Members of the National Council pose together at the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs, Colorado. They are (seated) National President Gladys Drach Powers (Nu, University of Colorado Boulder), National Vice President Rosita Hopps Nordwall (Epsilon, University of Southern California), (standing) Western Counsellor Mrs. Matthew H. Scott, National Secretary Mrs. Richard B. Rutledge and Eastern Counsellor Mrs. Perrin G. Smith.
Members of the National Council pose together at the 1953 National Convention in Banff, Alberta, Canada. Seated (left to right) Secretary Rosita Nordwall (Epsilon, University of Southern California), National Vice President Madoline Vallely (Alpha Beta, Purdue University), National President Mildred Estabrook (Pi, University of California-Berkeley), NPC Delegate Gladys Power (Nu, University of Colorado) Treasurer Mary Hess Peak (Beta Nu, University of Utah). Standing (left to right) Western Counselor Burnette Jones (Omega, Washington State University), Central Counselor Isabel Lonn (Pi, University of California-Berkeley), Eastern Counselor Katherine McDonald (Alpha Omicron, The Ohio State University).
Deette Jones Mitchell (Beta Delta, College of William & Mary) writes to alumnae about the 1937 Southern Province Convention and its events, including the installation of Beta Sigma (University of Georgia) chapter.
Ruth Orndorff Darragh (Gamma, Northwestern University) suggests using Celia McClure's (Delta, Allegheny College) "My Symphony" during recruitment.
The 1985 National Convention was the centennial celebration for Alpha Chi Omega. This booklet was given in the registration packet to every attendee and featured not just the convention program but also the hopes and dreams of the organization for another 100 years.
In a portion of a speech given at the 1952 Massachusetts State Day, Ann Burnett Clark speaks about her grandmother, Founder Olive Burnett Clark (Alpha, DePauw University).
Alpha Chi Omega was the first women's organization to create a convention transcript, debuting for the first time at the 1915 Biennial Convention. Published and available every day during convention, it took a number of volunteers to serve as reporters, and a specific team was in charge of editing, layout and printing every night.