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Indianapolis, Indiana 


^CHIVES copy 



Atherton Center 


Athletic Field 


Butler Bowl 


Christion Theological Seminary — 
Sweeney Chapel 


Clowes Hall 


Carillon Tower — Holcomb Memorial 




Garden House 


Hilton U. Brown Theotron 


J. 1. Holcomb Botanical Gardens 


J. 1. Holcomb Observatory 


Jordan Hall 




Lilly Hall 




WAJC — FM Radio Station and Tower 


Women's Residence Hall 


Alpha Chi Omega 


Delta Delta Delta 


Delta Gamma 


Kappa Alpha Theta 


Kappa Kappa Gamma 


Pi Beta Phi 


Ross Hall — Men's Residence 


Delta Tau Delta 


Kappa Sigma 


Lambda Chi Alpha 


Phi Delta Theta 


Phi Kappa Theta 


Sigma Chi 


Sigma Nu 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 


President's Residence 

Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 witii funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 


Business Manager 
Faculty Adviser 

Ginnv Mitchell 

Phil Solzan 

Col. John Barron 

" fess?^S--^^^iE*^^ ■Vn54-<*?s^. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 


Student Life 










Index and Advertising 


Student life is many things. It's bridge in the 
C-Club between classes. It's the all-night bull ses- 
sions with a roommate. It's getting ready for a 
date with that special person or going to one 
of the many sports functions. It's going without 
sleep during finals. As a matter of fact, student 
life is everything the student does while he is 
spending four years at college. It is a wonderful 
life, but there are times when the student wonders 
whether he will make it through all the rushed 
activities which characterize student life. 

f' 'if 


■. %«* 





(1) Hub of Indianapolis — the famed Monument 
Circle is the site of our Hoosier capitols noteworthy 
landmark, the Soldiers and Sailors Monument. Erect- 
ed as a memorial to Indiana's armed forces, four 
epochs in our state's history are commemorated by 
its bronze statues. Holiday festivities transform the 
axis of the city into a Christmas tree. Brilliant 
multi-colored lights attract thousands of visitors 
from the middle-west. (2) Clouds shade the strik- 
ing edifice of the City-County Building. Located 

in the heart of the city, it is the tallest building in 
Indiana. (3) Marking Indianapolis as a thriving 
metropolitan center is Weir Cook Airport. (4) Jut- 
ting up amid illuminated fountains is the black 
granite obelisk in the World War Memorial Plaza. 
The stately Memorial Hall behind the obelisk re- 
mains a shrine to the American Flag. (5) The 
world watches Indianapolis — "Home of the 500" — 
on Memorial Day. as exhaust fumes grey the air at 
the start of the annual speed classic. 

"500" Mile Race driver Duane Carter lent a professional 
touch to Butler's wee "500" — the Delta Tau Delta Tricly- 
tron. Feminine feet pedaled furiously in a contest which 
brought the Alpha Chi Novi to "victory lane." After 
ogling at more than just feminine feet, the judges' choice 
for Delt Triclytron Queen was Nancy Lepanen, Delta 

ATA Triclytron 

AXA Watermelon Bust 

Truckloads and truckloads of ripe watermelon were de- 
livered to the Lambda Chi Alpha house for the annual 
Watermelon Bust. Melons were the focal point of the day's 
events: seed spitting, melon tossing, eating, and the crown- 
ing of the shapely Miss Watermelon Bust for 1963, Nancy 
Best, Kappa Alpha Theta. 

The library has been 
described at night as a 
"floating palace of 
light." The beautiful 
'lighting effects outside 
and inside are outstand- 
ing. Complete with pri- 
vate study rooms for stu- 
dents and professors, the 
300,000 volume library 
can house 850 students 
at one time. 

Clowes Memorial Hall, 
a non-profit $3.5 million 
auditorium, is the pro- 
duct of a civic-minded 
university. The 2,200 
seat interior is of the 
Continental style, with 
extra spaces between 
rows, no center aisles, 
three tiers of boxes and 
terrace seats. The stage 
house is 9 stories high. 
The entire third balcony 
is reserved for Butler 

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This year Butler has completed its three-year 
building program. Lilly Hall, the first building in 
this group to be completed, opened its doors last 
fall to house the College of Music. Finished before 
the recent building program started, the Pharmacy 
Building has been in use for over ten years. The 
Theological Seminary, a graduate school, will soon 
move into new buildings south of the campus. 
Jordan Hall, the main classroom building, was the 
first building completed on this campus. It has 
been used for classes since 1928. When the new 
wings on the men's and women's dormitory and 
the sorority houses are filled to capacity, Butler 
will house 1,500 students and will be predominately 
a resident campus. 


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The 1961 Drift presents a pirtorial record of an 
exciting year in the history of Butler University. 
In it you will find views of our beautiful new 
buildings, glimpses of campus life, and — most im- 
portant of all — portraits of your teachers and fellow 

As the years pass, there will be many changes 
at Butler — generations of students will come and go; 
new teachers will join the faculty; and the physi- 
cal plant will continue to grow. Then you will often 
find yourself turning to your copy of the Drift in 

an attempt to recapture the "good old days" of 
1963-64. "Yes," you will say, "that is the way 
things used to be at Butler." 

Such changes are, of course, inevitable. Yet 
one thing will remain constant — the dedication of 
your University to the goal of academic excellence. 
The faces on campus will change, and the campus 
itself will in time be altered; but Butler University 
will always strive to offer its students an education 
of the highest quality. 

Alexander E. Jones 







Dr. Loren C. Eisley, Chairman of the Graduate School 
at the University of Pennsylvania, was the guest speaker 
at the 108th graduation exercise June 9. 

As the seniors received their diplomas — a goal of four 
years — they visually expressed happiness and anticipation 
for the years to come and sorrow for the college friends 
they would never see again. Youngsters looked on with 
wondering eyes, dreaming of the day they would wear the 
cap and gown. 


Sigma Chi Derby Day gave women students their op- 
portunity to prove they are not the weaker sex. The Derby 
Chase, mud event, egg contest, relays and the mystery 
event allowed the girls to display their agility, stamina and 
coordination. Connie Nelson, Alpha Chi. was queen. Kappa 
Alpha Theta won the overall trophy. 

X Derby Day 


Student Council 
Activities Fair 

"Step right up, ladies and gentlemen! Try your luck at our 
game of skill. Break the balloon and win a prize!" This was the 
familiar cry heard at the Student Council Activities Fair. The 
carnival goers enjoyed an atmosphere of frivolity throughout the 
women's gym. The booths had a variety of games ranging from 
miniature golf to darts. 

Freshmen class officer candidates were introduced, and the 
Butler football team was greeted by cheers and the War Song. 


Miss Indiana for 1963-64 Marsha Pinkstaff is the second con- 
secutive Miss Butler to be chosen to represent Indiana in the Miss 
America Contest. Marsha was preceded by Miss Jane Flanigan. a 
radio-telvision major from Lebanon. Marsha is majoring in French 
and English. Presently a junior at Butler, she is a member of Kappa 
Alpha Theta sorority. 

"You are attcncling campus open houses. 
and the last one to which you are going 
calls for very casual dress. What would you 
do if you were dressed quite formally and 
had no time to change?" That was the 
winning question for Jan Clare, represent- 
ing Pi Beta Phi. in the l%3-64 Drift 
Beauty Pageant held as usual in Atherton 
Center on \ovemlier the eighth. Bill Baars. 
representative of Phi Delta Theta. was se- 
lected as "Most Eligible Bachelor." Dr. 
Archie iS'ichols. professor in the College of 
Business and acting as master of cere- 
monies, narrated the pageant to background 
music provided by Bernie VCeimer. 

LEFT TO RIGHT: Clienl Riser, Jeff Blue, Dr. .\rclue Nichols, and Bill Baars. 























Girls Win the Hearts 

Sharon Schlenk 
Phi Kappa Theta 

Marslia Lchoeiif 
Delta Tau Delta 


Ann Boyd 
Sigma Chi 

Criss Cross 
Sigma A'u 

of Fraternity Men 

Diana Ross 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Sharon Sohn 
Kappa Sigma 

Diane Gable 
Phi Delia Theta 

Cyntliia Springer 
Lambda Chi Alpha 


A.F.R.O.T.C. Court 

Jenny Hair 
Squadron I Sponsor 

Tina Vart 
Squadron III Sponsor 

Barbara Cu&sen 
Squadron II Sponsor 

Ann Boyd 
Squadron IV Sponsor 



Homecoming Court 

Cindy Newell 




Tina Vart 
Delta Gamma 

Jmippiiifnt Day [lie Bulldog Way 

Butler Bulldogs Scour "Em Clean 

Doze Em Down Dogs 

Crusaders Will 
Bow to Butler 

Butler University's housing units greeted visiting alumni and Val 
paraiso "Crusaders" with elaborate decorations and slogans. Home 
coming festivities began with a host of local dignitaries acting as 
judges of the students' efforts, the entries being judged on five in 
dividual categories: originality, appropriateness, neatness, and devel 
opment of idea and artistry. At 4:00 in front of the Bell Tower, Mar 
lene Reese, Pi Beta Phi, was crowned Homecoming Queen by Presi 
dent Jones. The first event over which she reigned was the annual 
Sigma Chi-Phi Delta Theta chariot race, won this year by the Phi 
Delt crew. Later in the evening the campus participated in a torch 
light parade and pep rally followed by a dance in the C-Club where 
finalists for house decorations were announced. 

Weave a Win — Sew It Seams 

Breakfast of Champions 

Don't Toy with Our Victor^-. \^e'll Block Those Crusaders 

Say 1964 Homecoming 
House Decs 

Bright and early the next morning the freshmen lost to the sopho- 
mores in a greased pole fight and tug of war, and consequently faced 
another month of wearing their beanies. That afternoon the Bulldogs 
were luckier than the freshmen and jolted the "Crusaders" 20 to 12. 
At halftime Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta were an- 
nounced as the winners of the House Decorations competition. The 
weekend was climaxed by the Homecoming Dance at the Indiana 
Roof, featuring Chuck Holden and his orchestra and the presentation 
of the Queen and her court. 

As the T^orld Spins. So the Bulldog 'V^'ins 


Dr. Gilpin watches practice. 

I'.iili. i|ialing ill a pracllce round are Mnrdiili W ilry. Jay ^'ard. and Jim Eaton. 

Jeannie Levering takes notes for 
the Team. 

Dr. Di.xon works the controls. 

Jack Glazier and Phil Shelton match wits. 

Butler Appears 
on College Bow^l 


f ! i t 

Butler University's College Bowl Team had the 
honor of appearing on the General Electric College 
Bowl program December 15, 1963. Those pre- 
dominantly responsible for organizing and training 
team members were the College Bowl Committee, 
consisting of Dr. Robert Gilpin. Dr. Marshall Dixon, 
Dr. Harold E. Johnson, Theron Ebel, and Jeannie 
Lovering. The team members, Craig Pinkus, Jack 
Glazier, Phyllis Gorfain, and Alan Monroe, were 
chosen from 12 other semi-finalists who practiced 
just as diligently as did the final four. They were: 
Terry Cooper, Paul Davis, Sharon Dwyer, James 
Eaton, Stephen Kitchen, Mike McGee, Sandra 
Miller, Karen Pelz, Mike Schwartz, Phil Shelton, 
Jay Ward, and Meredith Wiley. 

Thanks to the generous gifts of campus organiza- 
tions-Student Council, Y.M.C.A., A.W.S., Mortar 
Board, Blue Key, Panhellenic Council, and Interfra- 
ternity Council — the team was able to eat at Leone's 
Restaurant Friday evening in New York City. Then 
Saturday afternoon there was a reception for the 
team at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Hoover 
(Mrs. Hoover a Butler alumna), to which members 
of the New York Alumni Association were invited. 
Then Saturday evening the team went to see the 
iSroadway play "Luther." 

Sunday at 10 :30 a.m. the team had to be at the 
N.B.C. Studio. From then until air time, there were 
practice sessions. At the last session before going on 
the air at 5:30, Butler thoroughly trounced the 
Bodoin team. 

Although not the winner against Bowdoin Col- 
lege, the Team competed with one of the strongest 
teams that had ever been on the show. Only one 
other school received more points than Butler did 
in the competition against Bowdoin. 

"The importance of the trip," Dr. Gilpin said, 
"lies in the fact that we were able to bring the 
Butler story before 6|/2 million people." 

Here they are. Butlers College Bowl Team! 

February 7, 1964 

Marks Founders' 


Butler University marked its 109th anniversary 
with the inauguration of its fifteenth president, Dr. 
Alexander E. Jones. Dr. Jones, a graduate of De- 
Pauw University and recipient of M.A. and Ph.D. 
degrees from the University of Minne.sota, was 
elected president of Butler on January 26, 1963. 
He came to the University in 1959 as the Dean of 
the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. He became 
acting president September 1, 1962, when Dr. 
Maurice 0. Ross retired. 

The Founders' Day ceremony honoring the presi- 
dent was held in the new Clowes Memorial Hall, 
and was attended hy representatives of many Indi- 
ana colleges and universities. Members of the Board 
of Trustees, faculty, student body, and representa- 
tives from Purdue, Valparaiso, Ball State, Indiana 
State, Indiana Central, Indiana University, Evans- 
ville, DePauw, Earlham, Wabash, and St. Mary-of- 
the Woods marched in the processional which began 
the ceremonies. Mr. G. Cullen Thomas, trustee 
emeritus of Butler, led the the impressive procession. 

The invocation was given by Bishop Reuben 
Mueller, president of the National Council of 
Churches. Chairman of the Butler trustees, Harry T. 
Ice, gave the charge of office to Dr. Jones, after 
which our official president addressed the assem- 
bly. Dr. Kingman Brewster, Jr., seventeenth presi- 
dent of Yale University, delivered the inaugural ad- 
dress and was honored by the presentation of an 
honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. 

Pamela Ulery, Mortar Board president; James 
Miles, Blue Key president; Dr. Werner E. Beyer, 
professor of English; and James E. Bettis, alumni 
president, gave short speeches in honor of the 
new president and the University. 

Dr. Alexander E. Jones foresees that Butler wil 

. reach new level.? of excellence." 

Dr. David M. Silver introduces President Jone- 
of Laws. 

to confer an honorarv decree of Doctor 

Dr. Kingman Brewster, Jr., President of Yale 
University speaks of the ". . . dispersion of power 
and initiative." 

Dr. Kingnum Brewster. Jr.. receives the honorary degree from Butler Lniversity by 
President Alexander E. Jones. 31 

Reprint from the Butler Collegian, November 27, 1963: 

The Nation mourns for President Kennedy. A man of peace in 
a violent world, he devoted himself unsparingly to the welfare of 
his country and to the brotherhood of all men. At this tragic 
moment of his death, it is well to remember the words of Paul 
the Apostle to the Romans: 

"As it is written, For thy sake we are killed all the day 
long; we are accounted as sheep for the slaughter. 

Nay, in all these things we are more than conquerors 
through Him that loved us. 

For I am persuaded, that neither death, nor life, nor 
angels, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present, nor 
things to come. 

Nor height, nor depth, nor any other creature, shall be 
able to separate us from the love of God which is in Christ 
Jesus our Lord." 

Like Abraham Lincoln, John Fitzgerald Kennedy was firm in 
doing right, as God gave him to see the right; and now he has 

been taken from us. Each of us should pray for our martyred 
President, and for the sorely afflicted members of his family. 

We should also pray for our country itself. Much of America's 
greatness has been due to our ability to seek solutions to our 
problems in peaceful and orderly fashion, differing over many 
matters but each of us respecting the right of his fellow-citizens 
to their own beliefs. If this mutual respect, each of us for the 
other, is to be supplanted by irrational hatred, and if submission 
to the processes of law and order is to give way to scheming 
malice and blind violence, then the fabric of our society will soon 

In assuming the heavy duties of the Presidency at this tragic 
time, Lyndon B. Johnson deserves the unstinting support of every 
American. God grant him the strength, the wisdom, the cour- 
age, and the divine grace to sustain him during the days ahead. 
Alexander E. Jones, President 
Butler University 

Academics has traditionally been defined as "those fields 
of study pertaining to the classical, mathematical, and gen- 
eral literary departments of a college or university, as dis- 
tinguished from the professional and scientific departments."' 
But here "academics" serves to introduce the several schools 
of study on the campus of or affiliated with Butler: Jordan 
Hall, Lilly Hall, Pharmacy, and John Herron Institute of Art. 


Liberal Arts Students 

Dr. Lowry distributes Paramecium to beginning zoology students 

Educational psychology tests intrigue Kathy Bowen. Len Bocliicchio, Rosie Linville, and Ray Gray. 
Dr. Torbet explains the significance of their answers. 

Advance from University College 

Writing his doctor's dissertation takes all of the spare time of John Rossi of the history depart- 
ment. Over 78% of the Butler professors have achieved doctorates. 

1964 marks the nineteenth year of the University 
College. Dr. Roland Usher (pictured at right) is Di- 
rector of University College. A student must meet all the 
requirements established by the lower division college 
before he can progress onward to the upper division 
college of his choice. 

A two-year certificate of Associate in Arts or in Sci- 
ences is awarded to students who complete these liberal 
arts requirements but do not continue their education 
at Butler. 

With the completion of a total of 64 credit hours of 
2.0 or better cumulative average in his work, the student 
in the University College may take one giant step for- 
ward into one of the following senior colleges: College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences, College of Education, College 
of Business Administration, and College of Pharmacy. 

After-class conferences benefit Alan Monroe. Dr. Usher ex- 
plains economic theory to him. Students in the College of Liber- 
al Arts and Sciences have the opportunity for individual gui- 
dance from many of the professors. 

Variety is Available to Students 

Butler University offers a two-year secretarial science 
course. In this course of study, a variety of business 
courses must be taken ; typing, shorthand, accounting, 
and business machines are only a few of them. Along 
with these business education courses, the secretarial 
science student receives a broad liberal arts education. 
There is also a corresponding four-year program. 

Interior decoration is only one of the many home eco- 
nomics courses offered to Butler students. Upon comple- 
tion of these courses, a student may receive either a 
B. A. or a B. S. degree depending upon the number of 
hours taken in the major subject area. 

"Practirc on tlit* ijusiness 

lielps aspiring secretaries like Karen Pierce. 

Craifi Pinkus spends many houis studying in the (_^ainpiis Club. 

Interior decoration classes aid Kathy Andry, Dorotliy Al- 
ford, and Jenny Hair plan their future homes. 

Studying Liberal Arts and Sciences 

Butlf-r's English dffpartment offers almost any course 
ifiat the collpge grammarian or litr-ratis may desire. 
Its faculty provides incentive as well as knowledge to 
the students enrolled in English courses. 

Speech is a requirement for all students excfpt thos* 
in the school of pharmacy. Beginning public speaking, 
oral interpretation, and other speech courses prepare 
Butler's future teachers, lawyers, and businessmen for 
the speaking world. 

"Did you understand that essay?" asks Joanne Stantesky. 

Slide rules find llieir way out of tlie math department as Dave Foreman uses 
an oversized model in a demonstration speech. 


"Prartice makes perfect" is an old adage found 
to he true hy Jordan College of Music students. 
These students study vocal and instrumental music, 
drama and dance. 

Along with courses in music theory, harmony, 
and composition, both vocal and instrumental music 
departments offer private or semi-private lessons. 
Between classes there is time for students to prac- 
tice their lessons in one of the many practice rooms 
at Lilly Hall. 

The vocal music department also gives students, 
both those who are music majors and those who 
are not, an opportunity to participate in one of 
the school's choral groups. 

For instrumental music students and other stu- 
dents who wish to participate in an instrumental 
group, membership is open to the University March- 
ing Band, the Wind Ensemble, and the Little Sym- 
phony. Instruments studied include woodwind, 
brass, strings, percussion, piano and the organ. 

Drama department students also spend much of 
their time practicing techniques. In addition to pre- 
senting drama productions, these students study 
theater history, lighting, costuming, play analysis, 
and direction. 

Practice Makes Per 

feet Jordan Students Learn 

Practice Pays Off 

The many long hours of practice required of a 
dance major pay dividends in the polished perform- 
ances produced by the dance department. This year 
the department presented "Sleeping Beauty," a 
group of six short ballets, and a dramatization of 
the Book of Job. Classes in the school of dance in- 
clude instruction in classical ballet, ethnic and 
modern dancing. 


in Polished 

Relaxation, Classes, and 

Study Precede Performances 

Not all of the students' time is taken up with 
practice. Time is needed by Jordan students, as with 
all students, for relaxation, classes and study. 

The lounge at Lilly Hall is a convenient place 
for Jordan students to meet their friends. Pro- 
fessors, too, cannot seem to stay away from the 
lounge. Last Christmas radio students sponsored a 
Christmas party in the lounge for all music students 
to help draw them closer together. 

Classes in Lilly Hall's bright rooms cover a great 
many areas. Speech, music and dance history, cul- 
ture, music theory, and methods courses for music 
education majors are taught as well as courses in 
the individual student's own department. 

Students at Lilly Hall also have their own music 
library where a bust of Beethoven regards them as 
they study their music and other subjects or as they 
discuss their classes with their friends. 



College of Pharmacy 

In the radio-isotope laboratory Debbie Staiger is demonstrating operation of a 
"scaler," which records the relative activity of various isotopes. 

The Butler University College of Pharmacy is one 
of the leading pharmacy colleges in the middle-west 
in instruction of radio-isotope work. The machines 
being demonstrated by the women in these pictures 
are only part -of the total laboratory equipment 
valued at $60,000. The laboratory is set up to 
handle a maximum of twenty students. The courses 
offered in the radio-isotope laboratory are Radio- 
Isotope Techniques I and II, which are both elective 
courses for seniors and graduate students. A new 
course called Health Physics which is concerned 
with radiological control procedures is to be of- 
fered next year. 

Merle Williams demonstrates a scintillation counter designed for 
measuring radioactive tritium and carbon. 

Offers Professional Career 

Pharmacy is the profession concerned with the 
art and science of preparing from natural and 
synthetic sources suitable and convenient materials 
for use in the diagnosis, treatment, and prevention 
of disease. It embraces a knowledge of the identifica- 
tion, selection, pharmacologic action, preservation, 
combination, analysis and standardization of drugs. 
It also includes proper and safe distribution and 
use of drugs. 

The major fields of pharmaceutical sciences are 
pharmacy, pharmaceutical chemistry, pharma- 
cognosy, and pharmacology. According to a book- 
let on the pharmaceutical sciences compiled and 
edited under the direction of Karl L. Kaufman, 
Dean, College of Pharmacy at Butler University, 
pharmaceutical chemistry emphasizes the applica- 
tion of chemistry of all types to research, production 
and use in prevention, diagnosis and treatment of 
disease. Pharmacology includes the application of 
biological principles in the search for new drugs, 
their testing and control. Pharmacognosy empha- 
sizes the application of chemical and biological prin- 
ciples in the study of drugs of biological origin. 

Dale Worley and Tery Rudy perform an experiment con- 
cerned with diffusion and osmosis in physiology lab. 

The guinea pig, an ordinary kind of experimental animal, is being coddled by future pharmacists 
Debbie Staiger and Phil Blazevich. 

John Herron 

Clay model interpretation of the human form. 

Art can be defined in many ways. One interpretation is the application 
of skill and taste to production according to aesthetic principles. 
Specifically it is application to the production of beauty by imitation or 
design. With this goal in mind, the John Herron Art Institute offers a 
well-balanced curriculum to encourage the student's development in all 
fields of art. Courses include fine and commercial art, three-dimensional 
design, portrait and still-life oil painting, sculpture, and fashion and mag- 
azine illustration. 

With this excellent background, Herron students have gone on to be 
recognized leaders in several forms of art. For example, a Herron pupil 
recently won the Indianapolis city flag designing contest. 

As a school the Herron Institute grants its own Art Education degrees, 
besides developing the talents of these desiring art careers other than 
teaching. Also, through a special co-operative program with Butler 
University, Herron gives degrees to Butler students preparing for careers 
as art instructors. 

Preparing a pattern for screen printing 

Art Institute 

Pastel portrait work involves using a live model. 

Bust sculpture requires time and patience. 


A sea of black, and 

Pomp and circumstance. 

Are always the same, yet a little different. 

For the sea is an individual thing, 
Formed of separate waves: 
Waves born in the depths of learning. 
Waves which must abandon the sea of black 
To beat the rocks of life. 

And so it happens — year after year. 




t -^ >. 

'4 \'" 

Graduation - the end of preparation 
and the beginning of application 

*ADLARD. JUDITH— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Spanisli-Freiich: Ka|ipa Kappa Gamma, scholarship 
chairman, coir, sec; Spurs: Chimes: Mortar Board; 
Sigma Delta Pi, pres; AWS, pres; YWCA, dev. chrm. 

ALEXANDER, PATRICIA L.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Biological Science 

ALLEN. MIKE— Beech Grove, Indiana 

History and Political Science; DRIFT; Alpha Phi 

*ANDREWS, MARY LOUISE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology: Trianon, v. pres, pledge trainer: Spurs: 
Chimes: Mortar Board: Lilly Award: Student Coun- 
cil; WRA; AWS; YWCA; Student Religious Lib- 
erals, pres. 

ANGELL, ROBERT ^M— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Education: Kappa Sigma, scholarship chairman, house 
manager: UTES: Freshman class treasurer, fresh- 
man basketball, varsity cross country, varsity baseball; 
Young Rejiublicans, president 

BAARS, WILLIAM— Indianapolis, Indiana 

History and Political Science; Phi Delta Theta; Utes; 
YMCA, Young Repub.; DRIFT Staff; baseball; 

BACHMAN. SUSAN— Svracuse, Indiana 
Psychology; WRH, v. pres; AWS, council; YWCA; 
WRA; Psychology Club 

BADE. BRUCE— Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Insurance; Utes; Sphinx: Blue Key: Insurance So- 
ciety; S.A.M. ; baseball 

BALTPURVINS, MAIJA— Elkhart. Indiana 

Drama, Christian Science College Organization, sec- 
retary: WRH, secretary; Jordan Ballet 

BAILEY, BETTSY JANE— Logansport, Indiana 

History; Kappa Alpha Theta, house manager, social 
chairman; Spurs: YWCA, district representative; 
\\'RA, sports council; COLLEGIAN, social editor; 

BANOS, NICK— Franklin. Indiana 

Spanish-English; Phi Delta Theta; Utes; YMCA 

BARNETT, ELIZABETH— Danville, Indiana 

Spanish; Young Democrats; WRA; AWS; YWCA 


BARNARD, W'M. RICHARD— Grcinljurt;, Inrliana 

BARNEY, DOUGLAS— Highland, Indiana 

Golli');i- of Kducalion; .Si(;rna Chi, pl(;d(;(; trainii 
footljall; track; Ulos 

HARNHART, C. GKORGE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

BARNHART, SUZANNE E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Latin; Pi Beta Phi, pres, v. pres, rec. sec, house man., 
mus. chrm; Spurs, sec; Eta Sigma Phi; AWS; WRA; 
YWCA; Young Democrats, house council; soph, class 
council; SNEA; Panhellenic Council 

BARTON, MARY JANE— Pleasant Hill, Illinois 

BELCHER, STEPHEN F.— Evansville, Indiana 

Religion; Sigma Nu, soc. chrm, chaplain; Religious 
Council; Kappa Kappa Psi; Men's Glee Club; Band; 
Methodist Student Movement 

BELLMAN, IRENE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Education; BISA 

BENNETT, ROBERT LEE— Camby, Indiana 
College of Business Administration 

BILLS, JOYCE EVELYN— Salem, Indiana 

Home Economics; Welwyn Club, sec. treas., v. pres.; 

BLACK, JERRY' L. — Speedway, Indiana 
Psychology; Delta Tau Delta; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Young Republicans; Band 

BLAKE, MARCIA I.— Asbury Park, New Jersey 
Elementary Education; Alpha Kappa Alpha 

BLOCKER, V. LEROY— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Physical Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chair- 
man; Utes; Student Council; freshman track; fresh- 
man football; varsity football; varsity football man- 
ager; varsity basketball manager; varsity track man- 
ager; intramurals; Letterman's Club 

BLUE, JEFFREY LEE— Bainbridge. Indiana 

Physical Education; Sigma Chi: PEMM Club: Utes; 
basketball, All-Conference delegate; track; DRIFT 
Bachelor; MSS 

BLUE. MIKELL— Bainbridge, Indiana 

Physical Education; Sigma Chi, president; basketball 

BODNER, BECKY— Cleveland, Ohio 

Dance; Alpha Chi Omega, house man.; Half-Time 
Honeys; Jordan Ballet: Tau Beta Sigma; Newman 

BURDETTE, DOUGLAS A.— Pataskala. Ohio 

Education: Sigma Chi: Lies: Sphinx; Blue Key: 
^oung Republicans: \^ICA 

BURGETT. FRAN'CES L.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

BURKHART. DIXIE— Rochester. Indiana 

Elemental^ Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, v. 
pres: W RA. sports council; AWS: SNEA; YWCA: 
Loyalty Legion: Spurs 

BURST. LINDA L.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education: AVIS: SEA: YViCA: •« RA 

BUSH. DONNA— Indianapolis. Indiana 

Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge 
pres, schol. chrm: .Alpha Lambda Delta, treas: Spurs, 
pres: Chimes: Mortar Board: SE.-^; Student Coun- 
cil: YWCA: WRA; AWS; Lilly Scholarship; Seruor 
Scholarship: Jr. Panhel: Fresh. Class Council 

BUTLER, GARY JAMES— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology: Kappa Sigma, v. pres; Arnold .Air So- 
ciety: YMCA: Young Republicans; Psychology Club 

BOTTOFF, BARBARA— Columbus, Indiana 

BOUKES, MARIE E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Religion: Icthus Club 

BO\\EN, KATHRYN ANNE— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Math-Physics: Alpha Chi Omega, v. pres, activities 
chrm: song leader: Lambda Chi .-Vlpha Crescent Girl; 
Lambda Chi Alpha State Crescent Girl; AWS. sec, 
cabinet; WRA, council: YW CA. cabinet: SNEA; 
DRIFT, housing-co editor: Blue Book, editor 

*BRACE, JEANNE SUZETTE— Schererville, Indiana 
English-French: Kappa Alpha Theta, pres; .41pha 
Lambda Delta, pres: Spurs: Chimes, pres; Mortar 
Board; Sigma Tau Delta: Theta Sigma Phi, pres; 
Operation Outstanding: MS.S. asst. ed, editor: Who's 
Who; Spoke .-Kward: Hub Award: soph, class sec; 
Student Council; AWS Scholarship Cup 

BRANDT, •« ILLIAM NORMAN— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Liberal Arts: Kappa Sigma, scholarship chairman: 
Utes; Blue Key; Student Council; Young Republi- 

BR.AY, WILLIAM— Evansville, Indiana 

BRITTON. LILLIE— Roachdale, Indiana 

W'.R.H. song leader; spring sing; Jordan Chorale; 
symphonic band; SNEA 

BROWN, JUDITH ANN— Louisville, Kentucky 

Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon, treas.; Theodore 
Presser Award: Mu Phi Epsilon String Award; Jor- 
dan Scholarship 

BROWN II, ROBERT C— Boston, Massachusetts 
History and Political Science; SAE 

CALDWELL, GARY B.— Lopansport, Indiana 
Insurance-Business Administration; Tau Kajipa Lpsi- 
Ion, treas; YMCA; Insurance Society, piesidi;nl; 
Young Republicans; IVIHII, counselor 

CALDWELL, J. RODNEY— Milton, Indiana 
Accounting; Utcs; MRH, counselor, pros; COL- 
LEGIAN, adv. mgr; YMCA; Accounting Society; 
Religious Council 

CAMPBELL, JEANNETTE—Indianapolis, Indiana 
Art Education; SNEA; AVVS; Young Kc|,ul.licai]s; 
Indianapolis Art Association 

CARLES, JOHN— Fort Wayne, Indiana 

CARR, ANDREW E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Mathematics; Letterman's Club; YMCA; baseball 

CASSADY, JAMES EDWIN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology and Chemistry; Kappa Sigma; Utes; intra- 
murals: football, basketball, softball 

KELTNER, ELAINE CHAILLE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Jr. Panhel, v. pres; 
AWS; YWCA; WRA; Young Republicans 

CHAPMAN, DARREL— luka, Illinois 

Education; Tau Kappa Epsilon, house manager, sec- 
retary; Young Republicans; COLLEGIAN 

CLARK, RICHARD— Fillmore, Indiana 
Mathematics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Mu Epsilon 

COFFIN, AMY LOUISE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Histoiv-Political Science: Delta Gamma: AViS: 
\^RA;' YWCA: Young Republicans: Blue Book 

COLIN, OLIVIA LENORE— Griffith, Indiana 

Piano; Spurs: Mortar Board; Mu Phi Epsilon, v. 
pres, pres: Jordan Chorale; Spring Sing; University 
Women's Glee Club 

COOK, AMERA B.— New Haven, Indiana 
Bolany: 'i'WCA: WRA: AWS; Marching Band; 
Young Republicans; Tau Beta Sigma 

CONRAD. CAROLE— Whiting. Indiana 

KNiiu-niary Education; SNE.A; YWCA; Young Re- 

COPE.\HA\ ER, JERALD DA\ID— Columbia, 
Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi 

CROCKETT. SHARON KAY— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Elemenlarv Education: Pi Beta Phi: AWS; WRA; 
YVi'CA: SNEA; Young Republicans 

CROSBY. REBECCA— Roachdale. Indiana 

Education: WRA; YYiCA; AWS; Young Republi- 
cans; Young Democrats; Religious Liberals; SNEA; 

CUNNINGHAM. DANIEL— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Historv and PoHtical Science; B-Men's Club: foot- 

CURRY, JANICE— TaylorviUe, Illinois 


DAVIS, JACK M. — Indianapolis, Indiana 

Management-Business Administration; SAM, exec. v. 
pres; Young Republicans 

DAUGHERTY, OLIVER BLAN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Liberal Arts and Sciences; BISA; AFROTC, Drill 
and Rifle Team: Young Republicans 

DEGLER, GINNY— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education 

DEHMEL. PETER K.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Accounting and Modern Foreign Languages; Account- 
ing Society; YMCA 

DONGUS. STE\'EN L.— Indianapolis. Indiana 

Marketing-Economics: Sigma Nu, treas, pres; Arnold 
.'\ir Society; I.F.C. sec: SAM; sophomore class treas; 
Bench and Gavel; Rifle Team, capt. ; YMCA 

DONOVAN. KAREN LADD— Evansville. Indiana 
History and Political Science: Kappa Alpha Theta, 
sec, pub. chrni: Blue Book; YWCA, AWS; WRA; 
Jr. Class Council; DRIFT 

UOKSKY, CARO/.YN-Baltimore, Maryland 
Dan'.i;; Wclwyri Club; f'^ychology Club 

OIJ BONN, JUDITH J-YNNf^-NonhbrwA, Illinoi* 
fJanr;«;; D.-Jla Gamma, w.ial chrm; YVICA; WRA; 
AWS; Young f<>;j>ubli'.'an>t; Jordan Ballet; ujjring «ing 

|J\\ INKI.L, W'll.l.IAM H.— In<Jiana(,oliH, Indiana 
Malhcmalics; Sphinx; Kappa Mu E{/<;ilon 

EAGLESON, SUF^Dps Plaints, niinois 
Physical Education; Pi Beta Phi, pledge Eupenrifor, 
V. pret*; Delta Psi Kappa, v. pres: Y'WCA; Yottng 
Republicans; Pemm Club: WRA, adviMtry board, 
pres; girl's varsity basketball; AWS; SEA; Canter- 
bury Club 

Social Studies 

-Indianapolis, Indiana 

EATON, JAMES W OODFORD— Indianaf^lis, Indiana 

History and Political Science; Sigma Nu; Sphinx; 

Bench and Gavel; Young Republicans; Student 


EMMONS, DONNA— Southport. Indiana 
Language Arts: Alpha Chi Omega, pledge pres, war- 
den: Jr. Panhel: \^RA: V\\ CA, cabinet: AWS, 
council, Coed Codes ed: Halftime Honeys; DRIFT; 

FABRI, MARCENA— Litchfield, Connecticut 

Psychology: Delta Delta Delta, sponsor chrm, mar- 
shall, house manager: Spurs: Newman Qub; AWS; 
W RA: YWCA: Psychology Club 

POUTS, PAUL — Indianapolis, Indiana 

FERKES, CYNTHIA— Noblesville, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta, president, 
scholarship chairman; SNEA, publicity chairman, 
membership chairman: AWS, membership chairman, 
program co-chairman: YWCA: WRA, advisory board; 
Student Council Representative, corresponding sec; 
Young Republicans: Chimes; Mortar Board; Kappa 
Beta; DRIFT; Panhellanic Council 

FERGUSON, ED— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Insurance: Kappa Sigma, grand scribe; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; SAM; Insurance Society, varsity golf; B- 
Men's Assoc. 

FISHER, JUDITH ARLENE— Mishawaka, Indiana 
Art Education: Pemm Club, publicity; M.S.M. : Delta 
Psi Kappa, v. pres, pres; Y'oung Democrats: YWCA: 

Biology: BISA 

FLANARY, MARY— Indianapolis, Indiana 

FLEDDERJOHN. DON ERIC— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Physical Education: Phi Delta Theta, sec: YMCA: 
Young Republicans: Physical Education Major and 
Minor Club: varsity basketball; baseball 


This Year Frames a 

FLEECE. PATRICIA— Anderson, Indiana 
Elementary Education: Delta Gamma, pledge trainer; 
Young Republicans; AWS; WRA; YWCA; DRIFT; 
Blue Book 

FLORENCE, RICHARD A.— Hammond, Indiana 

Marketing; Phi Delta Theta, warden, soc. chrm; New- 
man Club; Young Republicans; spring sing co-chair- 
man; YMCA, cabinet, treas; Football; B-Men's Assoc. 




FLORIAN, FEROL ANNE— Chicago, Illinois 
Elementary Education; Delta Delta Delta; 

FORBES, STEPHEN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Accounting; Sigma Chi; Young Republicans; SAM; 
YMCA; Blue Key 

♦FOREMAN, DAVE— Danville, Illinois 

Physics; Lambda Chi Alpha, v. pres, pres: DRIFT 
photographer; freshman class v. pres; sophomore 
class pres; Gallery Singers: Chorale; Phi Eta Sigma, 
V. pres, pres; Kappa Mu Epsilon, v. pres; Sphinx, 
treas; Utes, treas: Blue Key: G. M. Scholarship; 
Most Outstanding Freshman Man: Alumni Organiza- 
tion Top Ten Students: Who's Who; Freshman 
Phvsics Award 

FRAUMAN, SALLIE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Psychology: Pi Beta Phi, asst. rush chrm; YWCA; 
AWS; SRA; Young Republicans, secretary 

*GABLE, STEPHEN L.— Marion, Indiana 

History; Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chrm, v. pres; 
Utes; Sphinx; Blue Key: YMCA, chapel co-ordinator; 
Student Council, treas; Young Demos, v. pres, pres; 
Canterbury Assoc, pres; Operation Outstanding, 
Who's Who 

GERDNICH, MATEN G.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration-Insurance: Phi Kappa Theta; 
Marching Band; Kappa Kappa Psi, v. pres; Insurance 

*GIFFORD, ARTHUR ROY— Indianapolis, Indiana 
English, MSM, pres.; Young Republicans; YMCA; 
Icthus; Sigma Tau Delta, pres.; Who's Who; Re- 
ligious Council 

GLOVER, NANCY— Janesville, Wisconsin 
Dance; Jordan Ballet 

GOAD, JR., JAMES C. — Indianapolis, Indiana 

GOCHNAUER, LOIS— Lewiston, New York 
Dance; Jordan Ballet 

GRAVES, ROY DANNER— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Drama: Phi Delta Theta, pres.: Utes: Sphinx: Blue 
Key; YMCA: Student Council, pres. 2 years; junior 
class pres.; Outstanding Male Student; .Mpha Phi 
Omega, Outstanding Drama Student 

GRAY, LARRY J.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Religion; Icthus Club 

Gallery of Memories 

GRIMKS, KDWAKO VVIIJJAM— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Ilislory and l\ditical .S(;i<;nf.-e; Lambda Oii A)|i)ia 

GRIMM, LEE C— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Business Adniinistialion; Phi Kappa Thela, trca^, 
pres; football; bast^ball; B-M(;n's Assoc, treas.; All 
ICC — Football; Most Valuable Lineman of ICC 

GRISE, GEORGIA LEE— Westville, Indiana 

Theory and Composition; Spurs: Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Mu Phi Epsilon, rec. sec, cor. sec, pub. ohm; 
Tau Beta Sigma, president; Student Council; AWS; 
Young Democrats; YWCA; Marching Band; Mu Phi 
Epsilon Recognition Award; Geneva Stunts, WRH co- 
chairman; Symphonic Band, secretary; Wind En- 

GROOME, JR., JAMES M.— New York, New York 
Liberal Arts; Sigma Chi, pledge class president; 
Utes; YMCA; Young Republicans 

GUIO, MICHAEL— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology & History: Sigma Nu 

HADFIELD, JEAN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Liberal Arts: Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board, treas- 
urer; Alpha Lambda Delta, vice-president; BISA, 
treasurer; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, presi- 
dent, vice-president; Loyalty Legion; American 
Chemical Society, vice-president; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; Religious Council; Canterbury Club 

HADLEY, DONALD GEORGE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Physical Education; Kappa Sigma 

HADLEY, PATRICIA— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; WRA; AWS; YWCA 

HAIR, JENNY LEE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Home Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta, rush chrm, 
historian; Young Republicans; Panhellenic Council; 
DRIFT Beauty Queen; State Sweetheart of Kappa 
Sigma; YWCA, v. pres, pres; DRIFT; WRA; AWS 

HALBROOKS, BRENDA— Indianapolis, Indiana 
French-English; SEA; Young Republicans 

HALL, CYNTHIANN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
English ; transfer — Evansville College 

HALL, LINDA J. — Indianapolis, Indiana 

Physical Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, sports 
chrm., recording sec, homecoming chrm.; PKMM 
Club, treas., social chrm.; WRA, advisory » board, 
sports council; AWS, cabinet; YWCA; Young Re- 
publicans: senior class council; Delta Psi Kappa, 
marshall, treas. 

HALLING, GAIL— Westchester, Illinois 

History and Political Science; Delta Gamma; AWS: 
WRA; YWCA: Young Republicans: Color Guard 

HARMON, DONALD E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 



HARRIS. EDW ARD S.— Richmond, Indiana 

Histoiy and Political Science: Young Republicans 

HARTFORD. JO ANN— Oak Park. Illinois 

Speech: Alpha Theta: A\\S: WRA: VWCA: 
Yount; Republicans: senior class council 

HARTIGAN, SHKRRY— Chicago, Illinois 

History and Political Science: Delta Gamma, social 
chrm.:' Panhel Council: Blue Book: DRIFT, copy 
editor: Sorority Guide, editor: ROTC Air Angel 
Court: Siguia Nu Swccihcart lL'ui\. of Penn.i: Young 

HEACOX, JOAN OVERTREE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education 

HEDBERG. JOHN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Mathematics: Kap|ia Sigma, sec: Utes: Sphinx: Kap- 
pa Mu Epsilon: Young Republicans: fiohman 

HEII.MAN. CAROLYN- Indianapolis. Indiana 

Elementary Education: .Marching Band. Marimba En- 
semble: SNEA: VWCA 


IlENTHORN. JUDY— Craufordsville. Indiana 

Knuli-h: Al|.ha Chi Ouiega. pi.--., ru-h ,lini.: VWCA. 
src: AW."^. treas.: Panhel Council: Spur-. \i<r-pi,~.; 
Chime~: Sigma Tan Delta, sec. 

HENZIE. CHARLES L.— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Radio-Television: Marching Band 

HKRSHBERGER. JOHN 1).— Indiana|.olis, Indiana 
Radio: Kappa .Sigma: Ltes, pres: Sphinx 

HIATT. SHIRLEY— Frankfort. Indiana 

Elcnienlarv Education: \oung Republicans: SNEA; 
W ehvyn Club 

HILDRETH. LYDIA ANN— Indianapolis. Indiana 
English-Fjench; Pi Beta Phi. rush chairman: Spurs: 
Sigma Tau Delta: Religious Council: DRIFT Beauty 
Court; Young Republicans: Blue Book: Psychology 
Club; YWCA: WRA: AW S 

HILL, ANNE — Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education: Delta Delta Delta, treas, 
serv. proj. chm, chaplain: Spurs: Chimes; Mortar 
Board: DRIFT: A.W'.S., pjog. chm, treas: SNEA, 
sec, vice-pres.. pub. chm.: Voting Republicans; 
WRA: Kappa Beta: Lilly scholarship 

HINE.S. JOANNE— Eureka. Illinois 

English: Kappa Kappa Gamma, v. pres. pres: Spur.s, 
editor: Sigma Tau Delta: Mortar Board, sec: Kappa 
Beta: sophomore class coitncil: .AW'.S: WRA; YW'CA 

HORVATH, MARC WAYNE— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Business Administration: S.AM, publicity chairman 

HUFFMAN, SANDY— Speedway. Indiana 

Medical technology; Kappa .Alpha Theta: Alpha 
l.andida Delta, Spurs: Mortar Board: WRA: AWS; 
YWCA; SNEA; Young Republicans 

KEALING, NANCY LEE— Evendale, Ohio 
History; YWCA; WRA; Young Republicans 

KERN, SALLY— Speedway, Indiana 

Elementary Education; SNEA; Marching Band; 
YWCA; Tau Beta Sigma 

KER"«'IN, JOHN MARTIN— Hobart, Indiana 
Business-Marketing; Sigma Chi, pledge class pres, 
house manager 

KITE, SEBA ANNE— Rockville, Indiana 

KLING, 0. RAY— Converse, Indiana 
Chemistry-Zoology; Student Council; MRH council; 
Sphinx; Blue Key 

KOCHELL, CAROL— Covington, Indiana 

Speech: Young Republicans; Sigma Tau Delta, treas. 

Ill I'KA, ARTHUR I,.--Soulh Bend, Indiana 

l.ilx-ral Arti anil .Vi<:n<:<:i ; Men'n horm f»unKrl/)r 

(Af:KMAN, SHARON ANNX— Ballimor<:, Maryland 
Dance; I'i Hi-Au I'hi; mi<:, ihin.; vhiA. clirn.; Jordan 
I'-alJ.-i: YVVf.A; AWS: WRA: Youn« KepuWiran- 

JINKS, I.ALRA KAY— Indiana(K,lis Indiana 
Englitih; Si(j>na Tau Ij'rjta 

JOHNS, RAY— Indianapoli'-. Indiana 

Physical P^ducation; Phi Kappa Tfaeta; ba>-ketl>all 

JOHNSON, JUDY— Indianapolis Indiana 

Sociology; Alpha Chi Omega, historian,; AWS; 
WXCX: WRA: Younc Republieaas- COLLFXIAN. 
Social Co-Edilor; DRIFT 

JOHNSTON, DAVI>-Glen EII>-n, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Alpha, sec, IFC repre- 
sentative; APHA; sarsilv tennis; Utes 

JONES. DIANA — Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education: Pi Beta Phi; "i"«CA; WR.\: 

Young Democrats 

JONES, ERNEST — Memphis, Tennessee 
History & Political Science 

KAFOURE. MARILYN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education: SNEA; AWS: WRA: Young 

KOLBE, NORMA JO— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Sociology: Pi Beta Phi, treas., historian, pledge schol. 
chrm. Good Will chrm; Spurs; Chimes,: Mortar Board, 
historian: MSS: Psychology Club: WRA, advisory 
board: AWS, cabinet, co-social chrm: YWCA: Blue 
Book: Young Republicans: Novice Debate: junior 
class council 

KRAUSE, FRANK B.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

History-Education; Sigma Chi, rush chrm., sec, 
pledge class pres.. State Day chrm; B-Men's Club; 
football, track 

KRETSCHMER, SUSAN— Indianapolii 


KWEE, AVA SIOE HOA— Hong Kong, Japan 

College of Pharmacy; Spurs, Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
WHR treasurer, WRA 

LAWSON, CHARLES T.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting; SAM 

LAWSON, LaDONNA— Beech Grove, Indiana 

College of Education; Trianon, cor. sec; SNEA; 

LEAF, RONALD JAMES— Anderson, Indiana 

College of Education: YMCA: PEMM; Young Demo- 
crats; Newman Club; Athletic Chairman of Ross 
Resident Hall 

LeBOEUF, MARSHA— Hebron, Indiana 

Physical Education: Delta Delta Delta, rush chrm, 
vice-pres.; Delta Psi Kappa; WRA, pres., sec, pub. 
chm.; AWS, sec: YWCA; SNEA: Young Republi- 
cans: Jr. Panhel, sec; Sr. Panhel, sec-treas, vice- 
pres.; Spurs: Spoke Award; Hub Award 

LENNIS, RICHARD DEAN— Yorktown, Indiana 
Journalism; Hilton U. Brown Scholarship; baseball 

LEPANEN, NANCY RAE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education: Delta Gamma, historian, rush 
chairman, president; YWCA, secretary, v. president; 
WRA, advisory board: SEA, secretary: Young Re- 
publicans; freshman class secretary; sophomore class 
council; junior class council; Secretary of the In- 
diana Student Education Association; Spurs; Delta 
Tau Delta Trik-la-tron Queen 

LINDLEY, JANE— Logansport, Indiana 

History and Political Science; Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, treas: Y^CA; AVi'S, Scholarship: WRA; Young 
Republicans; DRIFT; Student Council; YWCA, sec- 

LINVILLE, ROSANNE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, treas, 
lorres. sec; Spurs; AWS, cabinet, council, program 
<hrm: YWCA, cabinet, council. Spring Sing chrm, 
program chrm; WRA: SNEA: DRIFT, Beauty 
Pageant co-chrm; Young Republicans 

LIVENGOOD, ANNETTE BETH— Indianapolis, Indiana 
C!ollege of Education: Kappa Alpha Tlieta: WRA; 
YWCA; Young Republicans; Christian Science Or- 
ganization, president 

French-English: Pi Beta Phi: 
cil; Young Republicans 

LORD, JOHN— Chicago, Illinois 
.Social Studies-Education: B-Men's 
baseball: Lettermen's Club 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
AWS; Student Coun- 

Assn. ; football; 

These people are moving ahead, but every once in a 
while they will pause and think back over the years 
spent at Butler. 

LOVE, BARBARA— Taylor Ridge, Illinois 
Dance; Delta Psi Omega 

LOVERING, JEANNE— Lincolnwood, Illinois 

Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; 
Kappa Beta; Young Republicans; YWCA, council; 
SNEA: Student Council, rec. sec; AWS, v. pres; 
WRA; senior class treasurer 

LUPEAN, LINDA M.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Music College; Women's Dir. WAJC; Asisstant Di- 
rector WAJC 

LYNCH, JIM— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Physical Education; football; Lettermen's Club 

MARION, STEPHEN C— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Business Management; Sigma Chi; Young Republi- 

MARTIN, MARY KAY— Lebanon, Indiana 

Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta, treas, asst. nisli 
clirm; Tau Beta Sigma; Psychology Club; Young 
Democrats; Halftime Honeys; Panhellenic; AWS; 
YWCA; WRA; sophomore class council 

MASON, JOHN K.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Management; SAM 

McAFEE, MARTHA JEAN— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Spanish; YWCA; AWS; Marching Band; Sigma 
Delta Pi, sec-trea; Tau Beta Sigma 

McCAIN, MIMI— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Psychology; Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; WRA; AWS; 
Young Republicans; M.S.M. 



New Jersey 
English-Psychology: Young Republicans; Young Dem- 
ocrats: Human Relations Council; YWCA; Student 
Religious Liberals 

McELDOW NEY. DORAL DEAN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Political Science: Kappa Sigma; Young Republicans; 
Young Democrats: Young Religious Liberals 

McFARLAND, JAMES— McCordsville, Indiana 

Accounting: YMCA: MSM: SAM: Accounting So- 

McGRAW, SUSAN— Tipton, Indiana 
Elementary Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge 
trainer, house manager, public relations: Spurs; 
Chimes, sec: Mortar Board; SEA, pres: Student 
Council; YWCA: WRA: AWS: Kappa Beta, pres; 
Loyalty Legion: Young Republicans 

Physical Education; Newman Club; football: track; 
B-Men's Club, secretary 

McGUIRE, JOHN— New Kensington, Pennsylvania 
Phi Kappa Theta, president; IPC 

McMILLIN, KATHLEEN KAY— Hanover, Indiana 
Elementary Education: Delta Delta Delta, pres., sec: 
S|)urs: Chimes, vice pres.: Mortar Board: Eli Lilly 
Scholarship Awards; AX^'S: YWCA: Sports Council; 
WR.i^, cor. sec: Kappa Beta, sec; freshman class 
council; SNEA, editor; Religious Council; Blue 
Book Staff 

MEYER, KATHLEEN— St. Louis, Missouri 

Elementary Education: SNEA; AWS; YWCA: WRH 
Judiciary Board 

MEYER, MARY KATHRYN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Dance: Newman Club 

MEYER.S. BARBARA— Sanduskv. Ohio 

Psychology-Sociology: Delta Delta Delta, librarian, 
-ocial chairman: \\R.\: AWS; YWCA; Kappa Beta: 
Halftime Honeys 

MILES. JAMES P.\UL— Ghn Ellyn. Illinois 

Zoology: Lambda Chi Alpiia. ~oc. chairman: \jU'>. 
secretary: S|ihinx, secretary: Blue Key, president: co- 
chairman for Ere.shman Mixer: Young Republicans 



-Indianapolis. Indiana 

MILLER, CURTI.S— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Acounting: .Accounting Society 

MILLER. CYNTHIA— Park Ridge, Illinois 

Business-.Spcielarial Science; Young Republicans; 
A^\S. cabinet: Y\\ C.-\, cabinet treas.; WRA: Dorju 
Council: WRH .oun-olor: DRIFT 

MINTER. DAMEL LEE— St. Paul, Indiana 

Music: Faculty of Jordan College: S|iecial Inslniclinii 
Divi-ion: Music Scholarship; Orchestra: Little Sym- 
l>lionv; Svniphonic Baud: Wind Ensemble: Marcliing 

MITCHKI,U VIIU;iNIA— S|ie«Jway, Indiana 

Kn(;lisli; Diflta Gannna, [ilcdp;!; class, ti<;a,siir(^r, 
scholarship rhaimian; .S|inrs, treas; Sigma J)i^lla I'i ; 
Kappa Beta; Choir; MSS; DRIFT, editor; WRA; 
YWCA; AWS; Yonng Rcpuhlicans, convention dele- 
gate; COLLI'XJIAN, icfjorter, feature writer; Stu- 
dent Council, secretary, pub. chm. 

MOON. GKORGE E.— Peru, Indiana 
History; Phi Delta Theta; Utes; Advanred Ah'ROTC; 
YMCA; Newman Cluh 

MOORE, DOROTHY FERRELL— Brownsbnrg, Indiana 
Biological Science; Biology (Jul), v. pres; Young 
Republicans; SNEA; Sigma Tau Delta 

MYERS, CAROLE .lOLENE— Seymour, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, pledge 
class sec; WRA; AWS; SNEA; YWCA; Young 

NAUERT, ANN LINDEEY— Richmond, Indiana 
Education; AWS; WRA; Young Rei)ublicans; 
YWCA; SNEA, co-ed counselor, judiciary board; 
WRH, sec, counselor 

NEWBERRY, BENJAMIN H.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key; DRIFT 
Bachelor Court: Senior Scholar: Student Council, 
vice-pres.: Debate: Symphonic Band; Symphonic 
Wind Ensemble; Psychology Club; Human Relations 
Council; YMCA; Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship; 
Canterbury Club 

NEWELL, CINDY ANN— Ballard, Missouri 

Business Education; Young Republicans; WRA; 
YWCA; Human Relations Council 

NEWLIN, GORDON W.— Rockville, Indiana 
Education; Phi Delta Theta; Young Republicans; 

*CLARK, CAROL NEW LON— La Porte, Indiana 
Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Chimes; 
Mortar Board; AWS; WRA; WRH, pres.; Student 
Council; Symphonic Band; Kappa Mu Epsilon, sec, 
vice-pres.; Who's Who: YWCA, membership chm. 

NO^ ICKI. ANTHONY— \\ biting, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Kappa Psi 

OBERGFELL. SUZANNE KAY— Indianapolis. Indiana 

Elementary Education; Trianon, rush chairman 

ODOM. CHARLOTTE— Kokomo, Indiana 

Elementary Education 

OSMAN. THOMAS— Hammond. Indiana 

Music Education; Lambda Chi Alpha, sec: March- 
ing Band: Symphonic Band: Orchestra: Brass Choir: 
Phi Mu Alpha, pledge trainer: Wind Ensemble 

OSTERMAN. L NOREEN— Indianapolis. Indiana 
Liberal Arts: Delta Zeta. Franklin College; Young 

OZOLS. DAGNUA DIANA— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Cliemistry-Mathematics: Pi Beta Phi. program chnn: 
Alpha Lambda Delta: Spurs: Chimes: Mortar Board: 
Kappa Mu Epsilon: American Chemical Societv: 


PALYS, CARYL ANN— York, Maine 

Sociology; YWCA; Newman Club; COLLEGIAN; 
Young Democrats 

PARSONS, ROBERT L.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Marketing; Delta Tau Delta, pledge pres, v. pres, 
rorr. sec, social chrm, political chrm; Utes; SAM; 
YMCA; Insurance Society; Relig. Council 

PELZ, KAREN LOUISE— New Augusta, Indiana 
Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Pi, sec; Sigma Tau Delta; 
Mortar Board, vice-pres; Spurs, Chimes, \\ bo's Who; 
Top Ten in Operation Outstanding; Young Republi- 
cans; Young Democrats: Student Religious Liberals; 
MSS; Student Council, vice-pres.; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; Human Relations Council; WRH, counselor, 
spring sing chm. 

PERRY. WILLIAM STEPHEN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting; Phi Delta Theta. intramural chrm, rush 
chrm, house mgr, president; YMCA, freshman awards 
chrm; Young Republicans; James E. Hughes Scholar- 
ship Award; freshman basketball 

PIHLAK, ANNE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

German-Engli.'ih; Kappa Kappa Gamma; AWS, 
YWCA, Spurs, WRA; advisory board; Panhel; Kappa 
Beta, SNEA 

PORTER, BRIAN G.— New Augusta, Indiana 

Radio-Television: Marching Band; Kappa Kappa Psi 

-Indianapolis, Indiana 



RANDEL, BILLY FRANKLIN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration; Accounting Society; Ich- 
thus; S.A.M. 

REESE, MARLENE— Shaprsville. Indiana 

Mathematics: Pi Beta Phi: Spurs; Chimes: Kappa 
Mu Epsllon: Color Guard; WRA; AWS: YWCA: 
Derby Day Queen; Miss Central Indiana: Delt Tricly- 
tron Queen; Rho Chapter Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; 
Indiana State Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; SEA 

RKNIHAN, LARRY JOSKI'II— IiuJiaiiapolis, Indiana 
l.ibural Alls 

RKKS, W. BLAKK— Tell City, Indiana 
Physical Kdiicallon and Biolof^iial Science; YMCA ; 
PKMM: Ross Hall Residence Council 

KICK, BARBARA— Momence, Illinois 
Physical Kducation; Delta Psi Kappa, vice-pres.; 
varsity sports; YWCA; PEMM, vice-pies., president; 
WRA, advisory board, vice-pres.; WRH, counselor, 

RIPING, JUDITH— Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, .scholar- 
ship chairman, vice-pres.; Kappa Beta; Spurs; 
DRIFT; AWS; social chairman; \VRA, sports coun- 
cil; YWCA, council 

RIZZO, RAYMOND W.— Wabash, Indiana 
Education; Sigma Chi, editor, sec; Young Republi- 
cans: SEA: DRIFT; Utes 

ROBERTS, ALBERT E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Psychology- Club; Young Republicans 

ROBINSON. GLORIA DY'ANN— Fuillegee Institute, 
Dance: Spurs; Mortar Board; Newman Club; Jor- 
dan Ballet; Drama Productions 

ROSS, ALICE — Zionsville, Indiana 
Business Administration 

English; WRH, council, vice-pres., pres. ; AWS; coun- 
cil; YWCA: Young Republicans; WRA 

RUDY, TERY ALAN— Gary, Indiana 

Pre-dentistry; Tau Kappa Epsilon, pledge vice-pres.; 
Newman Club; Young Republicans; track, cross 

RUMFELT, DENNIS— Milford, Indiana 

Elementary Education: Blue Key; Ross Hall, coun- 
cil, vice-pres., spring sing chairman: Kappa Kappa 
Psi, president; Student Council; Y'MCA: Marching 

RUSSELL, TIMOTHY B.— Tipton, Indiana 

History and Political Science: Phi Delta Theta, treas- 
urer; Utes; Blue Key, cor. sec: Y'MCA, vice-pres.: 
Young Republicans; track; cross-country varsity: 

RUSSELL, W. RICHARD L.— Indianapolis 
Pharmacy: Sigma Chi, treasurer 

SANDLIN. ROBERT E.— Scottsbuig. Indiana 
Physical Education: Lambda Chi Alpha, pledg 
pres., social chairman: Utes 


Mathematics: Sigma Nu: Kapi 
Eta Sigma; Utes; Sphinx 

RONALD JAMES— Indianapolis, 
Mu Epsilon: 


SCHENDEL, THOMAS L.— Plainfield, Indiana 

Pharmacy: Kappa Sigma; Kappa Psi, treas.; APHA: 
Young Republicans 

Education: Young Republicans: Y^^CA; WRA: Re- 
ligious Council 

SCHRODER, RICHARD— Rushville, Indiana 
Education: Phi Delta Theta 

SCHMACHER. STANLEY E.— Anderson, Indiana 
.Mu~ic: Sigma Nii: Phi Mu Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi: 
Ules: Sphinx: Marching Band: Symphonic Band: 
Theodore Presser Foundation Grant 

SCOTT. ROBERT C— Indianapolis. Indiana 

Bu^ine^s .\dniini<tration: Beta Theta Pi (Wabash); 

SEIBERT, BARBARA— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Religion and Sociology: Kappa Kappa Gamma, activ- 
ities chm.: Geneva .Stunts chm: Kappa Beta; Theta 
Sigma Phi: COLLEGIAN social co-editor: MSS staff: 
Ichllius, sec: Young Democrats: AWS: Coed Codes 
co-editor: W RA: YViCA: Jr. Panhel. 


Business Education: Delta Delta Delta, activities chm, 
rec. sec: "il\'CA; AWS, cabinet: WRA; Delta Tau 
Delta Sweetheart; Air Angel Court: Young Republi- 

SHECKLES. MICHAEL— Indianapolis, Indiana 

SHELTON, ALICE ANN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge class presi- 
dent: Jr. Panhel; Gallery Singers; AWS; WRA; 
YW'CA; Young Republicans; SNEA 

SHEPHERD, MARLENE ANN— Anderson, Indiana 
Elementary Education 

SHOOK, MAURINE GOOD— Frankfort, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega; AFROTC 
Air Angel; TKE Chapter Sweetheart; Miss Water- 
melon Bust; YWCA; AWS: WRA; SNEA 


Dance and ,\rt and Drama: Transfer from State 
University of Iowa 

SIMPSON. SUE— Indianapolis, Indiana 

English: Delta Gamma, treasurer, scholarship chair- 
man: \\ R.4, sports council: A^'S; Y\^'CA; Young 

SLABY. TRUDY A.— South Bend, Indiana 

History and Political Science: Delta Gamma, asst. 
rush chm., rec. sec: ^oung Republicans, mem. chm., 
.sec, vice-pres.. pres. ; cheerleading, captain: YWCA, 
cabinet, council: Blue Book, editor; Religious Coun- 
cil, sec, vIce-pres.. pres.: choir: WRA: AWS; 
SNEA: DRIFT: Tau Kappa Epsilon Favorite Giil; 
Newman Club, sec, vice pres. 

SMITH. GARY— Orlando. Florida 

Mu^ir Education: Lambda Chi Alpha: drum major: 
Mariliing Band: Symphonic Band: Brass Choir: Phi 
Mu .Alpha, pledge trainer; \\ ind Ensemble 


SQUIRE, MARCIA J.— Columbus, Ohio 
Elementai7 Education; WRH; SNEA; AWS 

STRAKA, JOSEPH A.— Crown Point, Indiana 
Psychology; Utes; Psychology Club; Newman Club; 

SULLIVAN, KENNETH LEE— Clearwater, Florida 
Religion and Psychology; Ichthus Club, vice-pres. ; 
Young Democrats; EISA; Student Council; Inter- 
Varsity; Residents' Council, MRH 

SUMMERS, STEPHEN— Speedway, Indiana 
History; Sigma Nu 

SUMNER, HARRIS CURTIS— Arcadia, Indiana 

SWALLOW, PATRICIA— Richmond, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa Alpha Theta 

SMITH, KKN.NKTH V.llVi'ARD—ln'iianafA.Uo. Indiana 
liiiHincnx Law; Si(("ia Nu, pU-jiKi; trainer; AFKOTC, 
drill team rapt., Arnold Air Society; Youn£ RetiuMi- 
<,an«, M;e.; SAM; YMCA 

SMITHA, CAROLYN— In<JianaHi«, Indiana 
Sociology; MSS; YWCA; WRA 

SOLZAN, PHILLIP E.--In.Jiana(,oliH. Indiana 

E'.onornicH; Young Oefnocrati; Human R«lation« 
Council; BISA : DRIFf, biuinei^ mgr.; Studcmt 
Council; AKROTC 

SI'KK HKR. PHILLIP JOE— Indianajiolis Imiiana 
Iiir-iii<-- Administration; Kappa Sigma, etc., nuh 
chin., ^fliol, chm.; Utes; SAM; Accounting Societr; 


SPIHER, CHARLES— Hammond, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta, ru-sh chm., pledge train- 
er; Kappa Psi, pres.: YMCA; American Pharma- 
ceutical Association; Ichthus Club 

SPOLYAR, WILLIAM P.— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Business Administration and Management; Sigma Chi, 
chm. fin. comm.; Blue Key, Homecoming chm.; intra- 
murals; Insurance Society; Alpha Phi Omega, vice- 
pres., pledge trainer; Young Republicans; YMCA; 
SAM, vice-pres. 

TAYLOR, JUDITH ANN— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Physical Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, marshal!; 
PEMM Club; YWCA: WRA, advisory board, sports 
council; Young Republicans: AWS 

TAYLOR, JAMES EDWARD— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Religion: Eta Epsilon Phi: Ichthus 

TAYLOR, RONALD EUGENE— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education: Kappa Kappa Psi; Kappa Alplia 
Psi; Jordan Scholarship 

THOMPSON, WESLEY ALLEN— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Physical Education; Sigma Chi; football; track; B- 
Men's, treasurer 

TRICK, SILVI PARNA— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting; Tau Beta Sigma; Color Guard 

Here's to the Pursuit 
Wherever It 

TURK, RANDALL— Rushville, Indiana 

Education: Tau Kappa Epsilon, treas. ; Arnold Air 
Society; Young Democrats 

UHLE, BARBARA— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Pi, vice-pres.; YWCA; 


*ULERY, PAMELA KAY— Goshen, Indiana 

English: Pi Beta Phi, pledge class pres., schol. chm.; 
rush chm., pledge trainer; Spurs; Chimes, treas.; 
Mortar Board, pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta, historian; 
Sigma Tau Delta, vice-pres.; Phi Kappa Phi; jr. 
class sec; WRA; YWCA; Geneva Stunts co-chm.: 
AWS, prog, chm.; MSS: DRIFT: Young Democrats; 
Student Council; Panhel; Top Ten of Operation Out- 
standing; Hub Award; Outstanding Freshman Wom- 
an; Who's Who 

VAN BRUAENE, DAVID LEE— Mishawaka, Indiana 
History and Political Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
pres; Sphinx; Blue Key; Utes: YMCA; Student 
Council; Group Commander of AFROTC; Golf 

VART, ARMINE'— Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan 
Dance; Delta Gamma, historian; DRIFT Beauty 
Court; Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart; sr. class 
sec; Rosenblith Award; Air Angel Court; Jordan 
Ballet; AWS; WRA; Young Republicans; YWCA; 
Homecoming Court 

VIERLING, JUDITH KAY— Seymour, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma; WRH, counselor; 
sophomore class council; YWCA; Young Republi- 
cans; American Pharmaceutical Association 

VINCENT, LINDA— Casa Grande, Arizona 
Liberal Arts 

VOLPERT, BETH ANN— Peru, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, rush 
chm., asst'. soc chm.; Spurs; WRA: MSS: AWS; 
YWCA, council, cabinet: Panhel: Junior Class Coun- 
cil: Young Democrats; Lilly Scholarship: Indiana 
State Day Queen for Sigma Phi Epsilon: COLLEG- 

VYRUBERG, JOAN— Indianapolis. Indiana 

Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta: Panhel: Young 
Republicans: AWS; VtRA; YWCA; Panhellenic 

WADE, ALICE ANN— Martinsville, Indiana 

Liberal Arts: Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-pres.: Spurs; 
WRA; AWS: YWCA: Young Democrats, sec; Re- 
ligious Council, treasurer 

WAGONER, NANCY LOUISE— Merrillville, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega, historian, 
librarian, schol. chm.: SNEA, treasurer 

W EBB, DOUGLAS A.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Kappa Sigma 

of Happiness . 
May Lead You 

WENZLER, MOKRIS— Louisville, Kentucky 

Physical Eduralion; Sigma Chi; Utcs; foolljall 

WESTRICH, LINDA— Delphos, Ohio 

Dance; Delta Gamma; Penhel, pres.; AWS; WRA; 
Young Republicans; YWCA, cabinet; Phi Kappa 
Theta Sweetheart; Halflime Honey choreographer, 
captain; Tau Beta Sigma, treas.; Jordan Ballet 

WHEELER, STEPHEN E.— Indianapolis, Indiana 
Physical Education; Phi Delta Theta; football 

WILLIAMS, TOM— Hammond, Indiana 

Mathematics; Delta Tau Delta, treas., pres.; Utes; 
intramurals; YMCA, sec.; Young Republicans; Re- 
ligious Council; IFC; Student Council; Kappa Mu 

WITWER, BRIAN J.— Mishawaka, Indiana 

Religion; Delta Tau Delta, cor. sec, pledge trainer; 
Religious Council, vice-pres.; YMCA; Young Repub- 

WOOD, LARRY— Orleans, Indiana 
Traffic Management 

*WOODRUFF, JYNELL ANN— Remington, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Tau Beta Sigma, vice-pres.; Lambda Kap- 
pa Sigma; Chimes; Mortar Board, editor; Who's 
Who; Marching Band; American Pharmaceutical 
Association, sec; YWCA; AWS; WRH, sec; Young 

WRIGHT, ROBERT— Indianapolis, Indiana 

Mathematics and Astronomy; Phi Delta Theta; 
I.F.C. ; Kappa Mu Epsilon, treas., pres.; Utes; Sphinx, 
pres.; Blue Key; American Chemistry Society; soph, 
class vice-pres.; sr. class vice-pres.; YMCA, treas., 
vice-pres., pres.; Young Republicans; Blue Book; 
cross-country; track 

YATES, DANIEL E.— New Richmond, Indiana 
Accounting; Sigma Nu 

YODER, JAMES— Goshen, Indiana 
Physical Education; YMCA; PEMM; ISTA; football 

YORK, COLLEEN— South Bend, Indiana 

Radio and Television; Beta Sigma Phi; WAJC, sound 
technician; Young Democrats; Religious Liberals 

YOUMANS, ALLEN R.— Brownsburg, Indiana 

Education and Social Studies; Kappa Sigma, guard, 
athletic director, pres.; Utes: sr. class pres.; soph, 
class council; DRIFT; YMCA: Young Republicans 

Pre-Law, History and Political Science; Sigma Chi, 
treas., co-rush chm.; Utes; Sphinx; Golf: MSS: 
Young Republicans; YMCA: Bench and Gavel, sec, 
treas., pres.; Alpha Phi Omega 

Matheniatirs: .Sigma Chi, scholaiship chm., pres.: 
Utes; Golf; YMCA: Operation Outstanding; AF 
ROTC, outstanding cadet; Geneva Stunts, co-chm. 


These are faces of dedicated professors. 

They represent scholarship. 

They are leaders whose interests pivot around 

academic accomplishment. 

Their faces express warmth and intelligence 

and discipline. 

Their eyes are alive with knowledge and 

expression. From their mouths come words of 


Their lives are interesting and varied. And 

their personalities show in their faces — 

their fascinating faces. 

Faculty - 








'^tflh ''"y^ 

I '.^ -^lii^^^ 


^ttt^^ 1^"^^^^^^ 






i '. 

^ ^ 


LEFT ROW": Dale Fiers. Howard Caldwell. Si.. Jolin Rees, Eiiisley Johnson. 
Jr.. Mv>. Ralph Spaan. J. Irwin Miller. RIGHT ROW: Henry Holt. Sr., Knrt 
F. Pont/.er. John F. Mitrhell. Richard T. Janie-. Frank Hoke. James J. 
Stewart. B.ACK ROW: G. Colin Thomas. Alexander E. Jones. Katherine 


Bromley, Harry T. Ice. Edward F. Gallahue. MISSING: Keller Brock. Allen 
Clowes. Otto Frenzel. James Gloin. Herman C. Krannert. George A. Kiihn, 
Herman Sheedy. Alfred Stokely. Mrs. Robert S. Tangemin, Evan B. Walker. 

Board of Trustees 

Our Board of Trustees strives to maintain and uphold the standards and purposes 
of Butler University. This purpose, as adopted by the Board, is as follows: 

"To establish, found, maintain, and perpetuate an institution of li'arning of 
the highest class, for the education of the youth of all parts of the L nited States, 
and especially of the states of the Northwest; to establish in said institution de- 
partments or colleges for the instructing of the students in e\ery branch of liberal 
and professional education; to educate and prepare suitable teachers for the 
common schools of the country; to teach and inculcate the Christian faith and 
Christian morality, as taught in the sacred Scriptures; and to promote the sci- 
ences and arts." 

"The University is dedicated to the Christian and liberal education of under- 
graduates and graduate men and women in courses of general and professional 

By holding regular meetings, discussions, and individual fnnfercnci 
to contiiuially fulfill this purpose. The Board of Trustees has been 
in the development of our university. 

;. they work 

Directors Assist Students 

Dean David M. Silver 

The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, the 
largest senior college, is headed hy Dr. Silver, 
author of Lincoln's Supreme Court. The recipient 
of a Butler Faculty Fellowship, Dr. Silver also re- 
ceived the J. I. Holconib Faculty award in 195.5. 
The award is given annually at Butler to the faculty 
member deemed to have made the greatest contri- 
bution to the university. As a professor of history 
and political science, his activities in this field are 
highlighted when he and his family visit each year 
a different historical site. Locally he has served in 
city government for several years. At home the 
Dean enjoys his hobbies of gardening and carpentry. 

Paul D. Hinkle 

Known to students and all of Indianapolis as 
"Tony," the head coach of three sports, basketball, 
football, and baseball, has accumulated over 900 
victories including many undefeated seasons and 
LC.C. crowns. Tony came to Butler in 1921 as 
assistant basketball coach, and in 1926 he "took 
the reins on his own." Now in his 43rd year at 
Butler, he has become a living legend of achieve- 
ment and never-ceasing work. 

Dean Karl L. Kaufman 

Dean of the College of Pharmacy, Dr. Kaufman 
has had experience in pharmaceutical practice, 
teaching, and consulting. As a member of pharmacy 
honoraries, he has received various awards and 
honors, including numerous offices and positions of 
responsibility. In addition to being co-author of a 
textbook and contributor to the World Book En- 
cyclopedia, he has scientific, historical, and educa- 
tional papers in publication. Dean Kaufman believes 
that extracurricular activities broaden the individ- 
ual's experience and contribute to his interests 
and accomplishments. 

I WlMWH I lliWilllWP I 

Directors Train Students 

Dr. David R. Roberts 

Since 1955, Dr. Roberts has been Dean of the 
College of Business Administration and professor of 
economics. Before coming to Butler, he was a pro- 
fessor at the Carnegie Institute of Technology 
Graduate School of Industrial Administration. Gov- 
ernmental positions Dr. Roberts has held are the 
U. S. Bureau of the Budget Consultant in Wash- 
ington, D. C, the U. S. Department of Commerce 
Economic Analyst, and the Consultant for National 
Security Resources Board. One of his outside inter- 
ests as a source of relaxation is gardening. 

Dr. J. Hartt Walsh 

Dr. Walsh. Dean of the College of Education, 
has had published magazine articles, military pa- 
pers, and several monographs. He has been an Edi- 
torial Consultant for Child Life Magazine and has 
held offices in educational associations. Prior to be- 
coming a dean at Butler, he has served as principal 
of two junior and senior high schools. He has taught 
physics, mathematics, and history. A particular 
hobby, in addition to his educational work, is 

Dr. J.K. Ehlert 

As head of the Jordan College of Music, Dr. 
Ehlert directs the departments of dance, drama, 
music, and radio. His school provides a medium for 
advancement and new appointments. They are as 
follows: Dr. John MacCormack, assistant professor 
of music; Richard Osborne, instructor in music; 
Dr. Michael Semanitzky, associate professor of 
music and conductor of university orchestras; Dr. 
Philip M. Slates, associate professor of theory; 
Frank Cooper, instructor in piano: Miss Margaret E, 
Jones, instructor in dance: and Miss Judith Joseph, 
instructor in dance. Dean Ehlert received his Ed.D. 
from the University of Colorado. His daughter Sally 
is on the staff at the University of Illinois. She works 
in the annual research clinic, which is devoted to 
experimental surgery. Sally is a Butler University 


and Guide Them 

Dr. Christo T. Mocas 

Dr. Mocas, Director of the Evening Division, has 
been at Butler since 1947. During wartime he served 
in the Military Intelligence Service and collaberated 
in the writing of books of foreign maps for the 
Service. Foreign maps have since become one of his 
hobbies in addition to lexicography, the study of 
dictionaries. His scholarly interests are also focused 
on 16th Century Spanish literature, closely related 
to his teaching of Spanish at Butler. The lighter side 
of this former basketball player's hobbies includes 
"spectator" and participation sports. 

Dr. Glide E. Aldrich 

Dr. Aldrich. head of both the modern foreign language 
department and the graduate division, assumed a jjost in 
the language department at DePauw University upon col- 
lege graduation, and soon thereafter joined the staff at 
Butler University. He did graduate work abroad at the 
University of Grenolile. Grenoble, France. His hobbies in- 
clude bridge-playing, reading, amateur carpentry-, and 
mechanics. Perhaps best known to the students are his 
tapes for the language department. 

Dr. Roland G. Usher 

Dr. Usher, Director of the University College for 
10 years, guides students through their freshman 
and sophomore years before entering a senior col- 
lege. In addition to being Director, Dr. Usher is 
an associate professor of higtory and political sci- 
ence. In order to remain abreast with new develop- 
ments, he continually reads in his teaching field. 
Some of his activities include carpentry and "do-it- 
yourself" work in his home. He tries to assist his 
wife in her hobby of sculpture. Under his direction, 
the University College has issued many technical 
publications. Dr. Usher strives to maintain the im- 
provement of the university as well as the educa- 
tion of the students. 

Deans Supervise and 

Mrs. Elizabeth Durflinger, Dean of Women, is an outstanding 
leader of the university. The responsibility of guiding and ad- 
vising every woman student rests with her. She serves as coordi- 
nator of the Panhellenic Council, the governing body of Greek 
women's organizations. In acting as a guide, she directs the 

Association of Women Students' House Council, the body which 
forms housing policies for Butler women. She serves on the Men's 
and Women's Advisory Boards and other student aid commit- 
tees. In addition to her duties as a dean. Dr. Durflinger is a 
professor of zoology. 

Mrs. James Marlowe, assistant to the Dean of Women, is a Butler graduate. 
Her duties include overseeing the office records, aiding students with permits, 
identification cards, and other correspondence matters. 


Help Plan Activities 

Serving as Dean of Men since September, 1957. Herbert F. 
Schwomeyer has a wide and varied background. He has been 
both teacher and athletic coach at the high school level. Here 
at Butler, prior to the position of Dean, he served as professor of 
education, instructor in physical education, and student advisor. 

His hobbies include photography of family and university ac- 
tivities, speaking engagements, and participation in sports. Each 
spring he assists with the telecast of the Indiana High School 
Athletic Association tournaments. The Dean refers to these ac- 
tivities as the "fun spots of my life." 

Mrs. Madge Ingram, assistant to the Dean of Men, serves as aid to tlie Dean 
with the office's activities. Mrs. Ingram is a DePauw University gradnate. one 
of whose major interests is the welfare of the student. 

College of Liberal 

Butler's English department, along with being one of the largest 
in the College of Liberal Arts, offers many advantages to students. 
Each year cash awards are given in the fields of short story, poetry, 
drama, and essay. In addition, the department sponsors the MSS 
publication, which allows students to express themselves through their 
writings. Any English major attaining a 3.00 accumulative average 
may be eligible for membership in the English honorary society 
Sigma Tau Delta. 

FIRST ROVi: Ml-. Donald Billiar. Dr. \ictor .Amend. Dr. Howard 
Baeizliold. SECOND ROVi': Dr. Richard Cassell, Dr. Gary Gialiani, 
Dr. Margaret Fisher, Dr. Paul Stewart. 

Dr. Gary B. Graham, as head of the English department, 
guides students and faculty members in one phase of educa- 
tion offered at Butler. 

Dr. Gary B. Graha 

The faculty of this college have attained knowledge and honors 
from \aried institutions and societies throughout the world. 
Several professors have travelled to and gained knowledge from 
interesting and unusual places. Others have broadened their 
experiences through leadership in professional societies and in 
student organizations. 

FIRST ROW: Dr. ^.-mer Bever. Dr. Donald Anderson. Mr. H. Rav Stevens. 
SECOND ROW : Dr. .Ml.r'ra Stewart, Dr. Rov Marz, Miss Nancy Moore. 

Arts and Sciences 
Languages and Speech 

In order to provide a cultural background, the professors 
in the classical and modern foreign language departments 
offer opportunities for the student to gain knowledge of 
both grammatical facts, national literature, and develop- 
mental history of the countries. 

FIRST ROW: Mrs. Florence Jessup, Miss Lorraine Guslafson. Mrs. \irginia 
Brunson. SECOND ROW: Dr. Christo T. Mocas. Mr. Irving Fine, Dr. Glide 
Aldrich, Dr. Vergil Hiatt, Mr. John Pihlak, Mr. Clyde Clark. 

Dr. Cripe. head of the speech department, has served as 
the President of Tau Kappa Alpha-Delta Sigma Rho societ)'. 

I- 19^ 

Dr. Nicholas Cripe 

The activities of the speech faculty carry them far beyond 
the classroom. Every speech professor is a published author. 
The Speech department is perhaps best known for its debate 
team, which annually participates in several regional and 
national tournaments. In recent years the department has 
sained national recognition for excellence in debate. 

Dr. James Gibson, Dr. George Rice, Mr. Richard Maher, Dr. Nicholas 



Professors in the physical sciences of physics and 
chemistry instruct students in the use of the scientific 
method and skills, providing students with an op- 
portunity for cultural learning and practical application. 

FIRST ROW: Dr. William Bessey, Dr. Keith Seymour, D. Paul Quinney. SECOND 
ROW: Dr. Ralph Birdwhistell, Dr. Marshall Dixon, Dr. Sidney Kilsheimer. 

Professors in the department of biological sciences, 
botany and .zoology, provide an extensive study of the 
fundamentals of the natural world. Laboratory research 
projects initiated by the staff in both departments are 
evidence of the opportunities available to students. 


' ■ " ^* 

Bp>^- .. . 

- M-L 

Bpt* " ~ 

Pk£,v49q(^ ^,;i«a6"", ,.' 

Dr. Rex Webster, Dr. John Pelton, Professor Richard Pamplin. 

Dr. Nathan Pearson, Mrs. May Iske, Dr. Murrill Loivry. 

Botany lab work interests Jeff Lazo. 


History and Mathematics 

Dr. Roland Usher, Dr. George Comfort, Dr. George \S'aller, Head of the History and 
Political Science Department. 

Almcst every student enrolletl in Butler will he taking 
at one course in hi.stor>'. Whether that hi.storj- w 
American, European, political science, or geography, 
the history department, headed hy Dr. George Waller, 
offers its students a wide range of knowledge. As an in- 
dication of its succf^s, the department has graduated 
many students who have entered p^jlitics and govern- 
mental fields. The knowledge gained in a hisUjry class Ls 
applicable, and in order for it to he of worth it must 
be applied to various aspects of life. This application is 
continually stressed by the history and political science 

(below) The faculty of the mathematics department 
headed by Dr. Crull. endeavors to guide their students 
in the study of math for a liberal education by technical. 
skilled preparation. The professors exemplify knowledge. 
aptitudes, and interest as they train each student in the 
abstract area of mathematics. Courses of astronomy are 
highly specialized and beneficial to students. The pres- 
ence of the J. I. Holcomb Observatory- on the campus is 
an added feature for the use of mathematics and 
astronomy majors. 

Dr. Milton Farber, Dr. Emma L. Thornbrough, Dr. Tlieodore Shane, Dr. James Wolfenden. 
Missing: Dr. Douglas McManis, Professor Jonathan Rossi. 

Bill Dwinell consults with Dr. Stark about a mathe- 
matics problem. 

FIRST ROX^": Professor Frederic Graf. Miss Kathryn Felger. Dr. Hany E. 
Crull. Head of the Mathematics Department SECOND ROW: Dr. Richard 
Dowds, Professor Phillip Kannan, Professor Lloyd Stark. 

Frank -Poi," Ht-adfii. jini Hauss. Tony Hinkl.% Henry John, 
son, Galvin \\ alkcr. 

Virginia McCampbell, Jean Ann Bowers, Sarah Hopi 

In accordance with the purpose of Butler University, which stresses the im- 
portance of a Christian education, the professors of the religion department, 
Dr. Andry and Assistant Professor Reisinger, maintain and enhance the re- 
ligious aspects of our life and activities. 

Both the men's and the women's departments of physical education offer 
training in physical skills and activities to every student. Both staffs provide 
classes in competitive areas of sports for the first two years for all students, 
and offer several upper-division courses for education majors. 

The Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps, through extensive training 
and education, prepare Butler men for positions as career officers in the 
Lnited States Air Force. 

SECOND ROW: Sergeant Lyde, Sergeant Wilson, Sergeant Middleton. FIRST ROW: 
Captain Swensen, Colonel Arbogast, Professor of Air Science, Captain Bonnev. 

Mrs. Sara Porter, Miss Wilma Wohler. 

The professors appearing on this page are leaders in areas of study which 
are vital in application to modern life. Miss Wohler, Dr. Clark, Dr. Hepler, 
and Dr. Peeling are heads of the following departments respectively: home 
economics, philosophy, psychology, and sociology. The many students enrolled 
in the various phases of these departments are guided by their professors in 
areas of discussion, research, field work, and extensive experiments. 

Dr. William Cupp, Mr. Kurt Durig, Dr. James Peeling 

Dr. Edgar Yeager, Dr. Jeanette Reilly. Dr. Henn- Shanklin. 

FIRST ROW: Dr. Dale- W . Doc-rr. Mr. Nallian L. Mirlien.-i. Dr. Ailliur A. Hanvood. Dr. Edward 
Rowe. SFXOND ROW : Dr. Allan M. Burkman, Dr. Russell Parke, Mr. Stevan Tanner, Dr. Melvin 
Weinswig, Dr. Howard Swartz. 


Butler's Pharmacy College is recognized as one of the 
leading institutions in the nation. Since its establish- 
ment as a part of the University in 1945, the college 
has added an atmosphere of scholarly and technical en- 
deavor to the campus. Possessing a long list of pro- 
fessional achievements, the faculty direct their students 
in the lab, classroom, and in thesis work, encouraging 
research and development. 

FIR.ST ROW: Dr. Clarence Efroymson, Miss Haniet Paddock, Dr. Arcliie Nichols 
.SKCOND ROW : Dr. Richard Lindhe, Mr. Raymond Swenson. 

G. Fred W eher. W. C. Owen. W illiam F. Shors. .Stanley Chipper. 


The College of Business Administration strives to develop practical and 
analytical abilities within the students. Under the direction of Dean Roberts, 
the college serves in teaching and training students for their future re- 
sponsibilities of their chosen profession in the business world. 

The three major objectives of the College of Business- 
Administration are: L to develop a breadth of knowl- 
edge and understanding which marks the educated man; 
2. to give a grasp of analytical tools; and .'^. to develop 
a scientific problem-solving approach to business. 





Dr. Duaine C. Lang, Dr. Donald A. Wesley, Dr. William Howard, Dr. David P. Torbet, Dr. John 
W. Best, Dr. William Davenport, Dr. Joseph Nygaard. 

Dr. James D. Thomas, Miss Hazel Hart, Dr. Robert Coulson, Miss Ethel Miller, Mrs. Henriette 


Butler L niversity"s College of Education, led 
by Dean Walsh, offers faculty and laborator}" 
training to prospective teachers. Students may 
prepare to teach on the secondary, elementary, 
or many specialized levels of education. Over 
one-half of the teachers in Indianapolis are 
sraduates of this senior collese. 

Among the manv achievements of the men 
and women on the facultv are authorships of 
hooks and articles published in several lan- 
guages, offices of leadership in professional 
organizations, and other accomplishments in 
fields of music and literature. Dr. Coulson. an 
educational psychologist, gives free counselling 
services to all Butler students. 


Mr. George Vei 

aak. Mr. 

J. Til, 



Charles Hen/.ie. 

I),. .loll 

1 K. ( 


,1. 1) 


1-.. Dr. Manila Coiniek, Mr. Robert L. Monlgoniei v. Dr. 
. Harold !•:. .lolnison. Dr. Dorothy Horn, Mr. Janies R. 

Jordan College of Music con.sists 
of the departments of dance, 
radio-television, drama, and vocal 
and instrumental music. Estab- 
lished in 1895, Jordan merged 
with Butler in 1951 and moved 
onto the campus proper in 196-3. 
Here students become familiar 
with many of theatrical 
work, both behind the scenes and 
before an audience. 

Dr. John Gates, solo pianist for 
the Indianapolis Philharmonic Or- 
chestra, is a Butler graduate. He 
achieved his doctorate at Florida 
State University. Well-known and 
liked by the students. Dr. Gates 
teaches, practices, performs, and 
spends his leisure time driving a 
bright red Triumph sports car. 

Jordan College of Music 

FIRST ROW: Dr. John MacCormack, Mrs. Robert Elson, Robert Elson. 
SECOND ROW: Malory Bransford, Ernest Lloyd, Joe Parker, Fred Koehrn. 

MISSING: Peggy Dorsey, William Glenn,- Mike Leckrone, Sid Weid- 

Through drama productions, ballets, and recitals, the college 
gives its students professional training while in turn it pro- 
vides the University with culture, as is stated in its purpose: 
"In all performance fields there must be a concept of excellence 
which is entirely professional. There is no happiness or satis- 

faction in careless, uninspired mediocritv'. Everj" student must 
have a willingness and a desire to excel. To this fundamental 
concept of excellence there is added a recognition of the fact 
that success requires a broad background of knowledge and a 
capacity to understand and work with people." 

FIRST HOW : Mi.s K„-r„K,,v Mi^s Mar};aiet Jones, Miss Lucille 
Jones, Mr. James Moore. SKCUNI) ROW : Dr. Michael Semanitzkv. 

Dr. Phillip Slates. Mr. Frank E. Cooper. Mr. Richard Osborne. Mr 

Martin Marks. 

FIRST ROW: Margaret Grimes, Dr. Alexander Jones, Carolyn Smith. SECOND ROW: Chr 
Theofanis, Harold Boisen, Raymond Gladden, Arthur Lindberg, Dr. C. R. Maxam. 


Although not pictured in its entirety, the administrative staff has the job of directing 
the academic program. In addition to its job as the coordinating agency of all the 
departments in the university, it determines the general regulations of the campus. The 
staff positions include that of President, Deans of the various colleges. Directors of 
Atherton Center, Public Relations, Buildings and Grounds, Admissions; the Librarian, 
Registrar, Bursar, Post Mistress, Physician, Nurse, and many other posts that serve as 
an integral part of the life of the university. The responsibilities of these university 
leaders have been extended by the addition of Clowes Memorial Hall and the new li- 
brary. The Student-Administration Committee, with the aid of Student Council, com- 
bined efforts in sending representatives from Butler to the General Electric College 

'I'lic Alimnii Office is llic link liclurcii I'.iilli-r L'nivfrsity and 
her aluiiiiii. Hal Wilkins is Aliiiiini Director of the University, 
as well as S<'cretary-Treasiirer of tlie Alurnrii Association, while 
Joanna Michael is Assistant Director and Marj(jrie Flickinger is 
the office secretary. 

The aims of the Alunnii Association, which was estaldished in 
1954 as a non-profit organization, are to keep alumni in touch 
with the University and encourage their active support of alumni 
and University programs. All persons who have completed 64 
hours of credit at Rutler are automatically memhers of the As- 
sociation. As memhers, they receive The Butler Alumnus, 
as well as announcements concerning Homecoming, Alumni Day, 
and other University activities. 

Each fall graduates are given a direct voice in the operation 
of the I'niversity when they elect an alumnus to the Board of 
Trustees. This election, conducted each year by the Alumni Of- 
fice, puts an alumnus on the Board for a three-year term. There 
are three alumni-elected trustees. 

Alphabetical record files for all 18,000 Butler alumni are kept 
in the Alumni Office. Records Secretary Virginia Wiesen makes 
approximately 7,000 additions, changes, and deletions of these 
files each year. 

One of the main jobs of the Alumni Association is raising 
money for the University. The Alumni Office handles this 
through personal solicitation, direct mail, and telephone contacts, 
and raised over $50,000 for the University last year. Fund Sec- 
retary Jean Hamilton handles all of the financial transactions in 
the office. 

The Alumni Office also plans and operates such events as 
Alumni Day and "Operation Outstanding" in the spring, the 
Alumni-Senior Breakfast during Commencement, weekend, and 
acts as the advising office for Homecoming plans in the fall. 

Each year the Butler Medal, the highest award given by the 
Alumni Association, is presented to alumni or friends for dis- 
tinguished service to the University. Last year at Alumni Day 
the Medal was awarded to Butler professor Dr. Nathan Pearson, 
and posthumously to Butler alumnus Angelo Angelopolous. 

Hal Wilkins, Alumni Director and Sec.-Treas. of the Alumni Apsociation. 

Joanna Michael, .Atsi-iant Alumni Dirpf lor 
Butler University has active or potential alumni clubs in the 
following areas: In Indiana — .Anderson. Columbus. Evan<s\ille. 
Fort Wayne, Kokomo. Muncie. New Castle. Richmond, South 
Bend, and Terre Haute; out-of-state: .Atlanta: Northern and 
Southern California; Cincinnati. Cleveland, and Columbus, Ohio; 
Chicago; Denver; Detroit: central and vtestern Florida; New 
York; Philadelphia; Phoenix and Tucson, Arizona; and Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Monthly Alumni publication The Alumnus 






The pulsating rhythm of campus life stems from these 
cohesive groups known as organizations. They are the 
core from which ideas first become known and then 
branch out to engulf the students, bringing them into 
a unit which works and plays together. 

Organizations may be seen entering into every aspect of 
the student's life. He both adds to and acquires from 
groups those qualities which enable him to live in 
harmony with his fellow man. Organizations are made 
for the individual, and the individual is the cornerstone 
of the organization. 




^ m^. 





Mortar Board 

Mortar Board, senior women's honorary, is com- 
posed of those senior girls who have a 2.9 accumu- 
lative average and exhibit outstanding qualities of 
leadership and service to their school. 

Mortar Board, in cooperation with Blue Key 
honorary, sponsors the activities of Homecoming 
Weekend. The honorary also conducts a course 
evaluation survey for the benefit of both the stu- 
dents and faculty. "Scholarship Day," also a 
Mortar Board project, provides an opportunity for 
all high school students receiving a Butler scholar- 
ship to become acquainted with the campus. They 
also award a scholarship to a freshman girl for use 
during her sophomore year. In the spring Mortar 
Board and Blue Key again sponsor a dance, the 
Keyboard Kotillion. 

Helping Mortar Board members carry out their 
many activities are their advisors Mrs. May Iske, 
Mrs. Alexander E. Jones, and Miss Wilma Wohler. 

Pam Uleiv. President 


Karen Pelz, Vice-President 

Joanne Hines, Secretary 





" ' n- 

JfiB^H ^ ^^H 

1 ^;^^^^ 

«„--._ .»_ -,.. — , . .-^i— 

Jean Hadfield, Treasurer Jynell Woodruff, Editor 

Judy Adlard 

Suzette Brace 

Mary Lou Andrews 

Donna Bush 

Lenore Colin 

Cvndi Ferkes 

Georgia Gri%e 


Anne Hi 

Mary Kay Martin 

Sandy Huffman 

Susie McGraw 

Kathv McMOlen 

Roberta Mulvaney 

Carol Newlon Clark 

Dagnija Ozols 

Dvann Robinson 

Blue Key 


,M : 'lu msas or mis v 
,HL Spirit anc POwtP "F P' 


'T 0! DAV 

Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is the 
scholastic and activities honorary organization for 
senior men. Not only is the attainment of a 2.5 
scholastic average necessary, but also the participa- 
tion in campus activities is a prime requirement. 
The purposes of Blue Key are to foster the ambition 
for intellectual attainment, to study student prob- 
lems, and to promote the progress and best interests 
of Butler University. 

Mortar Board and Blue Key combine forces to 
sponsor such important campus events as the entire 
Homecoming Weekend ( in conjunction with the 
Alumni Office), the Keyboard Kotillion in the 
spring, and a booth at the Student Council Activi- 
ties Fair. 

Blue Key's faculty advisor is Mr. Hal Wilkins. 

Jim Miles, President 

Bruce Bade, Vice-President 

Doug Burdette, Recording Secretary 

Tim Russell, Corresponding Secretary 

94 Steve Forbes, Treasurer 

Bill Brandt 

Steve Henry 



Ben Newbe 

Bill Spolyar 

Bob 'W riaht 


Chimes was founded to honor junior women who 
have shown qualities of leadership and service to 
their university. Their motto is: To lead with 
knowledge, to follow with intelligence, to seek the 
worthwhile in- life. Members of Chimes work for 
higher ideals of leadership, service, and scholarship 
among college women. 

The colors of Chimes are gold, white, and dark 
brown. During the school year, Chimes members 
can be identified by their brown skirts and gold 
blouses. The pin of Chimes is a small golden bell 
with a cluster of three pearls forming the clapper. 

Membership in Chimes requires a minimum cum- 
ulative average of 2.75, active participation in cam- 
pus activities, and junior standing. A year of 
Chimes membership is highlighted by the sale of 
taffy apples at football games, a booth at the 
Activities Fair, participation in Homecoming events, 
a Christmas project, and the announcement of new 
members in the spring. 

"Chanson d"amour pour vous, Mademoiselle." Chimes 
member Marcia Pinkstaff assists Sandi Smith with her 
French pronunciation in accordance with the Chimes tutor- 
ing service. 

FIRST ROW: Ginny Staler. Pam Ruggiere. Joan Juvinall. Betty Sechrist 
Stanford, Debbie Slaiger. Sylvia Kapust. Jill Garbutt, Rita Jo But/., Mar- 
jorie Dadd. SECOND ROW: Sarah Jane Smith, Diane Lamar, Rita Jo Mar- 

tin, Jeanie Flesch, Carol Causey, Phyllis Brown, Barb Bruder, Susan Vetters, 
Roberta Bowsher. 



Sphinx, an honorary for junior men, serves to 
promote junior class unity and activity for the good 
of the University. It strives to acquaint sophomores 
with the activities of the juniors and to further better 
harmony and understanding among all campus or- 
ganizations, both fraternal and non-fraternal. An- 
other goal is to act as a guiding organization on all 
constructive school functions. 

In pursuing their goals, the members of Sphinx 
sponsor a basketball booth at S.C.A.F. Other func- 
tions include direction of the annual greased pole 
fight and the bonfire events of the Homecoming 
program. In addition. Sphinx organizes pep sessions 
before football and basketball games and sponsors 
the annual football banquet. 

Prospective members of Sphinx must have main- 
tained at least a 2.5 grade average, must have been 
active in campus organizations — social, scholastic, 
and service — and show a high degree of initiative, 
industry, and constructive leadership. 

Dale Worley led Sphinx as president. Assisting 
him were George Leininger, vice-president; Craig 
Pinkus, secretary ; and Mike Herman, treasurer. Dr. 
Robert C. Gilpin served as faculty advisor. 

Coach "Tony" Hinkle addressed the facuhy. student-, and 
guests at the fall football banquet. 

HK.ST KOW: Larry Davis, Charles Wells. Kdgar 
•Duncan, Jay Ward. SECOND ROW: John Ha- 
vens, Dale Worley, Craig Pinkus, Mike Herman, 
Dave Neuenschwander, Larry Lachey. THIRD 

ROW : Allen Essig. Garv Meunier. Dave Sanders. 
Jim Bunch, Bill Mitchell. Gary Butcher. Butch 
Sutlon. Missing: George Leininger, Dave Shadel, 
Bela Jozsi. 

During homecoming festivities freshmen 
struggled to capture a green beanie from 
the top of a greased pole. 


Spurs is the national honorary organization for 
sophomore women. Along with an accumulative av- 
erage of 2.5 and a record of outstanding service to 
the University through an active interest in at least 
five campus activities, a candidate for Spurs must 
possess the qualities of honesty, unselfishness, and 

Qualified girls are elected to Spurs during the sec- 
ond semester of their freshman year. New mem- 
bers are announced each year at Spring Sing. 

Sporting the white uniforms and blue emblems, 
members of Spurs sold chrysanthemums at the 
Homecoming game. At Christmas Spurs supported 
the Path - of - Pennies project for a charity 

The purposes of the organization are to promote 
school spirit, to support all activities in which the 
student body participates, and to uphold all the 
traditions of the University. 

The officers were as follows: Sallyann Polivka, 
president; Barbara Rickman, vice-president; Kaye 
Higgs. secretary; Gayle Augustine, treasurer; Nan- 
cy Riggs, historian; and Karen Klink, editor. 

Officers Karen Klink, Miss Joan Dressel, advisor, Gayle Augustine, Sallyann Polivka, 
Nancy Riggs, Barb Rickman, Kaye Higgs. 

FIRST ROW: K. Klink, B. Rickman, S. Polivka, K. Higgs, G. Augustine, 
P. Betz. SECOND ROW: N. Henthorn, S, Gardner, L. Jordan, C. Dillon, 
C. Moneyhun, M. Dickerson, A. Alway, R. Cheesman. THIRD ROW: B. 

Davis, N. Davis, R. Galey, S. Hodge, M. Delehanty, S. Jackson, T. Wend- 
ling, S. Dawson, C. Snavely. 


Utes set up a booth at the Student Coun- 
cil Activities Fair. 

Tom Schuiz, treasurer, Mike Cook, president, and Bob Cargill, secietar>-, helped carr)' out the 
activities of Utes. 

Utes, the sophomore men's hon- 
orary, strives to enforce Uni- 
versity tradition and to further 
service to the University which it 
deems necessary. The members of 
Utes encourage scholarship and 
leadership among the sophomore 

The requirements for member- 
ship in Utes are a 2.5 grade aver- 
age and participation in a stated 
number of extra-curricular activi- 
ties. Members are elected to Utes 
during the second semester of their 
freshmen year. 

Utes started a new activity this 
year when they sponsored a free 
dance in the C-Club the night be- 
fore the Homecoming football 
game. Also, the members of Utes 
organized and directed the basket- 
ball banquet in the spring. Early 
in the year they participated in 

Mike Cook served as president 
of Utes. Other officers were Jim 
Kutschke, vice president; Bob Car- 
gill, secretary; and Tom Schuiz, 
treasurer. Dr. Gilpin was their 
faculty advisor this year. 


FIRST now-. Jack Newsom. Bob Ovler. Jerrv But- 
ler, Steve Bur;.!. Bill Miller. Ron Grooms. SECOND 
RO^ : Jim Heston. Al Aspinall. Tom Farnum. 

Dennis Cheanev. Bob Navlor. Bill Parcel]. Jim 
Gabert. THIRD R0\^ : Ron McGraw. Bill Hine, 
Bill Pansburn. Sam Richey. George Bloom. 


Membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, national 
scholastic honorary organization, is awarded to 
those women who attain an average of 3.5 during 
their freshman year. The purpose of the organiza- 
tion is to promote intelligent living and to en- 
courage scholastic achievement among freshmen 

In the fall the group, along with Phi Eta Sigma, 
sponsored a reception in the Holcomb Garden House 
for promising freshmen students. Monthly luncheon 
meetings and participation in S.C.A.F. are other 

The officers were Pam Lassiter, president; Mary 
Sue Stranahan, vice-president; Kaj'e Higgs, secre- 
tary; and Ginny Gould, treasurer. Miss Nancy 
Moore served as faculty advisor and Sarah Jane 
Smith was junior advisor. 

Nancy Anderson, Judy Utterback, Pam Lassiter, Nancy Davis, and Phyllis Betz lead 
freshman women in scholarship. 

Marta Fox studies with Sharon Dwyer, an Alpha Lambda 
Delta member. 

Dr. Roland Usher plans program with Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary existing to 
recognize freshman men who make a grade aver- 
age of 3.5 or higher. The organization engages in 
activities designed to advance a high standard of 
learning on the campus and to encourage scholastic 
attainment among freshmen men. While prospective 
members are selected during their freshman year, 
membership in Phi Eta Sigma continues throughout 
one's campus career. 

In the early fall. Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha 
Lambda Delta co-sponsored a reception in the Hol- 
comb Garden House for scholarship-interested 

Alan Monroe served as president while William 
Neher assisted him as vice-president. Dr. Usher was 
their advisor. Missing are Dave Benson, Terry 
Cooper, George Leininger, Gary Meunier, Michael 
Murphy, Ben Newberry, Ron Satterfield, James 

Bob Bereman, Joel Hir-sch, secretary. Dr. Usher, Craig Pinkus, Duncan Haynes, Alan 
Monroe, Dave Foreman, Bill Neher, and John Frazier. 

Delta Psi Kappa and Pcmin Club Organized 
For Physical Education Majors and Minors 

I^elta Psi Kappa is a national honorary for phyiri- wlucation majors and minors. Thft purpose of 
tlio organization is to promote intcrfAt in physical 
education, health, and recreation profjrams. Mem- 
bership qualifications are a 2.5 grade-fxjint average, 
gowj character, and 32 completed hours in academic 
work. It invites to rnernhi-rship such p»;r.'rf>n.« as 
exhiliit commendahle pers^^nal qualitirrs, worthy edu- 
cational ideals, and s/^und sf.holarship. TTie society 
endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional 
fillowship among its members. 

Judy Fisher served as president of Delta Psi 
Kappa. Assisting her were Sue EagUrson, vice- 
president; Judy Taylor, !»ecretar)'; and Linda Halt, 
treasurer. Miss .Sarah Hope served as faculty 

FRONT ROW: L. Hall, J. Rasmussen, J. Juvinall, N. Campbell. SECOND ROW: K. 
Collings, M. Eagleson, B. Rice, J. Fishei', Miss Saiah Hope. 

Pemm Club is made up of Physical education 
majors and minors. Its purpose is to promote a pro- 
fessional and social interest in health, physical edu- 
cation, and recreation. 

Pemm Club sponsored a party at the Garden 
House for all physical education majors and minors. 
Other projects included selling refreshments at 
basketball games and selling doughnuts to students 
working on house decorations for homecoming. 

The officers were Barbara Rice, president; Joan 
Rasmussen, vice-president; Carol Reynolds, secre- 
tary; and Janet Campbell, treasurer. 

FRONT ROW: V. Reynolds, L. Hall. C. Reynolds, J. Ras- 
mussen, B. Rice, J. Campbell, M. Eagleson, J. Fisher, J. 
Stanlesky. ROW TWO: J. Hialt. S. DeBoy. K. Collings. K. 

Nicholson. C. Horst. C. Tyo. N. Campbell, J. Juvinall. Miss 
Virginia McCampbell. 


Student Council Contributes to 

THE ¥ 

FRONT ROW : K. Meikey, S. Wong, J. Gaibutt. BACK ROW: A. Monroe, P. Solzan, K. Foster, 
R. Kling, J. Eaton. 

Jack Glazier, Craig Pinkiis, Phyllis Gorfain, and Alan Monroe, the final four of the 
Butler G. E. College Bowl team, are rehearsing hefore the game on December 15, 1963. 
In the |ire-(iIayoff session Butler beat Bowdoin College by better than 200 jjoints. But 
between 5;00 and 5:30 when the team> appeared on television, Butler lost to Bowdoin 

The Connril sponsors diversified ac- 
tivities. Here a student is partici- 
pating in the Blood Drive which the 
organization has run for the last 
several years. 

Spurs member shows action at the Student Council 
Activities Fair. 

as Well as Governs Butler Students 

FRONT ROW: Dr. E. Thoi nbrough, advisor; K. Pelz, second vice-presi- 
dent; C. Ferkes, corresponding secretary; J. Levering, recording secretary. 

BACK ROW: D. Shadel, treasurer; B. Newberry, first vice-president; 
Graves, president; Dr. M. Lowry, advisor. 

The Student Council is the governing body and 
serves as the "students' voice." The Council annual- 
ly publishes the Gavel, a combination datebook 
and assignment recorder. Supervision of the elec- 
tion of class officers and the Homecoming queen fall 
into the jurisdiction of the Council. The Activities 
Fair, sponsored by the Student Council, is designed 
to acquaint students with various campus activities. 

Student Council was instrumental in bringing about 
a change in women's hours. Another project of this 
organization is the yearly blood drive for the Red 
Cross. The Council arranged for College Bowl par- 
ticipation by the University". 

One representative from each housing unit and 
each college in the University compose the member- 
ship of the Council. 

FRONT ROW: J. Lindley, G. Grise, L. Dodson, B. 
D. Cheaney, J. McGiiire, S. Henry. 


BACK R0\^ : T. Loescli. B. Hine. 

The Collegian 

The Butler Collegian, the University's student newspaper, is a semi-weekly publica- 
tion prepared by the journalism department. The Collegian office provides students with 
opportunities for laboratory experience. 

The office and print shop are located in the basement of Jordan Hall. Here the 
staff of twenty-two students work, writing and editing copy. Features of the paper 
include Butler news, sports, national and international news which helps to keep the 
students well informed. 

Outstanding among this year's newspapers were the Homecoming issue, the Clowes 
Memorial issue, and the special issue on the assassination of the late President. 

Heading the staff as editor-in-chief was Ray Gray who is pictured below. Other staff 
members included Karen Klink, managing editor; Dick Lennis, news editor; Jim 
Johnston, city editor; Jeff Salge, sports editor; Craig Pinkus, columnist; and Norman 
Spradlin, business manager. Col. John Barron served as publications advisor. 




"Chip Off The Ole Stone" COLLEGIAN social column, originated 
from the typewriter of Chip Dillon and Sara Stoner. 

Charm Thomas, Linda Rae Spansall, Mickey Lamb, seated, and Barb Seibert, Julie 
Graff, and Karen Klink keep the mechanics of the COLLEGIAN running smoothly. 

COLLEGIAN top hra'-^' Kay Gray and Karen KJink are joined 
by DRIFT editor Cinny Mitchell 'center) on a trip to New 
York for the American Collegiate Press convention. 

Jim Johnston proofs copy for an edition. 

Col. John Barron, publications advisor, discusses an issue 
with Ray Gray, COLLEGIAN editor-in-chief. 

Karlis Zobs' motto is "a picture 
is worth 1.000 words." 

The newspaper is not complete until it is 
printed by Jack Squire and Bob Pur\-is. jgg 

Beth Davis 
Student Life 





"That's all, 
















Bob Oyler 









Ina Sue 










' Hoge 









Sports — Bill Baars 
Brad Pinak — Sports 






Missing Rick Rayle and Al \ oumans. Sports Editors, Dale 

in "^"orley. Sports Staff. Katliy Andry. Art Staff. Maria 

action: Lantz. Organizations. Sue Hodge and Merrily Dee. 

Business Staff. Jo Ann Elliott. Robert Bo\vsher. and 

Susan Vetters. Office Assistants. 


A.W.S. Governs Butler Women 

Judy Adlard explains Coed Codes to Susie Deitz. 

Judy Adlard presents award to Vibeke Rask, a Danish exchange 
student, as Cyndi Ferkes looks on. 

The Association of Women Students is the largest 
student women's organization, with practically every 
full-time student helonging. It is the governing body 
for the women on campus, and, as such, sponsors the 
House Council, whose purpose is to formulate and 
enforce all rules and regulations concerning resi- 
dence requirements of university women. 

A.W.S. has a summer counseling program for 
freshman women. To introduce these college novices 
to campus life, A.W.S. held a Freshman Party at the 
beginning of the school year. Each year A.W.S. 

publishes "Coed Codes," a booklet with hints to- 
ward academic and social success. 

Mass meetings were held each month and pro- 
grams varied from skits by new students to movies 
and lectures. Besides participating in S.C.A.F., the 
members annually award a $100 scholarship to a 
senior girl who shows merit in activities and schol- 
arship and has no other scholarship. This year 
A.W.S. helped defer expenses for Vibeke Rask, a 
Danish student attending Butler. 

FIRST ROW: J. Riping, J. Flesch, K. Bowen, J. Adlard, J. Lovering, R. 
Linville, M. Goodwin. SECOND ROW: B. Seibert, C. Springer, M. Sham- 

barger, G. Staley, R. Martin, L. Hall. J. Henthorn, D. Emmons, M. Williams. 


S.N.E.A. Serves Future Teachers 

FIRST ROW: P. Lassiter, M. Goodwin, T. Mennen, C. Bjornberg, J. Stuck- 
man, J. Long, R. Linville, J. Myers. SECOND ROW: P. Ruggieri, C. 
Ferkes. A. Hill, N. Lepanen, K. McMillin, S. Kern. THIRD ROW: Dr. 
James Thomas, C. Conrad, C. Riser, M. Meyers, J. Janulis, Y. Bojrab, M. 

Wood, C. Tyo. S. Hiatt, M. McAfee, Dr. J. Hartt Walsh. FOURTH ROW: 
P. Brown, D. Fruits, L. Walker, D. Rumfelt, B. Uhle, M. AndLs, C Tressler, 
S. Obergfell, S. Seizing. 

The Student National Education Association is 
made up of students preparing for the teaching 
profession in elementary and secondary education. 

The purpose of the organization is to acquaint 
teachers in training with the history, ethics, and to 
give them practical experience in working together 
on problems of the profession and the community. 

A Christmas party for a classroom of under- 
privileged children was one of the 1964 projects of 

The members sold candied apples to raise funds, 
helped as hosts for the state teachers' convention, 
and held mock interviews for aspiring teaching 

The officers were Susie McGraw, pres. ; Anne 
Hill, v-pres. ; Nancy Lepanen, sec; Nancy Wago- 
ner, treas.; Cyndy Ferkes, membership chm.; 
Kathy McMillin, editor; Pam Ruggieri, historian. 

Dr. Gottlieb talks over education with Judy Long, education major. 

F1R.ST ROW: P. Burger. M. J. Allison. S. Slyby, K. Allard, J. Rigsby, R. 
Bradley. SECOND ROW: S. Butler, J. Gwinn, S. Miller, M. Duckwall, L. 
Burst, S. A. Polivka. THIRD ROW: R. Gee, N. Riggs, J. Granzine, S. 

Stormer, J. Hiatt, C. Esra, L. Jones. N. Goodman. J. Grimes, E. Nichols, R 
Soenelin. FOURTH ROW: B. Volpert, S. Harvey, S. Meter. J. Tucker. B. 
Bartholomew, B. Ashman, K. Bowen, S. Smith. 


I.F.C. and Panhel Cooperate 

Junior Panhellenic Association is the governing 
body for the pledge classes as Senior Panhellenic 
Association governs all sorority functions. 

Senior Panhel started a Junior Panhellenic Schol- 
arship Trophy for the pledge class with the highest 

Senior Panhel prints two publications: "Sorority 
Guide," a pictorial guide about each sorority, and 
"Rules and Regulations." These are distributed to 
each rushee or prospective student interested in 
Greek life. 

Greek Week provides the funds for rush week. 
Also in the week for the Greeks, activities are 
scheduled to bring the Greeks together, such as 
mock line-ups, exchange dinners, slumber parties, 
serenades, rush parties, climaxed by the faculty auc- 
tion, which turns its funds over to the Angelopolous 
Cancer Fund. Another climactic event is the Panhel 
Dance. This year Gary Meunier, Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon, was crowned as Panhel King. 

Officers Marsha LeBoeuf, Linda Westrich, and Joan Ras- 
mussen pore over strategic plans for Greek Week. 

FIRST ROW: M. Flanigan, T. Adiard, S. Barnliart, N. Hunner, S. Brace, 
K. Zimlich. SECOND ROW : J. Hair, J. Rasmussen — Secretaiy-Tieasurer, 
L. Westrich — President, Dr. E. W. Durflinger — Advisor, M. LeBoeuf — 

Vice-President, J. Vyverlicr;;. L. Hildreth. THIRD ROW; Mrs, R. Blake, 
Jr. — Advisory Board President, B. A. Volpert, N. Lepanen, S. Manion, P. 
Brown. T. W endling. J. Henlhom. 


To Promote Greek Spirit 


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FIRST ROW: F. Lewis, B. Zoccola, E. Edge, G. Meunier. 
Schwomeyer, J. McGuiie, B. Wright, J. Armstrong, J. Voris. 

SECOND ROW: Dean Herbert 






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The Interfraternity Council is composed of one 
officer from each fraternity at Butler. The council 
strives to unite the campus fraternities to work co- 
operatively. Its members set up rush rules and 
regulate the scholarship repwrts among the fra- 
ternal organizations. 

In the fall, the group sold to the freshmen their 
green beanies. Thev also worked ^dth the Pan- 
hellenic Council to promote Greek Week. 

In December of last vear the Council sent Ed 
Edge and Dean Herbert F. Schwomever. advisor, to 
New York City for tlie National Interfraternity 

The officers for the year were Bob Zoccola. presi- 
dent: Ed Edge, vice-president; Gary Meunier, treas- 
urer: and Frank Leins, secretary. 

Bob Zoccola, Ed Edge, and Gary Meunier plan fraternily 

Jr. Panhellenic and Welwyn Club 

FIRST R0\\ : Marsh LeBoeuf. SECOND ROW: Mark 
Lantz, Shannon Kelley, Kathy Nedele, Connie Nelson. 
THIRD ROW: Marjie Badowski, Jenny Strasser. FOURTH 

RO'^': Cyndi Springer, Hanet Huesing, Gail Biemoth, 
Debbie Cox, Judy Johnson. Marta Fox. 

(above) Junior Panhellenic Council is composed of members 
from each sorority pledge class. The main project of the organi- 
zation is Junior Panhellenic Day. which gives high school seniors 
an opportunity to have a brief look at Greek life. 

The officers are as follows: Kathy Nedele. president: Maria 
Lantz. vice-president; Connie Nelson, secretary; and Shannon 
Kelly, treasurer. 

(below) Welwyn Club is primarily for home economic majors 
and minors. It is a member of the state Home Economic College 
Clubs of Indiana. Barb Bruder served as president for the 
1963-4 school year. Barb was assisted by Joyce Bills. Marcia 
Meyers. Kathy Andry, and Karen Sylvester. Mrs. Sara Porter 
aids the girls in many ways as faculty advisor. 

FIRST ROW: Palli Bancs. Anne Lvon. Marcia Meyers. Barb 
Briider. Joyce Bill-. Emily Stallings, Karen Merkey. ShX-ONl) 
ROW: Sallv Manioii. Charise Madder. Kathy Andry. Ellamarie 

Stouffer. Kaaren Kniid>on, Marianne Alexander, Susan Amos, 
Mrs. Sara Porter. 


I'm--/ *»»..; 

YWCA and YMCA Promote 
Christian Fellowship 

FIRST ROW: N. Lepanen, M. Duckwall, S. KapaM, C Miller. 
.[. H.rilliorii. T. Mcnnen, N. Wagoner, J. Hair. SECOND ROW: 
K. J. Biil/, B. Volpert, K. Bowen, I). Emmoas R. Linvillt, N. 
Buslincll, M. Hinkstaff. THIRD ROW : A. Klepinger, T. Ruseell, 
B. Wright, D. Priest, L. Davis. FOURTH ROW:'C. Bloom, M. 
Cook, J. Miles, T. Williams, Mr. Pihiak. 

The Young Women's Christian Association and 
the Young Men's Christian Association are among 
the most active campus organizations. Their purpose 
is to promote Christian fellowship and offer service 
to Butler. 

Among the activities sponsored by the organiza- 
tion are the Freshman Mixer, Geneva Stunts, and 
Spring Sing. The publication of the Blue Book, a 
faculty and student directory, is also an annual proj- 
ect. In the spring each year an Honor Day award is 
given to the outstanding man and woman. 

Mr. John Pihiak was YM-YWCA sponsor. Jenny 
Hair served as president. Assisting her were Rita 
Jo Butz, vice-president; Judy Henthorn, secretary; 
Cyndi Miller, treasurer. The officers of YMCA were 
as follows: Bob Wright, president; Tim Russell, 
vice-president; Tom Williams, secretary; and Rich 
Florence, treasurer. 

President Alexander E. Jones and Mrs. Jones congratulate Debbie Cox and Gene Milner, 
winners of the Most Typical Freshman award at the annual Freshman Mixer. 

FIRST R0'«': A. Klepinger. T. Owens. T. Russell. 
N. Banos. D. Fledderjohn. W. Richards. E. Duncan. 
SECOND ROW : M. Main. S. McNew. Mr. Hal WU- 
kins. Jr.. YMCA Advisor. J. Hair. R. Wright. L. Davis. 
M. Dadd. K. Averitt. R. J. Butz. M. J. .\llison. THIRD 
ROW: J. Lindley. L. Hildreth. N. Hartley. K. Briggs. 
K. Bowen. S. Shore. K. Andry. S. Vierling. C. Horst, 
J. Eickhorst. P. Lassiter. K. Merkev. K. Carr. S. Butler. 
J. Wvneken. C. McCoy. FOURTH ROW: .Mr. J. 
Pihiak. Sponsor. V. Carter. C. Miller. S. Kapust. B. 
Davis. J. Henthorn. T. Mennen. S. Polivka. N. Hass. 
J. Uowe. J. Thomas. S. English. C. Orchard. 

Y.R.'s Bring In Celebrities 

FRONT ROW; B. Bowe, C. McCoy, T. Slahy, E. Stalling^. R, Cook. ROW TWO: S. DrBov. 
L. Walker, T. Fainam, R. Cheesmaii, G. Hageboeck, C. Tyo. RON\ THREE: D. MilUkcii. 
A. York, J. Vorhees, D. Shadel, T. Lloyd. ROVi FOUR: C. Cross. K. Sylvester. K. Andry, 
S. Frauman, J. Clare. J. Lowe. ROW FIVE: S. Boyd, A. Clulev. S. Klepfer. K. Carr. C. Tiii- 
beville, M. Meliagan. ROW SIX: M. Quillen. S. Slyby, S. Dorstewitz, J. Harmonn. J. Hiies- 
ing. ROW SEVEN: M. Minger, J. Strasser. S. Gelow, K. Hair, D. Cox, S. Amos. 

Dr. Fred Schwartz addresses Y.R.'s. 

Young Republicans 

An active Young Republicans Organization has spon- 
sored the following speakers this year: Barry Gold- 
water, Jr. ; the Honorable Judge Sharp of Municipal 
Court No. 4, Indianapolis; Dr. Fred Schwartz, Director 
of the Christian Anti-Communist Crusade; Charles Hend- 
ricks, Secretary of State of Indiana and running for 
governor in the 1964 elections; and Don Tabbert, run- 
ning for the 11th district delegate to the United States 
House of Representatives. The purpose of sponsoring 
projects such as having speakers, going to Midwest Re- 
publican conventions, and working at the May pri- 
maries is to acquaint students with the Republican 
party's beliefs and to create a better-than-average 
interest in the party. Each year Young Republicans gives 
a Political Awareness Award to the sorority or fraternity 
which shows the most interest. Delta Gamma Sorority 
has won the trophy for the last two years. Officers are 
President Trudy Slaby; Tom Farnam, vice-president; 
Dianne Lamar, recording secretary; Carolyn McCoy, 
corresponding secretary; Alan Monroe, treasurer; Sally 
Frauman and Dana Carter, membership chairmen; and 
Suzi DeBoy, public relations. Chris Theofanis is the 
group's sponsor. 


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Suzi DeBoy, Jim Blytlie 
and Carolyn McCoy. 

diaries Hendricks, Trudy Slaby, Les Waike 


Trudy Slaby. president of Young Republicans, and Barry Gold- 
water. Jr. after an open meeting of the \ R group. 

Y.D.'s Contribute To Political Awareness 

FIRST ROW: J. Utterback, S. Puett, P. Gorfain, J. Ward, 
P. Dunifon, S. Gable. SECOND ROW: C. Phares, P. Solzan, 
J. Glazier, K. Sullivan, C. Everling, C. Wells, C. Pinkus, T. 

The Butler Young Democrats contributed to campus political 
awareness this year by sponsoring a wide variety of interesting 
speakers and programs. Among the speakers were Mrs. Osma 
Spurlock, Indiana Civil Rights Commission; Mr. Edwin Lukas, 
American Jewish Committee; and Mayor-elect of Indianapolis, 
Hon. John J. Barton. Films and a successful debate were also 
sponsored by the club. 

Officers of the 125-member Butler club were Phyllis Gorfain, 
president; Jay Ward, vice-president; Judy Utterback, recording 
sect.; Susie Puett, corres. sect.; and Stan Patton, treas. 

Cooper, A. Millman, B. McEldowney. THIRD ROW: K. 
Zobs, J. Wynegar, A. Cook, J. Johnson, D. Staiger, K. Briggs, 
J. Parks, N. Scott. 

The Butler Independent Student's Association provides for the 
non-affiliated students an opportunity to be independent yet ac- 
tive in campus activities. 

This year the organization participated in intra-murals, SCAF, 
Homecoming, student elections, and Student Council. Three mem- 
bers of BISA represented Butler on the College Bowl program. 

EISA officers were Phil Shelton, president; .Alan Monroe, vice- 
president; Ann Cox, secretary; and Gene Maresca, treasurer. Dr. 
William Cupp, Major F. E. Arbogast, and Dr. Archie Nichok 
assisted the group as sponsors. 

B.I.S.A. Serves Independent Students 

FIRST ROW: O. Daugherty, A. Monroe, A. (~o\. A. 
Abbott, P. Shelton, E. Maresca. SECOND R0\^ : C. 
Clark, Sponsor, C. Sofford, T. Haines, R. Crooks, K. 

Sullivan. S. Howe. C. Allen. THIRD RCK : S. Tung. L. 
Evans, J. Utterback, D. Foote, P. Solzan. M. Roberts, 
C. Warrick, A. Stelzenberg. 


Now in its fiflccnth year of operation, W.AJ.C. main- 
tains its distinction as the nation's larj^cst stuflcnt-opcratcd 
FM station. With a 400 foot tower (see opposite page) 
and a 40,000 wall signal, W.AJ.C.'s eoveraf^e pattern ex- 
tends into surrounding states, affording students in the 
department of radio and television at Butler the oppor- 
tunity of professional experience and high quality 

As the Indianapoli-s' area pioneer FM station, it main- 
tains a position of prominence not only in the local in- 
dustry, but also throughout broadcasting circles across the 
country. The station's graduates are found in all fields 
of radio and television broadcasting as well as promo- 
tion and advertising fields. 

The department of radio and television offers a com- 
plete curriculum of courses designed to prepare the stu- 
dent for his or her vocation as a personality in the field 
of communications. 


A Pioneer 
In Radio 

FIRST ROW: Linda Lupear, Vince Martinelli, Barbara Howard. 
SECOND ROW: Bob Neel. Ken Griffey, Chuck Henzie, Urrv 
Cornn, John Schnaible. THIRD ROVi': Jack Calabre*. Sle%e 
Craig, Ron Rumley, Bill Miller, Tom Krasin. 

Coordinators of W .A.J.C. are Max Smith and Dick Gavatski. 

U.P.I, teletype tickles Tom Krasin and Ron Linda Lupear and Brian Porter perform their lab work Checking over data sheets are Chuck Henzie, 
Rumley. on the W.A.J.C. FM equipment. Mnce Martinelli, and Steve Craig. 

First stop: registration. 

Tlien alterations are made. 

Cadets divide time between classroom and outdoor activities. 


The 210th AFROTC Detachment at Butler is one of the 186 detachments on our 
nation's campuses with a mission to select, motivate, and educate new officers for 
active duty service in the U.S. Air Force. The four-year program is divided into 
a basic course (freshman and sophomore level) and an advanced course (junior 
and senior level). A cadet selected for the advanced course receives a $27 a month 
subsistence allowance during the school year. During the summer between his 
junior and senior years, he attends a four-week summer training camp at an Air 
Force base. The curriculum for the college program is designed to develop an 
understanding of the Air Force's role in our nation's defense and a working 
knowledge of the requirements associated with commissioned service and Air Force 

The 1963-64 school year brought a host of new activities to the 210th Detach- 
ment under the command of Lt. Col. F. E. Arbogast, Professor of Air Science. 
Two hundred members of the cadet corps were invited to participate in the Clowes 
Hall opening. A new social function was added in the form of a Fall Dance held 
on the Lilly Hall patio, at which Air Angel Dee Hunt and her court were an- 
nounced. The fifteenth annual Military Ball was held during the spring semester. 

The group Commander for the fall semester was cadet Col. David Van Bruaene. 
His staff of twelve cadets took charge of all Cadet Group functions. 

lis A liighli'glit for cadets is a jet flight. 

Tlie men meet their new flight sponsors. 

Capt. Bonney inspect; ranks at Clowes opening 
Dee Hunt reigns as the 1963-64 Air AngeL 

1,1. (,ol, (•. I'.. Aihoga>t iJiescnl,- nii>sion directive to cadet Group Commander 

FIRST ROW: J. Stahl, T. Berling, R. Ratajik, R. Palmer, M. 
Robbins, E. Maresca, E. Lute. SECOND ROW: F. Washburn, 
L. Smith, D. Tepfer, L. Davis, Commander, D. Holtz, A. Ander- 
son. S.Sgt. R. Wilson, Sponsor. THIRD ROW: K. Griffey, J. 
Coolman, T. Chase, J. Hockett, L. Ganter, T. Chandler, R. Norris, 

J. Short, R. Jones, R. Mclntyre, W. Kaiser. FOURTH ROW: 
R. Johnson, R. Whaley, R. Stone, W. Coy, H. Conley, J. Fogg, 
J. Woelfel, E. Williams, T. Macy, T. Ratcliffe. FIFTH ROW: 
P. Fleming, J. Shreve, J. Imbler, M. Weiss, R. Clyne, R. Parks, 
R. Dodds, J. Fansler, R. DuUaghan. 



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The Drill Team (above) is commanded by Cadet Major Larry E. Davis. Sponsor for the team 
is Staff Sergeant Richard Wilson. 


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FIRST ROW: G. Butler, W. Myers, D. Van Bruaene, D. 
Clark, J. Carles, S. Dongus. SECOND ROW: B. Bereman, 
K. Smith, G. Moon, J. Douglas, L. Davis, F. Washburn, M. 
Johnston, B. Mitchell, J. Decius, P. Dean, P. Solzan. THIRD 
ROW: R. Finchum, J. Hamilton, M. Allen, D. Waltman, 

A. Anderson, L. Quick, L. Smith, L. Bochicchio, D. Tepfer, 
F. Sherman, J. Ramsey. FOURTH ROW: D. Holtz, S. 
Ehrlich, P. Hauser, P. O'Donnell, S. Kitchen, S. Plopper, P. 
Gammelgard, B. Burrows. 


M.S.M. Promotes Religious Ideals 

FRONT ROW: S. Tung, S. Pratt, E. Stallings, M. Singleton, J. McFarland, A. Monroe. A. Gifford. 
ROW TWO: S. Gelow, L. Evans, J. Hanna, J. Hoffer, J. Juvinall. 

M.S.M. is the student organization of the Methodist 
Church. Its objectives are to make the Christian faith rele- 
vant to college students in the twentieth century, and to 
participate in the world mission of the Church. 

Officers this year were: Arthur Gifford, president; Julie 
Hanna, vice-president; Marcia Dickerson, secretary; Alan 
Monroe, treasurer. Dr. Elbert Cole of North Methodist 
Church served as director, while Mr. H. Ray Stevens assisted 
as faculty advisor. 

Sigma Delta Pi is a national honorarj'. Its purpose is to "to 
foment a wider knowledge of and a greater love for the 
Hispanic contributions to modern culture; to provide a 
nucleus for Spanish language .student activities and regional 
meetings; to foster friendly relations and the cooperative 
spirit between the nations of Hispanic speech and of Eng- 
lish ; and to reward those who show special attainments 
and interests." 

Officers interested in Spanish this year are Milton 
Whittaker, president; Judy Adlard, past-president; Paula 
Williams, vice-president; and Carol Kocher, secretary- 

Sigma Delta Pi Seeks Spanish 


FIRST ROW: C. Kocher. J. Adlard. U. 'Whittaker. P. Williams 
C. Clark, sponsor, M. McAfee, G. Mitchell. 

SECOND ROW: B. Uhle. Prof. 


Members of These Groups 
Combine Religion With Learning 

The Student Religious Liberals, organized in the fall of 1962, bears the 
distinction of being the newest campus religious organization, as well as being 
one of the most active groups. The organization has sponsored speakers and 
organized discussions on civil rights, modern religious thought, church-state 
relationships, the political scene, and personal religious beliefs. 

Although the Student Religious Liberals is loosely affiliated with the Uni- 
tarian Church, membership and participation is open to all students, and 
understanding all religious creeds is one of the goals of the organization. If 
tlure is one doctrine to which all of the group's members subscribe, it is that 
(inly by opening to free inquiry all aspects of life can one become truly re- 
ligious. Mutual aid in constructing personal religious philosophy is one of 
the goals of the organization. 

Among the group's activities were sponsoring speeches by John G. Mac- 
Kinnon, minister of All Soul's Unitarian Church; Edwin Lukas, civil rights 
attorney from New York; and James Barnhart, former president of the con- 
gregation of All Soul's Church. 

The organization's officers include Duncan Haynes, president; Bill Pelz, 
vice-president; Mary Andrews, secretary, and Pam Peirce, publicity chairman. 

FRONT ROW : Pam Peirce. Karen Pelz. BACK ROW : 
Victor E. Amend. Lydia Hildreth, Mary .^^ndrews, Duncan 

An interest in religion is the only requirement for membership in 
Ichthus. an interdenominational organization. Its members meet to 
discuss problems and movements of the churches. 

Ichthus gets its name from the Greek word meaning "fish," which 
was the symbol for the early church. The initials of the Greek words 
meaning Jesus, Christ, God, Son of. and Savior, represent its letters. 

Officers for the year were Ken Sullivan, president; Brian Witwer, 
vice-president, and Barb Seibert. secretary. 

FRONT ROW: Dorothv Carmichael. Barb Seibert. Ken Sullivan, 
Sally Gelow, Marie Boukes. BACK ROW : Dr. E. R. Andry, Brian 
Witwer, James E. Taylor. Larry J. Gray, Max Hess, Ron Seider, 
Stephen Belcher, Bill Randel. Professor F. 0. Reisinger. 

The Religious Council is composed of a delegate from each housing unit 
and a representative from most religious organizations. 

The Council's activities this year included a panel discussion with repre- 
sentatives of various faiths and fireside chats, which served to make students 
more aware of the role religion plavs in their lives. 

The purpose of the Religious Council is to act as a coordinating body for 
the religious organizations to which Butler students belong and to help create 
a greater awareness of religion on the campus. 

Officers for the year were Karen Klink. president; Brian Witwer. vice-presi- 
dent: Pam Ruggieri. recording secretary: Pam Lassiter. corresponding sec- 
retarv: and Sharon Woodruff, treasurer. Dr. Andry served as faculty advisor. 

FRONT ROW : Marsha Dickerson. Pam Rugpieri. .Sharon 
Woodruff. Karen Klink. Lora Evans. Rita Jo Butz. Susan 
Vetters. BACK ROW: .Jane Parks. Jack Voris. Brian Wit- 
wer, Steve Belcher, Ken Sullivan, Joan Juvinall. 

Intercollegiate Debaters Compete 
With Top-Rated Teams in the Nation 

FRONT ROW: P. Shelton, C^ Smith, C. Pinkus, A. Cox, A. Monroe. BACK ROW: 
L. Rohler, D. Haynes, C. Kimball, M. McGee, R. Cook, B. Neher, Dr. Gibson. 

Dr. N. Cripe, 

Composed of 14 debaters and 2 coaches, the Butler debate 
squad participates extensively in tournaments throughout the 
Midwest. Each year trips to more distant areas are planned. 
Competing against schools from all parts of the United States, 
varsity debaters under the direction of Dr. Cripe have debated 
at: Purdue, Indiana State, Wake-Forest, Ball State, Ohio State, 
Eastern Illinois, DePauw, Northwestern, Notre Dame, Bowling 
Green, and I. U. The Novice squad under Dr. Gibson have 
participated at: Indiana State, Butler, Ball State, Purdue, and 

Butler, by debating the national topic, "Resolved: That the 
Federal Government should guarantee an Opportunity for Higher 

Education to all qualified High School Graduates," had by the 
end of December, 1963, amassed a record of 28 wins and 7 
losses for the fall semester. McGee (Jr.) and Neher i Soph. I 
brought home third-place trophies in the two major tournaments 
held before Christmas — Purdue and Wake- Forest. Six debaters 
combined to win the varsity division at Indiana State. The 
Novice foursome of Cook-Rohler-Smith, and Ha^Ties took 3rd 
at the Butler Novice meet. 

In March, Butler hosted the TKA-DSR National Speech and 
Debate Tournament, the finest tournament in the country. Butler 
debaters enter into regional competition for the right to attend 
the other major national tournament at West Point. 

2TA Members Seek to Improve Our Language 

Membership in Sigma Tau Delta, the national professional 
English fraternity, is extended to English majors and minors 
with an accumulative average of 3.0 and to upperclassmen main- 
taining the same average who have taken six hours of English 
beyond the freshman requirement and show continued interest 
in literature and writing. 

The group's purpose is to promote improvement in the usage 
of the English language. Meetings, once a month, featured dis- 

cussions and speakers on related topics consisted the groups 

Arthur Gifford served as president. Pam Llery. was vice- 
president; Judy Henthorn. secretary: and Lydia Hildreth, treas- 

Their faculty advisor for this year's activities has been Dr. 
Werner Beyer. 

FIRST R0\^': A. Gifford. P. Ukiv. L. Hildreth, J. Henthorn. Dr. W. Beyer, sponsor. 
ROW: J. Powell, L. Jines, N. Greene, A. Essig, R. Butz, B. McEldowney. 


Insurance and Accounting Societies 
Serve Business Majors 

FRONT ROW: R. Quigg, G. Caldwell, Dr. Archie Nichols, J. Mason, R. Bade. ROW TWO: E. 
Ferguson, T. Angerer, L. Grimm. B. Skinner, B. Gerdenich, C. Krause, B. Bade, 

The Insurance Society was organized to invite outstanding 
financial leaders to present topics at various meetings in 
order to supplement educational materials and to evaluate 
principles and practices in the field of insurance. 

Gary Caldwell led the organization as president. Dr. 
Archie Nichols served as faculty advisor. 

The Accounting Society's schedule for the year was filled 
with several interesting field trips to local firms. Several 
professional men spoke at their regular meetings. 

Officers for the year were Mike Herman, president ; Jim 
McFarland, vice-president ; and Ted Neunschwander, sec- 
retary-treasurer. Professor Weber served as faculty advisor. 

FRONT ROW : J. Kellv, Mi. Weber. .S. Jones, N. Spradlin, 
B. Brehob. A. Beck, T. Neiienschwander, G. Gould. ROW 

TWO: M. Herman, .1. Blum. P. Dehmel, J. Frazier, P. 
Speiclier, R. Crooks, D. Gustin, L. Fehr, J. McFarland. 


*at W'* * .^ff 


Issued semi-annually, "Manusoripls" is the 
literary publication of the English department. 
All material is suhmitted and seleeted hy stu- 
dents. Clarity, creativity, and conci.seness are the 
criteria for selection. Students in freshman Eng- 
lish, creative writing, advanced composition, and 
writers' workshop provide most of the material 
for MSS. Both fiction and non-fiction material is 
included in the publication. 

Representatives from freshman English classes 
judge freshman writings, while a staff of upper- 
class editors consider upperclass contributions. 

Suzette Brace served as upperclass editor, while 
Dianne Lamar edited the freshmen selections. Dr. 
Beyer and Dr. Marz were the faculty advisors. 


Dr. Beyer, Dianne Lamar, Sue Brace, and l)i. Ma 
the English department. 

"Manuscript?," a publication of 

FRONT ROW: Bill Spolyar, Phil Anweiler, Karen Peirce. Dorothy Hutton. Jim McFarland. Marc 
Horvath. SfXOND ROW: Richard Fowler, Jeff Gay, Ed Haymond. Jerry Dunn, Bill Brehob, 
Bob Thomas, Jack Davis. 

The Society for Advancement of Management, the 
recognized national professional organization of managers in 
industry, commerce, government and education, and the 
pioneer in management philosophy, has been dedicated to 
the advancement of management men. 

S.A.M. strives to bring together executives in business and 
students preparing to go into business. Another objective of 

S.A.M. is to serve as an effective medium for the exchange 
and distribution of information on the problems, policies. 
and methods of management and industry. It also seeks to 
provide students with the opportunity to participate in the 
organizing, planning, directing, and controlling of the ac- 
tivities of an organization dedicated to the promotion and 
advancement of the art and sciene of management. 

WRA Members Guide Women's Sports 

FIRST ROW : N. Riggs. N. Hunner. J. Gwinn, I. Cross, N. Campbell. C. Tyo. SECOND 
ROW : P. La>>itei. j. W enning. R. Killon, C. McCoy, S. Eagleson, B. Rice, Miss Sarah 

The Sports Council is the governing body of 
the Butler women's intramural program. Each 
woman on the Council has charge of one sport 
in the overall program. The Council member along 
with Miss Jean Ann Bowers, faculty advisor, draws 
the pairings for the event, then continue to carry 
out organization for the participants. Following the 
event a report of the sport is related to the WRA 
body. In May, the WRA presentation of awards 
takes place. 




The Advisory Board is the 
voting body of the WRA. Ad- 
visory Board is compo.sed of 
two representatives from each 
organization. The Board sub- 
mits a ballot for the coming 
year's officers to be voted 
upon by all members. 

FRONT ROW : Miss Bowers, Advisor: G. Dorstewiiz. ,1. 

Rasimisseii. ,1. Flescli, S. Eagleson, K. Andry, B. Rice, G. 

126 Staley. Mis^ McCa.npbell. SECOND ROW: D. Gable. 

M. Meyers. S. Deboy. L. Hall, K. Bowen, S. Puett, J. 
Campbell, M. Pinkstaff. J. '^S'eingarth, K. Sandburg. 

WHAT . . . W.H.A. Monic Carlo Parly 

WHEN . . . Fi'hruary, 1964 

WHERE . . . Fnillcr Campus Cliih 

WHY . . . Proceeds to Cross Hoads Hcluihililation Center 


Butler University 

"Living in the Present-- 



So Fine in '89 
Beeaute ot More in '64 

The Alumni Association wishes to take this op- 
portunity to congratulate the Senior Class on, and 
thank them for, their foresight in initiating a pro- 
gram of financial support for the University. The 
1964 Senior Class Gift Fund will help to insure 
Butler's progress and prosperity. This in indeed a 
"first" for any class, and an effort which will al- 
ways be appreciated by the University. 

The ultimate conlinuinii strength of a university rests 
ivith its alumni .... They are keepers oj the tradition, 
preferred stockholders oj the enterprise, the mark oj its 

Henry Heald 

"S'orn for the first time by President Jones at his inauguration on February 7, 
1964, the official Presidential Chain of Office symbolizes the triumph of 
learning in the affairs of man. Mr. James E. Bettis (left), '40, President of the 
Alumni Association, is shown making the official presentation of the Chain 
of Office, a gift of the Alumni Association, to Mr. Harry T. Ice, '26, Chairman 
of the Board of Trustees. 

"Operation Outstanding." the annual search of the Alumni ."Vs- 
sociation for the outstanding students and professors at Butler, 
reaches its climax with the Student Recognition Banquet. Pic- 
tured above are the 1964 award winners: Dr. Clide E. .^Idrich 
and Dr. Allegra Stewart. Outstanding Professor awards; Mr. 
James E. Betti>. President of the Alumni Association: and Karen 
Pelz and Craig Pinkus. recipients of the Outstanding Student 

Dialing for Butler ... in the annual Indianapolis area telephone campaign are 
(from left) Kennth Hauck, "51. and James L. Schell. '22, past president of the 
Alumni Association, and Louis Kirkhoff, '16. The telephone campaign, which 
is set up on a competitive basis for organizations each year, is conducted from 
the Butler Fieldhouse. 

Alumni Association 

■Linked to the Past" 


ALUMNI CENTERED . . . keeping you, as an alumnus, 
informed about the progress of the University through regu- 
lar publications, alumni meetings and campus reunions. 
Your Association is constantly on the move — as is Butler 
University — searching for new ways to benefit the Uni- 
versity, the students, and the alumni. 

STUDENT MINDED . . . because the "good feeling" of 
an alumnus is directly proportional to his "good feeling" as 
a student. Hence, the student body of today — as the alumni 
of tomorrow — are of prime importance to the Alumni Office. 

With the privilege of attending Butler comes the respon- 
sibility of representing and supporting her not only for a 
few years . . . but always. The Association is your link with 
the Butler of today and tomorrow. 

Pictured above are several alumni being served at the buffet luncheon 
arranged each year by the Alumni Association for the day of the Home- 
coming game. Homecoming weekend in the fall, and Alumni Day in the 
spring, are occasions which find many alumni returning to campus to 
renew fond memories and acquaintances. 

You, as an alumnus of Butler, will certainly want to con- 
tinue your ties with the University by attending alumni meet- 
ings which are held in major cities each year from coast to 
coast. Through Butler's nation-wide contact, your opportuni- 
ties will increase for meeting new Butler friends. Pictured 
above at a recent Wasington, D. C, area meeting are Hal 
Wilkins, '51, Alumni Director; Norman F. Bryant, '50, past 
president of the Alumni Association ; Congressman Richard 
Roudebush, "41, president of the \^ ashington club: and 
Paul D. "Tony" Hinkle. Congressman Roudebush"s office 
serves as Butler's Washington headquarters. 

From student to profession — Butler is the link. With concentration, ambi- 
tion, and a seriousness of purpose, Butler students receive and use an edu- 
cation of which they can be extremely proud. Professional pharmacist 

Joseph McSoley. "53, practices daily die profession for which the students 
at left art preparing. 

The University Wind Ensemble and 

Symphonic Band 

FIRST ROW: Michelle Groves, Gloria Osmon, Karen Gooldy, Barbara 
Beckley. SECOND ROW : Curtis Ray, Carol MacCormack, John Shotliff, 
Jr., Stephen Spacke, Ruth Ann King, Marilyn Marks, Georgia Grise. THIRD 
ROW : Robert Hinkle. Wayne Rose, James E. Taylor. Ronald W eiiner, Paul 
Koeniman, Joan Cornetet, Gregory Armstrong, Nancy Mehling. FOURTH 
ROW : Marcia Dickerson, Terry Wright, Judith Rodney, William Grimes, 

The University Wind Ensemble f above) 
The Butler Wind Ensemble is composed of 42 students selected 
from the membership of the Symphonic Band. Instrumentation is 
flexible, affording the opportunity to study compositions from 
early chamber wind literature to the fully scored contemporary 
works. Dr. John Colbert is the Director. 

This organization performed on the annual tour in the spring 
at Peru. Morton (Hammond). Crown Point. Kouts, Northern- 
Wells Community, and Pendleton High Schools, and at Goshen 

The Wind Ensemble has had the distinction of performing, by 
invitation with the Ballet companies, for the Music Educators 
National Conference. North Central Convention. 

Eric Isaacs. FIFTH ROW': Susan Steinhour, Earl Gannon, Thomas Osmon, 
James Ellis, Jr., Daniel Minter (not pictured), Charles Rose, Richard 
Switzer, James Stivers, Charles Bontrager, Steve Robey, Eugene Phillips, 
Gary Smith, Martin Hodapp. SIXTH ROW: Ralph Eddy, Tim Noble, Pat 
Leavilt, Jim Lucas, Steve Main. 

The University Symphonic Band (below) 
The University Symphonic Band performs, in concert, the 
finest literature representative of early and contemporary 

This organization has performed for the past six yeers for 
the Indiana Bandmasters Association new music reading clinic. 
Concerts by invitation have been performed for the Indiana State 
Music Educators Association Convention, and the College Bank 
Directors National Association Convention. Dr. John Colbert is 
the Director; James Stivers and James Ellis, Jr. are student 

FIRST ROW : Gloria Ohiioh, Michelle Groves, Marcia Main, Barbara Sea- 
man, Pat Irwin, .'Vnn (.^ox. Johnie Marie Bullock, Susan .Steinhour. SEC- 
OND ROW: Ruth Ann King, Judy Gill. Evelyn Martin, Phillip Lange, 
Karen Gooldy, Barbara Becklev, Andrea Mortorff, Robert Hinkle, James 
Taylor, Wayne Rose. THIRD ROW : John Shotliff, Jr., Steve Spacke, Mari- 
lyn Mark.s, Georgia Grise. Margie Lee. Paul Koeneman, Joan Cornetet. 
130 Gregory Armstrong, Nancy Mehling, Eric Isaacs, Barry O'Brien. Ronald 
Weimer. FOURTH ROW: Carol MacCormack. Curtis Ray, Kitly Hair, 

Ruthann Spradling, Marcia Dickerson, Terry Wright, Judy Rodney, Bi 
Grimes. FIFTH ROW: Glen Miller, Mike DoUens, Don Rigsbee, Joe Eisen- 
hut. Earl Gannon, Mike Lane, Jr., Daniel Burgner, Rochelle Galey, Thomas 
Osmon. Charles Rose, Jim Ellis, Jr., Jim Stivers, Dick Switzer, Charles Bont- 
rager, Jack Simon, Steve Robey, Gerald Bruns, Tom Stadler, Gary Cleve- 
land, Eugene Phillips, Gary Smith, Martin Hodapp, Ralph Phillips. SIXTH 
ROW : Tim Noble, Ralph Eddy, Pat LeavitI, Jim Lucas, Stephen Main. 


Joanne Stantesky, Linda Tyner, Jo Ann Elliott, Sharon Steckel, Cissy Esra, 
Sara Stoner, Linda Westrich, Captain; Jan Curry, Becky Bodnar, Laura Lee 
Harvey, Sandy Howe, Marie Melton, Mary Kay Martin, Linda Miller, Jonnie 

Bullock, Marilee Berg, Cheryl Bjomberg, Nancy Wil.wn, Jean Capko, Judy 
McAvoy, Kay Volland, Judy Treylor, Sandee Christopher. MiMin^: Donna 
Emmons, Marilyn Henzie, Mary Pat Hall. 

Sandee Christopher 

Marilyn Henzie 

Pictured above are the Butler University Half Time 
Honeys in their annual precision show. This show involves 
all marching drills with no dancing — strictly military. Other 
halftime shows consist of segments from Broadway musicals, 
June Taylor show, Hit Parade, Twirling Show, Christmas 
Show, and many others. Choreography for this entertain- 
ment is done by individual members of the group. The Color 
Guard received the title "Half Time Honeys" from the 
Indianapolis Times reporter Jimmy Angelopwlous and Coach 
Tony Hinkle. 

Each game involves a set pre-game, a different halftime 
show, and a post-game twirler. Most of the shows are pro- 
duced with just a few days practice. 

The Color Guard meets just one hour a day and may 
have as many as 2 or 3 shows to do in a week. 

The Marching Band adds sound, color, and gaiety to 
each home basketball game and all football games. Its en- 
thusiasm and pep blend so well with the games that the 
Marching Band seems to generate the same enthusiasm 
through the crowd. The Butler Marching Band puts on half- 
time shows at football games which are watched and ad- 
mired by band leaders from several other schools. This show 
which features the Marching Band with the Color Guard 
is definitely a highlight at ever)- Butler football game. 

-^^^^ ^Iwiff T^W 

'^■t:t ^^ 

Music-Lovers Participate in 
University Choirs 

R0\^' ONE: A. Garbert, C. York, S. Vierling, J. Wilson, P. 
Hendel, N. Elmore. ROW TWO: N. Fletcher, S. Paulus, K. 
Mullendore, L. Poulter, P. Leavitt, R. Baber, V. Gautier, N. 

Steffen, C. Olfson, K. Norris, D. Smith. ROW THREE: L. Brit- 
on, E. Martin, M. Krider, J. Capko, M. Henzie, N. Henthorn, 
B. Williams, C. Crane, J. Schaefer, B. Miller. 

ROW ONE: S. Dawson, K. Ponader, L. Colin, C. Brown, P. 
Dunifon, A. Lindquist. ROW T\^0: Miss Lucile Jones, R. 
Noel, E. Rose, A. Mortorff, K. Englander, D. Casey, B. Steinmetz. 

ROW THREE: H. Shoemaker, K. Medley, L. Crysler, C. Kom- 
iniarek, J. Dodds, V. Triplett, G. Nolan. 

FIRST ROW: R. Smith, J. Eisenhiit, G. Heath, G. Smith, T. 
Osmon, J. Kirkland, B. Strasser, D. Pullen, B. Hazelett. R. 
Mahin, R. Neal. R. Taylor, B. Yoimg. J. Srhmid, T. lozzo, T. 
Hinkle, J. Stivers, S. Belcher. J. Kissling. SECOND ROW: E. 
Throm, S. Schumacher, T. Wood. R. Weimer, R. Watson, D. 


Kenyon, R. Craig, B. Porter, D. Priest, J. Hershberger, S. 
Spacke, D. Rathbone, S. Graber, S. Varnell, J. Johnson, J. 
Fogg, R. Cote, T. Campbell. Missing: J. Calabrease, C. Henzie, 
V. Martinelli, T. Noble, G. Smith. 

iKftijb- ' <**;'." ""■ «*»- ■-<■■?■ «' ".^ 

University Choirs Provide 
Musical Experience 

FRONT ROW: N. Riggs, J. Lindley. ROW TWO: I. Cross, S. Dawson. 
ROW THREE: J. Fansler, V. Gautier, L. Stout, L. Frauman, A. Boyd, C. 
Tyo, E. Stalling, V. Smith, J. Pollock. ROW FOUR: Mr. Fred Koehrn, K. 

Cannon, E. Collier, M. Robertson. J. Russell. B. Bowe. R. Smith. ROW 
FIVE: B. Miller, J. Schaefer, K. Andn-. 

FRONT ROW: J. Imbler, L. Poulter, K. Medley, R. Baumgardner, K. Klink, 
L. Barlet, B. Parsons, F. Beggs. ROW TWO: D. Reinhard, D. Pullen, P. 

Leavitt, L. Crysler, S. Holder. T. Campbell. B. Hilgedag. R0\^ THREE: 
Geringer, M. Norris, M. Akers, G. Douglass, 

FIRST ROW: T. Hinkle, R. Sei- 
der, E. Gannon. SECOND ROW: 
S. Belcher, J. Ellis, J. Armstrong, 
C. Rose, B. Porter, K. Griffey, J. 
Eisenhut, J. Fletcher, D. Shadel, 
M. Leckrone, Sponsor. THIRD 
ROW: S. Varnell, J. Blankenship. 

Band Members 
TB2 Are 

of KK¥ and 


This year Alpha Beta chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi has 
sponsored several projects in support of the Marching Band. 
Their "artists" booth was very popular at the Student Council 
Activities Fair. They provided band sweatshirts for the band 
members, served a noon luncheon at the State Solo and En- 
semble Contest, and published their annual magazine. THE 
WHITE SHAKO, for the Marching Band trip to the Shrine 

Alpha Beta also provided a plaque which was presented 
to the "outstanding" male member of the Marching Band at 
the annual fall banquet. An additional project was the con- 
struction of a new pin light by the pledge class. 

This year the Butler Band was honored by a visit from the 
National Executive Secretary of Kappa Kappa Psi, Mr. 
Frank Martin, who found the group "growing in size and 

Tau Beta Sigma is a national honorary sorority for the 
women of the I'niversity Marching Band. The sorority has 
a booth each year at the Student Council Activities Fair and 
works with Kappa Kappa Psi within the Butler Marching 

Those eligible for membership must be members of the 
Marching Band or the Color Guard and must play a musical 
instrument. They must also have a "C" average or better. 

Officers for the year were Georgia Grise, president; Jynell 
Woodruff, vice-president (pledge trainer); and Linda West- 
rich, treasurer. 

Cormack, M. P. Hall, 
R. K. Martin, J. Wood- 
ruff, G. Grise, L. West- 
rich, L. Tvner, K. Goul- 
Christopher, M. Henzie, 

A. Shalestock, B. Bar- 
tholomew, M. Dickerson, 
Mrs. J. Favet, A. Cook, 

B. Nichols, S. Kern, N. 
Roahrig, R. Galey, C. 


FIRST ROW: S. Dawson, A. Garbert, M. 
Thomas. L. Colin, M. Kiider, R. Noel. M. 
Dickeison, H. Straubinger. SECOND ROW: 
R. Lang, Advisor; R. Eickjiorst, K. Eng- 
lander, C. Crane, N. Henthorn, M. Marks, 
L. Britton, H. Campbell, Advisor; P. Elson, 
Advisor. THIRD ROW: K. Norris, H. Shoe- 
maker, C. Schweiger, N. Fletcher, J. Brown, 
G. Grise, L. Engel, R. A. King, G. Osman. 


f li*ii»i 

Music Honoraries Sponsor Scholarship 

Musicales and magazine sales are part of the activities of 
Mu Phi Epsilon, International Professional Women's Music 
Sorority. Its members participate in civic concerts, sponsor 
the Indianapolis Spring Chamber Music Series, and present 
awards for scholarship and for musicianship. This year Kap- 
pa chapter has again collected music to send to the Far East 
and has performed for the Indiana School for the Blind. 

Membership for Mu Phi Epsilon is based on musicianship, 
scholarship, and character. 

Officers are Lenore Colin, president; Nancy Henthorn, 
vice-president; Helen Shoemaker, recording secretary; Nan- 
cy Fletcher, corresponding secretary; and Marcia Dickerson, 

Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional women's music fra- 
ternity. Iota Zeta chapter membership is based on scholar- 
ship and outstanding musical ability. As a part of the pro- 
gram. Iota Zeta chapter gives musicales and recitals and of- 
fers scholarships to music women students. 

Officers for the year who strive to encourage high scholar- 
ship and music discipline are Xancy Elmore, president; 
Penny Hendel. vice-president; Sharon Paulus. treasurer; 
Chris Kominiarek. corresponding secretary-: Juliet Herron, 
editor; and Rochelle Galev. rush chairman. 

E. Martin, R. Galey, N. 
Mehling, S. Steinhour, 
J. Cornetet. M. Van 
Wienen, J. Herron, C. 
Kominiarek, J. Gill, L. 
Crysler, K. Ponader, P. 
Hendel, N. Elmore. 


Lambda Kappa Sigma Instills Interest 

In Pharmacy 

Phi chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma is a pro- 
fessional pharmacy organization. During the past 
year the members have carried out various projects. 
In October these women attended their national 
convention, and in April they served dinner for the 
Indiana High School Science Fair. The Pharmacy 
Building is headquarters for Lambda Kappa Sigma 
activities. Earlier this year they made candy and 
sold it to other pharmacy students. During Ameri- 
can Pharmaceutical Association meetings the Phi 
chapter members served coffee. Pat Leerkamp 
served as president. Marcia Hanes, Mary Sweitzer, 
and Merle Williams were the other officers. Mrs. 
Melvin Weinswig sponsored the organization. 

FIRST ROW: Mary Sweitzer, Pat Leerkamp, Merle Williams. SECOND KOW : A. Kwee, 
B. Cussen. THIRD ROW: J. Vierling. J. Woodruff, M. Dadd. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Is Nation's 
Largest Music Fraternity 

FIRST ROW: J. Ellis C. Rose. J. Stivers. S. Main. B. Engle, T. Hinkle. 
SECOND ROW : B. Grimes. D. Switzer, Mr. Robert Elson, S. Varnell, R. 

Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia is the nation's largest 
music honorary fraternal organization. Alpha Sigma 
chapter is one of seven chapters located in Indiana. 
Butler's chapter presented a recital of ensemble 

Achenbach. G. Armstrong. THIRD ROW: R. Smith. K. K.ldic. (;. Smilli. 
T. Osman, S. Schumacher. C. Ray, T. Wright. J. Eisenhut, G. Phillips. 

music on February 24, in which all of the brothers 
performed. "To further the cause of American 
Music," was one of the chapter's aims during the 



•*n! w'<o»- 

Pharmacy Students Work in ^AX 

FIR.ST ROW: Steve Henry, Bill Templeman, Fred Miller, John Decker, 
Ken Hacker, Rojer James, Al Fishburn. SECOND ROW: Jay Gibbs, Rob- 
ert Taylor, John Grimm, Jerry Copenhaver, Ronald Grooms, Dr. Doerr, Spon- 

sor. THIRD ROW: Steven Martz. Bill Miller. Jim Campbell. Ed Duncan. 
Larry French. FOURTH ROW : Norman Cooley, Tom Hebermell, Glen 
Jacob, Carlton Greene, Kent ^'anTyle. 

Alpha Phi Chapter of Phi Delta Chi is a national pharma- 
ceutical fraternity organized to promote the pharmaceutical 
profession and to promote scholarship and fraternalism 
among its members. Several times each year Phi Delta Chi 
has window displays to promote National Pharmacy Week 
and other events. Also, semi-annually, Phi Delta Chi has 
a project to improve the pharmacy building in some manner. 
The pledges of the organization decorate a Christmas tree 
each year in the pharmacy building and in past years they 
have hung pharmaceutical paintings in the building. Pro- 

fessional je^velrv is sold hv the fraternity to earn money, and 
an annual Founders" Day Banquet is held as a reunion for 
the alumni. 

Serving for the fraternity tliis year_liave been Dr. Dale 
Doerr, faculty advisor: Jay Gibbs. president: Bob Locke, 
vice-president: Al Fishburn. secretary: Ed Duncan, treas- 
urer. Phi Delta Chi"s goals are to provide a fraternal feeling 
among its members and to aid them in attaining a good 
education. Also. Phi Delta Chi strives to promote pharmacy 
as a profession and works to improve this profession. 

Athletics at Butler is one of many campus themes. 
It takes ability and dedication to form our teams. 

Sweat and toil are just one phase 
As study and practice go on for days. 

With victory as the ultimate quest 

The Bulldogs compete to place among the best. 

Sport after sport the "Big Blue" come out on top. 
Season after season they become harder to stop. 

When the games are over and the crowds have left 

the campus, 
Hinkle and Butler still reign as champions. 





Sixth Consecutive 
ICC Championship 



































FIRST ROW: H. Kilander, J. Meivar, A. Beck. D. Dullaglian. R. Captain, 

E. Ander,-«n. B. Downhaiii. T. Jones. D. Enriglit. J. Kutsclike. Sl-XOND 
ROW: B. Adams, J. Lynch. D. Cunningham. M. Jeter. Vi. Thompson, F. 
Kranse. L. Grimm. D. Hockett, R. Florence. M. W enzler. D. Barney, M. 
McGinley. THIRD ROW: Coach Hinkle. F. Lewis. J. Belden, R. Vallin, 

F. Cook, M. Allenduff, R. Adams, C. Greene, J. Lord, L. Mitschelen, J. 

Brodine, D. Carhone. Ass't. Coach Johnson. FOURTH ROW: M. Sutton, 
K. Anderson, T. Sayer. W . Bucklew. D. Sutphin. A. Dirkerson. B. Torchia, 
U. Truman. J. Deyelan. J. Purichia. T. Crawford. FIFTH ROW: C. McEl- 
fresh, J. Voris, J. Smart. R. Quigg. K. Leffler. C. Wells. L. Golomb, J. 
Meikel, T. Jackson, J. Bunch, Ass't. Coach Hauss, Trainer M. Prophet. 



The Rulldogs siKfiinilicd to a f.'riii(Iinf: offensive attaek 
and an impeding defense in tlieir first test of the gridiron 
eampaijjn, falling to Moreh<'ad State 31-l.S in the Ashland, 
Kentucky Shrine I^owl. Jim f?elden and Dave Enrif^ht scored 
for the Hulldofjs, with Captain and IJllle All-America candi- 
date Lee Grimm playin;; an outstanding defensive game . . . 

A spiritid ground attack comhinMl with a timely passing 
game spelled succ<-sh for the f}ullflogJs in defeating tht 
l',radley Uraves, 35-27. Hich Florenc-, Charlie W.-IK.' Ron 
Captain, Jim F'elden, and Wcs Thomf>w<n mori-A T.D.'s whil'- 
aee Qiiarterhack Ron Adams conriectrd on 12 of 22 pae*^ 
for 147 yards . . . 

Outrushing the Ball State Cardinals 247-162 yards, the 
Bulldogs copped their second straight victory 13-0. Butler, 
faced with an excellent pass defense, was forced to stay on 
the ground most of the game. Boh Downham and Dick Dulla- 
ghan scored for the Bulldogs . . . 

The Iron Key. symbol of the Butler-Wahash rivalry, re- 
mained at Butler this year as the Bulldogs downed the Little 
Giants 26-21. 

Butler was paced hy Jim Belden and Dick Dullaghan as 
the Bulldogs rushed for 312 yards and got a respectable 84 
yards through the air. The defense allowed no touchdown.? 
by rushing as all Wabash tallies came via the clouds . . . 

Tom Jones' sure toe led the Bulldogs to 
a 14-12 triumph over DePauw. Jones 
kicked both first balls and extra points, 
providing the margin of victory. The hard- 
hitting Butler defensive contingent forced 
five DePauw fumbles and intercepted two 
passes. Dick Dullaghan and Ron Adams 


Butler's fifth straight win under the direction of quarter- 
back Ron Adams' passing and running attack, found the 
Bulldogs again the prime contender for their sixth straight 
conference title at the expense of the St. Joe Pumas. Adams 
contributed toward the 27-0 victory by completing 9 of 11 
passes for two touchdowns, scoring one himself. An ad- 
ditional highlight in the game came in the first half when 
tackle Bud Krause recovered a blocked punt and scored 
his first touchdown . . . 

Sharp defensive play, a touchdown by halfbiack Dick 
Dullaghan, and a game-winning extra point by place-kicking 
specialist Tom Jones, enabled the Bulldogs to slip past a de- 
termined Indiana State team 7-6 at Terre Haute. Butler 
tallied in the first quarter and saved the game when halfback 
Ron Captain knocked State quarterback Pat Tuttle out of 
bounds trving for a two point conversion in a desperation 
play . . . 

Valparaiso became the Butler Bulldogs' fourth conference 
victim as the "Big Blue" won their sixth straight Indiana 
Collegiate Conference title, guided by the engineering of 
quarterback Ron Adams. Rich Florence took a pass from 
Adams in first quarter action that countered fop a 50 yard 
touchdown play, and Ron Captain and Wes Thompson scored 
on plunges later in the game. With outstanding line play^ 
especially from Lee Grimm, the Bulldogs managed to sneak 
out with a 27-12 victory . . . 

Traveling to Evansville to conclude I.C.C. competition 
and preserve their undefeated conference record, the Bull- 
dogs trounced the Aces 32-14 with a dazzling ground at- 
tack and alert defensive play. Pass interceptions by Rich 
Florence and Bill Torchia accounted for two touchdowns, 
and Captain. Downham. and Thompson also hit paydirt in 
the season's finale . . . 



: .'.':, iMill-L..' I '.^)fru' 



The 1964 Bulldog Story . . . 
Non-Conference Opponents 

After dropping the opening game at Illinois to 
a veteran squad, the Bulldogs gave the Buckeyes 
of Ohio State a rugged battle in a losing cause. The 
game was highlighted by Jeff Blue's 31 points, shar- 
ing high-game honors with All-American Gary 
Bradds. The Bulldogs hoped to crack the victory bar- 
rier when they traveled to California for a two-game 
slate with Southern California and U.C.L.A., but 
they fell to the Trojans and then lost the following 
evening to the powerful nationally-ranked "number 
one" Uclans, led by All-American Walt Hazzard 
and highly-regarded Fred Slaughter. 

Continuing their rough competition, the Bulldogs 
entertained Michigan's nationally-ranked Wolver- 
ines, put up a respectable effort, but fell to the 
razzle-dazzle of Cazzie Russel and all Big Ten Bill 

Buntin. Butler finally chalked up a victory over a 
hustling Purdue team. The Bulldogs then traveled to 
Illinois, only to take another lump on the chin. 
The finest effort of the young season was turned in 
on the home court against Toledo in December. 
Then a well-polished Michigan State Spartan team 
downed the Bulldogs on the home court over Christ- 
mas vacation. Bulldog luck went well against the 
Wabash Cavemen as they took two games from 
them in late season play, but were subdued twice 
themselves by an unpredictable Notre Dame team, 
led brilliantly liy speedy guard Larry Sheffield. The 
Big Blue also played well against the Bradley 
Braves and Lavern Tart, but lost to make their 
record against non-I.C.C. foes stand at 4-9. 

ICC opponents 

Conference play was a completely different story 
for the harassed and discouraged Bulldogs, after 
plodding through the preliminary schedule of the 
roughest teams in the country. Experience was a 
fine teammate in pre-conference play, but not quite 
good enough for the Bulldogs finished in a tie for 
second best liehind the Evansville Aces. Although 
big Jeff Blue played his usual fine games, junior 
Dave Sanders took scoring honors in most of the 
conference games. And sparkplug Tom Jones added 
a needed flicker of hustle to the Bulldog cause con- 
sistently during the conference games. At times, 
senior Greg Ferrin turned in sterling performances. 
Along with the steady play of Larry Shade, juniors 
Mike Chapman and Ron Iwema surged the Bull- 
dogs to their 9 won. 3 lost record in conference 
competition. The Big Blue downed St. Joseph, De- 
Pauw. Valparaiso, and Indiana State, and Ball State 
once. Butler lost a vital game in the conference race 

to Ball State at Muncie when Blue was sidelined 
with a sprained ankle. The team failed to overhaul 
the Aces, who finished the season with an unbeaten 
record for the first time in the history of the con- 
ference. Thus the Bulldogs finished the year with a 
respectable 13 won, 13 lost record and scored a hit 
with the home town fans by setting a new home at- 
tendance record of 111,680 for 13 games. Re- 
gardless of whether or not the crown rests at Butler, 
the 1964 team was truly one to be proud of. Greg 
Ferrin. Dick Green, Don Fledderjohn, and Mike and 
Jeff Blue played their last game for Butler this year, 
but the 6"6" senior from Bainbridge, Jeff Blue, 
finished in a blaze of glory. He set the following 
Butler records: three year scoring (1392), three 
year rebounding (953), sophomore scoring (447), 
and most free attempts in a single season (228). He 
was Most Valuable Player the last two years and was 
All-Conference three successive years. 


FRONT ROW: J. Purichia. L. Shade, G. Donna, T. Jones, M. Williams, 
M. Morrison, J. Coiigill. SFXOND ROW: Trainer Mert Prophet, M. Blue, 
R. Iwema, G. Feriin, D. Fleddeijohn, F. Kniglit, J. Petty, C. MacElfresh. 

THIRD ROW: D. Sanders. L. Showlev. D. Green. J. Blue. M. Chapman, B. 

Deitz. G. Butcher, T. Hinkle. 









BaU State 




Ohio State 








Southern California 












Indiana State 








Notre Dame 
















BaU State 












Michigan State 




St. Joseph's 




St. Joseph's 












Notre Dame 




Indiana State 














Won 13. 

Lost 13 

(ICC Record: Won 

9. Lost 3^ 
















Jeff Blue 












Dave Sanders 












Larry Shade 












Gregg Ferrin 












Tom Jones 












Mike Chapman 












Ron Iwema 












Don Fedderjohn 












Dick Green 












Mike Williams 












Joe Purichia 












Jim Petty 











Lon Showley 










Jeff Cougill 










Monte Morrison 








Frank Knight 











Ron Funkhouser 








Rod Schwartz 






Mike Blue 































Frosh Basketball 



Indiana State 








Ball State 








Indiana State 




Ball State 










Led by the high scoring trio of Steve Sadler, 
Gene Milner, and Gary Cox, the freshman finished 
the season with a fine 6 won, 2 lost record. Sadler, 
a highly talented athlete from Martinsville, led the 
scoring with a 15.8 average, while Milner followed 
closely with 15.5, and Cox, with 14.4. Scoring was 
well-balanced among other members of the teams 
who played consistently for coach "Pop Hedden." 
Ron Salatich, Bill Brown, and Jon Crosley turned 
in excellent performances as did John Marsh, Terry 
Smith, and Mickey Scott. In their eight games the 
freshmen scored 745 total points for a record break- 
ink 93.1 average per game. They scored 284 field 
goals and shot .711 from the free throw stripe. 

FRONT ROW 1. to r.: J. Marsh, G. Hood, J. Davis, G. Milner. SECOND 
ROW: B. Brown, R. .Salalirh, M. Scott, T. Smith, S. Gross, G. Cox. 

BACK ROW: T. Bowman, 
R. Collins, Pop Hedden. 

S. Sadler, M. Free, T. Chandler, B. Hazelett, 


1963 Baseball Squad 

FIRST ROW: Scutt Walla,-,-, Bnu-e Bade, Stan Kol>y, Joe Lewis, Monty 
Morrison, Jim Fletcher. SECOND ROW: Tim Renie, Larry Shook, Frank 
Clouser, Ron Adams, Bob Angell, Andy Carr, Brad Piniak, Tom Renie. 

THIRD ROW: Coach iony iiinKi,-. l^ioya i:.awaras. John Woody, Doug 
Burdette, Ron Iwema, Da\e Parker, Glen Petty, Art Cosgrove, Mert 

The 1963 baseball team, despite its 11-8 record, had a 
good season. The team finished second in the I.C.C., in- 
curring most of its eight losses in double-headers to such 
powers as Anderson College, Indiana, and Purdue. 

Although the nucleus of the team was composed of five 
seniors, Hinkle has a fine crop of sophomores and freshmen 
to prepare for the 1964 season. 

Butler's 1963 cross country team held practice sessions 
during the fall season, but did not participate in any cross 
country meet. The hurriers hampered by the loss of grad- 
uating seniors, and the transfer of Dick Conch to the United 
States Naval Academy, could muster only five men to the 
Butler colors of blue and White. 

Coach Galvin Walker relied heavily on three freshmen to 
fill the vacant ranks in the squad, and he hoped to strengthen 
the team considerably with some very promising freshmen 
hurriers. All three freshmen. Busby, Hammel, and Folgel- 
berg, received freshmen numerals. Ron Volpatti, running 
well individually in the Little State Meet, will return to the 
squad next season. Terry Rudy, a veteran of the sport, 
graduates after four years of service. 

FRONT R0\^': J. Biisbv. i 
T. Rudy, Coach G, ■« alker. 

Imel. H. Fogelberg. SECOND ROW: R. Volpatti. 

1963 Track Team 

FRONT ROW: Jerry King, Leo Braun, Gerry Williams. Julian Wagner. 
Joel Leaman, Ken Keltner. Bob Wright, Dick Couch. SECOND ROX^': 
Randy Turk, Manager: Arnie Graves, Assistant Coach: Ron Volpatti. 
Allen Baumgartle, Wally Bucklew, Larry Lachey, Frank Krause, Ron 

Alhardt, Leroy Blocher, Manager; Coach Galvin Walker. MISSING: 
Douglas Barney, Mike Blue, James Bunch, Lyle Mitscheler, and Wes 



Name Event 

Ron Alhardt HH, IH, Relay 

Doug Barney Javelin, Discus 

Mike Blue Javelin 

Leo Braun Mile, 2-Mile 

Wally Bucklew 220, 440, Relay 

Jim Bunch HH, IH, Discus, Shot Put, Relay 

Dick Conch Javelin 

Ken Keltner 440, 880, IH, Relay 

Jerry King 880, Mile, Relay 

Bud Krause Shot Put, Discus 

Larry Lachey HH, IH, HJ, BJ, Relay 

Joel Leaman 440, 880 Relay 

Lyle Mitscheler Shot Put, Discus 

Wes Thompson Discus, Triple Jump, Shot Put 

Ron Volpatti Mile, 2-Mile 

Julian Wagner 100, 220, Relay 

Gerry Williams 100, HJ, BJ, Triple Jump, Relay 

Bob Wright Pole Vault 

Coach — Galvin Walker 



Coacli Paul D. (Tony) Hinkle proudly popes with Hilton U. Brown award winner Greg Ferrin 
and Jeff Blue, 1963-64 most valuable player. 










Coach Hinkle displays the ICC championship tro- 
phy. The recipient of the football Most Valuable 
Player award was team captain Lee Grimm. Rich 

Florence received the Hilton U. Brown award 
for mental attitude and sportsmanship. 

The Butler Legend . . . . 
the B-Men's Association 

The "B" Mens Club is composed of men who have won letters in any of the varsity 
sports. These students are either participating in athletic events or selling programs. 
Officers for this year's group were: President, Lee Grimm; Vice President, Frank 
Kraus; Secretary, Mike McGinley; and Treasurer, Wes Thompson. 

FRONT R0\^': Stan Kobv. Dan Cunningham, Mike McGinley, 
Dave Enright, Bob Dunham. SECOND ROW: John Lord, Leroy 
Blocher, Leo Braun, Frank Krause, Lyle Mitschelen, Lee Grimm. 

THIRD ROW: Don Fledderjohn, Mike Blue, Dick Green, Jeff 
Blue, Carlton Green, Charles Wells. 


The Butler Spirit . 
the Cheerleaders 

Under the able direction of captain Trudy Slahy, 
the cheerleaders again this year put forth a maxi- 
mum effort in backing a championship football team 
and a determined basketball squad. Receiving bet- 
ter than average support from the fans this year, 
the cheerleaders were at every home game and 
followed the Bulldogs on the road whenever pos- 
sible. On numerous occasions they were responsible 
for arousing pregame spirit as well as keeping in- 
terest alive and spurring the team on in moments 
of doubt and discouragement. Cheerleading awards 
were given this year to the following girls: Trudy 
Slaby, Jill Garbutt, Ina Cross, Diane Gable, and 
Trudy Mennen. 

Ina Sue Cross, Trudy Mennen, Diane Gable. Trudy Slaby. Jill Garbutt, and Nancy Wacliter. 

An important part of a college education is being 
in the midst of campus activities. Our candid 
camera caught Butler students in the act of being 
typical at a picnic, a rush party, a hootenanny, and 
a date. 

Butler students reside in one of sixteen housing 
units on campus including six sorority houses, eight 
fraternity houses, and the men's and women's dorms. 
Approximately one-half of the total enrollment lives 
on campus. Many of the units have included new 
additions to accommodate Butler's increasing num- 
ber of out-of-town students. 


1^ I 





i imuy 


Alpha Chi Omega . . . founded nationally at Depauw University, October 15, 1885 
... at Butler in 1925 . . . local chapter, Alpha Chi ... 35 actives ... 25 pledges . . . 
scarlet and olive green . . . red carnation . . . "Together, let us seek the heights" . . . 
AWS vice president, secretary, and council members. Color Guard members and ma- 
jorette, Cheerleader, Drift section editors and staff. House Council president, Mu Phi 
Epsilon vice-president, Religious Council cor. secretary. SEA treasurer, Senior Class 
treasurer, Spurs president and secretary, Student Council secretary, YWCA secretary 
and cabinet members. Chimes, Spurs, and Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Air Angel, Sigma 
Chi Derby Day Queen. Delt Trik-la-tron 1st. Sigma Nu Sweetheart . . . Judy Hcnthorn, 
president; Judy Riping, 1st vice-president; Kathy Bowen, pledge trainer; Jeanne 
Lovering, rec. secretary; Rosie Linville, cor. secretary; Judy Johnson, treasurer; Sally 
Manion, rush . . . Mrs. Marie Burkhart . . . served for 3 years. 

FIRST ROW. 1-r: C. Hoisi, J. Thomas C. Snavely. 
M. Badowski, C. Esra, J. Kr-kine, P. Banos. SEC- 
OND ROW: K. Averitt, J. Eickhorst, B. Bailey, 
S. Shore, C. Nelson, J. Wilson, S. Vierling, S. 

Garr, C. Thomas, K. Higgs. THIRD ROW: R. 
Rink. L. R. Spansail, P. Kiffer, C. Cross, S. Fiazee, 
J. Craft, P. Slie. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: S. Manion, S. Hodge, B. Davis, T. Mennen, D. Emmons. 
SECOND ROW: N. Wagoner, R. Linville, K. Bowen, J. Henthorn, J. Riping, 
J. Johnson, J. Levering. THIRD ROW: J. Johnston, L. Blair, P. Lassiter, 

K. Andry, L. McClelland, S. Schaefer. N. Gillis, J. Augu^terfer. J. \^hi|p. 
FOURTH ROW: S. Gardner, V. Carter, N. Henthorn, M. Goodwin, J. 
Myers, T. Wendling, S. Polivka. 


Delta Gamma . . . Founded nationally in 1873 at Lewis College, Oxford, Mississippi 
... at Butler in 1925 . . . local chapter. Alpha Tau ... 29 actives ... 20 pledges . . . 
bronze, pink and blue . . . cream-colored rose . . . Drift editor, section editors and 
staff . . . Collegian manag. editor, reporters . . . Mortar Board . . . Chimes . . . 
Spurs . . . Alpha Lambda Delta vice-president . . . Panhellenic president . . . Religious 
Council president . . . SEA local and state secretary . . . Young Republicans president 
. . . YWCA vice-president . . . Air Angel Court . . . Drift Beauty Court . . . Home- 
coming Court . . . Delt Trik-la-Tron Queen . . . Cheerleader and Color Guard Captains 
. . . Sight Conservation, Aid to the Blind . . . Nancy Lepanen, president; Patricia 
Fleece. 1st vice-president ; Janice Gwinn, 2nd vice-president ; Trudy Slaby. rec. secre- 
tary; Jill Garbutt. cor. secretary; Gayle Augustine, treasurer; Nan Hunner, rush . . . 
IMrs. LaVeta Mver . . . served for .3 years. 

FRONT R0\\. l-r: M. Fox. N, Haiflev. J. Strasse.-. \. Sclialler. J. "« igington. SECOND ROW: 
C. C^fli. G. Rlieltv. S. McDf-avitt. P. Irwin. S. Dwyer. A. Li.idquist. THIRD ROW: M. Torcum, 
C. Beck. C. Pliaies. G. Bryant. S. Earhart. J. Parks. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: G. Augustine, T. Slaby, P. Fleese, N. Lepanen, J. Gwinn, 
J. Garbutt, N. Hunner. SECOND ROW: S. Hartigan, B. Cheesman, S. 
Stoner, S. DeBoy, S. Simpson, G. Hageboeck, M. Lamb, G. Mitchell, J. Du- 

Bonn, A. Vart, K. Klink. THIRD ROW: S. Witt, L. Schulte, S. Gelow, M. S. 

Stranahan, D. Carter, N. Shea, K. Sandberg, L. Westrich, L Cross. 



Delta Delta Delta . . . originated Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, at Boston University . . . 
started at Butler, 1914 . . . local chapter, Delta Lambda . . . silver, gold, and blue . . . 
pansy . . . "Let us steadfastly love one another"' . . . AWS treasurer and council mem- 
bers . . . Drift section editors . . . Junior Class secretary . . . Panhellenic vice-presi- 
dent . . . Mu Phi Epsilon secretary and treasurer . . . Psychology Club secretary and 
treasurer . . . SEA vice-president . . . Student Council cor. secretary . . . WRA 
secretary . . . Mortar Board . . . Chimes . . . Spurs . . . Alpha Lambda Delta . . . 
Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart . . . Spring Sing 1st . . . Tri Delt Jazz Festival . . . 
Pansy Breakfast . . . Cynthia Ferkes, president; Marsha LeBoeuf, vice-president; 
Miriam Shambarger, rec. secretary; Virginia Staley, treasurer; Phyllis Brown, rush 
. . . Mrs. Anna Fitzgerald ... 1st year. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: S. Petlis^e. G. BiemoU, J. Hue- 
sing. N, Mosel. J. Harman. SFXOND Re's': K. 
Norris, N. Teiber, M. Dickerson, V. Rask, N. 

Fletcher, I). Miller, M. Crannell, C. Brown. THIRD 
ROW : P. Porter, S. Long, G. Dorstewitz, A. Foster, 
K. Vannice. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: A. Hill, M. Shambarger, G. Staley, C. Ferkes, K. Mc- 
Millin, M. LeBoeuf, P. Brown. SECOND ROW: M. Wood, S. Barrett, B. 
Meyers, M. Akers, M. Glanagan, J. Jackson, S. Slyby, B. Steinmetz, S. 

Miller, L. Anderson, S. Drybread. THIRD ROW : M. Fabbri, C. Breda, 
A. Dettwiler, A. Florian, J. Bojrab, P. Betz, P. Froehle. 




u u i!i ^ up m 

Delta Tail Delta . . . founded in 1858 at Bethany College in Virginia . . . locally 
in 1875 . . . local chapter. Beta Zeta ... 26 actives ... 16 pledges . . . purple, white, 
and gold . . . iris . . . IPC secretary . . . Ichthus vice-president . . . Religious Council 
vice-president . . . Student Religious Liberals vice-president . . . Lies secretary . . . 
YMCA secretary . . . Intramurals Football Champs . . . Delta Tau Delta Trik-la-tron 
. . . Sweetheart Marsha LeBoeuf . . . Tom Williams, president; Frank Louis, vice- 
president; Richard Longardner. rec. secretary; Dennis Lovell, cor. secretary; Rick 
Rayle, rush; Brad Piniak, sgt. at arms . . . Mrs. Ada Elliot . . . served for 2 years. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: B. Fox, G. Klawitter, P. Glou- 
ton, P. Kessler, P. Kambiss. SECOND ROW: S. 
Jones, J. Raganyi, D. Waggoner, G. Potts, J. Cop- 

page. THIRD ROW: W. Bernoska, W. Pelz, B. 
Hazelett, T. Murphy, H. Stanley, D. DeGlopper. 













t^ 7* T^m 














. .4 

<*> * %^ ^ 

FIRST ROW, li: D. Lovell, F. J. Louis, T. Williams, R. Longardner, B. 
Piniak. SECOND ROW: K. Kaysen, D. Foisythe, G. Niezgodzki, G. Dean, 
S. Graber, B. Caigill, S. Kitchen, J. Lazo. THIRD ROW: G. Heath, D. 

Grotiian, B. \\ ilwer, S. Kovatch, R. Rayie, T. Hender^^n, G. Miller, F. J. 




Kappa Alpha Theta . . . founded nationally in 1870 at DePauw University ... at 
Butler in 1874 . . . local chapter, Gamma ... 38 actives ... 25 pledges . . . black and 
gold . . . black and gold pansy . . . Chimes president and secretary . . . Drijt section edi- 
tor . . . Freshman Class secretary . . . Sigma Alpha Iota secretary . . . YWCA presi- 
dent . . . Young Democrats secretary . . . Who's Who . . . Mortar Board . . . Chimes 
. . . Spurs . . . Drift Beauty Court . . . Air Angel Court . . . Miss Watermelon Bust 
. . . Sigma Chi Favorite Girl . . . Miss Indiana . . . Sigma Chi Derby Day winner . . . 
Homecoming house decs 1st . . . Sue Brace, president; Alice Ann Wade, 1st vice-presi- 
dent; Sandy Huffman, 2nd vice-president and rec. secretary; Karen Donovan, cor. 
secretary; Mary Kay Martin, treasurer; Jenny Hair, rush . . . Mrs. Vera Cordy . . . 
1st. year. 


^ ^ ^^0^ ^ -^^ 


FIRST ROW. I-r: S. Kelly. A. Cluley, J. Nicholas, J. Johnson. S. Donovan, J. Russell, S. Betlis. 
SKCOND ROW: K. Sylvester, E. Collier. C. Riser. L. Harvey. S. Klepfer, K. Keiser, H. Stout, 
J. Fryback. THIRD ROW; S. Anderson, B. Zaily. M. Plaschke, M. Mayclin, N. Best. L. Wallace, 
J. Januli,. 


%f^ ^ 9 1*^ 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: S. Gooldy, J. Vyverberg, D. Lamar, S. Selby, J. Dye, 
J. Kern, C. Kitchel. SECOND ROW: S. Puett, M. Groves, J. Hair, S. Huff- 
man, S. Brace, A. Wade, K. Donavan, M. K. Martin. THIRD ROW: S. 
Wang, S. Boyd, N. Curtis, N. Davis, B. Beckley, D. Staiger, B. Stein, J. 



McCabe, M. Pinl<staff, J. A. Hartford, B. Bailey. TOLRTH ROW : j. Popek, 
S. Woodard, R. Galev, P. Swallow, B. Vickery. A. Livengood, J. ReimliDger, 

N. Campbell, B. W ill'iams. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . originated October 13, 1870 at Monmouth College, Mon- 
mouth. IlHnois . . . 1878 locally . . . Mu Chapter at Butler ... 40 actives ... 21 
pledges . . . blue and blue . . . fleur-de-lis . . . AWS president . . . Mortar Board 
secretary . . . Sigma Delta Pi president . . . Spurs vice-president . . . Who's Who . . . 
Phi Kappa Phi . . . Mortar Board . . . Chimes . . . Spurs . . . Delt State Day Queen 
. . . Kappa Sig Dream Girl . . . Lambda Chi Crescent Girl . . . Phi Kappa Theta Sweet- 
heart, and Favorite Girl . . . Merit Trophy . . . Scholarship Trophy . . . Sigma Chi 
Trophy . . . Joanne Hines, president; Dixie Burkhart. 1st vice-president; Rita Jo 
Martin, 2nd vice-president; Linda Hall, rec. secretary; Judy Adlard, cor. secretary; 
Rita Jo Butz, treasurer; Beth Ann Volpert, rush . . . Mrs. Matalea Wilhoyte . . . 
served for 12 years. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: C. Thomas, S. Dietz, J. Wyne- 
gar. M. Lantz. S. Enclish. C. Springer, .S. Butler. 
SECOND ROW: J. McHuph, S. Harvey, C. Swarts, 

M. Delehanty, J. Wyneken, S. Sheperd, S. McNew. 
THIRD ROW: R. Baber, C. Orchard, J. Stantesky, 
L. Miller, M. Main, N. Nauber, V. Reynolds. 


FIRST ROW, 1-r: R. Killion. N. Riggs, P. Ruggieii, M. K. Allison, S. 
Schlenk, B. Steele. SECOND ROW: B. A. Volpert, R. J. Martin, J. Adlard, 
D. Burkhait, J. Hines, L. Hall, R. J. Butz, J. Lindley, N. Bushnell. THIRD 
ROW: A. Shelton, B. Seibeit, B. Reynolds, C. Dillon, B. Rickman, A. Pih- 

lak. J. Taylor. C. Ames, S. Rauschke. S. Holder. S. Timpe. FOURTH ROW: 
S. McGraw, S. Munn, C. Tyo, S. Smith, N. Carter, J. Hejch, T. Lowe, D. 
Bush, K. Zimlich, J. Johnston. 



Kappa Sigma . . . founded nationally at the University of Virginia on December 10, 
1869 . . . here at Butler in 1949 . . . local chapter, Epsilon Omicron ... 40 actives 
... 21 pledges . . . scarlet, white and emerald green . . . lily of the valley . . . IFC 
vice president. Kappa Psi treasurer. Senior Class president. L tes vice president ... IFC 
Trophy for 1st in scholarship. National Fraternity award for most improved in schol- 
rarship. Christmas Orphans Party. New House last semester . . . Al Youmans, Presi- 
dent: Gary Butler, vice president and pledge trainer; Jeff Cougill. secretary; Dave 
Grunderman. treasurer; Ken Foster, rush . . . Sherry Sohn, Sweetheart . . . Judy 
Johnston, Dream Girl . . . Julia Sweet ... 15 years of service. 

FIRST R0\^', I-r: A. Dickson, L. Eblro, J. Lean. 
S. Sadler, B. Boyle, D. Reese. S. Busby. SECOND 
ROW : K. Palizotto, L. Fisher. B. Skaggs, J. Deze- 

Ian, J. Marsh, J. Purichia. A. Simmonds, B. Sweetie, 
B. Klippel. THIRD R0\*;': T. Meyers, K. Hacker, 
G. Tabor. J. Crosley. B. X^'alker. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: L. Smith, G. Jacob, K. Foster, J. Fels, J. Hohlt. SECOND 
ROW: J. Kutschke, J. Cougill. G. Butler, A. Youmans, M. Hendren, D. 
Grunderman, J. Blankenship. THIRD ROW: J. Karwowski, F. Cook, F. 
Haftner, R. Swartz, R. Iwema, S. Pisut, D. Sanders, D. Hadley, J. Hed- 

burg, R. Foxworthy, R. McGraw, T. Schendel. FOURTH ROW: B. Miller, 
B. Cullison, B. Angell, T. Kunkle. D. Ellison, P. Blazevich, B. Graves, J. 
Gabert, B. Rossman. 




Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Founded November 2, 1909 at Boston College . . . here at 
Butler in 1915 . . . local chapter. Alpha Alpha ... 33 actives ... 18 pledges . . . 
purple, green and gold . . . white rose . . . "Every man a man" — "Naught without 
ialior" . . . Blue Key president . . . Junior Class treasurer . . . Kappa Kappa Psi treas- 
urer . . . Sphinx vice president . . . Student Council treasurer . . . Utes treasurer . . . 
Blue Key . . . Sphinx . . . Utes . . . Homecoming House Decs 1st . . . Housemother Kid- 
nap . . . Orphan's Christmas Party . . . Watermelon Bust . . . Cyndy Springer. Crescent 
Girl . . . Donna Brown. Favorite or Sweetheart Girl . . . Dave Foreman, president; Dave 
Shadel, vice president; Barry Butler, secretary; Jim Barr, treasurer; Jerry Butler, rush 
. . . Mrs. Elsie Heath ... 1st year. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: K. Swislier, D. Lee, D. Landis. 
SECOND ROW: M. Klipi"l. J. Coolman, H. Con- 
lev, J. Disney. G. Cleveland. THIRD ROW: J. 

Fansler, J. Williams, J. Tustin, R. Burke, D. Phi 
lips, T. Macy, T. Zentz. 


i i)t 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: C. Dennison, B. Grimes, J. Armstrong, B. Butler. SEC- 
OND ROW: A. Cosgrove, J. Barr, D. Foreman, D. Shadel, J. Smith. THIRD 
ROW: T. Schulz, B. Lubawy, T. Szumski, B. Sandlin, A. Burrough, J. 

Miles, D. Johnston. L. Blocher. B. Brzenzinski, T. Osmon, L. DavU. 
FOURTH ROW: D. Dullaghan, J. Butler, A. York, J. Hamilton, T. Bo=e, 
G. Leininger. 


Pi Beta Phi . . . Founded April 28, 1867 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois 
. . . locally in 1897 . . . Indiana Gamma, local chapter ... 41 actives ... 22 pledges 
. . . wine and silver blue . . . wine carnation . . . Junior Class vice president . . . Mortar 
Board president . . . Panhellenic secretary and treasurer . . . Young Republicans secre- 
tary . . . \^'el\vvn Club president . . . WRA president . . . Homecoming Queen . . . Drijt 
Beauty Queen . . . Most Typical Freshman Girl . . . Suzanne Barnhart. president; Sue 
Eagleson, vice president ; Carolyn Mc Coy, rec. secretary ; Roberta Bowsher, cor. sec- 
retary; Norma Jo Kolbe, treasurer; Jan Clare, rush . . . Mrs. Guy Williams ... 2 years. 

FIRST ROW, l-r: 
Cox. K. Hair, J. 1 
ROV; : E. Stallings, 

E. Martin. S. Araos, L. Fry, D. 

killings, M. Mehagen. SECOND 

M.Alexander. K. Carr, B. \\eir, 

M. Levine, E. Stouffer, S. Moffett, K. Nedele, C. 
Turbeville. THIRD R0\\ : L. Kieffer. K. Volland, 
S. Steidinger, M. Meyers, N. Hass, J. Lowe. 


FIRST ROW, 1-r: M. Reese, J. Hopkins, D. Trittschuh, D. Gable. SECOND 
ROW: J. Clare, R. Bowsher, C. McCoy, S. Barnliart, S. Eagleson, K. Mer- 
key, G. Gould. THIRD ROW: M. McCain, C. Causey, D. Ozols, A. Boyd, 
S. Jackman, D. Jones, S. Crockett, P. Ulery, M. Dee, L. Hildreth, J. Poole, 

S. Frauman, J. Rodney, A. Myers. FOURTH ROW: J. Warvel, K. Brig&=. 
B. Bruder, K. Knudson, R. Shields, N. Hartley, M. Sadowsky, D. Brown, 
J. Rasmussen, A. A. Duckwall, J. Juvinall, S. Weaver. 




Sigma Nu . . . Founded in 1869 at VMI, Lexington, Va. . . . here in 1926 . . . Mu 
chapter locally ... 21 actives ... 16 pledges . . . black, white and gold . . . white 
rose . . . "To believe in the life of love, to walk in the way of honor and to serve in 
the light of truth" . . . Rebel . . . Goodwill Drive 1st . . . Sack Dance . . . Car Smash . . . 
Fall All Campus Dance . . . Steve Dongus, commander; Larry Lachey, It. commander; 
Jim Eaton, rec. secretary; Dan Darnell, cor. secretary; Dan Yates, treasurer; Mike 
Kelley, Steve Summan, Dave Devine, rush . . . Sweetheart Criss Cross . . . Mrs. Grace L. 
Davis ... 7 years. 

FIRST ROW, l-r: Rebel. J. Johnston, M. Weiss, 
K. Maxfield, J. King, S. Nathanson. SECOND 
ROW: C. Hauss, C. Baird, C. Koeppell, G. Stewart, 

M. Hatfield, W. Thurman. THIRD ROW: J. Gala- 
brese, F. Ernst, B. Perry, J. Roesner, C. George. 


^ ^m, 

FIRST ROW, 1-1 : S. Blecher, L. Lachey, S. Dongus, D. Yates, J. Eaton. M. Kelley, J. \au{:hii, B. Navlor, C. Lie,. THIRD ROW : J. \orb. J. Hep- 

SECOND ROW: J. Pollock, M. Guio, D. Devine, L. Simpson, S. Summers, burn, T. Berling. U. Darnell, K. Griffey. 





Sigma Chi . . . nationally founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 
1855 . . . locally in 1865 . . . local chapter, Rho ... 53 actives ... 29 pledges . . . 
Mue and old gold . . . white rose . . . "In this sign you shall conquer'" . . . B-Men's 
vice-president . . . Blue Key secretary and treasurer . . . Freshman Class vice-president 
. . . IFC president . . . Drift Bachelor Court . . . Operation Outstanding . . . Derby Day 
. . . Panhellenic Trophy . . . Scholarship Trophy . . . Orphan Christmas Party . . . Bob 
Zoccola, president; Butch Sutton, vice-president; Frank Krause, rec. secretary; Wil- 
liam Neher, cor. secretary; William Mitchell, treasurer and rush chairman . . . Sweet- 
heart. Ann Boyd . . . Mrs. Ruby Hoffman . . . served for 17 years. 

f i' f f ■ f f 

FIRST ROW. l-r: T. Hrdden, L. Faiicliild. I). 
Buigner. J. Morris. G. Milner, T. Radcliffe. L. 
Ball. .SECOND ROW : (J. Pumillo. J. Seymour, 
M. HackeK, P. Fleming. S. Grot^, M. Chapman, 

R. Keal. G. Cox, M. Mo.-s, B. Vallin. H. Fogel- 
beig. THIRD ROW: N. Easley. R. W lialey, T. 
lo.sso, V. Bailey. B. Kosner, \. Kri\anek, D. Stalil, 
M. Lara. 

^ mfl' "^ '^ '^' ^ 


v -^ 


FIRST ROW, I-1-: W. Bucklew, B. Spolyar, D. Piiest, D. Mannweiler, L. 
Miisclielen. R. Qiiigg, T. Wright. J. Ittenbaoh. SECOND ROW: T. Jack- 
son, B. Mitchell, M. Kerwin, B. Sutton, B. Zoccola, B. Krause, S. Peck, 

B. Neher, A. Aspinal. THIRD ROW: D. Cheaney, J. Heston, S. Forbes, 

C. Wells, D. Burdette, L. Scofield, M. Blue, ,1. Blue, T. Sayer, B. Thomas, 

E. J. Anderson, D. Sulphin. J. Masters. D. Barnev. B. Torrhia. FOURTH 
ROW: G. Phillips. B. Oyler. B. Flanary. B. Baleinan, D. Carbone. R. Adams. 
B. Hilgedag, J. Van W inkle. J. Groonie, B. Jozsi, M. Vi'enzler, P. Gammel- 
gard, E. C. Anderson, D. Jagielko, S. Plopper. 


Tail Kappa Epsilon . . . nationally in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyan ... at Butler in 
1951 . . . Gamma Psi. local chapter ... 24 actives ... 16 pledges . . . cherry and 
grav . . . red carnation . . . "Fraternity for life"' . . . Freshman Class treasurer . . . 
House Decorations, runner-up . . . Fall All-Campus Dance . . . Jim Bunch, president; 
Bob Crawford, vice-president; Darrel Chapman, secretary; Norm Spradlin, treasurer; 
Dan Warfel. rush chairman . . . Mrs. Bertha Repucci . . . served one year. 

1 %>'^ 





^^^^^P' I 



, .- 





FIRST ROW . 1-.: \. Meikel. S. Kei 
Hoi.^e. R. NoirU. SECOND ROW: D. 

er. D. 

man, Vi'. Nelson. S. 
J. Venliirella. 

Ritchev, J. Pietrusinski, 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: L. Larson. T. Rudy, D. McCreery, D. Hall, G. Caldwell. 
SECOND ROW: D. Parker, N. Spradlin, J. Bunch, R. Crawford, D. Chap- 
man. THIRD ROW: J. Hatton, M. Svihra, M. Johnston, G. Meunier, J. 

Keller, T. Loesch, C. Polyak. D. Crawford. E. E. Jeffries. FOURTH ROW: 
T. Klecka, V. Todd, R. Sheets, L. Cornn, R. Turk. 

»?;/&:..—. .i.^-.^ 



Phi Delta Theta . . . originated December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, 
Ohio . . . here in 1859 . . . Indiana Gamma locally ... 46 actives ... 26 pledges 
. . . azure and argent . . . white carnation . . . "One man is no Man" . . . Kappa Mu 
Epsilon president . . . Sophomore Class vice-president . . . Student Council president 
. . . L tes president . . . YMCA president, vice-president, and treasurer . . . Drift Bache- 
lor . . . Steve Perry, president; Nick Banos, vice-president; Jared Fogg, secretary; Tim 
Russell, treasurer; Bill Barnard, warden . . . Diane Gable Sweetheart . . . Mrs. Vir- 
ginia Gooding ... 15 years as housemother. 


FIRST ROW. 1-r: D. Harpold, B. Cov. P. Koene- 
man, S. Cale. SECOND ROW: B. Van Ness. R. 
Stone. M. Scott. J. Davis, J. Mendenhall. THIRD 
ROW: B. Willian. B. Brown. B. Yantis, T. Short. 

L. Long, A. Seefeldt. B. Harrison, C. Booz. 
FOURTH ROW: E. Tridle. T. Abrahamsen, B. 
Mowbray. T. Noble. J. Fogg, J. Pope. F. Kline. 




f ^f - f 

>.-> ^' 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: J. Bond, D. Tliomspon. R. Brandt, R. Schroeder, L. Davis, 
J. Kenney, S. Schneider, K. Harris. SECOND ROW: J. Decius, J. Vannice, 
B. Barnard, T. Russell, S. Perrv, N. Banos, G. Moon, J. Short, L. Dawson. 
THIRD ROW: R. Captain, T. Woody, M. Wilke, L. Golonib, F. Washburn, 

D. Fledderjohn. L. Showlev. A. Klepinger, S. 'Wheeler, F. Knighl. P. Jark- 
son, J. Harvey. FOURTH R0\\ : C. Venelti, T. Kelwn. G. NeKlin. U. 
Scott, B. Baars, R. Florem e. T. Farnam, B. Wright, G. Bloom, J. Ellis, 
T. Owens, M. G. Hankins, J. \\ . Hammel. 


Phi Kappa Theta . . . Theta Kappa Phi founded Octoher 1. 1919 at Lehigh Uni- 
versity . . . Phi Kappa founded April 29. 1889 at Brown . . . merged May 1959 at Ohio 
University . . . Butler chapter, Indiana Alpha Kappa ... 30 actives ... 7 pledges . . . 
purple, white and gold . . . ophelia rose . . . Drijt Bachelor Court . . . President, B- 
Men's Asso. . . . Presidents' Council president . . . Collegian editor . . . Kappa 
Kappa Psi president . . . Freshmen Class president . . . Butler Triad Cluh vice-president 
. . . Greek Week co-chairman . . . Annual Christmas Tree Lighting . . . Football . . . 
Track . . . John McQuire. pnsident; Art Beck, vice-president; Paul Miller, secretary; 
Emmet Sahatine. treasurer. Ted Hinkle, rush chairman . . . .Sharon Schlenk, Sweet- 
heart; Jackie Rav. Favorite Girl . . . Mrs. B. Martins . . . served for 5 years. 

FRONT ROW: M. l)oll.-n>. J. Ma.ld.n. J. \\,„ll,l. HACK ROW; I.. R.nn.-i-. B. Mu.-hlhaiiM-n, 
B. Morrison. B. .\nderson. 



FIRST ROW, 1-r: P. Marshall, E. Sabatine, P. Miller, J. McGuire. J. 
Wagner, T. Hinkle. SECOND ROW: A. Beck, P. Baker, R. Johns, J. Lind- 

hing, R. Govatski, M. Mates, G. Glover. THIRD ROW: R. Gray. B. G- 
denich, R. Gorski, D. Hornberger. 



Trianon . . . founded in 1929 at the University of Cincinnati . . . 1929 here . . . 
Butler University chapter ... 14 actives ... 11 pledges . . . blue and gold . . . sun- 
burst rose . . . "We unite to build" . . . American Pharmaceutical Association secretary 
. . . Lambda Kappa Sigma president . . . Sophomore Class president . . . Student Re- 
ligious Liberals secretary and treasurer . . . Mortar Board . . . Chimes . . . Alpha 
Lambda Delta . . . Who's Who . . . Red Cross Service Award . . . Pat Leerkamp, presi- 
dent; Judy Stuckman, vice-president; Judy Powell, rec. secretary; Ladonna Lawson, 
cor. secretary; Sandra Sotzing, treasurer; Carole Schweiger, rush . . . Mrs. Karl Means. 

FIRST ROW , 1-r: S. Sheets. K. Q-Brien, K. ROW: P. Burger, G. Grogan, D. Keiher, J. Hoffe 

Blowem, A. H o m o 1 a , P. Jenkins. SECOND S. Tepfer. 

■ -i'.*»w***tr*'--'iy«iiiw4.-. ysir.- 

".■^ -■AiCTsau*t»^'iMi|>if»«a" 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: J. Powell, L. Lawson, P. Leuikanip, J. Stuckman, S. Sotzing. SECOND R0\\ 
C. Tressler, S. Obeigfell, M. Andis, C. Schweiger, S. Vetters, P. Princell. 


W R H 

Women's Residence Hall . . . built in 1956 . . . 1963 new addition opened . . . 312 
women . . . Air Angel Court . . . Homecoming Princess . . . Christmas Gifts Central 
State . . . Homecoming House Decs Runners-L p . . . Who's Who . . . Mortar Board . . . 
Chimes . . . Spurs . . . Betty Ross, president; Merle Williams, vice president; Maija 
Baltpurvins, secretary; Nancy Roahrig. social chairman . . . Bonnie Adams, Cindy 
Miller, Susan Bachman, Barbara Rice, Karen Pelz, Marilyn Klepfer, Judy Vierling, 
Judy Ratliff, Noel Heckert, counselors . . . Miss Joan Dressel, House Director . . . Mrs. 
Bernice Decius, Asst. House Director . . . Mrs. Mc Manon, secretary. 




' '^^^r*****'*to^z^" Vv% 

Officers S. Woodruff. M. Baltpurvins. L. Britton. D. A. Owens, B. Ross, M. 
\^ illianis, N. Roahrig. J. Campbell. 


FIRST ROW, I-r: E. Wisker, A. Kwee, C. Miller, M. P. Hull, L. Evans, ington, J. Capko, S. Smith, M. Cedars. THIRD ROVi': M. Pielers. J. Ley- 

S. Tung. SECOND ROW: A. Schalestock, T. Pinkerton, J. Hanna, G. Wash- den, B. DeRoy, J. Riester, R. Johnson, K. Olofson. H. Queisser. 

FIRST ROW. 1-r: K. Ponader, N. Wilson, K. Peirce, N. Anderson, G. Osman, 
S. Dawson. SECOND ROW: B. Adams, R. King, L. Crysler, C. Bjornberg, 

R. Sheridan, J. Hiatt, M. Krider. THIRD ROW: S. Mitchell, N. Sleffan, 
J. Gill, D. Casey, R. Gordon, P. Lambrecht, B. Seaman. 



FIRST ROW, 1-r: A. Stolzenberg, A. Mortorff, N. Mehling, J. Bodds, R. Nedele, S. Shoemaker. THIRD ROW: M. Bell, S. Bachman, E. Davis, 

Spradling, M. McAfee, P. Williams, L. Colin. SECOND ROW: M. Richter, S. Steinhour, B. Miller, L. Lolli, B. Uhle, E. Nichols. 

C. Cook, S. Haverstick, J. Campbell, R. Gee, L. Burst, E. Barnett, S. 

FIRST ROW: L. Palmer, K. Gustafson, A. Erase, N. Scott, L. Trueb. SECOND ROW: S. Dear- 
dorff, L. Crovvl, J. Weingarth, M. Scliroeder, B. Rice. 

Second Floor East 

Second Floor West 

FIRST ROW: N. McCoskey, S. Long, J. Rotelli, C. Watanabe, M. Doll. 
C. Cross, L. Murphy, C. Osborn, R. Ricksecker. SECOND ROW: K. 
Sylvester, K Collings, C. Wells, B. Norris, A. Alway, M. McQueen, S. 

Derringer, P. Werner. C. Eastham. J. Tucker. THIRD R0\^ : D. Kibbey. 
G. Cox, K. Scherer, B. Bartholomew, L. Langer, B. Ross. K. Pelz. B. Bailey, 

S. Taylor. 


FRIST ROW, Ir: M. Rambo, S. Rodney, p. Zeppering, E. Rose, G. Johnston, B. Weaver. THIRD ROW: B. Ashman, M. McKee, M. Lee, D. Mussel- 

S. Kapust. SECOND ROW: J. Granzine, K. Kievet, C. Mader, B. Nelson, man, K. Pouts, C. Hines. 

Second Floor North West 
Third Floor East 

PIRST ROW, l-r: A. Lyon, B. Pierce, N. Roahring, N. Cumberland, R. Vierling. THIRD ROW: S. Johnson, K. Gustafson N Sims E Stein- 

Clancy, L. Jones, C. Cseh, D. Stanfield. SECOND ROW: S. Pratt, J. wedel. D. Hutton, J. Rice, J. Hubbard. 

\\ healy, B. Cussen, L. Kramer, B. Poynter, N. Goodman, H. Hook, J. 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: K. Duncan, M. Hockett, M. Berg, B. Ritter, R. John- K. Hazzard, E. Richardson. THIRD R0\\ : B. Bengtsson, J. Rigsbv, K. 

son. SECOND ROW: M. Jenkins, B. Blocksom, C. Sherman, C. Balasa, Nicholson, J. Ratliff, L. Tussey. 

Third Floor West 

Third Floor North West 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: J. Wenning, A. Fuller, P. Dunifon. A. J. Renner, A. Garbert. SECOND RO'W: 
S. Stormer, J. Longstreet, L. Campbell, L. Manion. THIRD KO^ : N. Heckert, K. AUard, K. 
Bridges, L. Russell. 


Ross Residence Hall . . . built in 1953 . . . 1963 new addition opened . . . 251 men 
. . . Ltes. Sphinx, and Blue Key Members . . . Richard Donovan. Head counselor; Gary 
Caldwell. Basement; Larry Larson. 1st East; John Carles, 1st West; Stephen Henry. 
2nd East; Arthur Hupka. 2nd West; Robert Locke, 3rd East; Bruce Bade, 3rd West 
. . . Mrs. Mary Gordon, Assistant to the Dean of Men . . . 2nd year. 

tOL:.\(.Il,. MU.^1 HOW. 1-r: (;. \\i 
D. Hine, D. Kenyon. SECOND ROW : 
A. Fishburn. 

ik.--. R. liuac. A. Whrrln. |,ir>idcnt, 
A. Baiimgartle, K. Sullivan, J. Schmid, 

^--— ? 


^ tf 






FIRST ROW, Ir: D. Kenyon, M. Singleton, G. Caldwell, R. Smith. G. Yantis, C. Hendrickson. R. Ralajik. THIRD R0\^ : B. Ball, P. Rea, 

Hood. SECOND ROW: K. Tridle, R. Haidwick, G. Bruns, L. Long. B. W. Greaf. 

Unit One 

Unit Two 

FIRST ROW, 1-1 : J. Decker, E. Duncan, J. Carles. J. Grimm. R. James. SECOND R0\\ : A. 
Fishburn, J. Peck, J. Campbell, P. Rea, G. Butcher, D. Talbert. THIRD R0\\ : M. Hedge, 
T. Hebermehl, J. Webb. 




1\\ M 


FIRST ROW, 1-r: A. \\ heeler, L. Larson, C. Spiher, G. Wickes, W\ Lloyd, R. Cook, J. Young. THIRD ROW: P. Lange, L. Rohler, T. P. 

Engle. SECOND ROW: J. Hunt, C. Kimball, D. Gustin, M. Kent, T. Edwards, D. Darnell, E. L. Edwards. 

Unit Three 

Unit Four 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: P. Chapin, D. Curtis, R. Fowler, J. Copenhaver, T. M. Cannon, W. Andrews, T. Dye. FOURTH ROW: J. Eisenhut, K. Vedra, 

De Mik. SECOND ROW: K. Hacker, C. English, A. Hupka, A. Baker, J. S. Smith, B. Purcell, D. Craft, R. Bade, F. Grass, R. Clyne, T. Neuen- 

Imbler. THIRD ROW: C. Fargo, S. May, M. Herman, J. Blum, R. Olson, schwander. 



FIRST ROW, 1-r: G. Armstrong, C. Rose, K. Van Tyle, W. Rose. SEC- J. Gay. FOURTH R0\^': \^'. Templeman, A. Es=ig, F. Froyd, F. Begg^ 

OND ROW: R. Palmer, R. Mclntire, S. Henry, B. Kippel, J. North. THIRD R. Lloyd, E. Harris. 
ROW: B. Lute, L. Bean, L. Flory, E. Schilling, C. Williams, W. Byrum, 

Unit Five 

Unit Six 

FIRST ROW, 1-r: G. Garvey, M. Stierwalt, B. Bade, R. Kling, B. Hine. Short. J. Wiegman. THIRD RO'^ : E. Beckner, D. Riedman. M. Stock- 

SECOND ROW: R. Burk, S. Martz, D. Worley, M. Hess, N. Vasil, J. well, J. Paff. 


III T fi 


FIRST R0'«', l-r: J. Ullmann, J. Schnaible, B. Locke, C. Moot, C. R. 
Kovaleski. SECOND ROW: D. Pugh, K. Rauwold, L. Weaver, B. Mene- 

fee, S. Varnell, C. Cutler, J. Schmid. THIRD ROW: L. Baumgartle, 
G. Jacob, C. Killion, R. Seider. 

Unit Seven 

Unit Eight 

FIRST ROW, l-r: J. McFarland, K. Sullivan, T. Ebel, D. Graves. R. Soendlin. SECOND 
ROW: J. Walsh, K. Fallis J. Brodine. 


- -fi 




Geneva Stunts Highlights Weekend 


The last section of this book contains two of the 
most important groups in any yearbook: the ad- 
vertisers and the names of everyone appearing in 
the photographs. 

Our advertisers helped cover the cost of the 
Drift. They supported us. We hope you will do 
the same for them. 


AMI f^lCAN MimO^Ill- AyM. 


SP/^/TE ^ 

TAB • 1 





• Personalized automobile routings 

• Protection on the road 

• Exclusive AAA books, maps, triptiks 

• Personal accident insurance 

• World-wide travel service 

• Bail bond 

Hoosier Motor Club is now offering associate 
memberships to sons and daughters of master 
members, 16 to 21 years old, residing in the 
household of the members. These associate mem- 
berships are only $7.50 each and carry all the 
benefits of membership, including personal ac- 
cident insurance with hospitalization payments 
up to $1,575. 

Master membership .... $18 first year; $15 after that. 
Associate membership for husband or wife . . . $7.50. 


40 West 40th Street 

WA 3-3311 

You Never Outgrow Your Need For 


Drink At Least 3 Glasses A Day 

Every Day 

things go 




Bottled Under Authority of the Coca-Cola Company by Coca-Cola Bottling Company. 




1! ^•■•'^^ =ii 

• Hi-Fi, Stereo Components 

• AM-FM-Mpx-Two-Way Radio 

• Tape Recorders — Record Changers 

• Easy-to-Build Kits 

• All at lowest wholesale prices 

• We service everything we sell 


Radio Supply Co. 
4131 N. Keystone Ave. 
Everything in Electronics 

The Only Life Insurance Company Serving 
College Men Exclusively 


Insurance Company of America 

• Monthly Income for Disability 

• Broad Coverage Accidental Death and 
Dismemberment Benefit 

• Cash Settlements — Retirement Income or Lump Sum 

• Yearly Cash Dividends 

• Low Cost for Life 

• Reduced Premium Deposit First 3 Years 

• All Premium Deposits Refunded as an Extra Death 

Benefit If Death Occurs Within 20 Years 

• Guaranteed Insurability for Future Insurance Purchases 

. . . Even Though Your Health or Occupation Changes 

• Unqualified Safety 

"Buy Where You Benefit Most" 

Charles E. Shearer, Jr., C.L.U. & Associates 

3901 Meadows Drive 

Liberty 5-1291 

Plenty of Water 
Attracts Industry 

makes more jobs 







San Angelo, Texas 

•-^^ ■ i 


Winner off 10 difffere 

nt national yearbook award! 





Ask the men who know . . . 
Standard and American Oil 
Dealers. They're specially 
trained to help you choose 
places to eat and sleep ... to 
help you find local addresses 
and points of interest. At their 
Information Centers you'll 
find a unique kind of local 
directory, authoritati\"e 
national guidebooks and up- 
to-date maps. The "As You 
Travel" sign also means clean 
rest rooms and car care by 
men who do care ! 

You exyect more from Standard and you gel it! 



Indianapolis, Indiana 

Designers and Manufacturers 
of the Distinctive 


Class Rings and Comnnencement Announcements 

John Marshall - Joe Hertz 

"Best in the Midwest" 
Headquarters for . . . 


Soles and Service 
5500 N. Keystone 

May We Serve You at . . . 

• the Campus Club 
• the Cafeteria 
• the Bookstore 

• the BilHard Room 
• the Barber Shop 

All for your convenience in the 

Student Union 

Butler University 

*»?¥»•" '■,•"^1 


for women's wearing apparel 

3916 Meadows Drive 

LI 6-5489 


Charles B. Dyer 
Co.^ Inc. 

234 Massachusetts ME 4-3381 


Dance Programs Honor Awards 




Accounting Societ>' 124 

Alpha Chi Omega 160,161 

Alpha Lambda Delta 100 

Alumni Association 89,129 

A.W.S 108 

Blue Key 94,95 

B-Men's Association 156 

Chimes 96 

Collegian 104.105 

Delta Delta Delta 164,165 

Delta Gamma 162,163 

Delta Psi Kappa .101 

Delta Tau Delta 166,167 

Drift 106,107 

Half-Time Honeys 131 

Ichthus 122 

Insurance Society 124 

Intercollegiate Debate 123 

Interfralemitv Council Ill 

Junior Panhellenic 112 

Kappa Alpha Theta 168,169 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 170,171 

Kappa Kappa Psi 134 

Kappa Sigma 172.173 

Lambda Chi Alpha 174.175 

Lambda Kappa Sigma 136 

Manuscripts 125 

Men's Residence Hall . . . 196.197,198, 


Methodist Student Movement ....121 

Mortar Board 92,93 

Mu Phi Epsilon 135 

Panhellenic Association 110 

PEMM Club 101 

Phi Delta Theta 184,185 

Phi Kappa Theta 186,187 

Phi Eta Sigma 100 

Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia 136 

Pi Beta Phi 176,177 

Religious Council 122 

ROTC 118,119,120 

Sigma Alpha Iota 135 

Sigma Chi 180,181 

Sigma Nu 178,179 

Sigma Tau Delta 123 

Society for the Advancement 

of Management 125 

Sphinx 97 

Spurs 98 

Student Council 102,103 

SXEA 109 

Student Religious Liberals 122 

Symphonic Band 130 

Tau Beta Sigma 134 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 182,183 

Trianon 188,189 

University Choir 132,133 

Utes 99 

WAJC 117 

Welwyn Club 112 

Wind Ensemble 130 

WRA 126 

Women's Residence Hall 190,191, 


YM-YWCA 113 

Young Democrats 115 

Young Republicans 114 


Adkins, J. Thomas 86 

Aldrich. Glide E 75.79,128 

Amend, Victor E 78,122 

Andry, E. Robert 82.122 

Anderson, Donald 78 

Arbogast. F. E 82.119 

Baetzhold. Howard 78 

Barron. John 105 

Bessey. William 80 

Best. John W 85 

Beyer. Werner 78.125 

Birdwhistell. Ralph 80 

Bl.-ike. Mrs. R 110 

Boisen. Harold 88 

Bonney. H. E 11.82.119 

Bowers. Jean Ann 82.126 

Bransford. Mallor>' 87 

Brunson, Mrs. Virginia 79 

Burkman. Allan M 84 

Campbell. Harriett 135 

Cassell. Richard 78 

Clark. Clyde 79,115,121 

Clark, Gordon 83 

Colbert. John K 86 

Comfort. George 81 

Comick. Martha 86 

Coulson. Robert 85 

Gripe. Nicholas 79 

Crull. Harry E 81 

Cupp. William 83 

Davenport, William 85 

Dixon, Marshall 30,80 

Doerr, Dale 84 

Dorsey, Peggy 87 

Dowds, Richard 81 

Dressel, Joan 98 

Dung, Kurt 83 

Durflinger, Mrs. Elizabeth 76,110 

Efroymson, Clarence 84 

Ehlert, J. K 74 

Elson. Robert 87,135 

Farber, Milton 81 

Felger, Katherine 81 

Fine, Irving 79 

Fisher, Margaret 78 

Gates, John 86 

Gibson, James 79 

Gilpin, Crafton 30,83 

Glenn, William 87 

Graff, Frederic 81 

Graham, Gary 78 

Gustofson, Lorraine 79 

Hart, Hazel 85 

Harwood, Arthur 84 

Hauss, James 82,140 

Hedden, Frank 82,152 

Hazie, Charles 86 

Hepler, William 83 

Hiatt, Vergil 79 

Hinkle, Tony ...73,82,129,140,147.153 

Hope, Sarah 82,101,126 

Horn, Dorothy 86 

Howard. William 85 

Ingram, Madge 77 

Iske. Mrs. May 80 

Jessup. Mrs. Florence 79 

Johnson, Harold E 86 

Johnson, Henry 82,140 

Jones, Alexander E. ... 

Jones. Lucille 87,132 

Jones, Margaret 87 

Kannan, Phillip 81 

Kaplan, Henriette 85 

Kaufman, Karl L 73 

Kilsheimer. Sidney 80 

Koehrn. Fred 87,133 

Lang. Duaine C 85,135 

Lang. Rosemary 87 

Leckrone, Michael 87.134 

Lowry, Murrill 34.80,103 

Lindberg, Arthur 88 

Lindhe, Richard 84 

Lyde, Ervin 82 

McCampbell, Virginia 82,101,126 

MacCormiek, John 87 

Maher, Richard 79 

Marks. Martin 87,135 

Marlowe, Mrs. James 76 

Marz. Roy 78,125 

Maxam. C. R 88 

Michael. Joanna 89 

Michener. Nathan L 84 

Middletown, Leroy 82 

Miller, Ethel 85 

Mocas, Christo T 75,79 

Montgomery, Robert L 86 

Moore. James 87 

Moore. Nancy 78 

Myers. Walter 120 

Nichols. Archie 18,84,124 

Nygaard, Joseph 85 

Paddock. Harriet 84 

Pamplin. Richard .' 80 

Parke. Russell 84 

Parker. Joe 87 

Pearson, Nathan 80 

Peeling, James 83 

Pelton. John 80 

Phillippe. James R 86 

Pihlak. John V 79.113 

Porter. Sara 83,112 

Prophet. Mert 140 

Quinney. Paul 80 

Reilly. Jeanette 83 

Reisinger. Francis 82.122 

Rice. George 79 

Roberts. David R 74 

Rossi. John 81 

Rowe. Edward 84 

Schttcmeyer. Herbert F 77,111 

Semanitzky. Michael 87 

Seymour. Keith 80 

Shane. Theodore 81 

Shanklin. Henry 83 

Silver. David M 31,73 

Slates, Phillip 87 

Smith, Carolyn 88 

Stark, Lloyd 81 

Stevens, Ray H 78 

Stewart, AUegra 78,128 

Stewart, Paul 78 

Swartz, Howard 84 

Swenson, H. Raymond 84 

Swensen. Lynn 82 

Tanner, Stevan 84 

Theofanis, Cris 88 

Thomas, James D 85,109 

Thombrough. Emma 81,103 

Torbet, David P 34",85 

Usher, Roland G 35.75,81,100 

Verdak, George 86 

Walker, Galvin 82,153,154 

Waller, George 81 

Walsh, J. Hartt 74.109 

Weinswig, Melvin 84 

Weber. G. Fred 124 

Webster. Rex 80 

Wesley. Donald A 85 

Wilson, Richard 82,120 

Wilkins, Hal 89,113,129 

Wolfenden. James 81 

Yeager, Edgar 83 



Abrahamsen, Thomas 184 

Adams, Bonnie 192,103 

Adams, Robert 140 

Adams, Ron 140.153.181 

Adlard. Judy ...50,92,108,110,121.171 

Akers, Mary 133,165 

Alexander, Marianne 112,176 

Alexander, Patricia 50 

Alford, Dorothy 37 

Alhardt, Ron 154 

Allard, Kav 109,195 

Allen, Cariene 115 

Allen, Mike 50,120 

Allenhuff. M 140 

Allison. Mary Jane 109.113,171 

Alway, Ann 98,193 

Ames, Claudia 171 

Amos, Susan 112,114,176 

Anderson, Arnold 120 

Anderson, B 186 

Anderson, Eddie 140 

Anderson, Edwin 140,181 

Anderson, Linda 107,165 

Anderson, Nancy 100,192 

Anderson, Susan 168 

Andis, Mary 109,189 

Andrews, Mary Louise 50,92,122 

Andrews, Wavne 198 

Andry, Kathy 37,112.113.114. 


Angell, Robert 50,153.173 

Angerer, Tracy 124 

Anweiler. Phillip 125 

Armstrong. Greg 130,199 

Armstrong, Jerry 111,134,175 

Ashman, Becky 109,194 

Aspinall, Alan 99,181 

Augusterfer, Jane 161 

Augustine, Gayle 98,163 

Averitt, Karen 113,160 


Baars, Bill 

Bachman, Susan 50.192 

Bade, Bruce 50,94,124.153.199 

Bade. Ron 124.198 

Badowski. Marjie 112.160 

Bailey. Barbara 160.193 

Bailey, Bettsy 50,169 

Bailey, Van 180 

Bainard, C 178 

Baker, A 198 

Baker, Patrick 187 

Balasa. Carolyn 195 

Ball, Barton 197 

Ball, Lawrence 180 

Baltpurvins. Maija 50.190 

Banos, Nick 50.113.185 

Banos. Patricia 112,160 

Barber. R 132 

Barnard. William 51.185 

Bamett. Elizabeth 50,192 

Barney, Douglas 51.140 

Bamhart. C. George 51 

Bamhart. Suzanne 51,110,177 

Barr, Jim 175 

Barrett, Susan 165 

Bartholomew, Bonnie .... 109,134,193 

Bartlow, Doug 1 

Barton. Mary Jane 51 

Bateman. B 181 

Baumgartle, Allen 154,199a 

Beane, Lawrence 199 

Beck, Art 124,140,187 

Beck, C 162 

Beckley, Barbara 130,169 

Beckner, Wayne Edwin 199 

Beggs, Lowell F 199 

Belcher, Stephen ...51,122.132,134,179 

Beldcn, Jim 140 

Bell, Mary 192 

Bellman, Irene 51 

Bengtsson, Birgitta 195 

Bennett, Robert 51 

Bereman. William 100,120 

Berg, Marilyn 131,195 

Berling, T 120 

Bemoska, Wayne 166 

Best, Nancy 7,168 

Bettis, Susan 168 

Betz, Phyllis 98.135,165 

Biemolt, Gail 112,164 

Billiar, Donald 78 

Billings. Janine 176 

Bills. Joyce 51.112 

Bjomberg. Cheryl 109,131,192 

Black, Jerry 51 

Blair, Leslie 161 

Blake, Marcia 51 

Blankenship, John 134,173 

Blazevich, Phil 173 

Blocher, Leroy 51,154,156,175 

Blocksom. Becky 195 

Bloivem. K 188 

Bloom. George 113,185 

Blue, Jeff 18,51,156,181 

Blue, Mike 51,156,181 

Blum, James 124,198 

Bochicchio. Len 34,120 

Bodnar, Becky 51,131 

Bojrab, Yvonne 109,165 

Bond, Joseph 185 

Bontrager, Charles 130 

Booz. C 184 

Bose. Thomas 175 

Bottorf f, Barbara 52 

Boukes. Marie 52,122 

Bowe, Barbara 1 14 

Bowen, Kathr>n ...34,52,106.108,109, 

Bowsher, Robert 96,177 

Boyle, William 172 

Boyd, Ann 

Boyd. Sandi 114,169 

Brace, Suzette 52,92,110,125,169 

Bradlev, Rita 109 

Brandt, R 185 

Brandt, William 52,94 

Brase. Ann 193 

Braun. Leo 154,156 

Bray, William 52 

Breda, Carolyn 165 

Brehob, B 124,125 

Bridges, Kathy 195 

Brieder, B 177 

Briggs. Kathryn 113,115,177 

Britton, Lillie 52,132,135,190 

Brodine, Jeffrey 140,199a 

Brown, B 184 

Brown, Cheryl 132,164 

Brown, Donna 177 

Brown, Judith 52,135 

Brown, Phyllis 96,109,110,165 

Brown, Robert C 52 

Brudcr. Barbara 96.112 

Bruns, Gerald 130,197 

Bryant, Gail 162 

Brzenzenski, Robert 175 

Bucklew, Wallace 181,154,140 

Bullock, Jonnie 130,131 

Bunch, Jim 97,183,140 

Burdette. Doug 52,94.181.183 

Burger. Patricia 109.188 

Burgett. Frances 52 

Burgner. Daniel 130,180,213 

Burk. Ronald 174.199 

Burkhart, Dixie 52,171 

Bunough, Arthur 175 

Burrows, Bill 120 

Burst, Linda 52,109,192 

Burst, Steve 99 

Busby, John S 153.172 

Bush, Donna 52.93,171 

Bushnell, Nancy 113,171 

Butcher, Gary 197 

Butler, Barry 175 


Butler, Gary 120,173 

Butler, Jerry 99,175 

Butler, Sarah J<i 109,113 

Blitz, Rita Jo 96,113,171 

Byrum, W 199 

Calabrese, Jack 117,178 

Caldwell, Gary 53,124, 1S3, 197 

Caldwell, J. Rodney 53 

Gale, Steve 106,184 

Campbell, Elizabeth 195 

Cainubell. James 197 

Canipliell, Janet 101,126,192,190 

Campbell, Jeanette 53 

Campbell, Nora 101,126,169 

Campbell, Thomas 132,133 

Cannon, Mike 198 

Captain, Ron 140,185 

Capko, Jean 131,132,191 

Carbone, Dean 140,181 

Gargill, Bob 99,167 

Carles, John 53,120,197 

Cannichael, Dorothy 122 

Carr, Andrew E 53,153 

Carr, Katharine 114,176 

Carter, Dana 163 

Carter, Nancy 171 

Garter, Vicki 113,161 

Casey, Debbie 132,192 

Gassady, James Edwin 53 

Causey, Carol 96,106,177 

Cedars, Martha 191 

Chaille, Elaine 53 

Chandler, T 120,152 

Chapin, Ben 198 

Chapman, Darrel 53,183 

Chapman, Michael 180 

Chase, Timothy 120 

Cheaney, Dennis 99,103,181 

Cheeseman, Roberta 98,114,163 

Christopher, Sandee 131,134,212 

Clancy, Regina 194 

Clare, Jan 114,177 

Clark, Richard 53,120 

Cleveland, Gary 174 

Clouser, Frank 153 

Cluley, Ann 114,168 

Clyne, Richard 198 

Coffin, Amy Louise 54 

Colin, Lenore 54,93,132,135,192 

Collier, Brenda 168 

Collings, Kay 93,101 

CoUins, R 152 

Conley, H 120,174 

Conrad, Carole 54,109 

Cook, Amera 54,134 

Cook, Candy 192 

Cook, Fred 140,173 

Cook, Mike 99,1 13 

Cook, Roger 114,198 

Coolman, John 120,174 

Cooper, Frank E 87 

Cooper, Terry 115 

Gopenhaver, Jerry 54,198 

Coppage, Jerry 166 

Cometet, Joan 130,135 

Comn, Larry 117,183 

Cosgrove, Art 153,175 

Cote, Richard 132 

Couch, Dick 154 

GougiU, Jeff 173 

Cox, Ann 115,130 

Cox, Debbie 112,113,114,176 

Cox, Gary 152,180 

Cox, Gretchen 193 

Coy, William 120,184 

Craft, Dan 198 

Graft, Judith 160 

Craig, Steve 117,132 

Crane, Carolyn 135 

Crannell, Marylee 164 

Crawford, Dave 183 

Crawford, Robert 183 

Crawford, T 140,183 

Crockett, Sharon 54,177 

Crooks, Ron 115,124 

Crosby, Rebecka 54 

Crosley, Jon 172 

Cross, Criss 22,114,126,160,193 

Cross, Ina 106,126,163,157 

Growl, Linda 193 

Crysler, Leslie 133,135,192 

Creh, Carol 162,194 

CuUison, Barry 173 

Cumberland, Naomi 194 

Cunningham, Daniel 54,140,156 

Curry, Janice 54,131 

Curtis, Dean 198 

Curtis, Nicki 169 

Gusscn, Barbara 25,194 

Cutter, C 199a 


Dadd, Margery 96,113 

Darnell, D 179,198 

Dai.gherty, Oliver 54,1 15 

Davis, Bc-th 98,106,113,161,192 

Davis, Jack 54,125,152,184 

Davis, Larry 97,113,185 

Davis, Larry 120,175 

Davis, Nancy 98,100,169 

Dawson, L 185 

Dawson, Susan ...98,132,133,135,192 

Dean, Gary 167 

Dean, P 120 

Deardorff, Sue 193 

DeBoy, Sue 101,114,126,163 

Deeius, Jerry 120,185 

Decker, John 197 

Dee, Merrily 177 

Degler, Ginny 54 

DeGlopper, David 166 

Dehmel, Peter 54,124 

Delehanty, Marilyn 98 

DeMik, Thomas 198 

Dennison, Chuck 175 

Derringer, Sarah 193 

DeRoy, Betty 191 

Dettwiler, Ann 165 

Devine, D 179 

Dezelan, Joseph 140,172 

Dickerson, A 140 

Dickerson, Marcia .98,130,134,135,164 

Dickson, Al 172 

Dillon, Chip 98,105,171 

Disney, James 174 

Dodds, Judith 132,192 

Dodson, Linda 103 

Doll, Marty 193 

Dollens, Mike 130,186 

Dongus, Steven 54,120,179 

Donavan, Karen 54,169 

Donovan, Sandra 168 

Dorsey, Carolyn 54 

Dorstewitz, Susan Gay ...114,126,164 

Douglas, Jerry 120 

Douglass, Gwen 133 

Downham, Robert 140 

Drybread, Suzanne 165 

DuBonn, Judith 55,163 

Duckwall, Mary 109,113,177 

DuUaghan, Richard 140,175 

Duncan, Edgar 113,187 

Duncan, Kitty 195 

Dunham, Bob 156 

Dunifon, Pat 115,132,195 

Dunn, Jerry 125 

Dwinell, William 55,81 

Dwyer, Sharon 100,162 

Dye, Joanna 107,169 

Dye, T 198 

Eagleson, Sue 55,101,126,177 

Eaton, James 30,55,102,179 

Earhart, Susan 162 

Eari, Kenneth 55 

Easley, N 180 

Eastham, Carol 195 

Ebel, Theron 199a 

Eddy, Ralph 130 

Edge, Ed Ill 

Edwards, Estal 198 

Edwards, Thomas 153,198 

Ehrlich, Steven 120 

Eickhorst, Jeannie 113,160 

Eickhorst, Ruth 135 

Eisenhut, Jim 198 

Eisenhut, Joe 130,132,134 

Elliott, Jo Ann 131 

Ellis, James 134,185 

Ellison, Donald 173 

Elmore, Nancy 132,135 

Elstro, Larry 172 

Emmons, Donna 55,108,113,161 

Engel, Linda 135 

Englander, Klari 132,135 

Engle, William 198 

English, C 198 

English, Sandra 113 

Enright, David 140,156 

Ernst, Frank 178 

Erskins, Judy 160 

Esra, Dorothy 109,131,160 

Essig, Allen 199 

Evan». Lora 1I.'!.12I,191 

Evcrling, Arthur C 1 15 

Fabbri, Mariana .55,165 

Fairchild, Larry 180 

Fallis, K 199a 

Fansler, Jay 174 

Fargo, Charles 198 

Famam, Tom 99,114,185 

Favit, Joyce 134 

Fihr, Lawrence 124 

IVIs, James 173 

I'Vrguson. Ed .5.5,124 

Ivrkrs. Cynthia ..55,93,103,107,109,165 

rinchum, Michael R 120 

Fishburn, Allen 197 

Fisher, Judith .5.5,101 

Fisher, Lowell 172 

Flanagan, George A .55 

Flanagan, Margaret 110 

Flanary, Bill 181 

Flanary, Mildred .5.5 

Fleddenohn, Don 55,11.3,1.56,185 

Fleese, Patricia 56,163 

Fleming, Peter 180 

Flesch, Jeanie 96,108,126,171 

Fletcher, Jim 134,153 

Fletcher, Nancy 132,135,164 

Florence, Richard 56,140,155,185 

Florian, Ferol Ann 56,165 

Flory, George L 199 

Fogelberg, Harold 1.53,180 

Fogg, Jared 120,132,184 

Foote, David 115 

Forbes, Stephen 56,94,181 

Foreman, David 37,.56,95,1S0.175 

Forsythe, Dick 167 

Foster, Ann 164 

Foster, Kay 102,173,194 

Fonts, Paul 55 

Fowler, Richard 125,198 

Fox, Marta 100,107,112,162 

Fox, Wilbam 166 

Foxworthv, Randy 173 

Frauman, SaUie 56,114,177 

Frazier, John 100,124 

Frazee, Suzanne 160 

Free, Michael 152 

Froehle, Pam 165 

Froyd, Frederick 199 

Fruits, David 199 

Fry, Linda 176 

Fryback, Jennifer 168 

Fuller, Ann 195 

Gabert, James 173 

Gable, Diane 23',126,157,177 

Gable, Stephen 56,95.115 

Galey, Rochelle ...98,130,134,135.169 

Gammelgard, Peter 120,181 

Gannon, Eari 130,134 

Gantar, L 120 

Garber, S 132 

Garbert, Ann 132,135,195 

Garbert, Jim 99 

Garbutt, Jill 96,102,157,163 

Gardner, Sandra 98,161 

Garr, Sandra 160 

Garvey, Gene 199 

Gautier, Virginia 132 

Gay, Jeff 125,199 

Gee, Roberta 109,192 

Gelow, Sally 114,121,122,163 

George, C 51,178 

Gerdenich, Bob 56,124,187 

Geringer, Suzanne 133 

Gifford, Arthur 56,121 

Gill, Judy 130,135,192 

GilUs, Nancy 161 

Gladden, Ra\Tnond 88 

Glanagan, M 165 

Glazier, Jack 30,102.115 

Glouton, Paul 166 

Glover, Gary 187 

Glover, Nancy 56 

Gochnauer, Lois 56 

Golomb, Larr>- 140.185 

Goodman, Nancy 109,194 

Goodwin, Mimi 108,109,161 

Gooldy, Karen 130,134,169 

Gordon, Rita 192 

Gorfain, Phyllis 30,102.115 

Gorski. Ronald 187 

Gould. Virginia 124.177 

Govatski, Dick 187 

CrabtT, Stan 187 

Ora/f, /uli* 10.5 

Granzincr, Jackie lOe.lM 

Craw, Frank 198 

Grave*, Arrji« 154 

Cravet, Bill 173 

Crav«, Roy ,. Se,95.103.l99a 

Gray. Larry .56.122 

Cray. Bay .14.105,187 

Creaf. Wniiam 1»7 

Creffey. JCcnmrth , , , , , 1^ 

Green, Carltun 140,156 

Green. Dick 156 

Griffey. Ken 117,120.179 

Grimel. Edward .57 

Grimes, Jerri 109 

Crimes. Margaret 88 

Crimti, William 1.30,175 

Grimm. John 197 

Grimm, Lee 19,52.124.155,156 

Grije, Georgia .57.9.3,103.1-14.135 

Grogan, S 188 

Grome, Jamei -57.181 

Grooms, Ron 99 

Gross, S 152.180 

Crotrian. Dan 167 

Grovc-s, Michael 130,109 

Grunderman. David 173 

Cuio, .Michael .52,179 

Gustafson. Karina 194 

Gustafson, Kreta 193 

Gustin, Ehiane 124,198 

Cwinn. Jatkie 109.126.163 


Hacker. Kennard 172.198 

Hackett, Jim 180 

Hadfield, Jean 57.92 

Hadley, Don 57.173 

Hadley, Patricia 57 

Haffner, Phillip 173 

Hagebaeck, Virginia 114.163 

Haifley, NeU 162 

Haines, Tamalyn 115 

Hair, Katharine 114,140.176 

Hair, Jenny .2.5,37.57.107,110,113,169 

Halbrooks, Brenda 57 

Hall, C\Tithiann 57 

Hall. Doug 183 

HaU. Linda 101,108,126,171 

HaU. Linda J 57 

Hailing, Gail 57 

Hamilton, Jon 120.175 

Hammel, John 153,185 

Hankins, Michael 185 

Hanna, Julie 121,191 

Hardwick, R 197 

Harpold, D 184 

Harris, Edward 58,199 

Harris, Kent 18-5 

Harrison, Robert 184 

Harman. Jan^ 114,164 

Hartford, Jo Aim 58,169 

Hartigan, Sherry 58,163 

Hartlev, XorUn 177,113 

Har^ ey, Jerry 185 

Harney, Laura Lee 131.168 

Haney. Sharon 109 

Hass. Xancv 176 

Hatfield. Michael 178 

Hatton, John 183 

Hauser, P 120 

Hauss. Craig 178 

Haverstick, Sandy 192 

Ha>Tnond. Ed 125 

Ha\Ties, Duncan 100,122 

Hazlett, Bruce 132.152,166 

Hazzard. Karen 195 

Heacox, Joan oS 

Heath. Gene 132,167 

Hebermehl. Thomas 197 

Heckert. Xoel 195 

Hedberg. John 58,173 

Hedden, Thomas 180 

Hedge, Morris 197 

Heilman. CarolyTi 58 

Hendel. Penelope 132,135 

Henderson. Thomas 167 

Hendren. Michael 173 

Hendriclcson, Carl 197 

Heno-. Steve 95.103,199 

Hentiiom. Judy .. .58,108,110.115.161 

Henthom. Nancy 98,132,133.161 

Henzie. Marilyn 131.132,134 

Henzie. Chuck 117 

Hepburn. John 1T9 

Hershberser. J oh n 58.132 ' Mike 124,195 

Herron. Juliet 135 

Hess, Max 122.199 

Heston, Jim 99,181 

Hiatt. Judy 101.109.192 

Hiatt. Shirlev 58.109 

Higgs. Kaye 98.160 

Hildrith, Lvdia Ann .58.110.113,122.177 

Hilgedag. William 133,181 

Hill, Ann 58, 

Hine, Bill 99.103.199 

Hines, Carol 194 

Hines, Joanne 58.92.171 

Hinkle. Ted 130.132,134,187 

Hirsch, Joel 100 

Hockett, Dave l40 

Hocketl. John 120 

Hockett, Marcia '. . 195 

Hodapp, Martin 130 

Hodge. Susan 98.161 

Hoffer. Jane 121,188 

Hoge, Betsy 107 

Holder. Martha Sue 133,171 

Holt, J 173 

Holtz, Daniel 120 

Homola, Angelica 188 

Hood, Gerald 152.197 

Hook. Harriet 194 

Hopkins, Judith 177 

Homberger, D 187 

Horst, Cathv 101,113,160 

Horvath, Marc 58,125 

House, Richard 182 

Howard, Barbara 117 

Howe, Sandy 115.131 

Hubbard. Julie 194 

Huesing. Janet 112,114 

Huffman, Sandy 58,93.169 

Hull. Marv Pat 106,134.191 

Hunner. .Van 110,126.163 

Hunt. Dee 24.119 

Hunt. Jarold 198 

Hupka, Arthur 59,198 

Hussing, J 164 

Hutton, Dottie 125,194 


lozzo, Tom 132,180 

Ittenback, John 181 

Imbler, John 198 

Invin, Pat 130,162 

Isaacs, Erik 130 

Isles. C 179 

Iwema, Ron 153,173 


Jackman, Sharon 59,177 

Jackson, J 165 

Jackson, Phillip 185 

Jackson, Suzanne 98 

Jackson. Tim 140,181 

Jacob. Glenn 173,199a 

Jagielko, Dick 181 

James, R 197 

Janulis. Judy 109,168.213 

Jeffries, Eldon 183 

Jenkins, Marcia 195 

Jenkins, Pat 188 

Jeter. Melvin 140 

Jines. Laura 59 

Johns. Ray 59.187 

Johnson, Etta Ruth 195 

Johnson. Jim 132 

Johnson. Judy 112.115.161 

Johnson. Judy 59.168 

Johnson. Richard 120 

Johnson, Ruth 191 

Johnson, Sarah 194 

Johnston, Dave 59,175 

Johnston, Gloria 194 

Johnston, Jim 105,161,178 

Johnston, Judy 171 

Johnston. Merv- 120,184 

Jones. Diana 59.177 

Jones, Ernest 59 

Jones, Linda 109,194 

Jones, Richard 120 

Jones, Steven 124,166 

Jones. Tom 140 

Jordan. Linda 98 

Jozsi. Bela 181 

Juvinall, Joan 96,101,177 

Kafoure, Maril\-n 59 

Kaiser, Walt .' 120 

Kambiss, Peter 166 

Kapust, Sylvia 96,113,194 

Karwowski, Jerry 173 

Kaysen, Kirby 167 

Keal, R 180 

Kealing, Nancy 59 

Kiffer, P 160 

Keiser, K 168 

Keiser, Steve 182 

Keller, J 183 

Kelley, Mike 179 

Kelly. James 124 

Kelly. Shannon 112.168 

Kelso. Thomas 185 

Keltner, Ken 154 

Kenney, Joseph 185 

Kent. Michael 198 

Kenyon, Dave 132,197 

Kern, Judy 169 

Kern, Sally 59,109,134 

Kerwin, John 59 

Kcrwin, Martin 181 

Kessler, Paul 166 

Kibbey, Dorothy 193 

Kieffer, Lynette 176 

Kievit, Karen 194 

Kitchel, Cheryl 169 

Kilander, Harry 140 

Killion, C 199a 

Killion, Ruth 126,171 

Kimball, Clark 198 

King, Jerry 1.54 

King, John 178 

King, Ruthann 130,135,192 

Kirkland, Jack 132 

Kissling, Jack 132 

Kitchen, Steve 120,167 

Kite, Seba 59 

Klawitter, Gordon 166 

Klecka, Thomas 183 

Klepfer, Sue 114,168 

Klcpinger, Al 113,185 

Kline, F 184 

Kling, Ray 59,95,102,199 

Klink, Karen 98,105,133,163 

Klippel, Bruce 172,199 

Klippel, Michael . . .- 174 

Knight. Frank 185 

Knudson. Kaaren 112,177 

Koby, Stan 153,156 

Kochell, Carol 59 

Kocher. Carol 121 

Koeneman, Paul 130,184 

Koeppel, Calvin 178 

Kolbe, Norma Jo 60,92 

Kominiarek, Chris 135 

Kovaleski, C. R 199a 

Ko\-atch, Stephen 167 

Kramer, Louise 194 

Krasin, Tom 117 

Kraus, Charles 124 

Krause, Byran 181 

Krause, Frank B 60,140,150,154 

Kretschmer, Susan 60 

Krider, Margaret 135,192 

Krivanek, Vince 180 

Kunkle, Thomas 173 

Kutschke, James 140,173 

Kwee, Ava 60,136,191 

Lachey, Larry 154,179 

Lamar, Diane 96,125,169 

Lamb, Mickey 105,163 

Lambrecht. Pat 192 

Landis, Richard 174 

Landsm.TO, Dennis 182.213 

Lane. Mike 130 

Lange, Phillip 130,198 

Langer, Lee 193 

Lantz. Maria H2 

Lara. Michael 180 

Larson. Larr>- 183.198 

Lassiter, Pam 100.109.113,126,161 

Lawson, Charles 60 

Lawson, Ladonna 60,189 

Lazo, Jeff 80,167 

Leaf, Ronald 60 

Leaman, Joel I.54 

Lean-, John 172 

Leavitt, Pat 130,132.133 

LeBoeuf, Marsha ...22,60,110,112.165 

Lee. Margaret 130,194 

Lee, Richard 174 

Leerkamp, Patricia 189 

Leffler, Ken 140 

Leininger. George 175 

Lennis, Richard 60 

Lepanen, Nancy .6,60,109,110,113,163 
Le\ine, Mar>- Ann 176 

Lewis, Frank 111,140,167 

Lewis, Joe 153 

Leyden, Jo Anne 191 

Lindburg, Jim 187 

Lindley, Jane 60,103,113,171 

Lindquist, Ardis 132,162 

Linville, Rosanne 34,60,106, 


Livengood, Annette 60,169 

Lloyd, Ernest 87 

Lloyd, Robert 199 

Lloyd, Terry 1 14,198 

Locke. Bob 93.199a 

Loesch, Thomas 103",i83 

LoUi, Linda 192 

Long, Judy 109 

Long, Lyle 184,197 

Long, Susan 164,193 

Longardner, Richard 167 

Longstreet, Jill 195 

Lookabill, Judy 60 

Lord, John 60,140,156 

Louis, Frank 167 

Love, Barbara 61 

Lovell, Dennis 167 

Lovering, Jeanne 30,61,103,108,161,213 

Lowe, Judith 113,114,176 

Lowe, Tamara 171 

Lubawy, William 175 

Lucas, Jim 130 

Lupear, Linda 61,117 

Lute, William 120,199 

Lynch, Jim 61,140 

Lyon, Anne 112,194 


Macki, Betsy B. see Bailey, B. 

Macy, Terrv 120,174 

Madden, John 186 

Mader, Cherise 112,194 

Mahin, Robert 132 

Main, Marcia 1 13,130 

Main, Steve 130 

Manion, Leslie 195 

Manion, Sally 110,112,161 

Mannweiler, Dave 181 

Maresca, Eugene 115,120 

Marion. Stephen C 61 

Marks. Marilvn 130 

Marsh, John 152,172 

Marshall, Pat 187 

Martin, Evelyn 130,132,135,176 

Martin, Mary Kay . . .61,93,131,134,169 

Martin, Rita Jo 96,108,171 

Martinelli, Vince 117 

Martz, Steve 199 

Mason, John K 61,124 

Mates, Michael 187 

Maxfield, Kent 178 

May, Stan 198 

Mayclin, Mellissa 168 

Medlev, Kandye 133 

Mehagan. Molly 114,176 

Mehling, Nancy 130,135,192 

Meikel, Arthur 182 

Melton, Marie 131 

Mendenhall, John 184 

Menefee, B 199a 

Mennen, Trudy 109,133,157,161 

Merkev, Karen ...102,106,112,113,177 

Merrili, Bill 95 

Mervar, J 140 

Meter, Sherrj' 109 

Meunier, Gary 97,111,183 

Meyer, Mary K 62,109 

Meyer, Kathleen 62 

Meyers, Barbara 62,165 

Meyers, Marilyn 126,176 

Meyers, Tom 172 

Miles, James 62,94,113,175 

Miller, Barbara 132,133,192 

Miller, Bill 99,117,173 

Miller, Chris H 62 

Miller, Curtis 62 

Miller, Cynthia 62,106,113,191 

Miller, Dottie 164 

Miller, Gary 167 

Miller, Glen 130 

Miller, Linda 131 

Miller, Paul 187 

Miller, S 109,165 

Milliken, D 114 

MUner, G 113,152,180 

Minger, Mary 114 

Minter. Daniel Lee 62.130 

Mitchell. Bill 

Mitchell. Ginnv .1,63,105,106,121,163 

Mitchell, Sher^■l 192 

Metschelen, Lyle 140,156,181 

Moffett, SheUa 176 

Monevhun. Carolyn 98 

Monroe, .Man 30.100.102,115,121 

Moon, George 63,120,185 

Moore, Dorothy Ferrell 63 

Moot, Chauncey 199a 

Morris, J 180 

Morrison, Bill 186 

Morrison, Monty 153 

Mortorff, Andrea 130,132,192 

Mosel, Nancy 164 

Moss, Mike 180 

Mowbray, Bill 184 

Muehlhausen, Bob 186 

MuUendore, Karen 132 

Muhanev, Roberta 93 

Munn, Snellen 171 

Murphy, Linda 193 

Murphy, Tom 166 

Musselman, Donna 194 

Mvers, Carole J 63 

Myers, Jolene 109,161 

Mvers, K 177 

Myers, Marcia 112,126 


McAfee, Martha J. ...61,109,121,192 

McAvoy, Judy 131 

McCabe, Jane 169 

McCain, Mimi 61,177 

McClelland, L 161 

McCormack, Carol 134 

McCoskev, Nancy 193 

McCoy, Carolyn 113,114,126.177 

McCreeri'. Dennis 183 

McDeavitt, Sandy 162 

McEldowney, Barbara 62 

McEldownev, D. Dean 62 

McElfresh. C 140 

McFariand, James .62,121,124,125,199a 

McGinley, Michael 62.140,156 

McGraw, Ron 99,173 

McGraw, Susan 62,93,171 

McGuire, John 62,103,111,187 

Mclntire, R 120,199 

McKee, Marjorie 194 

McMillin, Kathleen ....62,93,109,165 

McNew, Susie 113 

McQueen, Molly 193 


Nathanson, S 178 

Nauert. Ann Lindley 63 

Naylor, Bob 99,179 

Neal, Robert 132 

Nedele, Kathy 112,176 

Nedele, Susan 192 

Neel, Bob 117 

Neher, Bill 100,181 

Nelson, BUly 194 

Nelson, Connie 14,112,160 

Nelson, Wayne 182 

Neuenschwander, Ted 124,198 

Newberry, Ben 63,95,103 

Newell, Cindy 27,63 

Newlin, Gordon, 63,185 

Newlon, Carol C 63,93 

Newsom, Jack 99,213 

Nicholas, J 168 

Nichols, Elizabeth 109,134,192 

Nickolson, Kay 101,195 

Niezgodski, Gary 167 

Noble, Tim 130,184 

Noel, Ramona 132,135 

Nolan, Jean 132 

Norris, Beth 193 

Norris, Kathy 132,135,164 

Norris, Mary 133 

Norris, Richard 120,182 

North, James 199 

Nowecki, .\nthony 63 

Obergfell, Suz.anne 63,109,189 

O'Brien, Barry 130 

O'Brien, Kathy 188 

Odom, Charlotte 63 

O'Donnell, Pat 120 

Olofson, Kris 132,191 

Olson, Richard 198 

Orchard, C 113 

Osbom. Chervl 193 

Osborne, Richard 83 

Osmon, Gloria 130,135,192 

Osmon, Tom 63.130,132.175 

Ostermnn, Noreen 63 

Owens, Dee Ann 1,190 

Owens, Tom 85,113 

Oyler, Bob 99,106,181 

Ozols, Diana 63,93,177 

Paff, Jim 199 

Palisotto. K 172 

Palmer, Lana 193 

Palmer, R 120,190 

Palys, Caryl 64 

Pangbum, Bill 99 

Parker, Dave 153,183 

Parks, Jane 115,162 

Parsons, Robert L 64 

Paulus. Sharon 132 

Peck, John 197 

Peck, Steve 181 

Peirce, Karen 36,125,192 

Peirce, Pam 107,122 

Pelz, Bill 166 

Pelz, Karen 64,92,103,122,193 

Perry, Bob 178 

Perry, Steve 185 

Perry, William 64 

Pettise, Susan 164 

Petty, Glen 153 

Phares, Carolyn 115,162 

Phillips, Dotty 174 

Phillips, Eugene 130.181 

Phillips, Ralph 130 

Pierce, Barbara 194 

Pieters, Marcia 191 

Pietrusinski, John 182 

Pihlak, Ann 64,171 

Piniak, Brad 107,153,167 

Pinkerton, Tonya 191 

Pinkstaff, Marcia 16,17,96,106, 

Pinkus, Craig ...30,36,97,102,100,115 

Pisut, Steve 173 

Plaschke, Mimi 168 

Plopper, Steve 120,181 

Polivka, Sallianne 98,109,113,161 

Pollock, Jack 179 

Polyak, Charles 183 

Ponader, Karen 132,135,192 

Poole, Joan 177 

Pope, J 184 

Popek, Joanne 169 

Porter, Brian 68,132,134 

Porter, Pat 164 

Potts, G 166 

Poulter, Linda 132,133 

Powell, Judith 189 

Poynter, Becky 194 

Pratt, Sharon 194 

Priest, Dave 132,181 

PrinceU, Pat 189 

Probst, Lorraine 64 

Prophet, Mert 153 

Puett, Susan 115,126,169 

Pugh, Daniel 199a 

Pullen, Dwight 132 

Puntillo, Charles 180 

PurceU, Bill 99,198 

Purichea, Joseph 140,172 


Queisser, Helen 191 

Quick, Larry 120 

Quigg, Ron 124,140,181 

Quillen, Marilyn 114 


Raganyl, Jack 166 

Rambo, Mary Ann 194 

Ramsey, Joe 120 

Randel, BiU 64,122 

Rask, Vibeke 108,164 

Rasmussen, Joan 101,110,126,177 

Ratajik, Ray 120,197 

Ratcliffe, Tom 120,180 

Rathbone, Doug 132 

Ratliff, Judy 195 

Rauschke, Susan 171 

%auwald, Kenneth 199a 

Ray, Curtis 130 

Rayle, Rick 167 

Rea, Paul 197 

Rea, Phil 197 

Reese, Dave 172 

Resse, Marlene 26,64,177 

Reimlinger, Jean 169 

Renihan, Larry 65 

Renic, Tim 153 

Henie, Tom 153 

Renner, Anna Jo 195 

Renner, Lawrence 186 

Hess, Blake 65 

Reynolds, Bob 171 

Reynolds, Carol 161 

Reynolds, Vicki 101 

Rhetts, Gretchen 162 

Rice, Barbara 65,101,126,193 

Rice, Julie 194 

Richardson, Eloise 195 

Richards, Warren 113 

Richley, Sam 99 

Richtcr, Mary 192 

Rickman, Barbara 98,106,171 

Ricksecker, Ruth 193 

Ricdman, Donald 199 

Riester, Joan 191 

Riggs, Nancy ..98,109,126,133,171,213 

Higsbee, Don 130 

Rigsby, Janice 109,195 

Rink, Bob 160 

Riping, Judith 65,108,161 

Riser, Cheryl 18,19,109,168 

Ritchey, Sam 182 

Ritter, Beth 195 

Rizzo, Raymond 6.5 

Roahrig, Nancy 134,190,194 

Bobbins, Mike 120 

Roberts, Albert 65 

Roberts, Marsha 115 

Robey, Steve 130 

Robinson, Dyann 65,93 

Roesner, Jerry 178 

Rodney, Judith 130,177 

Rodney, Susan 194 

Rohler, Lloyd 198 

Rose, Charles 130,134,199 

Rose, Erin 132,194 

Rose, Wayne 130,199 

Rosnel, Barney 180 

Ross, Alice 65 

Ross, Diana 23 

Ross, Elizabeth 65,190,193 

Rossman, Bob 173 

Rotelli, Joanne 193 

Rudy, Terry 65,153,183 

Ruggieri, Pam 96,109,171 

Rumfelt, Denny 65,95,109 

Rumley, Ron 117 

Russell, Linda 195 

Russell, Janet 168 

Russell, Tim 65,94,113,185 

Russel, W. Richard 65 

Sabatine, Emmet 187 

Sadler, S 152,172 

Sadowsld, Mary M 177 

Safford, Carol 134 

Salatich, Ronald 152 

Sandberg, Kay 126,163 

Sanders, Dave 173 

Sandlin, Robert 65,175 

Satterf ield, Ronald 65 

Sayer, Tom 140 

Schaefer, Julie 132,133 

Schaefer, Sally 161 

Schalestock, Althea 134,191 

Schaller, Val 162 

Schendel, Thomas 66,173 

Scherer, Karen 193 

Schilling, E 199 

Schlenk, Sharon 22,171 

Schloot, C. Diann 66 

Schmid, John 132,199a 

Schnaible, John 117,199a 

Schneider, Steve 185 

Schroeder, Mary Lou 193 

Schroder, Richard 66,185 

Schuetz, Caryl see Palys 

Schulte, Lisa 163 

Schulz, Tom 99,175 

Schumaker, Stanley 66,132 

Schweiger, Carole 135,189 

Scofield, Lynn 181 

Scott, Doug X85 

Scott, Michael 152,184 

Scott, Nancy 115,193 

Scott, Robert 66 

Seaman, Barbara 130,192 

Seefeldt, Allan ±$4 

Seibert, Barbara ..66,105,108,122,171 

Seider, Ron 122,134,199a 

Selby, S 169 

Seymour, James 180 

Shadel, Dave 103,il4,134,175 

ShambcrgcT, Miriam 108,16.5 

Shea, Nancy 163 

ShecklcT, Michael 66 

Shec^», Randy 183 

Shceti, Sherry 188 

Shelton, Alice 66,171 

.Shelton, Phil 30,115 

Sheridan, Ruth 192 

Sherman, Chrit 195 

Sherman, Frank 120 

Shc-pherd, Marline 66 

Shields, Rosannc 177 

Shoemaker, Helen 135,192 

Shook, Larry 153 

Shook, Maurine Good 66 

Shore, Sandra 113,160 

Short, James 120,185,199 

Short, Tim 184 

Shotliff, John Jr 130 

Showley, Lon 185 

Siegel, Marilyn 66 

Simmonds, Allan 172 

Simon, Jack 130 

Simpson, Lee 179 

Simpson, Sue 66,163 

Sims, NataUe 194 

Singleton, J 121 

Singleton, M 197 

Skaggs, Bob 172 

Skinner, B 124 

Slaby, Trudy 66,106,114,157,163 

Slie, Paulie 160 

Slyby, Sara 109,114,165 

Smart, J 140 

Smith, D 132 

Smith, Gary 66,130,132 

Smith, John 175 

Smith, Kenneth 67,120 

Smith, Lester 120,173 

Smith, Max 117 

Smith, Rollin 132,197 

Smith, Sandy 109 

Smith, Sarah Jane 96,171 

Smith, Steve 198 

Smith, Susan 191 

Smith, Terry 152 

Smith, Vamie 133 

Smitha, Carolyn 67 

Suavely, Carolyn 98,160 

Soendlin, Richard 109,199a 

Sohn, Sharon 23 

Solzan, Phil 1,67,102,107,115,120 

Sotzing, Sandra 109,189 

Spacke, Stephen 130,132 

Spansail, Linda 105,160 

Speicher, PhilUp 67,124 

Spiker, Charles 67,198 

Spolyar, William 67,95,125,181 

Spradlin, Norm 124,183 

Spradling, Ruthann 130,192 

Springer, Cynthia 23,108,112 

Squire, Marcia 67 

Stahl, David 180 

Stahl, Joe 120 

Staiger, Debbie 115,169 

Stolzenberg, Ann 115,192 

Stain, B 169 

Staley, Ginny 96,107,108,126,165 

StaUings, EmUy ..112,114,121,133,176 

Stanford, Betty Sechrist 96 

Stanley, H 160 

Stantesky, Joanne 37,131 

StouHer, EUamarie 112,176 

Steckel, Sharon 131 

Steele, Beth 171 

Steffan, Nancy 132,192 

Steidinger, Sue 176 

Steinfield, Diane 194 

Steinhour, Susan 130,135 

Steinmetz, Beth 132,165 

Steinwedel, Elaine 194 

Stewart, George 178 

Stierivalt, Ma.x 199 

Stivers, James 130,132 

Stock\veU, Mike 199 

Stormer, Susan 109,195 

Stone, R 120,184 

Stoner, Sara 105,131,163 

Stout, HUary 16S 

Stradler, Tom 130 

Straka, Joseph 67 

Stranahan, Mar>- Sue 163 

Strasser, Benjamin 132 

Strasser, Jenny 112,114,162 

Straubinger, Helen 135 

Stuckman, Judv 109,189 

SulUvan. Ken 67,115,122,199a 

Siunmers, Stephen 67,179 

Sutphin, D 140 

Sutton, Butch 140,181 

Swallow, Patricia 67,169 

Svihra, Martin U3 

Swartz, B 173 

Swolie, B 178 

SweitzCT, Mary 136 

Swither, Bum 174 

SwitzCT, RJchard 130 

Sylvetter, Karen 114,168,183 

Szumtki, Tom 175 

Tabor, Cordon 172 

Talbeit, Dick 187 

Taylor, Jame. 67,122.130 

Taylor, J 171 

Taylor, Judith Ann 67 

Taylor, Ron 132 

Taykn-, Rrxiald 87 

Taylor, Sh«Uy 1&3 

Templeman, W 199 

Tepher, Dan 120 

Tepher, Sarah 188 

Terber, N 184 

Thomaj, Charm 105,160 

Thomas. J 113.160 

Thomai, Marguerite 135 

Thomiwni, Don 185 

Thompson, Wesly Allan 68.140 

Throm, Ed 132 

Thurman, Weir 178 

Timpe, Sally 171 

Todd, V 183 

Torchia, Bill 140 

Torcum, Marcia 162 

Tressler, Cordia 109,180 

Treylor, Judy 131 

Trick, Silvia Pama 68 

Tridle, Eddy 97 

Tridle, T 184 

Triplett, Vivian 132 

Trittschuh, Dixie 177 

Trueb, Linda 193 

Truman, Mike 140 

Tucker, Joyce 109,193 

Tung, Sylvia 106,115,121,191 

TurbeviUe, Carol 114.176 

Turk, RandaU 68,154.183 

Tussey, Linda 195 

Tustin, James 174 

Tvner, Linda 131,134 

Tyo, Cindy . . 101,109.114,126433471 


LTile, Barbara 68,109,121,192 

Llery, Pamela 68,92.177 

Ullmann, John 199a 

Vtterback, Judy 100.115.213 

VaUin, Bob 140.180 

Van Bruaene, David 68,95,120 

Van Ness, BiU 184 

Vannice. J 185 

Vannice, Kathryn 164 

VanWienen, Marilyn 135 

Van Winkle, John 181 

VanTvle, Kent 199 

VameU, Steve 132,134,199a 

Vart, Armina 19,25.27,68.163413 

VasU, Nicholas 199 

Vaughn, James 179 

Vedra, Kent 198 

Venetti, C 185 

VentureUa, Joseph 182 

Vetters, Susan 96.189 

Vickerv. Beth ■. 169 

Vierling. Judith 68436494 

Vieriing. Sue 113,132.160 

Vincent, Linda 68 

Volland. Kav 131.176 

Volpert, Beth Ann .68,109,110,113,171 

Volpatti, Ronald 153,154 

Voris, Jack 111.114,140.179 

Vwexberg. Joan 68,110469 

Wachter. Xancv 157 

Wade, AUce Ann 68.169 

Waggoner, D 166 

Wagner. Julian 134.187 

Wagoner. Nancv 68.113.161 

Walker. B 172 

Walker. Les 109,114 

Wallace, Linda 168 


Wallace, Scott 153 

Walsh, John 199a 

\\'altTnan, Denzel 120 

Wang, Sarah 102.169 

Ward. Jay 30.115 

Warrick. Carole 115 

War\el. Jennifer 177 

W.ashbum, Fred 120,185 

Washington, Georgia 191 

Watanbe, Carolyn 193 

Watson, Ronald 132 

Weaver, Barbara 194 

We.iver. Laurence 199a 

Weaver, Susan 177 

Webb, Douglas 68 

Webb, John -.197 

Wells. Charles 115,140,156.181 

Wells, Cher%l 193 

Weidnian. Sid 87 

Weimer, Ronald 130,132 

Weingarth, Judv 126,193 

Weir, Beth 176 

Weiss, Marc 178 

Wendling, Tina 98.110.161 

Wenning". Judv 126.195 

Wenzler, Morris 69.140.181 

Werner. Pat 193 

Westrich. Linda ... 

Whalev. Richard 120.180 

Whealv, Jovce 194 

WTieeler, Andrew 198 

Wheeler, Stepehen 69,185 

WTiite, Jane 161 

WTiittaker, Milton 121 

Wickes. Glenn 198 

Wiegman. James 199 

Wigington, Jennifer 162 

Wilev, Meredith 30 

Wilke, M 185 

Willitims, Bobbv Jean 132,169 

Williams,Christopher 199 

Williams, Ed 120 

Williams. Jerrv 174 

Williams. Merle 108.136.190 

Williams. Peggy 121.192 

Williams, Tom 69,113.167 

Willian, Bob 184 

Wilson, James 160 

Wilson, J 132 

Wilson, Nancy 131,192 

Wisker. Elizabeth 191 

Witt, Susan 163 

Witwer. Brian 69.122.167 

Woelfer. John 120.186.213 

Wohler. Wilma 83 

Wood, Larry 69 

Wood, Marilyn 109,165 

Wood, Tom 132 

Woodard. Sue 169 

Woodruff. Jvnell 

Woodruff. Sharon 190 

Woody. John 153.213 

Wood>-. Tom 185 

Worlev. Dale 97.199 

Wright. Robert, 

Wright, Tcrr>- 130,181 


Yantis, Barry 184,197 

Yates, Daniel 69,179 

Yoder, James 69 

York, Al 114,175 

York, Colleen 69,132 

Youmans, Allen 69,173,213 

Young, Jim 198 


Zallv, Barb 168 

Zeih'er, Debor.ah 188 

Zentz, Tom 174 

Zeppering. Pam 194 

Zimlich. Kathy 110,171 

Zimmerman, Stephen 69 

Zoccola, Robert 69,111,181 


Brock, Keller 72 

Bromlev, Katherine 72 

Caldwell, Howard 72 

Clowes, Allen 72 

Fiers, Dale 72 

Frenzel, Otto 72 

Callahue, Edward F 72 

Gloin, James 72 

Hoke, Frank 72 

Holt, Henr\' 72 

Ice. Harr\- T 72,128 

James. Richard T 72 

Johnson. Emslev Jr 72 

Jones, Alexander E. . . . 12,31,72,88,113 

Krannert, Herman C 72 

Kuhn, George A 72 

Miller, J. Irivin 72 

Mitchell, John F 72 

Pontzer, Kurt F 72 

Rees. John 72 

Sheedv. Herman 72 

Spaan. Mrs. Ralph 72 

Stewart. James T 72 

Stokely, Alfred 72 

Tangemin, Mrs. Robert S 72 

Thomas, G. Colin 72 

Walker. Evan B 72 

Recently voted Miss Butler for 1964, Sandee 
Mae Christopher is a junior dance major from 
Springfield. Ohio. 

Sandee has worked summer stock in Spring- 
field. She has been the Alpha Chi Omega 
choreographer for Geneva Stunts for the last 
three years. 

A good aerialist. Sandee participated in a 
modern jazz number for 'Tempo 210" and in 
the Half-Time Honey shows during basketball 

Among beauty honors she has received are 
Drift Beauty Court. 2nd runner-up in last 
year's Miss Indianapolis Contest, finalist in 
last Year's Miss Butler Contest, and Miss Butler 
for 1961. 

Xick-nanu-d "Grace" by sorority sisters and 
TKE's. Sandee is 5"2" and a "little living doll." 

Jack Woefel 
Dan Burgner 
Judy Janulis 
Dennis Landsman 

The inside story 

Robert Lavelle — Star Photographer 
Tommy Wadehon — Slar Photographer 
Indianapolis News 
Indianapolis Times 
Pulilic Affairs Division of the 
Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce 
Weir Cook Airport 
Indianapolis Motor Speedway 
Newsfoto Publishing Company 
Paula's Studios 
Our Advertisers 
General Electric c/o Dr. Gilpin 
Indiana Collegiate Press Association 
Mr. H. H. Wright 
Alumni Association 
Butler Public Relations 
Collegian c/o Ray Gray 
Phi Kappa Theta 
Doug Bartlow 
Bob Oyler 
Steve Cale 
Karlis Zobs 
Bob Edessess 
Pam Peirce 
Brad Piniak 
Karen Merkey 
Kathy Andry 
Dave Genders 
Manv thanks for vour contribution to the 1961 Drift. 

"What happens in a yearbook office?" you ask. It's a good place 
to keep a record with pictures which show what happened during 
a year at Butler. It's a wonderful place for students to work to- 
gether towards a common goal too. 

"Yes, I know a yearbook has to be published and things have to 
be done. But I mean — what really goes on that nobody hears about?" 

This question reminds me of the day the photographer was locked 
out of the darkroom and he had to climb through the air vent to 
get in. Another funny thing happened on the way into the office: 
the door wouldn't open because the lock kept turning around with 
the key. More trouble with the lock . . . one afternoon the photog- 
rapher and a very attractive managing editor were locked in the 
office and couldn't get out. Two section editors had their own 
hootenanny as they were putting their material together for a 
deadline. One photographer is a regular comedian — he does im- 
personations while he prints pictures and misses pictures while he 
does impersonations. We experienced some trying times too when 
both cameras were out of order and we couldn't take pictures, when 
we threw a big Christmas party that no one came to, and when a 
dean called and told us not to print "that" picture. The Collegian 
helped us out this year. They gave us a typewriter during a dead- 
line. We almost got away with keeping it, but they didn't forget. 
Col. Barron called because he needed it for a News Writing final. 
The campus map on the end sheets was a real project. Our art 
editor measured buildings with a ruler so it would be true to scale. 

On the more serious angle, it has been most interesting to meet 
community people who have with pleasure contributed to the Drift. 
Men like Mr. James. President of AAA, John Walsh of the Civic 
Affairs Division of the Indiana Chamber of Commerce, and Tommy 
Wadelton, Star photographer, who are very interested in Butler's 
future. You get to know personalities too. Closer contact with 
Butler leaders makes you aware of what many of them have accom- 
plished through their extracurricular activities. "Working on the 
Drift staff sounds like a real good experience. What do I do to get 
on the staff?" 

It's simple — state your preference for next year's staff on a piece 
of paper and take it to the Drift Office. Address your note to Ina 
Sue Cross, 1965 Drift Editor, who is now the 2nd vice-president of 
the Indiana Collegiate Press Association. Let me tell you that I had 
a staff this year that was tops. Some of the staff members will never 
know how much they helped in the making of this yearbook. A good 
book has to have the cooperation of many people with different 
talents, like the photographers and the art staff people, in order to be 
a success. We had a good year, and I feel you will agree that the 
1964 Drift ranks among Butler's best. 



Indianapolis, Indiana 


by Pam Peirce 


1 . Atherton Center 

2. Athletic Field 

3. Butler Bowl 

4. Christian Theological Seminory — 
Sweeney Chapel 

5. Clowes Hall 

6. Carillon Tower — Hoicomb Menrtorial 

7. Fieldhouse 

8. Garden House 

9. Hilton U. Brown Theatron 

10. J. 1. Hoicomb Botanical Gardens 

11. J. I. Hoicomb Observatory 

12. Jordan Hall 

13. Library 

14. Lilly Hall 

15. Pharmacy 

16. WAJC — FM Radio Station and Tower 

17. Women's Residence Hall 

18. Alpha Chi Omega 

19. Delta Delta Delta 

20. Delta Gamma 

21. Kappa Alpha Theta 

22. Kappa Kappa Gamma 

23. Pi Beta Phi 

24. Ross Hall — Men's Residence 

25. Delta Tau Delta 

26. Kappa Sigma 

27. Lambda Chi Alpha 

28. Phi Delta Theta 

29. Phi Kappa Theta 

30. Sigma Chi 

31. Sigma Nu 

32. Tau Kappa Epsilon 

33. President's Residence