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Dr. and Mrs. Cameron
of 5ri-State College
Zne 1965 Mociuius
Ueariioofi of 5ri-State College
95 Dedicated to
Don and Carrie Cline Cameron
Dr. Don F. Cameron
Cn behalf of the students of 5ri-State College,
and unth a deep sense of grahtude for the rnany
lienefaetions of Dr. and Mrs. Cameron, tne staff
of the 1965 Modulus cleclieate tliis student year'
Don 3. Cameron, AB. 1905
Carrie Cline Cameron, AB. 1905
Don F. Cameron, M.D., has been a member of the Board of Trustees of
Tri-State College since 1955. But more than that, he has been a friend
and a benefactor, generous supporter of the building program,
the student loan fund, the alumni association, and other significant aspects
of the growth of Tri-State College. Mrs. Cameron, as well, has evidenced
her sincere interest in the well-being of this College, as a loyal alumna,
and as a friend and supporter of all things for the good of the College.
Q LABS-The erzgineer found that ,IP spent rnany of class
hours in the labs.
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THE STLVDEJYT-llv Izstrfrzrfd. fu' asked queslinns. he THE LECTIRER-He Ieclured. he asked questions. he
answered ClllPSfl.0Il5?hP lffarrzvd. UII.S'll'f'fPd qzlestimzsilzv taught.
CLASSROOM-Lectures as always were the core of the knowledge passed fram the inszraerar ra the student.
and Study were Basic Concepts of fearning.
English, math and sciences
were the most populated classes
for the 1964-65 academic year as
the Business and Engineering stu-
dents worked toward their
All classes were important to
the ambitious student, but, as in
all schools, The student himself
had to pry the facts out of his
books. Finding and learning the
facts, the hardest and most im-
portant of all student activities
was accomplished only by spend-
ing many long hours in deep
STUDY-Reading and studying were
best done in seclusion.
CLASSROOM-lllathematics and formulas were basic to the engineering student
A .1 ,M , 4-N 'M-'WW
BIWSINESS MEETINGS'-T116 most imporlarzt aspect of all the 0TgI1lliIClf1.0I1S was the business meeting.
SOCIAL H0l1RiJlc111y orgazzizaiions held informal sfrcial hours offer ZIIISIIIIPSS nzmfiings.
To provide a well
T.S.C. had various stu-
dent governing bodies
and various organiza-
tions to take care of
the students' education
about government and
The supreme govern-
ing body was the stu-
dent council. The other
governing bodies were
the I.F.C. and I.D.C.
There groups had iuris-
diction over the frater-
nities and the dorms
and were instrumental
in organizing intra-
Under the l.D.C. the
dorms had their own
organizations and pro-
vided periodical social
The fraternities, so-
cial and academic
housing and a social
life based on brother-
hood and leadership
for their members.
To represent students
who had made certain
achievements and those
who wished to include
their fields of study in
t h e i r extra-curricular
life there were the
DANCES-.llany of the organizations sponsored dances or other social acliritivs.
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ALL SCHOOL ACT1VITIES-Organizational support for all-school acl1'Lf1'fic's was strong.
1.F.C. football became more than a game-it became a challenge of strength and high ideals.
Intramural Bowling became quite ae-
tizre during the zuinter and spring.
Zri-State Sxpanclecl Sports
Program During 1964-6
College recognized and supported Sports expanded through the
T964-'65 year at Tri-State College with the addition of Varsity Soc-
cer and Varsity Track. Both sports, though not too successful in com-
petition, made a hit with the students and can be looked upon in
the future to be major Sports on the TSC campus.
Tennis again had a losing year in 1964. A bright star, however,
in the bleakness of defeat was Bob DePree, who was voted onto the
All Mid-Central Conference team.
Basketball through the T964-'65 season, was somewhat of a dis-
appointment. Great things were expected from virtually' the same
squad that the previous year had won the conference crown. But
typical basketball miseries, key iniuries, and lack of adiustment to
the new coach kept the 1964-'65 campaign from being a great one.
Rounding out the World of Sports at Tri-State in T965 was Base-
ball. The team progressed over the year prior and with the young
talent which played this year, should prove to be a threat to op-
ponents in 1966.
Varsity Baseball supplied a lot of action during the season
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Soccer a new sport Trl State College became a test of agility and stamina when Tri-State took the field
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The new atlzletzc bas provzded transportatlon to and from away games.
IFC basketball proved to be excztzng at tlmes.
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fax AA .
Coach uDoc,, tllummert Dzrector 0 4th
letics managed to keep up wztlz coaclnng
and sclzeduling of games
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CANOE RACE-llass confusion lzighliglzts start of canoe race.
fencilqoim ami Breesonson
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PARAIJE-Alpha Cam's winning float.
QFEEN-Cathy's Coronation was the crowning feature at the dance.
A t. Indy
WINNERS-Kappa Sig sets piano-busting record.
The 1964 Tri-State College Fall Festival, which was highlighted
by the crowning of a lovely queen, a very successful variety show,
and the establishment of a piano destruction record, was blessed
with near-perfect weather.
Preceding the Festival was the traditional convening of the Kanga-
roo Court which prosecuted the green-beanie violators. After the
sentences were doled out, the freshmen celebrated the end of hazing
with a beanie-burning-bonfire.
The welcoming address, given by Master of Ceremonies, Howard
Gilliam, officially touched off the festivities. The queen candidates
were introduced and interviewed. Professional auctioneer Dale
Nichols then took the stage and auctioned off such useful items as,
a fur-lined chamber pot, a large censored picture, and an old issue
of "Playboy." Mr. Nichols then sold the services of eight faculty
members, including Dean of Students, Dr. Scott, with instructor Don
Tichenor receiving the highest bid of twenty dollars. The next order
of the day was the Fraternity Skits. The audience enjoyed skits pre-
senting, the world infamous Mack Hossack Chorus and Dancers, an
insight to the hazzards of camping in Pokagon State Park, and a
singing minstrel show.
Opening the final day's affairs was one of the best parades ever
given. Many beautiful, amusing, and thought-provoking floats
passed the reviewing stand during the day.
Fifteen minutes and twenty-five seconds after they began with
assorted picks, axes, and sledge hammers, six men from Kappa
Sigma Kappa managd to "stuff" a completely functional piano
through an eight-inch hole. This established a record of sorts.
There were many other events which added greatly to the success
of the festival. Sigma Chi edged Alwood Hall in a hotly-contested
battle for the winner's trophy in the grueling four-mile cross-country
race. Ralph Lendholm and Gary Beesonson .captured the S150 schol-
arship prize by winning the five-mile canoe race for the second
The climax of the festivities was the crowning of Miss Cathy Hays
as Queen of the Festival. The dance was held at the Armory where
the couples danced until the wee hours of the morning to the music
of the Jack Runyon Orchestra to cap off a perfect weekend.
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SOCCER-Fast footwork made Soccer
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CROSS-COUNTRY-Stamina keynotes the
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COSMOTOLOGY SEMINAR-Trl'-State furnished facilities, instructors, and adrninistrators for seminars in science,
. AV 4'
GUEST LECTURERS-Clubs and organizations provided top fliglzt lecturers from all walks.
1 H TRE-Townspeople and students of Tri-State joined forces to provide entertainment.
ANGOLA COMMUNITY T EA
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,rows s i. , R
journalism. radio, and ffflIISIJOTfGl'l.0lZ.
Host to Activities
During the year T.S.C. played host to many
and varied activities ot public interest.
Cosmotology, maintenance, sales, journal-
ism, transportation seminars were held
periodically during the school year.
The campus became a show room ot in-
genuity when the regional Science Fair visited
Convocations featured outstanding groups
such as the Don Cossacks andthe Indianapolis
Period guests were towns people active in
the civic theatre and guest lecturers invited to
campus by the organizations and societies. 10 the 0077119115-
INDIANAPOLIS SYJIPHONI'-Classical and popular music came
SCIENCE FAIR-Science Fair winner ferry Cripe and his teacher Tea' Dunham were guests from Auburn High Sichool
f xii cnmruimn
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Barking becomes an impormnr pastime for students during zlze summer quarter at school.
wafer Activities Became a Way f Eife in tHe
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W , ' for bystanders.
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COMPUTER CENTER-Itzlgli Austin Computer Center Director tvatelzes as tlze 1620 computer reaels out tlze anszver to a problem.
. Q . ,
511-State s Rol e ln the Computer Revolution
For the past two years a quiet hum has been
emanating from the confines of the basement of the
Administration Building. Knowledgeable individu-
als will recognize it as the coolant fan on the com-
puter, which is located in the recently formed
Some of the most expensive equipment in the
school is packed into a small room making it a most
impressive array. Along with the computer there
are key punches, an accounting machine, a collator,
a card sorter, and various other pieces of equip-
ment. The uses of these machines are as many and
varied as one could coniecture, and, of course, they
bring with them a myriad of problems.
Though the original intent of the Computer Cen-
ter was for educational needs, many other uses
were soon found. Working with radio antenna de-
sign, network analysis, and grade reports are just a
few of the iobs which can be carried on in this in-
One might easily ask of the necessity of such a
complex and costly operation. It is easily answered.
It is said we are entering the Computer Revolution
or Computer Orientated Society. This revolution will
be more complex, startling, and important than that
of the Industrial Revolution of the past century.
COMPUTER CENTER-lllrs. fualy tlleliinney sets up tlze 402
business machine for a run.
PLACEMENT-Leo Kuhn and Director Earl Sharrow helped
seniors plan their futures.
Coed Kinda Ruoff Reigned as Queen
Pretty Tri-State College Coed Linda Ruoff, who
hails from the Buckeye city of Columbus, Ohio,
reigned as Queen of Tri-State's June 1965 Senior
prom. The Seniors and their dates danced to the
music of "The Group" in the beautifully decorated
Moose Hall in Angola.
Miss Ruoff and her lovely court comprised of
Marilyn Hacker, Melanie Berry, Judy Snyder, and
Jan Tyburk were among the many who enioyed
such new innovations of the Senior Prom as a buffet
dinner which was included as part of the festivities.
The buffet dinner held from seven to nine offered a
variety of dishes to assuage the hunger of the
Following the dinner the dance was held from
nine to eleven and was highlighted by the an-
nouncement of the names of and the crowning of
the queen and her court.
The arrangements, decorations and the favors for
the dance were taken care of by officers of the
Senior class. The dance was for seniors and their
dates only and was enioyed by all as they danced
on into the night.
i SENIOR PRUJU JUNE 1965-Wesley Slzaritz opens a bottle
of champagne Z0 celebrate the coming graduation day.
SENIOR PROJ! HTNE 1965-The Queen illiss Linda Ruoff and her court Consisting of fllrs. Marilyn Hacker, Melanie Berry, fudy
Snyder. and fan Tybllfli. A
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SENIOR PROM JUNE 1965-just a few of the happy couples caught in a moment of rest be- SENIOR PROM JUNE 1965
SENIOR PROM JUNE 1965-Jim Pettit and his fiance' show
their prize for winning the c'Cake walk" dance.
-Romantic music set the
mood as memories were
SENIOR PROM JUNE I965M-They ccSwing and swayn as the
hours flitted away.
Queen Toni, second from left, and her court.
gary Ray Was Mr. Zri-Siafeg
The T965 Winter Carnival of Tri-State College
started January 29th. All through that weekend
the students of T. S. C. had a variety of activities
Friday night offered a variety show that was
held in the college's auditorium. The highlight
that night was a sketch by Alpha Gamma Up-
silon. They gave their version of a popular teen-
age show, Shindig. Everyone present certainly
enjoyed it. The Brothers of Alpha Gamma with-
out a doubt, helped make the variety show a big
Saturday night there were two scheduled
events. The first was the basketball game against
5oni 5aylor Queen
Grace College which Tri-State won. The second
was the dance where the Queen and Mr. Tri-State
were chosen. Gary Ray won the Mr. Tri-State
award and Miss Toni Taylor was chosen queen.
The snow sculpture contest was won by Kappa
Sigma Kappa's "Moon City." The sculpture, how-
ever, was a week late since there wasn't suf-
ficient snow on the ground.
The final event of the Winter Carnival was Tri-
State Sports Car Club's gymkhana on ice. lt was
a thrilling spectacle for all who attended. This
ended one of the most successful carnivalsT. S. C.
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Everyone liked the slow dances.
The music was xznrzgirzg flzal niglzt
A sketch by Beta Sigma Chi. Alpha Cama Upsilmfs versiorz of Slzindig.
Class of 1964-65 was Charged with and
.y wg y
Dr. Bateman gave eaeh graduaie his best wishes and congratulations along with his friendly smile
and a hearty handshalre.
Some of the more than 225 Candidates for graduation caught as Zhey anxiously awaited their
turn to receive their diplomas.
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Threatening r ain-
clouds went by without
dampening the spirits
of the graduating Se-
niors and their guests
as the June T965 com-
mencement was held
out of doors. Dr. B. R.
Teare, Jr., Dean, Col-
lege of Engineering
and Science, Carnegie
Institute of Technology,
gave the commence-
Dr. Teare, Mr. Ralph
Neidig, Mr. John
Gregory, and Mr. Mi-
chael Baker, Jr. re-
ceived honorary de-
grees at the 8lst an-
Dr. Teare received the
honorary degree Doc-
tor of Science and the
Degree of Doctor of En-
gineering went to Mr.
Neidig, Mr. Baker, and
The firm of Michael
Baker, Jr., lnc., founded
in 1940 by Mr. Baker,
has engaged in engi-
neering proiects on a
world-wide basis in-
parkways, tunnels and
public works develop-
Mr. Neidig began his
career in the utilities
field in 1925 when he
i o i n e d Metropolitan
Edison as a relay tester,
advancing to his pres-
ent post as vice presi-
dent in 1958. His son,
James Neidig, student
in Electrical Engineer-
ing at Tri-State College
was among the more
than 225 candidates
for B.S. degrees.
Accepted the Challenge of the guture
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CO.Uil1ENCE.llENT I U NE
1965-Dr. B. R. Teare. affer
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Science degree. gare the
Dr. Bateman conferred the
honorary degree Dr. of En-
gineering apon Mr. Michael
C OJ! JIENCEJI EN T JUNE
l965-Mr. Ralph E. Neidig
received the honorary degree
of Dr. of Engineering from
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HONORS--An impantant part of graduation was the presentation 0 scholastic and servzce awards at Honors Day.
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DECEMBER GRADUATION 1964-Dr. Bateman eangratuiates Steve fllaterazzi for receiving his diploma.
DECEMBER GRADUATION 1964--The faculty Caught as they
file in for graduation.
Decemlier Qraciu afes
EooQeci Zowarcl A
DECEMBER GRADUATES ADDRESSED .
BY ROY ABERNETHY
Three honorary doctorates and approximately
165 Bachelor of Science degrees were conferred
at midyear commencement ceremonies at Tri-State
College on Saturday, December 12.
The commencement speaker was Mr. Roy Aber-
nethy, Detroit, Michigan, president of American
Motors Company, and Mr. Abernethy was awarded
the honorary degree, Doctor of Laws. Other re-
cipients ot honorary doctorates were Albert
Weatherhead Jr., Cleveland, Ohio, president of
the Weatherhead Company, and Dr. William L.
Everitt, Urbana, Illinois, Dea, College of Engineer-
ing, University of Illinois. John,S. Gregory, Norfolk,
Virginia, Chairman of the board, Tidewater Con-
struction Co., scheduled to receive the honorary
degree, Doctor of Engineering, was unable to be
present, and conterral was postponed until June 5,
GRADUATION DECEMBER 1964-Mr. Roy Abernethy giv- GRADUATION DECEMBER I96JfDr. ffiiiianz Everett
ing the commencement address. eeiving his honorary Dr. of Engineering degree.
GRADUATION DECEMBER 1964-A spectatofs eye view of graduation as Dr. L. A. Willig speaks.
With enrollment tabulations completed J. Glen
Radcliffe, registrar and admissions officer, reported
registration of 1720 for the fall quarter. With this
registration came further changes in registering and
pre-registration procedure, an activities fee, and
the new "mug-shot" pictured I.D. cards. These new
I.D. cards gave pictured identification to be used
for all school sponsored activities.
Student housing was provided in private homes
and apartments, in Tri-Stan Housing for married
students, with Cameron, Alwood, and Platt Halls
for single men filled to capacity. All of the fraterni-
ties provided housing for as many of their mem-
bers as possible.
After registration and book buying the students
got into the full swing as classes began the follow-
I.D. CARDS-Students received new.I.D. cards with colored
MARRIED STUDENTS-Students wives were encouraged to
FINALIZATION-All records and class cards were brought
up to date.
focal Hangouts Provided
HANCOUTS 1965-The new descotheque of the Heidelberg enjoyed large turnouts of students and their dates.
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 Herb's fish dinners and lip smacking barbeque dinners along with a sure challenge for a game
of pool made it a favorite gathering spot for many students.
The Heidelberg's new descotheque brought the latest form of dancing atmosphere and music to entice the
The local movies were also on they list of often patronized establishments.
Late evening coffee, cokes, and sandwiches after a long night's study were a musty and Azars' was
turned into a late meeting place as well as a place to eat. A small college and a town found lifelong
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Progress Was the Key Word! or 65
The new dorm, located west of Platt Hall on
North Park Avenue, will be completed by mid-July
of 1965 at an approximate cost of S1,500,000. It
will accommodate the increasing enrollment of Tri-
State College. Living quarters will be offered to 314
students for 5260. per term. This includes 20 meals
a week that will be served in the dorm cafeteria. In
the Fall of 1965, its facilities will be available to the
college populous. The Taylor Construction Company
is perfoming the erection of the New building.
Tri-State College has plans to build an addition
within the next two or three years at an estimated
cost of a million dollars, and will enable more stu-
dents to live in the hall. At its completion the struc-
ture will take the shape of an "H" dorm, much like
those of Purdue and Ball State Universities.
The cafeteria will seat 450 Tri-Staters in its four
sectioned dining hall. It will offer a place for ban:
quets to the societies and organizations on campus.
A small lounge for those living in the dorm will
add to its beauty. The lower level of this section
provides the residents with a recreational area in
which they will be able to spend leisure time. Card,
television and workshop rooms will be included in
To aid the student the four story structure
furnishes a conference room, study area, student of-
fices, food vending machines, laundry and luggage
rooms along with a service elevator. Also a guest
room will be available for visiting parents.
Upon its completion, the dorm will be one of the
outstanding resident halls in Indiana and will bring
a new shape to the Tri-State campus.
The Family Potluck Dinner fMarch 5. l965l. the student wives conducted.
The officers of the Summer and Fall Terms. Front row-left to right-Mrs. Larry Windle. Vice-President, Mrs. Daniel Teske.
Treasurer, Mrs. Robert Palmer, President, Mrs. Michael McHale, Secretary. Back row-Mrs. William Scott. Advisor, Mrs. Robert
One of the interesting pro-
P P ss, grams of the year featured guest
if llfll' 'V l'Zi' speaker Mrs. Paul B. Greiser. She
A spoke on the topic of "The Cor-
....--- porate Wife."
The annual Family Potluck
dinner is sponsored by the club.
Here the families of the student
wives and the advisers members
gather for a evening out. This
year, the Tri-State College Glee
Club conducted the program
after the dinner.
The officers of the Winter and Spring Terms and a guest speaker. Left to right-Mrs. Karl
Johnson, Treasurer, Mrs. Richard Barnard. Refreshment Chairman., Mrs. Michael McHale.
Secretary. Mrs. B. Greiser. guest speaker. Mrs. Walter Fitz, Vice-Pesident. Mrs. Jerzvis lfebh.
Zhis was the
"Commitment to Growth" wos the slogon
adopted by odministrotors who begon or multi-
million dollor building compoign in the 1964-65
Foremost in the minds ot these oble odministro-
tors wos the ideo of top quoility tocilities to mcrin-
toin ond enhonce the ocodemic excellence for
which Tri-Stote wos known.
The duties of the cidministrotion ot Tri-Stclte
College were mony ond varied. Administration
ond supervision ot the totol operotion of the col-
lege os directed by President Botemon wos the
responsibility of those persons pictured on the
ADMINISTRATION - Ad-
ministrators i n s p e c t e d all
stages of 'cCornrnitment to
ADMINISTRATION - Dr.
Willig congratulates Science
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Commitment to Qrowm
. 44 ,,,,
John C. Best
Don F. Cameron
Laurence L. Dresser
Perry T. Ford
Melvin R. Creiser
Lt. Cen L. B. Hershey
Elliot L. Ludrigsen
J. T. McCormick
John J. MeKetta. Jr.
John W. Metzger
James E. Nicholas
Henry R. Platt. Jr.
Glenn T. Rieke
H. William Seigle
Irving A. Shepard
Robert B. Stewart
Joseph R. Teagzno
Walter IV. Walb
Edward A. Wolfe
Henry E. Ilnillis
Treasurer-Billy E.. S unday
The duties of the administra-
tion of Tri-State College were
many and varied. Administration
and supervision of the entire
operation of the college as di-
rected by President Bateman was
the responsibility of those per-
sons pictured on the following
Foremost in the minds of all
these persons was the idea that
the obiective of the institution
was the striving to maintain and
enhance the academic excellence
for which Tri-State is known.
A growing student body and
a changing world demanded
knowledge of new techniques
and Tri-State administrators met
this challenge not only mentally
but physically in the form of
plans and funds for new facili-
ties and buildings. Receiving, ac-
counting for, and distributing
monies required for operation
and growth of Tri-State was
another administrative respon-
Administrators were kept busy
keeping and maintaining aca-
demic records, organizing statis-
tical data, reviewing records for
admissions or readmissions,
counseling and giving guidance,
housing students and serving as
advisers for student activities.
Executive Vice President-L. A. Willig
Dean of Faculties-Dr. F. J. Bogardus
i I W
Director of Student Housing-Lorene Strazifer. Dean of Students--Dr. William L. Sr-att
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Admissions Councilor-W. B. Sturgis. Assistant to the President-John IV. MeCe1Ir1r1
ADMINISTRATION-B. f. Mummert. Athletic Director: Ralph Martin. Assistant to the Treasurer: Thomas
Minter. Drafting and Design Institute Director: Ralph Gilchrist. Dean of the School of Engineering: and
Harold Hoolihan. Dean of the School of Business. Q i
DEPARTMENT HEADS-Front row: John Tressler, Physics: Quin-
tin Hawthorne. Aeronautical: Harold Hoolihan. Business: Ken
COMMUNICATIONS-Lucy Emerson. News Bureau: Bob Heintzelman,
Publications Center. Student Publications and Sports Publicity: Robert
Ramsay, Alumni Affairs.
' . x
Gump C-mimlw ami,
'J n Commllws Emi.,
SECRETQIRIES-Standing Left to Right: Mary Jane Hess. Sally Thatcher. Diana llpyatt. Nellie Tyler, Marilyn
Hawker, Carol Lack, Marian Wixted. Irene Wright. Thelma Barron. Jeanne Laird. Margaret llvilsan. Woodiee
Fuller. Sitting: Jean Barron, Beverly Stanley.
.NFCRETARIES-Stamling Left to Right: Linda Russell. Connie Strunk. Martha Keller. Margaret Tome. Shirley
Srutt. Simi' Kelly. Sitlirzg: Sally Uirrim.
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LIBRARY S TA FF-Left to
Right: Donald Siefkerg Pauline
BOOKSTORE-Left to Right:
Mildred Swift: Cleon Wells:
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Yihg Nancy Siebertg Mildred Chalrnersg Rose Wetzelg Cleo W'iCuffg Barbara DaiglegDr. B. Joseph Szerenyi, Head Libririan.
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Staff Performed a Variety of Duties
A visitor to Tri-State College will
usually notice the physical plant of
the campus, but neglect to recognize
the many staffs and groups that fa-
cilitate the workings of the college.
Without these various staffs, the col-
lege could not function properly.
Such an indispensable staff was
that of the Perry T. Ford Memorial Li-
brary. Dr. Joseph Szerenyi, former as-
sistant librarian at Cornell University
and his staff actively pursued the am-
bition of making the Tri-State library
one of the most modern and complete
libraries among colleges of compara-
tive size. The shelf capacity of over
50,000 volumes will soon be reached.
The convenient and well-equiped
bookstore was a valuable asset to the
Tri-State students. Beside the usual
class materials, they also made avail-
able study guides, leisure reading
material, and souvenirs.
The duties of the secretaries were
numerous and varied. Beside the
usual secretarial functions, their
duties ranged all the way from the
serving as receptionists for visiting
businessmen to acting as hostesses at
selected college functions.
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MJINTENAlW,'E-Raymnnrl Sultan: Hernzan lfflsarzg Bob Lung- Darrell Martin: Herschel Clark: Fred Mann. Saperirztenflent: and
larry: Rnlzert Reelf: Merle Myers: Carroll Penland: Bill Barluzr: Mark Brooks.
PUBLICA TIONS CENTER-Blaine Shoup. George Caorlrirlz. Ball German. and Bob Heintzelman.
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CAFETERIA-Sitting: Noreta Lahrrnan: Betty Shepherd: Zella
James: Leta German: Goldie Smith: Marilyn Dazvidat: Standing:
Robert Painterg Wade Letts: Marjorie Reekg Lois Patterson: Naome
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Everyday Duties Provide
Services for Students
Just as behind every great man there is a great
woman, there is behind every great institution a
hidden core of personnel that makes its function-
ing possible. This past year at Tri-State College
saw its staff produce untiringly such necessities as
heat, printed material, and, of course, meals.
Heat, along with lights, water, and leaf and
snow removal was capably handled by the
maintenance department, headed by Fred Munn.
Mr. Munn along with his staff performed the
services needed to insure student comfort, and
thereby did their part in furthering of the learn-
ing process on campus.
The publications center hidden in the basement
of the administration building made its presence
felt this past year, by turning out tens of thou-
sands of different bulletins, newsletters, and
schedules, in addition to supplying various stu-
dent organizations with their required printed
Three times a day, every school day, the cafe-
teria staff from Saga Foods Services produced a
nutritious meal for a great number of Tri-State
. . ge
,il .. ,. 3 1' f
Myers: Richard Anderson. Manager: Ken Opp: Minnie Srenorr
Gladys Bramblatt: Edith Bruce: and Maggie Cranford.
5His was tHe
4 debale in Cfwernrnent Class.
,ff-'IZ-Q ffgffff A
Assembling an electrical '
Areas Kooheci to tlie Huture
For being the most recently added department of engineering at Tri-State,
the Aeronautical department was certainly not toddling in its infancy. Instead
it was one of the fastest growing departments on campus, and rightly so, with
all of the rapidly developing knowledge in the field of aerodynamics. The cur-
riculum for this course was especially organized so that, while being entirely
thorough in its basic theory, it is still left flexible enough to yield to these ad-
vancements. Tri-State's Aero Department prides itself in maintaining the pace
set by modern technology.
In its laboratories this was clearly seen. Such up-to-date equipment was a
closed type return tunnel, an open non-return tunnel, a smoke tunnel, and in-
ternal combustion engines were only a part of the ever-growing list of ad-
Basic courses in Aeronautical Engineering were physics, chemistry, mathe-
matics, mechanics, and engineering drawing. Courses in strength of materials,
engineering, metallurgy and aircraft materials and process all introduce the
student to the theory of the composition, properties and uses of the metals
which constitute the make-up of the modern aircraft. The analysis of the stress
and strain of aircraft structure, the uses of different metals, and the processes
used to fuse these metals and prevent corrosion are also some of the Aero stu-
dent's interests. He even takes courses in which he delves into the theoretical
side of aerodynamics.
Students making it through this training were in great demand. Tri-State's
graduate Aeronautical Engineers are some of the highest rated engineers in the
This department of engineering had one of the brightest futures of the day.
There is no limit to the possibilities of this field, especially in this day of space
travel and iet aircraft.
lllr. Hawllzorne reviews an exam problem with one of Iris students.
IVILIJAM C. MEYERS
Norman McCowen looks over
OUINTIN .I. H.f1II'THORNE
BS., Tri-State College: MS.. University of Notre
'qu Dame: lPI1.D. program in progress at the University of
Notre Darnel: P.E.. Indiana
IVILLLIIM W. HILL. JR.
1, B.M.E.. Georgia Institute of Technology: MS.. Purdue
,N University: Colorado State University y
BS.. Tri-State College: MS.. University of Notre Danze
Louis Ames and Jim Scadow check engines before lab.
Dennis sets controls on wind tunnel while lab partners, Adams and Seadow look on.
THOMAS C. ADAMS Salem. Ohio: A.E.
RAYMOND AMATO Shaker Hgts.,
LEWIS B. AMES Brookville. Pa.g A.E.g
Sigma Phi Delta fSmoker chairmanjg
Flying Thunderbirds: Triangle Reporter.
MICHAEL S. BORICH Sawyer. Michi-
gang A.E.: Platt Hall tSergeant at
armslg Sigma Phi Delta fSocial chair-
manig lEEEg AIAA.
JOHN P. EALY Canton. Ohiog A.E.g
Platt Hall Fellowship fSports managerjg
Kappa Sigma Kappa fPledgemaster. Sgt.
at arms. Asst. pledgemasterlg Booster
Club KPublic relations directorii AIAA
fBooster Club repJ.
RAYMOND E. FELLER Nanda, N.Y.g
STANLEY f. GABY N. Y. City. N. Y.g
A.E.: Tau Sigma Eta: AIAA KVice chair-
ROBERT GUNDERSON Massapequa,
Lf. N.Y.: A.E.
STEPHEN R. KING Angola. Ind.: A.E.
RAYMOND A. LEMESH McKees Rocks.
Pa.: A.E.: AIAA.
SPRAGUE B. MACKENZIE Coraopolis,
WILLIAM D. MASON New Carlisle,
Ind.: A.E.: Platt Hall tPresidentj: Stu-
dent Directorg Tau Sigma Eta.
NORMAN A. MCCOWEN Montpelier.
Ohio: A.E.: AIAA KStudent Council
DUNCAN R. MCRAE Aspinzcall. Pa.g
A.E.: AIAA fStudent council rep.l.
STUART V. ROOS West Unity. Ohiog
RODNEY E. SCHAEFFER Manheim,
Pa.: A.E.: AIAA: SAE.
DEAN SMITH lVOTll'CllI'f. Ohio: A.E.
ROBERT S. VANHUYSEN Battle Creek.
Mich.: A.E.: AIAA: Tau Sigma Eta.
LARRY J. WERT Attica. Ind.: A.E.:
Sigma Ma Sigma tPresident. Pledge-
master. Social Chairman. Treasurerl:
Triangle fFraternity EdJ.
CLIFFORD D. WESTERLUND Musk-
egon. Mich.: A.E.
IRA P. ZADYLAK Balti.. Md.: A.E.g
Beta Sigma Chi tSec. Vice Pres.I:
Methodist Student Moremerzt: Modulus
fFraternity EJJJ AIAA. V
Wind tunnel blower engine was im- The small wind tunnel prnridecl much needed information.
portant to experiments.
Aero students made good use of the aeronautical sciences library for 0.l'ff?IlSl.l'6' research between classes and after hours.
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Iflzuirrmin of the Swlzool of 'L
Business .ldministnztion K
.el.B.. .efllniori College
.'1.M.. IwI1lI'Cf.NlIj' of lllirliigurz
Mr. Murntnert discussing a question during class.
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Professor Hoolilian gives an interesting lecture to one of his classes.
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IVA YNE CHAMPION-BCS.. MA
Bowling Green State University.
Oliio State Univ,
ROBERT COOK-B.S.. M.S..
JOSEPH DONAHUE-BS.. MA..
New York University
CHARLES HILTON-BS.. M.S..
University of Nortli Carolina
LaSalle College. LLB.. Dielfinson
RONALD PUFAHL-BS., Tri-
State College. MS.. Bon-ling Green
State University. C.P.A.
Business Department Qrew
The business world, 1965, looks for o college
educotion in its members. The monster of one skill
or subiect, the speciolist, con not olone bring obout
progressive civilizotion ond culture. Mon os o sociol
being must hove o brood vision ond wide experi-
ence. He must be fomilior with mony different fields
of thought ond interest.
This rounded culture wos whot the School of Busi-
ness Administration strived to obtoin. ln vorious
fields, such os Generol Business, Accounting, ond
Motor Tronsport, the investigating mind wos led
through selected courses. The finol result wos unity
ond thoroughness in one's chosen field.
Professor J. R. Donohue ond L. N. Moore were
odded to the foculty, while other foculty members
expounded ond broodened their educotion. New
courses were odded to the curriculum, present ones
were improved, ond obsolete subiects were dropped.
Centered in the Commerce Building, the School ol
Business Administrotion is on importont port of the
dynomic business scene. Its focilities provides the
industriol world with men thot will be needed
. ws ' f
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Em .. .,,
illr. Donahue giving Cl final r1ssig11n1e11l before f11'sn11'.ss1'r1g Class.
A test day for illr. Cfzanzpionfs class.
THOMAS J. ADAMS Coldzcater. Mich.:
DONALD J. ALTER. JR. Detroit. Mich.:
Ceneral Business: Sigma Epsilon Society
ISec.. Treas.. Pres.I: Student Council:
Inter Fraternity C ou n c il : Triangle
PAUL L. ANDEROC Vhrir'hs1'ille. Ohio:
Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society.
DA VID J. ASHBAIYZH Van Ilert. Ohio:
CARY K. BESONSON llnion City. Pa.:
BARRY J, BIBZA Natrona Hgts.. Pa.:
Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society: Triangle
JAMES L. BLACK Liberty. Pa.: M.T..l.:
Motor Transport Society KSec.. Treas..
Vice Pres.I NDTA lSec.J.
R. LEE BRACY. JR. Sterling. Mass.:
M.T.A.: Modulus lSeniors Ed.l: Motor
Transport Society: National Defense
ROGER L. BRITZKE Laporte. Intl.:
ROBIN R. BRYAN Shillington. Pa.:
Cen Bus.: Booster Club lPres.. Public
Relations. SecJ: Alpha Sigma Phi IVice
Pres.. Corresponding Sec.. Sgt. at Arms.
Associate EdJ: Student Director: Sigma
Epsilon S o c 1' e t y lParliamentarianJ:
Young Republicans Club: Triangle
lSales. Adcertising Manager. Bus. Mana-
ger. Columnistl: Inter Fraternity Coun-
RONALD C. BURTNER Butler. Pa.:
Bus. Ad.: Beta Signza Chi: Sigma Epsi-
-DONALD L. CHRIST Buffalo. N.Y.:
Bus. Ad.: Triangle IAd1'ertising Mana-
gerj: Alpha Sigma Phi ITreas.l.
PHILIP J. CLAUSS Bremen. Intl.:
Acct.: Nezcman Club: Beta Sigma Chi.
DAVID S. COLLINS 'Nea' Milford.
Conn.: Cen. Bus.: Beta Sigma Chi
lPres.. Pledgemaster. Housemanagerj:
Alpha Beta Alpha lPres.I: Triangle
fStaff!: Modulus lStaffI: Student Coun-
cil: Junior Class lPres.I: Inter Frater-
JOHN COOK Creen Bay. Wis.: Gen.
Bus.: Sigma Epsilon Society: Inter Dorm.
Council lPres.. Sec.. Treas.I: Cameron
Hall lSocial Chairmanl.
THOMAS A. DOBRICH Pittsburgh. Pa.:
Cen. Bus.: Baseball Team: Sigma Epsi-
lon Society: Beta Sigma Chi.
JAMES A. DOMIN Berzciclf. Pa.: Cen.
Bus.: Sigma Epsilon Society.
JOHN R. ERICKSON Green Land.
Mich.: Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society.
THOMAS FORD Fort Wayne. Ind.: Bus.
Ad.: Alpha Sigma Phi lPres.. Vice
WILLIAM L. FISH Riverside. Conn.:
Cen. Bus.: Sigma Epsilon Society: Beta
Sigma Chi lPledgemasterI.
WILLIAM A. COTTSCHALK Cold-
water. Mich.: Acct.
JAMES HENRY Montpelier. Ohio:
CHARLES HRI-'SKA South Bend. Ind.:
ROBERT Wm. HUSSAR Rochester,
N.Y.: Acct.: Bus. Ad.: .Sigma Epsilon
Society: Nelcman Club: Booster Club.
RICHARD J. HOLDEMAN Elkhart.
JOHN D. INZANA Rochester. N.Y.:
Bus. Ad.: Newman Club.
GEORGE W. JENSSEN Maumee. Ohio:
Acct.: NDTA fSec.. Treasj: Sigma Ep-
silon Society KSec.J.
ROBERT JUHL Elkhart. Ind.: Bus. Ad.
RICHARD KAHN Great Neck Long
Island. N.Y.: Acct.: Christian Fellow-
ship: Alwood Hall Fellowship KTreas.J:
Inter Dorm Council: Modulus ISalesJ.
JOSEPH N. KARL Detroit, Mich.: Gen.
Bus.: Sigma Epsilon. Society: Delta Phi
BERNARD J. KONEK Spring Valley.
Ill.: Gen. Bus.: Sigma Epsilon Society.
RONALD R. KRAIIVIEC Elkhart. Ind.:
Gen. Bus.: Booster Club fVice Pres.I:
Sigma Epsilon .Society KBooster Club
RepJ: Triangle KCopy Ed.. Assistance
Feature Ed.l: Kappa Sigma Kappa
LEE LAIDLAW Elkhart. Ind.: Acct.
WALTER H, LAMBERT Luzerne. Pa.:
JOHN B. LAUER Elkhart. Ind.: Gen.
Bus.: Alpha Beta Alpha lTreas.J: Intra-
HANS J. LANGE Nutley. NJ.: Gen.
Bus.: Triangle ISports Ed.J.
JAMES R. MASON Columbus, Ohio:
STEPHEN J. MATERAZZI Manhasset,
Long Island. N.Y.: Gen Bus.: Kappa Sig-
ma Kappa fPres.. Vice Pres.. Sec..
Pledgemaster, Junior and Senior Inter
Fraternity Councill: Triangle KEditorial
Assitlg Modulus: Booster Club: Sigma
Epsilon Society: Dorm KVice Pres.l: In-
ter Dorm Council: Junior Class fVice
NEIL D. MATHERS Belpre, Ohio:
Acct.: Allwood Hall Fellowship: Sigma
GEORGE E. MA ULE Wyandotte,
Mich.: Gen. Bus.
STANELY MICHON Ipswich, Mass.:
ALFRED C. MISCH Calumet City. Ill.:
Gen. Bus.: Alpha Sigma Phi KPledge
Marshall, Associate Ed.. Marshalll.
WILLIAM MONG Oil City, Pa.: Acct.
DAVID C. MOON Delaire Wilmington
Del.: Gen. Bus.: Inter Fraternity Coun-
cil KPresJ: Alpha Sigma Phi IPres.
Treas., Pledge Marshalllg Triangle KBus.
Managerl: Young Republicans.
WILLIAM E. MUFFLEY Uniontown
Ohio: M.T.A.g Beta Sigma Chi.
HARRY H. MYERS Fair Lawn. NJ.:
Bus. Ad.: Sigma Mu Sigma fVice Pres.,
Sec.. Sports Managerl.
HOWARD B. NAYLOR Hershey. Pa.:
Gen. Bus. and Bus. Ad.: NDTA: Bas-
JOHN F. O'BRIEN Broomall. Pa.: Gen.
Bus.: Kappa Sigma Kappa: Sigma Epsi-
lon Society: Booster Club: NDTA: In-
tramural KSoftball. Football. Basketball.
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MICHAEL O,BRIEN River Vale. NJ.:
M.T.A.: Phi Kappa Alpha: Motor Trans-
port Society fPres., Sec.. Treas.. Vice
PresJ: National Defense Transportation
Association fPres.. Vice Pres.. Sec..
WILLIAM J. O'DONELL Elkhorn.
Wise.: M.T.A.: Alpha Sigma Phi fPres..
Vice Pres.. Pledge Marshall. Seal: Fly-
ing Thunder Birds: Motor Transport
KENNETH OPP Ocalit. Florida: Acct.:
Alpha Sigma Phi fSports Managerj:
Sigma Epsilon Society: Cafeteria fMana-
DONALD A. ORR Copper Cliff. On-
tario. Canada: Gen. Bus.: Alpha Sigma
EARL E. ORR Balboa. Canal Zone:
Acct.: Sigma Mu Sigma KSec.. Vice
Pres.I: Sigma Epsilon Society.
ROBERT E. PALMER Lineszfille. Pa.:
Gen. Bus.: Triangle fEd.l.
JAMES E. PETTIT Elkhart. Ind.: Gen.
Bus., Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society
fPres.. First Vice Pres.I: Modulus fLay-
out Ed.. Bus. Managerl: Investment
DON A. POWERS Angola. Ind.: Gen.
Bus.: Kappa Sigma Kappa: Varsity
Basketball ICO-Captainl: Varsity Base-
WILLIAM J. REED Batavia. N.Y.:
Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society.
RICHARD f. RUSCIO Rochester. NY.:
Bus. Ad.. Acct.: Newman Club: Sigma
GENE F. RUSSELL San Bernardino.
Calif.: Acct.: Student Director.
HAROLD N. SCHWARTZ Mansfield.
Ohio: Acct.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon
ITreas.. Inter Fraternity Council Repre-
sentativel: Modulus: Sigma Epsilon So-
ciety: Circle K Club.
DAVID K. SEES Harrisburg. Pa.: Gen.
Bus.: Triangle KSports Ed.. Assist Ed.I.
GARY R. SILER Carthage. Ind.:
M.T.A.: Student Council: Inter Dorm
Council fPres.. Vice Pres.I: Platt Hall
fPres.. Vice Pres.. Sec.. Treas.I: Tri-
FRANK T. SPERDUTO Buffalo. N.Y.:
Acct.: Baseball: Cameron Hall fSocial
JOHN K. SPICE Howe. Ind.: Acct.:
Sigma Epsilon Society.
JOHN W. SZELA Chicago. Ill.: Gen.
Bus.: Alwood Hall Fellowship fPres.I:
Newman Club: Sigma Epsilon Society:
RICHARD U. TEIAN Pittsburgh. Pa.:
Gen. Bus.: Sigma Epsilon Society: Al-
pha Sigma Phi.
WILLIAM T. THOMSON Natrona Hgts..
Pa.: Acct.: Sigma Epsilon Society: Tri-
angle fBus. Staffl.
BRUCE D. TRIFTHAUSER Alexander.
N.Y.: Gen Bus.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon
fVice Pres.. Inter Fraternity Council
Representaticej: Triangle KCirculation
Manageriq Sigma Epsilon fPres.. Stu-
dent Council Representatiziel.
BRUCE WATKINS Nunda, N.Y.: Acct.:
PHILIP R. WEILER. Coldwater, Mich.:
KARL W. WETHERBEE Wellsboro,
Pa.: Acct.: Alpha Sigma Phi. -
THOMAS A. WIENER, Sturgis, Mich.:
Acct.: Beta Sigma Chi ITreas., Pledge
Master. Athletic Directorl: Sigma Epsi-
lon Society: Booster Club IVice Pres.l5
JOHN J. Il"0UlI.flREK. Sula-
rrzarzra. N.Y.: ,slrz-t.: NDTJ:
NCll'Ul!l71 Club: Signm Epsilori
lim Swords r'lw6lf1'11g figurvs Ron l311fdf1.ss11r1'.
A l iw--g.fv,,'5 'n1aD If
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Mr. Hilton zvorking out a problem willz one of his students.
Q 4 'QW
Mr. Cook discussing the rvsults of an exam.
Dr. West explains proeealure in a process
l M, -W
ulflzat a time consuming experimentf'
'A YQ, X 57 t
DANIEL FULLER Q
BS.. Ball State Unii'ersity
MS.. Purdue University
B.S.. Tri-State College
B.S.. St. Joseplfs College
B.S.. Ch.E.. Indiana Institute of Technology
MA.. Ball State lVflI'l'6fSIlj'
B..q.t-1.. Purdue C'YfZI1'6fSIfN'
MS.. Kansas State College
PILD.. University of If'iseonsin
B.S.. Tri-State College: l7IZIl'Cl'Sl.lN' of Mieliigan
BS.. Tri-State College
MS.. Montana State College
BA., Ohio State Univelsityg Case Institute:
B.S.. Tri-State College
B.S., Pli.D., .lolzns Hopkins Universityg
University of Pittsburghg Lafayette Central
Collegeg P.E., Indiana
LI think it's the riglzl level."
During the past year the
Chemical Engineering Depart-
ment of Tri-State College,
headed by Kenneth H. Slagle
adopted a new four year curricu-
lum to replace its old three year
program. As a part of this new
program, two new courses were
added to the curriculum.
During the winter quarter, the
Chemistry Department faculty
took over all of the offices in the
Mr. Peter A. Hippensteel
joined the department during the
fall quarter. He holds a B.S. from
Purdue University, and an M.S.
from Ball State University. Mr.
Hippenstell previously taught at
Rock Creek High School, Hunt-
ington County, Indiana.
Dr. Single and Dr. West mnnzirze new vquipmvlzl wzllr Qflldfllf?
m 'Q of , f'i
2.W -fig , S ,I I
HI wonder if this problem can be snlzwl in 1055 than
lllrs. Redman explailzirzg a clzenzical 0xpc'r1'nzer1f.
. 1 J
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21 f ff
DELBERT ASHKETTLE Neuv Philadel-
phia. Ohio: Ch.E.
ARTHUR D. BALLARD Fleischmanns.
N.Y.: Ch.E.: Chemical Society.
RICHARD G. BUNN Edzcards Burg.
Mich.: Ch.E.: Tau Sigma Eta: Chemi-
cal Society lSec.I.
,IAMES E. GIBSON Anderson. Ind.:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society fSec.l.
RONALD R. GILLETT Hesperia. Mich.:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society: Beta Sigma
RICHARD GODETTE Boyne City.
MARK A. JEFFERIES Newport. Pa:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society fTreas.. SecJ.
MANILAL SHIVII KHATRI Bombay.
India: Ch.E.: Chemical Society: Inter-
national Students Association.
.IOHN C. LANG Edmundston, New
Brunstciclf. Canada: Ch.E.
NEIL X. McHALE Howard Beach.
Oueens. N.Y.: Ch.E.
KIM K. NELSON Windfall. Ind.: Ch.E.:
ROBERT B. MOYER Elkhart. Ind.:
Ch.E.: Alpha Sigma Phi: Chemical So-
ciety: Circle K Club IVice Pres.. Sec.I.
ALAN C. MUNGER Dolgezrille. N.Y.:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society fVice-Pres.I:
Bowling Teams fCaptainI: Beta Sigma
WAYNE I. OBERDING Dearborn.
Mich.: Ch.E.: Flying Thunderbirds:
WILLIAM D. OLINGHOUSE Lagrange.
Ind.: Ch.E.: Platt Hall fSergeant at
JOHN E. PA SKEVICZ lffaterozcn.
Conn.: Ch.E.: Chemical Society lSec.j:
Glee Club: Triangle KReporterl.
KANTILAL D. PATEL Ralej. Gujarat:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society.
EDWARD D. PLANDER Stamford.
GARY C. RENTZ Chargin Falls. Ohio:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society.
DEMOCH E. ROGER Rochester. N.Y.:
Ch.E.: Inter-Dorm Council fS'ecJ: Stu-
dent Director: Cameron Hall fAthletic
GENE L. SAVATORE Reading. Pa.:
Ch.E.: Tau Sigma Eta: Chemical So-
ADAM R. TALONI Stamford. Conn.:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society: Phi Kappa
BRIAN L. VODEN Dearborn. Mich.:
Ch.E.: Chemical Society: Beta Phi Theta
fChaplain. Pub. Ed.l.
U. nz'u1s IIA l'Sil"'
Chem. II Lab. was a real time consuming repetition of 77I1.3'l.I2g and blending.
Much care was taken when it came I0 measu rem en1'.
Mr. Criffifs pours crysfalized pariicals
in tuba' for fiiuatinn.
Joe Maranicliie selecled a tripod for 11 SZ'lldf'llfSl6?flflZPdll0ll-SPfl16fTl1l'lSil.
saw k, .1
Civil Sngineering Built 51170 falioratories
, I .. ,MI ,XID V,i:l::.,t,.,.v
44 time for slmp lallf.
The Civil Engineering Depart-
ment offered many different
types of courses from which the
Civil Engineering students could
branch out into their own spe-
Since the Civil Engineering De-
partment offered so many dif-
ferent types of courses, they
needed better working facilities
from which to operate. They got
these facilities in the 1965 school
year in the form of two new
laboratories, one sanitation and
one hydraulics, which when
added to the three they had
gave them a more well rounded
course than ever before.
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will will 'xzwgi N' V' Zfxisel :mc ,N Ax L, In WT: .6
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Mr. Gupta explaining a sewage diagram.
. 3 1,1 Q. 3
f ,ix ,NS A
BS.. IVortImfestern IYlII1'l'I'.Sl'I:V
BS.. Tri-Stale College
CEORCE F. IIQIIJCK
BS.. Arf'I1iter'tural EHQI'IIUPfI'HQ. M,,fl..
.firrliiteetaral Erzgineerirzg. Olflalmma Slate
PIz.D.. Nortlnvestern Ilrzirersity
MARTIN L. RUTTER
BS.. MS.. LVIIIILFCTSIIIY of Pittsburgli: Lake
Stuflenf setting up a iransii for surveying.
ARTHUR H. ABELL Pendleton. Ind.:
HAYDER ALI Dacca. Pakistan fEastJ:
C.E.: Civil Engineering: ARBA: Inter-
national Students Association.
JAMES R. ANGIIS Toledo. Ohio: C.E.:
Sigma Phi Delta: Civil Society.
ROBERT J. BARRETT Chillicothe
JOSEPH BOCHNIOIVICH Ilackettsrouvz.
N.J.: C.E.: Civil Society: ARBA.
CHARLES E. BOISVERT St. Johnsbury.
Vt.: C.E.: Cameron Hall KChairman of
.Standards Committeej: Inter-Dorm Coun-
cil KSec.. Treas.J: Civil Society: ARBA.
BYRON D. BUNCH East Alton. Ill.:
JOHN B. BUTLER Normal. Ill.: C.E.:
Golf Team.: Civil Society: ARBA.
GALEN C. COLLINS Ranclolf. Vt.: C.E.
JAMES K. DOIVLING Anchorage. Alas-
ka: C.E.: ARBA.
NEIL V. ELEKES New Lexington.
Ohio: C.E.: Golf Team: Alpha Gamma
Upsilon KRecording Sec.J: Tau Sigma
Eta: Student Director: ARBA.
JERRY L. EYINK Botkins. Ohio: C.E.:
GENE H. FRITCH Ney. Ohio: C.E.:
Civil Society. '
DAVID L. GERKIN Shobonier. Ill.:
C.E.: Sigma Phi Delta: Tau Sigma Eta:
Civil Society: ARBA.
THOMAS M. GOETTEL Syracuse.
CHARLES GOTTSCHALK Coldwater.
Mich.: C.E.: Tau Sigma Eta: Student
Director: Cicil Society.
JAMES S. GROULX Leverinfg. Mi-ch.:
C.E.: Civil Society.
ROBERT HAMILTON Nassazvadox. Vir-
ginia: C.E.: Civil Society fPres.. Vice
Pres.. Program Chairmanj.
HAROLD E. HARMAN JR. Halifax.
Pa.: C.E.: Modulus: Civil Society:
ARBA: Inter-Dorm Council: Booster
Club KTreas.J: Resident Assistant fAl-
DARRYL G. HARMON Zanesville.
Ohio: C.E.: Civil Society: Beta Sigma
Chi: Political Science Society.
JAMES L. HENRY Montpelier, Ohio:
C.E.: Civil Society.
JAMES B. HORTON Bridgeton. N.J.:
JERRY F. JANES North East. Pa.:
C.E.: Civil Society.
DAVID M. JENSEN Holden. Mass.:
C.E.: Beta Phi Theta.
DAVID B. JOHNSTON Butler. Pa.:
C.E.: Civil Society: Alpha Gamma Upsi-
lon: Tau Sigma Eta.
JAMES F. KING Botkins. Ohio: C.E.:
CHARLES E. KRONENWETTER Cleve-
land. Ohio: C.E.: Beta Phi Theta: Civil
Society: Nelvman Club.
ROBERT H. LANG Pittsburgh. Pa.:
C.E.: Sigma Phi Delta: Civil Society:
ARBA IProgram Directorl: Stu cl c nt
Council KARBA Rep.I.
THOMAS I. LANGE Effingham. Ill.:
C.E.: Civil Society: Tau Sigma Eta.
EDMOND V. LAVENS Bryan, Ohio:
C.E.: Civil Society: ARBA fSec.I.
EUGENE P. LUGER Netvbrighton. Pa.:
C.E.: Civil Society.
ROBERT E. McINTOSH Casper. ll"yo.:
C.E.: Civil Society.
DAVE I-I. MEYERROSE Greensburg.
Incl.: C.E.: ARB.-1: Civil Society: Tri-
angle Reporter: Sports Reporter.
MALCOLM C. MILLER London. Eng-
land: C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
JAMES O. MORLEY Bruceville. Ind.:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
GEORGE MULLET Wooster. Ohio:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
THOMAS L. NEWPORT Logansport,
Ind.: C.E.: Civil Society: Basketball
ALFRED I. NIEMI Mass. Mich.: C.E.:
ARB.-1: Civil Society.
RICHARD L. OEDER Morrow. Ohio:
C.E.: Sigma Phi Delta: ARBA: Civil
HUGH A. OESTERREICHER Jackson-
ville Beach. Fla.: C.E.
WILLIAM OSHALL Coalport. Pa.: C.E.
PERRY G. PAYNE Venice. Fla.: C.E.:
ARBA: Civil Society.
OSGOOD K. PECK Walton. N.Y.: C.E.:
ARBA: Civil Society.
SIGURD T. PETERSON Princeton.
NJ.: C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
VINCENT I. RAPOLLA Staten Island,
N.Y.: C.E.: Civil Society.
PHILLIP D. REEVES Burlington.. N.C.:
C.E.: Civil Society.
LARRY E. REINERS Enzden. Ill.: C.E.:
Sigma Phi Delta: ARBA: Civil Society.
BILL RITTERSPACH Upper Sandusky,
JAMES L. ROZELLE Dayton, Ohio:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society KVice Pres.l.
ROBERT S A V A R E S E Canterbury,
DOMINIC M. SCARINCE Elmira. N.Y.:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
JAMES D. SCOTT East Syracuse. N.Y.:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
ALFRED A. SHABLO Trinidad. Colo-
LEO M. SOKLOSKI Sugar Notch. Pa.:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
FRED C. STROHM Brookville, Pa.:
C.E.: Kappa Sigma Kappa: Civil So-
ciety: Triangle Reporter.
ANDREW SUIHRA JR. Cary. Ind.:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
THOMAS L. TAUBKEN IVIIIJGROHEIH.
Ohio: C.E.: Civil Society.
JAMES E. THOMPSON Middletown,
Ohio: C.E.: Civil Society: Alpha Gamma
Upsilon: Nezvman Club.
REX E. TUTTLE Tustin. Mich.: C.E.
DAVID VANMASON Montpelier. Ohio:
C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society.
WILLIAM B. VECSEY JR. Astoria s,
L.T.. N.Y.: C.E.: Civil Society.
BERNARD VELTE West Branch, Mich.:
FREDERICK N. VESTER Indianapolis,
Ind.: C.E.: ARBA: Civil Society: Col-
lege Bowling League fPres.J.
PAUL W. VILLARD Allentown. Pa.:
C.E.: Sigma Mu Sigma KTreas.J: Civil
Society: Inter-Fraternity Council: Band.
HARRY WALIZER Mingoville. Pa.:
C.E.: Civil Society: Modulus.
PAUL J. WELTY Muncie. Ind.: C.E.:
Tau Sigma Eta: Civil Society.
WARREN H. WETZEL Indianapolis,
Ind.: C.E.: Civil Society.
JOHN J. IVILTZER Fife Lake. Mich.:
JOHN R. WOLF Roann. Ind.: C.E.:
Civil Society! Tau Sigma Eta.
Q N d ,
Adjusting beam .balance in Soils lab was an important part of the experience of the Civil student.
t' ..,.,. Q 1 ,, . z- . 5'
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Extensive experiments in the make up of concrete and its uses under varying conditions was important.
The Civil engineering student created materials for building.
. ' ' J! l X
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Ky in l Testing and analyses proved necessary.
xi N ' '
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'f xti K'XX L' ' i -'1' ' --, .,-:: 'X V' 1
Drafting and Design gormeci Organigation
x,..,.,,, .. Aw xx
M 12-1 f' i 1 .,M.N s - ' 1
Important tools in drafting were circle template, pirels, text,
Drafting and Design in Tri-State College during
T965 was devoted to both training draftsmen and
teaching engineers to decipher drawings. The de-
partment stressed that engineers must be able to
use the drawings of the industrial world and under-
stand the draftsman language. They also offered
courses that assured the prospective draftsman a
complete education for his field of work.
Use of drawing equipment and standard layout
procedure was stressed first. Then, after the student
became familiar with his tools he was taught the
principles of orthographic proiection, auxiliary
views, sectional views, isometric and cabinet pic-
torial drawings, and dimensioning and lettering.
Those who were enrolled in Drafting and Design
were given a more complete training in all the
techniques employed in the drawing world.
Ulld fffflllglft- Don Cross checking his measurements in working Drawings class
if F ,,,,
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1 XX q
G- F Drafting and Design
GERALD R. COLANER
B.S., M.S.. Bowling Green
LEO F. KUHN
Drawing and Design
Director of Cooperative Eduration
B.S.. M.S., Western Michigan
THOMAS f. MINTER
Director of the Institute of
Drafting and Design
B.l.A.. Oklahoma City University
M.I.E., University of Oklahoma:
University of Toledo
STANLEY S. RADFORD
B.S.. Michigan State University
M.A.. University of Michigan
A time for meditation.
,Nf -of ,, sf
Ready. Set. Draw!
A student setting up his
A day's end.
Mr. Mtnter explaznlng a
grant? 5133352 --
. ..""x1sf:A4- X'
gwt f g ' rye' ,,j:..o..gS.,
Drafting and Design
DERICK L. B A R KA L O W Lawton,
Mich.: Drafting and Design: American
Institute of Drafting and Design.
EUGENE F. BARNILL IR. North Can-
ton, Ohio: Drafting and Design: Intra-
ANTHONY A. BERGER Cleveland,
Ohio: Drafting and Design.
GERALD E. BETLEY Fort Wayne, Ind.:
Drafting and Design: American Institute
of Drafting and Design.
ARNOLD D. BOYD Milton, Ind.: Draft-
ing and Design: Glee Club.
MICHAEL W. BROWN Batavia. N.Y.:
Drafting and Design: American Institute
of Drafting and Design KStudent Council
Representativel: Flying Thunderbirds:
GLENN E. CLAXTON Garrett, Ind.:
Drafting and Design.
DAN C. COX Saginaw. Mich.: Drafting
and Design: Intramural Sports: Ameri-
can Institute of Drafting and Design.
DONALD L. CROSS East Canton, Ohio:
Drafting' and Design: Tri-State Sports
Car Club: American Institute of Drafting
WILLIS C. DICK Bryan. Ohio: Drafting
JERRY M. DIMOND Huntington, Ind.:
Drafting and Design: .American Institute
of Drafting and Design.
GARRY R. DUNLAP Angola. Ind.:
Drafting and Design.
DAVID E. FLEISHER Chicago Hgts.,
Ill.: Drafting and Dsign
DONALD K. GUNDER Fort Wayne.
Ind.: Drafting and Design.
JERRY HEFFNER Tipp City. Ohio:
Drafting and Design: American Insti-
tute of Drafting and Design IVice Pres.J:
JOHN L. KETTERING Canton. Ohio:
Drafting and Design: ASA: American
Institute of Drafting and Design.
,IAMES M. KINDER Irvington, NJ.:
Drafting and Design: Cameron Hall
DAVID M. LITTLE West Chester, Pa.:
Drafting and Design: Inter Dorm Coun-
cil: Modulus fLayout Ed.. Associate Ed.,
Managing Ed., Editor-in-Chieflg Alpha
Sigma Phi: Alpha Phi Gamma: Ameri-
can Institute of Drafting and Design:
Triangle fReporter, Vice Presj: Radio
Club: Photo Club: Flying Thunderbirds.
RAYMOND E. MARRIOTT Coldwater,
Mich.: Drafting and Design: American
Institute of Drafting and Design.
ROBERT L. MEIRING Coldwater,
Mich.: Drafting and Design.
OWEN L. RIDDELL Williamstown, Ver-
mont: Drafting and Design: Glee Club:
ROLLIN G. SCHEIDLER Coldwater,
Mich.: Drafting and Design.
DENNIS E. 'SHEWELL London Mills.
Ill.: Drafting and Design: Sigma Mu
Sigma KHouse Managerj: American In-
stitute of Drafting and Design.
BRUCE J. SHIRLEY Sturgis. Mich.:
Drafting and Design: American Insti-
tute of Drafting and Design.
Drafting and Design
RICHARD 0. STAIVTS Peru. Ind.:
Drafting and Design: :Imeriffan Institute
of Drafting and Design.
ALDRICH M. THOMJS Laporte. Ind.:
Drafting and Design.
ESTLE V. TOWNSEND JR. Deeatur.
1nd.g Drafting and Design: Sigma Mn
Sigma Kgports Managerl: .-lmeriran
Institute of Drafting and Design.
JACK L. IVISER Coldzvater. Mieh.:
Drafting and Design: .-lmeriean Institute
of Drafting and Design.
JERRY ZABONICK Coldzrater. Mivh.:
Drafting and Design.
a..mN,m.,.W...i Xa . 3 I .... , .
Q eq,-fi ig
, KW t,...,W .45
Mr. Radford in a drawing class explained the finer points of drafting and design to students.
efljtw M "
ffm, 331. sf
Professor Minter demonstrated machine building techniques using an experimental building kit.
f v f A Lf '
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5 i." 1:?e,15f' fs il? ' "" '
ARTHIVH E. EBERHJRDT
B.S.. Pimlue l'niz'vrsi!y
LLOYD C. ll.1.YSON
BS.. Tri-Slate College
lf.-ILPII lll. CILCIIRIST
BS.. Tri-State College
MS.. L'IlI.l't'fAl'f.Y of Mielzigun
Pl1.U.. Miulzigun Stale
LEON.-IRD M. SENCER
B.S.R.E.. B.S.E.E.. Tri-Slate
MS.. .AI and M of Texas
ALAN SHO lf.-ILTER
BS.. .rirlffznsax State College
MA.. llnizfersitiv of Kansas
PER CU.YN.A1R Il'Q11fEBllRf'
BS.. Tri-State College
MS. program in progress at
Case Institute of Terhrzology
BS.. Tri-State College
Mr. Showalter answering a question during an Electrical Transients class
. 1, f
21 '49 JF! l X l
rx 5 - '
,f . ,pf
Mr. Westenliaven reviewed the parts of an amplifier for electrical engineering students.
Complete confusion for the layman but only another problem for the well trained
The Department of Electrical
Engineering has undergone con-
stant modification in the last few
years. During the '64-'65 ses-
sions this department concen-
trated the majority of these
changes towards broadening
and modernizing its curriculum.
There were three areas of
study for the electrical engineer-
ing students. Each was im-
The basic engineering sci-
ences, c h e m i s t r y, physics,
strength of materials, etc, were
swung to a more modern atti-
tude in those areas where a
change was in order.
Department science courses,
those dealing with practical ap-
plication of the basic sciences,
were updated with respect to the
In addition to the improve-
ments which took place in the
curriculum, the Electrical Depart-
ment recruited new faculty mem-
bers. The new professors ex-
panded on the depth of cover-
age in several subiects because
of their special interests in a par-
ticular field of study.
Mig, """! wid
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ttssxsfe , 1 iff. wx
EARL ALCOCK Adrian, Mich.: E.E.:
ROLF ANDRESEN Angola. Ind.: E.E.
FRANK L. BACON Tiffin. Ohio.: E.E.:
IEEE: Tau Sigma Eta.
JAMES E. BALCON Dansville. N.Y.:
E.E.: IEEE ILab. Manager, Treas.I.
CHARLES J. BEATTY Punxsutazanev,
Pa.: E.E.: IEEE. 1
STERLING L. BETH llyoodstock. Ill.:
E.E.: Tau Sigma Eta.
BRUCE BODIN Orlando. Florida: E.E.
JAMES S. BOTDORF Homerville. Ohio:
E.E.: Platt Hall KResidence Assistj:
THOMAS BRADLEY Elkhart. Ind.:
GERALD J. BREITENWISCHER Te-
cumseh. Mich.: E.E.: Newman Club
STEPHEN BREWER Seymour. Ind.:
E.E.: Newman Club: IEEE.
WINSHIP C. BROIVN Maumee. Ohio:
DENNIS L. BROWER Morenci. Mich.:
E.E.: Platt Hall Fellowship.
DONALD J. BUTTACCIO Buffalo,
N.Y.: E.E.: IEEE: Sports Car Club
LUKE P. CAPPIELLO New Haven,
Conn.: E.E.: Soccer Team: Triangle
ROBERT L. CASHON Paducah. Ky.:
THOMAS R. CAUANACH Ottawa,
Ohio: E.E.: IEEE.
RICHARD F. CONKLIN Albany. N.Y.:
E.E.: Amateur Radio Club: Newman
Club: Triangle IStaffI: Political Edu-
LOUIS CORDERO Bronx. N.Y.: E.E.
LAVERN G. CORFIXSEN Grand
Rapids, Mich.: E.E.: IEEE.
CARY H. CREACER III Baltimore,
RICHARD P. CULVERILELL Niagara
Falls. N.Y.: E.E.
JAMES E. DAVIS Reading. Pa.: E.E.:
Softball: Football: Basketball: Lambda
CUSTAVO DERLON Caracas. Vene-
GUY E. DEVINE Chelsea, Mich.: E.E.
DONALD FEISTAMEL Chicago. Ill.:
DENNIS C. FIELD Hartzoiclf. N.Y.:
CARL L. FROELICH JR. Mt. Prospect.
Ill.: E.E.: IEEE.
RONALD S. GARAND Middlesex, Vt.:
RALPH R. GRASSAU JR. Balboa
Heights. Canal Zone: E.E.
MALCOLM D. GREEN Piqua. Ohio:
E.E.: Flying Thunderbirds: IEEE:
DAVID J. HAERTEL La Porte, Ind.:
TOMMY F. HARRELL Chicago. Ill.:
TERRY HICKS Continental. Ohio:
EDMUND F. HOBART Troy. Ohio:
HAROLD IV. HOLLINGER Bonne
Terre, Mo.: E.E.
LARRY D. HOIVELL Modoc. Ind.:
DONALD T. HOYT Buffalo. N.Y.: E.E.
JOSEPH ICE Anderson. Ind.: E.E.:
RICHARD A. JOHNSON Terre Haute,
DONALD R. JONES Georgetown. Ill.:
E.E.: Cameron Hall IStandards Com-
mitteel: Tau Sigma Eta: Student Di-
rector: Sigma Phi Delta.
GRAHAM K. JONES Portage. Ind.:
E.E.: Amateur Radio Club: IEEE ISec.,
JACK J. KARY South Bend. Ind.:
E.E.: IEEE: Gee Club.
JOHN T. KNEPLER New Berlin. Ill.:
E.E.: IEEE: Amateur Radio Club ISta-
LAWRENCE R. KOZIOL Hobart. Ind.:
E.E.: Circle K Club IPres., Vice Pres.,
TreasJ: Nezcman Club ISocial Chair-
QKQVID I. KNORR Dayton. Ohio:
ZIZOMAS LAFFEY can Ellyn. nz..
PAUL o. LEGAULT .sttdbttm on.
tario, Canada: E.E.: ISA ISec'.. Vice
Pres.. Triangle Reporterl.
AAG , ,wwf
if .Mfr I
ANDREW W. LEAVITT Cleveland.
Ohio: E.E.: IEEE: Amateur Radio
ROBERT S. LLOYD Canton. Pa.: E.E.
RICHARD H. LOCKE Burton. Ohio:
THOMAS A. LOWE St. Clair. Mich.q
HARALD E. MAINUSCH Bainbridge.
DALE B. MALANEY Wadsworth. Ohio:
TH O MA S H. MALITZ Cleveland.
Ohio: E.E.g 1EEEg Sports Car Club
EUGENE E. MALLAR Camden. MiCh.g
JAMES M. MARSHALL St. Augustine,
Fla.: E.E.: IEEE: Tau. Sigma Eta.
JOHN C. MASTEN Milan. Mieh.g E.E.:
RICHARD R. MEDVED Canton, Ohiog
Altoood Hall fStandards Committee,
Constitution Committeelq Radio Engr.
Society: IRE: IEEE: AIAA.
HUBERT W. MERRY Rixford. Pa.g
E.E.: IEEE ISeeJ.
JOSEPH W. MESSICK JR. Delphi,
Ind.: E.E.: Tau Sigma Eta.
ROBERT J. MICHALAK Staten Island,
N.Y.: E.E.: IEEE: Newman Club.
JAMES M. MORSE Carlinville. Ill.g
JOHN W. MURPHY Columbus, Ohiog
JAMES NEIDIG Wyomissing. Pa.: E.E.
JOHN J. NESSLER Scranton. Pa.:
E.E.: IEEEg Beta Sigma Chi fHouse
JOHN A. NEWNAM Angola. Ind.g
ROBERT W. OSHMAN Trenton. NJ.:
E.E.: Alzoood Hall fResiden1 Assistantlg
TERRY G. OYSTER Mansfield, Ohio:
DAVID W. PEPIN Willoughby. Ohiog
E.E.: Cameron Hall IPres.I.
MILAN PIPAL Sticlfney. Ill.: E.E.
KENNETH M. PORTER Endicott,
STUART P. POTTER JR. Mt. Upon,
N.Y.: E.E.: IEEE.
WILLIAM E. POWELL Crete. Ill.J
VAUGHN QUIDORT Alma. Mich.:
GERALD RIGDA Saginaw, Mich.. E.E.
MICHAEL E. ROBINSON Battle Creek.
Mich.: E.E.: Cameron Hall IModulus
Representatioel: Modulus fAeti1iities Ed.,
Managing Ed.: Editor-in-Chiefl: Alpha
RALPH I. RUSSO .IR. Philadelphia,
Pa.: E.E.: IEEE: Phi Kappa Theta
KPledge Pres.l: Band.
WILLIAM G. SADLER St. Catharinies,
THOMAS M. SCHAFER Rochester,
WALTER SCHILLING Wickliffe. Ohio:
GEORGE A. SCHNEIBLE Rochester.
N.Y.: E.E.: IEEE.
JOHN W. SCHULKE Niles. Mich.:
E.E.: IEEE: Flying Thunderbirds ISec..
RONALD D. SEILER Auburn. Ind.:
WOLODYMYR A. SKRYPKA Buffalo.
N.Y.: E.E.: IEEE.
WESLEY I. SHARTTS Piqua. Ohio:
E.E.: Student Director: Tau Sigma Eta.
IOHANNES SMIT Elkhart. Ind.: E.E.
GEORGE C. SPOSATO Syracuse. N.Y.:
DONALD W. STAUFFER Baltic. Ohio:
ROBERT D. STEPHENS III Miami.
Florida: E.E.: Kappa Sigma Kappa
IHouse Manager, Sergeant at Armsl:
Tau Sigma Eta: IEEE: Modulus IPho-
MICHAEL H. STOLL Niles. Mich.:
E.E.: Student Director: IEEE.
RONALD W. STONER Hummelstozcn.
Pa.: E.E.: IEEE: Sigma Phi Delta.
DANIEL E. TESKE Aberdeen. S. Dak.:
JOHN K. TESMAN Newburgh. N.Y.:
FRANK ,I. THOMAS New Kensington.
Pa.: E.E.: IEEE fLab Managerl.
FRANK D. THURSTON Williamsburg.
Ind.: E.E.: IEEE.
LUCIANO TOFFOLENO Angola, Ind
JAMES A. TOWE Allison Park, Pa.
DAVID M. TULLY Fowler, Ind.: E.E
IEEE: Phi Kappa Theta.
TERRY TWIGG Princess Anne, Md.
LARRY E. WARREN Elkhart, Ind.
PAUL .I. IVENZEL Elkhart, Ind.
E..E.: IEEE: Tau Sigma Eta.
BENJAMIN C. WILLIAMS Harrisburg
Pa.: E.E.g Phi Kappa Theta.
E.E.g IEEE: Newman Club.
RONALD F. YATES Country Club
Hills. Ill.: E.E.: IEEE.
FRANCIS M. ZENUBIA Danbury
Conn.g E.E.: Phi Kappa Theta fSecJ
LEON .I. IVIZOREK Saginaw, Mich.g
llflecganical Saw Cnanges
The changes in the mechanical engineering department year
were greater than in the past years. This year saw the introduction,
on a larger scale, of the twelve term curriculum.
As the new term curriculum was phased out, it was pertinent to
examine its status in relation to the longer curriculum. Of course, all
engineering curriculum were and have been subiected to continuous
examination and change. As more of man's scientific knowledge is
translated into man's use through engineering, so engineering edu-
cation must strive to give engineering students the training that will
enable them to start their engineering career. This does not mean the
gaining of knowledge and skills that will be needed twenty or
thirty years hence, since no one knows what will be needed then. It
does mean gaining knowledge of the basic sciences presently used
in the practice of engineering and some knowledge serves as train-
ing for the continuation of learning throughout the engineer's pro-
The lengthening of the curriculum, twelve quarters permits de-
partmental and mechanics courses to be taken later after better
preparation in mathematics has been accomplished. This was not
previously possible. This will make for more efficiency in the study
of all courses and will permit study in greater depth in the same
amount of time.
Thus by spreading out the nine quarter curriculum much more
can be accomplished in practically the same amount of time devoted
to the scientific and technical subiects.
ln addition there was time to study a sequence of courses in the
humanities area and to give more communication studies, written
and spoken. There are all important, for engineers' work has the
creation of things for humanity. His work was an art and a science
and he must be able to communicate fluently. He should know the
past in order to better serve in the future.
xx I ,
VIRCII. C. AREAUX
BS.. Tri-State College
MS.. University of Notre Danze
BS.. Tri-State College
BS., Tri-State College
M.S., Ohio University
.IOHN C. HUMPHRIES
B.S.. Tri-State College: University
f of Minnesotag Michigan State
B.S., Daeco Engineering College
M.S., Michigan State University:
University of Florida
B.S., Tri-State College
B.S., Tri-State College
HOWARD B. PRITZ
B.S., Worcester Polytechnic
M.S.. University of Massachusetts
Our figures don't seem to check.
, . ,
if t.,.t v
' M533 3 'fill
1 ia. f 1 ls H me
t . ' i V
H A . l iff
A Bird's eye-view of Mr. Dooracek class.
DENNIS ALBRECHT Dexter. Mich.:
JAMES L. ALEXANDER Dayton, Ohio:
M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta ISports Man-
ager. 2nd Asst. Chief Engr.j: Mechani-
ANDREW' P. BARDOS JR. Rozcayton.
Conn.: M.E.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
RONALD L. BELLER Hamburg, N.Y.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: Kappa Sigma
PAUL D. BORDEN Springfield. Ohio:
M.E.: Circle K Club: Sigma Phi Delta
ITriangle Reporterl: Mechanical Socie-
DONALD C. BILTZ Oxford. Ohio:
M.E.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon IPledge
Masterl: Mechanical Society ISec.I.
FRANK C. BOGOLIN Cleveland. Ohio:
M.E.: ASTME IVice Pres.. Treas.I.
ROBERT E. BOWMAN Jenlcintozcn,
Pa.: M.E.: ASTME.
CARL M. BRYZEK Cicero. Ill.: M.E.:
Mechanical Society ISergeant Of Arms.
Sec.. Vice PresJ.
RONALD L. CHENAULT Crawfords-
ville. Ill.: M.E.: ASTME: Mechanical
Society: Kappa Sigma Kappa.
NATH B. CHOPRA Patiala, Pb. India:
NORMAN A. CHROBOT S. Bend. Ind.:
PAUL E. COX Centerville, 'Ind.: M.E.:
ROBERT L. DEPREE S. Bend, Ind.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society ISergeant of
Arms. PresJ: Tennis Team fCaptain.
All American Teaml: Student Council
Pres.: SAE: ASTME.
DONALD A. DEVOLDER S. Bend.
Ind.: M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta.
FRITZ J. DITSCH S. Bend. Ind.: M.E.:
Platt Hall IVice Pres.I: Mechanical So-
ROGER D. DYKEHOIISE Spring Lake,
Mich.: M.E.: Student Director: ASTME.
WILLIAM G. EMMERLING Washing-
ton. Ind.: M.E.: ASTME.
,IAN T. FAIR Bronson. Mich.: M.E.:
Mechanical Society IVice Pres.. Treas.:
JOHN M. FREDERICK N. Muskegon.
Mich.: M.E.: Circle K Cluh: Tau .Sigma
Eta: SAE: Intramural Basketball Team.
JAMES L. GLESSMAN Conneautville.
Pa.: M.E.: Tau Sigma Eta: Baseball
Team: Bowling Team.
DENNIS B. GRANGER Rockton. Ill.:
M.E.: Kappa Sigma Kappa: Sports Car
Cluh: ASTME. .
ROY GHRIST Parma Hgts.. Ohio: M.E.
MICHAEL GREEN Winchester. Ind.:
PAUL E. GROSS Orchard Park, N.Y.:
CHARLES M. HACHAT Mount Vernon.
Ohio: M.E.: Alwood Fellowship: Alufood
Hall IResident Assist.J.
JOSEPH IV. HAFLESH Fair Lawn.
N.J.: M.E.: Mechanical Society: Insti-
tute of Aerospace Science: Alzoood Hall
ROGER HAMILTON Flint. Mich.:
ROGER B. HARRIS Grand Rapids.
JAMES F. HERGENROTHER Wam-
pum. Pa.: M.E.: Golf.
JULIUS B. HERZBERG Milton. N.Y.:
M.E.: Inter Dorm Council: AlIl'00d Hall
Fellowship fSports Chairmanlq Mechani-
HAROLD HILL Dennision. Ohio: M.E.
GERALD HILTY Cristobal, Canal
FRANK E. HOUSE Camden, Ohio:
M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta fSec.. Student
Councillq Mechanical Society: SAE.
TERRY A. JUSTICE Noranda Quebec.
Canada: M.E.: Circle K Club fPres.J:
JOHN M. KEATING Ottawa, Ill.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society KSec.. Vice
Pres.J: Phi Kappa Theta fSec.. House
RODNEY M. KEEFER Hershey. Pa.:
M.E.: Basketball Team.
RICHARD E. KELLY Elyria. Ohio:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: SAE: Sigma
RONAN J. L.-ISSO Panama. Panama:
M.E.: Flying Thunderbirds fAssist.
Treas.J: International Students Associa-
tion fSec.. Vice Pres.I: Mechanical So'
ciety: ASTME: Allcood Hall Fellozcship:
Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
ROBERT B. LAUCK Benton Harbor,
LEEVI A. LEHTISAARI Kapuslfasing.
Ontario. Canada: M.E.
ROBERT R. LINDGREN Sa layer,
Mich.: M.E.: SAE.
DANIEL P. MAJCHRZAK Buffalo.
N.Y.: M.E.: SAE: ASTME: Mechanical
ROBERT J. M.-IRANDO Massena. NY.:
BRIAN AIARCELLUS Syracuse. N.Y.:
M.E.: Tau Sigma Eta.
GARY L. MARVEL South Bend. Ind.:
Triangle Ifldziertising Managerl.
LAWRENCE H. MC FADDEN Van-
couver. B.C.. Canada: M.E.: Student
Director: Cameron Hall fChairman of
MERLE B. MILLER South Bend. Ind.:
M.E.: Sports Car Club fSec.. Treas.,
.4 X 'lo
Q3 X ,rg Q
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THOMAS B. MILLER Norwalk. Conn.:
M.E.: Golf: Basketball.
.IERRY R. MOCK Bronson. Mich.:
JERRY L. NORTHAM Fremont. Ind.:
JOHN A. OLMSTEAD JR. Highland
Mills. N.Y.: M.E.: Mechanical Society.
JOHN C. PENMAN Beaver Falls. Pa.:
M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta: ASTME: Boost-
JAMES R. PETERS Sharpsoille. Ind.:
M.E.: Kappa Sigma Kappa KStudent
Council Representativelg Mechanical
Society fVice Presj: Senior Class fVice
Presjg Tau Sigma Eta fTreas.l: Stu-
MICHAEL A. PETRUS Westz-ille. Ill.:
M.E.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
ROGER C. PHILIPP New Brighton.
Pa.: M.E.: Mechanical Society.
JAMES PITZER Ossining. N.Y.: M.E.
ROBERT A. PLEMITSCHER Spring-
field. Ill.: M.E.
GEORGE POLANSKY Cleveland. Ohio:
M.E.: SAE: Phi Kappa Theta.
DENNIS D. PUDELL Buchanan. Mich.:
M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta fSec.. House
Manager. Guidel: Flying Thunderbirds.
PETER G. PUHAK West Hazleton. Pa.:
M.E.: ASTME fSec.I. r
STEPHEN E. PYRITZ Indianapolis,
Ind.: SAE: ASTME.
CARY L. RAY Homezcorth. Ohio:
M.E.: Cameron Hall fVice Pres.. Sec..
Treas.j: Student Director: Tau Sigma
Eta: SAE: Sigma Phi Delta.
GILBERT W. RAY Homezoorth. Ohio:
M.E.: SAE: ASTME fMembership Com-
THOMAS D. ROBBINS Jones. Mich.:
ROY D. ROBINSON Mishazcaka. Ind.:
CHARLES ROBERTS Valencia. Pa.:
PHILIP ROHLF Defiance. Ohio: M.E.
FRED C. ROWE Norwallf. Conn.:
M.E.: ASTME: Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
NAZAR SAYED Karachi. West Paki-
stan: M.E. Y
DANIEL W. SEAVER Kokomo, Ind.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society.
ROMAN SENECZKO Brooklyn. N.Y.:
WILFRED R. SHERER Marion, Ohio:
M.E.: Mechanical Society.
GUY J. SORK Anderson, Ind.: M.E.:
HOWARD D. SOUDER Pine Grove.
Pa.: M.E.: Platt Hall KTreasJ: Inter-
LARRY D. STARKWEATHER Misha-
waka. Ind.: M.E.: Mechanical Society:
ASTME: Modulus: Triangle: Kappa
Sigma Kappa: Booster Club.
LARRY D. STICKEL Elkhart, Ind.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: Alpha Cam-
ma Upsilon: SAE.
RALPH M. SWAIN Barrington. N.H.:
M.E.: Beta Sigma Chi KSecJ.
HENRY f. TAMAGNI Vineland, NJ.:
M.E.: Alpha Gamma Upsilon: Mechani-
cal Society: Newman Club.
RICHARD S. TETRO Fulton, N.Y.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: ASTME.
GERALD H. THIBODEAN Pittsford.
Mich.: M.E.: SAE.
GARY L. TOMAN Greenville, Ohio:
M.E.: Platt Hall fStandards Committeel.
PAUL E. TROST S. Bend, Ind.: M.E.
CHARLES J. TYBURK Canton, Ohio:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: ASTME
.IERRY L. TYSON Quincy, Mich.:
Sigma Phi Delta.
LAWRENCE I. THORPE Hershey. Pa.:
M.E.: Alpha Sigma Phi: SAE.
ROBERT E. UFER Stryker, Ohio:
M.E.: Sigma Phi Delta fChaplainl.
ZANE A. WADE Williamsport, Pa.:
M.E.: Beta Phi Theta: Tau Sigma Eta.
JOHN E. WARAKOMSKI Elmira,
N.Y.: M.E.: Beta Sigma Chi: Mechani-
CARY D. WEAVER Malta. Ohio: Sig-
ma Phi Delta: Inter-Fraternity Council:
FRANK E. WEIGLE Butler. Pa.: M.E.:
NORMAN C. WEINGART Bridgman,
RONALD C. WENNMACHER Aurora,
Ill.: M.E.: Beta Sigma Chi.
RANDOLPH F. WEST Painesville,
Ohio: M.E.: Mechanical Society.
HARRY L. WESTACOTT Nunda, N.Y.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society.
DAVID E. WILLIAMS Milford, Conn.:
M.E.: Mechanical Society: Booster Club:
Triangle: Kappa Sigma Kappa.
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1xlCIx B. QUAKER La Grange. Incl.:
ME.. Mevharzival Society: SAIE.
Elf' l t'
ccWe must be sure the needle IS on the
Students learning the theory of lteat transfer. proper reading."
llere is the trouble.
X o US! ,,'
Mr. Jackson showed students the proper way Io regulale the liquid's flow.
KEITH UV. IJ,-IILEY
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Mr. Mccirr interpreted Ihr' curve lo the Class.
'gunna'---'D-M--"-H-W'-ff-" -- -
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Mr. Condon reviewing the structure of a .sentence.
Sng I ISR gaculfy
Use of visual aids helps develop reading.
MARY D. CARNEY A ROBERT M. HEIIVTZELMAN
A.B., Western College for Women: Miami BS.. M.A.. Ball State University: Indiana
Universityg Bowling Green State University: University
M.A.. University of Toledo RAYMOND HENRY
RAY A. COIVDOIV A.B.. Eastern Michigan l'niz'ersityg M..-1..
B.S.. M.A., Ball State University: Indiana University of Michigan
University MARIAN NICHOLS
KA THRYN GORDON BS.. Central Normal College
A.B.. University of Michigan ELIZABETH ORLOSKY
B..-1.. DePauw University
M.A.. Ball State University
There were two important obiectives the depart-
ment strived to meet. First, concern for the in-
dividual student and his progress in communication
skills. Consequently, tests were administered to him
during orientation, which evaluated his needs, and
provided results used to assign him to courses which
were of the greatest value to the student.
A second important obiective was to provide an
opportunity for the student to discover and develop
personal interests which he found enioyable in fu-
ture years. To provide this, courses in classical and
modern literature, foreign language, and music
appreciation were offered.
To acquaint him with the mechanics of writing
for newspapers, magazines, yearbooks, and other
periodicals, a basic writing course called Newswrit-
ing was introduced. Class lectures coordinated with
actual writing experience on the college newspaper
and yearbook provided the student with a thorough
background in mass communication media.
Another new course in Editing, also supple-
mented with actual work on student publication,
taught students the techniques of copyreading and
proofreading, as well as headline writing. Courses
like this proved to be a valuable asset to graduat-
ing seniors in obtaining work in the field of public
Mr. Condon reviewing an English assignment
Guess who is paying altentinn during this class lecture?
f1.B.. Tri-State College:
HIWBER T .'1llSTI1N'
BN.. Ball State llIll'l'L'f.Sl'lj'f
MS.. Ball Stale llIZl.l'Cl'.SI.lj'I
Il' extern Reserre l"nii'er.sily
B.S.. Tri-Stale College
BS.. lvorthltlesterlz IJlll'l'Cf.S1'fy
M.S.. Illinois lrzstitzzte of Terhnology :
.f1.B.. Marshall College: Purdue
BS.. M..tl.. Ball State Ivlll1'Cf.Sl'U
4l.B.. Hiram College
BS.. Tri-Stale College: Lv7lI.l'UVSllj
of Chicago: Urziz'ersity of Mirhigan:
B.S.. Tri-State College: Case lrutitizte
BS.. Murray State College
MS.. George Peabody College
BS.. Tri-State College
M.S.. Ohio IlI1I.I'Ef.SlUA
.A1.B.. Butler lvniiersity
Mr. lllilfhtel watching a student put a math problem on the blackboard.
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Ur. Dyson poinling out a solution to a math problem. Mr. Butler explaining lzis test procedures
ffil zrf 2
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PROFESSOR ARTHUR A. HOCKEY
Chairman of Department of Mathematics
and Engineering Mechanics
B.S.. Iowa State Teachers College:
M.S.. State Urzizersity of Iowa
Math Reigns as
Key Engineering Dool
Tri-State's Math Department, which is the largest of the service
departments, aids in services to more than T500 students each day.
The Math Department, headed by Mr. Arthur Hockey, give stu-
dents the complete courses in mathematics that are needed for
every aspect of Business and Engineering at Tri-State. The Depart-
ment is large enough to offer a large selection of math courses, yet
small enough to offer individual help to the students who need it.
The department also offers basic algebra and plane geometry for
the students which has a deficiency in one of the courses.
The faculty, which consists of T7 full time instructors, has attended
and received at least some credit at 35 colleges and universities
throughout the United States.
Advanced Engineering Mathematics, a new four hour course for
Engineers, will be offered by the Math Department for the T965-66
The Math Department holds one seminar each quarter to keep
its instructors better informed and orientated.
Maul I-' 7'
t I ,
, i . .
l 5 Z
Physics I experiment dealing with
elasticity of a spring.
Sxpancled liy Adding ew Courses
Physics is the branch of science which attempts to explain nature
and to answer the "how" and "why" of the things we see happening
around us every day. Many of our laws of nature have been brought
about by this effort.
Engineering is the application of these basic laws of physics relat-
ing to matter and energy. Therefore, it was found to be very neces-
sary that our students were provided with a thorough and funda-
mental foundation of these laws with special emphasis placed on
physics' relationship to engineering.
ln presenting the basic laws of physics, the modern concept is not
overlooked. Atomic structurem the Quantum theory of energy ratida-
tion and other new ideas concerning matter and energy were
Last year the addition of two new courses in the Physics Depart-
ment at Tri-State College added in this study. This department,
headed by John Tressler, introduced Modern Physics I and ll, courses
which provided our students with a thorough background in atomic
and nuclear physics, the nuclear atom, reactors, and nuclear fission.
Physical Science, a study provided for students not majoring in
science and engineering, dealt with the basics of geology, physics,
and other related areas of science.
B.S.. University of Utah
MA.. Texas Christian University:
University of Colorado
University: Massarhusetts Institute of
MA.. Ball State University
MADAN G. KAUSHISH
B.S., M.S., Panjab University
M.S., Pennsylvania State University
WM B.S., Case Institute of Technologyg Western
" Qu Reserve Universityg Indiana University
B.S., Tri-State College
M.S., Michigan State Universityg Oak Ridge
Institute of Nuclear Studies
Lab students taking data in Hookeis
B.S.. University of Notre Dame: Nortlruresterrz
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PHYSICS-Basic concepts of physical science were imsportanl to the Pllgl'IlP6I'fIlg student
Akbar Khan, Ward Sparks. James DeBard,
Stephen Elwood, Thomas Ditrich, Eugene
Bare. Vernon Barnhart, John Babryz
Michael, Cook, Dale Bowers, Eric Anderson,
John Bires, William Boehnlein. David West,
Rodney Mocherman. Ted Sluski
Terry Smith. Lin Wong. James Eiter. J.
Debartoga. Gary Carson, Jack Aaron. Mi-
chael Hardy, Thomas Brown
William Griffiths. James Ayer, Paul Brower,
Mitch Rhoads, Ralph Trowbridge, Richard
Lambert, Charles Butterfield, Corneline Lang
Pierre Lefebure, Larry Nortinger, Bruce
Schmidt, William Vale, John Yates. Craig
Wahlbery. John Vender. William Strauss
Michael Snyder, George Clark, Robert
Sparks. Paul Carmody, Dean Baker. John
Della Valle, Dale Dallon. Glenn Gearhart
Robert Campi. Dennis Schweitzer. John
Sedlacek. Michael Taylor, Larry Wortz,
James Howard. Martin Eiqenman. Ray
John Schramek. Samuel Scott, Thomas
Schaeffer, Norm Ochalik, Dan McClish,
James Hephner. Walter Fitz, Jeffrey Golden
Larry Howell, Vincent Link, Paul Croft,
Mike Harrison. Timithy Reese, Thomas
Gladd. Michael O'Banion, Charles A'Head
Peter Garner. Robert Ford, Charles Ickes.
David Kock, Ronald Flynn, Richard Fox.
William McMahon. Robert Dumford
Joe Gassett, Robert Grzyborski, Lawrence
Huber, H a r r y Kyser. ' Lear Fellows.
Mohmanned Ali Khakbaz-Nejad, Robert
Garlick, Ralph Duorok, Casimer Domitrz
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James Abbot. Bennes Buhrt. Alan Allread.
Fred Brumbaugh, John Donn, Edward
Budaj. Keith Biehl. Carlos Christen
Paul Cole, David Doner. John Dossey. Jef-
frey Burger. John Bell. Clem Cwiklinski.
Mohammad Ali. John Wilson
Robert Bartlett. Terry Ewing. Vincent Mus-
cate, Louis Dormer, James Welch. John
Stanley. Ken Miller. Kenneth Siadalc
John Spice. Robert Boyd. John Cannon,
Lawrence Cline, Charles Hachat, William
Herdreth, Dale Gaumer, Jon Hong
Paul Hagen. James Meer. Jerry Onosaki,
Joe Massay. Dale Schuster, James Vail,
Mark Weidner, Robert Veins
Joe Shays, Robert Woods. David Schnetelen,
James Smith. Bernard Wolfe. Mike Stoker,
James Mackeown Jr., Gary Allison
Larry Burkhart, David Morris. Philip
Amantia, Norman L. Culp. Wolbodymyre
Skrypka. George Ramey. Edward Moon.
David Conrad. Clarence Williams. Robert
Clements. Larry Crowe. Jack Kesterke. 'Bar-
ry Kalbaclf. James Lukasariage. Robert
Arnold Mosch. Philip McDonald. Dennis
Archbold, Aurelio Correa. Paul Belpasso,
Stan Bogan. Philip Cuddeback. George
Thomas Albright. Charles Boren. Richard
Creason. Thomas Bentele, Roger Ackley,
Roger Bilens. James Denning Jr.. Lance
James 0,Niel.' Jerry Lugginello. Paul Be-
ment. Ron Opfer. Thomas, Bell. Joseph
Cipolla. Adrian Bobeck. Robert Erwin
Daniel Bellotti. Tim Beyer. Fred Neary,
Rocco Campanelli, Edgar Spatholt. .lohn
Smit. Vaughn Quidort. Louis Smith
Neal Swanson. William Schmoter, Harry
Linden. Paul Wiese. Kenneth Strobl. Ralph
Stitt, James Stitt, fohn Scheibelhut
John Washburn, Kenneth Kunkle. George
Sich. Laddie Michael, Chen Yu Pain. Carl
Tribby. Richard Richter. Charles Snyder
Bruce Simons, William Smith, Charles
Sheets. Benjamin Savino. Bert Struble. Rex
Simmons. .lames Zek, Mahir Kanan
Harold Trout, Ronald Suter, William Tyner,
Ronald Tussey. Bernard Supianoski. Thomas
Wadsworth, Michael Noll, Samuel Suerwin
Joseph Mudd, Ross Mitchell. Ron Main,
Thomas Pitman, Ron Robinson. Kenneth
McBroom, Norman Metzler, Larry McCallum
Philip Tsuart. Warren Wetzel. William
Potterf, Larry Thomas, Wayne Radi, Patrick
Meer, Kenneth Rosenberg, Michael Cher-
Douglas Marshall. .lack Kessler. Michael
Pasonick, Robert Mayer, Barry Miller, Ralph
Swain, Theodore Nixon. Rex Waymire
James Schimmel. Mark Wikoff. Paul Shep-
herd. Donald VanNorwilk. Kenneth Smith,
James Spencer, Dwain Schumaker, Garry
Lowell Bavin, James Angus, Douglas Camp-
bell, Lawrence Conn, James Cotter. Glen
Presley. Marshall Brooks. Harold Ducey
Timothy Edwards, Jay Hacker. Charles
Clark. Will DeBuhr. Kenneth Battle. Maxe
Balkema. Briam Armstrong. Ahmad Alab-
ian? 1'2" 1
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Tom McMahon, John Brennan. Edward
Hemmert. Richard Wilson, John Kaufman,
gurl Rippey. John Klosowski, Dennis Tom-
Richard Kelley. David Lewandowski. James
Golden. Leo Clay. Jim Nord. Samuel Pirrem,
Joseph Bresan, Joseph Brodinski
Charles Corbitt, George Bizub. Mark Short,
Kenneth Allen, Jim Fraze, Grant Hagan,
Chester Longenecker, Lyle Hofferth
Joe Stout. Lewis Schultz. Dave Shiltz, Wil-
liam Spauding. James Lezvesque. Robert Gra-
ham, Lawrence Link, James Jones
Greg Gillis. Jeffrey Jaquays. Stanely Kruse.
Richard Hunt, Theodore Kayser. Ray Karpy,
Dennis Katovsich. Morris Gillihan
David Hoops, Robert Baker. Walter John-
son, William Hoyt, William Gooding. John
Mayera, David Kaiser, Robert Farber
John Koeningshob. Daniel Cree. Gerry Geer.
Robert Gantzer. Meredith. Mozza. Richard
Hartley. James Wheeler. James Barnes
Norman Henline, Craig Korlman. Billy Hon-
oway. Kent Huffman. Richard Fronek, Regi-
nald White, Frank Yozzo. Larry Gibson
Thomas Russell. John Ptacek, Willian Hun-
ger. Robert Spencer, Fredrick Stor. William
Greer. Robert King. Ralph Leidy
Larry Souder. David Brandanger. Edward
Ellis. Roger Ebaugh, Ralph Goldstrom. Mar-
tin Inde, James Fenton. Gary Bishop
Stephen Johnson. David Price. James Hur-
tekhant, Richard Garlich, Gerald Haller,
Richard Johnson, Robert Forsythese. David
Chester Bieloski, William Shadow. Lawrence
McFadden. Dennis Oltmanns. Richard Nase.
Tom Owens. Craig Hess. Samuel Priddey
Edward Mulroy. Donald Martin. Tom Miller,
Donald Beck. Myron Perr, William Eck-
strom. Ahmet Borecki. Gerald Donnelly
Don Stimson. George Geier. Kurt Foikmier.
Mahesh Goswomi. Willis Nelson. Joseph Al-
bert. Roger Holsclaw. David Stevens
Sam Faust. Michael Fink, foe Knaver, Torn
Phillips. Gary Malolepsy. Don Marangoni.
Robert Nelson. David Pepin
Guido Digregorio. Douglas Peck. Daniel
Malinoski, Angelol Marcone, Rollie Plan-
son. Larry Rosier. John Mortimer. James
Eny Jesse, James Dunn, Steven Green. James
Gurski. Douglas Bunce. Robert Simson, Paul
Heinsinger, Robert Erdman
Brian Eyer. Robert Burns. John Cawley,
Daniel Crafts. Gary Dunhop. Gordon Evans,
Harry Schmidt. Alan Hazelwood
Jeffrey Kroessid, Rod Helwig. Hoilan Kriete,
Michael Watson. James Heing, James Kauf-
man, Sanford Hall, Jerre Kock
Lawrence Keeler, Stephen Fredericks, Mil-
ton Fye, Dennie Goodwin. Carl Fox. Arron
Bower. Richard Kranz, John David
Jerry Kline. William Philips, Arlen Ayers,
Joe Choudor. Richard Brown, Todd Board-
man, Michael Durdle. Fred Beck
William Black, Howard Penrod, Michael
Casey. Dennis Domeck. David Stonebarner,
Henry Majcher. Harry Overcashier, Michael
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Gerald Riggenbach. Garry Rickert. Doug
Vandine. Warren Bitner. Thomas Seng, Mike
Mayer, Wayne Siebert. Richard Coronati
Paul Aldrich. Harold Hatch. Patrick Smith.
James Bontrager. Mike Borich. Tony Coch-
ran. William Eves. Greg Conn
Fred Davis. William Burnett. Bruce Sfovall,
Thomas Davis. Jim Wood. Charles Ormerod,
Theodore Barbour. Philip Cucldeback
Thomas Bultmar. Keith Brown. Robert Bor-
clon, Richard Flynn. Barton Cleveland.
James Carnpise. Mechail Baparian, Richard
Curtis Barnett. Andy Alexander. Richard
Christman, Kelly Caroselli. Richard Schmidt.
Robert Shazc. Douglas Trier. Sanghee Hong
Donald Wilson. Dennis Chicfallo. James
Brooker. Dennis Boxter. Eugene Barnhill.
William Dubois. Kenneth Shuttleworth,
James Leonhart. John Moss. John Hasselbch.
Ralph Hart. Robert Barrie. Harry Moskowhz.
Ralph Grassau. Robert Jaskowiak
Tom Mitchell. Joseph Wixted. William
Wells. Sohrah Coldstrom. Kamran Qureshi.
Michael Zanowick. Mohammed Moinuddin.
Rex Ludwick. Leroy Crooks. Tom. Li. Ray-
mond Fiore. Richard Dreisbach. William
Flaherty. Jerry Jarchozc. Maria Zapata
Robert Burish. James Garner. Richard Ster-
ling. Ronald Kaminski. J. Littler. James
Kozfach. Charles Jasensky. Ronald Ishkanian
Jonathan Conrow. Elson Fish. Robert Parks.
Donald Cameron. Roger Norcutt, John
Nigro Jr.. Ray Lothery. James Place
Thayer Bozteczttter, James Consler. Ralph
Strunk. William Leidnroth, Paul Harbach,
Richard Godette, Philip Hula, William Hart-
Robert Long. Darrell Katovsich. William
Hoyt, Donald Lavois. Kenneth Clark. Cornell
Wise. Joe Paxhia, Robert Okuly
Warren Cunningham. Terry Fleepal. Chester
King, Robert Lewis, Philip Slanley. Roy
Amato, Mark Mueller. Ronald Sketlon
Ronald Possero. Stephen Hayer. William
Tate. Patrick Morrissey. Randy Piller,
Chang-Wai Lan, William Schlatterbeck. Rus-
James Popson. Edward Madera. Philip Jones,
William Kerr, Stephen Mathews, David Hun-
singer, George Smith. John Shupp
Charles Lockwood, William Kuerston. Ro-
bert Craeber. Jack Cohen, David Kilgore,
William McHargue. Steven Miller, Herbert
John Hand, Jack Harreld. Charles Eytche-
son, William Flowers, William Franklin.
Charles Kuhlman. Richard Straw. John
Karl Homa, Talat Khayyata, Dennis Stone.
Gordon Gardner. John Tweedie. Leslie Up-
degrove, Brian Smith. Alan Wohefeil
Dennis Vogel, William Sembach. Joseph
Sullivan. Vincent Savona. Phil Sherry. Jack
Webster, Larry Warren, Rex Greiner
Brian Nemec, Michael Bishop. Jon Bricker.
John Armstrong. Charles Butterby. Dierre
Lefebure. Dennis Harley. Gerald Glenn
Theodore Callahan, Clyde Shidaker. Richard
Boswell. John Kimpel. Robert Long. Dennis
Ely, Linn Victor. Gerald McCarthy
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HONORARIES - Members
of bonoraries met to discuss
HONORARIES - Realistic
for real problems by If
HONORARIES - Honor-
ary degrees were conferred
on outstanding industrialists.
HONORARIES - Hard
working officers conducted
meetings and were leaders
Qold and Silver Key Recipients Received Recognition
Henry, James L. Van Huysen, Robert S.
Legault, Gerard J. Welty, Paul J-
Sadler, William G.
Ashkenle, Delberi L. y ' r J I Muller, Eugene E.
Beatty, Charles J. , 2AAClfSl1ill, JOIYTISS M.
Buss, Douglas C. - 1. essic , Joseph W., Jr
Cave, Ronald D. MOYSS, James M.
Collins, Galen C. V ' ' N0fm0l'l, James C-
Elekes, Neil V. 'L A Ray, GGYY l-.
Gmini Barney F. . Rozelle, James L.
Healey, G. Ian fr L Sadler, William G.
Henry, James L. Sharits, J. Wesley
Jenssen, George W. Stephens, Robert D.
Jones, Donald R. X,andHuysen,2obert S.
King, James F. V . .... f . , Jf iif O' 9, One .
Knepler, John T. Welty, PG ul J.
Lange, Thomas J. Qi L i....i ylenzel, :Gul J., Jr.
Lauck, Robert B. Ri f ,"i ii , W o , Jo n R.
Legault, Gerard J. ii A f'
Mack, William J. 'ir 'i'i'i'
Balcom, James E.
Beth, Sterling L.
Birchard, Robert C.
Bunn, Richard G.
Caswell, Frank O.
Collins, David S.
Daniels, Richard F.
Field, Dennis C.
Frederick, John M.
Gerkin, David L.
Glessman, James L.
Gottschalk, Charles E.
Hodgin, Dennis L.
Horton, James B.
Jenssen, George W.
SILVER KEY AWARDS
Johnston, David B.
Knepler, John T.
Krawiec, Ronald R.
Laidlaw, Lee E.
Lauer, John B.
Locke, Richard H.
Mack, William J.
Marcellus, Brian E.
Mason, William D.
Mault, George E.
Mock, Jerry R.
Mong, William E.
Morse, James M.
O'Brien, F. Michael
Orr, Earl F.
Palmer, Robert G.
Peters, James R.
Robinson, Roy D.
Russell, Gene F.
Salvatore, Gene L.
Scaringe, Dominic M.
Schulke, John W.
Sherer, Wilfred R.
Starkweather, Larry D.
Thomas, Frank J.
Warren, Larry E.
Watkins, Bruce T.
Westacott, Harry L.
Wixted, Joseph M.
Yates, Ronald F.
STUDENT DIRECTORS-Delbert L. Ashkettle. James E. Balcom. Charles J. Beatty. Ronald D. Care. Robert L. DePree. Neil V. Elekes. John
M. Frederick. James L. Clessman. John T. Knepler. Lee E. Laidlozv. Robert B. Lauek. lluilliam J. Mark. James M. Marshall. William D. Mason.
Joseph W. Messick. Jr.. James C. Norman. Francis M. O'Brien. John C. 0'Malia. Robert C. Palmer. James R. Peters. James L. Roselle. llwilliam
G. Sadler, William R. Sorensen. Jr.. Larry D. Starkweather. Frank J. Thomas. Robert Van Huysen. Paul J. Welty. David B. Johnston. Carl
C. Carlander. Jr.
flnirocluetion lUho's who
and Siucleni Directors
Seventeen seniors and twelve iuniors were in-
cluded in the twenty-nine Tri-State College stu-
dents accepted for inclusion in the T964-65 edi-
tion of "Who's Who Among Students in American
Universities and Colleges," according to informa-
tion sent by the publishers to Dr. William L. Scott,
Dean of Students. Tri-State is among 775 U.S.
educational institutions eligible for students in the
Nominees were selected from a list of eligible
candidates by a committee of faculty and ad-
ministrative staff members. Standards recom-
mended by the publishers of "Who's Who" are
used as a basis for selection. A scholastic ratio
of 2.5 or above is a prime requirement for all
candidates for nomination.
Excellence and sincerity in scholarship, partici-
pation and leadership in academic and extracur-
ricular activities, citizenship on campus and in the
community, service to the school, as well as
promise of future usefulness to business and so-
ciety are included in the criteria for selection.
The Student Directors of Tri-State College is an
honorary organization founded to act as a ser-
vice to the college. Members of the organization
are students from many campus activities. The
selection of members to the organization is based
on leadership, scholarship, dependability, co-
operation, and evident desire to promote the wel-
fare of the college. The Student Directors have as-
sisted in many campus activities, some of these
were orientation, baccalaureate, alumni re-
unions, registration, science fair, Tri-State College
concert series, graduation, and the Christmas
party for the children of Tri-State students.
WHO,S WHO-Donald J. Cameron. Frank O. Caswell. Ronald E. Cook. J. Richard Coronati. Roger E. Democh. Lynn J. Dodge. Roger D. Dyke-
house. Neil V. Elekes. Raymond F. Feller. Charles Cottschalk. Craig Hess. Donald R. Jones. Lazverenee Kay. Petras Kumpie. Lawrence H. Me-
Fadden. Eugene E. Mallar. William D. Mason. Cary E. Miller. James E. Neidig. James C. Norman. Cary L. Ray. Gene Russell. Ceorge A.
Schneider. J. Wesley Sharits. William H. Shadow. Gary J. Slock. Michael H. Stoll. John T. Tuttle. John Y. Tyler. Paul J. Welty. Joseph M.
-1 gl-. - -
- .-.1 -' - '-
Engineering Honorary Claimed Proud Heritage
1N MS AREA
T,-IU .SIGMA ETA-Front Ro1trL to R. B. Marcellus. R. Feller. C. Ray. W. Dubois. P. Welty, P. Wenzel. C. Beatty. J. Sharitsg Second Row,
R. Sebald. G. Stozzeburner. R. Richter. D. Tichenor. .-Iilzvisor. L. Fellows. J. Wolf. H. Westacott. 1. Elter, W. Masong Third Row. J. Kline,
W. Eclfstrom. M. Eigenmann. J. Mortimer. G. Malolepsy. T. Phillips. T. Lange. T. Dietrich: Fourth Row. R. Gondstrom, D. Johnston. D.
Doner. S. Beth. R. Yates. I. Healey. J. Mock. C. Collins. E. Pryce: Fifth Roux 1. Foust. D. Henlfe. .l. Norman. F. Caswell. E. Mallar. I. Dunn.
P. Hopkins. M. Stoll. U". Griffiths. l
Many colleges in America have societies to encourage many to do
outstanding work in their education. Representing outstanding
achievement in the School of Engineering on the Tri-State Campus is
Tau Sigma Eta, which is an honorary society. This organization rep-
resents the outstanding academic grades in their respective fields.
Incorporated on April, 1930, under the laws of the state of ln-
diana, Tau Sigma Eta has grown to a well-known society. It has de-
veloped on the Tri-State campus to a place of honor and distinction
in the years it has been here. J. Wessley Sharrit, elected president of
Tau Sigma Eta for 1965, has been given one of the highest honors
of any organization on this campus.
Their requirements for admission are high, but they only want
the cream of the crop. For eligibility into Tau Sigma Eta, a student
must carry a minimum load of twenty hours for at least four quar-
ters. During this period of time he must maintain a scholastic average
of 3.1 out of a possible 4.0, having no more than five grades of C's.
He may also be considered for eligibility by a grade average of "A"
for three quarters. To remain an active member, a student must
maintain a 3.0 and a grade of Di or lower will disqualify the student
for membership. With these high standards, many students in the
School of Engineering set their membership into this society as their
goal during their tour years at Tri-State College..
Paul Welty at the podium discussing a
ABA Selected Gutstamling Business Students
'J' 'Q F25
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Ronald Pufahl Harold Hoolihan
Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary society, was
founded in September 1938 by the late Howard W.
Hoolihan. The society was created to recognize out-
standing leadership among students in the School of
Commerce. The obiect ot the society is to create an
enthusiasm tor scholarship, to promote leadership
and to develop charactership among the students
ot Tri-State College.
During World War Il, Alpha Beta Alpha became
inactive due to the absence ot Harold R. Hoolihan
and Howard W. Hoolihan. In T946 the society was
A student must maintain a three point average
to be considered tor the society. The student is also
considered tor the society on his high character and
The high ideals set by Alpha Beta Alpha as a
standard could well serve as a goal for all students
in the School ot Commerce. The vocational achieve-
ments of Alpha Beta Alpha alumni demonstrate the
caliber of men recognized by this society.
Michael 0'Brien Gary Slock Thomas Adams
Max Ballfema Robin Bryan Ron Care Ijgpifl Cgllfnhg
Howard Gilliam Craig Hess - W Lee Laidlaw
Gerard Legault David Moon
Bill Sorensen George Strassner
Men Honored for
Membership in Skull
and Bones, is by elec-
tion and based on the
in campus organiza-
tions and activities. The
purpose of this honor-
ary organization, na-
tional in scope, is to
ALPHA PHI GAMMA-Front L to R. William ML'COTlflC. Paul Burns. Mike Cliermalf. Ron Care. and Larry Starlfezreatlier. Rear L to R. .lolin
Windliauser. Bill Struss. Cornelius Lang, Dave Little, John Klosozvslfi and Hans Lange.
ournalism Honorar Hormecl at 5.S.C.
Alpha Phi Gamma is a nationally recognized
fraternity that honors students who have worked
significantly on their campus publications.
The first meeting towards the establishment of
an Alpha Phi Gamma chapter was held the
second week in December. The original founders
of the fraternity were sixteen men who had
worked on the Triangle and Modulus staffs for the
past two years.
The chapter was installed early in May and all
the brothers are striving diligently to maintain
the aims of the fraternity.
The fraternity's purpose, as stated in the con-
stitution, is "to recognize individual ability and
achievement in iournalistic pursuits in colleges
and universitiesp to serve and promote the welfare
of the college through iournalismp to establish
cordial relationships between the students and
members of the professionp and to fraternally
unite congenial students interested in journalism."
The advisor of Alpha Phi Gamma is Robert
Heintzelman director of Student Publications. The
brothers are initiating a pledging program which
will start next tall and will be based on partici-
pation of an acceptable standard on the Triangle
, - ,
The Annual ,lournalism Seminar lzelps build llie principles
of Alplza Plzi Gamma.
Zhis was the
if 9 gg
FRATERNITIES - Friend-
ship and brotherhood was the
took over the band stand at
one of their parties.
,gm 3 an
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FRATERNITIES - P a r t y
time prozfided a liille bit of
the Mr. Tri-Stain' award went
In a fraternity man.
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Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Lambda Chapter, House
Alpha Qams Set Hire to House Mortgage
Lambda chapter, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, had
its beginning in the fall 1927 as Delta Epsilon
chapter of Phi Sigma Chi.
Long a leading figure on the campus as a na-
tional social fraternity, greater benefits and
higher prestige to members and alumni consti-
tuted a desire to merge with a national col-
legiate fraternity. This vision became reality
when on May 8, 1949, Phi Sigma Chi received
its charter and became known as Lambda chapter
of Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
The key word of the aims of Alpha Gamma
Upsilon is brotherhood. We believe that only by
applying this basic principle of Christianity can
members of a fraternity live and work together
in harmony and build lasting friendships. To be-
come a true fraternity man is the goal each mem-
ber is constantly striving to reach. By selecting as
members only those whom we believe possess
the qualities essential for becoming such fraterni-
ty men, we hope to secure even greater success
for Alpha Gamma Upsilon in the coming years.
A simulated copy of the document was burned
as members of Lambda Chapter, Alpha Gamma
Upsilon, fraternity, celebrate their achievement
in paying off their 37,000 mortgage during the
past four and one-half years. Participants include,
left to right: Tri-State alumnus Gary Hutchens, na-
tional vice president of Alpha Gamma Upsilon,
Bill Chaddock, representing the alumni, Harold
Schwartz, president of Lambda chapter, Everett
W. Schadt, former advisor and an official of
Lambda House Inc., Howard Gilliam a past presi-
dent, and the newest pledge, Michael Snyder,
representing the pledges' promise for the future.
The mortgage-burning ceremonies highlighted
the chapter dinner dance held Saturday night
March 6, at Eaton Springs Trout Club.
lnitiating a new proiect immediately after
completing their task of paying off a mortgage
on their chapter home, Alpha Gamma Upsilon is
represented by national vice president 'Gary
Hutchens second from right, and past president
Howard Gilliam, at right, in the presentation of
a check for S100 to aid in the Commitment to
Growth program of Tri-State College. The check,
initial payment on a pledge of a similar gift each
year for the next five years is accepted by Dr.
L. A. Willing, executive vice president of the Col-
lege, second from left, with Dr. William L. Scott,
Dean of Students, shown at left. In his remarks,
Dr. Willig cited Alpha Gamma Upsilon as
the first of the eight campus fraternities to make
such a contribution to the growth and develop-
ment of the College.
H - XX L
J? . in
19? N i
.JLPHA CJMM,-I l'PSILIM'-Szvectheart Miss Joy Kay' Bedzrell ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-'Sitting Ist Row, Vie Elekes. Drew
' Hoffman. Second Row. Larry Horn. Harold Shzvartz, Dale Dallon,
Dick Conger. Andy Bardos. Warner Heekley. Bill McGarzrey. Richard
QILPHA C,4M.M,-4 UPSILON-Spring pledge vlass ,
W fir xl 5
Ron Whitlnelf. John ,flrtlzur and their dates. Alpha Cam presents the new Folk Five.
Bittner. Sggyg Fredericks. Denny Hood. Jim Elter. Warren Cunningham. John Arthur. Torn Dietrifh. Jim Morley. Juergen Kuhlman. and Steve
Cliff Gibbs. Tom Smith, Hank Tamagni. Larry Stickle. Hozvard Cilliarn. Richard Wright. Ron Lasso, and Brace Trifthauser. Third Rolo.
Boutell, Clark Moore, Torn Miller, Ken Perkins, David Johnston, and Richard Fruehazzf.
Alpha Qam Snjoyed Active ear in 1965
Pledge skit winter quarter
1 , - v
Une Of the many Pflffi-QS whim the Alpha ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-Back Row, L to R. R11-11 Buffett. James Carznigham. .1111-iw.
Cams had. Larry Stickel. Ron Lasso. Larry Horn. Front Ron: Howard Gilliam. and David Johnston.
ILPIIA SIGMA IJHIYDIIII Kraber. Mike Bmlnrian, Bill Yerl-cey: Rink Hull. Tom Ford. Joe Maraunclrie l
ll,PII,fl SICMJ PlIlf.Slf1'p Bryan. Bill 0'D0rzell. Charles Snyder
Alpha Sigma Phi has again had another very
succesful year. Due to the enthusiasm and hard
work of its brothers, the Alpha Sigs walked away
from the Fall Festival with full honors. The
brotherhood's work did indeed pay off when she
won first place in the variety show and first place
in the float competition.
In student organization Alpha Sig's leadership
was outstanding by holding some of the maior
offices on campus.
The brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi were not only
busy in activities but they were busy working
on their house. Improvements were first noticed
on the house's exterior. It was completely re-
painted and new gutters and downspouts were
employed. On the interior the most notable im-
provements was the remodeling of the front stair-
way and repairing and repainting of the dorm.
Alpha Sigma Phi was formed on December 6,
1945 at Yale University. It is a Charter member
of the National lnterfraternity Council, and it is
the tenth oldest social fraternity.
AlpHa Sigma Pgi Claimed gestival Honors
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Mr. Ray Alzmfood. Mr. U.ullII1Il't,lII. Mr. A112-
derson, Mr. Sharrozu
ALPHA SIGMA PHIgB0b Reicheff- Laffy ThUmU5- Ken R05e'lI'W5' ALPHA .QICMAAI PHI-Larry' Huber. john CKUIIZIIII. Don Orr. Alif-key
OQBIIIZI-1771. Glen Cearlzeart
g X Q, X
ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Warren Eastburn. Mike Badoriun. Rirlf Tejan. Dare Fogg. Bob Moyer. Frou' Kohler
, . ,
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Maintained High Standards of Eeaciership
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First Place Fall Festival Float
Social Activity Added to Campus Life
Outstanding Line Cave Strong Competition During the Season Good Company was Always Around
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Christmas meant the end of a good Refreshments served on many Occasions. Rushing Became An Art and a Science.
nl s lf
BETA PHI THETJ-L to R, John H1'IlSlZllll'. Dave Young. Greg Borland, John Smit, Vaughn
Quidort, and Chuck Kronenzvetter.
BETA PHI THETA-I, to R. Hurry Rogers and Ted Wood.
Beta Phi Greta Snjoy
a Colorful Calondar for
ihe 1964-65 School h Uear
4 L' we ,
BETA PHI THETQIRL to R, John Heinz. Roy Christ. and Brad BET.-1 PIII TIIETJAI, to B. Ijurirl Jensen. Brufl Mailer. and Bolt
BETA PHI THETA-L to R. Scott Nelson. Miguel Levy. Dare John. and Charlie Boren.
BETA PHI THETA-Bob Loftus. Ron Tetu. Larry George. Dirk Kasaba. Paul Pare.
Ev W . 'B 1 t
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Fall Festizeal Floal added color to the parade.
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Building a Patio at the Beta House. C. Borerz. C. Kronenzvetter.
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M. Levy, C. Walters, H. Li work weekend at the Beta House
M Us 80
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Cuddeback. B. Voden. R. Brooks. R. Tetu. G. Walters. J. Smit, and P. Fare
Sew, fTQ'5V'N7'F'v ' 4' ' 6" .... . B
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Spr1'HgCleaf1if1gd011ebgvV-LifmandD-K11Sf1ba- George Long and Glenn Schmitt get together for a jazz
One of the many banquets that the Beta house puts on.
Sandi Holenbacher was the life of the
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f. Smit, B. Mader, C. Kronewetter, D.
Jensen, and R. Thomas fry their luck at
cutting down a tree.
Another memorable party at the Beta House.
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V. Quidort, I. Heinz, and P. Parc practice music at their parties.
Bela Sigma Chi Captured Scholastic Plaque
BETA SIGMA CHIfDaz'e Oclfuly. Cary Slack. Frank Caswell. James Howard
BET.-I SIGMA Clllelfrrzrit Razr. Dave Collins. Eduard Spatlmlt. Bark
Roux Max Ballrama. Terry Smftli.
Beta Sigma Chi repeated anoihei good year in
1965. As had been the trend with Beta Sig in the
past years, they excelled in sports, scholastic, social
and membership endeavors.
One of the big events in the Fall Festival, the
cross country race, was won by brothers John Nesse-
ler, Max Balkema, Terry Smith, and Don Dahlin. ln
the Winter Carnival, Beta Sig took first place in
the skit with their hilarious interpretation of the col-
lege and its professors. A
In sports, Beta Sig produced some of the fine
teams they are noted for. In softball during the
1964 summer, Beta Sig was never defeated. As
usual Beta Sig came out in the- fall with a tough
football team. During the Winter semester, Beta Sig
ended up with a tie-for-second place basketball
team. Leading the team were Tom Weiner and
Frank Caswell who were elected to the Inter-
Fraternity Council team. Turning to bowling, the
brothers rolled their way to second place in the first
half of the bowling league.
Scholastically, the brothers of Beta Sig have al-
ways been the fraternity to beat. Having retired
the last 3 scholastic plaques, they promptly went
on to have their name engraved on the new one
three consecutive times. Also in the scholastic area,
Beta Sig is especially proud of Gary Slock who was
elected to Alpha Beta Alpha, honorary business stu-
3111 Consecutive 5ime Retiring Hourfg
Mrs. Ada Johnson and Buddy BETA SIGMA CHI-M. Harrison, D. Beck. J. Bobrylf, J. DeBard
qs 2 fi
BETA SIGMA CHI-D. Marshall, A. Taylor, IV. Boehnlein, F, BETA SIGMA CHI-R. Swain, J. Ifennmacher, R. Gillett. J. Cook.
Beta Sigma Cgi Captured Cross Country
BETA SIGMA CHI-Charles Clark, John Counsller, David Killore, Douglas Peck, ,lolm Warakemski, Donald Drenner, G. Tynner, Al Chikosky, Gary
Dunlap. ,Iolm Koclf, Dave Cook
ff 2 Q 'i ff
71 73 Q ff jtffqw'
BETA SIGMA CIIliS1e1'e Laufor. William Fish, Mike Pesuit. ,Iolm
Fredrick. Andy Terslzalf
BETA SIGMA CHI-,Iolm Nessler, Don Dalzlin, Pat Bires, Thomas
Weiner, Creigh Hess
and Sofiliall UNH Znci Place in Basfiefliall
YZ, f '
BETA SIGMA CHI--Advisors Alan Stoudinger, Robert Miklel. Joe BETA SIGMA CHI-Queen Mrs. Ronald Burmer
BETA SIGMA CHI-Charles Clark, lim Swords, Philip Clauss, John Spice, Robert Strayer. S. Stevens
The Perfect Christmas Present. ..... And here I
K 1 V WW
Chuck, d0n7t fall asleep now. H0flf?Sily, if WGS lhiS big-
W e took this snow for the snow sculpture. There is always plenty to go around.
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. . . . . and then we were all alone. Last but not least. the end.
fa L . l x
- SIGMA MU SIGMA-Paul Villard. .lim Schimmel. Bud Cook. Jim Maroney. and Estle Townsend fr.
Sigma Mu Sigma Claimed fiine, Old Heritage
Sigma Mu Sigma was founded at Tri-State Col- the services of a professional interior decorator
lege in 1921. It was initially a local fraternity but who designed new drapes and gave many help-
national scope was soon recognized as other chap- ful suggestions on color scheme and lighting ef-
ters were established across the country. On Au- fects. The front house also received new furniture
gust 3, 1952 Sigma Mu merged with Square and and paint. A new driveway was planned and
Compass fraternity with Alpha Chapter acting built during the spring quarter.
as host at the merger meeting. Square and com- Sigma Mu held its annual convention for 1964-
pass was first organized at Washington and Lee 65 School year, in Natural Bridge, Virginia. With
University, Lexington, Virginia in 1897 and be- Sigma chapter of Lynchburg College, Lynchburg,
came a national fraternity on May 12, 1917. The Virginia acting as host. The meeting saw several
year 1965 was yet another year of progress as brothers of Alpha chapter elected to national
Sigma Mu added two more chapters to its na- OffiCeS- T
tional organization. The fall quarter festival proved to be a re-
The second year in the new house saw the wording effort on the part of the brotherhood.
brothers take many big steps in the redecaratian Their entry in the float contest, "Prohibition," was
of the fraternity's three building estate. The back The irOphy Winner, in the "most humorous"
dorm received a new room, a new paint iob in- ClGSSifiCOii0n.
Side and Out, and two new gas lamps were added Several parties were planned for each quarter
to light the approach way. The recreation build- and each one was pronounced a howling success
ing was fitted with modern furnishings, New with brothers bringing dates from near and far.
carpeting was purchased for the front house plus
SIGMA MU SIGMA-Skip Rowe, Harry Myers, John Greer. Neil Mathers
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SICJIA JIU SIGMA-Chapter House SIGMA MU SIGMA--The Chapter Annex
HR , igffii
SIGMA MU SIGMA-Roger Hayrnond, fr. V.P.g Bud Cook, Sr. V.P.g Earl Orr,
Treas.g ,lim Schimrnel, Sec.g and Don Alter, Pres.
Sigma Mu Sigma Continues 5oQrow
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SIGMA MU SIGMA-dStancling: Louis SIGMA MU SIGMA-Dennis Shewell, Brian Doan, and Richard Naze
Marseilles, Phil Hula. Kneeling: Dale
Bowers. lim Etsler. and Mike Mayer
mr- 4t.,r' Q, in
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Welcome to Sigma M u Sigma The Halloween party was one of many parties
iwfwrfifr yr fm, 1
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Taaaa Friday After noon S after a hard week of sraafaa An Afternoon at fha baaa-rr,
in Sige, Spirit, feaclers, and Activities
Look there's something else to do at
Sigma Mn Sigma
'Kwan A aa ar. 9,144
Vu Q. an as alfa'
A game of clzance is always interesting
at Sigma Mu. Sigma.
F un and games were had at Signza Ula
1 appa Sigma flfiappa
The House on the Hill has a long and proud
heritage. The fraternity and the men who oc-
cupied these walls were numerous, but all were
striving for the same ideal brotherhood.
This house has always been a laboratory in
human relations and a foundation for personal
growth. Self improvement came from the desire
to excel, group participation, exchange of ideas
and self discipline. Many men's characters were
molded and strengthened here.
For one to say the house did all this would be
a fallacy, for a house is a building with no in-
fluence over its inhabitants. The brothers of your
college career are the people who shape and
mold your life. The same true spirit of brother-
hood exists today and the constant drive to im-
prove is very prevalent. For when this drive
ceases or diminishes, no true brotherhood can
It was an outstanding year public relations
wise. Our major proiect, which took place- at the
school's Fall Festival, was that of "Piano De-
struction." Five able bodied men with the aid of
assorted picks, axes and sledge hammers man-
aged to squeeze the remains of the piano through
a six-inch hole in fifteen minutes and twenty-five
seconds. Another piano was destroyed this Spring
and a new Northern Indiana record was
While continually trying to maintain excellent
relations with the administration and to stay one
iump ahead of the other fraternities on campus
an old school bell was purchased, cleaned and
painted with the school's insignia and presented
to the president of the school. The bell will be
used as a Victory Bell at all Intercollegiate games.
KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA SWEETHEART-Dale Toth
Larry D. Starkweatlzer Stanley J. Lelllieux Ronald Cave
President Vice-President Treasurer
William B. Vecsey Jr. Ronald L. Beller P. Thomas Gabler
Frank T. Sperdulo Dennis T. Pochron Bullet
Mitch E. Rhoads William G. Meyers Minard F. Rose Rodney D. Mills John P. Ealy
Warren C. Leland Ron R. Krawiec Mike G. Chermak Phil Sherry Michael P. Darch
Angelo J. Sciacca John F. O,Brien RiClll1Td S- D01ULl6ll L. Frederick Dawes Ralph E. Trowbridge
Phillip B. Schaff Merville C. Hilary Mick L. Walters Harold D. Sprow Dale R. Sadler
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David E. Williams Ronald L. Chenault William VanSickle Fred C. Strohm .lack Kessler
Kappa Sigma Kappa Displayed the Qualifies
pi SIGMA a i i
, QJXVVA I pp
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A Noted Sight With Smokers In Progress
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Fall Festival cc64"-Brothers take 2nd The Brothers of KSK entertain Prospective Pledges at the 1965 Winter Smoker
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A Familiar Scene of KSK Brothers behind the House on the Hill Hard Work and Many Hands Put Forth
a Float to be Proud of.
of Une of the Hinesi Qrganigafions on Campus
'The House On the Hill"
KSK Brothers Hold a Banquet in Honor of Graduating Seniors and New Members
6 Brothers Push an Entire Piano through
an 89' hole at the Fall Festival
The Snow Sculpture which captured first "Piano Smashingv Left to Right-Tom Cabler, lack 0'Brain, Larry Starkweather,
place in the 1965 Winter Carnival r Bill Vecsey, Ron Cave.
ADAM R TALONI JOSEISI-Uf I36NfERI I I JOHN M. KEATINGNI W
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Mzxumcf-: E. mem. JR, suv E. osvnvs
' '55sEI5b-I P PICCIANQ ' 5665611 EIAMO2f'gV
I, ,,,L,L-,I,I,,.L,,,,L-- MT W, M N.- ,
II I I
CHARLES M, JASENSKY PAUL D. BURNS
JOSEPH B MAGYAR DARRELL J. KATOVSICH MICHAEL KONABROSKI
...,. ..... W L.-. . , ,Y ,L M., - ,W , WY, Y Lv' YY,..,. V .T Y V i , ,,
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EPHAN P BERNARDELLI LEE E. LAIDLAW GERLACH J, BICKEL CHARLES R. BITER BEN C. WILLIAMS
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II 5 LI RICHARD D. STEVENS DAVID NI. TULLY JOHN F DEON
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iiimisfIMIIRTIIIIEZMM-WQIIEI. JIQIVIECENT A'uA -ZIAMEISWA. Gunsm 'IUEQRY KAMINSKY
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WILLIAM F! MC CORKLE DENNIS F. KATOVSICH WILLIAM A. STRAUSS LARRY T MASLANKA
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IIIEAL LAFG I I' HGMI-I'ESfEE2IfEEI.dS'I2f I ADYPAULQJQOSICK I Im A-TIOHN M. KLOSOWSKI DIMITRI
Phi Kappa 5fieta Provided
Eeaclership and Sxcellence
Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Kappa Theta,
national and social fraternity of Catholic men,
challenged all areas of endeavor in 1964-1965
and met them with accomplishment and ex-
cellence. This, in accordance with its utmost ob-
jective, the development of the well-rounded in-
dividual, achieved very successful effects.
The Phi Kaps displayed leadership and par-
ticipation in campus organizations and activities.
The brothers were active in the Student Council,
Triangle, Modulus, Booster Club, Inter-Fraternity
Council and their respective department organi-
zations. ln addition, Lee Laidlaw was selected as
a member of Alpha Beta Alpha honorary society
and also was nominated as a candidate for in-
cision in "Who's Who ln American Colleges and
ln l.F.C. sports, a substantial foothold was
placed upon the highly-esteemed All-Sports'
Trophy. Always a major contender, the Phi Kaps
showed a burst of teamwork, talent, and determi-
nation with an undefeated record as l.F.C. foot-
ball champs and as co-champs of l.F.C. basket-
ball. As softball co-champs in 1964, the Phi Kaps
proved to be a major threat 'on the diamond in
The P111 Txappa Theta Q House Mr. Heintzelman and Father E. Zajdel
Dimitri Zl zlh a P14 0 lhe Phi Ixaps Trophies Independents af 0 Phi Kaps, Open Smoker
PHI KAPPA THETQI FOOTBALL TEAM-Back row-J. Huizirzga. L. Korbifh. J. Klosowslfi, B. Strauss. Front row-M. Konabroski. M.
Rielzl. B. Savina. C. Biter. W. McC0rkle
PHI KAPPA THETA SOFTBALL TEAM-Back row-I. Picciano. M. Riehl. M. Vincent. R. Stevens, A. Taloni, I. Klosozvski, Front ron'-
W. McCorkle. B. Sazfino. S. Bernardelli. L. Laidlaw. B. Strauss
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L. Korbich. L. Maslanka, W. Mcfforkle. and G. Devine leaving for a
it jf' M
1. Huizinga, J. Deon. J. Hopkins, W. MCCorkle, L. Korbich. and A. In memory U!! Ray Todd who was killed in an aut0m0biIe
Taloni taking time out from studying to satisfy their thirst. accident during D8C8mber.
5542 Brothers of Sigma Phi
SIFEETHEART OF SIGMA PHI DELTA-Sandy Bates
'-" 'L........ ....f.....,.-.. -a-1 --.-..-....,,,-1--'
SIGMA PHI DELTA-Old Officers-Secretary Cary Ray, Chief Vincent Linder. Asst. Chief
Gary Weaver. Business Manager Cordon Evans.
Sigma Phi Delta is an interna-
tional social professional fra-
ternity of engineers that was
founded on campus in 1947.
Kappa chapter was founded by
LeRoy Horpedahl, of Epsilon
Chapter, who was serving on the
college faculty. The fraternity
has as its object the promotion
of the advancement of the engi-
neering profession, the fostering
of the advancement of engineer-
ing education, the instilling of a
greater spirit of cooperation
among engineering students and
organization, the inculcation in
its members of the highest ideals
of Christian manhood, good citi-
zenship, obedience to law, and
brotherhood, and the encourage-
ment of scholarship.
Sigma Phi Delta continues to
contribute to the Tri-State col-
lege campus. We are proud to
have Gary Ray as a member,
who was chosen Mr. Tri-State
1965. This is an honor to Gary as
well as the fraternity. The Phi
Delts also have numerous mem-
bers serving in key positions in
Mr. Tri-State 1965-Cary Ray
, 1 ' '
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Prosperous ami Active ear in 1965
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Ist row. Paul Borden, Cary Ray. Dick Jarvis. Dick Oeder. Larry Davis. Louis Ames. Frank House. 2nd row. Kurt Laske. Vince Kinder. John
Perardi, Jon Penman. Don Jones. Gary Weaver. Bob Schumm. Cordon Evans. Carlos Marteau. 3rd row. Bob Lang. Ron Robinson. Dean
Smith, Gary Catlin, Mike Borich, Phil Rowe, .lim Angus. Ron Lovejoy. Dick Kelly.
, ,rv K 3 E H'
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Past Chief Vincent Linder, advisor Mr. Rutter, and faculty
member Mr. Kin
NEW OFFICERS-Chief Don Jones. Secretary Frazvn House. Asst.
Chief Larry Davis. Business Manager Gordon Evans. '
SIGMA PHI DELTA-Ifinter Quarter Pledges. Back ron. left to
right: Paul Shepard. Paul Rossomme. Jerry Troha. Darid Fleisher.
Dick Hunt. Jim Kovach. Front rozc. left to right: Kenneth Sizuluk.
Paul Weise. Clay Warner. Bob Bordon.
.4 Delicious lfll-ll-Gfl.0Il Breakfast Fall Festival Float
ghe ear was 500 Short for the Brothers o
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Signing in for another Day's Duties Second Place Snow Sculpture-M4000 BC to ????? Floors Shine
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Wet! Who Ne? Now You Hadrft Utter Done That Hey Buddy, Cot a Match?
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Sigma Phi Delta's Castle The Rough, Six The Special Fun X' Games Annex
Sigma Phi Delia when Qt Came to Activities
55,55 g'?v"'E5' 3 Q W ,i 5 Qiffieflwrfl ii, ,',, 55 L
5, Ii A . at HX i
3 !i'i"'3i hindi f W
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Cary Catlin, Tom Hosey, and Richard Kelly and their dates. Prospective Pledges
. The Winter Hockey Team-"The" lVinter Hockey team-Richard Kelly. Don Jones. Larry
Who are we SLtpp0se to be 'LUdlClZlT7,g? Davis, Gary Weaver. Gilbert Ray and ,lon Perlman
MIM 1 W ' ' it as
Zhis was the
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The "Bulgen Boiler" returns, after years ot in-
activity in archives ot Indiana Institute of Technolo-
gy, the "Boiler" finally returned to Campus Hill by
virtue ot the basketball team's conquest ot the War-
riors on their home court.
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SPORTS-Soccer was new
as a varsity sport.
SPORTS-The Bulgen Boiler
of Indiana Tech was brought
home to Tri-State by the
1964-65 basketball team.
csc? Q45 , V
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SPORTS-.4 new 11 a rs 1' I y
sport. track was addvd to the
ing drvw more student par-
t1'c1'pants than any other
B05 DePree Macle All
Tennis at Tri-State suffered a losing season in
1964. The team scored two wins, opposed to five
"Doc" Mummert's netmen lost two of their
matches by scores of three to four-once to
Huntington and once to Indiana Tech.
Highlight of the season came when top-seeded
Troian, Robert DePree, was named to the All-
Mid-Central Conference Tennis Team. Out of a
Conference in 5ennis
possible five votes DePree received four.
Rounding out the All-MCC team for T964 were:
Roger Skinner, Huntingtonp Ken Schroeder, Con-
cordiap Don Crissman, Indiana Techy and Hans
Schnabel, also of Tech.
Other Troians on the '64 squad were: veteran
Dan Salsbury and newcomers Bob Allemeier,
Paul Weise, and Harry Sinden.
THE 1964 TENWIS SQVAIJ. Left In Right: Bob .-lllemeir. Robert DePree-All-conference. John Oslo. Harry Sinden, Jim Swords. Dan Sals-
bury. Paul Weise.
Coach 'gDoc" Mammert often limbered Team tryouts were frustrating as this
up with the team. student found oat.
. . Lk W: if A vii, r 1. 1.
Harry Sznden delzvered overhand 'g . . ff l Q I . ,,, .
smashes wzth regularity. r"1ff""iM971
Ngo , ,.
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All Mid-Central Conference team mem- 'it 5' 5 --,f,,fm,,,3 52 , J ' Q ,Q " W
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ber Robert DePree gazned hzs honors , iifffijlffzfiiizi if J X
l . '54, b' . fin, 1 as , ., --
wzth thzs style. Q g4,',"yf,',, friggin 3 X
Tri-Stare . . . , . 3
Tri-State . . . . . 6
Tri-STaTe . . . . . 2
Tri-State . . . . . I
Tri-State . . . . . 3
Tri-Stare ....... 4
Tri-Siafe ....... I
TOTAL POINTS . . 20
Indiana Tech .
Indiana Tech .
I A i T "hs
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Uarsity Soccer in 1964
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I-.X,"' 'www ,F J, iw- Tri-State - 2, Concordia
'I - -1, , Mx!! '-Q N ' f' Tri-State-O, Notre Dame
7' - ' .' "" . "' JE Tri-State - 4, SY. Francis o
KL . Tri-State - 1, Concordia
.f Tri-State - 4, Sf. Francis ,
' . 1 , Tri-State -1, Goshen 'N im
X Tri-State - 2, Goshen
V . .
5 , it, Lin Chuang outmaneuvered two Gon-
- - ' Q .oc R 4' ' cordia defense men.
M "' ' .A fW'." If 5 "v as
. .N ' swing. . . . l
W ,xi -gf Mzke Hofer broke up the 0pp0s1.1510n7s
A V c , fm gix drives.
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THE 1964 SOCCER SQUAD. Standing: Ahmet Boreuei. Bob Gunderson. Bob Reinhardt. Rolf Andereson. Alan Au, Scott Erbe, Steve Morehause,
Linzfal Chung. Norman Shim. Rex D6W,l'SI16lU8f6. and Mario Fabiano. Kneeling: Mike Armstrong, Rusty Akeora, Luke Cappiello, Vincente
Iglesias. Gunnar Unareburg-Coach. Mil-fe Hofer. and Libano Guerrero.
Sufferecl 5hrough Slnjuries
A versity sporf for the first
time Soccer made a spirited, but '
hazardous and losing debut at
Trojan booters managed a
,fs gltcilgu Ng faqfxi ig .
.. ww .J
2-5 won-loss record in 1964, but X i ' V l M i Q 1
nevertheless showed a spirit that 9 , JI M I V
should make them conference . ' 1 A contenders in the future. The f " as ' il
combined play ot Ahmet Boreuci, Z is 'iif 1 ' t Q 4
Rolf Andereson, Lin Chung, Luke Y all , 'l i if . lf tr
Ca ppiello, Norman Shim, and itt ,,,, l . . 'i was .
Rex DeWispelaere sparked the 'isit ,,,, .r 1 Q Q V y as .
lockers 'n eviry game They i i .
played. Ottentimes they d ldn't 'iii fi ,,,,f '
Play though, GS iniufies fucked "lr' s
the Tri-State squad in almost
Ahmet Boreuci and Linval Chung stole the ball often against Concordia.
Trojan goalie Luke Cappiello made many spectacular saves like this one in the
seven games Tri-State played.
. .,. , x
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1 'KW?l"Y?"1 -- livin 1. YN jus?
Notre Dame goalie saved this scoring attempt by Trojan Rolf Andereson.
Norman Shim and Rusty Ahcora had to
wait for the ball to come down before
they could drive dozvnfield against
Tony Rogan went up for a
dunk against Defiance as lim
THE 1964-65 BASKETBALL
Rogan. Billy S k a d 0 zv. Ray
mert - A nh I e I i c Director.
Basketball had its
ups and downs at Tri-
State during the 1964-
'65 season. The Troians
finished the campaign
with a l4-lO mark
overall and a 4-4 Mid-
C e n t r a l Conference
record. A good record,
but not a great one.
on the 1964-'65 team
were: Ray Lothery, who
finished seventh in the
State in scoring with
554 total points for a
23.1 point per game
averagep Adrian Bo-
beck, who won the
Most Valuable Player
awardp and Jim
Smoots, who won both
the Free Throw Percent-
age award and the
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Freshman Don Martin led Tri-Statels
Ray Lothery fabovej and .lim Smoots
stepped up to receive their trophies for
being selected to the All-Tournament
team after the Indiana Tech Invitational
Freshman Adrian Bobeclc leaped high to
bring this one down.
. 1 . ii
,lim DeHaven consistently drove through Cracels defense.
i s r f
'DX 4 ji Q
Second year man lim Smoots showed fine ball handling and driving abilities.
Tri-State . . 106
Tri-State . . 69
Tri-State . , 88
Tri-State . Y 110
Tri-State . . 69
Tri-State . . 78
Tri-State . . 98
Tri-State . . 76
Tri-State . . 92
Tri-State . , 109
Tri-State . , 85
'Tri-State . . 71
Tri-State . . 102
Tri-State . . 97
Tri-State . . 108
'Tri-State . , 78
'Tri-State . . 98
Tri-State . . 74
'Tri-State . . 86
Tri-State . . 105
'Tri-State , . 95
'Tri-State . . 97
iTri-State . . 78
'Tri-State . . 93
Olivet ...... . .
Spring Arbor .
Northwood .. ..
Spring Arbor .
Concordia . , ,
Huntington . .
'Mid-Central Conference games
Adrian Bobeck brought down rebounds with this style.
lim DeHaven drove in for two against Spring Arbor.
L I 16,5
lm .. '1
Varsity Zrack Snjoyed A i J
Fine Hirst year in 196
' P' U
Varsity Track received official college sanction g ' 'f . 3 me , i
to compete intercollegiately in 1965 and the A A ' If I y "
seven men on the squad were most determined 5 '
to make it a good year. And a good year it was
, . A , I
Captain John Vender had five first places and Q ' ,
three seconds competing In both the 220 and the is-flgiffc 1 MW fefizfi , my
, ,v QQ, Yi: f, 3411. ,v,f ,, V "" ,ry X fig f f ia Vgyfylw ww,-
Big man on the squad, Skip Hillary, had a
first in each the shot put and the discus.
Others on the squad, Glen Barlett, James
Shot put and Discus man Skip Hillary bit his tongue after a
strong and lang heave.
Good, Joe Stout, Stan Kruse, and Charle Sheetz, WNW
also showed ability in their respective events and 'X -f-QQ : J
must be credited with a great effort for their first year in competition. M
Greater participation in the future and the sf
proper facilities will unquestionably see Track W ., y
grow into a major sport on the Tri-State campus. 5, s""ii' i
-K V . ,
4 - f -, 3,, ,,
. . . , , ,,.. 43:
THE 1965 TRACK SQUID. Standing: CW-h Wayne Daziclson.
Skip Hillary. Glenn Barlett. James Good. and Captain falzn Vender.
Kneeling: fue Smut. Starz Kruse. and Charles Sheets. .lllme-S C0061 Cleared flle hurdles well in all hi-3 0U51.ng5-
1nm fn: M-mum .mr-u- 1m,,-mfmm Aswan'
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Track Captain fohn Vender led op-
ponents often in the 220 and the 440.
Coach Wayne Davidson watched over
his men closely in every event they took
Skip H illary, Charlie Sheets, Glenn Bar-
lett, and James Good watched as Vendor
dashed to another victory.
i ' ,,,,-ff!! '
4' 3 -1
Up and Over went Glenn Barlett in the Mid-Central Conference meet held at
511 State olfers Zie or Mid-central 5itle
t'Tri-Stote .. . 12 3
Tri-Stote .. . IOV2 4M
"Tri-Stote .. . 'I5 O
"Tri-Stcute .. . 12 3
"Tri-Stote ........... 10V2 4M
kTri-Stote ........... 15 0
Little Stote Tournoment ot Purdue . . . ....... 4th out of 97 640 pts.
Mid-Centrol Conference Meet . . . ......... 1st out ot 57 396 pts.
'kTri-State ........... 616 ' SM
9'Tri-Stote .. . 4M Huntington .......... IOM
9'Tri-Stote ........... 'IO
t'Mid-Centrol Conference meets
.. at 4 by b - fa,
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,aft 'Eg V ,wr
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IOLF TEAM 1965 Back Row Coach Raymond Porter, Bill Skaclow. Tom Miller. George fensseng Front Row Neil Elekes, ,lack Harreld, John
and Capture Hourth in Klttle State
From the season's
tee off to its eighteenth
hole the golf season
was a smashing suc-
cess for the Tri-State
linkmen. They started
off the season by rip-
ping Huntington 12-3.
Neil Elkes was the
Medallist with a 73.
On April 27 at Lake
James the Tri-Staters
took Manchester lOV2-
Making the ta l l y
three wins against no
l o s s e s Tri-State thor-
Grace College 15-O.
The Medallist for this
meet was Bob Griffioen
who posted a total of
May fourth the golf-
ers stayed red hot with
a victorious T2-3 win
at Lake James. John
N i g r o was Medallist
with a 75.
Another victory yell
rang out on May 8 at
Erlks Co-untry Club as
Indiana Tech went
down in defeat against
May 10 at the Rosel-
la Ford Memorial Bill
Skadow and Scott Erbe
shared Medallist hon-
ors with 80's as T.S.C.
ran the winning streak
to six with a crushing
The Little State Tour-
nament c l o s e d with
T.S.C. c o m i n g home
with fouth place com-
pared with last year's
ninth place finish. The
lowest nine hole score
was posted by Jack
Harreld with a 31.
MEDALLIST TROPHY WINNER-Tom Mill
as f if l
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BASEBALL TEAM-Left to Righz. Back Row: Charles Eycheson. KllTfFlJlliU1ClT. Robert Fowler, Bill Eckstrom, Charles Grannis, Bill Duboise,
Kit Monroe. Arnold Mosch. John Morgan. Frank Sperduto. Dan, Bellatti.
Schstrom Eeacls grojans to Winning Season
Varsity Baseball at Tri-State College made somewhat of a comeback in 1965 after a poor year in 1964.
Troian batters and hurlers compiled a won and lost record of 6 and 5 and stood 4 and 4 in the Mid-
Central Conference at the end of the campaign.
The season got underway fast with a doubleheader sweep of St. Francis and a solid victory over peren-
nial rival Indiana Tech. TSC suffered its first setback at the hands of a strong and overpowering Manchester
Victory again eluded the Trojans when a rash of errors allowed Grace to rack up 14 runs against two
Tri-State pitchers. The third loss in succession, after a string of three victories, came in a rain-shortened
game played against Concordia.
Thereafter Tri-State's Troians again won three in-a-row before falling twice to close the season.
Gutstanding pitching performances were turned in by Bill Eckstrom. Lefty Eckstrom turned in two per-
formances wherein he struck out 12 and only allowed three hits. His season record was 5-2 and his team-
mates voted him Most Valuable Player on the basis of his consistent fine play both on the mound and in
right field when he wasn't assigned to pitch.
Also to be commended for their fine play are: Charlie Grannis, third base, John Morgan, catcher, Frank
Sperduto, left field, Arnie Mosch, center field, and Kit Monroe, first base.
W , . K
Larry Sheller. Front Row, Left to Right: Gary Lanz
6 St. Francis O
7 St. Francis 4
5 I T 1
O Manchester 9
3 Huntington 2
10 Grace 14
3 Concordia 4
2 Huntington 0
12 I T 7
5 Grace 13
1 Concordia 5
www 5 , ,
MOST VALUABLE PLAYER 1965-Pitcher Bill Eckstrom
Duliois, Schsfrom, Ilfloscli and Paulich
CATCHER MORGAN-Attem.pted steal, a throw, an out.
SLIDE-Skip slides into home to score for the Tri-State Trojans.
. 2 ff ft we KW Z-
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Harcihallers Hit .223 for Winning Season
, . 2
ST RIKE-Tri-State pitchers held opponents to less hits than Trojans took back in 1965.
Eff lxf' -
HIT-One of T ri-Stateis 83 hits was a two bagger with a run driven in.
A U '
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RUN-A Tri-Stater crosses the plate for one of 56 runs for the season
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL-A layup and a hopeful two points in a hard fought game.
Phi Kap and Kappa SigL5i,ecl for
One of the big highlights of the winter quarter
was the tremendous intramural program in the
Fraternity and Dorm-Independent basketball
leagues. Better organization, better players, and
college supplied referees combined to make the
basketball season a success.
Two strong I.F.C. teams, Phi Kappa Theta and
Kappa Sigma Kappa, tied for the championship in
the Interfraternity league. Both teams had identical
records of 6-1. The selections for the I.F.C. Basket-
ball All-star basketball went as follows:
GUARD: WILLIE MCCORKLE
FORWARD: TOM WEINER
CENTER: ROD MILLS
In the Independent league, the Reiects and the
Local Yokels, two teams loaded with ex-college
players tied for the regular season lead with 6-0
records. In a playoff game the Reiects were de-
feated 66-60, thus making the Local Yokels the un-
disputed independent league champs.
Phi Kappa Theta 6-1
Kappa Sigma Kappa 6-1
Beta Sigma Chi 5-2
Alpha Gamma Upsilon 5-2
Alpha Sigma Phi 3-4
Beta Phi Theta 2-5
Sigma Phi Delta 1-6
Sigma Mu Sigma 0-7
Local Yokels 5-1
Maumee Mooners 4-1
Alwood I 2-3
Newman Club 1-4
Alwood II 1-4
Platt 1-4 I
,him N: A -QQ
3' ' r ggi '
INTRAMURAL F OOTBALL-T he rush was on but the quarterback got his pass away.
Championship for Recreation, Exercise,
Along with the opening of school, the fall quar-
ter brought about the start of the Inter-fraternity
and Dorm-Independent football. Phi Kappa Theta
won the Inter-Fraternity league football champion-
ship with a perfect record of 7-0. Although threat-
ened by Kappa Sigma Kappa and Beta Sigma Chi
the Phi Kaps managed to hang on and finish the-
season scoring a record T35 points to their op-
ponents T4. Members of the I.F.C. All-Star team
were: Lee Korbich, Frank Sperduto, Terry Smith, Lee
Laidlaw, Rod Mills, Skip Hilary, John Farmer, and
The Maumee Mooners, an independent team
made up of students living off of campus, were the
unchallenged champions of the Dorm-Independent
league. The Mooners turned in a perfect record also,
6-0, and only had 6 points scored against them.
Platt Hall, a dorm team, was the leading contender
in the independent league, coming in second with a
, .Rmb A. A - A
INTRAMURAL FOOT BALL-A successful attempt to uBlock
's ". Q'-N1 'in '-'
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WINNING BOWLING TEAM: IEEE-B-l to r: Tom Bradley. Jerry Corfixsen. Eugene Frasier, Torn Schaffer.
shows off his 679 series
Intramural bowling saw one of its largest par-
ticipated in seasons with three separate leagues.
Fraternities, Dorms, organizations, private house
groups, professional societies and independent
groups formed these leagues. The sports minded stu-
dent was always welcome to ioin one of these
leagues, and many did.
Final results of winter quarter.
I.E.E.E. .......,....... 26-10
Sigma Epsilon ... ... 17-19
A.A. ......... ....... 1 6-20
Newman Club ......... 13-23
High Team, 3 Games
Sigma Epsilon .......... 1951
I.E.E.E. ................ 1934
I.E.E.E. .......,........ 1932
High Team, 1 Game
A.A. .................. 743
Sigma Epsilon ........... 687
I.E.E.E. ................. 682
High individual, 3 Games
John Donn .............. 580
Dick Ruscio .......,..... 579
John Donn .............. 575
High lnclividual,1 Game
Richard Holdeman ........ 235
Dick Ruscio ...... .. . 218
Dick Ruscio .... .. . 213
Team Won Lost
Cams ........ 10 9
4 J's ...... -. .15 13
T.A.l. ........ 14 14
Good Guys . . .14 14
The Chargers . .13 15
Rolling Rocks .. 9 19
Final Standings Spring
Four Roses 20
Newman Club 17172
Sigma Epsilon 15
First Half Bowling
1. Beta Phi Theta
2. Beta Sigma Chi
3. Kappa Sigma Kappa
4. Alpha Sigma Phi 28lf2
5. Sigma Mu Sigma 27172
6. Alpha Gamma Upsilon
7. Sigma Phi Delta
8. Phi Kappa Theta
B 0 W LI N C-John Donn
shows off his form.
an f A
I.F.C. SOFTBALL-The fighting Phi Kaps, one of the 1.F.C. league teams.
AII-9.3.C. Soff5aII Zeam
1. Lee Laidlaw qcqpfg ................................................... PHI KAPPA THETA
2. Larry Davis ....... . . . ..... SIGMA PHI DELTA
3. Jim Smoots ...... .... A LPHA SIGMA PHI
4. John Henshaw ..... ...... B ETA PHI THETA
5. Larry Starkweather . . . .... KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA
6. Jim Huizinga ..... ....... P HI KAPPA THETA
7. Bob Lawyer . . . .... KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA
8. Terry Smith . . . ...... BETA S GMA CH
9. Dave Collins . . . ..... BETA S GMA CH
I. Don Drennen fCapt.I . . . . . . BETA S GMA CH
2. Larry Thomas ....... .... A LPHA SIGMA PH
3. Tom Weiner ....... . . . BETA S GMA CH
4. Jim Swords . . ...... BETA S GMA CH
5. Mike Pesuit . . ........ BETA S GMA CH
6. Tom Miller ....... . . ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON
7. George Osborn . . . . . ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON
8. Gary Weaver . . . ........ SIGMA PHI DELTA
9. Mick O'Banion .... ..... A LPHA SIGMA PHI
I. Brian Voden ...... . . . BETA PHI THETA
2. Adam TaIoni ......... .. PHI KAPPA THETA
3. Chuck Kronenwetter . . . ...... BETA PHI THETA
4. Terry West ......... .... A LPHA SIGMA PHI
5. Fred Rice ......... ..... S IGMA PHI DELTA
6. Dick Hartly . . . . KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA
7. Dean Smith . . ..... SIGMA PHI DELTA
8. Jack Deon . .. .. PHI KAPPA THETA
9. Louie Shoultz . . . .... ALPHA SIGMA PHI
, ww., ,. ,
5His was tHe
ORGANIZATIUNS - Sta-
dents played an important
part in the Angola Civic
ORGANIZATIONS - Seat
belts were promoted and sold
by the Motor Transport
, 1 '
'22 X .
iw - A
A.S C.E -Left to right Front Row: Perr Paine Charles Grannis, Dave Meyerrose, James Rozelle, Robert Lang. Second Row: Ali Hayder,
. . , y . A
Roger Noreutt. Thomas Taubken. Charles Sheetz, Gerald Haller, Edm
James Morley. John Butler. Joseph Boehniozoich.
Left: Mr. Robert C. Ruhl. Past President. Northeastern Indiana
Branch of .fl.S.C.E.g Right: Mr. Robert Hamilton. President, A.S.C.E.
Student Chapter. The presentation of the A.S.C.E. charter.
ond Laziens. Third Row: Phillip Reeves, Vernon Barnhart, Warren Wetzel,
Civil Engineering Society
1965 has been a progressive year for the Civil
Engineering Society. ln April the Civil Engineering
Society was presented its new charter which
makes it a Student Chapter of the American So-
ciety ot Civil Engineers. This achievement has
long been sought after, and thanks go to Dr.
Hauck, who was largely responsible tor this step
forward. The Society has participated in numer-
ous activities throughout the year. Some high-
The American Society of Civil Engineers and the A.R.B.A.
A Nw! X
, xy I, f I
4 , in
Q 'V' sf v
Chemical Society Builds flnieresis in
, s 1
t 1 i
gill .ii . A l
1 5 ll .Qi
'Q Q lu if
,ks W g , i f-
Professional Guidance and Sponsorship were furnished by faculty advisers.
The Tri-State College Chapter
of the American Chemical Socie-
ty held meetings every Wednes-
day evening at seven o'clock.
At these meetings there were
usually speakers, either from the
chemical industry, or co-op stu-
dents, who tell of the kind of
work that they are doing well
out of school. There were also
movies shown at the meetings
that show detailed descriptions
of the Chemical Engineering
CHEMICAL SOCIETY-First R010-Mr. Bhait. K. K. Melson. C. Salranlore. F. O. Caswell. J. Kanfman. L. G. Rohrbaughg Second Row-B.
N. Kachalia. ll". C. Cunningham. C. Watters. J. Paskeuicz. M. Jefferie, M. S. Khatri: Third Raw-K. Patel, W. Eckslrom, D. Doner, A. Akcora,
First Row: Dick Griffis KADVISORI James Rozelle KSECRETARYQ Edmond Lavens KPRESIDENTI Hugh A. Oesterreicher KTREASURERI
Valli L. Gupta. Second Row: Gerald Haller, James Morely, Charles Grammis, Dave Meyerrose, Dave Gerkin. Don Marangoni. Third Row:
Ali Hayder, Vernon Barnhart, Charlie Boisvert, Richard Oeder. Lester Miller. Warren Wetzel, Perry G. Payne, Barney Velte, Robert Lang.
Harold Harman. Fourth Row: Paul Welty, William Vecsey, John Butler, Larry Reiners. Joseph Bochniowich, Alfred Niemi, Thomas Taubken,
Darryl G. Harmon.
f 'X L New
F, 'H l Y'He,Q' S
Q ,R , ,.:,. . W, my
'ZW U mr
OFFICERS: Dick Griffis fadvisorj, Harold Harman, Dave Gerkin, James Morely, Edmond Lauens, and Robert Lang.
AERO SOCIETY-Row I-Mr. W. Meyers. I. Zadylak. B. Cleaveland, R. VanHuysen. D. McRae, L. Wert, W. Mason. R. Medredg Row 2-L.
Fellows, R. Fox. D. Pochron. D. Smith, P. Lang. R. Nelson, C. Ingersoll. R. Gunderson. L. Amers, R. Schaefferg Row 3-J. Morton, G. Sich,
D. Simmons. J. Early, T. Adams, J. Mudd, R. Buffo, R. Feller, T. Kayser. - A
1965 Aero Society I
fooeed to me Air :E
and Space in :3
Plans or tHe 3
Aero Society interests in mind. Cliff Westerlund and Ben Maclfinzie did some
ZVl.5.S. Won 3rd
The year ot T965 was an ac-
tive and an interesting one tor
the students ot the Mechanical
Engineering Society. The Fort
Wayne section ot the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers
brought opportunities tor mem-
bers who had done outstanding
work in writing and presenting
their engineering reports to the
One ot the most interesting
proiects undertaken by M.E.S.
was a trip to the Dodge Corpora-
tion in South Bend, Indiana. They
toured the plant and learned a
great deal ot new information
on this trip.
Members 0 the Mechanzcal Engzneerzng Soczely slrued to Tflfllllflllll the purposes 0 the Society.
First Rott'-left to right-Mr. Hilton. J. Tuttle. D. Marshall. I. Blaelf. If. Roupp. L. Hubber. S. Priddey. Mr. Donahue. Second Row-M
0'Br1'en. T. Vollruth. R. Durst. C. Zullinzer. J. Ifoodtrrel-.'. T. Cooler. D. Uekuly. K. Crose.
Motor 5ransport Students Eooftecl to flnclustry
This organization makes it
possible for those enrolled in
M.T.A., not only to become fa-
miliar with the industry, but also
with the leaders in the industry.
By having experts from the
transportation field attend their
meetings, they learn of the prob-
lems facing both public and pri-
vate carriers, and the members
get a chance to meet the men
who solve these daily problems.
Among those speaking before
the Society this past year were
Raymond J. Glasch, President of
the Tri-State Traffic Bureau, Inc.,
and Mr. Sehaster of Perfect
Still another activity of the
Motor Transport Society is an an-
nual field trip. Last May, they
went to Toledo, Ohio, where
they visited the Railway Express
Company. There they to get a
first-hand look at the operation
of a motor carrier.
2nd Vice-President John Tuttle conducting a meeting of the Motor Transport Society
Front Row-Left to Right-Mr. Hilton. D. Marshall. J. Black. C. Hess. J. Tuttle. W. Roupp. S. Priddey. Mr, Donahue: Second Hour-R. Durst.
was N ew N D591
T. Vollrath. C. Zullinger. J. Woodarelf, T. Cabler. D. Oekuly. K. Crose.
The N.D.T.A. fNational De-
fense Transportation Associationl
was founded as a national, non-
profit organization shortly after
World War I. Its purpose has
been to keep this country's
transportation system from be-
coming as ill-prepared for con-
flicts as it was in 1941, and also
to provide coordination between
the civilian and military trans-
x " hz portation complexes. Its 14,000
,Kms -X551 4 members are located in over 100
wfgsb ' . " chapters in key cities and trans-
portation hubs throughout the
VR. MM U.S. and overseas.
" 'X ,- The Tri-State College Chapter
Q C of NDTA was granted a charter
' in February 1961, and bears the
' ,.-l distinction of being one of but
P as i
The annual MTS and NTDA dinner held honoring outstanding members in the two College chcplers in like
W , Q'
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rf Yr "'
First Row: Larry Starkweather. Sports Mgr.: Steve Materazzi. Sec.: lfilliam Mack. Pres.: Lee Laidlaw. Vice Pres.g Dazid Collins. Trans. Second
Row: Gary Weaverg Ron Cave: Jim Huizingag Kent Murphyg John Klosozvslfig Bill O'D0rzell. Third Row: Gary Rayg Max Ballfenzag Bruce
Trifthauserg Dave folmstong Bill Yerkeyg Ed Spatholt.
Sigma Mu Sigma Capturecl
Each fraternity at Tri-State has two representatives on the Council, one is a senior representative and the
other a iunior. The senior representatives are the Presidents of their respective houses, this helps strengthen
the Council in that they can make decisions for their houses, if necessary, without having to go back and
take a membership vote. The iunior representative has no vote on the Council unless the senior member isn't
able to make it to a meeting.
With eight fraternities, the Council enables each to ban together for the common good of all. The Coun-
cil has organized all the fraternities for mutual benefits and understanding, promotion of good will and
friendly competitive rivalry.
During the past winter and spring quarters, the I.F.C. has continued, with cooperation from the College,
its sports program. The fall saw the beginning of the first half of bowling and touch football. Beta Phi
Theta won the first half of bowling which ended in about the middle of the winter quarter, with Phi Kappa
Theta taking the football crown. Basketball and the second half of bowling were the highlights during the
winter quarter, with Phi Kappa Theta and Kappa Sigma Kappa fied for first in basketball. In the spring
quarter there will be softball and the latter half of the second half of bowling. The I.F.C. gives out two
awards, the scholarship plaque for the highest house average per quarter and the All-Sports Trophy for su-
premacy in the over-all sports program. Sigma Mu Sigma won the scholastic plaque for the fall and the win-
ner of the All-Sports Trophy will not be decided until the end of the regular school year. Of course, lst and
2nd place trophies are given out for each individual sport winner and runner-up.
Other activities which the Council has helped promote are the Fall Festival, and the Winter Carnival. Fra-
ternity floats are the show pieces of the annual Fall Festival parade. This spring, the I.F.C. is planning a
Greek Week. Possible things that can be expected for Greek Week are an "ugly man" contest, softball tour-
nament, a carnival and a big I.F.C. picnic or party. W
For both the Fall Festival and the Winter Carnival the Council picks a Queen to represent all the fraterni-
ties in the Queen Contest. To go along with the Carnival, a student is elected and picked as Mr. Tri-State,
here again there is a complete Inter-Fraternity Council backing.
l.E.E.E.-Front Rau' L tn R: F. Thomas. C. Creager. D. Knorr. F. flrery. IV. Tyner. A. Terslzakg Second Row L to R: R. Johnson, D. Hoylh.
C. Rigfla. R. Robare. J. Penrod. T. Harrell. and K. Siaelak: Third Rau' L to R: D. Domeelf. C. Goodwin, D. Stauffer, L. Warren. L. Bavin,
R. Fleming. C. Jones. and D. Oltmalzns.
5 ln T965 the IEEE brought a
first on the Tri-State College cam-
pus. They are the only society on
campus to publish their own
ff X newspaper, The Spark Chaser.
, ' 1. The paper, published biweekly,
T... features profiles of the faculty
members of the Electrical Engi-
neering Department, profiles on
guest speakers, plus sports,
u,,,....,.. an iokes, a calendar of events, and
. .f T articles of general interest to the
electrical engineering students.
Also new for T965 was the
,. . Q IEEE bowling team. In their first
quarter out in the new league
they captured the first place tro-
phy for the winter quarter.
The IEEE electronics laboratory
located in the basement of Platt
Hall has been the scene of much
Bill Powell samples a square wave output and displays it nn an occillnscopi, activity Over the Year' Many of
1.E.E.E.-Ff0ng Row L to R: J. Nessler. C. Betty. H. Merry. C. Slmux I. Booker. F. Zenolrizl. T. Srfzrzfer. D. Dalzlfnq Second Row L to R: R.
Russo. B. Stephens. R. Conklin. T. Hicks. D. Feistamel. D. Buss. R. Medred. I. Masten. E. Alroek: Third Row L to R: T. Miller. J. Klzvne.
B. Sadler. J. Khepler. H. Mainuser. L. Koziol. F. Thurstom. and D. Teske.
the members use its facilities to
test and repair televisions, ra-
dios, cmd other electronic gear
and testing equipment. This lab
is the first and only one of its
kind run by a student profes-
sional group. The proposed Stu-
dent Union will ultimately house
this rapidly growing facility.
The IEEE calendar of events is
always highlighted by an an-
nual field trip to the National W
Electronics Conference in Chi-
cago, and 1965 proved to be no
exception. The members who
attended the conference found
the seminars and lectures both
interesting and informative with
many opportunities to observe
the latest equipment and tech-
nology of electrical engineering.
Row Une: Robert Hess. Paul .V-lnderegg. Neil Mathers. Bernard Konek. Robert fuhl. Ron Cave. Don Alter. John Woodarclf. Philip Amantia, Jim
Mason. Row Two: Bob Hussar. Ralph Trowbridge. Kenneth Knight. Arnold Moseh. Dennis Hahn. Rick Brown, Richard Brewer. Pete Garner.
William Hartzell. Row Three: Roger Henry. William Maurer. ,lim Fraze. Bill Reed. James Garner. Edward Budaj, John Stanley. Joseph Czpolla.
Kester King. V
Sigma Spsilon Society Heats
Many Speakers .
The Sigma Epsilon Society, of the School of Business Administration, was organized in 1933. One of the
primary reasons for its existence is to give the students a chance to see and hear speakers from industry.
Many ideas that are not expressed in the classroom are discussed in these informal lectures.
Other purposes of the Society are to sponsor organized activities and to promote the development of
a closer relationship among the students in the Business School. This is done primarily through the opera-
tion of the Sigma Epsilon Used Bookstore which is available to all business students for the purpose of
buying and selling used books.
Meetings are held every other week during the quarter. Any student in the School of Business Admin-
istration can become a member simply by attending the meetings and paying the 51.25 quarterly dues.
ew Dia img and Deslgn Society gormecl
The Tri-State Student Chapter
of the American Institute of De-
sign and Drafting is a local af-
filiate of the national group,
which started on this campus in
the summer of 1964. This group
seeks to disseminate technical
information concomitant w i t h
classroom experience to improve
the science of graphic com-
During the past year since this
organization came to Tri-State
they have had many speakers
some such as Ann Fletcher the
only patent draftsman of Ford
Motor Co. and Mr. George De-
Angeles, supervisor of the engi-
neering illustration section of
Ford Photographic and Printing,
Ford Motor Co.
Also to increase the knowl-
edge of the Drafting and Design
student many field trips were
organized to combine actual in-
dustrial experience with theoreti-
One 0 the many A I D D group dzscusszon sessions that Zl ere held llzrouglzout the school year.
First row, left to riglzl: Dennis Ullman. Richard Hoolzlmn Plizl Hopkins R0 er Acltlev .lolm Miller Graham Jones Second row left to rzglzt
Rfzmly Sterling. Bill Franklin. Thomas Laffey Bruce Laxasseur Rzclmrzl Johnson
Hams Qperated Dazzd lllzles Wallace talfzng the F C C Exam
The Tri-State Amateur Radio
Club owned and operated the
Seele Memorial Station, W9BF.
The Station is located in the
power sub-building which has
emergency generators tor stand-
by power supply forthe College.
The club's equipment op-
erated on 10, 15, 20, 40, and 80
meters CW, AM and single side-
band. Other Club equipment in-
cluded 6 and 2 meter AM-CW
and FM stations and novice
The installation ot a new am-
plifier and the conversion of dif-
ferentiating commercial radio
equipment to use on "ham"
bands were included in proiects.
The commercial radios were used
to provide communications for
the Canoe Race and the Fall
A FM station directory was
published and distributed by the
Club to all interested persons. It
contained listings of stations
which operated under the same
meters as the Club's station.
THE FLYING THUNDERBIRDS INC.-L to R Front Row: Barney Corin. Malcolm Green. Jim Vale, Bill Brock. Linn Dodge. and Steve
Morelzouseg Back Row L. to R., Pete Kumpus, Bill Sadler, Jeff Jaquays, Phil Lang. Ted Kisser, and ,lim Botdorf. In background is the Cessna
Flying around Tri-State College on the southwest at ap-
proximately 500 feet.
On the southeast side of campus at 1200 feet, the college
seems to be framed amongst the trees.
Hour Zgunclerliircls 5ool2
to Air on Glieir Gum
The Flying Thunderbirds increased their mem-
bership in the past year.
Their Cessna T50 Aircraft, with an output of
TOO horsepower and a cruising speed of 105
miles per hour, was paid for by the beginning
of this year.
Not to be outdone by previous years, the Tri-
State birds again did a tremendous amount of
flying. Well over 800 hours in air were recorded.
The treasury recorded a substantial intake
throughout the year. The fund raising committees
did equally as well.
The club meets Wednesday nights every two
weeks and had very good turn-outs.
Four men obtained their pilot's licenses during
the year. This is one of the Thunderbird's major
undertakings. They allow students to gain their
licenses at rates favorable to college students. As
well as obtaining flying instructions and experi-
ence the members were one of the most active
clubs on campus.
In close competition with all of the major fly-
ing clubs in Universities and colleges across the
country the Flying Thunderbirds placed third in
precision bombing meets.
"N 'Sad' aiu it
bv , iw!-. Q un: any
Student Council members worked long and lzard hours to provide for good student government and worthwhile activities for
the students attending Tri-State College.
Student Council Provided Student Qeadersfiip
Every member of the student council was given an opportuni-
ty to express his views.
Student Government is the key to a strong,
well informed student body. Another important
point is to have an active student body. The crea-
tion of activities was of prime importance for this
year's Student Council.
Each campus organization sends a representa-
tive to voice the opinion of the fraternity, society
or club which he represents. It is in this way that
a complete student government can function and
try to create some activities that the students
With organizational acceptance, the Council
has had success with the setting up of the Win-
ter Carnival, which includes a variety show and
weather permitting, ice sculptures, and a dance
at the National Guard Armory. Another dance
was held at the Armory during the Fall Festival.
Working with the school administration, the
Council has managed to continue having a school
concert. Since the first show was put on by the
Four Freshmen and the New Folk Five last year,
there has been a symphony orchestra and danc-
Other activities are the annual Kangaroo Court
held the Friday before the Fall Festival. With the
Student Council officers presiding as judges and
upperclassmen as the iury, Freshmen "Green
Beanie" violators are sentenced.
DANCES were an important part of the student council social calendar.
anal Social Activities for 5I'i'SlAl6 Stuclent Bocly
SNOW SCULPTURES were part of the councils winter carnival.
INTRAMURAL TRACK meet was sponsored by the student council.
vagfx r SN, l x
Left to right-P. Clrmss. President. IT. Eres. Vice-President. D. Kodger. Recording Secretary. M. Maljan. Corr. Secretary. K. Magers, Trea-
surer. L. Kozfnl. R. Conlflirz. J. Breiterziriseher. 1. Rigda. P. Smith. C. Zullinger. L. Guerrero. R. Feller, L. Cappiello, L. Wizorek, J. Renaud, P.
Gross. furzlzz' Hong. R. Boissonneault.
Catholic Students Enjoyed ewman gellowship
-W-M... if The Newman Club at Tri-State College is one
.fm of the more than 500 such clubs in the United
States. lt is a religious, social, and educational
organization for all Catholic students. This Tri-
State center was founded by Bishop Pursley of
Fort Wayne. The Newman Club has living ac-
commodations and recreational facilities for all
f members. Meetings are held twice a month
throughout the school year. D
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Newman Hall Members enjoying early breakfast after services at the church
First Row-Max Balkema. Cary Indersoll. Tom Berry, Richard Christmanq Second Row-Terry Hicks, Don Feistamel, Brian Ecutshall, ferry
Mock. Chuck Lynn
One of the dances sponsored by the Christian Fellowship
Uforli and Play
5 . -W g l
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The glee club's twenty-one members per-
formed at several engagements during the '64-
'65 school year. The first four were held at: The
Pleasant Lake Baptist Church, The First Congrega-
tional Church in Angola, The United Brethren
Church in Pleasant Lake, and The Tri-State Col-
lege Students' Wives' Club. The club represented
Tri-State College on "WOWO" radio and were
invited back for future broadcasts.
Mrs. Joseph Weicht, the accompanist, was a
graduate of the former Tri-State College Normal
School. Mrs. Ramsey is the directress of the club
and its advisor.
Professor Cunningham felt that these students
should incorporate their special interests with
those of other musicians in order to benefit from
Volunteers came from the freshman as well as
the senior class. Eleven members and an oc-
casional extra was the usual number of attend-
ance forthe band's rehearsals.
The band made public appearances for all of
the Tri-State College basketball games and for
any audience that might have come in during
rehearsal. The band greatly supported the college
Methodist Stuclent Movement
lit lll jlllyaf
Kent Helping 1-lancl
The Methodist Student Movement is composed
of students from mony Protestont churches.
One ofthe moin objectives ot this orgonizotion
hos been, in the post yeor-ond-o-holt, to support
on young, hondicoipped, Koreon orphon. This little
Koreon boy is now seven yeors old ond being
rolised entirely by M. S. M. funds in cz Koreon or-
In June, 1964 Iro Zodylok was elected cas
President for the ensuing yeor. To oid him in his
molny duties Don Dohlin wos elected Vice-presi-
dent, Brion Morcellus is the secretory ond the
treosurer is Glory Johnson.
Another moior octivity ot the orgonizcation is
speoking before ond conducting ci progrom for
mony of the neighboring churches.
METHODIST STUDENTS-B. Marcellus, G. Johnson, D. Dahlin, S. King. I. Zaclylak. Second Row: P. Alexander, W. Shine. L. Sfimlny.
E. Munn, B. Cleaveland.
R. Chenrzult, H. Harman. L. Starkweatfzer. R. Trowbridge, D. llwillirznzs, I. Eby. T. Cabler. D. Sclzuster, I. Bieacree. W. VanSiCkle, I. Spice,
R. Reichert. I. Ealy. H. McCrgary.,K. Knight. T. Glassblzrrz. G. ll orden, D. Schrzebelerz, D. Carrzpbell. D. Chiafulla. W. Frank, M. Darch.
Booster Cluli Built
The Boosters' Club works in close cooperation with the Athletic Board to pro-
mote interest in athletic activities, including intramural and intercollegiate
sports. A strong interest in promoting and supporting the sports program is the
only requirement for membership.
The club performed a great service not only to the college team but to the
school. Members worked hard during the fall quarter in preparation for the
basketball season. Selling advertisements to the local merchants made possible
free programs to the students.
Four men from this group were chosen as cheerleaders and did a fantastic
job in boosting the basketball team, both at home and away. The Booster Club
wishes to give recognition to Steve Fredricks CAGUJ, David Williams KKSKJ, Larry
Thomas QASPD and Larry Starkweather QKSKD for their hard work.
For the first time since Tri-State's first athletic team, it has its own Victory
Bell. We thank the men of Kappa Sigma Kappa for their donation of the bell.
As with any organization, the diligent work of many make for a success-
ful year. We cannot forget our gratitude to Michael George Chermak CMGC
IIIJ for designing the Troian emblem for the cheerleader's sweaters which were
purchased by the college for the Booster Club.
To round out the school year the Booster Club sponsored again the All-Sports
Banquet honoring the athletes for their efforts. Thanks to the steady help of
Harold Harmon, the dinner proved to be a great tribute to our team.
The booster club presented
good luck scroll on behalf of
J the student body.
, h f 4 x QQ '
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glie 1964-6 Zlflociulus Was the Climax 0
MODULUS S TA FF 1965-Editor-irz-Clzief
1 1 fbi.-4-...f:'Qx42:'g,
MODULUS STAFF 1965-Associate Editor MODULUS STAFF1965-Business,Manager
John Windhauser. Ralph Trowbridge.
MUDULUS STAFF l965eSeated: Sales Man-
ager and .fisszstant Business Manager Mike
Daren. Standing: Bill Van Sickle of the Sales
The 1965 Modulus under the direction of Dave
Little is the result of a complete coverage of the
school's social and academic life of 1965. The
cover, layout, color, and printer were all changes
made by the staff in hopes of making this book
one of the better and more memorable Modulus.
This year's book, as you have probably noticed,
is presented in a style which is rather uncommon
for yearbooks. The book is prepared in a two,
three, and four column style similar to a maga-
The business staff headed by the Business
Manager Ralph Trowbridge managed to break
all records set by the 1963-64 staff in book sales
Ron Chenault, Photo Editor, organized his staff
to take thousands of pictures making this year-
book possible. Along with taking pictures, Ron
spent long hours in the darkroom processing film
and printing pictures.
The small group of hard workers who did most
of the work to make this book possible were Mike
Darsh, ass't Business Manager and sales man-
ager, John Windhauser, associate editor, George
Dante and Jim Didato, co-senior editors, and
Sam Thompson and Paul Yoas, copy editors, and
Don Jenner, printing editor.
tHe Sfforis of Many Dedicated 516-Siaiers
MUDULUS STAFF 1965-Hard working
Sports Editor Hans Lange.
. .us 'S
MODULUS STAFF 1965-Another worker
MODULUS STAFF 1965-Jim Didato and
George Dante Co-Editors of the Senior sec-
Aff 'S f 'L .
xi, , '
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MODULUS S TA FF
Checking page layouts.
MODULUS S TA FF 1965-Photography
Editor Don Jenner.
XWODULUS STAFF 1965-Proofreadfng of
copy and typing it on triplicates was the jfnnl
step before sending the pages to the printer.
.llvezrs Editor-Paul Burns
The T964 Triangle under The very capable ediTorship of Ron Cave and
Neal Lang had a year oT growTh in JournalisTic sTrengTh anal in physical size.
Cave acTed as ediTor-in-chief Tor The TirsT halT of The year wiTh Lang Taking The
helm for The second period.
The news deparTmenT was headed by associaTe ediTor Bill STrauss, Paul Burns
as news ediTor and Frank Yozzo, John Klosowski, Bill McCorkle, and Jim
The world oT sporTs was covered by sporTs ediTor Hans Lange and sporTs
wriTers John Donn and John Tyler.
The TeaTure deparTmenT was headed by TeaTure ediTor Ron Krawiec wiTh
columns by Ron Cave, John Windhauser, Miles Wallace and Joe Karl.
OrganizaTions ediTors Harold SchwarTz and Jim Conrad kepT The reader in-
formed as To whaT was going on in The campus organizaTions. FraTerniTy news
was reporTed by TraTerniTy ediTor Jim Huizinga.
A new comic sTrip, Tommy Troian, appeared Tor The TirsT Time. Tommy Troian
was creaTed, drawn and wriTTen by Triangle sTaTT carToonisT Mike Chermak.
PhoTography ediTor Don Jenner was The man behind The camera and in The
The business deparTmenT was headed by Robin "Skip" Bryan and RoberT
Lewis. Ad managers were Bob Lewis, Bob Juhl and Louie SmiTh. OTher members
of The business sTaTT included: Warren EasTburn, Joe Karl, Bruce ThriTThauser,
Rick Tejan, and Dave Mood.
5 ,......irf T
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Associate Edito r-Bill Strauss
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Business Manager-Bob Lezvis
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Sports Edito r-Hans Lange
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Cameron Hall fecl Dormitories in Activities
Cameron Hall did not enter many activities during the year, but
the enterprises it did enter are very notable ones.
Cameron Hall participated in all the intramural athletic events
during the year. At the beginning of the Fall quarter, Cameron
entered the Intramural Football League. They ended the season with
a 2-4 record, but many defeats were close and hard fought battles.
Also during the Fall quarter, Cameron Hall sponsored the Moonlight
Harvest Dance. Girls were imported from Defiance College of Ohio
and for once at Tri-State there were plenty of girls to go around.
The Intramural Bowling League was also represented by Cameron
Hall. Last year, Cameron's team won the league title and this year
they are in first place. In intramural basketball, Cameron Hall had
a disappointing season, ending with a O-5 record. At the end of the
Fall quarter, the boys presented a Christmas gift to Mrs. Collins,
who is their housemother, as a token of their appreciation for every-
thing she has done to make their stay at Tri-State College more
During the Winter quarter, Cameron Hall adopted an eight-year
old Filipina' girl. They have received several letters from her and
are proud to be the first and only organization or group of students
at Tri-State to have contributed to such a humane interest as the
adoption of a foreign child. Also during the Winter quarter, the three
dorms had a ping-pong and pool tournamentf Dennis Buhrt and
Jay Murasaki represented Cameron Hall in the play-off games.
During the Spring quarter, Cameron Hall participated in the
Intramural Softball League and had a good season. At the end of
the quarter, Cameron Hall held a picnic at Crooked Lake and every-
one had a good time. Starting Fall, 1965 Mrs. Collins will be the
housemother for the new dorm.
sT HND-IRDN IUMMITTFF I Fell fhrzrles Boisrert, Brian Armstrong. Curl Tribby. and Eugene Staszezvski.
, , , Q.
E ' I
OFFICERS-Roger Norrutt, Secretary: Rod Keefer. President: Doug RESIDENT ASSISTANTS AND HOUSEMOTHER-Roger Buffo
Sauder. V. Pres.: Norm Chrobot. Sergeant at Arms
Platt Hall, fed 5g Keefer and Sauder, Had
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A source of reereation and news for some of the men at Platt Hall was television
, F . -,
Mrs. Nelson, Ross Mizshell, and Lynn Dodge Dormitory dances were in order for the men of Platt
Successful Sports Season and Social Calendar
Platt Hall men believed that this year their of-
ficers were among the best. They are: President
Rod Keefer, Vice-President Doug Souder, Secre-
tary-Treasurer Roger Norcutt, Sergeant at Arms
Norm Chrobat, and Social Chairman Sammuel
The Platt Hall sweetheart was lovely Miss
Sharon Wehlage. She was also queen candidate
for the winter carnival.
Sports, one of Platt Hall's favorite pastimes,
was in it at the start. The softball champs at Platt
Hall last year were out to win the trophy again.
In football Plattmen were second with a 4-l-'l.
In the inter-dorm ping pong tournament Rod Mills,
and Jim Dehaven paved the way for the cham-
pionship. The basketball team didn't do as well
as they would have liked but the basketballers
gave TOOWQ every time they were on the floor.
Graduating seniors are Doug Souder, Bill
Ollinghouse, Gary Towman, Dan Cox, Dan
Seaver, Norm Chrobot, Rod Keefer, Norman Mc-
Gowen, Don Cross, George Mullett, and Terry
S 1, M -s1QQ3"fne.,e-W,...,
Doug Souder aims to sink that eight ball
"The Place To Meet "It It's Music Or
Your Friends" Hobby See Jax's."
AND IAX'S MUSIC
OVERHEARD-"If he is not in his room or at the library, he's OVERHEARD-"You can get all the latest records and Hob-
at DON and I-lERB'S because that's where everyone goes." by Equipment at a Good Deal From Jax's."
112 W. Maumee 662-9269 213 W. Maumee 665-3415
"Angola's Newest and Most Modern."
W. R. THUMAS
5C - 51.00 Store
"The store that serves your needs"
Public Square, Angola
zoo s. Wayne 57 655-2814
"The All Purpose Pharmacy"
BU LOVA - OMEGA
N. Side Public Square 665-2166 '03 Wee' Meemee
ANGBLA STATE BANK
OVERHEARD- Do as you like lout I bank under The clock
where I know I II receive The best of service
"The Cafeieria With A
Reputation For Good Food"
OVERHEARD-"Buy A Meal Tickei Frosh, You Can Go Back
For Seconds Thirds, Fourfhs Or As Many Times As You
'I00 W. Maumee I WOM-v
665 2861 Angola
C. A. NEIJELE 81 SIINS
Wholesale and ,
Tobacco-Candy-Paper For Your
Angola 665 2463 Convenience
"Everything for that
ee n Uppy 115 N Elizabeth 6652862
S Public Square 665 3711
FIRST NATIONAl BANK 0F ANGIIIA
Full Service Banking
Member ot Member of the
F.D.I.C. Federal Reserve System
OVERHEARD-"Listen Frosh, If You Want Friendly, Courteous Service And Good
Advice, See My Banker At The First National."
"The Dependable Service Company" "Strocks Means Quality"
HEATING AND PLUMBING MEN ANIJ BUYS WEAR
OVERHEARD-"I Deal With Selman Because I Get Good OVERHEARD-"I Buy My Clothes At Strocks Because I Know
Service And The Most For My Money." That Quality Not Only Shows But It Wears Well, Saving
Me Money In The Long Run."
W2 West Mevmee Ansele Angola, Indiana 665-2213
Pianos MGYTCIQ IE
Bottled Gas RCA Victor
Home Appliances Philgas
Sales and Service Kitchen Cabinets
- Since 1915 -
Phone 665-3361 7 AM 9 PM
Open 7 Days a Week
7 OVERHEARD-"I eat at the DIXIE because the toool is
BUBS SPURTS Qeer
"for your sporting goods"
Specializing in Fishing Tackle 301 W. Maumee 665-5315
Angola, Indiana 665-3614
"Your photographic headquarters"
OVERHEARD-"Have you seen the terrific line of photo OVERHEARD-"I like Speedy because they are fast and clo
equipment at Hamiltons?" a terrific iobf'
105 W. Maumee 655-2106 30? W. Gilmore Angola
LIECHTY IIiWIflIIY "One Day
Longine - Wittnauer Watches
At d D' d
'W' S MCBRIDES CIEANERS
OVERHEARD-"My girl wanted the best so I went to OVERHEARD-"I wanted to look just right for that iob
Liechtyf' interview so I had my shirts done at McBrides."
115 N. Wayne 665-3613 227 W- Maumee Angola
"Fine Food In A Good Atmosphere"
"The Real Swinging Hangout"
HEIDELBERG FIESTA LIIUNGE
8 am' - 2 am' Public Square Angolq
OVERI-IEARD-"Get with it dad. It you really want to swing, "The All Ogcqgion ShQp"
loin the group at the Heidelberg."
FRED E. SMITH
Cards and Gifts
H6 S. Elizabeth Angola
Public Square Angola
"The Finest In Dress For E
VERHEARD-"I buy my cloThes aT JARRARDS beca h
use T ey have all The latest
sTyles ancl The service is The greaTesT."
Plus 25c Postage
Colors . . .
0 Powder Blue '
0 Olive '
0 Black POW
Powder Blue iChildren Onlyl
Childrens Sizes 2-4-6-8-51.59
Royal Blue 0 Juvenile Sizes l0-l2-l4-51.95
DER BLUE ONLY-Plus 254: Postage
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
ANGOLA , INDIANA
Your Yearbook Publisher
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