Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1962

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1962 volume:

3 1833 07224 9359 GC 977.202 AN4M, 1962 THE STAFF Kenneth E. Kodger Editoy-m-Chief Jerry R. Fish Business Manager Donald H. Shaw Assistant Business Manager Jason E. Golub Photography Editor Michael J. Lesiak Art Editor Ward R. Petrich Sales Manager Thomas C. Bowen Organizations Editor Robert J. Chylaszek Sports Editor Peter G. Robitaille Alexander F. Calzaretta Photographers 2 FOREWORD i D My warmest thanks to all who have contributed to this, our MODULUS of 1962. The help of all those pictured herein has made our yearbook what it is. Every person shown within these covers has contributed to the significance of this book. My special thanks to the members of the staff who have given so unselfishly of themselves in the production of this yearbook. This annual is a pictorial study of the students of Tri-State College for the year of 1962: our camera has caught them in class, in the library, ' at dances, at games, in the cafeteria, and even at home. And so the staff proudly presents the MODULUS of 1962. Kenneth E. Kodger Editor-in-Chief Tatle of Conttemts THE COLLEGE .... Faculty Administration GRADUATES ............ Seniors Proms ATHLETICS ...... Fall Sports Spring Sports UNDERCLASSMEN ____Juniors Sophomores Freshmen ORGANIZATIONS...... Departmental Societies Campus Organizations THE YEAR’S ACTIVITIES AT A GLANCE We, the students of Tri-State College, do hereby dedicate this book to the members of the faculty. You, the faculty of Tri-State College, can be proud that you are members of a chosen profession who have dedicated their lives and knowledge to the education of others. For this we are extremely in¬ debted to you. DEPARTMENT AERONAUTICAL W. W. Hill, Jr. B.M.E., Georgia Institute of Technology M.S., Purdue University A.B., Albion College A.M., University of Michigan B.S., Michigan State University M.S., University of Michigan A.B., Western College for Women; B.S., Iowa State Teachers College Miami University; Bowling Green M.A,, State University of Iowa University M.A., University of Toledo 6 B.S., Johns Hopkins University Ph.D., John Hopkins University P.E., Indiana B.S., Tri-State College; Doctor of Let¬ ters (Honorary) Tri-State College P.E., Indiana PHYSICS John B. Tressler B.S., Tri-State College M.S., University of Michigan Ph.D., Michigan State University B.S., Tri-State College; University of Minnesota; Michigan State Univer¬ sity P.E., Indiana B.S., Tri-State College M.S., Michigan State University; Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies FACULTY G. E. ANSPAUGH Mathematics A.B., Tri-State College A. M., Columbia University; Chicago University VIRGIL G. AREAUX Mechanical Engineering B. S., Tri-State College P.E., Indiana ROBERT BACHERT Mathematics B.S., Morningside College M.S., Program in Progress DOUGLAS BARTON Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College P.E., Indiana ROSS BUTLER Mathematics B.S., Tri-State College WAYNE A. CHAMPION Business Administration B.S., Bowling Green State University; Ohio State University M.A., Bowling Green State University ALLEN G. CLEAVER Drawing and Design B.S., Indiana State Teachers College ROBERT 1. COOK Business Adminstration B.S., Michigan State University M.A., Michigan State University WIER CROWL Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College R. H. CUNNINGHAM Physics B.S., University of Utah M.A., Texas Christian University; University of Colorado KEITH W. DAILEY Mechanical Engineering Laboratory Technician CARL K. DUDLEY Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College 8 ARTHUR E. EBERHARDT Electrical Engineering B.S., Purdue University PAUL F. EBLE Physics B.S., L niversity of Notre Dame; Northeastern University; Massachusetts Institute of Technology M.S., Ball State Teachers College LARRY ERICKSON Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., Montana State College JAMES H. FORTUNE JR. Mathematics B.S., U. S. Naval Academy; Hiram College M.S., Purdue University EDWARD A. GARBATY Physics B.A., Rutgers L niversity M.S., Iowa State University; University of Michigan GEORGE A. GRANGER Civil Engineering B.S., Tri-State College; Michigan State University RICHARD L. GRIFFIS Civil Engineering B.S., Tri-State College BRYON R. GRIFFITHS Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College ALBERT A. GUILFORD Civil Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., Michigan State University P.E., Indiana LLOYD G. HANSON Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College CHARLES L. HILTON Business Administration B.S., University of North Carolina M.S., University of North Carolina WALTER HOLCOMB Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., Ohio University P.E., Indiana 9 HOWARD R. HOOLIHAN Business Administration B.S., Tri-State College A. B., University of Michigan M.B.A., University of ' Michigan DR. BURTIS E. HORRALL Chemical Engineering B. S.A., Purdue University M.S., Kansas State College Ph.D., University of Wisconsin MOHSINUL HUQ Mechanical Engineering B.S., Dacca Engineering College M.S., Michigan State University; University of Florida RAMSAY R. JACKSON Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College RAY A. JACOBSEN Aeronautical Engineering Laboratory Technician CHARLES D. KENYON Physics B.S., Case Institute of Technology; Western Reserve University; Indiana University P.E., Indiana CHAN KYU KIM Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., Michigan State University Ph.D., Program in Progress R. KREIG KING Mathematics A. B., Marshall College; Purdue University LEO F. KUHN Drawing and Design B. S., Western Michigan University M.S., Western Michigan University 1 ;i j ii i THOMAS LEE Mathematics Flint Junior College B.S., Michigan State University M.S., University of Michigan KUANG-MING LIN Mathematics B.S., National Taiwan University M.C.E., Auburn University Ph.D., Program in Progress WILLIAM D. MARKEL Mathematics B.S., Denison University; University of Cincinnati M.S., University of Alaska 10 1 RUSSELL E. MILLER Civil Engineering Laboratory Technician T. J, MINTER Drawing and Design B.I.A., Oklahoma City University M.I.E., University of Oklahoma; University of Toledo 1962 MODULUS Advisor GERALD H. MOORE Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College; University of Michigan; Bucknell University T BURNELL MUMMERT Business Administration Director of Athletics A.B., Franklin College WILLIAM G. MUNDY Business Administration A. B., LaSalle College LL.B., Dickinson Law School MARIAN E. NICHOLS English B. S., Central Normal College ELIZABETH B. ORLOSKY ' English B.A., DePauw LTniversity; Ball State Teachers College 1962 MODULUS Advisor JACK OTT Mathematics A. B., Marion College M.A., Ball State Teachers College MARK L. PETERMAN Physics Assistant Athletic Director B. S., Butler University M.S., Butler University RAYMOND L. PORTER Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.A., Montana State College RONALD PUFAHL Business Administration B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., Bowling Green State University 1962 MODULUS Advisor ROBERT H. RAMSEY Business Administration Director of Radio and Television Programs B.S., Ball State Teachers College M.A., Ball State Teachers College I I FACULTY DELIA K. REDMAN Chemical Engineering B.A., Ohio State University; Case Institute of Technology JIM L. REYNOLDS Mechanical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College PYRL L. RINESMITH Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College MINARD F. ROSE Mathematics A. B., Hiram College B. S., Tri-State College; University of Chicago; LYiversity of Michigan GEORGE S. ROWLEY Mathematics B.S., Tri-State College EVERETT W. SCHADT Motor Transportation B.B.A., Boston University M.A., University of Texas; University of North Carolina LEONARD M. SENGER Electrical Engineering Laboratory Technician CLYDE E. SHAW Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., A M College of Texas P.E., Indiana DR. STEFAN J. SLANINA Chemical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College M.S., University of Notre Dame Ph.D., University of Notre Dame W. A. THRELKELD Mathematics B.S., Murray State College M.A., Readbody College for Teachers GUNNER WAREBERG Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College MATTHEW E. WESTENHAVER Electrical Engineering B.S., Tri-State College 12 HARRY N. WHITTERN Mathematics A. B., Indiana University M.A., Ball State Teachers College L. E. WORDEN Electrical Engineering B. S., Tri-State College P.E., Indiana VICTOR L. YEN Aeronautical Engineering B.S., University of Redlands M. S., California Institute of Technology FACULTY 4 •:fr’ :U7‘ - ' i,- S . -- i DR. RICHARD M. BATEMAN President The faculty, administration, staff and board of trustees offer to each of you our heartiest congratulations. We are living in an era of rapid change, with flexibility and con¬ tinued learning a prerequisite for success. We here at the college know that in your continuing quest for knowledge you will find success and many new satisfactions in the world of work that you are entering. Our best wishes go with you. Your honors will be ours, and the world made better by your having passed this way. • ■-i.--■ . - - .1 m fr.r r f Off leers © f A. ASSISTANT TO THE PRESIDENT Dr. Richard DeGraff Mrs. Jean McCarthy REGISTRAR Dr. J. Glenn Radcliffe Mr. Billy Sunday ADMINISTRATION ROBERT A. DAUGHERTY Acting Dean of Students RALPH MARTIN Assistant Secretary-Treasurer ALDA CLARK Library Assistant ELEARNOR GAMBARDELLA Director of Libraries MARGARET ROSE |g Library Assistant LORENE STRAWSER Director of Housing BETTY ARNOLD Library Assistant ADMINI I 7 ' I FRED MUNN RALPH McELROY JAMES K. HARTSELL Superintendent of Manager of Supplies Manager of Saga Foods 19 Buildings and Grounds EARL SHARROW Director of Placement ROY C. BODIE Manager of Print Shop CLEON E. WELLS Manager of Bookstore LUCY EMERSON Director of News Service Perry T. Ford Chairman Ray Alwood Vice-Chairman Don Cameron, M.D. T.aiirence L. Dresser Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey E. L. Ludvigsen James E. Nicholas Henry R. Platt Jr. John J. McKetta, Jr. Joseph R. Teagno 20 Roy Fruehauf M. R. Greiser Walter Walb Henry E. Willis J. T. McCormick Fred Zollner Harold W. Seigle MILO B. BAILEY Dunkirk, New York; Bus. Adm. Sigma Epsilon Society (President, Vice-President, Secretary); Jaycees (Vice-President); Skull and Bones (Vice-President); Booster Club; Stu¬ dent Council (Representative and Secretary); Tri-Angle Reporter LUDWIG J. BARON Chicago, Illinois; ME Society of Automotive Engineers (Vice-President); Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society RONALD C. BLACKALL Grand Rapids, Michigan; EE CHARLES R. BOULLE Rochester, New York, EE JOSEPH N. BRANNON JACK E. BROOKS Duncan Falls, Ohio; ME South Bend, Indiana; EE Basketball; Baseball Institute of Radio Engineers (Secre¬ tary); American Society of Electrical Engineers; Senior Class Vice-Presi¬ dent; Student Council RONALD E. BRYAN Naughton, Ontario; CE Beta Phi Theta (President); Inter- Fraternity Council; Civil Engineer¬ ing Society EDWARD A. CAMPBELL Fabius, New York; ChE Newman Club (Recording Secretary, Novice Master); I960 MODULUS; American Chemical Society Student Affiliate; International Students As¬ sociation TONG H. CHUN New York, New York; Bus. Adm.; International Students Association (Secretary, Treasurer); Sigma Ep¬ silon Society JOHN P. CUBETA Darien, Connecticut; ME Society of Automotive Engineers Junior Class Vice-President; Mechan¬ ical Engineering Society (President, Vice-President, Secretary); Flying Thunderbirds; Beta Phi Theta 22 JOHN E. DITZEL Glenside, Pa.; ME Junior Class Treasurer; Dormitory Proctor; Senior Class Finance Com¬ mittee; Mechanical Society DONALD W. EAGAN Aqawam, Mass.; MTA N.D.T.A.; Motor Transport Society NORVAL R. ESTEY Smooth Rock Falls, Ontario; CE Civil Engineering Society DANIEL L. FARRELL Valencia, Pa.; ME Society of Automotive Engineers JOHN M. FRIEDMAN Mishawaka, Indiana; ChE Chemical Engineering Society EUGUENE G. GROSS Trenton, New York; CE Civil Engineering Society; College Bowling Team ROGER L. HUTCHINS Muskegon, Michigan; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences (Chairman); Student Council JOSEPH V. HOOBLER Dalton, Ohio; ME Society of Automotive Engineers (Vice-President); Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society; Tau Sigma Eta; Al- wood Fellowship (Vice-President, Treasurer); Inter-Dormitory Coun¬ cil (President); Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges LESTER B. ICKES Custer, Ohio; ME Kappa Sigma Kappa (President, Vice-President, Chaplain, I.F.C. Representative); Inter-Fraternity Council (Vice-President); Sopho¬ more Class Secretary; Society of Automotive Engineers; American So¬ ciety of Tool Manufacturing Engi¬ neers; Mechanical Society JAMES E. JENSEN Grabill, Indiana; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Electrical Engineering So¬ ciety 23 DAVID L. KNIPPEN Oak Lawn, Illinois; ME Newman Club (Recording Secretary); Society of Automotive Engineers; Arnerican Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers; Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society FLOYD C. LEBOLD Coldwater, Michigan; ME RONALD A. RICH Blairsville, Pa.; EE Alpha Sigma Phi (President, House Manager, Sports Manager); New¬ man Club; Institute of Radio Engi¬ neers; Electrical Engineering Society; Inter-Fraternity Council CARL D. KNEPPER McConnellsburg, Pa. Cameron Fellowship (Vice-President, President); American Institute of Electrical Engineers (Vice-President); Inter-Dormitory Council (President); Sophomore Class Vice-President CARLOS A. LANG Valencia-Carabobo, Venezuela; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Institute of Radio Engineers; International Students MARTIN B. MULFORD Bridgeton, New Jersey; EE Institute of Radio Engineers RONNIE G. KNAUER Marion, Indiana; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences (Vice-President) ROBERT D. NICHOLAS Knightstown, Indiana; MTA Skull Bones; C.O.A. (President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer); N.p.T.A.; Motor Transport Society (Vice-President, Secretary, Treas¬ urer); Tri-Angle (Sports and Or¬ ganizations Editor); Booster Club (President, Vice-President); Alpha Sigma Pbi (President, Vice-Presi¬ dent, Treasurer) RICHARD D. RADCLIFF Indianapolis, Indiana; CE Tau Sigma Eta; Civil Engineering Society; Who’s Who Among Stu¬ dents in American Universities and Colleges JACKIE W. JOHNSON Allendale, Illinois; CE Civil Society JOHN A. SCZYMANSKI Lake Worth, Florida; CE DOYT L. SHEETS Wren, Ohio; CE Civil Engineering Society; Alwood Hall Fellowship (Secretary) JOSEPH N. SOMPEL Aliquippa, Pa.; ME GILBERT V. STEELE Aliquippa, Pa.; EE DAVID C. STEGEMOLLER Indianapolis, Indiana; ME Junior Class President; Skull and Bones; C.O.A. (Secretary); Beta Phi Theta (Master, Scribe, Corre¬ sponding Scribe, Pledgemaster); Booster Club; Student Council WARD D. TAYLOR Richmond, Virginia; EE Amateur Radio Club (President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer); Institute of Radio Engineers ALFRED R. WEBER Benton Harbor, Michigan; ME Society of Automotive Engineers HOWARD N. WIELAND Lorain, Ohio; ME Skull and Bones, C.O.A. (President. Vice-President); Student Council (President, Vice-President); Sigma Phi Delta (President, Pledgemaster); Circle K (President, Vice-President. Secretary); Inter-Dormitory Council (Vice-President) EDWIN J. BAKER Bea e , Pa.; CE Senior Class President; Tau Sigma Eta (President. Secretary); Civil So¬ ciety (President. Treasurer) PHILIP A. BAUSER Ketterings, Ohio; ChE Chemical Engineering Society (Sec¬ retary); Cameron Hall Council (President, Vice-President); Inter- Dormitory Council (Secretary); Chairman Senior Prom Committee JOSEPH D. BLACKMEN Marlette, Michigan; EE American Institute of Electrical En gineers (Vice-President); Electrical Engineering Society (President, Sec¬ retary) ; Institute of Radio Engineers HOLLIS A. BLAIR Edmundston, N. B., Canada; EE Electrical Engineering Society WENDELL W. BROWN E. Smithfield, Pa.; EE Institute of Radio Engineers NORRIS M. CARTER, JR. Oil City. Pa.; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society (P FRANCIS J. DIAGOSTINO Massena, New York; Bus. Adm. Sigma Epsilon Society (Vice-Presi¬ dent, Treasurer); Newman Club (President, Vice-President, Treas¬ urer); Booster Club; Tri-Angle Re¬ porter 26 RICHARD G. DODGE Wellsboro, Pa.; ME International Students Association (Corresponding Secretary); Circle K; Mechanical Engineering Society VINCENT M. FEDEROVICH Winnipeg, Man.; ChE International Students Association (Vice-President) BARRY E. FERGUSON Hillsdale, Michigan; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; So ciety of Automotive Engineers; A1 wood Hall Fellowship (Reporter) ] LESTON MILDON FREEMAN, JR. Keene, New Hampshire Sigma Phi Delta (President) LAWRENCE H. GROB, JR. Deer Park, New York; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences S. RICHARD HAAS Clean, New York; AE Institute of Aero Space Sci ences (Chairman); Student Council (Vice- President); Senior Class Secretary; Tri-Angle Reporter RICHARD E. HEISEY, JR. Birmingham, Michigan; EE Newman Club; Institute of Radio Engineers; American Institute of Electrical Engineers PERCY HO KIP J. HOAG Hong Kong, B.C.C.; EE Albion, Michigan; EE American Institute Electrical Engi¬ neers GORDON W. HYATT Centerville, Michigan; ME Mechanical Engineering Society (Treasurer); Society of Automotive Engineers RICHARD H. IRONS Linesville, Pa.; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta ROBERT L. JAHNS Fremont, Ohio; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Booster Club (Student Council Representative); Student Council JAY A. KEY Marion, Indiana; DD 27 MARK KIRSCHENBAUM Columbus, Ohio; EE STANLEY J. KNABEL Galesburg, Illinois; ChE Chemical Engineering Society; Phi Kappa Theta EDWARD J. KUBIAK Ottawa, Illinois; EE Flying Thunderbirds; T.S.C. Ama¬ teur Radio Club JACOB J. KUIPER Grand Rapids, Michigan; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers; Beta Phi Theta (Vice-President, Treasurer, Secretary, Chaplain) EDWARD J. LONDRES ROBERT L. MILLER Burlington, New Jersey; ME Reelsville, Indiana; CE Mechanical Engineering Society; So¬ ciety of Automotive Engineers; Amer¬ ican Society of Tool Manufacturing Engineers MARTIN M. MLINARICH East Pittsburg, Pennsylvania; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Ameri¬ can Institute of Electrical Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta JOHN A. PIMM Auburn, New York; Bus. Adm. Phi Kappa Theta (Vice-President, Secretary); Booster Club (President): Student Council; Newman Club; Sigma Epsilon Society CHARLES C. PINTNER Cleveland, Ohio; ChE Chemical Engineering Society (Presi¬ dent, Secretary); Cameron Hall Dor mitory Council (President, Vice- President); Inter-Dormitory Council and Senate; Student Council RENE L. RAMBO Bridgman, Michigan; EE Institute of Radio Engineers 28 BEN C. SANDS Burnettsville, Indiana, Bus. Adm. Baseball (1 year); Basketball (4 years); Most Valuable Player Award ( 60 - 61 ) THOMAS L. SIPE Albion, Indiana; CE Senior Class Treasurer; Civil So ciety NORMAN P. STRAUB Slippery Rock, Pa.; CE Civil Engineering Society DONALD J. THEISEN Detroit, Michigan; EE DONALD R. TURNBULL Montreal, Quebec; CE Civil Engineering Society (Program Director) MERRITT L. VOLAND Hoytville, Ohio; ME Kappa Sigma Kappa; Tri-Angle (Business Manager) PHILLIP H. WATSON Anderson, Indiana; ChE American Chemical Society; Alpha Sigma Phi (Custodian, Kitchen Steward); Sophomore Class Vice- President JOHN P. WEHRLY Portland, Indiana; ME Society of Automotive Engineers (Secretary); American Society of Tool Manufacturing Engineers; Me¬ chanical Engineering Society ARLEY W. WILMOTH Belington, West Virginia; EE Institute of Radio Engineers PHILIP H. WILSON Mansfield, Pa.; ME Society of Automotive Engineers ( President, Treasurer); Mechanical Engineering Society; Booster Club (Treasurer); Tri-Angle (Reporter) ROBERT H. WILSON Mansfield, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers (Treas¬ urer) EARLE R. YODER Louisville, Ohio; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Mr. Tri-State Finalist (I960); Junior Class Secretary 29 MBER H THE QUEEN AND HER COURT Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Chun Mr. and Mrs. John A. Sezymanski Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. Brannon Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Jambro Mr. David L. Knippen Aliss Barbara Grzybowski GARY G. ARMSTRONG Battle Creek, Michigan; Bus. Adm. Alpha Beta Alpha (President, Sec¬ retary, Treasurer); Sophomore Class Secretary; Who’s Who Among Stu¬ dents in American Universities and Colleges; Sigma Epsilon Society; Tri-Angle Reporter; 1961 MODU¬ LUS; Gold Key Award; Gold Plaque Recognition IVARS ARUMS Oak Park, Illinois; ME Platt Hall Eellowship (Sergeant-at- Arms); Mechanical Engineering So¬ ciety; Dormitory Senate; Inter-Dor¬ mitory Council CLYDE L. BALZER Beaver, Ohio; ChE Chemical Engineering Society (Treas¬ urer, ' Vice-President) WILLIAM L. BARMMER, JR. Steatford, Connecticut; ME Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity; Me¬ chanical Engineering Society PETER S. BRIGGS ROBERT L. BRISSETTE Dunkirk, New York; Bus. Adm. Peoria, Illinois; ME Sigma Epsilon Society (jP WILLIAM W. BROADWELL Green Bay, Wisconsin; MTA STEPHEN R. BROWN Sturgis, Michigan; CE Civil Engineering Society; Tau Sigma Eta KRAUSE H. BRUCE Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin; EE Student Council (President); Inter- Dormitory Council (President); Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity; Tri- State Bowling Team (Captain) THOMAS B. BOKLUND LaPort, Indiana; CE Civil Engineering Society; Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (House Man¬ ager); Alwood Hall Fellowship 32 RICHARD C. BURGER Sidney, New York; AE Kappa Sigma Kappa (Treasurer); Institute of Aero Space Sciences; Tau Sigma Eta HAROLD N. BOYD Milton, Indiana; EE Beta Phi Theta (Treasurer, Secre¬ tary); Institute of Radio Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta (MODULUS Rep¬ resentative) GARY A. CERVO Palatine Bridge, New York; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences (Vice-Chairman); Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity (Scholarship Chairman); Tau Sigma Eta ROBERT CLOUTIER Trois-Riviere ' s, Prov., Quebec; EE- Admin. E Newman Club Secretary; Junior Chamber of Commerce (President, Secretary); Student Council (Vice- President, Treasurer); Skull and Bones, C.O.A. (Vice-President, Treasurer); Institute of Radio En¬ gineers; American Institute of Elec¬ trical Engineers; Internationals Hockey Club (Secretary); Interna¬ tional Students Association (Secre¬ tary); Booster Club JAMES H. COOK Irving, Illinois; EE Institute of Radio Engineers ( Vice- President) ; American Institute of Electrical Engineers DAVID L, COTTERMAN Kokomo, Indiana; ME Student Council; Inter-Dormitory Council (Secretary, Vice-President); Cameron Hall Council (Secretary- Treasurer); Sigma Phi Delta (Cor¬ responding Secretary); Sigma Phi Delta (K-Factor Editor); Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges JAMES R. CRISMAN Niagara Falls, New York; EE Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity (Presi¬ dent) MARY M. DeBOW Bellefontaine, Ohio; DD International Students Association JAMES L. DeFRAINE Rochester, New York; ChE Chemical Engineering Society; New- Man Club; Society of Automotive Engineers TEDDIS D. DUMBAULD Huntington, Indiana, ME American Society of Tool Manu¬ facturing Engineers (Chairman, Vice- President); Mechanical Engineering Society; Society of Automotive En¬ gineers 33 ALFRED E. FILMON Gary, Indiana; CE Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity; Civil Engineering Society; Tri-State Base¬ ball Team DONALD L. FOOR Rochester, Indiana; ME Christian Fellowship (Treasurer, Tri- Angle Reporter); Society of Auto¬ motive Engineers; Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society; Tau Sigma Eta CURTIS D. FRAME Ashland, Ohio; ME Mechanical Engineering Society DONALD H. GOULD Delhi,New York; ME American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers (Secretary) ALLAN GREENBERG Lebanon, Connecticut; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta; Platt Hall Fellowship GARY L. GREEN Portland, Indiana; AE Christian Fellowship (President, Treasurer); Institute of Aero Space Sciences (Treasurer); Student Coun¬ cil (Secretary); Tri-Angle (Reporter, Honoraries Editor); Tau Sigma Eta; Tri-State Band JOHN S. HANES Lodi, Ohio; ME Sigma Phi Delta (Vice-President); Junior Class President; Mechanical Engineering Society; Tri-State Base¬ ball Team; Tau Sigma Eta; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges RICHARD L. KOHL Montpelier, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta iMICHAEL S. KROOT Gary, Indiana; EE Amateur Radio Club; Institute of Radio Engineers PAUL W, KUMRO Ebenezer, New York; ME American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers; Platt Hall Fellow¬ ship ELI R. LaDUKE Ausable Forks, New York; EE Newman Club (President, Vice- President, Treasurer); Student Coun¬ cil; Institute of Radio Engineers; American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Tri-Angle (Reporter) JEROME A. LAGOD Arlington Heights, Illinois; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Sigma Phi Delta 34 RICHARD R. LARSEN Hammond, Indiana; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers (Chairman, Secretary); Sigma Phi Delta (Secretary); Institute of Radio Engineers; Student Council DALE H. LEWIS Mehoopany, Pa.; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences; Thunderbirds; Inter-Varsity HUBARD L. LONGEST, JR. Indianapolis, Indiana; CE Civil Engineering Society; Flying Thunderbirds; Silver Key Award JOHN M. MACMORINE Ingleside, Ontario; CE Ci il Engineering Society (Vice- President) ANDREW B. MAITLAND Franklin, Pa.; EE Amateur Radio Club; Institute of Radio Engineers THOMAS A. MARONEY Massena, New York; CE Civil Engineering Society JOHN D. MARTIN DAVID A. McCOOL Dowagiac, Michigan; ME Lawrenceburg, Indiana; Bus. Adm. Sigma Epsilon Society; Motor Transport Society; Newman Club; National Defense Transportation As¬ sociation JOHN J. McCORMICK Saginaw, Michigan; CE Civil Engineering Society GERALD R. McFARLAND Toronto, Ontario; CE Civil Engineering Society JOHN S. MEGAHAN Follansbee, West Virginia; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; Tau Sigma Eta; Who’s Who Among Stu¬ dents in American Universities and Colleges ROGER A. MENARD Edmundston, N.B., Canada; DD Society of Automotive Engineers; In¬ ternational Students Association 35 JAMES W. MERIFIELD Edon, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers WILLIAM G. MEYERS Midland, Pennsylvania; AE Institute of Aero Space Sciences (President, Tri-Angle Reporter); Kappa Sigma Kappa (Recording Secretary); Tri-Angle (Reporter, News Editor); Student Council; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and ' Colleges; Tau Sigma Eta DANNY K. MILLER Harlan, Kentucky; CE Civil Engineering Society; Platt Hall Eellowship PAUL W. MUSSHAFEN Batavia, New York; CE SALIM K. NAJJAR Tripoli, Lebanon; CE International Students Association (President, Tri-Angle Reporter) DALLAS G. OPDYCKE Auburn, Indiana; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Sigma Phi Delta Eraternity GEORGE N. PARDONNER, JR. Middletown, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges WILLIAM R. PARK Bergen, New York; Bus. Adm. Beta Sigma Chi (President, Vice- President, Secretary); Alpha Beta Alpha (President); Student Direc¬ tors BRUCE A. PATERSON Mound, Minnesota; CE Student Council; Civil Engineering Society (President, Secretary, Pro¬ gram Director); Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Tau Sigma Eta JOSEPH C. PLM Hamilton. Ontario; ME Arnerican Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers; Society of Auto¬ motive Engineers; Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society; Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity; Tri-State Golf Team RICHARD C. PHILBROOK Auburn, Maine; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers (Tri-Angle Reporter, His¬ torian) ; Institute of Radio Engi¬ neers TOM C. PHILIPP Angola, Indiana; ChE Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity (Secre¬ tary, Pledge Marshal); Tau Sigma Eta (Tri-Angle Reporter); Student Directors; American Chemical So¬ ciety 36 JOHN E. PRIDDLE Caracas, Venezuela; ME Tri-State Tennis Team (Captain); Tau Sigma Eta WILLIAM H. RANKIN, III South Bend, Indiana; ME American Society of Tool Manufac turing Engineers ERIC RESKE Sawyer, Michigan, CE Civil Engineering Society HERBERT F. RICKET Elma, New York, ACCTG. Tri-State Glee Club (Secretary); Christian Fellowship (Vice-President, Secretary); Sigma Epsilon Society MAX M. KUsE Buchana, Michigan; ME Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (Pledge Master, 2nd Assistant Chief); Me¬ chanical Engineering Society; Circle- K (Sergeant at Arms, Project Chair¬ man) ; Society of Automotive Engi¬ neers; Junior Class Vice-President; Inter-Fraternity Council KOINALO o. oARGLiN i Ogdensburg, New York; EE Electrical Engineering Society (Presi¬ dent, Treasurer); American Institute of Electrical Engineers (Chairman); Student Council; Institute of Radio Engineers; Newman Club DEJ Vv G. SCidLi diNCr Stryker, Ohio; ME Society of Automotive Engineers WILLIAM J. SCOTT Glenn, Michigan; EE Tau Sigma Eta (Treasurer); Ameri¬ can Institute of Electrical Engineers LARRY R, SHADE Bryan, Ohio; ME Society of Automotive Engineers RICHARD L. SHIPMAN Fayette, Ohio; DD Society of Automotive Engineers; Tri- State Band ROGER A. SHIPMAN Fayette, Ohio; ME National Society of Automotive En¬ gineering; T au Sigma Eta TED A. SIEVERSON Chicago, Illinois; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (Pledge blas¬ ter, Historian) 37 DAMON R. SMITH Fort Worth, Texas; CE Civil Engineering Society RADFORD J. SPRAGUE, JR. Sayville, New York; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society TIM A. SPRECHER Benton Harbor, Michigan; EE Christian Fellowship; Tau Sigma Eta; American Institute of Electri¬ cal Engineers (Program Chairman) ROBERT W. STARK Rochester, New York; Bus. Adm. Alpha Beta Alpha (Treasurer, Vice President) RICHARD W. SUTER Pandora, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers JEROME TIMBER Erie, Pennsylvania; ME Flying Thunderbirds (President, Vice-President, Board of Directors); Alpha Gamma Upsilon RICHARD H. ULRICH Jamestown, New York; ME Sigma Phi Delta; Mechanical En¬ gineering Society; Society of Auto¬ motive Engineers CLIFFORD B. WESSEL East McKeesport, Pa.; ME Society of Automotive Engineers (Secretary); Alwood Hall Fellow¬ ship (Vice-President); Inter-Dormi¬ tory Council (Secretary-Treasurer); Dormitory Senate (President); Me¬ chanical Society JANET 1. WHITE Indianapolis, Indiana; Acctg. Sigma Epsilon Society 38 DENNIS WIENS Dayton, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers RICHARD WILTANGER Oil City, Pennsylvania; CE Sigma Mu Sigma Eraternity (Presi¬ dent, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer); Inter-Fraternity Council (Vice-President, Secretaiy, Treas¬ urer) ; Flying Thunderbirds; Civil Engineering Society ROBERT A. WLODERAK Dunkirk, New York; Acctg. Newman Club (Treasurer, House Manager); Alpha Beta Alpha (Treasurer, Secretary); Student Di¬ rector; Who’s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col¬ leges; Basketball (4 years. Captain); Baseball (3 years) « WILLIAM R. ARCHER Plymouth, Ohio; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Elec¬ trical Engineering Society DENNIS O. BAKER Sturgis, Michigan; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers RONALD J. BAKER Hamilton, Ohio; Bus. Adm. Skull and Bones, C.O.A.; Booster Club (President); Sigma Epsilon So¬ ciety (Vice-President, Treasurer); Student Council (President) EDWARD C. BALLARD Sidney, New York; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Ama¬ teur Radio Club; Tri-Angle (Adver¬ tising Manager); Kappa Sigrna Kappa Fraternity (Recreation Chair¬ man) No Photo AVAILABLE DON W. BARD Corunna, Indiana; CE Civil Engineering Society (Tri-Angle Reporter) WILLIAM C. BISSETT, JR. Wyandotte, Michigan; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; In ternational Students Association WALTER W. BLAIR Johnstown, Pennsylvania; EE Flying Thunderbirds; American In¬ stitute of Electrical Engineers ROBERT W. BROEKHUIZEN Lysander, New York; CE COLEMAN P. BROWN II Wayne, Pennsylvania; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity (Vice- President) RICHARD L. BUCKLEY Elmwood Park 35, Illinois; ChE Electrical Engineering Society; Chem¬ ical Engineering Society 39 MICHAEL W. CARROLL Three Oaks, Michigan; ME American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers (Treasurer); Me¬ chanical Engineering Society; Soci¬ ety of Automotive Engineers ISMAEL CORDERO New York, New York; AE EDWARD A. COUTANT Windsor, Connecticut; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; So¬ ciety of Automotive Engineers ERIC W. CUMBY Grand Falls, Newfoundland, Can¬ ada; EE Tau Sigma Eta; Student Directors; American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Institute of Radio Engi¬ neers; Who’ Who Among Students in American Universities and Col¬ leges; Gold Key Award RICHARD M. DITMARS Somerville, New Jersey; CE Civil Engineering Society DONALD P. MILLER Buffalo, New York; ME Newman Club; Mechanical Engi¬ neering Society; Society of Auto¬ motive Engineers; American Society of Tool Manufacturing Engineers CHARLES W. DUNLAP Coshocton, Ohio; ME Mechanical Engineering Society; So¬ ciety of Automotive Engineers; Amer¬ ican Society of Tool Manufacturing Engineers (Chairman, Secretary) WILLIAM B. FRAILEY Shelocta, Pennsylvania; EE American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Institute of Radio Engineers; Tau Sigma Eta (Business Manager); Student Director; Alwood Hall Dor¬ mitory Vice-President RICHARD H..GREAKER Brooklyn, New York; CE Tri-State Glee Club; Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity CURT R. HAHN Venice, Florida; ME Tri-State Golf Team; Society of Automotive Engineers; Circle K Club (Secretary); Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity 40 H. HOMER HEMMING Warsaw, Illinois; EE Institute of Radio Engineers (Pro¬ gram Chairman); American Institute of Electrical Engineers JOHN A. HIGBEE New York, New York; EE Tau Sigma Eta (President, Secre¬ tary) ; Student Directors; Institute of Radio Engineers; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Who’s Who Among Students in American Uni¬ versities and Colleges WILLIAM E. HIGGINS Buffalo, New York; CE Civil Engineering Society (Corre¬ sponding Secretary); Flying Thun- derbirds RICHARD A. HOWDEN Sheffield, Massachusetts; CE Civil Engineering Society (Program Director) CHARLES F. JACKSON West Shokan, New York; EE Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (Secre¬ tary) BRUCE F. KAUFMAN, JR. Hastings, Michigan; ME National Society of Automotive En¬ gineers; National American Society of Tool Manufacturing Engineers PAUL R. KRUGH Altoona, Pennsylvania; CE Amateur Radio Club; Civil Engi¬ neering Society JOHN E. LaCROIX Marseilles, Illinois; CE Beta Sigma Chi Fraternity (Vice- President, Secretary, House Man¬ ager) HARREL S. LERCH Canton, Ohio; EE Electrical Engineering Societ y (Presi¬ dent, Vice-President, Treasurer); Student Council (Treasurer); Insti¬ tute of Radio Engineers; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. SAMUEL P. MAIMONE Cleveland, Ohio; Bus. Adm. Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity (Presi¬ dent); Inter-Fraternity Council; Tri- State Audio and Visual Aid 41 PHILIP W. MATHYER Warren, Pennsylvania; ME Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity; Society of Automotive Engineers LARRY J. METHENY Tippecanoe, Indiana; ME Institute of Radio Engineers; Ameri¬ can Institute of Electrical Engi¬ neers DOUGLAS A. MILLER Coldwater, Michigan; CE-Admin. E Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (Assist¬ ant Chief Engineer); Civil Engineer¬ ing Society MICHAEL E. MILLER Fort Wayne, Indiana; EE Skull and Bones, C.O.A.; Circle K Club (President); Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity (Treasurer, House Man¬ ager); Institute of Radio Engineers; American Institute of Electrical En¬ gineers; Newman Club; Student Council; Tri-Angle Reporter JAMES R. MYERS Willshire, Ohio; CE Civil Engineering Society PAUL L. MYERS Spencerville, Indiana; ME Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity; Society of Automotive Engineers; Student Council; Inter-Dormitory Council (Vice-President, President) PETER L. NOWACKI Gary, Indiana; ChE Phi Kappa Theta (Sergeant-at- Arms); Tri-Angle Reporter; Booster Club; Chemical Engineering Society RICHARD V. SALOTTI Monesse ' n, Pennsylvania; ME Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity; Arnerican Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers; Society of Auto¬ motive Engineers; Tri-Angle; Booster Club PHILIP J. SCHREPFERMAN Chicago, Illinois; ME Sigma Phi Delta’ Fraternity (Vice- President) ALVIN T. SMITH Laurel, Indiana; EE Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity (House Manager, Corresponding Sec¬ retary) ; Tri-Angle (Business Man¬ ager, O rganizations Editor); Ameri¬ can Institute of Electrical Engineers 42 CLELLIE R. SMART, JR. Ray, Indiana; CE Tau Sigma Eta; Civil Engineering Society DONALD A. STICKEL Elkhart, Indiana; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Al¬ pha Gamma Upsilon Fraternity TAN R. TAN Hartsdale, New York; Bus. Adm. Beta Sigma Chi (Pledge Master); Junior Chamber of Commerce President, Secretary, Treasurer); In¬ ternational Students Association CHARLES H. TERWILLIGER Jamestown, New York; EE Student Director; Tau Sigma Eta; Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity (House Manager, Treasurer) MARVIN C. TYLER Benton Harbor, Michigan; EE Institute of Radio Engineers; Ama teur Radio Club (Vice-President) RICHARD P. VELDT Kalamazoo, Michigan; ME Student Council (Vice-President); Arnerican Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers (Chairman, Vice- Chairman); Tri-Angle (Reporter, De¬ partmental Editor); Tri-State Chris¬ tian Fellowship (President, Vice- President) ; Editor-in-Chief of Tri- Angle CHARLES C. WEDEMEYER, JR. Latrobe, Pennsylvania; ME Society of Automotive Engineers (President, Treasurer); Mechanical Engineering Society (Secretary); American Society of Tool Manufac¬ turing Engineers (Vice-Chairman); Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity (Asso¬ ciate Editor, Secretary); Skull and Bones, C.O.A.; Student Director; Student Council; Tri-Angle ROGER D. WILSON Angola, Indiana; ME Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Tau Sigma Eta; Tri-State Band ROBERT F. WIXOM Trumansburg, New York; CE Kappa Sigma Kappa; Civil Engineer¬ ing Society WILLIAM V. YOST Pottstown, Pennsylvania; CE Civil Engineering Society 43 THE QUEEN AND HER COURT Miss Janice Blevins Mr. Larry Shade Mr. and Mrs. Salim Najjar Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hantz Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dipanzio Mr. and Mrs. Roger Wilson TRI-STATE COLLEGE 77 HUNTINGTON COLLEGE 73 Coach Mark Peterman, who instilled a hurtling spirit and desire into this season’s Tri-State team, took the Engineers to Hunt¬ ington, Indiana, and brought home a 77-73 victory. Ray Lothery and Dave Anspaugh led T.S.C. to victory in their opening Mid- Central Conference game with 27 points each. Captain Bob Wloderak held Hunt¬ ington’s high scoring Dean Merryman to 12 points while scoring 11 points himself. " Big” Ray Gets the Tap TRI-STATE COLLEGE 77 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 59 Steve Swift and Bob Wloderak led a spirited Tri-State attack which defeated Con¬ cordia College by a 77-59 score. This victory gave T.S.C. a Mid-Central Conference record of two wins and no defeats. Swift and Wloderak, with 17 and 16 points respectively, were aided by Dave Anspaugh’s 15 points contribution. " Big’’ Ray Lothery treated the home crowd to a sparkling rebounding display. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 77 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 67 In a game that will long be remembered at Tri-State College, the Engineers defeated arch-rival Indiana Tech to take over first place in the Mid-Central Conference. A tremendous team efforf led by Steve Swift with 25 points and Dave Anspaugh with 10 points, vanquished the Tech men. Ray Lothery, Mark Snyder, and Bob Wloderak were outstanding defensively and led the T.S.C. leapers, who out rebounded Indiana Tech by a 66-54 margin. M ' Tv 4 46 Mark " Climbs the Ladder” TRI-STATE COLLEGE 91 GRACE COLLEGE 79 Coach Mark Peterman’s hustling Engineers were hosts to the Grace College quintet and sent them home with a 91-79 defeat. The bellwethers of the Tri-State attack were Dave Anspaugh, Ray Lothery, Bob Wlode- rak, and Mark Snyder with 31, 22, 13, and 12 points respectively. Ray Lothery and Mark Snyder also paced the Engineers in the rebounding department. J Steve Rebounds for T.S.C. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 54 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 81 Concordia College handed Tri-State College its first Mid-Central Conference de¬ feat at Fort Wayne. During the first half the Engineers experienced their " coldest” shooting of the season—scoring only twenty points. Ray Lothery and Steve Swift with nineteen and seventeen points respectively paced Tri-State. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 62 HUNTINGTON COLLEGE 86 Huntington College traveled to Angola and handed the Engineers their second succes¬ sive conference defeat by an 86-62 margin. This defeat dropped Tri-State out of first place in the conference. Once again it was Steve Swift and Ray Lothery pacing the Engineers as they evenly divided 34 points. Don Tallies on a Drive 47 TRI-STATE COLLEGE 73 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 95 Tri-State, though five men scored in double figures, went down to a 95-73 defeat at Indiana Tech. Tri-State hurtled an early second half 47-46 lead. Then with captain Bob Wloderak sitting out the next twelve minutes due to foul trouble, the " Techmen” roared to an 85-61 lead. Bob Wloderak, Don Powers, Ray Lothery, George Berry, and Steve Swift led the Tri-State attack with 21, 18, 17, 12, and 10 points re¬ spectively. TRI-STATE college 93 GRACE COLLEGE 85 Traveling to Grace College, the Engineers of Tri-State College snapped a five-game losing streak by defeating Grace College by a 93-85 margin. Tri-State was paced by Don Powers’ 29 points. Captain Bob Wloderak contributed 21 points to the victorious T.S.C. attack. Glenn Rammerer, who set an Indiana seasonal scoring record, paced Grace College with 4l points. Steve Jumps for Two TRI-STATE COLLEGE 82 GIFFIN COLLEGE 74 In the home opener of the season, a hustling Tri-State team emerged an 82-74 victory. The Engineers, with an exceptional night at the free throw stripe, sank 27 out of 30 charity throws. Tri-State was led by freshmen Steve Swift, Dave Anspaugh, and George Berry with 21, 13, and 13 points respectively. Mike Stohler was the fourth Engineer in double figures. 48 Bob Scores Two on Jumper Bob Scores for Two TRI-STATE COLLEGE 66 TAYLOR UNIVERSITY 102 Tri-State College opened the basketball season at Upland, Indiana, opposing powerful Taylor Uni¬ versity. The youthful and inexperienced Engineers were defeated by a 102-66 score. Tri-State was led by Don Powers with 19 points. Captain Bob Wlor- derak and freshman Steve Swift split 20 points evenly. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 64 INDIANA CENTRAL 86 Tri-State, on the road for the second time, fell vic¬ tim to Indiana Central 86-64. Steve Swift, Dave Anspaugh, and George Berry led T.S.C. with 13 points each. Ray Lothery, Tri-State’s 6’6” freshman center and improving with every game, was a pillar of rebounding for the Engineers. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 87 BENTON HARBOR COLLEGE 69 Coach Mark Peterman’s hustling Engi¬ neers found the home court to their liking and treated the home fans to a rousing brand of ball in conquering Benton Harbor 87-69- Ray Lothery led Tri-State with 22 points and a sparkling display of rebounding. Dave Anspaugh, George Berry, Steve Swift, and Bob Yloderak aided the well-bal¬ anced T.S.C. attack with 18, 17, 14 and 11 points respectively. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 60 DEFIANCE COLLEGE 75 The Engineers experienced one of their poorest shooting nights of the season and lost to Defiance College at De¬ fiance, Ohio, by a 75-60 score. As could be expected of a youthful and inexperienced ball club, the Engineers found trouble winning on the road this season. Mike Stohler led Tri-State with 10 points. Don Hits From the Key 49 Ray at the " Line” TRI-STATE COLLEGE 75 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 97 Playing in Eort Wayne’s Memorial Coliseum for the first time this season, Tri-State fell victim to a well-balanced Indiana Tech attack by the score of 97-75. George Berry hit for 23 points to pace the Engineers’ attack. Steve Swift with 19 points and Dave Anspaugh and Mike Stohler with 11 apiece backed up the losing Tri-State effort. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 67 DEFIANCE COLLEGE 86 A powerful quintet journeyed to Tri-State College and defeated the Engineers by a 86-67 score. This victory gave Defiance a sweep of the home and away series with T.S.C. Dave Anspaugh was high for Tri-State with 16 points while Bob Wloderak and Ray Lothery contributed 11 and 10 points re¬ spectively. This was the Engineers’ first home loss of the season. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 78 BENTON HARBOR CO LLEGE 84 Tri-State College took to the road once again and was defeated 84-78 by Ben¬ ton Harbor College. The winners con¬ verted 30 free throws while being out- scored from the field goal department by 32-27. Tri-State had four players in double figures led by Dave Ans¬ paugh with 19 points. Steve Swift, Ray Lothery, and Bob Wloderak con¬ tributed 17, 15, and 11 points respec¬ tively to the Tri-State cause. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 65 HILLSDALE COLLEGE 82 Hillsdale College proved to be a sad stopping point for the Engineers as Hillsdale took a 82-65 decision. Tri- State was led by Steve Swift and Ray Lothery with 16 points each and Mark Snyder, who tallied 11 points. 50 George on the Drive TRI-STATE COLLEGE 57 OHIO NORTHERN UNIVERSITY 93 Ohio Northern University came thundering into Angola and roared to a 93-57 victory over Tri-State. Tri-State, with a disastrous third quarter in which they scored but six points, was led by Steve Swift and Ray Lothery. Coach Mark Peterman, by instal¬ ling numerous substitutes, tried to balance the En¬ gineers’ attack. This appeared to give the offense more zip and left Tri-State with numerous lay-up opportunities. However, the ball just wouldn’t drop through the Tri-State bucket. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 69 LAWRENCE TECH 90 Tri-State journeyed to Cobo Hall in Detroit to play the preliminary game of the Detroit Piston-Los An¬ geles Laker game against Lawrence Tech of De¬ troit. Lawrence Tech defeated the Engineers by a 9 O -69 score. Dave Anspaugh, Don Powers and George Berry paced Tri-State in the losing cause with 13 , 12, and 10 points respectively. Bob Hits From the " Stripe” TRI-STATE COLLEGE 71 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 64 Tri-State, playing in the Eort Wayne Memorial Coliseum, took the deciding game of the three-game series with Concordia College by a 71-64 margin. The Engineers were paced by Dave Anspaugh and Mark Snyder with 14 and 10 points respectively. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 102 HILLSDALE COLLEGE 99 In the final game of the season Coach Mark Peter¬ man’s Engineers put on a brilliant offensive display to defeat a strong Hillsdale College team by a 102-99 count. A superbly well-balanced attack, with five men in double figures, led by Steve Swift, Ray Lothery, Don Powers, Bob Wloderak, and Mark Snyder with 26 , 19, 18, 18, and 15 points respec¬ tively treated the T.S.C. fans to an awesome offense display. Steve " Follows” for Two 51 iHSBKSc: Left to rit ht, FRONT ROW: Max Balkema, manager; Craig Hess, John Deon, Joe Hugill, Mike Dabner, Don Powers, George Berry, Dave Anspaugh, Tom Weiner, manager. SECOND ROW; Mark Peterman, coach; Steve Swift, Mark Snyder, Rodney Mills, Ray Lothery, Joe Brannan, Robert Wlodarek, Mike Stoler. Tri-State College ended the 1961-1962 basketball season with a " log” of nine wins and twelve defeats. This year’s youthful basketball squad gave Tri-State fans many exciting thrills. The won-and-lost record of an inexperienced team is often deceiving. Many games are lost due to this inexperience factor. Tri-State fans can expect m.any thrilling and happy moments from future editions of Coach Mark Peterman’s ball clubs. Coach Mark Peterman, in his first year at the Tri-State helm, in¬ stilled a hustling and " never-say-die” spirit which will live on in future Tri-State teams. Captain Bob Wloderak, Mark Sny¬ der, and Joe Brannon are stalwarts of past Tri-State teams and their presence will be sorely missed in coming seasons. To Coach Mark Peterman and future Tri-State color bearers, this editor and his staff wish the best of luck in forth coming sea¬ sons. We know Tri-State students, alumni, and fans will be proud of your efforts. BASKETBALL TROPHY WINNERS Dr. Richard M. Bateman, President of Tri-State College; Don Powers, winner of the Jarrard Trophy for the highest percentage of free throws; Steve Swift, sportsmanship award; William F. Borgmann, Forth Wayne Attorney, Big Ten Football official, speaker at the Recognition Dinner for Tri-State athletes; and Robert Wlodarek, winner of the Blair Trophy for the most valuable player 52 selected by vote of his teammates. iiiAiiiiiiM 1 i " i Nicholas Federici Eduardo Garcia Santiago Rodriguez John E. Priddle Richard Creamer James Greenich Priddle and pride—a byword of T.S.C. tennis! Combine this with the athletic prowess of Dick Creamer, Nick Federici, Jim Greenich, Eduardo Garcia, and Santiago Rodriguez—now add the coaching skills of " Doc” Mummert and you have the ingredients of T.S.C. championship tennis team. The I96I-I962 team followed in the tradition of past T.S.C. tennis teams—spirit, team pride, hustle, and a will to win. This team should rank as one of the greatest of all Tri-State net teams. Led by the incom¬ parable John Priddle, an all Mid-Central Conference choice and Dick Creamer, who received honorable mention for the conference team, T.S.C. swept to the conference championship with a picturesque display of tennis ability. To coach " Doc” Mummert and the 1961-1962 champions go the con¬ gratulations of the Modulus staff and the student body of T.S.C. You have marvelously followed the tradition of T.S.C. tennis teams. 53 TRI-STATE COLLEGE 5 HUNTINGTON i COLLEGE 2 I Tri-State won the first tennis match f played as the official opening of the Mid-Central Conference tennis com¬ petition at T.S.C. The game was the first official competition to be played on Tri-State’s new tennis courts. | TRI-STATE COLLEGE 2 I CONCORDIA COLLEGE 5 j 1 Concordia handed Tri-State their only ! loss of the season when T.S.C. ended f up on the short end of a 5-2 match j total. In the singles the only Tri- ! stater to come out on top was John { Priddle with a 6-3, 6-2 straight set. The doubles found Priddle and Rod¬ riguez just a step ahead of their Con¬ cordia counterparts. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 6 GRACE COLLEGE l Tri-State visited Grace College one sunny Saturday morning and came home with an impressive 6-1 match score win. Again in the singles John Priddle walked away with a straight set win of 6-0 and 6-0. Other singles saw all Tri-State winners with straight sets; Greenich 6-1, 6-2; Creamer 6-1, 6-1; Garcia 6-0, 6-2; and Federici 6-3, 7-5. The winning double saw Creamer and Greenich with 6-2 and 6-1 totals. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 6 HUNTINGTON COLLEGE 1 The return trip from Huntington was made with much pleasure as Tri-State smashed home their second straight victory of the season with a 6-1 win over Huntington. The only loss of the day was an upset as John Priddle was defeated. It proved later that this was to be the only loss that Priddle would allow his competition. The winning sets saw Creamer, Greenich, Federici, and Garcia over their Huntington would-be conquerors. In the doubles it was Tri-State all the way when Creamer teamed with Greenich and Priddle with Garcia. 54 TRI-STATE COLLEGE 6 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 1 Tri-State’s first encounter with arch¬ rival Indiana Tech ended with Tri- State the victor by a match score of 6-1. Three straight set wins were chalked up by Tri-Staters Priddle, Creamer, and Garcia, while Greenich won in a come-from-behind victory. Tri-State again made a clean sweep of the doubles matches with straight set wins by winning combinations of Prid- dle-Garcia and Creamer-Greenich. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 7 GRACE COLLEGE 0 Grace left Angola a dejected team after Tri-State walked to an easy straight set match win of 7-0. The straight setters of Tri-State were Priddle, Creamer, Rodriguez, Garcia, and Federici. In the doubles it was the combinations of Thompson-Frition and Williams-Win- gard that completed a perfect day for T.S.C. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 5 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 2 Tri-State’s sixth straight win and sev¬ enth Mid-Central Conference win in tennis came in the form of a hard- fought, ball-slamming match in which Tri-State emerged the match victor and tied for the conference championship with a match score of 5-2 over Con¬ cordia. The most exciting singles match found cool-headed, fast think¬ ing Priddle battling to a 8-6, 4-6, 6-2 set win over the conference’s leading player. Tri-Staters Creamer and Green¬ ich also came out on top in singles competition. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 7 INDIANA TECHNICAL 0 Tri-State’s second competition with In¬ diana Tech saw an improving team win its fifth straight and second straight shut-out. Priddle and Creamer continued at a fast pace in taking straight set wins, helped in winning by Greenich, Garcia, and Federici. In the doubles Creamer and Greenich again formed a winning combination as did Priddle and Garcia. 55 T Golf T. earn. James Hergenrother, Curt Hahn, Larry McKinley, Mike McGraw, Dick Jennings, Captain Ron Silver, and Mr. Raymond L. Porter. (Fran Marki, absent.) The Modulus staff and the student body of Tri-State College take this opportunity to extend congratulations to the 1961-1962 T.S.C. golf team. To Mr. Raymond L. Porter, the golf coach, we extend our thanks and appreciation for the characteristics you in¬ stilled in this fine team. Team spirit, hustle, sportsmanship and a will to win are a necessity for any winning team. Tri-State College can be especially proud of this team because in winning they displayed all these characteristics. The trophies won by this team were: the Mid-Central Conference for first place in the conference, the Mid-Central Conference Tournament for first place in the tournament, and the fifth place trophy in the Little State Golf Meet. In addition to these trophies. Curt Hahn was awarded the Medalist Trophy in the Mid-Central Conference Tournament. Fran Marki was named to the all-conference team for the third successive year and will have an opportunity to make it four years in a row next year. Captain Ron Silver was also named to the all-conference team. 56 RAYMOND L. PORTER, Coach 66 n ae Jioi 99 amcll 66 Little A rnae " The Shot’’ Launches One at Canaveral—A Okay TRI-STATE COLLEGE 13 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 2 Fran Marki and Dick Jennings, with an awesome display of golf might and skill, led Tri-State to a 13-2 victory over Concordia College. With an amazingly consistent game these two " men of the day,” with powerful tee shots, fine fairway play, wedge shots and brilliant green shots, struck panic in the hearts of Concor¬ dia rooters. This marked TSC’s first victory on the road this season and the scent of victory away from home is even more sweet than it is at home. Wire to Tri-State College student body— " championship is in sight.” TRI-STATE COLLEGE INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE CONCORDIA COLLEGE HUNTINGTON COLLEGE With Curt Hahn recording a superb 75 and Captain Ron Silver a 79 Tri-State College swept to a resounding victory over our conference rivals. The entire team answered the challenge with marvelous performances. In winning the Mid-Central Conference tournament TSC added another trophy to our growing trophy case. " Little Arnie” Prepares to Orbit One Rawlings TRI-STATE COLLEGE 6 I 2 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 8 I 2 Despite fine performances by Fran Marki and Larry McKinley the Tri-State golfers fell victim to Indiana Tech by an 8 I 2 to 6 I 2 score. This was another typical Marki display of sound golf. Fran, who has made the all conference team the past two golf seasons, was eyeing a third such honor. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 121 2 HUNTINGTON COLLEGE 2 2 Once again it was Fran Marki and Larry McKinley pacing TSC to an overwhelming conquest of Huntington College. Fran and Larry were at their best and recorded eighteen hole totals of 78 and 79 respectively. The team played their best all around game in this match. As the season rolled on this team gained the mo¬ mentum that was expected of them. T tie v iiainrips in Action TRI-STATE COLLEGE 121 2 CONCORDIA COLLEGE 2 2 " HOME—VICTORY” Dick Jennings, a first year man on the golf team, paced the Engineers to victory over Concordia College. Dick, with a steady and overpowering game, shot a brilliant eighteen hole total of 77. " Old Reliable” Ron Silver shot another fine eighteen holes for TSC and recorded a 77. This was the first Mid-Central Conference match for Tri-State, and it was here that the Engi¬ neers gained the momentum that won the conference title. TRI-STATE COLLEGE II 2 UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME I6I 2 Notre Dame proved to be an obstacle that our gallant Engineers couldn’t hurdle. Fran " The Shot” Marki, with a brilliant 77, kept it from being an all Notre Dame sweep. Curt Hahn aided the Tri-State cause with an 81, but this just wasn’t a Tri-State day. Dick Eyes an Eighty Footer by Way of a Camera Lens TRI-STATE COLLEGE 2 TOLEDO UNIVERSITY 22 The golfing team of Tri-State College opened up the 1962 golf campaign at Toledo University. Despite fine performances by Fran Marki and Ron Silver, the Engineers suffered a 22 to 2 defeat. This opening match gave Tri-State followers little in¬ dication of this fine team’s capabilities. Fran " The Shot” and Ron " Little Arnie” shot eighteen hole totals of 78 and 79 re¬ spectively. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 4 HILLSDALE COLLEGE 11 Traveling to Hillsdale, Michigan, the TSC team suffered their second consecutive defeat by an 11 to 4 score. It was in this match that the team started to " jell.” Curt Hahn, with a fine back nine, shot the type of golf that gave Tri-State a notable trio which was to strike fear in the hearts of many future oppo¬ nents. Captain Ron Silver with a 78 paced Tri-State. Curt Hahn had an 80. 58 Curt in the Pre-Launch Stage H f i iici oi a 1 riampionisiiiip u easo]ii . ' i. ' All Right, Larry, Where’s the Ball? TRI-STATE COLLEGE 7 HILLSDALE COLLEGE 8 This defeat was indeed heartbreaking. The Tri-State team played as fine a match as could be desired. But as sharp as TSC was that day, Hillsdale proved to be just a little sharper. Curt Hahn and Ron Silver gave Tri-State excellent performances with eighteen hole totals of 74 and 75 respectively. This match proved to be a fine " warm up " for the Little State Golf Meet. LITTLE STATE GOLF MEET TRI-STATE COLLEGE 5th PLACE On May 19, 1962, the golf team of Tri-State College traveled to Indianapolis to participate in the Little State Golf Meet. Par¬ ticipating against twenty other colleges from the state of Indiana Tri-State finished fifth. This was indeed a very creditable show¬ ing. Fran Marki and Ron Silver, who have been bellwethers of past TSC in the Little State, came through with fine perform¬ ances. Ron shot a 78 in the morning round and then came in from the afternoon round with a 75. " The Shot " shot identical morning and afternoon rounds of 78. The winner of the meet was Ball State Teachers College from Muncie, Indiana. They displayed a fine all around team that was very worthy of the championship. Our congratulations go to Ball State for being crowned the new Little State Golf Meet winner. TRI-STATE COLLEGE 71 2 INDIANA TECHNICAL COLLEGE 71 2 In the final match of the season Tri-State and Indiana Tech played to a draw. The formidable duo, Fran Marki and Ron Silver, were the Tri-State pacesetters in the finale. For Ron Silver it was his last match as a member of the Tri-State College golf team. Fran shot a steady 75 while Ron finished out his golf career at Tri-State with a 76. " The Shot " and " Little Arnie, " who were the backbone of this Tri- ate team, were later named to the Mid-Central Conference all star team. We at Tri-State believe they were very deserving of the honor. " The Shot " on the Green 59 Kappa Sigma Kappa ' s Football Team Kappa Sigma Kappa Team in Action The interfraternity intramural football season was quite one-sided. The men of Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity had a very successful season on the gridiron, winning all seven of the games played. The group showed an overpowering offensive team that scored 126 points and a great defensive team that allowed only twelve points all season. Jim, Nick, and Fred Laino provided the bulk of the line and speed in the backfield, while Dick Southby and Fred Dawes called the signals that led to many passes to the waiting arms of Don Maizland, Les Ickes, and Dick Burger. Dick Salotti, Steve Materazzi, Lee Giesecke, and Bill Myers upset many quarterbacks allowing only twelve points to be scored against them. Phi Kappa Theta s Basketball Trophy Phi Kappa Theta’s Team The interfraternity intramural basketball season saw a nip and tuck battle, all the way between Kappa Sigma Fraternity and Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity. Both of the fraternitfes played excellent ball all season long, coming into the last game with 6 wins and 0 defeats. The final victor in a typical defensive game was Phi Kappa Fraternity. The final score of this deciding game was 45 to 44, in which captain Jack Dion sank the winning basket with eight seconds left to play. 60 11 [g - tjll Dave Smith, Lee Cook, Jim Brown, Don Powers, Bob Wlodarek, Gary Myers, Bob Sullivan, Fred Bennett, Nick Federici, B. J. " Doc” Mummert, coach. Tri-State College ... 5 Concordia College__ .. 7 Tri-State College .. .7 Indiana Technical College . .11 Tri-State College -3 Concordia College .. .11 Tri-State College . . 3 Huntington College . . 5 Tri-State College .8 Huntington College _ .. 7 Tri-State College . ...6 Grace College . .. -- 7 Tri-State College . . . .4 Indiana Technical College . . 8 Tri-State College.. . ....7 Grace College .... 6 The baseball team of Tri-State College ended the 1961-1962 baseball season with a record of two wins and six losses. Bad weather at the start of the training season plagued the pitchers and this eventually led to the teams’ downfall. Bob Wloda¬ rek and Larry Schwertfager were named to the Mid-Central Conference all star team. Lee Cook was given honorable men¬ tion. In closing the sports section of the 1962 Modulus I would like to thank the following people who assisted in preparing this section: Mr. B. J. " Doc” Mummert, Mr. Mark Peterman, Mr. Raymond L. Porter, Mrs. Elizabeth B. Orlosky and particularly Mrs. Lucy Emerson who was a vast source of information. Robert J. Chylaszek Sports Editor, 1962 Modulus 61 Darryl G. Abell Thomas C. Bowen Robert J. Buckley Richard C. Bull Bill J. Chaddock Larry L. Colley Richard F. Daniels Daniel W. Dobson Paul C. Dodane Bruce G. Downie Alan W. Fisher Robert A. Duke Francis J. Giacobbi Arthur W. Highfield Peter J. Ehlinger Jason E. Golub John T. Hughes John E. Finch George R. Haire Donald H. Shaw Philip M. Headley 62 Wayne E. Haney Michael J. Lesiak Brian H. Johnson Thomas H. Joiner Jahangir Kashani Kenneth E. Kodger Roger P. Kolassa Robert G. Kuehne Jerome E. Kurdys Charles G. Lange Eugene E. Lauzon Ronald W. Lightcap Jimmie L. Lindsey Patrick M. Linet Ronald J. Lynch Lellan L. McFarland Michael L. McGraw Larry J. McKinley Michael E. Miller Martin M. Mlinarich Paul O. Moll Joseph W. Monaco Robert J. Moravsik Gary N. Myers Joseph J. Perod Ronald A. Pinter 63 James W. Pomeroy t Mitchell Salvers Donald K. Poore Gerald F. Scherf Michael C. Rex John W. Schienda Glenn V. Schmidt Edward S. Scott Thomas C. Slick Robert E. Taylor Edwin L. Thomas Timothy J. Shanahan Michael E. Sklaar Thomas J. Urbas Dennis V. Vogel John Wanchisen Alexander M. Yarina David C. Young Nicholas I. Zatorsky Joseph S. Torkos Larry A. Wilcox Brian F. White Ira P. Zadylak 64 Charles J. Dennis C. Paul D. Paul L. David J. James L. William B. Abbott Albrecht Anderson Anderegg Anspaugh Alexander Backus Joseph F. Bagdal Ronald M. Bajt Dennis E. Baker Max E. Balkema Donald B. Beck Fred M. Bennett Barry J. Bibza Donald C. David J. Robert H. Morgan D Harold B. Biltz Black Blackstone Bodle Bolkey Thayer A. Edwin A. Michael S. Roger L. James R. Sidney C. Roger J. Bonecutter Bontreger Borich Britzke Brown Buck Buffo Donald T. Alexander L. Douglas B. David G. Ronald L. Ronald J Clyde D. Calzaretta Carr Carter Chenault Ciez Clearwaters John E. Cook Gerald D. Cookson Ronald D. Creg Glenn F. Culp Donald A. Dahlin Michael Dearbaugh Donald A. DeVolder 65 Fritz J. Robert D. Darrell L. Rex V. Robert L. Jim R. James L. Ditsch Durand Eaton Ecoff Emerick Ernest Etsler Tommy L. Dean E. Charles R. Peter C. Ervine S. Howard E. Roger A. Faroh Finster Firestone Garner Gibson Gilliam Grady Y ' . o t fei William C. James D. Frank R. Wayne R. Thomas L. Howard W-. Allen W. Griffiths Gruver Grynovich Gustafson Gutcher Habig Hamilton Leslie N. Stephen F. Dennis L. George R. Merry Craig E. Donald H. Harbourne Harris Hasselbach Heidt Hennig Hess Hollingsworth Thomas J. Richard E. Richard J. James M. Robert R. Fredrick P. Ronald R. Jablon Kahn Katter Keevil Kegerreis Kohler Krawiec 66 Martin S. Kunder Philip L. Lang Robert H. Lang Gary A. Lantz John B. Lauer Paul-Emile O. Legault Fred Lennon Allen L. R. Richard Leonard E. Charles E. Richard W. Richard A. Eugene R. Leopold Lindgren Luefling Lynn Marshall McComb McCormick William R. Hubert W. Robert G. Larry D. Philip A. James C. Richard L. McMillian Merry Martin Newbold Nome Norman Oeder F. Robert George L. Palmer Parise Perry G. Payne James E. Pettit Larry J. Robin K. Joseph R. Phillips Podawiltz Ponteri David A. William H. Thomas Dennis D. Ronald W. Rex D. James R. Pratt Prior Pristas Pudell Puhl Putnam Ramsay Mitchel E. Roy D. Robert V. Regis M. Nicholas A. Dennis L. Anton R. Rhoads Robinson Rosengrant Rudman Santino Scheibelhut Schier 67 John P. Fred E. Charles H. Lee L. Michael L. David C. Dean G. Schneider Shaub Shearing Shearer Shirley Smith Smith Larry D. Leo M. William R. Guy J. Larry D. Richard D. Tommy K Smith Sokloski Sorensen Sork Starkweather Stevens Stevens Larry D. Tom N. Larry R. Paul S. Robert D. Danny J. C. Vernon Stickel Strantz Sunday Swift Templeton Thursby Tidwell Robert V. Roger W. Robert J. Ronald L. Jervis H. Dennis R. Thomas L. Toensing Vass Vogel Walker Webb Weisenburger Weldy Kenneth F. Larry J. Charles J. Thomas A. Charles W. Donald J. John V. Wenger Wert Whitacre Wiener Wilson Wilson Wilson William R. Terry P. David E. James R. Norman C. Wayne L. Max S. Donald W. Gooding Laughlin Shreiner Smith Weingart Wolfe Wolfe Yocum 68 PLAQUE RECOGNITION Students whose names are inscribed on the Tri-State College Honor Plaque in lieu of a second gold key award. Gary G. Armstrong Larry R. Shade Harold N. Boyd Charles H. Snyder ♦ John S. Megahan David C. Rider Gary G. Armstrong Charles M. Blair Harold N. Boyd Eric W. Cumby James D. Detrick Jerry R. Fish William B. Frailey Lynn L. Getz John S. Hanes John A. Higbee John W. Hilborn Roger P. Kolassa Bruce H. Krause Charles G. Lange Marlin F. Leffler Gerard J. Legault Michael J. Lesiak Robert L. Magers John S. Megahan Thomas C. Philipp Donald K. Poore George L. Remington David C. Rider William J. Scott Larry R. Shade Charles H. Snyder Ronald S. Sobecks Thomas W. Strouble Jerome W. Wolfram James W. Zuercher William W. Archinal Robert H. Armstrong Edwin J. Baker Frank C. Barthelme Robert J. Behnke Gregory Bochnak Peter S. Briggs William M. Broadwell Stephen R. Brown Charles L. Buckner Richard C. Burger Gary A. Cervo James F. Clark Howard N. Conkey William L. Cook David L. Cotterman Richard L. Coughenour Donald L. Foor Carl J. Fritschi Michael R. Gandert Emry Ginting William G. Meyers Carl J. Miller James D. Mitchell Martin M. Mlinarich Ralph M. Moore Robert J. Moravsik John W. Murphy George A. Oxenham William R. Park Bruce A. Paterson Joseph J. Perod Ian Pirie John E. Priddle Richard D. Radcliff William H. Rankip David A. Reichhardt Michael C. Rex John W. Schiends Gerald M. Schmidt Gary L. Secor Rocer A. Shipman Ronald J. Silver Thomas C. Slick Clellie R. Smart Jr. Thomas G. Sonsini Timothy A. Sprecher Robert W. Stark William Stresz David B. Strilich Stephen J. Sutter Richard L. Sweet Joseph S. Taylor Charles H. Terwilliger Donald J. Theisen William S. Trier Donald R. Turnbull Charles C. Wedemeyer Brian White Todd T. Willeat Robert A. Wlodarek Larry F. Wort Charles E. Young Gary L. Cireen Glen D. Green Donald R. Greenwood Oscar C. Haertsch John S ' Hanes Wayne E. Haney Wayne E. Hantz Steward R. Haas Philip M. Headley John T. Hughes Richard H. Irons Edward J. Jackson Lynn C. Jehly David L. Knippen Carl W. Jordan Kenneth E. Kodger Fred M. Larmie Hubert L. Longest William A. Martin Lei Ian L. McFarland Jam es F. Meckel WHO’S WHO Selection tor Who’s Who in American Colleges ai scholarship, leadership, citizenship, and the promise those pictured here, are Lynn Jehly, Robert L. Ma Scott. ities is made by a faculty committee on the basis of lusefulness to society. Those nominated, in addition to D. Mitchell, Gary Secor, Larry Wort, and William J. Gary G. Armstrong Edwin J. Baker Harold N. Boyd Wendell W. Brown . Da%id L. Cotternian Eric W. Cnmby John S. Hane.s John A. Higbee Joseph W. Hoobler John S. Megahan William G. Meyers George N. Pardonner, Jr. Bruce Patterson Thomas C. Philipp John E. Priddle David C. Rider Larry R. Shade Brian F. White Robert A. Wlodarek ALPHA BETA ALPHA Gary Armstrong Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary commercial so¬ ciety, was founded in 1938 by two of its present faculty advisors—Harold and Howard Hoolihan. The purpose of A.B.A. is to create an enthusi¬ asm for scholarship, to promote worthy leader¬ ship, and to encourage the development of char¬ acter in students of the School of Business Ad¬ ministration. 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 of " B” for six consecutive terms with not more than four " Cs” during that period. Stu¬ dents meeting the requirements of character, leadership, 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 society. Bob Wlodarek Bill Park Bob Stark Mike Rex Charles Snyder 72 TAU SIGMA ETA Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineering society, was incorporated under the laws of the State of Indiana on April 10, 1930. Membership in this society is one of the rewarfsj ceived by students for outstanding achievements in the School of Engineering. Requirements for admission into membership are four quarters of college work with a minimum of twenty hours’ work during each of the four quarters; a scholastic average 3.1 out of a possible 4.00. A grade of D or lower dis¬ qualifies a student for membership. An average of 4.00 for three successive quarters automatically creates eligibility for membership. Members of the society must maintain an average of 3.0 to be considered active. Tau Sigma Eta encourages brotherhood and good fellowship, a well-balanced social program, and the mainte¬ nance of high scholastic records. A banquet is held each quarter as a climax to the quarter’s activities and aids in encouraging and fostering the ideals of the society. 73 OFFICERS FALL—1961 WINTER—1962 SPRING—1962 EDWIN J. BAKER HAROLD N. BOYD ERIC W. CUMBY DONALD L. EOOR President—Fall Modulus Rep.—Winter and Treasurer—Spring Booster Club Rep.—Spring Spring WILLIAM B. FRAILEY Asst. Business Mgr.—Winter Business Mgr.—Spring GARY L. GREEN Tri-Angle Reporter—Spring JOHN A. HIGBEE President—Spring Secretary—Winter WILLIAM A. MARTIN President—Winter Treasurer—Fall RICHARD L. KOHL THOMAS C. PHILIPP JOHN E. .PRIDDLE Business Mgr.—Fall Secretary—Spring Booster Club Rep.—Fall Tri-Angle Reporter—Winter and Spring DAVID C. RIDER Modulus Rep.—Fall 74 Charles M. Blair Stephen R. Brown Wendell W. Brown Richard C. Burger Gary A. Cervo Allan Greenburg John S. Hanes Wayne E. Haney Philip M. Headly Joseph Hoobler John T. Hughes Richard H. Irons Kenneth E. Kodger Roger P. Kolassa MEMBERS- NOT PICTURED William Archinal Oscar C. Haertsch Frank C. Barthelhne Deane E. Hawkins Howard N. Conkey Lynn Jehly Emry Ginting Charles C. Lange Carl W. Jordan ADVISORS: Fall—Gunner Wareberg Winter—James Reynolds Spring—Rose Butler 75 John S. Megahan William G. Meyers Lellan L. McFarland Robert J. Norasvsik Joseph J. Perod I I Richard Radcliffe Gerald M. Schmidt Thomas L. Sipe Rodger A. Shipman Thomas C. Slick Timothy A. Sprecher Charles Terwilliger Donald R. Turnbull Rodger D. Wilson MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Fred M. Larmie Robert L. Magers Carl J. Miller George A. Oxenham Edward M. Schulz Ronald S. Sobecks Thomas G. Sonsini Larry Wort 76 KULL AND In the spring term of 1948 the foundation was laid for Skull and Bones, CO A, an honorary society. Membership in Skull and Bones is by election and based on the students’ participation in campus organizations and activities. The purpose of this honorary organization, national in scope, is to recognize outstanding leadership of stu¬ dents in extracurricular activities, to encourage and promote student activities as a whole, to facilitate student brotherhood and spirit, and to promote to the highest degree, the traditions, honor and prestige of Tri-State College. Don Maizland Milo Bailey Ron Baker Mike Miller Bob Nicholas Bob Cloutier Dick Wiest Dave Stegemoller Chuck Wedemeyer Howard Wieland 77 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Paul Dykstra, John Higbee, William Frailey, Eric Cumby. SECOND ROW: John Flughes, Stewart Haas, Gary Cervo, Charles Wedemeyer, Jr., William Park, Roger Kolassa, Thomas Philipp. I TUDENT DIRECTOR, The Tri-State Student Directors, an honorary organization, was formed to be of service to the college. Membership, rep¬ resentative of the students from all phases of campus activities, is by selection only, and is based on leadership, scholarship, dependability, co-operation and evident desire to promote the welfare of the college. Among the activities for which the Student Directors serve are registration, orientation, baccalau¬ reate, commencement, alumni reunions, and the Christmas party for Tri-State children. 78 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 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 Alpha Gamma has spread throughout Michigan, Indiana, Ohio, and Pennsylvania, firmly establishing itself as an ever growing collegiate fraternity. The present members of Lambda Chapter are meeting the chal¬ lenge of many brothers who have passed through its doors—to maintain a high standing scholastically and socially. George Higgenson Jim Beck Ramsay Jackson Everett Shot Don Dickey Bill Dinehart Jim Hummel Paul Walzak Dick Walters Mike Brennen Jerry Summersett 80 LAMBDA CHAPTER SWEETHEART ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON Miss Paulette Melbv Ron Palmer Jim Lyons Nick Stecenk Jerry Timler Jim Felts Larry Krammer Nick Zatorsky Glen Gr een Ted Ganger Bill Chaddock Larry Colley 81 Canoe Race Snow Sculpture " Snow-White and Seven Dwarfs’ Lee Cook Jerry Fish Vern Tidwell 82 Variety Show " Ballet ' Shame on You Pledges ? Mv Face Tickles I Could Dance All Night I’m a Bird Anyone Find My Shirt? Don’t Hit Her, Jim. Team Work The Crest The Chapter House ALPHA SIGMA PHI Alpha Sigma Phi was formed on Decejnber 6, 1845, at Yale University. It is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Council, fld it is the tenth oldest national social fraternity. The Beta Omicron Chapter dates back to 1 25 when it was known as Phi Lambda Tau. In 1929 this frater¬ nity and Alpha Delta Alpha merged, but in 1935 it disbanded. The house then became the Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Phi. On September 6, 1946, the AKP’s merged with Alpha Sigma Phi, and this house became the Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi. The character of the brotherhood is that of charity, culture, loyalty, patriotism, and perpetual friendship, and this is what is kindled within the walls of Alpha Sigma Phi. THE SOCIAL LIFE Love to Twist Just Having Fun Let’s Play Brothers THE BROTHERHOOD Bernie Baer Ted Baer Mike Bartel Dave Benner Harold Bolkey Fred M. Brasher Charles Buehrer Wayne Champion Mike Gerry Fred Geyer Fred Gruin, Jr. Harvey Hildebrant CAUSA: LATET r i 86 Mike McGraw Bill McMillen Jack Messick Wally Moon Ariand Paul Tom Philipp Joe Pim Sir Boazo Nick Santine Anton Schier James Smith Bill Sorensen Jr. VIS. EST. NOTISSIMA Erich Stapelfedt Brian Stebleton Dan Thursby G. E. Todd Dave Utter Phil Watson Jervis Webb Charles Wedemeter Jr. 87 DELTA CHAPTER BETA SWEETHEART — Bonnie Ryder Beta Phi Theta was founded at the Milwaukee State Normal School in No¬ vember 1917. It was the first social fraternity at the normal school. During the.first year it flourished as a local organization. In 1923 plans were made for expansion, and when the first national convention was held in June, 1924, three chapters responded to the roll call. Since that time other strong local fraternities have become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. The history of the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta dates back to 1922. At that time a group of young men organized " The Four Eleven Gang,” their purpose being the promotion of good fellowship. The organization became so successful that they decided to expand in order to afford other students the opportunity of enjoying this relationship. It was at this time that Lambda Phi Epsilon was born. The membership of this fraternity grew, and recog¬ nizing one of the great needs of the students, opened the first fraternity house at Tri-State College in 1925. In 1929 when the college recognized frater¬ nities, the members of Lambda Phi Epsilon realized the advantages of national membership and became Delta Chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Delta Chapter, now in its thirty-third year at Tri-State, has never lost sight of the ideals of its founders. Those chosen for brotherhood are men who have shown courage, initiative, and fortitude before our eyes. This policy of selection has insured lasting life and leadership for our fraternity. Bill Rhinesmith Nolan Boyd Don Harreld Louis Ackley Faculty Advisor Gian Schmidt Bob Bolks Dave Ryder Wilbor Wolf 89 I Tim Shanahan Ted West I Dan Caruso i Dave Mayer MEMBERS NOT PICTURED Dave Brandon Frank Barthelme Dick Donley Garry Batt A1 Butler Bill Whitehouse Joe Smith Ed Barnett Jack Cook 90 R. Donaldson D. Fudge R. Koontz BET CHI MOTTO In 1939 a group of students organized the Kadinak Society at Tri-State College. This was later formed into the Beta Chapter of Beta Mu Pi. The Theta Mu Pi Fraternity became affiliated with the Na¬ tional Fraternity of Beta Sigma Tau in October of 1950. Then in September of 1961, it became the Tri-State Chapter of Beta Sigma Chi. Since its inception the chapter has lived up to the Motto of " Equality, Understanding, and Unity.” R. Knickerbocker H. Shear B E. LaCroix M. Rex M. Sabbe 92 R. Tan Mr. A. Guilford G. Tomczak R. Vearewyck B. Warner F. Wyman Mike Rex—Watching T.V. Pledges Being Helped With Detail 93 B I Miss Joan Fuson BETA SIGMA CHI SWEETHEART i I I Gary Bainhart Ron Brozic Stephen Cullen Frederick Dawes Thomas English Leo Bianchi Richard Burger 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 b en associated with various fraternities. " The House on the Hill " served the original chapter of the present Sigma Mu Sigma ffaternity until 1936, when the remaining tives merged with a large national 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.” Wayne Herr Lee Slesicke Everett Harding Edward Ballard I I I I ! 1 I 96 Fred Laino Jim Laino Nick Laino " We Had a Whale of a Time” Gary Manigian Steve Materazzi Don Maizland Elmer Keach Robert Lord Gerard Legault AI Lodwig John Long 97 98 Miss Joyce Maurizio " KAPPA SIG SWEETHEART Joe Jambro President Summer Perm Tim Gormly President Fall Perm Sam Maimone President Winter Pefm Lou Barmmer President Spring Perm PHI KAPPA THETA Phi Kappa Theta, National Fraternity of Catholic men, was formed by the consolidation of Phi Kappa and Theta Kappa Phi in April 1959. Phi Kappa was founded at Tri-State College in 1943. The National Frater¬ nity dates back to 1889, when it was begun at Brown University. Theta Kappa Phi was founded in 1919 at Lehigh University. Phi Kappa Theta is proud of its accomplishments and the members are confident their ideals of fraternalism and religion will carry them to ultimate success in their undertakings. Planning for the future. Phi Kappa Theta has purchased 13 acres of land located southwest of the College on which it plans to construct a new fraternity house and recreational facilities for its members. 1 Nike Tomasi Stan Kanable John Pimm Gary Cervo Pete Nowacki Chuck Terwilliger George Kitkowski I 100 J. G. Bickel Russ Grandinetti Fran Giacobbi Teno DeStefano Vicki Ostrander — PHI KAP SWEETHEART John Twarog Mickey Yarina Phil Howland Jim Huizinga Ivan Lebel Russ Bronson Bill Walter 101 Dave Meyer George Scoff John Tropsic Joe Monaco House Party House Cooks Beach Party Thanksgiving Dinner 102 Wayne Gustafson Chester Murphy Phi Kap’s Sweetheart Swing Jack Deon Joe Ponteri Fall Festival Float Phi Kap (Winter Carnival Queen) Ice Sculpture ’62 103 Coleman Brown— Pres. (Spring, ’62) James Crissman— Pres. (Winter, ’62) The Alpha Chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma was founded at Tri-State College 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 fraternity are to instill in its mem¬ bers 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 the business and engineering world. The Alpha Chapter was honored by being selected as the site of the National Convention in August, 1959. 104 The House Mitchell Salyers Edwin Thomas IGMA MU SIGMA Regis Rudman 105 Where Are the Ten Banana Splits? Not Now, Dear 107 Beth Moley SWEETHEART OF SIGMA PHI DELTA Troops Stomping Out Cancer Spring End of Term IGMA PHI DELTA Sigma Phi Delta is an International Social Professional Fraternity of Engineers. It has as its object the promotion of the advancement of the engineering profession, the fostering of the advancement of engineering education, the instilling of a greater spi rit of cooperation among engineering students and organi 2 ations; the inculcation in its members of the highest ideals of Christian manhood; good citizenship, obedience to law, and brotherhood; and the en¬ couragement of scholarship. Its motto, " Pro Bono Professionis,” which translated from the Latin means, " For the Good of the Profession,” fur¬ thers this object. Sigma Phi Delta is an Engineering Fraternity and only engineering students are eligible for mem¬ bership. It has active chapters located at accredited universities and colleges in North America and alumni chapters in several cities in North America. 108 Romeo Rose Snow White Play Boy Party Twist Party SCIENCE FRIENDSHIP DUTY CHARLES AUGUST E.E. Titusville, Penn. VIRGIL AREAUX RALPH GILCHRIST Faculty Faculty KREIG KING Faculty WILLIAM THRELKELD Faculty VIC YEN Faculty TOM BOKLUND C.E. Laporte, Ind. WALTER BROSIUS M.E. Johnstown, Penn.|Q RON BROWN DAVE BUTLER GARY BUSS ART CHARBONNEAU DALE CHILDRESS C.E. M.E. M.E. A.E. A.E. Bryan, Ohio Columbus, Ohio South Bend, Ind. Bloomfield, Conn. Indianapolis, Ind. DAVE COTTERMAN DAN DOBSON AL FILMON LES FREEMAN DICK GREAKER M.E. M.E. C.E. M.E. C.E. Kokomo, Ind. Quincy, Mich. Gary, Ind. Keene, N. H. New York, N. Y. CURT HAHN M.E. Venice, Fla. JOHN HANES M.E. Lodi, Ohio WAYNE HANTZ M.E. Angola, Ind. JOE JACHIM E.E. New Buffalo, Mich. CHARLES JACKSON E.E. West Shokan, N. Y. TOM JOHNSON FRED KERESTESY GARY KRURER RALPH KUNDTZ JERRY LAGOD M.E. E.E. C.E. M.E. M.E. Butler, Penn. Johnstown, Penn. Effingham, Ill. Fairview Park, Ohio Arlington Hts., Ill. 110 FOR THE GOOD OF THE PROFESSION RICHARD LARSEN PHILIP MATHYER DOUGLAS MILLER MICHAEL MILLER RALPH MOORE E.E. M.E. C.E. E.E. C.E. Morris, III. Warren, Penn. Coldwater, Mich. Fort Wayne, Ind. Remington, Ind. PAUL MYERS DALLAS OPDYCKE VERN PUNTNEY FRED RAAFLAUB MAX ROSE M.E. M.E. M.E. M.E. M.E. Spencerville, Ind. Auburn, Ind. Hammond, Ind. Syracuse, N. Y. Buchanan, Mich. RON SALSBORY PHILIP TED SIEVERSON C.E. SCHREPFERMAN E.E. Hillsdale, Mich. M.E. Chicago, Ill. Chicago, Ill. DICK ULRICK LARRY WILCOX DAN WOODS TED SUSHKA KEN WILL M.E. M.E. M.E. C.E. C.E. Jamestown, N. Y. Quincy, Mich. Muncie, Ind. Martins Ferry, Ohio Effingham, Ill. 9 H PARTMENTAL SOCIETIEi First place winning entry of the Tri-State Branch, Institute of Aero Space Sci¬ ences, shows the development of air transportation from 1927 to 1961 with this picture of 1927-1939. Quintin J. Hawthorne, faculty advisor, and Roger Hutchins, Pictured here with the 1939-49 exhibil With this second place exhibit of the student affiliates, American Chemical Society, are Gweldon Standerfer, at left, exhibit chairman, William Wetz, and James Oviatt, right. The exhibit is that of conversion plant. ALUMNI REUNION With the 1949-1961 exhibit of the Aeronautical Department are Stewart Haas, left, and Milo Raub. are Frank Schick and Ron Knauer Don Shaw, left, with Brian White and Michael Lesiak at the Sigma Epsilon exhibit which took third place. The ex¬ hibit shows oil operations from drilling to retail marketing. i i The purpose of the Civil Engineering two-fold: to provide a sounding-board for ideas developed by the students; and to provide, through speakers, movies, and field trips, a supplement of class room studies of varied subjects to acquaint each student more fully with the wide field of engineering. Serving under capable leaders, the society has continued to perform these functions with the necessary guidance of Mr. Miller, Mr, Roy, Mr. Griffis, Mr. Granger, and Mr. Guilford. ALUMNI DAY PROJECT Left to right, FRONT ROW: Gary Green, Doyt Sheets, Jack Johnson, John Sczymanski, John Fuehrer, Donald Turnbull, Williani Gooding, Richard Bolton. SECOND ROW: Don Bard, Dale Myers, Ffarry Long, Janies Myers, Pierre Roy, Edwin Baker. THIRD ROW: Paul Musshafen, James Hummel, Robert Felts, Thomas Sipe, Daniel Springston, Salim Najjar. What Power! 115 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Paul Kovacs, Albert A. Guilford (Professor), Russell E. Miller (Instructor), Richard Griffis (Pro¬ fessor), George E. Granger (Professor), Bruce Patterson, John Macmorine. SECOND ROW: Ivan Lebel, Larry McKinley, William Higgins, John Finch, Richard Ditmars, Rodney Pello, Murray Weiner, Robert Brown. " Did You Get That?” 116 1 ’ 1 1 . " N— 1 mi ai Left to right, FRONT ROW: Professor Schadt, Robert Knickerbocker, Dale Stroup, Richard Wiest, David Watson, Wayne Herr, Professor Hilton. SECOND ROW; Robert Cunningham, Donald Crawford, Larry Chase, William Dinnison, Jerry Kurdys, Timothy Shanahan, Tom Crooks. THIRD ROW: Joseph Rowe, Tom Nemeth, Elmer Keach, Gary Siler, Ronald Lynch, Craif Hess, David Tuckwell, James Black, Brian White. MOTOR TRANSPORT SOCIETY The Motor Transport Society was organized on the campus on January 21, 1957. Its membership is composed of students enrolled in the Motor Transport Administration program. The objectives of the society are to promote among the members a broader understanding of the motor carrier industry and its problems. To accomplish this purpose, nationally known speakers are brought before the society and field trips are arranged to manufacturing industries and to motor carriers in the Midwest with outstanding terminal and operating installations. The members are thus able to see the practical applications of their studies and are further encouraged to test their classroom theories with scale model designs of future and revolutionary operating techniques. At the end of each quarter a banquet is held to highlight the events of the past year and to install new officers. Awards are presented at this time and the families of the students and faculty are brought together for an evening of entertainment. I 18 We Made an Exhibit for the Flint Motor Freight Association. The Oldsmobile Field Trip at Lansing, Michigan A Side View Our Host at Lansing Dick Congratulates Dave The Over and Under Passes, an Engineering Feat It Even Had a Helicopter Landing Hard at Work! Hilton, Dave and The " Gold Twins” Dust Wayne, Bill, Bob; Guests of Flint Traffic Club | 19 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Richard Wiest, Professor Schadt, Donald Crawford, Dale Stroup, Professor Hilton, Brian White, David Watson. SECOND ROW; Joseph Rowe, Elmer Keach, Wayne Herr, Timothy Shanahan, Larry Chase, Ronald Lynch, Jerry Kuroys, Robert Knicker¬ bocker, David Tuckwell, Tom Nemeth. JOE HERSEY Organizational Chairman NATIONAL; -NS TR ANSPOR T ATI its charter in March of 1961. Milton Hersey . ' Walter Sh e was fleeted the first president. At the a research project of the trans- The Tri-State College Chapter of the N.D.T.A. w l : acted as the organizational cha ' |rmaii and present time President Knickeihocher a: portation facilities located in the, Ax| The Objectives of the N.D.T.A. afe: ■iAi _ _ To sponsor the progressive d ' opot enh of scknirtfi( and To promote cooperation between the various mode f transportatIon§4 highway, and air. To facilitate the integration of civXja mnspmtatidn witb natjon ' d r€cp|irements. all forms of transportation. To maintain an awareness among defense. fcMrfht importance of transportation in national Site Receives Charter First Presidential Address 120 Lt. Col. Bra 2 ie Gets a Briefing on Survey. Three Loyal Friends Two Distinguished Guests Presidents 1 and 2 Mr. Allman Addresses the Chapter Prof. Carl Bartels and Friend 2 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Bill Meyers, John Jones, Mr. Yen, Mr. Hill, Roger Hutchins, Jack Hexter, Lawrence Grob. SECOND ROW: David Mayer, Mike Cook, Richard Buger, Gary Green, Steve Hoff, Charles Brown. THIRD ROW: David Rider, Howard Henderson, Gary Cervo, Steward Haas, John Hughes, Kenneth Kodger. INSTITUTE OF The Institute of Aerospace Sciences is a society established for the purpose of conveying recent advancements in the field of aeronautics to its members as well as contributing solutions to the design and construction problems that face the related in¬ dustries. In the spring quarter of 1940, Tri-State College obtained a charter to organize a student branch of the I.A.S. on its cam¬ pus. Since Aeronautical Engineering was a relatively new field, Tri-State’s branch was limited to a membership of about 35. At the present, the enrollment of society numbers about 25. The meetings of the student branch of the I.A.S. are held every other Thursday. Following these meetings there are usually movies related to air-borne craft. Speakers are occasionally present at these meetings to inform the membership of recent tech¬ nical advances. Further activities of the society include a quarterly banquet and a field trip once a year in the spring quarter. New " Aero” Laboratory. 122 J 1 mMmm 1 1 t iB. i C mm m CHARTER MEMBERS Left to right, FRONT ROW: Harrel Lerch, William Scott, Richard Larson, Ronald Sargent, Carl Knepper, John Hanigan. SECOND ROW: Richard Heisey, William Frailey, Michael Nall, Paul Moll, Tim Maloney, James Jensen. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was chartered at Tri-State College during the summer of 1961. It was formed from the Electrical Engineering Society. The fundamental purpose of the society is to aid and benefit the students of the Electrical Engineering Department by presenting speakers, motion pictures, and demonstrations. Left to right, FRONT ROW: Harrel Lerch, William Scott, John Hanigan, Ronald Sargent, Richard Larsen, Richard Heisey, James Jensen, Michael Miller. SECOND ROW: Alvin Smith, Walter Blair, William Frailey, Eric Cumby, Michael Nall, Paul Moll, John Higbee, Carl Knepper, Tim Ma¬ loney, John Tracey. 123 Left to right, FRONT ROW: John Paskevicz, Thomas Philipp, Ira Zadylak, Charles Pinter, Dr. Slagle, Ronald Pinter, Darrell Eaton. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Kodger, Clyde Balzer, John Friedman, Philip Bauser, Thomas Bowen, Edward Schulz, David Shreiner. The Chemical Engineering Society of Tri-State College was organized in April 1948. ' Ehe purpose of the chapter is to afford an opportunity for the students of Chemical Engineering in Tri-State College to become better ac¬ quainted, to secure the intellectual stimulation that arises from professional association, to secure experience in pre¬ paring and presenting technical material before chemical audiences, to foster a professional spirit among the mem¬ bers, and so instill a professional pride in chemistry and chemical engineering. The American Chemical Society is the world’s largest organization devoted to a single science. It has twenty- two divisions organized on the basis of subject interest, such as analytical, organic, or petroleum chemistry. Membership as a student affiliate can lead to a Junior membership and then to full membership in the American Chemical Society. " Ah, Just Like Granddad Used to Make.” STUDENT AFFILIATE CHAPTE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 124 STUDENT AFFILIATE pf Mr. Rhinesmith Dr. Horrall 125 On February 3, 1949, the initial meeting of the stu¬ dent chapter of the Society of Automotive Engineers was conducted at Tri-State College. Since then, through the close cooperation of its elected officers and faculty advisors, it has grown to be one of the most progressive societies on the campus. The purpose of this group is to uphold the creed of the S.A.E., " to promote the arts and sciences of en¬ gineering practices connected with the design, con¬ struction, and utilization of the automotive apparatus.” This year saw a number of outstanding speakers and films. Some of the members were guests of the Eort Wayne section of our national organization at a din¬ ner meeting. There was also the usual active partici¬ pation in the field trips and the annual banquet. tRr ' ' ll HI ' - ' R M. Left to right, FRONT ROW: Donald Foot, Charles Wedemeyer Jr., Charles Gilmore, Joseph Hoobler, Mr. Ramsay Jackson advisor, Phillip Wilson, Bruce Wessel, Peter Holiday, John Jones. SECOND ROW: Donald Shekel, Fred Lennon, John Wehrly, Herbert Pikoske, Edward Londres, Donald Miller, Robert Rice, Jake Scott, Michael Carroll, Richard Stevevs, Lester Ickes, D. C. Mehta. 126 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY The Mechanical Engineering Society is an organi 2 a- tion wherein engineering students can supplement their knowledge of the various phases of mechanical engineering. Speakers, who are experts in their respective fields, present the latest information concerning their prod¬ ucts and industry as a whole. Movies are obtained for some of the programs and are also used in conjunc¬ tion with the speakers ’ talks. The Society is affiliated with the Fort Wayne Section of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The dues paid to this organization are returned in the form of awards to society members who have done outstanding work in writing and presenting their engineering reports to the society. Many activities were undertaken in the society this past year with the student paper contest topping the list. Co-sponsored activities with the A.S.T.M.E. and S.A.E. were the annual banquet and field trips. On field trips students are able to observe present manu¬ facturing processes and practices, and thus better pre¬ pare themselves for their future as engineers. •jtfhtiL V, ' ’ f I j ] d i f 1 hL ' ' vXJBBp mSk Left to right, FRONT ROW: Donald Poor, Richard Stevens, Charles Gilmore, Herbert Pikoske, Mr. James L. Reynolds advisor, Peter Ehlin- ger, Joseph Hoobler, Peter Holliday, Kris Matthew. SECOND ROW: Charles Wedemeyer Jr., Phillip Wilson, Ivars Arums, William Highfield, Thomas Jablon, Donald Miller, Robert Rice, Edward Londres, Charles Lamb. THIRD ROW: John Jones, Regis Rudman, Fred Lennon, John Wehrly, Michael Carroll, Dennis Vogel, D. C. Mehta, Bruce Wessel, Donald Stickel. 127 Winter Quarter, 1962 OFFICERS: Fall Quarter, 1961 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Donald Gould, Charles Wedemeyer, Mike Carroll, Professor Douglas Barton, Ted Dumbauld, Roger Metz, Jack Wanchisen. , , t u j SECOND ROW: Herb Pikoske, Charles Arch, Paul Kumro, Richard Veldt, James Stormont, Richard Salotti. THIRD ROW: Jacob Kuiper, Pete Ehlinger, Ered Lennon, Eugene Lauzon, Wallace Matthew. The Tri-State College Student Chapter 25, American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers, offers to those interested in this phase of Mechanical Engineering, opportunities to hear fine technical speakers as well as interest¬ ing and informative films. In addition to the time spent in regular meetings, field trips to various industries are of¬ fered, in co-operation with S.A.E., M.E.S., and the industries themselves. The A.S.T.M.E. program of development is tied in with the fact that the tool engineer is the key to greater pro¬ ductivity, as well as recognizing the need for continuing research and development in all major industries. Through the monthly publication. The Tool and Manufacturing Engineer, members are kept abreast of the latest developments in their various fields. Don Gould, Secretary; James Johnson, 2nd Vice-President; Ted Dumbauld, Chairman; Charles Wedemeyer, 1st Vice- President; Michael Carroll, Treasurer. Charles Wedemeyer, 2nd Vice-President; Charles Arch, 1st Vice-President; Richard Veldt, Chairman; Herbert Pikoske, Treasurer; Wayne Dunlap, Secretary—not pictured. OCIETY OF AM ■V 128 All Set to Go to the Ford Motor Company (How Does She Look, Jim?) Ted, Roger, Chuck, and Denny on the Bus (Did You Find It, Ted?) At the Rotunda, Mr. Reynolds and Friends Chuck Wedemeyer, S.A.E. chairman; Dick Larsen, I.R.E. chair¬ man; Mr. John Tillinhast; Dick Veldt, A.S.T.M.E. chairman; Gary Zigler, A.I.E.E. chairman; and Gordy Hyatt, M.E.S. chairman. Gordy Hyatt presents awards to student paper contest winners, Pete Ehlinger, left, and Dick Veldt, center. (Money may not be everything, but it’s worth smiling about.) t Left to right, FRONT ROW: Philip Headley, Richard Kohl, Marlin Leffler, Robert Wilson, Gary Ziegler, Gene Clemens, Lloyd Hanson, advisor, Wendell Brown. SECOND ROW: George Basalyga, James Rollo, Ronald Sargent, Paul Dykstra, Mike Tarnow, William Walton, Gary Scherf, Fred Shaub. THIRD ROW: Fancis Robitaille, Dennis Wiens, Homer Hemming, George Pardonner, John Brooks, Richard Suter, Robert Fernau, Allen Greenburg. INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEER; The I.R.E. branch at Tri-State College is a student governed, associate branch of the national organization of radio engineers. Its purpose is to keep the student abreast of recent technical developments in electronics and allied fields. Membership in the national organization may be transferred from student grade to associate or member grades depending on experience. Membership entitles the student to attend local and sectional meetings where the latest material in the electronics field is presented by engi¬ neers from educational institutions and industry. The student branch also sponsors field trips to industry and important I.R.E. conventions. As a member of the national organi¬ zation, the student receives the " Proceedings of the I.R.E.” and the " Student Quarterly. MEETING International Students Association ROOM 521 TIME 4=00 TRI-STATE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP TUESDAY 7 00 P.M. STUDENT ACTIVITY BLDG. MEETING TONIGHT TRI - STATE CHAPTER JR. CHAMBER COMMERCE [ mom 614 Time a oo WE PULL TOGETHER 131 NEWMAN CLUB PROFESSOR LEO KUHN Faculty Advisor FATHER MARTINO, FM Conv. Chaplain The Newman Club is a social and religious organization for Catholic students on campus. There are many such groups at non-Catholic colleges in the United States. The club provides its members with a well-rounded program of activities, high¬ lighted by the quarterly open house at Leo Newman Hall. Membership is limited to Catholic students. LEO NEWMAN HALL: Newman Club Residence Near the Campus 132 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Robert Wlodarek, Steve Briody, James Hanrahan, Robert Chylaszek, Paul McCullum, Joseph Monaco, Jerry Ryba. SECOND ROW: Peter Robitaille, Joseph Hastreiter, David Young, Kenneth Kodger, Francis Giacobbi, David Meyer, Bill Highfield, Dan Latessa. Left to right: SEATED: Manouchehr Akhavi, Haike Gasparian, both of Iran; Salim Najjar, Lebanon; Mary Lebow, Ohio; Ester Reid, Ontario, Canada; Professor William Mundy, faculty advisor; Dhirajlal, Mehta, India; Raden Tjokroadiredjo, Indonesia. STANDING: Bhupendra Mehta, India; Richard Dodge, Pennsylvania; Carlos Vegas, Venezuela; Thomas Gutcher; Alfred Loucks, New York State; Nirad Kothari, India; Sombat Hacopian, Sohrab Khoshnevis, both of Iran. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION The International Students Association was organized during the school year of 1949-50 to aid in the plan of world peace and to give students an opportunity to have a mutual understanding of their foreign neighbors. This association has pre¬ sented discussion programs for civic organizations in Angola and nearby communities. Our ideal can be stated in these words, " The Essence of Unity is Brotherhood.’’ No barriers of language or customs have retarded our progress, because we all cherish the words of Socrates, " I am a citizen not of Athens, nor of Greece, but of the world.” The I.S.A. is education in that it provides the opportunity to learn more about the people of other lands, promote better understanding, and strengthen the friendly ties that exist among citizens of the world. In the twelve-year history of the I.S.A. many members have become leaders in their own field, with a broader understand¬ ing of the people and cultures of other countries. Tri-State College can be proud of extending a friendly hand to students from near and far, a warm hand that is helping to bring freedom to many people and helping those people shape their own destinies. 134 TRI-STATE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Left to right, ROW ONE: James Otto, Donald Poor, Gary Green, Herbert Rickert, Charles Lynn. ROW TWO; Wayne Haney, Howard Habig, Richard Veldt, Herbert Pikoske. The Tri-State Christian Fellowship is a Chapter of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, which is a national organization belonging to the Inter-National Fellowship of Evangelical Students. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Chapter at Tri-State is one of nearly 500 groups in the United States and Canada. It is inter¬ denominational and evangelical. The purpose is to bring before col¬ lege students questions on religion. The Chapter was formed to pro¬ vide fellowship for Christians in prayer, Bible study, and social activi¬ ties. PROFESSOR CARL DUDLEY Faculty Advisor 135 l ' C; : t i i yi Left to right, FRONT ROW: Erich Stapelfeldt, Norman Heign, Donald Beck, Janet White, Jerry Fish, Mike Lesiak, Ed Schendel. SECOND ROW: Brian White, Jim Pettit, Don Shaw, Don Poore, Herb Rickert, Richard May, Milo Bailey, William Vosteen, Bill Trier. THIRD ROW: Larry Newbold, James Staley, Ron Calvin, Pete Garner, Charles Mannele, Danny Thursby, R. E. B. U. Tjokoadiredjo IGMA EPSILON SOCIETY Sigma Epsilon, the commercial society of Tri-State Col¬ lege, has been in existence since 1933. It has always been an outstanding society on campus and is expected to continue its good work. The purpose of the society is to sponsor organized activi¬ ties and to promote the development of a closer rela¬ tionship among the students in the School of Commerce. Meetings are held every two weeks and a guest speaker or educational movie is a part of every meeting. All students of the Commerce Department are invited to become members. SIGMA EPSILON SWEETHEART Miss Alicia Manuele 136 TRI-STATE COLLEGE AMATEUR RADIO CLUB Left to right, FRONT ROW: Mechael Tarnow K2RSZ, William Walton, Gary Scherf K8JPC, Leonard Senger W9JXK, Mrs. Taylor K9EXI, Ward Taylor W4CTU, Lawrence Young, Lloyd Hanson W9YCB advisor, David Linquest K8KXJ. SECOND ROW: William Reiman, Richard Hollihan K9YDC, Dwight Donaldson W9BBX, Edward Ballard W9DBV, Allen Hamilton K9DCV, Tom Althoff K80SH, Vern Tidwell K9BOS, Joseph W8AVD, Gene Clemens KN9FNS, Fred Runkle K90BL. THIRD ROW: Robert Toensing, Robert Fernau W8NDG, Carmen D’Agostino WA2LPM, Wayne Wolfe K8NDI, Eugene Fittro K8UES, Gene Williams K2QVC, Alan Fisher W9CFG, Jack Lowry, James Roilo K8NZC. NOT PICTURED: Roger Grady K90P0. The Tri-State College Amateur Radio Club is composed of students with a common interest in amateur radio. Classes are held in amateur radio subjects and ' Morse code whenever there is sufficient interest. The club has equipment operating on 10, 15, 20, 40, and 80 meters CW, AM, and single side-band. Other club equipment includes 6 meter AM-CW and FM stations and novice equipment. The club, housed in the power sub-station building, has emergency generators for standby power supply. The club station, formerly W9PMZ, was formally dedicated on October 14, 1961, as the Steele Memorial Station, W9BF, for the late Kenneth Steele of the Tri-State Faculty. Tri-State College is now a member of a select group of colleges and universi¬ ties having memorial stations on campus. " QV” at the Controls of the 6m. AM Rig Dedication of the Steele Memorial Station 137 GLEE CLUB Left to right, FRONT ROW: Jack Kary, Dale Void, Larry Sunday, Bill Cole, Mrs. Joseph Weicht, accompanist, Mrs. Robert Ramsay, Di¬ rector, Jack Packwicz, Ronald Creg, James Etsler, James Staley. SECOND ROW: Joe Jachim, Bill Miller, Bernard Pesce, Jerry Summersett, Dwight Copper, Herbert Rickert, Tom Toren, James Romeroy, Richard May, Richard Greaker, Charles Shearing, Ronald Burtner, Marion Wyss. The Glee Club was founded at Tri-State College in 1953 by Mrs. Robert Ramsay, who serves as its director. Weekly re¬ hearsals are held by the club. The group performs on many occasions throughout the school year, frequently in conjunction with the College Band. They also sing for high schools and other organizations in the Tri-State area. The Tri-State College Band, reorganized early in 1947 through the efforts of Roy C. Bodie, Jr., who serves as director, has made a number of concert appearances during the past year. The Band also plays for campus and sports events. Programs generally include a wide variety of selections and arrangements, proving the versatility of the musicians. Left to right, FRONT ROW: John Hughes, Allen Hamilton, Katie Carney, Shirley Wilson, Robert Ramsay, Aden Paul, Gene Becraff, Charles Lynn, Vernon Tidwell, Diana Keith, Ronald Magnus. SECOND ROW: Tom Stevens, David Pratt, Richard Shipman, Roger Grandy, Robert Taylor, Roger Wilson, Gary Green, Tom Griffiths. STANDING: Brian Johnson, Sandra Jacquay, Roy C. Bodie, Jr., Director. CIRCLE “K” CLU The Tri-State Homemakers Club was organized to promote good fellowship among the wives of Tri-State students, and to offer educational and recrea¬ tional opportunities to its members. The organization has held a successful tea for new student and faculty wives, an annual event held so that we might become better acquainted with one an¬ other. Other activities have consisted of a bake sale, a supper with husbands as guests, and various programs con¬ cerning interior decorating, fashions, and modern homemaking. Left to right, FRONT ROW: Richard Dodge, John Camblin, Michael Miller, John Hilborn, Curt Hahn, Fred Kerestesy. SECOND ROW: Philip Clauss, Max Rose, Ralph Kundtz, Howard Wieland, Peter Ehlinger. Left to right, FRONT ROW: Sue Babinec—President, Iris Byrne—Vice-President, Mary Jo Quinn—Secretary, Rose Sprague—Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Marge Byerly, Helen Reske, Eleanor Coutant, Ginger Peck, Janie Briggs, Jane Maimone. THIRD ROW: Kay Dalton, Becky Johnston, Judy Hoeffler, Susan Strouble, Loretta Drum, Nicole Duhaime. Circle K of Tri-State College, founded in 1958, is a chapter of the " Circle K International,’’ which was founded in the United States in 1947. A service organization sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Angola, Circle K seeks to offer its service to the campus, school and community, by promoting civic and campus activities on the college level. TRI-STATE HOMEMAKER h SPRING QUARTER Left to right, SEATED; Ted Ganger, James Huizinga, Professor Everett W. Schadt, Donald Maizland, James Laino. STANDING: Coleman P. Brown, Fran Marki, Robert Knickerbocker, William Meyers, Richard Burger, Wayne Hantz, Fredrick Smith, James Beck, Larry Kramer, and Lou Barmmer. FALL OFFICERS Timothy Gormley, Phi Kappa Theta, President; James Huizinga, Phi Kappa Theta, Vice-President; Richard Wiltanger, Sigma Mu Sigma, Secretary; Robert Yahn, Sigma Mu Sigma, Treasurer; Richard Waters, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sports Manager. WINTER QUARTER OFFICERS James Huizinga, Phi Kappa Theta, President; Donald Maizland, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vice-President; David Rider, Beta Phi Theta, Secretary; Richard Wiltanger, Sigma Mu Sigma, Treasurer;- Ted Ganger, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sports Manager. MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Upsilon—James Beck and Nick Stecenko; Alpha Sigma Phi—Burney Baer and Michael Barthel; Beta Phi Theta—Donald Harreld and Joseph Smith; Beta Sigma Chi—Michael Rex and Michael Sabbe; Kappa Sigma Kappa—Thomas English and Donald Maizland; Phi Kappa Theta—Samuel Maimone and William Barmmer; Sigma Mu Sigma—Mitchell Sayers and James Crisman; Sigma Phi Delta—Philip Schrepferman and Leston Freeman. 140 TRI-ANGLE FALL — ’61 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Dick Veldt, Gary Green, Bob Lord, Don Maiziand, Ray Sczesny, A1 Smith, Jim Lyons, Dick Nor- mann, Charles Pintner. SECOND ROW: Don Poor, Francis Diagostine, Mike Miller, Don Bard, Bob Rice, Jim Pomeroy, Jerry Kurbys, Bill Meyers, Ed Bal¬ lard, Mike Nall, Tom Philipp, Bob Martin. THIRD ROW: Jim Staley, Gary Armstrong, Ed LaCroix, Salin Najjar, Erich Stapelfeldt, Rick Stevens, Mitch Rhoads, Bill Dine- hart, Dick Salotti, Fred Kerestesy. A student publication, The Tri-Angle, had its origin in December 1946 when Roy C. Bodie, Jr., college print shop director, found a need for an informative media to be published monthly as an extracurricular activity. Aims and objectives of the Tri-Angle are to inform the student body, faculty and administrative staff of the campus activities; to help students to develop an appreciation of the newspaper; and to teach a sense of proportion to stu¬ dents for giving credit where credit is due and to criticize only when all the facts are present. Gold keys are awarded each quarter to staff members that have done outstanding work while serving on the staff. Each month the campus newspaper recognizes one student for his extracurricular activities and one for his athletic ability. Twice yearly, just prior to the graduation ceremonies, the staff pays tribute to the outstanding student for his scholastic ability, as well as for his extracurricular activities. The recipient of this award has maintained a good scholastic average and has found time to contribute to the school’s recreational program. Lucy Emerson, Director of News Service, is the advisor for the student newspaper. 143 WINTER — ’6: THE TRI-ANGLE STAFF Don Maizland, Editor-in-chief; Jack Diagos- tino, Managing Editor; William Meyers, News Editor; John D. Siebler, Sports Ed¬ itor; Richard Wiest, Honoraries Editor; Rich¬ ard Veldt, Departmental Societies Editor; Ray Sczesny, Fraternities Editor. BUSINESS STAFF: Carl Jorden, Business Manager; Ed Ballard, Adverti sing Manager; Richard Salotti, Advertising Sales; Robert Lord, Circulation Manager. DEPARTMENTAL SOCIETIES REPORT¬ ERS: Robert Moravsik, Charles Pintner, James Clark, Richard Philbrook, Peter Francisco- vich, James Smith, Richard Stevens, Art Mul- lings, Don Poore, Wayne Herr, and Jerry Kurdys. Alvin Smith and assistant editors, Ray Sczesny, fraternities; Gary Green, and Rich¬ ard Veldt, departmental societies. FRATERNITIES REPORTERS: James Bles- singer, Erich Stapelfeldt, Dan Caruso, Ron Vaerewyck, Gary Manigian, Joe Monaco, Mitch Salyers, Ralph Kundtz, Samuel Mai- mone. SPORTS REPORTER was Richard Southby. ORGANIZATIONS REPORTERS: William Reiman, Alfred Loucks, Eli LaDuke, Marvin Tyler, Charles Wedemeyer Jr., Charles Lynn, and Michael Miller. REPORTERS: Gary Armstrong, Tom Philipp, Don Maizland, Marion Wyss, Bob Rice, James Pomeroy, Mitchell Rhoads. Bob Lord, Circulation Manager; Jim Lyons; Don Maizland, Editor-in-chief. 144 SPRING — ’6: Left to right, FRONT ROW: Alvin Smith, news editor; Richard Veldt and William G. Meyers, co-editors-in-chief; Wayne Herr, fraternities editor. SECOND ROW: Dick Southby, sports editor; Michael Miller, managing editor; Don Maizland, editor-in-chief, winter quarter; Pete Nowacki, Phi Kappa Theta reporter; Jerry Kurdys, organizations editor; Richard Philbrook, reporter, A.I.E.E. THIRD ROW: Charles Wedemeyer, Student Council reporter; Charles Lynn, Christian Fellowship reporter; John Paskevicz, Chem¬ ical Society reporter; Don Poore, Sigma Epsilon Society reporter. FOURTH ROW: Mitch Rhoads, honoraries editor; Ralph Kundtz, Sigma Phi Delta reporter; Larry Chase, National Defense Trans¬ portation Association reporter; Marian Hennig, Newman Club reporter; Jerry Fish, Modulus reporter. FIFTH ROW: Gary Manigian, advertising manager; Harvey Hawks, International Students Association reporter; William Reiman, Flying Thunderbirds, Inc., reporter; William Dinehart, columnist; Ed Ballard, business manager; Fred Laino, circulation man¬ ager. SIXTH ROW: Elmer Keach, Booster Club reporter; Dan Caruso, Beta Phi Theta reporter; Gary Green, reporter for Tau Sigma Eta. LAST ROW: Leo Bianchi, Kappa Sigma Kappa reporter; Bob Rice, Alwood Hall reporter. 145 G o V e m m e m t o o o O f tlie StuKdemt o o o TUDENT The purpose o£ the Student Q)uncil of Tri-State College is to build school spirit; to represent the student body; to promote and coordinate social and intramural activities on the campus; to foster equitable and friendly relations between the student body and Tri-State College, and between the student body and outside factors. Each member of the Council represents a society, fraternity or other stu¬ dent organization. In echoing the decision of the group he represents, the council member reveals to the Student Council the majority attitude of a segment of the student body. This allows the Council to act upon the wishes of a ma¬ jority of the student body. FALL QUARTER. 1%1 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Milo Bailey, Harrel Lerch, Howard Wieland, Dick Veldt. SECOND ROW: Roger Hutchins, Mike Miller, Jerry Fish, Ronald Sargent, Walter Holz, Garry Green, Ed Baker, Tom Gormley. President ...... l. HOWARD WIELAND Vice-President ....... DICK VELDT Treasurer ....... HARREL LERCH Secretary ........... .. MILO BAILEY 146 o o COUNCIL by tike stunleiiit, for tike stuaJeiiit WINTER QUARTER, 1%: Left to right, FRONT ROW: Gary Green, Dick Veldt, Ronald Baker, Harrel Lerch. SECOND ROW: Charles Pintner, Rex Ehrhart, Thomas Bowen, Jerry Fish, Charles Snyder, Dave Cotterman, Bill Meyers, Ed Baker, Charles Wedemeyer. President . Vice-President Treasurer . Secretary . RONALD BAKER . DICK VELDT GARY GREEN HARREL LERCH SPRING QUARTER, 1%: Left to right, FRONT ROW: Gary Green, Jerry Fish, Charles Wedemeyer. SECOND ROW: Mike Lesiak, Homer Hemming, Thomas Bowen, Donald Maizland, Richard Southby, John Hanigan. President .... ... RONALD BAKER Vice-President .. . . . JERRY FISH Treasurer . .. .. .. - .. CHARLES WEDEMEYER Secretary __ ___ GARY GREEN 147 Left to right, FRONT ROW: Jacon Golub, Kenneth Kodger, Jerry Fish, Michael Lesiak, Thomas Bowen. SECOND ROW: Michael Bennett, Alex Calzaretta, Peter Robitaille, Ward Petrich. The 1962 Modulus staff was a group of men from every phase of college life here at Tri-State. The staff was comprised from chemical, electrical, and mechanical engineers as well as business students. These men were active in all possible extracurricular activities as shown here on these pages. This yearbook was produced solely by these students and those other students who helped with the preparation of their group’s pages, who acted as Modulus Representatives. To these men and all men like them, who are willing to give so unselfishly of their time and talents in order to bring to you a finished product, goes the distinction of a job well done. The 1962 Modulus staff wishes to thank wholeheartedly the faculty and administrative staff of the College for their cooperation throughout the year. We wish to especially thank the 1962 Modulus advisors: Dr. Richard DeGraff, Mrs. Lucy Emerson, Mrs. Elizabeth Orlosky, Mr. Roy Bodie, and Mr. Thomas Minter. 148 I KEN KODGER—Editor-in-chief. Ken was also active in Tau Sigma Eta, President; Chemical Society, Secretary; Newman Club, House Manager; as well as Scout Master of Troop 189, Angola. Ken spent more time in the Modulus office then he did in class, and it was often wondered whether his school work interfered too much with his extracurricular activi¬ ties. JERRY EISH—Business Manager. Jerry spent long hours on the financial and sales department of the 1962 Modulus. Jerry was also active in Sigma Epsilon Society, Presi¬ dent; Booster Club, and the Alpha Gamma Upsilon frater¬ nity. TOM BOWEN—Organizations Editor. Tom was also ac¬ tive in Chemical Society, President and Treasurer; Cameron Hall Eellowship, Inter-Dormitory Council. Tom took the organizational pages of the Modulus and turned them into a thing of beauty. When the going got rough, Tom was there. DON SHAW—Assistant Business Manager. Don was also active in Sigma Epsilon Society, Vice-President and Treas¬ urer. Don helped out Jerry in the financial and sales de¬ partment. When we found ourselves a little shorthanded at the end of the Modulus year, Don was there to close out the books. (49 Q PETER ROBITAILLE—Ace Photographer. Pete was also active in the Newman Club and the Alwood Hall Eellow- ship. AL HAMILTON—Ace Photographer. A1 was also active in the Amateur Radio Club and the Tri-State Band. Pete and A1 both did an excellent job in the photography department from the very beginning to the trying final print. Many long hours were spent in the darkroom as evidenced by the number of prints in this year’s Modulus. MIKE LESIAK—Staff Artist. Mike was also active in Sigma Epsilon Society, Booster Club, and worked his way to a gold key in scholarship. Mike’s talents are seen throughout the Modulus and added that little extra that goes a long way in improving the appearance of a book. 150 JAY GOLUB—Photography De¬ partment. Jay coordinated much of the work in the early stages of photography for this 1962 Modulus. CAMERON HALL It’s Not Christmas Without a Tree Mrs. Dixson, Our Housemother Trophy Winning Team OUR OFFICERS V.-Pres.—Phil Bausar, Pres.—Charles Pintner, Sec.-Treas.— Larry Chase 152 The Most Liked Person When You Get Mail WHOOOOSSSHHHHH!!! Platt Hall looks back at this year’s activities as spirit builders. Platt Hall’s famed Black List helped incorporate college spirit during the Fall quarter by requiring the freshman students of the dormitory to wear their Beanies or be put on the Black List. Those freshmen who were continuously caught without them were challenged to a Tug-o-war by the upperclassmen. The event took place in the muddy swamp behind the dorm and the upperclassmen ate mud as a result of the freshman vigor. Much fun and laughter was had by all which raised the morale of all students. Among other activities was a hay-ride through Pokagon State Park with a dance and refreshments after the hay-ride at Platt Hall. Our officers of Platt Hall Fellowship are: President, Earnest Pink; Vice-President, John Roccoforte; Secretary-Treas- urer, Gerald Legault; Sergeant-At-Arms, Ivars Arums. The needs and wants of the residents of Platt Hall are fulfilled by these industrious men who do their best to please the dormitory as a whole. Mrs. Nelson, housemother for the 98 men who made their home at Platt Hall, is forever looking out for her boys and keeps them on the right track. She has all the boys under her wing. Gary Meyers, Allen Greengurg and Dick Hansed, proctors of Platt Hall, assist Mrs. Nelson by helping the boys with their studies, social problems and also keep them in line. The men of Platt Hall are very proud of their first attempt at snow sculpture which was of a Disneyland nature. The sculpture was of Donald Duck riding a moon rocket, as is pictured above. The graduating seniors, who have lived at Platt Hall, are: A1 Greengurg, Dan Miller, Ivars Arums, and Paul Kimro. 153 ALWOOD HALL Our House Mother and Proctor Our Officers Midnight Oil Burns 154 Pluto at T.S.C. Just One Letter! A Rest Between " Twists” That Last Dance 155 Mr. Clean " We’re Off! " " Not Through the Window! " " Hi, There!” 156 " What, No Wires? " " Sweep, Sweep, Sweep " Down, Boy” ' About That Size? " CAMPUS DAY FLOATS! FLOATS! FLOATS! A- Queen Candidate Resting for Next Dance Typical Scene Tired Canoers 157 Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs—A.G.U. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Donald Duck-Platt Hall Dormitory Pluto-Alwood Hall Dormitory Disneyland Train—P.K.T. Absent-Minded Professor—A.S.P. H 1 H SSi- : Peter Pan’s Pirate Ship—B.P.T. 158 Mickey Mouse—Cameron Hall Dormitory A Steuben County native, Lieutenant-General Lewis B. Hershey, National Director of Selective Service, alumnus and member of the Board of Trustees of Tri-State College, was honored in the 1962 Loyalty Day program in his home com¬ munity on April 28. The day’s events were planned by the district organization of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and included a parade, address by General Hershey, and an appreciation dinner in the evening. Tri-State College organizations participated in the parade held during the afternoon. The people of the community presented General and Mrs. Her¬ shey with a silver tray, which was engraved: " Presented to Lieutenant General Lewis B. Hershey in appreciation of his loyal and dedicated service to his country, from the citizens of Steuben County, VFW Loyalty Day, April 28, 1962.’ TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' i B«»t Yearbooks Are Taylor made 159 ■ The new library on the Tri-State College campus is expected to be completed by early fall. Ground was broken on August 5, 1961, during the Alumni Reunion. The two-story and mezzanine structure utilizes the terraced area at the southeast corner of the campus. The exterior of the building is to be of smoothfaced cut Indiana limestone around the upper levels, with brick covering the exposed portion of the lower levels. Designed to house 40,000 to 50,000 volumes, provision is made in the building for all the opera¬ tional processes and functions of a college library, including circulation areas, stack rooms, meeting and conference rooms, study and assembly hall, audio-visual and broadcasting facilities, offices, storage areas and utility rooms. Entrances will be at the south end of the east side, and at the north end of the west side of the structure. Building construction costs, furnishings, and equipment are expected to total about $500,000. Tentative plans for the future of the Tri-State campus include such buildings as a Student Union, Sci¬ ence Building, Gymnasium or Fieldhouse, and others as needs indicate.

Suggestions in the Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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