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in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



Student Life 


Residence Life 


r/7e Gallery 2006 
Butler University 





4600 Sunset Avenue 

Indianapolis, Indiana 46200 

317 . 940 . SOOO 








'elsbrar.e! 1 

Senior Candice Washington blocks the ball during a wlleyball game. Photo hy Ore Fine 

113 such da thto le adoin Cdinpus in <^oir\memo 

1 Eutlr-I '-^' 

"^lif Me JO 

Junior Whitney Lucas studies Linear Alge- Students relax during a game of Ultimate Out o^ the Dawq House pei'fornis It 
bra before a class P/)oro i^y N3t3lie Me^a Frisbee Ptoto iy Natalie Mega alumni at Homecoming day events Photo 1 1 ir 

t?y Emfy Mdnemey. Chris fine. 

/fs tittie to ... 


As the 2005-2006 school year kicked off, students and faculty alike realized 
this year would be different This year; the school had a sesquicentennial celebration - it 
was turning 150 years old. 

O'^ec the course of the year; n&scVi every event was about or somehow 
related to this celebration. The festivities began ear}/ in the year with a groundbreaking 
ceremony to mark the construction of a r\OK football field, a new apartment complex, 
md a x\eM health and wellness center Later that same day, Butler hosted a birthday 
party or\ the mall, inviting the Indianapolis community to join in the fun. 

The celebration did not end there, however - it continued throughout the 
yeat; including a variety of unique events and bringing a number of guest speakers to 
the campus, including former U.S. Presidents Bill Ointon and G&orqe H\7 Bush. Festivities 
And ways of celebrating w&m so frequent that within the first couple of mionths o^ the 
school yeai: it was impossible for any student to mispronounce "sesquicentenniaf or 
forget the meaning of the word. 

-Knstina Anderson and Marcy Wilhelm 

Squirrels are. f requenty ss 
Knsana Anderson. 

Sopnomore. Ashley tveliues kicks tlie ball dunn„3 
vvomen's 'oocctr game Fhow t>y Chre Una 

in his bed in Rescu. fnuto cy ca^i^ i^&auiy ^^ui ,to:>i. uyi ■ . . 
Je55ica Slagel. Fhoto k>y Emfy Mdnerney 

: Bull- Junioi Panii 
•rningday, Bultis ta'.e a i.\eJ< '.jm ^„ c„ ._, 
activites to talk P/ioto iy /Vacate Me^a 

RIGHT Senior Em Wissei and junior Cole Nunier tall at 'Yell Like Hell," a trad\x:\ona\ Wom&comr\% 
week ei^ent, Fhoto ty: Natslie Mego. 

I3EL0VV: Junior b/an Robbine has fun at a Homecoiming week event. Events such as thus one 
ar& often used to kick off Homecoming festivities earjy in the weel . Fhoto b>y: Natalie Meqo. 

Mill cupSdtt'' . : Tim Siattery enjoys the Bu: - 

LOiejeo'tduciition tent during the College 'vivi! I!-;, ,^,!u r-'>;'^ •^itjiv-, ■ erJn,;. 'vee &irthddy fSrty Fhoto by Natalie Meqo. 
Festival, The tent's actwitiee were geared in front of the house they helped build during 
toward children. Photo by Emfy Mdnerney Fall Alternative Break . Photo by Chris dray 

4 Celebrate! 

d.umrii. Students 3f\a facuiti at trie 
College Festival on Homecoming day 
Ptoto by Emily Mdnerney 




Hinkle heiwi lu-uic ,=. -jcct", mio ^ entertained children iMth „^-,„:r,c:-e Jeremy Hurner enjoys a Studei i- ^ H metuninj v.eei 

construction area where the new tricks at the College of Education tent Homecoming week event Photo by event. Photo t>y Nst^ie Mego 

Apartment Village will soon be. Photo t>y during the College Festival. Ptoto iy Em/i/ Natalie Mega 

Knstina Anderson. Mdnerney 

Celebrate! 5 

ABOVE The upperclassmen do a performance to welcome the newf reshman class, Photo by Marcy 1 Vilhelm. BELOW 1: Students mingle 
during P\ayfa\r Photo i^y Marcy Wilhelm. 2: Freshmen gather by the Welcome Tent to prepare for the beginning of a scheduled e^-ent 
Ptoto hy Marcy I '//te/m, 3: F&ster sales are held on campus to help the freshman class decorate their dorm rooms Photo k>y Marcy 
I Vilhelm. 4 Freshmen hai^e fun during one of the Playfair activities. Fhoto Ipy Marcy I Vilhelm. 5: Playfair is one oi the ways freshmen get 
to know each other: Photo t^y Marcy Wilheim. 6 The freshman class is separated into smaller groups to solve challenges that can onV 
be dor\e by group effort Photo l?y Marcy Wilhelm 7: A few freshmen have already formed a stronger relationship courtesy of Playfair 
and junior Jenna Cross Photo tpy Marcy I Vilhelm. 

til elcome tlllee^ 

The new freshman class was welcomed to Sutler Univei"sity during Welcome 
Week with informative discussions about campus life and social activities, to 
help ease students into college life. The Welcome Week Tent and Resource far 
helped answer any questions students may have beginning their college careero. 
From the services that were available to fun and meaningful activities they may 
want to be a part of, this event had something for everyone. Some of the other 
activities that were scheduled were Playfaii; Casino Night, Bulldogs Into the 
Streets, Block ftrty, and a Hypnotist performance. 

For the new students, these events were the start of the formation of new 
relationships and experiences that may last beyond their college life. For returning 
students, it is a way to get reacquainted with the campus and rerestablish the 
relationships that they had created in previous years. 

thier assigned groups that helps them get t 
know other people in their class ff\oto i?y M^r. 

ABOVE; Sophomore Tricia Artun, junior Pave Bliott, 
and sophomore Ashlee Ivliller prepare to answer 
questions at an oroianzaWn table during \'yelcome 
IVeek. Photo by Marcy I Vilhelm. 
LEfT A group of freshmen gather to participate in 
one of the many activities offered at Playfair/^oto 
k>y Marcy VMhelm. 

fSge designed by Undsay Moore. 

ABOVE The football team exits the locker room and takes the fieU just before the Homecoming game. Ptoto iy 5?i/i/ Mdnerney. 
BELOW 1: Junior Kei'in Waldrop chats with another student during Mowe Night, a traditional Homecoming week ei/ent Fhoto i?y Emily 
Mdnerney 2: The cheerleaders perform for alumni during the College Festival, a new event this year Fhoto by Emit/ Mdnerney. 3: To 
celebrate the sesquicentennial, a cake in the shape of Jordan hall was displayed in the alumni tent during the College Festival. Photo by 
Emit/ Mdnerney 4. Out of the Pawg House, Butler's men's a capella group perform during the College Festival. Fhoto by Emijy Mdnerney 
5: The King and Queen candidates from the residence houses line up on the football field during halftime to await the big announcement 
Photo by Emily Mdnerney 6 Puring the College Festival, one of the tents is decorated with a sign announcing the importance of this 
year's Homecoming, Photo by Emily Mdnerney 1: Several colleges and campus organizations painted glass bulldogs All of the bulldogs 
were unveiled during the College Festival. Photo by Emily Mdnerney 

Hoc^ecoming Ullee 

Homecoming Week, coupled with the sesquicentennial anniversary, proved 
to be a unique and memorable time for Butler students, faculty and alumni. 

The week included many of the traditional Butler Homecoming activities, 
like the '"Yell Like Hell" competition, but included a variety of new activities for 
students, too 

A special highlight was the appearance of several celebrity guest speakers. 
On Oct 13, G&ovqp Will and Bill Bradley made sn appearance at Clowes The 
following day, Anna Quindland and Pavid Halberstam spoke at Clowes along with 
Butler alumnus, author Mark Kurlansky 

On Saturday, students and alumni could participate in a new event called 
the College Festival. Then, following the football game, there was a dinner 
dance. E'vis Ccstello also performed in a concert on campus. 

ABOVE Students enjoy fun booths set up on the 
Schwitzer lawn during "YeW bks Hell," a tradition. 
Homecoming event Photo Ipy Natalie Mega 

special occaisions. It always appears during Home- 
coming. Ffioto t>y Emily Mdnerney 
LEFT Butler's marching band and flag corps entertain 
the ao'^'d just before the big game begins Fhoto 
t>y Emily Mdnerney 

fage designed by VeDsanns bmnn. 

M jt(0^ 

ABOVE One of the sororities displyaed the Homecoming theme, "1 Don't Wanna Grow Up," by using a reference from "Charlie and the 
Chocolate Factory" Photo t^y Emily Mdnerney BELOW IThe contestants in the Bulldog Beauty Contest await the judges decision. 
Fhoto t>y Emily Mdnerney 2: Seniors Cindy May and Amanda Stolle ride Tri Delta's float dressed as Thing 2 and Thing 1 from Dr 
Suess' popular story Photo Ipy Emily Mdnerney. 3: Seniors Matt Mclntyre and Clif Ratieke clap as a surprised Senior Kate Goeke 
goes to accept her crown for banii voted Homecoming Queen. Photo t>y Ernly Mdnerney 4 The Delta Gamma house is decorated in 
a scene from "Charlie and The Chocolate Factory" as part of the traditional lawn decorations competition. Photo t'y Emijy Mdnerney 
5: Members of Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi have fun during the parade on "Captain Hinkle's Ship." Photo by Emi^ Mdnerney 6 
Butler's dance team tries to get alumni and students excited for the upcoming football game against Valparaiso during the parade. 
Photo by Emi^ Mdnerney 7. Senor \'larren Morgan and a queen candidate ride in the parade. Morgan was later crowned king. Photo 
hy Emil/ Mdneme\ 

Homecoming Day 

:^,omccomr]q Pay was action-packed from beginning to end. With actii^ities for thr 
students and alumni, everyone liad sometliing to do. 

Tile 'nomv of Homecoming King and Queen were bestowed upon seniors IVarren 
Morgan and Katie Goel<e, respectii/el^^ 

Oct. 15, Homecoming l^ay began with a chariot rac& between Sigma Chi and Phi Delta 
Theta. Sigma Chi was the winner of this race on Hampton Prive. This was followed by 
the Sixth Annual Butler Bulldog Beauty Contest held on the Clowes Mall. The Home- 
coming fSrade began at won on a path from Fairbanks Center to Hinkle Reldhouse which 
led to the mam event, the football game at the new^-renoi/ated Butler Bowl. 

An ongoing event of Homecoming was the College Festival on the mam mall. It took 
place from 10 a.m. to 1 pm. so that people could stop by between other activities 
around campus At the festival each college had a tent where alumni gathered to chat 
It up with former classmates and professot^. 






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ABOVE Two of the apartment buildings are being built. The new!/ renovated Butler Bowl is being used for the fii"st time at the Home- 
coming game. Photo ipyEmi/yMcInemey&BJDVJ 1: In August, the area that used to be the Tennis Bubble began to receive attention as 
the new athletic facility was begun. Photo hy Knscina Anderson. 2: A crane works on the area that will become the Apartment Village. 
Photo ipy Knstina Anderson. 3: Signs are found outside of Hinkle Fieldhouse to alert members of the ButlerTarkington neighborhood 
of the purpose of the construction. Photo k'y Knstina Anderson. 4 A replica of the apartments is housed in a traiilor outside of 
Starbucks so that students hoping to live there car\ see the arrangement Photo hy Natalie Mega 5: All of the area next to Hinkle 
fieldhouse and the Butler Bowl is being used for the new Apartment Village. Photo t>y Knstina Anderson. Q A sign on the outside of 
the trailor annouces that the model of the new apartments is available for students to walk through.. Photo t>y Natalie Mega 7: The 
new Apartment Village is visible from the stands at the Butler Bowl. Some of the apartments will overlook the action in the football 
stadium. Photo k>y Natalie Mega 


In the spring of 2005, construction began on the areas near Hinkle Fieldhouse Starlight 
Theatre was demolished and the Tennis Bubble was relocated to accomodate the construction. In 
August 2005, just before the Butler Birthday Srty, a groundbreaking ceremony was held. In the 
place of the Tennis Bubble, a state of the art athletic facility was to be constructed. Near the 
Pance Academy and the Butler Bowl an Apartment Village was already being constructed. 

Only junior? snd 5eno(3 will be allowed to \\ve m the Apartment Village. Students will live in pods 
of four apartments with four students to each apartment In the Apartment Village is a conve- 
nience store, and laundry facility The entire Apartment Village will be composed of 12 buildings 
Eleven of the buildings are composed entirely of apartments The convenience store and laundry 
facility will be housed in their own building, called the Dawg House Applications for the housing village 
began to be accepted on Oct 31, 2005 By the time students left for the 2005 Thanksgiving 
break, over half of the apartments were filled. 

The Athletic Facility will house two pools, a basketball court and an indoor jogging track. 

ABOVE Construction on the Apartment Village 
and the athletic facility has limited parlcing at Hinkle 
Fieldhouse. Photo t>y Kretina Anderson. 

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3C/L A construction worker works hard on the 
new athletic facility V^hen construction e com- 

lete, a pool will be housed there Photo t>yKn5tina 
■\nder5on. LEfT Starlight theatre was demolished 
to make room for the Apartment Village. Photo t>y 
Natalie Mei^o. 

ABOVE A clown makes balloon animals to entertain sophomores Kobi Waden and Bailey Betram during the sesquicentennial birthday 
bash. Fhoto t>yN3talie Meqa bROXI 1: Juniors Mike Furey, Stephanie Romins and Sean Brady Jr hang out with other students at the 
star fountain to enjoy some birthday cake. Photo Ipy Natalie Meqa 2: Senior Moll/ Gesenheus dresses up as a birthday C3\ie for Butler's 
grand celebration. Photo by Natalie Mega 3: Fourth-year pharmacy student Alexandria Crumble helps out with one of the many game 
centers during the birthday bash. Photo Ipy Natalie Mega 4 Sophomore Kristi Hertzler supervises the duck pond game and hands out 
prizes Photo hy Natalie Mega 5: Butler students re-enact what Butler was really lite in 1&55. Photo by Natalie Mega 6 Students stroll 
along the mall to scope out all the birthday party activities Photo by Natalie Mega 


On Uov 1, 1555 Butler University was founded under the name o^' the North Westei' 
Christian Unn/ersity at a mere $30 per year It was divided into six schools: Englis' 
Mathematics, Classics, Natural Science, Intellectual Science, and Lavvi From this dat- 
EJutler grew to the established academic institution that it has become today 

Over the years, Butler has undergone many changes. In 1862 Pemia Butler was the f irs' 
woman graduate. Butler moved to its current location in 1875. Howevet; the school wa^s 
not renamed Butler University until two years later In 1924, the College of Religion waf 
established. Two years latet; in 1926, the official Butler v,ar song was penned. In 192i: 
the historic Hinkle Field house was constructed. Butler established an admissions firr^ 
and hired recruiters to boost admission after the Great Pepression in 1931. In 195' 
the current College of Business was founded. The College of Pharmacy was created 
in 1945. A few years later in 1951, Jordan's College of Music, which later became The 
Jordan College of Fine Arts was established. Two years latet; the largest telescope in In- 
diana was constructed and housed in the new Holcomb Observatory to commemorate 
the 1955 centennial celebration. In 1954, Ross Hall was built. Two years later Schwitzer 
hall was constructed. The Carillon Bell tower was erected in 1959 in memory of Mrs. 
Holcomb 1963 included many changes to Butler as both \rv:\n Library and Clowes Me- 
morial Hall were built Butler made history in 1983 as its first female dean took office. 
Residential College was added to Butler's campus in 1989 Three years latet; in 1992, 
\'/TBU, a television station and later rado station, became a part of Butler's campus In 
199? Butler made history again as the Hampton House was created. At the time, the 
Hampton House was on\/ the second house in the world to be dedicated to servant 
leadership Butler's current President, Bobby Fong took office in 2001. 

Pi'eeiderit Bobby Fong speaks about Butler's 


tents. Photo t>y Natalie Mega 

Above: Sophomores 3n3n Kaiser and Stephanie Reynolds enjoy the exictement of Butler's Community Birthday fSrty Photo Ipy Natalie 
Mega Below: 1 Sophomore Rachael Egan makes faces whiile she waits for someone to come to the booth she is working at Butler's 
birthday party Photo t>y Natalie Mega 2. Students mill about the mam mall as they enjoy the community birthday party Fhata t>y 
Natalie Mega o. Junior Jill Holsclaco and freshman Kathenne Thicha^-a take pictures of the booths at Butler's birthday party Photo t>y 
Natalie Mega 4. Senior Tim Slattery stops and poses for a picture on his way to get a piece of birthday cake. Photo Ipy Natalie Mega 
5. Seniors Christina fSpillon and Andrea Stark smile for the camera as they listen to Butler University President Vr boWj Fong speak. 
Photo by Natalie Mega 6. Butler University R-esident Pr Bobby Fong welcomes students and people from the Butler -Tarkington com- 
munity to Butler's big party Phota hy Natalie Mega 7. Senior Kayla Collins mans the ring toss booth. Photo t>y Natalie Mega 


In 2005, Butler University celebrated its 150th birthday. The 
celebration kicked off in September 2005 at Butler's Birthday fSrty The 
party consisted of many booths of festival games that bulldogs of all 
ages could enjoy The party also included a massive cake and was open to 
the entire Butlerlarkington Community The celebration continued with 
special homecoming events In addition the the traditional homecoming 
celebrations This year's homecoming introduced a College Festival where 
alumni could visit tables hosted by all of the colleges and many of Butler's 
student organizations. 

Throughout the yeat; speakers will visit campus to help Butler 
celebrate this monumental occasion. Sesqulcentennial speakers include 
Wmer Presidents Bill Clinton and George H\7 Bush. Butler's sesquicen- 
tennial celebration is scheduled to continue through Homecoming 2006. 

Abel's Students sbi'v'l/ ivander from booth to 
booth at Butler's big birthday bash. Fhoto 'e\ 
Natalie Mega Right: Sophomore Seth Runkle take? 
a break from the fun to smile for the camera. Phot: 
hy Natalie Mega 

Above: Many signs nke this one by tile star tountain 
adorn campus to remind the students of Butler's 
sesciuicentennial celebration. Photo by Emily Mcln- 

: students won; on a damaged house during hsii Aiternatii'e DreaK. rnoto eyuiirs bray. 
Below: 1, The Fall Alternative Break part\apant5 pose for a group shot Pteto contriiPUted 2. 'oiadenXa work on cleaning up a dilapitated 
house during Fall Alternatii/e Break. Fhoto t'y Chris drsy 5. Students who participated in Fall Alternative Break take a moment to rest 
and sit in front of a house they have helped to build. Fhoto hy Chris dray 4 Students participate in cleaning debris as a part of the 
Fall Alternative Break trip Photo l^y Chris dray 5. Sophomore Fatima Sakho, junior Lola Adekeye, and sophomore Lindsay Moore clear 
debris from the hurricane. Photo hy Chris dray 6 Pevestating damage was done by the hurricane. Photo hy Chris dray 7: A group of 
Alternative Spring Break participants help to clear debns. Pioto hy Chris dray 


Alt 3utler University students were invited to participate in Fall Alter- 
native Break (FAB) and Alternative Spring Break (A5B), sponsored 
by the Volunteer Center Each year a site is choosen to improve the 
living conditions of the particular site's community Instead of going 
home ov relaxing over their break, these students have given a hand 
to those in need. Students experience neu social bonds as well as 
personal growth from these escursions The students provide hands 
on manual work to help out at the site For Fall Alternative Bi eal stu 
dents went to Neon, Kentucky from Oct 5 through Oct 9 Between 
March 9 and March 14, Butler students went to FSss Christian, Mis- 
sissippi to help the community clean up after the destructive effects 
of the Hurricane Katrina 

Abov'e: Alpha Phi's meet their new sorority sisters in front of their house. P/ici£(9 i'y Chre dray Below: 1. The new Grssks run from 
the feilV Room to their new houses Fhotot>y Chris dray. 2. Students relax at "Kappa Kickoff". This is one of the philanthropic et'ents 
that are hooted by the Greek housee. Photo by Emjy Mdnerney 5. Students ^ra\p something to eat at "Theta Grill-Off Photo t^y 
Eniiy Mdnerney 4. Each year students race to their new Greek houses or\ Bid Pay at the end of formal rush. Photo t>y Chris dray. 5 
Students wait for the race to begin at Phi Ffei's 5k. Photo i>y Pm^ Mdnerney 6. Some Greek houses, like Delta Tau Delta, get perform- 
ers such as these to perform at their philanthropic event. These students are performing at Delt Dunk. Photo by Emiy Mdnerney 7 
The new Kappa Kappa Gamma sisters meet in front of their house after Bid Day Photo by Chris dray 

formal ftush 

Each January, well before the new semester is to begin, hundreds 
of Butter students return to campus. Hovvevet; they don't come back to 
get a head start on studying. They are prospective Greeics. They return 
to campus for formal recruitment into the Greek system. 

Or the last day of Rush week, all of the students meet in the 
Reiiy Room to find out which Greek house they can now call home. Then 
the real fun begins. The students race out of the Reilly Room and down 
V/est Hampton Or'we to meet their new brothers or sisters for the first 

Once the prospective Greeks are initiated, they car begin to 
help their soroity or fraternity plan all campus events that support the 
house's charity of choice. 

Noove. New recruits run to their new houses on f 
Day Photo Ipy Chns dray Right Students race. 
of the Reiiy room in an effort to get to their : 
Greek house quickly Fhoto lyChre drsy 

Above; 'Two students smile fer the camera during 
Alpha Phi's "Phi-esta Bov.l." Photo hy Bvi\/ Mcln- 

AI30VE Some freshmen hai^e a little too much fun while having a snacL during some free time. Photo iy Sarah 

BELO\V(Left to Right): 1. A student makes use of the walls in Ross to practice some gymnastics Fhoto lyAlex 
Smith 2, Napping is a favorite pastime of college students Fhoto hyAlex Smith 3. Students get distracted 
from a meeting in the Gallahue Science Building. Fhoto by Emily Mdnerney 4 Freshmen girls take a break from 
dancing at the All Hall Fall Ball to take a quick snapsnot. Fhoto hy Natalie Mego 5. Students often stop and 
engage in converstation during work breaks Fhoto t>y Emily Mdnerney 6. borne students gather in front of 
Ross Hall to play and f rolick in the new snow Fhoto t>y Emily Mdnerney 1 This student takes a quick bite to 
eat between classes in the Atherton dining hall. Fhoto by Natalie Mego S Some students gather outside of 
Siiiwitzer Hal' to clay so^hp ultiinate "ri'ive, a ""avonte around campus. Fhoto hy Sarah Arntz 

student CbiW 

Paring their free time, students participate in a 
variety of relaxing actii/ities. Witli all of the stress 
of school, students often need to escape, which is 
what brings them to their "chill" time. There is even 
a group on campus called Chill Nice! So lean back, 
take a break, and enjoy what little time you have 
to relax! 

ABOVE Several students rock out while 

attending a perfomance. Photo t>y Emily 


LEFI: Sophomores and roommates Hillary 

^ro'^'n and Nikki Garden hang out in their 

room while doing a little bit of studying. 

Photo t>y Sarah Arntz. 

Above; Members of Delta Tau Delta arrange the prizes for the winner of their "Delt Dunk" philanthropic event. Photo ly Emily Mcln- 
emery Below: I Students enjoy the fun of Delt Dunk. Photo t>y Emily Mdnernery 2. Several students stop by the check in table at 
Pi Bets Phi's "Swing into Spring." Photo hy Emil/ Mdnernery 3. The Sigma Chi house is all decked out in celebration of their "Derby 
Days" event. Photo hy Emily Mdnernery 4 Several students prepare to take part in Sigma Chi's "^ouxh ?a\\ Fest " Photo iy Emily 
Mdnernery 5. Students prepare for the big race at Phi Kappa Ffei's "Phi fsi 5K" event Photo hy Emily Mdnernery 6. Students enjoy 
the fun at Kappa Alpha Theta's "Grill-Off. Photo hy Emily Mdnernery 7 Some of the Sigma Chi brothel's sit on the corner of Clar- 
enden and West Hampton Drive in order to raise money for their charity: Ritey Children's Hospital, Photo by Emily Mdnernery 

6reefc Philantropie 

The many Greek houses on campus are not onV active parts of 
Sutler's community, but they also do many philanthropic deeds. Eadi hoiee 
sebcts a philanthropy and tl-^n hosts at bast one all carrpLS event to try and raee- 
money for that charity 

Tau Kappa Ep6bn, for exsnpe, hobfe a Jjvp- a -Thon each year In the 
event, the TKE brothers jump on a trampdre 24 hours a day for a weelc n order 
to raee for the Alzheimer's /^eeoclation. 

The girb of Kappa Kappa Gamma, host an all campte kckball tamament 
every fall The Kappa Kbkoff not only starts the school year off on the n^ foot, 
but It a^ raeee money for the Cobum place. 

Above: Some Kappa Alpha Theta girls watch the 
action at Kappa Kappa Gamma's Tappa Kickofr 
Photo tpy Emily Mclnernery Right; Some Pi Phi sis- 
ters take a break from the action at their 'Swing 
into Spnng" event Photo t>y Em\y Mclnernery 

nouvs. junior c>usan Heiniger and sophomore Baiiey 
Bertram show off their cool hats at Alpha Phi's 
"Phi-esta E3owL" Photo t>y Emil/ Mclnerney 

LEFT Freshman Katie Butler takes a 
different approach to studying ov&v 
the normal concsious mode. Photo by 
Sarah Arntz. 

BELOW: (IjFreshman Joel Hahn calu- 
clates the an'd'H&r to a formula. 
(2)Fre5hman Brent Freed does research 
fer an upcoming essay Photo by Sarah 
Arntz. (3) Freshman Lauren Cormican 
jnd freshman Matt Vachlon do a group 
3tudy session in order to better grasp 
:.he material cov&r&d during classPhoto 
:y Sarah Arntz. (4)Fre5hman Darren Wil- 
lams begins his f ireit draft on a research 
paper Photo by Sarah Arntz.(5) Fresh- 
man Alycia Steiner takes a quick break 
and dreams of numbers, formulas, and 
equatione before returning to normal, 
real studies Photo by Sarah Arntz. 
(6)Freshman Stephanie Howell does a 
i^alancing act between a textbook, her 
computet; and posing while trying to 
-omprehend the lesson at the same 
time Photo by Sarah Arntz.(7)Fre5hman 
Ryan Flehner types an essay while doing 
research for a class projectPhoto by 
Sarah Arntz.(S) Freshman Cassie Neece 
enjoys some beverages and music while 
intentjy working on the next chapter for 
an important class All photos by Sarah, 

student Study 

Whether it be in the Starbucks, a dorm room, on the mall, off campus, or 
at the cliche library, students ace always studying. Some choose a quiet 
area, while others cannot do it without a group of friends or classmates. 
Others like to listen to music or even work out while readanOi. The point is 
that al students have to study As many students tend to forget, they 
d.r& here to learn, which encompasses the act of reading, highlighting, writ- 
ing, and memorizing. As it tends it get boring, the students here liven up 
the basic activity attempting to make it bearable for the next two, three, 
foui; or even five years. 

LEFI: Freshman Katie Sutler listens to her 
\-?od while trying to focus on reviewing mate- 
rial for a co\'& curriculum class. Photo by 
Sarah Arntz. 

A[30VE- While relaxing in his chaii; fresh- 
man Karl Young studies and memorizes his 
notes for a test the next day Photo by 
Sarah Arntz. 

Above: Senior William Turner waits before he is introduced as one of the top ten male students. Fhoto contnt'uted 
Below: 1. One of the nominees walks back to his seat Plioto contnt'uted 2. Senior Cliff Rateike speaks after being named the most 
outstanding male student Photo contributed 3, Alumnus Todd Bolster introduces the top ten women. Photo contributed. 4. Alumna 
Angle donq congratulates the top ten men. Photo contnhuted. 5. Alumna Angie Bong introduces the top ten mate students Photo 
contnt'uted. 6. The selection committe is introduced to the parents and students Photo contributed. 7 Alumnus Todd Bolster con- 
gratulates the top ten Komen. Photo contnhuted. 

Top 100 Students 6anque 

Each yeat; students are nominated to be one of the top 100 students by 
faculty and other students. The students are then asked to submit an appli- 
cation. A selection committee reviews the applications and the nomination 
forms and officially decides on the top 100 students. The top 100 students 
are then allowed to review the application packets in order to help the selec- 
tion comittee pick the top ten male and female students. 

Fmaiy, near the end of the spring semestet; a banquet is held t 
honor all of the students for their outstanding work. Families are Invited ' 
the banquet as well. The top ten male and female students, the outstandi 
male and outstanding female student are announced at the banquet L 
year's outstanding male student, Todd S'olstei; introduced the top ten fern' 
students. The outstanding female student of 2005, Angie bonOi, introdu 
the top ten male students This year's outstanding male student is seni 
Cliff Rateike. This year's outstandin;;! female student is senior Jessica Simi,^ 

Above: A member of the selection committee 
welcomes the students and their families to the 
banquet Fhoto contributed 
Right Senior Jessica Sims makes a speech afce 
being named this year's most outstanding female 
student. Photo contnt>uted 

Above: Senior Fatrid- O'Connell shows of* his dipbma. Pftoro t>yKnsana Anderson. 

Below: 1. Senior Warren Morgan walks across the stage ah&r recemnoi his degree. Photo tiy Knstina Anderson. 2. Dr Tara Lineweai'er of 
the Ffeychology Department proi/ided the Faculty address during this year's Commencement exercises. Photo hy Knstina Anderson. 5. 
Seniors march into Hinkle Fieldhouse to the traditional processional. Photo i?yKrisana Anderson 4 Senior llisha Dowell exits the stage 
after recen/ing her diploma. Photo t>y Knstina Anderson 5. Senior Chris Jensen smiles as he exits the stage. Photo hy Knstina Anderson 
6. Senior Mike Sinon brisk)/ exits the stage after receiving his degree. Photo t'y Knstina Anderson, lienor Marchion Hinton exits the 
stage w ith her diploma. Photo ty Knstina Andrson 


Every ysar ends with a bagnnng. Cbmmencemem: 6 arguaty tiie most irnpcitdnt 
event n any given school. But Commencement b not just an ofportunrty for senors to look 
ahead. In maiy cases rt fe a chance to Icok back ai the time they spent at IJutierThs 6 espeoaV 
true for the class of 2006. 

Before the degrees ans conferred, several speeches 3fe made dunng the Commence 
ment exercises The first of these fe made ky the President of the Senor Oase Th's year's da^ 
president, Chns Jereen .shared lis impression of hs time at Butler 

Ths ysar's Faculty Aidress wse gven ky Prfe Lineweava' of the Fsychology Ctepart- 
ment DrLineweaver janed ddtet'e Faculty three year? ago She looked at her speech as a way to 
teach jL6t; one more bsson to the Clase of 2006. 

Ths yeaf l>Fbng confemsd t^^o honorary degrees Dr Frank Levinson, class of 1975, 
recaved an honorary Cbctorate of Saences Author James McBnde received an honorary Cbctor 
of Letters McBnde also served as the guest speaker He had previousV addressed the class of 
2006 dunng their Ft'eshman Onentation, after the/ had read his bestseling book, "Fhe Cdor d 

The ceremony encte with DrBill Berry Butler's Provost, presenting the Oass of 
YrA/, the dears of each of the colleges confer the degrees upon the Oaee of 

^rove'. 1 lie t?Litif-,r Chorale singers look on as Senior 
Chns Jensen gives his reflections of his four yean5 
at Butler Chns is the President of the Class of 
2006. Fhoto By Knstina Andereoit 
Right: President Fong presents James McBnde 
with his honorary degree. Mc&hde has previousty 
adressed the Class of 2006 during their Freshmar; 
orientation. Photo t>yKn5tn3 Anderson. 

Above:. Senor Micheal Fryman inspects his diploma 
as he walks off the stage. Fhoto hy Knstina Ander- 




RIGHT Freshmen Katie O'Connell and Ana Huffman discuss genetic disorders in their B-iology 
100 lab Fhoto l^yMsrcy I '/fe/w. 


1, The College of Education bulldog sits in Jordan Hall. The bulldogs that represent the colleges, such as COE wiill be aiuctioned off 
at the end of the year as part of the sesquicentennial celebration. Photo t>y Natalie Me^o 2. The JCFA bulldog sits in Lilt/ Hall. Fhoto 
tpy Natalie Mega 3. The CBA bulldog sits in Holcomb Photo tpy Natalie Mega 4. Students work on a group project in an education 
class Photo Ipy Emfy Mdnemey 5. The College of Pharmacy and Health Scienes Bulldog is located in the Pharmacy building. Photo 
hy Natalie Mega 6. The LAS bulldogP/ioto by Natalie Mega l.Senor Sunny Widmann, freshman Erin Weither sophomore Ben Schatz 
and sophomore Katie Brown give a group presentation on gt/cogenoses Photo t>y Marcy Wilhelin. & Sophomore Ben Schatz and 
freshman Ashley Bontrager discuss genetic disorders in their Biology 100 lab Photo t'y Marcy Wilhelm. 







*^^ .<xO\J 




Sophomore Jeff Starkey flips through his notes during 
a pharmacy lecture class in Jordan Hall. Ptoto iy Em/i/ 

The College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences has not always been a part of Sutler University The Winona Technical Institute 
was founded in 1904, but only shortly after the Institute's founding, the pharmacy department grew such that it separated and 
became the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy In 1945, the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy and Butler University partnered and a new 
building was erected on Butler's campus to house the arriving college. The College of Pharmacy became the College of Pharmacy and 
Health Sciences when a Physician's Assistant program was added in 1995. 

Students in the College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences enjoy a \00 percent job placement after graduation. The College 
of Pharmacy and Health Sciences at Butler is renowned for its prestige. Many students choose Butler because of this college 

Howevet; one aspect of the college that students like that is less-often talked about is the dean. 

"\'/e have a super - awesome dean," said senior Elizabeth May "She's very encouraging {and) easy to talk to if you have 

May credited part of this success as a dean to l^tncia Chase's ability to be personable: she often knows the names of each 
student in the college by the time they reach the professional part of the program their junior years 

"She knovv-s it's challenging and she's very encouraging," said senior Christina fepillon. "She makes it seem like she wants to help 

Chase decided to leave Butler at the end of the school year 

; designed by Anne F&elker and Marcy Wilheli 

Left: The pharmacy building sits 
next to Gallahue Hall on Butler's 
campus P/7oto fy Chre 3r3\ 


protesslonal program, discusses a topic with a protessot; 
Photo ipy Chris dray. 

All about CoPHS: | 


College of Pharmacy g 

opened on Sutler's 



Physician's Assitant 

program zdd&d to Col- 

lege of Pharmacy and 

Health Sciences 


: job placement rate 

6 : ye J 


\ Ji t tuV t- T^ r- tr 

in a pharmacy lecture class 
Fhcto ty Emi^ Mdnet ney 

- iphomores Jacki Carmichael, 
•cott Fishei; and Ke^'in Wright 
■ve a presentation for other 
-tudents in their pharmacy ethics 
jSS Photo t>y Chri5 dray 

Left: Students take notes in one of the 

pharmacy lecture classes. Photo t>y Emik 


Below: (Left to right) Sophomores Jaci 

Carmichael, Scott Fisher and Kevin Wright 

give a presentation in an ethics class Phot.. 

hy Chri5 P>rav 

Students i^atch an informational video during class. Prtoto 
hy Emiiy MJnerney 

i\p\a\fe a "jn,e't f 
students during a lettui : 
the Introduction to Speci, 
Needs class Photo by Em/i- 

The College of Education at Sutler University is an excellent program for preparing future teachers, whether elementary or second- 
ary education. The College of Education boasts a 100 percent job placement for graduates who earn their teaching certificate and 
pursue a career in teaching. 

The College of Education has an excellent reputation. Students are quick to note that COE has a lot of positive attributes. 

"Overall, 1 think that the College of Education is great because Sutler's reputation is first-class in the world of education," junior 
Mike Tetrault said. "Especial^ in the Indianapolis area, there are so many opportunities for students to get involved and active. My 
favorite part of COE is the other majors that make classes enjoyable. Even when there is a lot of work to get done, the other people 
in the class make the experience positive." 

Some students in the College of Education do see some minor flaws with the proqram. 

"On the negative side, 1 think much of the coursework is redundant- there are several series of classes that could easijy be con- 
densed into a single course," Tetrault said. "Also, there are so many short papers that they don't real!/ accomplish much." 

Howevet; many students have positive experience with COE. 

"Overall, though, I have been pleased with the COE and I feel very well-prepared for a career in teaching," Tetrault said. 

: designed ty Knstina Anders 







Junior Steve Priebe takes notes during a business i 
Photo ly Emi)/ Mdnerney 

Al>i:ve: Juniors Teresj 
Leon, Brandon Koenig, an-i 
Carrie Rochon learn aboiif 
a Washington DC internship 
program. Fhoto ly Emix 

The College of Business Administration at 3utler University strives to show students the 'big picture' of the working business world. 
The college offers an "Executii/e-in-Residence" program where retired business professionals help in the classroom, offering students a 
chance, to learn what is It like in the working world as well as theoretical knowledge. The College of Business Administration is also very 
much aware, of the value of networking in the business \Nor\d and offers students many opportunities to make connections with people 
that will be able to assit them after graduation, All first year business students are a53\qned to a career mentor who helps them 
during their time at Butler Often these connections will serve as great networking tools after graduation. 

The College of Business Administration hosts scholars from around the wor\d to help globalize Butler's business majors. CBA's more 
than 35 faculty members strive to teach their students the most current information in their field. 

The College of Business Administration has been accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business, the 
AAC5B This is a rare hor\or for a business college which on}/ 15 percent of busines schools around the wor\d can claim. Butler's CBA is 
nationally recognized for their excellence. 

qe designed by Kristina Anders 

Left: A students git-es a p'<i- 
sentation in her business da'--. 
f/)0£(5 i'y 5T7/iy Mdnerney 

All about CGA: 

-C3A was established in 1937 

-The college moved to the Ho!- 
comb Building in the 1990's. 

-CBA is accredited by the 
AAC5B This is an honor that . ■ \ 
15% of business schools around 
the world can dam. 

f-'i.jht Jul iiL'i liililI L'ay reads a 
brochure on a Washington DC 
internship program. Fhoto k>y Bnjy 

Right: Students listen to their 
professor during an accounting 
■riass. Flioto t>y Emif/ Mdnerney 

Right Students make a presentation during 
a finance class Fhoto i^y Emily Mdnerney 
Below: Junior Bryan Johnson listens to a 
speaker present information about the 
benefits of completing an internship in 
Washington DC. Photo t^y Emit/ Mdnerney 

(Riight) Freshman Jessica Strauss waits while another stu- 
dent applies her stage mai.e-up Photo t>y Holf/Zajac. 

Al'ove: Graduate studei 
Brett Dean plays trumpet ii 
the Wind Dnsemble. Fhoto l\\ 
Alex Smith. 

For Students involved in the Jordan College of Fin e Arts, Lilly Hall often becomes a second home. They often take many credit 
hours and become involved in different productions and ensembles that keep them busy in this academic building. 

"It's like you're taking 20 hours, but it's realV like 40," senior Libby Doss said. 

For many the school offers a variety of chances to get involved. 

"JCFA IS just a world of opportunities for us," freshman Phillip Weitlauf said. "There's a ton you can do" 

Students also enjoy the friendly environment of the college. 

"\'/hat I like about it is everyone's really close," senior Samantha Stelting said. "All the faculty know all the students and each 
other There's a lot of camaraderie. It provides a really good environment for music - making." 

Senior Moil/ Wood agrees. "Everybody's f riendl/." 

Professors also enjoy the camaraderie and the opportunity they have to Vvork with different students 

"With different personalities, (these students) are always a joy to challenge, instruct, and share the beauty of art and life," 
professor James Mulholland said. 

For many, JCFA offers everything they could want from the program. 

"I've gotten as much and more out of this school as what I expected," graduate student Todd Kaufmann said. 

Faqe designed by Marcy Wilheir 

Left: A student shows off hei 
stage make-up. Photo bv 

Freshman Brian Gi imm < 

Theory 1 class. P/ioto i?y Alex ^mith. 


AU about JCPA; 

jUSt '■ _■ _ _■■■- .;.... ^^Z3tO 

Stick in this box. perhaps the 
number of students current^/ 
enrolled in the college or the year 
the college was established or 
the most popular mapr in the 
college, just things like that 

i^ht 5op;ijrnjtB Natalie 
Crabtree and freshman Bnijy 
Toth play French horn in a \'yind 
Ensemble rehearsal. Photo t>y 
Alex Smith. 

Left: Oance majors perform in the 
ballet in Mozart's Project during 
the spnng semester this year 
''hoto ipy 3tria3 Zwolinski. 

Left: Freshman Emily Tbth listens to 
professor Jenny Mobley in a keyboarding 
class. Photo t>y Alex Smth. 
below: Sophomore Aaron Kreroivicz, 
freshmen Darren Williams, Katie Fbdness, 
and sophomore Joanna Go\ando play in 
the trombone section in a \'l\nd En5emt>\e 




Right; "Learning Chinese is fun, even 
though my friends think 1 am crazyl" 
jokes sophomore Laura Naughton 
during a skit in Chinese class, Fhoto t>y 
Marcy Wiihelm. 

Below; Sophomore Natalie Mego and 
senior Ashley Plummer perform at 
the Chinese Matinee in April. Fhoto ty 

The world i5 an oyster for students in the Liberal Arts and baence^ co\\&q& at Sutler University \'/ith more than 35 majors 
and more than 100 staff members, LAS majors ar& encouraged to be creative, research and learn beyond their majors. With that in 
mind, over To percent of LAS majors complete an internship before graduation, serve as volunteers and participants in servic&learning 
projects, and travel abroad all over the world. All of this while completing the necessary course work for graduation! 

LAS students are a\eo able to take classes beyond their majoi; like in foreign languages, gender studies, international studies, 
and in urban affairs. Students are encouraged everyday to use what they learn in the classroom and appf/ it to real life situations 
Students can also learn outside the classroom. Via the Visiting Writers Series, which this year brought authors Nick Hornby and Chris 
Abani to campus, and through numerous opportunities provided by the city of Indianapolis LAS students conne to Butler with a passion 
to learn and a desire to succeed. 

The LAS college at Butler is designed to fit the needs of Butler students, who come from 46 states and 52 countries The 
average day for LAS students takes them from their psychology lecture in the morning, to their Chinese class before lunch, to their 
class on politics in Latin America and finish with a lecture on literature in developing countries Life is never boring in Jordan Hail, home 
of the Liberal Arts and Sciences College. Then again, life is never boring for LAS majors, either 

FSge designed by Emily Mdnerney 

Right; Students perform thei 
Chinese skills in a skit during th 
Chinese Matinee in Jordan Hall. 
Photo by Marcy I 'Mhdm. 

The Liberal Arts md Sciences College at Butler offers 
students the chance to excel with small class sizes Fhoto 

All about (.as: 

-LAS college at Sutler has 15 
departments with over cfD 

- The average class size is 21 

-40 percent of LAS majors after | 
graduation go on to pursure post- 
graduate studies, while the other j 
60 percent enter into c-sr&efb 

-."■'" ^ .: . ' '■,.>5el! Slack listens 
intently to Professor Greg Ullrich's 
lecture on public policy issues in 
Jordan Hall. Photo by Emit/ Mdn- 

Professor Kathi^n Lauten teaches 
a French class. LAS maprd are 
required to fulfill a foreign language 
requirement in order to graduate. 
Photo by Sarah Arntz. 

Right Juniors Bryan Frauhiger and Whi-^ 
ney Lucas take copious notes durin 
Rebecca Waifs linear algebra class i 
Jordan Hall. Photo by Emily Mdnemey 
Below: Professor Greg Ullrich and junic 
Ashley Miller discuss hard hitting politCc 
issues in P037O: Public fclicy Photo bi 
Emijy Mdnemey 

AL'L'Ve: itsriior I'^ryatle Fo 
puts yeast into a test tube 
in Biology 100. Photo h 
M^rcy I '//te/m. 

All Butler students, in order to graduate, are required to complete the Core Curriculum, a -bet of classes designed to rep- 
resent diversity in education. The curriculum is divided into five divisions Humanities, Fine Arts, Social Science, Natural Science, and 
Quantitative and Formal Reasoning. The university offers a myriad of courses in each field, giving students the chance to choose. Stu- 
dents must also take classes in Public Speaking, Freshman Writing Seminars, and in Change and Tradition in order to complete the entire 
Core Curriculum. All students, no matter what college they are in, must complete the Core curriculum in order to receive a degree from 
Butler University 

There have been mixed views or\ the Core. 'borr\e 'bt\}Aer\Vo feel that the Core allows students ar opportunity to take classes 
outside their majors and fields ard brea\<3 the monotony of their class schedules Others feel that the Core Curriculum is a waste of 
their time, since they could be taking classes within their majors and hcwomq, more on information that will effect their futures Either 
way, Butler University feels that the Core is the best way for all Butler students to receive a tru}/ liberal arts education. 

In the next few years, the Core Curriculum will be undergoing many changes One of the most talked about changes in the Core 
Curnculum is in Change and Tradition, or CnT Next yeac the CnT program will be adding more classes to the program. The classes will 
cover South Asian civilizations and l%st-Colonialism. it will be interesting to see how the Core Curriculum changes over the next few 
years and beyond. 

fSge designed by Einiy Mdnerney 

'■'I'ision 4 class, freshmen Juile Xlonoe 
in, stepn^^rje peizunce, senior Stacy McGuire, and fresri- 
man Nick Luchtefeld gn/e presentations on Glycogenoses 
Fhoto k>yMarcy I Wte/m 

AU about the Core: 

-Tliei-r ^.'-t " v-' .iVi5ipn5 in the 
Core: Humanities, Fine Arts, 
Social Sciences, Natural Sciences, 
and Quantitative and Formal 

-All Sutler Students must com- 
plete the Cor& Curriculum in order 
to graduate 

-Over the next fevv' yeai; d'ramat\c 
changes Vv'ill be happening to the 

Lett: Freshmen Katie O'Connetl, 
Ana Huffman, Allison Bowen, and 
Carrie Ann Szazesing give a pre- 
sentation in Biology 101. Fhoto t>y 
Marcy I 'Shelm. 

Right: A student preps for the 
upcoming lecture, in Dr Dewey's 
Change and Tradition course. CnT 
15 a requirement for the Core. 
Fhoto t>y Emi!/ Mdnemey. 

Right: Freshmen Enn Weither and 
Katie O'Connell work on a lab in Bio 100. 
Fhoto Ipy Marcy I Vilhelm. 
&e\ow: Students prepare for a lecture in 
Dr Dewey's Change and Tradition course. 
Fhoto hy Emily Mdnemey 



RIGHT Junior i3randon Crone maizes a basket to help the bulldogs win aigainst Son. p/wto by 

Knscinj Anderion. 


Sohphomore TJ. Brown and the offensive line take on Valparaiso Oct. 15 during homecoming. Fhoto ly Chns %nc. 

A student tnes to catch the ball in a qam& of Intermurai Football. Fhoto ty Emfy Mdnemey. 

Junior Laura White tips the ball over the net at Hinkle Fieldhouse. Photo byOnneFenc. 

5ophornore Ashley Twehues takes the ball against U\7-Green day. FhotobyChrefinc. 

The basketball team warms up for its game against Elon on Dec. 19. Fhoto t>y Knstma Anderson. 

Three members of an intermurai e>occer team leave the field after a game. Fhoto i^y Emfy Mdnemey 

Junior Julian 3etko brings the ball up the floor against Elon. Fhoto 'py Knstma Anderson. 

Junior Aaron Thompson control the ball for Butler against Northwestern. Fhotot>yChr&Fenc. 







2&2r L 


50-" L 

osrt Mot 1 15 

49- 1 5 L 


55-2 1 L 

' "head State 


San Piego 

49--" L 


54-2 1 L 

St Joseph's 

25--" L 






45-2& L 

on the ^oa j -fe 

of wiD 

6f losses. Bu 

t be 


able to 

out Wl 

b your best fr 




ble to cour>t o 

f) tb 


s tbe b 





be goo 

d. It will be ir>t 



a f>ew 

oacb will njake 

us t 


□ n^peti 

lean) we c 

ai) be. 

\ ■rK4ai'ZOtto,Sophorn 

Tbe seasoD was disappointiog to 
the teari), the school and tbe con) 
rT)ur)ity, but tbere were good tbtogs 
we did durJQg tbe year that we need 
to take witb us into next seasor) ar)d 
build upoQ." 

^UCllJIiJli, .JUi'ilL 

Tbis seasoo (fidr>'t §0 as plai^}ed for us, 
but it doeso't reflect tbe rffort put fortb 
everyday ii) practice. This progran) wffl 
get tunned in tbe rigbt direcdoo. I bope all 
returr^ing playas. especially tbe seniors, 
reaPize this job Is on our sboulders!" 



Visnon Coi ege 

Qicaqo State 


SE Missouri 5t 


Air force 








Ball State 




La Satle 






Cleveland State 


Youngstoivn St. 

Vl. 17 









IVright State 


nzon League Tournament 


)NCENTRAT10N: Sopbonjore Micbelle DeGeeter 
its tbe ball io tbe air ip tbe Bulldogs' loss to 
rigbt State Oct. 14. 

]ui)ior Krys- 
tal Hepdrix looks 
surprised after 
rpakiog a dig Oct. 
14. Photo by Chris 


:-ErJI0P5PirE'" SeoiorCao- 
dice Wasbiogtoo goes for 
a kill agiost Wrigbt State. 

jto by Chne Fenc. 

Seoior Meg Ktjigbtly records otje of ber 1,737 career 
gs. Kt)igbtly's career ipark is tops io botb tbe Butler ai^d HorizoQ League 
icords. ■ ": b\ Chrsf?- 

at the n6t 

^ &ULLP0G5!: 
Tbe Bulldogs 
celebrate during 
tbeir njatcb 

against Wrigbt 
State Oct. 14 
at Hiijkle Field- 
bouse. Flioto by 

i3V3 ■ ';hi--. 

I love tbis sport.. .you have to it) 
irder to put the tinje ar>d erjergy tbat 
/e do into playing- it is just being a 
ontributing njeniber on tbe court 
T)d being able to walk off corrjpletely 
:xbau5terd, sweaty, and satisfied witb 
njy perforrnance. " 

■'- ;cia Coltrane, Freshf: ■ ,- 

"Murpby's Law: Apytbiog 

tbat car) go wroQg, will go 


Susana Henn, Jur\ 

"Tbe best part about tbis year's team) 
is bow njucb fuD we bad. Iq 20 years 
we woo't renjerober tbe scores of our 
garpes but we will renjerrjber tbe great 
tirT)es we sperjt with eacb otber." 


1711 1 THF PA(T: 
Jutjior Matt 

Soldato wios 

tbe footrace for 
tbe ball agaJQst 
riijto i'y . 


SeQior ]obt) 
M a r i s c a I c o 
figbts for tbe 
ball Iq tbe 
Butler Bowl 
Oct. 30. 

ty Chn5 FtriL. 



Menem Illinois 



1-0, V/ 







James Madison 





30, W 

Ohio State 


Clei'eland State 

^-0. \l 

UW-Green Bay 



2-0, L 




1-0, L 



Wright State 

2-1, L 




2-1, L 

Horizon League Tourney 


JuQJor AaroQ Tborppsol 
tries to get aroupd tbe NortbwesterQ defeode 

. 2, 3 KIQ !: Seijior Scott 
Olsei) focuses 017 kickiog 
tbe ball agaiijst Nortbwest- 

-<<':^ wc^i\\-^ i wwIn iE/l^ fresbnjar) Eduardo Garcia arjd tbe Nortbwester 
player botb bead tbe ball. Tbe Bulldogs lost 2-1 at tbe baods of tbe Wildcat: 

:j ty Chn5 Fenc. 

f i nd the g o d 

"My experience bere at Butler 

was good but rpy sei)ior year 

was a disappoiotn)eQt." 

Fqijl Mon;3il!o, ■ 

rted off tbe season or) . 
iQg several rar)ked tearps 


iog son)e national attentiorj. 

er, we went ttjrougb sonje tougb 
5 but caroe togetber in tbe end. 
Tbat is wbat was iroportant." 

,.f -^ 

y S^ 

I 41"! '— i\.'/p^nf^\/, Frp-^hi-> 

"Tbis year's seoiors taugbt 

us a lot. We will beoifit 

f ron) wbat tbey bave taugbt 

us irj tbe future." 





^dii State 



5-2 \7 

Eastern Kentucly 

50 W 

Indiana State 



2-1 L 


2-1 L 


1-0 V,' 


1-1 T(2 0r) 

Robert Morris 

1-1 T(2 OT) 



l&ungstown State 

2-0 L 

Qei'eland State 

2-1 \V(Or) 

UW-Green Bay 





20) W 



Wright State 

1-0 L 


5-0 W, 10 L 

i'J' IT HAR- 
Kristii) Hartjest 
figbts to keep 
possessioi) of 
tbe ball assopb- 
onjore Asbley 
Twebues belps 
out by fepdiog 
of tbe aWGB 
player. / tt r\ 
':5 Fenc. 

u^^ . JuQior ]alie Backsbeider 

ocuses OQ keepiog tbe ball away fron) UWGB apd 
akiog it dowo tbe field. 

-r " I ]ur)ior Caitlio 

Gill looks to advaQce tbe 
ball upfield agaiost UW-GB. 




ICLI" tR^ ^r Sopbon)ore Asbley Twebues bolds tbe GWGB player off wbile 
eepiog coQtrol of tbe ball ii> tbe Bulldogs' 0-1 loss to tbe Pboeoix Honjecon?- 
7g weekeod. - - - , v ^ •^ ; '- 

go for the net 

Serjior Mereditb 
Buen^i battles 
for tbe ball 
against UWGB it) 
^ tbe Butler Bowl 
October 14. Fhoto 

"Tbis season was very tryirjg for us 
as a tean), with all of our injuries. 
But io the end I could Qot b^ve been 
njore proud of the beart arjd irjter)- 
sfty we played witb to close out tbe 
seasoF). All of tbe giris orj tbis teanj 
are ar^azir^g and bardworkir)g." 

Tbis year we bad the best tean) I've beer) of) 
at Butler Grjfortur>ately, we were plagued by 
ii)jury ai)d were ur>able to sbow bow njucb 
talerTt we bad I an) lookirjg forward to njy 
sei)ior seasor) because I kj)ow tbat we b^ve a 
group of taler^ted ^ds wbo would do apytbiiTg 
for eacbotber." 

jyetBi Wn^ht, Freshman 

Tbis season bad all sorts of 

obstacles to overconje.More tbao 

ar^ytbiog tbey brougbt us closer 

togetber apd ir) tbe erjd we kijew 

we did alt we could. 

■' 'rtGriATi':/:-, 

]uoior Alex Haips 
corppetes for tfje l*"**^' 
Bulldogs at tbe 
NCAA Natiooal 
Pnjto contrti 

Sei)ior Nick 

Goodliffe aod 
jaoior Aodrew 
Toward conjpete 
at tbe 2005 
NCAA Natiopal 



^ Griak Irvrte 

11 of 27 


15 of 25 

[ CAA pre-Natoiafe 

14 of 33 


1 of& 

Q eat Lsl-£S Regcnsl 

4 of 30 

NCAA Natoiab 

25 of 31 

''^«*- ""*"■ '""*«^1 hO-lONAL RA^f Jaoior Aody Rayoer aijd seoiorj 

^fe Scott Overall rao witb tbe pack at tbe 2005 Grea^ 
Lakes Regiooal. 


NCAA Natiooal Cbanjpioo 

sbips. ' Tz> contrtut r 

m-. .-i 

NN1M3 W PACE; Seoior ..^^^^^f ^^ ^' %^-^^ -^ 

ott Overall ruos at tbe 'j^V f ^ •' ^ '^-' ' »A J 

[4*~|i it 

jN ^L'jr< Mark, ^l1 OEI, C? Tbe field readies itself to start tbe race at tbe 
2005 Cross Coaotry Great Lakes Regiooal io Bloonjiogtoo, lod. Nov. 12. 

contrPute. ■ 

f i n i sh 

'.iviy Raynei; Junior 

"Traio bard, wip easy, 

fioisb like a traio!" 

"It was ai} boQor to be able 
to conjpete against tbe oatlo[)s 
best witb n)y teanjrpates at tbe 
D1 NCAA Cross Country Cban)- 



Roy Griak In/tte 

6 of 5' 

Nbtre Pans In/ite 

7 of 24 

CM pre-Natoiab 

11 of 35 


1 of 9 

^eat Lskes fegcnsl 

4 of 32 

NCAA Natiaiab 

24 of 5^ 

Seoior All- 
Anjericai) Vic- 
toria Mitcbell 
corppetes at tbe 
NCAA Natiooal 
:o contniputed. 

ARATHON WOMEN; Serjior Maria Beitel arjd jurjior 
ara Herjry con)pete at tbe NCAA Natiooal Cbanjpi- 
jsbip Nov. 25. r r 

BJliXG A|i-A./5p;c-: ; Seoior 

Victoria Mitcbell raos tbe 

NCAA Natiooal CbanjpioQsbip 

race, 'vitc? contributed 

Tbe wonjeo's field begios tbe race at tbe NCAA Natiooal 
^anjpioosbips io Terre Haute, noto L.ontn'puted. 

run n i ng tim e 




■/. GEl'^hi RUN!: 
Geooi Gardoer 
ruos at tbe NCAA 
Natiooal Cbarp- 
pioosbip Nov. 25 
io Terre Haute. 
''' stj contrtuted 

Va Hutchinson, Seni:: 

'Cross country at Butler has 
augbt nje wbat it njeaos to be 
.art of a teanj. Tbere"s oo egos, 
:veryooe plays tbeir part arjd 
;acb part is as in)porta[)t as tbe 

^folrey Smith, Sophomore 

"Tbe teanj aspect of cross country is 
wbat rDakes it so njucb fuQ. I feel like 
I bad a great group of girls to trair) 
witb tbis seasoT), a[)d we all pusbed 
eacb otber to reacb our pote[)tials." 

Kan Splitt, Sophomore 
oo corpn)eot 

n\ I THE drC . 
Jatjior Raj 

Duggal swiros 
tbe backstroke 
letjgtb of tbe 
400-yard IM 
at tbe laPGI 
Dec. 3. nioi\ 





tvarsMle. Saint Loue, Vsipo 

4 of 4 

Western Kentucky 

2 of 2 

EvansWte, lUPUl, Xavier 

4 of 4 


2 of 2 

House of Champions 

6 of 6 

U of Indy Invitational 

4 of 4 

U\7-Green Bay 

2 of 2 


2 of 2 

Bail State 

2 of 2 

\'/right State 

2 of 2 

Honzon League Champonshps 





crtLnfr: Fresb- 

njao Cbris Scrog- 


git) corpes up for 


a breatb wbile 


swin)n)it)g tbe 


Photo contrti. 

, rJuH 

(3ET TO THE \/r Fresbnjao Jeff Martirj swings free| 
style at tbe IGPGI Natatoriurp's Hoase of CbarppiopiS 
njeet Dec. 3. 

"E-Oi. SET Jaoior 

Korey McCally starts bis 
race at lUPUl Dec. 3. 


IF' H ' \MERA!: ]ai)ior Jasop Brozek swinjs tbe 500-yard freestyl 
agaipst Wrigbt State at Carrpel Higb Scbool Feb. 5. "oto coinmitea , 

i n X\\& p oop 

Illegal. J:/' 
"Tbis seasoi) was filled 
witb ups ar^d dowi^s, 
but overall it was a great 
experience for us to corpe 
togetber as a teanj." 

• \€^^ Martin, Sophoinore 
QO con^iQept 

"Individually we bad a very 
successful seasoi) arjd hope- 
fully witb a larger lean) oext 
year we'll be able to be ever) 
n)ore conjpetitive. we're 
getting a little faster every 



BarevUe, Saint Ions, Vapo 

4 0-4 

Klescsm Kentucky 

2 of 2 

Ei'ansville, lUPUl, Xawer 

4 of 4 


2o: 2 

House of Champions 


U of Indy Invitational 

- :■ ■; 

UW-Green 3ay 

2 0- 2 


2 of 2 

Ball State 

2 of 2 

Wright State 

2 0-2 

Oram League Champonshps 


^S^^^ » 38**^ ^ 

FFOGC?'' c^'EP: 
]apior Mary 
Betb Aroold 
conjpetes ip 
tbe 100-yard 
breaststroke at 
lUPUl Dec. 3. 
' ''SIX) coiTtnbuted. 

'EN WIPE Sepior Anjarjda Walter conjpetes it) tbe 
lO-yard breaststroke at Carroel Higb scbool Oct. 

. Phctc contrtutc ;, 


"-* * 

'"' " "^^ F^ Fresbnjat) 
Becca Butz dives for tbe 
Bulldogs at lUPUl Dec. 3. 

Fhoto contnhuted. 

I tr Ci - — rr 

Sopbonjore Gerjoy Beroir)§ swings tbe 200- 
rd butterfly agairjst Wrigbt State Feb 5. Photo contrtouted 

''ea ch, k i ck, breath 

T- :hf IT BACK: 
Fresbnjaij Sarab 
LyQQe Gates races 
it) tbe 100-yard 
backstroke at tbe 
IGPUI House of 
Cbaropioi)s n)eet 
Dec. 3. Fhoto 

lai^BethAmoid, Jl:' " 

load) Stewart helped our tean? 
econ^e njacl) strooger tbis year, 
ut bis aggressive recruiting of 
llepted ii7Con)tQg fresbroeo will 
rove to njake Qext year eveo 
n}ore exciting." 

■ly Seming, Sophomcre 

"Tbis seasoo was bard work. 
We trailed harder, longer arjd 
sacrificed rqore tbai} ever. I an) 
very proud of n)y lean) ar)d art) 
excited for [)ext seasor)." 

Amanda Waltet; Senior f 
"I bave ijotbiog but 
respect for njy teanjates. 
It's beeo a rougb seasoQ, 
but we eoded it well: tbis 
teaiT} will ooly get better." I. 



Fblk dunks the b.a!l. 
Ptot(7 iy C/7r/5 

Junior 3r3ndon 
Crone the 
ball into the lev 
fl70t(9 t>y Clr'^ 



irA 1 17 



32-61 W 



53-58 L 




73-55 L 

/ijtf^.Paiot^ State 



75-58 17, 67-39 V 


64-59 L 6560 V. 


.54-52 V/ 

-4-64 L 62-50 W 

.:-4€2U 72-64 V/ 



'1-6517 01,55-5 

-076 LOT 

^ci'iior t-ruce Horan passes the ball to his teammat 
Fhoto hy Chne Fen 

5n HIGH: Senior brand 
?ok takes the ball up to t 
basket against IfNoU. Fhr 
ly Chns fenc. 

■asl etl'all team gets warmed up before a game. Fnow ty Chne Fenc. 

at the -fbu l l i ne 

One of the member 
of the men's basketba 
team takes the ball t 
rhe hoop Fhoto I \ 
Chns FeriL 

I Sophomore Prev. 

I \ pBjdStreicher looks for ai 

■/vlk IS°P®'^ teammate to pass 

>^S^|^ the ball to. Fhoto hyChi '- 

7 ' 

Senior Julian fetko 

tries to pass the 

ball to a teammate. 

'^hoto hy Chns l%nc. 



Central Floieia 

6it5- v; 

Saint Mary's 

69-59 L 

Eastern illinois 


Indiana State 


Miami (Ohio) 


Bali State 






~i6uni]5tOR'n State 

7&-55V,', ^I^ 




62-54 L 


85^54 U35^> 



Wnght State 



S5-72 \7, &2- 




7060 \7 

Oeveland State 


Freshman Lade 

M ande tries 


nders from 

111^ the ball 

/ from her 

"o ty Chris 


i n the net 

Junior Ellen Hamilton 

pushes the ball up 

towards the hoop 

Fhoto by Chris Fenc. 

'ahmari lade Akande 
^empts a jump she"'. 
Photo by Chris Fei . 

n'eshman Candyce 

3row'n tries to keep the 

:iall from her opponent 

Fhoto by Chris Feric. 



Tbe cheerleaders 
take to tbe floor 
duriog a tirpe 
out agaiost GWM 
Feb. 4. 

C N G P A ■ 
take to tbe 
cerjter of tbe 
court for tbe 

SCbool SOQg 

after tbe Bull- 
dogs' wii) over 
Cleveland State 
Feb. 8. A 

HE> CO E'LUE: Seijior Teresji 
Carusillo leads tbe crowd Iq tbel 
HEYIcbeer ^ 

ON TOP OF THE WOFL: ' Tbe cbeerleaders pep up tbi! 
crowd fron) atop tbeir bigb-cbair positioos. 

I r 1 ]uoior Kristet) 
Nicbols cbeers oq tbe Bulldogs 
ii) tbeir overtitpe victory over 
GWM Feb. 4. PtiototyOrBPenc. 

Tbe won)ei) of tbe cbeerleadiog squad coipbitji 
for a line of backflips duriog a tirpeout Id tbe Bulldogs' overtinje victory ove 
GWM Feb. 4 at Hiokle Fieldbouse. '^'hctctyC''' 

\?dmd the buMo as 

"Notbiijg is better tbao cbeeriog 

witb your frierjds, courtside io 

/ HiQkle fieldbouse! It was a great 

\ year and I carj't wait till Qext 


I ■ listen Nichols, Junior 
"Tbe Butler CbeerleadiQg 
tearo is a lot of fup to bang 
out witb- we bad a great year 

ai)d got alorjg very well. " 

I would definitely bave to 
say tbe best njonjent of tbe; 
seasoQ was wben we beat our 
f^ rival. Milwaukee, Iq overtirpe, 
aod everyone rusbed tbe floor. 
Tbere was so njucb eijer^y iij 
tbe air, it felt surreal.' 

3p\ r \ t'e up 

adison Schumann, Fres"' 
teiog a part of tbe Daoce 
an) was a great way to 
ake soroe aroaziog pew 

Amanda Pec, Freshr; 
"I loved perforroiog oo tbe 
Butler daijce tearo because 
I got to be OQ tbe floor 
tbrougbout our Bulldog's 
great seasorjl" 

" ,vii Leatherman, Freshman 
"I really loved perforn;- 
ipg at tbe guys' basketball 
garpes because we would 

get so involved with it." 


Members ' ' 
women's -, 
team wot i i 
to steal the f 4 
Photo /.'J 

l/lembere of the 
men's soccer t-" 
work hard to 
possession o 
VAV Photo Ipy 

^aders show their spirit in support ot the men's basketball team. Photo hyCnns fine. 

A volleyball player 
serves the ball. 
Photo hy Chri5 

A member of the cross 

country team wotIvS 

hard during a meet. 

Photo hy Ore fknc. 

A member of the vo\- 
leyball team bumps the 
ball 50 her teammate 
can spike it Ptoto i'y 
C/r/s /Src 

51 » 1 1 r-- -11 1 1 1 tir-i I ii r-i V orks hard to w 

\ student relaxes by 
Jiaying intermural foot- 
ball. Ptoto iy Chr/s Unc. 

A member of the wom- 
en's basketball team 
looks for a pass Photo 
t>y Chris Una 

A member of the cr'-^ 

country team runs quv \ 

in an attempt to win 'b- 

<race. Photo t>y Chre fc 

A member of the 
men's basketball tean 
chases a ball during 
warm-ups. Fhoto k'\ 
Chne fine. 

'II c lit ir ti les to prevent Valparaiso from gaming yards during the homecoming game, f 

f\ Chris 

Members of the mei 
-.occer team set 
i goal. Ptoto i5y Chi 

-inber of the men's 

-r team takes his 

Fhoto iy Chris 


Senor Laura \'/hite set? 

the ball for her team- 

"te to spike. Fhoto hy 

Chris %ric 

Members ot the v.ornens socoer team try to ptoteut the ball. P/ioto Ipy Chris f-- 

A swimmer competes 
in a heat /'toto ty/ 

Cross country fans 

come out to support 

the team. Fhoto h 

Chris Fenr^ 

A member of the 

. r.rnen's eoccsr team 

'■r-vs Up a shot Ptoto 

iy C/7r;s .%rK. 

A member of the dance 
team supports the men's 
basketball players. Photo la 
Chns Ff 

A member o' '■- 

volleyball team bumps 

the ball. Photo ly Chre 


-mber ot the swim team attempts to a neat during sn important meet Pnovo cy Ch 


I'OVpaW player picls i.i 
Is in the homecomr 
:ie, P/7oto ly ChiL 


:Lin petko trie 

jrt an opponen 

iy Knstma Andc 

loaiie drop kicte the b£ 

into play during a men's 

■rgame. Fhoto t>y Chn. 


A member of the i 

occex team uses his 

3 moi's the ball dowr 

field. Fhoto \py Chrie 

Sophomore Alicia Co'x:':-. -' 

bumps the ball dunii.j .-. 

volleyball game. Fhoto i~} 

Chris fhric. 


Blue makes an appearance 



at a basketball game. Fhoto 



Ly Knstma Anderson. 


3*' 'V 


ir,„a» " 


- .'iirste! 65 

'•jior Brandon ffelk 

165 to dunk the 

i!. Photo t'y 0ti5 


A i/olleybal! player spikes 

the bail to score a point 

'to to t>y Chre fhnc. 

L.ross country r'unners 

w'orl, up a sweat during a| 

e, /'toto iy Chris fenc. ' 

jphoincip Aehlr-^ 

A swimmer comes. 

the lane during £ 

PtoCo by Chri- 

inior Brandon Cr.^ 

- ts up to mate a si" 

Ptoro fcy C/ins ft 

]\or U Brown looks 
• an open man to 
jss the football to 

Photo t>y Chris fine. 


A soccer playc 

. ^ 'f 



passes the ball to he 



teammate, Fhoto i 


nratd 67 

Chre Fer 



Junior U Brci 

ready to pass tno * p 

tejrri rnei nl'ci sivims the backstroke during a heat race. Fhoto M-' C/ir/s /Sf 

junior Carla Gheoigh- 

.irreinpts a +ree thrcr.. 

Photo by Chris feric. 

*^^*>,^ J^^^SS.,, 

\ ^ 

move Ian Sweeney 

< Che ball down the field. 

Fhoto t>y Chne fenc. 

X V drown \ooie' 
.h55 the ball to one 
his teammates. 


Cr'033 CuUf'itl,y rurlt'idl" COn 

tes on his form as he runs 
5. Fhoto hy Chris fbnc. 

^^ ^r brandon 
fell gets ready to 
pass the ball to his 
teammate. Fhoto 

■'I Chris fine. 

A member of tr^ 
dance team \',s ■ -_= 
off the court a'tf- 
a performance. Fhcr: 
hy Chris Fc- 

'be.n\or laura White 
sets the ball. Fhcf 
t?y Chris ^'-' 

Junior TJ Brown 

awids being tackled 

by a defensive lineman. 

Fhoto t>y Cbri' -:^" 

Members of the 
intramural soccer 
team take the ball 
away from their 
goal. Fhoto t>y 
Chne'Fc', ' 

Students playing defense during an intermural soccer game line up to block a s" 

fhoto by Chris Fc 

A student tries to 

'"-'■fch a football during 

ntermural footbd 

If. Photo t>y Chn= 

A student shows off his 
football skills as he plays 
'■ an intramural game. 
' hoto hy Chris Fbric. 

A student serines the ball 
in an intramural wlleyball 
game as he teammate 
i^atches. Ptoto ly Chris 

imate Frisbee players tal' about ta ti 

member of the Dai\;g 
ckey team tries t.r 
>e an opponent Pfttr-" 
^ntrtutedtiy PougGal !•■ \ 

Students chase after a 
f risbee during an Ultimate 
"■"isbee game. Ptoto M' 

A member of the P.- 
Hockey Team cha^ 

' opponent. Fhoto 
Doua Ga- • 

RIGHT Seniors Andrew Michaud av\d Michael Fryman talk to the audience before a performance 
of Out of the Dawg House, Sutler's all male a cappella group P/ic'tc lyKnstina Anderson. 


1. Senior Sean Heinslet sits diiol listens in a meeting of the Student Go^/ernment Association, ftoto /.'> Ho\\/Zajac. 2. Junior Cat 
Reading works on Butler's newspaper; 'The Collegian" during on& of the staffs work nights. Fhoto t>y Natalie Me^a 5 Members of the 
Pre-Health Club discuss a topic at a meeting. Photo contnt'Uted 4 Sophomore Katie Doane and junior Allyson Emlev discuss politi- 
cal subjects in a meeting of the College Republicans 5. Members of FreshV drswed, Butler's all female a .• ■ - - ■■ n. a ■'':■• 'ti on 
C3mp\j5. Photo tiy Emily Mdnerney 6. bophomore Mare Gurevitz and junior Lindsay Bowles lead a meeting i ' I'.r ■ T ■ ex .'fi;.L.:''at5 
on campus. Fhoto contributed 7 Some members of Alpha Fhi Omega have fun at a meeting of the service organization. Photo 
contrihuted. & A member of the Equestrian Club poses with a horse. Photo hy Patricia Zwollnski 







Script, sponsered by 5GA at the beginning of finals week. Photo contnt>uted 

Comsdsn Henry Rollins entertains students at just 
events held this year Photo ty Hoi/y Zajsc. 

"pn ?'-ona,-i^ r; 

Student Government Association 

The Student Government Association is the student governing body at [3utler 
University The 5GA serves as a forum for the expression of student opinion that seeks 
to promote the welfare and best interests of the student body As the official student 
governing body, the Student Government Association is the liaison between students 
and faculty and administration members. Student Goi^ernment Association promotes 
necessary academic and social policy reforms and budgets the funds from the stude' ' 
activity fee. The branches of 5GA include R.E.A.C.H., Program ^oard, GraWb Cowmttee i 

Student" In \r u|. -it Flip th^ 
Phott r\ Ki\ ZjiSl 

bopUomore Andrew B Jones leads a Grants committee 
meeting. Photo t?y Hoi/y Zajac. 


5GA membeis listen ciosoiy aX. tiie widnu.:; uuirnriiLoo mestinij bstors d vote 
Organizations app[/ tor grants in order to afford special events and extras. Fhoto 
fy Holly Zajac 

ing. Photo by Holly Zajac. 

ticipants and audience membei-s pay close attention at 
Gh political debate. Fhoto t>y Chris dray 

grants meeting 

jhomore Andrevv- B Jones and fifth year Pharmacy 
dent Jeffery Harrison offer their political views at the 
A sponsored political debate. Both College Republicans 
I College Democrats particapted in this event, held to 
mote diversity on campus. Fhoto t>y Emijy Mclnerney 

1 y populat SGA event 
needed Irredl tiom finals veek Fhoto hy Ho«y Zajac 

^use It offers stude i 

e designed by liniily Mclnerney and Justin Rakestraw; 

usiness Clubs 

E'LiSiness students here at [3ut!er ha\/e many opportunities 
to further their professionalism through the many organizations on 
campus For instance, one of 5A5L's major projects is helping with 
the Butler Business Scholars weekends. Freshman Bethany YonI ei 
hosted a prospective student both weekends. 

"! realty enjoyed the weekend from the host perspectii^e. It is 
always exciting to meet new students, especial^ since they are- the 
future of Butlet;" she said. 

Business students hai^e many other opportunities such as 
Alpha Kappa F%i, the Accounting Club, the Actuarial Science Club, and 
PRSSA. All of the Business organizations provide excellent netv\ 
ing opportunities 

At jn event h -tr 1 

•peal.ei: Trntc i \ -' - 

"li ve l/lriiiln \ Vc /i 

dunng an important public rel 
discussion Photo hi Natalie h 

below: Students listen intent!/ dur 

d PP55A discussion. Photo hv NM. 

6ge designed by Megan Galv 

Science/COath Clubs 

or Eric \'v'urth shoves a pie in the face of Ian Ir 
1 party. P/ioto ty Natalie Mega 

or Katr- r I ill ha, Juan Ca. .^^ l^au.o ..-^.jo-^.i ., d, 
)r Chris Pui;e enjoy food during an ACM party Phot 
'atalie Mego. 

Some of tile iruny organizations on canipu5 aiiovv students to 
express their interest in math and science. These organizations 
include the MAA Math Club, the American Chemical Society (ACS), 
the Society of Physics Students, and the Association for Comput- 
ing Machinery (ACM). These organizations allow students to learn by 
interacting with each other faculty and professionals in their field. For 
example, the MAA Math Club goes on an Annual Scavenger Hunt for 
local high school students Through activities such as these, students 
learn much that will prove to be useful after college. 

.Ltjefits help plan an event for Association for Computing Machinery Photo hy Natalie Meg^ 

/e: Memt'ers of ACM c 
;ther to bond and learn durin, 
X Photo hy Natalie Mega 

designed by Megan Galvin. 

Uocal Gnsetnbles 

Brewed, Jordan Jazz, Madrigal Singers, Out of the Dawg House, Urn 
i/ersity Chorale and Voices of Peliverane, just to name a few: Uni 
versity Choir is open to all students and does not require auditions 
Most of the other vocal ensembles require auditions but ar& ope i 
to music and non-music mapvb alike, There are many reasons why 
students join a vocal ensemble. A student may join because they find 
singing enjoyable, and another student might join because they would 
like prepare for their professional career in the music industry 

■ -3chaol 

c I II ito the 

hey aie pei forming Fhotot'i Knstina Anderson. 

Concert. Ffioto by Emit/ Mdnemey. 

It tdi-eb d lot ot piactice to be as 
good as they are., so the ladies of 
FreshV Brewed practice often at 
night Fhoto t>y Emij/ Mdnerney 

All of the members of Out of the Dawg 
House perform a song together at their 

A member from Fresh^ drewe.^ 
forms her solo while being backet' 

of the group Fhctc h. 

; designed by Michelle Milei; 

t#QcaI ensembles 

ladies of Freshy Brewed perform during th 
icerc. Fhoto t>y Emily Mdnerney 


Brewed practice 

Ch their hoods up, members 
t of the Daivg House perfoi 
"y Me A River" at their Spring 
'ncert. Photo i?y KrBtma Ander- 

e designed by Michelle Mileham. 

/nstrucnentat Gnsecnbles 

Sutler Unii/er"5ity offers a variety of bands, including EJutler 
Symphony Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Wind Ensemble, Jazz fend, 
JCFA Composer's Orchestra and fercussion Ensemble. There are a\5o 
athletic bands such as Butler University Marching Band and Basket- 
ball Band, which help cheer on Butler sports teams at home games 
Many of the instrumental ensembles are by audition, but those who 
are not in JCFA are still able to participate. For many students, this 
IS a great way to meet new people, get involved with campus activi- 
ties, and express thier talent 

r>fipn jmore Drian Larison ana lunior Jen jonnson 
trumpet in an orchestra rehearsal. Fhoto iiy Emit/ A- 

All 'h-'- ^-11 lit L' '■ i^ji 
mance. Fhoto 'cy Emily Mdnemey 

lov. The marching band pla^s the school 
nq at Homecoming while the Butlet flag 

Al^vc :;LphLjiiioie Rjbe Uuie pji 
violin in an orchestra rehearsal Phot 
t>y Em\ Mdnernei 


?aqe designed by Michelle Mileh 

/nstrucnental Cnsetnbles 

string instruments of the o 'T'trn r,Us t j;= * ' i = • - 
le orchestra practices the piece. Fnoto py Bniy i/iane: 

mapolis bymphony Orchestra fr\n\, t 

jsses the piece with his studei its i e'_ e tl ci [- a.ti 

I the Butler Symphonic Orchestra Fhoto ipy EmK 




Beloi The hasietball tend oeps up the 


The Pepartme-nt of Dance at Butler University offer's wide train- 
ing in an assortment of dance. The education is not on!/ dance 
related, but all students get a full liberal arts education. These 
students not ony provide entertainment for Butler University but 
for the greater Indianapolis area. The Department of Dance offers 
many opportunities to students who wish to make dance their 
profession. This yeai; these students performed classic ballet in 
the Nutcracker' Sleeping deauty, and new dance'd accompanied by 
Mozart's f^ns Symphony, Divertimento in Q and Piano Concerto / 
23. The Department also offers classes to non-majors, including 
jazz, ballet, and modern at all levels of experience. 

A pdir of ballet students rehearse an int ,oai 
a dress rehearsal. Photo by Emi' Mdnerney. 

two students \mr\. on improving r! 
lifts dunng a reheareal. Photo t>y b 

during a dress rehearsal Photo vy 
Emif/ Mclnerney 

rage L-'esitjn ty Ivlidieile ivlner. 


veral baliet students prautiuf iui»ki a dttS' 
7tc fcy Emily Mdnerney 

\V\o'3i o\ the LL 

\ Emily Mdnerney. 

Several ballet students practice 
iuring a dress rehearsal. Photo hy 
rnfy Mdnerney 

At a rehearsal for a directing project, theater majors wot 
together on a performance, Ptoto Ipy Holjy Zsjsa 

5eriior Kate Stneteimeier pute 

ing for "The Tamer lamed," Photo ly Emih' 

E3elow': The performers of 'The Tame 
T' :.,- nvn- their acrobatic stunt 
■■ '.'''Clneniey 

Above, A i^ast ruember from 

ing project pretends to be tied uf 

backstage. Fhoto t>y Hofy Zsjai 

ficje designed hy Michelle Mileham and Patricia Zwolinsl 



erformer in Tatiana Grubisich's senior shov. gets m, 
; reconstruction! Fhoto t>y Hol^ Zajac. 

freshman Ashley Kohl and another cast men 
Ptoto iy Holi/Zajac. 

ws. A messy wretch sits pc 
ie on stage for the senior s 
'to Ipy Holly Zajac. 

E'siow: A directing project performer 
-3its enlightened on stage. Fhoto 'oy 

5 designed Ipy Michelle Mileham and fatriaa Zwolinski. 

Healtf) 8r Social Sciences 

duller Unvcreity is hoine to many organizations that 
vide students with unlimited opportunities to get involved. Tl 
opportunities include a social sciences basis and physical sci 

Social science clubs like the Philosophy Clut^ the 5tucc,,„ 
Sociological Association and Psi Chi are very active or campus. Most 
meet on a weekjy basis and all of them hold events for their members 
and the Butler Community at large. 

The physical sciences organizations such as the Pre-Health 
Club and the Pharmacy clubs and fraternities are also active on 
campus For example, the Pre-Health Club meets on a regular basis and 
brings speakers to campus to help keep their members informed. 

All of these organizations provide students with opportuni- 
' -' -' . '- ' - .' r-'-ress their ideas 

rory Department sets up a presentat 
ra ly E'Vity Mdnerney. 

1 3 Philosophy Glut' meeting. Fi 

\K'aKa for a h^ ^^ u 
Philosophy CI u 1- ^ I 
Em'fy Mdnerney. 

tLidents take a break from discussion 
ij J Philosopliy ClulT meetiiiii, rih-'rc iy 

Below: Students and faculty inters 
i,.,f,-,.-„ 3 History club meeting. Photo 

5opnomor'e Ancirei 
-5 helps Dr Stuart Gie. 
nan prepare, tor a presnetatio 
during a Philosophy Club ineetn, 
Photo t>y Emily Mdnerney 

'. designed ly Knscina Anders 

Heattf) 8c 8ociat 8c«6nces 

ovs: A member of the Pre-H 
lb takes notes during a mee' 
5£o by 5n/J/ Mclnerney. 

^,^,v: A member of the Pre-Health Club 
3kes a break from writing notes to 
iCr'i to a speaker during a Pre-Health 
isting. Fhoto ipy Emfy Mclnerney. 

}e deagned t>y Khstina Anderson. 


As 3 liberal arte college, EJutlei' v.ouid never allow for ,;- -: :^^, 
students' imaginations to qo to waste' Among its publications 
that these cretive souls can work on are The Collegian, the campus 
newspapei; Dawgnet, which is basical^ an online version of the paper; 
and The Gallery, the annual yearbool Not onjy does joining the 
staff of one of these publications serve as a venue for students Xn 
express and demonstrate their creativity, opinions, and writing d' 
ity, but also grants them the wonderful opportunity to get expei - 
&nce and to improve their skills for a future career, especially if they 
are English oi Journalism majors The publications also serve the 
needs of the w hole campus as well, by raising awareness of upcoi n- 
ing activities, events, and world issues 
f^ge designed by Fatricia Zv^olinski 

Dmtqnet member © pleased with her \\ur\ as she looks ove\\ 
itory Fhotp iy Natalie Meqo 

gnet staff members Zimmerman, Kvat rn ' 
and Arnold listen and enjoy some food. Fliou 
•l3talie Mega 

t"l !• 

Dawu]iict iHcmboi; 

at their meeting! Fhoto lyNatai' 


-r isw^^'Q-^' 

illegian members prepare to woric 
^entlyon their stories! Photo b>y 
' ' Meqo. 

a vvht&lslop 

h thiei aasignmr 





legian writers work on and discuss 
r arciides with each other Photo by 
'3te Meqo. 

Acadetttic Organiaations 

ciirier univei'siry i5 norne 'o many o\\}3nZdXAono 'nat pvo- 
mote excellent academics. Howevei; these organizations also vahe 
service to Butler and the surrounding community 

Mortar board is one acad&m\c organization that works hard 
to create the Gavel and values service to the community 

The National Society of Collegiate Scholars at Butler Uni- 
versity, NSCS, requies a 54 GPA and a rank in the top 20 percent 
of their graduating class However service ts a core value of NSCS. 
Members participate in several community service activites each 

Other acaderrwc organizations include groups like Alpha 
Lambda Pelta and Phi Eta Sigma. All of Butler's academic organiza- 
tions provide students ivtih many opportunities to expand their 


at an NSCS service event Photo t>y Knstin^ Anderson. 


But!er University rnaKe taster pac- 
kets such as this one. as a coininunity 
service project Fhoto t'y Knsana 

jjr or f?achel Dunlop creates 
basket dunnq, a service e^ 
■oret:' by the National Society 
1 ' Scholars at But!- 
I \ istina Andersc'' 

', designed t>y Knstma Andei 

fteligiQUS Organizations 

Butler University is home to many organizations that 
provide sutdents with opportunities to express thier faith in a safe 
and non-judgmental environment 

Veritas, for example, hosts speakers week!/ These speak- 
ers present their thoughts on topics that effect the dai}/ lives 
of college students. These events also allow students to discuss 
their opinions on important and current religious issues 

Other groups such as the Butler Catholic Community, Hillel, 
and Campus Crusades for Christ hold frequent events that provide 
students with a safe religious enviornment Many of these events 
are open to all Butler students 

md of Butler students perform at a Campus Crusades for 
it meeting. Photo t>y Emly Mdnemey. 

shares his opinion ivith the members of Campus 
ades for Chnst. Fhoto fy Erniy Mclnerney 

Beloi/v': A student sings 
Crusades for Christ band, 

in the Camp. 
Photo tyy En 

)ve: A member of the Came. 
sades for Christ band chec 
sheet music. Photo t>y En 

5e\ow: Junior Mike Tetrault sings and 
plays the keyboards in the Campus Cru- 

- ■ - - - -r Christ band. Photo t>y Emif/ 

her thoughts on an importai'r 
issue. Photo t>y Emily Mclne ■ 

deai^ned by Knstma Anderson 


Butler offers a great variety of Special Interest organiza- 
tions that cater to many students' differing, specific needs and 
interests. ASIA is just one club of many which celebrates diversity, 
and specifically teaches students about and promotes awareness of 
Asian culture. Alliance promotes a healthy, supportive atmosphere 
and campus community for gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgendered 
students, faculty, and staff, as well as for their straight allies Some 
other Special interest organizations include the Black Student Union, 
International Club, Butler College Republicans, and the Butler College 

Alliance meeting, pharmacy student Charles Gr 
nore Bess Anderson, and sophomore Holl/ Ef. 
jiid discuss gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender isei 

5en\or Jenna Frosch prepares to mate a presentatioi 
an Alliance meeting. Photo by Emfy Mdnemey. 


• '^x. zhe Chinese New Year Cele 
I, stjcents learn about and listei 

ten on Chinese: wd Ph 

Above: 5enor &en Ploche 
sophomore Bess Anderson dis i = 
Alliance's officer election re 1 1 
Photo t>y Emily Mdnerney 

ge designed by FStricia Zwoli 


ASIA rnerribere listen I'v'hile others present in honor 
Lunar Nevv >ear Photo t>y Natalie Mecjo. 

iiikj contest Fhoto by Natalie 

' \5V ,,1-nie 

) the Lunar IJei Vai Celetra 

Photo by Natalie Mega 

Jeiow: At the Chinese New 'Xear Cdebra- 
'•on, Students can't resist commq back 
: the tables for more food! Photo hy 
' Ijtalie Mega 

Service Organiaations 

[3'Utlei' Univeii5ty tru}/ offers students the chance to learn 
the value of service and philanthropy Circle K, College Mentors for 
Kids, and Alpha Phi Omega are. just a few of the service organizations 
that students can join. These organizations enable them to help 
people and to make a difference in the community throughout the 
year Other organizations, such as Fall Alternative 3reak and Alterna- 
tive Spring Break, gear toward one big service project. This yeat; Circle 
K members participated in events such as leaf-raking, volunteering at 
haunted houses and soup kitchens, and even coordinated a commu- 
nity baby shower to accept donations in o'cAcr to benefit the March 
of Pimes In addition. College Mentors for Kids allowed students 
to bond with and to create on-going mentoring relationships with 
elementary students. 

txids meiiiber ^nd the cliiH ! 
the cat net a Photo i^j B?^j / 

1 ident Meghan Nawrocki treat 

Above idi /MC I aulvc L^lcaN \\KjV 

aWo'Asd students to do service, bu 
also to enjoy the beautiful scenet 
Photo t>y Chns 3rai 

; designed by Stncia Zvvc 

Sen/ice Organiaations 

uitoie K otticers Asfnc^ i^n^wn am^ ^i.o[/ii&ii wcaufitsis tvait iDi tneic rneiribers i 
pass around the happy nickels bucket for fundraising. PtoCo fy Emily Mclnerney 

Colleqe Mentors for Kids members Noah Schlueter and Qizabeth Gross play ivith the children. Fhot: 

■low The students burn away trash 
Htive f3rea' Fhoto Ipv 

/&: Alpha Phi 0\u&%a mei i- 
n intentV at their meet 
;o by Emily Mdnerney. 

Pme Arts 

Many Organizations at Butler University ailow a student to 
express his or her creative personality Organizations such as MENC. 
Sutler Recording Club, Alpha Psi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, Kappa Kappa Psi, Sigma Alpha lota, and Tau EJeta Sigma 
ar& all groups of students which have members who 3!c& extreme!/ 
devoted to the Fine Arts 

Sophomore Jamie Srvis, a member of Tau Beta Sigma, 
explained some fun times tn that organization. 'This year has been 
the 6oth anniversary of Tau Beta Sigma, so we have had many social 
events for us to get together and celebrate 60 years of of service 
for the bands." 

embers of Kappa Kappa l%i wait patienty for the meetin 
' 7 }oto by Holy Zajac. 

iniori) i\ristin Kraus and Baina Sutton ha^^e a comexzi 
: efore their meeting is to begin. Fhoto ty Holl/ Zajac. 

r ' Sophomore Jamie fSrvis look 
^er the upcoming events for the on 

r\ '-iA Zaac. 

intently dunng a meeting, Fhoto t>\ 
Holly Zajac. 

Faqe designed by Megan Ga 

Adddtional Acadocnics 

.h student here at Butler Unn/er5ity haa a unique styie Vvith a 
/]ue sense of interests That is why there is a plethora of orga- 
on campus Not all the organizations 'it under a certain 
:' - ; ,. Some of these organizations include the Philosophy Club, 
r appa Pelta Pi, National Student Speech- Language- Hearing Associa- 
tion, Public Relations Student Society Association, dutler University 
Speech Team, Pre-Law Society, Butler Mock Trial, and the Engineering 
Pual Pegree Froqram Club These organizations allow for students to 
■'XLiress themselves in many different manners. 

psophy ' 

ore^ Andrei^' E Jones tall-s to a ieHow Fr,„„i^ : 

,. :^ ^:y Natalie Me^a 

ve: Junior Mite Vogel gives 
)t big smite for a job well d: 
3 speech team event. Photc 
alie Mega 

:e\ow: "Speech team is a great way 

or me to to let out my competitive 

." said freshman Eric IVeiher Photo 

■0\ 73 X 

designed by Megan Galvin. 

RIGHT Residents of Schwitzer enjoy each others company Ptoto by5arah Arntz. 
BELOW; 1. Residents particpate in Delta Tau Delta's Trike week, Fhoto t>y Emily Mclnerney 2. Students from 
across campus participate in Kappa Kappa Gamma's Kappa Kick-Off Photo by Natalie Mega 3. Christine 
Nelson plans events for her unit in UT Photo t>yM3rcy I Vilhelm. 4. Students come out to support Kappa Alpha 
Theta with Theta Gnll Off Photo l^y Emily Mclnemey 5. Students in Schwitzer wash dishes in the bathroom. 
Photo t>y 5ar3h Arntz. 6. Students support Delta Tau Delta in their Delt Punt Photo by Emily Mclnerney 
7Students participate in the Queen competition at Sigma Chi Derby Days Photo contributed 3 RAs at 
ResCo come together for their weekV meeting Photo t>y Jessica t 





Chn5 dray 


Ross Hall, the co-&d m(ierc\a55mer\ dorm on campus, i5 a great 
place for freshmen men and women to call home for nine months of the 

Freshman Missy kittles has loi^ed her experience so far "i real!/ love 
the atmosphere, it's a great place to live because there is always something 
happening and the staff is great My RA made my freshman year great, all 
the RAs are awesome." 

The appreciation for RAs continues throughout the hall. Ross 
Hall IS comprised of fifteen units, and each unit has approximate^ thirty 
five students and om Resident Assistant The units do many activities 
together which allow the students to become very close This is very 
beneficial for the incoming freshmen who many times do not \- now anyone 
else on campus 

Freshman Mike F^ntone has felt the importance of a strong unit 
"My experience in Ross Hall has meant a great deal to my experience at 
[3utler overall because my unit is so dose." 

Ross Hall also Is a place where memories are made that will last a 
lifetime Fantone has been very pleased with his time in Ross Hall so far this 
year "1 was real^ able to connect with the people around me, forming a lot 
of great friendships which led to a lot of great moments throughout the 

Overall, students have found Ross to be a place they can not onf/ 
call home, but also a place where they can make friendships and memories 
The staff is very f riendV and always willing to give a helping hand. This provides 
for a very positive living experience. 

ri'ioto ly Urns cray. 

Always having fun... 

Year built: 1950 

Number of students A&O 

Vlaie residents About 370 

Female residents About 110 

Number of roorr]^. 220 

Interesting fact: Ross got a face lift in 

2005 which included ^SOOOO on new 

carpeting, a new roof, and a new boiler 


The F:A5 o\ 1.. 

FSge designed by Stacy McGuii 

Freshman Megdti Knight is watching TV from her futon. 

shrnan Angie Moi is playr 
computer Photo ly Emiy Mdnemc\ 


Freshman Brittany Zarse loves living in Schwitzer because of 
"the friendships made and the memories that'll last a lifetime." 

That IS what Schwitzer Is all about The women who live In 
the all-girls, mainjy freshmen dorm, have the benefit of making lasting 
friendships and memories. While most might consider Schwitzer to be 
a vault of sorts, the Residents Assistants simpV try to make the 
freshmen students' first year on campus as enjoyable and safe as 

Freshman Jen Fitzgerald says that she loves her unit "We all 
get along well and (my RA) does an excellent job of making us feel at 

Another great benefit of having an all-girls dorm on campus 
IS that the women are able to communicate in a way that is different 
than they would men. "There is always someone to talk to," freshman 
Bethany Rode says 

Freshman Megan fedgorski adds, "1 love the great friendships 
that I've formed in such a short period of time. 1 feel like I have sisters in 
my unit" 

When asked what her favorite part about living in Schwitzer 
was, sophomore Panielle Eldei; an RA, said, "It's a tough call between 
playing Schwity Balls and the laughter of my residents!" 

Freshman Becky Hoover also said that she likes Schwitzer 
because there are "lots of nice girls and it's clean!" 

shrnen Alissa Ruble and Bethany Ctoli iidn^ ^..ut 
Emit/ Mdnemey 

. ati,nitig T/ Fhcto 

Always h.aving fun... 

Year built: 1956 

Number of students About 500 

Number of rooms: 225 

Interesting fact Schwitzer was built in 

two phases, the first one was completed 

in 1956 and the second was completed 

in 1963. 

; designed by Stacy McGuire. 

Celebrate! 101 

Freshman Katie Beliin la an reaay to attacK iicr 
suitemate. Ptotc i'y Jessica 5lage, 

dttdii /Midtca Stark, Christina 
Pjpillon, and ^peiid An evening together Fhoto\ 
by N3t3lie Mego. 


Re5idential College, or ResCo as the students affectionately 
call It, 15 the primarily upper classmen dorm on campus. VJtth its quiet 
study areas, TV lounge, game room, and cafeteria, Resco is the perfect 
place to live for those students who know they are at Butler to study, 
but who still want some time to socialize. 

This IS senior Alexandria Grumble's fourth year living in ResCo 
"My experience has been enjoyable most!/ because of my interaction with 
others," she said. "Often people characterize ResCo as a closed place 
without much interaction, however my freshman year RA encouraged 
us to communicate with each other; keep our doore open, check in on 
our neighbors, and interact as much as possible. ResCo provides the 
perfect balance of social and community interaction and also privacy 
that 1 needed from time to time." 

Freshman Matt Frost agrees with this balance that Crumble 
talks about. "ResCo extends a high quality of living In which its residents 
have the ability to acheve high academic success It's a wonderful place 
to put all my troubles to rest so that my study time is enhanced." 

Junior Tm PeE3ow likes the ease of living in ResCo. "The 
convenience of rolling out of bed, throwing on some pants, and shuffling 
over to breakfast can't be beat" 

\'/ith the perfect mix of convenience, social interactions, and 
ample study opportunities, ResCo is the place to live for Butler's 
upperdassmen students who wish to remain on campus. 

Two studei itr N I F 
Jessica Slavjei. 

Always having fun... 
^ear built: 1909 
dumber of students 454 
^ale/Female; 156/298- 
^lumber of rooms; 266 
[nteresting fact; ResCo has 4 live-in 
Faculty-in-Residence. The F[R program 
IS very unique throuighout US residence 

fage designed by Stacy Mas- 

A room is displayed in UT for students to see. Fhoto hy 
Emk' Mdnernev 

jnrneii Jeaaicd arod dnti Nat koa loot 
r intot mation about UT at an open 
se. Fhoto tjy Emily Mclnerney. 

iunior Studit I Ml npson lool» cvet inTorrridtion 
.Ht a fA meeting in UT Fhoto tyMsi \ I Shelm 


JT provides a unique houeing environment toi 
■nen on Butler's campus Fhoto t>y Sarah Arntz 

The University Terrace apartments provide a unique living ar- 
rangement for B>utler students. Students choosing to live in UT have 
their own kitchen, which students enjoy "1 like the benefit of being able to 
cook your own food and not having to eat at Atherton anymore," says 
junior Erica Hobba 

Some residents enjoy having more independence. Junior Stuart 
Thompson says, 'The apartment style atmosphere allows us to become 
more reliant upon ourselves while learning those skills we need to become 
independent and responsible adults." 

University Terrace also has themed floors. The basement is the 
acaderrwc floor, reserved for those with a GPA of at least 3.5 or those in 
the honors program. Residents are required to participate in three unit 
programs per semester 

The first floor is the wellness unit. Each resident of this unit is 
required to make a personal assessment and participate in three unit 
programs per semester 

The fine arts unit is located on the second floor for those stu- 
dents who have a past or present connection through participation to the 
fine arts Students in this unit ace required to participate in three unit 

Last but not least, the third floor of UT is the community ser- 
vice unit Residents of this unit are reacted to complete five hours of 
community service, one unit project, and one social or community building 
activity per semester 

gram Assistants ^^i UT ta' e a mii « ir 
Fhoto k>y Marcy I ^ilhelin 

Always \\av\r\q fun... 

Year built: 1964 

"dumber of students: && 

Vlale/Female: 1:2 ratio 

Number of apartments: 39 apart- 

nents for 94 students 

Interesting fact: It is rumored that UT 

jsed to be a dnve-in restaurant, but was 

"ebuilt as a housinig unit for Sutler 

designed by Laura Hazelton and Stacy McGuire. 

Celsbratd 103 

members on bid day Ftoto contnivteJ. 

Juniors Knsta Hopper, \v\adeon Hurd, Colleen Heffeman, Je.i : 
Stith, and Laura Hirsch leather together for a group shot Fhou 

rrcsiirndti ujura rarvvig anci sophomore 
Breanne. Fascoe sit outside together Fhoto 

Alpha Chi Omega 

The Alpha Chi chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was established on 
February 25, 1925 with the help of the local Beta Beta Alumni chapter 
Alpha Chi has continued to i^row and flourish within the Butler community 
This year marks the 120"" anniversary of Alpha Chi's national founding 
and the 80'*' annv&rdary of the chapter's founding. Modern members 
continue these long-standing traditions by participating in a wide variety 
of campus activities while striving to attain academic and personal 
success within the support network of sisterhood. 

The organization often earns the honor of being considered 
the most involved Greek society on campus and maintaining one of the 
highest sorority grade point averages. This year the women of Alpha 
Chi Omega won I* place overall in Geneva Stunts and hope to recapture 
a Spring Sports Spectacular victory after placing F'- in Oktoberfest 
this fall, In addition, Alpha Chi was able to successfult/ raise several 
thousand dollars for the Julian Center through the efforts of Frisbee 
Fling and a silent auction help during Homecoming weekend. Members 
also frequent!/ donate personal time and energy to working at the 
Julian Center or Thrifty Threads in order to further the cause of a very 
worth philanthropy 

The women of Alpha Chi Omega look forward to welcoming 
the initiates of 2006, and our hope is that they will continue the 
celebrated tradition of being part of the sisterhood of distinction that 
those charter members first established in 1925, with the goal of 
creating a sorority to epitomize the excellence of Butler University and 
the Greek system. 

Always h^vinq turi... 
chapter designation: Alpha Chi 
Viotto: Toqemer let us seei the 
;^mbol: lyre 

^ors. Scarlet red and olive qrem 
Rower: Red carnation 
nstallation date February 2S, 1925 
Interesting fact Alpha Chi Omega's 
badge ,is on th? moon! Neil Arm- 
strongs wife, Carol, was an Alpha 
^hi and she put the badge on the 
American fm that flies there 

fh^t. .ar 

ge designed ty Stacy Mc&\ 


Juniors Jessica Shii/e ar^d Virginia Rogels show ott their Alpha 
Fhi estaahirts Flioto t>y Emiy Mdnerne\ 

'homore Lindsav \xj^\,u\< ydt. '„u\,a 
ssta. Photo t>y Emily Mclnerney 

\^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ 1^ nelps I eep scot . 
hi esta Photo t>y Bvif^ Mclnei nei 

Alpha Ph, 

The Epsilon B-eta chapter of Alpha Phi was founded at Butler 
University in 1967 The house on West Hampton Prive was built in 1976 
Alpha Phi celebrates the installation of their chaptei; known as Founder's 
Pay, on October IQ 

Alpha Phi's philanthropy is the Alpha Phi Foundation, which helps 
to fund research and educational programs for heart disease and 
cardac care. The Alpha Phi foundation wa5 established in 1956 and is 
one of the oldest Greek foundations. 

Alpha Phi has focused on heart disease and cardac car& as 
a philanthropic priority for more than 50 years. As a result of the 
research and programs aided by the Alpha Phi Foundation, health care- 
professionals and women everywhere are learning more about the 
causes, prei'ention and treatment of heart disease - the number one 
filler of women in North America. 

Bounce for Beats is Alpha Phi's annual thirty-six 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. The women 
of Alpha Phi, other Butler students and community members bounce 
on trampolines for the thirty-six hours. Last yeat; Alpha Phi raised over 
$3,500 for cardac care. 

women of Alpha Phi cr 

Always havincj fun... 

Zhapter designation: Epsibri deta 

Vlotto: Union Hand in Hand 

Symbol: dear 

Colors. Silver and dordeaux 

flower. Foraet-me-not, Uy-of-the- 

/alley and trie Ivy Leaf 

Installation date: Ootober 10, 1967 

Interesting fact In ]8)d6. Alpha 

?Y\\ becamse the first sorority in 

America to build and occupy its 

own chapter house. 

designed by Stacy McGuire 

Two members, of Delta 

P O'O ,' .i-Y 

Delta Gamma members get ready lu 

Hell during Homecoming week. P/ioto contnh- 


rij ?rjit^ ^pe td^ui^i ''"orocoiit 'L'tCa 

Detta Gamcna 

Delta Gamma W'a5 founded in 1S75 by Anna 3oyd, Mary 
Comfort, and Ei'a Webb at the Lewi5 School in Oxford, Mississippi. Alpha 
Tau of Peita Gamma was installed at Butler University on October 3, 
1925. The chapter's first house was rented in 1925 3x\d occupi&d until 
1936 when a new house that was built for them had been completed. 
Additions to this house were in 194S, 1963, and 19S2. 

The original badge of our Founders was the letter "H". This 
symbolized Hope, which was our Founders' watchword. In ]&87, the "H" 
badge changed to an anchoi; which is the traditional symbol of hope. 

Pelta Gamma's mottos is "Po Good'. They strive to do qood 
by working to raise money for their philanthropy Their philanthropy is 
Service for Sight Aid to the Blind. They are fortunate to be able to 
work closely with the Indiana Blind School. This year they had a very 
successful Anchor Splash, which is their all campus philanthropic event. 
The money they raised went both direct!/ to the Indiana Blind School 
and their philanthropy 

in the summer of 2004, the Alpha Tau chapter of Pelta Gamnr\a 
was named the Division 1 Runner-Up of the Outstanding Collegiate 
Chapter Award. Alpha Tau was also awarded the Stricia f^terson 
Danielson Award. Each Delta Gamma chapter has the opportunity to 
seek annual recognition as a recipient of the FStncia l%terson Danielson 
Award, conferred when a chapter satisfies the award criteria which 
adhere closet/ to the Fraternity standards for collegiate chapters. 

r -• ,'.or^r;ing hard at t ■ - ^" : j 
Gariiriu /.M.^iiL'i ipiash which helped to r3\i:c inc-iiey 
towards their national philanthropy Photo contrtuted 

Always having fun... 
Chapter designation: Alpha Tau 
Viotto: "Po Good' 
Symbol: Anchor 
^olors: bwnz&. Pink and ^lue 
-lower: Cream Co\o'C&d Rose 
Installation date: 1925 
Interesting fact: Pelta Gamma 
ias won Sutler Homecoming 7 
out of the last & years 

106 Celetirate! 

; designed ty Stacy McGl 

Junior Jill Holsclaw and Sophomore Hadeel Alqassis v\s 
for Tndeltathon to be^in. Ptoto contributed 

loiTior'e Lisa Marstori and Junic-i iiis, 
and Kim Long are worting hard at Trj Delta's 
lack Attack. Fhoto contrbuted 

Junior Me^rif Fe-'i^, 'rth ye-sr Bizai^th E-eJ rnan, 
and Senior Donnee ^dqfiO, are working at Tn 
Delta's RapJack Attack. Fhoto contributed. 

uniors Misty Heilman and Bnity Stump i,'»ere two of the 
lefs at Tndeltathon. Photo contnhuted. 

Delta Delta Delta 

After a 10-year hiatus, the Delta Lambda chapter of Pelta Pelta 
Peita official!/ returned to carnpu5 on April 9, 2005. The Tn Pelta hou5e, 
located on Hampton Prive, has been known as the Hampton House for 
the last decade since Butler rented it from the National Organization 
of Pelta Pleta Pelta. The women moved into their new home on August 
20, 2005. From move-in day and throughout the next few years, many 
changes and renovations will take place. 

Since their installation, the members of Tn Pelta have worked 
incredibl/ hard and received many honors, including multiple wins in 
philanthropy events sponsored by other Greek organizations They also 
had a very successful flrst formal recruitment faired with Pelta Tau 
Pelta, they received the Spirit sward in their first ever Geneva Stunts 
Pelta Pelta Pelta works in direct partnership with St. Jude Children's 
Research Hospital. Last spring they raised over $ ]0,000 with Sincerely 
>&urs letters, ranking them first of all the Tn Pelta chapters in the State 
of Indiana. They plan to have an annual Fall Flapjack Attack and a Spnng 
TnPeltathon to continue to raise money for St. Jude. Also, Tn Pelta arid 
Sigma Chi plan to pair up annually to hold a Fall Fest for the children of the 
Kaleidoscope Center 

women o^ In Delta stand outside the 
2006. Photo contributed. 

Always ha^in^ tun... 

"hapter designation: Pelta Lambda 

^otto: Let us steadfast^ \ove one 


Symbol: fearl 

Colors: Sil^ei; Gold, snd 3lue 

Flower: ^nsy 

Installation date: April 9, 2005 

Interesting fact The members of 

>lta Lambda raised oyec $ \0P00 

and raised the most money of all 

the chapters in Xndm^. 

designed by Marcy Wilhelm. 

lion L'l ixcitd idU ixcitd llu-:it Vcitd UUMk 

once a year to support their philanthropy Ptoto 
i'y 5??;^/ Mdnerney. 

ivlegan wieisrria fy,ay^ Ca^NSt^'j tn dnothe 

member of Petta Gamma at the "Ctelt Dunk 
'7 low by Einijy Mdnerney 

Delta Tau Delta 

Pelta Tau Pelta i5 a social fraternity "Committed to hvee 
of Excellence." With more than 75 members, they pride themselves 
on being a strong organization bound together by brotherhood and 
friendship. Puring the yeat; they coordnate and participate in a variety 
of community service events. In the fall semestei; they look forward to 
working with children at the Blind School of Indiana as well as through 
various projects through HTS and other service opportunities They 
also host an all-campus basketball event, Pelt Punk. 

The primary philanthropy is Riley Hospital for Children, Each 
spring, they hold an all-campus fundraiser called 'Tnkelatron." Through 
this event, they raise throusands of dollars for the hospital. They 
also spend the week committing time and energy to work with various 
children at the hospital. Puring this week, they also work to reach out 
to Butler faculty and staff during their annual faculty dinner This gives 
members of the Butler community the chance to see, first hand, what 
a difference Pelta Tau Pelta is attempting to make. This is an event 
they look forward to each year Along with the social events throughout 
hte year they also strive to focus on acadennic5. They have consistently 
been above the "all-male" cumulative GPA at Butler and hope to 
continue this tradition. 

Always h3v\r\0 fun... 

Chapter designation: 3eta Zeta 

Motto: "Committed to Lives of 


Symbol: The Crest of Pelta T3U 


Colors. Purple and Gold 

Flower: Purple Ins 

Installation date: \&78) 

Interesting fact Atherton Union 

was named after a Sutler Pelt 

(James Atherton) 

; designed by Stacy McGuire. 

The entire campus participated in Tlieta's event Fhoto I 
Emfy Mdnerney. 

sn 0* iseippd \ (yi Id I i ic ud 3Ddi Id uutsidd then 
; on the night of Theta Gnil Oft Ptoto ty 

imcn f Thrtd i= 1 1 t- 
otot'y EmfyMdiiciney 

Kappa Atpha Theta 

Aci'oss campus, it 15 easy to find many women sporting their 
black and qo\d, a\o<nq with their undying Theta pride. In 1572, the Gamma 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was established at I3utler University, 
consisting of oriy six women. Becoming the third established nationwide, 
Butler's Kappa Alpha Theta is fortunate enough to house both special 
china, which is unique to onf/ two other chapters, and a r&d rug displaying 
the fraternity crest, which is exclusive to the Alpha Chapter and our very 
own Gamma Chapter 

The mam goals of Kappa Alpha Theta are to promote the individual 
worth of each membei; provide the support of lifelong friends, and prepare 
each member for their quest of excellence. Throughout the yeai; Theta 
has pursued these goals in activities throughout Butler's campus and the 
entire surrounding community 

The women of Kappa Alpha Theta constant}/ strive for local and 
national service projects, with Court Appointed Special Advocates (CA5A) 
being their mam philanthropy To raise money for this, they hosted Theta 
Grill Off which included an all campus Softball tournament, a fraternity 
cheer competition, a Date-A-Theta auction, and a campus grill out 
Between Grill Off and donations, Theta managed to raise over %1P00 
for their cawde. 

Members of this sorority also enjoyed many sisterhood and 
social events, thus strengthening the bonds of their friendships. They 
held several semi-formals and formals, as well as going on a Haunted 
Haynde, going to see an [MAX movie, and several others events 

The unique variety of women in Kappa Alpha Theta and their 
involvement in various service projects and leadership positions show 
Theta's support of not on}/ the Greek community but the entire Butler 
community as well. 


Alw'ay5 h3v\nq fun... 
Chapter designation: Gamma 
Symbol: Kite, Twin Stars 
Colors 3lack and Gold 
Flower: Snsy 
Insallation date: W2 
Interesting fact: Famous Thetas 
include: Sheryl Crow, Amy Grant, 
Kern Strug, 3etty Crocker, ard 
Laura ^ush 

designed by Stacy McGuire 

Juniors Lauia Broaded, Amy Millet, Catc Sitewart, Nil 1 1 Marbh, 
Lauren l?yl ovich, and Colleen Calamb are a iioying Kappa Kiel Ott 
flvtc liy Natalie Mego 

3ppq I Id Utf 6 a great Vvay tor tne ei iTi 
to start oft a nev. year /^oto t^ /\^ 

Kappa Kappa Gamnia 

Kappa Kappa Gamma i5 a sorority that was founded at 
Monmouth College on October 13, WO. Today there are over 151 
Kappa chapters. Butler University is home to Mu chaptef; and we were 
founded on January 2, ]&7&. Eight twenty-one Hampton Drive has been 
home to Kappas at Butler since January 2, 193Q Since our founding 
date and home qwmdoKaUnq,, Iviu Kappas have continued a tradition of 

The 2005-2006 school year got off on the right start with 
their annual philanthropic event. Kappa Kickoff This great event is a 
campus wide kickball tournament, which raised over $2,000 for Coburn 
Place. On a balmy day in August, the games, food, and company helped 
bring the whole campus together Also in the fall, Mu chapter was paired 
with Ross Hall for homecoming, They placed third in lawn decorations and 
the cheerleading competition, '^11 Like Hell," Mu was also paired with Ross 
Hall for the YMCA sponsored event, Geneva Stunts After hard work and 
dedication, the Kappas came home with a third place trophy They also 
received the YMCA AlBtar a'Hard for the second year in a row This award 
IS given out for upholding YMCA values and working well as a team, 

Mu Kappas have also been busy having fun. Throughout the yeat; 
they had two formals, semi-formals, and other fun sisterhood activities 
A Sapphire Ball, their annual formal, was held in November at the grand 
lobby of the Children's Museum, Mu Kappas had fun times this year and 
are looking hrnard to another wonderful year of memories to come. 

Student ...lunng Kappa Kick-C 

Fhoto by Natalie Ma 

Always having fun.,. 
Chapter designation: Mu 
Symbol: Golden Key 
Colors Park and Lii^ht [3lue 
Flower: Fleur de us 
Installation date: January 2, 

Interesting fact: The Kappa 
Kappa G^\r\r(\3 house was the 
first sorority house built on 

; designed by Stacy McGuire. 

n marl et around campus Fhow t>y Stacy 

Students get toigether to eat watermelon and participate 
numerous activities during the Lamtda Qi \'i^tem-e'rn [?■; 

I ^j I u L,c L. t „ La Lda 

Chi house Fhoto t>y 5tacv McGure 

he g''eel letters ol i 

de of their house 31 

facy McCuDT. 


Cac^ibda Cf?i Alpha 

In 1909, V'/arren A. Cole founded Lambda Chi Alpha in Boston, 
Massachusetts. Six years latet; the fraternity was founded at Butler 
University The house that now sits across from Hinkle Fieldhouse was 
completed in 1929, and since then, more than 1,540 men have lived 
there Boasting a huge game room, two wid&ecreer televisions, and 
even their own cook and house mom. Lambda Chi has gone through many 
changes since its birth. 

In the fall of 2005 the men of Lambda Chi Alpha raised a 
record 113,000 pounds of food for the North American Food Prive, 
their national fraternity philanthropy Also in the fall, the men of Lambda 
Chi Alpha raised a record $6,500 in their house philanthropy, Teetep 
Totterathon for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society The house also 
placed first in numerous campus events such as Geneva Stunts and 
Spring Sports Octoberfest. 

With a large rush class of 24 men, the future of Lambda Chi 
Alpha on Butler's campus looks very promising. The house boasts a 94 
percent campus involvement rate with many members holding elected 
positions in those various dubs and associations Rarejy 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. We 
are focused on making ordinary men extraordinary by achieving excellence 
in the form of academics, campus participation, and extra curncular 
activities This year has been one of achievement and success, one the 
brothers are -dure to remember for the rest of their lives 

louse, IS what trieri '\ui many t^ei'ierations c\a^c uaueci iiOfiie. 

Always ha\/ing fun... 

Chapter designation: Alpha 
Alpha Zeta 

Symbol: The cco'd'o and cr&e>c&nt 
Colofo: Purple, Green, arid Gold 
Flower: White Rose 

Installation date: 1929 

FSge designed by Stacy McGuire. 

Pi Beta Phi 

Pi 3eta Phi was founded April 29, 1067 at Monmouth College 
under the name 1. C. Sorosis. Pi Phi was the first national secret 
society of women, molded after fraternities Greek letter system. The 
sorority was founded on Butler's campus in ]8>97 

The Pi Beta Phi badge worn by initiated members is the arrow 
with the Greek letters on the wings The badge is worn over the 
heart always pointing upwards. The Angel is an unofficial symbol of Pi 
Beta Phi: the angel became very popular among the sisters. The wine 
carnation was adopted as the sorority flower in ]&90 at a Pi Beta Phi 

Philanthropy is very important to the organization. In the 
fall Pi Phi holds Arrowspike, a co-ed wlleybali tournament, in order to 
raise money for the Arrowmont School for the Arts and Crafts Pi Phi 
supports the American Cancer society by annually holding their Swing 
into Spring event For 72 hours there is a Pi Beta Phi swinging in the 
front lawn to raise money Other philanthropic endeavors are Links to 
Literacy, Champions Are Readers (CAR) program. Pi Beta Phi Foundation 
and Arrow in the Artie. 

Pi Beta Phi is dedicated to friendship, community service, and 
education. Education is a top priority at Pi Phi: with a 24-hour quiet 
study room there is never a lack of space to get homework done. 
Sisters of Pi Phi also like to have fun, with formal and informal dances 
every semester Pi Phi also encourages friendship through various 
sisterhood events 

Pi Phi's siving to lielp raise mone\ 
thropic event. Fhoto t>y Marcy 1 V»; 

Always having fun- 
Symbol: Arrow 
Colors Wine and Silver I3lue. 
Flower: Wine Carnation 
Inter65tin(3 fact: Pi 3eta Phi was 
the first national secret college 
society of women to be modd\&d 
after the Greek-letter fraternties 
of men. 

hatr-rhtri iti ncmbei cia^s oitJH C^\ 2006 ? 

ge designed by Stacy McGuire. 

;ome ^f the men ct Phi Pii i o 1 the rpi^tidtio tst r 

tents line up to bej|ii i tiv I ii f ji >, ^ ^ 


I D^piepdc J the Thi tei []l idtr liLto 
\ Emij/ Mclnerney 

Pbk Kappa Pst 

National!/, Phi Kappa fei was founded in 1852 at Jefferson College 
in Canonsburg, Fa. The founding of Phi Kappa f%i is unique among fraternities 
in that it began as a national fraternity from the start, founded on 'The 
Great Joy of Serving Others." Since then. Phi Kappa i%i has grown to over 
85 chapters in 32 states and the Pistnct of Colombia. The fraternity 
has one of the largest active memberships and the largest endowment 
fund of any fraternity 

The Indiana Zeta chapter was founded and colonized in 1969. 
Throughout the years, the Indiana Zeta chapter has received many highly 
regarded rewards from the national fraternity as well as a wide range of 
awards and recognition from the university itself Recentf/, the chapter 
was nationally recognized with distinction for overall excellence in operation 
of the house including academics, philanthropy, brotherhood, and other 
standards put forth by nationals Butler has recognized Phi F%i for its 
contributions to its philanthropy Hope Lodge and every year Phi (%i puts 
on a 5K walk/ run benefit for Hope Lodge. In 2005, money from the 5K 
also went to The American Red Cross, The American Cancer Society, and 
Tenth East Methodist Children's Day Care. Total contributions from 5K 
to charity were around seven thousand dollars. 

Phi fei has had a terrific academe year thus far Having already 
run a great rush and taken in a number of excellent pledges. Phi Ffei is 
looking forward to completing the semester with new brothers who will 
surety serve to carry on its traditions of excellence, divei-sity respect, 
and brotherhood. 

Always having fun... 
Chapter designation: iNZeta 

Motto: 'live Eve^ Die Never" 
Symbol: The Sheld of PH Kappa Psi 
Colors Jacqueminot Rose 
rloWer: Hunter Green and Cardinal Red 

Installation date: 1971 

fhqe designed by Stacy IvIcGuire. 

The Sigma Chi house is dec 
Pays. P/ioti? contnt>uted 

SigmaCh hteansscrnemaifrDmStgmaQivialngon 
-tinctemg Pnotocottrtuted 

Some of the men of Sigrna Chi are e'lcypi 
Sigma Chi Derby Pays on their front lawn. Fhot. 

Stgma Chi 

Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded by sei^en men on June 2S, 
1865 at Miami University in Oy,for-d, Oho. The fraternity has since grown 
to include 21S undergraduate chapters with over 200,000 living brothers. 
Rho Chapter was chartered on March 31, 1865 at 3utler University with 
an original class of six members. Some notable alumni include Pr Scot 
Outlet; former president of Butler University, and William G Irwin, to whom 
the Irwin Library is dedicated. 

Over the past yeai; Sigma Chi has been active with many 
philanthropic and social events Earf/ in the fall, the chapter's annual Perby 
Pays raised more than $2,500 for Riley Children's Hospital. Over both 
Fall and Thanksgiving Breal^s, 23 members of the fraternity traveled to 
Slidell, Louisiana, to help in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. Later in 
the semester; Sigma Chi organized a f^ll Youth Fest in conjunction with the 
sorority Pelta Pelta Pelta. For this event, inner-city youths are invited to 
come to campus for an afternoon of fun and games. In the spring, Sigma 
Chi - along with Pelta Gamma - was part of Lght Up the Night Against 
Prunk Priving. Nearly 4,000 luminaries were placed around the campus 
walkways; it was a spectacular sight To end the yeai; the Chad Keuker 
Memorial Golf Outing was held at the Golf Club of Indiana in Zionsville 
The proceeds from the event were donated to the Huntsman Cancer 
Institute, one of Sigma Chi's preferred charitable organizations 

The past spring, Sigma Chi welcomed 10 outstanding gentlemen 
into the fraternity 

B«Ktt«m*»aHaBiBB«BJi ft « ■ ■ 

■ Knft»aaiaiSSaSS«>ft>ftft 


lb ve^aB^'ti'^SSftSSa*'^ 
•B .1..,, •••tll'.S, 

sit >>!!,*' ' 'i!*!'"" 

Emifi' Mdnemey. 

Always having fun- 
Chapter designation: Rho 
Motto: In Hoc Signo Vinces 
Symbol: The White Cross 
Colors: B'lue Sf\d Old Gold 
Flower: \'/hite Rose 
Installation date: March 31, 1S65 
Interesting fact: Sigma Chi, along with Phi 
Pelta Theta, ar& part of B-utler's oldest 
tradition, the annual Chariot Race. 
modeled after the Greel-'etter fr^tern 
ties of men. 

I^ge designed hy Stacy McGuire. 

A member of Sigma Nu holds the door open for fellovv 
students. F/TjtiJ contnijuted 

ambers of Sigma Nu raise money by lioldiry 
ors open at different buildings. Fhoto con- 













; 1 




L iNI 




Two meiiibsrs of byma Nu hold the door's of 
Starbucks open. Ptoto contnk>ufed. 

ds: it at btai'buci^i /^-i^J^' 

8tgnia COu 

Sigma Nu fraternity at Sutler University was originally estab- 
lished as Pelta Phi Sigma on January 11, 1925, 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 became the Epsilon Mu 
chapter of Sigma Nu on May 7, 1926, the same year Sutler mad& its 
move to the present campus Sigma Nu became Sutler's fifth national 

Sigma Nu's motto is "Love, Truth, Honor" and Epsilon Mu re- 
mains true to these values as they remain strong in their dedication to 
being a strong brotherhood that stresses individuality As a chaptet; 
they are proud of their acad&mc prowess, having attained the highest 
fraternity GPA for four of the past eight semesters, and having never 
been outside of the top three. They also pride themselves on their 
philanthropic endeavors, including Gentlemen's Pay, Habitat for Human- 
ity, Special Olympics, and the annual powder puff football tournament, 
"World Vision Bowf which benefits World Vision International. Having 
one of the strongest pledge classes in the spring of 2006, Sigma Nu 
now looks forward to being the host chapter of the Worldwide Sigma Nu 
Grand Chapter in June. 

Always having fun... 
Chapter designation: Epsilon 

Motto: Love, Truth, and honor 
Symbol: Snake 
Colors >^lloiv and dlack 
flower. White Rose 
Installation date: May 7, 1926 
Interesting fact: They were 
awarded the volunteer center's 
"Lamp of VVisdom" award for out- 
standing volunteer service. 

; designed by Stacy McGuire. 

Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon pose for a picture in their 
house. Photo contributed. 

The mem o' \ mng c 
together Fhoto contributed 

Tau Kappa €psilon 

The Gamma fei chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon has been a part 
of Sutler since 1951 and ever since that time has been active in all this 
campus has to offer This past yeac the Gamma Psi chapter welcomed 
the 18'" largest TKE recruitment chapter in the nation. This fresh bunch 
of members has brought n&v^' life into the chapter and has allowed us 
to be involved in even more activities You will find TKEs participating in 
football, golf, cheerleading lifting, Out of the Dawghouse, SGA, anc^ many 
other organizations. They are very involved with their philanthropy, the 
Alzheimer's Association. Each year they hold are Jumpa-thon in which 
TKE brothers jump on a trampoline for 24 houi"s a day an entire week. 
They pride themselves in their brotherhood and it is this closeness 
that makes them strong. Every member of the house respects, caree, 
and contributes in the best way he can to the house itself and every 
member in it it is this way that they grow: They follow the traditions 
that have been set by previous members \'/hether it is passing on 
the history of their fraternity, charity worl;, or even hanging Christmas 
lights, they accomplish goals together 

ivlenipere or i Kt scana outside another broth- 
er's room. Photo contributed. 

Always Uavinq fun... 

Chapter designation: Gamma 


Symbol: Equilateral Tnariqle 

Colors. Cherry snd Gray 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Installation date: October 21, 


ge designed by Stacy McGuire, 

Due to the contruction at Hinlie Fieldhouse commuter 
parking was moved to the lot outside of Clowes, Ptoti? /n 
'^f-jf vMcCuiip 

i\or Qaina button play^ v^a&o games 
g room. Fhoto by Stacy McGuire 

Junior [pecca Lomte-Lawiey piays guitar at her off- 
campus house ffioto t>y Stacy McGure. 


Commuter students this year faced a challenge that is nothing 
new to those \\vr\q, off campus, parlcing. The problem of finding a spot to park 
while arriving at class on time is a daity struggle to those who choose not to 
live on campus. Getting a good paricing spot means getting to campus earl/, 
but this IS not an option for everyone. 

Getting to campus ear'y means getting a close parking spot and 
IS a small reward for those who have to wake up earl/ for an S a.m. class or 
have morning practice for athletics 

Sophomore Laura Slis says she "doesn't real!/ have to deal with 
parlcing" simpi/ because she returns to campus from crew practice at 7:30 
a.m. Plus, she says, "After being a commuter student for a while, you figure 
out where your regular haunts are!' Commuters find places around campus 
where they can study relax , meet with people, or even take naps Having 
a morning class and an afternoon class broken up by a three hour gap could 
easiV mean time to meet with some friends at Starbuck's or a study ses- 
sion in the library 

The construction of the new apartment village for the 20062007 
school year could have a positive effect upon commuters, More people living 
on campus and taking advantage of residence halls park.:ing means a greater 
amount of partcing for commuters. 






8 am - 3 pm M-F 


ice. Photc? py Stacy ivlcGure. 

Some commuters are able to have pets in their houses or 
apartments Plwto ipy Stacy McGuire. 

ge designed by Laura Hazelton and Stacy McGuire. 

RIGHT Senior Julie Rupprecht exits the stsige after receiving her diploma. P/7^tc' ^y Knstina 


l.Fountains such as this one add to the beauty of Butler's campus. Flioto t>y Emijy Mdnemey 2. Students play Tw-ister during a 
Spring Sports Spectacular competition. P/Joto iy Emijy MclnerneyQ. The Tau Kappa Epsilon house is decked out for the winter holi- 
days Photo k>y Emil/ Mdnemey 4 Students study in otia of Ross Halts dorm rooms. Fhoto by Chris Sray 5. Senior John Liuzzipaints 
the face of junior Doug Gaking before a basketball game against the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Fhoto t>yMarcy Wilhelm. 6. 
Students protest Aramarl; food in Resco Fhoto l^y Emily Mdnemey 7Students relax by participating in Kappa Kickoff Fhoto k>y Emily 
Mdnemey & Senior Mil e Sinon prepares for his solo during Out of the Dawq House's Spring Concert. Fhoto t>y Knstina Anderson. 




Marshay Mien f, 

Lisa Amhlei' 
Julia Afbogast 

Ann Badger 

Svstlana Sandoini 

Sherry Bai I ■;-■ 

Cathy Barron 

Kristin Beet man 

Laura Belden 

lara Benz 

Nicholas Ben e f v 

Lesley Bezdetc 

Stacy Bictle 

Samantha Biddle 

Holy Bcggs 

Lindsay Boggs 

Chre Booth 

Jessica &cA'^dcn 

Class of 2006 


J n 6553 Chavez 
scqueline Cheathem 
■ii' 0in5r-ner 
nn Cochran 


Bntcany Cordes 

Craig Costslo 

Megan Courtney 

Anthony Cnmrnins 

Erin Croi\'ley 
Alexandria Crumble 
Lindsey Curtis 
Courtney Cui r 

Brian Dames 

Marc Daniels 

Kim Daws 

Zadi Dehm 

Kaitlin E 

Class of 2006 

Ke'i'i Fenneil 
VS\er\e. femcraan 
Courtney Finkler' 
Samantha Rasch 


Liz Grant 

K^thenne Gra55 

&il Grover 

Michae! Haas 

Derel-: Hagenhoff 

Keey Hahn '" 
Kristen Hafder 
Missy HamiltonSmith 

Jeremy Haniclial-^ 

Lindsay Hanto 

Megan Hawkins 

Laura Haynes 

Jan Heidenreich 

Amanda Heiiman 

Sean Henseieit 

Ann HerL-'eit- 

Keiy Herron 

Allison Heying 

Sarah Hiii 

Marchion Hinton 

Class of 2006 

Kalishi Hoffman 
Enc Holm 
Allison Hoyt 
.| Amy Hughes 

Ion Hyman 
Qins Jensen 
Angela Johnson 
54;eve Johnson 

Lindsay Johnston 
April Jones 
Ciara Jones 
Kathryn Jursik 

Stacie Kapciak 
Laura Kassenbrock 
Ulair Kendall 
Ian Kenny 

Samreen Khatn 
Ben Killian 
Amanda Kloes 
Allison Knauff 


L^ura Kukawski 
Kane Lar^en 
K^nna Larsen 

Beth Ligigett 

Sar^h Liverett 

Adam love 

Zef e Maier 

Rick M\d 

Becca Mitchell 

Jen Money 

Mary Maiijaret Montgomery 

Class of 2006 

\'/3trsn Morqari 
Panielle Moms 
Bizabeth Morton 
Paniele Myers 

i I lajjar 
i Nawls 
-n Oppermann 



Ayssa Fettit 

Jsssy fttty 

Ashley Phans 

Bomy Pike 

drandon fbk 

Keiy Fbnto 

Laura Quilter 

Erif-.a Ramirez 

Oif Ratei! e 

Joshua Rattray 

Emilie Redden 

Sarah Reed 

Ayson Reger 

Melinda Reichelt 

Tern RetCig 

Sara Reynolds 

Rachel Richardson 
Stacy Richardt 
Lisa Riddenng ^ 
Jeff Rttter 

Class of 2006 

Heather SnowMer 
" SirnpKins 

tin 5!u55er 
i\c3 Smart 
iy Smith 
lifer Speck 


Harold Spooner f~ 

CoLirtney Stanb'acl j 

Andrea Stan 

Samantha Steltirii] f 


Msle-^ - 

Am ] ida 


H;vc\ 'j 

StfS'ianc- r ,1-, 

bi T .- 

Kristen Icinv-- -r 

\''/illiam Turner 

Bni^ Van Speybr oecl 

Amy VanVoorhis 

Class of 2006 

Stephen Weathers 
Brent V/halen 
Nancy Wilsnsty 
Katnna Williams 

: jt.aiie Williams 
L^'ebt'ie Wodarek 
Amanda Woenkhaus 
Andrea Wolschleger 

I'ourtney Wonders 
&-niy Wood 
Mo'V Wood 
Andrew VIoodcoA 

Joanna IVnght 
Natalie Yapo 
Margaret Yargus 
Pawd Zvareck 


jivaf unmibl? I^at' c 
Knstina ,'.'-id-;i". 
Katie Bar:'"(. en 
Juan Bai ia 3^^ 

Steptianir- E f n- 
Gres. Bi,', 

Gina Ch- =t'" 
Je' - Crc 

Shav.r tt' Cj5 
Sara Be;- Pa tcr 

Tiff=' , L-/ 



f^eid Han. 

5u5an Hein 

Class of 2007 

Amy Howeil 
Jennifer Hud5on 
C^rlin^ Jennings 
Heidi Jones 

Jon Keyser 
Knsr-in Kraus 
iv1t333n Kudo 
I "'Sh Lyn(gaa5 

Ashley Martin 
llicia Mayo 
- ndi Montgomery 

Donnee F^dgett 
Jackie I^quette 
Alex Pitcaim 
Anne f??elker 

'ook\/r\ Rogers 
-ssie Rogowski 
.>minique Koe&mond 
\:5n Rybarczyk 

If jy Saysana 
liyn Schmidt 
■etchen Smith 
■ ina bomsr 


Mait Spie 
Apnl Stamp- 
Ted Stt ! 

Susan Surl • 

Lindsay Toth 
Ashley To^vnsend 
Seth Verdun 
Nicoif \7ar;-i- 

Mirliaela Warn? ■ 
Jessica \'/: - 
Marcy Wilhr 
Marc Williai 

]yi Celebrate' 

Class of 2008 

me Cozad 

r-th Crumble 
£ Pernco 

Celebrate! 155 


Je35ic3 Diefcrit j 
Amanda Pil 1 

EJeth Fontanart'M 

Laurie Frey 

Ivlegar Gadieri 

Lydia Gjr - 

i5ettenvGf J.-i! 

Joanna Gl'. 
Mart Gc - 
&iyana Grs 
Kate Gr c> 
&ra Gl r 

Lindsay Hanirnai:! 

Kristin Handf.e 

Viane Haidin 

Jordan Hatverbier 

Laura Hazelton 

Alicia High;-' 

Missy Hinr 

Asliley H 

Samantha ! 

Julie Ihlei 

Joey li 
Jayrne JediT- 



Class of 2008 

■■ r.ocosfiis 
Beth Knstinat 
Jessica Lampe 
Amber Utta 

Emiy Kece>er 
Michelle Ricci 
Fatima Sakho 
f Utalie Sanders 
.^nna SautJert 

Celebrate! 137 


13S Celebrate'. 

Class of 2009 

Casey .'Vdams 
Kate Adams 
fsouqaya ALAbdutrazzaq 
Knstsn Alrey 
Darren / 

Anne Mane &aumer 
Jennifer Ueisner 
Jessica Bertram 
n eMane Bessenfach 

Aiex Boros 
A,.t50n Bofven 
Ashley Bowling 
Haiey Bradshai'.' 
Hannah Braun 


Uura Broszcal 
Nicole eruns 
Kate Bunten 

Efnilio Buonanni 
Michael Eiiri e 

Stephanie :, 

Jai-; L- , 
Saman"!--) I'^i 
Rf ji- a C ■ T 

Denysse Id"?! - 
Tina Chi -tod i 

Ka n Si "'rro 

Whitney „ocremair 


Amar-Ja ' 

Class of 2009 

Samanrha ford 
Dominic forte 
Susie Fbxworthy 
Olivia Frankieiv'icz 
Brooks Frsdencteon 

Monica Freeman 
Megan Galwn 
Sarah Lynne Gates 
Katie Gault 
Scott Gentry 

Jsson Gsxqcy 
Joe Ge^ell 

Lauren Giannini 
Andrew Gillen 
Sara GiiiefiOir- 

Colleen Hefternan 

l?yan Hehner 

Mf\m<\& Henderson 

5arah Hensley 

Robert Herman 


Class of 2009 

Margaret Hermanek 
Fbrrest Heyman 
Ashley Hicks 
Laura Hiil 
' itjra Hirsch 

jjn Hoover 

ot ittany Horrall 

Janie5 Hotvard 

■■-■■"^ Huffman 

.■^eth Huggins 

Faul Hughes 
y-'-^.ni'^a Hli 

r t 11 Je lings 
n i^mson 

I I r tone 

: ..-:ty ^^e5ebler 
Amanda Kahn 
Lindsey Kanter 
Adam Kegley 
Megan Kikkert 


leron King 
pobbi fClein 
Jessica Kline 
Megan Knight 

Celebrate! 145 


Kathenne Ko5 
Robbie Ku^z 


Jennifer UV/a 

Linda Uv\dei' 

Joe Laivr-y 

Dani Leatherrnan 

Ethan'.' ■ 
Ruthie ,..- 

Joseph LeGra"'Li 

Sabnna Lei? 

Tommy Le^^ey 

Liz Lewis 

Kim Linr-n 

Kent Livingston 
Ashley Loehmer 

Kara Longona 
Jessica Loiv 

Andrtsa Lucas 

Kathryn Lucas 

Nick Luchtefeid 

Hannah Lyon 

Stefanie Lystlund 

Jennifer Maci e 

Courtney Maddcx 

John Magiii 

Jact^ui Mahuren 

Victoria Majga 

Sarah MaV."!i 

Class of 2009 

Mal:oi:y Marquie 
Leah Masterson 
Stirling Matheson 
Lonann Mathews 
" l-'d& Mattox 

Urn Maurer 

Undsey McAdams 

Shannan McCormick 


- 1^ McCudy 

5Se McDonald 
lie McGuire 

ley Memken 
"-t-ina Miha^evic 
-■n Miklavac 
' Miller 

11 Mills 

Ryan Mooq 
Nikti Moore 
Bena Mourad 
Nicki Mueller 
Jessica Mull 

i"! Nomanson 
5al3ra Northam 
Holli Novinger 
Emiy Nytko 


Kyle Ob- 
D^nny Oir 
Katie Ov 
Hiliaty C 
BnttnieO ■ 

Catheii eFj 


Amanda - 
Robbie Fe 
Garetti f- 
Melanie '• 

Je5S Ffister 
B«*y Riilips 
Jenna Pietvr 
Lindsey ' 
Erniy F' 

Megan Proft'" 

Lisa Fi . 

Scott P.. 

Jen P..; 

Riley F 

Andrev, Pa\i 
Bll'^t Pet_ 

Uuia Pli 

Class of 2009 

Stephanie Rol^ertson 
EmiV Ross 
Faige Roy 
Osvid Rugger 
't^anr\3l^ Ryan 

Amy Samplswski 
Courtney Sandler 
Kyle Schaffler 
Molly Scherle 
Lindsay Schluge 

, jnSchmtdtz 
hn Schneider 
. udison Schumann 
■Tilip Schwein 
my Scott 

Chris Scroggin 
Dan Seidenberg 
I'l'.o Sese 

.-iia Shannonhouse 

.^te Sheehan 

Julia Shimko 
Deven Shinhoit 
Bniy Shrock 
Abby Shue 
Abby Siefert 

Jacob Skierkowski 
Tim Slabaugh 
Ben Slaton 
Alex Smith 
"unter Smith 


Keiy Starce/i' 
Audrey 5taL' 

Stephanie Sir. 

Jessica '-Xf 

Laur ' - -;-, 

Dan.' £u.- 

Stacey '"-j n' 


Miche ," 

Perel. TIt- r 

Bizabeth Thsrr 

Sarnantha 1 

Jimmy '5 

Courtnev ' 

Jaqueli ■- 

Jenna UnH-i 

Melanie U:;- 

U3ch- . 

I^rnela U^ - 

Maixhew ^/^cli 

Ayssa VandsrHeydr- 

Evan VanDoren 

Kathsnne Van Wyk 

Leigh Vilarroel 

Class of 2009 

RIGHT Students take a break from the Homecoming festivities. P/7(9tt? iy Emijy Mclnemey 


1. Students listen to comedian Henry Rollins. Rollins was brought to ampus as part of an SGA et-ent Ptoto t>y Hol^ Zajac. 2. Faculty 
observe the commex\c&me.nt exercises from the stage in May Photo byKnstina Anderson o. The new apartment complex will house 
students in apartments like this one, Photo lytmy Mclnemey. 4. The Holcomb Observatory houses the largest telescope in Indiana. 
Fhoto t>y Emily Mclnemey 5. Students listen intently during an Alpha Phi Omega meeting. Photo Ipy Emily Mclnemey. 6, Students 
taking Chinese classes watched this performance of Chinese Matine. Photo t^y Natalie Mego. 7 Students relax in the basement of 
Ross Hall by playing ping pong. Photo t>y Chris 3ray &. Memi>er3 of Out of the Dawg House introduce the song "Africa" during their 
Spring Concert Photo ty Knstina Anderson. 




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aid Butler Un;v€'s '.y Cha^^[: cns-iD Tennis Surface 


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Phone 317-632-94S4 

Fa>: 317-631-5567 




Suppiymg all of your resii:lential and conimerdal stone, 

-a'ble g.'anire, :e"a??c and tile needs. Indianapolis, IN 

.MaRulacturers ol Interior V/intlow Coverings 

Congratulations and Best of Luck 
to thie Butler Graduates of 2006! 

11815 Tcchnolaqy Drive • Fishers. Irdiana '15038 
(317|?77?670 • Pax |3!7i 57T ?68a 



be Best of Gutter 

Left: This waterfall, located 
near the Carillon dd Tower, 
IS part of what makes But- 
ler's campus 50 beautiful. 
P/ioto ty Bvit/ Mclnerney 

Students listen to z presentation dut ing a College Democrats meeting Photo i5 Bmly'McIn- 

Tf)e Best of Butler 

Tf)e Best of Gutter 

immei races a com- 
itor during a meet 
to iy Oir/s Uric 

I lie ball from an opponent Photo by Chris 

Frssllrnen n^vc tun dt Fiaytdir. hldytaii is d tidditiorui vvcioornc ^vc;c^ event, f nolo iy ivUicy 

be Atma ClOater 

Students participate in a 
bean bag toss at Spring 
Sports Spectacular Fhoto t>y 
Emij/ Mdnerney 

In the Gallery of Memories 

There are pictures bright and fair 

And 1 find that dear old Sutler 

l5 the brightest on& that's there 

Alma Mater! How we \ov& thee! 

With a lo\/e that ne-er shall fade 

And we feel we owe a debt to thee 

That never can be paid! 

students repaired nouses 

such as this one in Louisiana 

during Alternatn'e Spring 

Break. Hioto Ipy Chris dray. 

'■A 3l UCICM I- eili'jy'' LlIC UUU dl. UMC 

midnight snack ei/ent held during 

homecoming week. Photo t>y Emit/ 


degree to James McBride during c 
mencement Photo by Knsana Anders 
Right: Students enjoy the food during ^ 
The Scnipt. Photo hy Emiji' Mdnerney 

-Fred W Wolfe 
Class of 1916 

- "Other student listen intent^ during 
"SSA's political debate. Photo ty Bnii/ 
r'^: Junior Michelle Mileham listens to 
f Hates during a Gallery staff meeting. 
P/7oto hy Kristtna Anderson. 

fage designed by Krigtina Anderson. 

Tbank Vous 

The members of Out o' 
Pavig House perform during t-",.'," 
spring concert. Ptotc iy Krisaw 

Otu6fCrit:^ tdrc; d L^iCcJr iioirlilcip 

ing others to have a hay fight 
during Alternative Spring Break. 
Fhoto by Chn5 dray. 

The 2005-2006 Gallery Staff 
would like to thank... 

Jul! Po5han 

Phillip Schwein 

Bethany Yonker 

Carey Clochina 

Emmaly Wilzbachen 

Rebecca WaldStoker 

Mary Ann Huaer 

Mike & Luci Conlon 

Courtney Tuell 

Three of the ladies of Fresrv 
Brewed practice their songs. Fhoto 
Emily Mdnerney 

Right: Students enjoy the exciten - 
during Kappa Kickoff Photo t>y Emil/ Ml 

^'udents play video games in 
Ross Hall Photo hyAlex Smith. 

bophomore Ashley Twehues tries 
to keep the ball from her oppo- 
nent Photo hy Chns Penc. 

Above' Blue qre-ete another bulldog 
during the bulldog beauty contest 
lunng on Homecoming day Photo hy 

Emily Mdnerney. 
sft Students have fun washing dished 
1 Schw'itzer Hall. Photo k>y5ar3h Arntz. 

; designed by Knstina Anderson. 



Abbott. &iii\' ;;s 

AAsme, C^eey 159 
Adams, Kate 139 
Adekeye, Oluivafunmilola 18, 152 
Adl im. Kns 120 
Al.atide, Lade 57 
Alabduiraizaq, Rouqaya 159 
Alexander; End a 135 
Algassis, Hadeel 107 
Allen, Marshay 120 
Al^ey, Knsten 139 
Ainbergei; Darren 139 
AmblecUsa 120 
Anderson, Be5S 92, 164 
Anderson, Julie 139 
Anderson, Knstina 152 
Anderson, Shelly 139 
Antosih, Lyndsy 135 
Arbogast, Julia 120 
Arbuckle, Katie 139 
Arden,Nil 120 

Arnold, Mar^ Beth 55, Sft »9 
Arntz, Sarah 175 
Artun, Tiicia 7 96, 135 
Athman, Austin 139 


i^act , Stephanie 135 
Backscheider; Julie 67 
Bade, Melissa 139 
Badgei;Ann 120 
BaerLeah 159 
Baker; Holl/ 139 
Bandiom, Swtlana 120 
Baiiei; IStnck 139 
Baris, Sherry 120 

Barnett, Mananne 135 

Barron, Cathy 120 
162 Celebrate! 

P:3i tholotiier,, I .itie 132 

Bartley, Ciitlin 139 

BaticB-in 139 

E'auinei; Anne Mane 139 

Bauza Ogazn, Juan Carlos S7 39. 132 

Beasley. Holy 92 

Bechtold, Sara 135, 162 

Becfcei; Laryssa 135 

Beckman, Qizabeth 107 

Beckman, Kristin 120 

Beisnei; Jennifer 139 

Beitel, Mana 53 

Belden, Laura 120 

Bell, Bane 135 

Bsllin, Katie 102, 135 

Belzunce, Stephanie 

Benson, Stephanie 152 

Benz,Tara 120 

Berg, Michelle 139 

Berkeley, Nicholas 120 

Berning, Genny 55, 135 

Bertram, feiley 25, 105 

Bertram, Jessica 159 

,junior~ lyn U3He proii\ ^ i- i'' - i 
at Block fSrty Fhoto t>y Kretina Anderson 

^e^en^ach. ^vs Mane 159 
Betko. Julian 46, 64, 56 
Betram, Bailey 14 
Bezdek, Lesley 120 
Bickle, Stacy 120 

Sophomore Sara Bechtolti pets f lie 
Knstina Anderson. 

Biddle, Samantha 120 
E'lasingarne, Chloe 139 
Bleyle.Perek 135 
Bogue, Jessie 159 
Boggs, HolV 120 
Boggs, Lindsay 120 
Boicis, Jess 159 
Bolstei; Todd 2S. 29 
Boncela, Christina 155 
Bonfils, Courtney 9 
Bong, Angle 29 
Bontragei; Ashley 159 
Booth, Chns 120 
Borchert, Bnil/ 139 
Boros, Alex 139 
iroivden, Jessica 120 

i'.en, Alison 45, 159 

nen, Ryan 121 

"vvles, Lindsay 73 
■- "ivling, Ashley 139 
: ■ adshav., Haley 159 
fi'ady, Sean 14 
Biauch, Phil 121 
i/taun, Hannah 139 
frinegair Allison 121 
Broaded, Uura 2, 110 
Broberg, Alisha 121 
Brockett, Chnstine 90. 132 
Broszczak, Uura 140 

Brown, Ashley 94, 95 

Brown, Candyce 57 

-lauertnaii teame horse at dlocl. farty Photo I 
3rov.'n. Hilary 23, 155 
Brown, Ian S7, 121 
Brown, leVeanns 155 
Brown, Pyan 135 
Brown. TJ 46, 4&, 67 68, 69 
broist, Jason 54 
Bmns. Nicole 140 
Buchanan, Phil 2, 48 
Budney, Greg 132 
Bullis, Kate 
Bunten, Kate 140 
Buonanni, Bnilio 140 
Burgess, Jenna 135 
Burlie, Michael 140 
Butlec Amber 121 
Butlei; Kistie 3, 26 27 
ButlecLacey 121 
ButlerrUbby 132 
Butlei; Nikki 135 
Butlei; Stephanie 140 
Butz, Becca 55, \40 

Calamb, Coi 
Callahan, Kathryn 121 
Callahan, Janell 140 
Campbell, Samantha 140 
Cantrell, Regina 140 
Cantu, Alex 140 
Carlson, Bnan 80, 135 
Carl/le, Al/ssa 140 
Carmchaei. Jacti 35. 174 
Carnahan, Jamie 121 
Carpenter, Andrea 135 


Cartel; Stephanie L. 135 
Cartel; Stephanie ^ 135 
Cartivright, Kit 11 
Carusillo, Teresa 56, 121 

Catvell.Jeff 121 
Cs^pR^, Kimberf/ 135 
Castaneda, Denysse 140 
Cauley, Anne 132 
Cervelloni, Chris 121 
Chase, fStncia 34 
Qiavez, Vanessa 121 
Cheathem, Jacqueline 121 
Chen; Daisy 132 
Chnstnei; Phil 121 
Oinstodoulakis, Tina 140 
aart:,Brandie 140 
Oarl., Ryan 140 
Oement, Kim 140 
Oevengei; Ken 135 
afford, Kalin 140 
Gossei; Jackie 57 
Coc\v3r\, Jon 121 
Cochran. Keiy 121 
Cocterham, Whitney 140 
Coffey, Katrina 140 
Colbum, Courtney 140 
Collins, Kayla 15, 17 
Collins, Michael 121 
Coltrane, Alicia 49, 65 
Combs, Bniy 121 
Combs-Carley, Becca 117 
Congleton, Adam 90 
Conley, Ayssa 140 
Conoll/, Michael 140 
Consiglio, Amanda 140 
Cooley, Jenn 132 
Cooney, Jason 121 
Cordes, Brittany 122 
Connc3n, Lauren 26 
Costello, Craig 122 
Cottrel, Christine 140 
Courtney, Megan 122 
Cox, Annie 140 

Cozad, Cathnne 135 
Crabtree, Natalie 41, 135 
Craig, Keny 140 
Cnmmms, Anthony 122 
Crone, Brandon 46, 56, 67 
Cross, B-niV 140 
Cross, Jenna 6 
Crowley, Enn 122 
Crumble, Alexandria 14, 122 
Crumble, Bizabeth 135 
Curd, Shawntel 132 
Curtis. Undsey 122 
Curtis. Courtney 122 


Dalton, Sarah Beth 13 
Paniels, Brian 122 
Panels, Marc 110, 122 
Pavis, Kim 122 
Pay, ChucI; 39 
Dean, Brett 40 
Dec, Amanda 59 
DeGeeter Michelle 49 
PeHaven, Malory 140 
Pehm,Zach 122 
Peming, Michael 140 
Perrico, Danielle 135 
DiCarlo, Christina 141 
Dicheva, G&rqana 122 
Diefenbach, Jessica 136 
DiMaio, Amanda 136 
Disch, Bethany 101, 141 
Disch, Lynette 122 
Pjogo, Bojana 141 
Poane, Katie 72 
Poshan, Juli 136 
Poss, Libby 2, 40 
Poty, John 136 
Powdy, P'Andre 46 
Poftell, llisha 31, 122 
Prudy, Megan 141 
PuBose, Renetta 122 
Puffy, Lindsey 136 
Puggal, Kaj 54 

Duke. Chns 67 
Puncan, Caroyn 81 
Punlop, Rachel 90, 122 
PyBiza 141 
Pye,Libby 122 

Pyjak Jenni 141 


Eagleson, Nikita 141 
Edington, Ian 122 
Bdison, Kan 141 
Egan, Rachael 16 
Bch, Katie 132 
Bliott, Pave 7. 117 132 
Bliott, Kaitlin 122 
Brod, Jessica 103 
Bnley, Allison 72, 160 
Erdman, Michael 100, 141 
Evans, Wany XSZ 


Fantone, Mil e 141 
F^rwig, Laura 141 
fauntleroy, Ht 100. 141 
Fennell, Kelli 123 
Fenneman, Valene 123 
Ferriell. Keif/ 141 
Fetcho. Emily 141 
FetzerChad 141 
RIotei.Jeff 141 
Finklei; Courtney 123 
Fishei; Scott 35 
Fitzgerald. Jen 141 
Rack.Katy 141 
Flajs. Megan 141 
Rasch. Samantha 123 
Flood. Katie 123 
FVnn. Megan 141 
Fodness. Katie 41 
Foley. Trevor 123 
Fong. Bobby 15 
Fbntanarosa. Beth 136 
Ford. Krystle 44 
Ford. Samantha 141 
Forte. Pominic 141 


Foxnorthy. Susie 141 
Frank. BniV 123 
Frank lewicz. Olivia 141 
Frauhiger Bryan 43. 132 
Fredenckson, Brooks 141 
Freed, Brent 26 
Freeman, Monica 141 
Freshoui; Andrea 123 

jLiiiK'i niiiir rc^riiri in ic'i 1 1 1^ d i:?tuclc;nt 

about the Butler Catholic Commu- 
nity's activities. Photo by Kretina 

Frosch, Courtney 123 
Frosch, Jenna 92 
Froshaug, Jessica 123 
Fryman, Michael 23, 31, 73, 172 
Fuelberth, Ben S6 
Fullen, Lauren 123 
Furey, Mike 14 
Gable, Pai 


Oadjen, Megan 136 

Gahm, Amy 132 

Gaking, Douglass 132 

Gallagher Sara 123 

Galvin, Megan 141 

Garden, Nikki 23 

Gardner, Gem 53 

Gates, Sarah Lynne 55, 141 

Gault, Katie 141 

Gehnng, Charles 44, 92 

Geiman, Tim 123 Celebrate! 163 


GerjeV, ^lason 142 

Geseli, Joe 142 

Gesenhues, Moiy 11, 14 

Gheorghe, Csrla 69 

Giannini, Lauren 142 

Gil. Cindy 42 

Gii'ar-n, Laura 123 

Giten, Andrei'.' 142 

Gillespie. Sara 142 

Giordano, Jason 123 

Giadish, Amy 123 

Glass, Lydia 156 

Gleichman, K3\/n 142 

Godac Bethany 135 
Goete, Katie 10, 11 

Goiando, Joanna 41, 136 

Golber^, Kristin 123 

Goldsy, Matt 136 

Goldstein, Britney 125 

Gollup, Andrew 142 

Goodliffe, Nick 52 

Graf, Natalie 123 

Grant. Liz 124 

GrayMoiy &4, 142 

Green, Bryana 136 

Gi'een, Mike 66 

Greene, Kate 136 

Greenlee, Chandra 142 

Greenwald, Jake 142 

Ofe^oiy, Matt 48> 

Greulich, Caia 136 



Gri*fe>, Jessica 142 
Grirnm, Brian 41, 142 
Gross, Adam 86 
Gross, Clare 132 
Gross, Qizabeth 95 
Gross, Jenna 5& 

Gross, Katherine 124 

164 Celebrate' 

Grorei;Bill 124 
Grudiien.Val 142 
Gurevitz, Maine 75 
Guttnsi;Myra 142 


Haas, Michael i.^-^ 
Hagenhoff, Perek 124 
Haggarty Kristin 142 
Hahn. Joel 26 
Hahn, Keel/ 124 
Haidei: Knsten 124 
Hams, Aie^ 52 
Half man, Cindy 142 
Hall, Cory 142 
Hamei; Panny 5 
Hamilton, Bien 57 
HamiltorSmith, Missy 124 
Hammack, Lindsay 136 
Handke, Kristin 136 
Hanneken, Carli 142 
Hanichak. Jeremy 124 
Hansen, Stephanie 90 
Hanto, Lindsay 124 
Hanivay Reid 152 
Hardin, Diane 136 
Hams, Matt 80 
Harrison, Jeffery 75 

Sophomore Bess Anderson \jiomozei trie 
Anthropology Club at Block FSrty Photo tiy 
Knstina Anderson. 

Haitsook. Gary 36 
Hasebe, Ayato 142 
Hav-erbiei; Jordan 156 
Hawkins. Megan 124 
HawlsyLeah 142 
Haynes, Laura 124 
Hazelton. Laura 136 
Hea!»; Allison 142 
Heath, Stephanie 
Heel, Andrew 142 
Heffernan, Colleen 142 
Hehner; Ryan 26. 142 
Heidenreich, Jan 124 
Heilman, Amanda 124 
Heilman, Misty 107 
Heiniger; Susan 25, 105, 132 
Heinselet, Sean 72, 93 
Henderson, Adnanne 142 
Henderson, Shirley 74 

Hendnx, Krystai 49 
Henr^, Susana 49 
Henry Kara 55 
^ T^eleit, Sean 72. 93, 124 
1-1 'siey, Sarah 142 
Heitiert.Ann 124 
Hrrinan. Robei-t 142 
iianek, Margaret 143 
'on.Keiy 124 

- ■ tzlec Kristi 14 
Jig. Allison 124 

I'^yman. Forrest 143 
Hicks. Ashley 143 
Highsmith, Alicia 136 
Hill, Laura 143 

Hintmann, Missy 135 
Hinton, Marthion 31, 124 
Hirsch, Laura 143 
Hoffman, Kalisha 125 
Holm, Erie 125 
Holmes, Ashley 135 
Holsdaw, Jll 16. 107 
Hoover; Kegan 142 
Horan, Bruce 56 
Horan, Lindsay 54 
Horner; Jeremy 5 
Horrali, Bnttany 143 
Hov^ard, James 143 
Howell, Amy 133 
Howell, Stephanie 26 
Hoyt, Allison 125 
Hudson, Jennifer 155 
Huffman, Ana 45, 143 
Huggins, Bizabeth 145 
Hughes, Amy 125 
Hughes, Faul 143 
Hui, Veronica 143 
Huntei; Brett 79 
Hurd, Madison 145 
Hutchinson, Ava 53 
Hyler: Samantha 156 
Hyman, Ton 125 


Ihlenfcldt, Julie 13t 
Imburgia, Katie 145 
Indano, Joey 136 


James, Kevin ._■ 
Jaroscak, Joe 143 
Jedrzejczak, Jayme 34, 136 

Jennings, Bnttani 145 

Jenning5, Carling 155 

Jensen, Clins 31, 125 

Johnson, Angela 125 

Johnson, Bi>an 59 

Johnson, Jen 50 

Johnson, Me^an 145 
Johnson, Stete 125 

Johnston, Lindsay 125 

Johnstone, Bryan 145 

Jones, Aaron 136 

Jones, Andrew B 74, 75, 36, 97 154 

Jones, April 125 

Jones, Ciara 125 

Jones, Heidi 155, 156 

Jones, Lydia 143 

Jordan, Jenny 145 

Jursik, Kathryn 

Ivaesbiec (Caty 145 
Kahn, Amanda 143 
Kaisei; Brian 16 
Kane, Sean 136 
Kanter; Lindsey 145 
Kapciak, Stacie 2, 125 
ICassenbrocL, Laura 125 
Kaufmann, Todd 40 
fegley, Adam 143 
toidall, Blair 125 
fendall, Blake 156 
Cendnck, Autumn 4 
Cenny, Ian 125 
'•0/5er,Jon 155 
vhatn, bamreen 125 
ockert, Megan 143 
aiian,B6n 125 
jm,Jae86, 143 
Jng, Cameron 143 
Jng, Ryan 157 
tein, Bobbi 145 
Ine, Jessica 145 
loes, Amanda 125 
Jiauff, Alison 90. 125 
Jiight, Megan 101, 143 


Knight^, Meg 49 
Kocoshis, Ted 157 
Koenig, Brandon 2S. 3S 
Kohl, Ashley S5 
Korsch, Karli 144 
Korseike, Brad 126 
Kos, Kathenne 103, 144 
Kraus, Kristin 96, 153 
Krerow'icz, Aaron 41 
Kristinat, Beth 157 
Kudo, Megan 153 
Kukawski, Laura 126 
Kurtz, Rob 56 
Kusz, Robbie 144 
Krachkoff, Mai7 88 

Kwiatoivski, Matt 48 


Labas,Ben 90 
Lamb, Jessica 144 
Lampe, Jessica 157 
L^rsen, Kane 126 
Larsen, Karma 126 
Latta, Amber 157 
Lauten, Kathryn 43 
Lai'in, John 90 
LaWall, Jennifer 144 
Lander; Linda 144 
Laivry, Joe 144 
Laycock, Laura 4 
Leatherman, Pani 59, 144 
Lees, &han 144 
Leeth, Ruthie 144 
LeGrand, Joseph 144 
Leis, Sabnna 144 
Leon, Teresa 58 
Les, Ethan 100 
Lewey, Tommy 144 

Lewis, Uz 144 
Liggett, Beth 126 

Uneweavei; Tara 50, 74 
Linton, Kim 144 
Uszewski, Bisa 137 

Liverett, Sarah 126 
Lii'ingston, Kent 144 
Loehmer; Ashley 144 
Lofton, Lindsay 105 
Long, Kim 107 
Lore, Adam 126 
Loi^; Jessica 144 
Lucas. Andi'ea 144 
Lucas, Kathi-yn 144 
Lucas, Whitney 2, 43 
Luchtefeld, Nick 45, 144 
Lucore, Laur-el 157 
Lyngaas, Josh 155 
Lyon, Hannah 144 
l^on, Micheie 137 


Lystlund, Ste 


Mackie, Jennifer 144 

Maddo;, Courtney 144 

Magil, John 144 

Mahuren, Jacqui 4, 144 

Maiei;Zeke 126 

Malga, Victoria 144 

Malson, Sarah 144 
Marquie, Mallory 145 
Mar^h, Nikki 110 
Marston, Lisa 107 
Martin, Ashley 133 
Martin, Jeff 54 
Martin, Vanessa 157 
Marzotto, Mike 4S 
Mastei'son, Leah 145 
Matei'ia, Pannte 137 
Matheson, Stirling 145 
Mathews, Loriann 145 
Mathias, Pouglas 126 
Mattox, Noelle 145 
MauretTm 145 
May, Cindy 10, 126, 164 
May Bizabeth 34 
Mayo, Tlicia 135 
McAdams, Lindsey 145 
McAtee, Jennifer 85, 169 

McCuJough, Ann 145 

McCulV, Korey 54 

McCurdy, Kristin 145 

McDonald, Jesse 145 

McGath, Eric 145 

McGinley, Kevin 80 

McGuire, Mamie 145 

McGuire, IStnck 126 

McGure, Sarah 155 

McGuir-e, Stacy 45 

Mdner-ney. EmiV 157 169, 174 175 

Mdntyre, Emiy 126 

Mclntyre, Laura 96, 126 

Mdntyr'e, Matt \0 

McKenzie, Megan 126 

McMahan, EmiV 94 

native e>reak. l-'hoto ty Chre dray. 

Michaud, Andrew 72, Z5, 78 172 

Michel, Laura 137 

Mick, Rick 126 

MihalisMC, Christina 145 

Miklavcic, Lauren 145 

Mileham, Michelle 135, 160, 175 

Miller; Ameira 2 

Miller; Amy 110 

Miller; Anne 145 

Miller; Ashlee 7. 96, 137 

Mrllei; Ashley 45 

Miller; Lauren 157 

Mills. Jason 145 

Minor, bars 137 

Mitchell, Becca 126 Celebr'ate! 165 


Ma. Angle 101 

Money, Jen 126 

Montqon^e■ty. And 133 

Montgomery. Mai\ Margaret 125 

Moog, %an 145 

Moore, Lindsay 18, 137 

Moore,Ni!Ji 145 

Morgan, Warren 10, 11, 30, 74, 127 

Morris, Danielle 105. 127 

Morton, Bizafeth 127 

Mourad, Bena 145 

Moynihan, Jan-ies 34 

Mueller Nicki 145 

Mulholland, James 40 

Mull, Jessica 145 

Myers, Danielle 127 

Myei^, Knstine 137 

Majjai; "iSie 


Nardini, Biiy - 
Naughton. Laura 42 
Naville,Chad 127 
Nawrocl.i, Meghan 94 
Meece, Cassie 26 
Nelson, Christine 98 
Nichols, Kristen 58 
Niningei; Ida 145 
Nomanson, Beth 145 
Nonnan, Amy 137 
North, Derel 48 
Northam, Sabra 145 
Nownget Holli 145 
Nuniei; Cole 4. 164 
Nytko, Eniiy 145 


Obergfel, Ly:r 14. 

OUrien, Katie 137 

O'Connell, Katie 45 
166 Celebrate' 

Olefsty, Danny 146 
Olenik, MiLe 100 
Olexa, Jessica 127 
Opperman, Jaimie £>6 
Opperman, Kristen 127 
Orloi'ich, Danjyk 19 
Ormsby, Ken 127 
O'Rourte, Bin 127 
CKouAe, Megan 127 172 
On; Bizabeth 137 
Osland, Katie 146 
Oste^Hillaiy 146 
Ostlei; Bnttnie 146 
Ota, Kristie 137 175 
Otto, Enn 157 

Orerall, Scott tC 


Sdgett, Donnee 107 133 
Palmer: Valorie 127 
fSnzica. Catherine 146 
fapillon. Christina 17 -34. 35. 102 
fliquette, 133 

Students play Jenga during Spring Sports 
Spectacular Photo ty Emiy Mdnerney. 

larchem, Bnan 100 

Ssicznyk, John 127 

fasquesi, Tom 127 

fatdu, Barsy 127 

latel, Monal 146 

Stel, Tf-usha 86, 146 

Stten, Undsey 137 
Faul, Chase 100 

Feksen Burcu 12" 
felletiei; B-ic 146 
ftnderghest, Bnil/ 127 
Fepe, Anne 146 
Feppet; Mitchell 127 
fertins, Tyonka 137 
fhron. BniV 127 
Fc-riy, Amanda 146 
ferry, Jenna 127 
ferry. Melanie 107 
ferson, Robbie 146 
Fetne. Gareth 146 
1%tro, Nicholas 146 
FIttit, Ayssa 128 
fetty, Jessy 128 
fetty, Melanie 146 
PfistecJess 146 
Fhans. Ashley 128 
I -■: Bobby 146 
3, Br>an 52 
e, Jenna 146 

■ > e. Bonny 128 
; cairn, Alex 133 
rts, Undsey 146 

r .ochei; Ben 92, 95 

Flummei; Ashley 42 

f6elket;Anne 135, 162 

mi. Brandon 56, 66, 69, 128, 156 

fbrko. Keiy 128 
Prabhu, Bniy 59, 146 
Piebe, Steve 58 
Froctot; Megan 146 

Fulliam, Usa 146 

Quasius, Mel 107 
Quilted Laura 128 


Rabins, Scott 146 

Rajpura, Jen 146 

Ramirez, B^ika 128 

feteike, Qif IQ 28, 128 

Ratliff, Riley 146 

Rattray, Joshua 128 

Raybum, Andrew 146 

Rayner Andy 52 

Reading, Cat 72 

Redden, Bnilie 128 

Reed, Jonathan dO 

Reed, Sarah 128 

Reeset; Bniy 96, 137 

Regei; Al/son 128 

Reichelt, Melinda 128 

Rettig, Tern 128 

Retzlaff, Qliot 146 

Reuland, &-in 146 

Reynolds, Sara 128 

Reynolds, Stephanie 16 

Ricci, Michelle 137 

Richardson, Rachel 128 

Richardt, Stacy 128 

Riddenng, Usa 128 

Riggins. Laura 146 

Riley. Meg 146 

RiaeUeff 128 

Robb, Lauren 129 

Robbins, Evan 4 
Robertson, Stephanie 147 

Rochon, Came 3S 
Rogels. Virginia 105 
Rogers, BrookVn 153 
Rogoiv5ki, Jessie 133 
tohrec Nikti 129 
Romme, Stephanie 14 
Rosemond, Pominque 133 
Ross, EmiV 147 
RoWei;John 129 
Roy, Bige &6, 147 
Ruble, Alissa 101 
Rude, Shannon 129 
Rugger: Pand 147 
Runkle, Seth 17 
Rupprecht, Julie 119 
^an, Hannah 147 
^barczyk, Ryan 133 
^kovich, Lauren 110 
feerson, Megan 38, 129 


3akho, Fatima 18, 137 
^mplaivski. Amy 147 
panders, Natalie 137 
Sandlec Courtney 147 
Saubert, Shanna 137 
saundei^, Ashley 129 
Saysana, Andy 133 
xhaff lef; Kyle 147 
5chellingei; Nick 129 
3cherle, Molly 147 
3cherpelz, Rebecca 138 
xhildiniei; Megan 129 
JcMueter Noah 95 
Jchluge, Lindsay 147 
^dimidt, Taryn 133 
Sdlmidtz, Ryan 147 
Schneider; John 147 
Jchrock, Ryan 129 
pchumann, Madison 59, 1- 
Jchivetn, Phillip 147 
icott, Emiy 147 
Jcroggin, Chns 54 147 
Jeidenberig, Dan 147 

Sese, Eriko 147 

Shannonhouse, Sara 147 

Shaiv, Megan 13S 

Sheehan, Kate 147 

Sheets, Avery 65 

Sheets, Morgan 129 

Sherbak, Jennifer 96. 129 

Shimko, Julia 147 

Shinholt, Oeven 147 

Shrve, Jessica 105 

Shonaltei; Chrissy 129 

Showalter: Heather 129 

Shrock, EmiV 147 

Shue,Abby 147 

SiefercAbby 147 

Simpkins. Matt 129 

Sims, Jessica 29, 75, 129 
Sinon, Mike 31. 78, 119 
Slnsheimen, Mike 100 
Skierkowski, Jacob 147 
Slabaugh, Tim 147 
9act. Russell 43 
Slagel. Jessica 138 
Slaton. Ben 147 
Slattet^. Tim 4. 17 96. 102. 
Slussei; Dustin 129 
Smart. Jessica 129 
Smith, Alex 81, 147 174 175 
Smith, Aubrey 53 
Smith, Chris 52 
Smith. Danny 129 
Smith, Gretchen 133 
Smith. Hunter 147 
Snyder: Loren 138 
Soloducha. Kate 87 
Sonner: Anna 135 
Spaniol. Doug 41 
Speck. Jennifer 129 
Spiegel. Marl; 134 
Spindler: Matt 148 
Splitt, Kan 55 
Spooner, haroid 130 
Stamper: April 134 

Stanback. Courtney 130 

Starcevich. Kelly 148 

Start. Andrea 102. 130 

Starkey. Jeff 34 

Stasik. Meredith 158 

Stauffei; Audrey 148 

Steiner Aycia 26, 59, 148 

Steinman, Amy 97 

Stem, Leslie 148 

Stetling, Samantha 40, 150 

Stephenttch, Emiy 150 

Stei'ens, Irene 74 

Stevenson, Lauren 158 

Stewart, Gate 110 
Stewart, Melissa 150 
Stewart, Stephanie 148 
Stole, Amanda 10, 130 
Stone, Ted 134 
Stopps, Nathan 130 
Strauss. Jessica 40.84. 148 
Street. Jenni 130 
Streicher: Di'ew 56 
Stnetelmeiec Kate 84 
Stump. Emiy 107 
Styei; Lauren 148 
Suarez. Dane 148 
Summitt. Stacey 148 
Surbei; Susan 154 
Sutton. Baina 96. 117 
Sivank. Daniel 54 
Sweeney, ian 6& 
Sweet. Hayley 130 
Szazesing. Carrie Ann 45 
Szwed. Lindsay 130 



Taiistsch. Mo\y 94 
Tamble Phoebe 148 
Tan, Mike 148 
Tate, Jarrett 148 
Taylor; Michelle 148 
Terrell. Katie 130 
Tetrault. Mike 91 

Thichava. Kathenne 16 

Thir-y, Stephanie 130 
Thompson. /\aron 46 
Thompson, Stuart 10 
Thornbeiry, Derek 148 
Thorndyke, Bizabeth 14, 
Tobias, Samantha 148 
Tobison, Jimmy 148 
Todd, Enc 150 
Todd, Natalie 158 

Emily Mdnerney. 

Tolen, Megan 54, 158 
Tor'moehlen, Kristen 130 
Toth, Emily 41 
Toth, Lindsay 154 
Toward, Andrew 52 
Townsend, Ashley 134 
Tracey, Jt 150 
Travei-s, Courtney 148 
Troxel, Tiffani 158 
Trueg, lyler 148 
Tucker; Jaqueline 148 
Turner William 28, 150 
Twehues, Ashley 5, 46, 67 161 


Ullrich. Greg 4? 
Ummel. Betsy 158 
{}nd&rv.'ood, Jema 148 

Upchurch. Melanie 148 


UraZDViUchin 14S 
Urt'iel. Rose SO 

Usiatynski, Rimela 14S 


Variilon, Matthdv*' io, i^c? 
Vanea Katie 58 
VandsrHsyden, At/ssa 148 
VanPoren, Evan 148 
Van SpeytToecl , D'niV 150 
VanVoorhs, AiTiy 130 
Van IVyk, Kathenne 86, 148 
Venzago, Mario 81 
Verdon, Beth 154 
Vilarroel, Leigh 148 
Vo^el. Mike 97 

Vukelich, Ashley 149 


vyabnitz, Stephanie 149 
V/agnei; ICatie. 149 
iValden, rohi 14. 158 
IValdrop. Kevin 8 
Walter; Amanda 55 
Wall, Mike 97 
WamplecMary 149 
V/arder. Nicole 134 
WarTisley. Michaela 154 
Washington, Candice 2, 49 
Weathers. Stephen 94 95. 131 
Webster; Poug 158 
'//eigand, Kate 149 
Weihei; bic 84. 86, 97 149 
Wsitenbeck. Cathy 149 
Weithei; Erin 45, 149 
Weitlauf. Phifip 40 

Whalen. Brent 36. 131 

V;hite, Laura 46. 49, 68, 69 
Whitehouse, Biiy 158 
Widmann, Jenna 149 
Wiebel. Jared 149 
'iVierrnsa, Megan 2, 108 
Wiggs, Ki75tin 149 
Wiicox. Knsten 54. 13S 
Wi'det^on, Jason 158 
Wilensky, Nancy 131 
Wiley, Jessica 134 
Wiley, Leanne 149 
Wilhelin, Marry 1.54. 174 
Williams, Parrsn 26, 41, 81, 149 
Williams, Jason 149 
Williams. Katnna 151 

Wodarek, Pebbie 151 
Woenkhaus, Amanda 151 
Wolak.Anna 154 
Wolf.Panra 149 
V/oife, Hillary 149 
Wolschlegei; Andrea 151 
Wondedin, Julie 45 
Wondei^. Kourtney 151 
Wonssy, Jackie 19 
Wood, B-niy 151 
Wood,Moiy4Q 151 
Woodcock, Andrew 151 
Worku, Sami 138 
Worth, B'lc 87 
Wnght, Joanna 131 
Wright, Kevin 35 
Wurth, Eric 87 
I'/V'ie, Catherine 158 

/ 149 Below: The officers of the National Society of Collegiate Scholar 
look or\ as their Scholar Ambassador introduces them during th 

200? Indlirtion Cerpmony Ph.rf rn^v::-::'fj. 

on as their teammate takes a free t' 
Fhoto ly Chri5 fc-ric. 

I6S Celekrate! 


Yaml'er-t. Jeff 149 
TSndell, Amanda 138 
"6po, Natalie 131 
>argu5. Margaret 131 
'Yeakley, Nolan 149 
finder, Bethany &6, 
"t&ung, Adam 13S 
Young, Karl 2:^ 149 

,j;.HolV 134 
Zarse, Brittany 149 
Z ■ ■"""iierman, Ashley d&, 
■nan, Amanda 149 

,: f i; Maren 34 
Zvareck, David 151 

::.', Tinski, Stricia 134, 174, 175 

I, ^tuf erts get to know many 
jdpi^t organizations at Block 
■ty '''^5;c pyKrbtina Anderson. 

f)e Best of Gutter 

3 such as this onr 
'jenty bring smiles tcj 
faces of many stu-i 
Ts on campus, Fhotc 
I isana Anderson. 



oateLruution Icf tiie ncvv d^/drtineiil. i-incujc: diij litntii LtiiLei. 

Tcr JclTi L'l. zzi pdints ^unior Austin Stan- 

th's face before the men's basketball team 

ne against the University of VVisconsin- 

I-/'i ,'.a.itee. Fhoto lyMarcy I Vtlhelm. 

Freshman Sarah -rrr ito'"r Fnot^> 

I I 1 a iveel V' year 

A...^j. . ..^^^ ^j K <^t:na Anderson. 

RIGHT An 5GA member helps clean up after midnight snack during Homecoming week, f77t7t^ 
i?)/ Emify Mdnerney. 


1. Students participate in the Public Speaking class. P/ioto t>y Emily Mdnerney. 2. Seniors Michael Fn/man and Andrew Michaud 
perform during Out of the Pawg House's spring concert Ptoto Ipy Knstina Andereon. 3. Senior Megan O'Rourke introduces facutly 
speaker PrTara Lineweaver during commencement Fhoto tpy Knstins Anderson. 4 Ballet dancers practice for a performance. Photo 
by Emij/ Mdnerney 5. A student is inducted in to Mortar Board. Fhoto by Emit/ Mdnerney 6. A student participates In the weight 
lifting &/ent during Spring Sports Spectacular Fhoto by Emit/ Mdnerney 7. Students relax outdoors on a nice spring day Fhoto by 
5arah Arntz. fi The fountain and the Carillon Bell TDwer are prominentplaces on Butler's campus that add to its overall beauty Fhoto 
by Emijy Mdnerney 




The Gallery Staff 

The production of this, the second volume of f/ie fe/tery began in 
June 2005. Less than a month after the final pages of the 2005 year- 
book were sent to the printer's, the Editors-in-Chief of the 2006 Gal- 
lery began laying out the content and selecting the book's theme. From 
August 2005 until June 2006, the staff worked hard designing pages, 
taking pictures, and correcting proofs in order to get the book completed 
on time. 

This year's staff faced far fewer challenges than last year as 
Rebecca Wald- Stoker stepped in as the new adviser of The Gallery. Over- 
all, the staff put together a book that generally meets the standards 
defined in the first volume of the Gallery 

At'C'vc. 'oo\j\'\omove BniV Iv1di-ietiiey 
hands out photo assignment at a 
weekj/ meeting. Emi^ served as photo 
editor second semester this year 
Fhoto by Knsana Anderson. 
Right Sophomore EimiV Mdnerney 
Photo Editor and junior Marcy V'/i- 
helm, one of The Galer^5 editoi^- 
in-chief, take time out of a sta'' 
meeting to clown around. Fhoto h\ 
Kretina Anderson. 

-c — 


N^ ' \ 

■::=:: ■~--:^ 


_. ' J^Kr ' ' ""^^H 




k .:?:. 


lynior fgtncia Zwolinski 
necks up on the status of 

rhe organizations section. 

Avolinski served as ont of 

" ')t5 Gakr/5 organzlations 

litors this year Fhoto hy 

> I Btna Anderson. 

Aboi^e: Fre5hman Alex Smith contemplates his drink just before a £ 
Ptoto ipyKretma Anderson. Right: Junior Kristie Ota listens inten .\ t ^ 
during a staff meeting. Fhoto byKnetna Anderson. 

Freshman Sarah Arntz ■ I 
a caption sheet during a rr*- 
ing. This year marks her 'ir 
year as a photographer 
The Gallery. Photo t>y , ^^ 

~ ..homoi* -mi;> Mdnerrey tales rotps c:li 
-- He 'ir-sc yc a o - sta ' ' P/"-?;'^ "y <-- s*-. 'j - 

Staff C«st 

^fiteecd i y3d&t. 


The Gallery 


V/olume 2 

The second volume of "The Gailery" was created by a staff of student at Butler University in Indianapolis, Indiana. They 
operated out of a yearbook office in Atherton Union 50& The office phone number is (317) 940-933Q The book was 
published by Jostens at 1312 Highway 4S; Clarksviile, Tennesee, 3704Q Mike and Luci Conlon served as Sutler University's 
Jostens representatives The Theme, Celebrate, was chosen in June during a yearbook workshop that was held on dutler'^ 

The book was produced using Adobe indesign Creative Suit. Layouts and copy were created using a Pell Optiplex GX270, which 
the staff affectionate}/ refers to as Rhett The staff was advised by Rebecca Wald- Stoker 

Album portraits were done by MJM Photography The photographer was Jim McAdams 

Faqe designs were created by the appropriate section editors. Pividers were designed by the Editors-in-Chief. All other 
spreads were designed by the staff members named. 

Fonts and sizes varied throughout the book. Thematic fonts included A>T Cheerslype and AYT Tcktock.