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THIS IS TRI-STATE COLLEGE
We officially pledge ourselves not
only to maintain the best of the services
which have characterized Tri-State Col-
lege since its founding, but also to study
constantly our educational aims and ob-
jectives in line with changing needs.
It is our sincere desire that Tri-State
College should be of even greater serv-
ice to our youth and our society as fu-
ture opportunities unfold.
Tri-State College shall offer men and
women the opportunity to prepare
themselves, in the shortest time consist-
ent with sound training, for useful ca-
reers as leaders in business and in in-
dustry and as citizens in our society.
TRI-STATE COLLEGE, ANGOLA, INDIANA
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'4" A..A or .AAA. represent our 75 years of
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. UNDERCLASSMEN X
' HONORARIES --l
The heart of Angola in the early 1800's.
TELL ME THE TALES, THAT WERE so DEAR..
LUNG - LGNG AGO . .
The tower of the Ad building symbolizing perpetually the high
goals that our students set for themselves.
On july 25, 1883, the late Dr. H. D. Wood and
a group of Angola citizens purchased a six-acre
tract of land in the southwestern part of town. On
this land they organized and built a normal school.
Two buildings were immediately erected-the
one is the present School of Commerce and the
other was a dormitory and a boarding hall.
On june 17, 1884, the college buildings were
formally dedicated and school opened with about
40 students. A
The first president of the college was C. E.
Kerchy, who retired after the first year and was
succeeded by L. M. Sniff. President Sniff served
in office for 57 years.
From time to time throughout the history of
the college more departments were added and
courses were offered in commerce, music, liberal
arts, philosophy, science, fine arts, pharmacy, and
In 1906, the college was incorporated under the
laws of the State of Indiana and was authorized
by charter to grant degrees.
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An Angola winter scene at the circle in the 1860's.
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. . . .
100, 200, and 300 long, long ago. Ad building before the fire.
More and more the college
began to specialize in technical
work. In 1927, a reorganization
was brought about.
The commercial department
was developed into a strong,
modern school of commerce.
The school of engineering was
strengthened and more courses
By the end of 1928, all de-
partments except these two
.W in "' '
. A A
A 1909 commencement scene held at the side entrance to the The old campus walk up to the President's
Ad building- house on the campus.
i AND THE HILL O LO GER
STOCD STILL. .
Expansion of the campus was a natural thing brought on by the demands of such courses
as telegraphy, phonography, elocution, teachers training, domestic science, pedagogy, educa-
tion, pharmacy, classics, and law.
The administration office when tele-
phone receivers were placed on a hook.
High on campus hill always reaching for the best that there is in man!
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When Tri-State College was founded the grammar school
was the common school of the country.
Campus walk to the fountain in 1924.
High school work was of-
fered by academies, a n d
small privately-owned normal
schools trained most of those
who became teachers in the
The Ad building after the fire.
May 2, 1911, night raiders. A Shakespearean drama set on the outdoor stage.
, but A , ,.-,
Administration Building. Ye distant spires, ye antique towers,
That crown the campus shade,
Where grateful Science still adores
Qur quiet wintry glade. I
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Campus walk Calm was the day, and through the trembling air
Sweet breathing wind did softly play, I
A gentle spirit, that lightly did delay :
Hot Titan's beams, which then did glisten fair
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In the heart of downtown Angola where East meets West
The sweeping campus walks add grace to the ivy-covered halls in the center of Campus
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The lower campus at the end of the day Tf1St41I1 housing project which supplies quirtcrs for both
The Chemical Engineering Building was
completed in 1949. It contains two draft-
ing rooms, physical chemistry laboratories,
chemical engineering unit operations labora-
tories, offices and storage rooms.
THE PRESENT . . .
500-Mechanical Arts Building
600-Aeronautical Science Building
700-Chemical Engineering Building
800-Aeronautical Laboratory Building
Radio Station Building
Recreation Hall and
The Engineering Building, resplendent in all its grandeur is the
home for those who are the firsts on our campus. It houses civil
electrical, and chemical laboratories, drafting rooms, and class
Completed in 1884 the Commerce Build
ing has challenged many an artist's eye.
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A Classroom-Laboratory Building.
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To provide needed classroom and laboratory
facilities for basic subjects, such as English,
speech, mathematics . . . to relieve general
congestion in present campus buildings and
open the doors to more students.
To provide a place for college and com-
munity convocations and athletic events. To
accommodate local, regional, and national
professional society meetings and other spe-
cial interest student activities.
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- ". .g.ff-Pitt., To ease the housing shortage and to give
I 'rvv "'r ft W .. . A 5 E gl' 'A " 1 y ii ' more young men the opportunity to partici-
.fh'2 I i ps jl'? ll ll Q ug. i f gim t ys pate in the unique educational advantages.
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A Men's Dormitory.
Dorm A and Dorm B. A part of the FUTURE in action. Each dorm houses 100
A New Library . . . will provide
the needed shelf space and facili
- . i Ja
A Physics Lab and Classroomsg Faculty Offices and a Lounge-Books are the traditional tools of the scholar and laboratory experiences are
an essential part of the learning process in scores of subjects. The student must master the facilities in laboratories as he works out for him-
self the understanding he must have of his chosen field.
A ig To provide a place where the student body-representing
. is lf " AMN many nations, creeds, colors-can gather in a common in-
faix-,5-'gw n . ' A A A
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1 A . A , ,.k, . agp AA ,c:ffT'mf-AA' cultural life and professional training.
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The Student Center
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for increased storage space, A New Civil Engineering Building
, and instruction.
To house new equipment, improve and broaden departmental offerings, strengthen in-
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Dr. Theodore T. Wood, President of Tri-State College.
TO THE GRADUATES:
"Pride in Accomplishment-Confidence in the Future!" These words express the theme of the 75th
Anniversary which the college is celebrating this year. They likewise serve as the underlying thought
and intent of this annual publication, acting in cooperation with all in the appropriate celebration of
this significant event.
So these words may also serve as a motto for those who are graduating during the 75th year of the
existence of Tri-State College. Each of you has completed your educational program at the college, and
you should rightfully take great pride in this accomplishment. The remainder of your life and the whole
world are before you, providing unlimited opportunities to apply the education you have had. Approach
these years and these opportunities with confidence in your ability to contribute services which will make
this a better world in which to live.
As the president of your college, I avail myself of this last opportunity to tell each of you that I am
proud of your accomplishment and confident of your future. Congratulations and every good wish for
your happiness and success in the years ahead.
Theodore T. Wood
PROFESSOR GERALD H. MOORE
Vice-President, Public Relations
DR. JOSEPH E.
DR. PERRY T. FORD, Chairman, Board of Trustees, Tri-State College.
TO ALL ALUMNI-PAST, PRESENT, AND FUTURE:
This year is the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary of Tri-State College. It is fitting that WC PHUSC "in the huffiffd H1511 of lifei' to PHY ffibllfe
to the institution that held and still' holds its door ajar so that the worthy and willing student may enter.
The history of Tri-State is replete with achievements of men in public life, prominent in industry, in learning, and in business who
subscribe allegiance to the Alumni of a great institution with pride.
As we retrospect we are made to wonder what dreams and aspirations inspired the founders when they dared to invest their time and
efforts in an "Institution of Learning" in a veritable wilderness.
It is not presumptuous to imagine that they were beset with trials, vexations and elements of uncertainty. But their faith and convictions
prevailed to a point where, in their lifetime, they witnessed some of the fruits of their efforts and counted as compensation the success of
men and women in every walk of life who, having passed under the guidance of a dedicated faculty, now smile with gratitude and thankful-
ness for having passed this way.
Those who have spent time and effort on the campus in pursuit of a common goal know what it means to feel the companionship
and friendliness of others. This feeling is borne of hard work where the foundation for the future is laid.
This attitude is carried on into his life's work where he converts his dream to the common service of mankind. Yes-this is a rich heritage.
Achievement in college is not an end in itself but a means to an end. By well-rounded living as a student he attains something new from
each thing he does that will complete the final measure of his efforts.
We, of the Board of Trustees, have a strong conviction and a deep faith that the Tri-State student of today measures up to the high stand-
ards set by the founders and maintained by succeeding executives and faculty, and that he will continue their quest for the better and finer
things of lifex.
What does the future hold?
When we attempt, in a humble way, to try to visualize the future for Tri-State, we envision a bright diadem in the galaxy of schools to
which we can point with pride and satisfaction.
There is now on the trestle board a plan for expanded facilities on the campus that will tax the best efforts of every loyal Alumnus
and friend. The dreams of the founding fathers will be surpassed as mounting thousands of students seek the portals of the "Open Door."
May we look forward with faith to the culmination of an achievement worthy of high purpose and hard work to the benefit of all who
share our interest.
Perry . Ford
Chairman, Board of Trustee:
BOARD GF TRUSTEES
WNK ,,,!' i
Pint Row: Ray,Alwood, Vice-Chairrnang Walter Walbg Laurence L. Dresserg Joseph Teagnog Dr. Perry T. Ford, Chairmang Dr.
John McKettag Henry E. Willisg James E. Nicholas.
Second Row: Henry Plattg Howard Boomershineg Dr. Don Carnerong Lieut. General Lewis B. Herseyg J. T. MeCormickg Hermon
DR. GLENN RADCLIFFE
MERRIT D. BOYER
BILLY E. SUNDAY
MERRILL R. MURRAY
Dean of Students
PROP. HAROLD R.
Acting Dean, School
DR. RICHARD N. KRAMER
Director of General
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When the School of Engineering was established in
1902, it was officially listed as Civil and Mechanical
Within the last fifty-seven years the School of
Engineering has expanded to the point where it now
offers each student the opportunity to concentrate in
practically any field of modern engineering.
SCHOOL OE ENGINEERING
This abundance of offerings has paralleled the
continuing growth and increasing importance of the
engineering profession in our industrialized society.
The purpose of the School is to provide an educa-
tional environment which will give each student
the many qualities characteristic of professional en-
DEPARTMENT OF AERGNAUTICAL ENGINEERING
The Department of Aeronautical Engineering was
established in 1931. Since 1931, the department's
growth has kept pace with the growth of the air-
craft industry and now has enrolled over 170 stu-
The student is provided with a thorough knowledge
of basic aeronautical and engineering theory, but
the course is kept sufficiently flexible to allow the stu-
M. F. Rose, Professorg V. J. DiSabato, Instructor.
dent to keep pace with developments in the field of
The theory of the classroom is tested by practical
application in the department's modern wind tunnel.
The wind tunnel at Tri-State College, constructed in
the 193O's, was one of the first to be erected on any
V J r
Dale L. Roger o. Ron J. Richard W. David E. '
Bauer Boyer Boyle Broyles Carpenter
Donald L. Glenway M, Ronald XV. Reginald D. Weldon R. I
Dyer Ehnert Fleck Grantham Harbaugh 4
Frank D. Jerry N. Gene W. james R. i
James jones Kiser Mariea g
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Hugh Charles Eugene B. Dale L. jack S.
MCGUlg3H, jr. McGuire Mielak Morris Nelson
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Peter Frederick E. Edward L.
Tondi Whitesel Whitford, Jr.
Gary L. Donald G. Frederick A. William L. Barry E.
Arntson Claus Clevenger Colby Ferguson
Jack T. Larry L. Charles N. Palmer A. Alvin B.
Hagen Horn Koskela Lawrence Parmiter
Irvin R. Robert I.. jim A. Darwin L.
Philbrick Sanford Seaman Thomag
DEPARTMENT DE CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
Chemistry was taught for many years by the teaching
staff in the School of Pharmacy. In 1912 a course
was offered which led to a degree in chemical engi-
neering. The chemistry laboratories were housed in
what is now the college print shop.
Since 1912 a large demand for chemical engineers
has been created by the industrial and scientific de-
velopments in the United States. It is the purpose of
this department to train men adequately to assume
executive positions in the field of chemical engineering.
The immediate plans for the future include the ob-
jective of keeping all courses constantly improving,
and covering adequately those courses required for
accrediting by the Engineers Council for Professional
Development and the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers. The department hopes, at some date in the
future, to offer a degree in chemistry as well as in
DR. KENNETH SLAGLE
Professor, Chairman of
L. E,'Lahti. Assistant Professor, S. J. Slanina, Professor, P. L. Rhinesmith, Instructor, E. J. Pavel, Assistant Professor, L. Erickson, Instructor, B. Horral,
Associate Professor, B. L. Twitty. Associate Professor, R. L. Porter, Assistant Professor.
Kenneth L. Duane L. James H. David L.
Barber Bidlack Bramley Brodess
james W. Philip W. Wayne A. Royden F. Joseph V.
Davie C Edwards Freeby Hodgdon Jackson
Ronald G. Roy M. Charles E. Raymond E. William V. D a
Mattice McIntosh Ralph Rickert Saunders
Ioseph D. Gary L. Robert T.
Sbarra Shafer Sorley
DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
Professor, Chairman of
Administering the first engineering course on
campus, the Civil Engineering Department was
formed in 1902. The course was designed to
teach the fundamental principles of civil en-
gineering practice and to cause the student to
be aware of the importance of theory as the
basis of all practical engineering problems. The
course has been considerably extended in the
57 years of its existence.
The probable future changes in engineering
education seem to dictate that this course be even
more broadened and extended as we continue to
change from the operational aspect of engineering
to the scientific aspect. '
J L. Jarrett, Professorg R. Miller, Instructorg R. Griffis, Instructor, A. A. Guilford, Instructorg T. E. Brassell, Associate Professor.
Charles M. Robert D. Ismail O. William J. john N.
Adner Abercrombie Akif Ancell Babcock
Ronald T. Wayne E. Fred F. Jack H. Robert 4
Bartrom Beckman Bennett Blackmon Brunette
David L. Robert A. Martell M. Richard W. Sylvester
Buesink Burhans, Jr. Burrell Clark Crooks i
Leo M. Reinaldo Joseph D. Kenneth A. James N. i
Cullmann doVal Eisenberg Fanning Fiser
Wfilliam Robert M. Jorge Kenneth W. Alfred
Garcia Garrett Gomez-Ruiz Grams Grimaldi
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Edwin B. George E. Edward J. James M. Eugene
Houck Hugus Jones Kaspar Konarski
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Koontz Lee Mammoser Mansfield Mead
john F. Richard D. David T William H. Charles S.
Mekus Nordin Ostheimer Plank Plumer
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Edward F. William E. Harry W. Richard B. Keith I.
Porch, jr. Rinard Rolfe Russell, jr. Scott-Smith
William G. Vincent L. Gerald L. James T.
Smith Soukup Stahlman
Lewis M. Richard W. james R.
Stoddard Stockwell Thompson Vecchio
ames F. Roger T. Edward R. William
Walkup Wernsing Westling Zacharczenko
DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
CLYDE E. SHAW
LET-AND S' AX. Professor, Co-Chairman
Pf0fe550f, Cofhalfmfm Department of Electrical
Department of Electrical Engineering
Mwvmason-'U' t X
The Electrical Engineering Department was or-
ganized at Tri-State in the early 1900's. The
Board of Directors offered, to those entering
engineering professions, a program concentrating
on engineering fundamentals, with classes meeting
the year around.
William Albert Pfeifer was department head for
many years, and his inspiration attracted qualified
men and strengthened the department. The lead-
ership of Samuel D. Summers and Milford A..
Collins carried the department into the post World
War II era and influenced the present curriculum.
Further change is needed. Future plans call
for a more basic, scientific approach to electrical
engineering teaching with a proper balance be-
tween classroom theory and laboratory techniques.
L. Worden, Instructor, H. I. I-Iutto, Assistant Professor, L. G. Hanson, Instructor, A. E. Eberhardt, Assistant Professorg M E, Hall, Instructor, Mr.
K. Sawa, Instructorg E. Velez, Instructor.
Tessema K. W. Nunzio J. Allen A. Lawrence L. Robert K.
Abaderash Alleluia Anderson Anderson Arend
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Karl F. Richard F. Richard J. Robert G. Samuel J.
Behnke Binns Blaskis Bornt Borruso
Paul E. john A. Jack H. Robert H. Donald E.
Bouche Brodhead Brown Burger Church
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Dager Davies Dobra Dong Dolan
Malcolm E. Stewart D. Jack G. Richard W. Theodore I
Dunham Ebneter Edwards Erich Ewald
Charles F. Frederick R. David R. Leonard A. Harold C.
Eyer Fay Feick Felder Folts
Lewis S. Lee Richard B. RiChard Carl B.
Garling Gibson Gilliland Gottschalk Graves
James D. Albert C.
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John Chan K.
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I.eMond Lewis Longsderff Lotz Ludwig
Wfilliam L. Louis J. Robert M. Richard D. Billy
Lynch Malik Manhart Marino Mark
Raymond A. David M. Frank L. Richard A. Albion H.
Marshall Martin Mitchell Morrow Mulling
Everett P. Edward W. Jack R. David E. 101111 A.
Neill Nieqkula Paden Pierce Pittman
Eleuthere Richard E. Thomas P. George G. Gene F.
Poumakis Royer Ryan Rychtyzkyj Schroeder
Richard A. Tom A. Frank C. Charles S.
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Terry W. Richard M. Gerald E. ' Donald
Temple Tompkins Trice Vance
Ronald K. David R. Stephen D. Joseph J.
Weimer Welker White Wiedmann Wiersma
DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
The Mechanical Engineering Department
graduated its first student in 1910. Since this
early beginning, the course has intended to give
each graduate a thorough training in fundamental
principles. The field of Mechanical Engineer4
ing is essentially basic, borrowing as it does,
fundamentals from all other fields of engineer-
ing, and permeating all of our present day in-
Upon completion of the course, the student
is well prepared to take his place in any phase
of mechanical engineering. Indeed, the basic
nature of a good mechanical engineering course
can be said to form the groundwork for many
types of work in almost any industry.
JOHN C. I-IUMPHRIES
Professor, Chairman of
H. M. Miller, Instructor, D. D. Toler, Instructor, R. Jackson, Associate Professor, R. A. Hemmert, Associate Professor, V. G. Areaux, Assistant Professor,
J. C. Humphries, Professor, W. Crowl, Associate Professor, M. A. Atalay, Instructor, F. McGirr, Instructor, W. Holcomb, Instructor, D. A. Barton, As-
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Robert A. Gerald B. john W. Richard D. john D.
Almond Anderson Arnold Aunger Baird
Donald J. Michael O. Charles A. Eugene R. Armand E.
Baker Baney Barnes Blair Blenner
Thomas L. Dale A. Ronald J. Bernard C. John B.
Bourguignon Bowman Cabaj Capone Cawthorne
Robert M. Mario A. jack S. Albrecht B. James E. 1
Chapman Cima Clifford Cogswell Cohen
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Samuel S. Thomas David L. Robert K. Gary L.
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Donald C. Hadley W. John L. Paul O.
Davis Davis Davis DeFranco Dormire
james L. Thomas R. Richard K. Robert W. Jolson K.
Doyle Egan Ellenberger Evans
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Fisher Flint Fox Franks
Lubomyr J. Donald J. Lawrence E. Robert G. Donald J.
Galuga Garand Geren Godette Gorgis V
Charles Robert G. Wallace E. James H. William G. l
Cressman Gustafson Haglund Halliday Hamel
George E. James L. Joseph A. Marcus M. Robert E.
Hamlin Hanna Hartmann, jr. Hayes III Hayes I
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Henry Heppeler Heraing Hosey Hostetler i
Kelly R. Leo E. Bernard C. Laurence A. David B.
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Lacher Landino Lebo Leedy Limpach
Donald F. Frank J. james A. Kenneth J. Leoncio
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John R. Kenneth T. Richard C. Earl E. joseph
MacNeal Malewitz Mann Manwell Martino
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Frank J. Thomas R. William C. Thomas A. Homer E.
McCabe, jr. McCatney h McKenzie Michael Miller, Jr.
l 4 5
Adolph Norman J. john D. Malcolm L. Stephen F.
Munsey Oldfield Oliver Olthouse O'Shaughnessy
Garner A. Gonzalo William L. Charles E. Wilfred E.
Parks Patino Plank Powell Ramirez, Jr.
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Romig Rutkowski Sattler
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Robert T. Richard Sevanti P. Kenneth B. Donald C.
Sedgwick ' Segal Shah Shelton, jr. Siegla
Richard T. Terrance L. Jerry L.
Siemiatkowski Sigman Silvers
Rex L. Harry R. James L.
Simmerman Smith Smith
Richard E. Peter B.
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Stram Taylor Taylor
David S. John H. Eugene M. D. A. Wendell C.
Ullman Von0hlen Voyt Walters Warnacut
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Warner Wfhittemore Wilson Witherspoon Wittkopp
HAROLD R. HGOLIHAN
Professor, Acting Dean,
School of Commerce
X SCHGOL OF CGMMERCE
The one area of studies that has been available to students
during the entire seventy-five' years of Tri-State operation has
been that of commercial or business subjects.
Curriculum in General Business can be traced back to one
in Business Administration that was offered in 1927. This
course consisted of six quarters work.
The name of the course in Business Administration was
changed to General Business for the year 1956-57. The
course length was extended to twelve quarters at that time. The
major change in the newly instituted curriculum was the in-
clusion of three to four quarters of subjects in the Liberal Arts
The objectives of the present curriculum in General Business
are to give the student both a general educational background
as well as work in the different business areas of a professional
nature, thus giving the student preparation for the supervisory
and administrative positions of the business enterprises of to-
W. G. Mundy, Associate Professorg R. I. Cook, Associate Professorg W. Champion, Associate Professorg R. H.
Ramsey, Professorg B. 1. Mummert, Associate Professorg C. E. Hallawell, Assistant Professor.
H. W. HOOLIHAN, C.P.A. Professor
R. W. PUFAHL, Assistant Professor.
Bookkeeping, and 'later professional account-
ing, has been offered continually by Tri-State
College during its seventy-five year history.
The first Accounting Department was estab-
lished in 1928 with a six-quarter curriculum.
In 1956, when all curriculwns of the School of
Commerce were placed on a four-year basis, the
accounting curriculum was extended to twelve
The objectives of this curriculum are to give
the student a broad educational background of
Liberal Arts and General Business, in addition
to the technical skill and philosophy of the prac-
Upper: DR. EVERETT W. SCI-IADT, Professor, Chair-
man, Department of Motor Transport Management.
Lower: C. L. HILTON, Associate Professorg A.
VOLOTTA, Assistant Professor.
The Motor Transport Management depart-
ment was organized in 1955. The program was
planned as a four-year course leading to a
Bachelor of Science degree in Business Adminis-
The development of the department was given
support by Mr. Perry T. Ford, former chairman
of the Ohio State Highway Department and
Mr. Roy Fruehauf of the Fruehauf Trailer Com-
pany who gave it its initial backing with 96
scholarships. Eight other scholarships were also
granted during the planning stage. Three were
awarded by Expressways, Inc., of Angola, two
were offered by the Aero Mayflower Transit
Company, two were offered by Federal Express,
Inc., of Indianapolis, and one, the Perry T.
Ford Scholarship, was given by the C 81 I Com-
mercial Driveway of Lansing, Michigan.
At the present time approximately 20 scholar-
ship students are enrolled. In june, 1959, the
first Senior Class was graduated.
The purpose of the program is to foster motor
carrier education by providing specialized courses
at the college level and to stimulate the interest
of students in adopting a career in the industry.
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xi i Q it 53?
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Arthur A. Walter James D. David Patrick
Agnew Barilari Bouman Clifton Conlon
Donald R. Richard George A. William Arthur W.
Connelly Folkerth Gecowets Harrison Henkel
Robert L. john J. Alexander R. Lewis M. Manas
johnson Klee Koproski Latta Limpaphayom
a '. 1
LL K ,
Joseph A. Lowell R. Winfield E. Richard L. Frederick A
Marino Maxson Miller Peterson Philipp
john C. James C. John F. james Suphan
Prell Rinker Sandusky Schwartz Sotthitada
John I. William Clare Earnest A.
Stackhouse Starner Wright Ziegler
ENGINEERING DRAWING AND DESIGN
SHERMAN F. DREYER
Professor, Chairman of
S. S. Radford, Professorg T. Minter, Professor, G. Granger, Instructor.
v ' 'Ps i X
Realizing that the practicing engineer must
fully understand the techniques of drawing
and design, the Engineering Drawing and De-
sign Department acts as a service department to
the school of engineering.
Presently, the course fulfills two major func-
tions. Not only does it allow regular students
in engineering to take advanced drawing and
design courses, but also enables students in-
terested in drafting to pursue a special thirty-six
week course in drawing and design which enables
them to enter industry as well-trained draftsmen.
PETER F. I-IOLUB
Professor, Chairman of
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH AND SPEECH
In 1923 Dr. Alice Parrott and a few students in-
formally established the English Department. Although
English classes were offered in the liberal arts and
teacher training courses. no specialized technical writing
For the next five years no English was offered to
Engineers because of Miss Parrott's absence. In
1928 she returned and formally organized the Depart-
ment of English in the Engineering school. Two years
later the Commerce department asked that its compo-
sition classes be combined with those of the Engineer-
ing school. This latter move formed the framework
for what is now the Department of English and Speech.
From these small beginnings the departmental offer-
ings grew until now a student can complete 25 hours
of work toward his requirements for graduation. The
department hopes, by offering courses in literature
and advanced composition, to bring the course offerings
to 55 hours. Another future hope of the department
is to direct through its versatile faculty a foreign
F. W. Howard, Instructorg E. L. Huddleston, Instructorg E. B. Orlosky, Instructor: M. D. Carney, Professorg E. G. Little. Assistant Professor.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS AND
Organized and administered as a service de-
partment to the School of Engineering, the De-
partment of Mathematics and Engineering Me-
chanics emphasizes both the theoretical and the
practical aspects of mathematics as it relates to
engineering and to science.
Recognizing that mathematics is a foundation
course for most subjects of an engineering curric-
ulum, the student is given ample preparation for
specialization in pure mathematics, applied
mathematics, or mathematical physics, and at the
same time is given a foundation for his future
studies in all phases of engineering.
PAUL A. NURNBERGER
Professor, Chairman of
Firrz Roux' C. Becker, Professor, D. Tichenor. Instructor, M. Rose. Professor: H, XXfhittern, Assistant Professor, M. Smith, Instructor, V. Gorecki, Instructorg
G. Anspaugh, Associate Professor.
Serwzd Roux A. A. Hockey, Professorg R. K. King, Instructorg Dr. R. N. Kramer. Associate Professorg G. Rowley. Assistant Professorg C. I.. Davis, Associate
Professorg R. A. Butler, Associate Professor.
Acting Chairman of
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS
The Physics Department was instituted in 1921 with
an enrollment of 100 students. In the beginning most
of the teaching was done by advanced students. Since
then, however, the department has progressed to one
with the purpose of giving the engineering student the
necessary fundamentals of physics before he enters
the advanced phases of his engineering program. The
department also gives to the general education student a
panoramic view of the field to enable him to take
his place in society as a responsible citizen. Upon
completing the courses offered, the student will be able
to read intelligently the current newspaper and maga-
zine articles concerning scientific events.
By expanding its laboratory facilities and equipment,
the department hopes to offer the student a greater
variety of laboratory experiments. A modern physics
course which will give the engineering and general
education student another tool in keeping abreast
of the scientific times is also being planned.
C. Kenyon, Associate Professor, W. johnson, Assistant Professor, P. Eble, Instructor, A. Fowler, Instructor.
13 A H. , gi 7 " J' is
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Milo B. Bailey
Dunkirk, New York
Gordon N. Bard
James D. Barton
Carl A. Bennett
Brownville, New York
New York, New York
Duane R. Burnett
William R. Byrne
james J. Cameron
Edwin L. Carpenter
Glenn W. Carter
Oil City, Pennsylvania
Norman W. Chornenki
Donald L. Collins
Cedarhurst, New York
Edward J. Cupples
Russel V. Davison
Harold E. Dean
Ossining, New York
john B. DeFranco
Watertown, New York
Everett L. Denning
Carl A. Dennis, jr.
Ithaca, New York
Paul A. DeVos
East Moline, Illinois
Richard G. Dewey
Massena, New York
Nelson L. Dietrich
Larry D. Disbro
Joseph J. Dohanos
Edward R. English
Valhalla, New York
Robert P. Fink
Charles H. Finke
james W. Freeby
Richard A. Gilmore
John M. Hartnett
Thomas E. Hawkins
New Haven, Ohio
Ralph H. Held
John- L. Henderson
Warren V. Henry
New Palestine, Indiana
Van M. Hossom
John Howard, Jr.
North Judson, Indiana
Henry N. Hurlburt, Jr.
Ticonderoga, New York
Homer E. Ivey
Richard D. Jackson
Oyster Bay, New York
Frank D. James
Jerry F. Johnson
Robert L. Jones
Fredric M. Kirchoff
Bobby H. Kirks
Leaksville, North Carolina
Thomas R. King
Dieter R. Kloth
Lester A. Knoerr
Kermit G. Kope
David A. Landau
William W. Magee
South Bend, Indiana
Theron L. Martin
Watertown, New York
Daniel I. Matrazzo
Albert M. McCarty
Pittstown, New Jersey
Allen R. McClure
Richard A. McKean
Hartsdale, New York
Richard T. McKnight
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio
Pat M. Mitchell
Roger R. Mocherman
,A ' imma.
Donald M. Moorehead jr.
Robert G. Moore
Buffalo, New York
john B. Mohr
Kenneth W. Null
Charles E. Odell
Skaneateles, New York
Waldrop L. O'Donnell
Louis E. Olt, jr.
Lawrence W. Pardoe, jr.
Island Creek, Maryland
Calvin V. Parmiter
Errol F. Plata
Plainfield, New jersey
Timothy Quinn, Jr.
James E. Quirk
Kenmore, New York
Milburn, New jersey
Alvin L. Rutledge
George E. Saylor
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Alfred M. Segar, jr.
Dean D. Sevey
David G. Sgrazzutti
Charles B. Slauter
Wayne A. Smith
jack E. Smith
Antonio R. Stefani
Leonard S. Szustak
Batavia, New York
Sterling W. Thacker
Richard S. Thompson
George P. Tingus
Gary A. Whitcomb
Robert G. Worner
john D. Young
Van Wert, Ohio
Mohammed A. Algosaibi
Dammam, Saudi Arabia
Hugh G. Babcock
Robert B. Barkell
Maurice V. Barlett
Carl E. Battenfield
Clifford J. Beam
Henry G. Blankenship
Steve W. Blate
Norman J. Bousquet
Curt G. Camp
Terry L. Carter, III
Sparta, New Jersey
Benjamin H. Cole
Bay City, Michigan
Donald N. Critton
Montclair, New jersey
Bennett L. Farner
Clayt N. Finleyson
Richard J. Folkers
Mt. Clements, Michigan
Dennis N. Green
Gerhard B. Grenzberg
St. Catharines, Ontario, Canada
Fred J. Gruin
Washington, D. C.
Bruce A. Gossman
George H. Hamilton
jerry D. Hayes
John W. Hendrickson
Milton H. Hersey
J, L SX ,.,... HI' 21
Roger D. Hirt
Paul C. Hoffman
New Paris, Ohio
Gary A. Kovach
St. Louis, Missouri
jose M. Laboy
San juan, Puerto Rico
Quinton R. Leonard
Edward M. Lewis
Donald E. Loventzen
Cass City, Michigan
David L. Marchand
Old Mystic, Connecticut
Delbert E. Mierhans
Don S. Miller
Thomas G. Miller
Ralph W. Money
Frank D. Moore
Robert D. Nicholas
Eino A. Okkowen
David L. Orster
George E. Paredes
Donald R. Parish
John Wesley Pieplow
John J. Pomprowitz
Green Bay, Wisconsin
George D. Primich
Frank W. Raczek
Dunkirk, New York
Alan E. Ringenberg
Larry E. Rittenhouse
Raymond E. Rondeau
South Hadley, Massachusetts
Steve J. Semenchuk
Sudbury, Ontario, Canada
Walter C. Site
Rutherford, New Iersey
James S. Slate
Ridley Park, Pennsylvania
Ronald C. Stobert
Natrona' Heights, Pennsylvania
Alan F. Stocker
Buffalo, New York
Carl V. Stoneburner
South Zanesville, Ohio
Dammam, Saudi Arabia
Joseph A. Svestka
Robert E. Thompson
Buffalo, New York
Douglas E. Uptegraft
D. Delwin VanderWal
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Robert A. Vogt
Ted L. Warfield
William Warner, jr.
Paul F. Weishar, jr.
H. David Whitesel
Union City, Indiana
Dennis G. Williams
St. Joseph, Michigan
Francis L. Witucki
South Bend, Indiana
Ralph E. Yoder
South Bend, Indiana
A, sad. .
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james H. Alexander
New Brighton, Pennsylvania
Gary G. Armstrong
Battle Creek, Michigan
Ronald R. Bauer
New Brighton, Pennsylvania
David E. Benner
George H. Bower
Lockport, New York
Fred M. Brasher
William E. Curran
Greg F. Dellinger
Edward J. DiPonzio
Rochester, New York
John C. Eckhardt
Rochester, New York
Robert J. Eilenberger
Roger F. Follette V
Newark, New York
Michael L. Glossinger
St. joseph, Michigan
Eddie M. Hamman
Donald R. Hay
East Liverpool, Ohio
Gary A. Hutchens
Lester B. Ickes
Robert L. jahns
Ronald W. jenkins
Terry E. Katterhenry
Robert C. Kincaid, jr.
jacob J. Kuiper
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Conrad A. Larson
Clifford A. Lunkes
Crown Point, Indiana
Samuel P. Maimone
Lackawanna, New York
Altay H. Mentes
Eugene L. Myers
Richard E. Orr
Richard' J. Owen
Randall J. Patterson
Lockport, New York
john A. Pimm
Auburn, New York
Larry J. Rudy
South Bend, Indiana
Kenneth T. Schmitt
Edward W. Shriver
Kenneth D. Shubert
Philipp B. Sites
Alan D. Smith
Lambertsville, New jersey
Damon R. Smith
East Liverpool, Ohio
Lemuel F. Swindell
Englehard, North Carolina
Russell W. Ticen
David W. Utter
Cuba, New York
Jerome W. Valenti
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Thomas H. Vogel
New Brighton, Pennsylvania
David D. Watson
John O. Whisler
Jerry L. Wilson
V :ww -
-vu-v -.--vv-- -
S ULLA DB0 Es,C.o.A.
The election to this honorary for campus leaders is the highest honor that can come to a man at Tri-
State. No other group enjoys the prestige of Skull and Bones, C.O.A., a national honor society that
first appeared at Tri-State in 1948.
Since its beginning, 231 Tri-State leaders have been initiated into the society, and have enjoyed the
respect of their fellow students, the faculty, and the college administration.
A. Agnew N, Chornenki p, Conlon G. Gecowets J. L. Henderson
, ,,,,, X
P, Henry J, Kasper E. Ludwig J. Marino J. Mohr
F. Phillipp J. Prell
lll Klllfrll LJLDUYI .lil .llllf LJDLIKIDLIU IJKILIJ
Elllllllall lillllllfll LU '
from The President Of The Student Council I o o l nd Bones F nu
s 0Cl8tl'9S T' 3 10 It
For the past few months, there has been talk of revising the' 1 nv John Prem naff 01
tudent Council into a more efficient, more workable, more equitable, A, Nowlv oloctpd uwmbem Off All
rganization. At the beginning of this quarter, Skull and Bones cdn- f 4 mount wld Porlpsithig M11 'mio' Pull limes '
ucted a partial survey of some two hundred and twenty-two stu- k d B ' X ' '- " ' ' ' ' ' 3 ,
. . . J . l ll: Ll 1 II d .' . z d mlm '
ents on the question of their representation on the Student Council. qu ojglifl ooslygn ,lftijgjrtfign hgeioee 2.
. . . I . . -c . . . ' '
no the basis of this sample survey, it was found that '51.6'Z, are U 1 mmm themselves as Worthylsplaw.
resently being represented on the Council. You can readily see that. w , , . . . lie o .
. gl it'2lllll7ll2i leaders, while maintain-
.nce less than half the students are not being represented, accord- M i mo mush gtandqrds of character ees l,
ig to this sample poll, there is a great need for a revised council . i ' 'fn 'l , ' , 1 V , doo'
J have representation of all students and to work more efiiciently. ' IS Toward Better ' and Dewoudmy' , Hwy 'ire ieryl '.
A I y able men sr-holastically and extra- 3 A180
As a result of a meeting of the presidents of all the organiza- , Student Government ,,urriou1o!,iy' lere 1
ons on campus, held February 3 fyou can checks the last issue of 1 ' Paul is 3 Mechanical Engineer- tones,
ri-Angle for complete detailsl a committee was named to pre-, In HH attempt to bring to Tri- ling Student. While Pat and Lloyd 'orreo
are a new constitution for the Student Council. The members of.l State a workable Student govelll' .ooo majoring in Motor Transport lrouo'
ie committee, composed of the six members of Skull and Bones and? ment, Skull and Bones, COA, Wm I Monooomont They have a longfiskulo
ie' presidents of the Student Council, Alpha Beta Alpha, Tau Sigma li DYGSGM to the Stlldf-lflt COUUCII HV' list Gif aotivmes and accomplish-furlogi
ta, and the Inter-fraternity Council, met to discuss the new organ-I its next meeting H P12111 by WDICIW moms to their Credit for the bet-iude 1
ational structure and the constitution necessary to make the news? fl revision of the present Silldelll ii torment of Tl,i-Statooouege ack Ci
rganization workable' icouncil can be effected' To bei' Students may have wondered kph Mi
After several long meetings, highlighted by long and heated ar-
uments on various phases of the issue, the committee came up with
me proposednew constitution for the revised Council.
The job now rests in your hands. At the last meeting of the?
tudent Council, each representative was given' a copy of the new
institution and a letter of instruction to be given to his organiza-
on's president. Since I am limited in space, I- cannot go into all
le changes in the council, but believe me if you will, we spent many
'ng hours in polishing this revised constitution to perfection and.
m sure you will be pleased with it upon reading it. That's what
m asking you to do-to read the revised constitution-it's all for,
successful, Skull and Bones will
need the full cooperation of' the
lstuident body, particularly the
officers and members of those or-
ganizations presently enjoying
xrepresentation on the Council.
and asked many times: what isf
lSkull and Bones, C.O.A. and what
does it do? This article will try
Iganization, and the men in it.
,to tell some things about the or- 21312
' V s
Essentially, Skull and Bones isf At tl
i,lTh , N 1 t f tl -an honorary leadership society. lllpha
A ei imma S ages O le program Its purpose is to recognize ou't- omme
:will be essentially fact-finding,
land will attempt to determine
promote student activities and
standing student leadership, tohlecteci
school spirit, to promote to the 'lectecl
- , s who is-and is not-represented
mr benefit' and It S up to you' th St d t C .1 li highest degree the tradition, hon- 'ecowf
At the first meeting in the spring quarter, of the Student Coun- lx OH l e u en Ouncl ' -3 oo and prestige of Trostele Colysoiiloii
1 to be held on March 30, at 4:00 p.m., in room 213, your organ-
ation's president is asked, in the letter .of instruction sent to him, to
v attend this meeting in place of the regular representative. This
eeting will be devoted chiefly to the discussion of any questions
nur organization has about the revised constitution and to voting
1 the acceptance -of this constitution. Anyone interested is invited
+ attend this meeting of the Council. Any organization on campus
lat does not have a copy of the revised constitution and a letter of I-h
struction, may obtain these by notifying me. by placing a note
, the Student Council mail box, in the Activities building. I willl
mmediately get you whatever copy you're missing.
This proposed reorganization
is not a revolt against the exist-
ling Student Council, its oflicers,
or its members. The officers on
the Council have long felt the
need for revision. The honorar-
licrs. the departmental societies,
the fraternities, and the student'
body at large have all indicated
at one time or another, that
something should be done to
ilege. Skull and Bones is an or-
ganization that has been around
a long time and is national in'
scope. 1 Oulli
The purpose of Skull andflatllml
Bones explained more fully is:v0ur 'S
"To recognize- outstanding stu-
dent leadership: membership init yvill
Skull and Bones is a high honor
granted, by election by the mem-
bers, only to those who have
I'm sure you feel as I do, that there is MQ for a great improve- strengthen and to unify OUI' SUI' iproven themselves worthy and Xvidowl
ent in our present Council. I think this is that big step to make li dent government. loiilslaiidiiig leaders on tile oem-
tis needed change. I hope to see all the presidents at that first Skull and Bonds is Confident Jpusl This means eacll of you as f-W..
ee-,ting of the spring quarter and I hope to see this revised consti- ll that reorganization Wm result in ia Student iiiiisl be active and doa log 1'
M011 ratified- lla unified governmental structure lsomething extra. Skull and Bones One'
It's for you-by you-and for your benefit. which will insure adequate repre-'WHS C9I'U1iI1 1HiHiH111H1 require--4
FRANK W. RACZEK l:S6I1tEltlOl1 for all students at Tri-11119116 f01' 111GIHb8FShiD- TIISSG Fe- 5
President of Stu-dent Council f State- 0bVi011SlY, the reorgaini-lquirements are 110i Out Of Feachv. C ,
'zuation can only be effective if'b11t few people put forth enough Z
C BJC -- l I L CC C mv". nn HJ' C' V W C-Chi if-Effort to reach them. The mem- 3
' 0 5 lf 'bers themselves exceed the min-
Presidents of Campu Drgamzatlonsi 2 of 3 l
.9 2. To promote student activi-I
- Q ' ' ll gties and school spirit: to promote. -J ' .
n dlto the highest degree the tradi-F
- 0 K Itions, honor, and prestige of Tri-
. 1 R d T A 0 'f' . +o.-7 Q. lveledunris-leer, FY-ny ll. State. College: Skull and Bodies,
.l 1 , ias in many ways accomp is et f
0 n 'Skull And Bones Strnfes lthese things. For the past fewl'
i tT0 Cfjlllplete Modulus iyears, keeping the Modulus alive lid
e so V . i f a I has been a major project in Skull..
lkull And Bones -tml-we-fn m -M H--W ------ff'-Y Woth Use i00DetP2t10Htq? t ,feud Bones. i il
D l T d B Hum 91' 0 in Gres 9 S U en Sf' "Some Skull and Bones accom-Y
leased By Progress We . y 'l Skull and Bones, C.O.A., has 210- plishments will have a direct ef-
At a meeting on February 3,
residents of twenty-five campus
rganizations, meeting with ofli-
ers and members of Skull and
tones, COA, unanimously accept-
d .a proposed revision of the
Student Council's organizational
tructure. Also present atthis
neeting were all oflicers of the
Ltudent Council, and George
towley, Student Council faculty
1 kull and Bones
At an initiation banquet at
Gracie O'Shanahan's in Coldwa-g
ter, Michigan, on March 6, three
students were accepted into Skull
and Bones, COA, in recognition
of leadlrship displayed on cam-
The newiaomers to the national
leadership society are Artnfur A.
Agnew, Jr., Norman NV. Chornen-
ki and Edwin F. Ludwig.
gcomplished the revision of the,
' Student Council. The members
of Skull and Bones are confident
tl at the new council will meet?
fect on-you, as a student, and you'
will realize that these things,
lhave been done. But you won't l
even. give a second thought as tol
, 1 vhow or why these things came
J the CXDGCQHUOUS of the Student'about," states an organization 'iulnzuzvz A'
body as Well as the administra-1Spokesman.
l Wm- Q "Aren't there a few more stu-
Now that the revision has been dgllts who desire this liighestleoeived
C01T1lJ19i9d, the 1911 melnbefs Of honor on Tri-State campus? Most one yea:'Q
Skull and Bones are concentrat-,people take d lot of pride in ae-.y. "- in
lpietion of the 1959 Modulus' '10 t
ing their efforts' toward the com- lcoiiiplislimemv but at present 7'
Tom CPWOH' Marcus Havesfl .,--...:-..-... ,-Qi-..... ...m1.o.., ...nil A' 'W iJ"""'i'i 'enera 0
H, , - V, ,I ,,y,..,...
Tau Sigma Eta, the Honorary Engineering Society, was founded on campus in
1950. Its purpose is to recognize and to promote scholarship in the School of
Engineering and to initiate projects that will be beneficial to the college.
Students who maintained an average of 3.1 honor points or more during four
consecutive quarters and who have carried a minimum load of 20 hours per quarter
and who have received no more than 5 Cs are eligible for membership. An
honor point ratio of 3.0 must be maintained for a member to remain active in the
Presently the society operates the used book store at the beginning and end of
each quarter. Tau Sig members have also set up a tutoring service for engineering
Because of their ideals and activities, Tau Sigma Eta members are admired and
respected by both students and alumni of Tri-State College.
TAU IGMA ETA '
D. Baker B. Barnes W. Beckman A. Blenner J. Bramley
59 ff? l I
5 ff? 'ln 1'
R. Cripe H. Davis E. Denning J. Eisenberg
R M I
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an-rm -fv-.. .- ..- v--if-A-Q----1 -.- --v .- A - -.- - '
Alpha Beta Alpha, the Honorary Commercial Society, was founded in 1938
by two of its present faculty advisers-Harold and Howard Hoolihan. The
purpose of A.B.A. is to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to promote
worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character in students
of the School of Commerce at Tri-State College.
To become eligible for consideration the student must either maintain
an average grade of "A" for a period of four consecutive terms or an
average grade of "B" for six consecutive terms with not more than -2 "C's"
during that period. Students meeting the requirements of character, leader-
ship, and scholarship are then initiated into the society.
The vocational achievements of A.B.A. alumni demonstrate the caliber
of men and women recognized by this Commercial Honorary Society, it
serves as a goal for all students in the Commercial Department.
ALPHA BETA ALPHA
W. Barilari D. Connelly P. Conlon C. Crissman B. Eckman
- V1 4.
1-,..YiI'.' 42' 4 'fx S f
G Gecowets Harold Hoolihan Howard Hoolihan L. Latta J. Marino
S. Parker F. Philipp R. Pufahl C. Slauter W. Vaughan
Fifi! Roux' J. Prell, J. Marino, F. PhiliPP, R. Manhart, E. Whitford, G. Gecowets, P. Conlon, E. Rathbun, F. Tessitore, G. Schroeder, K. Miller
Sermzd Roux' W. Dager, J. Davie, R, Wiersnia, J. Mekus, L. Latta, R. Sedgwick, G. Dalson, E. Poumakis, R. Marrice, R. Rickert, J. Lebo.
HO'S WHO AMONG STUDE T
During the 1959 academic school year, twenty-seven upperclassmen were chosen for
inclusion in the 1959 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities
and Colleges." Basis of selection is scholarship, leadership, citizenship, and promise of
future usefulness to society.
Fmt Roux- G. Smith, H. Davis, R. Grantham, J. Marinog M. R. Murray, Dean of Students, P. Conlong R. Nicholas, R. Ellenbergerg M. Olthouse
Serozzd Row: N. Chornenkig W. Harbaughg D. Church, L. Lattag R. Sands, C. Poffenbergerg W. Vaughan, D. Vance, G. Gecowets.
Tbird Row: J. Prellg T. Malinowskig G. Lemkeg R. Rickertg W. Dager, R. Manhartg R. Tunnicliff, C. DeKramer, A. Mulling.
TRI-STATE STUDE T DIRECTORS
The Student Directors was founded in 1954 by former Dean Lawrence P. Myers.
Members are selected from the schools of Commerce and Engineering on the basis of
leadership, dependability, cooperation, and scholarship. They must show a desire to
promote the welfare of the college.
The function of the Student Directors is to assist the Dean of Students during Orienta-
tion, Registration, Baccalaureate, Commencement, and Alumni Day.
At graduation, the members of this honorary organization receive an award bearing
the seal of the college and the signature of the college president.
Students whose names are inscribed on the Tri-State College Honor Plaque in lieu of a
second gold key award.
DECEMBER 1 9 5
George L. Havholm
Lewis M. Latta
Joseph A. Marino
DECEMBER 1958 JUNE 1959
Duane L. Bidlack
Verl E. Headley
William T. Polak
Edwin L. Craig
Lee S. Forman
Guido O. Lmeke
Edward L. Whitford Ir.
DECEMBER 1958 JUNE 1959
Richard D. Aunger
jack H. Blackmon
Armand E. Blenner
William R. Byrne
Norman W. Chornenki
Charles R. Crissman
Clyde M. Crowl
Hadley W. Davis
Carl A. Dennis Jr.
Dennis E. Dershem
Harold C. Folts
George E. Hamlin
Paul R. Henry
Vernon J. Herzing
Lawrence A. Johnson
Quentin R. Keener
jermone N. Mabrey
Richard A. McKean
George I. Reeves
George A. Rolleston
Richard E. Sands
John R. Scheidler
Frank C. Skestone
Jack E. Smith
Norman A. Struzynski
William N. Vaughan
Kenneth B. Witherspoon
Bruce A. Barnes
William T. James
Garren E. jones
Lester A. Knoerr
William D. Kreider
Edward W. Kurth
Wayne A. Smith
Clare D. Wright
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95 ' f
TITUTE OF THE
The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences was founded on a national basis in 1952, and
the Tri-State branch was begun in 1940. The original objective of the Institute was "to
advance the art and science of aeronauticsf' The Institute has since broadened its ob-
jectives to include "astronautics," and now strives to provide an interchange of technical
ideas among aeronautical engineers throughout the world.
Professor Rose and Aero crew operate wind tunnel scales during test.
Airplane demonstration lecture in the Aero lab
80 . . . D
Not only are student members allowed the use of an extensive
reference library in New York, but are given special rates on
I.A.S. publications through the Journal of Aeronautical Sciences,
aviation's leading technical publication. Professional membership
after graduation is automatic to the student member, and the
usual entrance fee is waived.
By showing films relating to the Aeronautical industry and by
inviting prominent speakers to its meetings, the society provides
the aeronautical engineering student with a glimpse of the practical
application of his college training.
ERONAUTICAL SCIE CES
Firrt Roux' Q. Hawthorne, G. Ehnert, F. Whitesel, N. Struzynski, R. Boyer, D. Lobdell, F. Tessitore, W. Schottey, J. Cameron.
Second Rauf: G. Kiser, R. Grantham, N. Bousquet, E. Harlow, D. Dyer, D. Uptegraft, R, Eilenberger, F. Isaacs, R. Gartenschlaeger, C. Hutchings, R. Boyle,
R. Broyles, P. Tondi.
Third Rauf: D. Agner, M. Baden, L. Disbro, S. Kaplan, J. Pavey, R. VanDePa1der, R. White, W. Harbaugh, E. Whitford, P. O'Keefe, W. Henry, R.
Perot, D. james, R. Fleck, S. Roberts.
I ' - .
TUDE T AFFILIATE OF THE
Chem Engineers keep constant vigil while dangerous chemi-
cals are prepared in the lab.
A gyg p p g p
The campus affiliate of the American Chemical Society,
consisting of students enrolled in the Department of Chemical
Engineering, was formed in April, 1948.
Through the media of guest speakers, of field trips to
such places as the Argonne National Laboratories, and of
appropriate films, the society achieves its main purpose-to
acquaint the chemical engineering student with the professional
aspects of his career.
The immediate goal of the Chemical Society is to gain
another major prize for its display during the coming 75th
Annual Alumni'Day, and add it to the three prizes it has
won over the past three years.
Chem lab students weigh elements and compounds on delicate scales.
AMERICAN CHEM CAL GC ETY
Fin! Row: W. Saunders, D. Brodess, K. Barber, F. Witucki, R. Lewandowski, J. Davie, B. Twitty, L. Erickson, R. Porter.
Second Row: P. Edwards, R. Martin, G. Shafer, E. Combs, D. Bidlack, G. Weltlich, P. Jacob, R. Hodgdon, J. Wiedenman, D. Patterson, B. Schall.
Third Row: J. Sbarra, R. Sorley, D. Sgrazzutti, T. Carter, W. Freeby, R. Rickert, R. Mattice, 1. Bramley, R. McIntosh, M. Thigpen.
Z SX 5,
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f ie , 5fw1x' j l?'f ff , CYS X 'w
.1 mm .kr' QM-Z, 'X ww- X f
. ff N
Fiffz Row: S. Crooks, E. Wallens, G. Granger, R. Miller, T. Brassell, C. Hauber, J. Jarrett, A. Guilford, R. Griffis,
J. Kaspar, K. Fanning.
Sammi Rauf: R, Bartrom. J. Babcock, R. Clark, R. Burhans, M. Burrell, R. Brunette, L. Stockwell, R. d0Val, C.
Plumer, J. Blackmon, R. Bidwell, R. Westropp, R. Abercrombie.
Third Row: R. jackson, Z. Khan, I. Akif, W. Turley, E. jones, R. Senchak, V. Soukup, K. Scott-Smith, E. Smith, W.
Smith, F. Smith, B. Kirks.
Fozzrfb Row: G. Stahlman, F. Szmigielski, J. Gomez, A. Stefani, B. Plank, K. Grams, J. Nieter, H. Rolfe, W. Beck-
man, J. Walkup, J. Provost, M. Best.
CIVIL E G EERI GCIET
" " WISH
In 1902 our engineering school was composed of two departments: a civil and mechanical. Through
the years, a general engineering society was formed on campus for students in any field of engineering.
As new departments were added to the engineering school, the general engineering society remained.
In the mid 193O's, the general society was dissolved, and each department formed its own society
for students majoring in its field. The Civil Engineering Society was one of the first to be formed under
this departmental reorganization, and is one of the oldest departmental societies on campus enjoying con-
Since its 1930 beginnings, the Civil Society has offered to each student of civil engineering an oppor-
tunity to gain an insight into the actual working practices of the civil engineer working in industry and
Fi:-ft Row: A. Grimaldi, J. Mekus, J. Stoddard, D. Koontz, R. Russell, R. Mammoser, E. Konarski, R. Mead, W. f
Serozzd Row:L.Cu1lmann, E. Boughton, T. Martin, C. Railey, F. Gorove, S. Thacker, R. Warner, F. Wagner, D.
Third Rauf: H. Peffley, M. Parker, J. Stewart, K. Kope, P. Broskey, J. Clark, D. Lorentzen, R. Bell, E. Lee.
Firff Roux' B. Langley, T. johannsen, D. Martin, W. Zartman, D. Landau, D. Hursey, A. Clegg.
Second Roux' R. Porter, A. McCarty, R. Marshall, M. Lotz, J. Kepenach, K. Sawa, R. Freehling, N. Champa, W. Thaler, E. Dobra.
Third Row: D. Welker, M. Prokopakis, R. Cripe, R. Mrzlack, T. Mazar, T. Fitzgerald, E. Plata, G. Grenzberg, P. Davies, G. Reeves.
.11-wma-. -. .,n-1.-up i--.1--... WZ..
The Electrical Engineering Society was formed in 1934. The society is a student organization whose
membership is open to all students. The primary aim is to acquaint the members with actual practice in :
the field of electrical engineering. 4
The purpose of the Electrical Engineering Society is to promote the social and academic growth of its
members. This objective is accomplished through close cooperation with faculty members and industry. T
Society programs consist of technical lectures, movies, demonstrations, and social activities. Each Spring, V
the members of the society make a field trip to leading electrical manufacturers where they see the prac- '
tical application of theories studied in the classroom. T
Fir!! Roux' B. Langley, R. Russell, A. McCarty, R. Marshall, J. Pittman, D. Vance, D. Landau, N. Champa, W. Zartman, D. Martin, H. jhaveri.
Second Row: A. Clegg, T. Mazar, F. Skestone, W. Villwock, T. Johannsen, W. Long, M. Bailey, 1. Kepenach, W. Lynch, J. Kiser.
Third Row: R. Dong, M. Lotz, L. Shaum, D. Welker, P. Davies, L. Rudy, R, Cripe, L. Gibson, P. Heroux. i
. . .,,13.,,n,. .F ,... . , ... . ,.,,,l I I ,... .
F1151 R014 R Eilenberger, A. Ziegler, T. Egan, J. Martino, R. Eiser, T. Sigman, W. Haglund, G. Carter.
Second Rau N Oldfield. J. Crow, W. Warnacut, W. Kreider, J. Galuga, J. Laboy, K. LeMieux, R. Myers.
The Mechanical Engineering Society helps prepare the student for industry.
Frequent scheduling of field trips, movies, and speakers, all of which are asso-
ciated with his classroom studies, enable the student to learn what will be ex-
pected of him in industry.
Any engineering student at Tri-State is eligible to become a member of the
Mechanical Engineering Society, and the majority of the membership is ob-
tained by canvassing the students enrolled in the Mechanical Engineering De-
To further its high ideals, the society schedules a field trip each Spring.
This field trip, to large industrial concerns in the area, is held in cooperation with
all the societies of the Mechanical Engineering Department.
MEC AN CAL E GI EERI
Firrt Roux' N. Hesselsweet, B. Cole, G. Darner, G. Patino, J. Davis, J. Cufford, R. Hayes, C. Hosey, S. Conte, B. Limpach
Second Roux' G. Prirnich, T. Hawkins, J. Lebo, R. Gantzler, E. Shriver, L. Lump, J. Evans, D. Bowman, C, Powell,
Third Row: K. Shelton, R. Mann, L. Beck, E. Bruning, E, Carpenter, E. Acton, R. Hedderick, R. Sedgwick, F. Swinclell.
Up-to-date mechanical equipment
put through the paces in the lab.
A---ee HMM-he-'AWHHAAAAH 1-N-T-h -fn -- --' -
UC ETY GF
Firft Roux' S. O'Sliaugnessy, T. Egan, T. Tylman, W. Kreider, P. Henry, G. Carter, B. Limpach, J. Clifforcl, R. jackson. '
Sefozzd Roux' J. Mularkey, J. Wothe, G. Anderson, A. Visnapuu, J. Hartle, R. Gantzler, E. Kuusk, H. Stram, E. Lewis, R. Dowler, L. Wisman.
Third Roux' R. Ellenberger, R. Snavely, R. King, H. Smith, W. Warnacut, A. Segar, S. Galbo, J. Lumm, K. LeMieux.
Society members viewing cut-
away model of 1959 automo-
AUTO OTI E E EER
In 1949, the first meeting of the student chapter of the Society of Automotive Engineers was conducted
on the campus. In the short span of ten years, S.A.E., through the close cooperation of its officers, its
members, and its faculty advisers, has become one of the most progressive departmental societies on campus.
The aim and purpose of this society is to uphold the creed of the S.A.E .... "To promote the arts and
sciences of engineering practices connected with the design, construction, and utilization of the automotive
It is the objective of the individual member, the elected officer, and the society, that in the coming
years, the society will develop to an even greater degree the high ideals toward which it is striving.
First Row: E. Carpenter, W. Schottey, W, Haglund, J. Evans, K. Shelton, R. Volk, C. Almond, C. Kunkle.
Second Roux- E. Shriver, T. Hawkins, C. Warner, R, Hayes, S. Conte, A. Cogswell, N. Bosquet, C. Hosey.
Third Roux' W. McKenzie, E. Bruning, I. Philbrick, E. Leedy, R. Fiser, L. Beck, A. Hendricks, J. Kuiper.
Y--- -V-v-.. ---
The campus branch of the American Society of Tool Engineers is an affiliate of National Chapter 56,
located in Fort Wfayne, Indiana.
Although our branch was organized only in 1955, our goal is to become an independent national
chapter in the near future.
The A.S.T.E. offers the student a better understanding of production methods, of procedures, and of
controls: it also performs an important function in the education of the Mechanical Engineer.
Firrz Roux' R. Zarernbka, R, Hayes, W. Ramirez, T. Critton, D. Barton, J. Martino, L. Green, D. Moorehead, C. Demorest.
Semmz' Roux' G. Carter, K. Shelton, L. Hunsinger, C. Barnes, D. Bowman, R. Dalm, C. Powell, R. Kopp, J. Lebo, R. Fiser, J. Artman.
Third Raul: R. Mann, J. Heppler, R. Flint, F. Whittemore, J. Cohen, R. Cabaj, J. Oliver, N. Oldfield, R. Foster, S. Conte.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF TOOL E GI EER
RADIG E GI EERI G SOCIETY
Established for the purpose of enabling students who are majoring in
electronics and its associated fields to gain a useful knowledge outside of their
regular scholastic studies, the Radio Engineering Society was organized in 1936.
By presenting at its meetings speakers who are leaders in their field, the
society attempts to satisfy its members in their search for higher education coupled
with practical knowledge. These speakers, by addressing the group on latest
developments in the field, perform the necessary function of adding to the
student's practical knowledge.
The Radio Engineering Society's facilities are available to any Tri-State stu-
. dent who is interested in electronics.
Firrf Roux' L, Anderson, R. Manhart, R. Blaskis, R. Longsderff, M. Westenhawfer, L. Woi'den, D. Schaff, T. Farrington, A. Mulling, M. Fisher
Second Roux' F. Haley, D. Wisnei', R. Wiersma, W, Collins, K. Villyard, R. Arend, I. Stein. F. Speck, R. Royer, C. Graves, T. Temple.
Firrf Roux' R. Jones, W. Barilari, R. Nicholas, J. Zang, L. Henderson, N. Chornenki, P. Conlon, C. Hilton.
Serozzd Roux' J. Marino, G. Gecowets, R. Peterson, D. Matrazzo, C. Crissman, M. Hersey, G. Rolleston, C. Finleyson, G. Bard, I.. Latta
Tlvird Roux' NW. Harrison, G. Shaft, F. Cordero, E. Banning, G. Kovach, D. Hay, J. Grimm, D. Watson, B. Shapiro.
MOTGR TRANSPORT SOCIETY
Founded in 1956, the Motor Transport Society is a newcomer on the campus. The objectives of the
Motor Transport Society are to provide an insight into motor carrier transportation through the use of na-
tionally known speakers, to promote congenial relations between students which will create permanent
bonds of friendship, and to strengthen students' knowledge and use of self-government.
The society, which is composed of students enrolled in the Motor Transport Management course, thus
further develops intense interest of its members in the problems of motor truck operations. It eventually
hopes to affiliate with a national transportation fraternity.
To supplement the theory of the classroom, the society also arranges for its members field trips to
both industrial and trucking concerns. Thus the student, through his membership in the society, en-
larges his knowledge of the practical aspects of motor transportation.
First Row: H. Hoolihan, W. Vaughan, K. Roberts, R. Johnson, J. Sandusky, J. Mohr, J. Schwartz, R. Mociulewski, C. Hallawell.
Serozzd Roux- A. Koproski, L. Haarer, J. Bouman, R. Henry, D. Foster, E. Hamman, D. Miller, C. Wright, M. Winke1man,j. Pimm, C. Finleyson. p
Third Roux' L. Latta, R. Stoops, R. Jenkins, G. Bower, H. Strong, T. Warfield, R. Lyon, D. Watson, H. Myers, R. Eff, A. Agnew.
SIGMA EPs1Lo oc1ET
Since its founding in 1933, the Sigma Epsilon Society has successfully provided
the Business student with educational and social activities designed to promote a i
Membership in the society consists of students regularly enrolled in one of the
gain a working knowledge of business by listening to outside speakers discuss A
such varied subjects as law, finance, government, and accounting. L
Sigma Epsilon is currently working hard in preparing for the 75th Anniversary
alumni association display contest, similar to the one which gained for them the 2
first prize in 1957.
- -- - - ---- -45
closer relationship among the students in the School of Commerce.
three departments of the School of Commerce. At the bi-weekly meetings, members
Fiigif Roux' R. Porter, T. Hawkins. C. Hosey, F. Raczek, J. Marino, L. Henderson, P. Conlon, J. Prell, R. Mead, D. Freund.
Stwuzd Roar E Carpenter, S. Conte. H. Smith, D. Lobdell, J. Mohr, N. Chornenki, W. Henry, R. Ronde-au.
Tbim' Roux' L. Szustalc, G. Colopy, J. Quirk, L. Latta, J. Wyneken, D. Connelly, D. Moorehead.
ST DE TCOUNCIL
The Student Council was established in june, 1958, and was recently reorganized through the efforts of the member organizations. It has
proved to be the leading campus organization. With a freer hand and more assistance from the college administration, the council is striv-
ing to promote and to coordinate the social and intramural activities on campus. Within the council itself the group fosters equitable and
friendly relations between the many organizations.
Since the reorganization of the council, which automatically made the presidents of organizations members of the council, it has proved
that one campus organization can secure for all students an equitable and efficient student government.
The Student Council has been especially active
during the last year in promoting more social
activities on campus.
During the Fall Term of 1958, the Student
Council organized and administered the college's
first Campus Day. The success of this Campus
Day exceeded all expectations.
Prompted by its success, the Student Council
officially opened the 75th Anniversary observance
at Tri-State with an all-campus Field Day on
May 22. The event, attended by all college per-
sonnel and their families, was a pleasant outing
for all who attended.
The Council's success in kicking off the 75th
anniversary program has served to enhance the or-
ganizations growing prestige on campus.
Norman Chornenki, Secretary, Edwin Carpenter, Vice-President, Frank
Raczek, President, William Rinard, Treasurer.
t- . x
Firrl Roux' J. Mohr, W. Plank, K. Fanning, R. Hayes, I. Dohanos, D. Martin, J. Nelson, E. Ludwig, K. Barber, R. Dewey.
Second Roux' G. Rowley, E. Carpenter, W. Rinard, N. Chornenki, F. Raczek, G. Gecowets, Bfjones, D. Clark, P. Ferrell.
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Firrz Roux' E. Carpenter, S. Conte, R. jackson, T. Hawkins, R. jahns, D. Matrazzo
Serwzd Roux' T. Sigman, R. Folkerth, E. Konarski, J. Babcock, D. Miller, J. Boumin
The purpose of the Booster Club is to promote all the general school activities which will help "boost" school spirit, to aid
the school by supporting all social, athletic, and intramural activities, and encourage good sportsmanship at all inter-collegiate
One of the most successful projects undertaken by the Booster Club was its joint sponsoring the Campus Day, held during
the Fall Term of 1958. The entire Campus Day, which was a responsibility of the Booster Club, was a huge success. and was climaxed
with a dance held in the Armory during the evening.
Membership in the Booster Club is open to all students, faculty members, townsmen, or anyone interested in the development
of Tri-State College.
The campus Jaycees state their purpose to be the promotion of "civic service through the organized efforts of the young men of
the college and community, to promote the welfare of the community and its citizens through constructive projects, to provide the
young men constituting its membership, training, leadership, and civic consciousness, and to better their usefulness as citizens."
The Jaycees were founded at Tri-State in 1954.
Fim' Roux' W. Henry, R. Moore, L. Beck, J. Mohr, R. Folkerth, E. Konarski, J. Jones, R. Mead.
Second Roux' J. Bouman, A. Koproski, A. Agnew, R. Eff, A. Anderson, E. English, J. Kaspar, J. Stuckhouse, NW. O'Donnell.
FLYI GTHU DERBIRDS, INC.
..1r,...auSm .4 , I
First Rauf: R. Kresge, D. Burnett, F. Inhocenzi, L. Franks, D. Foerster, J. Barton, I. Bird, R. Anderson, J. Timler, R. Battaglia, G. jones, R.
Serofzd Row: W. johnson, E. Combs, J. Ward, J. jones, E. Dobra, B. Naras, L. johndrow, H. McGrugen, M. Lacher, G. Guierro, J. Pomprowitz,
S. Gussow, D. Draper, R. McIntosh, W. Brown, E. Robbins, A. Rutledge.
The T-Birds' Cessna 120.
The Flying Thunderbirds is an organization of Tri-State College students and faculty members who are interested in flying.
It is incorporated under the laws of the State of Indiana, and is composed of members who wish to obtain their private pilots'
licenses without the large expense of renting airplanes from an airport.
At present, the T-birds are engaged in accomplishing an elaborate plan of expansion, which 'will include their own airfield.
The airfield, which is located one mile north of town on the "Drag Strip Roadf' will haxfe two diagonal airstrips of turf 3000,
long. Construction on this airfield was begun in November, 1958, and is nearing completion.
In this age of speed, the airplane is a prime factor in business. It is in this area that the Flying Thunderbirds are performing
their greatest service.
Fir-.rf Roux' L. King, B. Morrow. C. Smith, R. Kreicler, R. Wantshouse, M. Withersiwoon. V. Catlin. S. Velez.
Semin! Roux' P. Long, E. Smith, J. Louclen. J. Arencl, M. Chew, G. Blaskis. A. Howard. B. Vlfelker, M. Voyt, J. Jarrett, O. Dunaye, J. Nichelson.
Third Roux' E. Smith, D. Salter, A. Mann, A. Carter, J. Maurer. J. Walline. J. Coulson, DI, Volk, S. Morris, C. Stefani.
TRI-STATE HOM MAKERS
The Homemakers Club was formed to promote good fellowship among the wives of Tri-State students, and to offer educa-
tional and recreational opportunities to its members. Organized in 1955, the I-Iomemakers have worked in earnest during the
last four years to attain these goals.
As an example of its activities, the I-Iomemakers have successfully held a tea for new student and faculty wives. They have
also sponsored a Valentine Dance and bake sale during the winter term.
The Homemakers' concern for the future revolves around an intensive recruiting campaign to enlarge its membership. It is
hoped that eventually all the wives of students at Tri-State College will take advantage of the opportunities offered by the club.
St.1fed: Father Dunstan.
Fiagvf Roux' J. hlambro. J. De-Pumpo, J. Pomprowitz. G. Bowman, C. Raymond, A. Koproski, R. Smith, B. Blaszkowski, D. Freund, T. Schwab.
Second Roux' G. Rychtytzkyj, J. McGuire, A. Grosenbeck, P. Heraux, J. Crist, J. Hastreiter, D. Siegla, B. Goggin, C. Cotugno, B. Cole.
Third Rffzix' DI. Laboy, bl. Pimm. J. Quirk. R. Clouter, R. Wyskida, N. Sullivan. F. Raczek.
Ffflfrlfv Rwzzv N. Beers. B. Duemo, NW. Curran, K. Schmitt. S. Conte. D. Savo, D. Clark.
N WMAN CLUB
D, Clark, Corresponding Secretaryg D. Siegla, Vice-Presidentg
A. Koproslci, Presidentg McGuire, Secretaryg G. Rychtytzkyj,
The Newman Club, a social and religious organization
for Catholic students on campus. was founded in Septem-
The purpose of the Newman Club is to deepen the
spiritual and to enrich the temporal lives of its members
through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and
Membership is open to all Catholic students on campus.
A member must go through a period of religious instruc-
tion followed by a brief religious ceremony held every
The club provides its members with a well-rounded pro-
gram of activities. highlighted by the annual open-house
at the Leo Newman Hall. Although membership is
limited to Catholic students, all students are welcome to
any ofthe club's social events-.
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Sunday Mass nt St. Anthony'S Church.
Leo Newman Hall
Recruiting at registration time.
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Fifi! Roux' T. Warfield, M. Algosaibi, L. Emerson, R. Bodie, Z. Khan, J. Mohr, M. Voland, B. Barnawl, I. Akif.
Second Roux' P, Kapoor, J, Lund, R. Segal, F. Clayton, J. Babcock, S. Sulton, W. Plank, C. deKramer, A. johnson, S. Almud, R. Brunetti.
Third Roux' L. Edmund, R. Shah, A. Me-ntesh, D, Kloth. F. Zamil, D. Sheth, M, Abboushi, C. Zeckman, Y. Abdulla, C. McGuire, P. Holba, P. Jacob.
TER ATIO AL STUDE TS ASSOCIATIO
The International Students Association was founded on campus in 1949, and its membership is open to all Tri-State students.
The purposes of the I.S.A. are to aid in the plan of world peace, and to give all students of all lands an opportunity for mutual
understanding. The culture of the membership is increased through the use of movies and lectures given by students from many
lands, and the use of various programs and discussions which have been presented by and for civic organizations in Angola and
The motto of the organization clearly outlines its high ideals and noble purpose: "Ike errefzce of zmity ir br0z'loerlJo0d."
Fj7',l'f Roux' Sf Conte, R. Grantham, F. Brady, G. Kiser, B. Twitty, R. Boyer, N. Struzynski, G. Ehnert
Seroud Razr: W. Schottey, D. Williams, R. Fleck, J. Kiser, E, Kulisk, N. Stambula, L. Rudy, T. Michael
Third Roux' D. Chambers, C. McGuire, D. Uptegraft, R. Eilenberger, J. Dohanos, M. Chamberlain.
AMERICA RUC ET SOCIETY
Receiving its charter in 1958, the Student Chapter of the American Rocket Society
the newest student organization on campus. The National Chapter of the Rocket Society
dates back to 1937, but only in recent years has any formation taken place on college
campuses in the United States.
The aims of the Rocket Society are to stimulate student interest in rocketry, and to
increase the student's knowledge on the subject of rockets, one of the most rapidly
expanding fields in industry today.
Plans are now being made to build and launch an experimental model rocket this
summer. These plans are being formulated on an extensive scale, and by solxing
the problems that arise in attempting to launch the small rocket into space, the members
of the organization will obtain a valuable practical outlook on the Work that is being
done in the missile industry today.
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Imzer Circle: J. Noyes, B. Hassett, R. Ramsay, D. Uptegraft, G. Schroeder. G. Kiser.
Second Circle: J. Gary, P. Jarrett, D. Carpenter, F. Bennett.
Bark Cirrle: Mr. Roy Bodie, Director, K. Kope. M. Best, C. Lunkes. D. McMichael, C. Jarrett, N. Huss, J. Valenti, B. Kirks, R. Martin, R. Warner.
The college band was founded by the late Professor Almon G. Harshman in 1938. During World War II it was temporarily
disbanded but was reorganized in 1947, by Roy C. Bodie, Jr., who has served since then
plays at baslzetball games and during graduation exercises. Scheduled high school concerts
do advanced concert and solo work. During this past year, the band was assisted by the
as its director. Noted for its versatility, it
give this musical group an opportunity to
students from the Fremont High School
Firrt Rauf: Mrs. Olive Weicht, Pianist, D. Young, E. Acton, G. Skonning, E. Bobb, J. Misiolek, J. Mohr, S. Smith, Mrs. Robert Ramsey, Director.
Serozzd Roux' D. Watson, D. Lorentzen, W. Vanderslice, R. Perot, F. Clevenger, J. Dipert, J. Cunningham, C. Millinger.
COLLEGE GLHH CLI, B
The Glee Club is open to all students who have an interest in singing. During the year, they have sung at Recognition Day
ceremonies and provided entertainment for many of the high schools in the area. Mr. Robert Ramsay founded this group in 1953,
and since then she has been assisted by Mrs. Olive Weicht, the Glee Club accompanist.
DOR ITORY B
NORMAN W. CHORNPNKI or Proctor
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MRS. ALLINE BPNDPR Housemothcr
ROBERT I., JOHNSON Proctor
THOMAS MALINOXVSKI Proctor
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RL'll'L.lfllVU I 'm .mtl lounlgc,
Rrchlrd Wncst SCLfCf1fyTfCl5LlfCf Gerald Skoonin
Prcsrdcot Ft If Bobb VlL6PfC5lL1Cl1f.
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Duane Embury, Treasurerg Richard Dewey, Presidentg Ray Al-
wood, Vice-Chairman, Tri-State Board of Directorsg Art Siegar,
Vice-Presidentg Fred Gerove, Secretary.
5 Mail call in the lobby.
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Williain Schattey, Proctorg Richard Kresge, Proctorg
Mrs. Coleman, Len Szustak, Proctor. ,
S ',. 'fm
R0zv 1: F. Kirchoff, R. Kopp, W. C. Site, R. Thompson. E. Wfright, T. Tylman, R, Sorley, R.
Ron' 2: S. Parker, B. Limpach, J. Clifford, W. Barilari, A. Agnew, R. Russell, D. Moorehead, R.
Ron' 5: G. Kiser, D. Baker, R. Tordi, B. Ferguson. W. Freeby.
Rau' if F. Cordero, R. Rickert, W. O'Donnell, H. Folts, A. Stocker, R. Thompson.
Rout' 5: K. Howell, J. Dohanos, J. Mohr, F. Raczek, W. Henry, E. Dobra.
gg, . .. .X '
lf, M ft" H.
A. Agnew. News Editor, HI. Dohanos,
Reporter. nl. Mohr. Managing Editor, R.
R. Rickert, Editor-in-Chief,
R. Russell, Sports Editor,
A. Agnew, News Editor, B.
Limpach, Departmental So-
ciety Editor, J. Mohr, Man-
aging Editor, Mr. Roy C.
Bodie jr., Director of
Printing arid Publications,
demonstrating the Miehle
press in the college print-
Mrs. K. C. Emerson, Ad-
viser, R. Rickert, Editor-in-
Chief, Spring, 1959, J.
Mohr, Managing Editor, A.
Agnew, News Editor.
t. ,L .i,i:nL1r:1i.:C:.i
WINTER QUARTER STAFF-Row 1: H. Eolts, R. Rickert, A. Agnew, K. Howell.
Row 2: W. Henry, W. Freeby, J. Clifford, G. Kiser, B. Limpach, R. Russell.
R. Russell, Sports Editorg D. Moorehead, Assistant Managing
Editorg B. Limpach, Societies Editorg H. Folts, Campus Organi-
RICHARD FOI-KERTH KELLY HOWELL RAYMOND RICKERT
Fall, 1958 Winter, 1959 Spring, 1959
R Thompson Advertisin Minageit XV. O'Donnell, Business Manager
A Stocker Advertising Sales L. Beck, Campus Oi'g.1niz.1tions Editor.
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Firrt Roux' P. Stephen, A. Stocker, T. Warfield, S. Sultan, C, Brown, Z. Khan.
Second Roux' R. Thompson, I. Akif, Y. Abdulla.
Circle K Club of the college, which was founded on the campus in 1958, is a chapter ofthe "Circle
K International," which had its origin in the United States in 1947.
A service organization sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Angola, Circle K seeks to offer its serv-
ices to the campus, to the school, and to the community, by promoting civic and campus activities on
the college level.
Presently working with the Indiana Conservation Club, the American Cancer Society, and the American
Red Cross, Circle K hopes to build a larger membership among Tri-State students, thus enabling it to
serve more people in the community.
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LOU LATTA TOE MARINO FRED PHILIPP jOI-IN PRELL FRANK RACZEK
Business Manager Copy Editor Editor-in-Chief Photo Editor Editor
1959 MODL LUS STAFF
F. Philipp, A. Agnew, F. Raczek.
W. Site, L. Hendersong not pic-
Middle left pbofox
P. Henry, G. Gecowets, J. Marinog
not pictured- P. Conlon, D. Rus-
Lower fcjff photo:
B. Kalb, R. Zubko.
Middle right pbolox
A. Cogswell, G. Ehnert, J Prell
T. Katterhenry, E. Ludwig.
Lower right 176010:
N. Choi-nenki and L. Latta.
, ' ,
Hey! Hey! Hey! Buy your '59 MODULUS here! Only 71 more left." Editor Raczek examines photo reduction lines
Modulus staff conducts pressure campaign.
Copy Editor Marino working deep into the night.
PROFESSOR PETER F. HOLUB
Faculty Adviser for Modulus
l Henderson worrying about missing photo and tennis courts.
G. A. GECOWETS
OD VIVE DI
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KS? X' '
5. "MW ibn
Alpha Sigma Pl1i's winning entry,
Dgwn by the old "grist" mill! An overflowing harvest of beauties!
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Pretty as a picture for the Newman Club. in
Sigma Mu float stops long enough for the hillbillies
tn slup up some sorgluurn juice and do 11 round of
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Cindy, Cinderella went to the ball with the Civil Engineers
All this and class work too!
...l..,g..wn.mi in .1 .,. m.. it Amt A X
The Beta Bees of Beta Sigma Tau, second
place but prettier.
The Alpha Sigma Phi group: First
place in Campus Day songfest com-
Third place went to Dorm A, pic-
tured with the Campus Queen, Barb
"XYfe vowed our true love. . .
The Campus Queen for 1958,
Miss Barbara Detfir.
The Queen and her Court. Mrs. Anita Jackson, Miss Barbara Detar, and Mrs. Jean I-Iaben.
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They're off and rowing,
and only 8 miles to go.
Richard Lewis, left, and Tom Dalson, winners
of the canoe race, receiving their trophies
from I-Iermon Phillips, General Chairman.
The twenty-nine two-man teams entered in the October 12 canoe race
TSC oarsmen learn one
from the Indians.
"XXfell, we got a ride, 5:
didn't we?" E,
The winners, Tom Dalson and
. . . . ,
the f1n1sh hne.
Professor Peter Holub presenting Professor Mary Carney with a The English Department tmsting 1 wonderful woman find 1 fine tefither
remembrance of her 25th Anniversary at Tri-State College.
ASTE President Don Moorelie.iti happily nctepting the society's
national thnrrei' from Mr. Darger. the nationals chartering
CLASS OF 333
President 'I'heodoi'e XX'ooti and members of Tri-States Class of
I9 3 b itin in
37 cele ix ' g 1 othei' memoixible z1nn1x'ei'S4iry. gi
ALUMNI REUNION 1958.
President Theodore T. Wood congratulating Marvin Hobbs, 1930, Our Alumni of 1890-1895. Franz lefz fu rjglvfx C. A. Wiken, 1957-58 President
Graydon Stemples, C.E., 1937, and C. A. Wiken, Alumni Association Presi- Alumni Association, Judge Alphonso C. Wood, 1895, father of President
dent, who received Distinguished Alumni Awards. Dr. Joseph E. Williams, Woodg Grace Anderson Laird, 1895, Angola, Dr. XXfalter Unger, 1894, Melbern
right, adds his best wishes.
Ohio, H. O. Eldridge, 1894, Nanty-Glo-, Pennsylvaniag Charles V. Foulk, 1890
Long Beach, California, and President Theodore Wood.
Tri-State students from all parts of the world
being honored at the Angola Rotary Club's
1959 International Night program.
Donald Vance, President of the December-March gradu-
ating class fsecond from rightj is congratulated by Franklin
Ford, A.E. and M.E., 1955. At left is Gifford Ernest,
Science, 1908, who received the honorary degree Doctor
of'Letters at the ceremony. Dr. Theodore Wood, Tri-States
President, is at right.
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There must be ri catch to it
I wonder if accepting this will commit me in any
Enjoying the food at the 1958 Christmas Party.
I shwultl have matic a list, Santa.
75th Anniversary Planning Committee-Leff I0 rigbf: Gerald Moore, Vice-
President of Public Relationsg Roy Bodie, Publicityg Orville Stevens, Communityg
Lucy Emerson, Publicityg Billy Sunday, Administrationg John Prell, Students.
N01 sbozzwx Glen Speidel, Alumnig Henry Willis, Trustees.
-ix J -wise
75th ANNIVER ARY CGMMITTEE
Dr. Wfood and Faculty attentively listen to plans for the 75th Anniversary year.
Fall-Winter Senior Class Officers-Lefz fo right: J. Martino, Treasurerg Spring-Summer Senior Class Officers-Left zo right: J, Kaspar, Secretaryg
D. Vance, Presidentg R. Manhart, Vice-Presidentg W. Dagar, Secretary. E. Ludwig, Presidentg A. Agnew, Vice-Presidentg C. Hosey, Treasurer.
SENIOR CLASS GFFICERS
Summit meeting of the top brass making plans for the next series of
college events. Leff 10 rigbz: A. Agnew, Vice-Presiclentg J. Kaspar, Secretaryg
E. Ludwig, Presidentg C. Hosey, Treasurer.
" . . . and no other students except the Seniors will be in the cafeteria
on Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock."
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junior class, meeting in the auditorium, discusses values of Faculty rating poll.
IOR CLASS OFFICERS
Junior Class Officers-Left to right: D, Sevey, Secretaryg G. Tingus, Presidentg N. Dietrich,
Vice-Presidentg C. Almond, Treasurer.
. . . and the big goon'll getcha!
junior class sponsors the Most Popular Man contest.
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A PENRY A VUTIE
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Sophomore Class Officers-Lefz fo riglazx D. Green, Secretaryg N. Maurer, Presiclentg G. Dellinger,
Vice-President. Noi rlvozwzx R. Tile-n, Treasurer.
OPHO ORE CLASS OFFICER
Sophomores meet in the Congregational church, there to make plans for becoming sophisticated Juniors
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Freshman class meets en masse at the Church of
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Lovely gowns, lovely ladies. soft lights and soft Whispers mingle with the sweet music bouncing from the colored lights all through the night
of the prom.
IJROIXI-tnutlc -".1 march of guests into ti ballroom tonstituting the opening of a formal ball." 1
Queen Jodie and her ladies at
Left fo rigbt: Barbara Silvers,
Sandra Metzger, Queen of the
Prom Jodie Roberts, Pat Edeli-
ruck, and Sue Heitz.
and at the stroke of 12 the fairy prince found his charming queen
"Thank you for the candy. I helped my daddy to stay up Mrs. Dolores Houck gets an award for helping hubby
all night with his reports." over the humps and bumps. Lefl 10 right: Mrs. Lee
McKehn presenting award to Dolores.
Dr. Wood tells Mom and Dad all about 'why Johnnie won
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of Class Day award giving.
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"Congratulations, Fred !"
Dr. Wood wishes success to each of the 312 lf'
. . . . 'sf
seniors m this 75th anniversary graduating
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elatives who witnessed the graduation.
" . . . you need look at me only once and rest assured
that I for one am happy Joe didn't say, "because he is
a well-rounded man!"
Dr. Herman B. Wells, President, Indiana University
75th Anniversary Commencement speaker.
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. . . many brothers have passed through its doors
ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON
Lambda Chapter, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, had its beginning as Phi Sigma Chi in the fall of 1927. Greater benefits
and more prestige initiated the desire on the part of the members to merge with a national collegiate fraternity. This desire
became a reality when in May, 1949, Phi Sigma Chi received its charter and became known as Lambda Chapter of Alpha
Gamma Upsilon. Since then A.G.U. has spread throughout Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, and Pennsylvania, firmly establish-
ing itself as an ever-growing collegiate fraternity.
The present members of Lambda Chapter are meeting the challenge of the many brothers who have passed through its
doors-to maintain high standing scholastically and socially.
Their float came in second during the Campus Day activities.
LET EVERY MAN AID HIS FELLOW MAN
This house became the Beta Omicron Chapter.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
On December 6, 1845, at Yale University Alpha Sigma Phi was formed. It is the tenth oldest national social fraternity,
and it is also a charter member of the National Interfraternity Council.
The Beta Omicron Chapter dates back to 1925 when it was known as Phi Lambda Tau. In 1929 this fraternity and
Alpha Delta Alpha merged, but in 1935 it disbanded. The house then became the Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi.
On September 6, 1946, the A. K. Pi's merged with Alpha Sigma Phi, and this house became the Beta Omicron Chapter
of Alpha Sigma Phi. '
Brothers McCormick, Alwood, and Stemples.
We, too, have our Beatniks who never saw the light.
M. Joseph Hersey
The makers of the winning float prepare the framework
CAU A: LATET: VIS:
The boys Celebrating with one of the celebrities at the Hollywood Party
The Showboat docked at 115 N. Superior Street, Angola, Indiana.
Hosts for the 1959 National Convention.
BETA IGMA TA
Beta Sigma Tau, a relatively new national fraternity, was founded in May of 1948. In September of 1959 the Delta
Chapter of Tri-State will serve as host chapter for the National Convention.
The Tri-State, or Delta Chapter, of Beta Sigma Tau can trace its history back to 1938 when a group of students on
campus organized the Kadimah Society. This organization later evolved into the Alpha Chapter of Theta Mu Pi. During
the late 1940's this fraternity was reorganized and became known as the Beta Chapter of Theta Mu Pi. In October 1950
this fraternity became affiliated with the National Fraternity of Beta Sigma Tau. '
Mom johnson, Loretta Latta.
Fay, Nancy Borruso.
"peas porridge in the pot"
Fin! Row: Fay Adner, Jane Wiersma, Marjorie Hallawell
Second Roux' Carol Moorehead, Cathy Marino Anita jack
son, Delores Freeby, Mattie Conlon, Pat Thacker Marilyn
EQUALITY, UNDERSTANDING, UNITY
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There was 1 mistletoe shortage at the Beta Sig Christmas Party
The art of Chrxstmas magrc has everyone in a festrve mood
S. Wallace Thacker
Theodore Warfield I
Sweethearts and Valentines come in pairs at the Beta Sig house.
In 1925 they opened the first fraternity house on the campus
BETA PHI THETA
In November 1917 Beta Phi Theta was founded as a social organization on the campus of Milwaukee State Teachers
College. It flourished purely as a social group until 1942 when the first national convention was held.
The history of the Delta Chapter at Tri-State dates back to 1922 when the "Four-Eleven Gang" was formed. Later
from this organization Lambda Phi Epsilon was formed, and in 1925 they opened the first fraternity house on the
campus. In 1929 the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta was chartered from this first Tri-State fraternity.
And they laughedg and they talkedg and they danced until there
was no more!
BROTHERHOOD FIDELITY AND TRUTH
The House on the Hill.
KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA
The Indiana Gamma Chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa was organized on campus in March, 1952. Prior to this date,
the Kappa Sigma Kappa house had been associated with various fraternities. "The House on the Hill" served the
original chapter of the present Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity until 1936, when the remaining actives merged with a large na-
tional fraternity. After a brief period with a local fraternity, the house became the home of Tau Kappa Epsilon in 1947.
In 1952 Tau Kappa Epsilon withdrew from the campus, and in March of the same year Kappa Sigma Kappa took over
"The House on the Hill." i
Santa Claus is coming to town!
NUMINE ET VIRTUTE
The Kappa Sig standard is now a part of the living room.
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The site for the August, 1959, National Convention.
IGMA MU SIGMA
The Alpha Chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma was founded at Tri-State on Good Friday, in March, 1921. The fraternity,
which was founded by three Master Masons, was elected to the National Organization at Washington, D. C., in June, 1924.
The primary purposes of Sigma Mu Sigma are to instill in its members the three principles of sincerity, morality, and
scholarship, to create a well-balanced college life, and to create men who will be capable of taking their places in business
and in industry.
The Alpha Chapter was honored by being selected as the site of the National Convention in August, 1959. '
Corn-likker on Maumee.
A barefoot boy with beard so tan . . .
e like a queen from hamlet to hamlet!
SINCERITY, MORALITY, SCHGLARSHIP
Stewart Ebneter -Q--f'
a Richard Gilmore
Once upon a time there was a big bad rabbit in the Sig Mu house
. J smE1z4:u:'u.nun.:-,. , r-::n AAL- ,, Quang- .:, .' -..,...,. ,sie
O. john Whisler
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Continuous remodeling enhanced its appearance.
SIGMA PHI DELTA
Sigma Phi Delta, an international fraternity of engineers, was founded on campus in 1947. Our Kappa Chapter was an
outgrowth of the interest of Mr. LeRoy Horpedahl of Epsilon Chapter, who was serving on the college faculty. The
need for an engineering fraternity was apparent to engineering students, and by May, 1947, 39 undergraduates had been
installed as Kappa Chapter, the fraternity's first postwar chapter.
During its early growth, Kappa was located on Pleasant Street. In 1952, Kappa purchased its own house on College
Street and continuous remodeling and planning have increased the capacity and enhanced the appearance. n
In the near future Sigma Phi Delta is planning its National Convention at the University of California at Berkeley. The
brothers of Kappa Chapter, both active and alumni, are planning to attend.
Too old to remember, too young to forget!
And away they sped in their chariot of gold . . .
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PRO BONO PROFESSIONI
The Phi Delts come out to get the first rays of Spring sunshine
And on 13 acres of land they shall build for posterity. ,
PHI KAPPA THETA
The youngest fraternity on campus, Phi Kappa Theta National Catholic Fraternity was produced by a consolidation of
Phi Kappa and Theta Kappa Phi in April, 1959.
Phi Kappa was founded at Tri-State in 1943, but its origin as a national fraternity dates back to 1889 when it was
begun at Brown University. Theta Kappa Phi was founded in 1919 at Lehigh University.
The newly-chartered fraternity endeavors to encompass the moral, the spiritual, and the ethical conduct of its mem-
bers by developing in them the art of working and living together in a united fraternity. '
Though a young fraternity on campus, Phi Kappa Theta is planning for its future, as evidenced by a recent purchase of
13 acres of land located southwest of the college on which it plans to construct a new fraternity house and recreational facili-
ties for its members.
To smile or not to smile!
Going! Going! Gone! for only one dime!
LOYALTY TO GOD AND COLLEGE
And a merger came to pass so that there was only one!
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Firrt Row: R. Russellg R. Landinog E. Ludwigg F. Philippg G. B21I'dQvU.SL1IllPtCfQR.Hlft.
Second Row: R. Schneiderg P. Edwardsg R. Nicholasg L. Becky E. Englishg J. Babcockg R. Rondeau.
Third Row: L. Oltg D. Woodsg P. Habeng H. Smithg L. Szustakg M. Hayesg T. Michael.
I TRA-FRATER I Y COU CIL
In 1935, the Pan-Hellenic Council was founded on campus, and in 1936 it became known as the Intra-Fraternity Coun-
cil. Membership is composed of two representatives elected by each member fraternity. The purpose of the I.F.C. is to
unite the mutual interests of fraternities on campus and to promote a better and closer relationship with the faculty, the
student body, and the fraternities.
Alpha sigma Phi
RUTH ANN NOBLITT
Beta Phi Theta
Alpha Gamma Upsilon g
Beta Sigma Tau
GF THE INTRAA3-Fig-,TERNiTY-cf'6UNC1L
Phi Kappa Theta
Sigma Phi Delta
Sigma Mu Sigma
Kappa Sigma Kappa
BETTY STRAW I
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Mr. B. Mummert
HLETIC BO RD
ATHLETIC BOARD OE CONTRGL
Mr. Sunday. Mr, Hilton, Mr, Threlkeld, Mr, Porter. Mr. Mummert, Mr, BrI1sscll,Frank Raczek. Student Representative.
M ,r n
Sir, N .55
Porter, tell 'em that their golfing record was a good one.
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No sign on this table, but their height identifies them.
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These were the stout and hearty supporters of the athletes.
ATHLETIC BANQL ET
"Now, all we need is a tennis court to
play on and we'll give you a winning
Fir5t'R0zv.' R. Wlodereck, R. Blair, K. Schmitt, R. Ingalls, D. Stroud, B. Cole.
Second Roux' N. Beers, R. Klein. R. Sands, N. Begier. J. Brannon, J. Heinsteiner.
Ci incorcl i .1
B S ETB LL
Twenty more minutes to go!
It looks good
A traffic jam
under the basket
K. Miller, P. Haben. L. Miller, R. Baker, Ray Porter-Coach, D. Harter, R.
Wetzel, J. Long, K. Shelton.
Paul Haben, Kenneth Shelton
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Tri-State SSS.... S SS 9
Tri-State .,A..SS SS S 6
Tri-State SSSSSSS 30
Tri-State SSS.... S 7
Tri-State ,AS,S,S SSS.S,S, 6
Tri-State ,...... SSSSSSS 1 0
Tri-State S....SSS ..,, 8
Tri-State S,....S. SS.,w.S 1 3
Tri-State SSSS.... SSS.S.. 2 21
Albion College S
Indiana Tech SS SSSSSSS .S
Notre Dame SSSSSSSSSS
Hillsdale College SS
At first glance, the golf team's record of 3 won, 5 lost, and 1 tie, looks disappoint-
ing. Much of the opposition throughout the year, however, consisted of larger
schools. Against schools in our class, the golf team more than held its own.
The team also participated in the Little State golf meet at Indianapolis on May
15, and finished 13th in a 19-team field.
Keith Miller, with a competitive seasonis average of 78, and Larry Miller, who
closed the season with a 79-stroke average, paced the team scoring.
"Hey, Mr. Long, we-'re not conceding
any putts today!"
Baker's wondering if he can reach the green
?ull the pin! Haben has it lined up perfectly.
Take your time, Wetzel. Youfre going for a
with that 9-iron.
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L. Henderson, Team Captaing V. Lutyzg J. Brovsne J Lamerand L Rudy D Rupert Manager
The tennis team, hampered by poor weather throughout the
season, was able to schedule and play only a few matches. The
spring rains made extensive practice impossible, and the already
inexperienced players had little opportunity to mold themselves
into an effective tennis unit.
The Tri-Staters are looking forward to a successful fall sea-
son, and they hope to be able to schedule and play matches under
more favorable weather conditions.
Number 5 man: L. RUDY
Number 4 man: J. LAMERAND
M.: T.,-M A ' f--- A 0 we 11 : ,. ,:::n:.: :M
X A CULLE135'
D. RUPERT, Manager
Number 2 man: V. LUTYZ
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Beta Sigma Tau's
IFC SPORTS CHAMPIO S
The fraternity football champs from
Sigma Phi Delta.
The IFC kegling kings from Sigma Mu Sigma.
After a rousing play-
off game the title
went to Beta Sigma
T a u s basketball
The Beta Sig hurler
wheels and deals.
a s in s
A bullet-pass to the right end.
An easy catch.
A Kappa Sig jumps and shoots.
The beginning of the champion-
ship playoff game.
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Mrs. Gambarciella, Director of Librariesg Mr. Thomas, Director of Placeinentg Mr. Munn, Director of Buildings and Grouncisg Mrs, Emerson, Director of
News Servicesg Mrs. McCarthy, Director of Admissions: Mrs. Sprawser, Secretary to the Director of Housing.
ADMINI TRATI E GFFICIALS
MV- Maffin- A55i5mf1t to the Business MHUHSW- Mr. Bodie. Director of Publication Services.
Mr. Lehman, Manager of Tri-Stan Housing Projeetg Airs, Stewart, Manager of Cafcterial hir. XVeIls, Manager Of Bookstoreg Mr.
Wfilson, Manager of Recreation Hall.
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PLACEMENT OFFICE STAFF: Mrs. Lorrie Kalb, Mrs. Lee McKean, Mr. Thomas.
PRINTSHOP STAFF: Holm Gooclliewg George
Gooclricliz Roy Bodie, Director of Publication Ser-
vices: XY'.1yne Frecbyg Nick Beers.
. . 4 M..
LIBRARY STAFF: Mi-S, Margaret Roseg Mrs
Eleanor T. Gambarclella, Director of Librariesg
Mrs. Alcla Clark.
BOOKSTORE STAFF: Roger Kleing Mrs. Mildred
Swift: Cleon Wfells, Manager of Bookstore.
SECRETARIAL STAFF-Fifi! Roux' Annette Brewer, Lucille Regan, Martha Keller, Isabel Gilmore, Janice Heffron, Betty Davis, Ruth
Harbaugh. Velma Bicllack, X5C'anda Melancl, Susie Klink.
Second Rout: Delores Wolff, Margaret Wilson, Susan Pittenger, Pat Blenner, Bobbi Hiort, Joanne Thompson, Barbara Church, Charlene
Ellenberger, Marcia Blumenthal, Sarra Wu,.Arlene Farlow.
PRINTSHOP SECRETARIES: Judy Nelson, Janice Smith, Evelyn Goodrich.
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TRI-STAN HOUSING STAFF: Joyce Bidwell. August Crawford, Dave Crawford. Arlene
DORM STAFFS: Ralph Mortorff. Ruth Davis. Irene Hanselman, Carl Jackson.
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Dove, Charles Leman, Tony Mortorrff, Harry
Mrs. Mildred Coleman, Mrs. Alline
' QRECTDN il
CAFETERIA STAFF-Firrt Roux' Leta German, Gloria Clark, Bessie Allen, Edith Vifilson, Leona Mote, Enola Hufnagle, Ella Roberts, Bessie
Stuart-Manager of Cafeteria. .
Serozzd Roux' Treva Williamson, Goldie Smith, Lee Gracy, Marjorie Reek, Mildred Nelson, Maggie Crawford, Gladys Brainblett, Esther Mc-
Kibben, Mary jones, Zella james.
MAINTENANCE STAFF: C. Clark, R. Reek, C. Penland, R. Longberry, D. Martin, H. Carlson, W. Johns, H. Clark, R. Twitchell, F, Munn-
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds.
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ABADERASH, TESSEMA K. XV.. Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, EE,
ISA, Radio Society.
ABERCROMBIE, ROBERT D., Corona, California, C.E, Civil
ADNER, CHARLES M., Wfatertown, New York, CE, Beta
Sigma Tau tPledgemaster, Sports Directorj, Booster Club fSec-
retaryjg IFC, Civil Society.
AGNEXV. ARTHUR A., Jr., Jamestown, New York, GB, Alpha
Sigma Phi tPresident, TreasurerJ, Senior Class Vice-President,
Jaycees, Tri-Angle tiNews Editor, Fraternity Editorj, Student
AKIF, ISMAIL O., Madena, Saudi Arabia, CE, ISA CVice-
Presidentbg Civil Society, Circle K.
ALLELUIA, NUNZIO J., New York, New York, EE, Electrical
Society, Math Society.
ALMOND, ROBERT A., Albemarle, North Carolina, ME,
Sigma Phi Delta CTreasurerJ, Electrical Society, Mechanical
ANCELL, WILLIAM J., CE, Adm. Eng., Coldwater, Michigan,
Civil Society, Jaycees.
ANDERSON, ALLEN A., Wappingers Falls, New York, EE,
Kappa Sigma Kappa fPresidentJ, Jaycees QPresident, Vice-
Presidentjg Tri-Angle CBusiness Manager, Circulation Manager,
Advertising Managed, Electrical Society, SAE, American Rocket
Society: Newman Club.
ANDERSON, GERALD B., Wfatertown, Connecticut, ME, SAE,
ANDERSON, LAWRENCE L., Jamestown, New York, EE,
Radio Society, ISA fVice-Presidentj.
AREND, ROBERT K., Baroda, Michigan, EE, Radio Society.
ARNOLD, JOHN W., Mount Gilead, Ohio, ME, SAE, Me-
chanical Society, College Band.
ARNTSON. GARY L., Lansing, Michigan, D and D Cert.
AUNGER, RICHARD D., Evanston, Illinois, ME, Alpha Sigma
Phi, Booster Club, SAE, ASTE.
BABCOCK, JOHN N., Ayr, Ontario, Canada, CE, Beta Sigma
Tau CPresident, House Manager, Parliamentarianj, ISA CPresi-
dent, Secretary. Treasurerj, Booster Club, Civil Society, Tri-Angle,
BAIRD, JOHN D., Great Falls, Montana, ME, SAE, American
BAKER. DONALD J., West Unity, Ohio, ME, Tau Sigma Eta,
BANEY. MICHAEL O., New Buffalo, Michigan, ME, Mechan-
ical Society: SAE.
BARBER, KENNETH L., Binghamton, New York, ChE, Chem-
ical Society tPresidentJ, Student Council.
BARILARI, XVALTER New Britain, Connecticut, MTM,
Sigma Mu Sigma fSecretary, Historianj, Alpha Beta Alpha,
Motor Transport Society CPresident, Secretaryj, Modulus, Tri-
Angle, Gold Key.
BARNES, CHARLES A., Litchfield, Michigan, ME, SAE, Me-
chanical Society, ASTE.
BARTROM, RONALD T., Huntington, Indiana, CE, Civil So-
ciety tProgram DirectorJ, Newman Club.
BAUER. DALEQL., Mishawaka, Indiana, Aero, IAS.
BECKMAN. XVAYNE E., Kinsey, Montana, CE, Civil Society'
Tau Sigma Eta.
BEHNKE. KARL F., Coldwater. Michigan, EE, Flying Thunder-
birds. Electrical Society, Frigidaire Co-op.
BENNETT. FRED F.: Martins Ferry, Ohio, CE, Civil Society'
BIDLACK, DUANE L., Oakwood, Ohio, ChE, Tau Sigma Eta,
Chemical Society CSecretaryJ, Student Council, Silver Key, Gold
BINNS, RICHARD F., North Adams, Michigan, EE, Radio
Society, Kappa Sigma Kappa.
BLACKMON, JACK H., Olean, New York, CE, Civil Society
CProgram Directorj, Tau Sigma Eta CSecretaryJ, Student Coun-
cil, American Rocket Society QVice-Presidentj.
BLAIR, EUGENE R., Beloit, Wisconsin, ME, Sigma Mu Sigma,
Flying Thunderbirds, Mechanical Society, Electrical Society, SAE,
BLASKIS, RICHARD J., Port Clinton, Ohio, EE, Radio Society,
Tau Sigma Eta.
BLENNER, ARMAND E., Elkhart, Indiana, ME, Mechanical
Society, SAE, Tau Sigma Eta.
BORNT, ROBERT G., Auburn, New York, EE, Beta Phi Theta.
BORRUSO, SAMUEL J., Kirkwood, New York, EE, Beta Sigma
Tau CPresident, Recording Secretaryj, Electrical Society.
BOUMAN, JAMES D., Binghamton, New York, GB, Sigma
Mu Sigma fHistorianJ, Sigma Epsilon, Financial and Legal Aid
Society CSecretaryj, College Band, College Glee Club, Booster
Club, Jaycees, ISA, Tri-State Christian Fellowship, Tri-Angle.
BOUCHE, PAUL E., South Bend, Indiana, EE, Phi Kappa
BOURGUIGNON, THOMAS L., Sayville, New York, ME, Phi
Kappa Theta. -
BOWMAN, DALE A., Springfield, Ohio, ME, SAE, ASTE,
BOYER, ROGER O., Reading, Pennsylvania, Aero, IAS CSec-
retaryj, American Rocket Society CTreasurerJ.
BOYLE, RON J., East Moline, Illinois, Aero, Phi Kappa Theta
CPresident, Vice-President, Treasurerj, Newman Club, IAS, IFC.
BRAMLEY, JAMES H., Masonville, New York, ChE, American
Chemical Society, Tau Sigma Eta.
BRODHEAD, JOHN A., Stone Ridge, New York, EE, Sigma
Phi Delta, Electrical Society. g
BRODESS, DAVID L., Dgyton, Ohio, ChE, American Chemi-
BROXVN, JACK H., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, EE, Electrical
BROYLES, RICHARD W., Fairmount, Indiana, Aero, AGU,
IAS, SAE, American Rocket Society.
BRUNETTE, ROBERT Brazil, Indiana, CE, Civil Society,
BUESINK, DAVID L., Sherman, New York, CE, Civil Society,
Beta Phi Theta CSports Managerj.
BURHANS, ROBERT A., JR., East Lansing, Michigan, CE,
Civil Society, Alpha Sigma Phi.
BURGER, ROBERT H., Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, EE, Elec-
trical Society, Mechanical Society.
BURRELL, MARTELL M., Fremont, Indiana, CE, Civil Society.
CABAJ, RONALD J., Dunkirk, New York, ME, Phi Kappa
CAPONE, BERNARD C., Valley Stream, New York, ME, Me-
CARPENTER, DAVID E., Marcellus, New York, Aero, IAS.
CAWTHORNE, JOHN B., Toronto, Ontario, Canada, ME,
SAE, Mechanical Society.
CHAPMAN, ROBERT M., Mohnton, Pennsylvania, ME, Sigma
Phi Delta fChaplainJ, IFC CAthletic Directorj, Mechanical So-
CHURCH, DONALD E., Connersville, Indiana, EE, Electrical
CIMA, MARIO A., Wauconda, Illinois, ME, AGU fPresident.
Vice-Presidentj, Mechanical Society, ASTE.
CLARK, RICHARD W., Albany, New York, CE, Beta Sigma
Tau fHouse ManagerJ, Civil Society, Flying Thunderbirds, IFC,
CLAUS, DONALD G., Genoa, Ohio, D and D Cert.
CLEVENGER, FREDERICK S., Kokomo, Indiana, D and D
CLIFFORD, JACK S., Kalamazoo, Michigan, ME, SAE CSecre-
tary, Treasurerb, Mechanical Society, ASTE, Tri-Angle fAssistant
CLIFTON, DAVID L., Valparaiso, Indiana, GB, Sigma Epsilon.
COGSWELL, ALBRECHT B., Forest Hills, New York, ME,
Adm. Engr., SAE.
COHEN, JAMES E., Marshall, Michigan, ME, ASTE, SAE.
COLBY, WILLIAM L., Perry, Michigan, D and D Cert.
COLLINS, WILLIAM K., Pontiac, Michigan, EE, Radio Society.
COLOPY, GLENN Mount Vernon, Ohio, EE, Adm. Engr.,
Phi Kappa Theta fSecretaryj, Tau Sigma Eta CTreasurerJ, Stu-
dent Council, Radio Society, Modulus,
COMBS, EARL E., Benton, Illinois, ChE, American Chemical
Society, Flying Thunderbirds.
CONLON, JOSEPH D., Hillside, New Jersey, EE, Radio S0-
ciety, Newman Club.
CONLON, PATRICK J., Chicago, Illinois, MTM, Beta Sigma
Tau f2nd Vice-President, Corresponding Secretaryj, Skull and
Bones CVice-Presidentj, Alpha Beta Alpha CVice-President,
Treasurerj, Motor Transport Society QPresident, Vice-President,
Secretaryj, Student Director, Tri-Angle, Modulus, CAssistant
Editorj, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities
and Colleges, Fruehauf Scholarship, College Scholarship Plaque.
CONNELLY, DONALD R., Chicago, Illinois, Acct., Alpha Beta
Alpha fSecretary, Presidentj, Student Council.
CONTE, SAMUEL S., Trenton, New Jersey, ME, American
Rocket Society QVice-Presidentj, Booster Club fVice-Presidentj,
Newman Club CCorresponding Secretaryj, SAE, Student Council,
Mechanical Society, ASTE.
CREIGHTON, GENE W., Rawson, Ohio, EE, Flying Thunder-
birds CAssistant Treasurerj.
CRIPE, RUSSELL D., Elkhart, Indiana, EE, Electrical Society,
Tau Sigma Eta.
CRITTON, THOMAS J., Montclair, New Jersey, ME, Alpha
Sigma Phi CCorresponding Secretaryj, ASTE fPresident, Vice-
President, Secretaryj, Booster Club, Modulus, IFC.
CROOKS, Sylvester Brockton, New York, CE, Civil Society
CULLMANN, LEO M., Miami, Florida, CE, Civil Society.
CUSICK, DAVID L., Lima, Ohio, ME, Mechanical Society,
Kappa Sigma Kappa.
DAGER, WILLIAM A., Leviasbufg, ohio, EE, senior Class
Secretary, Radio Society, Student Director, Intramural Football,
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col-
DALM, ROBERT K., Kalamazoo, Michigan, ME, ASTE.
DARNER, GARY L., Versailles, Ohio, ME, Mechanical Society,
DAVIE, JAMES W., Rickmanworth, Hertfordshire, England,
ChE, Silver Key, Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges, American Chemical Society QPresident,
Vice-President, Treasurerjg Beta Sigma Tau Clst Vice-President,
Treasurerj, Tri-Angle, Modulus CCampus Organizations Editorj,
DAVIES, PAUL G., Van Wert, Ohio, EE, Electrical Society
DAVIS, DONALD C., Chester, New Hampshire, ME, Me-
chanical Society, Sigma Phi Delta fTreasurer, House Manager,
DAVIS, HADLEY XV., Angola, Indiana, ME, SAE, Student
Director, Tau Sigma Eta CBusiness Manager, Treasurerpg Beta Phi
Theta, Mechanical Society, Tri-Angle.
DAVIS, JOHN L., Grensfork, Indiana, ME, Alpha Sigma Phi
CHouse Manager, Treasurerj, SAE, ASTE, Mechanical Society.
DEFRANCO, PAUL O., Hillsdale. Michigan, ME, Phi Kappa
Theta CTreasurer, PledgemasterJ, SAE, ASTE.
DOBRA, EDWARD E., Cleveland, Ohio, EE, Flying Thunder-
birds fSecretaryJ, Electrical Society, Tri-Angle.
DOLAN, JAMES L., Newton, West Virginia, EE, Sigma Mu
Sigma, Radio Society.
DONG, RAYMOND, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada,
EE, Radio Society.
DORMIRE, JOHN C., Apollo, Pennsylvania, ME, Sigma Mu
Sigma CPresident, Secretary, Treasurerjg Junior Class Treasurer,
ASTE, SAE, Mechanical Society, Student Council.
DoVAL, REINALDO, Piraju, Sao Paulo, Brazil, CE: Civil
Society, Beta Sigma Tau.
DOYLE, JAMES L., Ridgewood, New Jersey, ME, Beta Phi
Theta, Mechanical Society, SAE, ASTE.
DUNHAM, MALCOLM E., Keene, New Hampshire, EE, Radio
DYER, DONALD L., New Albany, Indiana, Aero, IAS.
EBNETER, STEWART D., Ledgewood, New Jersey, EE, Radio
Society, Sigma Mu Sigma.
EDWARDS, JACK G., Newberry, Michigan, EE, Sigma Mu
Sigma, Radio Society, Wesley Foundation.
EDWARDS, PHILIP W., Albion, Michigan, ChE, AGU, IFC,
American Chemical Society.
EGAN, THOMAS R., Linesville, Pennsylvania, ME, Beta Phi
Theta, SAE, Mechanical Society, ASTE, Tri-Angle.
EHNERT, Glenway M., West Bend, Wisconsin, Aero, IAS
fPresidentJ, American Rocket Society CPresident, Secretaryj.
EISENBERG, JOSEPH D., Wforcester, Massachusetts, CE, Tau
Sigma Eta CPresidentJ, Civil Society, USAF Reserve.
ELLENBERGER. RICHARD K., Homer City, Pennsylvania: ME,
Sigma Mu Sigma CSecretaryJ, IFC, Student Council, ASTE,
Mechanical Society, SAE.
ERICH, RICHARD W., St. Marys Pennsylvania, EE, Radio
EVANS, ROBERT XV., Aliquippa, Pennsylvania, ME, Mechani-
cal Society CSecretaryJ, SAE, Sigma Mu Sigma.
EWALD, THEODORE Johnstown, Pennsylvania, EE, Sigma
Mu Sigma, Senior Vice-President, Junior Vice-President, Elec-
EYER, CHARLES F., Lightstreet, Pennsylvania, EE, Photo So-
ciety CSecretaryj, Radio Society.
FANG, JOLSON K., China, ME, Mechanical Society, Tri-
State Chinese Student Club CPresidentJ.
FANNING, KENNETH A., Central Bridge, New York, CE,
Civil Society CVice-Presidentj, Sigma Mu Sigma fPresident,
TreasurerJ, Student Council.
FAY, FREDERICK R., Elmhurst, Illinois, EE, Radio Society,
Beta Sigma Tau fCorresponding Secretaryy
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FEICK, DAVID R., Sandusky, Ohio, EE, Electrical Society.
FELDER, LEONARD A., Oak Harbor, Ohio, EE, Radio So-
FERGUSON, BARRY E., Litchfield, Michigan, D and D Cert.,
Mechanical Society, Alwood Hall Fellowship, Tri-Angle.
FISER, JAMES N., Logansport, Indiana, CE, Civil Society.
FISHER, JAY R., Anderson, Indiana, ME, Mechanical Society,
SAE, American Rocket Society.
FLECK, RONALD W., Altoona, Pennsylvania, Aero, IAS CVice-
Presidentj, American Rocket Society QVice-Presidentj, SAE,
Flying Thunderbirds, Booster Club.
FLINT, ROGER O., South Bend, Indiana, ME, ASTE, SAE.
FOLKERTH, RICHARD R., JR., Birmingham, Michigan, GB,
Kappa Sigma Kappa QSecretary, Treasurerj, Jaycees QSecretaryj,
Tri-Angle QFraternity Editor, News Editor, Managing Editor,
FOLTS, HAROLD C., Bayport, Long Island, New York, EE,
Radio Amateur Ham Club QPresidentJ, Radio Society, Beta Phi
Theta, Tri-Angle fOrganizations Editorj.
FOX, ROBERT M., ME, Mechanical Society.
FRANKS, LEONARD, Sturgis, Michigan, ME, Mechanical
Society, Flying Thunderbirds CTreasurerJ.
FREEBY, WAYNE A., Elkhart, Indiana, ChE, Beta Sigma Tau
tPresident, Treasurerj, American Chemical Society, Tau Sigma
Eta, Tri-Angle QNews Editorj.
FUNDERBURG, RONALD L., Coldwater, Michigan, ME,
SAE, Mechanical'Society, ASTE.
GALUGA, LUBOMYR J., Cleveland, Ohio, ME, Mechanical
GARAND, DONALD J., Uxbridge, Massachusetts, ME, SAE,
Mechanical Society, ASTE.
GARCIA, WILLIAM, New York, New York, CE, Civil So-
GARLING, LEWIS S., Montpelier, Ohio, EE, Electrical So-
GARRETT, ROBERT M., Salamanca, New York, CE, Civil
Society, Beta Phi Theta fVice-Presidentjg Sophomore Class
GECOWETS, GEORGE A., Angola, Indiana, MTM, Perry T.
Ford Scholarship, Skull and Bones, COA CPresident, Secretary,
Treasurerj, Alpha Beta Alpha fPresident, Vice-President, Sec-
retaryb, Student Director, Leader of the Month. November,
1958, Motor Transport Society fPresident, Vice-President, Sec-
retaryj, Tri-Angle CEditor-in-Chief, Managing Editorj, Beta
Sigma Tau CPresident, lst Vice-President, Pledgemaster, Ser-
geant-at-Arms5, Modulus CPublicity Director, Salesmanj, Sigma
Epsilon, Freshman Class President, Junior Class President, Stu-
dent Council tVice-Presidentj, Gold Key, Who's Who Among
Students in American Universities and Colleges.
GEREN, LAXVRENCE E., Angola, Indiana, ME, Mechanical
Society: ASTE tTreasurerJ.
GIBSON, LEE Townville, Pennsylvania, EE, Photo Society,
Student Council, Electrical Society.
GILLILAND. RICHARD B., Wfashington, D.C., EE, Electrical
Society, Radio Society.
GODETTE, ROBERT G., Farmington, Michigan, ME, SAE,
GOMEZ-RUIZ, JORGE, Barquisimeto, Venezuela, CE, Civil
Society, Beta Sigma Tau.
GORGIS, DONALD Charleroi, Pennsylvania, ME, SAE,
Student Council, Booster Club, Sigma Mu Sigma.
GOTTSCHALK, RICHARD J., Pemberville, Ohio, M CSports
GRAMS, KENNETH W., Waupun, Wisconsin, CE, Sigma Phi
Delta CCorresponding Secretary, Historianj, Tri-Angle, Civil
GRANTHAM, REGINALD D., Winter Haven, Florida, Aero,
Student Director, IAS, American Rocket Society, Modulus.
GRAVES, CARL L., Ionia, Michigan, EE, Radio Society, USAF
GRESSMAN, CHARLES J., Johnstown, Pennsylvania, ME,
Dorm B Council CPresidentJ, American Rocket Society, SAE,
GRIFFITH, JAMES D., Charleston, West Virginia, EE, Radio
Society CPresident, Secretaryj.
GRIMALDI, ALFRED, Ridgefield, New Jersey, CE, Civil
GROSENBECK, ALBERT C., Wappingers Falls, New York,
EE, Phi Kappa Theta.
GUERRIERO, GUIDO, Milano, Italy, EE, AGU, IAS, Photo
Club, Radio Amateur Club.
GUSTAFSON, ROBERT G., Bradford, Pennsylvania, ME,
Mechanical Engineering Society.
HAGEN, JACK T., Griffith, Indiana, D and D Cert.
HAGLUND, WALLACE E., Muskegon, Michigan, ME, Dorm
B Council, Student Council, Mechanical Society CSecretaryJ,
HALEY, FRANKLIN L., Wooster, Ohio, EE, Radio Society.
HALLIDAY, JAMES H., Massena, New York, ME, Kappa
Sigma Kappa CHistorian, Stewardj, Flying Thunderbirds, SAE,
Jaycees CBoard of Directorsj, ASTE.
HAMEL, WILLIAM G., Plattsburgh, New York, ME, Me-
chanical Society. I
HAMLIN, GEORGE E., Jackson, Michigan, ME, SAE, ASTE,
HANNA, JAMES L., Toledo, Ohio, ME, SAE.
HARBAUGH, WELDON R., Lapaz, Indiana, AE, IAS.
HARRISON, WILLIAM E., Vassar, Michigan,. MTM, Motor
Transport Society, Sigma Epsilon.
HARTMANN, JOSEPH A., JR., Grand Rapids, Michigan, ME,
ASTE CPresidentJ, SAE.
HAYES, MARCUS M., JR., Hillsdale, Michigan, ME, Alpha
Sigma Phi fRecording and Corresponding Secretariesjg IFC
CTreasurerj, ASTE CVice-President, Secretaryj, Booster Club
CPresident, Secretaryj, Mechanical Society, SAE.
HAYES, ROBERT E., Morenci, Michigan, ME, Mechanical
Society fPresidentJ, Booster Club CPresidentJ, ASTE, SAE,
HENDERSON, XWILLIAM F., Carrollton, Ohio, EE, Radio
HENKEL, ARTHUR W., Glen Ellyn, Illinois, Acc., Beta Phi
Theta QPresident, Treasurer, Secretaryj, Sigma Epsilon, Tri-
State Baseball Team C3 yearsj.
HENRY, PAUL R., Union City, Pennsylvania, ME, Mechanical
Society CSecretaryj, SAE QPresident, Vice-Presidentj, Sigma
Mu Sigma CPresident, Secretaryj, Skull and Bones QTreasurerJ.
HEPPELER, JOHN A., St. Joseph, Michigan, ME, Mechanical
Society, College Band, ASTE, American Rocket Society, SAE.
HERZING, VERNON Battle Creek, Michigan, ME, Tau
HILLAKER, JERAULD E., Davison, Michigan, EE, Sigma
Phi Delta QPledgemasterj.
HODGDON, ROYDEN F., Portland, Maine, ChE, American
Chemical Society QVice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle.
HORN, LARRY L., Winchester, Indiana, D and D Cert., AGU.
HOSEY, CHARLES W., South Bend, Indiana, ME, Sigma Phi
Delta fSecretaryj, Senior Class CTreasurerJ, Student Council,
SAE, American Rocket Society, Mechanical Society.
HOSTETLER, ROBERT W., Goshen, Indiana, ME, SAE.
HOUCK, EDWIN B., Wolcottville, Indiana, CE, Civil Society.
HOWELL, KELLY R., Adrian, Michigan, ME, Kappa Sigma
Kappa CVice-President, Secretaryj, Tri-Angle CEditor-in-Chiefj,
Mechanical Society, SAE, ASTE, Jaycees.
HUGUS, GEORGE E., Greensburg, Pennsylvania, CE, Sigma
Mu Sigma CTreasurerj, Civil Society.
HUNSINGER, LEO E., Sugarloaf, Pennsylvania, ME, ASTE,
SAE, Mechanical Society.
JACKSON, JOSEPH V., Addison, Michigan, ChE, American
JAMES, FRANK D., King City, Ontario, Canada, AE, American
Chemical Society CSecretaryj, IAS, Modulus.
JAMES, WILLIAM T., III, Westover, Maryland, EE, Tau Sigma
Eta, Radio Society.
JHAVERI, HARSHAD B., Ahmedabad, India, EE, Electrical
JOHANNSEN, THOMAS W., Port Clinton, Ohio, EE, Electri-
cal Society QVice-Presidentj.
JOHNDROW, LEROY E., JR., Adams, Massachusetts, EE,
Electrical Society, Tri-Angle, Flying Thunderbirds CMaintenance
JOHNSON, BERNARD C., Bradford, Pennsylvania, ME, Me-
JOHNSON, LAURENCE A., Thornton, Illinois, ME, Student
Council, Sigma Phi Delta.
JOHNSON, ROBERT L., Salamanca, New York, GB, Sigma
Epsilon, Dorm B Council CProctorj. .
JONES, DAVID B., Sault Saint Marie, Michigan, ME, SAE,
ASTE, Mechanical Society.
JONES, EDWARD J., Stony Point, New York, CE, Civil Society.
JONES, JERRY N., Farmersville, New York, AE, Alpha Sigma
Phi, SAE, Flying Thunderbirds, IAS, Booster Club, Tri-Angle,
Modulus, Jaycees CVice-Presidentj.
KASPER, JAMES M., Chicago, Illinois, CE, Senior Class CSec-
retaryj, Civil Society CPresidentJ, Student Council, Jaycees
CSecretary, Treasurerj, College Band.
KEPENACH, JOHN, Dunellen, New Jersey, EE, Electrical
KIM, CHAN K., Seoul, Korea, EE, Radio Society, International
KIM, SUNG C., Seoul, Korea, ME, Mechanical Society.
KING, RICHARD E., Jackson, Michigan, ME, SAE, Mechani-
cal Society, Sigma Mu Sigma.
KISER, GENE W., Fremont, Ohio, AE, American Rocket So-
ciety fPresident, Secretary, Treasurerj, IAS, Tri-Angle fSocieties
Editor, News Reporterj, College Band, Math Society.
KLEE, JOHN J., Rochester, New York, Acc., Alpha Sigma
Phi QTreasurerJ, Jaycees CVice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle fSports
Editorj, Sigma Epsilon, Commercial Bowling League CSecre-
taryj, College Golf Team.
KNUPP, FRANK H., Massillon, Ohio, ME, Mechanical So-
KONARSKI, EUGENE J., Gary, Indiana, CE, Jaycees, Civil
Society, Booster Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa fPresident, Vice-
KOONTZ, RICHARD, Mishawaka, Indiana, CE, Civil Society.
KOPROSKI, ALEXANDER R., Stamford, Connecticut, GB,
Jaycees, Newman Club fPresident, Vice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle,
Modulus, Student Council, Sigma Epsilon QTreasurerj.
KORB, ROBERT C., Traverse City, Michigan, EE, Radio Society.
KOSKELA, CHARLES N., Crystal Falls, Michigan, D and D
KREIDER, WILLIAM D., Van Wert, Ohio, ME, SAE CTreas-
urerj, Mechanical Society, Modulus.
KULISH, STANLEY J., Stamford, Connecticut, EE, Beta Phi
Theta, Electrical Society.
KURTH, EDWARD W., Chicago Heights, Illinois, ME, Me-
chanical Society, ASTE.
KYHNELL, JACK, Montclair, New Jersey, EE, Radio Society.
LACHER, MYRON B., Highland Park, New Jersey, ME, Me-
chanical Society, SAE.
LANDINO, RICHARD A., Southington, Connecticut, ME,
Sigma Phi Delta CSecretaryj, Mechanical Society, ASTE, IFC,
LATTA, LEWIS M., Punxsutawny, Pennsylvania, MTM, Alpha
Beta Alpha CPresident, Vice-President, Treasurerj, Beta Sigma
Tau, Motor Transport Society QSecretaryJ, Sigma Epsilon, Stu-
dent Director, Student Council, Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and Colleges, Gold Key, College
Scholastic Plaque, Modulus CBusiness Managerj.
LAWRENCE, PALMER A., Evansville, Indiana, D and D Cert.
LEBO, JAMES L., South Bend, Indiana, ME, Alpha Sigma
Phi fPresident, Treasurer, House Managerj, ASTE fPresident,
Vice-President, Secretaryj, Mechanical Society CTreasurerj, SAE,
Student Council, Who's Who Among Students in American Col-
leges and Universities.
LEE, EDMUND M. Y., New York, New York, CE, Civil So-
LEEDY, EDWARD D., Jackson, Ohio, ME, SAE, Mechanical
LEMOND, CHARLES H., Elkhart, Indiana, EE, Sigma Mu
Sigma, Electrical Society.
LEWIS, RICHARD E., Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania, EE, Radio
LIMPACH, BERNARD H., Defiance, Ohio, ME, SAE QSec-
retaryj, ASTE, Mechanical Society, Sigma Mu Sigma, Tri-Angle
LIMPAPHAYOM, MANAS, Nakornsrithamaraj, Thailand, GB,
Sigma Epsilon, Math Society, Booster Club, ISA, Modulus, Tri-
Angle QSports Writerj, Alpha Sigma Phi CPledge Marshal,
House Managerj, Commercial Bowling League.
LINN, DONALD F., Columbus, Ohio, ME, Mechanical So-
ciety, SAE, American Rocket Society.
LONDRES, FRANK J., Burlington, New Jersey, ME, SAE,
LONGSDERRE, RICHARD W., Pine Grove, Pennsylvania, EE,
Radio Society QSecretaryJ.
LOTZ, MILTON B., Portland, Indiana, EE, Electrical Society.
LUDWIG, EDWIN F., Buffalo, New York, EE, Skull and
Bones, Student Council, Sigma Phi Delta fPresident, Vice-
President, 2nd Vice-President, Sports Managerj, IFC fPresident,
Secretaryj, Senior Class QPresidentJ, Junior Class fSecretaryJ,
Booster Club, Modulus fAssistant Photo Editorj, Chairman
Winter Carnival, Electrical Society.
LUMM, JAMES A., Bryan, Ohio, ME, SEA, Mechanical Society.
LUND, KENNETH J., Elgin, Illinois, ME, Tau Sigma Eta.
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LUY, LEONCIO, Manila, Phillippines, ME, Adm. Engr.,
LYNCH, XVILLIAM L., Latrobe, Pennsylvania, EE, Electrical
MacNEAL, JOHN R., Sayre, Pennsylvania, ME, Tau Sigma Eta,
SA'Eg Modulus, Silver Key.
MALEXVITZ, KENNETH T., Grand Rapids, Michigan, ME,
Alpha Sigma Phi CSecretary, Pledge Marshalj, ASTE, Mechanical
MALIK, LOUIS Chicago, Illinois, EE, Phi Kappa Theta
QTICISLIFCFJQ Electrical Society.
MAMMOSER, RICHARD G., Hamburg, New York, CE, Civil
MANHART, ROBERT M., Terre Haute, Indiana, EE, Beta Sigma
Tau QSecretaryJ, Tau Sigma Eta fTreasurerJ, Radio Society
fPresident, Treasurerj, Senior Class QVice-Presidentj, Who's
Wfho Among Students in American Colleges and Universities.
MANN, RICHARD C., Hershey, Pennsylvania, ME, ASTE,
Tri-Angle, Mechanical Society, College Tennis Team.
MANSFIELD, GEORGE, Angola, Indiana, CE Adm. Engr.,
AGU, Civil Society.
MANWELL, EARL E., Warren, Ohio, ME, Beta Phi Theta,
MARIEA, JAMES R., Sandusky, Ohio, AE, Flying Thunder-
birds CChairman, Board of Directorsj, IAS QVice-Presidentj.
MARINO, JOSEPH A., Geneva, New York, MTM, Skull and
Bones QPresident, Treasurer, Secretaryj, Alpha Beta Alpha fPresi-
dent, Secretaryj, Beta Sigma Tau CCorresponding Secretary, Vice-
President, Parliamentarianj, Modulus CCopy Editor, Editorial As-
sistantj, Tri-Angle CNews Editor, Honoraries Editorj, Fruehauf
Scholarship, Motor Transport Society fPresident, Vice-Presidentj,
Student Council tSecretary, Parliamentarianj, Sophomore Class
Secretary, Student Director, Leader of the Month, Gold Key,
College Scholarship Plaque, Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges.
MARINO, RICHARD D., Tarentum, Pennsylvania, EE, Sigma
Mu Sigma, Electrical Society.
MARK, BILLY Woodward, Oklahoma, EE, Radio Society.
MARSHALL, RAYMOND A., Holden, Massachusetts, EE, Stu-
dent Council, Electrical Society, SAE.
MORRIS, DALE L., McPherson, Kansas, AE, IAS QVice-Presi-
dentj, American Rocket Society QTreasurerJ, Flying Thunder-
birds fSecretaryJ, Glee Club.
MARTIN, DAVID M., Tinley Park, Illinois, EE, Electrical So-
MARTINO, JOSEPH, Watertown, New York, ME, ASTE CVice-
Presidentj, Mechanical Society fVice-Presidentj, Beta Phi Theta
CSecretary, Corresponding Secretary, House Managerj Senior Class
MATTICE, RONALD G., Roxbury, New York, ChE, American
Chemical Society qTreasurerj.
MAXSON, LOWELL R., Coldwater, Michigan, GB.
McCABE, FRANK J., JR., New Canaan, Connecticut, ME,
BT, Newman Club.
McCATNEY, THOMAS R., Dover, Ohio, ME, AGU QPresi-
McGUIGAN, HUGH J., JR., Gloucester, New Jersey, AE, IAS,
American Rocket Society, Flying Thunderbirds fBoard of Di-
McGUIRE, CHARLES Woodstock, Illinois, AE, IAS, Ameri-
can Rocket Society.
McINTOSH, ROY M., Price, Utah, ChE, American Chemical
Society fPresident, Secretaryj, Flying Thunderbirds CTreasurerj.
McKENZIE, WILLIAM C., Berlin, Pennsylvania, ME, SAE.
MEAD, ROGER H., Sheridan, New York, CE, Civil Society, Stu-
dent Council, Jaycees.
MEKUS, JOHN F., Jewell, Ohio, Civil Society fTreasurerj, Tau
MICHAEL, THOMAS A., Eaton, Ohio, ME, Sigma Mu Sigma,
American Rocket Society, Mechanical Society, SAE, Booster
MIELAK, EUGENE B., Chicago, Illinois, AE, IAS.
MILLER, HOMER E., JR., Marion, Indiana, ME, Sigma Mu
Sigma tTreasurerJ, Mechanical Society, SAE.
MILLER, WINFIELD E., JR, Kettering, Ohio, GB, Alpha
Sigma Phi CChaplainj, Sigma Epsilon, Booster Club.
MITCHELL, FRANK L., Springville, Pennsylvania, EE, Radio
MORROW, RICHARD A., Fountain City, Indiana, EE, Radio
MULLING, ALBION H., Lake Worth, Florida, EE, Radio
Society, Student Directors.
MUNSEY, ADOLPH, Dayton, Ohio, ME, Booster Club, ASTE,
NEILL, EVERETT P., Montpelier, Vermont, EE, Radio Society.
NELSON, JACK S., Elkhart, Indiana, Aero, IAS fPresident,
Secretaryj, Student Council.
NIECKULA, EDWARD W., Harvey, Illinois, EE, Newman
Club CTreasurerJ, Radio Society.
NORDIN, RICHARD D., Waren, Pennsylvania, CE, Sigma
Mu Sigma, CVice-President, Jr. Vice-Presidentj, Civil Society.
OLDFIELD, NORMAN Guilford, New York, ME, Beta Phi
Theta CPresidentJ, SAE, ASTE, Mechanical Society.
OLIVER, JOHN D., Kirkland Lake, Ontario, Canada, ME, Beta
Phi Theta fCorresponding Secretary, Chaplainj, ASTE.
OLTHOUSE, MALCOLM L., Bellevue, Kentucky,,ME, Mechani-
cal Society, Student Director, SAE.
O'SHAUGNESSY, STEPHEN F., York, Maine, ASTE
OSTHEIMER, DAVID T., Indianapolis, Indiana, CE, Civil
Society, Tau Sigma Eta.
PADEN, JACK R., Port Clinton, Ohio, EE, Radio Society.
PARKS, GARNER A., Lehman, Pennsylvania, ME, Tri-State
Christian Fellowship fPresidentj.
PARMITER, ALVIN B., Malta, Ohio, D and D Cert.
PATINO, GONZALO, La Paz, Bolivia, ME, Alpha Sigma Phi,
ASTE, Mechanical Society, SAE.
PETERSON, RICHARD L., Kalamazoo, Michigan, MTM,
Motor Transport Society CPresidentj, Sigma Epsilon, Fencing
Club CPresidentJ. i
PHILBRICK, IRVIN R., Kingfield, Maine., D and D Cert., SAE.
PHILLIP, FRED A., Angola, Indiana, GB, Student Council
CPresidentj, IFC CPresidentJ, Alpha Sigma Phi fPresident,
Secretaryj, Motor Transport Society CPresident, Secretaryj,
Skull and Bones, C. O. A. CPresident, Vice-President, Secretary,
Treasurerj, Alpha Beta Alpha fTreasurerj, Expressway's Scholar-
ship, Silver Key, Student Director, Freshman Class Vice-
President, Who's Who Among Students in American Univer-
sities'and Colleges, Leader of the Month, Tri-Angle, Modulus
CEditor-in-Chief, Fraternity Editorj, Athletic Board of Control,
Wall Street Journal Award.
PIERCE, DAVID E., Chicago, Illinois, EE, Electrical Society.
PITTMAN, JOHN A., South Bend, Indiana, EE, Alpha Sigma
Phi CCustodianj, Electrical Society fPresident, Vice-Presidentj,
Student Council, Modulus.
PLANK, WILLIAM H., Washington, D. C., CE, Civil Society
fPresident, Vice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle, ISA QVice-Presidentj.
PLANK, WILLIAM L., West Salem, Ohio, ME, Sigma Mu
Sigma, Mechanical Society, SAE.
PLUMER, CHARLES S., Franklin, Pennsylvania, CE, Civil
Society QProgram Director, Corresponding Secretaryj.
PORCH, EDWARD F., Gloucester, New Jersey, CE, Civil
POUMAKIS, ELEUTHERE, East Islip, New York, EE,
Electrical Society, Radio Society, Tau Sigma Eta.
POWELL, CHARLES E., Steubenville, Ohio, ME, ASTE,
PRELL, JOHN C., Tomah, Wisconsin, MTM, Alpha Sigma Phi
CTreasurer, Vice-President, Presidentj, Jaycees QPresidentJ,
Student Council CPresidentJ, Skull and Bones, C.O.A. CPresident,
Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurerj, Alpha Beta, Alpha, IFC
CAthletic Directorj, Student Representative on 75th Anniversary
Committee, Who's Who Among Students in American Universi-
ties and Colleges, Leader of the Month, Silver Key, Fruehauf
Scholarship, Student Director, Sophomore Class Treasurer,
Junior Class Vice-President, Tri-Angle CFraternity Editorj,
Modulus CPhoto Editorj, Assistant Fraternity Editor.
RALPH, CHARLES E., ChE, American Chemical Society.
RAMIREZ, WILFRED E., JR., New York, New York, ME,
ASTE CSecretaryJ, SAE, College Glee Club.
RATHBUN, EDWARD A., Gold Key, ME, Tau Sigma
REXRODE, DALE W., Eaton, Ohio, ME, Mechanical Society.
RICKERT, RAYMOND E., Osceola, Indiana, ChE, Tau Sigma
Eta fPresident, Secretaryj, American Chemical Society, Tri-Angle
fEditor-in-Chief, News Editor, Campus Organization Editorj,
Modulus fDepartmental Editorj, Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and Colleges, Student Director, Silver
RINARD, WILLIAM E., Farmland, Indiana, CE, AGU fVice-
Presidentj, Civil Society, IFC, Student Council fTreasurerJ.
RINKER, JAMES C., Binghamton, New York, GB, Alpha Sigma
Phi QVice-Presidentj, Student Council, Sigma Epsilon.
ROEMER, JACK D., Ostego, Michigan, Aero, IAS.
ROLFE, HARRY W., North Anson, Maine, CE, Sigma Phi
Delta, Civil Society.
ROMIG, KENNETH L., Three Rivers, Michigan, ME, Sigma
Phi Delta fCorresponding Secretaryj, Mechanical Society, SAE.
ROYER, RICHARD E., Lancaster, Pennsylvania, EE, Radio
Society, Tau Sigma Eta.
RUSSELL, RICHARD B., JR., Van Etten, New York, CE, Beta
Sigma Tau fCorresponding Secretary, House Manager, Mid-West
Regional Secretary-Treasurerj Civil Society QSecretary, Sports
Monitorj, IFC QAthletic Directorj, Engineering Bowling League
fPresident, Secretary,.TreasurerJ, Inter-Fraternity Bowling League
CSecretaryj, Tri-Angle CSports Editor, Reporterj, Modulus
CSenior Directory, Assistant Copy Editorj, Booster Club,
RUTKOWSKI, RICHARD A., New Britain, Connecticut, ME,
Mechanical Society, Newman Club.
RYAN, THOMAS P., Corning, New York, EE, Electrical So-
RYCHTYTZKYJ, GEORGE G., Chicago, Illinois, EE, Newman
Club QTreasurerj, Radio Society.
SANDUSKY, JOHN F., Van Etten, New York, GB, Sigma
Epsilon fPresident, Vice-Presidentj, College Basketball Team-2
Years, College Baseball Teams2 Years.
SANFORD, ROBERT L., Charlevoix, Michigan, D and D' Cert.
SATTLER, DOUGLAS B., Grand Rapids, Michigan, ME, ASTE,
SAUNDERS, WILLIAM V. D'A., St. Andrews, Jamaica, ChE,
American Chemical Society, Math Society CVice-Presidentj,
Modulus fPhoto Editorj, Tri-Angle, IAS fSecretaryj, Student
Council, Photo Society, Soccer Club fPresidentj.
SBARRA, JOSEPH D., Binghamton, New York, ChE, American
SCHOTTEY, WILLIAM A., Muskegon, Michigan, Aero, IAS,
American Rocket Society, SAE, Flying Thunderbirds CVice-Presi-
dent, Maintenance Officerj, Alwood Hall fProctorj.
SCHROEDER, GENE, F., Glandorf, Ohio, EE, Phi Kappa Theta
CPresidentJ, College Band, Tri-Angle, IFC.
SCHWARTZ, JAMES L., Wrangdell, Alaska, GB.
SCOTT-SMITH, KEITH I., Waterbury, Connecticut, CE, Civil
SEAMAN, JAMES A., Riverdale, Michigan, D and D Cert.
SEDGWICK, ROBERT T., Rome City, Indiana, ME, Tau Sigma
Eta, Mechanical Society, Math Society.
SEGAL, RICHARD, Paris, France, ME, Beta Sigma Tau fPledge-
masterj, ISA QPresident, Treasurerj, Student Council, SAE.
SENCHAK, RICHARD G., Lansing, Illinois, CE, Civil Society.
SHAFER, GARY L., Garrett, Indiana, ChE, American Chemical
SHAH, SEVANTI P., Ahmedabad, India, ME, ASTE, Mechani-
SHAVER, RICHARD A., Bellaire, Ohio, EE, Sigma Mu Sigma,
Radio Society, American Rocket Society. I
SHELTON, KENNETH B., JR., Connersville, Indiana, ME
Adm. Engr., SAE, ASTE, Mechanical Society, College Golf
SIEGLA, DONALD C., Martinsville, Ohio, ME, Newman Club
fVice-President, Treasurerj, Phi Kappa Theta, Tau Sigma Eta,
Mechanical Society, SAE.
SIEMIATKOWSKI, RICHARD T., Amsterdam, New York, ME,
Beta Sigma Tau, fFirst Vice-President, Treasurerjg SAE, Mechani-
cal Society, Booster Club, Modulus, Student Council, ISA, ASTE.
SIGMAN, Terrance L., Bellbrook, Ohio, ME, Tau Sigma Eta,
Booster Club, KK, Mechanical Society.
SILVERS, JERRY L., Coldwater, Michigan, ME, SAE, ASTE.
SIMMERMAN, REX L., Hartford City, Indiana, Sigma Phi
SIPRESS, TOM A., Elkhart, Indiana, EE, Student Council, Sigma
SKESTONE, FRANK C., Grand Rapids, Michigan: EE: Electrical
Society, College Golf Team.
SMITH, HARRY R., Huntington, Indiana, ME, SAE, Student
Council, IFC, Sigma Mu Sigma f'Vice-Presidentj.
SMITH, JAMES L., Piqua, Ohio, ME, Mechanical Society, Col-
lege Golf Team, Sigma Phi Delta.
SMITH, WILLIAM G., Newburgh, New York, CE, Civil
- -.- - f- -v U - vv-wr
SNAVELY, RICHARD E., Wabash, Indiana, ME, SAE QPresi-
dent, Vice-Presidentj, Mechanical Society, ASTE, Sigma Mu
Sigma tSecretary, Guidej.
SORLEY, ROBERT T., Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada, ChE,
American Chemical Society fSecretary, Auditorj, Tri-Angle,
SOTTHITADA, SUPHAN, Thonburi, Thailand, GB, Sigma
SOUKUP, VINCENT L., White Plains, New York, CE, Civil
SOUTHERN, CHARLES S., Angola, Indiana, EE, Radio So-
STACKHOUSE, JOHN I., Washington Court House, Ohio, GB,
Beta Sigma Tau CHouse Managerj, Modulus, Sigma Epsilon
fVice-Presidentj, Jaycees fPresident, Treasurerj.
STAHLMAN, GERALD L., New Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, CE,
STARNER, WILLIAM L., Garrett, Indiana, GB, Beta Sigma Tau
fRecording Secretary, Corresponding Secretary, Sports Managerj,
College Basketball-3 Years, Sigma Epsilon.
STEIN, JOHN L., Hamilton, Ohio, EE, Radio Society.
STEPHEN, PETER B., Montreal, Quebec, Canada, ME, Dorm
B Council fVice-Presidentj, Circle K CPresidentJ, Tri-
Angle, ISA, Mechanical Society, SAE.
STEVENS, WILLIAM L., Liberty, Indiana, Aero, IAS
STEWART, JAMES T., Caldwell, New Jersey, CE, Alpha Sigma
Phi CVice-Presidentj, Civil Society.
STOCKWELL, LEWIS M., West Lebanon, New Hampshire, CE,
Civil Society CPresident, Vice-President, Treasurerj, Student Di-
STODDARD, JAMES A., St. Petersburg, Florida, CE, Civil
STOJKO, JOHN, Angola, Indiana, Sigma Mu Sigma, EE.
STOUT, WILLIAM M., South Bend, Indiana, EE, Radio Society.
STRAM, HENRY A., Cambridge, Massachusetts, ME, Adm.
STRAW, D. WAYNE, Ebensburg, Pennsylvania, Sigma Mu
Sigma fSports Managerj Electrical Society.
STRUZYNSKI, NORMAN A., Dunkirk, New York, Aero,
American Rocket Society, Phi Kappa Theta, Flying Thunderbirds,
IAS CSecretary, Treasurer, Vice-Presidentj.
STURM, WILLIAM E., Middlefield, Ohio, EE, AGU fEXecutive
Board, Alumni Chairman, Sports Manager, Vice-Presidentj,
SUMPTER, WILLIAM Peru, Indiana, ChE, Beta Phi Theta
CSCCFGLHFYJQ Tri-Angle, American Chemical Society.
SYLVIA, CHARLES E., Taunton, Massachusetts, EE, Phi Kappa
Theta CSecretary. Treasurerj, Radio Society.
TAYLOR, JOHN T., Ogdensburg, New York, ME, Jaycees,
KK, SAE, Mechanical Society, Student Council, Tri-Angle. '
TAYLOR,4RICHARD P., Bradford, Pennsylvania, ME, Mechani-
TEMPLE, TERRY W., Dayton, Ohio, EE, Amateur Radio Club
fPresident, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurerj, Radio Society,
'Tri-Angle, Electrical Society, Intramural Football.
TESSITORE, FRANK A., Islip, New York, Aero, Newman Club
CSecretaryiJ, IAS, SAE, Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges.
THIGPEN, MURPHY C., Beulaville, North Carolina, ChE,
American Chemical Society fVice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle.
THOMAS, DARWIN L., Lansing, Michigan, D and D Cert.
THOMPKINS, RICHARD M., EE, Electrical Society, Sigma
Mu Sigma, IFC.
THOMPSON, RICHARD W., Coldwater, Michigan, CE, Civil
TONDI, PETER, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, Aero.
TRICE, GERALD E., Fairmount, Indiana, EE, Radio Society,
Tau Sigma Eta, AGU fCorresponding Secretaryj.
ULLMAN, DAVID S., Minonk, Illinois, ME, SAE, ASTE.
VANCE, DONALD, Holly, Michigan, EE, Alpha Sigma Phi
CSecretaryJ, Electrical Society CPresid-entj, Senior Class President.
VANDEWAETERE, GEORGE L., Montreal, Quebec, Canada,
VECCHIO, JAMES R., Dunkirk, New York, CE, Student Coun-
cil, Phi Kappa Theta.
VON OHLEN, JOHN H., Jackson, Minnesota, ME, Sigma Mu
Sigma, SAE, Mechanical Society, ASTE.
VOYT, EUGENE M., Muskegon, Michigan, ME, USAF Re-
WAGONER, NORMAN O., Rochester, Indiana, CE, Civil So-
WALKUP, JAMES F., Angola, Indiana, CE, Civil Society,
Booster Club QTreasurerJ.
WALTERS, D. A., Van Wert, Ohio, ME, Mechanical Society.
WARNACUT, WENDELL C., South Bend, Indiana, ME, Sigma
Mu Sigma, Mechanical Society, ASTE.
WARNER, CHARLES F., Sturgis, Michigan, ME, SAE, Mechani-
cal Society, Tri-State Christian Fellowship QSecretaryj.
WEIMER, RONALD K., Auburn, Indiana, EE, Electrical Society.
WELKER, DAVID R., Venedocia, Ohio, EE, Electrical Society.
WERNSING, ROGER T., Baltimore, Maryland, CE, Civil So-
ciety, Tau Sigma Eta.
WESTLING, EDWARD R., Linden, New Jersey, CE, Sigma Phi
Delta, Civil Society.
WHITE, STEPHEN D., North Eastham, Massachusetts, EE,
AGU fRecording Secretaryj, Radio Society.
WHITESEL, FREDERICK E., Mifflintown, Pennsylvania, Aero,
Tau Sigma Eta, Tri-Angle, IAS QVice-Chairman, Chairmanj.
WHITFORD, EDWARD L., JR., Warwick, Rhode Island,
Aero, Tau Sigma Eta QPresidentj, American Rocket Society QPresi-
dentj, IAS, Leader of the Month.
WHITTEMORE, FRED B., Miami Shores, Florida, ME, SAE,
ASTE, Mechanical Society, College Baseball-2 Years.
WIEDMANN, JOSEPH J., New York, New York, EE, Radio
Society, Newman Club.
WIERSMA, ROGER J., Holland, Michigan, EE, Beta Sigma Tau,
XVILSON, BARRIE L., Union City, Pennsylvania, ME, SAE,
WITHERSPOON, KENNETH B., Hamlet, North Carolina,
ME, SAE, Mechanical Society, ASTE.
WITTKOPP, CONNELL A., Muskegon, Michigan, ME, Mechan-
ical Society fTreasurerj, SAE, ASTE, Sigma Mu Sigma.
WRIGHT, CLARE D., Howell, Michigan, Acc., Sigma Epsilon
CVice-Presidentj, Tri-Angle, Commercial Bowling League fSecre-
ZACHARCZENKO, WILLIAM, Buffalo, New York, CE, Civil
ZEIGLER, EARNEST A., Hamilton, Indiana, MTM, Motor
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