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Six alumni and one DePauw team to enter Hall of Fame

Six alumni and one DePauw team to enter Hall of Fame

October 29, 2003

Six DePauw alumni and one team will be inducted into the University's Athletic Hall of Fame this Saturday. The induction is in the DePauw Student Social Center at the Walden Inn beginning at 7:30 p.m. This year marks the 18th induction class since the charter class entered the Hall of Fame in 1986. For more information on the DePauw Athletic Hall of Fame, please visit the Hall of Fame site.


This year's class includes Ron Galiene '58 (football, golf), Duff Gula '63 (football, baseball), Dave Hathaway '84 (basketball, track), Heidi Shays Heinbaugh '91 (field hockey), Jack Hogan '67 (basketball) and Peter Work '61 (football, wrestling, track). Additionally, the 1989-90 men's basketball team will be inducted.


Listed below are the inductees along with the biographical information to appear on plaques in the Hall of Fame in the Lilly Center.


Ronald L. Galiene ’58 earned three letters in golf and two in football during his DePauw career. He was most valuable lineman his junior and senior years, and was the 1958 Athlete of the Year. He was named to the All-ICC football team his senior year and was a Little All-American first Team selection. He graduated with a degree in psychology and then enrolled in the U.S. Navy Officer Candidate School. After serving four years, he enrolled in the University of Illinois Dental School. Following graduation, he specialized in orthodontics, launching in 1969 a 30-year practice in Waukegan, Ill. Ron and his wife, Margie, have four children, Ron, Jr., Julie Galiene Hamill ’85, Jane Galiene Oviatt ’88 and Jill, and seven grandchildren. Ron has frequently participated in DePauw alumni activities. He continues to enjoy golf, including the ongoing friendships with DePauw alumni and others.


Dr. Duff L. Gula ’63 came to DePauw from Chaney High School in Youngstown, Ohio, where he was an all-city football player and played baseball on summer leagues because the high school had no baseball team. As a DePauw football player, Duff started all three years at fullback and linebacker. His senior year he was a unanimous all-Indiana Collegiate Conference first team member and was voted DePauw’s most valuable player. In baseball he was a pitcher and lettered all three years. Duff was all-Indiana Collegiate Conference first team. He was team co-captain and most valuable player and he was named the DePauw athlete of the year in 1963. While serving as president of his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the chapter was recognized as the number one chapter in the nation. Following graduation from DePauw as a pre-med major, Duff graduated from the Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine, completed a residency in orthopaedic surgery in Dayton, Ohio and a fellowship in neurosurgery in Cincinnati. Duff practiced medicine in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., and Lauderdale Lakes since 1973. He served as a team physician, professor and clinical instructor in local medical schools, as well as department chair and chief of staff at his hospital. His community service included assisting the critically injured following Hurricane Andrew and delivering medical supplies in El Salvador and Nicaragua. He also was an excellent fisherman and golfer (with a 5 handicap). Duff was notified of his induction into the DePauw University Athletic Hall of Fame and received his plaque just a few days before he passed away on March 24, 2003. His wife, Marilyn, daughter, Megan, and son, Bryan, and many friends have established a scholarship fund in Duff’s name at DePauw.


David S. Hathaway ’84 earned seven varsity letters at DePauw. In track he ran high and intermediate hurdles and the 1600-meter relay. He was a shooting small forward on the basketball team and a four-year starter, playing in all 105 games over four seasons. He was in the top three in both scoring and rebounding all four years, and top scorer his sophomore and senior years. He was voted outstanding offensive player his junior season and most valuable player his senior season. He finished his career with a field goal percentage of over 51 percent. His senior year the team finished with a 23-game home winning streak – including winning the first three games in the Division III post season tournament – and was ranked number three in Division III and finished third in the Final Four. Hathaway was named to the Final Four All-Tournament Team, was MVP of the Great Lakes Regional, and made the Division III All-America 3rd Team. Hathaway also was a Rector Scholar, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and graduated magna cum laude with a degree in computational mathematics. He spent his career with IBM, currently in the position of certified software account manager, responsible for software sales to large accounts in central Indiana. In 1998 he was named top sales representative in North America for IBM Printing Systems. Hathaway and his wife, Ann, and their three children, Scott (11), Kyle (7) and Claire (6) live in Brownsburg, Ind. He has kept busy coaching youth soccer, baseball and basketball for last five years. Hathaway also is active in St. Malachy church in Brownsburg.


Heidi Shays Heinbaugh ’91 was selected for the 2002 Athletic Hall of Fame, but when she told Dr. Phil Eskew Jr. ’63, president of the "D" Association, she would be eight months pregnant for the induction, he suggested she not fly from California and wait until 2003. Playing field hockey for DePauw, she was elected to the Hoosier Conference for Women team all four years. An All-State Honorable Mention her first year, she made first team as a sophomore, junior and senior, and she was a regional all-American those three years as well. Her sophomore year, playing forward, she broke the single-season scoring record with 32 goals. Heinbaugh received the best mental attitude award for three years, and she was elected by both teammates and coaches as team co-captain her junior and senior years. Her senior year DePauw went to the NCAA national tournament for the first time. Heinbaugh was the first DePauw field hockey player named an NCAA all-American. At the time of her graduation, she was the second-highest scorer in history. Following graduation from DePauw with a degree in communications, she moved to San Francisco and worked in television and newspapers while taking journalism courses at the University of California-Berkeley. She moved to New York and earned a master’s in journalism from Columbia University in 1994. Her journalism career took her to southern California where she freelanced with local television affiliates until joining ABC Network News full time. She married Barry Heinbaugh in 1995 and ran the L.A. Marathon with him in 1996. She played on an adult roller hockey league through the first trimester of her first pregnancy. She now has three children: sons Quinn, 5 and Cole, 3, and daughter, Chaney, who turns one on Nov. 10, 2003. Her athletic interests also include running and ocean swimming.


Jack M. Hogan ’67 came to DePauw from Broad Ripple High School in Indianapolis, where he was an all-star basketball and baseball player, winning the best all-around athlete award. At DePauw he played freshman baseball, but he excelled on the basketball court, starting every game of his varsity career except the first two games his sophomore year. He ended his career sixth on the all-time leading scorer list, averaging just under 14 points per game. Along the way, he was named most competitive player in 1964-65 and most valuable player in 1965-66. He was an Indiana Collegiate Conference all-conference selection in 1965-66 and a unanimous selection to the Union College All-Tournament Team in 1965. In 1967 "Jack the Giant Killer" was cited by Time Magazine as one of the Best "Little Men" in college basketball. After graduation from DePauw, he has worked in real estate in Indianapolis, beginning with the F. C. Tucker Company and continuing for the last 20 years as senior vice president of Lauth Property Group. His athletic interest turned to tennis and platform tennis, playing and serving on the board of directors of the American Platform Tennis Association, president of the Midwest region for five years. Jack also has been active in Big Brothers and has coached youth basketball at First Baptist Church. He and his son, Slater, both reside in Indianapolis.


Peter B. Work ’61
was a three-sport athlete at DePauw, lettering three times each in football, wrestling, and track (discus). He was named outstanding lineman in football during his junior and senior years, and he was co-captain of the football and wrestling teams in his senior year. Also during his senior year, Peter was named Little All-America Honorable Mention in football, and he won DePauw’s outstanding athlete award and outstanding student-athlete award. He was president of the D Association and was a member of the Student Court. After graduating from DePauw with a degree in economics, Peter earned a law degree from the University of Chicago in 1964. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the United States Marine Corps upon his graduation from DePauw, was active in the volunteer reserve program during his law school years, and then served on active duty with the Marines for three years, including a tour in Vietnam during 1966-67. He held the rank of captain upon his discharge in 1968. Peter began practicing law in Washington, D.C. in 1968, specializing in business litigation. For a decade, he was first an associate and then a partner with the firm of Jones, Day, Reavis & Pogue. In 1979, Peter co-founded the D.C.-headquartered international law firm of Crowell & Moring and has remained a partner of that firm to the present time. He is a member of the American Bar association and is a published author and frequent speaker on a variety of legal topics. Since 1972, Peter has been the Legal Advisor of the Washington Tennis & Education Foundation which runs tennis and education programs for lower income youth in the D.C. area. He was the president of that organization from 1991-93. In addition, Peter co-founded the D.C.-based Coalition for Planned Environmental Development, and he has served frequently as a volunteer attorney for the Washington Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights and Urban Affairs. He was a member of the DePauw Alumni Board from 1983-85, and was president of the D.C.-area DePauw Alumni Club from 1983-85. Peter and his wife Penny, who chairs the History Department at National Cathedral School in Washington, have two college-age children, Kelly and Harlan.


1989-90 Men’s basketball Team
At the time of their induction, the 1989-90 men’s basketball team stands as the only squad in school history to play in a national championship game as they finished second at the NCAA Division III Championship. The Tigers finished with a 24-7 record, won the Indiana Collegiate Athletic Conference championship and were just one basket away from a national title in losing in the national title game to Rochester, 43-42. After starting the season with three losses and having an 11-6 mark through late January, the Tigers finished the regular season with nine straight wins to earn a spot in the 40-team NCAA tournament. Royce Waltman’s team opened with a 71-69 win at Monmouth (Ill.) to snap the Fighting Scots’ 20-game home win streak and advance to the round of 16 in St. Paul, Minn. DePauw defeated host St. Thomas, 75-69, in double overtime to end the Tommies’ 15-game win streak. The next evening, a resilient Tiger squad rallied from a 14-point deficit and defeated Illinois Wesleyan, 68-65, and moved on to the national semifinals at Wittenberg University where they defeated second-ranked Calvin 82-79.