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Published by Alpha Omicron Pi, 2015-10-05 16:21:09

1939 May - To Dragma

(no vol. #)


MAY, 1939



—on beautiful Treasure Island in San Francisco Yosemite Park—a region of majestic mountains,
Bay. A Magic City of magnificent palaces, waterfalls, and forest giants in California's high
minarets, and towers, spaced by colorful gar- Sierras—is easily accessible by short side-trip
dens on this 400-acre man-made island. This from the Santa Fe's Los Angeles-San Francisco
beautiful pageant of the arts, sciences, indus- line. Most of its outstanding sights are grouped
tries and entertainment of the interesting in and around a spectacular granite gorge,
countries and islands of the Pacific, extends threaded by theMerced River.TheMariposa grove
an invitation to visitors from all the world. of Big Trees lies within the southern boundary.



Santa Fe's gleaming new Golden Gate stainless steel streamliners, coordinated with
modern air-conditioned motor coaches, provide the fastest, daily service ever offered
in land transportation between Los Angeles and San Francisco via San Joaquin valley
—only 9 hours and 35 minutes between these two cities. In order to take advantage of
this service, tickets must be routed Santa Fe between Los Angeles and San Francisco.

For detailed information just address:

T. B. G a l l a h e r , Passenger T r a f f i c M a n a g e r

S a n t a Fe S y s t e m

1 2 9 8 Railway Exchange Bldg., Chicago, III.



M A Y , 1939

lust See If You Can Resist! 2 ASSOCIATED PRESS

What Will Milady Wear at the AOII Pasadena Convention?.. 4 cHady the 2)at

Why an AOII Convention? 6 Our Lady of the Day is well-known to many
as our former Panhellenic Delegate, but no
The First Lady of the Campus 7 such achievement brings her to this column.
Many of you may not know that she is as
Another New Chapter for AOII 8 expert a cook as she is lawyer. New Yorkers
found it out when, on March 16, she tri-
How Well Planned Is Your Alumnce Program? 11 umphed over five men and four women who
You Can Take It with You 13 had placed first in amateur cooking contests
Sororities: United They Flourish 14 sponsored by the Amateur Cooking Associa-
Don't Let the Slips Count 16 tion. The contest was held in the kitchen
Memphis Stages a Children's Ball for Profit 19 of the Childs Spanish Gardens. A l l judges
Martha Knew How to Advertise 21 were men. Pinckney tossed up a breakfast
Memory Book 22 such as might have been served in South
And What of Audrey? 24 Carolina, her home, in 1860. There were
A House for Our Birthday 26 euchred figs, Carolina creamed hominy, fried
The Alpha O Campus Survey 29 chicken with cream gravy, broiled ham with
Rushing Chairmen, 1939-40 37 calico gravy, scrambled eggs, corn bread,
The Alumnae Chapter Album 39 red cherry preserves, and coffee. The other
Alpha Omicron Pi—Forty-two Years of Growth 45 contestants, Lucille Schlimme of the American
Clip and Recommend 48 Institute of Interior Decorators; Mrs. Harold
To Reach Los Angeles 48 Lamport, painter and writer; Jane Peck, artist;
On to Convention 49 Thyra Samter Winslow, writer; Jolly Bill
We'll Meet You at Convention 50 Steinke, cartoonist; C. Berkeley Jr., broker;
Official Directory 54 Wireless Louis Zeltner, publicist; Gelett Bur-
Convention Registration Blank Cover 3 gess, writer; and, Andre Baruch, radio an-
nouncer, didn't have a chance. It was a win
Cco m m TINKER for the southerners for Miss Winslow came in
. . . LADIES IN YELLOW . . . second with her southern breakfast. On June
. . . FEEDING THE PUBLIC . . . 7, an honor of quite another sort falls to this
JOURNEY TO THE SETTLEMENT . . . fine cook. Erskine College, her Alma Mater,
w i l l confer upon her the degree of Doctor of


To DRAGMA is published by Alpha Omicron Pi fra-
ternity at 2642 University Avenue, St. Paul, Min-
nesota, and is printed by Leland Publishers, The Fra-
ternity Press. Entered at the post office at St. Paul,
Minnesota, as second class matter under the act of
March 3, 1879. Acceptance for mailing at special rate
of postage provided for in the Act of February 2 8 ,
1925, Section 412, P . L . & . R . , authorized February 1 2 ,

To DRAGMA is published four times a year, Octo-
ber 20, January 20, March 20, and May 20. Send
all editorial material to the Editor at 2642 University
Avenue, St. Paul, Minn., before Sept. 10, Dec. 10,
Feb. 10, and April 10.

The subscription price is 50 cents per copy, $1 per
year, payable in advance; L i f e subscription $15.

s e If You

and later our traditional Candlelighting ceremony,
and soft drinks from an old time Western bar.
Waiters, with mustaches bobbing, will serve you
while swaggering about in true dance hall style.
Georgia Webster, Kappa Theta active, will be
featured singing songs of the West.

Saluting the Fourth
On Tuesday be ready f o r the brightest fourth
you've ever seen—full of interest, f u n , sport,
and sorority spirit—the International Luncheon,
Swimming Meet, buffet supper under the stars
around and swimming pool, fireworks display,

H T H E Merry Month of May—and in just another From East to West AOIIs talk about Convention. Above, Edythc Ray Sparling,
month, Conventioneers take heed—it will be Jollier
president of Pi Delta, Helen Henderson, Rho alumna, Frances Rosenbusch, F
July, Convention Month. Do you have your ticket ricka H'aldman, Matilda Boose, and Edith Brcehbill chat before dinner in the M
yet? We hope by now, with less than a month before
our gala 1939 Convention, that you have brushed up land house. Below, The Stanford girls are all agog, too.
on your fraternity and college songs—there will be
singing and story telling the very first night of Con-
vention, July 2.

Music Hath Charm
So says Carrie Kistler, music chairman f o r Con-
vention, who has arranged for your every meal to be
accompanied by atmospheric melodies of the West and
Farther West. Strains from Hawaii's shores will
soothe your ears at the opening Convention dinner, Sun-
day noon, July 2, when the Long Beach Alumna? spon-
sor the Hawaiian Dinner. Decked with colorful leis,
Alpha Os f r o m East and West w i l l be drawn into a
languid mood when Carrie's musicians waft 'Aloha"
on the summer breeze.

Going West

Truly Western in spirit will be Hostess Day, July
3. As planned by Muriel McKinney, chairman of the
Early California Luncheon, this noon event will fea-
ture a pageant of the 14 flags flown over California
during its romantic history, with Verne McKinney,
Muriel's gifted husband, acting as special Master of
Ceremonies to keep Conventioneers on their toes with
his clever humor. I n keeping with the Californian
motif, luncheon hostesses, dressed as fair senoritas,
will greet you, and a colorful Spanish dance will be
presented by our Kappa Theta '29 sister, Alene With-
ers, professional dancer of note.

"Old Susanna" will be the theme song of the Forty-
Niner Dinner, final event of Hostess Day, sponsored
by the Kappa Theta. Informality will be the keynote
of this event when, garbed in old clothes and with
a heavy roll of fake currency you buy your meals

c a n R e s 1 st ! By MARJORIE ALICE LENZ, Publicity Chairman*

"Say It With Flowers" favorite blossoms scenting the air. The hostesses,
too, will f o r m a part of the flower picture in pastel
Although a trite expression these days, will be true formals.
to the letter of the word on Wednesday, July 5, when
the Pasadena Alumnae sponsor the Floral Jubilee D i n - Romance will be rampant when the orchestra plays
ner, honoring Convention Repeaters (See March To "sweet music" and an informal "change your partners"
dance is led by a well-known dance team. (Just a re-
DRAGMA, p. 6 ) . minder to you—fill in the preference blank as to your
choice for escort to this event—see registration blank
I n keeping with the floral motif will be the gay Ball, on cover I I I ) .
to be held the evening of July 5, and sponsored by
Kappa Theta. According to Gerrie Wodars, Ball Also on Wednesday will be the Social Service
chairman, the ballroom will be a veritable flower gar- Luncheon, featuring interesting speakers and appro-
den with fresh flowers blooming f r o m trellises on the priate musical program.
walls and the fragrance of hundreds of California's

Sightseeing While' Dining
This w i l l be the feature of the City of Los Angeles
Friendship Luncheon, under the chairmanship of
Sheda Kline, who has arranged f o r you to glimpse
"The Seven Wonders of the Terrestial Paradise" dur-
ing one luncheon. Each table will represent a different
phase of California's scenic wonders with pictorial
place mats f o r you to take away with you as proof of
your travels. Raydene Green Grmolyes will act
as "barker" and conduct you on a sightseeing tour
from table to table.

Closing Classic
Final official Convention event w i l l be the traditional
banquet when all sorores gather f o r the final Conven-
tion rites—plans f o r this affair are to be a surprise,
and Margaret Clifton, Convention chairman, insists
at you wait until the great day to see f o r yourself

what has been planned.

Playtime Is Suntime

Remember you're bound to be an outdoor

sports woman part of the time, at least, during

1"^. Convention Week. How is your

/ ^***"-~» supply of sun tan oil? Virginia

" jQ V ( T U R N TO PAGE


ventioneers will be interested
w that Marjorie Alice is as-
to Miss Isabel Sheldon, west-
ditor of Mademoiselle and
n editor of Picture Play. She
s fashions in the retail and
sale markets f o r a trade maga-

Yvonne Kobe (left) and Margaret Clifton, Convention Chairman, Choosing to tan a bit when she enters the convention tennis tourna-
go conventioning in pastels. Yvonne's trim street dress, with ment, Marion Beswick, Kappa Theta active (left), prefers this halter
square neck and button trim on skirt, is pale yellow crepe. She top tennis dress of wine and green print on white ground (from West
combines it with a natural leghorn straw and brown and white ac- Coast Manchester). T h e dress buttons from neck to hem and has a
cessories. Margaret's myriad tucked dress, featuring front fullness reversible bolero, which she is holding, of wine, lined with the dress
and cool draped sleeves, is a lime green sheer. She adds to this a print. Yvonne Kobe, Kappa Theta and Sigma alumna, wields her
navy straw belt and navy leghorn hat with matching bag and shoes.
racket in a West Coast Manchester navy blue and white print.

H A T Milariv Will, 1Mear

as posed L
<=Hos ^4n^-eie





Ready for the Panhellenic T e a on July 2, are Jean For the happy combination of swim suit and play
Sterne (left) and Marjorie Alice Lens in these suit, Marjorie Alice Lens (left) chooses a Catalina
casual summer formals. Jean's dress of burgundy gypsy batik jersey dressmaker type suit with match-
and white boldly printed cotton by West Coast Man- ing bolero in blended shades of orange, green, and
chester has a peasant air in its form-fitting bodice, black; note the tucked, fitted girdle effect at waist
puff sleeves, and voluminous skirt. Black net with (available at I . Magnin's). Annabelle Kirk (right)
little girl of white pique at neck and sleeves likes this playtime princess style Catalina suit of

gives Marjorie's dress a fresh summer look. pale blue sharkskin with wine polka dot.

at the A D I I Pasadena Convention


W h e n the Convention Banquet rolls around July 6, Hailing from tbe West, Jean Sterne and Marjorie F o r J u l y Convention meetings Madeline Lun-
din, president of the L o s Angeles Alumnae of
Madeline Lundin, and Gerrie Wodars, Kappa Theta Alice Lens like to add a native touch to their riding Alpha Omicron Pi, dons this attractive aqua
and white silk print for that refreshing look.
active and chairman of the Ball, will appear in these habits. Jean (left) chooses a short bolero and The smart tucked shoulder treatment gives
fullness to the surplus bodice front. A l l of
charming gowns. I n delicate brocade satin of ice matching belt of haired calf from Casa de Alma, to these pictures were posed in the Kappa Theta
house or in the patio of the house at West-
blue, Madeline's formal has a regal atmosphere with combine with her beige britches and brown boots.
wood Hills.
its princess style simplicity, square neck, and draped Marjorie Alice (right) combines a waist length black

sleeves. Swathed in black silk jersey with interest- buckskin jacket (also from Casa de A l m a ) , with blue

ing bodice treatment and front panel of powder blue, and silver jewel studs with navy blue britches and

Gerrie will "up" her hair for the occasion. black boots.

(FROM PAGE 3 ) Gcrric Wodars, Kappa Theta, promises that player or horsewoman, never hope
the dates unit be perfect and the Convention to be, and at this point are relax-
Daniels, sports adviser, has a pro- Ball unique. She should know for she and ing fondly in your arm chair with
gram of sports planned which will her committee of Betty Husband. Isabel Miles, the idea of not competing in Con-
keep you in the pink of athletic vention sports. For you we offer
prowess every second you are not and Marcele Diets are planning it. the badminton tournaments which
actually engaged in Convention will be held concurrently with the
business. ore tennis. And—unless you are an
expert who must use her own
Supposing you are horsewoman B Y DOROTHY K I L L I A N WARD, NK '27 special racket, the Hotel has a com-
—have you always wanted to dis- plete set of badminton equipment
play your skill to an assembled This call of silent unrelenting sands awaiting your arrival.
multitude, but somehow the occa- Is of such a depth to heal
sion has never arisen? Convention And solace a sad heart to seal A n added treat for you water-
Week is the time f o r the expression Its own fate by sheer beauty of desert lovers will be the Swimming Meet
of this long inhibited desire. On Tuesday afternoon, July 4. Fun
Wednesday, July S, a Gymkhana lands. galore will feature this meet which
will be held adjacent to the stables will offer such playtime races as
near the Huntington. Plan to bring Only tall cactus sentinels know comes a sprint across the pool to blow up
along those boots even i f you must The glorious quiet and peace that sums a balloon—plate diving, and you'd
carry them right out in the open. From silent sands worth kingly blow. better practice this one and see how
You equestriennes will have Mon- Caressed by soothing winds that many plates you can hold with one
day and Tuesday morning to brush hand and still conduct yourself in
up when you take the 6:00 a. m. the water. Y o u won't have to be
ride before breakfast. Be prepared an expert in the Crawl nor a Back-
for spearing potatoes via horseback stroke Champ to participate, but
and all the other real gymkhana rather a lover of good fun.
Following the Swimming Meet,
Elimination tennis tournaments Alpha Os may participate in a div-
will start early in the week with ing exhibition, after which a
finals on Thursday, July 6. Re- comedy team will "do its stuff" in
member the honor of your chapter the way of trick dives.
and limber up that right arm. O f
course, we suggest that you bring See You in July
your own racket, but i f your racket We hope you have practically
is one of the elusive types that has packed your bags by now and with
found its way into your best ticket clutched firmly in one hand
friend's attic, we will have "spares" and your Convention program in
available f o r your use at the Hunt- the other, you are ready to take off
ington. —meet you at the Huntington!

Perhaps you are not a tennis

Wi9 -Jn A 0 I I L on v e n t i o n ?

W H Y an A O I I Convention? For the purpose of part of young and old; to renew our belief that edu-
cation affords the opportunity f o r that kind of i n -
recreation, of course! dividual development that w i l l enable mankind to live
with itself; to refresh our faith in a Power beyond
M A Y the beauty of the setting, the f u n of the to- our puny one.
getherness, the desire of work to be done, the toil
and thoughtfulness that went into the preparations The warmest WELCOME to all A O l i s everywhere!
enable us the more easily to recreate our appreciation
of friendships; to invigorate our trust in the capacity Mary Dee Drummond
for growth in kindness, character, and culture on the


T h e 2Jint L a d y of t h e C a m p u s


Dr. and Mrs. Wildman have adopted a system DEPAUW ALUMNUS
of informal receptions in their home at De
© To Forest Kyle, 9 '15, goes the Pauw University. nishing problems, and Dr. Wildman
honor of being the first DePauw found his co-workers ready and eager
It is certain that Mrs. Wildman had to work under his leadership.
University coed to return to her alma little chance to give it thought, f o r her
mater as "First Lady of the Campus." comparatively brief period on the cam- " I think my biggest thrill," Mrs.
In other words, Mrs. Clyde E. Wildman pus has been an exceedingly busy one. Wildman said, "was to be associated
has the distinction of being the first The task of expanding her household again with my old professors with
alumna of DePauw to be the wife of a f r o m the modest eight room Cape Cod whom I studied as a student and whom
DePauw president. cottage of a professor of Old Testament I learned to hold in such high regard
History and Religion to the twenty and deep affection—Miss Shearer, Dr.
Of the fourteen men who have held room house provided f o r the president Eckardt and Prof. Tilden."
the presidency of DePauw, none prior to of DePauw University, was no small
Dr. Wildman had chosen a graduate matter in itself, as any good DePauw Mrs. Wildman's understanding atti-
of DePauw f o r his wife. The nearest housewife will testify. tude toward members of the faculty
approach was Dr. Lemual H . Murlin. and their wives is best expressed in her
Mrs. Murlin was a graduate of Albion " I t was rather appalling at first to own words: "One just can't shake off
College but received her M . A . and look into that long reception hall and sixteen years of being a college profes-
Ph.D. degrees f r o m DePauw. that huge dining room and try to real- sor's wife. One has a very definite feel-
ize the size rug that would be required ing toward teachers and students. And
When word was received on the De- to cover that expanse of floor," said being alumni ourselves, we have a strong
Pauw campus in the summer of 1936 Mrs. Wildman in reminiscing about her bond with other graduates and former
that Dr. Clyde E. Wildman of Boston first few days on the campus. " I have students of DePauw."
University had been elected to succeed since realized, as we entertain faculty,
Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam to the presi- students, alumni, parents and friends, Mrs. Wildman early adopted a sys-
dency, DePauw prepared to welcome that these facilities for large receptions tem of informal receptions at her home
back both a son and a daughter. I t are most essential—but I was more con- so that she and the President could be-
was known then that Dr. Wildman was cerned then with furnishing the rooms." come better acquainted with students,
to be the third alumnus to be president townspeople, faculty, parents and alumni.
of his alma mater, but the realization The Wildmans slipped easily into De- The first event on her social calendar
that Mrs. Wildman was also to hold a Pauw life on the campus. Their daugh- each Fall is a reception for the fresh-
unique place in DePauw's history as the ter, Sarah Jean, entered the local high men. Especially welcome are those
first coed to occupy the local 'White school; Mrs. Wildman solved her f u r - f r o m New England. One of the first
House" is quite recent. suggestions that the Wildmans made to

( T U H N TO P A G E 4 4 )


Seen at McCill are: 1. Kay Tierney; 2. Peggy Morris; 3. Front Row, Marqarct Dick, Margaret Johnson, Moth Fuller, Phyllis Bucking-
ham; back row, Barbara Vossnack, Kay Tiemey, Jean Douglass, Betty MacNab; 4. Betty NacNab; 5. Jean Douglass; 6. Kay Paine;
y .E'ste Hirons, Elsie MacLachan, Phyllis Buckingham; 8. Muriel Cole and Barbara Vossnack; 9. Admittance to MacDonatd Engineering
Building is forbidden to women except on rare occasions; 10. Peggy Morris, Rhona Watson, Mary Campbell in Toronto; 11. The Medical
Building where at least two Kappa Phis hope to go; 12. The Arts Building; 13. The Redpath Library; 14. The installation banquet.


McGill Welcomes Alpha D micron P i

% MARY D E E DRUMMOND in the fingers of the girls as

wore a hat with a pink- I led them to the altar; their

bow in front and her eyes intense young faces as they

never looked deeper with un- listened to those that fol-

derstanding or more ready to lowed; the beauty of words

dance in recollected amuse- are timeless; the sound of my

ment as she talked. The girls own voice after the fifth time

of Kappa Phi at McGill Uni- I was asked to sponsor, using

versity met her first as a my old name unconsciously,

whole group at luncheon, and the responding twinkle in

given for the installation com- eyes behind faces that didn't

mittee in the spacious Uni- change; and the fingering and

versity Women's Club. Anne proud glances down at shin-

Nichols they had met before ing pins newly bestowed; the

and greeted as an old friend; certain knowledge that growth

Alice Cullnane was so start- is an inevitable aspect of life

lingly lovely in a beige suit, and cannot be denied.

accompanied by red hat and 'inn i And then there was the
bag and shoes that she prob- banquet on Saturday night at
ably awed them at first. They By DOROTHY DUNCAN the Queen's Hotel and the
didn't tell me so, but after all. MacLENNON, Rho natural reaction from inten-
that's the effect she has on sity to gaiety. What would
me the first few moments I'm the weekend have been with-
with her again, so why not out the presence of the girls
these charming undergradu- from Toronto who drove
ates? It will be Mary Dee's down to assist and welcome
eyes, I think, Anne's voice, and help strengthen this new
Alice's smile and Dorothea chapter? They will always
Stuart's sweetness that we'll be close in the affections of

all remember longest from that momentous weekend Kappa Phi. Nor did I once hear a single sound of
of March 24. "how nice to have another Canadian chapter" with
emphasis on the national angle . . . except from
After the luncheon, as I was driving them to the myself, who longs for a greater understanding between
Kappi Phi apartment to administer a fraternity ex- my two countries. It is strange how much closer
amination, I remember saying "We" in explanation Canadians feel to Americans than the other way
of something Canadian, and being called for it. around.
Being with these three old friends again, on soil

that has become my home, I realize more acutely than There were sheaves of telegrams and letters, pour-

ever before how constantly I sit comfortably on a ing out welcome and good wishes. There was the

fence with a view of both sides, though sometimes a opening toast to His Majesty, the King, and the

leg hangs down on the American side until I draw it President of the United States, after which and not

up under me again, and quite as often I lean to until then could speeches begin. There were ad-

windward on the Canadian side. I shall always main- dresses by Mildred Eldridge, Atlantic District Super-

tain that Canadians have kept the best of the old intendent, by Alice and Anne and Rhona Watson,

world in their modes and manners and accepted the outgoing president of the new chapter. There was

best of the new, all quite unselfconsciously. It is a long mirror, too, at the far end of the room, and

a country I love very much, without ever feeling every time I rose to make an introduction, a dis-

separated from the United States while I live here. torted creature rose down there too, to mock me. And

The chapel of Sir George Williams College saw then there was the speech of the evening by Mary
the metamorphosis of Kappa Phi into the baby chapter Dee, who fulfills so capably her conception of one of
of Alpha Omicron Pi on Saturday afternoon. The the duties of the President, which is to bring the
memory of the hours we spent in this eminently right chapters closer together in mutual understanding.

setting for an initiation ceremony remain vivid: the Next day, when a society editor of one of the local

color of the wood panelling and the still, unflickering papers called and asked me to give her some of the

candles; a fleeting thought that ruby red and white highlights of Mrs. Drummond's speech, I repeated

are an endlessly beautiful combination; the warmth the easiest for such purposes, to the effect that there


are over a million and a half soror- who are now proudly wearing our ways in the foreground. In 1811
ity and fraternity members on this pin! James McGill, an outstanding figure
continent, and it would be well if in the Montreal of his day, be-
they became more fully conscious Installation as a Charter Member queathed 10,000 pounds to the
of their responsibilities. She gasped Remembers Royal Institution for the Advance-
and said "Oh, my . . . really?" She ment of Learning, for the establish-
should have heard the rest of the O U R installation is the result of ment of a college, to be called Mc-
speech. a dream!—of the love and loyalty Gill College. It was in this way
of an A O I I mother. That dream that he hoped to realize his dream
On Sunday afternoon a tea was began twenty years ago, when of a greater Canada, trained in its
given at the University Women's Natalie Thompson Morris came to youth to solve its own problems.
Club to introduce AO I I to the live in Montreal. It was her un- After his death in 1813, his friends,
McGill campus, and at nothing do ceasing work and devotion that in- and especially Dr. John Strachan,
Canadian girls shine so brightly as spired us to keep to our aim of did their utmost to fulfill this wish,
at such affairs. Presidents and joining A O I I . On March 25, that but they were faced with great op-
Panhellenic delegates of other so- dream came true, Kappa Phi be- position. The government did not
rorities on the campus ( T $ B , A r A , came a chapter of A O I I ! That heed their repeated demands for
K K r , K A 0 , and A r are the others) weekend will live in our hearts for- aid; public opinion was against
were there, as well as women mem- ever. To meet Mary Dee and Alice, them, and money, a vital necessity,
bers of the staff and Mrs. Grant, and to renew our acquaintance with was not to be had. Finally, in 1821,
whose position corresponds to Dean Anne was an event in itself, in ad- they obtained a charter for McGill
of Women in an American college. dition to meeting the girls from University. At last the college had
Beta Tau. Our pledging ceremony its name. But it did not exist in
Finally, after the guests had de- took place on Friday night, initia- any real form—there were no build-
parted, there was the installation tion Saturday afternoon, and our ings. It was difficult to establish an
of old and new officers, and an- banquet that evening. On Sunday, English College on the outskirts of
other informal talk by Mary Dee a tea was held to present A O I I to a straggling French village of
as she explained the meaning and the campus, and installation of of- wooden houses. The forty-six acres
the use of the rituals. There are ficers took place in the evening. on the hillside were excellent pas-
only three AO IT alumnae in Mon- Later Beta Tau alumna? presented ture—not the site one would ex-
treal, all very busy persons, but I a Donald Duck to the baby chapter. pect for a university.
feel it will be no hindrance to these Monday night, we held a meeting
girls, for they have been so under the supervision of the na- I n 1824 the homeless college was
strengthened at the outset by Alice, tional officers and the able assist- presented with a Principal, Rev.
Anne, and Mary Dee as to be able ance of Donald. We said good-bye George J . Mountain. The Arts
to stand firmly on their own feet, to our guests next morning, and Building was the first to grace the
with dignity and graciousness. although we were extremely sorry pasture and transform it into a
to see them go, we were happy to campus. Lots were set aside for
Sometimes dreams come true, think that we were A O I I s . the professors where they could
and this installation weekend when pasture their cows and have a
Kappa Phi became a chapter of Our charter members are Phyl- garden. The Arts students climbed
AO IT is the culmination of one that lis Buckingham, Muriel Cole, Mar- wearily up the cart track to the
did. It was born in a mother's garet Dick, Jean Douglass, Mary draughty Arts Building, which was
heart, who desired unselfishly for (Molly) Fuller, Elsie Hirons, Mar- falling into bad repair, due to lack
her daughter and her daughter's garet Johnson, Elsie MacLachan, of funds. About this time, the
friends the same beautiful ex- Elizabeth MacNab, Kathleen Mann, Reservoir was being built, behind
periences she had known through Frances Maxwell, Margaret (Peg- the building, and stones hurtled
her own days at Cornell. Though gy) Morris, Phyllis Mott, Kathryn through the roof, driving the stu-
eighteen girls will go down in Paine, Barbara Vossnack, and dents to a nearby high school.
sorority history as the charter mem- Rhona Watson. Our two initiates
bers of this chapter, each of them are Kathrvn Tiernev and Dorothv Not till 1855 did McGill begin
knows and acknowledges that the Wier. to make a little progress. Sir Wil-
real founder is Natalie Morris, as liam Dawson became Principal, and
unassuming as she is courageous JEAN DOUGLASS, under his guidance, the University
and loving. Along with the recog- began to show its influence. His
nition pin with which she was pre- McGill University. ideal for service led the way for
sented on behalf of the Executive future advancement. With the im-
Committee went an acknowledg- McGill and its History provement of the old buildings, and
ment of the enduring goodness of the addition of new ones, McGill
the qualities which she represents. $ T H E story of McGill goes back began to increase not only her en-
A toast to the founder of Kappa over a hundred years and is the
Phi Chapter, and the eighteen girls ( T U R N TO PAO« 12)
story of a tremendous struggle,
with the grim spectre of debt al-


OF EVENTS 1938-39 Ok

coirt 1 ^7

1I l k — I

t.1 4

*« ? M T e

0* POL<C€


3? Mm*. Aon


^ * H DW * *
Well Planned Is Your Alumnae Program?

Asks RUTH COX SEGAR, Vice President

ff How would you like to come you might enjoy sitting on a cool with a delightful program on
with me to Chicago to a "Bit or porch in Cincinnati, sipping punch, "Methods Used I n Teaching the
and sewing on sunsuits for the Blind." It is good for all of us
Two-bits Party," where everyone mountain children at a "Gab-and- to share our ideas and our hospi-
brings a cherished bit of prose or Stitch" meeting. One doesn't dare tality.
poetry or else pays two bits. I miss such a gathering lest she lose or
imagine very little money was taken out on all the important happen-
in, but what fun to listen to choice ings of the day. You may find the years hanging
selections from each one's treasure or heavy and would enjoy an outing
kit. I hear that it was so popular with the undergraduates, where-
that all asked to have it repeated That "Box Supper" in Seattle upon you could run down to New
the next year. followed by the reading of a play Orleans or to Minneapolis, or al-
or should suit most of us, not much most anywhere that we have an
trouble to anyone, yet so much undergraduate and alumnse chapter
Should your soul need to be stir- good can come from eating to- in the same city, and have "Break-
red by music, how about going to gether, and rehearsing with each fast with the Seniors." Their
St. Louis to hear Mr. Warren Ben- other the drama of our daily lives. aliveness is ever a tonic.
field, member of the St. Louis Such a fitting time for the reading
Symphony Orchestra, talk "Of of a play, which can be done so These are just a few of the plan-
Symphonies and Bass Viols" ? You beautifully just on the spur of the ned events of the past year that
would no doubt feel yourself in- moment. appear in the thirty alumnae chap-
spired to greater heights and the or ter yearbooks which I have before
next day's routine made much me on my desk. There are also
lighter following such an evening. Perhaps your mood is for some- book reviews, travelogues, speakers
or thing hilarious, in which case we from various civic and social
could celebrate February in Balti- branches of the community, bridge
If the spring is affecting you and more where the event for the parties, and evenings with husbands
you long to put on your slacks and month was a "Hatchet Party— and friends.
dig in the good earth, we might at- Come Have Your Head Chopped
tend a meeting in Buffalo, listed Off." Sounds dangerous, but if I Nearly every chapter has some
"How Does Your Garden Grow?" were a Baltimorian. I wouldn't special events which include rum-
Then if your surgings are not com- have missed it. mage sales, dances, benefits, chil-
pletely satisfied, we might hop over or dren's Mardi Gras, raffles etc.,
to Bloomington to hear about which kill three birds with one
"Spring Styles," by a local A O n , If you are in sympathy with the stone, raise money, gain publicity,
who helps to operate a dress shop. Panhellenic idea, and we hope that and unite all forces in the carrying
Nothing is so gratifying to a wo- you are, you would be most wel- out of a big project.
man as expert knowledge on how come at the "Panhellenic Tea"
to dress becomingly. sponsored by the Cleveland AO l i s , I f I have one ardent belief, it is
or who entertained the entire city Pan- that our organization salvation lies
hellenic Board at the Country Club in well-planned programs. The
On a warm summer afternoon constant cry is how are we going


to reach our disinterested member- ter nearby, you should have a direct fflcLjill lAniversity
ship. I say, by having each meet- interest in the chapter closest to
ing a special occasion, one that is you. I f you cannot be on hand to ( F R O M PACK 10)
so enjoyable that it will be talked help with rushing activities, then
about afterward. Our time is so why not offer a scholarship or two rollment, but also her influence as a
taken up with outside activities to the group in your nearby college, National Institution. Since then
these days, that we no longer go $5 to the pledge who makes the McGill's reputation has been that
places just for the sake of going, best grades, $5 to the member who of the leading University of the
but because we think we will gain makes the greatest improvement. East.
some particular stimulation. Some- You may be surprised how they
where back in the past I think we will work for it, and it will give In 1884 women were admitted to
lost some of our alumnae interest you the contact you need. October higher education—a great step for-
just because we did let our meet- and November should be chosen ward, as we will all agree. Sir
ings become monotonous and hum- for the raising of the Social Service William Dawson was a great sup-
drum. quota. All money raisers have porter of this movement, but
greater success in the fall, and since Donald Smith, later Lord Strath-
Surely there isn't a program com- the Social Service Department has cona, was the one who actually pro-
mittee among us that hasn't the requested that we have our quotas vided the funds for a college for
ingenuity to think up ten good in by January 1, we should begin women. Thus the Royal Victoria
meetings for the coming year. early. I would that everywhere we College was formally opened in
There is a wealth of material, for would concentrate upon one big 1899. Since then women have en-
women's interests have a wide method of raising money, give it tered almost all fields of study; and
range. All programs should be our maximum support, then let in every faculty except Engineering
varied in content to reach the that suffice for the rest of the year. and the School of Architecture are
various ages and interests. There We should never let our giving be- to be found on the same terms as
is so much that we fail to know come burdensome—it should be a men. However, we have not given
about our own organization that thing we enjoy doing—therefore up the struggle for complete equal-
we could well put our time to ad- it should never become the spot- ity and are some day going to in-
vantage by allowing ourselves to light of all of our meetings. Mem- vade that imposing Engineering
get a national point of view. phis deserves such credit for setting Building.
up a precedent with the Children's
Some kind of a program booklet Circus—it has become an annual All this time, wealthy Montre-
is not only invaluable but almost event that all look forward to, and alers interested in education were
essential. They can be either print- for which all are willing to work. providing funds and buildings to
ed or mimeographed, a great deal A similar idea can be worked out support the University. William
of expense need not be involved, in other places. MacDonald had contributed the
but those with red covers bearing a Chemistry, Physics, and Engineer-
white A O I I insignia are attractive, One month might be used for ing Buildings; and Peter Redpath
and with a list of the membership something Panhellenic; other than had donated the Library and the
included are handy on the telephone that the sky is the limit. It can be Museum. I n 1907 William Mac-
stand. I used to think that the ma- as social or as cultural as you like. Donald added MacDonald College
jority of us just gave the booklet Only the refreshments should be for the training of teachers. Later
a hasty perusal upon its arrival, left to the hostess, the program he donated what is now the Stad-
then shoved it into a drawer to chairman should be responsible foi ium. When Sir Arthur Currie be-
collect dust, but I have been pleased the entertainment throughout the came Principal in 1920, McGill be-
to find that it is not so. Recently entire year. gan an easier phase of her life.
we postponed a meeting that had The road had been long and ardu-
an important title, and the grumb- The yearbooks that I have are ous, but the obstacles were not
lings we had about it afterwards, splendid, but they are in most cases unsurmountable for men having
convinced me that it had not been not inclusive enough. All events the faith and vision of the makers
overlooked. We like to know what for the year should be listed; when of McGill.
we have to look forward to. I read "Program to be planned
later," I have a very unsatisfied "When James McGill made his
In planning our program we feeling. bequest, he dreamt of a University
should always fit into December that would serve Canada and as-
Founders' Day. I f a college chap- I hope you won't interpret my sist in its development. Today,
ter is nearby, a rushing party will emphasis upon planned programs the founder's dream has been real-
be an occasion in September, and as meaning that all meetings should ized. Dawson, Osier, Laurier—
a party for seniors in May. June be entirely for our amusement. All their services have been to aid not
seems ever the month for a picnic. should include business, entertain- only Canada, but the world. I f
Here I should like to say that if ment, and a time for socializing. we but follow the ideals of the men
you haven't an undergraduate chap- who made our University, the un-
written story of McGill's future
will be more glorious than its past."


f t A F E W brief weeks—and from ENIDRS . . .
Canada to California "actives"

in the class of '39 will be trans-
muted into "alumnae" by the al-
chemy of Commencement. Four
years of comradeship within fra-
ternity room walls will be ended,
but the intangible, elastic threads
which hold us so closely during our
college days, fortunately, are dur-
able and the pattern they weave is
everlasting. So, you can take it
with you: this pattern—not as a
casual bit of needlepoint to be
picked up and filled in at leisure
but as a daily working model upon
the larger loom of living.

Dozens of varying personalities— You Can Take I t With You
eager, vibrant, wistful—are repre- you into a field of service new in Says FAY MORGAN
sented among these soon-to-be scope but familiar in the warm Who Knows
alumnae, each with a hunger for
something more than the bare bread fellowship of mutual standards and usually incoherent, trembling, frus-
and meat of life, all seeking an interests. You can take it with you trated men and women to whom a
answer to the age-old problem of wherever you go in the certain pair of false teeth that don't fit
a world sadly in need of revision. knowledge that the principles of means tragedy, to whom an uncol-
And it is from such fabric as this our fraternity have remained stead- lected $10 bill means food or
that dreams which come true are fast over forty-two years, pointing hunger.
made. the way to a design for living which
is rooted in basic truth and there- The Municipal Court is the low-
Cynical observers dwell at length fore entirely workable. est civil court, limited to cases in-
upon the waning idealism of our volving amounts under $1,000, all
strife-torn universe today. They And, in the proportion that you of which makes Miss Kenyon, not-
would have us believe that the flam- do take it with you—into alumnae ed feminist, ardent advocate of hu-
ing spirit which has brought man- associations and the world outside man rights, feel both humble and
kind up from the Eolithic bog is —so will A O I I ' s usefulness be ex- grateful.
now a dying ember; that the tended; so will the ruby in your
thundering drums of hate drown pin be symbolic of that deathless "Do you know," she asks, almost
out the voices of those who still spark which is the supreme heri- breathlessly, "it is remarkable the
cry in the wilderness for the old, tage of humanity. number of people whose lives are
forgotten, lovely things. Yet in touched by this court. I call them
spite of such prophecies the heart
of youth is forever the same, will 4 n Led the Little Men."
forever stay the same as the swift "JML en For the past week Miss Kenyon
seasons roll. F o r it is always youth
that is ready to dare the impos- has been "going to school" with the
sible ; to leap the last immovable other justices as her overwhelmed
barrier in pursuit of some beckon- instructors. She's been a familiar
ing gleam.
% MICROCOSM. That's the word. figure sitting on the high bench.
Yes, you can take it with you
into alumnae membership: those You know—the universe on a She explained all about it yester-
priceless lessons learned within the
fraternity room about cooperation small scale. Look into a drop of day in her office on the seventh
and fair dealing with others, about
tolerance and straight-thinking, water and see the vast, wide world floor of the Municipal Court build-
about courage, faith and loyalty to
high purpose. Y o u can take it mirrored. Look into something in- ings, First District, at 8 Reade St.
with you in the full consciousness
that alumnae groups everywhere finitely small and by its magic see "Oh," she said, "it's fascinating,
need your youth, your perspective,
your ability; are waiting to welcome things so vast, so far-reaching, as perfectly fascinating. From the

to bewilder your imagination. human interest point of view, it

That's how Miss Dorothy Ken- couldn't be more interesting. You

yon, N, thinks of her new job as see, these people never know the

Manhattan's first woman Munici- high places, the great court battles,

pal Court Justice. Tomorrow she and so on. We're their connection

dons her black robes and begins with what Justice means."—GER-

sitting in judgment upon the mot- ALD F R A N K in New York Journal

ley parade of Little Men—those and American.



United They Flourish

District IV Panhellenic Regional By teaching democratic independence. The most general concern of the col-
Conference in Evanston By helping the individual to adjust lege delegates to the conference was
herself to changes in sets of standards. the subject of rushing. They wanted
The District Panhellenic conference By making chapter meetings a labora- the most help and discussion on this
was held at the Orrington Hotel, Evan- tory for the democratic process of liv- subject. Since this was the case, it was
ston, Illinois, December 2, 3 and 4, with ing and for the study of problems of difficult to impress the idea that Pan-
Amy Burnham Onken, IIB#, in charge mankind. The chapter should establish hellenic organizations in colleges should
for the N P C Committee on College the proper attitude toward the campus have other aims and objects for their
Panhellenics. Mrs. D. Bligh Grasett, and the policies of the campus, teach meetings than rushing. The discussion
KA6, was local chairman. social responsibility to the university, brought out the fact that there are no
establish a tutorial system to be co- uniform time limits for rushing—it
Mrs. Ruth O'Brien McCarn, AOH, operatively handled by the university varies from four days to two weeks in
Head Counselor for Women of North- and the fraternities, and do something this District, that the rushing regula-
western University, sounded the keynote effective in vocational guidance. Mrs. tions should be formulated for next
of the conference in her address on the McCarn concluded by urging the frater- year immediately after rushing is over
opening evening. Her topic was "The nity publications as a teaching device while the advantages and disadvantages
Fraternity as a Socializing Force," in for the world as well as for the in- of the system are well in mind; that by-
which she stated that if the fraternity dividual member. Most sorority maga- laws and rules should be changed every
system wishes ardently to take an im- zines publish too much that is trivial. year to meet the changing conditions of
portant part as a socializing force, it The round table discussions on Sat- the campus; that penalties should be
must concern itself with what the world urday, December 3, centered around discussed at the time of infringement
is thinking about and doing. I f each the theme of "Interfraternity Coopera- and not several weeks later; that the
individual member of a sorority and tion." The first, on "College Panhellenic entire Panhellenic body should meet to
fraternity were properly groomed and Organization," was led by Dorothy deliberate on the penalty; and that no
trained by the respective national, he Marker, AOn, Great Lakes District Su- penalty should be retroactive.
or she could, through constructive perintendent. This discussion stressed
thinking and criticism, influence and personnel of college Panhellenics, that In the discussion on administrative
direct the forces that are operating girls who are leaders and capable, ac- cooperation some delegates objected to
within their respective communities. The tive in campus affairs and representa- the Dean's office taking such a promi-
challenge to the sorority system today tive of the things for which their fra- nent part in Panhellenic meetings as to
is the fact that more chapters have ternities stand should make up Pan- dominate the body. Attendance from
been withdrawn than have been estab- hellenic. Too often senior delegates the Dean's office was welcomed, but it
lished. We, therefore, must ask our- send substitutes to meetings because was agreed that the administration
selves how serious is this mortality and they are too busy or not sufficiently in- should cooperate with Panhellenic if it
if decay has set into our ranks. terested to attend. Sometimes Panhel- expected the same consideration in re-
lenic is made up largely of rushing turn.
The fraternity system can justify it- chairmen, which leads to the general as-
self through some of these methods: sumption that the body functions only to On the subject of Panhellenic pro-
make rushing regulations. Only a few grams there did not seem to be much
A more thorough and constructive of the colleges present had any alumnas use of the program suggested by N P C ,
system of pledge training, with capable representation. One campus had the and this was urged. Most college Pan-
alumnae advisers rather than an under- elective system of presidency and hellenics take an active part in campus
graduate as a pledge trainer. strongly advocated this plan, feeling that projects and policies, but probably those
the most capable girl and best leader projects which most vitally affect the
By giving each member a sense of was always chosen, which enabled Pan- fraternity system.
security by making her feel that she hellenic to function efficiently all the
belongs to a secure organization, partic- time. Most college Panhellenics have The round table on "Interfraternity
ularly if this sense of security was lack- the officers of president, secretary, and Relationships" brought out several im-
ing at home. treasurer, with some adding rushing, portant points. Sincerity is a necessary
scholarship and activities chairmen. Too requisite for Panhellenism. We all sub-
By directing the student's transition often records are not accurately kept, scribe to ideals, but we must go further
from parent's home life to her own and a file giving the general record of and live our ideals. We must ascertain
home life through cooperative living history of Panhellenic consecutively >« what our attitude is to be, each group
and sharing with each other. not available. toward the other, and the resulting atti-
tude will be the means of winning either
By teaching members to accept free- commendation or condemnation from
dom of expression within the group the outside world.
with the right amount of restraint.

By nurturing the growth and char-
acter of the individual.


An important step in the furthering Committee on City Panhellenics, had led by Mrs. J . B. Hubbard, AAII past
of Panhellenism is the creation of more charge of the discussions of City Pan- president and N P C delegate, a program
friendships between fraternity members hellenic leaders. for college Panhellenics was discussed
of different groups. We must under- by Mrs. C. A. Carlson, A S A national
stand the aims, ideals, and purposes of Opening the conference on Friday eve- president, Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Don-
each group. Freshmen living in dormi- ning was an informal dinner in the old B. Clark, 6T extension supervisor.
tories, exchange dinners, learning other Dodge Hotel, followed by a joint meet-
songs, meeting and entertaining other ing of all delegates. Mrs. Eugen Andres, Mrs. Hubbard pointed out that the
national officers were suggested as valu- Jr., chairman of the Committee on Col- average Panhellenic acts only as a police
able aids to this end. Efforts to pro- lege Panhellenics and N P C delegate of force limiting its usefulness to a discus-
mote healthy, friendly competition K K r , spoke on "The Responsibility of sion of rushing regulations and their
among sororities in campus contests Panhellenic." Mrs. Andres pointed out enforcement. She called attention to the
without the incentive of a prize as a re- that the college Panhellenics are the suggested program for college Panhel-
ward were discussed. One campus, weakest point in the whole system, usu- lenics in the new Manual of Information
through Panhellenic, stopped the year- ally serving only to police rushing sys- of NPC, suggesting that it must be
book committee from using the sorori- tems. The problem can be solved through adapted to the individual campus.
ties in a competitive manner. Panhel- cooperative thinking, knowledge of and
lenics are making an effort to prevent respect for one another, and a realiza- Mrs. Carlson said that Panhellenic
campus politics from involving sorori- tion that we all stand for the same thinking must be flexible and up-to-date,
ties in political fights by refusing to ac- thing. and urged that the N P C Manual be used
cept rewards in the form of political as a Panhellenic textbook. The college
offices and appointments. Miss Winant reported on the activities Panhellenic of Miami University, Ox-
of various City Panhellenics in the ford, Ohio, was cited as an organization
Better publicity to further the cause country in speaking on "The City Pan- which is doing significant work in fra-
of worth-while projects sponsored by hellenic." Althea H . Kratz, Directress ternity education. There is a Panhellenic
sororities and Panhellenic was urged. of Women of the University of Penn- Day on the campus each month.
Commercial publicity used in connection sylvania, who was to have addressed
with the advertising of some product this session on "Panhellenic and the Mrs. Anderson discussed a committee
was frowned upon. Campus" was prevented from attending system for college Panhellenics including
the conference by illness. a committee to study rushing in relation
Frequent meetings of Panhellenic, or to the campus, committees on housing,
chapter presidents, to exchange ideas The opening session was enlivened by pledge training, scholarship, finances, ac-
and talk over mutual problems would the use of a new Panhellenic song, writ- tivities, and a judiciary committee. She
prove helpful in promoting a friendly ten for the District I I conference by further suggested that the college Pan-
Panhellenic feeling. Mrs. Joseph Kaylor, AAA, music chair- hellenics sponsor a library of fraternity
man for the occasion, who directed the publications which would be accessible
One chapter recommended the sending singing of this and other songs to open to all Panhellenic members.
of an annual letter to the parents of the meeting.
members explaining the ideals and goals Mrs. Gark discussed the service that
of the sorority. This instills respect Separate sessions for city and college college Panhellenics can do in analyzing
for and confidence in the fraternity sys- Panhellenic groups on Saturday were their own campus situation with a view
tem, and is the right kind of publicity. held at the Wardman Park Hotel. In to admitting new groups. She referred
the college group discussions took the to the plan for fraternity expansion op-
General discussion on quota systems form of panels with the theme of Pan- erating at Louisiana State University at
and deferred rushing as a possible hellenic responsibility, first, to itself an outstanding example of constructive
means of strengthening the fraternity through intelligent and cooperative rush- thinking on this problem.
system brought out the general agree- ing and fraternity education, and second,
ment that neither of these two plans is to the campus through cooperation in the Mrs. John Reed, #M national pledge
very effective. Deferred rushing has program of the Dean of Women for sponsor, discussed the pledge training
some points in its favor, but the opin- freshmen and for all women students. program from the point of view of the
ion of most was that it prevented con- pledge trainer and recommended that
centration on studies on the part of both The first discussion on Rushing was the course be centered around the uni-
the rushee and fraternity member. A led by Irene C. Boughton, AZ executive versity and its standards as well as those
better plan to aid weak chapters was to secretary, who in her remarks stressed of the fraternity.
have strong chapters sponsor them, was the need for few and clear, concise rules.
generally agreed. Many gave personal In the first phase of this discussion, the Mrs. S. S. Spruce, I 1 B * province vice
experiences to prove this point. This avoidance of unfair competition was cov- president, in presenting the topic of con-
method, of course, should be used with- ered by Mrs. George W. Lindsay, A * , structive Panhellenic publicity, stressed
out any publicity. past president and N P C delegate, and the need for publicizing the worth-while
chairman of NPC's Interfraternity Co- achievements of chapters and members
This discussion and the report of the operation Committee. She pointed out in order to educate the public to the
findings committee on Sunday morning that a successful pledge day results in true idea of the fraternity.
closed the work of the conference and adequate new pledges for the happy
was followed by adjournment and the functioning of each group in the campus The discussion on Panhellenic's re-
closing luncheon. Panhellenic. sponsibility to its campus was led by
Mrs. Eugen Andres. The first topic,
Washington Conference Excellent A second phase of rushing was co- "Freshmen Orientation," was presented
operative rush methods led by Mrs. by Katharine O'Kane, assistant directress
NEARLY ISO members of women's fra- R. M. Wick, 2K national president. E m - of women, and Helen Conlin, Panhel-
ternities, including 4 0 College Panhel- phasis was placed on the necessity for lenic president at Pennsylvania. They
lenic delegates and 2 8 officials from 17 clear, concise, understandable rushing outlined the plan used at the University
institutions, met in the regional con- rules which cannot be misinterpreted by of Pennsylvania which includes a camp
ference of District I I Feb. 24-26 at the any group on the campus. for freshmen women prior to the open-
Dodge Hotel, Washington, D. C. ing of college, the big sister movement,
The third phase was the limitation of and sponsoring freshmen forums.
Cochairman of the conference and in chapter membership, led by Mrs. Grigs-
charge of the program for college Pan- by, who explained the broader meaning The second topic dealt with coopera-
hellenics were Mrs. J . D. Grigsby, AAA, of limitation as against quota. Quota tion in the Dean's program for all
and Mrs. A. K . Anderson, A O I I , both implies regulation of number of pledges women students. Lillian K. Pontius, GT
past presidents and now N P C delegates. to be taken per year while limitation national president, spoke on the impor-
Marguerite D. Winant, A r president and provides for the total chapter member- tance of developing leadership in fra-
N P C delegate, also chairman of the ship of actives and pledges. She pointed ternity chapters, giving emphasis to the
out that the element of size is funda- essential qualities which chapter officers
mental to the spirit of fraternity, and should possess.
cited the belief that the larger group
would find advantage in limitation Cultural standards which may be set
through better ability to develop its by fraternities were stressed by Amanda
members. Bradley, Dean of Women at Washington
College, who said, "Deans realize that
In the panel on Fraternity Education, the modern Hellenes come bearing gifts
that make a distinctive contribution to


the campus" . . . including loyalty to
the college, appreciation of its cultural
opportunities, raising of social standards,
and sponsoring forums on stimulating
topics. Eleanor M. Dilworth, KA6 con-
vention manager, spoke on scholarship
standards, emphasizing the fact that
scholarship is one point on which all
Greeks agree.

Edna Sommerfeld, KA national secre-
tary, talked upon Panhellenic's respon-
sibility for the social program, citing
that excerpt from the Panhellenic Creed
pertaining to the maintenance of fine
social standards. Alice Howard, Mary-
land assistant dean, discussed the place
of a health plan in the Panhellenic pro-
gram. She recommended that the health
records of the girls be studied to see
if they are physically equipped to do
the work for which they are preparing.

Among the recommendations passed
at the final business session were:

1. That College Panhellenic Councils adopt ^bont L e t the Slips
a policy of cooperation instead of competition. Count — Warns

2. That the delegates present to their col- Ann Alum
lege Panhellenics the idea that a small chap-
ter or the loss of a chapter from their Pan- t? A L T H O U G H I may be asking for any of you alumna;!) to read and
hellenic is a reflection not only on the single an avalanche of criticism, I digest what I write.
group concerned but on the whole fraternity
system. feel bound to write from my limited The same causes f o r decline ap-
experience of those things I've seen ply to any chapter, but 1 realize
3. That College Panhellenics have a definite which can doom a thriving chapter the order of importance will differ
educational program and that the suggested to flounder through a depressing, according to the campus on which
program in the N P C Manual of Information despairing period of decline. Aside, your chapter is. Don't consider in-
be used as a guide. let me admit that it would be fool- flexible the order in which I list
ish to try to conceal that I am an these causes. A p p l y them to your
4. That college Panhellenics increase the alumna. A n y active would spot me particular situation and add any
functions of their organizations through neces- immediately. Some of you w i l l even local causes which may have af-
sary standing committees to study campus and accuse me of blowing off alumna fected or may be affecting your
Panhellenic problems. steam. Nevertheless, I beg every group.
active (and it certainly won't hurt
5. Favoring the continuation of regional First, what price snobbery? Ac-
conferences and make that recommendation to

In addition, the conference passed a
resolution favoring limitation of mem-
bers, adjustable to each local college
Panhellenic as recommended by N P C in
193S and 1937.

Mrs. James McNaboe, K K r vice pres-
ident and alumnx work chairman, spoke
on "Why Alumnae" and led an interest-
ing discussion in which it was brought
out that alumna; must be informed, and
in constant touch with the fraternity, its
development and purposes.

Mrs. C. M. Jansky, Jr., ATA vice
president in charge of alumnae work,
spoke on the topic "Why City Panhel-
lenics." Mrs. Jansky stated that the col-
lege fraternity chapter upholds for its
purpose the achievements of a breadth,
balance and spiritual enrichment in un-
dergraduate education which will enable
its members to face the exigencies of
life wisely and well. The City Pan-
hellenic sees to it that those objectives
are never cheapened or spoken lightly
of, and are applied to the fraternity
movement as a whole.

Mrs. Lindsay spoke to the City Pan-
hellenics group on the promotion of co-
operation; it is, she said, a state of mind
and can be made tangible when it trans-
lates itself into action. As alumna: we
have a tendency to carry over impres-
sions of old prejudices. We must face
the fact that unless we make ourselves
enlightened alumna? we can be a drag
on progress. One of the greatest func-
tions of the City Panhellenic is to make
alt of us, as members of different or-
ganizations, aware that we are in a

( T U R N T O P A C E 27)


tive members should noi only weigh runeulal; too often in such cases pledging. " A w , don't pledge so
the value of possible candidates a disturbing element seeps into and so; they're a bunch of grinds."
as to finances, family, looks, schol- the chapter and, like the rotten ap- or "Watch out f o r so and so,
arship, and suitability to the group, ple contaminating the entire barrel, they've got the Prom leader, the
but they must consider the potential brings deterioration through dis- woman's editor, the Y president."
power to bring additional material sension to the entire group. So let or "So you're going to put your
to the chapter. I have actually your watchword be something like money in with that group—they're
seen (long years ago, but those this: look beyond the physical as- about to lose their house." Dating
were the years that are telling pect of each girl. Watch f o r in- is natural f o r most girls; their con-
now!) a girl of talent, good back- nate quality. A n d above all, don't tacts f r o m secondary school, their
ground, unusual scholarship, and pass it up. Adequate in numbers home towns, give them the ac-
enough money, from a town in a group have definite influence on quaintance of numerous college
which A O I 1 was virtually unknown local prestige — that i n t a n g i b l e companions, but a wise chapter
—yes, I've seen such a girl not bid something that must be coped with does not leave a pledge class de-
because she wasn't pretty. She by us materialists even when our pendent upon its own resources for
dressed nicely, she was musically hearts rate AO I I the highest spot dates. Soon after pledging, there
talented, she was what we call in the fraternity universe, regard- is open house at which the initiates
"well o f f " and had been popular less of outside opinion. To build invite sufficient men so that their
among the various girls' organiza- your group for the future you pledges w i l l have proper introduc-
tions at home, but because she must contact, consider, and bring tions ; they entertain pledges of
didn't date much and her chin was into the chapter all girls whom you fraternities as well as sororities at
a little unusual, her name was feel will maintain the standards of supper or firesides; and they see
dropped, for her sponsor realized A O I I . Personal prejudice alone to it that the pledges get acquaint-
from the other girls' attitude what must not enter to weaken the en- ed—not that their own group, cleo-
the outcome would be. I've chosen tire group. patra-like, collects a new follow-
an exaggerated case, of course, ing. A t each affair the guests in-
though true, but you can recall, Extracurricular activities have a vited are f r o m different organiza-
I'm sure, more than one girl who peculiar bearing on your chapter's tions. I f you are good hostesses,
was plain of feature and seemingly health. The careless, casual re- your guests will return, naturally
unpromising as a social asset who marks of fraternity members are and informally.
was chosen by another group, blos- often responsible for an off-season
somed in time into an interesting
personality, who year after year
has been responsible f o r the pledg-
ing of girls—attractive, active,
studious ones f r o m her home
town. So, look behind each girl you
meet; disregard her clothes and ac-
cent ; you can help her change or
modify them ; look for her potential
loyalty, ability, and future value
for building your chapter. Some-
one once made the remark in my
hearing that the girl who can't do
something for the chapter or for
whom the chapter can't do some-
thing—in other words, the girl who
is completely independent of the
need to give or receive social and
spiritual help—has no place in the
fraternity. I agree.

Now you'll jump to conclusions, Alpha Pi at Florida State College for Women found candid cameraing a good way to spend an
saying I've implied that you should afternoon. 1. Betty McMullen, the president, was the only one who was told when to look
bid practically any and every girl. pretty; 2. Ailsa McKelvey and Georgia Harmon sat down; 3. It's triplets—Mariba Ferguson,
Wait a minute. Rather, I ' m beg- Ailsa, and Georgia; 4. Pyramided from front to back are Betty, Janet Cook, Maybeth Goss,
ging you not to pass up any girl Mariba, Georgia, and Margaret Tyler; 5. Maybeth, Georgia, Mary Finney, and Betty weren't
who can conceivably mean some- together until they got on the film; 6. Roughnecks, eh? Georgia, Mary, and Margaret, and it
thing to your chapter. Promiscu-
ous pledging can be extremely det-

might be anvbodv's arm. 17

Likewise, each member must see than she was then, thank fortune; needs the steady, mature, out-of-
to it personally that a younger girl nevertheless, go slow on your own. school point of view of the alum-
is trained to fill her shoes in cam- Pour over the architectural plans; nae; outwardly, the visual fact that
pus activities. The <J>BK must pick don't build your house first and numerous alumnae return f o r rush
out the pledge whose first grades then discover there have been no week, commencement, and other
show her to be a possible candidate provisions for a fire-escape or a reunions makes a lasting impres-
and impress her with the advan- back stairway! Have the financing sion on rushees, their parents, uni-
tages of keeping her scholarship in of all contracts well-planned, pref- versity authorities, and competitive
the upper brackets. Many an hon- erably by outside experts of whom campus organizations. The impor-
or student might have achieved there are many. A small percent- tance of these various influences
this highest ranking had she age paid to them for services will must not be underrated. Opinions
known the requirements earlier in save many dollars in the end. Na- expressed by these representative
her college career. Again the Mor- tional will help along this line, too. groups of potential members, their
tar Board member should find a Know before you start building probable money-dolers, intellectual
member who may perpetuate her just exactly how large a chapter leaders, and your contemporaries
membership by all-round activities. you must maintain under ordinary must be predominantly favorable.
No journalism student should be financial conditions to swing your Nothing so much impresses both
graduated without knowing that deal; and don't be too optimistic old and young as a wholesale alum-
she has a follower on the staff. about the figures. Figures don't nae trek back to scenes of adoles-
WSGA, W A A , Y W C A leaders He. I f you have enough girls, all cence. I t implies not only loyalty
can groom freshmen and sopho- well and good; but the lack of just and backing, but also that within
mores through the good followers' one sometimes will mean an ex- that chapter these older women
jobs on committees to chairman- hausting burden for the rest. Tn found as girls happiness enough to
ships, and dramatic aspirants can other words, it's much better to remember and wish to recapture it
be helped so much by veterans. overshoot your mark. I know a —that this house was not a tem-
campus which has lost five of its porary stopping place for the four
Self-interest and selfish basking fourteen nationals within the last years of school but is still "home."
in the light of one's own glory has ten years. Two cases, I am sure,
brought the oft-heard comment, were due to loss of chapter houses; Chapter-faculty relationships are
"Oh, yeah, they've got so and so, probably the others were, too. important f o r several reasons.
but nobody else." Like interests Frankly, then, be sure to collect Faculty members are often par-
stimulate a congeniality unknown all past due accounts, even though ents ; they are always the grade-
in groups where "spotlight" per- you may not actually need the givers. Occasionally some of them
sonalities prefer the glare to bring- money to meet immediate ex- misunderstand the purpose of fra-
ing others into the radiance. penses. Your present house, or ternities and doubt their worthi-
your future one, will be all the ness. Brought up i n campus tradi-
Of course, the most generally more secure for a reserve fund, tions, faculty daughters are often
accepted cause of a failing chapter however small. Don't build before the finest members of any chapter;
is financial instability. As a rule you absolutely must; plan for years coming from faculty families, their
this can be traced to two sources: ahead before you do; get National scholastic interests are usually
either a lax treasurer who doesn't to set standards for you and be deep. The sympathetic under-
see that bills are promptly paid, or sure to meet them. Above all, be standing and interest of a faculty
more often too much rush in the prepared to feel the stress and member often leads to advice and
building of a new chapter house. strain of both boom and depres- help which sees a struggling mem-
The former can be quickly reme- sion years; don't let them upset ber through a course—not by fa-
died by electing a new treasurer or your chapter equilibrium. voritism, but by extra tutoring or
awakening the incumbent, getting explanation that means the differ-
letters written to parents, and When lack of money or mem- ence between failure and a passing
notes signed for delinquent ac- bers puts a chapter on the decline, grade. Like dating the proper re-
counts. Hurried building is more outside help is essential. For this lationship of chapter and faculty
treacherous. Too often a chapter reason i f f o r no other, alumna? re- must be brought about by natural
builds in haste, financing too large lationships should always be har- processes—faculty dinners, the
a percentage of the contracts, lack- monious. Even if a chapter feels choice of faculty members as pa-
ing the necessary good organiza- that alumnae are taking too much trons and patronesses, offer of as-
tion of ways and means and neg- authority, let there be no rude dis- sistance when it is acceptable. One
lecting to call in detailed National ruption of relations. Try commit- chapter that I know about honors
supervision. I f your chapter is tees of arbitration. Completely the dean of women on her birth-
planning to build now, avoid the losing your alumna? support can day; the party is anticipated as
errors of so many who build just prove detrimental both outwardly much as Homecoming open house,
prior to 1929. National is a better and inwardly. Inwardly, a chapter for it is f u n . Deans of the various
watchdog in these matters now
( T U R N TO PAGE 5 2 )


emphliits Quo, '""is?

Stages a Children's Ball for Profit

SEVERAL years ago the Memphis By MARY ALLIE ROBINSON diately planning the party for the next
Alumnae Chapter began to plan spring.
seme sort of entertainment that would District Superintendent
not only bring in the money we needed Last year we started the affair which
to pay our Social Service quota, but Cotton Carnival, which includtd a is known as the annual AOIT Mardi
would also build prestige f o r A O n . . . Children's Ball on a grand scale and Gras Ball for Children. The first had
something that would catch the fancy also because of the fact that it was an a storybook theme. There were a king
of Memphis and thereby give the soror- outdoor aifair and the weather had and queen, representing the king and
ity and its members creditable and im- ruined it many times just as it had our queen of hearts. Each of those young
pressive publicity. Easter egg hunt. rulers had a tiny page. There was a
story book, a huge box covered with
You see the sorority situation here is So one day at one of the AOII bridge blue and white checked gingham and
peculiar in this respect. There are five parties, I was at a table with Clara Mc- ornamented as a Mother Goose book,
sororities at Southwestern, the Mem- Gehee (Mrs. John Iiarbee) and her with a large figure of Mother Goose
phis college. As Southwestern draws mother, Mrs. Edmund S. McGehee, and on a broom riding over the mocn. Out
90% Memphis girls, it is highly impor- the subject of our benefit came up. of this book stepped the little court,
tant to maintain our fine position by There at that party the germ of the some of Memphis' most prominent chil-
keeping Memphis aware of us. annual AOII Mardi Gras Ball f o r Chil- dren, representing Little Boy Blue, Lit-
dren was planted. tle Bo-Peep, Little Miss Muffet with
At that time we were having bridge the Spider, Jack and Jill, and a number
parties and fashion shows and had It took more than a year to develop of other famous characters from nurs-
even started having a summer roof the idea—particularly because the first ery rhymes. The party cost us a hun-
party—that is, sponsoring the ticket spring we were trying to start the af- dred dollars to put on and we made a
sales f o r a certain night on one of the fair brought the worst flood the Mis- very slight profit over the expenses.
downtown hotel roofs f o r the dance. sissippi River had had for ten years. But we learned a lot of things. We
True enough, we were getting money, Not only was Memphis filled with ref- were on the right track for gaining
but not the prestige we wanted. ugees, but the town was busy as bees prestige; we had chosen an affair that
in a charitable way taking care of those would bring us plenty of publicity in
One group had f o r many years been poor people. The idea of giving a party the newspapers: that prominent people,
having a May Festival—an outdoor af- would have been treason to the Red not AOII members, will take an interest
fair with a Maypole dance and such, Cross. So during Margaret Pedrick's, and spend money on their children and
though with no king and queen. This District Superintendent, visit to Mem- not on themselves. The little queen's
affair, however, had been discontinued phis, it was decided to let the matter mother spent no telling how much on
because of the fact that it came at the rest for that year, but to start imme-
same time of the year as the Memphis 19

her costume—of satui and net and garten teacher had staged a children's had at least 800, maybe a thousand.
rhinestones and an ermine and velvet circus last spring, and she directed the From this second party we learned
mantle—and broke all sorts of impor- circus f o r us, training all the perform-
tant dates to have the child at rehearsal ers we chose and filling in with chil- much more. That we charged too little
;ind to have her costume ready for her dren from her kindergarten f o r roles for tickets, f o r the price was f i f t y cents
pictures. What's more, the Queen's we were not keen about selecting. for children and only a dime for
grandfather is the outstanding bone Again we had some of the most promi- nurses, mothers, or whatever grown
specialist of the nation, and her grand- nent children in our court roles. person accompanied the child. Well, the
mother is president of more clubs and children's tickets are sufficiently high,
organizations than anybody and both Following the circus, a real magician but not the grown-ups, for we found
were on the party scene as members of appeared and pulled rabbits out of hats that we had lots more grown-ups pres-
a most interested audience. The King's and gave away ducks and all sorts of ent than brought children. Relatives
costume was equally elaborate and his such tricks. and friends who had heard so much
grandfather, mother, grandmother, and about the circus just wanted to see the
family were all present. Then there were three dances staged show. Lots of AOn husbands came.
by an AOn who has her own dancing
This year, therefore, we chose a school. We also found the program a little
more pretentious theme f o r the party long; that we will have to have a dif-
and set about staging a bigger, better A f t e r that there was a grand march ferent arrangement about selling tickets
show. I n fact, we believe our circus during which the children wearing the at the door and providing stubs f o r ice
party was "the greatest show on earth." most attractive, beautiful, or clever cream, as well as a different method of
About 75 children took part in the af- costumes were presented with prizes. serving the cream; that there will have
fair. There was a 35-piece kiddie band, And such beautiful and cute costumes to be a much larger place f o r the party,
led by the cutest, struttingest drum ma- they were. including space f o r chairs f o r the audi-
jor ever, leading the grand circus pa- ence during the performance and more
rade to a stage with a circus scene as Lastly, ice cream was served, and space f o r the grand march and f o r
a backdrop and with a throne scene at each child was presented with favors, dancing which the older children want.
one side. There were a wild animal including paper caps, horns, balloons,
trainer and two trained elephants . . . and confetti. Oh, yes, we have lots of ideas and
a trapeze artist . . . a snake charmer have already started planning how we
. . . a balloon vendor and a balloon Unfortunately, we do not know how are going to do it next year. We have
dancer . . . two tight rope walkers . . . many people attended. The very large several themes suggested and several
a strong man . . . three clowns . . . ballroom was filled to overflowing. I t committees appointed, in spite of the
eight midgets . . . a monkey man and was a rainy day and so people literally fact that a new president and set of
his monkey, and still other famous cir- mobbed the door. Therefore the girls officers will be running the affair.
cus performers. at the door tore tickets in half helter
skelter to give the children to present Why doesn't your chapter try a chil-
But first we had the coronation of for their ice cream, instead of pinning dren's ball ?
the new king and queen by the old king ribbons on them as had been planned
and queen, with the four rulers in all and provided for. Then when time a i Ccover
their finery seated on the stage f o r the came for ice cream, there was another
circus performance. mob scene, and the tickets were not G A T H E R E D around the front steps of West-
taken up as the cream was distributed. wood Hills' chapter house are the follow-
Then came the grand circus parade, Please, don't get the idea by my using ing lovely Kappa Thetans. F r o m left to
with all of the little performers march- the word mob that there was anything right, Virginia Collins, who was selected one
ing into the room. One after another that wasn't lovely about the party. I of the ten most beautiful girls at U . C . L . A . ,
put on their acts and such cute acts you don't mean to convey that impression Faith Thompson, Gladys Spencer, past vice
have never seen. We were very lucky at all, but am trying to explain the hub- president and one of the most photographed
in that Memphis' most famous kinder- bub that the girls found themselves in beauties in school. Elizabeth Johnson, 1938-
trying to deal with literally hundreds.
I believe it's safe to estimate that we 39 president, and Bettie Mooney.

Children in the Children's Ball had as much fun taking part as the audience did in watching them. The monkey and the organ grinder, the
drum major, ringmaster, snake charmer, and ballroom dancer, the elephant trainer and his animals, are all sub-subdebs and their future boy

friends in Memphis.


It took no end of time to create this backdrop for the stage and there was a change of scenery when the pages and the strong man posed. All
of the photographs are used through the courtesy of The Press-Scimitar and the Memphis Commercial Appeal.

M a r t h a K n e w H o w t o ^Jlduertise*

•8* MARTHA graduated f r o m Stanford en her a shampoo and hairstyle that take her back to New York the sum-
University in 1935. She hadn't al- would put San Francisco's Antoines to mer of 1937, Edward offered to buy a
shame! beauty shop in Burlingame, a town sim-
ways lived in California. ilar to Bronxville here, and let her run
Martha took Edward and his beauty it. But Martha decided that she was
As a girl Martha lived on the East salon in hand. She decorated his win- ready to come home.
Coast. She spent her first two years of dow, arranged style shows on the cam-
college at Indiana University and her pus, told her sorority sisters about the Before Martha left Stanford she
Junior year at Barnard College of Col- hairstyles, and raised Edward's price found time to take a graduate course
umbia University. I n all of these places to a dollar. in Social Psychology.
she studied the people around her.
Edward had to employ two new op- In New York Martha went to a sec-
California is a delightful place. Mar- erators, but still he didn't like to spend retarial school to brush up on her typ-
tha wanted to spend another year or money f o r advertising. He couldn't see ing, and she was offered a job teaching.
two there before returning to her home why the campus paper wouldn't give She taught f o r a while, but she didn't
in New York. I n order to stay she had him free write-ups. The Stanford Daily like teaching. She likes advertising.
to support herself. She had never earn- couldn't see why Edward wouldn't ad-
ed money before but she knew the type vertise. Martha wrote up an interview She has kept in touch with young
of things that made her sorority sisters with Edward and finally got him to people through the Riverside Guild.
spend their money. pay f o r the space. Martha wrote letters She is now in charge of the Sunday
to the Freshmen women. Edward's Night Teas with 40 Guild members un-
First she got a job selling in a dress business grew. der her direction, as well as a cateress
shop in Palo Alto. She seemed to have to handle the food. She serves approxi-
lots of spare time but not so much Edward had to enlarge and redeco- mately 400 New Yorkers between the
spare money. She went to the best shoe rate his salon to take care of all his ages of 18 and 35 every Sunday.
store in town and sold her services as new business.
"Campus Representative." Her duties Now she wants to be a copywriter.
were to handle the campus advertising, Martha was doing lots of other She is ready to work and wait until an
her pay $5 a month. things besides handling Edward's ad- opening in the actual copy writing oc-
vertising. She sold negligees in the curs. As a receptionist she is 26 years
"Now i f I just had a beauty salon to Emporium in San Francisco, and later old, tall, slim, gracious, thoughtful, and
take care of my hair," Martha said to got a job in the Registrar's Office at self-assured. As a switchboard opera-
herself, " I ' d be all set." Stanford. Through all the changes she tor (both monitor and plug) she is
kept her advertising clients happy and quick, cool headed, and pleasant voiced.
Palo Alto is overrun with second rate satisfied with her work. As a typist, filing or mail clerk she is
beauty parlors trying to make money by efficient. But as a Junior copywriter she
cutting prices. By chance Martha heard Mr. Zwierlein, who ran the best shoe is a hard-working girl with imagination
of Edward's Beauty Salon. store in town, knew the value of adver- and ability to express ideas in English.
tising. His shop was in the business
Edward didn't like to spend money. center, his windows the best looking of You can reach her by writing to:
His salon was on a side street, and his any in Palo Alto.
window- was filled with silver cups won Martha Surface
in contests along with some bottles of He never required Martha to show
a "guaranteed" hair grower. Martha him her copy. He had confidence in her 1 West 72 Street
was a little dubious, but she went in judgment. But i f Martha didn't have
and had her hair done. time to go down and show him her New York, New York
work, she called him up and read her
When Edward held up the mirror for copy to him. She wanted to be sure he Or by phoning: ENdicott 2-2055
her to see her finished hairstyle, she was satisfied. Mr. Zwierlein never
was amazed. For 75c Edward had giv- changed anything that Martha wrote. P. S. The Stanford Appointment
Service, Stanford University, Califor-
*Martha Surface, A, wrote this letter to ob- When Martha's Mother came out to nia, would be glad to send confidential
tain a job with Rosette and Hartwig, advertis- statements by professors and employers
ing agents. Mademoiselle bought it for their on request.
"career number."


Chi Delta was installed at the University of Colorado
twelve years ago. Today it occupies one of the most
beautiful houses on the campus (2). The members are
good students, interested in intramural activities, and in
affairs of the campus. Pictured you see: 1. The wel-
come committee; 2. The house; 3. President Betty
Heffernan; 4. Doris Thompson, Mary Nixon, Lucille
Prey, and Ann Kendall sing a little; S. Dorothy Krapf
thinks she is Juliet; 6. Sidney Smith, left, danced her-
self to fame in the Rhythm Circus; 7. Spur! And it's
Leatha May Harris; 8. Sidney has a beau; 9. Snow
fight and McFadden looks as though she would do in
Miss Billington; 10. Pretty pledges, Adele Jones, No-
reen Greenawalt, Jane Hubbard, Betty Lou Reynolds;
11. Marrie Morgan and Leatha May posed; 12. A f t e r
the Spring Breakfast and the Spinsters' Skip; 13. IS.
Homecoming decorations; 14. The moat is a gooc

place for a ducking.

-J\appa, C^-kapter renaen

Now down Kappaway only the women are admit-
ted to Randolph Macon Woman's College—that is
to study. No houses there either, but lodges like
ours ( 2 ) . Kappa is an old chapter by thirty-six
years. 1. Virginia Rudolph is first vice president
of the Student Government; 2. The lodge is a
homey place to entertain rushees and to hold chap-
ter meetings; 3. Rosemary and Joan Hallett are
rush captains while Tallulah Dunlap is the chapter
treasurer; 4. Margaret Sue Adams is the newly-
elected president of the senior class; S. Ann
Craddock met the president of Main Hall, Lucille
Scrivener; 6. Captain of the freshman baseball
team is Lalee Willett, a pledge; 7. Clerimond Gil-
liam sits down to announce her engagement; 8.
Jane Ludwig just got back f r o m the " D r u g " ;
9. Before chapter meeting in the lodge; 10. Kappa
goes artistic and sits it out in formation; 11. Carle-
ton Sterne edits the Sun Dial and is Panhellenic
secretary; 12. Dorothy Warner and Emily Cross
seemed to be waylaid; 13. Sittin' in the sun is
Agnes McAliley; 14. President Smitty (Jane is
the rest of i t ) wants something understood;
15. Vonda Keith is chairman of the Judiciary
Committee, but she wasn't very busy at the mo-
ment ; 16. Virginia Suydam is the president of
junior class.


A n d WLt of Audrey?

Asks NORA KELLY, Social Service Supervisor

J I SOMETIMES think it must be very make an advance for these necessities' directions. I was glad to be able to
difficult for the various members and that I would contact the local promise material for further work,
W P A certifying agent f o r commodi- thanks to a supply which I have on
of all the AOn chapters to visualize ties. Mrs. Johnson promised that James hand from another AOIT Chapter in
exactly what the Social Service De- would repay us in work when he got Bloomington, Indiana.
partment of the Frontier Nursing Serv- well. I looked at the sick man as I
ice which they support means to the left and knew it would be many a day Early next morning, I left for Bru-
section which we serve. The Frontier before he could work—if, indeed, he tus, and after meeting the district
Nursing Service cares f o r over thirteen ever got well. nurse, visited the grandparents of some
hundred families, carrying a total of motherless twins, aged three months,
seven thousand odd people, to whom Leaving the nurse giving bedside who were being cared f o r by the Fron-
the nurses give public health, sick care, I rode back to the Beech Fork tier Nursing Service Hospital at Hyden.
nursing, and midwifery service. Out of District, where I was met by the nurse I had had an inquiry f r o m an excellent
this group, they find f r o m time to for that area, and together we visited family who was anxious to adopt the
time people who through sickness, poor the family of Ben Sizemore. Ben, his babies. However, when I broached the
management or just the hardships of a wife, who is an expectant mother, and subject, both the father (who happened
low economic level, are unable to pro- the four children live on Saltwell in a to be present) and the grandparents
vide adequately f o r their own support. two-room cabin which was neat and were unanimous in their reply, "send
The families are cared f o r by the gen- clean. Ben was taken sick last fall with the babies home at once." I was then
erosity of their neighbors who cheer- typhoid fever and was in bed for weeks able to make the necessary arrange-
fully carry them for awhile during the while his crops went to rack and ruin. ments f o r the babies' return. I t meant
winter months when most everyone has It was a long time before he could that I would have to bring them to
corn in his crib, meat, and canned work, and since then he has been strug- the Mouth of Ulysses by car and the
goods, stored away; but towards the gling to get out of debt, and to live. family would meet me with mules and
end of the winter and early spring each A t present he is unable to pay out cash transport them up the creek, over the
family finds itself hard pressed to for seeds2 f o r his garden, which he hill, down Panco, and so home. We
supply enough for its own members, must have i f he is to support his fam- discussed feeding and care of the in-
for crop time is at hand and harvest ily this coming year. He readily agreed fants and the necessity of a fly-screen-
time far ahead, with last year's supply- to pay in work, after crops were laid ed crib, which the father said he could
already running low. Is it small won- by, the advance for garden seeds, which build i f he had the cash to buy the
der that at this time of the year those I felt the Social Service should supply. wire. I advanced the $1.25 f r o m the
neighbors who have just enough to get We have also been able to help this Social Service budget for five yards of
by with, feel they can no longer help family with used clothing. screen wire, as I felt this should be
the less fortunate or less provident done immediately i f the babies were to
folk? One other call which I made while keep well and free f r o m infections car-
in this part of the district, was to ex- ried by flies.
May I give a brief description of plain to the parents of two children
my rounds the first week in March ? who are suffering f r o m congenital cata- My next call was a truly pathetic
Leaving for Beech Fork, my first call ract, the advantages they would have case in a very ordinary and not overly
along the way was on James Johnson if they could attend the blind school clean cabin. In bed was the father,
at the edge of the Wendover District. in Louisville. It seems that the parents who is quite young and a widower, and
When I arrived at the cabin, which is "hate to let them go, because they are who had been in bed f o r the last eight-
new, very small but very clean, the dis- so helpless," but agreed to think the een months—whether suffering f r o m a
trict nurse was already there. James matter over. physical or a psychogenic condition,
was in bed desperately ill with pneu- the nurse did not know as he had
monia, his wife looked in a wretched Next day at the Beech Fork Center never been seen by a doctor. I n a crib
condition, and I was not surprised I held the weekly knitting class, where at his bedside was a child of about two
when the nurse said that she had just all the twelve girls wore their little years, obviously an imbecile, whose
recovered f r o m influenza and should be aprons which we have had made from mother had died of pneumonia when
in bed, too. The baby, a toddler of material sent by the Terre Haute, he was born; and there was also a
about one year, looked clean and, ex- Indiana, Alumna? Chapter. This little little girl of some five or six years,
cept f o r a cold, appeared all right. I formality pleases the girls, and I hope who appeared to me, and to the district
talked with the wife and asked some will teach them the value of aprons. nurse who knew the family well, to be
questions. She said James had been a normal, healthy, intelligent child. I
laid off by the W P A and that they Next day at the Flat Creek Center, could not help but feel that this little
could not pay the rent where they had I held another knitting class of thirty girl, whose name is Audrey, should be
been living, and so had moved to her girls. I also called on Mrs. Lowe, who removed from this environment. What
father's place and built this cabin; that holds a weekly sewing instruction class future could this child hope to have
James' parents were keeping Lucy, aged and is teaching the girls to dress three unless she is able to be placed in some
three years; and that her parents had dolls for the A O n Convention. school or home where she should be
been helping them, but James was too given a normal life. A f t e r some dis-
sick to eat corn bread. Obviously, a My next stop was Red Bird, where cussion, the nurse said she would talk
light nourishing diet—milk, eggs, but- I arrived in time to see the sewing with relatives and friends to try and
ter, fruit juices, chicken broth—must class under the leadership of Mrs. find some way of helping this child.
be had for the sick man if he was to Bowling. The girls were all busy cut- But considering the fact that these same
get well. I explained that we would ting out aprons and basting under her relatives are keeping the little family

24 '$2.93 for food.
2$4.98 for seed.

in food and clothing, and help in run- BUTTER
ning the house, it is most unlikely that
they would be able to be of much ma- 2L d
terial aid in this respect. But how can
we add to our already overburdened 1
Social Service budget? Nevertheless,
something surely must be done f o r this 0
unfortunate child.
Riding to Bowlington next day, I
stopped at the home of one Mary Jane and means of getting the patients from in Sclio L rihip
Wagers, a widow with three children their homes in outlying districts to the
under seven, and handicapped by having hospital in Hyden or the railroad, | | A L P H A O at Northwestern topped
only one leg. Mary Jane was very de- where an attendant meets them i f nec- the sororities in scholarship, lead-
pressed by the fact that she could do essary. I n the cases where children
nothing to support herself and her need glasses, we sometimes advance ing the other eighteen by a good mar-
children, but must depend on her family part or all of the money until such
and friends f o r her upkeep. A t a pre- time as the parents can repay it by gin. This is the first time in eleven
vious visit I had discovered that Mary work to the Frontier Nursing Service. years that Rho Chapter has led the cam-
Jane could knit socks, and had supplied
her with yarn and needles, and in that I n this brief description I have en- pus in scholarship. There are four girls
way she was able to make a small deavored to show the tremendous asset
amount of cash, as I paid her at the the Social Service Department, financed having an average of A— or better.
same rate we pay our Cooperative by the Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, is They are all seniors and rank in this
Knitters. I noticed she had made her- to the Frontier Nursing Service and
self a very colorful afghan out of odd- the people whom we serve; and to em- respect—Violet Ziegler, Phyllis Arner,
ments and scraps of yarn which I had phasize not only what we already do,
sent her, and this gay coverlet really but the enormous amount which is left Betty Ritz and Arlene Rensis.
pleased her very much. I felt that she undone until funds can be raised.4
was justly proud of her handiwork. & 33
4Besides the expenditures indicated, $3.20
On my last visit, I had discussed a was paid to D r . Morgan, the eye specialist; JH™ * T { \ iSm
garden with her and she had said that 75 cents for shoe repair and $156.35 in
if she could only get the seed, she salaries in March. J O S E P H I N E T U L L Y , K O , was an at-
would be able to raise one. I, there-
fore, had promised that i f she could tendant to the monarchs of Memphis'
prepare the land and get her neighbors
to fence it, I would supply the seed Cotton Carnival on May 9-14. A deb,
out of Social Service funds. Imagine
the thrill it gave me to find her land she was the chapter's outstanding pledge
manured and turned and an excellent several years ago.
fence all around it. She said every one
had helped and that her father had
supplied the nails. I t was with much
satisfaction that I made out her modest
order f o r seeds, potatoes, cabbage
plants, and fertilizer3.

A f t e r talking with our nurse at
Bowlington, Miss Gilbert, about the
progress made by some of the medical
social cases in her district, I rode to
Confluence. A t that extremely busy
center, the nurses had lined up a num-
ber of patients needing examination,
treatment, or hospitalization by outside
doctors and hospitals. One child f o r
the Children's Hospital, Cincinnati, f o r
removal of a growth from his foot;
another one f o r the Kosair Hospital,
Louisville, to have her brace checked;
three more recommended for examina-
tion of eyes by Dr. Morgan of Hazard;
yet another f o r the U . S. Public Health
Service Trachoma Hospital at Rich-
mond; and last but not least, a boy to
be sent to the Blind School in Louis-
ville. I n connection with all these cases,
the Social Service Department makes
the endless arrangements with the va-
rious hospitals, writes f o r free passes,
given by the Louisville and Nashville
Railroad Company f o r indigent patients
and their attendants, works out ways

3Cost $4.53.


fi NEVER was celebration as j o y f u l
as Chi's commemoration banquet

of twenty-five years in Alpha Omicron
Pi. Never were banquet guests so elec-
trified, enkindled, and elated as when
Alice Coulter, alumna financial adviser
of Chi, out of a blue sky presented the
deed of a new chapter house to the
active president, Audrey Werle.

The new home which Chi will occupy
next September is "one of the show
places of the university section," ac-
cording to the Syracuse Post Standard.
On Walnut Avenue overlooking Walnut
Park, next door to the new r*B house
and a block f r o m the home of the
Chancellor, it is happily situated in
what is to be the women's section of
the Syracuse University campus of to-

Set on an elevation about twenty
feet above the street level, surrounded
by expert landscaping, the house dom-
inates its surroundings. Constructed of

A J4ou6e f o r O u r B i r t h d a y

brick and stucco in English style with third story can be built over the ga- cuse campus and to do honor to the
cut stone and iron grill trim and set off rage and storage room. national officers. Epsilon sent Sally
by plate glass windows, the three Walters. Marguerite Cork of Beta
stories make an impressive chapter It was an epoch in Chi's history, that Gamma and Mabel Knight of Upsilon
house. week-end of April 1. joined in the festivities.

The entrance on East Adams Street A luncheon of the out-of-town alum- W i t h Emily Tarbell as toastmistress,
has a tiled floor porch. Large gracious nae with Bess Wyman, one of AOII's "Captain" Audrey Werle opened the
doors open into a tiled entrance hall. Founders, and Helen Cleaves, Alumnae program with "One Year at the Helm."
The big, hospitable reception hall has District Superintendent, was held on Helen Begosta recounted f r o m the ini-
broad winding stairway and convenient the campus Saturday noon. tiate's viewpoint the trials and triumphs
closet at the end. To the right is the of "Setting Sail." For the sophomores
living room, spacious with built-in book I n an impressive ceremony conducted Beverly Frost continued the saga with
cases, window seats and an imposing by Audrey at the chapter house that the tale of "The Apprenticeship."
fireplace at one end. T o the left is a afternoon six new members, Helen Scheduled to discuss "Sailing T h r u the
music room with small lavatory adjoin- Begosta, Mary Ann Flynn, Doris Gess- High Seas," Margery Kincaid had been
ing. ler, Charlotte Mahaney, Mary Mead, suddenly called home by death in the
and Joyce Spaulding, were initiated. family. Senior Edith Anderson launch-
At the end of the hall is the dining Inspiring Bess Wyman, stately Mary ed the group on "The Beginning of a
room replete with fireplace, beamed Dee Drummond, radiant Anne Nichols, Greater Journey."
ceiling and three large windows over- gracious Alice Cullnane, and vivacious
looking Walnut Park. Off the dining Helen Cleaves, five national officers, Helping to make this a never-to-be-
room is a huge butler's pantry which were in attendance as well as many of forgotten occasion were the five na-
leads into the kitchen and the store- the alumnae. tional officers. Under the magic of
room. The back porch opens into the their words it seemed as though the
two-car garage . . . and in the concrete The good ship Chi rode majestically figures in the luminous painting of
driveway is a turntable (one drives her at the anniversary banquet in the regal AOII took life and entered the banquet
car on the turntable and it turns the Georgian Room of the Onondaga Hotel room. The other chapters whose ac-
car around so that she can back into that evening. quaintance had been made through the
the garage). pages of To DRAGMA became vibrant
A dauntless schooner, symbolic of individuals as Mary Dee pictured the
The second floor has spacious bed- the fraternity, modeled in white car- chapters themselves, their campuses,
rooms and two large tiled baths. The nations and Jacqueminot roses, graced their homes and their strivings. I n ex-
third floor has a mammoth chapter the crossbar of the letter A in which pressing appreciation of the influence
room, two "dorms," one bedroom, and the honor table was formed. Red and of the housemother in a chapter home,
bath. Every floor has ample closet white roses, red and white tapers, the she paid high tribute to Mrs. H a r r y
space. royal red and silver of the banquet Millspaugh, who presides over Chi's
programs, all enhanced the theme of chapter house. To the alumnae she
The cellar is complete with a laun- AOII and silver jubilee. Anchors on brought far-reaching vistas of the pos-
dry . . . two furnaces . . . one to use the place cards emphasized the nautical sibilities of alumnae work and guidance
when it is very cold . . . one smaller to note of the evening. in the national social service project, in
use when the weather is milder. There community leadership, and in aid to
is plenty of space f o r a recreation room From all corners of the Empire the younger girls in the active chapters.
or chapter room. State, f r o m Pennsylvania, from New
Jersey, f r o m Maryland, fifty strong, The very first roll book of the soror-
The architecture of the house is such Chi alumnae returned. A l l unaware of
that in years to come a second and the surprise of the evening, they came
to celebrate twenty-five years on Syra-

ity treasured at headquarters was de- gasps of "I can hardly believe it, can Growing out of the discussions of the
scribed by Anne Nichols in her lively you?" with news bits of absent mem- City Pauhellenics group were the f o l -
sketch of life at the national office. I n bers, with reminiscing and with meet- lowing recommendations:
depicting the growth of Alpha O she ing new friends in A O I I .
stressed the underlying qualities of the 1. That these organizations promote a bet-
sorority women of today. Esther Hagenbucher H i l l , with her ter alumna? understanding of recent fraternity
usual quiet competence, had arranged developments and trends.
Helen Cleaves succinctly pointed out accommodations f o r all visiting alumnae
to the alumna? the responsibilities that at the homes of the city girls. The ini- 2. That they strive for greater interfrater-
are rightfully theirs. tiates were the guests of their sponsors nity cooperation.
at the chapter house that night. A t the
Turning back the pages of the f r a - chapter house, at the hotel, in the vari- 3. That they sponsor an interfraternity
ternity album Bess Wyman vivified the ous homes, eager conversation went on forum where problems of both college and city
early days, the spirit that prompted the during the wee sraa' hours. Panhellenics shall be discussed.
founding. I n her delightfully whimsical
manner she let the members sit in at Returning were Gertrude Baumhart 4. That they sponsor the establishment of
the early meetings, the social events Bailey, Phoebe Goodwin Bibbens, Ruth a speakers' bureau composed of fraternity
of the budding organization and the Boltwood, Peggy Bort, Lucille Dewitt alumnae for the use of the local college Pan-
first "doing f o r others." On magic Brink, Katherine Burlingham, Jane hellenics in promoting a more uniform cultural
carpet she took all present down Burlingham, Florence Hughes Clark, program in their undergraduate chapters.
through the years of expansion as the Flossie Macy Clark, Anne Kallfelz
glowing tapestry of sorority history un- Cleary, Norma Palmer Cole, Bernice 5. That N P C continue its policy of in-
folded, and gently moored the magic DuFlo, Betty Frank, Esther Hagen- cluding a program for City Panhellenics in
carpet on the high pinnacle of Alpha O bucher H i l l , Ethel Williams Hoskins, the regional conferences.
ideals. Beatrice Barron Hovey, Grace Stowell
Keller, Nora Knight King, Jane Leon- A very interesting and stimulating
In a ruby red gown unconsciously ard, Gertrude Shew Lohff, Helen H o w - event which the District I I regional
A l Coulter symbolized the ruby in the alt Lowe, Theresa Marine, Ruth Marsh, conference was permitted to enjoy as
apex of the A as she stood at the head Rose Milwick, Thelma Robertson a part of its program was the annual
of table Alpha while she related the Mitchell, Louise Sanders, Grace Ober- Washington City Panhellenic luncheon,
achievements of the active chapter dur- lander Simmons, Florence Gilger held at the Wardman Park Hotel on
ing the last year. "One of the actives," O'Leary, Ruth Walker Oyer, Edith Feb. 25. Faith Baldwin, Z T A , novelist,
as she is christened by the undergrad- Rauch, Dorothy Liddle Reahm, Glenna was the speaker and kept the group
uates, she had all the enthusiasm of. Van Velde Richardson, Barbara Anne of 750 fraternity women highly enter-
the actives as she described the dream Rogers, Eleanor Schaefer, Betty Spaul- tained with her reminiscences and sto-
house f o r Chi, displayed a huge picture ding, Anastasia Stasink, Ruth Caskey ries of her personal experiences.
of that dream house and took all those Sturtevant, Mary Williams Sutliffe,
at the banquet on an imaginary tour Mary Jones Taylor, Helen Johnson Mrs. Lindsay was the fraternity speak-
f r o m cellar to attic and back. Drama- T i f f t , Leta McClear Totman, Grace er, and brought to the audience the
tically;'' she produced the deed which Cummings Vincent, Dorothy Jaggers spirit of fraternity cooperation being
transferred the property to Chi Chap- Ullman, Doris Westcott, and Elizabeth stressed today by Panhellenics and their
ter arid**-annouriced that the dream Zimmer. members. She said that the essence of
house was a reality. Spontaneously Panhellenic is cooperation as opposed to
everyone jumped to her feet in an out- Breakfast was served at the house competition, with stress on the belief
pouring of applause f o r the "fairy god- next morning, with chance to stop to that the general Greekletter system is
mother" of Chi. The actives expressed gaze wide-eyed at the new home en far more important than any one group
their "Thank you" by singing Al's fav- route, to learn more about the alums in i t . — E D I T H H . ANDERSON, Panhellenic
orite song, "Witchcraft." of twenty and ten years ago, to visit Delegate.
with the newest Chis and then to sit
Doris Gessler won the scholarship on the floor in the living room while L5S C^liade f\AJiikei to
cup f o r having the highest average Anne Nichols gave practical suggestions
among the initiates. in chapter matters, told of Panhellen- am
nic's development and showed a vision
Another surprise of the evening came of A O I I of tomorrow. ^ " I WISH to be certain!" declares
when A l Coulter presented an AOII Miss Mary Ellen Chase, T, and it is
ring to the senior who had done the I t was a glorious silver anniversary.
most f o r Alpha O in the house during Already faces are pointed toward the to this penchant for, and habit of, detail
the year. Emily Weber, efficient and golden anniversary and the goal of that Miss Chase owes much of her
beloved house president, was the re- how best to work f o r A O I I during the fame as author, teacher and critic.
cipient. A l made further announcement next twenty-five years.—EMILY TARBELL,
that during the next twenty-five years Chi. Miss Chase, a former faculty member
she planned to award a similar ring at in the English department, will speak on
each banquet. f\hJasliin^ton ^eqionai "The More Intelligent Reading of Fic-
tion" at the first convocation of the
A m i d great glee at the reading of (FROM PAGE 16) spring quarter at 11 :30 a.m. tomorrow.
lilting "verses" that accompanied the
gay packages, emblems of silver f r o m Greekletter system of which our own For many years a member of the
Elizabeth Cole, Bess Wyman, Anne organization is just a part. Minnesota faculty, Miss Chase left the
Nichols, and Alice Cullnane were pre- University to accept a position as pro-
sented to the chapter by the Registrar Miss Winant concluded that the out- fessor of literature at Smith college,
herself. standing project of this group should be Northampton, Mass.
interfraternity cooperation. City Pan-
The formal banquet closed with the hellenics should meet with college Pan- Dawn in Lyonesse, published in the
presentation of the representatives of hellenics to discuss matters of current spring of 1938, the most recent of her
other chapters, of the eleven of the fraternity problems which would bring best sellers, deals with the England of
twenty-five presidents who had return- about a better spirit among all groups. Cornwall's time. Included among her
ed f o r the jubilee and the singing of other best-sellers is This England, a
"Dear Alpha O." But actives and books of sketches and essays published
alumnae lingered f o r a long time alilt in 1936, Silas Crockett, her third novel,
with queries about the house, with published in 1935 and acclaimed as a
first-rate family chronicle, and Mary
Peters, issued in 1934.

Each of her works has stressed facts
and accuracy. In every instance the
data she has collected has been correct
in all respects. Why? Because, as Miss
Chase explains, there "is no royal road
to success, only hard work."

Which explains her, " I wish to be
certain!"—Dan Johnson in Minnesota


I *







M JJ[ A L P H A P I has inaugurated a new cul- Ketchum '41 was elected treasurer of A W S , who, after an illness of four months, passed
away at her home in Fort W a y n e on Feb-
ture program on the F . S . C . W . campus. and is a member of Kwana, sophomore serv- ruary 2 1 . — M A R G A R E T A L I C E T H O M P S O N , Indi-
ana U.
These are weekly discussions led by members ice honorary. Donna was a model at the

of the faculty. Invitations are extended to TAX spring dance, as was Peggy Yaden. New

the faculty member, presidents of other soror- fall members of W A A are Jean Boggs, Peggy

ities, and rushees. This program was or- Robbins, and Ruth Ketchum.—GERALDINE B K T H E last initiation this year was held

ganized by Mary F i l e r Roller, Alumna? Secre- W A L K E R , University of Oregon. on March 15, when we initiated Jean

tary. E v e r y one is looking forward to Pan- Duncan of West Vancouver. The following

hellenic Dance, March 18. W e had something 13$ "< , N February 26 eleven girls were week we had installation of officers, Joyce
initiated into Beta P h i : Mary Jane
different in the way of a rush party recently, Cooper having been elected president for the
Armstrong '42, Bloomington; Dorothy Jean
a barn dance held in the garage. We are Billings '42, Greensburg; Jeanice Bartling coming year. Joyce was also one of the
'42, Fort Wayne; Suzanne Fogg '40, Greens-
planning a banquet for our new initiates the burg; Ellogene Griffith '41, Scottsburg; Norma eight candidates for queen of the Junior
Lee McClintock '42, Indianapolis; Martha
weekend of M a r c h 25 at W a k u l l a Springs Mcintosh '42, Worthington; Maxine Morse Prom. Our Alumna? Chapter sponsored a
'41, Elkhart; Barbara Spencer '41, Indian-
Hotel, a nearby natural beauty spot. Janet apolis; Louise Vittitow '40, Owensboro, K e n - Sonata Evening in the University Auditorium
tucky; and Martha Ellen Wiesman '40,
Cook was chosen a member of the Religious Kokomo. The Indiana girls enjoyed one of in aid of the Brock Memorial Building, which
the best State Days they have ever attended
Worker's Council and also was elected as at the Indianapolis Athletic Club on March is to be erected on our campus this summer.
4. Ruth Burlingame ' 3 9 gave Beta Phi's
Chairman of Costumes for Junior Minstrels, report in the absence of our president, Rose- I t will be a student Union Building, erected
alice Baldwin, who chose this inopportune
while Margaret Tyler will take part in the moment to be ill. A trio composed of Martha in memory of the late Dean and Mrs. Brock.
Ellen Wiesman '40, Naomi Bates '41, and
performance itself. Ailsa McKelvey, our Betty Kreutzinger '41 sang "AOn" Girl,'* a Louise Oliver, our District Superintendent,
song composed by Martha Ellen Wiesman.
literary accomplice, is feature editor of the Sally Camp '39 gave a reading; Ellogene came here from Seattle to attend the musical.
Griffith '41 danced; and Louise Vittitow '40
Flambeau, our weekly publication. Betty Mc- gave a reading. Beta Phi tied with Theta A reception was held afterwards at the home
(DePauw) for second place in scholarship in
Mullen, associate editor of the Flastacowo, the district. Mary Jane Armstrong '42 was of one of our patrons. The following day the
awarded the ruby A (scholarship) pin which
college annual, has recently had several of is given each year by Beta Phi. W e were Panhellenic Society held their annual lunch-
happy to have as our guest from March 7
her art projects sent to the South Florida to March 10, Mary Dee Drummond, our eon, at which the scholarship cup was pre-
President, who came here after attending the
Fair. Georgia Harman, our latest pledge, has Indiana State Day. On March 25, the girls sented. W e were very glad to have as our
entertained rushees with a slumber party.
just had one of her feature articles on Stunts were provided by the pledge class, and guests at our Spring Formal several girls
the girls went to bed with tummies full of
"Swing" entered in the AXA (National Jour- tenderloins and hamburgers. April 3 marked from Upsilon Chapter. After our term closes
the installation of the officers for the new
nalistic Honorary) contest. Maybeth Goss and year: L a u r a Wilkins '40, president; Betty at the end of A p r i l , some of us hope to attend
Kreutzinger '41, vice president; Eulalia T e r -
Mary Finney assisted in the College Book E x - williger '41, treasurer; Carmen Cook '40, a State Day in Seattle.—MARGARET M . F I N D -
recording secretary; Winifred Black '41, cor-
change, a new experiment on campus.—MERIBA responding secretary; Dorothy Jean Billings L A Y , University of British Columbia.
'42, Study Plan officer; Mary Jane Armstrong
F E R G U S O N , Florida State College. '42, Panhellenic delegate; Margaret Alice
Thompson '40, historian; Jeanice Bartling
'42, doorkeeper; Sara Ellen Reeves '40, Social I N I T I A T I O N was held A p r i l 16 for Jean
Service chairman; Martha Ellen Wiesman
A<|> S P R I N G finds the Alpha Os in Bozeman '40, Barbara Spencer '41, Louise Vittitow '40, Grant, Phyllis Laubscher, Maxine Jones,
Naomi Bates '41, Sara Ellen Reeves '40, rush
busi er than ever with initiation and committee; Ellogene Griffith '41, herald; Helen Lugar, and Mary Lou Clark. A brand
Suzanne Fogg '40, librarian; Wanda Pulliam
elections. W e are happy to welcome as new '41, and Doris Rose '41, house managers. new pledge is Betty McCrea, freshman Home
Publicity head is Martha Mcintosh '42.
actives six girls: Barbara Lee, Nancy Diehl, Norma Lee McClintock '42 is assistant cor- Economics student. Dorothy Pickett is
responding secretary. Mary Kosanke '41,
Charlotte Ralph, Margaret Schroeder, and Kouts; Betty Pruitt '42, Bloomington; and studying at Merrill Palmer Nursery School
Pat Criley '42, Owensboro, Kentucky, have
Maxine M a r t i n . W e don't want to brag, but pledged this semester. Margaret K e r k l i n g '39 in Detroit, while Irma Shumway, our retiring
was initiated into 6A*P, honorary dramatic
we are pleased with the fact that three of fraternity; Rosealice Baldwin '39 was ini- president, has just finished her term's work
tiated into IIA9, educational sorority. Mary
our girls were elected to offices of the Asso- Jane Armstrong '42 was pledged to AAA and there. June Watson became Mrs. Roger
was also elected sophomore organized repre-
ciated Women Students. They are Naomi sentative to A . W . S . Olive Sanders '39, Mar- Mansfield on April 14. She is living in De-
tha Ellen Wiesman '40, Margaret Alice
Cool, Helen Briggs, and Peggy Anderson. Thompson *40, will become charter members troit. T h e following officers were installed
of the new chapter of XAI to be organized
Eileen Conlon, Charlotte Benson, and Kath- here this spring. W i n i f r e d Black '41 was April 18: President, Nancy Brown; Barbara
awarded her numerals for work in W . A . A .
leen Conlon were recently pledged to * T 0 , Among initiates into 8£<P was Audrey Smith Hankinson, vice president; Jane Wise, record-
'40. Mona Dees '39, Betty Calpha '40, Car-
national home economics honorary. Verna men Cook '40, and Betty M c T e r n e y '40, took ing secretary; Barbara Grabill, treasurer;
the sociology tour to Chicago in March. A l l
V a n Arsdale was one of the five candidates are majors in the department. Twelve of our Jane Wise, historian-reporter to T o D R A G M A ;
girls entered the Arbutus beauty contest, and
for the all-school queen sponsored by L e s two, Mary Ruth Steinmetz and Betty Kreut- Marilyn Disque, Scholarship officer; Nancy
zinger, both '41, were chosen in the group
Bouffon. Sorority election was held the first of the twenty-five most beautiful girls on Brown and Marjorie Dtnan, Panhellenic dele-
campus. I t was with great sorrow the girls
meeting after our spring vacation. Naomi learned of the death of Lorene Schannen '41 gates. O u r spring term party will follow a

Cool is our new president. A joint birthday marine motif. The date of sailing is May 20.

party was given at the chapter house February We are getting ready for the annual Pan-

23 in honor of the founding of Alpha Phi hellenic sing in which we will compete with

Chapter and the local chapter of SX frater- ten other sororities for a silver loving cup.

nity. I t was a gala affair with the decorative T h i s will be held sometime in May in the

scheme carried out in the colors of the soro- band s h e l l . — M A R J O R I E D I N A N , Michigan State

rity and fraternity and topped with a huge College.

birthday c a k e . — H E L E N TAYLOR, Montana

State College. ^ £ O N L Y once in every twenty-five years
does a sorority have such a thrilling
A L P H A S I G M A at Oregon has had a
busy year as far as activities are con- initiation as we were privileged to experience
cerned. Elizabeth A n n (Becky) Jones and on A p r i l 1 of this year. W e are so proud
Margaret (Peggy) Robbins headed commit- that Mary Dee Drummond, Anne Nichols,
tees for publicity and music for Matrix and Alice Cullnane found a few minutes from
Table, a formal banquet honoring women their busy life to be with us. A n d we were
outstanding i n arts and letters. Nine AOITs especially honored to be able to entertain
were asked to attend as outstanding in their Bess Wyman at the celebration of Chi's
fields of study. F o u r fall term pledges, Neva twenty-fifth anniversary on Syracuse campus.
Barber, Verna Wilson, Charlotte Johnson, We initiated six girls: Helen Bagosta '41,
and Geraldine Walker were made members Jane A n n a F l y n n '40, Doris Gessler *40,
of <PB. Peggy Y a d e n , incoming president for Charlotte Mahaney '42, Mary Mead '42, and
this year, was a transfer student in the fall Joyce Spaulding '42. T he initiation banquet
from Sacramento Junior College. She is out- was held at the Onondaga Hotel, where we
standing in her field of Business Administra- had our speakers' table arranged in the shape
tion and was elected to «PX9, noted business of an " A " with a ship of white carnations
honorary, and has been a 3.00 student. Donna and red roses adorning the center as the
symbol of Chi Chapter. Emily Tarbell, one
Two Phi Gams, Alice Davis, and Peggy La of Chi's charter members, was our toast-
Vicca, enjoyed time out between dances at mistress. A n active member from each class
the formal on March 26. Center: Maryland's spoke upon her duties in sailing and guiding
Sophomore Prom was led by Mary Jane of the good ship Chi. Mary Dee Drummond
Haskell and Frances Rosenbusch, both A O I I J . steered us on a voyage which took us on a
Second in line was Barbara Boose, secretary visit to various chapters of A O n in the
of the sophomore class. It's intermission at United States and Canada. Then Anne
the formal which Sigma gave at California. Nichols told us about the way in which our
The girls are Rosemary Hawkins, Elisabeth national organization is improving conditions
Moore, Shirley Chamberlain, Marie Godt, and within our fraternity. Helen Cleaves, our
June Wackay. District Alumna? Superintendent, spoke of
how alumna? and active chapters can coop-


Elisabeth Ann (Becky) Jones is Alpha Si&ma's journalist. She writes for Oregon's Emerald, belongs to 0S(i>, and has interviewed such
celebrities as Galli Curci, Gorin, John Henry Nash, and the Don Cossacks. 2. Madolyn Bidwcll was Vandcrbilt's Junior Prom Queen. Her
chapter is Nu Omicron. 3. Florence Sprafka, Rho, is secretary-treasurer of Northwcstern's Mortar Board, an attendant to the 1938 May Queen,
a member of Alcthcnai, Shi-Ai, and 4. Margaret Schroeder, Alpha Phi, was a Montana Beauty Queen; she is on the yearbook staff.

5. Omicron Pi's vice president, Hilda Van Tuyl and Mary Ann McKie take advantage of Michigan sunshine; 6. Omicron Pi seniors are Cathleen
Clifford, Henrietta Simpson, Roberta Ross, Margaret Tripplct, Dorothy Adams, and Beulah Downs. 7. Pretty Jane Gray, Omega, is a member of
Freshman Council at Miami. 8. Nancy Burton, Dorothy Eaton, and Larry hunt, Sigma, took part in the Old-New Fashion Show at California.
9. Marjoric Davies, Epsilon Alpha, is outgoing president, a senior senator, ON, AAA, IIA0, and Mortar Board at Penn State. 10. Mary Ann
Rhodes is chairman of the Judicial Committee at Penn State, Panhellenic Delegate, vice president of Laconides. 11. Jane Hoskins is vice pres-
ident of Cwens at Penn State, secretary of WRA Board, on the Intramural Board, chairman of Play Day.

erate for their mutual good. W e were espe- Bones, honorary dramatic society. Under the dent Norlin to whom the vaudeville is being
cially pleased when we discovered that one leadership of Eleanor Willis '40 and with the dedicated for 1 9 3 9 , Dr. Norlin's last year as
of our Founders, Bess Wyman, was celebrat- help of our new chapter house, we hope to President of the University. A 0 Pirate
ing her own birthday as well as Chi's, and build a bigger and better Chi for our Golden came to call again at the beginning of winter
that we were fortunate to be able to share it A n n i v e r s a r y . — J E A N C L A R K , Syracuse U. quarter and brought with it Founders' Day
with her. Bess spoke to us a little about the and initiation. Dinner and program were
spirit in which AOII was first started. I n her XA W I T H a myriad of things to do, and carried out on a fleet of pirate ships rep-
talk we found something of that friendship doing a myriad of things, Chi Delta has resenting Alpha Omicron Pi chapters and
and tolerance which makes each one of us Founders as captains. Alumna; welcomed
so proud that she has been chosen to guard sadly neglected T o DRAGMA and her alumnae; initiates—Julie Southwell and Betty Lou
those ideas which motivated the founding of therefore we give you a brief summary of a Reynolds of Raton, New Mexico; Millicent
AOII. T h e scholarship cup was awarded to few of the things that Chi Delta gals are going DeBelle of Coalinga, California; Adele Jones
Doris Gessler '40, and E m i l y Weber '39 was after and getting. First of all—scholarship, of Eagle, Colorado; Helen F r a n k l of Algona,
given the award of a ring with "AOII" en- and for fall quarter AOII on the Colorado Iowa; Leatha May Harris of Colorado Springs,
graved upon it by Alice Coulter, our financial University campus was at fourth place among Colorado; Francine McFadden of Denver;
adviser and friend in need this past year. women's organizations—and going up. Now Noreen Greenawalt of E l Paso, Texas—after
Alice Coulter climaxed the occasion when she final week is here again, and by the—you initiation services held on the same day.
told us that our "Dream House," for which might call it—cramming that is being done, Ruthie Williams, a Chi Delta prexy of not
we have been wishing and working, really if that has anything to do with it, our grades so long ago, was surprised during the last week
belongs to us at last, and that we will move will go up. Most important at present in in February with a luncheon and linen shower.
into our new home in September. We are activities on the campus is the preparation for Y o u know she was married to Bob Pohlmann
going to try to show our appreciation of what the University Women's Vaudeville to be (Colorado AS4>) in a lovely home wedding
AOn has done for us. Thus far, Helen given in April. Tryouts among all sororities on February 24. Other guests at the luncheon
Biercuk '40 has been initiated into the na- and women's organizations have just been were: Mrs. Williams, Doris Kranz of San
tional speech honorary fraternity, while Jean held, and ten acts from the whole group Francisco, and several Boulder "alums." It
Clark '40 was invited to join the national chosen. W e are in—with a dramatized fish seems as though each Chi Delt has a pet ac-
psychology honorary fraternity, and Harriet tale, written cleverly, and riotously performed tivity, and to mention them all would be to
Gilchrist '40 has joined Tambourine and in Chinese pantomime. The skit is a take-off fill a book. Dottie Krapf's little star shone
on a true fish incident in the life of Presi-


with her design for the Rhythm Circus,
annual and important school production, whi
was used as a cover for the Dodo, hum
magazine. The University newspaper appear
with the following words in a column: "Do
othy Krapf made the cleverest design we hav
ever seen on a Dodo cover." Dottie is a j n
ior and a Fne Arts major. Adele "Jonesy
Jones sang the lead in the C U Homecomin
operetta during fall quarter. Sid Smi
danced in the spotlight in the chorus of th
Rhythm Circus. Noreen "Gabby" Green
await won places on both the extemporaneous
speech and debate teams and went to Laramie
Wyoming, to talk C U to the tops in debate
Leatha May Harris is still writing away
weekly on the fashion and fad column of th
Silver and Gold, campus newspaper, which sh
introduced to the paper at the beginning
the year as Roxie Dorcus on Duds. Elean
Reece became a charter member in a newly
established woman's geology honorary. Sidn
Smith is business manager for the Coloradan
yearbook. Julie Southwell has just been
initiated into S A L musical honorory fraternity
Ruth Gleissner will be back to school spring
quarter completely recovered from her foot
injury received upon a mountain hike. T h
girls are all busy with song practices for
chorus for Song Fest and the trio is warbl
a song—or six—into perfection. We've gone
a spree and rearranged the furniture in
living room, and are equipping a basement

room into a recreation and smoking room
Exchange dinners with fraternities, tea and
radio dances, formals, prison, valentine
candlelight, bread and milk parties have beer
constantly in the making, and in the making
now is an "after-final-bust." Among our la
year's "alums," Mary Ellen Patano—
Bete—is teaching at Alamosa Junior College
Suzie Price is out in California playing
couple of them have been married; and as
the rest of the alumna;, we wish they wo
come to see us more o f t e n . — L E A T H A M A I
H A R R I S , University of Colorado.

Jane Romig, rushing chairman, has been cluck- and presided over the Winter Carnival which
ing over them, urging them to great things, so
S I N C E the last report we've been busy you'll be hearing details about them shortly. took place on February 22. Just to brag a
Our new president for next year is Polly
assimilating our new pledges, who we Wirtz, of the incalculable Wirtz-sister com- bit, we might mention that four of the five
bination. Jean F o x will be vice president;
think are an unusually up-and-coming group. Gracie Wright, recording secretary; Mary candidates for Carnival Queen were AOIIs.
Alice Clemmer, corresponding secretary. Marge
They are: Helaine Belger, who is planning a Little will be treasurer; Mable Goss, reporter The others, besides Marion, were: Elizabeth
to this magazine; Louise Frost, scholarship
summer European trip; Jean Colgate, a trans- officer; Evelyn Lapham, doorkeeper; and Luce '41, Helen Wormwood '41, and Eunice

fer from Mills and basketball and tennis i31 Gale *39. Eleanor Crockett '39 has returned

player; Nancy Hallett, an A - l guard on the this year from France chic as any Paris

Jackson basketball Varsity team; 'Marion King- mannequin, and with a superior degree cum

ston, who made the Varsity squad; Barbara laude from the Sorbonne in Paris. She was

Lewis, who was ill at the time of our rush our French exchange student last year, and

party but recovered in time to be pledged; we are proud of her. "Ellie" seems destined

Nancy Maurey, who plays the bass viol; to bring us fame: not only was she Maine's

Madeline Nassi, who plays at least four Carnival Queen two years ago, but she was

musical instruments; and K a y Sylvester, who also chosen to be in the Queen's Court at

has an A average. Mrs. George S. Miller, the Dartmouth Carnival this year. She is

one of our patronesses, gave a tea for the very active in debating, as is Gertrude Ton-

new pledges and their sponsors the week after dreau '40. Both girls were chosen to go on

pledging. Last Wednesday our sorority was an important southern debate trip during

awarded the trophy for a non-defeated season spring vacation. Elnora Savage has recently

in basketball. The award was presented in received the honor of being elected to 4»BK

chapel by a member of the Jackson Athletic in her junior year. W e have started some-

Council. This is our third consecutive sea- thing new on the Maine campus in the way

son to win the trophy, and we have exceeding- of spring parties. Formerly, it has been cus-

ly favorable prospects for next year. On tomary for each sorority to have one spring

Friday, A p r i l 7, we pledged Helen Strait, a formal. This year we made the week end of

sophomore transfer from De Pauw University. A p r i l 14 a gala AOII week end with initiation

We'll be seeing you at C o n v e n t i o n . — O L E A N and a banquet on Thursday night, a formal

R O G E R S , Jackson College. dance on Friday night, and an uproarious

informal poverty party on Saturday night.

I n order that we might become better ac-

quainted with our sorority sisters in other

J ] O U R initiation was held on the afternoon colleges, we decided to invite to each party
of M a r c h 4, at which time nine girls be-
from now on, an AOII from some other chap-
came AOITs. W e held our banquet at the
"Dutch Kitchen" of the Ithaca Hotel. Mary ter. F o r the party this spring, we entertained
Donlon was our guest speaker, and we were
so pleased to have so many "alums" return. as our guest Bertha Townsend of Delta
A n n a Allen Wright '12, one of the founders
of our chapter, awarded the scholarship cup Chapter. The engagement of Ruth Pagan '39
to Mary Louise Donnelley who was the fresh-
man with the highest average. After the ban- to Joseph Hamlin has recently been an-
quet a dance was held at the chapter house
in honor of the initiates. The following of- nounced. Out of the seven senior women
ficers were elected for next year: president,
Betty Coffey; vice president, Dayle Faris '40; who are candidates for the watch presented
rushing chairman, Mary Lois Gardiner '41;
annually at Commencement to the girl who

has done most for the University during her

school years, three are members of AOII.

They are: Edna Louise Harrison, Virginia

Maguire, and Ruth Pagan.—ELNORA L O U I S E

Marion Fitzgerald, Gamma, was chosen Car- S A V A G E , University of Maine.

nival Queen of Maine's Winter Carnival.


showed the rushees our actives' scrapbook
ich has a picture of each active and a
rse about her. W e plan to have our final
ipper the night of the spring play so the
Is can go to it afterwards. Blanche Fleming
d T o n i Noce '41 are members of the cast,
letween the acts the Lynx Beauty Contest

be held to select girls for the beauty
ction of our annual. Jo Meux, Jean Venn
2, and Margy C u r r y '42 are our contestants,
e gave or annual benefit bridge party and
yle show with much success. I n this way

raise money to send to Kentucky as a
art of our philanthropic work. Seven of
ur actives and the presidents of six prep
chool sororities modeled. Attractive pots of
tansies were the table prizes. A few were
eft over so we took them to the two patients
t the Home for Incurables, whom we go to
isit each week. W e often bring gifts or
ake them out for rides. A number of our
new girls have been chosen by the inter-
sororities. Jo Gilfillan, Joye Fourmy, and
Dorothy Waller were brought out by S . T . A . B .
Mary Martin Dunscomb and Blanche Fleming
were brought out by P i . Some one decided a
"literary Renaissance" was needed at South-
western, so the men's literary fraternity spon-
sored a new honorary writing club for women.
Edith Kelso '39 is secretary-treasurer and a
charter member of the group. Virginia Man-
gum '40 and Joye F o u r m y wereboth on
the All-Star basketball team.—MILDRED W I L S O N
N O C E , S out hwest em.

Woman's League at the University of banquet beforehand. The table was in the I K @ K A P P A T H E T A N S are very busy with
form of a large Alpha. Susan O'Brien made Convention plans. W e hope to help
Illinois. Winifred Dorsey was chosen from clever place cards with a little sketch of each
girl on her card. The pledges entertained I the Los Angeles Alumnje Chapter make this
28 girls, representing 28 sororities as sponsor us with an original song and a reading. The I Convention the largest and grandest Conven-
best pledge ring went to Blanche Fleming and Ition that AOITs have ever attended. March 10
for Pershing Rifles, military honorary, and also the scholarship bracelet, for she proved 1 we had a dance at the attractive Breakfast
herself outstanding in both fields. Another I Club to raise money for the Convention Ball
was guest of honor at the Pershing Rifles bracelet was awarded to Joye Fourmy for I of which Gerrie Wodars is chairman. Marr-
being the best on the campus. Just as exam Icele von Dietz and Ruth Moses were in charge
ball. She is official sponsor for the unit dur- time was drawing near, KO's dance date was I of arrangements. Gerrie Wodars is the chair-
drawing near with everyone frantically trying 1 man of the Convention Ball. She has all
ing the year 1939. Elaine O'Connor was re- to think of a theme. W e surprised them all •plans were underway and I 'm sure that every-
by having an exam dance. The invitations
cently pledged to Terrapin, swimming honor- were like an exam schedule. Inside the lodge one who attends the Ball will have one grand
were brown paper murals "The Spirit of time. T h e ballroom at the Huntington Hotel
ary. The chapter honored the dean of women, Exams" and many other signs such as "Play is an ideal spot for a dance. W e promise
Now, Pray Later" and question marks hanging a date for every girl, so come and meet some
from every light. The lodge was packed. of our California men. Kappa Theta Chapter
hopes to be able to welcome and become
acquainted with many Alpha O sisters, so
please don't disappoint us. Some of our girls
will get a little practice in Convention work
April 17, 18, and 19 when the Spurs meet

Dean Maria Leonard, with a birthday dinner.

Guests included members of the faculty and

c h a p e r o n e s . — B E T T Y BLOOD, University of


J£ E L E C T I O N S have been absorbing a great

deal of time on this campus recently.

Girls who were elected to fill chapter offices

are: Margaret Sue Adams, president; Betty

Butler, vice president; Lida Belle Goyer, rush About the middle of February the Popu-

captain; Virginia Suydam, treasurer; Mary larity contest was held. Our president, Betsye

Ann Graham, recording secretary; and Cor- Fowler '39 led them all with the title "Miss

nelia Callaway, corresponding secretary. Southwestern." Blanche Fleming '40 was nam-

Carleton Sterne, incoming secretary to Pan- ed Most Stylish Coed. Jo Meux '40 was one

hell enic Council, has also been chosen editor of the finalists for the Most Beautiful. The

of the Sun Dial, weekly newspaper, and Cor- results were kept secret for over a week and

nelia Callaway will be advertising manager were the scoop of the Coed Edition of The

for the paper. The student body elected Sou'wester. Blanche was the editor of this

Virginia Rudolph for the presidency of main edition which is put out once a year by the

hall dormitory, a responsible position which coeds. W h e n The Sou'wester held its Talent

Lucille Scrivener has held this year. Espe- Night, Joye Fourmy '42 was in the floor show

cially proud are we of those members of and won great applause with her dancing.

AOB who will be attendants to the May Later Betsye Fowler was elected Lady-in-

Queen. They are: Louise Martin, Emily Waiting to the Queen of the A p r i l Fool Car-

Cross, and Virginia Suydam. Rosemary and nival. A s the name implies is was all quite

Joan Hallett, Jane Smith, and HUdegarde foolish. Betsye was dressed, nose, curls, and

von Boetticher will play prominent parts in all, as "Little L u l u , " with her Lord who

the skit which will be presented to the queen. was hairless "Henry." Jo was also a Lady

Margaret Sue Adams was recently elected to in the Court and was presented in nightgown,

Coffee Club, a prominent secret society on bonnet, and bottle as our Dean of Women

campus. Clerimond Gilliam, our treasurer, sixty years ago. We started early with our

will be married in September to Perry Gwalt- rush suppers this year and invited smaller

ney.—LOUISE CUMMINCS, R.M.W.C. groups of girls so we could get better acquaint- Cordelia Earle, Kappa Theta, is studying in
London this year, hoping to enter foreign
ed with them. They were all informal with diplomatic service. Margaret Standly, below,

J£Q T H O U G H initiation was a very solemn members serving and ended with our singing is a new member of ILKA, honorary debating
occasion there was much gaiety at the
32 sorority songs. Besides our regular scrapbook, fraternity at UCLA.

for their national convention in Los Angeles. Second from the right in the crescent headdress is Peart Urbanck, Rho. who took
We are happy to have two active Spurs that part in the li'aa-Mu show, "Guess What," at Northwestern.
are taking a prominent part planning the
convention. Marrcele von Dietz and Faith June 18. Virginia will receive her Special was chosen to work on the Women's Con-
Thompson are our present Spurs. Kappa Theta
has had their full quota of Spurs for a Secondary Credential in Home Economics in ference County Fair.
long time. W e will welcome two other Spurs
at the chapter house during the Convention. June. She hopes to teach for a while after And the sophs ran away with the spoons!
Margaret Standly '42 has just been offered
a bid to TIKA, honorary debating fraternity. her marriage.—RUTH MOSES, U.C.L.A. All the sophomores in the house decided to
We are having a special initiation for Gloria
Regal who was unable to be initiated with hold "ditch night" (just an old Stanford cus-
the last group. Many of the girls joined
other students of U . C . L . A . in the frivolities R U S H I N G at Stanford is deferred until tom) and absconded one fine eve with every
and fun that Balboa offers. Kappa Theta winter quarter, but it was worth waiting
Chapter rented a house at Balboa for the for this year. W e have nine new girls who piece of silverware in the house, after locking
Easter vacation. Bebe Hengsteler and Carolyn fill the house to capacity. They entertained
Walker were in charge of arrangements. Mrs. the pledges of the eight sororities at a dessert carefully every bedroom in the house before
Miles, president of our Mothers* Club, was party and were honored by a dinner given
our chaperon. O u r Mothers' Club had a tea by the advisory board. Mrs. P e r r y Gage, leaving. They sent us a cheery telegram to
for the active chapter. They are having a Mrs. Ivar Johnsson, and Mrs. Charles Crary,
theatre party to raise money which will be at the latter's home. Helen McShea and let us know about the excellent dinner they
used for Convention. W e have been invited Muriel Boyd were models in the Stanford
to the T r i Delts for an exchange dessert. Women's Conference fashion show. Janice were enjoying in San Jose (about 20 miles
W e find that these exchange parties help Hyatt, Dolly's sister, works on the Chaparral
further the good feeling between sororities. staff. Marjory Gunn and Lorraine Nicholson away) and all went well until they returned
The new officers who will greet all Convention write for the Daily. Committee women for
comers are: Flora Gale McNelley, president; the Convalescent Home drive are Muriel, at closing time to find "frenched" beds await-
Mary Fitzpatrick, vice president; Faith Thomp- Helen, Lorraine. Marjory, Janice, and Flo-
son, treasurer; Connie Walker and Marion rence Bigelow of the pledge class, and Bobbie ing them on the sleeping porch, containing
Maile. secretaries; Marrcele von Dietz, Rush Grass, Norma Godfrey, Shirley Okell, and
chairman; Bebe Hengsteler, Social chairman. Betty Kline, actives. Helen Conkling and everything from bread crumbs to live turtles!—
Kappa Theta Chapter wishes to extend a Siegrid Beuche had parts in the F r e n c h de-
personal invitation to all Alphas to come partment plays presented winter quarter. At B E T T Y S H E D A K L I N E , Stanford U.
to Convention. W e know you will have a our winter formal Dean of Men John Bunn
grand time and we will try to make your announced the engagement of Norma Godfrey A V U N H A M P E R E D by the bonds of spring
trip as successful as possible in all ways. '40, our house president, to M a r v i n Taylor fever, we began the new quarter of
We were so glad to entertain Grace Bergholz ( K S '38). Dean Bunn is an old family friend
who was on her way around the world. of the Godfrey's. The announcement of the the school year with our new president, Fran-
marriage of Lucy Upson '40 to Kenneth Peters ces Middlebrooks, taking over official duties
Mary Elizabeth Wallace '38 was married ( K 2 *38), was made, as well as that of a week late. Because Frances had been ill
to Jack D a v i s ( K A t U . C . L . A . ) , A p r i l 1 at Barbara Browne '39 to Robert W y n n e '38. with appendicitis, Virginia Bradshaw Smith,
the First Congregational Church in Glendale. Our Mothers' Club gave a dessert bridge at a former AS president and president of the
Ruth Movius '39 was her maid of honor. which the actives modeled in a fashion show, Atlanta Alumna; Chapter, initiated June Haines
Mary has been teaching Home Economics in while seven of the girls modeled also at and Georgia Field. Four of our best-loved
Anaheim the past year. Betty W y m a n '41 the fashion show which the San F r a n - sisters, Montez Debnam, Martha Mackey,
war married to B u d B a e r A p r i l 6. W e had cisco Alumna; Chapter gave at a joint Julia Ann Cohen, and Catherine Burkhart,
a pyrex shower for Betty at the chapter Berkeley - Stanford - San Francisco - East Bay were graduated in March. Martha Mackey,
house April 3. Betty T r a s k is going to be AOIT dance at the Mark Hopkins in San our past president, preferring apron and broom
married to Charles Suess A p r i l 15, at her Francisco, to benefit AOIT's national philan- to the more sophisticated suit of a business
grandfather's home in Pasadena. Betty has thropy. woman, will marry Chester Saunders of East-
been attending Saywer's Business School this man, Georgia, on A p r i l 15. Rushing this
past year. Arlette Parma '38 will be married During rushing Betty Kline wrote a series quarter is being conducted, as last quarter,
to Dee Westmoreland J u l y 1. Arlette spent of articles for the DaiJy on the sorority very informally by inviting the rushees to
last summer traveling in Europe. She an- question (a very vital one at Stanford) and have dinner at the chapter house, and several
nounced her engagement to the active chapter later defended the system in a debate given have attended the Saturday afternoon open
at a dinner dance at the Biltmore Bowl. V i r - by the Stanford Political Union. Shirley Okell house which we have been holding every week.
ginia Etchegary '39 will m a r r y Myron Jones and Betty are working on the Stanford Stein- — R O S A L Y N B R A D S H A W , University of Georgia.
beck committee to investigate conditions among
Carolyn Ross, Omicron Pi, is the wow en's California migratory laborers, and Jan Hyatt N K . ^ E n a v e D e e n quite busy with our
editor of the Gargoyle at the University of many activities the last two months.

Michigan. She belongs to OZ<P. On March 5 we had a theatre party at the
Melba Theatre with a buffet supper and dance
afterwards, it was one of the most successful
parties we have given. March 9 we had a
mock initiation for our pledges. T h e next day
we held formal initiation for the pledges and
honored them with a formal dinner at the
Stoneleigh Hotel. Our new initiates are Beth
Roster '42, Mary Jane Wendell '42, and


Kathleen Williams '41. The following night to T o D R A C M A . — J A N E V I C K , Vanderbilt Uni- secretary, and Leigh Burleson, rushing chair-
versity. man. T h e y will be installed on May 1.
our Mothers' Club honored us with a Bingo April 1 Oil Chapter gave a surprise "Double"
shower in honor of Henrietta Simpson and
party at the home of Gwendolyn Wilkins. Phyllis Scroggie. On April 6 Margaret Trip-
plet caused much excitement when she an-
Gwen's father showed us the movies he took Q F O U R new women were initiated at the nounced her engagement. W e are planning
beginning of the second semester: R i - to surprise her with a shower when we come
at our Christmas Party. W e then moved out back from spring vacation. All three girls
ta Hane, Cleveland; Betty Carmean, Ken- plan to be married this summer. T o cele-
to the garage which has a waxed floor for ton; Elizabeth Jennings, Akron, and Helen brate St. Patrick's D a y the AOTIs gave an
Halter, Youngstown. Stella Koval of Cleve- informal supper dance at the house. O u r
dancing. The night before the Easter holi- land took the gavel of chief executive, while Spring Formal, which the initiates give the
Betty Jo Reese, of Shaker Heights, will take actives, is to be given A p r i l 2 2 . O n this
days we had a party at the home of Evelyn care of next year's pledge class in her capacity same night * K T fraternity, whose house burn-
as vice president. The new officers were in- ed just after Christmas vacation, is giving
F a i r . A f t e r a buffet supper we drove to the stalled at a candlelight service. T o honor the a radio party with a special invitation to the
new officers, a formal installation banquet was AOTIs and Mrs. Underwood, our chaperon, in
Sylvan Club for dancing. Our plans for held after the ceremony, and new officers appreciation for all that was done for them
were presented to members and guests. at the time of the fire. W e were thrilled and
future parties are a "progressive dinner" given very happy when Mary Dee Drummond honor-
T h i s spring when campus organizations de- ed us with a short visit on her way up to
by the pledges for the initiates, a spring for- cided upon women to carry on responsible install our new AOII chapter, Kappa Phi.
positions. Omega AOITs came in for their Other visitors of the past month were V i r -
mal to be given at Lake wood Country Club, share of responsibilities. Ruth Kugele of ginia ( G i n n y ) Snider and Helen Gray, both
Cincinnati was elected vice president of the
the S . M . U . annual "sing-song" in which Panhellenic Council for next year and will 011 alumnae. They came from Detroit as
carry on the new ideas originated in the representatives of our corporation on a social
all fraternities and sororities participate, our council this year. Estelle Carrel of East and business visit. I n activities this month
Cleveland is the new president of AO, na- we find D . J . Caughey and Henrietta Simpson
annual picnic, and several minor picnics and tional women's music honorary. Serving as deep in the plays which the speech department
housechairmen next year will be Betty Jo will he giving soon. Hilda V a n T u y l is vice
p a r t i e s . — E L I Z A B E T H S U M M E R S , Southern Meth- Reese, Shaker Heights, and Emily Cordes, president of K4>, a prominent religious sorority
Wyoming. Four members of the pledge class on campus. W e are happy to welcome Ethel
odist U niversity. have been selected to serve as sophomore and Mary Miculish and Irene Doherty, our
counselors in the freshman dormitories next newest p l e d g e s . — C A T H L E E N C L I F F O R D , Univer-
^ " Q T H E coveted honor of Prom Queen, year: Sue Tullis, Ruth Hosking, Ann Aliens- sity of Michigan.
selected at the Junior Proms at V a n - worth, and Betty Miller. Among the candi-
dates for campus beauty queens are Jane <J> A T the beginning of the new semester
derbilt, went this year to Madolyn Bidwell ' 4 1 , Gray and Rita Hane. On April 15 the an-
a sophomore in the College of Arts and nual all-campus carnival, in which each sorori- we had a week of rushing including three
Sciences. I n the Queen's Court of twelve, ty and fraternity entered a booth, was held
only four were Vanderbilt's coeds, and June at Miami. Competition for customers was of dinners and a tea. One of the dinners was
Burks and Andromedia Bagwell were AOITs the cut-throat variety, since a cup is pre-
selected. Among the social highlights of the sented each year to the booth taking in the a Valentine party and that scheme was car-
campus was the annual Backwards Dance most tickets and also to that selected as best
which was given at the chapter house on by a group of judges. Sporting a gallery of ried out in the decorations. T h e most at-
April Fool's evening. Girls turned the tables campus caricatures in keeping with the " T i n
and brought the boys, did the breaking, bought Pan Alley" theme of the carnival. Omega was tractive was an Artists and Models dinner.
the cokes and corsages, arcd the whole party awarded both cups.— E M I L Y C O R D E S , Miami
was quite a success. Invitations to member- U. The place-cards were landscapes painted on
ship in campus honor societies included Hardy
Noland '41 who was asked to be a member little rectangles and set on easels. T h e tables
of * S I , national French Society. Ruth King
and Jane Vick, who were chosen to become were also decorated with small paint palettes.
members of IAIT, national honorary Spanish
society. Ruth was selected vice president of Afterward Jean Petermyer and Ruth Buehler
the organization at the initiation banquet. I n the
final staff listings of the Vanderbilt Hustler, 0 O N February 18, AOns, AOHs* mothers, danced for us, and Janet T u r n e r made a
campus newspaper, Jeanne Stephenson and and AOns* patronesses gathered for
Jane Vick were chosen as associate editors, clever painting of Ferdinand. Janet, Lambda
and Elaine Haile as society editor. On April luncheon at Highland's Grill. The luncheon
10, Nu Omicron initiated Frances McConnell was built around a gypsy theme. AOB! singers alumna from Kansas City, helped us with
and Allene Hyden. Frances is a sophomore sang gypsy songs, the past of AOII was re-
in the College of Arts and Sciences, and called and her future foretold. Fay Morgan all of our decorations as did the other
Allene is a freshman. And for spring nup- gave the principal address. O n April 5, the
tials: Alice Cotton '41 was quietly married pledges entertained the actives at an Hawaiian alumnre. The snow tea was very successful.
to Jim Beavers on March 1 8 ; they are mak- party. T h e actives were given food, flowers,
ing their home in Newnan, Georgia. and favors. Alice Cox '40, our new presi- A hugh "snow man" made of cotton and
dent-elect, was "Miss Private Secretary" at
The night of the annual Rose Ball was the Commerce ball, held recently. She has cotton snow balls were the decorations. Mar-
February 4. Vanderbilt's Alumni Hall was just been elected president of the Y W . Sally
transformed into a veritable rose garden. Ac- Rankin ex ' 4 0 has been elected president of garet Rasmussen, District Superintendent, was
tives, pledges and alums worked as never her house at Wellesley for the coming year.
before and succeeded in arousing the ap- Old Strong H a l l , the dormitory where we had here and helped us a great deal, too. W e
plause of the entire campus, Jackson vine our sorority room, has been condemned. W e
and red roses doing the trick. A t the special, have moved out and are temporarily without pledged four new girls, Ruth M a r y Chandler,
the girls stepped through huge Valentine a h o m e . — J U L I A A N D R E W S , University of Ten-
hearts at each end of the hall to meet their nessee. E r n a Carl, Olga Carl, all of Lawrence, and
escorts and form the big " A . " Eleven of
our 13 freshmen were initiated the last of Janu- Virginia Hartmann of Hutchinson, Kansas.
ary: Margaret Fraser, Martha Peeler, Mary
Trimble, Mildred Walker, Dudley Marshall, Olga and E r n a are twins and look so much
Katie Rose Woods, Ann Cowan, Peggy Heriges,
Betty Brinkley, Hardy Noland, and Sara Kinz- alike that we have a hard time telling which
ly. Also pledge service was held for Frances
McConnell, sophomore, from Greenville, South is which. W e are keeping at our rushing
Carolina. Dudley Marshall and Ann Cowan,
two very versatile freshmen, were elected to program and hope to add at least three more
the freshman-sophomore honorary, Lotus-Eat-
ers. Frances Spain, senior, is a new member of girls before the end of the term. Betty
the Arts Club, due to her exceptional wood-
carvings. Chi Delta Phi recently installed a Hughes was our delegate to the Regional
new chapter at Vanderbilt, and among its
charter members will be Elaine Haile, E d n a Panhellenic convention at the U n i v e r s i t y of
Ruth Bryant, Ruth King, June Burks, and
Virginia Blair. Virginia, also, is dramatically Missouri, Columbia, March 31 to April 2 .
inclined, and had the leading role in the
Masque Club production, "The Drunkard." Phi elected the following officers for next

Election of officers was held January 27, 0 I T E A R L Y i n March the Junior Girls' Play year: Jane Chesky, president; Beatrice Hage-
and Virginia Blair, now a junior in the Col- was presented. This year they did a
lege of Arts and Sciences, and a very out- dorn, vice president; Eloise Pohl, secretary;
standing coed on the campus, will head NO costumed musical comedy, "Pig in a Polk."
next year. Jeanne Stephenson was selected The preview of the play was given to the Jean Klussman, treasurer; Betty Jack Jarrott,
vice president; Elaine Haile and Courtney senior women on the night of the annual
Rettgar, secretaries; Sarah Wharton, treasurer, senior dinner. The AOITs had lots of fun corresponding secretary; Mary Garrison, his-
and Ruth King and Jane Vick as Co-Rush cheering Leigh Burleson who was in the " C a n -
and Social chairmen. Melna Smith will be C a n " chorus and Hilda V a n Tuyl who was torian and study plan officer, and Ruth
assistant treasurer; Madolyn Bidwell, Pan- one of the men in the play. Betty A n n
hell enic officer, and Mildred Walker, reporter Armstrong, Frances Roseboom, and Dorothy Buehler, rush captain. Jane Chesky was elected
Jane (D. J . ) Caughey were ushers. After
the play we went back to the AOII house to n K A , national honorary music fraternity,
where the seniors entertained the juniors with
refreshments, and everybody sang Michigan and M a r y Garrison was elected to nation-
and AOII songs. On March 14 we initiated
five girls: Blanche Anderson, A m y Davidson, al honorary journalism sorority. I n the Wom-
Jeanne Prentice, Bessie Lawton, and Mary-
belle Strother. This ended a record initiation en's Self-Governing Association election, Mary
year for O n . W e have also elected our new
officers for the coming year: Dorothy Jane Garrison was elected secretary of the senior
(D. J . ) Caughey, president; Hilda Van Tuyl,
vice president; Jeanne Prentice, treasurer; class. Last week both the Mothers' Clubs of
Frances Roseboom, recording secretary; Eliza-
beth (Betty A n n ) Armstrong, corresponding Kansas City and Lawrence were luncheon

guests at the chapter house and later went

to K a t h r y n Mix's f o r tea. T h e tables at the

luncheon were cleverly decorated with Easter

eggs which had been made to look like very

wise rabbits or very demure ladies. The

Lawrence Club is new, but it is helping us

a great deal. O u r spring party will be M a y

12 at the chapter house and although nothing
is definitely decided, we think the rooms will
be decorated as a southern garden. Everyone
in Alpha 0 is very gracious and helpful to


us, and we feel as if we are growing stronger l a t e r . — S A R A A N N E V A I D E N , University of
every d a y . — M A R Y G A R R I S O N , U niversity of

Kansas. P E R H A P S our biggest success of the year

J J O F F I C E R S , elected, we are pleased to an- was a dance held at the High Top Coun-

nounce are Florence Pottharst, presi- try Club with the Grenadiers. Everyone has

dent; Irene Bruce, a transfer member from been talking about it ever since and asking

Memphis, vice president; Lorraine St. Ray- when we are going to have another. W e all

mond, Patricia Robertson and Margie Glenn put that question up to Eleanor Keller who

fill the remaining offices of recording secre- was the successful chairman of the dance

tary, treasurer, and corresponding secretary, committee. W e recently pledged Suzanne

respectively. W e are all looking forward to Mackenson who is now playing on our bridge

our spring tea dance which will come off the team. Among other activities Eleanor Keller

first week of M a y at the Orleans Club. Bar- is assistant editor of the Illman, yearbook.

bara Campbell will be toastmistress for the Stella Botelho is captain of the tennis team

banquet at which we honor the seniors, given and will receive her varsity swimming award.

this year at the New Orleans Country Club. Marion "Schussy" Schussler is an outstanding

Joyce Perez will entertain the AOTIs at her home • member of the dance group which travels

on the Mississippi over the Easter holidays. around the country. Members of Psi Chapter

Important to our chapter are Florence Pott- were hostesses at a tea given by the Christian

harst's and E m i l i e Locasio's places in the Association. Ruth Tobias and "Suey" Mar-

beauty section of Tulane's Jambaylaya. Two garet Lamb were collectors for the Christian

other AOTIs, Bertha Patton and Lorraine St. Association drive. O u r officers for the com-

Raymond, appear in the "campus favorites" ing year are: president, Virginia Scrivener;

section of this same yearbook. Emilie Lo- vice president, Vivian MacKnight; correspond-

casio, one of Pi's freshmen, also appears in ing secretary, Eleanor Keller; treasurer, Mar-

the beauty court of The Urchin, a local col- garet Lamb. The inter-fraternity bridge con-

legiate magazine.—LORRAINE S T . RAYMOND, test is just over, and we are waiting to hear

Sophie Newcomb College. the results from it. M a r c h 27 was inter-fra-

ternity skit night and Psi put on a pantomime

F J A ^ T H E coming of spring brings on our of "The Old Apple Tree." V e r y soon there
busiest season, particularly since our
will be the Panhellenic banquet at which a
Panhellenic Council has adopted second semes-
ter rushing. O n Valentine's Day, we pledged loving cup is awarded to the fraternity with
15 new pledges: Jane Anderson, Marion Beck,
Vivian Cask, Elizabeth Cissel, Doris Hamp- the highest scholastic average, and a song
shire, Jane Howard, Ellen Lutzer, Virginia
Mercer, Jane Page, Nancy Reid, Beverly contest is held. Stella Botelho wrote the
Reinstedt, Billie Jane Rittase, Jeanne Santa-
marie, Mary Vaiden, and Florence White. One words and Virginia Scrivener wrote the music
of the most outstanding freshmen on the
campus, Virginia Mercer, is Women's Repre- for the song we will use.—S. MARGARET L A M B ,
sentative of her class and a member of Alpha
Lambda Delta, freshman honor society. Flo- Pictures of four Pi members will appear in University of Pennsylvania.
rence White and Mary Vaiden are president
and secretary, respectively, of the Freshmen the Tulane Jambalaya, yearbook. Above, p G E R R Y S T U D E N R O T H '39 was elected one
Commission of Y . W . E v e r y year AOITs take Newcomb Beauties are Emilie Locasio and
a large part in our annual Flower and Fash- Florence Pottharst. Below, Newcomb Fa- of the co-chairmen of the Senior Con-
ion Show. I n the All-University Night pro-
gram, another campus tradition, the AOTIs ac- vorites are Bertha Patton, 1938-39 president, ference to be held April 21-23. Jean Zeigler
tively contributed. Washington's Birthday and Lorraine St. Raymond.
brought the Military Ball in which Patricia '39 is also a member of the planning com-
F l y n n , pledge, and Betty L a w '39 led the
Promenade. S a r a A n n e V a i d e n '40 and mittee for the conference. Three AOITs were
Fredricka Waldman '30 were sponsors. When
the Regional Panhellenic Convention was held among the students and faculty members who
in Washington in February, we helped en-
tertain the delegates at breakfast. Our prom - —? attended the St. Charles Conference. They
and spring formal season began with the
Freshman Prom on March 3 which Mary were Betty Ritz '39, Gerry Studenroth '39,
Vaiden, pledge, led. Leading the Sophomore
Prom were M a r y J a n e Haskell '41 and F r a n - and E i l e e n F r a w l e y '42. Patricia Malone '40
ces Rosenbusch '41. Continuing our social
program, we held our spring formal at the and Adele K u f l e w s k i '40 modeled spring
Army-Navy Club overlooking the Capital. O u r
spring election results were as follows: Sara clothes at a recent Y . W . bridge tea and
Anne Vaiden, president; Helen Groves, house
president; Katherine Short, vice president; fashion show. Helen Souders '42 was a mem-
Mary Helen Cook, recording secretary; Fran-
ces Rosenbusch, corresponding secretary; ber of the refreshment committee for the
Katherine Foote, treasurer, and Martha
Jane Legge, rush chairman. Edith Brech- show. Adele Kuflewski '40 was one of the
bill '36 and M u r i a l W a h l '38 were chosen
our alumnae advisers. A s an innovation in chairmen for the Daily Northwestern style
our chapter policy, we have also selected two
faculty advisors: Mrs. Hester Provenson, pro- show put on by the school newspaper in
fessor in the College of Arts and Sciences,
and Mrs. Freida McFarland, professor in the cooperation with the Evanston merchants,
College of Home Economics. I n this way, we
are looking forward to having a closer under- March 31, at the Stadium Theatre. AOII
standing between the faculty and Pi Delta.
T e n pledges were initiated on A p r i l 1: Mar- claimed five of the 15 girls modeling. They
guerite Hall, Mary Jane Haskell, Jane How-
ard, Lois Kemp, Ellen Lutzer, Eurith May- were Pearl Urbanek '40; Phyllis Swanson '40;
nard, Jeanne Reese, Beverly Reinstedt, Billie
Jane Rittase, Jean Santamarie. The next day Betty Lillengren *41; Frances Schnitzer '41;
we held our initiation banquet in the Ken-
nedy-Warren in Washington. Beautiful and Dorothy Wallin '41. I n the line of sports
impressive, the banquet was one we all will
hold forever in our hearts as one of the Janet Kamschulte '41, captain of the North-
most inspiring events of our lives. The
program included talks by Mrs. Mamie Bas- western Rifle Team, has been leading the team

to victory. Gerry Studenroth '39 was a

4' member of the senior basketball squad. I n

\ Jm the realm of social activities. AOII gave a

Mardi Gras party at the chapter house on

March 11. The entertainment was given by

Rho girls. O n March 13 we had an exchange

dinner with 4»rA. T h e spring formal has been

scheduled for May 13 at the Kildeer Country

Club. Dorothy W a l l i n '41 was one of the

chairmen for the sandwich sale to raise money

for Scott H a l l which will be built in honor

of Northwestern's retiring president, Walter

Dill Scott. L u Clarke '39, a member of Z * H ,

Secretary of Michigan's Panhellenic is Phyllis speech sorority, gave an hour's recital re-
Scroggie, Omicron Pi, who has been vice
president of her chapter. cently at the weekly Speech School Convo-

cation. O n March 27 the chapter held elec-

tions : President, Jean Jeurgensen '40; vice

kervill ( K ) , now on the faculty of Arlington president, Bette Eikenhout '40; recording sec-
H a l l ; Muriel James W a h l '38 and Edythe R a y
Sparling, our chapter president. Jane Howard retary, Marge MacFarlane '40; corresponding
'42 received the best-pledge ring. Concluding
the afternoon, Mary Stallings '35, as is cus- secretary, Betty Paschen '40; treasurer, Pearl
tomary, gave her own distinctive reading of
our beloved Rose Poem. F o r the last few Urbanek '40; social chairman, Ruth Richsteig
weeks, we have been entertaining representa-
tives of the various sororities and fraternities '41. O u r two rushing chairmen, Betty Lillen-
at our guest night dinners. I n the future is
our pledge dance and S.G.A. and class elec- gren '41 and Charlotte Grooss '41, were elected
tions, the returns of which we will report
earlier in the y e a r . — P H Y L L I S A R N E R , North-

western University.

V T H E Faculty D i n n e r , on February 14,
was a great success. Both girls and

guests, which included about 25 faculty mem-


bers and their wives, enjoyed the delicious '39, Hortense Jones '39, and Elizabeth Moore a close we realize that five of our most
dinner and a most enjoyable evening. The
house was appropriately decorated in a V a l - '40. Marie Godt was women's manager of active girls will graduate: Mary Berry Brown,
entine motif. On February 27 we had elec-
tion of new house officers and in two weeks, Pelican, our humor magazine last semester; Sarah Dodd, Bissett Fraser, Jane Hinman,
March 13, installation was held. New officers
are: President, Bette Harlowe; vice president, Hortense Jones is very active in Thalian and M a r y A n n a Reed. W e will be sorry to
Dorothy Kyle; recording secretary, Elizabeth
Moore; corresponding secretary, Bayona Tarn; Dramatic Society; and Elizabeth Moore holds see them leave, but wish them all the success
assistant corresponding secretary, Jane Cooper;
treasurer, Bethel Brown; Rush Chairman, Pat a junior appointment on Blue and Gold, the in the world, and above all insist that they
Dondero; Scholarship officer, Jane Archer;
Study Plan officer, Alice Davis; historian- yearbook, is a member of the Intramural visit us frequently next year. Many of our
reporter to T o D R A G M A , Elizabeth Davis. Pre-
ceding installation, we had an exchange din- Board, was elected to an advertising honor last year's graduates have returned to see us
ner with the A«fs, our lowerclass girls going
to the A4» house and their upperclassmen society, and is now eligible to be women's this year—among them were Lorraine Pink
coming here. Everyone had a good time. The
most important social affair of the semester, manager of Blue and Gold. Other notable Evans, Hilda Ott. Jean Owens, Polly Taylor,
our house formal, was held on March 25 at the
St. Francis Yacht Club in San Francisco with members are Bethel Brown, who was recently
Lilian Hennessey in charge.
elected chairman of the Intramural Board; and Dolly McCool Thornton. — E L I Z A B E T H
W e have had two rush dinners and on
March 30, the alumnae gave a mother-daughter at the initiation banquet K a y Fowler and M A G U I R E , Washington College.
tea. The tea, which was formal, was attended
by over 200 guests. April 4, we honored our Lorraine Fiedler both received the $25 scholar-
Dads at a fathers' dinner at the house. M r .
Hennessey, father of last year's president, ship which is given annually to the new J E S S E J A M E S and his band reign through-
Lenore Hennessey, and L i l i a n Hennessey '40,
was master of ceremonies and presented a initiate having the highest scholastic average. out at one of Tau's most successful and
very amusing program. We still have loads
to look forward to, including "Alpha 0 Night," Kay and Lorraine were equally outstanding. unusual parties at the chapter house on March
which is being given by our alumnae at the
Hotel Mark Hopkins in San Francisco on Nancy Burton was acclaimed one of the five 11. Fortunes were made and lost in a few min-
April 18. and which is to be a dinner dance
for which tickets are being sold to raise best dressed girls on the campus by an all- utes in the gambling rooms below, but the losers
money for our Social Service work. Also
on April 14. our lowerclassmen and many of campus vote. W e are all looking forward to were soon seen in high spirits gathered around
our upperclassmen will be dancing at the
Inter-sorority dance at the Fairmont Hotel Convention this summer and hope that many the "root beer" bar. O u r thanks go to
in San Francisco. Then last, but not least,
we are all looking forward to the senior Alpha Os will be in San Francisco to enjoy Kay Kinsmiller for a grand time and a party
banquet on April 24, the last Monday night
dinner before finals and summer vacation. the F a i r with u s . — E L I Z A B E T H D A V I S , Univer- that we hope will become a tradition with
Three of our members deserve very honor-
able mention—they were just bid to P r y - sity of California. Tau. Again we are well represented on the
tenean Honor Society. They are: Marie Godt
Panhellenic Council. O n March 13 at the

I N the past few months numerous ac- annual Panhellenic dinner Margaret Glockler
tivities have kept us exceedingly busy.
No doubt the most important was the initia- '39, retiring president of the Council and of
tion of five of our pledges: Alice Blades,
Virginia Hoopes, Jessie Johnson, Minor Steele, T a u chapter, announced that Betty E y l a r '40,
and Dorothy Thornberg. A formal banquet,
in their honor, immediately followed initiation. Tau's nominee for the world's champion figure
We are now looking forward to the first of
May when Helen Wescott will become one skater, had been elected secretary of the Coun-
of our sisters. A few weeks ago we were
entertained by Mrs. Nuttle, one of our patron- cil. W e subscribed one hundred per cent
esses, at a formal tea. Several nights later
the pledges entertained the actives at an during the Minnesota Union Drive, and more
Easter party in the drawing room of Reid
Hall. The officers for the coming year will than half of the chapter spent a good deal
be installed on April 10. Gerry Nash suc-
ceeds Jane Hinman as president; Dorothy of time and energy in helping to make the
Jones is our new vice president; Doris Heb-
ditch is recording secretary; Elizabeth Maguire drive a successful one. Once again Margaret
is corresponding secretary, and Dorothy
Thornberg is treasurer. A s the year draws to Glockler has led the way. She graduates this

J u n e — B . A . magna cum laude. Betty Geiger

'40 was recently elected to ISTI, an honorary

chemistry sorority. O u r new officers are:

President, Anna F a y Weed; vice president,

Evangeline Langhoff; corresponding secretary,

Jean Larson; recording secretary, Margaret

Damon; treasurer, Betty Hinton. We have

been well represented in campus activities

this year: Shirley A x t is treasurer of the

Business Women's Club; Kay Kinsmiller,

Daily; L o r r a i n e Danley and Annette Grosse,

Gopher; Beth Preine, A<£A (art sorority");

Jean Timmons, Educational Women's Club;

Harriet Seiwart won third place and a loving

cup in the Ski-U-Mah campaign; Annette

Grosse won third place in the Minnesota

Gopher sales campaign; Suzanne Agnew is

active on the W S G A Board. — A N N E T T E

G R O S S E , University of Minnesota.

Minnesota Sigma Phi Epsilons figure that the Brown Jug that Michigan and Minnesota E A R L Y this spring the sorority had a
battle for on the gridiron each year is old enough to have a son. They therefore produced spend-the-night party at Nell Dexter's
"Little Brown Jug Junior," Minnesotan Bill Smith, Homecoming Chairman, is pictured here home in Mountain Brook. Since we don't
with Minnesota co-eds Peggy Gueydan, AX12, and Harriet Seiwert, AOII, as he jotted down have a sorority house it was fun getting to-
the hoped-for outcome of the Homccomin<g Game. gether. W e are very proud of our new
initiates: M a r y Elizabeth Cassidy *42, Elizabeth
Cowart '42, Ruth Griffith '41, Mary Evelyn
Lollar '42, Elizabeth Powell '40, and Mary
Ann Rice '42. W e honored our new sisters
with a banquet at Highland Plaza with
speeches, gifts, and corsages. T a u Delta was
very fortunate in pledging one of the out-
standing freshmen, Jane Walton. After the
pledging ceremony, we ate supper in the
sorority room and sang our favorite A O I I
songs. I n the Beauty Parade we were well
represented by such beauties as Julia Thur-
man '42, Dot Strong '40, Emmette Brown
'40, Nell Mancin '40, Marjorie Bevis *41, Dot
Fontaine '41, and Elizabeth Patton '40. Also
of the camps favorites in the M a y Court,
T a u Delta is proud to claim three, Martha
Cowart, Lillian Keener, and Elizabeth Patton.
The first Sunday in A p r i l we held open
house in Stockham Building for the students
and friends of Southern. W e served punch
and cookies to a large number of friends.
The new officers are: Dorothy Strong '40,
president; Caroline Postelle '40, vice presi-
dent ; Emmette Brown '40, rushing captain;
Feggy Lenz '40, recording secretary; Eleanor
Schuster '40, corresponding secretary; Doris
Holtzclaw '40, treasurer; Eugenia Williams
'41, assistant treasurer; Elizabeth Patton '40,
reporter to T o D R A G M A ; M a r y A n n Rice '42,
parliamentarian; Nell Mancin *40, study plan;


Ruth Allen '41, scholarship; Elizabeth Cowart R U S H I N G C H A I R M E N F O R A C T I V E C H A P T E R S , 1939-1940
'42, doorkeeper; and Nell Dexter '40, herald.
I n the near future we are planning to take AO—Kathryn Lobrano, 1549 Calhoun St., New Orleans, L a .
part in the city Panhellentc luncheon, the A<i>—Charlotte Benson, Box 56, Plentywood, Mont.
receipts of which go for scholarships. I n All-—Jeanette Harbert, 2424 N. W . Overton St., Portland, Ore.
the fashion parade our representative is Emma AT—Shirley Brown, 1250 East 143rd St., East Cleveland, O.
Lee Pepper '41. W e are also planning an B r — M a r j o r i e D i n a n , 13600 Wark, Detroit, Mich.
old-fashioned picnic at Twin Oak Mountain BK—Stella Bridgman, 2474 Point Grey Road, Vancouver, B . C .
Park, where we will sing songs, play games, B^—Martha E l l e n Wiesman, 212 North Webster St., Kokomo, I n d .
and smile at our best beaux. W e are also BT—Janie McLeod, Sarnia, Ont., Canada.
looking forward with much excitement to the BO—Jaynet Pickerel, R . R . No. 2, Box 323, Indianapolis, I n d .
tea dance the Mothers' Club is planning in X—Margaret Harbison, R . D . , Cooperstown, N. Y .
honor of the seniors.—MARGARET D O M I N I C K , XA-—Leatha May H a r r i s , 1015 15th Street, Boulder, Colo.
B irmi n gham-S on t hern. A—Caroline Barker, 1361 Osgood St., North Andover, Mass.
E — M a r y L . Gardiner, 46 Riverleigh, Amityville, N . Y .
(H) T H E first of two important events of the E A — J e a n Fox, 1437 Cleveland Ave., Wyomissing, Pa.
semester was the short but memorable H—Betty Persons, 2019 University Ave., Madison, Wis.
T—Helen Wormwood, Falmouth Foreside, Portland, Me.
visit from Mary Dee Drummond. As Theta
had not been hostess to a national officer for I — Ruth Smykal, 434 Grand Ave., Park Ridge, 111.
several years and to our President for even K — L i d a Belle Goyer, 1776 Vinton Ave., Memphis, T e n n .
longer, it proved to be an exciting, enjoyable,
and profitable time. During her stay of two KO—Josephine Gilfillan, 1632 Waverly Ave., Memphis, Tenn.
days, we entertained the Panhellenic repre- K<1>—Barbara Vossnack, 850 M c E a c h r a n Ave., Outremont, Que.
sentatives of our campus at a tea and also
held a dinner to which were invited some of KG—Marcele von Dietz, 233 North L a P e e r D r . , Beverly Hills, Calif.
our Greencastle alumna;. We held initiation
the Sunday before our spring vacation, early A—Virginia Ramsay, 715 15th Ave., San Francisco, Calif.
in the morning as is our custom. Those A E — R o m a Jane McCollum, 1025 Kentucky Ave. N . E . , Atlanta, Ga.
received into our ranks were Lois Barnard,
Ellen Balfour, Mary Jane Coolman, Alice N—Lizette Jung, 2802 Avenue S., Brooklyn, N. Y .
Sears, Martha Grande, Eloise Chap-in,
Frances Wetherby, Dorothy Donlen, and NK—Kathleen Browne, 5611 Swiss Ave., Dallas, T e x .
Cecilia Purdy. A f t e r the ceremony, we NO—Ruth K i n g , 1802 20th Ave. So., Nashville, T e n n .
had our initiation breakfast at which each Q—Ruth Kugele, 2215 Shasta PI., Cincinnati, O.
new member was given a corsage of red roses 0—Faye Poore, Island Home Park, Knoxville, Tenn.
and white sweet peas as well as an AOII
bracelet from her sorority mother. After va- Oil—Leigh Burleson, 512 Woodward A v e . , Mansfield, O.
cation we were busy getting ready for our
coming formal dance which is always an 4>—Ruth Buehler, Claflin, K a n s .
important part of spring rush. Besides this, I I — Lorraine St. Raymond, 2802 Napoleon Ave., New Orleans, L a .
we had a faculty dinner scheduled for the IIA—Martha Jane Legge, 1729 V a r n u m St. N . W . , Washington, D . C .
week we got back as well as plans for a * — S t e l l a Botelho, 19 Louella Ct., Wayne, Pa.
series of exchange dinners with other sorori-
ties and fraternities. T h i s idea was tried out P—Betty Lillengren, 2136 Howland Ave., Chicago, 111. Minn.
here last year between the women's and men's Z—Patricia Dondero, 5912 Genoa, Berkeley, Calif.
halls and seemed successful. W e hope to v/r—Dorothy Jones, 2314 Lauretta Ave., Baltimore, Md.
start the practice among the other organiza- T—Annette Grosse, 4145 Aldrich Ave. So., Minneapolis,
tions. We are all very proud of Virginia
Mellencamp's talented performance as Mrs. TA—Emmette Brown, 1738 26th St., Ensley, A l a . Ind.
Terrence in "Night Must F a l l , " the last Duzer 0—Jo-Anne Smith, 220 South Seminole Circle, Fort Wayne,
Du play. Also of Dorothy (Dotty) Coleman 0H—Betty Brooks, St. James Ave., Cincinnati, O.
who was elected secretary of the Woman's T—Ernestine Brown, 2520 Mt. Clair Drive, Seattle, Wash.
Z—Mariellen Marko, 1008 East Court St., Beatrice, Neb.

Sport Association. The new chapter officers, and Carolyn Thompson, parliamentarian and
0 who will assume their duties right after vaca- reporter to T o D R A G M A . — C A R O L Y N T H O M P S O N ,
tion, are president, Jane Dunning; vice presi- University of Cincinnati.
Betty Lee Persons, Eta, was chosen by dent, Jean Krueck; secretary, Dorothy Cole-
"Saint Patrick" Richard Hamacheck, Phi man; treasurer, Helen Wilson; rush chairman, Y O N March 24 the alumna; took over the
Kappa Sigma, as his Queen of Erin to reign Jo-ann (Jodi) Smith. The new publicity University Showboat, which was playing
at the annual St. Pat's Ball at IVisconstn. chairman, historian, and reporter to T o
DRAGMA is Dorelle M a r k l e y . — H E L E N M A R X E R , "Dinner at Eight." Previous to the play
DePaww U. there was a dinner at the chapter house for
the actives and their dates who were going
® H T H E T A E T A held its initiation at mid- to attend. Ernestine ( D i n n i ) Brown was
night in the candlelit sanctuary at K n o x asked to be present at Matrix Table, a ban-
quet given by 9 2 * for prominent women on
Church on February 21. T h e time and place the campus. During spring vacation, several
have become a tradition with our chapter. of the girls, under Betty Wright's supervision,
The initiates are June Nelson, Barbara Mayer, did over the whole chapter room and it looks
Margaret Hohman, Hilda Zugohoer, Virginia lovely. W e had two grand rushing parties:
Grabo, Mary Lou Clarke, and Carolyn A dinner in Hawaiian style, at which an
Thompson. A formal dance was held in con- "alum," Helen L e a , danced the hula for us;
junction with the award banquet at the Gibson and the other or.e modeled after a diner on
Hotel March 11. T h e presentation of awards the train, with the houseboys blackened up
had as its theme the letters of the sorority— like colored waiters. W e pledged three of the
A for the most outstanding active, V i r g i n i a rushees: Lenore Berella, Jean Slater, and
Horton; O for the most outstanding in schol- Emelin O ' K e e f e . — B A R N I E L L E O D E Y , University
arship, Alice Biechler; and P for the most of Washington.
outstanding pledge, Carolyn Thompson. Doro-
thy Muegel, Phyllis Wootin, and Virginia $Lce ScliotardLip
Horton made the awards. Other awards came
our way, too. H a r r i e t Kersting was made a Cj> T H E establishment of a scholarship in
member of Mortar Board; Carolyn Thompson *® architecture at the University in memory
was elected a member of AAA, and Adelaide of Lillian J . Rice, 2 '10, San Diego architect,
Krone and Elsbeth Botsch were made Junior was projected late last month as the San
Advisers for the coming year. O u r new offi- Diego Chapter of the American Institute of
cers are Harriet Kersting, president; Adelaide Architects began a drive to secure funds for
Krone, vice president; Marie Widell, recording that purpose.
secretary; Helen Chelius, corresponding secre-
tary; Elsbeth Botsch, treasurer; Virginia Kenneth Messenger '29, chairman of the
Grabo, assistant treasurer; Betty Brooks, house scholarship committee, announced that funds
chairman; Mary L o u Clarke, publicity chair- for the purpose may be sent to the chapter
man; Margaret Hohman, doorkeeper; Hilda secretary, L o u i s J . Gill, at the Sefton Build-
Zugohoer, study plan and scholarship officer; ing in S a n Diego.—California Monthly.


Emily Jean Cordes, Omega, is co-editor of the M
book at Miami; she is desk editor of the Student,
a Cwen, and a Sophomore Counsellor. (2J Louise
Tucker, Pi Delta, is a Maryland Mortar Board,
vice president of the YWCA. (3) Epsilon's Betty
Niles is secretary of Cornell's C. W.R, W'., co-chair-
man of the Soph Picnic, and on the soccer team.
(4) Associate woman's editor of Indiana's Daily
Student is Margaret Kerkling, Beta Phi, GX4>,
Mortar Board Recognition, vice president of His-
tory Club, publicity director of the University
Theatre, and Panhellenic Executive Council. (5)
Beverly Williams, best dressed co-ed at Souths
western and member of Kappa Omicron, acted in
"The Drunkard." (6) Who wants to go to the
University of Nevada'/ Betty Clark, Beta Theta, is
a lone AOII there. At Butler she was active in
all sorts of campus activities including Geneva
Stunts, Woman's League, Catalytic Club. (7) The
prettiest freshman girl on the Pelican staff at Cali-
fornia is Nancy Burton, Sigma. (8) Junior editor
of .Michigan's Gargoyle is Leigh Burleson, Omicron
Pi. (9) Marguerite Kilpatrick, Nu president, has
presidented Delian Council and belongs to KAIL
(10) It's party time at Georgia. Lamba Sigma
girls are, bottom to top, Martha Mackey, Genivieve
Modena, Margaret Byrum, and Eugene Burtan.


ATLANTA Bottle; vice president, Louise Klyce; record- had an interesting political discussion, led by
ing secretary, Christine Benson; correspond- our guest speaker, Mrs. Marion Adolphus
O N E of the spring projects of the Atlanta ing secretary, Mildred Worthington Allen; Cheek, who is national chairman of Eco-
Alumna? has been sewing for the 'Tuckies. treasurer, Scottie Harris; historian, Sara Grif- nomic Welfare for the League of Women
Edith Walthall Ford ( K ) secured some left- fith Mayer; publicity chairman, Rubie Hol- Voters.
over remnants from a department store and loway; magazine chairman, Martha L y n n
ten dresses are on the make at negligible cost. Tollar; travel chairman, Ellen Grace Reese. At our last meeting one of our own
W e sponsored another book review as the We have been busy raising money for our AOTIs, Mrs. H a r r y L . Sharp ( E ) , in her
one we had in the fall was so successful. I t national social service work and have now speech on "How Does Y o u r Garden Grow?"
was given at the home of Florence Modena; sent in our collections to National, hoping gave us all excellent ideas as to when and
tickets were sold at twenty-five cents apiece it may help in some small way with the grand how to start in the garden this spring.—CAROL
and two current New York plays were re- work being done in Kentucky. W e are look-
viewed, "Mamba's Daughters" and "Abe Lin- ing forward to a lovely Panhellenic spring DORR P H I L L I P S .
coln in Illinois." A collection of goods is be- luncheon at the Thomas Jefferson Hotel, on
ing gathered for a rummage sale, which we April 15. Our chapter representatives have CANTON-MASSILLON
hope will prove remunerative. I t was a pleas- assisted in the plans for this sorority affair.
ure to have W i l m a Smith Leland ( T ) visit Recent marriages of our alums are: Sara S I N C E our last news letter we have been
here again. She was the house guest of Dorris Griffith to Robert A l f r e d Mayer; Elizabeth "carrying on" as usual, enjoying our meet-
Bowers Carton ( T ) during her stay. Lorette Daniels to Jack Rennie. B i r t h s : T o Knoxie ings more each time. W e have welcomed
Cloutier T a y l o r (T), our president, opened her Faulk Johnson and Evelyn Coffin Stafford, three new members into our group, Gwendo-
home for a Panhellenic tea in her honor. sons.—SARA GRIFFITH MAYER. lyn Jenkins ( A T ) , Louise Burasch Borst (Mrs.
Virginia Bradshaw Smith (AS) is next year's William Borst, ( I ) , Frances Crosby Schott
president; Margaret Coe Bell, vice presi- BOSTON ( 2 ) . Most of us are planning to spend
dent; Annie Stuart Pearce (H), secretary; April 29 in Cleveland, where all Ohio Alpha
Elizabeth Macquiston Nichols (NK), treasurer. S I N C E last we met, Delta has had three Os are invited for State Day as guests of
The plans Dorothy Dean (P) and Edith Ford meetings: The first, a four o'clock tea, Jan- the Cleveland Alumnae.—LOUISE M . M A R T I N .
are laying for the Philanthropic Luncheon at uary 28, at the Women's City Club of Bos-
convention sound fascinating. The program ton, with hostesses Hazel McCarthy, Betty CHICAGO NORTH SHORE
is sure to have lots of a p p e a l . — C O R I N N E M E S - Bright, Lennie Copeland, Roberta Robnet, and
Olive MacPherson; the second, a one o'clock C H I C A G O North Shore AOTIs began 1939
SING MCCONNELL. luncheon, February 25, at the Smorgasbord, with a buffet supper at the home of our
on Province Street, Boston, with hostess president, Gerry Stephenson. Book reviews
BALTIMORE Ann Maher, and active chapter guests, Mar- by Blanche Fordtran and Mrs. E . W . Beim-
tina Higgins, '41, and Alma Hescock, '41; fohr provided a most enjoyable program.
LAURA HARROWAR (Mrs. J . C.) from Iota and the third, our annual meeting and after-
has moved with her family to Baltimore. The noon tea, March 25, at the home of Alice I n February, the annual escorts' party was
chapter is glad to have her as one of our Spear Raymond, on Greenlawn Avenue, New- held at Rho Chapter house. The ever-enthusi-
members. The chapter helped the Baltimore ton Center, with the Providence Alumnae as astic nOAs were on hand almost en masse and
Panhellenic Association sponsor the Hilltop guests. the Lambeth Walk was perfected by a good-
Players in " T h e Vinegar T r e e , " given at the ly number of couples under the expert tute-
Auditorium Theatre for the benefit of the A few news items: Marian Stevens '30, lage of D r . Stephenson. W e held two meet-
Goucher College Scholarship F u n d . T h e bene- who was teaching school in New York, is ings in M a r c h ; the first, a tea for Rho ac-
fit was held J a n u a r y 12, 13, and 14. The now studying at H a r v a r d to become a tives at the home of Merva Hennings, at
Regional Panhellenic Congress was held in Personnel Director. Christine Nelson '38, which we were entertained with a reading
Washington, with headquarters at the Dodge teaching in Contoocook, New Hampshire, an- by Dorothy Marker, and the second a din-
Hotel. Ruth Miles (IIA) represented the Bal- nounced her engagement at Christmas to ner and ritual meeting at Rho. The meet-
timore Panhellenic Association. We were very James Otner ( B . U . '36 and H a r v a r d Business ing was especially inspiring since it was con-
glad to have our president, M r s . Walter My- School). Fairlee Towsley, Hersey '35, has ducted by our president, Mary Dee Drum-
lander (Virginia Baggess, K ) at our meetings a daughter, Donna Lee, born January 27. mond. Election of officers for next year
again. The Mylanders are being congratu- Her new address is 429 Pleasant Street, W i n - was held, with the following results: Gerry
lated on the arrival of their son, Walter C . throp. T h e engagement has been announced Stephenson, reelected president; Grace Suhr,
Mylander, I I I . Mrs. J . Howard (Edna Burn- of E l v a Nelson '37 to D u n c a n Seavey '36. vice president; Helen Roberts, recording secre-
side, nA) has recently had another daughter, Through the generosity of Helen Ackerman tary; Virginia Long, corresponding secretary;
Kitty Lou.—ELGA JARBOE. '30, the actives' big rush party was held at Jane Austin, treasurer; Queenie Rosendahl,
the House of Seven Gables in Salem. historian, and K a y L a r s o n , reporter to T o
BIRMINGHAM DRAGMA. Besides our regular monthly meet-
At the annual meeting, the following slate of ings we have held sewing meetings at the
T H E Birmingham Alumnx Chapter feels officers was passed for next season: president, home of Merva Hennings every second and
very much encouraged, after a recent visit June K e l l e y ; first vice president, Betty U p - fourth Friday. A loyal little group has turned
from Dorothy Dean of Atlanta. With her ham; second vice president (National W o r k ) , out an amazing number of garments for the
she brought Mrs. Alan Ford and Florence Olive MacPherson; corresponding secretary, Kentucky folk at these meetings. The sewing
Modena. W e enjoyed being with them im- Dorothy Ruggles; recording secretary, Ann room is "open" from 10 A . M . to 4 P . M . ,
mensely and in return they asked us to Maher; treasurer, Anne White; historian, and a member may come and go when she
come to Atlanta and be with them soon. Charlotte Lowell; To DRAGMA reporter, Jean pleases. Each girl "totes" her own sand-
Our chapter has been very busy helping Forsythe; Panhellenic delegate, Lois Towne; wiches; dessert and coffee are served and
the actives at Birmingham-Southern. At mid- Magazine chairman, Elizabeth Livingston; Hos- everyone has a grand time, even the "snapper
term we assisted them with rushing, both by pitality committee: Betty Upham, Marian sewers." T h i s winter we started having des-
going out to the college on rush afternoons Hawks, Roberta Robnet, Hazel McCarthy, Ruth sert bridge parties on the first and third
and by supporting them in serving at their Miller; Nominating committee: Helen Acker- Fridays of each month. Each girl pays a
Top Hat dinner party. Reba Crawford, from man, Georgie Lowden, Beth Ringer; Found- quarter to defray the expense of refresh-
the Dallas Alumnae Chapter, visited our city ers' Day committee: Anne Maher, Betty Mor- ments and prizes. These parties have been
recently and we so enjoyed having her become ris, Dorothy Downs. fairly well attended and we feel that they
one of us while she was here. I t is such a are useful in giving the girls an opportunity
pleasure to have out-of-town AOTIs contact us As the year draws to a close, let us not for- to become acquainted more intimately than
when in Birmingham. A t our February meet- get our 'Tuckies and plan to sew a bit, or is possible in our regular meetings, where
ing, which was held at Lois Brown Bottle's budget a bit, so that we may continue to there are usually about fifty present.—KAY
new home in Red Acres, we planned a break- justify our existence as an organization by Moss LARSON.
fast for the newly-pledged girls at Southern. gladly and willingly participating in our small
This party was held at the Highland Terrace ihare of the Frontier Nursing w o r k . — O L I V E CHICAGO WEST SIDE
Gardens; St. Patrick's Day was the motif
of decorations and the breakfast was a great B. MACPHERSON. O U R first meeting in the new year was
success. O u r March meeting was in the held at the home of Laurine Oliver's ( T ) .
form of an afternoon bridge and was held at BUFFALO We spent the evening playing various games.
the new home of Christine Benson, in Edge- Our financial program for the year was dis-
wood. W e were so pleased to have back T H E Buffalo AOTIs have a new activity now cussed. It was decided that the extra money
again some of our members who have been since they have helped to organize a Pan- needed could be made through the sale of
absent from our meetings for some time. O u r hellenic chapter in Buffalo. Our Founders' hose, address-finders, and punch boards. The
officers for the coming year have now been Day Dinner was held at the home of Kathryn February meeting was in the form of a pot-
elected and they are: President, Lois Brown Kendrick Wilson. A f t e r dinner each AOTI luck dinner, with Margaret Falls ( S ) of
told in her own words what AOTI had done River Forest as hostess. W e enjoyed a travel
for her. At our guest night in January we talk and films by a representative of the


United Airlines. We had the privilege of Herrick Knowland (Mrs. William F . cx ' 2 8 ) ,
hearing a musical program at the home of was recently installed as president, with Ruth
Kay Baum's ( 0 ) at the March meeting. Of- Henderson Pletcher (Mrs. Ralph '27), Mildred
ficers elected at this time were as follows: Bell '26, and Ruth Herrick Caldwell ( M r s .
Barbara F r y ( P ) , president; Helen Urban Hubert '31) as other Sigma members of her
(O), secretary; Kay Baum (0), treasurer; Board. This year brings a closer tie between
Phyllis Dodds ( 9 ) , Dorothy Sprafka (P), the active and alumnse chapters than for a
members of the social committee; Edna Klein- long time. E v e l y n Bancroft Moore ex *13 is
knight ( 0 ) , historian; K a y Bailey ( 0 ) and mother of Elizabeth Moore '42; Netha Hall
Eleanor Nerad (I) Panhellenic representatives; Hill (Mrs. George C . ex '11), the new presi-
Theodora Boyles (AT), magazines; Alice Par- dent of the Mothers' Club, is mother of Alice
sons ( Z ) and Alice Duval ( I ) , membership. Betty H i l l '42, while the mother of the new
Sigma president, Bette Harlowe '39, is Wynne
We learned that by this time we were Meredith Harlowe (Mrs. George ex '13). W e
making substantial progress in the sales con- shall feel the loss of Genevieve Groce ( N K )
nected with our budget plans. Our Panhel- (the Jean Abbey of the air for the coast), who
lenic representatives informed us about the has left us for Scotland. I wish you might
Panhellenic benefit bridge which is to be all see the darling children's dresses made
held May 6 at the Oak Park Club. This year by one of our evening groups for the Ken-
has been a very successful year for the Chi- tucky children, and the scrapbooks in the
cago West Side group. W e are proud of making for the children's ward of the Alameda
the progress that has been made and the County Hospital. W e shall hope to see many
enthusiasm shown by its members. Much of of you this summer, either coming or going
the success is due to the fine leadership and to C o n v e n t i o n . — H E L E N N. H E N R Y .
the untiring efforts of our president, Laurine
Oliver ( T ) . We are looking forward in April FORT WAYNE
to a dinner-theatre party in downtown Chi-
cago, and a scavenger hunt in May at the O U R first meeting in the new year was with
home of Dorothy Bowmans ( H ) in Western
Springs.—EDNA KLEINKNIGHT. Mary O'Rear Binkley '32 with Julie Beecher

'36 as assistant hostess. M r s . A r c h i e T .

DALLAS Keene reviewed Black is My True Love's

I N January the Dallas Alumnae Chapter Anne Dclie Bancroft, Pi, is president Hair. A l d a Jane Carson '20 and Kathleen
had a bridge tea. We, at this time, began
making plans for our rummage sale that is of the Newcomb Alumna: Association, Megenity '35 were our hostesses in February
to be held this month. At our February
meeting we had a speaker whose subject She reminds Pi alumna: that the spring at Alda Jane's apartment. A musical program
was "Dressing Y o u r Personality." This meet-
ing was interesting and perhaps beneficial. meeting is at Commencement time. was given by Alary O'Rear Binkley and
Mary Dee Drummond's visit with us was
very inspiring. W e feel that we could not William Newhard. Plans are under way now
have a more charming president. Our March
meeting was strictly business. Irma Sigler for a Mother's Day dinner party at the lovely
'34, our next year's president, and other offi-
cers, will be installed at our April meeting. nae hope to be well represented at our State new home of Kathleen Megenity '35 in New
We are to have some Fort Worth AOITs at Day in Cleveland and are looking forward to
this time. I n May, our "Casino Party," with reunions with our AOII friends.—FLORENCE Haven. Rose Joseph Cockrell will be guest
husbands and dates as guests, will conclude
our very successful and interesting 1938-1939 RENCH SMITH. speaker and will discuss "Summer Style
DENVER Trends." W e were sorry to lose Eleanor
T H E Denver Alumnae Chapter has had a Schultz Rettig ex '38 who was married to
I N January the regular monthly business busy and interesting year. The Decem-
meeting was held at the home of Esther ber meeting was a Christmas party, held at Richard G. Rettig in February. Her new
Schmidt Bohlender (Q '20). Martha Hughes the home of Dorothy Smith. A f t e r a brief
F r y (Q '24) reviewed Webb Miller's I Found business meeting, games were played, and gifts home is in Evanston, Illinois. At our last
No Peace. That same evening we had a sur- exchanged. There were amusing prizes for
prise shower for Isabelle Vogt (S2 ex '36) who those smart people who could answer ques- meeting, at the home of Claire Staley Lind-
was married to Maurice Landon on January tions fast. I n January, the meeting was held
18. Eleanor Eaton Cavanaugh (Oil '24) was in Boulder with the active chapter, to cele- gren '34 election of officers was held with the
hostess for the January dessert bridge. brate Founders* Day, and have initiation. I t
February's meeting was similar in arrange- was a full day, with initiation in the morning, following results: Virginia T r a x l e r Hess *31
ment when I reviewed Margaret Halsey's and the banquet and then a corporation meet-
With Malice Toward Some, and Lloyd Doug- ing in the afternoon. I n February, the meet- was re-elected president and Kathleen Mege-
las' Disputed Passage. Martha Kline (S2 ex ing was held at Caroline Klein's. I n com-
'35) was the shower recipient. Martha's mar- pliment to Ruth Williams, whose marriage to nity, vice president. Alice Ward Bouillet ex
riage to Lieutenant Leland Cameron of Cleve- Robert Pohlman took place that month, the
land was an event of March at Miami Beach, meeting was a "Bridal Party" with appropriate '34 was elected secretary and Claire Staley
Florida. I n March, the chapter was very for- games and atmosphere. I n March, Florence
tunate in hearing Dr. J . R. Cope, a local White was hostess. Election of officers was Lindgren treasurer. Bernadine Bennett Julian
minister, speak on the present crisis in Europe. held, and the rest of the meeting was devoted
Dr. Cope is an authority on foreign affairs to a White Elephant sale. A l l the meetings ex '30 is the newly-elected historian, while
and pictured most vividly the current happen- this year have been larger than ever before,
ings on the continent. Mary Alice Burch and more interesting. And our various ways Dorothy Stucky ex '38 and Marjorie Michaelis
Fizer (B9 '34) was hostess at this meeting. of raising money have been more successful.
A benefit bridge party was given in March at We are feeling quite proud of ourselves, and '38 are Panhellenic representatives. A l d a Jane
Katherine Rice's ( 8 ex '20) home for members, are looking forward to next y e a r . — F R A N C E S R.
husbands, and friends, and we made a nice lit- Carson is in charge of "ways and means"
tle sum for our philanthropic fund. At our RAY N OLDS.
April meeting, the new officers were installed. for the year, and Pearl Koegel Wilkens ex
They are: Florence Rench Smith (S2 ex '33), EASTBAY
president; Mary Alice Burch Fizer (B0 '34), '30 is the new social chairman. Installation
vice president; Mary Conover Haines (Q '34), O U R calendar this spring has been a full
secretary; Mildred Y o u n g Gallaher (S2 ex *33), one. I n February our annual bridge tea and will be held this month at the home of Mar-
treasurer; Hazel Engle Lowes (£2 '28), maga- fashion show was held at the chapter house,
zine chairman; Gertrude Runyon Freebafer with both actives and alumnae modeling. The jorie Ashley Owen ex '28 with A n n Greena-
(P ex '30), publicity chairman. I reported annual Mother-Daughter Rush Tea was given
on the recent Panhellenic board meeting when in M a r c h , also at the house, with alumnae and walt assisting. T o close the season, we hope
plans were formulated for a benefit bridge actives as hostesses. Another alumnae-active
party to be held Saturday, April 22, in Rike's event was the very successful dance held at to have a .picnic in June at Alda Jane's cot-
dining room. This is the first event on a the Mark Hopkins in San Francisco on April
series of new projects undertaken by the 18, with the San Francisco Alumnae joining tage on Lake James. Alice W a r d Bouillet
local Panhellenic group in hopes of becoming us. Enthusiasm has been high over the suc-
more active and philanthropic. Dayton Alum- cess of our fall rummage sale, and another will assist as hostess.—MARY O ' R E A R B I N K L E Y .
was held this spring with equal success. We
40 had a good representation at the Panhellenic HOUSTON
Luncheon held at Hotel Claremont in Berke-
ley. O u r final event for the year is always O U R Founders' D a y celebration, in the form
the luncheon given at the house for the grad- of a luncheon, was held on Saturday, Decem-
uating seniors on Commencement Day, which ber 8, at T h e Guild Shop. Though a small
is in charge of the newest alumnae group. I n - gathering, it was very enjoyable. Jacqueminot
cidentally we now have seven groups. We roses were used as table decorations and Bea-
are very proud of our representation on the trice Trudeau O'Riordan (II '38), gave a short
Board of the Eastbay Junior League. Helen talk on the Founders. At the January meet-
ing at Elizabeth Russell's ( N K ) plans were
made for the bingo party, to raise funds for
our philanthropic work. With husbands and
dates we gathered at Mildred Stahl's ( 2 ) on
February 1 and gave our all (nickels and
pennies!) for Social Welfare. It was so much
fun that we practically decided to institute it
as a yearly procedure. T h e latter part of
F e b r u a r y at a called meeting at Margaret
Barton's (IT), we met Mary Dee Drummond
on the southern swing of her tour of chap-
ters. W e enjoyed her visit so much and
urged her to come see us again officially or
unofficially. I n May the Houston Alpha Os
will be co-hostesses with A A A and Xft in
charge of the program for the Panhellenic
meeting. Katherine M u r p h y (NK '24) is on
the board of the Houston City Panhellenic for
the coming year. O u r M a y meeting will be
a tea for high school seniors, prospects for
cotlege and AOII in the fall. Officers for the
coming year elected at the April meeting at

Sara Lois Breedlove's (NK) are as follows: ^oL ^or -Alt the ritualistic work prior to attending the
president, Lollie Dee King Chambers (NK banquet. "Attend O u r Convention and see
'30); vice president and magazine chairman, I r , as we have been led to believe, the the World's F a i r , " furnished the theme for
Helen Cummings Graves (NK '22); treasurer- * busy person is the happy person, the the evening and the tables were made beauti-
secretary, Beatrice Trudeau O'Riordan (II Atlanta alumnae should be a contented body. ful with brilliant replicas of world fair archi-
'38); reporter to T o DRAGMA, Beryl Herold tecture. M a n y girls from out of town were
(T '31); Panhellenic delegate, Beverly Walton present, among these was Lillian Bealer of
Kerr (II '32).—BEVERLY KIRK. Omaha who most graciously spoke in behalf
of the alumnae. T h e February meeting was

KANSAS CITY " E v e r y member a chairman!" is our slogan. held at the lovely new home of Ruth Palmer
Usually we have enough irons in the fire Schmelkin. Following a buffet supper, Emma
N O T SO much of importance has happened to provide a chairmanship for everybody, but Beckman reviewed All This and Heaven Too.
in the few months' report because this letter if we run short of projects in a slack season Plans for the last two meetings of the year
must be sent in before the A p r i l meeting, so we double up on co-chairmen to c a r r y us over include: a dinner at the home of Annie Ros-
there can be news of only the J a n u a r y , Feb- the emergency. borough on April 12, at which time Zeta
ruary and March, meetings. I n J a n u a r y the seniors will be guests; and a May Day lunch-
alumnae received $ 5 from the Mothers' Club Our method of selecting chairmen is elemen- eon, when the Lincoln Chapter will be hostess
to be used in assisting in the support of a tary. The first person to suggest an idea is to the Omaha Chapter.
elected by acclamation. T h e person who first

student sponsored by the alumnae. T h e chap- says, " I think so, too," automatically becomes Now for the "goings and comings" of our

ter also moved to give $ 5 to the Gold Star co-chairman. I n this way we eliminate useless members: Zelma and George Dobson and son,
Scholarship of the Panhellenic organization. discussion and tedious parliamentary proce- Dickie, have moved from Lincoln to Platts-
I n February the Kansas City Alumnae assisted dure and have more time after the meeting mouth; Peg Moore Gorton and her family are
Phi in Lawrence at a series of rush parties. for recipes and demonstrations of reducing now making their home in Tecumseh; Mary
and Curly Nuss (Mary Davis '26) and their
The alumnae spent Saturday and Sunday at exercises. two sons are now in Washington, D. C., where
the house and a successful group of parties I f we were a larger chapter, we might C u r l y is in the employ of the Federal Gov-
was given. A t the March election the fol- ernment; D r . and Mrs. George Misko are en-
lowing officers were elected to serve: presi- have a hard time supplying a chairmanship joying a trip to New Orleans where the Doctor
dent, Justine B r o w n (<fr ' 3 0 ) ; vice president, for every member, but since we average only is attending the meeting of the American Col-
Aldine Roark ( • '38); secretary, Isabell Olson about ten or twelve to a meeting we can lege of Physicians. Born to Mr, and Mrs.
( * '36); treasurer, Ruth Elledge ( * '27); his- usually find a place for everyone, with maga- John W e r s i g ( E s t h e r Lakeman *28) of L i n -
torian and letter writer, Helen H u y c k (<J» '28); zines, shamitex, vanilla, rummage sales, book coln, a daughter, Niesja Anne, in February;
magazine reporter, Vivian Stone (XA '32); reviews, parties, and temporary activity such to M r . and M r s . Don Williams ( B e r y l Mc-
Panhellenic delegate, Helen Miller ( Z ) , alter- as the selection of gifts. (The last was a bad- Clure) of Streeter, Illinois, a daughter, Janice
nate, Blanche H i l l (4> '25). A s a means of minton set for Lambda Sigma.) Hay.
obtaining funds, the chapter decided to have
a dress raffle and tickets are now being sold The choice of "the committee" is also A most welcome letter from Gladys Rice
successfully. T h e drawing will be made in informal. The chairman is, of course, the Clark tells us that she has a young son born
May.—H. HUYCK. one who had the idea in the first place, last J u l y 4. Glady's address is Mrs. Lawrence
which we think serves her right, and the
other members of the committee are the first

two to contribute supplementary ideas or voice Clark, Bethany, West Virginia. Jean Wade

LAKE COUNTY hearty approval. '39 and Robert Olson were married in January
and are now at home at Madison, Nebraska.
L A K E County Alumnae have had a very busy Take, for instance, the rummage sale sched- Ruth F r a n t z , who was married January 30 to
and enjoyable season. With Founders' Day uled for next week. Charlotte Granberry George Lounsberry, will make her home in
over and our big box to Kentucky sent, we became chairman because her mother's church Duluth, Minnesota. T h e chapter extends sym-
settled down to the business of raising money circle had had one the week before the last pathy to Peg Moore Gorton, whose father died
to c a r r y on our chapter for our social service meeting and she presented the idea. M a r y recently.—FRAN CES K I NG W E I GEL.
quota and last but not least, to buy the EUa Boman burst forth with a vivid descrip-
plaque we have planned. This plaque will tion of the one the A . A . U . W . had, so she LOS ANGELES
hang in Horace Mann High School in Gary; became the second member. Corinne Mc-
and each year, the outstanding girl in Connell ventured that her basement could be T H I S year our meetings have been excep-
dramatics will have the honor of having her used to store the collected articles. V o i l a ! tionally interesting ones under the leadership
name engraved on it. W e thought it a good The Committee! of our president, Madeline Hannon Lundin
idea to have the plaque with "Alpha Omicron (KG '33). I n January we met for supper at
P i " across the top, f o r the girls to see as I n the matter of a party the hostess is the chapter house. After our business was
they go back and forth to classes. W e have usually chairman because she has a favorite disposed of, K a y Hackstaff and Mrs. Chapman
hopes they will remember it when they go recipe. Annie Stuart Pearce is almost always from Junior Ebell Club gave some fine book
away to college! T h e next thing on our pro- a member because of her amazing ability to reviews. In February, Mrs. Eugene Kline
gram is a Panhellenic tea planned for March feed a crowd well on a dollar, and the third (A) was our charming hostess in her new
18 at our president's, Eleanor W i l k i n s ( B * member may be one whose husband is a Westwood Hills home. After a dessert lunch-
'35), home. Each girl will bring a friend, a good steak broiler, whose cook can handle a eon Mr. William Moore from Choinard Art
member of some other national sorority, and mob with a twist of the wrist, or whose School introduced us to the mysteries of
we hope all sororities will be represented. We mother has something we want to borrow. flower arrangement. O u r latest meeting in
hope it will make for good will and fellow- April was under the supervision of Hertha
ship among all us former university women. Only two members of our organization are Brown and the program included some grand
Red roses and tapers will be used throughout free from the call of duty. They are the motion pictures of the construction of the San
the house, and for entertainment we are president and the vice president. The presi- Francisco World's Fair. W e are indeed thank-
going to show the movies of our social service dent surveys all enterprises with equal inter- ful to Raydene Green Grmolyes ( K 9 ' 3 6 ) and
work in Kentucky. W e are proud to have est, and since the vice president is in charge the Associated Oil Company for this treat.
of Social Service* we decided that all ways Three current non-fiction books also were re-
something so worthwhile to show our guests. and means were her concern. She serves as viewed by Miss Charmion Coe. Virginia
a kind of super-chairman. She is chairman
of the chairmen.

Marydale Cox ( B * '36) and Florence Griffith We have two classes of projects—those for Davis Killion ( K G ' 2 9 ) ably supported by

( B * '37), attended State D a y at Indianapolis, which a definite date is set and those which Mrs. Theodore Bulkley ( K 9 ' 2 9 ) , M r s . Grace
M a r c h 4, and reported a grand time. They simmer slowly all during the year. Shamitex, Shultz ( P '22), M r s . Stewart Hindle ( T '22),
were especially thrilled that both Mary Dee vanilla, and magazines come under this and Algerita T e r r y ( K 0 '30), worked extreme-
Drummond and Ruth Segar were present. W e classification. Shamitex is a household neces- ly hard on a rummage sale and have cleared
elected our officers for the coming year at the sity, replacing the old-fashioned dust cloth, $143 more for our treasury. Y o u see, Mar-
M a r c h meeting and here they are: Marydale which we discovered to the delight of the garet Clifton ( K 9 '32), our Convention Chair-
Cox ( B * ) , president; Ellen Swanson ( B * ) , treasurer, since the profit is a scandal. The man, has really inspired Los Angeles Alpha Os
vice president; M a r i a n Sykes ( 0 ) secretary; profit on vanilla is well over 100 per cent. and kept us all working d i l i g e n t l y . — L U C I L E

Florence Griffith ( B * ) , treasurer; and Helen And magazines—they cost us nothing and BCRBECK PAN NELL.

Morton ( 0 ) , historian-reporter. W e are look- bring in plenty.

ing forward to another fine year, and in the We have such informal, friendly meetings MIAMI
meantime, we hope that at least one of our
members will be officially present when the that we are always a little surprised at our I s it true what they say about D i x i e ? —
Convention roll call is given.—VIVIAN Here's a group as charming as any in the
HOWARD. accomplishments and gratified at the reports south—plus a southern accent. Following an
informal dinner at the Town House, Mary
LINCOLN of our many chairmen. Maybe some of Dee Drtimmond, our AOII President, formally
installed the Miami Alumna; Chapter at the
M A R C H 13 was an important date for Zeta those chapters who find it hard to make ends home of M r s . George Roller on November 17,
Chapter and their Lincoln Alumna? sisters, for 1938. After three years of wandering in the
on that day eighteen lovely pledges were meet just don't have enough chairmen. W e dark and many disappointments the "beeg"

find that just plain members are likely to

relax too often while chairmen have to be on

the job—so we eliminated just plain members.


adorned with AOII pins. The initiation was * E d . Note: Atlanta voluntarily chose to in- day came and we were certainly thrilled. T h e
held in the afternoon and the annual banquet crease its quota SO per cent and then doubled following alumnse were installed: Mary Filer
followed at 6 : 3 0 at Hotel Lincoln. Several the new quota. Roller (All), president; Cecile Cook Baldwin
alumnae members were present and enjoyed


(0), vice president; Mary Ruth Whitely 2)eita Scientist «2)i while she was here. Another equally promi-
(B*), secretary; Sara Hurst (NO), treasurer; nent member, Mary Dee Drummond, was in
Angela Griley ( A n ) , Marion Carlin ( 0 ) , 4 ? I N the death of Mary Ingalls Lambert, our city for all too short a visit. W e always
Juanita Van D' Elden Sherritt (All), Eliza- * 1900, which occurred last January, the are sorry to see her leave us. A s always
beth Ronton ( B * ) , Pat Wisdom ( P ) , L a u r i t a college, the sorority, and every community after her brief visits, we are re-embued with
Pearson (AH), Helen Rath (Oil), Estelle with which she was associated in a singularly a feeling of courage and loyality to carry on
Montgomery (NO), Evaline Rankin Under- active life, have sustained an enduring loss. with a real A01T spirit. O u r State D a y will
wood ( A l l ) , Alice Sloan ( A n ) , Mattie Carter Richly endowed by nature, and broadly be over when you read this and we hope if
Wood (NO), Mary De Guenther (An), Helen schooled, she was a dynamic force wherever you couldn't join us this year, you will plan
Bisz (AU), Reggie Kurtz ( 6 ) . Mary Dee's she went, and a stimulating factor in college to come next spring.
personality entranced us—we were spellbound life, both before and after graduation. I t
during her fireside talk which was most in- is hard to readjust the scheme of living with- Cupid has been working overtime during the
spiring. The union of nine different chapters out her, for she had a keen love of life her- winter months judging from the number of
made us realize our fraternal duties and in- self, and enhanced it for all who knew her. engagements which have been announced this
stilled in our hearts the true love of Alpha O. spring and will culminate in early fall mar-
At present we are concentrating on Alpha P i Her close association with Tufts College riages. Among those chosen as victims of the
Chapter. I t needs the care and attention of dates from her matriculation. A native of arrows of Dan Cupid are Irma Hammerbacker,
the alumna;, and those from outside the state Maine, she chose T u f t s to continue her edu- Peg and Mary Putnam, Marion Cox, Betty
have been most generous in their efforts and cation, specializing in biology in which the Anderson, and your humble scribe, who will
help. late D r . Fred Dayton Lambert was her in- gratefully appreciate hearing what you are
structor. After her graduation they married, doing, where you will spend your vacations
Since installation we feel proud to mention and the H i l l was her home. Their house on or any other n e w s . — G E N E V I E V E MATTSON.
that a few have made the public eye in Alpha Packard Avenue, where they lived for years
0. O n February 17, Helen Bisz was a won- after D r . Lambert became head of the Botany NEW JERSEY
derful success as program chairman for the Department, was a Mecca for students. With
H . V . Kaltenborn lecture. Mary Filer Roller the steady growth of the college, to a point T H E New Jersey Alumnae Chapter is rejoic-
(AH) and Angela Griley (AH) were ushers. where faculty life was less and less integrated ing in an increased interest and attendance
Cecile Cook Baldwin has been appointed cor- with that of the students, the Lamberts' fire- of our winter meetings. I n January we were
responding secretary of Panhellenic for the side became increasingly a center of social entertained by Betty Towner in Maple wood,
coming year. The alumna: are giving a sur- contacts. T h e simple entertainments they assisted by Kathryn Wasserman; over twenty
prise miscellaneous shower for Mary Ruth gave were famous. No one ever invited there came to this meeting. T h e New York
Whitely (B+) who will be married in April.— will forget the rare spirit of hospitality, the Alumnae invited us to a benefit bridge party
delicious food, the witty conversation, the to be held in February. I t was voted to take
ANGELA GRILEY. life, love and laughter that emanated from a collection and send our donation as it was
their hearth, and combined to leaven academic inconvenient for many to accept I r m a Cor-
MILWAUKEE routine. Nor did one need to be invited. lies Thomas entertained us at the home of
The random visitor was warmly welcomed, her mother in Glen Ridge in February. Eliza-
D U R I N G the past months we have held din- and lavishly regaled. A s their daughter Eliza- beth Wyman assisted her as hostess. Instead
ner meetings in the homes of members. I n beth, now Mrs. Richard Mandell, grew to of playing bridge after our dessert, we had an
January Olive Langwith '14 and Frieda Dor- womanhood, her own friends were added to inspiring pep talk by Alice Coulter on L i f e
ner were the hostesses. W e were very sorry the circle of welcome guests. Dues. A l l vowed to pay their L i f e Dues if
to learn that our president, R u t h Gasink ' 3 4 , at all possible. O u r March meeting was held
was returning to her home state, Minnesota, "Polly" was extraordinarily gifted in the at the home of Ursula Thompson in Upper
after a month's vacation in Florida. During culinary art, and made of it, not a drudgery, Montclair with Edith Leach as co-hostess.
the social hour Helen Boyce '21 described her but an avocation. Once a guest said to her: More and more members kept coming until
airplane trip to the beauty spots of the east we had twenty-five in all when we elected
and southeast of our country. She accom- " I n your house I learned to be an epicure," officers for next year. I t was voted to have
panied the talk with colored movies which in- and Mrs. Lambert replied: a musical tea to aid our Social Service W o r k .
cluded the Charleston Gardens and Williams-
burg. A n especial treat was pictures of her "Do put that for my epitaph." — M A R I A N R. HKADXICK.
family at their summer home in northern The same spirit, the same hospitality, pre-
Wisconsin. Kathryn Grant was our hostess in vailed at their summer home in South Harps- NEW ORLEANS
February. Harriet Nestle '32, vice president, well, Maine, where Dr. Lambert, years ago,
presided. Dorothy Paull showed us movies of established a private biological laboratory. A T our J a n u a r y meeting at M a r y Neiber-
work done in the Children's Hospital, where This was during the days when T u f t s main- gall's we decided to give a party to the
she is a social worker. She showed, also, tained a summer research base there. A f t e r pledges in order to get better acquainted with
the convalescent home where these little pa- the latter removed to Mount Desert, the L a m - them. Marthalee C r a f t and " S i s " North took
tients, many of whom are charity cases, are berts stayed on at South Harpswell, and their charge of the stunts, and had a very amus-
brought back to health. I n March we were beautiful place on Bain Point, a finger of land ing radio broadcasting station with a Professor
entertained by Mary Rose Fursteneau. Plans running out into Casco Bay, has for years Quiz contest among the pledges. T h e party
were discussed for raising funds. The sum been as receptive to visitors as was their home was at Ernestine Moise's, with all the pledges
of $ 5 9 9 . 1 5 was reported as cleared at the on the Hill. and a great many of the alumnae there. W e
Panhellenic Card Party. After the business A f t e r the death of D r . Lambert in 1 9 3 1 , a n hope the pledges had as much f u n as we did.
meeting Carol Dela Hunt gave a very inter- irreparable loss to the college and to science, On F e b r u a r y 2 5 we had our luncheon meet-
esting review of My Mortal Enemy by Willa his widow carried on his private work, and ing down at " T h e Little Shop Around the
for y e a n supplied the science departments of Corner," and were fortunate to have Delie
Cather.—OLIVE LANGWITH BUBOLTZ. many leading colleges with specimens for Bancroft with us from Lafayette. She, being
laboratory work. Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, president of the Newcomb Alumnae Associa-
MINNEAPOLIS Bowdoin, the University of Maine, Colby, and tion, was in the city to preside at a Newcomb
many other seats of learning as well as T u f t s Alumnae meeting. The business for the March
L I K E the spring blooms that are now lift- itself, were among her patrons. Her scien- meeting was election of officers, with the fol-
ing their weary shoulders from the load of tific work was of a high order. She also lowing elected: Lucie Walne, president; Mar-
the wintry snows, we Alpha Os too, feel the occupied an unofficial position in independent garet Bovard Harper, treasurer; Ruby Foster,
relief of a job well done, having successfully work and research at Barnum Museum, and historian; Elizabeth Kastler Elliott, reporter
attained the goal which we set last fall. I t was a familiar and popular figure with students
is little wonder that we have re-elected Ruby of all classes. She not infrequently demon- to T o D R A G M A . - — E L I Z A B E T H K A S T L E R E L L I O T T .
G i f t Glockler and the same aides to lead us strated for students in biology, and they used
again next fall. At the February meeting at to drop in at her little sanctum for a friendly OMAHA
our president's home, we enjoyed summaries chat. O f recent years she had established
of several reviews on current books by the close contacts with Bowdoin College, her sum- O M A H A Alumnae made a bit of profit for the
head of a book store here in the city. E v e r y - mer camp being only a few miles distant; and Kentucky tots out of a benefit Bingo party
body reveled in an evening of cultural enter- every year in May entertained faculty and held on Valentine's evening. Husbands and
tainment. I t has been proven that leisure time students at a sort of field day, for collecting boy friends were heavy contributors. Mary
can be a definitely useful time if just a small marine specimens. Fitzgerald's home was the scene of activity.
amount of initiative is put to work. O u r She was assisted by Donalda Brennan, Jean
Hobby Show proved of instructional value The Lamberts for a generation have helped Carman, Mildred Fiddock, Lillian Bihler, Ruby
along these lines. A wide variety of displays to make tradition at T u f t s College. I t will not Hagen, and L u r e e Douglas. T h i s party took
artfully arranged by Dorothy Sonnenfeld dem- see their like a g a i n . — K A T E S A R G E N T , Delta, the place of our monthly meeting. O u r regu-
onstrated the amazing breadth of talent within lar luncheons held on the first Saturday of
our group. W e are distinctly proud of the the month were as follows: in January, we
fact that one of the few women speakers met at Jessie Wigton's with Belle Slattery
appearing at our University Convocation assisting; in March, Hazel Thomas was our
Hours was our famous Mary Ellen Chase hostess and she was aided by Jean Carman;
( D . Louise France Quigley and Carolyn in April, Winifred Shaw fed us, and her
Pulhng ( A ) told us about Miss Chase before trusty helper was Helen Ayres. W e are look-
her arrival. Louise was in school when she ing forward to seeing old friends on May
lived at the chapter house. O u r a l u m n i chap- 6, when we shall be luncheon guests of the
ter presented her with a book on Minnesota


Lincoln Alumnae in Lincoln at Zeta's house.— with the Founders. W e hope she'll come our forced her to head South again they parted
way again. At the January meeting, held with temporarily in Seattle as E v has mining in-
LEOLA JENSEN MCKIE. Louella Fifield Darling (B *01), the Secretary terests in the F a r North. Gwen, who ex-
read a newspaper notice of the pledging to pects to go North later in the season, is the
PASADENA AOII at Northwestern University of Evelyn niece of Mrs. Fannabelle L . Brown ( A ) . Ellen
Louise Seibold of Providence, and we forth- Mudgett Place, of Oakland, is visiting her
PASADENA Alumna: Chapter lias had three with sent her a note of congratulation. Eight sister, Roberta Mudgett Karrer in Seattle at
meetings since its installation, and we all feel of us made the February meeting at Merle present. I nearly forgot to mention that she
pretty proud now that we are "in the circle." Mosier Potter's, in spite of the icy going, and brought a new little son north with her, for
We meet on the third Monday of each month added a newcomer to our group, Adele A l l e n the family to enjoy.
for dessert luncheon, followed by a business Longley (I* ex *33), who, with her husband
meeting. Many of our members are quite and two children, is now living in Providence We have some wanderers too. Margaret
talented at entertainment so our meetings at 217 Narragansett Street. Again eight of and John W i d r i g have just returned to Seattle
are always worthwhile. A t the present time, us assembled for the March meeting with from a three weeks' trip which included visits
we are all quite busy with Convention Alice Manchester Chase, and received the in- in Chicago, New York, Salt Lake City, and
plans. O u r particular event is the floral vitation from June K e l l e y to attend the meet- San Francisco. B y the way, they had just
dinner and rest assured that regardless of ing of the Boston Alumnae on March 25, at moved into a lovely new home before their
our infancy, we are going to have a fine the home of Alice Spear Raymond, and we trip. Their three children, Jack, Dick and
program for you all. Being a resident of all accepted with much pleasure. At all of tiny Elizabeth, make a lovely family. Alice
Pasadena, I must say that our sorority is these meetings work on the quilts goes on and Kenneth Cole are planning a three-
indeed fortunate in having Convention in apace. W h e n finished, you know, these quilts months' trip to Europe this summer if the
such a renowned city. And, in case you all are to be given to the Children's W a r d , the war scare isn't too serious by then. Kenneth
may be interested, let me say that it is at the Lillian MacQuillin McCausland Memorial is professor of political science at the Univer-
Huntington Hotel that all the visiting notables W a r d , in the Homeopathic Hospital, Provi- sity of Washington. B y the way, did you
reside. So I hope as many Alpha O s as dence. Gala Day for Providence Alumnae! know that we have fourteen Alpha Os or
possible will come to Convention and allow Nine of us attended the meeting of Boston Alpha Os husbands on the University staff?
us "Westerners" to show you a real good Alumnae at Alice Spear Raymond's, and had Carlow Garcia-Prada (Kay Bradshaw Garcia-
time.—EDNA BETTS KETCHUM. a wonderful time, seeing again the older girls, Prada) is professor of Spanish; Horace Rah-
some of whom we had not met for thirty-odd skoph (Frances Jordan Rahskoph) is professor
PORTLAND years, and making the acquaintance of the of speech; Bryan T . McMinn (Louise Odell
younger members. These get-togethers with McMinn) is professor of mechanical engineer-
W I T H two features on the program, half the other AOII members are certainly inspiring, ing; Frederick F . Wangaard (Lorraine Crouch
membership of Portland Alumnae Chapter and we hope for many more. T h a n k s again to Wangaard) is on the Forestry faculty; Ray-
turned out for the first meeting in 1939. Boston Alumnae Chapter for inviting us, and mond Davis (Hazel Turtle Davis) is comp-
Barbara Crowell Wood ( A S ) gave a travelog for the "good time that was had by a l l . " — troller of the University and C . K e n Weid-
of her visit in Mexico, showing her natural ner (Garnett Leyman) is on the Buildings and
color slides. E i t h e r Barbara should be a GRACE LAWTON HUBBARD. Grounds staff; Louise Benton Oliver is a
professional photographer or an ambassador member of the music faculty while Maud
of good will for Mexico because 50 odd Alpha SAINT LOUIS Moseley is head of the catalogue department
Os were ready to go home, pack their suit- of the library. Minnie Kraus Brugger is
cases, and head for the south. The set of W E were sorry to lose our president, Mar- Graduation Assistant and Byrdette Mason Mc-
dishes won by our chapter in the table-setting jorie Galbraith, the first of the year. She Phee is secretary in the School of Fisheries.
contest of all alumnae chapters in Portland entertained us in January and announced a Margaret E v a n s is secretary in the music de-
held by a local store, was railed off and $80.00 transfer to Chicago effective February 1. O n partment; W i l m a Higgins is secretary to the
was added to the much discussed "balance in the program was a member of the St. Louis Registrar while the writer spends most of her
the bank." Gladys McDonald ( I ) was hostess Symphony Orchestra, with his bass viol, ably time sending out University publicity and
of the evening and was assisted by Mildred accompanied by Marjorie. W e did so enjoy news from President Sieg's office.
Vaughan Draper ( A S ) , Anita Kellogg AS, and Mary Dee Drummond's visit the first of
Glenna Heacock Kneeland ( A S ) . The Febru- February. E v a Ruhl, acting president, had a Ruth Noonan Bartells, husband Clifford,
ary meeting turned into a party. T h e chapter special meeting and party for us at that time and Baby A n n have recently moved into the
bought the "Blue Room," a local civic theatre and all were greatly inspired by Mary Dee's "house next door"—not like One Man's Fam-
project, and sold tickets under the chairman- talk. The following day we all met for lunch ily, however—to K a y Garcia-Prada's.
ship of Nonearle Ryder ( A S ) . The play, and later for tea at the home of E l l a Mae
"Divorcons," proved entertaining and coffee Johnston. Our February meeting had Art as One shining light in our crown at present is
was served to the members and their friends its keynote. Ella Mae Johnston was hostess, Helen Bogardus who received word recently
between the acts. The treasurer, Eileen Monk and a guest speaker explained methods of that her thesis had been accepted by Har-
Lovely ( T ) , reported another $10.00 from teaching art to children. A t the home of vard University and she will be awarded her
this function. Helen Brown in March, we had a talk on Doctor of Education degree in June.
English gardens after which we had election of
Dorothy Davidson, local home economist, officers. I n April E v a Ruhl had charge of a Tacoma "alums" have been grand about
displayed and demonstrated the latest "styles" discussion on literature for young children. coming to Seattle get-togethers lately. A t the
and "fashions" in party sandwiches at the Evelyn Gauger entertained. Our May meeting, last Seattle alumna: meeting, which, by the
March meeting, held at the home of Anne as before, is to be a party for our husbands way, was a lovely dinner meeting at Mar-
Reid Steele ( A P ) . Lucile Moss Harlow at the home of Frances Kapple. T h e new guerite Watkins' home, lone Wright and Ruth
(AP), Dorothy Marsters Johnson (AP), and officers are as follows: president, Louise Baer; Kelley of Tacoma visited and Helen Cantine,
Elizabeth Gabler Loomis ( A P ) were assistant vice president, Janice L u h n ; recording secre- Sue Johanson, Helen L e a and other Tacom-
hostesses. Officers for the coming year were tary, Helen Brown; corresponding secretary, ites have been wonderful about helping the
elected as follows: president, Roma Whisnant Alice West; treasurer, Eleanor Borgeson; re- girls at the house. D i d you know that lone
(AS), (her second term); vice president, Ruth porter to T o D R A G M A , E v a R u h l ; Panhellenic Wright, of Stanford, has a daughter, Betty,
Brace ( T ) ; secretary, Vivian Gray Moore ( T ) ; delegate, Evelyn G a u g e r . — J A N I C E F O O T E at Upsilon this year? Tonight the Seattle
treasurer, Helen Bacon McCain ( A P ) ; his- group are having a Smorgasbord dinner at
torian, Polly Basler Laird ( A S ) ; and reporter LUHN. Betty Norgor E ' s to be followed by installa-
to T o DRAGMA, Marian McGowan Werner tion of officers by Louise Benton Oliver. I t is
(AS). SEATTLE certainly nice to have a District Superintend-
ent in Seattle. She helps us in so many
During Spring vacation a rushing luncheon T H E University of Washington has the ad-
was held at the University Club for active vantage of being located in a large city. O f ways.—EDITH CHAPMAN KORSES.
members of Alpha Sigma and rushees. There course, this works both ways but it is a big
were 30 gi rls present. I t being the Easter advantage to those of us who grow up, go to SYRACUSE
season, Clarissa Campbell Bronn ( A S ) , chair- college and then "settle down" more or less
man for the luncheon, used two Easter colors in the same vicinity. I t is sort of an anchor Oint March meeting was held at the home
— r o y a l purple and yellow—for the flower spot for the wanderers and more adventure- of K a y H a r d y with Betty Spaulding as co-
arrangement. Carrying out this same color some souls to return to—a home port for those hostess. Election of officers found the com-
scheme, each guest found a violet corsage whose business or personal lives have destined plete slate re-elected. After meeting Edith
at her place. Clarissa and Glenna Heacock that they live elsewhere. Seattle alumnae Anderson ( X ) told of her experiences in the
Kneeland ( A S ) sang several duets, all Alpha meetings are never boring because there are south as a social and religious worker. April
0 songs.—MARIAN MCGOWAN WERNER. always new faces. People coming and going, brought many "alums" back to the twenty-fifth
home for a visit, or just in town for a few anniversary of Chi Chapter which was cele-
PROVIDENCE days. Our usual mid-winter or January "let brated at the annual initiation banquet. The
down" this year was relieved by the visit following past presidents were present: Emily
E L E V E N of the Providence Alumna? Chapter of Gwendoline Showell and her husband, Tarbell, Ruth Oyer Walker, Ethel Williams
celebrated Founders' Day on December 10, Everett Wrede. Gwen and Z v were married Hoskins '20, Florence Hughes Clark '17,
with a luncheon at the Providence Plantations in L o s Angeles but spent January and most Louise Sanders '29, Mary Williams Sutliff,
Club, together with a very special guest for of February in Seattle being the center of at- Grace Oberlander Simmons '30, Phoebe Good-
the occasion, Rochelle Gachet from New Or- traction at many smart AOII gatherings. Gwen win Bibbons '31, Norma Palmer Cole, K a y
leans and Arlington Junior College in Vir- is with the Nealy Dickson School of the Burlingham '35, Dorothy Jaggers Ulmann '37,
ginia. Rochelle told us so interestingly of Theatre in Hollywood and as her contract Ellie Schaeffer '38. Many of the Syracuse
her early days in AOIT, and of her contact alumnae opened their homes for Chi "Cum-
Backs." Esther Hill had charge of housing.
Emily Tarbell was a perfect toastmistress


and what a thrill to have Bess W y m a n , Mary TULSA ~J"irst oCady the
Dee Drummond, Alice Cullnane, Anne Nichols,
and Helen Cleaves sitting at our speakers' T U L S A alumna; feel that they are well ( C O N T I N U E D FROM PAGE 7)
table. They all gave inspiring talks. started on both a profitable and enjoyable
year. Evening meetings preceded by dinner those who were on the campus from
Al Coulter climaxed the banquet by handing at Lois Denton's (* ex '25) in January, at their native heath of Boston was to
the deed to our new house to Audrey Werle, Dorothy A n n Beeler's ( E '31) in February form a club composed of faculty and
Chi president. This was a complete surprise and at Dorothy Barker's (II '37) in March students from New England. Thus was
were exceptionally well attended. A lecture born The Yankee Club.
to Chi a l u m s . — B E T T Y S P A U L D I N G . at the March meeting by Miss Nellie Bowman,
Central High School, on "The Present Euro- Not only is there a reception for
TERRE HAUTE pean Situation" was well worth hearing and freshmen, but usually in the spring there
provoked interesting discussion afterward. We is one for seniors, so that the graduates
T H E Terre Haute Alumna; Chapter re- plan to vary our meetings occasionally with have this final social contact with their
elected the following officers at their March programs of this nature. New officers in- president and his family. This is in
meeting: Wanita Gilchrist, president; Cleo stalled at Natalie Warren's (NO '20) on April addition to the alumni, faculty and
Butts, vice president; Merceda Covalt Blox- 5 were president Elizabeth Hunt (0 '28); senior reception at commencement time.
ome, treasurer, and Katherine McFall, secre- vice president, Grace Gray (H '23); secretary, The June reception is looked upon by
tary Three of our members attended the Dorothy Barker (II '37); treasurer, Lois Den- Mrs. Wildman as an opportunity to
annual State Day held at the Indianapolis ton ( * ex '25); Panhellenic delegate, Hazel have DePauw alumni in her home.
Uhletic Club, March 2, enjoyed the clever Pfluger ( • ex '29); Panhellenic alternate,
radio "take-off" thoroughly. Mary Dee Drum- Dorothy A n n Beeler (& '31); and T o D R A G M A And speaking of alumni, Mrs. Wild-
mond, learning that the train she planned to reporter, E v a Stacey ( * '25). Several mem- man said:
u k e had been eliminated, flew down from bers met one morning recently at Grace Gray's
Chicago to reach Indianapolis in time for the home and prepared a box for the Kentucky "The thing I enjoy most since my re-
luncheon. Other AOII celebrities present were mountain folk. We plan to make this "in- turn to DePauw is attending the various
Ruth Cox Segar and Katherine Davis Last gathering" of clothing a quarterly affair. alumni meetings. It is always a dis-
Sunday Wanda Campbell entertained the Locally we have been contributing to the milk appointment when it is not possible for
chapter at tea in honor of Dorothy Miller fund.—EVA D. STACEY. me to attend—but I haven't missed
( I ) . Dorothy toured the British Isles on a many. I like to see again all the alumni
bicycle last summer and has been lecturing to WASHINGTON, D. C. with whom I attended classes at De-
Girl Scout troops throughout the country on Pauw. I like to meet others and learn
her most interesting and thrilling experiences. T H E Washington group has had several ac- of the accomplishments of DePauw
Terre Haute Chapter is proud of Wanda tivities this winter. A bridge party was held graduates everywhere."
Campbell who has been active in the Com- at the active chapter house at Maryland U n i -
munity Theatre and gave a splendid perform- versity. The hospitality of the active chapter The opportunity to meet and greet
ance in the character rdle of their recent pro- and the beautiful surroundings there made it parents of DePauw students comes at
duction. W e have two more regular meetings an evening to be remembered. Not only was May Day and on Mother's Day. The
this year and hope to entertain some rushees the party a lot of fun, but it was a means of Wildmans usually plan a reception for
at a summer p a r t y . — K A T H E R I N E M C F A I A . adding to our treasurer's fund. The big event of visiting fathers and mothers on one of
February was the annual Panhellenic luncheon these two occasions which occur on the
TORONTO held at the Wardman Park Hotel with Faith same week-end in May.
Baldwin, the novelist, as guest speaker. A
T H E Toronto Alumna; had a very successful thousand guests attended the luncheon, repre- The interest of Mrs. Wildman in the
year with many of our out-of-town alumna; sentatives of all the academic sororities. I t women on the faculty and the wives
back in the city again with us. Adelaide was with a great deal of pleasure and pride of professors is manifested by the fact
Graham is working in the city, and her pres- that we welcomed Edith Anderson and Anne that she is always hostess for the first
ence at the Alumna; meetings has been very Nichols. They had a big part in the suc- meeting of the Faculty Women's Club
welcome. Helen M c L e n n a n Forbes '34 and cess of the District Panhellenic Confer- after the University has opened in Sep-
Margaret H i l l Y u l e '34 have both returned to ence which was in session at that time. tember. There is also a guest meeting
the city with their families, after wandering At the February meeting in the home in the Spring at which time each mem-
about the far corners of the earth. Alice of Nadia W . Zimmerman ( B A ) , every- ber of the Club brings some friend
Grant '32 liked teaching Household Science one assembled with thimbles, needles, and from among the townspeople as a guest.
in Ottawa last year so well that she came to thread to sew for the mountain children. This meeting is also held at the presi-
the College of Education this year. She and W i t h that sewing, work at home, and dona- dent's home, thus affording a contact
Joan Tripp, who is also at O . C . E . , are both tions from different members, perhaps we with Greencastle folk.
looking forward to teaching next year. Peggy have helped our welfare worker in a small
Chadwich '35 is wearing a diamond. Don way. O u r sale of silk hose continues as a No small part of the task of being
Fisher is the lucky man, but so f a r no date very successful project and we have made the wife of a college president is the
has been set for the wedding. Hilda Butler quite a bit of money that way rather easily. matter of entertaining visiting speakers
is our most recent bride. She was married and special guests of the University.
last February to D a v i d Leitch. There were W e are looking forward to having Rochelle There is always a luncheon or a dinner
many parties given in her honor, among them Cachet ( I I ) , one of our past national offi- to be arranged for such dignitaries. In-
a very lovely miscellaneous shower given at cers, as a member of our group. She will be variably two or three couples from the
the home of Audrey Loftus. Hilda gave a connected with the Arlington Hall Junior faculty are invited to dine with these
trousseau tea at her home on the Monday College.—MARJORTE Goon W I N E S C U L L . special guests. It is an exceedingly
before the wedding. Many of the graduates busy life, this being the mother of a
joined the actives to go to Montreal and WESTCHESTER high school freshman and the wife of
help install our newest chapter, Kappa Phi, at a college president.
McGill. When we heard what fun they had JANUARY brought another successful meeting
and how much they liked our new sisters, we at the home of Darleen Woodward Jones "How does it feel to be the first
were sorry that we all had not been able to (Z). Assisting hostesses were Dorothy Saxton alumna to come back as a DePauw
go, and are looking forward to visiting them Westman ( E ) and Myrtle Munson Ciccarelli president's wife?" Mrs. Wildman was
and having them visit us. The Senior Lunch- ( X ) . There were eighteen of us present. asked.
eon was held this year at Eaton's Round After a delicious supper, our Alumna; District
Room in honor of our seniors, Dorothea Stew- Superintendent, Helen Cleaves (I") from Sum- "Honestly," she replied, "I have been
art and Isobel McBeth. W e are planning to mit, New Jersey, spoke to us on expansion, too busy to think about it."
close our year, as usual, with a house party publicity, and finances of the chapter. She
over the "24th." The plans are not complete also cleared up the problems we had. At this
yet, but we expect to hold it somewhere near meeting our quota was reached and we were
the city so we can have a record number very happy to send it in to our 'Tuckies. I n
present. Joan Kelly and Georgina Auman up- March we had the great pleasure of having
lield the honor of the out-of-town alumnse Jessie Wallace Hughan (A) as our guest of
by being the only two to come into the city honor. The meeting was held at the home
specially for the formal dance, which was of Beatrice Purdy (N). Assisting her were
held this year at the Toronto Hunt Club. Rosemary Halahan Vioni (N), Mary Louise
Most of the city girls were there and we had Anderson Hingsberg (N), and Mabel An-
a very successful party, but we hope next derson Mclndoe (N). After dinner Miss
year to have more of the girls from out-of- Hughan talked on her pet subject—War
town. Jean Downing Moles '34 paid us a Resistance. She held us spellbound. I f there
flying visit one evening and Eleanor Doherty was ever any doubt in our minds that war is
Boone '34 is often in the city for the holi- necessary, she cleared i t . — E V A A D A M S M I I X E R .
days. Madelaine Coyne has been re-elected
president of the Alumnae Chapter and Helen
Dingle '33 vice president so we are looking
forward to another good year in '39-'40.—



sulpha Otmicron, Pi

Forty-two Years of
Progressive Growth

© A L P H A OMICRON P I was founded wealthy, poor, or middle-class girls and ployed. Alpha Omicron Pi has more
women, for again they represent a than 10,000 members, more than 8,000
at Barnard College on January 2, cross-section of American women. In of whom are subscribers to the official
1897, by four undergraduate women: alumnae chapters the age varies from magazine, To DRAGMA, of which you
Jessie Wallace Hughan, now an educa- girls directly out of school to mothers have a copy. The address list for the
tor and writer in New York City; whose daughters are often their sisters magazine is kept up to date in the
Helen St. Clair Mullan, who was one in AOII. The sorority demands that its Office; mimeographing for all officers is
of New York's first women lawyers, members accept their privileges and re- done here; all Executive Committee
now deceased; Stella George Stern sponsibilities on their respective cam- correspondence clears through the
Perry, author and poet, a New Ocean- puses ; that they maintain a good scho- Office. The Executive Committee of
ian by birth; and Elizabeth Heywood larship rating, that they take part in all four members is the administrative
Wyman, also an educator and writer. sorts of college activities. When they body with authority between the bien-
The sorority was founded to be a are leaders, she is proud of them. nial meetings of the Council which
national organization, and the first Alpha Omicron Pi offers a girl a rela- comes at the sorority convention. Be-
chapter chartered in H . Sophie New- tively small group of friends, in many sides these officers, who include the
comb College in New Orleans on Sep- cases a "living group," for among her President, the Vice President, the
tember 8, 1898. Since that time its assets she counts $565,000 worth of Treasurer, and Executive Secretary',
growth has been conservative, but con- chapter houses (there are comfortable there are elected at the Council meet-
stant, there being undergraduate chap- houses maintained on all campuses ings an Editor, Second Vice President,
ters in the leading colleges and univer- where the administration permits mem- who has charge of Social Service
sities of the United States and Canada. bers to live in sorority-operated homes). Work, a Panhellenic Delegate, who is
(For the exact locations, please refer In these groups she expects the mem- in charge of all Panhellenic problems
to the Official Directory in this issue.) bers to learn to live with people, not and is AOII's representative in all Pan-
There are alumnae chapters in every members of a family; to get along; to hellenic affairs. With the exception of
city in the country. Membership in moderate opinion and yet develop will the Executive Secretary, all officers
these is expected, there being a formal enough to carry through ideas and serve without remuneration.
initiation service for seniors and new- actions when they are right and neces-
comers, but no additional initiation fee. sary; to learn the best in social pro- The Social Service Work is AOn's
Alpha Omicron Pi is the only National cedure and personal grooming; to ac- national philanthropy. In the mountains
Panhellenic Congress sorority which cept leadership or be a good follower, of Kentucky there is a social-medical
has automatic affiliation for undergrad- as the occasion dictates; to have a good organization known as the Frontier
uate members; this means that one may time; to work hard. In order to see Nursing Service, Inc. This group of
be initiated in a chapter, transfer to a that her standards are maintained each midwife-nurses has done a magnificent
college across the continent, and be re- undergraduate chapter has a group of piece of work in cutting the infant and
ceived and accepted in the transfer three alumnae advisers who are present maternal death rate in this very iso-
chapter as an initiate of that chapter. in an advisory capacity at chapter lated and backward section of the
There can be no further voting before meetings; each district, of which there United States. Their work has been so
the member is accepted as a resident are eight geographic divisions, has a unique and so fine that this area has
in the house or as a member in chapter superintendent for college chapters and become a proving ground for rural
meeting. Naturally credentials must be one for alumnae chapters. The National medical-social service work, and inter-
presented. The transfer has presented President attempts to visit each chapter ested people have come to observe the
no problem to Alpha Omicron Pi be- once during her two-year tenure of technic from China, Spain, the Indian
cause she is expected; once a sister a office. Except to keep a high standard Service in the United States, et cetera.
girl is always that until her death. She and to make uniform such procedures Eventually students will be trained in
is welcome wherever there are AOITs, as must be kept that way, there is no this area to do similar work in other
whether she has completed her college attempt to regiment members or chap- isolated parts of the United States. It
course or not. The amount of enjoy- ters. No girl is asked to take any oath has been AOII's privilege to maintain
ment she gains from her association or perform any duty which may be the Social Service Department of the
with either the undergraduate or alum- contrary to her religious or racial be- Frontier Nursing Service, Inc. Miss
na groups will be commensurate with liefs. Nora Kelly is the Supervisor of the
the amount of time or effort she is work. Not only are funds raised for
willing to give. The correspondence pertaining to the work, but clothing, new and used,
chapter records, address lists, et cetera, yarn, the community's Christmas, books,
Alpha Omicron Pi initiates no par- is cared for in a business office in the shoes, et cetera, are sent.
ticular type of girl; members have the Masonic Building in State College,
same variety of interests as a cross- Pennsylvania, where a salaried Execu- The sorority has an endowment fund
section of American women the same tive Secretary and Registrar are em- known as the Anniversary Endowment
age would have. They are neither

Fund and amounting to over $100,000. airwoman that only the best salesmen are good
The principal of this fund is loaned to enough to sell politics from door to
student members, either undergraduates ^ 4 (jood ^aieesman door.
or graduates who need help in complet-
ing their work, and to chapters for # NATIONAL Republican headquarters Among the practical bits of advance
building, purchasing properties, or did a nice piece of picking when it handed out were these:
renovating. The fund has been built
up from life subscriptions to the maga- decided to give Marion Martin, V, of "Consider the convenience of the cus-
zine. This is paid at the time of initia- Maine the job of heading its women's tomer, not your own."
tion. organization.
"Don't call on the mother of six chil-
Any member will be glad to talk to When she made her first public ap- dren at a quarter of twelve when she's
both prospective member and to her pearance in Minneapolis at a luncheon got to feed the children and send them
parents about the costs of membership. recently she was discovered to have back to school—or you'll lose a sale."
It is the wish of Alpha Omicron Pi just about everything to give her a lift
that these be made very clear. Sorority in her job. She is young, but not too "Don't stick your foot in the screen
membership, like many treasured things, young, good-looking and apparently as door to keep your unwilling hostess
is not free upon election; it incurs an intelligent as attractive. from closing it. Be so engaging that
obligation which must be met—in re- you don't have to."
turn it offers a lifetime guarantee of She knows how to dress, how to
friends throughout the world, memories stand, how to capture the attention of "Don't be prying and impertinent.
of college days which no other organ- her audience. And when she took off Good doorbell ringers don't ask ques-
ization can offer, and the opportunity her extremely modish hat, disclosed an tions."
for a girl to develop socially in a home attraction almost superfluous when add-
away from home. ed to her other assets—her hair grows "Find out what you want to know in
in an alluring "widow's peak." the course of conversation."
do-^-di' figured
Evidently the Republicans are going "Don't try to force a sale when the
^4re Studied in for picking 'em for looks, or perhaps customer is undecided. Get some one
with looks, would be more correct. Of she trusts to make up her mind for
# T H A T the college woman of today course, that policy doesn't always work her."
has herself to blame if she ends her out so well. John Hamilton certainly is
distinctly in the Apollo Belvedere class Of course, those trenchant instruc-
college life with something less than a —and he hasn't been so hot. tions would do as well for the Fuller
perfect figure—with chins in sets in- Brush man, but they are the acme of
stead of alone, and with skin and hair However, Miss Martin does not seem salesmanship.
lacking smoothness—it is the opinion of inclined to repeat some of the mistakes
Dr. Cecile R. Moriarty, T, of St. Paul. at least, of the national chairman. For And when it comes down to the busi-
She spoke informally to each of 300 example, she wasted little time in slam- ness of elections, good doorbell ringers,
students who have passed health exam- ming the Democratic powers-that-be. the most tactful, charming and well-
inations at the College of St. Catherine. And in refusing to do so showed her informed that the party possesses, are
common sense. It isn't necessary to none too good for the job.
Combining health examinations with a hammer Roosevelt nor the Democratic
"figure clinic," Dr. Moriarty has had congress to a group of Republicans. Now if Miss Martin can get the Re-
for her assistants Miss Mary Ann Their minds are quite well made up on publican party to give her some really
Stubbs of Minneapolis, nurse at the col- that subject, one suspects. good articles to sell, that would help
lege health center, and Miss Genevieve her campaign a lot.
Ozark, technician. Miss Martin's job is organization with
a big O and like a good shoemaker she It would be a pity to waste such
"Given ability to finish high school, sticks to her last. She came right down splendid selling ability.—Vivian Thorpe
ambition to envision for herself a col- to cases and told her audience just in Minneapolis Journal.
lege career, and means to attain it, it what they had to do if they expected to
becomes the student's duty not only to put the party back on the map. icaiiee to Wo ontanan
improve her mind but to improve the
body with which nature has endowed She made it quite clear that it could- © DORIS INGRAM ANDERSON, A * , Yel-
her," said Dr. Moriarty. Chief criti- n't be done with parties, or golf or
cism levelled by her at these freshmen swimming, and that the only recipe for lowstone county home demonstra-
was that of poor posture and their com- success was intensive organization and tion agent, was awarded the certificate
fortable, easy-going outlook when faced plenty of elbow grease. of merit for outstanding extension
with methods for improving bodily de- work by Epsilon Sigma Phi fraternity
fects. The "overweight" girl and the Like most women, and contrary to during the 1939 extension conference.
"underweight" girl was told how to most men, she has a shrewd apprecia-
court a lovely figure, and the girl whose tion of the value of detail. The award was made by J . C. Tay-
hair and skin lacked lustre was told lor, Montana Extension service director
how to remedy the conditions. To Miss Martin, "the day of small for the fraternity whose membership
things" should be the day of every includes only those extension workers
For those in whom Dr. Moriarty woman in charge of party organization who have served 10 years or more. The
found "figure consciousness" dormant, down to the smallest unit. fraternity was organized at M.S.C. in
she suggested a quick awakening to the 1927.
styles of the day as the antidote. "For," She flatly told her audience that pre-
she said, "any college student knows cinct chairman number one was not in While Mrs. Anderson's record teems
that a Lily Dache hat rests nervously the least concerned with how chairman with accomplishments, the award was
atop oily curls, that a Molyneux for- number two was doing her job. Just presented chiefly because of her contin-
mal is hampered by a swayback and what happened in number one precinct ued efforts to make the rural home a
that neither a fox fur nor chiffon scarf was her affair. more attractive place to live. This was
was intended as a cushion for double done through recreation programs, yard
chins."—Minneapolis Journal. This national woman's leader didn't beautification and improvement of liv-
even scorn to give her best attention to ing conditions in the home, as well as
4o the humble job of house-to-house can- other well directed efforts.
To illustrate how far reaching have
"You can't just send anybody or ev- been Mrs. Anderson's efforts, Director
erybody to ring doorbells," said she, Taylor used a summary of her work in
and proceeded to advance the theory Yellowstone county during the last five
years. It showed an astonishing prog-
ress in adult and junior work.

Her adult home demonstration clubs
increased from 24 with 400 members to

31 clubs with 610 members in the five- 13 Pa. nneiienic stage play was adapted, gave his home
year period ending in 1938. Her junior address as Darien, Conn.—International
or 4-H program increased from 39 ^ P A N H E L L E N I C Day at the New News Service.
clubs with 363 members to 55 clubs
with 444 members. York Fair will be Thursday, July %scu6Se5
13, with Miss Josephine Schain, Chair-
In the recreational field, Mrs. Ander- man of the National Committee for the Wc omen in
son's efforts reached as many as 10,287 Cause and Cure of War, the general
people in one year through training chairman. The winner of the Panhellenic g Miss Mary Anderson, director of
schools and district meetings. She held essay contest, on the so-called "four the Women's Bureau of the United
the first county play tournament, start- freedoms," will be honored on Panhel-
ed a dramatic training institute and or- lenic Day. Some of the outstanding na- States Department of Labor, armed
ganized a Little Theater group. The tional leaders who have cooperated in with surveys made by her office, is pre-
latter, which included 13 clubs, gave 13 the essay contest will participate in a pared to take issue with the Biggers
plays during 1938 with an attendance of panel discussion which will form the Report on Unemployment, which pur-
2.040. basis of the day's program. ports to show that there has been an
increase of 3,000,000 in the number of
JPfayd l^jemLer A Full information for visitors may be employed women since the 1930 census.
had at the Beekman Tower and, as a She will discuss the topic at an open
Work special feature, Miss Adah Bennett, forum of the Group Action Council to
Province Vice President of Alpha Del- be held at the American Woman's Club,
© THREE South Bend composers will ta Pi, is arranging to have some of New 3S3 West Fifty-seventh Street, tomor-
be represented Sunday afternoon on York's outstanding career women, who row at 8 P. M.
are sorority members, receive sorority
the South Bend Symphony orchestra's visitors interested in their particular Miss Mary H . Donlon, K, member of
program in the Central High school au- activities. the public affairs committee of the
ditorium. They are Miss Estelle Cover, American Woman's Association, and
Mrs. Bernice Loring, 9, and Capt. E d - In addition to our daily "open house" the only woman trustee of Cornell Uni-
ward Payson. The program will begin in the club rooms of the New York versity, will preside at the meeting, the
at 4 o'clock with Frederick Ingersoll as City Panhellenic, Inc., at the Beekman first to be held by the council, which
guest conductor, and Nicolai Zedeler, Tower, New York Panhellenic has counts eight national women's organiza-
violincellist with the Chicago Sym- space with the American Association of tions in its membership. Miss Anderson
phony orchestra, as guest soloist. University Women at the World's Fair. will speak on the topic "Is There a Ris-
This space is most advantageously lo- ing Tide of Women's Employment?"
Miss Cover's piece, to be played by cated in the Hall of Special Events,
the full orchestra, is "Sinfonietta," her close to the Long Island Railroad and Miss Earlene White, president of the
first original work for a complete or- Subway terminals. National Federation of Business and
chestra. It is in four movements: L a r - Professional Women's Clubs, a member
c;o-allegra con brio, minuetto, valse and Hostesses will be in attendance at all of the council, will speak on "The Chal-
rondo, and requires 15 minutes to per- times at both headquarters, and there lenge of the Married Woman Worker."
form. Miss Cover holds a master's de- will be a guest book which we hope you Another speaker will be Dr. Theresa
gree. She has studied in Berlin and will be here to sign sometime during Wolfson, professor of economics at
elsewhere. She has won several times the summer. Brooklyn College, who will attempt to
in Patrons of Music contests sponsored interpret figures on the employment of
by the Progress club and devotes most The New York sorority women are women in this country in the light of
of her time to writing and study here looking forward with the greatest of world economics.
in the studio of Prof. Charles Mathes. pleasure to welcoming Panhellenic
members from other parts of the coun- Miss Helen Havener is chairman of
Mrs. Loring's Symphony in D will try during the period of the Fair. the Group Action Council, which was
receive its first performance Sunday. It organized in 1937 to afford a common
is in three movements: Allegro, an- Win Bourke-Wkite meeting ground for business and pro-
dante and variations for the customary fessional groups whose interests are
rondo. Mrs. Loring is a graduate of Iflfjarries largely parallel. One of its objects is
DePauw university, Greencastle, Ind. to keep business women informed of
g SILVER C I T Y , Nev., Feb. 28.—Mar- legislative and economic threats to their
She also has studied with Prof. interests. The forum is open to the
Mathes. For the last three years she ried in this tiny mining village be- public.—New York Times.
has assisted Louise Garwood, of the cause "we wanted to get married any
LaSalle School of Music, in presenting place except in Reno," Erskine Caldwell, <Q*
the Playshop of the Air on W F A M , 35, famous author, and his equally noted
The South Bend Tribune's broadcast- bride, Margaret Bourke-White, OH, 31, Is !p
ing station, at 5 p. m. each Saturday. New York photographer, well-known Miss Catherine Moore, HA, is District
for her work in Life magazine and Supervisor of a W P A project with
Capt. Payson, head of the instru- Fortune, sped to San Francisco by plane headquarters at Salisbury, Maryland.
mental music department and conductor today. Miss Moore was very active in sports
of the band at the Culver, Ind., Military while attending the University and was
academy, has written Maxinkuckee The couple obtained a marriage li- a member of AOn and AAA honorary
Sketches, two of which will be included cense in Reno and then started on a sorority.
in the symphony's program. One, "Bar- taxicab tour of Nevada to select a place O N October 19, Barnard-in-Brooklyn
carolle," represents a boat on the lake, to wed. They picked up the Rev. C. H . heard two excellent speakers in place of
a rippling passage for muted violins. Sloan in Carson City and then drove to Elsa G. Becker, A '14, the scheduled
Silver City, where the ceremony was speaker of the evening, who will ad-
Capt. Payson attended Harvard uni- performed in a little church. dress the group at some later date. L u -
versity, Cambridge, Mass., and Oberlin cie Petri, A '14, assistant principal of
college, Oberlin, O. He was soloist Caldwell, author of the novel, To- P . S. 15, Brooklyn, spoke about her
with the symphony here in 1935.—South bacco Road, from which the familiar work as director of the Speyer Experi-
Bend, Ind., Tribune. mental School in New York; and Dr.
Bernard Fischoff of Brooklyn talked on
the problem of Socialized Medicine.—
Barnard College Alumna Monthly.


diip and Recommend TO REACH LOS ANGELES
Purchase a round-trip first-intermediate, or intermediate, summer excur-
i sion 3 months limit rail ticket from your local railroad office or station to
Los Angeles. If you wish to attend the Fair in San Francisco, your ticket
.Chapter should read to that point, with a stopover in Los Angeles—no extra cost.
Quoted below are some typical rail and Pullman fares. You may divide
City State the Pullman rates in half if you share a double lower berth with a friend.
Upper berth rates are 24 per cent less.
Local Agents make reservations for space on the Special train through
C. C. Thompson, Division Passenger Agent, Santa Fe Ry., 179 W. Jackson
St., Chicago, 111., and R. E . Cuttell, Division Passenger Agent, Santa Fe
Ry., 1100 Baltimore Ave., Kansas City, Mo.


Please send immediately to rushing chairman's FROM Round Round
address, or you may address them to Alpha Trip
Omicron Pi, Central Office, Box 262, State Trip
College, Pa. Rail Fare Pullman

Name in full Lower
Father's name in full Berth
Father's Occupation Chicago, 111 $ 74.00 $17.90
Kansas City, Mo. 61.95 14.70
Social Standing New York, N. Y. 125.55 30.50
New Orleans, La 73.30 14.70 Via Sweetwaterf
Any Special Talent: ..Athletic, Knoxville, Tenn.. 88.95 26.90
..Scholarship, ..Musical, Lynchburg, V a . . . 105.80 30.00
,. Dramatic, . . Literary Nashville, Term.. 80.60 24.20
Oxford, Ohio... 89.50 23.20
Can she afford the expense of a fraternity? Birmingham, Ala. 80.60 28.40
Boulder, Colo— 50.45 11.60 Via L a Junta—Pullman from Denver
General Appearance Age.... Tallahassee, Fla.. 91.30 34.80
State College, Pa 110.40 28.40 From Bellefonte
Where prepared for college? Ann Arbor, Mich 88.35 23.20
Lawrence, Kans.. 61.23 14.70
What course does she want? Bozeman, Mont. 77.90 25.30 Via Denver*
Bloomington, Ind. 82.10 23.60
Does she expect to be here four years? Dallas, Tex 57.60 13.20 Via Sweetwaterf
Champaign, 111... 74.00 17.90 Pullman from Chicago
Has she attended any other college? Orono, Me 147.85 32.10 Pullman from Portland
Medford, Mass.. 132.57 32.10 Pullman from Boston
Where? Greencastle, Ind.. 82.10 22.10
Lincoln, Neb 61.95 14.70 Pullman from Kansas City
Has she relatives or intimate friends belonging Ithaca, N. Y 112.40 26.90
Evanston, 111 74.00 17.90 Pullman from Chicago
to Alpha Omicron Pi ? Minneapolis, Minn 74.00 14.70 Via Kansas City—Pullman from
112.55 Kansas City
Has she relatives or intimate friends belonging Syracuse, N.Y... 74.00 26.90
to any other sororities? Madison, W i s . . . . 120.15 17.90 Pullman from Chicago
Philadelphia, Pa. 114.45 29.50
Names of Alpha Omicron Pis of her acquaint- Baltimore, Md... 84.45 29.50
ance Indianapolis, Ind. 89.95 23.20
Cincinnati, Ohio. 23.20

What other sororities are likely to rush her? SOME OF T H E ABOVE FARES MAY B E CHANGED SLIGHTLY

NOTE—Grand Canyon rail or Pullman side trip not included, $16.60 extra.
•First class to Denver, tjoin party at Albuquerque or Grand Canyon.

Have you ever discussed sororities with her Subject to Change

and with what results ?

Do you heartily recommend lier for member- Lv. Chicago, 111 11:00 a.m. June 29th
ship in the sorority? Ar. Kansas City, Mo 9:30 p.m. June 29th
Lv. Kansas City, Mo 9:45 p.m. June 29th
Blank filled out by Class. Ar. L a Junta, Colo 8:45 a. m. June 30th
Address Lv. L a Junta, Colo 9:00 a.m. June 30th
College Ar. Albuquerque, N. M 7:20 p.m. June 30th
General Remarks: Lv. Albuquerque, N. M 7:30 p.m. June 30th
Ar. Grand Canyon, Ariz 7:00 a.m. July 1st
MAIL TO RUSHING CHAIRMAN Lv. Grand Canyon, Ariz 7:50 p.m. July 1st
Ar. Pasadena, Calif 10:00 a.m. July 2nd
See Page 37.


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