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Fri- fate Kollcge
Tri-State College, situated in the heart of the Indiana
Lakes Region, was founded in 1884. Through the years it has
developed into one of the highest rated small colleges in the
Tri-State provides an educational environment of learn-
ing opportunities, offering degrees in five engineering fields
and business administration, through which the student can
develop his abilities in order to be of greater service to so
ciety and to receive greater personal satisfaction.
Honoraries. . .
Fraternities. . .
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This, the image of the MODULUS, is presented by the 1965-64 staff in the hope
that the following years it may provide a colorful, meaningful and factual record of
the many achievements and activities of Tri-State College. With the larger size and
attractive interior, the new MODULUS presents to the public of Tri-State College a
lasting record of the achievements and activities of the students and school during the
1963-64 school year.
The material presented on the following pages represents a cross-section of col-
lege life taken from the practical research of the laboratory to the theoretical research
of the library, from the lively dorm dances to the cozy fraternity parties, from the
hard fighting of the soccer field to the fast break on the basketball court, and from the
old alumni to the new freshman. All of these are presented in their own right and in
the hope that in the future they will bring fond memories and a certain nostalgia to
all who may have attended Tri-State during the year 63-64.
With this in mind, the MODULUS staff presents the 1964 yearbook.
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Kcgisfrafivn 901' yllff .Quarter i 963 Kcporfed ,115
After 2 yrs. John finally finds his room.
"Doc" Mummert greets new beanies.
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Freshmen viewed KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA Trophies.
?i-State Kallcyc ,411 UML' HMI
With enrollment tabulations completed, Glen Radcliffe, registrar and admisf
sions officer, reported registration of 1707 for the fall quarter, including 503 new stu-
dents as an all-time high. With this peak registration ,came the new computer which
facilitated the handling of this peak influx of students. The old registration-grade
cards were replaced by modern punch cards for the computer to use, and in the near
future it is expected that the computer will be able handle almost all of the post-
Student housing was provided in private homes and apartments, in Tri-Stan Hous-
ing for married students, with Alwood, Cameron, and Platt Halls for single men filled
to capacity. Also utilized were such additional facilities as the Hendry Hotel, the form-
er Shaw Electronics building recently purchased from Clyde Shaw, and Prospect Hall
owned by Sigma Mu Sigma while all of the fraternities provided housing for their
On Saturday evening of orientation week the Student Council presented a mixer
for the new students to inform them of the various clubs and organizations on cam-
After registration the students got into the full swing as classes started the fol-
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Entrance exams were the first steps toward a new way of life.
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E.E. students prepare for lab.
Books and supplies were purchased at the college Bookstore.
tri- tate Students Started U16 Acadcm 2 lf ar Of I 963-64
At the beginning of every quarter all stu-
dents faced the harrowing experience of fight-
ing their way through the mass of humanity
at the book store, Where they bought the sup
plies that they needed for the following quart-
Those students who survived the hustle
and bustle of enrollment and orientation be-
gan classes and labs.
But, as in all schools, the student himi
self had to pry the facts out of the books.
Finding and learning the facts, the hardest
and most important of all student activities,
was accomplished only by spending many
long hours in deep study.
After class review proved to be helpful.
Professor Mundy instructs his class as to class
Students bought the Modulus.
I 964 Pravcd C0 15? Au Active year
This student explained problem to class.
Motor Transportation meetings proved to be interesting.
Freshmen at the Kappa Sigma Kappa smoker seemed to be interested. Alpha Sigma Phi Sffwkef P"0U9d to U SUCCCSS-
70r U16 Many Organizations Of Cr!-State Galley:
To provide a well rounded atmosphere for the benefit of all, T.S.C. had var-
ious student governing bodies and various organizations to take care of the stu-
dents' education about government and social life.
The supreme governing body was the student council with all other groups
sending representatives to have a hand in democratic government. The other gov-
erning bodies were the I.F.C. and I.D.C. These groups had jurisdiction over the
fraternities and the dorms and were instrumental in organizing intramural activi-
Under the I.D.C. the dorms had their own organizations and provided periodi-
cal social functions as well as housing for single men.
The fraternities, social and academic brotherhoods, provided housing and a
social life based on brotherhood and leadership for their members.
To represent students who had made certain achievements and those who
wished to include their fields of study in their extra-curricular life there were the
honoraries, societies and organizations.
The honoraries were societies for students who had received certain honors
for achievement while the societies and organizations provided outlets for men who
had common interests in either curricular or extra-curricular activites.
To keep all of these groups informed and the rest of the student body as well,
the student publications, the Modulus and the Tri-Angle, were published.
Student Council officers Tom Bowen, Howard Gilliam, and Wayne Herr proved effective.
Pledgeship and membership followed the smoker.
A pass was int erce p ted in this intramural football game.
Sports proved C0 16? ,411 Jmpa taut ,4 ,vert Of U16
Extra-curricular activities are as important to a complete education as is class-
work. One of the largest of the extra-curricular activities was the fall sports program. -
Intramural football was the largest activity of the sports program. All of the fra-
ternities and dorms fielded at least one team apiece, with a group of independent teams
completing the picture. The dorm-independent teams had a very good year with one
ofthe independents finishing on top and a dorm second.
The fraternity league was harder on its players with a number of broken limbs to
go along with the usual sprains and pulled muscles. The teams played late into cold
weather with the victorious teams more than glad to move indoors.
The intercollegiate sports activites were tennis and soccer. The tennis team, while
under-manned, played to the best of their ability and gave every opponent a hard fought
match no matter what the outcome.
Soccer, coached by Mr. Victor Yen, is the newest sport to come to Tri-State. It
has proven to be an extremely active and exciting game with the teamshowing sur-
prising strength and pulling many upsets.
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Vic Yen proved himself valuable to the soccer team.
"Doc" Mummert coached the tennis team.
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Rolf Andresen passed upfield to set up an eventual score.
Mr-all C56 Erira-curricular Activities Prvgram
The quarterback got smothered during an attempted pass play.
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A tough return made on the run
Juan Garcia moves against Goshen.
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Queen Susan Brunt reigned over the Fall Fes-
It was first place for A.G.U. and the beautiful Seniorita.
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A plea of "Not Guilty" was over-ruled.
Fall quarter activities at T.S.C. were highlighted, as always, by the Fall Festival. From
its frolicking opening with the canoe race tothe last sweet strains of music of the Fall Festival
dance, all events added up to a glorious weekend.
Freshmen Gary Besonsen and Ralph Lindholm starred in the first event of the festival
when they won the annual Lake james canoe race. Undaunted by the stiff competition from
upper-classmen, the two fought their way through to finish far ahead of all other competi-
"justice" prevailed in an efficiently operated Kangaroo Court as the "Beanie violators'
were judged and punished for their terrible crimes. This year the officials of Kangaroo Court
received no little pleasure from the company of lovely Miss Judy Harmon, who added a bit
of spice to the court proceedings as she pleaded, "Not guilty," to the charges of violating
the beanie rules. However, the cold-hearted jurymen returned a verdict of, f'Guilty as charg-
ed," and she was sentenced along with the rest of the violators. Early in the evening the
freshmen and their girl friends celebrated the end of hazing with a beanie-burning bonfire.
The bright fire consumed many beanies, restored equality to the freshmen, and branded
many pleasant memories into everyone's mind.
The variety show provided a capacity crowd with many chuckles as the ingenious stu-
dents displayed their skills in a number of hilarious skits. The antics of a hootenanny trio
on a trip by thumb was the winning skit, while second place went to a group who sang a
medley from "Gypsy"
The final day of activities opened with the Fall Festival Parade. The parade featured a
number of area bands, several beautiful floats, an airplane piloted by "Fidel Castrol' and bear-
ing the name "Cuban Peace Corps," and of course the cars which carried the lovely queen
candidates. A float boasting a lovely Senorita took first place while a float showing a ner-
vous Matador took second.
The climax of the Weekend was the dance at the Armory, where Tri-Staters and their
dates danced to the music of The Collegiates. During the dance the awards were presented
to the deserving recipients, and the new queen reigned over the proceedings. The band
played softly as the couples danced into the night as a fitting finale to Fall Festival 1963.
The race was hard fought to the finish and the scholarship prizes well earned.
4nd Z? uve-Highlighted yllll Quarter S0 ia! Sifenfs
Beta Sigma Chi's El Toro took second place in the float division.
The bonfire marked the end of the green beanies.
The best performance deserves a trophy
and thus it was.
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Uri-State Played flrfst C0 Zzlfwus Pvrsmalitzes
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Professor Robert Cook spoke to potential students about their futures.
During the year T.S.C. played host to
many and varied activities of public interest.
Starting the year off with career day the col-
lege campus became the focal point for a
large group of future college students as the
area high schools sent representatives to Tri-
State College College Day.
Maintenance and Sales seminars were
held periodically during the school year.
The campus became a show-room for in-
genuity when the regional Science Fair visited
Tri-State. Students from various area schools
offered their works for inspection.
POl'ff'1fiUl Ulgineefing SfUde'1fS from Hllnfiflg' Professor Everett Schadt addressed visiting motor transport personnel.
ton high visited the campus.
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The New Folk Fiue entertained students and townspeople at the February concert.
rdustrzks And tudeuts During U16 Selma! year
A new quarterly meeting, the convoca-
tion, was initiated to inform the entire school
and its public about topics of interest and im- .
portance. Guests at such convocations includ-
ed Rear Admiral Howard Yeager and Mr. 5
john McGinn of the Peace Corps.
On the lighter side, Tri-State played host
to the famous singing group, the Four Fresh-
men and the New Folk Five.
Professor Robert Ramsey played host for
Tri-State with his broadcasts of informative.
talks and good music.
The Science Fair attracted many guests. The Student Council presented the Nations "Best Vocal Group"-The Four Freshmen.
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Sunshine and warm weather turned the Tri-State area into
a summer playground for students. The sunshine and water en-
thusiasts found no end to the many activities of this Northem
Indiana water wonderland. Swimming, boating, sailing, fishing,
beach parties and water skiing were daily activities for those stu-
dents who could escape from their studies long enough for a
little rest and relaxation-rest and relaxation?
Dancehalls at Lake james, Hamilton Lake, Lake George and
Clear Lake played host to many name bands on weekends, and
students danced to local bands and attended record hops at these
same places during the week. ,
Many of the organizations, fraternities, and individual stu-
dents enjoyed summer evening hayrides originating at Potawa-
tomi Inn at Pokagon State Park or from one of the many sur-
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Members of the Triangle staff Tri-State College's newspaper, found covering stories from the above pictured press boat a real luxury.
Fast boats and pretty girls were a few of the components of good times after the hours of study.
Vic Yen and Q. J. Hawthone combined their knowledge for this aero session.
'64 Sngirzeerirzg ,And Drafting .And Design Students
Academic life at Tri-State prepared the student for
responsible positions in engineering and business. The
engineering school gave degrees in electrical, chemical,
mechanical, aeronautical, and civil engineering. The bus-
iness administration school granted degrees in motor
transportation, accounting, and general business. A
concentrated program of drafting and design was avail-
able for training the industrial draftsman.
Small formal classes and laboratories provided the
student with the experience and theory necessary to
keep abreast of current developments and needs.
Tri-State programs were through and intensive.
Extended classroom, laboratory, and summer programs
let the engineer complete his work in twenty-seven
months. The business student earned his degree in thir-
ty six months and the drafting and design student in
Practical laboratory experience with jet engines was part of the Over-all academic picture.
Attended Acvelerafed I9rrfgrams Of Intensive fully
Bob Caslwn, lab assistant, ex- Paul Eble directed physics lab- Classwork and tests were a very important part of the curriculum
plained a minor point. oratorjy classes.
General Motors interviewed 1964 graduates in mass interviewing session during the winter quarter.
- 19 -
Cr!-State Students 5'vu14d Chai They Wm' firing in
ICE SKA TING-Lake James furnished hours of ice skating fun.
Students of Tri-State college found that winter in the Angola
lake region could be a truly enjoyable time of year. Winter sports
abounded in this land of lakes and hills surrounding Tri-State Col-
lege. Strangers to this well known summer holiday land found that
the snow and ice that descends on the lakes and hills could enhance
rather than hinder the all around spottsman's activities.
Approximately 20 lakes were found within a 20 mile radius of
the Tri-State campus. These lakes furnished opportunities for ice
skating, hockey, ice boating and ice fishing. Tamarack Mountain,
on the outskirts of the city of Angola provided the students of Tri-
State with the only Indiana ski lodge facilities. Pokagon State Park,
long a favorite winter playground of Hoosiers, was a favorite hang-
out for those students who were interested in the fast moving
winter sport tobogganing.
Those students interested in hunting found that game was
plentiful in the Held and woods of the surrounding area.
Snowball fights were common and as in past years what started
out to be a small private fight grew into an enormous struggle for
dormitory supremacy in the world of ice and snow. The undisputed
champions varied according to the habitat of the particular student
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SN O WBALL FI GH TS-An inter-dorm snowball fight brought men rushing out of the dorms to aid their dorm mates.
in .706 ,And new Maier Wonderland Playground
TOBOGGANING-Neal Lang and Paul Burns
weren't sure they liked the looks of the long
SKIING-Neal Lang, Judy Harmon and Eric Staplefeldt challenged Tamarack Mountain
John Roccoforte proves man to be the stronger sex on the lake. John Klosvwski had the Situation and Judy H af' 771071
well in hand.
- 21 -
Senja Zempbell Keigleed ,els .Queen While Phi Kappa
CARNIVAL QUEEN- Sonja Campbell
MR. TRI-STA TE- Dick Southby
The crowning of Miss Sonja Campbell as Queen climaxed Winter Carnival events
at Tri-State College. Presentation of awards to Phi Kappa Theta and Kappa Sigma
Kappa fraternities as winners in the variety show contest, and the introduction of
Richard Southby, a member of Kappa Sigma Kappa, as "Mr, Tri-State" were also high-
lights of the dance at the National Guard Armory which concluded the Winter Carni-
Master of ceremonies was Howard Gilliam, president ofthe Student Council,
which sponsored the carnival. Larry Veasey and his committee of Student Council
members were in charge of dance arrangements. Richard Jennings, as president of
Sigma Epsilon Society, arranged the Variety Show.
Named to the Queen's court were: Miss Patty Szurgot, Newman Club candidate,
Miss Kathy Caswell, Circle K Club nominee, Miss Judy Harmon, nominee ofthe stu-
dent publicationsg Miss janet Ciprioni, candidate for the Inter-Dorm Council, and
Gail Ann Patterson, the candidate from the student branch of Electrical and Electron-
VARIETY SHOW WINNERS- Phi Kaps sang their way to glory.
The Winter Carnival dance highlighted the weekendls activities.
. 22 -
Uzeta Haptured Mater Harrziml Variety Shaw Craphy
EIETY SH OW-Kappa Sigs presented some good old "down home music." KANGEROO COURT-Offenders received their just due
WINTER CARNIVAL DAN CE-Queen Sonja Campbell, reigned over
her court made up of Janet Ciprioni, Gail Ann Patterson, Kathy Cas-
well, Judy Harmon, and Patty Szurgot.
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Bud Fisher and his wife Carole entertained Frank and Pat Thurston at their temporary Angola home.
Uri- tate Students Siruml Variaus flausing Opportunitzes
Mike Robinson found his donnitory room a good place to live and study.
- 24 -
Housing for students of Tri-State College was
varied and spread throughout the city of Angola and
the surrounding area. For those students who chose to
have the convenience of living on campus, there were
three modern dormitories with excellent living, study
and recreation facilities. To supplement the dormitories,
Tri-State College purchased several large homes near
the college and turned them into comfortable living
quarters for those students who preferred the advan-
tages of living with a smaller group of men.
Apartments and private housing was available in
town and on the lake for those who like to whip up
their own meals and the water enthusiast who could not
imagine a better way of life than living at the lake.
Married students found accommodations at Tri-
Stan apartments-an economical housing community
provided by the college.
Many students lived in the fraternity houses which
provided room, board and a well rounded social life.
Students in private housing made their own rec facilities.
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Fraternity rec rooms were continually a beehive of activity
cet Chair Particular Hircumstauces ,find ,Need
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Frank Craig and James Britt found a game of pool in the dormitory a welcome relief from study.
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Graduating seniors with diplomas in hand face the challenge that awaits them.
Dzjvlamas Marked U16 End Of ,4 Pcrizfd Of Zrrmal tudy
Dr. Bogardus presents diplomas to graduates.
Mid-year graduation exercises were held Saturday, December
14, at the Angola High School Gym. Candidates for bachelor of
science degrees in business administration and engineering were
recommended by Dr. Glenn Radcliffe, registrar and admissions
officer and were presented by Dr. Frederick Bogardus, dean of
the faculties. john Thomas Hill, senior class president, March grad-
uate in mechanical engineering, represented the class in his response
to the welcome as new members of the Tri-State Alumni Associa-
tion. Greetings from the international organization were presented
by the president, Gaylord Metzger, Fort Wayne, former General
Motors Company executive. The ceremony inducting the new grad-
uates into the alumni group was a part of the commencement pro-
Dr. Oliver C. Carmichael, chairman of the board, Associates
Investment Company, and of the First National Bank and Trust
Company, South Bend, addressed the seniors at the mid-year cere-
mony. In his address to the graduating class, Dr. Carmichael em-
phasized the need for a "fighting spirit, the will to win, the power
of positive thinking, along with intelligence and know how."
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Dr. Carmichael addressed graduating seniors Helen F oellinger of Fort Wayne Newspapers received honorary degree
Hmtinually llsed ,115 ,4 Base 901' Sfuture Learning
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Dr. Bateman wished the seniors well as he watched them receive their diplomas and step forward into industry.
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Pretty Bowling Green Coed Reggie Lejsek reigned
as Queen of Tri-State College's December prom which
was held at the Eagle's Hall in Fort Wayne as seniors
and their dates danced to the music of Kai Winding
and his orchestra.
Miss Lejsek was the date of senior Fred Laino of
Kappa Sigma Kappa. The pretty coed from Ohio was
an elementary education major at Bowling Green uni-
versity where she was a junior.
Kai Winding and his men, who traveled from New
York to play for the prom found that they had an ex-
tra, but pleasant duty in choosing the Queen and her
court from the many wives, sweethearts, and dates who
were in attendance.
Arrangements and decorations for the dance were
taken care of by officers of the senior class. The dance
was for seniors and dates only.
Seniors and their dates pause for a little refreshment between dances
45 Seniars And Dates Danwd C0 Kai Mudings ,Music
Pictured below are the five finalists who uied for the title "Queen of the Prom."
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Student directors play host to the many alumni who returned to Tri-State campus for Alumni Day 1964.
Uri- tate Played Host E21 ,4lumr1i,4t ,41114ua!,4Hair
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Tours for the alumni presented Tri-State with a new bak.
The Tri-State Campus was a beehive of activity for the 1964
Alumni Day. The program was kicked off with registration and
tours of the Tri-State Campus followed by open houses in the fra-
ternity dwellings. The class of 1938 chose this first day of the re-
union program to have their 25th anniversary banquet which was
followed by a band concert and a play presented by the Angola
Eight olclock Saturday morning marked the time for final re-
gistration, campus tours, and an informal coffee hour which gave
old classmates a chance to get together. Alumni of 1914 and earlier
celebrated a 50th anniversary breakfast in the lower level of the li-
brary. Class meetings and chapter delegate assemblies were held
after breakfast and were followed by one of the highlights ofthe
day, the dedication of the new library, the Perry T. Ford Memorial
After a picnic style lunch served on campus, the annual meet-
ing and business session was held. After the main session, alumni
seminars were held in Business Administration, Aeronautical En-
gineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Chemical En-
gineering, and Mechanical Engineering.
The seminars were followed by departmental open houses and
coffee hours at the various fraternity houses.
A game of pool and a fish dinner were regular Friday night activities for many Tri-State students.
Uri- filters Met Klizssrmztcs ,4t Many Local flanyauts
Tri-State students like students everywhere spent time out on
the town. Favorite hangouts were busy every night, but Friday and
Saturday nights found them bulging at the seams.
Don and Herbs' Friday night fish dinner and a sure challenger
for a game of pool made it a favorite gathering spot for many stu-
The local movies were also on the list of often patronized esf
Late evening coffee, cokes, and sandwiches after a long night's
study were a mustg and Azars' was turned into a late meeting plaoe
as well as a place to eat. A small college and a town found lifelong
' 4 1 5' 1
A Saturday night movie was a welcome relief from studies
A coffee break made a long night's study a little easier.
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The administrative staff of Tri-State had a busy year in
1964. An already busy schedule of administrative duties was
added to by a pilot program of the four year engineering cur-
riculum. An ever-increasing student body needed facilities for
learning, living and recreation and plans were completed for
new buildings on the Tri-State campus that would take care
of all three. This and much more was done thanks to the
capable management of Tri-State administrators.
RICHARD M. BA TEMAN -PRESIDEN T, TRI -STA TE COLLEGE
Zfrssidsnf IQ. M. Huffman Addresses I 963-64 Seuivrs
Tri-State College in its entirety joins in contratulating each and every one of you completing your degree
requirements in the school year 1963-64.
If a society such as ours is to provide leadership for the world in which we live, you will have to find
means to increase your effectiveness in the years ahead. This you can do through qualitative rather than quanti-
tative means, and continuing educational effort will be a requisite.
Your professional educational achievements to date will place you high on the ladder of potential success.
Your ascent or descent will depend upon your flexibility and desire to keep apace with the changing times ahead
Your leadership will be needed, and the initial spark engendered here at Tri-State College will stand you in
We join in wishing you continued success in all your endeavors throughout your life.
Richard M. Bateman
1671 rd Of Cru fees aka! Inward Uri- mic' ' Huiurc
RA YAL WOOD
JOHN G. BEST
ROBERT CRO WN
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DON F. CAMERON
LA URENCE L. DRESSER
PERRY T. FORD
MELVIN R. GREISER
LT. GEN. L. B. HERSHEY
ELLIOT L. LUDVIGSEN
J. T. MCCORMICK
JOHN J. MCKETTA, JR.
JOHN W. METZGER
JAMES E. NICHOLAS
HENRY R. PLATT, JR.
GLENN T. RIEKE
H. WILLIAM SEIGLE
ROBERT B. STEWART
JOSEPH R. TEAGNO
WALTER W. WALB
HENRY E. WILLIS
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Dr. William L. Scott-dean of students
The duties of the administration of Tri-State College were
many and varied. Administration and supervision of the entire op
eration of the college as directed by President Bateman was the re-
sponsibility of those persons pictured on the following pages.
Foremost in the minds of all these persons was the idea that
the objective of the institution was the striving to maintain and
enhance the academic excellence for which Tri-State is known.
A growing student body and changing world demanded know-
ledge of new techniques and Tri-State administrators met this chal-
lenge not only mentally but physically in the form of plans and
funds for three new buildings. Receiving, accounting for, and dis-
tributing monies required for operation and growth of Tri-State
was another administrative responsibility.
Administrators were kept busy keeping and maintaining aca-
demic records, organizing statistical data, reviewing records for ad-
missions or readmissions, counseling and giving guidance, housing
students and serving as advisers for student activitiesg
Administrators duties did not end with graduation. Graduates
found that job placement meant more than senior interviews, it
meant a continuous service always available to the ,Tri-State grad-
uate. Graduates became alumni, and Tri-State administrators con-
tinued to serve them through the college agencies responsible for
seeing to it that all of Tri-State's public are well informed.
Lorene Strawser, director of student housing and Robert A. Daugherty,
assistant dean of students.
Were .Many And Var ' if
Jean McCarthy, assistant registrar and director of admissions and J.
Glenn Radcliffe, registrar.
ADMINISTRA TORS-Pictured above left to right are Ralph Mart- and Design, Horold R. Hoolihan, chairman of the Department of
in, l1SSi-Sfflflf i0 the TFQUSUVCVI R- WCWHE' Gilchrist, dean f 07' eflgi' General Business, and Burnell J. Mummert, director of athletics.
neering, Thomas J. Minter, director of the Institute of Drafting
U16 Sffvrfs Of Many Were Necessary C0 Svc Cv
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PLA CEMENT AND COOPERATIVE EDUCA TI ON-Earl Sharrow,
director of placement is pictured on the left, and on the right is Leo
Kuhn, director of cooperative education.
DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN-Left to right are George F. Hauck, Civil En-
gineering, John C. Humphries, Mechanical Engineering, Arthur A. Hockey,
Mathematics, Mary D. Carney, English, Stanley S. Radford, Drawing and De-
The all-time high enrollment, expanding facilities and ex-
panding department programs brought added responsibility and
work to the department heads in 1964. The ever-increasing chal-
lenge of the modern world demanded change and advancement
in each and every field of scholastic endeavor and this challenge
was answered by the department heads of Tri-State and their in-
structors who were continually searching for the new and the
better in order to prepare the students who willbe the engineers
and business leaders of later years to meet this challenge.
Tri-State did more than educate the student and turn him
loose in '64. The placement service which was available to sen-
ior students and graduates arranged interviews and prepared
materials to help students secure employment.
The cooperative education program at Tri-State was very
active in '64. Approximately 60 students who were associated
with approximately 30 companies found this program an excel-
lent opportunity to work their way through college.
Communications played an important role in the Tri-State
story. Many of the school's public were kept well informed
through the services of the news bureau, the alumni office, sru-
dent publications and the college print shop.
An important addition to the staff late in the school year
was john W. McClellan, assistant to the president.
MASS COMM UNICA TI ONS-pictured above from left to right are Robert Ram-
sey, director of alumni relationsg Lucy Emerson, director of news servicesg Roy
Bodie, printshop director and Bob Heintzelman, director of student publicatwns.
Clit' Quuctians Of Clit? Departments Of Cr!-State
signg Dr. Kenneth H. Slagle, Chemical Engineeringg Harold R. Hoolihan, neeringg missing from the picture was Q. J. Hawthorne, Aeronautical Engi-
Business Administrationg Evertt W. Schadt, Motor Transportation Adminis- neering.
trationg John B. Tressler, Physicsg Dr. Ralph W. Gilchrist, Electrical Engi-
,Many Uri-State taffers Had jobs Of Hvntinual
'f ' 4 If ' W fk
CAF E TERIA STAFF -First Row: Marilyn Dowidat, Maggie Crawford, la Janes, Wade Letts, Marjorie Reek, Betty Shepherd, Dorothy Smith, Rita
Leta German, Edith Wilson, Goldie Smith. Second Row: Bob Painter, Zel- Lahmzan, Cora Clark, Dick Anderson. Absent Gladys Bramleyy.
PRINT SH OP-Pictured from left to right: Lydia Barnard, Barbara Bunn, Frank Patterson, John Goodhew,
Robert German, Roy Bodie, George Goodrich.
Sereiee Ce Uri- fate Kellege And Che 2756 Student
LIBRARY STAFF -Pictured from left to right: Mrs. Robert Mclntosh, Mrs. Cleo Wicuffl Mrs. Alda Clark, Mrs. Mildred
Chalmers, Mrs Virginia Peck.
Tri-State College had many staff members who worked dili-
gently in serving the school and the student. Some of these were
persons who worked directly with the students and others worked
in the background.
The library staff of Tri-State College was kept busy collecting
new material to support college educational aims, properly prepar-
ing and making available all acquired materials and standing by to
aid the students in selecting and finding the material that would
best meet the student's needs. The college library collected know-
ledge so that it could be freely disseminated to the college body.
The college book store was always ready and willing to help
the student with books and materials needed for his classwork
They also made available to the student good outside reading ma-
terial that could entertain him in his leisure hours.
A much taken for granted group who worked hard to see to
the physical comfort of the student body was the cafeteria staff
Good meals and always available coffee or cokes played a big part
in the lives of the students.
A seldom seen group without which the campus could not
function properly was the campus post office and print shop. The
order of the day was always communications and they were respon-
sible for most of the communicating internally and externally at
RH.-W M v .
BOOKSTORE STAFF -Pictured from left to right: Mrs. Lorrian Locke, Mr. Cleon
Wells, Mrs. Mildred Swift.
. Q N,
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SECRETARIES-pictured from left to right: Shirley Scott, Phyllis Sharits. Rose Root, Jackie Corfixsen, Betty
Chapman, Mary Jane Gecowets, Elaine Castellano, Carole Fisher, Beverly Stanley.
,4 Grp Swift taff Attended C0 U16 Hlerical Wark
SE CRE TARIES-pictured from left to right: Julie Caton, Woodi Conway, SECRETARIES-sitting is Sally Dirrim. Standing: Martha Keller, Pat
Sandy Willis, Diane Kramer, Margaret Wilson, Ruth Vanorio, Shirley Jen- Lundy, Margaret Tvwe, and Carol Walter-
Maintenance Krcuf Henfed 2756 flcnlcne E716 ew Leak
During the 1964 school year, the administrators of Tri-State
had an excellent secretarial and maintenance staff working to main-
tain the school.
The secretarial staff aided by performing the regular secretarial
duties such as filing, bookkeeping, typing, and payroll making.
Their two biggest duties were the keeping of all administrative,
student and faculty records and the making up of the class sched-
Besides these normal duties the secretaries acted as guides for
visitors, answered questions for the students, and served as recep
tionists for visiting businessmen. The secretaries even served as
lovely hostesses for some of the college functions.
The maintenance staff also had a very active year. These men
were responsible for the maintenance of all of the physical structures
and utilities of the school. Their duties included the maintenance
of water, gas, and electric lines in addition to keeping all the build-
ings, including the dormitories, clean and comfortable at all times.
Besides these duties, the maintenance men did extensive in-
terior remodelling of the 600 and the administration buildings. New
classrooms and offices for the math department were built while
other offices were extensively remodelled.
Between the secretarial staff and the maintenance men, a lot
of work was successfully accomplished to aid the administrators in
meeting the never-ending needs of the school's operational and
Busy hands produced parts for necessary repairs
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The many departments of Tri-State college functioned to
turn out a well-rounded individual who would be a credit to
himself and his school. The business and engineering depart-
ment classes ranged from the formality of the classroom to
the informality of the lab where students received instruction
as well as practical experience. Other departments offered
background material and liberal arts courses in order to give
the student the necessary Well rounded education that is need-
ed in the modern world.
,4e e Department ,CII keel E21 Che ?utu e ,find Space
. -'Qs' A
The Aero library received constant use in the search for knowledge.
Aeronautical engineering in its infancy
only a few decades ago has rapidly become an
established member of the engineering family.
Continuous changes, developments, and ad-
vancements make it a challenging vocation
and the Aeronautical Engineering department
offered up-to-date courses with modern lab-
oratory work accompanying it. The department
and its curriculum was organized so that it
was completely thorough in its basic theory
and yet was sufficiently flexible in applied
theory and its instruction that it could be
varied to fit developments in the Held.
The basics of physics, chemistry, mathe-
matics, mechanics and engineering drawing
were musts for the Aeronautical degree. The
aero courses began with aerodynamics and
thermo-dynamics which are necessary basic
courses for the aeronautical engineer.
Courses in strength of materials, engi-
neering metallurgy and aircraft materials and
processes presented the theory of the compo
sition, properties and uses of the metals which
make up the components of modern aircraft.
The analysis of the stress and strain of air-
craft structure, the uses of different metals, and
the processes used to join these metals and
prevent corrosion were important offerings in
both the classroom and the laboratory wind
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Electronic equipment played an important part in aeronautical engineer training. Bill Mason found practical experience as well as
theory in the Aero Dept.
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'M' QUlNTlAl HA Mfg:-3IORNE
M.S., Ph.D., University of Notre Dame
B.S., University of Redlands
M.S., California Institute of Technology
in Afpericucv Supplemmfcd 6111556
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A check on the wind tunnel engine was necessary
Alex Karrip checked air resistance in the air
EDMOND A. ADAIMY Beirut, Lebanon,
A.E., AIAA fLibrarianJ, ISA, Soccer.
RONALD A. BROWN South China,
Maine, A.E., AIAA, Flying Thunderbirds.
MICHAEL M. COOK Muskegon, Mich.,
A.E. AIEE QPublicity Chairmanb.
LUCIAN J. DANTE Chicago, Ill., A.E.,
AIAA, Soccer, Beta Phi Theta lSec.J.
STANLEY J. GABY New York, N.Y.,
A.E., AIAA, Tau Sigma Eta.
LYNN L. GETZ Upper Sandusky, Ohio,
A.E. Aero Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Student
THOMAS L. HO YT Corry, Pa., A.E.,
AIAA 4Student Council Rep.J, Alwood Hall
ALEXANDER A. KARRIP Grand Rap-
ids, Mich., A.E., AIAA.
ARNOLD F. KA UFMAN Deer Park,
N.Y., A.E., AIAA.
PHILIP L. LANG Glenside, Pa., A.E.,
AIAA, Flying Thunderbirls 1Maintenance
J. SCOTT McIN TIRE Riverside, Ontario,
Canada, A.E., AIAA, Kappa Sigma Kappa
1Chaplain, Corresponding Sec.j, Triangle
DOUGLAS H.NETHA WAY Ovid, Mich.,
A.E., Student Director, Tau Sigma Eta. Y
CARL J. RICHARDSON Miland, Ind.,
A.E., Aero Society iPres., Vice Pres.J, Tau
Sigma Eta 1Business Managerj.
ROBERT WA YNE RICE Winterport,
Maine, A.E., AIAA, Alpha Sigma Phi.
WILLIAM D. RICHEY Woodbridge,
Conn, A.E., Aero Society, Kappa Sigma
Kappa lPledge Mastery
LARRY D. SMITH New London, Ohio,
A.E., AIAA QChairmanJ.
LA RRY D. SMITH Indianapolis, Ind.,
A.E., AIAA iSec.J, Tau Sigma Eta, Bowling
League QVice Pres.J, Collegiates Band.
HERMAN L. STEVENS Jefferson, Ohio,
A.E., Tau Sigma Eta QSec.j, AIAA fTreas.j,
Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres.J, Junior Class
GEORGE I. STRASSNER Toledo, Ohio,
A.E., Beta Sigma Chi, Flying Thunderbirds,
PA UL M. SUFFREDINI Stoneham, Mass.,
A.E. AIAA, Booster Club iRep.j, Baseball.
JOHN J. TWAROG Bridgeport, Conn.,
A.E., Phi Kappa Theta lPres., Vice Pres.,
Treas., Pledge M asterj , AIAA, Inter Frater-
nity Council QSocial Chairmanb.
TIM G. VOSLER Piqua, Ohio, A.E.,
AIAA iSec., Vice Pres.J, Booster Club, Fly-
ing Thunderbirds QMaintenance Officer,
Board of Directorsj.
Business students put the formal classroom theory they had learned to work in the less formal atmosphere of an accounting laboratory.
Kusiuess Schwl P rw lied Ulm y And Efpericnces
Learning to operate business machines was an important part of the bus-
iness student's education.
Mr. Cook, who directs the audio-visual aids department, checked Russ
Miller on his operations.
The school of business continued to provide good academic training
for students interested in future managerial and executive positions. This
was accomplished in spite of the untimely death of Professor Howard
Hoolihan which left the department short-handed.
The business department kept up with the need for modern and up
to date courses by planning an expanded curriculum for next fall and by
the deletion of courses for which there was no longer an adequate de-
The department of accounting continued to offer a diversified curri-
culum in accounting theory and its practice. Many of the accounting
courses taught are available at other schools only as graduate study
courses. All graduate accounting students left well prepared to go into
public, industrial, or governmental accounting.
The Motor Transportation Administration curriculum continued to
offer the most complete education offered anywhere. This curriculum of
fered a comprehensive group of subjects pertaining to the motor trans-
1 s:wQ vfm wa ,, 1-
1571 iucss Z9 pertinent Print Zia! Chev y Amt Practice
Mrs. Pritz gave individual attention to busi-
ness students who sought it.
Business machine practice made for better
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Mr. Champion and James Etsler straightened out a problem in a private consultation.
Mr. Cook covered over algebra problem.
CARL BAR TELS
International Business College
United Y.M.C.A. Schools
WA YNE CHAMPION
B.S., MA., Bowling Green State University
Ohio State University
B.S., M.S., Northwestern University
B.S., M.S., University of North Carolina
A.B., Albion College
A.M., University of Michigan
B.S., Tri-State College
A.B., M.B.A., University of Michigan
A.B., Franklin College
LL.B., Dickinson Law School
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Bowling Green State University
EVERETT SCHA DT
B.B.A., Boston University
MA., University of T exasg University of
DA VID W. ANDERSON Jackson, Mich.,
Gen. Bus., Kappa Sigma Kappa, ASTME,
Dormitory Residence Ass't.
KENNETH L. BARTHOLOMEW N. Olm-
stead, Ohio, Gen. Bus., Sigma Epsilon.
LEO M. BIANCHI Bristol, Conn., Gen.
Bus., Kappa Sigma Kappa 1Vice Pres.,
Treas. Pledge Masterj, Sigma Epsilon, Tri-
angle, Student Council, Inter Fraternity
MICHAEL J. BRENNAN Sewickley,
Pa., Bus. Ad., Alpha Gamma Upsilon fSec.,
Treas., Vice Pres.J, Sigma Epsilon, Inter
Fraternity Council QTreas.J.
STEPHEN BRIODY Levittown, N.Y.,
M . T.A., Student Council iPres., Vice Pres.J,
Skull dz Bones QPres.J, Newman Club QPres.,
Treasb, Beta Phi Theta QPres., Sec., Treasj,
NDTA iVice Pres.J, Booster Club, Inter Fra-
ternity Council, Student Director.
RONALD L. CALVIN Montpelier, Ohio,
Acct., Sigma Epsilon Society QVice Pres.J.
JOHN M. CAMBLIN South Bend, Ind.,
Gen. Bus., Circle K Club CSec., Vice Pres.J.
LARRY N. CHASE Plymouth, Ind.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society lPres.,
Sec., Treas., First Vice Pres., Second Via?
Pres.J, NDTA QPres.J, Cameron Hall iVioe
Pres.J, Triangle lOrganizations Editorjg
Modulus lAssociate Editory.
JOHN E. CRAMPTON Somerville, N.J.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society, NDTA
DONALD W. CRA WFORD Towson, Md.,
M.T.A.: Motor Transport Society QPres.J,
NDTA lPres., Vice Pres., Sec.J, Platt Had
fPres.J, Sigma Epsilon Society, Student
TOM R. CROOKS Versailles, Ohio, M .T.A.,
Motor Transport Society iSec., Treas., First
Vice Pres., Second Vice Pres.J.
WILLIAM H. DINNISON Liberty, Pa.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society lPres.,
Vice Pres., Sec., Treas.J, Alpha Beta Alpha
fSec., Treas.J, NDTA.
CHARLES E. DO WD Valparaiso, Ind.,
Bus. Ad., Kappa Sigma Kappa QVice Pres.J.
QA VE FISCHLER Wellsboro, Pa., Gen.
ALAN W. FISHER Plainfield, Ill., Bus.
Ad., Amateur Radio Club, Glee Club, Mod-
ulus lAssociate Editor, Seniors Editor, Edi-
tor-in-Chiefj, Triangle CReporterJ, Student
Director, Sigma Epsilon Society, Student
THOMAS C. GALLAGHER Toledo, Ohio,
Acct., Alpha Sigma Phi, Inter Fraternity
Council iRep., Pledge Marshallj.
FRANKLIN L. HALEY Wooster, Ohio,
DONALD K. HARR Southhaven, Mich.,
WA YNE S. HERR Quarrayville, Pa.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society QSec.,
Treas., Vice Pres., Pres.J, NDTA iTreas.J,
Skull Ki Bones iTreas., Pres.D, Kappa Sigma
Kappa iPres., Sec., Treas.J, Triangle.
RICHARD H. HOYT Pittsburgh, Pa.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society, Band,
NDTA, Alpha Sigma Phi lTreas., Sec.,
RICHARD T. JENNINGS, JR. South
Bend, Ind., Acct., Sigma Epsilon Society
iTreas., First Vice Pres.J, Student Director,
Booster Club iSec.J.
ROBERT G. KUEHNE Rochester, N.Y.,
M.T.A., Motor Transport Society, NDTA
1Sec., 2nd. Vice Pres.J.
FRED F. LAINO Utica, N.Y., Gen. Bus.,
Kappa Sigma Kappa iSec., Pledge Master,
Sports Managerj, Booster Club f,Sec., Rep.J,
Student Council, Triangle iCirculation Man-
agerj, Young Democrats iVice Pres.J, New-
man Club, Inter Dorm Council.
JAMES P. LAINO Utica, N.Y., Gen. Bus.,
Inter Fraternity Council QPres., Sec., Sports
M anagerj , Triangle QCirculation Managerjg
Student Council, Modulus QSales Stafflg
Kappa Sigma Kappa QVice Pres., Sports
Managerj, Booster Club, Young Democrats
1Pres.J Newman Club, Inter Dorm Council.
MICHAEL J. LESIAK N. Platte Neb-
Bus. Ad., Sigma Epsilon lPres., First Vice
Pres., Sec.J, COA lPres., Vice Pres., Sec.,
Treas.J, Alpha Beta Alpha fSec., Treas.,
Vice Pres.J, Junior Class iVice Pres.J, Stu-
dent Council QPres.J, Gold Key, Modulus
11962 Art Editorj Student Directors, Scho-
WILLIAM J. MA CK South Bend, Ind.,
Gen. Bus., Beta Sigma Chi QPres., Treas.,
Alumni Chairmanj, Inter Fraternity Coun-
JAMES D. MITCHELL Huntsville, On-
tario, Canada, M.T.A., Sigma Epsilon, Mo-
tor Transport Society, NDTA QTreas.J, In-
ternational Students Association QTreas.J,
T.S.C. Internationals fPres.J: Skull QQ Bones
fPres.J, Junior Class QTreas.J, Alpha Sigma
Phi QPledge Marshall, Treas., Vice Pres.J,
Student Director, Who's Who.
JOEL N. PECK Wayne, Pa., Acct.
ERNEST E. PINK Rochester, N. Y., Gen.
Bus., Platt Hall QPres.J, Inter Dorm Council.
DONALD K. POORE Ashland, Ky., Acct.,
Sigma Epsilon QPres., Sec., First Vice Pres.j,
Alpha Beta Alpha QPres., Treas.j, Student
Council, Skull Ki Bones QVice Pres., Sec.J,
Triangle lReporter, Honoraries Editorj.
WILLIAM M. POTTS Angola, Ind., Gen.
Bus., Sigma Epsilon Society.
JOHN A. ROCCOFORTE Fairlawn, N.J.,
Bus. Ad., Phi Kappa Theta 1Pres., Treas.,
House Managerj, Platt Hall 1Vice Presj,
Inter Fraternity Council, Sigma Epsilon So-
ciety, Booster Club, Modulus iSalesJ, Tri-
angle CFraternity Editorl.
WILLIAM J. RUTH Pontiac, Mich., Gen.
Bus., Sigma Epsilon, Platt Hall iSec., Treas.,
Sergeant-at-Arms, Constitution Committeej,
Inter Dorm Council.
MICHAEL A. SABBE Mishawaka, Ind.,
Gen. Bus., Beta Sigma Chi iSec., House
Manager, Alumni Chairman J, Triangle
lReporterJ, Inter Fraternity Council.
ED WARD C. SCHENDEL Wauconda,
Ill., Bus. Ad., Sigma Epsilon..
GARYM. SCH UBERT Payton, Ohio, Gen.
Bus., Flying Thunderbirds, Triangle QBusi-
ness Managerj, Young Republicans QCor-
responding Sec.J, Student Council 1Triangle
TIMOTHY J. SHANAHAN, IV Medford,
N.J., M.T.A., Beta Phi Theta iVice Pres.,
Sec., Pub. Editorj, Student Council, Motor
Transport Society QParliamentarianJ,
NDTA, Sigma Epsilon.
DONALD I. SMERECKI Fords, N.J.,
M.T.A., Triangle, Motor Transport Society
RICHARD T. SOUTHBY Middletown,
Pa., Acct., Kappa Sigma Kappa QSec.,
Treas., Chaplainj, Student Council lPres.J,
Junior Class iPres.J, Booster Club iPres.j,
Triangle QSports Editor, Editor-in-Chieh,
Skull 62 Bones iVice Pres., Treas., Pres.j,
Inter Fraternity Council.
MICHAEL D. STOHLER Angola, Ind.,
Gen. Bus., Basketball, Kappa Sigma Kappa.
GEORGE E. TODD Anderson, Ind., Gen.
Bus., Alpha Sigma Phi lCorresponding Sec.,
Sec., Vice Presb.
CHARLES W. TOOHY Lynn, Ind., M.TA.,
Motor Transport Society.
WILLIAM S. TRIER Angola, Ind., Bus.
Ad., Motor Transport Society, Sigma Epsi-
lon, Inter Dorm Council.
WILLIAM C. VOSTEEN Angola, Ind.,
1Gen.JBus., Sigma Epsilon Society QVice
JER VIS H. WEBB Rochester, Mich.,
Acct.: Alpha Sigma Phi 1Sec.7.
MICHAEL E. WUERTZ Dayton, Ohio,
Bus. Ad., Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres., Treas.,
Seal, Inter Fraternity Council.
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The chemical engineering department
had the job of combining the chemist and the
engineer. This department dealt extensively
with principles of basic physical sciences. The
courses of study were based on a foundation
of knowledge in mathematicsg communica-
tions skills, both written and spokeng and the
basic sciences with a concentration area in
Analytical chemistry was taught to pre-
pare the chemical engineer who sometimes be-
gins his work in a chemical laboratory.
kins Universityg Uni
Students searching for their unknowns.
Mr. Fuller instructs two students.
B.S., Ph.D., John Hop-
versity of Pittsburgh,
Lafayette Central Col-
B.S., Tri-State College
I I I
X x ww TE
x A3 i
B.S. Ball State Teachers College
M.S., Purdue University
B YRON GRIFFITHS
B.S., Tri-State College
B.S., St. Joseph's College
B.S.Ch.E., Indiana Institute of Technology
M .A., Ball State Teachers College
B.S.A., Purdue University
M.S., Kansas State College
Ph.D., University of Wisconsin
B.S., Tri-State Collegeg University ofMichz'-
gang Bucknell University
RA YM OND POR TER
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Montana State College
JAMES RA WLINGS
B.S., M.A., Ball State Teachers College
BA., Ohio State Universityg Case Instituteg
Instructor Herber checked chemical experiments during a Chemical II laboratory.
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Bottles, bottles, and more bottles were part of the Chemical Engineeris world.
Dr. West pointed out the importance of correct measurements.
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Professor Slagle kept a check on what was being
Mrs. Redman lent a helping hand.
LEROY J. BROWN Coldwater, Mich.,
C.E., Chemical Society.
JAMES R. BRO WN Athens, Mich., C.E.,
ISA, Chemical Society, Baseball.
CARLOS A. DELVALLE Panama, Pana-
ma, C.E., ISA, Chemical Society.
ALAMIN I. HOODBHOY Karachi, W.
Pakistan, C.E., Chemical Society iTreas.J,
Tau Sigma Eta.
DONALD E. HUNTER Midland, Mich.,
C.E., Chemical Society fSec., Treas., Vice
Pres.j, Senior Class QSec.j.
HO WARD A. LE WIS Sturgis, Mich.,
C.E., Chemical Society fSec., Treas.g Vice
Pres.J, Student Council, Tau Sigma Eta.
HENRY E. LUNG Butler, Ind., C.E.,
DENNIS K. MINER Camp Hill, Pa., C.E.,
Chemical Society, Tau Sigma Delta.
DEVENDRA M. MEHTA Bombay, India,
C.E., Chemical Society, International Stu-
PA UL E. MCCULLUM Canonsburg, Pa.,
C.E., Chemical Society, SAE, Newman Club.
KIRITKUMAR G. PATEL Anand, Qa-
jarat State, India, C.E., Chemical Society,
International Student Association. .
DA VID P. REINGER Youngstown, Ohio,
C.E., Tau Sigma Eta, Chemical Society.
PA UL RIVERA Lavonia, Mich., C.E.,
JERRY L. SATTERTHWAITE Fair-
mount, Ind., C.E., Chemical Society.
DA VID E. SHREINER Elkhart, Ind.,
C.E., Chemical Society, Sigma Phi Delta.
CHARLES E. YOUNG Constantine, Mich.,
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'rofessor James Cunningham showed Gordon Terwillegar how to adjust the
oil strength apparatus.
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Laboratory technician Russ Miller prepared the civil experiments.
Eivil Prvwd Versatility
Increasing requirements in civil engineering made it a diversi-
fied field. To give the students the fundamental principles under-
lying the divisions of civil engineering and a certain degree of skill
in applying them, the civil department taught a dversity of courses.
Courses concerned with strength of materials and structures gave
background in structural engineering. To keep abreast of the prob
lem of water and air pollution and water supply, a course in sani-
tary engineering covered water supply and treatment and sewage
Work in urban planning and transportation engineering was
taught to meet the demands of urban renewal programs and the
complexity of water, land and air travel problems with an eye on
Soil mechanics and its applications, the design of foundations
for structures, and the analysis of earthwork, and the investigation
of subgrades for highways, railroads and airports was thoroughly
Dan Iezzi checked the temperature of an asphalt distillation experiment
llflf fu meerzn cult
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B.S., M.S., Northwestern University
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Michigan State University
B.S., Tri-State College
GEORGE F. HA UCK
B.S. Architectural Engineering, M A.
Oklahoma State University
Ph.D., Northwestern University
MARTIN L. RUTTER
B.S., M .S., University of Pittsburghg
Lake Erie College
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Learning the different properties of various cement compounds was a baslb
civil laboratory project.
The taking of data was important in labwork.
RICHARD R. ALLSHOUSE Ney, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society.
LOUIS D. ARTHUR Carifield, N.J.,
C.E., Sigma Phi Delta QVice Pres., Corres-
ponding Sec.j, Tau Sigma Eta, Student Di-
rector, Senior Class iVice Pres.J.
WILLIAM R. BOLISH Weatherly, Pa.,
C.E., Civil Society, Phi Kappa Thehz
RICHARD A. BORNFREUND New York,
N. Y., C.E., Civil Society.
RICHARD J. BENNER Ney, Ohio, C.E.,
Civil Society, Sigma Phi Delta QVice Pres.,
KERRY L. BROSHEARS Indianapolis,
Ind., C.E., Civil Society iPres., Treas.J.
WILLIAM G. CAMBURN Homer, Mich.,
CARL G. CARLANDER Hamtramck,
Mich., C.E., Civil Society iVice Pres.j.
DONALD L. CHURCH Reading, Midi.,
C.E., Civil Society.
LEE J. COOK Penn Yan, N. Y., C.E.,
Admin. E., Alpha Gamma Upsilon Qlnter
Fraternity Council Rep., Sec., Sports Mana-
gerj, Civil Society.
RICHARD S. CREAMER Muskegon,
Mich., C.E., Civil Society QPres., Treas.,
Sports Monitorj, Triangle, Student Council,
RICHARD S. DO WDELL Mount Vernon,
Ohio, C.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa fChaplain,
Historian, Sports Managerj, Civil Society,
Circle K Club 1Treas.J.
LA WREN CE W. EDLER Wyckoff, N.J.,
C.E., Basketball, Baseball.
JAMES R. ERNST Hanoverton, Ohio,
C.E., Beta Sigma Chi, Civil Society, Modu-
JOHN E. FINCH Dillon, S. Carolina,
C.E., Civil Society, S.A.E., Cameron Hall
Residence Asslt., Thunderbirds, Mechanical
Society. I its
JAMES M. GALLAGHER Saginaw, Q MN
Mich. C.E., ciaii Society. X
ALAN F. GOVE Lorrain, Ohio, C.E., Civil
STEPHEN F. HARRIS Avondale, R.I.,
C.E., Civil Society.
LARRY L. HA USE Somerset, Pa., C.E.,
Civil Society, Alwood Hall Fellowship.
THEODORE W. HA VAS Cheektowaga,
N. Y., C.E., Civil Society fVice Pres.J, Stu-
BERNARD T. HA WICKHORST Teuto-
polis, Ill., C.E., Civil Society.
THOMAS G. HOSEY South Bend, Ind.,
C.E., Civil Society, Sigma Phi Delta QPres.,
Pledge Master, Social Chairmanj, Inter
ED WIN A. HO WER Lakeview, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society.
VIC D. HUMM Ithaca, Mich., C.E., Platt
Hall QStandards Committeej, Circle K Club
NORBERT H. HUNER Napoleon, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society QProgram Directorj, Platt
Hall Fellowship, Inter Dorm Council.
DANIEL J. IEZZI Bronx, N. Y., C.E.,
Newman Club, Civil Society.
JOSEPH D. JOLLIFF Ridgeway, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society.
ELDON KRUSE Napoleon, Ohio, C.E.,
JOSEPH W. LUTZ Plantsville, Conn.,
C.E., Civil Society, Cameron Hall, Modulus,
American Roadbuilders Association.
PA UL MA CIEJE WSKI Bay City, Mich.,
FRANK C. MIDDLEBROUGH Bradford,
Pa., C.E., Sigma Phi Delta, Civil Society.
ALBERT S. MILLER Margaretville,
N. Y., C.E., Civil Society.
EUGENE R. MCCORMICK Fowler, Ind.,
WILLIAM D. McCULLOUGH Dalton,
Ohio, C.E., Civil Society 1Vice Pres.j, Beta
Sigma Chi iSec.J.
PA UL D. NE WMAN Zanesville, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society QPres., Sec., Sports Mon-
itorJ, Beta Sigma Chi iPres., Vice Pres.,
Sec., Sports Monitorl, Student Council, Tri-
angle lReporterJ, Varsity Baseball. ,
JOHN C. O'MALLA Painted Post, N.Y.,
C.E., Civil Society.
JOHN E. PARKER Quincy, Mich., C.E.,
Civil Society, Tau Sigma Eta.
ROBERT O. POE LaPorte, Ind., C.E.,
Civil Society, Newman Club.
JOHN POGACNIK Auburn, Ind., C.E.,
DUANE ROLAND Richmond, Ind., C.E.,
JAMES R. ROSENMERKEL Waukesha,
Wis.g C.E., Civil Society.
RONALD G. SALSBURY Hillsdale, Mich.,
C.E., Ciivl Society, Sigma Phi Delta.
DA VID C. SCHLIPF Rocky Ridge, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society.
ROBERT C. SOBECKS Buffalo, N.Y.,
C.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa iSergeant-at-
arrnsJ, Civil Society, Booster Club.
HO WARD B. STITT' Goshen, Ind., C.E.,
Sigma Phi Delta, Civil Society.
FREDDIE L. STULTS Ostrander, Ohio,
C.E., Civil Society iSec.j, Student Director.
DANIEL J. SULLIVAN Milton, N. Y.,
C.E., Civil Society fTreas.J.
THEODORE W. SUSHKA Bridgeport,
Ohio, C.E., Sigma Phi Delta QCorresponding
Seah, Circle K Club iSec.J.
GORDON H. TER WILLEGAR Ithaca,
N.Y.g C.E., Civil Society QCorresponding
Sec.J, Tennis Team.
C. VERNON TID WELL Hillsborough,
Ill., C.E.g Alpha Gamma Upsilon QPledge
Master, Stewardjg Thunderbirds, Band, Am-
ateur Radio Clubg Civil Society.
CHESTER J. URBANIAK Bay City,
Mich. C.E., Civil Society.
RICHARD W. WALSH Defiance, Ohio,
C.E.g Sigma Phi Delta QBusiness Managerlg
CLYDE S. WILLIS Portsmouth, Ohio,
MAX S. WOLFE Collins, Ohio, C.E.g Civ-
il Society QSports Rep.b, Alwood Hall 1Fel-
MARVIN D. YODER Newy, Ohio, C.E.,
Civil Society, Sigma Phi Delta.
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Drafting Design Program Cook On ,4 Nr Bank
Professor Radford illustrates a point for drafting and design students.
ffwyia-frr tfWW ff I X
Drafting and design at Tri-State College
was well known to industry. Approximately
twelve recruiters visited the campus each
quarter seeking detailers, technical illustrators,
and designers from this program.
Enrollment reached eighty-five for the
school year with about twelve graduating each
1964 plans included acquiring a special
engineering typewriter with an 18" carriage
for typing parts lists, paste-ups, etc. In addi-
tion the budget called for a auto-flow torsion
shift drafting table equipped with an x-y draft-
ing machine, which represented the ultimate
in drafting tables and machines.
Students in drafting and design, under
the leadership of Ross Mitchell, organized and
chartered a student chapter of the American
Institute for Design and Drafting, which pro-
mised to play an important role in profession-
GERALD R. COLANER
B.S., M .S., Bowling Green
Professor M inter in a drawing class ex lains f '
p mer points of drafting and design to students.
Drafting And Design
fitzculty -5 -
Z xx '
ALLEN G. CLEA VER Q' , sr
Drawing and Design
B.S., Indiana State Universityg Purdue Uni- ,,
versity . y
LEO F. K UHN
Drawing and Design we f x
Director of Cooperative Education
B.S., M.S., Western Michigan University
THOMAS J. MINTER
Director of the Institute of
Drafting and Design
B.IA., Oklahoma City University
M.I.E., University of Oklahomag University
STANLEY S. RADFORD
B.S., Michigan State University
M .A., University of Michigan
Mr. Cleaver conducting a class on Basic Technical
, e an
,B , ,
As, Q' ,
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Classtime gave an opportunity to work with modern drafting machines to aid in finishing drawings.
Drafting ,find Design
RICHARD L. BITNER Syracuse, Ind.,
Drafting and Design.
ROGER D. CUNNINGHAM Manitou
Beach, M ich., Drafting and Design.
KENNETH W. FRAHM Quincy, Mich.,
Drafting and Design, Inter Varsity Christ-
NEIL E. GERRY Hudson, Mich., Drafting
JOHN P. HARDY Elkhart, Ind., Drafting
DENNIS L. HASSELBA CH Lindsey,
Ohio, Drafting and Design, Thunderbirds.
JAMES E. HELD Cambridge, Ohio, Draft-
ing and Design, Inter Dorm Council.
LESLIE M. LOYNES Elsie, Mich, Draft-
ing and Design, Thunderbirds, Band.
WAYNE E. MASON Elkhart, Ind., Draft-
ing and Design.
LEON F. PARRISH Coldwater, Mich.,
Drafting and Design.
KENNY STOOPS Connersville, Ind.g
Drafting and Design.
That line just doesn't appear to belong in that particular spot.
. 531, X Q fi
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Mr. Worden used a mechanical system to illustrate an electrical waveform.
Cfhauge And Addition Jmprvwd Slectriazl Hurriaflum
Dr. Gilchrist made a point clearer by putting a cosine waveform on the
The Electrical department during the last year alternated with the
Mechanical department as the largest of the engineering departments.
Simply maintaining its reputation for developing outstanding engineers
was not enough as the department initiated many changes to improve the
material taught in both the classroom and the lab. Starting with the be-
ginning electrical courses a number of curriculum changes and consolida-
tions were made. The D.C. and A.C. Circuit courses and Electrical Engi-
neering were combined into a consolidated course for electrical and non-
electrical majors. The new E.E. I course combined the most important
basics of the D.C. and A.C. courses into one course. E.E. II was a con-
tinuation of E.E. I plus an introduction to electronics, some computer
control systems and energy conversion. Three days a week a regular reci-
tation class was held while the other two days were denoted as lecture
days with lectures to combined classes.
Other changes included the dropping of the transistor course since
the subject was covered in Engineering Electronics. A new wave guide and
antennas course was offered to broaden the communications offerings.
Transitional changes were made to the laboratory program with an ef
fort to improve variety and supply of available equipment.
RALPH W. GILCHRIST
B.S., Tri-State College
M .S., University of Michigan
Ph.D., Michigan State University
l P.E., Indiana
cm nw Il mf
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Power consumption of a bank of unknown lamps was compared with that of a known bank.
oflzizugirzg Zimes Demtzlfzded ,414 Slfcrchlzugiug Program
Current and voltage readings were taken to determine power consumption of motors in the power lab.
Professor Eberhardt was caught relaxing as he
took roll before class started.
Instructor Showalter showed his sense of humor J
L- ew, . A af," QQ.. "
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8. 5 5'iia1l y
JOSEPH L. BRZUSZEK
B.S., M.S., Ohio University
ARTHUR E. EBERHARDT
B.S., Purdue University
LLOYD G. HANSON
B.S., Tri-State College
CLYDE E. SHA W
B.S.R.E., B.S.E.E., Tri-State College
M.S., A and M College of Texas
ALAN SHO WALTER
B.S., Arkansas State College
M.A., University of Kansas
PER GUNNAR WAREBURG
B.S., Tri-State College
" M.S. program in progress at Case Institute
MA TTHE W E. WESTENHA VER
I B.S., Tri-State College
LESLIE E. WORDEN
B.S., Tri-State College
ff ff .
M ffigfi P.E., Indiana
The motor-generator set controls were regulated to keep voltage and current at safe levels.
An eddy current brake was used to test an electric motor's output
Paul Patterson studied a relay panel to determine the faults of an electric power system.
EDWARD F. ARMISTEAD Balboa, Canal
Zone, E.E., IEEE, Sigma Mu Sigma.
FRED L. ARMSTRONG Bedford, Ind.,
E.E. IEEE, Inter Dorm Council QStandards
JOSEPH F. BA GDAL Cincinnati, Ohio,
E.E., IRE, Amateur Radio Club fStation
WILLIAM H. BARNARD Belleview, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Tau Sigma Eta.
GARY A. BA TT New Castle, Ind., E.E.,
Booster Club, Beta Phi Theta 4Sec., Vice
Pres., Treas.J, IRE.
STEPHEN P. BERNARDELLI James-
ville, N.Y., E.E., IEEE, Phi Kappa Theta
JOE E. BRAND Waterloo, Ind., E.E.,
Flying Thunderbirds lTreas.J, Tau Sigma
Eta, Student Director.
WALTER L. BRINK Grand Haven, Mich.,
E.E., IEEE lTreas.J, Amateur Radio Club,
Sigma Phi Delta.
CONRAD R. COLEMAN Elsie, Mich.,
WILLIAM H. CONA WAY Bronson,
JA CK P. CUNKELMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.,
E.E., IEEE, Amateur Radio Club QStation
Manager, Pres.b. .
THOMAS L. CWYNAR Endwell, N.Y.,
DONALD A. DAHLIN New Haven, Conn.,
E.E., IEEE, Beta Sigma Chi.
CARMEN J. D'AGOSTINO Trenton, N.J.,
E.E., Amateur Radio Club QVice Pres.J.
STEVEN O. D'AMICO Elmhurst, Ill.,
E.E., IEEE, Phi Kappa Theta.
CARL P. DINGLEDY ' Youngstown, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Amateur Radio Club.
ELMER F. DRUM Marysville, Ohio, E.E.,
IEEE, Tau Sigma Eta.
ROY N. ENVALL Pittsburgh, Pa., E.E.,
ROGER A. GRADY Star City, Ind., E.E.,
IEEE, Newman Club lTreas.J, Amateur
Radio Club 1Station Managerj.
RONALD P. HERDER Defiance, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Sigma Phi Delta 1ChaplainJ.
JOHN A. HOLTZAPPLE Lancaster, Pa.,
E.E.: IEEE lReporterJ, Band, Student Coun-
cil, Inter Dorm Council l Vice Pres.J, Cam-
eron Hall 1Pres., Residence Ass 't.J, Triangle
ROGER L. HORROM Sturgis, Mich.,
H O WARD J. KA CZMAREK Chicago, Ill.,
JAMES L. KALLMYER Rockville, Md.,
RA YMOND C. KAL VITER Chicago, Ill.,
E.E., IEEE, Alwood Hall QStandards Com-
DWA YNE H. KRESEN Naperville, Ill.,
WARREN D. KRISE Oakford, Ind., E.E.
JOSEPH A. KUCERA Cadott, Wis., E.E.,
IEEE, Inter Dorm Council, Amateur Radio
Club, Tau Sigma Eta.
LLOYD L. LA UTZENHISER Hamilton,
Ind., E.E., IEEE, Tau Sigma Eta.
GEORGE D. LONG Cincinatti, Ohio,E .E.,
IEEE, Inter Fraternity Council, Circle K
Club, Beta Phi Theta 1Pledge Mastery.
RONALD D. LONG Crab Orchard, W.
Va., E.E., IEEE, Amateur Radio Club 1SecJ,
Tau Sigma Eta.
EUGENE R. LUTZ Conyngham, Pa.,
E.E., IEEE 1Sec., Program Chairmanj.
GARY R. MANIGIAN Madison, N.J.,
E.E., IEEE, Triangle iBusiness Manager,
Sales Managerj, Kappa Sigma Kappa.
RICHARD W. MARSHALL Pekin, Ind.,
E.E., IEEE QVice Pres., Chairmanj, Student
Council 1Vice Pres.j, Sigma Phi Delta fPledge
JOHN J. MCILVOY Mount Vernon, Ohio,
ALLEN E. MCLEOD Benton Harbor,
Mich., E.E., IEEE.
JA CK L. MILLER Decatur, Ind., E.E.,
JOHN J. MILLER Auburn, N. Y., E.E.,
IEEE, IRE, Amateur Radio Club QVice Pres.,
RICHARD E. M UELLER Huntington Sta-
tion, N.Y. E.E., Amateur Radio Club, Inter
Varsity Christian Fellowship QTreas.j.
JOHN NG Angola, Ind., E.E., IEEE.
MASON A. NIMS Keene, N.H., E.E.,
IEEE, Glee Club, Young Republicans.
JOHN R. OTTO Homer City, Pa. E.E.,
PA UL L. PATTERSON Kalamazoo, Mich.,
NORMAN P. PETTUS Ft. Lauderdale,
LARRY J. PHILLIPS Pekin, Ind., E.E.,
IEEE iSec.J, Student Council iVice Pres.j.
DA VID A. PRA TT Reading, Pa., E.E.,
IEEE, Band, Amateur Radio Club lPres.,
JACK L. READ Atlanta, Ga., E.E.
WENDELL W. RITCHEY Homer City,
Pa., E.E., IEEE, Tau Sigma Eta.
' X ' W .. ,,,,.
PETER G. ROBITAILLE Baltic, Conn.,
E.E., Modulus iDarkroom Editorj, Newman
MYLES B. ROCHE Bristol, Pa., E.E.,
BARRY L. RUSSELL Statesville, N. Car-
olina, E.E., IEEE, Tau Sigma Eta.
MA NFRED O. SCHABER New York,
N. Y., E.E., IEEE, Inter Dorm Council.
GERALD F. SCHERF Swanton, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Senior Class QTreas.D, Amateur
Radio Club lPres., Sec., Treas.J.
HAROLD P. SCH WEITZER Ridgeway,
Ontario, Canada E.E., IEEE.
JOHN R. STEINHOFF Angola, Ind.,
E.E., IEEE iVice Chairmanl, Gold Key,
Who's Who, Tau Sigma Eta QTreas.J.
ARTHUR J. SWIFT Anderson, Ind., E.E.,
ROBERT V. TOENSING Cleveland, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Alwood Hall Fellowship.
RICHARD L. WA TKINS Delta, Ohio,
E.E., IEEE, Cameron Hall iSec., Residence
KURT P. WELSCH Elkhart, Ind., E.E.,
DAVID E. WOOD Hurricane, W. Va.,
FRANK A. WOLF Mechanicsburg, Pa.,
ANTHONY L. WONG Lucea, Hanover,
Dominion of Jamaica, E.E., Soccer Team,
IEEE fProgram Chairmanj.
KENNETH L. WYSE Stryker, Ohio, E.E.,
LA WRENCE E. YOUNG Clermont, Fla.,
E .E. , Collegiates Band.
FREDERICK F. ZIELINSKI Auburn,
Mich., E.E., IEEE.
A wide range oscillator was connected into an RLC circuit to find the resonance frequency.
'icy S ,I
Meehan 2111 514gi14ceriug Wa .7 du tries Hauudativn
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The amount of heat transferred by steam and water pipes was calculated.
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Pressure differentials were determined from Residue content was measured after a heat experiment was run.
M ehezu eel Srzgirzeeriuy Presented Hemplee Problem
There was hardly any field of industry in which mechanical engineering problems were
not met. The problems of industry had their origin in the design and manufacturing of
equipment as well as the choice of and the operation of equipment. Because of the diver-
sity of problems which the mechanical engineer encountered, the department of mechanical
engineering was arranged so as to enable the student to become thoroughly conversant with the
principles of modern engineering practices. Courses for this department varied greatly. They
included physics, electricity, mechanisms and many others.
Physics played an important part in the curriculum since mechanical engineering is bas-
ically applied physics. Intermediate and advanced mathematics were important tools upon
which the mechanical engineer depended.
Mechanical engineering implied the use of mechanical systems or mechanisms, there-
fore, courses in mechanisms, strength of material, metallurgy, dynamics of machinery and
mechanics were given.
Controlling systems were studied in the theory-of-controls course and the overall con-
cept of common engineering materials and the manufacturing processes of these materials
was given in a materials, processes and equipment course.
The efficiency of common mechnical systems was studied in heat transfer and internal
combustion engines courses and laboratories.
Temperature and pressure readings told how much heat was transferred.
Mechanical gdfllf y
VIRGIL G. AREA UX
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., University of Notre Dame
B.S., Tri-State College
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Ohio University
JOHN C. HUMPHRIES
B.S., Tri-State Collegeg University of Min-
nesotag Michigan State University
MOHSIN UL H UQ
B.S., Dacco Engineering College
M.S., Michigan State Universityg University
RAMSE Y JACKSON
B.S., Tri-State College
B.S., Tri-State College
HO WARD B. PRITZ
B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute
M .S., U niversitv of Massachusetts
LE WIS R. ACKLEY Treadwell, N.Y.,
M.E., Beta Phi Theta lPres., Vice Pres.,
Treas., Pledge Mastery, Mechanical Society.
JAMES L. ALEXANDER Dayton, Ohio,
M.E., Sigma Phi Delta QSocial Chairman,
RONALD L. AUGENSTEIN Newcomers-
town, Ohio, M.E., Tau Sigma Eta, ASTME.
BURTON E. BABCOCK LaPorte, Ind.,
GENE R. BE CRAFT White Pigeon, M ich.,
M.E., SAE, Band.
RONALD L, BETZELBERGER Lincoln,
Ill., M.E., Sigma Phi Delta.
CHAD WI CK A. BIBLE Montpelier, Ohio,
M.E., ASTME, SAE, Mechanical Society,
Inter Dorm Council, Alwood Hall Fellow-
GERLACH J. BICKEL Elkhart, Ind.,
M.E., Phi Kappa Theta iVice Pres., Social
Chairmanb, Mechanical Society QPres.J.
DA VID A. BRANDON Auburn, Ind.,
M.E., Beta Phi Theta.
WALTER S. BROSIUS Johnstown, Pa.,
Sigma Phi Delta QVice Pres., House Mana-
ger, Sports Manager, Social Chairmanj,
Mechanical Society, SAE.
JOHN B. BRYERTON Luck Haven, Pa.,
M.E., Sigma Mu Sigma QPres.j, Mechanical
Society, Inter Fraternity Council.
BRUCE H. BUNCE Montgomery, Mich.,
M.E., ASTME 1Chairman, Vice Chairman,
Treas.J, Student Director, Silver Key.
TIMOTHY W. CAREY Walton, Ind.,
M.E., Tau Sigma Eta, SAE, Cameron Hall
SALVATORE R. CASTELLANO New
York, N. Y., M.E., Mechanical Society,
GERARD D. COOKSON Long Island,
N. Y., M.E., Phi Kappa Theta, Mechanical
WILLARD J. CROXALL Elkhart, Ind.,
M.E., Sigma Phi Delta, Inter Fraternity
DA VID C. DONALDSON Montpelier,
CHARLES R. FIRESTONE Elyria, Ohio,
M.E., ASTME, SAE.
EDUARDO GARCIA Caracas, Venezuela,
M.E., ISA, ASTME.
ARTHUR J. GERSPACHER Edon, N.Y.,
M.E., Mechanical Society, ASTME, Kappa
Sigma Kappa, Alwood Hall.
VIRGILIO GIARDINI Olean, N. Y., M.E.,
Newman Club fTreas.j, Mechanical Society.
JASON E. GOLUB Brooklyn, N.Y., M.E.,
ASTME, Modulus iPhoto Editor 19621,
ALBERT J. GRABISH St. Clair, Pa.,
M.E., SAE QSec.j, ASTME, Mechanical So-
ciety, Newman Club, Circle K Club.
PA UL W. GRA UER Joliet, Ill., M.E., Fly-
ing Thunderbirds, Tau Sigma Eta QBus.
RONALD P. GRAF South Bend, Ind.,
LARRY D. GRANDEY Hicksville, Ohio,
M.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa, Mechanical
GARY H. GRONQUIST Jamestown,
GEORGE R. HAIRE New Florence, Pa.,
M.E.: ASTME 12nd Vice Chairmanj, Stu-
dent Director, Mechanical Society QSec.J,
Inter Dorm Council lPres., Vice Pres.J: Stu-
dent Council, Platt Hall 1House Commit-
CHARLES R. HARVEY Coldwater,
Mich., M.E., Mechanical Society QPaper Ed-
ROBERT A. HEBERT Mansfield, Ohio,
M.E., SAE, ASTME.
STEHEN C. HESS Bellefonte, Pa., M.E.,
SAE, ASTME, Mechanical Society.
DONALD F. HOLMES Ft. Lauderdale,
Fla. M.E., ASTME, SAE.
ROBERT P. HRIBAR Mentor, Ohio,
M.E., Newman Club, Mechanical Society
iVice Pres., Sec.J ASTME, SAE.
JOHN HRYNCZAK Buffalo, N. Y., M.E.,
ASTME, Inter Dorm Council 1Chairman-
BRIAN H. JOHNSON Grand Rapids,
Mich., M.E., Mechanical Society QSergeant
at armsb, College Band.
ROBERT A. JOHNSON Edenville, Mich.,
STEPHEN D. JOHNSON Hanover, Mich.,
M.E., Abvha Sigma Phi QSec.J.
JAHANGIR Y. KASHANI Tehran, Iran,
M.E., ASTME, International Students
TIMOTHY J. KILROY River Grove, Ill.,
GERALD R. KISNER Addison, Mich.,
M.E., SAE, ASTME, Tau Sigma Eta.
SAKAE KITSUDA Hiratsuka, Japan,
RALPH T. LAMKIN Faribault, Minn.,
M.E., ASTME QSec.J, Tau Sigma Eta.
DANIEL P. LATESSA Cleveland, Ohio,
M.E., Beta Phi Theta, Newman Club QVice
Pres., Sec.J, Mechanical Society.
ELIAS C. LAMIRIS New York, N. Y.,
M.E., ASTME, Tau Sigma Eta, Mechanical
TERRY P. LA UGHLIN Anderson, Ind.,
M.E., Newman Club fSec.J, ASTME, SAE,
ALBERT M. LINDROSE Nanty-Glo, Pa.,
M.E., Tau Sigma Eta, Mechanical Society.
ALEXANDER LOD WIG Buffalo, N. Y.,
M.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa, Mechanical So-
CHARLES E. LYNN Akron, Ohio, M.E.,
Christian Fellowship 4Pres.J, Student Coun-
cil 1Triangle Reporterl, College Band, SAE.
WESLEY A. MA Y Princeton, Ill., M.E.,
Alpha Gamma Upislon.
LEO T. MEREDITH Hudson, Mich.,
M.E., ASTME, SAE, Mechanical Society,
PHILIP S. MILLER Hershey, Pa., M.E.,
Mechanical Society, ASTME, Alpha Sigma
M. KENNETH MITCHELL Panama,
N. Y. M.E., ASTME, SAE, Mechanical So-
THEODORE MITORAJ Meriden, Conn.,
M.E., Sigma Phi Delta, Inter Fraternity
Council 1Vice Pres.j, ASTME.
LESTER W. MUELLER Columbia, Ill.,
M.E., Sigma Phi Delta, Inter Fraternity
Council fVice Presb, ASTME.
ARNOLD R. MULLINGS Cooperstown,
N. Y., M.E., ASTME iVice Pres., Pres.j.
DONALD L. MCHENRY Bloomsburg,
Pa., M.E. ASTME.
JAMES B. NEWTON Lockport, N.Y.,
M.E., Alpha Gamma Upsilon QStewardJ.
CARL D. OSENBA UGH Anderson, Ind.,
M.E., SAE, ASTME, Mechanical Society.
JAMES E. PETERSON Flint, Mich.,
M.E., SAE, Inter Dorm Bowling.
DARYLE F. PHEILS Howe, Ind., M.E.,
ASTME, Mechanical Society.
WILLIAM C. PIERCE Muskegon, Mich.,
M.E., ASTME QTreas.j, Tau Sigma Eta
iTreas.J, Junior Class iSec.j.
RICHARD P. PLOESSL Bloomington,
Wis., M.E., ASTME.
JOSEPH R. PONTERI Natrona, Pa.,
M.E., ASTME fSec.j, Phi Kappa Theta
fStewardJ, Mechanical Society QPres., Treas.J.
WILLIAM H. PRIOR Newark, Ohio,
M.E., ASTME, Mechanical Society.
FREDERICK C. RAAFLA UB Syracuse,
N. Y., M.E., SAE, Sigma Phi Delta iPledge
JACK D. RAINBOLT Lansing, Mich.,
M.E., ASTME, Mechanical Society.
R. REISINGER Lombard, Ill., M.E. 1
ALBERT W. RENNER Cincinnati, Ohio,
M.E., ASTME, SAE.
ROBERT W. RICE Nelson, Pa., M.E.,
SAE, ASTME, Booster Club, Mechanical
Society, Alwood Hall iVice Pres., Sports
Chairman, Social Chairman, Residence
Ass'tJ, Inter Dorm Council QVice Pres.J, Stu-
dent Council, Student Director, Triangle.
VINCENT LEE ROSE Rushville, Ind.,
M.E., ASTME, Thunderbirds.
GENE A. ROTH Archibold, Ohio, M.E.,
JAMES S. ROWLANDS Pottsville, Pa.,
M.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa fChaplainJ, Me-
chanical Society fTreas.J.
GERALD L. RYBA Michigan City, Ind.,
M.E., Newman Club lVice Pres., House
Managerl, Mechanical Society, Student
Council, Beta Phi Theta QSec., Editorj.
DA VID T. SA YRE Farmland, Ind., M.E.,
Tau Sigma Eta QPres., Treas.J.
ROBERT L. SCHMITT South Bend, Ind.,
M.E., Mechanical Society.
JOHN P. SCHNEIDER N. Babylon,
N. Y., M.E., Phi Kappa Theta lPres., House
Managerj, Inter Fraternity Council, Me-
ED WARD S. SCOTT Salem, Ohio, M.E.,
ASTME, Platt Hall QSgt. of Arms, Parlia-
mentary Sec.J, Inter Dorm Council.
WAYNE L. SHAFFER Mt. Upton, N.Y.,
LEE L. SHEARER Paris, Ohio, M.E.
JAMES SITARSKI Alden, N.Y., M.E.,
Kappa Sigma Kappa.
MICHAEL E. SKLAAR White Plains,
N. Y., M.E., SAE.
LARRY T. SLYE Uan, Pa., M.E., ASTME.
JAMES R. SMITH Richmond, Ind., M.E.,
Alpha Sigma Phi, SAE, ASTME, Mechani-
cal Society, Booster Club.
ANTHONY A. SPERLING Swanton,
Ohio, M.E., Tau Sigma Eta.
RICHARD L. STA UFFER Kingston, Pa.,
M.E., ASTME, Alwood Hall QTreas.j.
ROBERT L. STEPHENSON Muncie,
Ind., M.E., Tau Sigma Eta.
RICHARD D. STEVENS Batavia, N. Y.,
M.E., SAE, Triangle, Mechanical Society
QPres.J, Phi Kappa Theta QVice Pres., Pledge
THOMAS A. STORY Cleveland, Ohio,
THOMAS N. STRAN TZ Mishawaka, Ind.,
ROBERT R. STROOPE Bay City, Mich.,
M.E., Alpha Gamma Upsilon tTriangle
Rep., Historianj, SAE, Booster Club.
JOHN W. TRA YLOR Osseo, Mich., M.E.
JOSEPH A. VANORIO White Plains,
N. Y., M.E., ASTME fVice Pres., Treas.J,
TOM W. VASBINDER Dover, Ohio, M.E.,
Sigma Phi Delta iHouse Manager, Social
LARRY T. VEASEY Fort Wayne, Ind.,
M.E., Aero Society, Student Council, Me-
chanical Society, ASTME 42nd Vice Chair-
ROBERT J. VOGEL Chicago, Ill. M.E.,
SAE, Inter Dorm Council CPres.J, Cameron
Hall iStandards Committee, Bowling Com-
DALE A. VOLD Portland, Ind., M.E., Me-
chanical Society, Glee Club, Tennis.
ROBERT L. WALTER Burlington, Mich.,
M.E., Tau Sigma Eta, SAE, Glee Club,
ASTME, Mechanical Society.
DERALD G. WELLES Canisteo, N.Y.g
M .E. ASTME.
EUGENE J. WHITING San Diego, Cal.,
M.E., ASTMEQ Mechanical Society fVice
LARRYA. WILCOX Quincy, Mich., M.E.,
Sigma Phi Delta iPres.j.
RICHARD D. WILEMAN Ironton, Ohio,
PA UL H. WINBIGLER Shelby, Ohio,
M .E.g SAE, Alwood Hall fSocial Chairmanj.
ELIAS WOJTYNA Cleveland, Ohio, M.E.,
Phi Kappa Theta.
Proper lathe set up was important to accurate finishwork.
Ron Betzelberger watched as Bruce Raymond made ajustments on the steam
- 78 -
. se at W X
Professor Mary Carney as head of the English department built a solid foundation of writing techniques.
'64 Hur iazlum Z7 velap aut Strerzgtlzened U15 Arts
Instructor Ray Condon observed students interested in improving reading
Concomitant with the new all time high registration and the
work to achieve North-Central accreditation, the English depart-
ment inaugurated a few changes.
One of these changes was the acquisition of two new faculty
on the English staff. One of these, Mr. Robert Heintzelman, the
English department shares with publications, the other, Mr. Ray
Condon, was appointed as full time instructor in the English de-
partment. Both have helped to augment the staff and have con-
tributed immeasurably to retaining the college's high academic
The other primary innovation was in the field of curriculum
development, and was fostered by the aim of achieving North-
Central accreditation. The old standard literature course, World
Literature, was deleted from the curriculum and in its place was
substituted three courses in literature, one in Greek and Hebrew
Literature, one in American Literature, and one in English Litera-
ture. In addition, the freshman composition course, formerly a
single quarter course of five hours, was changed to three courses
of three quarter hour's credit each. It is the hope of the English
department that these changes made this year will be beneficial and
meet the varied student needs.
MARY D. CARNEY
A.B., Western College for Worneng Miami University
Bowling Green State University
M.A., University of Toledo
RA Y A. CONDON
BA., M.A., Ball State Teachers Collegeg
KA THR YN GORDON
I A.B., University of Michigan
RA YMOND HENRY
A.B., Eastern Michigan University
M .A., University of Michigan
B.S., Central Normal College
ELIZABETH ORLOSK Y
B.A., DePauw University
M.A., Ball State Teachers College
' Smoking Q
I xx was am
in nf M ....
Henry arranged his notes before beginning his lecture on World Literature.
, W, ,, ,
Mr. Rowley solved a sample problem in his Mechanics II class as a demonstration.
wr 1200 tuderzts ,4 ttmdai Mathematics 6111556
The largest of the service departments, with fifteen instructors,
the Math Department accomplished a tremendous amount of work
this past year.
The Math Department assumed the responsibility of providing
all students with the proper background for their future careers. This
department managed the astonishing feat of instructing more than
1200 students a day in addition to providing private consultation for
persons needing additional help.
Everything from the basic courses of algebra and plane geometry,
for entering students with a deficiency in mathematics to strength of
materials and computer programing was taught in an effort to pro
vide the best theoretical and practical background possible.
The new computer programming course was initiated this past
year under the guidance of the Math Department since computer pro
gramming is mathematical in nature. The department faculty had to
take extra instruction in computer techniques adding to the demands
placed on their time.
'It ' Hill. '
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GEORGEANSPAUGH HUBERTAUSTIN RICHARD BEAM
A-B-, Tri-Slate College: B.S., Ball State Teach- B.S., Manchester Col
Indiana University ers Collegeg Purdue lege
M.A., Columbia Uni- University M.S., Ball State Teach-
U6l'Sify M .S., Ball State Teach- ers Collegeg Washing-
ers Collegeg Western ton University
Mr. Wright gave help during Mathematics class.
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Mr. Butler demonstrated a sliderule conversion after class.
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Norm Chrobot consulted with Mr. King on his Mechanics assignment.
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Mr. Austin checked his notes a final time before beginning his lecture.
Mr. Rose and Mr. Mikhel took a needed rest after classes.
M. 5 gilclllfy g
ROSS BUTLER i
B.S., Tri-State College
THADDE US De WOLF
B.S., Northwestern University
M.S., Illinois Institute of Technologyg
WILLIAM HILL, JR.
B.M.E., Georgia Institute of Technology I
M .S., Purdue University y
ARTHUR HOCKEY Q
B.S., Iowa State Teachers College I
M.S., State University of Iowa
A.B., Marshall Collegeg Purdue University
B.S., National Taiwan University
M.S., Auburn University
B.S., M.A., Ball State Teachers College
A.B., Hiram College
B.S., Tri-State Collegeg University of Chi-
cagog University of Michigang Purdue Uni-
GEORGE RO WLEY
B.S., Tri-State Collegeg Case Institute of
B.S., Murray State College
M.S., George Peabody College for Teachers
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Ohio University
A.B., Butler University
M.S., Ohio University
i i- ii
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Physics A students ran an experiment on first, second and third class levers.
Wzysics Was Necessary 901' Snginesring tudents
Physics is the backbone of engineering
ince engineering is basically applied physics.
iecause of this the physics department work-
d hard to keep pace with the demands plac-
d on it by the engineering departments. Each
f the instructors taught a full schedule of
lasses because of the load and worked to-
wards self-improvement in their after work
ours. To aid in self-improvment the physics
epartment's reference library was added to
give a more complete knowledge of recent
To give a broad knowledge of physics
he basic principles of mechanics, electricity,
magnetism, sound, heat and light were taught.
n preparation for an ever expanding need for
:nowledge of physics the department prepared
hree new courses to be added to the curri-
ulum. Advanced physics courses for engineers
nd a physical science course to give business
tudents a good background in the sciences
vere the courses to be added.
Working with the architects on the new
cience building was another major project
or the physics department. The equipment
needs for the laboratory and classrooms in the
new building had to be determined and plan-
ned for, so that the final plans could be drawn
Mr. Tressler demonstrated on the board how to write a force equation
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Air. Eble watched a group of Physics II students run an experiment on equipotential surfaces
fr. Eble and Bob checked some of their experi-
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B.S., University of Utah
M.A., Texas Christian Universityg
University of Colorado
PA UL EBLE
B.S., University of Notre Dameg
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
MA., Ball State Teachers College
MADAN KA USHISH
B.S., M.S., Panjab University
M.S., Pennsylvania State University
B.S., Case Institute of Technologyg
Western Reserve Universityg
B.S., M.S., Butler University
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Michigan State Universityg
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies
I K -M-?92,
Measuring centrifugal force was the object of one experiment.
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The honorary societies of Tri-State College recognized
outstanding academic work, leadership, participation in extra-
curricular and academic activity, citizenship and service to the
school and promise of future usefulness to business and so-
The various honorary societies were represented by the
student body as a whole, the school of engineering and the
school of business.
0 0 0 0
old And Silver Key Keele ents Keeeieeel keeegnit on
Brand, Joe E. '
Getz, Lynn L. Lesiak, Michael J.
Jackson, Lee J. Long, Rvfwld D-
Maguire, Raymond D.
Poore, Donald K.
Lange, Charles G.
. - K
Bolkey, Harold B. X o r Ray, Gary L.
Cave, Ronald D. , 'vl 'l" ""5 'D Sadler, William G.
Elekes, Neil V. 4 ' My , Spefliflg, Anfh0n.Y A-
Henljy, James L. ' Steinhoflf John R-
Hoodbhoy, Alamin I. . Stephens, Robert D.
Houdek, Merle E.
Jenssen, George W.
Jones, Donald R.
Kompara, Robert E.
Lindrose, Albert M.
Marshall, James M
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Adams, Thomas J.
Arthur, Louis D.
Bacon, Frank L.
Balcom, James E.
Bard, David R.
Barnard, William H.
Beth, Sterling L.
Bunce, Bruce H.
Bunn, Richard G.
Buzzetti, Robert L.
Church, Donald L.
Locke, Richard H.
Mack, William J.
Marcellus, Brian E.
M aule, George E.
Meyers, Carl J.
Miner, Dennis K.
Mock, Jerry R.
Morse, James M .
McDonald, John C.
Collins, David S.
Daniels, Richard F.
Diekmann, William M .
Drum, Elmer F.
Fligg, George O.
Frederick, John M .
Gaby, Stanley J.
Gerkin, David L.
Glessman, James L.
Grabish, Albert J.
Grady, Roger A.
Nethaway, Douglas H.
Orr, Earl F.
Palmer, Robert G.
Parker, John E.
Peters, James R.
Read, Jackson L.
Reisinger, Richard H.
Richardson, Carl J.
Robinson, Roy D.
Russell, Gene L.
Stevens, Herman L.
Wade, Zane A.
Walter, Robert E. Lee
Welty, Paul J.
Wolf, John R.
Hill, John T.
Kaufman, Arnold F.
Kay, Lawrence E.
Knepler, John T.
Krawiec, Ronald R.
K ucera, Joseph A.
Lampiris, Elias C.
Lauer, John B.
Lautzenhiser, Lloyd L
Lewis, Howard A.
Salvatore, Gene L.
Schulke, John W.
Shaffer, Wayne K .
Sherer, Wilfred R.
Shipman, Richard L.
Slock, Gary J.
Smith, Larry Duane
Wenz, Robert E.
Westacott, Harry L.
Seventeen Zfri- State fudenfs flared 270 Who is' Who
Selections for Whols Who in American Colleges and Universities is made by a faculty committee on the
basis of scholarship, leadership, citizenship and the promise of the future usefulness to society
WHO'S WHO-Front row: Fred Stults, Dick Southby, William C. Chase, and John Holtzapple Third row Herman Stevens Art R
Pierce, Bruce Bunce, Joe Brand, and Merle Houdek. Second row: Mullings, Alamin Hoodbhoy Lynn Getz and Ralph Lamkin
Robert L. 'Walter, Louis D. Arthur, Dick Jennings, Tom Hill, Larry
Will SIU is
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Left to right, Front row: Gary Ray, David Reinger, Dennis Miner, surerj, Gerlard Kisner, John Steinhoff Third row: Richard Reisnger
Alamin Hoodboy, Tim Carey, L. Arthur. Second row: William Barn- Joseph Kueeaci, Stanley Gaby, Howard Lewis, Barry Russell John
ard, Dave Sayre lPresidentJ, Frank Bacon, William Pierce fTrea- Fredrick, Elmer Drum.
Srfciety 901' Srzgirzeering fin :Irs Qualzfkd Students
Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineering society, was incor-
porated under the laws of the State of Indiana on April 10,
1950. Membership in this society is one ofthe rewards re-
ceived by students for outstanding achievements in the School
Requirements for admission into membership are four
quarters of college work with a minimum of twenty hours
work during each of the four quarters and a scholastic aver-
age of at least 5.1 out of a possible 4.0. A grade of D or low-
er disqualifies a student for membership. Members of the
society must maintain an average of 3.0 to be considered
Tau Sigma Eta encourages brotherhood and good fellow-
ship, a well-balanced social program, and the maintenance 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 ofthe society.
Left to right, Front VOLUI Pf1ulGrcwer, Laffy Smith, Elias DiCkfH1mH, Third row: Herman Stevens fSecretaryJ, Robert Stephenson, Rahnh
Richard Bunn, Gene Salvator. Second row: Ronald Long, James Lamkin, Dan Sullivan, Anthony Sperling, Wendell Ritchey.
Glessman, Albert Lindrose, Lynn Getz, Carl Richardson, Joe Brand.
,lllvlza l6'c'm ,lllvlza ljrmfided Sclwlzzsfic leadership
Howard W. Hoolihan Harold R. Hoolihan Ronald W. Pufahl
The purpose of Alpha Beta Alpha was to create
an enthusiasm for scholarship, to promote worthy
leadership, and to encourage the development of char-
acter in students of the School of Business Administra-
To become eligible for consideration in this socie-
ty, the student had to either maintain an average grade
of "A" for a period of four consecutive quarters or an
average of "B" for six consecutive quarters with not
more than four "C's,'. Selection was also based on char-
acter and leadership.
Alpha Beta Alpha lost an adviser and good friend
in 1964 with the death of Howard W. Hoolihan, found-
er ofthe organization.
Plans got underway in 1964 for Alpha Beta Alpha
to give awards to deserving business students who did
not quite meet the standards of Alpha Beta Alpha but
proved themselves scholastically in other ways.
Richard F. Daniels
Gerard J. Legault William H. Dinnison
William J. Nlaek John B. Lauer David S. Collins
, 10 an
Larry Chase Dick Soufhby Mitch Rhodes
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Men flouvred Eior Aczfzvzlzes Work
In the spring term of1948 the foundation was laid
for Skull and Bones, COA, an honorary society. Mem-
bership in Skull and Bones, is by election and based on
the student's participation in campus organizations and
activities. The purpose of this honorary organization,
national in scope, is to recognize outstanding leader-
ship of students in extra-curricular activities, to en-
courage and promote student activities as a whole, to
facilitate student brotherhood and spirit, and to the
highest degree the tradition, honor and prestige of Tri-
,Q ,Y - 'hum
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Wayne Herr Howard Gilliam
Stud uf Z? radars Served Scl100l,414d Hlizssmzzies
The Tri-State Student Directors, an honorary organiza-
tion, was founded to be of service to the college. Member-
ship, representative ofthe 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, orienta-
tion, baccalaureate, commencement, alumni reunions, and the
Christmas Party for Tri-State children.
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Left to right, Front Row: Gary Ray, Robin Bryan, William Diekman, Alamin Hoodbhoy. Fred Stults, Mike Stoll, Donald Jones, Ken Seha-
Willzam Mason, Charles Gottschalk, Bruce Bunce, Duane Roland, manek. Third Row: Steve Briody, Lynn Getz, J. Wesley Sharifs, Alan
Louis Arthur. Second Row: Neil Elekes, Joe Brand, Harold Bolkey, Mulzger, James Norman, Alan Fisher, Dick Jennings, C. D'Agostino.
.,.,- A C0 V .MA
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The eight social fraternirieshwere often the center of
campus social activity both individually and as a group. The
fraternity men of Tri-State dominated campus organizations,
student government, student activity and publications. They
provided leadership, organization, and responsibility that was
unmatched in their relentless drive to make Tri-State a better
place to live and study.
,lltvha Gamma llpsilaa Krathars Provided Outstanding
4 .1 .12,j5.'1 Q1 1 Alpha Gamma Upsilon was well represented at Tri-State. In
x '1 A "1 ' 4 . . . .
. 4.1.1-.A it 1314141 student organizations Alpha Gam's leadership was outstanding. Pres
fs.-hi: :Mazda ident of the Student Council this past year was one of the brothers.
ar-nn The president of the XIFC was also an Alpha Gam. Many other
offices were held by the brothers. The vice-presidency of the IFC
was one of Alpha Gam's members. The gavel of Sigma Epsilon
was also held by one of the fraternity,s leaders.
The Alpha Gams never went unnoticed in Tri-State's annual
Fall Festivals. They carried away first place trophies for three years
in recognition of their workmanship in the construction of floats.
They took second place in the Fall Variety Show with their hum-
erous rendition of the musical "Gypsy."
The fraternity proved itself in sports. They were the unde-
feated softball champs of 1963. This was one of the many trophies
displayed on the mantle of the Alpha Gam house.
The brothers of Alpha Gam were not only busy in activities
but they were busy working on their house. Improvements were
Hrst noticed on the house's exterior. It was completely repainted.
On the interior-the most notable improvement was the handsomely
remodeled living room. The brothers at Alpha Gam were proud of
their house and worked together to keep it a house to be proud of
ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-Dave Johnston, Don Blitz, Bruce Trift-
hauser, and Larry Hicks.
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ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON -Lee Cook, Howard Gilliam Qprestdentb, Mike Brennan, and Harold Schwartz.
- 98 -
Ceadcrshzjv Ou Lfampus 901' U16 I 963-64 Selma! year
ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON -Roger Garthwaite, Steve Fredericks,
and Dick Walkley.
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ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON -Larry Kramer, Bob Stroope, and Mike
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ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-John Arthur,
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Dave Black and Tom Brewer.
,441 iz Gains 5'vu14d Glue C0 kedecvrafc House And till
ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-Jim Morley, Jim Thomphsen, and
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ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-Jim Rowe, Hank Tamasni, Jim Eiter, Ron
Pierce, and Rich Boutell.
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ALPH A GAMMA UPSILON -John Giedhill, Warner Heckley,
Vern Tidwell, and Vic Elkes.
ALPH GAMMA UPSILON S WEETHEART-Penny Stroope.
keiaiu ,4 feadershzkf Posifiau 011
Jim Newton, Mike Petrus and Don Bilty prepared for a thermo test.
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Akin: Gams supported Winter Car- Mike Brennan Played Pafafna
niual dance. Puffy 'mst'
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,44vl1a :Wm Phi Qmferuify Klfzimcd fraud Heritage
ALPHA SIGMA PHI -John Pappas, Phil Chrisman, Tony Schier, Jim Smith, Fred Kohler and Larry Huber.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Tom Ford, Dr. Robert Daugherty ladviserl, Harold
joining a prominent and .highly respected fraternity was rather
like coming into an inheritance. Without your expending very
much in time, money, or effort, you were invited to share its heri-
tage. And a considerable heritage it was. A great company of men,
living and dead, have labored through more than a hundred years
to create its treasures. They have given unselfishly of their money,
their time, and their love in building Alpha Sigma Phi.
Alpha Sigma Phi was formed on December 6, 1845, at Yale
University. It is a charter member of the National Interfraternity
Council, and it is the tenth oldest national social fraternity.
The Beta Omicron Chapter at Tri-State College dates back to
1925 when it was known as Phi Lambda Tau. In 1929 this fraternity
and Alpha Delta Alpha merged only to disband in 1935. The house
then became the Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Phi. On Sep
tember 6, 1946, the Alpha Kappa Phi's merged with Alpha Sigma
Phi, and this house became the Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha
Alpha Sigma Phi's founders have indeed build a great fraternity
in both spiritual and material resources. They have done this so
that its members and others might share the warm friendships
which they found through Alpha Sigma Phi.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Standing: Jack Messick and Bob Rice. Seated: Dick Hoyt, Al Misch and Jervis Webb.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Standing: Bill O'Donnel, Mike McGraw, Don Christ and Bill Sorensen. Seated: George Todd and Don Orr
ALPHA SIGMA PHI -Standing: Scott Miller and Robin Bryan. Kneeling: Larry Thorpe and Jim Michell.
,llloho iowa Phi Hrothorhood Sfrooo Co 6o1o1,olofo
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Dave Moon, Bill Yerkey, ALPHA SIGMA PHI-JeffLincoln, Tom Galagher, and Ken Schamanek.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Ken Opp, Ed Hansgn, and Tom Benner. ALPHA SIGMA PHI PLEDGES-Front row: Joe Maranchie, Karl Weatherbee,
Louis Smith, Bob Reichert. Back row: Mickey O 'Banion, Dave Derevensky, Larry
Thomas, Mike Badorian, Ed Cleary, and Rick Kachel.
U16 Whale Mau- Physically, Mentally ,limi Svciizllg
ALPHA SIGMA PHI SWEETHEART-Nancy Lumpkin
A " um:
Bill Sorensen declared war. Sonja Campbell- I if ' '
Winter Carnival Queen
Kata Phi Theta Was Always Activa ,4aa ,Uraaaa Ca 16?
BETA PHI THETA- Dave Young, Randy Swanson and Steve Briody Qpresidentl.
"Create an example all will be proud to
follow." These words were perhaps most sym-
bolical of the Beta spirit. From the days when
the Betas opened the first fraternity house at
Tri-State College until the present timeg by
providing a helping hand, a true understand-
ing of brotherhood, and a realization of what
they were here to do and the obstacles they
had to overcome, the eternal light of brother-
hood continued to shine.
In 1964 Betasi captured first place in the
I.F.C. bowling league and participated in all
fraternity sports. "Mexican Moonshinei' was
the theme of the Beta float for the Fall Festi-
val. It combined a theme of Pancho Villa and
Al Capone. Beta's variety show skit was a
takeoff on T.V. commercials and the result
Miss Sue Scholl of Michigan City, Indiana
was chosen as fraternity sweetheart and grac-
ed the Beta halls with beauty. g
BETA PHI THETA- Lou Aekley, Dan Latessa, and Roy Ghrist.
- 106 -
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BETA PHI THETA- Fred Schaub,
,4 166614 Hampefiior Ju ,411 Qrafvrnify Zompcfifiorz
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BETA PHI THETA-Gerry Ryba and Lou Dante.
Dick Donley and Gary Batt.
BETA PHI THETA-Zane Wade, Tim Shanahan, and Per Gunnar
BETA PHI TI-IETA-Ron Thomas and Brian Voden.
Sm' Active Beta Phi Zfhefas Kraughf Home U16 Hrs!
BETA PHI THETA SWEET!-1EART.jv1gSS BETA PHI THETA PLEDGES-Standing: Paul Pare, Brad Mader, Larry George. Seated:
Sue Sghglln Phil Weeman, Chuck Kronenwetter, and Mike Casey.
BETA PHI THETA-John Smit and Zane Wade are examples of why the Beta rec room was one of the nicest on campus.
Wave Inter- Zuzteruity Houucil lflvufiug Crophy ?0r '64
Gerry Ryba and Lou Ackley found that it was not all play in the Beta house.
Lou Ackley, Dan Caruso, George Long and Glen Schmidt provided classical cultural back-
ground at one of the Beta's many parties
Roy Grhist and Brian Voden, ffronti and Dick Donley, George Long, and Randy Swanson
captured the IFC bowling crown for the Betas.
. -m7 :s -tm,:.
A proud house with a proud heritage.
Lou Ackley, frontg Steve Briody and Dave
Young were prepared at all times.
l5'c'fa igma Hifi is' Academic Achievements Wan ,Much
BETA SIGAIA CHI SWEETHEART- Bonnie Rae MeCullozlgh.
Beta Sigma Chi had another good year in 1964. There were
many things that the brothers will remember and look back to
nostalgically in the years to come, and many things that they will
be proud of.
One of the events of the year, the Fall Festival, presented a
clean sweep for the Beta Sig entries. In the variety show contest,
the Beta Sig skit, a take-off on Peter, Paul, and Mary hitchhiking
around the country singing, took a first place, in addition, their
comic float, entitled "El Toro" took first place for humor. The
brothers worked diligently and were proud to be the receivers of
this double award.
A record achievement of the year, one of which the fraternity
were all justly proud, was the retiring of the scholastic award plaque.
Since retiring the plaque meant that the fraternity had the highest
fraternity scholastic index for 12 quarters, Beta Sig felt that this
was the greatest achievement of the year.
Individual members of the fraternity who have brought dis-
tinction to the fraternity brothers were brother Herm Stevens who
was a finalist in the Mr. Tri-State contest, president of the junior
class, and member of the Sigma Eta honorary engineering society,
and brothers Dave Collins, and Bill Mack who were elected to Al-
pha Beta Alpha, honorary business students' society.
BETA SIGMA CHI- Mike Wuertz, Bill Mack, Bill McCullough, Tom Weiner, and Ron Burtner.
Zufetal Sclmlastit' Twelve Quarter ,4 ward Plaque
BETA SIGMA CHI-Jim Ernst, Craig Hess, Ira Zadylak, Mike Sabbe.
BETA SIGMA CHI-Dave Collins, Gary Sloek, Bill Fish.
BETA SIGMA CHI-Pictured from left to right. Front Row: Pat Wennmacher, Terry Smith, William Boehnlein, Max Wolf, Don
Bires, Jim Howard, Ron Gillett, Edward Spatholt. Back Row: Ron Drennen.
l6'afa Szaaza 19 Secaad Place 47.76 Basketball Staadiag
BETA SIGMA CHI-Front Row: Jack Clauss, Dave Ockuly, Bill Muffley. Back Ray Henry fAduiserJ and Family.
Row: Darly Harmon, Steve Misner, George
BETA SIGMA CHI-Raboh Swain, John Nessler, James DeBard, Don Dahlin, and Max Balkema.
Uramt Cham Physically As Well ,115 Mentally M
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Beauties graced Hawaiian Party. Betas provided Hawaiian Feast for decorative hula dancers.
Brothers exhibited style that won second place in IFC competition. Rahoh Swain received hehbing hand
Thunder proved to be a true friend.
Active men needed nourishment after a hard day's work hitting the books
Kappa igma Kappa Prmfidcd Hraterniiy S0cial,4r1d
1964 proved to be a great year for the men of Kappa Sigma Kappa frater-
nity. This brotherhood proved to be outstanding in their achievements for this
particular school year. Honors and trophies were numerous for the men from
the house on the hill. They provided leadership for campus activities and set
A a good example of scholarship.
Leo Bianchi John 0,Brien U Qne of the brothers, Dick Southby, was "Mtg Tri-State" and the runner-up
in this top Tri-State contest was another Kappa Sig brother Gerry Legault.
In the sports field, Kappa Sig won both the football and basketball trophies.
This fraternity also won second place in the variety show and captured the
all-fraternity scholastic plaque during the summer and fall quarters.
The brothers of Kappa Sig held major offices in eight other campus or-
ganizations representing both social and professional aspects of college life.
Mitch Rhoads Ron Krawiec
Bob Borne J. Scott Mclntire Gerard Legault
Fred Lairw Mike Stohler Steve Materazzi
Janbes Peters Richard Southby Merville Hilayy KAPPA SIGMA KAAP S WEETHEART-Pat Szamier.
- 114 -
Wzolastic lfmdcrshzjv ?or Che I 963-64 Schwl lfmr
James Rowlands Stanley LeMieux Richard Dowdell Robert Sobecks John Ealy
Ronn Bishop Wayne Herr Ronald Cave Don Hollingsworth James Sitarski
Warren Leland Ralph Tmwbfidge Fred Strohm Al Lodwig Gary Manigian
Ron Chenault Rodney Mills Art Gerspacher William Richey M inard Rose
Dennis Pochron Larry Grandley Jim Ward Hugh Austin William Hill
Kappa Sly Cfapturcd I 964 Inter- Zfatcrlfity Qwtball'
Kappa Sigma Kappa brothers entertained prospective pledges at the J 964 Winter smoker.
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Parties were held at the house on the hill. The form that won the trophy. The brothers entertained lavishly.
- 116 -
lddsketbdll Craphies Add Produced ,Mn Uri- tate
The brothers of Kappa Sigma Kappa had a full social schedule of dances, parties and other activities.
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Good planning and hard work resulted in a float to be proud of It was tough to be a pledge.
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Kappa Sig provided pretty smiling faces to grace their portion of the festival parade.
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Pictured above from left to right are Phi Kappa Theta brothers Jerry Cookson, Mr. Eble, sponsorg Joe Ponteri, Jules Bickle.
Phi Kap Kaptu ed ,411-Sparta ,find Variety Zfroph Z'
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Phi Kappa Theta brothers pictured above from left to right are: Ben Williams, John
Schneider, Jack Deon, Bill Bolish, vice-president.
Pictured above from left to right are Phi Kappa Theta brothers Rick Stevens, John Twarog,
and Joe Ushert.
This year marked the seventy-fifth anni-
versary of Phi Kappa Theta. The Tri-State
Chapter iAlpha Gammal was originally found-
ed as a local fraternity chapter, Alpha Gam-
ma Omega, in 1959. In 1945 it became Phi
Kappa, and in 1959 when Phi Kappa merged
with Theta Kappa Phi it became a chapter
of Phi Kappa Theta.
Phi Kappa Theta was proud of its ac-
complishments and the members were con-
fident that their ideals of fraternalism and re-
ligion would carry them to ultimate success in
their undertakings. The brotherhood obtained
the All Sports Trophy and first place in the
Variety Show of the Wfinter Carnival. The
brotherhood also held prominent positions in
the various honorary societies and engineer-
ing societies on campus. Several brothers also
worked on the staff of the school paper and
The brotherhood, in planning for the
future, will build a new home within the
next year. This proposed house will be design-
ed to meet the future growth and expansion
of the new and upcoming Tri-State campus.
Phi Kappa Theta brothers pictured above from left to right are: John Roccoforte,
presidentg Steve Bernadelli, Bill Dailey, and Jack Keating.
Pictured above from left to right are Phi Kap brothers: Jim Gurski, Will McCorkle,
and Lee Korbich.
From left to right are brothers Dave Tully, Charle
Biter and Joe Picciano.
Brothers pictured above from left to right are John
Klosowki and Frank Zenobia, secretary.
Phi Kappa Theta brothers pictured above from left to right
are: Ralph Russo, Gary Leider, Larry Maslonka, Bob Hus-
sar, Ben Savino, Dick Ruscio, Neal Lang and Chet Bieloski.
Phi Kappa Krvthers Pram! Chemsclves By Hvuncing
Phi Kappa Theta presented Miss June Kelly as their sweetheart. Phi Kappa brothers pictured above from left to right are Steve D'Amico,
John Paprocki, Paul Yosick, and Paul Burns.
tett i Q
Ron Ciez, Lee Laidlaux Paul Yosisk, and Joe Picciano display loot picked up in a pledge raid. Study and t0m0rr0w'S fe-Sf were always OH hand.
Huck Stranger Chau fuer ,After Demstating .Wm
Phi Kaps proudly displayed the much coveted All-sports trophy. Phi Kaps masqueraded for this one of their many 1964 parties.
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A short trip and a romantic dance made a A fresh coat of paint was necessary. Memories were put on film for the scrap book.
Sigma ,Mu Sigma l6'r0fl1ifrs Cfrmfed ,4 Three Building
SIGAIA AIU SIGAIA- Bill Backus, John A. Greer, John Bryerfon and Earl Orr.
It was in the month ofjuly, 1965, that one of Tri-State Col-
lege's fraternities, Sigma Mu Sigma, took deliberate action in secur-
ing a new house. Witlm the approval of all of the brothers, the
fraternity purchased an estate which was located south of the cam-
pus only one block away. This beautiful property is so large that
it covers over one-half of a city blockg this gives the fraternity all
of the room that it needs to serve its present needs, and should also
allow plenty of room for any future expansion.
One of the buildings acquired with this purchase was a large
garage standing immediately behind the fraternity house. Through-
out the Fall quarter, the brothers worked industriously converting
the garage into a fine new recreation room. Beautiful mahogany
paneling was used to cover all of the wallsg a new floor, which
made the building much more sound as well as serviceable, Wim
addedg and beautiful perforated celotex ceiling tile was installed. As
a final beautifying touch. but a modification which was fermented
by practical consideration as well, a large picture window was added
to the front of the former garage, which particularity enhanced the
beauty of the place. The fraternity felt that it had the most beauti-
ful recreation room on campus.
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SIGMA MU SIGMA- Pictured above are brothers Don Wilson, Tom Clem, Kent Murphy and Bill Hackbush.
Ssttzte Out Of cufly Purchased Hraternity Property
SIGAIA MU SIGMA QUEEN-Mary Armistead
SIGMA MU SIGMA-Brothers Bud Cook, John Greer, and Don Alter.
SIGMA AIU SIGMA-Brothers Ed Arnzistead, Larry Rowe, and Paul Villard.
SIGMA AIU SIGMA PLEDGES-Roger Haymond, Ronald Creg, Dennis She-
well, Jim Cooper, Dick Naze and Neil lllathers.
ew I3 c' 1300111 Zzczlztated Increased Silvia ,llctizf ty ,
Slgma M u Sigma rec room.
, at 11.12-2
Neil Mathers entertained lady guests.
House cleaning fell to the pledges.
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Rog Haymond, Tom Clem and John Greer found AdohJh's a source of amusement.
Jim Cooper volunteered to hehn the other pledges shave.
The new house presented opportunity for extended activities.
- 124 -
Szyraa Phi Z7 Ita Znjzfyai ,414 Active llazr .714 I 964
1964 was a busy year for the brothers of Sigma Phi Delta
who were active in Inter-fraternity sports, social, and business
trips, and campus and chapter activities. In the world of sports
the brothers won a first place trophy for their excellence in table
tennis and second place trophies in inter-fraternity football and
softball. Off campus sports activities were highlighted by a foot-
ball win over Lambda Chapter of Sigma Phi Delta at Indiana
Institute of Technology in Fort Wayne, Indiana.
A ski outing to Boing Mountain Ski Lodge in Michigan
was a tremendous success for the men of Sigma Phi. Another
top trip was an excursion to the Delta Chapter at the University
The Kappa Chapter of Sigma Phi Delta at Tri-State played
host to the Lambda and Delta chapters for a celebration of their
Sigma Phi Delta's motto was "Pro Bono Professionis'
which translated from the Latin means, "For the Good of the
Professionf' And it was to this end that the men of Kappa
chapter dedicated themselves. Only engineering students were
eligible for membership.
As an engineering fraternity, the Sigma Phi brotherhood
had as its object the promotion of the advancement of the en-
gineering profession, the fostering of the advancement of en-
gineering education, anid the instilling of a greater spirit of co
operation among engineering students and organizations.
As a social fraternity the brotherhood worked toward the
inculcation in its members of the highest ideals of Christian
manhood, good citizenship, obedience to law, brotherhood, and
SIGMA PHI DELTA SWEETHEART-Miss Melanie Berry the encouragement of Scholarship
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SIGMA PHI DELTA-Dennis Puddell, secretaryg Willard Croxall,
chief engineerg Gerald Hilty, guideg Dave Shriner, chaplaing Howard
Stitt, business manager.
SIGMA PHI DELTA -pictured above in the front row are: David Shreim- Schumm, Lee Brink, Walter Brosius, Richard Kelly, Chris Middlebrough,
er, David Williams, Don De Volder, Vince Linder, Fred Kerestesy, and Larry Wilcox and David Arthur. Row Three: Richard Jarvis, Louis Ames,
TOM HOSQY. In the second V010 llfef Jon Peflmllfl, DOH Jones, Robert Gordon Evans, Fred Rice, Willard Croxall, Mack Akhavi, Gary Weaver,
igmiz Phi Delta Zfaferleify Pledged Themselves To
SIGMA PHI DELTA -seated in front Robert Ford, and Ron Robinson. Back row: Kurt Laske, John Pieradi, Larry Davis, Gary Ray,
and Dave Gerkin.
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Tri-State College was in the process of many changes
and improvements during the '63-'64 school year, and the
athletic department was not neglected either in facilities or
coaching. Under the guidance of Coaches "Doc" Mummert,
Mark Peterman, Victor Yen, and Ray Porter, the entire sports
organization was elevated to a new competitive level. The
fine teamwork that was generated by these men, combined
with new ideas, will continue to expand the sports program
in future years. '
Kolr Deprce .Ended Sedsvn With Outstanding Ingles
Tennis XX!on-Lost Record
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Tri-State. . .
Total Points. .
Indiana Tech .......
Grace . . .
Huntington .. . ...
Concordia . .
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Coach "Doc" Mummert
The 1964 Tennis Team handed in a two
win and five loss season, yet on total points
they scored only five less than their oppo
nents in the Mid-Central Conference.
The netmen lost two of the five matches
by the slim score of three to four, which show-
ed the tightness ofthe conference play.
An outstanding highlight of the season
was the competitive display given by Bob
DePree who won four of his six matches and
scored a total of 65 points against the oppo
sition in singles matches. In the doubles
matches, he scored a total of 29.
Proud mention should also go to Dick
Creamer, Dan Salsbury, and Joe Soptich for
their fine performances in which all three
turned in a remarkably high total of points.
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Bob Depree slammed one home against Concordia. Dick Creamer Served fo Indiana Tech'
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Wayne Terwilliger Larry Southerland
Dan Salsbuljy Dale Vold
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SOCCER TEAM-pictured up front is Manouchehr Akhavi. Pictured in Yell- Back V01-U2 Steve M0feh0USe, Doug Hake, Anthony Wong, Bill
the first row are: Rex Dewlspeleare, Linval Chung, Lewis Ames, Allan James, Bob Brownell, Bob GUfbdf?fS0fl, Rustem AkC0"a, Michael H0fe",
Au, Edmond Adaimy, Yuan Garcia, Jaime Hidalgo, and Coach Victor and Luke Cappiello.
Uri- tate? Sew it year mth Var ity Svcccr Praved
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Mac Akhavi, goalie, was consistant with outstanding saves.
Soccer, Tri-State's newest inter-collegiate sport, in its second
season here, enjoyed a terrific following for so-young a sport. No
less than 20 men turned out for the team in the Fall. Truly a sig-
nificant barometer that soccer has been accepted on campus.
Season play started against Goshen and resulted in a 3-1 loss
for the Engineers. But Coach Victor Yen was not daunted for he
whipped his men into shape for the home opener against the Fort
Wayne Soccer Clubls junior team, a formidable opponent, as a pan
of the Fall Festival activities. His hard work was rewarded by a 3-2
victory to his and the cheering crowd's delight. The Tri-State
booters also scored victories over Goshen in a second encounter,
5-2. A second meeting with the Fort Wfayne junior Team ended in
a 6-O shutout for the Engineers. A very commendable season and
an improvement over the first year when the team finished with a
3-1 won and lost record.
Providing offensive punch were: Rolf Andresen, the team cap
tain, juan Garcia, Bob Gunderson, Lewis Ames, Rex De Wispe-
laere, Steve Moorehouseg Ed Adaimyg and Linval Chung. On the
defensive were: Tony Wong, Doug Hake, and Mac Akhavi, the
team's indestructable goalie.
Promising first year men were: Luke Cappiello, Bill james,
Rusty Akcora, Dale Ashkettle and Mike Hofer.
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Team captain Rolf Andresen passed to Rex De Wispelaere.
Z 16? ,4 Succsssful Ventura' 901' Kilt' I 964 Season
Coach- Vic Yen
3 Fort Wfayne
6 Fort Wayne
Tony Wong moved the ball down field. Bob Gunderson stole ball from Goshen.
Uri- tate Zollegc l6'askef!1a!lNc'fm1zr1 6111116 Through
BASKETBALL TEAM- Kneeling: Jim DeHaven, Jim Smoots, Rex Way- Mark Peterman Qcoachj Dominic Telesco, Dennis Carter, Gary Knox Ray
mire, Don Powers, Dan Taylor, Rod Keefer, and Jerry Lewis. Standing: Lothery, Bill Sk41d0lU, TOM Newpvrt and Steve Swift-
COA CH-Mark Peterman
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TRI-STATE WON-LOST RECORD
92 SPRING ARBOR.. ..
85 BENTON HARBOR.. .
, , , , 96 OLIVET COLLEGE. . . . .
77 DEEINANGE GOLLEGE......
68 BENTON HARBOR.. ..
....uv GIFFIN COLLEGE. . ..
81 INDIANA TECH....
. . . .102 HILLSDALE .. .. .
. . .. 82 CONCORDIA. ..
. . . .109 HUNTINGTON...
....IIS INDIANA TECH.. .
62 OLIVET COLLEGE....
. . -- 62 HILLSDALE. . . ..
... .105 HUNTINGTON...
'Mid-Central Conference games.
Mfh ,Another Hlzampianshzjv Swann During I 963-64
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BASKETBALL MANAGER- Tom Wiener
For the second time in his three years at Tri-State, Coach Mark
Peterman fielded a basketball team of championship caliber, 1963,s
team had a 15-5 season and won the Mid-Central Conference title
with a 7-1 mark. In 1964 the team bettered itself in the win column,
with 16. In conference play Coach Petermanls five again had a 7-1
record, but sole possession of the crown was denied them because
Indiana Institute of Technology also finished 7-1 in the MCC. Both
teams inflicted their only conference losses on each other.
Throughout the season the team was led by guards Don Pow-
ers and jim DeHaven. Their fine backcourt play was a major fac-
tor in the Engineers' victories. Not to be overlooked in praise are:
Ray Lothery-perhaps the most significant asset the team had. His
brilliant rebounding and tremendous scoring punch had a demor-
alizing effect on the opposition. Ray played his best and probably
most memorable game against Indiana Tech on February 4 when
he scored 35 points to lead the Engineers to an avengeful victory.
Tom Newport supplemented the rebounding and scoring of Ray
Lothery. Tom managed to grab his share of the rebounds and he
picked up the scoring slack when Ray had an off night. Steve
Swift always played the game with fervor and full dedication.
Steve's fine ball handling, fast passing, and remarkable consistency
were factors that complemented the other members of the Tri-State
five. jim Smoots was the sixth member of the varsity. jim's amaz-
ingly accurate jump-shot and his nimble fingered ball-handling could
always be counted on when one of the regulars needed a few min-
utes of rest. Howard Naylor was the sparkling seventh man. His
height and drive promised to be an advantageous element on fu-
Some of the other members of the team who saw action were:
William Skadow, Dominic Telesco, Rod Keefer, Rex Wfaymire,
Gary Knox, and Dan Taylor.
The team had two senior varsity men who will not be back in
1965. Don Powers and Tom Newport will surely cherish their mo
ments of glory on the playing floor at Tri-State. The game they
will most likely remember was the last one of the season against
Bethel. Tom led the Engineers in scoring that night with 28 points
and Don was right on his heels with 27. As they left the game with
little over a minute remaining, they received a deserving standing
ovation-the fans' way of saying, "Farewell, thank you for your
wonderful performances over the years, may you have in your life's
work as much success as you had here at Tri-State."
Uri- mic Placed 9011! 014 ,411-Kvufcrence Squad
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The Tri-State's Engineers, co-champions .of the Mid-central
Conference, culminated a success-season by placing four of the five
starters on the All-Conference team. The fifth member of the team
received an honorable mention.
Men making the All-Conference team, selected by the coaches
of the conference schools, were:
Ray Lothery-center. Lothery started as center in every one of
Tri-State's games for the 1964 season and led the team in both
scoring and rebounding. His best performance was against Tri-
State's biggest competitor, Indiana Tech of Fort Wayne, against
whom he scored 35 points to lead the home team to a vital victory.
Tom Newport-forward. Newport, Tri-State's second leading re-
bounder and scorer was a mainstay in the Engineers attack through-
out the season. His second effort was responsible in boosting the
team to victory after victory in the second half of the season. His
position on the All-Conference team was well deserved.
jim DeHaven-guard. DeHaven's brilliant play-making and ad-
mirable ball-handling cannot be overrated. He constantly came
through with that vital basket or play when it was most important.
Exemplifying this, his three point play against Concordia with 19
seconds left to play gave the Engineers an 86-84 victory.
Don Powers-guard. Powers, the other half of the Tri-State's
amazing backcourt team, cannot be denied the spotlight. Though
not as flashy as DeHaven, his remarkably accurate jump shot and
foul shooting ability earned him the right to represent Tri-State
on the All-Conference Squad.
Tri-State's other forward, Steve Swift, was the recipient of
Honorable Mention for the All-Conference team. Swift missed the
first half of the season and had he been playing all season would
have been a strong contender for a slot on the All-Conference squad.
,411-,4 round May Prmfed I7 terman is' Neiman Lfhampious
Don Powers' accuracy at the foul line contributed much to the many victories of the season.
Lothery exhibited tremendous defense play.
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Srzgiueers proved E27 16? ,4 .Quick Uziukiug, .Quick
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Tom Newport hits 2 of his 28 against Bethel. A quick jump shot from the center was Jim Smoots' speciality.
Jim DeHaUen soars high into the air.
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GOLF TEAM -Front row: Vic Elekes, Pat Biers, Jim Hergeneather. Back row: Hank Davis, Tom Miller, Dick Jennings, captaing Bill Shadow, Ray Porter, coach.
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Tri-State conference champions display trophy. From left to right:
Lee Korbick, John Butler, Rick Kachel, Fran Marki, Dick Jen-
nings, Jim Herqeneither, Vic Elkes, and coach Ray Porter.
Uri- tale Opened Baseball Seasaa Milf Cradiaoaal
B. J. "Doc" Mummert, athletic director, also helped out with the
coaching of the baseball team.
Coach Mark Peterman was always handy with skillful advice.
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Powers, Mike Brown, Bill Eckstram, Paul Suffredini, and Jim Glessman Front
ifrzfcrence kim! lamina institute Of Ccchuolagy
ow: Chet Urbanik, Lee Cook, Gene Staxzewski, .Skip Palick, Mike Pesuit,
Feorge Osborn, Tom Dobrich and Frank Sperduto. Missing was Arnie Mosch.
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Tom Dobrich hit to center field for a strong single.
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- 144 -
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Across the plate for another Tri-State run.
Fall brought the opening of the intra-
mural season in the form of Inter-Fraternity
and Dorm-Independent football.
Kappa Sigma Kappa won the champion-
ship ofthe Inter-Fraternity Football League.
This team played consistent football through-
out the season. They were threatened by Phi
Kappa Theta and Alpha Sigma Phi but con-
stantly came up with the big game. Their
championship victory came over Alpha Sig
by a score of 24-12. Their near perfect season
was marred by an opening loss to the Delts.
The Tigers, an independent team made
up of students living off campus, were the
unchallenged champions ofthe Dorm-Inde-
pendent league. The Tigers, who turned in a
perfect record, were a rolling force which
gathered more speed and power with each
game. Their nearest rival was the team from
Cameron Hall who finished the season with
a 4-2 record.
Intramural football proved to be rough and tumble The heavily pressed passers had trouble getting the ball away.
Amt Kasketball Were ,flmaizg Eitzwritc tudmt Activities
One of the highlights of the winter
quarter intramural programs was fraternity
and dorm-independent basketball
A strong Cameron Hall team met stiff
competition in the Maumee Mooners and Lo
cal Yokels. All three teams ended the season
with a 4-1 record in their league. Cameron
played both of these teams to capture the
Leaguel championship. S. London House
ran away with the League II championship
by posting a perfect record. A 67-61 win pro-
claimed Cameron Hall the undisputed Dorm-
In the fraternity league, Kappa Sigma
Kappa added the 1964 fraternity basketball
trophy to the 1964 football trophy already on
Beta Sigma Chi, a strong, hard-pressing
team captured the second-place crown in the
fraternity competition. The Betas dropped
their only game to the mightier Kappa Sig
The Kappa Sigs established fraternity
athletic supremacy for 1964.
The team from Cameron Hall proved themselves to be champions.
Dick Naze took the rebound. Mooners rebound Cameron shot.
Jumped, shot and took two points.
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The bowling lanes were a constant beehive of activity throughout the year.
Intramural bowling was one of the larg-
est participant sports on the Tri-State campus
for 1964. The vastness of this activity made
it impossible to determine the number of stu-
dents who actually participated in the many
bowling leagues. Fraternities, dorms, organi-
zations, private house groups, and independent
groups formed their own leagues.
The season was the school year with
leagues continually reorganizing as league
The sports minded student was always
welcome to join one of the leagues. There
was a league for every student on the Tri-
State campus and many students took advan-
tage of this.
D0 mimics Z9 011 dal Jude intramural Program
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Table tennis was another of the favorites for the individual sportsman with a flair for competition
- 149 -
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The societies on Tri-State's campus were formed to pro
vide intellectual stimulation that arises from professional
association and to instill professional pride.
Meetings of the societies are held on alternate weeks at
which time a business meeting is held followed by a speaker
or a movie on the arts, sciences, or practices of the society.
Through these meetings the student can keep abreast of re-
cent technical developments.
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CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY-First Row: Max Wolfe, Bernard James Cunningham QFaculty Adviserl, Larry Hause, John O'Malia.
Hawickhorst, Harold Harman. Second Row: Richard Allshouse, Rus- Third Row: David Johnston, James Gallagher, Chuck Kvonenwet-
sell Miller lFaculty Adviserl, Richard Griffis lFaculty Adviserj, ter, Richard Dowdell, Osgood Peck, David Schlipf.
Uri- tate Sugineer Zfizlks Indiana Zfeclz Out
i In 1964, the Civil Engineering Society
3 participated in numerous activities. Some of
Q the highlights ofthe year were the follow-
ing: The senior field trip which consisted of
ll trips to Spaulding, Ohio and Fort Wayne,
Indiana. In Spaulding, tours were conducted
through the Portland Cement Plant and the
General Dredging Corporation. The City
Sewage Disposal Plant and the construction
site ofthe bank building in Fort Wayfne were
toured. Another trip was taken to the Road
Show in Chicago, Illinois, where heavy equip
ment and various construction materials were
displayed. The Society designed a beautiful
float for their entry in the Fall Festival pa-
rade. Two very enjoyable picnics were held
iiii , ' its at Pokagon State Park. First place in the
Practical experience supplemented society talks and papers. ASCE' Technical SPCCCP Contest was Won
CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS-First Row: Kerry retaryl, Richard Creamer lTri-Angle Reporterb, Jerry Janes iMod-
Broshears QPresidentJ, Fred Stults lSecretaryJ, Theodore Hauas ulus Representativej, William Bolish, Robert Sobecks fBooster Club
1Vice-President! Dan Sullivan iTreasurerJ, Norbert I-Iuner lProgram Representativej.
Directorl. Second Row: Gordon H. Terwillegar QCorresponding Sec-
CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY.Fir5t Row: Duane Church, Joe Mortimer, Roger Norcutt. Third Row: Richard Bornfreund, John E.
Lutz, Duane Roland, Edwin Hower, Larry Davis. Second Row: Ro- Finch, Ronald Walker, Clyde Willis, Joe Jolliff, Dave Masters.
bert Sauarese, Gordon Evans, Jack Konarski, Carl Carlander, John
9f,4. . .ti Plaque
by Carl Carlander who two years in a row de-
feated Indiana Tech.
Throughout the year, guest speakers pro
vided many interesting speeches and several
The primary objective ofthe Society of
Civil Engineers was to supplement class room
instructions with basic modern Civil Engi-
neering practices, thus allowing a more flex-
ible education to be obtained. As a member
ofthe Civil Engineering Society, one became
more familiar with the actual practice ofa '
Civil Engineer, and the problems that con-
fronted him. Furthermore, the student was
kept up-to-date on the latest developments
in his field. Through the Society, a member
was also given the chance to socialize with
his fellow membersg thus creating a warm
Meetings were an important part of the total A.S.C.E. program of '64,
The engineers put their knowledge to work and built a float to enter in the Fall Festival parade.
- 153 -
CHEAIICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY-Left to right, Front Row: D.
Aliner, T. Bowen, G. Salvatore, J. Satterthwaite, J. PaskeviCZ, M- C0597-
Second Row: P. Rhinesmith QAdvisorl, D. Fuller fAclvisorb, B. Horrall fAd-
visorb, J. Rawlings fAdvisorJ, D. Hunter, R. Bunn, K. Patel. Third Row: R.
Jarvis, J. Fisher, W. Olinghouse, B. Voden, A. Hoodboy, R. Thomas, P
Rivera, J. Gibson. Fourth Row: G. Lider, M. Jefferias, F. Caswell, H. Lew-
is, H. Lung, R. Gillett, A. Manger.
Zhemical Svcicfy Lfzfnstrucfed Idmffic Snergy Squivmeuf
It should blou' any second now.
The Tri-State College Chapter ofthe American Chemical So
ciety had a particularly enlightening year brought about by their
construction of equipment for use in a kinetic energy experiment
Construction ofthe equipment which took place in the Unit Op-
erations Lab began early in January and was completed late in
March. This proved to be an invaluable experience in the building
and using ofvequipment for industry.
The society, which sponsored one of the best bowling teams
in their league, proved to be a social as well as an educational
Weekly meetings with movies which were related to the chem
ical field, speakers who presented new-found theories in chemistry
and engineering techniques and procedures created new professional
interests for the society. '
Two banquets were held during the year. Speakers for these
banquets emphasized job opportunities for chemical engineers.
What! It blew up on Brian Voden.
Individual experiments proved to be self-satisfying.
45 Winter Quarter Prefer!
Bowling proved to be a serious Society business. Sponsorship and professional guidance were furnished by faculty
Sharing of work and knowledge proved to be one of the most valuable 088618 of the Society.
AERONA UTICAL SOCIETY-First Row left to right: Alex Karrip, D. Smith, chairmang Larry D. Smith, secretaryg Tom Hoyt, student
Carl Richardson, Larry Veasey, Douglas Nethaway. Second Row: Council- Third Row-' SC0ffMCIf1fire, John Twflmg, Stan Gaby, David
Herman Stevens, treasurerg Donald Caldwell, vice-chairman: Larry Rath, Lynn Getz, Robert Rice.
Acro dutiful Satisfy Studied Carlin kd! Advance
Experimental work was an important aspect of the training
of the professional aeronautical engineer.
The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics enjoyed a successful year
with a membership of approximately eighty percent of the students enrolled in the
Aeronautical department, however, membership was not restricted to this department.
The meeting of the student branch ofthe A.I.A.A. were held every other Thurs-
day on the Tri-State campus. At these meetings speakers spoke on the technical adf
vances in the field. In the event that a speaker was not scheduled, a movie related to
airborne craft was shown.
With the support of the departmental students and faculty, a successful schedule
of activities was employed. The group visited Lewis Research Laboratories in Cleve-
land and the students were presented with information on research in aeronautics. A
banquet was held at the end of each quarter which featured top men in the aeronau-
tics field as dinner speakers. The society also sponsored a winning bowling team.
Members on this team were Mike Hoffer, Al Karrip, Larry Dean Smith, and Larry
Smith. The society's team copped second place. A float depicting Fidel Castro and
his rebels was the societyls entry in the Fall Festival Parade. ,
""' . an ' .- . , V ..
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4 rs1"v-f- 'ff
A humorous view of Casto's airforce was presented to parade audience.
- 156 - l
MECHANICAL SOCIETY-First Row: William Prior, Larry Stark- dentj. Third Row: V. G. Areaux lfaculty arluiserl, John Olmstead
weather- Arthur Gerspachef- Second ROW? Ronald Flynn, Brian Chuck fvburk, Joe Wixted, Dennis Johnson, Virgil Giardznz F E
Johnson lsergeant at armsb, James Rowlands ltreasurerj, Carl Bry- AIcGirr lfaculty aduigerp,
zele fsecretaryj, John Keating fvice-presidentb, Gene Whiting lpresi-
Muuufucfuriug Pruces as Stud kd Ku M. 8 Sucicty
The year of 1964 proved to be interesting
for the Mechanical Engineering Society. The
Fort Way'ne section of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers brought opportuni-
ties for members who had done outstanding
work in writing and presenting their engi-
neering reports to the society.
Speakers who were experts in their re-
spective fields presented the latest information
concerning their products and industry as a
whole. Movies were obtained for some ofthe
programs and were also used in conjunction
with the speakers' talks.
Activities for the year included co-spon-
sored field trips with the A,S.T.M.E. and the
On the field trips the students were able
to observe present manufacturing processes
and practices and thus prepare themselves for
their futures in engineering. Banquets were
held at the end of the quarter with noted
speakers present. The society also printed a
Practical experience was an important part of the society's program
- 157 -
MOTOR TRANSPORT SOCIETY-Left to right First row: Steve surer. Third row: Howard Bower, Don Smerecki, John Tuttle, Doug-
Briody, Dick Hoyt, Bill Roupp, Terry Smith. Second row: Tom las Marshall, Jim Cooper, Craig Hess. Fourth row: Dave Ockuly,
Crooks, second vice-presidentg Wayne Herr, presidentg Everett W Mike McGraw, Jack Messick, William Dinnison, Gary Fether, Lan-
Schadt, advisorg Larry Chase, first vice-presidentg Jim Black, trea- ny Taynton, Don Crawford.
Jlflotar Cransport S0 iffy fled ,4 Hu y lf ar In I 964
Robert Van Ry, Holland Express Co. addressed Motor Transport Society.
- 158 -
The Motor Transport Society was or-
ganized on the Campus january 21, 1957. Its
membership is composed of students enrolled
in the Motor Transport Administration pro
gram. The objectives of the society are to pro
mote a broader understanding of the motor
carrier industry and its problems. To accom-
plish 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 out-
standing 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 models of future and rev-
olutionary operating techniques. At the end
of each quarter a banquet is held to highlight
the events of the past quarter and to install
new officers. A nationally known speaker is
brought in to address the banquet.
N I3 T A
I' 134135 '5
NA TIONAL 'DEFENSE TRA NSPOR TA TION ASSOCIA TION- treasurerg and Craig Hess, second Uiee-president, were the officers re-
George Jenssen secretaryg Wayne Herr, first vice-presidentg Mike presenting the association.
O'Brien, presidentg Larry Chase, outgoing president, James Black,
,ND C24 Prvcfidcd aria al Emergency Prvparafiau
The National Defense Transportation Association was founded as
a national, non-profit organization shortly after World War II by pro-
fessional transportation personnel from industry, from the military
and from government. Its purpose has been to keep this country's
transportation system from becoming as ill-prepared for conflict as it was
in 1941, and also to provide coordination between the civilian and mil-
itary transportation complexes. Its 14,000 members are located in over
100 chapters located in key cities and transportation hubs throughout
the U.S. and overseas.
Today, NDTA's members are truckers, ship and barge owners and
operators, railroaders, airline executives, bus and warehouse operators,
stevedores, insurance underwriters, military leaders, civilians responsible
for the transportation requirements of the Department of Defense,
and shippers-men from all modes and facets of the logistical spectrum.
The Tri-State College Chapter of NDTA was granted a charter in
February 1961 and bears the distinction of being one of but two col-
lege chapters in the country. The College Chapter brings to the mem-
bers vital, interesting developments in the industry as current as to
Speakers prominent in both the military and industry have pro-
vided the membership with an insight into the role of transportation
in our defense posture. One such speaker, Lt. Colonel C. L. Brazie of
the Defense Traffic Management Service, Headquarters Central Traf
fic Region, U.S. Army, presented a timely look at the myriad problems
of transporting the rocket fuels and cryogenic liquids of the space age.
Commander john W. McClellan, IUSN Ret.l former command-
ing officer ofthe U.S. Navy and Marine Corps Reserve Training Cent-
er, Fort Wayne, as the guest speaker at the Winter Quarter Banquet,
outlined the prime element of transportation in the support of am-
phibious assault operations. Commander McClellan graciously pro
vided films of naval operations during the last war.
A field trip to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base was in the offer-
ing for the Spring Quarter.
As adviser, Professor Everett Schadt provided the "elan' vital" for
this professional society.
Mackey, Arnold Mosch, John R. Erickson, Ronald J. Baldassari,
John W. Szela, Louis Smith. Second Row: Mitch Rhoads, Bruce
Trifthauser ltreasurerj, James Pettit Qpresidentj, Richard Jennings
llst vice-presidentj, Ron Calvin 12nd vice presidenty, Steve Frede-
V N, . . .tl W., Lia R
SIGMA EPSILON SOCIETY-First Row, Left to Right: Richard ricks. Third Row: Douglas Marshall, Roa Krawiee, John Spice, John
Woodarek, Andrew Crowley, Bernard Konek, Tom Wiener, Max
Balkema. Fourth Row: James Domin, Tom Bultman, Bruce Bogan,
Mike Brennan, Griff Peterson, Rick Tejan.
Wan ,v Ilan Society W ited 671 211510 ICH are Hank
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Speakers from industry provided varied educational experiences.
In recent field trips to Chicago, impor-
tant places such as the Board of Trade and
the Federal Reserve Bank were visited. The
Federal Reserve Bank was of major interest
to the members. They learned how the Re-
serve System regulates credit and investments
by changing the reserve requirements. Both
proved to be very interesting. This field trip
combined with lectures provided the Sigma Ep-
silon members with a practical application to
the theories studied in class.
The Sigma Epsilon Society endeavored to
instill in its members a clearer understanding
of problems existing in today's business. Not-
ed leaders in such fields as commerce, indus-
try, finance, and law addressed the society.
Social and recreational activities were
sponsored by the society to create a spirit of
initiative in the students of commerce. The
society was always striving to increase partici-
pation in college events.
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF TOOL AND JVIANUFACTURING EN- liam Prior, John Harinz, Donald L. MeHeurg, Derald Welles, Chad
GINEERS-First Row: Dennis Johnson, Don Holmes, Gene Whiting, Bible. John Kl1ShHlli-
Gerald Kisner, Elias Lampiris, Kenneth lllitchell. Second Row: Wil-
Ofd5'l4fl00 76 Zzvilif c Wdw
The American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers'
1964 program of development was tied in with the fact that the
tool engineer is the key to greater productivity, as well as recog-
nizing the need for continuing research and development in all
major industries. Through the monthly publication, THE TOOL
AND MANUFACTURING ENGINEER, members were kept
abreast of the latest developments in their various fields.
The society carried out well balanced quarterly programs of
field trips, informative speakers, and educational movies.
The major activity for the past year in the A.S.T.M.E. was a
co-sponsored field trip to the Oldsmobile facilities in Lansing,
Michigan. The trip consisted of tours through the engine assembly
plant, the administrative and engineering offices, testing labora-
tories, and through the main assembly plant.
Other trips during the '64 school year were taken to Warner-
Motive and Dana Corporation in Auburn, Indiana and to Falstaff
Brewery in Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Two open meetings were conducted during the year. The first
meeting was on the topic of numerical positioning controllers pre-
sented by two representatives from General Electric Company. Dur-
ing the winter quarter a vice-president and a research engineer from
the Macklin Company held a two part seminar on abrasive ma-
ad Zn- tate? ,4. .ST Cylflf.
First Row: Joe Vanorio ifirsl vice-chairmanl, Bruce Bunce fpresidentr. Second
Row: Larry Veasey isecond vice-chairnzanl, Ralph Lamkin lsecretaryl, Wil-
liam Pierce ftreasurerl.
V fgf, YW ' " X '
WZ! WWC WV! , f
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY-First Row: Larry War- Buss, Mason Nims, Elmer Drum, John Steinhoff 4 Vice-Chairmanl.
ven, Robert Toensing, Frank Thomas, Roger Horrom, Charles Beat- Third Row: David J- Knorr, Mike SMU, Frank Blleflle, Kuff W6L9Ch,
ty, Joe Phillips. Second Row: Frank Wolf Louis Cordero, Douglas Barry RLJSSQU, Dfllfid W00d-
'F' L L f '44
:ui ya i x is X
E. E. members viewed various devices of interest while in Chicago. Sharing experiments and finding proved beneficial to all.
Electrical Engineering students found that one of the best ways to learn was to do.
- 162 -
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY-First Row: Bob Palmer, Daniel Teske, John Mcllvoy, Joe Swift, Larnv Young, Howard Kacz-
Steve Bernardell, Richard Watkins, Wolodymyr A. Skrytka, Pau! marek, John Otto, Jim Botdorf. Fourth Row: James Booker, Ken-
Patterson, W. Lee Brink fTreasurerD. Second Row: James Tarking- nilh WySf?, Leland Kflllmyef, Dick MGfSl1Gll fCl1Gl'I'mU11l, Ellgelll?
ton, John Holtzapple, Terry Oyster, Gunner Wareberg iFaculty Ad- Lutz fSecretaryb Gary Scherf, Carl Dingledy 4 Special Lab Directory.
Uiserl, R. W. Gilchrist lFacuIty Aduiserj, Gary lllanigian. Third Row:
Zruferencc .711 Cfhicagv
1964 was a period of progress for IEEE. The annual field trip
to the National Electronics Conference in Chicago highlighted the
year's activities, providing the members with an opportunity to ob
serve the latest engineering developments in equipment and tech-
nology. All students in attendance were offered the opportunity to
participate without charge in any ofa full dayls program of seminars
and lectures on the state of the art. Tri-State topped student at-
tendance with 72 members present.
Renewed interest in student chapter activities at Tri-State was
mirrored in the award of ten IEEE Recognition Awards during the
first half of the year and record numbers of student members re-
gistered each quarter.
The guest speaker program has received exceptional cooperation
from the electronics industry. Represented by speakers at the bi-
weekly meetings were: IBM, Bendix, Delco Radio, Crosley Broad-
casting Co., General Telephone, IT and T, Wahash Magnetics, To-
ledo Edison, Electrovoice, Eaton Mfg., and CTS.
A major accomplishment was the establishing of a special
electronic laboratory for the IEEE members. Quartered in the base-
ment of Platt Hall, the facility has been continually improved and
ultimately will be located in the proposed Student Union on the
main campus. IEEE was the first and only student professional
group with its own laboratory facility.
E.E. students found experiments interesting both in and out of class
7 1 ,, , ,
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The organizations of Tri-State College functioned so-
cially, scholastically and service wise. They provided student
government through the student council, a means of practic-
ing hobbies such as ham radio and flying, religion through
the various church affiliated organizations,and student re-
lated information and communication through the college
newspaper and yearbook.
RADIO CLUB-pictured fronz left to right Front row: G. Fittro, K8UESg T pic-fu,-ed from left fo right Front Rouy: D. p,-att, K'3RQY: C. Rogoff
L70ff9,V- K9FZG! ill- H0UdPk, K0 VID: W- W0lff', KSNDIJ and G- f-707195, WAZEFZQ J. Cunkleman, W3JKE: and J. Nliller, WAZVCJVI. Back row
AQIOS. Back row: W. Camburn, L. Hanson, W9YCBg A. Hamilton, V. Quidort K3pDp-R Grady K90p0- C Dyqgostino WA2LpM
KQDG V. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
,4 ward Waning 'Ham " Qmup 0,41 mia! Day ,rind ,Night
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Ham operators could be found in the ham shack at all hours of the night and day.
- 166 -
The Tri-State College Amateur Radio
Club was the owner and operator of the
Steele Memorial Station, NWQBF. With trans
mitting equipment on all bands, 80 through
2 meters, the club offers the properly licensed
amateur an excellent chance to pursue his
hobby while on campus. The club also offers
the interested newcomer help in obtaining his
license through the use of code machines and
by association with other "hams,' willing to
coach a serious student.
The club always had projects in process,
such as a new amplifier, or converting com-
mercial radio equipment to use on the ham
bands. Such commercial radios were used to
provide communications for the Fall Festival
Parade, and the Canoe Race.
The club also organized its members to
provide emergency communications in case
of disaster or failure of existing systems.
The club was awarded 2nd place in the
Multi-operator, Multi-band Divisions and 4th
place in the All Club Entries of the Spring
CQ VHF Contest.
dq he Ururzderlrirds Keeerded Keen d Breaking lfedr.
1965-64 was a record year for the flying
Thunderbirds of Tri-State College. It was an-
nounced that more advancement was achieved
in 1965 than in any preceding year. During
that period a group of twenty-two students
and faculty members were presented with their
student licenses while another group of twelve
ambitious fliers attained the ultimate goal of
john W. Schulke, Thunderbird corresf
pondent, stated that much of the year's suc-
cess was attributed to the purchase of a new
plane. This aircraft, a Cessna 150 especially
designed for dual training, was particularly
helpful to the inexperienced pilot. The plane
was equipped with tricycle landing gear, dual
controls, two-way radio and complete instru-
The Thunderbirds claimed that anyone
could learn to fly. Students and faculty mem-
bers were invited to visit the airport where
Thunderbirds were always happy to explain
details of flight training and procedure.
FLYING TH UNDERBIRDS Front row Ted Kayser Steve M Ore Barney Gorzn Ronan Lasso, Joe Cardhone, and Terry Hicks. Back
house Peter Kumpzs Phzl Lang John Schulke Warren Eastburn row George Strassner Don Caldwell, and Malcom Green.
STUDENT COUNCIL-Front row: Richard Creamer, Kerry Bro- Cary, Chuck Lynn, Stephen Briody, president. Back row: Timothy
shears, Ronald Baldassari, Herman Stevens, Thomas Hoyt. Middle Shanahan, Jim Pettit, Carl Banek, Howard Lewis, David Young,
row: Robin Bryan, Joe Phillips, vice-president, Dick Marshall, Tim Howard Gilliam, Wayne Herr, secretary.
Uri- tate Hallcge tudmt Kouucil Prmfidat Grind
Sponsoring council members shown backstage with the Four Fresh-
The Tri-State College Student Council, which represented stu-
dents from all of the organized societies on the Tri-State campus,
was a dynamic influence as an ever increasing voice of the students
on the Tri-State campus.
One of the Council's primary functions was to promote student
activities. Among the many Student Council promoted activities
for the 1965-1964 school year were orientation for incoming fresh-
men, the canoe race, the snow sculpture contests during the Win-
ter Carnival, all-college dances throughout the school year, and the
Four Freshman Concert.
During the 1965-64 school year the Student Council proved it-
self to be the most active of Councils in many years. By instituting
quarterly concerts of the popular type, it set not only a precedent
on the Tri-State College Campus but instilled a student-community
spirit of cooperation that was overwhelming.
Another function of the Student Council was to educate the
student body as to the functions of self-government in a democratic
society. Since the attitudes of the student body were formulated
through campus organizations, the representatives in turn brought
back to the Student Council the ideas and wishes of their respective
societies. The Student Council then took appropriate action for the
betterment of the individuals, the organizations, or the student
body as a whole.
Student Council Secretary Wayne Herr kept the council well informed and up to date with the minutes.
tnitent Geeernlnent And Well Planned Activities
., In if
Council members worked long hard hours to provide good student g0v6rnment and worth-while activities for Tri-State students
- 169 -
gi . : -v.g.':v,5gwfwY WW
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NE VVAIAN CL UB- Front row pictured from left to right: Johni Kong,
Bill Eves, Jim Roxey, Gary Eisenhauser, Leon Wizorek, and Bill
Mt1U'a11. Second row: Bob Bobok, Dan Latessa, Jack Clauss, Roger
Grady, and Lawrence Koziol. Back row: Robert Davis, Donald Kod-
ger, Patrick Laughlin, Jerry Breetenwischer, and Harry Smith.
eufmau 61116 P mf ded Sv ial,4r1d Kedgivu Activity
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A Newman Club coffee hour after mass on Sunday was a common practice.
Membership in the Newman Club was open to all Catholic
students at Tri-State College. This organization which was formed
in 1956, looked out for the religious, intellectual, and social needs
of students away from home.
Each term the members ofthe Newman Club participated in
all ofthe activities at Tri-State College. Among these activities was
participation in all of the social events ofthe quarter.
In the "Fall Festival" of 1963 the Newman Club entered a
float entitled "El Matador" which depicted an action scene from
a bullfight. Many ofthe students will argue that this float was
very pleasing to the eye. There was also a small party and dance at
the Armory following the parade. The Fall quarter held many other
social events for the "Newmanites". Among these were pool tourna-
ment parties which the girls from St. Francis College in Fort Wayne
attended and a banquet which was cancelled on account ofthe un-
fortunate death of President Kennedy.
Every Sunday, after the 9:50 and 11:00 masses, the Newman
Club served coffee and doughnuts.
In addition to a well rounded program of social and religious
activities, the club annually had an open house at the Leo Newman
Hall to which all Catholic students were welcome.
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-Front row: Jim Otto, vice-presidentg Max
Balkema, president. Middle row: Barney Veltee, student councilg Rich
Mueller, treasurerg John Cannon, Chuck Lynn, Don Feistamel and Elson
Fish. Back row: Jim Keefer, Tom Urbos, Jerry Mock, Merlin Demoray
Wayne Frahm, and Joe Hartley.
Zlzri film fielloufslzzjv Prvmvted Cfhri I lllfl Zfhouglzt
Meetings with religious significance were the backbone of Christian
Tri-State Christian Fellowship was a chapter of Inter-Var-
sity Christian Fellowship which was a national organization be-
longing to the International Fellowship of Evangelical Students.
The IVCF Chapter at Tri-State was one of the nearly 500
groups in the United States and Canada. It was interdenomina-
tional and evangelical. The purpose was to bring before college
students questions on the following: How can we know Godg
Who is jesus Christg and Is Christianity practical? The Chapter
was formed to provide fellowship for Christians in prayer, Bible
Study and social activities.
The Eallegiafe, C5619 Musk Sensafivns, 16711 I Off
Two and a half years ago on a
dreary December night there was bom
in the back room of a local music store
a new musical group which was to hit
the Tri-State area like a bomb. The
group consisted of: Larry Smith, lead
quitar, from Indianapolis, Indiana, Lee
Lamparis, rythmn guitar, from New
York City, Larry Young, drums, Clear-
water, Florida, and Bill Backus, organ,
from Ogdenburg, New York, and they
called themselves the Collegiates.
Through the efforts of Don Alter,
the group's fifth man, holding the posi-
tion of manager, the Collegiates play-
ed many ofthe leading night spots in
Indiana, Michigan, and Ohio. Playing
anything from the classics to rock and
roll, the group was a great drawer for
Young Town in Fort Wayne and any-
one who ventured down to Adolph's
in Defiance could attest to their popu-
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Larry Young on the drums Rhythm by Lee Lampiris
,s ' H.. 1'-.xr , ,-.- 5715,
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Bill Backus at the organ. Larry Smith played lead. Business Manager Don Alter-
Cri- tate Curncd In Active I 964 azscfn
During the 1963-64 season the glee club gave seven concerts. They
were conducted at the Pleasant Lake Baptist Church family night sup
per, the Tri-State Women's Club, a joint meeting of the Frances El-
liott Clark Music Club and the Evening Musicale, the Congregational
Church family night supper, the Camden-Frontier QMiclfiganl High
School Assembly program, the St. Anthony's Catholic Church parish
pot-luck of the Altar Rosary Society, and at the Moose Lodge Ladies
Auxiliary. In addition to those pictured below, Park Barnet, john Can-
non, Ralph Fitch, Richard Locke, Ronald Pierce, Wayne Woodworth,
and Bruce Watkins also participated during the Winter quarter.
JY Q, -
TRI-STATE GLEE CLUB-Seated: Mrs. Joseph Weicht, accompanist and wicz, Pat Smith, Mason Nims, Cliff Westerlund, Terry Hicks and Larry
Mrs. Robert Ramsey, directress. Front row: Eric Anderson, Philip Alex- Sunday.
ander, George Yaiko, Bob Mathews and Bill Shine. Back row: John Pask-
Mare lie Ami Better Cfavcragc Of ,411 Phases Of Schaol
Editor-in-chief Alan iBudJ Fisher. Associate editor Larry Chase.
. - 1 I ' 1 Jim Pettit, Business manager, is pictured on
PlCfUl'6'd below IS H0wf1l'd Gilliam, f lf Sf quarter BUSI- the left and sales managers Ralph Trowbridge Below from left to right are Roger Buffo, dorms
'WS-9 Manager f0" the M 0dUlUS- right foreground and Craig Hess. editor and Mike Robinson, managing editor.
Was E716 56'!fjl,l7,l70fl1f6'lf Cask Of '64 ,Modulus Slap'
The 1964 Modulus under the direction of Editor-in-chief
Bud Fisher strived to give a comprehensive view of Tri-State Col-
lege and its activities for the 1963-64 school year. The Modulus
staff worked for perfection in the yearbook. Members of the
staff spent long hours planning the book, arranging layouts,
planning appealing pictures and writing copy.
All those who were connected with the book strived to pre-
pare an interesting and attractive diary of the school year at Tri-
State College. From page to page a vivid account of activities,
classes, and organizations was captured that will enable the read-
er to see Tri-State 1964.
The photography staff under photo editor Rick Kachel took
thousands of pictures to make the yearbook possible. Darkroom
lights burned nights, weekends, and vacation days to complete
Business Manager jim Pettit, with the help of his staff, far
surpassed the goals they set for themselves in the way of book
sales and advertising. A tight well-run budget insured the 1964 - Q- A W
Modulus financial success.
The small hard core of workers who did most to make this
book possible were co-sales managers Craig Hess and Ralph
Trowbridge, Harold Harmon, societies editor, Larry Chase, asso-
ciate editor, Mike'Robinson, managing editor, Mike Brennan, ,
advertising manager, and Dave Little, the year's leading sales-
Pictured above from left to right are Bill MaUin, copy editor, Mitch
Rhoads, layout editor, and Arnie Mosch, sports editor.
at,-"""'dn' Q '
Pictured above in the foreground are Harold Harmon, societies edi- left to right are Lee Bracy, seniors editor and Ed Henry, organiza-
tor, on the left and Joe Lutz on the right. In the background from tions editor.
Word ,find Fixtures Were Zvmp Yet! Cv Z' ll Che Sta y
Pictured from left to right are Rick K achel, photography editorg Gay Kollars, photographer and Ray Boyd, photographer. l
Pictured below working on layout are Tom Carman and Bill Reed.
Pictured above are Dave Little, layout director and Neal Lang, copy
Editor-in-Chief Erich Staplefeldt.
Z'BQsnnelm...- G. ,.........
. Q Q
A V up . bb M V A 4 b,,4, . ,. , I
Business Manager Gary Schubert. Pictured above are Associate Editor Neal Lang on the left and News
Editor Bill Strauss.
New lark ,find New fvlicies .7r1crm cd '64 Hirculatitm
Pictured above are Advertising Manager Al Schnieder and Copy Edi-
tor Kathy Caswell.
1964 was a year of growth for the Triangle. Under the capable
leadership of Editors Bob Palmer and Erich Staplefeldt and Business
Manager Gary Schubert, the newspaper took on a new look and de-
veloped new policies as a weekly tabloid. Palmer showed the need
and the ability to meet this need in the early part of the year, and
Staplefeldt followed this up by recruiting and organizing a larger
staff which continually sought out news and feature items that
would be of particular interest to the Triangle's public.
A total Triangle staff of three in September grew into an edi-
torial and business staff of 22 and approximently 15 reporters and
columnists by the end of the first quarter.
Hans Lange, sports editor, starting from scratch, built a weekly
sports page of varsity, fraternity, intramural and national sports,
stories which did much to improve total school coverage.
Ron Cave worked diligently to entertain the Triangle public
on the newly created feature pages. He recruited columnists with
wide and varied interest, in order to give his readers items of inter-
Mainstays Neal Lang, Bill Strauss, and Bill Maljin were found
in the newspaper office everyday in order to keep the news flowing.
Business Manager Gary Schubert, with the assistance of Gary
Marvel and Al Schneider never failed to keep the ad line over the
V- N' I
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Pictured above from left to right are Sports Editor Hans Lange and In the above pictures are Ron Cave, feature editor on the left and John
Organizations editor John Klosowski. Roccoforte, fraternity editor
Informing, tlfpluilfiug igrzwcarzcc' And futcrtaining
Pictured above are Bill Tomson, circulation manager on the leftg
Paul Burns, special assignment reporter and Bill Mahin, associate
news editor on the right
Robert Palmer, first quarter editor-in-chief, layout editor.
':,. A 4 """N"r"-- ss, 5 Ll' 1.-. F--""
Gary Marvel, first quarter advertising manager. L ,zyffff XX
Prmfcd C0 16? Key ?um'ti0us Of J-lardufarkiug Newman
Pictured from left to right are Rick Kachel, photography editor, Gaylord Kollars, photographer and Ray Boyd, photographer
- 179 -
tudents 9011114 Alwaod Hall ,4 Crue Home-,4 way- Hram
'Qi if S tif'
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Miss Janet Cipriani-Alwood's choice for Winter Carnival Queen.
Dances led Alwood's social activities.
- 180 -
Alwood Hall chose as their sweethearts
for the 1965-64 year Miss Marge Parmenter
for the Fall Quarter and Miss janet Cipriani
who represented first Alwood and later the
entire Inter-dormitory Council as their candi-
date for Winter Carnival Queen.
Alwood Hall, as always, was well repre-
sented in intramural sports and other school
activities for 1964.
Under the leadership of their new house-
mother, Mrs. Mary Basler, and the dorm of
ficers Alwood led the dormitories in activities
for sixty-four. The social life of this dormi-
tory centered around the dorm dances.
Resident assistants for the school year
were Dennis C. Berry, Barry Kalback, Robert
Rice, James Horton, and Charles Hachat.
These men were responsible for keeping rules
and regulations in the dorm. The men who
planned the social activities for the hall were
officers john Szela, presidentg Ron Baldassari,
vice-presidentg Richard Kahn, treasurer and
Max Wolf, secretary.
Graduating seniors were Ray Klaviter,
Robert Rice, Robert Toensing, Max Woli
Chad Bible, jack Miller, Douglas Nethway
and T. L. Meridity.
saint X-5:',tV.'9 'fist
The above float represented Alwood Hall in the Fall Festival parade.
Hama' iam Which Swlffcd Multiple Satin! Activity
The gentlemen from Atwood entertained their ladies at dormitory dances
M M-sm n
Dance decorations were a must, Alwood Hall officers Dick Kahn, John Szela, Ron Baldassari, and Max Wolf presented a re-
tirement gift to Harry Graves.
75' f 2
GRADUA TING SENIORS-Front row: Jack Miller, Bob Toensing, and Max Wolf Back
row: Chad Bible, Ray Klauiter, Doug Nethaway, and Bob Rice.
i , .
A .- ,IDI
Decorating for dances was a bigjob.
Zameran Hall Pravcd C0 15? Hhampianshzp Winners
"Ma" Collins receives help in distributing the daily mail.
The men of Cameron proved themselves
outstanding during the 1963-64 school year.
They excelled scholastically and athletically.
Cameron Hall was a leader in scholarship
and took academic honors for students living
in independent housing. Burning the mid-
night oil was a reality for Cameron Hall. A
late midnight stroll revealed lighted rooms
far into the night. Cameron Hall had good
reason to be proud of their intramural teams
during the 1963-64 season. The football team
was a continual threat to foes and compiled
a winning record to win the second place tro-
phy. In basketball, the mighty Cameron team
first won their league championship, then
went on to win the independent-dorm cham-
Cameron claimed as their sweetheart for
this year pretty Susan Brunt who respresented
them in the Fall Festival and became Festival
Mrs. Russell Collins, Cameron's house-
mother served as doctor, mother and counse-
lor for the men.
Standards Committee-Lynn Getz, Charles Boisvert, Tim Officers-Gary Ray and Joe Messick. RA-,S-1I:Zb5'VelSgn, Dick Watkins, John Holtz
Kzlroy Fred Armstrong. apple a Om arman'
In Gluzllerzgiug Eampus Hide Cfvmpctitivn 901' I 964
Television was a good friend on a cold winter's evening after studies were done. Well almost done.
X. s .,
Gary Rentz calls his shot while practicing his pool in Cameron Hall's recreation room.
Mike Robinson turned laundryman with Cameron machines.
The Ping Pong table was in constant use
Platt Hall Was U16 Kanter Of l3c'creafi014al,4ud
PLA TT HALL OFFICERS-Gary Silar, presidentg Dale Lund, vice-presidentg and Terry Plaff-9 h0llS6'fn0ih6'f Mrs Nelson was close
Hicks. secretary-treasurer. to the hedrfs Of the men.
Study and bull sessions abounded in the halls of Platt where the night lights often burned late.
- 184 -
flou ing live Of Many Zfri- tate Hzfllcge indent
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The men of Platt Hall spent some of their spare time with the paste- Concessions were available. Big decigjgns were made gn e
Television was a favorite night time recreation and news source f0I' 807719 Of NLE' men Of PIU!! Hall.
H6' Provided ?rater14ity ,And Hampu Activities
-O 3 i
IFC OFFICERS-Jack Deon, treasurer, Mike Bren- Moon, president, Willie McCorkle, sports, Dick
nan, vice-president, Everett Schadt, adviser, Dave Southby, secretary.
sz 1 3
The Inter-fraternity Council had as its
goal, in harmony with that of the college, to
provide training and discipline of the individ-
ual who, in seeking an education desires to
make of himself a useful member of society,
possessing knowledge, trained skill, and capa-
city for accomplishment. Tri-State's frater-
nities as group organizations sought to teach
men how to live and work together striving
toward the personal development of the in-
dividual in the training of mind and body. It
carried forward the fundamental purposes of
education, adding a fraternal influence for
group living and individual development.
The college fraternity at Tri-State recog-
nized that culture goes hand in hand with
educationg therefore, sought to broaden the
growth of their membership by encouraging
the acquistion of knowledge and training in
cultural subjects. It was in this field that the
IFC augmented the formal instruction of Tri-
IN TERFRA TERNI TY COUNCIL- Front row: Dan Caruso, Bruce Dick Southby, Tom Wiener, Dave Collins, Dave Young, Bill Backus,
Thrifthauser, Skip Byron, Tom Ford, Harold Schwartz, Bill Mc- Mike Brennan, Everett Schadt, Lee Laidlaw, Gary Weaver, Wink
Corkle, Steve Matterazzi, Johannes Smit. Back row: Dave Moon, CFO-Tal, Jaek De0n, M itch Rhodes and John R0CC0f0Vfe-
IFC QUEEN-Miss Nancy Lumpkin, Alpha Sigma Phi Sweet-
Fraternity floats were the highlight of the parade.
INTERFRA TERNITY COUNCIL SCHOLASTIC HONOR ROLL-Back
row: Chuck Dowd, Bill O'Donnell, Herm Stevens, Bob Stroope, Gary Slock,
Mike McGraw, Bob Lord, Leo Bianchi, Bob Borne, Lee Laidlaw. Middle
row: Jim Peters, Tom Benner, Howard Gilliam, Mike Wuertz, Bill Mack,
A busy council was responsible for much of the Tri-State Campus social life.
Wayne Herr, Dave Collins, Harold Bolkey, Joe Picciano, John Klosowki,
Ralph Trowbridge. Front row: Skip Byron, Lee Cook, Neil Elekes, Bruce
Thrifthauser, Jack O'Brien, Joe Ponteri, Bill McCorkle, Lee Korbich, Art
Gerspacher, Jerry Legault, Warren Leland, and Jim Sitarski.
16710 ter 611111 Pratt ded Crcmcudau Sparta Suppv I
The addition of cheerleaders to the sports program was initiated by the booster club.
The Booster Club of Tri-State was truly
a service organization that functioned in 1964.
The strong support they gave the teams was
The biggest event sponsored by this
group was the All-sports banquet honoring
the lettermen of Tri-State.
During the basketball season the booster
club was a constant working companion of
the team. They provided bus service to the
away games. They furnished campus publicity
and published and distributed free basketball
The boosters sponsored a "Name the
Team" contest with a 3525 prize going to the
person naming the Tri-State team.
One of the biggest contributions made
by the Booster Club was the donation ofan
8mm movie camera to the sports department.
This camera was used to take movies which
were used for skull sessions by the coaches
and for entertainment for students who missed
some of the away games.
BOOSTER CL UB-Seated: Jeff Lincoln, Steve Frederieles, Skip Bry-
an, Mitch Rhodes, Standing: Ralph Trowbridge, Harold Harmon,
Ron Krawiec, Tom Weiner and Bob Sobecks.
- 188 -
METHODIST STUDENT MO VEMENT-Front row: Brian Marcellus, seeretaryg Ira
Zadylak, Paul Cole. Middle row: Larry Sunday, president, Phillip Alexander, Gary John-
son, Rev. Ben Antle, adviser. Back row: James Ernst, vice president, Donald Dahlin, trea-
surer, Bill Shine, and Burt Cleveland.
Methodist Student Movemenfs adopted son Kim
Jlfletlzeeti t Student ,Meeelezent Praeti ed Own Zeeehing
The Methodist Student Move-
ment is composed of students from
many Protestant Churches. Each
Sunday night the group meets at the
First Methodist Church to have their
devotional and business meeting. The
purpose of the M.S.M. is to give the
college men spiritual guidance along
with social activities. This year the
members kept themselves busy con-
structing their lounge which was
finished in the spring. The lounge
has all the comforts of home-tele
vision set, record player, sofa and
arm chairs and even wall to wall car-
peting. The spring quarter was round-
ed out when the group adopted a
Korean orphan. His name is Kim
Sang Sal and he is handicapped by
having his left leg amputated and
also by having never known his
parents. It is the hope of this Christ-
ian group to give his life a new
meaning and to introduce him to
Methodist Student Movement study groups were an important aspect of their total program
.Wrsf ,Nafmmzl Bank 0f,4ng0l1z
Member of Member of the
F D I C Federal Reserve
Full Service Banking
sg" 4 r .
SWYZS' I ' S I ,i
Uri- State ,Canes
307 W. Gillmore 665 6218
ll I I
...QW C' "'f
do you fit
In our constant effort to meet the
growing gas and electric needs of the
northern third of Indiana, NIPSCO
requires the services of many bright
young men and women-engineers,
accountants, salesmen, technicians,
and others. We have more than 30
Tri-State graduates presently building
careers with NIPSCO. Perhaps you too
can see a bright future with us right
here in Nipscoland. Contact our col-
lege recruitment representative when
he visits the campus.
4 72 S-
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Fyl- 4 ,V -1 .j
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nl X it I
Electronic processing EP"
Q ., NQl"tl'l3l"l'l lfldiafla Gas distribution studies or
c gi "ex P Tri-State Students
it ubllc Service Cornpang
symbol of service In nipscoland
Q Arrow Shirts
Q Levi Pants
Q Cricket Suits
Q Florsheim Shoes
Compliments Q ,Iantzen Sportswear
Q Dobbs Hats
o jockey Underwear
Restaurant YW 1' fl" 4 5
, Since 1920
Angola, Indiana 665-5315
Hamilton if Son Drugs
105 W-Maumee, Angola
Croxton and Roe
Weaver 8a Booth
Hred 61 Sfmfh
Cards and Gifts
Public Square Angola, Indiana
Featuring The Garden Room
For Private Banquets
Throughout The Summer
owners and operators:
Floyd and Georgie White
Speed Service Laundry
302 W. Gilmore Angola
,Angahz Qrozeu ,Cocker Sterage g
201 N. West 665-6814
miles North on 27
jar 5 ,Music 4 flablfies
213 W. Maumee 665-3415
On The Circle
Men 8a Boys Wear
Angola, Indiana 665-2213
Hampus C?orner Restaurant
South Darling St Angola
If You Don t Know Diamonds
Know Your eweler
Cutlle s jewelry
While s Drugs
N.E. Side Public Square Angola
113 East Maumee
Shirts 81 Laundry
227 W. Maumee 665-2715
Congratulations To Graduates
of Tri-State College
Rogers Drug Sivre
, ' ,Mel5'rides Ulearrers
301' Sfwff A Angola Stale Hank
"for our S ortin oods"
' .yu .P 6 g 100. W. Maumee
Specializing in Fishing Tackle
Angola, Indiana 665-3614
, ' Sd Z flrluke
Wellwfwf 61111 + 0
o 303 W. Maumee
of An ola
106 W. Maumee 665--9224 are '
"""'6 SAND gt' ' " Angola, Indiana
W go Chamas ldddy Korner
542 - 31.00 Store
Public Square Angola
E A. Nedele A Sous
Tobacco Candy Paper
Angola 665 2463
Girls-Babies Thru Teens
Boys Thru Size 7
101 W. Maumee 665-6714
405 W. Maumee
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