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Published by Alpha Omicron Pi, 2015-09-17 16:35:42

1982 Fall - To Dragma

Vol. LXII, No. 8

JTRAGM

ofalpha omicron pi

• 1^

7

The €t>Hors Ptace

Hooray, it's fall and time to get organ- Directory Dear Editor,
ized. As To Dragma reporter for Pi Alpha
Someone did hear my prayers.
You've got to figure out how to bal- During the next year you all will be colony of Alpha Omicron Pi at the Uni-
ance the time among the job, the family, hearing from the Harris Publishing versity of Louisville, I would like to take
the community and the fraternity with- Company which is completing a di- this opportunity to speak for the colony
out forgetting about the quiet times for rectory for the Fraternity. The infor- and say how happy we are to be a part of
yourself. mation the firm is gathering is vital Aon.
to build A O n .
With some time management and the We also would like to thank all those
desire, you can do it and enjoy every We need to know where you are persons who have given us support and
minute. and what you are up to. Your special guidance in establishing ourselves and
careers, training and responsibilities would like to pay special thanks to our
Listed in this issue is the AOII Directo- are important foundations to devel- advisers and the entire Kentuckiana
ry. There you can find the names of those oping a network system which will Alumna Chapter.
responsible for organizing the Fraternity. serve all of us. Do participate in the
Everyone of them would love to hear mail and telephone survey. We are The colony members have been plan-
from a sister who could spend time work- anxious to be able to communicate ning this summer for many activities
ing with her Fraternity. Keep the directo- with all of you. which will come with the start of the fall
ry handy and keep up with the alumnae semester. These include Rush, all-Greek
groups and philanthropic activities sup- Dear AOII, activities, intramurals and many more.
ported by AOII. Any more issues of To Dragma which We are proud to say that the Pi Alpha
colony was awarded a plaque for obtain-
Development Fund include the thoughts and accomplish- ing the highest cumulative grade point
We also are pleased to print the list of ments of AOII alumnae like the average of all sororities on campus for
Development Fund donors for last year. "Superwomen" issue would be greatly the fall of 1981. We look forward to our
Not only do many of these women help appreciated. installation and have high hopes for the
at the local levels, but they realize how future.
important financial support is. It is no Such efforts continue sisterhood, nur-
longer possible to give your time. AOII turing, modeling, stimulating and chal- Fraternally,
needs financial support, too. lenging in a way that straight news can't. Mary C . English

Violence Feature They are the issues I bother to read. A number of reunions have been planned.
How awful it is to use the word "fea- Gail Ransom, Beta Phi, '68.
ture" with a word such as "violence" but NOTICE
To Dragma is taking a quick look at that (Editor's Note: We do appreciate all the
glaring problem. We each need to face Theta Omega alumnae
the situation and find ways to let our comments about the new series from Northern Arizona University.
opinions be known.
"Superwomen" which will continue to be A 20-year reunion is planned
LC/RM for Homecoming Weekend 1983.
Hundreds of alumnae and collegians part of your magazine. But we need help.
met throughout the country this summer Start Planning now:
to learn about presenting AOII to the First of all, we want to hear about those Contact Susan Golightty
public. This issue reviews the activities at 3900 E . Huntington Dr.
the various sessions and recognizes many outstanding women in your communi-
of those who received awards for out- Flagstaff, A Z 86001
standing contributions at the chapter and ties. And secondly, you all can help in
regional levels. ATTENTION ALL GAMMAS
another way—Please support the University of Maine
Elsewhere
There are also reports from a number Development Fund. Without financial April 1983 the chapter
of alumnae and collegiate chapters. Inter- will be celebrating its 75th
ested in starting an AOII colony? Details support To Dragma and the other impor-
on such a venture, too, are part of this is- anniversary.
sue. The first report from New Orleans tant services provided by the Fraternity,
Convention organizers adds to the Fall is- For more details write:
sue along with a Founders' Day Message they could begin to disappear. Ann Deschenes
from International President Ginger c/o AOn
Banks. Help To Dragma grow to the 48-page Penobscot Hall

Upcoming issue it needs for every issue. Support the University of Maine
Details on the June Convention will be Orono, ME 04469
emphasized in the Winter issue. There other areas, too. The more you give, the or
also will be a feature on AOII Abroad. Of Kimberly Downing
course chapter summaries and special more you will receive.)
features on alumnae and collegiate lead- 484 R Washington Ave.
ers will be a part of the issue. Remember Meeting Portland, M E 04103
to share names and feature ideas. Chi Delta Corporation

Oct. 5, 7 p.m.

Chapter House
101515th St.
Boulder, Colo.

For more information:

Mary Enwall
10105 W. 81st Ave.
Arvada, Colo. 80005

303/431-6151

2.

Published since January, 1905 by TODRAGMA

A L P H A O M I C R O N PI I ofalpha omicron pi

F R A T E R N I T Y , Inc. FalM982 Vol. LXII, No. 8

Founded at Barnard College, 4 9 18 30
January 2, 1897
Today's Violent Setting 4
Founders Alumnae Colonies Explained 8
Jessie Wallace Hughan Leadership Conferences/Regional Meetings 9
Helen St. Clair Mullan DJF Announces Scholarships 18
Stella George Stern Perry Development Fund Reported 24
Elizabeth Heywood Wyman Chapter Consultants Picked 34
The Founders were members of Alpha Chapter at Epsilon Alpha Reinstalled 36
Barnard College of Columbia University and all Alpha Omicron Pi Directory 37
Founders' Day Message 47
are deceased.
MEMBER
Alpha Omicron Pi COLLEGE FRATERNITY EDITORS ASSOCIATION
International Headquarters

3821 Cleghorn Ave.
Nashville, Tennessee 37215

Telephone: 615-383-1174

Editor

Sue Wayenberg Hinz, A r
N W 1445 Kenny

Pullman, W A 99163
(509) 332-1168—Home
(509) 335-4527—Office

Administrative
Director

Sue Edmunds Lewis, T A
3821 Cleghorn Ave.
Nashville, T N 37215

TO DRAGMA OF ALPHA OMICRON
PI, (USPS-631-840) the official organ of
Alpha Omicron Pi, is published quarterly
by Alpha Omicron Pi. Subscription price
is $1.00 per copy. $3.00 per year. Life
subscription: $25.00.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Alpha Omicron Pi, 3821 Cleghorn Ave.,
Nashville, Tennessee 37215. Address all
editorial communications to the Editor,
Sue Hinz, NW 1445 Kenny, Pullman,
W A 99163. Second Class Postage paid at
Nashville, T N and additional mailing of-
fices.

On the C o v e r Departments 2
20
Starting on page 4 this issue The Editor's Place 22
talks about violence and its Alumnae Chapter Activity 28
effects on all of us. SuperWomen
Collegiate Chapter Commentaries

3

Police Seeking
Murderer
Of City Family's
Daughter

Montgomery County (Md.) detectives are still
searching for the car belonging to a Manassas
couple's daughter who died Sunday in Mary-
land after being shot four times Friday night.

Police are also looking for a man with a Van
Dyke beard in connection with the murder of
Wendy Lou Stark, 20, of College Park, Md.

Marjory Stark, of 8903 Cherry Tree Lane,
Manassas, the girl's mother, told The Journal
Messenger today they were to meet her daugh-
ter Saturday morning, but when she did not ar-
rive, they became concerned.

"We called her friends and other places with-
out success," she said. " A s a last resort we
started calling area hospitals. We contacted
Suburban Hospital (in Bethesda, Md.) and
were told they had an unidentified gunshot
victim."

Meanwhile, efforts to identify the wounded
girl were spread through the metropolitan me-
dia. Photos of the girl were broadcast on local
television stations.

" I f we had seen the picture on television or
heard of the shooting, we would have identified
her, but we never heard or saw anything," the
mother said.

Stark, a second year student at the University
of Maryland in College Park, was seen Friday
about 9 p.m. walking along the 11100 block of
Mitscher Street in Keningston, Md. with the
unidentified man when she suddenly bolted
from him and ran to a nearby home.

Police said Stark ran to the rear porch of the
home and while attempting to enter the home
to seek safety she was shot four times with a
large caliber handgun. She was struck three
times in the hip and once in the head. The shot
to her head severed her brain stem.

The owner of the home, William
Penkowsky, was in the basement of the home
at the time. He came upstairs and found Stark
wounded on his kitchen floor. She was rushed
to Suburban Hospital and underwent surgery.

A witness told police the man picked up a
small black and white dog before fleeing the
scene of the shooting.

Stark died from her wounds about 11:25
a.m. Sunday.

Marjory Stark said her daughter had no
identification when she was found and her car
was missing.

Wendy Stark lived in an apartment at 7302
Yale Avenue in College Park, Md. She drove a
1977 blue and gray Chevrolet Monza with a
black racing stripe down the center. It is the car
that is the subject of the police search. The car
had Maryland tags. It also has a rainbow decal
on the rear window and a dent in the left front
fender.

Anyone with information about Stark, her
car or the suspect is asked to contact the Mont-
gomery County, Md. Police.

Funeral services will be held for Wendy Lou
Stark Wednesday at noon at Saint Mary's
Catholic Church on Viers Mill Road in Rock-
ville, Md.

She leaves her parents, James M . and Marjo-
ry Stark, of Manassas. She also leaves two
brothers, Jeffery Stark, of Fort Collins, Colo.,
and Tracy Stark of Manassas and two sisters,
Amy Stark of Manassas and Lori (Mrs. Mi-
chael) O'Donnell, of Rockville, Md.

—by W . R . Peterson
Editor, The Record

4

Today's violent setting;
We can't hide forever

April 23, 1982
Dear Editor of AOII Magazine,

The receipt of Wendy's magazine prompted me to drop you this note. Wendy
recently was taken into the University of Maryland chapter and was so happy. She
loved the girls and the friendships she formed there. She recently met a violent death
running from an attacker which Montgomery County Police are searching for. Such a
needless death of a very talented, vivacious and ambitious young woman. I though
you might like the poem which describes her. (The poem is on page 7)

—Mrs. James Stark

Wendy Lou Stark, 20, a newly initiated member of Pi hour on every newscast—in every newspaper. But what
Delta chapter, University of Maryland, died April 11— are we doing about it?
no, Wendy was murdered April 11 and as long as three
months later, police had little hope of finding the killer. Is violence going to vanish away? Will we find a cure
for it? What do you know about violence in your area and
Wendy is special to us. She was a sister. The U M junior what can you do to change the situation?
had plans—plans which were interrupted by another who
may never have to explain his reason w h y . Dear Sue:
"Thank you for your lovely letter. To Dragma came in •
She was at a nearby shopping center where she she
shopped on her way to work. Clerks recall her clearly. No the mail on a day when I was sitting here responding to a
one knows how or by whom she was abducted. Police say huge pile of letters and cards of condolence and I was in a
her car was never moved. Wendy was seen some time fog of overwhelming grief. Wendy had talked about and
later in a location a distance away. She was walking, then looked forward to, with such great enthusiasm and
running up the street with a bearded man . . . anticipation, being inducted into Alpha Omicron Pi, that it
was an act of impulse that caused me to write you."
Many more words could describe police and news
accounts of the day. But they don't change much. T h e "Although Wendy had been inducted into the sorority
facts look pretty simple. Don't we all do these things only two weeks prior to her murder, she was so thrilled.
nearly every day of our lives? Should we be afraid of The sisters were so supportive to us during the night we
doing something as simple as going shopping? spent at the hospital and though we did not know them
well, we appreciated their compassion. Again, we knew she
Wendy's family hurts . . . her chapter feels the loss of made a good choice wanting to be one of "them."
an enthusiastic member . . . we see a young A O I I sister
stolen from us, but she isn't the only one lost to us. —Mrs. Stark—

We are being exposed to acts of needless violence every

Violence—a way of life? Why? Why? Why?

There is a notion that violence against women is abnormal. 1. W h y is violence directed against women?
But according to Laura Shapiro in her article "Violence: The Woman are both perceived as and taught to be victims.
Most Obscene Fantasy," attacks on women are as certain in
American life as death and taxes—more certain than taxes, since Crimes against women are a natural outgrowth of every-
some people manage not to pay. In the climate of anti-female thing in our society that contributes to the exploitation, deg-
violence that hangs over our lives, all women pay. radation and victimization of women.

It is amazing that current statistics are not easily available on 2. Is violence against women increasing?
violence against women. About five years ago wifebeating was I am not sure that violence against women is increasing. It
estimated by the FBI to be the most frequently occurring crime in
the country. It was reported that 45 percent of all women in a is known that a greater number of women are reporting
Hartford, Conn., survey had been abused. More than 18,000 crimes against their persons, but whether or not the crimes
cases of "family offense" were filed in New York state between are actually on the rise is not a question I feel prepared to
1973-74. In a nine-month period, 1,000 women in Dade County answer. If there is an increase, I would suggest that it is
Florida, reported being beaten. A n d in Montgomery County, because women are becoming more visible in our society,
Maryland, about 650 women came forward for help one year. and are demanding a greater "piece of the pie." Because of
cultural attitudes, this may not be appropriate or acceptable
Most violence against women isn't especially violent. A com- behavior.
mon way of attacking women is for a man to stick his head out
of a car window and shout remarks about a woman's body, or 3. What type of woman is a victim?
to stand on the sidewalk and make lewd suggestions. I believe we all are victims. Because we live in a society

As Shapiro reports, it's a marvelously effective way of humili- which condones and perpetuates images of women that are
ating women and those who fall into this category are assured distorted, all of use the potential to become victimized.
that their actions are not only unpunishable, but officially There are many precautionary measures that can be taken
encouraged. (self-defense, self-imposed curfews, weapons training, asser-
tiveness training, etc.) but nothing can prevent an actual
Most men, and a regrettable number of women, are so well- attack, and little work to diminish the assaults we suffer
conditioned that they can't take it seriously. When a woman daily through media portrayals. Of course, there are certain
objects to being manhandled or complains about the glorifica- types of personalities that seem to attract assailants—
tion of sexual abuse in magazines on every news stand, what is women who are non-assertive, non-aggressive, vulnerable,
she met with? . . . accusations of paranoia and ridicule. traditionally responsive to men regardless of the situation.

Women who are unable to walk to the corner mailbox at 4. What are women doing to improve the situation?
night, whose stomachs clench when they see a man on the side- Many are joining groups such as Woman Against Vio-
walk ahead walking straight toward them, who take more taxis
than they can afford and who live behind four sets of locks are lence Against Women ( W A V A W ) . This organization, for
not free. In the sacred hierarchy of defensible rights, a woman's instance, is an activist organization working to stop the gra-
physical freedom ranks low, and the preservation of her self- tuitous use of images of physical and sexual violence against
respect has no place at all, Shapiro said. women in mass media. The group believes that such images
in advertising and programming promotes real world vio-
A real problem is the rigid belief of generations that masculin- lence. It hopes to use public education, consciousness rais-
ity is dominance, and, despite the remarkable permeation of the ing and consumer action to stop such images. The group
ideas of the women's movement into the most unlikely hearts says it neither advocates nor supports censorship, but
and minds, the belief in dominance will be the last to go. demands sensitivity and corporate responsibility.

Shapiro, too, said there is at least one way to build up one's "We consider education and involvement to be the most
sense of personal strength and to actively resist the invitations to important things any group of people can do to further our
victimization that surround women—and that is to learn self- cause, and ultimately the cause of all women. From this
defense. education many women develop the confidence to speak
out, to write letters, to become active consumers. It is the
The hardest thing about self-defense is learning to hit back. business of the media and especially advertising to sell to
Nothing contradicts a woman's cultural training more dramati- the public and if the public is not willing to buy, then ad
cally than retaliation. But women who study self-defense usually tactics must be changed.
find that harassment on the street decreases significantly. They
don't carry themselves like victims anymore. 5. What should we do?
Everyone needs to become educated. We all need to
A Psychologist Comments . . .
believe and understand that violence can happen to us, not
I believe the type of violence you are looking into (against withstanding how we look, what our race or socioeconomic
women) has its roots in interfamial patterns, reported Dr. class may be, how old we are, or how well-protected we
Barbara A . Urban, Chi Delta '60. may feel. We must learn to be more trusting of ourselves.
Women can produce change in our society. We need not get
The present inability of our society to protect its family bogged down by our fears.
members threatens to develop the same distrust as can occur
in such a family. The questions were directed to Clare Hilfman, co-coordina-
tor of the Seattle Chapter of the Women Against Violence
Many women are getting angry. Against Women (WAVAW).
I hope this anger can bring about constructive change so
our society can become a safe environment to live i n . Only
then can violence between people be minimized and trust
and nurtrance have a change to thrive.
Barbara, a licensed psychologist in Maryland is involved
with women as victims of family violence, particularly dur-
ing their childhood.

6

Why? Why? Why? ODE TO A FRIEND

By Sue Hinz, editor Wendy Lou Stark earned every minute of her life, and
it was unfairly and unjustly stolen from her.
I'm mad . . . She was unselfish with her life, not fearing to give
I hoped to provide AOTIs with a clear cut way to avoid love and friendship.
violence. How naive of me. She was talented, wordy and creative.
We have to encourage—insist—that near-outrageous Her personality shown through like sunshine on a
safety and security measures be taken to keep our homes, cloudy day.
chapter houses and LIVES safe. But we don't have to take Wendy was original and self-sufficient, she worked hard
such action with matter-of-fact attitudes. for everything she had.
We have to feel like we can walk home from work . . . She worked hard for her family and loved them deeply.
allow our child to visit a friend alone . . . after all, we are Wendy was always there for me when I needed a friend.
suppose to be free. She could turn my sorrow to joy, my hardships to laughter;
I won't be listing safety precautions for walking alone at she did the same for all her friends.
night—but be sure you are aware of self defense and other She could make light of any situation.
training you feel you need for your part of the country. Even if Wendy was having hard times herself and had a
There is not enough space to consider all the safety/ handful of problems, she would use her empty hand to
security products which are needed for a home and/or reach out and help another.
chapter house/lodge. However, a good corporation It would have taken Wendy two lifetimes to accomplish
should always be on the lookout for improvements. all that her ambitious heart wanted to achieve.
After you feel good about what you have done to She was a survivor and a go-getter, nothing could get
secure yourself, your home, etc., take a look at the prob- in her way when she wanted to do something.
lem and INSIST O N HELP T O IMPROVE T H E SITUA- Wendy could do one hundred things at once and do them
TION. all equally well.
Goodness knows, someone has to continue to ask why She was extraordinarily energetic, bubbly and bright.
and then help. Her sense of humor was side-splitting and her attitude
always positive.
Why? Why? Why? Wendy would laugh at her own faults and mistakes but
would let no other person do the same to themselves.
She was loyal and intelligent and a beautiful young woman.
We'll always remember her sweet smile, cute giggle, and
all the wonderful times we shared with her.
In our eyes, Wendy lived for those she loved and spread
happiness everywhere she ventured.
Wendy was life's melody, and for those of us fortunate
enough to have heard it, her song will forever remain
in our hearts.
Wendy Stark taught us more about being a good person than
we realized, and one day, if we chance to meet her in
heaven, we'll get to thank her.
As for now, we can only remember and smile.

Cyndie Conner

4*

Kathleen Cuilfoyle
7

Are you missing the AOII Experience

because of too few sisters?

J

Get together as a Colony!

Alumnae Colonies—AOII has designated this status for alumnae in your area together is to write your regional exten-
those alumnae living in an area where less than the 15-mem- sion officer, and request the Alumnae Colony packet of infor-
ber chapter requirement exists at the present. This could be mation.
caused by a geographical situation or just a shortage of avail-
able members. (Please include the zip codes for all the area you need. A
printout will be developed by zip codes.)
The Directory which is printed in this issue of To Dragma
does list current colonies. The easiest way for you to get the Don't continue to miss the experiences of getting together
with other alumnae.

Regional Extension Region III Region VI
Officers
Marion Clouse Judit Spence
Region I 1530 86th Ave. No. 4128 Virginia Crescent
St. Petersburg, FL 33702 North Vancouver, B.C.
Lois Klotz C A N A D A V7R 3Z6
506 Shannon Lane Region IV
State College, P A 16801 Region VII
Judith Zawacke
Region II 1302 W. Palatine Road Gloria Jay
Arlington Heights, IL 60004 6350 Keller Springs Road, #662
Joanne Nelson Nowak Dallas, T X 75248
17288 Tremlett Region V
Fraser, MI 48026 Region VIII
Shirley "Shoo" McPeak Walker
8 15 Hillcrest Drive Crystal Paine Compese
Kearney, NE 68847 23063 Baltar
Canoga Park, C A 91304

Summer conferences

A O I I definitely is best!

Alumnae and collegians met in eight enced by the activities its members friends is not always easy. It requires a
different locations for Leadership Confer- choose. great deal of thought, energy, and perse-
ences/Regional Meetings during the sum- verance. But, most of all, it requires a lot
mer but what they discussed was the Because of its activities, is the chapter of attention.
same: A O n IS BEST. considered to be a "party group?" A serv-
ice group? A group of dynamic members? In AOII, we can easily pinpoint major
This presentation was written by Inter- A n d , is the public's general impression of phases of our activities that contribute to
national President Ginger Banks. the group the same as that which the our public relations: rush, scholarship,
group wants to convey? philanthropic projects, social activities,
Public Relations. panhellenic attitude and involvement,
What is it? When the answer to that question is and membership development.
How is it shaped? "no," you are likely to hear a standard
A n y why is it important we give seri- comment: "What we need is public rela- If a chapter is not attentive to the inter-
ous consideration to these questions? tions." relation of these ingredients or to their
What is public relations? In the sim- impact on the public, the chapter will not
plest of terms, for an organization, public What do people mean by that? Usual- be able to achieve good public relations.
relations involves what people think of ly, they mean that the organization needs
when they think of that group. Do they to obtain better publicity. Period. Many Further, good public relations cannot
have a favorable impression? Is the i m - people think of public relations as begin- be achieved by a group if it does not have
pression they have one that is consistent ning and ending with publicity. a strong sense of identity—an identity
with the organization's view of itself? that each member contributes to and be-
Public relations involves much more lieves in. When each member does be
How can public relations be shaped? In than just publicity. In fact, just because lieve in the organization and feels a part
countless ways. Everything a person an organization or individual is well- of its identity, the member's individual
does—everything an organization does— known does not necessarily mean that actions automatically will contribute pos-
contributes to its public relations, or, in good public relations result. itively to the group's good public rela-
other words, the impression others have tions.
of that individual or group. When you get right down to it, public
relations is making friends. So, in the In other words, each member becomes
Why is it important that we seriously simplest of terms, we can assess the quali- a public relations agent for the organiza-
consider questions about public rela- ty of our public relations by assessing our tion.
tions? Because in a very large sense, the success in making friends.
caliber of our public relations has a very The theme for this Leadership Confer-
substantial and direct impact on our suc- Consider an alumna chapter of AOII. ence was A0IT. IS BEST.
cess—both as individuals and as an or- In order for the group to enjoy good pub-
ganization. lic relations, it must be friends with a va- The thrust of this conference was to ex-
riety of "publics"—other community or- plore how that concept—that attitude—
None of us can advance—in any facet ganizations, husbands and families of can pervade all of our activities, and pos-
of our lives—unless we achieve and members, Panhellenic, other AOII chap- itively and substantially contribute to
maintain good relations with others. This ters, community residents, etc. our good relations with our many pub-
is true not only for us individually, but lics.
also for the groups to which we belong. If the chapter has established a good
rapport—a good friendship—with these Someone once said that good public re-
Because of the different personalities, and other groups, it probably enjoys lations is simply good common sense.
ambitions and motivations of members good public relations.
of a group, analysis of the group's identi- Common sense tells us that AOII IS
ty and its relations to others can be com- But, as each of us knows, making BEST.
plicated, but that process is essential for
establishing the group's direction. ^ y d f l f e I.ii.JL i

Take, for example, rush in a collegiate Circle Hymn closing the Rose Banquet in Region VIII
chapter. The chapter must analyze its
goals, strengths and weaknesses, and the
membership of the chapter before it can
determine the types of new members that
are needed.

Such analysis of course, is required so
that each chapter w i l l be steaxlily
strengthened by the new members it takes
in. A t the same time, many of the consid-
erations necessary to good membership
selection involve fundamentals of good
public relations.

A chapter can very easily help shape its
public relations—its public image—sim-
ply by pledging certain people.

Beyond the recruitment of new mem-
bers, public relations f o r any chapter—
collegiate or alumnae—is largely influ-

9

Region I reports successful conference

Region I outdid itself again with a ing chairman, recounted the history of quet and her farewell to the region was a
smashingly successful Leadership Confer- Delta chapter, Tufts, and the Boston slide show entitled "The Blossoming of a
ence/Regional Meeting held in Boston at alumnae, and their influential role in the Rose" which recounted her life as an AOII
Tufts University, June 24-27, according history of Tufts. from collegian to alum, and the influence
RVP Helen McMahon. it has had on her life.
The second day was one overflowing
Ninety-one registered for the L C / R M . with highlights: The banquet was followed by the sec-
Region I welcomed the new chapter, Epsi- ond evening of aerobics lead by Region
lon Alpha and the new colony-Chi Beta. In the afternoon, everyone picked up a I's greatest morale booster—Jeanie Sells.
There were 22 topics covered by 11 facili- bagged lunch at the dorm, hopped on one
tators in the Regional Director/Chapter of two school buses to listen to a Boston The evening was still "young," and we
Adviser sessions, and 31 sessions led by alum as she pointed out significant sights capped it with an informal gathering to
26 session leaders. as delegates bounded into the city. Then hear Region I's two past International
everyone was given ample time to ex- Presidents, Eleanor MacCurdy and Joan
The first evening, Neen Neale, Region plore the unique and fascinating Quincy MacCallum, reminisce and answer ques-
I's "own" Executive Board member set the Market. tions.
tone in her keynote address—AOII Is
Best. Carolyn Wellington, regional meet- The influence of the warm fuzzy story Gamma chapter, University of Maine,
was definitely great in Region I . While won the Most Improved Scholarship
everyone was at Quincy Market, they A w a r d . Beta Tau, University of Toronto,
discovered this "gift"was available. The boasted the pledge class with the highest
returning members stopped tourist traffic average. The chapter also had the highest
in the market and road traffic on the chapter grade point average, a 3.75.
highways—have you ever seen 90 women
with bouncing, sparkling antennae on Alumnae Certificates of Achievement
their heads? These became Region I's went to Northern Virginia, State College,
warm fuzzies, renamed "warm feelies." Baltimore, Greater Portland, Syracuse
(You'll be able to immediately recognize Alumnae Chapters while the Alumnae
Region I at New Orleans because of their Improvement Award was earned by the
warm feelies.) Southern Connecticut Alumnae Chapter.

In an emotionally-charged evening, the The Collegiate Improvement Award
Rose Banquet was preceded by a recep- went to Sigma Chi, Hartwick College.
tion which brought back many Delta
alums for reunion and 15 past presidents The Thelma Mitchell Alumnae Service
of the Boston alumnae. RVP Helen Award went to Marie Fedon, a State Col-
McMahon was toastmistress for the ban- lege alumna. The Collegiate Leadership
Award went to Melissa Gilbert, Sigma
Chi.

Region II meets in Milwaukee

Regional Vice President (RVP) Helen Milwaukee, W I , not the home of "La- ery on Friday afternoon to Saturday's ex-
McMahon stands behind the historic Etta verne and Shirley" but the home of the tremely informative discussion on public
McPhie table, Region I's recently acquired arti- Phi Delta chapter at the University of relations and media use that was led by
fact. The table was constructed from materials Wisconsin-Milwaukee was the site for the assistant managing editor from M i l -
which once belonged to Etta, Delta, Tufts Uni- Region II's meeting June 18-20. waukee's largest newspaper, "The M i l -
versity, a strong supporter of the chapter and waukee Journal."
later trustee of the university. More than 100 collegiate and alumnae
members including regional and interna- Saturday's workshops also covered the
10 tional officers gathered at UWM's Union important areas of Advising the Best,
and the Carl Sandburg dorms for a week- Spending Wisely, The Role of Pledge
end of exchanges, ideas, songs, goals, Training in Positive Public relations and
and, most importantly, sisterhood. the Grade A Choice—Scholarship.

After a record-breaking winter of snow Saturday evening found the delegates
and cold, the delegates f r o m Wisconsin, traveling from UWM's campus to Mil-
Minnesota, and Michigan found the sun- waukee's North Shore area where the
ny 60 degree weather in Milwaukee a hint convention's Rose Banquet was held in
that summer might indeed be on the way, the elegance of the Ozaukee Country
while members visiting Wisconsin from Club.
Ohio felt that fall, not spring, was
ending. Kay Hansen Sutherlin, Theta, an AOII
Executive Board Director, presented a
Judy Knecht, Rho, the regional meet- talk that stressed the importance of w o m -
ing chairman and her committee f r o m the en f r o m various areas networking togeth-
Milwaukee Alumnae Chapter, which in- er to exchange their ideas and talents
cluded Barbara Hunt, Phi Delta, Region with an end result of women knowledge-
II's vice president, compiled three days of able in many fields and recognizing that
social events and workshops that ranged they have the support and strength of
from a tour of Milwaukee's finest brew- other women.

Aside from excellent food and informa- 1 1
tion, the Rose Banquet provided the set- Region I AOLTs befriended many a fuzzy during their trip to the Quincy Market area
ting for many awards to both collegiate
and alumnae members. A l l in attendance
would agree that the most emotional mo-
ment of the evening occured when Cindy
Skaff, Theta Psi, University of Toledo,
the new regional rush officer presented
her mother, Fadwa Skaff with the Advis-
er of the Year award. "Fudge" Skaff also
received the Alumnae Service Award for
Theta Psi chapter.

Other recognition went to Sarah Jo
Brunner, Theta Psi, who received the
Outstanding Collegiate Award, and to
the entire Theta Psi chapter which was
given the Chapter Improvement Award.

Another event of the weekend that tru-
ly combined fellowship and new ideas
was Friday evening's barbecue at UWM's
Union (held inside because of the rain
and unseasonable cold).

Traveling Consultant Nina Martin, Nu
Omicron, led the entertainment of the
evening skits by the members of Phi Del-
ta and Theta Psi, a song exchange, and
presentations of rush party themes by
members of each collegiate chapter.

Region III demonstrates its AOII pride

The beautiful campus at the University Improvement Awards for the chapters Merit for Chapters participating in exten-
of Georgia was the setting June 25-27 for showing the greatest improvement. sion.
Region Ill's L C / R M . Alumnae once again
relived dormitory life and came away re- The award for the chapter initiating the Nancy Bettis was elected RVP along
ally believing, "Three's for Me!" greatest percent of pledges (100%!) went with Debby Vollmer, RFO; Marion
to Tau Delta, Birmingham Southern. Nu Clouse, REO, and Donna Corbet, RRO.
Nancy Bettis, RVP, conducted the Omicron, Vanderbilt, received the Most Sandra Dowell, Carolyn Sweeney, Kathy
opening business session. Peg Crawford, Improved Scholarship Award. Becky Parker, Joan Shepherd, Linda McLaugh-
Int. VP/Development, gave the opening House, president of N u Beta, University lin, Nancy Bowers and Becky Massey
address to more than 100 southern AOELs of Mississippi was awarded the Collegiate will serve as Regional Directors.
in attendance. Linda Holmes, CSC, Award for Outstanding Leadership. The
"rounded" everyone up for some get-ac- Alumnae Service Award was given to Hostesses for L C / R M were members of
quainted games. Carolyn Diener, chapter adviser for A l - the Athens Alumnae Chapter under the
pha Delta, University of Alabama. guidance of Sis Gravely. Table and door
Sessions were held concerning public decorations were provided by Gamma
relations; attaining our desired image and Six Alumnae Chapters received the Sigma, Lambda Chi and Lambda Sigma
communicating that image to the public. Alumnae Certificate of Achievement. collegiate chapters.
Goal-setting was discussed, and colle- These included Athens, Greater Pinellas,
gians and alumnae alike learned how to Knoxville, Memphis, Triangle Area, and The week-end came to a close with the
achieve the belief—AOII is the Best! Nashville. N u Beta; Zeta Psi, East Caro- installation of new regional officers. Col-
Throughout the weekend, Pat Hardy, lina University and Delta Upsilon, Duke legians and alumns left with many new
convention chairman, got everyone University all received Certificates of ideas and renewed spirit to work to make
"fired up" f o r 1983 Convention in New AOn the best.
Orleans.
Among the alumnae attending the Rose Banquet at Region IV's conference were, from the left, Mir-
Marion Clouse, DJF trustee presented iam Woods, Theta; Esther Lunquist, Beta Phi, and Wahnita DeLong, Chi Lambda, a "young" 93
the Muriel McKinney Scholarship to Judy years of age.
Thompson, Nu Beta, University of Mis-
sissippi.

Carolyn Harris, Past International
President, served as toastmistress at the
Rose Banquet. Dr. Louise McBee, associ-
ate vice-president for academic affairs at
the University of Georgia, spoke on the
importance of leadership. Many awards
were given during the Rose Banquet.

Lambda Chi, LaGrange College, and
Athens Alumnae Chapter received the

11

Tornado welcomes start of Region IV meeting

A tornado screamed through Evans- A number of alumnae awards also of Chicago Northwest Suburban. She
ville, Ind., a day ahead of the Region IV were presented during the meetings. and her husband, Michael, have a
meetings June 11-13 to welcome 129 dele- daughter.
gates to the University of Evansville. Chicago West Suburban won the Out-
standing Alumnae Membership Program J•
RVP Mary Williams said Evansville Award. Certificates of Achievement went
natives called the storm which left most to Chicago Northwest Suburban, Chica- New RDs for Region IV are Sharon Miller, Chi
of the city without power a hurricane go West Suburban, Evansville Tri-State, Lambda '78, left, and Mary Bryant, Delta
since the tornado warning signals never Fort Wayne and Kentuckiana Alumnae Omega '70 right.
functioned. Chapters.

"We tripped through lots of downed Two collegiate chapters rank first in
trees and limbs to continue our business scholarship on their respective campuses:
undaunted," she added. Chi Lambda and Pi Alpha Colony, Uni-
versity of Louisville. The Greatest Scho-
Chi Lambda, U . of Evansville, and the lastic Improvement A w a r d went to Beta
Evansville Tri-State Alumnae Chapter Lambda Illinois Wesleyan.
hosted the event with Ginny Kreke, re-
gional meeting chairman. N e w l y elected is Judith Freundt
Zawacke, Beta Lambda, and a 1968 grad-
New Regional Dirctor (RD) for IV is Susan uate of Illinois Wesleyan, Region IV's re-
Getz. gional extension officer.

The first evening delegates visited Judy served as Beta Lambda's president
alumna Peggy Bauer and husband Jim for two years and later became president
who own a square dance and picnic area
(Christmas tree forest in the winter). A Region V gives meeting report
caller taught the group several square
dances and later the dancing enthusiastics "What goals would you set if you provement Award went to Alpha
were treated to hotdogs and soft drinks. knew you couldn't fail?" challenged Theta chapter and the Alumnae
International Secretary/Treasurer Jo Chapter Improvement Award went
Linda Davidson, Alpha Chi, Western Beth Heflin. And this was just the be- to Omaha alums.
Kentucky University, earned the Colle- ginning of the Region Five Regional
giate Leadership A w a r d . Linda has held Meeting held June 18-20 in Lincoln, Phi Sigma chapter received the
many chapter offices including president Neb! Scholarship Award for a grade point
and was voted by her university as "Out- average of 3.098 on a scale of 4.0.
standing Greek Woman." Unlike some meetings where you
sit back and listen, both collegiate Outstanding Alumnae Chapter
The Alumna Service Award was given and alumnae AOIls thought out, awards went to the Lincoln chapter
to Faye Valbert, Beta Lambda, chapter wrote out and discussed goals and for its support of a nearby collegiate
adviser for Iota chapter, University of Il- new ideas for chapter programming, chapter, and the Greater Kansas City
linois. fundraising and activities. And alums for their support of a distant
things didn't stop when the particular collegiate chapter.
A n award for the Outstanding Pledge session did—it continued into coffee
Program was given to Kappa Alpha breaks, meals and late-night sharing Individual leadership and support
chapter, Indiana State University, while sessions. of the principles of AOII were also
Alpha Chi, Western Kentucky University recognized in the Rose Banquet
earned the Outstanding Program A w a r d . Chapter awards from the region Awards.
Alpha Chi, too, won awards for out- were incentive for chapters to in-
standing chapter relations program and crease their potential. The following Pam Moravec of Phi Sigma chap-
outstanding financial management. received Certificate of Honor ter receives the collegiate leadership
Awards: award. Barbara Scott of St. Louis re-
The Outstanding Fraternity Education ceived the alumnae service award.
Program went to Chi Lambda, University Collegiate chapter initiating 100
of Evansville. T w o chapters earned rec- percent of pledge class—Phi. Zeta chapter was given the out-
ognition for 100 percent initiation: Chi standing collegiate chapter award for
Lambda and Phi Omicron, Hanover Col- Outstanding alumnae advisory its strong chapter programming and
lege. committee—Phi Sigma; Most im- quality pledge program.
proved alumnae advisory commit-
tee—Zeta; Outstanding collegiate The Outstanding chapter adviser
chapter treasurer—Kellene Sedlak, award went to Jeanne Blausey whose
Phi; Outstanding collegiate chapter work since she started in January
corporation—Zeta. 1978 as CA of Phi Sigma chapter em-
phasized meeting problems head on
During the regional meeting's Rose and the need for planning.
Banquet, the following alumnae
chapters received Certificates of A high note of the meeting was the
Achievement—Des Moines, Greater official announcement of this year's
Kansas City, Omaha, St. Louis and Perry Award winner, Region V's
Topeka. The Collegiate Chapter Im- own Chris Carlson of Zeta, who re-
ceived the award f r o m Past Interna-
tional President Jesse Marie Cramer.

12

Airline can't stop AOIIs
From Region VI meeting

Now getting to parts of the beautiful Flagle, Alpha Sigma '39, Portland A l u m - Janine DeMerschman, Alpha Gamma,
state of Montana often requires careful nae Chapter. ceived the Collegiate Leadership Award.
flight arrangements, but did many dele-
gates and Regional officers have experi- The Pocatello Alumnae Chapter was Newly elected regional officers include
ences getting to VI's L C / R M at Bozeman. given the Most Improved Alumnae Judit Spence, Beta Kappa, '73, regional
Chapter Award while Alpha Phi earned extension officer, and A n n Casale, Alpha
Northwest Airlines was on strike and the collegiate chapter improvement Rho, '74, regional rush chairman. Kathy
left delegates holding tickets the opportu- award. Busch, Upsilon, was picked as a new Re-
nity of seeing the country by car or flying gion VI director.
via Salt Lake City or combining the two Jeanine DeMershman, Alpha Gamma,
travel choices. But their airport experi- Washington State University, earned the
ences added many interesting stories to Collegiate Leadership Award, while the
first evening conversations. WSU chapter won the campus activities/
community service award for the region.
Soon after most delegates settled into
the Alpha Phi chapter house on the Uni- The Philanthropic Award went to A l -
versity of Montana campus, the group pha Phi chapter. Alpha Rho, Oregon
headed for a guest ranch near Big Sky, State University, earned the Panhellenic
Mont., for a hayride and barbecue. Award while Alpha Sigma, University of
Oregon, won the Scholastic A w a r d . Beta
The next day was filled with sessions Kappa, University of British Columbia
lead by regional officers and Teri Ander- won the award for initiating 100 percent
son, Executive Board Director. of the pledge class.

During the Rose Banquet many region- The Outstanding Corporation Board
al chapters and individuals were hon- Award was given to Upsilon, University
ored. The Alumnae Service Award was of Washington. The Outstanding Chap-
given to Marianna Beers, Theta '46, Po- ter Adviser Award went to the Alpha Phi
catello Alumnae Chapter, and to Gerry chapter advisers, M a r y Jane Griffanti and
Mary Ellen Fitzgerald who also served as
Region VII gives regional meeting chairmen.

taste of area to

AOII delegates

Region VII collegians and alumnae met Jennifer Arp, Alpha Sigma, University of Oregon, found some new friends while on the hayride at
at Tulsa's Hilton Inn. Lone Mountain Guest Ranch, near Big Sky, Mont., during Region VI L C / R M .

Hostesses, the Tulsa Alumnae Chapter,
and Mary Martin, regional meeting
chairman (RMC), planned a taste of the
area for regional guests by offering an au-
thentic Indian dinner complete with tee-
pee table decorations and a tribe repre-
sentative to present the dinner prayer
with sign language.

A part of pre-conference training was a
dinner at a nearby country club hosted
by Natalie Warren.

Highlights of the meeting were an-
nouncements of award recipients at the
Rose Banquet, reported Melanie Doyle,
RVP VII.

Kappa Tau, Southeastern Louisiana
University, was given the Philanthropic
Award, the Panhellenic Award and the
Rush Award. The chapter, too, won the
Most Outstanding Collegiate Chapter
Award.

Sandra Dee Statler, Sigma Omicron,
Arkansas State University, was given the
Collegiate Leadership A w a r d . She has
served as her pledge class president, keep-

(continued on page 14)

13

Region VIII offers sisters
a look at warm Arizona

The Region VIII Leadership Conference Holtkamp, alumnae membership Chair-

started in 100 degree temperatures in man; Jennifer Macey, T C , and Lisa

: Tucson, Ariz., June 24. The next day Shemwell, RRO.
alumnae and collegians gathered on the The Rose Banquet was held Saturday

University of Arizona grounds for picnic Night at Black Angus restaurant.

dinner. Toastmistress was Linda Harrison with

The hostessing Tucson Alumnae Chap- Nancy Clark, V P / O , speaking on "AOn

ter felt that this would be a good way to is Best," and how a positive pride attitude

be introduced to Tucson's casual lifestyle. can be our best public relations tool.

At Coronado dormitory after dinner, a Awards were presented to Amy

round of introductions and games ensued Brown, Chi Delta, for outstanding serv-

until the late hours of the night. Saturday ice for a collegiate member. The Greatest

was filled with sessions covering goal set- Improved Collegiate Chapter was Chi

ting, leadership, building alumnae chap- Delta. The Exceptional Service Award

ters, fund raising and philanthropy, and for an alumnae member went to Stell

public relations. Eriksen, and the Tucson Alumnae Chap-

Main speakers for the session were Lin- ter received the Greatest Improvement

da Harrison, Regional Meeting Chairman A w a r d .

(RMC); Nancy Dunn, RFO; Susan

The Rose Banquet guests at Region V I includ-
ed such outstanding Alpha Phi chapter alum-
nae as Martha Haynes, front left, and first A l -
pha Phi pledge; Erma Collins, front right, and
first AOn and Greek on the M S U campus.
Back row, left to right, are Mary Jane Griffanti
and Mary Ellen Fitzgerald, the region's award-
winning chapter advisers, and meeting
chairmen.

(continued from page 13) •

er of the ritual, fraternity education >
chairman and vice president and chapter
rush chairman. •

Delta Beta, U . of Southwestern Louisi- i
ana,, earned the Most Improved Chapter
Award while three chapters earned Scho- 1
lastic awards: most improved grade
point, Sigma Omicron; highest percent- •
age of initiates, Kappa Tau, and highest
grade point average, Lambda Tau, s I
Northeast Louisiana University.
J
Kathy Bando, Delta Beta, earned the
Chapter Adviser Award. The Region VII operations committee is made up of front, left to right, RVP Melanie Doyle; R D
Frankie Roberts, R D Barbara Kramer and R E O Gloria Jay; back row, left to right; R F O Pam de
Several alumnae chapters, too, were Zarellos; RD Susan Waldrop and R R O Lynne Garvey.
recognized. The Panhellenic Award and
Philanthropic Award went to the Tulsa
Alumnae Chapter which also was given
the Most Outstanding Chapter A w a r d .
The Hammond Alumnae Chapter earned
the Most Improved Chapter A w a r d while
Alumnae Certificates of Achievement
were given to the Baton Rouge, Dallas,
Jonesboro, Little Rock, New Orleans and
Tulsa Alumnae Chapter.

Gloria Jay, Dallas Alumnae Chapter,
won the Alumnae Service A w a r d . She
has served as a regional meeting chair-
man, a local convention chairman and
president of the alumnae chapter.

14

New Orleans
hosts

Convention
1983

June 28-
July 3

Amy Brown, front left, Chi Delta, received the Collegiate Outstanding Service Award during
Region VIII meetings. Pictured with her are Robin Volk, vice president, Chi Delta, front right;
back row, left to right, Stell Eriksen, Tau '47, who received the Exceptional Service Award as cor-
poration president for Chi Alpha; Sizi Payton, president, Tucson Alumnae Chapter president,
who accepted the chapter's award for improvement; and Cindy Hahn and Mary McFall, both of
Chi Delta, who accepted the chapter's award for Greatest Improvement for the Collegiate Chapter.

Millie Murphy begins new career in real estate

After nearly 40 years of journalism Millie, a past editor of To Dragma, Millie is a past president of the Altrusa
Millie Milam Murphy, Nu Omicron '41, said AOIIs continue to mean a great deal Club and is a member of the Melrose
thought she would "take it easy." to her. She is chairman of the day group Civitan Club.
for Nashville area alumnae.
However, as Millie said, "After about **1 I
four months I realized I couldn't stand She was graduated f r o m Northwestern
it—this staying home and not being out School of Journalism in 1944. Later that •
in the business community on a regular year she took a job on The Nashville
basis." Banner. She was with the paper seven i
years until she and her husband began
So Millie got her real estate license and their family. While rearing their four chil- Millie Milam Murphy, Nu Omicron '41, puts
started to work for a friend who has her dren Millie did promotion for the Associ- away the typewriter for a career in real estate.
own firm. ation of the Preservation of Tennessee
Antiquities and edited To Dragma for (More Super Women are featured on
"Currently I am well into my second seven years. She later became editor of Pg- 22.)
year as a realtor," she explained. "It's a the weekly Suburban News in Nashville.
whole new ball game because I had never 15
sold anything before." Last year her youngest, Edith, went off
to school at the University of Tennessee
Millie certainly entered a career which at Martin where she was initiated into
is experiencing a "unique period in its his- Tau Omicron chapter of AOII. And, of
tory." course, what was her first office? To
Dragma reporter.
"And 1981 wasn't the best of years for
me, nor was it the worst," she added. " I One son is working with a structural
had seven listings and sold four houses engineering firm in Nashville while an-
which wasn't bad for a beginner in the other is doing a fellowship in plastic sur-
profession." gery at the University of Chicago this
year before returning to Johns Hopkins,
Millie said her return to the work force Baltimore, M d . , where he'll be senior
isn't unique. resident of plastic surgery. Her oldest
daughter is in nursing school in San
"So many of my contemporaries are Diego.
going back to work now," she said.
"We've got our families reared. The mon- In addition to AOII alumnae activities
ey is not the prime reason, but we just
don't believe we can stand not to work at
something."

Chris Carlson earns
1982 Perry Award

The Perry Award winner for 1982 is Chris Carlson, past chap- 0
ter president of Zeta chapter, University of Nebraska.
« is' • s
Chris received the honor as the outstanding chapter president
during Region V's Leadership Conference/Regional Meeting in Chris Carlson, right, Zeta, Perry Award recipient gives a big hug to
June. pledge daughter and current Zeta Chapter President Jane Galloway
while International Secretary/Treasurer Jo Beth Heflin looks on.
The award winner served her fraternity in a number of chap-
ter offices: Panhellenic delegate, activities chairman, parliamen-
tarian and pledge class president.

Chris is a member of Mortar Board senior service/scholastic
honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma and Pi Sigma
Alpha honoraries and was awarded the William E. Hall Found-
ers' Scholarship for outstanding achievement in the Nebraska
Human Resources Research Foundation. She was a homecoming
queen finalist and has won the Diamond Jubilee Foundation
Scholarship as well as a pledge scholarship.

Her college activities included New Student Orientation host
and program assistant, student body government senator, stu-
dent advisor in the arts and sciences, Panhellenic Rush counselor
and a member of the Greek Judicial Board. Chris was an intern
for the Nebraska State Department of Personnel.

During the 1982-83 school year she w i l l be traveling for AOII
as a chapter consultant. Following that experience, she hopes to
either attend law school or graduate school in personnel manage-
ment.

Originally from Lincoln, Neb., she attended high school in
Jackson, Miss. When she returned to Nebraska for college, she
didn't know anyone who was going through Rush.

" I pledged AOFI unhesitantingly because of its well-rounded-
ness and comfortable, 'homey' feeling," she explained. "AOTI to
me has been a secure, supportive home f r o m which I would
branch out into many activities and friendships. I have devel-

Perry A w a r d Winner Chris Carlson, Zeta, with Past International Presi- oped life-time friends in both collegians and alumnae who have
dent Jessie Marie Cramer, chairman of the award committee, who pre- offered me encouragement and love since I pledged.
sented Chris the outstanding chapter president honor.
"AOII helped me to develop my individual potential," Chris
16 added. " I had the chance to work with the most hard-working
and caring chapter members, dedicated officers, and supportive
advisers and alumnae. We all learned a lot f r o m each other . . .
not just in terms of leadership skills but in how to work as a
group toward common goals and ideas, while at the same time
respecting each person's individual contribution."

Chris stressed her opportunities through AOLI.
"One of the most rewarding and exciting was the International
Convention I attended in Kansas City. I came home with so
many new friends and ideas that I was just bursting." she said. " I
am really looking forward to traveling this next year and meet-
ing many more new friends and to help all of them share ideas.
Another high point in A O I I that comes was having the opportu-
nity to initiate the new pledge class—that was a very special
time, too."

Chris views A O I I as a life-time experience.
"The friends I have made I know are always there when I need
them and there are so many more to meet in so many more
places," she added, "friends who share the same common bond
who I've never even met yet. I look forward to staying involved
in AOIL"

Chris received her award f r o m Jessie Marie Cramer, Phi, a
Past International President of the fraternity. She also is chair-
man of the Perry Award Committee.

A

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Foundation announces scholarships

The selection of 1982-83 A O I I Dia- S. Abel V. Barkan 00 J. Fellwock
mond Jubilee Foundation Scholarship
winners has been announced. Out of 89 K. Fernau
applications—21 undergraduate awards,
five graduate awards, one university C . Fletcher K . Clements P. Fennell R. A. Watkeys
grant to the University of Kansas, and
one A O I I Resident Consultant award light of the current academic pursuits of Five graduate scholarships were award-
were given, reported Karen Tucker, DJF today's women, Karen said. ed.
Scholarship chairman.
The DJF Scholarship Committee is Sally Able, was graduated from the
A total of $15,750 in scholarship mon- made up of Rosalie Barber, Sigma Omi- University of California, Davis, in 1977
ey will be given this year reflecting i m - cron; Millie Eldridge, Delta; Pat where she was a member of Chi Alpha.
proved investment performance of the Mottweiler, Theta, and Olga Vatcher, She is seeking a degree f r o m the UCLA
ever-growing fund, she reported. Lambda. School of Law. Sally is f r o m Los Angeles.

The young women chosen to receive The selection process for next year's Vicki Barkan, of Sherman Oaks, Ca-
awards ranging f r o m $500 to $1000 for award begins in January when applica- lif., earned her undergraduate degree
the Muriel T. McKinney recipient, aspire tions forms are sent to collegiate chapter from California State University, North-
to careers in such varied fields as interna- presidents. Completed forms, signed by ridge, in 1981. She was active in Sigma
tional relations, medicine, business and the chapter adviser, must be received by Phi chapter. Vicki is seeking a master of
architecture. They are truly outstanding the scholarship chairman by March 1. arts degree f r o m the University of Colo-
and deserve recognition and praise for rado, Boulder. She plans to be a speech
their contributions to AOII and the uni- Financial needs, scholarship, chapter and language pathologist.
versities they represent. and campus activities are all important
considerations in the selection process. Katherine Kuroiwa Fernau, of Seattle,
Karen stressed all applications, tran- Wash., earned her degree f r o m the Uni-
scripts, and recommendations are due to versity of Washington in 1970. During
the committee by March 1. her undergraduate years she was part of
Upsilon chapter, UW, and Alpha Sigma,
There has been a change in quali- University of Oregon. Katherine, who is
fications concerning seniors planning to raising a two-year-old daughter, is plan-
attend Graduate School. Under the new ning to earn a Masters of Public Health
rules a senior may apply for a DJF Schol- f r o m U W and hopes to become a nurse
arship pending acceptance and enroll- practitioner.
ment full time in graduate studies. Under
the old requirements, a woman must al- Janet Fellwock, of Evansville, Ind.,
ready have been attending Graduate completed her undergraduate degree
School before applying for a scholarship. f r o m Ball State University, Muncie, Ind.,
in 1980. A traveling consultant in 1980-
This year we awarded a graduate 81, the Kappa Kappa member plans to
scholarship to a 1967 initiate—an alumna complete a master of arts from Western
"returning to campus," making outstand- Kentucky University and work for indus-
ing marks in pursuit of a MS degree in try in employee training and developing.
public health. This is a step forward in
our efforts to assist all deserving AOIIs in Cathy Fletcher, of Park Ridge, 111.,
earned her degree f r o m the University of
A. Wiedeman • T . Mellert L . Smith Illinois in 1981. She was active with Iota
chapter. Cathy plans to earn her medical
J. Horton degree f r o m the University of Michigan
and is considering a reconstructive or pe-
•HKlni diatric surgery practice.

J. Thompson S. Beaty E. Cole R. West
18

The following women were awarded C . Anderson L. Huiskamp L. Kivette M. Moore
undergraduate scholarships.
Elizabeth Cole, of Liberty Center, Ind., J. Waters K. Byrne
Kimberly Clements, of Pittsburgh, will earn her degree in special education
Penn., will complete her degree in com- next year from Indiana State University. Kathryn Byrne, of Spokane, Wash.,
puter science f r o m Slippery Rock State The Kappa Alpha member has been cor-
College next year. The Sigma Rho chap- responding secretary and social chair- graduates from Washington State Univer-
ter member has served as treasurer. She man of the chapter. She plans to attend
plans to work in industry after gradua- graduate school. sity next year with a degree in criminal
tion.
Rosanne West, Warrensburg, 111., w i l l justice. The Alpha Gamma president also
Patricia Fennell, of Salisbury, M d . , earn her elementary education degree
plans to graduate from the University of next year from Illinois Wesleyan. The has held the offices of executive secretary
Maryland in 1984. She has served as Pi Beta Lambda member has served as fra-
Delta's house manager and Junior ternity education officer. She plans to and chapter relations. She plans a career
Panhellence delegate. Patricia hopes to teach and pursue a master degree in child
become a consulting engineer after earn- psychology. in juvenile justice.
ing her E.E. degree.
Cassandra Anderson, of Ames, Iowa, Renee Horlacher, of Spokane, Wash.,
Raye Anne Watkeys, of Toledo, Ohio, will finish her bachelor's degree in psy-
will complete her degree in communica-- chology/pre-medicine in 1984 f r o m Iowa will complete her education degree f r o m
tions/public relations from the University State University. The Iota Sigma member
of Toledo next year. The Theta Psi rush and former fraternity education chairman Washington State University next year.
chairman for the last two years also is ac- plans to attend medical school.
tive on the Panhellenic Council and Uni- Her Alpha Gamma chapter activities in-
versity Chorus. She plans a career in ad- Lynn Huiskamp, Morning Sun, Iowa,
vertising. will graduate next year from Iowa State clude philanthropic chairman and keeper
University with a degree in microbiology
Amy Wiedeman, of Dayton, Ohio, and biology. She has served her Iota Sig- of the ritual. She plans to attend graduate
will finish her degree in urban studies ma chapter as its scholarship chairman.
from Wright State University next year. Lynn plans to attend graduate school. school.
The Kappa Delta chapter president also
has served as recording secretary. She Lisa Kivette, of Leawood, Kan., will Amelia Brown, of Schoolcraft, Mich.,
plans a career in environmental planning. finish her degree in personnel administra-
tion and political science f r o m the Uni- will finish her degree in communication/
Jennifer Horton, of Dublin, Ga., com- versity of Kansas next year. She has
pletes her undergraduate degree in art served as Phi's chapter president. Lisa political science f r o m the University of
from LaGrange College, in 1984. The plans to attend law school.
Lambda Chi member has served as rush Colorado next year. She has served as
chairman, scholarship chairman and his- Martha (Marty) Moore, of Kansas
torian. She plans to become a commer- City, M o . , will earn her degree in inter- Chi Delta's president and vice president.
cial artist. national relations from Coe College in
1984. She has served Alpha Theta chap- Amelia plans to go into television pro-
Tuesday Mellert, of Hope Hull, Ala., ter as its philanthropic chairman. Marty
will finish an undergraduate degree in plans to do graduate study abroad. duction.
chemistry/math from Huntingdon Col-
lege in 1984. The Sigma Delta member Jill Waters, of O'Neill, Neb., will earn Georgina Smith, of Laguna Niguel, Ca-
has served her chapter as corresponding her degree in fashion merchandising f r o m
secretary, scholarship chairman and the University of Nebraska next year. She lif., is working on a degree in architecture
chapter relations. Tuesday plans to at- has been Zeta chapter's fraternity educa-
tend medical school. tion chairman and historian. She plans to from the University of Southern Califor-
become a buyer for a department store.
Lora Smith, of Columbus, Ga., will nia. The Nu Lambda member has been
finish her degree in business administra-
tion next year. She has held several of- her chapter's vice president and assistant
fices in Lambda Chi including recording
secretary, assistant treasurer and keeper graphics director for Songfest. She plans
of the ritual. Lora plans to attend gradu-
ate school. a future career in architecture.

Judy Thompson, of Brandon, Miss., Carolyn Cohen, of Bloomfield, Colo.,
received the Muriel T. McKinney Award
which is named for the founder of the D i - is working on a degree in molecular, cel-
amond Jubliee Foundation. The Nu Beta
member from the University of Mississip- lular and developmental biology f r o m the
pi will complete a degree in pre-medi-
cine/English next year and plans to at- University of Colorado. She has served
tend medical school. Judy has served her
chapter as its president and correspond- as Chi Delta's corresponding secretary,
ing secretary.
public relations chairman and song-
Susan Beaty, of Kokomo, Ind., will
finish her degree in dietetics/nutrition leader.
from Purdue University next year. The
Phi Upsilon chapter member has been R. Horlacher A. Brown G. Smith C . Cohen
chapter vice president, scholarship chair- 19
man and Panhellenic delegate. Susan
plans to become a registered dietitian.

Alumnae Chapter ActlvitM

KENTUCKIANA PALO ALTO of Rosamund Martin for a salad bar
luncheon. Rosamund recently returned to
1982 has been a busy year for The Palo Alto Alumnae Chapter raised the Bay area f r o m Carmel where she was
Kentuckiana alums. Founders' Day was more than $520 during a one-day garage instrumental in the colonization of a new
celebrated in January with a luncheon at sale in mid-May. AOn alumnae chapter in the Carmel-
Big Springs Country Club in Louisville Monterey area.
with the help of Peg Burton Harter, Iota. Janis Nelson, of the chapter, said the
Fifty-year members, 25-year members, profits will benefit the AOII Philanthrop- Leah MacNeil, alumnae president, held
Kentuckiana Alum charter members, and ic Foundation and the Northern Califor- a short business meeting after luncheon
U of L colony members all shared the nia Chapter of the Arthritis Foundation. followed by a slide show of U.C. Berke-
special AOII day. Mary Matarazzo Bry- ley Sigma chapter's 75th anniversary cel-
ant, Delta Omega, was presented with a PULLMAN ebration in February. Alumnae had
silver tray for giving so much to the suc- many chuckles over the slides showing
cessful reactivation and continuing prog- The Pullman Alumnae Chapter and the themselves and long-lost sisters and for-
ress of Kentuckiana alums. She was the Alpha Gamma Corporation have initiat- mer roommates. For many alumnae, the
past alumnae chapter president. ed a scholarship program in honor of the anniversary celebration had been the oc-
late Zilda Baker Jaekel, Upsilon '41. casion for mini-class reunions of Sigma
Officer elections were held in March classmates of many year's standing.
followed by a wine and cheese party Zilda served as an adviser and corpora-
hosted by Nancy Shuff Lyon, Delta Ome- tion officer for Alpha Gamma since it In May, the chapter welcomed 20 sen-
ga. Paula Olthius, Omega, is the new was reactivated on the Washington State iors from Sigma chapter to a pool party
alum chapter president. University campus in 1962. She died in held in their honor. Melinda Robinson,
January. Sigma alumna, opened her home for an
Kentuckiana sisters showed up to sup- afternoon of swimming followed by a
port Louisville City Panhellenic's "Alums Contributions to the scholarships potluck supper.
and Chums" annual chili supper that which will be given twice a year to an ac-
makes possible a local collegiate scholar- tive member of the chapter should be sent Earlier in the year, Linda Chesnut, Sig-
ship. This year's recipient is Colony Pres- to Corporation Treasurer Sue Schell, SE ma chapter collegian, had matched up
ident Tonya York. Kentuckiana repre- 915 Skylark, Pullman, W A 99163. alumnae with Sigma seniors to form a
sentative to Louisville City Panhellenic group of secret alumnae sisters. For the
is Jan White Jones, Alpha Chi. EAST BAY past several months, seniors had received
anonymous cards, notes, flowers and
Philanthropy is not to be left out of In March, members of the East Bay
busy K'ana activities. Thanks to out- Alumnae Chapter gathered at the home
standing organizational and selling
skills—chairpersons Elaine James Kenne-
dy, Alpha Chi, and Beverly Mabrey
Peckenpaugh, Alpha Chi, and commit-
tees, more than $400 was raised at a re-
cent yard sale to benefit arthritis.

Real life-as well as A O I I sisters Alice
Baylor Martindale and Frances Baylor
Guenther, both Beta Phi, hosted an end
of school year cookout for alum and col-
ony members.

PORTLAND •• )

It was a beautiful sunny day and the V -I •
Columbia Edgewater Country Club on
the Columbia River provided members i
and friends of the Portland Alumnae
Chapter a most enjoyable setting for the Dr. Teresa Aguado, front, a Celada researcher in immunology at the University of Washington,
10th Annual Spring Luncheon planned has received a S15,000 research award from the Alpha Omicron Pi Philanthropic Foundation. Pic-
by Ann Casale and her committee. tured with Dr. Aguado is Kay Paterson, president, Seattle Alumnae Chapter, left, and Theresa
McKee, Upsilon chapter, University of Washington, president. The researcher is a native of Barce-
As in previous years, the silent auction lona, Spain, and received her Ph.D. in Switzerland. She has worked for the head of research and
was the main attraction. Each auction ta- training in immunology of the World Health Organization for three years. Dr. Aguado's work is
ble offered for bidding handmade items with glomerulonephritis, an inflammatory disease of the kidneys.
supplied by members or items donated by
local merchants. The variety of items was
outstanding, ranging from wall hangings,
jogging suits to "dinner for two" at sever-
al area restaurants.

More than $650 was raised to benefit
the Oregon Health Sciences University
Arthritis Research Fund, reported Janet
Entrikin.

20

I— AOII directory

I) to be printed

Pictured at a recent East Bay Alumnae Chapter function are, from the left, Joanne Thompson, Whatever happened to that special
Diablo Valley alumna; Leah MacHeil, East Bay alumnae president, and Kerry Abbott-Brown, East friend you pledged with? How many
Bay treasurer. AOLTs live in your town?

gifts from their secret sisters. A t the sup- In March, G-PAC had a booth at a ga- Well, the answers are at last in
per, the seniors were provided with cards rage sale held by the St. Petersburg A r - sight. The Executive Board of Alpha
giving three clues to the identity of their thritis Foundation. Later than month 28 Omicron Pi is pleased to announce
alumnae sisters. The activity proved to G-PACS had their own booth at the an arrangement with the Bernard C.
be a real mixer for the entire group and Wagon Wheel Flea Market in Pinellas Harris Publishing Company, Inc., of
alumnae were matched and had a chance Park to benefit the Arthritis Foundation. White Plains, N . Y . , for the produc-
to become acquainted. tion of its very first national alum-
In April the chapter toured the Florida nae directory since way back when.
Judy Blakely, new East Bay Alumnae Sheriffs Youth Ranch in Clearwater pre-
Chapter president, announced that plans ceded by a "Brown Bag I t " lunch and The Harris Company has con-
for the fall include a Big Game luncheon meeting. tracted to compile, publish, and
and post-game party at the chapter house market the directory, financing the
in Berkeley. This is an annual affair held G-PAC ended 1981-82 on a social note operation solely through the sale of
to raise money for the chapter's contribu- with an AOn/IIOA Derby Day party at individual directory copies to alum-
tion to the Arthritis Foundation. A l u m - Irene Taylor's, Kappa Phi, in May. nae only.
nae also helped the collegiate chapter
during its formal September rush. Officers for 1982-83 are: President— The f i r m which has been selected
Marion Clouse, Chi; Vice President— is recognized as the oldest and larg-
OKLAHOMA CITY Betsy Smith, Omega; Recording est exclusive publisher of alumni di-
Secretary—Barbara Baust, Chi; Corres- rectories and has completed over
For the past several years the Oklaho- ponding Secretary—Gay Gentry, Kappa the past two decades, alumni direc-
ma City Alumnae Chapter has been Omicron; Treasurer — Margaret tories for more than 400 colleges,
sponsoring a fund raiser by selling chanc- McArdle, Delta; Assistant Treasurer— universities and fraternities. The
es on a lithograph donated by Gregg Kay Wheeler, Kappa Alpha. project will be undertaken at virtual-
Burns, a well-known Oklahoma artist. ly no cost to Alpha Omicron Pi.
A l l the proceeds go to the Arthritis Foun-
dation. The fraternity will not benefit f i -
nancially from the directory sales
Last March members sold chances at (purchases should not be considered
one of the malls in Oklahoma City. They as a contribution), but will derive
also passed out information on arthritis substantial benefit from the com-
to those who wanted the information. pletely updated records and other
The lithograph that was given away this valuable information obtained.
year was in color and it was of an old
fashion wooden oil well. The main body of the directory
will consist of an alphabetical listing
GREATER PINELLAS Oklahoma City Alumnae Chapter members of all alumnae, w i t h each entry to i n -
Mary Ann Shaw Higgins, left, and Linda clude name, initiation year, chapter,
G-PAC "Giftmakers," chaired by Beth Patterson Braden, both Chi Omicron '61, were home address and telephone, and
Moran, Delta, meet once a month and among members who helped with the chapter's business or professional information,
are busy making stuffed animals, rain philanthropic activity for the Arthritis including title, firm name and ad-
bonnets, AOLT pillows, and crocheted Foundation. dress, and telephone. T w o complete
coasters. These items are sold at a Christ- indexes of all alumnae, one arranged
mas Boutique held in November, Betsy geographically by towns within
Smith, Omega, reported. states, and the other by chapter will
follow the main listings, providing
ready references and cross refer-
ences.

This updated material will be de-
rived from brief questionnaires
mailed to alumnae with known ad-
dresses and followed up by tele-
phone for verification of the
information to be included in the di-
rectory. A t that time only, alumnae
will be invited to purchase a copy of
the directory. Only enough directo-
ries to fill these pre-publication or-
ders will be printed, and circulation
will be restricted to alumnae. Release
of the directory is tentatively sched-
uled for late-1983.

21

Dee Garrett honored for support of the Arts

Deloris Brink Garrett, Kappa Alpha She also helped to form the Festival cal alumnae chapter in the past. She, too,
'55, has been given the T R A C I A w a r d Music Society which is a series of Ba- served as a regional officer.
which recognizes the advancement of cul- roque summer music concerts. Dee, too,
ture in Indianapolis and is given annually was president of Christomore A i d Soci- Award presented
by the Metropolitan Arts Council. ety and served on the board of directors
of the settlement house. The Catholic Educators' Guild of the
Deloris "Dee" was given the award for Archdiocese of Miami has presented its
her outstanding volunteerism in the cul- Those working with Dee say "her in- 13th annual Lumen Christi Award to
tural community. She is president of the volvements truly are remarkable. No Marjorie Parker Wessel, Alpha Pi '50.
board of directors of Herron A r t Gallery, other individual volunteer has given so
a trustee of the Indianapolis Museum of much to the city." A native of New York City, Marjorie
Art (IMA) and president of the museum's has been an educator in Dade County
Contemporary A r t Society. Dee, too, is Dee has always worked full-time while School for 30 years. She is a graduate of
chairman of the I M A Education Com- carrying on her civic activities. Florida State University, has a master's
mittee. degree f r o m the University of Miami and
"I've always felt that if you wanted a currently is enrolled in a doctoral pro-
city to be a good place to live and enjoy, gram at U M .
then you have to do something to make it
better. She has held many positions with the
guild during the last years. In addition to
"I've worked to improve things so I being a charter member of the guild,
was just doing what I normally do and Marjorie was a past president, member of
didn't expect anyone to notice," she the board of directors and is an Honorary
added. Life Member.

Dee also has been involved with the lo-

AOII wins excellence award

T R A C I Award Winner for the City of Indian- Esther Hawley Williams, Alpha Gam- ******
apolis, Ind., is Dee Garrett, Kappa Alpha '55. ma, '35, a reliability engineer specialist
for Lockheed Missiles and Space Compa- T 1A
The award winner has chaired or ny, Sunnyvale, Calif., was named the
worked on many programs for the muse- first recipient of the Working Women's Esther Hawley Williams, Alpha Gamma '35,
um. She helped form the Print and Draw- Seminar Award for Technical Excellence. Washington State University, is the first recipi-
ing Society and Decorative Arts Society ent of the Working Women's Seminar Award
of the museum. Esther was honored for "her inspira- for Technical Excellence.
tion to women, not only as a role model
Dee is on the board of directors of the for success, but through her active pro-
Indiana Repertory Theatre and is a mem- motion of the cause of women through
ber of its executive committee. She was her many activities."
co-chairman of the IRT's grand opening
when the theatre move into a renovated She founded the Los Angeles Section of
1920 movie palace which is now its new the Society of Women Engineers and was
home. She chaired several projects for founded and first president of the Bay
the theatre and helped to raise S5.2 mil- Area Section. Last year she was made a
lion for the renovation. Fellow of the society.

Dee served 12 years as vice president of Esther initiates and directs failure anal-
the Women's Committee Board of the In- ysis programs related to electrical de-
dianapolis Symphony Orchestra. She vices, often employing state-of-the-art in-
chaired the grand opening of the Hilton strumentation. In a previous position as
Hotel for the benefit of the Symphony a lead engineer in the materials and pro-
and was chairman of the orchestra's 40th cess laboratory, she was responsible for
anniversary party. metallurgical group activities in failure
analysis of spacecraft, missiles and com-
22 ponents.

After joining Lockheed 28 years ago in
Burbank, Calif., as the first woman met-
allurgist, she came to Sunnyvale in 1958.

In 1977 Esther received the Elizabeth
Haywood Wyman Award for accom-
plishments in her profession.

AOII recognized

-5 JoAnn Siebe, Sigma '64, of Petaluma,
Calif., has been selected an Outstanding
Chloe Calder Dellaport, Zeta '49, creator of cats with life-like feelings Young Woman of America for 1981.

Artist's trademark: Cats Every year young women f r o m each of
the 50 states and the District of Columbia
A regular exhibitor at the Pennsylvania The Nebraska graduate earned a mas- are honored for their exceptional accom-
Arts Festival and in juried shows ter's degree f r o m Pennsylvania State Uni- plishments and their involvement in their
throughout the country, Chloe Calder versity. homes, communities and professions.
Dellaport, Zeta '49, has earned her nick- The Outstanding Young Women of
name, "Cat Lady." She went west to be a teacher but re- America organization is guided by a
turned in 1964 when her husband joined Board of Advisors made up of women
Her earliest ceramics were heads of the Penn State faculty. The couple has from all walks of life.
dogs and figureheads for ships. For a two children.
span of time in the early 1970s she was JoAnn presently is employed as Prod-
known as an artist who makes babies— "It was a delight to have my daughter, uct Development Coordinator at Inde-
clay babies f r o m her isolated area in the Jenny, become a sister when Epsilon A l - pendent Bankshares Corporation, a
center of Pennsylvania. pha chapter came again on the Penn State multi-bank holding company headquar-
campus," Chloe said. Other than main- tered in San Rafael. She also has worked
But cats are her trademark now, and taining contact with Nebraska's AOIIs as Marketing Research Analyst for the
hers look as human as catlovers imagine and a few meetings with local alumna, f i r m . She completed the two-year Man-
their pets to be—complete with clothes the fraternity had not been a big part of agement program at Independent Bank-
and facial expressions. her life since 1952. shares' affiliate, Bank of Marin.

Despite the loss of her leg and hip to . . . it takes years for some of us to JoAnn was Regional Supervisor and
cancer in 1975, Chloe refused to stop really appreciate what we have English instructor for the American Uni-
sculpting. in AOII . . . " versity Alumni Association Bi-National
Language Center in Chiang Mai, Thai-
"Working with clay is very physical," "But being there at Jenny's initiation land, 1974 to 1976.
she said. "When I first had the surgery, I was not only a real emotional 'tug' but
was really worried. It was so awkward to gave me a deep respect for the sensitivity She attended University of California
do certain things, such as lifting heavy and wisdom of those women who chose at Berkeley, majoring in sociology and
pieces of clay and bending over." the words and ideas which were to be- received her bachelor's f r o m George Ma-
come the basis of our sorority. son University, Fairfax, Va., in 1973,
But she has made adjustments. graduating summa cum laude. She cur-
Cats offer Chloe an endless source of " I guess it takes years for some of us to rently is completing a Master of Arts in
subject material without cumbersome really appreciate what we have in AOII," Management at Sonoma State Univer-
size. She said the size and shape of a cat's Chloe added. sity.
body make it easier for her work within
the limitations of her handicap. JoAnn is a member of the student
chapter of the American Marketing Asso-
ciation, the Business and Professional
Women, and the Alpha Chi National
Scholastic Honorary Society.

She has two daughters, Alexis, 8, and
Elani, 5.

f

JoAnn Siebe, Sigma '65, selected Outstanding
Young Woman of America.

23

Developmetit funtt

In 1981-82, the alumnae-supported Be watching your mailbox . . . * extension program
Development Fund enabled our frater- Within the next few weeks you'll be
nity to achieve a number of significant receiving a letter with complete infor- * Headquarters mortgage
goals while maintaining a balanced mation and a request for your contribu- retirement
budget. With enthusiasm and gratitude, tion. You will have the opportunity to
the names of these financial contribu- earmark your gift for one or more of * To Dragma
tors are listed below. the fraternity programs which especial-
ly interest you. Various programs the * training materials development
October marks the beginning of our Development Fund supports include: Please respond to this-important re-
annual Development Fund appeal to * alumnae program development quest. With the spiraling costs of cok
raise money for strengthening and ex- -k archives work lege, the Fraternity cannot maintain
panding the important work of Alpha * Chapter Consultant program these important services through colle-
Omicron Pi. * New Orleans convention giate fees alone. Alumnae support is es-
sential for the continuing vitality of our
organization.

Alpha Blanche E, Franklin Chilcote Carol Woodson Beta- Kappa Mary Elizabeth Mcllveen Rose
Barnard Eleanor Louise Houghton Helen Groenier Thomson Russell
Hester M . Rusk Marjorie Elizabeth Cole British Columbia Wilma Jane Williams Schuerman
Joanne Marie Johnston Coleman Woolley Joanne Bowlby Speyer
Alpha Chi Donna Phyllis Berry Bruce Linda Rae Runkle Szostek
Western Kentucky Julia Elizabeth Myers Tindall
Rachel Smith Allen Julie Ann Paugh Curd Ann Herrenkohl Yoder Barbara Bea McTavish Thurston Deanna Lynn Troy
Beverly Biggers Crow Mary Ellen Jenkins Whitlock
Karen Jeanne Miley Espenlaub Jane Jaccard Dodge Alpha Tau Beta Lambda Geneva Winifred Crayden
Sylvia Rae Hallenberger Klein
Elizabeth McCullough Smith Mary Danielson Drummond Denison Illinois Wesleyan Wiseman
Rita Cheryl Young
Mary Ursula Egan Lucy Virginia Bell Nancy Kay Idoux Bagby Beta Pi
Alpha Delta Valentine Ann Cleckner Eastern Michigan
Alabama Karen Lee Olson Egged Kathy Dueball Lynn Sharon Collins Charron
Dorothy ]oan Gardner Gambill Gretchen Estelle Thornton Frisby Jean Rhosa King Brown Jacqueline Dea Dunaway Mary Ann Kirr Stephens
Lisa Elaine Hart Jean Leverich Lenham Hansen Marilyn Sue Franks Campbell Barbara Jean Zolnierczak
Cynthia Rhea D. Lewis Helen Grace Laycock Casper Eberspacher
Carol Ann Massey Laurie Hermansen Susan M. Fritz
Judy Burks Moore Mathis Martha Lorena Deckman Lorrie Lynn Johnson Leahigh
Connie Diane Pickett Lenora Pfister Hill Nancy Louise Ohr Travis
Susan Lynne McCullough Cramer
Eunice Jone Hunt Hutton
Shenefield Alice Shizue Kurohara
Denise Arden Simmons Mary Joan Huxley McCune
Fujimoto
Alpha Gamma Jacqueline Lee Miner
Washington St. Lou Ann Valjacic Montgomery Frances Emily Riebel Fullerton
Polly Joann Wright Bietz Grace Orid Campbell Morphey Josephine Arthur Hedges Beta Phi
Evelyn Maxine Krause Hickman Carol Irene Maxwell Kolsti Beta Rho
Susan Camille Wayenberg Him Margy Burgess Peterson Indiana Montana
Agnes Genevieve Smick Knott Dorothy Elma Hartshorn
Peggy Lenore Moss Ostrander Amy Pound Mildred Evangeline Akey Acker Yvonne Mindati Madsen
Carol Louise Garretson Redman Kortepeter Gloria Miller Ortiz
Susan Jane Daiger Schell Betty Joan Eagle Steadman Pharis Mildred Frazee Allen Janice Mae Goldhahn Sieler
Mildred Mary Hunt Vatnsdal Julia Ann Mills Littlejohn
Lorene Alice Stranahan Edith Elizabeth Huntington
Alpha Kappa Irma Grace Hudson Morrow
Northern Alabama Daryl Davis Todd Anderson
Theresa Ann Collins Boles Cora Evelyn Case Noges
Laura Ann Brush Maryann McGinnis Waylett Janice Ledrew Besson Beta Tau
Amy Susan Foster Natalie Elizabeth Cowan Scharre Krista Lee Houze Bill Toronto
Mary Louise Barnes Ogle Cecil Walker Willson Jane Carol Wonders Stitt Christina Anne Bisanz
Mildred Hull Sweeder Katherine Millard Lloyd
Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Jane Wilson Cockerill Nancy Joan Howard Bonham Maryke Margaret Loos
Louisiana St. Florida St. Juliana Nancy Bane Bordner Pamela Walker MacDonald
Lyle Vivian Maier Bayle Laurie Marlene Baraz Sweeder Deborah Ann Broshar Margaret Evelyn Hill Yule
Bonnie Marie Dunlap Elaine Marian Guagliardo Belt Mary Edith Myers Taylor. Catherine Eliza Williams Broyles
Irma Marie Louise Kenney Angela Amelia Griley Creed Jane Hastings Scully Taylor Alda Jane Woodward Carson Beta Theta
Julia Kennon Dunn Marjorie Lois Jump Walker Mildred Lucile McCoy Champ Butler
Gilmer Deann Marie Halligan Cynthia Alice Hilker Wargo Mary Jane Robertson Ciotti
Louise Claudia Smith Hall Cynthia Ann On Cohn Ruth McClurg Brown
Susan Elizabeth Pincomb Dorothy Louise Swift Deitsch
Alpha Rho Alpha Theta Marion Elizabeth Koegel Cox Frances Elizabeth Shera Fessler
Losavio 1 Oregon St. Coe Anna Katherine Greenawalt Melba Gertrude Bray Fisher
Susan Hardin Mahon Jo Irene Steagall Clark Mary Alice Burch Fizer
Nancy Ellen Hollenbeck Jeannetta Rice Hewitt Sharon K. Van Fleet Diggins Virginia Katheryn Sheely
Melba Hartzell Hicklin Mary Frances Dobbins Dunn
Mouliere Thalia Aileen Larson Maginnis Beta Chi Eleanor Jane Garber Thompson
Cynthia Kay D. Smith Veroka Wampler Morrison Kentucky Wesleyan Frances Cordelia Baylor
Edith Celeste Smith Janet Lyn Olson Barbara Ann Cheatham Schmitt Chi
Anne Reid Steele Beta Epsilon Guenther Syracuse
Alpha Phi Bemidji St. Dona Beatrice Coombs Harris
Montana St. Alpha Sigma Judith Erickson Audrey Jeanne Smith Hiller Barbara Ann Ernst Bruening
Helen Waite Adam Oregon Mary Frances Spurgeon Kitchel Alice Sage Reeve Cannon
Deborah Sue Ellis Andras Dorothy Josephine Jensen Ayers Ruth Harpole Mueller Myrtle Munson Ciccarelli
Carolyn Elizabeth Oliver Collier
Kleymeyer Martha Lois Garrahan Hazard
Jane Ann Barr Kohr Sylvia Elaine Mallery
Constance Marilyn Myer
Patricia McKenna Beard Beta Gamma Barbara Owens Kramer Dorothy Lucille Lane Oliver
Michigan St. Marjorie Anne Boyd Lind Mildred Janet Sittser Olsen
Ruth Aline Ketchum Burns Jane Elaine Engel Allen Pamela Mae Jessup Macri Helen Frances Janota Taylor
Tia Moore Coker Marjorie Louise Dinan Bouck Alice Adelaide Baylor Florence Zula Shafer Witthoft
Margaret Yvonne Torgler Davis Helen Hollister Lee Foster
Ruth Ellen Dexter Marilynn Yvonne Heim Martindale Chi Alpha
Marian Scott Kirby Hermann Miriam Frances McCoy Cal.-Davis
Frances Dodds Dorothy Jane Balanean Hopkin
Florence Reynolds King Douglas Arley Berwald Hulstrand McBride Leslie Anne Carroll
Mildred Gwendolyn Vaughan Mary Elizabeth Moore Jedynak Laura Eleanora Gilliam Carolyn Higashi
Carol Ethel Wolfe Mendrick
Draper McDowell
Helen Scott Cantine Dunn Doris E. Baguley Miller Mary Ruth Whiteley Chi Delta
Edith Clement La Borde Colorado
Barbara Evelyn Hollis McMilan McKnight Ann Lyons Ballweg
Ruth McKorkle Sydney Ann Arner
Virginia Diane Elderkin Susan Dana Elder Roach Ann Victoria Mooney
Hallie Elmira Keen Moyer
Thompson Gail Geneve Glenn Ramsey
Donna Jane Ketchum Westfall Louise Muncie Roehm Florence Louise Rich Anderson
Donna Ruth Messenger Rowe
Roma Whisnant

24

Jane Beard Lana Loy Garner Porter Epsilon Iota Diane Meredith Kellogg Janet Louise Fellwack Fellwock

Linda Louise Curtis Boyles Gwen Kay Vanscyoc Westendorf Eastern Illinois Pellettiere Cheryl Rae Cody Hazama

Marcia Ruth Hunt Brewer Christe Ann Mueller Westfall Dixie Lee Alms Gustine Betty Marguerite Hoyt Gail Thecla Acomb Logan

Jane Anderson Mannweiler Delta Pi Eta Reynolds Lisa Marie Manson >
Central Missouri St. Wisconsin Barbara Jean Stehno
Cardea Judith Ann Young Castricone Margaret Kelly Keenan Icks Dorothea E. Creighton Strand Jane Elaine Nierman Martin'
Carmen Billington Coghlan Bemise Marie M, Delaney Maude Irene Jones Deborah Jane Cummings Woods
Carolyn Ann Suckla Faulkner Sharon Diane Martin Margaret E. Heinecke Ladwig Dorothy Jane Edwards Yonker Mary Ann Myers Meyer
Ruth Ann Olson Gatchell Maria Victoria Venegoni linger Leone Claire Glau McMillen
Nancy Kay Bateslane Heard Muriel Minnie M. Moodie Iota Alpha Karen Ann Gesell Ripberger
Marjorie Ann Herzberger Delta Sigma Helen Susan Barron Moss Idaho St.
Ann Marie Hansen Hickman San Jose St. Mary Milan Starr Raup Elaine Elva Pruett Smith Tamlyn Thomson Steinke
Florence Belle Miller Lynch Marlene Joann Peterson Adams Dorothy Tegtmeyer Stege
Susan Elizabeth Reid Mattern Bette Jo Belda Iota Sigma Eric Kathryn Webb
Effie Lucetta Gleason Miles Patricia Ann Stewart Dubrow Gamma Iowa St.
Joanne Inez Bruland O. Dwyer Nancy Claire Schlosser Dunn Maine Lisa Christine M. Avitt Victoria Louise Ban Willis
Norma Sally Yankocy Riffel Angela Clara Panelli Ernstrom Mildred Mae Haney Berdeen Pamela Kay Harmon
Carol Joy Harrington Roehrs Kappa Omicron
Diane Constance Panagakis Southwestern

Martha Biggs Cage Edge
Helen Quindley McClure
Rebecca Marshbanks Mushingi
Virginia Huntingto Mangum

Tate

Rouman Marilyn Lucilla Wylie Hart Eveline Foster Snow Cross
Elizabeth Louise McCarver
Patricia Mae Welch Newton Helen Margaretta Greeley Libby
Tolson
Mary Rebecca Shook Barbara Jean Halvorsen O. Brien Mary Elizabeth Robinson " . . . the new Alumnae Chapter Opera-
Joyce Ella Osborn tions Manual has given us new life! It's
Weinberg McClure chocked full of great ideas and provides
Mary Dollar Rose White Rosemary Sater Kathleen Joyce Mayhew our officers a step-by-step on organiza-
tion. Thanks for a truly outstanding job!"
Chi Lambda Irene Rose Woodworth McCormack
Evansville
Marianna Andres Shephard Gladys Gage Reed Merrill
Wilhelmine Susan Stim Borders
Delta Upsilon Jessie Ellen Ashworth Miller
Duke Nancy Knowles Moore
Elizabeth Sale Barrows
Kathryn Virginia Rauth
Pendleton
Elizabeth Ann Romine Coffey Katherine Dudley Stewart
Catherine Ann Coleman Johnson Epsilon Debra Ruth Clark Susi Julie Ann Mommsen Peters Kappa Phi
Mabel Snyder Landis Landis Cornel] Elizabeth Jane Barker Tavemer Tracy Lynn Rector McGill
Mary Antoinette Reitz Wendy Witham Wilkerson Suzanne Davis Van Balen Joan Frances Deathe MacCallum
Marilyn Coeke Engle Simms Dorothy Marie Johann Black Anita Damato Neale
Margaret Louise Weekes Gamma Beta Iota Tau
Indiana Stout St. Kappa Pi
Hendrickson Paulette Fenyus Sharie Elaine Myers Anderson Ohio Northern
Sharon Louise Kelly Mildred lona Turney Roxanne Dolores Crews
Chi Sigma Elinor Baier Kennedy

Centenary Ruth E. Smith Wilson

Louise Lowe Brown Kathryn E. Altemeier Yohn

Delta Epsilon Alpha Celeste Anne Kososki Kappa Charlotte Warner Deiderich
Jackson Penn St. Emily Therese Corso O. Keefe Randolph-Macon Pamela Jean Henry
Mildred Ward Eldridge Charlsie Berly Deborah Lea Hunter
Ruth Dorothy Bloy Ely Mary Carolyn Leworthy Gamma Omicron Janet Eileen Lucas
Grace Marie Kelly Bachmann Florida Adelaide Carleton Sterne Lentz Jane Elizabeth Mowder
Ellen Rhoda Cogen Lewis Joyce Amelia Wray Alford Helen Gertrude Fitzhugh May Janice Holland Streit
Diane Ruth Edelman Bardman Bernie Peyton Palfrey Robertson
Edra Stevenson Rubinkam
Charlotte Townsend Burton Jane Boggess Mylander
Evelyn Mae Adams Lindquist Bechtel
Bray Wainwright Kappa Rho
Ruth Anna Dresser Metcalfe Elizabeth Semon Bonczar
Pamela Karen Rehm Dingus Western Michigan
Blanche Louisa Downing Sally Ann Oberle Colby Dana Jane Farris Kappa Alpha Rebecca Dragos Massie
Frances May Speicher Fileger Penny Elizabeth Giragosian Indiana St. Doris Ann Cline McKenzie
Penniman Anne Elizabeth Patterson Debra Marie Holder Greene Mary Brussell Blackwell Harriet Jane Heethuis Oliver
Marion Phillips Porter Faith Lee Tulino Myer Rita Elizabeth Kish Bond Joanne Isabell Piatkowski Powell
Helen Louise Christian Potter Fitzpatrick Elizabeth Ashton Gordy Schulz Kathleen Ammert Collings Karen Lee Tompkins
Olive Byrne Richard Lenore Helen Hofmann Freitag Angela Lynn Huggins Stephens Angeline Mary Spehar Zantjer
M. Wilma Koelsch Smith Phyllis Ann Herr Grobert Laura Ann Taulbee Bosworth
Marilyn Jean Minor Haas Susan Elizabeth Edwards Saundra Lou Martin Bridwell Kappa Tau Dowie
Delta Beta Hazie Jane Davis Heaton Florence Dodge Ennis S. E. Louisiana
5. W. Louisiana Cicely May Desilver Hindenach Thompson Carol Lee Hammond Debra Ann Bennett
Karen Nell Willis Bernard Margaret Ruth Desilver Hursh Elizabeth C. Vamum Teresa Margo Hill Harrison Dawn Lea Brewster
Nancy Lynn Tuttle Boisture Marilyn Roberts Jerding Mary Beth Brown Hasselbrinck Darlene Zita Cavalier
Marie T. De Laureal Betty Elinor Widger Johler Townsend Sherri Lynn Parr Hession Patricia Ann Thompson
Kaylin Kirby Margaret White Fairchild Jones Nancy Alston Wallace Jane Kyle Kenner Hoffman Linda Ann Hight
Sandra Ann Boatner Newman Joanne Lynne Yergey Keith Mary Deborah Whelchel Patrice Elizabeth McKenzie Dianne Celeste Mull
Daisy Ward Steinman Ward- Vera Patricia Trester Kelly
Liselotte Weihe Kinaman Gamma Sigma Liebler Kappa Theta
Steinman Evelyn Grace Kraybill Georgia St. Irma E. Himmelbauer Luoma U.C.L.A.
Winifred Wegmann Lisa Ann Reifenberger Freeman Norah Lea Bush McKay
Kochenour Veronica Ruth Oros Jane Francco Keenan Andre
Delta Delta Barbara Lee Mattern Iota Carla Jo Showers Paul Beryl M. Arbit
Auburn Eleanor Gwynn Merrifield Illinois Gail Lynne Showers
Nancy Jane Carr Garrett Julia Mary Kalbach Mohney Carolyn Jane Carlson Jane Kay Wilkinson Sotebeer Mary Elizabeth Wallace Davis
Michal Brown Heam Hopson Mary Elyn McLaughlin Moyer Nancy Beth Rourke Chalwick Patti Jeanne Madsen DeWeese
Mary Anne Phillips Long Elaine Josephine Miele Pasmore Donna Jean Rostello Clark Kappa Gamma Barbara Jane Ryan Dunham
Katherine Jackson Marshall Susan Marie Smith Peiffer Patricia Ann Garry Florida Southern Judith Theresa Hasche
Martha Nichols Mathews E. Louise Hoffeditz Porter Shirley Ann Bradshaw Gillette Janet Marie Herold Cox Florence Alice Peterson Holden
Reta Ann Allen McKannan Lillian Jean Hofmeister Purdy Laura Putnam Rose Harrower Donna Mae Thompson Kuiken Carol Corinne Stich Lamar
Angela Corinne Kennedy Payne Kathryn Carpenter Aungst Reed Nancy Jane Hesse Karen Dean Worrill Swift Jane Marie Campion Leininger
Janice Elizabeth Pierce Dorothy Fox Hull Reinhart Gladys Mae Alt Higgins Karen Elizabeth Usher Dorothy Lee Woodbury Linn
Leslie Annette Simpson Mary Gertrude Richards Roberts Kathleen Ann Rippel Holmes Jan Elizabeth Whitehill Gwendolyn E. Livingston Long
Leslie Ann Smith Anna Mary Evans Sanger Irene Jeanette Davis Jansen Marjorie Elpanore Kennedy
Cynthia Walker Lynne Allison Mosher Schieck Beatrice Esther Levy Johnston Kappa Kappa

Delta Omega Virginia Deane Brown Taricco Wilma Carolyn Haeger Kendrick Ball St. Lupton
Alice Enid Stage Towsend Laveme Ruth Kruggel
Murray St. Deborah Dolores Nelson Bruner Lydia Jane Cable Phillips
Carrie Joy Welbom Brookshire Marjorie Day Cousley Winkler Margaret Helen Waldo Lewis Linda Lee Evans Chase
Edna Mae Oglevee Yaun Joan Theresa McDonald Jacqueline Nina Scott Ullerich
Candace Lynn Kirkwood Colyer Gwendolyn J. Thompson Ward
ha Patrice Carroll
Ruby Carolyn Allen Dunavant Mary Belle Zahn Evelyn Harriet Davenport Dixann Nash Deines Elizabeth Jane Smith Wright
Sara Louise Everitt Zimmerman
Pamela Anne Mumford Hay Parker Deborah Lee Jennings Ernst Alice A. Koestner Young

Thank You Thank You Thank You Thank You

25

Thank You Thank You Thank You Thank You

Lambda Theressa Anne Stevens Joyce Darlene Hall Jackson Phylis E. Kreuzwieser Jeanne Elizabeth Prentice Butler
Jeanne Elaine Lindsey Butler
Stanford Whtestone Mary Inez Bryant Jones Sharon Kay Lowry Lang Irene Mathilda Lutz Dunham
Mary Ellen Appleton Fralick
Grace Marcia Doughty Andresen Julia Martha Wing Marilyn Tevriz Kezirian Helen Alberta Leon Marjory Lucile Hittle Harrington
Norma Joyce Rowe Kiesel
Elsie Louise Barber Lambda Tau Leanna Doris Long Leonard Edith Roberta Cope Lockard Nancy Anne Kuchta Mack
Eunice Helena Force Barkell Northeast Louisiana Helen Hymer Lindhurst Kathryn Delana Lockridge Ruth Sonnanstine Milks
Velda Hancock Berry Gayle Suzanne Dickerson Orlene Gail Klinker Murphy Linda Mae Lanigan Moss
Jacquelyn Cannon Bonnett Catherine Gregorio Hazel Engle Lowes Florence Alberta Light Neumann
Dorothy Ellowen Delahoyde Nancy Gay Moon lane Ann Snider
Jerri Denise Parker Diane Duane Wilson Stevens Kim Anne Bestgen Luczywo
Evans Eloise Calhoun Stanhope Denise Stringer Sara M. Larch Macioce
Rosalie Herring Womack Nancy Lee Anderson Vivas
Dorothy Mae Bishop Garber Kim Rodgers Wille Margaret Ann Weyman Miles
Dorothy Ann Huff Nu Sandra Jessamine Merry Nix
Anna Louise Aynesworth New York Nu Omicron
Patricia Fahy Vanderbilt " . . . the consultant considered our
Kenmore Alice Elise Knecht Hewitt Eloise McBride Barrett chapter's operations and problems in the
Jean Perry Hiler Maroder Valarie Crosby Lippman Pamela Leah Bell Barth context of our individual chapter. She
Olga Luella Seibert Vatcher Anita Maurice Schiffer Muller Anne Douglas Cowen was perceptive of our needs, and the
Barbara Elizabeth Clausen Wray Dorothy Meisel Partridge unique aspects of our operation. She
Elizabeth A. Beatty Sattan Beauchamp interacted well with all members and pro-
Lambda Beta Jacqueline G. Masterson Shortal Jeanne Stephenson Bodfish vided us with fantastic ideas and sugges-
Cal.-Long Beach Grace Tessier Sharon Lynn Robinson Bante tions."
Elizabeth Susan Baum Glascock Anne Eaton Meeks Davis
Linda Ann Parker Haecker Nu Beta Melinda Jean Ford Ruth Esther Tollman Pifer Lillian M. Herman Stickney
Maryjane Fay Johnson Mississippi M. Joan Wallace Gordon Frances Catherin Cenfield Pugh Patricia Ann Swanson
Brook Craven Nesbit Patricia Wade Sample Bendall Jayne Alston Napier Gordon Doris Jeanne McVicker Rinal Mary Georgia Kokales Tower
Joette Elizabeth Dagnin Pierce Leslie Kathleen Farr Enoch Geralyn Patrice Goulet Ora Champion Robishaw Dorothy Virginia Hall Van Tuyl
Susan Marie Tomson Mary Marie Pherigo Gordon Mary Patricia Harris Alice Jean Debuino Schuette Abigail Roberts Van Wagenen
Denise Erin Walters Margaret Elizabeth Hook Haig Marianna McAllister LaRue Sue Ellen Small Grace Lenore Manbeck Weber
Kelly Lynn Whalen Lu Alice Hilt Harding Nell Fain Lawrence Lora Ann Wheeler Wever
Kaye Frances Brown Martin Kathleen Boyd Leonardt Deborah Jeanne Downs Snyder Mary Ruth Gordon Widrig
Lambda Chi Ellen Elizabeth Roberts Russell Alice Elizabeth M. Lichter Mary Marjorie Hepburn Stahl Helen Marjorie Wroughton
LaGrange Nina Chambers Martin Carol Ann Miller Stevenson
Carol Ann Winn Bozeman Katie Rose Woods McClendon Nancy Carmean Sullivan Phi
Jennifer Marion Bullock Jean Brandow Vance Kansas
Kathleen Jo Sheridan Nichols Katrina Overall McDonald Julia Frances Fisher Von Bargen Denyce Gracanna Gammell Byas
Sandra Anne Sproull Nu Iota Mary Carter Hamilton Irene Thurston Ward Betty Irene Catlin Clemetson
Betty Jo Reese Witt Jessie Marie Senor Cramer
Lambda lota Northern Illinois McKnight Mary Arden Young Jo Elizabeth Wqylan Denton
Cal.-San Diego Jean Marie Legros Adduci Karen Kopert Meeks Jean Carroll Buchanan Zender Maria Hadges Foy
Susan Davies Kar'en Lynn Bledsoe Bear Evelyn Lucille Kinzly Moore Elizabeth Schieber Gounaud
Laura V. Bloom Doyle Pamela Sue Calacci Boyer Patricia Carroll Burnett Rhodes Omega Omicron Alice Elizabeth Goldsmith
Elizabeth Mau Patricia Lee Annen Broggi Joan Critton Runnion Laxnbuth
Mary Kathleen Conver Bridgett Leigh Luther Thompson Virginia Ray Newbill Lockman
Lambda Omega Elizabeth Ann Griffin Eleanor Gertrude Walker Rebecca Marie Smith Truett Mary Wead Osbom Moore
N. W. Missouri St. Connie Kay Schuett Heffran Phyllis Anne Blair Williams Cherie Wray Smith
Pamela Sue Shafer Campbell Patricia Lynn Grundmeier Juza Threlkel Olga May Wallace Smith
Catherine Sue Kerns Scott Virginia Condon Sokol Jean Graham Whorley Tripp Omega Xi Virginia E. Zenishek Struble
Cynthia Mary Steckel Pearl E. Tuttle Morehead St. Blanche Annie Potts Stucker
Lambda Phi Debra J. Tenkash Beverly Cate Waites Eva Carol Scott Ellis Lucille Meredith Evans
Wisconsin St. Janice Ann Wostratzky Voight Mary Ann Keefe Williams Peggy Jo Merz
Linda Ann Bestul Gobbi Nancy Luise Wargo Eva Jean Wrather Jacqueline Lynn Oliver Underwood
Cynthia Renee Paul Wayland Virginia Lynn Setty
Omega Linda Susan Abbott Teague Phi Alpha
Christine Ann Nauertz Marlene Mae Wamsley Eastern Tennessee St.
Jeanne Marie Morgan Tennant Nu Kappa Miami Beverly Nell Mackie Clayton
Southern Methodist Omicron Ollie Jean Seal
Sarah Badger Tennessee-
Lambda Sigma Valerie Verne Benoist Adams Gerit Helma Giesecke Bertsch Katherine Louise Decker Andrus Phi Delta
Marjorie Hila Sigler Dawson Esther Schmidt Bohlender Lina Small Matthews Bowyer Wisc.-Milwaukee
Georgia Helen Cummings Graves Mary Pamela Grant Brokate Frances Elizabeth Scott Chisolm Ruth Louise Miles Henderson
Alice Katherine Reynolds Barbara Lynn Jones Brough Elizabeth W. Chambers Sally Mae Niemann Wittlin
Lisa Lorraine Ackerman Carolyn Corinne Clark
Dorothy Barrow Atwell Marshall Kathy Jo Hoiden Dahler Christenberry Phi Kappa
Margaret Corwall Byrum Maxine Graves Price Anna E. McConnaughy Louise Cohen Morris Harvey
Margaret Buxton Crum Crosby Mary Margaret Hague Girod
Auclair Easterday Mary Elizabeth Moore Dominick
Nancy Jane McConnaughy Katherine Neilson Hale Embury Phi Lambda
Jacqueline Ann Norton Cline Nu Lambda Mary Witherspoon Talley Erwin Youngstown
Kathy Jean Wigington Culpepper U.S.C. Ehrman Helen Maxine Croswell Karol Sertich
Carole Ann Thomas Davis Carol Louise Mann Blank Denise Sue Hewitt Fargo
Carol Ann Fiala Hansberger Phi Omicron
Constance Ann Enzbrenner Miriam Webb Bobb Virginia Peelle Weyman Getter Phyliss Jean Wright Hill Hanover
Lesa Grant Barbara Anne Embury Keeling Mildred G. Lemen
Devine Jody Clark Carol Elizabeth Greer Lashlee Wilma Katherine Miller
Ann Clark Seaman Haight Marion Logue Ellen Louise Klingman Pettay
Deborah Jane Snelling Camille Lamar Tribelhom Mary Marcella Conover Haines Muttie Elizabeth Stewart Donna Marie Strettar Sheridan
Leafy Jane Hilker Barbara Louise Stadtmiller
Doverspike Crawford Mary Ann Suhs Holly Summons Sandra Louise Bauss Stinebring
Vivian Logue Seymour Carla Suzanne Wagner
Mary Jo Weekley Enstrom Mary Lou Ford Falkard Patricia Lee Thurmond Wade Virginia King Hayworth Wilcox
Margaret Collins Waller
Diane Marie Evans Eleanor Mae Cuthbert Foerster Helen Hull Hobson West Phi Sigma
Virginia Mimms Fisher White Kearney St.
Lisa Harris Katherine Gulmert Elizabeth Marie Booth
Omicron Pi Kathy Anne Stradley
Margaret Susan Garrett Head Therese A. Hurtado Michigan Linda Jean Wessels Troester
Esther May Bradley Ayres
Catherine Anne Sponseller

Helms

Reverdy Rowlings Miller

Howley " . . . a t last, we have our own home in
Christie Anne McCuen

Krueger which to display our treasures and heri-
Emily Jane Huie Langston tage . . . I am so pleased to be a small
Louise Burrus Leonard part in the sorting, indexing, and prepar-
Betty Louise Long Mathis

Cecelia Mary Shook McAuliffe ing of our archives as we prepare for
Fifi Christina Lamas Menzelos some of these displays . . . the member-
Joyce E. Morway

Holly Nanette Purdy ship will truly benefit . . . "
Sarah Julia Russo

Lois Helen Johnson Shortt

26

Phi Upsilon Joan Krause Simonin Marion Alice Black Corwin Elizabeth Schmidt McGinniss Anna McCurty Jones Evans
Purdue Jean May Leland Smith Marilyn Lee Paris
Dianne Lee Boggess Fullam Agnes Gertrude Slaven Gladys Dowden Elizabeth R. Thibodeau Pauline Earle Townes Finley
Cheryl Ann Heitner Gardner Tata Jane Hanley
Jane Julianne Geiger Niemeier Margaret L. Pennypacker Wisner Jane Dudley Epley Tau Carol Frances Sears Hess
Carol Sue Jung Turner Minnesota Karen Elaine Miller Himebaugh
Elizabeth Vera Goss Uebelhor Rho Helen Alice Basler Fletcher Carol Louise Formo Ackles Ann Harger Hinds
Dorothy Good Anderson Eunice Charlotte Brumm Lanzl
Pi Northwestern Elizabeth Hesser Glenn Dorothy Mae Long Angwin Barbara Terry Cash Lavelle
Sophie Newcomb Joan Martin Commer Lois Carol Smart Lehner
Rietta Glassell Garland Albritton Dorothy Mona Broad Andreu Margaret Louisa Jones Helen Louise Kyle Lewis
Mary Elizabeth Bolton Brown Aschenbeck Marion Lydia Wrege May
Gayle Rhoades Marschall Diane Beverly Bleiberg Grimshaw Julia Maxine Morse Blackmer Marcia Lee Jensen Nelson
Charlene Janet Wente Dannheim Mary Asenath Morrison Obear
Cosgrove Barbara Ann Cryer Bowermaster Janet Letson Hackley Barbara Ann March Douglas Florence Foster Patterson
Emily Elizabeth Sanchez Hall Betty Louise Brown Burgoyne Alma Adele Colling Haight Jane Dixon Cracraft Ganyo Frances Margaret Bryan Poole
Janie May Price Hemes Ruth Mary Vanhoose Gens Norma Vonoburn Roberts
Anna McLellan Kastler " . . '. although I had always heard 'AOII Kathryn Ann Clarke Grant Cora Dealba Brodhecker
Schuyler T. Ruhlmman Louapre is for life/ I had never really understood Elna May E. Thurston Hansen
Jan Gore Mounger the meaning of that statement until I Clara Marie Kurz Hockstedler Robertson
Annie Stuart Ellis Pearce attended my first convention. It was awe- Lorine Dolores Moen Holschuh Shirley Elizabeth Shazer
Emily Elizabeth Bremer Johnson Dorothy lone Donlen Shepard
Pi Delta some. Suzanne Elizabeth Zuehlke June Morris Silverman
Maryland Mary Elizabeth Schultheis
Martha Ross Temple Alderson Margaret Jane Raney Case Marion Baumann Force Haswell Larsen
Julia Virginia Hester Atchison Nancy Kay Anderson Clark Joanne Fenner Hays Kaia Marie Ellingson Lehman Stoudenmire
Mary Charlotte Farrington Nancy Katheryn Vanmeter Sandra Glooschenko Jaeger Wilma Helen Smith Leland Kay Fern Hansen Sutherlin
Vivian Georgene Knudsen Betty-Ann March Nina Victoria Maple Tyson
Chaney Colpaert Harriet Irene Spencer Marquardt Victoria Ann Urban
Kathryn Mary R. Chincheck Tova Quist Craig Johsens Alice Elizabeth Pass McHugh
Anna Helen Emily Dorsey Dorothy Isabel Bruniga Dean Marion Louise Atkinson Hermione Delwer Stewart Theta Chi
Ruby Celeste Peek Evans Momingside
Cooke Marion Elizabeth Abele Franco- Langley Nelson Denise Anne, Hartstack Barber
Mildred Lee Morris Darkis Louise Kramer Mills Inez Kolar Petrok
Robin Beth Epstein Elkinson' Ferreira Carol J. Munson Alice Check Pritchard Theta Eta
Adeline Melis Roche Erlbeck Dorothy K. Bartholomew Alice Elizabeth Hill Nelson Mary Ellen Johnson Quarberg Cincinnati
Stacey Ann Federline Rosalinda Amelia Olcese Ricconi Marie Bremer Reim A. Mary Bayles
May Dezendorf Fouts Gust afson Florence Alverez Spaulding Jean Behrends Rotegard Camilla Eloise Flautz Fischer
Ellen Elizabeth Bradford Patricia Adele Jonas Roberta Georgeson Spiegl Virginia Grace Rohlf Spigler Ruth Woolley Heslar
Carol Joan Wilhelmy Eddice Dochterman Sullivan Erna Louise Kramer James
Gladding Handtmann Mary Isabelle Elberg Wright Laura Belle Gang Kelch
Dolores Mae Bryant Hammett Jeannie Lois Bassett Jones Tau Delta Shirley Simone Smedley Kramer
Adele Mildred Siehler Holloway Bertha Urban Thurman Kinsey Sigma Chi Birmingham-Southern Miriam Hatton Lukens
Theresa Ruth Herring Hongell Dorothy Ann Wallin Larson Hartwick Mary Jo Lowery Callahan Maxine Betty Cooper
Phyllis Regina Sell Macveigh Gwendolyn Ellen Everetts Lee Donna Jean Balkoff Ernestine Chappie
Carolyn Ann Graboioski Mahon Frances Kathryn Schnitzer Catherine Martin Beech Beech Ellen Glenn Barnett Fitzerald MacDowell
Betsy Mintzer Joyce Petrakis Brumberger Rebecca Snow Cousins Frank Mary Elizabeth Light Meyer
Kathy Ann Myers-Larson Loeppert Katherine L. Hill Shawn Allyson Freeman Ruth Feinthel Moos
Patricia Ellen Miles Phipps Esther McClellan Lundquist Leslie Maxson Lafferandre Nancy Jane Watwood Gibbs Mariemae Forbus Schwarz
Flora Edith Waldman Reid Carolyn Death McConnell Sigrid Joan Westcott Stewart Maizie Elizabeth Gandy Griffith Cecile Maureen Tansey Tokar
Allison Robel Angela Serpe Metzger Ann Timmons Janice Ruth West Ingram Adele Zita Deckert White
Joan K. Hurst Moe Susan Kay Edmunds Lewis
Jrene C. Fredrickson Schumacher Renee Adrienne Desmet Mogni Sigma Delta Jeane Reynolds Parks
Helen Elise Wollman Sheats Karina Charlotte Jacobson Huntingdon
Janice May Montgomery Audrey Kay Gomillion Jones " . . . this celebration was not only the
Pingry grand opening of a building, but a cele-
Skoglund Helen Jeanne Compere Rahe Sigma Iota bration of years of dedicated service and
Kathleen Lucinda Wester Carole Lynn Merrick Ringer Western Illinois cooperation of collegians and alumnae
Nellie Rebckah Fouts Wharton Ellen Sue Page Sarture Janice Joy'Anderson Barzantny alike which preceded its acquisition."
Arleta Kirlin Schaub Lynn Ruth Koenig Lauter
Pi Kappa Marion Mackay Schmidt Tau Omicron Theta Omega
Texas Alma Seegmiller Sigma Lambda Term.-Martin Northern Arizona
Ruth Ann Rumse Bandy Helen Winters Seubold Wisconsin St. Lesiee Elizabeth Donnell Teri Elizabeth Thomas Anderson
Barbara Seim Campbell Marilyn June Schumacher Karen Ann Dwyer Caesar Glenda Sue Householder Jill Deyo Macey Bourns
Betty Ruth Aschenbeck Daniel Margaret Benson Martinez Mary Jo Miller Brentari
Elizabeth Lenda Kennedy Delk Shortridge Eastridge Nanette Brubaker
Jo Beth Walling Heflin Vivian Bernadine Swanson Sigma Omicron Laura Virginia Thornton Jessica Anne Barlow Daniels
Barbara Anne Bealor Hines Louise Talman Lowry Arkansas St. Pamela Lynn Rose Edens
Michal Anne Lord Cheryl Ann Davis Bartelt Hafhcock Carol Ann Bray Henderson
Ruth Awiette Neel Miller Thompson Peggy Kay Keasler Dawson Margaret Ellen Mitchell Debra Kay Ladehoff
Mary Carolyn Stone Saxon Carol Susanne Huber Von Carol Ruth Cormier Ellis Carol Renee Smith Nancy Jo McConaha
Edith Sue Alexander Shields Nancy Lynn Johnston Metaxas Patricia Marie Phelps
Virginia Lucille Maloney Walker Hoist Barbara Diane Reng Theta
Nita Carroll Knox Wathen Virginia Wienhoeber DePauw Theta Pi
Hazel Wilbar Sigma Phi Ruth Esther Bush Bauer Wagner
Psi Leonora Bloomquist Wolf- San Fernando St. Theodora Bess Maytag Blumberg Nancy A. Cochrane
Pennsylvania Joan Allison Fondell Sheila Gladys Tourtilot Burris Margaret Helga Glueck
Johanna Agatha Carrozzino Martin Gayle Futernick Katherine Elizabeth Davis Carter Elyse Nancy Wells
Brooky May Calhoun Zajac Jane Elizabeth Padrick Louise Hauck Clothier
Adamczyk Barbara Lee Stark Wheeldon Helen Laverne Woolford Coffin Theta Psi
Rosalind Marsh Bradbury Rho Alpha Lenore Alice Johnson Coon Toledo
Ruth Elizabeth W. O'Toole Pan American Sigma Rho Jane.Lois Horders Cox Helen Scheidler Benschoter
Diane Jenean Cameron Slippery Rock St. Lucille Reynolds Dallas
Hering Kay Sweet Liaschenko Pauline Anne Schmidt Englert
Helen Louise'Euerle Huelsebus Rho Sigma Luanne McCullough
Barbara Joan Gilliland Johnson Portland Joan Carol Piper Sheperd
Caroline Turton Mudd Elizabeth Anne Corlett Patricia Ann Stauffer
Ida Marie Freeborn Sellinger Diane Marie Eaton Julie Mae Walker Stroup
Elinor Carol Fisher Shoop
Sigma Sigma Tau
Cal.-Berkeley Washington
Janice Lee Melton Adams Christina Maria Schilling
Carol Minton Barber Altshuler
Phyllis Foulkes Anderson Harrison
Antonia Marie Barnhart Carolyn Elizabeth Brant Lense
Marie Janis Godt Benedict
Delight Frederick Bennett
Patricia Ann Lennon Burd
Marguerite Ives Gist Butler

Thank You Thank You Thank You Thank You

27

Thank You Thank You Thank You Thank You

Gwen Petersen Geis Marianne Davies Carton Lylia Appel Miller Zeta Lynne Ann Johnson
Elaine Wilkinson Howe Patricia Eloise Cuettel Clifford Nebraska Betty Anne Evans Kinkade
Deborah Denise Motil Kelleher Diana Louise Smith Drewel Phyllis A. Hyde Morgan Sandra M, Buell Albertson Irene Hentzen Koop
Marilyn Jane Onweller Keller Alice Elizabeth McLean Fadden Phyllis Mae Ocker Josephine Virginia Ley Auker Jane Virginia Kessler Kurtiss
Brenda Louise Klecha Carmen Lorenne Baker Gibbons Louise Dow Benton Oliver Patricia Lynn Rosenau Brinkman
Ruth Lee Leichtamer Eileen Clarke Gillespie Carol Arm Ortmeyer Irma Clarice Mattingly
Diane Louise Beckman Aase Loe Gronlund Pauline Moore Carman Bertha Jane Carr Miller
Marilyn M. Rose Herman Marjorie Eleanor Palmer Passler Erna Margaret Phillippe Cheney Inez Lowetta Reese Neff
Radabaugh Marolyn Rogene Morgan Hilbert Helen Morford Powers Luree Claudene Combs Douglas Dorothy Abbott Petersen
Karen Marie Rudnicki Berniece Dolores Wallace Hill Roberta Claire Exley Swenson Phyllis Mae Davidson Dunlap Joan Aroanette Russ
Marion Trettien Allie Kalin Thiel Susan Dianne Smith Fargo Gladys Opal Mathews Smythe
Eileen Ann Thorpe Lucile Margaret Hendricks
" . . . the hours of research and writing Reba Alice Shannon Traber Mary Lee Glen
that must have gone into the preparation Gwenavere Imogene Wilburn Bette Lou Wefso Hagel Spencer
of the training materials for this year's Helen Margaret Gould Shirley Lou McPeck Walker
Conferences is apparent. They were Worrick Laura Agnes Scherff Waters
absolutely outstanding and the evalua- Gwendoline Showell Wrede Henderson Emily Susan Woodward
tions reflect how very much everyone Mariellen Marko Jacobson
gained from being a participant . . . "
Upsiion Alpha " . , . congratulations on another superb
Arizona issue . . . your professional presenta-
Jane Austin Bisbee tions are impressive . . . I am once
Janis Tremble Nelson again reminded how proud I am to be an
Suzanne M. Levitz Payton AOII."
Mary Ann Margare Kraynick

Wade

Upsiion Bartells Martha Matzner Hull Xi Iven
Washington Bergvall Marilyn Jean Keller Lundberg Oklahoma
Ruth Carol Nunan Barbara Trask Clark Marsh
Judith Ann Rumble Frances Marion Faurot Mauer Mary Olive McGivney

Collegiate Chapter Commentaries

IOTA SIGMA tion, was titled, "Schoolhouse Antics," :
explained Cathy Adams.
Iowa State Cassie Anderson, Iota Sigma, with one of the
Sharon Rutledge, and Linda Buechler soft-sculptures which were featured on the
To thousands of Iowa State University were selected as co-chairs, and Cassie chapter's Veishea '82 float.
students, springtime and Veishea are like Anderson, business manager.
salt and pepper, or sugar and spice. Say-
ing one brings to mind the other. Many months of careful planning,
preparation and building went into the
Veishea is a unique celebration that has float.
been a long running tradition on the ISU
campus. The word itself is an acronym. It was a busy semester for the Iota Sig-
Veterinary is the first college Veishea ma women, but through dinner exchang-
stands for, then Engineering, Industrial es, Friday afternoon functions, and other
Science, Home Economics, and Agricul- fire-ups, Linda, Sharon and Cassie man-
ture. aged to get nearly everyone involved in
the building process to produce an amus-
The celebration is a week filled with ing, delightful, award-winning float! A l -
events such as canoe races and other pha Omicron Pi and Theta Delta Chi
sports competitions, fireworks, a musical took third place honors in the medium
production, and the highlight . . . a pa- sized division.
rade!!!
KAPPA TAU
Dozens of. floats, marching bands, Southeastern Louisiana
novelty marching units, clowns, and
queens delight children and adults f r o m Roses are blooming everywhere for
all over central Iowa as the two-mile-long Kappa Tau, Southeastern Louisiana.
parade makes its way down the street.
During the summer leadership Confer-
A central committee is chosen each ence/Regional Meeting the chapter re-
year to run the parade. Then fraternities ceived six awards: Rush, Philanthropic,
and sororities pair up and co-chairs are Panhellenic, Reports in on time, Most
selected to come up with the idea, get Improved in Scholarship and Outstand-
sponsorships, draw-up plans, decide on ing Collegiate Chapter in Region V I I , re-
the materials, and direct the actual build- ported Carol Gill.
ing of the float.
This year's quota was expected to be 40
For Veishea-'82, the women of Iota Sig- so members are busy all summer prepar-
ma chapter of AOIT teamed up with the ing under the leadership of M i m i Blaize.
men of Beta Duteron chapter of Theta
Delta Chi. The overall Veishea theme In August Kappa Taus planned a sister-
was Flame of Excellence, the parade hood retreat.
theme was Great Moments in History,
and our float, based on the era of educa-

28

PHI Delta Chi, University of Delaware, members chapter received third place in a campus-
U. of Kansas gave full effort and came in first place during wide phon-a-thon to raise money for ren-
the school's Greek games. ovations.
Phi chapter at the University of Kansas
may have simmered during the summer, DELTA CHI The annual rock-a-thon to raise money
but really will be cooking in October as U of Delaware for the Arthritis Foundation was the best
copies of its cookbook go on sale. yet. It was held at Montgomery Mall
The sisters of the Delta Chi chapter at with several of the local radio stations
From the Panda's Pantry will include the University of Delaware started the and other groups participating.
170 recipes f r o m Phi women, mothers, spring semester with the initiation of six
several international officers and Mrs. great pledges. During informal rush six 1982-83 promises more for the chapter
Gene Budig, wife of the K U Chancellor, more women were inducted. at Huntingdon than ever in years past.
according to Jan Clason, who compiled Three of the Senior class officers for the
the cookbook. The plastic spiral-bound The highlight of the semester was coming year are AOIIs. Pratt dorm will
volume also will contain 60 pages of ba- Greek Week. During Greek Week, AOII be ringing with roses and rubies next fall
sic cooking and cooking terms. received the award for the sorority most as the dorm officers, who are all AOIIs,
involved in campus activities. The high take over. Sigma Delta will also be repre-
Anyone interested can send a $5 check point of Greek Week was AOLTs victory sented by Elizabeth Lee who will be serv-
or money order for each cookbook pay- in the Greek games. This was AOLTs first ing as Panhellenic President. The Lady
able to AOII in care of: Barbara Ehli, victory in Greek games during its 10 Hawks volleyball team boasts that four
Meadowbrook Apartments, VV214 Cam- years at Delaware. of the six returning starters are AOIIs.
den Manor, Lawrence, KS 66045.
Members ended the semester with the Yet no one in the chapter has made
"We have a re-order clause in our Spring Formal to help celebrate their 10th these accomplishments by herself. It has
printing contract, so feel free to order as anniversary at the University of Dela- been the pulling together of its members
many cookbooks as you would like!" ware. The dinner and dance were held at that has given Sigma Delta a dream,
Barb exclaimed. the Stone Barn Country Club in Pennsyl- added Ramona Reeves. Still the sign
vania. reads, AOII or bust.
Phi members managed to eat well with-
out their cookbook at a barbecue dinner The chapter spent a large part of the BETA LAMBDA
in June thanks to Maria Siegal and A n n spring semester planning for Formal Rush Illinois Wesleyan
Schmidt who organized it. 1982. The parties included a make-your-
own sundae party and a wild west party. Beta Lambda chapter of Illinois Wes-
Big news came at the Region V Leader- leyan University recognized several out-
ship Conference June 18-21 in Lincoln, The Wilmington Alumnae Panhellenic standing achievements during the spring
Neb. Phi was the only chapter to initiate awarded Past President Veronica Marie semester. Junior Rosanne West was
100 percent of its pledges, and were one Diaz with its scholarship. awarded a Diamond Jubilee Scholarship.
of five chapters in the region to reach Several chapter members were initiated
campus limitation during the year. SIGMA DELTA into campus honoraries such as Egas and
Kellene Sedlak was voted outstanding Huntingdon College Alpha Lambda Delta.
treasurer for her accurate, well-planned
and detailed work. If each chapter had its own sign, the Beta Lambdas were very busy in cam-
Sigma Delta chapter sign would have to pus activities as well. Senior Susan
September finds Phi chapter in the read, "AOII or bust!" During the last year Hamadyk served as co-chairwoman of all
spotlight with the Delta Chi fraternity, as the chapter has strived to follow its Greek Week Activities. Several other
members begin making plans for the Uni- rainbow. chapter members also worked on the
versity of Kansas Variety Show. committee.
Minnie Lamberth was editor of the col-
PHI LAMBDA lege newspaper. Seven of Sigma Deltas Sophomore Carrie Cornelsen was one
Youngstown State were little sisters for the fraternities of of the few Wesleyan students chosen to
Sigma Phi Epsilon and Kappa Sigma. The be a Summer Conference Coordinator for
A busy spring quarter began for Phi the university. She was also chosen to
Lambda with elections and rush parties. work as a paraprofessional in the univer-
sity's Career Education Center.
The highlight of the past year for the
sisters was being chosen Best New Group Sophomore Donna Rekau recently was
& first place sorority in YSU's annual named editor of the IWU yearbook the
Greek Sing. Their program of "Where is Wesleyana for the upcoming school year.
Love," & "You & Me Against the World"
held a special meaning for chapter mem- Karen McGovern and Donna Rekau
bers for the love was found among the were chosen as representatives f r o m the
sisters during all those long rehearsals. chapter for the university's new Peer
Counseling program for Greek Living
Scholarship didn't suffer either. The Units. Peer Counselors w i l l be trained to
chapter finished a close second in scholar- provide counseling services to their re-
ship and is eagerly awaiting spring grades spective chapters.
and first place f o r the quarter! It also
placed second in Sigma Chi's Annual Many chapter members volunteered
Derby Days. part of their summer to be Summer O r i -
entation Corps Leaders f o r incoming
This summer was spent working on fall freshmen.
Rush with help f r o m the sisters at Kappa
Delta (Wright State), and planning for The chapter recently instituted a new
Phi Lambda's 25th anniversary, which is program called "Alpha Man." The title of
Sept. 28, will be celebrated in October, "Alpha M a n " is to be awarded each year
reported Mimi Bienko. to a male Wesleyan student who has sup-
ported Beta Lambda Chapter in an out-
standing way.

29

THETA OMEGA the confidence that the chapter would N u Beta hosted visiting AOLTs and Delta
Northern Arizona have a great year. January was the begin- Zetas. The weekend included workshops
ning of the excitement. O n Jan. 23, N u concentrating on different aspects relat-
Last year, Theta Omega kept busy Beta held its annual Pancake Breakfast. ing to sorority and campus life. Ten N u
with six outstanding Rush parties, two of Hope Mann, philanthropic chairman, did Beta members participated in workshops.
which were new and took a lot of hard an excellent job in organizing the event.
work to make them the success that they Citizens of Oxford and students on cam- The N u Beta chapter of Alpha O m i -
were, reported Charlene Keller. Later, we pus indulged in pancakes, sausage, and cron Pi has been busy the past few
used a lot of sleepless nights to plan a juice on that morning. The chapter was months. We have grown on campus with
funfilled initiation week, which always able to donate proceeds of $1848.15 to scholarship, leadership and involvement.
manages to bring out our best and bring Arthritis Research. Our activities range from service proj-
our chapter closer together. W i t h these ects to f u n and exciting formals. We al-
new active members in mind and elec- This year, Ole Miss sponsored the ways seem to be involved with some-
tions on the way, we planned a leader- South Eastern Panhellenic Conference. thing, Lynn added.
ship workshop to help the women be-
come familiar with their new offices. • \
Goal Retreat also was an asset when the
whole chapter got together to participate i
in activities which varied from planning
the bylaws to organizing intramurals.

Philanthropy and service as a number
one priority, the chapter managed to
have a number of bakesales as well as
participate in the annual " A l l City Wide
Clean-up" held in Flagstaff each year.

With all this work going on, Theta
Omega has also taken time to build up its
social life, with those popular fraternity
exchanges. Starting off Spring semester,
the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity joined
the chapter in its second annual Mash
party, followed by the Sigma Nus with a
wedding theme and ending it all with the
Delta Sigma Phis at a bon fire.

As spring break came to a halt, Greek
Week activities soon filled the calenders
with AOII hostessing the Talent Show. A t
the top again, Theta Omega polished off
the week winning trophies for all around
spirit and all around Games Day compe-
tition. A n d that's just the beginning. As
part of the Greek royality, senior Kathy
Fuller, past Panhellenic delegate, was
nominated as "Diana" the goddess of vic-
tory and success, over her contenders.
Nancy Mabry, AOII rush chairman, also
was awarded with Archons, an IFC/Pan.
honorary.

To keep up the enthusiasm Theta Ome-
ga was determined to be the best and
w i t h intramurals it paid off. In soccer
they made it all the way to finals and
with Softball were looking for an instant
replay.

NU BETA •
U. of Mississippi
Mary Lou Virgil, former president of the Beta Sigma chapter, Boise State University, was given
"We have been busy planning activities the BSU Associated Student Body's President's Award. Mary Lou, a former ASBSU student sena-
for the betterment of the chapter and tor, developed a procedures manual and record-keeping system for student committee members
community. We all enjoy working to- last year while serving as ASBSU chairman of personnel selection. A political science major, she
gether and organizing events," explained studied with the BSU Studies Abroad Program in Avignon, France, in 1978. She received the
Lynn Alvarado. "These types of activities award from Tony Lund, 1981-82 BSU ASBSU president.
help to unify the chapter. We support
each other in any goals we strive to
achieve individually and as a group."

The list of activities is forever growing.
We began the spring semester of '82 with

30

ZETA PSI gence Quotient) computer was available dent Government, handling a total of
East Carolina to test the "partygoers" knowledge of $12,600. Although it required six to eight
alcohol and its effects. A n informative sisters per hour for 15 hours, everyone
Spring semester started off with a film on alcohol also was available for started tans and was able to see many
bang! Rush workshops began, preparing viewing. friends.
members for the wonderful event in the
fall. These workshops were successful for The food and drink segment examined The members and pledges were count-
spring rush also, for Zeta Psi received six the availability of alternative beverages ing the days to their annual end-of-the-se-
spring pledges. at parties and offered numerous recipes mester trip to Myrtle Beach. "We are
for non-alcoholic punches. Additionally, looking forward to the experience of liv-
Holidays do not pass without recogni- swing dance demonstrations were held ing together, as we do not have any
tion at East Carolina University, so Zeta for all interested in this popular form of Greek housing at G M U , " explained Cin-
Psi sent out Balloon-a-grams to all the recreation. dy Lintner. "A sorority house is our cur-
elves throughout campus on St. Patricks rent goal—not only for ourselves, but for
Day. For another fund raiser, Sub sand- Due to limited space, attendance was the entire Greek system at Mason. Cur-
wiches were sold to all the fraternities by invitation only, but all facets of uni- rently, petitions are being initiated in
and sororities during the week prior to versity living were well represented; the support of Greek housing by IFC and
Mid-term exams. Also, immediately fol- social chairpersons and presidents of each Panhellenic."
lowing Spring Break, Zeta Psi sponsored sorority, fraternity and co-op were invit-
a Best Tan Contest for all the beach bun- ed, along with presidents and floor repre- KAPPA ALPHA
nies, Cheryl Swanson, said. sentatives from each dorm and off- cam-
pus independents. Indiana State
On March 20, Zeta Psi showed all its
pride for parents of pledges and sisters. A party atmosphere of fun, conversa- This is the year of AOII at Kappa A l -
After individual tours of the house and a tion, and milling about was encouraged pha chapter, Indiana State University!
covered dish lunch, a slide show was to show the entertainment alternatives in The numerous talents of the chapter have
shown to illustrate all the activities. their best light. After everyone had a flowed together to create one of the most
chance to take part in all the activities, outstanding organizations on campus, re-
Greek Week came upon East Carolina the participants were asked to report ported Andi Frazier.
in March with the Pi Kappa Phi Field their reactions to what they had seen and
Day. There Zeta Psi showed its endur- their own ideas on responsible party In February, AOII teamed up with the
ance with second place in the Egg Toss management. Maggie said the Student Pi Kappa Alpha chapter for the 50th an-
and first place in the Tug-of-War, leaving Alcohol Education Committee will put nual "Campus Revue," an ISU musical
the chapter with a third place finish over- this information' into booklet form and tradition. The pair came in a close sec-
all. Later that week at the Kappa Alpha distribute it throughout the campus. ond, but Liz Cole captured the "Most
Track Meet, Zeta Psi came through with Outstanding Performer" award and the
an overall first place. But that was not Other "alcohol awareness" workshops team was also selected as the recipient of
enough, at the Sigma Tau Gamma Tug- have been sponsored at Oregon State, the "Vern Dyer Award" for the group
of-War, Zeta Psi took first place again. but according to Maggie, "They were ba- with the best mental attitude.
sically lectures for the sorority and fra-
Scholarship is constantly stressed with- ternity social chairpersons." The Tirey Memorial Union Board had
in the chapter. On April 6, Zeta Psi held its final selection last week with Andi
its scholarship banquet. Three women The Responsible Party Management Frazier and Christy Hoeing chosen to
were honored for the Dean's List and 11 workshop is believed to be the first event serve on the board. Christy, also was
were honored for making the Honor Roll. of its kind on the O S U campus and hope- chosen to serve on the 1982 Tandemonia
fully will be repeated in years to come, Steering Committee. Julia Hammond was
Zeta Psi spring initiates proudly re- reported Dottie Nuess. picked for scholastic honorary Alpha
ported a busy pledgeship. At Roseball, Lambda Delta, and Pam Piper was select-
Gail Williams was awarded the best GAMMA ALPHA ed for "Who's Who in the Junior Class,"
pledge award. George Mason and recently intiated into Mortar Board.

ALPHA RHO "Uncle Sam's wants you . . . "—that But it's not all work at the Kappa A l -
Oregon State was the slogan Gamma Alpha used to pha chapter. Two AOIIs recently made
promote its recent Arthritis fund raiser. their debut on the 1982-83 Pi Kappa A l -
Maggie Kibe, of Alpha Rho chapter, pha Calendar: Roxanne Jennings, and
was the Panhellenic representative for the A banner hung in the Student Union Brenda Stanton who also has been chosen
Responsible Party Management work- advertising Uncle Sam's, the favorite lo- as the PKA-Dream Girl. Sonja Nees was
shop held in February and sponsored by cal gathering place of George Mason Uni- chosen as the Sigma Phi Epsilon "District
the Student Alcohol Education Commit- versity students, and it also boasted the Sweetheart."
tee through Oregon State University Stu- name of a Washington, D . C . , radio ce-
dent Services. lebrity, as DJ for the evening. The man- Artist Kay Gibbons received two
agers at Uncle Sam's were very helpful in awards for an art piece accepted into the
The workshop was designed to be a the effort, as they placed a full page ad in Wabash Valley Art Show.-The ISU-
model party with the focus on activities, the G M U newspaper as well as gave door Sparkettes have a new student director,
dancing, and food and drink. Maggie, the prizes. But the sisters of Gamma Alpha Christy Wegner, for their 1982-83 season.
chapter's panhellenic delegate, chaired deserve a lot of credit, too. They com- This will be the third year that Christy
the activities portion of the "party" in bined GMU's annual spring celebration, has performed with the acclaimed dance
addition to being the all-campus Panhel- Mason Day, with the fund raiser. The squad.
lenic representative. project did involve much planning and
hard work, but the rewards far surpassed AOII was represented well on campus
Party themes, games and entertain- the effort: $454.00 for philanthropy, and this year, with members serving on Hos-
ment came under the heading of activi- a fun-filled night with friends, music and pitality Corps, Junior Union Board, Blue
ties, which were offered as an alternative memories for all those who participated. Berets, Panhellenic Council, Student
to the common emphasis on alcohol con- Government Association as well as vari-
sumption. A n "AIQ" (Alcohol Intelli- Also, to celebrate Mason Day, the ous other campus and honorary organi-
AOIIs distributed beer tickets for the Stu- zations.

31

Kappa Alpha's Outstanding AOII dent, Kathleen Dziura, was honored as were named "Girls of AOII" for Spring
Award went to Lori Howard, while an Ideal AOII, reported Kimberly Quarter.
former Perry-award winner Jeanine Carson.
Kimmerle, tied for the "Outstanding June finally brought sunshine and the
Greek Woman on Campus" award. The fall term will prove to be their bus- Region V I Leadership Conference to the
iest yet. The sisters of Phi Beta plan to Big Sky Country. Learning why "AOII is
The Panhellenic spirit has been exem- give it their all when building the Home- Best" was synonymous with having f u n
plified well. Liz Cole, Andi Frazier, and coming Float with the overall theme of at such convention activities as a hayride
Kim West were all chosen to serve 1982- Hollywood. Last year, the chapter took and barbecue at Big Sky, Mont.; various
83 Rush Counselors. Laurie Allen, former first place among the Greeks in the float leadership workshops and discussions;
president of Panhellenic, was elected as competition. and the Rose Banquet.
the 1982-83 Mid-American Panhellenic
Council Association state coordinator for 0 Alpha Phi chapter received the Most
the state of Indiana. Improved Chapter Award and the Phil-
» anthropic Contribution Award. Our
GAMMA Chapter Advisers, M a r y Jane Griffanti
U of Maine ft and Mary Ellen Fitzgerald, received the
Most Outstanding Chapter Adviser
Donna Gregoire, president of Panhel- 1982 Phi Beta Rose Award winners are Debra Award.
lenic last year, was named "Outstanding Xander, Mary McHugh and Joanne Johnson.
Greek Woman of the Year." Award given
ALPHA PHI
Donna was a member of Senior Coun- Montana State The Laura Sweet A w a r d , given to the
cil, a group of dedicated seniors who co- outstanding chapter at East Carolina Uni-
ordinate commencement activities, and Alpha Phi chapter at Montana State versity, has been awarded to Zeta Psi
has been active in the Student Alumni University blossomed into action this chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi.
Association. (She was featured in the Spring Quarter by welcoming six pledges
Spring 1982 issue of To Dragma.) and nine initiates into AOII sisterhood. A The top honor and many more were
Rush Retreat helped prepare for Fall Rush presented during the university's Panhel-
Other awards earned by the chapter by learning songs, making nametags, lenic Association Scholarship Banquet.
during the school's annual Panhellenic practicing skits, and conjuring up that
Banquet were the Greek Image Award for Rush enthusiasm. New pledges were busy Dana Jane Schacht, the new chapter
the sorority which has the best image on helping with the Housemother's Tea for vice president, received the award for the
campus. The ten sororities vote on this so Mrs. "Mom" Chew. fall pledge with the highest grade point
it is quite an honor to be recognized by average, a 3.882. Cynthia Louise Heins
our peers, Rebecca Woods added. The Women's Day of Recognition, an an- received the award for the best grade
Philanthropy Award was given to the nual awards program at MSU, proved to point average At-Large. Cindy earned a
chapter for its community and campus be a special day for Alpha Phi AOIIs. 3.517 and is a member of the ECU Biolo-
service. Sharon Hoy and Gwen Korb became gy Club, the Junior Class President,
Mortar Board members. Marcia Kuehn serves on the Executive Council, and is a
Donna presented one of the addresses and Leita Sackman gained recognition for member of Phi Eta Sigma, as well as,
to those attending the banquet. Also rep- maintaining a 3.5 g.p.a. through their maintaining a Brown Belt in Karate!
resenting AOn at the head table were senior year. Kim Adamson, Rhonda
Annie Lalli, the new first vice president in Malek, Mary O'Hearn, Sam Randall, and Zeta Psi's overall scholarship was hon-
charge of rush, and the new second vice Penny Stiff are new Spurs, a sophomore ored by receiving the award for the best
president in charge of Greek activities, service honorary, while Cathy Fellows scholarship overall, with three women on
Rebecca Woods. received a Herrick Award. the Dean's List and 11 making Honor
Roll.
In early May Gamma's spring pledges Erma Collins, the first charter member
joined several members for a picnic at the of the chapter in 1917, received the Two members of each sorority were
home of Barbara Dunn Hitchner. Alumna Recognition A w a r d and Jeanne named to the Greek Hall of Fame. For
Rankin was named the Fifth Year Speak- Zeta Psi, Betsy A n n Steinert and Lynne
The young women were able to exam- er fhe highest award given to an MSU Dell Warmuth were honored.
ine Barbara's collection of history of the senior woman.
surrounding area. Currently she is work- Zeta Psi has always taken pride in its
ing on Orono's (Me.) contributions to the O n May 25 all attention focused on the alumnae. For giving her utmost time and
Revolutionary War. graduating seniors when the alumnae of support, Linda (Tommy) Thomasson was
Bozeman honored them at the Senior Sal- given the Hera Award, for the most out-
Each year the Barbara Dunn Hitchner ad. Liz Herbster received recognition for standing alumnae.
Girl of Gamma A w a r d is given to out- outstanding service to Alpha Phi chapter
standing seniors who exemplify the same and Kay Gunderson and Kari Walters Transfers note
high AOII ideals as she does. T w o build-
ings on the campus—Dunn Hall and Collegians . . . are you on a new
Hitchner Hall—are named for her father campus with no chapter of Alpha
and husband, respectively. Omicron Pi?

PHI BETA If you find yourself in such a set-
East Stroudsburg ting this fall, contact Executive
Board Vice President Peg Crawford,
After a busy spring term, the girls of 9113 S. Massasoit Ave., Oak Lawn,
Phi Beta enjoyed relaxing during the IL 60453.
Black Tie Formal at the Shawnee Inn in
the Pocono Mountains. Three sisters YOU might be the key to a new
were recipients of the Rose A w a r d at the chapter of AOII.
formal: Joanne Johnson, Mary McHugh,
and Debra Xander. Past chapter presi-

32

IOTA ances, and husbands swam to bring in Kinser and Lisa George are Chairmen of
U. of Illinois more than $2500 in pledges. A l l the pro- PHC Intramural and Public Relations
ceeds went to a variety of research and committees. Renee Hoffner's committee
The spring semester at Iota was quite physical therapy programs in the Dayton work won her the title of 'Most Valuable
an eventful one. To start the year off area, reported Kathleen M . Shakro. Committee Member,' and Meg Mitchell is
right, members initiated 37 dynamite working on Fall Rush 1982 as Panhellenic
pledges in February and then they treated PHI DELTA Head Rush Counselor. Gamma Omicron
the chapter to a crazy time at their pledge U of Wisconsin—Milwaukee displayed its true colors during support
dance, " A n Optical Pair." for member Charlotte Mather's victori-
Recently the Phi Delta chapter took on ous campaign for Vice President of our
Abounding in vigor and vitality, Iota a new philanthropic project. student body.
and the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon united
to produce a fantastic Atius-Sachem "We are planning to go down to the During the summer, Judy Wilkat,
Mom's Day Sing act in A p r i l . Iota f i n - Milwaukee Children's Hospital and enter- Becky White, and Meg Mitchell hosted
ished 5th out of the more than 20 entries. tain the children who are staying in the state of Florida summer rush parties for
hospital," explained Dawn Witteman. more than 500 entering freshmen in the
The chapter received two Panhellenic "Along with this, we are planning a car Ft. Lauderdale, Sarasota, and Orlando
Achievement Awards in the areas of wash and other fund-raising projects for areas. Gamma Omicron began rush early
Most Outstanding Pledge Class and Most the Arthritis Foundation." on Aug. 6, with an elaborate week of
Campus Involvement. In honoraries, Iota song, skit, and rushing practice for
abounded last semester! Abby Herget A new award was presented to the showtime. More than 1300 rushees were
was named to Bronze Tablet. Wendy Feik chapter by Rosemary Landes, an alumna. expected for Fall 1982.
was picked the Outstanding Senior in the This award is being presented to a colle-
College of Agriculture. Susan Alcorn, giate member who is involved in campus, UPSILON
Sue Erickson and Linda Jo Hoekstra were community, and sorority activities. The U of Washington
elected to Mortar Board, while Kerri 1982 recipient of the Landes A w a r d is
Molnar and Nancy K i m were picked for Dawn Witteman. Springtime in Seattle found the AOIIs
Torch, reported Sue Erickson. at the University of Washington winning
GAMMA OMICRON the Sigma Chi Derby days.
During the fall nine AOIIs will be out U of Florida
there cheering on the team—three in the Two short weeks later everyone was
band, three in flag corps, two Illinettes The University of Florida certainly was involved with Greek Week held April 18-
and one cheerleader. in the RED last spring with red AOII jer- 24. Activities ranged from water ballons
seys, that is. to an air guitar contest. After 30 sched-
PHI SIGMA uled events against 18 sororities, AOFI
Kearney State Sigma Chi fraternity crowned Gamma placed 5th overall.
Omicron's Vicki Hoeltke as its Derby
During the 1982 Leadership Conference Queen for 1982. Greek Weekend was held April 30-
of Region V held in June 18-20 at Lincoln May 1. The AOIIs took their guests to the
Neb. Phi Sigma chapter of Kearney, Gator fans, returning cheerleader crew races, movies and the open fraterni-
Neb., had the excting opportunity to ex- Angie Mason, and two sisters who are re- ty parties.
change thoughts and ideas with the many turning Gator Getters, are looking for-
other chapters in the region, reported ward to cheering the UF Fighting Gators The spring dance was a 1920s jazz
Debbie Bergh. Along with receiving new to a victorious season this fall. theme and was held on May 8. The high-
ideas, Phi Sigma graciously accepted sev- light of its spring quarter exchanges was
en awards. Meanwhile, AOIIs continuously are the annual toga exchange with the Theta
seen in the UF Panhellenic Office. A m y Chi fraternity.
Phi Sigma received an award for reach-
ing college limitations and an award for
the only chapter in the region to pledge
quota. The chapter also had the honor of
accepting awards for 100% reporting and
for the most outstanding alumnae adviso-
ry committee.

A t the Rose banquet which Phi Sigma
hostessed, the chapter received three
more awards. The Collegiate Leadership
Award went to an outstanding member
of the chapter, Pam Moravec. The Out-
standing Adviser Award to Phi Sigma's
chapter adviser Jeannie Blausey.

The final award the chapter received
was the Collegiate Scholarship A w a r d .

KAPPA DELTA Upsilon chapter, University of Washington, proudly displays its first place trophy for Sigma Chi
Wright State Derby Days.

Swim! Swim! Swim! That's what the
Kappa Delta chapter has been doing at
Wright State University in Dayton.

On April 24, the Dayton Alumnae
Chapter and the Kappa Deltas co-spon-
sored the annual Arthritis Swim-a-Thon
at WSU. AOIIs and friends, relatives, f i -

33

Program's growth told

Chapter Consultants picked

By Linda Holmes, ography, and dancing in various campus and delegate, and Rush chairman for Panhellenic.
Chapter Services Coordinator community theater productions. She gradua- Other activities keeping her busy on campus
ted in May with a B.S. in Marketing and a mi- included student orientations on campus, cam-
The Alpha Omicron Pi Chapter nor in Advertising. pus tours, and university promotional work.
Consultant Program has grown and In addition, she was elected to the Student
changed over the years, as have all Sarah Jo Brunner—Theta Psi Council. She is the recipient of a scholarship
other aspects of the Fraternity. From University of Toledo and is listed in "Who's Who Among Students
Traveling Secretaries to Traveling in American Colleges and Universities."
Consultants, from Graduate A psychology major, Sarah Jo is a past
Counselers to Special Chapter Assist- pledge class president, activities chairman and Malinda Sharp—Omicron
ants to Resident Consultants—the chapter president. O n campus, she worked University of Tennessee
name changes merely reflect the with Panhellenic as a Rush Counselor and was
growth and continued striving to- directly involved with all aspects of Rush, ex- Malinda served Omicron as pledge class
ward professionalism and definition tension, PR, publicity and orientation pro- president and alumnae relations chairman. In
of the program. grams as Assistant to the Panhellenic Adviser. addition, she was director of the campus "All-
She is listed in "Who's Who Among Students Sing" and director for a campus theater pro-
The Chapter Consultant Program in American Colleges and Universities," and is duction. Malinda served also as the Panhellen-
was in the beginning, as it is today, active in volunteer work with the Arthritis ic programming director, undergraduate
designed "to provide vital assistance Foundation and the Red Cross. Alumnae Council Committee chairman, and
to chapters in meeting the needs of as a staff writer for the University of Tennes-
the membership and in achieving the Chris Carlson—Zeta see's Greek publication. A recipient of several
high performance standards set for University of Nebraska chapter awards, Malinda was also voted most
chapters of Alpha Omicron Pi." outstanding Greek Junior on campus. She
Chris, an economics and political science graduated in June.
Today, in keeping with that pur- major, is also past pledge class president and
pose, the program is encompassed chapter president. In addition, she served as Nancy Spires—Alpha Chi
under the term Chapter Consultant. Panhellenic delegate and Rush counselor. A Western Kentucky University
A l l of these young women are member of the Mortar Board, the Greek Judi-
trained and prepared to handle the cial Board, and a recipient of several scholar- Nancy graduated in May. She is a past vice
traditional chapter visits of a traveler ships and awards, Chris recently received the president/pledge trainer, philanthropic chair-
as well as working with one group on Stella Perry Award for most outstanding chap- man and alumnae relations officer. O n cam-
an extended basis. Not only does this ter president. She has just completed an intern- pus, she was very involved with the American
concept allow for flexibility in meet- ship teaching and tutoring gifted children in a Home Economics Association and the Arthritis
ing last minute chapter needs, it also Lincoln elementory school. Foundation. Honors include an award for out-
ensures that every chapter will be standing service by the Kentucky Chapter of
visited throughout the year at least Amy Forsythe—Delta Pi the Arthritis Foundation, and a scholarship
once and receive extended support Central Missouri State and academic achievement award. In addition,
when needed. University Nancy is listed in "Who's Who Among Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities" and is a chapter
These young women, as profes- Amy graduated in May with a B.S. in and district Sweetheart for Sigma Phi Epsilon
sionals, have been selected because Speech Communications. She is a past pledge fraternity.
they are accomplished, skillful and class president, Rush chairman, Panhellenic
knowledgeable, as well as having
demonstrated leadership capabilities if
and high personal standards reflected
in image and appearance. By far, the «
most important criteria is a firm
commitment and a love and concern n!
for our Fraternity.
4
The women selected to hold the
position of Chapter Consultant for The new Chapter Consultants are clockwise from bottom left, Vickie Wills, Becky Admire,
1982-83 are as follows: Malinda Sharp, Chris Carlson, Carol Swanson, Sarah Brunner, Nancy Spires and Amy Forsythe.
In the center is Linda Holmes, chapter services coordinator.
Rebecca Admire—Chi Lambda
University of Evansville

Becky served Chi Lambda as chapter presi-
dent, and was honored for outstanding service
to the chapter. O n campus, she was very in-
volved with the Student Congress. Her talents
are numerous. She was a dancer with the Uni-
versity of Evansville Ace-ettes Dance Team,
and has been involved with coaching, chore-

34

Why be a consultant?

Why be a Chapter Consultant? "Traveling is the unique oppor- "This past year was probably the
Certainly, the opportunities for tunity to see at work those ide- most rewarding of my life . . . I
service to AOEt, the enriching ex- als of the Fraternity which have experienced different cultures,
periences, the life long skills ac- made it so special to me and developed an appreciation for
quired, the friendships made and which made me want to become the complete networking of
contacts developed are a part of a consultant in the first place." AOIT, developed friendships ev-
it. But perhaps the 1981-82 erywhere. But more importantly,
Chapter Consultants say it best: —Nina Martin, Nu Omicron I grew to know myself better."
••
" . . . The training I received —Jennifer Smith, Tau Omicron
and experience as a Chapter "Some people may consider the
Consultant has been the most ed- job of Chapter Consultant as a ••
ucational of my entire college way to escape the real world af- "When asked to teach, type,
experience . . . it enabled me to ter college, but I believe it to be laugh, fly, sing, pack, counsel,
fully prepare for a career by an opportunity for growth un- rush, support, understand, ques-
helping me to develop skills 1 surpassed in the real world." tion, encourage, share, give,
could not have acquired else- play, report, advise, and love for
where. " —Rebecca McCampbell, a second year, I gladly said yes,
Omicron wouldn't you?"
—Phyllis Austin, Nu Lambda •• —Katherine Wilson, Alpha Theta
•*
••
"It's those unexpected happen-
ings that make working for AOII ". . . I ran across this message which seemed to sum it up very well:"
even more special and rewarding 'The job is not to do, but to teach,
than you ever could imagine." Not to solve problems, but to teach problem solving,
Not to merely lead, but to develop leaders,
—Elaine Luebbe, Beta Phi And never, never to stop learning about AOII,
•• about others,
about yourself."
—Jennifer Macey, Theta Omega
••

Carol Swanson—Phi Sigma Interested In The Program?
Kearney State College
Interested in learning more about the Chapter Consultant Program?
Calling Nebraska home, too, Carol is a biol- Each year a group is selected to work with chapters across the country—and you
ogy major. She served Phi Sigma as pledge might have the skills needed to perform the duties well.
class president and vice president/pledge train- If you are interested, clip the form and additional information will be mailed to you.
er. Carol, a sports enthusiast, was involved in
many campus intramural sports. Other activi- I am interested in the Chapter Consultant program.
ties included membership in several honor so-
cieties, and volunteer work for the Heart As- Mail to: AOII International Headquarters
sociation and Easter Seals. She is the recipient
of several scholarship and chapter awards. 3821 Cleghorn Ave.

Vickie Wills—Nu Beta Nashville, TN 37215
University of Mississippi
Please send information to:
Vickie will graduate in December with a
B.S. in Physical Education and begin working NAME ' CHAPTER .
for AOII full time in January, as she is current-
ly completing her internship. Vickie is a past ADDRESS
pledge class president, junior and senior dele-
gate to Panhellenic, and chapter president. She DATE OF GRADUATION
is the recipient of several awards, among them
Nu Beta Scholarship Award, "Who's Who
Among American Colleges and Universities,"
"Campus Favorite," Mortar Board member-
ship, and the title of "Miss 'Ole Miss." In addi-
tion, she served as vice commander of Angel
Flight, and was elected Student Body secre-
tary. She currently holds the position of pitch-
er on the Lady Rebel Softball team.

35

Epsilon Alpha reinstalled at Penn State

When Edith H . Anderson returned to A
the Pennsylvania State University cam-
pus April 3, it was to see her "dream Among the guests joining Epsilon Alpha at its installation were second row, left to right, Edith
come true." Anderson, Past International President, and Ginger Banks, International President; Jennifer Smith,
EA's Resident Consultant and Regional Director Helen McMahon, far right on second row; and
That dream was the reinstallation of Patricia Antolasky, first left, third row. New pledges are pictured in the first row while E A initiates
the Epsilon Alpha chapter of Alpha Omi- make up the rest of the second, third and fourth rows.
cron Pi. The Chapter was first installed at
Penn State on A p r i l 6, 1929, with Edith bers and one alumna were ready for initi- Williamsport, Pittsburgh, Poughkeepie,
as installing officer and she served as its ation and installation. N.Y.; and State College, Penn., Colle-
adviser until 1964 when she retired and gians came f r o m Slippery Rock, Indiana
moved to Bloomington, Ind. One Friday evening April 2 an Inspira- University of Pennsylvania and
tion Night was staged at the home of Stroudsburg. After the reinstallation 12
The unrest of the '60s and the decline alumna Joyce Turley Nicholas. Jennifer pledges were initiated.
of Greek life at Penn State saw the close Smith led the ceremonies and several
of the chapter in June of 1973. Alumnae members of Gamma Beta chapter sere- A Rose Banquet at the Centre Hills
in State College, Penn., the town adjoin- naded the colony. Country Club, State College, concluded
ing the university, continued to monitor the day's activities. Helen McMahon act-
the campus situation and with Edith's Initiation and reinstallation were held ed as toastmistress. Traey Irland, Gam-
urging kept current to the Greek life. Saturday morning and afternoon April 3, ma Beta, played the piano and sang.
at the Hetzel Union Building with Ginger
In the spring of 1980 the alums decided Banks, International President, conduct- The weekend concluded with a recep-
to invite seven legacies and a friend each ing the ceremonies, assisted by Edith A n - tion at the Nittany Lion Inn, University
to the dinner to discuss the interest they derson. Visiting dignitaries included Hel- Park, Penn., for visiting dignitaries, par-
might have in recolonizing AOII. The fol- en McMahon, RVP; Leslie Welsh, RD; ents and new initiates and pledges, on
lowing fall five of these legacies started Lois Klotz, REO; and alumnae from Har- Sunday, April 4.
actively searching for other girls to join risburg, Lancaster, Allentown, York,
them in the new endeavor. W i t h 28 inter-
ested collegians they asked the Penn State
Panhellenic for recognition as a colony.

The first two times Panhel voted no
but with determination and meetings
with each of the 16 sororities individually
their campaign and public relations effort
paid off. In early May 1981 Panhel voted
to accept the new colony. On M a y 17 Ex-
ecutive Board VP Peg Crawford colo-
nized the group. Fall of 1981 saw the col-
ony grow and prosper with the aid of
Chapter Consultant Jennifer Smith. In
October they held their own rush party
and took a large class. N o w they had the
task of learning the structure of AOII and
fulfulling their requirements to become a
chapter. By March 1982 all of these cri-
teria had been met and 52 colony mem-

s

Tm Present for the reinstallation of Epsilon Alpha, Pennsylvania State Uni-
versity, were International President Ginger Banks, Past International
Lisa Lundy, Epsilon Alpha colony president, presents flowers to Helen President Edith H . Anderson, and Helen McMahon, R V P .
Galbraith, a longtime area alumna, as Installation Chairman Marie
Fedon watched.

36

Alpha O m i c r o n Pi Plrcctorvj

Alpha Omicron Pi Fraternity founded at Barnard College January 2, 1897

Keep This Directory. The Directory is printed only once a year.

'FOUNDERS 2nd Alternate: Joan MacCallum (John), K4> Scholarship
13195 Edison Crescent Dr. Harriet L. O'Leary, 0 H
Jessie Wallace Hugan Pierrefonds, Quebec, Canada H8Z 1Y5
Helen St. Clair Mullan (Mrs. George V.) Telephone: 614/626-1247 309 Waring Road
Stella George Stern Perry (Mrs. George H.) Syracuse, NY 13224
Elizabeth Heywood Wyman 3rd Alternate: Ginger Banks, IIK Telephone: 315/446-5648
3108 West Terrace Drive
*The Founders were members of Alpha Chapter at Austin, TX 78731 SPECIAL APPOINTMENTS AND
Barnard College of Columbia University and all are Telephone: 512/454-8572 COMMITTEES
deceased. Alumnae Committee
INTERNATIONAL HEADQUARTERS Membership: Susan Davies Holtkamp
EXECUTIVE BOARD (Phillip), £2
Alpha Omicron Pi Central Office
President 3821 Cleghorn Avenue 1115 Solana Drive
Ginger Banks, IIK Nashville, TN 37215 Del Mar, CA 92014
Telephone: 615/383-1174 Telephone: 714/755-7732
3108 West Terrace Drive
Austin, TX 78731 STAFF Programming: Jeanne Hayes Crippin (Larry), BA
Telephone: 512/454-8572 21 S. Illinois Avenue
Administrative Director: Sue Edmunds Lewis (Rex), Villa Park, IL 60181
Vice President/Development TA Telephone: 312/279-1057
Peg Crawford (Richard C ) , I
Accountant: Ann Reynolds, NO Regional Rush Officer Coordinator
9113 S. Massasoit Avenue Office Manager: Jeanne Ascolese, NO Camille Stickney Mitchell (Phillip), E
Oak Lawn, IL 60453 Receptionist/Secretary: Charlotte Sharpe, NO
Telephone: 312/422-5244 Chapter Services Coordinator: Linda Holmes, 0 P.O. Box 4509
Public Relations Coordinator: Diane Douglass, O Arcada, CA 95521
Vice President/Operations Bookkeeper: Ben HoIIins Telephone: 707/442-7875
Nancy Clark (Jack, Jr.), P Membership Secretary: Mary Ann Caldwell, TA
Secretary: Sandra Click Parliamentarian
1207 West Haven Drive Printing/Shipping: JoAnn Salyer Ingrid Latimer Schulz (Carl, Jr.), BA
Arlington Heights, IL 60005
. Telephone: 312/392-1936 Chapter Consultants: 1700 Lake Avenue
Becky Admire, XA Wilmette, IL 60091
Secretary/Treasurer Sarah Jo Brunner, 9 ¥ Telephone: 312/256-0472
Jo Beth Heflin (Hugh), IIK Chris Carlson, Z
Amy Forsythe, ATI Fraternity Development Committee
11200 Pinehurst Drive Malinda Sharp, 0 Chairman: Joan Deathe MacCallum (John), K $
Austin, TX 78747 Nancy Spires, AX
Telephone: 512/282-2655 Carol Swanson, *E 13195 Edison Crescent
Vickie Willis, NB Pierrefonds, Quebec, Canada H8Z 1Y5
Director Telephone: 514/626-1247
Teri Anderson (Mark), 0J) STANDING COMMITTEES
Historical Society
314 E. Viola Constitution Interpretation and Revision (CIRC) Chairman: Norma Marshall Ackel (August), K 6
Casa Grande, A 2 85222 Chairman: Susan Elder Roach (Eric), Br
Telephone: 602/836-6735 5340 Yarmouth Avenue, Apt. #308
6065 Carriage Hill Drive Encinb, CA 91316
Director East Lansing, MI 48823 Telephone: 213/345-5199
Marilyn Herman (Gerald), T Telephone: 517/351-5270
Membership Education Committee
8805 Cliffridge Avenue Convention Chairman: Janet Fellwock, KK
Lajolla, CA 92037 ' Patricia "Pat" Cowley Hardy (James) I T
Telephone: 714/452-8453 139 E. 10th Avenue, Apt. 4-A
531 Pine Valley Road Bowling Green, KY 42101
Director Marietta, GA 30067 Telephone: 502/843-1471
Neen Neale (Ross), K4> Telephone: 404/955-4531
Perry Award Committee
391 Brookhaven Avenue Historian Chairman: Jessie Marie Senor Cramer (Wesley) $
Dorval, Quebec, Canada H9S 2N6 Edith Huntington Anderson (Arthur K.), B4>
Telephone: 514/631-9796 8830 Delmar
836 S. Henderson, Apt. 1 Prairie Village, KS 66207
Director Bloomington, IN 47401 Telephone: 913/648-5335
Kay Sutherlin (Stephen), 9 Telephone: 812/336-1996
Philanthropic Foundation
2239 Rome Drive Leadership Conference/Regional Meetings Chairman: Mary Hansuld Moore (Wayne
Indianapolis, IN 46208 Becky Shook Weinberg (Frank), XA R.), E
Telephone: 317/293-0894
859 E. 9th Place 1627 Amherst Drive
NATIONAL PANHELLENIC CONFERENCE Mesa, AZ 85203 Ames, IA 50010
Telephone: 602/969-0114 Telephone: 515/292-8555
(College correspondence should be directed to 1st Al-
ternate) Nominations Ruby Fund
Chairman: Elizabeth "Liz" Romaine Coffey Chairman: Marianne Davies Carton (W. A.), T
AOII Delegates (William) XA
1262 Upas Street
Delegate: Mary Louise Roller (George), ATI 7754 N . Whittier Place San Diego, CA 92103
Box 933 Indianapolis, IN 46250 Telephone: 714/298-2150
Mt. Dora, FL 32757 Telephone: 317/849-3030
Telephone: 904/383-6376 Diamond Jubilee Foundation
Rituals, Traditions and leweiry President: Eleanore Dietrich MacCurdy (Robert
dune 1-October 1) Chairman: Mary Louise'Filer Roller (George), ATI C), IA
P.O. Box 198
Balsam, NC 28707 Box 933 100 Norlen Park
Telephone: 704/456-6284 Mt. Dora, FL 32757 Bridgewater, MA 02324
Telephone: 904/383-6376 Telephone: 617/697-7855
1st Alternate: Janie Callaway (George), 0
Westtands Scholarship Chairman: Karen Thomas Tucker
1284 Burgundy Place (James), AA
Knoxville. TN 37919
Telephone: 615/584-6609 500 E. 77th Street, Apt. 520
New York, NY 10162
Telephone: 212/879-5814

37

REGION I

Vice President: Carmel Gabriele Kaiser (Martin) ¥ , 1 1 5 Bosley Avenue, Cockeysville, MD 21030. Telephone: 301/666-7756
Extension Officer: Lois Klotz (Harold), X, 506 Shannon Lane, State College, PA 16801. Telephone: 814/238-1274
Finance Officer: Ruth Healy Furhovden (Terry), 611, 4280 Persimmon Path, Liverpool, NY 13088. Telephone: 315/652-3206

Rush Officer: Donna Trawinski, BT, 165 LaRose Avenue, Apt. 1114, Weston, Ontario, Canada M9P 3S9. Telephone: 416/245-6164

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director

Beta Tau Michele Goddard, 24 Madison Avenue, To- Susan Smith, BT, 88 Colbeck Street, Toron- Maryke M . Loos, BT, 165 LaRose Ave.,
University of ronto, Ontario, Canada M5R 2S1, 416/ to, Ontario, Canada M6S 1V2, 416/762- #1114, Weston, Ontario, Canada M9P
Toronto 922,3646 7811 3S9, 416/245-6164

Chi Beta Anne Vaughn, University of Virginia, Box Charlotte Peterson Carrell (Finis) KO, 1615 Marilyn Blue Mikesell (Bruce) AE, 9244
University of 439, Newcomb Hall Station, Charlottes- Inglewood Dr., Charlottesville, VA Three Oakes Dr., Silver Spring, M D
Virginia ville, VA 22901 22901, 804/295-3898 20901, 301/585-9056

Delta Chi Julie Pecot, 324 Wyoming Road, Newark, Pam Munford Hay (James), AS2, 36 Stature Barbara L. Mattern, EA, 436 Third Street,
University of DE 19711, 302/731-7989 Rd., Newark, DE 19713, 302/737-1248 Dunellen, NJ 08812, 2017752-6782
Delaware

Epsilon Alpha Lisa Stultz, c/o Jean Lundy, 435 West Patricia Rine Antolosky (Paul), EA, 1260 Miriam "Mim" Arbuckle McCullough
Pennsylvania State Fairmount Ave., State College, PA 16801, Fairview Dr., Bellefonte, PA 16823, 814/ (Mike) EP, RD 1, Rural Valley, PA 16249,
University 814/238-0245 355-2776 412/783-6232

Gamma Kim O'Brien, UMO, AOII Penobscot Hall, Anne M . Deschenes, T, 14B Talmar Wood, Mary Jean Walnock Polaski (Frederick) AX,
University of UMO, Orono, ME 04469 Orono, ME 04473, 207/866-4309 32 Georgian Circle, Newark, DE 19711,
Maine-Orono 302/368-8235
Lisa Disher, GMU, Student Union BIdg., Natalie Thomas, K K , 3354 Woodbum
Gamma Alpha 4400 University Dr., Fairfax, VA 22030, Road, Apt. 21, Annandale, VA 22003, Marilyn Mikesell
George Mason 703/821-3198 703/560-7238
University Mim McCullough
Bonnie Wood, 709 South St., Indiana. PA Paulette Fenyus, TB, 951 Lilac Street, Apt.
Gamma Beta 15701 12, Indiana, PA 15701, 412/349-7637
Indiana Univ. of
Pennsylvania

Phi Beta Kimberly Carson, ESSC, AOII, Box 882, Kris Burseind (William), 4390 Clearview Mary Jean Polaski
East Stroudsburg Stroudsburg, PA 18301, 717/424-4273 Circle, Allentown, PA 18103, 215/437- Barbara Mattern
State College 7944 Maryke Loos
Cheryl Matthews, 4517 College Ave., Col- Mim McCullough
Pi Delta lege Park, MD 20740, 301/927-9871 Jacquelyn "Jacque" Dinwiddie (James) EA,
University of 412 Princess St., Alexandria, VA 22314,
Maryland Cara Miller, 17 Maple St., Oneonta, NY 703/836-1225
13820, 607/432-4271
Sigma Chi Eleanor Brown Hickein (Fred), EX, 82 Elm
Hartwick College Laura Plummer, SRSC, 150 Towers, Slip- St., Oneonta, NY 13820, 607/432-6596
pery Rock, PA 16057, 412/794-9918
Sigma Rho Susan Marie Gray, EP, 7120 Penn Avenue,
Slippery Rock Pittsburgh, PA 15208, 412/243-5558
State College

Sigma Tau Missie Dix, Washington College, Chester- Karen Gossard Price (Frederick), ET, P.O. Marilyn Mikesell
Washington College town, MD 21620, 301/778^9882 Box 92, Chestertown, MD 21620 301/778-
1163

Theta Pi Christina Fanelli, Wagner College, Harbor Kay Kettering, 611, 19 Grasmere Avenue, Mary Jean Polaski
Wagner College View Hall, Room 806, 631 Howard Ave., Staten Island, NY 10304, 212/720-5449
Staten Island, NY 10301, 212/390-3072

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
Baltimore Philadelphia
Sandra Green DeVan (Drew) ET, 4K Viewridge Ct., Joan Krause Simonin, 600 Park Lane, Wyncote,
Baltimore, M D 21236, 301/668-3045 PA 19095, 215/884-6961

Boston Jean Marcy Sells (Arthur) Z, 29 Parker Rd., Framing- Pittsburgh Jody Lynne Massack, TB, 4105 Stonecliff Drive,
ham, M A 01701, 617/879-7094 Monroeville, PA 15146, 412/372-1961

Charleston, WV Jean Peterson Rice (Elwood), EA, 1309 Overlook Rochester Colony Judy Plunkett Wien (Richard) *T, 44 Hilltop Drive,
Greater Allentown/ Rd„ Whitehall, PA 18052, 215/432-9089 South Jersey Pittsford, NY 14534, 716/381-3575
Southern Connecticut
Bethlehem Dorothy Jeter Denison (Mason) EA, 125 N . 28th State College Elinor Fisher Shoop (Gail), 145 Brentwood Ter-
Greater Harrisburg Street, Camp Hill, PA 17011, 717/737-9771 race, Mt. Laurel, NJ 08054, 609/235-7843
Syracuse
Greater Kalamazoo Area Cheryl TenBrink (Burton), 704 Lynn Ave., Kalama- Toronto Joyce Brown Hill (Stephen), P, 11 Surrey Glenn, Wil-
Colony zoo, M I 49008, 616/382-5012 ton, CT 06897, 203/762-9439
Washington, D.C.
Greater Portland Kimberly M . Downing, T, 484R Washington Ave- Wilmington Jean Holcombe Lundy (James), EA, 435 West
nue, Portland, ME 04103, 207/775-3619 Fairmount Ave., State College, PA 16801, 814/
Long Island 238-0245
Barbara Romeo Castello (Michael), * K , 783 North
Montreal Bixby Road, Baldwin, NY 11510, 516/868-6721 Dr. Harriet L. O'Leary, 9H, 309 Waring Road, Syra-
cuse, NY 13224, 315/446-5648
New Jersey JoAnn Merritt Dery (Andre) K * , 9 Walworth Place,
D.D.O., Quebec, Canada H9G 2G3, 514/626-7815 Maryke M . Loose, BT, 165 LaRose Avenue, Apt.
Northern Virginia 1114, Weston, Ontario, Canada M9P 3S9, 416/
Alice Jeane Lemon Riebe (E. W.), 4, 3945 Park Ave., 245-6164
Ottawa Edison, NJ 08817, 201/548-5075
Margie Records Ward (John) IIA, 4554 Lowell St.,
Janet Haher, TA, 6507 Carrsbrook Court, Spring- N.W., Washington, D.C. 20016, 202/363-4554
field, VA 22150, 703/971-9521
Margaret "Meg" Johnson Brabson (Ronald), AX,
Norma Jean Vincent, KA, 34 Glendenning Dr., 5408 Doral Dr., Wilmington, DE 19808, 302/366-
Nepean, Ontario, Canada K2H 7Y9, 613/829-5053 8101

I-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Maryke M . Loos-Boston, Montreal, Ottawa, Rochester Colony, Syracuse, Toronto. Miriam Arbuckle McCuIIough-Charleston, Pittsburgh, State College.

Barbara L. Mattern-Greater Harrisburg, New Jersey, Philadelphia, South Jersey, Wilmington. Marilyn Blue Mikesell-Baltmore, Northern Virginia, Washington, D.C.

Mary Jean Walnock Polaski-Greater Allentown/Bethlehem, Greater Portland, Long Island, Southern Connecticut.

38

REGION II

Vice President: Barbara Daugs Hunt (Cecil), *A, 930-17th Ave., Grafton, WI 53024. Telephone: 414/377-7766
Extension Officer: Joanne "Jo" Nelson Nowak (Edmund), Br, 17288 Tremlett, Fraser, M I 48026. Telephone: 313/791-3914
Finance Officer: Carolyn Weschrob Katz (Morton), EX, 2245 Lane Rd., Columbus, OH 43220. Telephone: 614/457-2807
Rush Officer: Cindy Skaff, 6 * , 2674 Drummond, Toledo, OH 43606. Telephone: 419/535-7092

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Sandra Mauga Sklenar (Fred), NI, 3916
Beta Epsilon Cammy Matuseski, Bimidji State College, Liz Proud Brown (James), 9, Rt. 2, Box 266,
Bemidji State Hobson Union, Bimidji, M N 56601, 218/ Bemidji, M N 56601, 218/751-1535 Lynn Ave., S., St. Louis Park, M N 55416,
University 755-3766 612/920-5586
Sandra Mauge Sklenar
Iota Tau Deborah Anderson, University of Wiscon- Dottie Kraemer (David), IT, 1203 Ballentine
University of sin-Stout, Alpha Omicron Pi, Student Rd„ Menomonie, WI 54751, 715/235- Charlene Brown Potter (Warren), Br, 1468
Wisconsin-Stout Center, Menomonie, WI 54751 9563 Briarmeadow, Worthington, OH 43085,
614/888-9762
Kappa Delta Amy Wiedeman, 353 Delaware Avenue, Nancy Andrews (D. M.),!), 7907 Northland
Wright State Betsy Payne Watson, £22, 3104 Soverign
University Dayton, OH 45405, 513/275-7560 Ct., Dayton, OH 45415, 513/890-1811 Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45239, 513/741-
7847
Kappa Pi Ann Stelzer, 116 W. Highland, Ada, OH Chris Stein (Tom), 414 S. Main Street, Ada,
Ohio Northern OH 45810, 419/634-7345 Betsy Payne Watson
University 45810, 419/634-9961 Ext. 1942
Charlene Brown Potter
Omega Susan Strand, Miami University, 180-C Alice Schuette (Robert F.), 0, 489 White
Miami Richard Hall, Oxford, OH 45056, 513/ Oak Drive, Oxford, OH 45056, 513/523- Ellen Kinch, I , 226 Wellington Avenue,
• University 529-3684 5282 Mundelin, IL 60060, 312/566-6305

Omicron Pi Julie Reitz, 800 Oxford, Ann Arbor, M I Cathy Fletcher, Oil, 220 N . Ingalls, Ann Ar- Ellen Kinch
University of 48104, 313/994-5572 bor, MI 48104, 313/662-4532
Michigan Sandra Mauge Sklener

Phi Delta Nancy Boriin, Phi Delta Chapter of AOII, Diane Mercurio, $A, 5818 N . Ames Terrace, Charlene Brown Potter
University of University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Glendale, WI 53209, 414/228-9256
Wisconsin-Milwaukee Union Box #6, Milwaukee, WI 53211,
414/963-7625

Phi Lambda Lori Caspary, Phi Lambda Chapter of AOII, Lisa Brooks, *A, 432 S. Briarcliff Drive,
Youngstown State P.O. Box 412, Youngstown, OH 44501- Canfield, OH 44406, 216/533-4697
University 0412

Tau Leigh Benton, 1121 5th Street, SE, Minneap- Stephany Good Sutari, T, 16727 Creekside
University of olis, M N 55414, 612/623-9140 Lane, Minnetonka, M N 55343, 612/934-
Minnesota 5032

Theta Psi Sue Davis, 4425 Merriweather Road, Tole- Barbara Gilbert Kormanyos (Kenneth) 9 * ,
University of do, OH 43623, 419/531-7821 418 Hillside Dr., Rossford, OH 43460,
Toledo 419/666-3453

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
Ann Arbor Judith Douglas Monaghan (James), BII, 811 Lowell,
Cincinnati Grand Rapids Kathleen Snyder (David), KK, 1763 Weymouth, SE,
Cleveland, East Ypsilanti, M I 48197, 313/482-3919 Grand Rapids, M I 49508, 616/455-7039
Cleveland, West
Betsy Payne Watson, Q2, 3104 Soverign Drive, Cin- Cheryl Tenbrink, Jr. (Burton), KP, 704 Lynn, Kala-
Columbus, OH cinnati, OH 45239, 513/741-7847 Greater Kalamazoo Colony mazoo, M I 49008, 616/382-5012
Dayton
Dearborn Janet Schad (Donald), AT, 967 Roland Rd., Lynd- "Greater Lansing Sue Elder Roach (Eric), B r , 6065 Carriage Hill Drive,
Detroit North Suburban hurst, OH 44124, 216/461-5679 East Lansing, M I 48823, 517/351-5270

Key Alums Phyllis Kiss (Frank), 0, Cliff Towers, Apt. 26A, 2159 Macomb County Maxine Hedgecock Ross (Richard), B r , 3703 Cotton-
Big Rapids, MI Wooster Road, Rocky River, OH 44116, 216/333- tail Lane, Utica, M I 48087, 313/731-3525
Evart, MI 6637
Wisconsin . Madison Karyl Hoyle Andreoli (Clifford), P, 205 S. Owen
Audrey Herbster Lueth (Ray), TI, 1239 Fletcher Drive, Madison, W I 53705, 608/231-2209
Drive, Reynoldsburg, OH 43068, 614/863-1571
Milwaukee Nancy Gilmore Fabrizio (Clyde), *A, 4442 N . Mur-
Ian Brandt Ogg (Elmer) 0, 201 East Drive, Dayton, ray, Milwaukee, WI 53211, 414/961-2246
OH 45419, 513/293-0142
Minneapolis/St. Paul Charlene Marinan Gland (David), T, 5819 13th Ave-
Linda Grates (Michael), BII, 7410 Areola, Westland, nue, South, Minneapolis, M N 55417, 612/825-3980
M I 48185, 313/261-9795
Toledo Karen Rudnicki, 9 * , 2544 Key, Toledo, OH 43614,
Barbara Miller Price (Henry), Oil, 6333 Atkins, 419/385-7792
Troy, M I 48070, 313/879-1427
Youngstown Deborah Fry-Zamary (Frank), *A, 211 Berkshire
Carol Utke (Robert), Kappa Alpha, Rt. 2, Big Rap- Drive, Youngstown, O H 44512, 216/788-7136
ids, -MI 49307, 616/796-9430

Diane Kokkonen, KP, Rt. 3 80th Ave., Evart, M I
49631, 616/734-5753

Alice Rath Aderman (Ralph), 9 * , 2302 E. New-
berry, Milwaukee, W I 53211, 414/962-3804

II-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:
Ellen Kinch-Grand Rapids, Greater Kalamazoo Colony, Greater Lansing, Madison, Milwaukee, Youngstown.
Charlene Brown Potter-Ann Arbor, Dayton, Dearborn, Detroit North Suburban, Macomb County, Toledo.
Sandra Mauge Sklenar-Minneapolis/St. Paul.
Betsy Payne Watson-Cincinnati, Cleveland-East, Cleveland-West, Columbus.

•Redevelopment

39

REGION III

Vice President: Nancy Bettis (Charles), 0, 7709 Bennington Dr., Knoxville, TN 37919. Telephone: 615/693-1514
Extension Officer: Marion Grassmuck Clouse (Stephen), X, 1530 86th Avenue, North, St. Petersburg, FL 33702. Telephone: 813/577-0861
Finance Officer: Debby Dowell Vollmer, TA, 84 Davis Boulevard, #311, Tampa, FL 33606. Telephone: 813/251-5926
Rush Officer: Donna Reed Corbet (Todd), 4>K, 1252 Monroe Drive, N.E., Atlanta, GA 30306. Telephone: 404/876-0513

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Carolyn Diener (Thomas), BA, 1164 Carolyn Ann Sweeney, TO, 53 N . Belve-
Alpha Delta Mariellen Perkinson, University of Ala-
University of bama, Drawer A-Z, University, AL 35486, Northwood Lake, Northport, AL 35401, dere, Apt. #3, Memphis, TN 38104, 901/
Alabama 205/348-4900 205/339-9726 726-4239
Cathy Meredith Parker (Mike), TO, 6031
Alpha Kappa Robin French, University of North Alabama, Barbara Coggins McGlamery (Gerald), TE, Pebblehill Drive, Bartlett, TN 38134, 901/
University of Box 5516, Florence, AL 35630, 205/766- 214 Robinhood Dr., Florence, AL 35630, 388-0183
North Alabama 8948 205/766-6879 Sandra Johnson Dowell (Bill), TA, 3207
Greendale Place, Apt. 4, Birmingham, AL
Delta Delta Sue Craig, Auburn University, AOII Box, Patsy Faulk Vincent (Don), AA, P.O. Box 35243, 205/969-1689
Auburn University Dorm C, Auburn, AL 36849, 205/887- t 2097, Auburn, AL 36830, 205/749-2277 Joan Piper Shepherd (Don), EP, 108 Jackie
9615 Avenue, High Point, NC 27263, 919/431-
Delta Phi Karen Hubbard Gibson (H.A.), AT, 285 Pin- 5996
University of Leslie Potash, The Charles Edward, #2 ey Grove Rd., Columbia, SC 29210, 803/ Joan Piper Shepherd
South Carolina Gibbes Court, Columbia, SC 29201, 803/ 798-1287
254-4514 Sandra Johnson Dowell
Delta Upsilon Sue Mattern (William), XA, 2429 Rosewood
Duke University Allison Massey, Duke University, Box 5225, Ct., Chapel Hill, NC 27514, 919/942-4308 Linda McLaughlin (George), A6, 12701 N .
Duke Station, Durham, NC 27706 53rd Street, Tampa, FL 33617, 813/985-
Gamma Delta Margaret Hook Haig (James), NB, 2660 2805
University of Lee Ann Saylors, University of South Ala- Ralston Road, Mobile, AL 36606, 205/
South Alabama bama, AOII, University Center, Mobile, 478-8904 Cathy Meredith Parker
AL 36688
Gamma Omicron Marilyn Renfroe Bush (Thomas), TO, 37 A Linda McLaughlin
University of Sarah Gleason, 819 W. Panhellenic Drive, Grassy Lake Road, Archer, FL 32618,
Florida Gainesville, FL 32601, 904/373-4550 904/495-2991 Carolyn Sweeney

Gamma Sigma Elizabeth Ann Jack, Georgia State Universi- Kathleen " C a t h y " Haase, PE, 2893 Rebecca "Becky" Duncan Massey (Morton),
Georgia State ty, University Plaza, P.O. Box 540, Atlan- Umberland Dr., Doraville, GA 30340, 0, 500 Gila Trail, Knoxville, TN 37919,
University ta, GA 30303, 404/659-1743 404/939-9461 615/693-7239

Kappa Gamma Trudy Hildebrand, Florida Southern Col- Sandra Scoville, K r , 524 Lake Bonny Drive, Becky Duncan Massey
Florida Southern lege, P.O. Box 4868, Lakeland, FL 33802, E., Lakeland, FL 33803, 813/686-0809
College 813/683-5521 Ext. 393 or 394
Kathy Jones Williams (Mike), TO, 4546
Kappa Omicron Donna Farnsworth, Southwestern at Mem- Sawmill Drive, #4, Memphis, TN 38128,
Southwestern phis, 2000 N . Parkway, P.O. Box 710, 901/ 386-4857
at Memphis Memphis, TN 38112, 901/458r5669
Linder Snider (Ed), AX, 101 Lakecrest Dr.,
Lambda Chi Lora Smith, LaGrange College, P.O. Box LaGrange, GA 30240, 404/882-5198
LaGrange College 700, LaGrange, GA 30240, 404/882-0645
Claire Pease, AD, Rt. 1, Box 135, Cleveland
Lambda Sigma Joni Farmer, 1190 S. Milledge Ave., Athens, Rd„ Bogart, GA 30622, 404/353-7693
University of GA 30609-2400, 404/548-3366
Georgia
Judy L. Thompson, University of Mississip- Debely Fenstermaker (Van), AC, Highway Cathy Meredith Parker
Nu Beta pi, P.O. Box 7987, University, MS 38677, 6, East, Oxford, MS 38655, 601/236-1904
University of 601/234r2718 Becky Duncan Massey
Mississippi Ann Johnson Nielson (Cal), NO, 500 Planta-
Anne Zipp, 2415 Kensington Place, Nash- tion Court, Unit R-3, Nashville, TN Carolyn Sweeney
Nu Omicron ville, TN 37212, 615/329-3760 37221, 615/646-0010
Vanderbilt Nancy Perry Bowers, NO, 728 Summerly
University Rdbbin Lau, Lambuth College, Box 277, Melissa Bryan Dennison (Jim), DO, 59 East Drive, Nashville, TN 37209, 615/352-8174
Jackson, TN 38301, 901/422-4963 University Parkway, Jackson, TN 38301,
Omega Omicron 901/668-6040
Lambuth College Jenny Messer, 1531 W. Cumberland Ave.,
Knoxville, TN 37916, 615/525-3752 Nancy Mills (Jack), O, 3543 Iskagha Drive,
Omicron Knoxville, TN 37919, 615/522-8508
University of
Tennessee Nancy Jo Keith, Huntingdon College, Box Liz Cutright Anderson (James), EA, 3637 Sandra Johnson Dowell
58,'Montgomery, AL 36106, 205/262-9492 Cambridge Rd., Montgomery, AL 36111,
Sigma Delta 205/281-6966
Huntingdon College
Anne Stagner, Birmingham Southern Col- Jane Watwood Gibbs (Thomas), TA, 1217 Nancy Perry Bowers
Tau Delta lege, Box AT56, Birmingham, AL 35254, Greensboro Road, Birmingham, AL
Birmingham Southern 205/322-6417 35208, 205/252-7035
College
Leslie Ann Haywood, University of Tennes- Kaneaf Gay, TO, University Courts, L-12, Nancy Perry Bowers
Tau Omicron see at Martin, Box 126, Martin, TN 38238, Martin, TN 38237, 901/578-7024
University of 901/587-6817
Tennessee-Martin
Betsy Steinert, 805 Johnston Street, Green- Lydia Jolly Morgan (Jack), Z¥, 4 Ash Joan Piper Shepherd
Zeta Psi ville, NC 27834, 919/758-4290 Street, Apt. 104, Greenville, NC 27834,
East Carolina 919/752-7001
University

40

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
Athens . Knoxville
Atlanta Sis Gravely (Mike), AD, 225 Winterberry Drive, Ath- Kathy Reynolds Brennan (James), $A, 8229 Foxall
Atlanta Tri-County ens, GA 30606, 404/546-8821 Lakeland Area Cr., Knoxville, TN 37923, 615/693-7241
Birmingham
Broward County Josephine Christian (James), A£, 4439 Shellborne Martin Lynn Ridgeway Fite (Burton), All, 711 Fitzgerald
Charlotte, NC Drive, Dunwoody, GA 30338, 404/458-7217 Road, Lakeland, FL 33803, 813/644-6719
Chattanooga Memphis
Columbus, GA Nancy Ann Fantz, TO, 2571-F Nantucket Drive, Kaneal Gay, TO, University Courts, L-12, Martin,
Greater Pensacola N.E., Atlanta, GA 30345, 404/636-8048 Mobile TN 38237, 901/578-7024
Greater Pinellas
Amy L. Gross, AA, 1027 B-l 30th St. S. Birmingham, Montgomery Kathy Williams (Mike), TO, 4546 Sawmill Drive, #4,
Huntsville AL 35205, 205/595-8508 Memphis, TN 38128, 901/386-4857
Jackson Morgan County Colony
Jacksonville Rebecca Miller Lodrick (Joseph), * 0 , 845 NE 16th Valla Hollingsworth, TA, 209 Patrician Drive, Span-
Terrace, Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33304, 305/462-7446 Nashville ish Fort, AL 36527, 205/626-9308

Joyce Rosemary Allen (Melvin), 6, 3513 Highview Orlando-Winter Park Marian Clark Hill (Wallace), AA, 304 Rosebusch Ct.,
Rd., Charlotte, NC 28210, 704/553-0331 Wetumpka, AL 36092, 205/567-4415
Palm Beach County
Sue Crowder, 0, 7003 Genoa Drive, Chattanooga, Linda Hyde, AK, 2404 Crestview Dr. SE, Decatur,
TN 37421, 615/894-4609 Shoals Area AL 35601, 205/350-3565

Beverly Jones Marion (Phillip), AA, 3454 Ethel Ave., Tampa Bay Area Sarah Parker Peay (Fred), NO, 3600 Knollwood
Columbus, GA 31906, 404/324-3857 Drive, Nashville, TN 37215, 615/269-9785
Triangle
Camille Pharr Austin (Donald); AA, 101 Silverthorn Pati Healy, TO, 5745D Kingsgate Drive, Orlando, FL
Rd., Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, 904/932-3243 Tuscaloosa 32809, 305/352-6853.
Key Alums
Marion Grassmuck Clouse (Stephen), X, 1530 86th Sara Parise Ridolph (Edward), All, 92 Plumosa Lane,
Avenue, N , St. Petersburg, FL 33702, 813/577- Indiana Harbour Beach Lake Worth, FL 33460, 305/967-2197
0861 (Melbourn Area)
Theresa Collins Boles (Jeffery), AK, 3550 Helton
Pat Abel Lowery (Richard), KA, 10014 Conrad Enterprise Drive, A-3, Florence. AL 35630, 205/766-3002
Drive, Huntsville, AL 35803, 205/881-1194 Orange City
Camille Thomas, 2303 S. Hespecides, Tampa, FL
Lee Ann Archer Wyatt (Warren), O, 34 Lawnwood Mississippi 33609, 813/253-0652
Drive, Jackson, TN 38301, 901/668-1951 Oxford
Laura Harshbarger Otwell (Woodard), AT, 5215 Co-
Candy Kirkwood Colyer (Robert), KK, 4737 Princess Tupelo ronado Drive, Raleigh, NC 27609, 919/787-1311
Anne Lane, Jacksonville, FL 32210, 904/384-5611 North Carolina
Tanya Hataway, AA, 20 Smith Acres, Northport, AL
Key Alums Alice Garver, 5183 Cortina Court, Naples, FL 33940 Winston-Salem 35476, 205/339-3040
Florida
Frances Pugh (David), 806 N . Boston Ave., Deland, South Carolina Joann Guzak, 120 Anona Place, Indian Harbour
Naples FL 32720 Columbia Beach, FL 32935
Deland
Daisy Lindsley (Milton), 1070 Elkcam, Deltona, FL Myrtle Beach Joanne Kettles, P.O. Box 141, Enterprise, FL 32725
Deltona (Daytona Beach 32725
Area) Bernadette "Bunny" Pavlik, 1016 Springbank Ave-
Jane Marker Snook, 103 Orange Blossom Circle, nue, Orange City, FL 32763
Altomonte Springs Altomonte Springs, FL 32701
Bonnie Young, 170 Oxford Square, Oxford, MS
Coral Gables Anne Beauchamp, 1540 Blue Road, Coral Gables, FL 38655
33146
Port Orange Debbie Keene, 1302 Emily St., Tupelo, MS 38801
Angela Stephens, 604 Hamlet Drive, Port Orange, FL
Fort Myers 32019 Debbie Harlee (Victor), 2133 Bethabara Road, Win-
ston-Salem, NC 27106
Winter Springs Janet Cox, 4581 Trawler Court, #201, Fort Myers, FL
33907 Jo Anne Hancock, 301 Springlake Road, Columbia,
New Smyrna Beach SC 29206
Susan Ennis, 701 Briarwood Drive, Winter Springs,
FL 32708 Mrs. William Hinman, 216 Myrtle Lane, Briarcliff
Acres, Myrtle Beach, SC 29577
Imogene Harper, One Bogey Circle, New Smyrna
Beach, FL 32069

Ill-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters

Linda Martin McLaughlin-Broward County, Lakeland, Orlando, Palm Beach County.
Nancy Perry Bowers-Birmingham, Greater Pensacola, Jacksonville, Knoxville.
Joan Piper Shepherd-Charlotte, Columbia, Johnson City, Tallahassee, Triangle.
Cathy Meredith Parker-Atlanta Tri-County, Huntsville, Memphis, Morgan County Colony, Shoals Area.
Sandra Johnson Dowell-Chattanooga, Columbus, Mobile, Montgomery.
Becky Duncan Massey-Athen's, Atlanta, Nashville.
Carolyn Sweeney-Greater Pinellas, Jackson, Martin, Tuscaloosa.

REGION IV

Vice President: Mary McCammon Williams (Robert), 1113 East Monroe, Bloomington, IL 61701. Telephone: 309/829-3656
Extension Officer: Judith Freundt Zawacke, (Michael), BA, 1302 W. Palatine Road, Arlington Heights, IL 60004. Telephone: 312/253-5538
Finance Officer: Liz Romaine Coffey (William), XA, 7754 N. Whittier Place, Indianapolis, IN 46250. Telephone: 317/849-3030
Rush Officer: Jane Hamblin, *T, 400 N . River Road #1115 West Lafayette, IN 47906. Telephone: 317/743-6663

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Alpha Chi
Western Kentucky Theresa Tooley, WKU, College Heights, Rachel Smith Allen (Neil), A X , 459 Marian Webb Hutchinson (Mark), AQ, RR
University P.O. Box 291, Bowling Green, KY 42101, Brentmoor Dr., Bowling Green, KY #1, Box 362A, Philpot, KY 42366, 502/
Beta Lambda 502/748-2732 42101, 502/843-8570 281-5948
Illinois Wesleyan
University Cheryl MacTavish, 1314 North Fell Avenue, Betty Ridder-Smith (Timothy), I , 325 Hill- Susan Guenzler Getz (Herbert), BA, 5415 N .
Bloomington, IL 61701, 309/829-1890 side Court, Bloomington, IL 61701, 309/ Sheridan Rd., #2701, Chicago, IL 60640,
662-5053 312/784-0287

41

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director

Beta Phi Dorice Kelly, 901 E. 10th Street, Blooming- Rita Conray Hurtt (Barry), KA, 3611 Ann McCIanahan Gilchrist (Keith), 6, 5613
Indiana ton, IN 47401, 812/332-6174 Bainbridge Dr., Bloomington, IN 47401, Skyridge Drive, Indianapolis, IN 46250,
University 812/332-0671 317/849-6142
Jena Fox, University of Evansville, P.O. Box
Chi Lambda 2684, Station D, Evansville, IN 47714, Melissa Watson, XA, 1201 McArthur Circle, Ann McCIanahan Gilchrist
University of 812/477-6838 Evansville, IN 47714, 812/476-0737
Evansville Mary Matarazzo Bryant (William), AO, 2113
Debbie Lewellyn, MSU, AOII House, Box Ellen White Harrell (Ken), KO, MSU, Box Maryland Avenue, Louisville, KY 40205,
Delta Omega 2399, University Station, Murray, KY 2028, University Station, Murray, KY 502/458-1201
Murray State 42071, 502/767-2371 42071, 502/753-1642
University Jane Elgin Karasick (Bernard), $T, Mare
Sue Erickson, 706 S. Mathews Street, Urba- Faye Brown Valbert (Paul), BA, 1720 Lin- Barn Lane, Wayne, IL 60184, 312/584-
Iota na, 1L 61801, 217/344-0136 coln Rd., Champaign, IL 61820, 217/359- 5055
University of 3623
Illinois Diann Melick, ISU, Suite 122, Lincoln Sharon Miller, XA, 4548 Candletree Circle,
Quad, Terre Haute, IN 47809, 812/232- JoAnn Bohn Gibbons (Paul), K A , 35 Apt. 12, Indianapolis, IN 46254, 317/298-
Kappa Alpha 1051 Gardendale Road, Terre Haute, IN 47803, 7876
Indiana State 812/877-2279
University Beth Scheller, BSU, P.O. Box 219, Student Anne Buechlein Wilmes (Arthur), XA, 4665
Center, Muncie, IN 47306, 317/285-4416 Mary Lou Niedenthal Huber (William), KK, Edwardian Cr., Apt. 2-A, Indianapolis,
Kappa Kappa 2000 W. Jackson St., Muncie, IN 47303, IN 46254, 317/291-7255
Ball State Mary Forsythe, 508 Columbia Street, Lex- 317/288-3100
University ington, KY 40506 Marian Webb Hutchinson
Sara L. Simms, KA, 3543 Tates Creek Road,
Kappa Omega Tamara Bishop, MSU, UPO 1284, More- Apt. 11, Lexington, KY 40502, 502/564- Marian Webb Hutchinson
University of head, KY 40351, 606/783-3858 5535
Kentucky
Dr. Diane L. Ris, QH, 399 Bays Avenue,
Omega Xi Morehead, KY 40351, 606/784-4862
Morehead State
University Jane Huffman, Hanover College, AOII Belinda Burdette Davis, * 0 , 26 W. Main, Mary Matarazzo Bryant
House, Hanover, IN 47243, 812/866-2151 Austin, IN 47102, 812/794-4650 Anne Buechlein Wilmes
Phi Omicron Ext. 277 Mary Matarazzo Bryant
HanoverCollege Lynn McHenry (Thomas), #T, 1011 Oak- Susan Guenzler Getz
Susan Ann Danko, 1001 David Ross Road, hurst Dr., West Lafayette, IN 47906, 317/
Phi Upsilon West Lafayette, IN 47906, 317/463-9566 463-6716
Purdue University
Tonya York, UL, Alpha Omicron Pi, Stu- Elaine James Kennedy (Philip), AX, 3815
Pi Alpha dent Center, Room 12, Louisville, KY Briar Ridge Rd„ LaGrange, KY 40031,
University of Louisville 40292, 502/964-0154 502/241-0894

Sigma Iota Mary Beth Shaw, 901 West Carroll, Ma- Judy Rogers (Keith), EI, 106 Dove Avenue,
Western Illinois comb, IL 61455, 309/837-4001 Macomb, IL 61455, 309/833-4867
University

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
Bloomington, IN Hanover-Madison Colony
BIoomington-Normal Donna Doss Hales (Dell), * 0 , 1802 Wilton Drive, Indianapolis Serena W. Keach, Box 496, Hanover, IN 47243
Bowling Green Bloomington, IN 47401, 812/332-5764 Kentuckiana
Champaign-Urbana Kokomo Mary McKinney Lett, B*, 5907 Belford Court, Indi-
Chicago Area Council Nancy Harms Kaufman (Von), BA, 1600 A-5 Lafayette anapolis, IN 46254, 317/293-2854
Chicago-Beverly Hills Northbrook, Normal, IL 61761, 309/454-5063 Lake County
Chicago-North Shore Lexington Paula Olthuis, Q, 820 Fountain Avenue, Louisville,
Chicago-Northwest J. Melissa McDonough, AX, 1922 Price Street, Bowl- Muncie KY 40222. 502/425-9977
Chicago-West Suburban ing Green, KY 42101, 502/843-3938 Owensboro
DeKalb-Sycamore Colony Rockford Madonna McMurry Larrick (Robert), 4>0, 235
Evansville Tri-State Sandra F. Doebee, BA, 54 Neffrey Drive, St. Joseph, South Bend Greenbriar, Kokomo, IN 46901, 317/452-9310
Fort Wayne IL 61873, 217/469-8866 Springfield Area
Terre Haute Aileen Bean (Jerome), *T, 716 Sugar Hill Drive, West
Patti Annen Broggi (Michael), NI, 910 E. Hillside Lafayette, IN 47906, 317/743-2850
Rd., Naperville, IL 60540, 312/961-3777
Karla Charnekar, KA, 1331 Willow Court,
Sue Poczikaj Trump (Rick), NI, 335 Norwood Drive, Schererville, IN 46375, 219/865-6746
Frankfort, IL 60423, 815/469-9509
Beverly Patrick, QH, 2200 Richmond Rd., #404, Lex-
Joanne Volk Zolomij (Robert) EA, 3205 Hartzell ington, KY 40502, 606/277-4950
Street, Evanston, IL 60201, 312/869-6845
Tamra Snyder Redden (David), KK, 4809 Cardinal
Jean Dundas Zimmermann (James), AT, 308 N . Wal- Drive, Muncie, IN 47304, 317/282-5629
nut Lane, Schaumburg, IL 60194, 312/843-0041
Claire Edgington Roberts (David), AX. 816 Cottage
Judy Gambrel Flessner (Todd), I , 1511 Ashford Drive, Owensboro, KY 42301, 502/684-8897
Court, Wheaton, IL 60187, 312/665-7380
Georgene Mary Reichert (Frank), BA, 5944 Creekside
Mary Diaz (Angel), IIK, 1548 Timberwood Court, Lane, Rockford, IL 61111, 815/877-1222
Sycamore, IL 60176, 815/895-6667
Sue Jones, B4>, 1609 Renfree Drive, South Bend, IN
Sandra Baechle Raben (Philip), B4>, 12593 Apache 46614, 219/291-2943
Pass, Evansville, IN 47712, 812/963-6495
Mary Murphy (Harlan), EI, Box 774, Farmersville, IL
Susan Miller (Ken), KK, 1908 Montgomery Court, 62533, 217/227-4589
Fort Wayne, IN 46805, 219/749-5847
Dr. Marilyn Lee Faris, KA, 1810 North 7th Street,
Terre Haute, IN 47804, 812/232-1905

IV-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Anne Buechlein Wilmes-Indianapolis, Lafayette, Muncie.
Susan Guenzler Getz-Bloomington-Normal, Lake County, Rockford, Springfield Area.
Ann McCIanahan Gilchrist-Bloomington, IN, Evansville Tri-State, Kokomo, South Bend.
Jane Elgin Karasick-Champaign Urbana, Chicago Area Council, Chicago Beverly Hills, Chicago North Shore, Chicago Northwest Suburban, Chicago West Suburban.
Sharon Miller-Fort Wayne, Terre Haute.
Mary Matarazzo Bryant-Kentuckiana.
Marian Webb Hutchinson-Bowling Green, Lexington.

42

REGION V

Vice President: Virginia Zenishek Struble (William) *, 2330 S.E. Alamar Road, Topeka, KS 66605. Telephone: 913/233-0842
Extension Officer: Shirley "Shoo" McPeak Walker, Z, 15 Hillcrest Drive, Kearney, NE 68847, Telephone: 308/234-9524.
Finance Officer: Ellen Hoffman Buckley, EI, 1021 Candletree Drive, Blue Springs, MO 64015. Telephone: 816/229-4696
Rush Officer: Charlene Hametz Meyer (Lloyd), Z, 11475 Frances, Omaha, NE 68144. Telephone: 402/334-9030

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Vanessa Batey, AG, 6901 S.E. 14th Street,
Alpha Theta Jann Erickson, Coe College, Box 554, Cedar Denise Tinnick Steinacker (John), 1000 9th
Coe College Rapids, IA 52402, 319/399-8405 Street, Marion, IA 52302, 319/377-1256 . #55, Des Moines, IA 50320, 515/287-7838
Julie Forsythe, All, 902 Quail Creek Drive,
Delta Pi Lisa Rucker, CMSU, A211A Panhellenic Stephanie Thompson, All, 506 Anderson,
Central Missouri Hall, Warrensburg, MO 64093, 816/747- Apt. E, Warrensburg, M O 64093, 816/ Independence, MO 64055, 816/373-9654
State University 3235 474-5474
Vanessa Batey
Iota Sigma Ann Vandervelde, 2007 Greeley, Ames, IA Karen White Shirk (Robert), IE, 2854 Mon-
Iowa State 50010, 515/292-9057 roe St., Ames, IA 50010, 515/232-7903
University
Lisa Kivett, W. 328 Camden Manor, Law- Elaine Hoffman (Carl), *, 1271 Medford, Paula Mitchell Derks (Bruce), All, 19709
Phi Topeka, KS 66604, 913/232-0004 15th Street, Independence, M O 64056,
University of rence, KS 66044, 913/842-7113 816/796-9125
Kansas
Deb Bergh, KSC, AOII House, Conrad Hall Jeanne Deyle Blausey (Richard), 4>E, 3702 Mary Lee Glen, Z, 14109 Pierce Plaza #60,
Phi Sigma #112, Kearney, NE 68847, 308/236-3102 Avenue "M", Kearney, NE 68847, 308/ Omaha, NE 68144, 402/333-3169
Kearney State 234-3659
College Susie Bugg. 3823 Garretson Avenue, Sioux Vanessa Batey
City, IA 51106, 712/274-5798 Dixie Allen (Doug), 6X, 2616 So. Patterson,
Theta Chi Sioux City, IA 51106, 712/274-1655
Morningside
College Jane Galloway, 1541 "S" Street, Lincoln, NE Cynthia Dumler, Z, 2800 Woods Boulevard, Mary Lee Glen
68508, 402/476-0551 Apt. 109, Lincoln, NE 68502, 402/423-
Zeta 9048
University of
Nebraska

Alumnae Chapter President Key Alums Susan Dunlap Schmidt (David), IE, Route #3, Box
Ames Iowa 183, Iowa City, IA 52240, 319/683-2610
Columbia-Jefferson City Eileen Muff (Don), Z, 1312 Scott Circle, Ames, IA
Des Moines 50010, 515/292-2725 Iowa City
Greater Kansas City
Kearney Diane Poole Sprenger (Gary), TA, 1802 Juniper Dr., Marshalltown Area Jayne Hager Dee (Eric), IE, 106 Third Street, N.E.,
Lincoln Columbia, MO 65201, 314/443-8416 State Center, IA 50247, 515/483-2576
Maryville
Omaha Barbara Peters Grefe (Roger), A6, 230 31st Street, Kansas Susan Burke Martz (Warren), 60, 233 N . Fountain,
Saint Louis Des Moines, IA 50312, 515/274-1756 Wichita Wichita, KS 67208, 316/682-2887
Topeka
Linda Gitzendanner Hines (Stuart), BA, 4005 W. 74th Coffeyville (Southeastern) Nancy Scott Misch (Gary), 301 Centennial,
St., Prairie Village, KS 66208, 913/432-4695
Coffeysville, KS 67337, 316/251-0959
Becky Baker Crocker (Jim), $E, 4319 Glennwood,
Kearney, NE 68847, 308/234-2032 Liberal (Southwestern) Denyce Gammell Byas, *, P.O. Box 54, Liberal, KS
67901, 316/624-0401
Joanne Erickson Deaton (Roger), IE, 4621 S. 46th,
Lincoln, NE 68502, 402/489-4351 V-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Christine Houghton (Ben), AQ, 300 Matthews Lane, Vanessa Batey-Ames, Des Moines.
Box 486, Gower, MO 64454, 816/424-6248 Paula Mitchell Derks-Greater Kansas City, Topeka.
Julie Forsythe-Columbia-Jefferson City. Maryville, St. Louis.
Peggy Kelley (Michael A.), 4>E, 13561 Gold St., Mary Lee Glen-Kearney, Lincoln, Omaha.
Omaha, NE 68154, 402/333-7198

Linda Brownfield Liermann (Robert), I , 2015 Lake
Clay, Chesterfield, MO 63017, 314/532-3210

Pamela Y. Waterman (Jordan), All, 2636 S.W. Shaw-
nee, Topeka, KS 66604, 913/234-9421

REGION VI

Vice President: Audrey Hoenshell Humason (Harlan), T, 14548 Edgewater Lane, NE, Seattle, WA 98155. Telephone: 206/363-0151
Extension Officer: Judit Putti Spence (Kerry), BK, 4128 Virginia Crescent, N . Vancouver, B.C., Canada V7R 3Z6. Telephone: 604/980-5154
Finance Officer: Pamela Davenport Howard (Kent), T, 17814 N.E. 8th Place, Bellevue, WA 98008. Telephone: 206/747-8504
Rush Officer: Ann M . Casale, AP, 711 N.E. Randall, Apt. 201, Portland, OR 97232. Telephone: 503/235-3215

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Kitty Bryne, NE 820 Campus, Pullman, WA Kathleen Oliver Busch (Bruce), T, 5700—
Alpha Gamma Kathleen M . Smith-Meadows, IA, SW 930
Washington State 99163, 509/335-8502 Alcora Dr., Pullman, WA 99163, 509/ 29th Ave., N.E., Seattle, WA 98105, 206/
University 334-4239 522-1239
Pam Mcintosh, 1119 South Fifth Avenue, Kathleen Oliver Busch
Alpha Phi Bozeman, MT 59715, 406/587-0691 Mary Jane Griffanti (Emest), A*, 2904 Col-
Montana State ter Ave., Bozeman, MT S9715, 406/586- Denise Jacobson, A4>, Route 1, Box 45 C,
University Mary Shine, 2435 N.W. Harrison, Corvallis, 5231 Amity, OR 97101, 503/835-3006
OR 97330, 503/757-1552
Alpha Rho Ruth Gillmore Baines (John), AP, 204 N.W.
Oregon State 27th, Corvallis, OR 97330, 503/752-2968
University
Joanne Nelson, 1680 Adler Street, Eugene, Brenda Mcintosh, AE, 3008 W. 15th, Eu- Barbara Bierer Long (Kenneth), AP, 2166
Alpha Sigma OR 97401, 503/485-0665 gene, OR 97402, 503/683-1596 Yolanda, Springfield, OR 97477, 503/746-
University of 9769
Oregon

43

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Barbara Bierer Long
Beta Kappa Victoria Darnbrough, UBC, Panhellenic Connie Vivrik, BK, 104-274 West 2nd St.,
University of House, #10, 6478 N.W. Marine Drive, North Vancouver, BC, Canada V7M1C8, Kathleen Oliver Busch
British Columbia Vancouver, BC, Canada V6T 1A5, 604/ 604/986-2673
926-2804
Beta Rho Carol Henderson (Bill), QQ, 2995 Golden
University of Elaine Whitley, 220 Daly, Missoula, MT Hill, Missoula, MT 59801, 406/549-5232
Montana 59801, 406/728-2151

Beta Sigma Janell Kirby, BSU, AOII House, 1906 Potter Shannon Phillips (Russ), AE, 701 Warren, Denise Jacobson
Boise State Drive, Boise, ID 83706, 208/344-7054 Boise, ID 83706, 208/344-4686
University
Therese McKee, 1906 NE 45th, Seattle, WA Joan Lee, A I \ 516 So. 222nd #4, Des Barbara Bierer Long
Upsilon
University of 98105, 206/524-4669 Moines, WA 98188, 206/878-3219
Washington

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
Eugene- Pullman
Claire Miller Gremmel (Steve), AP, 1510 Acacia Shirley Armstrong Perryman (Lance), AT. S.W. 1015
Springfield Ave., Eugene, OR 97401, 503/485-6368 Seattle Monte Vista, Pullman, WA 99163, 509/334-4738

Missoula Cindy Watt Christophersen (Allen), BP, 1 Virginia Spokane Kathleen Nealey Paterson (Richard), AT, 1521 N.W.
Drive, Missoula, MT 59803, 406/251-5166 188th St., Seattle, WA 98177, 206/542-2349
Pocatello Vancouver, BC
Frances Healy Moore (Doug), IA, 370 Skyline Drive, Jo Smith Normington (Marvin), BP, 823 Park Hill
Portland Pocatello, ID 83204, 208/233-6056 Vancouver, Drive, Spokane, WA 99208, 509/466-1513
WA Colony
Elizabeth Corlett, PE, 1724 NE 48th Avenue, Port- Marjorie Stevens, BK, 1675 W. 60th Avenue, Van-
land, OR 97213, 503/284-2771 couver, B.C., Canada V6P 2A7, 604/266-0091

Jane Polka Lindgren (Richard), AP, 9503 NE 142nd
Avenue, Vancouver, WA 98662

VI-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Kathleen Oliver Busch-Missoula, Pullman, Spokane.
Denise Jacobson-Pocatello, Portland, Vancouver, WA Colony.
Barbara Bierer Long-Eugene-Springfield, Seattle, Vancouver, B.C.

REGION VII

Vice President: Melanie Nixon Doyle (Edgar), AE, 2624 Arkansas Valley Dr., Little Rock, AR 72212. Telephone: 501/225-8427
Extension Officer: Gloria Cunningham Jay (Joe B.), IIK, 6350 Keller Springs Road, #662, Dallas, TX 75248. Telephone: 214/733-0163
Finance Officer: Pamela Hathcock de Zevallos (Edward).NO, 12020 Naughton Drive, Houston, TX 77024. Telephone: 713/467-8560
Rush Officer: Lynne Garvey, BII, 8131 Southwestern Blvd., Apt. 204, Dallas, TX 75206. Telephone: 214/691-8703

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Delta Beta
University of Lisa Hingle, USL, Box 42130, Lafayette, LA Cathy Bando, AO, 918 Tulane, Lafayette, Frankie Frazier Roberts (Lloyd), NB, P.O.
Southwestern 70504, 318/233-0134 LA 70503, 318/237-2252 Box 233, Clinton, MS 39056, 601/924-
Louisiana 4120
Kappa Tau
Southeastern Diana Mehn, Southeastern Louisiana Uni- Patricia MacKinnon, K T , 50 Whitmar Frankie Frazier Roberts
Louisiana versity, P.O. Box 948, Hammond, LA Drive, #4, Hammond, LA 70401, 504/
University 70402, 504/549-3673 • 345-1340
Lambda Tau
Northeast Louisiana Rosemary Stafford, NLU, P.O. Box 4173, Terri Parker, AT, 54B Colonial Drive, Mon- Barbara Owens Kramer (Raymond), B$,
University Monroe, LA 71201 roe, LA 71203, 318/345-0439 7516 Chattington Drive, Dallas, TX
Sigma Omicron 75240, 214/233-6495
Arkansas State Kay Tackett, ASU, P.O. Box 928, State Uni- Carolyn Swindle Wyatt (Thad), EO, 1812
• University versity, AR 72467, 501/972-2269 Eldridge, Jonesboro, AR 72401, 501/932- Barbara Owens Kramer
Upsilon Lambda 1155
University of Liz Bostic, Upsilon Lambda Chapter of Susan Bloxham Waldrop (Skip), AT, 1511
Texas-San Antonio AOII, University of Texas at San Antonio, Marie Louise Dieu Cooper (William), TIK, Grant Brook, Dallas, TX 75228, 214/324-
San Antonio, TX 78285, 512/684-3439 6030 Forest Ridge, San Antonio, TX 3926
Alumnae Chapter 78240, 512/684-5188

"Arlington Mid-Cities President Alumnae Chapter President
Greater Lafayette
Austin Virginia Ann Jennings Hildebrandt (Gary), 4>K, 1413 Hammond Susan Baker, BA, 105 Maurice, Lafayette, LA 70506,
Woodway Dr., Hurst, TX 76053, 817/284-3221 Houston 318/234-2331
Baton Rouge Jonesboro
Diana Scarbrough, K 0 , 1817 E. Oltorf, #1042, Aus- Little Rock Cynthia Kirk, K T , P.O. Box 764, Hammond, LA
Beaumont tin, TX 78741, 512/447-7851 Monroe 70404, 504/542-1847

Dallas Cheryl Bourg (Belaire), AT, 7445 Vice President, Ba- Jane Tomsula, AO, 4400 Memorial, #1079, Houston,
ton Rouge, LA 70816, 504/292-5909 TX 77007
Fort Worth
Dorothy Smith (Sam), I I K , 5680 North Circuit Loretta Frasure Brooks (Bearl), EO, Rt. 9, Box 23,
44 Drive, Beaumont, TX 77706, 713/892-9487 Jonesboro, AR 72401, 501/932-2284

Carol Miller Stevenson (John), SI, 2440 Bengal, Pia- Irene Edmunds Sniegocki (Richard), 0, 8616 Linda
no, TX 75023, 214/596-3266 Lane, Little Rock, AR 72207, 501/225-2190

Margaret Whitney Shiels (Robert), K, 3705 Mocking- Suzanne Dickerson, AT, 7200 DeSiard, Monroe, LA
bird Lane, Ft. Worth, TX 76109, 817/924-9720 71201, 318/343-2451

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
New Orleans San Antonio
Northwest Arkansas Ember Beck, 4>A, 929 Dumaine, Apt. 10, New Or- Shreveport Debbie Knight (D. B.), TA, 8210 Little Bear, San An-
Oklahoma City leans, LA 70116 Tulsa tonio, TX 78242, 512/623-4150

Agnes Bondy Walters (H.J.), AB, Rt. 6, Box 466, Mary Ann Van Osdell Hines (Gary), AO, 202 Bour-
Fayetteville, AR 72701, 501/442-5790 bon St., Bossier City, LA 71112, 318/742-6453

Linda Patterson Braden (Ed), 3404 Baird Drive, Ed- Barbara Lasley (Michael), riK, 5010 S. 71st East Ave-
mond, OK 73034, 405/348-0317 nue, Tulsa, OK 7414S, 918/622-7164

"Redevelopment

New REO contacting Key Alums.

VII-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Barbara Owens Kramer-Dallas, Fort Worth, Jonesboro, Monroe, Northwest Arkansas, Oklahoma City, Tulsa.
Frankie Frazier Roberts-Baton Rouge, Greater Lafayttte, Hammond, Little Rock, New Orleans.
Susan Bloxham Waldrop-Arlington Mid-Cities, Austin, Beaumont, Houston, San Antonio, Shreveport.

REGION VIII

Vice President: Robin Lee Beltramini (Richard), I, 5924 S. Stanley Place, Tempe, AZ 85283. Telephone: 602/838-7475
Extension Officer: Crystal Paine Compese (Joseph) XA, 23063 Baltar, Canoga Park, CA 91304. Telephone: 213/884-9914
Finance Officer: Nancy Schlosser Dunn (Charles), AE, 11 Raymond Court, San Carlos, CA 94070. Telephone: 415/368-2418
Rush Officer: Lisa Richtermeyer Shemwell (Michael), ATI, 255 S. Rengstorff #42, Mountain View, CA 94040. Telephone: 415/965-2041

Collegiate Chapter President Chapter Adviser Regional Director
Janice Waken, 203 First Street, Davis, CA
Chi Alpha Alice Huston (William), A*, 4640 Hillview Phyllis Casteel Gilson (Stanley), E * , 6628
University of 95616, 916/756-5572 Way, Sacramento, CA 95822, 916/442- Woodlake Ave., Canoga Park, CA 91307,
California-Davis 7044 213/887-9344
Amelia Brown, 1015 15th Street, Boulder,
Chi Delta CO 80302, 303/443-0546 Anne Clark, EA, 1241 Pennsylvania St., #5, Phyllis Austin. NA, 156 W. 222nd Street,
University of Denver, CO 80203, 303/832-4098 Carson, CA 90745, 213/834-6215
Colorado
Laura Jacques, 3980 East 8th Street, Long Barbara Kramer Rhinehart (Vincent), AB, Gayle Fitzpatrick, AP, 1820 Ardmore Ave.,
Lambda Beta Beach, CA 90804, 213/438-1219 1470 E. Bryant Dr., Long Beach, CA #38, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254, 213/379-
California State 90815, 213/498-2693 6793
University-Long Beach Susan Frank, Lambda Iota Chapter of AOII,
P.O. Box 22741, San Diego, CA 92122 Cynthia Steckel, NI, 1750 Grand Ave., #2, Troylyn Johnson, B4>, 2903 La Palomita,
Lambda Iota San Diego, CA 92109, 714/272-1007 N.E., Albuquerque, NM 87111, 505/299-
University of 6732
California-San Diego Nena Krivosic, 647 W. 28th Street, Los An- Melanie Graper, NA, 1820 Ardmore, #2A,
Troylyn Johnson
Nu Lambda
University of geles, CA 90007, 213/746-8426 Hermosa Beach, CA 90254, 213/374-4960
Southern California
Joanne Thomas, 2311 Prospect, Berkeley, Sandra Glooschenko Jaeger, E , 1817 Phyllis Casteel Gilson
Sigma CA 94704, 415/540-9152 or 9153 Capistrano, Berkeley, CA 94706, 415/ Gayle Fitzpatrick
University of 526-6667 Troylyn Johnson
California-Berkeley Beth Jansen, Sigma Phi Chapter of AOII,
P.O. Box 1441, Reseda, CA 91335 Donna M. C. Koziol, E4>, 208021 Kings-
Sigma Phi bury, Chatsworth, CA 91311, 213/341-
California State Sydney Matteson, NAU, C.U. Box 7617, 6430
University-Northridge Flagstaff, AZ 86011, 602/523-4302
Lillian Palmer Baker (Richard), 6Q, 1508 N.
Theta Omega Aztec, Flagstaff, AZ 86001, 602/774-3659
Northern Arizona
University

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
"Albuquerque Marin County
Amador-Livermore Valley Kathy Kochendorfer, TA, 4709 Marquette, N.E. Al Monterey Mignon Macurda Stannard (Milton), KG, 3 Green-
Denver buquerque, NM 87108, 505/265-4151 wood Ct., Tiburon, CA 94920, 415/388-8513
Diablo Valley Northern Orange County
East Bay Juanita Skajian Haugen (Gilbert), NA, 3845 Pinot Palo Alto Merilyn Moore Hobbs (George), E, Country Club
Glendale Ct., Pleasanton, CA 94566, 415/846-1816 Pasadena Drive & Terrace Way, Carmel Valley, CA 93924,
Hawaii Phoenix 408/659-2426
Enid Veazie Wood (Larry), XA, 3231 S. Monroe, Riverside
Long Beach Denver, CO 80020, 303/756-1895 Sacramento Carol Lamar (Robert), K9, 6910 Michigan Circle,
Los Angeles Salt Lake City Colony Anaheim, CA 92807, 714/998-5365
Eda Davis (F.R.) XA, 2391 Tice Valley Blvd., Walnut
Creek, CA 94595, 415/934-4511 Marilyn Lyman Palmer (James), NA, 8 Hesketh
Drive, Menlo Park. CA 94025, 415/322-9057
Judith Lacina Blakely (Donaid), Oil, 752 Longridge
Rd., Oakland, CA 94619, 415/444-1459 Janie Little Steckenrider (Troy B.), I, 834 Balboa, Ar-
cadia, CA, 91006, 213/445-6424
Helga S. Maxwell, NA, 5186 La Canada Blvd., La
Canada Flintridge, CA 91011, 213/790-2148 Sandy Loeffler (George), TA, 5111 N. 32nd Place,
Phoenix, AZ 85018, 602/955-6797
Mary Lou Schwamm Delpech (Rodney), NA, 444
Lanalilo Home Road, #329, Honolulu, HI 96825, Colleen Hise Munson, AFT, 8040 Magnolia Avenue,
808/395-3534 #5, Riverside, CA 92504, 714/687-0618

Laurenn Steidl (Thomas), AB, 6513 Ulithi Street, Cy- Connie Jo Badgley, B4>, 6801 Red Maple Way, Citrus
press, CA 90630, 714/898-2485 Heights, CA 95610, 916/725-9889

Tamara M. Warren, NA, 1800 State Street, #41, Vicki Woodward Armstrong (Larry), TT, 1423 East
South Pasadena, CA 91030, 213/799-3321 8685 South, Sanda, UT 84092, 801/561-7983

45

Alumnae Chapter President Alumnae Chapter President
San Diego South Bay-Palos Verdes
San Fernando Valley Bonnie Somers Berger (£. J.), T, 13860 Olive Mill Southern Orange County Donna Bittmann Kasper (Paul), AB, 5016 Steve Ann
San Jose Way, Poway, CA 92064 , 714/748-8854 Tucson St., Torrance, CA 90503, 213/540-2463
San Mateo Ventura County
Peggy Parsley Horlick, L4>, 587 Calle Del Sur, Thou- Nancy Bates-Lane Heard (John), XA, 16086 Redwood
* Redevelopment sand Oaks, CA 91360, 805/492-6754 St., Fountain Valley, CA 92708, 714/775-4512

Aimee Heap Dugan (Leland), AL, 7072 Martwood Suzanne Levitz Payton (Ron), TA, 2701 E. Windsor,
Way, San Jose, CA 95120, 408/268-1172 Tucson, A 2 85716, 602/881-7997

Rebecca Brooks-Fournier (George), NO, 220 Garces Dorothy Keen Robinson (Richard), NA, 950 Valley
Dr., San Francisco, CA 94132, 415/587-5926 High, Thousand Oaks, CA 91362 , 805/495-6074

Key Alums Linda Vasquez, All, 1806 Robbins Street, Santa Bar-
California bara, CA 93101

Santa Barbara

Utah Joanne Johnston, £, 9655 South 2760 East, Sandy,
Salt Lake City Utah 84070

VIII-Regional Directors for Alumnae Chapters:

Phyllis Austin-Denver, Salt Lake City Colony.
Gayle Fitzpatrick-GIendale, Long Beach, Palos Verdes, Pasadena, Riverside, San Fernando Valley, South Bay, Southern Orange County.
Phyllis Casteel Gilson-East Bay, Diablo Valley, Marin County, Palo Alto, Sacramento, San Jose, San Mateo, Ventura County.
Troylynn Johnson-Albuquerque, Hawaii, Los Angeles, Monterey, Northern Orange County, Phoenix, San Diego, Tucson.

R o s e m a r y Potter m a n a g e s S A M ' s alumnae

areas of alumni-student career advising, freshman year. She was selected for
the development of new A l u m n i Clubs Who's Who Among Students in Ameri-
around the country, and the implementa- can Colleges and Universities and Mortar
tion of a project utilizing alumni volun- Board, the national honorary leadership
teers in recruiting high school prospects organization for women.
for the college.
After graduation, she joined First Ten-
While an undergraduate at Southwest- nessee Bank, and after a management
ern, Rosemary served as president of the trainee program, served as a branch man-
AOII chapter, and had been tapped as the ager and as Director of Recruiting and
chapter's "model initiate" during her Training.

ROTC leader now on active duty

• Sandy Statler, Sigma Omicron '79, rec- ...
ognized as a Distinguished Military Stu-
< dent from Arkansas State University, has Sandy Statler, Sigma Omicron '79, Arkansas
reported for active duty with the United State University, now on active duty with the
J States A r m y . United States Army.

Rosemary Wood Potter, Kappa Omicron '67, The commissioned officer, who has
has served as president of the Southwestern At won distinction of being in the top 10
Memphis Alumnae Association. percent of the senior ROTC class,
achieved superior ratings in leadership
Rosemary Wood Potter, a graduate of and military skills while maintaining high
Southwestern A t Memphis where she was scholarship and involvement in college
a member Kappa Omicron chapter, re- activities.
cently completed her term of office as the
President of the college's 10,000-member She also was qualified as an expert
national Alumni Association. marksman of the M-16 rifle and the .45
calibre pistol.
Rosemary, a 1970 graduate of the liber-
al arts college, was commended by col- Sandy served as Sigma Omicron's vice
lege president James H . Daughdrill, Jr., president/pledge trainer, fraternity edu-
for her "outstanding years of service on cation chairman, ritual chairman and
the Alumni Executive Board and the most rush chairman. She also was Crescent
recent year as president of the associa- Girl for Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity,
tion." committee coordinator for the student
government staff and was elected to
Of special note, he said, was the signif- Who's Who Among Students in Ameri-
icant progress of the association in the can Colleges and Universities.

Sandy hopes her military career even-
tually will lead her to law school.

46

Plan to be in New Orleans next June

Way down yonder in New Orleans ternity provides a combination any AOII One can see the Superdome, travel
plans are underway for the 1983 Interna- collegian or alumna will not want to through the Garden District on the St.
tional Convention scheduled for June 28- miss. Charles Avenue streetcar or tour the
July 3 at the Fairmont Hotel. newly-renovated Audubon Zoo. In addi-
International Convention Chairman tion to the traditional Opening and Rose
The opportunity to visit "the city that Pat Hardy and Local Chairman Schuyler banquets, as well as Alumnae, Collegiate
care forgot" would be reason enough to Louapre have given assurance that Con- and Panhellenic luncheons, the 1983 con-
head South next summer, but this, cou- vention '83 will be a bonanza for all par- vention will include a free evening in
pled with the biennial meeting of our fra- ticipants, especially the non-delegate. As which to see the city. A riverboat ride,
usual, the normal business sessions are dinner at a landmark restaurant or a tour
Reservations Chairman Jeanie Cian (left) planned where one can view first-hand of famous French Quarter jazz spots are
and Local Convention Chairman Schuyler the democratic process of the fraternity at only a few of the options that w i l l be
Louapre. work. But in addition, there are enrich- available.
ment sessions scheduled to aid in a deeper
understanding of sisterhood—its privileg- The convention theme, "AOII: The
es and responsibilities. Source" appropriately can be linked to
New Orleans which is not only located
The Vieux Carre or French Quarter is on the Mississippi River, but also serves
within walking distance of the conven- and the nation's largest port in total
tion hotel. This area, complete with its waterbourne and is the source of life and
unique architecture, shopping and eating livelihood for the area.
establishments, provides the backdrop
for a stay in New Orleans. One can enjoy Additionally, "AOII: The Source"
cafe au lait and beignets (coffee and do- serves as a reminder to us that our sister-
nuts) at breakfast, stroll along the Moon hood provides a foundation of friend-
Walk and Jackson Square, and browse in ship, leadership and scholarship upon
the myriad antique, art and clothing which to build our lives. Convention
shops. Then lunch at a restaurant only chairmen Pat and Schuyler are confident
read about or recently discovered fol- that Convention '83 will be a source of
lowed by a buggy ride through Bourbon renewal and enthusiasm for AOJTs of ev-
and Royal streets. ery age.

^ojoutde/i&' ' D a y

In 1939, Stella George Stern Perry reflected on the fraternity's first 42 years by underscoring that she,
Helen, Bess and Jess wanted to establish a "democratic fraternity, one w i t h no snobbery w i t h nothing good
excluded on factitious grounds, one with its members chosen for character, and one w i t h a high and active
special purpose.

"We wanted a fraternity that should carry on the delightful fellowships and cooperations of college days
into the workaday years ahead," she wrote, "and do so magnanimously, both in school and afterwards."

Stella acknowledged that the founders did not foresee the future. Maybe not, but they certainly laid an
excellent foundation for it. The philosophy they formulated was so meaningful and applicable that through
the years, the only changes in our Ritual have been minor procedural ones.

That fact is a great source of pride for each member of Alpha Omicron Pi.
And a great source of pride for our founders would be the knowledge that what they wanted in a frater-
nity has been perpetuated and developed by their A O I I descendants for 85 years.
But perhaps most important to them and to us is the knowledge that their legacy of simplicity, democ-
racy, usefulness and love will endure—now and forever.

Fraternally,

The Executive Board:
Ginger Banks
Peg C r a w f o r d
Nancy Clark
Jo Beth Heflin
Teri Anderson
Marilyn Herman
Neen Neale
Kay Sutherlin

47

POSTMASTER—Please send notice Second Class Postage Paid at Nash
of undeliverable copies on Form 3579 ville, Tennessee and additional mail
to Alpha Omicron Pi, 3821 Cleghorn ing offices.
Ave., Nashville, TN 37215

NAME OR ADDRESS CHANGE
SEND TO A O n Headquarters, 3821 Cleghorn Ave., Nashville, TN 37215

(please print)

Maiden Name — :

Chapter Initiation Yr

Check if you are: Alumnae officer Corporation officer Chapter adviser.
Check if:
New marriage Date : Deceased Date :
Widowed Divorced
Special interests . (show name preference below)

..

Occupation : '

NEW NAME IF DIFFERENT FROM ATTACHED LABEL

TITLE LAST FIRST MIDDLE

NEW Address:

STREET ADDRESS IS|IT ni i

UISA iCI.TIY J I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
FOIREIIGIN CIITYI AINDICOIUNITRJY I I I I I I I I I ! !
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I. I


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