PHI KAPPA PSI 140 NW 13th St., Corvallis, OR 97330 February 2009
House Corporation Report 2008
By Clint Stubbs, President
I hope all is well with each of you and that this finds you before Founders Day. I started this article in
October of last year, and things have changed so fast that I was never able to finish it. I hope most of you
have heard through the grapevine of the many events that Oregon Beta had to deal with last year.
The Loss of a Friend and Brother The Boiler Explosion, November 15, 2008
To begin with, I want to make sure everyone knows that on
October 14, 2008, we lost one of our beloved brothers in Phi
Kappa Psi. Jack Price, ’85-484, was killed in an accident. The
Corvallis Gazette Times reported: “Jack Price II, 43, of
Beaverton, was at the corner of Northwest 14th Street and
Northwest Van Buren Avenue when his older model red pickup
stalled. Witnesses say he got out of the
truck and was standing in front of it
when he reached into the engine com-
partment, apparently attempting to re-
start the vehicle. The truck suddenly re-
started, surged forward and ran him
over, pinning him underneath.”
Shortly after being taken to Good Sa-
maritan Regional Medical Center, Jack
succumbed to his injuries.
Jack’s tragic death came at the end of the best summer
Oregon Beta has seen in more than 15 years. Recruitment
was extremely successful, and many house renovations were
completed. Brother Jack was in charge of renovation projects, About the time I was ready to send out an Orange Peel
and he spent a great deal of time at the house working with the with the news about Jack, the chapter suffered another
undergraduates. He oversaw the renovation of the kitchen and devastating blow. The boiler exploded on November 15. You
the laundry room, installation of new carpet upstairs, new win- can read more about what happened and see photos of the
dows, and new desks and closets in all of the rooms, exten- damage on the Oregon Alumni Association Web site,
sive plumbing repairs and improvements to the bathrooms, www.oregonphipsialumni.com. I will try to describe clearly all
and a fresh coat of paint for the exterior. Jack that has happened since the explosion.
was truly invaluable to the work that was done First, let me say that all the undergradu-
this past summer, and I am sure the under- ates have gotten into housing for the rest of
graduates would attest to the valuable guid- Founders Day this school year, and because of the high
ance and mentoring he provided throughout Saturday, February 21, 2009 quality of men in Oregon Beta today, I am
the summer. All of the board members and sure they will continue to expand and improve
undergraduates who worked hard this sum- Bridgeport Brewery, Portland
Details inside the chapter even without the house.
mer to improve the house deserve our thanks.
I hope that each of us can draw inspira- The investigation has not revealed the
tion from Jack’s life. I am sure many of you cause of the explosion, and it may never do
know that Jack was committed to serving the fraternity from so. Basically, the inspectors know that it was a steam explo-
the day he joined until the day of his untimely death. As you sion, and unless blame can be laid on someone like a pump
reflect upon Jack’s passing, please take the time to reconnect manufacturer or boiler service company, the insurance com-
with your brothers in Phi Kappa Psi. Pay a tribute to Jack and pany is not interested in spending the money to determine the
find a way to serve your family, your fraternity, your community, exact cause. Of course, it does not matter to us because the
and your country. insurance company is covering the claim.
As brother John Briney ’89 said: We are now determining what will be covered and what
the costs will be. We have a structural engineering report that
“I’m sorry to hear about the loss of a friend and brother. indicates most of the north wing (main room) will need to be
Oregon Beta owes much to Jack and his cohort of brothers replaced. Some areas could be salvaged or repaired, but the
who kept the chapter going during lean times. I was unaware cost of doing so may be more than rebuilding. We also have a
of his current involvement in remodeling the kitchen, but I’m list supplied by the insurance company that specifies what
not at all surprised. Phi Kappa Psi and Oregon Beta have lost should be covered. We are having our contractor review the
a friend and brother.” Continued on page 2
Page 2 ORANGE PEEL February 2009
House Corp. Report (Cont. from page 1)
list to see if anything needs to be added, and to prepare some
cost estimates. We also have an architect and structural engi-
neer looking into necessary code upgrades that the city will
require. We hope this information will all come together soon,
so the insurance company can provide us with the amount it
will pay for the loss.
At this time, it looks like we will rebuild the north wing and
remodel the south wing. We are looking into the possibility of
adding additional rooms in a second and possibly third floor
in the north wing. We are also planning on a major remodel to
the south wing. The goal is that the finished house will look
brand new in all areas. The south wing will need a new fire
sprinkler system, heating, electrical, plumbing, new windows,
new doors, etc.
The catch, of course, is that the insurance money will not
be enough to build the house that we will need for the next 50
years at Oregon State. The board is committed to not skimp-
ing on the remodel or the new building, which will likely mean This photo shows extensive damage in the chapter house
that we will need to take out a loan. The size of the loan will basement. Ceiling beams are split and the cinder block wall
depend a lot on our membership support. is partially destroyed. The boiler was in a room at the right.
The question now, more than ever, is what can you do to aside. Maybe it is a portion of your tax return, or perhaps $10,
help Phi Kappa Psi? Can you volunteer time or services to $25, $100 — or any amount — per month for the next year.
help with the construction? In a capital finance campaign, can Please send any contributions to the building fund to Oregon
you help by contacting alumni in your area or in your era of Beta of Phi Kappa Psi, c/o Josh Kittel, House Corp. Board
brothers? Can you contribute to the building fund? Remember, treasurer. His address is 220 E. 11th Ave., Suite 2, Eugene,
there is strength in numbers, so any amount you can send OR 97401.
over the next year will help significantly. Finally, I invite everyone to attend the Founders Day event
I will organize brothers to work on the capital campaign in Portland. We should have completed conceptual designs
this month, so if you feel like you can help, please let me know. for the new house on display, and we will discuss plans for the
I know that things are not good economically for many of us, rebuilding process in detail.
but I ask you all to consider what you can do to set something — Clint Stubbs, President, Oregon Beta House Corporation
Founders Day 2009
Founders Day 2009 will be celebrated at the Bridgeport
Brewery in downtown Portland on Saturday, February
21, with our Phi Psi brothers from Oregon Alpha. This
House Corporation Board year’s event will include a live auction, along with the
President presentation of the 2009 Oregon Beta undergraduate
(Committee for Philanthropy): scholarship recipients. Additionally, this will be an
Clinton Stubbs ’93, email@example.com, important Founders Day to attend because it will also
503-848-2127 serve as the kickoff to the rebuilding efforts for the
Vice President (Committee for Alumni- Oregon Beta chapter house!
Jim Phillips ’57, Schedule and Details
Saturday, February 21, 2009
Member (Committee for Fraternity
Recruitment): Greg Smith ’92, Bridgeport Brewery, 1313 NW Marshall St.,
Member (Committee for Fraternity Cost: $20 per person
Scholarship): Chris Koons ’93,
firstname.lastname@example.org 5:00 p.m. - House Corp. Meetings
Member (Committee for Member 7:00 p.m. - Dinner and Awards Presentation
Continuing Education): Justin Dillon ’94,
email@example.com 8:00 p.m. - Live Auction
Treasurer (Committee for House Please RSVP: Chris Koons, 503-422-8474
Maintenance): Joshua Kittel ’93,
February 2009 ORANGE PEEL Page 3
Chapter President’s Report OSU Greek
The Oregon Beta Chapter is the strongest it has been in a decade, and we have
no intention of slowing down. We just initiated the largest pledge class we have had
in a very long time, despite the turmoil we faced in the fall term. We are thrilled to have Support to
12 new brothers, and we already have a great start on our winter pledge class. At the
end of week one in the winter term, we had three new pledges, and we hope to end Oregon Beta
the term with ten.
Fall term 2008 showed us what a resilient group we are, AND what it truly Phi Psis
means to be a member of this Fraternity. We continue to grow closer in brotherhood On November 25, 2008, the Daily
every day, even without a common place of residence. Every member found suitable Barometer reported that other mem-
housing, and a core group of the members are housed in three different locations, in bers of the Greek community at OSU
groups of five or six. These houses have become the locations for our brotherhood were being supportive of Phi Kappa Psi
events, smaller social gatherings, recruiting, and places to simply relax and enjoy after the chapter lost its house to a boiler
each other’s company. explosion. Rebecca Johnson wrote the
We are holding Monday night chapter meetings at the Hilton Hotel for the re- article, “Phi Kappa Psi remains hope-
mainder of the year. Dinner is served at 5:30 p.m., and we invite any alumni brothers ful in face of adversity.”
with an open Monday night to join us.
The article stated that Phi Psis had
We will post the dates of our events on the Web site, www.PhiPsiOSU.com, so
received many calls from other campus
you will be able to see when and where the events are, the improvements we are
organizations, offering to help Oregon
making, and, in general, what we are up to. It will be greatly appreciated if even a few
alumni can make it to some of the recruitment events and share with potential Phi Beta get back on its feet.
Psis the benefits of being a member of Phi Kappa Psi, as well as the lifelong com- One example of help provided was
mitment being a member entails. We will host many brotherhood and recruitment that of Delta Gamma sorority, which al-
events this term. We turn every IFC event into recruitment/brotherhood; this provides lowed the Phi Psi Christmas event,
one or two guaranteed events a month. Another event we are planning is our first “Christmas for Kids,” to be held in the
annual Brostock, which will include a barbecue, Frisbee golf, video games and tour- Delta Gamma house. Another example
naments, and other activities.
was Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, which sold
As Donald Trump once said, “Without passion, you don’t have energy; without tee shirts in order to raise money for
energy, you have nothing. Nothing great in the world has been accomplished without the Phi Psis. The tee shirts sold for $18
passion.” The undergraduates we have now are both passionate about this Frater- each, and $10 of every purchase went
nity and excited about our potential as a chapter. Oregon Beta is no longer on the toward helping Phi Psi members.
verge of being shut down. Instead, the chapter is exceeding the expectations others
had for us, and excelling in all that the members undertake, moving toward a bright Johnson quoted Neal Frederick: “It
future. Now and forever proud to be a Phi Psi, means a lot when other fraternities are
— Neal Frederick ’07, Chapter President willing to fund-raise for you.”
Oregon Beta Soldier Writes for the Daily Barometer
Christopher Robert Topham ’08, initiated May 24, 2008, is a 1st Lieutenant in the Oregon National Guard, 2-162 Battalion. He
enlisted in 2003 and received his officer’s commission upon graduating from Mariam Military Academy. He was then sent to OSU
to finish his four-year degree, and is now a senior majoring in communication.
Chris left for six months of training at Fort Benning, Georgia, in September 2008, after receiving a call that his unit would be
deploying to Iraq in May 2009. During his months of training, Chris has been sharing his thoughts and experiences through regular
columns in the “Forum” section of the Daily Barometer. His columns can be accessed through the Barometer Web site: http://
media.barometer.orst.edu. Here are some excerpts.
By Chris Topham Now my self-image has become some- “Day one: Close your eyes
thing I have spent the last six years cul-
“Welcome to real life” tivating; that of a young officer in the fin- and imagine” October 9, 2008
Daily Barometer, September 30, 2008 est Army in the world. . . . There are over I enlisted in the Army six years ago
I go into the barber shop, order the two dozen soldiers from all across Or- in what feels like a different universe;
usual and watch as the trappings of the egon who are going to be deploying with the towers had fallen just prior and
everyday world fall past my shoulders us in the upcoming months, and scores American forces had just launched an
and onto the floor. My hair is cut short for more who have already served their all-out assault on Afghanistan. Support
two reasons: one is so that I can main- country in the Iraq war. It is not money or for the military was at a record high, and
tain a decent state of hygiene even after glory that drives them to serve, but the we felt justified in taking the fight to an
weeks without running water, and two is knowledge that some good can be enemy who had claimed civilian lives.
so that my enemy cannot grab it if I must found even in the darkest of times. The Today the war has a different feel,
engage him in hand-to-hand combat. road is long but it is walked by people and a completely different mission, yet
I used to define myself as a 23-year- who also believe in a greater calling there are still those who I proudly stand
old non-traditional student at Oregon than themselves; it is a selfless thing beside as the young defenders of free-
State University studying communication to devote one’s life to service and yet it dom. As I head into the second phase
who splits his time between Greek life is done every day by the young men and of my officers’ training, a course that
and competing on the forensics team. women of America’s Army. (Cont. on page 4)
Page 4 ORANGE PEEL February 2009
Vard Roemer ’59 sent this photo, taken in 1959 in the “new” house, which was dedicated on February 22, 1958.
Front row, from left: Jerry Hand, Don Ong ’57, Gary Bedsworth ’58, Byron Ostrom ’59, Glenn Stockwell ’59, and Nobuo
Second row: Don Patton ’55, Ken Stern, John Grotefend ’57, Harold Hofman ’58, Ralph Hilzer, Roger Bladholm ’58, and
Don Crismond ’57.
Third row: Bob Platt ’56, Larry Smith ’59, Gary Laugen ’58, John Benedict ’57, John Huffman ’58, Alan Eberlein ’57, Robert
True ’56, Donald Moar ’58, Frank Ivy ’59, Kenneth Ashman ’59, and Roger Coggburn ’59.
Back row: Dick Roberts ’58, Vard Roemer ’59, Gene Thornton ’59, Jim Phillips ’57, Maurice Kurtz ’59, Bill Platt ’59, Lynn
Curtis ’59, and Dick Bjelland ’59.
Chris Topham Writes for the Barometer (Cont. from page 3)
lasts seven weeks and focuses on to engage any target that approached your sweet young child. We’ll make him
small group tactics and individual skills, past a certain distance because of the drill and make him run, we’ll make
I am proud and thrilled to see all of the large amount of vehicle-borne IED at- some changes in your son. Mothers of
other leaders who, like me, have an- tacks that had been occurring in that America, meek and mild, say goodbye
swered the call. area, and as this car approached him, to your sweet child.”
he knew that he would have to do the
“In life things can change unthinkable — he would have to kill “The importance of leader-
another human being to save his life ship and accountability”
quickly, in war, a little too and the lives of his comrades. The sol-
quickly” October 30, 2008 November 14, 2008
dier proceeded to fire his .50-caliber
machine gun at the car, killing the occu- When the day is over and the last
It is strange to think that all of the
pants and stopping the vehicle in its candle has burned itself out, the only
training in the world, all of that hard work thing left to a person is just the reflec-
and dedication, amount to only seconds tracks. Its driver turned out to be an illit-
erate man with a wife and three little tion in the mirror or inner truth that lies
when the time comes. Once that weapon
girls. All five were killed because he buried inside you as you toss and turn
is loaded and your finger is on the in your sleep. . . . Sometimes the ebb
trigger, you have mere seconds to could not read the signs. . . .
and flow of whatever crap life has in
decide who lives and who dies. That is The military changes you, forces
store for us seems to do more flow than
the cruel nature of the beast — kill or be our youth to grow old before time and
we are deserving of, but part of what
killed. exposes even the innocent to the great-
makes a person is how they deal with
I recently heard a story of a young est horrors man can envision.
everything when the cards are down.
soldier, a 19-year-old boy . . . who found The reason most people join the The key to happiness is not found at
himself in downtown Baghdad with a military in the first place is the same — the bottom of a bottle, or in some bomb-
speeding car coming towards his posi- to protect our loved ones by sacrificing shell that sweeps you off your feet or
tion. His unit had set up a road block a part of our own humanity . . . . even in the fountain of youth, but rather
with flashing lights and signs written in We have a cadence we sing while in being able to really look deep down
Arabic, warning all traffic to slow for a on our morning runs: “Mothers of at who you are and to know you are not
search or be fired upon. His orders were America, meek and mild, send to me living for the wrong reasons.
February 2009 ORANGE PEEL Page 5
The Oregon Alumni Association enjoyed a weekend full of Phi Psi activities in
July 2008. On Friday, July 11, the Phi Kappa Psi Road Show made a stop in Portland
at the Widmer Brothers Gasthaus. More than 40 members attended the event.
Oregon The highlight of the evening was a speech by National Vice President Paul
Wineman, who is now president of the national Fraternity. He emphasized the ben-
Phi Kappa Psi efits of the Phi Psi Leadership Academy in Cabo San Lucas. Wineman also reflected
on his own personal experiences to stress the importance and satisfaction of help-
Alumni The following day, the association hosted its second annual golf tournament at
Association The Reserve Vineyards and Golf Club in Aloha. Participants were treated to gor-
geous weather, but were challenged by the 114 sand bunkers! We look forward to
Update our third annual tournament in 2009.
We also look forward to Founders Day on February 21 at the Bridgeport Brewery
in Portland. Visit our Web site, www.oregonphipsialumni.com, for information on
coming events, or send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
— Chris Koons ’93
Congratulations to Chris Gerritz ’06, Oregon Beta Chapter President in 2007-08,
on his election as IFC President!
Lester A. Tehle, ’48-61, of Milwaukie, Oregon, died No- polio and became an active surfer. He grew up in the Bay Area,
vember 29, 2007. He was a member of Sigma Phi Sigma and attended college at San Jose State as well as Oregon
Fraternity when he attended Oregon State College from 1936 State. He completed a master’s degree in political science.
to 1939. He served in the Civilian Conservation Corps (1934- His avocations included helping adults learn to read, leading
35). He worked for the Forest Service in the Oakridge/Mt. Fuji an Adopt-a-Highway crew, and guiding interested folks on
area and served in the Army. In 1941, he worked at the experi- Humboldt Bay. His family reported: “The list of people touched
mental department for the B-29 bomber at Boeing in Seattle. by Glenn is long and diverse, like his life experience. Also like
He moved to the Oak Grove area in 1949 after beginning his his life, his list of friends reflects the best of love, community,
apprenticeship as a patternmaker in the Portland area in 1946. compassion, energy, exuberance, and faith — in the people
He retired from Willamette Pattern Works in 1981. Lester was who make it all happen.” Glenn leaves behind his wife and
active in the Milwaukie Elks, Milwaukie Senior Center, Oak love of 35-plus years, Christina; his parents, Wayne and Bernice
Lodge Water District, Oak Grove School Board, and the Pat- Stockwell; two brothers, Gene and Robin; three children, Kevin,
tern Makers Union. He will be remembered by his many friends Lisa Whitchurch, and Eric; and four grandchildren.
and family as one who cherished friendships, loved to dance,
Jack D. Price II, ’85-484, age 43, died in Corvallis near
and was quick to offer smiles and hugs. Lester was preceded
the OSU campus on October 14, 2008. (See article on page
in death by his wife of 59 years, Phyllis; and sons, Phillip and
1.) “He was like a father to us. He was there for us when we
Bruce. He is survived by his companion, Betty Meyers; daugh-
needed him and he had the answers to everything,” said Jack
ters, Sandy Moretty and Julie Larson; eight grandchildren; and
Grant, a new member of Oregon Beta. Zach Paresa ’08 worked
closely with Jack Price on the kitchen during the summer. “It’s
Carl W. Stucki, ’58-177, of Chinook, Washington, died hard to put into words how much effort and time Jack put into
August 2, 2007, after battling cancer, according to the family. the house,” he said. Chris Gerritz ’06, said, “The dedication
Richard B. Roberts, ’58-184, of Auburn, California, died and mentorship Jack showed was outstanding.” Before the
December 28, 2007, after suffering a heart attack at age 68. boiler explosion (see article on page 1), the chapter had de-
Dick was an avid exerciser who, in 1980, completed a mara- cided to dedicate the renovated kitchen in honor of Jack Price,
thon in less than four hours. He was a regular at the gym, and the Oregon Beta House Corporation agreed.
played racquetball at the Auburn Courthouse, and prided him- A memorial service was held at the Kingstad Center in
self on “almost” beating younger players. He also loved skiing Beaverton on Sunday, October 19. Jack’s family wrote about
in the Sierras. Dick joined a volunteer group, the Canyon Keep- him: “There is a saying that if you have one good friend in your
ers, and with that group he camped and did trail maintenance life, you are a blessed person. Jack was very blessed be-
for several years. He earned his pharmacy degree at Oregon cause he had so many good close friends, but if you ask them,
State in 1962. He worked with DIROCO, Inc., and with that they would say they are the blessed ones to have known him.”
organization he visited Hawaii, Micronesia, and other destina-
tions. Dick and his wife of 47 years, Karen, enjoyed trips to Jack was born in Van Nuys, California, to Jack and Valerie
Singapore, the east coast, Canada, the Grand Canyon, and Price. The family moved to Vernonia, Oregon, when Jack was
Nashville, Tennessee. Most recently, Dick traveled to Guate- seven years old. As a college student, he majored in business
mala. In addition to his wife, he is survived by his daughter, and enjoyed football games, tailgating, and all the good times
Cindy Method; his son, Craig; two granddaughters, Jessica he had with brothers of Oregon Beta Chapter. He worked as a
and Tori Method; and his beloved little dog, Buffy. bouncer and manager at the Toa Yuen Restaurant. After he
graduated from OSU, Jack started his construction company,
Glenn W. Stockwell, ’59-191, of Loleta, California, died Jackson Enterprises. Surviving family members include his
January 29, 2008, at age 68. He was a professor at the Col- mother, Valerie Price; four sisters, Toni, Sheree, Jill, and Lora;
lege of the Redwoods. Glenn survived a childhood bout with and many, many friends and brothers.
Page 6 ORANGE PEEL February 2009
thing else, except Rotary (37 years), to semi-retire and play
The Blab Sheet more golf. My brother, Neal [’60-202], and I still operate our
Robert S. Seal, ’50-110, and his wife, Anna Maria, live at business park, Southtowne Commerce Center, in a strenu-
3312 Cedar Bluff Dr., McKinney, TX 75070, and their phone ous 12-hour work week.” Alan and Carol are parents of Terry
number is 469-742-9789. Bob wrote that Founders Day 2008 (45) and Kristi Parks (43), both of whom live in Eugene, “where
was a special time for him: “I enjoyed the company of my brother, they became Ducks from drinking the water, not by attending
John [’50-101], and enjoyed celebrating Founders Day with all the U of O.”
the brothers in Portland on February 16 at Kell’s Restaurant. John W. Huffman, ’58-178, retired from the state Health
Great to meet the undergraduates and witness their achieve- Division. He and his wife, Pat (ΑΟΠ-OSU), live at 15116 SE
ments.” Bob and Anna Maria are parents of Stephanie (44) and Francis St., Portland, OR 97236. Their family is full of Beavers:
Debbie (43). Richard (47; OSU grad), Nancy (45; OSU and U of TX grad);
Richard M. Justus, ’50-117, retired from the Federal Ex- Stephen (43; OSU grad); David (41; OSU grad) and two grand-
ecutive Service with the US Air Force. He’s now involved with daughters, Katie and Becky McManus, who are currently OSU
several civic organizations and programs, including mentoring students. John enjoys hunting, fishing, golf, and volunteer work.
young people, and helping elder folks with assistance pro- “Pat and I have traveled a lot. Last year, we spent a week on a
grams, although his primary interest is working with the Na- boat on the Amazon River and five days at Machu Picchu in
tional Atomic Museum. “I’ve slowed down quite a bit, while the Peru. Also met with brothers Dick Ong [’55-149], Jim Phillips
doctors and hospitals have been replacing or removing old [’57-171], and Clint Stubbs [’93-553] at Jerry Nelson’s place
worn out parts. So I’ve dropped out of the commemorative at Cabo.” Send e-mail to John at email@example.com
(formerly Confederate) air force. Sold my interest in an old B- or call him at 503-761-8591.
25, temporarily suspended all my hot air ballooning and Jeffery W. Schneider, ’67-305, is an independent con-
packed up the balloon, so I have a garage full of nylon and sultant. “I really enjoy my ‘semi-retired’ status; working about
wicker basket. Still have my home in San Antonio, beach house 10-15 hours per week, adding to my volunteer time in several
on North Padre Island, Texas, and small ranch in Morfa, Texas. places, and visiting the kids and grandkids. Life is good! Hope
Our new Atomic Museum is due to open in March 2009 here in to make the reunion one of these years!” Jeff and his wife,
Albuquerque. I’m in the process of finishing up a couple of Sally, live at 307 Washington St., Lynchburg, VA 24504. Send
consulting jobs — one for the Air Force (pro-bono — no cost to e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 434-846-9139.
the taxpayers), and one helping out a small minority business Mark H. Grenier, a k a “Grizz,” ’74-374, writes: “After 30
get started doing business with the federal government. I’m years of federal service, including 20 years as a federal law
about to start another one, helping out with hazardous waste enforcement officer with the US Postal Inspectors, I retired on
problems and procedures at Los Alamos labs. July 1, 2008. Looking forward to going fishing. I want to give a
“I didn’t make Founders Day festivities with the Albuquer- shout out to brothers Cady [W. Robert (Bob), ’75-377], Wilson
que alumni bunch because I was in the hospital, but will try [Donald E., ’75-378], and Atkinson [Dale, ’74-375].” Mark and
and remain involved. Give my best to all, and please offer my his wife, Rita, are parents of Kristen (23), Kari (21), Kimber
greetings in particular to all of the more mature alumni who (20), and Kellee (18). They receive mail at PO Box 772481,
were around in the ’50s. Fight fiercely for Phi Kappa Psi!” Con- Eagle River, AK 99577. Call 907-688-0144 or send e-mail to
tact Dick at 505-296-6949, or 4999 Arroyo Chamisa Rd. NE, email@example.com.
Albuquerque, NM 87111. Dick’s wife is deceased. He has three
daughters and a son, Peg (51), Karen (49), Joanna (47), and Matthew J. Schaefer, ’04-628,
Tom (45); and four grandchildren. married Kendra Breanne Bates on
September 6, 2008, in Springfield,
Alan W. Eberlein, ’57-175, and his wife, Carol (ΑΞ∆-OSU), Oregon. The newlyweds are at home
live at 9685 Greenbriar Dr., Klamath Falls, OR 97603. Contact at 2969 Atlantic Blvd., #927, Ingleside,
Alan via telephone at 541-882-5105 or via e-mail at TX 78362. Send your congratulations
firstname.lastname@example.org. “I have resigned from Associated Or- via e-mail to email@example.com.
egon Industries board of directors (14 years), and most every-
2008 Honor Roll of Contributors
In 2008, 34 Oregon Beta brothers and friends donated a total of $4,165 via the alumni communications program. Many thanks
to all who have extended their generous support to Phi Kappa Psi. Oregon Beta Chapter depends on alumni support, and the alumni
communications program helps keep brothers connected. All donations, in any amount, are welcome — and all news from brothers
is welcome, too!
Name Init. Yr. & No. John W. Huffman 58 178 Michael W. Gardner 70 342
Robert H. Steagall 48 68 Richard A. Martino 63 247 Mark H. Grenier 74 374
Wesley R. Peavy 48 72 Ross A. Cockrell 64 255 W. Robert Cady 75 377
David P. Moomaw 49 90 Edward A. Wagner 64 267 Kenneth A. Shwartz 75 379
John R. Seal 50 101 Stephen P. Piazza 65 273 Jack D. Price II in memoriam 85 484
Robert S. Seal 50 110 George A. Christensen 66 282 John S. Briney 89 516
Richard L. Graham 50 113 James A. Danse 66 283 Clinton H. Stubbs, Jr. 93 553
Richard M. Justus 51 117 Jeffery W. Schneider 67 305 David S. Dixon 99 601
John C. Burger 53 135 Raymond L. Slaughter 67 307 Haldon C. Dick BGSU 55
Michael H. Mulkey 53 136 Scott T. Schaeffer 68 312 J. Shannon Hodges Ark. 79
James H. Phillips 57 171 David S. King 69 321 Ruth E. Harman
Alan W. Eberlein 57 175 Robert B. Brodie 70 341