>■■ <yrf.V *;-*«3-. iyhrf'.<»/-»*.v*i
^\^ iJL'fm 'J^KUil
Live each day io ihe fullest
Gef the most from each hour,
each day, and each age of
Then you can
look fofwafd wifh
. Be yourself — bui be
yout besi self. Date fo
be diffetenf and io
follow your own sfar.
Love wiih all
yout heatf and
souL Believe fbaf
fbose you love,
Fofgef whai you have
done for youir fHends,
and temembet whai fhey
have done for you.
Distegatd whaf ihe
woHd owes you, and
concenffaie on whaf
you owe ihe world.
when you are
faced wifh a
as wisely as
possible — ihen
The momenf of
never arrives .
And above all, temembet
ihai God helps those
people who help themselves.
Act as if evefyfhing
depended upon you, and
ptay as if everything
depended upon God.
Qwlftly the door of
our youfh Is closing
And silll we siand
here only supposing
Thai what we can be
is only a dream: And yef whaf
is noi quife what if seems.
LEANN RYDER—KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
^S- IBiM' ■
ELTA DELTA DELTA
^-"S^" ■' '">'>''
Grea/ w/oA-ilrs are performed
noi by strength
but by perseverance.
Phi Delia Theta Wins
Annual Chatiot Race
p. 20: upper left — Pete Gionakos and
John Prittie celebrate at the 'green
dot' party, right — the men of Phi Delta
Theta; Row 1— B. Gauker, D.
Haywood, P. Irwin, C. McGary. Row 2
— D. McGuire, K. Toth, G. Redding, G.
Pappalardo, M. Schrofe, R. Purvis, P.
Gionakos, D. Pijut, L. Shireman, G,
Perry, J. Billman, D. Brown. Row 3 —
D. Davis, J. Prittie, D. Henry, D. Peack,
S. Smith, R. Bedan, D. Morton, M.
Devlin, P. Heustis, N. Morozowski, T.
Pendergast, B. Larew.
The Indiana Gamma chapter
of Phi Delta Theta celebrated
their fiftieth anniversary on But-
ler's campus this year. The first
fraternity on Butler's Fairview
campus and the first to build a
house on the Irvington campus,
the Phi Delts came to Butler
Oct. 22, 1859.
The Phi Delts this year
pledged 23 men. Among their
activities, they won the annual
chariot race against the Sigma
Chis for the first time in four
years and placed second in
Phi Delta Theta was founded
Dec. 26, 1948 at Miami Univer-
sity of Ohio. Their colors are
azure and argent. Their mottos
are "All for one and one for all",
and "One man is no man."
Lisa Kunkel is their sweet-
heart and Brenda Healy was
p. 21 : left — Phi Delts cheer their team
on at the Chariot Race, lower right —
Brian Gauker, Tom Pendergast and
Greg Perry get off to a good start in the
Chariot Race, bottom — Phil Heustis
downs a bottle of cider at Sadie Haw-
p. 22: upper left — Mark Eaton, Greg
Mikson, Jim Gross, and Phil Paltigraph
compete in a tug-ot-war. upper right
— Was Nan and his partner practice
for Spring Sing. P. 23: upper left —
Rick Sorrel! cleans up after dinner.
lower right — Rick Sorrell and Twig
Locke warm up during Homecoming
events, lower right — Bill Hunter gives
last minute advice to J.D. Craig before
the Chariot Race against the Phi Delts.
The men of Sigma Chi: Row 1 — M.
Kugar, T. Looke, W. Sears. Row 2 — R.
Sorrell, B. Dennis, T. Hicks, M. Ford.
Row 3 — J. Poterfield, B. Connor, P.
Harrington, B. Ewers. Row 4 — T.
Miller, W. Nan, B. Acklin, A. Howard,
S. DeNardIn, D. Crawford. Row 5— E.
Halvorson, M. Longerbone, J. Meloy,
K. LaRose, T. Edwards, E. Smith. Row
6 — D. Larson, C. Theile, M. Palla, P.
Norman, D. Theofanis, B. Farber, P.
Humphrey, A. Sexson, M. Eaton, G.
Curran, T. Lytle, T. Kolkmeyer.
22 , , Housing
Bufler Qigs Hosf
The Rho chapter of Sigma
Chi was installed at Butler Mar.
16, 1865, just 10 years after
their national founding June 28,
1865 at Miami University in
The Sigs this year received
national recognition for their
academic and scholarship pro-
gram (The Legion of Honor
Award). They were also the
undergraduate host for the
Sigma Chi National Convention
held in July at the Hyatt-
They held a record breaking
Derby Day, collecting
$5,728.32 for charity. The Sigs
were also the 1979 I.M. softball
and football champions.
Sigma Chi's colors are blue
and gold, their flower is the
white rose, and their motto is
"In Hoc Signa Vinces" — In this
sign you will conquer.
Joan Miller is their sweetheart
and Jody Katsanis is the favor-
p. 24: Upper Right — Louie Coulis
looks up from his studies. Center —
Brian Williams and a friend say Hi.
Center Left — Rick Kadowaki keeps
informed on current events. Lower
Right — Jim Bisesi prepares to attack a
sleeping brother. Lower Left — Joe
Renazizzi examines microcosms. P.
25: Upper Left — Theo Coulis releases
T^ i 1
Delfs Honored As
Delta Tau Delta had a very
busy year. Locally, the men
raised $2,500 for Muscular Dys-
trophy during their annual Trik-
la-tron. They placed second in
Spring Sing, third in men's
grade competition and third in
Intramurals. Last fall, accompa-
nied by 160 Little Sisters, the
Delts took children of a local
The Delts were also honored
at Delta Tau Delta State Day as
an outstanding chapter.
Delta Tau Delta was founded
in 1858 at Bethany College,
West Virginia, "to right what a
group of undergraduates con-
sidered an unjust academic sit-
uation." The Beta Zeta chapter
was founded at Butler January,
1875. The Delts were honored
to have to have three Beta Zeta
Delts who were presidents of
the Arch Chapter: James B.
Curns, 1880; Harold B. Tharp,
191 1 ; and Frederic D. Kershner
Jr., 1937. Their flower is the
purple Iris and their colors are
purple, white and gold.
The men of Delta Tau Delta: Row 1
— T. Reis, S. Harding, S. Rutledge, L.
Coulis, B. Douglas, R. Zentz, M.
Ptelfer, T. Rice, R. Lee. Row 2 — B.
Vandivier, M. Page, M. Johnson, B.
Easter, G. Smith, J. Bisesi, J. Johnson,
S. Bridge, D. Meador. Row 3 — M
Hutson, D. VanDongen, D. Wicks, B
Williams, D. Story.
110 fh Anniversafy
This year marks the 110th
anniversary ot the founding of
Sigma Nu fraternity. The frater-
nity, founded Jan. 1, 1869
against the principles of hazing,
is known as "The Legion of
The Butler chapter was
installed May 6, 7, and 8, 1926,
and has been at the present
location since 1959.
The Butler Snus this year
boast two members on the
Board of Trustees committees
as well as several varsity ath-
They placed first in the push-
mobile race for the seventh year
in a row, and won Delta Tau
Delta Trik-La-Tron, Alpha Phi
Sweepskates, and Phi Psi 500.
The Snus sponsored a sub-
marine sandwich sale for a U.S.
Olymmpic committee, and held
a Halloween Haunted House for
Sigma Nu's flower is the white
rose and the colors are white,
gold, and black.
Michelle Bunting is the Sigma
Nu sweetheart. Craig Alexander
is the president.
The men of Sigma Nu: Row 1 — L
Billicl^, E. Pettiel, D. Egbers, T.
Schulties, D. Newcomer, J. Ellic, J.
Weaver. Row 2 — S. Nightenhelser, J.
Dale, P. Kazmierzcak, B. Schuh, K.
Irwin, J, Norton, S. Vance, Row 3 — T.
Dudley, T. Wallace, B. Lualler, J. Root,
J. Schwecke, M. McGeorge, D. Root,
D. Burand, M. Weaver. Row 4 — K.
Britt, S. Barnard, E. Sweet, J. Eppard,
D. Opel, C. Alexander, K. Zwickel, L.
H -' -••
P. 26: lower left Darrin Root cools off.
P 27: — Dan Egbers and Bob Lambert
wash cars at a Snu car wash, upper
left — Brian Harmsen enjoys a glove.
upper rigfit — Tim Schultheis, Stu
Nightenhelser and Kevin Zwickel pull
their weight at the Sadie Hawkins tug-
of-war. lower right — Dave Burand,
Jay Weaver and Mike McGeorge work
on their Homecoming house dec.
Lambda Chis Sponsor ^*^
Room for Museum
The Alpha Alpha Zeta chapter
of Lambda Chi Alpha was
installed at Butler Dec. 17,
1915, just two years after their
national founding Mar. 22, 1 913
at Boston university. The first
fraternity house built on Butler's
Fairview campus, the corner-
stone for the house was laid
Nov. 11, 1928.
The Lambda Chi's most
important achievement in the
1979 school year was sponsor-
ing a room at the Children's
Museum Guild Haunted House.
The Lambda Chis are the only
collegiate room sponsor among
other sponsors like J.C. Penny's
and Indiana Bell. Last year, the
Haunted House raised over
$46,000 for the Children's
Lambda Chi's colors are pur-
ple and gold, and the white rose
is their flower.
Above: Brett Hackworth, Art Kodraff
and Tom Sisler practice for Geneva
The men of Lambda Chii Alpha; Row 1
— M. Peconge, D. Weathertord. Row
2 — R. Sietsema, T. Higginbotham, T.
Toole, D. Fuhs, P. Thomas, T. Keller,
G. Herke. Row 3 — T. Sisler, M.
Wynne, R. Hitchcock, 0. Jacob, D.
Meier, S. Hutson. Row A — J. Schuize,
J. Sullivan, J. McCarthy, R. Smith, J.
Cutler, J. Ramey, J. Johnson, J.
Jansen. Row 5 — S. Woolgar, C.
Cummings, A. Kodroff, B. Mammons,
K. Neice, C. Burton, T. Wetzel. Row 6
— J. Cooper, W. Munchel, A. Morey,
B. Hackworth, P. Miller, M. Miller, S.
28 . Housing
Kappa Qigs Swing
The Epsilon Omecron chapter
of Kappa Sigma was founded at
Butler on November 8, 1949
eighty years after their national
founding at the University of Vir-
ginia on December 10, 1869.
Their colors are emerald green,
scarlet, and white. The open
motto is "Balogna teaches" and
their flower is the Lily of the Val-
ley. The president of the chapter
is Steve Riforgiato and the vice
president is Jeff Cordill. The
sweetheart is Linda MacM-
orland of Alpha Chi Omega and
the dream girl is Annette Corso
of Robertson Hall.
The Kappa Sigs sponsor
Sadie Hawkins Day each year in
which the entire campus partici-
pates. They also sponsor differ-
ent house activities such as the
Wizard of Oz Party and the
Cheap Beer and Rot Gut Wine
Festival. Their little sister pro-
gram expanded to 50 stardus-
ters this year.
The Kappa Sigs won the Phi
Delta Theta Halloween costume
contest for the second cotisec-
utive year as Jay Mordikowitz,
Dave Molenda, Jeff "Blaze"
Palmer, and Steve "Limey"
Blaiklock disguised themselves
The Kappa Sigs have a new
House Mother this year named
Barbara Dwiggins. They also
have a couple of housepets —
R2D2 and Shylock.
p. 29: Upper Left — Paul Brockman
relaxes after a long day. Middle Lett
— Jay Mordikowitz and Steve Blaiklock
study hard for finals. Lower Left — The
men of Kappa Sigma: Row 1 — Mark
Fagan, Paul Brockman, Jeff Cordill.
Tom Way mi re, Dave Sutton. Row 2 —
Ron Mitsos, Dave Molenda, Greg
French, Don Jenkens. Row 3^-Steve
Blaiklock, Steve Riforgiato. Joe Simon.
Dick Bialosky. Row 4 — Carole Raf-
ferty — 1978-79 sweetheart, Terry
North, J. D. Daubs, Mark DiBuono.
Jeff Palmer, Todd Freeman, Row 5 —
Jay Mordikowitz, Wally Manns. Right
— Jeff Palmer and Janie Beltz have a
midnight rendezvous in the pent-
The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon: Row 1
— T. Bettner, J. Meadors. Row 2 — J.
Hussey, M. Miller, M. Gorman, B,
Arnold, P. Piersen. Row 3 — D^
Reynolds, D. Parcell, B. Schumacker,
J. Schroedle, J. Watson, P. Brown, M.
Fogarty, M. O'Conner, D. Mattingly, C,
Shure, J. McKray, J. Miklusak, K
Byrd. Row 4— P. Coggins, B. Sonner,
G. Russell, J. Conrad, B. Loew, K. Van
Wyk, D. Frank, A. Zwieg, D. Sackett, L.
LaVane, J. Ghamberline, E. Hart, A.
Sumski, P. Roach, W. Shephard, R.
Liworz, T. Habig, C. Horter, E.
Schwab, G. Kosior, R. Rohm, D.
Wenzel, G^ Forck, E. Fitch, T.
Jankowski, P. Bogan, J. Kramer, J.
Northup. Row 5 — D. Anderson, D.
TKEs Receive "A " Rafing
The Gamma Psi chapter of
Tau Kappa Epsilon began in
1947 as the Teke Club, meeting
at Atherton Center. In 1952, the
Teke Club was granted a char-
ter to become Tau Kappa Epsi-
Since this year, the chapter
has been continually improving,
leading to an "A" rating by
international headquarters. This
year the chapter has a chance
at becoming one of several
"Top Teke" chapters in the
This year, the TKEs hosted a
rally for the TKE Keg Roll team
which rolled kegs coast to coast
for muscular dystrophy. The
TKEs also raised money for
Teen Challenge by running 30
hours around Monument Circle.
Among their campus activi-
ties, the TKEs held their fifth
annual Fall Festival, won the All-
Sports I.M. trophy as I.M. volley-
ball, tennis and golf champs,
and placed third in Spring Sing
with the Kappas.
The international fraternity
has the most number of chap-
ters of any other fraternity. Their
colors are cherry and gray and
their flower is the red carnation.
Diane Henizer is their sweet-
heart and Nancy Wilson is their
P, 30: upper left — Keith Andrews and
Mark Delfino greet a friend at the door.
upper right — Greg Russell cleans
windows during work week. P. 31:
upper left — Alex Zwieg and Craig
Cragghorter enjoy a game of back-
gammon, upper rigfit — Tim Bettner
answers the door, lower left — In the
TKE Keg Roll, TKEs rolled a keg from
coast to coast to raise money for mus-
Phi Psis Qtill
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was
founded Feb. 19, 1852 in Can-
nonsburg, Penn. to "promote
dignity, liigh character and the
name of the fraternity." The
Butler Phi Psis, who came here
May 1 , 1 971 , have done just
The Phi Psis were first in
scholarship among male hous-
ing units for the twentieth con-
secutive semester. They also
won the Homecoming House
Dec competition for the second
year in a row. The Phi Psis
sponsor the Phi Psi 500 every
year, bringing the campus
together for a minibike race
between housing units.
Despite the defeat of the
"Wabash Plan" proposal for a
chapter house, the Phi Psis are
still actively persuing several
options to gain permanent
housing for the fraternity.
The motto of Phi Kappa Psi is:
United by friendship, sustained
by honor and led by truth, we
live and flourish. Their flower is
the Jacquemont rose and their
colors are cardinal red and
The men of Phi Kappa Psi: Row 1 —
Mom Long, M. Davis, R. Blessing, B.
Hollenberg, M. St. Clair, C. Staton. J.
Blankenship, D. Alvarez, D. Grimshaw,
K. Massaroni, D. Ashley. Row 2 — D.
Pepper, F. Ricketts, J. Gower, T.
Creason, E. Roberts, S. McKensie, R.
Voipe, T. Taylor, R, Porter, G.
Leenheers. Row 3—^. Maenhout, T.
Bryant, J. Praiper, D. Newman, M.
Elliot, D. Bramley, T. Townsend, S.
Ribordy, K. Gueldenhaar, J.
p. 32: Jon Strautman in the midst of a
watertight. P. 33: upper left — Tim
Taylor, Scott Ribordy and Gerry Leen-
heers after a football game, upper
right — Dave Alvarez and Scott
Ribordy talk to friends around campus.
center left — Chris Staten rolls around
in paper towels, lower left — Scott
Ribordy and Brian Lundeen skate
P, 34; upper left — Mary Bower and
Kathy Hale indulge in ice cream at the
ice cream social, upper right — Mardi
Gaskins prepares to go Trick-or-Treat-
ing, lower right — Lisa Doran studies
hard. P. 35: Sue Judy enjoys a coke at
34 , , , Housing
Pi Phis Fitsf
Woman 's Frafemity
The first organization estab-
listied as a national fraternity for
college women, Pi Beta Phii was
founded as I. C. Sorosis April
28, 1867 at Monmoutfi College,
Monmouth, III. The Greek letters
were adopted in 1888 in keep-
ing with other Greek organiza-
Installed at Butler Aug. 27,
1897, the Indiana Gamma
chapter of Pi Beta Phi began as
Alpha Phi Psi, meeting in the
basement of the Delta Tau Delta
house. Since this time, the Pi
Phis have been very active.
The Pi Phis this year won Phi
Psi 500 and many first place tro-
phies in Lambda Chi Waterme-
lon Bust and Sigma Chi Derby
Day. They were also Powder-
puff football champs. They
raised money for their Arrow-
mont Settlement School in Gat-
linburg, Tenn. and the American
Cancer Society. They also
worked with New Hope, a
school for handicapped people.
Pi Beta Phi's colors are wine
and silver blue and the wine car-
nation is their flower.
Joe Meadors was voted Pi Phi
Man of the Year. Sharon Roy
The Women of Pi Beta Phi: row 1 — K,
Anderson, D. Simons, S, Judy, M.
Beneke, T. Welte, K. Hale, J.
Brammer, row 2 — T. Mirabile, S.
Nelson, M. Bower, T. Rogers, S.
Barnes, M. Human, C. Rutledge, M.
Kooser. row 3 — L, Hadley, V. Laman,
K. Wohleld. row 4— C, Lytle, K.
Koehler, L. Zaieski, G. Rice, M.
Crombleholme, J. McMahon, C.
Graham, N. Patrick, K. Mackowiak. C.
Slaby. L. Colven, J. Alexander, row 5
— N. Wilson, D, Ostarticki, P. Tudor. S.
Roy, J, Andresen, A, Huffman, T.
Sargent, M. LaFever. D. Milstead.
Housing.. . 35
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Home Of The Kappa Pickets
Kappa Kappa Gamma Soror-
ity was founded in 1 870 at Mon-
mouth College, Monmouth, III.
The Kappas came here Jan. 2,
Among their achievements
this year, the Kappas won the
Scholarship trophy for the best
overall grade point average on
campus. The Homecoming
Queens from the last three
years have all been Kappas.
The Kappa house is also the
fiome of the Kappa Pickers, a
singing group which has per-
formed for senior citizens and
church groups as well as for
The Butler chapter was voted
outstanding chapter in their
province. The house itself will
be 50 years old in 1980.
The Kappa Kappa Gamma
flower is the fleur de lis. The col-
ors are light and dark blue, and
the symbol is the key.
The women of Kappa Kappa
Gamma: Row 1 — L, Nowell, T,
Bloom, C. Marinovicli, C. Pearson, E,
Shoemaker, D. Graves, R. Williams, J.
Coffman, K. Miller, L. Ross, N.
Bedrosian, S. Miller, S. Chessman, C.
Martin. Row 2 — J. Henneman, L.
Ryder, C. Bortz, L. Sowers, J.
Littlepage, S. Fee, D. Snyder, J.
Angermeier, A. Cvetinovich, R.
Bedrosian, J. Shyltheis, S. Bailey, J.
Guin, J. Baird, L. Kraushaar. Row 3 —
B. Kilpatrick, L. Eaton, C. Bowden, L.
Wesley, B. Marder, C. Cowles, T.
Wertman, A. Bailey, M. Lewis, S.
Barnes, A. Van Kuren, B. Bates, S.
Jones, C. Rust.
36 . . Housing
p. 36: Upper Right — Tammy Wert-
man studies. P. 37: Upper — Kappas
pile up in front of the television. Center
Left — Lori Sowers and Cilia Bortz
enjoy ttie bonfire during Homecoming.
Center Right — Caria Cowles reads
the paper during lunch. Lower Lett —
Nan Bedrosian, Janet Henneman,
Cyndi Bowden and Mary Beth Lewis
sing around the piano.
Above — Thetas smile after a trip to
Dairy Queen. Lower Right — Michelle
Gott relaxes after a hard day. Lower
Lett — Chris Sundloff studies hard.
Thetas Move Up
Kappa Alpha Theta was
founded January 27, 1870, at
DePauw University in Greencas-
tle, Ind. The founder, Betty
Loeke, formed the sorority after
refusing a Phi Gamma Delta pin,
saying she didn't want to be a
partial member of a men's fra-
ternity. Four years later, the
Gamma chapter of Kappa Alpha
Theta was installed at Butler on
Feb. 27, 1874.
The Butler Thetas moved up
in scholarship ranking from =5
to #2. They also won Sigma
Chi Derby Day, and won the
Sigma Chi Charity Drive with the
largest amount ever collected
for a service. Theta Julie Moser
was Miss Butler, and Anne Sief-
ker was voted Most Outstanding
The Theta's colors are black
and gold; their flower is the
pansy; and their symbol is a
The women of Kappa Alpha Theta:
Row 1— T. Horlh, M. Smith, S. Tucker,
L. Webster, L. Pretz, P. Peelen. Row 2
— C. Whitlock, J. Hutchinson, E.
Hoover, J. Markland, J. Katsanis, K.
Katchlik, Row 3— A. Walsh, T.
Lawrence, N. Harlman, M. Webster, S.
Morris, J. Miller, L. Skoogland. Row 4
— M. Cherigney, A. Zintel, S.
Rusteberg, J. Stautfer, D. Soucek, C.
Sekulich, M. Koharko, L. Rulman, L.
Alexander. Row 5 — C. Duncan, B.
Bain, K. Humphrey, L. Rudzinski, D.
Bickel, A, Sizelove, S. Hammas, B.
Beavers. Row 6 — P. Defur, C. Surber,
K. Harvey, K. Kuboske, B. Grothouse.
Row 7 — L. Heflin, B. Newman, L.
Repass. Row 8 — S. Chessman, L.
McCrum, A. Siefker. Row 9 — L.
Cadwell, J. Lee, J. Moser, C. Sundlof,
Upper Left — Jane Hutchinson and
Kendra Harvey pose for a picture.
Upper Right — Pat Cartwright prac-
tices her swing.
Alpha Chi Omega
Originated In Music
Alpha Chi Omega sorority
began when some music majors
from DePauw University
decided to start their own Greek
organization. They made the
lyre their symbol and badge,
adopted the motto: Together let
us seek the heights; and made
the red carnation their flower.
So Oct. 15, 1885, Alpha Chi
Omega was founded.
The Butler chapter was
installed Feb. 28, 1925, and is
very active. This year. Alpha Chi
Sharon Carroll was president of
Mortar Board, the senior honor-
ary. Norma Blue was the Talent
winner in the Miss Butler con-
test, and Carol O'Rourke was
first runner-up in Lambda Chi
Watermelon Bust. The Alpha
Chis were second in Spring
Sing and football I. M.S.
Every year the Alpha Chi's
sponsor a 50's sock hop for
Cystic Fibrosis, their philan-
thropy. They boast many frater-
nity sweethearts and favorites.
John Prittie was voted Alpha
Chi sweetheart and Brian Lun-
deen was favorite.
The women of Alpha Chi Omega:
Row 1— K. Kuntz, B, Middleton, L
MacMorland, S, Hall, C, Branam, G,
Koch, N. Cira. Row 2 — K. Brown, S.
Ferreira, A. Williams, P. Ferguson,
Mom Stewart, M. Burdsal, C.
Galloway, L. Wilkins, J. Shankel, R.
Hamilton, L. Groenke, L. Young, T
Pitman, C. Day, L. Boshart. Row 3 —
M, Vorwald, S. Morey. S. Carroll, R.
Oehler, B. Lange, D. Bennett, K.
Walsh, L. Dupler, S. Case, B Haddad,
J. Haskel, J. Clerken, D, Belles, L.
Brenner, L. Miller. Row 4 — M, Guyer,
L. Goodman, R, Bucci, K. Etchison, C.
O'Rourke, C. Rice, A. Seright, P.
Dolson, J. Ramey, R. Moffit, S.
Halsted, S. Trenk, A. Molebash, M.
Ashanin, A. Kreutzer, L. Kunkel.
#' ■ fl^
p. 40: Upper Right — Tammy Pittman
and Lisa Miller be-bop to 50's music.
P. 41: Upper Lett — Lorl Young having
a good time at the Alpha Chi Sock Hop
for Cystic Fibrosis. Upper Rigtit —
Linda Boshart and Cheryl Day enjoy-
ing the wild west. Center Lett — Alpha
Chis welcome rushees during Rush
Week. Lower Left — Dawn Belles gets
comforlable before studying.
Housing 4 1
p. 42; upper left — Debbie Bhagwadin
enjoys a picnic during Spring Week-
end, upper right — Donna Maloney
rings chimes for lunch, lower right —
Tri Delts cheer on to a victory during
the pie-eating contest at TKE Fall Fest.
P. 43: upper left — Leslie Odom shops
tor a victory at TKE Fall Fest.
i;' >-"'*t 2»3=^»»->W- -"-« -*
TH Delis Rank
Fitsi in Scholatship
This is the fiftieth year that the
Delta Lambda chapter of Delta
Delta Delta has lived in their
present house. Founded
Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 at Bos-
ton University, the Tri Delts
came to Butler May 18, 1914.
Perhaps the Tri Delts greatest
achievement this year was plac-
ing first in scholarship among
women housing units on cam-
pus. The Tri Delts also won the
Delta Tau Delta Trik-la-Tron and
tied for first place on the overall
Homecoming trophy, winning
House Decs and raft race and
placing second in tug-of-war
The Tri Delts worked at the
Penrod Art Fair at the Indianap-
olis Museum of Art to raise
money for scholarship. They
also sponsored a jogging clinic
Green and blue are Tri Delt's
colors, and their flower is the
The women of Delta Delta Delta: Row
1 — B. Pavlovic, M. Gregory, J. Maier,
J. Horlenstine, D. Beckley, L. Knee, D.
Jotinson, D. Maloney, M. Russell. Row
2 — N. Shiybunko, S. Rafferty, O. Card,
T. Hindersman, B. Gurderian, J.
Sinhart, S, Crews. D. Barber. Row 3 —
S. Matttiews, C. Brendle, M. Reynolds.
B. Hiatt, C. Beard, J. Riner, L. Clark. Y.
Buyers. S. Coplen. L. Odom, T. Berg,
L. Van Cura, J. Merkel.
DGs Anchor Makes
A Big Splash
In the Spring of 79, Delta
Gamma sponsored the first
annual Anchor Splash.
The DGs and their 1978
pledge class also placed first in
scholarship among women's
housing units in the fall of 78.
They received other first place
awards in Alpha Phi Sweeps-
kates and Freshman skits, and
tied for first in Homecoming with
Delta Delta Delta.
The original chapter of Delta
Gamma was founded Decem-
ber, 1873, at the Lewin School
for Girls in Oxford, Miss. The
Butler chapter was installed
Oct. 3, 1925.
Delta Gamma's colors are
bronze, pink and blue; the
flower is the cream colored
rose; their symbol is an anchor
and their mascot is Hannah the
P. 44: Upper Left — Ann Choudoin
and Beth Hoffman try to look natural.
Upper Right — The photographer star-
tles Cathy Lee. Center Right — DGs
cheer tor their team. Lower Right —
Debi Parrott and Beth Enos fight over
whose Teddy Bear? P. 45: Upper Left
— Leia Beth Neidringhous and Beth
Enos hold up Debi Parrott and Ann
Choudoin. Upper Right — Holly
Chambers and Susan Henderson try
to study. Center Right — Cinni Hydu
entertains a friend.
The women of Delta Gamma: Row 1
— R. Rushnell. Row 2 — B. Brown, L.
Berghoff, P. Huser, L. Pershing, K.
Lee, B. Enos, D. Roberts, D. Parrott, A
Schwartz. Row 3 — S. Merrick, S.
Farkas, L. Ziemba, J. Medlicott, A.
Ford, Winters, D. Swartz. Row 4 —
B. Stiles, S. Henderson, H. Chambers,
M. Alhand, S. Kulwicki, M. Keller, D.
Warner, S. Gibson, M. Dearth, C.
Snow, L. Skinner, D, Morris, M.
Vandegrlgt, L. Rumpal, M. Sharpe, E.
Sheerin, S. Ferguson. Row 5 — R.
Laybold, J. Franklin, S. Caudill, L.
McLimore, A. McGraw, A. Chaudoin,
J. McCann, F. Gould, A. Kauchak.
Upper Left — Patty Barnett chats withi
a friend on ttie phone^ Upper Right —
Kathy Jensen and Andi Irvine prepare
to go "traying."
The women of Alpha Phi: Row 1 — A
Irvine, J. Fatnrner, K. Taube, C
Koralow, B. Silveus, D. Flood, B
Parmer, K, Jensen, A. Jacl<son, C
Jotinson, K. Schineider, M. Prangle, R
Leal<, L. Yoiio, C. Hill, K, Ossman, L,
Ttnomas, L. Conway. Row 2 — K
Sctnweller, J. Kelley, M. Ewing, S
Holtel, R, Scott, K. Wallace, P. Atchley
C. Little, J, Jacobs, M. Binford, D
Phis Qponsot Qweepskates
Alpha Phi sorority was
founded Oct. 10, 1872, at Syra-
cuse University, Syracuse, N.Y.
The Alpha Phis were the first
women's fraternity to use the
Greek letters as their badge,
and their first chapter house
was America's first sorority
The Epsilon Beta chapter was
installed May 6, 1967, starting
out with 42 members. The col-
ors are silver and bordeaux, the
flowers are lilly of the valley, for-
get-me-nots, and the ivy leaf;
and their mascot is the Phi Bear.
Among their many activities
this year, the Alpha Phis held
the Alpha Phi Sweepskates.
During this event, men from dif-
ferent housing units have a
roller skating race. The Alpha
Phis had a chili supper to raise
money for medical supplies for
Guatemala. They also had an
Alpha Phi Heart Dessert to pub-
licize selling lollipops for the
Heart Association, and held a
seminar on manners for an
Explorer Scout post.
All in all, the Phis had a very
Upper — Joyce Updegratf, Beth Sil-
veus and Andi Irvine reminisce over
the Alpha Phi scrapbook. Lower Left
— Margy Atlas and Susan Coller enjoy
tacos for lunch.
Ross Hall Fitsf
Ross Hall, completed in 1954
was Butler's first dormitory and
was first known as just the
"Men's Residence Hall." Ross
was later named after Butler's
seventeenth president, D. Mau-
rice 0. Ross, who presided over
much of the building at the Fair-
Ross has certainly come a
long way since its establish-
ment. In the spring of '78, week-
end visitation rights were
granted and later extended to
Tuesday nights. In the Spring of
'79, seven day viz was granted.
In the Fall of '79, the first
women moved into Ross Hall,
Upper Right — Tom Pratt skips away
the winter blahs. Center Right: Row 1
— W. Wilcox. Row 2— J. Becker, S.
Alseth, S. Mohn, C. Rust, Row 3 — K,
Porter, A, Gilliam, W. Ney, J, Szynal. J,
Coffman, S, Campbell, M. DeStetano.
Row 4 — D. Orme, L. MacMorland.
Lower Right: Row 1 — D Brock, S.
Lorek, Row 2 — R, Schmucker, P.
Hays, B. Jacobson, B. Miller, K.
Maynard. Row 3 — K. Wachtel, M. Lab,
J. Gentry, J. Zambon.
thus creating Butler's first co-ed
Other outstanding events also
happened this year, as Ross
placed first in Spring Sing, third
in Geneva Stunts, and placed in
many other campus events.
Among these activities, Ross
hosted the second annual Ross
Rat Race, and Zoo, a Ross
organization, held their sixth
annual Pumpkin Sacrifice and
party. Ross is also the home of
The '70's have been a dec-
ade of changes for Ross, as the
university continued to grow.
Upper Right — Bob Jacobson gets
down to some Pink Floyd. Upper Lett
— Row 1— T. Stein, D. Hall, J.
Madden, S. Carter, M. Savage, D.
Cowell, C. Carter, B, Parts, Ross Co.,
M. Travis. Row 2 — T. Reutell, B.
Gutw/ein, R. Jones, G. Jones, R.
Koetil, C. Urbanski, T. Livesay, M.
Johnson. Upper Center — R. Perce,
A. Kapdi, C. Goff, W. Prescott, D.
McGuire, N. Mehta, E. Calkin, Lower
Center — Row 1 — J. Williams, C.
Desling, S. Kays. Row 2 — P. Austin, J.
Shienneman, C. Miles, D. Brock, J.
Cullen, E. Kauffman, Lower Left: Row
1— T. Blakely, G. Ready, B. Myers, K.
Wood. Row 2— C. Dobbins, D, Scott,
B. Reed, C. Miller, P. Stine, B, Tanner.
Row 3 — J. Lewis, K. Kautman, F.
Johnsen, B. Hunter, P. DeLorenzo, J.
Larmore, T. Cox.
The women of Schwitzer Hall: First
floor: Row 1 — D. Masters, M. Miller.
Row 2 — B. Jenn, L. Villers, S. Mills, F.
Toreno. Row 3 — P. Laswell, M.
Britton, M. Mowrer, K. Chaiko, J.
Feighery. Row 4 — B. Gray, E.
Robison, D. Marshall, J. Krakaski, L.
Third floor: Row 1 — C Henderson,
M. Miller, E. Kirtley, S. Slana. Row 2 —
P. Beck, S. Park, J. Holdiman. Row 3
— K. Latzko, B. Hagenow, S. Carrie.
Pow 4 — M. Domme, J. Crum, C.
Second floor: Row 1 — J
Chestochowski, J. Hughes, J.
Thomas, R. Trubow, M. Veil. Row 2 —
L, Cunningham, A. Swinton, T.
Redweik. Row 3— S. Polk, J.
Kradoski, G. Zellmer, L. Carlson, I.
Miller, M. Vikrot, J. Lear.
Fifst In Qoftball
Schwitzer Memorial Hall was
named after Louis B. Schwitzer,
who donated money to Butler.
Built around 1955, Schwitzer
began having open visitation in
1977. The alcohol policy, per-
mitting students 21 and over to
have alcohol on the premises,
went into effect in 1 979.
The girls of Schwitzer Hall
placed first in girls' softball for
the third year in a row. They
also won the Sadie Hawkins
Queen contest. They won
Spring Sing and the Spring Sing
Spirit award. Paired with ZOO,
they placed second overall in
Ross Hall Rat Race and third in
Stunts. Overall, the 70s have
been a period of many changes
Upper Left^Janine Holdiman looks
lor a place to sit at the Homecoming
Banquet. Upper Right — The photog-
rapher catches a glimpse of Beth
Wrorikoski, Lower Left — Loyal
Schwitzer fans cheer on the Bulldogs
in the freezing weather.
Housing . 51
Roberfson Hall Once CT9
About 40 years ago, Robert-
son Hall was first built to house
the Christian Theological Semi-
nary, The building was named
after Alexander M. Robertson.
Robertson was very interested
in rebuilding a "New Butler,"
and he and his wife, Carrie,
agreed to will the bulk of their
joint estate to Butler.
In later years, CTS expanded
to such a size that it had to
move to a larger location. In
1966, Butler became over-
crowded and Robertson was
made into a girls dorm for Sen-
iors and Juniors.
Robertson is referred to as
"Butler's Little Hilton" by Dean
of Student Activities. Dr. Parker
enjoys Robertson so much, he
moved the Trustee meetings to
The girls come from a variety
of majors. Many are active in
Butler's Drama and Fine Arts
The women of Robertson Hall: Row
1 — T. Geer. Row 2 — J. Pasterak, L,
Swank, S. Ellis, S. Jaeth, Row 3— A.
Saharejjebhand, S. Montcella, C.
Arnold, C. Rafferty, H. Cotton, R.
Balogh. Row 4 — M. Leeman, J.
Milligan, R. Miller, J. Stough. Upper
Left — Jan Stough and Cattiy Riggs
keep eacfi other awake to pull an all-
nighter. Upper Right — The cheery
face of Debbie Cope.
Qf ill Active
The commuter's day begins
with the tough search for a
parking place first thing in the
morning. After morning classes,
there's a quick lunch in the C-
Club before more classes. Then
its time to hit the books, either at
the C-Club or Irwin. If studies
are caught up, maybe a pinball
game before heading home.
This year the commuters
have been more active on cam-
pus than previously. They were
active in many organizations,
and activities, and also entered
a Homecoming Queen candi-
date. Though they don't live on
campus, the commuters are still
an active part of Butler.
Upper Lett — Ron Koehl takes a break
from studies to play Space Invaders.
Center Lett — Josi Batista observes
organisms tlirougti a microscope.
Upper Right — Lance Allison practices
to become a pinball wizard. Lower
Left — Greg Manning, Gary Koetil,
Paul MacLeod, and Fred Kelley study
together at ttie C-Club.
Gitis Enjoy Co-ed Living
by Wanda Wilcox
It was not so long ago that
Butler didn't have open viz at all,
and now we have a coed dorm.
Although it was predicted by
many that coed living would
mark the beginning ot moral
decay at BU, the general con-
census of the residents is that
the change has been a definite
improvement. Material improve-
ments were made in the dorm in
anticipation of the women's
arrival. A Ross poll showed that
most residents ifelt the women's
hall improved the dorm's atmos-
phere and reduced feelings of
About 25 women, both greek
and independent occupied the
hall this year. Many choose to
become involved in Ross
Affairs. There were three Dorm
Council representatives, two
dorm counselors and Julie
Becker was elected First Vice
President of Social Policy mak-
ing her Ross Hall's first female
The women are a close-knit
group working together to pro-
mote improvements in dorm life
such as more frequent popcorn
parties and viz violations. There
have been no problems with
lack of security or decent plum-
bing. They are encouraging
more women to move to Ross
and are all in favor of 24-hour
viz at Ross Hall. Coed living has
been a great success for both
men and women of Ross.
p. 54: Upper — Residents gather to
watch T.V. Lower Right — Donna
Orme enjoys a pepsi. P. 55^Upper
Lett — Linda MacMorland munches on
some popcorn. Lower Left — Newly
elected vice president, Julie Becker
speaks with a state legislator. Upper
Rigfit — K. Porter, E. Huyck, J. Becker,
and L. MacMorland laugh over a joke.
Lower Rigtit — Linda Boshart and
Cheryl Day skate around the hall.
How good is man's life,
the mere living!
how fif fo employ
all ihe heart and the soul
and ihe senses forever
JULIE MOSER CAPTUREQ THE
1 9 79 MI9S BUTLER TITLE
Julie Moser of Kappa Alpha
Theta was crowned Miss Butler
of 1979 at the annual scholar-
ship pageant sponsored by the
YMCA. Receiving $350 in
scholarship money, Miss Moser
went on to represent Butler at
the Miss Indiana pageant in
Contestants were judged on
the basis of personal interview,
evening gown, swim suit, and
talent competition. A music
major, Moser sang an aria from
"Daughter of the Regiment."
Kappa Kappa Gammas Jamie
Guin, a freshman, and Cathy
Samuels, a junior took first and
second runners-up. Norma
Blue, a junior at Alpha Chi
Omega, earned the talent award
from the judges with her per-
formance on the piccolo. Frank
Ricketts, a junior at Butler,
directed the pageant.
Miss Moser was one of ten
finalists at the Indiana pageant.
p. 58: Upper Right — Julie Moser stands among the ten
finalists at the Miss Indiana Pageant. Lower Left — Julie
Moser of Kappa Alpha Theta, crowned 1979 Miss Butler,
gives a warm smile. Lower Right — Julie Moser performs
Leonard Bernstein's "Glitter and Be Gay" from Candide. P.
59: Upper Lett — Holding her crown fast, Julie Moser smiles
as she is announced 1 979 M:ss Butler. Upper Right — Jamie
Guin of Kappa Kappa Gamma, first runner-up, smiles for the
camera. Lower Left — Cathy Samuels, second runner-up,
poses for her pageant picture.
Sludenl Lite 59
spring Fever Captivates Campus
"Spring Fever" was the
theme of Spring Weekend as
the campus readied for spring
and took one last fling before
Karen Biggs, Kappa Alpha
Theta, was named Miss Spring
Weekend, and Larry Shireman,
Phi Delta Theta, was bestowed
the title of Mr. Butler.
Over the period of two days,
the entire campus was invited to
participate in a variety of events.
Activities were coordinated by
Deb Bhagwandin of Delta Delta
Delta and Mike Cavosie of Delta
Tau Delta. Bill Richardson acted
as master of ceremonies.
Contests included the push-
me pull-you, whip-an-egg, tug-
of-war, banana eating, mystery
event and the softball games.
'Saturday Night Fever' was
shown at Jordan to get every-
one in the mood for an all-cam-
pus dance. Dave Alverez of Phi
Kappa Psi and Jamie Guinn of
Kappa Kappa Gamma won the
dance contest that night.
60 Studenl Lite
p. 60: lower left — Deb Bhagwandin and Lori Ferverda display the 1979 Spring
Weakend T-shirts, upper right — The winning banner utilized the theme of Spring
Fever, lower right — Faster than a monkey, Mark Weaver eats bananas for the
banana eating contest. P. 61 : upper left — Louie Coulis, Joni Lee, Jeff Cnstal, and
Ann ZIntel try to figure out which way to go in Push-me Pull-you. lower left — The
Queen candidates listen to the master of ceremonies, upper right — Karen Biggs
gives a smile, lower right — Mr. Butler, Larry Shireman, examines his trophy.
student Life 61
Qchwitzei' and Ross win
wifh Gershwin Medley
Presenting a rendition of
George Gershwin Songs, the
women of Schwitzer and the
men of Ross Hall were awarded
the first place trophy in doubles
Gershwin tunes were popular
that night as the women of
Alpha Chi Omega and the men
of Delta Tau Delta were able to
place second with a medley
from "Porgy and Bess".
Kappa Kappa Gamma and
Tau Kappa Epsilon with a
Harold Arlen medley placed
The women of Alpha Phi cap-
tured the first place trophy in the
singles competition with an
arrangement of Gene Kelly's
"Just Singin' and Dancing".
Spring Sing was directed by
juniors Sue Morey and Jeff Mor-
ris. Between the singing they
presented gag awards to the
faculty. These awards were
voted on by the Spring Sing par-
Most Humorous went to
Charles A. Henzie, chairmen of
graduate music and acting dean
of the Jordan College of Fine
Arts. Most Macho went to Rob-
ert Gretchesky, director of the
marching band. The Most Cruel
Award went to Merle Carlson of
the chemistry department.
The banner contest was won
by Kappa Kappa Gamma.
p. 62: lower left — Sue Morey and Jeff
Norrls give out awards between per-
formances, upper right — The women
of Delta Delta Delta perform for thie
judges, lower right — Sigma Ctiis and
Phiis display the results of their hours
62 Student Life
Phi demonstrate their winning talent.
lower right — All participants meet on
stage to wait for the results.
Student Lite 63
Celebtifies Affend Tnk-la Tton.
The action was fast and furi-
ous at the Delta Tau Delta Trik-
la-tron last spring. For the first
time, the Delts used the event to
promote a fund drive for the
Muscular Dystrophy Associa-
tion and raised nearly $2,300.
To start the race, the Delts
brought in professionals such
as Clyde Lee, Paul Page, Danny
McGuire, Freddy Fever, and
Howard Keliner, to run the pace
lap. Each of the female housing
units sponsored activities to
rasie money for the charity.
Alpha Phis raised $634 and won
the right to select which celeb-
rity would run the first leg of
their race. In the end, it was the
Tri-Delts who blazed across the
finish line to collect the trophy.
This year's Queen was Kappa
Kappa Gamma Cilia Bortz with
first runner-up Nancy Cira of
Alpha Chi Omega.
64 Student Lite
p. 62: upper left — Paul Page talks
with the members of Delta Tau Delta.
lower left — The Tnk-la-tron crowd
awaits the beginning of the race.
upper rlgfit — Vanessa DeVillez glides
across the finish line. P. 63: upper left
— Elizabeth Sharon speeds around
the track, lower left — Riders wait as
Paul Page gives the starting call.
upper right — The celebrities try to
make their way around the track, mid-
dle — A broken tricycle may be a
catastrophy if not fixed by the start of
the race, lower right — Barb Grot-
house, queen candidate, walks in front
of the judges.
Student Lite 65
Annual Sweepskates Tifle
Claimed by the Phi Psis
Skateland, USA came to the
Butler campus when the women
of Alpha Phi sponsored the
Sweepskates last spring. Butler
men were invited to an after-
noon of skating and unusual
The crowd was treated to a
view of the Mr. Sweepskates
candidates. Frank Ricketts of
Phi Kappa Psi was finally
awarded the crown. The com-
petitors were presented with
thier first contest, the obstacle
course. The mystery event con-
testants had their faces wetted
and then were instructed to
blow a penny covered with flour
off a table. The men took on that
Pillsbury doughboy look and
wished they had shaved their
The Great roller skating race
was the climaxing event. In the
exciting relay, the men of Ross
Hall emerged the victors. But it
was Phi Kappa Psi who became
the overall winners that day.
That evening, the Alpha Phi's
sponsored a disco at the C-
p. 66: upper right — Art Siegel shows
the crowd some skillful skating, left —
Bill Dolatowski tries to catch his oppo-
nent, lower right — Be prepared for an
accident is the motto of the Sweeps-
kates, P, 67: upper left — Just how do
you expect me to stay up on these
things? upper right — fvlark Delfino
takes a spill, lower left — Bill Dolatow-
ski gets a jump on the race.
Student Life 67
68 Student Life
Qfudents As Well As Local
Residents Frolic On Buflet
HillAftetA Good Snowfall.
Sluaent Lile 69
Qfudent Assembly Gponsors
Fitsf Jog-A-Thon At Buflet
Thirty students met at Hinkle
fieldhouse on Sunday, Septem-
ber 16 to participate in Student
Assembly's first jog-a-thon. Ttie
special events committee
decided a jog-a-thon would fit
into the campus' craze for phys-
ical fitness, especially the mass
popularity in the field of jogging.
The joggers ran a three and
one-half mile course starting at
Hinkle fieldhouse, and covering
other areas such as Holcomb
gardens and Christian Theologi-
cal seminary. Students Assem-
bly served refreshments along
the way to the participants.
The Sigma Chi's and Phi
Kappa Psi's tied for the trophy
given out for the most participa-
70 student Life
p. 70: Upper Right — Faith Maddie
congratulates thie winner of the first
place trophy at the jog-a-thon. Lower
— Participants of the jog-a-thon keep
a steady pace with each other. P. 71:
Upper Left — Kevin Gueldenhaar, Jeff
Gower, and Mike Ford need a little
elbow room, as they run. Upper Right
— Ralph Blessing grabs his drink and
runs. Lower Left — Debbie Bhag-
wadin, student assembly representa-
tive, hands out refreshments during
Student Life 71
Outsfanding Qfudents Honoted
Outstanding students at But-
ler University were honored this
year at the Matrix Table ban-
quet, Student Recognition din-
ner, and Honor day ceremonies.
The Matrix Table awards din-
ner, sponsored by Women in
Communications named the
hub, spoke, and wheel awards
chosen from the University's
college women. The women
who won the awards were
selected for their service to the
community and university.
Friday, April 6, 1979 marked
the date of the annual student
recognition banquet. The ten
top female and male students of
the university were honored.
Claire Jerry, and Gregory Mark
were named the most outstand-
ing students at Butler.
Honors Day ceremonies, held
at Clowes Hall, recognized stu-
dents of academic honoraries,
and awarded a number of
scholarships and prizes. The
colleges of Liberal Arts and Sci-
ences, Education, Business
Administration, Pharmacy, and
Fine Arts, each announced their
own specific honors and
Christie Kyle Love
R. Nathan Link
P. 72: Upper Right — The graduates
listen for their name to be called
Lower Left — These graduates sol-
emnly wait in line. Lower Right
Dean Doerr reads the names of the
grduating Pharmacy College students
P. 73: Middle Upper — Leanne Theo-
fanis places her tassel on the opposite
side of her cap. Lower Lett — Gradu-
ates file out with smiles of relief on
their faces. Lower Middle — President
Johnson shakes each graduate's
Student Lite 73
1979 Gtaduating Class Marks
124TH Commencement Exercises
May 20, 1979 was a proud
moment for the graduates and
their guests as many came to
Clowes Hall for commence-
ment. The 1979 graduating
class marked Butler University's
124th commencement on that
The invocation read by Anni-
lee Rohrscheib was followed by
a welcome from Chairman of
the Butler Board of Trustees,
Max S. Norris. The commence-
ment address was made by Dr.
Russell W. Peterson, President
and Chief Executive Officer of
the National Audubon Society.
After a short statement by Presi-
dent Johnson, the graduates
received their diplomas. Charles
O. Shirley read the closing ben-
74, Student Lif
p. 74: Upper Right — John Nelson,
President Johnson, and Norman
Reeves, smile before graduation exer-
cises begin. Lower Left — Michael
Graham even makes it to graduation
on crutches. Lower Right — Russell
Peterson, Pres. of Audubon Society,
delivers the commencement address.
P. 75: Upper Left — James Mulholland
leads the National Anthem. Middle —
As Dean Silvers reads the names of
Liberal Arts College graduates, Presi-
dent Johnson hands out the diplomas.
Lower — Dr. Norris and Norman
Reeves greet parents on the day of
graduation. Upper Right — Graduates
pose for pictures after graduation cer-
emonies are completed.
Student Lite 75
Moving in and Registrafion
Keep Freshmen Busy
Once again the Indianapolis
area brought rain on the day
designated for Butler freshmen
and transfer students to move
into the dorms. Little fraternity
rushing had begun, and formal
rush had not started yet, so
everyone moved into the dorm
rooms and settled down for the
new school year.
Registration and orientation
kept the freshmen occupied
daily. Students met with their
advisors and made out their first
semester schedules. Forms to
fill out, lines to stand in, and
meetings to attend, suddenly
monopolized their time. Picking
up their class cards, declared
full college enrollment. At last,
the trip to the bookstore, and
finally a chance to rest, com-
pleted the rigorous day of regis-
An ice cream social, however,
for all of the new students,
broke up the monotony of the
76 Student Life
p. 76: upper left — Ron Zentz, Delta
Tau Delta, helps freshmen move into
the dorm, upper right — Freshmen,
John Norton, tours the campus, lower
left — The Lambda Chi's welcome the
class of 1983. lower right — Leslie
Goodman stands outside of the Alpha
Chi house. P. 77: upper left — Regis-
tration keeps everyone busy, upper
right — Everyone tries to carry as
much as possible to cut down on the
number of trips to the car. middle left
— Dana McGuire helps Mike Droll
unpack his car. middle right — Only
five more things to carry in, and every-
one disappears, lower left — It always
seems to rain when it's time to move
student Life 77
Successful Fotmal Rush
Adds Mom to Greek Life
Skits, excitement, and tun
once again tound their way into
the formal rush parties at Butler^
This year, the sororities met 1 79
girls going through rush. Theta,
Kappa, Alpha Chi, and Alpha
Phi took quota which was set at
Pledges moved into their new
homes on September 1, 1979,
and began to learn the Greek
way of life.
Walkouts took pledge classes
off of the Butler campus. Each
sorority picked a different place
The panhellenic banquet
brought all of the sororities
together. The Alpha Phi pledge
scholarship trophy went to the
Delta Gamma and the Panhel
scholarship trophy was
awarded to the Kappas.
p. 78: upper right — Passing the time,
the DCs cheer until their list of
pledges is announced, lower left —
The Kappa's beam with happiness at
their new pledge class, lower right —
Beth Freshneck races out of the dorm
toward the Theta house.
78 . student Life
p. 79; upper left — Mitzi Koharko, Ann
Zinlel, and Barb Grothouse return to
ttie Theta house thoroghly doused
from the Delt tiouse after taking a row
run. upper right — Beth Brown moves
her clothes and accessories from the
dorm into the Delta Gamma house.
lower left — The Tri Delta give three
cheers for their new pledge class.
lower right — Fran Willson, the first
new pledge out of the dorm, runs
toward her new home.
Student Lite 79
SIGMA NU8 SKATE TO A FIRST
PLACE IN FALL SWEEPSKATES
An obstacle course, a roller
derby relay, a King competition,
and a mystery event were all
part of the annual Alpha Phi
Sweeps(<ates this fall. For the
first time the Phis also spon-
sored a charity drive for the Indi-
ana State Girls School. Clothes
and other useful items were col-
lected and houses were
awarded points toward a trophy
for their efforts.
This year's mystery event
required two men and two
women for a very unusual
wheelbarrow race. The Delta
Gammas and the Sigma Nus
were the first to cross or rather
fall across the finish line.
The sf<ating race itself was a
struggle too, but the contestants
were able to overcome the diffi-
culties and the Phi Psis took first
place. Tim Dudley of Sigma Nu
reigned as Mr. Sweepskates
and Sigma Nus took home the
P. 80: lower left — Brian Lundeen and
his superb skating ability aid the Phi
Psis in a roller derby victory, upper
right — Stacey Ferguson and Evan
Davies take a leisurely stroll, lower
right — You've heard of the three-leg-
ged race, but how about the three
armed race? P. 81 : upper left — Sara
Caudlll, Craig Smith, and Zane Sklles
anxiously await the outcome of the
roller derby, lower left — A smile
sweeps the face of Kitty Ossman at the
annual Alpha Phi Sweepskates. upper
right — Bill Schumacker participates
in the obstacle course, lower right —
Tim Dudley, Sigma Nu, and Dave fvlor-
ton, Phi Delt, compete and contrast.
Sludeni Life 81
Greeks Enjoy A Week Of
Greek Week, organized by
the Panhellenic Council and
Inter-Fraternity council suc-
cessfully involved a number of
the fraternities and sororities on
campus. Four days of activities
kept everyone busy.
The week began by a special
movie, "Young Frankenstein."
Thursday invited the fraternities
and sororities to participate in
exchange dinners between the
Gambling in all forms,
appeared at the Casino Night
sponsored by Panhel and the
IFC. Students bought the prizes
auctioned off with the money
they won playing Texas poker,
black jack, and other games.
Greek housing units paired
for a spirit contest, and attended
a basketball game Saturday
night. The Delta Gammas, and
Tau Kappa Epsilon won the tro-
phy for cheering the loudest.
During the half-time of the
game, candidates from sorori-
ties and fraternities competed in
the Greek god and goddess
contest. Kim Wallace won the
title of goddess, an Alpha Phi.
Doug Meadors of Delta Tau
Delta was named Greek god.
p. 82: Upper Right — Greek girls place
their bets cautiously. Lower Left — Dr.
Pribush deals a fast game of black
jack. Lower Right — Dr. Carlson and
Dan Henry watch the craps table at the
Casino. P. 83: Upper Lett — Joanne
Jensen pays off as the Alpha Chis win
big. Upper Right — Dr. Lobb of the
Math department counts out a win at
the roulette wheel. Lower Left — Dawn
Roberts of Delta Gamma watches
carefully as she receives her pay-off.
Student Lile 83
A Little Bif of "Kappa 8ig" Counfry
Images of Dogpatch, USA,
were evoked at the annual
Kappa Sigma Sadie Hawkins
Day by events like cider chug-
ging and the skillet toss.
The men of Butler were chal-
lenged to show their prowess at
such macho feats as cider
chugging, tug-of-war, and kiss-
ing. The Sigma Chis proved the
best in the former two but it was
Tau Kappa Epsilon and Delta
Gamma who won the competi-
tion for the most passionate
The big event of the day was
the Sadie Hawkins Chase held
in the grand tradition of Lil
Abner and Daisy Mae. The
women chased and tackled the
Kappa Sigs for possession of
their hankies and it was the
Kappas who were the most suc-
cessful. Sadie Hawkins queen
was Janice Belts of Schwitzer
p. 84: left — The men of Ross Hall tug
on 'til the end. upper right — Queen
candidates await the judges' decision.
lower right — Paul Brockman keeps a
close eye on the cider chuggers.
84 student Life
p. 85: upper left — Janie Belts of
Schwitzer Hall wins the Daisy Mae
contest- lower left — Steve "Fridge"
Rigorgiato plays MC for the afternoon.
upper right — Winners of the different
events gather to display their awards.
lower rigfit — The kissing contest pro-
ceeds as the crowd eagerly watches
for the most passionate kiss.
student Lite 85
Buck Captures fhe 1979
Wafermelon Bust Title
With the first football game of
the year, the Lambda Chi Wat-
ermelon Bust has become an
annual event. For the day's
competition, the contestants
were instructed to do everything
imaginable to a watermelon.
Events included distance seed-
spitting, a watermelon toss, the
greased watermelon relay and
the masked melon maze race.
There was also a watermelon
eating contest, but little or no
melon was actually eaten during
Miss Watermelon Bust of
1 979 was Sharon Buck, a soph-
omore of Kappa Alpha Theta
with Carol O'Rourke of Alpha
Chi Omega as runner-up. Pi
Beta Phi swept the awards in
the women's events and the
Sigma Nu's won overall in the
men's competition. That eve-
ning. Lambda Chi's sponsored
an all-campus dance.
p. 86: upper right — The 1979 Miss Watermelon Bust candi-
dates await \Ue beginning of the contest, lower left — David
Sefcil< gets ready to heave his watermelon in the watermelon
toss, lower right — Karl Klutinoty guides Tim Miller through
the three blind mice contest. P. 87; upper left — Sharon
Buck, Miss Watermelon Bust of Kappa Alpha Theta, smiles
as she shows her trophy and bouquet of roses, upper right
— Dave Anderson and Mike Fogarty of TKE, proudly show
their first place trophy for the watermelon toss, lower left —
Lori Alexander prepares a powerful pucker for the seed spit-
ting contest, lower left — Sharon Buck screams as the
Lambda Chi's announce her name as Miss Watermelon Bust.
student Lile 87
TKE'9 RAISE $ 1,936 FOR CHARITY
Autumn was heralded with
food and fun when the men of
Tau Kappa Epsilon sponsored
the annual Fall Festival.
To begin the afternoon, Tim
Bettner, TKE president, pre-
sented Betty Violette, Director of
Teen Challenge, with a check
for $1,936. The money was
raised for the halfway house for
teens with drug problems during
a 30 hour marathon around
Contests included the wom-
en's tug-of-war, a shopping cart
relay, pie-eating, and the unu-
Beth Blood of Kappa Kappa
Gamma was crowned Fall Fest
Queen from the field of candi-
dates. Over all winner in wom-
en's competition was Kappa
Kappa Gamma with the Delts
receiving the men's spirit award.
P, 88: upper — Joni Lee, Kappa Alpha
Theta, enjoys some roasted corn at
the Fall Fest. lower — Leslie Odem.
Rosie Bucci, and Mary Oyler compete
in the shopping-cart relay. P. 89:
upper left — Janet Andresen. Pi Beta
Phi, dashes off to meet her partner at
the other end of the relay, while Karen
Koehler, Pi Beta Phi, awaits her turn.
lower left — Pie-eating contestants
bury themselves into chocolate cream
pies, upper right — Laura RudzinskI
models her sports outfit for the Fall
student Lite 89
9IGMA CHI DERBY DAY
COLLECTS $5, 725 FOR CHARITIES
Students went nnad as hatters
one Friday afternoon for Sigma
Chi Derby Day. It was
announced that a total of
$5,725 was collected by the
sororities for their favorite chari-
ties with an unprecedented
$2,325 raised by Kappa Alpha
Contestants participated in
several unusual events. The
endeavors of the Pi Phis paid off
as they won the Around the
World, Bamboo Ramble, Human
Pyramid, and the always inter-
esting Dec a Sig competition.
This year's mystery event was
won by the Kappas. Pledge
class Presidents tried to fill
paper cups placed on their
reluctant president's foreheads,
with whipped cream from spray
Derby Day Queen, Teresa
Lawrence of Kappa Alpha Theta
was crowned that night at an all
campus dance sponsored by
the Sigma Chis. Thetas won the
overall first place trophy.
p. 90: Upper Right — Theta, Teresa
Lawrence, 1979 Derby Day Queen
smiles for the crowd. Lower Left —
Placing her head on top of the bat,
Bridget Palmer, Alpha Phi gets ready
to take a trip around the world. Lower
Right — Even though she can barely
see, this victim of the mystery contest
continues to smile. P. 91: Upper Lett
— Nancy Olcott, KKG, relaxes before
participating in the mystery contest.
Upper Right — Tom Miller escorts
Derby Day candidate, Cindy Gal-
lagher, of Robertson Hall. Middle Left
— The Theta team moves swiftly in the
bamboo ramble. Lower Left — Lisa
Rulman, KAO, helps Terri Scherrer, Pi
Phi, get up after a tumble taken while
student Life . 9 1
Delfa Gamma and TH Delis Win
Overall in 79 Gallery of Memories
"Gallery of Memories" was the
theme, capturing the spirit of
nostalgia and school unity for
the homecoming weekend.
Sponsored by Mortar Board, the
traditional homecoming events
promoted a sense of continuity
between the students of the
past and the present.
The house decs were up Fri-
day morning and the judges
were checking the displays that
afternoon. Versions of the
homecoming theme ranged
from picture galleries to shoot-
ing galleries with the Tri Delts
and the Phi Psis taking firsts.
Later that afternoon, the Phi
Delts and Tri Delts splashed to
victory in the raft race at Hol-
comb Pond. Beside Irwin
library, the faculty made a good
showing at the student-faculty
Although the final score was
in favor of the students, the fac-
ulty claims to have taught the
students everything they know.
Early Friday evening. Mortar
Board kidnapped the Queen
candidates and held them for
ransome at the bonfire. An
enthusiastic show of school
spirit won the candidates back
to their housing unit.
Saturday morning, Sigma Nu
and Delta Gamma emerged as
the winners of the Pushmobile
race. The Phi Delts were victori-
ous over the Sigma Chis in their
traditional chariot race. Fresh-
men successfully grappled for
the elusive cap from the seniors
when Sphinx sponsored the
In one of their typically imagi-
native half-time shows the band
brought out the man of Steel
himself to help the Bulldogs win
the football game. But it was a
case of too much too late when
the Pumas defeated the Dogs in
During other contests, the
men of Ross Hall and the
women of Delta Gamma won
the tug-of-war contests. Delta
Gamma also took first place in
the banner contest. Scott
Bridge of Delta Tau Delta and
Anne McGraw of Delta Gamma
won the one-mile jogging mara-
The 1979 homecoming
crown went to Kappa Kappa
Gamma Kim Roudebush. Sara
Caudill and Chris Sundlof were
crowned first and second run-
ners up respectively. Overall
winners were the Delta Gammas
and the Tri Delts.
92 - . - Student Life
p. 92: left — Jay Weaver steers the
pushmobile while the Delta Gammas
use all their torce to push him across
the finish line, right — Kicking and
paddling is the only way for Linda
Winkler and Larry Ward to gain any
ground. P. 93: upper left — Sandy
Case wonders which flavor ice cream
she will choose, upper right — Eating
at the homecoming luncheon, Jan
fVledlicot, and Kathy Snow smile
before digging into their lunch, lower
right — The traditional chariot race
requires hours of practice before this
event ever takes place. The Sigma
Chls wait intensely for the starting call.
student Life 93
p. 94: upper leH— The freshmen work
together to reach the cap on top of the
greased pole, lower left — Renee Oeh-
ler, homecoming queen candidate,
and her escort, Bob Jacobson, smile
and wave as they ride in the home-
coming parade, upper right — A dis-
appointed Sigma Chi sadly returns to
his house to wait for next year's
rematch, lower right — Pete Hum-
phrey gets ready to hit a homerun tor
the student team in the student-faculty
94 Sludent Life
P, 95: upper left — The Kappa Alpha
Theta team uses all their might to try
and pull the Kappa Kappa Gamma
team across the line, upper right —
Kim Roudebush, student assembly
president and 1979 homecoming
queen, took the responsibility of
organizing the homecoming events.
lower right — It is neck and neck in
this ratt race between Dave Davis, Phi
Delt, and Debby Johnson, Tri Delt, and
Jim Schulteis, Sigma Nu, and Bridget
Palmer, Alpha Phi.
student Life 95
Delts And DG's Place First
In 60th YMCA Geneva Gtunts
Geneva Stunts, sponsored by
the intercollegiate Butler YMCA
celebrated its 60th anniversary
in 1979. Only one point sepa-
rated the first and second place
winners as stunts this year
showed a wide variety of
themes and imaginative staging.
First place went to the women
of Delta Gamma and the men of
Delta Tau Delta for "Gladys
Goodheart Goes to Heaven." It
told the story of poor Gladys
who failed to get into heaven
because her resume was
Second place went to the
women of Delta Delta Delta and
the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon
for "A Type of Tale." In this
stunt, the group formed a
human typewriter in order to
help a student finish manu-
script. For their originality, and
creativity, they were also
awarded tfie originality award.
Other stunts depicted themes
including aquarium life, bug
conventions, dog sled races,
and even a corpus line. Spirit
awards went to the women of
Delta Gamma, and to the men of
Delta Tau Delts.
:. f I
p. 96: Upper Right — The DCs and
the TKE's form a human typewriter.
Lower Left — The Phi Delt card sharks
sing "Mack the Knife." Lower Right
— ^The Thetas and the Phi Delts sing
their finale, "Aquarius." P. 97: Upper
Left — The Phi Psi's and the Kappas
present their "corpus" line. Upper
Right — The animals have stepped off
the ark in the Sigma Nu's and Alpha
Chi's stunts, "No, No, Noah." Middle
— Julie Moser of Kappa Alpha Theta
sings, "I'll know when my 'fish' comes
along. "Middle Right — Ted Corbin,
Sigma Chi, is led across the stage.
Lower — The Lambda Chi's and the Pi
Phis perform their skit about an Alas-
kan dog race.
Qfudenf Assembly Qponsots
Ha fry Chapin Conceii
student assembly is an
organization of involved Butler-
ites whose objective is to govern
the student body. This year's
S.A. president, Kim Roudebush
and a representative from every
housing unit worked together to
set up the judicial board and
produced a new core-curricu-
lum book as well as reorganiz-
ing the old student hand book.
Activities included evaluating
faculty, helping to set school
policies such as 24-hour viz,
and setting up a lecture series.
The $12.00 student activity
fee required every year goes to
various activities arranged by
S.A. such as free movies, Spring
Weekend, and pizza coffee
houses in the C-Club. This year
S.A. sponsored a great Harry
Chapin concert and plan to
sponsor another great time with
a free concert by our local Faith
Band and The Hoosier Daddy's.
p. 98: Upper Right — President Kim
Roudebush heads the Student Assem-
bly meeting. Lower — The Student
Assembly members. P. 99: Upper Lett
— S.A. Candidate for president, Mark
Savage speaks before the elections.
Lower Lett — Bill Slade votes in the
S.A. elections. Upper Right — Kathy
Cole discusses an issue. Lower Right
— Mark Delfino and Jim Schultz listen
to a discussion at the meeting.
Student Lite 99
For the first time since its
establishment in 1886, the Col-
legian underwent review by a
committee set up to examine its
role as a university newspaper.
Questions arose as to
whether the Collegian was a
journalism work shop, should it
be subject to criticism, and what
were the University's responsi-
bilities under current practices.
Staff members responded,
emphasizing that the Collegian
was not a house organ, and that
its first duty was to keep readers
informed on all aspects of Butler
University and the surrounding
The Collegian itself prints
2,500 copies a week. Each edi-
tion reports on campus news,
sports, events, provides movie
and play reviews and miscella-
Health tips, a new feature,
was added to the Collegian's
format this year. This feature
gives information on subjects
ranging from smoking to contra-
The Collegian is always trying
to keep up to date, and provides
the campus with a source of
Upper Lett — Editor Chris Cummings
taking pictures. Upper Right — Mark
Wynne working hiard to make a dead-
Row 1 — Rosemary Sylvester, Mark
Wynne, Chris Cummings, Gail Hunt.
Row 2 — Ted Baker, Judy Bratton,
John Chamberlain, Anne McGraw,
Vicki Smeehuyzen, Greg Charleston.
Row 3 — Mike Hemmes, Rodney Ross.
too. student Life
Upper Left — The changing face of the
Collegian. Upper Right — Mike Hem-
mes and John Chamberlain crop pic-
tures. Lower Left — Rosemary Sylves-
ter and Rodney Ross set up a layout.
student Lite 101
Qee the conquering hero comes!
Qound ihe irumpefs,
beai fhe drums!
Bluesox Take Top Honors in HOC.
The Bluesox under the guid-
ance of Coach Scott Neat com-
pleted the baseball season with
an outstanding 26-11 slate and
took first place in the new Heart-
land Collegiate Conference.
The Sox were led by all con-
ference performers Steve Mitc-
hell, Tim Blakeley, Les Kerr, and
Bob Lambert. Steve Mitchell
also received the Co-Most Valu-
able Player Award of the tourna-
ment along with a St. Joseph
player. Ken Shead posted an
excellent .348 batting average
with 22 runs batted in. The team
members' MVP Award was pre-
sented to Shead and Mitchell.
Coach Neat has 15 lettermen
returning for the 1980 season
coming up in the spring.
p. 104; left — Pitcher Steve Mitcliell
prepares to uncoil with a delivery of
the pitch, upper right — Ken Shead
shows the form that carried him to a
.348 batting average, lower right —
Congratulations are in store tor Les
Kerr as he crosses homeplate.
1 04 . . - Sports
p. 105: upper left — Ken Shead and
his teammates look on as Tony Pri-
mavera takes a tiealthy swing, middle
left — Les Kerr strides down the base-
path for a single, lower left — Ken
Shead seems to be getting mentally
prepared before going to the plate to
bat. upper right — Pitcher Jim Turner
fires the ball toward homeplate. lower
right — Les Kerr looks down at the
ground after fouling a pitch off.
\ \ /:/
Sports J 05
p. 106: Upper Left— Fran Wilson
steps Into a smooth forehand shot.
Upper Right — Trudi Lindlow concen-
trates intensely on the game. Lower
Right — Laura Reynolds jumps up to
get the backhand shot. P. 107: Upper
Left — A team member warms up
before the match. Lower Left — Fran
Wilson prepares to return the ball.
Right — Trudi Lindlow jumps to reach
the high hit ball.
1 06 Sporls
Women NeHers Complete Quooessful
Butler's women natters com-
pleted another successful sea-
son of competition as ttiey fin-
ishied the year with a 9-4 record.
Coach Barbara Green burg's
squad was composed of twelve
letterwomen, five of those being
In the Division II State Tourna-
ment, the girls tied for second
with Valparaiso. Franklin edged
both teams out for top honors
with a total of 1 7 points to But-
ler's 16 points.
Senior Nancy Olcott was
awarded the team's Most Valua-
ble Player Award while Jennifer
Young received the fVlost Wins
ASAA^^- ■ -^ i
Football: Off fo a slow sfarf
but ending with a bang!
After getting off to a slow start
and only winning one of their six
games, Coach Bill Sylvester's
Bulldogs finally seemed to get
rolling. The team defeated their
next four opponents to finish
with a respectable 5-5 slate.
The 'Dogs began the season
having offensive and defensive
difficulties. However, under the
leadership of field general Mike
McGeorge, the team reached
the .500 level and also placed
third in the conference with a
mark of 3-2.
The Bulldogs' biggest upset
of the year came against a pow-
erful Franklin club which was
leading the conference at the
time with an unblemished
record. After falling behind 0-
10, Butler's Tom Wallace
scored twice in the fourth quar-
ter to lead the 'Dogs over the
Grizzlies 14-10. Tom's first
touchdown came on a 43 yard
pass play from McGeorge. With
7:01 left to play in the game,
Wallace's second touchdown
took place, a beautiful 51 yard
Defense was also the name of
the game as the Bulldogs held
the HCC's leading offense (at
347 yards per game) to just 1 96
yards and 12 first downs. Andy
Howard was the big workhorse
for the offense as he ground out
639 yards and five touchdowns.
Joe Schivecke and Doug Opel
shared receiving duties as Schi-
vecke caught passes for 393
yards while Opel hauled in aeri-
als for 31 1 yards.
p. 108: Left — Bulldogs work hard in
practice. Upper Right — Efres Bel-
monte takes a spill. Lower Right —
Bulldogs pile up during the game. P.
109: Upper Left — Andy Howard
makes a break with the ball. Middle
Left — Mike McGeorge is about to get
hit by his opponent. Lower Left —
Mike McGeorge makes a pass. Upper
pjght — Andy Howard makes another
great run. Lower Right — The Bull-
dogs set up for the next play.
Sports 1 09
Fout members named to first
team all HOC.
Four members of the squad
were named to first team all
HCC. Tony Pence, Paul Har-
rington, and Mike Shibinski
received hionors on defense
while Ken LaRose was hionored
For ttie team co-captains,
Harrington, LaRose and Keller
received tfie thiree awards
given. Offensive and defensive
MVP went to LaRose and Har-
rington respectively and Todd
Keller was presented withi the
Hilton U Brown Award.
P. 110: Left — Chris Pinkerton tries to
squeeze by wittn thie ball. Upper Right
—Paul Harrington, Todd Keller, and
Ken LaRose talk with the referee
before the start of the game. Lower
Right — Bulldogs practice before the
p. 111: Upper Left— Bob Lambert
jumps for joy. Lower Left — Doug Opel
is prepared to fight off fiis opponents.
Upper Rigfit — Tom Wallace runs wittn
tfie ball. Lower Right — A Bulldog
player takes a fall
Spons 1 1 1
Cheerleaders Qponsor Clinic
At all home and some away
football games, one will find tfie
ever loyal cheerleaders, cheer-
ing the team on to a victory.
They also decorated the locker-
room and supplied candy for
the team to boost morale.
This year, the cheerleaders,
led by captain Sally McFarland,
sponsored a cheerleader clinic
for Indianapolis high school
During basketball season, the
girls are joined in their efforts by
a group of guys who aid them in
building their towering pyramids
and gaining crowd support for
the team. The group was joined
by a mysterious mascot this
year, the Butler Bulldog in the
p. 112: Lett— Row 1— Cammy Slaby,
Nancy Cira, Pat Cartwright, Lisa
Kunkel, Sally McFarland, Lisa
Brenner, Kay Humphrey. Row 2 —
Mike Gorman, Ron Smith, Tom Wetzel,
Casey Kosior, Kevin McMahon, Tim
Miller, Phil Paligrat. Upper Right —
Sally McFarland, Kay Humphrey and
Cammy Slaby cheer at the football
game. Lower Right — The cheerlead-
ers build a pyramid.
P. 113: Upper Left — The cheerlead-
ers stand on the guys' shoulders.
Lower Left — The guys help the cheer-
leaders in their stunts. Upper Right —
Row 1 — Lisa Kunkel. Sally McFarland,
Cammy Slaby. Row 2 — Nancy Cira,
Lisa Brenner. Row 3 — Kay Humphrey.
Lower Rigfit — Lisa Kunkel and Lisa
Brenner wait for the bonfire to begin.
Spons 1 1 3
High Sfeppin' Honeys
Led by captains Tina Lazar
and Tammy Pittman, the half-
time honeys performed at alt
home football and basketball
games. The 1 8 members during
football season and the 12
members during basketball sea-
son open with a pregame rou-
tine and also put on a half-time
show. They perform a new rou-
tine for each show.
P. 114: Left — A Friday night basket-
ball game is )ust a song and dance for
sophomore Linda Boshart. Right —
Lined up and ready, the honeys pre-
pare tor their grand finale. P. 115:
Upper Center — Even if they have to
use their pompoms to keep warm, the
honeys support the team in any kind of
weather. Lower Left — Those Wed-
nesday night games sometimes cut
into study time as Tina Lazar well
knows. Lower Right — True to honey
form, Jill kicks high and straight.
Sports 1 1 5
The Band Matches On
Conducted by Robert
Grechesky, the marching band
perfornned at all home football
and basketball games. The
band highlighted their season
with a trip to the Evansville
game for which the members
raised money by selling pop-
The members also sold Pacer
tickets and spice shakers to
fund the Jeanice Gartin Memo-
The marching band is also
known as the concert band and
hosts a concert each spring.
p. 16: Upper Lett — A trumpet player
performs at half time. Upper Right —
Robert Grechesky directs the band.
Lower — The band leads the way in
the homecoming parade. P. 117:
Upper — The band members practice
— well, some of them at least. Lower
— A drummer sets the beat at the
Qexson 's Bulldogs begin season
against Ausftallan National Team
The Butler University Bull-
dogs of Coach Joe Sexson got
off to a slow start in their 1979-
80 campaign, but kept fighting
back in hopes of balancing their
record at .500 or better.
The third-year-coach's team
began the season with a 70-69
loss in an exhibition game
against the Australian National
Team. Although they were
defeated, the game was of great
importance in preparing the
squad for one of the toughest
schedules any Butler team has
The Bulldogs' first challenge
came against the Colonels of
Eastern Kentucky who were first
round losers in the NCAA Tour-
nament last year. After falling
behind by 1 3 points early in the
contest, the 'Dogs rallied to win
the game in overtime 93-92 on a
last second jumper by Gary
Raker who totaled 16 points.
Following closely behind him
were freshmen Tony Warren
and Lynn Mitchem with 15
Butler again fell behind early
in their contest with Purdue and
were never able to catch the Big
10 opponents as the 'Dogs fell
in their first road trip 83-60.
After the loss, Butler traveled to
Muncie for an encounter with
Ball State. The Cardinals estab-
lishing a fine offensive game in
downing the Bulldogs 1 00-71 .
P. 118: Left— Butler's new Bulldog
mascot cheers on the team. Upper
Right — Lynn Mitchem dribbles the
ball down the court. Lower Right —
Claude Davis tnes to block a shot. P.
119: Upper Left— Dave Prenatt waits
to receive a pass. Lower Left — Tony
Warren goes for two points. Upper
Right — A Butler player makes a shot.
Lower Right— Dave Bastian evades
1 1 8 Spons
Bufler Statfs Slowly
Butler returned to Hinkle
Fieldhouse atter two losses to
defeat Bradley in a tense 65-63
victory. Frank Thomas led the
team with a 15 point perform-
The Bulldogs lost their first
game at home a few days later
to a 6-0 Missouri Tiger Club, 64-
60. Mitchem was high-point
man again with 21 .
During the Christmas break
the Bulldogs played six games
winning two of them, Indiana
Central and Evansville.
The Dogs lost to Valparaiso
on January 16, but came back
with an impressive 1 07-1 06 loss
to Loyola. The 106 points were
the most by a Butler squad
since Tony Hinkle's farewell
game during the 1969-1970
campaign when the Bulldogs
scored 114 points in a loss to
Carthage and DePauw both
lost to a vastly improving Butler
club as another freshman
began to lead the club, Tony
"the Glide" Warren.
At press time, the Bulldogs
had a 6 and 9 win-loss record.
With Raker the only leaving
senior and five outstanding
freshmen returning. Coach Sex-
son hopes to have a fairly good
nucleus on which to build his
1980-81 Bulldog team.
1 20 Sports
Young Women 's Volleyball
Team finishes J 2-22,
Coach Eugenia Kuebel's
women's volleyball forces fin-
ished their 1979 season with a
12-22 overall mark. In the proc-
ess, they also gained a lot of
experience for the courts next
The Butler team was awfuily
young due to the fact that there
was only one senior who partici-
pated, Nancy Dahm. Of the
fourteen ietterwomen that com-
posed the squad, eight were
freshmen. However, the women
did win three of the six tourna-
ments they competed in. These
victories took place at Hanover
College, Marion College, and
The Team's Most Outstand-
ing Player was Elizabeth Skin-
ner. Cheryl Kovelow was pre-
sented the Most Improved
Player Award and freshman
Beth Piepenbrink was the recip-
ient of the Bump-Set-Spike
Row 1 — Karen King, Tracy Rader,
Carne Henderson, Janet Price, Betti
Piepenbrink. Row 2 — Tammy
Wertman, Lori Alexander, Stephanie
Wade, Nancy Dahm, Genie Kriebel,
Sue Livers, Liz Skinner, Cheryl
Kovalow, Lisa Brummond.
Women 's Baskefball Team
Win s Sfafe Championship.
For two consecutive years
now, the Butler Women's Bas-
ketball team has tinished the
regular season with an unmar-
Last year, the team went 1 7-0
during the season, winning the
state championship, and then
suffering a disheartening loss to
Greenville College in the AIAW
Coming back this year with
an even stronger team, the girls
finished 18-0 and once again
are the favorites for the wom-
en's state tournament. Return-
ing veterans Liz Skinner, Rhea
Newman, Tammy Wertman, Kay
Walters, Lisa Berghoff and Debi
Sterling were joined by out-
standing freshmen Beth Piepen-
brink. Barb Skinner, Jenny
Young, and Jayne Goode.
Piepenbrink, the center from
Mooresville, continually led the
women in both scoring and
rebounding, averaging 15.6
points and 10.3 rebounds per
game. The second leading
scorer was Barb Skinner, from
Fortville, averaging 12.9 points
per game, followed by last
year's r\/IVP and her sister, Jun-
Row 1— T. Wilson, L. Burgotf, B.
Skinner, T. Wertman, J. Young. Row 2
— Coacli L. Mason, J. Goode, R.
Newman, B. Piepenbrink, D. Sterling,
L. Skinner, Coach B. Burnett.
Top Honors in Heaiiland
Collegiafe Conference taken
by Cross Country Team.
Butler's Cross Country team
once again took advantage of a
veteran squad to complete the
season with a winning record.
The Bulldogs under the con-
sistently strong performances of
Scott Lorek and Roger Oliver
took top honors in the Heartland
Collegiate Conference which
consisted of seven teams. They
placed second out of fifteen
teams at the Big State-Little
State held at Indiana University
and second in the new Mid-
Western City Conference.
Coach Stan Lyons was pre-
sented the HCC Coach of the
Year Award. Lorek and Oliver
received the Most Valuable
Runner and Mental Attitude
Row 1 — Curt Baldwin, Scott Lorek, Kenesson, Cliris Scruton. Row 2 — Fitzgerald, Mike Barkman Tim Mylin
Roger Oliver, Bob Sharpe, Phil Steve Murphy, Randy Hynes, Joe Fred Linder, Bryan Miller.
1 24 . Sports
Track Team Places Fitst in
Eatlbam Invitafional and
Number One in Little Sfafe
Coach Stan Lyons' powerful
track team seemed to dominate
their opponents as they took
first place honors in the Earlham
Invitational and finished number
one in the Little State. The latter
took place at Anderson College
with a total of fifteen teams com-
The Bulldogs blasted a 3-0
dual meet record as they
returned eighteen lettermen.
However, the team did finish
second behind a strong Ash-
land club in the conference
which was held at Ashland.
Mark Jakubovie and Chris Buh-
ler were presented the Scott
Hamm Award. The Andy Wil-
liams Award went to Ed Thomp-
son for his sports achievements
during the year. ■
Row 1— R. Chnstman (Student
Assistant), J. Norris, M. Fogarty, T.
Vassar, D. Gereau, M, Ford, S. Lorel<,
Coach S. Lyons. Row 2 — L. Billick, M.
O'Conner, T. Creason (Student
Assistant), P. Kenesson, B. Sliarpe, T
Mylin, B. Miller, R. Simpson, M
Vickery, C. Smith, J. Eppard, D,
Russell. Row 3 — D. Lowe, J.
Fitzgerald, C. Crockett, M. Nagy, K.
Wood, C, Miles, C. Baldwin, M.
Barkman, C. Scruton, Ellis, E. Pethtel,
M. Jakubovie (Graduate Assistant).
Sports 1 25
Men's Tennis Team
Collegiafe Conference Crown
With a squad that consisted ot
seven lettermen, Coach Bill
Burgman's tennis team ended
another excellent season.
The Butler netmen finished
the season with an 8-7 overall
record. In the process, they
captured the Heartland Collegi-
ate Conference crown and took
top honors at Little State.
During conference play,
Burgman's squad won four of
six singles titles and two of three
doubles championships scoring
41 points to second place Indi-
ana Central's 33.
For the second year in a row,
Burgman was named the con-
ference "Coach of the Year."
Number one player, Mark
Bearly was named the MVP.
Blair McPhail received the
Sportsman of the Year Award.
J. Weingardt, K. Cook, D. Hoover, B.
Schumacher, T. Cooke, B. McPhail,
M. Bearby, Coach, B. Burgman.
1 26 Sports
Fot National Finals
Each week the debate team
attended tournaments at other
universities. In a typical tourna-
ment, they compete with at least
twenty teams for trophies. They
also hosted one novice and two
varsity tournaments during the
Audience debates were held
for Butler, Wabash, and
DePauw audiences. Topics
included the Draft and the Boat
Audience members are
encouraged to heckle, ask
questions, and deliver
speeches. During Parents
Weekend, they debated for a
The national debate topic this
year was government regulation
of the media. Two of Butler's
debaters, for the first time in
twelve years, qualified for the
national finals — Kris Dighe and
Greg Easter. The novice team of
Kurt Cappes and Kathy McCabe
placed in the top sixteen at the
The debate team holds bi-
weekly practice debates and
hosted a high school debate
clinic. They did research
throughout the year and the
varsity debaters coached the
novices. They traveled around
the country to participate in
debates held in Atlanta, Wash-
ington DC, Ohio, Kentucky, Illi-
nois, and other midwest states.
Upper — T. Jankowski, L. Katzberg, G.
Easter, K, Dighe, B. Jacobson, J.
Becker. Lower: Row 1 — M. Cavosie,
D. Lee, K. Kappes. S, Kimsey, M.
Ashanin, K. Lee. Row 2 — R. Rankin,
T. Valdois, B, Butch, M. Veit, K.
Sports 1 27
Qwim Team Increases
in Size and Talent.
Last year's swim team,
coached by Bill Rendell, suf-
fered from a lack of depth as
they struggled through a long,
hard season. The team was
captained by Dan Lee, who was
also the recipient of the Gene
Lee Memorial Award for attitude
and ability. The Most Valuable
Swimmer was John Prittie, who
was joined by consistent Andy
Elder, John Paul Davis, Louis
Fister, and diver Linda MacM-
This year's squad, coached
by Maury Wolfred, has greater
depth, and in general, is per-
forming much better than the
78-79 team. Senior Tom Fry,
having recovered from an injury
that. sidelined him last year, is
swimming in excellent form as
well as helping with the coach-
ing duties. He is joined by co-
captains Prittie, Davis, and
Elder, who round out the senior
leadership of this experienced
team. Thus the swim team has
increased in size with the addi-
tion of some talented freshmen
and hopefully they will finish out
a successful season after their
two wins against Wittenberg
Row 1 — D. Alvarez, T. Turner, J. P.
Davis, L. MacMorland, G. Easter. Row
2— Coach M. Wolfred, T. Fry, A. Elder,
J. Prittie, M. Freis, J. Brown.
Sports 1 29
,— D "D =r z) H^
k Q) CD S rr O I!
^vK n> o r^ _| 3J
m 3] ■ -n
CD 7v O
• 3 CD
O CD — 2 ™ -^ 00
CLCD |<[Xiy I
<T> s „ 3 T
3 1 O O -. O o
_l ^ CD W f" rr,
0) cu "n ^- ■< d
o =r.<- o -D < 2"
CD o 3 m - CD <!>
3]-< TT y; <_ CD t;
;^ CD ■ 3" c
o - (S ^S J'
CD 3^ -■ ■ W1
CD ^ ?• ^
C 3 CD§^
^- C CD'S
en ,^ ^ = i^
- ■ S- en
c/) -1 „ S <l>
1 30 , Sports
1 ? ^
Upper — Row 2 — D. Opel, J, Eppard,
D. Egbers, P. Kazmierczak, L- Billick,
M. Shibinski. Row 2 — M. McGeorge,
D. Curry, M. Flynn, K. Britt, J.
Schwwecke, B. Lambert, B. Scitres.
Center — Captains — K. LaRose, P.
Harrington, T. Keller. Lower — Row 1
— J. Cooper, K. LaRose, P.
Harrington, J. Sorrentino, Row 2 — T.
Wetzel, P. Katris, T. Keller. B. Lambert,
Sports 1 3 1
132, . spons
m U "^
O *- "D
rr ^ ro
— o 55
« ro ^
^ o o
Sports 1 33
1 34 Sporls
Sports 1 35
1 36 Sports
1 38 Spoils
Sports 1 39
Qfudies fhemselves do give forih
direciions foo much af large,
excepf ihaf ihey be bounded i|p^
in by experience.
1 . Paul R. Stewart, Vice President for Academic Affairs
2. Paul Parker, Dean of Student Services
3. Christo T. Mocas, Dean of Evening Division
4. William W. Neher, Dean of University College
5. Dale W. Doerr, Dean of Pharmacy
6. Louis Chenette, Dean of Fine Arts
7. Joseph M. Nygaard, Dean of Education
8. David M. Silver, Dean of Liberal Arts and Sciences
9. H. Raymond Swenson, Dean of Business Administration
1 42 Academics
Academics - 143
1 44 Academics
1 . George M. Waller, History, Political Science and Geography
2. John F. Pelton, Botany
3. Wilma L. Wohler, Home Economics
4. John Colbert, Music Education
5. Jack L. Eaton, Applied Music
6. Edward J. Rowe, Pharmacy
7. Martha Cornick, Dance
8. J. William Hepler, Psychology
9. Kaj L. Nielson, Mathematics
0, William H. Bessey, Physics
1 1 . John Beversluis, Philosophy
12. Werner W. Beyer, English
13. W. Malcolm Clark, Religion
14. Nicholas M. Gripe, Speech
5. Benjamin E. Haddox, Sociology
16. Paul R. Quinney, Chemistry
1 7. Philip A. St. John, Zoology
18. Albert P. Steiner, Classical Languages
19. George Willeford, Drama
20. James R. Phillippe, Radio-TV
21 . Richard Osborne, Music Theory and History
22. Arthur Levin, Journalism
Academics . 145
1 . Chris Theofanis, Public Relations
2. Robert Stalcup, University Publications
3. Raymond E. Cawthorne, Registrar
4. Daniel J. Dullaghan, Alumni Relations
5. Jean Maione, Atherton Center and Student
6. Josephi Collier, Admissions
7. Stanley Lyons, Physical Education
8. Joseph A. Dowd, M.D., Health Center
9. Leona Johnston, Schwitzer Hall
10. R. Steven Dissler, Ross Hall
1 1 . Marjorie Cadle, Robertson Hall
1 2. Barbara Rogers, Career and Placement
1 3. William Sylvester, Athletic Director
1 4. Alice Dressier, Treasurer and Controller
15. John E. Merrill, Buildings and Grounds
16. Richard Guyer, Student Teaching and
1 46 Academics
Has Quccessful Yeat
President John G. Johnson's
first two years in office has
proved to be successful and
paves the way for many
improvements at Butler. Pres.
Johnson has worked hard, and
successfully fulfilled his pro-
One of Pres. Johnson's goals
has been concentrating on
maintaining a high level of qual-
ity in the academic areas. Fac-
ulty evaluation was a beginning,
but also a visiting committee will
aid in the evaluation process of
our colleges, to maintain high
quality education here at Butler.
Community relations have
been improved through a
change in the Admission Dept.
and the use of Hinkle Field-
house by the Indiana Pacers for
their pre-season camp.
An attempt to make the Uni-
versity more compatible to
minorities is seen in candidate
searches to locate minority
appointees on a staff and stu-
dent level. The creation of a new
minority affairs fraternity is an
Pres. Johnson has confirmed
his true concern for Butler's
future. He welcomes any stu-
dent input and any visitors with
a firm handshake, even if it must
be a left-handed one at times!
1 48 Academics
1 50 . Academics
College of Liberal Aris and Sciences
The College of Liberal Arts
and Sciences offers a diverse
selection of majors, ranging
from physics to public and cor-
porate communications. A stu-
dent may major in one or in a
combination of majors in this
school. They have a choice of
either a BA or BS degree and
may declare a second major in
one of the other colleges.
This year under the direction
of Dean Silvers, the college
expanded even further, offering
a major in paralegal. Law
courses were added to the cur-
riculum, giving the students
even more of an option for
• * 'A ,,-■
p. 154: Upper Right— Dr Beranek
explains a problem. Lower Right — Dr.
Pribush busy grading papers. Lower
Left — Dr. Yates enjoys himself at a
luncheon. P. 155: Upper Left — Dr.
Dixon teaches class. Upper Right —
Dr. Daniels adjusts an instrument.
Lower Left — Dr. Kirsch pauses during
Academics 1 55
Methaqualone, Lysergic Acid
nine, Harmala Alkaloid.
Dean Dale Doerr's graduating
pharmacy majors should be
able to tell you what each ot
these chemical names are and
what they will do to you. Atter
five years of intense pharma-
ceutical study any one of them
can make a pretty fair estimate
of the medication you should
take for your illness. Students
take courses in pharmacology,
medicinal chemistry, and juris-
prudence before entering the
highly competitive field of phar-
macy. Pharmacy students are
prepared for the "real world" by
taking externships and classes
in pharmacy practice and in dis-
p. 152: Left — Dr. Brennan and Dr.
DeSimone discreetly discover a cure
for the common cold. Upper Right —
Not all of pharmacy is shiny test tubes
and bubbling cauldrons, Dr. Edward
Rowe enjoys the heavy paperwork as
well. Lower Right — Dr. Van Tyle
exhibits one of the most intricate
apparati of the field of pharmacy. P.
153: Upper — Dr. Swartz listens skepti-
cally to a first-year pharmacy major's
dissertation on the effect of liquor on
test-taking. Lower — Dr. Salerni
reviews a page from his up-and-com-
ing pharmaceutical best-seller.
The College of Business
offers degrees in various
majors. Sfudents graduate in
Journalism, Accounting, Eco-
nomics, Business Administra-
tion and Secretarial Sciences.
MBA degrees are also available
in Business Administration.
Journalism students put out
the newspaper, The Collegian,
and the Drift yearbook.
Internships are offered in the
journalism field, giving students
some experience in their major.
p. 158: Upper Right — Dean Swen-
son. Lower — Dr. Dawn and Dr. Hor-
vath consult each other. P. 159:
Upper Left — Dr. Flood smiles pleas-
antly. Upper Right — During second
semester, the business classrooms
underwent reconstruction. Lower Left
— Mrs. Hyde, a French teacher, visits
the business department.
Academics . . 159
of Fine Atis
'60 Fine Arts
Jordan College of Fine Arts
kept all its majors busy with vari-
ous shows, rehearsals, and
classes. Having to deal with reg-
ular classes as well as the prob-
lems involved with performing at
an almost professional level
would seem too much for an
average student. But the Lilly
people staunchly refuse to
buckle under the pressures.
The Theatre Department, the
smallest department at JCFA, is
possibly the busiest. Theatre
majors are continually rehears-
ing, building, auditioning or
opening a show. New faculty
member K. Williams taught
Lighting class. The student-
directed one acts, performed in-
the-round in 160, introduced
new and provocative styles to
the student actors. Fantasy Fac-
tory, in its third year was
directed by Junior Matt Caskey.
Senior Kathryn Walsh cos-
tumed, designed, staged and
performed in her own one-
woman show, "I'm A Girl You
Music majors kept busy with
concerts by University Sym-
phony Orchestra, Symphonic
Band, Wind Ensemble, and
Marching Band. The Opera
Workshop class performed, two
one-act operas; as well as
directing, costuming, and build-
ing the sets. "Pizazz," Butler's
swing choir performed again at
Once again, dancers per-
formed "The Nutcracker" at
Christmas; along with the ISO.
Between performances and
rehearsals, classes in Jazz,
Modern, Ballet and Theatre
Dance kept the dancers on their
toes. New Faculty member
Richard Holden brought new
and innovative techniques to
the aspiring dancers.
Radio station WAJC FM
104.5 became the country's
most powerful college station,
thereby increasing its range.
Plans soon began to make it a
stero station. Senior students
interned at Indianapolis Radio
and T.V. stations to gain valua-
ble first-hand experience.
p. 160: Upper Left — Fantasy Factory
performed at various elementary
schools to thie deiigtit of youngsters.
Upper Right — David Paride practices.
Lower Right — "Herbie Pitch" Walsh
sings in her one-woman show. Lower
Left — Dance instructor Karen Liftman
works alone. P. 161: Upper Left —
Nancy Annterueci concentrates on
her form. Middle Left — Dancer Janet
Andresin prepares for yet another gru-
eling ballet class. Lower Left — Linda
Nye plays her flute with flying fingers.
Right — Kathy Walsh sings about
dwarves, oblivious to the three next to
Fine Arts .161
For the spring season of 1 979
the Butler University Players
presented two plays of totally
different subject matters. "An
Italian Straw Hat" dealt with a
young man (Dan McCoy) trying
to find a duplicate of the hat his
horse ate. Directed by Dan
Francis, the French farce had
sets designed by Stuart Shaf-
ran, beautiful costumes by
Danlle Pugh and an excellent
cast composed of theatre,
dance, and music majors. Once
again, Wayne Wentzel provided
The second production dealt
with death and the lives of the
survivors. Micheal Christofer's
"The Shadow Box," directed by
Bernard Wurger, was pulled off
very successfully by the student
actors despite its serious and
sometimes depressing over-
tones. To prepare for their roles,
cast members visited terminally
ill patients and their relatives.
After each performance, cast
and audience members partici-
pated in informal discussions
led by Wurger and doctors from
p. 162: Lower Left — Joe (Joseph
Marley) with his wife (Susan Scare) to
understand about his dying. Upper
Right — Agnes (Kathryn Walsh) com-
forts her nnofher (Tania Hindersman) in
her final days. Center Right — Dan
McCory tries to explain himself to Con-
nie Sabo in "Am Italian Straw Hat." P.
163: Upper Left — Fadinard makes
excuses for his future father-in-law
(Mike Leamon). Center Left — Beau-
pertouis wields a gun to get some
answers. Lower Left — Joe Marley
gets himself into hot water, thanks to
Academics 1 63
A Dancet Dances
Dance majors put in 3-5
hours of dancing a day to pre-
pare for professional teacfiing
or performing. The intense pro-
gram includes tap, jazz, Span-
ish, ballet, theatre, modern,
Grad student Janie Kindle
graced the stage this year as
"The Nutcracker's" Sugar Plum
Fairy. The Butler Ballet took the
wonderful Christmas ballet on
tour to Crawfordsville and other
places. Miss Goun, Mr. Holden,
Mr. Kerwin, Mrs. Butterbaugh,
and Mrs. Littman choreo-
graphed pieces for the Midwin-
ter Ballet, consisting of jazz, bal-
let and modern dancing. New
teacher, Richard Hoden taught
some dancers notation, the first
such class in the country.
1 64 Academics
p. 164: Upper Left — Mrs Dorsey
reflects years of training to be able to
teach her students. Lower Left — Matt
Caskey and Christibe Kepright take
center stage in Miss Gour's ballet.
Upper Right — Eric Roach lifts Ann
Huffman in a classic ballet pose.
Lower Right — Tamra Schlueter and
Tammari Putti are momentarily con-
fused P. 165: Upper Left — Every-
one is beautiful at the ballet." Center
Left — Dancers watch the step first,
then perform for the mirror. Lower
Left — Jim Cramer prepares to
pirouette. Upper Right — Sometimes
the men have |ust as much trouble as
the women. Center Right — Dressed
in the traditional black and white,
majors try to perfect their style. Lower
Right — Pennie Christie watches her-
self execute each step.
Academics . 1 65
The Fathet And
The Consfanf Wife
To open the Spring Season of
1979, Bernard Wurger pre-
sented Strindberg's "The
Father". The play depicted the
deterioration of the captain by
tiis wife Laura caused by the
question of his fatherhood of his
daughter. Dan Francis' abstract
set, superb costunnes by Dan
Pugh and fine performances led
to an excellent show. "The Con-
stant Wife," by Maughan ended
Faculty members Dan Pugh
directed and costumed with his
usual brilliant pieces this time
showing fashions from the
1 920's. Senior Joe Marley made
and painted period furniture
from scratch to further enhance
Francis' set. A light-hearted
comedy, the play dealt with
unfaithfulness of a husband and
the wife's rights to do the same.
p. 166: Upper Right — Stage manager
Kate Schwab prepares the set tor
opening night. Upper Left — The pas-
tor tries to tell Laura the best thing to
do with her husband. Lower Lett —
The captain finally allows Matgaret to
put a straight jacket on him. Lower
Right — Kathryn Walsh confronts Mike
Leamon. P. 167: Upper Lett — Cindy
Gallagher and Lisa Was portray a mis-
tress and a wife. Lower Lett — Cos-
tumes by Dan Pugh highlighted the
play. Upper Right — Don Newman
pleads with his wife to forgive him.
Academics . . 1 67
Academics 1 69
Human exisfance is always
inational and off en painful,
buf in fhe lasf analysis
if remains inferesfing.
H. L Mencken
\ rfi!mm.mmii^ t mmw^^ ^- ^-^
Buflet Gfaduates 494 From Colleges
The graduating class of 1980
from the various colleges at But-
ler number 494.
The largest class will gradu-
ate from the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences. This class
includes Masters and Bachelors
degrees and totals 1 30 strong.
Following that large class in
size are the recipients of
degrees, both Masters and
Lawrence L. Abplanalp — Indpls , IN;
Pharmacy: Lambda Chi Alpha
Lisa Kaye Abplanalp — Indpls , IN,
Journalism: Delta Delta Delta, Sigma
Delta Chi. Lambda Chi Alpha Lil Sis.
Ellen N. Albrechl— Indpls., IN; Phar-
macy: Dean's List: Lambda Kappa
Bachelors in the College of Bus-
iness Administration. One hun-
dred and six degrees wilTbe
awarded from that college.
The College of Education will
graduate 100 students in both
Masters and Bachelors.
degrees will be presented at the
May 18, 1980 Sphng Baccalau-
reate and Commencement
The College of Fine Arts will
graduate 74 from their Masters
and Bachelors programs.
While only a small portion of
the 1 980 class are represented
in the Drift, we wish success
and happiness to the entire
Pamela A. LaMonica — Indpls . IN;
Tami Altvater — Carmel, IN; Elemen-
tary Education, Early Childhood;
Kappa Delta Pi,
Lisa J. Amend — Indpls,, IN, Mathe-
matics: Alpha Phi, Activities Chmn ,
Spring Sing; SA Rep , Geneva Stunts.
Carta G. Amos — Harrisonburg, VA;
Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma
Schwitzer House Council, Circle K
1 72. . Seniors
1 ^i^ ^^ I
David J. Anderson — Mishawaka, IN;
Pharmacy; Tau Kappa Epsilon, IM's;
Deborah F. Anderson — Western
Springs, IL, El Ed /Early Childhood:
Kappa Alpha Theta, VP elliciency.
corres secy. Kappa Delta Pi, Pres :
Mortar Board, Chimes, Dean's List
Janet A. Andresen — Norlhbrook. IL.
Dance: Sigma Rho Delta, Butler Bal-
let: Geneva Stunts: Watermelon Bust
Nancy C. Antenucci — Hollidays-
burg. PA: Dance: Robertson RA:
Geneva Stunts Choreographer
Cher A. Armand — Madison. IN:
Pharmacy: Lambda Kappa Sigma:
Schwitzer: Delta Tau Delta Lil Sis
Clayton H. Atkins— Indpls. IN:
Mathematics: Dean's List: Phi Kappa
Phi: Honors Program
Elizabeth A. Bain — Greenwood. IN:
Journalism Business: Kappa Alpha
Theta. Pres : Dean's List: Chimes:
Sigma Nu Sweetheart.
Donna E. Barber — New Brighton.
MN: Music, Delta Delta Delta: Mu Phi
Epsilon, Pres : Rho Lambda: Campus
Cynthia Ann Beard — Owensboro.
KY, Accounting, Delta Delta Delta.
Treas , Marching Band: Alpha Phi
Omega: Dean's List.
Diane D. Beckley — Shelby. OH.
Accounting: Delta Delta Delta offices:
Spurs. Treas : NAA: SAIVl,
Richard C. Bedan — Jelfersonville.
IN: Pharmacy, Phi Delta Theta. VP.
pledge trainer: Dean's List: Rho Chi
Honor, Butler JB
Mary Ellen Beneke — Louisville. KY:
Journalism. Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Delta
Seniors 1 73
Dena A. Benzer — Hobart, IN; Busi-
ness Adm : Campus Relations Trees.
Tracy A. Berg — Peoria, IL: Math,/
Computer Sci ; Delta Delta Delta,
Pres , Ivlortar Board: Ph\ Kappa Ptii:
Timothy K. Beflner— Soutti Bend,
IN: Ptiarmacy: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Pres,: Blue Key, Sec'y, Treas : Phi
Deborah S. Bhagwandin — Indpls.,
IN: Secondary Education /Soc. Stud-
ies, Delta Delta Delta, SA Rep : Spring
Weekend Chmn: Mortar Board
Elaine I. Bing — Lower Burrell, PA:
Computer Sci /Bus Adm , Dean's
List: SAM: COLLEGIAN, AIS
Susan L. Biacl«— Indpls , IN: El Edu-
cation, Pi Beta Phi, pledge class
Pres , Tke and Phi Delt Lil Sis.
David J. Blair— Oak Park, IL; Phar-
macy: Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Delta
Chi; Spring Sing
Joseph B. Bennett — Homewood, IN;
Accounting; Mortar Board: SA, Com-
muter Affairs Chmn , Omega Epsilon
Pi, Pres , Phi Eta Sigma.
Jill M. Blankenhorn — Indpls , IN;
Elementary Ed/Phys Ed, Delta
Gamma: Dean's List; Woman Diver on
Men's Swim team; Rho Lambda
Norma E. Blue — Indpls., IN; Music
Ed.; Sigma Alpha lota, Pres.; Alpha
Chi Omega, Treas.; Chimes; Mortar
Tina H. T. Bong — San Francisco,
CA; Pharmacy; Schwitzer RA; Rho
Chi; Lambda Kappa Sigma; SAPhA.
Jeanne P. Bonke — Indpls., IN; Sec-
retarial Sci., Delta Gamma; Panhel.
Delegate; Rho Lambda,
1 74 .. Seniors
Mary M. Bower — LaGrange. IN;
Pharmacy, Pi Beta Phi, Sec'y, Delt Lil
Sis; 3rcl Yr Pharm, Class sec'y,
Brenda L. Brent — Speedway, IN,
Pharmacy, Alpha Phi Omega, VP-
membership, pledge trainer, SAPhA
Duncan C. Brindley — Indpis , IN;
Zoology; SA, Phi Kappa Phi; Fresh-
man Chem Award, Senior Honor
Margaret E. Britton — Owensboro,
KY, Sociology/Psychology, Alpha Phi
Omega; Phi Kappa Phi; Marching
Band; Delt Lil Sis
Bonnie J. Brown — Indpis , IN; Phar-
Lynne B. Brown — Zionsville, IN,
Radio-TV/Journalism/EI Ed ; Sigma
Delta Chi; Sigma Kappa, WAJC
Paul R. Brown — Scotch Plains, NJ;
Zoology; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Histo-
rian, IM's; Dean's List. Univ Sym-
Todd M. Bryant— Goshen. IN; Phar-
macy; Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Chi;
Circle K; Pharm Class Pres-3rd year.
Kathleen M. Bucher — Indpis , IN;
Radio-TV/ Journalism/ Theatre;
Dean's List; Sigma Delta Chi, sec'y;
WAJC Ass't Music Dir., Commuter
Debra A. Buliington — Franklin, IN;
Home Ec Business; Delta Gamma
Pres , Rho Lambda; Kappa Omicron
Phi, Pres Mortar Board.
Kimlieriey A. Burden — indpis, IN;
Music Business; Sigma Alpha lota;
Univ Chorale; SAI Patroness Club
Mary Jane Burdsalf — Alexandria, IN;
Zoology, Alpha Chi Omega. House
Mgr , Pres . Rho Lambda.
Susannah J. Bush — Indpls , IN;
Elem Ed,; Kappa Delta Pi.
Kenneth J. Byrd— Ft Wayne, IN;
Radio-TV/Business; Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon; WAJC. Classical Music Dir; Ass't,
Sheila C. Campbell — Indpls , IN;
Arts Administration; Sigma Rho Delta,
Secy, Butler Ballet; Circle K. Sec'y
Sharon L. Carroll — Avon Lake, OH;
Matti/Comp Science, Alpha Chi
Omega, Treas.; Chimes; Alpha
Lambda Delta, Editor; Mortar Board,
Jill L. Cassldy — Sunnyvale, CA;
Pharmacy, Delta Gamma; SAPhA
Denise L. Castetter — Ft, Wayne, IN;
Pharmacy; Delta Gamma, Social
Chmn; Spurs; SAPhA,
Kathleen M. Chaiko— Gary IN
Pharmacy; Dean's List; Alpha Phi
Omega, President, Lambda Kappa
Sigma; Tau Beta Sigma
Virginia A. Chaudoin — Pewee Val-
ley, KY; Dance; Delta Gamma; Butler
Ballet; Sigma Rho Delta: Homecom-
ing Queen Candidate,
Gregory A. Chiles — Indpls , IN; Busi-
ness Adm./Pol, Science, SA Vice-
Pres.; SAComm. Chmn.
''On the diffusion of education among the people rest
the preservation and perpetuation of our free
— Daniel Webster — address,
June 1, 1837
1 76 Seniors
Theresa A. Cilella— South Bend. IN;
Home Economics, Kappa Alpha
Thela, Svc Chmn , Geneva Stunts
Lynda S. Clingerman — Rising Sun,
IN: Ivlusic Education: Dean's List: Pi
Kappa Lambda, Mu Phi Espilon, Tau
Beta Sigma, Marching Band.
Joan E. CoHman — Hebron, IN; Sec-
retarial Sci/Management: Kappa
Kappa Gamma, House Mgr.: Tri
Kappa, Lil Sis.
Jane M. Collins — IVIarion, IN: Arts
Administration: Mortar Board: Spring
Sing: Geneva Stunts; Panhel. Coun-
Jennifer S. Conrad — Hagerstovi/n,
IN; Economics-Environ. Studies/
Chem.; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean's List;
Omicron Delta Epsilon; Outstanding
Jerald L. Cooper — Ft. Wayne. IN;
Zoology, Varsity Football; Lambda
Chi Alpha, Sec'y: Dean's List
Debra J. Cope — Fairlax, VA: English
'History: SA, Outstanding Student;
Junior year abroad
Louie M. Coulis — Munster. IN; Biol-
ogy: Delta Tau Delta. Pres,: Dean's
List: Spring Sing; Geneva Stunts.
Cathleen M. Coyle — Crawfordsville,
IN. Journalism Business: Kappa
Alpha Theta, COLLEGIAN: Sigma
Delta Chi: Spurs
Scott W. Cummings — Indpis , IN;
Chemistry; Phi Kappa Psi. Sphinx:
Cathy Jo Cunningham — Alexandria.
IN: Elementary Ed ; Delta Gamma: SA
Nancy M. Dahm — Crystal Lake. IL
Business Adm : Alpha Phi Omega,
AIS; Volleyball team; Freshman Orien-
Donna J. Daily — Indpls.. IN; Busi-
ness Adm,, Women's Basketball Man-
ager, Delta Tau Delta Lil Sis Pres
John R. Dashner — Whealon, IL,
Economics; Tau Kappa Epsilon, VP
Historian; IPC Pres; Delta Omicron
J. Marshall Davis — Carmel. IN; His-
tory; Phi Kappa Psi. VP; Mortar Board;
Phi Alpha Theta. Pres.; Sinfonia.
Mary K. Davisson — Mt Prospect. IL;
Business. Pi Beta Phi; Dean's List;
Chimes. Sigma Chi Lil Sis.
Ellen M. DeCosfer— Orland Park. IL;
Elementary Ed/Teaching Emotionally
Disturbed. Alpha Phi Omega; Schwit-
zer RA. Dean's List-
Paula D. DeFur — Connersville. IN;
Home Economics; Kappa Alpha
Theta. VP; Dean's List; Welwyn;
Kappa Omicron Phi
Richard M. Dellinger — Noblesville,
IN; American Studies/German, SA;
Marching Band; Freiburg Univ , W.
Kimberly H. DeMasie — Indpls IN;
Elem Ed Learning Dis.. Emotionally
Dist ; Dean's List. Spurs; Spring Sing;
Kappa Delta Pi
J. Michael Devlin — Waterloo, Bel-
gium; French/Journalism; Phi Delta
Thomas J. DeZarn — Decatur, IL,
Chemistry; Tri Beta: Alpha Phi
Omega; ACS; Campus Crusade.
Lisa G. Doran — Burket. IN; Spanish/
French; Pi Beta Phi; Dean's List; Rho
Lambda; Pi Phi Social Chmn.
' 78 Seniors
''Genius is one per cent inspiration
and ninety -nine per cent perspiration. "
-Thomas A, Edison
Brian C. Douglas — Dayton. OH;
Zoology/Chemistry; Delta Tau Delta;
Lynne Douthit — Effingham, IL; Pfiar-
macy; Ivlortar Board; Spurs; SAPhA,
Lambda Kappa Slgma.
Stephanie T. Doyle — lylerrillville. IN;
Elem. Ed/Learning Dis., Emotionally
Disturbed, Sctiwitzer Pres.; Alpfia Pfil
Omega; DRIFT; Kappa Delta Pi.
Cindy A. Duncan — Endwell, NY;
Business Adm,; Kappa Alpha Theta;
Dean's List; Sigma Nu Lil Sis.
Lisa Dye — Indpis IN; tVlusic Educa-
tion. Marching Band; Accompanist
Men's. Women s and University
Andrew H. Elder— Springfield. OH;
Sociology/Psychology; Varsity Swim
Team. Mortar Board. Sphinx
Christine A. EIek — South Bend, IN;
Pharmacy. Lambda Kappa Sigma;
Richard C. EIrod — Hinsdale. IL;
Radio-TV. Sigma Chi, Social Chmn.;
WAJC Ass't Sports Dir.; Dean's List.
Julie A. Eichelman — Arlington
Heights. IL. Pharmacy. Delta Gamma;
Phi Delta Chi Sweetheart. Kappa Psi.
Pres.. Rho Chi. Hall Time Honeys
Seniors 1 79
Michael S. Emmerson — Greenfield,
IN: Zoology; Ross Hall, Treas.;
Sphinx, Phi Eta Sigma. Pres,; Alpha
Richard K. Emerton — Indpis . IN;
Business Adm,; Student Assembly;
Carol B. Eversull — Crown Point, IN;
Dance/Music-Oboe; Butler Ballet;
Sigma Alpha lota; Sigma Rho Delta,
Pres,; Schwitzer, RA,
Merry E. Ewing — West Chester, OH;
Radio-TV/Drama; Alpha Phi, VP;
WAJC Program Dir,. Chimes; Women
William S. Farber— Indpis , IN
Social Studies/Phys, Ed,; Dean's List
Sigma Chi; Baseball, Kappa Delta P
Grady K. Feller— Indpis,, IN; Phar-
macy/Zoology: Sigma Nu; Baseball
Portia J. Ferguson — Lebanon, IN;
Pharmacy; Alpha Chi Omega. VP;
Spurs; Student Ath, Board; Kappa Psi.
Lisa A. Floreancig — Indpis , IN;
Journalism; Dean's List; Sigma Delta
Michael G. Fogarty — Bound Brook
NJ; Radio-TV/Business/ Journalism
Tau Kappa Epsilon; Dean's List
Track, Geneva Stunts, Dir,
Gregory L. Foick— Angola. IN; Phar-
macy; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Housem-
anager; Dean's List; Spring Sing.
Michael T. Ford— Indpis.. IN; Busi-
ness Adm.; Sigma Chi, VP, Treas,
IPC, VP; B-Men's Pres,; Track and
Kevin L. Foster — Zionsville. IN;
Pharmacy/Chemistry; Lambda Chi
i 80 Seniors
Colleen A. Galloway — Cincinnati.
OH; Radio-TV/Dranna, Alpha Chi
Omega; WAJC, Program Dir,; YMCA,
Pres.; Student Life Comm.
Anne M. Gannon — Oak Lawn. IL;
Pharmacy. Alpha Chi Omega. V-
Pres,; Spurs; Kappa Psi,
Marlene Gasklns — Greenwood. IN;
Speech; Pi Beta Phi, VP; Spring Sing,
Elizabeth N. Gavil— Carmel. IN;
Speech; Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs,
Debate Team; Dean's List,
John C. Gentry — Milwauliee, Wis.;
Economics; Beta Beta Beta. Pres.;
Alpha Phi Omega; SAM.
Jo Ann Gocking — Hoopeston. IL;
Public and Corp. Comm.; Dean's List;
Schwitzer Dorm Council: MSS.
Rebecca L. Gordon — Indpis . IN;
Music Education. Tau Beta Sigma;
Sigma Alpha lota. Symphony; March-
Caria M. Graham — Akron. OH;
Communications/PR. Pi Beta Phi;
Sigma Delta Chi; SA Rep
Jerome Grammas — Portage. IN;
Chemistry/Environ. Studies: Sigma
Kevin G. Gueldenhaar — Pontiac. IL.
Accounting; Phi Kappa Psi. Treas :
IM's; Geneva Stunts.
Susan L. Hacker — Martinsville. IN;
Pharmacy; Delta Delta Delta. Sec'y;
Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; SAPhA,
Brett A. Hackworth — Mentone.. IN;
Business Adm.. Lambda Chi Alpha.
Assoc Trainer; iKl's; Geneva Stunts.
Seniors 1 8 1
''The system of competitive examinations is a sad
necessity. Knowledge is wooed for her dowry, not her
dinner charms. ''
— LordBowen, 1902
Ellen Hamric — Lafayette, IN; Music
Ed. Instrumental, Alpha Chi Omega,
Sigma Alpha lota, V. Pres,; Phi Kappa
Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda; Concerto
Michael T. Hargrave — Evansville,
IN; Radio-TV/Bus. /Journalism; Sigma
Chi, Social Chmn ; Stunts; \M's.
Suzette M. Harlmann — Indpis , IN;
Home Economics; Welwyn; Marching
Band; Kappa Omicron Phi.
Marcia T. Hauser — Urbana, IL;
Pharmacy; Schwitzer JB; Lambda
Kappa Sigma, Marching Band; Tau
Beta Sigma; SAPhA
Gary R. Havercamp — Noblesville,
IN; Business Adm.; SAM, Pres.; Aca-
Paul D. Hays— Plainfield, IN; French;
Alpha Phi Omega; Beta Beta Beta,
VP; Sphinx, V.P,; Geneva Stunts.
Louise E. Heckman — Rushville, IN;
English/French; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha
Lambda Delta; Outstanding Student
Kathy A. Helvaty— Indpis , IN; Fash-
ion Merchandising; Welwyn, Treas.;
Gregg S. Herke— Indpis., IN;
Accounting, Lambda Chi Alpha;
Treas., Schol. Chmn.; Marching
1 82 Seniors
Timothy B. Higginbolham — Nobles-
ville, IN, Business Adm , Lambda Chi
Alpha: Alpha Phi Omega, Dean's List.
Judy L. Higgs — Annandale, VA:
Computer Sci /Bus Adm : SAItfl. VP,
Treas : Schwitzer. RA. Nat'l Assn. of
Steven Hinton — Country Club Hills,
Robert E. Hollenberg — Ft Wayne,
IN; Elementary Ed ; Phi Kappa Psi;
IPC: Intercollegiate Debate; tvlarching
William J. Hunter— Rushville. IN:
Bus Adm. /Management; Sigma Chi,
Pres., Treas., Mgr.; IPC
Catliering L. Hutchens — Munster,
IN; Bus. Adm.; Delta Gamma; Dean's
List; TKELiI Sis
Jennifer L. Hutson — Hagerstown,
IN; Chemistry; Delta Gamma, Secy;
ACS; Alpha Lambda Delta. Secy; Delt
Richard F. Ittenbach — Indpis , IN,
Biology, Lambda Chi Alpha Frat.; IM's
YMCA; Geneva Stunts.
Robert M. Jacobson — Indpis , IN;
Chemistry; Ross Hall. Pres; Varsity
Debate: Outstanding Student: Found-
ing Ed. of Freshman Register.
Laura D. Jansky — Hinsdale, II: Busi-
ness Adm ; Delt, Tke and Sigma Chi
Lyie R. Jenkins — Flora, IN; Phar-
macy, Ross; Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi
Delta Chi, Treas; SAPhA; Phi Eta
Mary K. Jones — Danville, IN; Music
Seniors 1 83
Eric S. Kauffman — Taylor, Mich.;
Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; SAPhA;
Varsity Baseball; ZOO,
Julia E. Kassig — Indpls,, IN; Busi-
ness Ed , AIS; Homecoming Queen
Todd W. Keller— LaPorte, IN; Busi-
ness Adm ; Lambda Chi Alpha; Foot-
ball, Capt; Beta Beta Beta
Fred W. Kelley— Indpls., IN; Busi-
ness Adm,, YMCA Rep,; Judicial
Board, SA; Commuter Affairs,
Christine M. Kepright — Indpls , IN;
Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Butler
Ballet; Sigma Rho Delta
Christen M. Kerr — Indpls , IN; Zool-
ogy, Alpha Chi Omega; Dean's List;
Laura M. Keutzer — Indpls,, IN; Ele-
mentary Ed,; AIS,
Nancy A. Knapp — Chesterton, IN;
Music/Art; Tau Beta Sigma; Marching
Band, Drum Major; Delt Lil Sis; Jean-
ice Gartin Memorial Scholarship,
Mary E. Kooser — Wheaton, IL, Busi-
ness Adm , Pi Beta Phi; House Mgr ;
TKELilSiS;Univ Honor Roll
a long time to
to maturity. ''
— Publius Syrus Maxion
Karen M. Kruszewski — Lafayette,
IN, Music Perlormance; Alpha Chi
Omega; Sigma Alpha iota; Buller
Karen A. Kuboske — South Bend. IN;
Accounting/Econ ; Kappa Alpha
Theta; Dean's List
''Uneducated men are as
much superior to
educated men as the
living are to the dead. "
Susan R. Kuhn— Shelbyville, IN;
Music Ed /Sax. Prin , Schwitzer RA,
National Dean's List; Sigma Alpha
lota, Treas ; Music Educator's Nat'l
Mary E. LaFever — Bloomtieid Hills,
Michigan, Biology; Pi Beta Phi;
Bernetta P. Lamb — Miami, FL; Soci-
ology/Psychology; Dean's List;
Omega Epsilon Pi. V.Pres
Robert P. Lambert — Holly, Michi-
gan; Business Adm./Math.; Sigma
Nu, Baseball, Football, Butler B-Men
Denise N. Lantz — Indpls., IN; Music
Ed Voice, Alpha Phi, MENG; Madri-
G. Randall Lee — McMurray, PA
Delta Tau Delta. Circle K. Pres.
Debate. Faculty Eval. Chmn.
Seniors 1 85
Gail B. Levinsky — Dallas. TX; Music
Ed -Instrumental; Tau Beta Sigma,
Nal'l Dean's List; MENC, Pres , Sym-
Jennifer S. Littlepage — Kirkwood.
MO: Business Adm.; Kappa Kappa
Richard B. Livingston — Chatsworth,
IL; Pharmacy; Tau Kappa Epsllon,
House Mgr.; Geneva Stunts; Spring
Mark L. Longerbone — Elwood, IN;
Radio-TV/BuS'Pol Sci ; WAJC, Ass't
Program Dir . staff, Sigma Chi, Sigma
Laura M. Lopez — Osslning, NY; Bus-
iness Administration; SA film comm ;
Alpha Chi Omega; Schwitzer. Treas ,
Scott R. Lorek— Oak Brook, IL; Eng-
lish- Phys Ed ; Ross; Beta Beta Beta;
Track, Cross Country, Alpha Phi
Debra A. Loy — Indpis . IN; Public
Communications; Alpha Chi Omega;
YMCA, VP. Sigma Nu Lil Sis. Grace
Maria Victoria G. Macapagal —
Indpis . IN. Latin/Spanish
Paul G. Macleod— Murray Hill. NJ;
Economics/Geography; Lambda Chi
Alpha; IPC, Student Assembly; COL-
Faitti D. Maddy— Pittsboro, IN;
Radio-TV/ Journalism/Speech; Delta
Gamma. House Mgr , Rho Lambda,
Pres ; Geneva Stunts, Dir.; Dean's
Lawrence P. Mago — Pocono Pines,
PA. Radio-TV/Business/ Journalism;
Delta Tau Delta. Pledge Trainer, IM's;
WAJC. Program Dir.
John A. Maloy, Jr. — Logansport, IN;
Socal ScL./Phys. Ed.; Sigma Nu;
Dean's List; Baseball.
Marjorie R. Mai — Carmel, IN: Com-
puter Sci /Bus Adm : AIS, VPres,;
Student Assistant at HRI
Janice L. Marrs — Indpis,, IN, Fasti-
ion Retailing, Welwyn, Pres.; Kappa
Omicron Phi, Treas , IHEA; Dean s
Crystal L. Martin — Bloomington, IL;
Business Adnn ; Kappa Kappa
Gamma. Treas,; Panhellenic Dele-
gate; Rlio Lambda.
Deborah L. Masters — La Grange,
IN, Pharmacy, Schwitzer; SAPhA;
Lambda Kappa Sigma; Alpha Phi
Kennetti M. Maynard — Brownsburg,
IN, Chemistry, Beta Beta Beta; Blue
Key, Sphinx, IM's
Josepti J. McCarthy — Peoria, IL;
History-Pol Sci. /French; Lambda Chi
Alpha; Dean's List; Geneva Stunts,
Janine G. McCauley — Wayland,
MA; Business Administration; Pi Beta
Phi, Membership Chmn
Don R. McGuire — Columbus, IN.
Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi; Alpha
Lambda Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Ross
William M. McKinley— Portland, IN;
Pharmacy; Ross, APO, SAPhA; Ross
RA; Kappa Psi
Kevin J. McMahon — Indpis , IN;
Business Adm , Dean's List; Lambda
Chi Alpha, Football; Beta Beta Beta
Joseph R. Meadors — Indpis . IN;
Radio-TV Bus Adm.; Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Fall Fesl Chmn,; B-Men's
Assn , Tracts
Jan E. Medlicott— Franl<lin, IN;
Radio-TV Political Sci — Journalism;
Delta Gamma, Dean's List. WAJC;
Women in Commm.
Stephen M. Metaxas — Greenfield,
MA English/Speech; Dean's List;
Sigma Nu, VP,. Blue Key VP.: SA Rep,
Deborah K. Mikeworth — Robinson,
!L: Pharmacy, Delta Gamma; Dean's
Greg C. Uikszan — Brownsburg, IN;
Business Adm.; Sigma Chi, Dean's
List; Spring Sing; Stunts; IM's
Dragan Milanovic — Hammond, IN;
Pharmacy; Phi Delta Ghi, Blue Key;
Timothy J. Miller— Indpis, IN; His-
tory/Pol Sci , Sigma Chi, Track;
Kappa Alpha Theta Frat Kat; IM's,
Steven L. Moed — Brooklyn, NY;
Pharmacy; Delta Tau Delta, Corres
Monte Monserez — South Bend, IN.
Business Administration; Sigma Nu,
Lydia K. Montgomery — Carmel, IN;
English/Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi,
David R. Moore — St Joseph. IL;
Political Science; Sigma Chi, Blue
Key; Track; SA Rep,
Susan L. Morey — Chesterfield, MO;
Communications; Alpha Chi Omega,
Rush Chmn.; YMCA VP ; Phi Psi
Sweetheart; Spring Sing Emcee-'79
Julie K. Moser — Lucerne, IN. Music
Kappa Alpha Theta; Miss Butler; Cho-
rale. Swing Choir; Honors Recital
Delt and Sigma Chi Lil Sis.
Marcia Mowrer — Danville, IN; Phar
macy; Schwitzer; SAPhA; Lambd;
"/ don't know what kind of future life I believBoshart, L. Pershing, L.
Dupler. Row 2 — M. Nelson, J. Guin, T.
Wertmen, S. Case, C, Cowles, P.
Sweeney, K. Miller. Row 3 — D,
Reynolds, M. Miller, I. Miller, M.
Bunting, S. Mohn. Row 4 — T.
Jankowski, T. Townsend.
Chimes is junior honorary for
men and women with a 2.75
GPA or better. They sponsor the
annual freshmen skits which
help the upperclassmen as well
as the freshmen themselves get
a glimpse of the future leaders
of the campus community.
Chimes also sold plants and
finals care packages. They
helped out with High School
Day and ushered at Geneva
Row 1 — T. Creason, Row 2 — S
Nelson, L, Ryder, K, Summers, D.
Morris, C Thomas. Row 3 — S.
Caudill, A. Molebash, A. Cyetinovich,
D. Bennet, L. Viebrock, K. Walsh, A.
McGraw, R. Daigle, L. Villers.
Sphinx is a men's honorary
for juniors who have actively
participated in campus activities
and have maintained a 3.0 GPA.
During homecoming, the mem-
bers sponsored the greased
pole and led by President Mark
Clark, kidnapped the queen
candidates, escorting them to a
reception which was followed
by a bonfire. They held a T-Shirt
Dance at which prizes were
awarded for different shirts. A
display was set up on High
School Day for prospective
Row 1 — P. Seacrest, D. Pijut, T.
Creason, B. Davis, M. Clark. Row 2 —
P. Kennison, S. McDonnell, R. Voipe,
J. Blankenship, S. Ribordi, C.
Alexander, M. Delflno.
Moiiat Board Sponsots
Mortar Board is a senior hon-
orary for active seniors who
have maintained at least a 3.0
GPA. They organized and spon-
sored all of the Homecoming
activities which keep students
busy with banners, raft races,
queen contest, and many other
They also publish the Gavel
informing students of campus
events which will take place dur-
ing the school year. They treat
the graduates to a luncheon
during graduation between the
Baccalaureate and commence-
Row 1 — M. Smith, S. White, M. Stone,
S. Carroll, N. Blue, P. Weideman, J.
Collins. Row 2 — L. Douthit, D.
Bullington, C. Galloway, R. Venters.
Row 3 — J. Bennett, B. Nett, J. Prittie,
E. Halvorson, K. Roudebush, A. Elder.
Panhel and IFC
The Panhellenic and Inter-
Fraternity Councils consist of
representatives from each of the
seven sororities and eight frater-
nities. Their largest responsibil-
ity is to maintain communication
between sororities and fraterni-
ties and to regulate all rush
Together, Panhel and IFC
held an all campus ice cream
social and sponsored "Pumpkin
Patch", a pumpkin sale to raise
money for the March of Dimes.
They also organized Greek
Week which unifies all Greek
organizations with exchange
dinners, socials, a movie, and
p. 206: Panehellenic Council — C.
Galloway, Alpha Chi Omega, J.
Bonke, Delta Gamma, T, Hansen, Pi
Beta Phi, L. Repass, Kappa Alpha
Theta, vice president; M. Gasl<ins, Pi
Beta Phi, president; D. Barber, Delta
Delta Delta, secretary; C, Martin,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, S. Holtel, Alpha
Phi, P. 207: Upper — Students gather
to enjoy ice cream at the social. Lower
— Interfraternity Council, Row 1 — M.
Ford, Sigma Chi, D. Piget, Phi Delta
Theta. Row 2 — J. Dashner, Tau
Kappa Epsilon, M. Elliott, Phi Kappa
Psi, H. Slager, Delta Tau Delta, B.
Hunter, Sigma Chi, J. McCarthy,
Lambda Chi Alpha, J. Dobbs, Kappa
Sigma, T. Bettner, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Qigma Alpha lofa
Qells April Fools Jokes
Sigma Alpha lota is an honor-
ary music fraternity for music
majors or students interested in
music and have had two credit
hours of music.
Activities for the year include,
ushering at Clowes hall, serving
at faculty receptions after recit-
als, and many bake sales. They
raised money for music stands
to be sent to Madagascar and
for the first time sold April Fool's
jokes, the most popular was
sending a pie to be thrown at
your favorite person.
Row 1 — N. Blue, C. Day, B. Jones, K
Burden, C. Trotter, J. Armstrong, J
Buaz. Row 2 — T. Morton, K. Paul, D
Coburn, M. Atlas, R. Daigle, L. Cox, B
Cameron, E. Hameric. Row 3 — E
Robison, A. Shiankle, L. Wesley, J.
Stites, C. Eversull. Row 4 — L. Boshart,
S. Kuhn, L. Odom, A. Kauchak, A.
Wyant, R. Gordon.
9igma Rho Delta
Sigma Rho Delta is a dance
honorary. They have master
classes and dance films. They
had a t-shirt sale. For national
dance week they sponsored a
service project. They also have
discount prices for dance
Row 1 — P. Prell, C. Kepright, V.
Fassbender, S. Montella. Row 2 — L.
Colvin, C. Eversull, A. Fine, L.
Koerner. Row 3 — L. Pretz, A.
Huffmcin, M. Smith, T. Putti, A.
VanCuren, J. Pasterak, J. Cramer, L.
Robinson, D. Smagatz, A. Chaudoin.
Association of Independent
Students is an organization for
students not affiliated with a
Greek fraternity or sorority. Dur-
ing the year, the AIS participates
in many of the campus spon-
sored events. They sponsor the
International Students Dinner.
M. Riley, D. Keaton, Greg, B. Papas,
K. Stileberger, K. Monzel, J. Loughrey,
L. Keutzer, G. Manning.
Omega Epsilon Pi Qponsors
Ametican Music: The Black Petspecfive
Omega Epsilon Pi is an
organization attennpting to
enhance culture awareness at
Butler. During the year they
have held a bake sale featuring
southern recipes and organized
the Jazz Coffee House. They
also sponsored a production at
Clowes Hall called; American
Music; The Black Perspec-
Upper Left — Members indulge at the
Christmas party. Lower Left: Row 1 —
C. Cannon, S. Morris, T. Garrett, (Sec-
retary), S. Rice, (Treasurer). Row 2 —
M. Nichos, C. Butler, J. Marrs, C. Mad-
den, B. Lamb, (V. Pres.), J. Bennett,
(Pres), K. Tutt. Right — A member
slices some cake.
Organizations ... 21 1
Alpha Lambda Delta
Alpha Lambda Delta is a
National freshmen honorary.
Members must hold a 3.5 GPA.
The honorary hold a reception
for outstanding freshmen and
awards seniors for maintaining a
3.5 GPA throughout college.
Row 1 — A. Siefker, D. Johnson, (Vice
Pres.), D. Roberts, (Pres.), S. Bugher,
B. Hagenow, J. Holdiman, J. Feighery.
Kappa Omicron Phi — Home Ec
Phi Mu Alpha — Music
Kappa Omicron Phi is an hon-
orary for Home Economics
majors. This year, the organiza-
tion held an Honor's Day pro-
gram. They had speakers from
each honorary tell about their
organization to freshmen and
sophomores. They also had a
bake sale for a children's home.
Phi Mu Alpha is a professional
music fraternity. Their main
activity is service to the Jordon
school of music. This year they
held a dance to raise money to
improve Jordon practice room
pianos. They also give a schol-
arship every year.
Upper: Row 1 — J. Marrs, C. Scanlon,
D. Bullington, Mrs. Wohler. Row 2 — D.
Henize, L, McLamore, P. Deurf, E,
Rosemary. Lower: Row 1 — M.
Crayton, C. Staton, N. Lasiter. D.
Newman, T. Harvey. Row 2 — B.
VanNetta, W. Mow, J. Peoples, C.
Dobbins, A. Meyer, B. Witherington,
The most evidenf foken and
appareni sign ofirue wisdom
is a constani and
'kir^i*'l("i''''i''iiitf l"i*»'i^i*it Ml *tl
Just follow the
And full of 5's
Moke deposits or^n[^
& TRUST COMPANY
ONE MERCHANTS PLAZA,
INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46255
Downlown Mom Office One Merchonls Plazo
Castlelon Square— 6022 East 82nd Street
Glendale— 6101 North Keystone Avenue
Graham Road--7007 Graham Rood
Noro — 1224 East 86th Street
Northbrook - 1423 West 86th Street
Devington— 6000 East 46lh Street
Fort Harrison- -Building #37
Linwood Square— 4355 East 10th Street
Shadelond Square— 950 North Shodeland
Squire Plazo— 8401 Pendleton Pike
Washington Square— 10002 E Washington St
[311 Beech Grove — .1275 Mom Street
)unty Line South- 2220 5 County Line
'r' Rood East
W- Indiana Central — 3947 Shelby Street
Modison Squore— 6912 Madison Avenue
High School Rood— 1259 S High School Rood
Lafayette Rood- 3804 Lafayette Rood
Mors Hill— 3003 Kentucky Avenue
Speedway— 5716 Crowfordsville Rood
RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
3826 N. ILLINOIS ST.
i-Ouise Munch ■ Proprietor
Archie ■ Head Rooster
930 BROAD RIPPLE AVE. INDIANAPOLIS, IN. 46220
QUALlPi' USED RECORDS
AND TAPES, BOUGHT AND
SECOND TIME AROUND
YOUR POSTER AND
NEW WAVE IMPORT CONNECTION.
!'•'■? '■■cJWi'WK'cassK'r; •'
SIGNS OF LIFE.
TIFFANY PHOTOGRAPHY STUDIO
6417 CARROLLTON AVENUE
INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 46220
238 SOUTH MERIDIAN ST.
238 South Meridian St.
Indianapolis, IN 46225
Fraternal, sorority. (XTsonal
service and custom jcwelrx .
JOSEPH W. BEAR
2737 EAST 56TH STREET
L. E. Kincaid and Sons
Mr, and Mrs. Russell Day
College of Education —
Faculty, Staff and Students,
Mr. Georges. Olive, Jr.
Evening and Summer Divisions
Compliments of the Buildings and Grounds Dept.
Robert E. and Susan R. Brennan
Mr. and Mrs. T. Lee Hageboeck
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Berger
Dr. W. Kent Van Tyle
Mr. and Mrs. James K. Malone
Rev. Steve Disseler
George A. Buskirk
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Johnson
Best Wishes for future successes —
Dean Dale Doerr
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. MacMorland
Mrs. Betty Kendrick
Mr. and Mrs. J. David Beneke
Harry E. Hicks
Dean Silver — College of Liberal Arts and Sciences — Faculty, Staff and Students
Best Wishes to all graduates —
Division of Student Affairs
Dr. James Watt
Mr. Joseph Dunlap
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Orris
220 . . Ads
Those who 90 to college
and never get out
are called professors."
Betsy's High Spirits
54th & Coilese
Firehouse High Spirits
56th & Illinois
Say It With Flowers"
Flower Shop, Inc.
2457-59 Madison Avenue
Indianapolis, IN 786-0431
700 U.S. 31 North
Greenwood, IN 888-1144
The Bulldog Lounge
5380 N. College
K. & R. Day
Choose from a wide variety
of plants and plant accessories.
Dried, silk and cut flowers
3710 Georgetown Road
In Georgetown Plaza
Shirley J. Boyce — Owner
1622 N. Meridian St.
Irwin G. Marer
Ads . 223
DENIS E RIBORDY
lOSEPH N ALLECRETTI
General Office and Warehouse
9626 CLINE AVENUE
HIGHLAND. INDIANA 46322
The People From Whom You Expect More .
Are Proud To Offer More Than You Expect.
The primary concern of American education today is
to cultivate in the largest number of our future citizens
an appreciation both of the responsibilities and the
benefits which come to them because they are
American and free. — James Bryant Conant
CLASS OF 1980
Your Friends From University Dining Services
ARA Services, Inc.
Co-Editors — Linda MacMorland
Section Editors —
Housing — Sandy Nelson
Student Life — Leslie McCrum
Copy — Wanda Wilcox
Sports — Linda MacMorland
Copy — Larry Shireman
Academics — Kate Schwab
Seniors — Beth Wronkowski
Organizations — Linda MacMorland
Ads — Beth Wronkowski
Business Manager — Beth Wronkowski
Sales — Lisa Brenner, Jennifer Maier
Advertising and Patrons — Steve Berg
Mary Ellen Beneke
Advisor — Arthur Levin
Special Thanks To
Gary Yof !er of Tiffany Studios
Senior Portraits by
Tiffany of Indianapolis
p. 230: Upper Right — Co-editors
Cheryl Day and Linda MacMorland get
together on completing the Drift.
Lower Right — Kate Schwab makes
room tor a picture. P. 231: Upper Left
— Linda Boshart doesn't want to be
bothered. Upper Right — Mike
Emmerson gets some extra hands to
help in photography. Lower Right —
The whole gang acting normal. Lower
Left — Sandy Nelson takes a break
from layout design.
Photo Credits 233
Mark Weaver: 2-1 7,18,1 9, 21 , 26, 27, 29, 30, 31 , 33, 37, 42, 43,
56, 57, 60, 61 , 62, 63, 64, 65, 66, 67, 78, 79, 80, 81 ,
84, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 91 , 92, 93, 94, 95, 96, 97,
100, 101, 102, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, 108, 109,
110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, 119,
120, 121, 134-139, 140,214,215
Mario Quintana: 16, 1 7, 20, 21 , 28, 32, 35, 40, 43, 45, 46, 49, 55
Sandy Nelson: 1 8, 21 , 23, 25, 36, 37, 38, 39, 46, 47
Dave Davis: 20, 49, 50, 51 , 52, 54, 55, 141 , 200, 201 , 202, 203, 204,
205, 206, 207, 208, 209, 210, 21 1,212,213
Mike Emerson: 24, 25, 44, 45, 52, 53, 68, 69, 82, 83, 48, 49
Caria Graham: 28, 33, 34, 35, 1 1 7
Linda MacMorland: 54, 55, 88, 89
Tiffany's: 2-1 7, 84, 85, 86, 87, 1 1 6, 1 72-1 98
Ann Molebash: 96, 97
Cheryl Day: 88,89,48,49,140, 141,214,215
Joe Bennett: 121
Brenda Pavy: 149
234 Photo Credits
Acklin, B. 22
Albrecht, E. 201
Alexander, C, 204
Alexander, J. 35
Alexander, L. 39, 87, 122
Alhand, M. 45
Allison, L. 53
Alvarez, D. 32, 33, 129
Anderson, D. 17,30,87
Anderson, K. 35
Andresen, J 35, 89, 161
Andrews, K. 31
Angermeier, J. 36
Anntenucci, N. 161
Armand,C. 50, 210
Arnold, B. 30
Arnold, C. 52
Ashanin, M 40, 127
Ashley, D. 32
Ashley, P. 200
Atchley, P. 46
Atlas, M. 47
Austin. P. 49
Austin, R. 130
Bailey, A. 36
Bailey, S^ 36
Bain, B. 39
Baird, J. 36
Baker, B. 130
Baker, T. 1 00
Baldwin, C.I 24, 125
Balogh, R. 52
Baltzell, D. 73
Barber, D. 43, 207
Barkman, M. 124, 125
Barnard, S. 26
Barnes, S. 35
Barnes, S. 36
Barnett, P. 46
Bastian, D. 118
Bates, B. 36
Batista, J. 53
Battista, B. 201
Bearby, M. 126
Beard, A, 199
Beard, C. 43
Beavers, B. 39
Beck, P. 50
Becker, J. 1 , 48, 55
Beckley, D. 43
Bedan, R. 20
Bedrosian, N.36, 37
Bedrosian, R. 36
Belles, D. 40, 41
Belmonte, E. 109, 130
Beltz. J. 29, 84, 85
Benbow, D. 130
Beneke, M. 12
Bennett, D. 40, 203
Bennett, J. 205, 21 1
Berg, S. 28
Berg, T. 43
Berger, S. 201
Berghoff, L. 45, 123
Berry, R. 73
Bettner, T. 30, 31 , 88, 207
Bhagwandin, D. 42, 60, 71
Bialosky, D. 29
Bianchi, R. 201
Bickel, D. 39
Biggs, K. 61
Billick, L. 125, 130, 131
Billman, J. 20
Binford, M. 46
Bisesi, J. 24, 25
Blaiklock, S. 29
Blakeley, T. 49, 104
Blankenship, J. 32, 204
Blessing, R. 32, 71
Blocker, J. 199
Blood, B. 88
Bloom, T. 36, 202
Blue. N. 205
Bogan, P. 30
Bong, T. 201
Bortz, C. 36, 37
Boshart, L. 40, 41 , 55, 1 1 4, 202, 231
Bower, M, 34, 35
Bramley, D. 32
Brammex, J. 35
Branam, C. 40
Breeden, L, 26, 130
Bredle, C. 43
Brennan, Dr. 152
Brenner, L. 112, 113
Brent, B. 199
Bridge, S. 25, 92
Britt, K. 26. 130. 131
Britton, M. 50
Brock, D. 48, 49
Brockmann, P. 29,84
Brown, B. 45, 79
Brown, D. 20. 200
Brown, J. 129
Brown, K. 40
Brown, P. 30
Brummond, L. 122
Bryant, T. 32, 200
Bucci, R. 89
Buck. S. 86, 87
Bugher, S. 212
Buhler, C. 125
Bullington, D. 205
Bunting. M. 26, 202
Burand, D. 26, 27
Burdsal, M. 40
Burman, B. 126
Burnett, B. 1 23
Burton, C. 28, 130
Butcher, E. 1 27
Butler, C. 21 1
Buyers, Y. 43
Byrd, K. 30
Cadwell, L. 39
Calkin, E. 49
Cameron. B. 210
Campbell. S. 48
Canada. K. 73
Cannon. C. 21 1
Card, 0. 43
Carlson, Dr. 82
Carlson, L. 50
Carrie, S. 50
Carroll,S. 40, 205
Carter, C. 49
Carter, S. 49
Cartwright, P. 112
Case, S. 40, 93, 202
Caskey, M. 1 64
Caudill,S. 45, 81.92, 203
Cavosie, M. 73, 127
Chaiko, J. 199
Chaiko, K. 50, 199
Chamberlin, J. 30. 100, 101
Chambers, H. 44, 45
Charleston, G. 100
Chaudon,A. 44, 45. 209
Chee. K. 200
Cherigny, M. 39
Cherry, J. 130
Chessman, S. 36, 39
Chestochowski, J. 50
Chizer, J. 200
Christie, P. 165
Christman, R. 125
Cira. N.40. 112, 113
Clark. L. 43
Clark. M. 204
Clerken, J. 40
Coburn, D 210
Coffman, J. 38. 48
Coggins, P. 30
Cole. C. 99
Coller, S. 47
Collins, J. 205
Colvin, L. 35, 209
Conner, B. 22. 130
Conrad, J. 30
Conway, L. 46, 199
Cook, K.I 26
Cooke, T. 126
Cooper, J. 28, 130, 131
Cope, D. 52
Corbin, T. 97
Cordill. J. 29
Corso, A. 29
Cotton. H. 52
Coulis. L. 23, 24.25, 61
Cowell, D. 49
Cowles, C. 36. 37. 202
Cox, L. 210
Cox, T. 49
Craig, J. D. 54
Crammer. J. 165.209
Crawford. D. 22
Creason. T. 32, 125,203.204
Crews, S. 43
Crockett, C. 125, 130
Crombleholme, M. 35
Crum, J. 50
Cullen, J. 49
Cummings, C. 28. 100
Cunningham. L. 50
Curran. G. 22
Curry. D. 130. 131
Cutler. J. 28
Cvetinovich. A. 23, 36. 73
Daigle. R, 203. 210
Dahm. N. 122, 199
Dale. J. 26
Dashner, J. 207
Daubs, J. D. 29
Davis, B. 204
Davis, C. 118
Davis, D. 20. 95
Davis, E 81
Davis, J. P. 128. 129
Davis, L. 201
Day. C. 40. 41.55. 210. 230
Deahl. T. 200
Dearth. M, 45
DeCoster, E. 199
Defur, P, 39
DelBusto, M. 130
DeBuono, M. 29
Delfino.M. 31,67. 204
DeLorenzo. P. 49
DeNardoln. S. 22
Dennis. B, 22
DeSimone, Dr. 152
DeStefano, M. 48
Detamore, S. 201
Deurt. P. 213
DeVillez, V. 64
Digne. K. 127
Dillon. B.I 30
Dobbins. C, 49, 213
Dobbs, J, 207
Doerr. D.W, 72, 142
Dolatowski, B. 62
Dolson, P. 40
Dommer, M. 50
Doran, L. 34
Dorsey, Mrs 164
Douglas, B, 23
Douthit, L. 201 , 205
Doyle, S. 1 99
Droll, M. 77
Dudley, T. 26, 81
Duncan, C 39
Dupler, L. 40, 202
Dwiqqins, B 29
Eagon, M, 130
Easter, G. 23, 127,129
Eaton, L. 36
Eaton, M. 22
Edwards, T. 22
Egbers, D. 26, 27, 130,131
Elder, A. 129,205
EIek, C. 201
Ellic. J. 26
Elliot, M. 32
Elliot, M. 207
Ellis. S. 52, 125
Emmerson, M. 231
Enos, B. 44, 45
Eppard,J. 125, 130, 131
Erucher, M, 201
Etchison. D. 40
Esing, M, 46
Euers, B. 22
Eversull.C. 209, 210
Pagan, M, 29
Fahrner, J. 46
Farber, B, 22
Parkas. S. 45
Parr, A. 1 7
Fassbender, V. 199,209
Fee, S. 36
Feighery. J.50, 199,212
Ferguson, S. 45, 81
Perreira, S. 40
Ferverda, L. 40, 61
Fine, A. 209
Fischer, M. 199
Fisher, K 20
Fister, L. 129
Pitch, E, 30
Fitzgerald, J. 124,125
Flood, D. 46
Flynn, M 130, 131
Fogarty, M 30, 87, 125
Porck, G 30
Ford, A, 45
Ford, M, 22. 71, 125,207
Frank, D, 30
Franklin, J. 45
Freeman. T. 29
Freis. M. 129
French, G, 29
Freshnock, B. 78
Fry, T, 128,129
Puhs, D, 28, 130
Gallagher, C. 91
Galloway, C. 27, 40, 73, 205, 207
Garrett, T 211
Gaskins, M. 34, 207
Gauker, B. 20, 21
Geer, T 52
Gentry, J. 48, 199
Gereau, D 125
Giankos, P 20
Gibson, S. 45
Giant, B 130
Goff, G 49
Goff, M. 38
Good, J, 123
Goodman, L, 77
Goodnight, M. 130
Gordon, R 210
Gorman, M. 30, 112
Gorski, C. 201
Gower, J. 32, 71
Graham, C 35
Graham, M. 74
Gray, B. 50
Graves, D. 36
Grechesky, R. 116
Greenburg, B, 107
Gregory, M. 43
Grimshaw, D, 32
Groenke, L. 40
Gross, J. 22
Grothouse, B. 39, 65, 79
Guderian, B. 43
Gueldenhaar, K. 32, 71
Gum, J. 36, 59, 202
Gutwein, B, 49
Habig, T, 30
Hadley, L. 35
Haddad, B. 40
Hagenow, B, 50, 212
Hale, K 34,35
Hall, D, 49
Hall, S, 40
Halsted, S. 40
Halvorson, E. 205
Hameric. E. 210
Hamilton. R. 40
Hamm. T, 73
Hammes. S. 39
Hammons. B. 28
Hansen. T, 207
Harding. S- 23
Harmsen. B. 27
Harnngton. P, 22, 110, 130, 131
Hart. E. 30
Hartman. N. 39
Harvey. K. 39
Harvey. T. 213
Hays. P. 199
Haywood, D. 20
Healy, B. 20
Hearne, B. 130
Hetlin. L. 39
Hemmes, M 100, 101
Henderson. C. 50. 122
Henderson. S. 44, 45
Hendrickson, L, 199
Henize, B. 213
Henizer, D. 31
Henry. D. 20. 82
Herke. G. 28
Hershberger, P. 199
Heustis. P. 20. 21
Hiatt, B, 43
Hicks. T 22
Higginbotham, T 28
Hill, C. 46
Hindersman, T. 43, 162
Hitchcock, R. 28, 130
Hoffman, B 32
Holdiman, J, 50, 51
Hollenberg, B. 32
Holtel, S 46, 207
Hoover, D. 1 26
Hoover, E, 39
Horter, G. 30, 31
Horth, T. 39
Howard, A. 22. 108.109, 130
Huck. R, 130
Huffman, A. 35, 164
Hughes, J. 50
Human, M. 35
Humphrey, K. 39, 112, 113
Humphrey, P, 22, 95, 130
Hunt, G- 100
Hunter, B. 22, 49
Hunter, B. 207
Huser, P. 45
Hussey, J. 30
Hutchinson, J. 39
Hutson, M. 25
Huyck, E. 55
Hydu, C. 44
Hynes, R 124
Irvine, A. 46, 47
Irwin, K, 26
Irwin, P. 20. 130
Jackson, A, 46
Jacob, C. 28
Jacobs, J. 46
Jacobson, B. 48, 95, 127
Jaeth. S, 52
Jakab, S. 201
Jakubovie, M. 125
Jankowski, T. 30, 127,207
Jansen, J. 28
Jenkins, D, 29
Jenkins, L. 200
Jenn, B. 50
Jensen. K. 46
Jensen. J. 83
Jerry. C, 73
Johnsen. F. 46
Johnson, C. 46
Johnson, D 43, 95, 194,212
Johnson, President J. 73, 74, 75
Johnson, J. 25, 28, 130
Johnson, M. 23. 49
Jones. B. 210
Jones, G. 49
Jones, S. 36
Jordon, J. 200
Judy, S. 34, 35
Kapdi, A. 49
Kappes, K. 1 27
Katns, P. 131
Katchlik, K. 39
Katsanis, J. 23, 39
Katzberg, L, 127
Kauchak, A. 210
Kauffman, E. 49
Kaufman, K. 49
Kavs, S. 49
Kazmierzcak, P. 130. 131
Keaton, D, 98
Keharke, M, 79
Keller, K. 45
Keller, T. 28, 110, 130, 131
kelly, F. 53
Kenessor>, P, 124, 125,204
Kepright, C. 164,209
Kerr, L, 104, 105
Kilpatrick, B. 36
Kimsey, S. 127
King, K. 122
Klrtley, E. 50
Klutinoty. K. 87
Knee, L, 43
Koch, G. 40
Kofroff, A. 28
Koehl, G. 49, 52
Koehl, R, 53
Koehler, K. 89
Koerner, L. 209
Koharko, M. 39
Kohn, B. 73
Kolkmeyer, T. 130
Kooser, M, 35
Kolkmeyer, T. 22
Koralow, C. 46
Kosoir.C. 30, 112, 130, 131
Kovalow, C, 122
Kradowski, J, 50
KradaskI, J. 50
Kramer, J. 30
Kraushaar, L. 36
Kreutzer, A. 40
Kuboske, K. 39
Kugar, M. 22
Kunkle.L. 20,40, 112, 113
Lab, M, 48
Lambert, B- 27, 104, 111,130, 131
Lange, B. 40
Lantz, 0. 46
Larew, B. 20
Larmore, J. 49
LaRose, K, 22, 110, 130, 131
Larson, D. 22
Lasiter, N. 213
Laswell.A. 50, 199
Latko, K. 50
LaVane, L. 30
Lawrence, T. 39, 90, 91
Laybold, R. 45
Lazar, T, 144
Leak, R. 46
Leamon, M. 163
Lear, J. 50
Lee, J. 39, 61,89
Lee, K. 44, 45, 127
Lee, R. 23, 127
Leeman, M. 52
Leenheers, G,32, 33
Lewis, J. 49
Lewis, M. 36, 37
Under, F. 124
Lindow, T. 106
Link, N.R. 73
Little, C. 46
Littlepage, J. 36
Littman, K. 160
Livers, S. 1 22
Livesay, T. 49
Livingston, D. 30
Liworz, R. 30
Lobb, Mr. 83
Locke, T. 22
Loe, B. 30
Loeber, G. 200
Loeffler, G. 130
Logan, B. 46
Long, Mrs. 32
Longerbone, M. 22
Looke, T. 22
Lorek, S. 48, 124, 125
Lowe, D. 1 25
Luallen, B. 26
Lundeen, B. 33, 81
Lynch, B. 130
Lyons,S. 124, 125
Mackowiak, K. 35
Mackworth, B. 28
MacLeod, P. 53
MacMorland, L. 29, 40, 48, 35, 128,
MacPhail, B. 73, 126
Madden, C. 211
Madden, J. 49
Maddix, F. 70
Maenhout, S. 32
Maier, J. 43
Maloney, D. 42, 43
Manning, G. 52
Marinovich, C. 36
Mark, G. 73
Marker, B. 36
Marley, J. 162, 163
Marrs, J. 211,213
Marshall, D, 50
Martin, C, 36, 207
Mason, L. 123
Massaroni, K, 32
Masters, D 50, 199,201
Mateer, V, 199
Mathews, S. 43
Mattingly, D, 39, 130
Maynard, K. 48
McCabe, K. 127, 199
McCann, J. 45
McCarthy, J. 28, 207
McCory, D. 1 62
McCray, J.30, 130
McCrum, L, 39
McDonnell, S, 204
McElfresh, C. 130
McGary, C. 20, 130
McGeorge, M. 26, 27, 108, 109, 130,
McGraw, A. 45, 92, 100,203
McGuire, D 20, 49, 77, 200
McKensie, S, 32
McLimore, L. 45
McMahon, J 35
McMahon,K. 112, 130
Meador, D. 25
Meadors, J. 30
Medlicot, J, 45, 93
Mehte, N. 49
Meier, D. 28, 130
Meloy, J,22, 130
Manneman, J. 36, 37
Merrick, S. 45
Meyer, A. 213
Mikson, G. 22
Miles, C. 49, 126
Miller, B. 48. 124, 125
Miller, G. 49. 52
Miller, 1,50, 202
Miller, J. 23, 39
Miller, K, 36. 202
Miller, L. 40, 41
Miller, M. 50
Miller, M. 50
Miller, M. 28. 30, 202
Miller, P. 28
Miller, R. 62
Miller, S. 36
Miller, T. 87, 91,112
Mills, S. 50
Milstead, D. 35
Mirabile, T. 35
Mitchell, S. 104
Mitchem, L. 118
Mitsos, R. 29
Mocas, C.T, 142
Moflit, R, 40
Mohn, S, 48, 202
MoLamore, L, 213
Molebash, A. 40, 203
Molenda, D, 29
Montcella, S, 52. 209
Moore. M. 199
Mordikowitz, J, 29
Morey, A. 28
Morozowski. N, 20
Morris. D. 45.201
Morns. S. 39.211
Morton, D. 20, 81
Moser, J, 39, 58, 97
Mow, W, 213
Mowrer, M. 50
Mulhelland. J. 75
Munchel, W 28
Murphy. S. 124
Myers, B. 49
Mylin,T. 124, 125
Nagy, J. 73
Nagy. M. 125. 130
Nan, W, 22
Neat, S. 104
Neff, B. 205
Index, . ,237
Neice, K. 28
Neidringhous, L, 44
Nelson, J, 74
Nelson, S. 35, 202, 203. 231
Newcommer, D. 26, 130
Newman, B, 39
Newmann, D. 32, 213
Newman, R. 123
Ney, W. 48
Nightenhelser, S. 26, 27
Norman. P. 22
Norns, J. 62, 125
North, T. 29
Northrup, J. 30
Norton. J. 26, 77
Nowell, L, 36
Nye, L. 161
Nygaurd, J,M. 142
O'Conner. M, 30, 125
Oehler. R. 40, 95
Olcott. N, 73, 92, 107
Oliver, R. 124
Opel,D. 108, 111. 130, 131
Orme, D, 48, 54
Ossman. M, 199
Ostarticki, D. 35
Oyler, M. 89
Page, M. 23
Page, P. 64, 65
Paligraph, P. 22, 112
Palla, M. 22
Palmer. B. 91 , 95
Palmer. J. 29
Pappalardo, G. 20
Parcell, D. 30
Parker, P. 142
Paride, D. 16
Park. S. 50
Parker. Dr. P. 52
Parmer. B 46
Parrott, D. 44, 45
Parts, P. 49
Pasterak, J.52, 209
Patrick, N. 35
Paul, K. 210
Pavlovie. R. 43
Peack, D. 20
Pearson, C. 36
Peconge. M 28
Peelen. P. 39
Pence,!, 110. 130
Pence. R. 49
Pendergast. T, 20. 21
Peoples, D. 213
Pepper, D. 32
Perry, G, 21
Pershing, L. 45, 202
Peterson, R. 74
PetheI.E. 26, 125
PetheI.E. 26. 125
Reiter. M. 23
Piepenbnnk. B. 122.203
Pierson. P. 30
Pijut. D. 20. 204. 207
Pinkerton.C. 110, 130
Pitman,!. 40, 114
Polk, D. 50
Porter, K. 48, 55
Porter. P. 32
Poterfield. J. 22
Powell, M. 130
Praiper, J, 32
Pratt. !. 48
Prangle, M. 46
Prell, P. 209
Prenatt, D. 118
Prery, G. 20
Prescott, W. 49
Pretz. L. 39. 209
Pribush, Dr. 82
Price, J. 122
Primarera. !. 105
Primer. D. 199
Pnttie. J. 20. 128.129.205
Prophet, M. 130
Pruett. L. 201
Purcell. M. 200
Purvis, R. 20
Pxeconge. M. 130
Rader. !. 122
Radowake. R. 24
Ratferty, Carole 29, 52
Rafterty, S. 1 7. 43
Raker. G. 118
Ramey. J.28. 130
Ramey, J. 40
Rankin, R. 127
Rath, M. 73
Ready, G. 49
Redding, G. 20
Redweik. !. 50
Reed. B. 49
Reeves. N. 75
Reis. !. 23
Reisinger. C. 201
Renazizzi. J. 24
Rendel. B. 129
Repass. L. 39, 207
Reutell. !. 49
Reynolds, D. 207
Reynolds. L. 106
Reynolds. M. 43
Ribordy. S, 33. 204
Ricketts. F. 32. 66
Rice. C. 40
Rice. S. 21 1
Rice. !. 23
Rice, V. 35
Riforgiato. S. 29. 85
Ritter. J 199,201
Roach, E. 164
Roach, P. 30
Roberts, D. 45, 83, 212
Roberts, E. 32
Robison, E. 50.210
Robinson, L. 209
Roesner, J. 201
Rogers, Y. 35
Rohm, R, 30
Rohrscheib, A. 73
Root, D. 26, 27
Root. J. 26
Rosemary, E. 213
Ross, L. 36
Ross, R. 100. 101
Roudebush. K. 92. 95, 99. 20E
Rowe. E, 152
Roy. C. 130
Roy, S. 35
Rudzinski, L. 39
Ruhlman, L. 39, 91
Rumpal, L. 45
Rush. M. 130
Rushnell, R. 45
Russell. D. 125
Russell. G. 30. 31
Russell. M. 43
Rust. C. 36. 48
Rusteberg, S. 39
Rutledge, C. 23
Ryder. L.I 6. 36. 203
Sackett. D. 30
Saharejjebhand. A. 52
Samuels, C. 59
Sandaage, K. 201
Sargent, !. 35
Savage, M. 49. 99
Scanlon, C. 213
Scare. S. 162
Scher. S. 199
Scherrer. !. 91
Schivecke. J. 108
Schrofe. M. 20
Schumacker, B.30. 81. 126
Schmucker, R. 48
Schneider, K. 46
Schultheis. !. 26. 27. 95
Schultz, J. 28, 99
Schwab. E. 30
Schwab. K. 230
Schwartz. A. 45
Schwecke. J. 130. 131
Schweller. K. 46
Scifres. B. 130. 131
Scott. R 46. 199
Scruton.C- 124. 125
Sctoo. D. 49
Scutero, S. 52
Seacrest, P. 204
Sears. W. 22
Sefcik, D. 87
Seibert, M. 201
Sekulich, C. 39
Sense. M. 52
Senght. A. 40
Seright, L. 73
Sexson, A. 22
Sexson, J. 118
Shankle. A. 40.210
Sharon, E. 65
Sharpe, B. 124, 135
Sharpe, M. 45
Shead, K. 104, 105
Sheerin, E. 45
Shenneman, J. 49
Shephard, W. 30
Shibinski,M. 110, 130, 131
Shireman, L, 20, 61
Shirley, C. 73
Shoemaker, E, 36
Shultheis, J, 36
Shure, C- 30
Siefker, A, 39. 202, 212
Sietsema, R, 28
Silver, D, 75, 142
Silveus. B. 46, 47
Simon, J, 29
Simons. D. 35
Simpson, R. 125
Sinhart, J. 43
Sisler, T. 28
Sizelove, A. 39
Sklles, J. 81
Skinner, B. 123
Skinner, L. 122, 123
Skoogland, L, 39, 202
Slaby,C. 35, 112, 113
Slade, B. 99
Slager. H, 206
Slana, S^ 200
Slater, S. 201
Smagatz, D, 209
Smeehuyzen. V. 100
Smith, C. 81, 125
Smith. E, 22
Smith, G. 23
Smith, M, 39, 205, 209
Smith, R. 28, 112
Smith. S, 20
Snow, K. 45, 93
Snyder, D. 36
Snyder, M. 201
Sonner, B. 30
Sorrell, R. 22
Sorrentino, J. 130, 131
Soucek, D. 39
Sowers. L, 36, 37
Staronka, J. 199,201
Stauffer, J. 39
St.Clair, M, 32
Stebblns. B. 130
Stem. T, 49
Sterling, D. 123
Stewart, N. 40
Stewart, P. 42
Stiles, B. 45
Stine, P. 40
Stites, J. 210
Stone, M. 73, 205
Storm, J. 201
Story, D, 25
Stough, J. 52
Strautman, J 32.33
Strobel. J. 73
Sullivan, J. 28
Summers. K, 203
Sumski, A, 30
Sunlof, C,38. 39. 92
Surber. C^ 39
Sutton. D. 29
Swank. L. 52
Swartz, D. 45
Swartz, Dr. 153
Sweeney, P, 202
Sweet. E. 26, 130
Swenson, H. 142
Swinton, A. 50
Sylvester, B. 108. 130
Sylvester, R. 100, 101
Szynal, J. 48
Tanner, B. 49
Taube, K. 46
Taylor. B. 73
Taylor. T, 32.33
Theile, C. 22
Theofanis, D. 22
Theofanis, L. 73
Thomas, C, 203
Thomas, J. 50
Thomas. L. 46
Thomas. P, 28
Thompson. E. 125
Thompson. T. 130
Tokar. D. 200
Toole, T, 28
Toreno, F. 50
Toth, K. 20
Townsend. T. 32. 202
Travis. M. 49, 199
Trenk, S, 40
Trotter, C. 210
Trubow, R, 50, 201
Tucker, S. 39
Tudor. P. 35
Turner, J. 105
Turner. T. 129
Tutt, K. 1 1
Updegraff, J. 47
Usher. D. 199
Valdois, T, 1 27
Vance. S, 26. 130
Van Cura, L. 43
VamCuren. A. 209
Vandegrifl, M, 45
Vandlvier. B, 23
VanDongen, D. 25
VanKuren. A 36
VanTyle. Dr, 152
Van Wyk. K. 30
Vassar, T, 125
Veit, M. 50. 127
Venters, R, 205
VIckery, M. 125
VIebrock, L. 203
VIkrot, M. 50
Villers, L 50, 203
Violette, B. 88
Voipe, R, 32, 204
Vorwald, M, 40
Vorwald, M. 40
Wade, S. 1 22
Wachtel, K. 48
Wallace, B, 130
Wallace. K. 46
Wallace. T. 26. 108. Ill, 130
Walsh, A. 39
Walsh, K, 40, 161, 162.203
Walters. K. 123
Ward, L- 93
Warner. D. 45
Warren, T. 118
Watson, J, 30
Waymire. T. 29
Weatherford, D. 28
Weaver, M, 26, 60
Weaver. J. 26, 27.93
Webster, L. 39
Webster, M, 39
Weideman, P. 205
Wells, R. 130
Welte, T. 35
Wenzel, D. 30
Wertmen, T. 36. 37, 1 22, 1 23, 202
Wesley, L. 36. 210
Wetzel, T, 28, 112, 130, 131
White. S. 205
Whitehead, D. 201
Whitlock, G, 39
Wicks, D, 25
Wilcox,W, 48. 201
Wilkings, L, 40
Wlliams, A 40
Williams, B. 24. 25
Williams, J 49
Williams, R 36
Willson, F, 39, 79. 106
Wilson, N. 31 . 35
Winkler, L. 93
Winter, S. 45
Withenngton, B, 213
Wohler, lylrs. 213
Wohlfeld, K. 16
Wolfred. M. 129
Wood. K. 49, 125
Woodreff, K, 201
Woolgar, S, 28
Wren, J. 201
Wronkowski. B. 51
Wynne. M. 28, 100
Yoho, L, 46. 50
Young. J. 107, 123
Young, L, 40, 41
Zambon, J.48, 200
Zellmer, G. 50
Zentz. R, 23, 77
Zlegler, M, 200
Ziemba, L, 45
Zintel, A. 39, 61,79
Zwickel, K, 26. 27
Zwieg, A, 30,31
Live each day fo ihe fullesf.
Gef ihe mosi from each hout, each day,
and each age of your life.
Then you can look forward wiih confidence,
and back wiihouf regreis.
. . . Be yourself — buf be your best self.
Dare fo be different and fo follow your own sfar.
And don 'f be afraid fo be happy.
Enjoy whaf is beautiful.
love with all your heart and soul.
Believe that those you love, love you.
forget whaf you have done for your friends
and remember what they have done for you.
Disregard what the world owes you,
and concentrate on what you owe the world.
When you are faced with a decision,
make that decision as wisely as possible —
then forget it.
The moment of absolute certainty never arrives.
And above all,
remember that God helps those
who help themselves.
Act as if everything depended upon you,
and pray as if everything ^ "^
depended upon God.
I ?j3n anyeir