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Full text of "The Drift"






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BmER UIIfERSm 

IWDIANAPOLIS, INDIAAIil 



1955 




1855J-1955 




IN THIS the Centennial edition of the Butler University 
Drift, it is a pleasure to extend greetings to students, faculty, 
alumni, and friends of Butler University. For many years 
the Drift has played an important part in the progress of the 
University. It has been not only a book recording in picture 
and in print the event? ^f each year on the campus, but it has 
also been an artistic production. Alumni and friends at Butler 
University continuously refer to copies of the Drift for infor- 
mation concerning classmates, faculty and campus develop- 
ment. This beautiful Centennial edition is a fitting climax to 
many years of publication of the Drift and it is a most appro- 
priate basis for the beginning of the next one hundred years of 
the progress and growth of the University. The future holds 
much of promise for Butler University. Already an increase in 
enrollment is getting under way. This increase will in all prob- 
ability be gradual for two or three years, then mount rapidly 
thereafter. To meet the demands of the future, Butler Univer- 
sity must continue to orow in faculty and facilities. As an 
urban university in a s\\ iftl\- growing city, a rare opportunity 
to serve a metropolitan area is offered. With the assistance of 
students, faculty, alumni, and all others connected with the 
institution, that opportunity can be met, and the Drift of the 
future will record in portrait, picture and print the accom- 
plishments of the oncoming years. 



Maurice O. Ross, 

President 




■:Mk 




[2] 







PI 

II! 





Men's Residence Hall 



An important step toward the expansion of Butler University was 
taken with the addition of the Men's Residence Hall located at 629 
West Hampton Drive. 

Costing approximately $1,000,000, it was the first such building on 
the Fairview campus and preceded a women's dormitory which the 
University started this spring. 

The building and the men residents are under the direct super- 
vision of Dr. L. Gray Burdin, Dean of Men. His aids are Mrs. Avanelle 
Atchinson (left), office manager; Herb Dixon (left), resident advisor; 
and Jack Bowers, second-floor counsellor. 

The dorm has rooms for 278 men students and three counsellors. 
At the present time, 166 men are living there, representing 18 states, 
the Philippine Islands and the Canal Zone. 

Each room has facihties for two men with rsvo lounge-type beds, 
double desks, lounge chair, night table, three lamps and double clothes 
closets. The hall also has a fully-equipped game room and a lounge, 
which is the largest single area in the dorm. 






t ^^21 ,^!:>^|_J%' > *'' 



Holcomb Observatory 

The newest addition to the Butler campus was formally completed 
with the dedication on November 5, 1954 of the James Irving Holcomb 
Observatory and Planetarium. This officially opened the University's 
year-long centennial celebration. 

The building was designed and constructed in eighteen months 
under the direction of Arthur Lindberg, superintendent of building 
and grounds for Butler. Dr. Harry Crull (right) is Director of the 
observatory. 

The 38-inch reflecting telescope is the largest in the state and 10th 
largest in the nation. An interesting feature of the telescope is that the 
guide telescope, a six-inch refractor, is the reconditioned former oc- 
cupant of the University observatory on the old Irvington campus. It 
was rebuilt by the J. W. Fecker Company, who constructed the 
telescope. 

The building, which will be one of the outstanding attractions of 
the midwest, was donated by Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Holcomb of Indian- 
apolis who contributed the entire $350,000 cost. Mr. Holcomb is Vice- 
President of of the Board of Directors of Butler University and chair- 
man of the Committee on Buildin"; and Grounds. 




[7] 




Outdoor Theatre 



Butler students returning to classes last 
September found the Butler Bowl under- 
going a change. 

A $250,000 outdoor theatre was under 
constrOction in the south end of the 
bowl. 

The theater is being built by the City 
of Indianapolis as a part of a city-wide 
park improvement program on ground 
leased from Butler for $1.00 a year. It 
will be used jointly by the city and the 
University for many purposes, including 
outdoor presentations and commence- 
ment exercises. 



Construction on the Women's Resi- 
dence Hall, which is to cost approxi- 
mately S 1,000,000, began this spring. 

1 he building, located across from so- 
roritv row, will be similar in appearance 
to the recently constructed Men's Resi- 
dence Hall and will accommodate 230 
girls. 

A feature that \\ill particularly appeal 
to the girls is a tunnel leading to Ather- 
ton Center. In addition to providing easy 
access to the Union building, the tunnel 
will allow the Atherton kitchen to supply 
food to the girls' dining room. 



Women s Residence Hall 







[8] 




V v.^^^ ?;-, .. * vj ^ 



Atherton Center 



Atherton Center is being operated this \ear under the management 
of its new director. Miss Margaret Grimes, who has replaced the 
former director, Mr. Robert Newton. 

Assisting Miss Grimes in the many activities of the building were: 
Mrs. Reva Ferrell, Manager of the Cafeteria; Mrs. Maude Marceluk, 
Ma;iager of the Campus Club; Mrs. Kav Eisenbro\\n, Manager of the 
Bookstore; Mr. M\ron Dawson, Manager of the Barber Shop; Mr. Carl 
Harner, Manager of the Billiard Room; and Mr. Rav Gregg, Custodian 
of the Building. 

Activity center of the campus is the '"C-Club" located in the base- 
ment of Atherton Center where students gather between classes. A 
billiard room and ping-pong tables are located at the south end of the 
C-Club, and a barber shop is situated at the north end. 

The north end also houses the book store and the drug store 
which contains every thing from greeting carets to sweaters. 

The second floor is made up of the cafeteria and the lounge. The 
cafeteria dining room is also used for school dances and other func- 
tions. The third floor contains offices for man\- Universit\' activities 
including the Alumni Office, Drift Office, YMC'.A Office. BISA, Tria- 
non, Panhel, AWS. In addition to these rooms, a reception room with 
a kitchenette, and the faculty lounsfe are situated on this floor. 





[9] 



Tjke 

Centennial 





Ovid Butler 



Butler Celebrates 

Centennial Tear 



Following the theme of "Truth and Freedom 
Through Learning," Butler University is celebrat- 
ing its Centennial year. One hundred years ago, 
on November 1, 1855, Butler first opened its doors 
under the name of Northwestern Christian Uni- 
versity. 

In 1877, the Board of Directors adopted the 
name of Butler Univeisity, in honor of Ovid But- 
ler, although he seriously objected to this change. 
After leading other civic-minded citizens in ob- 
taining a charter for the University, Air. Butler 
served as president of the Board of' Directors for 
twenty years. 

From a beginning enrollment of slightly more 
than 100, the University has grown until today, its 
student body numliers nearly 5000. Butler's first 
graduating class contained 3 members, a figure ri- 
diculously low when compared to the 400 mem- 
bers in this year's Centennial graduating class. In 
1855, the faculty consisted of seven members, while 
the Butler teaching staff nov.- boasts 130 members. 

If not actually the first, Butler was among the 
first colleges in the United States to offer the'samc 
advantages to women as to men. Its progressive 
attitude was further illustrated by the adoption of 
the elective system. That system, now in general 
use though modified, was then a decided innova- 
tion and had been tried in only two other colleges. 

Students in 1855 had their choice of six depart- 
ments: English, .Mathematics, Classical Languao-es, 
Natural Sciences, Morals, and Law. Toda)', die 



University consists of ten colleges, schools, and 
divisions: Liberal .\rts and Sciences, Education, 
Business Administration, Pharmacy, Jordan College 
of iMusic, the University College, the graduate 
School of Religion, the Division of Graduate In- 
struction, and the E\ening Division. In addition, 
Butler is affiliated with 'the John Herron Art 
School. 

Progress and achievement, twin cornerstones in 
the foundation of Butler University, are also ex- 
emplified by the building program. From a small 
college, with a campus of 26 acres, Butler has be- 
come a major university with one of the most 
beautiful campuses in the .Midwest. 

The Arthur Jordan Memorial Hall was the first 
building to be erected when the University was 
moved to Fairview Campus in 1928. In the same 
year, the Fieldhouse was built. 1942 saw the con- 
struction of the School of Religion Building; Ath- 
erton Center followed eight years later. In 1951, 
the Pharmacy Building, the J. I. Elolcomb .Memo- 
rial Gardens, and Holcomb Lake further enhanced 
the beauty of our campus. The autumn of 1954 
was marked by the opening of the .Men's Residence 
Hall and the dedication of the J. I. Holcomb Ob- 
servatory and Planetarium. 

But Butler has not stopped growing. In this, its 
Centennial year, plans are under way for a wom- 
en's dormitory, the Holcomb Bird Sanctuary, a 
library, and a Fine Arts Building which will in- 
clude an auditorium. 



[12] 



This building was the home of the 
first students to attend Butler Univer- 
sity. Located at 13th and College, it 
was opened in November, 1855. A 
three story Gothic structure with two 
towers, the building was considered 
an imposing edifice and was admired 
by the whole community. This loca- 
tion was abandoned in 1875 for the 
new Irvington site. 



1855 





Many advantages were ofTered ■at 
Butler's new location. Opportunities 
for healthful recreation and exercise 
abounded in this small community, 
relatively free from the disturbances 
of a large city. A two-story building, 
large enough for 500 students and con- 
sisting of 12 recitation rooms and a 
large chapel, was built on this new 
campus. It was with reluctance that 
the students and faculty moved to a 
still more spacious site, Fairvicw Park 
in northern Indianapolis. 



1875 



1928 



When it became evident that the 
growth of the university would re- 
quire new and larger buildings, 246 
acres of campus known as Fairview 
Park were acquired. In 1928, Arthur 
Jordan Memorial Hall was ready for 
occupancy, marking the beginning of 
the tremendous growth and progress 
which was to come. A glance at 
pages 14-17 will present a srory with- 
out words of the constant expansion 
of Butler University. 



[13] =. 





1928 




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1950 




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^^^ \« 1951 



v 



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1932 






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I 




1934 



19 5 S 





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John Herron Art Institute 



Jordan College of Music 




[17] 




Noble Bretzman 



Mr. and Mrs. James Irving Holcomh 

At the close of our first one hundred years, special 
tribute should certainly be given to Mr. J. I. Holcomb 
who has done so much toward making the Butler campus 
one of the most beautiful in the country. The results of 
his generosity are everywhere— the Botanical Gardens, 
the Garden House and Lake, and the Centennial gift 
from Mr. and Mrs. Holcomb— the Observatory and 
Planetarium. 

Our state, our city, and everyone connected with the 
University is grateful to the Holcombs. 



[18] 




[ 19] 



On April 16, the city of Indianapolis held a tre- 
mendous birthday party for Butler University. 
Under the direction of iMr. Edward P. Gallagher, 
the largest music festival ever held in Indiana \vas 
staged at the Fieldhouse. 

Fabien Sevitzky, conductor of the Indianapolis 
Symphony Orchestra, directed a 300 piece orchestra 
and a 700 voice chorus in a program featuring 
Excerpts from the Nutcracker Suite by Tschaikow- 
ski. Rhapsody in Blue by Gershwin, and the Butler 
Centennial Overture, composed and conducted by 
Mark Walker. The Jordan Ballet and a Four Piano 
Quartet high-lighted the program. 

Deems Taylor, A\'ell-kno\\n author, composer, 
and music authorit\-, served as Master of Cere- 
monies. 

The program \\as opened with the crowning of 
Butler's Centennial Queen, Suzanne Lucas, Pi Beta 
Phi. .Mr. J. I. Holcomb performed this honor. The 
Pi Phis and Phi Delts were awarded trophies for 
toppina;' other organizations in ticket sales for 
the affair. 




Centennial Observances— l^ovemher 5, 1954 



• • 



[20 J 




• • • 



and Founders Day— February 7, 1955 



»•••••• 




[21] 




Holcomh Observatory Dedication 




The official observance of Butler University's 
Centennial began on November 5, 1954, with 
the convocation in the Fieldhouse and the dedi- 
cation of the James Irving Holcomb Observatory 
and Planetarium. 

The ceremonies of the busy homecoming 
weekend opened with the Fieldhouse convoca- 
tion on Friday morning with Governor George 
Craig (left) giving the main address concerning 
the growth of Butler during her first one hun- 
dred years. The Governor also paid tribute to 
Mr. Holcomb for his many contributions to 
the University. 



The convocation honored Charles F. Kettering 
of the General Alotors Corporation who was 
presented with an honorary degree of Doctor 
of Science. i\Ir. Kettering was also the principal 
speaker at the dedication dinner which was held 
in Atherton Center in the evening. 



[22] 




opens Centennial Celebration 



In the afternoon, an open house was held at 
the Observatory which enabled students and the 
public to see, for the first time, the 38-inch 
telescope, the planetarium and lecture room, and 
the beautiful interior of the building. 

At the dedication dinner, the 400 invited 
guests listened to Mr. Kettering and saw a 
beautiful table centerpiece model of the Observa- 
tory. Dean J. Flartt Walsh took color pictures 
(above) of the dinner showing the model and 
the speakers' table with A4r. Holcomb, Hilton U. 
Brown, Mayor Alex Clark, and other guests. 

The day was completed with the traditional 
freshmen pole and tug-of-war battles and the 
colorful homecoming parade and bonfire. 





[23] 




Four Honored at Founder s Day Program 



The second official observance of the Centen- 
nial took place on Founder's Day, February 7, 
1955. 

At the convocation held in the Fieldhouse, 
four honorary degrees were presented to men 
who are outstanding in their respective fields, 
two of whom ^\•ere Butler graduates. 

The principal speaker for the occasion was 
Indiana's United States Senator Homer E. Cape- 
hart who spoke on "The American System of 
Government— Our Greatest Asset." 

Evan B. Walker of the Board of Directors 
spoke on the significance of Founder's Day 
which was followed by Senator Capehart's 
address. 

Follo^\■ing the address, the honorary degrees 
were presented. Senator Capehart received the 
degree of Doctor of Laws which was presented 
by Dean Paul A. Cundiff of the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences. 

In the science field, the degree of Doctor of 
Science \\as presented to Dr. Arthur Clay Cope 
by Dr. Keith Seymour of the Chemistry Depart- 
ment. Dr. Cope, a 1929 Butler graduate, is 
prominent in the field of medicinal chemistry. 

Dr. Donald A. A'lcGavran, missionary of the 
United Christian Misionary Society in India, and 



a world leader in religious education, received a 
Doctor of Divinity Degree which was presented 
by Dean O. L. Shelton of the School of Religion. 
Dr. McGavran received his Bachelor of Arts 
Degree at Butler in 1920. 

Dr. Fabien Sevitzky, v\ho has been conductor 
of the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra since 
1937 and is one of the country's outstanding 
musical figures, received the degree of Doctor 
of Music. Dean J. K. Ehlert presented the cita- 
tion to Dr. Sevitzky. 

In the principal address. Senator Capehart 
stated, "Our greatest asset in America is the 
American system of government, a system that 
permits individual initiative, personal oppor- 
tunity, a form of government that permits a 
poor boy to become a rich man." 

The Senator concluded by saying, "Thanks 
to an institution such as Butler, \\e are carrying 
on a great tradition, a great system of govern- 
ment." 

Continuino- our Centennial celebration, a tre- 
mendous musical festival was held in the Field- 
house on April 16. Dr. Sevitzky conceived the 
idea for the program which included a chorus 
of 700 voices and a 300 piece orche.stra. 



[24] 




Hilton U Bniwn congratulates Senator Capehart at the I'ounder's Dav Prograr 





Back row: E. Warner, S. Walter, L. Griffin, A. Sterns, S. Smith, E. VanDyke, A. Fitzgerald, N. Terrell, C. Brady, J. McCart- 
ney. Second row: H. Warner, J. Ballard, B. Brantner, B. Tincher, J. Rike, S. Billing, S. Waltz, B. Brantncr. First row: M. 
Hovey, K. Slorp, M. Detaniore, M. Edwards, M. Skinner, S. Hartley, E. Reis. 



Back row: E. Lunte, J. Pike, J. Bolen, M. Reynolds, L. Early, S. Yoder, V. Zeal, M. Crow. Second row: S. Alexander, A. 
Healey, J. Woolridge, J. Cox, D. Camplin. First row: M. Tidd, P. Neal, S. Howard, S. Bell. 





Alpha Chi Omega 



After a year of eager anticipation and planning, tfie 
Alpha Chi chapter of Alpha Chi Omega moved into their 
brand new house at 725 W. Hampton Drive. 

Beverly Brantner served as the president of the Alpha 
Chi's in this, their thirtieth year on the Butler campus. Bev 
was assisted bv Ellen Warner, first vice-president; Shirlee 
Smith, second vice-president; Nancy Terrell, recording sec- 
retary; Eileen Reis, corresponding secretary; and Lois Grip- 
pin, treasurer. 

Who's Who in American Colleges this year claimed 
Beverly Brantner, while Eleanor VanDvke participated 
actively in the Women's Recreational Association and the 
Future Teacher's of America. 

Using the slogan, "Let's Give 'Em the Double Shuffle," 
the Alpha Chi's proudly carried home to their new house the 
trophy for first place in the Homecoming House Decorations. 
Another honor won that week end \\'as the second place 
plaque in the Homecoming Float. 

The President's Yard Improvement's Trophy adorned their 
new trophy case this year, and they also received an award 
for Cerebral Palsy work. 

An open house during September officially opened the 
new Alpha Chi house. At an open house in October, the new- 
pledges were introduced. A Christmas dance, with the 
theme "Candy Cane Caper," was held in December. 

Mrs. Fern A'lvers again served as housemother to the girls, 
helping them settle in their new house. 






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Back row: S. Snyder, J. Craig, M. Smith, P. Watson, D. Pattison, E. Troy, N. Apley, J. Newberry, V. Willmotte, K. Bailey, 
A. McArthur. Second row: D. Logan, C. Rand, J. Eschell, S. Huber, N. Doak, D. VVilkens, M. McDowell. First row: R. 
Wich, D. Schleicher, M. Sherman, J. Olsen, D. Smith, J. Wachtstetter. 



Back row: C. Pryor, B. Dillon, P. Bohannan, B. Davis, M. Stadler, S. Balhnger, P. Thompson, M. Hughes, T. Powell. First 
Rovv: Al. Russell, M. Shortridge, M. Edwards, N. Tanselle, J.Meador, A. Klar. 




,^™,w«si^!^isr 




Delta Delta Delta 



Carrying out the theme "Butler Fiddled While Washing- 
ton Burned," the Tri Delt's triumphantly claimed the first 
place trophy for their Homecoming Float. 

The Delta Lambda chapter of Delta Delta Delta was 
established at Butler in 1914. This year Sallv Huber presided 
over the chapter, aided bv Carole Rand, vice-president; 
Marjorie McDowell, recording secretary; Joyce Olsen, cor- 
responding secretary; and Norma Doak, treasurer. 

Again, the Tri Delts held their annual Dublin Fair in 
March. Combining fun and fund-raising, the Tri Delts used 
the proceeds from the Fair for scholarships. The Christmas 
season was high-lighted b\^ their annual Christmas formal, 
and a pledge dance was held in the spring. 

Tri Delt members were prominent in Butler activities. 
Marjorie Smith and Martha Bolte were elected to Who's 
Who in American Colleges. Carole Rand served as president 
of AWS, and Donnasue Smith was elected president of 
Kappa Beta. The Panhellenic president this year was Sally 
Huber. 

Mrs. Helen Cunningham again served the girls as a very 
able and gracious housemother. 






Back row: J. Wellington, S. Doyle, H. Tozier, A. Duff, K. Bickel, J. Henning, A. Walker, N. Roberts, B. Bibler, M. O'Hara, 
D. iMcMahon. Second row: J. Jett, N. Hawthorne, S. Barkley, L. Duff", S. Clift, D. Shumaker, J. Mendel, J. Essex. First 
row: L. Schucker, V. Larson, S. Talbott, P. Bramer, B. Caldwell, O. .Mc.MuUen. 



Back row: D. Bova, M. Maloy, M. Cash, S. Bullard, C. Miller, B. Irwin, G. Hingle, .M. Carey, J. Logan, P. Magner. Second 
row: B. Sturgeon, R. Westermier, D. Lambeth, D. VanCamp, J. Carter. First row: A. Vaughn, S. Haas, A. Schmidt, G. 
Hook. 





Delta Gamma 



Alpha Tau Chapter of Delta Gamma was founded on the 
lutler campus in December of 1925, fifty-two years after the 
ational founding in 1873. 

Leaders in the local chapter this year were Lvn Duff, president; 
Jell Hawthorne, recording secretary; Sara BarkJey, chapter treas- 
rer; Louise Shucker, house treasurer; Diane Shoemaker, rush chair- 
lan; and Mary Jo O'Hara, pledge trainer. 

The DCs were again active in many campus functions. Ann 
)ulT served as president of the YWCA and FTA; Mary Jo O'Hara 
^as vice-president of the AVVS Council; and Karen Bickel edited 
he Student Union paper. 

Odie McMullen and Helen Tozier were corresponding sec- 
etary and recording secretary of the Welwyn Club, and Diane 
hoemaker was secretary of Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Highlights of the year, socially, included the annual Christmas 
)ance, Christmas party for blind children. Spring Dance, Pledge 
)ance, and the formal open house. 

Judy Carter, freshman, won the title of "Drift Beauty Queen" 
nd was a member of the Air Angel's Court along with Shirley 
)oyle. Nanc)i Roberts starred in "Ladies in Retirement" and other 
utler drama presentations. The DG's also placed second in the 
omecoming float competition. 

Mrs. Catherine T. Johns was the housemother for the Delta 





Back row; B. Beery, B. Snyder, G. Goodwin, B. Trudgeon, B. Sipple, S. l)i.\ k, N. Stassus, I.. MiIIlt. J. luonibs, C. Carter, 
K. Ferriday, S. Marlowe, R. Jones. Second row: A. Henry, S. DoUens, S. BaUer, S. Clark, M. Campbell, S. Spradling, A1. 
Boyle, A. Fleming, M. Musselman. First row: A. Jones, A. Silver, S. Sleeth, S. r.wing, B. \\'illiams, M. C. Sv.artz, G. Gharrctr. 



Back row: N. Neale, S. Ross, S. Payne, C. Gaffney, M. Baker, C. Newton. M. Gillespie. Second row: D. Stalker, D. White- 
house, J. Steele, A. Kinney. First row: S. VanArsdale, A. McCuUcrs, M. Vyverherg, D. Roberts. 





Kappa Alpha Theta 

The Gamma chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta founded at Butler 
in 1874, had another successful year under the leadership of .Marge 
Campbell, president; Sara Spradling, vice-president; Marilyn Bovle, 
corresponding secretary; Sara Jane Clark, recording secretar\-; and 
Sandi Baker, treasurer. 

One of the high-lights of the year came at Homecoming, when 
Theta Sara Spradling was elected Homecoming Queen, and they 
captured third place in the House Decorations. 

Those listed in Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- 
versities were Sara Jane Clark, Sandi Baker, and A/Iarge Campbell. 
Sara Jane Clark was a member of Sigma Tau Delta and Scarlet 
Quill, while Marge Campbell was president of Scarlet Quill. Sandi 
Baker was a member of Chimes and treasurer of AWS. Marilyn 
Boyle, also active in Chimes, was a member of the Student Council 

A treasure hunt and a square dance opened the Theta's socia 
calendar. The Christmas season was ushered in by a Christmas 
dance, and a tree-decorating party. After many hours of collecting 
old clothes, toys, and canned goods, the Theta's won first place 
in the Cheer Drive. Banquets were held during the year, honoring 
the Theta Dads and the Seniors. As the year swung into spring, the 
Theta's frolicked at their Spring Formal and their pledge dance. 

Mrs. Margaret Taylor served the girls as housemother during 
the year. 






Back row: N. Hammer, S. Wallace, J. Jose, S. Adams, C. Gustafson, J. Cox, J. Rinehart, C. Yakey, J. Bechtold, S. Weisner, 
B. Hartman, J. .McCain, J. Brooks, J. Miller. Second row: R. Denny, P- Dixon, S. Clyne, C. ^V'ilson, C. Anderson, M. Baxter, 
H. Letsinger, M. Arnold, G. Johnson, N. Niblack. First row: M. Davis, D. Booher, K. Balson, S. Knotts, S. Turner, S. Bris- 
walter, J. Rabold. 



Back row: S. Bartle, R. Crippen, C. Stebbings, K. Everett, M.Hickman, J. Fitzsimons, E. Wurster, K. Moore. Second row: 
J. Spring, C. Mustard, N. Snell, J. Bierce, A. Dyer, M. Clay, J. Douglass, J. Sheritt, B. Dolan. First row: J. Cripe, P. Parkin- 
,son, E. Anderson, D. Reeves, J. Snyder. 




<f -j*^ 



V. 



'^■,4. 




Kappa Kappa Gamma 

The start of the 1954-55 school year opened the 76th year on 
the Butler campus for Mu Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, estab- 
lished eight years after the organization's national founding. 

Marv Alice Baxter served as president, assisted bv Martha Ar- 
nold, vice-president; Carolyn Wilson, treasurer; and Helen Let- 
singer, secretary. 

A high spot of the year was the winning of the scholarship 
trophy which gave the Kappas permanent possession of the award. 

Prominent in Butler activities were Kay Moore, Chimes presi- 
dent; Betty Hartman, secretary of the Sophomore class; and Polly 
Lhxon, captain of the color guard. 

Carolyn Wilson was Spurs president and MSS editor, and Judy 
Rinehart was city editor of the Tuesday Collegian. Nancy Niblack 
served as secretary for the YWCA. 

Social functions held by the Kappas included the Christmas 
Dance, Pledge Dance, Chapter Christmas Party, Dad's Day Dinner, 
and Valentine Sweetheart Dinner. 

An annual event is the .Monmouth Duo, a dance held with the 
Pi Phi's honoring the founding of both organizations at Monmouth 
College. 

Mrs. Matalia Wilhoyte was housemother to her Kappa "daugh- 
ters." 




i5a~«Kji»wr-TrT»*:ajara«»«r'V6MarsiWS''VSJ 






Back row: A. Kohlmeyer, S. Deltour, C. Sheppard, E. Hackemeyer, J. Wallman, S. Orbison, J. Farris, D. King, N. Fleming, 
S. Lucas, J. Spivey, J. Niehaus, J. Woolgar. Second row: K. West, N. Northern, P. Silberman, Al. Pleak, M. Mills, S. Rob- 
ertson, L. Barrett. First row: D. Donahue, B. Siegel, N. Butterworth, B. Ludwig. 



Back row: S. Disher, S. Longest, i\I. Essex, S. Wilson, N. Leslie, J. Unnewehr, H. Foster, C. Green, C. Aughe, S. Ridlen. 
Second row: E. Sheppard, S. Williams, P. Leonard, M. DeWitt, D. Cheshire. First row: B. Hobbs, L. Weaver, T. Lain, H. 
Forsyth. 






Pi Beta Phi 



Founded on the Butler campus in August, 1897, the Indiana 
Gamma chapter of Pi Beta Phi completed another successful year. 
Leading the Pi Phi's were Maureen Pleak, president; Beverly Siegel, 
vice-president; Nancy Northern, recording secretary; Julie Farris, 
corresponding secretary; and Ann Kohlmeyer, treasurer. 

The Pi Phi's started their social calendar with a pledge square 
dance, followed by an open house, and their Christmas dance. 

Again prominent in campus activities, the Pi Phi's won second 
place for their Homecoming House decorations. Maureen Pleak 
was secretary of the Senior Class and Scarlet Quill, and named to 
Who's Who in American Colleges. Bev Siegel was a member of 
Scarlet Quill, president of Theta Sigma Phi, and in Who's Who. 
After being chosen Typical Freshman Girl, Donna Cheshire was 
elected Freshman Class Secretary. 

Judy Woolgar was WRA president, co-chairman of Freshmen 
Camp, and a member of Chimes, as were Cherry Sheppard and 
Bev Baldwin. Alpha Lambda Delta claimed Jo Niehaus and Ann 
Kohlmeyer, vice-president of the group. In addition to these two 
girls, Spurs members were Marilyn Mills, Sonny Orbison, and 
Nancy Fleming. 

Ann Kohlmeyer was co-editor of the Di'ift and vice-president 
of the YWCA, while Susie Lucas was Drift art-editor. This year's 
Blue Gills president was Jo Spivey, and Eleanor Hackemeyer and 
Bev Baldwin were Drift Beauty queens. 

Mrs. D. Burns Douglass completed her first year as the de- 
voted Pi Phi housemother. 






Back row: M. Griffith, J. Rathel, C. Whysong, M. Patterson, A. Garrigus. Second row: B. Warch, Z. Hole, B. Winders, C. 
Wilson. First row: M. Gascho, D. Adkins, A. Thomas, C. Manwaring. 




[40] 





Zeta Tau Alpha 



Clarice Whysong led the Alpha Delta chapter of Zeta Tau 
Alpha this year, ably assisted by Carleen Biggs, vice-president; 
Carol Manwaring, secretary; and Barbara Warch, treasurer. 

The Zetas, who came to Butler's campus in 1920, held a 
Founder's Day Tea this fall. An open house in November was 
followed by their winter formal. The Heavenly Ball, in Decem- 
ber. The usual round of exchange dinners continued through 
the winter, and the pledges entertained the actives at a formal 
dance in the spring. 

Santa Claus and his eight reindeer graced the Zeta front 
lawn, and a holiday atmosphere was created by the Christmas 
decorations. 

Carol Manwaring served as MSS editor this year, as well as 
president of the Student Council. She was also a member of the 
Varsity debate team. Chimes, and Sigma Tau Delta. Barbara 
Winders was a member of Spurs, and Dorothy Adkins was an 
active member of Kappa Beta and the Religious Council. Judith 
Strohm was the Zeta representative to the Sports Council, and 
Barbara Warch was on the WRA Advisory Board. 

The Zetas were again grateful to their housemother, Mrs. 
Gertrude Redman. 







Back row; R. Dudziak, M. Gillespie, B. Barr, A. McCoy, B. Stroup, M. Edwards. First row: B. Thockniorton, C. Auble, J. 
Wolfe, D. Richey, R. Secrist, J. McCoin. Not pictured: J. Fox. 



Back row: M. Regal, jVl. Michos. First row: B. Burkhart, 
M. Bainaka. Not pictured: J. Masteranni. 




[42] 




Trianoyi 



In 1926, the Butler chapter of Trianon, national Non-Greek 
sorority, was established. June Wolfe led the chapter through 
another successful year, with the help of Carolyn Auble, 
vice-president; Ronna Secrist, recording secretary; Darlene 
Richey, corresponding secretary; Betty Throckmorton, treas- 
urer; and Jackie Fox, marshall. 

Formal Rush in September included a Tea, a Bunco Fall 
Festival, and a Pirate Partv. Following rush was a Mother- 
Daughter Get-Acquainted Party and a Pledge-Active Stunt 
Nite. Their annual Christmas banquet ushered in the holidays 
for Trianon members. 

Working with their alums, the Butler chapter was host- 
ess for the 26th National Trianon Convention at the Lincoln 
Hotel. 

The members of Trianon participated in many Butler 
activities. Jo McCoin, Ronna Secrist, and Darlene Richey 
were members of Spurs, and Chimes claimed Betty Throck- 
morton. June Wolfe, who was named in Who's Who, was 
secretary of Theta Sigma Phi, Editorial Director of the Col- 
legian, president of Kappa Tau Alpha, and received the WRA 
service trophy. Mary Edwards received the Alumni Scholar- 
ship, and Marilyn Bainaka was the winner of the Alumni 
trophy for the National Trianon Magazine Cover Contest. 
Ronna Secrist was one of the Drift Beauty Queens. 

Mrs. Karl Means again served the girls as sponsor. 






( 

I 



111 

Back row: J. Fish, V. Lewis, T. Wheeler, C. Butler, M. Mikesell, G. Tresell, J. Martin, B. Minor, E. Akers, D. Meade, D. 
Blue, J. Hughes. Second row: J. Ditmire, J. Moore, J. Aainsw-irth. C. Buser, D. Berndt. First row: C. Boltin, D. Powers, B. 
LaFollette, F. McCormack, D. Daniels. 

Back row: D. Bosvvell, R. Midgley, R. Edwards, K. Hunt, R. Becker, P. Wilson, D. Brown, J. White, P. Patenaude, C. Fair. 
Second row: R. Gray, C. Morehead, J. Graver, E. Willoughby, C. Degner, R. Kenipf. First row: B. Woodling, J. Bryan, 
D. Bridge. Not pictured: D. Russell, R. Trittin, D. Cade, D. Ballard, A. Derry. 





Delta Tau Delta 



Leading the Beta Zeta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta in its 
78th year at Butler was John Ainsworth, president. He was 
assisted by Jim Moore, vice-president; Don Blue, recording 
secretary; Dick Berndt, corresponding secretary, and Carl 
Buser, treasurer. 

Now in their third year in the recently purchased chapter 
house at 940 W. 42nd Street, the Delts were represented in 
many University functions. 

Chuck Boltin, Tom Wheeler, and Dick Berndt were 
members of the Butler football squad, and Joe Ditmire and 
Dick Becker were on the Bulldog net teams. 

Utes members were Bill LaFollette, John Fish, and Don 
Daniel. Glen Tirsell was in Sphinx, junior honorary. 

Don Powers was co-editor of the Butler Collegian, and 
Bob Edwards was on the reporting staff of the University 
newspaper. 

The Delts again won first place in the 1954 Spring Sing, 
repeating their 1953 triumph and were holders of the schol- 
arship cup. 

The annual Spring Mill outing opened the social season 
for the Delts. It was followed by the Rose Dance, Orchid 
Formal, and Christmas party for underprivileged children 

Mrs. Addison Parry again served as the Delts' devoted 
housemother. 



-f^ 





Back row: J. Moore, B. Heinkamp, B. Love, B. Conklin, B. Leonard, J. Snyder, F. Berg, B. Davis, G. Scheuer. Second row: 
DeCapua, G. Doval, J. Aohor, D. Landrjgan, D. Whitley, G. .Merzger, R. Clark, R. Case, B. Beggs. First row: E. Coats, D. 
Wolfe, B. Schafer, D. Hamilton, N. Deckard, B. Bvrum 



Back row: D. Swenson, N. George, G. Kline, J. Whittington, G. Becker, G. Tucker, J. Simon, R. Leeds, B. Freeman, S. 
Hosier. Second row: L. Padgett, D. Phillips, E. Klauburg, B. Wilson, D. Wallace, T. Young. First row: D. Dorsey, B. 
Kinney, D. Baxter, J. Hawthorne, G. Bookout, B. Richards. 





Since Its founding at Butlei on No\ ember 8, 1949, Epsilon 
Omicron of Kappa Sigma has mo\ed rapidh into a prominent 
position on the fairMew campus. 

Leading the Kappa Sigs this year was William Byrum, who 
served as Grand Master. He was assisted by Don Hamilton, 
Grand Procurator; Richard Landrigan, Grand Master of Cere- 
monies; Chuck Ford, Grand Treasurer, and Guv Doval, Grand 
Scribe. 

In addition to being chapter president, Bvrum was also 
President of Blue Key, a member of the Debate team and was 
named in Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. 
Richard Landrigan was Utes President and Collegian Business 
Manager. 

Robert Beggs served as Drift photographer and Sophomore 
President, while six Kappa Sigs were members of Utes and one 
belonged to Sphinx. 

The Kappa Sigs moved into the Butler spotlight early last 
fall when Rick Shahofskov claimed the title of Typical Fresh- 
man boy. 

The elements that went into the social pattern included the 
Star Dust Ball, which is the annual Christmas dance, the Apache 
Dance, State Day, Christmas dinner for orphans, and the pledge 
dance. 

The Kappa Sigs were thankful to Mrs. Julia Sweet, who was 
a constant help and guide to them. 






Back row: J. VanVactor, P. Janota, T. Murray, D. Crowe, J. Sheffer, A. Mann, E. Sauer, B. Fine, P. Hutson, K. Plantz. 
Second row: J. Berg, R. Wilson, T. Pickett, K. Stoicheff, J. V^'oulful, T. Wetzler, J. Arnold, W. Stockdale. First row: L. 
Osher, L. Marker, R. lula (alum advisor), R. Dean, R. Glanzman, L. Flor. Not pictured: S. Reeves. 



Back row: D. Deeg, P. Elliott, D. Schrockengost, J. Van Drasik, R. Thomas, J. Pallard. First row: W. Parry, J. Pilcher, S. 
Snyder, D. Norton, B. Matlock. 





Lambda Chi Alpha 

Alpha Alpha Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was estab- 
lished at Butler in 1915, six \'ears after its national founding. 

This year's officers were Karl Stoicheff, president; War- 
ren T. Wetzler, vice-president; Thomas Pickett, secretary, 
and Joe Woelfel, treasurer. 

Active in Butler functions were Ted Wetzler, co-editor 
of the Collegian and member of Utes; Tom Pickett, Chair- 
man of the Senior Dance committee, F TA treasurer, and mas- 
ter of ceremonies for the homecoming pep rally and dance; 
Karl Stoicheff, YMCA secretary. Sphinx, and Who's Who in 
Colleges and Universities; and Alvin Mann, Student Council. 

Leonard Oshier was chairman of the 1954 Military Ball, 
was named in Who's Who, and was a member of Kappa 
Kappa Psi, pharmacy honorary, along with Ed Sauer and 
Alvin Mann. 

The Lambda Chi's held the intramural all-sports tro- 
ph^' for the second consecutive \ear and placed second in 
the homecoming house decorations and third in the float 
competition. 

Major social functions included the annual Watermelon 
Bust, Spook Dance, Christmas Formal, Spring Costume 
Dance, and Crescent Girl Dinner-Dance. 

The Lambda Chi housemother was Mrs. Celia Wild. 






Back row : K. Shearer, J. .McMalion, R. LeBien, R. Campbell, 1). Wliitt, T. Liebrick, P. Nienian, H. Kohlmeyer, G. John- 
son, H. Dickason, R. DeFur. Front row: J. McKamev, G. Reese, G. Tillet, D. Baker, P. Kappes, F. VonFoerster, J. 
Laughner, VV. Lee, R. Barnes, W. Birsfield, R. Doles, ^V. Sennhauser. 

Back row: J. Hudson, R. Pedigo, D. Miller, R. Roberts, I. Fuller, T. Toll, G. Rich, E. Lecdv, C. Stoltz, R. Lyons, C. Krick, 
R. Gamblin. Second row: J. Almond, B. A'lcKay, C. Hunt, R. Athan, J. Mailers, J. Robev,'j. Corey, G. Carruth, M. Bova, 
^V". Funkhouser, J. Dugan. Front row: G. Rayburn, J. Ray, E. Goebel, F. 01i^•er, J. Marsella, M. Jones, R. Shank, R. Riegner, 
R. Dunnigan, K. Seanion. 




1 





ri' '''^■'S i 






Phi Delta Theta 



The first fraternity to start a chapter at Butler was Phi 
Delta Theta, when Indiana Gamma of Phi Delta Theta was 
founded in 1859. 

Leading the Phi Delts this rear were: Forrest Von Foerster, 
president; Jack Laughner, vice-president; Robert Barnes, treas- 
urer; ^Villiam Lee, recording secretary; and Nolan Masters, 
Warden. 

Bill Davis and Robert Barnes were elected members of 
Sphinx, while Dick Sink served as president of the group. Five 
Phi Delts— John AIcKame\ , Da\-e White, Ronnie Campbell, John 
Hauer, and Ed Shearer— were members of Utes. Bill Lee served 
as Business Manager of the Drift, while Bob Barnes was elected 
treasurer of the YMCA, and J. B. McKamev filled the position 
of co-editor of the "V Blue Book. 

The beginning of the social whirl for the Phi Delts came 
with their annual fall outing in October, followed bv their Hal- 
loween Dance. On December 3, thev ushered in the Christmas 
season with their annual Christmas Dance at Meridian Hills. 
Their Spring Formal and Pledge Dance were held later in the 
year. 

It was with great reluctance that the Phi Delts bade farewell 
to their housemother, Mrs. Bessie Shafer, who retired after 16 
years of being "Mom" to her manv sons. 







a?^ 



Back row: W. Monyak, J. Vasko, L. Landvverlen, VV. Byren, P. Donahue, J. Scarpellini, D. Bruzdzinski, F. VViechecki. Sec- 
ond row: p. Jung, D. Scheetz, P. Landrigan, L. Caporale, B. Birkofer. First row: B. Zibirda, C. Gryzik, R. Mendez, R. Szum- 
ski, J Lcalicy. 



Phi Kappa 



Leading the Indiana Gamma Chapter of Phi Kappa through their second year on 
campus was Pat Landrigan, president. The Phi Kaps came to Butler University in 1950, 
and they were officially installed in 1953. Other officers in the fraternity were Bob 
Birkofer, vice-president; Don Pickett, secretary; and Dave Sheetz, treasurer. 

On December 15, the Phi Kaps held their annual tree-lighting ceremony in front of 
Atherton Center. 

Athletically, the Phi Kappas' Dave Sheetz and Phil Jung played for the basketball 
Bulldogs, and Lou Caporale was a starting halfback on the football squad. 

Rev. Father Bosler again served the boys as housefather, helping guide them through 
the year. 









Back row; R. Abranison, S. Goldstein, T. VValdin, D. Gordon, H. Loev, J\l. Slilensky, E. Kraus. Second row: D. Moskin, 
A. A'lillard, M. Goodman, R. Glanzman, A. Aron, R. Seidman, J. W'ishniz. Third row: A. Waldman, H. Ewen, R. Sandler. 



Sigma Alpha Mu 



Mu Iota Chapter of Sigma Alpha Ala was established at Butler in 1948, thirty-nine 
years after its national founding at New York City College. 

Harold Ewen was president of the local chapter, assisted by Richard Sandler, 
treasurer; and Alan Waldman, secretary. 

In addition to leading the chapter, Ewen was Senior Class treasurer, president of 
the IFC, vice-president of the Student Union, and a Student Council member. 

The chapter is now in its second \ear in the recentU' acquired house at 655 W. 
Hampton Drive. 

Socially, the chapter held a formal dance in Ma\' which was affiliated with their 
state day. iMu lota also hosted a basketball tournament in February for the Sammy 
chapters at Purdue, Indiana, and Illinois universities. 




^-i-lt-'i-.. -^^Sf^-^W^^^^^^^^Skrr-^.^t^S&a-S -"'■'5*^ 



[53] 





Back row: B. McKee, A. Cleveland, N. Wilson, G. Pierson, R. Alcdaris, R. Cook. R. Dhonau, 1'. Huff, J. Stegman, F. Painter, 

T. Teggc, L. French, G. Given, M. Peterman, R. Richmond. Sf.co.nd row: S. Chandler, T. Rohrabaugh, D. OUinghouse, J. 

Seymour, J. Shrcve, J. Davis, J. Johnson, R. Dealing. First row: T. Kahn, R. Brant, T. Black, R. Reehling, T. Brocker. B. 
Nichols, J. Sleeth. 



Back row: J. Xelson, R. Stanczak, B. Bales, C. Lehr, C. Toole, L. Bedenba'cher, G. Cummings, D. Davidson, K. Nicholson, 
B. Zimmerman, J. Wilson, G. Doane, K. iMcNeeley. Second row: R. Plump, J. Beaslev, J. Hubbard, J. Lingenfelter, R. 
Horn, R. Owen, R. French, T. Green, N. Burpee, C. Hoffman. Fir,=;t row: D. Whitmort, R. Barb, B. I\Ioore, D. Chandler, R. 
Craft, R. Slaughter, J. Connell, R. Hildreth, R. Harrell. 



1 I 



i 





One of the oldest organizations on the Butler campus, 
from the standpoint of service, is Rlio Chapter of Sigma Chi, 
now in its 89th year. The Fraternity is also celebrating its na- 
tional centennial along with that of Butler Univerrsity. 

Chapter officers for the fall semester were John Shreve, 
president: John Davis, vice-president; John Seymour, treas- 
urer; John Stegman, recording secretary; Tom Rohrabaugh, 
pledge trainer; Ron Reehling, historian; Art Cleveland, Asso- 
ciate Editor; Bob Dearing, corresponding secretary; and Dick 
Brant, house manager. 

Active on the Butler campus were John Shreve, who was 
a member of Blue Key, the Arnold Air Society, and \Vho's 
Who in Colleges and Universities; John Stegman, varsity debate 
team and Utes; Jim Johnson, co-editor of the Drift and vice- 
president of the Press Club; Tom Tegge, Blue Key and Arnold 
Air Society, and Norm Wilson, Sphin.x and Who's AVho. 

Sig footballers included Les Gerlach, Dave Olinghouse, 
Tom Rohrabaugh, Scott Chandler, and John Davis. Alark 
Peterman, Leon Redenbacher, Bob Plump, Ray Craft, and 
Bob Stanczak played for the Bulldog basketball team. 

The chapter took first place in the homecoming float com- 
petition and won the scholarship trophy. 

Sigs in class offices were Tobv Brocker, Senior \'icc-Prebi 
dent; Dick Brant, Junior President; and Ted Black, Sophomoie 
Treasurer. 

Social highlights were the Sweetheart Dance. Pledge Dance, 
and annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. 

jMrs. Ruby Hoffman was the housemother to her Sigma 
Chi "sons." 







Back row: L. Whitfield, J. Breen, D. Baylor, D. Franz, B. Blades, D. Mines, A. Molebash, D. Rand, J. Frayman. Second 
row: R. Spraetz, D. Gutzweiler, P. Kahl, J. Dixon, E. Praed, D. Spaid, J. Ramos. First row: B. Haynes, M. Cain, M. Mullery, 
|. Newton, M. Caruso, B. Baird, D. Alahan. 



Back row: D. Kinnard, G. Rose, J. Coe, J. Whitaker, R. Dugdalc, J. Robinson. Second row: R. Muszynski, J. Williams, J. 
Henly, D. F. Hedges, D. Hogshire, T. Blades. First row: D. Petrie, K. Schnaiter, D. Hendrickson, A. Sipf, C. Allen. 





'4z^ ^' 




Sigma J^u 



Butler's Epsilon iMu Chapter of Sigma Nu enjoyed another 
successful year, its eighteenth on the Butler campus and second in 
the new chapter house at 1050 ^^'cst 42nd Street. 

John Dixon was Commander of the chapter, assisted by Don 
Gutzweiler, Lt. Commander, James Breen, Recorder, and Jack 
Frayman, Treasurer. 

School honors received hv the Sigma Nu's included the Merit 
Trophy, Blue Key Booster Trophy, Spring Carnival Trophy for 
1954, and second place in the homecoming float competition. 

Socially, the highlights were the White Rose Dance in No- 
vember, the "Bar Room Brau 1"' in February, and the Spring For- 
mal. The chapter also sponsored their annual Christmas house 
decoration contest and the sorority kite-flying competition. 

Members prominent in Butler activities included Jim Breen, 
president of the Senior Class, YiMCA, and Newman Club; Jim 
Knox, Claude Magnuson, John Coe, and Kip Schnaiter, Butler 
footballers, and Jack Frayman of the Bulldog basketball squad. 

A new addition to tlie Sigma Nu's this year was their new 
housemother, Mrs. Jessie Brcining, who is doing a fine job with 
her new "sons." 






Back row: P. Kramer, R. Cook, P. Elbert, W. Blair, B. Patchen, W. Wayne, J. Morris, B. Cavender, P. Jessup, N. Cross, 
G. Garner. Second row; C. Cambridge, D. Lytle, A. Long, G. Hobbs, F. OfFutt, D. Leonard. First row: G. Pike, D. Fair- 
child, D. O'Brien, R. Karstedt, J. Logan, D. Endres. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Now in its second vear in the new chapter house at 1040 W. 42nd St., is Gamma 
Psi Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, established at Butler on October 20, 1951. 

Leaders in the chapter were A. J. Long, president; Fred Offutt, vice-president; 
Gordon Hobbs, pledge trainer; Phil Jessup, treasurer; Dick Lytle, secretary; Jack 
Weemhoff, chaplain; Dwight Leonard, sergeant-at-arnis; and Sanford Schwartz, his- 
torian. 

The social calendar of the chapter includes a Fall Pledge Dance and the Red Carna- 
tion Ball which is held in the spring. 

The first chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded on January 10, 1899 at Illinois 
Wesleyan. 




[t--g^i:^",T-;-U^-^ 



[58] 



!;>^-^^ 





Back row: D. Becker, C. Collings, P. Nowicki, I. Morris, K. Gray, B. Donnelly, B. Chapman, M. Woods, G. Barrett, J. Sar- 
antos, R. Elder. Second row: M. Glascow, B. Smelser, M. Storey, J. Shery, VV. Warren, S. Gordon, W. Baker, K. Winnc- 
feld. First row: L. Armstrong, F. Bettner, D. Blankenhorn, L. Lindamood, J. Burch. 



Butler Independent Students Association 

Founded in 1948, the Butler Independent Students Association is made up of stu- 
dents who are not associated with a social fraternity or sorority with an active chapter 
on this campus. 

Richard Arnold Becker acted as president for the organization this year, assisted 
by Laverne Lindamood, vice-president; Jim Burch, secretary; and Larry J. Amstrong, 
treasurer. 

An annual picnic and monthly spreads are among the social activities pf the group. 
BISA members were also active in campus affairs. Richard Becker served as recording 
secretary of the Arnold Air Society, and Laverne Lindamood was president of the 
Accounting Society. Jerry Weils and Kenny Gray were members of Kappa Kappa Psi. 

Dr. and Mrs. Karl Means again acted as sponsors of the group. 




[59] 




'1 


1 





DR. M. O. ROSS 

President, Butler University 



[62] 



ELIZABETH WARD DURFLINGER 

Dean of Women 





JOHN T. BARNETT 

Vice-President and Treasurer 



L. GRAY BURDIN 

Dean of Men 





DEAN J. HARTT WALSH 



College of Education 



[64] 




Back row: iMcCann, Coulson, Hinkle, Exline, Howard, Hauss, Hedden, Graetz, Walker. 
Front row: Best, Carroll, Dean, Manning, Davis, Drinkwater. 




[65] 




DEAN HERBERT C. GRAEBNER 



College of Business Administration 



[ 66 ] 




Back row: Bonieli, Shors, Griggs, Sim, Dounev. Front row: Livingston, Jones, Paddock, 
Miller. 




[67] 




DEAN PAUL A. CUNDIFF 



College of Liberal Arts 
and Sciences 




[68] 




HISTORY DKPT. Back row: Silver, McCurry, Wal- 
ler, Usher. Front row; Beeler, Comfort, Thorn- 
brough. 



MATH DEPT. Crull, Real, Oehmke, Oehmke. 




ENGLISH DEPT. Back row: Cundiff, Amend, Graham, Baetzhold, Storey. 
Front row: P. Stewart, A. Stewart, Fisher, iMoore, Marz. 



BOTANY DEPT.: Pelton, Webster, Potzger. 



SPEECH DEPT.: Cripe, Walters, Burdin. 




[69] 



HOAIE ECONOMICS DEPT. 
DeHoff, Wohler 




1 

LANGUAGE DEPT. l] 
Standing: VVessenberg, Mocas, Hiatt tt 


^H^^!^ 


U,J\ 


■V 




•— 


V-^W" 


%. 


1 

1 


m%^^Jm 


! 


[70] 









SOCIOLOGY DEPT. 
Fruni and Peelins 





PHILOSOPHY DKPT. 
Clark 



RELIGION DEPT. 

Andry, Young, Reisinger 





PHYSICS DEPT. 
Noyes and Elliott 



[71] 




DEAN O. L. SHELTON 



School of Religion 



[72] 



I 




SCHOOL OF RELIGION— Back row: Rector, Jones, Miller, Tobias, Smith, Pellett, Nakarai, 
Sikes. Front row: Watters, Robinson, Shelton, Norris. 




'*OLfGH I 



[73] 




ROLAND G. USHER, Director 



University College 



[74] 




CHRISTO T. MOCAS, Director 



Evening Division 




ns] 




DEAN J. K. EHLERT 



Jordan College of Music 



[76] 




Johnson, Montgomery, Chenowith, Henzie. 



Pelz, Phillippe, Hovey. 




[77] 




HARRY E. CRULL, Director 



Holcomb Observatory 



[78] 




DONALD AI. AIATTISON, Director 



John Herron Art Institute 




[79] 





LT. COL. ROBERT E. JARREEL, PAS 



Air Force ROTC 



[80] 




Back row: M/Sgt. Shipley, T/Sgt. Walden, S/Sgt. Moore, S/Sgt. Norman, T/Sgt Rich 
T/Sgt. Ashby. Front ro«-: Capt. \\'anipler, Lt. Col. Johnson, Lt. Col. Jarrell, Maj. Ryan,' 
Capt. Sparkman. 




[81] 




DEAN KARL L. KAUFMAN 



College of Pharmacy 

Back row: Meyers, Robbins, Brake, Rowe, Martin. Front row: Hopper, Michener, Pretty- 
man, Harwood. 




[82] 




ARTHUR F. LINDBERG 

Supt. of Buildings and Grounds 



. - f 



^-^^^ 




C. R. MAXAM 
Registrar 




PUBLIC RELATIONS 
Greene, Davis, J. H. Shackelford, Director. 





RAYMOND GLADDEN 
Bursar 



[83] 



CLIFFORD LISLE 

Alumni Secretary 



Paul D. ''Tony' Hin^e 



For more than one-third of Butler's first one hundred years, 
the name of Paul D. "Tony" Hinkle has been associated with 
athletics at the University. 

At present, Hinkle is Athletic Director and head coach of 
the football, basketball and baseball teams. He is chairman of 
the N.C.A.A. Rules Committee, was recently named to the Helms 
Coaching Hall of Fame and is president of the National Basket- 
ball Coaches Association. 

Before the basketball opener with Illinois last December 2, 
"Hink's" teams had compiled a 25 year record of 337 victories 
and 203 losses for a .624 percentage. His Bulldog gridders have 
posted a 16 season mark of 78 wins, 47 losses and 10 ties. 

Hinkle took time out for the Navy from 1942 to 1945, 
coaching at the U. S. Naval Training School at Great Lakes. 

He led Butler to its second national championship in basket- 
ball in 1919 and has gained a national reputation as a hardwood 
coaching master. Many of his former players and students are 
now coaching in schools in Indiana and other states. 

"Tony" was graduated from the University of Chicago in 
1921 where he earned nine varsity letters in the sports he now 
coaches. 




[87] 




[88] 




1"W (,()LF TEAAl Standing— Ra\ Raucli, Coach Jim Hauss, Ted Botkin. 
Kneeling — Dennis llaiungton, Charles Butler. 

]iuhnnnppl;s Times Plwlo 

Golfers Ta\e Little State, ICC Titles, 



One of Butler's most successful spring 
sports teams in '54 was coach Jim Hauss' 
golf squad. 

The team won seven of eight matches, 

l|»sing only to Ball State after winning 

from the Cardinals in an earlier meeting. 

The season was climaxed by victories in 

fthe Indiana Collegiate Conference meet 

md the Little State championship. 

^^^ A \ arsity letter was awarded to Dennis 

•K^SSf I j^ Harrington and Ray Raucli received a 

^mi^H^f'"^^ sen ice award. Freshman numerals went 

to 1 cd Botkin and. Charles Butler. 



■ I 



SEASON RECORD 
Butler 

Wabash 11 /z 

Western Michigan . . 7 

Ball State " lO/z 

Indiana Central 13 Yz 

Ball State 6'A 

Franklin 16'/, 

Franklin 1 7 '/2 

Wabash liy, 

ICG Meet lst_ 

Little State 4st* V 



Opp. 

!4 
5 

4/2 
1/2 

H'/2 
l'/2 

Yz 
'/, 



[89] 




1954 BLUESOX: Standing — Coach "Tony" Hinkle, Fred Davis, Norm Tllenberger, Beryl Kouns, Jim Howell, George 
Freyn, Dick Campbell, Leon Redenbacher, Keith Greve. Kneeling — Don Hipes, Max Schumacher, LeRoy Thompson, 
Frank Huff, Ken Seamon, Morris Wray, Bill Birsfield, Jerry Donaldson, Don Hardy. 



'54 Bluesox Post lh8 Mar\ 



Butler's 1954 Bluesox started off slowly with 
losses to Purdue and Wabash in their first two 
tilts before routing Franklin 13-4 to move into 
the win column. A doubleheader split with Val- 
paraiso and another setback by Purdue followed 
before Coach Tony Hinkle's crew embarked on 
a five game winning streak, their longest of the 
season. 

The string included wins over DePauw, Indiana, 
Ball State, and a pair from Indiana State. 

The final games see-sawed with the Bulldogs 
dropping a pair in succession, winning three in a 
row, and winning one of the last three contests. 
The season closed with a 9-5 loss to Indiana. 

Senior pitcher Norm EUenberger furnished one 
of the season's Highlights with a no-hitter against 
DePauw, winning 6-1. "Ellie," who was com- 
pleting a brilliant athletic career at Butler, led the 
team in pitching with a 6-1 mark, in home runs 
with 4, in runs-batted-in with 14, and was second 
in batting with a solid .288 mark. 



George Freyn, hard-hitting left fielder, paced 
the club at bat with a .319 mark in nineteen games 
and topped the team in hits with 22. Sophomore 
third baseman Leon Redenbacher posted a .257 
mark to take third spot in team batting. 

Captain of the team was senior shortstop Dick 
Campbell who was completing four years of var- 
sity baseball. Dick was the leadoff man and covered 
the shortstop's area like a blanket. 

Varsity "B" awards were presented to Dick 
Campbell, Fred Davis, Norm EUenberger, George 
Freyn, Keith Greve, Don Hipes, James Howell, 
Beryl Kouns, Leon Redenbacher, and Max Schu- 
macher. 

Frank Huff, Bob Pirtle, and Ken Seamon re- 
ceived freshmen numerals and Norm EUenberger 
received the Andy Williams Award, given each 
year to the athlete who has contributed the most 
to the school during the year. 



[90] 



Final Averages 

BATTING 

Phiyer G AB H R 

Kouns 10 12 6 2 

Pirtle 3 5 2 1 

Freyn 19 69 22 12 

Ellenbergcr 18 59 17 13 

Redenbacher 19 74 19 11 

Schumacher 17 49 12 4 

Davis 19 66 16 10 

Hipes 18 54 13 8 

Howell 17 50 10 7 

Seamon 17 49 8 8 

Greve 11 20 3 2 

Campbell 19 69 10 10 

Huff 9 21 3 2 

Thompson 4 4 1 

Wray 1 1 

•Team batting .234 — fielding .940 

PITCHING 

Pitcher G ER SO 

Norm Eilenberger 8 16 48 

Beryl Kouns 6 13 16 

Keith Greve 7 18 18 

Frank Huff 7 14 14 

Don Hardy 1 1 

Jerry Donaldson 1 



1954 Season Record 



RBI AVE. 


2 


500 





400 


12 


319 


14 


288 


9 


257 


4 


245 


11 


242 


2 


241 


2 


200 


3 


163 


1 


150 


4 


145 


2 


143 





000 





000 



V 


L 


6 


1 


2 


2 


2 


3 


1 


2 















Butler ... 


...2 


PURDUE 


. 5 


Butler .... 


... 1 


WABASH 


.12 


BUTLER . 


...13 


Franklin 


. 4 


BUTLER 


...6 


Valparaiso 


. 3 


Butler .... 


... 3 


\^ALPARAISO 


. 5 


Butler .... 


. . . 3 


PURDUE 


. 4 


BUTLER . 


.. . 6 


DePauw 


. 1 


BUTLER . 


.. . 8 


Indiana St 


. 1 


BUTLER . 


...2 


Indiana St 


. 1 


BUTLER . 


... 4 


Indiana 


. 3 


BUTLER . 


. . . 3 


Ball St 


. 2 


Butler .... 


... 3 


EVANSVILLE . 


. 5 


Butler .... 


. . . 3 


EVANSVILLE 


8 


BUTLER . 


... 3 


DePauw 


. 1 


BUTLER . 


... 4 


Wabash 


. 


BUTLER . 


.. .11 


St. Joseph's 


. 6 


Butler .... 


... 5 


ST. JOSEPH'S . . 


. 6 


BUTLER . 


... 7 


Ball State 


. 5 


Butler .... 


.. 5 


INDIANA 


. 9 


Won 1 1 - 


- Lost 8 





Andy Williams Award 

Norm Eilenberger (right) climaxed his 
Butler athletic career with the end of the 
1954 baseball season. 

"Ellie" was the top pitcher on the squad 
with a 6-1 record which included a no- 
hitter over DePauw . He also finished sec- 
ond in hitting to George Freyn with a .288 
mark and led the club in home runs with 
four and in runs-batted-in with 14. 

Norm received the Andy Williams award 
which is presented to an outstanding Butler 
athlete who has shown an "unselfish at- 
titude toward team mates and wholesome 
conduct as an athlete and a student." 

The award is given in honor of Andy 
Williams who died in 1942 of injuries re- 
ceived while playing on Butler University's 
1942 football team. The plaque hangs just 
outside of the post office in Jordan Hall. 

Eilenberger joins a list of previous win- 
ners that include Ralph "Buckshot" O'Brien, 
Orvis "Shorty" Burdsall, Charles Alaas, 
Tom Crawforth, and Frank Campbell. 




[91] 



Trac\ ' Cross Country ■ Tennis 



BUTLER'S 1954-55 cross-country squad fin- 
ished with a 1-2 mark in their meets in a season 
that was hampered because of a lack of runners. 
Despite this, Coach Galvin Walker's harriers 
captured fourth place in the ICC meet and 
closed the regular meets with a victory over 
Indiana Central. 

Varsity letters were presented to Don Owens- 
by and Jack Beasley. Freshman numerals went 
to Bill Etienne and Bob Stamm. 



1954-55 SEASON RECORD 

Butler 36 'WABASH 23 

Butler 34 BALL STATE . . .40 

BUTLER .... 24 Indiana Central ... 3 1 

(low score wins) 

ICC Meet— fourth 

Little State Meet— seventh 

Big State— ninth 




DON FRANZ captained the 1954 track squad 
which captured third spot in the ICC meet, 
fourth in the Little State and seventh in the 
Big State competition. 

In addition to Franz, letter winners were 
Henry Foster, Nolan Masters, and iMel Sharp. 
Freshman numerals went to James Massey, Ken 
Plantz, Carl Richey, Guy Tillett, Ed Shearer, 
and "William Hinshaw. 

1954 SEASON RECORD 

Butler 34 WABASH 88 

Butler 49 DEPAUW ... .73 

Butler 41 BALL ST.ATE .80 

ICC Meet-third 

Little State Meet— fourth 

Bis State Meet— seventh 



COACH FRANK "POP" HEDDEN'S 1954 
tennis squad posted an 8-2 mark for their efforts 
and clima.xed the season by taking second place 
in the Indiana Collegiate Conference meet and 
a third place tie in the Little State meet. 

Varsity "B" awards were presented to Jack 
Frayman, Robert Lee and Clint Parsons. Herb 
Dixon received a service award and Dave Gentry 
was awarded freshman numerals. 

SEASON RECORD 



Butler 1 

BUTLER 5 

BUTLER 6 

BUTLER 7 

BUTLER 4 

BUTLER 5 

Butler 2 

BUTLER 6 

BUTLER 6 

BUTLER 7 

ICC Meet— second 

Little State Meet— third (tie) 



ILLINOIS 6 

Ball State 2 

Indiana State 1 

St. Joseph's 

Ball State 3 

Valparaiso 2 

DEPAUW 5 

Valparaiso 1 

Indiana State 1 

E\'ansville 



[92] 




CHEERLEADERS. L. French, S. Baker, S. Johnson, J. Franklin, C. Sheppard, M. Campbell, 
J. Woolgar, J. Seymour. 



The cheerleaders are a vital part of any school's successful athletic program and the 
1954-55 varsity Bulldogs had eight spirited Butlerites directing the cheers during the football 
and basketball seasons. 

The squad consisted of seniors Marge Campbell, John Seymour and Larry French; 
juniors Judy Woolgar, Sandi Baker, and Cherrv Sheppard; and freshmen Sara Johnson and 
Jim Franklin. 

Playing vital behind-the-scenes roles in the activity of the Butler Athletic Department 
are Jim Morris, trainer, and Charles iMcElfresh, equipment manager. 

"Charlie" is the man that checks, rechecks, and keeps track of all of the balls, bats, shoes, 
uniforms, and any other equipment that the Bulldogs use, tear, or lose during the course 
of the year. 

The accomplishments of Jim Morris would fill a book by themselves. At the B-men's 
banquet for Jim last February, principal speaker Angelo Angelopolous of the Indianapolis 
News summed up the opinion of those attending when he said that he had never seen a banquet 
that made as much .sense as this one. 




Jim Morris 



[93] 



Charles McElfresh 




[94] 




Back row: Heddon, coach, Hauss, coach, Hinkle, head coach, Coe, Slaughter, Beard, Berck, Hancock, Harrell, Lehane, 
Sruggs, Hudson, Sypolt, Johnson. Third row: Caporale, Beamon, Olinghouse, Wheeler, Chandler, Mahoney, Sharp, Nelson, 
iMaxey, Stanczak, Pedigo, Garner, Clack, Middlesworth, assistant coach. Second row: Boltin, Ahrendts, Masters, Rohrabaugh, 
Berndt, Gilson, Kennedy, London, Gerlach, Thompson, Baker, Nicholson, Elibasich, Fodor, Hurley, Funkhouser. First row: 
Almond, Torchio, Meier, Wilson, Knox, Mangin, Himes, Schnaiter, Brown, Rosner, Chorak, Sheehan, Jessee. 



1954 Butler Bulldogs 



Butler's defending Indiana Collegiate Conference champions, 
who had posted a 5-0 league mark in 1953, relinquished the crown 
to Valparaiso last season as the Bulldogs finished with a 3-2 ICC 
mark and a total season record of 4 wins, 4 losses, and one tie. 

Coach "Tony" Hinkle's team was bolstered by several sopho- 
more and freshman players who should strengthen future Butler 
elevens. 

Sophomore fullback Leroy Thompson repeated as an All-Con- 
ference selection along with team captain Ralph London. Thomp- 
son led the team in total yards rushing with 692 yards for an 
average of 5.4 yards per carry. Two other sophomores, Nolan 
Masters and Lou Caporale, finished second and third in total 
yardage with 395 and 279 yards. Both halfbacks, .Masters and 
Caporale averaged six and five yards per carry respectively. 

Senior quarterback Les Gerlach was named the most valuable 
player on the 1954 team by the local sportswriters and radio men. 
Along with Gerlach, there were six other seniors on the team 
who received individual trophies at the football banquet. They 
were Ralph London, tackle; Charles Boltin, Dave Olinghouse, 
and John Davis, guards; Dick Berndt, center, and Gene Mangin, 
halfback. 

Gerlach completed 26 of 58 attempted passes for 430 yards and 
three touchdowns. Sophomore quarterback Dick Ahrendts hit 17 
of 34 passes for 287 yards and three scores, while Tom Rohra- 
baugh completed 11 of 28. 

Thompson was the team's leading scorer with 61 points on ten 
touchdowns and one extra point. Masters had four TD's for 24 
points; Gerlach tallied three times for 18, and Jim Knox ac- 
counted for 13 conversions. 

Freshman John Harrell scored twice for 12 points and single 
touchdowns were accounted for by Carl Fodor, Jim Baker, Lou 
Caporale, Scott Chandler, Nick Nardo, and Bob Maxey. 

In the pass receiving department, ends Leo iMahoney and Scott 
Chandler led with 152 and 102 yards. Mahoney caught nine passes 
and Chandler handled eight successfully. 

[95] 




^^ 



\ 



LES GERLACH 

Most Valuable Player, 19S4 



•^ 



BUTLER 21, EVANSVILLE 14 

Butler's Bulldogs opened their defense of the Indiana Collegate Conference crown with 
a 21-14 decision over Evansville in a night game at the loser's field on September 25. 

Les Gerlach accounted for two of the three Butler touchdowns, drivins; through the 
middle in the first quarter and sneaking over in the final period for the winning TD. Nolan 
Masters broke loose for at 62-yard touchdown run in the third quarter 'for the second score. 

Sophomore tackle Jim Knox converted after all three Butler scores to complete the 
scoring. A highlight of the contest u as the outstanding play of four sophomores, Knox, 
Masters, Leroy Thompson, and Lou Caporale. Thompson, the hard running fullback, showed 
the form he displayed last season ^^•hen he set an ICC rushing record. 

WABASH 21, BUTLER 14 

The second game again ended in a 21-14 score, this time with the Bulldogs on tM short 
end as Wabash's Little Giants edged Butler in the Bowl. ^ g 

Leroy Thompson climaxed a Bulldog march in the first quarter, plunging over from the 
four yard line to give Butler a 6-0 lead. Knox added the seventh point to make it 7-0, a lead 
which was held through a scoreless second quarter. 

Al Pavlikoski, Wabash halfback, tallied for the Cavemen in the third period and quarter- 
back Vaino Grayam added the PAT to tie the count at 7-7. In the fihal quarter, the "two 
platoon' system of Wabash accounted for two more scores and the Bulldogs trailed 21-7. 

Thompson scored again with Butler's second touchdown and Knox added the final point 
in the game. The season total was now 1-1. 

BALL STATE 26, BUTLER 13 

The Bulldogs dropped their second tilt in three starts, 26-15 to Ball State before a home- 
coming crowd of 8,600 at Muncie. 

The Cardinals started early, scoring on a 52-yard pass play in the first 2)j minutes of 
action. A Bulldog fumble followed, setting up the second Ball State score. The conversion 
attempt missed and Butler trailed 15-0. 

Leroy Thompson put the Blues back into the game with a 33-yard touchdown sprint 
around left end for the score. Knox's extra point made it 13-7. A dropped punt set up another 
State score and the hosts led lS-7 at halftime. 

Another fumble, one of six for Butler, set up the final Cardinal tally in the third period. 
The Bulldog's final score came on a pass from Dick Ahrendts to Carl Fodor, both freshmen. 
Knox missed his first extra point and the final score stood 26-13. 

BUTLER 40, ST. JOSEPH'S 12 

Coach "Tony" Hinkle's crew climbed back into the win column with a 40-12 perform- 
ance against the visiting St. Joe Pumas. 

One of the mpSt thrilling and rarest spectacles in football opened the second half of the 
contest. Butler, already in front 26-0, kicked; tt) Bob Hamman in the end zone who roLed 
down the sideline for a 100-yard touchdown, shaking off Les Gerlach, the last obstacle, at 
the Butler 20. 

After the conversion was missed, St. Joe kicked off to the Bulldogs with Nolan Masters 
receiving it on the 18. Masters, with good blocking following Hamman's example, went 
through the St. Joe team, to rack up an 82-yard Butler score. 

Masters and Thompson both accounted for two touchdowns while single scores were 
collected by Jim Baker and John Harrell. Jim Knox booted four extra points, ,^^ 

The win boosted the season mark to 2-2. 

BUTLER .38, INOrANA STATE 26 

Butler moved into third place in the ICC with a 38-26 win over Indiana State in a 
free-scoring contest in the Bowl. 

Leroy Thompson intercepted a pass early in the game to set up Lou Caporale's touch- 
down to open the scoring. Les Gerlach smashed over from the nine, in the second period, to 
move Butler further ahead. 

State came back with a TD but Thompson followed with another Blue score. Dick 
Ahrendts threw to John Harrell for another touchdown to end the first half scoring. Thomp- 
son and end Scott Chandler added TD's in the second half to complete the Bulldog scoring 
and raise the record to 5-2. , 

{Contimted on page 100) 

[96] 





[97] 



^>'- 




JACK ROSNER 



MANNERT KENNEDY 



[98] 




JOHN GILSON 



LOU CAPORALE 



[99] 



VALPARAISO 39, BUTLER 7 

The boom was lowered on Butler's hopes of repeating as conference champion with a 
stunning 39-7 setback by Valparaiso at Michigan City. 

The hard-hitting Crusaders scored twice in the first and fourth quarters and once in the 
second and third. The lone Butler touchdown came in the third period. A 52-yard run by 
Lou Caporale set up Leroy Thompson's 19-yard touchdown dash. Knox added the seventh 
and final Bulldog point. 

Three fumbles and an intercepted pass led to four of Valpo's touchdowns. Red Poppe ac- 
counted for three TD's and a conversion and Ken Schreiber tallied twice for the winners. 

% WASHINGTON (ST. L.) 25, BUTLER 6 

Washington University of St. Louis, using a single wing attack, handed the Bulldogs 
tlicir fourth loss in seven starts with a 25-6 decision before a homecoming crowd in the Bowl. 

In the first period, Bear fullback .Mel Siegel fumbled on the Butler 16 where Leo 
Mahonev covered for the Bulldogs. Les Gerlach completed four quick passes, one to 
.Mahoncy in the end zone where interference was ruled putting the ball on the Washington 
one. Nolan Masters plunged over to give Butler a 6-0 lead. 

After a scoreless second quarter, the lead stood until the third period when the Bears 
marched 65 yards for their first score. They also turned two pass interceptions and a Butler 
fumble into scores to boost their record for the season to 5-2. 

The Bulldogs, who had picked up 103 yards rushing in the first half, were held to a -6 
total in the second while the visiting Bears rolled up 235 yards. The Blues didn't cross mid- 
field in the second half. 

BUTLER 13, INDL\NA CENTRAL 7 

With the won-lost record standing at 3-4, the Bulldogs played host to Indiana Central. 
A crowd of 5,645 was on hand to witness the contest which had received many comments 
in the local papers as a "battle of cross-town rivals." 

The determined Greyhounds surprised many fans as they fought the Butler crew to a 
scoreless fir.st half. At one time, the visitors marched to the Butler 16 before losing the ball, 
and the Bulldog's deepest penetration in the first half was to the IC 22. 

Central opened the scoring in the third quarter. Quarterback Dick Shrier sneaked over 
to climax a 72-yard march and Dick Nvers, on a fake kick play, passed to Jim Duncan for 
the seventh point. Butler came back to score on a 47-vard sprint by Nick Nardo. Tom 
Himes' PAT tied the score at 7-7. 

With time running out in the final period, Butler's Norm Wilson intercepted a Shrier 
pass and carried it to the Butler 48. A pair of passes from Dick Ahrendts to Dan Lehane 
pushed the ball to Central's 12. Two more carries by Leroy Thompson moved it down to 
the IC one where freshman Bob Maxey carried it over for the deciding score. 

I The loss ended Central's season at 6-3 and gave Butler a 4-4 mark going into the final 

^week of play. 

BUTLER 13, WESTERN RESERVE 13 

Butler closed the season against Western Reserve at Cleveland with a 13-13 deadlock. 

The visiting Bulldogs scored first with Leroy Thompson spinning over from the five 
after he had intercepted a Reserve pass to set up the play. The TD came in the second 
quarter, following a scoreless opening period, and jim Knox's conversion made it 7-0. 

The hosts tallied near the end of the first half on an 84-yard drive. A pass from Dan 
Kramer to Mick McCoy accounted for the touchdown with Bob Blatchford adding the 
tieing seventh point. 

The Cats moved ahead in the third quarter with Candy Carroll scoring on an end sweep. 
Blatchford's conversion attempt missed and it was 13-7. 

The final Bulldog score came near the end of the third quarter and climaxed a 69-yard 
march. Thompson scored again, this rime from the Reserve three to knot the count. Runs by 
Thompson, Gerlach, and a Gerlach to Masters pass set up the final TD. Butler missed the 
try for the fourteenth point and the score stood at 13-13. 

After a scoreless final period, the Bulldogs came home with a final season record of 4-4-1. 

[100] 








[101] 





»i«»*i****«««j*iWi«((j(*r>Jp>W. *' 



[102] 



*..**l, 




[103] 




[104] 




Butler Bulldogs, ^95 4-5 5 



Back row: Coach "Tony" Hinkle, Ray Baldoni, Bill Frohliger, Mark Peterman, Don IToUoway, Ted Guzek, Phil Jung, 
Jack Frayman. Front row: Ray Riley, Henry Foster, Ray Craft, Joe Ditmire, Dave Scheetz, Bob Plump, Leon Redenbacher, 
Beryl Kouns, Wally Cox. 



Young Bulldogs Post 10" 14 Record 



The 1954-55 Butler Bulldog squad was made up mostly 
of underclassmen with center Don HoUoway being the 
only senior to see regular action. Three freshmen — 
Wally Cox, Bobby Plump and Ted Guzek — were 
starters most of the season and finished first, fourth, and 
sixth respectively in scoring. 

In addition to being high scorer, Cox's 254 points set 
a new freshman record, passmg Keith Greve's old mark 
of 215. Cox is a graduate of Indianapolis Broad Ripple 
where, in his senior year, he was the city's top scorer. 

Plump, who was Indiana's "Mr. Basketball" during 
his senior year with Milan's 1954 State Champs, saw 
action in only 15 of the 24 games due to illness and 
an injured ankle. His 12.6 average for the 15 tilts put 
him at the top of the .squad in average points per game 
and his 28-point performance against DePauw was the 
top Bulldog single performance. 

Holloway, who sat out the first two games waiting 
for a conference ruling on eligibilit\', was named as the 
team's most valuable player at the annual basketball 
banquet. Don was the team captain, top rebounder, 
second leading scorer, and, on the whole, a steadying 
factor for the young squad. 



A pair of juniors, Joe Ditmire and Mark Peterman, 
were frequent starters and added greatly to the ball 
club. Ditmire, fifth in scoring, finished strong with 27 
points against Valparaiso in the ncxt-to-last game. Peter- 
man was a good rebounder and was the top man in the 
Bulldog's 72-59 win over Indiana State at Terre Haute 
with 22 points. 

Dave Scheetz, a returning letterman from the '53-54 
team, was one of the steadiest men on the club and 
could be counted on for a good job every game. He 
averaged 9.2 points and finished third in scoring. 

In the Indiana Collegiate Conference, the Hinklemen 
finished with an 8-4 mark. Evansville, who split with 
Butler in two games, won the loop title. The rest of the 
Bulldog schedule was made up of Big Ten competition 
along with Notre Dame and Wabash. 

Varsity letters, awarded at the banquet, went to 
HoUoway, Ditmire, Peterman, Plump, Cox, Scheetz, 
Guzek, Henry Foster, Jack Frayman, and Beryl Kouns. 
Service awards were presented to Bill Frohliger, Phil 
Jung, Ray Riley, Ray Baldoni, and Leon Redenbacher. 



[105] 



c.-^ 



1954^55 

Butler 34 

Butler 80 

BUTLER ....79 

Butler 56 

Butler 54 

BUTLER ...83 

Butler 74 

Butler 58 

BUTLER ...76 

Butler 62 

BUTLER ....72 



Season Record 

ILLINOIS 88 

OHIO STATE ...98 

Wabash 67 

iMICHIGAN ....71 

PURDUE 82 

Northwestern .... 62 
NORTH W'ERN .81 
NOTRE DAME .83 

DePauw 52 

WABASH 83 

Indiana State 59 





BUTLER ...75 

Butler 53 

Butler 49 

Butler 57 

Butler 56 

Butler 75 

BUTLER ...75 
BUTLER .... 80 
BUTLER .... 79 

Butler 71 

BUTLER .... 68 
BUTLER .... 80 
Butler 65 



Evansville 73 

WISCONSIN ....57 
ST. JOSEPH'S ... 72 
VALPARAISO .67 

INDIANA 87 

EVANSVILLE ..83 

Ball State 73 

St. Joseph's 72 

Indiana State 60 

NOTRE DAA4E .81 

DePauw 47 

\'alparaiso 67 

BALL STATE ...83 



[ 106] 



Final Statistics 



G 

Boh Plump 15 

Don HoUoway 22 

Wally Cox . . '. 24 

Dave Scheetz 24 

Joe Ditmire 24 

Ted Guzek 24 

iVIark Peterman 24 

Ray Craft 4 

Henrv Foster 22 

Phil Jung 8 

Ray Baldoni 10 

Leon Redenbacher 13 

Bill Frohliger 16 

Ray Riley 15 

Beryl Kouns 8 

Jack Fravman 8 

Others — 

Butler totals 24 

Opponents totals 24 



FGA 


FG 


PCT. 


FTA 


FT 


PCT. 


TP 


AVG. 


161 


58 


.358 


95 


73 


.768 


189 


12.6 


272 


91 


.335 


115 


69 


.600 


251 


11.4 


273 


91 


.333 


85 


72 


.847 


254 


10.6 


253 


88 


.348 


63 


45 


.714 


221 


9.2 


146 


65 


.445 


67 


57 


.851 


187 


7.8 


142 


55 


.387 


87 


49 


.568 


159 


6.6 


141 


54 


.384 


59 


37 


.627 


145 


6.1 


9 


2 


.222 


17 


10 


.588 


14 


3.5 


79 


30 


.380 


23 


9 


.396 


69 


3.1 


16 


6 


.375 


17 


7 


.412 


19 


2.4 


22 


6 


.273 


19 


11 


.579 


23 


2.3 


20 


8 


.400 


17 


8 


.471 


24 


1.9 


33 


5 


.152 


27 


19 


.704 


29 


1.8 


23 


3 


.130 


17 


7 


.412 


13 


.9 


8 


1 


.125 


11 


5 


.455 


7 


.9 


7 





.000 


8 


3 


.375 


3 


.4 


15 


2 





3 





— 


4 


- 


1621 


565 


.349 


730 


481 


.659 


1611 


67.1 


1757 


626 


.356 


771 


496 


.643 


1748 


72.8 




MARK PETERMAN JOE DITMIRE 

[108] 




GET IT.' . . . Bob Evans (41), lack Mackenzie (43), Henry Foster (20), 
Bob Mztmaiigh (40), Bob Mehl (55). 

Alumni 6% Varsity 64 



THERE HE GOES! . . . Phil Jung, 
"Buckshot'" O^BrieJi. 



LOOSE BALL . . . Ray Baldoni (35), "Shorty" Burdsall (IS), Bill Frohliger (46) Wally Cox (21). 




[109] 







M, 



\ ^ 



w 




[Ill] 




[112] 



Intramurals 




Athletic competition is a vital part 
of college life even though there are 
only a limited number of positions 
open on the varsity teams. To give the 
experience of sports to the rest of the 
student body, the men's and women's 
intramural programs \\'ere set up. 

Directing the men's program is 
Frank "Pop" Hedden who is also head 
coach of the tennis team. The Butler 
organizations go all-out in the nine 
sports in order to try and capture the 
lari^e lAI Trophy which is presented 
at the end of the school year to the 
organization accumulating the most 
total points based on all sports. 

Included on the men's program are 
touch football, tennis, basketball, vol- 
ley ball, golf, swimming, track, table iOv 

tennis, and Softball. " -NJ' 

The women's sports are under the 
leadership of the VVRA Sports Coun- 
cil. Each girl on the council is in 
charge of one sport and the vice 
president of the WRA is chairman of 
the program. June Uphaus headed the 
program this year and Miss Barbara 
Drinkwater was the faculty sponsor. 



The program for the girls is just as 
wide-spread as the men's, consisting 
of field hocky, basketball, volley ball, 
Softball, badminton, tennis, table 
tennis, swimming, and archey. 



/' 




ms* 



[114] 




[115] 




[ 1 iM 




Lovely and petite Judv Carter reigned 
this vear as the 1955 Drift Queen of Queens. 
Her court included Beverlv Baldwin, Elea- 
nor Hackemever, Carolyn Hawthorne, and 
Ronna Secrist. 

The judges had a most difficult task- 
picking out only five girls to serve as 
DRIFT Beauty Queens from nearly six 
times as many candidates. Acting as judges 
for the contest were Lt. Col. Henry John- 
son, Henry Glesing, and Tommy VVadle- 
ton. 





[118] 



^lueen Judy Carter 




Beverly Baldwin 




Eleanor Hac\emeyer 




Carolyn Hawthorne 



















Ronnd Secrist 






■ '•*:..<-»» 



n$mm 






\^i^m>m^ii 



m''wmi:H 



c 



fVLUBd- 





M. Pleak, B. Siegel, M. McDowell, M. Campbell, J. Uphaus. 
Not Pictured: S. Clark, J. Rabold, C. Senour, B. Baxter. 



Scarlet ^ill 




Scarlet Quill is the women's honorary for seniors 
who are outstanding in scholarship, character, and 
extra-curricular activities. During the year it was co- 
sponsor with Blue Key in planning and organizing the 
homecoming preparations. Officers for the year are 
Marge Campbell, President; Joan Rabold, Vice Presi- 
dent; Maureen Pleak, Secretary; Beebe Baxter, Treas- 
urer. 

Scarlet Quill traditionally caps their new members 
at Spring Sing each year. Girls are chosen for thif^ 
honor on the basis of scholarship, character, personal- 
ity, and participation in extra-curricular activities. ^ 







J. Breen, S. Good, R. Murphy, Dr. Cripe, 
B. Byrum, A. Long, J. Shreve, T. Tegge. 



J Blue Key 



Blue Key, organized twenty-nine years ago 
on the Butler campus is a senior men's honor- 
ary. In 1925 the first chapter of Blue Key 
was established, and the following year the 
chapter at Butler was organized. Each year 
Blue Key is co-sponsor with Scarlet Quill in 
sponsoring the annual Homecoming program. 
The men's organization also plans the Football 
Banquet, the Alumni Basketball game, the 
National Convention. Each year at Christmas, 
Blue Key furnishes the university with the 
Christmas tree that stands outside of Atherton 
Center. The officers include Bill Byrum, 
President; Russ Murphy, Vice President; Jim 
Breen, John Shreve, Secretary; A. J. Long, 
treasurer. Dr. Nicholas AI. Cripe is faculty, 
sponsor of the group. 





[127] 





^4 



Back row; E. Flor, K. StoichefF, B. Wheeler, R. Wucnscli, D. Ketron, B. Love. First row: 
G. Hobbs, P. Stewart, D. Sink, G Tirsell. 



Sphinx 



The Sphinx Club, the sophomore men's honorary, is 
in charge of the greased pole fight between the sopho- 
mores and the freshmen. The members are chosen 
for qualities of scholarship, personality, leadership and 
participation in school activities. The officers are Dick 
Sink, President; Bill Davis, Vice President; Tom 
Rohrabaugh, Secretary; and Gordon Hobbs, Treas- 
urer. Mr. Paul Stewart is the faculty advisor. 





Back row. B. Throckmorton, E. Miletitsch, J. Woolgar, N. Doak, B. Ross. Second row: B. Baldwin, 
E. J. Atwell, M. Smith, C. Manwaring, M. J. O'Hara. First row: S. Adams, C. Rand, M. Bovle, K. Moore, 
A. Ashby, W. Wohler. Not Pictused; C. Sheppard. 



'himes 









^., Chimes, the junior women's honorary elects its 

?i^- ..-'fnembcrs from among eligible girls with a 2.75 schol- 
astic a\ erage and an outstanding activities record. 
Fach year the members of Chimes nng the chimes for 
the annual homecoming celebration, decorate the 
goal posts, sponsor the annual freshman-sophomore tug 
of war, and sell novelty suckers at the Homecoming 
game. They also sponsor an informal dance and carni- 
val during the spring semester. Aliss Wilma Wohler is 
the faculty sponsor for the group. 





ri29] 





Back row: J. Aloore, D. \\'hitt, J. B. AlcKamey, P. Janota, J. Stcgman. Second row: J. VanVaccor, I" 
Coats, J. Hauer, B. Beggs. First row: Dr. J. W. Hepler, B. LaFoUette, D. Landrigan, T. Wetzler. 





To be eligible for Utes, the sophomore men's na- 
tional honorary, one must have better than an all 
men's average scholasticallv, and he must meet certain 
activity requirements. The purpose of this organiza- 
tion is to increase interest in the sophomore class, 
keep the freshmen from winning the greased pole 
fight, and encourage better scholarship, lovakv, and 
leadership among Butler students. The activities of the 
Utes included selling beanies to the freshmen, spon- 
soring the bonfire at homecoming, and planning the 
basketball banquet. The officers for this vear were 
Dick Landrigan, President; Ted Wetzler, V^ce Presi- 
dent; Don Day, Treasurer; and Bill LaFollette, Sec- 
retary. 




[130] 




Back row: M. Mills. P. Bramer, H. Tozier, B. Caldwell, J. Rineharc, J. McCain, B. Hartman. Second row: ,M. F. Harding, 
N. Fleming, A. Kohlmeyer, D. Richey, R- Secrist, B. Winders, J. Bachman, S. Weisner, S. Orbison. First row: P. Watson, 
E. Troy, S. Knotts, C. Wilson, J. McCoin, S. Burris. 



Spurs 



The Spurs organization, a sophomore \\'oman's honorary, 
sponsored many projects throughout the year. They sold "mums" 
and balloons at the homecomino- game, served at the football and 
basketball banquets, ushered for plays, and sponsored the Path of 
Pennies at Christmas for needy people. The white uniforms which 
they wear each Monday signify their affiliation with this organi- 
zation. The girls are chosen according to their activities record 
and their grade point average which must be at least a 2.5 
accumulative. 

The officers for this year were Carolyn Wilson, President; 
Charlotte Brady, Vice President; Sandy Knotts, Treasurer; Patty 
Watson, Secretary; Eleanor Troy, Historian; Anne Fleming, 
Social Chairman; Jo Anne Niehaus, Editor. 




[131] 




Alpha Lambda Delta 

To be eligible for membership in Alpha 
Lambda Delta, one must have a 3.5 average. 
The presentation of a book and certificate at 
honor day to the senior who has kept a 3.5 
average, and a coke party for eligible fresh- 
man women are among the many activities 
of this woman's honorary. The officers are: 
President, Suzanne Wallace; \'ice President, 
Ann Kohlmeyer; Secretary, Diane Shoemaker; 
Treasurer, Carolyn Wilson; Faculty Sponsor, 
Miss Harriet Paddock. 

Back row: J. Niehaus, C. Wilson, C. 
Crowner, J. Rineharr. First row: 
Miss H. Paddock, S. Wallace, A. 
Kohlmeyer, D. Shoemaker. Not Pic- 
tured: Pat Strickland. 



Phi Eta Sigma 

To be eligible for initiation into Phi Eta 
Sigma, a boy must have a 3.5 grade average 
or better his first semester or first year in 
school. The members of Phi Eta Sigma, en- 
courage promising freshmen in their studies 
and tutor students who desire it. The officers 
were President, R. Karstedt; Vice President, 
G. Hobbs; Secretary-Treasurer, D. Hendrick- 
son; Senior Advisor, G. Tirsell; and Faculty 
Advisor, Dr. Roland G. Usher, Jr. 

Back row: G. Hobbs, F. iMurphy, B. 
LaFollette. First row: D. Hendrick- 
son. Dr. Roland, G. I'sher Jr., R. Kar- 
stedt, K. Tirsell. 



J^ewman Club 



The officers of the Newman 
Club include Jim Breen, President; 
Sue Clyne, Vice President; Patty 
Johanigen, Secretary; Boh Dirkoff, 
Treasurer; Father Bosler is the 
faculty sponsor. During the year 
the Newman Club sponsors a com- 
munion breakfast, the Newman 
nights, and a Saint Patricks Da\ 
Dance. 

Back row: A. Dowling, S. Dollens, A. 
Burr, iM. Boyle. Second row: M. 
O'Hara, S. Doyle, M. Carey, L. Sa- 
bens, M. Campbell. First row: M. 
Wynak, G. Henn, J. Sweenev, J. 
Brady. 



[ 132 ] ^'' 





Blue Gills 



First row: M. A. Russell, S. Robison, D. VanCamp, M. Hickman, J. Spivey, C. Waiters, 
D. Stalker, E. Lunte, M. Tidd, S. Dickerson, C. Gaffney. 



Among the many activities that the Blue Gills 
sponsor are the competitive and water ballet 
meets, water show, water safety class, and recrea- 
tional swimming each Tuesday and Thursday. 
The officers of Blue Gills are as follows: Presi- 
dent, Jo Spivey; \'ice President, Margaret Sauer- 
tieg; Secretary-Treasurer, Alyrna Hickman; So- 
cial Chairman, Maggie Davis and Faculty Spon- 
sor, Magdalene A. Davis. The group meets and 
swims weekly in the Butler Field House. 



Camping Club is a ne\\ly organized associa- 
tion for Physical Education majors and minors. 
Before Homecoming the Camping Club had a 
bake sale. During the year thev also had a cook- 
out and invited various guest speakers for their 
meetings. Mary Harding is President; June Up- 
haus. Treasurer; and Cherry Sheppard, Secretary. 
Miss Barbara Drinkwater is the facult\' sponsor 
for the group. 



Back row: C. Dickerson, N. Parson, J. Woolgar, D. Keller. First row: J. Lavly, W. Winter, 
M. F. Harding, J. Uphaus, C. Sheppard, Miss Barbara Drinkwater. 



Camping 
Cluh 





American 

Pharmaceutical 

Association 

This group is an all pharmaceutical stu- 
dent body organized to foster better under- 
standing of the profession and to introduce 
students to the National organization of 
American Pharmaceutical Association. This 
organization sponsors programs of benefit 
and interest to all students of Pharmacy. 
The officers for the year were Robert 
Amos, President; Don Broadlick, Secretary; 
Edward Sauer; and Earl F. Brake, Sponsor. 

B.\CK row: E. Broadlick, E. Brake, E. 
Sauer. FrRsr row: R. L. Amos, L. 
Taylor. 



Rho Chi 



Rho Chi is a national honor society for 
pharmacy students. The officers include 
Dr. Meyers, President; John Snider, \"ice 
President; Lean Palmore, Secretary-Treas- 
urer, and Bill Fleming, Historian. Dr. 
Edward J. Rowe is the faculty sponsor. 



Back row: A. Harwood, J. Marlin, 
J. Oliver, E. Brake. First row: Dr. 
Rowe, Mr. Donald B. Meyers, W. 
Fleming, J. Palmore. 



Kappa Fsi 



Kappa Psi, a national pharmaceutical 
honorary for men, expects the students 
who are eligible for membership to haye 
at least a C average. This year they built 
highway signs for directions to the adver- 
tisement of Butler University. Ne\\' mem- 
bers were initiated this spring. The purpose 
of this organization is to advance an in- 
terest in Pharmacy. The officers for Kappa 
Psi this year were as follows: Regent, B. 
Davis; Secretary, J. Hosier; Treasurer, F. 
Arnold; Sponsor, Dr. Arthur A. Harwood; 
and L. Taylor, Chaplain. 

Back row: L. Thornburg, R. Amos, 
J. Arney, A. Gember, H. Miller, J. 
Veatch, R. Mcintosh, R. Peterson. 
Second row: J. Burris, J. McCann, 
D. Scheetz, J. Vasco, E. Sauer, D. 
Dixon, B. Rosner, W. Schobel, Tio 
Tjiong Sien. First row: Air. John W. 
Martin, J. Hill, A. Harwood, B. Davis, 
L. Taylor, J. Hosier, F. Arnold, L. 
Oshier. 




Sigma Alpha Iota 

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA, a woman's national 
musical sorority for promising musicians, planned 
and organized a Christmas party for needy chil- 
dren, sponsored a fun day, gave an American 
Composers Musical with Phi Mu, and organized 
a Panhellenic Association with Mu Phi. The 
officers for this year were Janet Sue Hazelrigg, 
President; Judi Isenbarger, \'ice President; Phyllis 
Pierson, Recording Secretary; Joan Eschell, Cor- 
responding Secretary; Jayne Blackwell, Treasurer; 
Joan Gilyeat, Sergeant-At-Arms; Marian Daniels, 
Editor. Miss Dorothy Home is the faculty 
sponsor. 

Back row: C. Boyer, M. Daniels, Miss Dorothy Home, B. 
Neill, G. Johnson. First bow: J. Gilyeat, P. Pierson, J. Hazel- 
rigg, J. Eschell, J. Blackwell. Nor Pictured: J. Isenbarger, 
C. .McClure, S. Clift L. Fox, P. Thompson, J. A. Strebe. 

Mu Phi Epsilon 

.MU PHI EPSILON, national woman's musical 
honorary fraternitj', performs many activities and 
services for the Uni\ersity. They planned a 
Christmas party for needy children, designed pro- 
grams for a ward at Central State Hospital, gave 
a "Carmen" skit at Freshman Rush, planned a 
June Frolic, gave a joint recital with. Phi Mu, 
and formed a Panhellenic Association with Sigma 
Alpha Iota. The officers are Carolyn Cook, Presi- 
dent; .Mary Lou Beck, Vice President; Margaret 
Griffith, Secretary; Mona Day Albertson, Treas- 
urer; Jean Faylor, Warden; and Mary Hagopian, 
Historian. Miss Hazel Stratton is the Faculty 
Sponsor. 

Back row: B. Anderson, A. Fitzgerald, H. Stratton, M. Hago- 
pian. First row: H. BargerhufT, M. L. Becky, C. Cook, M. 
Griffith. Not Pictured: M. Albertson, J. Faylor, A. Rehm, 
J. DuBois, M. Schnike, M. Siura, M. VanDyke. 





Phi Mu Aljpha 



PHI MU ALPHA— Sinfonia fraternity of Amer- 
ica is a professional music fraternity dedicated to 
furthering the cause of music in America. 
Through the year the fraternity presented several 
recitals and ushered at concerts. 

Men having achieved a standard in music and 
a good scholastic average are offered pledgeship 
in Phi Mu Alpha. In conjunction with Sigma 
Alpha Iota and Mu Phi Epsilon, they treat under 
privileged children to a Christmas party. 

The officers for this year were Jimmy Edison, 
President; J. Vickery, Vice President; W. Kirk, 
Secretary; \V. Miller, Treasurer; T. Moyer, 
Warden; J. Griggs, Historian. 

B-\CK row: W. Schmoe, R. Walters, F. Offutt, D. Boyer, J. 
Griggs, M. Sullivan. Second row: A. Holevas, J. Vickery, 
C. Henzie, W. Salzmann, G. Burris. First row: J. Bossy, J. 
Edison, W. Miller. Not Pictured: W. Kirk, E. Co.\, N. Hovey, 
W. Pelz, H. Leaman, K. Smith, D. Dale, T. Moyer, E. Jones, 
Dr. J. K. Ehlert, C. Hungerford, W. Cole. 

[135] 




Press Cluh 



The officers of the Press Club are Bill Davis, Presi- 
dent; Jim Johnson, Vice President; Jack Sleeth, 
Secretary-Treasurer. Airs. Rosamond Jones is the 
faculty sponsor. The club sponsors a scholarship to 
the outstanding sophomore in journalism. They also 
have journalism field days and give two banquets to 
announce the new staffs for each publication. This 
organization is open to all journalism students. 



lACK row: T. VVexler, M. VVanek, P. Harbaugh, J. 
McKamey, H. Curry. Second row: B. Davis, E. Reis, 
D. Powers, L. French. First row: J. Davis, J. Sleeth! 
Prof. R. Jones, C. Wilson, J. Johnson. 



Tau Beta Sigma 



Tau Beta Sigma is the girl's band honorary frater- 
nity. It is under the sponsorship of Charles A. Henz.ie. 
This organization helps the men's band honorary 
sponsor the visiting bands. They help plan the recep- 
tions together, and the girls furnish the food. Tau 
Beta Sigma also furnishes the food for the spring 
picnics the two groups have together. The officers 
include President, P. Di.xon; Vice President, M. Davis; 
Secretary, E. Howard; Treasurer, B. Baldwin. 



Back row: M. Lovejoy, J. Toombs, S. Weisner, S. 
Kline. N. Hackleman. First row: P. Dixon, M. Davis, 
E. Howard. B. Baldwin. 




Kappa Beta 



The officers of Kappa Beta include D. Smith, Presi- 
dent; AT Smith, Vice president; D. Adkins, Corres- 
ponding Secretary; N. Doak, Recording Secretary; 
Bonnie Barr, Treasurer; and Airs. Karl S. Means, 
faculty advisor. The group made scrap books as a 
Christmas project for hospitals and underprivileged 
children. Kappa Beta is the woman's organization of 
the Disciple's Church. 

Back row: VV. Reed, D. Schleicher, A. AlcArthur, 
G. Hingle. First row: N. Doak, D. Smith, B. Barr. 
Not Pictured: M. Smith, S. Wilson, S. Longest, 
V. Racine, D. Jones, B. Knight, D. Adkins. 



Theta Sigma Phi 



To be eligible for Theta Sigma Phi, a girl must 
have a 3.00 accumulative average her junior year and 
be a journalism major. The main activity this organi- 
zation plans is the annual Alatri.x Table banquet 
which honors outstanding Butler coeds for that 
year. This year the senior "big wheels" honored by 
the club were Alarge Campbell, Sara Jane Clark, 
iMaureen Pleak, Sandy Moore McMahon, and June 
Uphaus. The Junior "hubs" were presented to Cherry 
Sheppard, Nancy Niblack, Sandra Baker, and Carol 
Manwaring. The Sophomore "spokes" were given 
to Ann Kohlmej-er, Nancy Fleming, and Carolyn 
Wilson. 

The officers include President, Beverly Siegel; 
Vice President, June Wolfe; Secretary, Nell Haw- 
thorne; Treasurer, Nancy Stassus; and Faculty Spon- 
sor, .Mrs. Rosamond Risser Jones. 




Sigma Delta Chi 

The Butler chapter of Sigma Delta Chi initiated 
several under-graduate and professional members into 
the fraternity during the year. SDX members also 
took active part in publishing the Collegian, and 
assisted in the annual Journalism Field Day program. 
Sigma Delta Chi members are selected from upper- 
classmen who intend to follow the journalism pro- 
fession and have a better than average scholastic 
rating. The officers for the year were Herb Curry, 
president; Bill Davis, vice-president; Jack Sleeth,' 
secretary-treasurer; Harry H. Griggs was the faculty 
advisor for the group. 

Wk row: T. Wetzler, J. Johnson, H. Griggs, P. Harbaugh. 
iFiRST row: D. Powers, H. Curry, B. Davis, D. Lytic, J. Searles. 







MSS 



MSS, sponsorea by the English Department, is a 
literary magazine published each semester. It con- 
tains essays, stories, and poems written by the stu- 
dents. This magazine is divided into two parts — one 
for the freshmen and one for the upper classmen. 
The officers are as follows: Editor, Carol Manwaring; 
Assistant Editor, Carolyn Wilson; Copy Editor, 
Carolyn Yakey; Exchange Editor, William Phelps. 
The faculty sponsors for the Freshman Section are 
Dr. Paul Stewart and Dr. Roy V. Marz. The advisor 
for the upper class .section is Dr. Werner W. Beyer. 

!ack row: R. Marz, J. Ryan, M. Wanek, C. Mustard, E. 
Vnderson, J. Berg, P. Stewart. First row: R. Petty, C. Man- 
varing, J. Bachman. 

[137] 





sports 
Council 



Back row: C. Sheppard, M. Lovejoy, M. F. Harding, R. Secrist, J. Spivey. First 
row: Miss B. Drinkwater, M. Boyle,' J. Uphaus, and J. Woolgar. Not Pictured: B. 
Brantner, J. McCain, P. Morgan, M. Skinner, S. Smith, N. Tanselle, G. Gharrett. 



The Sports Council, a part of the Women's 
Recreation Association, was originated solely for 
the purpose of organizing all the women's intra- 
murals. The Sports Council is composed of one 
or more sport heads for each sport in the intra- 
mural program and other women interested in 
providing recreation for Butler coeds. June 
Uphaus, Vice President of the Women's Recrea- 
tion Association acts as chairman of this council. 
Miss Barbara Drinkwater is the faculty sponsor 
for the Sports Council. 



The Women's Recreation Association is open 
to all women students. It is governed by the 
W.R.A. Advisory Board whose officers are the 
same as those for the W.R.A. as a whole. The 
officers are: President, Judy Woolgar; Vice 
President, June Uphaus; Secretary, Cherry Shep- 
pard; Treasurer, Mary Frances Harding; and 
Social Chairman, Eleanor Troy. The advisory 
board is composed of a representative from each 
social organize: ciun and from other organizations 
connected with W.R.A. The Advisory Board 
organizes and plans all of the W.R.A. social 
events such as the Halloween Square Dance, 
Regional Play Day, and the annual W.R.A. 
Banquet in May. 



Back row: R. Sacrist, S. Longest, N. Fleming, S. Spradling, C. GafFney. Second row: 
R. Dudziak, W. Winter, E. VanDyke, M. Crow, J. Hingle, D. Adkins, P. Morairity, 
J. Wachtstetter. First row; C. Sheppard, J. Uphaus, M. F. Harding, J. Woolgar, E. 
Troy, Mrs. Madgalene Davis. 



WRA Advisory 
Board 



[138] 




Young 
Republicans 

The "S'oung Republicans has as 
its chief purpose the develop- 
ment of understanding and the 
stimulation of interest in na- 
tional and state politics. .Members 
discuss political questions and 
offer assistance to the State and 
National Republican Party dur- 
ing the year. The main event of 
this year was being host to the 
Young Republicans throughout 
the state when President Eisen- 
hower made a major address at 
the Fieldhouse. Dr. George O. 
Comfort is the faculty sponsor 
and the officers for the year 
^\•ere Ted Black. President; Ann 
Jones, Vice President; Jo Rabold, 
Secretary; and Shirley Henry, 
Treasurer. 




Back row: T. Black, T. Tegge, T. Brocker, J. Seymour, R. Barb, 
R. Beitzel, D. Chandler. FrR.ST row: D. Pattison, S. Henry, G. Good- 
win, S. Knotts, J. Rabold, A. Jones, A. Fleming, S. Dollens, B. Beery. 



Joung 
Deynocrats 



The purposes of the Young 
Democrats are to contribute to 
the growth of the Democratic 
Party, to develop leadership, and 
to increase party responsibilities. 
The Young Democrats carry on 
political rallies, hayrides, parades, 
and help with the Indiana Demo- 
crats Conference. The officers 
are as follows: President, Harold 
Turner; \'ice President, Alyce 
Silver; Secretary, Jane Bachman; 
Treasurer, Eda Jane Atwell. 



Back row: C. Toole, R. Petty, D. Becker, P. L. Pilcher, E. Flor, 
E. J. Atwell, D. Hedges, C. Manwaring. First row: R. Dean, M^ 
Alichos, H. Turner, J. Bachman, J. R. Fernkas, A. Silver, S. Doyle. 




[139] 



Student 
Union 




Back row: E. J. Rowe, H. E. Wilcox, T. Brockcr, S. Schwartz, P. Janota, E. J. Atwell, 
N. Becker, G. Comfort. First row: M. Mills, M. Boyle, J. Goble, N. Niblack, C. Manwaring, 
D. Richy, i\I, McDowell, L. Griffin, M. J. O'Hara. 



The Student Council of Butler University is 
made up of a representative from each social or- 
ganization. It supervises the activity calendar in 
Jell Hall, carries on and regulates student elections, 
class officers, and queenships. The Student Council 
is the spokeman for the student body to the admin- 
istration. The officers are Carol Manwaring, Presi- 
dent; Nancv Niblack, Secretary; and Toby Brocker, 
Treasurer. Dr. Edward J. Ro^\•e and Dr. George 
Comfort are the faculty advisors. 



The projects of the Student Union include the 
Sweetheart Dance and Coffee Hours. The Student 
Union is host to Band Concerts and other special 
guests, and it also sponsors a culture program. 
When Atherton Center was opened, the Student 
Union was organized. This organization helps solve 
any problems \\'hich might come up between the 
students and Atherton officials and is the govern- 
ing body for any activity carried on in the build- 
ing. The officers for this year are Jim Breen, Presi- 
dent; Harold Ewen, \'^ice President; Edith Miller, 
Secretary; Aliss Alargaret M. Grimes, Treasurer. 



Front row: J. Breen, H. Ewen, B. Beery, D. Richey, E. Miller, S. Doyle, J. Jett, D. King, Mrs. 
Elizabeth E. Durflinger, Dr. Christo Mocas. Not Pictured: D. Blue, J. Craig, S. Mann, P. 
Janota, B. Throckmorton, M. Arnold, P. Dixon, C. Manwaring. 




Student 
Council 




Back row; M. Campbell, M. J. O'Hara, S. Huber, C. Rand, N. Ferrell. First row: D. Shoe- 
maker, L. Duff, C. Sheppard, J. Cox, M. Pleak, A. Jones. 



Butler Panhellenic Council 



The officers of Panhellenic Council are President, Sallv 
Huber; Secretary-Treasurer, M. A. Baxter. Panhel sets 
up rush rules, sponsors the Panhel Dance, organizes and 
plans Greek Week, and clothes a child at Christmas. 
This organization ^\■as established on the campus to aid 
sororities in rushing and to solve any problems ^\-hich 
might come up within or between the social organiza- 
tions on campus. This council is made up of a representa- 
tive of each women's social organization at Butler. Dean 
Durflinger helped the Panhellenic Council and advised 
them during the year in their service projects inside and 
outside the Butler Campus. 



[141] 




Methodist Student 
ISAovement 



Back row: H. Bibes, C. Mustard, A. Price, E. McNulty, P. Smith. 
First row: J. Cripe, H. Letsinger, D. Booher, N. Niblafck, M. Gascho. 



The Methodist Student Movement was 
organized in 1954 at Butler University. This 
organization sponsored two breakfasts: one 
in December and one in the Spring. It also 
has Sunday night fello\\"ship, meetings with 
speakers, movies, and discussions. The 
officers for the first semester were Nancy 
Niblack, President; Helen Letsinger, Vice 
President; Donna Booher, \Vorship Chair- 
man; and Ann Walker, Program Chairman. 
The officers for the r\t\\ semester were 
Helen Letsinger, President; .^nn Price, \^ice 
President; Carolyn Mustard, Secretary; 
Robert Adair, Worship Chairman; and 
Ann Price, Program Chairman. 



Kappa Kappa Psi 



Kappa Kappa Psi, the men's band honorary 
fraternity, is a national Organization. In order 
to be eligible for membership, a boy must 
have completed one marching season with the 
band and maintain a 2.00 accumulative average 
in scholarship. Kappa Kappa Psi is the driving 
spirit of the band. Its main purpose is to main- 
tain order and discipline in the band on the 
football field as well as in their concerts. 

The officers for Kappa Kappa Psi include 
President— K. Strator; \"ice President— W. 
Harrison; Secretary— J. Wells; and Treasurer 
— K. Gray. Mr. Charles A. Henzie is the 
faculty sponsor. 

Back row: P. Satterblom, R. Hughes, J. Stegman, G. Bricker, O. Hend- 
rickson, F. Heiney. Third row: B. Yeager, R. Barton, C. Henzie, H. Dun- 
can, S. Godd. Second row: D. White, J. B. Van Sickle, T. Pickett, R. 
Laffin, M. iMcClure. First row: F. Bernet, W. Harrison, K. Strater, K. 
Gray, J. Wells. 




Welwyn 



To be eligible for membership in the Welwyn 
Club one must be either a Home Economics major 
or minor, or be taking some courses in the Home Eco- 
nomics Department. The Welwyn Club sponsored 
the International dinner and asked as their guests 
foreign students on the Butler Campus. They helped 
plan Career Dav and gave a style show for this 
event and also the Mother's council. This organiza- 
tion has promoted a program on each phase of Home 
Economics which includes fashions, food, business, 
and teaching. The A\'eKvvn Club is a member of the 
Indiana and American Home Economics Association. 
The officers for this year were Helen Letsinger, 
President; Joan Bechtold, Vice President; Helen 
Tozier, Recording Secretary; Odie .Mc.MuUen, Cor- 
responding Secretary; Mary Musselman, Treasurer. 

B.^CK row: B. Sturgeon, A. Walker, J. Lowe, B. 
Warch, M. Boyle, K. Ferridav, S. Williams, M. C. 
Swartz, Z. Hole, ,M. .Medalen. First row: O. .Mc.Mul- 
len, H. Tozier, Mrs. DeHoff, H. Letsinger, Miss 
Wilma Wohler, .M. Musselman, J. Bechtold. 




Religious Council 



Members of the Religious Council are elected from 
each religious organization on campus. The purpose 
of the council is to foster and encourage religious 
activities in student life. The council members, 
assisted by fraternity and sorority representatives, 
each year promote the observance of Religious Em- 
phasis \Veek. 

The officers for the year were Harold Cline, 
President; Eda Jane Atwell, Vice President; Betsy 
Ross, Secretary-Treasurer. Professor E. Robert Andry 
was the faculty advisor for the group. 

First row: H. Cline, E. J. Atwell, B. Ross. Second 
ROW: D. Logan, J. Unnewehr, D. Schleicher, A. Mc- 
Coy, J. Toombs, A. Walker. Back row: Dr. Robert 
E. Andry, J. I. Ramos, J. VanVactor, G. Scheuer, 
R. Harris, R. Glanzman. 




Spotlighters 



To be eligible for this national organization of 
Spotlighters, one must have an accumulation of points, 
obtained by working on a certain number of plays, 
either backstage or on stage. This organization is 
basically the backbone of the plays that are produced 
at Butler, the members usually heading the stage 
committees. The members sell cokes and refreshments 
during and between the acts to make money. Mr. 
James R. Phillippe is the faculty sponsor for the 
group. 

Back row: N. Wilkens, W. Burger, P. Jessup, J. Sel- 
mier. First row: M. Bolte, A. Lewis, J. Phillippe, 
S. Billing. Not Pictured: J. Dryer, A. Duff, L. Duff, 
G. Gustafson, J. Moore, M. Wagoner, N. Roberts. 



[143] 





Jordan Student Council 

The Jordan Student Council, at Jordan College of 
Music, sponsors a Freshman mixer and square dance for 
new Freshman. They also sponsored a square dance at 
Christmas, the proceeds of which went to the Star 
Christmas Fund. William Roberts acted as President this 
year, while the other officers were D. Boyer, Vice 
President; J. Hazelrigg, Secretary; Charles Moore, 
Treasurer; and Miss Hazel Stratton, sponsor. 



Back row: N. Cross, C. Moore, D. 
McGhee, J. Bossy, W. Roberts, D. 
Boyer. Front row: J. Strebe, J. Hazel- 
rigg, B. Waitc, M. Starr. Not Pic- 
tured: J. Knipfel, Miss Hazel Strat- 
ton, sponsor. 




Kappa Mu Epsilon 

The officers of Kappa Mu Epsilon include Jim Rogers, 
President; Glenn Tirsell, Vice President; Pete Sivgals, 
Secretary; Les Gerlach, Treasurer; and Dr. Harry E. 
Crull, Sponsor. Kappa Mu Epsilon, a math honorary, 
expects eligible students to have taken calculus or above 
and have an above-average grade point. 

Back row: G. Tirsell, J. Borshoff, R. 
Oehmke, D. Smith, R. Thompson. 
First row: P. Sivgals, Dr. Harry E. ' 
Crull, J. Rogers, Mrs. Juna L. Beal. i 




Ichthus 



The Ichthus officers for this year were Fred Murphy, 
President; Gil Herod, Vice President; Pat Wefler, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; and Dr. Andry, Faculty Sponsor. The 
purpose of this organization is to give .some outlet for 
religious expression, to help others, and to make re- 
ligion more vital on the Butler University campus. The 
Ichthus Club sponsors Monday chapel, "Campus Fisher- 
men" on \A'AJC, and an orphan from a Brazilian 
Orphanage. 

Back row: G. Barrett, I. Fuller, I\l. 
Williams, J. Burch, W. Reed, A. 
Zoder, V. Smith, Y. Racine, R. Kar- 
stedt, G. Pyke, D. Rose. First row: 
F. O. Reisiiigcr, P. Wefler, W. John- 
son, F. Alurphy, G. Herod, E. J. At- 
well, Dr. Robert E. Andry. 

[144] 




Back row: R. E. Casey, A. P. Kelley, L. L.indamood, VV. K. Morgan, E. C. Bulthaup, R. L. 
Fox, J. Seymour, W. A. Parson, H. G. Turner, L. B. Gerlach. Second row; J. Acher, P. A. 
HawTvins, J. F. Woelfel, B. Byrum, R. A. Becker, Capt. D. H. Sparkman. First row: A., 
Tegge, J. Shreve, W. Lee, J. Breen. 



Arnold Air Society 



The officers of the Arnold Air Society include 
Commander— John Shreve, .Maj.; Lt. Comman- 
der—Thomas Tegge, Lt. Col.; Operations Officer 
—William Byrum, Lt. Col.; Tactical Officer- 
William Lee, Lt. Col.; Secretary— Richard 
Becker, Maj.; Sponsor— Captain Sparkman. Dur- 
ing the year the society gives instructions to 
freshmen, organizes programs for juniors and 
seniors, and sponsors a dinner dance. 

This society kno\\n at Butler as the Jerome 
K. Tartar Squadron was named in honor of the 
first PAS&T at the university. The organization, 
an honorary fraternity, admits boys who prove 
themselves to be outstanding cadet officers. 




J- Breen, W^^' ^" ^'^gSe 



[145] 




Back row: E. Lunt, S Orbison, J. Cox, J. Pike, M. Vyberberg, B. Ross, A. Kohlmever, C. Sheppard, N. Fleming, H. Tozier, 
B. Caldwell, G. Goodwin, P. Smith. Second row: G. Rich, J. \'an\'actor, J. Sleeth, S. Good, J. Breen, Mr. Pihlak, B. Barnes, 
K. Stoicheff, G. Miller. First row: N. Niblack, .M. Detamore, L. Duff, D. Logan, A. Thomas, A. Healey, D. Shoemaker, 
B. .Alexander. 



TM ' rwcA 



1 he Young Men and Women Christian Association is one of the most active 
organizations on the Butler Campus. The two groups combined organize and 
plan the annual Freshman Camp conference in the Fail, freshman orientation 
week, an all school picnic, and the freshman mixer. Thev also sponsor Coke 
Forums, print the Butler Blue Book, sponsor Geneva Stunts and "^ "' night on 
the campus. One of their biggest projects of the vear is the planning of Religious 
Emphasis Week. The 'N'iM-VWCA also originated the World Students Fund 
Carnival which is planned for the spring semester and the Spring Sing in which 
all of the sororities and fraternities participate. The officers for the Women's 
Association are Ann Duff, President; Ann Kohlmever, \'ice President; Nancv 
Niblack, Secretarv; and Dottie Logan, Treasurer. Dr. Josev is the faculty spon- 
sor for both organizations. The officers who have helped to make the Men's 
Christian Association successful this vear are Jim Breen, President; Stan Good, 
Vice President; Karl Stoicheff, Secretarv; and Bob Barnes, Trea.surer. 





J. Niblack, A. Duff, D. Logan, A. Kohlmever. 



[146] 



J. Brccn, S. Good, K. Stoicheff, B. Barnes. 




Back row: J. Craig, A. Apley, C. Rand, M. Campbell, E. Troy, C. Sheppard. First row: 
S. Spradling, O. McMullen, S. Baker, H. Tozier, J. Woolgar. 



Association of ^Vomcn Students 

The Association of Women Students is acti\ e throughout the 
school year, sponsoring and organizing projects for the university. 
Their activities include the annual Nickle Hop, College Promo- 
tion Party, Sock Hop, Senior Breakfast, and Coed-Counciling. 
Their project outside the campus is an annual Christmas party for 
underprivileged children. The officers of this Council include the 
following: President, Carol Rand; Vice President, Mary Jo 
O'Hara; Secretary, Sara Spradling; Treasurer, Sandy Baker; and 
Faculty Sponsor, iMrs. Elizabeth Durflinger, Dean of Women. The 
Council also calls a mass meeting once a month which includes a 
majority of the women on the Butler campus. 



[ 147] 




Society for the 

Advancement of 

Ivlanagement 



Back row: R. Nelson, H. Butcher, 
D. Day, J. Daves, R. Dhonau, B. 
Throckmorton, E. Warner, J. Sey- 
mour, D. Jeffries. First row: H. 
Sim, J. Searles, \V. Bverly, E. Bul- 
taup, T. Brocker, L. Marker, E. 
Steindorff. 



The officers of the Society for the Advance- 
ment of .Management include Tobv Brocker, 
President; Edwin C. Bulthaup, \'ice President; 
Lester .Marker, Secretary; B. Dhonau, Publicir\ 
Director; and Bill Byerly, Treasurer. The SAM 
has monthh' dinner meetings in which they have 
important guest speakers. Each \-ear this organi- 
zation plans a tour through an industrial plant. 
To be eligible for membership one must be a 
sophomore, junior, or senior, majoring in Busi- 
ness Administration. .Mr. Herbert Sim is the 
faculty advisor of the group. 



The officers of the Loyalty Legion are Caro- 
line Carter, President; Jack Sleeth, \'ice Presi- 
dent; iMarilyn Boyle, Treasurer; and Delia King, 
Secretary This group takes part in the half-time 
activities during Homecoming games. They also 
sponsor pep rallies and dances during the football 
seasons. Their main purpose is to boost the Butler 
Bulldogs and encourage school loyalty and en- 
thusiasm in athletics. Their biggest project of 
the year w as the torchlight parade. 



Loyalty Legion 



B.-\CK ROW: C. Lisle, \'. Lewis, H. 
Ewcn, C. Grvzik, D. Britton, R. 
Karstedt, G. Pyke, D. Phillips, J. 
Robinson. Fjkst row: H. Tozier, 
M. Carey, AL Boyle, C. Carter, D. 
Kinsj, S. Knotts, D. Shoemaker. 




rH8] 



Back row: J. Suttles, A. Schmidt, J. Ryan, M. Edwards, L. Clark, B. Ross, D. Booher, J. Cripe, 
H. Tozier, B. Caldwell, C. Rieg. Second row: Dr. C. Ross Dean, D. Anderson, J. Dorman, 
J. Wellington, L. Duff, J. Fox, S. Burris, J. Johnson, D. Jones, J. Durham, I'. J. Atwell, N. 
Terrell, D. Dav. First row: R. A. Hieronymus, B. Winders, A. Healey, S. Flartiey, A. Duff, 
E. VanDyke, K. West, B. Baldwin, J. Long. 

Future Teachers of America 

The Future Teachers of America is open to all students 
who are desirous of becoming teachers and are majoring 
or minoring in the college of Education. The purpose is 
to stimulate enthusiasm in the teaching Morld and answer 
any questions which might come up in the future teach- 
er's mind. F.T.A. has many interesting guest speakers at 
the meetings, including professors from Butler Uni- 
versity. This organization gives an annual Christmas 
party for underprivileged children and helps in any 
way possible at Teacher's Convention and other edu- 
cational meetings. 

The officers for this year were Ann Duff, President; 
Eleanor VanDyke, Vice President; Sue Hartley, Secre- 
tary; Tom Pickett, Treasurer; Betty Woods, Librarian; 
and Kitty West, Publicity Chairman. Dr. C. Ross Dean 
is the faculty sponsor and Mrs. Emma Carroll is the 
assistant sponsor for the group. 



[ 149 ] 




Inter fraternity Council 

To solve any problems which might arise 
during the year among or within the men's 
fraternities, and to keep each from quarreling 
are the main purposes of the Interfraternity 
Council. Each fraternity is represented in 
this peace-making group, which was led this 
year by President, Harold Ewen; Vice Presi- 
dent, Allen Long; Secretary-Treasurer, John 
Shreve; and faculty sponsor. Dean Burdin. 

First row: B. Byrum (Kappa Sig), K. Stoicheff" 
(Lambda Chi Alpha), P. Landrigan (Phi Kap), J. 
Seymour (Sigma Chi), H. Ewen (SAM), Dean 
Burdin, A. Long (TKE), E. J. Ainsworth (Delta 
Tau Delta), J. Dixon (Sigma Nu). 




Standing: W. Burger, D. McGhee, W. Perkins. 
Seated: R. L. Montgomery, M. Bolte. 



Alpha Epsilon Rho 



The officers of Alpha Epsilon Rho include 
the following: President, David McGhee; 
Vice President, Bill Burger; Secretary-Treas- 
urer, Aiartha Bolte; faculty sponsor, Mr. 
Robert Montgomery. The purpose of this or- 
ganization is to stimulate interest in the radio- 
television business. To be eligible for member- 
ship in this national radio honorary fraternity, 
one must have a 3.00 av^erage in radio and a 
2.00 average accumulative. Each year four 
awards of achievement are given by this soci- 
ety to outstanding radio-television personnel. 



This space is dedicated to all those who 
didn't show up for their Drift pictures. If you 
missed having your picture taken, paste a 
picture of yourself in this space and you, too, 
will have your picture in the DRIFT! 



[ 150] 



•f:.-^,-4^;:'^ 



^^k j^*k 



Butler Marching Band 




[151 






Jim Johnson 



Ann Kohlmever 




Bill Lee 





Drift 



Half-way between the second and third floors of 
Atherton Center, is the DRIFT Office, known to the staff 
as our home away from home. Tliere were times when 
we almost had to trade it in for a padded cell . . . 
when important pictures were lost . . . when a deadline 
wasn't met . . . when blank sheets of paper were staring 
us in the face, and the proper words just wouldn't 
come . . . when the camera didn't work as it should. 

Bob Beggs, photographer, emerged occasionally from 
the darkroom to see if Roosevelt was still President — 
It's not that he had been in there for a long time, it's 
just that he couldn't get used to trading in his leopard 
skin for clothes. Susie Lucas, art editor, spent many 
hours bent over her drawing board, and Carolyn Wil- 
son, faculty editor, and Sunny Orbison, activities editor, 
scheduled pictures, wrote copy, and added their part to 
the confusion which was in the Office. Joyce Cripe 
assisted Carolyn, and Helen Foster and Carolyn Green 
helped Sunny with their sections of the DRIFT. 

Ann Kohlmeyer and Jim Johnson, co-editors, cracked 
the whip over the staff, while Bill Lee, business manager, 
worried over the bills and balanced the books. Dr. 
Howard G. Baetzhold, faculty advisor, kept an eye on 
the staff. 

The staff \\as especially proud of the new darkroom, 
which adjoined the DRIFT office. Out of these two 
rooms came sounds of the editors beating their heads 
against the walls, the photographer exercising his weird 
sense of humor in practical jokes, the business manager 
pleading with the staff to keep the bills down, and the 
staff tearing their hair, as the deadline neared. 

But in addition to these things, the 1955 Centennial 
DRIFT also emerged. To paraphrase George Gobel, "So 
there you are, and here's the book." 



[ 152 ] 






Carolyn Wilson 




Sunny Orbison 



Joyce Cripe, Helen Foster, Carolvn Green 




[153] 




■'? 



. -hx^V/M. 




Don Powers 



Ted Wetzler 



C(^g\an 



G. Breedlove, Business Manager; P. Dixon, 
Managing Editor; E. Reis, Assistant Busi- 
ness Manager. 




The Butler COLLEGIAN, printed four 
times a week, serves as an aid to practical 
application of the theories and techniques 
learned by journalism majors in their classes. 
The ink-stained fingers of would-be journal- 
ists set headlines, pound the typewriter 
keys, proofread copy, and work many 
hours a day to publisli a newspaper for the 
students. 

The first semester, the COLLEGL\N was 
under the leadership of Ted ^^'etzler and 
Don Powers. They were assisted by Dick 
Landrigan, Business Manager; J. B. Mc- 
Kamey, Sports Editor; June Wolfe, Editorial 
Director; Joan Davis, Social Editor; and 
Pat Moriarity, Feature Editor. 

Don Powers again assumed the duties of 
Editor-in-Chief for the second semester. 
This time, his staff included Potty Dixon, 
Managing Editor; Gene Breedlove, Business 
.Manager; and Larry French, Sports Editor. 
The faculty sponsors for the year were Mr. 
Harry H. Griggs, and Prof. Rosamond 
Jones. 

Although the principal staff positions were 
filled by journalism majors, students who 
merely had an interest in journalism were 
welcome to try their hand at reporting. 

The COLLEGIAN campaigned vigorous- 
ly for a reading day and circulated a peti- 
tion asking to have this request granted. 
They threw editorial brick-bats and bou- 
quets wherever they were descr\ed, and 
kept the students informed about the latest 
panipus happenings. 



[1-H] 



^|EH^, 




^^^^^^^ftl ^^^^^l^^^l 


W-0.. 



'fe 



"Jtp" 




Jane Bachnian, Florence Henderson, Myra Wanek, Geraldine Lee, Joan Davis. 



/^ 



AFROTC 




The Color Guard 



AIR ANGEL AND HFR COURT: S. Briswalter, E. Hackemeyer, M. 
Baker, M. Pleak, S. Baker, T. Garrett, Air Angel, S. Doyle, J. Carter, M. 
Campbell, M. Bolte, P. Parkinson. 





upper left 
AFROTC Basketball team 



Upper right 
Rifle team 



Middle right 
Drum and Bugle Corps 



Loiver left 

Cadet Award Winners 




Lciver right 
PIO Staff 




EEHEd. 



N 



/ouniLd- 




Freshman Camp 





To give the incoming freshmen a taste of college life— and 
also to provide them with a little fun— is the purpose of the 
Freshman Camp. The Camp, sponsored each year bv the YiM- 
YWCA, is held on Labor I)av week end at AlcCormick's Creek 
State Park. 

Speakers and discussion groups add a few serious moments 
to a week end crowded with fun and orientation. The freshmen 
learn about Butler activities and scholastic achievements, and 
are given a chance to find the answers to their many questions 
concerning college life. 

This year, Judy Woolgar and Bill Davis were co-chairmen 
of this ev^ent which combined business with pleasure. A treasure 
hunt, a square dance, song-fests, and mixers were all on the 
agenda during that crowded week end. 




160] 





Freshman Mixer 
and Pep Rally 



Not only were the freshmen really "mixing 
it up" at the Freshman Mixer, but the upper- 
classmen did their fair share. The "older" men 
stopped in to look over this year's young 
"crop," and the girls stopped in to view their 
future competition. 

Pert Donna Cheshire, a Pi Phi pledge from 
Indianapolis, and Rick Shahovskoy, a Kappa 
Sig pledge from Cahfornia, won the titles 
of Typical Freshman Grirl and Typical Fresh- 
man Boy. 

The Freshman Mixer is sponsored annually 
by the YM-YWCA. This year. Bill Lee and 
Judy Rinehart filled the posts of co-chairmen 
for the event. 



Shortly after being introduced to the social 
life at Butler, the boys living in the Men's 
Residence Hall were treated to a rousing pep 
session — complete with Dixieland music — 
where they were able to learn the Butler yells. 




[161] 



Rushed 




On the Tuesday following Labor Dav, confusion and chaos 
become the rule rather than the exception, ^\'e all agree that 
Rush Week could not have a more appropriate caption. 

No one has ever decided w hcther the rushees or the actives 
suffer m{)re during Rush Week. The girl candidates spend the 
first day of the week visiting every sorority on campus. And each 
sorority on campus feels that it is its duty to bestow upon each 
rushee a delightful confection to help tide her over until dinner 
time. Se\en of these fluffy concoctions, and the rushees aren't 
exactly looking forward to dinner — Ever! 

The rest of the week is spent in calling at the various houses 
during the mornings, and gossiping about the mornings during 



the afternoons. The actives clean up the house, prepare for js 
next day, and end their day with a "hash" session in the pro':- 
bial "smoke-filled room." } 

At sometime during the week, each organization tosseste 
elaborate a party as the budget will allow, and puts out t|ii 
biggest welcome mat, while the rushees nervously await ;it 
appointed time for their entrance. | 

The fraternities choose to make their rush in more formal, jic 
entertain their rushees by inviting them over to Smokers, ft 
fancy dishes — just cokes and pretzels, and good old-fashiccc 
mantalk — will be found at these parties "For Men Only." i 




[ 162 ] 



4f , "^''-t 







[163] 



First Daze 




Registration 



After the activities devoted to freshman orientation and 
rushing, Butler's regular academic year swung into high gear 
with all students scrambling for satisfactory schedules. Pink 
cards . . . blue cards . . . white cards . . . yellow cards . . . 
We signed our names on all of them. We wrote our names 
and addresses twelve different times — for the Dean of Men, 
the Dean of Women, the Registrar and Bursar, the Blue Book 
editors, the Religious Council, and a half-dozen others — they 
all wanted to know. 

We walked from one table to another in a state of dazed 
confusion, and tried to keep our class schedules straight. There 
was no more discouraging a sight than a professor sadly 
shaking his head while he murmured, "I'm sorry, that class is 
full. You'll have to take it at another time." Then, we tried 
to rearrange our classes, an operation which is easier said 
than done. 

After spending several weary hours walking from one table 
to another — and then back to the first one . . . we finally 
made our v^ay past the booths selling Drifts, memberships, 
and tickets, posed wearily for our I.D. picture, and staggered 
out the door to freedom. 

The next stop on our Registration Day itinerary was the 
bookstore. We complained about the prices, and groaned about 
the weight of the text-books. But finally, registration was 
completed; and We were ready to begin a new semester. 



[164] 






No sooner had we completed registra- 
tion it seemed, than mid-terms were 
upon us. And we had scarcely recovered 
from them, when it was time for that 
necessary evil — Finals! We campaigned 
vigorously for a reading day, but our 
attempts were unsuccessful. As the day 
of reckoning approached, the library 
attendance increased, and the number of 
bridge players in the C-Club dwindled. 

We groaned about the amount of read- 
ing that we must review . . . frantically 
searched for missing notes . . . wistfully 
wished that we had gone to class a 
couple of more times instead of playing 
that extra hand of bridge . . . and finally 
began to study with a feverish haste. 

Somehow, we lived through that week, 
and managed to pass our finals — or most 
of them. When they were all over and 
we could once again call our time our 
own, we dashed through our fa\oritc 
door — the one that leads to the C-Club. 



[165] 



WRA Splash Party \ 





first: 



One of the first social events to appear on the 
school calendar this year was an all-School 
Splash Party. Sponsored by the Women's Recre- 
ational Association it was held on a Wednesday 
night after fraternity and sorority meetings. 

We had a chance to join the fun, both at the 
various game booths and in the pool. Fancy 
diving, games of \\ ater-tag and follo\\-the-leader, 
and just plain dogpaddling were in evidence that 
night, when we freely admitted that we \\ere 
"all wet." 




[166] 



WRA 
Square Dance 





"Dive for the oyster, and dig for the clam!" "Swing your 
partners, and do-si-do!" Between laughing at the confused 
attempts of others to keep with the music and trying to prome- 
nade back to our own places in time, we were constantly gasping 
for breath. 

We were swung from one partner to another until the caller 
brought the dance to a halt, and we collapsed momentarily into 
the nearest chair. 

A Witch and a Scarecrow were crowned at this dance, 
which is sponsored annually by WRA. This year Joan Leslie, 
Pi' Phi, received the title of Witch, while Charlie Marks, of the 
Men's Dorm, was named Scarecrow. Judy Woolgar, WRA 
president, announced the winners. 

Those lucky enough to have their names drawn, were 
awarded door-prizes donated by the Atherton Center Bookstore. 



[167] 





Homecoming 





[168] 




Early INovember saw us with little else on our minds but Homecoming. 
We bravely faced problems concerning the hurried last-minute prepara- 
tions for our Homecoming floats. We stomped our feet to keep warm 
. . . fled for shelter when it started to rain . . . and tried our best to 
keep our eye-lids from drooping. But the next day — when we paraded 
with our floats through downtown Indianapolis — we were proud of our 
handiwork, and the worries and complaints of the night before were 
forgotten. 

Especially proud were the members of Delta Delta Delta who carried 
home the first place trophy in the girls' division for their float bearing the 
slogan, "Butler Fiddles While Washington Burns." The Sigma Chi's also 
stepped into the winner's circle to claim the first place trophy in the 
boys' division for their float with the theme, "We'll Get the Jump on 
the Bears." 

The freshmen girls were glad to share in the doffing of their green 
beanies, e\en though they were out-classed by the sophomores in the tug 
of war. The freshmen were jubilant on this day, for they would no 
longer have to worry about their ever-present green beanies — by virture 
of the freshmen boys' win over the sophomores in the greased pole fight. 
The greased pole encounter was a fight to the finish, as the freshmen sent 
in three waves of fresh troops against the weary, but determined sopho- 
mores. The small band defending the pole held their own until the last 
few moments. 




We returned home from the Parade just in time for a quick bite of 
supper before lighting our torches and joining the Torchhght Procession. 

"We'll sing the Butler War-Song," was the roar as we made our way 
towards the huge bonfire where the Washington Bears were burned in effigv 
We applauded the team . . . joined the cheerleaders in that time-honored 
yell "BU-LL-DO-GS" . . . were inspired with pep by Butler's most en- 
thusiastic supporter. Chuck Henzie . . . and listened to Coach Tony Hinkle 
praise the team. 

Then back to our respective houses we went to spend the rest of the 
night in preparing our house decorations. 

"Where are the other green napkins — I've got to 'stuff' the rest of this 
side of the float." "Would someone PLEASE try to find the scissors and the 
cardboard!" These were our woeful cries as the wee hours of the morn- 
ing approached. 

Suddenly, the house decorations were finished, and we anxiously waited 
the arrival of the judges. All these hours of work and toil were well worth 
it to the members of Alpha Chi Omega, as they were announced the winners 
in the girl's division of the first place trophy, with their slogan of "Let's Give 
'Em the Double Shuffle." 

The Kappa Sigmas also came in for their share of praise as they stepped 
forward to receive the first place award in the boy's division, with their 
theme, "Sno' Secret What Washington Couldn't Bear. " 




[171] 





Lovely Sara Spradling, Kappa Alpha Theta, ruled 
as this year's Homecoming Queen. She was first 
crowned informally in the C-Club, soon after the 
election results were announced. 

Sara began her official duties at the Float Parade, 
and then presided over the Homecoming game. Her 
reign was ended at the Dance, Saturday evening. 
Paula Baumgartner, last year's Homecoming Queen, 
crowned Queen Sara after Sara and her Court had 
been introduced to the audience. 

Members of the Court included Martha Butter- 
worth, Pi Beta Phi; Pat Morgan, Independent; Carol 
Manwaring, Zeta Tau Alpha; Nancy Roberts, Delta 
Gamma; Martha Sherman, Delta Delta Delta; Sue 
Clyne, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kathryn Winnefeld, 
BISA; and Darlene Ritchey, Trianon. 




[172] 




[173] 




Barbara Davis, Marilyn Mehaffey, Mary Ann Russel, Joan 
Budack, Sharon Billings, Van Johnson, Sara Spradling, Kathy 
Winnefeld, Carolyn Wilson, Bev Baldwin, Eleanor Hacke- 
meyer. 




Indianapolis Star Photo 

Butler Plays 
Host To 
Celebrities 



Several famous personalities visited 
Butler this year, much to the delight 
of the students. President Eisenhower 
made an appearance at the Fieidhouse 
in October, giving a speech about the 
farm program. The Butler Young 
Republicans organized to give Ike a 
rousing welcome. 

\'an Johnson stopped in Naptown 
for a personal appearance, and ten 
iuckv Butler girls \\ ere invited to help 
\'an ^\•ith his act. This occasion was 
the premiere of "The Last Time I 
Saw Paris." 

\'ice-president Nixon also gave an 
address at the Butler Fieidhouse, when 
he was in Indianapolis for the dedica- 
tion of the Community Hospital. 

Last year, Dean .Martin and Jerr\' 
Lewis gave a performance at the 
Fieidhouse, and the Butler students 
ushered. 



[174] 



Jitdy Woolgar was crowned Sweetheart of Sigma Chi at their 
Sweetheart Dance. 



Eno Hackemeyer and Al ^^Sonny" Mann receive a scare from 
Bob Dees; at the Lmiibda Chi Spook Dance 




Joan Bole /I found out, at the Lambda Chi Watermelon 
Bust, that eating watermelon without a fork cotild be 
messy! 

[ 175 ] 







It seemed to us as if Christmas vacation would never 
come — Then suddenly, the holidays were upon us. 
We rushed around doing last minute Christmas shop- 
ping . . . braved the wintry winds to carol ... and 
counted the days until vacation would arrive. 

The annual Christmas Convocation was held on the 
last day of school. The Jordan Ballet again added 
their talents to those of the Choir to make this one 
of the most impressive convocations of the vear. 

Blue Kev gave the school a permanent Christmas 
tree which thev planted outside Atherton Center. At 
the tree-lighting ceremony sponsored by the Phi 
Kappas, the lights on this tree ^\•ere officially turned 
on by Dean Burdin. The crowd was treated to the 
music of a choral group made up of the song leaders 
of each sorority, and even Santa Claus paid a visit 
on this festive occasion. 





[177] 




Almost any time of day, we could walk into the 
C-Club and find a group of our cohorts playing 
bridge, grabbing a quick bite to eat, holding a 
gab session, or even trying to study. 

A typical C-Club day might go as follows: As 
the hour strikes, a new group of students move 
in to take the place of those who must hurry off 
to class. At ten after, a straggler walks in looking 
for his "group." If lie can't find them, he sud- 
denly becomes aware that he is standing while 
everyone else is sitting — and that he is sitting alone 
while everyone el.se is talking. 




[178] 



For against the background of the current 
fa\orite on the juke-box, we hear the flow of 
conversation surge about us — The party boys talk 
about last night's "blast" . . . the intellectuals 
speak of loftier subjects . . . the couples whisper 
sweet nothings . . . the "Big Wheels" plan their 
next campus project . . . and the girls punctuate 
their gossip with the word "boy," while the word 
"girl" frequently pops up in the boys' conver- 
sation. 




#^>3|^^:-^ 



Less formal co-cd functions are 
held, too, such as this impromptu 
snow-ball fight. 



m 





Chatter, stunts, and dinners are ex- 
changed as the fraternities and sorori- 
ties get together at their annual ex- 
change dinners. 



Pledges are officially introduced to 
friends and students of Butler Uni- 
versity at the Fall open-houses. 



Fun, Fads and 
Fashions 




v\ 











[ISO] 



Along with the three R's, we talked about the three 
F's too — Fun, Fads, and Fashions. George "And 
there you are" Gobel made TV fame over-night as 
his slow and easy-going drawl, and his clever remarks 
were imitated by evervone — especially college students. 
His famous remark, "And you can't hardly get them 
no more," could be heard in almost every conversation. 
We listened to the usual number of hit songs, and 
we especially liked the quartet recordings. The 
McGuire Sisters, the Dejohn Sisters, the Chordettes, the 
Four Freshmen, the Crew-Cuts, and a host of others 
caught our attention. It was rumored that any group 
which sang a song with intelligent \xords was kicked 
out of the business! Such classics as "Sh-h-h-h-boom," 
"Opp-Shoop," and "Shake, Rattle, and Roll," hit 
the stands and made their way onto the Hit Parade. 
We played bridge incessantly and dreamed of holding 
the perfect bridge hand . . . but we sometimes wondered 
if we would kno\^' how to bid it. Knee socks proved 
that they were here to stay as more and more girls 
began wearing them to class. The men broke into 
the fashion world as they began sporting Bermuda 
shorts. The masculine leg, complete with muscle and 
knobby knees, was uncovered in public. As usual, the 
girls followed the fashions of the year . . . the 
H-Line, first introduced by Dior, was met by cat-calls 
from the male population and by approval from the 
girls . . . Smoking pipes, another pastime for the girls, 
was objected to by the boys on the grounds that the 
girls were taking over a heretofore strictly masculine 
realm . . . And once again, long hair became the style 
as the female half of the student body anxiously 
waited for their shorn locks of last year to grow- 
out again. 



The Alambo craze hit the campus, and 
although not many of us knew just how 
the steps went, we all tried. 







[181] 





Over and over again, we heard tlie evils of the caucus 
system being debated, but we finally decided that it was 
here to stay. When election times came near, cam- 
paigning reached a feverish peak as caucus members 
tried to pull the votes in for their candidates. 

The pledges made posters . . . the candidates shook 
hands heartily . . . and the Student Council watched 
over the polls. Streamers, favors, and pictures were 
passed out in attempts to sway the voters. When the 
final votes were counted, it was found that the "Little 
Caucu.s" had taken more than their share of the offices 
and queenships. 




[182] 





GENEVA STUN 



Practicing until the wee hours, fitting our 
costumes, and learning the words to new 
songs — all these went into producing a 
Geneva Stunts act. 

On March 1 1, we were ready to present 
our act to the public. On that night, all of 
us struggled into our costumes . . . put on 
our make-up . . . experienced bad cases 
of "nerves" . . . and agreed that there was 
"no business like show business." 

At the end of the evening, the Theta's 
were announced the winners in the sorority 
division with their act, "Navy Blue." The 
Sigma Chi's emerged victorious, too, with 
their act, "Best of Broadway." 



[183] 




So you got pinned 




Is it all worth it? 



[184] 



Why doesn't she hurry? 




[185] 




THECA^^^ 




"The weaker sex is stronger than the stronger sex 
because of the stronger sex's weakness for the weaker 
sex." And every year this weakness is proven by the 
number of fraternity pins that change hands. 

One by one, we watched our friends join the ranks 
of those "pinned." The subject of "pinning" was 
discussed and debated, but regardless of the outcome 
of the argument, we agreed that it had become one 
of Butler's favorite traditions. 

Some pinnings lasted only a few days; some would 
last a life-time. But in any case, the sparkle of the 
pin could not match the sparkle in the eyes of the 
couple involved. 




DLCOM^^ lOTANICA 



[186] 




[187] 




Once a year the tables are turned and the girls treat the 
boys to an evening of fun and festivity. The girls not only 
foot the bills and make corsages for their dates, but they also 
hold the chairs for them, light their cigarettes, provide the 
transportation, and take care of the other social details which 
are normally the duty of the men. 

We all decided that one night of turn-about was fun, but 
we wouldn't want to make this situation a habit. At the end 
of the evening, the girls ruefully surveyed their flat pocket- 
books, and the boys had the pleasure of exclaiming, "Now, 
you know what it's like." 





[189] 




1^ 



LoAAE. 



EA- 




[191] 





SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Jim Breen, President; Harold Ewen, Treasurer; Toby Brocker, 
Vice President; Maureen Pleak, Secretary. 



Senior Class 




ACHOR, John, Indianapolis, Kappa Sigma. 

AINSWORTH, E. John, Indianapolis; Delta 
Tau Delta. 

ALBERTSON, Peggy. Indianapolis, Educa- 
tion; Mil Phi Epsilon, Treas.; Jordan Con- 
cert Band; Butler Marching Band; Jordan 
Chorale. 



[192] 



ANDERSON, Hetty, Clayton, Indiana, Music 
f;diication; Mu Phi Epsilon; Jordan Chorale. 



ANDERSON, Claire, Indianapolis, Spanish- 
Art; Kapita Kappa Gamma, corresponding 
secretary. Rush Chairman, Kappa Sophomore 
Award; Si)urs, Historian; Panhellenic Coun- 
cU; VWCA Cahinet; AWS; WRA; Student 
Union. 



ANDERSON, Marlene, Michigan City, Indi; 



ARNOLD, Martha, Transfer from DePauw; 
Student Union Board; YWCA; WRA; 
AWS; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice President; 
History and Political Science. 

BAKER, Leland, Willow Branch, Indiana. 



BALDWIN, Kenn 


=th, I 


ndianapolis, Indian 
; Lambda Chi Alph 


Business Adminis 


tration 


Pledge Traininc; 


Com. 


; YMCA; Transfe 


from Purdue. 







BARLOWE, Ruth, Indianapolis, Indi; 



BAXTER, Bebe, Indianapolis, History and 
Political Science; Carleton College; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; Y-Cabinet; Young Republi- 
cans, Vice Pres.; Student Council; Chimes, 
Vice Pres.; Scarlet Quill, Treas.; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chairman, Presi- 
dent. 



BECKER, Dick, Indianapolis, General Busi- 
ness; BISA, Pres.; Arnold Air Society; 
Society for the Advancement of Mauage- 



BLACKWELL, Jayne, Pennington, N. J , 
Sigma Alpha Iota, Secy.; Editor, Treas 
Jordan Orel..: Concert Band; Choir; Mi 
rimba Ensemble. 

BOLTE, Martha, Indianapolis, Radio; Out 
standing Freshman Award in Radio; Jordan 
Student Council; WAJC-FM, Music Librar 
ian. Women's Dept. Head; Spurs: Univer 
sity Choir; Madrigal Singers; Honorary 
Major- -AFROTC; Butler Student Players, 
"Riders to the Sea"; Spotlighters, "Dream 
Girl," "Ladies in Retirement"; Chimes, 
Treasurer; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Secy.-Treas. ; 
Delta Delta Delta, Song Leader, Social 
Chairman; AWS; WRA; Y\\'CA. 



BOLTIN, Chuck. Bluftton, Indiana, Physical 
Education: Delta Tau Delta; Varsity Foot 
ball. 



Indianapolis, Indiana. 



BRANTNER, Beverly. Indianapolis, 
ing; YWCA Sports Council; WR.' 
Accounting Society, Treas. ; Seer 
Tunior Class: "Who's Who Ami 



Class: 
Spu 



Ch 



Account- 
.: AWS; 

- -, , , retary of 

'Who's Who Among Stu- 
es; Student Union. 



BRAUNLIN, r.ill, Ma 



[193] 





GREEN, Jim, Speedway, Indiana, History and 
PoHtical Science; Sigma Nu; Senior Class 
President; Newman Club, Pres. ; YMCA, 
Prcs.; Student Union Board, Pres.; Cadet 
Lt. Col. AFROTC; Centennial Committee; 
Arnold Air Society; Blue Key; Who's Who. 

BROCKER, Tobv, Indianapolis, Business Ad- 
ministration; Sigma Chi, Pres.; SAM, Pres.; 
Student Council, Treas.; Young Republicans; 
Sphinx; Blue Key; Bird Watchers; Senior 
Vice President. 



BULTHAUP, Edwin, Beech Grove, Indiana, 
Business Administration; Squadron CO AF- 



BUSER, F. Carl, Connersville, Indii 



Kappa ( 

:i; Blue I 

1; Young ! 



BYRUM, Bill, Indianapolis, Pre-L 
Sigma, Pres.; Inter Fraternity Co 
Key, Pres.; Sphinx; Student Cour 
Democrats; Prelaw Club; Who's Who"; 
AB Group CO AFROTC; DMS; Co-Chair- 
man Homecoming; Arnold Air Society. 

CAMl'BELl^, Marge; AWS Council; YWCA- 
WRA;_FTA; Newman Club, Editor of New- 
man News; Coed Counselor; Young Repub- 
licans; Student Chairman of AWS; Carni- 
val Drive; Vice Pres. of Kappa Alpha Theta 
Pledge Class; Kappa Alpha Theta, Treas., 
President; Chimes; Scarlet Quill, Pres ; Air 
Angel Court; Co-Chairman of Butler Home- 
coming: Who's Who; Panhellenic Council. 



CLARK, Sara Jane, Indianapolis, French- 
Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta, Pres.; Spurs; 
Chimes: Sigma Tau Delta, Social Chairman; 
Blue Gills, Butler Student Players: Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Political Chairman; Record- 
ing Secretary; Young Republicans; YWC.\ 
Cabinet; AWS; WRA; Future Teachers of 
America; Centennial Committee; Homecom- 
ing House Decoration Chairman; Collegian 
Staff. 



CLIFT, Sally, New Castle, Indiana; Delta 



CLYNE, Mary, Indianapolis, Spanish; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Treas. ; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 
Secy.; Tau Beta Sigma; Spurs; Newman 
Club, Vice Pres.; YWCA; AWS; Color 
Guard. 



COOK, Carolyn, Indianapolis, Music Educa- 
tion; Mu Phi Epsilon, Pres.; Jordan Sym- 
phony, Orchestra; Jordan Special Division 
Faculty; Jordan Little Symphony; Student 



Indiana, Religio 



CROSS, Helen, Indianapolis, Indiana. 

CURRY, Herbert, Greenfield, Indiana, Journal- 
ism; Collegian Staff; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres.; 
Press Club. 

DAVIS, Bradley, Harrisville, West Virginia, 
Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, Pres.: Pharmaceutical 
Fraternity, APH.A. 



[194] 



DAVISON, Doris. 

DKLTOUK, Suzie, Kokomo, Indiana, Homi 
Economics; Pi Beta Phi, House Manager 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; Welwyn; Youni 
Republicans. 



DEFUR. Ronald, Mt. Ve 



n, Indi; 



DIXON, Polly, Bloomington, Indiana, Adver 
tising; Spurs; WRA; AWS; Young Repub 
licans; Tau Beta Sigma, Pres., Secy.; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma; Student Union Board, 
Majorette; Color Guard Captain. 



DONAHUE, Donna, Carmel, Indiana: P. 
Beta Phi; Welwyn Club; AWS; WRA; 
YWCA. 



DORMAN, Tanet, Indianapolis, Elementary 
Education;" FTA; AWS; YWCA; Student 
Council; Alpha Lambda Delta, Historian; 
Spurs; Chimes. 



DUFF, Ann, Decatur. Georgia; Delta Gamma, 
House Manager; YWCA, President; WRA; 
AWS; FTA. President. 



DUFF, Lyn, Decatur, Georgia; Delta Ga 
I'rcs. 

DUNBAR, Ernest, Indianapolis, Indiana. 



EDWARDS, Mary, Indianapolis, Elementary 
Education; Delta Delta Delta; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; Newman Club; St. Catherine's 
College. 

EDWARDS, Mary E., Indianapolis, Elemen- 
tary Education; Trianon; WRA; YWCA; 
AWS, Social Chairman; FTA. 



ELDER, Richard, Indianapolis, Physical Edu 
cation: Butler Independent Student Associa- 
tion; AFROTC; Rifle Team, Captain. 



Joyce; Columbu 



IWEN. Harold, Indianapolis; Sign 
Mu, Pres.; Inter Fraternity Counc 
Blue Key; Sphinx; Student Counc 
Advisory Board; Student Unioi 
Accounting Society. 



FAIRBANKS, Ann, Indianapolis, Spanish; 
Pine Manor Junior College, Wellesley, 
Massachusetts. 

[195] 





FARLKY, Lowell. 



FARRIS, Julie, Indianapolis, Education; Pij 
Beta Phi, Corresponding Secretary; FuturtJ 
Teachers of America; YWCA; WRA; AWS || 
Young Republicans Club. 



FERNKAS, Joseph R., Indianapolis, B 
Pre-Law; Young nemocrats, Pres.; N 
Club; Pre-Law Club; Classics Club; : 
for the Advancement of Management. 



FIXK, H. Robert. 



FRKN'CH, Harry L., Indianapolis, Journalism 
Sigma Chi; Cheerleader; Public Informatioi 
Officer AFROTC; Sports Editor, Collegian 
Press Club; YMCA; Loyalty Legion; Socia 
Chairman, Sigma Chi. 



HACKLEMAN, Xorma Lou 


se, Speedv 


ay 


Indiana, Elementary Educatic 


n (Art); Ba 


nd 


Tau Beta Sigma; Future 


Teachers 


of 



HALL, Rowene Higbee, Indianapolis, Home 
Economics-Liberal .\rts; Pi Beta Phi; Spurs; 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; Welwyn. 

HARB.\UGH, Paul R., Indianapolis, Journal- 
ism; Collegian, Sports Editor, Columnist, 
Editorial Director, News Editor; Sigma Delta 
Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha, Pres., Vice Pres. 



H.\RTr,EY. Sue, Indianapolis, Elementary 
Education; Alpha Chi Omega; FT A. Secy.;! 
AWS; YWCA; WRA; Young Republicai 
Loyalty Legion. 

I 



HEIROXIANUS, Wesley. 



HOSIER, Jack W., Indianapolis, Pharmacy; 
Kappa Psi, Secy.; A.Ph.A.; BCPPC. 



HOWARD, Edna. Indianapolis. Business Ad- 
■ listration; Majorette; Tau Beta Sigma.' 



Sec; YWCA; AWS; WRA. 



ciology; 



HUNGATE, Jane C, Indianapolii 

Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Phi Gamma; nan- 
over College 'S3, '53. '54; At Hanover was 
member of Student Council, Panhellenic 
Council, Revonah Staff, Social Science Club. 



HUTSOX, Paul; Lambda Chi Alphi 
[196] 



GARRETT, Tomeen, Indianapolis, Education; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Co-social Chairman; 
Panhellenic Delegate; YWCA; WRA; AWS; 
FTA; AKROTC Sponsor; Butler Student 
Players; Young; Republicans; Cheer Leader; 
AFROTC Air Angel; Eilly Foundation 
Award. 



CAMBER, Arthur S. 



GERLACH, Leslie, Indianapolis, Mathematics- 
Physics; Sigma Chi; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 
Treas. ; Arnold Air Society; Football; B- 
Men's Club. 



GILLESPIE, Mary, Beach Grove, Indiana 
Home Economics; Trianon; Wehvyn; WRA 
AWS; Pi Epsilon Phi; Spurs; Chimes. 



GOOD, Stanley, Ho^ve, Indiana, Liberal Arts- 
Spanish; AFROTC; Drill Team; YMCA 
Cabinet; Freshman Camp Co-Chairman; 
Religious Council; Honor Roll; Sphinx; 
Blue Key; University Choir; Men's Glee 
Club; Marching Band; Kappa Kappa Psi ; 
Concert Band; Outstanding Freshman Man; 
Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities. 



Indianapolis, Indiana. 



GRIFFITH, Margaret, Whiteland, Indii 
Music Education; Jordan Chorale; Mu 
Epsilon, Secy. 



GUSTAFSON, Glori; 
Kappa Kappa Gamn 
lighters. Drama. 



Indianapolis, Dance 
Jordan Ballet; Spot 



GUTZWEILER, Don, Jasper, Indiana, Phar 
macy; Student Brancli of American Pliarma 
ceutical Association: YMCA; Newman Club 
Utes, Treas.; Kappa Psi; Sigma Nu, Vici 
Pres.; Chaplain. 



ISENBARGER, Judi, Troy, Ohio, Music Edu- 
cation; Sigma Alpha Iota, Sgt. at Arms, 
Vice Pres.; Jordan Symphony Orchestra; 
Little Symphony; Marching Band; Jordan 
Concert Band; Jordan Faculty, Special In- 
struction Division; Tau Beta Sigma; Jordan 
Woodwind Trio; Jordan Choir. 



JEFFRIES, Dottie, Indianapolis, General Busi 
ness; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Music Director 
Pledge Trainer, Activities Chairman, Mar 
shal; Student Union; YWCA Cabinet 
WRA; Young Republicans; AWS; SAA 
Math Club; Spanish Club. 



JOHNSON, Griffith, Indianapolis; Phi Delta 

Theta; Sigma .Delta Chi; Collegian Staff; 

MSS Literary Editorial Staff; Press Club; 
YMCA, 1953 Cheer Drive Chairman. 



KAHAN, Harvey, Chicago, Illinois, Pharmacy 
Sigma Alplia Mu, House Manager, Historian 
Student Union, Pres.; Dance and Movi 
Committees. 



KING, Delia, Indianapolis, Elementary Edu- 
cation; Loyalty Legion, Secy.; AWS; YWCA; 
FTA; WRA; Student Union Board; IFPC. 
Social Chairman; Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Pres., 
Pledge Trainer. 



KNIGHT, Elizabeth Doria, East Orange, New 
Jersey, Elementary Education; Atlantic 
Christian College; FTA. 

[197] 





LANDRIGAN, Pat, Indianapolis, Phi Kappa, 
Business Administration; Newman Club. 



LAREAU, Dale, Indianapolis 
ministration; Sigma Nu. 



Business Ad- 



LAUGHNER, Jack, Indianapolis, General Busi- 
ness; Phi Delta Theta, Vice Pres., Rush 
Chairman; YMCA; Young Republicans Club; 
Newman Club; Society for Advancement of 
Management; Inter-Fraternity Council. 



LESLIE, Joan, Indianapolis, Education; Color 
Guard; Pi Beta Phi; Delta Tau Delta 
S«-eetheart; Witch; Tau Beta Sigma. 

LETSINGER, Helen L., Indianapolis, Home 
Economics; WRA; AWS; YWCA; State 
President, College Home Economics Clubs; 
President, Welwyn Club; Secretary, Metho- 
dist Student Movement; Recording Secretary, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Registrar, True Blue 
Key; Concert Choir; Spurs; Junior Prom 
Program Chairman; Drift Staff, 1953; Young 



Rcpublica 



LINDAMOOD, Ljiverne L., Shenandoah, Iowa, 
Accounting; BIS A, Vice Pres.; Accounting 
Society, Pres.; Student Council; Arnold 
Air Society. 



LONDON, Ralph, Indianapolis, Physical Edu- 
cation; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football. 



LONG, Allen, Indianapolis, Business Ad- 
ministration; TKE, Pres.; Blue Key; Sphinx; 
Accounting Society. 



LOVEJOY, Mil 



Spurs; WRA; Camping Club; Major 
Club; FTA; Tau Beta Sigma. 



LUDWIG, . 
i\ Educat 



apolis, Physi- 



ra Ruth, Indianapolis, Physi 
.„. . Pi Beta Phi, YWCA; WRA 



cation; Pi Beta Phi, YWCA; WRA; 
iports Council; Major-Minor; Student 
Y'oung Democrats, FTA. 



MAHAN, Richard, Indianapolis, Business Ad- 
ministration; Sigma Nu. 



MANDL, Alice Joan, Indianapolis, English; 
Delta Delta Deha, Rush Chairman; AWS; 
YWCA; WRA; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Spurs. Secy.; Chimes: "Spoke" Award; 
Student Union Board; AWS Council. 



MANGIN, Gene, Indianapolis; B-Men 
ball; Squadron CO, AFROTC. 



,EE, William, Shelbyville, Indiana, Market- 
ing; YM-YWCA Cabinet; Young Republi- 
cans; Utes; Arnold Air Society; ROTC 
Wing Staff; General Chairman for Military 
Ball; Business Manager, 1954-1955 Drift; 
Phi Delta Theta, Social Chairman, Secy. 



[198] 




aiik, Indianairalis; Phi Delta 



Mcdowell, Margie, Indianapolis, English; 
AVVS; Spurs; WRA Advisory Board; 
Chimes, Editor; YWCA; Scarlet Quill; 
FTA; Sigma Tau Delta, Secy.; Young Repub- 
licans; Student Council; Delta Delta Delta, 
Scholarship Chairman, Activities Chairman, 
Recording Secretary. 



McMAHAN, Dii 



MILLER, Eugene, Kokomo, Indiana, Pre-La 
Debating. 



MORGAN, Wayne, Indianapolis, Indi; 



MUKTEPAUELS, Anna, Indianapolis, Pha 
macy: Newman Club. 



MURPHY, Fred, Marion, : 
and Greek; Ichthus Club, 
Pr«c . i^ta Sigma Phi, Secy 
s, "Our Town"; Yoi 
■sity Choir, Accompan 
Concert Quartette: Men's Gl 



Religi^ 



Ind; 

, V 

y.; I 

*„j^.o, v.„. ...... , /oUHe 

University Choir, Accompanist; 

Club; Concert Quartette; Men'. _._ 

Who's Who in American College and U 



Playe 



Oreek; Ichthus LluD, Vice rres. ana 
; Eta Sigma Phi, Secy.; Butler Student 
;rs, "Our Town"; Young Democrats; 



Gleu 
Club; 



Phi Kappa Phi 



NORTHERN. Nancy, Indianapolis, Home Eco- 
nomics; Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary; 
AWS; YWCA; WRA; Young Republicans; 
Welwyn, Recording Secretary. 



OLINGHOUSE, David O., Indianapolis; Sigma 



OSHIER, Leonard L., Anderson, Indiana, 
Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Alpha; Arnold Air 
Society; Sphinx: Newman Club; American 
Legion Citizenship Medal; YMCA; Lt. Col. 
AFROTC, Chairman Military Ball; Who's 
Who: APHA; Blue Key, Vice Pres. ; Kappa 
Psi; American Legion Plaque. 

OSSELAER, Tom; Phi Kappa. 



PEGLOW, Don, Chicago, Illii 



PENCE, Richard, Indianapolis, B 
mini.Mration; Kappa Sigma. 



[ 199] 



PHILLIPS. Larry. 

PLEAK, ifaureen, Indianapolis. Home Eco- 
nomics; Pi Beta Phi, Pres. '54, Treas. 'S3, 
Political Cliairman, 'S3: YWCA, Pres. 'S3, 
Chairman, Freshman Camp and Newsletter 
•52; Kappa Beta. Pres. '53, Rec. Secy. '52; 
Blue Gills, Pres. '53, Vice Pres. '52; Wel- 
wyn, Corr. Secy. '53; Religious Council, 
Secy.-Treas. '52; AWS, Rec. Secy. '53; Coed 
Counselor '53; WRA; Young Republicans; 
Spurs; Chimes; Scarlet Quill, "Hub"; Who's 
Who in American Colleges and Universities, 
'54 and '55; Centennial Comm.; Homecom- 
ing Parade Co-Chairman '54; Candidate for 
Outstanding Freshman Girl; Honorary Major 
in AFROTC Air Angel Court; Senior Class 
Secretary, '54; "Wheel." 

PICKETT, Barb 
'"' listry; T ' 



ICKETT, Barbara Jean, Sheridan, Zoolog' 
Chemistry; Trianon, Secy.; Student Counci: 
YWCA; WRA; AWS; Coed Counseloi 
Y'oung Republicans. 



Indianapolis, Business Ad- 



PICKETT, Thomas, Indianapolis; Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Pres., Secy., Pol. Chr. Kappa 
Kappa Psi ritualist; FTA, Treas. Sr. Dance 
Com. Chr., Butler Loyalty Asso., Chr.; 
B'ue Notes Director; IFC; Loyalty Legion; 
Y5ICA; Marching Band; AFROTC Capt., 
Drum .md Bugle Corps. 



RABOLD, Joan Lee, Indianapolis, English; 
Spurs; Chimes, Secy.; Scarlet Quill, Vice 
Pres.; Sigma Tau Delta, Treas.; MSS Staff; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Class Pres., 
Rush Chairman, Hospitality Chairman; 
Pan-Hel Delegate; AWS; WRA; Welwyn; 
YWCA Cabinet; Geneva Stunts Chairman; 
Young Republicans, Secy.; Freshman Rose 
Committee; Sophomore Cotillion Comm.; 
Coed Counsellor. 



R.\ND, David Arthur, Indianapolis; Sign 
Nu, Pledge Trainer. 



RAMOS, Jose I, Cayey, Puerto Rico, Pha 
macy; Sigma Nu; YMCA; A.Ph.A. ; R 
ligious Council. 



ROBERTS. Nancy, Indianapolis; Butler Stu- 
dent Players; Delta Gamma. 



ROGERS, James. 
ROSE, David. 
RUGGEIRO, M. Phillip. 



SCHWARTZ, Stanford, Indianapolis; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon; Blue Key; Sphinx; WAJC. 



SEARLES, James K., Indianapolis, Journalism- 
Business; Pelta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta 
Sigma; liutler Press Club; Collegian; Drift; 
Society for the Advancement of Manage- 



SEYMOUR, John, Indianapolis; Sigma Chi. 



[200] 




SHREVE, John. Indianapoli: 
Blue Key, Pres.; Sphinx. 



SHIELDS, H. Peter, Indianapolis, Spanish: 
CS Oisanization; Si^'ina Alpha Mn. 



SIEGEL, lievcrly, Indianapolis, Advertisinf- 
Journalism; Pi Beta Phi, Vice Pres., Corr. 
Secy., Scholarship Chairman, Homecoming 
Chairman; Drift, Editor; Collegian, Social 
Editor, Feature Editor; Thela Sigma Phi 
Pres.; Sophomore "Spoke"; Junior "Hub" 
Typical Freshman Girl; Spurs; Chimes 
Scarlet Quill; Who's Who; Press Club 
Kappa Tau Alpha; Sigma Tau Delta 
Gamma Alpha Chi; MSS Freshman Staff 
YWCA Cabinet; AWS; Blue Gills, Secy.- 
Treas.; Newman Club, Secy.-Treas. ; Eoyalty 
Legion, Treas.; Dean's List. 



SLEETH, Jack, Beech Grove, Indian: 
Sigma Delta Chi; YMCA; 



Jo 



Republi( 
Collegia 



Sign 



Chi. 



le, Kokomo, Indiana, Elementary 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush 
WRA; YWCA; AWS, House 
oung Republicans; FT A; Coed 
Geneva Stunts; Spring Sing. 



SMALLEY, Eugene. 



SMITH, Avis, Danville, Indi 
Education and Business Edu 
Beta; Ichthus Club. 



Religious 
n; Kappa 



SMITH, Donna Sue, Columbus, Indiana, Re- 
ligion; Kappa Beta, Devotion Chairman, 
Pres.; YWCA Cabinet; WRA; AWS; Delta 



SNYDER, John, Indianapolis; Kappa Sigr 



SPRADLING, Sara; AWS 
Advisory Board; AWS 
Coed Counse 
Gills; Genev: 
Alpha Theta, 
Chairman; H 



YWCA: WRA 

....^ Council; FTA; 

r; Young Republicans; Blue 

Stunts; Spring Sing; Kappa 

Activities Chairman, Pledge 

ing Queen. 



FAYLOR, Jean, Indianapolis; Mu Phi Epsilc 



TEGGE, Tom; Greenfield, Indiana. History 
and Political Science: Sigma Chi, Scholar- 
ship Chairman; Blue Key; Sphinx Club, Vice 
Pres; Utes; AFROTC, Cadet Lt. Col., 
Deputy Wing Commander; Arnold Air 
Society, Exec. Officer, Comm. Chairman and 
Aide de Camp Military Ball: YMCA; New- 
man Club; Young Republicans; Butler Stu- 
dent Players; Blue Key; Distinguished Air 
Force Student. 



THOMPSON, Richard, Indianapolis, Indi; 



TURNER, Harold, Indianapolis, History 
Pre-I.aw Club; Treasurer of Young Dc 
crats. 



[201] 





'PHAUS, June, Indianapolis, History, Politi- 
cal Science: WRA Advisory Board: Sports 
Council, Basketball Head, Hockey Head, 
Treas, Vice Pres., Pres.; Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Treas.: Spurs: Chimes, Pres.; Scarlet 
Quill, Homecoming Publicity Chairman: 
YWCA, AWS; MSS Staff: Young Repub- 
licans, WRA Camping Club, Secy.-Treas., 
Vice Pres., Treas.: Delta Psi Kappa; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Hub: Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities; Botany Club; 
Student Council. 



VENITZ, Kay, 



WAGNER, Mrs. Evelyn R., Indianapolis, Re- 
ligion. 



WALLMAN, Janet Schrader, Indianapolis, 
Education: Blue Gills; AWS; YWCA: 
WRA; Loyalty Legion; Young Republicans: 
Pi Beta Phi, Song Leader; Spring Sing 
1953; Settlement School Chairman: Pi Epsi- 
lon Phi, Treas.; Wehvyn Club. 



ZODERER, Rosemary. 
WOODS, Betty. 



WOODS, Barba 



Jo 



^I. June, Indianapolis, 
Pres., Secy., Treas., 
Pledge Class: Theta Sigma Pi, Treas., Secy.; 
Kappa Tau Alpha, Pres.; Drift; Collegian, 
Associate Editor, Coed Sports Editor; WRA, 
Advisory Board; Kappa Beta; AWS; 
YWCA: Press Club, Secy. 



VVICH, Rose Ann, Indianapolis, Education; 
Delta Delta Delta; YWCA; FTA; AWS: 
WRA. 



WHYTE, Sally. 

WHITLEY, Richard A., Indianapolis, Market- 
ing: Kappa Sigma; Society for Advance- 
ment of Management: YMCA. 



WELLS, Jerry Lee, Indianapolis, Genera 
Business: Kappa Kappa Psi, Secy.; March 
ing Band, University Choir, University Gle 
Club: YMCA; EISA: Society for Advance 
ment of Management: AFROTC Drum am 
Bugle Corps. 



WEEMHOFF, Jack H., Indianapolis, Radi. 
Drill Team; Staff Announcer WAJC; Co 
tinuity Head W.\JC; Tau Kappa Epsilo: 
Chaplain. 



WARNER, Hele 



WARNER, Ellen, Business Education; Alpha 
Chi Omega, Vice Pres., Recording Secy.; 
AWS: WRA: YWCA; SAM. 



WALTZ, Shirley Jo, Indianapolis, English; 
AWS; YWCA: WRA; Spurs, Treas,; 
Color Guard: Tau Beta Sigma: Young 
Republicans; Religious Council; Alpha Chi 
Omega, Song Chairman, Chaplain; Choir. 



[202 1 



^•^ 



It 






^:s^~- 




K 



J ■rrinlt:,"!. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Dale Hines, Prom Chairman; M. C. Swartz, Secretary; Johnny 
Dixon, Vice President; Bill Heinekamp, Treasurer. Nor PicruREn; Dick Brant, President. 



Junior Class 



Amos, Robert 
Ashby, Alice 
Auble, Carolyn 




-*^ 



[203j 





Baker, Sandi 
Baldwin, Beverly 
Barkley, Sara 



Barnes, Bob 
Becker, Thomas 
Bechtold, Joan 



Berck, John 
Bloemker, Skip 
Booher, Donna 



Boyle Marilyn 
Butterworth, Martha 
Byerly, William 



Carter, Caroline 
Davis, Bill 
Deckard, Noble 



[204 1 



Doak, Norma 
Doles, Dick 
Doyle, Shirley 



Eschell, Joan 
Fable, Vicki 

Forsyth, Harriet 



Hackemeyer, Eleanor 
Hammer, Nancy f 

Harding, Mary Frances 



Hiatt, Sam 
Hovey, Marje 
Huber, Sally 



Griffin, Lois 
Grishane, Tom 
Johnson, Jim 



[205 1 





Keen, Randolph 
Keller, Dorothy 
Ketron, David 



Kuhn, Don 
Laffen, Raymond 
Leonard, Bob 



Leonard, Patty Jo 

Logan, Dottie 

Love, John 



Lucas, Susie 
Lytic, Dick 
Marchino, Pat 



Moore, Kay 
O'Hara, Mary Jo 



[206] 



Parker, Janet 
Pearson, Jack 
Perkins, Bill 



Pipher, James 
Praed, Edward 
Rawlinson, Ken 



Ross, Marcia Elizabeth 
Sink, Dick 
Snyder, Jane Engeler 



Spaid, Donald 
Stassus, Nancy 
Stroup, Barbara 



Swartz, M. C. 
Thompson, Pat 
Throckmorton, Betty 



:ie0^ 



^ 





flVi ^^■■HQ 



[207] 





Toombs, Jean 

Wachstetter, Janet 
VVaddick, James 



Wade, Martha 
Vasco, John 
Wiggins, Aubrey 



Wilkins, Diana 
Wuensch, Arnold 



[208] 




SOPHO.MORE CLASS OFFICERS: Bob Beggs, President (standi7ig); John Fish, \'ice Pres- 
ident; Ted Black, Treasurer. Not Pictured: Betty Hartman, Secretary. 



Sophomore Class 



Beggs, Bob 
Bramer, Phyllis 
Caldwell, Barbara 
Cass, Judy 




[209] 





ll ^ 







Cox, Peggy 
Davis, Joan 
Dearing, Bob 

Detamore, Martha 



Dickerson, Sue Ann 
Doyle, Shirley 
Edwards, IMarilyn 
English, Tom 



Ferridav, Kitty 
Flor, Elwyn 
Fowler, Carol 
Hawthorne, Carolyn 



Hendrickson, Dale 
Hook, Glee 
Hughes, Ralph 
Hunt, Kenny 



Goodwin, Grace 
GuUey, Sharon 
Kittelsen, Rhoda 
Knotts, Sandy 



Kohlmeyer, Ann 
Larson, Vivian 
Alarlowe, Sharon 
Morgan, Pat 



Moriaritv, Pat 
McAlullen, Odie 
Rhodes, Sue 
[:iO ] Richmond, Dick 



Rinehart, Judy 
Ross, Betsy 
Sanders, Martha Sue 
Schaefer, Lillian 



SchafFer, William 
Scott, Dorothy 
Shoemaker, Diane 
Silvey, Jean 



Sipple, Barbara 
Slorp, Kay 
Sweeney, Jack 
Talbott, Sue 



Troy, Eleanor 
Magner, Phyllis 
Masters, Nolan 
McCoin, Joan 



McCuUers, Ann 
Mendell, Jean 
Mills, Marilyn 
Murray, Sara 



Nagle, Rita June 
Nelson, Robert 
Newberry, Joycelyn 
Newton, John 



Orbison, Sondra 

Patterson, Mary Ellen 
Powers, Don 

Russell, Dave L 211 ] 





Tanselle, Nancy 
Tozier, Helen 
Weisner, Sue 

Wellington, Janet 



Wendling, Donald 
West, Kitty 
Wilkens, Norm 
Wilson, Carolyn 



Winders, Barbara 
Wyand, Nancy 




[212] 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Ronnie Gray, President; Don Bennect, Treasurer; Donna 
Cheshire, Secretary; Joe Santoro, Vice President. 



Freshman Class 



Adair, Robert 
Almond, John 

Anderson, Evelvn 
Arnold, Fred 



Baker, Martha 
Bartle, Sara 

Bates, Don 
Bauer, Mimi 





Beasley, Jack 
Brown, David 
Burr, Adrianne 
Bvfield, Sherrie 



Carroll, Carolyn 
Cheshire, Donna 
Connell, Gerald 
Cripe, Joyce 



Crippen, Ruthann 
CruU, Janet 
Day, iMary 
Dick, William 



Dolen, Barbara 
Freeland, Chester 
French, Dick 
Fuller, Ivan 



Fulton, James 
Healey, Ann 
Hieronymus, Ruth Ann 
Hildreth, Dick 



Hingle, Gerry 
Hosier, Steve 
Hughes, Marilyn 
Hunt, Karl 



Kirby, David 
Garner, Gerald 
Garrigus, Alice 
[214] Gascho, Martha 



Gillespie, Marjorie 
Good, Alan 
Green, Harry 
Johnson, Sara 



Kemp, Jean 
Kemp, Randy 
Klar, Arlene 
Kraft, John 



Kukman, William 
Lain, Thalia 
Leckrone, Mike 
Leedy, E. B. 



Lingenfelter, Jim 
Lunte, Eleanor 
Lynch, Margaret 
Martin, Linda 



Masteryanie, Janet 
Meador, Jan 

Midgley, Ronnie 
Miller, Gene 



Mitchell, Joan 
Nakarai, Charles 
Neale, Nancy 
Nowling, Marilyn 



Overman, Barbara 
Owen, Dick 
Pike, Janet 
Poole, Alicia 



[215] 





Reed, Waunita 
Reynolds, Marilyn 
Robbins, Williams 
Sauerteig, Margaret 



Schreckengost, Dan 
Shervey, Beverly 
Shew, ViAnn 
Sipf, Arthur 



Smith, \'ivian 
Stanley, Pat 
Steele, Judy 
Storey, Mimi 



Stuck, Virginia 
Stuckey, Steven 
Sturgeon, Barbara 
Snyder, Steve 



Toole, Carleton 
Vondracek, John 
Vyverberg, Mary 
Weaver, Tom 



A\'illoughbv, Earl 
Winnefeld, Kathy 
Wolf, Pat 
Wurster, Julia Ann 



Yoder, Shirley 




m/WUAAAniL 




[217] 




FOR APPETITES 



Everybody gets what he likes! 

Round slices, square slices, some baked, 

some cooked and smoked — 

all made of tender, lean, wholesome meat 

seasoned with pure natural spices 

for the grandest flavor you've ever 

enjoyed in ready-to-eat luncheon meats. 

Ask your Stark 6C Wetzel dealer to 

slice up a tempting variety. 

STARK, WETZEl » CO., INC.. INDIANAPOUS 



when you serve 

SfarAe 
Hfetzel 

LUNCHEON 
MEATS 




[218] 



IN THE PAST 



A quality tradition . . 
Fine Meats Since 1845 



TODAY 



A constant improvement 
of quality — better products 



IN THE FUTURE 



Unending research — bringing 
the better things of life 



Kingan's 

R E L I *^A B L E 

King of Fine Foods 

INDIANAPOLIS 



BALLARD 
ICE CREAM 

BUTLER'S CHOICE SINCE 1875 
And don't forget 

Ballard Famous ESKIMO PIES 
ARE FAVORITES ON THE CAMPUS 



DEAN BROTHERS 



Pumping Machinery 



323 West 1 0th Street 
INDIANAPOLIS 



THE BUTLER BOWL WAS FENCED 

26 YEARS AGO 

BY 

"SIER 

ft/tCieo. 

LAWN AND FACTORY FENCE 

WIRE PARTITIONS AND WINDOW GUARDS 

IRON PORCH RAILS AND COLUMNS 





VISIT OUR OFFICE AND DISPLAY 
Call Ta. 2434 1701 East 38th St. 



[219] 




In 1 87 1, the first public water supply in Indianapolis began operation. It was 
not until 1903, however, that the Indianapolis Water Company caught up with Butler. 
At that time, water mains were laid in Butler Avenue and University Avenue, adjacent 
to the Irvington campus. Today, a safe and adequate water supply surrounds Butler 
and from the campus can be seen the canal, another landmark for the homing student. 




I^H -''m 


^ 


j...-- 


A 


— Pi 


'] "" 


1= i 


V, 


\m 




\ - 


SMp 


^^ 




W4i^ ' '^H \ 


"fc^H 


9 


H ■ ■■' ^P^ 




Vl 


P-m 


ki 


^^^ 



Thn "funny old car" that look, 
sleek, powerful 



'ad— "the 



'ique beside today^i 
cars tias once the finest thing on 
:e in styling and engine design^ 



And the "gas" that was dispensed from the creaking 
hand pump in front of the grocery store (iiuite different 
from the modern super-fuels you get at loday''s super- 











What 

chan g ed them? 



You don't have to look far for the answer. 
It's competition. 

Eviry person and business in America is 
free to outdo the other fellow — to produce 
something better — so more people will buy it. 

That's why this year's cars are sleeker and 
more powerful than last year's. That's why 
service stations (like ours) keep getting 
more modern and gleaming, offering finer 
and finer petroleum products. 
Competition among tens of thousands of 
independent businesses in the petroleum 
industry makes such progress possible — and 
necessary. 

As long as our economic system works that 
way, this will be a pretty wonderful and 
exciting country, won't it, in which to live 
and work and get ahead? 




MARATHON/ 



THE OHIO OIL COMPANY 



Producers of Petroleum 



z 1887 • Serving you better and better for tt6 yean. 



PITMAN-MOORE COMPANY 

Division of Allied Laboratories^ inc. 

PHARMACEUTICAL AND BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTS 
INDIANAPOLIS 



WHEN IN NEED OF 




COAL, FUEL OIL OR COKE 




ORDER A SUPPLY FROM 




WRIGHT COAL & OIL 




COMPANY, Inc. 




5135 NORTH KEYSTONE AVE. BR. 


2441 



[::i] 



HyME IVIANSUR 
PHAIIIVIACY 

(First Floor of the Hume Mansur Building) 



Come in and See Indiana's Newest and Most 
Modern Prescription Shop 



Free Delivery Service — Mail Orders Promptly Filled 

• 

"Pharmacists to the Medical Profession" 

Six Registered Pharmacists on Duty 

• 

Phone ME. 6-5481 
Kenneth S. Bogart, R. Ph. '33 Chas. R. Hay, R. Ph.. "42 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

NATIONAL WINDOW 
DISPLAY CO. 

134 South Meridian Street 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

"YOUR WINDOW DRESSERS FOR THE 
LAST 30 YEARS" 



STOKES 
PHARMACY 

"The Prescription Store** 

449 North Pennsylvania St. 



THOMAS N. BELTON 



CONGRATULATIONS 
to the CLASS of 1955 
and to the 
BUTLER COLLEGE 
OF PHARMACY 



MICHEL 
PHARMACIES 

2202 Shelby St. 
1857 Shelby St. 
2602 Shelby St. 
2177 S. Meridian 
2143 Prospect 

PRESCRIPTIOIS SERVICE 



[222] 



ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE 

GLENN F. FINDLEY 

109 Chamber of Commerce BIdg. 
INDIANAPOLIS 4. IND. 

ME. 5-3331 ME. 4-5273 

Member of the Indianapolis Insurance Board 



MUTUAL 


CHINA CO. 


CHINA 


— GLASS 


SILVER- 


-POTTERY 


Hotel and Restaurant Supplies 


128-132 South Meridan St 


ME. 5-5525 


INDIANAPOLIS 



Best Wishes 


BEST LINEN 


SUPPLY COMPANY 


735 Lexington 


ME. 2-2581 



Means the Best 

In 

Coffee, Canned and 
Frozen Foods 

HARRY LINK. JR.. Representative 



HAYES BROS., Inc. 

General Piping Contractors for Student Union, 

Pharmacy Building. Holcomb Gardens and 

Jordan Hall 

Heating - Ventilating - Refrigeration 

Automatic Sprinklers 

Plumbing 

236 West Vermont St. ME. 4-3483 

ESTABLISHED OVER 57 YEARS 



WM. WEBER & SONS 

FINE MEATS 

Catering to 

FRATERNITIES — SORORITIES 

HOTELS and INSTITUTIONS 

1 900 Churchman GA. 4647 

BEECH GROVE 



SAM ROSE & SON 

WHOLESALE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 

Catering to Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs 
and Institutions 

Distributor 
SNOW CROP FROZEN ORANGE JUICE 



22! East Maryland St. 



ME. 2-2459 



John Hoffman & Sons, Inc. 



EXCAVATORS 



Hickory 6655 



[ 223 ] 



NATIONAL LIBRARY 
BINDERY COMPANY 

^f Indiana, Inc. 



College, Public and Private 
LIBRARY BINDING 



309 Jacbon BIdg. 



ME. 4-8238 



DON MASSA 
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 

General Electric Products Television 

3817 North Illinois St. WA. 3-5000 



AKRON SURGICAL HOUSE, Inc. 

HOSPITAL, PHYSICIAN AND SICK ROOM SUPPLIES 

Trusses, Elastic Hosiery and Abdominal Supporters 

Braces and Orthopedic Appliances 

221-223 N. Pennsylvania St. Indianapolis, Ind. 



GLADYS ALWES 
MUSIC SHOPPE 

We are Glad as Always 
to Serve You 
120 North Pennsylvania St. 



ME. 7-9501 



MAPLETON BARBER SHOP 

AIR CONDITIONED 

Established in 1925 

5 BARBERS— 6 OPERATORS 

3824 North Illinois Street WA. 3-0110 



Ride 

RED 

CABS 

Hickory 5351 



CARTER-LEE LUMBER COMPANY 

1621 West Washington St. 
ME. 2-5331 



Candy 

For Butler University 

Furiiialii'il Iiy 

HAMILTON-HARRIS & CO. 





21 ER 


•s 


MARKET 






FRESH 


PRODUCE DAILY 






Who 


lesal 


e and Retail 






I'niit Ci/l 


li, 


sketa (I SprcittllY 




We 


Cater to 


-raternities and Sororities | 


195 CITY MARKET 




FR. 


2471-2 1 



D AN NER'S 

5 AND lOc TO $1.00 STORES 

745 East 63rd Street 711 East 38tli Street 

Broad Ripple Maple Road 

5612 East Washington Street 1054 Virginia Avenue 

Iriingloii Fountain Square 



[224] 




HOP DOWN ANYTIME 

You will find 

the flowers you want 
At the price 

you want 

• CORSAGES 

• WEDDING ARRANGEMENTS 

• BOUQUETS 

• POTTED PLANTS 

• FIGURINES 



There it a , . . 
DlfHRlNCl In flowert 



DELAWMIE 
Flower Shop 

2922 N. Delaware 

TA. 4568 



COGHILL'S MARKET 



4! 55 Boulevard Place 



HUmboldt 1387 



"ALWAYS THE FINEST IN FOODS" 



If Pays 
To Advertise 

in the 

BUTLER 
DRIFT 

HUmboldt 1343 - Ext. 58 



[ 22y 



KOEHLLR'S WHOLESALE RESTAURANT SUPPLY CO. 

The Finest in Meats, Vegetables and Groceries 

2340 EAST TENTH ST. ^E. 6-4441-2-3 

Serving Butler With the Finest 



[ 226 ] 






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