Page 1

OF ALPHA SIGMA TAU

SPRING 1975

Cumnock Hall, housing the administration at Lowell Technological Institute


50 Year Members The following 1925 initiates received their 50 year certificates this year. If you have information about any member who should be included in this list please notify the Central Office.

fl.'tiOno/.?J-, .ridurl

Alpha Florence B. Schmid Baker Janet W. Cook Beehler Virginia Rowley Cooper Gwnendolyn Frostic Verna E. Oliver Giffels Grace Bravender Greenan Laura Kelly MacRae Marie Brogan Sweet Ruth A. Taylor Maud Styckle Ward Norma Carl Wheeler Dorothy Beyschlag Wood Zeta Elsie Hill Barner Mary F. Dietrick Collier Lenore Sharp Kintzing Charlotte Knapp Hettie Holman Molyhaus Thelma Cullen Schaadt Dorothy Rupert Schlosser Charlotte A. Stere Anne Gingery Swartz Edith L. Morrison Wright

Theta Iota Annabel Paison Claus Magdalena Young Baker Do rothy Voigt Ellison Lillie Akright Bishop Lenore Bowersox Gibbs Mary Claudia Glover Ruth Campbell McKay Priscilla Howe Marguerite Brodison Milby Blanche E. Johnson Humphreys Helen Graves Northrup Beulah J. Blankenship Lacey Ethel O'Mailey Laura Mae Schaefer Reinback Dorothy McClure Perry Helen Mae Rente Persons Kappa Mary Johnson Robertson Ruthanna Must Lega Kathryn Rodgers Roediger Annabel Winemiller Strauch Clara Helm Schumann Helen Jacka Schweiss Frances Rose Sherrin Edna McKee Soeder Ida Brody Victorson Marion Brook Welbon Mary Elizabeth O'Rae Wiethoff Marion Boosinger Zuelch


Volume L

Spring '75

NUMBER 2

OF ALPHA SIGMA TAU

TABLE OF CONTENTS PAGE

Dorothy Mirth Youn g, W eaver, Craftsman, Artisan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

2

In Memoriam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

4

New Memb ers of The National Staff . . . . . . . . . .

5

Profile of an Alumn ae D elega te . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

8

The H omecomin g

9

Contributions To ~Te l com e

ational H eadquarters Fw1d . . 10

to Beta Tau . .. . . .. . .. . .. ...... . . .. 12

D esigner of the Sorority Cres t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 Chapter

National Edi to r Mrs. Barb ara Koscierzynski 5 008 Commor D etroi t, Michi gan 48212

ews ... . .. . ....... . . . .. . .. . .... .. 14

Alumn ae Ch apter Edito r Miss Rose Marie Sch midt 5 106 H arva rd Road D etroit, Mi chigan 48224

Alumn ae Chapter News ... . . . .... ...... ..... 34 Alumn ae Interes t Fonn Hushee F onn . .. .. . .. . . ... ... .. ... .. .... . . . Fom1 An Alumn ae Chapter ... . .... . ....... . . Upd ate on Title IX .. . ..... . . . .... ...... .. . . Tew Subscription Policy ... . . . .. .. ... . ..... . Message from Barbara L. Trainer ...... ...... . Wanted , Chapter Counselor . . .. ... . .. . .. ... . Directory . . . .... . . . .. ..... .. . .. . . ..... .. .. .

47 48 49 50 51 52 54 55

Copy Deadline for Fall '75 Is June 1, 1975

THE ANCHOR is published in th e F all an d Spring. Third class po tage is paid at St. Louis, 1issouri. Subscription price is $3.00 p er year. Send all editorial material to th e Central Office, 6200 Hoffman Avenue, St. Louis, Missouri 63139. Copy should arrive not later th an June 1 and D ecember 1. Send change of address, vital statistics, in memori am n oti ces, and all sorority b usiness correspondence to Alpha Sigma Tau Central Office, 6200 H offm an Avenue, St. L ouis, 1\llissouri 63139.

ANCHOR

1


C[)o~othy u\At~th qjouVtg.1orA Weaver, Craftsman, Artisan

Dorothy Mirth Young, October 1972, seated at the loom in her studio in Sharon , New Hampshire

Although our correspondence with Dorothy began in October 1973, after reading of her activities in the I ota Newsletter, a commission kept her occupied until December, 1973. During the following year our efforts to get an article on her weaving activities were acknowledged but arrangements were never co mpleted. In the fall of 197 4 we were shocked to receive word of her death on April 18, 1974. We are deeply indebted to Dr. Lloyd P. Young , her husband, and partner in many enterprises, for providing the news clippings, pictures and personal notes.

2

W e regret that we were unable to complete this tribute before her death-we are grateful that she knew of our plans. We hope the following report of her accomplishments will stir a fe eling of pride in all of you who share the Alpha Sigma Tau bond of sisterhood with Dorothy Mirth Young , No.1 initiate of Iota Chapter at Emporia State. Her determination, perserverance and talent have brought pleas ure into the lives of many who had the privilege of sharing her life through learning and appreciation of her accomplishments.

N HOR


Dr. Lloyd P. Young , Presid ent Emeritus of Keen State College, accepts the Granite State Award presented posthumously to Dorothy Mirth Young

COLLEGE-ROMANCEMARRIAGE Dorothy Mirth, the oldest of seven children was born on a farm in Hanover, New York in 1899. After graduation from high school as an honor student, her determination to get further education led her to take the U.S. Civil Service Examination, which she passed, and accepted a secretarial position in Washington, D.C. One of the people for whom she worked, Professor Walter E. Meyer, on leave of absence from Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, learned of her intense desire for a college education. Soon after the war ended Professor Meyer offered her a part time secretarial position on campus. She accepted the position and enrolled at KSTC in September, 1920. It was here that she met the young man she would later marry. "I was a student at the college then", writes Dr. Young. "We started to 'gotogether' regularly during 1921-22 and announced our engagement just before I graduated in 1922. I got a job teaching in Liberal, Kansas and Dorothy continued in college to receive her degree in 1923." The following year both young people taught in the Elmdale, Kansas Rural High School. At a time when married women teachers were unheard of, even in the most progressive systems, they were able to convince the Elmdale School Board that they could continue to perform professionally as a married team. And so they were married in 1924 and continued teaching in Elmdale for four more years. ANCHOR

Dr. Young's biographical sketch continues: "By that time we had earned enough to repay our loans to obtain our Bachelor of Education degrees, and save money to go to graduate school for a year. We enrolled in Teachers College, Columbia University and both obtained our Master's Degree in 1929." While her husband continued in school for an advanced degree Dorothy taught in a secretarial school. After receiving his Ph.D. Degree in 1930, Dr. Young accepted a teaching position in Holyoke, Mass. for two years, moved to Berlin, N. H. as Superintendent of Schools for seven years after which he became President of Keene Teachers College, Keene, New Hampshire. On his retirement twenty five years later the Youngs spent two years in Peru, South America, then returned to New Hampshire to build and enjoy their retirement home near Peterborough, New Hampshire. Dr. Young closes his letter: " I am writing all this to show how Dorothy worked hard to obtain her college education, helped determine the goals for both of us, and then continued to work hard to help attain these goals. We were married nearly 50 years. Dorothy was a great companion, mother, and an inspiration. With her continuing inspiration, and many happy memories, I am trying to do some of the things we had planned to do together." DOROTHY DISCOVERS WEAVING Although Dorothy was always interested in cloth and sewing, her interest in weaving was not aroused until the Youngs moved to New Hampshire when she enrolled in a weaving class given by Robert Heartz through the League of ew Hampshire Craftsmen. This led to the organi zation of a group of women intere ted in weaving who met in her house weekly, and to Dorothy's continuing search for more knowledge and skill. As her interest and enthusiasm increased she became an active member of t he New Hampshire Weavers Guild and the Weavers Guild of Boston. She attended workshops in the states and abroad to study with uch noted weavers as Peter Collingwood, E a 3


Dorothy demonstrates her art to a young admirer

Antella, Irma Robinson, Malin Selander, Marg Snyder and Elsie Regensteiner. As a result of her study she, too, became a master of the art and taught classes and workshops for National and local guilds . RECOGNITION ... Just a week before her death Dorothy received word from the University of New Hampshire that she was to be the reci pient of the Granite State Award for 1974, to be awarded on October 13. This citation, accepted by Dr. Young reads as follows : " The Granite State Award is presented to Dorothy Mirth Young teacher, weaver, craftsman and artist; examples of her versatile talent and art have been exhibited in places as distant as Sweden and India, indicating the international recognition bestowed on one of New England's most accomplished weavers and designers. Consistent with the philosophy she held her entire life, she generously shared her talents, skill and sense of beauty through teaching, demonstrating, exhibiting and encouraging others throughout the Northeast. An educational television film, " The World and Work of Dorothy Young" has been shown in every state of the United States. This film reflects the sensitivity and in-

sight the dedication, devotion, serenity and beauty of Dorothy Young, whose life and example we join in honoring today, October 13, 1974." The Peterborough Transcript and feature writer, Kate Kendall have provided the pictures of Dorothy in her studio and an article expressing the admiration and affections of her friends and neighbors. ARTS .. . ETCETERA . . . by Kate Kendall, courtesy of the Peterborough Transcript, April 25, 1974 ... "The day shall not be up so soon as I To try the new adventures of tomorrow!" " These lines, ascribed to a young man by the greatest of all poets, might have been written about Dorothy Young. Until the day she died, she had been happily engaged, in a spirit of perpetual adventure, in doing what she loved. "So, though her sudden death shocked and grieved her family and friends, it seems right to assume that Providence was kind in decreeing that to the very end she should have continued the work that was an inseparable part of her life. It was a work t hat was also an art and it gave satisfaction not only to her New England neighbors, but to people around the world." Just the day before a scheduled workshop in Concord, Lloyd Young took Dorot hy to the hospital where the doctor ordered a few days rest. The following mornin g a phone call came from the hospital. Mrs. Young had died quietly in her sleep. "The house built by the Youngs in the lovely woods of Sharon, overlooking the mountain, is filled with samples of Mrs. Young's work, much that had been finished and some to be completed . " Lloyd Young says quietly that he' going on with all the t hin gs they planned. She would never for an instant doubted t hat he would."

IN MEMORIAM ZETA Vera Lyo ns Bowser '38 Elizabeth Van Scoyoc Myers '30 IOTA Margaret Porter Marine 1 oroth y Mirth Young

'33 '23

PI Anita Barr

'36

ALPHA ALPHA Elizabeth Figert Cary H.uth Frazee ~! c olm Frances mi th Nicm1an

SIGMA Edith Manter Babcock

'37

ALPHA NU H.osemar hall

'54 '45 '.J5

'6

A \ . HOR


DIRECTOR OF ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Lois Schweikart O' Dell (Robert) Lambda

Lois Schweikart O'Dell, newly appointed Director of Alumnae Chapters, was formerly National Headquarters Fund Chairman. She is a Lambda who has served in every office of the Philadelphia Alumnae Chapter since joining it after graduation from Temple University in 1940. Lois' other interests include the Olney High School Alumni Association which she serves as Recording Secretary and Membership Chairman. She is an active member of the Oak Lane United Church of Christ, sings in the choir, and is superintendent of the Church School. As the result of having served on a sequestered jury, Lois has become very interested in the improvement of the judicial and penal systems and was a subcommittee chairman of the Citizens Committee for the Improvement of Justice and is now a member of the Task Force on Criminal and Juvenile Justice of both the Philadelphia Association and the GAMMA DISTRICT PRESIDENT Sara Wilson Mclllvaine (Franklin) Zeta

Sally Mclllvaine, Zeta initiate and chapter president has continued to serve the Sorority in a variety of ways since graduation from Lock Haven State College. A long-time resident of Lock Haven, Sally has worked as a school counselor, English and Remedial Reading teacher at Jersey Shore Junior High School, Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania since 1959. She served as Faculty Adviser to Zeta Chapter from 1965-1970 and in 1971-72. She will serve as District President for Zeta, Alpha Xi and Alpha Chi chapters. ANCHOR

Lois Schweikert O'Dell . Lambda Director of Alumnae Chapters

Pennsylvania S.E. Conference of the United Church of Christ. In 1973 she was elected Vice-Moderator of the Philadelphia Association of the United Church of Christ. NATIONAL CHAPLAIN Cynthia Peckhart McCrory (Charles) Alpha Alpha

Cynthia Peckhart McCrory, Alpha Alpha has been serving the State of Indiana as Area Alumnae Representative. A 1963 initiate of Alpha Alpha Chapter, Cynthia is a past President of the Cincinnati and Fort Wayne Alumnae Clubs, both of which she was instrumental in organizing. Since moving to Fort Wayne she has served as Scholarship Chairman of t he City Panhellenic. Cynthia teaches second grade in the Fort Wayne Community Schools, is active in several professional organizations.

5


In addition to joining her husband and fourth grade son, Gregory, in their outdoor activities, Cynthia has had time to get her Masters degree at Indiana U . and actively supports her church, Fort Wayne Museum of Art and the Isaac Walton League of America, an organization supporting the preservation of natural areas in Northeastern Indiana. NATIONAL PLEDGE CHAIRMAN Jacqueline Coffey, Alpha Sigma

Jacqueline Coffey, recently appointed National Pledge Chairman, has served as President, Vice President, Treasurer and Financial Chairman of her Collegiate Chapter and in 1972 was chosen, by the Kirksville Alumnae, as the Outstanding Active of Alpha Sigma Chapter. Since

Cynthia Peckhart McCrory. Alpha Alpha National Chaplain

Jacqueline Coffey . Alpha Si gma National Pledge Chairm an

Dana Bell Haggard . Rho Nat iona l Rush Cha irm an

graduation from Northeast Missouri State University she has been teaching business Education in the R.O.V.A. School District, Oneida, Illinois. She also sponsors and advises t he Yearbook staff. Jacqueline has recently been appointed to the Administrative Board of her church in Altona, Illinois. For recreation she reads, swims, and enjoys R .O.V.A.'s sports events. NATIONAL RUSH CHAIRMAN Dana Bell Haggard (Phil), Rho

Dana, 1970 honor graduate of Southwes tern tate, Durant, Oklahoma in 6

Business Admini tration is a homemaker at heart. Her present interest include camping, fishing and hunting with husband, Phil and their three year old son. Her hobbies are embroidery, painting and gardeni ng. While in college Dana was elected as top business admini tration student in Oklahoma, sixth in the nation. ince graduation she ha served as Alumnae Advi er to Rho Chapter, i a charter member of the Durant Alumnae hapter, and presently serve a Rho Chapter Advi er as well as ational Ru h hairman. l\CIIOR


NATIONAL STANDARDS CHAIRMAN Linda Mason Forrester (Gary), Beta Eta

Since her initiation as a charter member of Beta Eta Chapter in 1972, Linda has served as her chapter's Alumnae Adviser, assisted with the organization or the Edwardsville Alumnae Chapter and became a charter member of that group also. Until her husband, Gary, began navigation training with the Air Force at Mather Air Force Base, Linda taught Distributive Education in the St. Louis Public School system. She is presently teaching Office Job Training part time in an Adult School near the base. Linda was appointed National Standards Chairman following the 1974 convention.

Linda Mason Forrester. Beta Eta National Standards Chairman

AREA ALUMNAE REPRESENTATIVE, Ohio and Western Pennsylvania Edith Marie Altman , Alpha Omicron

Since graduation from Clarion State College in 1973 Edith has been working as an elementary school librarian. She is presently serving four libraries, two of which she set up. A fifth will be added to her program next year. She is still interested in swimming, having been a member of a collegiate team and worked several summers as a life-guard. Her future plans include graduate work toward a Library Masters Degree. AREA ALUMNAE REPRESENTATIVE Arkansas , Louisiana, Oklahoma, Texas Bobbie Nichols Tanner (Robert}, Alpha Gamma

Bobbie Tanner, has continued her active interest in Alpha Sigma Tau since her initiation at the New Orleans Convention in 1968. As collegiate president she represented Alpha Gamma Chapter in Toronto, in 1970 and Little Rock Alumnae in 1974. We are indebted to her for the reactivation of this chapter in 1973. A graduate of Henderson State College in Arkadelphia, Bobbie, now married to Robert Tanner, has a stepson, Chris age 7. She is a research assistant for Midwest Research Institute's Little Rock Office and is currently working on a solid waste study for the State of Arkansas, Department of Pollution Control and Ecology. ANCHOR

Edith Marie Altman, Alpha Omicron

Bobbie Nichols Tann er, Alph a Gamma

7


She is serving Alpha Sigma Tau as Area Alumnae Representative for Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and Texas. AREA ALUMNAE REPRESENTATIVE New Jersey and Eastern Pennsyl vania Diana DiMayo Gluckman (A. Phi.)

A founding sister of Alpha Phi Chapter, Diana DiMayo Gluckman served as recording secretary in her sophomore year of college and as treasurer in her Junior year. She has recently been initiated into the newly chartered West Chester Alumnae Chapter. She is married to Ken Gluckman and the couple moved to the New York City area in early 1972. Both were '71 graduates of West Chester State College. Diana has her degree in Elementary Education and has spent two years teaching underpriviliged children in New York City. Diana's interests include shopping for Early American antiques, growing plants, and crafts such as needlepoint and making decorative rug wall hangings.

Di ana DiMayo Gluckm an. Alpha Phi

AREA ALUMNAE REPRESENTATIVE Vi rginia Lynn Sullivan, Alpha Lambda

Lynn, a '74 graduate of Radford College and Alpha Lambda Top Tau, is presently teaching first grade in Blackstone, Virginia; spending her spare time learning to cook. She has a sister, Susan, teaching in Switzerland, and a brother, Billy, who is a freshman at V. P. I. As a collegiate member of Alpha Lambda Lynn served as Pledge Mistress

Lynn Sull ivan. Alpha Lambda Area Alumn ae Representative . Virginia

and Housing Chairman and had the honor of being chosen the Friendliest Greek on campus. With that distinction she is a welcome member to the National Staff.

THE PROFILE OF AN ALUMNAE DELEGATE Lois O'Dell, Lambda Could you be a typical alumnae delegate? If so, you are married, have a Bachelor of Science degree, teach school, and belong to several organizations. You love your family and friends, and of course, Alpha Sigma Tau . Such is part of the profile which emerged from the survey of 53 alumnae attending the Detroit Convention who replied to Maxine Stevens' que tionnaire. The survey results picture the typical delegate as being about 30 years old, give or take a year or two, with brown hair and

8

brown eyes. She tands 5' 5" and has probably added a few pounds since leaving college. The fact that she loves to cook probably follows logically. As a personality type, she i an extrovert. She is ambitious, likes to keep busyand, although her favorite pastime is reading, she also likes some kind of outdoor sports activity. She is a conscientiou citizen and votes in every election. proud to be a woman and although he' not an all-out Women' Libber he d believe in orne of the ba i . N H

R


CJhe CJJomecomlng THE HOMECOMINGThe night is a sleepy memory Of w eary waiting on plan es and off And scuttles between, Of constant hollow en gine echos And whispering waitin g loun ges, Of professionally poi ed stewardesses And drowsy porters and customs offi cials Now as th e chill dawn light Paints th e austere corridor through thick Glass, I walk on sodden feet to m eet th em. Th ey stand strangers slightly distorted By the door glass at th e end of th e arrival tunnel, Vagu ely familiar from famil y album photos. Th ey smile and wave, Hold open th e door, take m y hand luggage, A sk pointless polite ques tions About th e trip and family. Amid bustling baggage and hurry peo ple Con versation lags ... slow spinning uneasy silen ce, Turn s to unfamiliar subj ects ... Thoughts seep to incoh erence. W e walk down s tairs .. . A s if in slow motion movie Each step slides up to m eet m e. Out into bright wavering light, Th en th e back seat of th e car Head restin g on door glass Wind ow -fram ed city fli ck ers by Blurs into m emories . . . Summ er days spent wrapp ed in sticl<y h eat On the front la w n making clo ver n eckl aces , T oe pressing mud in murky puddles A fter a downpour . .. A sch ool-room window view Night-dark with clouds and rain . On ce, a w eek- end in N ew Orlean s .. . Round-eyed stares at antebellum dolls and pi xies And Aunt Sally's pralin es . Images com e in random sequ en ce A s though on a h elter-s k elter film Like th e busses and cars that scurry pas t Imp ersonally, in a town tha t on ce was h om e. Debbie Shrader Phi Ch apter

Since joining Alpha Sigma Tau, she has always been involved in sorority activities and was an officer of her collegiate chapter. She knows quite a bit about sorority history, and since leaving college she has been an active alumna. She has ANCHOR

attended at least one National Convention, perhaps two. If this description fits you, why not plan to attend the next convention in Kansas City? If not, come anyway and add your statistics to future profiles. 9


CONTRIBUTIONS TO NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS FUND April 1974 through December, 1974 CHAPTER Zeta Tau

CONTRIBUTOR Joyce E. Snyder Lloyd P. Young Shepherdstown Alumnae St. Louis Alumnae CONTRIBUTOR Peggy Ould Robertson Marguerite Fogle Beehner Ann Gray Cook Betty Whit low Foster Jacqueline Barret Green Leigh J. Lindjord Ann Turner Susan Hoggard Williams Louise Glade Bohlen Isabel Finkbine Reinert Carol Filemyr Foster V. Elaine Alexander Donn a J. Harvey Cook Alice Merkle Jones

CHAPTER Omicron Zeta Zeta Tau Alpha Lambda Beta P si Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Kappa Alpha Xi P si Omicron Alpha Alpha

MEMORIAL TO Ann Hardy Etheridge, Z T Dorothy Mirth Young, Iota Margaret Horner Goodman, Chi Edward E. Marshall, hu band of Janis Dale Marshall, Pi

CONTRIBUTOR Kathleen Woolley Blakely Virginia L . Langston Evelyn Allphin Loretta Jeter Hannum Molly Briscoe Morris Connie Williams George Jeanne Soeder Bittner Buffalo Alumnae Winifred H. Newman Catherine Boling Genevieve Melville Burris Margaret Robb Richards Carlony Clyde Massey Grace A. Beebe

CHAPTER Upsilon Phi Iota P si Iota Zeta Tau Delta Alpha Beta Alpha Kappa Iota Delta Alpha Delta Alpha

Looking for a way to thank an alum for some special aid- or a different way to honor a retiring adviser, patroness, or sponsor? Send a contribution to the National Headquarters Fund. She 'll be advised of your contribution with a personal note from the Fund chairman. Want a special way to remember a departed sister, adviser, patroness, sponsor, or chapter friend? Send a contribution to the Nationa l Headquarters Fund. It will be a lasting memorial and will mean a lot to the sorority and to future sisters. The specially-designed card below will be sent to whomever you would like informed of your contribution .

Enclosed is my contribution to the Alpha Sigma Tau National Headquarters Fund Checks payable to Mail to:

ALPHA SIGMA TAU Mrs. Donald H. Rhodes 621 Heron Point Circle Virginia Beach , Virginia 23452

NAME ____-=~--------~~~-----------------------------First

Midd le

Ma iden

M arried Name

ADDRESS路--~~-----------=~~~-=---------------------Number

Street - City- St a te

Z i p Code

COLLEGIATE CHAPTER,_________________ ALUMNAE (yr.), ___________ AMOUNT __________________

CHECK NO ., _____________

If this is a memorial contribution , please indicate for whom it is sent and to whom you wish notice of the contribution sent.

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HOR


How does your chapter stand as suppo rters of the National Headquarters Fund ? Wh en compared to the lists of total alumna e, all could be improved. If you've been putting off sending your contribution , mail it today. It will mean a lot to the future of Alpha Sigma Tau . Special thanks to those sisters who have contributed with each flyer and to the chapters who have se nt special contributions. Lois O'Dell (Mrs. Robert A.) Natio nal Headquaters Fund Chairman 222 W. Tabor Road Phil a., Pa . 19120 __./

CHAPTER ALPHA BETA DELTA ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA NU OMICRON PI SIGMA ZETA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI PSI RHO

-=z.....___NO . ALUMNAE CONTRIBUTORS

AMOUNT

19 6 12 13 4 6 15 2 11 4 12 17 4 16 10 12 6 16 3

176 67 78 80 80 66 155 20 160 53 119 281 75 114 63 185 29 159 52

188

2012

CHAPTER A ALPHA A BETA A GAMMA A DELTA A EPSILON A ETA A ZETA A THETA A KAPPA A LAMBDA A NU A XI A OMICRON A PI A TAU A PHI A OMEGA B BETA B EPSILON B ZETA BETA *

ALUMNAE CHAPTER CONTRIBUTIONS 75 1 Buffalo 10 1 Ft. Wayne 4 1 Houston 2 35 Lansing 10 1 Los Angeles 25 1 Muncy Prince Georges10 1 Mont. Co. 527.17 Nu (Greeley) 1 11 1 Roanoke 45 3 Shepherdstown 2 80 St. Louis 12.90 1 Ypsilanti

16 ANCHOR

NO . ALUMNAE CONTRIBUTORS

AMOUNT

15 2 2 2 7 3 1 1 6 23 3 11 4 3 4 3 1 1 3 1 2 98

164 20 15 8 52 18 5 3 70 161 20 45 14 4 11 23 1 5 7 10 37.82 * 693.82

includes collegiate donation

TOTALS Alumnae Alumnae Chapters Special memorials Interest

CONTRIBUTIONS

CO NTR IBUTORS

2,705.82 845.07 110.00 94.97 3,755.86

286 16 2 304

Statistics compiled as of Dec. 31, 1974

845.07 11


WELCOME to BETA TAU On December 19, 1969, Beta Tau, Lowell Tech's second sorority was accepted by the Board of Trustees. The idea of a second sorority was begun because of the need of several girls of L.T.I. to have something else for themselves. One of their main purposes was the hope of changing the image of the "Tech girl" in the eyes of students and fa culty. Since then Beta Tau has had a 'Help Week' at the beginning of each fall semester and for the first time this year, a 'Help Week' at the beginning of the spring semester. Beta Tau has continued to maintain its high standards of scholastic achievement and participation in extra-curricular activities ranging from student government, women's sports to other student organizations. The members have also become involved with many service projects both on the L.T.I. campus and in the Lowell community. Through its many activities - social functions , rushing events, fund -raising projects, service projects and intramural sports - Beta Tau has made many sisters' college years so much more memorable and invaluable. With its approaching future as a University, Lowell Tech is expected to become an even more significant academic and cultural center. In 1975, Beta Tau petitioned Alpha Sigma Tau for national affiliation and on February 22 was pledged as Beta Tau Chapter. The period encompassing 1895 through 1974 has seen Lowell Technological In-

stitute incorporated as the Lowell Textile School, enlarged as the Lowell Textile Institute and transferred in 1918 as a property of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts . Designated as Lowell Technological Institute in 1953, the Massachusetts school is scheduled to merge with neighboring Lowell State College this year, forming t he Univer ity of Lowell. The growth and progress of L.T.I. has clo ely paralleled the changes in name, and today ranks as the most important science, engineering and technical school in the state. Programs in the academic realm are offered at both undergraduate and graduate levels. The combined enrollment for t he co-educational institution, including conti nuin g education programs is nearly 10,000. Although ihe majority of students are from the New England area, some 49 nations are represented at the school by foreign students. The physical plant of the 80 acre campus, located 25 miles north of Boston, on the banks of the Merrimack River, includes a complex of 29 building . Among recent construction are an 18 story student union building, featuring h ousing and facilities for student organizations, a large modern library, one of the world's finest chemistry buildings, a nu clear center and an Olympic size swimming pool and a hockey rink. An Arts and Science building, named in honor of President Olsen, was opened la t fall.

Beta Tau Chapter, Lowell Technological Institute , Lowell Massachusetts


Ruth Magers Gl osse r A lpha. 1924

Designer of the Sorority Crest In 1926, Ruth Magers, Alpha '24 recognized the AST Crest embossed on her future brother-in-law's attractive ostrich cigarette case. He remarked that the case had been a sorority formal favor. Miss Magers quickly responded that she had designed the AST National Crest while a member of the Alpha chapter in the college year 1922-1923. Many events have transpired in the life of Ruth Magers since she graduated from Michigan State Teachers College (now Eastern Michigan State University). The daughter of the late Professor Samuel D. and Ella Kirtland Magers taught Home Economics, English, and Art in the Dennison and Stryker (Ohio) School Systems before marrying Dr. Thomas V. Glosser in 1929. Dr. Glosser has been a practicing physician in the Dennison-Uhrichsville, Ohio area for fifty one years. Since her marriage, Ruth Magers Glosser was employed as a teacher in the Uhrichsville High School and adult education programs. She and her husband are the parents of one daughter, Jane ANCHOR

Glosser Hubert, a Masters graduate in Social Work from the Ohio State University where she was a member of Alpha Phi Sorority. Mrs. Hubert is presently a clinical practitioner of P sychiatric Social Work at Harding Hospital in Worthington, Ohio. Her son, James G. Hubert is Freshman Class vice-president at Mt. Union College in Alliance, Ohio, where he is a pledge of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Her dau ghter, Mary Ellen Hubert is a high school senior and plans to attend college in t he Fall. Fifty two years have passed since Rut h Magers Glosser designed the ational Crest which contains the major elements of Alpha Sigma Tau sisterhood. Living in Eastern Ohio, she looks forward to receiving the ANCHOR with its news of active and alumnae activities. And, with each glimpse of the Crest, she remember her lasting contribution to Alpha Sigma Tau. We are indebted to Ruth for a lovely and permanent reminder of our ideal .

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Chapter News

Alph a Kappa Cas t of " Over Here"


Alphas Keep Busy The fall semester has been busy and exciting for Alpha chapter at Eastern Michigan University. Our rush activities consisted of pizza parties, a Halloween party, and a Bubble formal among other things. We pledged three girls this semesterPam Rapinski, Marcia Eby and Sue Sustak who kept us busy every second along the way. Homecoming this year was a very busy time for us. We had so many things going on, it was hard to keep up with everything. Our sister, Theresa Rusch, was in com-

.

-·--~----·-

...

·-···

:~~~-~*·'-·· -~,-~;:t?:~Ir~~t~E.~~l?¥~:~~-

petition for Homecoming Queen sponsored by Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. For talent she did a dan ce number which also helped her with school because she is a dan ce major. We went to the Homecoming football game together on Saturday and although Eastern lost to Kent State, we all had a great time anyway. We had an Open House for pledges and alumni and their escorts. This year for our 75th Anniversary, our Founders Day, luncheon was held at Win Schuler's in Ann Arbor. The speakers were Du Wayne Martin and Lorretta Roche from Ypsilanti State Hospital who had a presentation about helping emotionally disturbed children. The lunch was delicious and the speakers were very interesting. We have also been very active in sports. We played softball, football and volleyball. It is challenging, it keeps us on the go, and it helps to keep us in shape. Rita Slachter

--·-:--~"':...-:-;-

Can't Get Enough of That Funky S'tuff Delta Chapter

In a flash it was Homecoming Our hundredth birthday, no less, With a theme of remembering The event was the best. We were pleased to participate Amid poms, paste and wire, Our float was a winner Sixth place we did acquire.

The fall had arrived And with it a new year, Full of excitement Love and good cheer.

The day was so special 'Cause selected from all sorts, Lisa Leiphart was crowned princess In the Homecoming court.

We jumped right in Making plans for our rush, With Lisa Leiphart's great guidance Our rush was quite plush.

For seventy five years Delta's been Tau, A Founder's Day special For one and for all.

You see, we're quite proud To have gained new wealth, In the form of eight pledges The image of vigor and health.

We celebrated by going To a restaurant of fame, Sixty sisters in white Showed pride in our name.

ANCHOR

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We enjoyed several mixers With many nice frats, Phi Sig, Theta Chi Were a few up to bat. The eight new pledges Created an Hawaiian delight, And planned our fall formal To last through the night. The guests were attired In the latest of fashion, The group they provided Met with great satisfaction. The buffet that they served Completed the theme, And the pledges were told They had fulfilled our dream . In the tradition of Santa We'll hold this year's last bash, Giving presents and love In a big Christmas splash . And just like the old year The new one will come, Beginning next Semester Bringing barrels of fun. Dianne Tittle

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Zetas Life Full of Actzvi~y The semester started this year with the sisters anxiously anticipating rush. Our t heme, Taus on Sesame Street proved to be fun for the sisters and rushees alike! After a long and tiring pledge period, we proudly initiated sixteen new sisters on December 8. Homecoming was celebrated the weekend of October 26. The activities started off with the construction of our float entitled Tau Olympics in accordance with the theme of International Flare. Friday,

16

sisters, pledges, and their dates all celebrated the beginning of a fun filled weekend. Early Saturday morning, our float was on its way past the judges stand followed by AST's homecoming canrudate Debbie George who was elected to the court. Debbie George also represented the Zeta chapter this summer at the Alpha Sigma Tau convention where she was crowned Princess. On October 28, twenty-four sisters rederucated themselves in a formal ceremony after our regular business meeting. The ceremony was very solemn and one to be long remembered. For Halloween, we united with the brothers of Phi Mu Delta and gave the head start children downtown a party. The pre-schoolers all seemed to enjoy themselves but not half as much as the sisters giving the party. Founders Day celebration this year had a different atmosphere. The festivities started Friday night November 3 with sisters and pledges going on an overnight retreat. Saturday the sisters from Mansfield State joined us for a formal ceremony. We are presently planning a Christmas caroling outing at the Allenwood Prison. If all goes well, we will be merrily singing for the inmates along with the brothers of Tau Kappa Epislon. On December 8, we will be participating once again in the annual Aqua Capers. We will be competing against other sororities and fraternities on campus to keep our first place trophy. Janie Murray

JOIN an ALUMNAE CHAPTER SUPPORT your ALUMNAE CHAPTER

Ai\ flOR


Fall 1974 pledge pinning with Big Sisters.

Fall rields Four New Members for Thetas Fall quarter at Theta Chapter, Wayne State University, began with our informal rush party; the theme was "Get to know Alpha Sigma Tau informally". One of the actives, Kitty Bowlds, volunteered her backyard for this rush party, which was a campfire-sing-along. Our big brothers attended and helped get the fire started while the actives got acquainted with the rushees. Our formal rush was held at Sigma Pi Fraternity House. Each rushee was given a yellow tea rose and a candle to show our sincerity and friendship. The result of our rush program, initiated by Donna Kanigowski, Rush Chairman, are our 1974 Fall Pledge Class: Jean Bury, Ivy Gold, Donna Psi en ski and Judy Wheeler. They were a very enthusiastic pledge class and were initiated on December 17, after which we went to dinner at Schweizer's in Detroit. Beverly Gryczko, our Chapter Adviser, has been a tremendous help during pledgANCHOR

ing, as well as in every day sorority business. Most of the actives are involved in a variety of activities and honors on campus. Judy Fox, our nominee for Convention Queen, is on Sigma Pi Fraternity's Sweetheart Court, and because of her great involvement in Theta Chapter, which is usually behind the scenes, she is the Top Tau from our Chapter for the 1974-1975 school year. Our President Barbara Kotula is graduating in June. She serves on the executive board of the National Art ducation Association at Wayne State and still maintains the highest scholastic average in our Chapter. Diana Luna was on the Wayne State Homecoming Court in October. Sue Rivard is Panhellenic President at Wayne State and was also on Mortar Board for her achievements and involvement in Wayne State Activities. She is also Social Service Chairman and has initiated the selling of Christmas Cards for the emotionally disturbed, by our Chapter. Kathy Riegel our Vice President planned a Christmas party with the Chapter and our big brothers on December 22, at Pat Monazym's home in East Detroit. Catherine Bowlds

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Iota Stays Busy All Sernester The Iota Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau at Emporia Kansas State College had a great fall semester, proudly pledging sixteen new sisters. Two of our sisters, Janey Froome and Debbi Miller, began their year of varsity cheerleading. We started out the year with our first exchange with Delta Zeta and two fraternities, Acacia and Sigma Tau Gamma. It was a great time of dancing and getting reacquainted at the 5th Season. Then on September 19 we had a 50's party. It was a real success and even Wolfman Jack showed up to give the kids a thrill . We next had a Volleyball Party at the new Physical Education building and played some exciting games. On September 26, the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity picked us up in the Skateland bus and took us all to the skating rink, a wild but fun exchange. Our exchange with the Phi Delta Theta fraternity was a football game on October 10. Even though we emerged bruised and winded, we had to admit we'd had a fantastic time. The Bloodmobile was on EKSC's campus at the beginning of October, so the 1st, 2nd and 3rd we all worked on blood bag assemblage and the braver ones of us gave a pint of blood. Later in October, we took 35 stuffed animals we had made to the Emporia Welfare Agency to use for Christmas. A big event this year was Dad's Weekend, October 5th and 6th. Saturday afternoon, we gave a skit for our pops, had our pictures taken and sat down for a good chili supper before heading for the football game. After the game, we took our dads out dancing and ended our weekend after church on Sunday. This year our brothers also came so it was a good family time for us all. 18

The big Homecoming activities this year were on Nov. 2. We won the 2nd place trophy for our float, and 3rd place in house decorations. We whipped the Fort Hayes Tigers 28-13, and at half time ceremonies, Susan Alberg was named to Who's Who in U.S. Colleges and Universities. Following the game, we were hostesses to a tea at the house for the alumnae. Founders Day was celebrated on November 12th with dinner at the house for the alums. Following dinner a speech on the History of Iota Chapter was given by Diana Gerard. We were then entertained with some lovely selections by the Emporia High School Acappella Choir. Our Yell ow Rose Formal, was held on December 7th and on December lOth we had our Christmas party. Then came the week of final exams. We only hope that our spring semester will be as successful as this fall semester has been. Mona Percy

Otnicron Welcomes Chapter Counselor Nineteen Omicrons returned to Concord College this fall excited to be starting a new semester of activities. And a busy semester it has been! We started off with a popcorn party for our independent friends , with games and lots of songs. Soon, rush was upon us. Our first party was an outdoor bash at president Mandy Covey's house . But eventually we had to move inside, soaked to the bone becau e the weather refu ed to cooperate. Our formal party was a S'.-vingin' 60's part with limbo rocking and bubble gum blowing contests. Three da slater' e pledged our new sisters, Roberta Brizendin . AN II R


Vickie Rothausen, and Mary Simpkins. We also initiated two pledges from last spring, Vanessa Campbell and Ruth Sauret. As we moved into the semester, we had socials with four fraternities: Alpha Sigma Phi, Theta Xi, Pi Kappa Alpha and Tau Kappa Epsilon. Midterm caught us working on our Homecoming Queen campaign. We sponsored Susan Carlton in the contest with help from the TKE fraternity. We based the campaign on the slogan, "Don't be losin'-Vote Susan." On the day of homecoming we welcomed back several alumnae and guests with a wine tasting party. Omicrons donated their time and a lot of work to two worthy causes this fall by working for, and donating blood to the Red Cross Bloodmobile and by collecting $60 for UNICEF in nearby Princeton. We met Halloween with another party for our independent friends. Ghosts, witches, and goblins were on hand with plenty of refreshments to entertain them. Sometimes we even scared ourselves. Founders Day was celebrated here at Concord with a banquet, candlelighting and rededication ceremonies. In attendance were 20 collegiates and 19 alumnae from our Princeton-Athens and Bluefield Alumnae Chapters. As the end of pledging drew near, the actives had a slumber party for the pledges and the pledges honored the actives with a "Dig 'Em Taus" Big SisLittle Sis party. Then we all began working on our annual Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, cosponsored this fall by our Sigma Tau Gamma brothers. We had a special guest for our dance: Barb Trainer, collegiate chapter counselor, visited us for about a week. We all enjoyed her visit; she's a fantastic lady. Also at the dance Roberta Brizendine was announced as the best pledge of fall1974. With finals upon us, we took a break for a Christmas party honoring our graduating seniors, Debbie Bowling and Mandy Covey and saw the year out, looking always forward to returning in the spring. Susan Baldwin ANCHOR

Rho Comes A

Long Way The activities of the Rho Chapter at Southeastern State in Durant began with informal rush and picking up pledges. Initiation for new members Pam Andrews, Janet Colbert, Ivy Forbes, Brenda Holstein, and Jackie Lipe was November 12. Ten Alpha Taus were chosen in the top twenty Pretty Girls at Southeastern State: Shawna Andrews, Angie Johnson, Valda Merrick, Mary Pitschke, Candy Platter, Mignon Smith, Melidna Spring, Brenda Stevenson, Paula Sullivan, and Lynn Winters. During homecoming at Southeastern the Alpha Tau float placed second. The homecoming theme, " You've Come A Long Way" was also used for the Alpha Tau float. Four Alpha Taus, Shawna Andrews, Mignon Smith, Melinda Spring, and Lynn Winters represented various campus organizations in the homecoming revue. The members were treated to dinner at Maifeh's at the end of pledgeship by the fall pledge class. Andy Ward was selected as beau and John Wilson was chosen pledge beau. Melinda Spring received the honor of White Rose for the Sigma Tau Gamma chapter. The Rosebud honor was received by Ivy Forbes. Glenna Mcllvoy, Angie Johnson, and Jackie Williams were initiated into Cardinal Key, a national women's honor society. The Founders Day Banquet was celebrated in the Holiday Inn banquet room with several quests in attendance. The fall semester ended with the annual Christmas party. Andy Ward, beau, presented the Alpha Taus with some cups for their punch bowl. Brenda Steven on

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Zeta Taus Have An Active Spring The Zeta Taus of Longwood started off another hectic semester with RUSH. As usual it was quite exciting. Before we could recover from a long Christmas break, we were out looking for new Tau Babies. And we found them-10 wonderful pledges! We were proud to initiate them on March 31 . As usual our sisters are always active in athletics. Diane Jones and D. D. Hulvey played on the basketball team; Marilyn Dull on the golf team; Sandy Conkwright on the gymnastics team; Sue Ball and Terri Sawyer on the lacrosse team; and Beryl Dixon and Robin Wallmeyer were on the swim team. Robin Wallmeyer and Mary Beth Yeakley swam in the water show. Paula Williams, Ann Steger, and Robin Glascock were selected for Geist, a local honorary leadership society. Linda Dodson was invited to join Lamda Iota Tau, an international honor society for outstanding achievement in language literature courses, and Suzanne Stewart was selected for Phi Kappa Phi, a national honor society. Our sisters selected Marsha Spear and Sally Chewning to represent AST in the Miss Longwood Pageant. Marsha placed within the Top Five Finalists, and Sally was crowned Miss Longwood 1974. During Spring Festival Weekend in March, Debi Carter and Susan Ridenour represented the Sophomore Class on the Spring Festival Court. Suzanne Stewart was the Senior Class representative. and Jessika Jenks was crowned Spring Festival Queen. Also Nancy Dmoch was elected to represent the Zeta Taus at the ational Convention as delegate and queen.

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In other activities, Mary Bruce Hazelgrove was elected as Head of Freshman Production and Head Colleague. Cheryl Sams and Deloris Bigger were selected as Colleagues. Terri Sawyer was elected as President of the Junior Class, and D. D. Hulvey was elected as Vice P resident of the Senior Class. Paula Williams, Loretta Bunting, and Robin Glascock were members of CHI, and Jane Chalkley and Rachel J oily received commendations from CHI for service to the school and their classes. As a social serv:ce project, we sent money to the Pine Mountain Settlement, and sold stationery and Rice Krispy treats for money-making projects. Rachel Jolly

Phis Receive Many Honors The Phi Sisters returned to Southeastern Louisiana University in Hammond full of excitement and anticipation of Fall Rush. Phi is proud to announce the pledging of 15 girls. This semester held a full social calender for the Phis. Mixers w:ith our brother fraternity Sigma Tau Gamma and also with ATO, monthly birthday parties for members, and Tau Appreciation Week which culminated in a slumber party complete with hot dogs and homemade ice cream. The Phis got together with Sigma Tau Gamma to build a homecoming float. The theme, " Give the Indians the Reds" won us first prize for the second consecutive year. Scholastically the Alpha Tau won individual honors. Vickie Reynold Mary Mormino, Marcia Duren, Pat Nayle, Susan Chauvin, Linda Jeffers, Dee J a obsen, Lynda F. Munson Debbie chrad r, onnie Taylor, and ue u lin w r AN HOR


Phi pledges at pin pledging .

recognized at SLU's Honors Convocation. Five seniors were invited to join Phi Kappa Phi and Thirteen Club Honor Societies or in some cases both . Invited to Who's Who were Becky Brady, Susan Chauvin, Marcia Duren, and Lorrie Roberts. Members, pledges, and alumae got together on November 6 to celebrate AST's 75th Founders Day at Maison de Mashburns. Dr. Bob Butler, Dean of Student Affairs, was the guest speaker. Taus are very active in the intramurals program, and even though we may not win very often, we are always in on the fun with lots of fun and jokes. One of our

Chis Busy rear Round Summer may mean vacation to most collegiates, but to Chi chapter it was the beginning of a busy schedule of events. First on the agenda was the annual sumANCHOR

pledges is really athletic. Dee Jacobsen was named to the Women's Intercollegiate All-State Tournament team in Volleyball. She was also Most Valuable Player for SLU. The Phis welcomed Mrs. Mildred MacArthur, of the School of Business, as a new adviser for the Phi Chapter. Our social service project this semester was preparing a Thanksgiving food basket for a needy family. The semester ended with a Senior Party Brunch in honor of Susan Chauvin, Lisette Ehret, Diana Locascio, Lynda F. Munson, and Patricia Nayle. Bets Carney

mer meeting and swimming party-picnic at the home of our adviser, Mrs. Howard Carper. It wasn't long after that we heard wedding bells ringing for sister Karen Sears. There was little time to rest as convention drew near. Chi Chapter had four members traveling the 500 mile to Detroit. Representing us were Lois Brumback, Anna Mary Willingham Martha Coffin, and Linda Mullenax . Farewells turned to welcomes a t he delegation returned to Shepherd allege

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for more work as the fall semester began. September included a Parents Picriic with parents traveling from as far as New Jersey to learn about AST and what it means to their daughters. Another picnic followed-this time a Panhellenic picnic to greet prospective pledges. Homecoming was the next big event on the calender. Chi chapter, in keeping with the Oktoberfest theme, had a gingerbread sweet shop and sold baked goods. Hard work and long hours paid off as we were awarded " Best Design". Other activities included a car rally, attendance at the football game, and a coffee hour for alums. All AST members, past and present wore yellow mums with green AST letters. The first week of November Chi presented a display in the Student Center honoring AST's 75th Birthday. On November 2nd several members participated in a Donkey Basketball game for Parents Day. On November 4 the chapter celebrated Founders Day by dining at a local restaurant. The annual Alumnae-Collegiate Founders Day banquet was held November 14. Following a social hour and dinner a program was presented on the history of AST and Chi Chapter. Highlights included-winning Chi songs from past years, a fashion show of what Chi girls wore on campus through the decades, reading the original minutes from the installation of Chi, and slides from past conventions. Alpha Sigma Tau is a service organization but this may be going too fartwo of our members will be entering the armed services upon graduation in May. Pat Sigle will enter the Army and Anna Mary Willingham will become a Marine. Chi's bowling team, the Ten Pin Turt les, won third place in the Sorority Bowling League. Sisters were spotlighted all over Shepherd campus. In t he t heatrical spotlight Marty Rebert and Donna Edsall were in "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown". In the athletic field Pat Sigle was a member of the womens volleyball team which took 3rd place at state tournament, and scholastically Pat Sigle and Donna Edsall were named to Who' Who. Martha Coffin

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Psi On 'The Go The Psi chapter of Madison College in Harrisonburg, Virginia came back to school this fall with a feeling of unity and a close sisterhood. We all pulled together to bring about a very successful rush that brought us four new pledges. On N ovember 17th our four pledged sisters were initiated with Kathy Endlein receiving the outstanding pledge award. Planning for formal rush in January, Debbie Marriott, our rush chairman, has already held many activities for prospective rushees. We held a coffee and doughnut get-together with over 60 rushees attending. This year Psi held their Founders Day at the Sheraton Inn. Our program included dinner and a ritual ceremony to renew our sisterly vows. Psi became active in this year's Madison College homecoming. Our activities included entering a car into the annual homecoming parade and holding a party for all returning alumnae, parents, and sisters. In the social service field. Psi contributed to the M.S. Dance Marathon, the Tonnie Lantz Kidney Fund, and the 17 mile cancer bike ride. One of the most successful areas has been in fund raising. We raised money from printing and distributing blotters with local advertising to all the dorms on campus. We also received a cash prize for placing first in the second annual Madison College Alumni Telephon. In the next few months we plan to hold the movie " Pete and Tillie" and set up a bean chan ce for other fund raising activitie . Psi looks forward to many things in the coming months, especially the installation of Sherry Trayer, as Pre ident of Panhellenic in the spring. Martha J. " ails i\ fl R


Pledge class of Fall 1974, Alpha Epsilon .

Successful rear for Alpha Epsilons Greek Meets touched off the beginning of a successful year for the Alpha Epsilon Chapter at Western Illinois University. At Pledge Pick-Up, September 27, we welcomed seventeen pledges. We congratulate Rush Chairman, Jerilyn Kriska and her assistant Donna Joyce for a job well done. The sisters were represented in the "Yell like Hell" Pep Rally to liven up the WIU Homecoming festivities. Under the leadership of Debbie Cashman, we did fifties cheers in nostalgic costumes. Our house decoration, "Golden Records" won third place in house decoration competition. The Alpha Epsilons are proud to be represented by sister Teresa Daly and pledge Deelite Cashman on the cheerleading squad. Also on the Wrangler pompom squad are Barbi Graham and pledge Pam Vail. ANCHOR

The Alpha Epsilons enjoyed continued success when they won the TKE Powder Puff Football Tournament, retaining the title for the second consecutive year. Thanks go to our coaches, Al Boaz and Bob Hardig and the determination of the sisters who led us to victory. The sisters celebrated Founders Day at a formal dinner attended by the entire chapter, house mot her Peggy Boryska, faculty advisor, Jan Frowein, and Chapter Advisor Mrs. Mary Moon. It was followed by a beautiful candlelight ceremony. We closed t his quarter with the election of new officers. We welcome Chris Spears as our new President. Teri Stancil

Alpha Kappas are ((Overdue" During the fall semester, Alpha Kappa Marietta College, pledged eight member 23


Wendy Binder, Anne Dorfman, Julie Downey, Karen Kittridge, Martha Kushner, Donna Murphy, Judy Page and Judy Wilson. For our first rush party, we brought back "Grease", the theme of last year's serenade. The new musical, "Over Here", was this year's serenade them~. O':lr h~me颅 coming candidate was TonJa E1chm11ler, who played the part of a German spy aboard a train carrying sailors to the front during World War II. She joined the singing DePaul sisters who were played by Debby Allen and Gale J ozwik. Other members played sailors and their girls. The Homecoming Tea, held October 19 was attended by many of our alumna~ our Alumnae Adviser, Mrs. Hill, and ' several of our patronesses. Alpha Kappas celebrated Fou~ders Day on November 3 at the Manetta Country Club. Mrs . Phipps, National Housing Chairman, gave an interesting talk about the founding of Alpha Sigma Tau . Founders Day was concluded with a rededication ceremony where each member repledged herself to the ideals of Alpha Sigma Tau. At the National Convention last summer, Alpha Kappas were given a trophy for the highest scholastic average for the last year, for a small chapter. At Family Day, we won the award for the most scholastic improvement for the spring semester. This semester brought the news of two marriages and three engagements. Kitty Keith became engaged to Dana Burnside who graduated last year. Nancy Huffman, our housemother and a n active member, became engaged and was married in November. She moved to Virginia, and we were sad to see her go. We learned that Diane Weissinger, a '74 graduate, was to be married in December. Gale J oZ\vik is engaged to be married after she graduates next semester. The e mester end ed on a happy note with our Christmas Party which was attend ed by all t he members, ational Offi ers a nd patrone ses. Mary Schwartz 24

The cast of 路路 over Here" ' poses for a group picture.

Alpha LaJllbda: Sisters Working Together It h as been a bu y but rewarding fall quarter for the Alpha Lambdas at Radford College. This fall has seen t he initiation of two pledge classe . The spring pledge were initiated on September 12. Our pledge program has been cut from nearly fifteen weeks to seven. This keeps our pledges very busy but prevents a ny loss of ent husia m toward t he end. . very succes ful fall ru h brought u ten spirited pledges wh o ch o e the name " R owdy 10." They became new si ter on ovember 14 increa in g our i terh ood to forty-o ne member . Beginning with ou r pring pl dge cla , we did m a with ignatur card . t pin AiV HOR


pledging, each pledge is given an unfinished smiley face on a piece of round wood. She has to have a signature from every sister (by visiting and being visited) before she can be initiated. When the unfinished smiley face is signed by every sister, a smile is burned into the wood and is presented at initiation. It seems to be working quite well, as it gets the sisters to visit pledges and pledges to visit sisters. Our National Founders Day was extra special this year. In addition to our special guests, including the Director of Collegiate Chapters, Mary Charles Ashby, and Epsilon District President Beth James, we witnessed the initiation of a new alumnae chapter! We are so proud of the women who organized this chapter, and are thrilled that the Radford area now has an alumnae chapter. As our social service project, we showed cartoons to underprivileged neighborhood children. We provided transportation and served the children popcorn and fruit juice. We enjoyed it as much as the children did! Every fall quarter, the senior sisters are presented their AST mugs by the nonsenior sisters. This year, the mugs were presented at the climax of the fall pledge class party. We then jumped into cars and went to the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity house at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg and "initiated" our mugs! Alpha Lambda is losing a great sister this quarter. Bittsy Reed is graduating and will be greatly missed by her sisters. We congratulate her and wish her well in the coming years. Alpha Lambda is very proud of their president, Becky Jennings, for winning "Top Tau" at Convention this year. We are also thrilled about our 98 % efficiency! Congratulations to Madonna Echols and Pat Edwards on their award winning song and to Kathy Sowards and Leslee Wade on the award winning scrapbook. Fall quarter is now finished, and we are already planning and preparing for winter quarter. We anticipate a successful rush. Working together is one of the binding forces that strengthens our sisterhood. Carla Miller ANCHOR

Alpha Mu News Alpha Mu U. of A. Monticello began the year by having many money making projects. The first of these was our bake sales, in which we proved our ability at baking slice-n-bake cookies, or better yet, the no-bake goodies! If our cooking was not enough, we then tried our hand as salesman in our two rummage sales. After everyone had experienced our "sales" they were thrilled with the chance to get even with us, as we once again had a dunkin' booth at the Fall Fun Festival. With our newly revived Tau Spirit, came our three new sponsors. Mrs. Kathy Blagg, Miss Kathy Brown, both instructors at UAM, and Miss Vickie Todd, one of our very own alumnae. Gail Gardner has been a cheerleader at U AM for two years, and this year she was elected captain of the squad! Our list of Taus was high in those who made Who's Who: Cinda Yelvington, Rose Holley, Wanda Strother, Mary Thomason, Pat Monk, Joy St. John, and J aye Robinson. Cinda Yelvington was elected president of the speech fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta. Joy St. John was also elected president of Royer Dormitory. Preceding Open Rush, we had an open house, welcoming all UAM women to come see our sorority room, meet the Taus and have refreshments. This was a fun time for all. After open rush ended, we gained one new Pledge, Peggy Wails, who was elected a state nursing officer at the Arkansas State Convention. With Homecoming Activities came the theme of the 20's. We began our fe tivities by sending our alums a newsletter with Mary Thomason as editor. We had two main winners of the homecoming games. Joy Scucchi was a runner-up in the Charleston Contest and Dorothy Richard was crowned Miss Flapper by 25


Linda Johnston, last year's Miss Bobby Socks. Joy Scucchi was also 1st runnerup in the Miss Flapper Contest. Our pregame activities consisted of an open house for all alumnae. We celebrated Founders Day with our annual Mother-Daughter tea. This is a time in which we can share with our mothers our love for the sorority by telling them a part of our history, singing songs, and seeing our sisterly love. Halloween and Christmas both found Alpha Mus busy decorating the doors in the dormitories with Halloween candy sacks and Christmas trees decorated with candy. Because the Alpha Mus no longer have a brother fraternity with Sigma Tau Gamma, we had our Christmas formal with Theta Xi fraternity, where Joe Dunaway and Mike Brooks were announced as Alpha Sigma Tau Beaus and Mary Thomason was given the award as 1974 Best Member. Linda Johnston

our rush party, and it was certainly wort? our while. Many rushees expressed their sincere compliments on a successful party. Homecoming weekend was an enjoyable time for all, and especially for the Taus. We were very proud of Janice Butko's fine representation as a homecoming queen candidate. We were very proud of our float, also. The theme was Taus in Toyland and, the Alpha Xi Chapter won first place out of all the sororities for our float. Among other accomplishments, the Alpha Xi Chapter is proud to proclaim the news of collecting one-hundred eighty eight dollars for the United Fund. The Taus celebrated Founders Day by getting together with the Zeta Chapter at Lock Haven State College. The Alpha Xi Chapter is very proud to announce its initiation of nine wonderful girls. The initiation service was followed by a banquet with Linda Homich as the senior speaker. Judith Fanus

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Alpha XI Has Rush Successful Rewarding Semester for Alpha Onzicrons The Alpha Xi Chapter, Mansfield, Pa., has experienced a very successful season. School started in the later part of August after a long summer vacation. The Taus started the semester by helping to show our parents an enjoyable parent's weekend. The sisters had a sorority tea where parents could meet other parents and learn more about the sorority. On September 23, we had our rush party and the theme was Tau-Italia. We arranged the lounge in the style of an Italian restaurant and served meat-ball sandwiches, punch, and cookies to the mshees. The sisters were cleverly dressed like Italians. We put a lot of work into

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Fall semester for the Alpha Omicron Chapter at Clarion State College started with Round Robin on Sunday, September 15th. The sisters entertained rushee with sorority songs and a di play of articles. Our Informal Rush party, entitled "Sleepytime Tau," was held on Wednesday, September 25th. Games, entertainment, and refreshment were enjoyed by all. The Formal Rush party with a theme of "Emerald City" was given on Tue day, October 8th. The ru hees were given a buffet dinner and then took a trip down the Yellow Brick Road with our own Dorothy. A

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Marie Mangieri is the sweetheart of the Mu Phi Ch apter of Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity .

Alpha Omicron 's homecoming float won second place .

A successful result of our rushing efforts was our hard-working Fall pledge class consisting of ten girls. They became sisters December 9th, 1974. Homecoming 1974 at Clarion was held the weekend of October 18, 19, and 20th. The theme of the parade was Pennsylvania Revisited. The Alpha Omicron float placed second in the sorority division with the title, " Pennsylvania: Genesis of Freedom." Also that weekend one of our sisters, Marie Mangieri, was announced as sweetheart of the Mu Phi Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity.

The sisters and pledges of the chapter along with their parents celebrated Founders Day with a sit down dinner at the Clarion Holiday Inn. Coach Robert Bubb, wrestling coach at CSC, spoke on the growing field of women's athletics. Our sextet performed and a candlelighting ceremony was held. The sisters ended a successful social semester on the campus with a Christmas date party December 7th. A Christmas food basket was presented to a needy family in Clarion County before the sisters left for their own holidays. Janice Fred ley

Alpha Pis

Keep Busy The fall semester for the Alpha Pi Chapter at Slippery Rock was a very worthwhile and active one and found the sisters busy with sorority activities. We started the fall semester with informal rush and as a result received eight new pledges. After pledging for seven weeks the Alpha Pi Chapter has eight new sisters.

ANCHOR

Homecoming was a big event for Slippery Rock and for the Greeks. We worked on our Homecoming float with the brothers of Theta Chi and the Theme of our float was "Huckleberry Float." The float was never completed or entered in the Homecoming Parade. The night before Homecoming t he barn in which the sisters and the brothers had been building the float caught on fire and destroyed the float as well as t he barn which was owned by Mr. Porter McCandless. It was a great disappointment to us and to the Theta Chis but the sisters and the brothers got together to decide what could be done for Mr. McCandless. The Porter McCandless Fund was established and money was collected from other organizations on campus as well as from the community. 27


To date the Fund contains about 500 dollars. The Alpha Pi Chapter was pleased to welcome a new chapter adviser. Mrs. Kim Newingham Roe, an Alpha Pi Alumna, is now our adviser replacing Joanne Genova who is now District President. We are proud of both of sisters as they continue to serve Alpha Sigma Tau. The sisters participated in activities on campus once again this year. The brothers of Sigma Pi sponsored a Bikini Contest and our contestant was Mary Foltz. Then the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon sponsored a Go Go Contest and dancing for us was Kathy Schraefper. To get together with each other we held a bowling party which resulted in a fun time for all attending. To keep up good Greek relations the sisters enjoyed mixers with the fraternities on campus. One mixer the sisters really enjoyed was held on Halloween night with the brothers of Phi Sigma Epsilon. Everyone dressed up in costumes and it was really a sight to behold. Needless to say the party was a great success and the sisters are looking forward to next Halloween . This year Slippery Rock held Regional Day formally referred to as State Day . Indiana won the attendance award as sisters from our region were invited to get together to exchange ideas. It was a rewarding day for all who participated. Dawn Petarra

Alpha Rho Attends Regional Day Alpha Rho started this school year by hosting Mrs. King and Miss Barbara Trainer who came to Youngstown State to help with rush. Our neighbor chapter, Alpha Pi at Slippery Rock, helped us by pre enting a cute skit with "Mother

28

Goose". Thanks Sisters! Alpha Rho also attended the Beta Regional Day activities at Slippery Rock. It was a very enjoyable day and great to see our Alpha Pi friends. Our member, Patti Hiland, just completed her internship in the accounting program winter quarter. Now she's diving into campus activities as chairman of Y.S.U.'s annual Greek Sing. We're looking forward to an eventful spring and hoping to find some pledges to carry on with Alpha Rho. Patti Hiland

Alpha Sigma Takes Nine New Pledges The girls who represented Alpha Sigma Chapter at Convention '74, Judy Koehler and Anita Moritz, returned with many new ideas learned from other chapters and with a large amount of enthusiasm for all of us! Rush '74 proved to be a very successful one, which was held from September ninth thru the twenty-third. In Formal Rush at Northeast Missouri State University, we incorporated a 50's party, and a slide presentation for the first group of parties. For our Formal Parties, we used the same theme which had proved successful last year, "Alpha Sigma Siesta", again an extremely good party! The preferential parties wound up the activities with the theme, " Land of Friendship". Our alums helped with this set of parties by sharing orne of their sorority feeling and experience . On September twentyt hird, the traditional Panhellenic Yell-In was held, at which the rushees announce their pledge hip. We recei ed ix brand new pledge with three other girl add d in Open Ru h . All nine of the pl dge

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are full of enthusiasm and pep for Alpha Sigma Tau, and they keep us Active Sisters on our toes! NMSU's Homecoming fell on October nineteenth this year, and Miss Tami Krink proudly represented AST as our candidate. Tami was really kept busy with car parades, TV and radio interviews, rehearsals, all a part of the campaign. The Alpha Taus also helped the Pi Kappa Phis decorate the gym for the dance Saturday night after the game. The AST girls had an entry in the Homecoming Parade, a pick-up with all of us aboard shouting cheers for the NMSU Bulldogs! Founders Day found us together as a group of Sisters on the fourth, with a special rededication ceremony that evening. On the ninth and tenth, in conjunction with NMSU's Parents' Day, we celebrated our annual Founders Day with a banquet and program in the Student Union. Guests included Dr. Charles McClain, president of the University, and Mrs. Donald Crawford, our advisor, alums, and our parents. Our slide show was presented and was enjoyed by all. It conveyed to all the true meaning of our Sisterhood. Cynthia Masukawa, and Carole Rowland were nominated to Who's Who in American Colleges. They, along with Anita Moritz were nominated Top Tau from Alpha Sigma Chapter. Special social functions included a mixer with the Veteran's Club on November seventh, a party with dates at the farm of Tami Krink on the second of N ovember, bunk-in parties for all the girls together, and a special Halloween party with costumes. Panhellenic activities included a picnic on the eighth of October, and a Christmas party on the eleventh of December, at which our Panhellenic Secret Pals were revealed. Caramelled apples and hand made crafts were our main financial projects. We also participated in the Panhellenic bake sale. We again went back to the Kirksville Diagnostic Clinic to visit with the children. Christmas came this year with special ANCHOR

treats for all. On Saturday, December fourteenth, the sorority had its own gift exchange early in the afternoon; later, there was a semi-formal Christmas party at the home of an Alum here in Kirksville, followed by an after party out at the lake at t he Shelter Building. Lucy Morse

Alpha Taus Build Up The Treasury As usual the fall semester at Edinboro State College is a very busy time. Our first activity was a rush party entitled, "Let's go to the Hop." This year we sponsored sister Portia Walters for Homecoming Queen. We were assisted by Sigma Chi Delta and Centennial Hall. We also welcomed Amy Comeron to the sorority. After Homecoming we held several successful raffles, two roundtrip bus tickets to Pittsburgh and a 50-50. At the same time we had two bakesales and a shoeshine. Founders Day was celebrated on Sunday, November 3rd with a dinner at the Pizza Pub, followed by movies. A good time was had by all. Our final activity of the semester was a semi-formal dinner dance at the Villa Roma in Edinboro. Entertainment was provided by sweetheart Michael Pazdyk. After a one month Christmas break the Alpha Taus are looking forward to a very successful spring semester. Harriett S. Kisilinsky §<Q>.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,.q,§ §

§

§

Collegiate Chapters Need

~

~ Strong Alumnae Support ~

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Alpha Phis Rush Into Fall The Alpha Phi chapter at West Chester State College in West Chester, Pa., returned to prepare for fall rush after a relaxing summer and memories of their summer get together at the shore. Rush brought our sisters into a closer bond of sisterhood. With two teas on September 23 and 30, we were proud to pin-pledge nine new pledges. A pledge party was held in honor of the sisters, where after putting on their skit, everyone enjoyed cake and punch and had a good time. Halloween brought the sisters together for a party for the pledges. After trickor-treating on campus, the pledges returned with their goodies to dunk for apples. We also had two social parties this semester. The first one was with Theta Chi on October 19. Our last one was with Sigma Tau Gamma on November 15. This party was a hayride, and everyone had a lot of fun. The Alpha Phis also hosted our second annual Parents Day. The weather was perfect for the WCSC vs. Kutztown game. Afterwards, there was a buffet luncheon. Everyone had a good time, and we are looking forward to entertaining our parents again next year. Homecoming was another highlight of this semester with one of our sisters, Diane Schettone, up for homecoming queen. Founders Day, celebrating the sorority's seventy-fifth anniversary, saw the sisters enjoying themselves at a luncheon at the Conestoga Inn in Bryn Mawr. We put on a skit depicting the Founding Sisters writing the creed. Another important aspect of sorority life is service to others. The few days be30

fore Thanksgiving found the Alpha Phis collecting pennies in the dorms and cafeteria for the Salvation Anny. Another project of ours that is still continuing is collecting coupons for a kidney machine. We are looking forward to next semester, and anticipate rush, our Yellow Rose formal, and Greek Weekend. Pamela Pearce

Beta Beta On the Move Once again Beta Beta has been moved! As a money making project next semester we are considering hiring ourselves out as professional movers. We have had quite a bit of experience! Seriously, we have moved to the last of our temporary homes and the first promised permanent one. Furnishings are once again shaping up. We are sorry to have to announce that Mrs. Harry C. Durney has resigned as our advisor, technically. Mrs. Durney has been with us so long we will not know what to do without her. She is in very close contact with us and hopefully will continue to be so. Mrs. Durney, thank you for helping us in every way you knew and most important of all, thank you for teaching us that the more you give the more you have. Mrs. Theodore F . Locke has stepped in to take over where Mrs. Durney left off. This year, with our moving and the many conferences with the college administration, Mrs. Locke has been our salvation. It has been a rough transition for Beta Beta and Mrs. Locke has been much more than a friend and advisor. She is a sister in every sense of the word. We have all learned a little more about si terhood from both Mrs. Locke and Mrs. Durney. December saw us welcoming eight new sisters initiated on Friday, December 13 1974. We had a one for one ru h . n HOR


sister to one pledge. All of these girls were fantasti c during their pledge period. Initiation placed some of the sisters in awed silence and others in a spectacular combination of tears and laughter. The following sisters will be graduating in May of this year : Deborah Lashendock, Alycia Mallon, Linda McHorney, Terry McKissick and Ruth Schafft . Good luck in the world out there! Deborah and Ruth will be changing their names in June, 1975. We wish for them the best of married life. Alycia Sheila Mallon

homecoming was the 30's and 40's, and our float was " A Salute to M.G .M." We were all very proud t hat day, not only of our float, but of our lovely homecoming queen candidate, Diane Houser. We celebrated Founders Day on Nov. 3, wit h a dinner at t he Copper Kettle in Chambersburg. It was really nice to have our pledges join with us in remembering how Alpha Sigma Tau came about. For our social service project we visited t he Episcopal old age home. We had a very pleasant evening singing songs and chatting with t hem, and it gave us a very special feeling to know that we were bringing some happiness into t he lives of others. Patti Seifried

The Beta Epsilon Chapter returned to Shippensburg State College after a long summer to hear some exciting news from the convention . Our Adviser, Mrs. P ye, was elected president of Delta District, and our convention candidate, Diane McGaha placed first runner-up in the queen contest. We're very proud of them both. We celebrated Upperclassmen Parents' Day by having a tea social. It was really nice having all the parents meet each other. We had very successful formal and informal rushers. In between the two we had a rush party with Kappa Sigma Fraternity. The theme for our informal rush was "Taus under the Big Top." The sisters all dressed as animals, and the rushees came as clowns. Through it all we got ten fantastic pledges. During pledging we had exhange days with Sigma Tau Gamma, Sigma Pi, Theta Chi and Kappa Sigma Fraternities. Sigma Tau Gamma gave us a Halloween party after our exchange day; everyone had loads of fun dressing up for the affair. Our homecoming float took first place in the class B division. The theme for

B eta Z eta Is On the Move

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The Beta Zeta Chapter at t he University of Alabama in Birmingham returned to t he campus wit h expectancy and promises filling every sister. A very successful bake sale followed a fun spend-thenight party during registration. We also got to help students with class problems. T wo enjoyable rush parties allowed us to meet nineteen lovely pledges. A zodiac party entitled "No Matter What Sign You Are" and "AST is a Special Way of Feeling" were entertaining and heart warming. Our new initiates are the joy of t he chapter. They reached their goal of one hundred dollars for Pine Mountain Settlement School. They also staged a very different kind of fund-raising activity called a "Slave Auction." The sales were limited to t he fraternities on the campu wit h t he girls working for a set number of hours doing small chores. The pledge assisted in every aspect of the sorority' social fu nctions and some busines acti -

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ities. Congratulations to the pledges on a wonderful pledgeship. Their pin pledging was highlighted by a visit from Mrs. Mary Charles Ashby. Mrs. Ashby offered us constructive criticism with love and points to strengthen the chapter. Beta Zeta is eagerly awaiting her next visit and hope it will be very soon. Our chapter participated in a fierce competition for the Football trophy in lntermurals. The team, under the leadership of Lynne Townsend, played marvelously, with enthusiasm, and with a good time in mind. Our Social Service Chairman, Bonnje Wells, received information concerning a blood drive which we helped publicize. Sisters also aided in supplementing the refreshments for exceptional children in the neighborhood during their Halloween Party. We had some donations for toys in for a "Go Fish" game.

Swinging Into 'Things Are The Beta Etas Summer quarter at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville brought much excitement for many of our sisters. Debbie Welborn and Marty Heigmeister traveled to Europe for four weeks with the university's Internationally known Concert Chorale. The group won first place in their competition against other chorale groups all over the world. After their performances they were asked to appear in Washington, D. C. to perform again. Of course t he talent of our sisters Debbie and Marty is what made the performances so successful! Three of our most recent chapter graduate , Karen Beckman, Pat O'Rourke, and Viki Reeves, al o pent an unforget-

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One of the most enjoyable points of the quarter was the Greek get-together in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. Sisters, along with the pledges, attended a fun weekend of exploring the mountains around the resort town of Gatlinburg. It was a lot of fun and promoted relationshjps between the Greeks. The Founders Day Banquet was the best Beta Zeta has ever had. Our guest speaker was Mrs. Sybil King, the National President. It was held at the Birmingham Hyatt House with the music provided by Matchbox. All attended had a marvelous time and reljshed the everung. The name cards were made by our alumnae. The pledges had food catered into the banquet for the dance. Congratulations go to our sister Connie Smith who was married December 21. Stephanje Konstant became engaged. Good luck to both of these girls. Susan Vogt

able summer traveling throughout Europe for nine weeks. The highlight of the summer was when we attended the national convention held in Detroit. Debbie Welborn, our president, represented the chapter and Chris Weindel, Historian, represented our chapter as Beta Eta queen. We won third place in appearance and organization of our scrapbook and we received very honorable recognition in our rush activities. It's great to know our hard work and preparation were recognized. Fall quarter came to a swinging start when we held a bowling and taffy-pulling party for our rushees. Our pro perities brought us seven enthusia tic members of the Iota pledge class. Besides the various fundraising activities we had a hay ride, we cheered our S.I.U. Cougar occer team to victory against St. Louis University's Bilikens, which was held at St. Louis Bu ch Memorial Stadium, we enjo ed a hou ewarming party, Chri tma party and variou cultural programs which all proved to be very ucce ful and worthwhile.

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The highlight of the quarter was our participation in the annual "Toys for Tots" campaign for needy children in our area. The 1974 Swing-a-Than was held in conjunction with KSD Radio and the Marine Corps, along with the Beta Etas and Pi chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau and Sigma Pi Fraternity from St. Louis University and University of Missouri at St. Louis. The swingers kept the swing moving six days straight while donaters contributed new or like new toys to this all-out campaign. We hope this year's endeavors will be as successful and enjoyable as last year. With the new year approaching we hope that 1975 can be just as fulfilling as the past. We hope that our sisterhood will always preserve and remain faithful to all the ideals of Alpha Sigma Tau. Sharon Heine

Beta Delta Pledges Largest Class at Duquesne Fall semester of 1974 for the Beta Delta chapter was an exciting time with seventeen new pledges. It was the largest pledge class ever accepted by any sorority on Duquesne University campus. The pledges were; Terry Evangelista, Vicki Schmidt, Debbie Kelly, Laura Carr, Betty Bringham, Donna Brown , Merrily Brome, Helen Clark, Pam Cronin, Jean Hudak, Kaye Hemmer, Patty Vecchio, Jan Twomey, Marcie Potter, Patti Check, Janet Guinta, and Mary Rita O'Brien. Greek Week proved outstanding for Beta Delta with first place in Derby Days and a gratifying performance in Greek Sing. Selections for Greek Sing were "Sisters" from White Christmas and "Bosom Buddies" from Maime. Seven graduating sisters were honored ANCHOR

at t he formal Senior Dinner Dance in April. It was an elegant ending to a successful semester. But the work never ends, not even for sum mer vacation. Meetings were held by Pittsburgh area sisters to write the play for carnival on September 25-27 . The hard work paid off with second place trophy for our show "The Shaft". Jeanie Gleason received best actress award playing the part of a hillbilly " Ma" with seven ugly daughters and a pansy for a son. Two sisters, Linda Trujillo and Deb Connare, took first and second place respectively in t he Dance Marathon held for Muscular Dystrophy. They both danced for fifty two hours while the sisters supported them by raising over $2,500 dollars for Dystrophy. We had another successful rush in the fall taking eleven pledges; Penn y Flower, Cindy Harold, Bernie LaCava, Jan McGilloway, Maureen Meehan, Kathy Morse, Cheryl Nagy, P aula Pellafone, Regis Porter, Robbie Ritter, and MaryAnn Spellman . The sisters and new pledges celebrated by dining out that evening. Finally the six weeks of pledging came to a finish with a date party. A fun t ime for the new sisters who received Alpha Sigma Tau pendants at the party. A formal Christmas dance was the final event of fall semester. Many sisters were given special honors as little sisters to fraternities on campus. Two sisters were selected by Zeta Beta Tau, Mindy Bratton and Linda Trujillo. Alpha Tau Omega chose Deb Connare and Maureen Meehan. Maureen was specially honored by her new brothers sponsoring her as t heir choice for Valentine Ball Queen. Terry Bryan and Jeanie Gleeson enjoyed a year as sweethearts to Tau Kappa Epsilon and Kappa Sigma Phi fraternities respectively. Our sweetheart was chosen from Kappa Sigma Phi fraternity, Rich Hinderhofer. New talent, Paula Pellafone, caused for exciting plans for Greek Sing thi semester . We are now in mid ru h for spring. All of our rush parties are over, and we're waiting for our new pledge cla of Spring 1975 to join us. 33


THE NATIONAL ALUMNAE EDITOR HONORS

BOBBIE TANNER Little Rock A lumnae Chapter for a concise summary of an action packed program

~A/(ron-Canton ... N ew Facilities Viewed at Homecoming With the beginning of the fall season, Akron-Canton Alumnae met for a luncheon and business meeting at Atwood Lake Lodge. President Kay Kendall was our hostess and in charge of the business meeting. Sue McBee, Kay Kendall, and Geneva Wood attended the 75th National Convention in Detroit and came back enthused and with many new ideas. Our October meeting was held at the new student center at Kent University. Geneva Wood was our hostess. After a delicious luncheon, we toured the building. Plans were made for our Founders Day celebration. Founders Day luncheon was held at the Pines Restaurant in Canton. The meeting and Founders Day program was at the home of Mrs. Thelma Eggleston with co-hostess, Miriam Granau. 34

In December we traveled to Akron for our annual Christmas party at the home of Sue McBee. Her lovely home with tree and decorations put us in the Christmas spirit. After a delicious Christmas dinner, we exchanged gifts and donated $25 to the handicapped children in Mrs. Nora Judisch's class. Thelma Eggleston

~Buffalo

• • •

K eeping Busy The Long Beach, Ontario summer home of Dorothea Porter was once again the setting for our annual Tau Tot Time held in July. Mothers and children both had a delightful time. September began our regular series of meetings and activities. We began with a catered smorgasbord for members, husbands, and escorts. The setting was ideal at the Commissioner's Cabin in Che tnut Ridge Park. Even though the weather was a bit nippy for early September, everyone enjoyed themselves. Later in the month, Marilyn Helmrath wa ho tess for our first board meeting of th y ar. Our October meeting " a h ld at th A

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Theodore Roosevelt Inaugural National Historic Site in downtown Buffalo. After a slide presentation of Roosevelt's life there was a guided tour of the restored mansion. Dessert followed in the upstairs rooms where there was also a display of art. The evening ended with a busy business meeting. Founders Day luncheon was held at the College Club. Co-chairwomen were Noreen Buckley and Lillian Gondree who did an outstanding job of planning for us. Following a delicious lunch and a candlelighting ceremony, our speaker, Mrs. Ruth Ginther, curator of costumes at the Lochport Historical Society, gave a talk on the 75 year history of Alpha Sigma Tau using costumes from different periods. Various members were models. Helene Blackledge was hostess for a board meeting at the end of November. December was a busy month starting with a Christmas party and business meeting at the home of Dolores Schmidt. Later in the month, Janet and Ed Bartlett opened their home to us for our annual Christmas punch party. As the year ended, we reflected back to the exciting events that had taken place and looked forward with enthusiasm to 1975. Edie Eckert

~Denver ... Mile High Members Enthusiastic and Inspired The Denver Alumnae Chapter met in September at the home of Ruth Knight. We elected officers: President, Verna Page. Vice President, Betty Englen. Secretary-Treasurer, Maryanne Lamberty. Editor, Martha White. Chaplain, Nancy Bond. Historian, Beverly Grove. We celebrated Founders Day at the home of Martha White. Co-hostess was Marianne Lamberty. Our benevolent project was voted upon. The Salvation ANCHOR

Army Auxiliary will take the children to the store and buy shoes for them. The Christmas party will be held at the home of Verna Page and her mother will be there and make a traditional German Soup. We are looking forward to this as her nieces are going to be there with their musical instruments. Enthusiasm is apparent in our group. Betty Englen constructed our darling books this year. She found such an inspiring passage and put it in our books. "I read in a book that a man called Christ went about doing GOOD. It is very disconcerting that I am so easily satisfied with just going about."

~Detroit/.

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Summer Work For Theta Marsha Ewart was hostess for our June meeting and swimming party at her lovely home in Birmingham, Michigan. A very busy summer was spent by Marsha Ewart who was the local convention chairwoman for the 1974 Alpha Sigma Tau Convention held at t he Detroit Hilton August 12-16, 1974. Marsha was assisted by many ASTs in the Detroit Metropolitan Area. Thomas Ewart was a member of t he Men's Activities Committee, he was responsible for organizing activities that the men could attend while their wives attended the various activities at the Convention. In October a Halloween party was hosted by Detroit I and Detroit III at the Mount Clemens YMCA. Proceeds from the event went to the Michigan Association for the Emotionally Disturbed. Founders Day was held on November 2, 1974 at Win Schuler's in Ann Arbor hosted by the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Alumnae Chapter. A good time was had by all who attended the Diamond Jubilee Celebration. Millie Youmans 35


Treasurer Kathy George provided an excellent breakdown graph of how dues are used which was included in Corresponding Secretary Marilyn Shotnik's announcement in October. Another first venture was the Christmas party at Ernita Sowell's home. Christmas parties have been a tradition with Detroit III, but this year the first venture was the inclusion of husbands and friends at a buffet dinner. Members brought t heir favorite dishes and enjoyed an evening of festive friendship. Rose Marie Schmidt

Barbara Dav is displays her handmad e poinsettias at Found ers Day in Ann Arbor.

~Detroit Ill

• • •

N ew Ventures Spark Program Inspiration from the 75th National Convention carried over in planning activities for the year. Under the able leadership of President Ladene Schoen, the calendar of meetings was determined, hostesses selected, and programs established. Emphasis was on local collegiate chapter support, social service, and alumnae chapter expansion. September's planning meeting " Getting Down to Business" reviewed the convention highlights and congratulated previous officers for winning the Efficiency Award. It also renewed the determination of new officers to gain another award for this year. Plans were made for the children's Hallowe'en party, a fund raising event for social service purposes. This first time venture was successful enough to warrant planning another for the next year. Cooperation from other Detroit alumnae was evident in the succes of thi project.

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~Hammond.

• •

Hammond Alumnae Chapter Receives Charter On June 3, nine alumnae initiated the Hammond, Louisiana Alpha Sigma Tau Alumnae Chapter. Camilla Gennaro, Vice President of Eta District, officiated at t he installation with several New Orleans alumnae in attendance. The charter members include : Laura McCrocklin Carter, Sandra Pepperman Hufstetler, Virginia L. Langston, Margaret D. Lowe, Kathryn W. Moore, Dianne Heitman Richardson, Toni Giacone Terral, Doris Kersh Thomas, and Gayle Keegan Weber. Sandra Hufstetler presides as President and Doris Thomas serves as Vice Pre ident. Other officers elected were: Laura Carter, Recording and Corresponding Secretary; Toni Terral, Treasurer; Gayle Weber, Historian and Editor; Virginia Langston, Chaplain. The e alumnae rallied to assist the collegia te chapter with rush activities and la ter, to celebrate Founders Da . The Hammond hapter decided to supply much needed a h tra to a local ho pital a a so ial er ect. The chapter' plan for thi .-\ NCH R


combine a covered-dish supper, a canasta party, and a plant seminar, all anxiously awaited. Gayle Weber

~Kirksville

• • •

"Old Timers" Assist at Fiesta The fall rush season was a treat not only for the collegiates and rushees, but for the "Old Timers" of Alpha Sigma Chapter, too. As the formal parties rolled around, you could hear collegiates and alums singing songs, practicing skits, and gathering "goodies" for the Fiesta themed event. It was an unforgettable experience for "All Of Us" . Homecoming means not only reuniting with old college friends and sisters, but also meeting new sis's too. It was really great to meet and talk with everyone at the Homecoming Breakfast that weekend. More good news was announced. The stock will be busy this spring visiting Ruth Miller and Joyce Sarvies. We may also be hearing wedding bells for Diane Newquist and Kathy Michalas . Mary Kay Ellerbrock

surveyed all Arkansas colleges for trends in Greek membership rolls, joined City Panhellenic, visited with a local social club at an area college concerning affiliation, baked nearly 500 cookies for collegiate goody boxes, and developed a telephone strategy to help attract new chapter members. The coming months will find us working closely with Alpha Mu chapter to insure a successful Regional Day and participating in City Panhellenic efforts to acquaint local high school senior girls with Greeks. Three of our members have presented AST with FOUR legacies. Becky Phelps Brown's daughter Tara was born in September. Carol Dickerson Aclin's twin daughters Kerry and Kimberly made their debut in October. Dawn Bennett Carter's daughter Courtney was born in November. Bobbie Tanner

~New Orleans ... Alums Get Involved Highlighting our summer activities was a most successful garage sale held in early June. We then traveled to Southeastern Installation of Hammond Alumnae Chapter .

~ little Rock

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A ctive Again In April, eleven sisters were initiated into the newly reactivated Greater Little Rock Alumnae Chapter. Since t hat time, we have sent a delegate to National Convention, visited two of three Arkansas collegiate chaptersAlpha Gamma and Upsilon- during rush, ANCHOR

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cember, and who could give us advice on our projects planned for the year. During the Christmas holiday we had our traditional party with fancy desserts, games, and exchange of little thoughtful gifts. Jane Ramagos

~Norfolk. Money, Money , Money is the successful outcome from the garage sale .

Louisiana University in Hammond to install an alumnae chapter and add to their treasury with a gift of $15 . Mid-summer kept us busy with a Tupperware gathering; annual family picnic on Lake Ponchartrain with barbecuing, playing games and cooling off with homemade chocolate ice cream and watermelon; along with a rush workshop at Fraternity Lodge near Hammond. In September we shared time with our Phi sisters in preparing Fall Rush. During our September and October meetings we discussed our goal, to form a closer bond with actives and alumnae. We also increased our membership by three. Each month a small gift is raffled to add to the convention fund. Recipe cards and stationery were also sold to help our treasury. A discussion took place on how we can visit local colleges to initiate an active chapter. Marcia Barr reported on Convention and announced that Camille Gennaro was presented the Ada A. Norton Alumnae Award. Since last September our Sorority has taken on a new look with the stork delivering seven new babies and two more on the way. Founders Day brought us to Hammond where we took part in a dinner and presented our sisters with a yellow rose floral arrangement. At the November meeting we voted to donate $25 to a Christmas toy fund. We also discussed the visit of Martha Belknap, National Social Service Chairman, who would be visiting in our area in De-

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â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Scholarship A wards Continue The Norfolk Area Alumnae Chapter began its year with a dessert meeting at the home of Linda Johnson. We discussed plans for the coming year such as a Tupperware party to help our Scholarship Fund and the forthcoming Founders Day. In October we gathered together for a Tupperware party and our first night meeting. This was a change from our monthly Saturday meetings and it was decided we would alternate meetings between Saturdays and night meetings. November brought us together for our Founders Day luncheon. Again we employed a new idea. Each member brought a covered dish to the home of Anna Margaret Rhodes and exchanged the recipe for the dishes with each member. After we all enjoyed the delicious food, Candlelight Service was held to honor our Founders Day. As an alumnae chapter we like to keep in contact with the collegiate chapter$ in our state. For the past two years we have offered a scholarship award to the chapter with the highest average. This past year we were pleased to award Zeta Tau Chapter of Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia twenty-five dollars for the highest average. Again this fall we plan to offer the scholarship award to the collegiate chapters. Alumnae families are on the increa e with four births since June, 1974. The proud mothers are Beth Harman, Linda

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Johnson, and Sandra DeForas who all have new daughters and Robbie Cool with her new son. The coming year promises to keep us very busy. We anticipate visits to Holiday House, a home for emotional disturbed children, and favors for the area hospitals will be made by members. Socials for members and their husbands are in the planning and a variety of other events are in the offing. Cynthia Brouwer Cross

~Pine Bluff . .. Enjoying Fellowship During the meeting in May the girls decided not to meet during the summer months. After a nice vacation (since most of us are teachers), we met in September to plan the months ahead. As a money-making project in October, we pooled together our household items and held a rummage sale at the home of Judy Jones. As a charity project in November, we made wooden plaques for boys and vases of flowers for girls at Jefferson Hospital during the Thanksgiving season. Everyone brought scissors and glue to J o Ellen Stanfield's house for the project. Our December meeting was most enjoyable. The Sorority treated us to steaks at the Colonial Steak House. Everyone looked lovely in their holiday dresses. There was an exchange of gifts and secret pals from the previous year were revealed. Many were surprised! We were joined with a new sister this year. J o Murray was initiated into our Chapter at the home of Ginger Spann. Officers for this year are as follows: President Abigale Curry, Vice President Brenda Jones, Recording Secretary Ginger Spann, Corresponding Secretary Nancy Ward, Treasurer Jo ~lien St~n足 field, Chaplain Louann Patnck, ParhaANCHOR

mentarian Joyce Calhoun, Historian Judy Jones, and Editor Phyllis Shockley. We had two tragedies among our sisters this year. J o Ellen Stanfield almost lost her husband when he was struck by lightning, and parts of Judy Jones' home were lost in a fire . Through financial help, love of sisters, and moral support, everything turned out fine. Even though we have remained small in number, each and everyone has enjoyed our time spent in the Pine Bluff Chapter of Alpha Sigma Tau. Phyllis Shockley

~Prince Georges Montgomery ...

Alumnae Chapter Pat Linton was hostess for our first meeting of the fall. Our time was spent in general planning and adopting a calendar for the year. Karen Stear gave a demonstration of cosmetics which she sell . "Faraway Places" beckoned us to Virginia Richter's home in October. Members brought slides gleaned from their (or someone else's) travels abroad. Our travelogue took us to Hawaii, Japan, Vietnam, Greece, Norway, Spain, Portugal and many other places. In observance of Founders Day in ovember, we met again at the home of Pat Linton for a luncheon. We enjoyed salads and desserts which members brought. At the conclusion of the luncheon the candle lighting service and a ceremony of rededication were held. At our December meeting in Sharon Hylton's home we had a cookie exchan ge and shared ideas for making Chri t ma decorations. In the spirit of giving at Christmas time, we collected toys for Children's Hospital. A craft night is planned for January. Polly Mash Magee

39


~Princeton­

Athens ...

Convention Honors Member T_he Princeton-Athens Alumnae Chapt~r. I~ busy enjoying meeting, eating, and VISiting this fall. In September Margaret Weatherford Nell Jefferies, and Lucille Walthall wer~ hostesses for an outing at the Walthall's cottage at Clayton Lake. Wanda Bradley, and Betty Sue Hedrick were hostesses in Oct~ber. At this meeting Mandy Covey, president of the Omicron Chapter, gave a report on the 75th Convention and Bula McNeill was presented an Alpha Sigma Tau Thomas Jefferson Cup. The annual Founders Day banquet celebrating the 75th Anniversary was held in Princeton with the Bluefield Alumnae members and t he Omicron Chapter members present. A candlelighting service was held and a cash gift was presented to Mandy Covey by Patty Anderson. Nancy Pettrey Kissam has moved -to Princeton ~nd joined our alumnae group. Nell Jeffenes has a new position. She is now faci litator for t he Teacher Education Center. Betty Bates Hutchins has returned to teaching. Lucille Waltha

ODE TO MY SISTER

When my tears fall I shall thi·n k of the sunshine On youT eyes. Or maybe that was just the reflectio·n Of my happiness. Nancy Ledoux Alpha Xi Chapter

40

~Richmond­

Petersburg • •

Director Expands Membership Our two goals this year are to strengthen alumnae ties with area collegiate chapters and to strengthen our local alumnae membership. In late August we held a backyard social at the home of Patti Bliley for alumnae and collegiate members from the Richmond area. The event was a great success. Old friendships were renewed, new ones were made; but most of all, we enjoyed meeting over twenty-five sisters from the Alpha Lambda and Zeta Tau chapters who had accepted our invitation. This year we made teddy bears as rush favors for Alpha Lambda's "Sleepy Time Tau" party. Esther Powell, membership director led an extensive campaign to update ou; local membership files. Through phone calls and letters she compiled a list of interested alum11ae and sent them a schedule of our programs for the year. Five new alumnae attended the summer social and September meeting. Elain Alexander Psi and JoAnne Marshall, Alpha La~bda' were initiated at the November Founder~ Day Banquet. Eight other new alumnae also attended the banquet. The highlight of the banquet was the announcement that the RichmondPetersburg Alumnae Chapter was one of nin~ in the n~tion to be awarded a 100 % efficiency ratmg by Alpha Sigma Tau. A fifteen dollar check accompanied this honor. The following new officers were installed at ~he September meeting· Pre ident Juaruta Baxter, Vice-Pre ident Ann Staple , Secretary Patty Adkin , Trea _ ure_r Jane R':lffa, Hi tori an Jan ice Ree e, Editor Canulle Thoma . s our o ial ~rvi~e project for the ear we are conidenng workincr with or contributincrb AI\ HOR


money to a local organization, the Westhampton School for the Emotionally Disturbed. Other activities for the fall have included an evening Tasting Dinner in October with husbands and dates. Through the Richmond City Panhellenic Association our group is selling rolls of gift wrapping paper as a fund raising project. Proceeds are divided between the two groups. The Panhellenic Association uses their proceeds to award two $500 scholarships to two Greek sorority girls attending a Virginia college. We were especially pleased to learn that one of this year's recipients was an AST from the Zeta Tau chapter. Camille Thomas

~Roanoke.

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

National ProJ'ect Receives Attention The Roanoke Alumnae Chapter added some new girls as the fall started, with t he promise of more possibles. Plans for the yea r were made with our new president, Faye Pleasants. We had the happy event of presenting one of our members, Vicky Trumbower, with a baby gift. In October, we had a most interesting meeting. A member of the staff of the Mental Health Society presented a program on the emotionally disturbed child. Later in the month we held a bake sale, the proceeds of which will go to our national project for the emotionally disturbed child. Our Founders Day luncheon was a very nice event held at the Red Lion Restaurant on the first Saturday in November. Our sisters are saddened now by the loss of one of our sisters, Carole Carroll, who died as a result of an auto accident November 14. Carole served our chapter as president last year. She was a very active person, teaching in the public schools of Roanoke County, and serving ANCHOR

as teacher-supervisor in the Shedd Program in Roanoke which is a program for children with learning difficulties. She also taught Sunday School. She will be missed by so many people and most especially by her sisters in AST. Martha Crute

~

Shepherdstown ...

Program Highlights Anniversary The memories of summer were still in the minds and on the lips of Shepherdstown Alumnae, collegiates, and members of t heir families as they gathered at Morgans Grove Park in September for a picnic. Ideas and plans for the coming year were discussed and several more joint meetings were planned. Members came in costume to the Halloween Party at Genevieve Pitzer's home in October. Members agreed to donate baked goods to the collegiates booth on Homecoming Day at Shepherd College. Those attending t he National Convention in Detroit brought everyone up to date on Sorority happenings . " Potpourri 75" was the theme as we gathered for our Founders Day Banquet, our culminating event celebrating the 75th Anniversary of the founding of the Sorority. Miss Barbara Maxwell wa in charge of the program. She traced the history of the Sorority from its founding in Michigan, the beginnings at Shepherd College and the establishing of our Alumnae Chapter. She recalled some of the highlights and also little known facts affecting the progress of the Sorority on campus. Anna Mary Willingham and Marlyn Butts, collegiates, modeled clothing from the 50's and then to the change of fa hions on campus of the 70's. Song were su ng from the period, all having been written by Chi members over the ear . Collegiates Barbara Franklin and Su an

-n


Tabler provided accompaniment on guitar. Miss Ruth Seibert reminisced by way of slides and memories were stirred as members leafed through scrapbooks, photographs and other memorabilia collected over the years. Mrs. Mary Charles Ashby, national director of collegiate chapters, climaxed the celebration by para-phrasing Lincoln's Gettysburg Address as it pertains to the Sorority. Mary Charles is a graduate of Shepherd College. Miss Seibert conducted the impressive Candlelighting Ceremony. We were pleased to have as our special guests Mrs . Charles Ashby; Mrs. Stephen Pye, Delta District vice-president; Dr. Sara Cree, Professor Emerita of Shepherd College and collegiate adviser; Mrs. Howard Carper, adviser to Chi Chapter; Dr. Katherine Frescoln, patroness and Shepherd professor; and Miss Molly Borwick, former dean of women at Shepherd. We are looking forward to our Christmas party at Vicki Shockey's and our spring and summer activities. Dorothy Mason LeFevre

~St.louis ...

arrival of the Channel 5 Mini-Camera Crew for some interviews. Although few of us got home in time to make the 10 o'clock broadcast we were advised that, in addition to the interviews, Alpha Sigma Tau's 75th Anniversary Cake, complete with crest provided by the Edwardsville members, was also featured. It was a traditional birthday party with gifts for the collegiate chapters, Candlelighting Ceremony, special awards, birthday cake and ice cream . The Christmas Luncheon was held at the Sappington Hou e Barn followed by a tour of the historical home. We were especially happy to have Meredith Hinshaw back in town for the special occasion. The theatre party, sponsored annually to raise money for our local social service project is also becoming a tradition. The profits from this venture are used to provide milk and sweet treats to classes for emotionally disturbed children in the St. Louis Public Schools.

~

Slippery Roell ...

Tradition Conscious!!

Honors Charter Member

After the traditional luncheon in June at Alice Dunlop's home most of the St. Louis Alumus scattered for various vacation spots while a few of us settled down to Convention plans. Our first fall meeting, the traditional pot-luck supper attracted a good crowd, with plenty of food, fun conversation and a convention review through movies taken by Pat and Harold Hoffelder. The fact that our hostess, Maxine Graftage, had undergone surgery that day was a shock but Steve and Karen performed as perfect host and hostess in typical Graftage tradition. We were delighted to have members of the Edwardsville Alumnae Chapter and Beta Eta Collegiates help us plan a pecial Founders Day Banquet. Seventy four members were pleasantly surprised by the

Meetings, officers, projects, picnics, and parties have filled alumnae members with "precious moments to remember." The Slippery Rock Alumnae Chapter has elected new officers for the coming year at a business meeting held after the second annual H omecoming Tea at North Hall Lounge, Slippery Rock State College . Future meetings and social service projects were discussed. Mrs. Timothy O'Leary will serve as the chapter's President. Other officers for the coming year are Mrs. Robert Hackman (Hope Patterson) , Vice President; Regina Mancuso, Corresponding Secretary; Carol Sprague, Historian路 orma Reinhard Membership Chairman, and reelected were Mr . James Rov. e (I im Newingham) , Trea urer; Kath Mayhan,

42

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Editor; and Marty Piontek, Chaplain. Mrs. Patrick Sullivan, founding member of the Alpha Pi Chapter, was the special guest at the Homecoming Tea. Congratulations are definitely in order to one of our alumnae members, Joanne Genova, who will serve as District President. This summer the alumnae and collegiates from Slippery Rock invaded Morraine State Park for a picnic and a general gossip session. The wine tasting party on December 14 at the home of Norma Reinhard was simply a gala evening. Any former sister interested in joining the alumnae chapter should contact Miss Norma Reinhard, 522 South Main St., Slippery Rock, Pa. 16027. We're a year older now, and ready to meet more challenges. Kathy Mayhan

~ West Chester... Alumnae Receive Charter The West Chester Alumane were officially installed as a chartered member into the National Alumnae at our Founders Day celebration on November 9, 1974. The Alpha Phi collegiate chapter hosted a luncheon held at the Conestoga Inn in Bryn Mawr with the West Chester, Widener, Norristown, Wilmington, and Philadelphia alums in attendance along with the Beta Beta collegiate chapter. Among those present were Linda Pye, District President; and Maxine Stevens, National Alumnae Chairman who installed our new alum chapter. Ms. Stevens spoke on the relationships to be founded among both alums and collegiates to help us better understand our responsibilities to each other. Our calendar for 1975 includes making stuffed animals for Childrens' Hospital as a service project, and a roller skating party for social along with plans for working with the collegiate chapter. ANCHOR

With the installation of our new chapter, we feel the foundation has been sel for us to work with our nei ghboring collegiate chapters as well as perpetuate t he friend ships and ideals that mean AST. Linda Troilo

~ Tri-City ... Sippin' to Slidin' . Sippin' cider at Eileen Hamilton's were six sisters eager to get t he year planned for Tri-City Alums. Big decision making isn't just restricted to big businesses! An October plan found us combing ropes, would you believe. Under the able leadership of Marilyn Halstead, these ropes became darling dolls. Originally intended to be a money-maker, we all became "attached" and so now are looking for other ways to increase our treasury. Forbidden City was the location of our Founders Day luncheon, Chinese style. Chopsticks and chatter! Plans were made for a new local social service project. Vests with various types of fasteners were made and donated to t he Child Guidance Clinic's pre-school children. The Fun Club, our Y.W.C.A. friend and former social service project, has not been forsaken. At our children's Christmas party, a cookie collection was gathered for the club. Our honored guests t hi day were our own children and St. Nick himself. Moms and kidlets all donned in warm duds are sure to be seen headin g to Roni Bailey's house that day, not to mention that sleigh with eight tiny reindeer! Happy sledding to all in '75! Jackie Cole Willman

Want to form an alwnnae chapter or club in your own area? Contact Mrs. Robert O'Dell, 222 W. Tabor Road, Philadelphia, Pa. 19120, for complete information.

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~

Washington ,D. C.

Creative Projects Promote Learning Our year has begun with a Whirl! As it continues, it promises to be a delightful, rewarding experience for us all. The first event was the lovely wedding of Charlotte Douglas to Julian Floyd. Several Taus, some with their spouses, were present to share in a very special moment of happiness. T he response to our September Pot Luck Dinner was terrific! Dottie Haramis and Cathy Schreiner acted as hostesses to thirty-two members and guests. The food was so fantastic we have decided on a recipe exchange at our next pot luck. T he special highlight at the September meeting was t he installation of Beth James as Vice-President of Epsilon District. We are pleased to have Beth in her new role. In October we featured our social service project. Betty Sue Glaeser opened her home to us along with our paper, cloth, glue, buttons, acorns, etc. These pieces all " flew" during the evening and ended up being parts of worthwhile educational items to be used by students with various types of learning problems. We have a special tie to the students who use these projects. Ellie Cramer has been able to know many of them by substituting in their class as "teacher for the day" . Having this close tie adds meaning to our project. Our Founders Day was "extra-special" this year. Twenty-two of us enjoyed din ner at the Seaport Inn, a favorite gathering spot of sea captains long ago in Old Town Alexandria. It was especially meaningful because Alexandria began the bicentennial celebration this year, commemorating several special events begun by the founding Scots' fathers. Our speaker was a member of the National

44

Bicentennial Committee who shared with us several programs being featured throughout the United States. It is really exciting to think of the 1976 celebration drawing so close to us all. She left us thinking of what we can do to make 1976 a really memorable, worthwhile celebration. What an opportunity! A bicentennial celebration! We are looking forward to the remainder of our year, hoping for the addition of new members and the sharing of many more experiences. Dottie Haramis

~ Youngstown ... A ctivities Aid Local Chapter The Youngstown Alumnae has recently added to its membership. This past summer a beautiful ceremony was performed at which Carolyn Pasco and Diane Kalasky were installed as alumnae. The Alumnae have been very concerned with the local chapter. Due to their great concern, many of them met with Mrs. King and Barbara Trainer during their recent visit. During the fall quarter, the Alumnae were busy working with the Alpha Rho Chapter in preparing for rush. Mary Ann Koontz donated slides of past activities. Also active during rush were Mary Ellen Willmitch, Judy Nivert, Wendy Sammarone, Debbie Eckonrode, Cathie Carnie, and Diane Kalasky. Diane Kalasky

~Ypsilanti足 Ann Arbor ... Marathon Anniversary Celebrations It's not often an organization i f rtu-

AN IIOR


nate enough to be able to celebrate a diamond jubilee and the Ypsilanti-Ann Arbor Alumnae Chapter is taking every opportunity to renew our bonds and celebrate our birthday. It was here in Ypsilanti in November of 1899 that Alpha Sigma Tau was founded. Again on November 2, 1974, we were especially proud to be participants along with other Alpha Sigma Tau Chapters in celebrating our 75th anniversary at Win Schuler's Restaurant in Ann Arbor. We had a very nice turnout for our celebration and also received some very good wishes through correspondence from those who were unable to attend. It was apparent to see why Alpha Sigma Tau has endured seventy-five years of heritage as one could see and feel the spirit of a united and cooprative effort among the generations present as we rededicated ourselves, held our candles high, shared our birthday cake, and sang those memorable words of the "Fraternity Hymn". We were indeed proud to have many of our own Alpha people honored that day as well as at the Convention in Detroit. The videotape we saw at the luncheon and were able to discuss with Duwayne Martin and Loretta Roche from York Woods Center, the Children's Division of Ypsilanti State Hospital, was extremely helpful to use in giving us more insight into the problems of the emotionally disturbed child and also in showing how social organizations like Alpha Sigma Tau play a vital role in its programs. The Alumnae Chapter hosted a Christmas dessert for the collegiate girls on December 2 at the home of Joan Carpenter in Ann Arbor. This is our time to personally wish the girls happy holidays and to enjoy a purely social evening. On November 4 we gathered at Donna Stevens' home for a business meeting and held a small Christmas bazaar. Many went home with some very nice handmade items. Ann Gruber and her husband made arrangements for our members, husbands, and guests to have a pot luck supper and enjoy a wine tasting demonstration at their clubhouse on October 26th. We saw ANCHOR

a film about the wine industry which vividly showed the grape from vine to wine and what types of wine to serve with what foods. The program was brought to us by Mr. David Shipman from Thompson Beverage Company who demonstrated Gallo and Christian Brothers wine. Marilyn Christy opened her home in October as we held a Tupperware party to raise funds to set aside for our year's projects. Even our business meeting held in September at the home of Joan Meaker gave us a reason to celebrate as we discussed the past 75th Anniversary Convention held in Detroit in August. We had a lot of fun at the meetings and thoroughly enjoyed the Queen's Luncheon we hosted as well as the Formal Banquet. Our Chapter was extremely pleased to have received awards for efficiency, and most new members. Martha Belknap was honored with the coveted Ada Norton Award. Joan Carpenter and Elaine Habel received C. U. Staehle Awards; Wanda Bates was honored as a building block, past national officer, Alpha Advisor, and alumnae representative Sharon Tucker now is our new Alpha adviser. We are extremely proud of these girls and feel we have excellent reasons for continuing our anniversary celebration. Joyce Berg LIMITED SUPPLY AVAILABLE

SPECIAL 75th ANNIVERSARY SEAL Emerald Green and Gold Foil $1.00 per package of 50 Available From: ALPHA SIGMA TAU 6200 Hoffman Avenue St. Louis, Mo. 63139


~Bluefield . ..

for an elderly shut-in couple. We're all happy to be together again and are looking forward to a big year. Linda Pochick

Young and Old Remembered

~ Wilmington ...

Bluefield Alumnae Chapter reactivated September 2, 1974 after being inactive for a year. September meeting was a business meeting of reorganization and electing officers and committee appointments. We met with President Marcella Dee Whitlock. Everyone was really happy to be back together and a catch up session was enjoyed by all. We have two projects going for this year. We sent books, clothing, and supplies to the Exceptional School in Tazewell County, Virginia . Another project is to remember a shut-in each month by bringing little packages for a sunshine basket. T he October meeting was with Lorane Jarrett. We t ruly enjoyed t he evening around her fireplace visiting after t he meeting. In November, we celebrated Founders Day with the collegiates and the Princeton Athens Alums at a Sunday afternoon banquet. T he collegiates had the Rededication Service for t he alumnae. It was like the one held at convention, most impressive. I n December, a P itch In dinner was held at Joyce Buchanan's. Everyone en_ioyed a tour of Joyce's lovely new home. We took small gifts and wrapped them

One of the highlights of 1974 for Wilmington area alums was the party we cohosted with Newark alums of Kappa Delta for the Alpha Chi Omegas. For an unusual touch, our refreshments consisted of a large array of hors d'oeuvres brought by each member of the hostess sororities. Sara Jane Tupin led us in a series of " mixer games". In May, we enjoyed a slide show tour of Spain. Florence Borgnis was our photographer and guide. Congratulations to Joan Vannatta and Bette Reed who each gave birth to future "Taus" in May and August respectively. Kathy Paulson, Alpha Kappa, Claire Smith, Beta Beta, and Elizabeth Waid, Zeta Tau, are new to our group this year. We hope that they will all be able to attend the same meeting sometime. Because of her husband's transfer, Bette Reed and family moved to the Baltimore area . Three of us drove up to the Conestoga Mill Restaurant in Bryn Mawr, Pa., to celebrate Founders Day with alums from P hiladelphia, Westchester, and Norristown . We enjoyed the skit by Alpha Phi girls and the singing by the Beta Betas. It was an honor to have a national officer, Maxine Stevens, as our speaker. Congratulations to the Philadelphia alums for arranging a lovely afternoon . Sheila M cBride

ALPHA SIGMA TAU Welcomes BETA TAU CHAPTER Lowell Technological Institute Lowell , Massachusetts Installation Date April12, 1975 46

A

7

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ALUMNAE INTEREST FORM IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN THE FUTURE OF ALPHA SIGMA TAU AND WANT TO PLAY AN ACTIVE PART, PLEASE FILL OUT THIS ALUMNAE INTEREST FORM TODAY. Name _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Collegiate Chapter_ __ Address. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Alumnae group _ _ _ __

Offices held in collegiate chapter_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Offices held in alumnae group. _______________________ Yea rs in college._ _ _ _ _ _ _ Major_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Degree _ _ _ _ _ __ Do you have business experience? _ _ _ _ _ What type ?_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Are you presently employed? _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Have you worked with girls? _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Capacity? _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Areas of collegiate fraternity work you are interested in : District Office

Social activities. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Adviso ry Board._ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Publ ic relations _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Housing Board. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Fraternity Trends edu ._ _ _ _ _ _ __

Rush, _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___

Finance _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Pledge education, _ _ _ _ _ __

Chapter Adviser _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Scholarship. ___________

Chapter Consultant. _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Areas of alumnae work you are intereste d in: Alumnae expansion, _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Collegiate expans io n, _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Local level _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ National level _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Alumnae Programs _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Area Alumnae Rep ._ _ _ _ _ _ __

Alumnae Newsletter Ed itor_ _ _ _ __

Areas of other fraternity service you are interested in: Panhellen ic _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ __

Publications (writing) _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Mail to : Mrs. Robert O'Dell 222 W. Tabor Rd., Philadelphia , Pa. 19120

ANCHOR

-!7


ATTENTION ALUMNAE AND COLLEGIATES Below is a form on which you may submit information about a prospective rushee . Such recommendations are not required but all colleg iate members w ill apprec iate first hand information about possible candidates for membership in Alpha Sigma Tau . RETURN THE FORM TO : Mrs. Morris Becker 3041 Dolly Ridge Drive Birm ingham , Alabama 35243

Name of Rushee: ( L ast Name)

(First Name)

(Middle Name)

Home Address __________________.______ (Te l ephone Number)

(St r ee t Add ress)

(City- State- Z i p Cod e)

Mother's Name_________________ (Occup at io n )

Father's Name __________________ (Occupat i on )

upper third, _ _ _ _ __ Graduated from, _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ in middle third, _ _ _ _ __ <Yr .J lowerth ird, _ _ _ _ __

Scholastic Honors, Other Awards and Interests Ar

(Check)

Music ___ Sports___ Dramatics ___ Publ ications _ __

Others _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ____ College she will attend _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Term for which she is registered, ______________________ Has she attended any other college? (If so, where? )_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ Recommend bY---::-:-~~---------------------足 (Collegiate Chapter)

<NameJ

(A d dress)

(City

48

State- Zi p Cod e)

A

H R


IT ONLY TAKES SEVEN ASTS TO FORM AN ALUMNAE CHAPTER (Four to form an Alumn ae Club)

WHO

Request a list of alumnae in your area from the Nati onal Alumnae Chairman by forwarding the Zip Code Area Num bers from which you wou ld draw your members. KNOW

Call a meeting and meet the other alumnae. Determine their interest in forming an Alumnae Chapter or an Alumnae Club. HOW

Send a petition to your National President and District President (listed in back of THE ANCHOR) to become a Chartered Alumnae Chapter or an Alumnae Club .

TO :

MRS. ROBERT O'DELL 222 WEST TABOR ROAD PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA 19120

FROM ________________~--------~~----~~==~==~ Fi r st

M ai d en

M a rr ie d

Co llegia t e Chapte r

ADDRESS ______ N u mber

St reet

City

State

Zip Code

Other Zip Codes in Area _ _ _ _ __

Send material necessary in the organizatio n of a new alumnae group.

ANCHOR

49


THE NATIONAL COUNCIL OF ALPHA SIG ~ [A T AU

extends congratulations to ALPHA XI CHAPTER Mansfield State College Mansfield, Pennsylvania

on th e tenth anniversary of th eir installation into ALPHA SIGMA TAU May 2, 1975

U PDATE O N T I T L E I X A resolution introduced in the Senate as a rid er to another bill in the fi nal hours of the 93rd Congress, was passed b y both houses, and signed by Presidei,t Ford on Decemb er 31. Specifi call y, the foll owin g new paragraph has b een add ed to Titl e IX : (6) This section shall not apply to membership practices of a social fraternity or social sorority exempt from taxa tio n under section 501 (a) of the Intem al Revenu e Code of 1954, th e active membership of which consists primaril y of students in attend ance in an institution of hi gher edu cati on. ' "'e have no doubt that the letters written by :\ A s and other fraternity and sorority members had a h路emendous influence on the speedy adoption of this meas ure which protects our right to rema in an appropriate sin gle sex organization. And in the nearl y 25 years of my fraterni ty career, I have never een such a manifestation of interfratemity cooperation and sharing of inform ation. G EORGE ' " 路 S PASK,

Executi ve Director, Lambda Chi lplw in Cros and C r cent I F ebruary, 197-

so

At\

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NOTICE TO ALL ALPHA SIGMA TAUS NEW SUBSCRIPTION POLICY All initiated members of Alpha Sigma Tau receive a life subscription to THE ANCHOR. The National Council would appreciate your help in curtailing the cost of publication if you no longer wish to receive the magazine. Please use the form below if you would like for your name to be removed from the mailing list. You can be reinstated on the mailing list at any time by notifying the Alpha Sigma Tau Central Office.

Please return th is form to : ALPHA SIGMA TAU CENTRAL OFFICE 6200 HOFFMAN AVENUE ST. LOUIS , MISSOURI 63139 IF you do not wish to receive further copies of THE ANCHOR. NAME _ _ __ Chapte r

H usband ' s

First

M ai den

Last

___________ Year of Initi at ion _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

Present Add ress _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _~-------::: Street

City

State

Zip Code

Last previous address if changed since Ap ril1 , 1975.

You may remove my name f rom THE ANCHOR mailing list. Date

ANCHOR

51


Message from Barb Trainer

Barbara L. Trainer , Alpha Kappa '74 Chapter Counselor. 1974-75

Dear Alpha Sigma Tau Sisters, It is inconceivable that almost an entire school year has gotten away from me. My speedometer is 20 miles short of 10,000 miles, my suitcases practically walk themselves to the trunk of my VW, and the coke stains and folds in my "Road Atlas" nearly make picking my way across the U. S . impossible. But, it has been a GREAT year! It began unofficially with the arrival from Central Office of an enormous box of materials- report forms, constitutions, pledge manuals and expense forms. My first thought was, "How can I possibly learn all of this before convention?" Convention came and went and so did the first couple of months of my job before I really began to grasp the majority of the material. But the more I learned and the more ASTs I came to know, the more interesting the year became and the more AST came to mean. Convention was a terrific, wonderful, awesome week. I was so busy I really didn 't have time to absorb as much as I could, but felt I would never have the understanding and knowledge that so many of the members of the National Council and National Staff had.

52

You were all so tremendously great during that week. You, who stayed up until 3:00 a.m. and then were up and around at dawn again ... for our benefit alone! Thinking of ways to help us have a meaningful, worthwhile, and memorable experience as Alpha Sigma Taus. I cann ot express how much it means to me to work and be associated with so many people who care so much! ! Aside from all your meetings, you still had time to do such nice things for one another and for me: the spice braids for the opening session, an afternoon off when we really needed it, and taking the time to cheerfully answer questions and explain things to me that I really should have known. Once convention was over and I had "recuperated", I started out on my journeys. I left Virginia thinking I would be en the road and at home on alternate weeks. I very soon found out that I would "see the country" before I got back to Virginia!! So much of the country, so many beautiful sunsets! Chapter counseling or fieldwork for AST has the unique nature of being everchanging and there is 'never a dull moment' . It called for me to develop a willingness to be very, very flexible and independent. For that, I am really appreciative to all of you. It is normal that my schedule may change at least three times in one week from what I had originally planned it to be; or to have the 'opportunity' to try such new things as " chicken fried steak", or '1001 ways to fix spaghetti'. In all seriousness, it was tremendous for me! The unique nature of this job has it humorous side also. I learned to accept gracefully the retaliation of a collegiate who had been hit by one of my nowball . By gracefully, I mean I landed in th snow after being ho ed o er a hedg Or I found that one doe, not r ally h \

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to h_ave MONEY in Youngstown, Ohio; but If one needed it she should send home for these things : 1) Birth Certificate 2) Social Security Number 3) Car Registration Number 4) Graduation date from Nursery School 5) Serial No. on one's bicycle!! It has b~en so fascinating to see the ~ountry this year; but more importantly, It has been such a 'far out' experience meeting YOU. Each of you has been so great to me in your own way. The flowers, scngs, parties, and relaxing times have meant so much to me; but your improvement, and interest have meant the most. I guess a remark from Mrs. King's address at convention is the guideline in my work with you and I want you to know that this is what I feel about AST and hope for you! " Bite off more than you can chew; Then chew it! Plan for more than you can do; Then do it! Point your arrow at a star; Then take good aim and there you are! Arrange for more than you can spare; Then spare it! Take on more than you can bear; Then bear it! Plan your castle in the air; Then build a ship to take you there!" President's Address, 1974 Convention, during her term as National President originally from Mrs . Haswell E. Staehle This year has been a beautiful and growing experience for me and I want you all to know how very, very much you mean, and will continue to mean to me. I thank you from the bottom of my heart for all you have done for, and been to me. Extra special thanks to Sybil for her open-hearted kindness and warmth. Her helpfulness and understanding have been a great strength and joy to me. She has been the best "boss" I could ever have had. I just want to say thanks for being so dear!! With much affection and gratitude, Barbara Trainer, Alpha Kappa Chapter Counselor, 1974-75 ANCHOR

Reply to Barb's Message Those members of the National Staff who have_ had the pleasure of working closely w1th Barbara since convention have some recommendations for any future 'boss' she may encounter. A delightful sense of humor sustains her through several diffi cult situations ... s~ch as being stranded in Youngstown With no money, no credit. She is completely reliable and dependable to the point of driving fifty- six miles th~ough snow and sleet to keep an appomtment with a collegiate group. She can add, subtract, write and spell. Reports are prepared neatly, accurately and promptly, usually accompanied by a cheery note to brighten the day. . Her counseling and reports have proVIded the national officers with in-depth observations of her contemporaries in terms that we could understand and we hope she has, in turn, given the collegiate members a favorable image of the national family. She has served as a delightfully refreshing bridge across any generation gap. We are indebted to her family, her Alpha Kappa Chapter Advisers and sorority sisters for providing a background of experiences which have made her a charming companion. She can spend an entire afternoon with a nearly senior citizen without once making her feel like a senior citizen. In spite of the coke-stained atlas she has a fantasti c sense of direction ... finding her way across town with direction that included non-existent hi ghway numbers. We sincerely hope that any future employer will recognize her talents and capabilities and make full u e of her enthusiasm and energy. Wherever he goes she takes with her our sincere good wishes for continuous ucces and joy in living. She ha been a delightful addition to the National Staff ... we're proud to claim her as an Alpha Sigma Tau. Elizabeth Wilson Dire tor, Central Office

53


CHAPTER COUNSELOR for

ALPHA SIGMA TAU WANTED: A recent gradu ate who has been an active parti cipant in her collegiate chapter, is abl e to work well with others, has enthusiasm, initiati ve and organiza tion al ability, to serve as a Chapter Counselor for the 1975-76 school year. POSITION involves extensive travel, visiting coll egiate chapters and representin g Alpha Sigma Tau at various mee tin gs and conferences. Durin g peri ods when coll ege chapter visitation is not feasible due to examin ations and / or vacation breaks, the Couns elor may b e reques ted to ass ist at the Central Office in St. Louis, Miss omi. A COUNSELOR is expected to shar e knowled ge and enthusiasm with sorority sisters; to give training in chapter techni ques; to inspire loya lty; to train offi cers; and to serve as a Good Will Representati ve for Alph a Sigma T au. TERM OF EMPLOYMENT is approximately August 1 through May 31. Some time will b e devoted to trainin g with various Na tion al Officers and / or at th e Central Office. ACCOMMODATIONS : While on campus, the Chapter Counselor 'Nill stay in accommodations provided b y the chapter and approved b y the Chapter Adviser. This will usu ally b e in a donnitory or sorori ty house. \ Vhil e not on campu s, and on her d ays off, she will stay in accommodations approved b y the National Council. WORKING TIME : The Chapter Counselor will work on an average of fi ve and one-half days a week although she will not necessarily have one and one-half days off every week-end . Her schedule will be arranged so as to allow her an opportunity on h er days off to take care of personal needs and to take advantage of sight-seein g attractions offered in the area. If she is in vited to sp end her days off with a college chapter she may do so if she d esires. TRAVEL: She will travel b y whichever mode of transportation is most convenient an d economical. EXPENSES: All expens es will b e paid, includin g transporta tion , accommodations, and meals. Expenses will be reported on regul ation form s on a regular b asis. REPORTS: Reports of all chapter visits will be mad e to the National President to b e circulated to other Na tion al Officers. SALARY: The salary will refl ect qualifica tions and will be confidential between the applicant and th e National Council. INTERESTED APPLICANTS: Please reques t additional inform ation and application fonn from : THO:'-IAS J. Kr Nc, JR. Alpha Sigm a T au Sorori ty ~1fRs.

ational Pre ident

1845 L akeridge Road Bim1ingham, Alab ama 35216 54

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Alumnae Newsletter Editors CHAPTER

E DITORS

Alpha Beta D elta Zeta Eta

Ml's. J. B. C arpenter, 2646 H awks Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 Jea nne C lark, 5039 E . Coldwa ter Hcl. , F lin t, Mich. 48506 Joy Leake Mahrer, 835 H olmes St. , Bettendo rf, Iowa 52722 Susa n Sobers Curry, 130.'3 G rove St., Wi lliamspo rt, Pa. 17701 Mrs. B. L. McBee, 1183 Avon, Akron, Ohio 443 10

Theta Iota Kappa L ambda Nu

Ladene Schoen, 32341 D over Dr. , W arren, Mich . 48093 Shirley Knouft Swartz, 6081 vV. 27th W estport, T opeka, Kans. 66614 Mrs. R. M. Reinert, 136 ~ l a vc m , H amil ton, Ohio 45013 Miss Mab el Schreiber, 511 Ches tnut, Lebanon, Pa. 17042 Anne Boley Todd, 164 0 Vance, #4A, L akewood, Colo. 80215

Omicron Pi Hho Sigma Zeta T au

1\'larcella Whitlock, 1905 Dearborn Tt-11 , Bluefi eld, W . Va. 24701 Suza nne Gerlt, 6227a S. Kin gshi ghway, St. Louis, Mo. 63109 y ayle Jones Ball , 4114 Birch, T emp le, Tex. 76501 ~o nn a 1m路tin, 21 Glendale Dr., T onawanda, N. Y. 14150 Anne Creekmore, 9 Pennin gton Blvd. , Portsmouth , Va. 23701

Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Alph a Alph a

Mrs. Carl E merick, 210 St. i\ lad eli ne L ane, F lorissant, Mo. 63031 T erry Rodri guez Cusachs, 1812 E lise Ave., Metairie, L a. 70003 Miss Ruth Se ibert, 446 Winches te r, Martinsburg, W. Va. 25401 Laura McGinty York, Manches te r Townhouses :1垄1600 D , Staunton, Va. 24401 Lucinda E dwa rd s Yo unce, Ha ute 1, Box 260, Gas ton, Ind . 47342

Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha

Beta Gamma D elta Epsilon Ze ta

Mrs . Richard Brunton, 2964 ' \l inte rs Hcl. , Hunti ngton, 'N . Va. 25702 C ind y Allen Turner, 16 W es tm ont, Little Hock, Ark. 72209 Sandra Stonerock, 18025 D over F ork, Inde pendence, Mo. 64057 Betty Shive, 316 No rth ~t a p l e, i\ linier, Ill. 61759 L i.n ora H offm an, 214 East 51 st St. , #3E , New York City, N. Y. 10022

Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha

Eta Theta Iota Kappa L ambd a

Karen D eWinter, 74 00 E ast 20th Ave., An chorage, Alaska 99504 Kathleen Monticello, 19546 D alby, D etroit, i\ lich. 48240 !\Irs. Ira Rimm erman, 28 Fishemwns Dr. , Port 'N ashin gton, N.Y. 11050 Kappy Paulson, 12 i\ liles Hcl. , Clay mont, D el. 19703 ~ o bb y Smith Cool, 4016 Hampart St. , Vi rgini a Beach, Va. 23455

Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha

Mu 1u Xi Omicron Pi

Diann e Scucchi, 2.305 Hasp be rry, Tupelo, Miss . .3880 1 Sharon Eaton Richard, 6101 Catali na, Fairway, Kans. 66205 Cy nthi a Woods, 5577 Edsel St. , H arri sburg, Pa. 17109 Pat Bahneman, 8 17 i\ t ain St. , Clarion, Pa. 16214 Jan e Stin e, H.R. 1, Box 177, Felicity, Ohio 45 120

Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alph a

Hho Sigma T au Ph i Omega

Ruth An gel Miller, 501 N. Lindell , Vand alia, Mo. 633 2 Judith Karavlan, 8 15 Pa rkway, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15235 Bonnie Blades, Box 205, F rederica, D el. 19946 Pamela Montague, 2635 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 11 210

Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta

Be ta D elta Epsilon Ze ta Eta

Vita Calamita, 37 Stratford Ave., Alden, Pa. 1901 8 Barb ara Youn g, 128 Huntley D r. , Ards ley, 1. Y. 10502 Cy nthia Raker Collette, 4843 Sprin g T op Dr. , H arr isburg, Pa. 171 11 Glend a L. Crews, 1008 33rd St., S., V. ;:;3, Birmingham , Ala. 35221 i\Irs. Gary Forrester, 114 H a rdin g Place, i\ lath er AFB , Calif. 95655

If yo u have a change of ad dress, please notify Central Office Central Office 6200 H offm an St. L ouis, ~ ! o . 63139

ANCHOR

55


~lte垄ue~ ~onoullanl ALPHA Miss Sandy 1eaker 7620 Freda, Dea rborn , Mich. 48126

ALPHA Mrs. Ann Gruber 2152 Pau line Blvd ., Mich. 48103

BETA Miss Becky Kettlewell Route 1, Box 260, Gaylord, Mich. 49735

BETA Miss Ka th y D ouds 1809 Deming Dr. , 1t. Pleasant, Mich. 48858

DELTA Mrs. ifary Romberger 5610 Locust Lane, Harrisburg, Pa. 17109

DELTA Miss Donna \Vetzel 48 \V. E lm St. , H omer City, Pa . 15748

ZETA

ZETA

THETA Miss E lla ~l on b路oy 204 Mackenzie Hall, W.S .U ., Detroit, Mich .

THETA Mr . Alice Katarsky Ahn 27342 Parkview, No. 309, W arren, Mich. 48092

IOTA Mrs. Cheryl Le itnaker 1921 W . 24th , No. SA, Emporia, Kan. 66801

IOTA Miss Jan Robinson 11 28 Union, o. 1, Emporia, Kan. 66801

OMICRON Miss Diann a Parks 413 T yso n T owers, Welch, W. Va. 24801

OMICRO Miss ~l a rce ll a D . Whitlock 1905 D earborn, No. 11, Bluefi eld, W. Va. 24701

PI Miss Eileen O'Brien 3306 Laclede, St. Louis, Mo. 63103

PI Mrs. Mary Ann H oppe 3633 A T ennessee, St. Louis, Mo. 63118

RHO Mrs. Doris Andrews 1121 Oak Ridge Dr. , Durant, Okla. 74701

RHO 'Irs. John Sills Chuckwa Drive, Durant, Okla. 74701

ZETA TAU 1iss Beverly Turner 511 Pine St. , Farmville, Va. 23901

ZETA TAU Miss Cindy Cain 5902 Thornd ale Lane,

UPSILON Miss Grace Vineyard Pa rkview, No. A-1, Bruce St., Conway ,Ark. 72032

UPSILON Mrs. Wilbur Owen 326 Locus t, Conway, Ark. 72032

PHI Mrs. Mildred McArthur 410 orth Pine, Hammond, La. 70401

PHI Mrs. Toni T erral Route 3, Box 132D, Hammond , L a. 70401

CHI Mrs. Mary Staley RFD 1, Scrabble, W. Va. 25443

CHI Mrs. James Hutzler 1301 Winchester, Martinsburg. W. Va. 25401

PSI Mrs. Laura McGinty York 141 Colonial Dr., Harrisonburg, Va. 22801

PSI Mrs. Alice Tutweiler 215 Myers Ave ., H arrisonburg, Va. 22801

ALPHA GAMMA

ALPHA GAMMA 1arcy Jones Smith

ALPHA EPSILON Mrs. Jan Frowe in 506 E. Carroll, 1acomb, Ill. 61455

ALPHA EPSILON i\liss Helen Buckley 608 N. L afayette, Iacomb, Ill. 61455

ALPHA KAPPA Mrs . Donald Frail 105 Lynn Ave., Marietta, Ohio 45750

ALPHA KAPPA Jan et Smith

ALPJJA LA 1BDA Miss Martce Buchanan 1022 D owney St., Radford,

ALPHA LA~tBDA ~ti - s Ann \Valdkir h 1 08 ~ lcclallion Dr., Pula ki, V . 24301

56

a. 24141

o. 305, Ann Arbor,

o. 1, Richmond, Va. 23225

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Jl'ioor.:Oian1 AdviaeJ~

con ~~

Cfi'hrrft/el1 Cfi'omJullonl

CO/}'t

~l

ALPHA MU l'.liss Kath y Brown

ALPHA MU Mrs. Su Sturdevant Nolan 9204 Doll arwa y Rd. , Pine Bluff, Ark . 71601

ALPHA XI

ALPHA XI Mrs. Kendra Drums Box 521, Savona, N.Y. 14879

ALPHA OMICRON )\!iss Pat Bahn eman 817 Main St. , Clarion, Pa. 16214

ALPHA OMICRON l\ larcia Mye rs 650 Malibran Dr. , Pittsburgh, Pa. 15237

ALPHA PI l\1iss Norma Re inhard 522 S. l\l ain St., Slippery Rock, Pa . 16057

ALPHA PI l\ l rs. Lawrence F ox Harn er Hall Apt., Sli ppery Rock, Pa. 16057

ALPHA RHO i\lrs. D oroth y A. Fischer 506 Ivan Dr. , Kent, Ohio 44240

ALPHA RHO

ALPHA SIGJVIA l\lrs. Donna Nelms Crawford 721 East H amil ton , Kirksville, Mo. 63501

ALPHA SIGMA Mrs . Haymond Mille r 501 N. Lindell, Vandali a, Mo. 63392

ALPHA TAU

ALPHA TAU l\ l rs. E laine Bercik Rou te 1, Edi nboro, Pa. 16412

ALPHA PHI

ALPHA PHI

ALPHA CHI Miss Susan Klin e 4925 W as hin gton St. , W . Roxbury, Mass. 02132

ALPHA CH I Miss Ernestine Sturzziero 144 \<Va ldema r, E . Boston, Mass. 02128

BETA BETA Miss Linda Scheafer 509 W . Country Club Lane, W allil1gford, Pa. 19086

BETA BETA Miss Kappy Paulson 12 i\ liles Hcl. , Claymon t, Del. 19703

BETA D ELTA

BETA D ELTA

BETA EPSILON l\1 iss Jill C. House College Park Apts. , Shippensburg, Pa. 17257

BET A EPSILO N Mrs. C ind y R. Col lette 4843 Sprin g Top Dr. , H arrisburg, Pa. 17 111

BETA ZETA Dr. Robe rta L ong 144 1 Panorama Dr. , Bi1mingham, Ala. 35216

BETA ZETA Mrs. Bonnie McBride 1775 Deo D ara DL , Binningham , Ala. 35226

BETA ETA Mrs. Sharon Sm ith Eberlill 3314 Leo, Alton, Ill. 62002

BETA ETA Miss Bette \ â&#x20AC;˘Velch 80 A Phill ip Dr., F airview H eights, Ill. 62208

BETA TAU Barbara J. l\1acca ron 1 Textile Ave., Lowe ll , Mass. 01854

BETA TAU

ANCHOR

5~


Alumnae Groups 째 Chartered

'''Akron-Canton, Ohio Jl:lrs. C. Victor Kendall ( Eta), 1197 Pine Dr. , S.\V. , Dellroy, Ohio 44620

*Hammond, Louisia na l\lrs. Thomas Hufste tl er (Phi), 518 Susan D r., H amm ond, La. 70401

Appalachia Area Mrs. Arl ene Cowatch (Alpha Pi), Box 351 A, HD1 , Mineral Point, Pa. 15942

*Hampton-Newport News, Virginia l\lrs. icki l\ linc tree (Alpha Lambda), 143 Alleghany Hd. , H ampton, Va. 23361

Baltimore, Maryland Mrs. Clarence Shrade r (Omicron), 7934 Wise Ave., Baltimore, Mel . 21222

Harri burg, Pennsylvani a l\l r . D. A. W oods (Apha Xi), 5577 Edsel St., H arrisburg, Pa. 17109

*Beckley, \Vest Virginia l\ l rs. Barb a ra York (Omicron) Box 382, D aniels, \V . Va. 238-3 2

*Houston Texas l\ l rs. Gayle Ju ntun en (Phi), 643 Ea tlake, Houston, T ex. 77034

*Birmingham, Alabama l\ l rs. l\!ic: hae l l\ !cBride (Beta Zeta), 1775 Deo D ara Rd. , Birmingham, Ala. 35226

Indiana, Pennsylvan ia l\ !rs. Hobert G. Sloaf (D elta), HD 2, Hidde n 'prings Farm, Box 151, Punxsutawn ey, Pa. 15767

*Buffalo, ew York l\lrs. James Cooke (Sigma), 62 Lenn ox Ave., E gge rtsvil le, 1 . Y. 14226 Calumet, Indiana l\liss Sarah C. l\lunie r (Alpha Alpha), 6546 Nebraska .:':'20, H ammond , I nd. 46323 Chicago, Illinois l\ lrs. John Stee ves (Alpha Epsilon), 400 Hud on, Clarend on Hills, Ill. 60514

*Kansas City, Missouri l\ !rs. Bi ll Carrell (Alpha D elta), 7612 Nail Ave., Prairie Vi llage, Ks. 66208 '''Kirksv ille, 1\lisso uri l\ liss ~l a rti Meek (Alpha Sigma), 712 Ea t Ohio, Clinton, l\ !o. 64735 *Lansing, Michigan l\ liss Doro th y H u ~ h es (Alpha), 225 Cha rl otte, l\ lic:h. o.l88 13

. Oliver,

Columbus, Ohio Mrs. H aswell E. Staehle (Alpha), 481 T orrence Hd. , Columb us, Ohio 43214

*Little Hock, Arkansas l\ l rs. Bobbie Tanne r (Alpha Gamma) 201 S. Pa rk t., :;t -6, Little Hock, Ark. 72205

*Conway, Arkansas D r. Ada Jane H arvey (Upsilon), 703 D onaghey, Conway, Ark. 72032

'''Los Angeles, California Miss F ra nces Higgins (Alpha), 1162 S. Bronson Ave. , Los An geles, Cali f. 90019

D ay ton, Cincinnati, Ohio Mrs. Alva l\l artin (Omicron), 1144 Leaftree, Vandalia, Ohio 45377

1arietta/ Parkersburg l\ l r . Hicharcl Heller (Alpha Kappa), 1209 Ann St., Parke rsburg, \ -\1. Va. 26101

Denver, Colorado Mrs. N01man Page (Nu), 803 S. Flamingo Ct., D enve r, Colo. 80222

Miami, Florida l\ l rs. Suzanne Gould (Psi), 12315 l\ !iami, Fla. 33165

*Detroit I , Michiga n Mrs. D avid Homan (Alpha Theta), 7298 S. Ward Eagle, W. Bloomfield , Mich. 48033

*l\luncie, Indiana l\!rs. Steven L. Younce (Alpha Alpha), Houte 1 Box 260, Gaston, In cl. 47342

'''Detroit III, Michigan l\lrs. Fred Schoen (Theta), 32341 D over, Warren, l\1ich. 48093

* ew Orleans, Louisiana Mrs. 1-::athy Kassavetis (Phi), 754 Florida Blvd ., New Orlea ns, L a. 70124

*Durant, Oklahoma l\! rs. Rand all l\l onroe (Hho), 2103 Quail Creek, Durant, Okla. 74701

~' Norfolk ,

*Edwardsville, Illinois l\lrs. Tom Ebe rlin (Beta E ta), 3314 Leo, Alton, Ill . 62002

*Norristown, Pennsylvania l\ lrs. Ed. l\ la ttee (Alpha Xi), 549 Norristown, Pa . 19401

*E mporia, Kansas Mrs. Pau l McKn ab (Iota), 1256 Thompson Empo ri a, Ks. 66801 '

*r orthern \ irginia l\lrs. Hichard Schre iner ( hi), 4400 H adrian Ct., Alexa ndri a, Va. 22310

Fort \Vay ne, Indiana Irs. Hussel l Cuifl' (Alpha Alpha), 2105 l\lericli an St., Ft. Wayne, I nd. o.l6808

*Philadelphia, Pennsylvania l\li s l\ larga rc t Jon s (A. Xi), 313;:, orristown Pa. 19401

.'58

.W. 43 St.,

Virginia l\lrs. \V . E. H arm an (Zeta T au), 4111 Fores t Hill Dr. , Portsmouth, Va. 23703 tanbriclge,

lcl n Hd.,


*Pine 路Bluff, Arkansas Mrs. Thomas Cuny (Alpha Mu), 2308 W es t 37th, Pine Bluff, Ark. 71601

*St. Louis, M issouri M iss E lizabe th W ilson (Pi), 124 E lm Ave., St. Lou is, Mo. 63122

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Mrs. John McClell and (D elta), 1026 Harvard Rd ., Monroesville, Pa. 15146

St. Pe tersburg F lorida Mrs. Alfrecl Jandt (Eta), 10611 66th St. #237, Park Royale, Pinell as Park, Fla. 33565

*Prince Georges-Montgomery Mrs. M. W . Hylton (Ch i), 12220 Bradbury Dr. , Gaithe rsburg, Mel . 20760

*Tri-City Mrs. Mike H amilton (Be ta), 37 Benton Rd., Saginaw, Mich. 48602

~'Prince ton-Ath en s ,

*"Vashington , District of Columbia (Sec No rth c m Virg inia and Prince Georgesr-. lontgomc ry County, Mel ).

West Virginia Mrs. Myron Ande rson (Omicron), P .O. Box 583, Princeton, W .Va. 24740

*Radford-Pulaski, Virginia Miss Anne Walclkirch (Alpha L ambda), 1808 Medallion Dr. , Pulaski, Va. 24301 *Richmond-Petersburg, Virg inia Mrs. W . H. Bax te r (Psi), 7430 Comanche Dr., Richmond, Va. 23225

~' \Vest

Chester, Pennsylva nia Mrs. Lorraine Gra ham Ki lpatri ck (Alpha Phi), Summit I louse 676-C , Wes t Ches ter, Pa. 19.380

*W ichita, Kansas Miss Karen Sutton (Iota), 7108 E. Zimmerl y, Wichita, Kan. 67207

~'Roanoke,

Virginia !iss Faye Pleasa nts (Psi), 2428 Ti llett Rd . S.W., Roan oke, Va. 24015

*\Villiamsport, Pennsylvania r-. liss Darla Cha rles (Zeta), 218 Prospect Ave., Av is, Pa. 17721

*Shepherd stown, West Virginia r-. l rs. Je rry vVilli ams (Chi), Rou te 1, Box 8B, Inwood, \\1. Va . 25428

*Wilmington , D elaware Mrs. Wi ll iam Burlew (Alpha L ambd a) 25 Stoney Run Rcl., D elaire, Wilmington, D el. 19809

*Slippery Hock, Pennsylvania r-.1rs. Diane Lea ry (Alpha Pi), 610 Main St. , James town, Pa. 16134

''Youngstow n, Ohio Miss Ca rol Ficeti (Alpha Rh o), 3 Arms Bl vd., #5, l\'iles, Ohio 4-!-!46

Springfield , Illinois Mrs. Bruce Johansen (Alpha Epsilon), Ht. 1, Box 221, Illiopolos, Ill. 62539

*Yps ilanti- Ann Arbor, Michigan Mrs. Merritt Meaker (Alph a), 7620 F reda, D ea rborn , Mich. 48126

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I

SEND IN NAMES OF DECEASED MEMBERS (Those deceased since the last National Convention, August 1974) Maiden Name .... .. .. . ... . . . . . . .. .. . Chapter . .. . . . . ... . Date initiated . .. . . .

I I I I I I

I

Married name Data of special interest . .. . . .. . .. . .... . Date and place of death .. ..... ..... .. . Reported by ..... . . ........ ... . ... . ....... . . .. ... Chapter .. . ...... . . . . . Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... ..... ... .. City .. . .. .. .. ... . . .. State

Mail to Alpha Sigma Tau Central Office 6200 Hoffman Avenue St. Louis, Misso11ri 63139

ANCHOR

59


Directory: Collegiate Chapters 1974-1975 Alpha (1889)-Eastern Michigan University, Ypsilanti, .Mich. President-An n Clark, 710 Emm et, Ypsilanti, Mi ch. 48097 Chapter Adviser- Sh aron Tucker, 27801 Indep endence # 204H , F armin gton H ills, Mich . 48024 Beta (1905-1917; 1940)- Central Michigan Uni versity, M t. Pleasant, Mich. President- Ann Lu yckx , 1809 D eming :i垄6, Mt. Pleasa nt, ~l i c h . 48858 Chapter Adviser-l\ lrs. Shaw Christensen, 1119 E . Gaylord, Mt. Pleasant, l\ lich. 48858 D elta (1916)-Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Pa. President-Carol Schwab, 507 Campus Towers Apts., Indi ana, Pa . 15701 Chapter Adoiser-Mrs. Donald B. Shank, 197 Philadelphia St. , Indi ana, Pa. 15701 Zeta (1921 -1948; 1949)-Lock Haven State College, Lock H aven, Pa. President- l\ lari lee Richart, 563 Chu rch t. , Lock Haven, Pa . 17745 Ch apter Adviser- Mrs. Jo Barth , 353 Susq uehanna Ave., Lock H aven. Pa. 17745 Theta (1923-1964; 1968)-Wayne State University, D et roit, Mich. President-Barbara Kotula, 21412 Pres tw ick, H aq)er W oods, M ich . 48225 Chapter Adviser-Mrs. Beverl y G ryczko, 6703 Brimso n, Detroit, M ich . 48212 Iota (1923)- Kan sas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kans. President- Connie Binkley, 1621 l\ lerchant, Emporia, Kans. 66801 Chapter Adviser- 1rs. Pat Sm iley, 1302 E as t St. # 13, Emporia, Kans. 66801

Zeta T au (1935)-Longwood College, Fannville, Va. President-Grace Lea th ead, Box 527, L.C ., FannviUc, Va . 23901 Chapter Ad viser- Carolyn Callaway P rice, 511 Pine t. , F armv ille, Va. 23901 psilon (1935)- U ni ve rsi ty of Cen tral Arkansas, Conway, Ark. President- Joan Hu g, Box 2238, U.C. A., Conway, Ark. 72032 Chapter A d viser- Irs. Betty Young, 814 \Va tkins, Conway, Ark. 72032 Phi (1940)- So uth eastern L ouisiana U niversity, Hammond, La. President- Becky Brad y, Hm . 136, T aylor \ Ves t, SL , Hammo nd, La. 7040 1 Chapter Ad viser- l\ l rs. D oris Thomas, Box 783, S LU, H ammo nd, La . 70401 Chi (1940-1 948 ; 1950)- Shepherd College, Shepherdstown, W . Va. President- I\ Iart y Rebert, Box 205, Gardi ner H all, SC, hepherd stown, \V. Va. 25443 Chapter Ad viser- Mrs. H owa rd Carper, Route 1, Box 116, Shepherds town, W . Va. 25443 Psi (1944)- 1adison College, H arrisonburg, Va . President- Patri cia Bani ck, Box 5046, MC, H a rri 路on burg, Va . 22801 Chapter A d viser- Mrs. J erry H aynes, 276 Frankli n St., H arrison burg, Va. 22801 Alpha Gamm a (1946)- Hend erson State niversity, Arkadelphia, Ark. President- Jan ie Hu ghes, Box H -1166, H , Arkadelphia. Ark. 71923 Ch apter Adviser- Dr. L yn ette Solomon, 2066 E laine Circle, Arkadelphia, Ark. 71 923

Om icron (1930)- Concord College, Ath ens, W. Va. President- Mari on Corey, 611A Towers, Athens, \V. Va . 24712 Chapter Adviser-M iss M ildred Dransfield, 100 Coop er St. , Ath ens, \V. Va . 24712

Alpha E psilon (1948)- Western Illinois U niversity, Macomb, Ill. President-Chris pear s, #1 Pollock Dr. , 1aco mb, Il l. 61455 Chapter Adviser- Helen Buckley, 608 . L a fayette, l\ !acom b, ll l. 61455

Pi (1930)-Harris Teachers College, St. Louis, Mo. President- Mrs. Kathy l\fajor Ritter, 334 Rauh ut, St. Louis, 1o. 63125 Chapter Ad viser- Huth Ann Sieckma n, 5539 Arthu r, St. Loui s, Mo. 63139

Alpha Theta (1959)- University of D et roit, D etroit, M ich . Ch apter A d viser- l\ !rs. D avid Roman, 729 \ ard E agle, \V. Bloomfield , l\fich . 4 033

Rho (1932-1948; 1949)-Southeastern State College, Durant, Okla. President- Mary Pitschke, Box 201, Durant, Okla . 7470 1 Chapter Adviser- Mrs. Ph il H agga rd , Box 421, Du ra nt, Okla . 74701

Alpha Kappa (1961)-Marietta College, M arietta, Ohio Pre id eM- D eborah Allen, 215 F ourth t., fari ctta, Ohio 45750 C/l(l ptcr Ad vi er- !r . Ri h ard Hill, 20. hnmh crlain H J., l\ !nrictta, Ohio .r 750

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Alpha Lambda (1953)-Radford College, Radford, Va. J>rl'sident- D ·bby Dwiggins, Box 6639, HC, Hadfo rd, Va. 24 141 Chapter Adoisers-Dr. and Mrs. Hobert Lockwood, 905 Sutton St. , Had ford, Va. 24141

Alpha Phi (1969)-W est Chester State College, West Chester, Pa. President- Deborah Kam erli ng, 503 Schmidt Hall, W.C.S.C., West Ch ster, Pa. 19380 Chapter Adoiser-Mrs. Susan Burda, 1053 i Is Lane, West Chester, Pa. 19380

Alpha Mu (1962)-University of Arkansas at Monticello, Ark. J>resident- Mmy Metzer, Box 2576, UAM, Monticello, Ark. 71 655 • Chapter Adoiser- Mrs. Kathye Blagg, U.A.M. Nursing Dept. , Mon ticello, Ark. 71655; Miss Vicki e Todd, T urtle Creek Apts., Mon ticello, Ark. 71655

Alpha Chi (1969)- Northeastem Uni vers ity, Boston, Mass. President- Joanne Scott, 70 Summ it, 'Winthrop, Ma. 02187 Chapter Adviser-Ann 1aguire, 164 Ferncroft Hd ., Mi lton, i\ lass. 02187

Alpha Xi (1965)-Mansfield State College, Mansfield , Pa. President- Hache! Luszczek, 136 L. B. , MSC, Mansfield Pa. 16933 Chapter Acloiser-Mrs. Ki ng C. Hose. H. D. 2, Pickle Hill , Mansfield, Pa. 16933 Alpha Omicron (1966)-Ciarion State College, Clarion, Pa. President- Hosemarie Hymarz, 507B Campbell Hall , CSC, Clarion, Pa . 16214 Chapter Adoiser-Mrs. Suzanne P-Jobb, 41 W ilson, Clarion, Pa. 16214 Alpha Pi (1966)-Siippery Rock State College, Slippery Rock, Pa. President- Ch eryl McDonald, 125 Towers, SHSC, Slippery Hock, Pa. 16057 Chapter Adoiser-Mrs. Ki m Howe, 225 Boyles Ave. # 2, New Castl e, Pa. 16101

Beta Beta (1970)-Widener College, Chester, Pa. President-Debbie Lashendock, Box 403, WC, Chester, Pa. 19013 Chapter Ad viser- i\ lrs. T. F. Locke, 8 13 Hidge Hcl. , ledi a, Pa. 19063 Beta D elta (1970)-Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pa. President- Terry Brya n, Si\ IC 646, 1345 Vickroy St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 15219 Chapter Adoiser-Ma rya nn Fincik, 407 Chamhers St. , Clairton, Pa. 15025 Beta E psilon (1970)-Shippensburg State College, Shippensburg, Pa. President- H.ebecca Brow n, 207 Na ugle Hall , Shippensbu rg, Pa. 17257 Chapter Adviser-Dr. M. J. Urbanowicz, 400 E. King St. # 2, Shippensburg, Pa. 17257

Alpha Rho (1968)-Youngstown State University, Youngstown, Ohio President-Pa tri cia Hiland, 89 ' .Yestview Ave., Hubbard, Ohio 44425 Chapter Adoiser-M ar y Ellen Will mitch, 4811 E lmwood, Youngs town, Ohio 44515

Beta Zeta (1970)- University of Alabama, Binningham, Ala. President-H.eggi Harris, 1028 S. 14th t., B'ham , Ala. 35205 Chapter Adoiser-i\ frs . Penny ' Vestendorf, 2139 C Mont reat Dr. , B'ham, Ala. 35216

Alpha Sigma (1968)- Northeast Missouri State Univers ity, Kirksville, Mo. President-Connie Mil ner, 320 Brewer, NMSU, Ki rksville, Mo. 63501 Chapter Adoiser- Mrs. Cathy Wombwell, HR 1, Box 48, Bucklin , Mo. 64631; Miss Janette Stoffa, 217 N. Hancock, Ottum wa, Ia. 52501

Beta E ta (1972)- Southern Illinois Univers ity, E dwardsville, Ill. President-Linda Grieve Clwpter Adviser-Nancy Gaudino, 404 S. Second St. , Benld, Ill. 62009

Alpha Tau (1969)- E dinboro State College, E dinboro, Pa. President- Barbara Long, Box 12, Dearbom Hall, Ed inboro, Pa. 16412 Chapter Ad oiser-

ANCHOR

Beta Tau (1975)-Lowell Technological Institute, Lowell, Mass. President- usan Kowalczik, Lowell Tech. , Box 2336, Lowell, i\ lass. 01854 Chapter Ad viser-Ell en C. Duggan, #1 Textile Ave., Lowell , Mass. 01854

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Jllaleonal fPia/l (Including National Council, District Presidents, Area Alumnae Representatives, Area Expansion Representat-ives and Chapter Advisers) CHAPLAIN MRS . CHARLES R. McCRORY (Alpha Alpha), P.O. Box 5218, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 46805 CONVENTION MRS. PRESTON SEWELL (Omicron), 6541 Williamsburg Blvd., Arlington, Va. 22213 EDITOR MRS. BARBARA f.:OSCIERZYNSKI (Theta), 5008 Commor, Detroit, Mich. 48212 EXECUTIVE SECRETARY MRS . WALTER G. MEYER (Pi), 6200 Hoffman, St. Louis, Mo. 63139 FINANCIAL SECRETARY MISS JU NE McCARTHY ( Pi ), 6200 Hoffman , St. Louis, Mo. 63139 HISTORIAN ~!ISS BEVERLY BOLLARD (Sigma), 323 Bird Ave., Buffalo, .Y. 14213 HOUSING MRS. E. C. PHIPPS (Omicron), 2611 Harrison Ave., Parke rsburg, W. Va. 26101 MUSIC MISS LOIS WANINGER (Pi), 5221 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. 63111 NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS FUND ~IR S . DO NA LD H. RHOD ES ( Psi ), 621 Heron Point Circle, Virginia Beach, Ya. 23452 PARLIAMENTARIAN MRS . HASWELL E. STAEHLE (Alpha), 481 Torrence Rd., Cohm1bus, Ohio 43214 PLEDGE MISS JACQUELINE COFFEY (Alpha Sigma), Box 114, Altona, Ill. 61414 RUSH MRS. PHIL HAGGARD (Rho), Box 421 , Duran t, Okla. 74701 SCHOLARSHIP MS . CHERI JOH NSON (Alpha Lambda), Dean of Women's Office, Rider College, Trenton, N. J. 08602 SOCIAL SERVICE MS. MARTY BELKNAP (Alpha), 3466 Gettysburg Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48105 SORORITY GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT MRS. DOUGLAS J. BOLTON (Sigma), 60 Briarhurst Rd ., Williamsville, 1 . Y. 14221 STANDARDS MRS . GARY FORRESTER (Beta Eta), 114 H arding Pl. , Mather AFB, Calif. 95655

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._,'1:/iea .y{{unznae [l}l~jt"'e(je'lzfa tt,;.e:j ARKANSAS, LOUISIANA, TEXAS AND OKLAHOMA !\'IRS. ROBERT TAN 1ER-(Aipha Gamma), 201 South Park St. # C-6, Little Rock Ark. 7220.5 FLORIDA, NORTH AND SOUTH CAROLI A !\IRS. THO fAS KLEPSEH ( Pi ), 1430 N.E. 148th 't. , l\1iami , Fla ..33 161 ILLINOIS MISS JACQUELINE COFFEY (Alpha Sigma ), Box 114, Altona, Ill. 61414 I DIANA rRS . CHARLES McCHORY (Alpha Alph a), Box 5218, Ft. Wayne, Incl. 46805 MICHIGA MHS. LEON SOWELL (Theta), 33830 Kin g Hichard Dr., Ste rlin g H eights, Mich. 48077 MISSISSIPPI, ALABAMA, GEORGIA, TENNESSEE A D KENTUCKY MRS . LARRY LYTLE (Ze ta Tau), 417 B Summit St. , H.ichm oncl, Ky. 40475 MISSOURI, KANSAS, lOW A AND NEBRASKA l\ 1RS. DALE MELLON (Alph a Nu ), 1510 N. 78th , #5, Kansas City, Kan. 66112 NEW JERSEY, EASTEH.N PENNSYLVANIA l\IHS . DIANA C LUCK!\ IAN (Alpha Phi), 6035 Boulevard East, A-3, Wes t New York, l\'cw Jersey 07093 OHIO AND WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA MISS EDITH ALTMAN, 609 Clinton, Sandusky, Ohio 44870 VIRGINIA MISS LYNN SULLIVAN (Alpha Lambda), 212 Guy Ave. :t¢3 , Crewe, Va. 23930 NORTH AND SOUTH D AKOTA, MINNESOTA AND WISCO SIN l\fRS. T. DOVEHSBERGER (Delta), 1133 H alley Ave., Rapid City, S. D . 57701

..J?IAea gaflanoim'l

Plleftuaen lalt~ea

MHS . JAMES F. ALEXANDEH. (Pi), 6328 Potomac St., St. Lou is, Mo. 63139

Enclosed is my contri bution to the Alpha Sigm a Tau National Head qu arters Fund Checks p ayable to Ma i l to :

ALPHA SIGMA TAU Mrs. Donald H. Rhodes 621 Heron Point Circle Virgin ia Beach , Virgin ia 23452

NAME ______________~~--------~ Fi r st

M id d le

Maiden

Marr ie d N am e

ADDRESS ________________~~~~~~------------~~~N u m ber

St reet- Ci t y- State

Zi p Code

COLLEGIATE CHAPTER._ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ALUM NAE (yr.)_______ AMOUNT ______________

CHECK NO ._ _ _ _ _ _ __

If this is a memorial cont ribution, please ind icate fo r w hom it is sent an d to whom you wish notice of the cont ri but ion sent.

ANCHOR

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ALPHA SIGM A TAU founded November 4, 1899- E.M.U. (formerly Michigan State Normal College) Ypsilanti, Michigan

[i}lte ffoundeM ADRIANCE RICE• MRS . E. A. LYMAN• HELE NE M. RICE• RUTH D UTCHER• MAY GEPHART• EVA O'KEEFE• HARRIET ~IARX• MA YENE TRACY• MABLE CHASE• ( MRS. c. F. P FEI FFER) • deceased.

•crace Erb Ritchie - Alpha •Luella Chapman - Sigma Carri e \Vas hburn e Staehle - Alpha •Doroth y Bennett Robinson- Pi lary Alice Seller Peterson - Iota Elizabeth Wilson - Pi

71/ue/ f!/Jal~toneoo •Ada, A. Norton - Alpha

1925-1928 1928-1934 1934-1949 1949-1955 1955-1964 1964-1972

[!/JMJid enl 8me~ila 1925-1 928

~IRS. HASWELL E. STAEHLE ( Alpha )

Jllali'onal Cfiou ncil President- ~'IH S .

THOMAS J . .I\:I1 G, Jr. (Psi), 1845 Lakeridge Rd ., Birmingham, Ala. 35216 National Secretary-MRS. JULIA J. FLOYD (Psi), 3800 N. F airfax Dr. , Villa 1304, Arlington, Va. 22203 National Treasurer-MISS MARGARET MACDONALD (S igma), 673 Ri chm ond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 14222 Director of Collegiate Chapters-MRS . C. J. ASHBY (Chi), Box 12, The Pl ai ns, Va. 22171 Director of Alumnae Chapters- ~ IRS. ROBE RT O'DELL (Lambda), 222 \Vest Ta bo r Rd., Phil adelphia, Pa. 19120 Director of Central Office- !ISS ELIZABETH WILSO N (Pi), 6200 Hoffm an, St. Louis, 1o. 63139 (Off.) 124 E lm, St. Louis, 1o. 63122 (Res.) Director of Expansio n-MRS. BER NARD McBEE (Eta), 11 .3 Avon, Akron, Ohio 44310 Director of Fraternity Programs- MRS. JOHN MASTERSON (Iota), 2001 North Cottonwood, l ola, Ks. 66749 Director of Publications-MRS. HASWELL E. STAEHLE (A lpha), 481 Torrence Rd., Columbus, Ohio 4.3214 PC Delegate-MRS. JUSTi r G. DOYLE (Theta), .3208 Patri ck Henry Dr., F alls Church, Va. 22044 CE TRAL OFFICE 6200 Hoffm an, St. L ouis, Mo. 631.39 Executive Secretary-MRS. WALTER G. MEYER Financial Secretary-MISS JUNE McCARTHY Director-MISS ELIZABETH WILSON Typist- 1RS. RALPH H . WILSON

ALPHA DISTRICT (I) MRS. D01 ALD BOUFFARD (Theta), 15504 Eas tburn D r., Detroit, Mich. 48205 Alpha Beta, Theta, Alpha Rh o, Alpha Theta BET A DISTRICT (II) MISS JOA 1NE GENOVA (Alpha Pi), 433 ixth St. , :t:1A, Oakmont Pa. 15139 Delta, Alph a Omicron, Alpha Pi, Alpha Tau, Beta Delta GAMMA DISTRICT (III) MRS. FRA NKLIN ~lciLVAI NE (Zeta) R.D.1 Crestmont Lock H aven, Pa. 17745 Alpha Xi, Alph a Chi , Zeta D ELTA DISTRICT (IV) MR . STEPHEN PYE (Beta Epsilon), R.D. #4, Box 57B, hippensburg, Pa. 17257 Alpha Phi, Beta Be ta, Beta Epsilon, Chi EPSILO DISTRICT (V) 1ISS BETH JAMES (Alpha Lambda), 1431 F lag hip Dr. , \\ oodbriclge, Va. 22192 Ps1, Om1cron, Zeta T au, Al pha L ambda, Alpha Kappa ZETA DISTRICT (VI) MRS. CHAHLE BLAZICEK (Alph a Nu), 25.38 Pionee r, St. L ouis, lo. 63129 Iota, Pi , Alpha Eps ilon, Alpha Sigma, Beta Eta, Hho ETA DISTHICT (VII) MIS CAMILLE GEN r AHO (Phi), 321 2 St. Hene, ~l c t a irie, L a. 70001 psdon, Alpha Gamma, Alpha ~lu , Phi, Beta Ze ta

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IT'S IMPORTANT! We Need Your Correct Address! Have You Married? Or Moved? College Chapter_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _Yr. of Initiation _ _ __ Maiden Name _________________________ Married Name_________________________ Former Address: Street_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ City _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Zip _ _ _ _ State_ _ _ _ __ New Address: Stree City _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Zip _ _ _ _ State _ _ _ _ __ Remarks

Date Returned _ _ _ __

Send all Changes of Name and/or Address to : Alpha Sigma Tau Central Office 6200 Hottman Ave. St. Louis, Mo. 63139 If you are planning a change of name or address in the near future , please use

the above form to notify the Central Office . Please don't get lost!

路------------------------------------JOIN THE DRIVE

to INCREASE ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Name

Fi rst

Maiden

M arried

(Husband 's Name)

Address --~~-----=-~-----~---~~~~~-Number Street City State & Z ip Code

Collegiate Chapter_ _ _ _ _ Yr. of Graduation _ _ Yr. of Initiation _ _ Do you belong to an Alpha Sigma Tau Alumnae Chapter? _ __ If not, would you be interested in joining an alumnae chapter in your city? _ __ Would you be willing to help organize an alumnae chapter? _ __ Would you come to a meeting if contacted?

Tele. No. _ _ _ _ __

If unable to attend meetings, would you be willing to support a chapter by paying dues? _ __ Return this form to: Mrs. Robert O'Dell 222 West Tabor Road Philadelphia, Pa. 19120


THE ANCHOR

Major L. T. I. facilities , from left: the Olney Science Center, Costello gymnasium at center, and the Pinanski Nuclear Center . Facilities within the nuclear area include a reactor and Van de Graaff accelerator .

1975 Spring ANCHOR