Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 248

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1966 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1966 volume:

.11 1 1 v "U 1111" 1 1 .,, 1 1 11 ' 1 1? .1 1 1- 11- 1 l X 1 I 1 1 -'N . 1 1 , 1 1 ,U 1' 3 ' , . W1 ,I 1 H I, .IH b 11..-,ll-v' 55.1 . ,1 ,, ,,.- 1.-U -Q ,. .s,,,1- , ,I .4, kQm..m..,,,4Q.11k,.1M1..E.i.a1,1,QQQQQM A M" Ln11"L -T51 1' '1 11 NI 1 1 1 1: 1 rv- 1 1,11 , wifi' " -, 1 ' 'U 132' I 1 11 1 1 11 VW I ,F H1 , 1 11 7 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 -, ,,' 1 11 1 1 .11.- 1 1 1 1 , , ,, 1 1 , .1 1 - ab '71 L '.f. , . THIS WAS TRI-STATE COLLEGE of 1966 situated in The heart of the Indiana Lakes Region K I ' : A 1-' ' 'v I .-Q r' W1 - .cr -' ..- ,qu WY' . A X TSC l966: 1. if :Env-ff' -5. c ln 1884 Tri-Stole Col- lege wos founded in An- golo, Ind., os o normol school for Tedchers. Over The yeors if hos undergone on cornplefe Tronsition ond is now on engineering ond lousiness odminisfrofion college with on enrollment of l,688. Allen County Public Lb 900 Webster Street I my PO Box 2270 FUN Wayne, uv 45801-2270 A Place for the h ll nging Breed .I 115- E - .Q-'J' ENGINEERING BUILDINGS-located in the center ofthe campus, housed the civil, electrical, mechanical engineering labs and classrooms. COMMERCE BUILDING--oldest building on campus, was and housed Business School facilities. " 4 fx built in 1884 WU! REGISTRATION BUILDING-chemical laboratories and offices, classrooms and registration facilities. Th Students Always Came First n THREE RESIDENCE HALLS-Cameron Hall Alwood Hall and Platt Hall provided "a home away from home" for many students. A THE CAMPUS CAFETERIA provided meal services for many hungry students THE D 8. D BUILDING housed classrooms, drawing rooms, and fac- ulty offices. i i 1 i THE CHEMICAL ENGINEERING building provided physical chemistry laboratories, and graphics drawing rooms for engineering students. THE AERONAUTICAL AND PHYSICS building contained classrooms, labora- tories, faculty offices, study areas and a wind tunnel. THE AMATEUR RADIO BUILDING was the home of W9BF, the licensed radio station of TSC Amateur Radio Club. The College Expanded To Meet Those who make up Tri-State College, both Taculty and student body, could look back with pride and satisfaction at Tri-STaTe's growth. The college's progress was similar to our naTion's space program. The Board of Directors worked hard and diligently toward Their goal of making Tri-State College a growing success. In the wake of The college's growth many Things were changed. Buildings that were no longer needed were con- demned and razed. In Their places new buildings were built or started, and others were remodeled. A new library was built in l962 Thus bringing a new look to The campus. After that a new dormitory with its own cafeteria was added. Also, construction started on a new science building which was to be completed by The Tall of l967. Other buildings planned were a student union, a new business building, and a field house. Throughout The entire college, the determination To expand was present, and, with everyone pitching in suc- cess was no longer a dream. p' F 425532 1 B- "-S, L0 is THE FUTURE SCIENCE BUILDING was built to provide The needed class room and laboratory facilities for basic sublects THE NEW MEN'S DORMITORY eased the housing shortage and gave more men The opportunity To participate in the unique educational advantages ,,...-f""" ref the Needs of Today's Society NEW CONSTRUCTION c ls, W1 . 3. 'Q , f e"-' , 1.7 L,5W.'pf'S milk, 1 ,Af Q- - hanged the "Face" of the campus. 'v R. wb' W ' gli- 5 f 2 , , 'Wg '- 5, , f .gi i in merge, Us .cf I , I .: , A. ,Q K . ' , ,Q , -. 42 ww - xx -,. ' 1 , .:.. su.. "-f JN 5" 'W THE PERRY T. FORD Memorial Library housed the broadcasting facilities, alumni offices, reading rooms, study rooms, faculty study, library offices, cataloging and work areas. U"5E'31':i . ...sn ' , . A ,, --f'Qlf5fiQIf.3vr X ' ,..-.c' '- 7 L'i5-Nr On behalf of The sTu- denTs of Tri-STaTe College, and wiTh a deep sense of respecT for The many achievemenTs of Professor Wayne A. Champion, The sTaff of The 1966 Modulus dedicaTed This sTudenT yearbook To: Professor W a y n e An- Thony Champion, common- ly kn ow n as "Champ," was an insTrucTor in The School of Business Admin- isTraTion. A pasT principal of Al- THE CHAMPlON'S FAMILY- Wayne, Roberr, Mildred, and Their peT dog SniTz. The Image ofa Man- Wayne Anthony Champion vordTon High School and ChesTerfield High School in Indiana, Mr. Champion in- sTrucTed primarily sTaTisTics and insurances courses. In 1949, Mr. Champion came To insfrucT aT TSC. Since Then he has been The advisor for many of TSC e x T r a curricular acTiviTies such as Alpha Sigma Phi fraTerniTy, S i g m a Epsilon lbusiness socieTyl, BoosTer Club, Skull and Bones, and The B-Team baskeTball coach. When The STudenT DirecTors was being formed "Champ" was one of The men who helped To make iT a success. Fishing occupied much of "Champ's" leisure Time along wiTh some bird hunT- ing. All phases of sporTs inTeresTed "Champ" which accounTed for his inTeresT in a SaTurday afTernoon fooTball game or a Tues- day e v e n i n g baskeTball game. l l 1 0 l 4 .-,,,,,.,,,.,. -4 1.94. . . 1- 1-.4 i,'l,t!,wfV ,i ' ' ' bf. fa.-" -.uvv'4- 1-N' '.,4M'-FRA", 4, y A , Wg-l.,,,.f y , i H-,. A .fm S. feng. 1 -iw. 1, I 'K A ,. Q 1 f X W N' 5152? 'err-sqm-nf rm'-ww Naam, l V51 iii' . in 1 ,ai ?A ,4 .v Personalitie Were United in ,,M.w1fW"l'-enrw x 4M,,..W fMwyv'xWwW 2 STUDENTS ALWAYS TURNED OUT in large numbers To cheer The Tri-State "Trojans" 'fo vicfory during The basketball games fha? were played at home. ' l l l l I I l l l 3 1833 03562 7550 Q T T l ampu En ironment The story of TSC was the story of its people and their activities. The s t u d e n ts were represented from almost every state in the union with varying creeds of be- liefs. They were above average in intelligence. They did not want to be machines on an assembly line, and instructors didn't treat them as such. They sought to make themselves "educated men" in their chosen field. Others looked at their courses pragmati- cally-to see the iobs that could have been obtained from them. Others-admittedly a small group -were there for the sake of a de- gree and what society gave for it. One thing they all shared was the admiration for the Tri-State College tradition. This tradition held the student body united. The Book, MODLILUS I966 Tri-State College Volume 44 Angola, Indiana The Contents, Table of Challenges I Opening Section 44 Administration 56 Departments IO2 Honoraries I I2 Greeks l46 Athletics I70 Societies and Organizations 2IO Llnderclassmen 226 Index and Advertising The producers: John W. Windhauser, editor-in- chief, James Fraze, assistant editor, Samuel Thompson, copy editor, Sandi Williams, design editor, Don Jenner, photography editor, John Arthur, or- ganizations editor, Barri Otremba, secretary, Pamela Andresen, activities editor, Don Kraber, index editor, Charles Shearing, senior editor, Jo- seph Cipolla, Gordon Yates, Douglas Marshall, Richard Johnson, statt, Dean Frick, Leo Herendeen, Willis Nelson, photography, Robert Lewis, Ken Rosenberg, business managers, James Didato, associate editor and sales manager, Fred Beck, advertis- ing manager, Robert Heintzelman, moderator. Events Varied From Da to Da One of The imporTc1nT evenTs of frc1TerniTies Th i s y e cs r were Their smokers. AT These smokers, ocTives showed independenTs ciround ond filled Them in c1bouT The life of ci fro- Ternify mon. The independenf Then pledged his choice of frc1TerniTies. AnoTher evenT This yeor was The mixer sponsored by The coIlege's confe- Terid. IT Took pldce in fronT of The cdfeTerio. Tri-STc1Ters enjoyed bclrbe- cued chicken, roc1sT beef, hamburgers, poTciTo sdlcid, bczked becins, cole slciw, sofT drinks, ice credm drumsTicks, cmd on exTensive relish bor QT The picnic. A DANCE DURING ORIENTATION left a few freshmen "worn ouT." . 23. ,Q 5 JT " ,. T 'fb I I Q' Arhef .e . I r V- ,, , 1 4 f V 'ww A -if T E JET 51 Q .I , V MM 1:1 ff., 'S' .,,:::.w'.:....-:..7wv:i3f.:.:.,..:,U'1v HM, Qs ff T fi A 4 Q ,, , ,s - f TRI 1-..........4 Q 4 Q' Q' 4 I 'T 'T -ff . W.-...Q "' ' 1 , ,mf- ,fr 2' 19? """"' 'fg ,' I 'M' iw 1 -3- f XI, if sv . -, ' -1 ' 322, S iiiid- ,, GORDON YATES EXPLAINED some of The meriTs of fraTerniTy life To on interesfed rushee. .,. ,V 6' 52. Q '12 X H 3 ga 5' S 'wi I 5' H z anmlvunf 7 x 3 ,V x ,4 gfj -, . ' , if! fb , ,..,W x ., , ,Mg iw W 3 FW if' 1 ' ' 5 33 f '- 'V 0 -5 ,H uf X Zi, R."q,A,,A " 71 Wagga, 2 X 534-Q W if qgswgh V ' X ,L ,, x Nm I! 4 442.4 'K :Ay .4 Di if paw, we wi 3,32 ,UM Miwfqgfwi' 'mg 4 X ik? 'ss-IQQ, ' . M 1 23 -Hg 5 - wg- y 8 wx K l: 3, q.,, Ns. - - ,Mes as - ai +1 f fiffff' 'wi' ..r I-, 5- wgkg H i' iw x .i .,. , . W Ax k W N, ,H E BUILDING OF STRONG BODIES alon with stron minds was im ortant part of college life. The Dorm Had TH Q Q Cm P F I om Comforts The students of Tri-State College had a variety of housing accommoda- tions throughout the city of Angola and the surrounding area. For the student who chose the con- venience of living on campus, there were four modern dormitories with excellent living, studying and recrea- tional facilities. Married students generally found that the Tri-Stan apartment complex was economical and provided a well rounded social life for their families. There were also apartments available in the town. Last but not least, many students lived in fraternity houses which pro- vided their members the comfort of home plus a varied social life. THE MORNING MAIL delivery was an important link with home. A CALL FROM that "special someone" was THE DORMS' LOUNGES found students faking always WGICOFUSCI- time out from their studies. I if ,ix in 13 4 . , I y Q14 ga if ' M .N if fm f We ? -.- A I A K1 .4 0 " '. K My X, 6 I . W gi : ch". ew Y S 'B f-'nm-. Wkw Ny: Www Mm X24 WL: 'P ff Academic lasses Were Accelerated The metamorphosis that students went through during the transition from high school to college life brought forth a completely different perspective to their philosophies. Being a student at Tri-State meant entering an involved world of classrooms and labs. ln the college classroom the relationship between in- structors and students was somewhat informal, a char- acteristic of Tri-State life that appealed greatly to the ma- iority of the students. The classroom was a place not only for giving the student a textbook knowledge of a certain subiect, but also a place for an exchange of ideas and opinions between students and instructor. To complete what was left out of the classroom, lab sessions were offered for both business and engineering courses. Here the student was taught, and allowed to put into practice, applications and principles that could not be shown in the classroom. Special lab instructors were present, either professionals or students who were high in their class and maioring in the given field. With this combination of both labs and classrooms the student became qualified to meet the challenges of his chosen occupation. 5 , 5 BN. ,, 2 5 , 5 dwg: S4 5 f nm. f Aw ffiil' A , THE AMOUNT OF HEAT transferred by steam and water pipes was cal- culated. s YNY Y l fs? L Q CLASSWORK AND EXAMS played an important part in the curriculum Sports Proved To Be a Prim IFC BASKETBALL proved To be exciting of Times. 'Wa-e'iisi3'41!v A INTRAMURAL BOWLING was populor in The cold winter months. ExTro-curriculor c1cTiviTie-s were im- porTonT To o complefe educoTion os wois cloisswork. One of The lorgesT of These ocTiviTies wos The sports pro- grom. lnfromuroil TooTlooll wois The lorgesT cicTiviTy of The program. All of The Tro- TerniTies ond dorms hod oT leosf one Teorn opiece, wiTh oi group of inde- pendenT Teoms compleTing The piciure. The dorm-independem' Teorns had o very good yeor wiTh one of The in- dependenTs finishing on Top, "The Moumee Mooners," olong wiTh Two frolTerniTy Tedrns, Alphol Gcimmo Upsi- lon ond BeTci Sigmo Chi. 1 , 1,-, .'.i , - 4 f f Y V, ,ff 2- tgp. , , .. 4. v I 'Id- ,,7M75:q,v4q4vft-, . 3 Vg. 1 J. ' ' ' ' 9 pn O rr' Pastlme at TSC .ff , QM, sauna. ,Q POOL was a popular pastime for many dorm students. .mn 5.185 1 AH. - Lua. INTRAMURAL SOFT BALL placed the faculty and students in friendly competition. 'l4wllwiu'w'Mu.,-ww, ..,.,,, nn.. "DOC" MUMMERT SCORED the intramural games. IFC FOOTBALL was a challenge of strength and high ideals. 2 S 44 5 N A-ww-, - -mf' STUDENI Widlklns, far right: and E Cra ug her court. 4 4 MW Q wiv io, .3 , S S Z D uf' , X my ? Aff .. N P 'fy 2 . 3 2 5 2 ff ff 5 5 i 3 5 1 f 'I over Fall Festivities activities KANGAROO COURT-Fraternity men got their choice of "Beanie" violators at the Fall Festival "Freshman class meeting." All violators were sentenced to hard labor and turned over to fraternity men who saw to it that they received their due. haron Reigned at SC Fall Festival Cold, blustery weather prevailed over the 1965 edition of the Fall Festival, but it failed to dampen the spirit of the affair. The Art Van Damme Quintet provided the mood of the weekend with a two hour concert on Friday evening. Ralph Lindholm, teamed up with Gary Van Skyhook, paddled their way to victory in the grueling 6M mile canoe race. Parade float competition under the theme of "Headlines '65" highlighted Saturday afternoon. The most beautiful float award went to Sigma Phi Delta fraternity's model of the Seawolf atomic submarine. Later in the afternoon, Tri-State de- feated Concordia 4-3 in soccer, and the Flying Thunderbirds executed a "candy drop" over Angola. The climax of the festivities was the crowning of Miss Sharron Wilkins as Queen of the Festival. Couples danced until the wee hours to the music of the Jimmy Stier Orchestra to cap off a wonderful weekend. l 4 THE INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP "Lucky Three" took first place in the Fall Festival cross-country race. Festi itie Lasted Several Days ,Iv sl J vi N 'qv FLOATS PLAYED AN IMPORTANT PART in The Full fesfivifies- THE RACE WAS HARD, fought To The finish, and scholarship prizes were well earned 9 f l 1 ! 'A+ ANGOLA'S POLICE force was represented. ALPHA SIG BROTHERS were busy all night putting The final touches on their entry. 22 The Christmas Party Was Held in the College Cafeteria On Thursday evening, December 9, l965, in The campus cafeteria, The an- nual Christmas party was held. The evenT, sponsored by Tri-State College, was The usual success and was at- tended by members ofthe adminisTra- tion, faculty, sTudenT body and Their wives and children. The appearance of Santa Claus was a delight for The youngsters, and candy and presents were distributed a mong The aT- Tendants. Although The party was Tor The celebration ,of Christmas, iT also sig- nified The climax of The Tall Term and was a welcome relief from The every- day routine of school. The evenT has been held aT The end of The Tall term for The past sev- eral years and was deemed a com- plete success by Those aTTending. VT., FACULTY AND STUDENT children were visited and entertained by Santa. if .. ..--mv , V ' ixli FACULTY AND STUDENT CHILDREN enjoyed the Christmas party. Q I W Xi ..-:gf-' me was ,ffm',ii.vrg 4- . X5-,'6gg4f, , R, M i ' I Jill,Ql15i'?,,'-.-'S.l'5+5' Tlfliff lit". '-: 'Aw Ti fff S' i.. :QE .,:,, CSE., , Z Q X 4 3 ,. ,K ' T V 'rw iff " - 1 . 9, A ,-1,, 4+ DONNY HEINTZELMAN, PAM Kruger, and Steve Kuhn had a pre-Christmas visit with Santa. Students Lived in a Winter Domain Students of Tri-State College found that winter in the Angola lake region could be a truly enioyable time of the year. Winter sports abounded in this land of lakes and hills surrounding Tri-State College. Strangers to this well known summer holiday land found that the snow, and ice that descends on the lakes and hills could enhance rather than hinder the all around sportsman's activities. Approximately 20 lakes were found within a 20 mile radius of the Tri-State campus. These lakes furnished op- portunities for ice skating, hockey, ice boating, and ice fishing. Tamarach Mountain, on the outskirts of the city of Angola provided the students of Tri-State with the only Indiana ski lodge facilities. Pokagon State Park, long a favorite winter playground of Hoosiers, was a favorite hangout for those students who were interested in the fast moving winter sport of tobogganing. Those students interested in hunting found that game was plentiful in the field and woods of the surrounding area. Snowball fights were common and as in past years what started out to be a small private fight grew into an enormous struggle for dormitory supremacy in the world of ice and snow. The undisputed champions varied ac- cording to the habitat of the particular stude-nt. A an ICE DIVING IN LAKE JAMES wasa new winter sport which attracted a large number of people as viewers rather than participants. Af ' v 322432 nip... T Magi A . I ht, , 'lil I N X X 1 X ,- . X X f, .Y - :SX may 4f5iw"1' , , ,. I V, X, , ta,,,45w v,..QX- Q MXN:-frib. 4 U54 ,z 'Ig XQXX-1.x wi , K XX, Q ly Y. 0 . ig 4 Es .,x s,,iY ,T A A A ,W,QwX,,,,74A,2 gf .xg ,w,v3,A,,i5,3f,x VAJGL, Jl,,Mg'?V,1? yk,:,iAiA,5,,!y,1?7..Y,417M ffm A? Www J N ,-, 93" , "ff ' 'I - ' I M., ft. , ' fvf'g2,',i.v-X1,L,xffX ' X I,sI,Wi4A2Ygv Q, fum M yN3w,,.f,9-gi2? M f 'f wg: X ,ig ,Mag ky-3 If a .f,f'wt: ,ff Q ,iggf 3' ,,,,,3 'V -3, .I f- 'Q K , ' yi X It w - W . 3 4, t ' wg, J Iwpxfty www'-55, ., Swv-, sg, iss fgffmc tg , gp gfqyfsi, f4ff.efwA, sy' fuk' ii,?,-x5,fQ,5,wA,H'3yvfgi, W M,,,'?4,fw Ly, , ,W Q R A f if nf N?'t 5W'Z fi If ff '51-M, wlifffffff X it ' X ,, Q 2 f magma A X ' W, . C X- XX:-1 SwS"MAi2X52'k v"t MV,:,.1ikb?'v:f2X"5- V+ 1 fy' 4X535Q,'2iV1f"w'41i.. -:XM ' f , -:si '9+',f"w -Q ey? I ' " ,Q-,V " X I ' ,'. i". 'w335,'f.-1t"f2:' .. f..3wafQf5 ' 3' '-3 . ,, QQ, mp? 18 ,X 1'-'QMXQ' Ya- XSS' Sf, ivbsyvrvfivgf-f,y, 6 X L 'watts-.frm-', H .... . xv ff -w ftp -If 3,-,X Q: fff i yf if 3F'f1'.- 2+ gg , J tw W fr yr.: f win- I ' 'f 4 4 QS ,Z gg, H ,Q Mg' Wg N,.X,XXm A XXfX 0353 ,, X, X , 5,1 X. :gay ,llv.:fg-,I ..-. I- -1, ,I ,mflfm X X Ax My wif, ,, A, , MAX ,, ,Vit iff, W ly py,y.:4n , , I wp 4 f ' f f E I I' -,iw ,. , I ,I .A X- X ,qw .M , y WZ?-'E . ww- st, E. Q ' I 5 WX? Sf iv, , nn., .... ,wth M I I . 'W- I 'V I Z Mm, ,. , X . at w , 4 ' X- ff I X A 9 az 1, H .IA r we w i XX jwwew AN QM 'Q ww A W., 'Bw M4351 It ' .E 4 .Q Q' "' .kv if X , af " ' " ve,-It " '.. , ' L' wr ,f X Y dp. X an ' : -' 'K' 0 5 PIX, noni' in ,nf 'P W' M X wr ' ,, l0'M,x K. A ' W. s X A ICE FISHING ON LAKE JAMES was a popular winter sport enioyed by Tri-State student Joe Dunkle. I mu E-pf' - ,Sgt Xb, X IX ,fa ,Q I gm we , if JP W . by X w sf ff MQ XX 44 XX ,I iv XX? , 5, I ., :wifi f W ,445 R. ,,, , Q Q X I A xv V wt . ,fp X. ,X 'Z ,RX 5 X 'Q wm- tf " ' mg. x Aa-1 V Cyn, . w .v N f. fl 4 5 i R 5' E QUEEN RITA NORWARD reigned over Winter Carnival activities. MR. TRI-STATE CANDIDATES for 1966-Ben Sosinskig Joseph Cipollag Robert Sebaldg Ralph Trow bridge. QUEEN AND HER COURT-Judy Gill, Rita Norwardg Martha Durham, Neal Lang, M.C.' Rita Norwa rd Was Queen The crowning of Miss Rita Norward, queen candidate representing the I.F.C., climaxed a gala weekend of ac- tivities for the I966 Winter Carnival. Rita was entered by Beta Phi Theta fraternity, and was escorted by Charles Boren. Mr. Tri-State for I966 was Bill Sor- ensen. Bill was a member of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. Approximately 900 students and their dates danced to the "Glenn Miller Sound" of Tommy Baldwin and his orchestra. The event was spon- sored by the Student Council. The Varsity Glee Club of Purdue University under the direction of Dr. Albert P. Stewart entertained faculty and students at the Angola high school gymnasium. The Student Coun- cil working with the Administration sponsored the Group's appearance. Friday night saw the "Hut" in But- ler, Indiana, crowded with "wall-to- wall people." The event, sponsored by the I.F.C. was the first of its kind, and proved very successful. TOMMY BALDWIN and his nine piece orchestra supplied the music for the Saturday dance. THE VARSITY GLEE CLUB was the first event of the Winter Carnival. CHARLES BOREN WITH RITA NORWARD and Kester King with Judy Gill danced into the late hours of the evening. WINTER CARNIVAL I966-Just a few of the happy couples caught in a moment of rest between dances. y !"" MANY STUDENTS took advantage of the dorms' basketball courts. "SANDLOT" BASEBALL GAMES provided a lot of excitement. .,k,4, E .1 CARS PROVIDED THE means of escape from studies to take advantage of the lakes surrounding Angola. mit xi. MINOR REPAIRS were sometimes necessary on a Saturday afternoon. fa N s r J A v if 'N "Spring" Brought Easy Li ing Baseball, and I o n g e r periods of daylight marked the beginning of spring. The warmer weather gave many students the chance to make minor repairs on their automobiles. Many students flocked to Pokagon Park with their dates for picnics and horse- back riding. Others came to take advantage of the beach and the baseball diamonds. Herb Shriner visited the town of Angola on May 7, for a guest appearance at the Angola gym. This was a part of the town's cele- bration of its founding one hundred years ago. l r"Q wifi 8: Q79 .4 'Mfg ew--f'v 34 'yay' 1, gy' Q 1.5 YW. 'Q v , -1 ""X. 'H 'MWWQS 1 ' J , ,fa fr' .4 ,- a fig? 1:1 5 7 . viii- 3 "Hz FQ E if . gm 'si' 1 WE Sf1m'?"'- 'Un 'NM S. smash bo The "We Five" Entertained On Sunday, May T, The lighTing of The Torches signified The sTarT of "Greek Week." The exchange dinners beTween The diTTerenT eighT TraTerni- Ties were held laTer Sunday evening. The TraTerniTies presenTed an "Oldies, BuT Goodies Song FesT" on Friday evening which provided whole- some enTerTainmenT Tor all who aT- Tended. On SaTurday morning The CharioT Races and The Greased Pig Chase creaTed an unusual humorous aTmosphere. Beginning aT 1:00 SaTur- day aTTernoon and proceeding unTil 5:00 p.m., everyone enioyedla Trolick- ing aTTernoon of carnival enTerTain- menT wiTh egg Throws, waTer drops, and similar booThs ThaT consisTenTly generaTed Tons of laughTer. As a cli- max To "Greek Week," Alpha Gamma Upsilon FraTerniTy presenTed The well known and praised singing group The "We Five" aT The HamilTon gym- nasium. JOSEPH SULLIVAN liT The firsf Torch which signified The sTarT of "Greek Week." JOSEPH SULLIVAN, vice-presidenT of The l.F.C., awarded The Trophy To Ken Rosenburg, Alpha Sigma Phi, for The TirsT place win in The I.F.C. FraTerniTy Sing Along. Wx X! si 'fe Y lf' y l' M! fl 1 -I lil Di. NM 1' :X ,. .Kei 1 'FF' ls The Students Had a Summer Playground Sunshine and warm weather Turned the Tri-State area into a summer play- ground for students. The sunshine and water enthusiasts found no end to the many activities of this Northern ln- diana water wonderland. Swimming, boating, sailing, fishing, beach parties and water skiing were daily activities for those students who could escape from their studies long enough for a little rest and relaxation. Dancehalls at Lake James, Hamil- ton Lake, Lake George and Clear Lake played host to many name loands on weekends, and students danced to local bands and attended record hops at these same places during the week. Many of the organizations, frater- nities, and individual students en- ioyed summer evening hayrides origi- nating at Potawatomi lnn at Pokagon State Park or from one of the many surrounding farms. WATER SKIING WAS a common scene on the biggest of the area lakes, Lake James BEACH PARTIES and leisurely living were the order of the day at Pokogon Park. A T'5'l' HIh.-HHH-'Quit ill' ! 3 l,PKE v 'gli , ,Q . Q A ,4 ,M rf , vm '- an , is , , A WX if r 9 . r s r ' s Y W is 'IVF may Hg, ,.t,, , ix I 0' D-nul.'f' en "jr ' J " 3 , an 9 . .y M ,Jr 'V ff, if gf 3 THE SUMMER PROVIDED on excellent time for meeting and making new friends while enioying The sun. "4" we ,Mm W, , 33 r I I Y 'E 5' Th "We Five" Entertained This year, T ri- S T G T e The "We Five" were the "You Let Our Love Go OuT." 5 Plvved host T0 U V0'TTeTY OT main attraction d u ri n g Other entertainers dur- Q QVOUPS- The STUClehTS were "Greek Week" on the Tri- ing the year included The T 'Urge Gwdiences OT The OTTT- State campus. The Group Kingsmen, The Fort Wayne " TeVehT QUeST Gppeoircnces. entertained students and Philharmonic Orchestra, The ATT Veh Defhme Taculty at The Hamilton Tommy Baldwin and his QUThTeT pwvided The iozz High S c h o o l gymnasium orchestra, Jimmy Stier and mood OT The Fall FGSTTVCIT with Their sound of "You his orchestra, and The Pur- Weekehel with C1 two hOUT Were On My Mind," and due University Glee Clulo. concert on Friday evening. ART VAN DAMME entertained 5 during The Fall Festival. l T THE STUDENT COUNCIL presented the Nation's "World Famous Vocal Group"-The Varsity Glee Club of Purdue University. l THE FORT WAYNE PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA added the classical musical atmosphere to the Tri-State campus. THE KINGSMEN ENTERTAINED stu- dents, faculty, and townspeople at the February concert. T 34 l S gi X Hangouts Were Busy Every Ni Tri-SToTe sTudenTs, like sTudenTs everywhere, spenT Time ouT on The Town. Fovorife hongoufs were busy every nighf, buT Friday ond Sofur- doy nighTs found Them bulging aT The seoms. Don and Herb's lip smocking bar- becue dinners and fish fry's on Friday nighfs mode if a popular spoT. The Heidelberg's discofheque aT- mosphere encouroged large TurnouTs of sTudenTs and Their dafes. Mush- room sfeok soindwiches oilong wiTh a "drofT" mode any evening aT The "berg" ci memoroble one. .529 . SLOT CAR RACING was an "In" for many Tri-Sfafe sTudenTs. The Redwood Lounge ond bowling alley was visifed by mony sTudenTs every nighf. IT was a place To relax from The Tensions of school while im- proving your bowling score of The some Time. A morning snack or a full-course dinner broughf many sTudenTs To Compus Corners every doy. Loire evening coffee, cokes ond sandwiches ofTer ci long nighT's sTudy were o mush and Azors was Turned inTo ci lafe meeTing place os well as or place To eaT. A small college and a Town found life-long friends. W.. r I A COFFEE BREAK between classes of Campus Corners made a long day's sTudy a liTTle easier. I A SATURDAY NIGHT MOVIE was o welcome relief from studies. I gl - i. .ll W Nw.. BOWLING BECAME A FAVORITE PASTIME on Friday evenings and Saturday mornings during the school year. I I , DON AND HERB'S FISH DINNERS, along with a sure challenge for a game of pool, made it a favorite gathering spot for many students THE HEIDELBERGS NEW DISCOTHEQUE brought the latest form of dancing atmosphere and music to entice the rhythmically inclined. M Z f 995612 ,mf M7532 v 49 QA 2 ' S QV X M hw? QW f f f W1 ff X W! Q 4 A Q 1 f W2 v M wx X +59 Rosanne Miller R i ned as Queen Mas! JUST A FEW of The happy couples caughf in a momenf of resT beTween dances. PreTTy Rosanne Miller reigned as Queen of Tri-STaTe's June 1966 Senior prom. The Seniors and Their dafes danced To The music of Jimmy Sfier Orchesfro in The Van Orman Hofel in ForT Wayne, Indiana. The dance was held from nine To eleven and was highlighfed by The announcemenf of The names of and The crowning of The queen and her courT. The arrangennenfs, decorafions and The favors for The dance were Taken care of by officers of The Senior class. THE QUEEN CONTESTANTS waifed while Mifch Rhoads opened The final decision envelope. The Future Was DECEMBER GRADUATES ADDRESSED BY JOHN DILLE, JR. Two honorary doctorates and approximately 210 Bachelor of Science degrees were conferred at midyear commencement ceremonies at Tri-State College on Sat- urday, December ll. The commencement speaker Mr. John Dille, Jr., Elk- hart, Indiana, chairman oT the Board of Directors of The National Association of Broadcasters, and presi- dent oT the Communicana Group of Indiana, was awarded The honorary degree, Doctor of Letters. Elliot Ludvigsen, Cleveland, Ohio, president of The Eaton Manufacturing Company was awarded the honorary degree, Doctor of Laws. He has been a member oT The Board of Trustees aT Tri-State College since l96O. DONALD ALTER, PRESIDENT of The senior class, was congratulated by Dr. Bateman for receiving his diploma. SOME OF THE more Than 200 candidates Tor graduation caught as they anxiously awaited their turn To receive their diplomas. K S T iris., Theirs To Conquer 59 23 5 " .CJ I fl .,, .. .,..,,, ,.,. .,, in AV,. A , I THE COMMENCEMENT CEREMONIES were held Ten o'clock, Sofurdoy mornung December eleventh of The Angola Hugh School Gymnosnum JOHN DILLE, JR. received the honorary degree of Doctor of Lefrers from Dr. L. Willig. - . Q44 - cafe ELLIOT LUDVIGSEN RECEIVED The honorary degree of Doctor of Lows from Dr. L. Willig. Th Class of I96 -66 Was Charged f If My my MR. KENDALL PERKINS gave the Q. commencement address. MPO 'M wt .Jr M Q - 94,0 E f. I. THE GIBIRART DEGREE of Doctor of Letters was conferred upon Foye McNaughton. rf 'v Hr 4 42 MR- WA'-TER WALB received the SOME OF THE more than 230 candidates caught as they awaited their turn to receive diplomas. honorary degree of Doctor of En- gineering from Dr. L. A. Willig. 1 With the hall nge of thelFuture The eighty-second annual Tri-StaTe College commencement was held out of doors on The campus. Mr. Kendall Perkins, vice-president of McDonald Aircraft Corporation, gave The com- mencement address. He was awarded The honorary degree of Doctor of Engineering. A newspaperman for more than fifty years, Floye NlcNaughton, re- ceived The honorary degree of Doctor of Letters. He was born in Steuben County, Indiana, and a graduaTe of Tri-State College in l9ll. Walter Walb, who was elected vice- chairman of The Board of Trustees of Tri-State College, in l965, has been a Trustee since l953. He is president of American S-Teel Supply Corporation. The honorary degree of DocTor of En- gineering vvas awarded To Mr. Wallo. DR. MCELHINERY gave each 5 . is . -N A ' Q .' 'Hg j . WX fi? ,J T1- 4 . V H V graduate in the School of i " . ' " . . ' , V gif gf ye' Business his best wishes and fir: ff' f congratulations. 'Tm' Tm' ff . M. DR. BATEMAN CONGRATULATED Gillett Renneckar for receiving his diploma. THE FACULTY caught as they filed in for the 82nd annual Tri-State College Commencement Ceremonies. M" ln Mg, , ., 1' f l , Q 1' , 94 .W ,Lk . X"- 42 X a x WX' Q' 5 N,,s.w, X4 smfff.. . . . if A.. 'mx,. fs J" Huff xx as V . .a an x. . .. .,. W... .,.....-. ...-...4 --.....,.,. ...:."',:. S, si., 3 X4 K N. ts, im i M 55 THE YEAR 1966 was another busy one for the administration of Tri-State College. The ever in- creasing student body created a need for new facilities as well as an expanded curriculum. Sched- ules were planned, and advice and guidance were given to stu- dents when necessary. Although the administration's duties were extensive, the goal of academic excellence was an endeavor for all. THE STUDENT BODY was gathered at the foot of the Administration Building for the official announcement of accreditation by President Bateman. O Board of Trustees Met Ch ll n President's Message Today's college gradu- aTe faces one of The mosT crucial periods in The his- Tory of man. The world in which we live is in a Tre- mendously .expanding sci- enTific and Technological developmenf. The vasfness of This new knowledge, wiTh iTs endless poTenTial for fu rTher developmenf alarms The world's scien- TisTs who realize The danger inherenf in The mis- use of powers ThaT now lie wiThin man's grasp. The world powers Today have The knowledge To build a social order in which all will have The op- porrunify To make The mosT of Their abiliries and ambi- Tions. Technical know- how musT be accompanied by social know-how or man will evenfually d e s T r o v himself. Today graduafe m u sT face The Task of helping To build a beTTer To-morrow Through beTTer undersfand- ing and communicafion. This can only be done Through educaTional processes. As you leave your alma maTer, remember ThaT There is no shorf cuT To learning ThaT has The lasfing bene- fiTs and The permanency To be obfained from broad educaTional efforts on a confinuing basis. Ray Alwood John G. Best Don F. Cameron Robert Crown 1 ay'-Q W . 5. 2 .i iii 4 fl 1' Laurence L, Dresser Helene Feelllhgel' Perry T. Ford Melvin R. GfelSel' Lg .. ln 2 E., LT. Gen. L. B, Hershey John W. Kirsch, Jr. Elliot L. Ludvigsen J- T. MCCOrmick , ' ' l .X N ...avfm l A John J. McKeTTa, Jr. John W. Metzger James E. Nicholas Henry R. Plafl, Jr. ...ff ., 'sr 'W go. .JJ X. .- ,os N ' ' -f' ' sf N ' X Q . .1 xqf,-Z ., , af?-.x,S.i:., 1 s lf? T' ' 4 413. , V t , . 1 , l ef ff . ' " v...,,,,,,,,, . -1 ..... , . ':f.rs.xTc':,. -1-fi - Glenn T. Rieke Irving A. Shepard Robert B. Stewart JOS6Dl1 R. Teagno .X K 1" X L WalTer W. Walb Henry E. Willis Edward A. Wolfe Fred Zollner, Chairman EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESIDENT-Dr. L. A. Willig Qfficers Accepted Difficult Challenge 1966 was an especially challenging and rewarding year for the administrative staff of Tri-State College. Its normal duties included regulating housing, counseling students both in academic and professional areas, han- dling admissions, compiling and maintaining academic records, computing various necessary statistics, promoting good public relations and advising numerous student or- ganizations. The administration, with the deans and facul- ty, was involved in the transition of programs as reor- ganization got into full swing with an eye toward ac- creditation in the very near future. Also, funds were secured and plans were completed for extensive building proiects. Some of these structures were completed and put into use this year. Due to their efforts the fine academic reputation of Tri-State College was not only maintained but greatly en- hanced, making the road even smoother for graduating students. College aid to students did not end with graduation. An excellent placement staff served graduates in numerous invaluable ways. DEAN OF STUDENTS-Dr. William L. Scott .f ilxswsfixvlwswafw TREASURER-William E. Sunday ' 31 DEAN OF THE FACULTIES-Dr. F. J. Bogordus PSYCHOLOG ASST. REGISTRAR 8. ADMISSIONS COUNSELOR-J. B. Swihort ASST TO THE PRESIDENT REGISTRAR 8. DIRECTOR OF AD J W McClellan MISSIONS-Dr. J. G. Radcliffe ASST. TO THE TREASURER- R. H. MARTIN . Q I N I , Q K .""'-5. ww K ' .1 ,U is ,nf Staff Performed Key Roles DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS- Dr. P. T. DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING-Dr. R. W. Gilchrist ' McElhiney I I' ll EDUCATIONAL COUNSELOR-W. G. Sturgis ATHLETIC DIRECTOR-B. J. Mummert DRAFTING AND DESIGN DIRECTOR-H. W Waffle I ASSISTANT TO THE EXECUTIVE VICE-PRESI- DENT-Stephen Pierson DIRECTOR OF HOUSING-Lorne Sfrower ALUMNI AFFAIRS-Robert Ramsay QQ qw ff! G8 wa vi 5121.4 f f I ... X wr iw fi ' ffzau ,ww .Au 9- NEWS BUREAU-Lucy Emerson Robert Heinfzelmon I I I I I I DIRECTOR OF THE PUBLICATIONS CENTER- f -3 ,g ', .. .- . .T ,-. -na. V - X 4:-ix ' 'T 33 we ,. we A-sd"'Lnq 3 4 CLERICAL STAFF-Seated is Linda Strohm, Sfanding: Connie Strunk, Sally Thatcher, Shirley Scott, Martha Keller, Beverly Newlen, Shirley Burnett. Wan... CLERICAL STAFF-Sharon Stichlerg Mary- Jane Hess, Judy McKinney, Janet Forfneyg sifting, Susan Kelly, Joy Marley. 4 v F Y . ...rv 38 1 fs., sp . by . gl . Q Q 3 CLERICAL STAFF-Sally Thatcher, Jacqueline Moss, Diana Wyatt, siffing, Nellie Tyler, Margaret Wilson. lerical and ln T966 Tri-STaTe College Took a gianT sTep in fulfilling iTs commiTTmenT To growTh program. Evidence of This was The consTrucTion of a new men's residence hall and an adioining sTu- denT cafeferia. The new cafeferia accommodafed some 7OO meal Tickef holders Three Times daily, including five meals on weekends. The new cafeTeria was used exclusively by Those who re- sided in The four men's residence halls. Coupled wiTh over TOO meal Tickef holders Thaf use The cafeTeria on campus, almosT one-half of The sTudenT body used Their services. The new cafeferia was one of The mosT modern and efficienT cafeferias on any campus in The counTry. lfs siyling and design, boTh exferior and inferior, made iT blend wiTh The ex- pansion of The College. The old cafe- Teria serves asa meeTing place for coffee breaks and bull sessions on campus. BoTh cafeferias' served a use- ful purpose and offered good food for low prices. Nafurally no college can be run ef- ficienfly or effecTively wiThouT a com- peTenT clerical sTaff and This Tri-STaTe had in 1966. A majorify of These wom- en were wives of sTudenTs who were helping Their husbands Through col- lege. ln addirion To Their normal sec- refarial duTies such as Typing, filing, programing, and c o m pi lin g rec- ords, These girls ofTen served as hos- Tesses aT various school funcfions and made charming recepTionisTs for sTu- denfs and visifors alike. Cafe Staff Was Increased in l966 Y w if? ' . ' xx 'x 'E , i 'Q A I J 6 ik I 1 ' M ll ' M of-'fl it CAFETERIA STAFF-Jerry Clark, manager, Cecil Day, assistant manager, Linda Smith, Robert Painter. it R ,S CAFETERIA STAFF--Dennis Antrup, Barbara McKenzie, Dawson Whitkope, Maryle Binkley, Margaret Horn, Dorothy Brandeberry, Goldie Smith, Leta German, Edith Bruce. , 6 y Q ff ,F s 4 I .... f N V sy X NEW a 45 v I, of .jp 1 V l y, l Mx K' Nm , .A i:f'W 4 I if .fi 'I 5 , Y Zi ,515 f if , we he v ,, 5 I g. V Z, l 1 if .. ,. CAFETERIA STAFF-Naomi Myers, Katie Phelan, Carol Day, Sandy Coleman, Noreta Lahrman, Virginia Martin, Louella Carr, Helen Gaskill, Dennis Antrup, Margaret Dowidat. CAFETERIA STAFF-Deanna Shidaker, Jewel Lauson, Mariorie Reek, Zelda Zeigler, Maggy Crawford, Minnie Stewart, Dorthy Blakeslee, Diane Parks, Zella Games, Imogene Moore. a 1 4 i , ?g,W,Q.' z--5 ' . 1342 ' . J , M X, i-s' Ei M W .ffl gg , Q ,"f :gf P ' 1+ ,Q . . , lx 53 5 f.s., 3 r-2,22 sif ' ' 4 gf X ' 4 ' it i as D s. 1 iii. l DIRECTOR OF LIBRARIES-Dr. B. Joseph Szerenyi. Many Staffs Aided the The Perry T. Ford Li- brary sTaff under The di- recTion of Dr. Joseph Szerenyi assisted The sTu- denT in finding his needed informaTion from The 50, OOO volumes of reading maTerial locaTed There. The booksTore managed by Cleon Wells and his sTaff, was an indispens- able parT of Tri-STaTe. Through The booksTore, The sTudenTs c o u I d purchase' Texfbooks, s T u d y guides and ofher supplies. The mainTenance depart- menT under The supervision of Fred Munn helped re- duce operaTion costs by keeping The physical planT in Top condiTion. The PublicaTion CenTer was responsible for pub- lishing The greaT volume of s c h o ol 's liTeraTure pro- duced during The year. LIBRARY STAFF-Donald Siefkeiz, Mildred Chalmers, Pauline Yih, Nancy, Marseilles: Cleo Wicuffg Susan Garlick. --me M 'am' BOOKSTORE-Cleon Wells. BOOKSTORE-Lorraine Locke, Mildred Swiff. Students PUBLICATIONS C E N T E R-Blaine Shoup, office manager. R., .II--M--.ee PUBLICATIONS CENTER-Robert German, printing supervisor. PUBLICATIONS CENTER-Carl Froelich. H! ,W l f ,I C Nxww wb. ., . A Y, A 3 3 NWS: 2 , xi if M 3 ' Anyway.. tank!!! " U , MAINTENANCE CREW-Gradon Lash, Lawerance Shaffer, Robert Reekg Carroll Penland, Raymond Suffong Martin Brooksg William Barflowp Jim Timpeg R. Longberry, Darrell Martin, Fred Solzbrennerg Ralph MacElroyp Don McLain, Herman Wilson, Fred Munn. M, , nun , iiiimf , za ' A I ,gy 3: , ,K - ww 22 , . i W y 1 9 Qi -5 -0 ,vs Q I x 4, I Q if .N i ....,. .. SKXQMQAQV4 X , V by ,ig v" V x Awfxwgqmwfqfw ' """"'hn.,,,,,. :P l I as Q if ' - 2 . ' 1 -ww Mrfr N -, J , I 4 1 QdQ?!aW4,m4wwkN R -nh.. -'ww W A D A fe- i i, . . ' 19, 5 1 X -' f' ' .. z fu g ,W , D. Y 5 6 ' , , f 4 A ' - Q, ' --Q1f.W,4 . - 'wfdfw . ff f,,, r I 3' " , x 1,1 aff X' 1 . ' - fi Qt.: 3: ' 4 x f ' X N L 4 , X 93' , - -MQJQQQQ. J. ,,yqLj'x H '- . -, x -1 ,L gmjwimfyw 1 ., Qx J ,si fa K -..W L, ,wma I , fn-V, 1- , '- , '45 , . f-X' M4 ' A ' ' , 4. 1.51 ty A 4 fl "wing X gf A.,,. M n- 'N ' :Wy '. gg 0, 4A',,, y- L Nw A 1593" Xj S LX, '-637 W., Pnfswsm' LY ' U S. Dept at Heauh.. Eduwiion with and Weifnre assistance Offioe of Emwfion from - Phase Kai ' Project Nov ind. , Phase an W Pmjw MA sms, .. A ff? W ---. , Af-3 K x I A at .. 0 , , , yn I ,ww 'X 4 , pl, - .3 157 53? ? 2 0' 4,5 ,-45' ,Ai 5? its x I , fg, ' Q- - ,- i 1, 5' - ' fad V Q ,f HF 27' ' ' 'Q ' ,..-wi --. Ni " w -ff.-+ L'?9"'1- 'M' AVXW4, 4 V , .QYQXSY 'Q it ?,f'A N- at A , 1 jfsegx- - 4 2 A, P. - ,Q A K K R ,L 'Av ,t t .. .IM 'av Q QF MMP' Hu' ' 1:2 wma! -l- K "!k.f.' , u-. """"-uuuvw---. 'UQ ,,.m,v Dep The function of Tri-State Col- lege was to create well-rounded individuals that would take their places in the world. This goal was reached only through the efforts of dedicated departments. These departments gave the stu- dent both theory and practical application so the "why's and how's" would be few. Their ef- forts have made Tri-State's grad- uates a credit to society. Mag Q. DR. GILCHRIST pointed out the future facilities to several students as Dr. McElhiney looked on. Tri-State grew to fulfill the student's needs, Aeronautical Faculty ,wx QUINTIN J. HAWTHORNE, Chairman, B.S., Tri-State 'W Collegep M.S., Ph.D., University of Notre Dame, P.E., Indiana. PETER J. KERNEY, B.S., University of Notre Dame: M.S., University of Notre Dame. WILLIAM G. MEYERS, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., University of Notre Dame. o 1 I o , o a ' I 0 Q 9 D . . ' . ' - - - I 9 Q ' g 0 ,:, 0 U Y ' . 0 ' ' 0 ' ' 0 . . Q . . I - Q Q C . ' A , C . :E e ' - 7251 ' 9 0 . 7 ' ' Q , as.. i . . Q -1515.1 I U . f ,Z 2 V U . Q . . Q I . 0 ' " 6 IF' 0 ' ' 1 ' 0 ' o T 1 3? . Q 3: 1 I O if , ' z . 9 0 If ' ' Q 4 0 , T ' ,I Q ' me - 5 ' O I o ' If Q l 6 . . Q H ' . . O ff ' ' ' Q I ,as ' O .sf 6 O o 5 , e 0 ' O I if ' Q 0 0 . 6 . I U ' 3 . 5 Q 0 t sl . 9 O :WF It , 1' av 0 it . , . I . Q e it Q v 5 Q 'Ni Q U D 7 9 X Q if y ' 0 'M 5 U 9 WMXWMWW- Q O t 1 ,E . " 0 Q ' w 0 9 r 0 0 I 1 'S' ' Q If ' m e ' o Q Q . . ' wx-. .Q im M H Q f 4 o v 0 g U O '11 F i D D Q 9 D ' V 5 O Q Q U O 9 D as Q DYNAMICS TESTING AND MEASURING techniques as applied to aerospace vehicles were a part of Aeronautical Lab V. 58 AERONAUTICAL STUDENTS found practical experience as well as theory in the Aero Department. Aeronautical Engineering For being the most re- cently added department ot engineering at Tri-State, the Aeronautical depart- ment Was certainly not toddling in its infancy. ln- stead it was one of the fastest g r o w i n g depart- ments on campusg and rightly so, with all ot the rapidly developing knowl- edge in the tield ot aero- dynamics. ln 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 ot the ever-growing list ot ad- vancements. I i I l T ft 2 4 N ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT played an important part in the aeronautical engineer training. THE SMALL WIND tunnel 4 . -4925 provided much needed information. I C. .I -- II W 1 THE WIND TUNNEL BL i aeronautical experiments. 60 OWER ENGINE played an important part Aeronautical Engineering Seniors ROBERT A. BORDEN, Spring- field, Ohio, A.l.A.A. MICHAEL S. BORICH, Sawyer, Mich., Platt Hall ISergeant at Armsl, Sigma Phi Delta ISO- cial Chairmanl, I.E.E.E., A.I.A.A. WILLIAM A. B R O C K, Mans- field, Ohio, A.I.A.A. ROBERT S. BOWEN, LaGrange, Ind., Tau Sigma Eta, A.I.A.A. ROGER J. BUFFO, Marseilles, Ill., A.I.A.A. ITreasurerl, Modu- lus ISection editor, dorm rep- resentativel, Platt Hall IResi- dent assistantl. BURTON L. CLEAVELAND, JR., Fern Creek, Ky., Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Tri-Angle reporter, Methodist S t u d e n t Movement, A.I.A.A. KENNETH L. CAHOON, Cleve- land, Ohio, A.l.A.A. JESSE E N G , Kingston, N.Y., A.I.A.A. LEAR N. FELLOWS, Prattville, Mich., A.l.A.A. JAMES W. FOUST, North Adams, Mich., Tau Sigma Eta ISecretarYl: Beta Sigma Chi IChaplainl. WESLEY A. GEHRES, Kings Park, N.Y., Flying Thunder- birds, A.I.A.A. BARNEY F. GORIN, Selinsgrove, Pa., Flying Thunderbirds IPres., Treas., Board of Directors, As- sist. Treas., Tri-Angle Repre- sentativel, Mechanical Society, A.l.A.A. IAssistant Trea s.,l Booster C I u b representativel, Tau Sigma Eta. Aeronautical Engineering Seniors DANIEL W. HENKE, Osgood, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta, A.I.A.A. CHARLESCJENNINGS, N. Adams, Mich., A.l.A.A. DONALD O. KODGER, Olm- stecl, Ohio, A.l.A.A. JOHN C. KELLY, Winchester, Ind., F I y i n g Thunderbirds, A.l.A.A. LAWRENCE C. LINK, Demarest, N.J., A.l.A.A. JOSEPH B. MAGYAR, Shady- side, Ohio, A.I.A.A., Student Council, Phi Kappa Theta. JOHN W. MEREDITH, Streets- ville, Ontario, A.l.A.A. iStu- dent Representativel. SPRAGUE B. MACKENZIE, Orr- ville, Ohio, F I y i n g Thunder- birds IV. Pres., Board of Direc- torsi, Amateur Ra dio Club, A.I.A.A. ROBERT E. N E L S O N, Grand Ledge, Mich., A.l.A.A. JOHN V. PAVLIK, Shadyside, Ohio, A.l.A.A. DENNIS T. POCHRON, Michi- gan City, Ind., Kappa Sigma Kappa IT r e a s . i, A.I.A.A. lChairman, V. C h a i r m a n , Treas.l, S t u al e n t Council lTreas.i, Senior Class lTreas.l, l.E.S.C. lSecretarYI: B o o s t e r Club lTri-Angle R e p o r t e rl, Modulus lSaIes Staffl, Tri- Angle lreporterl. WILLIAM H. SKADOW, Frank- lin Park, III., A.l.A.A. DEAN G. S M I T H, Norwalk, Ohio, A.I.A.A. DANIEL H. STINGER, Hersey, Mich., A.l.A.A. JAMES R. WOOD, Elkhart, Ind., A.l.A.A. K . 1 E QM I I I '- i wk,,,.s'. ly! ' 'ti lad! I4 .V We F F--,,..-f-5 r ... as , LII' ,fs .I I '7 .1 ,,1 I u A CHECK ON the wind tunnel was necessary before operation. INTRODUCTION OF fluid flow measurement and wind tunnel characteristics were part of the Aero I labs. 61 Bu iness Administration The School of Business Administration continued to provide sound academic training for students interested in future careers in business manage- ment. A new and broader program was offered enabling the students more flexibility in planning their own programs to fit their personal obiectives. Dr. Paul McElhiney came to Tri-State to take over the position as Dean of the School. The Departments of General Business Adminis- tration, Motor Transportation Administration and Accounting, all combined to offer a select, yet diversified combination of courses. The students could maior in any of these departments and se- lect several electives from the other business de- partments as well as from the rest of the school. Centered in the Commerce Building, the School of Business Administration was an important part of the dynamic business scene. Its facilities pro- vided the industrial world with men that were needed today. J. LITTLER found business machine practice made for better work. WAYNE A. CHAMPION, B.S., M.A., Bowling Green State Uni- versity, Ohio State University. ROBERT I. COOK, B.S., M.A., Michigan State. JOSEPH R. DONAHUE, B.S., M.A., New York University. ROBERT W. HEINTZELMAN, B.S., Ball Sta te University, M.A., Indiana University. CHARLES L. HILTON, B.S., M.S., University of N. Carolina. HAROLD R. HOOLIHAN, A.B., Al- bion College, A.M., University of Michigan. DR. PAUL T. MCELHINEY, Dean of the School of Business, B.S., M.S., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of California. LEWIS N. MOORE, B.S., Univer- sity of Arkansas, M.A., Univer- sity of Chicago, Indiana Univer- sity, St. Francis College. WILLIAM G. MUNDY, A.B., La- Salle College, LL.B., Dickenson Law College. STEPHEN PIERSON, B.S., LL.B., ln- diana University. RONALD W. PUFAHL, B.S., Tri- Stcite College, M.S., B o w I i n g Green State University, C.P.A. ROBERT H. RAMSAY, B.S., M.A., Ball State Teachers College. DR. PAUL MCELHINEY gave individual attention to business students who sought it. ig' Business Seniors RONALD BALDASSARI, Waterbury, Conn., Senior Investment Club lPres.l, Alwood Hall Fellowship lVice Pres., Treas.I, Sigma Ep- silon, Newman Club, Booster Club, Senior Class Pledge Committee lVice Pres.I. MAX E. BALKEMA, Romney, Ind., Beta Sig- ma Chi IPres., Vice Pres., Sec., House Mgr., l.F.C. Rep.l, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship lPres., Trea s. I, Methodist Student Movement, Skull 8- Bones lPres., Sec.l, Cameron Hall Fellowship lVice Pres., IDC Rep.l. DONALD B. BECK, Pekin, Ill., Cameron Hall, Sigma Epsilon lVice Pres.l, Beta Sigma Chi lTreas.I, l.F.C. lTreas.I, Tri-Angle lCir- culation Mgr.I, Booster Club. HOWARD A. BOWER, Canton, Ohio, Sigma Epsilon. EDWARD BUDAJ, Olson, Ohio, N.D.T.A. lSec.l, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon. LORNE ELLIOT COOK JR., Detroit, Mich., Sigma Mu Sigma lSr. Vice Pres., Treas.l. FREDERICK L. DAWES, Clinton, New York, Kappa Sigma Kappa lVice Pres., Treas.l, l.F.C. lSports Mgr.l, Modulus Staff. Joi-IN F. DEON JR., Portage, 'lnd., Phi Kappa Theta lExec. Comm., Sports Mgr.l, l.F.C. lSports Mgr., Treas.l, Tri-Angle, Var- sity Basketball, Sigma Epsilon. ROBERT A. DURST, Erie, Pa., Motor Trans- port Society lPres., Treas., Student Coun- cill, N.D.T.A. lSec.l, Tri-Angle, Modulus lHonoraries Ed.l, Sigma Epsilon. ROBERT J. DYMAK, Mishawaka, lnd., Sig- ma Epsilon. JAMES L. ESTLER, Alexandria, Ind., Sigma Epsilon lSec.l, Sigma Mu Sigma ISec.l, Glee Club. STEPHEN FREDERICKS, Fendlay, Ohio, Motor Transport Society, N.D.T.A., Booster Club. ROBERT A. FOWLER, Indianapolis, lnd., ln- tramural F o ot b al I, Basketball, Baseball lMaumee Moonersl. JIM E. FRAZE, Portland, lnd., Sigma Epsi- lon Society, Modulus, IAssistant Editorl, ln- tramural Bowling, Investments Club. PHILIP T. GABLER, Chambersburg, Pa., Kap- pa Sigma Kappa, N.D.T.A. lVice Pres.l, Booster Club, Motor Transport Society lVice Pres.l. KERMIT K. GROSE, Wellington, Ohio, Motor Transport S o c i e t y lParliamentarianl, N.D.T.A. lParliamentarianl. 9 ,iw , 2911 64 i S .f u- A I I ic I ,f -Z, ff! Q 11 an , , , -. -, s-...M iw ' ' 1 r. - ., f " '. A Q U., Biff, .I t3.:.:M'ffi - af. W1 ' vp . 23 12590 f it K , f Q Q W my ,fgh-355. f ' , ' ,kgs ffyflt . . S "IW fi ' if X f ,Q an pfwln, .frm r aqui 2. , 'Y' iff!" wTf"" Business Seniors GRANT HAGAN, St. Mary's, Pa., Sigma Epsilon. BRUSE A. HANSEN, Lewiston, New York, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Booster Club, Freshman Class ITreas.l, Flying Thunderbirds, Sigma Epsilon. CRAIG E. HESS, Massillon, Ohio, Student Coun- cil IPres., Vice Pres.l, Beta Sigma Chi IPres., Vice Pres., Sec., I.F.C. Rep.l, I.F.C. ISec.l, Motor Transport Society ISec.l, N.D.T.A. IPres., Vice Pres., Sec., Treas.I, Modulus lSales Mgr.l, Stu- dent Director, Skull 84 Bones, Booster Club. ROBERT W. HESS, Middletown, Ind., Sigma Ep- silon Society lTreas.l. PHILIP W. KELLY, Elyria, Ohio, Investment Club IVice Pres.l, Sigma Epsilon Society. DIVID C. KOCH, Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Motor Trans- port Society lTreas.l, Investment Club, Sigma Epsilon Society. LEE E. KORBICH, Shamokin, Pa., Phi Kappa Theta lTreas., House Mgr.l, Student Council, Sigma Epsilon, Newman Club, T.S.C. Golf Team. HANS J. LANGE, Nutley, N.J., Triangle ISports Editor, Editor-in-Chiefl, Modulus lSports Ed.l, Assistant Sports Publicity Director, Alpha Phi Gamma, I.C.P.A. JAMES J. LEVESOUE, Mechanicvelle, New York, Sigma Epsilon. ROBERT S. LEWIS, Fort Lee, N.J., Alpha Sigma Phi IVice Pres., Sec.l, Tri-Angle lAd. Mgr., Bus. Mgr.l, Modulus IBus. Mgr.l, Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Phi Gamma. RICHARD E. MACKEY, Nunda,'New York, Sigma Mu Sigma lSgt. at Arms, Vice Pres.l, Sigma Ep- silon. JAMES L. MAVIS, Auburn, Ind., Sigma Epsilon. GERALD F. MCCARTY, Dushore, Pa., Investment Club ISec.I. ' WILLIAM P. MCCORKLE, Wilmington, Del., Skull 8. Bones ITreas.I, Sigma Epsilon, I.F.C. ISports Mgr.l, Phi Kappa Theta IVice Pres.l, Junior Class 'IVice Pres.l, Dorm ITreas.l, Cafeteria lMgr.I, Booster C I u b, Varsity Basketball, Tri-Angle ISports Editorl. GARY E. MILLER, Amboy, Ind., Student Director. ARNOLD W. MOSCH, Elmira, New York, Tri- angle, Modulus ISports Ed.I. KENT J. MURPHY, Angola, Ind., Sigma Mu Sigma lPres.I. VINCENT MUSCATE, Rochester, New York, Sig- ma Epsilon. DAVID J. OCKULY, Grand Rapids, Ohio, Student Council, Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres., Social Chairmanl, N.D.T.A., Motor Transport Society IPres., Vice Pres., Sec., Treas.l. JOHN T. OWENS, Dearborn, Mich., Kappa Sig- ma Kappa. JOSEPH P. PICCIANO, Tamaqua, Pa., Junior Class lTreas.l, Phi Kappa Theta IPledgemaster Auditorl, Tri-Angle. GILLETT F. RENNECKAR, Port Allegany, Pa., Ski Club, Intramural Football, basketball, baseball IMaumee Moonersl. MITCHEL E. RHOADS, Schererville, Ind., Kappa Sigma Kappa IVice Pres., Treas., Sec.l, Alpha Phi Gamma, Skull 8, Bones lPres., Vice-Pres., Sec., Treas.I, Sigma Epsilon IVice Pres, Treas.I, I.F.C. IPres.l, Jr. Class IPres.l, Student Council, Booster Club lPres., Sec.l. RONALD RICHARDSON, Connersville, Ind., Cam- eron Hall lSec.l. I r- I , f . . ,Iv Q" , WILLIAM G. ROUPP, Liberty, Pa., Motor Trans- port Society lSec., Treas., Pres.l, N.D.T.A. lSec., 4 Treas., Pres.l, Student Council lVice Pres.l, Sig- it .1 ma Epsilon. JAMES ROXEY, Clsusland, Ohio, Newman Club . lTreas., Pres.I. RICHARD J. RUSCIO, Rochester, New York, New- man Club, Sigma Epsilon, N.D.T.A., Bowling Club lVice Pres.l, Inter. Sports. DANIEL L. SALISBURY, Hillsdale, Mich., Alpha Sigma Phi, Tennis Team, Sigma Epsilon, Silver s Key Award. LAWRENCE E. SCHALLER, Buffalo, New York, Inter-Sports, Tri-State Baseball Team. GEORGE ALLAN SCHNEIDER, Aurora, Ill., Sigma Epsilon, Triangle lAd. Mgr.l, Who's Who, Stu- dent Director, Silver Key Award. GENE R. SHAW, Angola, Ind., Sigma Epsilon. CHARLES H. SHEARING, Warsaw, New York, Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres., Social Chairmanl, Glee Club, Modulus lSenior Editorl, Alpha Phi Gamma. GARY J. SLOCK, Mishawaka, Incl., Silver Key I Award, Beta Sigma Chi lPres., Pledgemaster, Treas.l, Alpha Beta Alpha, Student Director, Who's Who, Investment Club. WILLIAM H. SMITH, III, Spartanburg, S.C., I.E.E.E. WILLIAM R. SORENSEN JR., Hillsborough, Calif., .nh Senior Class lVice Pres.l, Who's Who, I.F.C. lTreas., Pres.l, Skull 84 Bones, Alpha Beta Alpha, Sigma Epsilon lVice Pres., Pres.l, Modulus, Stu- f dent Director, Alpha Sigma Phi lCor. Sec., - -- Treas.l. FRANK T. SPERDUTO, Buffalo, New York, Cam- eron Hall lSociaI Chairmanl, Sigma Epsilon, Booster Club lTreas.l, N.D.T.A., Varsity Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa lSports Mgr.l, Investment 1 Club lVice Pres.l, Tri-State Baseball Team, Cafe- teria lStudent Mgr.l. as 'ft ......-4 I ZW. a DAVID S. STUKEY, Angola, Ind., Sigma Epsilon. STEVEN G. SWIFT, Fenton, Mich., Sigma Epsilon. . DOMINIC T. TELESCO, Buffalo, New York, Tri- State College Varsity Basketball Team. WILLIAM TOMSON, Natrona Hgts., Pa., Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon, Triangle. THE SENIOR INVESTMENT clubs provided the business students practical experience in dealing with the stock market. 'Ma t',,gTfgx ,Q . x Business Seniors RALPH E. TROWBRIDGE, Valpariso, Ind., Kap- pa Sigma Kappa lPres., Vice Pres.I, Sigma Epsilon, Booster Club lPres., Sec., Treasl, Modulus lBus. Mgr.I, Triangle, Alpha Phi Gamma, Skull 84 Bones lTreas.l, Junior Class lSec.I, Who's Who, Student Council lPres.l. JOHN T. TUTTLE, Woodbridge, Conn., Alpha Beta Alpha, Who's Who, Gold Key, N.D.T.A. lVice Pres.I, M.T.S. lPres.l. DENNIS V. VOGEL, Chicago, lll., Student Coun- cil, Sigma Epsilon, Mech. Engr. Society. REX A. WAYMIRE, Lucerne, Incl., Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Investment Club lTrecis.I. SANDI J. WILLIAMS, Centerville, Ohio, Photo Club lSec.l, Modulus lDesign Ed.I, Silver Key. JOHN WILLIAM WINDHAUSER, Rochester, New York, Triangle, Modulus lAssociate Eolitor, Editor- in-Chietl, Photo Club lVice Pres.l, Sigma Epsilon, N.D.T.A., Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi Gamma lVice Pres.l, I.C.P.A. FRANK GORDON YATES, Grosse Pointe, Mich., Alpha Sigma Phi lTreas.I, Photo Club lPres.l. WILLIAM R. YEAREY, III, Grand Blanc, Mich., Alpha Sigma Phi lPres., Vice Pre-s.l, I.F.C. lPres., Vice Pres.I, Skull 81 Bones, Alpha Phi Gamma, Senior Class lSec.l. An f.-Mu 5 ss' MR. COOK AND Laffy Sdwllef reviewed MR. I-IEINTZELMAN'S ADVERTISING Class visited WANE-Tv Advertising Deperimem. a finance problem. BILL BELONGIA, ADVERTISING Account Executive, laid out an entire Ad campaign for Mr. Heintzelman's Advertising class. MR. MUNDY STRESSED the importance of a good panel presentation. Chemical Faculty DANIEL L. FULLER, B.S., Ball State University, M.S., Purdue Univer- sity. DR. BURTIS E. HORRALL, B.S.A., Purdue University, M.S., Kansas University, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. BYRON GRIFFITHS, B.S., Tri-State College. FRANCIS J. HERBER, B.S., St. .lo- seph College, B.S., Ch.E., Indiana Institute of Technology, M.A., Ball State University. PETER A. HIPPENSTEEL, B.S., Pur- due University, M.S., Ball State University, University of Wyoming. GERALD H. MOORE, B.S., Tri-State College, University of Michigan, Bucknell University. MICHAEL D. MURPHY, B.S., Uni- versity ot Wisconsin, M.A., Univer- sity of South Dakota. RAYMOND L. PORTER, B.S., Tri- State College, M.S., Montana State College. PYRL L. RHINESMITH, B.S., Tri- State College. DR. WILLIAM E. WEST, B.S., Iowa State University, M.S., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Illinois. THE LABORATORY WORK included the analysis of numerous unknown solutions and solids. hemical Engineering Department During the past ing Department ot Kenneth H. Slagle, gineering electives. year, the Chemical Engineer- Tri-State College, headed by expanded the Chemical En- Electives included Chemical Process Analysis, Biochemical Engineering, and others. The course ot study was built upon a founda- tion in mathematics and basic science, including a concentration in chemistry, and the communi- cation aids ot engineering graphics and English, both written and spoken. i THE APPLICATION OF valency to elements and radicals were a part of the experiments in elementary chemistry. DR. KENNETH H. SLAGLE, De- partment Chairman, B.S., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, Uni- versity of Pittsburg, Lafayette College. A ,Q EXPERIMENTS HAD TO be read before one could be attempted. CALCULATIONS WERE A definite part of any chemical lab. it Chemical Engineering Seniors RUSTEM E. AKCORA, Istanbul, Turkey. JOSEPH R. BRESAN, Stratforcl, New Jersey. GARY W. C A T L I N , Niagara Falls, New York. DAVID COTTRELL, Angola, Ind. DAVID M. DONER, Celina, Ohio, Chemical Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Student Director. SHARAD DOSHI, Pomandal Ta Vizaman, India. WILLIAM B. ECKSTROM, Mt. Jewett, Penn., Chem. Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Baseball. NELSON R. GARLICK, Kensing- ton, Conn., Student Director, Chemical Society, Tau Sigma Eta. RICHARD E. GOODWIN, Mont- gomery, Mich. JEFFREY J. GOLDIN, Brooklyn, N.Y., Chemical Society IVice Pres.l. KARL E.' JOHNSON, Ossining, N.Y., Chemical Society. I - I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Chemical Engineering Seniors GOLAM A. KHAM, Havana, Cuba. STEVEN C. LAUFER, Pough- keepsie, N.Y., Chemical So- ciety lVice Pres.l, Beta Sigma Chi ISergeant at Arms, Student Council Rep.l, Circle K lPres.l. QOBERT F. MOZES, Bridgeport, Conn., Phi Kappa Theta, Chem- 'cal Society lTreas.l. DIAZ G. OLIVERIO, Santiago, 3anama. XNUBHAI P. PATEL, Bombay, ndia. lEPlNCHANDRES G. PATEL, De- roit, Mich., Chemical Society, nternational Student Associa- ion. NIATVERLAL P. PATEL, Ahme- zlabad, India. ROBERT C. POST, Coldwater, Vlich. LENJAMIN L. SAVINO, Stam- ord, Conn., Phi Kappa Theta. AARSHALL A. SAX, Troy, N.Y., fhemical S o c i e t y 5 Triangle Columnistl. ROBERT C. SMITH, Mishawcl- ia, ind., Chemical Society. ROBERT J. VAN DE COTTE, Jlishawaka, Ind. 7 W X4 MW Xi -Ma? ,,.Quu. .41-lf' DON KUHN CHECKED the types of aliphatic compounds during an organic chemistry experiment. c 'fktn THE FLAME TEST determined unknown substances. X , at 1 'H . 'A - A ,, 1. iii? THE TAKING OF data was important in Iabwork. ,.., ' S ,X s ,, x i s 5 JN' Q . u . I' -no iii!!! ,a . 9 iii 3 iw s ww 5 ,,w....i.v-w.s ay--N Y ., ww. af wi S Civil Faculty ARTHUR J. BUSH, B.S., M.S., JAMES A. CUNNINGHAM, DR. GEO RGE F. HAUCK, RUSSELL MILLER, Laboratory MARTIN L. RUTTER, B.S University of Missouri, P.E., B.S., M.S., Northwestern ChGifmOVt, B-5-, AVCIWITGCIUV- Technician. M.S., University of Pitts Missouri. University. al Engineeringy M.A., Ar- burgg Lake Erie College. chitectural Engineering, Oklahoma State University? Ph.D., Northwestern Uni- versity, P.E., Oklahoma. n IN SANITARY ENGINEERING ll the biological principles in sewage treatment were tested in the 'lab. The Civil En ineering D partment 1966 was a very progressive year for the Civil Engineer- ing Department. Dr. George Hauck and his staff moved into their new modern quarters in the 600 building. These improved facilities led to greater accomplishments which made possible diversification for the civil engineering field. Increased requirements in civil engineering made it a diversified field. To give the students the fundamental principles underlying the divisions of civil engineering and a certain degree of skill in applying them, the civil de- partment taught a diversity of courses. Courses concerned with strength of materials and structures gave background wl- 'vm in structural engineering. To keep abreast of the problem oflwater and air pollution and water supply, a course in sanitary engineering covered water supply and treatment and sewage systems. Work in urban planning and transportation engineering was taught to meet the demands of urban renewal pro- grams and the complexity of water, land and air travel problems with an eye on space travel. Soil mechanics and its applications, the design of foun- dations for structures, and the qnalysisof earthwork, and the investigation of subgrades for highways, railroads and airports was thoroughly covered. I ., 1 I ugwaxmvw . ., , ,.. ,, F, tiff .J w A .V 2 W - . 'Q fl' K , 9, . ., i ,ish ' t"'-, ' f r m v . , 1 1 , f SN . y W 4 ' ., 4 -53 fn, I , " ' ,ss "" ' 1 s ...K .A ,...,,..m N V ,M 4 -W,,v.g5I,,,,?2f'9'4'tii,Q 6 . ,ff y V Q .ai A l K' PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE IN surveying gave many students the chance to put the theory of route survey and earth work computation into use. Q THE ADJUSTING OF beam balance and testing proved necessary. PROFESSOR JAMES CUNNINGHAM received an award for "Excellence in Teaching" by the president of the A.S.C.E., John Klosowski. fb- 'NNI 'NK if R div, -Qqnm.. ' X s -- , l'l A ,L .nr I 5 i mswdwlwn Newegg ' a PROFESSOR MILLER TESTED the fundamental properties and behavior of soils as engineering material different devices. with 'SL keg, ,QE wfdik 1 Q ,Q , 2 if 1 Xi, Q' 2 Y. 72 .3 ' fy V mr"' 3'-.mv k"'5'-Yrf Q N-il-i Civil Engineering Seniors BRUCE L. BORDEN, Sturgis, Mich., A.R.B.A., A.S.C.E. JAMES L. CHAPMAN, Corning, New York, Student Directory A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. SYLVANUS G. DENIO, Passumpsic, Vt., A.S.C.E. JAMES A. ELTER, Fostoria, Ohio, Silver Key, Who's Who, Tau Sigma Eta, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, A.S.C.E. GORDON EVANS, Putney, Vt, Sigma Phi Delta, Who's Who, Tau Sigma Eta, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. PETER GIBBONS, Charlevoix, Mich., A.S.C.E. GREGORY G. GILLIS, Niagara Falls, N.Y., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. WILLIAM R. G R I F F I T H , Sandusky, Ohio, A.S.C.E. THE TEMPERATURE OF an asphalt experiment was checked. Civil Engineering Seniors CHARLES O. GRANNIA lll, Miami Shores, Florida, Varsity B a s k e t b a I l lCaptainl, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. ARTHUR L. GREENMAN, J a c k so n , Mich., A.R.B.A. lSec.l, A.S.C.E., Circle LE MONG HUNG, Saigon, South Vietnam, A.R.B.A., A.S.C.E. PAUL H. HUNSINGER, Sugarloaf, Pa., A.S.C.E. MERVILLE C. HILARY, Sioney, N.Y., Kappa Sigma Kappa iVice Pres., Pres.l, Varsity Track, A.S.C.E. ROBERT P. JASKOWIAK, La Salle, Ill., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Intramural Football. EDWARD M. KRYSIAK, La Salle, Ill., A.S.C.E. JAMES C. LAND, Columbus, Ohio, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. 47+ . 1 ,X , l EM F THE STRUCTURE, STRENGTH, and deformation of soil masses was tested in Soil Mechanics I THE TAKING OF data was important in labwork. through the techniques of sampling. 4 Q"-H' 'gx'yg'y3ta.ms....'?V 1 . i N 1 531: i 7 1 4 "Q 4 .4 7' ,,, ,few - pe -pu AMW y ,,.,i,.5,f syn., , . ,..,.,,..,w,m-s-f 'S , 'Jr .,. -1- 4, A .f 1 II . 1, , y Civil Engineering Seniors DENNIE A. LAMBERT, Utica, Michigan, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. JOHN R. LIKE, Holgate, Ohio, A.S.C.E. PAUL E. LUGER, New Brighton, Pa., A.S.C.E. JOSEPH S. MARANCHIE, Bethel Park, Pa., Alpha Sigma Phi IPledge Marshall, Custodianl, Alwood Hall ISocial Chairmanl, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. DONALD A. MARANGONI, Bessemer, Pa., A.S.C.E. lSec.l, A.R.B.A. JOHN F. MORGAN,'Utica, Mich., A.S.C.E., Stu- dent Director, Varsity Baseball. JOHN W. MORTIMER, Rexford, N.Y., Tau Sigma Eta ITrecis.I, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Flying Thunder- birds IVice Pres.I, Alpha Sigma Phi. ROGER L. NORCUTT, Grand Rapids, Mich., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Platt Hall ISec., Treasl. DANIEL C. OBERST, Ray, Indiana, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. JOHN E. PAINE, Springfield, Illinois, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Senior Class IProm Chairmanl, Tennis, Ski Club. MICHAEL R. PASONICK, JR., Wilkes Barre, Pa., Circle "K", A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. ITreas.I. EARLE M. RADER, JR., Angola, Indiana, A.S.C.E. NOLAN F. REEVES, Dugger, Indiana, A.R.B.A., A.S.C.E. JOHN M. SHERWIN, Olean, New York, A.R.B.A., A.S.C.E. ROBERT G. SIMYON, North Tarrytown, N.Y., A.R.B.A., A.S.C.E. POPATAL T. S I NOJ IA , Bhayawadar, India, A.S.C.E. TOM STEVENS, Eaton, Ohio, A.S.C.E. JACK STOVALL, Jacksonville, Ill., A.S.C.E. JAMES P. TURNER, Angola, Ind., A.S.C.E. WARREN H. WETZEL, Indianapolis, Ind., A.R.B.A. IVice Pres., Triangle Reporterl, A.S.C.E. ITriangle Reporterl, l.E.S.C. IVice Pres., Treas.l. DAVID C. YOUNG, Shelby, Ohio, A.S.C.E. STUDENTS LEARNED TO use the transit. fl ' U 1 inf! if ' I f,. ' ROUTE SURVEYING and earth work computation was im'- portant to the Civil student. THE PHYSICAL PROPERTIES of different soils were exam- ined. I ,k. 2ff ' a l l .4 E 5 , 1 Y l f 5 3 z 1 , . 3 f - 2 5 1 5 ,T if T 1 5 , . T ' 2 . H b 1 L- 's - .5 1 ' ,. a :V Q5 , if T 1 1 T 1 P1 a..T' THE PURITY OF WATER was tested through the titration process. 'Z' 'Y CHUCK KRONENWETTER interviewed many companies before making his final choice of employ ment. Drafting and Design Faculty TED DOLAN, B.S., M.S., Illinois Institute of Technology. LEO F. KUHN, B.S., M.S., Western Michigan University. JOHN C. LARKIN, B.S., Central Connecticut State College, M.A., Ball State University. if Q STANLEY S. RADFORD, B.S., Michi- gan State University, M.A., Univer- sity of Michigan. HARVEY W. WAFFLE, B.S., Stout State College, Ph.M., University of Wisconsin, M.A., San Jose State College. -...J ' The Department of Drafting and Design Drafting and Design in Tri-State College dur- ing l966 was devoted to both training draftsmen and teaching engineers to decipher drawings. The department stressed that engineers must be alole to use the drawings ofthe industrial world and understand 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 lay- out was stressed first. Then, after the student be- came 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 enrolled in Drafting and Design were given a more complete training in all the tech- niques enioyed in the drawing world. PROFESSOR LARKIN in drawing class explained the finer points of drafting and design to students.. . z' ' .-'vw-'vngvg-4.5 " ' ' 112155 If - 4. I-- - f ,- 1, wg f '1' X , is K """luudK .Q ffxx THE PROGRAM OF DRAFTING AND DESIGN at Tri-State provided an opportunity to acquire in a minimum of time, the skills and technical background necessary for a career in drafting. f-Q-qggns... DURING REGISTRATION, individual attention was given to students who sought it. The student's program was also approved. Drafting and Design Seniors STANLEY L. HOCHSTETLER Topeka, Ind., A.I.D.D. JOSEPH L. KNAUER, Marion Ind., A.I.D.D. STEVEN J. MILLER, Colum bia City, Ind., A.I.D.D. RONALD E. OFFER, Wesier ville, Ohio, Beta Sigma Chi A.I.D.D. WILLIAM D. POTTERF, Wa bash, Ind, A.I.D.D. STEVE C. RUSNAK, Hobart Ind., Beta Sigma Chi. MACK T. SHORT, Norwalk Ohio, A.I.D.D. DAN STULL, Marion, Ohio A.I.D.D. X- ' I . VISUAL AIDS played an important part in a classroom lecture. PROFESSOR WAFFLE knew that if the students listened, asked questions and answered questions, the student learned. ftiww CLASSTIME GAVE AN OPPORTUNITY to work with modern drafting equipment. fe, 1 ' :fri K WA Q Wi" X4 , 1:-, J Electrical Engineering Departments During The '65-'66 season The Department of Electrical Engi- neering broadened and mod- ernized it's curriculum. The loasic engineering sci- ences, che m i sT ry, 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 loasic sciences, were updated with respect To The scheduled electives. Electrical Faculty PETER B. ARONHIME, B.S. University of Louisville, M.S. Colorado State Univer- sity. CLYDE E. SHAW, B.S.R.E., B.S.E.E., Tri-State College, M.S., Texas A 81 M. ANTHONY I. DVORACEK, M.S., Technical University, Prague. ALAN B. SHOWALTER, B.S. Arkansas State College M.A., University of Kansas. 8 CURRENT AND VOLTAGE READINGS were Taken To determine efficiency of an amplifier. A R T H U R E. EBERHARDT, B.S., Purdue University. ALAN R. STOUDINGER, B.S., Tri-State C o I l e g e 5 M.S., Colorado State College. DR. RALPH W. GILCHRIST, Department Chairman, B.S. Tri-State College, M.S., Uni versity of Michigan, Ph.D. Michigan State University. PER GUNNAR WAREBERG, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., Case Institute of Technolo QY- LLOYD G. HANSON, B.S. Tri-State College. MATTEW E. WESTENHAVEN B.S., Tri-State College. GUNNAR WAREBURG simulated a control system on on analog computer. - xx , w r 5, l Electrical Engineering Seniors DANIEL T. ANDERSON, Largo, Fla., I.E.E.E. PHILIP C. ANDERSON, Durham, N.C., I.E.E.E. ALAN Y. AU, Hong Kong, I.E.E.E., Tri-State Soccer Team. JULIAN J. BERGMAN, Brooklyn, N.Y., I.E.E.E. ROBERT C. BIRCHARD, Pittsburg, Pa., Tau Sig- ma Eta, I.E.E.E. BRIAN W. BENNETT, Larchment, N.Y., I.E.E.E. THOMAS C. BENNER, Middlebury, Ind., Alpha Sigma Phi lSec., Scholastic Chair.l, I.E.E.E. LARRY D. BLOUNT, Hillsdale, Mich., I.E.E.E. GREGORY W. BORLAND, Kennendell, Pa., I.E.E.E. MICHAEL F. CLIFFORD JR., Monee, Ill., I.E.E.E., Tau Sigma Eta. NORMAN CULP, Elkhart, Ind., I.E.E.E., Spark Chasser. MICHAEL A. COLBERT, Akron, Ind., I.E.E.E. JACK D. COHEN, Glens Falls, N.Y., I.E.E.E. MERLIN E. DEMARAY, Angola, Ind., I.E.E.E. JAMES T. DIDATO, Bound Brook, N.J., Tri- Angle, Modulus ISenior Editor, Assistant Edi- tor, Sales Mgr.l, I.E.E.E., Newman Club, Sports Car Club, Alpha Phi Gamma. GUIDO D. DI GREGORIO, Southbridge, Mass., I.E.E.E., Sports Car Club. JAMES J. DUNN, Orlando, Fla., I.E.E.E. CHARLES M. ELLIOTT, Monticello, Ind., I.E.E.E. LEON J. EVETTS, Dixon Springs, Tenn., I.E.E.E. LUTHER E. FRAZIER, Mohaffey, Pa., I.E.E.E., lntermural Bowling. RALPH R. GRASSAU, JR., Balboa Hts., Canal Zone, I.E.E.E.- MALCOLM D. GREEN, Piqu.e, Ohio, Flying Thunderbirds lPres.I, I.E.S.C. lSec.l, I.E.E.E. GERALD L. GLENN, Stanford, III., I.E.E.E. THOMAS A. GAJESKI, Muskegon Hts., Mich., I.E.E.E. Electrical Engineering Seniors JAMES A. GURSKI, Ramshaw, Pa., Phi Kappa Theta lPres.I, I.E.E.E. JAMES J. HEINZ, Greenburg, Pa., Beta Phi Theta, I.E.E.E. LYLE J. HOFFERTH, Angola, Ind., I.E.E.E. PHILLIP M. HOPKINS, Houston, Texas, Tau Sigma Eta lPres.I, I.E.S.C. ISec.I, Amateur Radio Club IPres., Station Managerl, I.E.E.E. JAMES A. HURTEKANT, Tekonsha, Mich. CHARLES M. JASENSKY, Vermilion, ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, I.E.E.E., Booster Club. JEROLD L. JOHNSON, Indianapolis, Ind., I.E.E.E. WAYNE R. KEHRLI, Mounminiop, PQ., I.E.E.E. DEAN L. KURTZ, Angola, Ind., I.E.E.E. THOMAS A. LAFFEY, Glen Ellyn, Illinois, Ama- teur Radio Club iPres.I. SHELDON D. LANGE, St. Paul, Minn., I.E.E.E. WALTER J. LATA, Lackawanna, N.Y., I.E.E.E. PAUL E. LEGAULT, Sudbury, Ontario, I.E.E.E. JOSEPH LIBBETTS, Angola, Ind., I.E.E.E. KENNETH D. LISTON, JR., Gas City, Indiana, Amateur Radio Club ISec., Treas.l. CHUN CHANG LU, Viet Nam. GARY L. MALOLEPSY, Lima, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta. LOUIS A. MARSEILLES, JR., Mystic, Conn., Sig- ma Mu Sigma, I.E.E.E. JOSEPH D. MASSAY, Carrollton, Ohio, I.E.E.E. IProgram Chairmanl. VINCENT E. MCKINNEY, Clinton, Illinois, I.E.E.E. FREDRIC J. NEARY, Rochester, N.Y., I.E.E.E. JOHN OZOLS, Turrington, Conn, I.E.E.E. DAVID W. PEPIN, Willoughby, Ohio, Cameron Hall lPres.l, I.E.E.E. THOMAS E. PHILLIPS, Newcomerstown, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta, I.E.E.E. H-4' .wg -it ,Ay 45 X l A .41 . ,r wr'- ffl! mv . ev-0'-'f" -1 -is--'32 wg,-0.-w-'vt' 'L 5 Wm. 7 X 4 ,,,,f Q if' lg-N. Q Maw Electrical Engineering Seniors RODERICK J. PICTON, St. David, Illinois, I.E.E.E. lChairmanl. JAMES S. POGORZELSKI, Windsor, Conn. EUGENE T. PRYCE, Lawrence, Mass., I.E.E.E., Tau Sigma Eta. VAUGHN L. QUIDORT, Alma, Mich., I.E.E.E. RONALD H. RANDALL, Hinsdale, N.Y., I.E.E.E. ROBERT F. ROBARE, Essenburg, N.Y., I.E.E.E., Flying Thunderbirds, Newman Club. ALFRED L. SCHUBERT, Canton, Ohio, Flying Thunderbirds, I.E.E.E. DENNIS N. SCHWEITZER, Ridgeway, Ontario, I.E.E.E. NORMAN SHIM, Toronto, Ontario, I.E.E.E. RONALD E. SKELTON, Wabash, Ind., I.E.E.E. WOLODYMYR, A. SKPYPKA, Buffalo, N.Y., I.E.E.E. WARD L. SPARKS, Greensburg, Ind., I.E.E.E. GLENN D. STONEBURNER, Mishawaka, Ind., Tau Sigma Eta, Student Directors. RALPH F. STRUNK, Angola, Ind., l.E.E.E. I.E.E.E. ANDREW T. TERSHAK, Wilkes Barre, Penna., Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres., Chaplain,-Sgt.-at- Armsl, Circle K lVice Pres., Student Councill, I.E.E.E. WILLIAM THOMAS, Sturgis, Mich., I.E.E.E. JOHN Y. TYLER, JR., Binghamton, N.Y., I.E.E.E., Student Directors, Triangle lSports Editorl. WILLIAM L. TYNER, Bloomington, Ind., Beta Sigma Chi lVice Pres.l, Circle K lTreas.l, Tau Sigma Eta lStudent Councill. GARY VAN SKYHOCK, Bristol, Ind., Beta Sig- ma Chi lPres.l. ' GUY D. WATROUS, Lowell, Mich., I.E.E.E. JACK L. WRIGHT, Kendallville, Ind., I.E.E.E. JAMES RAY YEARY, So. Charleston, Ohio, I.E.E.E. ARTHUR L. TAYLOR, Satellite Beach, Fla., ?""N.x 3 INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION WAS GIVEN To electrical students by Mr. Clyde Show during pre-registration w 'I wx Q51 , ig "rv ff, 'X Q Q ,- V I eww, ZW, ww, , 49 , fa 1 . , ,L .2 .nw ,.,, 4, ' Va x 1. f j,' ,v. - N, x -'fmffyix .:: .aww f A-Q., , N54 p w ,, Lis.nif"3 MISS ANN SLANINA and Mr. William San Giacomo registered students for courses in the English and Humanities Department. English and Humanities There were Two important obiectives the department strived to meet. First, concern for the individual student and his progress in communication skills. Consequently, tests were administrated 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 op- portunity for The student to discover and develop per- sonal interests which he found enjoyable in future years. To provide this, courses in classical and modern litera- ture, foreign language, and music appreciation were offered. To acquaint him with The mechanics of advance writ- ing skills, a course called advanced composition was introduced. Compositions varied from creative writing to business or technical reporting, depending upon The ob- iectives of the individual. Humanities I and II were also added tothe curriculum. The study o-f selected ideas which have significance for 2Oth Century Americans as those ideas that were ex- pressed in literature and the arts of the l9th, and 20th centuries. Dr. John T. Douty came to Tri-State to take over the position as Chairman of the English and Humanities Department. MARY D. CARNEY, A.B., Western College for Women, Miami Uni- versity, Bowling Green State Uni- versity, M.A., University of Toledo. RAY A CONDON, B.S., M.A., Ball State University, Indiana Univer- sity. JOHN T. DOUTY, Department Chairman, B.A., Western Maryland College, Western Reserve Univer- sity, M.A., Ph.D., University of Denver, Johns Hopkins University, University of Edinburg. KATHRYN GORDON, A.S., Univ- sity of Michigan, DePauw Univer- sity, M.A., St. Francis College. MARIAN NICHOLS, B.S., Central Normal College, Iowa State Uni- versity, Ball State University, M.S., St. Francis College. ELIZABETH ORLOSKY, B.A., De- Pauw University, M.A., Ball State University. WILLIAM R. SAN GIACOMO, A.B., A.M., Montclair State College. ANN M. SLANINA, B.A., St. Fran- cis College, St. Mary's College, M.A., University of Dayton. misss dh ,Et 4 4 init Elisa... 'Grim PROFESSOR GREEN taught elementary algebra and college algebra I to freshman. I " .hs 'Q ff-ft if .. Hit. 45. NA ,FI ' I .B 1 , ls' 4,33 1 r X ,1 ,. -L '19, my as I W: 3. J 'P at ff' ' 'fer ii. Q 1 L :Q G HQ ' 5 E it r Math Faculty LARRY C. ANDREWS, B.S., M.S., RUSSELL M. GREEN, B.S., Tri-State College, A.B., Western Michigan State University. GEORGE ANSPAUGH, A.B., Tri- M.A., Colorado State Col State College, Indiana University, WILLIAM W. HILL, JR., B.M.E., Georgia Institute of Technology, M.S., Purdue University, Ph.D., Colorado State University. M.A., Columbia University. HUBERT AUSTIN, B.S., Ball State ARTHUR A. HOCKEY, B.S., Iowa University, Pu rd u e University, State Teachers College, M.S., State M.S., Ball State University. University of Iowa. ROSS A. BUTLER, B.S., Tri-State ROBERT K. KING, A.B., Marshall College. University, M.S., University ot To- ledo. THADDUES DeWOLF, B.S., North- RICHARD R. KRUGER, B.A., Wart- western University, M.S., Illinois burg College, M.S., Iowa State Institute of Technology. University. GLENN E. GAERTE, B.S., M.S., Pur- ROBERT E. MIKHEL, B.S., M.S., Ball due University. State University. Mathematics and Engineering Mechanics Department Tri-State's Math Department, which was the largest of the service departments, aided in services to more ,hah l5OO students each day. . The Math Department, headed by Arthur Hockey, gave students the complete courses in mathematics that were needed for every aspect ot Business and Engineering at Tri- State. Introduction to Digital Computer Pro- gramming, a new two-year course, was of- fered by the Department during the T965- I966 school year. The Math Department held one seminar each quarter to keep the instructors better informed and orientated. Michigan, lege. Math Faculty MINDARD F. ROSE, A.B., Hiram College, B.S., Tri-State College, University of Chicago, University of Michigan, Purdue University. GEORGE ROWLEY, B.S., Tri-State College,' Case Institute of Tech- nology. WILLIAM THRELKELD, B.S., Murray State College, M.S., George Pea- body College for Teachers. DONALD TICHENOR, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., Ohio University. FRANK J. SCHAB, A.B., M.S., ln- diana University. FREDERIC N. WERREMEYER, B.S., Southeast Mo. State College, M.S., Kansas State Teachers College. 1 . t I 0 'Hr 'Q ,. ,.. ,,..,.....-.fw- 5 'VTE EXAMS WERE A part of Mr. Kruger's math classes It S gg, .Lx ' Q DIFFERENT OPINIONS on certain areas in calculus were discussed during Mr. Mikhel's Calculus IV class. I L Q if I -sf , THE 402 BUSINESS MACHINE was not infallible when servicing was required. Asa Harvey made the necessary adiusfments. "f4...s .c """M-.. 1' MR. ARTHUR ROSE applied borh fact and theory THE BREAK BETWEEN CLASS PERIODS gave many students a chance To relax during his Mechanical I classes. nf PROFESSOR WILLIAM MEYERS proposed a problem. VIRGIL G. AREAUX, B.S., Tri- State C ol I e g e, M.S., Notre Dame University. DOUGLAS A. BARTON, B.S., Tri-State College, P.E., Indiana. KEITH W. DAILY, Technician. BADARINATH S. DIXIT, B.E., University of Mysool, B.S., Car- negie Institute of Technology, M.S., Ph.D., West Virginia Uni- versity. TED DOLAN, B.S., M.S., Illinois Institute of Technology. Q U I N T I N J. HAWTHORNE, Chairman, B.S., Tri-State Col- lege, M.S., Ph.D., University of Notre Dame. Mechanical Faculty WALTER W. HOLCOMB, B.S., Tri-State ColIege,' M.S., Ohio University, P.E., Indiana. JOHN C. HUMPHRIES, Assistant Chairman, B.S., Tri-State Col- lege, University of Minnesota, Michigan State University, P.E., Indiana. RAMSAY R. JACKSON, B.S., Tri-State College. PETER J. KERNEY, B.S., M.S., University of Notre Dame. LEO F. KUHN, B.S., M.S., Wes- tern Michigan University. JOHN C. LARKIN, B.S., Central Connecticut Sta te College, M.A., Ball State University. WALDO D. MARTIN, B.S., Pur- due University, M.S., Univer- tisy ot Illinois. FREDERICK E. MCGIRR, B.S., Tri- State College, M.S., University of Toledo. WILLIAM G. MEYERS, B.S., Tri- State College, M.S., University of Notre Dame. ROBERT S. MEZEY, B.S., Penn- sylvania State University, Edin- boro State Teachers College, Xavier University, University of Cincinnati, M.S., Purdue Uni- versity. HOWARD B. PRITZ, B.S., Wor- c e st e r Polytechnic Institute, M.S., University of Massachu- setts. STANLEY S. RADFORD, B.S., Michigan State University, M.A., University of Michigan. INTERVIEWING PLAYED AN important part in a senior's college days. The Department of Mechanical Engineering The course in Mechanical Engineering was intended To give The student a Thorough Training in fundamental princi- ples. The course was arranged and graded so as To enable The student To become Thoroughly conversant with The prin- ciples of contemporary engineering practice, and by per- sistent association of abstract analysis with practical prob- lems To prepare himself for a successful professional career. There was hardly any field of industry in which mechani- cal engineering problems were not met. The problems of in- dustry had Their origin in The design and manufacTuring of equipment as well as The choice of operation of equipment. Physics played an important parT in The curriculum since mechanical engineering was basically applied physics. Intermediate and advanced mathematics were important Tools upon which The mechanical engineer depended. Mechanical engineering implied The use of mechanical systems of mechanismsg Thus, co u r s e s in mechanisms, strength of material, metallurgy, dynamics of machinery and mechanics were given. Controlling systems were studied in The Theory-of-controls course, and The overall concept of common engineering ma- Terials and The manufacturing processes of These materials was given in a materials, processes and equipment course. In 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 en- gineers' work has The creation of Things for humanity. His work was an art and a science, and he had To communicate fluently. He had To know The past in order To better serve in The future. -M-7 7? Mechanical Engineering Seniors GARY ADAMS, Tamakya, Pa., A.S.T.M.E. ALLEN R. ALLREAD, Jackson, Mich., A.S.T.M.E. PAUL R. BEMENT, Buffalo, N.Y., A.S.T.M.E. CLARK E. BENTLEY, Mead- ville, Pa., Mechanical Society. JOSEPH J. BRODZINSKI, Buf- falo, N.Y., A.S.T.M.E. EDWARD L. BYRUM, Tiffin, Ohio, A.S.T.M.E. RONALD L. CHENAULT, Craw- fordsville, Ind., Mechanical Engineering Society lTreas- urerl, Kappa Sigma Kappa lAssT. Treasurerl, Modulus iPhoto Editorl, Tri-Angle lPhoto Editorlg A.S.T.M.E. ALFRED E. CHIKOSKY, Clar- ion, Pa., Mechanical Engi- neering Society, Student Council, Beta Sigma Chi lPresident, Vice Pres., House Mgr., Pledge Masterl. MARTEAU CARLOS, Mexico, A.S.T.M.E. MARION K. COLBERT, Akron, lnd., Inter-varsity Christian Club, Mechanical Engineering Society. GOPAL R. CHABRIA, Ahme- dabad, l n d ia 7 A.S.T.M.E. lSecretaryl. PAUL E. COLE, Carleton, Mich., S.A.E. lSgt. of Armsl, Mechanical Engineering So- ciety lSgt. of Armsl, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship lMissions Sec.l, Methodist Student Movement, A.S.T.M.E. l 1 l l I it T l I Mechanical Engineering Students THEODORE E. DRESSLER, Grand Rapids, Mich., S.A.E., Mech. Engr. Society. RICHARD H. DREISBACH, Kal- amazoo, Mich., Mech. Engr. Society. LYNN J. DODG E, Trenton, Mich., Flying Thunderbirds lVice Pres.l, Tau Sigma Eta, Student Director, Platt Hall lResident Assistontlg Mech. Engr. Society, A.S.T.M.E. STEPHEN H. ELWOOD, Sche- nectady, N.Y., A.S.T.M.E. HUNG K. ENG, Park Ridge, Ill., A.S.T.M.E. DAVID E. FLEISHER, Chicago Hgts, Ill., A.S.T.M.E., Sigma Phi Delta. WILLIAM C. GRIFFITHS, An- gola, lnd., A.S.T.M.E. RICHARD W. GARLICK, Ken- sington, Conn., Mech. Engr. Society. PAUL R. GILLILAND, West Unity, Ohio, A.S.T.M.E. ROY W. GHRIST, Parma Hts., Ohio, A.S.T.M.E. JAMES F. GOLDEN, Newton F a I I s , N.Y., A.S.T.M.E., A.S.M.E. WILLIAM E. GILLIES, Vander- grift, Penn., S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E. V . ff ,mf 'sms' .G ps., ii? THE ENGlNEERlNG METALLURGY labs were a part of the mechanical student studies. I EXAMS WERE AN indication of what the student learned and could relate back to the instructor. 'Jlllvl ,..,,-:.... 'signin' in-P 'Gimp Mechanical Engineering Seniors CHARLES M. HACHAT, Mount Vernon, Ohio, Alwood Hall lR.A.l, Alwood Hall Fellowship, Mech. Engr. Society, S.A.E. ROGER B. HARRIS, Grand Rapids, Mich., A.S.T.M.E. RALPH L. HART, Madison, Ohio, A.S.T.M.E. WARNER M. HECKLEY, Winchester, Ind., A.G.O., Student Council, Inter-fraternity Council. DAVID M. JENSEN, Angola, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. CHARLES E. JOHN, Stratford, Conn., A.S.T.M.E. list Vice Chairmanl, Flying Thunderbirds. KENNETH G. KAKABAKER, Kalamazoo, Mich.- A.S.T.M.E. S H A W N KIRKPATRICK, Williamstown, Mass., Mech. Engr. Society. I MICHAEL KONABROSKI, Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Phi Kappa Theta IVice-Pres., Pres., IFC Rep.I, Inter- fraternity Council lVice-Pres.l, Student Council, A.S.T.M.E. GARY T. LEIDER, Densenville, Ill., A.S.T.M.E. KURT D. LASKE, Albion, Mich., A.S.T.M.E. TOMMY S. Ll, Hong Kong, Mech. Engr. Society. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY members Jerry Roth and Jim Van Eden gave the ARO Corporation's product display the "once over" during the November field trip to Bryan, Ohio. Uaulfqp U Q fe M, -Qi . M.. New N, , '- . ' 'Mfr s ' 5 V ' ' E2 5, - -, 1 www I . CS? fl 'QWWQSJ 3 W .i j..iT-f,t --.F- tr . f .est . , . .411 as 52" " ' ., Ill!!! GER Mechanical Engineering Seniors RALPH E. LIN D H O L M , Valaparaiso, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. BARRY L. LADD, South Bend, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. JAMES T. LUKASAVAGE, Oa kvi I I e, Conn., A.S.T.M.E., Newman Club. GARY LEE MARVEL, South Bend, Ind., Tri-Angle lEditor-in-Chief, Managing Editor, Advertising Mang.l, Student Council lCommittee Chairmanl, Publication Board lChair.l, Alpha Phi Gamma lPresidentl, I.C.P.A. SHAH J. MUNJIE, Bombay, India, A.S.T.M.E. GEORGE H. MEYER, Angola, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. JOHN D. MAGERA, South Bend, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. GEORGE A. McALLAN, Battle Creek, Mich., S.A.E., Mech. Engr. Society. NEIL C. MILLER, Quincy, 'Mich., A.S.T.M.E. KENNETH F. MILLER, Three Rivers, Mich., Mech. Engr. Society lTreas.l. MOHAMMED MOINUDDIN, Hyderabad, India, Mech. Engr. Society, International Students As- sociation. ' JAMES C. NORMAN, Zanesville, Ohio, Mech. Engr. Society lSecretary, Sgt. at Armsl, Tau Sigma Eta lTreasurerl, Student Director, Who's Who Among Students, Gold Key, Scholastic Plaque. A. JOHN OLMSTEAD, JR., Highland Mills, N.Y., Sports Car Club lPres.l, Mech. Engr. Society. ANDREW OZOLS, Turrington, Conn., A.S.T.M.E. ROBERT J. PARKS, Wilmington, Del., S.A.E. IChairmanl, A.S.T.M.E. GLEN T. PRESLEY, Hamilton, Ind., Mech. Engr. Society, A.S.T.M.E., Tau Sigma Eta. WILLIAM E. RANK, Greenville, Ohio, Mech. Engr. Society, S.A.E. THOMAS H. RECKER, Gzandorf, Ohio, A.S.T.M.E., S.A.E., Mech. Engr. Society. DOUGLAS J. REITTINGER, Whitesboro, N.Y., A.S.T.M.E., S.A.E. DALE A. RICE, Anderson, Ind., A.S.T.M.E., lChair- man, First Vice Chairmanl, S.A.E., Mech. Engr. Society, Young Republican Club lBoard of Direc- torsl. RONALD N. DAVID, Sandusky, Ohio, S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E. LARRY W. ROWE, New London, N.H., A.S.T.M.E. ROBERT V. SEBALD, North Canton, Ohio, Mech. Engr. Society lPres., Treasurerl, Tau Sigma Eta IBusiness Mgr.l. WILLIAM L. SCHLATTERBECK, A n g o I a , Ind., A.S.T.M.E. 9K-w H + N... R' iv., I , s 1 . 44 Q. . df, . I.. J X wb , me PROFESSOR VIRGIL AREAUX built o solid foundation of engineer- ing analysis. Mechanical Engineering Seniors BRUCE C. SCHMIDT, Batavia, N.Y., Bowling, Mech. Engr. Society. H. DEAN SCHMIDT, Johnstown, Pa., Mech. Engr.. Society ISecretaryl, S.A.E. ROBERT L. SCHUMM, Convey, Ohio, Sigma Phi Delta IPres.l, Society of Automotive Engrs. IVice-Pres., Secretclryl: Mech. Engr. Society, A.S.T.M.E. BENEDICT C. SO S I N S K I , Bronson, Mich., Mech. Engr. Society lVice-Pres., Secretary, Sgt. At Armsl, S.A.E. lTreasurerl. KENNETH R. STREETE R , Albion, Mich., A.S.T.M.E., Mech. Engr. Society, S.A.E. PHILLIP C. STALEY, Wawaka, Ind., Mech. Engr. Society, S.A.E., Sports Car Club. WAYNE T. STEIN, Buffalo, N.Y., Mech. Engr. Society. KENNETH C. STROBL, Cleveland, Ohio, Mech. Engr. Society. RALPH W. SWAIN, Whitehoorse, Alaska, Beta Sigma Chi ISec., Vice-Pres. Sports Mgr.l Tri-Angle IStaffl, Modulus lSports Editorl, 315 Club lPres.l, Student Counsel. ROBERT E. TOWNSLEY, Richmond, Ind., A.S.T.M.E. DAVID M. WALLACE, Binghamton, N.Y., Tri- angle Icolumnistl. JOHN E. WARAKOMSKI, Elmira, N.Y., Mech. Engr. Society, Beta Sigma Chi IVice-Pres., 2nd, Vice-Pres.l, Ski Club. MARK L. WEIDNER, Allentown, Pa., Mech. Engr. Society lSgt. at Armsl, Flying Thunder- birds Inc. IMaintenance' Officel, Tau Si-gma Eta. GARRY L. WILLIS, Jackson, Mich., Mech. Engr. Society. RICHARD C. WILSON, Youngstown, Ohio, Mech. Engr. Society, S.A.E., Tri-State Sports Car Club lPres., Vice-Pres., Sec., Treas.l, Al- wood Hall Fellowship lSocial Rep.l. PETER ZIMMERMAN, Meriden, Conn., Mech. Engr. Society. JOSEPH ZUMMO, Albion, Mich., Mech. Engr. Society. ' .J "".:w'-N, -,f,,.1-1 'Wi , :iiY""TfZ'T'T'9 n?5 Q, , 'K' '21 'A ,..'- 5' ' M .-345.21541 fa -wzallmw P ' il' ' li . . '. -f'L.:l:' .ffy , l' 'I' ,ff ',1f'1"ZZQ'Z.r .4-WJOZ. . :I 4k v Weis i V I Ll " 1 .sf "::ft:g :..g.3 5.1 ff ,, V , f , f Af ,Q . ,ww , V- 1 ..... X C Y ' f -' """""" 'I' M, .L'...Y W , 'W ravvzzwx. Lis .I V Af 'E' . , If wgr1": :xx-rf ' 1'-pf-r . ' ..:. ., V ' Z' ,..c-.gzgf Q-3y,:,,,:14?59,y : my rl:::,J I' ' I , M- -1'-.rx ' fr x r ' . Q - . -'W-'WW' -f A f '- g,.,,g.,,n.,.,,g,.,w.m.,,.,,.1.,s- ' - W '.u.nunnnld W A lvww-vi, . aw frmnndev-wnhiwwnnhmuqFl3i Q6 . K, KRW" COURSES WERE OFFERED in detailed drawing, lettering practice and the care and use of drafting instruments to'the mechanical engineering student. 'K MECHANICAL S T U D E N T S DESIGNED a metal container th at protected eggs dropped from a predetermined height. ONCE RUNNING, this metal lathe had to be kept in adiustment. '-ihk 'M REGISTRATION WAS TIME CONSUMING for the students as vyell as for Pro- CLASSROOM DISCUSSION on different machine ,elements were an important fessors Meyers, Kuhn and Dixif. part of Machine Design I classes. THE HEAT TREATMENT OF STEEL and The age hardening of non-ferrous metals were Tested in The engineering metallurgy labs. 98 Ii' ' SEARCHING FOR THE unknown constituted many dispersion of light ray experiments for Physics III. Physics Faculty ROBERT H. CUNNINGHAM, B.S., Texas Christian Univer- sity, M.S., University of Utah, University of Colorado. PAUL F. EBLE, B.S., University of Notre Dame, Northwestern University, Massachusetts In- stitute ot Technology, M.A., Ball State University. CHARLES D. KENYON, B.S., Case Institute of Technology, Western Reserve University, In- diana University, P.E., Indiana. MARK PETERMAN, B.S., M.S., Butler University. CHESTER J. PRATT, B.S., Wes- tern Michigan University, M.S., University of Michigan, Mich- igan State University, Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. JOHN B. TRESSLER, B.S., Tri- State College, M.S,, Michigan State University, Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. Wig FINDING VALUES FOR a missing force were measured by using different weights. l The Department of Phys' Physics was that branch of science which attempted to explain the phenomena ot nature, to answer the questions of "why" and "how" ot the things that we observed daily. Many laws ot nature were brought to light by this effort. ln presenting the classical laws of physics, the modern concept was not overlooked. Atomic structure, the Quan- tum theory ot energy radiation and absorption, and other new ideas concerning matter and energy were studied. ln the laboratory the student was able to verify the laws and principles that were discussed in recitation. This prac- l tice acquainted the student with laboratory methods and i measurements. l l l . XXX DETERMININGCENTRIFUGAL ' T FORCE was the object of one ex- periment. DIFFERENT EXPERIMENTS with gas on the low organic scale were necessary in Physics A. ft an ssh- xf... .... ..., M in qw 'F' me 4' at HABITS INTELLIGENCE ATTITUDES motivations and emotions were covered in Professor Lansford's General Psychology classes. THERON G. LANSFORD, B.A., M.A., University of Texas. LEWIS N. MOORE, B.S., Univer- sity of Arkansas, M.A., Univer- sity of Chicago, Indiana Univer- sity, St. Francis College. B. J. MUMMERT, A.B., Franklin College. JACK J. NORTHRUP, Chairman, B.A., Illinois College, M.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois. DELIA REDMAN, B.A., Chio State University, Case Institute, Emory University. CHANG F. WANG, B.A., National Southwest University, M.A., Brad- ley University. Social Studies Department The social studies department was organized in the fall term of l965, with Dr. J. J. Northrup as its department head. The social studies department served both the school of business administration and the school of enginee-ring. The courses offered by the department were designed to broaden the knowledge obtained by a Tri-State student. The subjects offered by the department included His- tory I and ll, World Civilization, Economics I and ll, Ap- plied Psychology, General Pyschology, North American Geography, World Geography, and Political Science. Plans for the future included enlarging the staff and of- fering additional courses. Courses to be added are So- ciology and Comparative Government. 101 , .52 ,, 'Iv HL-S. xk ww ' if 'T ' iv uv 4 .N Q. 'QQ'- g,.4 AW i x I ,Q DFG 3' The honorary societies ot Tri- State College helped to improve scholarship and workmenship among fellow students. They as- sumed leadership in giving stu- dents the desire to better their academic record. H o n o r and credit were given when duef thus the student strove to maintain good work. Through the honor- aries' vigilance, superior students received the recognition they deserved. NEWSPAPER AND YEARBOOK ROUNDTABLES were part of the Alpha Phi Gamma Regional Convention held at Potawatomi Inn in Pokagon State Park Indiana. Tri-State acted as host. gg? in ALPHA PHI GAMMA-John Klosowski, baliffg Cornelius Lang, Mike Robinson. Ipha Phi Gamma Honorary Journalism Gamma Phi ChapTer of Alpha Phi Gamma, Honorary Journalism Fra- TerniTy, compleTe iTs TirsT Tull year as a college honorary on The Tri-STaTe campus This year. This TraTerniTy, whose membership was made up of key personnel on The Tri-STaTe STudenT PublicaTions, iniTiaTed Henry Willis, presidenT of The Hoosier STaTe Press AssociaTion, and Publisher oT The STeuben Republican and STeu- ben DemocraT, inTo The TraTerniTy This year. Gamma Phi chapTer had The privi- lege oT playing hosT To The NaTional EasTern Conference This year aT Poka- gon STaTe Park. Special awards in The Tield of journalism were presenTed aT This Time. .MQ CB 4.-'Q '99 ALPHA PHI GAMMA-First row: William Strauss, Bill Linkeg John Winclhauser, vice-president: Second row: Hans Lange, Chef Bieloski, Paul Burns, Gary Marvel, president, Third row: Jim Campisey Robert Heintzelman, adviser. ALPHA PHI GAMMA CANDIDATES-First row: Sam Thompson, James DidaTog Charles Shearingg Ken Rosenberg, Second row: James Frazeg Dick Johnson, Douglas Marshall, Don Kraber. ALPHA PHI GAMMA-FirsT row: Joe Cipollap MiTch Rhoads, Second row: Ralph Trowbridge, John ArThurg Sandra Williamsg Frank YaTesg Don Jennerg Mike Cermak. STUDENT DIRECTORS-First row: Robert Sebald, Ward Sparks, William Eckstrom, William Dubois, Douglas Marshall, Gary Slock, Robert Garlick, David Doner, Second row, James Etsler, Gary Miller, John Mortimer, """N of John Tuttle, Mark Weidner, Lynn Dodge, Third row: Richard Coronati, Paul Hunsinger, Leith Webster, Glenn Stoneburner, Kester King, Registration Handled b Directors Handling most of the campus activities for the ad- ministration and students fell on the shoulders of the stu- dent directors. This honorary organization, founded to act as a service to the College, was comprised of students from many campus organizations. Selection of members was based on leadership, scholarship, dependability, co- operation, and desire to promote the welfare of the College. The maiority of students attended the many activities on campus giving little thought to how efficiently these activities were handled by the student directors. These men could be found at the start of each quarter directing the bewildered freshmen about campus. In addition to orien- tation, much of the registration procedure was done by the student directors. At baccalaureate and graduation ceremonies the student directors were seen escorting par- ents and guests to their seats and guiding them about campus. Q l 2 Scholars Were Presented Gold Keys Gold Key awards were presenfed semi-annually To graduaTing senior recipienTs during The June and The De- cember commencemenT acTiviTies. Gold Keys were awarded To Those sTudenTs who, ex- clusive of Their final quarter, had mainTained a cumulaTive grade poinT average of 3.5 or higher, wiTh no grade lower Than C for each of Tour or more successive quarTers, and who had been enrolled in a minimum of TiTTeen college crediT hours each quarTer. Names of Those sTudenTs fulfill- ing The requiremenTs for a second Gold Key were en- graved on The Scholars' Plaque, The permanenT honor scroll. P97 SILVER KEY-First row, Gordon Evans, Ronald Skelton, Bill Eckstrom, Second row: Ward Sparks, Rod Picton, Third row: Richard Coronati, Jim Fraze. . .ll :AN Silver Keys Denoted Academic Achievement Silver Keys were first presented as scholastic awards by Dr. J. Glenn Radcliffe in a ceremony at The close of the fall term in December 1951. Forty-one students were pre- sented with Silver Key awards. Dr. Radcliffe, as head ofthe Academic Department, had for some time felt the need of suitable rewards for scho- lastic achievements. IT was Dr. Radcliffe who inaugurated and worked out plans for the Silver Key awards. The de- sign for The key was selected by him, and The entire project was the culmination of his desire to see suitable recognition given to students for efforts and achievements in academics. Silver Keys were awarded To those students who, ex- clusive of their final quarter, had maintained a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 or higher with no grade lower than C for each of four or more successive quar- ters and who were enrolled in a minimum of fifteen col- lege credit hours each quarter. l .. M. SILVER KEY-First row: John Mortimer, Richard Brooks, William Dubois, Gary Slock, David Doner, Robert Garlick, Ronald Randall, Jim Elter, Second row: Tom Phillips, William Griffiths, Kenneth Hawkins, Roger Norcuttg Carl Fox, G. David Stoneburner, Lynn Dodge. .lg WHO'S mash" 103' N Whos Who s Qcted tscs Best rs. Twenty-tive Tri-State College students were sel illiam L. Scott, Dean ot Students, as chairman. listing in the 1965-1966 edition ot "Who's Whd 55, 52 l ce and sincerity in scholarship, participation and Students In American Colleges and Universitiesffli 5-l ::p3gf,i in academic and extra-curricular activities, citi- dents honored were selected from the Junior campus and inthe community, service to the classes, and were nominated by a faculty com ' iff. well as promise of tuture usefulness to business resenting the various academic departments iilasyiu :JK 1 ' ml igf are included in the criteria for selection. , , ,, d if ll M gli i f ' 'W wx wx 'F .. S A L 1 y,,,v,-Q wi- ,I ,5,,.,f,. , V- - K A, ,, , ,A MN, .W , . f Lkgfvy 4.-Q W .V f, ,, 1 '-T x 'X 'Sai fUA5'4w 9 Y- ? 57 f f Q4 S V 5 W4 40'ff"' FLW 1 f,.,W f , K fx uw f s, af , F, -. 483 J Wynwwymwwgwwnemwwxvf '1' " ' "' x v ,gf iff aifizifgxxk A A Vg., mx Q, ffl" 'Regis MQ, A 1-'S-'f Ae is 4' ,Q TAU SIGMA ETA-First row, Jerry Kline, Dan Henke, David Donner, William Tyner, William Eck- strom, Dean Kurtz, Second row, Lear Fellows, Mark Weidner, John Mortimer, Robert Sebald, Glen Presley. ff' .wg -I fl TAU SIGMA ETA-First row: John Hofner, Dudley Edgeman, James Dunn, Michael Snyder, Roger Norcutt, Second row, Frederick Storar, Lynn Dodge, Thomas Dietrich, Ronald Richter, James Elter, Third row, Richard Coronati, Michael Johnson, W. Holcomb, advisor. Tau Sigma Eta fggfl Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineer- ing society, was incorporated on April, 1930, under the laws of the state of Indiana. Election into the so- ciety was the highest honor an en- gineering student could have at- tained. Requirements for admission into the society were to-ur quarters of college work with a minimum of seventeen hours work during each of the four quarters and a scholastic average of at least 3.1 out of a possible -4.0. A grade of D or lower disqualified a student for membership. Members of the society were required to maintain an average of 3.0 to- be considered active. Tau Sigma Eta encouraged brother- hood and good fellowship, a well- balanced social program, and the maintenance of -high s c h o l a s t i c records. - A banquet was held ,each quarter as a climax to the quarter's activities and aided in encouraging and foster- ing the ideals of the society. '. it TAU SIGMA ETA- First row, Thomas Rowe Ronald Skelton, Michael Clifford, William Du bois, John Ozols, Second row, Kenneth Strobl Richard Brooks, David Parsels, Morris Gillihan Thomas Brown, Third row: Thomas Phillips, Glenn Stoneburner, Dovid Schnebelen. Q5- i st I S' 5 t f 'I I, i 3 i W' ' nn 1 fm ,w""'4...w"1"""' FN T reeks X fl The eight social fraternities were often the center of social and academic activity on cam- pus. Through their leadership, organization, and responsibility they sought to make Tri-State a better place to work and live. With friendship and brother- hood foremost in mind, fraternal organizations proved to be a valuable asset to students in learning to live with others. THE ANNUAL DREWRY'S PARTY at the Angola Armory was a success for the fraternity men that attended the occasion. W' if . i t asf f ' A T Alpha Gam Had Y an Active Year riifi 2 T K Gm ' orTs. ?, rn Tied Tor TirsT place in inTr Q all and were The undeTeaTed baskeTball an 4' baseball inTramural ch ps of 1966. L . Many broThers hel R- -1 inenT positions in The various rary - :l':5Q":' nd Th e ineering rn as 4553, societies o -:,'wq5.q,,h eral rs also worked on The school paper anal The yearbook. 'U Q ParTies highlighTed each quarter. Girls were always in abundance when such social gather- nffoloirare Gilollege ' ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON presented Andy Holz as Their sweetheart for The 1965-1966 school JAMES A. CUNNINGHAM THOMAS P, DIETRICH yegr, Advisor President 'll pf? parm- pg, CLARK R. MOORE THOMAS G. SMITH JOHN R. GLEDHILL TED WIXOM LOUIS T. CHAMBERS Vice President Treasurer gs .Ali it -nl"'!" ""f JAMES E, ELTER JOHN R. ARTHUR DALE R. DALLON RICHARD R- FRUEHAUF BERT L- STRUBLE P' f"""f' RICHARD G. BOUTELL RONALD STROOPE CLIFFORD E. GIBBS TOM L. JOSCHE RONALD ROBINSON rd? I FRANK GIAQUINTO JAMES W. COOPER STEPHEN FREDERICKS MICHAEL SNYDER JAMES H. MORLEY .HU -al? JOHN A. RUTH DAN L. KITZLER DEAN R. FOX KENNETH D. PERKINS JUERGEN H. KUHLMAN CARL W. SCHORR JOHN H. JESTER ROBERT GRZYBOWSKI DENNIS A. ARCHBOLD WILLIAM J. COUSIN M 11' GEORGE E. OSBORN JOHN L. ARMSTRONG JOHN C. HASSELBACH JAMES A. SCHWEIGER WARREN C- CUNNINGHAM Q,+ -,Qs Q2 --i,-.- --s....,.,- fl-xl - '4 ' 555:84 is f' ff THIS WAS THE HOUSE located at 115 South Darling where the "Alpha Gams" lived and played. X .,,, y 5 Qi . mr5.i:a,f'w.f2 o , KN 'V-Nwg,.w,x.X ' we - . A Nffiff 4' ffw.. COMMANDER MCCELLAN SPOKE GY The pledge VICKY PSURNY, Richard Boutell, Janie Cook and John Jester found the Spring Banquet a success. banquet. 'Ii t 2152? MRS. LUCY EMERSON drew the winning ticket in the scholarship raffle held during the winter JOHN ARTHUR WATCHED Us Mr- and Mrs- qucrfe,-. Fredericks became better acquainted. 1-063- ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON basketball team-First row: Mike Snyderg Tom Smithg Denny Archboldg Larry Horn, manager, Second row: Clark Moore: Ken Perkins, Ron Stroopef George Osborn. BILL MCGARVEY, DAVE SHULTZ, and Rod Helwig admired the first place football trophy. 4s- CLARK MOORE FOUND TIME to guitar every evening. l +5-.4 Q- - QW. ,-it-.... ....,....1 Y V.-by uw 4 ,. W3 . A . ff ,.,.. ll 'Q ll ,lm 41 ....sw.w,.' act, r practice his DENNY ARCHBOLD and Bob Grzybowski ex- pressed their past feelings about a Calculus 6XGlTl. 1175-nfsv' fl' x J 1 my E iff L is K :wwf gf' gov 5 4 E 414' jkgsw .,,Wz x sys? 5 L-ww, f ww fiery? 25 M, .Q -- ' X mi. swf- . f -: f A547 ,I 2 Y 9 ff ' Cross blood drive. v'f""" MIKE SNYDER SERVED QS gn Usher, WINTER QUARTER PLEDGE CLASS-First FOW: - - Jim Coopery Dean Fox, Tom Joscheg Frank Gia- BURT STRUBLE DONATED ll'5 Plnl Of blood 'fl'1US quinto, Second row: Carl Schorrg Bill Cousins, helping AGU to secure first place in the Red Don Kifsjeri John Armsfrongl T 3 ff' .za I I I I I WILLIAM T. TOMSON RICHARD L. JOHNSON WAYNE A. CHAMPION CHARLES F. ICKES LARRY E. THOMAS Advisor Secretory Vice-President I .1 Q I 1:1 I ,. I J I 0 l' I I I JAMES R. SMOOTS JOHN L. CANNON TERRY JOE WEST . 'fm I ' I f ' .I J IZ U I ITII I: lf' ' I Q 6 Q W1 LEWIS SCHULTZ CHARLES E. SNYDER MICHAEL H. BADORIAN I I DANIEL L. SALSBURY MICHAEL L. O'BANION LAWRENCE A. HUBER DARYL J. TEED DENNIS R. BUHRT . L! RONALD A. PATTON DONALD G. KRABER JAMES P. BONTRAGER WARREN C. EASTBURN ROBERT S. LEWIS WILLIAM R. YERKEY III KENNETH A. ROSENBERG JOSEPH S. MARANCHIE JACK L. AARON FRANK G. YATES, .JR President Treasurer Pledge Marshal 7 I 0' Ig E E ROBERT BARRIE JOHN W. WINDHAUSER ERNEST J. WALTER L! FE E52 . I m Elvzcpjnzl' .fullzgz RUSSELL W. BROWN THOMAS E. RUSSELL RONALD PASSERO GARY BERTRAM RODERICK J. DAY DAVID C. FOGG RICHARD K. LUDEMAN JOHN W. MORTIMER I WILLIAM R- SORENSEN, JR. THOMAS C. BENNER EDWARD J. BUDAJ DEAN GARBERICK STEVEN K. MILLER MISS SHARON WILKINS was Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart for the T965-66 school year. Professor orthrup Became Advisor T966 proved to be a great year for the men ot Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. The brothers excelled in sports, l, and membership standings. Honors and merous forthe men from the "Old Gal." William Sorensen, was "Mr, Tri- William Yerkey and Larry Thomas were ll and Bones, Robert Lewis egadlulien admitted into Alpha Phi Gramitidggla- scholastic HY- d Alpha Sig won trophiels E 1 t- ba and baseball The scholastic was retired ,r,' for the Spring quarter. lic 'YQ' Professor .lack Northrop joined the fraternity as an advisor during the Spring lcigiayairter. 1 av., THE BROTHERS ENTERTAINED their guests lavishly during the weekend parties at the house. 'I20 rf, 1 , i I 1 .'f T l 'H D it K... li f - it K.: sf! l -,Q ,Z g i , E - -N h R ' ' A E A is . . THE "INDIANAPOLIS 500" float won honorable mention in the Fall Festival Parade. l RUSHEES were always welcomed at the Alpha Sig's open smoker. 4 l i l l l l in the brothers? Oli -"ew as ' Q .ZS 'nn Q.. ' 'L V '-iff' " " 515' ,mf we fm ' -' ' V' YL B B i M31 X Anil 'OL 15454 lr LQ in f '51 ' vit 'Q l vu.-ga wolf! i F :tt r ALPHA SIGMA PHI basketball team: First row: Larry Thomas, Daryl Teed, Dean Garberick, Dave Fogg, Second row: Mike Badorian, Ken Rosenberg, Chuck lckes, Jack Aaron, Louie Schultz, Garden Yates, Dick Johnson, Bill Yerkey. - ..... L- FWS ALPHA SIGMA PHI football team: First row: Larry Huber, Daryl Teed, Tony Schier, Larry Thomas, Bob Reichert, Bill Tomson, Steve Miller, Second row: Russ Brown, Dave Little, Chuck Ickes, Jack Aaron, Gorden Yates, Louie Schultz,'Dave Fogg. LES BABCOCK was an honored guest at an "Alpha Sig" party. 4 1 x 1 1 1 i I G' f'-Ji BETA PHI THETA-Larry George, Ron Tefu, Leroy Quidort, Mo c k Short, Dave John. BETA PHI THETA spring quarter pledge class-First row: Al Yoder, Dick Ries, Chuck Rheutcn, Ron Sutter, Jim Hayward, Second row: Jim Dinsmore Steve Clark, Sron Bonkos, Frank Prohosko, Harold Trout. 'EBF' Nl ,,,...,-of 'WEL' BETA PHI THETA-First row: Jim Ruoff, Vince Ropolla, Second row: Charles Boren, Miquel Levy, Paul Pore. FU' Ali, 4519. 'Iii N.-A' -gem' BETA PHI THETA-First row: George Metzger, Steve Thomas, Bill Barefoot, Second row: Barry Laudenslager, Bud Cancasci. V BETA PHI THETA-Richard Kruger, advisor, Gerry Brooks, William Reves, Brad Mader. In I966 the Betas Grew In the past year the Brothers of Beta Phi Theta have been enioying numerous housevgilggjprovements. The Green House South Darling Street has new furni- ture ln addi- tion to iii color tele- vision Hzleigeials'3iQCr5a'fltpn room. Betdigflni a very enthusiasgc new proposed "Frate gn ew ly pro- posed ffiA1ilIl2,flaffClfd comfort- U X35 , ,, , , ,da , ,A able ijt' o o m for ,,.i - llll In s Theta is looking affiliation with an Fraternity. With this affiliation and the improvements it indeed looks like a long and pros- perous life ahead for the Betas. ,- an iff!! . , BETA PHI THETA--Chuck Kronenweatter, treasurer, Marv Proctor, vice president, Don Snyder, secretary, John Hinez, president, Dave Young, pledgemaster. q- 'X K Bs f "wb si if '11 Rss?" E BETA PHI THETA football team-First row: Dave Jensen, Vinnie Rapolla, Don Snyder, Ed Barnett, Larry George, Ken Kakosp Scott Nelsonf Second row: John Heinz, Chuck Kroenwetter, Mack Shorty Ted Wood, Brian Vodeng Jerry Brooks, Gary Walters. ws,:six'.:xssu:,:,., 5ksw - K I l ine "algo" El Qs, lf? if Aaah'-V5 QA-Kg? VEQQ N,5d" 3241, fm is , .ge L -thing t ' 4? 3 ' Q fg , iv 'U 'Q' 1325: legs? l "A 'Ji f it Q, sf 9 ' t . , as ,,Mw' C -xsiilhff XB! 'X 'fl is 23, ' X ig-Ka if E .C !!5?. V x f if E by bf ?ffv-- A-XEQK C ss: Ui 'f ' sg? g Y , C y y G If me 1 ff M, swiss., . 0' ,. V 'L of . 112, f 'mi BETA PHI THETA basketball team--First row: Dick Kasabag Kroenwetterg Second row: Bill Reavesg Don Snyderg Mach Short, Scott Nelsong Dave Young. Bill Barefoot: Jerry Brooksg Chuck GOOD COMPANY was always welcome especially on weekends and during the quarter breaks. A LINDA RUOFF SERVED as a hostess for many of the Beta's parties. 5 I I ,fm ,sl x?f?f.,,-ev: "7?",,. v' 29? ,M ,N X AM 1 'GH M A ':g,f'fT ,-,U"fffs4-.ss xffqx gs 4:0 CNN, ,M ., kt wwf, VA ,.,gk4,f"fi SURPRISE was a common thing at the Beta's house. 'ilu' N '93, 1 :jf yi- V, 0. 222:-'Qi K ' .527 ,ffm , Nz. 1 f ' 'jiri fig h'l,"Jf2wzJ, Yi' 1 f gf VZEWW ?'!1-Qvg, Mb Y ' '4 N 1 " ,A fa:-J-' H X' f 1 83,593 - .vpn V gg yu ,iw L,-x, 1 -rv. Uvfwmmiwwwwwzmmf- ww , 1, fig '6,,'jcf, .3,5,s.s-g.:-Sigrq ,585-' 335-'..:'g., A. U M ,gf .4 , fj,f.f,..,1.,Af-,,1 ,-BQ.,-,---. Ng 1, I, X , ,W , ' V .Nflff -Y ww fi X 'Nl'Aii', if- -'fri-1 uf . :f"'f?' Y S -. rm-ff! 1 Mr' Pr' ,Swing 'eQf5.+,4'4'.-'1,r"56',j.zA.', "gi:'2i'j -FQQQ-4 . .. , In ' If-ff.: ..gf,-iff,.1-544-3,3g,gQ1a'-'Nag al- Ma, f ' 1' 'f' A '?6fWfQZMi+Sf5'-f'Aifl'i'44,f1???.?-415532Rffvff' 3-n:'Hw..g,f., 49:12 ,,m,y.gv,r, ,gy r.,,r,, 'P 5? V v 1 7' , 4, S-535 lf-'ifzff'-'l".5e:f7mf'fZ'i,r4'4'53'i tri: 59 'il '-iff' X -fd? Q A , f .fp , , x ' Q f ff'??,f'x3g.?:.2I .Q U 1-:,f1f1Q,w' fJy-iffaaffiiieima-f.,-Q-vaf.ff.gf .y yn- f u.vf,p,fr 7 Nff , 4-' Y ,rv -5, v.gw.,n 1 vu-2 ,551 -r fi X. 1 f?ff,-,lil + vwfn. , y':f'fff , f .flffi W if gi'-xii' f w 2 " .-QQi'2'w'5? 5'f!?!fi"','Hi?"-E-f- "i4'!'? f' ' wgg- .aw MW., A Z, 51,-i,?'Iy:'5f::ya,fgf.f4:?9,f!1 111137-34 Lf! 1 '32 ff-:1:f"'fZ5' 91" Y Na gy? QN'f'f3g!-Wi 'Z' 8.',,-iv yfn, V . QQ , A 6 ' "V7?451 3" , ,ji , ,fff'.,' 562:15 N., i,?"e,.i.5,,,, ,n,.r.2,, If 1, va, 1,4 .W ,..fW,,.Q All 3?-,. .J ,gy ,, ' ' 4 ' w2'f'3f,' Qgy' 'ivYff,v1y,+g,f'3ir5-'lf S' 5354, :tix K if f: ,. 1M X ,. Q ,X ,ml D , ' '70 ' , ,pa ,Z x2'."fV.' ' f , WQQQNAA-A-ffij fr If 1,3ge!gj5 , if'- xux if R, ,S rdf,-, .M V ff-X. gif.--:,?f, ',sig' y fffw f asf' if , .f 'I img? . , f., W? sfxff., Amf aw' 'f:.fQ1,-'Vigil ,fn , 1 , '51,-1 5,45 f f,,,.,, -z--Q-315' . V-K by meg 'r 1 , -. ::V:A.,41.ff, wwwwwwwm, w, J . '- XI 7 ix 4 5763, 1g:i2'E': Vg. 5 , K ,:?1,5vgg rv Q ,, 211, 3, ' ' ' 'f1?9g?2+2f4"'1 rx 74 :T V .kg yawq Q ff , UW f 'FTW '33, V iwwwwwwwa , 4 55555 :V M . . 1 Qf,J' . I 44.11 ,, x is X X .wfmiffl 4 Sigs Excelled in Sports Beta Sigma Chi repeated another good year in I966. As had been the trend with Beta Sig in past years, they excelled in sports, scholastic, social oind membership endeavors. In sports, Beta Sig produced some of the fine teams they were noted tor. In football, during the 1965 season, Beta Sig was never defeated. Beta Sig came out as the winner with a tough basketball team. r Scholastically, the brothers of Beta Sig have always been the fraternity to beat. Having re- tired the last scholastic plaques, they promptly went on to have their name engraved on the new one two consecutive times. During the Spring quarter Beta Sigma Chi became affiliated with Tau Kappa Q Epsilon Nationally. 'Q JOHN K. SPICE ED J. SPATHOLT CRAIG L. SCHROEDER WILLIAM L. FISH ALFRED E. CHIKOSKY JOHN E. WARAKOMSKI THOMAS L. CELIE WALTER J . ROVENOLT THOMAS R. COOK GARY A. VAN SKYHOCK CHARLES B. CLARK MICHAEL A. PESUIT DONALD B. BECK JAMES E. DEBARD DAVID A. KILGORE DOUGLAS J. MARSHALL MICHAEL C. KEECH JOHN BOBRYK DOUGLAS C. PECK GEORGE SICH JACK D. HARRELD WILLIAM L. TYNER JOHN P. COUNCELLER JOHN M. MORTON WILLIAM B. BOEHNLEIN ROBERT C. STRAYER W. KINGSLEY HUNGER DAVID L. QUINN T' 1'-il JAY VALEIKA STEVEN C. LAUFER ROBERT A. LONG MAX E. BALKEMA STEVE C. RUSNAK ROBERT A. ERDMANN ANDREW T. TERSHAK BOB K. SPENCER .nv MICHAEL D. VERSLYPE FRED W. BRUMBAUGH JOHN P. BIRES JAMES G. HOWARD THOMAS A. BROWN DAVID J. OCKULY JERRY E. MALCOLM JAMES W. FOUST JACKIE SCHULT was the Sweetheart of Beta Sigma fraternity. i , ,-.,W-f'1 5. :Ll THE PRESlDENT'S "U.S. Choice" gall bladder was the most humorous float in the annual Fall Festival parade. A THE BROTHERS OF Beta Sig Chi spent many long hours in building PROFESSOR JOSEPH DONAHUE was advisor to Beta Sigma Chi. their float. E 128 H ELECTED OFFICERS OF the Beta Sig house for the Winter term were: Mike Pesuit, treasurer, Jim DeBard, secretary, AI Chikoski, president, John Warakomski, vice-president. . THE CHRISTMAS PARTY was a rewarding one for the Brothers and the orphans that were entertained. PARTIES were frequent at the Sig house. ? f? C 1 Q-,.,..-4' 5 we L-.L THIS was the "Home" of Beta Sigma Chi fraternity. A FEW BROTHERS dressed for a weekend at Purdue. PLEDGING had it's disadvantages at certain times. HUBERT AUSTIN MERVILLE C. RALPH E. TROWBRIDGE MITCH E. RHOADS MINARD F. ROSE Advisor President-FcII President--Winter Advisor ...I MICHAEL P. DARCH' ROB W. BEGGS RONALD L. CHENAULT WILLIAM G. MEYERS DENNIS C. BERRY Advisor uhm RALPH T. KEPLER ANGELO L. MARCONE BULLET ROBERT D. TEMPLETON JACK E. KESSLER WILLIAM L. VAN SICKLE ED T. MULROY HENRY P. MAJCHER MIKE G. CHERMAK JOHN R. SEDLACEK MICK L. WALTERS ANGELO J. SCIACCA P. THOMAS GABLER JQSEPH D, CIPOLLA DAVID D, MONTE L. FREDERICK DAWES KENNETH H. BATTLE RALPH K. LEIDY RICHARD P. HARTLEY JOSEPH L. SULLIVAN PALMER C. DOLPH MISS SUSAN ELLIOT represented Kappa Sigma Kappa. BRIAN R. SMITH WILLIAM W. LINKE JAMES N. BIRACREE JAMES J- HEINZ Kappa Sigma Kappa Had Colorful Calendar Year The indiana Gamma Chapter ot Kappa Sigma Kappa was organized on campus in March, 1952. Prior to this date, the Kappa Sigma Kappa house had served various other fraternities. Among these were Sigma Mu Sigma, Alpha Lambda Tau, and Tau Kappa Epsilon. The House on the Hill had a long and proud heritage. The men who have come and gone were many, but they all worked for the same ideals, that of a close brotherhood and academic achievement. 1966 was an industrious year forthe brothers of Kappa Sigma Kappa. The All-Sports trophy was won once again tor the excellent and hard play in all phases of Inter-fraternity athletics. The annual "Piano Smash" contest, which took place during the Fall Festival was won by Kappa Sigma Kappa, and their previous record broken once again. While constantly trying to improve in scholastic honors, athletics, and the many other phases of college lite, the brothers of Kappa Sigma Kappa proved themselves to be leaders on campus as well as oft. w fi KAPPA SIGMA basketball team: First row: Bob Maicher, Mike Darch Ange Brian Smith, Second row: Dick Hartley, Jim 2 f-5. - - -' 2.. n.. MSDSK .. .r' 10325- . 3374, . B5 '12 'I si' if r-- 1 f N- ,H ui . """'-M Wg! "t""""' + 'I fix V ' i M' ., N ,wal V I , , , ' ii'i 'IZWHETT'-r--i-1 ACTH 7"""T""" i " ' , . ,V., , , ,l......M. i I -f ' , ' ' 3 I ' l ks.. SORORITY GIRLS from Alpha Sigma Alpha enlightened the brothers one weekend. I -fl . ' U Q . WWW-wm,,, f - . "W-4, Qi gz. . is Ag ., im 459' Nik Bill VanSickIe. ii FAST ACTIONS and good timing proved successful during the football MIKE CHERMAK arave Kappa Sigma Kappa'S entry in The Fall Festival SSGSOTI- float entry, "I'69 Links Angola to the World," in the Fall Festival parade. - KAPPA SIGMA football team-Third row: Dick Hartley, Bob Maicher, James Biracree, Bill Linke, Fred Strohm, Skip Hilary, Ron Presdorph, John Sedlacek, Jack Kessler, Mick Walters, Brian Smith, Bill VanSickle, Frank Sperduto. Second row: I Phil Sherry, Ange Marcone, Fred Dawes, Mitch Rhodes, Ron Chenault, Joe Sullivan, Joe Cipolla, Rob Beggs, First I row: Jim Heinz, Bullet lMascotl, Palmer Dolph, Dave Monte, Ralph Leidy, Mike Darch, Ange Sciacca, Ken Battle. , an A .. A - .wiuitiicc '- . O ' O Q gl BULLET PROVED TO BE a true friend and a faithful watchdog. I 1 l I I 1 L I i 4 r v 1 I I ! r e v 5 1 4 5 F I s K Q A THE PHI KAPS moved into a new fraternity house. Phi Kaps Gained Chapter Status This year marked the seventy-seventh anniversary ot Phi Kappa Theta. The Tri-State Chapter lAlpha Gammal was originally founded as a local tra- ternity, Alpha Gamma Omega, in 1939. In 1943 it became Phi Kappa, and in 1959 when Phi Kappa merged with Theta Kappa Phi it became a colony of Phi Kappa Theta. With the accreditation ot Tri-State College in 1966, the Colony received full chapter status. A The Phi Kaps displayed leadership and partici- pation in campus organizations and activities. The brothers were active in Student Council, Triangle, Booster Clula, Inter-Fraternity Council and their re- spective department organizations. In addition, Willie McCorkle was elected president ot Skull and Bones, Neal Lang was elected president ot Student Council, and William Strauss becameireditor ot the campus paper-the Triangle. Chet Bieloski was elected to Alpha Phi Gamma, National Honorary Journalism Fraternity. JAMES A. GURSKI REV. EARL ZAJDEL MICHAEL KONABROSKI President President .v-511119 JOHN F. DEON LEE E. KORBICH WILLIAM P. MCCORKLE ,1--di HECTOR G. MARTINEZ JOSEPH P. PICCIANO WILLIAM C. PHILLIPS DENNIS F. KATOVSICH JAMES V. CAMPISE NEAL J . LANG JAMES J. NESPO JOHN M. KLOSOWSKI PAUL J. YOSICK DONALD E. WELCH FRANK D. ALARCON WILLIAM G. DAILEY JOSEPH B. MAGYAR PAUL D. BURNS CHARLES M. JASENSKY BENJAMIN L. SAVINO .Ib T RAYMOND J. FIORE ROBERT L. GRAEBER CHESTER A. BIELOSKI DIMITIRA PAUL A. CARMODY DONALD A. LAVOIE -q ' JAMES D. WHEELER WILLIAM J. MALJAN WILLIAM A. STRAUSS kg-nil' Xxlgq' ROBERT F- MOZE5 ROBERT F. HOPKINS LARRY J. MASLANKA -1 . A . ' r iii. i f A in i l E PHI KAPPA THETA football Team--Firsf row: Lang, Jack Deon, Second row: Ray Fiore, Joseph Bill Straussy Jack Belly James Gurskip Pierre Piccianoy Lawrence Maslankag Jack Brennan: LeFabre, Guy Devine: Darrell KGf0ViCh: Neel Wayne Radig Lee Korbich, John Klosowskig Willie ff ywwwf "ff J .l V, , . ,V W V , Q . Q. 1 1 fl fi? I 'Y fn' THE BROTHERS TRIED their hands at carpentry in repairing their fraternity house. THE PHI KAPS were strong contenders in the chariot race during "Greek Week." e M' R Vw be McCorkIe, D e n n i s Katovichg Paul Carmody, Frank Yozzog Jim Zek. Q ,T I lint " IT WAS SOMETIMES necessary to keep in good physical shape. as THE FISHERMEN BROUGHT home the prize and the "catch." ,S .T giq M Elf. ii rg 7 'FAX bu ii!!! ui THE 'BROTHERS AND their dates knew that Q "Phi f A A, I 4 X, ,,,. Q . . IQ 4 ' Y x X-. N a N J e X . is Q Kap Party" made a good evening complete. "THEE MUFFERS" WERE the Phi Kaps private band. BILL STRAUSS HAD little time for relaxation. 1... Y New K, DIMITRI WAS GIVEN special THERE WAS ALWAYS excitement on weekends with the Phi Kaps. care by Paul Burns. YM: Xi '," K . VL X - . . Q .2 3 N BILL DAILEY WAS an active member of the "69" club. .. -..'I ,fs JOE PICCIANO HANDLED the "69" club social affairs. I I I A LITTLE BIT of waist action was necessary. THIS WAS the old Phi Kappa chapter house. The Brothers of Sigma u Sl ma Q X, K -...,. !,,,,w ' iii, fl AW ,-fI"'k""A' gp, x"N ' ,lf-" 1 Aer" ,,1f" "H N r,M,z JA nw . V In HMM,,,,W ,f- ,-"' 11" ww MW -ff ,M ,,..-"'A""" N,wm,,,...f"""" W ,,A,,.,1' +33 ,,f-J ...us .5 7 k A A- r"' J V. O, . ,Q . I , f ,N ,- y- J 'M 1 y P' fax W, a 9 , G Y fx M. "" , ., 'iam - Q - VM., . . i -mfg 0 , v. 4 42" an Q I X. W4 u az . 1 N, , Y - x 'fax ' V fa f , f 1' ' ,Q ' ' . QS. 1 , 13 4 M. 2' , , gf' f ary. ,, -. M ' wr- .' iff, SIGMA MU SIGMA--Seated! fB'1II'Fieldr,,Bi'H j-ierdffggg,'QQeeRief'Tony c n u oo , :rs row aqum, Rqwgg Viiicq, Jin! Scmnimei, iuni3L.vIce-pi'65id6?1'fg Kent Murphy John WaRrver,'Zorf5 Leaper Dewi' Jondihss, l5di'WSOPer, JKenfiQbjuHlewdrtEv71'PhLLjArmtini?ic:f' Mpresifjenh Bm Mcgdahom, Bob Burns, Mbfffpref Secihfbfowu ArfeBmerlin, fJick,Fitzs'Ir?1rh6hs7 Phil Hula, Mike Rupp Mike Mclnfnre Mike BQlPQSs0:Lq51YM9Le0d, 7 ' N- L . f...f 1' f' -f , . v , , , 0 , A , X lf' Q his S 9 I 1 Im z H 6 J L .M A., -...M ,f -.... ,fn " ""' s.s. Enjoyed an Active Year in I966 , '1,!f,"' .44 2 X X X X V1 I, r 1 J M 9' ., aw ,gm ' if' 'rr 4 f 1 . ,ill I , , Q ,I 4 'ff' , f w --k RA KW HN u N K X' x X ',,f..,..-,. K 5 JF' ,v i qw, Ai' 1 nv . ,W I 1, .fp . . eu.. .. if lu., ' 1-, ff' X N i 1 n . 'xmffka V -qt , ' uf SIGMA MU SIGMA presented Linda Salyor as their sweetheart. BROTHERS-Roger Haymond, Ted Gardner, Dave- Jonethis, Dale Bowers and Queenie found time to relax in the main room of the Alpha chapter house. Sigma Mu Redecorated Main and Center Rooms Sigma Mu Sigma was founded at Tri-State College in 1921. lt was initially a local fraternity but national scope was soon recognized as other chapters were established acroSS the country. T W V 1966 marked a year of change? er the Sigma' Mui house. The main and center rooms were fitted withvmoolernlfur- nishings, new building program was initiatedfwith the goal of a new houseawithin three years. 6 jg Sigma Mu heldllts annual convention forwl965-66 school year in Durhamf North Carolina. Roger Haymond was elected to a national office as, Deputy+Grand President. Brothers Roger Haymond, Richard?1Mackey, cmd'MichaeI Hardy tied the ribbons of marrfiage. V P- 4 T v Several parties were planned for eachquarter and each one was pronounced a howling success with brothers bring- ing dates from near and far. 1 y CHARLENE AND DONNA provided smiling faces for the Fall festival parade. STEVE STOJANVICH, PAUL Belpasso, and Mike Hardy were captured on film during one of their better moments. I THIS WAS THE ALPHA CHAPTER HOUSE at Tri-State College of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. XX BILL HERDRICH, Dale Bowers, Roger Haymond, and Dave Jonethis prepared for the weekend. ,-,gn TH A ME Qu 8 x BILL HERDRICH, LINDA Salyer, Paul Belpasso and Diane Myers found weekends a source of good times. . r I V x sf? ' . fs: F ' I S Z3 3 G BRIAN DOAN FOUND the Center room of Alpha Chapter House a quiet place to study. BOB BURNS WAS active in providing transportation for the opposite sex. 141 Phi Delts Claimed a Proud Heritage ivy' 1'-M' SIGMA PHI DELTA officers-Kenneth Siadak, secretary, Jerome J. Troha, chief engineer, John Perardi, assistant chief, Ronald Robinson, treasuer. ,.,t,.,, rn'- ff- '- 'Mi ,ffl 1 - - 'EGG vulhaegu SIGMA PHI DELTA-First row: Robert Graham, row: James Kouach, Bernard Adams, Clifford row: Paul F. Rice, David Hoops, Fifth row: Rich- John Koenigshof, Richard Zelmer, J. Scott DeSchaaf, Kenneth Siadak, Third row: Ronald ard Hunt, Thomas Albright, Paul Rossomme, Erbe, Richard Richter, John Perardi, Second Geese, John Bolte, Thomas Anderson, Fourth Ronald Robinson, Victor Riser, Jerome Troha. SIGMA PHI DELTA-First row: Paul Rossomme, John Percrdi, Second row: Jim Kovoch, Vic Riser, Tom Albright, Jerry Troho, Dick Hunt. I Sz- M I I I I A AI' Z ,, I ii I' I Q I-1 2 ' af gf I X SIGMA PHI DELTA-Pledges: Mike Kobelt, SIGMA PHI DELTA-First row: Cliff DeSchoof, Bob Graham, AI Richter, Dick Zelmer. Second Woyne Foust, Jim Taylor. row: Dove Hoops, Ron Geese, John Bolte, Tom Anderson, Gene Adoms. MISS BONNIE BOWSMEN resided as Sigma Phi Delia Sweetheart. Z. W Q 'arf K v f 5 fig' X 4 PM x'?'fiiz"-.:' if SALLY HIPPS WELCOMED independents To The Phi Dells smoker PAUL ROSSOMME greefed rushees. Sigma Phi Delta Bros. Honored The Casile received many improve- menTs during The pasT year. The lawn was reseeded and The house was re- painTed inside and OUT. Several members were rewarded for Their diligence in swclies. Gordon Evans was named To Who's Who. J. Scoi Erbe received a'Golcl Key award and was iniiiared info Tau Sigma Eia. Roberr Schummland James Kovach re- ceived cerTiTicaTes from The l.F.C. for point averages during a pafTicular qu'arTer. , As a social5TraTeriniTy The brofherv hood worked Toward The inculcaiiovn yiTSi I members, ygofdher ideals of S C3hrisTiari mianhoodp good T ciTizen4 ship, obedience To law, broTherhood, and The encouragemenT of, scholar- ship. Only engineering. sTudenTs were eligible for membership. THIS WAS THE Cas- tle of Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity. I I A NEW SIDEWALK gave the Castle a fresh look. SIGMA PHI DELTA basketball team-First row: John Perardi, J. Scot Erbe, Jody Engle, Fred Rice, Dick Zelmerg Second row: Paul Wiese, Paul Ros- sommeg Dick Hunt, Dave Hoops, Bob Borden. ' A fn' , , A ' fr , W' . I 1: M- .L l ll. rw xl. 1 , , , J f, ...I N.. 7 A N ,,. .. 4 I Q55 " mf- , , ,,,.- , A ' I ,X ilk r 4 I I I ijt' f I A l 5- Y2 4 I Q In-za 'briskly bu.: .- 7 , , I SIGMA PHI DELTA football team-First row: Larry Behlingg Jim Angus, Fred Riceg John Koenigshofg Larry David, Paul Shepherd, Carlos Marteaug Second row: Paul Wiesey Mike Borichg Ken Siadakg Tom Albright, Dave Fleisherp Ron Robinson: Jerry Troha. Q . Q 7 YJ f Extra curricular activities are as important to an over-all edu- cation as classwork. Through athletics a student developed physically as well as mentally. Sportsmanship and cooperation as assets gained, which can be applied to all walks ot life. Fine teamwork generated by the students, combined with new ideas, will continue to help ex- pand the sports program in tu- ture years. VARSITY BASKETBALL AGAIN proved to be the most popular spectator sport on campus. , A. .. .,,u TENNIS TEAM-Dave Hoops, Harry Sindeny Paul Wiese, Ahmef Boreckiy Denny Black. The Trojan Fini hed in Second Place Under The TuTelage of Burnell "Doc" MumrnerT, The Tro- TENNIS '65 ian Tennis squad swepT Their way To six vicTories in eighT ouTings and a second place finish in The Mid-CenTral Con- Terence. Only conference champion Concordia Senior Col- lege was alole To slow The Tri-STaTe sTearnroller. High poinTs of The season included Two vicTories over arch rival Indiana Tech and a shuTouT over HunTingTon in The season's finale. The Troians, who capTured 24 of 40 doubles rnaTches and 9 of lb singles maTches, were led lay Paul Wiese- l7-ll, Denny Black lo-21, and John Lang l4-2l. -STaTe -STaTe -STaTe -STaTe -STa Te -STa Te -STaTe -STa Te Indiana Tech Grace .... HunTingTon Concordia . Indiana Tech Grace .... Concordia . HunTingTon 148 2 "'-hi-,-, . - 'a I' ,, ..:,.,.. 4, 1 I , ,J My-M, ,U ,X , K. It Z . 1 3 Wg, .- ,- ..,ff1l'f ' f vm ' www -' 'H' -: Q 1' ,-',.,. .. . Q,--.MA . ,, XJ' I A-4 .Rx K u 'A wa' A - vs.. A-M b I ,vw "' Ms. TENNIS-DAVE HOOPS TENNIS--HARRY SINDEN 6 Q vb TENNIS-AHMET BORECKI TENNIS-PAUL WIESE TENNIS-DENNY BLACK l t l n THE SOCCER SQUAD-First row: Ahmet Boreuci, Batch Gadner, Rusty Akcora, Louis Csokasy, Greg Dann, Don Jenner, Second row: Scott Erbe, Dave Barefoot, Vicente Iglesias, Tom Skaper, Dave Schaeffer, Lloyd Warlick, Chuck Borneman, Third row: Jody Engle, Jim Riegsecker, Bob Knisely, Bob Dedrick. rm- , . M ' I' -I , 452 s . t- s i s X 1 "V Q if , 'iw 'Q-,Q 'f' !f:X'1i"asf" w ,, I -'ev ,- -:Q we up A , 4,,:ww,fs s.s-asses p " -32.4 1 fin -4 .s MQW.-'if " -.vxf"J:- 2 C . 9 X. fs t " - "'- A f fi'i' 4zQ,e C -, - , f- fa , .s, s ., 'iw'-f ,ff . 5 .fp ft- S g. ywvfsze-fss.-1 -sf::2s1we f, .mf-At,.:,,. -xt ww' fit rf , f v ., sf' ' WA , A' r- V ff ,-- t f X Ut-,f f W -? -rw- Jwbfyfffi . we , few 5 F 85- f-. ..f-rw--ff.: -,..m'6g3Z'f",ftw ',,f'4-.Q-vw'-2. I-fw ,.., -. V 2911. s w sac, uv:- 9 Z - C, , A ,Q 1 f : ,, -3321, ,n -C -, W, yeas urs:-mf -L-W 1 HM. M W , s, , A , ., , , N . W, c5,,,g,.Q , ,, jg ."'gY ,,.w .,,, M . ,,se,, -s, sz Xxx C gQL,,,wZ mgq s- i V ,.3f5jg3,3,f, 'M N Zim. Q New , ., ., -. Sig Q M6 1 , qiltiig '1 A Q r w - 1 -T ..,,..- , Q ' t - 'Q 2 V - et Q U- M ., tr I M ' , A , N V V ek I -H.: 5,5 , 1 ,x V .,,. 4, C- 4 ,- .,,. ., c. ' sf' , .sf uf, , ,- - .. T t K W , if T its A , , ' fi v Q 1 ,-MM Q s - s .Lg s 4 A -, n s , , .. -- 2 f- t .5 - figs . , ' , S T we 95' V' -,fm f-if 3' ,g , ,,e,.f1i,.. - 5 -X Q iam, ,, fi n rf it , s vs 075451 Wy, , iff .QEY 51,51 - fi? 59. igyfrv, - ' up Q QVC? T aft, 'X :zatpvw iii 2' i f 'A , , v A W ' -, J ff' f -S , , ', ssmz: s -Nmtxfw-'N .s.Q1fu,w - W' -fffwt'-f X ' q ., . FAST FOOTWORK MADE the Tri-State soccer squad a difficult team 'to beat in any weather. . .M ....,,, , -W, ,ttt . .. J --. V , L, s . V 'Q . n sm egw' t A C: Y Q 1 A W l ' 'C' lift 'TP' M ' ,- fs" 3, Q , . ffiifs.-Q 4' ,rss RUSTY AKCORA broke up the opposition's drives. Soccer- I 96 The 1965 edition of the Tri-State s q u a d was a young and inexperienced g r of u p that developed quickly after the middle of the season. After losing the opener to Concordia and being swamped at St Francis 8-O, the Troians seemed to iell. During Fall Festival weeke-nd, Tri-State upset Concordia in a downpour 4-3. Indiana Tech edged the Trojans in a cliffhanger a week later, but Tri-State won the season's final con- test over St. Francis 5-4 The improvement. shown between thevearly season drubbing they received from St. Francis and the victory in the last game was noteworthy. A com- bination of better condi- tioning and desire was the maior factor in the show- ing of the Trojan kickers. Captain Steve More- house, Jody Engle, Tom Skaper, Al Borekier among others led the Troians on the field. Many freshmen were members ofthe squad which should pre- sent a healthly outlook for the future of soccer at Tri- State College. Tri-State . . . . 3 Tri-State . . . . O Tri-State . . . . 4 SOCCER SCORES Concordia . St. Francis . Concordia . Tri-State . . . . 3 Tri-State .... . 5 Total Points ... T5 ' 1 Indiana Tech St. Francis . Total Points X s CONCORDIA WAS A team that displayed close action. CONCORDIA HGHT5 TO gfgp Q Trgjgn drive, A T, 4, ,f . we I l ' i 6 2 Lou Csokasy looks on as c fellow Troian and Saxon collide. any Gly N X "Q" fflz, l . A' -. L 4 214, 1 .lx ' 5 ya V, "S A :QW YA X 3 Q Q, , it ,ivan sa . -Q . Saint Francis tried to stop Bob Dedrick and Lloyd Warlick from completing a score. x '74 X S14 50 874 3 X T IT4 3 x 9T4f s l my STJ I I I . THE 1965-66 TRI-STATE Troian Basketball team-First row: Craig Schroeder, Jim Smoots, Ken Davenport, Steve Vanderber, Dennis Craig, Allen Gutman, Ed Schmaltz, Jack Shafer, Jim DeHaven, Second row: Terry West, Lou Shaffer, Adrain Bobeck, Jim Nord, Tony Rogan, Charles Eytche- son, Joel Berger, Mark Peterman, coach. Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State 'fTri-State "'Tri-State tTri-State "'Tri-State "'Tri-State 'Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State "Tri-State "'Tri-State Tri-State TOTAL 1965-66 BASKETBALL SEASGN INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS St. Francis Spring Arbor . Defiance . . . St. Francis .. Manchester .. West Virginia Rochester Tech Findlay ..... Northwood .. Hillsdale- ....... .. Indiana Tech .... . . Huntington . Concordia .. Grace ....... . . Indiana Tech .... . . Grace ....... . . Hillsdale . . Defiance . . Concordia . . Huntington . . . Spring Arbor .... . . 9' Mid-Central Conference games. Player Schmaltz, Ed West, Terry Smoots, Jim DeHaven, Jim Rogan, Tony Berger, Joel Shaffer, Lou Shafer, Jack Craig, Dennis Gutman, Allan Michell, Bill TOTAL Ga mes Average Total Points 14.2 297 13.9 291 1 1.2 225 10.0 210 9.4 188 9.2 183 5.7 85 5.9 83 2.8 28 .7 4 .O8 3 1599 I I I I I I I I I I I I Peterman Coached Team Baskefball had a slow sTarT aT Tri-STaTe This year as iniuries and lack of a big man ThreaTened The season. A d r i a n Bobeck, lasT year's mosT valuable playe-r, saT ouT The year wiTh a leg injury, along wiTh Jim SmooTs, who missed The firsT game and was hampered all season wiTh a bad ankle. The Tro- ians seemed To iell during The conference season and finished seco-nd, 6-2 loe- hind Indiana Tech, 7-1. Freshman Ed Schmalfz broke Graces zone. Mark PeTerman reTurned To coach The Team aTTer a year's leave of absence and inTroduced The slow down game ThaT gave The Troians a .525 shooTing percenTage for The season. Freshman Ed SchmalTz led The Team in scoring wiTh a 14.2 average. His ouTside shooTing Thrilled The fans and earned him a spoT on The all-confer- ence second Team beside Te-ammaTes Terry WesT and Jim SmooTs. Jim DeHaven, The only senior, and Sophomore Tony Rogan finished ouT The sTarTing line up. Fresh- men Joel Berger and Lou Shaffer relieved The sTarT- ers and, played ouTsTand- ing games. Terry WesT amazed The crowds wiTh his driving lay ups while Tony Rogan led The Team in rebounds. WiTh husTle and desire The Team ran up a 12-9 record winning eighT of The lasT Ten ball games. .-3 ye a ,-51 :9--s-Q-w-S-1 fl' Q? ,J f. '2:AE.'.1.j,i.5 1, gl' rigid, . 'fjfi 2 ' 51' ' ,f f fp' ' 4' ff k gTAr J FN " Q iff T Q Mm' Tony Rogan led The defense. 1 , , ,.. W W 3' 1 W- . . of . 'f ' ER A A ,.tmwf+ 'gk' tak v-N ! mit num 5 6 TONY ROGAN STOPPED Grace under the basket. it 'ngfgf , 14 9 NWWWIW- W is WHEN THE SHOTS wouldn't fall, Jim Smoots drove the base line. 'YA A 'A FRESHMAN JOEL BERGER helped Lou Shaffer control the boards. FAST ACTION BY Terry West scored points for the Troians against Indiana Tech. fi . fexgifi A3 72 COACH PETERMAN CALLED time out to set up the pattern against Tech. lll aanqQe'V 1 1 rt ?,t'12'ff 61" 9 aww' - , "- 2 if A , . E if 3 f , ' a , , , 1 -X35 , . nw' - ' D Q TONY ROGAN GAVE Tech some pointers while Jim Smoots set the picks. TERRY WEST EXHIBITED tremendous hustle. if ,,, xi : N in V 1 114 Y l ' i 2 Z '51 3 4 , iv, JIM DeHAVEN PROVED the value of ca small man as he drove through the taller Wclrriors. M ., , .m.o.ff, .. M 'VF if ,- ' si' W - 'if .- w ,W A 4 JOHN NIGRO illustrated the form that won him Mid-Central Conference honors. NICK PAHOULIS drove the ball long and hard. Golf l966 Defiance College . . Manchester College Alma College .... Toledo University . Defiance College . . Adrian College .. Indiana Tech .. Grace College .. Indiana Tech, .. Concordia . Concordia . 'Huntington . 'Concordia .. 'Indiana Tech .. 'Grace College .. Adrian College TSC 10 3 9112 9112 12 12112 15 14 13112 12112 12112 12 13112 10112 15 12112 'Deno-tes Conference meet. INDIVIDUAL AVERAGES John Nigro ... Jack Harreld . . Mike McBride . . Bill Skadow .. Dave Funk . .. Scott, Erbe .... Nick Pahoulis .. V is' OPP 5 12 5 '12 5 V2 3 2112 O 1 1 V2 2 V2 2 V2 3 1 V2 4112 0 2112 77.5 78.5 79.3 80.0 80.0 82.0 88.1 ,J ' 1 I aug, J" ,gf Vx. ' 1 ...cis gs A4 . 'A v s 'kv 1 ., 9. . 1.1 1' ,at ' 'T .J 11 A 'AVF-wre.n' ,. t .1 1 I " .. , 1-1.gz' . .1 Q 'W ' , , ,mg V' fr V sw- 11. , bg ' .i'z 'P 1' 71 EE MIKE McBRIDE turned in the best nine hole BILL SKADOW led the way against Grace. score in 1966 scoring a 35. , 1 4 . V A I-.en 4 Us ' -'.1. 1- . 'ie l'1f'1i 1 '411'l11 -I I QPR. 5' - ' V, Vx' 2' 'Z 0. L H QW.. ..'. ' 1.1 lg' 1 y 'If A- "4 -was-Aiwa fu + I 11 1' is flff f'1f+ ' :"st s r, :L ' :WI '. ivy! I. v 2 1 6 Q il 4'y": his I Y X ii lxxl I I DAVE FUNK held the medalist honors against Manchester, the team only lost. JACK HARRELD was the medalist against De- fiance and Adrian. - 4 T' ' SCOTT ERBE was a valuable second year man. Ike' GOLF TEAM-Firsf row: John Nigroy Mike McBride? Jack Harreld, Bill Skadow. Back row: Dave Funk, Scott Erbe, Nick Pahoulis. The Golfers Lost Cnl Dne Match The 1965 golf season was a driving success aT Tri-STaTe. The link men finished The season wiTh a 15-l record, los- ingionly To ManchesTer College. John Nigro led The Team This year and placedsecond in The Mid-Cenfral Conference meeT. Mike McBride followed by Bill Skadow and Dave Funk backed John up. Dave Funk was The medalisf againsf ManchesTer and Defiance. Jack Harreld held The honor againsT Adrian and Defiance wiTh a 74. Bill Skadow led The way againsf Grace and Concordia during The conference meefs. John Nigro led The Team all year, holding honors againsT: Indiana Tech Twice, and losT by Two sfrokes in The conference meef. The Team had an 8-O Mid-Cenfral Conference record and finished in firsT place. The besf nine hole score was a 35 Turned in by John Nigro, Mike McBride and Bill Skadow. I-on rin' l' 1966 BASEBALL SCORES Tri-State . . . . 3 Manchester . . . . O N fi Tri-State . . . 1 lndiana Tech ...... 10 fri y ffl F Tri-State .. .. O Indiana Tech ... .. 5 3, I .1 Y K A 4' Tri-State . . . . 2 Concordia . . . . . 1 v l 'K " f ."'r'l! - ei T :si f 5 H ' J ,, N Q ia V 4? I 31. ir. ri a e.. .. untington . .. 2 fl' il l fs T A 6 A Q ,J Tri-State . . . . 7 Grace . . . . . 2 6 .Nil A Tri-State . . . . 11 Grace .... . . . 12 1 J Tri-State . . . . 7 Concordia . . . . 6 'T ' L W Tri-State . . . . 6 Huntington . . . 5 r 31 ' x r ' f M... i,. ,. ,v 1 1 ?' 1 Y 134 1 ".-51 158 . ., . s. , . . 1 THE PITCHER WAS backed up by Marlin Teske in the outfield. M- , Iii: ' V., 'I- ,.a :""' Er ,F ... '- 4 ., " -.. N.. . D "' fi. '5 F' , .-... ' s- ,lf gk ,I Lg-qi, K,-r n - f f, Q' uv THE 1966 BASEBALL TEAM-First row: Manager Ed Koors, Gene Stazewski, Ross Rockenbaugh, Denny De Groffg Jim Taylor, Dick Schroeder, Jody Engle, Second row: Captain John Morgeny Marlin Teskep Bill Eckstromg Dale Waldfogelg Dale Waltzy Dave Barefoot, Bob Burnitzp Pete Hippensteel, coach. Eckstrom Led Trojans to Victor Varsity Baseball at Tri-State College took an upturn in 1966. Trojan batters and hurlers compiled a won and lost record of 6 and 3. The new coach, Pete Hippensteel, guided the Troians to their first Mid-Central Conference Baseball Championship. Outstanding pitching performances were turned in by Bill Eckstrom. 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. 1 Also to be commended for their fine play were John Morgan who was the team's captain and Jim Taylor who received the batting trophy. ,awww HW V--'H--'-H h,,, J . in "vnu-""'-101 ROSS ROCKENBAUGH stretched for ball. FIELDING PLAYED an important port in Tri- Sfotes victories. V , wma ,ra JIM TAYLOR SLID INTO HOME to score for the Tri-State Troicms. ONE OF THE TROJANS 66 hifs was o Two-bugger with cn run driven in. nib li 'W' is .sw JIM WALDFOGEL claimed a home run against Concordia during the '66 season. T966 PITCHING RECORD PITCHER WON LOST Bill Eckstrorn 5 2 Dale Waltz l 0 Dick Schroeder 0 l Total 6 3- 1966 TEAM BATTING RECORD PLAYER John Morgen Bill Eckstrom Gene Staszewski Jim Taylor Ross Rockenbaugh Bob Burnitz Denny De Graft Jody Engle Dave Barefoot Jim Waldfogel Marlin Teske Dale Waltz Dick Schroeder Team Totals R H AVE 2 4 266 T0 T0 278 6 7 T84 5 12 353 2 5 T92 l 5 156 6 9 265 3 6 207 l 3 167 l 2 167 2 1 077 2 2 200 0 0 000 4l 66 226 THE NEW COACH, HIPPENSTEEL, guided the plays from the side lines. THIS STEAL for Tri-State was against Huntington S' ' 4 fa hem , , . w.-va I ge w . ' " 'f'3?W9W2gwg.4m,,,,q,. .. X f ,. ' .wh , 121' DENNY DE GROFF poked o line drive single for an RBI. Q . ' e we 2 v 3 Q 4 ' ,iw , xl -5 ' 'W V ig. 'V we - , Q . L 9 . - ' if W nb wr ,A -a 7 s "- 'fr 54' PM 6 -"fait kai' ' u if 4,5 1 I 1, ' I , Q 4 ,T 03: , H' Tn wi ,, f v . . W. . Ville. M fy, N, A v +q,f'mVW?g,,, it :Y z A ,UAJAZ MW' Az ' W ' 'W . vw-xx g K . fin' . , . , BILL ECKSTROM scored The winning run. ROSS ROCKENBAUGH recorded o pufout long before the runner reached the bog. AN ATTEMPTED STEAL, cr throw, on ouf. 'K jxhv or ,W fs fr, ,gfiik img.. 2, ' 1 A ,, 49 E' was s 2 23 161 1966 TRACK TEAM--FirsT row: Jim Scanlin, Louie Csokasy, Gene Wisen- barger, Hank WalTers, Dennis Griffin, Bill Flowers, Tom Cochran, Don Poorman. Back row: Bob Carroll, KurT Gorringe, Charles SheeTz,4 Allen MaTTcheTT, Tony Rogan, Barry Buechley, Chuck BarTlow, PaT Creager, Paul WesTrom. l l l .AL DICK SCHROEDER finished The lasT few yards of The mile relay. DENNIS CRAIG cleared 5'lO" and placed second in The Mid-CenTral Conference high iump. T966 TSC TRACK RECORDS Duane Rieke ...................... Pole VaulT l2'6" Joel Berger . .. .. Mile Run 4:36 Joel Berger .......................... 880 Run 1:58 Mile Relay Team ........................... 3:39.5 lPeTe LeadsTrom, Charles SheeTz, KurT Gorringe, Barry Buechleyl Weather Handicapped the i966 Varsity Track Team The Track season was cold, weT and short. Freezing rain and cold weaTher prevenTed several of The Track squad's practices. The weaTher caused several cancellaTions as Cl resulT. The Team co-mpleTed only Three meeTs. TSC placed behind Ferris STaTe and Grace College aT Warsaw and fourrh in The Defiance lnviTaTional. The Team Took fourfh place wiTh TwenTy poinTs ahead of HunTingTon College in The Mid-Ce-nTral Conference MeeT aT Columbia CiTy. Joel Berger and Duane Rieke were The leading scorers for The Track Team. Duane Tied for firsT place in The pole vaulT aT The Defiance Relays. He also was named To The all conference Team affer Tieing The conference record aT l2'6". Joel usually Took a firsT place berTh in The mile and 880 in every meeT. Joel was second in The Mid-Cenfral Conference MeeT. 2 l A l l 3 1 L. ,, - i PETE LEADSTROM ran his besT leg in The Conference mile relay. He led The Team To a Third place. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-First row: Bill Flowers, Bob Shaw, Second row: Phil Corwin, Jr., Joel Berger, Jim Bramble. The Varsity Track Enjoyed a Fine Second Year in 1966 Five men received leTTers on The cross counTry Team This year. Freshman Joel Berger seT a school record for The four mile course of 21:48. Joel placed second in The Mid-CenTral Conference MeeT cmd made The all conference Team. Bob Shaw, a sophomore, was second man This year wiTh a 23:41 for his fasTesT Time. Phil Corwin followed Bob wiTh a 24:11 recorded aT ManchesTer. Jim Bramble and Bill Flowers were second year men along wiTh Bob Shaw. They showed much promise for nexT year. The big win of The year was a 61-82 vicTory over arch rival Indiana Tech ar ManchesTer. The Team placed Third in The Mid-CenTral Conference MeeT. CROSS COUNTRY 1966 Tri-STaTe 61 Tri-STaTe 61 Tri-STaTe 59 Tri-STaTe 59 Tri-STaTe 48 Tri-STaTe 48 Tri-STaTe 48 Tri-STaTe 48 ManchesTer Ind. Tech. Concordia lnd. Tech HunTingTon Concordia Grace Ind. Tech PHIL CORWIN placed Third representing Tri STaTe at ManchesTer College. BOB SHAW SPRINTED TO CATCH THE LEADERS in The Mid-Conference Meet. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-The Monroe, Bob Fowler, Ed Hemmert, Second row: Tom Teleseo, Don Sledzinski, Vince Donnelly. Maumee Mooners-First row: Skip Pavoliki, Kip Charlie Grannis, Larry Shaller, Gil Renneckar, Three Teams Shared First Place Along wiTh The opening of school, The Tall quarier broughT abouT The sTarT of InTer-FraTerniTy and Dorm- IndependenT TooTloall. The Maumee Mooners, an inde- pendenT Team made up of sTudenTs living off campus, were The unchallenged champions of The Dorm-IndependenT league Tor The second year in a row. The Mooners Turned in a perTecT record also, 6-O. A ToTal of T69 scored during The season and only had 2 poinTs scored againsT Them. They challenged The TraTerniTies Tor an all-campus game lndependenT SporTs W L T 'Mooners ..... ... 6 O O New Hall TB .. ...5 T O Cameron Hall .. ... 4 2 O Plah' Hall ...... ... 2 3 T Alwood Hall ... ... 2 4 T Anarks ........ ... T 4 O NewHallTA.. ...T 4 O NewHall2A.. ...T 4 O buT received no reply. New Hall TB, a dorm Team, was The leading conTender in The independenT league, coming in second wiTh a 5-T record. Alpha Gamma Upsilon and BeTa Sigma Chi won The InTer-FraTerniTy league TooTloall championship wiTh records of 4 wins and 2 Ties. Alpha Sigma Phi and Kappa Sigma Kappa Threafened boTh Teams. Memloers of The All-STar Team included: MiTch Rhoads, Jim ElTer, Dick HarTley, Charlie lckes, Larry Thomas, Paul Newman, Dick Johnson. InTer-FraTerniTy STandings W L T "iAlpha Gamma Upsilon 4 O A T 2 i"BeTa Sigma Chi ...... 4 O 2 Kappa Sigma Kappa .. ... 4 T T Alpha Sigma Phi ..... '. .. 3 T 2 BeTa Phi TheTa ..... .. . 2 '2 2 Sigma Mu Sigma 1 .. ... T 4 T Sigma Phi DelTa ..... O 6 O "' Tied Tor championship. 9 .NT Pr AFT FT ,iq VT AFT T A f ?' Tl 1 ll, T1 by Q S H ug, I Q INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL Champions--Alpha Gamma Upsilon-First row: Louis Chambers, Bruce Simmons, Mike Snyder, Tom Smith, Denny Archbold, Ron Robinson, Tom Diefrick, Second row, .lim Elier, Ted Wixom, Andy Bardos, Dave Johnson, George Osborn, Rod Helwig, Ken 'Perkins, Ron Sfroop. i A , l i INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL Champions-Beta Sigma Chi-Firsf row, Paul Newman, coach, Mike Taylor, George Sich, Sieve Rusnak, Don Dren- nen, Don Beck, Second row: Fred Brumbaugh, Jerry Malcolm, Mike Pesuir, Ken Clark, Frank Caswell, John Warakomski, Third row: Bob Long, Jim Saneholfz, Kingsley Hunger, John Cook, Bob Spencer, Bill Leidenroih, Mike Morton. INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL proved to be rough and Tumble when The rush was felt by Kappa Sig. Beta Si ma Chi Took Top Honors One of The big highlights ofthe winter quarter was the Tremendous intramural program in The Fraternity and Dormflndependent basketball leagues. The Reiects won the Independent championship while Beta Sigma Chi Took The l.F.C. championship. In The play- off game between These Two Teams, The l.F.C. Team, Beta Sigma Chi proved To be The strongest. Q A SUCCESSFUL JUMP and a hopeful catch could result in points. ing '15 4 ,va if BETA SIGMA CHI-First row: Fred Brumbaughg Jim Fousty Bob Spen- cer, Paul Watkins, Jack Harreldp Don Drenneny Second row: AI Miller: Mike Morton, Craig Schroeder, Tona Brown: John Spice, Pat Bires, Mike Pesuitg Robert Long: Gary VarfSkyhawk. THE REJECTS-First row: Dan Tay- lor, Don Martin: Mike Johnsong Second row: Rex Waymirey Gary Knox, Gil Rennicarf Bill Skadowg Jim Stafford. 13 CD naxrtsm ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON-First row: Frank Gianquintop Dennis Archboldg Drew Bitnery Jim Cooperg Second row: Tom Dietrich, George Osborne: Ted Wixomf Denny Hood, John Gledhill, Rich Boutellp Mike Snyder. RICHARD JOHNSON HOMERED when the Alpha Sigs challenged the Alpha Gams. DARYL TEED attempted to steal second base when Alpha Sig played Phi Kappa. A.C-LU. Took First Place One of the big highlights of the spring quarter was the tremendous intramural pro- gram in the Fraternity and Dorm-lnde- pendent baseball leagues. Better organiza- tion, better players, and the fraternities sup- plied referees combined to make the base- ball season a success. Alpha Gamma Upsilon was the unde- feated champ of the l.F.C. and the Inde- pendent league. FINAL I.F.C. BASEBALL STANDINGS W L Alpha Gamma Upsilon ... ... 7 O Alpha Sigma Phi ..... ... 6 l Kappa Sigma Kappa .. 5 2 Phi Kappa Theta ... ... 4 3 Beta Sigma Chi ... ... 2 5 Sigma Phi Delta .. 2 5 Beta Phi Theta .... . . . l 6 Sigma Mu Sigma .. l 6 BETA SIGMA CHI bowling team-Michael Pesuitp Edward Spatholtf Pat Bires, Jim Foustg Jack Harreld. Beta Sigma Chi Claimed the l.F. . Bowlin Championship Intramural bowling was one of The largest participant sports on The Tri- State campus for I966. The vastness of this activity made it impossible To ole- Termine The number of students who actually participated in The many bowling leagues. Beta Phi Theta won The first half of The I.F.C. bowling season. Beta Sigma Chi won The second half. The final playoff game between The two Teams was played on May 26, T966 with Beta Sigma Chi claiming The championship. BETA PHI THETA bowling team-Von Quidortg Dave Young, Dave Jensen, Marve Proctor, Jerry Brooks. FIRST HALF I.F.C. BOWLING STANDINGS SECOND HALF I.F.C. BOWLING STANDINGS Won Lost 'Z Won Lost I V 'Z Beta Phi Theta I4 .708 Beta Sigma Chi .708 Beta Sigma Chi I7 .646 Kappa Sigma Kappa 615 Kappa Sigma Kappa 24 ,538 Alpha Gamma Upsilort 566 Alpha Gamma Upsilon 26 .500 Slgmll Phi Delta 525 Sigma Phi Delta 29 .442 Alpha Sigma Phi 523 Alpha Sigma Phi 33 .365 Beta Phi Theta 459 Sigma Mu Sigma 35 .250 Sigma MU Sigma 163 S s '52 -H X 375 Rv , f, . ' f fi K fL DOC" MUMMERT, DIRECTOR of Athletics, and Coach Paul Hippenstell proudly display the Mid-Central Conference trophy. hampionship Won b TSC The Tri-State Troians captured their first Mid-Central Conference cham- pionship in l966. The athletes, the coaches, and the spectators all ac- counted for the victory. The Troians took first place in base- ball and golf, second place in basket- ball and tennis, and fourth place in track. THE VARIOUS TROPHIES that the Tri-State Tro- ians acquired during the 1965-66 sports season. Q35 ' vU'wS'f1':f ,Q 1:1233 1Sf3"f5'J ' ,. I, ,, f 'Mig ' 1. , . M W . Q., ,xx , .- I A VW 4 1 rw- vw, -nvggwx Y 3 - t 1. f 1'-is . 0575, ,, ,nw ,xii U, :J2 K., -K"':,f.'I,:f"f'9 Q,-.1 , swi- ,f ,fm Ji' A, if am- Riff -Q '1 .f3??qLfJ QSM f Rf 1 ""':73., 'F??l'. f , 22:9 , X .,1. , 5 z f- ya ff, W, 1',f??ff?f--,ml ' ' ' LJ' ,',.r,.,, W , gif-gf ' E9,M2x'J'3' Q? 1140 vi: . , ' I f . f f 1, ,N ,w5ff:4r,:g.gy4 .- ff f 6. ": 'f 25-332 viz df' ' , 1 1 5221 , N 4:23 ,Q H V 43. , ,' ,,- .f wwf' ,.f. , .sq , ,mr ,RV lwfyfguf 1 K 14. 5 An,4,,g12', V55 . , , x, U V "E ' . ' 4. f - W ,, ' s w e T, A Q 13 ,A.5ii2:x21' . -I" f Q f?24Jgye3?'5if" 5.53, Q55 gm . ',,,,,l N ,uf . ,.,ggQ1j'3,Q?,I:yi"-, ., ,,. ,,5,,i,.-,axis , ' Wifi! f , , if psgifmfk q .. 'lY4"5'fj-,iQ1?'7f' , , y-,,2c,'?5.1mv, ,E ,. V Q. ,A . a . g ? swifmwfewf .. , 4h..,if,g:4..,,.aA:f,f.Aa,iQ-,gxggqmh V . V ' izx. ,4f3.,,,: H: f 1 - -mij51.gyRq,1h-eifgglqsgiv. f -1 ., 121:-5, .- za ' f- T'Vff'C ,dw HW, 1 'rf + , -M ,Nz 3 4 -58' wh, 34, -:-we-W gfflfrfkjf, 5 1,311-f, 'Im' X' ' N ' " ' q w- HY-ww. " ,--,gff-'iq ggrfg-x . v,. w Axim! N ,W J . 145 1. W .va55,g 'I V x , riwws-ew Www , MWSAW W I M V' ' 'V 4.IJf.Ya-VV. V' " 'f1,:f4: 4.2, 5 . ,,, 5- -Q 1 - -ag. H mr-V fwf.-1 -,,., 'bt fn" -QMQS-elif?" ' V 4, , 1 -V XS, T, N., u f 0 M' ,,Q',,,..,,, V, iv ., ,, , Q 1, ., , wg , ,..f,A,.:g 'IJ X. f' ' 'M ' if gil -25.5245 3241 Jf . . . .N - jbqi, ?i?55M5.:,,j1 V , , LQ -my v, ,+,':v., ,ff 4 ' ,-g-Q ,4 ,H , ,. JE, 75 ,qv I .ei . -'Q .fin ,v ,, 5 , L , , ,J.,.'.f' lvA.i'.l? ..,m.!3lx . 5 'f A ff ' 171 H5429 ' sw , 4 2' ,ff ' '??AC'.Ql f V7 :wi-1 f, Q 1 zff, 'MI ,f , 1 Aw Q - . ,S-4 x :ZZ ii iv The societies and organizations at Tri-State College provided the student with intellectual stimula- tion as well as professional as- sociation. Periodical meetings put students in contact with the busi- ness and industrial world. Latest technical advancements were made known to the students. These societies develop the stu- dents' interests in leadership and their chosen fields of study, thus creating better professional men. STAFF MEMBERS of the Modulus and the Triangle were rewarded for their efforts at the annual publication dinner which was held at Abes Sunset Inn located near Crooked Lake, northwest of Angola TIQWT A.S.C.E. Expanded the Guest Program The socieTy's outstanding achievement of The past year was its acceptance as a student chapter member of The American Society oT Civil Engineers. The society was also proud of Jim Morley who won Tirst prize in The speech contest on May 18. Other activities Throughout The year were: Picnics at Pokagon State Park, an excellent softball Team, a Tloat in The Fall festival, a banquet at Silver Springs on Novem- ber l2, a Tield Trip To Chicago where members were shown Through The American Bridge Company, Portland Cement Company and several other plants. The purpose oT The student chapter of The A.S.C.E. is To supplement classroom instruction with on The job Tech- niques in civil engineering practice. Meetings were held Throughout each Term To acquainT The Tuture Civil Engineers with all aspects of The profession. Speakers from industry were invited To participate in The sessions. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-First row: Eugene Staszewski, Gale Grok, Second row: Sylvanus Denio, Dale Groh, Third row: Richard Richter, Dave Hunsinger. -W MTW -Y. sr Q VHF AMERICAN SOCIETY OF 'CIVIL ENGINEERS-First row: James Cunningham, advisor, Denny Hood, Jack Stovall, Nolan Reeves, Richard Greiner, Second row R L Griftis, advisor, James Morley, Drew Bitner, Rick Fruehouf, vice-president, Thomas Rowe, A. Bush, Third row: Dennis Lam- bert Robert Jaskowisak 'F 'K mv IQ I ,il AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS-First row: Mike Ribarich, Mike Cookg William Dubois, John Klosowski, William Frey, Second row: Jim Elterg John Mortimer, David Millerg Gordon Evans. PRESENTATION OF THE A.S.C.E. charter was made in 1965. A.S.C.E. QUEEN candidate in the fall festival. 'Q 4 CHEMICAL SOCIETY-First row, A. P. Patel, Gerald H. Moore, Michael D. Murphy, Dr. William E. West, Dr. Burtis E. Horrall, Second row, Dr. Slagle, William Eckstrom, Karl Johnson, David Doner, Byron Griffiths. hem Society Chose Parsels as President The Tri-State College Chapter of the American Chemical Society held their meetings every Wednesday evening. Officers were elected at the beginning of each quarter. Movies, depicting the Chemical Engineer's part in various industries, were shown at some of the meetings, and speakers from dif- ferent industries and colleges talked on the many facets of Chemical En- gineering at the other meetings. The Society held a banquet during the Fall term at which Dr. M. H. Chet- rick, Chairman of the Department of Chemical Engineering at Michigan State University, talked on graduate study at Michigan State. The Society held another banquet in the Winter term. 007' CHEMICAL SOCIETY-First row: Douglas Peck, hill, Second row: Thomas Brown, Rustem E. Ak- Bizub, Third row: Dalichand Shah, Bob Graham, treasurer, Joseph R. Bresan, David Parsels, Pres- cora, Robert Garlick, Robert Leach, George J. secretary, Mahesh A. Shah, James Kiles. ident, Warren C. Cunningham, John R. Gled- A Electronics Co's Lent Speakers 1966 was highlighted by the an- nual National Electronics Conference in Chicago which was both instructive and informative. It provided many opportunities to observe, through lec- tures and seminars, the latest techni- cal advances of electrical engineering. The special electronics laboratory for IEEE'members, lo-cated in the base- ment of Platt Hall, was extensively used for the 'repair of televisions, radios, and other electronics equip- ment. Future plans called for the laboratory to be placed in the new student union. Other events of the year included a television raffle and the continua- tion of the guest speaker program. Many bf the nation's largest electron- ics firms, such as Delco Radio, IBM, Crosley Broadcasting, and l. T. 84 T., were represented at the bi-weekly meetings. l.E.E.E.-First row: Dean Kurtz, Alan Thompson, William Tyner, Second row, Jerrold Johnson Fredric Neary, Third row: Sheldon Lange, Ronald Skelton. l.E.E.E.-First row: Juergen Kuhlman, Ronald Randall, Wayne Kehrli, Thomas Miller, secretary, Donald F. Phillips, Michael Robinson, Second Roderick Picton, Ward Sparks, Art Taylor. row: Julian Bergman, Cliff Gibbs, James Didato, ' FNS DRAFTING AND DESIGN-First row, John Rigo, Dale Linnemeier, William Hayward, Brian Cutshall president, Richard Lane, Second row, Ron Suter, Dave Morris, Stan Hochstetler, William Potterf, Jim Wood, vice-president, Third row: Chris Chapin, Lamar Deepe, Dan Stull, Glenn Shearer Robert Long. New Technique for AIDD The A.l.D.D. was organized to pro- mote a better understanding of the drafting profession and to allow the student to e x p l o r e, question, and ponder the many facets of drafting. Regular meetings were held through- out the school year. Several speakers from industry were present at these meetings and the students were per- mitted to question and discuss the profession with the speaker. New techniques were introduced to the stu- dents through the society, and this al- lowed him to broaden his knowledge and to keep up with the latest trends anol developments of industry. Also to increase the knowledge of the drafting and design student, many field trips were organized to combine actual industrial experience with the- oretical work. ,wma 'wwf We eff" -5.-vw? DRAFTING AND DESIGN-First row, J. C. Larkin, William Felger, Dennis Saxton, Dean Frick, William Groves, William Ward, Second row: Pamela Andresen, Steve Rusrok, Mike Verslype, Jerry Binder, William Tate, treasurer, Gregory- Conn, Ronald Wolke, Joseph Stoops, Third row: Mike Stutz- man, Thomas Reuter, Richard Wisenbarger, Harold Trout. Mech Society Proved Pro The underlying principle of the Mechanical Society was to promote an active interest of the- mechanical engineer in his chosen profession. Speakers, films, and field Trips were used in an attempt to acquaint the student with the procedures and progress in engineering. The society attempted to act as a liaison between the inquiring student and the industry. lt enaloled him to venture outside the- realm of the classroom and into the world ot the professional engineer. The member- ship roles increased over the years of the past demonstrating the student's avid interest in the organization. V .gl MECHANICAL SOCIETY-First row: Philip Kaufman Dean Schnidt Robert Thompson Barr: Otremba Benedict Sosinsku president Peter Zimmerman John Magerag Second row: Joseph Zummo, Kenneth Kakabaker Tommy Li Thomas McHugh Thomas Recker Robert Sebald Mark Weidner secretary, Third row: Hon Sun Li, Richard Dreisbach Kenneth Hawkins Douglas Reitttnger Lynn Dodge Paul Cole Richard Coronati X in ash , ff- ' X '- ' ,-dv' f, mr- '73 'xp' AERO SOCIETY-Dale Schuster, vice-president, Howard Hake, Bob Sebeika, treasurer, Tom Adams, president, Tim Kepler, secretary. Aero's Focused on Time and Space The T966 Aero society was not only a society focused on the future, lout it was also a society which took a gainly and interesting lo-ok into the present and the past. The society's basic principles were to acquaint the stu- dent with practical applications of their education. A field trip to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base and mu- seum in Dayton, Ohio marked the highlight of the fall quarter forthe society. The meetings of the Aeronautical Society were held every other Thursday on the Tri-State campus. At these meetings different speakers from industry spoke on the technical advances in they field. ln the event that a speaker was not scheduled, a movie related to the aircraft industry was shown. The Aero society never found itself short of interesting sublects to discuss as the field of Aeronautical engineer- ing continued to grovv and diversify. AERO SOCIETY-First row: Dan Henke, Patrie Creager, Louis Csokasy, Second row: Richard Fox, Marlin Teske, Barry Laudenslager, Santos Iglesias. A.R.B.A. Heard Many Speakers The A.R.B.A., a nafional organiza- Tion, was organized To presenT To The Civil Engineering sTudenT The principles of The road building profession. Road building was The major employer of Civil Engineers and This led To The formaTion of a sociefy devoTed sTricTly To Their needs. The meefings were informal in na- Ture, allowing The sTudenTs To express Their opinions and ask quesfions per- Taining To The profession. Several speakers from The indusfry ,were presenT aT The periodic meefings and general discussion befween The sTu- denfs and The speaker usually fol- lowed The meefings. Movies and field Trips were used To acquainf The sTu- denTs wiTh The principles and prac- Tices associafed wiTh The road build- ing indusfry. A.R.B.A.-FirsT row: Gordon Evans, R. L. Griffis, advisor, John Klosowski, Leo Herendeen, Second row: Sylvanus Denio, Richard Richfer, David Miller, president, Third row: Donald Marangoni, Roberf Jaskowia k. A.R.B.A.-FirsT row, Michael Ribarich, Michael Cook, Jack STovall, Richard Greiner, Second row, A. J. Bush, John Mortimer, Nolan Reeves, Third row: Thomas Rowe, Michael Pasonick, Treasurer. MOTOR TRANSPORT SOCIETY-Firsf row: Tom Gabler, presidenfp Dave Ockuly, vice-presidenfg Tom VollraTh, vice-preside'nTg Sam Priddey, Treasurer, Joe Charney, Bob Durst, Bill Leidenrothg STevenrFredericks7 Charles Hilton, advisory Second row: Don Jenner, Rod Day: Sony Fillinger, Rich Rudolfg John Tuttle, Bob Leavensg Harold Hornish, Willis Nelson. SPEAKERS FROM INDUSTRY provided varied educational experience. Motor l Transport ea rd Carriers The MoTor TransporT Sociefy was organized on The Campus January 21, 1957. lTs membership was composed of sTudenTs enrolled in The MoTor Transporf AdminisTraTion program. The obiecfives of The socieTy are To promoTe a broader undersTanding of The moTor carrier indusTry and iTs pro-blems. To accomplish This purpose, nafionally known s p ea ke rs are broughf before The socieTy and field Trips were arranged To manufacfuring indusTries and To moTor carriers in The Midwesf. AT The end .of each quarTer a ban- quef was held To highlighT The evenTs of The pasf quarfer and To insTall new officers. A naTionally known speaker was broughf in To address The banqueT. 180 T Detroit Served as NDTA Cl ssroom During the Fall Quarter, the Tri- State Chapter of the National Defense Transportation Association was rep- resented at the NDTA's 20th Annual Transportation and Logistics Forum held at the Statler-Hilton Hotel in Detroit. The day's agenda included morn- ing addresses by Mr. Thomas F. Mor- row, Vice President, Defense and Space, Chrysler Corporation, Mrs. Charles H. Patterson, Executive Vice President, Ford Motor Company. The afternoon's schedule included a tour of the Railroad display at De- troit's Grand Truck Depot and a tour of the various exhibitions set up by the different transportation modes at the Hotel Statler. The TSC Chapter of the NDTA at- tended the Territorial Convention held during the Spring Quarter. fu . .a g K . 1 , vw N-X Ts, 'SE vfil , , x It .M ., 'W ftxt t .R A.. .- '-s,L'v -' 5 , Q .gt 7 'f 3, V C - ,tg . INE5 IVUHTH Aflfiqza wx. 4 Y misrtrtttlll .Af if i T 'S 1, l5:,St1fS 51-5.1 N.D.T.A. ENTRY in the Fall festival was driven by David Ockuly. N.D.T.A.-First row: Rod Day, treasurer, Sam Priddey, John Windhciuser, Tom Gabler, vice-president, Bob Durst, president, Joe Charney, Bill Lei- clenroth, Ed Budai, secretary, Dave Ockuly, Steven Fredericks, Mr. Joe Donahue, advisor. Second row: Rich Rudolf, Tom Vollrath, Ernest Shepard, Willis Nelson, John Tuttle, Harold Hornish, Don Jenner, Frank Venezia. ". ,f N. .iwh .-rw' 181 Sig Ep lncreawed Membership s .-,vi .1 .JN Jr. Siena 'lfsfffff goof! S 75?-5 mx up fllvifif ff Qui: nv ifflxrr Hn df 73:05 I fd! ,Gu Dfkrwxf SIGMA EPSILON SOCIETY maintained its high standard of service to the students through the operation of a used bookstore. Q, is Through hard work and determination on the part of the Sigma Epsilon, the society had another great year. Its member- ship was at an all-time high totaling better than 251, of the business school. This year the society had a float in the Fall Festival for the first time, sponsored a cross country team, a canoe team, and the queen candidate for the society was on the Queen's court. Due to the fine cooperation of the members, the used bookstore realized greater profits and better results than any previous year. One of the fine accomplishments of the society was the publishing of a student calendar with various activities of the students and meetings of Sigma Epsilon. Of course, all the Sig Eps looked forward to their quarterly banquets and the annual field trip. Pins, shingles, and gold keys were awarded to students for their outstanding service and were something to be proud of. Pima 533315 "THE COLLEGE STUDENT and his environment" was the THE SOClETY'S FIRST float in the Fall Festival parade. subiect discussed by Professor McElhiney. SIGMA EPSILON SOCIETY fall officers-Robert Hess, treasurer, Richard Brewer, secretary, Kester King, president, Paul Anderegg, second vice-president, Phil Weiler, first vice-president. I il I ' I l I I I l 1 7' - Q:-iv Q50 pm ' 'Ur SIGMA EPSILON SOCIETY-First row: Joseph Sullivan, Ralph Stitt, Kenneth Shuttleworth, Eugene DiBartola, James Biracree, Donald Jenner, Richard Hancock, Warren Dunham, Second row: Larry Sunday, David Klahr, Vincent Muscate, Vincent Arizzi, John Sedlacek, Gary Miller, David Price, Third row: Frank Yates, William Maurer, Peter Garner, George Batty, Ralph Trowbridge, Donald Gerard. SIGMA EPSILON SOCIETY-First row: Wayne Champion, advisor, William McMahon, vice-president, Joseph Ci- polla, secretary, Kester King, second vice-president, Second row: Kingsley Hunger, James Bontrager, Eugene R. Bare, Robert Dymak, Larry Crowe. 183 CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-First row: Jerry Mohr, Linda Ruofff Chester Longeneckerp Second row: Douglas Domeckg Janet Tappg Stephen King, Gary Johnson, Max Balkema. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP--First row: Charles Sheetzg Elson Fishy Brian Cutshallg Bruce Weaver, Second row: Dick Hancock, David Price, Thomas Miller, Third row: Paul Cole, Gary Vollinger. Living Example Was Theme of Christian Fellowship Meetin s Tri-State Christian F lo s ' W s a chapter of Inter- Varsity Christian Fe ,, ' fw a national organi- . ' lr , zation belong XX lliXs.the'f' In-,er Evangelical ll l IC! The IVCF 500 groups ip ot the nearly It was inter- denomi was to bring bet following: I-low can nd is Chris- tianity r provide fel- lowship and social . . . :g::."S."'S5 activities. I A The past ot growwr the chapter X because mo toufwqnut what true Christianity y , wx ' ff f Giang "" ' 5'-if Dx QIIIIIIIW' t ' 6 , b 55 J i. .f1 ffl sf. T.. T ,K Th lx L WUI 'P ef Qxiqn NEWMAN CLUB-First row: James Elder, James Luckman, Julius Valeika, Joseph Magyar, Renno Budziak, Saulius Valeika, John Clark, Mr. Mezey, advisor, Second row: Ladd Puskus, Peter Pohl, vice president, Ronald Gerald, William Burnett. Newman Club' Life, Religious 8 Social Some ofthe highlights ofthe year included a car smash at the Fall Festival, and a drawing for a stereo Tape re- corder during The winter quarter. Spring quarter found The Newmanites sponsoring a retreat for Catholic students under The excellent guidance of Father Conrad Schweibold, The Newman Club Chaplain. During The 65-66 year The Newman Club, Through The co-operation of Siena Heights College, was responsible for an extremely rare occurrence aT Tri-State College-namely, Too many girls! This pheno-mena occurred when girls from Siena Heights were invited To a party given by The New- manites. More girls showed up Than There were guys. Thanks to The labors of social chairman, Ron Gerard and officers, Jim Roxey, president, Pete Pohl, vice-president, Don Locke, Treasurer, Ken Peet, secretary, Ken Peet and ad- visor Professor Mezey, This pleasant switch was made possible. These and other events both social and religious in nature made This a very successful and rewarding year for The Newman Club. James Lukasavage, Kenneth Peet, Donald Locke, treasurer, David Ehinger, DANCES AT THE Newman Hall provided fun for everyone who attended T ful 9 41' 'f ix THE NEWMAN CLUBS contribution to the Fall Festival activities. Methodist Student Movement Planned New Loun Lg, fi-+ If METHODIST STUDENTS--First row: Dennis Root, Thomas Miller, presidentg Janet Tappg Gary Johnson, Pastor Ben Antlef Second row: Max Balkemag Stephen Kingg Jerry Mohr, Guy Wiswell, Third row: Paul Cole, Ira Zadylak. The Methodist Student Movement was an organiza- tion ot students interested in furthering their Christian character. Anyone who was interested in ioining the M.S.M. was eligible tor membership. The M.S.M. was sponsored by the Angola Methodist Church under the leadership of Reverend Benjamin Antle. It was a local unit of the state M.S.M. The state M.S.M. sponsored two conferences each year which the local unit attended. During T966 the M.S.M. moved to a temporary lounge in the church. The members expect a new lounge in the new church addition to be completed and in use by the Spring ot 1967. The M.S.M. met at 6:45 every Sunday night tor devo- tions, a program and refreshments. Many outstanding speakers were obtained for these programs. The members also traveled to other churches in the area to conduct wor- ship services. L Ann lanina Directed TSCS Band The college band was under The direcfion of Miss Ann Slanina. Membership was opened To all sTudenTs who wished To parTicipaTe and who had a playing knowledge of Their respe-c- Tive insTrumenTs. The band made public appearances for all of The Tri-STdTe College boskeT- ball games and oTher vari- ous school evenTs during The school yeor. The 1965-T966 glee club was one of The besT in re- cenT years. Organized aT The beginning of The fall quarTer, iT held weekly re- heorsols in The broadcasT- ing sTudios in The Perry T. Ford Memorial Library. Public appearances be- gan in The winTer quarTer and ended d u ri n g The spring. They included con- certs in churches, schools, before civic clubs, and on radio and TV broadcosTs. Arrayed in Their blazer iackeTs, wiTh Their clean-cuT appearance and Their en- ThusiasTic singing, The men served as very eTfecTive ambassadors of good will for Tri-STaTe College. f g A r ,...,.i -er- ff '. Q . 2 -5 I 'N 3 if K5 " t" " 5 ' if T12-if f. g . Q ,, x , 4 'U ' 2 A QQ fc---5' 1 35 if T 'I Ha" , Y T. ,sf ,Q V . yr 33 . is if 'T T 2? T ' 1.1111 0 . i I . ,,.,.f S , . 4 I COLLEGE' BAND-First -row: Eliza- Fillinger, Darrel Pohl, WalTer Schil- Jim Cunningham, Frank Prohasko, beTh D e n io, Sfephany Slanina, ling, Tom Yeafer, STeve Osipowich, Sylvanus Denio, Fourth row: John Janet TCIPP: Ann Slanina, direcTor, Third row: Kev i n Kornell, Eric Davis, A l O N NEJSONJ TOYT1 VGH Second row: Jim Fleming, Larry Anderson, Ken Allen, Steven Kobe, AUl4OI'1: DCIS DC1llOI'1. GLEE CLUB-First row: STeve Neal, Donald Becker, Larry Sunday, Ken Kokabaker, Greg CharTrand, Walter Pressler, Second row: Mrs. Joseph Weicht, Tom Tilbrun, John Hender- son, Jerry Binder, Eric Anderson, James McKinney, Mrs. Roberf Rom- say, Third row: Sieve Keesler, Ken Koebel, Rich Hefer, John STock, Brian Cufshall, Dean Frick, Barry Lcudenslager, Bruce Weaver, Dave Schaffer, NoT present for The pic- Ture: Herb McCreary, Karl Blanding. PHOTO CLUB-Dean Frick, Don Jenner, treasurer, Charles Sheetzg Dick Matthies, Sandi Williams, secretary, Gordon Yates, presidentg Ron Flynn. "'WQ,W inf Nfm-wg, X , T ,Q 1255. R R eq, Photo Club Was Reactivated at TSC This year saw the reactivation of the long-dormant Photo Club on Tri-State campus. New interest was stimu- lated through the efforts of Bob Heintzelman, Photo Club advisor, and John Windhauser, who was elected vice- president. During the first quarter, T7 members joined the club, among them many ardent and experienced photog- raphers. There were also many who had never seen a darkroom' before but saw a good chance to widen their hobbies. Those interested in journalism saw photo de- veloping as an aid to their professional work. Outstanding among those more experienced ones was Dave Knore who really gave the club a shot in the arm. Dave and several others spent much time and labor put- ting the long unused darkroom back in ship-shape condition. r Several money-making projects were started, such' as the taking of team pictures and selling copies to the play- ers. A photographer was also sentjto various dances in the community to take pictures of different couples. ADVISOR ROBERT HEINTZELMAN discussed the importance of a correctly developed negative with John Windhcuser. The T-Birds Purchased a Cessna I72 The Flying Thunderbirds traced Their origin back To The year 1939 when a soaring clulo was founded on The Tri-State campus. ln 1950, The clulo was' reac- tivated and incorporated unde-r Indiana sTaTe law in 1953. The clulo had The loest equipped Training aircraft in The northern part of ln- diana. The addition of a second radio, a 51,200 Mark 12, To Their Cessna 150 increased Their posi- Tion during The 1965-66 school year. The expand- ing T-Birds also satisfied Their desire To own a four- place aircraft loy purchas- ing a new zero-time Cess- na Skyhawk equipped wiTh a full panel and 360 chan- nel radio. The club Took parT in The Fall Festival by dropping 1,500 pieces of candy wiTh Three-foot streamers aT- Tached from The Cessna 150 d u ri n g The soccer game. The club also dropped 500 p ie c e s of candy during recess aT The Flint Elemenfary S c h o ol near Angola. . - -C xi' fkng,-525-43 ' "' ' 'Fl - Q-,awe , f, 1 " mx.,-ws .rs wawgs- ,' ,, . A -, 135-'TCH ' "H , !"'V hw Wk. .V A , . , Av. -sam, Qfzan. wF'AffF3f.Jf1E .iz T ,HW f " " M- A .Q ' W' X FLYING THUNDERBIRDS-Malcom Green, Steve Morehouse, Larry Link, president, Lynn Dodge, Bob Nelson, Treasurer Mark Weidner, Ken McMunn, William Metz, Ross Mitchell, Dave Conrad, Barney Gorin, Jeff Jaquays. -full' THE THUNDERBIRDS CESSNA 172 SKYHAWK purchased during fall quarter. THE THUNDERBIRDS CESSNA 150 had a cruising speed of 105 mph. A PRE-FLIGHT CHECK was essential before each flight. ll' Sllln LM. .,, E ELEV- w. F, ,---vs it S a. 34' inv- ,hu -W STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS worked long and hard hours to provide for good student government and worthwhile activities for Tri-State students. - STUDENT COUNCIL-Cornelius Lang, president: Robert Hopkins, secretary. STUDENT COUNCIL-First row: Douglas Peck, Howard Hake, John Windhausery Chester Bieloskig Robert Joskowiakg Second row: James Fraze, Joseph Cipollag Gary Slack, John Mortimer, Kester King. ,.,, , 1,4 "uhh .T f 235 i i i i T i T Student Coun il Handled Orientation The Student Council of Tri-State Col- lege was an organization represent- ing the students from all the organized societies and organizations on cam- pus. As in previous years, the council, exercised a dynamic influence as the voice of the students of Tri-State College. One of the primary functions of the council was to promote the ever in- creasing activities at Tri-State. A few of the council activities included the orientation ofthe incoming freshmen, the annual canoe race, the snow sculpture contest, which was included in the Winter Carnival, and all the college dances which took place throughout the year. The presence of a strong student government was an indication o-f a well infdrmed student body. The stronger this government may be, the more active the student body. Every organized society on campus was permitted to send one person as a representative to the Student Council. These representatives brought back to the council the ideas and wishes of their respective societies and organi- zations so that the council's actions were in line with the wishes of the maiority of the student body. ln this way the council educated the student body as to the functions of a self- government in a democratic society. Working with the school adminis- tration, the council has managed to continue having a school concert. The presentation of entertainment such as the Art Van Damme Quintet, the Pur- due Glee Club, and the Fort Wayne Symphony Orchestra added much en- ioyment to the rigorous student life. J 1-wi . new RS STUDENT COUNCIL-First row. Juergen Kuhlman, Joseph Magyar, William Tyner, Joseph Cipolla Second row: Anthony Maloney, John Arthur, Jack Rovenolt, Ron Gerard. DANCES WERE AN IMPORTANT PART of the student council social calendar. 'Mm-. cuffs. s k Q PLANNING, DIRECTING, EDITING were only a few Windhauser, 1966 editor-in-chief of the Modulus. of the duties of John Words and ff ' -,, GL- y'r"'?3g 25,-P Q K e.ee. . s ft . SALES, AND SELECTING PICTURES were some of the responsibilities of Jim Didato, assistant editor. PROOFREADING and minor corrections were handled by Sam Thompson, copy editor. Bill Hoyt lnot picturedl aided Sam. The 1966 Modulus under the direction of John Wind- hauser was the result of a complete coverage of the Tri- State's social and academic life of' 1966. The cover, lay- were all the staff in out and print changes made by hopes of making this book one of the and more memora This have you book three, style similar to layout. Don Jenner, organized his staff to take thousands of pictures thus making this yearbook pos- sible. Along with taking pic- tures, Don 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 pos- sible are pictured on pages 192, 193 and 194. This MODULUS is now a permanent record for all to enioy and look back upon for the school year of 1965-66. photo editor, I i Pictures Were Compiled THE BUSINESS STAFF was headed by Kenneth Rosenberg, and Bob Lewis, business lAbovel CHUCK SHEERING served as the editor for the senior section. lAbove rightl DEAN FRICK worked with cameras as th e assistant photo editor. lkightl LEO HERENDEEN worked under the director of Don Jenner as assistant photo editor. V f 5 rf if' Jwa. .1 ADVICE AND CRITICISM was given 'xg by Robert Heintzelman, faculty adviser. FALL, WINTER, OR SPRING quarter Don Jenner, photo editor, was always there to capture that par- ticular moment forever on film. TYPING AND WRITING copy were part of Ron Slain duties. sw 1 "'Xl'l24, REGISIIR HIRE ltr pit: Gridigzlirn Piflllxs X , A get :fgtifffk 5t-w4we.'55g- I fd I ,I fx xkisrm ,, 1' Ji" ' RICHARD JOHNSON, fall and winter quarters assistant editor, recorded the organizations that bought space in the book. I 'T V, THE COVER AND the division page emblem was designed by Sandi Williams, design editor. E- A. if 1 .54 , QI' QI' AWARDS WERE A part of the PubIication's dinner program. Hans Lange awarded Jim Didato his honor shingle. BILL HOLLOWAY HEADED the sports section as sports editor. The Key Was "Leadership" The 1965-66 Triangle under the very capable editorship of Hans Lange and Bill S-trauss had a year of growth in Journalistic strength and in physical size. Hans acted as editor-in- chief for the Fall and Winter quarters with Bill taking the helm for the spring quarter. The news department was covered by associate editor Paul Burns and as news editor. Chester The was headed by Joseph editor, and sports Tyler, Jr., Bill Holloy, Jim Biracre, and Alex The feature was headed by feature Bill Linke with columns d Miles Wallace, Marshall Windhauser, Bill Yerkey, lliams. in 'ff I 'xxx Clit!! HANS LANGE was editor-in-chief fall and winter quarter. if 't,nt'f fM'W!ENP.,. h N L -- er M PAPER WORK was common to Gary Marvel, spring quarter business manager. FEATURES were the responsibilities of Bill Linke, feature editor. ADVISOR for the Triangle, B o b Heintzelman checked layouts and page proofs. N I 9 BILL STRAUSS served as spring ealitor-in-chief. if Q 1 WI II . f .. Q , . S. 3 S- rg ., .X 1. .1 2 r s I . I R A FRIENDLY SMILE sold ads for business mana- ger, Jim Campise. A ,"" ,ar . I fi, ,fr""' 18.-eff" Columnist Inorea ed Readership 'J COLUMNIST DAVID MILES WALLACE Commented on the nction's ond TSC's problems. xf, E' I , r'h"" 4 - ,,-W .... ..v CARTOONIST MIKE CHERMAK comic strip. - drew TriongIe's lb, 'bf i I ,L my 'ar 'SII- 'fi "PROP OF THE WEEK," "The Prgbef' Gnd "The "MAYNARD'S HEARTLINE" was written by col Weekly Inquisition" were written by John Wil- UVOIWIST WIIIIGYTI R- Ye"I49Y, III- Iiom Windhouser. I-1 +2 THE JOURNALISM BANQUET highlighted o productive year. WORKING WITH THE news was Chester Billoski, news editor. X .sg X, .'FgQ11'S' 5 if A ik DR. PAUL McELHINEY was guest speaker for the Publication Banquet held in May. L . v I - w, ,-,.1sssf'v-'-we Wien.. 5 s S , -fy X wrt: W . V ' ,- ,, ,, is 1i1YvEf, py:,, s3, , " f ' ...A f f L Q smwffa-1 ffm, iwivgg, s y frm, X I A A ,mis sys-wwsliuw ,z , 2 5219.2-fit .gg ss- - 2, A , Sz , W x 3 ,RW K "rw 52124 Q- fWx, Qgf, -9 9 ,1 K V ,3 f f, ,Q If-c'1s5mwg t ,. cs . , , f , I gy. ,A ,g QISHM f, 1 ,,- .. 7 gif in ffm awry ,RES W I " i I, w fi i . ,3 at V. I A 33, I K Q A f In 'A M . W .Ie-H fx U59 lr Q ,1 I , -- E A :saw x NN 2 MN, DISTRIBUTION OF Triangles was handled by Rob Beggs and Brian Smith. COLUMNIST MARSHALL SAX wrote editorials on non-campus activities. FRATERNITY SPORTS was handled by Mitch Rhoads. F ,W,,M,k,,,,,,..,.es:, I W,.i,,,. L Hiufhf A if COLUMNIST SANDI WILLIAMS compiled the "Weekly Inquisition." PHOTOGRAPHER DEAN FRICK aided by Don Jenner lnot pictured, photo eclitorl did picture coverage for the paper. Booster Club Pro ided Key Athletic BOOSTER CLUB-First row, Paul Stiver, John Sedlacek, James Biracree, Douglas Thompson, Sec- ond row, Dick Hancock, Patric Creager, Thomas Miller. The Booster Club at Tri-State Col- lege has been in existence for many years and had as its purpose, to foster school spirit and to gain a greater interest in college events and activi- ties, both social and athletic. The club worked with the administration, so- cial directors, athletic heads, and local citizens in an attempt to reach these goals. Students and their wives, faculty members, and other interested citizens with a desire to improve and co- ordinate college activities were elig- ible for membership. Most of the campus organizations had a repre- sentative in the club. The Booster Club performed a great service for the college athletic teams and to the school itself. Mem- bers worked hard during each term in preparation for athletic events and social affairs. Selling advertisements to the local merchants made it pos- sible to have free programs available for the basketball games. BOOSTER CLUB-First row, Clem Cwiklinski, Michael Chermak Ill, Joseph Cipolla, Joseph Sullivan, Second row: Ralph Trowbridge, Bill Maurer, Brian Smith, Gary Pobdielski, Bob Maicher. l i Service To round out The school, the Booster Club sponsored the All-Sports Bon- quet honoring The dthletes Tor Their ef- forts. Thanks to The steady help of Edward Mulroy, The dinner proved to be ci great tribute to our tearn. The club has grown every year since its organization and was one of The more active groups on-the col- lege scene. , ,Q ,..., .L 3,-,c..,..,..-.........u. , -W-0 1 . . -.--fbi' .T I 6 L X, , .:.! ' iv' , -'I-1 A Q' ,slr f T T ' 4 f 'qv , R, , X of ,-J ' 1 ff F ,klivj J, f pf CHEERLEADERS DIRECTED the cheering at The different athletic events and rallies. THE ADDITION ot cheerleaders to the sports program was initiated ft 5 C of C T. by the booster club. tl' -.pe s C CHEERLEAQEQ-immwleew 'Nea J. DR. R. BATEMAN accepts the Inter-Fraternity Council Fall quarter check from William Yerkey, president, at right, and Michael Konabroski, vice-president, left. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL-First row: Kenneth Dietrich, John Gledhill, Ronald Tetug Second Rosenberg, Richard Boutell, secretary, Gary row: Mitch Rhoads, president, Jack Rovenoltz, Slock, vice-president, J e r o m e Troha, Thomas Q Q 'wa Y .4 IFC Sponsored Scholarships The Inter-fraternity Council had as its goal, in harmony with that of the college, to provide training and dis- cipline of the individual who, in seek- ing an education desire to make of himself a useful member of society, 'possessing knowledge, trained skill, and capacity for accomplishment. Tri- State's fraternities as group organiza- tions carried forward the fundamental purposes of education, adding a fra- ternal influence for group living and individual development. This year marked many new ac- complishments for the I.F.C., the l.F.C. scholastic scholarships were initiated for the first time. In keeping up with Tri-State College's "Commitment to Growth" program, the l.F.C. pledged S200 per year toward the program. PRESENTATION of a check for the Winter quarter in payment of the lFC's pledge of S50 per quar- ter was made to Dr. Bateman by Officers repre- senting the Council. treasurer, Donald Beck, Robert Borden, Joseph Sullivan, Roy Ghrist, Larry Thomas. ui. . , A "iW- W . . ee R. . 3, .- Q Sp ,. N 1' 'ffvlzf ...W we JERVIS WEBB found the "Family Potluck Dinner" quite satisfying. SC W've's Club Promoted Activities The Tri-State Student Wive's Club was formed to pro- mote friendship among the wives of the students and to oHer educanonal and reaeanonal opponumhes The Club had a variety of programs each quarter which appealed to girls with many different backgrounds. These programs included home decorating, commencement pag- eantry, the Indiana Sesquicentennial and Tri-State College. CLUB MEMBERS took time to become acquainted with each other. , if?- .wc . xg ff si ,f X ss., , im- - I iwffz s ,M M V W ss .SX-',,,, 2. . X yew , , 5 INSTALLATION OF new officers took place at the annual Christmas party TSC WIVES OFFICERS-Lola Pepin, vice-president, Ann Marie Davis secretary, Marian Nickels, refreshment chairman, Mrs. William Scott advisor, Mrs. Robert Cunningham, advisor, Jean Dzioba, treasurer Charlene Biller, president. MRS. WAYNE SWIFT gave instructions in crocheting. SPRING R O U N D and square dances were suc- cessful. .QF 'S' ...Q sn.. HANDS AND hard work put forth a float to be proud of. 3 '21 'E '. X 1 4, . V F . ,. 1 . D I Y- ,- X lm., 'j .3 Q ' . 41, . V . WF' ,,- A . . A f A, : sw .5 ' i1j,. 7 ,.- , pr K3 , A 4 Hg, x -' fi. ' r . 2' ' ,gi 1 1, , A' ' l. . -fl ,MB . f - , ., ,f - . ' X - A 55 Q , F' 1-rl: 'F - . . . , .5 , 5 y . -., v .5 ., hw . , x 4 14 P' :lf ' A - H V il tx.. - ' , " Tw Ji L' W xviyh' 7 ' ' " FA. l ff '45 - Q' ' 'O " Q F!" ' . ' 4 4 W? .51 Q s 4 .Q . A V 1 ' ,fs ' r " f Q a re .. .,,,-, - . ,E W' -g ,. V ,, I 1' if i fr 5' B V, ll A' "l 'sfyg I 1. a j I "VIET NAM HONEYMOON" was Alwood's float entry in the Fall Festival. Y - ii? Alwood Men Proved Tops From Freshmen Orientation to Summer Break the Men of Alwood Hall worked to- gether as a unit to prove that Dormitory life could be fun. In the fall, the Men of Alwood chose Miss Kathy Larsheid as their Sweetheart. She was later picked to represent the Inter- Dorm Council in the iudging of the Fall Festival Queen. Alwood Hall showed it wasn't lacking in athletic abilities either, placing second in the Fall Festival cross-country race and plac- ing two teams in both the football and basketball intramural leagues. Under the- fine leadership and guidance of their new housemother, Mrs. Francis Hid- debrand, the social committee held several successful dances and other social functions during the school year. ALWOOD'S HOUSEMOTHER MRS. Francis Hiddebrand was close to the hearts of the men. GENTLEMEN FROM Alwood entertained their ladies at dormitory dances. I I I I I ALWOOD HALL FIRST Floor-First row: Pat Jozwiak, James Harkin, Aldo Franconi, John Ewing, Richard King, Second row, Charles Cummings, Donald Lee, Robert Janule, Peter Leadstrom, James Andrews. ALWOOD HALL SECOND Floor-First row: Bob McCavley, Bradley Knudson, John Heffner, Richard Neil, Gary Lowhorn, Paul Bultinck, Eric Boyer, Richard Fieg, Robert Strell, Second row: John Campbell, Michael Orekoya, Roy Franklin, George Bender, Alan Yoder, John Nigro, Bill Flowers, John Anderson, Sebastean Sorrentino, Oredapo Babalola, Third row, Michael Don, Vincent Arizzi, Stanley Fry, Thomas Anderson, Stanley Bankus, Michael Kobelt, Bruce Campbell. ALWOOD HALL THIRD Floor-First row: Chris Chapin, Gerd Wuersig, Michael Cramer, Charles Smith, Richard Ries, Frank Prohaska, Second row, John Rigo, Steve Osipowich, Ken Roebel, Charles Rheutan, Ron Moffif, James Wood, Joseph Palmeverde, Tom Szymanski, Steve Kobe, James Windler, Third row: Roger Snow, James Weckenbrock, William Hayward, Thomas Kemp, Alan Cyr, Gordon Wyandt, Harlan Kreite, Robert Funk, Garry Dewitt, David Hoops. JIM ANDREWS CALLED his shot while prac- ticing pool in Alwood's recreation room, ,.. . . . , . A ,, VV, if !2!,,,f' ,,, f 5,fif.f,1,4.5,4,:sf ' ',- Y X , t,f 1 4 ,ri :if , Je ,. fffe ,Msn WM, ,,,,,. ..i,,,,,,,ig.y .f ff fNv,,6,,.f,,fx,.., I ,, ,WU ,wt 2 ws.. ,.,,i,.r.,f.Z,,,,, owls, ,,...,.V,.,...,....... THE PING PONG table was in constant use. .,,...qv 4. p,.1Q ,. .,. .- .,s 9 r-a'0O ern Oli Q., as 11.11, '.,' -.f- ,.v - 'QOOQU .ave ...o .pri .K DANCES LED ALWOOD'S social activities. 2 CAMERON HALL'S SOCIAL activities were varied when if came To dancing. .f ! VV 5 ' 4' is Q 13 ' "" Ms ?'i,f F Rte- gf ,Q RESIDENT ASSISTANTS AND housemofher-Dennis Hahnp Bob Mayer, Mrs. Briggs: Ted Kayser. I ' wif' zb' isbn 3 4 'x CAMERON HALL FOOTBALL Team-First row: Garry Niedbalskig Mike Sauro, Jim Scottiy Tony Scotfop Jim Taylor, Second row: Sal Celona, Rege Viscontig Ron Rapag Darryl Sholfg Mike Sfutzman. Cameron Hall Led Dorms The academic year '65-'66 was a Triumph for The men of Cameron Hall. As well as aTTaining scholasTic sTand- ings, The men were also honored by The fooTball Team which won second place in The inTer-dorm fooTba ll league. Miss Sharon Hermanson was cho- sen by The Cameron fellowship as dorm queen. All parTicipaTed in build- ing The Fall FesTival floaT which achieved The award "besT of show" aT The parade in Angola. The Cameron-PlaTT dance was one of The mosT successful evenTs of The year. Over T50 aTTended The dance which was a ioinT venTure on behalf of Cameron and PlaTT halls. During The Spring quarier, Cameron Hall parTicipaTed in The lnframural SofTball League and had a good sea- son. AT The end of The quarTer, Cam- eron Hall held a picnic aT Crooked Lake. v Cameron Hall's new housemoTher was Mrs. Briggs. OFFICERS OF CAMERON Hall-James Lukasav- agey Sal Celonag Sam Scott, Larry Keeler, Stan Hochstetler. ' CAMERON HALL-First row: Sam Scott, Dave Shu Rich Heter, Ed Grooms, Warren Myers, Bill Marti Slayton, Sam Stephens, Tony Scotto, Larry Keeler. . ,msn C I ' ,pls tt, Joe Adams, A. Riehl, Ron Weadick, Mike Stutzman, Second row: Robert Mayer, Richard Hardy, n, Jim Taylor, Mike Fink, Third row: Pete Socha, Tom Wadsworth, Dennis Berg, Rich Miller, Lee ,V -4 X Q X K CAMERON HALL-First row, Ron Wolke, Don Schgmahorn, Bob Lelland, Don Hartzell, Vichai Nakornvichaikul, Walt Hamilton, Pete Dougherty, Jim S tt'- S d - ' - ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' co i, econ row. Tim Baden, Linden Gray, Guy Wiswell, Garry Niedbalski, Mike Paoli, Jim Cooper, Claude Miserez, Jerry Krabbe, Jim Lukasavage, Jim Braswell, Sung Sudh Viravidhya, Third row: Dennis Hahn, Jon Walworth, Stan Hochst tl ' B'll C ' - - ' Dave Cox, Steve Meredith, Denny Saxton, Dave Terri e er, i ousins, Terry Blauser, John Davis, ll. CAMERON HALL-First row, Mark Partington, Darryl Shoff, Richard Oney, Regis Visconti, Curtis Sluss, Jim Welch, Bob Huff, Second row: Mike Grzelak, Doug Horner, Mike Sauro, Karl Behringer, Ted Kayser, Walter Ostraski, Ladd Ruskus, Bob Dedrick, Sal Celona, Third row, Harry Condo, William Ward, Stewart Gallager, Bill Fell, Terry Frohriep, Gerald Smith, John Gray, Alan White. 0 H DORM SECOND FLOOR-First row: Ed Ellis, Frank Kupihunas, Steve Whitesel, Larry Crowell, Dale Baird, Jon Bricker, Jim Miller, Second row, Rex Hiatt Paul Westrom Mark Stravanack, Jim Bramble, Jim Gullo, Don Becker, Jim Bacon. H DORM SECOND FLOOR-First row: Don Martin, Mike Priest, Neil London, Jack Webster, Joe Stout, Second row Mike Walker Bill Felger, Tom Froelich, Dwain Schumaker. H DORM FOURTH FLOOR-First row, Larry Tiana, Ken Knipp, Garry Vaccaro, Dave Jonethis, John Sputu- ing Second row Darl Haagen, Cliff Glossner, Phil Thomae, Howie Hake, Wayne Gartshore, Rick McClure. 1? 12 A ' li ' l if X E X' 5 5 is 5 . iRs..i,1.f 21, ev '-fi? "2 A if .. .nfl -Q"fg'IfiY' fi 1 ' ' ' 'sf '- '- , a we:-'.:1 5' s -41. '- L iffy , -w " .jf 12,-3, -In f ' '. ' sm - S "1 ' 3 g? 3 S - ,, ' I ,L , 'ff lx Q I cf, W: U ., l , 'l vi- ffl? 'J 'AI C ' . F TG . . fc . rv, 4 -4 I -inn , Q ' ' s 5 f A vs M -- s . 1, ' z . 2' A,-,. L- - I'-Fl ,f 1 - lg 9' xjjy tr 42 J " .ffl .fl.'f.:f7,l 4' J , If gl. Z V is sf'S'tl'Ql'g 'utll' ,,...n4NRifL. pet, f 51:51 -dl 5' Q' Lx I N . fi Qitxws 1 f' -ff-:if W u - " . H Q, ' if' m4,,,,,,,..-Q. 5 M M xi: Q ' , 5. .. 1 2 .5 ', ""-1-W 6.31-4' 4 S, if ing A-J H -wvxws L, in sg- ' t y . - sz Z " :l 'f Q Lg, nu I T ' , i 5 ' 1ft"?' """' 'Z ,. 1 -v-, , ' is " -1 -30-v I"f.i' V . sf -' L P3 2 H DORM FIRST FLOOR-First row: Scott Campney, Dennis DeGroff, Dave Lewis, Mike Koester, Ron Clark, Harold Hornish Marlow Rupp, Larry Prickett, Louis Csokasy, Second row: David Grigsby, Larry Fillinger, Terry Kennedy Bob Boyd, Jim Waldfogel, Dave Funk, Norman Smith. mfmhm 'Om-r.....,, l 2, l' l 7 T , s ,,.,....-1 -wwf.,,,,Mm..-'Mu H-Dorm Cat Held Dances H-Dorm was the newest of the four dorms on cam- pus. Mrs. Collins guided the dorm as the new housemlother. The social activities in- cluded several dances that were held in the dorm's cafeteria. On December third a Christmas party was also held in the cate- teria. The dorm placed second in the intermural football league and third in the intermural basketball league. S NI xx H-DORM THIRD FLOOR-FIFST FOW: many Harold Troutg Dave Juliusg ROY Case: I-GFFY BUl'I4IWCll"f: MGFIC Mike Morton: Second row: Joel Harvey: Jim Dopson, Chuck Borne- Bergerp Jim Taylorg Dennis Craig, Ralph Leidyp Joe Charney, Don Burns: Mike Verslype. sh...- PLACING CALLS for students was imporfdhf in the control f0Om. Clem Cwiklinskiy Dennis Griffing Solidag Second row: Daniel Hoff- H-DORM FIRST FLOOR-First row: Bob Barriep Bill Hawks: David M axxum THE RECREATION ROOM was used frequently during the day and in the early evening. x 1 I I many Gary Bob Leach, 4 I i , xi H - DO RM HOUSEMOTHER-Mrs. H-DORM THIRD FLOOR-Roy Wingate, Sam Priddeyf Alan Nelsong John Nigro. Collins. ATHY LARSCHEID REPRESENTED the H-Dorm in the Fall Festival parade. i , Runcimanp Al Matchettg Bob Smith. H-DORM FOURTH FLOOR-First row: Jose Zulagag Dave Baloghg Jerry Cuc- cinellop Alex Znaid- eng Jim DeVosg Tom Gordon, Second row: Rod Reimer, James Staffordy Ken Mc- Munny Boris Bratull- ievichg Lynn Kesslery Paul Stiver. 7 as fist PLATT HALL STANDARDS Committee-First row: Trent Bongilotti, Jim Elder, Rein Lemberg, Second row: Gordon Deacon, John lddings. U? 4 ' PLATT HALL--Ron Tussey, resident assistant, Mrs. Nelson, housemother, Gary Yarger, resident assistant. 208 REFRESHMENTS MADE A Platt Hall dance 'A complete. PLATT HALL OFFICERS-Eric Anderson, secretary, Joe Gossett, president, Ron Tussey, sergeant at arms, Don Cameron, vice-president. "Home" Was Platt Hall Platt Hall enioyed another success- ful year under the guidance of Mrs. M. Nelson. Sports enthusiasm was great with- in the dormitory as the students com- peted in pool, ping pong, basketball, football, and weight lifting. The social calendar included a fall dance at Platt Hall and a winter dance with Cameron Hall in the new cafeteria. The young ladies were in- vited from St. Francis College and Manchester College for the dances. The Plattmen chose Miss Dianne McFall as their Sweetheart. The Plattmen gave their annual donation to "Care" and the "Polio Foundation." i::., :.,x x 3 an X - , aim '- , W ., , F, xl S: was Ig-1 iw-er' f im.-.1-QI' .416 M M, t Q1 ,X ,,., i, , yn, fm' A ,. r f 6. 'Q 1 'V fwnf Q X ,, 'if:,L2,g ,,.' 11 ., ,fx f ' N., ,LA 0 Vis, k X A, X - ,f - 1 Kava. 3. N' N-Us-.,.., WW w Ng, xx an ADM ' mul fwmvkbtwmaumsivy, S Q . Q90 fx' If-ic. A u'11 e I n I Underclassmen form the group ot young men who strive to at- tain the formal and social edu- cation that change them from bewildered young men to cul- tured educated men of business and science. UNDERCLASSMEN FREQUENTLY CELEBRATED different occasions with a banquet or party. STUDYING WAS IMPORTANT to everyone on campus, especially freshman Dean Frick. 4 S xi ,L ji f,., QP ., 1 4, f ,, f .X l 25 , I ur , ?l5",,:,1'-rg .. 4 g ee, '55 fp T V V, QW l , is if - S, if ,g Y' ' W' ' W2 , ' 7 t is . vm- V WA., f ff--e me-P' W-, 5 ' 'W' . X57 . ff' - 0 f . ,G 1 WW g SJ , I I g Ang, Z mil A A C F ' ' t V A G -1 x In X gk A ,N f, V.,,VKi if 473 .. ,, ,gc I ,E kv! ,V 5 " ' N "9 l 'Lt 1 V 'Uk B M x, f .M f , 4 is 'W' f V, 'ff fi ' Y35f" ,f 55 1 , , ef I ly, my f L, , Q Q 4, G , lv, , , ,gl ' ,Jil 'P' :Q ,, :NMX J Ji Q wwf .Q lf lk. W l , fr . 7 M? c A , K+' ff fly N S N . . , x 'rx ., d QW' 0 V34 'i4,.,f't ' is f 1 X. V . ' .gf ' " ' K i, 1 , I V , f - 5' "Vi: gf , it g J 5 ' A ' f . A 5' - Q it 77? cw' 5 3'-"4 lf' -V f t V. tr S ' R L ' 'W' f ' , ' 2 - QW' ' ' .' -,""' 'f is ' , A , is T ,e L . . M ,U 'gl - V 5 3 if 'W W is fs U .sl ' ' JU x 653, , , ,z A Z .mv 9 5 5, A ry fw , 7 "Q ,fl , M 'ns . ff , .4 6 L if a, - - f f T A -+ .Q A , I f . ,Q . V, Q I X lf if Q SM 2, 1 5 N' gi , t "MJl 5 , V -' f " If 15? Wt .. -,.., l.A, 1 dy , z -h x ,V 'px vf ' vttli Q J. Q ' . Q lr. 4' is ' V 1f,3'fL, Ks'i:'S1 , ,f 5 . WGN. 'Q f ll . ' v . . Q ' m ' A if Q K K Agri?" ,. I, 5 ' ' My g f A , ff'-"W T 4 f P it ff? ,AZN T A T 'A , iz 4, l "T J T A, .. 5 Vi S 3 Q W W V 044 1 f. it 09 , ,H 1 W. ff My - 'g' - 2 fi 'T'z":'Sf X 'f f , M " A ll lhiv , N wwf' , ' X ,K - , J, lt' " 1 , . ,v!? 1t.. ' 92 , 1 1035 N 6. , , , , ' Y , " l 9 ll 'tr l ii 1' A 7 .1 Nfl . - nw, A 7 ll' MWA: U 'J 'Q A llc' J ' I 'A " l li X -.f Y Ai, as .fray l V A x l , ,fi -. . .1 - 4 ' ' f I A 1 f , i i ' " ' X x g 1 -" Freshmen Donald Able, Steve Able, Bernard Adams, Gary, Adams, Joseph Adams, Joseph Adams, Robert Adolph Jr., Edwin Ailman, Jon Alaure, Frank Alarcon, Ab- dulhameed Al-Qattan, James An- derson, Thomas Anderson, Pamela Andreson, James Andrews, Vin- cent Arizzi, John Armstrong, Oyedapo Baba- lola, M e I v i n Babcock, James Bacon, Tim Baden, James Baer, Arthur Baerlin, John Baildon, Dane Bailey, Dale Baird, David Ball, David Balogh, Stanley Bank- us, Phillip Bard, David Barefoot, William Barefoot, Leo Barr, Robert Berrie, Charles Bartlow, Bruce Bates, George Batty, Leland Baudoquin, Jack Bax- ter, Donald Becker, George Bender, Patrick Benner, Harlan Benetti, Ronald Benninger, Dennis Berg, Gary Bertram, Richard Bible, James Biggart, Fre hmen Richard Biller, Ronald Bishop, Denny Black, Terry Blauser, Karl Boehringer, John Bolte, Richard Bondy, Trent Bongiocatti, Charles Bornman, Robert Bosak, Richard Bosseler, James Bostic, Ed- mond Bottegal, Edward Bouma, Ronnie Bowen, Frank Bower Jr., Robert Boyd, Eric Boyer, Borivoie Bratulievich, Russell Brown, Paul Bultinck, Gary Bumgarner, Doug Bunce, Carl Burgess, Donald Burns, Robert Byanski, Allen Caldwell, Maurice Cancasci, John Campbell, William Campbell, Donald Campney, Raymond Case, Willard Catron, John Carlisle, Robert Carpenter, Robert Carroll, Thomas Celie, Salvatore Celona, John Ceresnak, Michael Chaplin, Dale Chard, Greg Chartrand, John Clark, Robert Clark, Robert Clark, Ron Clark, Fred Clause, Robert Clendening, Thomas Cleveland, Keneth Clouser, Robert Clow, Tommy Cochran, Guy Coleman, Gary Commins, Gary Condo, Glenn Conkling, Jr. James Cooper, Stephen Cornwall, Jeffrey Cox, Paul Cox, Edward Coy, Phillip Crabbs, Dennis Craig, Michael Cramer, David Crane, Patric Creager, Mochael Croake, Lawrence Crow- ell, David Cullen, Louis Csokasy, Robert Culotti, Charles Cummings, James Cusick, Alan Cyr, Dennis Dalpe, Doug Davenport, Kendal Davenport, Gregory Davidyock, James Davis, John Davis, Peter Decker, Dennis DeGroff, Wade Dell, Michael Deming, DeWitt, William Doctor, Doherty, Dennis Domeck, Gary Peter ' J f gd ,..-ef .. 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K 14 xi, 'X X ui N' fr , .ffsy J 4 iii? 1 1 i 2 'Q ' 5 Q I '00- f W 3? 3 f 1 W , !" ,K 1, 2 A , F K If , ., i 'I Lf t 4. . ,avi z, - f Y Y , YY MIK I ff-f' , 1, F , 5 is X 9 'N mr Ia is. cgi ,f K ,:. ,i ,::'l'g"f: "" id,'Kl'ff" ' ,' A X .NJ .a 35? xl? . ff 3 ii? 1 gk 2 JD: fit, Freshmen Michael Donovan, Tom Draggoo, Michael DuJardin, Gregory Dunn, David Ehinger, Boaz Eidelberg, Kenneth Elchinger, Joseph Engle, Randall Everett, John Ewing, Serge Faingnaert, Dennis Fallon, Doug Farrell, Michael Farrell, William Felger, William Fell, Duane Feller, Roger Felton, Doug- las Fetters, Richard Fieg, Tom Fil- brun, Larry Fillinger, Michael Fink, James Fitch, Richard Fitzsimmons, James Flem- ing, Douglas Focht, David Fogg, James Ford, Wayne Foust, Aldo Franconi, Roy Franklin, Stanley Frey, Dean Frick, John Fry, David Funk, Dale Funke, Douglas Gallup, George Gardiner, Ted Gardiner, Gordon Gardiner, Wayne Gart- shore, Stephen Gaydos, Gerry Geer, R o n ci I d Geese, Kenneth Gelder, Dennis Giffin, Lavverence Gilliam, William Gilmore, Donald Girard, Raymond Glenn, G a r y Goltz, Thomas Gordon, Curtis Gorringe, Roy Gosselin, Robert Graeber, Fred Graham, John Gray, John Green, Gary Greene, John Grieder, Paul Grieser, William Griffin, Hubert Griffith, David Grigsby, Edgar Grooms, Stephen Gross, David Grubb, Lar- ry Grubb, Michael Grzelak, James Gullo, Fred Gundrum, Gerald Gustafson, Darl Haagen, Stephen Hager, Howard Hake, Gerald Halton, Walter Hamilton Jr., Wesley Hamilton, Michael Hamman, Richard Hancock, Dennis Hansen, Jim Harkin, Dennis Harley, James Harmon, Michael Harnisch, Ran- dolph Harvey, Freshmen James Hauer, Wayne Haugen, William Hawks, Gi I b e rt Hay, James Hayward, William Hay- ward, John Heffner, Tim oth y Helman, Beniarnin Helmuth, Robert Hemp, John Henclersom, Michael Henry, Leo Herendeen, Martin Herrell, Richard Heter, Leonard Hiatt, Terry Hicks, John Hiers, Gene M. Hirniak, Harold Hackman Jr., Henry Hodge, Daniel Hoffman, Richard Hoover, Clyde Horner, Harold Hornish, Ronald Hornung, William Hoskins, Todd E. Hoyt, William S. Hoyt, George Hubartt, Robert L. Huff, Phil Hula, Robert Hunt, Roger Hunter, Ste- phen Hurst, Terry Hyduk, Joseph Jacobs, Jpn James, Charles A. Jankowski, Richard Jones, David Jonethis, Thomas Jordan, Thomas Josche, Patrick Jozwiak, David Julius, Richard Justice, Ken- ton Kaufman, Phil Kaufman, . If . 2 ,, . 'Rf' .5 I V sxbQ'I3 iw 2 , as -QQ, . X 1' X , ix K Q I 1 ,K-,fb 1. K nw F 'I' I 5 f . Iv M gxaaig ,J , 'X 'ii' ' 4 I+ " I-i I 4, . ..,,,,.. W7 ' ' T' v' "4 ' 41 , TH, :,,, V fl , fa f. V, . , 4 . ,iiii ci J K. wg. , + Ta- 'IN' " I . .1 r' 1 ,W I fi Mel . , si t., Y ff -,,. .. . . , I if t 'H H 'W I I g . " "I icy.: .1.,, . , . 5 'ks 2:5 , If 19 Q35 ' , H T 52 , ,g ff' .- ,gg Q 6 W is . 4 ' 3 7 'H' sr, ' 4' si. THE MAIN READING room of the Perry T. Ford Memorial Library provided a place to study or relax with the morning newspaper. ' rf v 5? 'iii' 'ers b '-f 1 '.,.. gg -,,,. alt ,,.f 5 A Q, nv! uf . ,,. . A 4, , ,.f:'.,f f 4- 5 cy I 'I 4 - A -gp- L Q. I ,s x ,Nm .' 7 ii ,175 ff fix. i TW' if fit zQ','2.fwI A . ,pv- 1 " ,r -tw-.. T .3 H-W, I Rv" sv-. sw 1 ,Q M, .4- f' sg T is I wk 5- . . E,,.,'.., si kpatvx f .5341 ..J , , K. at f 3 .5 , 9 I ' 11,15 1- " fit., ' - -gf? . Q I ' Is: K V ' ,lv 1 U nn- , ,.-' . , Aj, , ,Q """'7l 1 -an P' d. had 5 . 'L ' f ,s vn 'Wk X i 41' Le! 'mm Nei ' ' It 'X .vm . gh' 'L SQ' sk' 11 L ll, r R ff, 1 am 1 H '- Qi X jf? kle 51 V, w e 5 A, ..,,'q ,Sf ps, K 2 , 5 sir if K wif .. A X g L .z Q ' ' -15, W , " X ' 5 xX.,,... 5 L L , 5 'fair 'HU' is' A we ,...,, r 'BJ ka- ,, ,gif l 51. "J, '31 , Mm - , , - -Q X A .Q mlb- , - I . PZ L ,, X2 W. X .. a ff , -Q LS L A 1 S if L " ' ,M f gi - 3, gff kid ' ,x g , - E, 4.7 '1 f 1 if 'INF . Z s - '- J f, s. ' ' " 1 , f J - ' ' '. 'sh -.I L tai' I, 5 Q 'j f . ' . ' L 4 A il ":a.,,'mc, if of N' 1 ' J H ,, M, , we. M-1, ,L f f f EX ...yup -msg, V, is ,L f Q -s 'V ' ,X s 1' 1 ' . X " 'Sf' ' '.-, -' "V: ,a , A 1 if 1. X., f sfgwjsf 2 L f .I ' - w Q. - 3 U fiQsf1j'g3 -, 1 , g g g -6 a f . Q x A f ..,. K f ,ze-1 - , 'f BLAINE SHOUP PHOTOGRAPHED new students for their l.D. cards. 3 .. , , is , A? - 0 X limi ,E-V, vi ' '4 gi, f, A ., 2, in E 1,51 I, x, 421, - , 1' f . V "T-.,f ' G -' Q. f - !f AV 5 Q E. ' Y. 5 ,5 -S -,.f -,i'.- Q I t JW 4, ,, I eg v M S' K4t?'f-if Mg x W 3 . 1 x f -.Y-' yi . 1- .1 fi. e' ' I I 3 X Nl 1 1 . L J R Q, . 4 t ri J ti M15 W! if ,lf X L if 1 , SN t i l S L, ', Q J l'L A J If f as ' , as ,, fe Q, Er Q- H 2 I -' - 1 A. JN L! ,.f Z1 2, ... 'ss sa 'Xa 6' at A Freshmen James Keefer, Steven Keeslar, Robert Kelsey, Thomas Kemp, Ter- ry L. Kennedy, Jack Kessler, Lynn Kessler, David A. Kilgore, Robert King, David Kirsch, Danny Kitzler, David Klear, John Klear, Kenneth Knipp, Robert Knisely, Brad Knudson, Steven Kobe, Michael Kobelt, Ken- neth Koebel, Michael Koester, Jerry Krabbe, K e n n e t h Kraft, Frank Kupchunas, David Lahey, Donald Londel, Ric h a r d Lane, Thomas Langford, Barry Lauden- slager, Gary Lautzehiser, Peter Leadstrom, Tom Leeper, Louis Leet, Lynn Lehman, William Leidenroth, Ralph Leidy, Allen Leininger, Dav- id Lewis, Nancy Light, Donald Locke, Bill Lockwood, Robert Long, Mikios Lorand, Clif- ford Lord, Gary Lowhorn, James Luckman, John MacKay, Methi Maninan, Donald Martin, William Martin, Allan Matchett, Robert McCauley, Bill McGarvey, Michail Mclntire, Michael McKee, James McKinney, Lawrence Mc- Leod, Steven Meredith, Eugene Merrick, George Metzger, James Michaelis, Kim Miller, Ronald Miller, Ken- neth Mitchell, Freshmen Ronald Moffitt, Jerry Mohney, Jerry Mohr, William Molnar, Steve Mytczynsky, John Narhi, Stephen Neal, Richard Neil, Alan Nelson, Charles Newlin, Bruce Nickell, Richard Nier, John Noffsinger, Rod J. Norman, Bruce Nowak, Stan Oathout, Jon Oberlin, Henry Oney, Vincent O'Reilly, Michael A. Orekoya, Abayomi Oshin, Barri Otremba, John Pacella, Darrell Pahl, Glenn' M. Palaschak, William Pan, Arthur Paquin, William Payne, George Pearson, Joseph Persang, Donald Pitts, Gary Podbielski, Donald W. Poorman, David Posto- loft, David Pressler, William Price, Michael Priest, Ladd Puskus, Thomas Rager, Scott Ramsey, Ron Rapa, R o d e r i c k Reimer, 'Thomas Reuter, Gus Riehl, Duane Rieke, Richard Ries, James Riggs, John Riley, Dennis Roat, Neil Roberts, Terry Roberts, Mark Roger, Robert Rolee, David Roose, Stanley Ross, Richard Rudolf, Gary Runciman, Jim Ruotf, Mar- low W. Rupp, Jerry Sager, James W. Savage, John Scappucci, Mi- chael Schade, Charles Schott, Rick Schott, Ed Schmaltz, Gregory Schreiner, Robert Sears, Robert Seldomridge, James Sexton, James D. Shelton, Robert Shinabery, James Shriver, David Shultz, David Shutt, LeRoy Shutt, Richard F. Small, Charles Smith, Frank M. Smith, Homer Smith, Meredith Smith, E. Rex Smith, Theodore S n u r e Jr., Theodore Sodomora, David Solida, Sebas- tian Sorrentino, Stephen Southern, X '- are 5' up-v , . 1 , l S 'L x , M 1' H I Q 'iff , , N, cg . ' ft' 3' ,.....wI. ' F ., .. M WJ L jr it f rii' it T 1 "1'i' ' ,V J it-....'.-p gg- M lkf Y f Q X ti f X . . . Q J , S is xyf if li K tt tg Z- ak, figgdii ' 1 . .g'lw7""s!..' 'WTA' xl M ...T , 'f yi 'Z , x De sg, 1 X ff N 'X E M y 5- ,aw 5 It 4 H, Q N z V y f L: '15 M W 0 s 'I ,, ,Q R ", I . I 4 , R T' l f-..,,,, if 1 fg""b N.. r 1' , 'a l . .. X xi A ' 1' l ' V' . 'r' ,L Y, ,P J," V . ,Kal ' A lc' 4, v ' I y ,. 2 ' "' '59 Q':'..1i a M it? ,' 2 if C af, A 1 two- .V - . Iv' M uf ' 3 1 avg, --.4 'IQ 'll N if .pts ,' . if E ',f. V eg l ,gt if V f' F' '- . ,.,, Q,-'ff " Q QQ . A jg y W 'N sf si S. ' 4515- mf . T . sz. r - " ' M A i, f 1 - . J l 5 Y Q V? f ,g t, , N, L, , ,X x . ' 'im " . X .. W ,,,, . W 2' -- Q-us. X r . x ... g 1 abil ,, ,.., ,, ,... . N ur? , sw, ?V., if 5 33 li ff 3,156 539 Qr I 9 1' if wi 3' "if S. .c .5 my Y f irtt F 3 'ff-5 fir-1 lima Q , Q , n v , U ' 1 11:5 QV ' ' N X A - 2. ii, fl 1 y X, 'm A X F' 35' Q A .' 'i . . A 1 'A , ,LV ,psf -ffawgq Z 3 In A I .f ,k b . f , A , nf' gf 1 -. . t - ... ,t f , 4,-,sr 5. .imc x fr. -j -' t 15 , Q A+- ' I .x I . if 1 T' ' J M M ' ' Y Y ' y .... X gg, -,I X 6 'E l .., -H13 5 . Q' A K ny fs, f A . S i t f W f 4 Q t .H 'jr if ,, 2+ . . i -. -' ts,-, , X' 5 , L 2 ,rr--, N3 X X , , -Q-. K' new 'q"'4 ' f if, ii wk! Q 1,152 ,Q 'gy .,.4 ' 'ao 'D' ,, C - x I ,, Q5 a N ' Q 5 W'-L' - . 'NN P C' J! Y ' ,wi : if .lll'l?lllllll,, s ,fl ax vm- ag- 35:1 V111 'gf' 5 :pa 1 Jedi? 1 W' K ,A . Xl , , X X Tw ' K asc 'f -A r J., 1 1 "ti 'ivy ' rt j Via " . ,. M 5 J A .,A.,....- , bww., ,MM Freshmen John Spalding, James Sthfford, Frederick Storar, Robert Strell, Craig Stufflet, Gordon Swanson, Jeffery Szilage, Thomas Szymanski, Joseph Talafous, Janet Tapp, John Tarr, David Tarrill, James Terry, Marlin Teske, Philip Thomae, Lar- ry Tiano, Thomas Timbario, Robert Ukso, Pezayo Valls, James Vande Putte, Michael Verslype, Gary Vollinger, James Waldtogel, Ronald Walke, Edward Walker, Henry Walters, Ronald Weadick, Carlton Weaver, Ronald Wesoloskie, Paul Westrom, Norman Whittaker, Bruce Wilson, John Windler, Stanley Wise, Rich- ard Wisenburger, Daryl Wood- ward, John Work, Jody Wren, Dan Wright, Keith Wyatt, Gary Yeager, James Yeager, Ken- neth Yeazel, Alan Yoder, David Yoho, Ttheodore' Youngren, Rich- ard Zelmer, Paul Ziolkowski. rv,-.., venus M. LEARNING THE DIFFERENT properties of various unknowns was a basic fundamental of a Chemistry I Lab. Sophomores James Abbott, Phil Aldrich, Mo- hammad Ali, Kenneth A. Allen, Walter Aronen, John Arthur, Mi- chael H. Badorian, John Baildon, John Baley, Curtis Barnett, Robert Robert E. Bartlett, Kenneth Lowell Bavin, Rob W. Dan Bellotti, Barrie, BGl'll6, 59995: C. Berry, Tim Beyer, Keith Chester Bieloski, Warren George J. Bizub, Larry H. Bolman, Richard T. Boswell, Dennis Blehl, Bitner, A. Borekci, Dale Bowers, David Brandanger, Jon D. Bricker, Mar- shall Brooks, Roy Brooks, Paul Brower, Keith Brown, Thomas A. Brown, Thomas Brown, Michael Buchs, Rehno Budziak, Dennis R. Buhrt, XWesley Bundy, Jeffry Burger, Larry Burkhart, William Burnett, Robert Burns, Richard Burtch, John Cannon, Paul Carmody, Lester Chadwick, Mark C. Chambers, Joseph E. Charney, William J. Chaudoin, CXarlos Christen, George Clark, Jack Co- hen, William J. Conley, David W. Conrad, Michael Cook, Roger Cook, Thomas Cook, Kenneth D. Cool, Charles W. Corbitt, John D. Coun- celler, William Cousin, Joseph H. Cox Jr., Paul Croft, Jerry Cuccinello, Clem Cwiklinski, Joseph Dart, Dale Dallon, Gordon Deacon, Wil- liam Debuhr, Lamar Deepe, Eu- gene DiBartola, William Dietsch, James Dinsmore, Warren Dunham, Thomas L. Easterday, Tim Ed- wards, Jeffery Eggleton, James R. Elder, Dennis Ely, Robert J. Efwlnp Ronald Evans, John Fisher, Wil- liam Flaherty, Terry Fleegal, Wil- liam Flowers, Thomas Foster, Carl Fox, Dean Fox, jeg., , iii! Q ' gssgngi . 1' gx gf: V, qi, i 4- 56 , ' P Q. . V, .tw 3 s "J 'X -nf-' + . l Av -we 5 H. f . .fi ,---mg , ,W . . 5. Bt 'Z K sw? ,J m y A X2 as Xi X ,. m.:5X,:W ssnwfzi.,-,XXJ 'ffkgf - 1: 1' f f 3: . '-F'?f:s,-9 '. Z- if .V 41.1 Seq --An 1 'wi 'K 4411: .,,,,,.. .. f F5 , P 75 11 " f " ,,, x . . .MX fyf ig . f . V -3.12 5 s LN ff? H ' .. ss at tt Q gm Q... , . 1. 5 ff f x X Z 14 ft, f swag. fe WW. N .ev - Kmf x i,V M, N 'QM , 1 :sk LV nw X XX ,-QNX, X iz.. . - ' , , ,.,.. , A ,, ,:.1. X , . M 3 K lk ' 1-v i BQ!!-ff' -f 1 T f f 1, IW Cl 91 . 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' l Q ' "Q S . 2 .5-W45iff.si,L . . i ' if .. l fx fi 1- Q' A ,g15,j,.MR Q7 . v - . 'A ggi, I X 2. ' ' '. lffiiya ' 2 1,2 . 5. Y , -L vl , an - ' Ji' ,. ' -ev I H, l' -. f ,. A ,, - x .. R5 " iz 2. A' is ' ' fi ' ' X' I ri .-.' y J is li Z -- A ,.'Q- ' Lau -,gy . '.1fs, g.. If " . 1 '- - V , I . , h -Q .. W S if ' , , .,1,yz27z.-W' X i 1 - :iii U- 3. 4.54524 ' 1 . f- , ' -s-,,,,. .ws L f 4 . , 'W r I f L " fm- .Q ,w . , . ,E .-9. Y - A 1 . we-gr AF . is .u ' ' J. ' . - 'Q we N, .1 f ' " ,. - , f V -1. , 4- ., ' dl. , M "" '1'f ' gf: A ff If ,S ,NE . , . - - if .1 x ' an 22.152 . 2- Q. 3 ' I, ml 'Q . gf HJ .L K - V V VQIU a 1 f www, . M 1 ,. "' .492- 3, X ' 4 . 3 . , ,. N-4. 1 , ,- A . 1 ef 2 r,.fiv's-Nz. ' J ' M 4' ,K m Z as Q. f., . ,sf " x' A ' ' . c.j':1j A wfgsggf T ., .M ."l .3 ,, ., 3, I I f - mv 9 4 ' f . , .-J . . A U V ' l' . .1 W fi "i ' ey ,-z?Q's, i, , Wfimvi- ' i sy- R 4 J i X l 8 1. 5' , at 2' X br- -1-5.3 , fmi, , S. . . . 5.l"l5'nlV1' . ,Q . . W f ,1 4 fa? 4 A . Mir 'M if S W ' . me ga ,iff E' r . ijjf, Z Q Pd 9 fa., ' 5 ' '43 .s -1 .1 f s - 17 1 , ' ,.4 I, . 1 wiagv. W as V . Q6 l gzllliw W f ?x ' l IJ M f'-11,53 'N' x bil' If . . ,X 2. ' M2 yi ff 9 . , . 1,1 ...T -pf . lfil,'.sin1i,sg .. , 6 rw XV., x ufn , 4- J ' ' ' ,Q ,, ts My , ,A K -- x,. 3 . Qi. .1z.a, 'f . NWN' A A C I -. Q 'f . mfg 5 sf-if! Wx ' i ,fs K , M . 13, gif -, Y ,rf '47 , ., 'I-nz. Q, fi: if.. Sophomores Lawerance Fraser, Terry Frohreip, Stuart Gallagher, Louis Garberick, George Geissler, Cliff Gibbs, George Gish, Clifton Glossner, Dennis Goodrich, Joe Gossett, Robert W. Graham, Robert Grzy- bowski, Fiean Guerrero, Paul Hagen, John Hand, Michael C. Hardy, Jack Harreld, Richard Hartley, John Hasselbach, Alan Hazel- wood, James Heinz, James Heph- ner, George Herschdorfer, Stan L. Hochstetler, John Hofner, Edward Hole, Bill Holloway, Michael Hopkins, Larry Horn, William H. Hoyt, Richard D. Hunt, Wayne Jacobs, Ronald Jasper, Donald Jenner, David John, Walter Johnson, My- ron Kabak, James Kaufman, Ralph Kepler, James Kiles, Richard King, W. Max Klaus, Keith Knowles, Kevin Kornell, James Kovach, Harlan Kriete, Jeff- rey Kroassig, Stanley Kruse, William R. Kuersten, Thomas Kurtz, Donald LaVoie, Robert Leach, Donald Lee, William Leid- enroth, HonSun Li, Jack Lindhout, Stephen Linnemeier, Henry Lisow- ski, J. F. Littler, Chester Long- necker, Clement Liu, Stanley A. Lowe Jr., Rex Ludwick, William MacDonald, Mohamed Said Mahassen, Henry Maicher, J e r r y Malcolm, John Martin, Michael Mayer, Michael McHale, Tom McMaken, Donald Meister, Rodney Mocherman, W i I l i a m Moritz, Patrick Morrissey, Mi- chael Morrow, John M. Morton, Mark Mueller, Eddie Mulroy, John Murphy, J Dannie Murrell, John Neese, James Nespo, John Nigro, Dale Norton, Barry C'Brien, Vernon Pankow, David Parsels, Sophomores Keneth Peetg Michael Pesuit, John Phillipsg Michael Phillips, Stephen Pickardg James Piotf Joseph Pooleg Edward Porter, Joel Pothy Walter Presslerg David Priceg Samuel Priddeyg Tom Puckett? Curtis Reidg Mahlon Riekey Carl Rippeyg Ross Rockenbaughf Robert Rose, Charles Ross, Paul Rossommeg Walter Rovenoltg Thomas Rowe, Wayne Royer, Chester Ruminskiy Linda Ruoffp J a m e s Saneholtsy Thomas Schaeffer, John Scheibel huty Dale Schuster: Ernest Shepard Kenneth Siadakg George Sichg David Simmons, Brian Smith, Thomas Smith, Bob Spencer, Ralph Stittp William Tatep Daryl Teedg Douglas Thompson, Tim Topping, James Vail, Jack Webster: Terry West, David Whiteselly Alan Wohlfeilg Gary Woody Larry Wortzg G o r cl o n Wyandt, Steven Wyneken. X, sn. 5 T31-v' ' T5 If if Sill, it r ff?-Z fl 'S P A x l l sl ag H' ' ': ,ff 5 as his 1 X 1 'i id' 1 2, -2 I at ,, 7 flff , i so 'gi . nik! ,E 0 X ,iv x r 5 S yt f KX 's S XE SX? X a N 9 A fr X SK 1: E QW 'Y is gk J. it Nl' ,A af im 4 x ill' P. ea , - , 1 - f if w Y Q T, ,x ' ' , T , K '45 Xi , . f ' .s uv 1' 4 K! Q It x - iz L wi If 4, v : K " . . ' ' V T .. ill' f ' J I uw- .'x!l,W -fi, , X is js ,sy r V XWI'S 'ma 5 1 2 X' N I X- J ' ' 1 M' f J-4 , Nw? 1 A X 1' r ' ",fl ,,,, b xx lgla. 'Q I . z ,.., ti my Q 'f 51 A K T, ,V l 1 X . 1 nz, in 2 w. -Q li! .. ' , ,off ' 1 'J -E " .. v Qs5:rif1 -,.'l'?IC. V T! ipzniuw vi wi wr X w-IJ if -1 Mtswll.u,-Q ZZ", f, MUCH CARE WAS taken when it came to fT1EClSUl'6I'T1El'1T. .- s ' ,, gcc C- 5' ' Nl 'I A Li' ,wa T. it ,A 1 5 ,jQ:twf?'5gQs ft' 'L 6 ' rr" -51 fig gg w A',lbll 2 l 'i ,pf ., ffl-ff T' lf, Ref X334 'QD 'fflli' 5 22' jigs' Am-W 592529: QM' ff! .ff QB! ' 4 Z fffff M7554 ,gs W X XRXZX 7' f gf 4 Wggfss 1 rf ,AMW fl X R QW QW? Z f Y WNASHY w1S.f'!Qi is mg, X -at V . SR. - - xx t e. 'Wy lg' X K t, v hi' 4 A s 11.4, ,, I we . ., ., . 5 N in 7' .aprt g www 4 W ,I ff: , ,, . sf 1 A X V 4, -07, W A -' , we ,.- , K 45, ' w. , - X . . K 'XX ' ' -Ik , J M l- mswtxxx xl , , ,T,,. T A Y V , , V I r A ,,,,,,, 1i1.-" . gi., f , J ' W 'T if it ig if ' ' " wa t wi- 5? 'T T T' T " "' , M El f' :Z li ll "J 'J' l 5 X ' I is T . , W, , 453.1 ' 'W ' gif? 5. i 5,1 mf A tx ,., -N 1 ,r iw 5 75,53 N, . ii T I "M , 1? A:.1 Ewing iw W Hi: is X Vt! T A X fl X A "' 'as ifigeifpfif 'K X' ' ci, N: ' ' r , jx Q ,C f 1 1 fe f ' " rm' mr? 'N i-Mar me in rar -T37 f fl 3 t J 'Q ,' F' '35 J i ' L W V .- 52 , f4'N A 'M - W -,,q 1 ,RW ,,El ., C ,,, fi ,, ,y m eek ? . 5? T A xe-ff t T g ,T ,1 . -12. f 4 X Ng, 'is " , fp K . . t A ,, ' f iif 41, 1 Y I " Q , .l L' + ' ' ' ll 'KA ' 'f :W TAU SIGMA ETA recognized outstanding students in the different fields of Engineering. rar p E -'imp' 1135, 0 51, 1 9 ffw S K Y , 9 " 1 . 5 4 , .W x I 7 0 2. l gif . , Juniors Charles A'Hearne, Ahmad Al- Abdulla, Samuel Allen, Phillip Amantia, Eric Anderson, Phillip Anderson, Mohammad A r h a b, Louis Arida, Dale Armstrong, Allen Ayers, Fred Bachert, Lawrence Bales, Eugene Bare, Edwaed Barnett, Kenneth Battle, Fred Beck, Thomas Bell, Clark Bentley, John Bobryk, William Boehnlein, Thayer Bonecutter, J a m e s Bontrager, Ralph Bontrager, Robert Borden, Richard Brewer, Fred Brumbaugh, Paul Burns, Rocco Campanelli, James Campise, Donald Campney, Jerry Carlson, Gary Carlson, John Cather, Terry Charland, Phil Chiricotti, Stephen Clark, James Consler, William Crawley, Warren Cunningham, Brian Cutshall, William Dailey, Mike Darch, Ron- ald David, ' Roderick Day, J a m e s DeBard, Kent Denton, Clifford DeSchaaf, James Devos, Thomas Dietrich, Samuel Dirrim, Paul Dodge, Mi- chael Doll, Palmer Dolph, Douglas Domeck, Casimer Domitrz, Vincent Donnelly, James Dopson, William DuBois, Juniors Harold Ducey, Joseph Dunkle, Ralph Dvorak, Warren C. Eastburn, R o g e r Ebaugh, Martin Eigenmann, Charles M. Elliott, Larry M. Eng- Iuud, James Fenton, William O. Field, Elson Fish, Scott R. Fletcher, Richard C. Fox, William E. Frey, Peter Garner, Glenn Gearhart, Ronald Gerard, Wayne Gerdeman, Frank Giaquinto, Tim Glassburn, John Gledhill, James Good, Rich- ard Goodwin, Ralph R. Grassau, Richard Greiner, Larry George, Dennis Hahn, Jerry L. Hall, John Hall Il, David Hauch, Kenneth Hawkins, James Heer, Edward Hemmert, Dave Herbkersman, John Hesselschwardt, Daniel Hoger, David Hoops, Robert Hop- kins, Larry Horn, James Howard, William Hunger, Santos Iglesias, John Jester, Gary Johnson, Mi- chael Johnson, Richard Johnson, James M. Jones, Russell Kahn, Kenneth Kakos, Barry Kalbach, Dennis Katovsich, Ted Kaufman, Theodore Kayser, Laurence Keeler, Kester King, Shawn Kirkpatrick, David Klahr, - 5. ' 1':,,,,, wi DRUN- . ,. f asf . ww ref , , ., 55,53 A' EEWI. R 5 ,mf 2 Qt' . 'Wi-v,f,s 1,5447 .-.v ,-ff: ,' 'A V Ns ?,-V -.er '- - "' Z c,s,,m:v,,f 1 , ,nic si 'ffrl-.ff-,fffff - , W X ..,, r1-, r ,1. 1 Mis! i '- W jg fri: V. fvblv-af ' .1 Q W Y 1 1 R., it 1 K, . 15 CK R M Y t t 1 R if . - f1 s ws Q R if ,..:. , ,1 g f Lv ,V ' f gf Pais? X x r X fs W r my Q ff, ze ,jg X Q ' 2 A Y? e xiii. My 5' .,.. . Egg. N ' ,g - 1 r 'Fred-"4 X. y Q,-.. , ,-1 X , 1 -wa . V ' ' ' . I , 3 V xv, ,N . 1, Ag , -' I .I Q ,ig X 'Mi if .1 M H, 44.-i 4 ' 5- '-E' 4938 A, . Sammy J - ,A , T 2, , - 1 fs, L Y Rx-. Xw4Qfl,5'A21 I Gly' ' R - err Qa- 2 .l Jw-39 'hi' YL M ff ar , . i wi , . I Q gkiii ft J , , f-,r 9 2 fl' W, . .jj- 1 i zz, i at 'iflbzf R f , Www, f , , fn, ,Wh 1 f W a i. . 3.7 L: 3 ,v w it . f- , . 1 , . ,. ,sm X, . , . 5 li xx 5 Q 5 9 . "" A aff V325 , x A 7.2, ,-: 5. -W . gs 'Q . ,. J ' s ff 2 1, R sf, V ,gg Pi' sz? M. . , if ,.-., ,,,, ' ,Q -1. 2 .f ' is 5 5 . . 2 'V N , xv 3 f ls? L SX, S i J 4 flex R -Mm T' 's -- lf 5, : ,.,. MX ! 4 Qi' , g kk: f vc ' " its ,L . Rf: fl' W w swf ' 31,3-'zfig Q' 5 .., , .P-Vg, Q : X 1 .. i reefs, , ,. ,C .3 my ,. -,,::. ,,. an . Z ' any k Wah , '53, Q? , Y W 1 I X A wgf. 6 g 3 ay ,gf im, , - 11 'Fw' 'L A R .L 'Z T ,-. . . .. vi, . ' -PM N fl' xii Q: 'Ly r A 56:15 ess . is , , i fi . 2 s i f f? sz, 1 Q . 1 4 , it N v .1 ,xx 'B ,F-, 1 'I' ' if .- I Y' fi. Y gi? If 1 i ' 1 3ii5"f2't ff .. . -s" 'NJ YJ! in ng. ,wadmzm THE SCHOOL EMPLOYED many student wives. ', fam J .Mimi + SC? f 2 X 1 1 Q 2 I S V .N X Wi S . is A 1, L ' A rt fi' ti P ar' ""1..'5'i' Y F? fgfififfif L F. xi . , , Y y fsfi y., :CW ss, '5 1, QQMAN ec :QR V" MC. , , '.V. . fi ET ff" , ':. f A " , , 53? was M k ai sf 'Y N V L 'H' ' ' V, ,X .BJ Q I Q 4-6, x Q J . I .5 X if X- YJEYQW zxi WL x., . 4 " 1 f R ft, f 'filf . , - .. 'V My , ,Aix - ,,.. Q y 1 ,K N Q ,V I ,vt 6 .-,Vs 5 1, 'Ffa-M 5 5 rg 'rr f rfim-N 1. J, L 72,1 'tiff fi .. Q , MIN Wag. K w " 14,5 xA x, , .Q , U.-' fx, N 1' 'E , X f ag, if .- ,.,g . mv. ,, -5 l f wb 7 is R if 3 K M,-lt' f gr 'i rl ' 1 -f fi: ' . L .fliiri.v'1'!'r X 'IQHJQWQ X, 'L -F1145 ,wr i --fr, s" " .bn , K,-'L , sm - ' 223 ELECTRICAL STUDEN w lr, WV' ,, 1 u1i:5,, ' x ,M ' l at, V. , 1 QWUI N lk 1' I N, C Q H -Q' 1 if 'N 3 ' R lr TS FREQUENTLY made use of laboratory equipment to check out amplifer design during their leisure time. 15 t e'ee f . V C - 'fur B nv 4 H 'ffl' ' M 1" . 1-, l""-3, 1 MJT' 'K Wy X A X wx " I ,a-'P " , V ,I I Q il, 2 X 5, ?, 1f,.z- i f- ,Q A Y x L 'Fe 'lr if V Q , L ,M , . AZAAA .wg X L x K V ,. .N .. N Q rf: 321' "!- ., 3? fr V' I -, Q 56 .. 135 ..,. 4 A: . .1 2 ff - R 1 4 ,Z , W .X is t i f ft ying . 119' sf 'R , ff 'hm ffl! ?f1 'x Will' ti' Q R Nui' . ' -ee , , 1 . mf W, 4,11 f 4, V . , 4,. , .ig , , ' X lv ff' ,I U Q5 we r rp 1 iv A X N M we t L 5 QQ 'E ' J 'T' 'LA " 1 J Z "' l gli' X. ' -' ff J My t ' jf 3 ., t ' 1 l " E A l V z ,j - L I V .Z rg 'l-- Q l . 1 1 I' X , I J f ,, fl t E 1 'zil J .,':.' .V ,A f fill- ,- J ,f 99' 7 ' A ' N 5 ' 'lf' , 3, S, ,I 9' 7 1 . , , , I t 1 33, - F V -e. , 3 4 'df 01 1+ ,Q Q' 1 fix f " . :,. 1- ,M 4 VV fm, 1' - U N . If A R .4 M:--1 24,-., I - , V V fl .: yy ! -27. 5. .. . ' 4- it N. X, X ' , ' 'Q Q it E' X l fl X i 'J K lt C, he N , U, J' iii, . f f Q w ld A T' P if 2 ll .. A N1 X ew L Juniors David Klein, Jerry'Kline, John Klosowski, Kenneth Knight, Gary Knox, John Koenigshot, Don Kra- ber, Juergen Kuhlman, Charles Lantz, Gary Lantz, Rein Lemberg, Frank Liggett, Charles Lim, William Linke, Bob Long, Richard Ludeman, James Maroney, Larry Maslanka, David Masters, Richard May, Dan McClish, Kenneth McMunn, Wildron L. Medlin, Jr., William Metz, Laddie Michael, Thomas Miller, Clark Moore, James Morley, Wil- liam Morrissey, Claude Miseyez, James Mott, Deane Nelson, Jack Nickels, James Nord, Michael O'banion, Jerry Onosaki, Gary Owens, Jim Owens, Nick Pa- houws, Paul Pare, Ronald Passero, Vishnu Patel, Ron Patton, Howard Penrod, John Perardi, Donald Phillips, James Place, Martin Poteat, David Quinn, Iuniors avid Raymond: Richard Richter: :nald J. Richter: erald Riggenbach: Vic Riser: raig Schroeder: :le Schuster: John Shupp: Don- d Sledzinski: m Smoots: Alex Sorton: William Jarlcling: lward Spatholt: Eugene Staszew- Li: Frederick Stevens: ,rry Sunday: Dan Taylor: Ron- d Paul Tetu: ibert Thompson: Philip Tsung: :nald Tussey: ihn Urban: Jay Valeika: James :ner Meer: im Von Auken: Jon Walworth: eorge Wambach: iger Wheeler: Charles Whitacre: ank Zemla. at ,L- 1- 'E 'u 5 3' , ii-I IT v-LX ,fr 'fir I is J, 4' r 1 l ..- . ,N i 1 5 4 ' 4 ' quqn FRATERNITY PICTURE BOOKS provided an insight to fraternity living and - A A their social activities. ,, 4 bt' 4 6- 5 ' ' 4 1' 1 1 W' X 'xii SP ' 1 'Wx S ,K Y , , 7 f :: Qi ' T ti ' if Q C 1? N 4' we K - fini' 1. JIM LUKASAVAGE DISCOVERED that his birth- day was full of surprises. 1 'swf ,354 ly, J r : if .fax A v E 'zflo v Q , x , 4, . ftiwlg f i V K v A 6 eff , INDEPENDENTS AND GREEKS participated in the Circle "K" blood drive that was held in April. .-1 i X V , X , wz,mm:3T5:Mi5 WW f' ,, , V Q. J ,,, :gh , .X ' . iss. MP4 W. f QRQA .: M ' 4 ' wg ' 1 , ' t ze at If N , . , A Q , , tx Hs- ,Amp , Vg J W3 . ' UM-s qs'-:, ' A :W ., A ,, f 'f X .2 . ti iw -x , We v . ' ,v. , iff: Nw, 'nr 2. 'Q . ,.1 IU, fqx ,Q ' ,WN Q! vf' Y, f -if J ,,-:WWE 3 ' 227 A W I Z.. The index contains the names and pages of the faculty, stu- Q dents, and organizations located throughout the 1966 MODULUS. The advertisers in the 1966 MODULUS were the key to the prosperity of the community. Once through their doors, we were able to purchase the goods and services which gave us the high standard of living we en- ioy today. "' WILLIAM STRAUSS, EDITOR of the Triangle, checked odvertsng layo t for the campus paper at Stuben Printing. Werremeyer, Frederic N. ADMINISTRATIVE AND FACULTY INDEX Alwood, Ray ........ ..... 4 7 Andrews, Larry C. . . .... .88 Anspaugh, George E. . . .... .88 Areaux, Virgil G. ... .... 91,96 Aronhime, Peter B. . . ....... .81 Austin, Hubert ...... ...... 8 3,130 Barton, Douglas A. .............. 91 Bateman, Dr. Richard M. ..42,43,46,193 Best, John G. .,................. 47 Borgardus, Dr. Frederick J. ......., 49 Bush, Arthur J. ............. 70,172 Butler, Ross A. ...... ..... 8 8 Carney, Mary D. ................. 87 Cameron, Dr. Don F. ......,..... 47 Champion, Wayne A. ..8,9,62,119,183 Condon, Ray A. .... ............ 8 7 Cook, Robert I. ..... ..... 6 2,64,65 Crown, Robert .................. 47 Cunningham, James A. ,... 70,71,114, 172,187 Cunningham, Robert H. .. ..... .99 Daily, Keith W. ........ ..... 9 1 DeWolf, Thaddeus N. .. .... .88 Dixit, Dr. Badarinath S. .. ..... .91 Dolan, Ted ............ ...... 7 6,91 Donahue, Joseph R. .. ..... 62,181 Douty, Dr. John T. .. ...... .87 Dressler, Laurence L. .. ..., .47 Dvoracek, Anthony I. .. .... .81 Eberhardt, Arthur E. . ..... 81 Eble, Paul F. ....... ..... 9 9 Emerson, Lucy ....... .... 1 16 Foellinger, Helen R. .....47 Ford, Perry T. ...... ..... 4 7 Fuller, Daniel L. ...... ..... 6 7 Gaerte, Glenn E. .......,. ..... 8 8 Gilchrist, Dr. R. Wayne .... ..... 8 1 Gordon, Kathryn L. ...... ..... 8 7 Green, Russell M. ...,. ..... 8 8 Greisler, M. R. ...... ........ 4 7 Griffiths, Bryon R. .. ..... 87,174 Hanson, Lloyd G. .... ...81 Harvey, Asa C. .......... ..... 9 0 Hauck, Dr. George F. ............ 70 Hawthorne, Dr. Quintin J. ..... 58,91 Heintzelman, Robert W. .... 54,62,l04, 193,195 Herber, Francis .J. ............... 67 Hershey, Lieut. General Lewis B. ...47 Hill, William W. ................ 88 Hilton, Charley L. ............ 62,180 Hippensteel, Peter A. .. ...... .67 Hockey, Arthur A. . . . ..... . . .88 Holcomb, Walter W. .. ..... 91,110 Hoolihan, Harold R. . . .... 16,62 Horrall, Dr. Burtis E. . . . .... 174 Humphries, John C. .. .... .91 Jackson, Ramsay R. ... ...,.91 Kenyon, Charles D. . . . ... . .99 Kerney, Peter J. .. . .... 58,91 King, Robert K. .. .... .88 Kirsch, John W. .. ..... .47 Kruger, Richard .... ..... 8 8,123 Kuhn, Leo F. ......... ..... 7 6,91 Landsford, Theron G. ........ 49,101 Larkin, John C. ....... .... 7 6,91,176 Ludvigsen, Elliot L. . . . ..... . . .47 Martin, Ralph ...... ...... 4 9 Martin, Waldo D. .. ........... .91 McComick, J. T. ............... . 47 McElhiney, Dr. Paul ...62,182,194,197 McGirr, Frederick E. .......... 15,91 McKetta, John J. ..... ...... 4 7 Metzger, John W. .... ........ 4 7 Meyers, William G. .... 58,91,13O Mezey, Robert S. .... 91,177,185 Mikhel, Robert S. .. .......aa,e9 Maier, R. E. ...... ...... 7 0,72 Moore, Gerald H, .. Mummert, Burnell J. .. ..... 2,19,101 . . . . .67,174 Mundy, William G. ...... 62,65 Murphy, Michael D. . . ..... 67,174 Nicholas, James E. ... ......47 Nichols, Marian E. ... .... 86,87 Nortrup, Dr. Jack J. .. ..... 101 Orlosky, Elizabeth .. Peterman, Mark L. .. ........87 .....99,154 Pierson, Stephen M. ... . . . . . .64 Platt, Henry R. ....... ..... 4 7 Porter, Raymond L. . . . . . . . .67 Pratt, Chester J. .... ..... 9 9 Pritz, Howard B. ... .....91 Pufahl, Ronald W. .. .... .62 Radcliffe, J. Glenn . . . .... . .49 Radford, Stanley S. .... 76,91 ' ' 'W , -ff 'T 'F-f - ' - - Nmtso-.-.:e 4. t 1 ws. M. i raw. -ex-.. ' ...., --..,.,, ', x 7 N-. -.Ito I . wen, . Q... .mbhz-c ,A sh.. 2 ki x ,Msn-sh MMR. maxi .3 Q- 7 u sys, M-.N--s. ,, yt' ce 7-to ' .we-+.,,,,-4 'I - . Tam WZ' 'aw f.,,N tv, Q. v--.N -c f ,,k:wfs,..,.:.,g 'gf "Th, wiki' 1 "The Finest In Dress For Every Occasion" JARRARDS Public Square AHQOIO, INCI- Ramsay, Robert H. .. Redman, Delia K. .. Rieke, Glenn T. Rhinesmith, Pyrl L. .. Rose, Minard F. ..... .... . Rowley, George S. . . .. Rutter, Martin L. ....... . San Giacomo, William R. Schwab, Frank J. ....... . Scott, Dr. William L. .. Shaw, Clyde E. Sheppard, Irving A. .. Showalter, Alan B. ..... . Slagle, Dr. Kenneth H. Slanina, Ann M. ..... . Stewart, Robert B. Stoudinger, Alan R. .. Sunday, Billy E. .... . Swihart, Joe B. ........ . Szerenyi, Dr. Joseph A. Teagno, Joseph R. ..... . Threlkeld, William A. Tichenor, Donald R. Tressler, John B. Waffle, Harvey W. .. Walb, Walter W. Wang, Ching F. ..... . Wareberg, Per Gunnar . Wells, C. E. ............. . .....62 ....101 ......47 ......67 89,9O,130 ......89 ......70 .....87 ......89 ....4a,t2a .....a1,as .....47 ......81 .. .... 67,174 ....87,187 47 ....81 ....48 ....49 ....54 ....47 ....89 ....89 99 .....76,79 ......47 .....101 . . ..... 80,81 ......54 ........81,89 Westenhaven, Matthew E. ........ 81 West, Dr. William E. ......... 67,174 Willig, Dr. Leslie A. Willis, Henry E. .... .... 4 7 Wolfe, Edward A. . . . . . . .47 Zollner, Fred ...... .... 4 7 ORGANIZATIONS INDEX A Alpha Gamma Upsilon .. ..... 114 Alpha Phi Gamma .... ..... 1 04 Alpha Sigma Phi ....... ..... 1 18 Alwood Hall ................... 202 American Chemical Society ....... American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics .... - ......... . 178 American Institute of Drafting and Design z ................. 176 American Road Builders Association ......... ..... 1 79 American Society of Civil Engineers .... ..... 1 72 B Beta Phi Theta .... .122 Beta Sigma Chi .. ..... 126 Booster Club .....198 C Cameron Hall ....... . . .204 Christian Fellowship .. ..... 184 G Glee Club .... .187 Gold Key .. ..... 106 H H-Dorm .....206 I Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers ...... .... 1 75 lnterfraternity Council . . . . . . .200 K Kappa Sigma Kappa . .. ... .130 M Mechanical Engineering Society ...177 Methodist Student Movement .... .186 Modulus ....................... 192 Motor Transport Society .... .... 1 80 T N Adams, Gary Lee 142,212 Adams, Gary Lewis 92 National Defense Transportation Adams' Joseph E' 2051212 Association ................... 181 Adams' Thomas O' 178 Newman Club .................. iss Adolph' Robeff 212 A'Hearn, Charles 16,222 Ailman, Edwin 212 P Akcora, Rustem 68,150,174 Pep Band ....... Phi Kappa Theta .. Photo Club ..... Platt Hall ..... S Sigma Epsilon Society Sigma Mu Sigma Sigma Phi Delta .... Silver Key ..... Skull and Bones .. Student Council . . Student Directors . . . Al-Abdulla, Ahmad 222 ....187 Alarcon, Franklin 135,212 Alaure, Jon 212 1111188 Albright, Thomas 142,143,145 Aldrich, John 219 ""2O8 Ali, Mohammad 219 Allen, Kenneth 187,219 Allen, Samuel 222 Allread, Alan 92 t H1182 Al-Quattan, Abdulhameed 212 ' . 1 .140 Amantia, Philip 138,222 Anderegg, Paul 182 Anderson, Daniel 82 ' ' . . 1 H Anderson, Eric 187,208,222 A l U .190 Anderson, James 212 l l . .105 Anderson, Philip 82,222 Anderson, Thomas 142,143,212 Andreson, Pamela 176,212 Andrews, James 212 Tau Sigma Eta Thunderbirds ............... Triangle ................... Tri-State College Student Wives W Who's Who ln American Colleges and Universities .. STUDENT INDEX A Aaron, Jack 119,121 Abbott, James 219 Abel, Donald 212 Abel, Steve 212 Adams, Bernard E. 142,212 Angus, James 145 Antle, Pastor Ben 186 Arbab, Mohammad 222 Archbold, Dennis 115,117,165 Arida, Louis 222 Arizzi, Vincent 138,182,183,212 Armstrong, Dale 222 Armstrong, John 115,117,212 Aronen, Walter 219 Arthur, John 104,114,181,219 Au, Alan 82 Ayers, Arlen 222 B Babalola, Oyedapo 212 Bablock, Les 68 Babcock, Melvin 212 Bachert, Frederick 222 Bacon, James 212 Baden, Timothu 205,212 Badorian, Michael 22,119,121,219 Baer, James 212 Baerlin, Arthur 138,212 Baildon, John 212,219 Bailey, Dane 212 Baird, Dale 206,212 Baldassari, Ronald 5,63,65 Bales, Lawrence 222 Baley, John Balkema, Max 63,110,127,184,186 Ball, David 212 Balogh, David 207,212 Bankus, Stanley 122,123,212 Bard, Phillip 212 Bardos, Andy 165 Bare, Eugene 182,222 Barefoot, David 150,222 Barefoot, William 123,124,212 Barnett, Curtis 219 Barnett, Edward 124,222 Barnhart, Vernon 138 Barr, Leo 212 Barrie, Robert 119,207,219 Bartlett, Robert 219 Bartlow, Charles 162,212 Bates, Bruce 212 Battle, Kenneth 131,132,219,222 Batty, George E. 183,212 Baudouin, Leland 212 Bavin, Lowell 219 Baxter, Jack 212 Beck, Donald 16,63,126,165,2O0 Beck, Fred 222 Becker, Donald 187,206,212 Beggs, Robert 13O,132,197,219 Behling, Larry 145 Behainger, Karl 205 Bell, Thomas 222 Bellotti, Daniel 37,219 Belpasso, Paul 138,140,141 Bement, Paul 92 Bender, George 212 Benner, Patrick 212 Benner, Thomas 82,119 Bennett, Brian 82 Benninger, Ronald 212 Bentley, Clark 92,177,222 Berg, Dennis 205,212 Berger, Joel 163,209 Bergman, Julian 82,175 Berry, Dennis 130,219 Bertram, Gary 119,212 Beyer, Tim 219 Bible, Richard 212 Biehl, Keith 219 Bieloski, Chester 104,135,l37,190, 196,219 Biggart, James 212 Biller, Richard 212 Biller, Richard 213 Binder, Jerry 176,187 Biracree, James 131,132,183,195,198 Birchard, Robert 82 Bires, John 127 Bishop, Ronald 213 Bitner, Warren 172,219 Bizub, George 174,219 Black, William 148,149,213 Blauser, Terry 205,213 Blount, Larry 82 Bobryk, John 126,222 Boehnlein, William 126,222 Boehringer, Karl 213 Bolman, Larry 219 Bolte, 142,143,213 Bondy, Richard 213 Bonecutter, Thayer 222 Bongiolatti, Trent 213 Bontrager, James 119,183,222 Bontrager, Ralph 222 Borden, Robert 60,72,145,200,222 Borecki, Ahmet 148,149,150 Boren, Charles 27,122 Borich, Mike 60,145 Borneman, Charles 150,207,213 Bosak, Robert 213 Bosseler, Richard 213 Bostic, James 213 Boswell, Richard 219 Bottegal, Edmond 213 Bouma, Edward 138,213 Boutell, Richard 115,116,200 Bowen, Robert 60 Bowen, Ronnie 213 Bower, Frank 213 Bower, Howard 63 Bowers, Dale 140,141,214 Bowsmen, Robert 144 Boyd, Robert 207,213 4 I -1 P ALPHA SIGMA PHI PENNEY'S Congratulates The Class of "66 L... And To Brothers: Thomas C. Benner Edward J. Budai Robert S. Lewis Joseph S. Maranchie John W. Mortimer William R. Sorensen, Jr. William T. Tomson John William Windhauser Frank Gordon Yates, Jr. William R. Yerkey, lll U. C. Penney Co., lnc.1 "The Store That Serves Your Needs" 200 W. Maumee Angola, Ind. ANGOLA. NORTH wAvNE PHARMACY INDIANA 46703 9 Brambl e, James 163,206 Brandanger, David 219 Braswell, James 205 Bratulievich, Borivoie 207,213 Bresan, Joseph 68,174 Brewer, Richard 182,222 Bricker, Jon 206,209 Brock, William 60 Brodzinski, Joseph 92 Brooks, Brooks, Jerry 123,124 Marshall 219 Brooks, Richard 107,110 Brooks, Roy 219 Brower, Paul 219 Brown, Keith 219 Brown, Russell 119,121,213 Brown, Brown, Thomas 110,127,174,219 Thomas 219 Brumbaugh, Fred 127,165,222 Buchs, Budai, Michael 219 Edward 4,63,1 19,181 Budziak, Renno 1857219 Buechley, Barry 162 Buffo, Buhrt, Roger 60 Dennis 119,219 Bultinck, Paul 213 Bumgarner, Gary 213 Bunce, Bundy, Douglas 213 Wesley 219 Burgess, Carl 213 Burkhart, Larry 207,219 Colbert, Michael 82 Cole, Paul 92,177,184,186 Coleman, Guy 213 Commins, Gary 213 Condo, Harry 205,213 Conkling, Glenn 213 Conley, William 219 Conn, Gregory 176 Conrad, David 189,219 Consler, James 134,222 Cook, Janie 116 Cook, Lorne 63 Cook, John 165 Cook, Michael 173,179,219 Cook, Roger 219 Cook, Thomas 126,219 Cool, Coop Kenneth 219 er, James 115,117,205,213 Corbitt, Charles 219 Cornwall, Stephen 213 Coronati, Richard 105,107,110,177 Cottrell, David 63 Corwin, Phil 163 Counceller, John 127,219 Cousin, William 115,117,205,219 Cox, Jeffrey 213 Cox, Joseph 219 Cox, Paul 205,213 Coy, Edward 213 Crabbs, Phillip 213 Craig, Dennis 207,213 Burnett, William 185,219 Burns, Paul 104,135,195,222 Burns, Robert 138,141,219 Burtch, Richard 219 Byanski, Robert 213 Byrum, Edward 92 C Cahoon, Kenneth 60 Caldwell, Allen 213 Cameron, Donald 208 Campanelli, Rocco 222 Cambell, John 213 Campise, James 104,135,195,222 Campney, Donald 206,213,222 Cancasci, Maurice 123,213 Cannon, John 119,219 Carlisle, John 213 Carlson, Jerry 222 Carlsom, Gary 222 Carmody, Paul 135,219 Carpenter, Robert 213 Carroll, Robert 162,213 Case, Raymond 207,213 Caswell, Frank 165 Cather, John 222 Catlin, Gary 68 Catron, Willard 213 Celie, Thomas 126,213 Celona, Salvatore 204,205,213 Ceresnak, John 213 Chadwick, Lester 219 Chambers, Louis 114,165 Chambers, Mark 219 Chapin, Christopher 176 Chaplin, Michael 213 Chapman, James 72 Chard, Dale 213 Charland, Terry 222 Charney, Joseph 180,181,206,219 Chartrand, Greg 187,213 Chaudoin, William 219 Chenault, 92,130,132 Chermak, Michael 104,130,196,198 Chikosky, Alfred 92,126,129 Chiricotti, Phil 222 Christe n, Carlos 219 Cipolla, Joseph 5,26,104,130,132,183, 190,191,198 Clark, Clark, Clark, John 184,213 Ken 165 Robert D. 213 Clark, Robert J. 213 Clark, Ronald D. 206,213 Clark, Stephen 122,123,222 Clause, Fred 213 Cleaveland, Burton 60 Clende ning, Robert 213 Cleveland, Thomas 213 Clifford, Michael 82,110 Clouser, Kenneth 213 Clow, Robert 213 Clup, Norman 82 Cochran, Tom 162,213 Cohen, Jack 82,219 Colbert, Marion 92 Cramer, Michael 213 Crane, David 213 Crawley, William 222 Creager, Patric 162,178,198,213 Croake, Michael 213 Croft, Paul 219 Crowe, Larry 183 Crowell, Lawrence 206,213 Csokasy, Louis 150,151,162,178,206,213 Cuccinello, Jerry 207,219 Cullen David 213 I rl' I - 1 - z v a.. vm f an "The Place To Meet-Your Friends" Row, RENDEZVOU Cummings, Charles 213 Cunningham, Warren 115,174,222 Cusick, James 213 Cutshall, Brian 176,184,187,222 Cwiklinski, Clement 198,206,219 Cvr,Alar1 213 616 West Maumee Angola, Ind. D Dailey, William 135,137,222 Dallon, Dale 114,187,219 Dalpe, Dennis 213 Danm, Greg 150 Darch, Michael 130,132,222 Dart, Joseph 219 Davenport, Doug 138,213 Davenport, Kendal 213 David, Larry 145 David, Ronald 95,222 Davidyock, Gregory 213 Davis, Jam'es 213 Davis, John H. 187,205 Davis, John S. 213 Dawes, Frederick 16,63,131,132 Day, Roderick 119,180,181,222 Deacon, Gordon 177,208,219 DeBard, James 126,129,222 DeBuhr, Peter 213 Dedrick, Robert 150,151,205 Deepe, Lamar 219 DeGoff, Dennis 206,213 DeHaven, Jim 152,155 Dell, Wade,213 Demaray, Merlin 82 Deming, Michael 213 Denio, Sylvanus 72,172,179,187 Denio, Elizabeth 187 Denton, Kent 222 Deon, John 63,134 DeSchaaf, Clifford 142,143,222 Devos, James 207,222 DeWitt, Gary 213 DiBartola, Eugene 183,212 Didato, James 82,104,175,192,194 Dietsch, William 219 DiGregorio, Guido 82 Dinsmore, James 122,123,219 Dirrim,'Samuel 222 Doan, Brian 138,141 Doctor, William 213 Dodge, Lynn 93,105,107,110,177,189 "Buy With Confidence" LIECHTY JEWELRY 115 N. Wayne Angola, lnol. 1 -gjffqlv "Your Automotive Headquarters" GORDEN'S AUTO SUPPLY 201 N. Wayne Angola, Ind. 665-5261 "lf it's music, art, or hobbies see Jax" JAX MUSIC Dodge, Paul 222 213 W. Maumee Angola, Ind. Doherty, Peter 213 Doll, Michael 222 Dolph, Palmer 131,132,222 DON SELL'S BOOTERY Quality Shoes On The Square" Public Square Angola, Ind. CLARK'S BARBER SHOP "Air Conditioned And Four Barbers For Your Convenience" M-F 8-5:30 Sat. 8-5 Public Square Angola, Ind. ll II The All Occasion Shop FRED E. SMITH Public Square Angola HUSACKS Television Frigidaire Pianos Maytag Bottled Gas RCAcVictor Home Appliances Philgas Sales and Service Kitchen Cabinets - Since 1915 - Angola, Indiana Phone 665-3361 Domeck, Dennis 213 Domeck, Douglas 184,222 Domitrz, Casimer 222 Doner, David 68,105,107,110,174 Donnelly, Vincent 164,222 Donovan, Michael 214 Dopson, James 206,222 Doshi, Sharad 68 Dougherty, Pete 205 Draggoo, Tom 214 Dreisbach, Richard 93,177 Drennen, Donald 165 Dressler, Theodore 93 Dubois, William 105,107,110,173,222 DuJardin, Michael 214 Dunham, Warren 183,219 Dunkle, Joe 25,223 Dunn, Gregory 214 Dunn, James 82,110 Durham, Martha 26 Dvorak, Ralph 223 Dymak, Robert 63,183 E Eastburn, Warren 119,223 Easterday, Thomas 219 Ebaugh, Roger 223 Eckstrom, William 88,105,107,109,110, 174 Edgemon, Dudley 110 Edwards, Timothy 219 Eggleton, Jeffery 219 Ehinger, David 185,214 Eidelberg, Boaz 214 Eigenmann, Martin 223 Elchinger, Kenneth 214 Elder, James 185,208,219 Elliot, Susan 131 Elliott, Charles 82,223 Ellis, Edward 206 Elter, James 72,107,109,110,114,165,173 Elwood, Stephen 93 Ely, Dennis 219 Eng, Hung 177 Eng, Jesse 60,93 Engle, Joseph 145,150,214 Englund, Lanny 223 Erbe, S. Scott 145,150,156,157,172 Erdmann, Robert 127 Erwin, Robert 219 Etsler, James 63,105,109,138 Evans, Gordon 72,82,107,108,173,179 Everett, Randall 214 Evetts, Leon 82 Ewing, John 214 F Faingnaert, Serge 214 Fallon, Dennis 214 Farrell, Douglas 214 Farrell, Michael 214 Felger, William 176,206,214 Fell, Will 205,214 Feller, Duane 214 Fellows, Lear 60,105,110 Felton, Roger 214 Fenton, James 223 Fetters, Douglas 214 Fieg, Richard 214 Field, Williams 223 Filbrun, Thomas 214 Fillinger, Larry 180,187,206,214 Fink, Michael 205,214 Fiore, Raymond 135 Fish, Elson 184,223 Fish, William 126 Fisher, John 219 Fitch, James 214 Fitzsimmons, Richard 138,214 Flaherty, William 219 Fleegal, Terry 219 Fleisher, David 43,145 Fleming, James 187,214 Fletcher, Scott 223 Flowers, William 162,163,219 Flynn, Ronald 104 Focht, Douglas 214 Fogg, David 119,121,214 Ford, James 214 Foster, Thomas 219 Foust, James 60,109,127 Foust, Wayne 123,214 Fowler, Robert 63,164 Fox, Carl 107,219 Fox, Dean 115,117,219 Fox, Richard 178,223 Franconi, Aldo 214 Franklin, Roy 214 Fraser, Lawerance 220 Fraze, Jim 63,65,104,107,108,190,193 Frazier, Luther 82 Fredericks, Stephen 64,115,116,18O,181 Frey, Stanley 214 Frey, William 173,223 Frick, Dean 10,176,187,188,193,197,214 Frohriep, Terry 205,220 Fruehauf, Richard 114,172 Fry, John 214 Funk, David 156,157,214 Funke, Dale 214 G Gabler, Phillip 63,13O,175,180,181 Gaieski, Thomas 82 Gallagher, Thomas 205,220 Gadner, Batch 150 Gallup, Douglas 214 Garberick, Louis 119,121,220 Gardimer, Ted 138,140,214 Gardiner, George 177,214 Gardiner, Gordon 214 Garlick, Richard 93 Garlick, Robert 68,105,107,174 Garner, Peter 183,223 Gartshore, Wayne 200,214 Gaydos, Stephen 214 Gearhart, Glenn 223 Geer, Gerry 214 Geese, Ronald 142,143,214 Gehres, Wesley 60 Geissler, George 220 Gelder, Kenneth 214 George, Larry 122,124,223 Gerard, Ronald 182,183,185,223 Gerdeman, Wayne 223 Ghrist, Roy 93,125,200 Giaquinto, Frank 115,117,223 Gibbons, Peter 72 Gibbs, Cliff 115,175,220 Giffin, Dennis 214 Gill, Judy 26,27 Gilliam, Lawrence 214 Gillies, William 72,93,177 Gillihan, Morris 110 Gilliland, Paul 93 Gilmore, William 214 Girard, Donald 214 Gish, George 220 Glassburn, Tim 223 Gledhill, John 1L4,174,200,223 Glenn, Gerald 82 Glenn, Raymond 214 Glossner, Clifton 206,220 Golden, James 93 Goldin, James 93 Goldin, Jeffrey Jay 68 Goltz, Gary 214 Good, James 223 Goodrich, Dennis 220 Goodwin, Richard 68,223 Gordon, Thomas 207,214 Gorin, Barney 60,189 Gorringe, Curtis 162,214 Gosselin, Raymond 214 Gossett, Joe 208,220 Graeber, Robert 135,214 Graham, Fred 214 Graham, Robert 142,143,174,220 Grannis, Charles 73,164 Grassau, Ralph 82,223 Gray, John 205,214 Gray, Linden Ray 205 Green, John 214 Green, Malcolm 82,189 Greene, Gary 214 Greenman, Arthur 73 Greiner, Richard 172,179,223 Grieder, John 214 Grieser, Phil 214 Griffin, Dennis 162,207 Griffin, William 214 Griffith, Hubert A. 214 Griffith, William R. 72 Griffiths, William C. 93,107 Grisby, David C. 206,214 Groh, Dale L. 172 Groh, Gale Alan 172 Grooms, Edgar N. 205,214 Grose, Kermit K. 63 Gross, Stephen L. 214 Groves, William R. 176 Grubb, David C. 214 Grubb, Larry 214 Grzelak, Michael 105,214 Grzybowski, Robert 115,117,220 Guerrero, Libano 220 Gullo, James 206, 214 Gundrum, Fred 214 Gurski, James 83,134 Gustafson, Gerald 214 H Haagen, Darl Eugene 206,214 Hachat, Charles 94,171 Hagan, Grant 64 Hagen, Paul 220 Hager, Stephen 214 Hahn, Dennis 204,205,223 Hake, Howard 178,190,206,2l4 Hall, Jerry 223 Hall, John 223 Halton, Gerald 214 Hamilton, Walter O. Jr. 205,214 Hamilton, Wesley F. 214 Hamman, Michael E. 214 Hancock, Richard L. 183,184,1'-78,214 Hand, John 220 Hansen, Bruce A. 64 Hansen, Dennis L. 214 Hardy, Michael C. 138,140,220 Hardy, Ricky L. 205 Harkin, James P. 214 Harley, Dennis L. 214 Harmon, James R. 214 Harnisch, Michael C. 214 Harreld, Jack D. 127,156,157,220 Harris, Roser 94 Hart, Ralph 94 Hartley, Richard D. 131,132,220 Hartzell, Donald J. 205 Harvey, Randolph M. 205,214 Hasselbach, John C. 115,220 Hauch, David A. 223 Hauer, James E. 215 Haugen, Wayne W. 215 Hawkins, Kenneth R. 107,177,223 Hawks, William E. 207,215 Hay, Gilbert Ill 215 Haymond, Roger E. 138,141 Hayward, James K. 212,213,215 Hayward, William H. 176,215 Hazelwood, Alan P. 220 Heckley, Ralph 94 Heer, James L. 223 Heffner, John R. 187,215 Heinz, James J. 83,130,132,220 Heinz, John E. 124 Helman, Timothy P. 215 Helmuth, Beniamin R. 215 Helwig, Rodney H. 117,165 Hemmert, Edward D. 164,223 Hemp, Robert R. 215 Henderson, John P. 187,215 Henke, Daniel W. 61,l05,11O,178 Henry, Michael G. 215 Hephner, James H. 220 Herbkersman, David L. 226 Herdrich, Bill 141 Herendeen, Leo C. 179,193,215 Herrell, Martin T. 215 Herschdorfer, George 220 Hess, Bob W. 64,182 Hess, Craig E. 64 Hesselschwardt, John J. 223 Heter, Richard W. 187,205,215 Hiatt, Leonard R. 206,215 Hicks, Terry L. 215 Hiers, John D. 215 Hilary, 73,75,130,132 Hinez, John 123 Hipps, Sally 144 Hirniak, Gene 215 Hochstetler, Stanley 78,176,204,205,220 Hochman, Harold 215 Hodge, 215 Hoffman, 207,215 Hoffman, Daniel 207,215 Hofner, John 110,220 Hoger, Daniel 223 Hole, Edward 172,220 Holloway, Billy 194,195,220 Holz, Andy 114 Hood, Denton 172 Hoops, David 142,143,145,148,149,223 Hoover, Richard 215 Hopkins, Michael 220 Hopkins, Robert 135,223 Horn, Larry 117, 220,223 Horner, Clyde D. 205,215 Hornish, Harold-L. 180,181,206,215 Hornung, Ronald J. 215 Hoskins, William H. 215 Howard, James 127,223 Hoyt, Todd 215 Hoyt, William H. 192,220 Hoyt, William 138,215 Hubartt, George 215 Huber, Lawrence 119,121 Huff, Robert 205,215 Hula, Philip 138,215 Hunger, William 127,165,183,223 Hunsinger, David 172 Hungsinger, Paul 73,105,173 Hunt, Robert 215 Hunter, Roger 215 Hurst, Stephen 215 Hurtekant, James 83 Hyduk, Terry 215 lckes, Charles 22,119,121 lddings, John 208 Iglesias, Santos 150,178,223 J Jacobs, Joseph 215 Jacobs, Wayne 220 James, Jon 215 Jankowski, Charles 215 Jaquays, Jeffery 189 Jasensky, Charles 83,135 Jaskowiak, Robert 73,172,179,190 Jasper, Ronadl 220 Jenner, Donald 104,150,180,181,183, 188,193,l95,220 Jennings, Charles 61 Jensen, David 94,124 Jester, John 115,116,223 John, Charles 94 John, David 122,220 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, 223 Johnson, David 165 Gary 184,186,223 Jerrold 83,175 Kael 68,174 Michael 106,110,223 Richard 22,104,114,119,121, Walter 220 Jones, James 223 Jones, Richard 215 Jonethis, David 138,14O,141,215 Jordan, Thomas 215 Josche, Thomas 115,117,215 Jozwiak, Patrick 215 Julius, David 206,215 Justice, Richard 215 K Kabak, Myron 220 Kahn, Russell 223 Kalcabaker, Kenneth 94,177,187 Kakos, Kenneth 124,223 Kalbach, Barry 223 Kasaba, Richard 124 Katovisich, Dennis 135,223 Kaufman, James 220 Kaufman, Kenton 215 Kaufman, Philip 177,215 Kaufman, Ted 223 Kayser, Theodore 204,205,223 Keech, Michael 126 Keefer, James 216 Keeler, Laurence 204,205,223 Keeslar, Steven 216 Kehrli, Wayne 83,175 Kelly, John 61 Kelly, Philip 64 Kelsey, Robert 216 Kemp, Thomas 216 Kennedy, Terry 206,216 Kepler, Ralph 130,178,220 Kessler, Jack 130,132,133,216 Kessler, Lyn 207,216 Kessler, Steve 181 Kham, Golam 69 YOUR COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHER Ft. Woyne, lndicino Speciality: Choir-Rock Broiled Steoks BASSETTS RESTAURANT Public Squore Angolo, Ind. Kiles, James 174,220 Kilgore, David 126,216 Jerry 81 Jon Clork Kang, Kester io5,i27,ia2,1a3,19o,223 Your H051 8. Hostess King, Richard 220 King, Robert 216 -- - l " King, Stephen 184,186 Fine Food ln A Good Atmosphere Kirkpatrich, Shawn 94,223 Miller The Restaurant With A Reputation For Good Food." DIXIE RESTAURANT 7 AM - 9 PM Open 7 Days a Week 301 W Maumee Arwgolv, lnd- '-1 "One Day Service" McBRIDE CLEANERS Shirts - Laundry 227 W Maumee Angola, Ind. Kirsch, David 216 Kitzler, Danny 115,117,216 Klahr, David 182,183,223 Klaus, Walter 220 Klear, David 216 Klear, John 216 Klein, David 224 Kline, Jerry 105,110,224 Klosowski, John 71,104,135,173,179, 224 Knauer, Joseph 78 Knight, Kenneth 224 Knipp, Kenneth 206,216 Knisely, Robert 150,216 Knowles, Keith 220 Knox, Gary 224 Knudson, Bradley 216 Kobe, Steven 187,216 Kobelt, Michael 143,216 Koch, David 64 Kodger, Donald 61 Koebel, Kenneth 187,216 Koenigshof, John 142,145,224 Koester, Michael 206,216 Konabroski, Michael 94,134 Korbich, Lee 64,134 Kornell, Kevin 187,220 Kovach, James 142,143,187 Krabbe, Paul 205,216 Kraber, Don 104,119,224 Kraft, Kenneth 216 Kriete, Harlan 220 Kroessig, Jeffery 220 Kronenwetter, Charles 75,123,124 Kruse, Stanley 220 Krysiak, Edward 73 Kuersten, William 220 Kuhlman, Juergen 115,175,191,224 Kupchunas, Frank 208,216 Kurtz, Dean 83,105,110,175 Kurtz, Thomas 220 L Ladd, Barry 95 Laftey, Thomas 83 Lahey, David 216 Lambert, Dennis 74,172 Land, James 73 Landel, Donald 216 Lane, Richard 176,216 Lang, Cornelius 26,104,135 Lange, Hans 64,104,194,195,196 Lange, Sheldon 83,175 Langford, Thomas 216 Lantz, Charles 224 Lantz, Gary 224 Laske, Kurt 94 Lata, Walter 83 Laudenslager, Barry 178,187,216 Lauter, Steven 69,127 Lautzenhiser, Gary 216 LaVoie, Donald 135,220 Leach, Robert 174,207,220 Leadstrom, Peter 216 Leavens, Robert 180 Lee, Donald 220 Leeper, Tom 138,216 Leet, Louis 216 Legault, Paul 83 Lehaman, Lyn 216 Leider, Gary 94 Leidy, Ralph 131,132,216,217 Leininger, Allan 216 Lelland, Robert 205 Lemberg, Rein 208,224 Levesque, James 64 Levy, Miguel 122 Lewis, David 206,218 Lewis, Robert 64,119,173 Li, Hon Sun 177,220 Li, Tommy 94,177 Liggett, Frank 224 Light, Nancy 216 Like, John 74 Lim, Charles 224 Lindlout, Jack 220 Lindholm, Ralph 95 Link, Lawrence 61,132,189 Linke, William 104,130,132,195,224 Linnemeier, Dale 176 Linnemeier, Stephen 220 Lisowski, Henry 220 Liston, Kenneth 83 Little, Dave 121 Littler, J. Foss 62,220 Liu, Clement 220 Locke, Donald 185,216 Lockwood, Charles 216 London, R. 206 Long, Robert 126,165,176,216 Longenecker, Chester 184,220 Lorand, Miklos 216 Lord, Clifford 216 Lowe, Stanley 220 Lowhorn, Gary 216 Luckman, James 185,216 Ludeman, Richard 119,224 Ludwick, Rex 177,220 Luger, Eugene 74 Lukasavage, James 95,185,204,205 M McAllan, George 95 McBride, Michael 156,157 McCarty 64 McCauley, Robert 216 McClish, Danny 224 McClure, Richard 138,206 McCorkle, William 64,134 McGarvey, William 117,216 McHale, Michael 220 McHugh, Thomas 177 Mclntire, Michael 138,216 McKee, Michael 216 McKinney, James 83,181,216 McLeod, Lawrence 138,216 McMahon, William 138,183 McMaken, Thomas 220 McMunn, Kenneth 189,209,224 MacDonald, William 220 MacKay, John 216 Mackenzie, Sprague 61 Mackey, Richard 64 Maden, Bradley 123 Magera, John 95,177 Magyar, Joseph 61,135,185,191 Mahdssen, Mohamed Said 220 Maicher, Henry 130,132,198,220 Malcolm, Jerry 127,165,220 Malian, William 135 Malolepsy, Gary 83 Maloney, Anthony 181 Manianan, Methi 216 Maranchie, Joseph 74,119 Marangoni, Donald 74,108,173,179 Marcone, Angelo 130,132 Maroney, James 224 Marseilles, Louis 83 Marshall, Douglas 64,104,lO5,126 Marteau, Carlos 92,145 Martin, Donald 206,216 Martin, John,220 Martin, William 55,205,216 Martinez, Hector 134 Marvel, Gary 94,104,195 Maslanka, Larry 135,224 Massay, Joe 83 Matchett, Paul 207,216 Matthies, Richard 188 Maurer, William 183,198 Mavis, James 64 May, Richard 224 Mayer, Michael 220 Mayer, Robert 204,205 Medlin, Wildon 224 Meister, Donald 220 Meredith, John 61 Meredith, Steven 205,216 Merrick, Eugene 216 Metz, William 189,224 Metzger, George 189,224 Meyer, George 95 Michael, Laddie 224 Michaelis, James 216 Miller, David 173,179 Miller, Gary E. 64,183 Miller, Gary L. 105 Miller, James 206 Miller, Kenneth 95 Miller, Kin 216 Miller, Neil 95 Miller, Richard 205 Miller, Robert John 177 Miller, Ronald 216 Miller Steven 119,121 Miller Steven 78 Thomas 175 184 186 198 Miserez, Claude 205,224 Mitchell, Kenneth 216 Mitchell, Ross 189 Mocherman, Rodney 220 Moffitt, Ronald 182,217 Mohney, Jerry 217 Mohr, 184,186,217 0 Q 5.3 iz .xziifiilw C .. . if V e . S PE +54 :N I 'ta lg-1 if X ff b ,.- A 1 :15. " xt xx. -. , ,, . -.ww T""j'+1 l J -F ""1" "The Bank With The Clock" l'l wgw- -. WP!" ANGOLA STATE BANK "The Dependable Service Company" HEATING AND PLUMBING SELMAN 212 West Maumee Angola, Ind. I 4 Mohney, Jerry 217 Mohr, Jerry 146,184,217 Moimuddin, Mohammed 95 Molnar, William 217 Momrde, Kit 164 Monte, David 130,132 Moore, Clard 114,116,224 Morehouse, Stephen 189 Morgan, John 74 Moritz, William 220 Morley, James 115,172,224 Morris, David 176 Morrissey, Patrick 220 Morrissey, William 224 Morrow, Michael 220 Mortimer, John 74,76,105,107,110,119, 173,179,180 Morton, John 127,165,220 Morton, Michael 206 Mott, James 224 Mozes, Robert 69,135 Mueller, Mark 220 Mulroy, Edward 130,220 Muniie, Shah 95 Murphy, John 220 Murphy, Kent 64,138 Murrell, Dannie 220 Muscate, Vincent 64,183 Myers, Diane 141 Myers, Warren 205 Mytczynsky, Steve 217 N Nakornvichaikul, Vichai 205 Narhi, John 217 Naze, Richard 138 Neal, Stephen 187,217 Neary, Fredric 83,175 Neese, John 220 Neil, Richard 217 Nelson, Alan 187,207,217 Nelson, Deane 224 Nelson, Robert 61,189 Nelson, Scott 124 Nelson, Willis 180,181 Nespo, James 135,220 Newlin, Charles 217 Newman, Paul 165 Nickels, Jack 224 Niedbalski, Garry 204,205 Nier, Richard 217 Nigro, John 156,207,220 Noftsinger, John 217 Norcutt, Roger 74,107,110 Nord, James 224 Norman, Rodney 217 Norton, Dale 220 Norward, Rita 26,27 Nowak, Bruce 217 Oathout, Stanley 217 O'Banion, Michael 12,22,119,229 Oberlin, Jon 217 Oberst, Daniel 74,76 O'Brian, Barry 220 Ockuly, David 64,127,180,181,187 Oliverio, Diaz 69 Olmstead, A. John 95 Oney, Henry 205,217 Onosaki, Jerry 224 Opfer, Roanld 78 O'Reilly, Vincent 217 Orekoya, Michael 217 Osborn, George 115,117,165 Oshin, Abayomi 217 Osipowich, Steve 187 Ostroski, Walter 205 Otremba, Barri 177,217 Owens, Gary 224 Owens, Jimmy 224 Owens, John 64 Ozols, Andrew 95 Ozols, John 83,110 P Pacella, John 217 Pahl, Darrell 187,217 Pahoulis, G. Nicholas 156,157,224 Paine, John 74 Palaschak, Glenn 217 Pan, William 217 Pankow, Vernon 220 Paoli, Michael 205 Paquin, Arthur 138,217 Pare, Paul 122,224 Parks, Robert 95 Parsels, David 110,174,220 Partington, Mark 205 Parsonick, Michael 74,76,173,179 Passero, Ronald 119,224 Patel, Anubhaai 69,174 Patel, Bepinchandres 69 Patel, Natverlal 69 Patel, Vishnu 224 Patton, Ronald 119,224 Pavlik, John 61,164 Payne, William 217 Pearson, George 217 Peck, Douglas 125,174,190 Peet, Kenneth 185,221 Penrod, Howard 224 Pepin, David 83 Perardi, John 142,143,145,224 Perkins, Kenneth 115,117,165 Persang, Joseph 217 Pesuit, Michael 126,129,165,221 Phillips, Donald 175,224 Phillips, John 221 Phillips, Michael 221 Phillips, Thomas 83,110 Phillips, William 134 Picciano, Joseph 64,134 Pickard, Stephen 221 Picton, Roderick 84,107,175 Piot, James 221 Pitts, Donald 217 Place, James 224 Pochron, Dennis 61 Podbielski, Gary 198,217 Pogorzelski, 84 Poole, Joseph 221 Poorman, Donald 162,217 Porter, Edward 221 Possomme, Paul 145 Post, Robert 69 Postoloff, David 217 Poteat, Martin 224 Poth, Joel 221 Potterf, William 78,176 Presdorph, Ron 132 Presley, Glen 95,105,110 Pressler, David 217 ' Pressler, Walter 187,221 Price, David 183,184,217,221 Prickett, Larry 206 Priddey, Samuel 37,180,181,207,221 Priest, Michael 206,217 Proctor, Marvin 123 Prohaska, Frank 122,123,187 Pryce, Eugene 84 Psurmy, Vicky 116 Puckett, Tommy 221 Puskus, Ladd 185,217 Quidort, Vaughn 84,122 Quinn, David 122,224 R Rader, Earle 74 Rager, Thomas 217 Ramsey, Scott 217 Randall, Ronald 84,107,175 Rank, Bill 95 Rapa, Ronnie 204,217 Rapolla, Vincent 122,124 Raymond, David 77,125 Reaves, Bill 124 Recker, Thomas 95,177 Reeves, Nolan 74,172,179 Reigitert, Bob 121 Reid, Curtis 221 Reimer, Roderick 207,217 Rittinger, Douglas 95,177 Reves, Bill 122 Rennecker, Gillett 64,164 Reuter, Thomas 176,217 Rheutan, Charles 122,123 Rhoads, Mitch 64,104,130,132,197 200 Ribarich, Michael 173,178 Rice, Dale 95 ' Rice, Paul 142,145 Richardson, Ronald 64 Richter, Richard 142,143,171,173,225 Richter, Ronald 110,225 Riegsecher, James 150 Riehl, Agust 205,217 William 65 Rieke, Mahlon 217,221 Ries, Richard 122,123,217 Riggenbach, Gerald 225 Riggs, James 217 Rigo, John 176 Riley, John 217 Rippey, Carl 221 Riser, Victor 142,143,225 Roat, Dennis 186,217 Robare, Robert 84 Roberts, Neil 217 Roberts, Terry 217 Robinson, Michael 104,175 Robinson, Ronald 142,165 Robinson, Ronald 115,142,145 Rockenbaugh, Ross 221 Rodger, Mark 217 Rogan, Tony 153,162 Rolee, Robert 217 Roose, Robert 221 Rosenberg, Kenneth 104,200 Ross, Charles 221 Ross, Stanley 217 Rossomme, Paul 142,143,144,221 Roth, Jerry 94 Roupp, William 65 Rovenolt, Walter 126,191,200,221 Rowe, Thomas 1 10,172,179,22l Roxey, James 65 , Royer, Wayne 221 Rudolf, Richard 180,184,217 Ruminski, Chester 221 Runciman, Gary 207,217 Ruoff, James 122,217 Ruoff, Linda 114,124 Rupp, Marlow 206,217 Rupp, Michael 138 Ruscio, Richard 65 Ruskas, Ladd 205 Rusky, Donald 205 Rusnak, Steve 78,127,165,176 Russell, Thomas 119 Ruth, John 115 S Sager, Jerry 217 Salsbury, Dan 65,119 Salyer, Linda 141 Saneholtz, James 165,221 Sauro, Michael 204,205 Savage, James 217 Savino, Beniamin 69,135 Sax, Marshall 69,196,197 Saxton, Dennis 176,205 Scanlin, James 162 Scappucci, John 217 Schade, Michael 217 Schaeffer, Thomas 221 Schaffer, David 150,187 Schaller, Lawrence 65 Schebilhut, John 221 Schier, Tony 121 Schilling, Walter 187 Schimmel, James 138 Schalatterbeck, William 95 Schmaltz, Harold 153,217 Schmidt, Bruce 96 Schmidt, Harry 96,117 Schnebelen, David 110 Schneider, George 65 Schnorr, Carl 115,117 Schott, Charles 217 Schott, Rick 217 Schreiner, Gregory 217 Schroeder, Craig 126,225 Schubert, Alfred 84 Schult, Jalkie 128 Schultz, Lewis 119,121 Schumn, Robert 96 Schuster, Dale 121,178,225 Schweiger, James 175 Schweitzer, Dennis 84 Sciacca, Angelo 130,132 Scott, Samuel 204,205 Scotti, James 204,205 Scotto, Anthony 204,205 Sears, Robert 217 Sebald, Robert 105,106,109,110,177 Sebeika, Robert 178 Sedlacek, John 130,132,183,198 Seldomridge, Robert 217 Sexton, James 217 Shah, Dalichand 75,174 Shah, Mahesh 174 Shaller, Larry 164 Shaw, Gene 63 Shaw, Robert 163 Shearer, Glenn 176 Shearing, Charles 65,104,193 Sheetz, Charles 184,188 Shelton, James 217 Shepard, Ernest 181,221 Shepard, Paul 145 Sherry, Phil 132 Sherwin, John 74 Shim, Norman 84 Shinabery, Robert 217 Sholf, Darryl 204,205 Short, Mack 78,122,124 Shriver, James 217 Shultz, David 117,217 Shupp, John 225 Shutt, David 205,217 Shutt, LeRoy 217 Shuttleworth, Kenneth 138,183 Siadak, Kenneth 142,145,221 Sich, George 127,165,221 Simmons, Bruse 165 Simmons, David 221 Simon, Robert 74 Sinden, Harry 148,149 Sinoiia, Popatlal 74,76 Skadow, William 61,157 Skaper, Thomas 150 Skelton, Ronald 84,107,110,175 Skrydka, Woldymyr 84 Slaina, Stephany 187 Slain, Ronald 194 Slanina, Ann 187 Slayton, Lee 205 Sledzinski, Donald 164,225 Slock, Sluss, Gary 65,107,108,190,200 Curtis 205 Small, Richard 217 Smith, Alex 195 Smith Brian 131,132,197,198,221 Smith Charles 217 Smith Dean 161 Smith, Frank 217 Smith, Gerald 205 Smith, Homer 217 Smith, Meredith 217 Smith, Norman 206 Smith, Rex 217 Smith, Robert 69 Smith, Robert L. 207 Smith, Thomas 114,116,165,221 Smith, Smoots, Jim 119,225 Snure, Theodore 217 Snyder, Charles 110 Snyder, Donald 123,124 Snyder, Michael 11O,l15,117,165 Socha, Peter 205 Sodomora, Theodore 217 Solida, David 207,217 Soper, Danial 138 Sorensen, William 65,109,116,119 Sorrentina, Sebastian 217 Sorton, Alex 225 Sosinski, Denedict 26,76,173 Southern, Stephen 217 Spalding, John 217 Spalding, William 225 Sparks, Ward 84,105,107,175 Spatholt, Edgar 126,225 Spencer, Jim 13 Spencer, Robert 127,165,221 Sperduto, Frank 65,132 Spice, John 126 Stafford, James 207 Staley, Phillip 96 Staszewski, Eugene 172,225 Stein, Wayne 96 y Stephens, Sam 205 Stevens, Tom 74 Stevens, Frederick 225 Sthfford, James 218 Stinger, Daniel 61 Stitt, Ralph 183,221 Stiver, Paul 198,207 Stock, John 187 Stoianvich, Steve 140 Stoneburner Glenn 84 105 107 110 ,dams ,. "The Real Swinging Hangout" HEIDELBERG 8 a.m. - 2 a.r'n. 116 S. Elizabeth Angola, Ind TUTTLES JEWELRY Wyler - Watches - Bulova Keepsake Diamonds 108 West Maumee Angola, Indiana 74 4 4 4 -'A FRIEND" Stoops, John 176 Storar, Frederick 1 10,218 Stout, Joe 206 Stovall, Jack 172,179 Strauss, William 55,104,135,195 Stravanach, Stan 206 Strayer, Robert 127 Streeter, Kenneth 96 Strell, Robert 218 Strobl, Kenneth 96,110 Strohm, Fred 132 Stroope, Ronald 115,117,165 Struble, Albert 114,117 Strunk, Ralph 84 Stufflet, Craig 218 Stukey, David 65 Stull, Daniel 78,176 Stutzman, Michael 176,204,205 Sullivan, Joseph 31,13l,l32,183,198,200 Sunday, Larry 183,187,225 Suter, Roanld 122,123,176 Swain, Ralph 96 Swanson, Gordon 218 Swift, Steven 65 Szilage, Jeffery 218 Szymanski, Thomas 218 T Talsfous, Joseph 218 Tapp, Janet 184,186,187,218 Tarr, John 218 Tarrill, David 218 Tate, William 176,221 Taylor, Arthur 84,176 Taylor, Danny 225 Taylor, James 143,205,207 Taylor, Mick 165 Teed, Daryl 119,121,221 Telesco, Damoanic 164 Templeton, Robert 130 Terrill, David 205 Terry, James 218 Tershak, Andrew 84,127 Teske, Marlin 178,218 Tetu, Ronald 122,200,225 Thomae, Philip 206,218 Thomas, Ron 119,121,125,20O Thomas, Stephen 123 Thomas, William 48,84 Thompson, Alan 175 Thompson, Douglas 198,221 Thompson, Robert 177,225 Thompson, Samuel 104 Tiano, Larry 206,218 Tibbetts, Joseph 177 Tilbrun, Tom 187 Timbario, Thomas 218 Tomson, 12,65,119,121 Topping, Tim 221 Townsley, Robert 96 Troha, Jerome 142,143,145,200 Trout, Harold 122,123,176,206 Trowbridge, Ralph 26,66,104,108,130, 182,198 Tsung, Philip 225 Turner, James 74 Tussey, Ronald 208,225 Tuttle, John 66,105,106,180,181 Tyler, John 84,195 Tyner, William 84,109,110,127,175,191 U Ukso, Robert 218 Urban, John 225 V Vaccano, Garry 206 Vail, James 221 Valeika, Julius 127,185,225 Valeika, Saulius 185 Valls, Pezayo 218 VanAuken, Tom 172,187,225 Van de Cotte, Robert 69 VandePutte, James 218 Vander Meer, James 225 Van Eden, James 94 Van Sickle, William 130,132 Van Skyhock, Gary 84,126 Venezia, Frank 181 Verslype, Michael 127,170,206,218 Viravaidhya, Sungsudh 205 Visconti, Regis 204,205 Vodem, Brian 124 Vogel, Dennis 66 Vollinger, Gary 184,218 Vollrath, Thomas 180,181 W Wadsworth, Thomas 205 Waldfogel, James 206,218 Walker, James 218 Walker, Ronald 218 Wallace, David 96,195 Walter, Ernest 22,119 Walters, Gerry 124 Walters, Henry 162,218 Walters, Michael 130,132 Walworth, Jon 205,225 Wambach, George 225 Warakomski, John 96,126,129, Ward, William 176,205 Warlick, Lloyd 150,151 Warner, Clayton 177 Warren, Larry 108 Watrous, Guy 84 Waymire, Rex 66 Weadick, Ronald 205,218 Weaver, Bruce 184,187 Weaver, Carlton 218 Webb, Jervis 201 Webster, Jack 206,221 Webster, Leith 105 165 Weidner, Mark 96,105,110,177,189 Weiler, Phil 182 Welch, James 205 Welch, Donald 135 Wesoloskie, Ronald 218 West, Terry 119,221 Westrom, Paul 162,206,218 Wetzel, Warren 74 Wheeler, James 135 Wheeler, Roger 225 Whitacre, Charles 225 Whitesel, Stephen 206 Whitesell, David 221 Whittaker, Norman 218 Wiese, Paul 145,148,149 Wilkins, Sharon 120 Williams, Sandra 66,104,188,1 197 Willis, Gary 96 Wilson, Bruce 218 Wilson, Richard Windhauser, John 13,66,104,1 190,192,195,196 Windler, James 218 Wingate, Roy 206 Wise, Stanley 218 Wisenbarger, Gene 162 Wisenbarger, Richard 176,218 Wiswell, Guy 186,205 Witwer, John 138 Wixom, Theodore 114,165 Wohlfeil, Alan 221 Wolke, Ronald 176,205 Wood, Gary 221 Wood, James 61,176 Wood, Theodore 124 Woodard, Daryl 218 Work, John 218 Wortz, Larry 221 Wren, Jody 218 Wright, Dan 218 Wright, Jack 84 Wyandt, Gordon 221 Wyatt, Keith 218 Wyneken, Steven 221 Y Yarger, Gary 201 Yates, Frank 12,66,104,119,12 Yeager, James 84,218 Yeater, Tom 187 Yeazel, Kenneth 218 Yerkey, William 37,66,119,12 Yoho, David 218 Yosick, Paul 135 Young, David 74,123,124,125 Youngren, Theodore 218 Z Zadylak, Ira 186 Zeler, Richard 142,143,145,21 Zemla, Frank 225 Znaiden, Alex 207 Zulaga, Jose 207 94,195, 19,181, 1,183,188 1,176,195 8 E tilt RAI J,-W The Present First Notionoil Bornk of Angola THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK or ANGQLA Angolo, lncliono "The Full Service Bonk" The Newly Completed First Notionol Bonk of Angolo ot raduation Rings Available . ' 4 f .Hoag e3'E553e SWEAT SHIRTS M5111 2 9 5 A Plus 25c Postage ' SIZES S-M-L-XL WHITES DRUGS "The All Purpose Pharmacy" Opened 7 Days A Week 8-IO Colors . . . B . Powder Blue o Powder Blue IChnldren Onlyl , Olive 0 Childrens Sizes 2-4-6-8-31.95 - Royal Blue ' e Juvenile Sizes IO-I2-I4-3132.25 ' Block PowDER BLUE ONLY-Plus 255: Posfage 0 Oyster TRI-STATE COLLEGE ANGOLA, INDIANA 665-2166 GAMMA PHI CHAPTER ALPHA PHI GAMMA Tri-State College Angola, Indiana N. E. Side Public Square Angola, Ind. OQHKUASH ubgxxx -it ' "STrocks Mea ns Qua I ity" V-Taper 214 Wes? Maumee Angola, Indiana Q WREGQR HAS THE Youmc. IDEAS 237 And Finally gs I V ' 1 H M I .N Wh M I enloyed working with the staff There were many times that some of them unselflshly gave up their My thanks and appreciation rests with these people and our ad visor who served as a guiding light Q2 T? 2 2 NE W S F O T O Your Yearbook Publisher i I I J : , 4 -I l :S+-fl-'Q 1.1 f N , . , ' ll , 1 5 T E- -, ,,. I P... 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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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

1964

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