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19 5 7 

Butler University 
Indianapolis. Indiana 

Co-editors: Marg Bohne 
Jan Sherritt 

Business Manager: Bill Kirkman 

Photographer: Bob Beggs 

Art Editor: Carolvn Green 



In TsAemoriam 

Professor C. F. Walters 

For 29 years Professor Charles F. Walters was a vital part of the speech depart- 
ment at Butler until his untimely death on April 3. 

Mr. Walters instructed classes in speech, speech correction, and phonetics. Small 
in stature but possessing a commanding and distinctive voice, this beloved professor 
was deeply respected in his field. His avid knowledge of phonetics and debate also 
won him much honor. 

Born in Windsor, Ontario, Canada, Professor Walters received his A.B. degree 
from Wayne University and his A.M. at the University of Wisconsin. He joined the 
speech department at Butler in 1929 and became assistant professor of speech in 1938. 
Aside from his duties in the department, Mr. Walters was active in several speech or- 
ganizations both state-wide and nationalh'. 

Respect for Mr. Walters extended outside the academic world. On numerous 
occasions he was called upon to speak to the businessmen on the role of speech in 
the realm of business. 

Professor Walters' absence from the speech department will be deeply felt bv the 
school, by the department, and bv the students. 

It is to the memory of this outstanding citizen and instructor that the 1957 Drift 
is sincerely dedicated. 


Each college moment becomes 

a picture etched deeply in our memory. But, 

as many paintings become smudged or torn, so 

some of these picture-images fade from our recollection. 

As with all things, the happy ones remain longer and the sad 

ones slip away more rapidly. 

In an effort to recapture these happier scenes. 

The 1957 Butler Drift 

cordially invites you 
to wander 

In The Gallery of Memories 

Jordan Hall 

Un t/ie ^alfer^u 

Jell Hall 


oJ ^yiieni y^^ . . . 

/. /. Holcoinb Observatory 

Sii'eejiey Chapel 


tyneKe a?^e ^irtuKe^ 


^dMafd and ^yair . , . 

]. I. Holcoinh Observiitoyy 


^Ind U kJ'uuI tJhat 



-^uUer {^joileae 



(^ t/ie SydKla/i/edt (One 

Vhiirmacy Building 


Men's Residence Hall 

c/fia/\i ^y/ter^e. 

Womeifs Residence Hall 

Proposed plans for the ne-i:; library. 



4 > 









^^^^^V '^■.. ^^^'^aUBMSWWMMBJBgWSM^WOIMK^^^^^W 

Photos by 


Bob Beggs 




Jane Wiseheart 


1957 Drift Beauty %teen 

Queen Jane ... a picture 
of springtime 


And Her Court: 

Jane . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . 

beautiful coed 

. . . picture hats and 

white lace . . . garden parties 

on Sunday afternoon . . . 

thinking of vou 

. . . orange 

blossoms and wedding bells . . . 

At home in 

any setting . . . Whatever 

the situation 

or occasion, Jane sparkles 

^^'ith a rare 

natural beauty befitting 

the title of Queen 



Midnight sleigh rides 
in tiie snow . . . 


Judy VVinslow . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma 

. . . pert and peppv . . . 

starrv-eyed witli 

a mischievous twinkle . . . 


Summer picnics and 
canoe rides . . . 





Kay \"an Blaricum . . . Delta Delta Delta 

. . . the velvet touch . . . dignitv. 

poise, and chami . . . 





Dinner and dancing? I'd love to! 

• V."-' V-- ';^OTl 

Terr\' \'ogel . . . Alpha Chi Omega 

. . . Cinderella in 

glass slippers . . . with 

an eve for 

art . . . 

sugar and spice . . . 

petite coquette . . . 

From Bach to Brubeck 


'I saw you take that 
one ..." 

Libby MacKnight . . . Kappa Alpha 

Theta . . . sophisticated lady 

. . . fascinated by 


. . . alluring songstress . . . 


I -* 'a 








Sitting pretty 



Jean Woolridge . . . Alpha Chi Omega 

. . . statelv blonde . . . queen 

of a Celt's heart . . . 

beaming smile 

and winning charm . . . the girl 

next door . . . 

Jean V^oolridge 
Homecoming ^lueen 



O ^ 

Far away places . 
London, perhaps, 
or Paris or Rome 

Carolyn Hawthorne 
Junior Prom ^lueen 





/ . 

Carolyn Haw thome . . . Kappa Alpha 

Theta ... a vision in white 

. . . ideal school 

marm . . . finesse and finer\- . . . 

fair lady, 

with a touch of \'enus . . . 


Sue Burris . . . Women's Residence 

Hall . . . raven-haired Angel . . . 


night dates . . . two 

on a coke . . . 

sweet Sue . . . winsome and wittv' . . 

Sue Burris 

Air Angel 


Shirlce Smith . . . Alpha Chi Omega 

. . . Pixie-like . . . 

black-haired belle . . . 

marching miss who 

makes a hit . . . 

Shirlee Smith 
Freshman Rose §lueen 











^ \-^ 



Section Editor: 
Bill >>%- 

M. O. Ross 

President of Butler University 

Dr. Ross first came to Butler University in 1938 as Dean of the 
newly organized College of Business Administration. He later be- 
came acting President, and in 1942 he became permanent head of the 
University. Later in that same \ear, the School of Religion building 
was first opened, and such other structures as Atherton Center, 
Pharmacy Building, and J. 1. Holcomb Observatory followed soon 

Since Dr. Ross' tenure as President of the University, the school 
has progressed a great deal both physically and academically under 
his able leadership. He received his A.B. at Kentucky Wesleyan and 
his iM.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Chicago. 


The Rosses 

At Home 

President and Mrs. Ross pose for a family prjrtrait 
with son Jere. 

Hilton U. Brown 
President Emeritus of the Board of Directors 

i\Ir. Brown became a member of the board of directors at Butler in 1885 and served as 
either a member or as president of that board until 1955. This is a total of 70 years of service, 
probably the longest of any official in a similar position in America. Mr. Brown first came to 
Butler as a student and when only two years out of college he was asked to become a member 
of the board. 

"The grand old man of Butler" has participated in the growth of the university since its 
former Irvington location. He has undoubtedly contributed more to the welfare and progress 
of the university than any other one man. .Mr. Brown has been present at almost every 
function that has concerned the university in the past half centurv. His presence at athletic 
events, banquets, cornerstone layings, and other important events has become a tradition. 

The distinguished alumnus of Phi Delta Theta was conferred with an honorary LL.D. by 
Butler in 1955 and an honorary LL.D. by Indiana University in 1945. The Butler faculty, 
alumni, and student body wish to thank Mr. Brown for his many years of enlightenment and 


James Irving Holcomh 
President of the Board of Directors 

Mr. J. I. Holcomb became president of the Board of Directors of Butler Universit\- in 
1955. His close relationship with Mr. Hilton U. Brown, former president and now President 
Emeritus, has given him much background for his work with the university-. In 1949 .Mr. 
Holcomb began the beautiful Holcomb Gardens which have become a landmark of Butler 
and a showplace of Indianapolis. The area has since been made more beautiful by the addition 
of a small lake and the Holcomb Garden House. Mr. and .Mrs. Holcomb also donated the 
J. I. Holcomb Observatory and Planetarium, one of the finest of its kind in the country. 

Mr. Holcomb is the chairman of the board of the J. I. Holcomb .Manufacturing Company 
and the Holcomb and Hoke Manufacturing Company and a director of the American National 
Bank of Indianapolis. His outside interests" in art and landscaping have contributed greatly to 
the beautification of the Butler campus. The entire university wishes to e.xtend its most 
gracious thanks to a man who has contributed so much to the improvement and progress of 


Dean Elizabeth W. Durflinger 

In 1940 Mrs. Durflinger came to Butler as the 
Dean of Women and has held that position ever 
since. As Dean of Women her duties range from 
sanctioning the most formal dances to helping uni- 
versity women find part-time employment. 

Dean Durflinger received her B.A. degree at West- 
ern College and her M.A. and Ph.D., at the Univer- 
sit\' of Cincinnati. 

Being a member of several committees, including 
the Administrative Council, Men's Advisory Board, 
and the Admissions and Registration Committee, 
occupies much of Dean Durflinger's time. 

Supplementing her responsibilities as dean and her 
committee work is her professorship in zoology. 

Dean of Women 

Dean of Men 

Dean Henry A. Johnson 

Butler University first came into contact with 
Dean Johnson in 1951 when he was acting com- 
mandant of the AFROTC. After his retirement 
from the Air Force in 1955, he stayed at Butler in 
the role of Dean of Men and assistant football coach. 
His numerous duties as dean arc supplemented by 
university committee work. 

Dean Johnson received his B.S. at Michigan State 
Universitv and his M.Fd., at Springfield College. 
He has spent many years coaching and several years 
as an officer in the United States Air Force. These 
vears seem to have given Mr. Johfison ample oppor- 
tunity to work with men and have proven very 
beneficial to him in his present position. 


Roland G. Usher 

Director of Univei-sity College 

Harry E. Crull 

Director of Holcomb Observatory 

Christo T. Mocas 

Director of Evening Division and 
Summer Sessions 

■cs^-ar*^; ;• . ~ -^^>c«9 ^ 

Paul A. Cundijf 

Dean of the College of Liberal 
Arts and Sciences 

Many duties rest upon the shoulders of the 
head of a college, and this holds true in the case 
of Dean Cunditf. Alembership on the Administra- 
tive Council, University Curriculum Committee, 
Graduate -Council, and many others are onh' a 
{e\v of the activities in \\ hich he participates dur- 
ing the school year. 

Dean CundifF came to Butler in 1947 and be- 
came Dean of Liberal Arts College in 1954. He 
received his A.B. at Georgetown College, his 
A.i\L at the University of Kentucky, and his 
Ph.D. at Cornell University. 

Articles by the dean have appeared in such 
periodicals as the Publication of Modern Lan- 
guage Association, Studies in Philology, and the 
Shane Quarterh'. He is presently doing research 
on Robert Brownino. 

College of Liberal Arts 

Back Row: Graham, Storey, Cundiff, P. Stewart, .Marz, Amend, Beyer, Woodress. Front 
Row: .Moore, .Meredith, A. Stewart, Baetzhold, Fisher. 


Webster, Hal, Pclton 


Cripe, Walters, Rice 


DeHoff, Wohler 


Front Row: Silver, Thornbrough, Waller, 


Back Row; McCurry, Comfort, Usher, 




Front Row: Real, Flanagan 
Back Row: Stark, Albers, CruU 


Andry, Young, Reisenger 

Bessev, W. H., Bessev. T., Noves 


David R. Roberts 
Dean of Business Adiuimstration 

Dr. Roberts was graduated cum 
laude fnim Boston University with 
a B.S., and he \\as granted his A.M. 
and Ph.D. in economics from Har- 

During the war vears he held sev- 
eral important government positions 
including membership on the War 
Production Board, working with the 
U. S. Department of Commerce and 
the U. S. Bureau of the Budget, and 
also acting as senior economist on 
the National War Labor Board. He 
accepted the position of Dean of 
Business Administration at Butler in 
August of 1955. 

Dr. Roberts has written several 
economic and business journals and is 
a member of the American Economic 
Association, Industrial Relations Re- 
search Association, and Kiwanis In- 

B.\cK Row: Torbet, Davenport, Coulson, Hightower, Walker, Hedden, Blecha, Hauss. Front 
Row: Hart, Barnes, Zimlech, Iliopolis, Drinkwater. 

College of 


Back Row; Chipper, Taaffe, Miller, Efroymson, ODell, Kollaritsch. Front Row: Sim, 
Paddock, Roberts, Shors. 

Business Administration 
of Education 

J. Hartt Walsh 

Dean of the College of Education 

Dean Walsh had many years of prac- 
tical experience as teacher, principal, and 
superintendent before coming to Butler 
University in 1948. Upon arrival at But- 
ler, he became Dean of the College of 
Education, the position he now holds. 
As is true of all deans. Dr. Walsh is a 
member of many executive and adminis- 
trative committees at the university. 
Numerous articles written by the Dean 
have appeared in such publications as 
the Journal of Education, The Nation's 
Schools, The NEA Journal, the School 
Executive, and The Indiana Teacher. 

Dean Walsh received his Ed.B. at Eau 
Claire State Teachers College, his Ph.B. 
at Ripon College, his M.A. at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, and his Ph.D. at 
the University of Wisconsin. He pres- 
ently holds the rank of Lieutenant Com- 
mander in the Naval Reserve. 


J. K. Ehkrt 

Dean of the Jordan College of iMusic 

iMuch of Dean Ehlcrt's background in 
music education was received at the 
University of Minnesota where he earned 
his B.S. and Al.A. degrees. His Ed.D. 
was earned at the University of Denver. 
A great many articles on the subject of 
music have been published by the Dean 
and have contributed much to the study 
of problems arising in music education. 

Dr. Ehlert became Dean of the Jordan 
College of Music in 1952, the same year 
he arrived at the university. As vice- 
president of the Community Concerts 
and membership on the board of direc- 
tors of the Indianapolis Symphonic 
Choir, he contributes much to music 
appreciation in the Indianapolis area. 

Jordan Conservatorym 
John Herron | 

Fiscus, Weber, Carter 

Back Row: Reynolds, Phillippc, Adkins, Sclmicr, Fcrro. Front 
Row: Chenoweth, Jones, Hovey, Dick. 

Bac.k Rou'; JiranJord, Kochrn, Shr'rii, Walker, Wuensch, 
Roberts. Fko.nt Row: Limcr, Ehlen, Pclz, Harlan, Hornc. 

Back Row: Parker, Woodbury, Michels, Stannard, Rosenblith, Cortellini, Reese. Front 
Row: Slezak, Lang, Ewing, Lake, Elmer. 

Of Music 
Art School 

Donald M. Mattison 

Director of John Herron Art School 

As a professional artist, iMr. Mattison 
is widely known for his fine portraitures 
and easel paintings, and he has also won 
distinction for his murals. 

Mr. Mattison became the director of 
John Herron Art School in 1933 and has 
built it into a well-known art center. 
Before coming to the art school, he was 
an instructor of design at New York 
University and Columbia University. 

He received his B.F.A. degree at the 
Yale School of Fine Arts and his 
F.A.A.R. at the American Academy in 
Rome. Mr. Mattison's understanding of 
art education and his membership on the 
Board of National Association of Schools 
of Design contribute much to the fine 
arts in Indianapolis as well as throughout 
the country. 

Karl L. Kaufman 

Dean of the College of Pharmacy 

Drue; standardization and the history 
of pharmacy and medical sciences are 
only t\vo of the many phases of research 
work in which Dean Kaufman is inter- 
ested. Numerous articles and his co- 
authorship of the book American Phar- 
7ihicy, shows his interest in these subjects 
as well as his vast knowledge, ^^'hen he 
came to the university in 1949, Dr. 
Kaufman was the executive officer of 
the College of Pharmacy and became 
dean of that college in 1952. Dean Kauf- 
man received his B.S. degree at Ohio 
State University and his Ph.D. at Purdue 

iMembership on various pharmaceutical 
committees and councils keeps the dean 
well in touch with the ever-changing 
world f)f pharmacy. 

College of 1 
School " 

Back Row; Claque, .Miller, J. Smith, Edyvean, Carley, Tobias, Osborn, Sikes, Rector. Front 
Row: Nakarai, Norris, Shelton, S. M. Smith. 

of Religion 

Front Row: Michener, iMartin, Hubbard, Paul, F.canow. Back Row: Swanson, Myers, Bech, 
Harwood, Rowe, Doer. 

Orman L. Shelton 

Dean of the School of Religion 

In August 1944 Dr. Shelton became 
Dean of the School of Religion and as- 
sumed the many responsibilities that go 
with such an important position in the 
university. Among these responsibilities 
are membership on several university 
committees, such as the Administrative 
Committee and the Graduate Division 
Council. /Many articles written by the 
dean have appeared in periodicals and he 
is, himself, managing editor of Encounter, 
a School of Religion publication. The 
dean's outside activities include mem- 
bership on the Indianapolis Study Com- 
mittee, the World Convention and his 
chairmanship of the Board of Higher 
Education of the Disciples of Christ 
Church. Dean Shelton received his A.B. 
and D.D. at Phillips University. 


Lt. Col. Robert E. Jarrell 

Professor of Air Science 

Before coming to Butler in 1954 Col. 
Jarrell was attached to the Headquarters 
of United States Air Force, Operations 
Section, in the Pentagon, Washington, 
D. C. At Butler University Col. Jarrell 
holds the position of Professor of Air 
Science and is in charge of the Butler 
Air Force Reserve Officers Training 

Col. Jarrell received his B.A. degree at 
Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas. 

Air Force I 

Bursar of the University 

C. R. MAXAM, Registrar 
Director of Admissions 

R. O. T. C. 

Ojjtces ™j 

Front Row: Wisler, Singer, Mineur, Jarrell, Taylor, Reichelt. Back Row. Walden, Shipley, 
l\loore. Rich, Ashby. 

* > 


Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

STUDENT INFORMATION: Herb Schwomcyer, Jean Jose, Dave Gentry, and Jane Lewis. 


President's Secretary 

Dean of Women's Secretary 

Department of 

Assistants and 


Alumni Secretary and Sports Director 

Public Relations 


cms. HI(.f>FANIS 

Director of Pulilic Relations and Aubtant 

to the President 


Assistant Registrar 

Assistant Bursar 





L'niversit^- Nurse 







Section Editor: 
Phvllis Manner 


Alpha Chi Omega 

Alpha Chi Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega had as their 
officers during the 33rd year of their local founding 
president, Kay Slorp; first vice-president, Pat Neel; 
pledge trainer, Glenda Benjamin; recording secretary, 
Ann Hcalev; corresponding secretar)-, Helen Warner; 
and treasurer, Kathyrn Burnside. 

Jean Woolridge started the year with her election 
as Homecoming Queen, Judy Denton was Miss Water- 
melon Queen, Terrv \'ogel was on Drift Beauty Court 
and Joanie Bolin made a return trip on the Air Angel 
Court. Another troph\' was added by winning the 
Sigma Nu Detergent Box Derby. 

Leading in campus activities were Ann Healey, 
\\'ho's Who nominee, president of FTA, Sports Coun- 
cil and Panhellenic Council, vice-president of WRA, 
and a member of Chimes along with Glenda Benjamin, 

Susie Crow, Martha Gascho, Marilyn Reynolds and 
\'irginia Ziehl. Ellic Hamilton, Nancy Holt and Shirlee 
Smith proudiv wore Spurs pins. Marcia Bransford was 
Freshman class secretary. IDrift staffers were Sandra 
Howard, women's sports director, and Virginia Ziehl, 
assistant business manager. Other officers of FTA were 
Sue Swenson, secretary, and Pat Neel, treasurer. Shirlee 
Smith headed all publiciLy for ^^'RA and eight other 
girls served as activit\' directors. Alpha Chi's entered 
Geneva Stunts with a major act entitled, "It Happens 
Ever)' Year." 

An all campus tea for their new housemother, Mrs. 
Theressa Wimmer, opened the social season and was 
followed bv a parent's dinner, picnic and open house. 
Highhghting the holiday season were the Yuletide 
Tour, a tree decorating party, and the traditional 
Christmas dance, "Snowland Fantasy." A Sweetheart 
banquet and pledge dance closed the social calendar. 

Top Row: Ellie Hamilton, Sue Swenson, Gale Parrish, Viann Shew. Nancy Holt, Donna Willenberg, Nancy Nitchmaa, 
Ann Healey, Susie Crow, Joan Bolin, Janet Pike, Glenda Benjamin, Marilyn Reynolds. Second Row; Jo Hafert, Kathy 
Burnside, Jean Woolridge, iMarcia Tidd, Marilyn Edwards, Mrs. Ballard, Kay Slorp, Virginia Ziehl, Eleanor Lunte, Pat Neel, 
Shirlee Smith. Bottom Row: Judi Wies, Bev Adams, Beth Teeguarden, Jean McCartney, Helen Warner, Marcia Skinner. 


Top Row: Carolyn Sprecher, Marcia Bransford, Carolyn Turner, Marilyn Woodward, Jean Steele, Judy Denton, Ruthann 
Bruce, Judy Thompson. Bottom Row: Sarah Hopping, Deborah Hutton, Terry Vogel, Jeanne Kehling, Lois Hovey, Carol 
Fidler, Irene Greenhaulgh, Vicki O'Dell. 


Delta Delta Delta 

Officers this year for Delta Lambda Chapter of Delta 
Delta Delta were Joycelyn Newberry, president; Bev- 
erly Dillon, vice-president and pledge trainer; Dianne 
Pattison, recording secretary; Dianne Schleicher, cor- 
responding secretary, and Arlene Klar, treasurer. 

Seniors Rita Olson and Dianne Pattison were named 
in Who's Who and were also elected to Mortar Board, 
serving; as president and and treasurer, respectively. 
Spurs members included Carolyn McCorkle, Barbara 
Delp, Susan iMurphv, and Pat Auxier, also in Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

Kav \'anBlaricum was selected for the Drift Beauty 
Queen court. Vice-president of her senior class, Joanne 
Craig also served as treasurer of AWS. Joycelyn 
Newberrv was busy fulfilling obligations as secretary 
for both the Class of 1957 and the American Phar- 
maceutical Association and as president of Lambda 
Kappa Sigma. Pat Moriarit}^ became a Theta Sigma 

Phi member while Managing Editor of the Collegian. 
Norma Aplev was active as president of AWS and 
co-chairman of the 1957 Geneva Stunts. Other campus 
officers were Beverly Dillon, WRA corresponding 
secretary, Dianne Schleicher and Barbara Davis, presi- 
dent and treasurer of Kappa Beta, and Janet Crull, vice- 
president of Kappa Mu Epsilon. 

Tri Delts captured first place in the Homecoming 
float competition, first in the 1956 Spring Sing and 
third rank in the Yard Parks contest. 

Frozen Fantasy, the group's annual Christmas dance, 
was in December, and a springtime pledge dance fol- 
lowed. In order to raise money for scholarships, Dublin 
Fair was in March and the Tri Delts rounded off their 
social calendar with Dad's Day and Mother's Day ban- 
quets. Mrs. Jean Willard completed her first year as 
gracious housemother. 



Top Row: Arlene Clark, Jan McFadden, Barbara MuUinix, Kay VanBlaricum, Joyce Schafer, Lovie VVhitaker, Carolyn 
McCorkle, JoDe Gray, Sherry Palmer, Penny Jones, Janet Crull, Pat Auxier, Barbara Delp, Connie Conner. Bottom Row: 
Barbara Davis, Kay Bailey, Beverly Dillion, Joycelyn Newberry, A-lrs. Iva Cecil, Norma Apley, Nancy Tanselle, Joanne 
Craig, Marilyn Hughes. 

Top Row: Phyllis Smith, Sharon Cross, Phyllis Mulcahy, Martha Darby, Joan Page, Pat Tilly, Joyce Ross. Liaine Hutson. 
Nancy Defibaugh, Sharon Jahr, Joyce Gates, Kitty Rose. Bottom Row: IVlarsha Thomas, .Margaret .McKinley, Judy 
Enyart, Jean Ann Bowers, Judy Alabe, Mauna Mann. 


Delta Gamma 

Symbolic of Delta Gamma is a gal named "Hannah" 
who is known for her midd)- blouse, in commemora- 
tion of Alpha Tau's 1000th chapter meeting, the D.G.'s 
wore their middy blouses for the occasion. 

Guiding the chapter for the past year were Barbara 
Irwin, president; Barbara Caldwell, vice-president; 
PhvUis Bramer, secretary, and Alyct Vaughan, treas- 

The D.G.'s contributions to the high stepping Color 
Guard were Phylhs Alagner, Beverly Bibler, Adrianne 
Burr, Dott\' Lambeth and Sharon McNierney. Other 
active campus participants were Barbara Sturgeon, 
president of \\'elwvn Club; Carolyn Antrobus, secre- 
tar\- of Student Council, and Barbara Irwin, Pan-Hel 
secretary-treasurer. Judi Mooers edited the Collegian 
social column, Barbara Bayt was a member of Pastels, 
Shirley BuUard served as a counselor for the new 
Women's Residence Hall and Gerry Hingle was vice- 
president of the Major-Minor Club. 

Representing Alpha Tau in honoraries were: Who's 
Who, Diane Masters, Sandra Haas, and Barbara Irwin; 
Mortar Board, Diane Masters; Chimes, Carolyn Antro- 
bus, Sandra Haas, and Barbara Irwin; Spurs, Thah~a 

Hosea and Gail Lew; Eta Sigma Phi, Barbara Irwin, 
secretary, and Shirlev Bullard; Sigma Tau Delta, Shir- 
\ev Bullard, president, and Diane Masters; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, Sandra Haas; Tau Beta Sigma, Beverly 
Bibler; Delta Psi Kappa, Gerry Hingle; Kappa Beta, 
Gerrv Hingle; Student Union Board, Barbara Irwin 
and Tri Delt and Mortar Board scholarships, Sandra 

The Delta Gamma house underwent redecoration last 
fall and to show their appreciation, the chapter feted 
their parents and alums at a post-Homecoming ban- 
quet. Honorable mention went to the chapter for its 
Homecoming float, and for the second consecutive 
year, the D.G.'s copped top placing for their "best 
decorated" racer in the Detergent Box Derby. 

A busy Christmas season followed with a party for 
underprivileged children and Alpha Tau's "Pink Fan- 
tasy" holida\' formal dance. An innovation in the chap- 
ter's calendar was a Sweetheart Banquet. Nolan Masters 
was chosen "Anchor Man" at the newly initiated affair. 
Intramural efforts paid off when the D.G.'s captured 
the Ail Sports trophy and won a plaque for the most 
improvement in sports. 

Top Row Barbara Sturgeon, Carolyn Antrobus, Alyce Vaughan, Phyllis Bramer, Shirley Bullard, Gail Levy, Janet V\ ell- 
ineton Gerry Hingle, Sandra Haas', Jean Logan. Bottom Row: Pat Riser, Dotty Lambeth, Adrianne Burr, Mrs. Mil er, 
Barbara Irwin, Barbara Caldwell, Phyllis Magnet, Nancy Tudor. Not Shown: Thalia Hosea, Pam Pugsley, Beverly Bibler, 
Judi .Mooers, Diane .Masters. 

Top Row: Sue Wilking, Sandra Ellis, Judy Hodson, Sharon McNierney, Beverly Tanty, Janet Beaver, Sheila Henningcr, 
Barbara Jacoby, Sharon Ford. Bottom Row: Nannette Reinoldt, Barbara Dale, Judy Schreiber, Deanne Haiselup, Barbara 
Bayt, Sue Pribble. 


Delta Tau Delta 


Dick Mead presided over activities of Beta Zeta 
Chapter of Delta Tau Delta this year. Other major 
officers were: Jack Brvan, vice-president; Charlie 
Butler, treasurer; Bob Stevens, recording secretary; 
and Frank iMcCormick, corresponding secretary. 

Highlighting the year's events campus-wise, the Delts 
were represented in both \A'ho's \A'ho and Blue Key 
bv Bill LaFollette and Frank iMcCormick; in Utes by 
Dave .McCormick, Ron Davis, Phil Duke, Dick Elliott, 
Ben Lilves, Walt Hap and Casey Smith, and in Loyalty 
Legion bv the group's president, Walt Hap. Charlie 
Butler served as Junior Class secretary. 

Recipient of the Charles E. Higbee Scholastic Honor 
Pin for the highest grades during his sophomore year 
was Walt Cooper. The pin was presented by last year's 
winner, Bill LaFollette. 

Five Delts who appeared on the varsity football team 
were Ron Wathen, Paul Furnish, Tom Suriek, Alike 

Ro\\ ley, and Walt Hap. Dick Elliott was selected as 
"Outstanding Freshman Boy" at Honor Day. Dan 
Harper was vice-president of the Freshman Class, 
while Tom Moffa won the treasurer's position. 

Pledge officers for the \'ear included: Norm Novak, 
president; Bill Bork, vice-president; Bill Baker, treas- 
urer; Harold Shewnian, secretary, and Ralph Gen- 
narclli, scrgeant-at-arms. 

A menagerie added some spice to Delt life this year. 
The collection of pets included a skunk, a duck, six 
puppies, and a squirrel named "Pee-wee." 

Social events ranked high at Beta Zeta Chapter as 
they entertained with their annual Spring Mill Outing, 
Christmas Dance, Pledge Rose Dance and Spring 
Orchid Formal. Phil Duke won the Korn King title 
and Frank McCormick was a member of the King's 
court at the Student Union Valentine Dance. 


Top Row: Dick Mead, Casey Smith, Joe Reynolds, Don Schlademan, Ben Lilves, Don Powers, Bob Trinin, Bill Minor, Joe 
White, Walt Cooper, Bob Badglev. Second Row: Dave McCormick, Walt Hap, Dick Elliott, Mrs. Parry, Bill LaFollette, 
Bob Stevens, Tom Siurek. Botto.m Row: Bill Ward, Ron Davis, Phil Duke, Dwight Bridge, Jack Bryan, .Maury Shuetz. 

Top Row: Dan Harper, John Baumgarten, John Hooper, George Cottrell, Don Howard, Bob Dills. Second Row: Bill Banes, 
John Kemp, Bill Baker, Bill Bork, Dean Rucznski, Don IMcMullan. Bottom Row: Harold Shulman, Ralph GenerellL, Norm 
Novak, Tom Moffa, Al Rovenstein. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Under the guidance of its major officers, president, 
Anne Fleming; vice-president, Diney Downs; cor- 
responding secretary, Kitt\' P'erriday; recording secre- 
tary, Sharon Marlowe, and treasurer, Marge Gillespie, 
Kappa Alpha Theta won the Merit Trophy last spring. 

Numerous qucenships came the Theta's way this 
year, too. Carolyn Hawthorne was voted Junior Prom 
Queen. Joyce IVl-ullcry, Theta pledge, started off the 
school year with a bang bv being selected Typical 
Freshman Girl. Jane VVisehcart was elected Drift 
Beauty Queen and Libby MacKnight was on the final 
court. Jane was also 1957 "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." 
Nanc\' Neale was Butler's Kappa Sig Sweetheart. On 
the ROTC Air Angel Court were Barb Beery and 
Joyce Mullery, while Barb was also Butler's Cherry 
Blossom Queen candidate. 

Four Theta's were listed in A\'ho"s Who this year: 
iMarge Gillespie, Anne Fleming, Shirley Henry and Sara 
DoUens. Four seemed a magic number since there were 
four in two major honoraries. Mortar Board members 

were Anne Fleming, Shirley Henry, Carolyn Haw- 
thorne and Sara Dollens. Chimes claimed Shirley Mil- 
ler, Diane Roberts, Marge Gillespie, Jane Cox, and 
Nancy Neale; while Judy Barr, Sue Tarr, June Rei- 
boldt and Barbara Murphy participated in Spurs. 

Sue Shirley and Barbara Duke were in color guard 
while Judi Mann was a majorette with the band. Offi- 
cers in Young Republicans included president, Sharon 
Marlowe; secretary, Judy Barr, and treasurer. Marge 
Behrman. Young Democrats officers were president, 
Shirley Miller; vice-president. Marge Gillespie, and 
secretary, Jane Co.x. 

President of the Student Union Board was Anne 
Fleming while Joanie Davis was first vice-president of 
the YWCA. Three Theta's were area chairmen in "Y" 
and about 20 Theta's were Council members. Dottie 
Jacobs was president of Blue Gills, Kitty Ferriday, 
president of Welwyn Club and Joanie Davis, treasurer 
of Theta Sigma Phi. Anne Fleming was in Phi Kappa 
Phi and was also vice-president of AWS. .Marge Behr- 
man was Sophomore Class secretary. 

Top Row; Libby MacKnight, Judy Barr, Barbara Bailey, Dottie Jacobs, Dianne Sherwood, Dorothy Stalker, Jane Wise- 
heart, Sandy Payne, Phyllis Thomas, Ruth Ann Hunt, Shirley Miller, Martha Teeter, Barbara Murphy, Nancy Neale, Mary 
\'vverbcrg, Jane Cox. Second Row: Marge Gillespie, Sara DoUens, Joanie Davis, Kitty Ferriday, Mrs. Taylor, Anne Fleming, 
Diane Downs, Sharon Marlowe, Grace Goodwin, Barbara Beery. Botto.m Row: Sue Tarr, Marge Behrman, June Reiboldt, 
Ann Kinney, Carolyn Hawthorne, Shirley Henry. 


it i t 

i i i £ £ 

f)i. '-,I!.WU 



Top Row: Barbara Duke, Judy Puckett, Jackie Ludwig, Sue Shirley, Sheila Johnston, Liz 
Simpson, Jo Wanda Gibbs, Sandy Pennock, Jane Bernhardt. Bottom Row: Molly Loop, Bar- 
bara McMillan, Judy Walls, Carolyn Daniels, Meg Alexander, Judi Mann, Joyce Alullery. 


Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Led bv Sue W'eisner, Mu Chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma boasted another successful year topped with 
leaders in man\' campus organizations and activities. 
Assisting Sue chapter-wise were Judy McCain, vice- 
president; E. K. Lvnch, recording secretar\'; Katy 
Everett succeeding Evelvn Anderson as corresponding 
secretar\', and Natalie O'Dell, treasurer. 

iMu Kappa's presided at meetings of five honoraries 
and an all-campus organization. The presidents were 
Ruth Ann Clark, Alpha Lambda Delta; Natalie O'Dell, 
Theta Sigma Phi; Ley Anne X'anSickle, Tau Beta 
Sigma; Carol\n Murphy, Spurs; Carolyn Wilson, Alor- 
tar Board, and Sandra Hines, Y\\'CA. Natalie O'Dell 
headed Religious Council and was Editor-in-Chief of 
the Collegian. Jan Sherritt was Co-Editor of the Drift, 
aided by staff members Carol Wurster, Marv Lou 
Murphy, Marv Lib Chapman, and Charline Williams. 

Elected to the first Mortar Board chapter were Sue 
Weisner, Jud\' Davis, and Suzanne \Vallace, while 
Chimes took Ruthann Stuart, Jovce Sink, Carolvn 

Mustard, Evelyn Anderson, and Jan Sherritt. Members 
of Spurs were Nancy Sharp, Ruth Ann Clark, and 
Lucia Walton, who was also assistant editor of MSS. 
Carolyn Wilson, Sue Weisner, and Jan Sherritt were 
chosen for Who's Who, and Carolvn was elected to 
Phi Kappa Phi. Gay Douglass was on the Air Angel 
court and Judy A\'insIow was a member of the Drift 
Beauty court. Matrix Table Spoke Awards went to 
Carolvn Mustard and Evelyn Anderson and Carolyn 
Wilson was the recipient of a Hub Award. 

Kappa's captured the Scholarship Trophy for the 
fifth consecutive \ear. Ruth Ann Clark was chosen 
Outstanding PVeshnian Girl. First place for Christmas 
house decorations went to Mu, and they won second 
place for their float at Homecoming. Another trophy 
was added to the Kappa Library when the group won 
the 1956 Yard Parks contest. 

Highlighting the year's activities were the annual 
Dad's Day, Christmas and pledge dances, and numer- 
ous exchange dinners. Mrs. Wilhoyte entered her fifth 
year as "Mom" to the Kappa's. 

Top Row: Jan Fitzsimons, Delinda Reeves, Jane Lineback, Judy Yakey, Ruthann Stuart, Bonnie Barcik, Carol Wurster, 
Edna Kay Lynch, Joyce Fishtahler, Gay Douglass, Nancy Sharp. Second Row; Lucia Walton, Man,- Lib Chapman, Judy 
McCain, Sue' \\'eisne'r, Mrs. U'ilhoyte,' Natalie O'Dell, Sandra Hines, Jan Sherritt, Ruth Anne Clark, Carolyn .Mustard. 
Bottom Row; Carolvn A\'ilson, Mary Lou Murphy, Bev Staples, Katy Everett, Carol Stebbings, Carolyn Murphy, Sheila 


Top Row: Dede Cox, Carole Gustafson, Karen Newbold, Jean Rees, Judy Winslow, Judy Blake, Jane Reynolds, Sandra 
Dunbar, Linda Spears. Bottom Row: Penny Spencer, Nancy Herrin, Ann Laughlin, Karen VVortley, Charline Williams, 
Gloria Strasburger. 

Kappa Sigma 

Heading Epsilon Omicron Chapter of Kappa Sigma 
in the fall semester was Bob Beggs, while Jim Moore 
was president during the spring term. Other second 
semester officers were Dick Carter, vice-president; Bill 
Kenny, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Jim Whitting- 
ton, secretary; Don Dice, treasurer, and Dave Croner 
and Terrv Hageboeck, guards. 

Bob Beggs reigned as King of Hearts at the Student 
Union-sponsored Valentine Dance, was recognized in 
Who's Who, and was a member of Blue Key. Other 
members of honoraries were Dick Carter in Sphinx and 
Don Dice, treasurer, Dave Croner, Terry Hageboeck, 
and Dave Livengood in Utes. Paul Elbert was a mem- 
ber of Kappa Mu Epsilon and Jim Moore, Ron Leeds 
and Bill Davis participated in Kappa Psi. Ron Leeds 
was the recipient of the first award for the highest 
chapter scholarship for one semester. The trophy was 
presented by John Walsh, chairman of Epsilon Omi- 

cron Alumna Association, in honor of Dr. Bradford 
Noves, faculty member and former chapter advisor. 

"Little Arf and Nonnie" won for the Kappa Sigs a 
major spot in Geneva Stunts. Serving the university 
were class officers Dave Croner, sophomore vice- 
president and Dick Carter, Junior Prom chairman. Bob 
Beggs, Dick Carter and Bill Kirkman served the Drift 
as chief photographer, sports editor and business mana- 
ger and photographnr", respectively. Bill was also 1957 
Spring Sing chairman. On the Wing Staff of the 
AFROTC were Bob Beggs and Bill Davis. Representing 
Butler were Bob X'^ernon, football, and Bernie Burk 
and Dick Haffner, basketball. Dick Carter was a mem- 
ber of the Debate team. 

Sociallv, they entertained with the "Bootleggers 
Ball," the pledge dance and the annual Spring Formal. 
A traditional party for underprivileged children was 
held the week before Christmas. 

Mrs. Julia Sweet served her seventh year as Kappa 
Sig housemother. 

Top Row: Dave Croner, Ron Leeds, Larry Padgett, Terr)' Hageboeck, Dick Landrigan, Steve Burris, Chuck Ford, Bill 
Kirkman, Don Dice, Byron DeCapua, Paul Elbert. Front Row; Jim Whittington, Dick Carter, Mom Sweet, Jim Moore, 
Bill Kenny, Bob Beggs. Not Shown: Bill Davis. 


May, Ed Hollingsworth, Tom McAndrews, Richard Clark, Robert Doyle, Arthur Camp, Joseph Hunt, Don- 
Thorne, Gary Mezger, Bernie Burk, Donald Haffner. Bottom Row; Dan Kremer, John Norman, Gan,- Ves- 

Top Row: Bob 

aid Hess, Terry 1 home, tiary Mezger, 

tal, Anthony Onstatt, James Spear, Robert Vernon, Donald Lindemann, David Livengood. Not Shows: Norman Jones. 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

The 25th organization of a rapidly growing sL\- 
year-old national fraternity, Alpha Alpha Chapter of 
Lambda Chi Alpha has been in operation since 1915 
with the exception of the World War II years, and at 
the present maintains a prominent position among 

Fraternity officers, Ted Wetzlcr, president; Ray 
O'Shaughnessv, vice-president; Nick Rohrman, secre- 
tary, and John X'ondracek, treasurer, guided the chap- 
ter through a successful first semester. Highlights of 
this period included winning first place in the Home- 
coming house decorations, and acquiring their first 
permanent house dog, Greek. 

Top extracurricular activities filled the "spare" 
hours. Blue Ke\' had among its brothers Paul Janota, 
corresponding secretary, Dick Glanzman, and Ted 
Wetzlcr. Elected by the seniors, Ray O'Shaughnessy 
served as president and Paul Janota as treasurer of the 
1957 class. Four Lambda Chi's helped keep Coach Wal- 
ker's Cross Country team alive: Ken Plantz, Jim Berg, 
Ted \\'etzler, and John Meyer. Ted Guzek brought 
fame to himself and the fraternity by playing in the 

starting five of Hinkle's ball handlers and setting an 
all-time scoring record for a single season. Paul Janota 
was Lt. Col. in the Air Force ROTC and took the 
leading role in the Catholic Theater Guild's produc- 
tion of Seventeen. Tht Society for the Advancement 
of Alanagement included Max Butcher, president, and 
Ted Wetzler, secretary. John Vondracek was treasurer 
of the Accounting Society and Gene Miller headed 

Newly elected officers stepped in during December 
and were Jim Berg, president; Alan Good, vice-presi- 
dent; Carl Swanson, secretary, and Jonn Vondracek, 
treasurer. During the past semester, Ted Guzek and 
Steve Sn)'der were hitting golf balls around the 18 
while Ken Plantz was running around the oval for 
Coach Walker. 

Rounding out the Lambda Chi social life were the 
Watermelon Bust and Rub-a-Dub Tub Race. The chap- 
ter supported its annual Spook Dance at Halloween 
and Christmas Formal during the holiday season. Dur- 
ing second semester a costume affair, "Grecian Games," 
and the Crescent Girl dance were well attended. Mrs. 
Hauger was beloved new "Mom" to the boys. 

Top Row: John Schmitz, Ken Plantz, Carl Swanson, Al Good, Jim Arnold, Russ Dean, Pat Morris, Tom Murray, John 
Van Vactor, Bob Dee^, Ted Guzek, Gene Miller. Second Row: Nick Rohrman, Jim Berg, John Vondracek, Ted Wetzler, 
Ralph lula, Ray O'Shaughnessy, Don Black, Tom Taylor. Bottom Row: Max Butcher, Jim Steinmeier, Ken Waggener, 
Greek, Bob Tellman, Dave Norton, Ed Joyce. 

Top Row: Ken Collins, John Meyer, Don Dicks, Joe Elliott, Thomas Arias, Al Seeley, Ron Galosich, Jack A':.:±-: . j -^ ?-..: 
John Thomas. Bottom Row: Phil Maas, Jim Stillwell, Bill Huff, Jim Mclncire, Frank Knovosek, Frank Hoppenstt-adt, Glen 


Phi Delta Theta 

The first fraternity to organize on the Butler campus, 
Indiana Gamma of Phi Delta Theta chose the follow- 
ing officers in 1957: John Hauer, president; Bob Yount, 
vice-president; Bill Sennhauser, secretary, and Jim 
Robey, treasurer. Dave Whitt headed the list of first 
semester officers. 

The All-Sports trophy came to rest at 705 W. 
Hampton after the Phi Delts won it for two consecu- 
tive N'ears entitling them to permanent possession. 
Homecoming House decorations contest and the Yard 
Parks troph\- presentation brought the house two 
second place awards. 

Interfraternitv Council representative is John Hauer, 
vice-president of the organization. Rex Athan and 
Chuck Blunck were active in Sphinx while Jim Hilton 
w as a member of Utes. The Phi Delts also claimed two 
"Y" Council members, Jim Robey and Chuck Blunck. 
Chuck also served as the chapter's Student Council 

representative. Vice-president of the Freshman Class 
was Jim Ringer. 

On the Bulldog varsity scene. Bill Gamblin and 
Nolan Masters were again letter winners in football 
as was Wally Cox on the hardwood court. Ken Sea- 
mon. Rex Athan, Jim Mailers, Bob Yount, Bill Barger 
and Nick Heiny aided the Bulldog Nine on the base- 
ball diamond. 

Starting the year's social events was the annual Fall 
Outing. Dances throughout the season included the 
Christmas dance, pledge dance with its "A Moonlight 
Cruise on the Good Ship Phi" theme, and the Spring 
Formal. A spring outing followed. 

This year the Phi Delts entertained with a Christmas 
Party for 75 underprivileged children just before the 
official Holiday season. A visit from "Old Saint Nick" 
and a turkey dinner with all the trimmings highlighted 
the affair which promises to be an annual event. 

Top Row: Jim Comstock, Bob Yount, Joe Dugan, Ivan Fuller, Jim Hilton, Dave Bates, Ken Seamon, Bill Funkhouser, Jim 
.Mailers, Ron Long, Steve Stucky, Karl Hunt, Bill .Mover, Fred Games. Second Row: Dave Whitt, Gordon Sawrey, Dick 
Poole, Jim Robev, Mrs. ^^'eber, John Hauer, Chuck Blunck, Bill Sennhauser, Norman Cox. Bottom Row: Charles Smith, 
Steve Stamper, W'allv Cox, E. B. Leedy, Rex Athan, Bob Bell. 

Top Row: Jim Ringer, Dick King, Frank Gleaves, Bob Wayman, Thurman Noel, Allen Sander, Jim Ecter, Jim Douglas, 
Don Robinson, Tom Brogan. Bottom Row: Dave Flowers, Bill Barger, Tom Ehrsam, Nick Heiny, Ken Long, Gene Skill- 
man, John Niemann, Earl Hilliard. | | 

Pi Beta Phi 

Indiana Gamma highlighted their 60th year on the 
Butler campus bv winning the Collegian-sponsored 
Annual Cheer Drive. Guiding Pi Phi activities this 
year were Ann Kohlmever, president, assisted by 
Nancy Fleming, vice-president; Paula Silberman, re- 
cording secretar\'; Jo Xiehaus, corresponding secretary, 
and iMarcia DeWitt, treasurer. 

The pledges opened the social season with their 
annual Barn Dance for the active chapter, and the 
actives returned the honor bv hostessing the pledges at 
the Christmas Dance, "The Beau and Arrow Ball." The 
Pi Phi pledge class was formally introduced to the 
campus at an open house in early December, and the 
pledge dance was held in the Spring. 

Again prominent in campus activities, Nancy Flem- 
ing was elected to a second term as president of WRA 
and State President of A.F.I.C.W. Nancy was also a 
member of Alortar Board and named in Who's Who. 
Jo Niehaus, a Mortar Board member, too, was elected 
to Phi Kappa Phi; Ann Kohlmever served as vice- 
president of Panhellenic Council and secretary of 
Theta Sigma Pi. A member of Mortar Board, Ann was 
also listed in \A'ho's Who and awarded the Maurice 

Early Memorial Scholarship. Loretta \\'nukowski was 
treasurer of Student Council. YWCA officers included 
Anne Wells, secretarN' and Elinor Sheppard, treasurer. 
Carolyn Green served as Art Editor of the Drift. Sue 
Longest \\as elected secretary of the Junior class. Jo 
Spivey became vice-president of Welwyn Club, and 
Helen Foster was secretary. 

Chimes members included Sue Longest, Elinor Shep- 
pard, Anne Wells, Helen Foster, Carolyn Green, and 
Marcia DeWitt, secretary. Active in Spurs were Analie 
Shukheis, Zan Lemcke, Nancy Van Arsdall, Margaret 
Parke, Charlotte Forsyth, secretary, and Carol House- 
field, treasurer. 

Helen Foster was crowned Queen of Hearts at the 
Student Union \^alentine Dance, and Anne Wells 
reigned as Pumpkin Queen at the WRA Pumpkin 
Prance. Anne was also a member of Butler's cheer- 
leading squad. Marcia DeWitt, Anne Wells, and Ann 
Kohlmeyer were honorary majors in the Air Angel 

The Pi Phis want to thank Dr. William Hepler for 
being their faculty advisor this year. A special vote of 
thanks goes to Mrs. D. Burns Douglass who served as 
their devoted housemother for the third year. 

Top Row: Nancy Leslie, Donna Leibold, Charlotte Forsyth, Shirley Disher, Analie Shultheis, Jeannine Moran, Linda Weaver, 
.Mary Essex, Carol Housefield, Zan Lemcke, Margaret Parke, Dotr\' Dunlap, Deann Mann, Connie Pinkerton, Sondra Bisesi, 
Anne Wells, Jane Irvine, Sharon Cain. Second Row: Elinor Sheppard, Suzanne Lucas, Sunny Orbison, Paula Silberman, Mrs. 
Douglas, Ann Kohlmever, Nancy Fleming, JoAnne, Niehaus, Alarcia DeWitt, JoAnne Spivey. Bottom Row: Helen Foster, 
Sue Longest, Carolyn Green, Loretta Wnukowski, Thalia Lain, Joan Unnewehr, Sue Wilson, Nancy Van Arsdall. 


Top Row: Pat Crook, Jane Colby, Joan Abraham, Mary Rettig, Jann Heeb, Mary Jo Harding, Mary Hackemeyer, Barbara 
Grimsley. Bottom Row: Kacki Williams, Sandra Templin, Joanne Metcalf, Pat Helt, Judy Pavey. 

[ 69 

Sigma Chi 

After spending most of last year in the Men's Dorm 
and meeting at Atherton Center, Rho Chapter of Sigma 
Chi moved into a house last fall. The Sigs bought the 
old Sigma Alpha iMu house and completely redecorated 
and refurnished it. The 655 West Hampton lodge 
ajoins the lot where their former house stood before 
it was demolished last year. They plan to build on to 
their present house in the near future. 

The Sigs won th^ newly revived Chariot Race at 
Homecoming against Phi Delta Theta and placed 
second in the float competition. Joining the Phi Delts, 
the two groups collaborated for the second annual 
Cross and Shield Ball in November at the Columbia 
Club. First place honors in the Cheer Drive also went 
to Sigma Chi this year. Jane Wisehart, pin girl of 
Frank Huff, was crowned "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" 
at the annual Sweetheart Ball at the Severin Roof. 

Rho's many campus leaders included Art Cleveland, 
Cadet Colonel of the AFROTC, and seven campus 
presidents. Jim Lingenfelter was president of Sphinx; # ' 
John Stegman headed Student Council, Blue Key and,^ 

Tau Kappa Alpha; Gene Harvey and Vic Edwards 
were presidents of the Junior and Sophomore classes 
respectively, and /Mark Peterman led the "B" Men's 
Association. A\'ho's \\'ho included three Sigma Chi's: 
Frank Huff, John Stegman, and Dave Gentry. 

Last spring the "Sweet Sixteen," under the direction 
of Floyd Painter, captured first place in Spring Sing. 

First semester officers of Rho Chapter were: Frank 
Abbott, president; Jerry Connell, vice-president; Jim 
Lingenfelter, secretary; and Dan AA'hitmore, treasurer. 
Dan lA'hitmore, Ray Craft, V^ic Edwards, and Bob 
Dearing headed second semester offices. 

Dr. George M. ^^'aller, head of the History depart- 
ment, served his second year as faculty advisor, while 
Mrs. Ruby Hoffman began her tenth season as Sigma 
Chi's "Perennial Sweetheart," although for a semester, 
she was "Housemother without a house." She, as well 
as all the Sigs, are happy to be under one roof again 
and are looking forward to the new addition, which 
will make their present house a beautiful colonial 
fraternity house. 

Top Row: Ames Powell, Bruce Zimmerman, Jim Lingenfelter, Carleton Toole, Rich Barb, Bill Axsom, Dick Owens, Dale 
Meyers, Gene Harvey, Ken McNeely, Vic Edwards. Third Row: Frank Huff, Charley Lehr, Mike Kinney, Al Gorman, 
Dave Franklin, John Stegman, Frank Abbott, Dick Wood, Bob Stanczak, Dick Hildreth. Second Row: Ray Craft, Floyd 
Painter, Bob Dearing, Mrs. Ruby Hoffman, Dan Whitmore, Lloyd Howe, Ted Walwik, Dick French. Bottom Row: Jim 
Hubbard, Gordon Given, Tom Green, Neil Burbecy, Dick Slaughter, George Doane. 


Top Row: Jim Wittig, Dick Roberts, Jerry Sund, Bill Healey, Joe Hunter, Ron Sendre, John Roberts, Bill Schoon, RoUin 
Cutter. Second Row: Dave Cass, Jon Yoho, Howard Waits, Dick Douglass, Stan Hunter, Tim Sigler, Steve Thorne, Bill 
Gaskins, Ken Gordan, Dick Holzl. Bottom Row: Don Dowd, Dick Olmsted, John Stark, Bill Bales, Stu Duerstock, Bob 
Whitmore, Bill Loman, Ken Jackson. 


Sigma T^u 


Appearing on the varsitv gridiron were Bob White 
and Ken Spraetz. A triple threat, Kent Stewart was a 
member of the Freshman football, basketball, and base- 
ball teams. In Intramurals, the Sigma Xu's were in 
second place in the hotly-contested race for the All- 
Sport Trophy at press time. 

Socially, Epsilon AIu Chapter enjo%ed the annual 
\\ hite Rose Dance in December, pledge dance with a 
"Roman Holiday" theme, the hilarious Bar Room 
Brawl, and the Spring Formal. Numerous record --L 
dances, exchange dinners, and socials throughout the /^^'^s^J'k 
\ear completed the agenda. 

"Mom" AlcConnell served her first year as house- 
mother for the Sigma Nu's. 

Commander Dale Hendrickson conducted Epsilon 
AIu Chapter of Sigma Nu through its 30th ^•ear on the 
Butler campus. Lt. Commander was \'irg Biava; re- 
corder, Dave Diehm, and treasurer, Ben Baird. 

The Sigma Nu's again this year sponsored the De- 
tergent Box Derby for sororities, as well as the annual 
Christmas House Decoration contest and the kite- 
flying contest. 

Sophomore class treasurer. Bob Perry, was also a 
member of Utes and Dudley Miller was active in Phi 
Eta Sigma. Dale Hendrickson served as recording sec- 
retary of Blue Key, a member of Arnold Air Society, 
president of the Interfraternity Council, a member of 
Student Council, and was listed in ^^ hos Who. Mike 
MuUery was a member of the Student Union Board. 

Top Row: Larry McNeese, Gordon Rose, Bob Osborn, Dick Hogshire, John Newton, Ralph Hughes, Bob ^^'hite. Bottom 
Row: Bob Perry, Dave Diehm, Mike MuUery, Dale Hendrickson'i^ Ben Baird, Jerry Robinson. Not Shown: Dave Baylor, 
Jim Fribble, Bill .Mathews, \'irE:il Biava, Allen Mulbash, Terry Chastain, Ken Spraetz, Dale Arnold, Claude Magnuson. 

Top Row: Jack Rupp, Walter Davis, Mike Baird, Dave Harvey, Howard Siblc\-, Bob Niunie\er. Sam Haslam, Pete Pauli- 
son, Charley Jones, John Wagner. First Row: John Rafferty, Ron Ray, John Liscndraft, Dudlev Miller, Don Seawall, Lew 
Blair, Andy Schindewolf. Not Shown: Jerry Smith, Kent Stewart, Von Phillips, Bob McCune. 





Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Gamma Psi Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon entered 
its sixth \ear under the leadership of Bob Haskins, 
president; Bob Wolfe, vice-president; Earl Engle, treas- 
urer, and Tom Freeman, secretarv. Teke emphasis on 
scholarship was evidenced by the fact that Ralph 
Karstedt served as chairman of the scholarship com- 
mittee. Ralph was also a member of Blue Key. In 
Sphinx the chapter claimed Richard Bass and George 
Pvkc; while Earl Englc, John Thomas, and Tom 
Freeman were members of Utes. 

The social calendar was filled this year with two 
record hops emceed by Frater Bill Baker of WIBC, 
and several parties held at the house. The Columbia 
Club was the scene of a pledge dinner-dance this year. 
For the second semester, more parties, picnics, and the 
Red Carnation Ball were scheduled. 

Sports-wise, Teke's took the intramural trophy in 
tennis. The chapter managed to keep busy with their 
project, namely, painting the fraternity house inside 
and out. 

For the second year Mrs. Grace Young was the 
gracious housemother to the men of Gamma Psi. 


Top Row: Buford Haney, Noel Cross, Earl Engle, Gerald Garner, Jim Robertson, James Sayer. BorroM Row: Richard Bass, 
Ralph Karstedt, Robert Wolfe, George Pyke, John Thomas. Nor Shown: Ron Cook, Bob Haskins, Trav Selmeir, Don 

Top Row: Robert Farkas, Paul Franklin, Bill Marks, Dave Rechlin, Bud Pearson, Brent Neilson, Tom Moore, George Bil 
liesen. Earl Betts, Harry Gayton. Bottom Row: Don Reeve, Bill Nichel, Roy Watson, Dick Miles, Dick Mount. Not Shown; 
Dave Konzelmann, Fred Albert, Fred Harshman, Karlis Zohs, Charlie Adkins, Bob Haves, Darrell Bratton. i I 




Joan McCoin acted as presiding officer for Trianon 
this year. She was assisted by Rosemary IJudziak, vice- 
president; Joan Ryan, recording secretar)-; Violet 
Easterly, corresponding sccretar\-, and Judy Rodman, 

Events which crowded the Trianon social calendar 
included the annual Christmas Bazaar, Mother-Daugh- 
ter Christmas Party, Founders' Day Banquet and initia- 
tion, .Mother's Da\' Banquet and the pledges' Bopsters' 
Brawl. The traditional Initiation-Installation Dinner 
and Dance are scheduled for June. 

Campus activities filled the girls' free hours. Barbara 
Cantrell, Carol Cunningham, Judi Griggs and Charlotte 
Palmer were members of Spurs. Joan Ryan served as 
president of Eta Sigma Phi. Bonnie Barr was first 

semester managing editor and second semester editor- 
in-chief of The Butler Collegian. Bonnie was also 
elected to membership in Theta Sigma Phi; while 
Charlotte Palmer and Carol Cunningham wereinitiated 
into Kappa Mu Epsilon. 

Trianon v\on the Coed Sports basketball plaque for 
1956. Two actives, Jeafi Kemp and Zandra Hamilton, 
were members of the girls' varsit\' basketball team. 
Ruth Hardy w as aw arded the unit's scholarship guard. 
Xandra Hamilton earned the activity pin for having 
accumulated the most points in campus activities. 
Barbara Stuckman was chosen Crescent Girl of Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

The sorority welcomed a new faculty sponsor this 
year. Mrs. Paul Steward became the girls' friend as well 
as their advisor. 

Top Row: Barbara Stuckman, Barbara Stroup, Xandra Hamilton, Ruth Hardy, Ann McCoy, Bonnie Barr, Carol Cunning- 
ham, Jean Kemp, Barbara Cantrell, Alazinc Prince, Charlotte Palmer. BorroM Row: Judy Rodman, Rosemary Dudziak, 
Mrs. Paul Stewart, Joan McCoin, Joan Ryan, Judi Griggs, Violet Easterly. 

Top Row: Linda Fill, Jackie Peck, Linda Ledgerwood, Fonza Hayes, Beverly Brummett, Xanci Conwell. Bottom Row: 
Penny Sanford, Deanna Wise, Jo Anne Woddell, Carole Simon. Not Shown: Mary Rosenberger. 


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Phi Kappa 

Alpha Kappa Chapter of Phi Kappa, in its 
fourth year on campus, was guided in the fall 
semester bv president, Jerry Leahey and in 
the spring semester bv president, Ray Riley; 
vice-president, Ted Kawszewicz; secretar)% 
Joe Kelle\', and treasurer. Bob Birkofer. 

Phi Kaps claimed two varsity basketball 
pla)'ers, Rav Rilcv and Phil Jung. On the foot- 
ball squad were Harrv Morozowski and Joe 

The annual Christmas tree-lighting cere- 
mony in front of Atherton Center was spon- 
sored bv the fraternity. Cheer Drive and 
House Decoration trophies were awarded fol- 
lowing the lighting of the tree by President 

A Christmas partv was held at the home 
of Leo Landwerlcn, while the Spring Formal 
was at the Garden House. 

Reverend Father Bosler again served the 
boys as house father, helping to quide them 
through their first years on campus. 

Top Row: Phil Jung, Harry Morozowski, Leo Landwerlen, Bill Deeg, Ron Szumski, Jude Sheridan. Second Row: Dick Hornberger, Bob Birkofer, 
Ted Kawszewicz, Ray Riley, Joe Kelley, Jerry Davey. Bottom Row: Rocco Agostino, Dick Wygonick, Ron Volz. Not Shown: Jack Sales, Roy 
Hensley, Leo Poshusta, Jim Zinkan. 

Butler Independent Student Association 

The Butler Chapter of the National 
Independent Student Assoeiation com- 
pleted its ninth year on campus. Ixrading 
B.I.S.A. this season were Jim Burch, 
president; Mel Garrett, vice-president; 
Irene Morris, secretary, and Verne Wil- 
liamson, treasurer. 

The group prides itself in its dem- 
ocratic principles. Individualism and 
equality are an integral part of both the 
pledge and active programs. Social events 
throughout the )ear included banquets, 
informal parties, outings and picnics. 

Dr. Milo Blecha ser\cd the organiza- 
tion as faculty advisor for the school 
year; while Dr. and Mrs. Karl Means 
were honorary sponsors. 


Top Row: Dr. and Mrs. Karl Means, Daniel Everts, Larry Armstrong, Sandra W'elmcr, Sandra Barr, Charlene Flynn, Keith 
Shields, John Kraft. Row: Louis Messang, Irene Alorris, Jim Burch, V'erne Williamson, Bill Hall. Charlene Mont- 
gomery. Not Shown: Dr. Blecha, Bradley Shaw, Dick Stekley, Sandra .Mitchell, Raymond Clien. 


^. \ 


m^ Km^t^^MM^^J^ 




IM '^ wWi^^n^^^B^ ""^^^^^^^^^^1 




Hp l^p^'S ^«^«^^^| 











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Women's Residence Hall 

This was a year of firsts for the new Women's 
Residence Hall on the Butler campus. The beautiful 
modern structure which housed approximately 120 girls 
during 1956-57 began participating in campus events 
as soon as its doors were opened. 

Elections, contests, and activities all fitted into the 
dorm's early career. One of the big firsts was the elec- 
tion of Sue Burris as Air Angel. In the Cheer Drive, 
honorable mention was awarded to the dormitory. Wa- 
deanne Campbell represented the dorm in the Home- 
coming court. Girls elected to honoraries included Sallie 
Sheppard, iMar\- Poe, and Eileen McLaughlin in Spurs, 
and i\l\ra W'anek in Chimes. Aliss Charlotte Green, 
dorm director, was Chimes-advisor. Sue Burris and 
Myra VVanek were elected to Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges. 

Sharon Hollingsworth and Katha Shoemaker com- 
prised part of the cheerleading squad; Jane Bachman, 
Sue Burris, and Shirley BuUard were members of 
Sigma Tau Delta; Karla Martzowka, Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Jane Bachman and Myra Wanek, Sigma Tau 
Delta, and Carol Jones, debate team. 

The residents of the dormitory enjoy some of the 
most modern conveniences in their rooms, lounge, din- 
ing room, and laundr\' room. Through the contribu- 
tion of the Association of Women Students, the dorm 
acquired a baby grand and upright pianos, a television, 
and a hi-fidelity radio-phonograph. The Butler Liter- 
ary Society presented the new organization with a 
silver tea service. 

The governmental structure of the dorm is set up 
so that it is divided into four sections, with a counselor 
for each corridor. Corridor representatives help make 
up the Dormitory and Judiciary Councils. Both coun- 
cils are presided over by the president and vice-presi- 
dent, respectively. OfTicers and counselors are under 
the guidance and direction of Miss Green. 

Counselors are Jane Bachman, Shirley Bullard, Sue 
Burris, and Wadeanne Campbell. Current officers are 
M\ra Wanek, president; Connie Clark, vice-president; 
Eleanor Hackett, secretary; Eileen McLaughlin, treas- 
urer; Carol Ferguson, social chairman, and Mary Poe, 
campaign manager. 

Top Row: M. Cole, .M. Hale, S. .Mart, B. iMyers, Al. Peregrine, R. Tavlur, D. Richardson, J. Kemplc. Skcono Row: F. 
Hackett, B. Cantrcll, .M. Hammcrslcy, ,M. Poe, P. Linkcl, G'. Hartzell, C. Carstens, B. Newkirk, P. Fowler. Third Row: B. 
Hill, B. Still, T. Davis, S. Vowcll, R. Mattingly, J. Bachman, J. Aunson, F. Nissley, J. Bland. Fourth Row: S. Thompson, 
J. Gentry, N. Bush, C. Ferguson, M. Z. Parke, S. Ferguson, S. Jackson, S. Kraus, A. Fool, B. Murray. Bottom Row: 
Miss Charlotte Green, Director, P. Towles, G. Leslie, S. O'Neill, E. Nicholas, P. Widener, G. Walsh, M. Fayerweather, 
N. Hupp, K. Wildason. 

Top Row: C. Kelsey, C. Wright, M. Summers, C. Schelper, P. Reed, L. Wygonik, E. McLaughlin, J. Kuhlman, C. Libbert. 
Second Row: N. Dooley, S. DeLucenax, E. Rapp, T. Nemser, S. Sims, S. Outman, M. Spcrry, J. Bourne. Third Row: M. 
Dubczak, S. Sarber, G. Booth, M. E. Brown, J. Eager, W. Campbell, J. Cox, S. Byfield, C. Clark. Bottom Row; A. Ander- 
son, J. Hayes, W. Reed, W. Spurgeon, S. HoUingsworth, D. Palel, L. Haney, M. Backer, N. Watson, .M. W'anek. 


Driftin Around 

Dont shoot vie! 

Off the record 


That left-oM jeeling 



Butler students promote our 
"Good Neighbor Policy" 

They can't be crooked; see, no seams! 

Backward child 



It *8^sl 







.^-V^ •'• 





^ *.'• 

Section Editor: 

Dick Carter 


One Hundred and Four Miles 


A wealth of spirit and much hard work gave 
Butler a "surprising" football record in the fall of 
1956. Before the season few of the experts gave the 
sophomore-laden Bulldogs much of a chance. Yet 
they came through with a 6-2 record and undisputed 
second place in the ever-tougher Indiana Collegiate 

The Blue and White lost only to an outstanding 
St. Joseph's eleven and to Washington of St. Louis 
by one point, while rolling over the other teams. 
This success can be attributed to several things. 
There were many outstanding individuals, but most 
of all there was an outstanding team. From the 
triumphal trip to Evansville until the finale in the 
Bowl, the aggressive spirit and willingness to work 
was the big factor. This spirit which even spilled 
over onto the campus and a crowd of 550 at the 
Sphinx Club awards banquet was the final tribute. 

Twenty-three-year-old Bob Eichholtz, acclaimed 
one of the greatest linemen to play at Butler Uni- 
versity, was one of the biggest individuals who made 
for a big team. He was selected Most \''aluable 

Player by the Indianapolis sportswriters and sports- 
casters. He was also awarded the ball used in the 
26-7 Wabash victory by the B-.\Ien's Association. 
John Gilson received the first Hilton U. Brown 
Award, given bv the B-.Men"s Association for all- 
around proficiency. Leroy Thompson, in his final 
year, led the team in rushing with 831 yards and in 
scoring with 69 points. John Moses, Kendalville 
sophomore, was the answer to the perplexing quar- 
terback problem which Coach Hinkle faced last 

On the follo\\ing seven pages are black and 
white statistics of the stars and the stor\" of the 
games. But the real success is not in figures or even 

In Cross Country, the Bulldogs finished the 
season ^^•ith fourth spot in the Indiana Collegiate 
Conference meet. During the regular season the 
distance runners won one and lost five. Jack Beas- 
ley led the team and was the only varsit)" letter 



Tke band inade noise 


helped the croivd 

A fellow nmiied Eichholtz yelled 

and the cheerleaders 

yell with the team 

'W'WM'K' TTK'Al^M Top Row: Len .Morrow, Jerry Vlasic, Xolan Masters, Ames Powell, Bob ^\'hite, Bill Ney, Walt Hap, Bob Maxey, John 
-^ .MM-^M-^ M. M^irm^^TM Harrell, \'yron Klassen, John Gilson. Second Row: Paul Furnish, Ron Wathen, Ken Nicholson, Bill Gamblin, Bob Eich- 
holtz, John Moses, Bob Pedigo, Dick Jones, Harrj' Morozowski, Mike Rowley, Jerry Lambert. Third Row: Sam Rice, Ken 
Spraetz, Joe Kelly, Steve Puskas, Bob Stanczak, Dave Franklin, Jack Vesely, Leroy Thompson, Walt Stockslage, Bob 
Hayes, Nick Nardo. Bottom Row: Jim Merker, Ken Avington, Phil .Mercer, Ron Dressier, Marvin Shelton, Jim Fattore, 
Tom Siurek, Gerry Kantor. 

paced as usual and when the 

1^^: « 



^/ * . , , 

^Bf^Suill^PC^ 11 




.---,. Cit 



time out came everyone rested 

but the band 


and regrouped the attack 

jar the next half. 




Evans ville* 



Indiana State* 


Ball State* 



St. Joseph's* 












Washington (St. 



•Indiana Collegiate Conference games. 


The charging Bulldogs were stopped only by St. Jo- 
seph's, one of the outstanding small-college football teams 
in the nation, and, bv one point, by \\'ashington of St. 
Louis in the season windup. 

The rundown of game action for the "surprising." 
spirited eleven follo\\s on the next two pages . . . 



rv, mmJ ^v &j> >W| 


Butler 34 — Evansville 7 

Before 4500 fans in Reitz Bowl the Bulldogs opened the 1956 
season at Evansville. Butler scored four touchdowns passing and 
another on a 28-vard bull-like run b\' Fullback Thompson to hand 
the down-state team their first loss in the ICC since 1954. 

Moses pitched a 29-vard pass to Masters for the initial tally. 
After Masters intercepted an Evansville pass in the end zone for a 
touchback at the start of the second quarter, B. U. went 80 yards for 
a 13-7 lead with Thompson running his right end and cutting back 
for 28 )ards to score. Masters kicked the extra point. With one 
second to plav in the first half and Butler on the Evansville 25, Kelly 
hit Pedigo, who ran for the score. Thompson converted. 

In the second half a poor punt for no yards by Richie Thompson 
started the Bulldogs on another march. Thompson carried from the 
46 to the 33 and then Moses, using the "belly-stuff," hit Harrell on 
the six, from where he went on to score. Thompson again kicked 
the point. A\'ith 3; 19 to pla\' Kelly shook off two tacklers and passed 
to Hap in the end zone. Dressier converted. 

Butler 32 — Indiana State 

In the first home game the Bulldog offense, confined mostly to 
the ground, totaled 357 yards and the defense allowed State only 
one yard rushing. Despite an injured knee, Thompson tallied 108 
yards on eleven carries. 

Scoring twice in the first eight minutes of play, Moses scored first 
and Thompson sailed 31 yards for the second. Guard Furnish set up 
the second tally by intercepting a Sycamore aerial on the visitors' 
40. Though Butler got 15 for holding, Moses pitched to Harrell for 
16, Pedigo for five. Masters gained three, and Thompson the final 
31. Masters was wide on the kick. Early in the second period State 
intercepted a Moses pitch and pushed to the B. U. 20. But then 
Eichholtz threw Quarterback Bill Bays for an eight-yard loss, a pitch 
to Bob Wilbur lost ten more, and Moses intercepted a Bays heave on 
the eight. 

Eichholtz separated Bays from the ball on a tackle in the third 
quarter and Masters recovered on Sycamore 34. Eight plays later 
Pedigo dived over from the one and Thompson kicked the e.xtra 

Butler 28 — Ball State 12 

The Bulldogs spoiled the Ball State Homecoming before 10,000 
fans. In 1 1 plays Butler had Thompson across for a touchdown, added 
six more points with a reverse featuring Pedigo, and had two more 
slip away iji the first half. 

State picked up their first score on a 23-yard sprint by Dave 
Kindt, a 27-yard pass from Larrv Koehl to Brown, and then a twist- 
ing run by Brown for 22 yards to the goal. The Cardinals made it 
twelve when Norm Holmes blocked a Moses punt, and the ball 
flopped into the end zone where State's Jack Clark grabbed it. 

In the second half Nicholson recovered Keohl's fumble on the 
Cardinal 37. Moses then conducted the ball to the score in nine plays, 
the clincher a 13-\ard pass over center to Harrell. Moses added the 
final score on a sneak from the one after five plays and three big 
dashes by Nardo. 

Butler 6 — St. Joseph 31 

The Bulldogs lost their first game to a rough St. Joe eleven 
which netted 359 yards in a ground and aerial attack. The Pumas 
went on to finish the regular season undefeated. 

Before 8,214 Homecoming fans in the Bowl, the Blue and White 
gained 157 yards on 13 successful passes, but only 36 yards in 23 
rushes. Not until the clock showed 54 seconds left in the first half 
did the Bulldogs register a first down. 

In the first seven minutes Quarterback Ralph Tite of the Pumas 
tossed 23 )'ards to George Smallwood to climax a 65-yard drive. Tite 
connected twice more for touchdowns in the first half. Nardo re- 
covered a fumble following a pass at the Butler eight to avert an- 
other touchdown. 

Though the Bulldogs got within the 30-yard line twice in the 
third quarter, not until the final play of the period did the break 
come. St. Joe Fullback Paul Schcrschcl fumbled on his own 25 and 
Butler End Spraetz grabbed the ball to fight his way to the seven. 
Two line smashes by Thompson gained only to the five. Moses then 
hit Harrell in the end zone with a jump pass for the score. 


Butler 19 — DePauw 13 

The Biilklogs went 53, 67, and 90 )ar(is in touchdown drives to 
give the Tigers their sixtii straight defeat of the season, llie score 
was 19-6 until Del-'auw scored on a desperatirjn j)lay in tiie last 

End Harrell recovered a funii)le on the I iger 47 to set up the 
initial touciidown. Moses gained 10 yards on one try and tossed a 
38-yard pass to Thompson, putting tile hall on the two after the 
Bulldogs suffered a 15-yard penalty. The hig fulli)ack then dove 
over the right guard for the scoi e; Masters, however, missed the e.xrra 
point. After Hackenberg returned the kick-off 53 yards to the Butler 
29, the Tigers tied the score within three minutes. Midway in the 
second quarter Masters went 32 in twf) tries, Thompson to the one 
with a 15-yard burst around right end to set up the second tally. On 
the second down Moses followed Center White through for the 
score. The Bulldogs then turned a UePauw penalty into si.x more 

Butler 20 — Valparaiso 6 

Butler clinched second place in the ICC race by bearing back a 
Valpo air attack. Fullback Thompson scored both first half touch- 
downs. He went 59 yards for the first. He carried five times in 
six rushes on one series and moved the ball 30 jards. He also took 
care of the last five, moving into the end zone with 6:16 of the first 
quarter left. Masters made the conversion. The second tally started 
on Butler's own 30 later in the first quarter. A jump pass from Moses 
to Spraetz kept the drive alive and Thompson circled end to get the 
last 15. Masters again converted. 

In the final quarter Moses was forced to kick from his own 37. 
The punt hit Gordie Helms and Kantor pounced on the ball on the 
Valpo 43. On the next play Moses hit Masters, who was alone behind 
the Crusaders' secondary. Masters missed the kick. Then Quarterback 
Helms unleased an air attack which took \'alpo 77 yards in less than 
three minutes to score. 

Butler 26 — Wabash 7 

The biggest Iron Key victory in ten years was taken by the 
Bulldogs. Butler backs piled up 327 yards rushing, half by Thompson. 
Butler marched 75 yards in six plavs for the first score with Masters 
slipping through left tackle for the final 55. Fullback Tom Marchando 
gained 39 of Wabash's 46 yards toward a second quarter touchdown 
although it was Bill Gabbert who plunged over from the one-vard 
line. Vic Lodovisi passed to Gabbert for the point. After Wabash 
failed on fourth down to complete a pass in Butler territory. Masters 
threw a big block and Thompson went 13 yards. Then Maxev 
spilled a tackier on the next play that cleared the wa\- for Thompson 
to go 55 yards to score. 

In the third quarter six Thompson carries put the Bulldogs on 
the Wabash 31. A few minutes later Moses ran 23 yards to score. 
Thompson converted. Lodovisi fumbled on his own 12 midway in 
the fourth. Four plays put the ball on the two. Then Moses flipped 
a pitchout to Maxey for the tally. Masters converted. 

Butler 20 — Washington of St. Louis 21 

Fumbles played an important part in the fourth straight loss to 
Washington. After Butler halted a Washington drive on the Bulldog's 
21, Thompson took a handofT at the 27, shot inside the \\'ashington 
left tackle and went 73 yards for a touchdown. After W'ashington 
lost the ball by a fumble on the Butler three and were held for 
downs on the Butler one, the)- finally scored on Halfback Ken Miles' 
one-yard plunge. Dick Hunt converted. After Thompson lost the 
ball to the Bears' Bill Bolinger on the Butler 26, Miles capped a quick 
Bear thrust with a two-yard dive over guard. Scott Scholle con- 

In the second half the Blue and White took over on their own 
seven, worked to the 12 and then Moses hit Harrell on the 40 for 88 
yards to a touchdown and Thompson converted. Nardo recovered 
a fumble on the Bears' 45 at the end of a 10-pla\- march. Maxe\' 
tallied on a two-yard sweep. Thompson converted. Washington came 
right back to score. Hunt's placement made it 20-21 with 12:21 to go. 










Henzie leads 550 Bzilldog ftvis at aiiwds banquet. 

Henry O. Goett presents the 
B-Mens Association aivard to Eichholtz. 

















Chimes serve Sphinx, Football Banquet hosts. 


Top Picture: The injury — this time Jim Ringer in the 

Frosh- Varsity game. 

Bottom Picture: The seniors — Nolan Masters, Bob 

Eichholtz, John Gilson, Ken Nicholson, and Leroy 






First Downs 



Yards Rushing (net) 



Rushing Attempts 



Yards Averaged, Rushing 



Yards Passing 



Passing Attempts 



Passes Completed 



Passing Percentage 



Passes Intercepted by 



Total Offensive Yardage 






Punting Average 


Punts Blocked bv 






Points After Touchdown 


Interference run. 



Att. Gain Ave. Att. Comp. Int. Gain Ave. No. Gain Score Td. PAT Total 

John Moses, QB 164 186 2.8 81 46 5 822 .568 * * * 4 24 

Joe Kelly, QB 8 9 1.1 18 9 2 * .500 * * * » * 

Jim Fattore, QB 9 -2 -.3 4 3 * .750 » * * * * * 

Leroy Thompson, EB.. 121 831 6.9 3 1 * .000 2 47 10 9 69 

Jack Vessely, QB * * * 1 * .000 * * * * * * 

John Harrell, E * * * . . * . * 16 342 4 4 24 

Nolan Masters, HB.... 53 245 4.6 * * » * * 6 207 2 3 7 25 

KenSpraetz, E * * * . * * » * 8 104 * * * 

John Gilson, E * * ... ** *7 710 ** * 

Steve Puskis, E *.**... * 6 64 * * * 

Dick Jones, E * * * * * * * * 4 46 1 1 6 

BobMaxey, HB 11 35 3.2 * * * * » 1 33 2 12 

BobPedigo, HB 68 267 3.9 * * * ' * 4 25 1 3 18 

Phil Mercer, HB 2 2 1.0 * » * * * 2 17 * * * 

Walt Hap, E ,..,.*. * 1 15 1 1 6 

NickNardo, FB 36 142 3.9 * * * * * 1 11 * * 

Ron Dressier, HB 10 44 4.4 * * * * .... 01 1 

Marv Shelton, HB 12 37 3.1 * • * * .... . . 

JimMerker, FB 2 13 6.5 • * * * ...» . . » 


The Long Comes Out Short I 





Indiana Central 






Ball State 



Indiana State 








Cross country is the sport in which the low score wins 
over the high score. Coach Galvin Walker's distance men, 
however, racked up the points last fall. In six meets the 
Blue and White was low— and, thus, the winner— over 
Indiana State Teachers Co^ege. The Bulldogs placed 
fourth in the ICC meet, ninth in the Little State, and 
eleventh in the Big State meet. 

Besides being a sport in itself, cross countrv is con- 
sidered a good conditioning sport. .Most meets are four- 
mile runs— this besides the practice session runs. 

Jack Beasley was high man— or low man, as the case 
may be. He won the only varsit\- letter. Service awards 
went to Richard Jackson, Richard Roberts, and Earl 
Willoughby. Tom Capozzoli, Paul Goble, and John Helme 
won first-year numerals. 


Top Row: Coach Galvin Walker, Jack Beasley, Richard Jackson, Earl Willoughbv, Richard 
Roberts, Ted Wetzler, Bill Etienne, Jack Roach, Jim Berg, William Hinshaw. Botto.m Row: 
Paul Goble, Tom Capozzoli, John Helme, Jerry Petty, John Walsh, Albert Hall. 

1 -5^ -^ 


';**' -. «f^P 



The Paradox 


A record-breaking season— but not a winning one. 
This was the paradox at Butler in the 1956-57 
basketball season. 

The 1,826 points totaled in 25 games was the 
highest number for a Butler team. Both Ted Guzek 
and Bob Plump broke Keith Greve's single season 
scoring record of 427 points, Guzek setting a new 
record with 531 points. Yet the over-all won-lost 
total was 11-14. 

Plump also placed fifth nationally in free throw 
percentages among major colleges in NCAA com- 
petition. Guzek was named to the third team of the 
38th annual Helms Athletic Foundation AIl-Ameri- 

can selections and to honorable mention on the 
Associated Press AU-American team. 

A fact which made the season even odder \\as 
that the Bulldogs still had a chance to grab part of 
the Indiana Collegiate Conference laurels right up 
to the final game with Ball State. The Blue and 
White beat the Conference-winning DePauw Tigers 
twice during the season. 

There were setbacks. The earlv-season loss of 
Team Captain iMark Peterman was a blow. Though 
Butler set new scoring records, the opposition even 
topped them. The 1,866 points set bv B. U. com- 
petition was another all-time high. 




I Results of Action 



/^■,rTJ Ph\ 


k'iJm I mllm 

Top Row: Ray Rilev, Mike Leffler. Earl Engle, Charles Cassady, Ron Barger, ^^^ G. Harme- 
son. Second Row: Phil Jung, Ted Guzck, \'ic Edwards, Hank Foster, Charles Smith. Third 
Row: Pat McConahav, Sheddrick Mitchell, Bill Miller, Wally Cox, Bob Maicr. Bottom 
Row: George Thcofanis, Ray Craft, Mark Peternian, Bob Plump, and Bob Masters. 

In the 1956-57 season, the Bulldogs played 25 games, winning 
11 and losing 14. Coach Tony Hinkle's high scorers played seven 
Big Ten schools, the University of California at Los Angeles, Uni- 
versirv of Denver, Notre Dame twice, Wabash twice, and, of course, 
the six Indiana Collegiate Conference members twice each. 

Butler opened the season in Ohio State's new $4,000,000 St. 
John's arena. However, the Buckeve's height was too much and the 
Blue and White held their last lead at .12-30 at 7:07 in the first half. 
State then scored eight straight points and Butler was behind 52-39 
at the half, never to catch up. The final score was 82-98. Two nights 
later, however, the Bulldogs won the opening home game, 54-50 over 
Wisconsin. After losing a 13 point lead, Butler salvaged the victory 
as Plump and Guzek came through in the last tAvo minutes. The 
game was really won at the foul line as BU sank 14 of 20 while 
committing only eight fouls. The Badgers led in field goals, 23-20. 
This was one of the most important games of the season. With six 
seconds left in the first half. Team Captain Mark Peterman, a heavily- 
counted-on regular, suffered a torn ligament in his right knee. 
Thirteen games went by before he returned for action. 

In the next game, though Guzek posted 37 points and a personal 
.731 shooting average, the Bulldogs lost to superior height, 81-98 to 
Illinois. George Theofanis, a second-stringer till then, showed well 
with a good floor game and 11 points. Butler then evened the record 
with a 80-53 win over Wabash. Though the Little Giants scored 
the initial bucket, they never led again. Butler also won on the back- 
boards, for the first time of the season, 59-47. Indiana's go-go-go 
brand of basketball met the Butler pattern plav next, at Blooming- 
ton. The Bulldogs were behind 35-31 at the half. However, with 
15:48 to play Butler caught fire. Thev tied the score twice and led 
three times before the Hoosiers finally, with a 70-68 lead, con- 
trolled the ball. Butler's press was unsuccessful, lU winning 73-68. 
Bad weather then delayed the Bulldogs as they flew to Michigan, 
forcing them to land at Toledo and go in by bus to Yost Fieldhouse. 
The Wolverines nabbed the lead with 6:43 and went on to permit 
Butler only one field goal in the last four minutes, winning, 84-77. 
Revenge then came at the expense of the northern sister school, 
Michigan State. Riley tied the score at 71-71 with three seconds left 
to force an overtime after Butler had been behind by as much as 12 
points. The Bulldogs ended it at 83-79. Before 9800 fans in the Field- 
house, the Bulldogs lost a 66-64 lead at 8:30 to go as Willie Merri- 
weather caught fire for Purdue. Even on field goals, the Boilermakers 
outscorcd Butler 29-25 at the stripe to win, 83-79. 

UCL.\ of the Pacific Coast Conference then moved in with 
phenomenal shooting to top the Bulldogs, 82-71. Johnny Wooden's 
crew hit .686 on 35 of 51. This was also Coach Hinkle's first absence. 
Denver was the next Christmas vacation visitor. Guzek scored 32 
points and sparked a second-half rally which brought BU back from 
an 11-point deficit and Plump sank four consecutive free throws in 
the last 27 seconds to gi\ e Butler a 72-69 verdict. At Notre Dame 
the Bulldogs grabbed an R6-H4 victory as both teams shot better than 
.500. Many fouls, 26 by Butler, and a zone defense by St. Joseph's 
were too much for the Blue and White as the Pumas took an 83-67 
victory. Butler again won on free throws as Evansville came to the 

Fieldhouse. Edwards and Miller showed well for Foster, out with 
ankle trouble, and Cox held Harrawood to one fielder, until Ahler- 
ing went out on fouls, and scored 19 points for the Bulldog effort. 
DePauw also tried a zone but was not successful and had to come 
out when behind 54-46 with six minutes left. Plump, held to four 
points in the first half, nabbed 26 in the second half, including 21 
of the final 25 BU markers. Indiana State and Butler then combined 
to treat 4,987 fans to a barnyard style game. State used a zone but 
the Bulldogs hit from outside to lead 11-0 after three minutes, 47-32 
at the half, and 92-74 at the finish. Peterman returned for limited 
action against State. Although the score was tield at 60 with five 
minutes left at Evansville, a fine second half performance by Har- 
rawood and poor free throw shooting by BU helped tlie Aces gain 
an 81-72 decision. Though Butler held St. Joe scoreless for seven 
minutes in the second half, the Puma's eeked out a 68-67 win in the 

The Bulldogs then took the jinxed trip to Valparaiso where 
Butler has not won since January, 1954. Though the Bulldogs held a 
57-52 lead midway in the second period, the Crusaders added eight 
straight. Cox was high for Butler with 23 as N'^alpo won, 78-67. Ball 
State then brought in their band and cheerleaders, but the spirit 
was not enough. Guzek broke Greve's record of 435 points as the 
Blue and White won, 79-68. Butler then took on independents 
Wabash and Notre Dame. At Wabash the Little Giants led all the 
way taking a 30-15 lead with 8:00 to go in the first stanza. Though 
Butler came within three points at the half, the Bulldogs lost, 67-77. 
Then came the controversial Irish game. Butler held a 63-53 margin 
with 4:46 to play. Then McCarthy popped in eight points as Notre 
Dame out.scored Butler 17-2 in the last four and a half minutes. 
Then came the final blow as Plump missed his first attempts in 
three one-and-onc situations in the final three minutes. The con- 
troversy arose when Morelli of ND rubbed Plump's crew cut before 
each miss. The Irish finally won, 70-65, after two buckets were as- 
sisted by Bulldog errors. 

Hinkle's crew, still under the floor direction of Dietz, finished 
the season with four ICC rivals. Valpo went into a zone defense and 
held a 26-24 half-time lead in the Fieldhouse. Butler, however, hit 
13 of 28 in the second half, committed only one error, and held 
the rebound lead to win 61-50. Plump, with the help of liquid vi- 
tamins, hit ten of ten at the charity stripe. The Bulldogs then 
traveled to Indiana State to run into another zone — one which al- 
lowed them only two field goals from within the foul circle area. But- 
ler came close at 49-47 with eight minutes left but State made it 57-47 
in the next two minutes and won, 67-55. In the last home game the 
Bulldogs beat the league-leading DePauw Tigers for the second 
time, 77-68. The Blue and White ran up a 12-0 lead as the Tigers 
didn't score until they dropped in a free throw with six minutes and 
38 .seconds gone. Though Cox held him to 13 points, Schrier tied 
the ICC career scoring record. Another record was set in the final 
game as Ball State's Dobbs broke the Cardinal scoring record. Van 
Sickle dropped in six straight points for a 63-58 lead which was never 
relinquished after Butler had held a 42-36 half-time lead. The final 
score was 67-78. 

It wasn't easy— the record breakers, Plump and Gtnek. 





Ohio State 


















Michigan State fot; 












Notre Dame 



St. Jf^seph's* 









Indiana State* 






St. Jf>scphs* 






Ball State* 






Notre Danic 






Indiana State* 






Ball State* 


'Indiana Collegiate Conference 

The injury that may have 
changed a season. Trainer Mert 
Prophet aids Team Captain Mark 
Peterman as (clockwise from 
Prophet) Foster, Cox, Plump, 
and Mitchell stand by. 


Ted Guzek, f 25 

Bob Plump, g 25 

Wally Cox, g-f 25 

Mark Peterman, f 17 

Hank Foster, c 23 

Sheddrick Mitchell, f 24 

Vic Edwards, c 22 

Ray Riley, g 12 

Bill Miller, c 10 

Bill Scott, g 9 

George Theofanis, g 14 

Bob Masters, g 13 

Ray Craft, g 4 

Phil Jung, f 3 

Earl Engle, f 1 

John Moses, g 1 








" — Includes 21 team rebounds 

* — New individual scoring record for a single season 

tf — Also tops old single season scoring record of 427 by Keith Greve 



























































































2 7 






















































































The Action . . 

HiVik's got it. 

Bill Scott drives in the Ball State game. 


Ray Riley grapples jor the ball ivith 
Purdue's Frank Cuvmtings. 

Ted Guzek tries for another point on a 
Notre Dame foul. 

Guzek and the Puma defense. 





Mitchell fights for the rebound against 
Ball State. Forty is Foster. 

Feteniian tries for two in the hectic 
Notre Davie game in the Fieldhoiise. 




Cox, Flump, and Edwards get set for the tip as 
Mitchell goes up in a jump-ball situation. 

Reward for Action I 

Guzek . 

At the annual Utes' Banquet in the John 
W. Atherton Center, Bobby Plump received 
the Most \'aluable Player Award and Mark 
Peterman received the Hilton U. Brown 

Plump, who led the team in free throw 
shooting and was second in field goals, was 
selected bv Indianapolis sportswriters for 
the MVP prize. The Brown award is given 
by the B-.\Ien's Association for sportsman- 
ship, scholarship, and school spirit shown 
throughout the year. 

Hank Foster, Phil Jung, Peterman, Ray 
Riley, and George Theofanis received sen- 
ior trophies. 

W. F. Fox, Jr., after Luke Waltoii's 
confetti "dousing." 

Petennan, Plump, and their aii-ards. 

I 105 ] 



a Little Late This Tear 

Man, it's spring and the world's crazy. 
At Butler when the leaves are back and the 
birds decide it wouldn't be a bad idea to 
settle in a Hoosier habitat, Spring Sports 
make a solid noise like so many . . . oh, 
well, there's golf and tennis and baseball 
. . . track, man it's the greatest. 

So, if your diggin' me, suppose you just 
take a look-see at what it's all about. Who 
knows, maybe there'll be a hole-Ln-one, a 
perfect game, or a four-minute mile. Any- 
way, ain't it worth a try. Come on, man, 


"Dash it all . . . this job has insurmountable 
hurdles when no one relays any information to you. 
How do thev expect one man to track down every 
event by himself? I guess you've got to be tough . . . 
Galvin-ized, if you follow nie. Oh, well, time's 
running out, so on to the finish." 

SERIOUSLY: Coach Galvin Walker's thinlies 
displayed impressive form during the 1956 Track 
and Field season. Despite its slow start, the squad 
came on to a strong finish by copping first place in 
the Little State Track Meet and second spot in the 
ICC contest. In the Big State competition, Butler 
brought home fourth place behind Notre Dame, 
Indiana, and Ball State. 

Standouts for the team were Henrv Foster, hurdle 
and high-jumper; Bill Etienne, 440 and 880-yard 
dash man; John Benjamin, school record holder in 
the shot put, and Don Turner, 100 and 200-vard 
dash man. Ken Plant?, and Earl Willoughbv, along 
with Turner and Etienne, contributed the deciding 
factor in the Butler team victorv in the Little State 
Meet with their performance in relay team com- 

LETTER.MEN: John Benjamin, Charles Cassady, 
Dick Collins, Bill Etienne, Team Captain Henry 
Foster, Ken Plantz, Don Turner, Earl Willoughbv, 
and Bill Hinshaw, manager. 

SERVICE AWARDS: Robert Stamm and Richard 

Freshman Numerals: Charles Allen, Ron Dressier, 
Art, Jay, and Tom Shaw. 

Little State Champs 

BUTLER-93; Valparaiso-29 
Butler-46; DEPAUW-69; Purdue-36 
Butler-51; DEPAUW-71 
BUTLER-69 2/3; Wabash-52 1/3 
Butler-53; CINCINNATI-74 

Top Row: Bill Hinshaw, manager. Bill 
Etienne, Tom Shaw, Ken Plantz, Henry 
Foster, Jack Aldrich, Art Jay, Coach 
Galvin Walker. Second Row: Don Tur- 
ner, Floyd Painter, Bob Allen, Earl Wil- 
loughbv, Ron Dressier, Carleton Toole, 
Chuck Cassady. Botto.m Row: Richard 
Utterbach, Ed Shearer, Wally Hart, Don 
Powers, Bob Stamm, Dick Collins. 

Bluesox Post 7 - g Record 

SEASfJN R\.(.()R\) 

Butler Opponent 

Earlham 5-4 4-2 

Ball State 4 3 

Purdue 2-0 J-9 

Indiana S 18 

Ball State 5 4 

Wabash 1 

DcFauw 7 

Valparaiso 3-0 6-6 

Wabash 6 1 

DcPauw 6 

Indiana State 1-8 7-0 

Indiana 7 8 


he luinning battery— Harvey and Seaiuon. 

Top Row: Coach Tonv Hinkle, Jerrv Vlasic, Chuck Smith, Mike Leffler. John 
Moses, Ron Barger, Ames PoweL Second Row: Bob Wolfe, Leon Redenbacher, 
Bob Plump, Rav Rilev, Carl Peek, Ken Seamon, Jim Mailers, Gene Har\ev. 
Bottom Row: Don Screes, Dave Franklin, Rex Athan, Nick Heinv, Jack 

Branham, Nick Nardo. 

"I hope this doesn't strike vou as being a foul piece 
of writing, because we are going to talk about the 
baseball season. In order to make a hit with the editor, 
I am going to make mv pitch palatable by putting a 
lot of L'.MP into it. In other words, it's going to be ON 
THE ball: Catch? Natch!" 

Meeting eight teams twice each. Coach Tony 
Hinkle's Butler Bluesox finished the 1956 baseball 
season with a record of seven wins and nine losses. 
Gene Harvev led the pitching staff with a record of 
four wins and three losses followed by Frank Huff 
with a 2-3 record. 

Home-run honors were shared mutuallv bv Ken 
Seanion and Bob \\'olfe, who collected eight round- 
trippers each. 

LETTERA\"INNERS: Gene Harvey, Frank Huff, 
Leon Redenbacher, Ken Seamon, and Bob \\oIfe. 

SER\ ICE AUARDS: Rex Athan. Jim Mailers, Bob 
Plump, Sam Rice, and Rav Rilev. 

FRESH.MAN NU.MERALS; Ron Barger, Dave 
Franklin, Nick Heiny, .Mike Leffler, John .Moses, Don 
Screes, Charles Smith, and Jerrv \'lasic. 

1956 GOLF SQUAD: Ted Giizck, Charles Butler, Steve 
Si/yder, Robert Delks, niid Jhn Secrest. 

Golfers Cop ICC Third Spot 


Butler Opponent 

U'abash 11 4 

Eranklin 9 3 

DePauw 5 10 

South Western 4 8 

Ball State 6 15 

Indiana State 9'/, 1 1 '/z 

Wabash lO'/, lO'/z 

DePauw 19 2 

Evansville WA Vi 

^'alpa^aiso 12 3 

Indiana State 10 '/z ^Vi 

Franklin 17 1 

Valparaiso 6'/, 8 '/a 

Ball State 1 1 /z 3 /z 

"Boy, were we teed! In every match we wound up in the hole. Sure, 
they beat us a few times, but it wasn't the fairway. It was rough when 
we just couldn't seem to iron out our difficulties. Occasionally we just 
puttered around 'cause we just couldn't see the woods for the tees." 

No matter w hat was troubling that cousin, Butler's 1956 Golf squad, 
under the direction of the capable Jim Hauss, won eight games, lost five 
and tied one in their fourteen game campaign. The season was climaxed 
by a fourth place in the little State Meet, and a third spot in the Indiana 
Collegiate Conference. Outstanding in the ranks was Charles Butler who 
copped first in both the ICC and Little State individual standings. 

Letter winners were Charles Butler, Steve Snvder and Ted Guzek. 
Jim Secrest received "buckles" while Robert Delks was awarded a fresh- 
man numeral. 

I 1101 

iJon't look nou, but there's a racket going on around Butler with 
a lot of strings attached. This group is really set, hut actually it's a 
mismatch ... no love involved. All they do is court and the whole campus 
thinks it's pretty backhanded, and underhanded, of them. Ix-t's take 

action . . . it'll serve 'cm right! 

ASIDI, . . . Iraiik "Pop" Hedden's association of tennis talent p^isted 
a 9-4 record for 1956. I bird spot in the Indiana O^llegiate Ojnfercncc 
climaxed a good season with Clint Parsons winning first in the ICC 
Individual standings. 

Additional letter awards went to Clint Parsons and Jim .Alien. IHve 
Gentry and Cicnc Turnipsced received reserve awards, and Warren 
Harmeson was presented with a numeral aw ard. 








Indiana State W 

Cincinnati L 

\^alparaiso W 

Bail State L 

DePauw L 

\'alparaiso W 

Evansville W 

Purdue L 

Ball State W 

Indiana State W 

Evansville W 

Conference, Ball State 

As Rac\etmen Follow Through 

1956 TENNIS SQUAD: Javies Allen, Gene Timiipseed, 

Clint Parsons, Warren Han/ieson. Dave Gentry, and Coach 

Frank '"Pop" Hedden. 

Tbe discerning eye of Tony H inkle— at basketball practice, 
at a baseball game, and at a football game. 

A fourth picture should be added to the above, for 
Paul D. (Tony) Hinkle is also Athletic Director. This 
year the man of many jobs was sidelined during the 
basketball season. During the Christmas vacation an opera- 
tion necessitated reduced activity and Assistant Basket- 
ball Coach Bob Dietz stepped in and continued for the 
remainder of the season. Track and Cross Country Coach 
Galvin Walker was also sidelined by an illness but was 
able to resume activities in time for Track season. 

Changes in the athletic staff have taken place this year. 
iMert Prophet became trainer in September, after Jim 
Morris resigned last spring. Becoming effective this Sep- 
tember 1, Dean Henry A. Johnson will become Assistant 
Athletic Director. Dean Johnson is also Football Backfield 

Jim Hauss is Golf Coach and Football Line Coach, 
while Frank (Pop) Hedden coaches tennis and is Fresh- 
man Football and Basketball Coach. Charles McElfresh is 
Equipment Manager. 


For Matters of Mind and Spirit 

Anne Wells 

Bob Dietz, who assumed some new worries 
this year. 

This year's six yell leaders were chosen about a 
week after school started at the all-school tryouts 
held by Band Director Charles A. Henzie. Jim 
Franklin, Topeka junior, Sara Johnson Applegate, 
Indianapolis junior, and Anne Wells, Carnicl junior, 
returned from last year's squad. Sharon Hollings- 
worth, Indianapolis freshman, Darrell Miles, Indian- 
apolis sophomore, and Katha Shoemaker, Lebanon 
freshman, were added to the squad. Miss Shoe- 
maker, however, married and left Butler at the end 
of the first semester. Franklin missed the last five 
basketball games because of an injured back. 

At the annual Utes Banquet Miss Hollingsworth 
and Miles received the first-year sweater and letter, 
Miss Wells received the second-year megaphone, 
and Mrs. Applegate and Franklin received third-year 

^ -y 


Above: Frank fPopy f^cddcn 
Right, Top: Jim J lauss. Ri'.Hr 
BoTfOM: Calvin Walker. 

sports — Girls Intramurals 

Ready for the fast one. 


Behind the plate. 

V^ omens Intramurals 

Each year at the beginning of school, the young women of Butler begin 
to sharpen their skills in all sports. On a Tuesday or Thursday afternoon, 
as one passes the Fieldhouse, one is able to see these young ladies running in 
and out of the Fieldhouse carrying footballs, head and chin guards, and various 
other equipment with which to protect themselves from the opposing team. 
The Women's Intramural program provides all the women of Butler with a 
variety of sports. The fall season was started with bowling and a vigorous 
battle of pass football, a new sport introduced into the women's program. 
Just about the time the coeds began to recover from pass football, volleyball 
came into view. Badminton, table tennis, and basketball were the next events 
to take place. 

Plans were made early in the spring for the annual spring banquet at 
which time outstanding individuals and teams were presented trophies for 
their contributions to the sports program. The Delta Gamma's received the 
All-Sports trophy last spring. 

Archery, swimming, tennis, and Softball climaxed the sports program for 
the year and the coeds of Butler U. will take a rest during the summer onlv to 
return the next year eager to undertake the intramural competition. 

[ 115 ] 

sports — Men's Intramurals 

The Butler men take part in a ten-sport intra- 
mural program. Under the direction of Frank 
"Pop" Hedden and Herb Sch\\'omeyer, the pro- 
gram features major and minor sports in a race 
for an All-Sports Trophy. 

Teams form each of the fraternities, the men's 
dorm, and independents are eligible to vie for the 
trophw B-.Men are not eligible. Each sport adds 
points toward the total, depending upon the 
standings and whether the sports is a major or 
minor one. Touch football, basketball, volley- 
ball, and Softball count as major sports. Golf, 
s\\ iniming, ping pong, tennis, track, and bow ling 
are the minor sports. 

In the fall the Phi Delts finished at the top in 
football and swimming, while Sigma Nu won the 
golf championship. Sigma Chi finished on top in 
basketball and ping pong. In volley ball the 
honors went to Lambda Chi, w hile the Teke's 
won the tennis championship. At press time re- 
sults were not in for softball, track, and bowling. 

Softball action in the race for the All-Sports 

The long hit . . . 

TSAens Intramurals 

and the high jump. 







Section Editor: 
Shirley Miller 


Ann Kohlmeyer 

Matrix Table 
"Wheel Awards' 

Carolyn Wilson 

Twelve proud, smiling Butler 
coeds became the 1957 recipi- 
ents of the annual Theta Sigma 
Phi "Spoke, Hub, and Wheel" 
awards at Matrix Table. 

The five pictured here re- 
ceived the coveted senior award 
—a wooden wheel. Sophomore 
girls who were presented with 
Spokes were Marg Behrman, 
Dottie Jacobs, and Shirlee Smith. 
Hub award winners were jun- 
iors Ann Healey, Sue Longest, 
Carolyn Mustard, and Jan Sher- 
ritt. , 

Joan Davis 


Nancy Fleming 










Mortar Board 

Scarlet Quill Chapter of Mortar Board, nationally ac- 
claimed senior women's honorary, has completed its first 
year on campus. Butler's chapter name is in remembrance 
of Scarlet Quill, w hich was the senior women's honorary 
from 1921 until 1956. 

Officers leading Mortar Board in its first season were: 
first semester; Rita Nagle, president; Carolyn Wilson, 
vice president; Sue Weisner, secretary; Diane Pattison, 
treasurer, and JoAnne Niehaus, Editor. Second semester 
officers were: president, Carolyn Wilson; vice-president, 
Diane Masters; secretary. Sue Weisner; treasurer, Diane 
Pattison, and Editor, JoAnne Niehaus. 

Mortar Board's main project was Homecoming which 
they sponsored jointly with Blue Key, senior men's honor- 
ary. Assisting with various Butler events and helping 
proctor finals were among the services rendered by these 
senior women. 

Qualifications for membership in Mortar Board are 
scholarship, service, and leadership. Butler's chapter has 
set its scholarship level as an accumulative 2.9. New 
Mortar Board members are capped at Spring Sing in a 
nationally traditional service. 

Guiding Mortar Board as faculty sponsors this year 
were Mrs. M. O. Ross, .Miss Wilma W'ohler, and Miss 
Nancy Moore. 





NANC\" FLE.\irS"G 








President John Stegman 

Vice-President Frank McCormick 

Corresponding Secretary Paul Janota 

Recording Secretary Dale Hendrickson 

^Treasurer . . . , Don Eacret 


81 ^ 






A "new look" seen on the Butler 
campus was the appearance of Blue 
Key members in their navy blazers. 
Butler's chapter is a part of the na- 
tional Blue Key organization founded 
32 years ago. 

In cooperation with Mortar Board, 
Blue Key formulated and regulated 
Homecoming activities and had 
charge of the Homecomin_g Dance. 
The members also helped in various 
capacities during the national Tau 
Kappa Alpha conference, held at But- 
ler during spring vacation. 



This year brought some new poli- 
cies to the Butler Chapter. A Blue 
Key scholarship was established for 
the sophomore man who most nearly 
meets Blue Key qualifications by hav- 
ing a 2.5 accumulative grade point 
and numerous worth-while campus 
activities. The "tapping" ceremony, 
traditional at most Blue Key schools, 
was also instituted at Butler. Men se- 
lected for membership were "tapped" 
at Spring Sing. 





[123 1 


Row One: Sue Longest, Ruth Ann Stuart, Marcia DeWitt, Kathy Winnefeld, Jan Sherritt, Marilyn Reynolds, Marge Gillespie, Miss Charlotte Green. 
Row Two: Jane Cox, Sandra Haas, Carolyn Green, Helen Foster, Anne Wells, Martha Gasho, Elinor Sheppard, Ann Healey, Myra VVanek, Shirley 
Dcckard, Carolyn Mustard, Suzie Crow, Shirley Miller, Carolyn Antrobus 

President Kathy Winnefeld 

Vice-President Jan Sherritt 

Secretary Marcia DeWitt 

Treasurer Marilyn Reynolds 

Editor Suzie Crow 

Members of Chimes, the junior women's honorary, 
are identified bv their brown skirts, white blouses, 
gold scarves, and pins. This organization is open to 
junior women with a grade average of 2.75 or above 
and a designated number of activities. Each year at 
Spring Sing, new members are inducted and are 
initiated later in the spring. 

Among various other activities, the members each 
vear ring the chimes beginning the annual Home- 

coming celebration and sponsor the freshman-soph- 
omore women's tug-of-war. This year Chimes mem- 
bers sold candied apples and peppermint sticks at 
the football games and served at the football banquet 
in order to raise funds for its activities and its gift 
to the University. A new and unique ceremony is 
being planned for the tapping of new initiates this 


Row One; Gene Har\ev, Jim Lingcnfclter, Dr. \\'illiani Hepler, Chuck Blunck, Ron Glanzman. Row Two: Don Lindeman. Bruce Zimmerman, Dan 
Whitmore, Dick Bass, Rick Barb, Dick Carter, Gene Miller. 

President James Lingenfelter 

Vice-President Charles Blunck 

Secretary Gene Harvey 

Treasurer Ronald Glanzman 

On November 21st, the student bodv and mem- 
bers of the faculty attended one of the most 
successful football banquets ever held at Butler Uni- 
versity. The Sphinx Club, which sponsors the annual 
event, presented a well-organized program to a 
capacity crowd in Atherton Center in honor of the 
1956 football team. The Sphinx Club, the junior 
men's honorary, also was in charge of several other 
campus activities, including the pep session and 

greased pole fight at Homecoming. Even*" under- 
taking of this group proved to be a success and was 
well acclaimed on the Butler campus. 

Sphinx is open to junior men who have a grade 
point of 2.5 or above. The men are elected through 
interview on the basis of acri\"ities and scholarship. 
Dr. ^^'illiam Hepler has served this year as facult\- 




Row One: Charlotte Palmer, Analie Shultheis, Pat Auxitr, Nancy Sharp, Mary Poe, Carolyn Murphy, June Reiboldt, Carol Housefield, Zan Lemke, 
Nancy Holt, Miss Hazel Hart. Row Two: Barbara Delp, Ruth Ann Clark, Barbara Cantrell, Carolyn McCorkle, Margaret Parke, Susan Murphy, 
Judi Griggs, Thalia Hosea, Lucia Walton, Carol Cunningham, Sallie Sheppard, Shirlee Smith, Cynthia White, Dottie Jacobs, Charlotte Forsyth, Judy 
Barr, Ellie Hamilton, Barbara Murphy. 

President Carolyn Murphy 

Vice President June Reiboldt 

Secretary Charlotte Forsyth 

Treasurer Carol Housefield 

Editor Nancy Sharp 

Historian Mary Poe 

Spurs is a national sophomore women's honorary \ / expansion program to establish new chapters. Other 

in which membership is governed by a 2.5 scholastic \ / projects included ushering at plays, sponsoring the 

average, leadership ability and five activities. The ^^ \ / Path of Pennies at Christmas to help the Indianapolis 

girls in Spurs can be seen each Monday sporting \ / ^^^,, fu^j f^^ needy people, and assisting at the 

their distinctive white sweaters and skirts with the \ / g^^^^ g^l^ ^^j Ensemble Contest, 

large blue emblems. \ / 

Spurs started the year by selling balloons and New members elected to Spurs were announced 

mums at the annual Homecoming game. Members at Spring. Miss Hazel Hart served as the organiza- 

also sold doughnuts to raise monev for a national tion's faculty sponsor. 

[ 126] 


Row One: Earl Engle, Ronald Davis, Don Dice, Jim Stainbrook, Jim Steinmeier, Tom Freeman. Row Two: Vic Edwards, Pat Norris. Carl Swanson. 
Dave Croner, Dick Elliot, John Thomas, Ben Lilves, Jim Hilton, Bob Land, Casey Smith, Phil Duke. 

President Jim Stainbrook 

Vice-President Ronald Davis 

Secretary Tom Freeman 

Treasurer Don Dice 

To qualify for membership in Utes, the sopho- 
more men's honorary organizatiori, grades must be 
above average and must be supplemented by the 
fulfillment of certain activity requirements. The 
purpose of the group is to encourage sophomore men 
in scholarship, interest, loyalty, and leadership. One 

of the most important projects of Utes is the annual 
basketball banquet. Thev contribute to Homecom- 
ing by decorating the goal posts and pro\"iding the 
bonfire for the pep rallv. Another function of the 
chapter is the enforcement of the wearing of green 
beanies bv freshmen. 


Row One: Anne A\'ells, Joanne Craig, Norma Aplev, Carolyn Mustard, Anne Fleming, .Marge Behrman. Row Two: Marge Gillespie, Gerry Hingle, 
Bey Dillon, Nancy Nitchman, Elinor Sheppard, Judi Griggs, Dottie Jacobs, Ruth Ann Stuart, Carolyn Antrobus. 

Association of V/omen Students 

President Norma Apley 

Vice-President Ann Fleming 

Secretary Carolyn Mustard 

Treasurer Joanne Craig 

The goyerning body of the \yoiTien students at 
Butler Uniyersity is the Association of Women Stu- 
dents. This organization sponsors the annual Nickel 
Hop, a Coed Counselor program for freshman girls, 
a Pre-CoUegc Parts' for incoming freshmen, and a 
May breakfast for senior women. Nancy Tanselle 
and Elinor Sheppard were co-editors of Coed Codes, 
a booklet of campus regulations and organizations, 
which serves as a guide for freshmen %\omen. 
Monthly mass meetings are held during the year. 

When the Women's Residence Hall \yas opened 
last fall, AWS presented it with a grand piano, 
spinet piano, twenty-four inch television set, hi-fi 
set, and service for two hundred in silver, crystal, 
and china which were purchased with the proceeds 
of the Nickel-Hop for the past twenty years. 

[ 128 


President Sandra Hincs 

Vice-Presidents Joan Davis, Ann Hcalcy 

Secretary Anne Wells 

Treasurer i-Jinor Shcppard 


President f jene Miller 

Vice-President Frank McCorniick 

Secretary Bill Lal'ollette 

Treasurer Don Eacret 

^ e^ o o 


"Y" OfFirxkS: Sf. ^Tf.N: Mr. i' . MilJer, 

Mrs. Joscy, Dr. Jr^cy. Si. .„. - .. .'.Jjirm'tck, 
Wells, Shcppard, Healcy, LaFolletie, Lacrec 

Among the most active organizations on 
the campus are the Young Men's Christian 
Association and the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association. By sponsoring numerous 
religious and service activities, they seek 
to provide an alert service to the entire 
campus and to promote Christian fellowship 
among students. Among the many "Y" 
activities are the following: Freshman 

Camp, Freshman Mixer, Outstanding Fresh- 
men Awards, Religious Forums, Blue Book, 
Geneva Stunts, Spring Sing, Leadership 
Training, and International Friendship. 

Dr. and Mrs. Charles Josey are YMCA 
and YWCA advisors, while Mr. John 
Pihlak is the Executive Secretary of the 
Intercollegiate Branch of YMCA. 

TMCA ' YWCA Council 

Row One: D. Pattison, D. Hendrickson, C. Green, A. Lemcke, S. Smith, B. Overman, X. Xitchman. S. Howard. J. Steele. S. Hollinsworth. J. Rees, 
C. Lewis, C. Housefield, B. MacMillan, AL Loop, C. Daniels, D. Stalker, J. Wiseheart. B. Lilves, Mr. John Pihlac. Row Two: P. Janota. D. Downs, 
S. Wilson, K. Williams, S. Longest, C. Mustard, B. Teeguarden, J. Hafert, J. Kehling, R. A. Bruce, J. Gentry, A. Schulteis, P. Thomas. X. Xeale, 
S. Miller, J. Bernhardt, D. Owen. Row Three: B. Zimmerman, J. Lingenfelter, C. Blunk. P. Xeel, J. Denton, C. Brecker, M. Tidd. G. Paxrish, 
S. Swenson, C. Forsyth, L. Wnukowski, J. Cox, M. Gillespie, D. Jacobs, X. Wilkens. Row Four: C. Reichenbach, D. Dicks, D. Everts, D. HunxDn. 
F. McCormick, V. O'Dell, J. Thompson, J. Pike, J. Bolin, B. Jacobv, C. Antrobus, P. Spencer, S. Dunbar, S. .Marlowe, .\L Behnnan, G. Goodwin, 
J. Stegman, B. Dills. 


Row One: Bev Dillon, Sue Longest, Carol Stebbings, Nancy Fleming, Ann Healey, Grace 
Goodwin, Shirlee Smith, Miss Barbara Drinkwater. Row Two: Lena Heidt, Mary Hale, Beth 
Teegarden, Pat Ncel, Sonny Howard, Nancy Nitchman, Carol Wurster, Dotty Dunlap, 
Gerry Hingle, Jean Kemp, Sandy Haas, Joan Bolin, Janet Pike. 

Advisory Board 

President Nancy Fleming 

Vice-President Ann Healey 

Corres. Secretary Bev Dillon 

Rec. Secretary Carol Stebbings 

Treasurer Sue Longest 

Tb.e Women's Recreational Association 
is made up of the majority of women stu- 
dents on campus. WRA sponsors many 
activities during the year, including an 
annual square dance, several swim nights, 
a spring banquet, and a service project at 

The A.F.I.C.W. Spring Conference was 
held at Butler this year, and was attended 
by VVRA representatives from all the col- 
leges in Indiana. At the annual Spring 
Banquet in May awards were given and the 
new officers were announced. 

V^omens Recreation Association 

Miss Barbara Drmkwater, Carol Stebbings, Grace Goodwin, Nancy Fleming Sue Longest 
Manlyn Re>.,olds, Gerry Hingle, Xandra Hamilton, Bonnie Barcik, Bev Dillon^' DottieSs 
Shirlee Smith, Susan Murphy, Ann Healey, Elinor Sheppard ■• ' 

Sports Council 

The Sports Council, a vital part of the 
Women's Recreation Association, was origi- 
nated for the purpose of organizing all 
women's intramurals. One or more girls 
represent each activity on the Council; 
membership is also open to other women 
who are interested in providing recreation 
for Butler coeds. Because the Sports Coun- 
cil is a part of WRA, the vice-president of 
WRA acts as chairman of this group. Miss 
Barbara Drinkwater acts as the faculty 

Row One: Ralph Karstedt, Kathy Winnefeld, Anne Fleming, Carol Stebbings, Paul Janota, Miss Margaret Grimes. Dr. 
Christo Mocas, Dean Elizabeth Durflinger. Row Two: Jim Lingenfelter, John Stegman, Marilyn Reynolds, Docrie Jacobs, 
Bonnie Barr, Barbara Overman, Bev Dillon, Irene Morris, Barbara Beery, Don Eacret. 

Student Union Board 

President Anne Fleming 

Vice-President Paul Janota 

Secretary Carol Stebbings 

Treasurer Miss Margaret Grimes 

The Student Union Board is the govern- 
ing body for all activities that are carried 
on in Atherton Center. Members of the 
Board are elected on the basis of work they 
do on committees during their freshman 
and sophomore years. The activities of the 
organization include: conducting tours of 
the Union building during Freshman Week, 

sponsoring pep dances before the football 
games, including the annual Homecoming 
Pep Rally Dance, coffee hours, the annual 
\'^alentine Dance, entertaining a different 
college each vear at the Faculty" Tea, and 
hosting all guests to the campus, esp)ecially 
during basketball tournament time. .Miss 
Margaret Grimes, director of Atherton 
Center, also serves on the Board. 


Row One: Judv Envarr, Diane Sherwood, Diane Pattison, Barbara Duke, Jane Berhnhardt, Elinor Sheppard, Grace Goodwin. Row Two: Jane 
Wisehart, Joyce' Ross, Bill Kenny, Sharon Marlowe, Judy Barr, Marge Behrman, Kitty Ferriday. Row Three: Jan Sherritt, Nancy Defibaugh, Sherry' 
Palmer, Jackie Ludwig, Jeanne Bowers, Molly Loop, Carolyn Daniels, Barbara McAlillan, Jo Wanda Gibbs, Carolyn Green, Barbara Bailey, Phyllis 
Thomas, Bill LaFoUette. Row Four: Marge Bohne, Pat Auxier, Carolyn iMcCorkle, Barbara Murphy, Meg Alexander, Mary Vyverberg, Shirley 
Henry, Dale Hendrickson, Don Eacret. 

"i.w^ui'JHaw.. im '.^1 


Young Republicans 

President Sharon Marlowe 

\'ice-President ; Marge Behrman 

Secretary Judy Barr 

Treasurer Bill Kenny 

In this national election year the Young 
Republicans were quite active. Preceding 
the week of mock election, held in con- 
junction with the Young Democrats, the 
Butler G.O.P. group gave a reception for 
leading Indiana members of the party. 
Those attending were Representatives Paul 
Cla\-, Jack Buchanan, and Harriet Stout, 
Congressman Charles Brownson, and House 
Speaker George Diener. There was a torch- 
light parade to the Fieldhouse before the 
debate between Democrat John Carvey and 

Republican Charles Brownson. This debate 
was moderated by newscaster Donald 
Bruce. The climax of the week was a mock 
election between Dwight Eisenhower and 
Adlai Stevenson in which the student body 
voted, electing Eisenhower for President. 
Sharon Marlowe introduced Representative 
Brownson at the Indiana University Rally 
of state Young Republicarf groups, which 
many of Butler's students attended. On the 
whole, the Young Republicans had a very 
successful year. Dr. George Comfort is 
faculty sponsor for the Young Republicans. 

President Shirley Miller 

Vicc-Prcsiclenr Gerald Bookout 

Secretary Jane C»x 

Treasurer Marge Gillespie 

"Hurray for the donkey" is the cry of 
the Butler University Young Democrats as 
they promote the cause of this political 
party among students on campus. To stimu- 
late an interest in national, state and local 
government, and to acquaint the student 
with his responsibilities as a citizen arc the 
main purposes of this organization. 

During the excitement of the 1956 politi- 
cal campaign, the Young Democrats, along 
with the Young Republicans, sponsored a 
mock election week. A highlight of the 
mock election was a torch-light parade 
which started at the end of sorority row 

and proceeded to the fieldhousc, where a 
debate was held between Republican O^n- 
gressman Charles Brownson and Demo- 
cratic candidate John Carvty. The m'Krk 
election in which the students of Butler 
elected the candidate of their chf>icc was 
between Adiai Stevensfjn and Dwight Elsen- 
hower. Its purpose was to stimulate an 
interest in better government among stu- 
dents and to familiarize them with the pro- 
cedure of voting at presidential elections. 
Dr. Alan McCurry and Dr. Robert Gilpin 
aided and advised the Young DcmfKrrats in 
their activities during the year. 

Toung Democrats 

Row One: Dr. Robert Gilpin, Jane Cox, Marge Gillespie, Shirley Miller, Gerr)- Bookout. Row Two: Tom Shirley, Jim Harris. Daniel Everts, Dick 
Schwinkendorf, JoDe Gray, Barbara Delp, George Russell, Maur)' Schuetz, Casey Smith. 

[ 133 ] 

President Ann Healey 

Vice-President Barbara Winders 

Secretary Sue Swenson 

Treasurer Pat Neel 

Reporter Ann Thomas 

Social Chairman Martha Gascho 

The purpose of F.T.A. is to stimulate 
enthusiasm in the teaching profession and 
to answer anv questions which might arise 
in the minds of the future teachers. F.T.A. 
has had many interesting guest speakers at 
the meetings, including Borden R. Purcell, 
Director of Professional Relations of ISTA; 
Gertrude Hecker \\'inders, author of child- 

hood books; and graduates of Butler who 
are in the teaching field. This organization 
gives an annual Christmas party for under- 
privileged children and helps in any way 
possible at the Indiana Teacher's Conven- 
tion and other educational meetings. The 
faculty sponsors were Miss Hazel C. Hart 
and Dr. William R. Davenport. 

Future Teachers of America 



Back Row: Logan Hall. Bob Ashlock, Joyce Schafer, Jean Hilliard, Sharon Liebert, .Marilyn Hughes, Phyllis Wood, Marcia Tidd, 
mersley. Donna Willenberg, Donna Cheshire, Beth Teeguarden, Sue Longest, Charlotte Forsvth, Kathv Burnside, Debbie Hutton, 
Second Row: Janet ^^■ellington, .Martha Gascho, Ann Thomas, Sue Swenson, Ann Healey, Barbara Winders, Pat Neel, Susie Crow, 
Fro.vt Row: .Marge Gillespie, Irene .Morris, Barbara Caldwell, Arliss Wishart, Shirlee Smith, Barbara Overman, Vicki O'Dell, Carolyn 

.Martha Ham- 
Ralph Bailey. 
Nancy Neale. 


Top Row: Paul Janota, Bob Bcggs, Art Cleveland, Bill LaFollcttc, Dick Owen, Bob Dcaring, Jerry Hughes. BorroM Row: Bob Stamm. G«ne Mfller, Dick 
French, Jim Lingenfelter, Don Lindeman. 

Arnold Air Society 

Cape. Arden N. Wisler, USAF, 
serves as staff sooawr. 

As a part of the pledging program, 
"Tiger Week," involving strict military dis- 
cipline on the part of the pledges, was in- 
stituted on the Butler campus this year. 

Heading the Jerome Tartar Squadron of 
AAS for the coming year is Cadet Capt. 
Richard A. French. Second in command is 
Cadet 1st Lt. Fredrick G. Miller. 

Arnold Air Society members have de- 
voted their services to the furthering of 
Air Power in their everyday living. 
Through services to the Air Force Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps and the United 
States Air Force, this object is accom- 

Top Row: Frank McCormick, Dale Hendrickson, Dave Whitt, Ted Wetzler. Bottom Row: Ted Kawszewicz, Earl Engle, Ernie Kraus, Jim Moore, 
Ted Walwick. 

Inter fraternity Council 

President Dale Hendrickson 

Vice-President Dave Whitt 

Secretary Ted Wetzler 

Treasurer Dick Meade 

The Interfraternity Council is composed 
of representatives from all social fraternities 
at Butler. Its purpose is to unite all its mem- 
ber fraternities in working together for 
their common good, and for the good of 

the university. This year the IFC decided 
to "turn over a new leaf," and to adopt a 
new constitution giving the Council more 
authority and responsibility than it has had 
for many years. 



First Row: Dean Elizabeth Durflinger, Dottie Lambeth, Ann Kohlmeyer, Ann Healey, Bar- 
bara Irwin, Carol Stebbings. Second Row: Libby iMacKnight, Barbara Beery, Jeannine Moran, 
Anne Fleming, Shirley BuUard, Kay Slorp, Susan Murphy, JoDe Gray, Ann Wells, Joycelyn 

Panhellenic Council 

President Ann Healey 

Vice-President Ann KMmeyer 

Secretary-Treasurer btririri Irwin 

Panhellenic Council was established on 
Butler's campus to aid sororities in rushing 
and to solve any problems which might 
arise within or lK:twecn the social organiza- 
tions on campus. The council is cf/nif)osed 
of the president, rush chairman, and one 
delegate from each women's sfxrial organi- 
zation at Butler. Dean F^urflinger advises 
and aids the Panhellenic O^uncil during the 
year in its projects. 

Pan-Hel activity sets up the rules for 
rush, distributes rush information, sponsors 
the Pan-Hel Uance, organizes and plans 
Greek Week and clothes a child at Christ- 

President John Stegman 

1st Vice-President Norm Wilkens 

2nd Vice-President Howell Lloyd 

Recreation Secretary Carolyn Antrobus 

Corresponding Secretary Kathy Winnefeld 

Treasurer Loretta Wnukowski 

This year's Student Council has been 
termed "Butler's most progressive council." 
Members are composed of representatives 
from each fraternity and sorority, all in- 
dependent organizations, the Butler Col- 
legian, residence halls, and independent 
representatives from each college of the 

The council originated the annual Stu- 
dent Council Christmas Tree in Jordan 
Hall. Each campus organization gave 
money or decorations for the gigantic tree 
which was put up ten days before Christ- 
mas vacation. 

By-laws and the Constitution were 
amended, changing Council elections, add- 
ing new officers, and revamping Home- 
coming activities. With this accomplished, 
the Council established a newer and more 
up-to-date procedure. In the spring, awards 
were given to members based on service 
and attendance at the council meetings. 

The Council boasts an increased per- 
centage of voters in class elections which 
the group regulates. Class presidents were 
also made members of the Council in order 
to estabhsh other class functions. 

Student Council 

Bottom Row; Dr. William Shots, Jane Cox, Carolyn Antrobus, Norm 'V\ilkens. John Stegman, 
Howell Lloyd, Loretta Wnukowski, Kathy Winnefeld, Wilma Warren. Top Row: Carl Exd- 
man, Walt Cooper, Jim Burch, Jane Bachman, Ruth Ann Clark, Barbara Cantrell, Nancy 
Nitchman, Diane Pattison, Carla Martzowka, .Martha Hammersley, Dick Glanzman. Dale 
Hendrickson, Vyron Klassen, Chuck Blunck. 


Row One: Dr. William L. Howard, Bob Eichholtz, Bob Plump, Mark Pecerman, Hank Foster, Ken Nicholson, Clint Parsons, John Gilson, Dan 
Lehane. Row Two: John Harold, Ken Spratz, John Moses, Ron Wathen, Bob Pedigo, Ken Avington, Earl Willoughby, Bill Etienne, Jack Beasley. 
Row Three: Jerry Kantor, Mike Rowley, Steve Puskas, Dick Jones, Charlie Cassady, Ken Seaman, Nick Nardo, Bob White, Wally Cox. 

"B" Mens Association 

President Mark Peterman 

Secretary Bob Plump 

Treasurer John Gilson 

The Butler "B" Men's Association is com- 
posed of varsity letter winners from all 
university sports. Their purpose is two-fold. 
First, it is to establish a close relationship 
between all Butler athletes, and, secondly, 
to promote all Butler athletics. 

A dance was sponsored by the "B" Men 
after the Valparaiso basketball game. It was 
the first such dance and proved quite 

"B" Men sold programs at the football 
and basketball games. They also awarded 

the Hilton U. Brown award at the football 
and basketball banquets which was based 
upon six points: scholastic standing, playing 
ability, attitude toward the team, coopera- 
tion with coaches, sportsmanship, and 
leadership and initiative. John Gilson re- 
ceived the football award, and Mark Peter- 
man the basketball award. This was the 
first year the Hilton U. Brown presentation 
was made. Mr. Brown is a former member 
of the "B" Men's Association. 

"B" Men's sponsor was Dr. William 

[ 138 

Row One: Barbara Caldwell, Jane Lineback, Joyce Ross, Helen Foster, Dottie Jacobs. Row 
Two: Diane Pattison, Rita Taylor, Marge Behrman, Ralph Karstedt, Walt Hap, John Van- 
dracek, Jan Heeb, Pat Auxier. Row Three: Mike Rowley, Barbara Dale, Shirley Bullard, 
Judy Walls, Jeanne Bowers, Carolyn Daniels, Elinor Sheppard, Elanor Lunte, Bev Staples, 
Joan Bolin, Ray O'Shaughnessy, Casey Smith. 

President Walt Hap 

Vice President Ralph Karstedt 

Secretary Marge Behiman 

Treasurer John Vondracek 

Through the spfjns<>rship of pep rallies 
and dances, the Butler Loyalty Legion pro- 
motes school loyalty and enthusiasm. .Mem- 
bers of this organization take an active part 
in half-time activities during the Home- 
coming game and sp<jnsor the torchlight 
parades and bonfires. 

A new feature this year was a sf>ecial 
student section for the basketball games. 

H Loyalty Legion 

S. A. M. 

President Harry Butcher 

Vice President Robert Finch 

Secretary Ted Wetzler 

Barbara Caldwell 
Treasurer Robert Cox 

The Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment, recognized national professional organiza- 
tion of management in industry, commerce, gov- 
ernment and education, and the pioneer in man- 
agement philospohy, has been dedicated to the 
promotion and advancement of the art and science 
of management. 

The Student Chapter of Butler University is 
sponsored by the Indianapolis Senior Chapter, 
which assists the student group in organizing and 
planning activities and in securing speakers. Each 
student chapter is guided carefully by a faculty 
advisor. Butler's faculty advisor for the first se- 
mester was Professor Herbert E. Sim, and the 
present advisor is Professor William R. Taaffe. 

Students of economics, business administration 
and engineering having a sincere interest in the 
art and science of management are eligible for 
membership. Dinner meetings, seminars, lectures, 
conferences, research projects and plant visits pro- 
vide valuable supplements to the regular class- 
room subjects. 

Advanced Mmiageiiiejit is the National Society's 
official monthly magazine that is distributed to 
each student member. It contains authoritative 
articles on management policy, reviews of current 
books of significance to management, and 
original contributions on management procedures. 

Row One: Dr. Herbert Sim, Robert Cox, Dick Glanzman. Robert Finch. .Max Butcher. Don- 
ald Brown, Ted Wetzler, Robert Johnson, Mr. William R. Taatfe. Row Two: Bruce Zim- 
merman, Walter Mason, Don Jarvis, Dan Whitmore, James Ohler, Bart Hozarevich. James 
Waddick, Dave Hoshino, Fred Bettner, Sam Hiatt, Bill Furman. Chuck Fork, HeruA- Schuster, 
Jim Arnold, Bob Phillips, Tom Murray, Walt Cooper, Willard A\'ickezer. 

r - 

f^ C n. p 


[ 139 ] 

President Dottie Jacobs 

Vice President Beth Teeguarden 

Secretary Janet Pike 

Treasurer Carol \\'urster 

For the first time prospective Blue Gill 
members were chosen on the basis of swim- 
ming abilitv and water-ballet skill. Tryouts 
were held and judged by old members and 
Miss Barbara Drinkwater, sponsor of the 
group. During the year, other girls tried out 
and participated as apprentices and filled in 
for numerous formations in synchronized 

Weekly practice to improve water-ballet 
skills and competitive s\\imming were two of 
the activities included in the year's program. 

Kacki Williams, Carolyn Zerke, Karen Newbold, Carol Wurster, Jane Reynolds, Dottie 
Jacobs, Carolyn Sprecher, Eleanor Lunte, Beth Teeguarden, Barbara Duke, Jan Pike, Joan 

Bolin, Jo Anne iMetcalf, Penny Spencer. 

Blue Gills 

V^elwyn Club 

Row One: Kitty Rose, Sharon Ford, Kitty Ferriday, Martha Teeter, Gail Hunt, Dotty Dun- 
lap, Judy Bergen, Helen Foster, Sue Miller, Nancy 1 oombs, Charlene Williams. Row Two; 
Jo Spivev, Mrs. Margaret DcHoff, Dorothy Dowd, Miss Wilma AVohler, Barbara Sturgeon, 
Karen Wortley. 

President Barbara Sturgeon 

Vice President Joanne Spivey 

Secretar\- Helen Foster 

Treasurer Susanne Miller 

Welwvn Club is open to all who have 
an interest in Home Economics. It en- 
deavors to promote all phases of the field 
—in fashion, foods, decorating, and teach- 
ing. The main m()ne\'-niaking project of 
the year for Welwyn members consisted 
of making yarn octopus dolls which were 
sold as room accessories. In September 
new freshmen were welcomed to the 
club at its first meeting in the Women's 
Residence Hall, where Mrs. Elizabeth 
Phillips from Halcyon House spoke on 
the topic, "New Houses." The club also 
sponsored an International Dessert Party 
in December, a field trip in April, and 
co-sponsored a \'ogue Pattern fashion 
show in .Vlarch. 

Bottom Row; Joyce Fishtahler, Ted Kawszewisz, Natalie O'Dell, Myra Wanek, Dr. Robert 
Andry. Top Row: Loretta Wnukowski, Analie Shultheis, Jeannie Steele, Mary Lou Murphy, 
Carol Wurster, Bill Kirkman. 

Religious Council 

President Natalie ODell 

Vice-President Ralph Karvtcdt 

5iccrctary Myra Wanck 

I'rcasurer Ted Kawizcw-icz 

"fjettin' to Know You" was the theme of 
the first project of Religious O^uncil as 
incoming freshmen were intrfxluced to the 
various religious organizations on campus. 
This meeting was followed by Religious 
I mphasis Week prior to Thanksgiving. 
IJwight E. Stevenson was the featured 
sjieaker from the College of the Bible, Lex- 
ington, Kentucky. 

The Religious Council is made up of two 
representatives from every campus organi- 
zation that wishes to Ixicomc a member. 
Manv fraternities and sororities as well as 
the religious organizations arc represented 
on the Council. New officers are elected 
each spring to carry the council over the 
summer months; therefore plans can be 
made for the fall activities. 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 

Bottom Row: Dr. Harry Crull, Ruth Ann Clark, Bob Gasper, Charlotte Palmer, Janet Crull, 
Mrs. Joy Martin, James Fulton. Top Row: Dr. Henry Albers, Mr. Lloyd Stark, Carol Cun- 
ningham, Mrs. Juna Beal, Pat Auxier, Vyron Klassen, James Kriner. 

President Robert Gasper 

Vice-President Janet Crull 

Recording Secretary Charlotte Palmer 

Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Joy Martin 

Treasurer James Fulton 

Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national honorary 
mathematics society which provides for the 
recognition of outstanding achievements in 
mathematics at the undergraduate level. In 
order to be eligible, one must have com- 
pleted the freshman year of math with a 
better than average rating. The purposes of 
this organization are to stimulate an interest 
in mathematics, help the student realize the 
importance of the field, and provide fellow- 
ship among those interested in this field. 
Dr. Crull serves as their faculty advisor. 

President Natalie O'Dell 

Vice President Carolyn Wilson 

Secretary Ann Kohlmeyer 

Treasurer Joan Davis 

Alpha Iota Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi, 
professional fraternity for women in 
journalism, began the fall semester by serv- 
ing as pages at Indianapolis Theta Sig 
Alumni Biannual Publicit)' Clinic. 

\'irginia Hall Trannet, national president 
of Theta Sig, was the guest of the chapter 
at their annual Butler Matrix Table, April 
10. Other activities included a tea for fresh- 
men women interested in journalism and a 
Butler activity calendar. 

Theta Sigma Phi was founded at the 
University of Washington, Seattle, Wash- 
ington, on April 9, 1909. The Butler chapter 
was installed in April, 1927. 


Row One: Jane Bachman, Ann Kohlmeyer, Natalie O'Dell, Joan Davis, 
Carolyn Wilson. Row Two: Jan Sherritt, .Myrna Wanek. 

Theta Sigma Phi 

Sigma Delta Chi 

Row One; Bob Beggs, Dr. O'Dell, Air. Thurman Miller. Row Two: Wayne Kelly, Art 
Cleveland, Don Powers, Bob Dearing, Herm Albright. 

Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional fra- 
ternity for journalism, was established at 
Butler University in 1927. Through the 
years it has been very active, and has played 
an important part in the campus program. 
Alumni members are now to be found in 
almost every state in the Union and in a 
number of foreign countries. 

Membership in the chapter is determined 
on the basis of professional interest and 
ability of the candidate. The student chap- 
ter selects its own members. 

Row One, front to back: Karen Newbold, Joyce Fishtahler, Julie Carlon, Richard Hoff, 
John Murphy. Row Two: Sara DoUens, Barbara Dale, Jerry Davey, Bill Kenny, Frank 
Herbertz. Row Three: Carole Simon, Linda Ledgerwood, Max Butcher, Malcom Lewis, 
Karl Hertz. 

T^ewman Club 

President Sara Dollcns 

Vice-President Frank HctXterxx. 

Kcc. Secretary Jan liuMmnvim 

Oirrcs. Secretary Joyce Fiihtahler 

Treasurer Bill Kenny 

Newman Club is a national organization 
for Catholic students attending non-Catho- 
lic colleges. It spfjnwrs religious, educa- 
tional, and s<x:ial activities. The Butler 
chapter of Newman Club is one of nine in 
the state of Indiana. 

The fall semester started with a square 
dance and a Communion breakfast; Later in 
C^ctober, a Day of Recollection was held at 
Camp Rancho Formrjsa in Brown Ojunty. 
Regularly scheduled activities include a 
iiionthlv Communion breakfast and weekly 
religious discussion classes. State, regional, 
and national conventions are attended by 
the members. Two dances are also spon- 
sored each )'ear by the club. This year 
Newman Club joined with St. Pius X 
Knights of Columbus in sponsoring a 
Thanksgiving dance at the Indiana Roof 
featuring Ralph .Marterie, and in .March 
they sponsored the annual St. Patrick's Day 

Intercollegiate Debate 

Harvard and Yale first opposed forces in 
1892. Butler and Yale are opposing forces 
in 1957. We are not talking of football, but 
of another intercollegiate sport— debate. 
Butler has a debate program designed to 
give students experience in thinking quickly 
and accurately, in speaking before an audi- 
ence, and in doing extensive research. Butler 
travels to many tournaments during the 
year, including visits to the neighboring 
campuses of DePauw, Indiana, Purdue, and 
Notre Dame. Out-of-state trips are made 
to Charlestown, Chicago, Louisville, and 
even more distant places in the spring. 
Since the tournament season opened in 
November, Butler has won over two-thirds 
of its debates and captured first place in the 
Frierfdly Five Tournament held here in 
December between Purdue, Indiana, De- 
pauw, Wabash, and, _of course, Butler. In 
spring, a young man's fancy lightly turns 
to thoughts of love and baseball, but a 
debater's thoughts turn to the large national 
tournaments held at West Point, Notre 
Dame, and Butler, who was host to the 
National Tau Kappa Alpha Tournament 
during spring vacation. Debating is fun and 
helpful, and the team is open to anyone 
with an interest in this type of activity and 
a 2.0 average. 

Back Row: Dr. Gripe, Ted Walwick, Ed McNuln,-, John Stark, Jim Steinmeier, Dick Carter. 
Front Row: John Stegman, Ruth Ann Clark, Joan Page, Carol Jones. 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

President Ruth Ann Clark 

Vice President June Reiboldt 

Secretary Pat Auxier 

Treasurer Lucia Walton 

Membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman 
women's scholastic honorary, is given as recognition 
of outstanding scholastic achievement to those who 
have a 3.5 at the end of their first semester in college 
and to those girls who have a 3.5 accumulative at 
the end of their freshman year. In addition to 
recognizing past achievement, the group encourages 
further achievement among its members and other 
Butler students. Mrs. Joy Martin served as faculty 

Front Row: June Reiboldt, Ruth Ann Clark, Lucia Walton, Pat Auxier, Mrs. Joy Martin. 
Back Row: Peggy Dunn, Carla Martzowka, Ruth Jo Rosser, Cynthia White, Carolyn Murphy. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Row One: Richard Bilek, Ted Wahvik, David Peters, Terry Engeman, Jim Steinmeier. Row 
Two: Bruce Zimmerman, Bill Skinner, Gordon A\'agoner, Dave Goacher, Roger Coulson, 
Rex Webster, Richard Hammersley, Charles Reichenbach, Jim Sanders. 

President David Peters 

Vice President Ted Walwik 

Secretary Charles Reichenbach 

Treasurer Dick Bilek 

Sergeant-at-Arms David Goacher 

Historian Jim Steinmeier 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity 
open to college men who are former Boy Scouts. 
The local chapter has been very active this year 
and has completed a number of worth-while projects. 
Members have served as ushers for all school convo- 
cations, distributed Butler basketball posters and 
schedules to local businesses, helped at mid-year 
registration, provided the cheerleaders with posters, 
acted as guides for the State Solo and Ensemble 
Contest, and aided Tau Kappa Alpha in its national 
speech contest. In addition to these campus projects, 
the group has helped with maintenance at Noble 
School for Retarded Children and performed serv- 
ices for the local scout council. 

Dr. Roger Coulson, Dr. Rex Webster, and Dr. 
James Peeling served as faculty advisors for the 
group. Mr. Stan Sowerwine represented the local 
scout council as scouting advisor. 

Sigma Tau Delta 

President Shirley Bullard 

Vice President Nancy Johns Miller 

Secretary Wilma Warren 

Treasurer Shirley Rayle 

Program Chairman Sara Dollens 

Sigma Tau Delta, national English honorary, 
is open to all English majors or minors with 
a 3.0 accumulative average. Membership is also 
open to juniors and seniors who have taken 
two English courses beyond the freshman year 
and who show a continued interest in literature 
and writing. Dr. Car\- Graham is the faculty 
sponsor for Sigma Tau Delta. 

Top Row: Dr. Graham, Shirley Bullard, Suzanne Wallace, Ann Price, Diane Mas- 
ters. Sandra Hines. Front Row: Carolyn Crowner, Wilma Warren, Alice Ashby, 
Shirley Rayle. 


President Marvin Williams, Jr. 

Vice President Ralph Karstedt 

Secretary Doris Kuhn 

Treasurer Uavid Harker 

Through its regular meetings and sponsorship r)f 
Monday Chapel, Ichthus Club attempts to develop 
the spiritual advancement of all Butler students. 
This organization is open to all undergraduate stu- 
dents regardless of their religious affiliation. Many 
well-known personalities have been invited to speak 
at its various sessions. Dr. Francis O. Reisinger 
serves as faculty sponsor. 

Tan Beta Sigma 

President Ley Anne Van Sickle 

Vice President Janet Pike 

Secretary Nellie Van Sickle 

Treasurer Marilyn Reynolds 

During this year Tau Beta Sigma, national band 
women's honorary, had a membership of seventeen, 
consisting of five actives and twelve new initiates. 
Initiation service was held November 18 at the 
Kappa house. 

Other activities for the year included selling 
cookies on band trips, preparing luncheons for the 
Butler band and guest bands during football season, 
and having a chili supper with Kappa Kappa Psi. 

The main purposes of Tau Beta Sigma are to boost 
the morale and further the interests of the marching 
band members. 

Kappa Kappa Psi 

President Charles Lawson 

Vice President Phil Stevenson 

Secretary Joseph Bear 

Treasurer Lynn Jones 

Members of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary 
fraternity for college bandsmen, are selected from 
those who iiave completed one year of marching 
band. The "esprit de corps" within the ranks each 
fall is credited, to a great degree, to these men. Not 
content with just this aspect of the band's program. 
Kappa Kappa Psi plays host to visiting high school 
and college bands as well as to personalities of na- 
tional fame in the realm of music. Kappa Kappa Psi 
is in every sense a service organization for the 
University Marching Band. 

Top Row: David Harker, John Dryer, Dr. Andry, George Pykc. Boiiom Row: Lula Prince, 
Doris Kuhn, Dr. Reisinger, Marvin Williams, Ralph Karstedt. 


f fvf 


Top Row: Beth Teeguarden, Carolyn .Mustard, Eileen McLaughlin, Sue Weisner. Carol Steb- 
bings, Mary Foe. Bottom Row; Jan Sherritt, Janet Pike, LeyAnne \'an Sickle. Marilyn 
Reynolds, Nellie Van Sickle. 

Top Row: Kay Strater, .Mike Leckrone, John Brane, Jim Wilson, Joe Bear, Ora Pemberton. 
Allan Good, Ron Green. Bottom Row: Mr. Henzie, Terrs- Engeman, Sam Hiatt, Steve 
Stucky, David Swinney, Xoel Cross, Ivan Fuller, Jim Steinmeier, L\Tm Jones. 

[ 145 ] 

President Richard Monroe 

Vice President Russ Dorland 

Secretary Joycelyn Newberry 

Treasurer Q. Tjiong 

The student branch of the national organi- 
zation of the American Pharmaceutical Asso- 
ciation is open to all students in the College of 
Pharmacy. It was organized to foster better 
understanding of the profession and to sponsor 
programs of benefit and interest to all students 
of pharmacy. 

Projects for the year included picnics in the 
fall and spring, a dance, and an evening social. 
Since the membership of this organization is 
made up of such a large bodv, those pictured 
are only the officers and two faculty sponsors, 
Dr. D. B. Meyers and Dr. J. W. Martin. 

Front: Joycelyn Newberry. Second Row: Russell Dorland, Richard Monroe. Third 
Row: J. W. Alartin, Tjiong Tic, Dr. D. B. Meyers. 

A. Ph. A. 


Kappa Psi 

First Row: William Knopp, Richard Gliwa, Joseph Fedor, Tjiong Tic, Mr. Nathan Mich- 

ener. Jack Vesely, Dick Dodge, Richard Rosner, Paul Rosner. 

Second Row: Bill Brannon, John Cloud, Roger Castetter, Bill Rogers, Charles Bagley, Robert 

Birkofer, Ray O'Shaughnessy. Third Row; Jim Beach, Ron McMuUan, Richard Monroe, Al 

Gorman, Joe Viskicil, Alan Molebash. Fourth Row: Bill Davis, Dick Conwell, Frank Huff, 

Jim Newton, Russell Dorland, David Sheetz. Fifth Row: Hubert Brandt, Dr. Martin, Dr. A. 


snt Russell Dorland 

Vice Regent Richard Dodge 

Secretary Robert Birkofer 

Treasurer Jim Newton 

Historian Dick Monroe 

Chaplain Ray O'Shaughnessy 

Kappa Psi is composed of students in the 
College of Pharmacy having an average of 
2.0. The purpose of this organization is to 
promote the profession of pharmacy and 
to provide an opportunity for fellowship 
and association of students with practicing 
pharmacists. The group presents an annual 
scholarship award and sponsors projects 
and social functions during the year. Dr. 
Harwood serves as faculty sponsor. 


Row One: Jane Bachman, Lucia Walton, Diane Masters, Judi Mooers, Mary A. Paul. Row 
Two: Dr. Roy Marz, Dr. Robert Meredith, Ruth Paller, Shirley BuUard, Dr. Werner Beyer, 
Dr. Paul Stewart. 

MSS, edited semi-annually, is the literary 
publication of the Def>artmcnt of English- 

Althoijgh all Butler students are urged 
to submit stories for publication, most of 
the articles arc contributed by the classes 
in Freshman English, advanced composi- 
tion, creative writing, and writers' work- 
shop. Selection Is based upf>n correctness, 
conciseness, originality, and effectiveness in 
arousing student interest. 

This year Uiane .Masters served as editor, 
Lucia Walton as associate editor, and 
JoAnne Niehaus as exchange editor. Dr. 
Werner W. Beyer was advisor for the 
upper division staff. Freshman advisors 
were Dr. Roy iVlarz and Dr. Paul Stewart. 
During the sabbatical leave of Dr. Beyer, 
Dr. Robert C. Meredith served as an ad- 


Blue Boo\ 

Row One: Diana Downs, Norm Wilkins. Row Two: Judy Gentr\', Katha Shoemaker, Joan 
Bolin, Shirley Miller, Loretta Wnukowski, Jean Logan. 

Butler's answer to Webster's Dictionary 
is the Blue Book, a student directory pub- 
lished by YMCA-YWCA. In the co-editors' 
spots this year were Diana Downs and 
Norm Wilkins. Their staff was composed 
of representatives from each sorority and 
fraternity and the Women's Residence Hall, 
which included Loretta Wnukowski, Shir- 
ley .Miller, Ruth Anne Clark, Dianne Patti- 
son, Katha Shoemaker, Joan Bolin, Jean 
Logan, Judy Gentry, and Joan McCoin. 

The booklet, which is printed annually, 
is compiled from names and addresses re- 
ceived during fall registration. By October, 
the Blue Books were ready for distribution 
and were sold in Jell Hall and at registra- 
tion before second semester. 

Jan Sherritt, Co-editor 

Marg Bohne, Co-editor 

1957 DRIFT 

Bill Kirkman, Business Manager 

Carolyn Green, Art Editor 

[ 148 

) Bob Beggs, Photographer 

Mary Lib Chapman and Anne Wells, 
Junior-Senior Editor and Assistant. 

After what seems like years of doing, re-doing, and re-re-doing already done 
layouts, replacing prints, re-printing places, and misplacing pictures, cameras, 
identifications and people, the 1957 edition of the Drijt puts its finger on the 30 
some weary persons to blame for this year's efforts. 

Planning for the book was begun in the summer, finished in early fall— and 
thrown away and changed this spring. By the sweat of their brows, the photog- 
raphers calculated and carefully posed pictures, and under-developed and over- 
exposed them. With much glee, the editors cropped prints, cutting off the feet of 
their friends and the heads of their enemies. Such routine tasks as planning the 
Dri^t Beauty Contest and talking with the contestants took the business manager 
away from his more pleasant duties of paying bills. The art editor now has India ink 
in her blood as a result of the "few" sketches she was told to draw. 

But whatever else happened, things were never dull. The Drijt office became 
a haven for headaches, darkroom floods, strained nerves, torn hair and frayed dis- 
positions. Since we're too weak to lift the first 9 x 12 book in quite a few years, 
you look at it first. In the event it does not meet with your approval, we have left 
no forwarding addresses. 

Shirley .Miller, Activities Editor. 

Organizations Editor and Assistant, 
Phyllis .Magner and Sue Pribble. 

Faculty Editor, Bill Nay, and 
Judy Gentry, Faculty Assistant. 

Dick Carter, Sports Editor, and 
Sonnie Howard, Women's Sports Director. 

[ 149 

Dick Land, Photographer 

Rosalie Schmidt, Copy Assistant 

Heading the campaign for all-out lunacy this 
year were Marg Bohne and Jan Sherritt, co-editors. 
Those contributing to the insanity included Bill 
Kirkman, business manager, Bob Beggs, photog- 
rapher, and Carolyn Green, art editor. 

Sports were handled by Dick Carter, assisted by 
Sonnie Howard and Art Cleveland, women's and 
men's sports directors, respectively. Phyllis Magner 
edited the organizations section with the help of 
Sue Pribble. In charge of the faculty division was 
Bill Ney, assisted by Judy Gentry, and Mary Lib 
Chapman was aided by Anne Wells in her duties as 
junior-senior editor. Shirley Miller edited the ac- 
tivities pages with the help of Charline Williams; 
while Myra Wanek worked as copy editor with 
the assistance of Carolyn Daniels and Rosalie 

Meg Alexander and Barbara Bailey were index 
editors and Mary Lou Murphy and Carol Wurster 
manned the typewriters and helped with the index. 
Bill Kirkman and Dick Land took over part of the 
photography assignments, as did Dave Hoshino. 
Virginia Ziehl, Joyce Ross and Mollv Loop assisted 
with business details and advertising, while Gay 
Douglas aided in the art department. 

Carol Wurster and Mary Lou Murphy, Typists 

[ 150 

Virginia Ziehl and Joyce Ross, Business Staff 

Myra Wanek and Carolyn Daniels, Copy Editor and Assistant 

Dave Hoshino, Photographer 

Meg Alexander and Barbara Bailev, Index Editors 

[ 151 ] 

M i.ATinr.R 

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She iutUlidtoUeSian 

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bda Chi Win 


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• r .V)r».-..-rf«i-r.r o» »f«v_»m~ ^< 

Cheer Drive, a six page Homecoming edition, and a special elec- 
tion edition were some of the highlights in the life of Collegian 
staffers during the 1956-57 school year. 

Piloting the staff for the first semester was Natalie O'Dell in the 
Editor's chair with Bonnie Barr taking over second semester. Bonnie 
was Managing Editor for the first semester and Pat Moriarity took 
over the second command in February when Bonnie was appointed. 
Business Manager for the entire year was Bob Dearing. Tom Shirley 
assisted him in the fall as circulation manager and Dave Harker 
stepped in to the position second semester. 

Directing the editorial page was Jane Bachman for the first part 
of the year. She was aided by Myra Wanek and Ann Price. Wayne 
Kellv took over the directorship duties in early December and con- 
tinued until June. He was assisted by Natalie O'Dell and John 

Handling the sports side was Al Sanders as sports editor assisted 
by Bob "Bulldog" Dearing and "Jep" Powers. Second semester Herm 
Albright took over the sports desk and "Bulldog" continued writing. 
Dishing out the assignments to reporters was Herm Albright, first 
semester, and Nancy Sharp and Tom Shirley, second semester. 

Social news was written by Judi Mooers and Joanie Davis first 
and second semester, respectively. Reporters for the year included 
Nancy Sharp, Tom Shirley, Dave Harker, Jim Redfern, Charlie 
Rodgers, Judi Mooers, Jan Sherritt, Jack Sales, and Bill Peeler. 

Staffers check latest edition. Standing: Pat Moriarity, Bonnie Barr, Natalie O'Dell, 
Herm Albright. Seated: Suzanne Miller, Tom Shirley, Nancy Sharp, Al Sanders. 

C(^S ^ ' 


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t ».<iV'. • 

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for »n »<Jil;;',n«««l monOiJT tn»^ 

lag T*** »>»«t •fi«r"»r tnr^' nt wil' 

b<r[ JtS^'m* nMUunrv m: T 

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rormal ruck ictlvltloa «>" 

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Coeds Saving 
For Panhei Dance 

lun.*. »rhi. h 
«. from 1 p 

n. to 13 ni! 1 

•.h» IfKllano 

hcl KInc wtll 
U TauDeiU 

Inot. will (.. 
1 J«ll Mm: r 

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1>» Krnn> Hii 
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Trianon Bazaar 

korlml Srt'iH' ~ 

Duiier sreeze 

Bj H«nn Albri(ltt 

Mv EAtor: 

I ,r: r!n^ iMtl- rrlrrriur to a rii 
'h« Butler CollcgUn rruarflint; lh« rv:!-. 
• lliltlrr 1 1 Trllli. tn liir tliat the letter 
r .rli.iii. ihr »rilcr'« |>rri ran wilil! .\ .i» K i|'|>.i'i>.i < ;.in)ni.i t- III inr I ■ 
ii u illi'lr;nMnn Irum llu- i.-iMri!. Ia«t \r:ii 

II the Cro»». ITie analony 5mn< a M; • 
r Mt \Vr iln>|>i<ril out of t!ip caucus -irii 
rrH of rjiTfity honor*; I hardly hrlirvr 
Irni whrii hp alloweil hiin«ptf to hr orii 

Vi IMiis 'lUvX ^^^^^^ ■ "<^ 
On Aiiiiiiiil DHl (hifiiiji; 

By Judi Moocrs 

Thr l)rl!'« Adiiiial mitin^- !i 
1 thi» vear When asked hi 

"»prini; Mdl u.i- It- ii-iial -ii>' 
it wa» ihry -ay . "trrrifir." 
hunt wa« won 1>> 
d Joan I'nncwrhr 
iber of Hrlt« wh" 
• ■anR'V 

'IONS: Detto ar<- 
nday is their open 
' rooms Thursday 
If Dad's t>ay Dec 
; them lo Butler- 
is <l«iice Dec. 8th 
>l«<l|res have plan- 

T Dec. 14 in thr 
le menu is Kilet 
. N'u White Ro>r 

T-jD^y-.-,^ lished purst from 
a very Infrlliireti! 
Charlie Rogers, Wayne Kelly ^nllery. 

SIGNS OF VIOLENCE: Kappa -Mpha Thrta and !>rlt> 

■1— I '^axinc ^rri'iiit trmihlr with unknown nrowlrr III 

L- ..,tr. Ih»-f» hou«e over \.iction and appearen on P<i fit'- 

. M.n.l " " ..-!.. . . 

think tw 

r M 


Aih'ftor ' ' 
ma<«e I"iM 

men^ \«innrr 

Therr . 


R.n It* 

fr*m\ II 
II.M Me* 

Tom Shirley, Nancy Sharp 

V*«» n«i«. ««««M T»s ^« t-«rr Ktrvv. WarJteiwrni^ l»* 
H^ W.«e. T»U» »B !*•-« llJIiii**. \V*-*M«gt«fL trd 

Bob "Bulldog" Dcaring 

dnnrc lonixfat at Hotel Warren to 
>hf mu'lr nl Gporrr FV'Jle uid hi« 
hanil Th** danre In iponjirtr*^ by 
thr Womi-n'ii Fiirully Club 

Thr Ouh ha« axked th<M*p at- 
tendlfiK to brine a iflfl for th** 
Marlon County Mental Health 
ChrtKtmaa (Ift drive. 


■'IK N'ounjf man alioot t»/wn rerrivH ihi< 
'' library: "Dear Sir" it rea^l. "voijr lihrarr 
•d unle«. y<m return the til'rarian »'»» torA 

Vf/rr-t: -Maerh W M««Hm-.- Maer •( Dr. «*■ 
■ m*Ml«< u4 Ma waHi !■ eMl>( f«r M0t>« la 
nit''. «M lii.p»rlac. Vli ■«■! tW Dw^^r <•«>' a« 
- m«r» kumMr . <)(»•» frw> KAm FtW*'. 

rtl»: -Mof»»j iMi't TorrtMac— oab-M ya« ka«oa-| 
a<-r. rn-<^l rrad hmrU far Ma Wa«t>r'«. lak^ Ma 
. VnrtWra Wl»f«iaiM D*'. M r«at "-fnfi .f ^^. 

And brrr to ;•» laaa . %l»mdUmr: ri Wlaaia ii] 
rraifV-nt ' ^>tr» a>4 b» iwi a. 't««« tW Mr% a« IW 
linr namhrn: IJI^ TlUl-t»ak 
por*'. Chins Capa loM aam 

punk vha ralla llv k<in««i wM IHk tW dHa kr-a 

Oti ronw nov. Mr Palt~«nui- -- rf 

rsir a bajin>-r k'*4niv If IW-r* »^> aa traffU 
n-liana* flft^^m klat a><4v«d AM iHii ««iaa 

> dinv In U>r o«ll jok* h>nra la Ibr r'-Tlak. v- 
ul crttMc "Kark wM BaM <tat*rt« r am, 'lai Wtm' 

In.- Hallrlu>ah 

SymplMNiy to (Hve 
"Saloto to LMi§vUle' 

BuUer'a Syaiphoay Orehc«tr» 
will praacnt • peoci«m entitled 
tUuU to LovtavtUe- lanlcht In 
Calafe MUU RaD at S.SO rm It 
U open to the puMle without 

"Hm procraia wtU Inciado con- 
tetapoeA^^ conipoattSofu eo<ain la 
atoned Inr the UmUvlUe Symphonr 
OreiMctra under epeeial frmnt from 
the RoekafeUer F^BundaU«« 

DaaM r«rro. b aaao and Jordan 
faculty m ember, arlll be lolotat. 
Theme of the procrmm U "Adven- 
tures la aeoad.' fasturtac a High 
Fidelity number called "Rhapaedlr 

PrawiM- Still MimiiM: 
Brraks laf • Tk^ ta Hmut 

e are alilt hunting a ram- 
■wwler or prowlera whoar 
br*«k-in »a.< at the Kappa 
Theta h"ui>.- laat «r<'«*end 
wsa brok<-n in French d 
( from th«- front porrh I 
Ing raoin 

nj nighu »«» taro Bui 
ta were ^hw to get a d 
n of a prowler wlKMn tl 
a the tVlta I'Umma hoi 

m«l«e hat »>»»n a^tuT 
y faae srv^ almost a mn«i 

mm Oii^m 
r Fmrr^ Sit 

w taa oTTfrxd th» Air ►oi 
etkaaal e^wr al CUrevd 
tM Ihr a TaMM* VmMH 
MC »>»>. M»a t M O Rfl 

Ct^PID CORNER Onr of th» niceat lo\» i 
BluncM. Phi IVlt. and Sue Lcmcrat. PI Phi He mat her fir* a« the yew 
datrd her two wreka later Waa goiac lo Jotn tho 2Cavy— bat aot aov 
Cupid hail «unk hli arrow And pini have beca nrhaagiail fuiilil mad 
I'ncl'' Sam hardly tvrr ace eye to aye Hope you doat miad the revels' 
tion. Churlt. but lovr in bloom at thia tima of th» year la aorh hear*.- 
warming newa. 

A IXtCM. <M 

thu one . . Abou 
- but didn't come 
did very well, a I 
and com wen ted: 
you could have | 
apoodad "By gel 

TBiNea Toi 

In the Butler Ubi 
ruastng reUgton. ' 
Lord*a Prayer cor 
thought. r«pistid 
I nrasr." asld th 
rould do It" Oh i 


ohst B«rtler atadr 
Party . . " . . . 
psper): "Bewsfv 

ONE In rfirry ahov- shirty Dl>pC" . . »» poMtCSOaa wwcs laaaa Ita ^tf 

Isle Thd CaOpvtaa offhw la -<«nsn Moarv.- THk how tW aa-rsOxd Mg- 
timrra gat that amy. r«r. Bat haw abaat thai peterr Caala S reata. 

■THE WOMAN Evrry Woman Want, to B» " m \*ik: Colb»T» auc 
turns out to br rvbnrah Kerr Artrvaa The artjcla ►■y Robt W Marka 
h»w\nM "A aew tvpe of aroman m^y b* eui«iging a> tr^** A»»T»raa I4esl 

Herm Albright, Al Sanders 

rh IMm.. IMl^ I* PM Helt. PI Pit* 

i •a'«i^. •« 

Mr. MiUer, Bill King, Jr. 

Air Force 

Following rheir capping 
and commissioning cere- 
monies during the home- 
coming fesrivities, the 
Air Angel and her court 
are shown here. They 
are Libby MacKnight, 
Joan Bolin, Barbara 
Beery, Ann Kohlmeyer, 
Gay Douglass, Air Angel 
Sue Burris, Anne Wells, 
Marcia DeWitt, Sara 
Johnson, and Joyce Aiul- 
lery. Throughout the 
year these lovelies lend 
glamour and sparkle to 
all military functions. 

The four gentlemen shown on the right have 
been charged with the operation of the Corps 
of Cadets this year. With emphasis upon a 
cadet-run program, it has been their responsi- 
bilitT,' to plan and administer the policies of 
the organization. Seated are Cadet Col. Arthur 
J. Cleveland, Jr., Wing Commander; Cadet 
Lt. Col. Paul Janota, Deputy Wing Com- 
mander. Standing are Cadet Lt. Col. William 
R. Davis, Air Inspector, and Ronald E. Reeh- 
ling, Group Commander. 

Upon completion of the AFROTC 
curriculum, the ultimate goal of each 
cadet is a commission as Second 
Lieutenant in the United States Air 
Force. Of course there are other ben- 
efit? as shown left. Lieutenants Tom 
Rohrabaugh (left) and Leon Reden- 
bacher receive hearty congratulations 
from their wives. 

R. O. T. C. 

As an integral prt of their training, 
the Cadet Corps sp)nsors several re- 
views at which time the Wing dis- 
plays its military organization pub- 
licly. On the right a large crowd, 
gathered to witness the event, is seen 
framed by members of the Drill 

One of the newest additions to the Cadet 
organization has been a VVAF AFROTC pro- 
gram. More specifically, women students are 
given the same instruction as the men with a 
chance to compete for WAF Officer Com- 
missions upon completion of the program. The 
Cadettes pictured on the left are Sandra .Mit- 
chell, Sue Miller, Patricia Fowler and Cherr\- 

Displaying their talents 
in the art of drill is the 
AFROTC Cadet Drill 
Team. Right, they show 
perfection in close-order 
precision, commanded by 
Cadet 1st Lt. Robert 




"Between halves, Butler's Marching Band was 
strictly big league and then some." This, in the 
opinion of the press and thousands of fans, pretty 
well sums up the performance standards of this 
crack organization. The spirit, the sparkle and blare 
of brass all combine to make the "Alarching Band" 
one of "the university's finest traditions." 

After the last football game, spats and crossbeks 
were hung up until next fall and preparations began 
for basketball season. The half-time presentations of 
the university Color Guard and majorettes have 
gained national recognition as a unique feature of 
Butler basketball. The corps is featured in nu- 
merous original, highly imaginative shows ranging 
from calendar shows to June Taylor dance routines. 
First presented in 1948, their continued production 
was encouraged by students, alumni, spectators, and 
the press. 


One of the highlights of the band activities 
is the annual Band Banquet held this year at 
Weir Cook Airport. Bulldog charms are 
awarded bandsmen and women who have 
served three inarching seasons. By vote of the 
band Ralph Hughes was chosen Kennel King 
or outstanding bandsman. Kennel Queen was 
Ley Anne Van Sickle. The top freshman mem- 
ber of the band or Bull Pup was Bob Nie- 

Two trips to Ball State, one during football 
season and one during basketball season, and 
a weekend jaunt to Hammond and Chicago 
rounded off the year's events for Mr. Henzie's 
famed corps. 

This summer the Marching Bulldogs will be 
training for a trip to Miami, Florida, as 
guests of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 
of Indiana. 







.■ * • . .1 #9 M *. 




■ '■'^^air-Ji '" 


1 T^ 






■ rllk ~ 








Ti7}!e out for a chat 

The ii-alk between classes 



The familiar Delaware St. landjjtark 

[ 158 

Since 1951 Jordan College of Music has been 
merged with Butler University, but the school's 
widely-known and enviable history dates back much 
farther. More than a half-century ago the Metro- 
politan School of Music was organized and its 
amalgamation with the Indiana College of Music 
and Fine Arts in 1928 resulted in the birth of the 
Arthur Jordan Conservatory of Music. In 1948 the 
name was changed to the familiar one of today- 
Jordan College of Music. 

In the not-too-distant future, the music school 
will be located on the Fairview campus, but at 
present Jordan boasts its own campus on Delaware 
St. and at 34th St. and Pennsylvania. Radio, drama, 
dance and music are the four major fields which 
bring students to Indianapolis from all over the 
world. Classroom work goes hand in hand with 
practical experience via the operation of a student 
radio station, recitals, plays and dance programs in 
order to produce a well integrated program for pro- 
spective professionals. 

Afternoon and evening rehearsals occupy part 
of Jordan's students' after-class hours. 

[ 159 ] 

"Music is . . . the perfect expression of 
the soul," stated Robert Schumann. Many 
Butler students are finding this "perfect ex- 
pression of the soul" through their par- 
ticipation in the various orchestral and vo- 
cal groups on the Butler campus and at the 
Jordan College of Music. Music is a vital 
part of their lives. 

Concert Band 

lAusic . 

Butler University Symphony Orchestra 

Men''s Glee Club at 
the War Memorial 


'Cjcneral liooth's Entry into Ueaveri" 

Through the forms of dance man is able 
to put forth his best iniprcssioas of his fel- 
low man. The Jordan College dance majors 
have put forth their impressions through 
the various forms of dance in a numljcr of 
performances throughout the year. Hard. 
long hours of practice for these students 
result in their gaining knowledge of more 
perfect forms of expression. 


A class in progress 

'The Children of Bethlehem" 

[ 161 

On the air 

WAJC is one of the most powerful all-student-operated radio sta- 
tions in the United States. Everything from engineering and announcing 
to the actual management of the station is handled bv the students who 
are chosen for these positions by the executive committee of Alpha 
Epsilon Rho, radio fraternity. The station operates on an assigned fre- 
quency of 104.5 megacycles and is located on the third floor of the Jor- 
dan building at 1204 N. Delaware. WAJC offers high fidelity classical 
and semi-classical music as well as adult educational programs. 

The Butler station was not designed to compete with commercial 
stations; yet it is dedicated to the cultural development of the com- 
munity. WAJC does not broadcast commercials. 

The Concert Hall features classical music from 7:30 to 10:00 p.m. 
Dinner music is aired from 5:30 to 7:30 and is mostly instrumental and 
mood music. 

During the past two years such people as President Eisenhower, 
Governor George Craig, and Senator Homer E. Capehart, just to name 
a few, have appeared on the station. 

Boasting one of the largest classical music libraries in the state, 
WAJC's listening area stretches approximately fiftv miles from Indian- 
apolis. For the future, WAJC is planning bigger and better programs 
and will continue to train young people for jobs in the commercial 
broadcasting industry'. 


Dave Croner, News Director, and 

Alarilyn Edwards, Women's Director, 

discuss the week's agenda. 

Doug Zink, Don Pfass, and 
Tom Freeman at control panel. 

Don Mott, Publicity I 
Director, Norm Wil- \ 
kins, Program Direc- 
tor, and Tom Hoy, 
Assistant Program Di- 
rector, along with \ 
Tom Freeman, are the 
mainstays of WAJC. i 


and Drama. 

Through drama, Butler students have 
found a fourth outlet for their expression. 
Drama made its first appearance at Butler 
last fall with the presentation of Henrik 
Ibsen's The Wild Duck in November of 
1956. The Drama Department, under the 
direction of James R. Phillippe, also pre- 
sented Bernard Shaw's Saint Joan in March. 
In both these performances the University 
Players attained a high degree of dramatic 
achievement and provided excellent enter- 
tainment for their audiences. 

University Players present ''THE WILD DUCK" 

163 ] 


"^iii^sssm ' 

John Herron 

Art Institute 

Founded in 1K78, the School of the John 
Herron Art Institute is an affiliate of Butler. 
With the addition of two instructors this year, 
the staff of 11 is headed by Director Donald M. 
Mattison. Prospective artists receive courses in 
painting, sculpturing, commercial art and teacher 
educatiorL Like Butler, Herron holds a six-week 
summer session offering water color landscape 
painting and an all-summer ceramics course. 

The Art School, conducted by the Art Asso- 
ciation of Indianapolis, boasts an enrollment of 
approximately 160 day-time students and 100 
evening pupils. Exhibitions of student work are 
always on view in the Art Institute proper, 
while professional exhibits are open to the public 
in the modern adjacent Art Museum. 

Mr. Mattison, an accomplished artist in his cr^n right, ptits 
finishing touches on a painting. 














Section Editor: 

Mvra Wanek 










•M'SHtim v.!<mH '\ in 




t m 


L ^Bi^^^^^^^H 




^ 7^ 


li '- "M 



Jl ■ m 







168 ] 

Of Coming Scenes 

College— the pounding on floats at Homecoming time, the 
abundance of blue books and blue students during finals, an oversized 
corsage for that favorite Pan-Hel beau, llth-hour rehearsals for 
Geneva Stunts, the between-class C-Club coffee break, the wee hour 
gab-fest on everything from Bach to boys, the fact that studies inte- 
grated with outside diversions equals a wonderful experience— this 
was the picture that co-ed counselors painted for our prospective 
freshman girls at the annual College Preview Partv. Yes, college is a 
blend of the fun of lasting friendships, the sadness of a bad test grade, 
the patience and understanding for our roommate who has three finals 
tomorrow, the pathos and humor when each day brings with it a new 
dramatized portrait. Some of these scenes, fortunately or unfortu- 
nately fade, from the over-all canvas. .Many remain vividly impres- 
sioned on our minds and recaptured in our yearbook. 


Freshman Camp 

Five frosh decorate the pier. 

Just Us Kids 

Those of us who were to spend our first year at Butler got a 
glimpse of college life at the annual Freshman Camp in early 
September. The cry came, "All aboard for Freshman Camp!" 
Future Butlerites and upper classmen filled the busses and headed 
for Flat Rock River YAICA Camp near Greensburg. 

At camp frosh launched into a program of lectures by 
campus leaders and faculty members, swimming, square dancing, 
campfires, and group singing. Climaxing the fun-packed weekend 
was a dramatization of college life portrayed by the students. 

The YM-YWCA, under the direction of Dr. John Pihlak, 
sponsored Freshman Camp, and jVIary Vyverberg and Frank 
McCormick coordinated the program. 

Weary, but invigorated, we returned home and unpacked 
our suitcases just in time to repack them and set sail for college. 


Chow Time? 


"Ohi MacDonald 



We Rushed 

and entertained some 1 14 freshman 

girls during fall rush. We smiled until 
we thought our faces would crack and 
we talked until we were hoarse. When 
we ran out of more enlightening con- 
versation topics we reverted to the old 
standhvs. "What is your major?" . . . 
"Did \ou see the fair this year?" . . . 
"Where are \ou from?" . . . "Oh, really? 
Do you know ..." and so on through 
morning callings and elahorate evening 
parties. Although we were tired, we ex- 
perienced a certain sadness to see another 
hig rush season close. Sororities turned 
in lists and rushees signed preferences 
and we all sat and waited, knowing that 
the girls . . . 

Along tvith parties there ii-as food . . . and more food. 

Our iieii- sisters arriz'ed 

Sororities entertained jiiture 
meiuhers ivith stunts. 




Guest Pan-Hel Banquet speaker was 
Mrs. P. E. Bardsley. 

We Feted 

our pledge classes at the annual Pan- 
Hellenic Banfjuct. This was one of the first of 
many times to come that we would be together 
as a group. I he pledges received more of an 
idea about living in a sororitv. Thev learned that 
it meant responsibility— a give and take propf^i- 
tion— and the old members profited too. We 
went home feeling a renewed closeness to our 
organizations and looked forward to another 
successful vcar. 


^^^ ^"^^ >^^ 

Sorority members filled Atherton's Main Dining Room. 



would be "the greatest on campus." And 

sure enough, they were! It wasn't long, either, 
before our new pledges were boasting that they 
belonged to the best organization on campus. 
College and organized life \\as new to our frosh 
and our actives were glad enough to let their 
hair down after rush week. As if any of them 
needed help, we aided the pledges in getting 
acquainted with the hope of making them feel 
at home. These were our sisters, the ones \\ith 
whom we would be sharing the next four years. 
Because we wanted them to know about sorority 
life and to meet more of their classmates. 


President Sue Weisner 
accepts scholarship trophy 
for Kappa's from India- 
napolis Pan-Hel president, 
Mrs. Hazi-ard E. Henley. 





Theta pledge Joyce Mullery and Emmett Dorsey, 

Sigina Chi pledge, reign as typical freshman 

girl and boy. 

A jam-packed cafeteria, good music 
and lots of "mixing" were the compo- 
nents of our YiM-YWCA sponsored 
Freshman Mixer. The mixer was the 
final event of Orientation Week and the 
debut for the first trophies of the year. 
Sigma Chi pledge, Emmett Dorsey, and 
Theta pledge, Joyce Mullery, were the 
committee's choice for most typical 

We danced to the music of Vic Knight 
as we attempted to meet more of our 
classmates. Remembering names was easy 

since we \\ore our respective class name 
tags. We forgot our usual inhibitions 
after a week of tests, and \\e swarmed 
the dance floor, making^ it a gala affair. 
Many of us ^^■ent "stag," so the title of 
"mixer" fit the occasion well. 

At intermission time, our faculty 
judges began their difficult task of select- 
ing two typical frosh from among the 
sea of faces. 

Chairmen of the mixer were Dave 
Gentry and Carolyn .Mustard. 

Emcees Carolyn Mustard and Dave Gen- 
try announce typical freshmen. 

President and Mrs. Ross coiigratidate Joyce and Emmett. 

[174 1 

Tri Belts win melon-eating contest. 

V/atermelon Bust 

'Miss Watermelon Queen!'' 


It wotild help if I bad a fork. 


A sparkling 20-year-old blonde reigned as Queen 
of the 1956 Homecoming festivities. Jean Wool- 
ridge, Alpha Chi Omega, along ^\•ith her court, 
made her regal debut in the downtown Homecom- 
ing parade as hundreds lined the streets for a pre- 
view of the traditional activities. 

No stranger to queenships, Jean was crowned 
Delta Queen by Delta Tau Delta fraternity and 
W.R.A. Square Dance Pumpkin Queen last year. 

Viewing the Butler vs. St. Joseph Homecoming 
game from their box seats were Queen Jean and 
her court: Irene Alorris, Butler Independent Student 
Association; Nancy Tanselle, Delta Delta Delta; 
Barbara Irwin, Delta Gamma; Nancy Fleming, Pi 
Beta Phi; Ruthann Crippin, Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
Kitty Ferriday, Kappa Alpha Theta; \'iolet East- 
erly, Trianon, and Wadeanne Campbell, Women's 

The weekend of hustle and bustle ended \\ith the 
Homecoming dance at the Indiana Roof. Students 
and alums danced to the music of the Campus Owls 
and attendance was at the overflowing mark. Mem- 
bers of the court were introduced and escorted to 
the stage where this year's queen received her 
crown from the 1955 Homecoming Queen, Cherr\' 

Jeaji Woolridge, 1956 Homecoming 

Homecoming court, above, Riithann 
Stuart, Nancy Tanselle, Nancy Flem- 
ing, Kitty Ferriday. Beloiv, Barbara Ir- 
ivin, Irene Alorris, Violet Easterly, 
Wadeanne Ca?npbell. 

Cherry Sheppard, 1955 Queen, 
croivfis her successor. 

Homecoming festivities drew to a close as the Campus Oivls 
played to a capacity crowd at the Indiana Roof. 

Queen Jean descendi ]iO'in her throne. 

A dance for the queen. 


Air Angel, Sue Biirris, escorted by Cadet Colonel Arthur 

Cleveland, is caped by President Ross as part of the 

1956 Homecoming activities 

With the sound of Jordan Hall bells rung by 
Chimes members, Homecoming events officially 
began October 19. A dark-haired beaut)^ Sue 
Burris, received her Air Angel cape and title of 
honorary colonel from President Ross during 
caping ceremonies Friday noon. Members of the 
Air Angel's court also receiving honorary titles 
were: Lieutenant Colonels Libbv MacKnight and 
Joan Bolin, and .Majors Joyce Alullery, Barb 
Beery, Anne Wells, .Marcia DeWitt, Ann Kohl- 
meyer. Gay Douglass and Sara Johnson. 

The Sigma Chi's and Phi Delt's contested one 
another in a revived Homecoming activity, the 
chariot race with the Sigs carrying home the 
trophy. The crowd quickly dispersed and every- 
body ran to make last-minute preparations on 
their floats. 

Beautiful fall weather accentuated the parade 
Friday afternoon. The queens looked their 
prettiest, the floats their cleverest, the band their 
peppiest, and the judges were in their most 
critical mood. Tension mounted and broke at 
the Pep Rally dance which followed the torch- 
light parade and pep session in the Theatron. 

The 7s[ight Before 

There's niore than one way 
to get plastered! 

Everybody loves a parade. 

Don Black accepts house decora- 
tions trophy from Mortar Board 
member, Diane Masters. 

''Wc Swallowed Everything bin De-Feet" captured 
first place for the Men's Dorm. 

Tri Belts thought it vjas "S-HiViderfiil How Butler 
Glides to Victory." 

The Morning 
After . . . 

Victory cry 

Dorm vien Jim Miller and Don Bennett 

receive float trophy from pep djnce 

co-chairmim, Shirley Henry. 

^^^P^' '.« 4 


^s- '^zyji I 


nr^..' "cawP"- d 

S/gj race to victory. 

Pep dance in full siring. 

Jean aivards chariot race trophy to Frank 
Abbott, Sigma Chi prexy. 

Torchlight paraders storm Tbcatvon. 

Spirit runs high at first Theatron Pep Rally. 

All dressed up and no place to go. 

Charred remains. 

"S'wandt-rful How Butler Glide* to N'ic- 
trjry" won the women's float for the Tri 
Ocit's. and the Men's IJorni were float vic- 
tors with their slogan, "VV'c Swallowed All 
But De-Feet." Kapf>a's and Sigma Chi's 
ffjpped second place, with honorable 
mention going to the Delta fjamnia's and 
Phi Delt's. 

Night fell on sorority row, but the 
fraternities stayed up to add finishing 
touches to their house decorations. Satur- 
dav arrived and so did the alums. 

A roar of relief bellowed from the Sigma 
C;hi lot when the freshman men captured 
their green pod from the greased p<»lc 
which was guarded by an isv»rtmcnt of 
s<)|)hor)K>rc, junior and senior men. .\ll 
frosh shed their beanies when the greasy 
l)attle was over, despite the fact that the 
so[)homorc women were victori<»us in the 

The Marching Band executed a tribute 
to the (]uccn at half-time of the Butler- 
St. Joe game. For the second c<insccutive 
\car. Lambda Chi's copped first place for 
house decorations. The Fhi Dclts and 
Sigma Nu's received second placing and 
honorable mention, resjjcctively. 

.■\fter the game we dragged our wear\- 
bones back to our respective Uxlgcs and 
thought, ■■Homecoming— something ever\- 
bod\- anticipates." But we sighed happily. 
remembering that it comes only once a 

If you think this is bad, you should 
see the winners! 


'In'O ]hria" 


•« ifc J M Um KJmU l«.»A«i 

The croivd gathers. 

I Terry Vogel pilots Alpha Chi racer to victory 


Alpha Chi's zoomed to\\ard a trophy last 
fall as Terrv' \'ogel raced her sorority's car 
down Derbv Hill to win the second annual 
Detergent Box Derby. Sorority pledges and 
representatives from the Girls' Dorm par- 
ticipated in the Sigma Nu-sponsored event. 
As the eight cars raced down the hill this 
year, extra excitement was added when 
Theta, Judy Mann, and Tri Delt, Joyce 
Ross, collided. Trophies were awarded to 
the winning car and to Barbara Bayt, driver 
of the Delta Gamma car, which was chosen 
"Best Decorated." Hard work, ending in 
excitement and fun, proved this event to be 
one of the highlights of the season. 


Mayor Phillip Bayt presents u-'iinicfs trophy. 

182 ] 

D. G.'s cop trophy 

for ''Best Decorated" racer. 

W/. R. A. Pumpkjn Prance 

Swing your partner 

Phil DiiL-e and Auiic iVclls. Koru Kr,r^ .v.i 
Pumpkin Queen, preside over Pumpkin Prance 

Amidst pumpkins and straw, Butlerites 
opened the Thanksgiving season with 
tiie W.R.A. square dance, renamed the 
1956 Pumpkin Prance. Dancing shifted 
from the usual "rock-and-roll" to that 
of old-fashioned square dancing. The 
highlight of the evening was the crown- 
ing of Pumpkin Queen and Kom King. 
By popular vote, the roval pair were Pi 
Phi, Anne Wells, and Delt. Phil Duke. 


And around wV zo! 

All join hands . 

- u 

J/, X#^ 

Dnjt staffers aided Herb Schni-oi/wyer. Robert Early, and 

Mrs. love Smith hi their difficult task of choosing Biitlefs 

top beauty. 

One of the nicer jobs of being emcee; Vic Knight 
"congratulates'' the queen. 

1957 DRIFT 


i'J51 Drill liemity Qncai, jciiic Wischcart, and court, 

Libby MacKiiifrht, Terry Voircl, Kay Van Hlaricim, 

md Judy Winslow. 

mm ^ 

■ ft1 


Beauty on parade 

[ 185 

"Savaimah" gets snowed! 

Butler Becomes Winterized 

Christmas cheer spread throughout the campus in the form of house decorations, 
parties for underprivileged children, the Cheer Drive, and an abundance of Christmas 

Sigma Nu sponsored a house decoration contest, helping to add a bit of glitter 
and sparkle to the houses. The result was that Kappa Kappa Gamma gained a new 
trophy for their replica of a stained-glass \\indow. 

Good will spread over the city when many of the houses entertained children 
— complete with decorations, food and the appearance of old Saint Nick. 

Promoting the spirit of Christmas was the Collegian-sfxjnsored Cheer Drive. 
Winners of the drive were, in the women's division, Pi Beta Phi, with Kappa Alpha 
Theta and the Women's Residence Hall as runners-up. In fraternity competition, 
the Sigma Chi's and Phi Delt's tied for first place, with Tau Kappa Epsilon and 
Lambda Chi following in second and third places, respectively. 

Trophies and awards for the house decorations and Cheer Drive were presented 
at the Phi Kappa Christmas tree lighting ceremony in front of Atherton Center. 

Christmas sparkle was added to Jordan Hall by the Student Council Christmas 
tree bearing decorations made by all the campus organizations. 

Although snow did not reach Butler before Christmas vacation began, there 
was plenty which contributed to the post-Christmas spirit. 

Student Union Valentine Dance 

Dan Cupid reigned early on the eve of 
February 8, at the annual Student Union- 
sponsored Valentine Dance. Although six 
days before Cupid's Honor Day, many 
joined his throng of victims in Atherton 
Center to dance to the music of Vic 

Naturally Cupid was the supreme ruler 
of the affair, but it was decided that more 
visible, earthly representatives should pre- 
side. Pi Phi, Helen Foster reigned as Queen 
of Hearts and Kappa Sig, Bob Beggs was 

crowned King of Hearts. A facult\' and 
Student Union Board committee made their 
selections on the basis of scholarship, per- 
sonality, and participation in activities. The 
royal pair was chosen from candidates 
representing the sororities, fraternities and 
Women's Residence Hall. 

The success of the dance, according to 
Mr. Cupid, may be accredited to co-chair- 
men Dotty Jacobs and Barbara Beery. 
Earlier targets in old Dan's career. Dr. and 
Airs. Hepler and Dr. and Mrs. McCurrv, 
served as chaperons. 

Candidates for King and Queen are: Dave Gentry, Sigma Chi; Barbara Cantrell, Trianon; Frank McCorniick. DtiZi Tiu Delta; Caroh-n 
Wilson, Kappa Kappa Gamma; John .Moses, Tau Kappa Ejjsilon; Polly Pepper, Women's Residence Hall; King Bob Beggs; Queen Helen 
Foster; Sandra Haas, Delta Gamma; Dave Norton, Lambda Chi Alpha; Shirley Miller, Kappa Alpha Theta; Bob Yount, Phi Delta Theta; 
Norma Apley, Delta Delta Delta; Bob Perry, Sigma Nu, and Ann Healy, Alpha Chi Omega. 

i'. ~yK::ne-. 

Cherry Blossom 

Candidates ^% 

Co-ckamnen Norma Apley and Frank 
AlcCormick 'u:eIco?iie the crowd. 

Floyd Painter and Kenny Hunt 
cavort between acts. 

1957 Geneva Stunts 

Lambda Chi's "Peace hi the Pacific" took 
men's major act trophy. 

Proving to be one of the most polished and professional 
shows, the 1957 edition of the Y.M-YW'CA-sponsored Gen- 
eva Stunts was presented by Butler students at Caleb Mills 
Hall. Under the co-chairmanship of Norma Aplev and 
Frank McCormick, 12 organizations went through their 
paces for the responsive audience and judges. 

After the final curtain and after the incomparable mas- 
ters of ceremonv, Kenny Hunt and Floyd Painter, gave 
their banjo renditions, the co-chairmen announced to an 
anxiouslv awaiting audience that the major act trophies 
would go to Alpha Chi Omega and Lambda Chi Alpha, 
while Kappa Kappa Gamma and Sigma Nu won the minor 
act division. 

The Alpha Chi's presented "It Happens Every Year," a 
sparkling presentation of the four seasons, while the win- 
ning fraternity took the rollicking theme of "Peace In The 
Pacific" and presented 15 minutes of Lambda Chi comedy. 
The Kappa's, with their minor act entitled, "Shoeless Joe," 
gave a new switch to chorus line procedure by using base- 
ball bats and uniforms, and the Sigma Nu's took an 
equally new switch by presenting "Nu Babies" complete 
with diapers, bonnets and rattles. 

The fast moving show began with a precision perform- 
ance of the AFROTC Drill Team, and then moved into 
the major and minor acts. Those participating in major 
acts, other than the winners, were Kappa Alpha Theta, 
^\'omen's Residence Hall, Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Chi. 
.Minor acts were given by Trianon, Delta Delta Delta, Tau 
Kappa F.psilon, and Kappa Sigma. 

Charged with the difficult task of choosing the winners 
were Dr. Hcpler, Mrs. Bowden and .Major .Mineur. 

Alpha Chi's swept women's major act competition with 
It Happens Every Spring." 

Alpha Chi's capture major 
acts trophy. 

Director Carol Stebbings 
accepts KKG aicard. 

Si^ia "\'u Babies" -ins 
minor act azi:ard. 

Theta muses tell of ''Moods, Kappa's "Shoeless foe" hits a homer for irovien's iwnor act cup. 
Music, and Mirth" by 
George (Gershwin) 

Women's Dorm entry i^as 

a fiesta tmie "Caribbean 


"Baby Face" 


The friendly, ferocious tiger and "LiP Arf 'n Norade^ 

Winner''s Trophy 

Tri Delts lead teamen's division of Spring Sing. 


W 1 - i 


Sigma Chi's cop uniwer's trophy. 

Spring Sing 


Music rose from the Hilton U. Brown Theatron last year 
as Butler greek organizations vocalized for their annual 
Spring Sing. 

Delta Delta Delta captured a winner's trophy for their 
rendition of "Out of My Dreams," "By the Bend of the 
River," and "Tri Delta True." Dianne Schliecher directed 
the Tri Delts. Floyd Painter led the Sigma Chi's to another 
trophy as they sang "Kentucky Babe," and "My Bonnie Lass." 

This traditional event, sponsored by YM-YWCA, was 
under the chairmanship of Elinor Sheppard and Frank 
McCormick. An atmosphere of open air proved inviting to 
the capacity crowd. It was the first year that the event had 
been held in the Theatron and the initial time that Spring 
Sing was held in the afternoon instead of evening. 

To add extra interest to the program, the first Mortar 
Board members were "tapped." Names were read of those 
selected for membership in Blue Key, Chimes, Sphinx, Spurs 
and Utes and the new "Y" officers were announced. 

il^M4 1 ^ 


Phi Delt Jivi Robey receives king's 

trophy from Pan-Hel President 

Ami Healey. 

mM m.f mm ^m m^ at 



As the old saying g'K-s, "turn about is fair play." Butler cfjcds 
adhered to this phrase last March 8, by escorting their dates to the 
Pan-Hcl Dance. This is traditionally the one day in 365 when the 
fellows gleefully demand all the courtesies shown their dates for the 
preceding 364 days. After a round of private dinners and parties 
couples danced to the music of Karl NewjKjrt in the Spnish at- 
mosphere of the Indiana Roof. Chivalry prevailed among the weaker 
sex and boutonniercs flourished in many of the fellows' lapcLs. 

Jim Robcy, Phi Delt, was not only treated like a king, he l>ecanie 
a king when Panhellenic President Ann Healey presented him with 
the Pan-Hel King trophy. The usual royal flourish was given him, 
a la Phi Delt style. 

The dance, annually sponsored by the Senior Panhellenic Coun- 
cil, may left the girls' pocketbooks empty, but there's no doubt that 
this did not dampen their spirits or spoil their fun. Chairman of the 
affair was Anne Fleming. 

The atmosphere of the Indiana Roof put couples 
in the mood for danciiig. 

[ 195 

1957 Military Ball 

AFROTC sponsors and respective unit commanding officers: Maj. Foster, Barbara Beery, Capt. Stamm, Deanna 
Wise, Capt. Lindemann, Anne Wells, Lt. Col. Hughes, Joan Bolin, Col. Cleveland, Sue Burris, Lt. Col. Reehl- 
ing, Marcia DeWitt, Maj. Dearing, Ann Kohlnieyer, Maj. Mead, Gay Pedigo, Capt. French, Joyce MuUery. 

Escorted by Cadet Col. Arthur Cleveland, Air 

Angel Sue Brirris receives her trophy from 
Captain Billingsley of the Uiiited States Navy. 

A flash of bright sabres brought Air Angel Sue 
Burris into the spotlight at the eighth annual 
Military Ball in April. 

At the Indiana Roof, the AFROTC cadets, 
their dates and guests danced to continuous music 
supplied by the Chanute Air Force Band and Doc 

Air Angel Sue Burris was presented by Cadet 
Colonel Arthur Cleveland, and received her 
trophy from Captain Billingsley of the United 
States Navy. 

The dance was "one of the biggest social events 
on the Butler social calendar" and was televised 
by WFBM-TV and broadcast by WAJC. 

Under the chairmanship of Cadet Major Edwin 
Shearer, the Ball functioned with military-like 

[ 196 

Dignitaries prepare to meet guests before 
downbeat of 1951 Mil-Ball. 

tjammmtr • 

Tard Par\s Award 

The President's Trophv, given in the 
annual Yard Parks Beautification contest 
this year, went to Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
The trophy, donated by Mr. J. 1. Holcomb, 
was presented by President Ross. The But- 
ler award is one of several presentations 
in the city-wide Yard Parks contest. 

Alpha Chi Omega won the trophv two 
years ago, while Phi Delta Theta was last 
year's recipient. Sue Weisner, Kappa presi- 
dent, accepted the trophy for its third pre- 
sentation. Second place went to the Phi 
Delts with Dave W'hitt receiving the cup. 
Jo)celyn Newberry accepted the third 
place award for Delta Delta Delta this j-ear. 

We Merited Awards 


Maurice Early Award 

Ann Kohlmeyer became the first recipi- 
ent of the Maurice Early Award given by 
the Indianapolis Press Club and named in 
honor of the late Star columnist. Ann, a 
se'nior and former president of the Pi Beta 
Phi house, is an advertising and journalism 
major and a public relations minor. 

Each Indiana college and university sub- 
mitted a letter nominating an outstanding 
senior journalist and the selection was 
made by the editors of the three Indian- 
apolis newspaper. Proceeds from the an- 
nual Page One Ball finance the $500 award 
which will become an annual presentation. 

Mr. Early joined the Star staff in 1916. 
From 1939 until his death on February 4, 
1954, he wrote "The Day in Indiana." 

The first presentation was made by Rob- 
ert Early, brother of the late columnist 
and managing editor of the Star. 

The morning of commencement in the Theatron was memorable for these gradu- 
ates and the audience-as can be seen by the sun glasses, squinting eyes, and mopped 

and Diplomas 

Soon after these final steps were taken, the 1956 graduates proudly received their 
diplomas and placed their tassels to the left of their mortarboards. 

[ 199 


,.' '-V: 

"■•* ■>»»^*»«!JB3i!<j>r,t5>' 








Section Editor: 

Mary Lib Chapman 


ff^ ^^- 


DoLLENs, Sara 


Music Education: Kappa 
Alpha Theta. Editor. Fra- 
ternity Education; Spurs; 
Chimes; Mortar Board: 
SiKma Tau Delta; Mu Phi 
Epsilon. Chaplain: MSS: 
Newman Club. Pres.. State 
Chairman; WRA: AWS: 
Choir: Jordan Chorale; 
YounR Rep. 

Beggs, Robert 

Advertising: Kappa Sigma. 
Pres., Pledge Trainer- 
Utes; Sphinx: Blue Key; 
Arnold Air Society: Drift 
Photographer: Editor. 
"Wing Over Butler" Frosh. 
Sec: Soph. Pres.: AFROTC 
Major, Cadet ISO: Band; 
Geneva Stunts. 

Fleming, Elizabeth 

New Castle 

Elem. Ed.; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Pres., Geneva 
Stunts, Scholarship, Home- 
coming Chairmen; Spurs, 
Social Chairman; Chimes, 
Vice Pres.: Mortar Board, 
Historian; Kappa Delta Pi; 
AWS. Council, House 
Council, V. Pres.; MSS; 
Loyalty Legion: WR.\; 
Student Union Brd.. Pres., 
Dance Chairman: YWCA, 
Cabinet, Chaplain: Young 
Rep.: Butler Scholarship; 
Lilly Award; Coed Coun- 
selor; FTA. 


Boyer, D. Royce 
Vienna, Va. 

Jordan College: VI 
Alpha Sinfonia: lordon 
Student Council. V. ' Pres 
Pres.; Chorale: -Men's Glee 
Club; Orchestra: Concert 
Band; Opera. 


BuRRis, A. Sue 


Secondary Educatio 
Spurs: Chimes; Sigma T 
Delta, Sec; MSS; AW 
Dorm Advisory Board. 

■Fleming, Nancy 

Elem. Ed.; Pi Beta Phi, 
Magazine Chairman, Pledge 
Supervisor, Vice Pres.; 
Spurs: Chimes, Pres.: Mor- 
tar Board; Jr. Class Sec; 
YWCA, V. Pres., Pres.; 
Cabinet; WRA, Pres., 
Council, Sports Council; 
Coed Counselor Chairman; 
FTA; Lilly Award; Hub, 
Spoke Award. 

Haas, Sandra 
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 

Pharmacy: Delta Gamma, 
Song Leader, House Mgr. ; 
AWS, House Council- 
YWCA: WRA, Advisory 
Brd., Sports Council: Stu- 
dent Union Brd.: Amer- 
ican Chemical Soc. : Re- 
serve Cheerleader: A.Ph..\. ; 
Loyalty Legion: Coed 
Counselor: Lambda Kappa 
Sigma: Inorganic. Pharm. 
Chem. Achievement Award: 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Out- 
standing Frosh.: Tri Delt 
Scholarship; Chimes; Mor- 
tar Board Scholarship. 

Gentry, David 

Phys. Ed.; Si cm 
Pledge Pres., 

Chairman: Rh 
Loyalty Legio 
YMCA. Counci 
Co-Chairman Fr 

;igma Chi. 

:. Alumni 
e Key: FT.\; 

; IFC. Pres.; 





Young Rep, 

of Governors; Basketball 
Varsity Tennis: Finalist 
State Oratorical Contest 
Typical Frosh. Boy. 


Healey, Elizabeth 


Secondary Ed.; Alpha Chi 
Omega. Scholarship, -Activ- 
ity Awards. Pledge Treas. 
and Pres., Rec Sec, Lyre 
Ed.: AWS. Advisory Coun- 
cil: YWCA, Cabinet, Sec- 
ond V. Pres.; WRA. Sports 
Council, Pres.; FTA, Pres. ; 
Student Council; Spurs, 
V. Pres.. Pres.; Chimes: 
Chairman. .\ll-School Pic- 
nic; Fashions Chairman, 
Rack To School Party; 
Coed Counselor: Pan-Hel 

Herod, Gilbert 

Religion, PreMed: Phi Eta 
Sigma, Pres., Treas.: Ich- 
thus, V. Pres.: Religious 
Council; American Chem- 
ical Stfciety, Sec. 

Gillespie, Marjorie 

Columbia City 

Elem. Ed.; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. Pledge Pres.. Assist. 
Treas., Treas.; AWS, 
Council, Cabinet; YWCA; 
WRA; FTA; Young Demo.. 
Treas.; Debate; MSS: Coed 
Counselor: Religious Coun- 
cil: Intramurals; Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Pres.; 
Spurs; Lilly Award; 

Council; Pre-Law Club; 
Debate; ROTC. Cadet Lt. 
Col.. Wing Adjutant: IFC 
Pres.; Student Council. 

Who's Who 

Psychology; Kappa .•Mph^ 
Theta, Pledge Treas., Assist 
Treas., Treas., Scholar.shii 


Treas.; Mortar Board 
WRA; Young Rep.. Treas. 
Pres.; Co-Chairman Home 
coming Floats: YWCA, 
Cabinet; AWS. 


H» ^"^ H 

■Ca^^ ^y| 

Huff, Franklin 


^^^k J^^J^m 

Pharmacy; Sigm 
Sphinx: Blue Key; 
Psi; Rho Chi, V. 

a Chi; 
Pres. : 

9.'i . - ' <i\>Sr ^T^qhHh 

Janota, Paul 
Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Math; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Kappa Mu Epsilon; Utes; 
Sphinx. Pres.: Blue Key; 
" ■ J, 





McCoRMicK, Franklin 

nioloKical Scfience; Delta 
Tau Delia, Sec; Utes; 
Sphinx; Blue Key, V. Pres.; 
YMCA, V. Pres., Cabinet; 
IFC; Student Council; 
Botany Seminar; Track; 
Cross Country; Co-Chair- 
man. Spring Sing, Frosh. 
Camp, Geneva- Stunts. 

Masticrs, Diane 

Eng.-Spanish; Delta Gam- 
ma; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Sec; Spurs; Chimes; Mor- 
tar Board; Sigma Tau 
Delta, Treas.; MSS, Kdi- 
tor; YWCA, Council; Coed 
Counselor; AWS, House 
Council. Membership Chair- 
man; Pan-Hel; Band; 
WRA; FTA; Jr. Prom 
Court; Contemporary Ca- 
reers Award ; Mexico City 
College; Scholarship. 

KoMI,.M(-.yEK, A.V.S' 


Adverlining; I'i BeU Phi, 
Tr.-a«„ K.r;. Sec. Prev. 
Political Chairman; Alpha 
Lambda Delia. Vice Vrt-. . 
Spur»; Chime.; .Mortar 
Hoard; Thcia Sigma Phi. 
Pren. ; Sigma Tau Ivlla ; 
Collegian; lirift Colvlilor; 
YWCA, Pre»., Vj,e Pre», ; 
WHA; AWS; Young Hep.; 
Preh» Club; Pan-Hel Vice 
Pre*.; MSS; Spoke. Hub 
Awards; Outstanding Soph. 
in Journalism. 

.Mru.f.R, Gene 

Lambda (hi Alpha: Ule» 
Debate; Y.MCA Cabinet, 
Pres.; Ichlhus; Sphi 
Diicirile Student Fellow^ 
ship; Men's Advisory Brd. 
Band; .Men's Dorm Uni 
Pres. ; Sophomore C I a s i 
Pres.; Young Rep.: Out 
standing Freshman Man. 

LaFouxttr, Wiuja.m 

Hislory. ViAiitrjaX Science: 
Delta Tau I>elu; Ui«. 
Set,; Sphinx; Blue Itey: 
Phi Kta Sigma. Vite Pre« . 
Sr. A/Jvftor; Arnold Air 
Soeielr. \SI); Pre U« 
aob; YMCA, S«., Co- 
Chairman Fro»Ji. Camp; 
Sijcma Tau Ddta; bcfcaic 

Among Students 

In American 
and Colleges 

Sherritt, Jan 


Journalism; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Marshal, Public 
Relations Chairman, Ed., 
Mu Murmurs, Geneva 
Stunts Chairman; Tau Beta 
Sigma, Sec; Theta Sigma 
Phi; Spurs; Chimes, Vice 
Pres.; MSS; Blue Book; 
Collegian. Soc Editor, City 
Ed.; Drift Co-Editor; 
Counselor; Young Rep.; 
Outstanding Soph, in Jour- 

Olsen, Rita 

Delta Delta Delta, 
cording Sec, Schol 
Chairman, Historian; Mor- 
tar Board, Pres.; Chimes; 
Lilly Scholarship; WRA; 
YWCA; AWS; Who's 
Who; Homec 



np Dance, 
; "ihe Curious 
Ladies in Re- 

Wanek, Myra 

Dallas, Texas 

Sociology; MSS; Ne 


Club, Sec; Collegian, 


Ed.; Drift: WRA; 


ligious Council. Sec; 


dent Council; Spurs. 


Pres.; Chimes; Theta 


ma Phi ; Dorm Pres. ; 



Pattison, Dianne 

History. Political Science; 
Delta Delta Delta. Treas.. 
Rec. Sec. Activities Chair- 
man; Spurs; Chimes; Mor- 
tar Board. Treas.: Blue 
Book; Drift; Blue Gills; 
WRA, Sports Council; 
Student Council; YWC.\, 
Cihinet. Council; AWS; 
r.,id Counselor; Jr. Prom 
Publicity -Committee; FTA; 
Young Rep.; Loyalty Le- 

Stegman, John 

History; Sigma Chi, Corres. 
Sec, Rec Sec, Assist. 
Treas., Pres.; Tau Kappa 
Alpha, Sec. Pres.; Nat'l 
Student Chairman; Utes; 
Sphinx; Blue Key. Pres.; 
"Wings Over B u t 1 e r." 
ROTC, PIG Staff; Union 
Spectator, Co-Editor; IFC. 
Pres.; Dorm Counselor; 
Varsity Debate; Band; Stu- 
dent Union Brd.; YMCA, 
Council: Frosh. Class 
Treas.; Homecoming Dance 
Co-Chairman; Assist. His- 
tory Dept. ; Fourth Place, 
J. C. Miller Speech Con- 
test; Student Council, Pres. 

^^'EISNER, iM.\RY Sue 

Chemistry; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Pres.. House Pres.: 
Spurs; Kappa Jfu Epsilon, 
Sec. ; Tau Beta Sigma. 
Pres.; Chimes: Mortar 
Board, Sec: AWS; WRA; 
YWCA; MSM: Color 

Price, Avn 


English: Mortar Board: 
Sigma Tau r>elta: Tan 
Kappa Alpha: Chimes: Col- 
legian: Student CoaiKtL 

Str.\ter, Kay 

Accounting: Karpa Kappa 
Psi; Band Drum Major: 
Dorm Counselor. 

Wilson, C«oly-x 

English: Kappa Kai>pa Gac^ 
ma, Treas.. V. Pres.. Mar- 
shal: .-Mpha Lambda Delta. 
Treas.: Spurs. Pres.; 
Chimes: Mortar Board. V- 
Pres.: Theta Si.trma Phi. 
Treas-. V. Pres,: CoUerian, 
Soc. Ed.. CitT Ed.: Drift: 
MSS. .\ssist. Ed.: \^VC-\. 
Cabinet: WR.\. Council: 
-\WS. Council: Coed Coun- 
selor: Outstanding Frt>sh-: 
Spoke, Hub .\-ward: WTio's 
Who (3): Sigma Tau 
Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. 






Senior Class Officers; Ray O'Shaughnessy, President; 
Paul Janota, Treasurer; Diane Masters, Joanne Craig, 
Co-Vice Presidents; Joycelyn Newberry, Secretary. 


Marketing; Sigma Chi, 
Pres.; Utes; Student 
Union Board; ROTC Drill 
Team; Young Rep.; 




Elementary Education. 

Spring Mars, Pa. 
Radio; W A J C, An- 
nouncer, Production Su- 
pervisor, Writer, "Per- 
sonalities in Papers," 
WISH Special Events 
Award; Marching Band. 


Physical Education 
Delta Psi Kappa; WRA 
Advisory Board, Sport.' 
Council; I.U. Normal 


Education; Delta DelU 
Delta, Activities, Social 
Chairman: House Coun- 
cil; AFROTC, Sponsor; 
Sec, Pres. 


Elementary Education; 
FT A; Ball State, Kappa 
Sigma Kappa. 


Education; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Rush. Chairman 
of Cheer Drive: Student 
Union Board. Sec; Pan- 
Hel Council. YWCA; 
AWS; Drift Court; Air 
Angel Court. 


English; Spurs: Theta 
.Sigma Phi: MSS: Col- 
legian, City Ed., Edito- 
rial Dir., Managing Ed.; 
Student Council; Dorm 


Young Rep. ; Pan-Hel 
Council, Sec, Treas. ; 
W'RA, Sports Council: 




Lawrenceville, Illinois 
Pharmacy; Phi Kappa, 
Treas.: Kappa Psi, Sec; 
Newman Club. 

Drayton Plains 


Education; Kappa \ 





sm; Trianon, 
Kappa Beta, 

Mathematics; I n 

Theta Sigma Phi. 

Collegian, Librarian, Edi- 
torial Dir., Managing Ed., 
Editor; AWS Coed Coun- 
selor; Student Union 


Music Educati 


History. Political 
ence; Debate. 



PsycholoRy, SocioloKy: 
Delta Gamma, Social 




Spurs; Studc 


Pan-Hel Council. 


Iiasketl>all; liascball. 


Atlanta, Gcoruia 


li u 8 i n e a s VA. • Younic 
Kep.; NBTA; FTA; 


li i otoKy; Uelta Tau 
Dilu. V. Prei.; IPC; 


H i » t o r jr. Politiul Sti- 
ctm; BISA, Pr«„ S«.: 
C>amfna Tau O a m n a. 
Trta»., Prei.; Yoaoc 
Ii«D. ; StuKient Council ; 
MSS; Sphinx ; Bine Key. 











Accounting; Lambda Chi 



Marketing; SAM. 

Elem. Ed.; Delta DelU 

Alpha; Sphinx, Treas. ; 

Bus. Ed.; Delta Gamma, 

Education; Sigma Chi; 

Delta, Pledge Class V. 

SAM; V. Pres., Pres. ; 

Pledge Pres., V. Pres., 

AFROTC Cadet Colonel; 

Pres., Chaplain; Young 

Accounting Society; New- 

Treas., Activities Chair- 

Arnold Air Society: Blue 

Rep.; Coed Counselor; 

man Club; Intramurals. 

man; Spurs; AWS; 

Key; Sigma Delta Chi; 

FTA; AWS. Social 

YWCA, Cabinet; Coed 

Collegian; Drift; YMCA; 

Chairman. Treas.: 

Counselor; FTA, Pre?.; 

Young Rep. 

YWCA; WRA; Kappa 

Chairman Freshman 



Pi Bcu Phi : Alpha 
La m bd a 'Delta: Sixma 
Tau DelU: Phi Kappa 


Music Ed.; Alpha Chi 
Omega; Sigma Alpha 
Iota, Corres. Sec. 


Education; : 


Havana, Illinois 
Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, 
Pres.; Rho Chi; A. Ph. 
A., Vice Pres.; Dorm. 




English, .Tournalism; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Song 
Leader, Editor; Theta 
Sigma Phi. Treas., V. 
Pres.; Spurs; Chimes; 
Drift Ed.; Collegian, Soc. 
Editor, City Editor; Blue 
Book Ed.; YWCA, Pub- 
licity Chairman, Sec, V. 
Pres., Cabinet, Council. 

Pharmay; Kappa Sigma; 
Utes; Kappa Psi; Young 
Rep.; Co- Chairman. 
Geneva Stunts; YM- 
YWCA Spring Carnival, 
Co-Chair man; Frosh. 
Camp, Co-Chairman. 


.\dvertising: Sigma Chi. 
Tribune, Publicity Chair- 
man: Sigma Delta Chi; 
Collegian. Sports Ed.. 
Bus. Ed.; Y'MCA; Y"ounc 
Rep.; Baseball; 
Press Club. V. 
Bugle Corps. 



Sec. Science. Accotmcine; 
-Mpha Chi Omega, Song 
Leader. Scholarship 
Chairman; Sigma .\lpha 
Iota; Spurs: Chime«: 
Butler Symphony: Choir. 


History, Political Sci- 
ence; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
V. Pres., Pledge Trainer; 
YWCA Cabinet, Council: 
Drift Assoc. Ed.; AWS: 
WRA; Blue Book Ed. 

First all-school conio. 

[ 205 ] 
















Pre-Law; PISA 


Radio, TV; Alpha Chi 


A c c o 

u n t i n g ; I 

Elem. Ed.; Trianon. Rush 

Utes: Sphinx; 


OmeKa, Social, Rush 

Home Ec; Kappa Alpha 


Chairman. V. Pres.. 

Council; Studen 

t Union 

Chairman; Color Guard; 

Theta. Corres. Sec; 

Corres. Sec, P 1 e d k e 

Hoard; Men's 


AWS; Welwyn Club, 



Pres.; WRA, Advisory 

Board; YMCA. 


Treas.; YWCA, Cabinet; 

Younp Rep.; Kappa 

Board. Sports Council; 

Cabinet. Counc 

1; Pre- 

Pan-Hel Council; WRA; 

Sigma Sweetheart; \\'el- 


Law Club, Sec. 

Treas. ; 

Loyalty Legion; Butler 

wyn Club, Pres.; Coed 

YouriR Rep.; 


Student Players; "Cru- 


Loyalty Legion. 

cible"; WAJC, Women's 
Dir.; DePauw. 




Phys. Ed.; Football; 
Men. Treas.; Wir 
Hilton U. Brown A« 


Phys. Ed.; Kappa Alph; 
Theta; Delta Psi Kappa 
YWCA Cabinet. V. Pres. 
WRA, Social Chairman 
AWS; FTA; Equiteers 
Chairman Freshmai 


Botany, Zoology; FTA; 
YMCA; Earlham College. 




Trianon; Welwyn Club; 
AWS; WRA; Gamma 
Tau Gamma; FTA. 


l^rama; Tau Kappa Epsi- 
Ion, Pres.; Collegian; 
Butler Student Players. 


Psychology; Phi D 
Theta, Scholarship, 

IFC, Se 













Liberal Arts; Kappa Kap- 

Education; Kappa Alpha 

pa Psi; Band; Ichthus 

Theta. Rush Chairman; 


Young Rep.. Sec; AWS; 

FTA; AWS; Drift Beau- 

ty Court; Jr. Prom 

Queen; Lilly Award; 

Mortar Board. 





Sigma Tau 

Program Chair- 

Y W C A, Pres. ; 

Rep.; Loyalty 

; Soph. Cotillion 


(Photo and dirty ivork by 
Beggs, Cleveland, and Kirhnari) 

History, Political S^ 
Sigma Nu; Pres. Junior 
Class; Kappa Kappa Psi, 
Pres. : Alpha Phi Omega, 
Sentinel; YWCA; March- 
ing Band; Dorm Coun- 

'What's everybody 
looking at?" 





Arlington, New Jersey 
Pharmacy; Sigma Alpha 




corder: Loyalty Legio 
Sec; A. Ph. A.; IPC; 
YWCA; Religious Coun- 


Drama; Kappa Sigma, 
Ritualist, Pres. : Utcs, 
Pres.; YMCA Cabinet; 
Blue Book, Business 
Mgr. ; Collegian, Circu- 
lation Mgr., Bus. Mgr.; 
Drift, Bus. Mgr.; Foot- 
lighters; Newman Club; 
Young Dem., Publicity 


Elem. Ed.; MSS; FTA; 


History, Political Sciej 


Sociology, Psychology 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Rush Chairman, V. Pres. 
Pan-Hel, V. Pres., Work 
shop Chairman; Spurs 
AWS Council; YWCA 
Cabinet; Blue Gills, V. 
Pres. : Young Rep. 

McCartney, jean 

Elem. Ed.; Alpha Chi 
Omega; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; Sports Council; 
Pan-Hel Council; Coed 
Counselor; FTA, V. 
Pres. : Young Rep. 


Elem. Ed.; Trianon. 
Rush, Social. Political 
Chairman. Pres.: Spurs: 
FTA. Publicity Commit- 
tee; WRA: AWS; \"W- 
CA, Cabinet: Young Rep.: 
Drift; Varsity Basket- 




»*L. -iPAJ EJ 

Ft. Wa\nc 





Insurance; Lambda Chi 
Alpha, House ManaRer, 
Stfc: SAM, Sec; YMCA. 

History. Political Sci- 
ence; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
Political Chairman, Rec. 
Sec: YounK Rep., Pres.; 
YWCA, Cabinet: WRA; 
AWS; Student Union 

Personnel Manasemenl 
Phi Delta Theta, Hous 
MKr.; "B" Men's Cluh 
Football: Track: Dorir 


ReliRion; Ichthu! 


Home Ec; Delta Omega 
Theta; Collegian; Wel- 
wyn Club; Wilmington 


Foitnal inspection 
by the AFROTC. 

Charleston, Illinois 


Historian';' RhoChi. Sec; English. 
A. Ph. A., Student Board 


Journalism: Delta Delta 
Delta; Collegian, Coed 
Sports Ed., Feature Ed., 
City Ed., Editorial Staff, 
Co-Society Ed.; Press 
Club; WRA Advisory 
Board; AWS; YWC.V: 
Melody Maids; N.F.C.W. 


Chicago, Illinois 
Business Administration; 
Sigma Nu; Drift; Stu- 
dent Union Board; Bas- 
ketball, Manager. 


Psychology ;Lambda 
Alpha, Pledge Ti 

YMCA; Marching Band: 
Loyally Legion. 


Pharmacy: Delta 
Delta, Librarian, 
Lambda Kappa 

- Intra- 




Kappa Psi. 

Sigma Chi; 

English; Pi Beta Phi 
Mortar Board: Sigm 
Tau Delta: Spurs; Alph, 
Lambda Delta; Yo u n t 
Rep.; A W S ; WRA 
Chimes; YWCA; MSS 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

[208 1 


Eng., Journalism: Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Pub. Rel., 
Marshall. Treas.; Spurs; 
Theta Sigma Phi. Pres.; 
Collegian, Editor, City 
Editor; Drift, Frat. Ed.: 
YWCA. Cabinet. Coun- 
cil; WRA Advisory 
Board; AWS: Blue Gills; 
Religious Council, Pres.; 
Press Club; Young Rep. 




French, English: Pi Beta 
Phi; Spurs: Chimes; 
Drjft: Collegian; Young 
Rei.uhlicans; YWCA, 
Council; FTA: AWS: 

Pcorw, Illinois 
Pharmacy: Lambda Chi 
Alpha, Sec, V. Pres.; 
Kappa Psi, Ritualist: 
A. Ph. A.: Loyalty 
Legion; Newman Club. 

Public Relations; Sigma 
Chi: Collegian, Sports 
Editor; Track. 


Tlotany, /oology. 



Cm^ a/07zg dotted lines. 


KtiKli'.h. Social Siudit«; 
l>clta Gamma, H'Comintf, 
Kuiih. Social Chairman: 
Sixma Tau Delu; AWS 
Council; WRA; PTA; 
YWCA Council; Younx 
Rep. : S t u rl e n t Union 
Board, Publication Com- 
mittee; Collexian; Intri- 


I^nicuaice Art*; fi c 1 1 a 
l>elu I^ielU: Kapfa IJdta 
Pi; Miami t.'ni»eT»ily. 



Shelbvvillc, Tennessee 






Marketing; S i K m a Chi, 
Rush Chairman, Histor- 
ian, Vice Pres.; IPC; 
YMCA; Young Rep. 

AccountinK; Accounting 
Socitty, V. Pres. 

Education; Trianon, 

Pharmacy; Kappa Psi. 


EoKlish. Latin; Trianon. 
Rec., Sec.. Pledge Treas.: 
YWCA; Spurs; Eta Si«- 
ma Phi. 


Religion; Delta Delta 
Delta, Song Leader, 
Corres. Sec, Geneva 
Stunts Chairman; Kappa 
Beta, Pres.; WRA Ad- 
visory Board; AWS; 
YWCA; U. Choir, Sec; 
Jordan Chorale; Melody 
Maids; Sextette; Reli- 
gious Council. 


Insurance; Phi Delta 
Theta, Warden; "B" 
Men's Club; Basketball; 


General Marketing; 
Delta Theta; YMCA. 


Phi Delta Theta; Tra 


English; Pi Beta Phi. 
Treas.. Rec Sec. Vice 
Pres.. Pledge Sec; 
Chimes. Ed. : AWS Coun- 
cil. Social Chairman; 
WRA; YWCA: Young 
Rep.; MSM: Coed Coun- 
selor; Sigma Nu Sweet- 


English. History: Alpha 
Chi Omega. Rec- Sec: 
WRA Sports Council: 
^•WCA Cabinet: AWS: 
Blue Gills: Young Rep. 

History, Political Sci- 
ence; Alpha Chi Omega, 
Pledge Treas., Political 
Chairman, Rec. Sec, 
Pres.; AWS; WRA Ad- 
visory Board; YWCA; 
Coed Counselor; Pan-Hel 
Pres.; Choir; Loyalty 


History, Political Sci 
ence; Phi Kappa Psi 


New Augusta 
Home Ec; Pi Beta Phi, 
Social, Program, Activi- 
ties Chairman; Blue 
Gills; WRA Sports Coun- 
cil; Equiteers; Welwyn 
Club, V. Pres.; AWS; 

Registration daze! 


The profs ivill never believe this! 


Radio; WAJC, Producer, 
Continuity Director: But- 
ler Players: "Our Town." 


Elem. Ed.; Delta Delia 
Delta, Historian, Spon- 
sor Chairman; Kappa 
Beta; Coed Codes, Ed.: 
Council; WRA Council; 
Relijfious Council; Choir; 
Young Rep.; Coed Coun- 
. selor; FT A: Spring Sing: 
* Yards Park Committee. 



Banjuwangi, Indonesi 

Dresden, New York 
Dance; Tau Beta Sigma; Pharmacy; Kai 

Marching Band: Jordan Student Branch 

Ballet; Spotlighters. A., Treas. 


Home Ec.; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Sec. -Treas. 
Pledge Class; Welwyn 


Klem. Ed.: Alpha Chi 
Omega, Pledge Class Sec, 
Chaplain, Publicity Chair- 
man, Corres. Sec; Home- 
coming Court; Junior 
Prom Court: Coed Coun- 


Religion; Student Mini; 


Elem. Ed.; Delta Gamma, 
Historian, Rituals Chair- 
man; FTA, Treas., Social 
Chairman; Lilly Award; 







New Paris, Ohio 






Music Ed.; Sigma Alpha 

Elementary Education; 

Insurance. Personnel 

History, Drama; Blue 

Radio: Alpha Epsilon 

Elem. Ed.; Zeta Tau 

Iota, Corres. Sec, Rec 

FTA; William Woods 

Management: Phi Delta 

Gills: FTA; Young Rep.; 

Rho, Pres.; YMCA Cabi- 

Alpha, Pledge Pres.: Rit- 

Sec; I.M.E.A.. Sec. 


Theta. Warden. Pres.. 

MacMurray College. 

net, Treas.: Sphinx; Stu- 

ual Chairman, Treas.: 

Jordan Concert Band 

Social, Rush. Cheer Drive 

dent Council. Treas. ; Blue 

Kappa Delta Pi; Spurs: 

Chorale: Women's Glee 

Chairman; Utes; IFC; 

Book Ed.: WAJC, Spe- 

Lilly Award: AWS; Coed 

Club; Jordan Dorm 

Student Council: YMCA: 

cial Events. Music Dir., 

Counselor: YWCA: 

Treas.. Pres. 

Young Rep.; Yard Parks 

Assist. Mgr., Program 

WRA; Gamma Tau Gam- 


Dir., Frosh Radio Award; 
WISH Special Events 
Award; Footlighters: 
Geneva Stunts, Stage 

ma, V. Pres.. Pres.; FTA, 
Sec, V. Pres.; Jr. Pan- 

Mgr. ; Deans' Student 


. -fMl^^ . 

Advisory Board: PIG. 


Indianapolis Spencer 

Pharmacy; Kappa Kappa Religion, Sociology; 

Psi, Treas.; Band Man- Ichthus. 


Shutterbug takes to the blue. 

Benjamin, Glenda 

Antrobus, Carolyn Bailey, Ralph 

Ball, Catherine Bass, Richard 


Berg, James 

Bingman, Bradley Black, Donal 

Junior Class Officers: Back Row, Gene 
Harvev, President; Joe White, Vice 
President. Front Row, Charles Butler. 
Treasurer;. Sue Longest, Secretary-; 
Dick Carter, Prom Chairman. 

Blunck, Charles 

Bolin, Joan 

Bourff, Carolyn Bramblett, Edward Brogan, Thomas Brooks. Richard 

Burget, Paul Burr, Adrianne Buzen, Tomoko Byfield, Sherrie Campbell, .Margaret Carter, Richard 

Cooper, Walter Cox, Chester 

Cox, Jane 

Cross, Noel 

Crow, .Maril\-n Davev. Gerald 


Denoon, Harold DeWitt, Marcia Ditzenberger, Lenora Dunbar, Sandr 

Elbert, Paul 

Elliott, Paul 

Everett, Katv'' Ezenwa, Samuel Finch, Robert Fitzsimons, Janette Foster, Henry French, Richard 

Fuller, Ivan 

Fulton, James Garner, Gerald Gascho, Martha George, Marjorie Goebel, Edward 

Good, Alan 

Gray, JoDe 

Green, Carolyn Green, Harry Hamilton, Xandra Haney, Buford 


Harvey, Gene Haskett, Graydon Hodges, Nancy Hoff, Richard Hogshire, Richard 


Howard, Sandra Hubbard, James Huglics, Marilyn Hunt, Ruth Ann Jacobs. Dorothy 

Jackson, June 


Johnston, Robert Johnson, Sara 

Jones, Donald 

Jones, Lynn 

Kaser, Irnia 

Kemp, F. Jean 

Kenny, William Kirkman, William Klar, Arlene 

Kraft, John Lahman, Wayne 

Lambeth, Dottie Lawson, Charles 

Lilves, Ben 

Lindemann, Donald 

Leedy, Eugene Leonard, Byron 

Lunte, Eleanor L\nch, Marjorie 

Sophomore Ci_\ss Officers: Bob Perry. 
Treasurer; Marg Behrman, Secretary-; 
Dave Croner, Vice President: \*ic 
Edwards, President. 


Freshman Class Officers: Dan Harper, President; Marcia Bransford, Secre- 
tary; Tom Moffa, Vice President; Jim Ringer, Treasurer. 

McFadden, Jan Mclntire, Jim 

Magner, Phyllis Marks, William Martin, Marcia Martin, Sandra Miller, Shirley Morris, Irene 

Moselev, Marv 

Mott, Donald Mustard, Carolyn Nakarai, Charles Neel, Patricia Neale, Nancy 

Niemann, John Overman, Barbara Owen, Richard Palmer, Sherry 

Paul, Mary 

Park, Min Za 

Pedigo, Robert Pike, Janet 

Powell, Ames Powers, Dt 


Reeves, Delinda Reynolds, Marilyn Scliafer, Joyce Shew, Violet 

Simon, John Stalker, iJorothv 

Stebbings, Carol Sturgeon, Barbara Tidd, Marcia Toole, Carlcton Trump, Harold Unncuchr, Joan 

Vy verberg, Mary Wathen, Ronald 

Watkins, Willard 

Watson, Nathalie Wells, Anne Whittington, James 

Wilson, Jim 

Wilson, Sandra Winnefeld, Kathy Wishart, Arliss Wolfe, Robert Woolridge, Jean 

Wurster,Edna Yount, Robert Zerbe, Carolyn Ziehl, Mrginia Zimmerman, Bruce 

[ ::i5 J 








The towpath of the old Indiana Central Canal alongside Butler 



Abbott. Frank 70. 180, 204 

Abraham. Joan 69 

Abram. Jack Wesley 65 

Adams, Beverly 50 

Adkins. Harold 75 

AFROTC 154-155 

Agostino. Rocco Francis 78 

Ahreiidt. Martha Tyner 204 

Albert, Fred 75 

Albertson. Mary 204 

Albright, Herman 142, 152. 153 

Aldridge. Jack 108 

Alexander. Meg 59. 132. 150. 151 

Allen. Charles 108 

Allen. James HI 

Alpha Chi Omega 50-51 

Alpha Lambda Delta 144 

Alpha Phi Omega 144 

Amino. Alfred 204 

Anderson. Barbara Ann 81 

Anderson. Carol Sue 204 

Antrobus. Carolyn L. 54. 124. 128. 

129. 137, 211 

A.Ph.A. 146 

Apley, Norma Jane 52, 128, 187. 

190. 204 

Arias. Thomas Domingo 65 

Armstrong. Larry Jerome 82 

Arnold Air Society 135 

Arnold, James Dean 64, 142 

Ashby. Alice Margaret 144 

Ashlock. Robert B. 134. 204 

Association of Women Students 128 

.Mhan, Rex Arthur 66, 108, 109 

Auxier, Patricia Anne 52, 126, 132. 

136. 139. 141. 144 
Avingtin. Kenneth Eugene___92, 88, 138 
Axsom, William Andrew 70 


Bachman, Jane_-_80, 137, 142, 147 

Backer, Margaret 

Badgley, Bob 

Bagley, Charles 146 

Bailey, Barbara 58, 132, 150, 151 

Bailey, Kay 62, 204 

Bailey, Ralph 134, 211 

Baird, Ben 72 

Baird, Michael 73 

Baker, Ralph 204 

Bales, William 71 

Baker, Bill 57 

Ball, Catherine 211 

Band 156, 157 

Bangs, William 57 

Barb. Richard 70, 125 

Barcik. Bonnie 60. 130 

Barger. Ronald 98. 109 

Barger. William 67 

Barr. Bonnie 131. 152. 204 

Barr. Judy 58. 132 

Bass.' Richard V/J1V//"_V_Y4" 126, 211 

Bates, David 66 

Baumgarten, John 57 

Baur, Bonnie 204 

Bayt, Barbara 55 

Beach, Jim 146 

Bear, Joseph 145 

Beasley, Jack 95, 138 

Beaver, Janet 55 

Beery, Barbara 68, 131. 137. 

188. 196. 204 
Beggs. Robert 62. 122. 135. 142. 148. 

187. 202 
Behrman, Marjorie 68. 128. 129. 

132, 139 

Bell. Robert 66 

"B" Men's Association 138 

Benjamin, Glenda 60, 211 

Benjamin, John 108 

Bennett, Donald 179 

Berg, James 64, 96, 211 

Bergen, Judith 140 

Bernhardt, Jane 59, 129, 132 

Betts, Earl , 76 

Bibler. Beverly 64 

Billeisen, George .73 

Bingman, Bradley 211 

Birkofer, Robert 78. 146 

Bisesi. Sondra 68 

Black. Donald 64. 179, 211 

Blair, Lester 73 

Blake, Judith 61 

Bland, Judy 80 

Blue Book 147 

Blue Gills 140 

Blue Key 122, 123 

Blunck, Charles— .66, 126, 129, 137, 211 

Boaz, John 204 

Bohne, Marg 132, 148 

Bolin, Joan 50, 129, 139, 140, 

147, 196, 211 

Bookout, Gary 133 

Booth, Geneva Kaye 81 

Bork, William 57 

Bourfl, Carolyn 211 

Bourne, Dorthea 81 

Bowers, Jean Ann 53, 132, 139 

Boyd. Rozelle 204 

Boyer, D. Royce 202 

Bramblett, Edward 211 

Bramer. Phyllis 54, 205 

Branham, Jack 109 

Brannon, William 146 

Brandt, Herbert 146 

Brane, John 145 

Brannon, Jack 205 

Brannon. Wilson 205 

Bransford. Marcia 51 

Bratton. Darrell 75. 82 

Brettner. Fred 142 

Bridge. Dwight 56 

Brogan. Thomas 67, 211 

Brooks, Richard 211 

Brown. Gerald 205 

Brown. Mary Ellen 81 

Bruce. Ruthann 51, 129 

Brummett, Beverly 77 

Bryan, Jack 56 

Bryan, Joan 209 

Bryan. John K. 205 

BuUard. Shirley___137, 144. 64, 139, 147 

Burbecy, Neil 70 

Burch. James 205, 82, 123, 137 

Burget, Paul 211 

Burk, Bernard 66 

Burnside, Kathryn 50, 134 

Burr, Adrianne 211, 54 

Burris, Sue 178. 24, 202, 196 

Burris. Steve 62 

Bush, Nancy 80 

Butcher, Harry 205. 64. 142. 143 

Butler, Charles 110 

Butler Independent Student's 

Association 82 

Buzen, Tomoko 211 

Byfield, Sherrie 211, 81 


Cain, Sharon 68 

Caldwell, Barbara 205, 54, 139, 134 

Camp, Arthur 66, 63 

Campbell, Wadeanne 176, 211, 81 

Cantrell, Barbara 187, 80, 137 

Capozzoli, Tom 95 

Carlon, Julie 143 

Carnes, Fred 66 

Carstens, Carol 80 

Carter, Dick 211, 62, 126, 143, 

149, 150 

Cass, David 71 

Cassady. Charles 138, 108, 98 

Casterrer, Robert 146 

Chapman. Mary Lib 60, 149, 150 

Cheshire, Donna 134 

Chimes 124 

Clark, Arlene 52 

Clark, Connie 81 

Clark, Richard 66, 63 

Clark, Ruth Anne 60, 136, 137, 

144, 141, 143 
Cleveland, Art 178, 206, 122, 135, 

142, 196 

Clien, Raymond 82 

Cloud, John 146 

Colby, Jane 74, 69 

Cole, Martha 80 

Collegian 152, 153 

Collins, Dick 108 

Collins, Ken 65 

Comstock. Jim 66 

Conner. Connie 62 

Conwell. Nanci 77 

Conwell. Richard 146 

Cooper. Walt 211, 56. 142, 137 

Cottrell, George 57 

Courne, Jeanette 204 

Cox, Chester 211 

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when you serve 







Thank you . . . 

It has been our pleasure to serve you. Let this not be 
a parting but only the beginning. Additional finished 
portraits are available upon request. We proudly invite 
you to use the complete facilities of our staff. 






Oshkosh, Wisconsin 


Ballard and Sealtest 
Ice Cream Company 

1417 N. HARDING 
ME 2-4541 

Cox, Diane 61 

Cox, Jane 58, 124, 129, 133, 137, 211 

Cox, Janet 81 

Cox, Norman 66 

Cox, Robert 206, 142 

Cox, Wally 66, 98, 102, 138 

Craft, Ray 70, 98 

Craig, Joanne 205, 52, 128 

Croner. Dave 62, 127, 162 

Crook, Pat 69 

Cross, Noel 74, 211 

Cross, Sharon 53, 145 

Crow, Sue 50, 124, 134, 211 

Crowner, Carolyn 144, 205 

Crull, Janet 52, 136, 141 

Cunningham, Carol 136, 141 

Curts, Mona ' 205 

Cutter, RoUin 71 


Dale, Barbara 55. 139, 143 

Daniels, Carolyn.. 59, 129, 132, 139, 151 

Darby, Martha 53 

Davey, Gerald 211, 78, 143 

Davila, Jose 205 

Davis, Alice 80 

Davis, Barbara 52 

Davis, Joanie 58, 120, 142, 205 

Davis. Ronald 56. 127 

Davis, Walter 73 

Davis, Bill 62. 146. 205 

Dean, Russell 64 

Dearing. Bob 70, 135, 142, 153, 

196, 205 

Debate 143 

DeCapua, Byron 62 

Deckard. Shirley 205, 124 

Deeg. Robert 64 

Deeg, William 78 

Defibaugh, Nancy 53, 132 

Delks. Robert 110 

Delp. Barbara 52, 133 

Delta Delta Delta 52-53 

Delta Gamma 54-55 

Delta Tau Delta 56-57 

Delucenax, S. 81 

DeNoon, Harold 212 

Denton, Judy 51, 129 

DeWitt, Marcia 68, 124, 196. 212 

Dice, Donald 62, 127 

Dicks, Donald 65, 129 

Diehm, Dave 72 

Dillon, Beverly 52, 128, 130, 131 

Dills, Robert 57, 129 

Disher, Shirley 68 

Ditzenberger, Lenora 212 

Doane, George 70 

Dodge, Richard 146 

Dollens, Sara 58. 121, 143, 202 

Dooley, Nancy 81 

Dorsey. Emmett 174 

Dorland, Russell 146, 205 

Douglas, Jim 67 

Douglass, Richard ._ 71 

Dowd, Donald 71 

Dowd, Dorothy 140 

Downs, Diana 58, 129, 147, 205 

Doyle. Robert 63, 66 

Dressier. Ron 88. 108 

Drift 148, 149. 150. 151 

Dryer, John 145. 206 

Dubczak. Marlene 81 

Dudziak, Rosemary 206 

Duerstock. Stuart 71 

Dugan. Joe 66 

Duke. Barbara 59. 132. 140 

Duke. Phillip 66. 127. 183 

Dunbar. Sandra 61. 129. 212 

Dunlap. Dorothy 68. 130. 140 

Dunn, Margaret 144 

Eacret, Don 123, 129, 131, 132, 206 

Easterly, Violet 176 

Edwards. Marilyn 50. 162. 206 

Edwards, Victor 70, 98, 103, 127 

Ehrsam. Thomas 67 

Eichholtz. Robert 88. 92. 94. 138 

Eisendrath. John 73 

Elbert. Paul 62. 212 

Elliott. Dick 56. 127 

Elliott. Joseph 65 

Elliott. Paul 212 

Ellis. Sandra 55 

Engeman. Terry 145 

Engle, Earl 74, 98, 127. 136 

Enyart. Judith 53, 132 

Erdmann. Carl 137 

Essex, Mary 68 

Etienne, William 95, 108. 138 

Etter. James 67 

Everett, Katy 60. 212 

Everts. Daniel 82. 129. 133 

Ezenwa. Samuel 212 

Eager, Jane Ann 81 

Farkas, Robert 75 

Fattore. James 88 

Fayerweather. Mary 80 

Fedor. Joseph 146 

Ferguson. Carol 80 

Ferriday. Katherine 58. 132. 140. 

176. 206 

Fidler, Carol 51 

Fill. Linda 77 

Finch. Robert 142. 212 

Fishtahler. Joyce 60. 141. 143 

Fitzsimons. Janette 60 

Fitzsimons. Robert 212 

Fleming. Elizabeth Anne.. .58. 121. 128. 

131. 137. 202 

Fleming. Nancy.. .68. 120. 130. 176. 202 

Flowers. David 67 

Flynn. Charlene 82 

Fool. A. 80 

Ford. Charles 67. 206 

Ford. Sharon 55, 140 

Ford, Chuck 142 

Forsyth, Charlotte 68. 129. 134 

Foster, Helen 68. 124. 139. 140. 187 

Foster. Henry 98. 100. 102. 108. 

138, 196 

Foster. Janette 212 

Fowler. Pat 80 

Franklin. Dave 70. 88. 109 

Franklin. Paul 75 

Frazier. Stephen 206 

Freeman. Thomas 127. 162 

French. Judy 60 

French. Richard 70. 135. 196. 212 

Fuller. Ivan 66. 145. 212 

Fulton. James 136, 141, 212 

Funkhouser. Billy Joe 66 

Furman, William 142 

Furnish. Paul 88. 92 

Future Teachers of An 


Gasper. Robert :3«. 141 

Gates Joyce ^ 

Gayton. Harry 75 

Gennarelli. Ralph 57 

George. Marje 212 

Gentry. David 111. 123. 174. 187. «tt 

Gento'. Judith 80. 129. 147. 149 

Gibbs. Jo Wanda 59. IW 

Gillespie. Marjorie 58. 124. 128. 129. 

133. 134. 202 

Gilion. John 92. 88. 94. 138. tH 

Given. Gordon 70 

Glaniman. Richard IS7. 142 

Glanzman. Ronald 125 

Cleaves. A. Frank ST 

Gliwa. Richard 14« 

Goble. Paul »S 

Goebel. Edward 212 

Good. Alan 64. 145. 212 

Goodwin. Grace 58. 130. 131. 20S 

Gordon. Kenneth 71 

Gorman. John TO. 14e 

Gray. Jo De 52. 133. 13T. 212 

Green. Harry TO. 212 

Green. Carolyn S8. 124. 129. 132. 

148. 156. 212 

Green. Ronald 145 

Greenhalgh. Irene 51 

Griggs. Judith 128 

Grimsley. Barbara «9 

Gustafson. Carole . €1 

Guy. John . 212 

Guzek. Ted 64. 100. 102, 110. 98 


Galosich. Ronald 65 

Gamblin. William 92. 88 

Garner, Gerald 74. 212 

Garrett. Melvin 82 

Gascho. Martha 124. 134. 212 

Gaskins. Charles Tl 

Haas. Sandra 54. 124. ISO. 18T. 202 

Hackemeyer. Mary 69 

Hackett. Eleanor 80 

Hafert. Jo Anna 50. 129 

Haffner. Donald £€ 

Hageboeck. Terry 62 

Hagopian, Mary 202 

Haiselup. Deann 55 

Hale. Martha 80 

Hale. Mary ISO 

Hall. Albert 95 

Hall. Logan 134. 20« 

Hall. William 82 

Hallam. Jane 206 

Hamilton. Eleanor 50 

Hamilton. Xandra 130. 212 

H3mmer5le>-. Martha SO. 134. 1ST 

Haney. Buford 74. 212 

For Fuel Oil 




CL 5-2441 

Thomas Belton 

"The Prescription Store" 

449 North Pennsylvania St. 

ME 4-7543 

For a 
coo/, c/esn taste! 

does it 
Seven- Up f 










Call WA. 6-2434 1701 East 38th St. 

of Indiana, Inc. 

College, Public and Private 

309 Jackson BIdg. 

ME. 4-8238 

Haney, Louise 81 

Hap, Walt 56, 88, 139 

Harding, Mary Jo 69 

Hardy, Ruth Ann 206 

Harker, David 145 

Harmeson. Warren 98. Ill 

Harold, John 138 

Harper, Dan 57 

Harrell, John 92. 88 

Harris, James 133 

Harshman, Frederick 75 

Hart, Walter 108 

Hartzell, Gretchen 80 

Harvey, Gene 70, 109, 125, 212 

Harvey, James 73 

Haser. John 206 

Haskett, Graydon 212 

Haskins, Robert 206 

Haslam, Samuel 73 

Hawthorne, Carolyn 23, 58, 206 

Hayes, Robert 75, 88 

Hayes, Donald 206 

Hayes, Janet 81 

Haynes, Jacqueline 77 

Haynes, Mae Frances 206 

Healey, Ann 129, 124, 50, 130. 134, 

137, 187, 194. 202 

Healey, William 71 

Heeb, Julia 69, 74, 139 

Heidt, Lena 130 

Heiny. Nicholas 67, 109 

Heiney, W. Floyd 206 

Helme, John 95 

Helt, Patricia Ann 69 

Helwig. Thomas 206 

Hendrickson, Dale 72, 123, 129. 132. 

137, 136, 202 

Henninger, Sheila 55 

Henry, Shirley 58. 132. 121. 179. 202 

Hensley, Roy 78 

Herberte, Franklin 143 

Herod, Gilbert 202 

Herrin. Nancy 61 

Hertz, Karl 143 

Hess, Donald 66 

Hiatt, R. Sam 142, 145 

Hildreth, Richard 70 

Hill, Beverly 80 

Hilliard. Earl 67, 134 

Hilton, James 66. 127 

Hines, Sandra 60, 129, 144, 206 

Hingle, Geraldine 54, 128, 130 

Hinshaw, William 95, 108, 206 

Hodge. Alonzo 207 

Hodges, Nancy 212 

Hodson. Judith Ann , 55 

Hoff, Richard 143. 212 

Hogshire, Richard 72, 212 

Hollingsworth, Edward 63, 66 

Hollingsworth, Sharon 81, 129. 188 

Holt, Nancy 50, 126 

Holzl, Richard 71 

Hooper, John 57 

Hoppensteadt, Frank 65 

Hopping, Sarah 51 

Hornberger, Richard 78 

Hosea, Thalia 54 

Hoshino, David 142, 151. 207 

Housefield, Carol 68. i26, 129 

Hovey, Lois 51 

Howard, Donald 57 

Howard, Harrison 129. 207 

Howard, Sandra 130, 149, 150, 213 

Hoy, Thomas 162 

Hozarevich, Bart 142 

Hubbard, James 70, 213 

Huff, Frank 70. 109. 122. 146 

Huff. William 65 

Hughes. Jerry 135, 196 

Hughes, Marilyn 52, 134, 213 

Hughes, Ralph 72, 207 

Hunt, Gail 140 

Hunt, Joe 66 

Hunt, Karl 66 

Hunt, Kenny 190 

Hunt, Ruth Ann 58, 213 

Hunter, Joe 71 

Hunter, Stanley 71 

Hupp, Nancy 80 

Hutson. Frances 53 

Hutton, Deborah 51. 129, 134 


Ichthus 145 

Interfraternity Council 136 

Irkofer, Robert 204 

Irvine, Jane 68 

Irwin, Barbara 54, 137, 176 

Ida. Ralph 64 


Jackson, June 213 

Jackson, Kenneth 71 

Jackson, Richard 95 

Jackson, Shirley 80. 207 

Jacoby, Barbara 55, 129 

Jahr, Sharon 53 

Janota, Paul 122, 129, 131, 135, 202 

Jarvis, Donald 142 

Jay, Arthur 108 

Johnson, Marlene 207 

Johnson, Sara 112. 213 

Johnston. Robert 142. 213 

Johnston. Sheila 59 

Jones, Anita Carol 143 

Jones. Charles 73 

Jones, Dick 88 

Jones, Donald 213 

Jones, Lynn 145. 213 

Jones, Norman 66 

Jones'. Richard'IIIIIZIIIIII I__138 

Jordan College 158. 159. ISO. 

161. 162. 163 

Joyce. Edwin 64 

Jung, Philip 78. 98, 103 


Kantor. Gerald 88. 92. 12J 

Kappa Alpha Theta 58. 59 

Kappa Kappa Gamma SO. 61 

Kappa Kappa Psi 145 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 141 

Kappa Psi 14S 

Kappa Sigma 62, 63 

Karstedt, Ralph 74, 122. 131 

139. 145. 203 

Kaser, Irma 213 

Kawszewicz, Ted 78. 136. 141 

Kehling, Jean 51. 129 

Kelly. Joe 78. 88 

Kelly, Wayne 142. 153 

Kelsey, Claudia 81 

Kemp. Jean 130. 213 

Kemp, John 57 

Kenny. Bill 62. 132. 1«. 213 

Khoobyarian. Ardes 207 

King, Richard 67 

Kinney. Ann 5S 

Kinney, Mike TO 

Kirkman, Bill 62, 141. 148. 213 

Kivett. Robert 207 

Klar. Arlene 213 

Klassen, Vuryl 88. 136. 137. 141 

Knopp. William 146 

Kohlmever. Ann 68. 120. 121. 137. 

142. 196, 198. 203 

Konovsek, Frank 65 

Konzelmann. David 75 

Kraft. John 82. SIS 

Kraus. Ernest 1S«. 207 

Kraus, Susan 80 

Kremer, Daniel «« 

Kriner, James IJS. 141 

Kuennen. Suzanne 68 

Kuhlman. Jane 81 

Kuhn. Doris 14* 


La Follette, WillUm-.S€. 123, 129. 1*2. 
135. 203 

Lahhan. Arthur 21* 

Lain. Thalia 68. 21» 

Lambda Chi Alpha «4. ti 

Lambert. Jerry 88 

Lambeth. Dorothea 54. 1S7. 21S 

Land. John 127 

Land. Richard ISO 

Landrigan. Richard 62. 20'4 

Landwerlen. Leo 78 

I^ughlin. Ann «1 

Lawson, Charles 21S. 145 

Leckrone. Michael —.—^^ 

Ledgerwood. Linda "T. 143 

Leeds, Ronald 62 

Leedv. E. B. 66. 213 

Leffler. Michael 98. 109 

Lehr. Charles "0 

Lehand, Dan 138 

Leibold, Donna 65. 68 

Lemcke. Alexandra 68. 129 

Leonard. Byron 213 

Leslie. Gretchen 80 

Leslie. Nancy 68 

Lewis. Cynthia 129 

Lewis. Malcolzn 143 

Libbert. Claire , — 81 

Liebert, Sharon 207. 1S4 

Lilves. Ben 56. 127. 129. 213 

Lindemann. Donald 66. 125. 135. 

196. 213 

Lindsav, Sheila 60 

Lineback. Dorothy 60. 139 

Lingenfelter. James— 70. 123. 129. 135 

Linkel. Phyllis 80 

Livengood. Da\-id 66 

Llovd. Howell 70. 137 

Lloyd. William — 207 

Logan. Jean 54. 147 

Loman. William "1 

Long. Kenneth 67 


Division of Allied LaboratorieSf inc. 



Long. Ronald 66 

Lonftest. Sue 68. 124. 129. 134. 130 

Loop, Molly 59. 129. 132. 150 

Loyalty LeEion 139 

Ludwig-. Jacqueline 59. 132 

Lunte. Eleanor 50. 139. 146. 213 

Lynch. Edna 60. 215 

Lynch. Marfraret 213 


McAndrews, Thomas 63. 66 

McCain. Judy 60. 207 

McCartney. Jean Alice 50. 207 

McClure, Albert 207 

McCoin. Joan 207 

McConahay. Pat 98 

McCorkle, Carolyn 52. 132 

McCormick. Frank 56. 123. 129. 

136. 187. 190. 203 

McCormick. Dave 56 

McCoy. Elizabeth Ann 207 

McFadden, Jan 52. 214 

Mclntire. Jim 65. 214 

McKinley. Marftaret Ann 53 

McLaughlin. Eileen 81, 145 

McMillan. Barbara 59. 129. 132 

McMullen. Donald 57 

McMullen. Ronald 146 

McNeeley, James 70 

McNeese. Larry 72 

McNierney. Sharon 55 

McNulty. Edward 143 


Maas. Phil 65 

Mabe. Judith 53 

MacKnight. Elizabeth 18, 19. 21. 

58. 137. 185 

Maener. Phyllis 54. 149. 188. 214 

Maier, Robert 98 

Mailers. James C. 66. 109 

Mann. Deann 68 

Mann. Judith 59 

Mann. Mauna Marie 53 

Marker. Lester 208 

Marks. William 75. 214 

Marlowe. Sharon 58. 129. 132. 208 

Mart. Sharon Jane 80 

Martin. Marcia 214 

Martin. Sandra 214 

Martzowka. Carla 137. 144 

Mason. Walter 142 

Masters. Diane 54, 121. 144. 

147. 179. 203 

Masters, John 92 

Masters. Nolan 88. 94. 208 

Mattingly. R. 80 

Maxey, Bob 88 

May. Bob 63, 66 

Mead. Dick 56. 196 

Mercer. Phil 88 

Merker, Jim 88 

Messang, Louis 82 

Metcalf. Joanne 69. 140 

Meyer, John 65 

Meyer, Walter Dale 70 

Mezger, Gary 66 

Miles. Richard 75 

Miller, Gene 64. 125. 129. 135. 203 

Miller, Dudley 73 

Miller. James 179 

Miller. Joe 208 

Miller. Shirley 58. 124. 133. 140. 147, 

149. 187. 214 

Miller, Susanne 129. 152. 208 

Miller. William 98 

Minor. Bill 56 

Mitchell. Sandra Jane 82 

Mitchell. Sheddrick 98. 103 

Moffa. Thomas 57 

Molebash. Allen 146. 208 

Monroe. Charles 208 

Monroe. Richard 146 

Montgomery. Charlene 82 

Montgomery, Marina 208 

Mooers, Judi 54, 147 

Moore. James 62. 136 

Moore. Thomas 75 

Moran, Jeannine 68. 137 

Moriarity, Patricia 208. 152 

Morozowski, Harry 78. 88 

Morris. Irene 82. 131. 134. 176, 214 

Morris. Patrick 64 

Morrow, Leonard 88 

Mortar Board 121 

Moseley. Mary 214 

Moses. John 88. 93. 109, 138, 187 

Mott, Donald 162, 214 

Mount. John 75 

Moyer. William 66 

Mulcaity. Phyllis 53 

Mullery. Joyce 59. 174. 196 

Mullery. Michael 72. 208 

Mullinix. Barbara 52, 189 

Murphy. Barbara 58. 132 

Murphy. Carolyn 60. 144. 126 

Murphy, John 143 

Murphy, MaryLou 60. 141. 150 

Murphy. Susan Anne 130, 137 

Murray, Betty Lou 80 

Murray, Thomas 64, 142, 208 

145, 174, 214 
Mustard, Carolyn 60, 124, 129, 

145, 174, 214 


Nakarai, Charles 214 

Nardo, Nicholas 88, 93, 109, 138 

Neale, Nancy 58. 134. 214 

Neel. Patricia 50. 129. 130. 134. 214 

Nemser, Tanya 81 

Newberry, Joycelyn 52, 137, 146, 

198, 208 

Newbold, Karen 61, 140, 143 

Newkirk, Benita 80 

Newman Club 143 

Newton, James 208. 146 

Newton, John 72 

Ney, William 88. 149 

Nichel. Bill 75 

Nicholson, Ken 88. 93. 94, 138 

Nickolas, E 80 

Niehaus, Jo Anne 68, 121, 208 

Nieman, John 214, 67 

Niemeyer, Robert 73 

Nitchman, Nancy 50, 129, 128, 

130, 137 

Noel, Thurman 67 

Norman, John 66 

Norris, Pat 127 

Norton, David 64, 187 

Novak, Norman 57 


O'Dell. Natalie 60, 120, 141, 

142, 152, 208 

O'Dell, Vicki 51, 129, 134 

Ohler, James 124 

Olmsted. Richard 71 

Olson, Rita 121. 203 

O'Neil. Sharon 80 

Onstott, Anthony 66 

Orbison. Sandra 68, 208 

Osborn, Bob 72 

O'Shaughnessy, Ray___64, 139, 146, 208 
Outman, Sandra 81 

Overman, Barbara 129, 134, 214 

Owen, Richard 70, 129, 135, 214 

Padgett, Larry 62 

Page, Joan 53, 143 

Painter, Floyd 70. 108, 190, 208 

Paller, Ruth 147 

Palmer. Charlotte 126, 136. 141 

Palmer, Sherry 52, 132, 214 

Panhellenic Council 137 

Park, Min 80, 214 

Parke, Margaret 68 

Parrish, Gale 50, 129 

Parsons, Clinton 111, 138 

Pattison, Dianne 121, 129, 132, 

137, 139, 203 

Paul, Mary 147, 214 

Paulison. Pete 73 

Pavey, Judith 69 

Payne. Alexandra 58 

Pearson. Bud 75 

Peck. Jacqueline 77 

Pedigo. Gay 66. 150. 189. 196 

Pedigo. Robert 93. 196. 209. 214 

Pedigo. Robert Irvin 88 

Peek, Carl F. 109 

Pemberton. Ora 145 

Pennock, Sandra 59 

Pepper, Polly 187 

Pereqrine, Margaret 80 

Perry. Robert 72. 187 

Peterman. Mark 98. 102. 103, 138 

Petty. Jerry 95 

Pfass. Donald 162 

Phi Delta Theta 66-67 

Phi Kappa '« 

Phillips. Robert 142 

Phillips. Von Allen 73 

Pi Beta Phi 68-69 

Pike. Janet___50. 129. 130. 140. 145. 214 

Pinkerton. Connie 68 

Pipher. James Marshall 209 

Plantz. Ken 64. 108 

Plump. Bobby 98. 103. 109, 138 

Poe. Mary 80, 126, 145 

Poole, Richard 66 

Poshusta, Leo 78 

Powell, Ames 70, 88, 109 

Powers, Don 56, 108, 142 

Price. Ann 203 

Piii-f. .Iiihn „ -fifi 

Pribble. Mury 201) 

Pribblo. Sue 5B, 149, 150 

Prince-, Lulu 145 

Puckc-tt, Judy 69 

PuKsley, Pam 54 

Pu8ku8, Stove .88, l;)« 

Pyke, (JeorKe 74, 146 


Kutrerty. John 7;i 

Rapp, Nancy 81 

Kay, Ronald 7:i 

Rayle, Shirley 144. 209 

Rechlin. David 75 

Redenbacher, Leon lO'J 

Reed, P. 81 

Reehling, Ronald 196. 209 

Rees. Jean 61 

Reese. Jack 129, 209 

Reeve, Donald 75 

Reeves, Delinda 215 

Reiboldt, June 126, 144 

Reichenbach, Charles 129 

Reinnoldt. Nanette 55 

Religious Council 141 

Rettig. Mary 69 

Reynolds, Jane 61, 140 

Reynolds, Joe 56 

Reynolds, Marilyn 50, 124, 130, 

lai, 145, 215 

Rice, Samuel 88, 109 

Richardson, Donna 80 

Riley, Raymond 78, 98. 100, 103, 109 

Ringer, James 67, 94 

Riser, Pat 54 

Roach. Jack 95 

Roberts. John 71 

Roberts. Richard 71. 95 

Robertson. Jim 74 

Robey. James 66, 194 

Robinson. Donald 67 

RobinHun, Jerry 72 

Rodman. Judith 209 

RoKiTH. ChnrlcB 153 

UogerH. William 146, 209 

Rohrman. Nicholas , 64 

llone. Ann Kathryn .63, 140 

KoHc, (;ordon 72 

KoBncr, Paul ..146 

Ronnor, Richard 146 

RoHD, Joyce 53. 182, 139, 151 

RoHner, Ruth Jo 144 

KovenHtine. C. Alan 57 

Rowley, William 88, 93, 139 

RubiBon. John 209 

KucinskI, Pete 57 

Rupp, Jamen 73 

RuHSell, George '_ 133 


Sales. John 78 

S.A.M. 139 

Sanders. Alan 67. 152. 153 

Sanford. Penny 77 

Sarbcr. Sandra 81 

Sawrey. Gordon 66 

Sayer. James 74 

Schafer. Joyce 52. 134, 215 

Schelper, Carol 81 

Schindewolf. Andrew 73 

Schlademan. Donald 56 

Schliecher. Dianne 209 

Schmidt. Mary Rosalie 150 

Schmitz, John 64 

Schoon. William 71 

Schreiber. Judy 55 

Schuetz, Maurice 56. 133 

Schuster. Henry 142 

Schwinkenjorf. Richard 133 

Scott. William 100 

Screes, Donald 109 

Seamon, Kenneth 66, 109, 138. 209 

Seawall. Donald 73 

Hfcrent, Jame» „ 110 

8<fcl<ry. Allan Gene 9S 

Hendre, Ronald ...71, William 66, 20» 

Sharp, Nancy 60, lit, 162, 163 

.Shaw. BradLry 82 

Shaw. Th(,ma» 10« 

Shearer, Kdwln 108, 20» 

Shectz, Dave 14< 

Sheldon, Marvin 88 

Sheppard, Elinor 68, 124, 128 

129, 130, 132, 139 

Sheridan, Jude 78 

Shcrritt, Jan 60, 124. 132, 142, 

145, 148, 203 

Sherwood. Dianne 58, 132 

Shew, Violet 60, 215 

Shieldh. Ronald 82 

Shirley. Sue 59 

Shirley. Th<ma» 133, 152, 153 

Shoemaker. Janet 147 

Shuetz. Maury 56 

Shultheis. Analie 68, 126, 129, 141 

Shulman. Harold 57 

Sibley. Howard 73 

Sigler, Tim ..71 

Sigma Chi 76-71 

Sigma Delta Chi 142 

Sigma Nu ._ 72 

Sigma Tau Delta 144 

Silberman. Paula 68, 209 

Simon. Carole 77. 143 

Simon, John 215 

Simpson. Elizabeth Ann 59 

Sims. S. 81 

Sieurek. Tom 56. 88 

Skillman. Arthur 67 

Skinner. Marcia 50. 209 

Slaughter, D. Richard 70 

Slorp. Kay 50, 137, 209 

Smith. Casey 56. 127. 133. 139 

Smith. Charles 66. 98. 109 

Smith. Jerry 73 

Smith. Phyllis Ann 53 

Smith, Hhirlw 2*. 60, 12». 1V>, \7A 

8ny<l«T, 8tci>h«n 110 

Bpear., J»m« 2M 

Kp«ri. Linda Lu 61 

8p**rr, Jam<r« .-..-..-.,_„... .M 

8p«mc<rr, iarne* ....*...... \tt 

8p«n<:*T, ffmny ........ 61, 140 

Hurrry, Marilyn ^oaanc „«1 

Hpbinz IJJ 

Spivry. Joanncr «8, 1««, 2Mi 

Spivey, K/>>*rt 216 

8pra<rtz. Km HH, 138 

8pr«h*T. Carol/n fl, 134, 14« 

8p»r« 126 

8talnbro>A. Jama 127 

SulkcT. DitriAhy 68, 1», 2U 

Stamm. lUAMrrt 166, 1»S, IM 

Sumprr. Stephen ft 

SUnczak. Robert 76, M 

Staplea. Beverly ««, 136 

Stark. John 71, 14Z 

Stebbines, Carol 6«. 130. 131, 

137. 146. 216 

Steele, E. Jeanne 61, 129. 141 

Stetrman. John 70. 123, 129, 131. 

137. 143, 2«3 

Steinmeier. James 64, 127, 143. 146 

Stekley. Dick 82 

Stevena. Robert 66 

Stevenson. Phil 146 

Stewart. Kent 73 

Still. Barbara Kar -M 

Stillwell. Jamea 66 

Stockslager. Walter 88 

Strasburger. Gloria 61 

Strater. Kay ..146, 2M 

Stuart. Ruthann 60. 124. 128. 176 

Stuckman. Barbara 188 

Stucky Steven .66. 146 

Student Council 137 

Student Union Board .131 

Sturgeon. Barbara Jane 54. 140. 215 

Marilyn Sue 81 

n. Carl 64. 127 



Catering to 



1900 Churchman ST. 4-4647 


Pumping Machinery 

PUMPS, Inc. 

323 West lOth Street 




Hotel and Restaurant Supplies 
128-132 South Meridan St. ME. 5-5525 




1 15 Chamber of Commerce BIdg. 


ME. 4-3461 
Member of the Indianapolis Insurance Board 





Flower Shop 

2922 N. Delaware 

WA 4-2616 

Swenson. Carolyn Sue 50, 129. 134 

Swinney, David Lee 145 

Szumski. Ronald 78 


Tanselle, Nancy 52, 176. 210 

Tanty, Beverly Jeanne 55 

Tarr. Sue. 58 

Tau Beta Sigma 145 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 74-75 

Taylor. Rita 80, 139 

Taylor. Thomas 64 

Teeguarden. Beth__50. 134. 129. 140. 145 

Teeter. Martha 58. 140 

Tellman. Robert 64 

Templin. Sandra 69 

Theofanis. George 98. 102 

Theta Sigma Phi 142 

Thomas. Ann 134 

Thomas, Carol 210 

Thomas. Elaine 210 

Thomas. John 74, 127 

Thomas. John Paul 65 

Thomas. Marsha 53 

Thomas. Phyllis 58, 129, 132 

Thompson, Judith 51, 129 

Thompson. Leroy 88, 93, 94 

Thompson. S. 80 

Thorne. Stephen 71 

Thorne. Terry 66 

Tidd. Marcia 50. 129. 134, 189. 215 

Tilly. Patricia 53 

Tio. Tjiong 146. 210 

Toole. Carleton 70, 108, 215 

Toombs. Nancy 140. 210 

Towles. Pat 80 

Trianon 76-77 

Trittin. Robert 56 

Trump. Harold 215 

Tudor. Nancy 54 

Turner. Carolyn 51 

Turner, Don 108 

Turnipseed. Maven Eugene 111 


Unnewehr. Joan 68, 215 

Utes 127 

Utterbach, Richard 108 


VanArsdall. Nancy 68 

VanBlaricum. Kay. .-16, 17, 20. 52. 185 

VanSickle. Ley Anne 146 

VanSickle. Nellie 145 

Van Vactor. John 64 

Vaughan. Alyce 54 

Vernon. Robert 66 

Vesely. Jack 88, 146 

Vestal. Gary 66 

Viskisil. Joseph 146 

Vlasil. Gerald 88. 109 

Vogel. Terry 18. 19. 20, 51. 182. 185 

Volz. Ronald 78 

Vondracek. John 64, 139 

Vowell. Sammy 80 

Vyverberg. Mary 58. 132. 215 

Waddick. James 142 

Waggener. Kenneth 64 

Wagner. John 73 

Waits. Howard 71 

Walls. Judith __ 59, 139 

Walsh. Gay Jeanne 80 

Walsh. John 95 

Walton. Lucia 60. 144. 147 

Walwik. Ted 70, 136. 143 

Wanek. Myra 81, 124. 141. 142. 

150. 151. 203Wi 

Ward. William 56 

Warner. Helen 50. 210 

Warren. Wilma 137 

Wathan. Ronald 88, 138. 215 

Watkins. Willard 215 

Watson. Nathalie 81. 125 

Watson. Roy 75 

Wayman. Robert 67 

Weaver. Linda 68 

Weisner. Sue 60. 121. 145. 173. 198 

Welker. Walter 210 

Wellington. Janet 54. 134, 210 

Wells, Anne 68. 124. 128. 129. 137. 

149. 150. 183. 189. 196. 215 

Welmcr. Sandra 82 

Welwyn Club 140 

Wesler. Phyllis 210 

Wetzler. Ted___95. 122. 136, 64, 142, 95 

Whitaker, Lovie 52 

White. Ann 210 

White. Cynthia 144 

White. Joe 56 

White. Robert 72. 88. 138 

White. Roberta 93 

Whitmore. Dan _ 70. 125, 142 

Whitmore, Robert 71 

Whitt. David 66, 136, 198, 210 

Whittington, James 62, 215 

Wickizer. Willard 142 

Widener. P. 80 

Wies. Judi 50 

Wildason. Karla 80 

Wiles. Jacqueline 210 

Wilkens. Norman 122. 129. 137. 

147. 162. 210 

Wilking Sue 55 

Willoughby. Earl 95, 108, 138 

Willenberg. Donna 50. 134 

Williams. Kacki 69, 129, 140 

Williams. Charline 61. 140. 150 

Williams. Katherine 69. 140 

Williams. Marvin 145 

Williamson. Verne 82 

5on. Carolyn___60. 121. 130, 142, 187 

Wilson, James 145, 215 

Wilson. Sandra 68, 129, 215 

Winders. Barbara 134, 210 

Winnefeld, Kathy 124. 131, 137, 215 

Winslow, Judith 61, 20. 16, 17. 185 

Wise. Deanna 77, 196 

Wiseheart, Jane 14, 15, 21, 58, 

129, 132, 184, 185 

Wishart, Arliss 134, 215 

Wittig. James 71 

Wnukowski. Loretta__68. 129. 137. 147 

Woddell. Jo Anne 77 

Wolfe. Robert 74. 109, 215 

Women's Recreation Association ISO 

Women's Residence Hall 80. 81 

Wood. Phyllis 134 

Wood. Richard 70 

Woodward. Marilyn 51 

Woolridge. Jean 22, 50. 176, 177. 

180, 215 

Wortley. Karen 61. 140 

Wright. Constance 81 

Wurster. Carol 60. 130. 140. 141, 150 

Wygonik. Loretta 81 

Wygonik. Richard 78 


Yeager. Benjamin 210 

YM-YWCA Council 129 

Yoho. Jon 71 

Young. Glen 65 

Young Democrats 133 

Young Republicans 132 

Yount. Bob 66, 187, 215 

Zerbe, Carolyn 140, 215 

Ziehl, Virginia 50, 151, 215 

Zimmerman, Bruce 70, 125, 129, 

142. 215 

Zink, Douglas 162 

Zinkan. Karl '» 

Zoder. Charles 210 



This Yearbook Is a 
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