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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

The Gallery 

tj^ rcstz's ^'story. 

Student Life 


A Gallery of Memorable Events 

Residence Life 

A Gallery of Living Arrangements 



A Gallery of Intellectual Stimulation 


A Gallery of Familiar Faces 



A Gallery of Athletic Competition 


A Gallery of Supporting Businesses 



. Gallery of Extracurricular Involvement 

Butler University 

4600 Sunset Avenue 


Indiana 46208 






. the rest is histon: I 

Introducing The Gallery: 

As the yearbook staff rushed and 
struggled to complete the 2004 Drift. 
we realized that the next book we put 
out would be published during the uni- 
versity's sesquicentennial celebration. 
In 2005. Butler University would be 150 
}'ears old. 

We also realized that the book celebrat- 
ing the sesquicentennial would have to 
be drastically different from the books 
that had been printed in the years lead- 
ing up to it. 

To make sure the book we put out 
during this celebration was a good one. 

Saiah Gieeii. Jenna Perr), and K.)le Nelson build 
a sand castle in a Homecoming event. This year's 
Homecoming theme was "Road Trip." Photo by 
Dannie Materia. 

we began brainstorming as we com- 
pleted and sent in the final spreads of the 
2004 book. We knew the yearbook was 
long overdue for a lot of changes, with 
one of the primary ones being the name. 
Butler's yearbook was named The 
Drift in 1891, when the first yearbook 
for Butler was printed. The name was 
inspired by the Blue River. William 
Clarke, a member of the Board of Edi- 
tors for the first yearbook for Butler, 
wrote "In contemplating the nature of 
the material we were planning to use in 
the annual, it occured to me that there 
was a resemblance between this material 
and the material composing the many 
drifts I had seen in the Blue River." 
While the choice for the name may have 
made sense then, the staff felt that, over 
the years, the name had lost the meaning 
and significance it once had for students. 
It had, in fact, taken on an almost nega- 
tive connotation. 

We chose The Gallery for the new name 
of the yearbook for a number of reasons 
and decided that 2005 would be the ideal 

The football team celebrates their victory after 
the Homecoming game. It was the team's first 
victory this yean Ptioto by Megan Sawuscli. 

year to make the change, as a part of the. 
celebration of the sesquicentennial. 

An obvious reason that we chose the: 
name The Gallery is that it is a refer- 
ence to our alma mater. The Gallery 
of Memories. For this reason alone, the 
name The Gallery makes more sense forj 
us as students now than The Drift did or 
ever could. 

The other primary reason that we; 
selected The Gallery lo be the new namei 
is that the word "gallery" itself usually; 
conjures up images of an art gallery, full 
of photographs, pictures, and paintings.; 

\11_\ Murray leads the cheerleaders in cheering on the Butler football team. The chccilcadcrs attended 
the football games to support the team this year. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

.. the rest is histon: 

Senior Kimmie Fisher rides the mechanical bull 
at the Homecoming Barbeque and buU-ridingj 
event. The event occured on the steps in front ol 
Atherton. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 


A letter from the editor 


Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi play volleyball against 
Delta Tau Delta and Kappa Kappa Gamma at Pi Beta 
Phi's Arrowspike. Photo byKristina Anderson. 

With this image, it is dear that a year- 
book basically is a gallery, albeit a small 
and portable one. Our yearbook staff 
should always strive to create a photo- 
graphic gallery, representative of all the 
aspects of life at Butler University. Call- 
ing the book itself The Gallery would 
be a constant reminder to our staff and 
future staffs that this is our goal, to put 
out a good yearbook, complete with 
good photographs and stories, for the 
student population. 

Of course, on top of choosing a new 
name for the yearbook, we also had to 

liophoniore Lisa Kovarik sings Evanescence's 
M> Immortal" at the first round of Java Jam. 
iGA sponsors Java Jam as a Butler version of 
American Idol." Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

come up with a theme. We realized that 
this would be where the sesquicentennial 
celebration would really come into play, 
and that with the celebration, a theme 
incorporating Butler's history would be 
the only appropriate theme. 

We chose "... the rest is history" 
because we felt that it would effectively 
incorporate the history of the different 
parts of Butler University, yet put it in 
its place in relation to current events. 
We have tried our best to incorporate 
the history of everything included in the 
book, but this book does primarily rep- 
resent this year, the 2004-2005 academic 
year. The majority of what you will see 
that we covered and included in this 
book were things and events significant 
to this year. 
And the rest? Well ... the rest is history. 

Sophomore Andrew Wring attempts to attract 
students to the Campus Crusade for Christ at 
Block Party Block party is an opportunity for 
students to learn more about different organiza- 
tions on campus. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Marcy Wilhelm 
Editor-in-Chief, The Gallery 

Seniors Kristie Guthrie. Angle Bong, and Todd 
Bolster oversee a Student Government Associa- 
tion meeting. SGA serves as the governing body 
of campus. Photo by Anna Wolak. 

7/zoi^/&:f^/9vm^^ calttbrs 

"As we send forth this, our 
first attempt at an annual, 
we do it in the hope that it 
may meet your approval." 

- Editors, 1891 Drift 

"This book is only a few 
chapters of a series of vol- 
umes — many of which have 
not yet been written — that 
make up the story of your 

- Staff, 1941 Drift 

"We hope that you like our 
Drift, gentle reader. Good- 
ness knows we have tried 
hard enough to make it a 
nice book. If you don't like 
it, you know where you can 

- Staff, 1929 Drift 

"I have tried to make this 

book not just another trip 

down memory lane, but a 

historical preservation as 

well. For just by being here, 

now, we have been a part of 


~ Sandy Nelson, Editor, 

1980 Drift 

"It was our ambition to pro- 
duce the best book Butler 
has seen that induced us 
to cut classes, skip assign- 
ments, be even more critical 
of other annuals, disagree 
with nearly everyone, and 
make 'Drifting' the most 
important thing we could 
do all year." 
- Editors, 1959 Drift 

"All in all ... this was the year 
of procrastination; and we 
were proud to take it to a new 
level. We were also proud that, 
despite the fact, this yearbook 
still sucks a whole helluva' lot 
less than last year's." 

- Staff, 1999 Drift 

"And now, having perused 
this delightful forward, turn 
to where your picture is in the 
book and gaze at yourself as 
long as you want to. "Vbu know 
as well as we do that that's 
the only reason you bought a 
Drift, anyway." 

- Staff, 1929 Drift 

... t/lC TCStz'S AkstOTQ 

. the rest is historw 3 

Jjdo/Q?w S<^e^ . . . 

A slance at Butler's past 

The walkway past the Pharmacy building and 
Holcomb building adds color to the campus 
scenery in the fall. Many students appreciate the 
beauty of the campus at its most recent location. 
Fairview Park, where it was moved in 1928. Photo 
bv Christine Foulkes. 

The Hilton U. Brown Amphitheater, more 
commonly known as the Starlight the 
ater. is located near Hinkle Fieldhouse 
and the Butler Bowl. Starlight used to host 
shows and was the commencement loca- 
tion for a number of years. Photo by Kristina 

Butler University was founded in 
1855 by Ovid Butler as Northwestern 
Christian University. Five years before it 
opened, he wrote the university's charter 
and included the idea that higher educa- 
tion should be available to all, regardless 
of race, religion, or gender. 

As a resuh, Northwestern Christian 
University was the first co-ed college in 
Indiana and one of the first few in the 
nation. There were no religious or racial 
restrictions on enrollment. 

Ovid Butler sold 20 acres of his own 
land on what is now the corner of 13th 
Street and College Avenue on which 
the school was built. He then served as 
the first president of the university, and 
remained the president until 1871. 

The Northwestern Christian University 
building cost nearly $27,000 to build in 
1855. It was designed by William Tinsley, 
and opened in November of 1855. 

For the 1857-1858 academic year, tuition 
at the university was $30, and students 
boarded with families for anywhere 
between $2.50 and $3 a week. 

In 1862, Ovid Butler's daughter, Demia 
Butler, became the first alumna to com- 
plete a full four-year course. 

In 1870, Ovid Butler endowed the 

Demia Butler Chair after his daughtei 
died. It was the first endowed chair ir 
Indiana specifically for a woman, anc 
was first filled by Catharine Merrill, ar 
English literature professor. She was the! 
first female professor at a co-ed collegtl 
in the world. 

The same year also brought the abol- 
ishment of the Female College Course; 
The course required women to complete! 
three years of study, which would resul 
in their earning of a Mistress of Science! 
degree. By 1870, it was decided that therel 
should be no distinction between maldj 
and female students. ' 

Enrollment began to rise due to thej 
end of the Civil War, and by 1875 the uni' 
versity needed more room. It was movec 
to Irvington to accomodate the growing' 
number of students. | 

Northwestern Christian Universitji 
officially became Butler University ir: 
1877 when the name was changed tcl 
honor the founder of the university. 

The university went through anothei 
name change in 1896. Butler Universit) 
became affiliated with other schools 
in Indianapolis, and the University ol 
Indianapolis began listing "Butler Col 
lege" as an undergraduate college. Stu- 
dents at Butler College listed royal purple 
as their school color and began reading^ 
the weekly newspaper University Brie. 
instead of the monthly publication Thd 
Butler Collegian. j 

In 1906, the University of Indianapolis.! 
dissolved, but Butler retained the name' 
Butler College until 1923, when the name 
was changed back to Butler University . 

Butler's School of Religion was estab- 
lished in 1924. It later became the inde 
pendent Christian Theological Seminary 

Four years later, the university changec 
location again, for the third and fina 
time, to its current location, Fairview 
Park. All classes met in the Arthui 
Jordan Memorial Hall. 

Butler's College of Education ther 
evolved from a merger with the Teacher'; 

Dr/fdng through the years 

Students like walking by the canal on campus. 
It is a peaceful place to go to enjoy the beauty of 
Butler's campus. Photo by Christine Foulkes. 

Students can usually hear the music of the Caril- 
lon marking the hour no matter where they are 
on campus. The Carillon is located near the Hol- 
comb Gardens. Photo by Chirstine Foulkes. 

11 A HI 

ICollege of Indianapolis in 1930. 
i Butler's College of Pharmacy was also 
ian evolution. In 1945, it absorbed the 
Indianapolis College of Pharmacy, and at 
first was only a five year program. 
Atherton Union was built in 1950. Hol- 
:omb Gardens was landscaped in the 
i^ame year. 

i The year 1951 brought a merger for 

IButler when the Arthur Jordan Conser- 

Iv'atory of Music merged with the Jordan 

College of Fine Arts. 

;| The Holcomb Observatory was then built 

in 1953. Ten years later, Clowes Memorial 

jHall opened its doors. Irwin Library, 

esigned by Minoru Yamasakov, known 

For designing the World Trade Center, 

lA^as also built. The books were moved out 

)f Jordan Hall to the new building. Lilly 

iall was built the following year. 

The campus saw many changes in 
i966. Robertson Hall, which had been a 
esidence hall for the Christian Theologi- 

Butler University may 
have been founded in 
1855, but the history 
of its yearbook begins 
36 years later, when 
the fraternities got 
together and decided to 
put together an annual. 
Led by their Editor-in- 
Chief, Oscar C. Helm- 
ing of Sigma Chi, they 
named it The Drift, 
believing the yearbook 
was like a drift in a 
river, gathering various 
materials and deposit- 
ing them in one place. 

The publication of the 
yearbook was unreli- 
able and infrequent 
for the next 40 years, 
leaving the years 1892 
to 1898, 1900 to 1903, 
1905 to 1908, 1914 to 
1916, 1918 to 1920, and 
1933 unrepresented. 

In 1899, the fraterni- 
ties handed the respon- 
sibility of printing 

the yearbook off to the 
senior class. By 1909, 
the junior class had laid 
claim to it, and in 1937, 
it became a general 
campus effort, with stu- 
dents from a variety of 
classes and majors work- 
ing to publish it, as it is 

The yearbook staff 
increased its involve- 
ment in campus life in 
1940 by beginning a tra- 
dition that would last for 
over 30 years. The Drift 
Beauty Pageant chose 
the five most beautiful 
girls on campus every 
year until 1973, when 
the Miss Butler contest 
replaced it. The Drift 
ran a similar competi- 
tion from 1976 to 1981, 
electing both a Drift 
King and Drift Queen. 

was awarded an 'A' in 
the University Division 
of the National School 
Yearbook Association 
following its publication, 
and the staff received a 
plaque which remains in 
the office today 

In the early 1980s, 
many things on campus 
had been changing, 
including the Butler 
seal and logo, and by 
1983 the yearbook staff 
decided it was time for a 
change in the yearbook, 
too. They changed the 
name of the yearbook 
from The Drift to The 
Carillon; the name did 
not stick, however, and 
by 1986 it was The Drift 
again. It kept that name 
until the name change 
to The Gallery in 2005 
to celebrate Butler's ses- 

The Drift of 1966 quicentennial. 

t/zb rcstz's ^'stcfT^ 

cal Seminary, became an all-female resi- 
dence hall for Butler, which it remained 
until the early 1980s. It was also in this 
year that Butler Fieldhouse was renamed 
Hinkle Fieldhouse, after Paul D. "Tony" 
Hinkle, who led the basketball team to a 
national championship in 1929. 

In the 1975-1976 academic year, student 
demonstrations caused the university to 
update policies on women's curfews, 
which had previously kept them under a 
midnight curfew. 

The Butler University students know 
today is home to three residential halls, 
14 national fraternities and sororities, 
Clowes Memorial Hall. Irwin Library, 
Gallahue Hall, Atherton Union, Lilly 
Hall, Jordan Hall, the Holcomb and 
Pharmacy buildings. Holcomb Observa- 
tory, the Holcomb Gardens, Robertson 
Hall, the Fairbanks building, and Hinkle 
Fieldhouse. The Starlight Theater is also 
located near Hinkle Fieldhouse. 

Beaut)- can be found all o\er Butler's campus. 
There are many fountains located in a variety of 
places, including this one by the Holcomb build- 
ing, where man)- business classes meet. Phoio by 
Christine Foulkes. 

Pane desianed by Marcv Wilhelm 

ihe resi is hislon: 

student Life 

7^(^<^l/crc/ of AAc/vioraS^lc 'Events 

RIGHT Paul Dobroveanu and Kristie Guthrie work on 
the commuter team to build a sandcastle in one of the 
Homecoming events this year. This year's theme was 
"Road Trip," and each day was a represented by a city 
Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

LEFT Lynn Schreiber. of Delta Gamma, catches a 
frisbee in a Homecoming frisbeethrowing event. 
Photo from 1978 "Drift." 

6 ... the rest is history. 

BELOW Katie Vanes, Jenna 
Gross, Kristen Nichols, and 
Heather Eggers participate 
in the Homecoming parade 
this year. Photo contrib- 

ABOVE Twirlers Nikki 
Volpe and Beth Phelan lead 
the Homecoming Parade 
through campus in 1973. 
Photo from 1974 "Drift." 

LEFT Marching band mem- 
bers, freshmen Danny Jor- 
genson, Kobi Waiden. seniors 
Karen Goodman. John Liuzzi. 
iiid sophomore Austin Stan- 
It irth play at the Homecoming 
halftime show Photo contrib- 
uted. BELOW The marching 
"imd forms a peace sign in a 

969 drill. Photo from 1970 


^^. 'CS-i.. 

ABOVE A student works on 
putting together the frame 
of a house on the 1995 Fall 
Alternative Break trip. 
Photo from 1996 "Drift." 
RIGHT Freshman Lindsay 
Harrington pushes concrete 
down to create the foundation 
for a house. Photo by Marcy 

. the rest is histon: 7 

lomemm ing Week 

Homecoming week is one of the most 
unifying and collaborative times during the 
year for the campus as a whole. This year the 
students "traveled" all over the United States to 
Hollywood, Las Vegas, Houston, New Orleans, 
Miami, New %rk, and then finally, after the 
week's long journey, returned to Butler. 

"Homecoming really unites the campus, and 
that is why it is one of my favorite events on 
Butler's campus. It incorporates good food and 
entertainment ...what more can you ask for?" 
said sophomore Amy Gahm. 

Along with all of the places students traveled, 
each day had something to bring the campus 
together to encourage the team to win the game. 
This encouragement helped the team out, and 
they did win the Homecoming football game at 
the end of the week. 

—by Katie Bartholomew 

ABOVE Tiffany Kattenmark and Blue II rides in the 
Homecoming parade. Homecoming was Saturday, 
Oct. 2 this year. Photo contributed. 
BELOW The Butler University Marching Band 
and Colorguard march in the Homecoming Parade. 
Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

LEFT Seniors Mark Soffietti and Andrea Bishop 
ride down Hampton in the Homecoming Parade. 
All of the Homecoming Court members rode in 
the parade. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 
BELOW Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Kappa Psi, 
and the commuters show off their "Houston 
Rocket" in the Homecoming Parade. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

ihe rest is histoiy 

ABOVE Emily Armstrong, Katie Southwick, and Cassie Pauszek 
parade down tiie street, dancing after winning the jack pot in Las 
Vegas, with the Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha Theta float. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

ABOVE RIGHT Andy Kemp of Lambda Chi Alpha rides a mechanical bull in 
front of Atherton Union. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

RIGHT The Butler Dance Team dances down the street in the Homecoming 
Parade. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

BELOW Butler University President Bobby Pong rides down Sunset in the 
Homecoming Parade. Photo contributed. 

BOTTOM RIGHT Andrew Distelrath and Mandy Ketterer ride down Hamp- 
ton in the Homecoming Parade. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

!he res! IS histon\ V 

Smecoming Day 

Students and alumni alike were greeted early 
Saturday, Oct. 2 to loud cheers and celebra- 
tion. The annual Sigma Chi/Phi Delta Theta 
Chariot Race started off the festivities while 
the bells of the Carillon concert could be hear 
across campus. Sororities and fratemities 
hosted their traditional luncheons, Hampton 
Drive boasted the customary parade, and fifth 
Annual Butler Bulldog Beauty Contest judged 
local bow-wow beauties. The Bulldogs then 
pulled through victoriously to defeat Austin 
Peay in close game of 21-14. 

At the game, Cynthia Payne and Jeff LeFlors 
were thrilled to hear that they had captured the 
title of Homecoming royalty. Following the 
game, the JFCA showcased their talents with 
performances by the Butler Jazz Band, More 
than Foreplay, and the Butler Symphony 

— by Lindsay Moore 

ABOVE Delta Gamma, Delta Tau Delta, and Schwitzer flaunt 
their Butler spirit with a New Orleans theme during the annual 
parade on Hampton Drive. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 
BELOW The bulldog football players anxiously watch and sup- 
port their fellow players on the field. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 
RIGHT Jeff LeFors and Cynthia Payne celebrate their win as 
king and queen during Homecoming coronation. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

BOTTOM RIGHT During the parade, the marching band per- 
forms Butler's fight song. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 


Homecoming Winners 

Overall - Phi KappaPsi, Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, Commuters 

Parade - Phi KappaPsi, Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, Commuters 

Wl Uke Hell - Delta Tau Delta, Delta 

Gamma, Schwitzer 

Bullriding - Phi KappaPsi, Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, Commuters 

Texas Hold'em - Delta Tau Delta, Delta 

Gamma, Schwitzer 

Decorations - Sigma Nu, Kappa Alpha 

Theta, Ross 

Sandcastles - Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Chi 

Omega, Christian Theological Seminary, 

Town Place Suites 

10 ... ihe rest /.s hislon: 

TOP LEFT The Butler cheerleaders and 
marching band welcome the football team 
onto the tield with much enthusiasm before 
the game begins. Photo b\ Jackie Paquette. 
MIDDLE LEFT During the Homecoming 
game, the defense crushes Austin Peay's 
offense and their hopes to win. Throughout 
the game, the strong defense was a large part 
of the victory. The bulldogs took their first 
win of the season with a 21-14 victory. Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

BOTTOM LEFT Kelly Lyons, Nora Phelan, 
Diana Bragg, Diana Cox, and Andi Mont- 
gomery stroll down Hampton Drive with the 
colorguard as part of the parade with a red. 
white, and blue theme. Photo by Kristina 

BELOW Jenna Gross poses at the top of 
the cheerleader pyramid. The cheerleaders 
of Butler use their talents to entertain bull- 
dog fans during halftime. Photo by Jackie 

. the rest is histon: II 

elome Week 

Just as in years past, Butler University 
brought in a new class of freshmen this year. 
Many different people came together from 
many different places, and everyone had to 
adjust to the change. 

"I liked Welcome Week because we got 
to meet a lot of people who were all trying 
to get adjusted to something new," said 
freshman Sara Thomas. 

From the hypnotist to Playfair, from Block 
Party to starting classes, life was full of 
new experiences and changes. For the 
upperclassmen, returning to campus was a 
greatly anticipated moment over the summer. 
The upperclassmen joined the campus life 
again and connected with old friends, as 
relationships for the freshmen were just 

— by Katie Bartholomew 

ABOVE Freshmen meet other freshmen at Playfair duing Welcome Week. 
Playfair is an annual tradition at Butler and encourages new students to 
meet as many other students as possible. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 
BELOW Freshmen listen to the Playfair emcee talk about the next activity 
"The goal of tonight is to do it first and talk about it later." he said in an 
attempt to loosen them up for the evening's activities. Photo by Kristina 

Senior Zack Stachowski and alumni Michael Kennedy 
play poker to promote the Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia music 
fraternity at Block Party Many organization members take 
advantage of Block Party to promote their organizations. 
Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

. the rest is hislorv. 

ABOVE Kappa Alpha Theta juniors Kristen Sategr, Meghan Howard, Kate 

Sumner, and Laura Kassen have fun promoting their sorority at Block Party. 

Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

TOP RIGHT Freshmen dance on the mall at Playfair. Photo by Kristina 


RIGHT Senior Leah Johnston holds up a Panhellenic Association sign in order 

to promote the organization at Block Party. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

BOTTOM RIGHT Senior Nic Winters hands out the schedule of Student 

Government Association sponsored movies at Block Party. Many organization 

members, including those in SGA, take advantage of Block Party to promote 

their organizations and events. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

BELOW Freshmen try to find people who share their birth months at Playfair. 

This activity is one of many that are done every year at Playfair. Photo by 

Kristina Anderson. 

ihe rest is hislon: 13 

jCampus Beaut y 





Anywhere students look on Butler's 
campus, there is something appealing 
to the eye. From the beautiful stone 
architecture of the buildings to the 
unique statues and fountains found 
in the gardens and around campus, 
Butler offers an ideal surrounding for 

"I love seeing all the colors in the fall 
as I walk to class," said freshman Kate 

"The view from the bell tower is 
beautiful," sophomore Rachel Bell 
said, "and I love the architecture." 

— by Mary Megan Sparks 

ABOVE Butler's Holcomb Observatory and Planetarium is backed by the wooded 
Holcomb Gardens. Like the gardens themselves, it is named after James Irving 
Holcomb. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

ABOVE RIGHT The fountain in Holcomb Gardens can be viewed through a 
frame of leaves. This fountain is one of many on campus that students often pass 
on a daily basis. Photo by Christine Foulkes. 

RIGHT Friendly squirrels can be found all over Butler's campus. While they 
often prefer relaxing in trees, they also frequently run amok around the mall. 
Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

BELOW Many students enjoy the scenic view of our campus while taking lei- 
surely walks along the canal. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 
BELOW RIGHT Persephone stands tall in the Holcome Gardens. According to 
the Greek Mythology, she retruns to the earth from the Underworld each Spring 
and brings new vegetation with her. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 


§t' W . 


■ ^. 


( jC^m/m s (Jo^s 



--- ^7^^ ^^ ■■1 Hi 


r"^t J^rnl^ 

Above: Sophomore Jenny Vonderscher works 
at the computer for the Center for Career 
Planning and Development. Photo by Nata- 
lie Mego. 

Below: Senior Kayla Collins works on the 
computer in the library. Photo by Jessica 

With as many students involved with aca- 
demics, campus life, and organizations as 
there are, one would be surprised by how 
many students also hold jobs on campus. 
Jobs are another important aspect in stu- 
dents' lives on campus. 

The opportunities for jobs are numerous. 
From a Starbucks employee to tour guides 
or students assistants, there are jobs aplenty 
An advantage of campus jobs is that super- 
visors tend to be flexible with hours. This is 
partly because supervisors understand aca- 
demics are challenging and consume much 
of a college students' time. Some campus 
jobs are even fun or interesting. 

"It's not just a job, it's like a social event," 
said Starbucks student employee Tim June. 
- by Katie Bartholomew 

Left: Students work at making 
drinks for customers at the 
Starbucks on campus. Photo by 
Natalie Mego. 

Below: Freshman Adam Stults 
smiles as he works in the Stu- 
dent Involvement and Leader- 
ship Programs office. Photo by 
Jessica Slasel. 

16 -.. the rest is his ion'. 

Above: Elizabeth Pantuseo works on cleaning up the coffee coun- 
ter. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Top Right: Freshman Pooja Shah types information in the com- 
puter at her job in the Student Involvement and Leadership Pro- 
grams office. Photo by Jessica Slagel. 

Right: Sophomore Sarah Van Handel works in Starbucks clean- 
ing up the area. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Bottom Right: Sophomore Amanda Suiter works at the library 
looking up information on the computer. Photo by Jessica 

Below: Junior Jimi Radcliff reads at the library while waiting to 
help students. Photo by Jessica Slagel. 

. ihc ivsl is liislon: 1 7 

Itemative Break 

ABOVE: Senior Mark Soffietti, H.O.M.E.S. workers, 
sophomore Greg Moeller. and seniors Todd Bolster 
and Jared King clear a refrigerator and other debris 
from a small creek. Photo by Marcy Wilhelm. 
RIGHT: Freshman Taylor Yandell focuses on junior 
Stephen Weathers as he pours mortar into the house's 
foundation. Photo by Marcy Wilhelm. 
BELOW: Senior Bethany Anderson assists in clean- 
ing one of the pieces used for the foundation of the 
house. Photo by Marcy Wilhelm. 

On Oct. 15, a group of 25 students and four 
Butler faculty/staff members left for Neon, 
Ky. in order to help some of the 80 percent of 
homes in need of repairs or, in some cases, 
replacement. The Fall Alternative Breakers 
worked for Housing Oriented Ministries 
Established for Service, or H.O.M.E.S., an 
affordable repair process sponsored by gov- 
ernment grants and volunteers. 

During the five- day trip, students and 
faculty were involved in demolition, insula- 
tion, foundation, and erosion control work. 
Throughout this week breakers accom- 
plished a combined total of 584 hours, 
which results in an astounding $5480 in 
raised money. 

"The main goal for this trip is building and 
improving houses, but the best part is meeting 
the families and building camaraderie with 
them," said Karla Cunningham, director 
— by Lindsay Moore 

BELOW: Some of the students that 
participated in the trip this year. 
Front: Marcy Wilhelm, Nicole 
Godfrey. Diana Wodtke. Beck 
Godfrey Beth Buckley Back: Karla 
Cunningham. Julie Zito. Caroline 
Huck, Molly Gesenhues. Todd 
Bolster, Emilie Redden. Mark Sof- 
fietti, Greg Moeller. Annie Kolb, 
Jared King, H.O.M.E.S. Workers. 
Photo contributed. 

18 ... tlie rest is histon: 

Alternative Spring Break 

A group of 11 students and two advisors 
began a new tradition at Butler University 
by going on an alternative spring break to 
Atlanta, Ga. Unlike the Fall Alternative 
Break, this alternative break was focused 
more on the need for assistance in an 
urban location. From March 13 to March 
17, the group volunteered at an animal 
shelter and elementary school. They were 
also involved with Kids In Need, an orga- 
nization that donates school supplies to 
underpriveleged school districts. The Vol- 
unteer Center hopes to continue the alter- 
native spring break in the years to come, 
possibly to different urban locations. 
— by Lindsay Moore 

ABOVE: This was a typical scene that the group saw during the trip because of the 
low-income urban setting. Photo by Lindsay Moore. 

BELOW: Junior Alex Crumble and sophomore Ales- 
sandra Souers pose with one of the elementary school 
students after making St. Patrick's Day hats. Photo 
b\ Liiuhd\ Mooic 

LEFT: Tater and Tot. two of the 
many abused animals at PAWS 
Atlanta, were group favorites of the 
trip. Photo by Lindsay Moore. 

BELOW: Senior Cathy Giorgio and 
juniors Ilisha Dowell and Jessica 
Sims help mend torn packages to 
be sent to local schools. Photo by 
Lindsay Moore. 

. iheresl ishiston. 19 

a Stunts 

Based on various skits and musical numbers revolv- 
ing around a central theme. YMCA-sponsored 
Geneva Stunts is hosted in Clowes Memorial Hall. 
This annual competition is more than 85 years old 
and is judged by a panel of Indianpolis community 
celebrities. More than 300 participate in this fall 
show and more than one thousand are in attendance 
to witness the talents of Butler students. This event 
helps raise money for some of the YMCA annual 
events such as the Jamaica Getaway/Mission Trip. 
— Lindsay Moore 

RIGHT: Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha Theta interpret a 
re- enactment of the cartoon "Family Guy" into their 
skit. Photo bv Douslass Gakins- 

BELOW: The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon and the 
women of Alpha Phi walk across the stage. Photo by 
Douslass Gakin<z 

LEFT: The Kappa Kappa Gamma girls show 
"groupie love" for the band members of Sigma 
Chi. Photo b}' Douglass Gaking. 

BELOW: Senior Farhan William stands out 
during his solo in the Out of the Dawghous per- 
formance at Geneva Stunts. Photo by Douglass 

20 ..- the rest is hlsloiy. 

This 55-year-old competition, focused on song and 
dance, is somewhat challenging. The difficulty is to 
create choreography impressive enough win over the 
judges, but not so big as to fall of the risers. YMCA 
sponsors this event and also acknowledges Butler's 
Outstanding Female and Male Freshman Award 
during the event in Clowes Memorial Hall. 
— Lindsay Moore 

ABOVE: The women of Alpha Chi Omega and the men of Tau 
Kappa Epsilon perform the possible differences between the 
i880s and 1980s. Photo contributed. 

ABOVE: Alpha Phi and Sigma Nu tell of troubles of the Butler life in 
the 1980s. Photo by contributed. 

BELOW: Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Sigma Chi 
dance to some wonderfully awful 80s music. Photo contrib- 

BELOW: Phi Kappa Psi, Schwitzer, and Resco give the audience a 
preview of some selected majors that Butler has to offer. Photo contrib- 

thc ivsl is hislon\ 2} 

resPiman Skits 

Each year Blue Key sponsors Freshman Skits, 
which is a competition between each of the 
Greek houses' new pledge members. This is 
a scholastic and activities honorary for juniors 
who are recognized as leaders in scholarship 
and college activities. The purpose of the orga- 
nization is to encourage intellectual attainment 
and to promote the progress of Butler Univer- 

ABOVE: On the men's side the freshmen pledges 
of Phi Kappa Psi take a ride on Butler's magic 
school bus as part of their skit. Photo by Douglass 

BELOW: Kappa Alpha Theta finish with a bang to 
their skit about the international aspects to Butler. 
Photo by Douglass Gaking. 

ABOVE: The newly formed Delta Delta Delta travel abroad 
in their airplane as part of the "Around the World" theme. 
Photo by Douglass Gaking. 

BELOW: The men of Sigma Chi energize the crowd with their 
outrageous dance moves. Photo by Douglass Gaking. 

. the rest is histoni 

Spring Sports Spectacular 

Spring Sports Spectacular is a competition between 
all housing units and Greek houses on campus. 
This 12-hour event features traditional sports as well 
as various other recreational activities, including 
tug-of-war and karaoke. The largest sporting event 
at Butler, Spring Sports Spectacular has the aim of 
donating all the money, which totalled to $7,950 this 
year, to Washington Township Special Olympic Ath- 
letes. Spring Sports Spectacular involves students 
as well as faculty and staff and proves to bring the 
community together every year. This year's theme 
was "Ain't Goin Down Til the Sun Comes Up." The 
ladies of Kappa Alpha Theta and the gentlemen of 
Phi Kappa Psi were the overall winners. 
— Lindsay Moore 

RIGHT: Freshman Tony Martinez of Delta Tau Delta 
wows the audience with his stunning karaoke perfor- 
mance. Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 

BELOW: The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma pull 
their weight for a game of tug-of-war. Photo by Taryn 

ABOVE: Members of Alpha Chi Omega. Delta 
Gamma. Pi Beta Phi. and Kappa Kappa Gamma 
resort back to playing a childhood favorite. 
Twister. Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 

BELOW: Sigma Nu members struggle with tug- 
of-war against an opposing during one segment 
of the battle. Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 

. the rest is history. 2i 


ABOVE: Freshmen Anna Kline. Jenny Homan. and Isabelle 
Stoate pick up some free food at Midnight Snacks. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. 

BELOW: Voices of Deliverance performs in Starbucks at one 
of the Java Jams events. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 
BOTTOM RIGHT The men of Sigma Nu struggle during a 
game of tug of war at Spring Sports Spectacular. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

Student Government Association is the 
governing body for student life at Butler 
University. As elected representatives, 
members are responsible for making sound 
and ethical decisions to best represent their 
constituencies. SGA promotes campus 
unity and diversity represents the voice of 
all students, addresses important issues, 
and encourages student involvement. 
R.E.A.C.H. and different program boards 
organize events, such as concerts, films, 
dance marathon, out and about in Indy, 
recreation, and Spring Sports Spectacular. 
- by Lindsay Moore 

President: Todd Bolster 

VP of Administration: Bill Grover 

VP of Programming: Angle Bong 

VP of Communication: Kristy Guthrie 

VP of Finance: Joe Piatt 

VP of Diversity: Alex Crumble 

Executive Assistant: Liz Musgrave 

Coffeehouse Board: Andrew Embry 

Maureen Martz 
Concerts Board: Joe Ziemer, Klint Briney 
Entertainment Board: Amy Jacobson, 

Kevin Waldrop 
Dance Marathon Board: Jen Knapp, 

Lisa Pfeiffer 
Films Board: Nic Winters 
Out and About Board: Jamie Pierce, 

Megan O'Rourke 
Podium Expressions Board: Christine Foulkes 
Recreation Board: Brad Gotshall. Matt Mclntyre 
Special Events Borad: Warren Morgan, 

Anna Schmidt 
Spring Sports Spectacular Board: Tim Mercer, 

Natalie Lambert 

24 ... the is hlston'. 

ABOVE: Butler students participate in a Texas Hold 'Em 
poker tournament as part of Homecoming week festivities. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

RIGHT: A group of Delta Gamma members huddle together 
to discuss their strategies before playing dodgeball at Spring 
Sports Spectacular. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

RIGHT: Freshman Billy Whitehouse performs at Starbucks during one of SGA's 
hosted Java Jams. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

BELOW: Freshmen Kelly Quinlan, Tia Chambers, Tyonka Perkins, Isabel Rivera, and 
Lindsey Duffy play uno while waiting for Midnight Snack during Homecoming week. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

. the rest is hislon: 25 


Starbucks has become much more than just 
the college student's resource for pulling 
all-nighters. This coffee lover's haven is 
host to many events throughout the year. 
During the day it is a study center, but 
when night falls it becomes a social area. 
It boasts Jordan Jazz, Java Jams, Voices of 
Deliverance, and Last Bulldog Standing. 
The SGA has a dedicated program com- 
mittee to enhancing and celebrating art, 
music, and poetry on campus. 

— by Lindsay Moore 

ABOVE: Patrick O'Connell recites one of his own works at one of this }ear"s 
Starbucks" open mic nights. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

BELOW: While at Java Jam, David's Defense puts on 
quite a show with their guitar and vocal abilities. Photo 
by Mesan Sawusch. 

ABOVE: Freshman Ben Fuelberth uses his 
artistic skills to entertain the audience. Photo 
by Megan Sawusch. 

LEFT: At the open-mic poetry night fresh- 
man Johanna Marvin moves the audience 
while delivering her piece. Photo by Megan 

26 ... ihc rest is histon: 

ABOVE: Sophomore Sierra Hubbard serenades the audience while 
senior Kyle Reed accompanies her on the keyboard. Photo by Megan 

LEFT: Freshman Stephanie Compton entertains coffee lovers 
with her rhythmic abilities. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

BELOW: Freshman Katie Schnekel gives visitors a treat 
when dramatically reading her poetry at open-mic night. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

TOP: Sophomore Adam Gross performs on his acoustic guitar and harmonica 
while singing one of his own songs. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

BELOW: Butler's own Jordan Jazz serenades listeners with some holiday spirit 
to beat the winter blues. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

. ilie rest is hision: 27 

s study 

Freshman Lauren Scono relaxes outside while reading some material for her genetics class. Photo by Jackie 

Sophomore Amanda Hansen studies comfortably on a 
bench while passing between her classes. Photo by Jackie 

Freshmen Lindsey Patten and Melissa Hintmann 
attempt to read without any distractions while laying 
out on the mall. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

28 ... the rest is histon'. 

ABOVE: Lying down in the grass, freshman Lindsey 
Philippe looks over some of her assignments for the next 
day of class. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

TOP RIGHT: Sophomores Allyson Em ley and Krystal Law- 
rence use the buddy stystem to help each other study Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

RIGHT: Freshman Josh Mitchell simultaneously does some 
research and types an essay. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

BOTTOM RIGHT Freshman Mix Clinkingbeard takes 
a break from research and plays on her computer while 
freshman Laura Nolan calculates some equations. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

BELOW: Sophomore Becka White sifts through her notes to 
study for one of her midterms. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

, .7'lt rcM l-\ lusloiT. 29 

Students Cj^'H 

'•;- "-f •' f ■/jy-t.l 

, "'lf\tf . . H^.y, %i- 



TOP: A student strums a guitar 

on the mall. Photo by Jackie 


UPPER LEFT: Senior Scott 

Snider and junior Scott Murphy 

play a bean bag toss game on the 

sidewalk in front of their house 

in the spring weather. Photo by 

Jackie Paquette. 

UPPER RIGHT A student takes 

a break from studying to throw 

a ball outside. Photo by Jackie 


LOWER LEFT: Two students sit 

on the mall and talk to get away 

from work. Photo by Jackie 


LOWER RIGHT A student 

takes advantage of the warm 

spring weather to fly a kite. 

Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Students don't spend all of their time 
on campus studying. They often take 
breaks to relax around campus, either 
alone or with friends, especially in 
the warm weather during the spring 

In the weeks leading up to spring 
break and those following it, students 
frequently find the time to play games 
of frisbee, campus golf, or horseshoes 
on campus with friends. Others make 
time to simply lie outside on the mall 
and soak up the sun. 

-- Marcy Wilhelm 

30 ... the rest is histoij- 

UPPER LEFT: Junior Greg Singer throws a football in front of the Tau Kappa 

Epsilon house. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

ABOVE: Junior Richie Lopez catches a football. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

UPPER RIGHT: A group of students relaxes in the warm spring weather on the 

lawn of the Sigma Chi house. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

RIGHT: Jeff Goss throws a horseshoe in a game held in front of the Tau Kappa 

Epsilon house. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

BELOW: Senior Jewel Graham takes advantage of the spring sunshine and tries 

to catch some rays on the mall. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

-.■---*^'% ■■'■■ 

■■^•<- ■■■7 • 


. llie rest is hislon: 31 

ABOVE: Music Professor James Mulholland gives a 

speech. Mulholland was the faculty speaker as this 

year's commencement ceremony Photo by Krisitna 


BELOW: Senior Todd Bolster walks down the 

platform after receving his diploma. Photo by 

Kristina Anderson. 


For the graduating seniors of the class of 
2005, commencement marks their entrance in 
to the adult world. The class of 2005 consisted 
of over 1,000 students, more than 750 of whom 
earned their first Bachelor's degree. 

This year, the anthem that was sung by 
the Butler Chorale was written by Professor 
James Mulholland. Mulholland was also the 
faculty speaker at the ceremony in order to 
commemorate his 40th year as a faculty member 
of the Jordan College of Fine Arts. The theme 
of Mulholland's speech was love. 

Dr. Robert Funk, class of 1947 and 1951, was 
this year's guest speaker. He also received an 
honorary degree from Butler University. The 
honorary degree made Funk a three - time 
Butler alumnus. Although Funk is primarily 
known for his liberal theological works, 
the theme of his speech was the universal 
iinportance of finding one's identity within a 
group of people. 

— Kristina Anderson 

LEFT: Senior Amanda Horvath walks down 
the platform after getting her diploma. Horvath 
earned degrees in International Studies and 
French. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 
BELOW: Dr. Robert Funk gives his speech. Funk 
was the guest speaker at the ceremony. Funk 
also received an honorary Doctor of Humane 
Letters degree. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

32 ... the rest is his ton'. 

1 pp 



L *' * -fll^ * r-^*-^ 

■ l-t".; -. ^ 

ABOVE: Senior Andrea Good walks down the platform after get- 
ting her diploma for Sociology and Criminology. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

ABOVE RIGHT: Senior Lyndsay Carothers exits the stage after just accepting 
her diploma for her English literature degree. Carothers also earned a minor 
in French. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

RIGHT: Senior Amanda Al-Aswad poses for a photographer after receiving 
her diploma. Al-Aswad earned degrees in Journalism and French. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

BELOW: Senior Eddie Journey waves to family and friends after accepting his 
Psychology degree. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

BOTTOM RIGHT: Senior Ryan Haste smiles as he walks down the platform 
after accpeting his diploma. Haste earned degrees in Sociology and Crimi- 
nology and German an minored in Music. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

. lilt' resi is hision: 33 


yf C/alllcrC/ of^?lt6ll6CtUSllSt7'77T^ulsit^/On 

LEFT Rhonda Lee works on a lab in a pharmacy class. 
Photo from 1995 -'Drift. " 

34 ... the rest is history. 

BELOW AUi Nourie works 


't' ' ■ 

on a lab in one of her phar- 



macy classes. Pharmacy is 



a SIX year program now 

1 -mD'-'^' 

:^Hk^. '. ! 


at Butler. Photo by Megan 

I .v'^Sp^H-^s 


n '^'^h-' 






# ^ 

--• . p U fm ^^ 

_k »- 

ABOVE A pharmacy stu- 
dent works in a lab and 
thinks about the five years 
he will invest in the Butler 
pharmacy program. Photo 
from 1968 -Drift. " 

LEFT Senior Becky Ruby 
participates in a ballet class 
for non-majors. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. BELOW 
Butler students participate 
in an advanced ballet tech- 
nique class. Photo from 197S 
-Drift. ■• 

RIGHT Sophomores Suzie 
Thomas and Quincy Deeds 
do the Frog Dance in their 
Integrating the Arts class. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 
ABOVE A student from the 
College of Education does 
her job as a student teacher. 
Photo from 1989 -Drift." 

. the resl is hislon: 35 

Pharmacy Building 
Photo by Megan Sawusch 

Melissa Pointer works in a pharmacy lab. Photo by Megan 

Sophomores Jennifer Hudson and Lindsey Whaley give a pre- 
sentation in their Ethical Issues in Health Care class. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. 

36 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Elise Hiers and Marcy Wilheln 

A group of sophomores participates in a discussion in their Ethical Issues in 
Health Care class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Lindsay Barnes 
works on a lab 
project in her phar- 
macy lab. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. 


I love the White Coat Ceremony when we recognize all the Pharm D. and 
PA. students for advancing to the professional phase of our progrgjft. ^ 

- D^an Patricia Chase- 


^Established in 1904 

*COPHS originated as the 
Winona Technical Insti- 
tute and soon became the 
Indianapolis College of 
Pharmacy, which in 1945 
became part of Butler 

*In 1996 a Physcian Assis- 
tant program was added 

* Two majors 

* 487 Doctor of Pharmacy 
*76 Physcian Assistant 

WhM is Mi 

e best 
of your 





ihe iL'sl is hislon: i~ 

Sophomore and junior education majors 
participate in an event during their Inte 
grating the Arts class. Photo by Megan 

Sophomores Joe Risch and Suzie Thomas listen intently during 
their Infusing the Arts into the Early and Middle Childhood 
Curriculum class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomores Jessica Townley and Beth Shamo enjoy a laugh 
while participating in an Integrating the Arts activity. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. 

38 -.. the rest is histoiy. 

Page designed by by Caroline Augsburgei 

colles^ of 

Juniors Kelli Riggins and Emily Combs, along with Dr. Arthur Hochmarr, 
incorporate their learning into fun classroom style activities. Photo by Megan 

Sophomore Kara 
Buss works dili- 
gently during her 
Methods and Mate- 
rials class. Photo by 
Me"an Sawusch. 


I love being able to help faculty and students pursue their 

dreams. I am given the opportunity to see the 'bigger picture' 

of one's college as well as the university. It is rewarding to see 

the talent and contributions of all the individuals that make 

Butler such a great place. y y 

- Dean Ena Shelley - 


* Three Majors 

*Early and Middle 
Childhood Education 

*Middle and Secondary 

*Physical Education and 

*25 Professors 

*100 percent job placement 

^Agreements with 20 differ- 
ent schools provides a diverse 
learning environment 

B}^stt mbouM 

. the rest is hislon: 39 

Sophomore Cole Nunier listens to a lec- 
ture in one of his business classes. Photo 
by Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomore Megan Steuer listens to a lecture in her business 
class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Junior Naser AL Mutairi glances down to take notes in his 
business class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

40 ... the rest is histon: 

Pane designed by Elise Hiers and Marcy Wilhelw 

coUe^^ QifF 

i^Zi^ J" ^';^ a J' J' ^;'^^^■m'^^y•^^"^■o^ 

Sophomore Katie Lenz pays attention to the lecture in her business class. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomore Dick 
Rowan tries to 
focus in his busi- 
ness class. Photo by 
Mesan Sawusch. 

We focus on complete development and growth; not 

just to become a successful business professional, but 

also to be a vital, contributing member of society. 


- D^an Richard F^tt^r - 


*Established in 1937 

*59 Graduated in 1937 

*Maurice O'Rear Ross was the 
first Dean of CBA 

*CBA was established 
during the Great Depression 

*CBA moved to the Holcomb 
Building in the 1990s 

*CBA is accredited by AACSB 
International, an honor only 
15 percent of business schools 
receive internationally 

CBA unique? 




. llic rest is hislon: 41 

JCFA's graceful dance majors warm 
up at the barre. JCFA offers a strong 
dance program and sponsors several 
ballets each year for the students and 
community at Clowes Memorial Hall. 
Photo contributed. 



^9 ^^^^^^^^^^^ 

^ .., 


A music major brushes up on his talent in JCFA's primary 
learning facility. Lilly Hall. Photo contributed. 

Members of the Butler Percussion Ensemble dance to the beat of a 
different drum. The Percussion Ensemble is composed of percussion 
enthusiasts, both majors and non-majors, and is conducted by Jon Cra- 
biel. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

42 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Elise Hiers 

coLlese of 

Freshman Marcus Lewis works on the audio for BTV news in the BTV News 
Lab. JCFA also includes those majoring in media arts, and is equipped with an 
Electronic Music Studio designed to provide musicians, sound designers and 
others with a place to work using electronic instruments, computer technology 
and vintage equipment. Photo by Korey Ketterman. 

Butler students 

perform in one of 
JCFA's theatrical 
productions. The 

Indianapolis Star 
is quoted as saying, 
"Some of the most 
extraordinary theatre 
in town these days is 
being done by Butler 
University. It"s stun- 
ning - remarkable 
riveting." Photo 

^ ^For over a century, the Jordan College of Fine Arts has educated 
talented and aspiring young artists for careers in the arts. Our 
graduates are working on Broadway and in Hollywood, playing 
in orchestras, performing with dance companies, teaching in 
schools and universities, and leading arts organizations. ^ gk 

- Dean Peter Alexander - 


*JCFA, formerly the Met- 
ropolitan School of Music, 
was founded in 1 895 

*The Metropolitan School 
merged with the Indiana 
College of Music and Fine 
Arts in 1928 to be renamed 
the Arthur Jordan Conser- 
vatory of Music 

*The Conservatory be- 
came affiliated with Butler 
in 1951 

*The Conservatory was re- 
named the Jordan College 
of Fine Arts in 1978 


. the rest is hislon: 43 

Students pass by Jordan Hall on their way 
to a day of learning opportunites. Photo 

Sophomores Emmaly Wilzbacher and Jamie Lynn Wonderly, 
listen attentively to a lecture on Psychological Foundations of 
Visual Arts in Jordan Hall. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Freshman Sam Haluska. director for BTV News, works on the 
BTV News broadcast in the control room in Faribanks. BTV 
News is a live program that airs Monday through Thursday at 4 
p.m. Photo by Korey Ketterman. 

44 ..- the rest is history. 

Page designed by Elise Hiers and Caroline Augsburgei 

€JQJil&^/& Qjf 

/.^'^(^r^/ ^/'^^ <^ 

Psychology professor Dr. Tara Lineweaver presents a lecture to her Cognitive 
Processes class in Jordan Hail. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

"Honors Yoga with 
Ashley Shapiro was 
a unique course 
in spirituality, 

mysticism and the 
practice of the art of 
yoga. It introduced 
me to a new way 
of thinking that 
emphasized the sprit 
vs. structure," said 
senior Jesica Speed. 
Photo contributed. 


This diverse learning environment and the breadth of 
our coursework make for some very exciting classroom 


- Dean Paul Hanson- 



*LAS has 15 departments 

*LAS has more than 100 
staff members 

*LAS has 35 majors 

*Nearly 25 percent of LAS 
students study abroad 

*LAS has several 
interdisciplinary programs 

*LAS programs 
encourage student research 

WKmr makes 

ihe res! is hislon: 45 


RIGHT Senior Kali Carter gets ready to serve the ball 
at a volleyball match against University of Illinois- 
Chicago. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

LEFT Sharon Casper spikes the volleyball in a mate 
Photo from 1982 "Dnft. " 

46 ... the rest /.s histon: 

BELOW Oily Laws (front) 
and Andrew Sherman run 
in a regional competition. 
Butler's team went on to 
place fourth, with Laws 
placing 13th nationally. 
Photo by Jackie Puqucllc. 

ABOVE The 1982 Butler 
University Cross Country 
team poses for a team shot. 
Photo from 1983 -Caril- 
lon. " 

LEFT Kathleen Coyle par- 
ticipates in a soccer game 
against Cleveland State 
University. Photo by Alain 
Milotti. BELOW Chris John- 
son gets ready to kick the ball 
towards the opponent's goal. 
Phnlofrom IW2 ■■Drift." 

LIGHT The Butler football 

efensive line goes against 
tie Austin Peay offense in the 
lomecoming game. Photo 
>y Jackie Paquette. ABOVE 
'he Butler football team bcai 
lanover College 122-0 in a 
921 game. Photo from 1922 
'Drift. " 

the rest is hislorw 47 

on f/ze 

\/^\ :D 



The first Butler football season was in 1887. The team went 3-0-0 that year, 

defeating teams from Purdue, Franklin, and Hanover. 

Before 1919, Butler's athletic teams were known as the "Christians." 

But losses in the 1919 football season caused Butler's fans to tire of that 

nickname. A cartoon drawn by The Butler Collegian depicting a bulldog 

biting an opposing teani's mascot brought about the current nickname. 

\\Tien Butler football fans think of Butler Football, they think of Paul D. 

"Tony" Hinkle. Hinkle coached the Bulldog football teams for a total of 32 

years, in between three different coaches over a span of 43 years, and ran his 

overall record to 165-99-13, for a winning percentage of .619. 
Since begmnmg to play m a conference m 195 1 , Butler has clanned 22 con- 
ference titles, the last coming in 1994. 

The siaitiiij BiilkloL! c|iLHlLihaLk Un must ot th 
\ear. senior Ian Nelson, takes matters into his ow 
hands and runs the ball through the defensive line c 

The 2004 Butler Bulldogs huddle up and ready themselves for the Homecoming Game, played Oct. 2 
verses Austin Peay, as members of their coaching staff look on. The Bulldogs were victorious on Home- 
coming. 21-14. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 




13-12 L 


48-3 L 

VIoorhead State 

15-7 L 



Austin Peay 


St. Francis 

35-17 L 


43-6 L 


49-10 L 

San Diego 



31-26 L 

St. Josephs 

34-0 L 


Butler's field goal unit hopes to make that extra point after a 
touchdown verses Austin Peay. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

48 .. the rest is liistoiy. 

Squaring up tor the pla>, the Bulldog's defensive 
line takes their positions across from the Austin Peay 
offense Photo by Jackie Paquette 

.Anxiously waiting for their playing time, players on the 
Butler bench watch the action on the field. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

Page by Jackie Paquette 

Teshman Michelle DeGeeter tips the ball oxer the 
let as senior Elizabeth Moreau squats to cover her. 

^hoto by Jackie Paquette. 





NIU Invite 




Butler Invite 


St. Louis 


Maryland Invite 

WL. L 

Wright State 




Cleveland St. 


\bungstown St. 


UW-Green Bay 








North Dakota State 


Horizon League Tourney 


The Butler starting lineup huddles to discuss their strategy before the start of their match against UIC at 
Hinkle Fieldhouse. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Senior Kali Carter jumps to tip the ball, as sophomore 
Krystal Hendrix and senior Elizabeth Moreau cover her. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

age by Jackie Paquette. 

Seniors .Areal Bienemy and Sara Gallagher combine for 
the block as freshman Michelle DeGeeter is ready to 
recieve.,-P/io(o by Jackie Paijuette. 

Senior Elizabeth Moreau bumps tiic ball to senior Sara 
Gallagher w ho sets it as sophomore Kry stal Hendrix runs 
up to spike it. Ptiolo b\ Jackie Paquette. 

... rlic rest is hislon: 49 

r^/n/^rr^ /^/hf' 

y^i/^) ^ 


Butler's men's soccer team played their first game in the fall of 1989. 
The team went 12-7 that year, under the direction of coach Langdon 
The team's winningest coach was Ian Martin, who compiled a 
record of 84-60-8 in his seven year tenure (1993-1999) as the Bull- 
dog's coach. 
Seventeen Butler players have gone on to play professional soccer. 

Four of these 17 pla>ed for a Major League Soccer team. 

The Bulldogs won conference championships in 1995, 1997 , 1998 

and 2001. 

Butler has made four NCAA Tournament appearances, in 1995, 1997 

1998 and 2001. 

Both the Butler and Loyola players move to their positions, awaiting a corner kick. The scoreboard in the 
background shows that Butler is in the lead. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 




2-0 W 

Eastern Illinois 

1-0 L 


1-0 W 


1-0 L 

Florida Atlantic 

3-2 L 

Central Florida 

2-1 W 


2-0 W 


3-2 W 


2-1 W 


4-0 W 

Wright State 

1-0 W 


4-3 W 


3-0 W 

, 1 1 Qncinnati 
w 1 Lo\ola 

I-l T 

2-1 W 


2-0 L 

Cleveland State 

2-0 W 


2-1 L 

UW-Green Bay 

2-1 W 

Horizon League Tournament 

1-0 W, 1-0 L 

Senior Andrew Pancio bailies tor the ball against Loyola. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

50 ... the rest is history. 

Sophomore Aaron Thompson throws the ball in to the 
Butler offense. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior detender John MariM.dlco looks to adance the 
ball uptield to classmate Scott Olsen. Photo by Jackie 

^-"^''^'f^ Page by Jackie Paquette 

zts 2?i f/ic ?l£t 


Butler University's women's soceer team played their first match in the fall 

ol' 1991. 

The Bulldogs have won the Hori/on League championship once, in 1996. 

In the 2002 season, the Bulldogs posted a 15-6 record, setting the record 

for the most wins a Butler women's soccer team has ever gotten in a 

season. The previous record was 13, set the previous season. 

The Bulldogs finished as NCAA Tournament bid runners-up in the Horizon 

League in both 2001 and 2002. 

Butler head coach Woody Sherwood has led the Bulldogs since 1999 In his 

six years with Butler, Sherwood has compiled a record of 55-54-8. 

Hadiatu Dumbuya (1999-2002) was named to the "All-Horizon League" 

first team her freshman, sophomore, and junior years, and the league's 

second team her senior >ear 

Freshman Laura Miller and junior Kat Ctnic tiglii 
the Cleveland State player for control of the ball 

Pholo by Aliiin Milott!. 




1-0 L 


2-0 W 

Ball State 

2-1 L 

Indiana State 

1-0 W 

Kent State 

1-1 T 

North Qirolina State 

2-2 T 

Wright State 

2-1 L 

/ Dayton 

2-1 L 

/ Loyola 

3-0 W 

/ Detroit 

1-0 L 



1 Youngstown State 

2-0 W 

/ North Dakota State 

2-1 L 

fj. i UW-Green Bay 

2-1 W 

♦>^ UW-Milwaukee 

1-0 L 

Cleveland State 

6-0 W 


1-0 W 


4-0 L 

Horizon League Tournament 

1-0 L 

Sophonioie Caitim Udl \\ ins the laec up thi 
Hohn looks on. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

lickl auainst the Cleveland Slate defender. 

.■lassnialc Al 



^,\ xa^^^l 


W * — «« 





Sophomore .•\ll-Horizon League honoree .lulie Backs- 
clieider brings the ball up field. Photo by Aluin Milotn. 

Page by Stephanie Freier and Jackie Paquette 

Junior Katie Lord takes the ball I'roni the Cleveland 
State defender as sophomdre Marcie Stuck)' follows. Alain Milotti. 

Freshman Kim May runs on to take the ball awa\ from 

the Cleveland State offensive plaver. Photo by Aldin 

Milotti. , . ^. 

... the rest is history, j; 


Men's QoiT 


Butler played their first men's golf match in 1924-25, but it was not a regu- 
lar Bulldog sport until 1946-47. 
The 1951 golf team, led by Joetork. went 17-1 and won both the confer- 
ence and state championships. 
Lee E\ans was a conference medalist in the Indiana Collegiate Conference 
for three straight years, 1963-65. and he led Butler to three consecutive 
conference championships during his career. 
Brett .Akin was an all-league performer for three straight years, 1991-93, in 

the Midwestern Collegiate Conference (now the Horizon League). 

The most famous Butler golf alum is Tom Meeks. Meeks played in 1961-62, 

and he is now a high-ranking official in the United States Golf Association. 

Current Bulldog coach, Steve Jones, is a Class-1 member of the PGA of 

America and the Indiana Golf Association. 

K i m e 
on the 
green to 
line up 
his putt. 
by Alain 

Freshman Abe Mulvihill squares up to hit the ball up the fail 
way while playing in the annual Butler Invitational. Photo b 
Alain Milotti. 


University of Indianapolis 
John Piper Intercollegiate 
Butler Fall Invitational 
Earl ^stingsmeier Invite 
Morehead State Invite 
Hi^iland Cbve Intecdl^iate 


4 of 16 
13 of 16 
8 of 14 
11 of 18 
10 of 11 
8 of 8 

, the rest js histor) 

Will Turner concentrates on lining uj 
Sophomore Chris Spitler eyes the competition wait- a perfect putt at the Butler Golf Invi 

ing to putt, participating in the Butler Golf Invita- tational. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

tional. Photo by Alain Milotti. Page by Stephanie Freier and Jackie Paquettf 




The Butler women's golf team played their first intercollegiate match 
during the fall season of 1998. The Bulldogs have fielded a team ever 

The Horizon League, of which the Bulldogs are a part, started sponsor- 
ing a women's golf championship during the 2003 season. 
The Bulldog's first top female golfer was Melanie Macleod. who 
joined the team in the .second 3 ear of the program, and led the squad 

from 1999-2000. 

Wendy Jo Kramer, who finished her career in 2003, also was a standout 

golfer for Butler. 

Lynn,sey Showers, a sophomore during the 2004 season, will join the 

ranks of Macleod and Kramer when her record-breakins career ends. 

iophomore Sarah Swanson follows her ball after she hit 
>ff the hill and onto the green. Photo contributed by Brent 


Notre Dame Invite 

Cardinal Classic 

Butler Fall Invitational 

Cleveland State Invite 

APSU Intercollegiate 


16 of 17 
6 of 17 
2 of 8 
11 of 16 

xeshman Niki Garden holds her back- 
wing after sending the ball to the green, 
'/joto contributed by Brent Smith. 
^age by Jackie Paquette 

Junior Abby Seger concentrates on the hole 
while making sure her putt is lined up just 
right. Photo contributed by Brent Smith. 

. ihe ren is hi.'ilor\. A' 


Ball State/IPFW 

Indiana State Invitational 

Roy Griak Invitational 

Notre Dame Invitational 

NCAA Pre-Nationals 

Hmzoi Leagvie QiampiaTship 

Great Lakes Regional 

NCAA Nationals 

Seniors Andrew Sherman, Nick Goodliffe, and Thomas Frazer compete for Butler in the NCAA 
Great Lakes Regional held at Eastern Michigan University, Nov. 13. Photo contributed. 


6 of 8 

2 of 25 

3 of 24 

7 of 37 

3 of 29 

4 of 30 

Senior Oily Laws leads the pack in the men's rate at the 
Great Lakes Regional Photo contributed 
54 ... the rest is history. 

Sen II. I 1. 
Lakes Re 

in li.i/ci nnn uilli llie 
;ional. I'holo ciinlnbutcJ. 

I lie Great Junior Scott Overall paces himself, running v\ ith a large 

group. Photo contributed. 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 



senior Victoria Mitchell finishes strong in 

Women's Cross Country Great Lalces Regional 

leld at Eastern Michigan University. Photo by 
Bill Peterman. 

Ball State/ IPFW 

Indiana State Invitational 

Roy Griak Invitational 

Notre Dame invitational 

NCAA PreNational Meet 

Hxizai League Qiampiondiip 

Great Lakes Regional 

NCAA Nationals 

8 of 9 
6 of 29 
8 of 24 
12 of 37 
6 of 30 
31 of 31 

Junior Ava Hutchinson gains on her competition at the Women's Cross Country Great Lakes 
Regional. The meet was on Nov. 13. 2004. Photo contributed. 

Freshman Genni Gardner is determined to get the lead as 
she catches up to to her opponent. Photo contribuled. 

I'age by Maureen Servaas. 

.\[ the Great Lakes Regional, senior Moiiika Schn 
strides forward to maintain the lead against lior oppo- 
nents from Notre Dame. Photo contributed 

.lunior Katie Sluckey leaxes the opponent behind her as 
she helps her team place Wh in the Great Lakes Regional 
Photo contribuled. ... the rest is history 55 

Men's swimming 


The first season for the Butler sw im team was 197 1 -72 . The Bulldogs swam under 
Coach Gene Lee. who also coached the USA Women's Team. 
Ian Borgerhoff was im outstanding swimmer for the Bulldogs from 1 987- 1 990. 
Borgerhoff was named the Horizon League's Champion in both the 100-yard and 200- 
yard bre;istroke events all four yea's of his Butler career. He was also the individual 
champion in the 20(>-yard IM frotn 1 987- 1 990. and the 4(K)-> ard M chiunpion in 1 990. 
Borgerhoff was also named the Horizon League's "Outstanding Pertbmier/MVP" for 

_ \ the 1990 season.-^ ! \^ 
1984 graduate Mike Ahonen was named tlie Horizon League Champion in both 
the 100-yard and 200-yard breastroke for the 1984 seasori. 
The Bulldogs were Horizon League runners-up in the 1 987 season. 

Sophomore Raj Duggal competes against East- 
ern Illinois in the 200-yard backstroke. Photo by 

Sophomore Jason Brozek reaches the end ot one of the butterfly laps m the 400->drd individual medle> race 
Dec. 5 against Eastern Illinois. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Jackie Paquette. 




2 of 2 

Wright State 

2 of 2 

Indiana Intercollegiates 

5 of 7 

Eastern Illinois Invitational 

5 of 5 


3 of 3 

lUPUI-EvansviEeSt Louis-N. Colaado 

4 of 4 

Ball State Invitational 

5 of 5 

Eastern Illinois 

2 of 2 

U of Indianapolis Invitational 

6 of 6 

UW-Green Bay 

2 of 2 

Bill Ritter Invitarional 

4 of 5 

Valparaiso-St. Louis 

3 of 3 

Horizon League Championships 

6 of 6 


Kt.iv. McCulk 
1,1 l-ll. P/i(>«.;- 

in \\\ 

KlO-yard back- 

Seriici ( aiilon kacetle prepares to ' 
by Mick ic I'uijucttc. 

im huttertU Photo 

Frestiman Ctiarles Gehnng swims the 1000-yard freestyle 
against ValparaibO and St Louis Photo by Jackie Pnquette. 

36 ... the rest (,v history. 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 



The Butler women's swim team was the Horizon League runner-up in 1987. 

One of the Bulldogs most prominent swimmers was Elizabeth Duncan. 
Duncan was the Horizon League individual champion in both the 200-yard 
and the 1650-yard freestyle in 1994. Her efforts earned her the Horizon 
Leagues "Newcomer of the Year" aw ard for the J 994 season. 
Current Butler swimmer Mary Beth Arnold wa,s named Horizon League 200- 
yard breastroke champion in 2004, coming in w'ith a time of 2:22.80. 
The Bulldogs had three Horizon League individual champions in 1987. Tracie 
Rhinesmith took the 100-yard backstroke title. Kell) Humphrey led in the 
100-yard breastroke and Johnanna Reidy took the 20()->ard breastroke title. 
Colleen Farrell was named Horizon League"Newcomer of the Year" in 199S. 
Farrell was also the League's 50-yard freestyle individual champion in 1998. 

Senior Jesse lt\kiKLl kiRls her 
block before hei 200->drd butterll> 
Jackie Paquette. 



Wright State 

Indiana Intercollegiates 

Eastern Illinois Invitational 

lUPUI-N. Colorado 


lUPUI-EvansvilbSt Louis-N. Colaado 

Ball State Invitational 

Eastern Illinois 

U of Indianapolis Invitational 

UW-Green Bay 

Bill Ritter Invitational 

Valparaiso-St. Louis 

Horizon League Championships 

2 of 2 

2 of 2 
6 of 8 

4 of 5 

3 of 3 
2 of 3 

4 of 4 

6 of 6 
2 of 2 

5 of 5 

2 of 2 

5 of 6 

3 of 3 

7 of 7 

Sophomore Mary Beth Arnold swims the backstroke portion of the 400-yard indi\ idual medley against 
Eastern Illinois Dec. 5. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 










Freshman Elizabetti Shafer swims the backstroke in tlie 
400-yard IM. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 

Freshman Jen Weiss swims the backstroke against Va 
paraiso and St. Louis Feb. 6. Photo h\ Jackie Paquette. 

Freshman Cassie Krisher competes for Buller in the 200- 
\ ard backstroke. Photo hy Jackie Paquette. 

... the re^t is ft/siorv. 57 

7Tto tAc 

Men's Basketball 


The Butler men's basketball team played their tirst season in 1892. It is 

uiiknow n who the first person to coach the Butler team was. 

Tlte Butler men's basketball team won the national collegiate chiunpionship in both 

the 1924 and 1929 seasons. " 

2003 graduate Darnell Archey holds the record for career three-point field goals 

(217). Archey also won the Men's Collegiate Three-Point Championships in 

2003. He was the first Butler player to be invited to participate in the shootout. 

Paul D. ""Ton)" Hinkle holds the record for most wins in a season as Butler's head 

coach with 5 16. 

Due to 'WWl and 'WWII, basketball was not played at Butler during the 1913-14 

and the 1943-44 seasons. 

Darnell Archey also holds the NCAA Division 1 record tor consecufive free 

throws made with 85. 








i 1 





«^.; ^ ^- 'S 



Junior Brandon (-"oik dribbles to 
WSU Photo b-) Tiiryn Schinidl. 
5S ... the rest is history. 

TIk- Bulldogs luidillo bel( 
Slate al Hinklc Fioklhousi 

their game against Wright 
. Phuto by Taryn Schmidt. 

Junior Briiee Horan looks to advance the ball up the floor. 
Plioto b) Taryn Schmidt. 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 

Women's lasketball 


The Butler women's basketball team began intracollegiate play during the 

1975-1976 season under head coach Xandra Hamilton. 
In their 30 seasons of play, the Lady Bulldogs have made one NCAA Tour- 
nament appearance, (in 1996), and they have participated in the National 

Invitation Tournament twice, the last time being 1998. 
Current head coach Beth Couture and her staff have rejuvenated the Bull- 
dogs in her three years at BU, with the 2003-2004 squad more than doubling 
their previous year's record, going 14-15 overall; as the 2002-2003 team 
finished with a record of 6-23. 
The Bulldogs have won the Horizon League championship one time, in 1996 
under head coach June OIkowski. 
Beth Piepenbrink (1978-1982) is the only Bulldog to be named to an "All- 
American" team, in 1982. 


Senior Cortney Urquhart gets up for the jump 
against YSU. Pholo by Janell Tschaikovsky: 




Billiken Classic-Austin Peay 

BiUiken Classic-AIabamaA&M 

Western Michigan 

State Farm Classic-Valporaiso 

Miami (Ohio) 

Eastern Illinois 

f Evansville 


Wright State 


UW-Green Ba> 



Youngstown State 

Cleveland State 



Horizon League Tourney 













L OT: 74-59 L 

L; 66-61 L 

L; 70-52 L 


W; 59-46 W 

W; 72-61 W 

W60-51 W 

L; 72-67 L 

W: 63-54 W 


Sophomore guard Ellen Hamilton shoots a free throw against Youngstown State as fellow Bulldogs junior 
Jess Monaco and sophomore Jackie Closser look on. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky 

Fresliniiin C'as^ie [■ivemaii lolkiws Ix-rshcH as sdphniiKiiv .-\slile\ 
Brendan ho\cs oul llic upponent. /'/lotoM Janell Tsi.-haiL>\\k\ 

^age by Jackie Paquette. 

The Bulldiigs' top rcbouniling threats, soplioinore .\shle\ 
Brendan, freslinian Cassic Freeman, and senior Cortne\ 
LIrquharl box out tor the hall. P/i()(i> h\ .hinell TsclKiiko\>.k\. 

Brendan readies herself to shoot a 

... the rcsl j.s hision. -i9 

lets go c^K/as 


Due to the cheerleaders enthusiasm and spirit, at a football game during 
the 1961 season in St. Louis, Butler had more fans present than the home 

Also during the 1961 year, the cheerleading squad was judged to be one 

of the best squads in the Indiana Collegiate Conference. 

A surprising addition to the cheerleading squad in 1963 was the Bulldog 

mascot, the same one still used today. 

A male cheer squad joined the woman's cheer squad in 1981, making 

Butler the only team in their conference with male cheerleaders at the 


The Butler cheerleaders were recognized as athletes in the yearbook in 

the 1985 "Carillon" yearbook. 

The Butler Basketball cheerleaders pose for a picture inbetween cheering during the Bulldog's game against 
Loyola. Photo byJanell Tschaikovsky. 

Sophmore Chris Cook lifts classmate Kris 
ten Nichols. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky. 

Sophmores Jevsie Petx\ and Jeiina Gross with junior Laura 
HajTies add lasers to this p,Tainid Photo byJanell Tschaikovsky 
60 ... the res( is hftton 

Butler cheerleaders see how high the\ can ihr 
cheer friend. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsk}. 

Thi LliLcik idtis jLt lliL uimd 10 make smne noise 
during a basketball gains Pliolo b\ J.tncll Tch.iiLnsky 

Page by janell Tschaikovsky. 


Dance ream 

ophomore Emily Aiken poses during a 
me out. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky. 

The Butler Dance Team wishes the Bulldog free throw shooter good luck on his upcoming attempt to score. 
Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky 

The Bullcr [:)ance Team does their half lime show; Pholo 

Page by Janell Tschaikovsky. 

** ,' , 



Sophmoies Ijsa Kinaiik and Emily Aiken twirl to i:el 
the eidwd peppeil lor the baskelhall game. Pholo by 
Janell Tschaikovsky. 

The Biiller Dance Ic 

ether Pholo by Janell 
... ihe rest is history 6! 


f^'B^ S ^^^ f^ 

Bulldog Fans 

PaiiLkiiionium icigiis in the Davvg Pound after an Avery Sheets free-throw in the Bulldogs' 79-51 victory 
over Loyola Feb. 3 at Hinkle. Photo by Juckie Paquette. 

Junior Mitch Briggs cheers on the cross country runner 
at the Great Lakes Regioanl. Photo contributed. 

These fans sit out a cold one at the Butler Bowl Nov. 13 The capacity Dawg Pound crowd awaits a Bulldog basket Blue 11 shows his Butler spirit at the Bulldog's Nov. 13 

verses St Joseph's Photo b} Jdckie Paquette. against the Loyola Ramblers. Photo by Jackie Paquette. football game. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

62 ... the rest is history Page by Jackie Paquette. 




Men's lacrosse was added as a varsity sport at Butler in 1993. The 

Bulldogs were 8-7 in their first season. 

The lacrosse team has made one NCAA tournament appearance, in 1998 

under Head Coach John Hind. Hind was also named the NCAA National 

Coach of the Year in 1998. 
Qaig Kahoun played for the first four of Butler's lacrosse seasons, amass- 
ing 149 goals and 204 points in his career. Both stats are Bulldog records 
that still .stand today. After graduating, Kahoun served as an assistant 
coach under John Hind for the 1999 season before becoming head coach in 
2000. Kahoun then .served as Butler's head lacrosse coach for five years. 
Three sets of broUiers have played in the Butler lacrosse program: Craig 
and Cory Kahoun. Mark and Steve Forsythe, and Kevin and Pat Grizzle. 




12-8 L 



Holy Cross 

11-4 W 


12-11 W 

Notre Dame 

22-6 L 


8-7 W 

Robert Morris 

15-9 W 

Ohio State 

13-9 L 


19-1 L 

Air Force 



17-7 L 


12-11 W 

Sophomore Steve Forsythe takes the Bulldog face-off against the Robert Morris opponent April 2 in the 
Butler Bowl. The Bulldogs won the game 15-9. Photo by Janell Tsclntlkovskv. 

Soptiomores Brian Welch and Steve Forsythe run for the 
ball Robert Morris. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsk) 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Matt Wilco.x waits for the ball to get to him 
against Robert Morris. Photo by Janell Tscbaikovsky. 

Senior Kyle Tietjcn fights lor thi 
Bowl. Photo by Junell Tschaiko\^k 

II .\pril 2 in the Butler 
the rest is histon: 63 


Men's Tennis 


In 1988 Erich Bond and Andy Greenlee were the first Butler tennis players to 

earn the All Mid-Western Collegiate Conference (now the Horizon League) 


Brandon Currie is the only Butler men's player to % named a first team all- 
conference selection tor all four years he was in school. He also won three 
"Player of the Year"!|awards and one "Newcomer of the Year" accolade. 

Butler men's tennis team has won four consecutive Horizon League titles as 
well as the championship in seven of thi^ last eight years. 

The Butler men's tennis players admire their hard-earned trophy Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky. 








Ohio State 

7-0 L 

Murray State 



7-0 L 


7-0 L 

Saint Louis 

6-1 W 


6-1 L 




5-2 L 


6-1 W 

Sophomore Chris Peric waits for the ball. Photo b\ Junell 

64 ... the rest is history. 

Sophomore Evan West throws his entire body into hit- 
ting the ball. Photo byJandl Tschaikovsky 

Sophomore James Low plays with the ball. Photo ^l 
Janell Tschaikovskv.^ , .^ ,,„,., , 

■ Page by Janell Tschaikovsky 

Junior Tayo Bailey hits the ball 

with style. Photo b\ 

fackie Paquette. 




6-1 L 


7-0 W 



Bowling Green 

7-0 L 


5-2 W 


7-0 L 

Indiana State 

43 L 


5-2 W 


7-0 L 

Illinois State 

6-1 L 

UW-Green Bay 

6-1 W 

s Tennis 


In 1986 Lori Williams, Deb Stauffer, and Susie Jacko were the first Butler 

women's players to receive the All-Midwestern Conference (now Horizon 

League) honors. 

In 1999, in her final season at Butler, coach Gretchen Doninger won the 
league's "Coach of the Year" award. 

Freshman Michelle Hawes flies to the net to hit the ball. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Kristen Haider preps for ball. Photo by Jackie Sophomore Shaden Dovviall races to the hall. Plum b 

Page byJaniell Tschaikovsky 

Jackie Baquetle. 

.Sophomore Carrie R 
Jackie Pjquelle. 

.r_r Phoio by 
he re.s/ is histor\: 65 

Oz& t7'77lC 

Men's TracR 

The Butler Men's Track Team race around the 
track at the Butler Twilight track event. Photo con- 

The men near the end of a race at the Butler 
Iwilight. Photo contributed. 



Tiger Classic 

14 of 16 

Horizon League 

4 of 6 


DePauw Quad 

4 of 4 


10 of 10 


Horizon League 

5 of 6 


The men await the start of 
another race. The Butler Twi- 
light experienced several rain 
delays. Photo contributed. 

66 ... the rest « hislon: 

Page by Kristina Anderson, 


yyomen's Track 

The members of the Butler Women's 
Track team make the first corner of 
their race. Photo contributed. 

Tiger Classic 

Horizon League 

DePauq Quad 



Horizon League 


The women run around a corner at the 
Butler Twilight. Photo contributed. 

Page by Kristina Anderson. 

ihe rest is hislon: 67 

n^Y)j I 



John Corcoran, Butler class of 2002, holds the record for most wins by a pitcher 

in Bulldog histon* v\ ith 1 2. He set the record during the 2002 season by posting 

an overall record of 1 2-3 on the year. 

The 2002 Bulldogs also set the record for most victories in a season with 34. 

The 2002 team was 34-23 overall. 
Pat Neshek holds the Butler record for career strikeouts with 280. The right- 
hander pitched for the Bulldogs from 2000 to 2002. and was the Bulldog's 
highest e\ er draft pick, going 1 82nd overall to Minnesota in the 2002 draft. 
TTie Bulldogs have won the Horizon League Tournament Championship twice, 
in 1998 and 2000. Butler was the League's regular season champion in 1996, 

1998, 1999 and 2003. 

Coach Steve Farley is No. 1 on the Butler list in all-time baseball wins with 416 

in his 17 years of leading the Bulldogs. 

! ^ 

Sophomoic loc IX'iiipx 
uaaiiist .\a\ ier. Phoio b\ Jai 

olRs a ball in the dirt 
'Lie Paquctlc. 

Senior Craig Costello throws to the Xavier batter in the Bulldogs' home opener March 9. Costello and 
the Bulldogs defeated the Musketeers 4-3 in their first game of the year at Bulldog Park. Photo by Jackie 







South Dakota State 




Birmineham Southern 












Chicago State 

:w. L 






3L, W 



Indiana State 






Indiana Tech 




Miami (Ohio) 


Ball State 



3L. W 


4-0 W 


11-6 L 

Wright Stale 

9-4 L 

Cleveland State 

9-5 L 

t-^^^ ' mr-mF^^ 


Fi-csliiiKin IhiKi biisciiKin Ak'\ RiiKMi 
the diamorul. Vhoto h\ Jackie Mjc/uerte. 

Sophomore Dustin Bucalo swings at a pitch against Xa\ier. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 

jthk6 ^crn out 

^i-- VlK 


The first year for Bulldog softball was 1981. The team went 25-6 in their 

first season. 
The Softball team has never won a Horizon League Championship. They 

were the League's runner-up in 2002. 

Stephanie Burlein, class of 2001, still holds Horizon League career records 

for appearances, innings pitched, and strikeouts. 

Dawn Muncy, who played for the Bulldogs from 1993-1996, stands 

second on the Horizon League's career fielding percentage list 

with a career mark of .992. 

Stephanie Wade's .470 batting average during the 1981 season is still the 

single season mark at Butler. 
Susan VanWilligan still holds the Butler single-season record for stolen with 26 during the 1991 season. 

Freshman Nikki Naffziger fires a pitch at Butler 
Field. Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 



Tennessee Martin 


St. Louis 




North Dakota State 


Northern Illinois 


Eastern Illinois 


Fairleigh Dickinson 


Northern Colorado 






; Bucknell 




J 'Vbungstown State 


1 Bellarmine 


f Wright State 


/ Purdue 


Cleveland State 

2W, L 







Miami (Ohio) 


UW-Green Bay 




Horizon League Tournament 

Sophomore Jill Meinhold slides into the Cleveland State third baseman's tag in the Bulldog's 2-1 win o\er 
the Vikings April 10 at Butler Field, Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 

Sophomore Jill Meinhold readies herself for the ball 
third base. Pliolo b\ Taryn Schmidt. 

I- " '^^^ 

Page by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Jennifer Sundin swiniis al ihc ball .\pi 
agaiflst Cleveland State. Pholo b\ thrxn Schmidt. 

Freshman Jenny Jacobs rounds iliird against Cleveland 
State. Photo by Taryn Schmidt. 

... the resr is history 69 

Sophomore Matt Jones pulls a fast one on his guard. Photo by Janell Tschaikovksy. 

Sophomore Marc W illiams breaks away for a 
dunk. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky. 

He shools...and is denied. Fholo hy Janell 


70 ... the rest is history 

Sophomore Jeffery Cannon is blocked by an The bo)s line up for two after a foul. Photo by 
opponent. Photo by Janell Tschaikovsky. Janell Tschaikovsky. 

Page by Janell Tschaikovsky. 

rhe girls of the lacrosse team run down the field Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

A lacrosse team member chases down her opponent. Photo by- 
Jackie Paquette. 

A girl on the lacrosse team waits to get in to 
the action. Photo by: Jackie Paquette 
Page by Janell Tschaikovsky. 




* .1 



The girls clean up after a game. Photo by The girls pla\- hard. P/?('f(i M Jackie Paquette. 
Jackie Paquette. ^,, ,/,^ ,^,, ,, ;„,,,,^,- 7, 


LEFT The Butler University Marching Band per- 
formed with the Halftime Honeys in a football game 
half-time show in 1983.. Photo from 1984 "CariUon." 

RIGHT The Butler Univeisitj Marching Band per- 
forms at the halftime show tor Homecoming in the 
Butler Bowl Photo by hckie Paquette. 

72 ... the rest is history. 

BELOW Sophomore 

Brooklyn Rogers, a member 
of the Black Student Union, 
performs at the fashion 
show organized by the 
Black Student Union. Photo 
by Kristina Anderson. 

ABOVE Members of 
the Black Student Union 
participate in an Activi- 
ties Fair. Photo from 1995 
■■Drift. '• 

LEFT Junior Liz Currid, 
managing editor for The 
Butler Collegian, works on 
copy editing a story before 
publication. Photo by Jackie 
Paquette. BELOW Jan Teipen 
and Jeff Devens work on The 
Butler Collegian to make the 
deadline. Photo from 1970 
■■Drift. "" 

RIGHT Senior Elizabeth 
Jackson, a member of Tau 
Beta Sigma, sews a marching 
band uniform. Photo contrib- 
uted. ABOVE Members of 
Tau Beta Sigma clean a horn 
for the marching band. Photo 
from 1966 -Drift. " 

, ihe rest is hislon: 73 


Alpha Kappa Psi members help themselves to some food during the awards 
ceremony. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Juniors Kylie Hosier and Jeremy Hanichak welcome others at the sign in 
table during the awards ceremony. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Business majors can take advantage of many prestigious organiza- 
tions here on campus, such as the Accounting Club, Alpha Kappa 
Psi, Scholars for the Advancement of Business Leadership (SABL), 
and Actuarial Science. The professional co-ed business fraternity, 
Alpha Kappa Psi, teaches its members the core values of brotherhood, 
knowledge, service, integrity, and unity, and allows them to be actively 
engaged both on campus and in the community SABL also offers 
many events and activities, including Salvation Army Bell Ringing, 
dinners, helping with Butler Business Scholars weekends, and service 
projects. The organizations help students to acquire the skills neces- 
sary to become principled business leaders. 

Sophomores Brandon Koenig and Kyle Duncan chat at the 
Alpha Kappa Psi awards ceremony. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Actuarial Science members sit and wait for a guest speaker to present. Photo by Patricia 

A speaker presents at an Actuarial Science meeting. 
Photo by Holly Zajac. 

74 ... the rest i.s historv. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 

iSc^6?lC6S / A4,^^ 

4AA Math Club members tr> to hgure out a problem at a meeting. Photo 
jy Jennifer \\itlig 

\CM members Katazyna Soloducha and Wanshin Tu smile for 
he camera. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Sherry Banks's son. Mike Winters, and Jonathan Sorenson's daughter 
have some fun at the ACM Party. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Butler offers many organizations for students interested in math and 
science, including the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM), 
the American Chemical Society (ACS), MAA Math Club, and the So- 
ciety of Physics Students. In the MAA Math Club, members go on an 
Annual Scavenger Hunt for local High School students, collect various 
scholarship information for the math majors at BU, as well as compile 
a list of good graduate schools in the area for math. In turn, ACM gives 
students the opportunity to interect with fellow members and facuhy, 
as well as to access the works of some of the most respected people in 
the field. These organizations allow students to learn more about their 
chosen field and all the various opportunities that it holds. 

Freshman Vanessa Martin and sophomore Allison 
Knauff discuss a problem during an ACS meeting. Photo 
by Natalie Mego. 

ACS members, freshmen Nick Friedman and Scott Fisher, flex their muscles and mo\e a 
table to make more room at a meetinc. Photo bv Natalie Meso. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 

the rest is hislon: 75 

Soct<£l iSctCTlCCS 

The sociology club members listen carefully while other club members 
make comments and suggestions. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

The sociolog)- club has a panel discuss various paits ot then jobs that 
involve sociology. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

The social sciences are the study of the reasons why people do what 
they do. They are the sciences of the past as humans and the futures 
as well. There are many social science clubs on campus, including the 
psychology club and the anthropology club; however the sociology club 
has taken an active part on Butler's campus. They hold regular meet- 
ings and host many events that help the students here get a better grasp 
on what sociology is and how sociology can help them in their future. 

The sociolog) club members sit quietly during the presentation 
by the president. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

All of the sociology club mebers sit and discuss the various events they will be holding 
during the year. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Natalie Meinert, sociology club president, introduces the 
panel member. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

. the rest is hislorv. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

^£^77?2<£CQ^ / /t^^^^ 

[Colleges Against Cancer members leave after a meeting about the upcom- 
ng Relay for Life events. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

rAC members take time a time out from planning events to 
ake a group picture. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

The members of Phi Delta Chi, a pharmacy iialernity, get together for a 
group picture. Photo by Holly Zajac, 

Pharmacy and health are integral parts of Butler. With the growing 
popularity of the pharmacy and physician assistant programs, as well 
as the growing interest in medical and dental school, it is natural for 
organizations to be created for students in these areas. These groups 
include Phi Deha Chi, Kappa Psi, Colleges Against Cancer, Ameri- 
can Cancer Society, Butler Pre - Medical Society, American Student 
Dental Association, Butler University Methodist Hospital Physicians 
Assistant Program, Butler Student Association of Pharmacy, Lambda 
Kappa Sigma, Phi Lambda Sigma, and Student National Pharmaceuti- 
cal Association. 

"AC members talk to each other before the meeting is 
)fficially started. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

The pharmacy and healths science seal can be found on the first floor of the pharmacy 
building. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

^age designed by Holly Zajac. 

the rest is hislon: 77 


Sophomore Theresa Kirkman and junior Vanessa Chavez, Sigma Alpha Iota members, 
listen and write down information about upcoming events Photo by Korrey Ketterman. 

The men of Phi Mu Alpha Sintbnia gather together for a picture at thier formal. Front: 
Steve Roberson, Matt O'Neal, John Liuzzi, Ben Gellar, Brian Girlson, Nik Arden. 
Back: Ed Mo); Stanle> DeRusha. Zack Trout, Dave Elliott, Matt Verplaetse, Zach 
Stachovvski. Nathan Galle, Rav Biedemian, Joe Piatt, Jon Plodder. Photo contributed 

The fine arts express people's inner feelings and desires. Butler al- 
lows students to express these feelings through the numerous fine arts 
organizations. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Alpha Psi Omega, Art History 
Association, Butler Recording Club, Kappa Kappa Psi, Mu Phi Epsi- 
lon, Sigma Alpha Iota, Tau Beta Sigma, and Music Educators National 
Conference are the specific organizations on campus devoted to dif- 
ferent branches of the fine arts. 

Sophomores Bi\aii Fiaiihiger, a member of Kappa Kappa Psi. 
and Marcy Vv'ilheni. a member of Tau Beta Sigma, present 
information at the chapter meeting. Photo by Jennifer Whittig. 



Tau Beta Sigma president Sarah Corkins, a junior, and Kappa Kappa Psi president Sarah 
Meisiiiger, also a junior, lead the joint chapter meeting. Photo by Jennifer Wittig. 

Lindsey Szwed, Sigma Alpha Iota president, addresses 
the members at chapter. Photo by Korrey Ketterman. 

78 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

7fc/bS'tl'07l^ 7fc<^a&?7izvs 

^RSSA and Mark Walpole's class listen to a panel of speakers talk about 
/ariuous careers in journalism. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Freshman Ani\ Stciniiian and sophomores Kelsey Davenport and 
Anthony Stultz attend a speech team meeting. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Butler is full of many students studying in many different areas. Along 
with diversity in study comes a large range of organizations used to 
explore such areas of study. Additional acadeinic organizations iclude 
Blue Key, Kappa Delta Pi, National Student Speech -Language-Hear- 
ing Association, Public Relations Student Society Association. Butler 
University Speech Team, and the Engineering Dual Degree Program 
Club. These groups organize and hold many event ranging from 
freshman skits to bringing in career panels. 

Vlar) Wolfla and professor Janice Crawtoid talk dm iiiu a bieak 
It the Purdue speech tournament. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

losh Rattray and Tom Smith attend a metting co-hosted 
by PRSSA and Mark Walpole. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Speech team members .Am> Stcinman. a freshman, and Cirog Moser. a sophomore, and 
assistant coach Mae Pierce pose for a picture. Photo by Hoi ly Zajac. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

the resi is histon: 79 

7fc^c&7nzv -/-/-oruyr^an'^^ 

Sylvie Vanbaelen, a French professor, speaks at the Phi Sigma Iota induction 
ceremony. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Sophomore Morgan Greenlee, Alpha Lambda Delta president, starts the 
induction ceremony. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Academics play a very a large role in students' lives at Butler Univer- 
sity Some students take academics above and beyond. For these stu- 
dents there are a number of organizations in which they can become 
involved. These organization include Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar 
Board, National Society of Collegiate Scholars, Phi Eta Sigma, and 
Student Honors Council. 

Freshman Julie Ihenfeldt is inducted into Alpha Lambda Delta 
Photo b\ A'r/.sf/na Anderson. 

Alpha Lambda DlU i iihIuli 
Photo by Megan Sju usch. 

md watch mtently during the induction ceremony 

The new Phi Sigma Iota mductees en)0\ ethnic snacks a 
the induction ceremon) Photo by Megan San usch 

80 ... the rest «■ hisloiy. 

Page desisned by Holly Zajac 

^^jeli^'CMS Or^.£m'z,^z'o?is 

he Lutheran-Episcopal members put out luminaries for All Saints Day. 
"hoto by Holly Zajac. 

abbi Spiegal prepares the bread and \\ iiic lor Hillcl's Shahhai 
inner. Photo by Holly Zajac. 








^Hj- iS 


Campus Crusade for Christ members from the Indianapolis region sing 
songs at their weekly meeting. Photo by Patricia Zwolinski. 

Across the world and the United States there are many different 
reUgions. At Butler the students span the entire religious spectrum. 
Campus Crusade for Christ, Christian Science Organization, Hillel, 
Lutheran Episcopal, and Veritas are the organizations on campus that 
allow students to practice and explore many different religions. 

ophomore Maria Jones leads the Hillel members in the 
1 preparing Shabot. Photo b) Holly Zajac. 

Students sit and talk to each other before the Veritas lecture on ga\- marriage. Photo by 
Holly Zajac. 

''age designed by Holly Zajac. 

the res! is hislon: SI 

77ib Col/€^',^7i 

Freshman Natalie Shaver works at making an interesting graphic for an 
issue of The Collegian. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Leslie Hecklesburg works on her article while in the office for The 
Collegian. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

When walking around campus, people can see students with their 
noses in a paper. This paper is Butler's very own The Collegian. 
The Collegian is distributed throughout campus on Wednesdays. It 
is backed by the journalism department and is staffed with Butler 
students that write on various topics. In addition to staff writers, The 
Collegian also takes articles from guest writers. 

Sophomore Luisa Lewis works on a page layout for an article on Delta Delta Delta's 
recruitment. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Cat Reading, arts and entertainment editor, 
and senior Maggie Loiselle, editor-in-chief, work quietly. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

82 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

T'^c Coii&^'<^?v 

unior Liz Currid, managing editor, and sophomore Cat Reading, arts and enter- 
ainmcnt editor, tali; wiiilc working on The Collegian. Photo hy Jackie Paqette. 

Junior Leslie Heclcelsburg and fresJTniaii Diane Hardin concentrate on 
getting their work done while in the office. Photo by Jackie Puquette. 

The news stories and columns that can be found in The Collegian 
represent the thoughts of many students on campus, help increase 
awareness of campus activities, and help raise awareness of local and 
world issues that may be important to the students. Stories this year 
included topics like SGA events, Iraqi voting, visiting writers, music 
reviews, and Butler sports. 

unior Liz Curnd. managing editor, and senior Laura Centrella, opin- 
Dn editor, work togetliei to tmish an article. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

^reshman Alicia Hammonds, news editor, carefully 
eads each article over. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Freshman Diane Hardin, news editor, takes notes on the progress of her assignments 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Rage designed by Holly Zajac. 

the rest is hislon: S3 

Sports editor Daniel Bradley, a senior, and features editor Ellen Kizik, a sophomore. 
listen to their fellow staff members at a meeting. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 


Senior Jon Runes, webmaster toi Dawgnet, and senior Amanda Hase, editor- 
in-chief for Dawgnet, discuss technical issues. Photo by Maic} Wilhehn. 

Dawgnet first debuted in 1994 as a way to have material from "The 
Collegian" on the Internet. In 2002, the role of Dawgnet changed. The 
group grew and was able to hire writers and photographers. This lead 
to Dawgnet becoming a seperate entity producing and publishing sto- 
ries besides those from "The Collesian." 

Senior sports editor Daniel Bradley posts his story on the Inter- 
net. Photo by Marcy Wilhelm. 

ManajiiiL; ediloi Sarah Hill, a )unioi. and news etiitoi Amber Butler, also ajunior, dis- 
cuss possible stor) ideas. Photo by Megan Sjhusc/j 

Junior Sarah Hill has an idea and shares it w ith the staff 
Photo bv Mesan Sawusch. 

84 ... the rest is hislon'. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 

Assistant sports editor Sophomore Matt Malloy, assistant sports editor, and seniors Daniel Brad- 
r): sports editor, and Lindsay Martin, photo editor, Hsten attentively Ffioto by Nutalie Mego. 

Jenior Jon Runes, webmaster, writes instructions on the dry 
:rase board. Photo by Marcy Wilhelm. 

Seniors Daniel Bradley, the sports editor, and Lindsa) Martin, the photo 
editor smile over an idea for a story Photo by Natalie Mego. 

The Dawgnet website is much like a website from any other news 
organization. In addition to stories that range from opinion, features, 
sports and news, the web site contains picture databases from campus 
events and also has polls for students to take about campus and world 

-'reshman Josh Arntz. a staff writer, is deep in thought. 
Rhofo by Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomoie Ellen ki/ik k ilurcs cdil^)r. and junior Brooke Bosjci-. a suill wiiier. sort 
through papers. Photo b) Megan Sawusch. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 

ihc res! is histon: 85 

S^cci'^ ^Tijtcrcst 

Models strut their stuff as they walk down the runway of the Black Student 
Union fashion show. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Alliance members sit and talk about gay. lesbian, bisexual, and transgen- 
der issues. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

There are many special interest organizations that students can join 
and become involved in. Some of these include ASIA, Black Student 
Union. DEMIA, Environmentally Concerned Organization, Interna- 
tional Club, Latino Awareness Student Organization, and many more. 
ASIA is the Asian student organization, and was formed to promote 
awareness of Asian culture and to celebrate diversity. In turn, the Black 
Student Union was designed to aid African-Americans in preserving 
and advancing the social and intellectual aspects of their culture. 

The International Club put up mtoimation anbout different 
cultures at then dinnei. Photo h\ \dtjlie A/eeo. 

The College Republicans get together for a meeting to rally support before the presiden- 
tial election. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Alliance memebrs take notes while about an upcomins 
event at a meetmg Photo by Holly Zajac. 

86 ... the rest is histon'. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski and Holly Zajac. 

Spccz'^ ^Titbrcst 

Milton Keys makes a trip down the Black Student Union runway. Pholo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

student models shov\ ott the latest tientis in formal wear at 
he fashion show. Photo bv Knslinu Anderson. 





^■-: arQS^'' 





The international dinner participants enjo} a banquet hosted b\ the 
International Club. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

The purpose of DEMI A is to increase the power of women and to give 
them the courage to work towards equahty. The organization seeks 
to increase awareness of sexism and inequahty on campus, and to 
improve women's place in society. The Environmentally Concerned 
Organization is dedicated to fostering environmental activism and 
awareness, and the International Club is designed to promote mutual 
understanding among students of all nationalities here at Butler. The 
goal of the Latino Student Organization is to promote awareness of the 
Latino culture and to explore its future. 

An Amnesty International membei listens as others talk 
about the month's topic Photo b} Holly Zajac. 

Two DEMI,\ members wait by the star fountain for people to join them for the safety 
walk. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski and Holly Zajac. 

. ihe ivsl is hislon: S7 

^TlStHCTTUCTlt,^ 'G?%S677l6'i6S 

Freshmen Kevin Wright, Denise LaMont, and senior Megan Bergauff 
march in the homecomine oarade. Photo contributed. 

Freshmen Chad Brinlcman, Trent Taylor, and Brian Carlson rehearse at 
Clowes Memorial Hall for a Symphonic Wind Ensemble concert. Photo 
bv Doui^lass Gakins- 

Butler University offers a variety of instrumental ensembles for the 
aspiring musician. In addition to the obvious traditional ensembles like 
the Butler Symphony Orchestra and the Symphonic Band and Wind 
Ensemble, students at Butler can also participate in the Butler University 
Jazz Band, the JCFA Composer's Orchestra, and the JCFA Percussion 
Ensemble. While many of the ensembles are by audition, students out- 
side of JCFA also participate in them. 

A large number of students also participate in the athletic bands. The 
Butler University Marching Band performs a halftime show at each of 
the football games, and the Butler University Basketball Band cheers on 
both the men's and women's basketball teams at their home names. 

Max Zheieznyak plays violin at a rehearsal for the Butler Sym- 
phony Orchestra. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Juniors Saiali ( oil- III I'.i i Miithcll 
cock, and dircctoi Juii Cialu^l piacliLC 
Holly Zajac. 

)ph(imoie Maiia Jones. |unioi Drew Wood- 
a Percussion Ensemble rehearsal Photo bv 

Sophomore Ke\m McGmle\ pla>s sousaphone at a bas- 
ketball game with the Butler Uni\ersit\ Basketball Band. 
Photo bv Jennifer WIttis. 

the rest is hislon: 

Pase desisned bv Jennifer Sherbak. 

^?istHc77i6?it<^ "GTisc/nffids 

reshman Lauren Miller, sophomore Heidi Jones, and junior Libby Doss 
tudv their music for the Basicetbaii Band. Photo by Jennil'cr W7ff/i;. 

Jophomore Leslie Brinson rehearses for a Butler Symphony 
Drchestra concert. Photo by Mesan Sanusch. 

Freshman Sean Kissane plays his trombone at dress rehearsal tor the 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble. Photo by Douglass Caking. 

For many of the students involved in music at Butler, playing in an 
ensemble is one of the most influential parts of their college experi- 

"My favorite part of marching band is getting to meet new people and 
see my friends," sophomore Justin Brady said. 

"I love watching basketball and supporting the teams," senior Melissa 
Brown, a member of the basketball band, said. 

Other students like the musical aspects of the ensembles that they're 
involved in. 

"I like playing in the orchestra because we have the opportunity to play 
classic pieces, like Beethoven symphonies, as well as music by contem- 
porary composers, such as Copland." sophomore Dave Elliott said. 

Freshman Chris Hudgson lehearses marimba tor a 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble concert. Photo by Douglass 

Members of the Butler University Marching Band perform at a halftime show. Photo 

Page designed by Jennifer Sherbak. 

. the rest is hision: 89 

"VoC^^ "GTlSCTTl^icS 

Freshly Brewed holds its first concert for students in the Reilly Room. Photi. 
by Holly Zajac. 

Senior Cristen Navolio. sophomore Stephanie Derybowski, junior Lind- 
say Szwed. and sophomore Shelly Ploss practice at a Tuesday rehearsal 
of the Butler Madrigal Sincers. Photo bv Jessica Slasel. 

The wide selection of vocal ensembles on campus allows students pick 
one or more ensembles in which to become involved. The ensembles on 
campus include Out of the Dawg House, Jordan Jazz, Freshly Brewed, 
Voices of Deliverance, Madrigal Singers, University Choir, University 
Chorale, Men's Glee Club, and Women's Glee Club. University Choir 
is open to all students and requires no audition. The remaining orga- 
nizations require auditions, but are open to both music majors and 
non-music majors. 

Members of Jordan Jazz participate in a holiday performance 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Out of the Dawg House members scicnadc sophomoiv Alex Fisher at one of their con- 
certs in the Reilly Room. Photo by Dannie i\Lile\ia. 

Junior Lindsav Szwed and sophomore Stuart Thompson 
practice at a Madrigals rehearsal. Photo by Jessica Slngel. 

90 ... the rest is histon: 

Page designed by Holly Zajac and Jennifer Sherbak. 

l/'oc<^ 'GnscTTidicAS' 

rhe Butler Madrigals Singers wortc hard at a Tuesday rehearsal. Phoio by 
lessicn Skii^el. 

rhe Butler Madrigal Singers circle up for a rehearsal. Photo by 
Jessical Slasel. 

Senior Jeff Roth, sophomores Stuart Thompson. Justm Charles. I)i. f-jic Stark, 
and Paul Herich practice their part tor the madrigals. Photo by Jcssiat Slngel. 

Students join these vocal en.sembles for various reasons. Some are 
involved because they find fun in singing and others may have a strong 
desire for professional practice. 

"I joined the Madrigals because I was looking for a small perform- 
ing group of serious singers who enjoy singing this music," said soph- 
omore Stuart Thompson, a member of the Madrigal Singers. "What I 
enjoy most is the fact that everyone in this group enjoys their position 
in the ensemble, and that only makes the ensemble better" 

Freshman Ashley Koe introduces nicmbcis of the 
tvomen's acapella group Freshly Brewed. Phoio by Holly 

Jordan Jazz members sing holiday songs at their winter performance in Starbucks 
Photo b\ Jackie Paquette. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac and Jennifer Sherbak. 

rhe ivsi is histon: 91 


Freshman Lauren Miller does a cambre back. Photo by Megan Sawusch 

Sophomore Heidi Jones poses in an arabesque. Photo by Megan 


Butler's Dance Department offers serious dance students the opportunity to receive 
professional-level training, and prepares them for a future career in dance. Although 
the focus lies in ballet technique, students also receive training in pointe and pas 
de deux, as well as in various other forms of dance, such as jazz, character, tap, and 
modern. Dance majors also receive a broad liberal arts education, and the oppor- 
tunity to perform in a preprofessional company. This year, the performances put on 
included The Nutcracker, Gems of the Far East, and Swan Lake. 

Professor Jennifer Ladner instructs her students. Photo by 
Meaan Sawusch. 

Freshman Morgan Pledger and junior Dana King balance in retire position. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomore Patricia Zwohnski checks her arm position. 
Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

92 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 


Sophomore Jessie Rogowski checks to make sure that her feet are in the 
correct positon. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 


Teshman Amy Steinman tries to concentrate on her positions 
n class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomore Katie Bartholomew warms up at the barre. Photo by Megan 

In addition, Butler offers dance classes and training for non-majors, and even con- 
tains beginnning courses for students with little or no previous dance experience. 
Such students can take advantage of classes offered in ballet, jazz, and modem, and 
are able to choose from courses marked as beginning, intemiediate, or advanced, in 
order to meet their specific skill-level. 

"reshman Christina Boncela does an arabesque. Photo 
y Megan Sawusch. 

Sophomore Leah Winkler and freshman Morgan Pledger do grands battements at the 
barre. Photo by Mesan Sawusch. 

'age designed by Patricia Zwolinski. 

the rest is histon: 93 

Gr^TTi^ ^ T'^^At^cr 

Department members and volunteers work on the set for the play "The 
Skriker." Photo contributed. 

Kathryn Buik. Mandy Hansen, Tiffany Wilson, and Salh Mitchell are 
photographed during a scene in "Top Girls." Photo contributed. 

The 2004-05 season consisted only of works from Caryl Churchill. 
The plays of Caryl Churchill combine controversial subjects with 
daring theatrical style. The four plays chosen for this season were 
drawn from every period of Churchill's writing. The plays performed 
by the department were "A Mouthful of Birds," directed by John 
Green and Melli Hoppe, "Top Girls," directed by Constance Macy, 
"Vinegar Tom," directed by Owen Schaub, and "The Skriker," directed 
by Rocland Mers. 

Tara Bensing, Kait Lamansly. Tarah Cantrell, Leah Winkler 
and Jim Senti in "Vinegar Tom." Photo contributed. 

Sail)' Mitchell. Lindsey Kramer, Tiffan> Wilson, kale Sii ictcliiiciei. and Mandy 
Hansen perfom a dramtic scene in "Top Girls." Photo Lujitnbulcd 

Jim Senti. Jonah Winston, Kait Lamansky. and Andrew 
Wiskowski are photographed during a scene in "A 
Mouthful of Birds." Photo contributed. 

94 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

Gr<£??i<2 ^Tl^kMtr 

im Senti, Jonah Winston. Kait Lamansky, and Andrew Wiskowski. peifom 
n "A Mouthful of Birds." Photo contributed. 

.aura Kautza and Brett Hunter perform in "Vinegar Tom." 
V70fo contributed. 

Ryan Ruckman, Caroline Stine, and Leah Winkler perform in "Vinegar 
Tom." Plwto contributed. 

The Butler Theatre depatment i.s thought ot highly by other schools, 
facutly, staff, and students. 

"Theatre is the building block of the future, and it starts here, at 
Butler University," said Tatiana Grubisich, a theater major. 

The Butler theatre majors take an active roll in all of the produc- 
tions put on at Butler. Many students put in a lot of time in energy 
outside of class in order to put on excellent perforinances. 

"Butler Theatre has changed my life - physically, mentally and 
emotionally," junior Alyson Mull, a theater major, said. 

Cate Strietelmeir, Sally Mitchell. Katie Hannigan per- 
orm in this year's show of "Top Girls." Photo contrib- 

Butler students perform in Churchill" 

Photo contributed. 

'^age designed by Holly Zajac. 

. the rest is liistory. 95 


Jen Tharp, Renae Pruett, Chris Brockett. Lori Strohenany. and Jen Arnol 
attend the weekly Circle K meeting. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

College Mentors tm kids nicmbcis talk win I 
Photo by Holly Zajac. 

iIkii kids iiet on the bus. 

There are four service organization on campus. These organization 
are Circle K. College Mentors for Kids, Young Life, Lions Club, and 
Timmy Foundation. These organizations allow Butler students to par- 
ticipate in a wide variety of service work. Circle K does a variety of 
service work including volunteering at soup kitchens and organizing 
blood drives. College Mentors for Kids is a group that does exactly as 
the name states. These students are mentors to young children in the 
Indianapolis area. 

Senior Jen Tharp leads the Circle K meeting in Gallahue 101 
Photo by Natalie Meso. 

Circle K members sit and listen to important information given by senior Jen Tharp, the 
Circle K president. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Sophomore Chris Brockett sits quietly before the weekl 
Circle K meeting. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

96 ... ihe rest h hislon'. 

Page designed by Holly Zajai 


"his child is excited to be part of College Mentors for Kids. Photo by Holl) 

Ciicl K members stand durmg the recitation of the mission statement. 
Photo by Natalie Mego. 

"Vbung Life i.s an evangelical organization full of students that work 
with high school students at various schools throughout the greater 
Indianapolis area. Lions Club does a variety of service projects, but 
are widely known for the focus on their eye care program. The Timiny 
Foundation is foundation that provides adequate health care for chil- 
dren in other countries. 

'he mentors walk their children t( 
^hoto by Holly Zajac. 

the bus to be taken home. 

Zollege Mentors for Kids mcmhcrs jimidrs Megan Schild- 
nier and Chris Cervelloni talk after seeing their l^ids off 
o the bus. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Circle K members sit and take notes durinn the meetinc. Photo bv Natalie A/eui 

'age designed by Holly Zajac. 

. the res I is hislon: 97 

The SGA members sit and talk to each other patiently while waiting for thel 
week]} meeting to begin Photo b) Anna Wolack. i 

'W " 

Krist) Guthrie, Todd Bolster. Angle Bong, Alexandria Crumble and 
Joseph Piatt head the weekly SGA meeting. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

SGA Mission Statement 

Student Government Association is the governing body for student life 
at Butler University. As elected representatives, members are respon- 
sible for making ethical decision to best represent their constituencies. 
SGA promotes campus unity and diversity, represents the voice of all 
students, addresses important issues and encourages student involve- 
m ent. 

Some members of SGA break into small groups for an activity 
during a weekly meeting. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

Senior Todd Bolster and several other SGA members share their thoughts on Lampus 
issues at a weekly meeting. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

SGA advisors David Clark and Stacey Ergang sit quietly 
as the members vote on a grant. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

9S ... Die rest is history. 

Page designed by Holly Zajac. 

GA members line up to get some good treats after learning many valu- 
bie things during the fall retreat meeting. Photo bv Holly Zmjiic. 

unior Bill Grover poses toi the camera after an Executive 
Joard meeting. Photo by Holly Znjac. 

■^ — F5 

SGA advisor David Clark explains how being an SGA member can help 
people in the future. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

What Members Do 

The Executive Board is comprised of a President, a Vice President 
of Administration, a Vice President of Programing, a Vice President 
of Diversity, a Vice President of Communications, a Vice President of 
Finance and an Executive Assistant. This board oversees the meeting, 
while the other elected officials vote on new organizations and grants, 
talk about current issues, and come up with solutions to problems on 

'oseph Piatt writes down the suggestions he gets from 
>GA members. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

The members talk a lot to each other vshile importaiil topics are discussed during the 
weekly meetings. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

^age designed by Holly Zajac. 

. the rest is history. 99 

esldence Life 

LEFT Ross Hall resident Kevin Klein takes a break 
from studying to nap. Photo from 1974 "Drift." 

RIGHT Sophomore Joe Dempsey uses a nap as a short 
break from studying and doing homework. Photo by- 
Jackie Paquette. 

100 ... the rest is histon: 

BELOW Junior Adam 
Hoog, a member of Sigma 
Chi, serves the volleyball in 
Pi Phi's Arrospike event. 
Photo by Kristina Ander- 

ABOVE Members of Sigma 
Chi hang out in front of the 
house on Derby Day. Photo 
from 1968 -Drift. " 

LEFT Freshman Aliya Wil- 
iams works on homework in 
her room in Schwitzer. Photo 
by Dannie Matevia. BELOW 
Freshman Beth Hoffmeister 
sits outside Schwitzer Hal 
doing homework and getting 
some sun. Photo from 19S7 
-Drift. •■ 

yOHT Delta Gamma member 
Diane Pelegris prepares to serve 
:he volleyball in Pi Phi's Arrow- 
ipike. Photo by Kristina Ander 
son. ABOVE The Delta Gamma 
Dresident of the 1949-1950 school 
year, Helen Davenport, talks 
with the housemother, Mrs. 
Howard P Fulton. Photo from 
1950 "Drift." 

. the resi is his/o?T. 101 

Ross Hall 

Sophomore Jason Biozek reads a 
newspaper to catch up on current 
events. Photo b} Jackie Paquette. 

Freshman Erik Hansen studies at his 
computer. Photo Jackie Paquette. 

Ross Hall is known on campus for the many fire drills that happen 
each semester because of burnt popcorn, but for the students that call 
Ross home during the school year, the dormitory is much more than 

"I like Ross, everyone has their door open," freshman Sam Brown 
said. "It's like a family; everyone takes care of each other." 

Many students prefer the active atmosphere of Ross Hall. 

"Ross is extremely exciting," freshman Sandhurst Miggins said. "The 
energy is amazing." 

Numerous students choose to live in Ross after their freshman year 
because of the energy there. 

"I think Ross is more active than RcsCo," sophomore Kara Buss said. 
"Here you can keep your door open without propping it with a stone or 

When walking down the halls of Ross, almost half of the doors are 
open, inviting people to pop their heads in for a chat or a visit. 

"You don't have everything in your room: you have a reason to go out 
in the hall and talk to people," junior Laura Belden, an RA in Ross, 

Sophomore Drew Rechner, also an RA, agrees. "People hang out in 
each other's rooms. It's very laid back. Ross is the fun building!" 

Ross Hall, named for Dr. M. O. Ross, who was president of Butler 
from 1942 to 1962, was originally an AFROTC building intended to 
increase male enrollment in Butler and the AFROTC unit on campus. 
Later it was transformed into simply an all-male dormitory, and then 
when there was a need for more housing for female students, the third 
floor was designated the women's floor of Ross Hall. 

Freshman Casey Carnes does some 
work on his computer Photo by Jackie 

1954: the year the first 

phase was completed 
141: the original number 

of resident rooms 
1962: the year the second 

phase was completed 
260: the current number 

of resident rooms 
161: the number of students 

orignially housed in Ross 
524: the number of students 

currently housed in Ross 
2:1 : the current male/female 

ratio of Ross residents 

Freshmen Michael 
Baldwin. Scott 

Fisher, and Kelly 
Burger hang out in 
one of the rooms of 
Ross Hall. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

Freshman Brent Montgomer) 
plays the guitar in his room. Photo 
b} Jackie Paquette. 

Freshmen David Owens and Darrin Ferr)' have fun 
playing video games. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

. ihe rest is hisloiT. 

Pase desisned h\ Anne Poelker 

Schwitzer Hall 

Schwitzer Hall is the all-female dorm on campus, acting as home 

for many Butler women. Many of them say that Schwitzer is homey. 

"I think it's just comfortable," junior Courtney Finkler, an RA 

in Schwitzer, said. "I grew up with two sisters, so it's comfortable 

having all girls around." 

"I really like the fact that it's all girls," freshman Hilary Brown 
said. "It's a really good bonding experience with all girls." 

For many, the choice to live in Schwitzer is a no-brainer. 

"(Schwitzer) is quiet and it doesn't smell bad," sophomore Kristin 
Huber, an RA in Schwitzer, said. 

Finkler agrees. "Fd rather be an RA here than (in ResCo)." 

"Fm glad Fm living here," freshman Julie Doshan said. "It's nice 
that it's all girls; it's cleaner that way It seems that with all girls it's 
a closer-knit community" 

The Residence Life Coordinator at Schwitzer, Stephanie Bondi, 
enjoys living with and providing programming for the women of 
Schwitzer Hall. 

"I think that one of the neatest things about Schwitzer is that for a 
lot of the residents this is their first year away from home, sharing a 
room, (and) making their own decisions, so there is a lot of excitement 
around the events," Bondi said. 

Schwitzer Hall was named after Louis H. Schwitzer, a local 
industrialist and philanthropist, in 1964 after he paid the outstanding 
debt on the building. In a continued show of gratitude to Schwitzer, 
in 1966, Butler bestowed upon him an honorary Doctor of Science 

Freshmen Cindy Ly and Kim Trubiro take a fun 
study break. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

Erin Otto, Katie 
Gimstead. and 

Jordan Hawerbier 
giggle during a 
study session. Photo 
b\ Dannie Matevia. 

Kim Sigman exercises in the 
weight room. Photo by Dannie 

Schwitzer Residence Hall 

Freshman Chelsea Coding takes a 
break from studying to smile for the 

camera. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

1 Mm ■ 

Ellyn Lohr experiences the joy of 
shared bathrooms. Photo Dannie 

1956: the year the first phase ^ 

was completed 
106: the original number of 1 

resident rooms ' 

1963: the year the second phase ; 

was completed 
212: the new number of resident \ 
rooms j 

1996: the year the basement wasS 
rennovated j 

225: the current number of | 

J resident rooms 
1121: the number of students 

orignially housed in Schwitzer 
420: the number of students 
currently housed in Schwitzer 

age designed by Anne Poelker. 

. //)t' ivs! is liis/on: 103 

Brian Howard enjo>.s placing a \ ideo 
game in his room. Photo by Jen niter 

Sophomore Nathan Brooks works 
on his computer. Photo by Kristina 


Residential College 

Residential College, also known as ResCo. has a very' quiet atmosphere that allows for the 
more studious students to enjoy ample stud> opportunities while also offering the students 
a family-like ambiance. It was original^ built as an uperclassmen dorm designed to give 
its residents a quiet, apartment-like led as a Ibrtaste rflife in the real world. In each wing 
resides a faculty member and family allowing students a sense of connectedness with the 
faculty and to enhance the educational experience. 

"I loved living at ResCo because an even smaller community was built within its wallls," 
senior and former staff assistant Talia Fehrenbadi said. "I loved seeing so many different 
things happening throughout one walk through the building; students studying, woildng 
out, watching movies, cleaning, placing pooL having group meetings, or just hanging 

The luxurious features of the hall are what people enjoy most about ResCo. 

Sophomore Michelle Hart enjoys the events offered by the R.A.S. "I can be involved in 
many activities and unit projects, while still maintaining a sense of independence." 

One reason that ResCo has this tight-knit feel toitis because of the suite style rooms. With 
two rooms being joined together b}' a bathroom, it is easy to really get to know the people 
in the suite. There are also semi-private study lounges in each unit which allow for group 
activities to happen without bothering the rest of the unit. With all of these opportunities 
available to the Butler students, it is obvious wh\' most shadents choose to live in ResCo. 

ResCo also has one of two dininghalls on campas. This dining hall is open for students 
Monday through Friday for breakfast and lunch. Not onl>' does this dining hall attract the 
students who live in ResCo. but students who live in Ross and Schwitzerenjo}' joining their 
classmates in the ResCo dining hall. With its convenient location and excellent service, the 
students cannot complain. 

"I like the air conditioning and bathrooms in the suites," said sophomore Sail}' Mitchell. 
"I also like being able to go to lunch (in the building); }ou can go and get lunch in >our 

Sophonmre Anne t'aiilc) studies hard 
for her upcoming test. Photo by Jen- 
nifer Wittig. 

1990: the year that ResCo 

was built 
266: the total number of 

resident rooms 
270: the maximum 

students able to be 

housed in ResCo 
250: the number of 

students currently 

housed in ResCo 
40/60: the current male/ 

female ratio of ResCo 


104 ... the is histon: 

Sophomore Nate 
Everett relaxes 
front of his com 
puter. Photo by Kris 
tina Anderson. 

Page designed by Stacy McGuire, Daniel Thompson, and Kristina Anderson. 

Hampton House 

The Hampton House Program for Servant Leadership (HHPSL) was 
founded in the fall of 1997 by Julie Beggs, a Butler student. Beggs developed 
a model of the program after Jefferson House, a college residence unit 
experiment described in "The Teacher as Servant" by Robert K. Greenleaf. A 
committee was formed to help with the recruitment process and the Hampton 
House soon followed. 

Servant-leadership thrives on the idea that an effective leader serves 
others first. Members of the Hampton House take that philosophy and try to 
implement it in their lives to become stronger leaders. Members read texts 
throughout the year and then discuss and reflect on them both individually and 
with other members of the organization. 

The Hampton House is unique in that it does not have any overarching 
leadership structure; there is no hierarchy A Board of Servants, which rotates 
each month with new and returning members, that runs each week's meeting. 

The Hampton House Program for Servant-Leadership has live- in, 
live- out, male and female members. Members participate in meetings, book 
discussions, retreats, service projects, and all-campus events. 

The Hampton House started two new projects this year; the Karaoke 
for the Kids contest, which raised money for the Make A Wish Foundation; 
and a pumpkin carving contest that v\as planned jointly with Butler's Timmy 
Foundation. They have continued Random Acts of Kindness Week and 
participate in other all-campus events. 

The 2004-2005 school year is the last time the Hampton House 
Program for Servant Leadership will be housed at 809 W Hampton Drive. 
However, they will remain committed to the philosophy and ideals of the 
program and will continue to be a presence on campus as any other student 
organization while still striving to best serve Butler and the community 

Members of the 
Hampton House 
Program for Student 
Leadership, pose for 
the camera. Photo 

Members of Hampton House gather together 
after a service project. Photo contributed 

Members of Hampton House gather around tor a 
meeting. Photo cant iihuted 











The live - in members of Hampton 
House smile for the camera. Photo 

Members of Hampton House and Alpha 
Phi team together for '"Yell Like Hell" 
durinii Homccomina. Photo contributed. 

Sophomores Katy ConnolK. Am\ 
Davis, Kelsy Davenport and juniors 
Kylie Hosier and Mallor) Pearson 
enjoy being members of Hampton 
House. Photo contributed. 

' /V/y/^Z ^^ O/A'ice j 

1997: The year Hampton 
House was Founded 

31: The number of original 

38: TTie number of current 
active members 

16: The number of non- 
residential members 

6: The number of annual 
service project 

Page designed by Kristina Anderson and Anne Poelker. 

ibe rest i.t Inslon. 105 

Christian Tlieolouical Scniinai_\ is 
located on Haughe) Avenue. Photo by 
Jennifer Wittis. 

Junior Christina Papillon cooks 
dinner for her roommates. Photo by 
Jennifer U'/ff/i!. 

Christian Theological 

This year, Butler University decided to lease the apartments that 
are owned by our neighbors at the Christian Theological Seminary 
to accommodate Butler students. The apartments are located on the 
edge of campus on Haughey Avenue. Because these apartments are 
shared with other families, the university wanted to make sure that 
only upperclassmen lived in them. The apartments come in one and 
two bedroom layouts and are furnished. Typically, these apartments 
are rented out by two students to a room. There is one bathroom to 
every bedroom. Each apartment also has a kitchen, living room, and 
dining room. The apartments also come with a telephone hook-up, 
Butler internet services, and a television hook-up. 

Students enjoyed living in these apartments this year because it 
gave them the option of living on campus while still living in an 
apartment. By living in these apa^ments, students had the freedom 
to choose to eat on a meal plan or not. These apartments also have 
a resident assistant to plan programs for the students who lived in 

The resident assistant, senior Erik Summers, very much enjoyed 
his year in the apartments. 

"Just a stone's throw from Deit, CTS has all the advantages of 
a dorm without the cramped living space, full parking lots, and 
overpriced meal plans," he said. 

"It is nice living close to campus, yet separated enough that you 
have some privacy," senior Elizabeth Jackson, a resident of CTS, 

Senior Erik Summers, the resident 
assistant at CTS, gets some fresh air 
on his balcony. Photo by Jennifer 

2004-2005: Butler first 

houses students 
25: Number of students 

9:16: Male and Female 

8: The number of 

apartments Butler 


Junior Andrea Stark 
works on some 
homework at her 
computer. Photo by 
Jennifer Wittis. 

Senior Elizabeth Jackson gets read) 
for class. Photo by Jennifer Wittig. 

106 ... ihe rest is hislon: 

Page designed by Stacy McGuire. 

University Terrace 

For those students who do not want to live in a dorm, yet still want 
to have the advantages of living close to campus, the apartments at 
University Terrace are available. By living in the apartments students 
receive the opportunity to choose whether or not to use a meal plan. 
These apartments have different floor models for students to choose 
from, including studio, one bedroom, two bedroom, and three 
bedroom layouts. Each studio and one bedroom apartment has one 
bathroom, while the two bedroom and three bedroom apartments 
each have two bathrooms. Each apartment also has a full kitchen 
(many with a dishwasher), and a full living room and dining room 
combination. The apartment building also has a laundry room, a 
computer lab, and quiet study lounges. 

Unique to University Terrace is its thematic units. Each floor is 
divided by a certain theme that allows the residents to have common 
interests with those they are living with. For the basement, or 
the "Honors'/Academic" floor, the residents must maintain a 3.5 
cumulative grade point average or be apart of the honors' program. 
The first floor is called the "Wellness" floor and houses residents 
who want to maintain a healthy lifestyle. The second floor is the 
"Friends of the Fine Arts" floor with residents that are associated 
with the fine arts in some way. whether it be a major or minor in the 
Jordan College of Fine Arts or past participation with the college. 
The third floor is the "Community Service" floor. Residents on this 
floor are required to participate in a certain number of community 
service events a year in order to live on this floor. 

Sophomore Stephanie Romine enjoys 
a meal in her apartment in UT. Photo 
by Jackie Pnqiicuc. 

Junior Scott McDaniel plays iiuimc 
for all of UT to enjoy. Photo by Jackie 

Sophomores Theresa Leon and Nidhi Modi enjoy a free eve- 
ning in their living room. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Sara 
Graham plays a 
game on her com- 
puter. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Matt Albanese fixes a bow in his 
bedn )oni . Photo b\ Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Teresa Wright inakes 
dinner for herself in the kitchen in 
her UT apartment. Photo by Jackie 

1964: UT was built 
1994: Purchased by 

94: Number of students 

housed this year 
4:1 : Female to Male 

39: Apartments in UT 

Page designed by Stacy McGuire. 

, ihe rest is liisron: 10' 

Juniors Kira McCoy and Samantha 
Flasch at the Top 100 Outstanding 
Students Banquet. Photo contrib- 

Juniors Jessica Allen and Nicole 
Masterson at the Alpha Chi Omega's 
senior dinner. Photo contributed. 

Junior Kira McCo). senior Suzie 
Thomas, and sophomore Danielle 
Haynes work at the Humane Society 
for a service project. Photo contrib- 

1925: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
23: number of charter 

111: number of current 

Alpha Chi: chapter name 
Scarlet Red and Olive Green: 

chapter colors 
Golden Lyre: chapter symbol 
Red Carnation: chapter 


lOH ... the rest is histon: 

Alpha Chi Omega 

In the late fall of 1922, Mrs. George W Smith, an alumna of the Alpha 
Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega, saw the possibility of installing a chapter of the 
sorority at Butler University Her niece, Virginia Curtis, was a freshman at Butler 
at the time, and with her aunt's help she was able to establish a local women's 
organization that adopted the moniker ""Beta Chi." In March of 1923, Beta Chi 
was announced to the university and admitted to the Pan-Hellenics. The women 
adopted a local home as a tentative sorority house until a permanent one was built 
in late 1924; the charter members sent in a tbrinal petition to the National Council, 
which was granted in early 1925. In February of 1925, the members of the Beta Chi 
fraternity were formally pledged into Alpha Chi Omega, and they were initiated 
on February 28'\ 1925; the Alpha Chi Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega had officially 
been established at Butler Universit}; 

Ever since those earl}' da} s. Alpha Chi has continued to grow and flourish 
within the Butler community Members have always participated in a wide variety 
of campus activities while striving to attain academic and personal success within 
the support network of sisterhood. As the sorority grew, so did the chapter house: 
1935 saw the establishment of a new facility that was subsequently razed to allow 
construction of the present house on the same site on sororit}' row; 

Since then. Alpha Chi has been a dominant presence in the Greek scene 
at Butler. The organization often earns the honor of being considered the most 
involved Greek society on campus or maintaining the highest sorority grade point 
average. Alpha Chi was able to successfully raise several thousand dollars for the 
Julian Center through the efforts of Frisbee Fling and a silent auction held during 
Homecoming. The women of Alpha Chi Omega also welcomed 44 beautiful new 
members this year, and the hope is that they will continue the celebrated tradition 
of being part of the sisterhood of distinction, with the goal of creating a sorority to 
epitomize the excellence of Butler University and the Greek system. 

Alpha Chi Omega 
Sorority sisters 

at Spring Sports 
Spectacular. Photo 

Seniors Tracy Ng and Amy Lotz 
at Spring Sports Spectacular. 
Photo contributed. 

«' >-i; 

»•*•»' «?<_■«• '..>;iS>» •?..&&•% 



Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

Alpha Phi 

The Epsilon Beta chapter of Alpha Phi was founded at Butler 
University in 1967. The current house on West Hampton Drive was 
built in 1976. Alpha Phi celebrates the installation of their chapter, 
known as Founder's Day, on Oct. 10. 

The mascot of Alpha Phi is the "Phi Bear" which is named after 
the constellation Ursa Major, the Great Bear. The sorority flowers are 
the blue and gold forget-msnot , the lily-of-thevalley and the ivy leaf. 

Other houses on campus also include the Greek letter "phi" in 
their names, but some may notice that the "phi" in Alpha Phi is pro- 
nounced differently This is because when the Greek letter "phi" fol- 
lows a Greek vowel, it is pronounced "fee". Therefore, the pronuncia- 
tion of Alpha Phi ("alpha fee") sounds different than the other Greek 
houses with "phi" in their names. 

Alpha Phi's philanthropy is the Alpha Phi Foundation, which 
helps to fund research and educational programs for heart disease and 
cardiac care. The Alpha Phi Foundation was established in 1956 and is 
one of the oldest Greek foundations. 

Bounce for Beats is Alpha Phi's annual 36-hour bounce-a- 
thon, held to raise money for the Foundation. The bounce-a-thon takes 
place every spring in front of the Alpha Phi house, and Alpha Phis, 
other Butler students, and community members bounce on trampo- 
lines continuously for 36 hours. Last year. Alpha Phi raised $3,200 for 
cardiac care. 

This past year. Alpha Phi was recognized at the Alpha Phi na- 
tional conference. Alpha Phi brought home four awards consisting of 
Excellence in Public Relations, Excellence in Chapter Programming, 
Most Outstanding Original Recruitment Skit, and Most Outstanding 
House Corporation Board. 

Freshmen Chelsea 
Shear, Ashley Koe, 
and Jeanette Wagon- 
ner got dressed up to 
be a part of Fresh- 
man Skits. Photo 

Freshmen TaylorGuthrie, Bailey Bertrum, 
Emily Abbott, and Carol>ii Simko pose 
after Freshman Skits. Photo contributed 

AO 'Bicf'Day 2005 

Freshman Laryssa Becker. sciphoiiKire 
Susan Heiniger, and freshman Emily 
Reeeser smile at the Bordeaux Ball. 
Photo conlribulcd. 

Sophonioivs Deiiisc Kokinc/^k. Pam Bur- 
cham. and Eninial}' W'ilzbacher pose at 
Spring Sports Spectacular. Photo contributed. 

Freshmen Carey Cichina. Lar\ssa 
Becker, and Liz Goerlitz pose for a 
picture at the Bordeaux Ball. Photo 

1967: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
38: number of charter I 

members | 

136: number of current active 

members after 

recruitment 2005 
Epsilon Beta: chapter name 
Silver and Bordeaux: chapter 

Bear: chapter symbol 
Forget-Me-Not, Lily-of-the- 
Valley and the Ivy Leaf: 

chapter flowers 

ige designed by Anne Poelker and Marcy Wilhelni. 

Ihc iv.^:! is liLslon: 100 

A Delta (ianinia studies for finals. 
Photo b\ Krisilna Anderson. 


I j" 

A Sister of Delta Gamma puts clean 
clothes into her dresser. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. 

Delta Gamma 

Delta Gamma was founded in 1873 by Anna Boyd, Mary Comfort, and 
Eva Webb at the Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi. Alpha Tau of Delta 
Gamma was installed at Butler University on Oct. 3, 1925. The chapter's first 
house was rented in 1925 and occupied until 1936 when a new house that was 
built tor them had been completed. Additions to this house were in 1948, 1963, 
and 1982. This is the house presently occupied by the chapter 

The original badge of the R)unders was the letter "H." This symbolized 
Hope, which was their Founders' watchword. In 1887, the "h" badge changed 
to an anchor, which is the traditional symbol for hope. 

Delta Gamma's motto is "Do Good." They strive to do good by working 
to raise money tor their philanthropy Their philanthropy is Service for Sight 
Aid to the Blind. They feel fortunate to be able to work closely with the Indi- 
ana Blind School. This year they had a very successful Anchor Splash, which 
is their all-campus philanthropic event. The money raised went both directly 
to the Indiana Blind School and their philanthropy 

In the summer of 2004, the Alpha Tau chapter of Delta Gamma was named 
the Division I Runner-Up of the Outstanding Collegiate Chapter Award. 
Alpha Tau was also awarded the Patricia Peterson Danielson Award. Each 
Delta Gamma chapter has the opportunity to seek annual recognition as a 
recipient of the Patricia Peterson Danielson Award, conferred when a chapter 
satisfies the award criteria which adhere closely to the Fraternity standards for 
collegiate chapters. 

When the Butler Greek Excellent Awards were given out last Spring, the 
Alpha Tau Chapter of Delta Gamma received the Outstanding Scholarship 
Award, the Outstanding New Member Programming Award, Five Star Chap- 
ter Award, and Jennifer Speck was name the Emerging Greek Leader 

A member of Delta Gamma reaches 
for a bottle of water. Photo by Kristina 

1925: the year the 
chapter was chartered 
6: number of charter 

338: number of current 
active members 
Alpha Tau: chapter name 
Bronze, Pink, and Blue: 

chapter colors 
The Anchor: chapter 

The Cream Colored Rose: 

chapter flower 

Two members of 
Delta Gamma pre 
pare to leave campus 
for the summer. 
Photo by Kristina 

A sister of Delta Gamma begins her 
day. Photo b y Kristina Anderson. 

m:. E 


s''?.''?'4? ? ' •t'?^??. 


110 ... the rest is history. 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

Delta Tau Delta 

Since coming to Butler University in 1878, the 
Beta Zeta chapter of Delta Tan Delta have lived in four 
different houses. Their current Shelter was built back 
in 1958 and is located at 4340 Haughey Avenue in Indi- 
anapolis, Ind. Since being built, the Shelter has seen 
a few renovations with the addition of the front porch, 
the overhang, and the four columns. In the summer 
of 2000 the house was remodeled on the inside. This 
included converting the third floor from a single open 
room to five doubles and one triple and installing cen- 
tral air conditioning on the third floor. 

Delta Tau Delta's motto is "Committed to Lives 
of Excellence" and Beta Zeta goes to great lengths to 
maintain its integrity. They consistently achieve above 
the all-men's and all-fraternity GPAs on campus, often 
taking the top spot. They also pride themselves on 
community service and philanthropy, striving each 
year to better their performance while maintaining 
their commitments; their annual philanthropy for 
Riley Hospital for Children, TRIKE, raised over $8,500 
in 2004. 

Having taken a pledge class of 26 fine young men 
in the spring of 2005, they believe that this year will be 
another outstanding one for the brothers of Beta Zeta. 

Freshman Adam 
Rickdbus did a stage 
dive at this year's 
TRIKE event. Photo 

Senior Jetf LeFors was the emcee at the 
TRIkF L\cnt this year. Photo contributed 

There was a pieealing contest in 
Deka Tau Delta's TRIKE event this 
year. Photo contributed. 

Members of Delta Tau Delta set up their 
house in preparation for their annual 
TRIKE event. Photo contributed. 

The brothers of Delta Tau Delta posed 
for a group photo after a successful 
TRIKE event. Photo contributed. 

ATA n/r ^^ 0/r/,'LCC 

1878: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
66: number of current I 

active members | 
Beta Zeta: chapter name 
Royal Purple, White, and 

Gold: chapter colors 
Coat of Arms: chapter 

Purple Iris: chapter flower 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. ' 

Tlie sisteiN ot kappa \lphaThetapio\ided 
baitieque tood tor the participants ot Theta 
Gri\l-Off. Pfioto b\ Douciass Caking. 

Sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta look 
on as another sister is dunked in the 
dunk tank at the Theta Grill-Off. 
Photo bv Douslass Gnkins. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

The Gamma Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in 1872 at Butler Uni- 
versity. The first initiated class consisted of six women. The charter disbanded 
for a short amount of time, and a Gamma Deuteron chapter was formed at Ohio 
Wesleyan University However, the Butler chapter reestablished, becoming stron- 
ger than ever. 

As the Gamma chapter (third established in the nation), Butler's Kappa Alpha 
Theta chapter enjoys several privileges. They have special china and a rug 
embossed with the fraternity crest, both of which exist in only two other chapters 
in the nation. Fraternity headquarters are another privilege the Butler Thetas 
enjoy Just a short 10-minute drive awaj; the Gammas have access to a number of 
national fraternity resources. 

Throughout the years here at Butler, Thetas have historically been leaders in 
both the Greek and campus community Many past Butler homecoming queens, 
Indianapolis 500 princesses, and leaders of other organizations have come from 
the Theta house. Thetas continue to be leaders on campus by organizing and 
participating in many campus events. 

Some highlights of the past year for Kappa Alpha Theta include: hosting "Theta 
Grill-Off featuring food, softball. fraternit}' cheer contests, and a dunk tank. 
This all-campus event's proceeds benefits Theta's national philanthropy Court 
Appointed Special Advocats. Another accomplishment this year was a first 
place finish in Spring Sports Spectacular, Freshman Skits, Homecoming lawn 
decorations and parade, and the "Snowcoming" one- minute cheer competition. 

Both in the past and today Kappa Alpha Thetas have been supportive of both 
the Greek and Butler community Thetas strive to support everyone while grow- 
ing individually by participating in other Greek philanthropy events, service 
opportunities, student organizations, academic organizations and jobs outside 
of Butler's campus. 

The soioiitN Msteis ot kappa Alpha 
Theta chatted during this year's 
Theta Grill-Off The proceeds from 
this event went to charity. Photo by 
Douslass Gakins- 

1872: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
6: number of charter 

142: number of current 

active members 
Gamma: chapter name 
Black and Gold: chapter 

Kite: chapter symbol 
Black and gold pansy: 

chapter flov/er 

Right: This year's Theta Grill- 
Offincluded a sofball tour- 
nament. Photo by Douglass 

Below: Freshmen Ian Ferries. 
Klint Briney, Eric Adamson, 
Eric Gallagin, and Paul Dobro- 
veneau of Phi Kappa Psi paitit 
ipated in the cheer competition 
at Theta Grill-Off 2004. Photo 
by Douglass Gaking. 

. the rest is liislon: 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and kristina Anderson. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Kappa Kappa Gamma is a women's fraternity that was tbunded at Monmouth 
College on Oct. 13, 1870. Today there are over 131 Kappa chapters. Butler 
University is home to Mu chapter, and they were founded on Jan. 2, 1878. Eight 
twenty-one Hampton Drives has been home to Kappas at Butler since Jan. 2, 
1930. Since their founding date and home ground-breaking, Mu Kappas have 
continued a tradition of excellence. 

The 2004-2005 school year was a busy one for Mu. The year began with our 
annual philanthropic event. Kappa Kickoff Mu hosted a campus-wide kickball 
tournament and raised over $2,000 for Coburn Place. The weather was beautiful, 
and the event was truly a success. As the year continued, Butler students joined 
together in a homecoming celebration. Mu was very excited for homecoming this 
year. They were paired with Phi Kappa Psi fraternity and they all put a great deal 
of effort into every homecoming event. They placed third in lawn decorations, 
and second in the cheerleading competition, "\fell like Hell." All of their hard 
work paid off for an overall first-place finish in the Homecoming competition. 
Mu has also had success in all-campus events such as Geneva Stunts and Spring 
Sing. During Geneva Stunts, the\ were presented the first-ever YMCA All-Star 
award, given to them for upholding YMC\ values and working well as a team. 
Mu placed third in Spring Sing as we "Rocked the 80s." 

Mu Kappas have also been busy having fun. Throughout the year, they had 
two formals, one semi-formal, and a barn bash. Sapphire Ball, the annual 
formal, was held at the White River Gardens at the Indianapolis Zoo. Barn 
Bash was hosted with the women of Pi Beta Phi at Conner Prairie. Their spring 
semi-formal. Pretty in Pink, was at Fountain Square, and their spring formal. 
Key and Anchor, was hosted with the women of Delta Gamma at the Hyatt 
downtown. Fun times were had by Mu Kappas this year, and they are looking 
forward to another wonderful year of memories to come. 

1 ctt Members of Kappa 
kappa Gamma par- 
iiLipated m Dance Mara- 
tlinn Photo contributed. 
Below Sophomores 

Laura Strunk, Megan 
Rako\ Itch and Lauren 
Lawler got into the home 
commg spirit. Photo 
conti ibuted. 















"' W^^M 

















Juniors Jenniler Mendo/a. Amanda Heil- 
man, Ijiura Miars, Missy Hamilton-Smith, 
Jenna Limners, Kristen Oppermann had 
fun at Kappa Kickoff Photo contributed. 

Tile Juniors of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
held their retreat this year at Jillians. 
Photo contributed. 

The 2005 Province was held in Mich- 
gan. Kappa Kappa Gamma's Presi- 
dent sophomore Shari Wauzzinski, 
junior Kristen Oppermann. sopho- 
more Kari Schmidt, and Kappa's 
traveling consultant Elise Hammers 
attended. Photo contributed. 

142: number of current 
active members 

Mu: chapter name 

Light blue and Navy blue: 
chapter colors 

Key: chapter symbol 

Fleur-de-Lis: chapter flower 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

SI is hislon: J 13 

The traternlt^ brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha 
hved in this house on Sunset Avenue. Photo 

Members of Lambda Chi Alpha 
competed in the cheer competition 
at Kappa Alpha Theta's Grill-Off. 
Photo bv DoLisIass Gakins- 

Senior Evan Michner participates in 
Lambda's TeeterTbtter event. The pro- 
ceeds from the event went to a leukemia 
foundation. Photo by Douglass Gnking. 

AXAr/r r/ C/^//irr 
1915: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
40: number of current 

active members 
Alpha-Alpha Zeta: chapter 

Purple, Green, and Gold: 

chapter colors 
Cross and Crescent: chapter 1 

symbol | 

White Rose: chapter flower '' 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

In 1909, Warren A. Cole founded Lambda Chi Alpha in Boston, 
Mass. Only six years later, Alpha-Alpha Zeta was founded at Butler 
University. The house that now sits across from Hinkle Fieldhouse 
was completed in 1929, and since then, more than 1,530 men have 
lived there. Boasting a huge game room, two widescreen televi- 
sions, and even their own cook and house mom. Alpha Apha has 
gone through many changes since its birth. This fall, they visited 
Cincinnati for a Cubs baseball game, cheered on the Indianapolis 
Ice, and three a Bar Bash at Don Pablo's. 

In addition to the numerous brotherhood events Lambda Chi 
Alpha also participates in all sororit) philanthropy events as well 
as sponsoring two philanthropy events of its own. Over the course 
of each year all of Lambda Chi participatesin a Teeter Totter riding 
event to reaise money for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, and 
also participates in the North American Food Drive. 

Lambda Chi has athletes on Butler Hockey, Soccer, Baseball, Crew, 
and Football teams. Their men are training to be pharmacists, doc- 
tors, writers, teachers and sportscasters, amongst others. Lambda 
Chis hold leadership positions all across campus. Rarely does one 
house hold so many diverse men who together, strive towards a 
single goal: to serve, advance and protect the ideals of Lambda Chi 
Alpha. Never before has the future of Alpha-Alpha looked so bright. 
With our new class of men. Lambda Chi will no doubt continue to 
serve Butler's community for many years. 

Senior Eric Izynsld par- 
ticipated in Lambda's 
Teeter-Totter event. Photo 
by Douglass Gaking. 

Sophomore Cole Nunier walked 
down the runway as a model at 
Alpha Chi Omega's Frisbee Fling. 
Nunier placed first at the event. 
Photo by Douglass Gaking. 


^ ^^ ^ 

114 -- ihe rest is hislory. 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

Pi Beta Phi 

The Indiana Gamma chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded at Butler 
University in 1897. It was not until the 193()s that the house was built on 
this campus. The plot of land was chosen for the fact that, when viewed 
from above, it resembles the tip of an arrow. This is significant because 
the main symbol of Pi Beta Phi is the golden arrow as seen on the 
pins of chapter members. An addition was built onto the house in the 
1960s to make room for more sisters but was not extensively remodeled 
until 1997, which was in honor of the chapter's 100th anniversary The 
house, as well as being beautiful and symbolic, is an exciting place to 
be as the chapter continues to grow with an increasing number of new 

In the fall of 2004. the sisters of Pi Beta Phi held their annual "Arrow- 
spike" event benefiting one of their national philanthropies, the Arrow- 
mont School for the Arts in Gatlinburg, Tenn., a world-renowned school 
where artists, both famous and amateur, go to perfect their crafts. In 
October, the girls enjoyed their first ever "Monmouth Duo" with the 
lovely women of Kappa Kappa Gamma. This was a special event since 
both sororities were founded at Monmouth College in Monmouth, 111. 
With many new members after formal recruitment, the spring 
semester progressed wonderfully, and members think the future looks 
brighter. Many of the good times shared together are from preparing 
for or participating in events such as Freshman Skits, Spring Sports 
Spectacular, and Spring Sing. "Swing into Spring" is also an exciting 
event for Pi Phi to help support their local philanthropy, the American 
Cancer Society The chapter hopes to continue to grow in strength and 
numbers as the years continue on supporting their philanthropies and 
strong sisterhood bonds. 

Junior Erin Justice, 
freshman Lindsay 
Lofton, and juniors 
Emily Peron, Kim 
-Shellcroft. and Sam 
.Steltong had fun on 
Bid Day 2005. Photo 

Juniors Andrea Sands, tiz Micke, senior 
Shannon Liiinpsa, and junior Alicia Leavell 
enjoyed a Pi Phi event. Hioto contributed. 


McinbL-rs ol SitiniaChiaiKl Dcila (/aiiiiiia 
played volleyball at Phi Beta Phi's Arrow- 
spike event. Phato by Krislina Anderson. 

Pi Phi girls attended the Arrow 
Struck Formal, the first formal of the 
spring semester. Pholo contributed. 

The new members of Pi Phi grouped 
together on Bid Day 2005. Ptioto con- 

Year chartered: 1987 
Chapter Name: Indiana 

Number of Qiarter members: 

Number of Current Active 

Members: 78 
Chapter Colors: Wine and 

Silver Blue 
Chapter Sympols: Angel and 

Chapter Flower: Wine 


Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson.' 

. the rest is hislon: 115 

The 2005 Phi Kappa Psi pledge class 
celebrated their entry into the frater- 
nit\. Photo contributed. 

Several Phi Psi brothers wait in the 
foyer of their house before begin- 
ning their annual Phi Psi 500 event. 
Photo contributed. 

Phi Kappa Psi 

Nationally, Phi Kappa Psi was founded in 1852 at Jefferson College in 
Cononsburg, Pa. The founding of Phi Kappa Psi is unique to fraternities in 
that it began as a national fraternity from the start, founded on "The Great Joy 
of Serving Others." Since then. Phi Kappa Psi has grown to over 85 chapters 
in 32 states and the District of Colombia. The Fraternity has one of the larg- 
est active memberships and the largest endowment fund of any fraternity. 

The Indiana Zeta chapter was founded and colonized in 1969 by 10 men 
and chartered in 1971. The first home for Plii Psi was a unit in Ross Hall, with a 
few members living in a small house on 46th .Street. Later, the old Alpha Phi lodge 
served at their home until their current chapter house opened its doors in 1981. 

Phi Kappa Psi has been a continuously' active chapter on Butler's 
campus since colonization in 1969. Throughout the years, the Indiana Zeta 
chapter has received many highly regarded awards from nationals, in addition 
to a wide range of awards and recognition from the university itself. Recently, 
the chapter was nationally recognized w ith distinction for excellence in overall 
operation of the house, including acedemics, philanthropy, brotherhood, and 
other standards set forth by nationals. Butler has recognized Phi Psi for out- 
standing work with the house philanthropy, Hope Lodge. Last year, Indiana 
Zeta contributed 1,500 service hours to Hope Lodge and various other philan- 
thropies. For Fall 2004, over 900 hours were contributed. Additionally, the men 
of Phi Kappa Psi now hold a bi-anjiual 5K Rim/Walk benefiting Hope Lodge. 

The 2004-2005 acedemic >ear has been great for this chapter as well. 
Along with the Women of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Psi was the overall 
winner of homecoming. Additionally, the chapter has met and exceeded all 
of the goals set by its members at the retreat held at the beginning of the year. 
Academics, philanthropy, and brotherhood activities have all improved to fur- 
ther enrich the lives of the brothers of Phi Kappa Psi. Alumni and parental 
relations have reached new heights in the chapter's history, and continue to 
rise. With their outsanding new pledge class, there is not doubt that the multi- 
faceted success of the Indiana Zeta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi will continue to 
improve the lives of its members and alumni, while giving back to the com- 
munity and their dear alma mater, Butler University 

Many Phi Psi brothers 
celebrated a success- 
ful Phi Psi 500. Photo 

Phi Psi fraternilN biothcis competed 
in the basketball event at Spring 
Sports Spectacular. Photo contrib- 

1971: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
33: number of charter 

77: number of current 

active members 
Indiana Zeta: chapter name 
Hunter Green and Cardinal 

Red: chapter colors 
The Shield of Phi Kappa Psi: 

chapter symbol 
Jacqueminnt Rose: chapter 
1 flower 

116 . the res! is hision'. 

Left: Some of the 
Phi Psi brothers rep- 
resented their house 
at Spring Sing this 
year. Photo contrib- 

Page designed by Anne Pn 

Kristina Anderson. 

Sigma Chi 

Being the 16th chapter of Sigma Chi, Rho Chapter was chartered on 
March 31, 1865 at Butler University with a class of six fine young gentle 
men. In the years that followed, the chapter continued to grow and prosper. 
Members, both active and alumni, enjoyed tremendous success. One early 
alum. Dr. Scot Butler, went on to serve as president of Butler University 
while another, William G. Irwin continued to serve as a generous benefae 
tor. It is to him that the Irwin Library is dedicated. 

Rho Chapter has remained active since its inception in 1865, yet a trag- 
edy in 1952 utterly destroyed the chapter's physical presence at Butler. A 
faulty boiler exploded in the basement of the house, causing the structure 
to buckle and collapse. The bulk of the active membership was attending 
a formal convention in other parts of the city and those that were present 
during the accident received only minor injuries. A successful legal battle 
with the city and manufacturer of the faulty boiler led to the reconstruction 
of the chapter house, and it is still inhabited today 

The 2004-2005 school year saw many successes for Sigma Chi, as Rho 
Chapter successfully raised over $3,000 in donations for Riley Hospital 
for Children during the chapter's annual Derby Days week. The year 
also bore witness to the rededication of the Rho chapter house during the 
Homecoming to honor Richard E. Hester and the late James E Bash, both 
former Grand Consuls of the Eraternity 

This coming summer holds a very exciting day for Sigma Chi: the 150th 
anniversary of the Eraternity's founding at Miami University of Ohio on 
June 28, 1855. The celebration will be held in Cincinnati, Ohio within less 
than an hour driving distance from the location of the founding. Brothers 
from around the world will gather to celebrate the precepts of friendship, 
justice, and learning and experience the true meaning of brotherhood. 

Sophomore Dan Kissel raised money 
at Derby Days. Tliis year's event 
raised money for Riley Hospital. 
Photo bv Doui,'/;i,s.s Giikimi. 

Kappa \lplia 1 Ik la sorority sisters 
decorated a shed tt) support the 
brothers of Sigma Chi during Derby 
Days. Photo by Douglass Gaking. 






B ''SBil 


Left: The fraternity broth- 
ers of Sigma Chi lived in this 
house on Hampton Drive. 
Photo by Douglass Gaking. 

Below: The sorority sisters 
of Delta Gamma decorated 
a van to help the brothers of 
Sigma Chi raise money for 
Riley Hospital at Derby Days. 
Photo by Douglass Gaking. 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

Some of the brothers (i| Siiiina Chi 
played volleyball with members of 
Delta Gamma at this year's Pi Phi 
Arrowspike event. Photo by Kristina 

'1865: the year the chapter ' 

was chartered 
.6: number of charter 

; 62: number of current 

active members 
Rho: chapter name 
Blue and old gold: chapter 

White Cross: chapter symbol 
White Rose: chapter flower 

the rest is histon: 11 7 

Sigma Nu 

Several brothers of Sigma Nu group 
together on Bid Day 2005. Photo con- 

Seniors Amanda Wille and Andy 
Heaslet represent Pi Phi and Sigma 
Nu during the Homecoming Parade. 
Photo by Kristiim Anderson. 

The Sigma Nu fraternity at Butler University was originally estab- 
lished as Delta Phi Sigma on Jan. 11, 1923, and its sole purpose was 
to petition Sigma Nu Fraternity Inc. for a charter. After building a 
stellar reputation on campus, a group of 36 young men were finally 
able to formally submit their petition on Dec. I, 1925. With the help 
of these dedicated students, the blessing of nearly every facet of 
Butler University, and the aid of many esteemed Sigma Nu alumni, 
including John C. Scott (one of the giants in Sigma Nu history), 
Delta Phi Sigma received their charter. They became the Epsilon 
Mu chapter of Sigma Nu on May 7, 1926, the same year Butler made 
its move from the Irvington campus to what was then Fairview 
Park. Sigma Nu became Butler's fifth national fraternity and the 
fifth chapter in Indiana. 

Ten years later, on March 8, 1936, the Butler chapter served as the 
location of the premiere for the Sigma Nu historical motion picture 
documentary "The WEW^^^j of S^^^f^u." The film was the 
second motion picture made by a fraternity and it was a great honor 
to bestow the premiere of the piclure at Butler's chapter. 

Before the spring semester started, the Butler chapter was rewarded 
at their 61st Grand Chapter for finishing top ten in the nation in their 
fraternity's "Pursuit of Excellence" program, which measures the 
chapter's performance. They had a great time working with Delta 
Gamma in Geneva Stunts, Kappa Alpha Theta in Homecoming, 
and Alpha Phi in the Dating Game. In October, they threw one of 
the biggest parties of the semester with their infamous VOODOO. 
Lastly, their intramural football team lost only one game, while 
their intramural basketball team brought home the championship. 

Sigma Nu teams with Kappa Alpha 
Theta to create a Las Vegas themed 
Homecoming Float. Photo by Kris- 
tina Anderson. 

Year chartered: 1926 
Chapter Name: Epsilon Mu 
Number of charter members 

Number of current active 

members: 30 
Qiapter colors: White, Gold, 

Chapter Symbols: Serpent, Rose, 

Crossed Swords, "White 

Star" Badge, Coat of Arms 
Chapter flower: "The White 

Rose," or a Five-petaled 

English Florabiridd 

Members of Sigma Nu 
gather together on Bid Day 
Photo contributed. 


w %, * "^ *» ^ 

- ^-Wi 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, better known as TKE, was established nation- 
ally in 1899 by five men: C. Roy Atkinson, Joseph Settles, James 
McNutt, Clarence Mayer, and Owen Truitt. The equilateral triangle 
became the official symbol of TKE as a result of the first three 
chapters being in an equilateral triangle, the first at Illinois Weslyan 
University, then Millikin University and the University of Illinois. 
Cherry and grey became the colors and their flower is the red carna- 
tion. On Oct. 21, 1951, the Gamma Psi chapter of TKE was founded 
at Butler University. Throughout our history, 901 chapter members 
have had the experience of becoming a TKE and it currently has 36 
active members. More than 20 men are currently going through the 
new member education program. 

In this past year, TKE has participated in many philanthropic 
events on campus and in Indianapolis which include Dance Mara- 
thon, Race for the Cure, Greek Fest, and the Alzheimer's Memory 
Walk. We also host many philanthropic events throughout the year 
as well. After Sept. 11, TKE initialed a campus-wide fundraiser to 
help the victims of this tragedy. This past year, the men of TKE, with 
the help of Sigma Nu, decided to hold another fundraiser for those 
who have been affected by the tragedy called "Rockin' for Remem- 
brance" which took place on Sept. 10. It included a dunk tank, 
jousting, a slip n slide, and rock and roll music. Their annual philan- 
thropic event is in April and is called Jump-a-thon. The men of TKE 
jump for 48 hours for those afflicted with Alzheimer's disease. Their 
national philanthropy is the Alzheimer's Association. Donations are 
accepted on Hampton Drive and buckets are also put in the sorority 
houses and Atherton Union. TKE has consistently increased both 
active member participation and philanthropy hours accrued each 
semester since the fall of 2002. 

Junior JetT Goss. 20()4 alumnus Rob 
Hartman, juniors Travis Scales and Brent 
Burkett and senior Adam Cline relax on 
the TKE lawn. Photo by Jackie Puuuctte. 

Junior Scott Murphy watches senior 
Scott Snider throw a horseshoe. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Members of TKE participate in the cheer competition 
at the Theta Grill-Off. Photo by Douglass Caking. 


Left: Junior Jeff Goss 
waits as senior Adam 
Cline tosses a horse 
shoe. Photo by Jackie 

Below: Junior Brent 
Burkett tosses a horse- 
shoe as he relaxes on 
the TKE lawn. Photo by 
Jackie Paquette. 

Senior Bill Worms throws a bean 
bag as he relaxes. Photo by Jackie 

1951: the year the chapter 

was chartered 
36: number of current 

active members 
'Gamma Psi: chapter name 
Cherry and grey: chapter 

Equilateral triangle: chapter 

Carnation: chapter ftower 

Page designed by Anne Poelker and Kristina Anderson. 

, the rest is histoty. 119 

Senu'i leiiiulci Swaiisoii ytts out 
her car that is parked on West Lake 
Road. Photo by Jessica Slasel. 

West Lake Road runs in tront ot 
Holcomb Observatory. If commuters 
arrive at campus early enough they 
can park on this road. Photo by Kiis- 
tina Anderson. 

Many commuters hope to park on 
West Lake Road because it is closer 
to campus than Hinkle Fieldhouse. 
Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Senior Stacie Kapciak frosts a cup- 
cake in her apartment off-campus. 
Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

G>mmuter Students 

A normal day in the life of a commuter begins with 
the sincere hope of getting a parking spot on West Lake 
Road, near the observatory. Those who arrive too late 
must park in the Hinkle parking lot and take the long 
and rarely leisurely walk tojhe atademic buildings. 

"A drawback of being a commuter is really awful traf- 
fic when you are already in a hurr^;" said sophomore 
Jody Cordelia. 

This year most junior and senior students were 
strongly encouraged to live off campus. This can be 
beneficial for the students, as it is generally cheaper 
to live off-campus than to pay to live in a residential 
building, however life outside the dormitories does have 
some downsides. 

Another drawback of being a commuter is missing fun 
all-campus events. Students who live off campus miss 
out on spontaneous events planned by those who live on 
campus and other official events on campus. This is not 
because they are not allowed to participate, but because 
campus activities are often not convenient for them. 

This spring commuter students were affected by the 
demolition ofthe Hilton U. Brown Amphitheater, also 
known as Starlight Theater. The construction traf- 
fic limited the amount of parking in the already-full 
Hinkle parking lot. However, when construction is 
completed, there will be more than 200 additional spots 

Commuters who 
arrive on campus 
after 3 p.m. can park 
near Irwin Library. 
This also shortens 
the walk to classes. 
Photo by Kristina 
Seniors Mark Soffietti and Kristy Guthrie 
represent the commuters as homecoming 
court members. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Krystal Kalb gets out of her car after parking 
at Hinkle Fieldhouse. Photo bv Jessica Slasel. 

120 ... the rest is liistijr\ 

Page designed by Kristina Anderson. 

Townplace Suites 

Students who live in Townplace Suites have access to a pool, unlike students who live 
in on-campus residence halls. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 


Students live in Townplace Suites have access to a laundry room like this one. Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

Jen Nuest's cat rests on 
the bed. Unlike the on- 
campus residence halls, 
pets were allowed in 
Townplace Suites. Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Jason Friend watches television. Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Natalie Yapo eats as she 
watches television. Photo by Jackie 


m m 

Junior Shannon Kude works on ner 
computer. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Junior Teneka Jackson takes a nap on 
her couch. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Students lived in Townplace Suites 
this year. Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Sophomore Jen Nuest relaxes on her 
couch. Photo by Jackie Paquciie. 

^age designed by Kristina Anderson. 

. the rest is histon: 121 


^ (^^//crcy of/^c^//i///ar /^siccs 

LEFT Phi Delta Theta member Phil Heustis drinks a 
bottle of cider on Sadie Hawkins Da>'. Photo from 1980 
"Drift. ■■ 

RIGHT Freshman Megan Ann Tolen takes a moment 
from working on her laptop to smile. Photo by Dannie 

122 ... the rest is hisloiy. 

BELOW Students take 
advantage of the spring 
weather to sit on the mall 
on campus and do home- 
woric. Photo by Juckic 

\B()\ L iv\o students take 
a St I oil thiough campus on 
a nice da> Photo from 1941 

LEFT Sophomore Susan 
Swarner listens to a profes 
sor lecture in her Psychology 
Foundations class. Photo by 
Megan Sawusch. BELOW 
Joan O'Sullivan thinks about 
her career as a writer after 
she graduates. Photo from 
1968 -Drift. •■ 

RIGHT Sophomore Jeremy 
Hall waits for the next student 
to hand him an ID to scan for 
a meal in the Marketplace 
in Atherton Union. Photo 
by Natalie Mego. ABOVE A 
C - Club worker poses for 
the camera. Photo from 1958 

the rest is hislon: 123 


Mandy Al-Aswad 

Lynne Alberding 

Aimee Allen 

Chris Antes 

April Atherton 

George Atkinson 

Jessica Bantham 

Nicole Barker 

Chris Baugher 

Russ Behler 

Megan Bergauff 

Stefanie Bokel 

Adam Bolui 

Todd Bolster 

Angle Bong 

Adam Bordow 

Daniel Bradley 

Diana Bragg 

Jenni Broughton 

Melissa Brown 

224 ... the rest is history. 


Jane Bruck 
Marcy Buergier 
Justin Campbell 
Hailey Carmer 

Amanda Carmichael 
Lyndsav Carothers 
Kali CartLT 
Travis Cartmel 

Sara Casperson 
Angie Cavanaugh 
Laura Centrella 
Nicole Chanchico 

Krista Chernausky 
Beth Clayton 
Abbey Coffel 
Katherine Colden 

Eric Condra 
Meg Cooper 
Becky Coros 
Hannah Couch 

. Wk rest is hiitory. 125 


Sarah Courtney 

Ashleigh Crabtree 

Matt Czerwinski 

Genny Davis 

Margaret Davis ; 
Jonathan Day 

Lauren Deibel {/' ,^, 

Greg DeLuke W//"- i 

Susan Dockus 

Joe Doyel 

Aron Droege 

Steve Dumas 

Brian Dunn 

Ebbie Egwu 

Jennifer Felix 

Allison Finks 

Dan Gibas 

Kevin Gill 

Elizabeth Gillespie 

Catherine Giorgio 

12b ... the rest is history. 


Stefanie Glaspie 
Andrea Good 
Jewel Graham 
Kari Gregg 

Beth Groves 
Kristy Guthrie 
Matthew Hantelman 
Jess Harbison 

Robbi Harless 
Kati Harrison 
Brittnav Hartmann 
Ryan Haste 

Tiffnev Hawkins 
Christina Hayden 
Crystal Hayes 
Andy Heaslet 

Jennifer Hecht 
Carl Heck 
Arletrice Highsmith 
Andrea Hillsamer 

. the rest is histcry. 12 


Laura Hillstrom 

Virginia Holz 

Candice Hoos 

Amanda Horvath 

Jessica Hover 

Shantal Howell 

Amy Hynes 

Elizabeth Jackson 

Karen Jacobs 
Ryan Jesswein 
Chris Johnson 
Jared Johnson 

Kara Johnson 

Leah Jolinston 

Lauren Jones 

John Keach 

Andy Kemp 

Jana Kemper 

Brooke Kile 

Chris King 

11$ ... the rest is history. 


Hannah Kinnutt 
Mike Knaga 
Alvssa Knepp 
Mary Kochanowicz 

Amy Kokandy 
Malari Komisar 
Amanda Koziura 
Joseph Krcmar 

-^ Peter La Berge 
Natahe Lambert 
Shannon Lampsa 
Brian Landwer 

Meg Lange 
Kathryn Lawrence 
Liz Leatherberry 
Younkyung Lee 

Damon Lewis 
Victoria Liss 
Amy Lotz 
Lauren Lovda 

. the rest is histoni. 129 


Kelli Lukomski 

Sara Lusk 

Krista Luzio 

Lindsay Martin 

Mandy Matthews 

Julia McCarm 

Jonathan McCuUough 

Jillian McDonald 

Megan McGarry 

Kyle McGarv 

Heather McGinlev 

Ravi Meibalane 

Tim Mercer 

Brittany Mitchell 

Jill Moffett 

Adrienne Moore 

Aimee Morgan 

Jon Moritz 

Tiffanie Morrison 

Amy Myers 

l}iO ... the rest is history. 


i Cristen Navolio 
^ Ian Nelson 

Patrick Nelson 

Emmanuel Nguessan 

Kikie Nikijuluw 
Jerrod Nolting 
Corey Norman 
Jeff O'Brien 

Bridgette O'Connor 
Lauren Ohmer 
Sarah Owen 
Abby Parker 

Matthew Parkison 
Jean-Paul Paul 
Cynthia Payne 
Emily Pentzer 

Bill Peterman 
Jamie Pierce 
Aaron Pizarek 
Joe Piatt 

, ihe rest is history. 131 


Charles Porter 

Julie Potter 

Krissi Price 

Ben Pruitt 

Aleta Przybylinski 

Sean Pulsifer 

Ed Qua Hiansen 

Barb Range 

Patrick Reilly 

Sarah Reis 

Eric Reynolds 

Erin Richardson 

Matt Riley 
Sven Rischhieth 
Michael Ritchie 
Kristin Roberts 

Jeannette Robinson 

Melissa Rodgers 

Caitlin Ross 

Becky Ruby 

232 ... ihe rest is history. 


Jonathan Runes 
Michael Salazar 
Robby Santoni 
Drew Scheidenhelm 

Allie Schmidt 
Heather Schoppa 
Robyn Schwab 
Julie Schwarz 

Jennifer Scott 
Kateryna Sellers 
Claire Semones 
Kellie Sheehan 

Andrew Shelp 
G.T Shirley 
Dustin Sickinger 
Jennifer Siedsma 

Rachel Simmons 
Danny Smith 
Dawn Smith 
Elisabeth Smith 

, \]ie rest is history. 133 


Lauren Smith 

Jill Snyder 

Mark Soffietti 

Amy Spears 

Jesica Speed 

Michael Sporre 

Nathan Spurr 

Kirk Stelsel 

Beth Stitle 

Jennifer Strange 

Ross Strong 

David Stump 

Pamela Sullivan 

Heather Symons 

Joan Taing 

Gavin Tandy 

Angel Velez 

Andrea Walker 

Catherine Walsh 

Daniel Walt 

im ... the rest is history. 


James Walton 
Christine Weisenbach 
Kyle Westerlind 
Lindsay Whisenant 

Jonathan Wilderson 
Danielle Williams 
Thomas Willmann 
Adam Winans 

Jason Winterbottom 
Joseph Wohlhieter 111 
Steven Wojcicki 
Jen Womer 

Aaron Wright 
Adrienne Wuertz 
Meg Young 
Joe Ziemer 

. the rest is history. 135 


Lisa Ambler 

Bethany Anderson 

Javier Angulo 

Julia Arbogast 

Elizabeth Baun 

Garrett Beach 

Tara Benz 

Irene Berman 

Jessica Bowden 

Kelly Cochran 

Kayla Collins 

Alexandria Crumble 

Marc Daniels 

Ilisha Do well 

Renetta DuBose 

Sarah Eversman 
Michael Eryman 
Justine Gazzola 
Katherine Gikas 
Katie Goeke 

Liz Grant 

Bill Grover 

Molly Haas 

Lindsey Keesling 

Samreen Khatri 

Inshil Kim 

Kassi Kosinski 

Luke List 

Whitney Miller 

Warren Morgan 

J 36 ...Ihe rest is history. 


Maralee Muscato 
Erin O'Rourke 
Christina Papillon 
Nisha Patel 
Emily Peron 

Clif Rateike 
Rachel Richardson 
John Rottier 
Emily Saul 
Ash Saunders 

Sarvinoz Shamsutdinova 
Jennifer Sherbak 
Amie Slevin 
Andrea Stark 
Nathan Stopps 

Melissa Summers 
Mike Tetrault 
Amanda Walter 
Natalie Williams 
Kourtnev Wonders 

. the rest h Jiistcry. 13/ 


Erik Adamson 

Kristina Anderson 

Katie Bartholomew 

Juan Bauza Ogazn 

Andrea Berger 

Peter Be\ el 

Ashley Breitbarth 

Chris Brockett 

Erica Buchanan 

Greg Budney 

Daisy Chew 

Gina Christofaro 

Adam Congleton 

Jenn Coolev 

Shawntel Curd 

Sara Beth Dalton 

Chuck Dav 

Tim DeBow 

Katie Eich 

Andrew Embr\' 

Anna Ertenberg 

Jessica Fox 

Amy Gahm 

Douglass Gaking 

Danny Gardner 

Emily Gavin 

Claire Gross 

Cara Hachmeister 

Jeremy Hafer 

Danielle Harman 

238 ... the rest is history. 


Susan Heiniger 
Meghan Heis 
Erica Hobbs 
Ray Hoffman 

Amy Howell 
Jennifer Hudson 
Molly Hunteman 
Carling Jennings 
Heidi Jones 

Milton Keys 
Jon Keyser 
Dan Kingsley 
Theresa Kirkman 
Kristen Klatt 

Kristin Kraus 
Megan Kudo 
Katie Lenz 
Greg Moser 
Ashley Muhlenkamp 

Liz Musgrave 
Jackie Paquette 
Corey Perry 
Melanie Perry 
Lindsev Phillippe 

Josh Pike 
Anne Poelker 
Jenessa Price 
Brookh'n Rogers 
Dominique Rosemond 

. Wxc rest is histori/. 139 


Amber Shelton 

Dre Skates 

Zach Skidmore 

Chris Smith 

Alessandra Souers 

Matt Spears 
Ashley Townsend 
Wanhsin Tu 
Mike Vogel 
Jessie Wiley 

> » 


"«ii3Jii^-:'*® j^' 1" 

fc. 1. ' :.«a.., , . '^ 

- '< 1 

Marcy Wilhelm 

Rachel Yeaklev 

Holly Zajac 

Patricia Zwolinski 



^^^Kj^^^^^ pK 


140 ... the rest is history. 


Emily Abbott 
Meghan Adler 
Katie Airey 
Olusina Akande 
l^ouqaya AlAbdulrazzaq 

Emily Alberti 
Hadeel AIQassis 
Marty Amberger 
Kym Anglin 
Lyndsey Antosik 

^ Araiie Argo 
Ted Argus 
Joshua Arntz 
Stephanie Back 
Laura Baker 

Sarah Baker 
Jeff Barber 
Dan Bardua 
Marianne Barnett 
Matt Barrett 

Tina Barrett 
Ashlev Barry 
Michelle Basile 
Sara Bechtold 
Lar\'ssa Becker 

Elaine Bell 
Katie Bellin 
Jessica Belt 
Tara Bensing 
Kim Berger 

, f/ie rat is history. 141 


Chris Bills 

Derek Bleyle 

Nicole Blue 

Lindsay Bohlander 

Christina Boncela 

Courtney Bonfils 

Ashley Bradley 

Joe Bravine 

Amy Brecheisen 

Ashley Brown 

Hannah Brown 

Hilary Brown 

Ryan Brown 

Leah Brunnemer 

Kate BuUis 

Alissa Bundy 
Kelly Burger 

Jenria Burgess 
Adam Butler 
Nikki Butler 

Peter Caliendo 

Rachel Campbell 

Alexa Carlson 

Brian Carlson 

Andrea Carpentier 

Stephanie L. Carter 

Stephanie R. Carter 

Josh Casey 

Kearsten Casey 

Kimberly Casper 

142 ... the rest is history. 


Emily Cerling 
Tia Chambers 
Steve Christopherson 
Carey Ciochina 
Brian Clarke 

'^ Ken Clevenger 

Stephanie Compton 
Tony Cooper 
Amy Costin 
Aaron Cote 

Cathrine Cozad 
Natalie Crabtree 
Megan Crays 
Elizabeth Crumble 
Patrick Cynkar 

Jon Dages 
Alex Davis 
Lyndsav Davis 
Raquel Davis 
Rachel Deal 

Mallory Dean 
Danielle Derrico 
Aubre\' DeZego 
Jessica Diefenbach 
Nina Dillev 

Amanda DiMaio 
Sadie Diznev 
Katie Doane 
Kellv Dorman 
Juli Doshan 

. the rest is history. 143 


John Doty 

Lindsev Duffy 

Carolyn Duncan 

Holly Durcholz 

Claire East 

Betsy Eckel 

Rachael Egan 

Heather Eggers 

Becca Eikenbary 

Michelle Ekern 

Danielle Elder 

Chris Ellis 

Laura Enos-Shepherd 

Emily Fay 

Scott Fisher 

Delphia Flenar 

Angela Floyd 

Brian Ford 

Stephanie Freier 

Leslie Freischlag 

Ben Fuelberth 

Daniel Fundakowski 

Martha Funston 

Megan Gadjen 

Michael Gallagher 

Niki Garden 
Sonia Gawel 
Charles Gehring 
Brittany Gisi 
Lydia Glass 

14:4 ... the rest is history. 


Keleigh Glover 
Bethany Codar 
Chelsea Coding 
Jordan Coetzke 
Joanna Golando 

Matt Goldey 
Lindsay Cough 
Kayla Graft 
Bryana Green 
Michelle Green 

Janice Guo 
Lindsay Hammack 
Alicia Hammonds 
Diane Hardin 
Alvson Harmon 



Lindsey Harrington 
Nathan Hart 
Gary Hartsook 
Charlotte Hass 
Ahmed Hassan 


C^ f% 

Jordan Havverbier 
Phillip Hawley 
Laura Hazelton 
Keenan Hecht 
Kristi Hertzler 


^ ( 



. the rest IS history. 345 


Elise Hiers 

Alicia Highsmith 

Missy Hintmann 

Michael Hole 

Ashley Holmes 

Allison Horner 

Jeremy Horner 

Melissa Huber 

Christopher Hudson 

Annie Huff 

Dawn Hughes 

Skye Hughes 

Hayleigh Hurt 

Jamie Hutchinson 

Samantha Hvler 

Joey Indiano 

Peter Ittersagen 

Jenny Jacobs 

Ke\'in James 

Carolyn Jania 

Andrew Jarmoszuk 

Jayme Jedrzejczak 

Kim Jenson 

Michael Johnson 

Aaron Jones 

Andrew Jones 

Kristin Jones 

Kylee Jones 

Danny Jorgensen 

Liz Juranek 

346 ... the rest is history. 


Kate Kaiser 
Josh Kaminski 
Kelly Kampschmidt 
Sean Kane 
Megan Kaskie 

Brent Keegstra 
Sarah Kemple 
Blake Kendall 
Joshua Kern 
Korey Ketterman 

Jeff Kincaid 
Jessica Kirkpatrick 
Lindsay Klein 
Shelley Klochan 
Kathryn Kmak 

Jackie Knowles 
Jaime Koch 
Chelsea Koenig 
Ej Koors 
Beth Kristinat 

Mary Kvachkoff 
Philip Kwon 
Jennifer Laird 
Denise LaMont 
Sabrina Lane 

Annalise Larkin 
Amber Latta 
Brian Lehmann 
Adam Leininger 
Mark Leister 

, the rest is tiistory. 147 


Annie Lerum 1 
Katie Lewis 


Deanna Lichtenstein 


Tiffany Line 
Elisa Liszewski 

k \ 



i 1 

EUyn Lohr 
Mallory Love 
Laurel Lucore 


Jenni Lux 
Michele Lyon 

L 3 



Ross Lyons 

Tanja Magas 
Alex Malone 


Darren Mann 


Adam Martin 

Candace Martin 
Vanessa Martin 
Johanna Mar\in 
Leah Masterson 
Dannie Mate\ia 

Carolyn Mazzara 

John McAuliff 

Paige McCracken 

Kyle McLaughlin 

Brett McNeal 

Natalie Mego 

Heather Meinert 

Laurie Meneses 

Amanda Mengel 

Ariel Meyers 

I4S ... fte resi is histon/. 


Laura Michel 
Sandhurst Miggins 
AM Miller 
Ashlee Miller 
Emily Miller 

Laura Miller 
Lauren Miller 
Martin Miller 
Sara Minor 
Matt Mishlcr 

Bryce Mitchell 
Jessica Monroe 
Kaitlyn Moody 
Lindsay Moore 
Rachael Moore 

Sarah Morgan 
Ashley Mueller 
Brittany Mullin 
Abraham Mulvihill 
Mackenzie Murnane 

Kristine Myers 
Sharon Naatz 
Meghan Nawrocki 
Scott Neale 
Ryan Neat 

Chris Neumann 
Brittany Newman 
Laura Nolan 
Amy Norman 
lessica Nowak 

. Ihc rest is Jiiston/. 149 


Nicole Nowak 

Nathan Oaf 

Thomas O'Connor 

Scott O'Donnell 

Rax-chelle Oler 

Katie Olmstead 

Nana Omori 

Matt O'Neal 

Dan Orlovich 

Shana Orman 

Anne Ormerod 

Liz Orr 

Scott Osborn 

Kristie Ota 

Erin Otto 

David Owens 

Virginia Pagels 

Bhavana Pandya 

Amanda Parsons 

Nicki Parsons 

Jamie Par\'is 
Sankev Patel 

Lindsey Patten 
Joe Pauley 

Tyonka Perkins 

OTLffl k«?nAr\t 

250 ... the rest is history. 


Lauren Radliff 
Ryan Rapert 
Andrew Rarity 
Kate Rawlings 
Amy Records 

Kristi Reese 
Emily Reeser 
David Rendina 
Meghann Reynolds 
Michelle Ricci 

Adam Rickabus 
Brooke Riddle 
Alex Rinearson 
Isa Rivera 
Llovd Roberson 

Malcolm Rogers 
Alex Rose 
Matt Rupp 
Mallorv Rusch 
Kati Rush 

Saige Rutledge 
Svdney Saffold 
Fatima Sakho 
Sean Samp 
Natalie Sanders 

Ashle\- Santasiero 
Shanna Saubert 
Nate Schaefer 
Margaret Scheiman 
Katie Schenkel 

. f/it' rcs\ is history. 151 


Rebecca Scherpelz 

Noah Schlueter 

Audrey Schmelzle 

James Schuster 

Sheila Seedhouse 

Kristin Sell 

Elizabeth Shafer 

Pooja Shah 

Punit Shah 

Kara Shaneyfelt 

Rachel Shepard 

Chelsea Sher 

Kyle Sickman 

Michael Siegfred 

Carolyn Simko 

Jessica Slagel 
Aubrey Smith 
Telesha Smith 
Loren Snyder 
Tiffany Southern 

Maria Souza 

Mary Sparks 

John Speakman 

Megan Spruit 

Kelly Staffeldt 

Jeffrey Starkey 

David Starvaggi 

Meredith Stasik 

Kelsy Steele 

Amy Steinman 

752 ... ihe rest is histon/. 


Ambur StGermain 
Isabelle Stoate 
Beth Sword 
Ellen Sybrant 
Marisa Takami 

Gina Talarico 
Kristi Temple 
Gabe Thayer 
Jenna Thomas 
KellyAnne Thompson 

Paul Thompson 
Stefanie Thompson 
Jake Tobison 
Natalie Todd 
Megan Tolen 

Mike Trojnar 
Tiffani Troxel 
Betsy Ummel 
Maria Valadez 
Gerrit Vander Ploeg 

Katie Vanes 
Laura Van Weelden 
Kate Vincent 
Brett Voegele 
Josh Vollmer 

Kobi VValden 
Sarah Warburton 
Lani Warner 
Michaela Wamslev 
Patrick VVeigand 

. the rest is histon/. 153 


Katie Weller 

Billy Whitehouse 

Matt Whitlatch 

Lisa Wicker 

Kristen Wilcox 

Will Willems 

Aliya Williams 

Jessica Williams 

Marc Williams 

Alex WUling 

Erika Wilson 

Heather WLnegard 

Karen Witting 

Sami Worku 

Jordan Worrall 

Ellen Worth 

Kevin Wright 

Catherine Wyllie 

Adam Young 

Jenna Young 

ISi ... the rest is history. 

^.£7Tl2'k^r ^<socs 

LEFT Sophomores Mike Vogel, Carah Gil- 
bert, and Maria Jones have a discussion. 
Photo by Holly Ziijnc. 

BELOW Senior Michael Douce plays key- 
board at a Jordan Jazz performance. Photo 
by Jackie Paquette. 

CENTER Sophomore Andrew Embry intro- 
duces a performance at an event in Star- 
bucks. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

^ |-'''|; 


I^^^B^ jtfft 

ABOVE Freshman Andrew Jones signs in to a 
weekly SGA meeting. Photo by Anna Wolak. 
RIGHT Freshmen Laurel Lucore, Coutney 
Hindal, and senior Sam CuUi participate in an 
Indy Cru meeting. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

f'age designed by Marcy Wilhelm. 

. tlic rest IS liistcri/. 3 j5 


•/7 (^a//crc/ofSi(^^ort/?i^ '3us/ncsses 


Of artistic tailoring is iu protUiciug a gar- 
ment with enough of life and spirit to fill 
a social vacuum between the garment and 
that they will at least npftf-ar 

:1 in each ..the 



Tlje fT\ost Complete aijd populjr Restaurai7ts 
ii7 ttie ?ity. 

W. G. SHERMAN, Proprietor, . . • INDIANAPOLIS. 

lln.WrQmblc: I. 

.eople eot the idcrt that (...rous plastej 
■ 'loy are h..U..(.mc. 
how much am Iworth?" "Yoi 

RIGHT Spalding Athletic Good ran this advertisement 
in the 1909 Drift. 

LEFT An advertisement from Nicoll, the Tailor, found in the first yearbook 
printed for Butler University in 1891. 



Base Ball & Tennis Goods, Rack- 
ets, $1.50 up. Track Pants, Shirts 
& Shoes. Pennants made to order 


229 Massachusetts Avenue, Indianapolis 

156 . . ihe rest is historv. 

BELOW Indiana Fur Co. 
printed this advertisement 
in the 194! Drift. 

The C;niduntf ol TODA'i 




Mow, with your telephone, you can pay 

almost any bill . . . utilities, credit cards, 

mortgage or rent, department stores. 

etc., transfer money between accounts, 

get Indiana National VISA cash 

advances and find out your balance. 

Apply today. 

LEFT This advertisement for 
7-Up was printed in the 1966 
Drift. BELOW This adver- 
tisement for Starl< and Wetzel 
Luncheon Meats was run in 
the 1958 Drift. 

RIGHT Second Time 
Around, a music store, 
printed this advertisement 
in the 1980 Drift. ABOVE 
Kingan & Co. Pork and Beef 
Packers ran this advertisement 
in the 1922 Drift. 

the rest is hislon: 157 

Fortify your future 

i; ; Li ■.. ;r siiKlent ready for real-worli.1 projects and 
rc\\.iiLi>. Id Kellogg Company enhance your mind and 
talents iliroiigh our wide range of paid internsltips and 
liicrati\ e employment opportunities. 

Finance & Accounting 

Human Resources 

Information Services 



Professional & Administrative 

Research, Quality & Technology 


Supply Chain 
Smart, creative people doing a 
job ihey loxc. Come i.~>e one of us. 

\ isit 

Kellogg Company is an Equal Oppottunity 
Employer committed to workforce diversity. 
"■', © 2004 Kellogg Company 




Oakbrook Village is the hot spot in Indy for luxury apartment 

Living! We offer great amenities like whirlpool, sauna, steam baths, 

exercise equipment, tennis courts, pool & more! 

Student discounts! 



CALL 293-5041 fg> 

62nd & GEORGETOWN ^"^ 

Phone: 317-632-9494 

Fax: 317-631-5567 



Supplying all of your residential and commercial stone, 
marble, granite, terrazzo and tile needs. Indianapolis, IN 


Manufacturers of Interior Window Coverings 

Congratulations and Best of Luck 
to the Butler Graduates of 2005! 

11815 Technology Drive • Fishers, Indiana 46038 
(317)577-2670 • Fax (317) 577-2680 

258 ... tlic rest is history. 

ilgreens has given me 
xne opportunity to pract 
what I've been train"' 
to do — counsel patii 
and help improve lives." 


Looking for the right opportunity 
to grow your pharmacy career? 

We are, first and foremost, a pharmacy company run by pharmacists. Our top priority- 
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Our "pharmacy-first" philosophy offers you tremendous opportunities to enrich your career by 
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State-of-the-art technology and team support - Our online tools automate tasks to promote 
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grow as 3 pharmacist. 

Growth and career opportunity - Walgreens is one of the nation's fastest growing drugstore 
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Financial stability - We lead our industry in sales and profits with over 30 consecutive years of record 
sales and earnings. 

Benefits for a secure future - Competitive salaries, excellent benefits and lucrative Walgreens 
stock retirement plans offer the potential for a secure financial future. We're looking for team 
players to take on important roies in our company. As a Walgreens pharmacist, you will have the 
opportunity to make a difference in the lives of your patients. 

To learn more about what Walgreens can do for you, go to: 
Or call toll-free: i-866-g67-S492 

As far m you want to 

We welcome individuals of diverse talents and 
backgrounds. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. 
Walgreens promotes and supports a drug-free workplace. 
© 2005 Walgreen Co. All rights reserved. 

You went to school to be a 
healthcare professional who 
can influence clinical decisions. 

Come join an organization where you can 
use that knowledge to make a difference in 
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Work in a professional atmosphere without 
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Pharmacists use their skills to fill 
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Inpatient Pharmacist 

Hospital pharmacists work centrally and on the wards with other health 
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Because we are a teaching hospital affiliated with the lU School of 
Medicine, we are partners in educating other healthcare providers 
through professional interaction. 




The heart ^id science 
0/ health and healing. 

Please contact: Wishard Health Services, Attn; 
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is a hallmark of our past, present and future; an 
Equal Opportunity Employer; bilingual applicants 
are encouraged to apply. 

Since the doors of the first Consumer Value Store opened in 1963, 
CVS has remained singularly focused on offering value to people in the 
communities we serve. 

Our Pharmacist team ensures that our environment is dedicated to patient 
care, providing a valuable resource to address healthcare needs. 

I CVS is a Fortune 100 company and the nation's largest 
community pharmacy provider of prescriptions. We hold #1 market 
share in more of the nation's top drugstore markets - more than any 
other chain. CVS continues to grow, with more than 5,000 store 
locations. Our supportive culture and strong values, combined with 
personal and professional development, create a setting where you 
can practice pharmacy in the way you envision. These core values 
and our commitment to the profession of pharmacy, position CVS 
pharmacists at the leading edge of pharmacy practice. 

Our commitment to you as a professional is the CVS Value Proposition for 
Pharmacists which will provide you both personal and professional rewards that 
recognize your dedication to your patients and to CVS.The four components of 
the Value Proposition are: 

• A Professional Environment 

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• A Supportive Culture and Values 

• Rewards and Recognition 

As you graduate into a pharmacy career, 
why not check out the opportunities 
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are comfortable in a rural, sma 
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an urban, fast-paced pharmacy — we 
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variety of practice settings. 

Discover the value that 

CVS has for your future 

Pharmacy career. 


Joyce Collins R.Ph. 

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Indianapolis, IN 46219 

Ph: 3 17-35 I -3024 




Equal Opportunity Employer supporting a 
diverse and drug-free work environment. 

. the int li historu. 159 


^ i^ Commercial Service 


3902 Hanna Circle, Suite C 
Indianapolis, Indiana 46241 

In-state Only (800) 356-2394 


Building for Tomorrow... Today 

We're proud 

to be part of the 

Construction Team 

Butler University 

The Blakley Corporation 

8060 East 88th Street 

Indianapolis, IN 46256 

(31 7) 842-9600 • Fax (31 7) 841 -3651 


1625 Southeastern Avenue • Indianapolis, IN 

St 7 B38'3§ 1 S 

Folding Tables & Chairs 

Graduation Ceremonies • Speciai Events 

Tents & Stages 
China & Glassware 




Locally Owned & Operated Since 1946 
"No Other Company Represents Us" 

9702 E. 30th Street 

Best Wishes Class of 2005! 

Congratulates The Graduates 


86th & Ditch Road 


62nd & Allisonville Road 


612 N. Delaware Street 


146th & N. Meridian Street 



Your Neighborhood Bar 
For Over 50 Years! 

Kitchen Open 11am-10pm 

52nd & College Avenue 
Indianapolis, IN 46205 

Indiana Financial Systems Inc. 

DeLaRue / BRANDT Authorized Sales/Service 

5131 E. 65th Street, Indianapolis, IN 46220 

(317)257-6300 • (800)752-5868 • (317) 257-6329 FAX 

360 ... the rest is iiistory. 

Sophomoie Megan Gallon kicks the ball at a 
soccer match against Cleveland State University. 
Photo by Alain Milotti. 

As this, the first volume of "The Gal- 
lery," comes to a close, it is important to 
reflect on both the major events of the 
year, as well as the small moments. A 
year is made by the day-to-day toil just 
as much as it is by the big events no one 
will likely forget. It is true that when 
students look back on the 2004-2005 
year of their academic careers at Butler, 
they will remember the major things that 
happened, such as the death of a BUPD 
officer and the demolition of Starlight 
Theater, but they will also remember 
the little things, including Greek events, 
sporting competitions, club meetings, 
and finals week. 

— Marcy Wilhelm 

Student Involvement and Leadership Programs Director David Clark and Butler Universit> President- 
Bobby Fong serve food to students at Flip the Script at the end of the fall semester. Flip the Script is 
in event during the week of finals which has faculty serving breakfast to students at night. Photo by 
Holly Zajac. 

Junior Kate Jursik and sophomore Theresa 
Kirkman sit in a meeting of Sigma Alpha Iota. 
Photo by Korey Ketterman. 

Sophomore Annie Kolb smiles as she is inducted 
into Phi Sicma Iota. Photo bv Megan Sawusch. 

Juniors Caitie Wood and Becky MacDonald pro- 
mote Alpha Phi at Block Party during Welcome 
Week. Photo bv Kristina Anderson. 

Freshman .Adam Stults participates in the Delt 
Dunk for Delta Tau Delta. Photo by Dannie 


ft isJiiftory. 161 

A Campus in Moumins... 

Officer James L Davis was 31 at the time of his tragic 
death on Sept. 24. 2004. Photo contributed. 

The morning of Friday, Sept. 24, 2004, Butler University's campus 
was shaken with tragedy. Butler University Police Department 
Officer James L. Davis, Jr. was fatally shot outside Gate 2 of 
Hinkle Fieldhouse while responding to a security call. Butler 
was turned upside - down as the entire campus was placed on 
lock-down for two long hours while the police searched for Davis's 
killer. The shooter, Khadir Al-Kattab, was hunted down and shot 
by police two-and-a-half hours after he shot Davis. 

A 17-month veteran of the BUPD force, Davis left behind a wife 
and three children, 8 years old, 3 years old, and 21 months old. 

After the campus was released from lockdown, impromptu 
memorials commemorating Davis's sacrifice were erected at 
two primary spots. The first was outside of Gate 2 at Hinkle. It 
consisted of an outline of a heart in candles, with flowers, stuffed 
animals, balloons and other items added later. 

The second memorial was Davis's patrol car. The university put 
the car on the lawn in front of the flagpoles at the campus's main 
entrance. Starting that afternoon, students, faculty and friends 
brought flowers, signs and other memorial items and put them on 
the car. 

The afternoon of Sept. 24, more than 80 faculty and students paid 
their respects to Davis in a memorial service held in the University 
Club. SGA also commemorated Davis through a candlelight vigil 
on Sept. 24 and through the sales of wristbands with imprinted 
with the word "honor." The proceeds from the sale of these 
wristbands went to the Davis family 

Davis's funeral and procession were held on Sept. 30. Classes 
were canceled for the day so that students, faculty and staff could 
line Hampton Drive to pay their final respects to Davis. During 
the procession Davis's squad car was retired from patrol. 

—by Kristina Anderson 

Freshman Ashley Conner and Junior Nil^lci Budgake watch mournfully as 
Officer Davis' funeral procession passes. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

Students and faculty lined the streets in 
honor of Officer Davis during his funeral 
procession. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

2 .. rhe rest is hislon: 

Duung the week preceding Officer Da\is"s 
funeral procession, many tributes to him 
were placed around campus. Photo by Alain 

A tribute thanking Officer Davis for his sac- 
rifice was placed in the Hinkle Fieldhouse 
parking lot. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Page designed by Kristina Anderson. 

Officer James L Davis 

In Hinkle Fieldhouse's parking lot, on the place where 
Officer Davis was shot, a memorial honoring his sac- 
rifice was erected. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

During the funeral procession, Officer Davis's hearse came down Hamp- 
ton Drive with a police escort. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

THam I/. 

Officer Davis"s patrol car ser\ed as a memorial During his funeral pro 
cession it was retired from duty. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

Students living in Ross Hall sliov\ed then appreciation for Officer 
Davis's sacrifice by displaying this banner during his funeral pro- 
cession. Photo b\' Alain Milotti. 

HA.N1K You 

Students and faculty watched mournfully as 
Officer Davis's funeral procession began. 
Photo by Alain Milotti. 

The students of Phi Kappa Psi honored 
Officer Davis and BUPD by displaying this 
banner. Photo hv Kristina Anderson. 

Alter the tragedy occured. memorials, like 
this one. appeared around campus. Photo by 
Kristina Anderson. ,,,^, ,^,„ „ /,„,„„. ,^3 

A Campus in Mourning*** 

On Oct. 31, 2004, Butler University's campus was again shaken 
with tragedy. News spread that junior Kristopher Stewart was 
killed in a car accident along Interstate 70 outside Columbus, 
Ohio. Stewart had been returning from the Schuylkill Regatta in 
Philadelphia, Pa. with the crew club when the van in which he was 
riding overturned. Six other Butler University students were also 
in the van when the accident occurred. 

Various things have been done around campus to commemorate 
Stewart. A memorial service was held in the Residential College 
cafeteria on Nov 4. At the service, students signed a poster that 
commemorated Stewart's life. On Feb. 26, 2005 the crew team 
rowed outside of a Butler Men's basketball game for three hours 
as part of a fundraiser to buy a boat in Stewart's honor. Crew team 
members also sold paper boats that students could sign in memory 
of Stewart as part of this fundraiser to buy the new boat. 

Kristopher Stewart was a junior at the time of his 
death on Oct. 31, 2004. He was a novice member of the 
crew team. Photo contributed. 

Students, including members of the Butler Crew Team, sit and 
mourn at Stewart's on-campus memorial. Photo b) Douglass 

The members of Kristopher Stewart's boat pose for a group photo at the 
Head of Schuykill Regatta. Photo contributed. 

A member ol iIk liutlcr Men's Crew- 
Team promoted the Erg-AThon on 
WIBC. Photo contributed. 

.. the rest is his Ion: 

Several Butler Crew Team Members raised money Senior Angel Velez played the marimba at 
at the Erg-A-Thon in order to raise money for a new (j^e on-campus memorial for Stewart. Photo 
raci ng shel 1 . Photo contributed. i,y Douglass Caking. 

Page designed by Kristina Anderson. 

Kristopher Stewart 

Members of the Crew Team, including junior Kristopiicr Stewart, at the 
Head ofSchuyi<ill Regatta in Philadelphia. This was Stewart's last com- 
petition before his death on Oct. 31, 2004. Photo contributed. 

Sophomore Dan Gable at the Crew team's Erg- 
A-Thon, which was held to raise money to buy a 
racing shell to be named the "Kristopher Stew- 
art." Photo contributed. 

Above: All of the students who attended Stewart's memorial signed 
this poster board thanking and honoring their friend. Photo by Dou- 
glass Gaking. 

Left: Senior Angel Velez. sophomore Sheanna Davis, and freshman 
Rebecca Eikenbary sign a poster board in memory of Stewart. Photo 
by Douglass Gaining. 

Kristopher Stewart: 

May you rest in 

Junior Kristopher Stewart at the Head of 
Schuykill Regatta waits his turn to com- 
pete. Photo contributed. 

Several Butler Crew Team Members at the 
Erg-A-Thon that was held to raise money 
to buy a boat in Kristopher's honor. Photo 

. ihe res/ is hislon: 165 


Abbott. Emih - ItH 141 
Adamson. Erik - 112. 

.Adler. Meghan - 141 
.\iken. Emil> -61 
Airey. Katie - 141 
Akande, Olusina - 141 
.\L\bdlrazzaq. Rouqa>-a - 141 
,\l-.Aswad. Mand>- - 33. 

.Albanese. Matt - 107 
Alberti. Emily - 141 
.Alberding. Lynne - 124 
Albright. Nate - 62 
Alexander, Peter - 43 
Allen. Aimee - 124 
Allen. Jessica - 108 
AL Mutairi. Naser - 40 
AlQassis, Hadeel - 141 
Amberger. Mart>' - 141 
Ambler. Lisa - 136 
Anderson. Bethany - 18. 

.-\nderson. Kristina - 

138, 174. 175 
Anglin. Kym - 141 
Angulo. Javier - 136 
Antes. Chris - 124 
Antosik, Lyndse) - 141 
Arbogast. Julia- 136 
Arden. Nik - 78 
Argo. Annie - 141 
Argus. Ted - 141 
.Armstrong. Emil) - 9 
Arnold. Jen - 96 

Arnold. Mary Beth - .57 
Arntz. Joshua - 85. 141 
.Atherton, April - 124 
.Atkinson. George - 124 
Arturi, Tricia - 171 
Augsburger. Caroline - 174 


Back. Stephanie - 141 
Backscheider. Julie - 51 
Bailey. Tayo - 65 
Baker. Laura - 141 
Baker, Sarah - 141 
Baldwin, Michael - 102 
Bantham. Jessica - 124 
Barber, Jeff- 141 
Bardua, Dan - 141 
Barker, Nicole - 124 
Barnes, Lindsay - 37 
Barnett, Marianne - 141 
Barrett. Matt - 141 
Barrett. Tina - 141 
Barry Ashley - 141 
Bartels, Chris - 60 
Bartholomew. Katie - 93. 

138. 174 
Basile. Michelle - 141 
Baugher. Chris - 124 
Baun. Elizabeth - 136 
Bauza Ogazn. Juan - 138 
Beach. Barrett - 136 
Bechtold. Sara - 141 
Beck. Erin- 166 
Becker. Laryssa - 109. 

Behler. Russ - 124. 172 
Belden. Laura - 102 

Bell. Elaine- 141 
Bell. Rachel- 14 
Bell in. Katie- 141 
Belt. Jessica- 141 
Sensing. Tara- 94. 141 
Benz. Tara - 136 
Bergauff, Megan - 88, 

Berger. Andrea - 138 
Berger. Kim - 141 
Bermann. Irene - 136 
Berry Mark - 90 
Bertrum. Bailey - 109 
Beyel. Peter - 62. 138 
Biederman. Ray - 78 
Bienemy Areal - 49 
Bills. Chris -142 
Bishop. Andrea - 8 
Ble>fe. Derek - 142 
Blue. Nicole - 142 
Bohlander. Lindsay - 142 
Bokel. Stefan ie- 124 
Bolin. Adam- 124 
Bolster, Todd - 3, 18, 

24, 32, 98, 124 
Boncela, Christina - 93, 

Bondi, Stephanie - 103 
Bonfils, Courtney - 142 
Bong, Angle - 3. 24. 98. 

Bordow. Adam - 124 
Bosler. Brooke - 85 
Bowden. Jessica - 136 
Bradley Ashley - 142 
Bradley Daniel - 84. 85. 

Brady Justin - 89 
Bragg. Diana- 11, 124 
Bravine, Joe - 142 
Brecheisen, Amy - 142 
Breitbarth. Ashley - 138 
Brendan. Ashley - 59 
Brietenbach. Eric - 64 
Briggs. Mitch -62 
Brinev. Klint - 24. 112 

Brinkman. Chad - 88 
Brinson. Leslie - 89 
Brockett. Chris -96, 138 
Brodsky Jill - 172 
Brooks, Nathan - 104 
Broughton, Jenni - 124 
Brown, Ashley - 142 
Brown, Beth - 34 
Brown. Hannah - 142 
Brown. Hilary - 103. 142 
Brown. Melissa -89 124 
Brown, Ryan - 142 
Brown, Sam - 102 
Brown. Zack - 62 
Brozek. Jason - 56. 102 
Bruck. Jane - 125 
Brunnemer, Leah - 142 
Bucalo. Dustin - 68 
Buchanan, Erica- 138 
Buckley Beth - 18 
Budgake. Nikki - 162 
Budney Greg - 138 
Buergler, Marcy - 125 
Bullis, Kate - 142 
Bundy Alissa - 142 
Burcham. Pam - 109 
Burger. Kelly - 102. 142 
Burgess. Jenna - 142 
Burk. Kathryn - 94 
Burkett, Brent - 119 
Buss, Kara - 39. 102 
Butler. Adam - 142 
Butler. Amber - 84 
Butler. Nikki - 142 


Caliendo. Peter - 142 
Gallon. Megan - 161 
Campbell. Justin - 125 
Campbell, Rachel - 142 
Cannon. Jeffrey - 71 
Cantrell. Tarah - 94 
Carlson. Alexa - 142 
Carlson, Brian - 78,88, 

Carmer. Hailey - 125 

Freshman Jarod Wilson sits at the induction for 
Phi Sigma Iota. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Senior Erin Heck unrks on huiiilinL' a ^andcastle 
in the Homecoming sandcastle event. Photo h} 
Dannie Matevia. 

166 ... the rest is history. 

Senior Andy Kemp dumps sand toi the Home- 
coming sandcastle building event. Photo by 
Dannie Matevia. 

Carmichael, Amanda - 125 
Games, Casey - 102 
Garpentier, Andrea - 142 
Carothers, Lyndsay - 33, 

Carter, Kali -46, 49 125 
Carter, Stephanie L. - 142 
Carter, Stephanie R. - 142 
Carmel, Travis - 125 
Casey Josh - 142 
Casey Kearsten - 142 
Casper, Kimberly - 142 
Gasperson, Sara - 125 
Gavanaugh, Angle - 125 
Cauley Anne - 104 
Centrella. Laura - 83. 

Cerling. Emily- 143 
Gervelloni. Chris - 97 
Chambers. Tia - 25. 143 
Chanchico. Nicole - 125 
Charles, Justin - 91 
Chase, Patricia - 37 
Chavez, Vanessa - 78 
Chernausky, Krista - 125 
Chew; Daisy - 138 
Christofaro, Gina - 138 
Christopherson, Steve - 

Giochina, Carey - 109, 

Clark, David - 98, 9ft 

161, 174 
Clarke. Brian - 143 
Clayton. Beth - 125 
Clevenger. Ken - 143 
Cline, Adam - 119 
Clingkingbeard. Alix - 

Glosser. Jackie - 59 
Cochran. Kelly - 136 
Coffel. Abbey - 125 
Golden. Katherine - 125 
Collins. Kayla- 16. 136 
Combs. Emily - 39 169 
Gompton. Stephanie 27 

Condra. Eric - 125 
Congleton. Adam - 138 
Conner. Ashley - 162 
Connolly Katy- 105 
Cook. Chris - 60 
Gooley Jenn - 138 
Cooper. Meg - 125 
Cooper. Tony - 143 
Gorkins, Sarah - 78, 88 

Coros, Becky - 125 
Costello, Craig - 68 
Gostin, Amy- 143 
Cote, Aaron - 143 
Couch, Hannah - 125 
Courtney, Sarah - 126 
Cox, Diana- 11 
Coyle, Kathleen - 47 51 
Cozad, Catherine - 143 
Crabtree, Ashleigh - 126 
Crabtree, Natalie - 143 
Crabiel, Jon - 88 
Crawford, Janice - 79 
Cra>'s, Megan - 143 
Crumble. Alexandria - 

1ft 24. 98. 136 
Crumble. Elizabeth - 143 
Culli. Sam-155 
Cunningham. Karla- 18 
Curd. Shawntel - 138 
Currid. Liz - 73. 83 
Cynkar. Patrick - 143 
Czerwinski, Matt - 126 

Dages, Jon - 143 
Dalton, Sara Beth - 138 
Daniel, Lindsay - 168 
Daniels. Marc - 136 
Davenport. Kelse>' - 79, 

Davis, Alex - 143 
Davis, Amy - 105 
Davis, Genny - 126 
Davis, James - 162, 163 
Davis, Lyndsay - 143 
Davis, Margaret - 126 
Davis, Raquel - 143 
Davis, Sheanna - 165 
Da>', Chuck - 138 
Day, Jonathan - 126 
Deal, Rachel - 143 
Dean, Mallory - 143 
DeBow. Tim - 138 
Deeds. Quincy - 35 
DeGeeter. Michelle - 49 
Deibel. Lauren - 126 
DeKruiff Samantha 167 
DeLuke. Greg - 126 
Dempse>-. Joe - 68. 100 
Derrico. Danielle - 143 
DeRusha. Stanley - 78 
Derybowski, Stephanie - 

DeZego, Aubrey - 143 
Diefenbach, Jessica - 143 

Freshman Chris Ellis navigates through the 
Resco cafeteria. Photo by Douglass Caking. 

Dilley. Nina- 143 
DiMaio, Amanda - 143 
Distelrath, Andrew - 9 
Dizney. Sadie - 143 
Doane, Katie - 143 
Dobroveanu, Paul - 6, 12 
Dockus, Susan - 126 
Dorman, Kelly - 143 
boshan, Juli- 103, 143. 

Doss. Libby - 89 
Doty John - 144 
Douce. Michael - 155 
Dowell. Ilisha- 19 136 
Dowiatt. Shaden - 65 
Doyel, Joe - 126 
Droege, Aron - 126 
Druetzler, Becky - 174 
DuBose, Renetta- 136 
Duffy Lindsey - 25. 144 
Duggal, Raj - 56 
Dumas. Steve - 126 
Duncan, Carolyn - 144 
Duncan, Kyle - 74 
Dunn. Brian - 54. 126 
Durcholz. Holly - 144 

East, Claire- 144 
Eckel. Betsy - 144 
Egan. Rachael - 144 
Eggers, Heather - 7 144 
Egwu, Ebbie - 126, 172 
Eich, Katie - 138 
Eikenbary, Becca - 144, 

Ekern, Michelle - 144 
Elder, Danielle - 144 
Elliott, Dave - 78, 89 
Ellis, Chris - 144, 167 
Embry, Andrew - 24, 

138, 155 
Emley, Allyson - 29 
Enos-Shepherd, Laura - 

Ergang, Stacey - 98 
Ertenberg, Anna - 138 
Everett, Nate - 104 
Eversman, Sarah - 136 


Fay, Emily - 144 
Felix, Jennifer- 126 
Ferries, Ian - 112 
Ferry, Darrin - 102 
Fetter, Richard - 41 
Finkler, Courtney - 103 
Finks, Allison - 126 
Fisher, Alex - 90 
Fisher, Kimmie - 2 
Fisher, Scott - 75, 102, 

Flasch, Samantha - 108 
Flenar, Delphia - 144 
Flodder. Jon - 78 
Floyd, Angela - 144 
Fong, Bobby - 9 161 
Ford, Brian - 144 
Forsythe, Steve - 63 
Foulkes, Christine - 24, 

Fox, Jessica - 138 
Franklin, Joe - 55 
Frauhiger, Bryan - 78 
Frazer, John - 54 
Freeman, Cassie - 59 
Freier, Stephanie - 144, 

Freischlag, Leslie - 144 
Friedman, Nick - 75, 104 
Friend, Jason - 121 
Fryman, Michael - 136 
Fuelberth, Ben - 26, 144 
Fundkowski, Daniel - 144 
Funston, Martha - 144 


Gable, Dan - 165 
Gadjen, Megan - 144 
Gahm, Amy - 8. 138 
Gaking, Douglass - 138. 

Gallagher, Michael - 144 
Gallagher, Sara - 49 
Gallagin, Eric - 112 
Galle, Nathan -78 
Garden, Niki- 53, 144 
Gardner, Danny - 138 
Gardner, Genni - 55 

Gavin, Emily - 138 
Gawel, Sonia- 144 
Gazzola, Justine - 136 
Gehring, Charles - 56, 

Cellar, Ben -78 
Gesenhues, Molly - 18 
Gibas, Dan - 126 
Gikas, Katherine - 136 
Gilbert, Carah- 15.5, 172 
Gill, Caitlin-51 
Gill, Kevin- 126 
Gillespie, Elizabeth - 

Gimstead, Katie - 103 
Giorgio, Catherine - 19 

Gisi, Brittany - 144 
Glaspie, Stefan ie - 127 
Glass, Lydia - 144 
Glover, Keleigh - 145 
Godar, Bethany - 145 
Godbey, Becky - 18 
Godfrey, Nicole - 18 
Coding, Chelsea - 103, 

Goeke, Katie - 136 
Goerlitz, Liz - 109 
Goetzke, Jordan - 145 
Golando, Joanna - 145 
Goldey Matt - 104, 145 
Good, Andrea -33, 127 
Goodlifte, Nick-54 
Goodman, Karen - 7 
Goss,Jeff-31, 119 
Gotshall, Brad - 24 
Gough, Lindsay - 145 
Graft, Kayla - 145 
Graham, Jewel - 31, 127 

Graham, Sara - 107 
Grant, Liz - 136 
Graves, A.J - 58 
Green, Bryana - 145 
Green, Michelle - 145 
Green, Sarah - 2 
Greene, Kate - 14, 145 
Greenlee, Morgan - 80 
Gregg, Kari - 127 
Greulich, Cara - 145 

Groen, Emily - 145 
Gross, Adam - 27 
Gross, Claire - 138 
Gross, Jenna- 7 11, 60 
Groth, Lindsey - 145 
Grover, Bill-24, 99 136 
Groves, Beth - 127 
Grubisich, Tatiana - 95 
Guenther, Molly - 145 
Guo, Janice - 145 
Guthrie, Kristy - 3, 6. 24. 

98, 120, 127 
Guthrie, Taylor - 109 

Haas, Molly- 136 
Hachmeister, Cara - 138 
Hafer, Jeremy - 138 
Haider, Kristen - 65 
Haluska, Sam - 44 
Hall. Jeremy - 123 
Hamilton. Ellen -59 
Hmnilton-Smith, Missy - 113 
Hammack, Lindsay - 145 
Hammers, Elise - 113 
Hammonds, Alicia - 83, 

Hanichak, Jeremy - 74 
Hannigan, Katie - 95 
Hansen, Amanda - 28, 

Hansen. Erik - 102 
Hanson. Paul - 45 
Hantelman. Matthew - 

Harbison, Jess - 127 
Hardin, Diane -83, 145 
Harless, Robbi - 127 
Harman, Danielle - 138 
Harmon, Alyson - 145 
Harrington, Lindsay - 

7 145 
Harrison. Kati - 127 
Hart, Nathan - 145 
Hartman, Rob- 119 
Hartmann, Brittany - 

Hartsook, Gary - 145 
Hase, Amanda - 84 
Hass, Charlotte - 145 

Senior Mandy Ketlerer enjoys a hot dog at the 
Homecoming barbeque and bull-riding event. 
Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

Hassan, Ahmed - 145 
Haste, Ryann -33, 127 
Hawerbier, Jordan - 103. 

Hawes. Michelle -65 
Hawkins, Tiffney - 127 
Hawley Phillip- 145 
Hayden, Christina - 127 
Hayes, Crystal - 127 
Haynes. Danielle - 108 
Haynes. Laura - 60 
Hazelton, Laura - 145 
Heaslet, Andy - 118. 127 
Hecht. Jennifer- 127 
Hecht, Keenan - 145 
Heck, Carl - 127 
Hecklesburg, Leslie - 82, 

Heilman, Amanda 113 
Heiniger, Susan - 109. 

Heis. Meghan - 139 
Hendrix. Krystal-49 
Henrich. Paul - 90. 91 
Hertzler. Kristi - 145 
Hiers. Elise - 146. 174 
Highsmith. Alicia- 146 
Highsmith. Arletrice - 

Hill. Sarah -84 
Hillsamer. Andrea- 127 

Sophomore Samantha DeKruiff watches as others participate in tiie Home- 
coming barbeque and bull-riding event. Photo by Dannie Malevia. 

Hillstrom, Laura- 128 
Hindal. Courtney - 155 
Hintmann. Melissa -28. 146 
Hobbs. Erica - 139 
Hochmarr. Arthur - 39 
Hoffman. Ray - 139 
Hohn. Allison - 51 
Hole. Michael - 146 
Holmes. Ashley - 146 
Holsclaw.Jill- 139 
Holz. Virginia- 128 
Homan. Jenny - 24 
Hoog. Adam - 101 
Hoos. Candice - 128 
Horan. Bruce - 58 
Horner. Allison - 146 
Horner. Jerem>' - 146 
Horvath, Amanda -32. 

Hosier. K>lie - 74. 105 
Hover Jessica - 128 
Howard. Bryan - 104 
Howard. Meghan - 13 
Howell. Amy- 139 
Howell. Shantal- 128 
Hubbard. Sierra - 27 
Huber Kristin - 103 
Huber Melissa - 146 
Huck. Caroline - 18 
Hudgson. Chris -89 
Hudson. Christopher- 146 
Hudson. Jennifer - 36. 

Huff Annie - 146 
Hughes. Dawn - 146 
Hughes. Sk>e - 146 
Hunteman. Molly - 139 
Hunter Brett - 95 
Hurt.Hayleigh- 146 
Hutchinson. Ava - 55 
Hutchinson. Jamie - 146 
Hyler Samantha - 146 
H> nes, .^m) - 128 

Ihenfeldt, Julie - 80 
Indiano, Joey - 146 
Ittersagen. Peter - 146 
Izynski. Eric - 114 


Jackson. Elizabeth - 73, 

106, 128 
Jackson, Teneka - 121 

... the rest is liistory. 167 

Fann\ Marquez and Warren Morgan listen to a lecture in their Psych Foun- 
dations of Visual Arts class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Jacobs. Jenny - 69, 146 
Jacobs, Karen - 128 
Jacobson. Amy - 24 
James. Kevin - 146 
Jania. Carolyn - 146 
Jarmoszuk. Andrew - 

Jedrzejczak. Hayme - 

Jennings. Carling - 139 
Jensen. Kim - 146 
Jesswein. Ryan - 128 
Johnson. Chris - 128 
Johnson. Jared - 128 
Johnson. Kara- 128 
Johnson. Michael - 146 
Johnston. Leah - 13, 128 
Jones. Aaron - 146 
Jones, Andrew - 146, 155 
Jones, Heidi - 89. 92, 139 
Jones, Kristin - 146 
Jones, Kylee - 146 
Jones, Lauren - 128 
Jones, Maria -81, 88, 

155. 172 
Jones. Matt - 71 
Jorgensen, Danny - 7 

June. Tim - 16 
Juranek. Liz - 146 
Jursik, Kate - 161 
Justice, Erin - 115 


Kahn, Jeff-90 
Kaiser, Kate - 147 
Kaiser, Ryan - 63 
Kaminski. Josh - 147 
Kampschmidt. Kelly - 

Kane, Sean - 147 
Kaskie, Megan - 147 
Kassen, Laura - 13 
Kattenmark, Tiffany - 8 
Kautza, Laura - 95 
Keach, John - 128 
Keegstra, Brent - 147 
Keesling, Lindsey - 136 
Kemp, Amy - 9 
Kemp. Andy - 128, 166, 


I6S ... ihe rest is liislon: 

Kemper, Jana - 128 
Kemple, Sarah - 147 
Kendall, Blake - 147 
Kennedy, Michael - 12 
Kerchner, Ryne - 62 
Kern, Joshua - 147 
Ketterer, Mandy - 9 167 
Ketterman, Kore>' - 147 

Keys, Milton - 87 139 
Keyser, Jon - 139 
Khatri, Samreen - 136 
Kile. Brooke - 128 
Kim. Inshil - 136 
Kime. Justin -52 
Kincaid. Jeff- 147 
King, Chris -128 
King, Dana -92 
King, Jared - 18 
Kingsley Dan- 139 
Kinnett, Hannah - 129 
Kirkman, Theresa - 78, 

139, 161 
Kirkpatrick, Jessica - 147 
Kissel, Dan - 117 
Kissane. Sean - 89 
Kizik. Ellen - 84, 85 
Klatt, Kristen - 139 
Klein, Lindsay - 147 
Kline. Anna -24 
Klochan. Shelley - 147 
Kmak, Kathryn - 147 
Knaga. Mike- 129 
Knapp. Jen - 24 
Knauff Allison - 75 
Knepp, Alyssa - 129 
Knowles. Jackie - 147 
Koch, Jamie - 147 
Kochanowicz, Mary - 

Koe, Ashley - 91, 109 
Koehler, Jacquelyn - 174 
Koenig. Brandon - 74 
Koenig. Chelsea - 147 
Kokandy Amy - 129 
Kolanczyk, Denise - 109 
Kolb, Annie- 18, 161 
Komisar. Malari - 129 
Koors. Ej - 147 
Kosinski. Kassi - 136 
Kovarik. Lisa - 3, 61 

Koziura. Amanda - 129 
Kramer, Lindsey - 94 
Kraus, Kristin - 139 
Krcmar, Joseph - 129 
Krema, Jill - 168 
Krisher, Cassie - 57 
Kristinat, Beth- 147 
Kudo, Megan - 139 
Kvachkoff Mary - 147 
Kwon, Phillip- 147 
*l * 

La Berge, Peter - 129 
Ladner. Jennifer - 92 
Laird. Jennifer- 147 
Lamansky Kait - 94. 95 
Lambert. Natalie - 24. 

Lamners, Jenna - 113 
LaMont. Denise - 88, 

Lampsa. Shannon - 115, 

Landwer. Brian - 129 
Lane, Sabrina - 147 

Lange, Meg - 129 
Larkin, Annalise - 147 
Latta, Amber - 147 
Lawler, Lauren - 113 
Lawrence, Kathryn - 129 
Lawrence, Krystal - 29 
Laws, Oily - 47 
Leatherberry, Liz - 129 
Leavell, Alicia- 115 
Lee. Younkyung - 129 
LeFors, Jeff-9, III 
Lehmann, Brian - 147 
Leininger. Adam - 147 
Leister, Mark - 147 
Lenz, Katie - 41, 139 
Leon, Theresa - 107 
Lerum, Annie - 148 
Levknect. Jesse - 57 
Lewis, Damon - 129 
Lewis. Katie - 148 
Lewis, Luisa - 82 
Lewis, Marcus - 43 
Lichtenstein, Deanna - 

Line, Tiffany - 148 
Lineweaver, Tara - 45 
Liss, Victoria - 129 
List, Luke - 136 
Liuzzi, John - 7 78 
Liszewski, Elisa - 148 
Lofton, Lindsay - 115 
Lohr, Ellyn - 103. 148 
Loiselle. Maggie - 82 
Lord. Katie - 51 
Lotz. Amy - 108. 129 
Lovda. Lauren - 129 
Love. Mallory - 148 
Low. James - 64 
Lucore. Laurel - 148. 155 
Lukomski. Kelli - 130 
Lusk, Sara - 130 
Lux, Jenni - 148 
Luzio, Krista - 130 
Ly Cindy - 103 
Lyons. Kelly - II 
Lyons. Ross - 62. 148 


MacDonald. Becky - 161 
Magas. Tanja - 148 
Malloy Matt - 85 
Malone, Alex - 148 
Mann. Darren - 148 
Mariscalco. John - 50 
Marquez, Fanny - 168 
Martin. Adam- 148 
Martin. Candace - 148 
Martin, Lindsay - 85, 

Martin. Vanessa- 75, 148 
Martinez, Tony - 23 
Martz. Maureen - 24 
Marvin, Johanna - 26, 

Masterson, Leah - 148 
Masterson, Nicole - 108 
Matevia, Dannie - 148, 

174, 175 
Matthews, Mandy - 130 
May Kim- 51 
Mazzara, Carolyn - 148 
McAuliff John -148 
McCann. Julia- 130 
McCo>-. Kira - 108 
McCracken. Paige - 53. 

McCulley Korey-56 
McCul lough. Jonathan - 

McDaniel. Scott - 82. 

McDonald. Jillian- 130 
McGarry, Megan - 130 
McGary Kevin - 130 
McGinley Heather- 130 
McGinley Kevin - 88 
McGuire, Stacy - 174 
Mclntyre. Matt - 24 
McLaughlin, Kyle -148 
McNeal, Brett - 148 
Mego, Natalie - 148, 174 
Meibalane, Ravi - 130 

Meinert, Heather- 148 ' 
Meinert, Natalie -76 I 

Meinhold, Jill-69, 169 
Meisinger, Sarah - 78 
Mendoza, Jennifer - 113 
Meneses. Laurie - 148 
Mengel, Amanda - 148 
Mercer, Tim - 24, 130 
Meyers, Ariel - 148 
Miars, Laura- 113 I 

Miazga, Grace - 106 
Michel, Laura - 149 
Michner, Evan - 114 
Micke, Liz-115 
Miggins, Sandhurst - 

102, 149 
Miller. Ali - 149 
Miller. Ashlee- 149 171 
Miller, Emily -149 
Miller, Laura - 51, 149 
Miller, Lauren - 8ft 92, 

Miller, Martin - 149 
Miller, Whitney - 136 
Milotti, Alain- 174 
Minor, Sara- 149 
Mishler, Matt - 149 
Mitchell, Becca-88 
Mitchell, Bryce- 149 
Mitchell, Brittany - 130 
Mitchell, Josh - 29 62 
Mitchell, Sally - 94, 95 
Mitchell, Victoria - 55 
Modi, Nidhi - 107 
Moeller, Greg - 18 
Moffet, Jill - 130 
Monaco, Jess - 59 
Monroe, Jessica - 149 
Montgomery, Andi - II 
Montgomery. Brent - 102 
Moody Kaitlyn - 149 
Moore. Adrienne - 130 
Moore. Lindsay - 14ft 174 
Moore, Rachel - 149 
Moore, Taylor - 170 
Morgan, Sarah - 149 

Sophomores Lindsay Daniel, Jill Krema, and Meredith Newman discuss an assignment in their Psych 
Foundations of Visual Arts class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Morgan, Warren - 24, 

136, 168 
Moreau, Elizabeth - 49 
Morgan, Aimee - 130 
Moritz, Jon - 130 
Morrison, Tiffanie - 130 
Moser, Greg - 79 
Moy, Ed - 78 
Mueller, Ashley- 149 
Muhlenkamp, Ashley - 

Mull, Alyson - 95 
Mullin, Brittany- 149 
Mulvihill, Abraham - 

52, 149 
Murnane, Mackenzie - 

Murphy, Scott- 119 
Murray Ally -2 
Muscato, Maralee - 137 
Musgrave, Liz - 24, 139 
Myers, Amy - 130 
Myers, Kristine - 149 

Naatz, Sharon - 149 
Naffziger, Nikki-69 
Navolio. Cristen - 90, 131 
Nawrocki, Meghan - 149 
Neale, Scott - 149 
Neat, Ryan - 149 
Nelson, Ian - 48, 131 
Nelson, Kyle - 2 
Nelson, Patrick - 131 
Neumann. Chris - 149 
Newman, Meredith - 168 
Ng, Tracy - 108 
Nguessan, Emmanuel - 

Nichols, Kristen - 1. 60 
Nikijuluw, Kikie - 131 
Nolan, Laura - 29, 149 

Nolting, Jerrod - 131 
Norman, Amy - 149 
Norman, Corey - 131 


Sophomore Chris Spitler pauses from his 
activities for a moment to smile. Photo by Megan 

Junior Kelli Riggins reads a story to junior Emily Combs and sophomore 
Beth Shamo in their Integrating the Arts class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Orr, Liz - 150 Pizarek, Aaron - 131 

Osborn, Scott - 150 

Ota, Kristie - 150 

Otto, Erin - 103, 150 

Overall, Scott - 54 

Owen, Sarah - 131 

Owens, David - 102, 150 


Pagels, Virginia- 150 
Pancio, Andrew - 50 
Pandya, Bhavana- 150 
Pantuseo, Elizabeth - 17 
Papillon, Christina - 106, 

Paquette, Jackie - 139, 

174, 175 
Parker, Abby - 131 
Parker, Justin - 172 
Parkison, Matthew - 131 
Parsons, Nicki - 150 
Parvis, Jamie - 150 
Patel, Ni.sha - 137 
Patel, Sankey- 150 
Patten, Lindsey - 28, 150 
Paul, Jean-Paul - 131 
Pauley Joe - 150 
Pauszek, Cassie - 9 
Payne, Cynthia - 9, 131 
Pearson, Molly - 105 
Pelegris. Diane - 101 
Pentzer, Emily - 131 
Pepper, Mitchell - 171 
Peric, Chris - 64 
Perkins, Tyonka- 25, 150 
Peron, Emily - 115, 137 
Perry, Corey - 139 
Perry, Jenna - 2 
Perry, Melanie - 139 
Peterman, Bill - 131 
Petty, Jessie - 60 
Pfieffer, Lisa - 24 
Phelan, Nora - 9 
Phillippe, Lindsey - 29, 

Phillips, Kacie - 150 
Pierce, Jamie - 24, 131 
Pierce, Mae - 79 
Pike, Josh- 139 
Pioli, Cassie- 150 

Nourie, AUie -35 
Nowak, Jessica - 149 
Nowak, Nicole - 150 
Nunier, Cole - 40, 114 


Oaf, Nathan - 150 
O'Brien, Jeff -131 
O'Connor, Bridgette - 

O'Connor, Thomas - 150 
O'Connell, Patrick -26 
O'Donnell, Scott- 150 
Ohmer, Lauren - 131 
Oler, Raychelle- 150 
Olmstead, Katie - 150 
Omori, Nana - 150 
O'Neal, Matt - 78, 150 
Opperman, Kristen - 113 
Orlovich, Dan - 150 
Orman, Shana - 150 
Ormerod, Anne - 150 
O'Rourke, Erin - 137 
O'Rourke, Megan - 24 

Piatt, Joseph - 24, 78, 98, 

99, 131 
Pledger, Morgan - 92, 93, 

Poelker, Anne - 139. 174 
Pointer, Melissa - 36 
Polk, Brandon -58 
Porter, Charles - 132 
Potter, Julie - 132 
Price, Jenessa - 139 
Price, Krissi - 132 
Pruett. Renae - 96 
Pruitt, Ben - 132 
Przybylinski. Aleta ■ 
Pullen, Amy- 150 
Pulsifier, Sean - 132 


Qua Hiansen, Ed - 132 
Quinlan, Kelly - 25, 150 

Racette, Carlton - 56 
Rachon, Carrie - 65 
Radcliff Jimi - 17 
Radliff Lauren - 151 
Rakovitch, Megan - 113 
Range. Barb - 132 
Rapert, Ryan - 151 
Rarity, Andrew - 151 
Rateike, Clif-137 
Rattray Josh - 79 
Rawlings, Kate - 151 
Reading, Cat - 82. 83 
Rechner, Drew - 102 
Records, Amy - 151 
Redden, Emilie - 18 
Reed, Kyle - 27 
Reese, Kristi - 151 
Reeser. Emily- 109, 151. 

Reilly Patrick - 132 
Reis. Sarah - 132 
Rendina, David - 151 
Reynolds, Eric - 132 
Reynolds, Meghann 
Ricci, Michelle - 15! 
Richabus, Adam - 151 
Richardson. Erin - \?'2 

Richardson, Rachel - 137 
Rickabus, Adam - 111 
Riddle. Brooke - 151 
Riggins. Kelli -39 169 
Riley Matt- 132 
Rinear.son, Alex - 68, 151 
Risch, Joe - 38 
Rischbieth, Sven - 132 
Ritchie, Michael - 132 
Rivera, Isabel- 25, 151 
Roberson, Lloyd - 151 
Roberson, Steve - 78 
Roberts, Kristin- 132 
Robinson, Jeannette - 

Rodgers. Melissa - 132 
Rogers, Brooklyn - 73, 

Rogers, Malcolm - 151 
Rogowski, Jessie - 93 
Romine, Stephanie - 107 
Rose, Alex - 151 
Rosemond, Dominique - 

Ross, Caitlin - 132 
Roth, Jeff- 91 
Rottier, John - 137 
Rowan. Dick - 41 
Ruby Becky - 35. 132 
Ruckman, Ryan - 95 
Runes, Jonathan - 84, 85, 

Rupp, Matt - 151 
Rusch, Mai lory - 151 
Rush, Kati - 151 
Rutledge, Saige - 151 
Rybarczyk. Ryan - 140 


Sadtler, Andrea - 140 
Saffold, Sydney - 151 
Sakho, Fatima - 151 
Salazar, Michael - 133 
Samp. Sean - 151 
Sanders. Natalie- 151 
Sands. Andrea- 115 
Sanford. Allison- 140 
Santasiero, Ashley - 151 
Santoni, Robby - 133 
Sategr, Kristen - 13 
Saubert, Shanna - 151 
Saul, Emily - 137 
Saunders. Ash - 137 
Sawusch, Megan - 174 
Scales, Travis - 119 
Schaefer. Nate - 151 
Scheidenhelm. Drew - 

Scheiman. Margaret - 

Schenkel, Katie - 151 
Scherpelz, Rebecca - 152 
Schildmier. Megan - 97 
Schlueter. Noah - 152 
Schmelzle. Audrey - 152 
Schmidt, Allie- 133 
Schmidt. Anna - 24 
Schmidt, Kari - 113 
Schmidt. Taryn - 140, 174 
Schneider, Monika - 55 
Schnekel, Katie - 27 
Schoppa, Heather- 133 
Schuster. James - 152 
Schwab, Rob>n - 133 
Schwarz, Julie - 133 
Scono, Lauren - 28 
Scott, Jennifer- 133 
Seedhouse, Sheila- 152 
Seger. Abby - 53 
Sell, Kristin- 152 
Sellers, Kateryna- 133 
Semones, Claire - 133 
Senti. Jim - 94. 95 
Servaas. Maureen - 174, 

Server, Trey - 52 
Shafer, Elizabeth -57, 

Shah. Pooja - 17 152 
Shah. Poojan - 140 
Shah. Punit- 152 
Shamo. Beth - 38, 169 

Sarvinoz - 137 
Shaneyfelt, Kara - 152 
Shaver, Natalie - 82 
Shear, Chelsea - 109 
Sheelan, Kellie- 133 
Sheets, Avery - 58 
Shelley Ena- 39 
Shellcroft. Kim - 115 
Shelp. Andrew - 133 
Shelton. Amber- 140 
Shepard. Rachel - 152 
Sher, Chelsea - 152 
Sherbak. Jennifer- 137 

Sherman. .Andrew - 47 

Shirle): GT - 133 
Showers. Linnsey - 53 
Sickinger. Dustin - 133 
Sickman, K)le - 152 
Siedsma. Jennifer - 133 


Sophomore Jill Meinhold slides into the base as 
her opponent attempts to tag her out. Photo 5\ 
Jackie Paquette. 

... ihe resi is hision: 169 

Siegtred. Michael - 

Sigman. Kim - 103 
Simko, Carohn - 109. 

Simmons, R-.ichel. 

Sims. Jessica - 19 
Skates, Dre - 140 
Skidmore, Zach - 140 
Slagel. Jessica - 152, 

Slevin, Amie - 137 
Smith, .\uhre> - 152 
Smith, Chris - 140 
Smith, Danny - 133 
Smith, Dawn - 133 
Smith, Elizabeth - 

Smith, Lauren - 134 
Smith, Talesha - 152 
Smith, Tom - 79 
Snider, Scott - 119 
Snyder, Jill - 134 
Snyder, Lauren - 152 
Soffietti, Mark - 8, 

18, 134 

Katazyna - 75 
Souers, Alessandra - 

19, 140 
Southern, Tiffany - 

Southwick. Katie - 9 
Souza, Maria - 152 

Mary Megan - 

152, 174, 175 
Speakman, John - 

Spears, Amy - 134 
Spears, Matt - 140 
Speed. Jesica - 45. 

Spitler, Chris - 52, 

Sporre, Michael - 134 
Spruit, Megan - 152 
Spurr, Nathan -- 134 

Senior And} Kemp rides the mechanical bull at 
one of the Homecoming events this year. Photo 
hv Dannie Matevia. 

Stachowski, Zack - 

12, 78 
Staffeldt, Kelly - 152 
Stanforth. Austin - 7 
Stark, Andrea - 106, 

Stark, Eric -91 
Starkey, Jeffrey - 152 
Starvaggi, David - 

Stasik, Meredith - 

Steele, Kelsy - 152 
Steinman. Amy - 79. 

93, 152 
Stelsel, Kirk - 134 
Steltong, Sam - 115 
Steuer, Megan - 40 
Stewart, Kristopher - 

164, 165 
St. Germain, 

Amber - 153 
Stine, Caroline - 95 
Stitle, Beth- 134 
Stoate, Isabelle - 24, 

Stopps. Nathan - 137 
Strange, Jennifer - 

Strausberg, Stacey - 

Strietelmeier. Kate - 

94, 95 
Strohenany. Lori - 96 
Strong. Ross - 134 
Strunk. Laura - 113 
Stuckey. Katie - 55 
Stucky. Marcie - 51 
Stults, Adam - 16, 161 
Stultz, Anthony - 79 
Stump. David - 134 
Suiter, Amanda - 17 
Sullivan. Pamela - 

Summers, Erik - 106 
Summers, Melissa - 

Sumner, Kate - 13 
Sundin, Jennifer - 69 
Swanson. Sarah - 53 



Swarner, Susan - 123 
Sword. Beth - 153 
Sybrant. Ellen - 153 
Symons. Heather - 

Szwed, Lindsey - 78. 



Taing. Joan - 134 
Takami, Marisa - 153 
Talarico, Gina - 153 
Tandy, Gavin - 134 
Tapp, Matt - 170 
Taylor, Trent - 88 
Temple. Kristi - 153 
Tetrault, Mike - 137. 

Tharp, Jen - 96 
Thayer, Gabe - 153 
Thomas. Jenna - 153 
Thomas, Sara - 12 
Thomas, Suzie - 35, 

38, 108 
Thompson, Aaron - 

50, 68 
Thompson, Daniel - 


Kelly Anne - 153 
Thompson. Paul - 

Thompson. Stefan ie - 

Thompson. Stuart - 

90, 91 
Tietjen, Kyle - 63 
Tobison. Jake - 62, 

Todd, Natalie - 153 
Tolen, Megan - 122, 

Townley. Jessica - 38 
Townsend, Ashley - 

Trojnar. Mike - 153 
Trout, Zack - 78 
Troxel, Tiffani - 153 
Trubiro, Kim - 103 

Freshman Matt Tapp watches the action of a 
basketball game that was a part of the Delt Dunk 
this year. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

Tschaikovsky, Janell - 

Tu, Wanhsin - 75, 140 
Turner. Will - 52 


Ummel, Betsy - 153 
Urquhart, Cortney - 


Valadez, Maria - 153 
Vanbaelen, Sylvie - 

Vander Ploeg, 

Gerrit - 153 
Vanes, Katie - 1. 153 
Van Handel, Sarah — 

Van Weelden. Laura - 

Velez, Angel - 134, 

164, 165 
Verplaetse, Matt - 78 
Vincent. Kate - 153 

Voegele, Brett - 153 
Vogel, Mike - 140, 

Vollmer, Josh- 153 
Vonderscher, Jenny - 



Wagner, Shannon - 

Wagonner, Jeanette - 

Walden, Kobi - 1. 153 
Waldrop, Kevin - 24 
Walker, Andrea- 134 
Walsh, Catherine - 

Walt, Daniel - 134 
Walter, Amanda - 

Walton, James - 135 
Warburton, Sarah - 

Warner. Lani - 153 
Warnsley, Michaela - 

Wauzzinski, Shari - 

Weathers, Stephen - 

Weigand. Patrick — 


Christine - 135 
Weiss, Jen - 57 
Welch, Brian - 63 
Weller, Katie - 154 
West, Evan - 64 
Westerlind, Kyle - 

Whaley, Lindsey - 

Lindsay - 135 
White, Becka - 29 


Junio)- Mike iLliaiill iini 1 I itiHHi into i'hi Sigma lota, a foreign 

language honorary group. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

Junior Taylor Moore listens intently in his Cogni- 
tive Processes class. Photo by Megan Sawusch. 

17(1 ... ihe is hislon: 

Freshmen Emily Reeser, Ashlee Miller, and Tricia Arturi laugh as they hang out in a room in Schwit- 
zer Hall. Photo by Natalie Mego. 

Students have fun at the Black Student Union 
fashion show. Photo bv Douslass Gakins. 



Whitehouse, Billy - 

25. 154 
Whitlatch. Matt- 154 
Wicker, Lisa - 154 
Wilcox. Kristen - 
Wilcox, Matt - 63 

Jonathan - 135 
Wiley, Jessie - 140 
Wilhelm, Marcy - 

78, 140, 174, 175 
Willems, Will - 154 
William, Farhan - 20 
Williams, Aliya - 

101, 154 
Williams, Danielle - 

Williams, Marc - 71, 

Williams, Natalie - 

Willing, Alex - 154 
Willis, Taryn - 174 
Wilmann, Thomas - 

Wilson, Erika - 154 
Wilson, Jarod - 166 
Wilson, Tiffany - 94 

Emmaly - 44, 109 
Winans, Adam — 135 
Winegard, Heather - 

Winkler, Leah - 93. 

94, 95 
Winston, Jonah - 94, 


Jason - 135 
Winters, Mike - 75 

Winters, Nic - 13, 24 
Wiskowski, Andrew - 

94, 95 
Wittig, Jennifer - 174 
Witting, Karen - 154 
Wodtke, Diana - 18 

Joseph III - 135 
Wojcicki, Steven - 

Wolf la, Mary - 79 
Womer, Jen - 135 

Jamie Lynn - 44 
Wonders, Kourtney - 

Wood, Caitie - 161 
Wood, Emily - 137 
Wood, Molly - 172 
Woodcock, Drew - 

Worku, Sami - 154 
Worms, Bill- 119, 172 
Worrall, Jordan - 154 
Worth, Ellen - 154 
Wright, Aaron - 135 
Wright, Kevin - 88, 

Wright, Theresa - 

Wring, Andrew - 3 
Wuertz, Adrienne - 

Wyllie, Catherine - 

Wyrick, Dave - 50 


Yandell, Taylor - 18 
Yargus, Meg - 137 

Yeakley, Rachel - 140 
Young, Adam - 154 
Young, Jenna - 154 
Young, Meg - 135 


Zajac, Holly - 140, 

174, 175 
Zheleznyak, Max - 

Ziemer, Joe - 24, 135 
Zimpleman. Laura - 

Zito. Julie - 18, 135 
Zogas, Katherine - 

Zorek, Erin - 154 
Zwolinski, Patricia — 

92,140. 174 

Freshmen and other incoming students listen to instructions at Playfai 
during Welcoine Week. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Junior Mitchell Pepper works on a project in his Methods and Materials; 
Mild Intervention class. Photo bv Meaan Sawusch. 

Index desianed by Maro Wilhelm. 

. the rest is hision: I I 

Senior Russell Behler works at the Science 
OK mpiad for ACS at the Holcomb Observatory. 
Photo by Natalie Mega 

Junior Molly Wood listens to alumni Sigma 
Alpha Iota member Shannon Wagner at a meet- 
ing. Photo by Korey Kctlcrimtn. 

As this year's staff pulled information 
from old yearbooks and other sources to 
incorporate the history of Butler Uni- 
versity into our theme, it became clear 
that a spread dedicated to the big events 
of this year - what would eventually be 
considered the historical moments of the 
2004-2005 academic year - would be 
beneficial, serving as a sort of "Cliffs 
Notes" on the year. 

For the benefit of benefit of future 
yearbook staff members looking to 
incorporate history into their theme, as 
well as those genuinely interested in the 
history of Butler University, here is the 
year in review. 

— Marcy Wilhelm 

Seniors Bill Worms and Justin Parker play a 
game on the sidewalk in front of their house. 
Photo by Jackie Paquette. 

Ebbie Egwu smiles 
and shakes faculty 
members' hands as 
she is inducted into 
Phi Sigma Iota, an 
honorary group for 
foreign language stu- 
dents. Photo by Megan 

Freshman Carah Gil- 
bert and sophomores 
Maria Jones and Jill 
Brodsky have a discus- 
sion at a Chanukah 
celebration sponsored 
by Hillel. Photo by 
Holly Zajac. 

Senior Jewel Graham bites her lip as she watches 
participants in the Homecoming bull-riding 
event. Photo by Dannie Matevia. 

172 ... the rest is histon: 


September 20, 2004 

Officer James L. 

Davis killed on 


October 24, 2004 

Lawsuit filed 

against Butler 

mascot over 

August incident 

October 31, 2004 

Junior Kris Stew- 

art dies in auto- 

mobile accident 

March 21, 2005 

Butler University 

buys Phi Delta 

Theta property 

April 6, 2005 

Campus guest 

speaker, David 

Horowitz, hit with 

pie during speech 

April 8, 2005 

Tri-Delta rechar- 

tered on Butler 


April 18, 2005 

Demolition of 

Hilton U. Brown 

Theater begins 

to make room for 

new Health and 

Wellness Center 

and dormitory 

The Hilton U. Brown Theater, also known as 
Starlight, sat just east of Hinlcle Fieldhouse until 
the demolition began in April this year Photo by 
Marcy Wilhelm. 

The Carillon on Butler's campus overlooks 
a fountain near Hinkic Fieldhouse. Phoio h\ 
Miircy Wilhclm. 

1 lowLis WLie placed in front of the BU monu- 
ment in memorial of Off icer James L. Davis after 
the shooting on campus. Photo by Alain Milotti. 

■".tur/i o 

Oc7r<a z:>dr^ Oc/ra 

Delta Delta Delta - or 
Tri-Delta, as it is sometimes 
called -returned to Butler's 
campus this year. The soror- 
ity left in 1996 because it had 
declining membership. After 
students recently expressed 
an interest in the soror- 
ity, though, it was decided 
to make Tri-Delta another 
option for the women at 
Butler University interested 
in pursuing Greek life. The 
sorority owns the house at 
809 W. Hampton Dr., which 
has housed the Hampton 
House program since its 
founding, and will return to 
that location. 

Tri-Delta Fast Facts 

Rechartered date: April 8 

66 Charter members 

Chapter name: Delta Lambda 

Colors: Blue, gold, and silver 

Chapter symbol: Dolphin 

Chapter flower: Pansy 

Field Consultant: 
Tiffany Messingham 

Junior Emih Johnson and senior Christie Senior Christie Lewis and sophomores Corey 
Lew IS smile at Ti i-Delta"s spi ing bid da\. P/70fo Perry and Melinda Quasius pose at a Tri-Delta 
contributed. ice^ skatiim e\ent. Photo contributed. 


Production of the first 
volume of The Gallery, this 
year's yearbook, began in 
the middle of February of 
2004 with the creation of the 
ladder, or the list of book's 
pages and content of those 
pages. Members of the staff 
spent the time between then 
and June of 2005 designing 
pages, taking photos, writing 
stories, correcting proofs, and 
generally stressing out a lot to 
get the book completed. 

This year's staff faced many 
challenges over the course 
of the year. Some were as 
simple as trying to keep the 
iMac computer, affectionately 
called Scarlett, from freezing. 
More major issues, however, 
related to having fairly young 
leaders on staff, including 
an editor-in-chief and photo 
editor with only a year's 
worth of experience on the 
Butler yearbook staff. There 
was also the issue of adjusting 
a mostly fresh-faced staff to 
the rigorous demands of pro- 
ducing a college yearbook. 
Only six of the total 31 mem- 
bers of this year's staff were 

returning staff members. 

The staff also had to deal 
with the loss of its adviser 
this year. David Clark, who 
had served as the adviser for 
The Drift for eight years, left 
Butler University in February 
of this year. Becky Druetzler 
stepped in to complete the 
year as adviser. 

Despite these challenges, 
the staff managed to pull 
together one of the best year- 
books that Butler has seen in 
many years, and hoped that 
the standard set by this, the 
first volume of The Gallery, 
would be met and exceeded 
by future staffs. 

Lindsay Moore, 
the Student 

Life Editor, 

and sopho- 

more Patricia 
Zwolinski, an 
staffer, listen 
to a discussion 
on archiving 
old yearbooks. 
Photo by Kris- 
tina Anderson. 

Sophomore Holl> Zajac, the Organizations Editor, discusses spreads and photo 
assignments with sophomore Patricia Zwolinski, an organizations staffer, and 
sophomore Taryn Schmidt, a photographer Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Junior Jennifer 
Sherbak, an 

staffer, and 

sophomore Dou- 
glass Gaking, a 
study page 

layout designs 
and photography 
styles in another 
school's year- 
book to adapt 
ideas to fit the 
Butler yearbook. 
Photo by Kris- 
tina Anderson. 

«;tnf* ' ■'** ' 

1 kl^V 


Marcy Wilhelm 

Photo Editor 

Kristina Anderson 

Student Life Editor 

Lindsay Moore 

Academics Editor 

Elise Hiers 

Sports Editor 

Jackie Paquette 

Organizations Editor 

Holly Zajac 

Residence Life Editor 

Anne Poelker 


Caroline Augsburger 

Katie Bartholomew 

Stephanie Freier 

Stacy McGuire 

Laura Nolan 

Maureen Servaas 

Jennifer Sherbak 

Mary Megan Sparks 

Daniel Thompson 

Janell Tschaikovsky 

Patricia Zwolinski 


Juli Doshan 

Christine Foulkes 

Douglass Gaking 

Korey Ketterman 

Dannie Matevia 

Natalie Mego 

Alain Milotti 

Megan Sawusch 

Taryn Schmidt 

Jessica Slagel 

Taryn Willis 

Jen Wittig 


David Clark 

Becky Druetzler 

174 -.. ihe resl is his Ion: 

Freshman Mary Megan 
Sparks, one of the student 
life staffers, studies layouts 
ind page designs in an old 
;opy of The Drift, looking 
For ideas and inspiration, at 
i weekly meeting. The staff 
net nearly every week at 8 
j.m. on Sundays to discuss 
ssues with spreads and 
issignments and ensure 
hat deadlines were being 
net. Photo by Kristina 

Sophomore Jackie Paquette, the Sports Editor, explains her decisions in her 
spread layouts to staff This was Paquette"s first year both on staff and as 
Sports Editor for the Butler yearbook. Photo by Kristina Anderson. 

Sophomores Marcy Wilhelm, Editor-in-Chief, and Kristina Anderson. 
Photo Editor, work on spreads and contacting sources during their office 
hours. It was the second year working on staff for both Wilhelm and 
Anderson this year. Photo by Anne Poelkcr 

Sophomore Holly 
Zajac, the Orga- 
nizations Editor, 
and freshman 
Dannie Matevia, 
a photographer, 
listen to instruc- 
tions about dead- 
lines during a 
weekly meeting. 
It was the first 
year on staff for 
both of them. 
Photo by Kris- 
tina Anderson. 

The Gallery would like to thank 

A yearbook is a coop- 
erative effort; no one person 
can do it alone. A great book 
is put together by a great 
staff, but even then it cannot 
be done without the aid of 
people not affiliated with 
the yearbook. 

This applies to our book as 
well. In many respects, this 
book would not be possible 
without the help of many 
people on campus. 

We would like to use this 
space to thank those who 
helped to make this book 
possible by helping us with 
photos, giving us infonna- 
tion, or simply cooperating 
with us in any number of 

t/?/7Z A/tcC/T^/i 

'NicfAi A4oaS 

'Tom 'Poe/Acr 

*A4,3a!e/cz7Tje, •So6'or<3 

*7?l/ w/io ccm/h^Ktecfto t^ 

succ&ssoft/k 6'ooA. liJ^eC^cr 

2t70ss S277ye?lQ ^elTzTi^ a ^e<sr- 

S'ooA, porir,s^f3/i£7i or^ryin^ 

c&scrve cre^^ftt. lOit/uyut C/ou. 
s yc^r^oo^ szm/j^Q^ is tvoT 

Pase desii^ned bv Marcy Wilhelm. 

. ihc rest is hision. I o 

"Volic/nc / 

The first volume of "The Gallery" was created by a staff of students at Butler University in Indianapolis, Ind. They 
operated out of the yearbook office in Atherton Union 308. The office phone number is (317) 940-9330. The book was pub- 
lished by Jostens, 1312 Highway 48, Clarksville, Ten. 37040. The Jostens representatives were Mike and Luci Conlon. 

The theme, ... the rest is history, was chosen in June during the Jostens yearbook workshop hosted on Butler's 

The book was produced using Adobe Indesign Creative Suite. Layouts and copy were produced using a Dell Optiplex 
GX270. affectionately known by the staff as Rhett. The staff was advised by David Clark and Becky Druetzler. 

Album portraits were done by MJM Photography, Inc. The photographer was Jim McAdams. 

Pages were designed by the appropriate section editors. Dividers were designed by the editor-in-chief. All other spreads 
were designed by the staff members named. 

Fonts and sizes varied throughout the book. The thematic fonts were AYT Elegance, AYT Lynn, and AYT Nicole. 

1 76 ... the rest is history.