Naquin was also ordered for 1,000 hours of community service, a $ 1,000 fine and three years of probation. In addition, he must write a letter of apology to Gruver's family and speak at various high schools about the dangers of arguing for each year of his ordeal.
Mines died on September 14, 2017, following an alcohol-related foggy ritual when he promised Phi Delta Theta.
The night before Gruver died, he was called to the Brotherhood to participate in "Bible Study," according to interviews conducted by LSU police. Fraternity members pledged questions about the fraternity and pledges were forced to drink alcohol if they answered incorrectly.
Mines became very drunk, and fraternity members laid him on a sofa in the fraternity house where they checked him regularly until 3 o'clock, according to witnesses. At 21
Naquin's lawyer continued to maintain his innocence after the jury's verdict, saying that his client was not the only person distributing alcohol.
"Attaching everything to a guy was just really unfair," attorney John McLindon said in July after Naquin was sentenced. "Max (was) there by his own free will – he could have left at any time."
The district attorney and Gruver's family said they were concerned that Naquin had not accepted responsibility.
Naquin offered condolences on Wednesday, calling hazing "bad" and "dangerous," CNN affiliate WBRZ reported.
"We are troubled by the one condition that this person convicted of hazing, who has not accepted an ounce of responsibility, has in fact diverted all parts of responsibility, that he should be a messenger and poster child to talk to others about dising "East Baton Rouge District Attorney Hillar Moore said after the verdict.
" In his statement, there is still no remorse. He takes no responsibility for killing our son, "said Rae Ann Gruver, Maxwell's mother, following Wednesday's procedure.
CNN reached LSU for comment but the school did not respond immediately.