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OF ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA

SUMMER 1971


OF ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA

EDITOR Miss Judith Holman 1376 Columbine, Apt. 204 Denver, Colo. 80206

Contents SUMMER ISSUE 1971

PHOENIX STAFF 4

Rush? ! !

7

Best Rush Party 1970-1971

ALUMNAE EDITOR

Mrs. Jeffrey W. Meece The Phoenix, Apt. SH-7 Cooper St. at Elm Edgewater Park Beverly, New Jersey 08010

10

A New Look at Rush

12

Rushee Orientation-Involvement Rather Than Entertainment

14

Suggestions for Improving Informal Rushing 1007o

COLLEGIATE EDITOR

Mrs. Philip Wallick, Jr. 676 Park Avenue York, Pennsylvania 17402 ART DIRECTOR

Mrs. Jerry Shiverdecker 1122 S. Clark Mexico, Missouri 65265 HISTORIAN

Mrs. Bob A. Williams 5310 Graceland Avenue Indianapolis, Indiana 46208

16 Collegiate News 18 Alumnae News 19

THE PHOENIX of Alpha Sigma Alpha

Collegiate Rush Chairmen

VOLUME 56

NUMBER 4

THE PHOENIX OF ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA is published in the fall, winter, spring and summer of each year at Eden Publishing House, 1724 Chouteau Avenue, St. Louis, Mo. 63103, official publishers for the sorority. The subscription price $1.50 a year. Send change of address and business correspondence to Alpha Sigma Alpha National Headquarters, 1201 East Walnut Street, Springfield, Mo. 65802. Address all correspondence of an editorial nature to the editor, Miss judith A. Holman, 1376 Columbine, Apt. 204, Denver, Colo. 80206. Second-class postage paid at St. Louis, Missouri. Postmaster: Send Form 3579 to National Headquarters, 1201 East Walnut Street, Springfield, Missouri 65802.


ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA DIRECTORY FOUNDED Farmville, Virginia, November 15, 1901

NATIONAL CHAIRMEN

FOUNDERS

Chairman of Advisors-Mrs. William B. Niemeyer (Anne Petree) AA, 6278 Guinea Road, Loveland, Ohio 45140

Mrs. W. B. Carper (Louise Cox), (deceased) Mrs. H . E. Gilliam (Juliette Hundley), (deceased)

Chairman of Colonies-Mrs. Dennis P. White (Marlys Jarrett) BB, 11655 Grant Ave., Denver, Colorado 80233

Miss Mary Williamson Hundley, (deceased) Mrs. John Walton Noell (Virginia Boyd), (deceased) Mrs. P. W. Wootton (Calva Hamlet Watson), (deceased)

Constitution Chairman-Mrs . James T. Francis (Frances Jobson) BE, 602 Devon Rd., Richmond, Virginia 23229

NATIONAL COUNCIL

Music Chairman-Mrs. Donald M. Pease (Susan Ross) HH, 517 N. Hamilton, Olathe, Kansas 66061

President Emerita-Mrs. Fred M. Sharp (Wilma Wilson) ZZ, 1405 Hardy, Independence, Missouri 64053 President-Mrs. George D. Linton (MaryAnn Sidehamer) fH, 646 James Lane, River Vale, New Jersey 07675

Philanthropic Chairman-Mrs. Gary G. Hendren (Lonna McComas) AB, 2247 Murray Forest Dr., Hazelwood, Missouri 63042 Program Chairman-Miss Bernice Baur B8, 940 Flint St., Apt. B-23, Frankenmuth, Michigan 48734

Executive Vice President-Mrs. R. Stephen Fountaine (Lynn Peters) BE, 35 Elston Rd., Upper Montclair, New Jersey 07043

Ritual Chairman-Mrs. Brian L. Cordle (Marieanne Abney) PP, 605 5th St. W, Huntington, West Virginia 25701

Vice President of Development-Mrs. George G. Gatseos (Esther Kauffman) BB, 6659 E. Eastman Ave., Denver, Colorado 80222

Rush Chairman-Mrs. Jerry Shiverdecker (Elaine Rahaim) B~, 1122 S. Clark, Mexico, Missouri 65265

Vice President of Collegiate Program-Mrs. Ronald Keeley (Ethel Schmitz) BH, 1721 Avenue E, Bismarck, North Dakota 58501 Vice President of Alumnae Program-Mrs. Weldon J. Winter (Judy DeMasters) ZZ, 501 Wedgewood Dr., Blue Springs, Missouri 64015 Secretary-Mrs. James A. Weaver (Jean Moore) BN, 866 Cernicek Lane, Ferguson, Missouri 63135 Tre.a surer-Mrs. Stewart W. Koenemann (Bonnie Payne) ZZ, 1230 Hoyt Dr., St. Louis, Missouri 63137 NPC Delegate-Mrs. Joseph H . Backsman (Mary Goeke) AA, 1361 Oak Knoll Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio 45224 Editor, Miss Judith A. Holman 88, 1376 Columbine, Apt. 204, Denver, Colorado 80206 Headquarters Executive-Miss Rose Marie Fellin, 1201 E. Walnut, Springfield, Missouri 65802

B~,

Scholarship Chairman-Mrs. George E. Shideman (Dorothy Harris) KK, 1561 Jefferson Ave., Clearwater, Florida 33516 Standards Chairman-Mrs. E. Wayne Haydel (Janice Hinrichs) BZ, 11807 Old Gate Place, Rockville, Maryland 20852

PHOENIX STAFF Editor, Miss Judith A. Holman 88, 1376 Columbine, Apt. 204, Denver, Colorado 80206 Alumnae Editor-Mrs. Jeffrey W. Meece (Peggy Dwyer) BN, The Phoenix Apt. SH-7, Edgewater Park, Beverly, New Jersey 08010 Collegiate Editor-Mrs. Philip Wallick, Jr. (Betty Urban) ZZ, 676 Park Ave., York, Pennsylvania 17402 Art Director-Mrs. Jerry Shiverdecker (Elaine Rahaim) B~, 1122 S. Clark, Mexico, Missouri 65265 Historian-Mrs. Bob A. Williams (Nancy Martin) XX, 5310 Graceland Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana 46208

NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS 1201 E. Walnut Springfield, Missouri 65802 Miss Rose Marie Fellin Executive Secretary

l

NATIONAL PANHELLENIC CONFERENCE Alpha Sigma Alpha Delegate-Mrs. Joseph H . Backsman (Mary Goeke) AA, 1361 Oak Knoll Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio 45224

FIELD REPRESENTATIVES

Alternate Delegate-Mrs. George D. Linton (MaryAnn Sidehamer) rH, 646 James Lane, River Vale, New Jersey 07675

Paula Cyrus PP Linda Wyrick XX Barbara Johnston B'l'

Second Delegate-Mrs. George J. Malone (Helen Hooper) Bf, 5526 East 36th St., Tulsa, Oklahoma 74135

THE PHOENIX


from the Rochester Insti tute of T echnology Panhellenic Manual, 1968-1969

I AM

A RUSHEE

Color me excited, confused, tired, bored, ecstatic! Above all, color me important-for without me the Greek system would fade into oblivion. In this special issue of Th e Phoenix we hope to give you ideas and suggestions for improving your rush program. The key words are creativity, determination, and sisterhood. Plan now to keep your rushees swathed in bright, happy, glowing colors this year!

SUMMER 1971

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RUSH?!! How Do I Do That? by Elaine Schiverdecker National Rush Chairman

For a brief moment, let's imagine that I am a non-Greek coed. Forget how old I really am. I have been receiving all kinds of little notes, flyers, information cards and things from the sororities on campus, trying to get me to sign up for rush. I have met and worked with Greeks in student government and in the dorm, and even in class, but that thing called "Formal Rush" sounds so . . . stiff. Also, they can only take a few each year. I want to be accepted, but I also fear rejection. Maybe I don't really need sororities after all. Does that sound typical? Perhaps it is. Are we, as sorority women forgetting those very same fears we had before going through rush? Are we forgetting what made most of us go ahead and jump into the competition? Also, are we content to sit back and let rushees come to us? Some of you have already discovered that it does not work that way anymore. Girls have always wanted to be acepted on a one-to-one basis. Can we honestly say we do this in a str-ict formal rush period? When you can meet and get to know rushees better during open rush, are you taking advantage of that relaxed situation? The latest on rush at several universities, as reported by the National Interfraternity Conference Committee of Membership, is Greek groups who have adopted some form of yearround, unrestricted open pledging. In most cases they all began or continued, the practice of summer rushing. A few have dropped all grade requirements. Others dropped fees and shortened pledge periods. All of the changes made by these universities have made rush what it is supposed to be ... CONTINUOUS! 4

Most of you, if not all of you, operate now on a formal rushj open rush system. You will probably admit that your open rush program is neither as profitable nor as aggressive as you would like it to be. You are probably very thankful for the formal rush period when you pledge your largest number of girls. I imagine you feel more secure operating within the framework of a Panhellenic which governs who you can rush, when you can rush, and, in most cases, how you can rush. Therefore, through this system you must make rushing more worthwhile. Panhellenic must work as one. Remember the campuses whose percentage of Greeks had risen or stayed the same were those whose sororities worked together. Panhellenic must meet often and .each representative should know how her chapter feels about each issue. An effective rush program through Panhellenic must have continuous publicity. Greeks should be part of the campus, not an isolated group of people. The following pointers may be helpful. These were included in a letter to the rush chairman giving the results of the Greek Preparation Questionnaire I sent out in the fall. They are different ways to advertise the Greek's existence. -Set up a high school public relations program. Perhaps "High School Day" or "High School Daze" where groups interested in your campus are taken on a tour of your school and allowed to participate in various events for a day or weekend. Of course, the Greeks would sponsor this through the school. THE PHOENIX


-Sorority-Fraternity seminar in early fall. A variation is a "Greek-Freak Confrontation" where anyone interested can state his views. -Greek posters all over campus, even some that upport other events sponsored by non-Greek organizations. For instance: "John Doe and his Gang of No Names" in concert Friday ... "The Greeks are going, why don't you?" Just one way to show the Greeks do support things they don't happen to sponsor. -Crests or window displays in the Student Union. -Color Day for sorority outfits. Stress individuality through group participation by all A'LA's wearing red, but it could be in pants, dress, skirt, or even hot pants . . . -Brochures, newsletters, rush information, and friendly notes mailed to incoming freshmen before school starts and before rush season.

to the counselors' soronttes. This program encourages girls to stay in rush after the ru h begins because Panhellenic gives them "someone to turn to" for help. They are not "left out in the cold," especially on ampuses with strict silence enforced. -Greek week in early fall could include such things as street dances, seminars, lectures, concerts, cookouts, picnics, Olympics, rock concert, open smokers, open rap sessions, intramurals, inter-Greek parties, mixers, and song fest. -Publicity of Greek service projects, emphasizing all Greek, and not one or two individual, groups. -Panhellenic-sponsored Brunch for Freshmen. -Rush teams through Panhellenic to visit dorms talking to interested girls.

Now we come to the next step. Using many of these suggestions and more, Panhellenic has -Information tables set up at registration in advertised completely. Rush has been revamped the fall. to make it more flexible and relaxing. DEemphasizing the financial aspects of rush, that is, -Sorority women, usually Panhellenic representexpensive refreshments, decorations, and espeatives, as rush counselors during rush. In most cially favors. Emphasizing the individuality of cases, they take rushees in groups to rush par- members working together . .. emphasizing sisties, meet in small groups after parties with terhood. Parties are more relaxed. Teas and rushees to answer questions and act as co- formals have been changed to informal, casual, ordinators for activities. This is done "Pan- "get to know you better" get-togethers. hellenically" with no emphasis nor clue as It is now "Formal Rush"-parties held by all groups during the same period of time with bids going out at the same time. Girls have signed up like crazy. All your songs are perfect. The "Knocking sorority is fashionable these rooms are spotless. Wait! Have we forgotten days, but that only puts us with some of something? Oh, yes, did someone turn over the the best company-God and the churches, sofa pillow so that the burns won' t show? That's the university and even the so-called system. not it. Did someone light the candles . . . oh, It is much more difficult to commit oneself that's not this party. Well, what did we forget? to a group of people of one's own choosing The party's about to begin ... I know! What in order to create and mold a single piece am I going to talk about?!! Right. What are of that new and better world we hope to you going to talk to the rushee about? You can have. The key, of course, is commitment tell her about sorority, but how can you find out and work, not isolation and destruction. what kind of person she is? This seems to be To be effective, the commitment must be the number one problem for every chapter in genuine and sincere, the work, long and every Greek organization everywhere. You can arduous. The fruits of such a commitment just talk so long about someone's cute hair-do. can be very sweet." The Greeks who solve this communication problem are the ones on TOP!! I would like to recJEANINE JACOBS GOLDBERG ommend one possible solution. Grand Archon's address Each member should concentrate her rushing The Sphinx of Phi Sigma Sigma on a particular rushee whose interests are similar. The member makes a point to get to know,

SUMMER 197 1

5


or at least meet, that particular rushee. Already you can see that there are certain factors that must be in line before this technique can be fully executed. Some of these are the following. Each rushee must fill out a sheet through Panhellenic that gives information about her interests, honors, and activities. She should also turn in a photo for each sorority, if possible. Some schools require that this be done. One sheet must be filled out for each sorority through carbon or some other similar process. The sheets are then turned in to each sorority at least three days before rush begins. Preferably one week to one month. Time must be strictly set aside during rush preparation to go over and over and over these sheets. Some chapters use opaque projectors for group viewing. Time is important here. This is another reason why I feel we should de-emphasize skits, decorations, favors, and nametags and emphasize strongly getting to know the rushee. There would then be more time to devote to learning as much about each rushee as you can before you meet her. As you go over the information sheets, pick certain girls that have interests similar to yours. Campuses that have large turnouts of girls may have to choose more girls than smaller campuses, but do not overdo that. Pick one or two for each party group. For example, Carol Wadsman, rushee from Toronto, Canada, interested in leather crafts. If you also like to work with leather, you might choose Carol. You know when she will be coming through because Panhellenic has arranged the groups of rushees in alphabetical order. You

could escort her from the entrance, but that is unlikely to happen with large groups of rushees. Simply make it a point to rotate to her or to see her before she leaves the party. Even if it is just to say, "Carol, I am sorry I didn't have a chance to talk with you. I wanted to find out more about your work in leather." She will be surprised and then maybe she will remember she wrote that on her information sheet. Then she will be flattered to think someone remembered it! If you do have the opportunity to talk with her, do not monopolize her time, but let her know you have taken an interest in her. Perhaps at later parties you can take her around and make sure she meets everyone. The best way to gain sisters is to start with a friendship. One of the best ways to start a friendship is through mutual interests ... with one exception-two girls who are mutually interested in the same guy. With rushees, find one whose interests match yours, and you at least have an opener for conversation. Basically the idea is that simple. How elaborate you make it is up to you. How you work it into your Panhellenic system will have to be up to you. The general feeling on reports and comments seems to be that most sororities and fraternities are changing with new trends . . . not to encourage the "way out" element, but to encourage those sincere and serious-minded, yet fun-loving students who need to belong. They are there on every campus and we must let them know we are there, needing them as much as they need us.

ALUMNAE! We need you! Much of the success of our collegiate rush depends on you. Please help up by sending recommendations to our chapters. Alpha Sig rushes not only freshmen, but sophomores, juniors, even seniors. Do you know a girl who would make a great Alpha Sig? How about sharing the fun of knowing her with us? Recommendation forms can be obtained by writing to National Headquarters, 1201 East Walnut, Springfield, Missouri 65802. Recommendations should be sent to the Rush Chairmen listed in this magazine.

6

THE PHOENIX


Best Rush Party 1970-1971 The most successful party may not be the party with the cutest skit and favors. A very casual party may have an equally casual skit that generates the feeling of sisterhood each member shares. I feel the following party gives a very down-to-earth view of sorority life. Feel free to adapt or change, for what works well on one campus may not on another. -Elaine Shiverdecker, National Rush Chairman

"Out of the past, Into the future'' Beta Upsilon Chapter Dress: casual clothes. Nametags: actives-open scrapbook. rushees-trunk. Refreshments: open-faced sandwiches served with red punch, nuts and mints. Decorations: none, except for card tables covered with white cloths; centerpieces feature small elves (Beta Upsilon's mascot).

SKIT Setting: an attic with trunks and typical attic "junk." Characters: Anne-a girl getting ready to go to college. Sara-a friend who is helping her to pack. Mrs. Arnold-Anne's mother, an A".i.A alum.

Anne and Sara enter the attic and are searching through the junk. Anne: Oh, I just have to find something to put all my clothes in for college! My suitcases just aren't going to be enough.

SUMMER 1971

Sara: I know what you mean. I'm having the same trouble at my house. I j.ust have too much to take with all my blankets and towels and things. Gee aren' t you getting excited! Anne: Boy, am I! Just think of all those men and parties and stuff! Sara: And classes and studying. Anne: Well, sure, but that won't be anything new. Oh, here's a trunk (opens trunk). Oh, drat, it's full of junk. What is all this? (Picks up small composite) . Hey, look, there's my mother! Doesn' t she look different?

7


Sara: She sure does. I didn't know your mother was in a sorority. Hmmmm, Alpha Sigma Alpha. Anne: Oh, sure. She still goes to meetings sometimes now. Let's call her and ask her about this stuff. Hey, Mom, come up here for a minute, will you? Sara: (rummaging through the trunk) . Look at all those elves! I wonder what they mean? In the background a group sings the first verse and chorus of the Elf Song. Instead of an elf, Sara could find another AL.A mascot, or pledge pillow, or scrapbook, and a song could be sung to suit whatever is found. As the object is discovered the lights could fade and a spotlight played on the group singing. Mrs. Arnold: (now in the attic) . What does what mean? Anne: All these elves and pictures and flowers and things. Mrs. Arnold: Oh, that's my sorority trunk. These are all the things I collected while I was an Alpha Sig in college. Gee, I haven't looked at these things in years. Oh, look, here is the garter we had as a favor for our Golden Gateways Dance. (The name of any chapter dance may be substituted.) Anne: Well, why do you have all of these elves in here? (picks up a door knocker) . Mrs. A: Well, the elf was the mascot of our chapter. Each sorority has one and this was ours. The one you have there is a very special elf. This was one just like each of my sisters had and we put them on our doors in the dorm to let everyone know that an Alpha Sig lived there. Anne: And what's this piece of paper? It looks like your pin .

Verse 2 and chorus of the Elf Song. Mrs. A.: This is the pin 1we wore when the pledges had Turn-About-Day. That's when all the actives become pledges for the day and the pledges become actives. Anne : Really? That's neat. What's with the paper chain? It looks like something we made when we were kids for Christmas. Mrs. A.: Oh, my gosh. I haven't seen that in years. That's from the first time I met your father. We had a Trade Party (mixer) with Triangle Fraternity and helped them decorate their Christmas tree. Your father was president of the fraternity and he and I were kind of thrown together since I was presi-

s

dent of Alpha Sig. But, Anne, I've told you that story before .... Sara: Oh, but I haven't heard it before, Mrs. Arnold. That's really romantic. Did you date the rest of the time? Mrs. A.: Well, except for a few problems, yes. Why here are the flowers from our Golden Gateways Dance. That's the pledge dance each spring and we went to that. And here's a picture he took of us during Campus Revue. (Song Fest, Talent Night, Skit Night, etc.) Sara: What's Campus Rev,ue? Anne: Oh, let me tell her, Mom. I saw one two years ago. That's when all the fraternities and sororities get together and write and put on a ten minute skit with music and dancing and everything. They are judged and big trophies are given. Mom's old sorority won first place that year and they were very happy. You should have seen them jumping around and screaming! Mrs. A.: In fact, here's the costume I wore one year. Sara: Gee, that's interesting. Did you win that year? Mrs. A.: No, but we did win second and got Best Costumes. Anne: Boy, look at this! I'd hate to get hit with this! (Holds up a paddle.) Mrs. A.: I did once. But that doesn't happen any more now that all pledge programs have been modernized and the -hazing and some of the silliness have been eliminated. Sara: Mrs. Arnold, I don' t mean to sound---(perhaps a shrug and funny expression) but isn't there more to Greek life than dances and parties and skits and things like that? Mrs. A.: Certainly there is, Sara.

Verse 3 and chorus of Elf Song. Mrs. A.: There is that certain, almost undefinable, thing called sisterhood and that's what sorority is really all about. All of these things (points to trunk) are nice, but what counts is having a group of girls that you call sisters. You fight, you make up: and you love them just like your blood sisters and they are always there. Ready to help in anyway they can . . . making a dress in a hurry for a party, staying up all . night, if necessary, to do it. Or listening to your personal problems. They love you for what THE PHOENIX


you are inside, not for the kind of clothes you wear or the way you talk, or how tall or short you are. The Alpha 路 Sig motto could almost be "We Care" because we do, about everyone and everything. The National Philanthropic Project is aid to the mentally retarded and each chapter does its part to show they care. Sara: Gee, Mrs. Arnold, you're right. There is so much more. I can hardly wait to go through rush and find my sisters.

Anne: Neither can I, but I know that I'll find my isters in A"i:..A.

Anne sings solo "Look to the Star." Mrs. A.: Yes, life as an Alpha Sig is truly a beautiful and rewarding experience. Mrs. Arnold starts singing " When you pledge Alpha Sig" and the chapter softly joins m .

The End

We have printed Beta Upsilon's songs. Any song that your chapter knows well could be substituted.

THE ELF SONG

(tune: Swinging on a Star) An elf is the little man we hang on our door He hides under mushrooms and in trees His face is funny and he's full of cheer He's always laughing though you seldom hear So, if you want an elf to come your way Come be our sis in A"i:..A And would you like to reach for a star Have sisters wherever you are And be better off than you are And would you like to have a pin? Verse 2 Chorus 2 Our pin is the symbol of our dear A"i:..A It stands for our love and friendships true The pearls and rubies will shine always To light our paths in everything we do So, if you want a pin, that's A-OK Come be our sis in A"i:.. A. And would you like to reach for a star Have sisters wherever you are And be better off than you are And would you share our sisterhood? Verse 3 Chorus 3 Our sisterhood is for the shy and the bold We all are proud to wear our green and gold

SUMMER 1971

Our sisterhood is filled with friendships true It just could be the very one for you So, if you want friendship here to stay Come be our sis in A"i:.. A. And you'll be reaching for our star Have sisters wherever you are And be better off than you are Come be our sis in A"i:..A. You could be swinging on a star.

LOOK TO THE STAR

(tun e: Look to the Star) On the day I was born, said my mother to me "I've an elegant legacy waiting for thee. For you never grow old and you never stand still With Alpha Sig sisters beyond the next hill." Chorus Look, look, look to the star Reach for that star to aspire, seek, attain Look, look, dreams can come true You can find sisters in Alpha Sig, too.


A NEW LOOK AT RUSH by Zoe Taylor Greek Consultant, Operation Greek

When you are looking for new friends do you call in a group of girls, line them up and look them over to see who LOOKS as though she might make a good friend? If you were seeking friends would you sit in a chair and ask prospective friends to perform for you, sing songs or put on a show? Or would you be more apt to make a friend by walking with her through the campus and just talking, by having a coke together and just talking? Is rushing fun for sorority girls? Is it a learning experience for our members in terms of developing social skills? How to talk about feelings, how to make strangers feel comfortable in a new environment? We hear a lot of talk these days about "unstructured rush." Unstructured rush does not mean disorganized rush. It means eliminating the structures that we have placed upon ourselves which create barriers to friendships. Time is a structure. In planning a rush program we must deal with time. Do we plan time for making friends without feeling rushed, overworked or hurried? Place is a structure. Do we select the best place or places for talking? Do we know how to talk about sorority affiliation? Today's student wants to know what it feels like to be part of a collegiate community. Do you involve new students in sorority activities so that they can feel what it's like? Or do you just show them one side of sorority life? Last week I talked to a girl who said she had thought about belonging to a sorority but found that they had too many rules. I explained that sorority girls made rules to provide for harmony within the chapter. She said, "Oh, I understand all that, I mean the rules before you even get into a sorority." She told me that her sister had gone through rush on another campus and the minute she signed her registration card she discovered she could not talk to her relatives or friends in sororities. She could talk to anyone 10

on campus who would tell her how terrible it was to belong to a sorority, but she could not openly communicate with people who knew what it was like to be in a sorority. This girl told me that her sister had decided sorority girls were phonies. One week they were full of smiles and gushing all over her in chapter houses, but for two weeks or a month later they barely spoke on campus. I tried to explain to the girl why the sororities have silence periods, but I could not justify it. Who are we really rushing against these days? Aren' t we competing with apartment houses and anti-Greek p~opa足 ganda? When I was a rush counselor for my sorority I would make chapter visits around the United States and the first thing I'd do is to read the Panhellenic rush rules. I would ask the girls why they had certain rules. Usually they replied that it was to eliminate compe!ition. Now, sororities compete for scholarship awards yet I find no rules which say that chapter members cannot read a textbook the week before finals. I find no rules which say that sorority members may not speak to their instructors before their examinations. I have found rush rules which forbid sorority girls in a rushing situation to say, "Hope to see you again." Yet when we are competing for scholarship we have no rules on what may be written on an examination paper. I have found rush rules which are made to "protect" rushees. Are we giving today's student credit for being able to make a decision on friendship? Is it impossible to INFORM rushees about selectivity processes rather than pass rules which leave them confused? Do your rush rules eliminate creativity within chapters by structuring a place for rush parties which need elaborate decorations to show any kind of individuality of a chapter? Are your chapter members so exhausted with ostentatious party preparations that they can barely talk to THE PHOENIX


rushees? Do you spend more time practicing for skits than you do for developing communication skills? The following is an outline for developing a less-structured Panhellenic rush: GOAL: To plan a rush program that will provide opportunities for the greatest possible number of rushees to pledge, and to make rush a happy and fun experience for rushees and members. TIME: Rush should be long enough to get to know people, and short enough to prevent boredom. Use time so that rush is not "rushed." DECISIONS TO MAKE: • How long should the total formal rush period be? • How many party periods are needed for the narrowing of interest while broadening friendships? • How long should each party be? • How to use the available time (as much of the day as possible) without feeling hurried. • How to maintain a feeling of flexibility with time • Schedule so that travel time (for off-campus parties) is not included in party time. PLACE: Give as much flexibility as possible to the chapters. Go where the action is! • Why restrict parties to living rooms, or even to chapter houses? • Freedom and flexibility will encourage creativity.

• • • •

Eliminate regulations on singing Eliminate set times for skits Use Panhellenic name tags Keep refreshments simple, but let each group decide what to serve • Simplify or eliminate the rules regarding silence and contact with rushees outside the rush parties • Ideas for parties: Picnics in local parks Sightseeing tours Taffy-pulls Barbecues Softball or other sport parties Service project-make something for a local charity Sing-a-longs Slide shows Attend a campus function .

Good rushers will plan parties that aid rushees in feeling a part of a chapter, rather than a spectator AT a chapter! CONTROLS: 1. Budget should be established for the total formal rush period -chapters can put their money where it will help them the most 2. Quota Limitation-combined with continuous open bidding, should allow groups to increase their membership, and afford the opportunity of membership to those girls who want to join.

TWO LEVEL RUSH: Panhellenic Rush concurrent with chapter rush. Panhellenic's goal: To assist rushees to feel comfortable in new situations rush counselors ACTION: The real action is the one-to-one rerushee orientation cruiting, when each member shows and exTo meet new people plains the values and purposes of fraternity living in dorm with other rushees membership to a rushee. door signs with names of occupants • Members must develop in this new type To make new friends of rush, because it puts the responsibility of rushee orientation rushing back on them floor parties in the dorm To feel part of a cohesive group • Members must offer the relaxed and friendly small discussion groups at orientation atmosphere needed to get to know the meetings with rush counselors rushees and for them to get to know the To identify with the sorority system members rushee orientation • Give chapters as much fre.e dom in their rush rush counselors planning as possible

SUMMER 1971

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OPERATION GREEK Copyright 1971

Rushee. Orientation Involvement Rather Than Entertainment! Today's rushee wants to be involved in fraternity activities ... they want to feel what it's like to be a part of a group, not be a passive audience entertained by a group!

Provide Concrete Answers to Rushee's and Parents Questions: (Help the rushee relate personally to the fraternity idea through small group discussions)

RUSHEE ORIENTATION'S PURPOSE: To sell the system with supporting facts, concrete answers to rushees' and parents' questions, and in terms of the individual's quest for a broader personal experience in college and the opportunity for lifetime friendships. Orientation must be a united effort by all groups, stressing that all groups:

I. What goals have you set for yourself in college?

- Develop the scholastic potential of each member -Provide leadership training and opportunities -Serve campus and community

2. What way would you think fraternities j sororities contribute to the total education of a person which cannot be gained in the classroom? 3. Modern campus conditions make what fraternity services valuable to members today? 4. What are your motives for wanting to become a member? 5. What would you most like to contribute to a fraternity ; sorority?

-Fullfill obligations of membership (finan- 6. What do you expect to gain from being a cial, time, effort) member? -Develop standards, and awareness.

social

adaptability,

-And have great concern for humanity. Sell the System with Supporting Facts: National leaders who are fraternity members; the high perecentage of fraternity people who support alumni funds and development programs; the numbers who give time and effort in volunteer projects in the community; growth figures, expansion. 12

7. How does the real value of membershipfriendship-relate to one's scholastic and service achievement, and social and personal happiness? 8. What individual responsibilities does one assume upon pledging? What financial , time and personal obligations are there? 9. What is the purpose of being a pledge? Have you ever stopped to think seriously about it and all the implications it involves? THE PHOENIX


Provide Specific Answers From Greeks About Their Experiences In Membership: (Help rushees understand fraternity in college days as a friendship group which by personal interest, aids in development of individual areas of leadership, academic achievement, and interpersonal relations.)

Orientation activities must be well planned! You must have specific goals to be accomplished- more than ju t presenting the fraternity system!

1. Specifically, what changes do you think fraternities and sororities have made to be more responsive to today?

ORIENTA TION ACTIVITIES MUST BE AS PERSONALLY ORIENTED AS POSSIBLE!

2. In rushing, do you seek a certain type person or do you want diversity?

Meetings, even several hundred people, m ust provide a time for small group discussions (6- 8 people only) and the involvement of all rushees. Offer as much "one-to-one" interaction as possible with resource people, Greek members, and actual greek-oriented experiences-such as service projects, pledge materials, scholarship files and enrichment programs, Greek cooperative projects.

3. Can you give examples of how members of the chapter help each other-have helped you academically, socially, etc. 4. What group activities are unique to the fraternity/ sorority system and in what way have any of these affected you. 5. What benefits does a commuter student receive from being a member,

Planning For Involvement Rather Than Entertainment of Rushees:

RUSHEE ORIENTA TION S H 0 U L D B E PART OF: RUSH WEEK, SUMMER PAN6. What type activities does your chapter par- HELLENIC FUNCTIONS, CITY PANHELLENIC INFORMATION S E S S I 0 N S FOR ticipate in-campus, community. HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS (not just seniors) , 7. In what specific ways do you feel fraternity/ FRESHMAN ORIENTA TION PROGRAMS, sorority life has helped you grow as an indi- TRANSFER ORIENTATION PROGRAMS, vidual. THROUGHOUT THE SCHOOL YEAR TO 8. Do you feel anyone in your chapter is a cam- KEEP POTENTIAL RUSHEES INFORMED pus leader, and how has his association with AND THINKING GREEK! the fraternity system helped him. 9. What are the fun things about belonging to a fraternity/ sorority.

10. How do alums contribute to your chapter. 11. What kind of future do you see for the fraternity; sorority system. Lifetime Friendships Are Important Even Before You Graduate: I

Through displ'ays, p e r so n a 1 appearances, quotes, etc. you can introduce the lifetime aspects of fraternity ; sorority membership. Noted alums in the state, community, on campus-faculty, coaches, administrators-can be counted on for specific comments on the lifetime values they have experienced because of their initial fraternity experience in college.

SUMMER 1971

'*'-****

"*** * ***'*'-****

*** '-.1L 7t'

RUSHING NEVER ENDS!

13


OPERATION GREEK Copyright 1970

Suggestions for Improving Informal Rushing 100% MAKING RUSH MORE INVITING GETTING NAMES FOR RUSH AND WORTHWHILE The following should be investigated: High school contacts and friends in the sophANY rush activity should be "special," and omore, junior and senior years. something that both a member and a rushee High school counselors, principal and class would "not want to miss." Just "dinner" or a sponsors. "party" aren't enough to make someone excited High school honor societies, service clubs, about being invited. leadership groups. Let rush be a time for showing ALL facets of Friends of parents, business acquaintances membership-not just the social. This means of family and personal friends. that the well-worn idea of a rush party must go! Alumnae and alumni contacts and their Try more creative activities and ideas instead of recommendations. the usual skits and chit-chatting: Dean's Office or Registrar. Take rushees on a service project, and have Dorm Advisors and Counselors. them be actually involved, not just a guest. Other chapters in state and region. Newspaper articles about recent graduates, Ask a rushee to participate in study tables hometown students, etc. for a week or two. Offer tutorial assistance and review before DEVELOPING INTEREST IN RUSH exams or mid-terms. Once students are on campus, the following areas Involve in cultural events on campus or at should be considered: the chapter house. In dorms. Invite to hear a dynamic speaker, a controThrough friends. versial one-on campus or at the chapter Through Panhellenicj lFC programs and house. meetings. Rushee Orientation meetings. Invite rushee to an exchange dinner or desOrientation programs for freshmen and new sert swap with another chapter. students to campus. Ask rushee to help in a political campaign Contacting commuters, students living off or campus project. campus. Have rushee help prepare a feature for the Personal letters or visits to persons whose names you've received. campus newspaper on the values offered in Campus activities: politics, honoraries, servGreek membership, using an independent's viewpoint, also. ice groups, church, etc. 14

THE PHOENIX


DETERMINE WHAT YOU PLAN TO "SELL" IN RUSH Friends Housing Scholarship Moral Development Activities Service to Others Organizational Skills Leadership Self-discipline Social Activities and Development Broader Experiences Involvement BROTHERHOOD AND SISTERHOOD

Get Commitment Quickly

Informal rush cannot be strung out for weeks and months. Even a chapter needing membership growth desperately must set time limits for rushing. It may mean that rush for a chapter will be just one week; or it may be that a chapter needs to rush informally several different times during the term. Rush becomes boring and lazy if there aren't definite goals of a number to be pledged, and a definite time for getting them. You don't have a pledge until you've asked the rushee to become a member! So, letting rushees know you want them, that you will be issuing them a bid soon, and finding out how they feel about you is as important as your first contact with them. Make the rushee commit himself quickly: Invite to party or chapter activity Have sign-up for rush Take name and some personal information Have rushee complete an information form

A "SHOT IN THE ARM" MIGHT BE ALL IT TAKES TO AWAKEN YOUR SLEEPING PANHELLENIC COUNCIL. WHY DON'T YOU TAKE THE INITIATIVE!

Get rushee's friends involved, also Find additional contacts rushees have Indicate personal or chapter interest in their pledging Extend bid

SUMMER 1971

CREATEINNOVATEUSE THAT IMAGINATIONWHO KNOWS WHERE IT MIGHT LEAD! 15


THE

NATIONAL COUNCIL

announces the pledging of Delta Theta Colony at Southern Illinois University Carbondale, Illinois April 23, 1971

16

THE PHOENIX


collegiate news by Betty Urban Wallick National Collegiate Editor

The ALPHAS supported philanthropic projects on a local, statewide, and international basis. They played Santa to a needy family in Farmville and sponsored a paralytic at the Virginia Home and an orphan in Lebanon. Downtown Oxford became ALPHA ALPHA'S philanthropic project. Business establishments were surveyed for facilities which make movement inside the bulding easier for handicapped persons. ALPHA BETAS were hostesses for the annual KansasMissouri-Nebraska State Day. Special guests at State Day 1971 were Marcia Mossbarger, Miss Missouri ; Elaine Shiverdecker, National Rush Chairman; and Linda Wyrick, National Field Representative. The ALPHA GAMMAS at Indiana University spent a rewarding Sunday helping with the Heart Fund Drive. Working with Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, they placed among the top of those collecting. Formal rush for BETA BETA was followed by Sigma Chi Derby Days, in which Debbie Marrs was first runner-up for the beauty contest. Cardinal Key is a Senior Women's National Honor Society at Kansas State Teachers College. EPSILON EPSILON is proud of its Cardinal Key members: Ginny Garrett, Janie Edwards, Ruth Dittemore, Darla Giggy, Alane Stork, Paula Gotters, and Joyce Montgomery. These girls contribute their intellectual ability and social awareness to the development of a democratic student climate. As one of their philanthropic projects ZETA ZETAS adopted a little girl from the Higginsville State School for the Mentally Retarded. Honors received by their members have included the following: Pam Williams TKE Sweetheart, Kathy Middleton as <l>:LE Sweetheart, and Nancy Miller as Queen of the Lions Club. ETA ETAS demonstrated outstanding leadership qualities on the Kansas State College Campus this year. They were involved in Panhellenic, Student Senate, Best Dressed Coeds on Campus, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Seventh Cavettes, Student Union Board, Social Work Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, KSC Bowl, PEMM Club, KANZA staff, and Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni versities. New pledges were welcomed to KAPPA KAPPA with a fashion show. Other activities included a luncheon and mixer with Pi Lambda Phi fraternity and Greek Weekend. NU NU'S philanthropic project was a letter writing campaign on behalf of the prisoners of war in Southeast Asia. The Drexel chapter also took second place in the

SUMMER 1971

Homecoming skit and retired the Philanthropic Scholarship Trophy. Laurel Hayes was elected Military Ball Queen. The PHI PHIS were proud to receive the national scholarship and the campus scholarship award for the highest grade point average. They placed second in overall participation in Homecoming. Some honors CHI CHI members had this year were president of the Indiana Council for Retarded Children, co-ordinator of the Indiana Student Education Association, secretary of Student Association, and recipient of the Mary Turner Gallagher scholarship. Chosen for Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities were BETA DELTAS Becky Askew, Judy Clark, Pat Field, Jo Ann Klein, and Beckie Monroe. BETA EPSILON kept busy with philanthropic projects and rush. BETA ZETA cleared over four hundred dollars on their first annual charity dance. BETA THETAS supported Judi Capper in her bid for the titles of Miss C.M.U. and Miss Battle Creek. Ten members of BETA IOTA were elected to May Court: Tammy SanchezPena, Susie Whitlow, Cindy Corbin, Billie Sue Cundiff, Jody Trenary, Sylvia Evans, Sherry Kendall, Kathy Hauser, Sharon Majette and Becky Carver. Several others were tapped for membership in honor fraternities: Sylvia Evans to Sigma Tau Delta, Sandy Thweatt to Omicron Mu, Chris Geraci to Pi Kappa Mu, and P. J. Scott to Who's Who in American Colleges an路d Universities. As their philanthropic project BETA KAPPA members collected old material and made bean bag frogs for the children in Macomb hospitals. BETA LAMBDAS were members and officers in such campus honors and organizations as Stepperettes, Royal Rooters, A.W.S., Student Senate, and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Paradise Friendly Home Orphanage we lcomed BETA NUS, who played games with the children and gave them a party. Members also collected money for the United Heart Fund. Beta Nu had the highest scholastic average of all Greek sororities and fraternities on campus with three girls having a 4.0 average and two winning Dorm Scholarships. Beth Terns and Linda Phillips were awarded Ideal Active and Melanie Wilson, Ideal Pledge. Among BETA PI'S achievements and honors were several Dean's List candidates, Sherry Clayman as Home-

17


coming Queen, Kath Ross as first runner-up in the Homecoming Day festivities, Kathy DeLa Vega nominated as Miss Winter Wonderland at the winter formal. Rosie Simplicio elected to the Alpha Chi Honor Society and Rhonda Brennan selected to represent Concord College in an environmental college bowl for West Virginia Colleges and Universities. Beta Pi was also the Soccer Champion and winner of the "Spirit Jug." Debbie Simon, a member of the BET A SIGMA chapter at Southwest Missouri State College, was recently crowned Miss Missouri Ski Queen for 1971 at Tan-Tar-A Resort. Debbie is a junior majoring in elementary education. Trick-or-treating for UNICEF and a Christmas party for the local children's home were BETA UPSILON'S outstanding philanthropic projects, organized by Diane VanLaningham. BETA PHI received third place trophy in the Most Beautiful category, as an entry in Phi Omega Beta's annual "Stunt Night." The skit, entitled "A Smile Is," featured vocal soloist Mary Ellen McArdle, who claimed the Individual Talent award. Winter Carnival 1971 was especially rewarding for the GAMMA BETAS as they scored highest on overall carnival points for the third consecutive year and retired the trophy. A Valentine Party and Winter Carnival kept GAMMA IOTA busy. Nancy Darling was Sigma Pi Queen, Sharon Alama, Phi Sigma Kappa Queen, and Alice Krist, Tau Epsilon Phi sweetheart. GAMMA LAMBDA was very happy to enjoy for the first time the privilege of a house, thanks to Carol Caldarero, Jeanette Korda, Diane Matthews and Kathy Sta:ck, who rented a townhouse. During Greek Week, the chapter won the Best Sorority on Campus Award, Mary Ann Powers was elected Miss Greek Week, and Carolyn Hesotian served as chairman of Greek Week activities. Gamma Lambda is also proud of Sherry Owens

and Therese Kudia, president and vice-president of Panhellenic. For the spring 1970 semester GAMMA MU had the highest scholastic average of the sororities on Adrian College's campus. GAMMA RHO donated two hundred dollars toward the bulding of a new Salvation Army headquarters in East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania. This donation was noted at the Grand Opening, which members attended. GAMMA SIGMA'S year included successful fall rush and a beautiful Phoenix Ball. At Christmas they entertained the children from broken homes at McDonnell Methodist Center. Philanthropic projects were the goals of GAMMA PSI. They made favors for hospital trays, collected food for needy families, and entertained retarded children in Warren, Pennsylvania, at Easter. GAMMA OMEGA finally learned to carry a tune and took first place at Greek Sing. The TKE-A~A Christmas party for the underpriviledged children of Charleston, Illinois, gave members another chance to sing. Raising blood for the Heart Association was the cooperative project of DELTA GAMMA and Tau Gamma Epsilon. They made the drive a success by placing articles in all the newspapers and posters all over campus. DELTA EPSILON'S philanthropic project was a trip to Selinsgrove State School and Hospital, where they gave a party for the children in the wards. Delta Epsilon also won the Panhellenic scholarship .:up, and the members are proud of Susan Sessick, who was elected president of Panhellenic. Nancy Applin, Charlotte Kelley, and J oanne Trufant were initiated into Sigma Alpha Iota, an honorary music fraternity for women, and Sue Klinger was initiated into Alpha Beta Alpha, an honorary library fraternity. The most exciting event of the year for the DELTA ZETAS was their installation as a chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha.

summer '71 begins with convention '71 Did you miss last summer's fun and sun at the Virginia Beach Convention? Don't be left out again! Plan now to attend Convention '72. Tuck a few dollars away each month, and by June, 1972, you'll be on your way to a fun filled, sun-filled week, A~A-style!

18

THE PHOENIX


alumnae news by

Peggy Dwyer Meece National Alumnae Editor

BUFFALO City Panhellenic held its annual Kinder Concert on April 23, and brought delight to children from the ages of four to twelve. The money earned is used for a scholarship to a sorority girl in the western New York area on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and service. The BUTLER COUNTY alumnae contributed to the success of the Greater Hamilton Panhellenic Annual Card Party in February. CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA alumnae spent the spring months in preparation for Pennsylvania State Day which was held in Hershey on April 12. Spring plans for the CHICAGO alums included get-togethers with collegiates from Loyola University and Northern Illinois University. CINCINNATI alumnae have provided funds for the Ohio Valley Brain Damaged Clinic and to Dyer School for Special Education. Money was raised by selling Lorelei candles and recipe cards, and participating in Burke Marketing Research studies. COLUMBUS, Ohio, alumnae chapter made a donation to the Columbus Association for the Performing Arts in order to help save the Ohio Theater. They are also involved with a philanthropic project for the Columbus State School. Philanthropic work was also done by the DAYTON, Ohio, alumnae when they gathered baby clothes and old sheets for the mentally and physically retarded children. Highlight of the year for HOUSTON area alumnae was their first annual Texas State Day. Their theme was "Launching Alpha Sigs in Texas" and they were especially thrilled to have Mrs. George D. Linton, National President, as guest speaker. February found the HUNTINGTON, West Virginia, alumnae busy with fire extinguisher sales and a rummage sale. State day activities were eagerly anticipated by the INDIANAPOLIS alumnae in March. A Big-and-Little sister program has been initiated in MARYVILLE, Missouri, to promote a closer, more personal relationship between alumnae and collegiates.

SUMME R 1971

State Day activities and participation in a Chinese auction for charity have kept the MILWAUKEE alums busy this spring. MUNCIE, Indiana, alumnae hosted their annual Senior Dinner for area collegiates. A Christmas celebration at the Swift Creek Dinner Theater and a January meeting kept the RICHMOND, Virginia, alumnae busy during the winter. Winter was also a busy time for the SAN BERNARDINO, California, alums who enjoyed getting together for several meetings, as did the SOUTH BEND, Indiana, alumnae. Kermit Cochran's slides of Hawaii, a George Washington Dinner for Beta Upsilon chapter, the Beeline Style Show, and a discussion with Dean Ann Epert, Indiana State University, concerning the current campus scene, especially as it relates to the Greek life, have kept the TERRE HAUTE alums active during the spring months. TRI-CITY, Florida, chapter's continuing philanthropic work with Half-Way House in Clearwater Beach has reached another successful climax, though this and other philanthropic and social projects have been planned for the upcoming months. Over February ice and snow came many brave TULSA, Oklahoma, alumnae, husbands, and guests to attend the Gaslight Dinner Theater. Funds from ticket sales we nt to the "Home of Hope." Wilma Wilson Sharp Alumnae Chapter in WARRENSBURG, Missouri, held its annual Valentine tea in February. Plans were made for a salad luncheon to be held in early fall. WASHINGTON D .C., alums were very proud to learn that Louise P. Johnson, who teaches at Maryland School for the Deaf, was nominated by Bucknell University as one of five alumni for the 1970 edition of Outstanding Young Women of America for contributing to the betterment of her community, profession, and country.

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COLLEGIATE RUSH CHAIRMEN ALPHA Longwood College Farmville, Virginia

] eannie Collin Rossland Drive East, Suite Oshawa, Ontario, Canada

ALPHA ALPHA Miami University Oxford, Ohio

Nancy Speer 1680 Summit St., Apt. 2-A Columbus, Ohio 43201

# 13

Tina Watts 1920 Hampton Road Rocky River, Ohio 44116 ALPHA BETA Northwest Missouri State College Kirksville, Missouri

Ann Sanders 1075 Fernnieu Drive Creve Coeur, Missouri 63141

ALPHA GAMMA Indiana University of Pennsylvania Indiana, Pennsylvania 路

Bernie Delisi 349 Cedar Avenue Hershey, Pennsylvania 17033

BETA BETA University of Northern Colorado Greeley, Colorado

Rhonda Cowen 2520 Prairie Road Colorado Springs, Colorado 80909

EPSILON EPSILON Kansas State Teachers College Emporia, Kansas

Lea Sellers 804 N. Cedar Abilene, Kansas 67410

ETA ETA Kansas State College Pittsburg, Kansas

Sally Elliot 806 S. Catalpa Pittsburg, Kansas 66762

KAPPA KAPPA Temple University Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Helen Boyd 318 Ripka Street Philadelphi a, Pennsylvania 19128 Frannie Belz 8576 Cykens Lane Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19128

NU NU Drexel University Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Almeda Pritchard 212 N. 34th Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104

PHI PHI Northwest Missouri State College Maryville, Missouri

Cindy Furst RR #l Cosby, Missouri 64436

CHI CHI Ball State University Muncie, Indiana

Linda Sharkey 2737 Charter Blvd. Troy, Michigan 48084

BETA GAMMA Northwestern State College Tahlequah, Oklahoma

Ann Cahoon 5904 East 46th Street Tulsa, Oklahoma 74135

BETA DELTA University of Southern Mississippi Hattiesburg, Mississippi

Jackie Dole 3501 Mamie Hattiesburg, Mississippi 39401

20

THE PHOENIX


BETA EPSILON Madison College Harrisonburg, Virginia

Beth Ray 500 Maple Street Ashland, Virginia 23005

BETA ZETA University of Southwestern Louisiana Lafayette, Louisiana

Rachel Landry 318 West Port Street Martinville, Louisiana 70582

BETA ETA Dickinson State College Dickinson, North Dakota

Julie Bowman Woods Hall, Dickinson State College Dickinson, North Dakota 58601

BETA THETA . Central Michigan University Mt. Pleasant, Michigan

Missy McGrath 2391 Georgeland Drayton Plains, Michigan 48020

BETA IOTA Radford College Radford, Virginia

Sherry Kendall 402 Westmoreland Court Charlottesville, Virginia 22901

BETA LAMBDA State College of Arkansas Conway, Arkansas

Marilyn Guthrie 527 Knight Street Forrest City, Arkansas 72207 Lenora Taylor 1511 S. Pine Little Rock, Arkansas 72204

BETA MU Henderson State College Arkadelphia, Arkansas

Anne Vandiver 304 Rossten Road Prescott, Arkansas 71857

BETA NU Murray State University Murray, Kentucky

Khandra Cain 938 South Eighth Mayfield, Kentucky 42066

BETA PI Concord College Athens, West Virginia

Alice Grassie 204 25th Street Dunbar, West Virginia 25064

BETA RHO Northern Illinois University DeKalb, Illinois

Elaine Willey 4731 N. Magnolia Chicago, Illinois 60640

BETA SIGMA Southwest Missouri State College Springfield, Missouri

Sharron Eddlemon 435 E. Harrison Springfield, Missouri 65804

BETA UPSILON Indiana State University Terre Haute, Indiana

Cathy Kauffman 2147 Poplar Street Terre Haute, Indiana 47803

BETA PHI Stout State University Menomonie, Wisconsin

Janice Johnson 1120 7th Street Menomonie, Wisconsin 54751

BETA PSI Western Michigan University Kalamazoo, Michigan

Nancy Kenerson 23634 Longacre Street Farmington, Michigan 48024

GAMMA BETA Wisconsin State University Stevens Point, Wisconsin

Sandy Johnson 1708 Franklin Street Stevens Point, Wisconsin 54481

SUMMER 1971

21


GAMMA EPSILON University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee Milwaukee, Wisconsin

Cheri Eskau N113 W20675 Edgewood Germantown, Wisconsin 53022

GAMMA ZETA Arkansas, A and M College Heights, Arkansas

Tonia Brunetti 1606 Belmoore Street Pine Bluff, Arkansas 71601

GAMMA ETA Pennsylvania State University University Park, Pennsylvania

Pat Coltman 27 Ruthferd Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15241

GAMMA IOTA Rochester Institute of Technology Rochester, New York

Sharon Alama 115 Searlwyn Road Syracuse, New York 13205 Barbara Crabtree Golden Harvest Bridgewater, Connecticut 06752

GAMMA KAPPA Glenville State College Glenville, West Virginia

Mrs. Carol B. Shelton Frankford, West Virginia 24938

GAMMA LAMBDA Loyola University Chicago, Illinois

Melody Kas 7441 N. Isham Chicago, Illinois 60631

GAMMA MU Adrian College Adrian, Michigan

Pat Yuille Cargo Hall, Adrian College Adrian, Michigan 49221

GAMMA XI Slippery Rock State College Slippery Rock, Pennsylvania

Virginia Cogswell 15 Woodcrest Drive Clarendon, Pennsylvania 16313

GAMMA OMICRON Clarion College Clarion, Pennsylvania

Debbie McBride RD #2 Sharpsville, Pennsylvania 16150.

GAMMA RHO East Stroudsburg State College East Stroudburg, Pennsylvania

Linda O'Neill 78 N. Landon Avenue Kingston, Pennsylvania 18704

GAMMA SIGMA Francis T. Nicholls State University Thibodaux, Louisiana

Cecile Evans 302 Mary Hughes Court Houma, Louisiana 70360

GAMMA TAU C. W . Post College Brookville, New York

Peggy Stack 145 25th Street Copiaque, New York 11726

GAMMA UPSILON New Mexico Highlands University Las Vegas, New Mexico

Mrs. Elsie Power Box 393 N .H .H .U. Las Vegas, New Mexico 87701

GAMMA PHI St. John's University Jamaica, New York

Joan Scandurra 436 East Lake Avenue Massapequa Park, New York 11762

GAMMA PSI Edinboro State College Edinboro, Pennsylvania

Margie Schiller 424 Wallace Street Erie, Pennsylvania 16507

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THE PHOENIX


GAMMA OMEGA Eastern Illinois University Charleston, Illinois

Margaret Becker 404 Van Buren Street Litchfield, Pennsylvania 62056

DELTA GAMMA West Chester State College West Chester, Pennsylvania

Glenda Alii on 316 S. Walnut Street West Chester, Pennsylvania 19380

DELTA EPSILON Man field State College Mansfield, Pennsylvania

Barbara Tagle 406 Terrace Street Honsdale, Pennsylvania 18431

DELTA ZETA University of W isconsin-Whitewater Whitewater, Wisconsin

Janet Houtz P. 0 . Box 3 Somers, Wisconsin 53171

DELTA ETA DePaul University Chicago, Illinois

Marlene Krupa 2106 S. Wesley Berwyn, Illi nois 60402

DO YOU REMEMBER HOW SIMPLE RUSH USED TO BE?

Our Collegiate Rush Chairmen need your recommendations, your support and your enthusiasm. Our sisterhood needs YOU to help it grow. SUMMER 1971

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TO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA PARENTS Your daughter's sorority magazine is sent to her home address while she is in college, and we hope that you enjoy it. If she is no longer in college and is not living at home, please send her new permanent address to Alpha Sigma Alpha National Headquarters, 1201 East Walnut, Springfield, Missouri 65802

Asa phoenix vol 56 no 4 summer 1971  
Asa phoenix vol 56 no 4 summer 1971  
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