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LIBERAL ARTS a SCIENCES



7\^SK5!fiI)^RK^rKv-^ '



_" «= ^.T Y U I




Prolessor Nichols lectures to his class after writ-
ing on the board.



18 College Of LAS




Objects from periodic charts to typewriters ore
used in LAS



This college represents majors in all fields of
study including basic economics.





Dr. Dawn teaches one of his math classes token
by students in this college



College Of LAS 19



EDUCATION




Professor Silvers lectures to his interested class

Befh Howard is caught in action while student
teaching at North Central.



20 College Of Educotion




Mark Hamilton helps a student with his dissec-
tion while student tedching at North Central.

These educdtion students spend time on both
sides of the lecture.





Butler University's College of Educa-
tion, headed by Dean Joseph Lam-
berti, employs instructors who prepare
students in undergraduate and gra-
duate work programs.

Students in this college con take
courses in Elementary and Early Child-
hood Education, Secondary Educa-
tion, Reading, Special Education, Busi-
ness Education and Office Administra-
tion, Library Medio Services, Physical
Education, and Educational Adminis-
tration.

by Kevin Kuharic



Brenda Lawrence looks like she enjoys student
teaching at Grondview Elementary.



College Of Education 21



BUSINESS





This group of interested students gives their full
attention to the professor



Working with computers and helping each oth-
er IS very important in business.




22 College Of Business







Working on computers is part of ttiese students'
routines.



College Of Business 23



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE




24 University College




This class looks very interested in the lecture of
their professor



Dance classes ore offered to fill the university's
physical education requirement.





University College 25



PHARMACY




Hands-on experience is very important in this
mapr.



26 College Of Ptiormocy





Learning to use equipment is very necessary in

ttiis major



College of Pharmacy 27



FINE ARTS






Mark Roberds spends many hours rehearsing
and practicing his music.

A "backside" view of one of the many dance
classes.




28 College Of Fine Arts



Pairiece Roulette practices her flute in one of
thf- many practice rooms





Strength and endurance are important to these
dedicated dancers

Derek Reid and Mary Coffey work out at the
borre during a rehearsal.



College Of Fine Arts 29



COMMISSION ON THE FUTURE OF BUTLER

UNIVERSITY



kf ":_





Trustee Thomas E Reilly. Jr., who is also the

chairman of the Commission, greets Mr and

Mrs Howard L, Shearon at the mougral

banquet. Shearon is a member of the Business

Administration task force and works for Ernst

and Whinney.

Henry Abts, a 1941 graduate of Butler,

commients at the Business Administration Task

Force meeting Abts is Vice-President for

Colurribus Bank and Trust of Indiana.







- ...J4




30 Commission



Facilitator Dean Paul Valliere addresses
concerns at the University College and Core
Curriculum Task Force Meeting,

Edward Southwick (center) of Eli Lilly and
Company takes notes along with Shirley
Copple on President Johnson's remarks at the
Holcomb Research Institute Task Force
Meeting.




D. David Brown, General Manager of the
Boston Ballet Company and former donee
major and 71 graduate of Butler, discusses
marketing strategies for the Fine Arts Task
Force.

Vice-Ctiairman for the Liberal Arts and
Sciences Task Force, Jack Dustman records
questions that the task force should address.



Commission 31



ADMINISTRATION




John G. Johnson


Dr. Thomas J. Hegarty


Herbert L. Jones


Dr. Paul Parker


Aiyce Dressier


Presideni


Vice President of


Vice President of


Vice President of


Associate Vice President




Academic Affairs


University Relations


Student Affairs


of Business Affairs




Dr. David M. Silvers


Grace Mullen


Steven J. Bushouse


Dr. Louis F. Chenette


Dr. Dale Doerr


Associate Vice President


Administrative Assistdnt


Dean of Admissions and


Dean of the Jordan


Dean of the Pharmacy


of Graduate Studies and




Financioi Aid


College of Fine Arts


College


Research












Dr. Richard Martin

Dean of Extended Programs



Dr. Patricia K. Meszaros

Dean of the College of
Liberal Arts and Sciences



Dr. Paul Valliere

Dean of University College



Sally Walker

Dean of Students



Dr. Robert Wirthlin

Dean of the College of
Business (1st Semester)



32 Administration



ADMINISTRATION




Jill Apple Joseph L. Collier

Director of Admissions for Director of Graduate and

Volunteer Recruiting International Admissions



Sandy Flowers

Director of Student
Activities



Duke Haddad Joanne Hairston-Jones

Director of Annual Programs Director of Residential Life




Robert Kirsch

Director of the Drug and
Alcotiol Program



John Kondelick

Director of Irwin Library



Edwin Lyon

Director of Physical Plant



Tom McTamney

Bookstore Manager



James PritcheH

Director of Undergraduate
Admissions




Chris Theofanis

Director of Community
Relations



Robin Williams

Director of Intramurals and
Recreation



Teddi Joyce

Assistant Director of
Admissions



Carroll Kirchner

Assistant Director of
Admissions



Dee Thompson

Assistant Director of
Admissions



Administration 33



FACULTY




Howard G. Beatzhold

Head of English Department



James Berger

Pharmacology



James Berry

Zoology



Bruce BIgelow

Geography




Roger Boop

Education



Lawrence Bradley

English



James Briscoe

Music



Susan Cabat

English




Larry Carter

Mathematics



Dr. David Reddick looks like he's hard at work
looking over his students' journalism projects.



34 Faculty



FACULTY




Malcom Clark

Religion



John Colbert

Music



William Dawn

Marketing



Milton Farber

History




Royce Flood

Speecti



Barbara Greenburg

Ptiysicol Education



Rictiard Guyer

Education



Benjamin Haddox

Sociology




Xandra Hamilton

Physical Education



Dean Ptilllipe discusses the radio and television
department's requirements to a prospective
student



Faculty 35



FACULTY




Robert Hessong

Education



Harry Hicks

Accounting



William Hochkeppel

Music



Janos Horvath

Economics




Monique Hyde

Foreign Language




Duane Leatherman

Mattiematics



TerrI Johnson is always ready to talk to any
journalism student who may stop in for advice.



36 Faculty



FACULTY




Cindy Loser

Speech



Robert Main

Economics



Micliael Maioney Joseph Margheggiani

Zoology Accounting




Richard Miller

Zoology



Carol Myers

Physical Education



William Neher

Head of Speech
Department



KaJ L. Nielsen

Head of Mathematics
Department




Florence Phaiss

Foreign Language



Dr. Neher is dressed for the weather since he has
a long walk from his new office in Robertson Hall
to his Jordan class room.



Faculty 37



FACULTY




Joanne Rice

English



Sarah Sanders

Pharmacy



Ena Goodrich-Shelley

Education



Katherine Smith

Speech




Jeanne VanTyle

Pharmacy



W. Kent VanTyle

Pharmacy



Martha Waller

English



William Walsh

English




Dr. Clark is hard at work grading the religion
papers that were just turned in.



Martha Zetzl

Education



38 Faculty




Orie Loukes

Director HRI



Thomas Armentano

Research Scientist



Aly ElKadi

Research Scientist




Darrell Fishel

Research Scientist



Bruce McCune

Research Scientist



Eric Menges

Research Scientist



There is a mysterious building on But-
ler's campus that no one knows much
about. Students and faculty enter its
doors to go to the Science Library,
Computer Center, classrooms, or of-
fices. But not many people know what
really goes on within its walls.

This building is the Holcomb Research
Institute, established as a division of
Butler University in 1974. The purpose of
this mysterious facility is to undertake
and finance scientific research, train
both undergraduate and graduate
students, and to publicize the findings
of its research.

Several of the issues under study at
the Institute include the water sci-
ences, biotic resources, and environ-
mental economics and policy analysis.

Many people never think about HRI
or why it's here. But when you stop to
consider that Butler is a smaller, private
institution, we should feel privileged to
have our own research facility right on
campus.

By: Cindy Lee




Pat Mulr

Research Scientist



Richard Rice

Research Scientist



P. Srlnlvasan

Research Scientist



Paul Van der Heijde

Research Scientist



Holcomb Research Institute 39



V-.



First Week Welcomes Freshmen



Lost in a boundless sea of nometogs,
semi-abandoned by my parents, and
destined to attend a lecture on Nucle-
ar War. Nuclear Peace, I arrived at
Butler University on August 27, 1984.

Orientation was no easy task. I was
handed a shiney new folder full of infor-
mation, a key that was too small to
keep track of, and an unimpressive
flimsy piece of paper which dictated
where (or if) I was to eat.

As my parents left, I clutched my
new roommate as we fearfully tried to
find "the moll." A vague term, but
after a fruitless search for an L.S, Ayres,
we decided that "the moll" must be
the tent in the middle of the yard.

After eating our first meal, we con-
sulted our "Orientation Week Sched-
ule" — the most authoritative book
next to the Bible. We discovered that
we were to have been in a place
called Jordan Hall ten minutes before. I
checked my eight color map and
found "Jordan College of Fine Arts"
next to the Pharmacy Building. We hur-
ried over to find — an empty room.

Once we found the right room, we
began the first of what seemed to be
several thousand group meetings; ori-
entation group, residence hall unit,
academic advising, and rush meet-
ings.

By the time my meetings hod begun,
I was tired of hearing speakers; I broke
the monotony by competing in the ar-
cade tournament, going to the Ross
Hall Ice Cream Social, playing volley-
ball and Softball on the moll, and danc-
ing to a live band at Lilly Hall.

Finally, when I felt as if I was about to
pass out from exhaustion, the week
ended — just in time to leave for
Freshman Camp!

By: Jill Nelson



42 Orientation





Mismatched shoes tell Jim Kapp that he has far
go n the get acquainted game at Freshman
jmp

Heading in for a landing oft scum pond Carrie
^ nampion and Dave Sigmund steer carefully as
follow campers are soon to follow




Though no one knew quite what to
expect, freshman camp '84 proved to
be an intellectual and fun filled time.
The fun began with name games to
get the freshmen acquainted. An ob-
s facie course was made which includ-
ed canoeing in the famous "Scum
Lake," swimming, blindfold walking,
and piggy-back running.

Freshmen were allowed to swim, ca-
noe, play football, or have quiet time
of their own. After dinner, a "Mr. Fresh-
man Camp '84" contest was held. Do-
minique Capaletti was chosen to reign
as "Mr. Freshman Camp '84." The
freshmen and counselors went hiking in
the woods and a bonfire was lit. The
singing of folk and school-spirit songs
echoed through the trees.

Later the freshmen were separated
into groups for a few "words from the
wise." Discussions were held on home-
sickness, growing up with a new free-
dom, and what to expect from col-
lege life.

By; Monica Coleman



^^^^^^NiHMM^^I^bAMR^




After a long week freshman campers and coun-
selors gather before leaving Flat Rock YMCA
Camp.

Lambda Sigma members, Lisa Muscara, Dick
Lear. Mark McCarty, and Patti Walsh greet fresh-
man during the activities fair on the mall.



Freshman Camp 43



Greeks Present Alternative: Rush




One of the most exciting, yet tiring
and sometimes scary, experiences of
most new freshmen is sorority and fra-
ternity Rush. It is Q mutual selection pro-
cess that provides the community to
moke new friends, go to parties, and
find where you fit in on campus.

Better organization between the In-
terfraternity Council and Ponhellenic
Council, was the major improvement
in this year's Rush program. The two
worked together to prevent confusion
between men and women's Rush ac-
tivities. This took pressure off the al-
ready nervous Rushess. Also different
this year was that various faculty and
staff members attended the parties,
thus providing a vital link between the
administration and the Greek system
here at Butler.

Panhel vice-president Donna Ford
reported that this was one of the most
successful years ever for sorority Rush.
Of the total number who signed pref-
erence cards, 86% received their first
choice, while 76% of that number ac-
tually pledged.

Rush was a great success for both
men and women. This was one of the
best years ever, and it showed great
promise for years to come.
By: Donna Krumm



A nervous group of rushess wait to be escorted

to their next party




The women of Alpha Phi stand on their porch
and greet the rushees before the party

Alpha Chi Zaklina Acimovich makes prepara-
tions tor the evening's octivities

The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma welcome
their new pledge closs




Decked out in their finery, the Delta Delta Deltas
greet a new group of rushess.



Delta Gamma's Lisa Berger welcomes home a
new pledge



Derby Days "Flooded" With



Plans for the Sigma Chi Derby Day
didn't run dry this year. There was a
flood of enthusiasm that l<ept a
downpour of rain from dampening
spirits. Even with the chilly drizzle,
groups from all housing units showed
up to join in the games or cheer their
team on.

The Derby Day festivities started
the previous week with the sorority
banner contest. Pi Beta Phi took first
in the contest, followed by Kappa
Alpha Theta and Alphi Phi.

The official Derby Day, Friday,
September 14, opened with the
Derby Day chase and the Golden
Derby Hunt. The afternoon brought
groups gathering for the festivities
at the Sigma Chi house. The games
opened with each female housing
unit competing in the Bamboo Ram-
ble, Hot Toter, Pyramid building and
Around the World. Then come the
mystery event. In this somewhat ris-
que but hilarious Sigma Chi version
of Trivial Pursuit, each coach
stripped off an article of clothing
with every wrong answer given by
their respective teams. After all
events were played, the women of
Kappa Alpha Theto came away
with the overall Derby Day trophy.

Despite rainy weather, the queen
competition went on as scheduled,
with the Kappa Alpha Theto en-
trant, Angela Ohmer receiving the
crown, and Cindy Lee of Pi Beta Phi
named first runner-up.

The Derby Day festivities came to
a close with on all-campus party
held at the Sigma Chi house. With
good times and good spirits, an-
other Sigma Chi Derby Day came
and went.

By; Pam Morice

The Kappas and their coaches are fired up
for this event, the hot tater, which they won.




♦'Aw^



46 Derby Days




Tom Griswald of Q-95 introduces the Dec-a-
Sigs during the festivities




Derby Days 47



Warm, Wet Watermelon Weekend h



The 1984 Lambda Chi Alpha Water-
melon Extravaganza/Melon Mania
was no bust!

Seed Spitting started off the day's
events with each female housing unit
competing. Great distances were re-
corded this year despite the loss of
some seeds in the gravel on the
sidewalk. Nevertheless, the DGs
walked away with the first place tro-
phy, as the men prepared for the
dreaded watermelon toss.

After watching with anticipation at
the heavy melons being hurled through
the air, the men of Sigma Nu pulled
ahead to capture the victory. Watch-
ing spectators were showered with
flying watermelon pulps as opponents
displayed their disappointment. Events
continued through out the afternoon
as the Phi Psis took first place in water-
melon bobbing, and the Kappas took
first place in the watermelon eating
contest. Pits and pulp didn't stop flying
either as the men of Sigma Chi dunked
ahead of everyone in the second an-
nual watermelon volleyball gome.

The overall victory for Melon Mania
1984 was won by Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, and the day come to a rest as
Freshman Kim Frost of Alpha Phi was
awarded Queen of the Patch in the
creative queen competition.
By: Monica Coleman



1W'




Ar




Oflicial MCs of the 1984 Lambda Chi Alpha Wa-
termelon Extravaganza, Tom Rogers and Scott
Mcllrath present the next melon event.





48 Watermelon Extravaganza



Seed spitter Ann Wilson captures the women's
event for Delta Gamma as her sisters Lisa Berger
and Lisa l^iddle await the winning attempt





Watermelons await their slaughter before the

men of Butler University compete in the melon

toss

Unique form and practice help Pi Phi Sarah Lilly-
dohl's expert spitting ability




Watermelon Extravaganza 49




To anyone who happened to drive
through campus on the afternoon of
September 21, what they saw
might've been surprising: a five-
legged race, a fast-paced roller skat-
ing race, and a Mr. Universe-type
event, Sound crazy? Well, not to the
students of Butler who were having the
time of their lives in the eighth annual
Alpha Phi Sweepskates competition —
and it was all for a good cause.

The events began a week before
with the Queen of Hearts competition.
Penny voting began and Kappa
Jeanne Horner was crowned Queen of
Hearts.

Other activities included the Mr.
Sweepskates contest, the obstacle
course, and the new mystery event.
This year's event was a five-legged
race among paired male and female
housing units. Dominic Cappaletti of
Delta Tau Delta claimed the Mr.
Sweepskates title.

The highlight of the afternoon was
the rollerskating race. This year's win-
ners were the men of Delta Tau Delta
with assistance of their pit crew, the
women of Kappa Kappa Gamma. This
combination also won the first place
overall trophy.

On a more serious level, the Alpha
Phis raised over $500 for their philan-
thropy, the American Heart Assoc,
through cookie sales and Queen of
Hearts voting. This year's chairman was
activities chairman Bellinda Flemming.
By: Donna Krumm

Sigma Chi skater. David Gilbreth, shows the in-
terested crowd his skotir^g style.







PI Phis Shelli Gailick and Brigid Curtis team up
with Lambda Chis James Brown and Bob Lam-
port



50 Sweepskates




This team struggles to "get it togettier" during
ttie five-legged race.




Brad Lachel leads ttie men of Delta Tou Delta to
victory



Dominic CappallettI of Delta Tau Delta claimed
the "Mr Sweepskates" title.

This TKE skater, Scott Ptiillips, whizzes past the
crowds hoping for a victory.



Sweepskates 51



TKE's Fall Into The "Fest



The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon cele-
brated the first day of fall with the an-
nual TKE Fall Fest which included the
traditional hay-covered lawn. The
afternoon activities were hosted by
emcee Dave Calabro and Fall Fest
Chairman Todd Hudachl<o.

The campus housing units and com-
muters paired off to compete in the
day's events. Events included the
sometimes hazardous egg toss, tug of
war, pie eating, and the egg relay.

The Delta Delta Delta sorority and Phi
Delta Theta fraternity shared the Spirit
Award. The Delta Gamma sorority and
Tau Kappa Epsiion fraternity captured
the overall title. Darcy (Robertson, a
freshman representing Alpha Chi Ome-
ga, was honored with the title of "Miss
Fall Fest." Second runner-up was Florie
Theofanis from Kappa Alpha Theta.

The TKE's closed the events with an
all-campus party. What a way to wel-
come a new season!

By: Monica Coleman



Host Dave Calabro poses with Florie Tfieofanis,
first runner-up, and "Miss Fall Fest" Darcy Robert-
son.

Mark Beam enjoys his birds-eye view from his
window




52 TKE Fall Fest




Delta Gamma Nancy Babbitt gets a foceful of
chocolate pie during the pie-eating contest



Emcee Todd Hudachko gets a pie in the face
while Bob Gnftin and Dave Calabro get a good
laugh



TKE Fall Fest 53



■IT't




Homecoming: Competition, Gomes




Just the mere mention of the word
Homecoming brings smiles, fond
memories, and the thought of celebra-
tion. This year's Homecoming was no
exception. The entire weekend was
pacl<ed full of excitement and com-
petition.

It started off on Friday afternoon
with tug-of-war, won by Pi Beta Phi
and Phi Delta Theta. Kappa Kappa
Gamma and Sigma Chi won the bed
race, but had to share the best
dressed award with Schwitzer Hall and
Lambda Chi Alpha. Although it was no
world record, Schwitzer and the Lamb-
da Chis managed to squeeze 25 peo-
ple into a Volkswagen in 5 minutes to
win this competition.

The evening was full of entertain-
ment with the annual Freshman Skits
contest. The Phi Kappa Psi pledges,
decked out in black bow ties, danced
their way into first place with their ren-
dition of "It's a Mad Mad Mad Mad
World." Second place was awarded
to Delta Gamma with their takeoff of
Risky Business, and third place went to
Alpha Phi with the "studyers" versus
the "partyers."

The band Clarion added to the
evening's entertainment as they
played on the steps of Irwin Library.
The crackle of the huge bonfire could
barely be heard over the music and
the enthusiastic crowd.

By: Dawn Pavilonis



The newest Homecoming game was Human
Twister and it had everyone tied in i<nots.

Cindy Martin of Alplio Chi Omega struggles with
her sorority sisters to win the tug-of-war



54 Homecoming



Jim Kapp and the rest of the Phi Psi

pledges chose it's a Mad, Mad, Mad,
Mad World theme to capture first
place in Freshman Skits.

Commuters Pottle Heinze and Solly
Hanogan squish their way into the
Volkswogon.




Dressing to the Homecoming Theme ond marching
in the porade was another way to win points.

The Alpha Chls ploced with Ross Hall during the bed
roce.



Homecoming 55







Homecoming Excitement Continues



The tradition of homecoming was
carried on into the 1984-85 school year
at Butler. Ttae weekend of September
28-29, not to mention the week lead-
ing up to it, was filled with enough ac-
tivities to keep even the discriminating
student contemplating a few activi-
ties.

It was difficult not to miss out on an
event because of the broad variety of
things to do, one of which was the
alumni lunch on the mall. Food was
provided by SAGA food service under
the tent. Tables were set up in such a
way that each decade of graduating
students sat together. Entertainment
was provided by the Kappa Pickers.

Later in the afternoon, the Sigma
Chis were victorious over Phi Delta The-
ta in the annual Chariot race. Delta
Gamma and Delta Tau Delta, with blue
and white pompons in hand, yelled
their way to the spirit award, with the
Alpha Phis and men of Tau Kappa Epsi-
lon taking the overall trophy for the
entire Homecoming weekend.




Butler beat its usual Horn
vol, Georgetown, 33-7 in a


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