Evans

Consultant, Petroleum Industry

Tom Ewell
Actor

X. R. Gill

Banking, Oil, Insurance, Investments

Fred J. Haffner, Sr.

Vice President (Retired)

The Cleveland Trust Company

James C. B. Handley

Vice President, Columbus Coated Fabrics Company

A Division of Borden Chemical Company



Lucian Baum Cox



Reverend William H. Carter

Past Gfand Pfesidents

Larkin Bailey
Rodney C. Berry
Bedford W. Black
Edwin Buchanan
James H. Corley
Whitney H. Eastman
Walter G. Fly



Earle W. Frpst
Frank H. Hamack
Paul G. Koontz
Harry D. Kurtz
Charles R. Patch
J. Russell Pratt
Luis J. Roberts



Harold O. Hayes, Sr.
Marketing Consultant

Bourke B. Hickenlooper
U. S. Senator, Iowa

Edwin C. Johnson

Former U. S. Senator and Governor of Colorado

Ted Mack

Radio and TV Entertainer

Anthony C. McAuliffe
General, U. S. Army (Retired)

Dr. J. Ralph Murray
President, Elmira College

Arthur E. Stoddard

President (Retired), Union Pacific Railroad

Dr. Ralph W. Stoody
General Secretary (Retired)
Commission on Public Relations &
Methodist Information

Dr. Harry R. Weilman

Executive Vice President, University of California

Irwin R. Witthuhn

Past President, Kiwanis International



Reverend Thomas V. McCaul



H. Bob Robinson

Robert L. Ryan

Paul B. Slater

Herbert H. Smith

Dr. William C. Smolenske

C. Maynard Turner



Dr. Ulysses Grant Dubach, Emeritus Dean of Men, Oregon State University
Dr. Jack J, Early, President, Dakota Wesleyan University
Dr. Garland G. Parker, Registrar, University of Cincinnati



IHE WILLIAM L PHILLIPS EOUNOATION



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




with the



ALUMNI



NOVEMBER 1, 1901

Every November 1, thousands of Sig Eps work
for the progress of the Fraternity, by pausing in
ceremony to look at the past, and by gathering
light and inspiration therefrom help build for the
future.

The tradition known as the Founders Day din-
ner is a respected ceremony of great importance
to the Fraternity. In many cities throughout the
country, and on many campuses, undergraduates
meet with alumni to observe the founding of
Sigma Phi Epsilon by twelve students of Rich-
mond College.

At Gainesville, Fla., members of the fraternity
in that area gather and are honored to hear the
Rev. Thomas V. McCaul, one of three of the
twelve who still survive.

Members of the Puget Sound Alumni Chapter
met for the Founders Day Dinner at the Olympic
Hotel, Seattle, on November 8. Chief speaker was
former Grand President Frank H. Hamack,
George Washington, '16, a retired member of the
faculty at the University of Washington, Hamack
has three sons, all Washington Beta alumni —
Frank Jr., '40, Richard L., '45, and Robert A.,
'53.

The revered chapter counselor provides an apt
keynote: "What is Fraternity? What does it ac-
complish? Why do I believe it is to a young
man's benefit to join a fraternity? Fraternity to
me is Brotherhood, one if the most impelling ob-
jectives of man. Fraternity is founded upon
liberty. Being a melting pot of men of various
faiths, desires and objectives, it must of its very
nature be founded on the equality of all men
who become members, for without it fraternity's
foundations would be unsound. And the word
Fraternity blends all its objectives, desires, and
attainments into what we know as Brotherhood.
Fraternity means to strive for the betterment of
our members, and to live and act in the manner
of men of stability, courage and faith."

Founders Day will be celebrated by the alumni
and undergraduate brothers of Southeast Mis-
souri State at Cape Girardeau the weekend of
November 6-7. This weekend also is Homecoming
weekend when old memories of brotherhood will
be recalled and friendships renewed.




Past G.P. Frank Hamack
Puget Sound Alumni



OTHER GATHERINGS

Twenty alumni and eight undergraduate mem-
bers attended a luncheon meeting of New York
area alumni in New York in the Executive Suite
of the Biltmore on August 31. Ray McCron was
host.

The luncheon gave many alumni who can't
make it to board meetings a chance to get to-
gether, to get a rundown on what's going on in
Philadelphia, and to contribute their own ideas
and suggestions. The date was picked to coincide
with the Grand Chapter/Academy, which several
actives and alumni were attending.

Chapter President Dick Fuke gave a brief run-
down of the state of the chapter, and Connie
Eberstein, '65, went over the future plans of the
University in reference to the role of fraternities.
Chapter Counselor Jerry Robinson, '54, Treasurer
Dave Ffrench, '51, and Secretary Jerry Jerrehian,
'55, discussed Foundation finances and outlined
the problem of acquiring a new house. A timely
discussion of house relocation followed.

The following attended the luncheon: Lex Chi-
quoine, '14, Dick Littleton, '15, George Scanlon,
'20, Harry McClure, '24, Carl Dolmetsch, '25,
Don Howe, '25, Bob Jones, '41, Ray McCron, '43,
Warren Monsees, '43, Bob Davis, *49, Dave
Ffrench, '51, Dick Gideon, '52, Bob Wittich, '52,
E.W. Nelson, '53, Al Clarke, '54, Jerry Robinson,
'54, Jerry Jerrehian, '55, George Quinn, '55, Joe

45



■W



Nearly 40 Pennsylvania alumni in the New York area during the Conclave enjoyed a special
luncheon at Biltmore. National Director Ray C. McCron, '42 (back, extreme right), was the host.



Zahn, '55, Connie Eberstein, '65, Mike Cassidy,
'66, Al Fox, '66, Dick Fuke, '66, Bill Schilling,
'66, Paul Sottnek, '66, Jack Slipka, '67, Bill
Bence, '68, and Rick Davis, '68.

Detroit Sig Ep alumni were on hand on the De-
troit campus on Sunday, September 12, to partici-
pate in and serve as spectators for the annual un-
dergraduate-alumni Softball classic. Dave Clark
was a close second to Dick Gorno in the voting
for the Most Valuable Player.

University of Colorado alumni gathered at
Boulder for Homecoming Day October 16. After
the big game with Iowa State, alumni, under-
graduates, and friends enjoyed a buffet dinner
and semi-formal dance at the chapter house at
1005 Broadway.

Members of the Miami (Ohio) chapter house
corporation are trying to revive the old alumni
group in Dayton and Montgomery County. The




Dr. Maurice Felger
Honored at Indiana



last president of this group was Auggie George.
In order to put Sig Eps in touch with each other,
interested brothers from Dayton are asked to
write Herb Pence, Jr., 2628 Briarclifle Ave., Cin-
cinnati, Ohio 45212. Their names will be given to
the nucleus group at Dayton.

A number of Milwaukee area Sig Eps and
others from a distance met at the Wauwatosa
Women's Club on August 19 to help Chris R.
Isely, Lawrence, and his wife Myrtle celebrate
their 50th wedding anniversary.

Those present included Irwin R. Witthuhn,
Hans Feldmann, Lee Rasey, and Earl Watson, all
of the Lawrence chapter; Whitney Eastman,
Dartmouth, of Minneapolis, a former Grand Pres-
ident of the Fraternity; and Dr. Irwin Schulz,
Wisconsin.

At Bloomington, Ind., on Homecoming Day,
Dr. Maurice M. Felger, a charter member of the
Indiana University chapter and member of the
alumni board for more than 20 years, was given
the Distinguished Alumni Award, the highest
honor the chapter can bestow.

The newly created award was presented at the
annual meeting of the alumni by George Grigsby,
board vice-president.

Dr. Felger has a Sig Ep son, Tom, who is a
student in the University medical school.

The Van Orman Roberts Hotel in Muncie was
the scene of the Ball State chapter's annual
Homecoming alumni dinner and dance on Octo-
ber 2, day of the Ball State-Evansville game.

Bradley Sig Eps for the 17th straight year cel-
ebrated the founding with the traditional Foun-
ders Day Banquet. Several members of the Peoria
Alumni Association were in attendance, and short
addresses were made to the undergraduates by



46



Dr. Lenard Costa and Alumni Board President
Stan Poshard.

Alumni board officers recently elected: presi-
dent, Stan Poshard; vice-president, Jim Ringo;
secretary, Bill Tribler; and treasurer, Ed Smith.
Dinner Meetings are held the first Wednesday of
each month at the chapter house.

Bradley alumni and their wives and dates at-
tended an open house and luncheon at the chap-
ter house before the Homecoming game between
Bradley and Northern Illinois on October 16.

Members of the Kansas City Alumni Chapter
met on September 14, at the Western Hills Motel,
Shawnee-Mission, Kan. A representative group of
Greater Kansas City alumni from chapters in
Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, and Illinois turned out
for dinner, fellowship, and discussion.

Those attending included District Governor
Jean T. Fisher and Past Grand President Earle
W. Frost.

Fisher gave a report of Conclave activities in
New York. Other discussion centered around
plans to have representatives from the chapters
and alumni boards in the area present at the No-
vember meeting to check on the condition of the
chapters and find out what help can be given
them by the Kansas City Chapter.

It was also decided that early plans will be
made for another annual gala meeting in the
spring, during the N.A.I.A. basketball tourna-
ment in Kansas City at which the Liston-Nai-
smith awards will be presented.

— Dick Southall

Members of the board of trustees of the Rari-
tan-Sig Ep Alumni Association met in New Bruns-
wick at the chapter house on September 17.
President of the board. Jack Witemeyer, '55, also
heads the special events committee which has
been responsible for many of the group's accom-
plishments. For example, the newspaper, the Rar-
itan Speaker, is sent to a mailing list containing
more than 500 names.

On October 23 an open house will be held by
the undergraduates after the Rutgers-Columbia
game. First event of the alumni group will take
place in March and will be a dinner-dance.

Alumni and undergraduates are already look-
ing forward to the coming year which marks the
bicentennial of Rutgers College. New Jersey Beta
at the same time will observe the 45th anniversa-
ry of the group which began as the Raritan Club
in 1921.

Committees appointed by President Witemeyer
are: special events — Hecklau, Remine and Rich-
ardson; Raritan 5ppa/cer— Hecklau; house and
grounds— Hartman and Martino; future chapter
housing— Martino, Matthews, and Martin;
A.I.F.C— Gemeroy and and Brady; alumni rela-
tions — Jorlett; scholarship— Preiss; financial sec-
retary — Jorlett; career guidance— Brady and Wi-
temeyer.




Builder of alumni interest in West Virginia
is Attorney General C. Donald Robertson
(right) shown on visit to Marshall with
student body president Steve Goodman, chap-
ter president Phil Farthing, and Joe Thomas.

Sig Ep alumni in the Central Jersey area who
wish to maintain active interest are eligible and
cordially invited to affiliate with the Raritan-Sig
Ep Alumni Association. Direct your correspon-
dence to President Jack Witemeyer, c/o Sigma
Phi Epsilon Fraternity, 572 George St. New
Brunswick, New Jersey or call him at Union Car-
bide-Chemicals Co., 270 Park Avenue, New York.

— J. A. Jorlett



THE ALUMIVI HEARTBEAT
HERE AND THERE

Alabama. 1st Lt. Henry B. Gass, '62, in Au-
gust received the 12th to the 14th oak leaf cluster
to the Air Medal at Fort Rucker, Ala. He served
meritoriously while engaged in aerial support of
ground forces in Vietnam from September to Octo-
ber, 1964.

Auburn. Col. Felix M. Turnipseed, Jr., has
been assigned to the Warner Robins Air Materiel
Area at Robins AFB, Ga., as information chief.
He was formerly at Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio.

Baker. 1st Lt. Jasper H. Rogers, Jr., '63, re-
cently completed a special missile transportation
safety course at Sheppard AFB, Tex. He has been
assigned to Niagara Falls Municipal Airport, N.Y.,
as a member of the Air Defense Command which
protects the U.S. against enemy air attack.

Bradley. Capt. George A. Filer recently won a
cash award for his winning entry in the Tactical
Air Command military improvement program at
Langley AFB, Va. An operations support officer,
he suggested that TAC aircraft be equipped with
pictorial exhibits while on static display in other
countries.

Bucknell. 2nd Lt. Alan E. Brown has been
assigned to Mather AFB, Calif., for additional

47



specialized aircrew training, following graduation
from the Air Force Navigator School, James Con-
nally AFB, Tex.

Buffalo. 2nd Lt. John N. Swift, '64, has been
assigned to Reese AFB, Tex., as an instructor pilot
following his graduation from flying training
school, Moody AFB, Ga.

Carroll. Bill Bentley, Bob Hayes, Don Grozis,
and John Lilliedalh are completing their six-
month time in the National Guard.

James Wendt, '64, is in his second year of medi-
cal school at Northwestern University.

John Schrock, '64, and Bill Zibel, '64, are at-
tending graduate school at the University of Wis-
consin.

Colorado. 2nd Lt. Harry M. Mathis has been as-
signed to Turner AFB, Ga., as a munitions
supply officer with the Strategic Air Command.

Colorado State U. Maj. Albert R. McNamee,
a navigator at Hickam AFB, Hawaii, was one of
more than 500 Air Force Rescue Service men de-
ployed around the world in support of the Gemi-
ni two-man space flight from Cape Kennedy, Fla.

Colorado State (Greeley). 1st Lt. Joseph R.
Mack is stationed in Vietnam as an intelligence
officer in a Pacific Air Forces unit which helps to
train Vietnamese forces in air techniques and tac-
tics for combat.

Connecticut. 2nd Lt. John H. Wayert, Jr. has
been assigned to an Air Training Command unit
at Webb AFB, Tex., for training as a pilot.

Cornell. Maj. David E. Blais has been assigned
to Offutt AFB, Neb., following graduation with
honors from the Air Force Air Command and
StafiE College at Maxwell AFB, Ala,

2nd Lt. Peter G. Stauder has been assigned to
Moody AFB, Ga., for pilot training in the Air
a staff judge advocate at James Connally AFB,
Training Command.

Delaware. 2nd Lt. Barry R. Haldeman has been
assigned to Lockbourne AFB, Ohio, for navigator
flying duty in the Strategic Air Command.

Howard C. Simpkins, Jr., '59, a teacher in



Claymont, Del., public schools since 1960, has re-
ceived his master of education degree from West
Chester State College.

Detroit. 2nd Lt. John M. Wagner, Special
Forces, U.S. Marine Corps, has completed train-
ing at Quantico, Va.

Paul Calligaro and John G. Gaul have enrolled
in the University of Detroit Dental School.

Robert Milia is in a co-op program in the mar-
keting course leading to the M. B. A. degree.

James Elgas, '63, who was commissioned by the
U.S. Marine Coprs in October, '63, is with
ground forces in Vietnam.

2nd Lt. Richard T. Cole, '63, is an administra-
tive officer with the Air Training Command at
Keesler AFB, Miss.

Drake. 2nd Lt. Clarke R. Lambert is in pilot
training at Laredo AFB, Tex., for T-33 aircraft.

Florida Southern. Capt. Peter R. Cubeta and
members of his Air Rescue Service (ARS) crew
assigned to Lajes Field, Azores, have been credi-
ted with saving the life of the chief officer of the
Panamanian ship, Routa, Captain Cubeta, an HC-
54 Rescuemaster pilot, and other members of his
crew were dispatched to the ship 300 nautical
miles northwest of Lajes Field, when notified that
the officer had been seriously injured in a signal
rocket explosion. Three pararescue men of the
crew parachuted to the area and quickly admin-
istered first aid to the injured officer.

Florida State. 1st Lt. Lawrence J. Sharp, has
been assigned to Grand Forks AFB, N. D., as a
missile launch officer for the SAC.

Iowa State. 2nd Lt. Anthony P. Callanan, '63,
has been assigned to Eglin AFB, Fla., for flying
duty in a unit which supports the Tactical Air
Command.

Maj. Gene C. Phelps has been assigned to
McGuire AFB, N. J., as staff veterinarian with
the Military Air Transport Service.

Iowa Wesleyan. 2nd Lt. Charles A. DeNovo has
been assigned to Moody AFB, Ga., for pilot
training.




^^




1st Lt. Henry B. Cass
Alabama



Maj. Albert McNamee
Colorado State



2nd Lt. John Wayert
Connecticut



48




2nd Lt. Clarke R. Lambert
Drake



2nd Lt. Charles A. DeNovo
Iowa Wesleyan



1st Lt. Berry F. Major, Jr.
Kentucky Wesleyan



Kansas State. John Calmes, after completing
infantry training at Fort Benning, Ga., is
stationed at a U.S. airbase in Vietnam assigned to
guard duty.

Capt. Robert E. McCullough, Jr., as a pilot
with the Military Transport Service at Charleston
AFB, S. C, has been decorated with the Com-
mendation Medal for meritorious service.

Capt. James R. Schafer, '57, is a section com-
mander at headquarters, Squadron Officers
School, Maxwell AFB, Ala.

Kentucky. Capt. Robert V. Arbuckle, '53, is sta-
tioned in Vietnam as a tactical fighter pilot in a
Pacific Air Forces unit.

Kentucky Wesleyan. 1st. Lt. Berry F. Major,
Jr., '64, is in T-37 jet pilot training at Laredo
AFB, Tex.

Lewis and Clark. 1st Lt. Robert L. Blair, '61,
is in jet pilot training at Williams AFB, Ariz.

1st Lt. Ralph C. Pickering is stationed at Ste-
phenville Air Station, Canada, as a weapons con-
troller with the Air Defense Command.

Donald Brecht is beginning his first year at the
University of Oregon Medical School in Portland.

Frederick C. Gerhardt, music instructor of Port-
land, Ore., had had several compositions per-
formed, including "Quintet for Woodwind En-
semble," at the Lake Oswego Art Festival.

Frank McAtee is enrolled in graduate study in
biology and plans to enter dental school.

Richard J. Hertel has received a research assis-
tantship in applied physics at Cornell University.

Long Beach Stale. William Best and William
Lycett, both '65, are in OCS School in Rhode Is-
land.

Marshall. Airman Third Class William H.
Young has returned to the Virginia Air National
Guard unit at Charleston following graduation
with honors from the course for Air Force admin-
istrative specialists at Amarillo AFB, Tex.

Maryland. Capt. Charles V. Corder, Jr., a B-52
Stratofortress pilot at Sheppard AFB, Tex., re-
ceived an outstanding rating during a combat op-
erational readiness inspection.



Maj. Larry S. DeVall, '53, has been assigned to
Beale AFB, Calif., following graduation from the
Air Force Air Command and StaflE College, Max-
well AFB, Ala.

Capt. Richard E. Katz has been assigned to
Dyess AFB, Tex., upon graduation from the Air
Force Command and Staff College, Maxwell
AFB, Ala.

Massachusetts. 2nd Lt. Peter G. Bracci has
been assigned to Moody AFB, Ga., for pilot train-
ing following graduation from the U. S. Air Force
Academy.

Miami (Ohio). 1st Lt. Arthur E. Grills, '62, a
navigator in a TAC unit at Langley AFB, Va.,
completed many missions to airlift supplies to the
Dominican Republic and evacuate American citi-
zens from that troubled country.

Capt. Thomas W. McNally is a missile combat
crew commander with a Strategic Air Command
unit at Whiteman AFB, Mo. He was recently


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