Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 168

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1967 volume:

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H-,ff figs ,...,-,--.. ., ,, - - , . , , XX -'.:- Q' , Q'-X , -'j,, ' 4 l-,In .BX W, f . -. Q XM X4 X., X ,. s V 'il' X . 1 ' , ff ' -A . , --avr-2.5-.1 24 ff' V X J 4 A V ' g ' 'x '-fu f p ' , vf""-- '-f P . ,... -- X X- X- XX"r,, Q . 7 . ' A Q XX X "' . X - , 4 A " A 1' ' "' "5 ' 7 ' ' f, . . ' 'rx Qxf"'S5"'q,7" ,, X, ,,, .-VFX: ' 5,7141 if f .' "" T y'. " 1, .-'UK'--' r rf, -I: ' f ' X . "' W X X -I, M . 1 I ""'- Y J . U .-- ,'v'.'. I, F Q 's G , 'J' kv .Lv ' -v- , vi,-H a r ,-fgx?i!xf"'v. Xvx. F- 1- -.JA " 617 gas Modulus l967 Volume 45 l l Tri-State College Angola, Indiana 1 R E Contents Q 4 k d 14 NN " V . y N -5"-' KEN' Tl v, .-"y . 1. f, f. f' " ' 'J . Q- " ' ,e-' R' r A 1 f-- .fl '+-- ' '. " "" 4' ""F -fi, ' 5, . rl' K . .. K. -fl I-Q V. ga' 1 - -1' ' - --fi:-1 .Q Af, -nw-1. sc. . r w , ' 4 X .- ww-1, -' L-M.-v -, ' .1 -8 ,Jw-. , . Q. QV' 'I "EH, T951 Q -Q -nvi- ' N .4-"1 Lg: . ,mf JI 5 r A A MN VX-"H 5 1 . ,-.,,-M. .,, 2 S Q 1 1 gf: X 'mm h T" ww-wx. . . . Top: The gateway To The campus. Left: The end of an era. Boftom. Stewart Hall offered modern accommodations. Qi The Campu - ow and Tomorrow Those who make up Tri-State College, both faculty 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 pro- gram. The Board of Directors worked hard and diligently toward their goal of making Tri-State College a growing success. In the wake ofthe college's growth many, things were changed. Buildings that were no longer needed were con- demned and razed. ln their places new buildings were built or started, and others were remodeled. A new library was built in T962 thus bringing a new look to the campus. After that a new dormitory with its own cafeteria was added. Also, the ultra- modern new science building was com- pleted. Other buildings planned were a student union, a new business building, and a field house. .,. x v. 1 ,Q 1 ""' - - -. ,......, il , , ' , N 4--v. . -' .-. "' w' .W - X 'A H . ' '1 an ' . M. M V --A , Q A . r., 'AS 4 V Y gy, 4 ii. 'ffxfaipiyf' 1 . ,-,.:.i.v..'ATi"'f N 4. ".:'fff'f'r r' ., .. '. .. A Mitt" 'T . wg .lfti-msn, V A ' ' ., . " . - .uf - ,. -ggg',5.s.-j 3. GX, , h ,if :Y 4 M . U ve f. 5 - 'Y .1 1" , .,,:e..s,.,., .fi . , .1 4 A .. .,,.,, ,ff Q' -5 3, ' O jwf'T1?i52'3f.s , li , 1 ' W! Efaii 3?-'.1 , - "' 5 1-rev' 4' ' if l "-"rj "Eff L f s . .I 1 .hd-f 1-- .Ns-:.,...,-1..,,g-,. 1. 1 ' v . ,L,1q.., 4-in ffl" ' N --, -i ' " ' 1. " .l1'vg14'5 1, .H ae' 1 A . K J, . '5,.:,,'. t PM - .Li-fc. ,1....:. f is We 'Y' ff' A W':q"X2'k'il fn F i - n -5- J. .arf 'wg fgirissfffSQ.'..,.s-.f5,1xffi?41 . fy , . it g., 5522: U 1- " J . ,. ' A , . - ,. "'r f w is - T . .W 1.-. K xjiniri- sig, ..V. Q'x 11QQ,.,'m.,lx.,WiXx- in iff?" PL --za, 2,5-, --,-1 . I e 1 ' fx. . 1 iss. af "' -j Q A 'gif - W. if m..1,,. ' , ,V f W , L3 .i.f,rQ"...,..,. . ,W , .. gl -- I fi , "if-'f'2l . ' 1 54' l T-.4 ali' . ', -A . . ' Yemeni- .-glllw- ss'eei1i, lllM4 , r iffiti ries 1 i ff - , if "LE lanlill' F ' . A. A i ' 1 ill. V: i 1 3 ii i, "" . ,R -1, I U , Proposed small housing complex. au. 1.-..1.,i nam .M at . , 'W , Aw, - ig" , If ,,.. 6 L6 ' 'Q :Q J ,, . 4 4 , . 5 'l' . y Jw , - . u'x ' 4 su. vw-as-.,.:7U sv . ..-.. '--MN:-sm. K V , , . - A 'T 'f ., .X ' in 3 s 'M-.... - - The John G. Best Hall of Science was opened for full academic use in September. 1 AQ 5 N E 25- The Spirit "Doc" Mummert retired this year from responsibilities as Director ot Athletics after 17 years at Tri-State. Many young men have passed under Doc's tutelage during those years, and the athletic program has grown and matured under his direction. Doc's many friends wished him well and many healthful years. f, ,J Z J B. J. "Doc" Mummert, Director of Athletics rtffK4 1:-,,ss,,t.,, ., ,,,,,,, 9' of Dedication Minard F. Rose, Professor Emeritus A scholar and a gentleman . . . an old cliche, lout not more appropriate words could describe Professor Minard F. Rose. Professor Rose retired after 30 years on the faculty at Tri-State, an enviable mark of dedication and loyalty. The Board of Trustees honored him with the rank of Professor Emeritus. The campus will be diminished with- out his tonsorial elegance, his urbane with, his scholarship, and his concern for students. I . Rik V, l 4 vu , - N - 4e", .,,.. ,, ,, R, 1 , M3299 murm- 1 Wm' vm w 'wf,."L4 ,, I2 . . QM ri X V ,g.,,,.. - av, an 'Quin - . f. .1 X x- 4 4'-. ' X fn A 9 - , , 'I"r"'! 'I ' ' , ng' a n 1 x . ' , Q-w " ' L 1 5 , 2 n N, 1 tx., f , .75 A . ' Q -1 1 - Q, , N W ff' ,J K F -Us M, . 1-.-,-'cf Av it . 3-if :M ' vi V 'A T' y sl 'fb-h'v',.' N 1 A-. ' , '.-,S7' xK." . 4, -n. .' ' --f xi ..,, , ig- V' 1 .6 EW.. . ,. ,. Y. ....,4.g-.,,, wi , w vw Y 1 I XA -,..1 1 ...,.-vs.. ,1 V. .. --+..,. ,. K K r' 'xi f .-,g ' ,N SKF . u Q ,+,,, ' ki.,-X . gi. is . 'Ku -' . U5' ' .ful , 'I " VW.: 9.21 , . U' J 'M . ,. 1 My-.va a . "'f'W'w ' . 'wwihuf V "" ' My , .M ' .X 'av' 'X !y..sfN'N' 6 ' , ' 1' ' sqlnmumghnan, W... . , -G 1' ,.',,x V A ' .Q W . S if M .. , Q ,if A New Chapter Was Opened in the Stor of Tri-State College The year 1967 marks the first an- niversary of accreditation which is one of the several recent milestones for the college. Accreditation means to the student that he stands shoulder to shoulder with his peers in higher education across America. For the college accreditation means the opening of new doorways through which comes support from foundations and the federal government. Finally for faculty accreditation means new vistas in scholarly pursuits and salary levels. The opening of the John G. Best Hall of Science adds to the campus not only a magnificent building, but brings to fruition curricular enrichment long needed. Through the generosity of Mr. Best, member of the Board of Trustees, his significant 3,500,000 gift, and the ef- forts of many others, the science building is a reality. Top: Dr. Willig announced the acceptance for accre- ditation. Right- Graduates fully realize the advantages of ac . ' Qc creditation. l f V 4145- 91. F! i 1' gg 4, K 19 -sx 4 Tw Q The Library Gffers Multi-purpose Facilitie The Perry T. Ford Library staff under the direction of Dr. Joseph Szerenyi as- sisted the student in finding his needed information from the 50,000 volumes of reading material located there. Along with providing excellent re- source material, numerous functions are also conducted in the meeting rooms. In addition, a microfilm machine is available for student use which offers a storehouse of newspaper and maga- zine material. 5 .- The Library offers multi-purpose facilities. x if f ,xv ff A3 fn M- ! . if gif ' 62 I 1 iw-1 4 0 , ,ny and 6 4 1, ,- ,......... jf ' i ' ,,An5g'.Q:,'kvi.-as-. M I X ik ',.c.,.,e.7,f. , .4 04,7 wr. .. .mama A M ,E 5 y I X X tr , S l it ,ix , ,vi .... 1-atm i ' QLIXW ,...........g ff, te Wf- Contemporary design and complete air conditioning appeal to students Final exam time always taxes the facilities to the utmost. l F E j it , 'A 1 E s ' 5 if l 2 are A, an s,-4 i i ' i ' ' t"'W..y"""".. -- ,,,:..,, ' i 4 s g a ...-Mm i X, ' s 3 ., "J, f i LW X ' sm qgww ' Q I a.,,. -.,.---xv. i...,,,, p-.. ,i If xxx w,3'Svs as KY5 l'4"fE,o' fr S tv Q fa R3 X '15 gif.. with 9 1, M? 4, K. f 125 X A ' ff XG? , -:F xl? ,, ...I 9 1:-rg ' A l . r A 1,,L,'js-A -,331 is V Q 1 5, - , Q- c Q is 'A , .,-:sa 1 , 45-5 M ,, . ' - - . V , is .9 gigh 1.4, -V Q , jk X. . . ,Wag , ,..., , it , 0'4,,gQi1 L X . sim ' 'mba '3 " : ,. 'RV , . fi G" ' . ' ,fx V' 5 ,, .aQ":" W 'x H tv ,fl , we 7- ' M A ' Q , - Q Q' W . s A f ' - 4-0119 Tri-State College Board of Trustee 'ifififj fy. .jfy3..g.,, s -' E J' ' .ieif?aEf - Q. fun si z, -, w.,,.,, , , 5: ...M L. - 'S Q 355591 1 , ff iff I T- . I f 552 . fi f ' 'T' N js V 1 s B' -fe. wav , xx in . .. . .1 1 , .- 5 1 1552. . l .f 3? gr 'W , iss" .. Qq! .e1 ' . Q -fx. aff X 'wu- M-...,4.. lil au.+T,. .Q .fww...g fa, ,mmf- LV 'L 'b 'K if bw -nx Qi.. . ,N,zm- NWO' , 'ii I ' ,. , J, X wg ...wg ,f Ray Alwood John G. Best Don F. Cameron Robert Crown Laurence L. Dresser Helene Foellinger Perry T. Ford Melvin R. Greiser Lt. Gen. L. B. Hershey ,I 5' f 1 7.1 J H ,I fx ...se M- N , Mu. ,f : ' 5 -vle J Qi, .,., , ,I V The Board of Trustees Through thei-r varied ideas, backgrounds ond experiences provide oi professional and progressive framework within which the college can operate. Trustees with interest are in- dispensable. Tri-State College is fortunate To have men of such caliber. John W. Kirsch, Jr. Elliot L. Ludvigsen J. T. McCormick John J. McKetta, Jr. James E. Nicholas Henry R. Platt, Jr. Earle M. Rader 4" Glenn T. Rieke Irving A. Shepard mf Robert B. Stewart ..-vf' .AW Joseph R. Teagno Walter W. Walb Henry E. Willis Edward A. Wolfe Fred Zollner President's Message We stand today between that which was yesterday and what will be to- morrow. Today we are dependent upon knowledge gathered from yesterday's past to build for tomorrow's needs. ,Amidst this changing panorama men must lay blueprints in person and things so well conceived that future buffeting by fate will not make these plans ob- solete almost as soon as they are con- ceived. Today's plans for tomorrow are always a calculated risk, and today's education must be built on a foundation that will have in its structure a built-in flexibility that will meet the changing time. Tri-State College has attempted to meet tomorrow's educational needs to- day, and we hope our graduates have learned wisely and well in this exposure. We join in wishing you continued suc- cess in all of your future endeavors. Richard M. Bateman President ,,35 - w- V all , 9 4 i' r Q "V l an .,,,......... to c .-"J, Top Left: Billy E. Sunday, SecreTary-Treasurer. Above: Dr. Frederick J. Bogardus, Dean of The Facul- Ties. Below: Dr. J. Glenn Radcliffe, RegisTrar and DirecTor of Admissions. Wu-if Administrative Officers In 1884 Tri-STaTe College was founded in Angoloi, Indiana as a normal school for Teachers. Over The years iT has under- gone a compleTe Trc1nsiTion and is now an engineering and business adminisTra- Tion college wiTh an enrollmenT of nearly 2,000. 1967 was an especially challenging and rewarding year for The adminisTra- Tive sTaff of Tri-STc1Te College. ITs normal duTies included regulafing housing, counseling sTudenTs boTh in academic and professional areas, hondling ad- missions, compiling and mainTaining acgdemic records, compuTing various necessary sTaTisTics, promofing good public relaTions and advising numerous sTudenT organizations. Also, funds were secured ond pldns were compleTed for exTensive building proiecTs. Some of These sTrucTures were compleTed and puT inTo use This yeor. Due To Their efforis The fine academic repuTaTion of Tri-STaTe College wois noT only mainiained buT greaily enhanced, making The rocid even smooTher for gradudTing sTudenTs. College aid To sTudenTs did noT end wiTh graduaiion. An excellenT placemenT sToiff served graduaTes in numerous in- valucible ways. Qfi'Wfx'r Above: Dr. Leslie A. Willig, ExecuTive Vice PresidenT Below: Dr. William L. ScoTT, Dean of Students. Via Pictured Right, Seated: Mary McClelland, Counselor, Standing: John W. McClellan, Assistant to the Presi- dent, Theron G. Lansford, Assistant Professor, Social Studies, J. B. Swihart, Assistant Registrar and Ad- missions Counselor. Pictured Left, Left to Right: Michael S. Nyikos, Direc- tor-Publications. Center, Howard Gilliam, Associate Director of Alumni Affairs, Lucy Emerson, Director ot News Services, Robert Ramsay, Director of Alumni Affairs. Pictured Left, Lett to Right, James H. Weiss, Director- Computer Center, Lorene Strawser, Director of Hous- ing, Leo F. Kuhn, Director of Cooperative Education, Earl Sharrow, Director of Placement. Q Seniors .pf 'I E EMI' A K ' - ' ' . +2 I. ' 1, e v ,AAV V A 'e jf? . ' ' , , I .Mx 45 t'!"""!P Q Faculty HAROLD L. HOOLIHAN, A.B., Albion College, A.M., University of Michigan. WAYNE A. CHAMPION, B.S., M.A., Bowling Green State University, Ohio State University. ROBERT l. COOK, B.S., M.A., Michigan State. LEWIS N. MOORE, B.S., University of Arkan- sas, M.A., University of Chicago, Indiana University, St. Francis College. Bu in ss Administration Q . .fit Q DR. PAUL T. MCELHINEY, Dean, School of Business, B.S., M.S., University of Michigan, Ph.D., University of California. FREDERICK J. HAHN,. B.S., universny of colo- Transportation rado, J. D., University of Wisconsin. CHARLES L. HILTON, B.S., M.S., University of N. Carolina. LEONARD E. SHEFFIELD, B.S., M.B.A., Indiana University. DONALD L. TRENNEPOHL, B.S., J.D., Indiana University. NICHOLAS CRNEK, JR., Allen Park, Michigan, Motor Transport Society, N.D.T.A., Sigma Ep- silon Society, Sports Car Club. KENT DENTON, Hartford City, Indiana. THOMAS GABLER, Chambersburg, Pa. CORNELIUS J. LANG, Atlantic City, N.J. ROBERT C. LEAVENS, Frankfort, Mich., Motor Transport Society, N.D.T.A. DOUGLAS J. MARSHALL, Flint, Mich., Motor Transport Society, N.D.T.A., Modulus, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Student Council, Delta Nu Al- pha. RON PATTON, Kendallville, Indiana. THEODORE WOOD, Armonk, N.Y. Seniors .N-'qw F Q?",5Kx-v is 'Ky 4 fWv--.--I Accounting Seniors ei ,fffv-4 1'-:Il . 4ln..,,,,Nq PHILIP J. AMANTIA, Richester, N. Y., Sigma Mu Sigma, Acacia, Sigma Ep- silon Society. JAMES N. BIRACREE, Buffalo, N.Y., Kappa Sig m a , Student Council, Booster Club, Skull 8. Bones, C.O.A., Triangle. JERRY CARLSON, Muskegon, Mich. JOSEPH D. CIPOLLA, Buffalo, N. Y., Kappa Sigma, Skull 84 Bones, C.O.A., Sigma Epsilon Society, Student Coun- cil, Who's Who. JAMES T. CONSLER, Rochester, N.Y. Phi Kappa Theta, Newman Club, Booster Club, Ski Club. SAMUEL C. DIRRIM, Angola, Ind. Investment Club, Sigma Epsilon So ciety. M' The School of Business Administration continued to provide sound acaderni-I training for students interested in futural careers in business management. A new and broader program was offered en abling the students more flexibility in planning their own programs to fit their personal obiectives. The Departments of General Businesi Administration, M oto r Transportation Administration and Accounting, all coml bined to offer a select, yet diversifieci combination of courses. The studentl could major in any of these departi ments and select several electives from the other business departments as well as from the rest of the school. I I Centered in the Commerce Buildingq the School of Business Administration! was an important part of the dynami-l business scene. Its facilities providers the industrial world with men that weril needed today. I JAMES HOWARD, Dearborn, Mich' RUSSELL R. KAHN, Coral Gablel Fla., Sigma Epsilon Society. KESTER KING, LaPorte, Ind. DAVE KLAHR, South Bend, Ind. RICHARD LUDEMAN, Montgomei-2 Mich. I WILLIAM MALJAM, Bressler Steeltay Pa. WILLIAM R. MCMAHON, Rochestel N.Y., Sigma Mu Sigma, Acacia, Sil ma Epsilon Society. I WILLIAM M c N I C O L , Springfielq Ohio. I , I l Accounting Seniors JAMES R. THATCHER, Van Wert, Ohio, Student Director, Student Assistant. LARRY THOMAS, Speedway, Ind. LEITH T. WEBSTER, Angola, Ind., Student Director, Alpha Sigma Phi GARY OWENS, Coldwater, Mich JOHN C. SCHUELLER, Beal City, Mich. DONALD F. SLEDZINSKI, Albion N.Y., Skull 81 Bones, C.O.A., Al pha Sigma Phi, Student Council Sigma Epsilon Society, I.F.C. JAMES A. ZIMMERMAN, Erma, rw...--' N.Y., Senior Class Constitution Committee. CHARLES A. A'HEARN, Green- wich, Conn. EUGENE R. BARE, Bernville, Pa. -ARRY BOLMAN, Ft. Wayne, Ind. JAMES BONTRAGER, Elkhart, lnd. 'AUL BURNS, Florence, Mass. IOHN CATHER, Angola, Ind. VllKE CHERMAK, Schererville, Ind. :HIL CHIRICOTTI, Elmhurst, lll MICHAEL P. DARCH, South Bend, Ind., Booster Club, Student Coun- cil, Skull gl Bones, C.O.A., Modu- lus, Triangle, Kappa Sigma, l vestments Club, Sigma Epsilon Society, I.F.C. JAMES DeBARD, Garden City, N.Y. EUGENE J. DiBARTOLA, Johns- town, Pa., Sigma Epsilon Society, Investments Club, Circle K, Glee Club. VINCENT J. DONNELLY, Buffalo, N.Y., Alpha Sigma Phi, Ski Club, Sigma Epsilon Society, Inter- Mural Football. n. l'w-4 .gang 'wwf' General Business Seniors 4 wet Sf L? W ww I f Mm A J , M k: rm 5 . 1 pig., " ' V 'fi f'5'i"f.'I' 1. " X LAW. 7 'ssfv-w-...W ga in. ag ., hi.-if .ms fs . B Y A , . --W , , ' V Swv ' 4 fl-gf X A K. . H.- , ' -. .1 'N' 'NEST' ,4 - .., RONALD C. GERARD, Misha- waka, Ind., Sigma Epsilon, Newman Club, Student Council, Tri-Anglo, Tennis, Alwood Hall Fellowship. DANIEL J. HOGER, Park Forest, Ill., Platt Hall Fellowship. LARRY HUBER, Angola, Ind. RICHARD L. JOHNSON, Butler, Ind., Alpha Sigma Phi, Modu- Ius, I.F.C. BARRY R. KALBACH, Robesonja, Pa., Sigma Epsilon Society, Res- ident Assistant. KENNETH C. KNIGHT, Newcom- erstown, Ohio, Resident Assis- tant, Booster Club, Stewart Hall Council, Student Council. GARY R. KNOX, Angola, Ind. GARY LANTZ, Bryan, Ohio. JACK C. LOWRY, Akron, Ohio, Motor Transport Society, N.D.T. A., Hom Radio Club. RICHARD MAY, Buffalo Creek, Colo., Sigma Epsilon, Glee Club, N.D.T.A., Senior Pledge Program, Senior Class Prom. DONALD E. MOORE, Montpe- lier, Ohio, Alpha Beta Alpha, Student Director. DAVE QUINN, Oil City, Po. KEN SHUTTELWORTH, Auburn, Ind. JAMES SMOOTS, Wowaka, Ind. CHARLES E. SNYDER, Harris- burg, Pa,, Alpha Sigma Phi, Triangle. WILLIAM SPALDING, Kenmore, N. Y. EDGAR J. SPATHOLT, Youngs- town, Ohio, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Booster Club, Sigma Epsilon, Triangle, l.F.C., N.D.T.A., Stu- dent Council. LARRY R. SUNDAY, Angola, Ind., Glee Club, Investment Club, Who's Who, Sigma Epsi- lon, Methodist Student Move- ment. STEVE SUTTON, Canton, Ohio. LAWRENCE R. WASIELEWSKI, Buffalo, N. Y., College Bowling Team, l.F.C. Bowling Team, Al- pha Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon Society, Investment Club. General Business Seniors i-,sb-'j,,, ,,.,. 2. 41- ' 16 s I Faculty WILLIAM A. BROCK, B.S., Tri-State College. QUINTIN J. HAWTHORNE, Chairman, B.S., Tri-State College, M. S., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Notre Dame, P. E., Indiana. Aero Seniors I' WAI me "'-'sn Aeronautical Engineering The Aeronautical Engineering Depart- ment is keeping pace with the rapid- ly expanding field ot space technology. The acquisition of new equipment, the most recent ot which is a supersonic wind tunnel, and the expansion ot in- terests into new fields of endeavors, make the Aero Dept. one of the most progressive on campus. JEFFRY EGGLETON, Dexter, Michigan. MARTIN F. EIGENMANN, LaPorTe, Ind., A.l.A.A., Tau Sigma Eta. RICHARD C. FOX, Elkhart, Ind., A.l,A.A. THEODORE C. KAYSER, Middletown, Conn., Inter-Varsity Chris- tion Fellowship, Flying Thunderbirds, A.I.A.A., Resident Assis- Tdnf. CHARLES H. LANTZ, Lima, Ohio, A.I.A.A., Sports Car Club. WILLIAM B. MORRISSEY, Gary, Ind. A.I.A.A., S.A.E., M.E.S. JAMES NORD, Ligonier, Ind. PAUL PARE, Lewiston, Maine. NEIL F. SIGLER, Merrefield, W. Va., A.I.A.A. WILSON TAYLOR, South Bend, Ind. MICHAEL L. WALTERS, Livenia, Mich., Kappa Sigma, Student Senate, A.I.A.A., Senior Class Treasurer, Booster Club, Modu- lus, Tri-Angle, M.E.S. DR. KENNETH H. SLAGLE, Chairman, B.S., Ph.D., John Hopkins University, University of Pitts- burg, Lafayette College. Faculty DANIEL L. FULLER, B.S., Ball State Unli- versity, M. S., Purdue University. BYRON GRIFFITHS, B.S., Tri-State Col- lege. FRANCIS J. HERBER, B.S., St. Joseph College, B.S., Ch. E., Indiana Institute of Technology, M. A., Ball State Uni- versity. DR. BURTIS E. HORRALL, B.S.A., Pur- due University, M. S., Kansas Uni- versity, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. University of Wisconsin. MICHAEL D. MURPHY, B.S., University of Wisconsin, M.A., University of S. Dakota. My ,MVB-Q RAYMOND L. PORTER, B.S., Tri- ' State College, M.S., Montana State ITT IC 3 Coiege- Engineering PYRL L. RHINESMITH, B.S., Tri- The first department to fully realize the benefits of expansion is the Chemical En- gineering Department. The John G. Best Hall of Science will be the department's new home, after being confined to out- dated facilities and equipment. Ex- tensive laboratories and classrooms are provided, as well as two large lecture theaters. New courses such as biology have been added to broaden the cur- riculum. State College. JAYANT C. DESAI, Surat, Guiarat, India, American Chemical Society. HAROLD P. DUCEY, St. Petersburg, Fla., American Chemical Society. Q? Chem Seniors 5054 K-nseenq. JACK L. NICKELS, Rochester, Ind., Ameri- can Chemical Society, Student Director. DOUGLAS C. PECK, Sturgis, Mich., Tau Kap- pa Epsilon, Chemical Engineering Society, Methodist Student Movement, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Student Senate, Boost- er Club, Sr. Class Pledge Committee. ROBERT E. SCHILLING, Dover, Ohio. Chem- ical Society. JAMES STITT, Peru, Ind. CLYDE E. TAYLOR, Pioneer, Ohio, American Chemical Society. K kim., Civil Engineerin Increased requirements in civil engi- neering made it a diversified field. To give the students the fundamental prin- ciples underlying the divisions of civil engineering and a certain degree of skill in applying them, Dr. George Hauck and his staff taught a diversity of courses. To keep abreast of the problem of water and air pollution and water supply, a course in sanitary engineering covered water supply and treatment and sewage systems. Work in urban planning and trans- portation engineering was taught to meet the demands of urban renewal programs and the complexity of water, land and air travel problems with an eye on space travel. Soil mech- anics and its applications, the design of foundations for structures, and the anal- ysis of earthwork, and the investigation of subgrades for highways, railroads and airports was thoroughly covered. LOUIS ARIDA, Highland Parks, Mich. EDWARD BARNETT, Indianapolis, lnd. WARREN A. BITNER, Mill Hall, Pa., Sigma Phi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Ski Club. JOHN BOBRYCK, Berlin Heights, Ohio. BILL BOEHNLEIN, Mishawaka, lnd. DONALD J. CAMERON, Weedsport, N.Y., Platt Hall Fellowship, Student Director, Tau Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Who's Who. THOMAS F. CLEVELAND, Cortland, N.Y., A.S.C.E., Sigma Chi Epsilon. MICHAEL W. COOK, Huntihngton, Ind., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Platt Hall Fellowship. WILLIAM D. DUBOIS, Converse, lnd., Tau Sigma Eta, A.S.C.E., Sigma Chi Epsilon, Senior Class Prom Committee, Who's Who, Silver Key A- ward, Student Director, Student Teaching Assis- tant. WILLIAM T. EVES, JR., Buffalo, N.Y., Newman Club, Student Council, A.S.C.E. WILLIAM E. FREY, New York, N.Y., A.S.C.E., Sen- ior Committee. LAWRENCE L. GEORGE, Seymour, N.Y., Beta Phi Theta, A.S.C.E. Faculty DR. GEORGE F. HAUCK, Chair- man, B.S., Architectural Engin- eering, M.A., Architectural En- gineering, Oklahoma State Uni- versity, Ph.D. Northwestern University, P.E., Oklahoma. ARTHUR J. BUSH, B.S., M.S., University of Missouri, P.E., Missouri. JOHANNES WOLDE MARIAM, B.S., Loughbor- ough College, M.S., Okla homa State University. PING-WHA LIN, B.S., Chiao- Tung University, PH.D., Purdue University. RUSSELL MILLER, Laboratory Technician. I .1 Q 4"0w he M '-wmv ,105 ,f.iV""'-I, sf' m,,,.-we' W im' AGC' -iii-"W up-s Civil Seniors WAYNE C. GERDEMAN, Ottawa, Ohio, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Sigma Chi Epsilon. RICHARD E. AVGREINER, Farmingdale, L. I., N.Y., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Tau Sigma Eta, Senior Class Pledge Committee, Silver Key Award, Student Assistant. JERRY HALL, Angola, Ind. JOHN D. HALL II, Lizton, Ind. JOHN J. HESSELSCHWARDT, Defiance, Ohio, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Newman Club, Senior Class Pledge Fund Representative. JOHN H. JESTER, Chicago, III., A.S.C.E., Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Booster Club. LEONARD E. JONES, Elkhart, Ind., A.S.C.E., Se- nior Class Pledge Committee. DENNIS F. KATOVSICH, South Bend, Ind., Phi Kappa Theta, A.S.C.E., Student Assistant. JOHN M. KLOSOWSKI, Upper Darby, Pa., Phi Kappa Theta, Alpha Phi Gamma, .Skull 81 Bones, C.O.A., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Triange, Student As- sistant, I.F.C. Sports Manager. HENRY KISOWSKI, Niagara Falls, N.Y. JOHN MADDEN, Michigan City, Ind. JIM MARONEY, Massena, N.Y. DAVID MASTERS, Indianapolis, Ind., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A. - JAMES H. MORLEY, JR., Brazil, Ind., A.S.C.E., Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Student Assistant, Stu- dent Council. TOM ROSS, Lafayette, Ind. ALEX SORTON, Elgin, Ill., A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Tau Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsilon, Who's Who, Gold Key Award, Dean's List, Student Coun- cil, Stewart Hall Council, Outstanding Senior in C.E. Dept. lchosen by faculty of C.E. Dept.l. EUGENE J. STASZEWSKI, South Bend, Ind., Tau Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsilon, Student Council, Varsity Club, A.S.C.E., A.R.B.A., Resident Assis- tant, Cameron Hall Fellowship, Varsity Baseball. THOMAS J. VAN AUKEN, Pleasant Lake, Ind., A.S.C.E. , JOHN N. WOELFL, Cleveland, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Student Assis- tant. Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsilon, Mc,rri,,FSYD,ITIT PAUL J. YOSICK, New Philadelphia, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, A.R.B.A., l.F.C. Institute of Draftin Faculty H ,fps g TED DOLAN, B.S., M.S., Illinois In- stitute of Technology. LEO F KUHN BS M.S. Western 3 I1 Cl D ign Michigan U..I.,.I.y. I Drafting and Design at Tri-State is devoted to both training draftsmen and teaching engineers to decipher draw- ings. The department stresses that engi- neers must be able to use the drawings of the industrial world and understand- ing the draftsman's language. It also offers courses that assure the prospective draftsman a complete education for his field of work. Use of drawing equipment and stan- dard layout is stressed first. Then, after the student becomes familiar with his tools he is taught the principles of ortho- graphic proiection, auxiliary views, iso- metric and cabinet pictorial drawings, and dimensioning and lettering. Those who enroll in Drafting and Design are given a more complete training in all the techniques enioyed in the drawing world. JOHN C. LARKIN, B.S., Central Conn. State University, M.A., Ball State University. STANLEY S. RADFORD, B.S., Mich- igan State University, M.A., Univer- sity of Michigan. HARVEY W. WAFFLE, Chairman, B. S., Stout State College, Ph, M., Uni- versity of Wisconsin, M.A., San Jose State College. QQ Q9 D S D Seniors 1 .Ei T WQIQMX JERRY BINDER, Fremont, ohio. JAMES MILLER, Endicott, N.Y. DAVID A. RATI-I, Defiance, ohio, A.I.D.D. JIM RIGGS, Edon, Ohio. MAX SPIKER, Middletown, Ind. PHILLIP R. THOMAS, Defiance, Ohio, A.I.D.D. JODY C. WREN, Hudson, I n d., A.I.D.D. LEWIS ZAKRZEWSKI, Brandon, Vt. Qi' ' -Mtv' I DR. RALPH W. GILCHRIST, Chair- man, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., University of Michigan, Ph. D., Michigan State University. "EE" Seniors an--X fir- Faculty PETER B. ARONHIME, B.S., University of Louisville, M.S., Colorado State University. ANTHONY I. DVORACEK, M.S., Technical University, Prague. ARTHUR E. EBERHARDT, B.S., Purdue University. LLOYD G. HANSON, B.S., Tri-State College. CLYDE E. SHAW, B.S.R.E., B.S.E.E., Tri-State College, M.S., Texas A.8rM. ALAN B. SHOWALTER, B.S., Arkansas State College, M. A., University ot Kansas. MATTHEW E. WESTENHAVER, B.S., Tri-State College. Electrica Engineerin The Department expects to otter new work in nuclear and radiation technol- ogy. Following a year ot updating the curricular offering, Electrical Engineering opens a chapter with the change in fa- cilities. g Fifty-two graduates this year were Electrical Engineering maiors. "?,,,r 'Wvuuf mm 'Wr- wmv CK AHMAD ALABULLA, New York, N.Y. TOM ALBRIGHT, Benton Harbor, Mich. JAMES A. BRENOCK, Gary, lnd., l.E.E.E., Var- sity Baseball, Student Director. WILLIAM WRIQHT, Alexandria, Va. WESLEY M. BUNDY, DuBois, Pa., l.E.E.E. PAUL W. CROFT, Coshocton, Ohio, l.E.E.E. THOMAS N. .DETTLOFF, Rogers City, Mich., l.E.E.E., Tau Sigma Eta, Silver Key. DOUGLAS C. DOMECK, Cleveland, Ohio, l.E.E.E., Amateur Radio Club, Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship, Tau Sigma Eta. "Widen-ww' g "EE" Seniors CASIMER C. DOMITRZ, North Branch, Mich., I.E.E.E., Sports Car Club. DUDLEY C. EDGEMON, Englewood, Tenn., I.E.E.E., Tau Sigma Eta. ROBERT J. ERWIN, Angola, Ind. RONALD C. EVANS, Lagrange, Ind., I.E.E.E. BRIAN W. EYER, Chambersburg, Pa., I.E.E.E., Student Director. GERALD FIRTH, Sturgis, Mich. JACK A. FITZGERALD, Owosso, Mich., I.E.E.E. GLENN L. GEARHART, North East, Pa., I.E.E.E. CLIFFORD E. GIBBS, II, Fremont, Ohio, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sigma Phi Epsilon, I.E.E.E., Amateur Radio Club, Ski Club, Booster Club. R. K. HORN, Belleville, Ill. JEFFREY cj JAQUAYS, Euclid, Ohio, Newman Club, Amateur Radio Club, Flying Thunderbirds. RONALD JASPER, Depew, N. Y. KEITH KNOWLES, Hartville, Ohio. JACK E. KESSLER, New Albany, Ind., Amateur Radio Club, Student Publications. JERRY D. KLINE, St. Joe, Ind., I.E.E.E., Student Council, Senior Class Officer. JUERGEN H. KUHLMANN, Brampton, Ontario, Canada, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Student Council, I.F.C., I.E.E.E. PAUL W. LEHNING, Oneida, N.Y. CHARLES LIM, New York, N. Y. CHANG LU, New York, N.Y. EDWARD J. MADERA, Scenery Hill, Pa., I.E.E.E. ANTHONY J. MALONEY, Indiana, Pa., I.E.E.E., Student Council, Acacia. THOMAS J. MALIZIA, Gary, Ind., I.E.E.E. HECTOR G. MARTINEZ, Havana, Cuba, Phi Kappa Theta, Newman Club, I.E.E.E. SIDNEY MEYER, Butler, Ind. . ,Mx -We f , dwg -Auw QQ? THOMAS A. MILLER, Louisville, Ohio, l.E.E.E., Methodist Student Movement, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Booster Club, Student Council. CHARLES W. MOORE, Pleasant Lake, Ind. JOHN A. MORBY, Mechanicaville, N.Y., l.E.E.E., Student Director, Col- lege Bowling League, Softball. JAMES MOTT, Angola, Ind. DICK NAZE, Muncie, Ind. JERRY R. ONOSAKI, Kailna, Hawaii, Platt Hall Standards Committee, l.E.E.E. ROBERT OPPEL, Upper Darby, Pa. l.E.E.E. JAMES PLACE, South.Bend, Ind. EDWARD T. QUINN, Cohoe, N.Y., l.E.E.E. ' I.E.E.E., Tau Sigma Eta. VICTOR RISER, Bryan, Ohio. STEVE R. ROMAN, JR., Brunswick, Ohio, l.E.E.E., Senior Prom Com- mittee. MEREDITH SMITH, Mansfield, Ohio. FRED STEVENS, Lorton, Va. CARL TRIBBY, Bloomington, Ind. JOHN A. WASHBURN, Sturgis, Mich., l.E.E.E. CLEO G. WELLS, Defiance, Ohio, l.E.E.E. DON WILSON, Angola, Ind. LARRY L. WORTINGER, Goshen, Ind., Sports Car Club, l.E.E.E., College Track Team, RONALD F. PHILLIPS, Warren, Pa., RONALD J. RICHTER, Ashley, Ind., En There are two important obiectives the department strives to meet. First, concern for the individual student and -his progress in communication skills. Consequently, tests are administered to him during orientation, which evaluates his needs, and provides results used to assign him to courses which are of the greatest value to the student. A second important obiective is to provide an opportunity for the student to discover and develop personal inter- ests which he finds enioyalole in future years. To provide this, courses in classi- cal and modern literature, foreign lan- guage, and music appreciation are offer- ed. To acquaint him with the mechanics of advance writing skills, a course call- ed advanced composition was introduc- ed. Compositions varied from creative writing to business or technical report- ing, depending upon the obiectives of the individual. Humanities I and II were also added to the curriculum. The study of selected ideas which have significance for 2Oth Century Americans as those ideas that were expressed in literature and the arts of the 19th and 20th centuries. Dr. John T. Douty serves as Chairman of the English and Humanities Depart- ment. Ii h and Humanities JOHN T. DOUTY, Chairman, B.A., Western Maryland Col lege, Western Reserve Uni versity, M.A., Ph. D., Uni versity of Denver, John Hop- kins University, University of Edinburg. Faculty ELIZABETH ORLOSKY, B. A., DePauw University, M. A., Ball State University. ANN M. SLANINA, B.A., St. Francis College, St. Mary's College, M. A., University of Dayton. BRENDA J. THOMPSON, A.B., M.A., West Vir- ginia University. MARY D. CARNEY, A.B., Western College for Women, Miami University, Bowling Green State University, M.A., University of Toledo. RAY A. CONDON, B.S., M.A., Ball State Uni- versity, Indiana University. KATHRYN GORDON, A.S., University of Michi- gan, DePauw University, M.A., Ft. Francis Col- lege. MARIAN NICHOLS, B.S., Central Normal Col-- Iege, Iowa State University, Ball State University, M.S., St. Francis College. MICHAEL S. NYIKOS, B.A., New Mexico High- lands University, M.A., University of Michigan. WILLIAM R. SAN GIACOMO, A.B., A.M., Mont- clair State College. .159 lf" 7 6 . .J ' f .ff . g J? wo' vw g I 'V -cr-'sv I 42255: Phu' fl ' i 13 I X ,Pip . 'N'-an ifx I 1 t ,f f f-.,,, as Hindi' ' -n 9..- l is Faculty LA R RY C. ANDREWS, B.S., M.S., Michigan State University. THADDUES D e W O L F, B.S., Northwestern Uni- versity, M.S., Illinois In- stitute of Technology. GLENN E. GAERTE, B.S., M.S., Purdue University. RICHARD R. KRUGER, B.A., Wartburg College, M.S., Iowa State Uni- versity. ROBERT E. MIKHEL, B.S., M.S., Ball State Univer- sity. MINARD F. ROSE, A.B., H i r a m College, B.S., Tri-State College, Uni- versity of Chicago, Uni- v e r sity of Michigan, Purdue University. GEORGE ROWLEY, B.S., Tri-State College, Case Institute of Technology. WILLIAM THREL- KELD, B.S., Murray State College, M.S., George Peabody College for Teachers. D O N A L D TICHENOR, B.S., Tri-State College- M.S., Ohio University. FRANK J. SCHWAB, A.B., M.S., Indiana Uni- versity. I ARTHUR A. HOCKEY, Acting Chairman, B. S., Iowa State Teachers College, M. S., State University of Iowa. Mathematics and Engineerin Mechani Tri-State's Math Department, which was the largest of the service depart- ments, aided in services to more than T500 students each day. The Math Department, headed by Arthur Hockey, gives students the com- plete courses in mathematics that are needed for every aspect of Business and Engineering at Tri-State. Introduction to Digital Computer Programming, a new two-year course, was offered by the De- partment during the T965-T966 school year. The Math Department held one semi- nar each quarter to keep the instructors better informed and oriented. ROSS A. BUTLER, B.S., Tri-State College. RUSSELL M. GREEN, B.S., Tri-State College, A.B., Western Michigan, M.A., Colorado State University. WILLIAM W. HILL, JR., B.M.E., Georgia Insti- tute of Technology, M.S., Purdue University, Ph.D. Colorado State University. ROBERT K. KING, A.B., M a r s h a I I University, M.S., University of Toledo. RICHARD A. RUSELINK, B.A., Hope College, M.S., Miami University. MARY E. LANSFORD, B.A., University of Tex- as. 1. 'saw W1 Mechanical Engineering DR.QUINTIN J. HAW- THORNE, Chairman, B.S., Tri-State C o I I e g e, M.S., Ph.D., University of Notre Dame. The mayor in Mechanical Engineering is intended to give the student a thor- ough training in fundamental principles. The courses are arranged and graded so as to enable the student to become Faculty DOUGLAS A. BARTON, B.S., Tri-State College. P.E., In- diana. KEITH W. DAILEY, Techni- cian. BADARINATH S. DIXIT, B.E., University of Mysool, B.S., Carnegie Institute of Tech- nolO9Y: M.S., Ph.D., West Virginia University. WALTER W. HOLCOMB, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., Ohio University, P.E., Indi- ana. JOHN C. HUMPHRIES, As- sistant Chairman, B.S., Tri- State College, University of Minnesota, Michigan State University, P.E., Indiana. RAMSAY R. JACKSON, B.S., Tri-State College. thoroughly conversant with the princi- ples of contemporary engineering prac- tice, and by persistent association of ab- stract analysis with practical problems to prepare him for a successful pro- fessional career. There was hardly any field of in- dustry in which mechanical engineering problems were not met. The problems of industry had their origin in the design and manufacturing of equipment as well as the choice of operation of equip- ment. Mechanical engineering implies the use of mechanical systems of mecha- nisms, thus, courses in mechanisms, strengrth of material, metallurgy dynam- ics of machinery and mechanics are given. In addition there is time to study a sequence of courses in the humanities area and to give more communication studies, written and spoken. These are all important, for engineers' work has the creation of things for humanity. His work is an art and a science, and he has to communicate fluently. He has to know the past in order to better serve in the future. JOE ANIBALDI, New York, N.Y. THAYER A. BONECUTTER, Cambridge, Ohio, Senior Class Officer, A.S.T.M.E., Student Council, Mechanical Engineering Society. BORIVOJE BRATULJEVICH, Sao Paulo, Bra- zil, lnternational Students Association, Mechanical Engineering Society, Soccer Club, Sports Car Club. JEFFRY I.. BURGER, Baltic, Ohio, Mechanical Engineering Society. JOHN P. BIRES, Maumee, Ohio, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Student Council, I.F.C., Mechanical Engineering Society, Circle K, Junior Class Officer, Varsity Golf, Who's Who. s QQ 19 ME Seniors , . 'f. 4 'S-Q WM..- M. in R-'- "ME" Seniors ROCCO T. CAMPANELLI, Auburn, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering Society. GARY E. CARSON, Cadiz, Ohio, Senior Class Officer, Mechanical Engineering So- ciety, Who's Who. THOMAS P. CASEY, Buchanan, Mich., Me- chanical Engineering Society, S.A.E., Sports Car Club. TERRY D. CHARLAND, Rochester, N.Y. JOHN A. COLVIN Circle K, A.S.T.M.E JOSEPH H. COX, S.A.E., Mechanical , Richmond, Ind., S.A.E., Engineering Society. J R., Ypsilanti, Mich., .A i i"""A. fr"f'T"'l"' ""'f-a....f' THOMAS E. DAVIS, Louisville, Ohio, Tau Sigma 2' gp-cz ig., A .5::" S .4 F 111' 1 . x 5 5,115.6 Q A , V I ij, ' ? , . 71 Eta, A.S.T.M.E., S.A.E., Booster Club. GORDON DEACON, Philadelphia, Pa. THOMAS P. DIETRICH, Miami, Fla., Alpha Gam- ma Upsilon, I.F.C., Mechanical Engineering So- ciety, Tau Sigma Eta, Who's Who. DON L. DZIOBA, Battle Creek, Mich., S.A.E. ELSON B. FISH, Lakeville, Ind., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Flying Thunderbirds, Glee Club, International Students Association. RONALD L. FLYNN, New Castle, Ind., S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Society. GEORGE E. GISH, Hummelstown, Pa., Mechani- cal Engineering Society, A.S.T.M.E., lnter-Var- sity Christian Fellowship. JAMES GOOD, Hamlet, Ind. JAMES D. HASSER, Bedford, Ohio, Newman Club, S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E. SANFORD D. HALL, Bedford, Ind., Circle K, S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E. l ' HOWARD D. HANES, Auburn, Ind., S.A.E., Circle K, Mechanical Engineering Society. DAVID A. HAUCH, St. Joseph, Mich., S.A.E., Mechanical Engineering Society, Tau Sigma Eta. "ME" Seniors KENNETH R. HAWKINS, Bedford, Ind., S.A.E., Mechanical Engineering Society, A.S.T.M.E., Se- noir Class Officer. JAMES L. HEER, Stryker, Ohio, S.A.E., Mechani- cal Engineering Society. EDWARD D. HEMMERT, Wapakoneta, Ohio, Se- nior Class Officer, S.A.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing Society, Intra-Mural Football, Intra-Mural Softball. MIKE HOPKINS, Akron, Ohio. LARRY L. HORN, Winchester, Ind., Mechanical Engineering Society, Alpha Gamma Upsilon. S. V. IGLESIAS, Caracas, Venezuela. GARY JOHNSON, Odell, Ill. MICHAEL E. JOHNSON, Archbuld, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta, S.A.E. JAMES JONES, Dillsboro, Ind. TED J. KAUFMAN, Ossian, Ind., Alpha Sigma Phi. ROBERT J. KENNEDY, Cleveland, Ohio, S.A.E., Mechanical Engineering Society. MAX KLAUS, Montague, Mich. REIN LEMBERG, Montreal, Quebec, Canada. REX L. LUDWICK, Madison Hts., Mich., Mechani- cal Engineering Society, S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E. LARRY MASLANKA, Greenwich, Conn. JAMES McKlNNEY, Newark, Ohio NORMAN M. METZLER, Waterford, Pa., Newman Club, Mechanical Engineering Society, S.A.E. LADDIE MICHAEL, Reading, Mich. ROSS M. MITCHELL, JR., Athens, Ohio, Flying Thunderbirds, Mechanical Engineering Society. CLARK R. MOORE, Warren, Ohio, Alpha Gam- ma Upsilon, A:S.T.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Society. 619 is WDM... X . "ME" Seniors STEPHEN H. MOREHOUSE, New Britain, Pa., Fly- ' Ing Thunderbirds, Soccer Team, Mechanical En- gineering Society. DAVID D. NOBLE, Angola, Ind. MICHAEL L. O'BANION, Niagara Falls, N.Y., Stu- dent Council, Alpha Sigma Phi, Mechanical En- gineering Society, S.A.E. NORMAN D. OWENS, Lynn, Ind., S.A.E., Tau Sigma Eta. . I JOHN P. PERARDI, St. David, Ill., Sigma Phi I Delta, S.A.E. PETER P. POHL, Albion, Mich., Newman Club. ' I DANIEL E. POPA, Massillon, Ohio. DAVID W. RAYMOND, St. Petersburg, Fla., Me- I chanical Engineering Society, Inter-Engineering Society Council, Senior Class Officer, Who's Who. ii I I I I I DAN RICHARD, Toledo, Ohio. GERALD R. RIGGENBACH, Paulding, Ohio, S.A.E., y A.S.T.M.E., Senior Class Constitution Committee, I Mechanical Engineering Society. I WILLIAM A. ROBERTSON, Noranda, Quebec, Canada. RONALD ROBINSON, Willard, Ohio. l RONALD L. ROBINSON, McConnelsville, Ohio, Sigma Phi Delta, S.A.E., Student Council, Alpha Gamma Upsilon. JERRY A. ROTH, Alvordton, Ohio, Mechanical Engineering Society, S.A.E. WAYNE I. ROYER, Elkhart, Ind., S.A.E., Mechan- ical Engineering Society. MICHAEL E. SAVASTIO, Hershey, Pa., Mechani- cal Engineering Society, Intra-Mural Sports. THOMAS W. SCHAEFFER, Mason, Mich., Mechan- X ical Engineering Society. DeWAYNE F. SCHLOSSER, Waterloo, Ind., Tau Sigma Eta. LOUIS J. SHAFFER, Endicott, N.Y., Varsity Bas- ketball, A.S.T.M.E., Mechanical Engineering So- ciety. FRED SHAUB, Tucson, Ariz. "ME" Seniors MALCOLM W. SIKES, JR., Eden, N. Y., Tau Sigma Eta. THOMAS SKAPER, Butt- alo, N.Y. PATRICK SMITH, Peru, Ill. BOB STEIN, Kenmore, N.Y. FREDERICK G. STORAR, Xenia, Ohio, Tau Sigma Eta, Mechanical Engi- neering Society, Resi- dent Assistant. JOE D. STOUT, P e r u , Ind., Resident Assistant, S.A.E., Varsity Track. ROBERT J. THOMPSON, Chicago, III., Senior Class Officer, Mechani- cal Engineering Society, S.A.E., A.S.T.M.E., Ski Club, Sports Car Club. SAMUEL C. THOMP- SON, Marion, Ind., Sil- ver Key, Modulus. JEROME J. TROHA, St. Mary's, Pa., Sigma Phi Delta, I.F.C., Mechani- cal Engineering Society. PHILIP C. TSUNG, Bra- zil, S. America. BRUCE J. TURNER, Wadsworth, Ohio. RONALD C. T U S S E Y, Muncie, Ind., Mechani- cal Engineering Society, Platt Hall Officer, Resi- dent Assistant. JAMES VAN EDEN, Zee- land, Mich., F I y i n g Thunderbirds. G E O R G E WAM - BAUCH, Rochester, N.Y. CHARLES J. WHITAC RE, Genoa, III., A.S.T.M.E. ROBERT L. WILKINSON Muncie, Ind., Mechani cal Engineering Society, S.A.E. LIN WONG, Ann Arbor, Mich. fa- Faculty ROBERT H. CUNNINGHAM, B.S., Texas Christian University, M.S., University of Utah, University of Colorado. PAUL F. EBLE, B.S., University of Notre Dame, Northwestern Univer- sity, Massachusetts Institute ot Tech- nol0gY: M.A., Ball State University. CHARLES D. KENYON, B.S., Case ln- stitute of Technology, Western Re- serve University, lndiana University, P.E., lndiana. MARK PETERMAN, B.S., M.S., Butler University. CHESTER J. PRATT, B.S., Western Michigan University, M.S., Univer- sity of Michigan, Michigan State Un- iversity, Oak Ridge lnstitute of Nu- clear Studies. JOHN B. TRESSLER, Acting Chair- man, B.S., Tri-State College, M.S., Michigan State University, Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies. Phys'cs Department Physics is that branch of science which attempts to explain the phenomena of nature, to answer the questions of "why" and "how" of the things that we ob- serve daily. Many laws of nature are brought to light by this effort. In presenting the classical laws of physics, the modern concept is not over- looked. Atomic structure, the Quantum theory of energy radiation and absorp- tion, and other new ideas concerning matter and energy are studies. In the laboratory the student is able to verify the laws and principles that were discussed in recitation. This prac- tice acquaints the student with laboratory methods and-measurements. ssl DR. JACK J. NORTRUP, Chairman, 3 B.A., Illinois College, M.A., Ph.D., --.N University of Illinois. Social Studies Department The social studies department was organized in the fall term of 1965, with Dr. Jack J. Nortrup as its department head. The social studies department serves both the school of business ad- ministration and the school of en- gineering. The courses offered by the department are designed to broaden the knowledge obtained by a Tri-State student. The subjects offered by the depart- ment included History I and Il, World Civilization, Economics l and II, Applied Psychology, General Psychology, North American Geography, World Geogra- phy, and Political Science, Sociology and Comparative Government. Plans for the future include enlarging the staff and offering additional courses. Indiana State University. University. JOHN E. MORIN, B.S., Indiana State University, Indiana University, M.S., LEON D. VANDE CREEK, A.B., Calvin College, M.A., Bowling Green State Faculty THERON G. LANSFORD, B.A., M.A. University of Texas. DELIA REDMAN, B.A., Ohio State University, Case Institute, Emory University. CHING F. WANG, B.A., National Southwest University, M.A., Bradley University, New York University. ff 3 ,gay tif Honoraries 2 3 1 Bill Linke earned The Richard M. Bateman Outstanding Journalist Award. ..n X 4 ,A at y QJ AKM, First Row: Ernest Walter, Jr., Ernest Shepard, Walt Johnson, Dean Harold Hollihan. Second Row: Don- ald Moore, Robert E. Wenz, Ken Manby, Chet Longenecker. Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary busi- School of Business Administration. A stu- membership. The high ideals set by ness society, was founded in Septem- dent is required to maintain an average Alpha Beta Alpha serve as a goal for all ber, l938, to recognize outstanding grade of B or better for the six quarters students in the School of Business SClWOlGSTiC Ochievement of students in the immediately preceding his election to Administration. 2 l l l l JH i- Alpha Phi Gamma Recognizes Journalists Alpha Phi Gamma, honorary iournal- ism fraternity, is dedicated to recogni- tion ot individual ability and achieve- ment in iournalistic pursuitsg service to and promotion of the college welfare Through journalism, establishment of cordial relationships between students and members ot the profession? and the unity ot congenial students interested in iournalism. At TSC Gamma Phi Chapter strives to recognize those students who have con- tributed to the student publications pro- gram, and promote a positive under- standing ot endeavors throughout the campus community. Gamma Phi Chapter sponsored the annual publications staff dinner this year which was highlighted by the presentation of the award for the out- standing iournalist. President Bateman made the presentation to William Linke, Editor of the Triangle. Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges . ,al First Row: Keith Knowles, Alex Sorton, David Pcirsels, Dudley Edgemon, Dave Schuster, James Nord. Second Row: Ronald Richter, David Hauch, Kester King, Roderick Day, Gordon Deacon. Eleven Tri-State College students were selected for listing in the 1966-1967 edition ot "Who's Who Among Students ln American Colleges and Universities." The students honored were selected from the Junior and Senior classes, and were nominated by a faculty committee rep resenting the various academic depart- ments and headed by Dr. William L. Scott, Dean ot Students, as chairman Excellence and sincerity in scholarship, participation and leadership in aca- demic and extra-curricular activities, citizenship on campus and in the com- munity, service to the school, as well as promise of future usefulness to business and society are included in the criteria for selection. ,,,.,,5' 'Q R ei 1? First Row Robert Raczyk Robert Kennedy Don Jenner Robert Hemp Ken Rosenberg, Jim Howard, John Sedlacek Bill Linke Second Row Dale Groh George Such Charles Moore, Carl Fox, Max Klaus, Student Senate The Student Senate ot Tri-Stoite Col- lege on organization representing the students from all societies and orgcinizoi- tions on compus. One ot the primary tunctions ot the council is to promote the ever increasing octivities at Tri-State. A tevv of the senate octivities include the orientation ot the incoming freshmen,-the annual coinoe roce, the snow sculpture contest, which is included in the Winter Carnival, and all the college dances which tcike place throughout the year. Q 3 v , , First Row Rom Russell Mick Wolters Thayer Bonecutter Surendra K Simha, James L. Kiser, Don Locke. Second Row Scott Erbe Jerry Currinello Kathy Juerling Ken Knipp Ron Suter. .l akin' yi First Row: Keith Knowles, David Parsels, Scott Erbe, George Sich, Doug Marshall, Gordon Deacon, Ernest Shepard. Second Row: Doaz Eidelberg, James Kiles, Kester King, Jack D. Harreld, Thomas Rowe. Student Directors Assist Students I-landling most of the campus activi- ties for the administration and students fell on the shoulders of the student di- rectors. This honorary organization, founded to act as a service to the Col- lege, is comprised of students from many campus organizations. Selection of members is based on leadership, scholarship, dependability, co-operation, and desire to promote the welfare of the College. The majority 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 orientation, much of the registration pro- cedure was done by the student di- rectors. At baccalaureate and gradua- tion ceremonies the student directors were seen escorting parents and guests to their seats and guiding them about the campus. Gold Keys Awarded for eholastie Superiorit xl 'limb First Row: Keith Knowles, Chet Longenecker, C. Camden McCarl, Gordon Deacon, David Parsels, Ken , Elchinger. Second Row: Robert E. Wenz, Boaz E. Eidelberg, James H. Anderson, Jr., John S. Davis, Jr., Ronald J. Richter. Gold Key awards are presented semi- annually to graduating senior recipients during the June and the December com- mencement activities. Gold Keys are awarded to those stu- dents who, exclusive of their final quar- ter, have maintained a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or higher, with no grade lower than C for each of four or more successive quarters, and who have been enrolled in a minimum of fifteen college creclit hours each quarter. Names of those students fulfilling the require- ments for a second Gold Key are en- graved on the Scholars' Plaque, the permanent honor scroll. V.. .v --.T-if-. T --,- W . V- W -. Y vw... -f -.- """""'i '-' """""""" " v1""""i"'Y W'fiKwvJlQ 'W-9 , , 'WV ' First Row: Dudley Edgemon, Ernest Shepard, Henry T. Lisowski, Janet Tapp, Robert E. Wenz, Richard A. Brooks. Third Row: David Hauch, James Kiles, Phil Tom Davis, Clyde Shidaker, James Hayward, Dale Schuster. Second Row: Laddie Kaufman, Kim Miller. Michael, Richard E. Greiner, Michael Paoli, Walter Johnson, Donald Moore, Silver Keys were first presented as scholastic awards by Dr. J. Glenn Rad- cliffe in a ceremony at the close of the fall term in December l95l. Forty-one students were presented with Silver Key awards. Dr. Radcliffe, as head of the Aca- demic Department, had for some time felt the need of suitable rewards for Honor Students Presented With Silver Keys scholastic achievements. lt was Dr. Rad- cliffe who inaugurated and worked out plans for the Silver Key awards. The design for the key was selected by him, and the entire proiect was the culmina- tion of his desire to see suitable recogni- tion given to students for efforts and achievements in academics. Silver Keys were awarded to those students who, exclusive 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 quarters and who were enrolled in a minimum of fifteen college credit hours each quarter. l 'Us . 'Vw 'v-' X.,-f 1""'xf" First Row: Alex Sorton, Henry T. Lisowski, Wayne Gerdeman, Gale Groh, Dale Dennis A. Archbold, John L. Armstrong, John N. Woelfl, Michael C. Bishop, Groh, Thomas Cleveland, Richard E. Greiner, Robert E. Bartlett. Second Row: Jack D. Herrald, Thomas W. Rowe. Sigma Chi Epsilon Fini h s First Year Sigma Chi Epsilon was founded this demic and leadership qualities ot civil admission are a 2.5 average and an year under the leadership of Dr. George engineering students. Prerequisites for interest in SXTYO1-CUl'riCUlGV OICTiviTieS. F. Hauck, to recognize outstanding aca- 3 Q First Row: Michael Paoli, David Parsels, Tom Davis, Richard A. Brooks, Clyde Shidaker, Robert Clen- dening, Richard E. Greiner. Second Row. Ronald Richter, Boaz Eidelberg, James H. Anderson, Jr., James C. Vander Meer, John S. Davis, Jr., James Kiles. Tau Sigma Eta Engineering Honorar Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineering society, was incorporated in April, 1930, under the laws ot the state ot Indiana. Election into the society is the highest honor an engineering student can attain. Requirements tor admission into the society are tour quarters ot college work with a minimum of seventeen hours work during each of the tour quarters and a scholastic average of at least 3.1 out ot a possible 4.0. A grade of D or lower disqualities a student tor mem- bership. Members ot the society are re- quired to maintain an average ot 3.0 to be considered active. Tau Sigma Eta encourages brother- .lg hood and good fellowship, a well- balanced social program, and the maintenance ot high scholastic records. A banquet is held each quarter as a climax to the quarter's activities and aid in encouraging and fostering the ideals of the society. ww ' First Row: James Nord, Ken Elchinger, Jack Webster Ken Koebel, James Hayward Dudle Ed e 1 I Y Q mon, Keith Knowles. Second Row: C. Camden McCarl, Leslie Updegrove, Kim Miller, Dave Schnebelen, John Woelfl, Laddie Michael. ampus Registration Brought? Courses Curses . . . VRLQF , X N and Cheeks M14 135 it ' I , 4 ow ,- . l A"'b. at M Q A V B! l of ss V wb!!! 5,01 'f-w..z:3f?"""' X 2+ up R, Q so C... l wand' 1? -5. i Freshmen Freed at Fall Festival I x ., WSL 1 if F .1 2-1 l -nf. yy zu- x QA ' , X ,af ' ,,,?'?-1 Af' C 1 'A +4 if f w:'if'-wiv ,X lwzi, I . .safe S ma, 532 'I Kangaroo Court passes iudgmenf. r 3 W A 'H .L ,A , I M' -Q 'lic x""k I , is 1 ,, glw ' Q 1 Canoe Race Champs, 1, Steve Kessler and Jim 1 McKinney. Most Humorous Award went to Vukmg Phu Kaps fl "X . 'A f f , 'fl ' - . 1 , Q C,-Q ' Vi .. , b ,. , ,WG f il A? -V"f4:." A 5 A ' U U- fl ,. """' ' mg! A." ' ::....wf AM' ,J Y ':5j,,,,,,.,9,,,A'. ,I . . C 'ff s I A -HA Q A-as . V J pw, ,,,umw 51", " or sign? ll ,K-,qt iv- - -..aG'T,.,, M.. V .W ' - .- E We . j ' I U - ..,- M, mf , A, ...tar - 'F .. -L' , A - -f -,,1"-,,-A ...gr M 1f"""' , jwffi., . ,f-A J,.,,,-,. 'Md Y -, .- , .. ' , " 4--A - - s .,,,',. "' 'M ....--f"+ , A vw-A A,,i"d N- mp. -.A,""", - M-NL.,u-Q-.-..-..., 48 Y f M- - at I-F ..,,A-.- - M -,N ,, -,. - EC. -' L' ' :ff ,.,"' Qg.fe-- n- " .-T' V-F-' ' ' -M .Q -fi - "' """',,,f, h,,,,f',. W' W K ' -1 " - Q. " QQ 'K V-.'-w.awv 'M ' ...--nf - ,W , h fm, - M- AMW. W U-W. X V., Q' -. XXM.-1 4.-9' " "' -gk N, ,4 Alpha Gams' won Most Beautiful Float Award. l 4 ll 'lf ,, ,f-C' Q Work progressed into the morning. Kappa Sigs celebraTe Thanksgiving. l Above Left: Miss Jo Ellen Moses. Above Right: Miss Donna Wooley. Queen Court Above: Miss Kathy Puriee Right: Miss Jecin Dillmon 9 Fall Festival Queen Convocation Series Emphasizes I 1 I i V Y i 1 N i V i V W Ti! i F i N 4 I I P u 52 Preservation Hall Jazz Band Variety of Talents Neil Wolfe Trio i Dutton Percussion Ensemble , .,-tx ?, 45. . -X '- .N , is L" f V1 Nw: 4 Fall Folk Fete Chcmpetre . 4 . it ff Iwi, , After Q I Q I ..,.,. ,X ff ,. p li 0 Esim, Hour .Q if ' 1 '4 n 4. Wifeline. m t 4,,x" l 5 l swf' A 'f ' 'ii . .gflz-' W9if'W,.?'ff2gag,z3m4 " I' j' m fi 3 if A ri! x V ig! ,' ,, Q , x 1 I ' T M f W ' x svfi GV' Study breo k, of Pokogon. "And I have clubs in New York, Chicago, LLA., 7 .' . V. I f Rf' Y lf Q 'L 2-vff 'm.,,,.,, Q Christma Fun, 1 XX X . w is Ny w aff -f 5 5? se-ef ,fy ff' A f', F M. if . Q. . 1 3 ZF V 1 1 , fy H h ,..... - J!"fW"R'f 1' X 1 I rt 'I' XX X 'lr x l Indoors and Out ii'-ah ww The combined mechanical societies captured The snow sculptures. Snowfall Carpets Winter Carnival lixlgknliii XT"E?f'iii?3i? llllllll :alarm um Wit cw' xi.. E51 gg gig, A . E? -l,.','- '7",..f--"3 , fsfffff .FIA :TE-, ' 'sf :rex-ffm g..::,.f' . ..-N" 0 4 r M :qv if :ww :Kg Y. A. ", fy sg! .wr Qian, 'V ,sf f I fax + 'f gi W f w,f,S Y ui .,, 3' "5 , 5 A Q A 5 -,ar a +- ya- ?,,.,r,,3f 412, M A' ll, 'lm , ,N S-ill ? .M , I if Q W cl vs f, f Q- 5 2 n is r ff 5 at xv, A ,N V -Lis r 'ir as p . 1 V fs l K gf s X. .K 1 K ' an xii L ' 4 X U 'awk ws: f M? wig. 5 lv Q i fr, TJ' f f i I ' bg 4? 1 K JM bm ,fy ,xx We V! r V ,Ar A . 2 my . 1 ' f ' if 1 we ' . r' - Qi-ff W ui W- . -1" ., -" .V , is 1 2' 4 ,-wg ' 9 1 is-'I ' 1 1 s ' g, ' ...L ,- 58 ' , "X ' ,fn u .. .d,,,,,ww"" .-.w"""""' --- - r, 5' , Xue. W5 M" Mr. Tri-STate, James Bira- creeg Runners-up lon sfairsl: Don Sledzinski, Joe Cipolla, Douglas Marshall, N e al A--,,,,,,,, Lang. ' 1- ig ' , L..,.?..' ra , . 4 to -4- - gg . D Ti - Mr. Tri-State, James Biracree Wilfi ' I Alpha Sigs scored with the dating game. , 59 2 , 5, fvzf X , XJ IJ 1. , 1 W N f? 1 M 1 X ,X a 1 6. ff 1 , f 7 f X 4 f I 1 i fy ff' if f ,I f X if if 1 , Z 1 f 5 I Q1 '1 x f I 1 . f X I if fd MW amamlux amnlf Carnival Queen and Her Court Above: Miss Susan McKarns Above Right Miss Nannefie Hayward ,av Above: Miss Cheryl Dornfe Leffz Miss Penny Hicks -L, .Y- cel 4., A . Ngbgif-fu, ... Phi Kcp's pulled To vicfory. , In 'T-52" 1 ' l f" Q X'-' Se -A Q , , V 'H-5'-31 ' .. f 2 , E- ,fY"- ,A --345:-'L -X ' " F - S.. ' . Y-'F". - ff. .M ve- .Q f .Q Q5 :V -. 8 tv i 31163 .ID FN: gxw x f, v ' w'f,f-,-1, '1- '11 Ja. . X -N J- ms- : V 1 Q fx s 3 ,five I , 1 9 - I 2 4 'fx . ' B3 .7 E Q. . JM fr , v' h f33tnq... -" -nv- 62 Greek Stress s Week LI nit A WS. 3? D Maki . 2-5--535 , V, ,-V 'Z' i'1.'h ..r,,, Adi",-x .,v , ,Ama A . " ,nl 44. ,i f-if-' '53 r -. , .W ',"'?s,1g .mm35"'.,+g,Q 'Q-,W , , I . v M X Wmfmky A .'-:gg ,Q T-an-fig 1?4,f'f'5+5L1 A ' 1 .5 . ,,.. 1-L, ,fe ff.. ' V ' Q -Q f A ' .1 NMQQ ,. mfg 'sig ,, ,, -1 Q.,-' I - -IV., ,I . ' ',- ....4,1- lghz, . , .- ,'.1fnaa'i"'r ' Teke s proved best chcrnofeers 1 E A A '12 'np If Xfirjii 1-in , hun- f .sc B: .,i fb iw, QM, x lm. Alpha Gc1m's won the pig. 63 QTEK 'ln l Q S K -nm, Dr. M Ketta If in-.Ki 'Z 4 -1 in fl , wh.,,w ' - jf Addresses Graduating SeniorS Z -vwmm A K swf 5 3 ,WW gi! Greeks The Building of a Fraternity Brother Begin ..Q.-. ' n 'Q 'R w,,A' f - z " A ,.,M 3 A . X x 1 ff K - . 1 I 5, ww' r ,fu- v g , 1+ thaw M tx' at . 67 I rl r Acacia Fam !f . ,Q 5. 8 0- ...rv fe- 0-..,,, 'Q v 5'Q",554:',X fs . 'QP .. ia' ' ..-we-1--.' . 2 Q.. b 1 W xg. ?'r F . fv- ....w"' 3 in fa +-N., 'fs ua. 7' uf. WY? i -0 vu ul' vatnr '- Maur H- Xi va' '-' ,eg f- .I-Qfnvwrvvxwnfvwa Standing: E. Boumo, P. Belpcsso, R. FifzSimmons, C. Gardner, L. McLeod, D. Elkins, S. Reoms, R. Feller, R. Lczngheier, R. Honsing, R. PhiHips, J. Perry, R. Hammond, K. Meyer, G. Sorgenfrei, W. Field, J. il Outin of 'XSS X .QS .xx as N, ax x, WRX 'Q ff' Jw K' .1 Pressel, M. Mclnfire, R. Burns, A. Boerlin, R. Hammond, D. Kozmeirzok, G. Zeh, W. McMahon. On the Wagon: J. Bourle, V. Arizzi, J. Szilcxge, P. Yoder. ,fam ' abl!K5fh'?"i5,r 1 3,21 'gy ' " f 'fm ' .J " fum 1: Y'- """"s W1 1" W ifi- " . 44 'f gh ' ju 3-M , ,1 45. ff??f2f."r ti' A - :rr W VJ Q ' . ,, sry rp Ss , g??Z5f3,, Q 1 rr, ri., . , Acacia 1" "None ot us Liveth to Himself" . . . . New Testament It was a very active and successful year tor Acacia Fraternity. The brothers and pledges of the house are very proud ot our recent affiliation with Acacia. At- ter a long, toilsome colonization, the Tri- State chapter was fully installed on Jan. 29, 1967. We look to the tuture with enthusiasm and pride. Sweetheart: Mrs. Michael Mayer Final blackball Ipha Si Recovers From Fire "NoT 'Til The sun excludes you do l ex- clude you." WalT WhiTman The Tire ThaT destroyed The Alpha Sig house in The summer of i966 seT The membership back, buT noT for long. The broThers and pledges compleTely re- modeled The new "Old Gal" making iT inTo a home ThaT any TraTerniTy would be proud of. NOT all The Time, however, was spenT painTing cmd hammering, The broTher- hood sTill had plenTy of Time and energy leTT To win Trophies in sporTs and hold onro The scholarship plaque Tor Three more consecuTive quarTers. Our charming sweeThearT, Mrs. Jack Aaron, was awarded The TiTle of Fall FesTival Queen. Wipe Out. SweeThearT: Mrs. Jack Aaron AWRENCE WASIELEWSKI MICHAEL O'BANION LAWRENCE HUBER GARY BERTRAM DONALD SLEDZINSKI SECRETARY VICE PRESIDENT wi' K . lawn. ,. I .A .V , " QSQYA ' S +-"T-"" I A fi RONALD PASSERO JOHN CANNON RODERICK DAY JIM SMOOTS lv iff I, -J A ..,-fi I 'fri' Sim, . K k J I JACK AARON DARREL FRITZINGER STEVEN MILLER ' LEWIS SCHULTZ 1 IQ ,""da -wt' WARREN EASTBURN PAUL SAALFIELD JERRY CUCCINELLO HENRY WALTERS EDWARD ELLIS JACK ANDREWS I I -Q 'LQ' TH'J"Af.', EZ HVIAHSKI ROBERT BARRIE RUSSELL BROWN JAMES ABBOTT DARRYL SHOFF ,., I t ' 'sf 5 I I , J' .Dm A R, Q1 I G ' "Z x ' . I I . BXJBERG DAN TAYLOR TED KAUFNIAN JAMES BONTRAGER GARY LANTZ STEPHEN SUTTON H TREASURER CDRRESPDNDING SEQRETARI ' ma Ilhi B 1 . I I ROBERT MOYER DON KRABER LEITH WEBSTER TERRY WEST rw 'UQ 4-an I Q3 llcge I . , . THOMAS RUSSELL DEAN GARBERICK DENNIS BUHRT ROBERT TODD ,il ,CQ 5-GT -S -'JW ,O-an, Aww? WAYNE CHAMPION MICHAEL BADORIAN VINCENT DONNELLY LESTER CHADWICK PHILIP KAUFMAN DAVID FOGG I .3 " """' WILLIAM HDSKINS DENNIS CRAIG ROBERT DEDRICK CLIFF LORD EDWARD cow 'Nt' Ed Barnett .X x gi? Dick Ries ""5-sv Jim Dinsmore AA ,aa--4-, Bill Barefoot Ted Wood Paul Pare Barry Laudenslager -yu-.. AI Yoder Stan Bankus Ron Sufer Harold Trout Jim Hayward Jim Windler Frank Prohaska QNQQ 'rf'-Q. We HQ? George Metzger Larry George Dave John Charlie Boren Chi "Grant us brotherhood, not only for this day but for all our years-not only of words but of acts and deeds." Stephen Vincent Benet The brotherhood of Delta Chi, former- ly Beta Phi Theta, can trace a rich his- tory back to one of the first fraternity houses on the Tri-State campus. Early this spring the men took another step in the building of a fine organization. Our affiliation with Delta Chi is looked. upon as an excellent opportunity to pursue the house's obiectives. Delta Chi was founded at Cornell Uni- versity in 1890 and has since grown to seventy active chapters and colonies. On April i, 1967 the membership was initiated at Ball State University. The men of Delta Chi hope to continue to stress scholarship and an active par- ticipation in school activities in the future. -'wil Siu Spring Pledge Class. rv, f X. sm- iv QU-Q' J. E. KESSLER 'Plz' ig W -'r M. G. CHERMHK 'fur J, R. BOOHER nw frm my f-2 K Lam 'z: T3 A iw' I A D L BFQLLINGER iv M THOMQSBAJR. . 3 ' M 9. L, MQRCONE, JR. H, P, MQJCHER D. G. BRHNOQNGEQ V1.9 guard Srnr1cl.'Crecmx.Lrer ' grand fprowrakpr 9T'CU'5d.1 RVV BEEKJS W HILL M. FQ Qkclvubor JYDPPU ?5i9Ui P ua KESSLER Gr. Pooanasm 1 . GQ haf ll Q it up K HQ emma H 0, sprzow C1 z.. P-mas t W X Q I U , am, fs. 'ST' RJ A ,,,W,Y tif' x4 Q +10-mr P, 'Cf1'i'f3f1:1f12i Q. a., 5uz.1.wAN Q, H P2055 er. MULFZOW -amps 355 - Q , I , 1 f K Mk 7 i Q X 1 A Cu C DOERR P, Cu. LEMKE , JR. , D. Q. BERRY R Fl, GLEFQSON, JR. BU LLET M3 V X I I a i I I i Y? -1. i7 . 'T :H J. M. sexrow 5. R emm-4 Fm.. HHNCDCK :gr Srnng-,L Marker of CETCTYTOYILQO Svand Sault 'E W.R. 59N GHQODMD Ytivwof' Q' 1:1 ifzrmifrn 113 ffhmpfxzr ff1:IIl1.z15z D. VV PETREE R. D. HQRTLEY U. Fl. SEDLRC-EK W. L. VQN SICKLE G. E. BFQTTY W. B, VECSEY, JFK. D. S. CHMPNEY FLC. HPQFZDY L.. D. CQRLESS 9.1-.QNELLU W W LINKS. VV. LJ. CONLEY VV 6. HOSKINS D. F-74. MC CFTQY 51.9. SNYDER M. L. VVQLTERS R. D. TEM PLETON R. J JUSTSCE, UR R. K. FYLLEN W. .A MQCL WER Tops in Leadership "No man is an island, intire of itself, every man is a piece of the Continent a part of the maine." John Donne Kappa Sigma Fraternity was born at TSC on November 22, 1966. At that time the men of Kappa Sigma Kappa affiliated with Kappa Sigma, a Sweetheart: Miss Carol Smith national fraternity composed of 146 chapters. Trying to uphold the fraternity code, members of Kappa Sigma have been awarded various honors such as "Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities," and the Winter Carnival's Mr. Tri-State. The men have also worked to- gether in achieving the IFC leadership plaque. Athletically the brotherhood excelled by being co-champs in football and capturing the softball trophy. The 1966-67 school year has been a challenge well met by the Kappa Sig- ma brotherhood. Shift of power. es+':... limes Q' fave' Hman, 'freeing W . XXX ...an X' Phi Delts Present Expert on Vietnam "The highest compact we can make with our fellow is-"Let there be truth be- tween us to forevermore." Ralph Waldo Emerson Sigma Phi Delta, an international, so- cial, professional, engineering fraternity, founded at Tri-State College in i947 had one of its best years in 1967. Various brothers were selected for po- sitions on such honorary campus soci- eties as Tau Sigma Eta, Sigma Chi Epsi- lon, Skull and Bones, COA, and the Stu- dent Directors. During the spring quar- ter, the brothers of Sigma Phi Delta were privileged to be able to present the Rev. Daniel Lyons S.J., recognized authority of Vietnam and Southwest Asia. The Brotherhood is now anxiously waiting to move into our new housing accommodations in the fall of 1968. It is there that Kappa Chapter will host the Tenth Eastern Province Convention of Sigma Phi Delta. Open Smoker. 4, , ,Q ! f ' ff.. ,g Q N f vt ," lm f 1 . s , , Z lil 'ti 35" g . . ti fl 4 o if ' w 1,43 A' 5' If 3 is m l I 1 1 2 frfa: 4 X 2.54, ' ' ff was 4. .JFK risk" iggisi, , f' - , f -il Sweetheart: Miss Pot Zindler -ci -assi '3' 'Q VICTOR RISER ROBERT GRAHAM RICHARD HUNT 'ECRETARY Ass'T. wer amcsumesa -Qi nw-W"'g CLTFFORD DE SCHAAF JOHN KOENIGSHOF 5 igma I9 -r ,-N107 PAUL WIESE PAUL ROSSOMME wife- ! AJ? A T 0 A , 'li rt 1- A T T H J f,,fx30 QQ 32" ' 4 2.11 ' URRT A ,- A X . Xk,X g X, bf V, A Z 9 M "3" -.www GLENN JENTES BERNARD ADAMS DOUGLAS FOCHT 'L .1 i I 'Q '3' SCOTT ERBE THOMAS ALBRIGHT A I JEROME TROHA CHIEF ENGINEER TREASURER '12 Im T RICHARD RICHTER JAMES KOVACH We DAVID HOOPS GARRY VACCARO ,gp md? I , ERTE RONALD GEESE JOHN BOLTE MICHAEL KOBELT CLI3nzu,Qg,x If "r'.nIV' M., A I IW 'Q 'K' 34433-+1 .wx 'V' .I-19 . nb, ...... W.. ,J L., . , I -GC' -I-"'4" JAMES T CONSLER EDWARD J HOLE DENNIS F KATOVSICH I I JAMES AGURSKI 1 secasmm was PRESIDENT PRESIDENT D W -,-.,-Q C59 , W D A W3 .',- F :Ti-39. I I-H ' -, .2-- A if-' K I1 X V. , ' wb w MV J , . xr, 5 m g SM l J .ix QI I ,. , L L 12- Q I I V ' ,V f Q ' -as .,,x ,...f ii-I ""'M QI .nz E -x ,A -A f I ff A L. I W-- .LLM ..L-J Q I LARRY J. MASLANKA NEAL J. LANG PHIL G. CHIRICOTTI Va! QQ? ' ?Q5tsf,+wQf,M Iv? ?? ,fl FAI . I X li I P9 I , ,M Q Q I J A T Pl ' H' , L III HECTOR G. MARTINEZ ROBERT F HOPKINS ROBERT LGRAEBER I II www, ,,..-me-4" .4-QW RENNO W. BUDZIAK S. JAMES ZEK CHESTER A. BIELOSKI RAYMOND J. FIORE JOHN J.-494' ZZ: RONALD W, WESOLOSKIE JAMES A. SCOTT! ' MICHAEL P FARRELL A GUS M. RIEHL , , . 1. - N 'HQ' .fit ,mn ,X . f 1 IA"'wI'LLnAM.IAlsT6AUss I GENE M. HIRNIAK JAMES v. CAMPISE I LEE E xomancu PRESIDENT ' VICE PRESIDENT TREASURER ai'2f:wffJW1fAxwf , M Q 33,Lgwsg5i,!,w. K 3,1356 f, ,gi gf? fn? A X? 0-01- N-GF f 3 . ral' J f X X N . 8 f I A 7 A2 , in mm-, v , ,, ,, , , , . .A ' ALAN A.WOHLFEIL WILLIAM G. DAILEY WILLIAM J. MALJAN f I, . llx 5 7 X "ffm allege i ,fu mp!-41" ,,,4.dn"'f ' I' 'I" GEOFGE Jfafzua -WAWMIWCHVAEL JIIAHENIHORN A I FRANK o,Au.ARcoN wmv- '59 IM, bh- stf 4 +V " gyymyw M955 X I I vw? ,gnu 5'6IHNIIMfn?0RL'EVI I ' MI JAMES u WHEELERW -III-IMES JfNEsf5d W I JAMES J.-EEMANLIN 'waxy AQSURMICK I W 5 Y WILLIAM .LMARTIN 5 JOSEPH R. PERSANG if igirba .. ' ., Q Nvzxwif . My - Kvvxikkf 154413 Www 'ff' 3 fe 'uv L 'W I f , 1 1 wmxwmvi N Zf ,Y I N555 1' " , ff 5, f Sflwx ,aa I I 4 xv, mx ncxqis , '., ' .iv I '-I: Wwwiws 4- 4753" I igrifiy' v I-,..w1,gfff ,, -rx Wi' -"1 f'-'H 'f 92 -1 -I . ffxgwxfi' fi xv 43,23 : Q., ggsgsxggy ,g.. -.21:. ' I-' :t?"""S , .' .'L'.,.' - ' N '1fi:.C"1f:'P4- . Kiwi- fig' ' -I ' fl"4"r: ,J - I.. , . 1 If , , .lf :N .I-I , ..,. g . I, ., f .Y .. . ' .3 ' ' ""' ' xwmiffv :.+1r.,a.I Q W' ANTHONY R. SCOTTO A.. iiflllil- rv, 3 E' V.: 372 ' !"'F3'2' 1514? Phi Kap's Win Service Award "Behold how good ond how pleosonT iT is Tor breThren To dwell TogeTher in uniTy." Old TesTdmenT This yeor, especiolly winTer dnd spring quorTers, proved To be quiTe suc- cessful Tor The men of lndiono Alpho Gommo. Our Toking TirsT ploce in The Greek Week Public Service Awcird wos oi resulT oT roising funds To buy equip- menT Tor The Angolo LiTTle Leogue. The membership, known for Their dll out eTTorT in sporTs, Took TirsT ploice in The IFC bowling compeTiTion. 1' we. V. ml"Z'f"' 5 H0055 TDS Lovely Miss HeoTher Wilson, our sweeThedrT, wos elecTed WinTer Cornivcil Queen by The sTudenT body. The re- novoTed "RoTTskellor" has hosTed mdny oi TesTive evenT given by The broTherhood in The pcisT yeor. Sig Ep's Capture the All-Sports Troph "The world is my counTry, All mankind are my breThren, To do good is my re- ligion, I believe in one God and no- more." Thomas Paine AfTer carrying The Alpha Gamma Up- silon banner Tor eighTeen years, The broTherhood has made The iniTial sTeps To becoming a full chapTer of Sigma Phi Epsilon. As Sig'Eps we look Torward To an exciTing TuTure wiTh The supporT of a sTrong naTional. During The pasT year The broThers have been acTive in every phase of campus evenTs. STrong TooTball and baskeTball Teams enabled us To capTure The coveTed IFC All-SporTs Trophy. Fall FesTival, WinTer Carnival, and Greek Week meanT ThaT There would be increased acTiviTy aT ll5 SouTh Darling STreeT. We are proud ThaT The growTh of our house parallels The growTh of The col- lege. We realize ThaT The sTrengTh of a TraTerniTy sysTem is based upon The supporT which ThaT sysTem gives The campus. ,X 4 1 Sweefhearh Mrs. Pam Arthur W3 X ' f 1 1 . 'X T ' 1' f 1 we T, T ff fr' s 3 I s K T , 'Q 5 Goldbrickers Union Local 115 P53953 E GIBBS 22 JOHN F' ARTHUR 'H-H -1" N' q w- 'Aid Hi5?ZN M I-f'1:mMAw CLARK R MMA? .JAMES A scwwenoen i MICHAEL. LSNYDER 'luis Maru 5'Pr'i!LfIt.'U Sgma TF CTI'iA"'Sl7i'I1 -4FfE.fi C ffVmi7U?'yJGHJL:'vf JG?-GN S. AFGNSTFQONG ROBERT F? HEMP AWN fl r4!J5f:3?Lir'J2f2i'i DEAN R FOX ROBERT GRZYBOWSK4 DALE R GALLON 'Vi X W9 1'-i"!."2 LHC? PH E SANTA mm L Joao-16 wu.L,mM J. MCGARVEY UENNIS A. ARCHBOLD RONALD L.. ROBINSON RONALD G STROOPE V WARREN A, BITNS-,R PHE SID! NT Jl',f PHY 'Jiri NT CUHR1- 'J-'f,.-NYJKNU ' V R54 HUM QEPJJANHM B SELKIS BERT L. STRijQL.f, Qnllcgc A JOHN A.Ri,3'TH GEORGE E CSBCQQQJ W!LL,!f.M J CCIJESY5 ERIC H. ISENHOFF Y DAVED E. SHULTZ GARY W DEWSTT JAMES W COOPER EDWXN N, HARTZ TERRY L, TODO ALTON W WERNER BRUCE N KEMMQMSQER ol .w-""""' GEORGE sac:-1 ' ooucauxs C.PECKh FRANK H. wA'fsoN O' Roaenv ILERNOMANON A +nsToR HYPOPHETE? Lawn cRYsoPHYLos ' HEGEMON JAMES E,DE BMD L,,,,,,,.wUvl'9' gr-WK' JAMESV 61 OH6wA'ROD JOHN BOBRYK FRED W, BRUMBAUGH v.,,,,ydUW9 'i 2 hx V i O ED OJ. OS PATFIOLT I sw M524 4 P 5' "rf 5 W vi-Siva? ! s A ei HERBERT J MC CREARY THOMAS A. BROWN JOE D. GOSSETT DAVID H. KILGORE I I I I I E I I 2 I I I I I . I I I . i I ' I I I I ' I I I I I ROBERT K. SPENCER THOMAS L.CELlE WALTER J. ROVENOLT JERRY E. MALCOLM Pmrrams Epamvmnls VGRAMMAVTEVUS M V PYLORTES M rf I I I WOOUGLAS IJfMZiRSHziI.a. I 'WEiIaKiIIEsTiQI SEIHFIOEDERI L allege I . I I I . V I I 5 . I i I . I 4 - 5 I I I I 1 I Ia I S1 II I W JOHN D. COUNCELLER JACK D. HARRELD CHARLES A SCHOTTK .walk W KINGSLEY HUNGER DAVID L.QUlNN ' ROBERT OSTRAYER ALAN W. MILLER . Sweetheart: Miss Jolene Smith Tau Kappa Epsilon became the first national fraternity to appear on the Tri- State campus after the college's ac- creditation. The membership was in- stalled, with the aid of the Indiana Tech chapter, under the old TKE charter granted to Tri-State. Highlights of the year's events in- TEKE Charter Restored on Campus "Art thou lonely, O my little brother? Share thy little with another! Stretch a hand to one unfriended, And thy lone- liness is ended." William Arthur Dunkerley cluded the annual Christmas party for the orphan children and remodeling the third floor of the house. The thirty-five pledges initiated this year will ensure the house's continued growth and success. All the Fraters are looking forward to even bigger and better things for TKE in l968. Pledges visit national headquarters l l First Row: John Bolte, Gene M. Hirniak, Kingsley Hunger, Michael Mclntire, Jeffery Szilage, Edward Barnett, George Metzger. Second Row: William J. Cousins, Dennis A. Archbold, Henry Moicher, Angelo L. Marcone, Phil Kaufman, Cliff Lord. Inter-Fraternity Coun il Pilots Qpen Ru h The Inter-Fraternity Council provides the vehicle by which individual houses are united to enable coordinated and co- operative direction and assistance on school and fraternity functions. ,ilu- Q' IFC Officers, Left to Right: Scott Erbe, Vice President, 1 Mike Snyder, Secretary, Jim Weiss, Advisor, Ken Rosenberg, Treasurer, Jim Howard, President. Organizations President's Breakfast Keynotes Discussion In Campus Problems . Lak'- s """"' ff' P First Row: Joe Charney, Ted Wood, Ernest Shepard, Professor Hilton, Gerald John Grieder. Second Row: Richard Rudolf, Gene Bowdreau, George Batty, Brown, Sam Priddey, Douglas Marshall, Jim Dinsmore, Gregory Donnellon, Tom Cochron, Eddie Mulroy, Harold Harnish, Don Jenner. Delt N Alh l't'td C The merger of the Motor Transport Alpha professional transportation fra- cational material and experience. This Society and the National Defense Trans- ternity is the highlight of the year. The is just another step toward professional- portation Association into the Delta Nu fraternity offers great resources of edu- ism in the transportation department. Left to right: Carl Hull, National Vice-President, Allen Hart, Past National President, Frank Lange, National Regional Vice-President, George Batty, Chapter President, Advisors, Mr. Hilton, Dr. McElhiney. Sigma Epsilon Society Develops Business Acumen lv "WY First Row: Professor Goodale, Eugene Bare, Kent ClGpp, Ken Allen, Rod Peiffer, Robert Hemp. Second Row: Tom Cochran, Kingsley Hunger, Ron Girard Mocherman, David Klahr, Russell Kahn, Pete Francies, Jerry Malcolm, Dave Kester King, J. Littler, Dave Salida, George Batty, Dan Hoffman, Ralph Stitt Through hard work and determinaiion on The parT of The Sigma Epsilon, The socieTy had anoTher great year. Its membership was aT an all-Time high ToTaling befter Than 252, of The business school. Due To The fine cooperaTion of The members, The used bookstore rea- lized greater profifs 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. ,fl f ,qs , , y f gt ,v ,QQ as vm -l X, 'Tx , Q ,v 'F W 4' ,, A 'A - - If .1 we . 3 ' Em' A . ' l k l First Row: Dale Schuster, Kenneth Yeazel, Carl Fox, Neil Sigler, Bruce Kemmerer, James L. Terry, Richard C. Fox, David Schnebelen, Robert Sebeika, Dale Nelson, Alton Werner, James Nord. Second Row: Steven M. Hamman, Marlin W. Teske, Charles Lantz. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Car stereo tape drawing. The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics at Tri-State College is a student branch of the national organiza- tion which was founded on February T, i963 by a merger of the American Rocket Society and the Institute of Aero- space Sciences. It is the principal United States Aerospace Technical Society. The local branch was very active this past year. The highlight of the fall quarter was a talk by the national soar- ing champion on his winning glider which he assembled for us in the Aero. Lab. Other activities through the fall and winter quarters included a field trip to North American Aviation in Colum- bus, Ohio and two speakers from Cess- na Aircraft. 'The Aero lounge built by the members, the field trip to the sec- tion conference, and the yearly banquet at which Captain Cermack, the pilot of the Goodyear Mayflower Blimp, spoke, were the highlights rounding out the school year. fl K . . my Q 1 T 6 Thunderbirds Expand Fleet The Flying Thunderbirds Traced Their origin back To The year 1939 when a soaring club was Tounded on The Tri- STaTe campus. ln 1950, The club was re- acTivaTed and incorporaTed under ln- diana sTaTe law in 1953. 1' C ' The clulo had The IoesT equipped Train- ing aircraTT in The norThern parT oT ln- diana., The addiTion of a second radio, a 51,200 Mark 12, To Their Cessna 150 increased Their posiTion during The 1966- 67 school year. The expanded T-loirds also saTisTied Their desire To own a place aircraTT by purchasing a new Time Cessna Skyhawk equipped w Tull panel and 360 channel radio. The old Cessna 150 has loeen rep Tour- zero- iTh a laced wiTh a new model wiTh Tull radios. 'TW-.Nw ,J .N . C-f - T . "' T t .N - , ,ZMW ' gh '1 ' A ' ' V s ,4i.:,:-Ty.: ' , l V k v , , VV vw -V 1 h 'nga -: V 'fl ' ' - '1jgg',g-:..,-V B5 PT W1 gs! if fs, W w-sg ff' ,Q A 5 .ss tw N1 'gil wj MW .. 'cv 'Axe-N fi, . ..., A v. fx., Hg. 4 To---.,..,..,...,....,., ' Q ' .." ' , Inn W qi First Row: .lack Nickels, Robert Schilling, Dr. Kenneth H. Slagle, Michael Paoli, Patrick Lynch, Dave Parsels. Second Row: James Kiles, Surendra K. Sinha, Joseph Dart, Don Hale, Gary Tedder, Robert Leach. hemieal Society Honors Dr. Horrall C 1966-67 saw a very active Chemical Society. Each bi-weekly meeting was en- livened by informative 'and interesting films or speakers from industry and aca- demic circles. A rise was also noted in Student Affiliate members, thus making the Tri-State chapter one of the best represented in this category. The highlights of the year were the Winter Banquet at which Dr. Horrall was given an award in recognition of his many years of service to the Chem. De- partment and the Chem. Society. The field trip to Glidden Industries and Dia- mond Akali Corporation in Cleveland was the bright spot of the Spring Quarter. Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers mo- T Sw First Row: Ronald Evans, Jerry Kline, John Heffner, Robert Erwin, Roberto Soley, Alan G. Thompson, Russell Tabolic, Richard T. Boswell ll. Second Row: Wesley M. Bundy, August M. Riccono, Jerry Ono- saki, Cleo G. Wells, Gerd H. Wuersig, Kird J. Kennedy, Edward J. Madera, Rex Simmons. The special electronics laboratory for other equipment. Future plans called for ics firms, such as Delco Radio, IBM, IEEE members, located in the basement the laboratory to be placed in the new Cosley Broadcasting, and l.T. 84 T., ot Platt Hall, was extensively used for student union. were represented at the bi-weekly the repair of televisions, radios and Many ot the nation's largest electron- meetings. w.. Rowley Elected Civil Teacher of the Year First Row: Arthur J. Bush, John J. l-lesselschwardt, Drew Bitner, Charles Corbitt, Wayne Gerdeman, Robert E. Bartlett. Second Row: Thomas Rowe, Jerry Cuccinello, Noor Mohammed. The A.R.B.A., a notional organiza- tion, is organized to present to the Civil Engineering student the principles of the road building profession. Road building is the maior employer of Civil Engineers and this led to the formation of a society devoted strictly to their needs. The meetings are informal in nature, allowing the students to express their opinions and ask questions pertaining to the profession. Several speakers from the industry are present at the periodic meetings and general discussion be- tween the students and the speaker usually followed the meetings. Movies ond field trips are used to acquaint the students with the principles and prac- tices associated with the road building industry. hes... Richard Greiner and Jerry Cuccinello award Pro- fessor Rowley. aw!'!lq :..ufmwa.f -nvfmn.iaessesme:Mw1 7 fn. 9 First Row: Robert Raczyk, Leonard Jones, William McGarvey, Richard E. Greiner, Elshinger, Dave Hunsinger, R. Russell Armstrong, John N. Woelfl, David S. Charles S. Davis, George K. White, Clifford Kloc, Alex Sorten. Second Row: Ken Lewis, Thomas Garcia, Darwin Pyc, John Armstrong. ASCE Receives Certificate of Commendation The purpose of the student chapter of the A.S.C.E. is to supplement classroom instruction with on-the-job techniques in civil engineering practice. Meetings are held throughout each term to acquaint the future Civil Engineers with all as- pects of the profession. Speakers from industry are invited to participate in the sessions. The Tri-State chapter was honored as one of the most active chapters in the state. As well as cooperating with the A.R.B.A. on Civil Engineering Day and the selection of Civil Teacher of the year, the society worked on a mass fallout shelter design. First Row: Harry Matter, Richard Neil, Henry T. Lisowski, William T. Eves, John Corbitt, Drew Bitner, Thomas Cleveland, Wayne Gerdeman, John Madden. Third J. Hesselschwardt, Michael A. Orekoya, Robert E. Bartlett, Bennett Chambers, Row: Thomas Rowe, Jerry Cuccinello, Dapo Babalola, Noor Mohammed. Arthur J. Bush. Second Row: Gale Groh, Dale Groh, Dennis A. Archbold, Charles fee. L Mechanical Society First Row: Robert Kennedy, Clint Richards, Wildon Medlin, Robert Thompson, Rex Ludwick, Gerald Godi. Second Row: George Gish, Dave Grubb, Rocco Camanelli, Max Klaus, Tom Harrington, Joseph Anibaldi. The underlying principle of the Me- chanical Society is to promote an active interest ot the mechanical engineer in his chosen profession. Speakers, films, and field trips are used in an attempt to acquaint the student with the procedures M and progress in engineering. The society attempted to act as a liaison between the inquiring student and the industry. It enabled him to ven- ture outside the realm ot the classroom and into the world of the 'professional engineer. The membership roles in- creased over the years and the past demonstrating the student's avid interest in the organization. 'QQ 1,01 5 ry it First Row: Dave Small, Laddie Michael, Tom Bell, Jerry Roth, Kim Miller, Jeff Burger, James Good, Trent Bongiolatti. Second Row: Dave Noble, Larry Burkhart, Ron Flynn, Gary Yarger, Thayer Bonecutter. i lk K 1 First Row: Robert Kennedy, Clint Richards, Tom Bell, Jerry Roth, Tom Mooney, David Small. Second Row: James Good, Joe Stout, Ron Flynn, Dave Hauck. Society of Automotive Engineers ,p First Row: Bob Forest, Robert Thompson, Walter Holcomb, James Hephner, Rex Ludwick. Second Row: James McKinney, Daniel DeBolt, Dave Grubb. American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers First Row: Robert Kennedy, Clint Richards, Warren Cunningham, Wildon Medlin, Tom Josche, George Gish, Clark Moore, Rex Ludwick, Gerald Godi. Second Row: Thayer Bonecutter, Robert Thompson, Dean Fox, Max Klaus, Clyde Shidaker, Dave Grubb, Joe Anibaldi. . Tri-State chapter of the American ln- stitute of Tool and Manufacturing Engi- neers was installed this year. The first year showed added cooperation be- tween all thle mechanical engineering societies, including a first place snow sculpture during the Winter Carnival. Speakers and combined field trips were actively supported. The chapter is a student affiliate of the national institute and therefore pro- vides all rights and privileges of a graduate member at reduced cost. The purpose of the society is to promote a professional approach to the study and practice of mechanical engineering. First Row: Dale Linnemeir, John J. Stoops, Lewis Zakrzewski, Phil Thomas, David Row: Jerry Dimond, Max Spiker, Robert Brinson, Ronald Clark, Kathleen Juer- Rath, Thomas Shomsky, Ronald Wolke, Barry O'Brien, Robert Boyd. Second ling, Richard L. Jones, Robert L. Huff, Kevin T. Walls, Gary Thompson, Advisor. American Institute of Drafting and Design The A.l.D.D. was organized to pro- mote a better understanding of the drafting profession and to allow the student to explore, question, and ponder the many facets of drafting. Regular meetings are held throughout the school year. Several speakers from industry are present at these meetings and the students are permitted to question and discuss the profession with the speaker. New techniques are intro- duced to the students through the so- ciety, and this allows him to broaden his knowledge and to keep up with the latest trends and developments of in- dustry. To increase the knowledge of the drafting and design student, many field trips are organized to combine actual industrial experience with theoretical work. E . .k.4,,,,,. --5.1, 1 'Q I Q .W -. ,g,s,jf' ' ,ss 1 - A' A , ., S Q ""'bm'-if ,, , kr .J r - '-r- -1-5 3 ' .. Q.. rw. ,jimi 3, 5 :H .vvwx V Q F , W, mi N Juni: JW Ky 4 5 - hulvbusatswp, M V 5 1 , vlU'Ul'Sm- . 2, f -L ., V ' M- 4 . .U .Q gp..-. sq ,L , ,. V-. ff-f. c- 'V A - gf- l , V .,f,,,,,,,,, .lrqfy J, T A ,...' gkx L, . J iv f J gigs fy.. Q .L . ,U K. J, ... ii I.f:'.s, I "i 1 , T. . Mu. 1 I '. H "q5"Pf 'Y 231' , ,ijyhiflli-3AfV.i..i.-.,cf,..e.u.1.., , MLAQ. W W, -, f 1,4 ggi ' U a ,7-, , ' Q Y qt, "- ,,, in A 'fgh , ww! Q '-if r .. - Ml", ?'f'f,' Ms. W' 332 ' X' 4 5 ' .41 b,,,,M c - - YES , . 5 ' .N . V, , rv gi 5' 3 i .', ' 5 , r . , -----W T , EQ. . T . f. iss., , .., . v, .- f nf ,r 1 .. in I U .',,, V W, R U -uni 1 xi, , Sports Car Club One of The fun clubs on campus, The scheduled gymkanas and rallies Through- sTressed Through The various com- sporTs car club offers The refinemenT of ouT The year. SaTeTy, skill and conTrol are peTiTions. driving skills and Techniques Through i , Xi il ri Left To Right: Tim Beyer, Frank Rupp, Mike Bafes, Bill McNabb, Charles LanTz, James Cook, Ken Schmidt, ii Linda Ruoff, Dave Grubb. l ll ll in l 7 ll First Row: Richard T. Boswell II, Douglas A. McCray, Tony LaPinto, Jack Kessler, Clark Miller, Russ Tobolic, Prof. Lloyd Hanson. Second Row: Allan Chester, Greg Churtrand, Brian Nemec, Gul Morriani, Jim VanderMer, Lance S. Micklus. W BF, Amateur Radio Club To provide room for the John G. to the basement of the Drafting and new equipment and improved Best Hall of Science, the radio shack was Design Building and has since added operations. torn down. The station was transferred ' 'if John D. Counseller, LT. Gov. Division Ill, Indiana DisTricT, lnTernaTional Circle K. LeTT To Right: Ben Chambers, Gary Moore, James L. Kiser, Dave Price, Dick Hancock. Circle K Circle K, a service club Tor college sTu- denTs, is sponsored by Kiwanis lnTer- naTionc1l. DedicaTed To pdrTicipaTion in proiecTs To serve The campus comrnuniTy, Circle K aT Tri-STaTe College was singled ouT Tor sTaTe cmd naTioncil aTTenTion This pasf year. John Counseller was elecTed governor of The Indiana DisTricT Circle K. Counsel- ler was runner-up Tor The sTaTe achieve- menT cxwdrd presenTed by Circle K To The ouTsTc1nding individual. The Tri-STaTe Circle K Club was recognized during The 1967 sTaTe meeT- ing as Third in Indiana in poinT of ser- vice, gcTiviTies, and program. Al... First Row: James L. Kiser, Scott Campney, Brian Smith, Barry O'Brien, Doug Thompson. Second Row: James Booher, Richard Allen, Skip Hoskins. The Booster Club at Tri-State Col- lege has been in existence for many years and had as its purpose, to foster scho-ol spirit and to gain a greater interest in college events and activities, both social and athletic. The club worked with the administration, social directors, athletic heads, and local citi- Booster Club zens in an attempt to reach these goals. Students and their wives, faculty members, and other interested citizens with a desire to improve and coordinate college activities were eligible for mem- bership. Most of the campus organiza- tions had a representative in the club. The Booster Club performed a great service for the college athletic teams and to the school itself. Members worked hard during each term in preparation for athletic events and social affairs. Selling advertisements to the local mer- chants made it possible to have free pro- grams available for the basketball games. Seated: Janet Tapp, Pastor Ben Antle, Susan McKarns. Standing: Larry Sunday, Thomas Miller, Dennis Root, Pete Dole, Gary Johnson, Jerry Mohr, Guy Wiswell. Methodist Student Movement The Methodist Student Movement is an organization of students interested in furthering Christian character. Anyone who is interested in ioining the M.S.M. is eligible for membership. The M.S.M. is sponsored by the An- gola Methodist Church under the leader- ship of Reverend Beniamin Antle. It is a local unit of the state M.S.M. The State M.S.M. sponsors two conferences each year which the local unit attends. 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 of 1967. The M.S.M. meet at 6:45 every Sun- day night for devotions, a program and refreshments. Many outstanding speak- ers are obtained for these programs. The members also travel to other churches in the area to conduct worship services. A Halloween Party. iv.. :J 7 5 4 X J tv! X' ,wa W , 1' Q 4"k.'N5em4Mw,,,.,v Tri-State Student Wives The Tri-State Student Wives' Club was The Club met on the 2nd and 4th which included TSC Glee Club, campus formed to promote friendship among the Thursday each month cmd every quarter. spe-OlkefS, hostess TilOS, mental health wives of students and to offer educa- A variety of programs were offered and special family events. tional cmd recreational opportunities. Family Picnic at Pokagon State Park. 7 V , in lnnnfuuv. 1 wx TNQ First Row, Boris Bratulievich, Brazil, Mohammad Nabi Olumee, Afghanistan, India. Second Row, Boaz Eiclelberg, Israel, Armon Boonsopon, Thailand, C. Libano Guerrero, Columbia, Victor M. Faiardo, Columbia, Noor Mohammed, Christen, Peru, Sohan S. Dhamrait, Fiii Island, Gul Moorjani, Canada, Charles Trinidad, .Iagdish Shah, India, Serge Faingnaert, Belgium, N. M. Adenwala, Lim, Burma, International Student Association The international Students Association was organized during the school year of T949-50 to aid in the plan of world peace and to give students an oppor- tunity to have a mutual understanding of their foreign neighbors. This associa- tion has presented discussion programs for civil organizations in Angola and nearby communities. Our ideal can be stated in these words, "The Essence of Unity is Brotherhood." No barriers of language or customs have retarded our progress, because we all cherish the words of Socrates, "I am a citizen not of Athens, nor of Greece, but of the world." The l.S.A. is "education" in that it provides the opportunity to learn more about the people of other lands, pro- mote better understanding, and strengthen the friendly ties that exist among citizens of the world. In the seventeen-year history of the I.S.A. many members have become leaders in their own field, with a broader understanding of the people and cultures of other countries. Tri-State College can be proud of ex- tending a friendly hand to students from near and far, a warm hand that is help- ing to bring freedom to many people and helping those people shape their own destinies. ch ussmeisters Since the demise of Tamarack Moun- tain, the Schussmeisters have had to travel to the Irish Hills to ski. This has partially curtailed progress but an active program of movies, instruction and par- ticipation has been supported. Several week-end ski trips to- Michi- gan ski resorts were organized by the club and were greatly accepted. Kneeling: Drew Bitner, Dave Kirschenbauer. Standing: Vic Nicademus, Bob Thompson, Trent Bongialatri Alton Werner. 2, i iris-hi , , . 1 . x - 1 . f ,iw 52? ': :i':2'7'3 ' 3 A ' H Editor-in-Chief, Don Jenner. ,kt ii, 'W 64 xx! 'K JF? fjv: ,W Q qi - 'V .3 ' W 1 'L-,lf gf: 1 iii" 'Q f '. H if' at J rf 'eg 'R' Xe K , . ifjm' ,jf fs i ' i ni. G ' N , A. i V, rYgw! 1 Y,-wb 4 . . ,,4 Mi' -iq 'i "if: sw 1-,vfggmwicgm A wi ei Utah ri t r ' L X. ',i ' si ' 22 :jg ie V il is vi 'i ,i ti 4 it ii Q4 I966 Modulu Earns i V 2- The 1966 Modulus achieved a First at it Class rating in the national yearbook contest. Last year's book missed the highest, All American rating of 7100 points by 95 points. This is a real credit to Tri-State and last year's advisor and staff. P .Q Above: Chief Photographer, Dennis Haldiman Left: Assistant Editor, Pete Francies N, First Clas Rating The 1967 Modulus is the result of the combined efforts of those pictured as well as the fine work of Susan Mc- Karns, Gary Bertram, and Pat Lynch. We have departed from the two, three and four column layout used previously and concentrated on a three column style. Copy Editor: John Canon filulglg lf ,twang , , XV, 00 1 -12, , ff ,gf was I uf" 4 ,sw i bv' if-M ' R'A ""X f ig, itz 'H+ if X. . Evra - - ' 'ff , f -M ,Q bo f as , A , ..,, t V Sports Editor: Bill Holloway. ....,KMm A if XZ Professional Photographer: Mr. Clarke. f , in ffl gf- 2 'ff ,,.1lP" 1 .- ai' ip ff' ,,.4n-...,f Fraternity Editor: Rod Helwig. 115 Triangle Journalist The 1966-67 Triangle under the very capable editorship of Bill Linke had a year ot growth in iournalistic strength. The news department was covered by associate editor Don Locke. .fzffif ve1""'! ,W . , B 7 wp, .fylwl WM'w If vf MF l"',l f an-"" Above: Editor-in-Chief: Bill Linke. Right: Photographer Vern Beeks, and Sports Editor, Bill Holloway. f4f9'?5' ,wifi f 1. rc mkv ' A ,11 X 1 gl'-is f 1 , 'gpm'-waxy' W l,"TW ,j','.--"fini, -,TT Above: Business Manager, Larry Lathrop. Editor Voted of the Year The world of sports was headed by Bill Holloway as sports editor. The feature department was headed by feature editor Jim Cooper with columns by Mole and Frank Prohaska. Feature Editor: James Cooper. 2 cf 'P'-'Y 1, Above: Staff Writers, AI Yoder and Frank Prohaska 4' 'Wi Circulation Staff: Bill Conley, Jim Sexton, Gary Pod- V 2 V 1 bielski and Brian Smith. A WGN t- -'-- F 4 I 3 1 X .Maw y,,.,:f ef swf Housin it VV 9 , N 1 "Wi " us v QQ, N .,,A Q' elf, 1 'O ,--Nu. M, 35" ew, .Wir 1 Oltfhvff Wig?" .vw 5 ..1:'9 i First Row: Jerry Binder, Bernard Gallagher, Don Locke, Libano Suerrero, William len, Paul S, Maruszak, Ron Gerard, Peter Pohl, Ken Peet, Michael Martin, Gus Burnett, Gregory Dunn, Fr. Howard Hansen, Michael Nyikos. Standing: Ken Al- Riehl. Dr. Willig Addresses Newman Club The Newman Aposalate counted many activities during the year including a welcoming of a new Chaplain, Father Howard Hansen, numerous parties in the Newman House, participation in the Fall Festival, and ioint Communion breakfasts with the Brothers of Phi Kappa Theta. Open to all Catholic students, the or- ganization boasts a cooperative resi- dence, one of the few such Newman Houses in the country. The Newman Apostalate is dedicated to providing the food for spiritual life among Catholic students on Campus through fellowship. I-Qu xx , ' 'S ,.-1-'fi f N fi fps f 'jf Q if Y "tl 1 2 if E i Cameron Hall Excelled in Scholarship The Cameron-PlaTT dance was one of The mosT successful evenis of The year. Over l5O aTTended The dance which was a ioinT venTure on behalf of Cameron and PlaTT halls. During The Spring auarTer, Cameron Hall parTicipaTed in The inframural Soff- ball League and a good season was The reward. AT The end of The quarfer, Cameron Hall held a picnic aT Pokagon STaTe Park. When Mrs. Briggs was Taken ill, The dorm was run very successfully by The capable residenT assisTanTs. M, ..,,.. ,I 1 1, ,f ,I , ..,1,,f.,4ucI 5 . 11,11 -11 4 vfwom , 14 npyrvv pf: ,f,,-.p.n,n. .....ff: -llvvlligena D I-41s'flnvl"fvl'lOOtf-flint' i-.1 . ..,. ,-4 Iy nu-..X... QQ Illia'--'I .,. ..,..,,,-Q Ol-1-900.-...na ,5.f. 4 ag.. f. .M , . M . I- ,. 1 Y, an f Y A --f M -.ff in 0 .,..,...?'I'p,, 11 f l1l'l I I ,,,.,.'v41.. L-urfynnmlne rf --. 1 nw. I unndzllr glifq-mann. runnfo-nun. 4.4.-r.gu,p.f. ears! Nl iw , f fafarnuwrc '1l'fI'lI:!l 1 wt-N ln I Off t11'l 0-I 0'Nb16 t Qllitllpbu -Qlcz.uu.f 1unsfefun......44pqg.,,,, J- M., f-a......,,, ,.,.,,..v..--, . ,,..-.,--.. .ff-oo.4.--.,. 'OOO-Q.--- Y.o4v'...--. ,,.av-.-.- .lnlunw-4. x,pup...... I--ananfagy. vlnno.-.., 'CIOQUA-M4 Q N-gtinnntbf. nan-no ,.,g,., suv-nv-...+ il 'OV fivlvd-nn-.n..4v....y...H . ,M ., '4lQ010a1: -v.-1.-..-.,. f -......... u , t x M ,HRW Xe, f 5 'W iwafigg Q Q f ff M W W s f ws ..:.E 4 l 5 Qf W' .,.4 -1 c 'M cr' IQ 1 i X . -v 4 ' A , ...A M - .....4....,. .. , X if 5. n.f-...........,, H-.. J , m,5,T,g? , ,J ig N. and .il . 1 4,4 sm ,,... Q ,,, - is ,, , .. , . . ,- . First ROW: John CGmPlO9ll, Bert Prime, R0nCllCl HGHSFUQ, Bill R0befSOn, R0bSff Fred Williams, Allen Hardy, Bob Lane, Victor Faiardo. Second Row: Russ Jefferies, Schmiesing, Nick Roskos, Dan Swain, Tom Taylor, Bill Holdeman, Kenneth Pish, John Smith, John Shubert, Dale Nelson, Joseph Welchiwsky, Robert Moy, Wil- Alan Bloue, Dan Lager, Steven Hout, Tim Spitler, John Wahshall, Robert Tetrick, '-Y --js .?g..',j:"1' in yvivtwfg, V , , f' I S X' ly ' i5'f,'f'T", 11:1 gif 5l'.!5'iM1.3f.- .aj , Mig L is 1, 4- ' ."'Y4F , ' I? ---- " f . I- f 'V '.5W!wE"f.,."' ' l c--,ss f.,4ffT' 9f,'1-f' 'Ee g f ss .gif , " f.f,f', .k ,:.f'- , QQ! V 4, 5 14 gi' Q" W' '?+f.f"3' 1 ' ' " J .- i'fT'Qw,f ., 'ff Us 3'5'52i + E 1' . efwff' if 'i J f liaise: 'A ' if ,,.. i V ,L-gs, , if 5' ' 2 V ' E 'Q ""' , , ' Q A D . N . , W . ,, 2 l A ' -f K 4' iwiliifliirfiifsll X ' A- , - wit -'ff tw MT. H. . '15, -I -. ' 7 'Qu x K 5 i, I 1, l V 'M' I V -.115 ,, I "" A f Q -is fir , , .f A E, : 4. vi ve , 4 ,gr Wg, ' . Q4 ' ' f- . -,ff 1, -it la ff, ,, if , I -. J 1 , - ,H .i,. ':.- ,,.K,.- .-. ' . X ' . . W. -' 1, :fff 5sfllf"f' ' 2, , AT rf " . Vwf., , W gg, I, , I ,,. M , f ft ri- f.. X- fp- .., f ,M if- " "1 -',f. 1 ur- ' f.' . 6 A , ' , ,,,V , ,ill , .. , . 4 " ' J .YL f 'Cs 1. ' 1 . ww. fy f . ,fn . J, V . sv, ,1 'Ayr 'am " . . H- 4.0 me-fn , 1, ,. ,- ,, I, ,, .. , .. .. . . f. . .. f' ,tgfgay VM ,ti ,,,,,.,, . , V, 1, fhffigi 4. ,. , if f. 'X VH, ,-, - 1 ' A ,x ..i . Hu ' 'f31i1"t"'Qll1f'iwYi4w' Qfit, iq- + bf F. . " - 'Wi .'s"gu,.."Qf m.'1WK'A,V,i't -iw M ' 5 f . '-"- ' .,'....' l' ' ' 7"1sg,:,sf6IG'5' A-f ' M' , I ,, i ' ,,'fi'r 'c,,m1,,.f - -15,57 JN V., -A - 'Lf!,..ih,. 3' YJQB, ,xzpqgx WH. A: T,-,lil W K, ,s ',..,:N 4.,v,X,-V.::xi,4j,v .3 ,. . ,K :ks W as fw-:fr-Q ' 4'5" 4, fp , Q Ar . 1 'I-is-flrpmg Qliveiy. ,gs ,, irq ' 3 A' "5"-. '.'ff'1..," - ' fait-'54-Q, i-f1f1iyf,1's.'sm ' . A' fi' '. - ' 1 fgfc' Sq!!! , f 5 ' . fy 131 f he-, 122 From Freshmen Orientation to Sum- mer Break the men of Alwood Hall worked together as a unit to prove that Dormitory life could be fun. Under the fine leadership and guid- ance of their housemother, Mrs. Francis Hildebrand, the social committee held several successful dances and other so- cial functions during the school year. Left: Dorm Picnic. Right: Mrs. Hildebrand l, .CL fi 4 52? 5 if -nn...,,-,h--. 'E 75 ss s , "S sg? , Y,,'w.wAi'k. : w,,s',s.fs " ' 4. ' nw cl Q, q,,' liam Raschefsky, James Cole, Charles Kline, Eugene Merrick, William Campbell, rows, Bob Besecker, Phillip Shasteen, James W. Thomas, Basil Kuchta, Don Not Ton Oxenham, Harry Hawkins, Lawrence Whitlock, Aldo Scicchitano, Russ Bur- tingham, Chuck Cochrane. Resident Assistants: Frank Rupe, Edmund Koors James Kiser, Alan Miller, Dale Schuster. mm' W rf sr' "W W ' :i,,,W-- -- e-----W ee-'VV 'Y-W' - Ki First Row Charles Brestensky Bill Blanchard Eric Anderson, Terry Hyduk, Ger- Douglas McCray, Greg Conrad Kenneth Sonnenberg Richard Greenfield Don ald Brown Charles Gard Robert Clark John Gould Edwin Plank, Ken Ewald, Stripling, Ron Olchawa. Platt Hall enioyed another successful year under the guidance ot Mrs. Nelson. Sports enthusiasm was great within the dormitory as the students competed 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 ladies were invited from St. Francis College and Manchester College. Lett: Mrs. Nelson. Right: Charles Brestensky, Sgt. of Arms, George Gish, Sec.-Treas., Stephen Brown, President, Bob Stein, Vice-President, Gerald Godi, Past President. '1F"'1ll' ,N A 5 , v 90 W A wlllw 'lil' ..,,w-now...-.... . it ,ggi il, .Abou -pr-:sen--Umldriw he ufulstunm swf--.. - ' W V K H ' V - 4 Q 4' f' ,Q 'fgsi y 0 ,x 4 . K ' I ix? , --on-.we ,, ,, 1 V .... ., . , A Z Q L if f ' fi q,- J fn. F 1 we . r 1, EVQA Z? S , X 1 Q 1.-V 'uf Q ov ,gg 'sw 4 , my ax A T ... S2 , ,E , ,M 1 . 6, ,. -. . , . .. .. , sf- rg, 1 M . ' . Q. 5 H' wa.-'J " ' 0 1 W "" ' 1 f W, 1 'S s , "' we "' 0 X ,.,5,f ' ' 4, 9 ,,g,,Q, E 323214, ' Y ,K A L A4 f 5, rw- ,Q 'Q 5 , ' V f" ' Standing: Bob Anderson, Gary Carpenter, Calvin Schuck, Dan Hoger, Mike Paoli, Robert Raczyk, Bob Stein, Jerry Godi, Craig Banzenberger, Mike Winchester George Gish, Don Williams, Gean Szykowski, Mike Katyryniak, Geoff Chichester, Giordano Zett, Tom Voltral, .lohn D'Haenens, Mike Morrow. YQ H :Qs iv + Q'-fS:"""fk2g, Q ,J,s, g'.9?7i5t-:' ' ' . 4. A .X ' A -. 5 t. .-my . w"'t'?.is 4 W s ,mf J S ' Q giuiu, in H ,... Resident Assistants: Bill Moritz, Gary Yorger, Bob Raczyk. H 14 U 3- -..ia " is Mx 1' 5 i -ii Steak Picnic is Year's Hi hlight Under the chairmanship of Jerry Cuc- cinello, Stewart Hall had socially a very active year. Three dances and a steak picnic were held during the year and never once was there a shortage ot Fifi" girls. The men of Stewart Hall celebrated Christmas with fully decorated hallways and doors, truly in keeping with the season. .- .- 1515.-Q: Q W gr 1 S , 4 gf, Eve: -f -sf . Mrs. Collins, Housemother 92:4 1.5---of M D X I , - ' I ,. c- it sw A -v , my 'Q ai 'I' I , x in Nvwbv K ' i- "ff-"uff'Ui"' i U- ' Nwmw-em 4,3 J- -w e U14 A , Q 1, wa' 'fp-Qui mafi- , X Q - i M K 'st is T -was l . 1, h I . Aj Allglggnxkskkxn X thing, V J ,A -L, . f,w-rss!gS-tg., . 'MAQ fan-4 LW 'ik W Stewart Hall's Fall Festival Float. for Stewart H II 2 f x -' R. Above: Ken Knipp, Vice President, Bob Leach President, Cam McCarl, Secretary-Treasurer. Left: Resident Assistants: Kneeling: Tom McHugh, Harley Dodge, Tom Easterday, Joe Stout. Standing: Ray Case, Pete Decker, Alex Sorten, Ken Yeazel. Athletics ig ,gi RW Cross 1 Countr K I if I 1 gg . ...vs-ff' -- C h M k PT T k " - Cross Country Record OOC F GQN eefjonh OO ,dim fun I3-ll TSC 27 Indiana Tech 27 Defiance IOhioI 41 Concordia""" 41 Indiana Tech"'i" "' "'Mid-CenTral Conference Meef ners To orT ayne or T e Mi CenTral Conference cross counTry meeT, The Team Traveled wiThouT iniured Joel Berger, who placed second in The Conference meeT in 1965, and fourfh againsf De- fiance and Indiana Tech a week earlier. The Team finished second in The Con- ference meeT, wiTh PaT Cline and Jon Grill leading The way. The winning Time by a Concordia senior was 22:47. Cline finished The course second wiTh a 23:11 clocking. Grill was close behind in Third place wiTh a 23:16 for The four mile course. LQ, J' f,rii.., M 4 fa if-Q27 T' Dave PeTrie, who finished sevenTh againsT Tech and Defiance finished in sixTh place wiTh a 24:41 Timing. Dave Fogg finished fourTeenTh and Bill Price running his firsT meeT :finished 'sixTeenTh To round ouT The scoring for Tri STaTe. Gene Merrick also ran The course wiTh a bad ankle and finished eighfeen. Concordia won The meef for The Third sTraighT year wiTh 25 poinTs and Tri- STaTe was close behind wiTh 41 poinTs and Indiana Tech finished Third wiTh 67 poinTs. The oTher Three conference schools forfeiTed. I Q A wiTh Babalola for a 9-l record in Net Men Mid-Central Co-Champions 147' m:o',4',a:, o Al iff '31 sz-W:-:-"A ',o W 'Q 5:3 C . sms iq Dave Hoops, Harry Sinden, Dapo Babalola, Dennis Black, Paul Weise. i The Tennis Team spliT home games wiTh Concordia and was forced To share The conference championship. The Tro- ians defeaTed Concordia here 5-2 early in The season, buT losT To The Senior Col- lege aT ForT Wayne 4-2. BoTh Teams finished with 9-l records. Paul Weise, Tri-STaTe's number one man losT his only maTch of The year againsf Concordia. Denny Black, number Two man, and Dapo Babalola number Three man finished The season unde- feaTed. The Doubles Team of Weise and Black also was undefeaTed for The season. Harry Sinden, The number four man, finished 8-2 for The year and linked up doubles. Dave Hoops, number five man, had a slow sTarT buT won his lasT Three mafches and finished 4-6 for The year. "Doc" Mummert served his lasT year as Tennis Coach and The Conference Championship was finer TribuTe To his service. """"-'v- B 859' ' In 53" :gf ww I was 6 6 it .ri Zgvqji L1 .v,'...iM if ,. ' , , ,man an' V N S igululw - . , I L.,,,,wWW ,I A f X' I J A 'x .-. Team Record 5 6 7 7 7 7 6 6 2 6 59 i9-ii Concordia Indiana Tech Huntington St. Francis Grace St. Francis Indiana Tech Grace Concordia Huntington TOTALS Individual Records Paul Weise Dennis Black Dapo Babalola Harry Sinden Dave Hoops Doubles Weise and Black Baloalola and Sinden W. X ,....,..,..... 1 fel- 'ere ? g 'xm rx? i ,K QNX, f' i,.n z..,,,q. r 4 ' ff--1+'s,z--x Q f-,, .i'f2'f,,m,..-gf' -' Y' '. N Y T ' " ' 5f'9' Q,7,' yif:gfy2f.iEfiY2'5j3fQfC'2'31 . ,L,.f .,f,:g'ff-SQL! - 14 W, 'AMY in WTI 4 U :M ,gf A j'W'flZ' A ' Y-+"ff'51 .-f-.1-1.1f'z'Zg' - Afsif. -rp,-, A , . it Q, T 'Q 1g , ' 1511! 'r rp' "zJ7 'if:4L5f '-.'..f,.-'fx ffm '- , v1ESn3'. ,,,-"""'J ff M,- .iffy .M "' ,,,-af" . --4' .7 Q 2' U " L 4". 2 It Q, ,, iw- xii' 'lfggif g "' rm. f 3 -our ew-.wil .LU i ' ,,,,a ,.,.. A x A yi "L ,, Q. f , ,i'?.4fFfifV"P'W'M it gain, ,,.:I2i-I 4, qw. , V ww 4 Q .4x1g?fri,Q, 1, x Aff . ,, , ,i - Hsu Q .W-.?.....'5Qf1g..... k,,,4-"' mise: Kneeling: Allen Franzolino, Mick Szerenyi, David Schaeffer, John Ruth, Tom Scott Erbe, Ted Rakes, David Barker, Butch Gardner, Milt Clark, Don Bentz, Skaper, Chuck Borneman, Carlos Garcia, Robert Dedrick. Standing: Herbert E. William Martin, M. Marshall, Ed Koors, Manager. . Stoerr, Coach, Joseph S. Engle, Steve Morehouse, Mike Orekaya, Ahmet Borecki, Soccer Team The Soccer team under coach Herb Stoerr posted the first winning season here at TSC. The season ended on a sour note as the team fell to indiana Tech 6-4. Tom Skaper collected three goals against Tech for the season's single game high. Skaper was leading scorer for the season with seven goals. Ahmet Borecki sent in six goals, Chuck Borneman fin- ished with three and Butch Gardner drove home two goals. Senior Mike Ore- Posts First Winning Season kaya was the outstanding defensive player along with Jody Engle. Mike also collected a goal against St. Francis in the final seconds to add another Troian victory to the list. Don Bentz played goalie the last three games ofthe season and stopped twenty-three Tech drives short of the goal. The outstanding game of the year was against the Fort Wayne Soccer Club. The Trojans held the team scoreless the first half, but was overcome in the sec- ond half scoring splurge 7-2. The Fort Wayne Club went on to be undefeated and won the Tri-State Area Soccer Crown. Congratulations to Coach Herbert Stoerr and his fighting Troians. Next year soccer will become a Varsity MidlCentral Conference sport and the Team will play each conference school home and away. rv. ' .J M w.r.x,,f",. ... ff S 5 ni-1--we 1 ,, fa-Vw A . r'-5 :rv 0' "f'3QiHi , , - . .gf 132 V , ,1 . HOD' JM 'XGW if I. s , Soccer Record 3-2 ST. Francis Grace Hunfingfon ST. Francis Indiana Tech i' l ii ' .2 7 I - A dh .Qi 5 "'- ' f- Kneeling: Bob Livingston, Dennis Craig, Lou Koning, Tony Rogan, Bill Price, Grill, Jim Smoots, Joel Berger, Terry West, Dave Ballinger, Bill Holloway, Lou Shaffer, Ed Schmaltz, Standing: B. J. "Doc" Mummert, Ed Koors, Jon Coach Mark Peterman. Trojans Mid-Central Conference Champs The Varsity T966-67 basketball sea- son was one of the most successful ever completed by a Tri-State team. From the slim one point victory over Spring Arbor 72-71, to the IO4-75 romp over the Huntington Foresters: the Trojan crew ran up a total of I9 victories in 26 games. Nine of these wins were over conference foes and two over Hoosier Conference foes. The losses were all on the road with the exception of the IOO- 9O overtime set-back by Indiana Tech. The white finished with a 9-I home record and IO-6 on the road, with three losses coming in tourneys. The team fin- ished seventh at the Grace Thanksgiv- ing tourney and second in the Grand Rapids Holiday tourney. They defeated Wheaton and Calvin in the Grand Rapids tourney and lost to number five ranked Central Michigan in the final game. Two losses came at the hands of Indiana Central and Defiance. The Tro- ians downed both these teams at home and lost a second game to Indiana Central in the N.A.I.A. District 21 Play- offs. In their first year in the N.A.I.A., the Troians were invited to participate in the District 21 playoffs. Despite a load shooting night the team managed to come within five points of Indiana Central who won 75-70. The Gray- hounds defeated Hanover the following night and thus won the District QI title. Terry West was the Trojan mainstay and won the most valuable award for the second year. Joel Berger won the free throw award and Jim Smoots the sportsmanship award. Smoots and Lou Shaffer, the only seniors, led the team throughout the season and were backed up by Tony Rogan, Ed Schmaltz, and freshmen Jon Grill and Bill Price. Basketball Record 19-7 Spring Arbor Grace Holiday Tourney Goshen Huntington Trinity Manchester Indiana Central Defiance IOhioI Marian Ilndianapolisl St. Francis""' Calvin Holiday Tourney ISECOND PLACEI Wheaton Illlinoisl Calvin IMichiganI Central Michigan Indiana Central Northwood Spring Arbor Indiana Tech"U"OT Huntington""" Defiance Concordia""' Gracew Indiana Tech"""OT G-race"""OT St. Francis"i"' Concordia""" Huntington"' N.A.I.A. District 2 I Playoff Indiana Central lat Indiana Centrall """Mid Central Conference Game OPP. 71 80 91 41 92 105 60 71 67 83 72 81 83 88 77 86 78 80 66 74 100 90 78 69 75 75 4? 7 A ' 7 'L iii Q f 11 :.- fill be 'Q Qgwz waz, ? 'N W .aw A ., f. gift, wwmw ,mg 'kv ...J-M ul' VT' ,,,,...,, ws.. 1, L .,. ' ll rf qu, , , v an ' .MH , ' 9 x W4 40 ST-47' I LI - any , , is If . Q 874,43 asf- Z 4 ,F ,mfg msn" Kneeling: Bob Livingston, Dennis Craig, Wes Harper, Lou Koning, Dave Ken MiTchell, Mark Young, Harry Kohlheim. Ballinger. Standing: B. J. "Doc" Mummerr, Manual Ortiz, Dave Petrie, ' x 'T snr T X-suns , f, . :H , "? ,,, 5 T 'X ,H r ..., .W T Junior Varsity Compiles I2-2 Record IT was a very successful year for The iunior varsity as They won T2 of T4 games. BoTh losses came aT The hands of The Defiance Yellow JackeTs. The season sTarTed wiTh an 82-62 vicTory over Spring Arbor and ended wiTh a 99-53 vicTory over HunTingTon. ln beTvveen were six Mid-CenTral Conference vicTories and Two TwenTy poinT vicTories over sTrong independenf Teams. The Phi Kappa TheTa Team Tried To keep wiTh The JV's buT fell To The wayside l2l-35. The Team ran up T260 poinTs for a 90.0 average combafed To 914 poinTs and a 65.3 de- fensive average. Dave Ballinger and Harry Kohlheim ran aT The guard spoTs and were re- lieved by Manny OrTiz, Mark Young and Dave PeTrie. Lou Koning, Dennis Craig and Bob LivingsTon played The forward spoTs and were spelled by Jim Bauerly and Dave PeTrie. 6'6" Wes Harper played ouTsTariding ball aT The pivof spoT and collecTeol 20 rebounds a game. Ballinger, Koning, LivingsTon and Har- per held The scoring honors, while Man- ny Orfiz held The assisT award and Dennis Craig The free-Throw award. Dave PeTrie collecTed 77 poinTs in a re- lief role and Mark Young seT a school record collecTing nine poinTs in ThirTy- seven seconds againsT The Churubusco Merchanfs. "Doc" Mummerf coached The JV's in The mosT successful JV season ever re- corded aT TSC. Golfers Win A.l.A. and M.C C Tournies The 1967 Troian Golf Squad has been called The finesT in The hisTory of The College. Such sTaTemenTs are always hazardous aT besT7 however, a look aT The season These men had provides a sfrong basis in Their favor for such dis- TincTion: -compleTe dominance of The Mid- Central Conference in a perfecf sea- son mafch record HO-Ol and Tourn- amenT championshipg -DisTricT 21 N.A.l.A. Championship and a berTh in ThaT naTional Tourna- menT where John Nigro placed among The Top Ten individuals. Coach Ray PorTer will welcome This compleTe Team back and more record- breaking performances may be in nexT year's Modulus. Team Record Manchester Gracew St. Francisx' Adrian Alma Toledo University l-luntingtonw' Indiana Tech"'l Ohio Northern Defiance Grace""' Indiana Tech' 'k Concordiat' St. Francis' 4' Huntingtontt Concordia""" T3-2 15-O l4 V2 - V2 ll-7 9 V2 -3 V2 7 V2-10 V2 T4 V2 - V2 l4-l 8 V2 -6 V2 l2 V2-2 V2 I5-O l5-O l4 V2- V2 l4-l l3-2 l4 V2 - V2 N.A.l.A. DISTRICT 2l PLAYOFF MID-CENTRAL CONFERENCE 4' 'Mid-Central Conference Game Individual Final Averages Randy Webber Jack John Dave Scott Mike Aldo Harreld Nigro Funk Erbe McBride Franconi Bill VanSickle 77.3 77.6 78.9 80.4 82.4 78.8 87.3 89.7 3 .. f i 'X ' a JL 44- rf-QT T' T.: f TW Y f . cv W J sl ff? llg All lm l l J I Ns X l 3 . ' 'QQ lllvff llM!." all T il . . T ir , ,-" .M '.Y'4.1 K M l f T '- '1-yy rm 'Q ' ' W i 4- x , .LX L ,J s l 'Q lui' me 'Ibn 'TT' i"ij"1ul" v .ff s-4,1 me fl 'JA 7 f f E y 1 .19 1'-'T' J we ,acnfg . A . i, i y Kneeling: Marlin Teske, Norm Newell, Goeff ChichesTer, Hank Hoskins, Dale Chard, Dick Bible, Dale Vanderbur, Denny DeGroff, James Melchi, Manuel Gary Mal-laffee. OrTiz. Standing: Ed Koors, Rick Linard, John Neese, Lanny Frisco, Dave Ballinger, STeve Vanderbur, Jim Taylor, Jody Engle, Bob BurniTz, Dale WalTz, Sluggers Hit by Attrition The baseball Team had a slow sTarT This year, buT finished sTrong for a sec- ond place conference finish. The pifching was poor unTiI May when all Three sTarTers found Their sTuff. Dale Chard won his lasT Two games defeafing ln- diana Tech and ST. Francis. l-le sTruck ouT T3 men in his final game aT ST. Francis and finished wiTh a 3.64 earn run aver- age for The season. The Trojans were The only Team To defeaf l-lunTingTon, who won The conference wiTh a 9-l record, and They did iT by a nine To one score. Norm Newell had arm Trouble, buT beaf Concordia here 4-2 and scored The winning run. Dale Walfz, The only veT- eran piTcher worked well all season. He recorded 34 sTrike ouTs for The season and ended wiTh a l-l record. l-le pifched in eighT games and had a 4.ll earn run average. Bob Burnifz and .lim Taylor, boTh lef- Termen, led The hiTTing aTTack. Burnifz won The baTTing award collecTing Ten hiTs in Twenfy-eighT plaTe appearances. Taylor was named The mosT valuable player and drove in eighT RBl's. Denny DeGroff had an ouTsTanding season aT second base, while Jody Engle played well aT shorT sTop. Freshmen Rick Linard, Dave Ballinger, Lanny Frisco, Manny Orfiz, Geoff ChichesTer, John Neese, Dale and STeve Vanderbur, and Dick Bible backed up The veferans and will refurn To play nexT spring. A big "Thanks" To "Doc" Mummerf, who acTed as coach This season. l 140 ah' viva X Kwik M .wma "-'F' 'ywx la vw Af 4-V" K ,ifwml ' . . 4X.i1awNw.55f.,1g5f- Wkufiwggw. .5 ' mf-ww .gem ' V' Y A . TP ' I K r . . I , ,. W N X.. X x 1 , 3395? "YY ' , N1 ff Mf ' LM -. 4 Tirg' 4.-K gg on-Q' NAS" K 11 52 Ns' , A , an--ef . . , an Y X. I x ti Baseball Record 5-6 TSC OPP 4 Mcmchesfer 5 3 lndiono Tech""'4 5 4 Concordio""" 2 9 HunTingTon""" 1 3 Groceak' 6 4 ST. Frc1ncis""" 1 2 HunTingTon'H 3 3 Grc1ce""" 4 7 Indicunca Techw 3 O Concordionm' 13 1 iST. Frc1ncis""" O iForfeiT "' 'Mid-Central Conference Golme """"vm.,, ' M--sq, AF.--M'x VV" X... il JN "'?'. My ' ., Wfvdw, be , qw 'Q - ' awwz. f wg, ,ww Z " hifi' 4 34: 4 P f A 31ffr1fQSf'wsQ5swS"Aw' , f Q - Q' Marg. , ,,f . ' ess 'N , I- , I Y aye.. xx -N.. .,,,. MWA X. 5932 ' In W 1 0 I 1 Q ' r -M-4 a - gf WY ' 'I' wt--ff LI- 'JIU 3? will 7345 svwig """'Vi i5'Ww f . " 9-lx . mv- v- Jw- 3 . M P- " ' "f " . .4 W V' "' W... -f , . f va. fv-"P" Y. W MM, was N .adv h M... , - , ' 5 ,ff K - n . . - , M M J um - - - -5 Q , . as ., Ks' xx Q B' R ' ' A ,. rfpw , A 's ,V , 3? .x .,.z?n,7YS4gwxa, K. X 6 1 R 1 -if cubs.. ......,-.W-q.. F...- I as is S gl ,, f R ff 'gi 5 I-'nz six A 1 ,1 X' Q 5 21,43 3 was , ,wigs ig, css LM at 1, ,-,5,,,s. 55, W , """"nw-u-,-.. Clockwise from l2:OO: Cindy Rowe, Susan McKarns, Sharon Brown, Ann Moore. eerleaders Spark gg 0 O pmt Present at all basketball games were the irrepressible cheerleaders, who, under the direction ot Susan McKarns developed new cheers and routines. The enthusiasm and participation developed by these girls is a credit to their prowess. The basketball team compiled an outstanding record, due partially to the spirit developed by the cheerleaders and pep band. I ,,l..,1i Bornie's Bees Capture Intramural Basketball Crown 5193: Kappa Sig's, Baseball Victors it .- - -we an h v fl Q 15,77 Q 9' B 2 if if x lf-" R 5 , gs gasnulnsvd- fq. ,ff A l , X X y I Il M' :S M is L ll .Ai 1 ff' N' , . Q U ixhM'k, 'J' W .V ,, . QR , X En F , Q21 fx I "N A 'V " 15.1, '59, if 1533 f B ? ,el ,N 4 1 M ,, , , x, , yfgw jf 5 f if ' W' ...L 15' I 1 A 5 0 M Q K I : qi? x M 3. qaygf.'f it Af A,?+ .... g Q F x ,f k -A I 0 i . , -... . J , , ng , , L- "' -...,-... ' Y I V am-L., l v' in ' N..- Freshmen Joeseph Adams Richard Allen David Ambrose Dale Anello Robert Armstrong John Baildon David Ballinger Thomas Batti Craig Bauzenberger Charles Bazaral Vern Beeks Charles Beres Norman Bergan Bruce Blonde Alan Blore Russel Bird Jim Booher Gene Boudrean Robert Brinson Gerald Brown Dave Bryant Steve Burnett Edward Burns Steve Bushore Tom Butterworth Douglas Cantlon Thomas Carlson Don Cerrato Don Chapel Chee-Chung Cheng Richard Clark Terry Clem Chuck Cochrane James Cole Thomas Conley Al Conrad James Cook Jim Cramer Richard Cunnings Charles Davis Gary Day Daniel DeBolt Larry Decker Sohan Dhamrait Gregory Donnellon Gary Dressel Patrick Dunn John Echols -for 42933 in ,pr E v-rl, 5 e .1 H TX "N 5 ,,r' ,ff ' r X. X xx, 3 Rf ,f I 4 'I' W X 1 f S X T f sale f ,L ,.-,, 3 S W 2 9 - DENY . f 'laik aft' 1 W ,Q J V + 1132 5 AK -1 Gal .7 ', ,qi sfj, ,E Q XS 1 qw... 7 I sms ' :J 32 I r t - " if TSPQIEEI H 9' V Xxx 1 , SX , Q 5 Qt A5235 34 , 31' , 3 f 55 X 4 ' ws 44" .L vi i sr ,, ,. ,t ,4 A fd , 'i i , ,, , " L 1 .5 , 1 ff is Q si 57 4 x 'X -ef ,.,,,., -esf.:..:K Q3 X Q- A ' WS' Af W HH: C, ' , if 1 fa NJ ,f ff. ,x - 6 ' K ' ' ". XX .4 A 6 Av Aw' C' li is 'ffff , ,, x N A ri K if, .ff if 'sf 1 iq . Mi ,Vaal ff xl 1 X I r -. - Qlw M X . u A L V A gf , ii, '51 ' wh , sy 4 hr , ,, -.1,.,, 3149's , 25' , 'J , ,f 4 if ia , V' K ,. .5 .W-f - fn VR All , g, A QQ - . Q V' , ,sf rr s -, R- in iulqs. , ' . T , , D 'Q T Mai l :fr c H ..., , ' g i g zz., hx , --vu cl- . , , , I--M fi -'s f "' f s swf yi y l ' ' I -. - - X " f- I Ii , L A ,ibm , ,Aj X X 1 ,an W gl ix 1 . V' , ' 7 5f:'f: S ' ' K 1 L. D Q., . . r .-." 5 5' A, . A ,. . 'IRR ,sr ,ff R: 1 . , A l F x fx if' -'K .un-. gf E , . 1 at . 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N.. , H 4,2 Q 3: - ' N 5 gf -t swf 6' ' ' gy'-gf , .H -f,,I'.f1 , Egg, ug", -- .E - A, W , l n -we 2 x 4 Q X ' U1-fre: 3 ' K, 'tg .fs . , . .gin ik X 3 we g f ii C' 4 W R ki i Ah'-Q 'Hx' 1' ' 1 12 1 , S il' f, w. W7 , pg .4 at X , X X 1 7 is L " is F2 Q... it H . x:.Q, ,V- ',1,,ll a . 'L ff' Q K, 1 f 1 'ga' f- M . x f li .4 -., G X Q' ' G ft f egg: ,W - 5 eg. -gy, fag . , V W Q, 0 . lg xi , Q L 5 -ff' ,A+ if f .. 1 " l K x 'fi 2 f - 653253, 2' x., , 'S X A K 'N -- Z . an . R5 , ' 1 lf 7 ' 'Ai if ff l 2 K V, . '.Q,.-, ,- ' " ,, , My Freshmen David Elkins William Erich Kenneth Ewald Victor Faiardo Ronald Flitter Richard Ford Bob Forrest Peter Francies Allen Franzolino Thomas Garcia Charles Gard Carl Gardner Walt Gawron Gregory Gibney Robert Gleason Gerald Godi Terry Gott Bill Goorsky Ronald Grandstatf John Gray Linden Gray Richard Greenfield Chris Haerr Ronald Hansing Frank Hall Joeseph Hardisky Richard Hardy Michael Harrell Tom Harrington Barry Heath Freshmen Roxana Hedglin y James Highfield I . 1 f Glenn Hinsvark ,Q A xi y ' , - , ' . i f-of 1, Jerome Hlafka -. I ., Q l '1 . . 1" , , . '5if?, William Holdman A - -'tw' if ' . ,QQ ' ' . '1f:.'1- l "ai Doug Holley L. V fu aa David Home , A if ' , 2 55 'f Q, L ' L R Q X Hank Hoskins me Walt Hoskins ' A f Michael Huffman at U it i H all X J nzq QMSI X,-I Thomas Inman ,ff 1 y ',,3-fqsjg g at y -Q it A fl . Randy Jones ' is vu VN xl in ,,...,, Kathleen Juerling 1. j - X. ,V J 4- , ajft. . . . ffm- ' , 2 fflezii William Keith "theta 9? kv Q - ' ft 5 flies Harold Keller 4 ., Ken Kelley 'tree' . Bruce Kemmerer Q, 2 Kirk Kennedy . :E, ,,..e gg 4 7 . - .23 . 1232 John Kerrigan A 5 M. - s l Sw if , F 2-9 ,gi-5:45 -xl ,vig Gary Kincade 'Wg 'C 7' 'f 'Y Dave Kirchenbauer 4 X P5 v c K 5 ' 'ts K if James Kiser Clifford Kloc J ' I Edmund Koors , ,ffl 5, A N , tv-4-:Q on Robert Kriete f y gary, irc Q X X ., - . :JF -rw :, , Mm t lc 7 M4 ..p,'fs: BGSIl KUCl'1l'Cl ay-mf ' if 1- 'mi lil' , 1 Mwst, W if ln- ""f"'ff,!i2f,i?i T 'W' Steve LaHood A 2' W j 351552 Ronald Langheier ' f " Keith LaRowe 'A David Lathrop ' , E Andi' l-UZGV ,gg we i,,, ' Q E H,-.., ' :kg YUVJQ 00 l-ee 9' Qu .X K Larry Linvill . I W Robert Livingston " it ' if , ' 15 . -,y ' V . ,gm A f is Neal London "-52 ' ,- 4 ' wwf -1 f A Patrick Lynch Lawrence McDermott H, William MacDonald W J V ,. Susan McKarns 3 - 1 ' Qi James MacKenzie i N A ' A X, 'li ,ly-5 . .i ,,., ogg Carl McMullen E Grant Malstrom Q if Q ' ' Q52 A David Marino Terry Marshall g . . N. M 51 Milford Marti W, .11 E , 4 ,J if ' Paul Maruszak I K' if , it L1 Harry Matter ---v ' ' ,avg ,gm ' Robert May ' ., Q sf. Eugene Merrick J J V f g - we 1' AL' l .1 . ,f ffl, f , if ff 4- ' lk Q' Sw yi 5, 1 L, ,LL Y.. 2 'I at -W Q as .510 tv f if wg", 3 ' In , J fe ,ik , SH 5 Q . 53,23-. :gift ' 5 L 1 . ep. 'l l 9 z at lf L ,ig 1 fi' Q. R i"11 +f,.:.f, 1 - . v ' ffl 4 T ' - -,effegv A -Q lZ':.g. . 4, 15, ll','1,.ll12':lf. , 1-11 vi-'fi-'-' J "sg-, i Q, 0 i n ,L V 1 A F1 ,, .23 l- ' it :gg . ' S ' gud 54 ' ' L' 4, ,, jig? Y ffl 1, -1- ,sl i is 1 ,.., 1 ' .vx '15 f ,-eg' 'f 1..., ' ,-L-, X, ,553 ' - L, .1 4 2 I -5 Q 1 ' 'ax f ' '- , L , .H 1 . 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N S , ,,... . 155 A 3, ,Q v 11- 4 t ' ...ll 5 ' K xv I ' , ,sr-fx: W? f .. . f, he ' w s .gk g 533 Q ' H+ X ' 4 ,f2 2 ..',.fZ,:fgIZ,j , 2 H C A icq- , 1 YW, iv , -f . ,.4 4.1 X 4 :EBV I ' in 9 M 7 M, if yi- U4-Q 552.132 V at 4 51 R " 1 X '5 K 'fs U fx stiff Q' I Az 5 , ma? Q , -- 5 - 3 A 7' -if K, W f I W-M ' tis? -i : Y '. , ' ,fi .: ,:--i .4 , 1 -. ,Wig .li .1 unu- "f'fiSEi?!5 'va W it is . , Q ' , if , f fy Q , I Xe Xi 4. 3 'N 5 'A 'A' Q ,figs-gs Q 14,6 , 3 Xsyj-.5 5,5 :xg digg 43 il 1 f as is fe . . W , X N' 4551? W1 1 I5 ff Q r 4 1 s 1 X .5 ,1,,,. 2 ' X by ,2 J 3 " sp ff: or N by ,Qi P , .. ' i A Ku gy., g . - 1- ,P Q -1 : nas: 4 , til . , . r Vi :ajfjj . y, . ,.4 f,, EZ: A C V fr X xl - , Xe 1 Q f .1 sn g g Q ,.....,j il if it A it ,. , x is. 'W ,, - L 1, i V - ', '!- 49,8 ,i H R' ' X 5 s agp 1-' X ,Y-qs . -' 1- , new -X' .. J' . 2,1-221. my T75 ' g g ,, Ll-. X Wm'-' ' I ' " F 2 , .iff .,, .. f"1rf'5: fly . - T i 3 xg 1 M I W ,yrs i, Q 2 'Jul ::,. nova, 's,21g'u,f1 A gl! Q v 5, M K N 4, Q , 4 I QI, 2 b N ,,..c P , rf! W.. sauna sig ' -1 , In Nwggg if - 5, tai if 05 ti. 4 qs-4, r l Y 'rs i i 1 Z. 5 i I 2 . . M 5 ff E 'W Qi " F vu sa v Q A Q WX ,wg 2, - t I ' ef as as Zz R 4, f Lx: 6 W si' E 63 If I ' X 1 fix A X ff, me ,X i fit '?""' 5 js ff -X xi "ia 0' RM S it , ff G 99,2 1 . 9 i Ei' 'f v' Ry av 'it 'sa X55 X ,... .W J ' ,V , - ' "dig-..1-R P any g 'Fx X 'Q' ,Ti I ' '- C 'lii -ff ' 'f4j2fL,4 A Freshmen Lance Micklus Craig Miller Tom Mooney Jim Morrical Dennis Mosteller Eugene Neefe Richard Neil Kenneth Neilson Dale Nelson Steve Nichols Don Nottingham, James Palicki David Peitfer Mark Pepe Robert Peterson Dave Petrie Jay Pettey Robert Phillips Kenneth Pish Edwin Plank George Plinsinski James Pressel William Price Robert Puckett Darwin Pyc Robert Paczyk William Raschefsky Steve Reames Charles Reick Rod Reimer Walter Repaich Wayne Reynolds Clint Richards John Riehl Ed Rizzuto Dennis Roat Bill Roberson Robert Robine Nichols Roskos Cynthia Rowe Frank Rupe Gerald Ruschkofski Ted Sanders Dale Schelling Harley Schultes Thmas Shomsky Dennis Smith Tom Smith Ronald Smouse Freshmen Marc Snyder David Solida Jerry Sorgenfrei John Spalding Robert Steed John Surmick Ronald Swiatek Thomas Szymanski James Talbot Robert Tetrick James Thomas Don Thompson Jim Tingle Terry Ulm James Waite Don Walker William Walters Dave Wells Alton Werner George White Lawrence Whitlock Stephen Wilkening Michael Wincheste James Winder Kenneth Wishard William Wobio George Yarsko Samuel Zagaria l' -.1 L, ve u. Lf 0.4 It 9 , tg, 1 5' ,, , M ,,,g I ig , J Muir 'Wx gb 0. 133' 1' . , 1, ,if 1 my , mg 94 ? at 4 , xl: . .1 , . v . 4,3355 ' ,. , ,. . , 3-pn , 'nl , ' . ll . , xiii" 44- ,ilpilj , W .I if 6 1 ,' . ti ..,, . sg J ' 5" 'T'-42,5 K 43, . Gai: v ' t X "Q fm- I "- " Q 'J If i -P-W' 9214.2 -n-V. "lil, -H """' 1 in "1 I M , .143 .3 ,,-G . .wi ,n . 'tilts wk ' - TT? ' .if -12 66 -.4 I . fi N g .I ,A .It 'T t , , , ,I ff". f ' f f sf i .""? 4 Q fl" 'fl' A A, ' L 5.252 if J A 'f J, 1 ,, mg W g fi' gl Q... ' 1,25 W' 'gg .z-Q A , .slug M .QQL Q v, fr " -4. .Q 15 'j,. - .,f ,V 4 Y, Q' Q, jg, Z. .,, J if qi 5, 11.5 . 1 ,. ,..y.1 .. f 'J- ai 4 s 1 4 fm. N A 1 iff A ltlfigtligz -,,..y,a z , 1? ,pf 4,, f M - elf' -. V it . " ' 5,2 .E , - 'sw f V if--, -A T 1 J . ffi'f V x V " N N - Mfg . .- .T41f.'if' " . 2- "-, 7 :n-'U ie, . T. mi ff, , .gi fy 'Z 2 10, V . 3 713: , ' :gel " -. - . Egg A 'Tw , ' jf- K '95 -? 2721 ' ' T' 5 J 1- :ff .' , Q , yt J rs , :..g,7,,f l . . 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W. .N ' :- 'wil ' ' ' 4 V "W, i g . - A Gigi' , , Q ,iw ff' 'ix ' , V f f V ' ' " v .-3'-f-"ii" -"1 . . . fs s.s.,. fi . , ' 5,4 . f 5 fm , . 5: .,., ag 3 i i .Q " f 'Al I fj, , ' ' .ff + A ' f , ' A X Y " ' ,Hi 5 - I -5 1 .,3. 'L 4 , VW. , ,f FRE- V Qijg . ,. ff- Q, 0-in . if f v-If 5 1 1' nl 15' it ' , V F, .V ' A is f , r L . f ,gf 52 A '- ls ""' A figvx i :YES . .- ' . fm f 'fe " . JH- cl.. 2 V' ft V i i , f , .X Q f . .vV..m N 46. U ii W ,X ,gms V -A? 72, 4 V g ci " X' - X " ' A - ' qwgf. ' cgiiisc f ' R2 5" ' ri il 1 Qi h at Ei i ma. I -' 'I ysgs ' Vfii '- A X433 . V. , ' ,. ' , , v ' f, ' V .sm -" 5 3,5 Q . ,fa n o-f V .ag e ,i n gggigf W J is ' ' - .f ..,. . V V-' ,fn,gQ,:,y., .. -:. lr. I. A X 'fl ' Mi .ss , , V N I A ' . ' ' V A - .gp-4 ' ' . -:V 3 . Y' 'f""': A-A-+ "' gb' :L ll ' sw .' -f i A 'Y """" M.. J ' ,, V. . i ,. . , '- . ft V "' ' 1530 , t 4 4 . - cf., W ,, 1 , . f 'il' B 9 .' C, , .Q Y 5 'f ., U JZ 1 If ff 'aff i .V 1 - ' A 4 we W . , 1 f, gi V X ' 11 ' ' ' V V1 f, I' -1" N22 ' , , xfeff- 1? -...J , f 4 ffrwg . fm., S x,,.- .rf Sophomores Gene Adams James Anderson John Armstrong Stanley Bankus Bill Barefoot Robert Barrie George Batty James Biggart John Bolte Scott Campney Ray Case Michael Chaplin James Cooper Edward Coy Louis Csokasy John Davis Bob Dedrick Wade Dell Jim Devos Gary DeWitt Jim Dinsmore Harley Dodge Greg Dunn Boaz Eidelburg Jody Engle William Felger Doug Focht Dean Fox Ronald Geese Bob Graeber John Green John Grieder James Hayward John Heffner Robert Hemp Leonard Hiatt Daniel Hoffman Harold Hornish Robert Hutt Donald Jenner Richard Justice Ken Knipp Ken Koeble Barry Laudenslager Robert Leach David Lewis Nancy Light Charles Lim Donald Locke C. Camden McCarl Thomas McHugh Wildon Medlin Don Meister George Metzger -4. .l.,.. ,,:.,. ,., . .M ...,........ 1 .4p...4..,,...,... ...nn--..... . , . -v.-mw..-.,.....a-.-.f....nuv-q-awf,+La--7. .. -, s...,..........?..... .. , .... . ,-.Q.......-.-u.. - 7 ,--1...-.., - J .iff Sophomores Kim Miller Steven Miller Michael Morrow Steve Neal Alan Nelson Michael Orekoya Darrell Pahl George Pearson Frank Prohaska Richard Ries Linda Ruoff Thomas Russell John Ruth John Scappucci Robert Schmiesing Ben Selkis Lee Slayton Curtis Sluss Alen Smith Edward Stevens Richard Straw Janet Tapp Roger Tepfer James Terry Marlin Teske Terry Todd Carlton Weaver James Weckenbrock Paul Westrom Dan Zaenglein .X I 1 'r T J " ' 4 ' 4 ' T ' ' 'tw ' , , Q, .A I g,,,5,. , W M , 'iw f il: : f i 169' 1' rx ff ft. my 5 , Y N ww m 1 T ,. 2 , 9' P , 'A il 'Town 3' 'fine ,nam V f 541.5 -Y 4-we lv, .iw-vw '1 1-fa 1:41 Q", 1 S if -.sa 1 r' 5.3 'V ff Ss! N1 f R ' T 4 Na, , - ,M W ' an 'Q 4 ' , is , , , .N ,Q .. -:eww 1, S .xi on-any we tif' A ffgifi v -' V, J W s ' fr- , ,,'- I , - ' , f Y c, -on 47- " N 1 ' Fl ' ,Nfl M " 'TKQ JEA fm vii i fs- ' 'S' 7 ' R X , ' Y 3 -'sm - eff ,ja . 1, , -'21, Y , ' H : 1 Y T f' " Q1- ' A T M " ,Q I N355 " fi fs 1 Y. 'li , f' nk sc I 2 -er A f x 'S' .v- 'T 'Q A - ' - 3 . ,ew 'a iff:-' ' 9 s ,,,, Q W if , W f. ' ' A' , ' - - . ,1 we, 5. i P w w A ' -ff: K' " s ' 'f'l':' t' -153. ,, I Q5 A Z 1. ., s' , N-2,,g5.-,R X w , N U 4 - "' Y r, X 1 Q E Q., ' g x .5 b Vw W A Q V Q55 X ,J 1-117' X , 1 ,,.,,, V uh is 3 Q52 ., A Q i ,S . 1 'fo , ' - 1 ' ' A ' " , cc ' '- A ' r ' . W i VT 3 s- f f Q N46 i, W 55555, In J: 'N I .Wg X .sr .ov-4... -si X A K l 4" s V.v-Q.--N YY., . - ' its 5 v li 5 , 4, Q A X '15 ff .ks gm? L 5 Q, , X S K X tl' Q ff if atv X - 4 ,,, X, ,V - Q if ,AZ 'fx W y 4 gf ? Q' Q , " gfififi -fx., "' e l 11. W is 'Swv , i ,, , - . ' 'Q 255521 '- 'A 'Z Q we lg - 1 Q' , , tw ifff ' ' ' . eff t - - r ,L iw-P' X Mn jf plz ! , ,t 7 . - . r , Ya v Y gli f ' fix .ll D l . Y W iz, '11 ' , X i ff . VW r . X143 :N ,Q J " , ' if .. ' 1, 3, 3 7 , , , f:2xF2W,, 1 V' K .' E AL IL A ,h 30" '. A 1 U: M, , L' n g " J 7 A ,, -mf , 5 g l , , Z , -. . my Z J E t 4, 1' nf . , - 4 fm gg' . -, I , ' -, , e al. A AL K .L , - y ff , J' 3, 55 rw if A Y ,J 5" A tial ' 'M' ,' ""'7"' . ' 1 fs 4 f J . -, sky' Y ,I if LV wget. me ,,,, . ' 'U iff: -v-v """+f ff ' -if H T, 8 C . f: S 'H ' I L., fi' if f' , , G I A t 3 N Ns Q- .affa- f .Q .,.- G Q . Qt .. , V s w ,ff , . ., , .S 'bt , ,. x.fj,W at f' + in J fx W I X xp if in ' ' ' gg," , 1 'T 'fa f A 51. 64 2 ' , 5 . A - 2 Q A ' in 2? - Y gm ' ,z , A rf-I ' mi, IA, V f mg' If . K , A, K -fl , ffl, -r---f f NJ ,. v ' 594 . , ,yt . ,A E i n 'J - . . - M I so as . lg ' "" 1 2 bv W ,V " M .rt A W ,nw ,, E if we .V Avi!! ic? , :WI .wwf A - 55 ' MTM? ' kia - , 5 cg Ce it f M , 25 X is" 1 vi 1 l' C K f 'y J x X ,X M x "1 1, X :sn J W fa fo , . 9 ,5V,, It 5 N W 3 C it f, C--ff 'Lf f If . , ,T from vpsvffim- 4g'fw,:Jesw f? a 'tm ,f 2 'ffl " ,-its A Q X C xi ' ' , f ff W ' fl Y 1 x lf y 4 3 va f 'f W 1-ch ,,,, X 'fs Qi I ' R 'ie fgpm. U 55 J , V ' l A . E P 1 , A of 1 - is. ,f . -wr ' .- ,. ' S... ff G, ,,.. C A ah hay? it A C 4 I .Qi 2" 517 of Q If 1 1' - vm ,f,. I , 1, - ., Wei -' 'f x. ,ygpyk jf Cul! ,J 5 K X 1 43 i . " M X f is , "' fa. , xx Juniors Kenneth Allen Eric Anderson Dennis Archbold John Arthur Michael Badorian Robert Barlett Dan Bellotti Mike Bishop Charles Boren Dave Brandanger Richard Brooks Thomas Brown Larry Burkhart Bill Burnett John Cannon Joe Charney Carlos Christen Jerry Cuccinello Clem Cwiklinski Ralph Dvorak Warren Eastburn Tom Easterday J. Scott Erbe - Carl Fox Darrel Fritzinger Glenn Gallaway Libano Guerrero Steve Hamman Richard Hartley James Hephner James Hipsley Bill Holloway Dave Hoops David John Walter Johnson Jim Kovach Dan McClish Henry Maicher John Moss James Nespo Dale Norton Paul Pare , ,,,f to ' , Wx 'nf fm ' , ' - 4 l -5 gy ,, V ,, . up. V f xy, ' A VM, ,J "'t:,"'13 ' so ,l ,, Q55 Q, Q -X 1. .png s Juniors David Parsels Steve Pickard August Riccono Kenneth Rosenburg Thomas Rowe Paul Saalfield Vincent Savona David Schnebelen John Sedlacek John Shupp Rex Simmons Brian Smith Harold Sprow Ralph Srin Ronald Stroope Bert Struble Ronald Suter Neal Swanson Harold Trout Alan Wohlfiel Gary Yarger rig, ,Zim l N . vp i Lf, , Sf. f .Qi M I, W tw -. 2 , ' . , , ,Q . rl 55-5 . i. . tb I ,..., rf - ' wxsQ1.f , 1 5, QL we ,,, . : KY!" 1 , . 354 .. .. -mm"-'.f:-wajfr V? Q Q f E V M .W ' QQ' 4- 'J 3. ,, 5 J' ' Nw -1 ' .il 'Zi fri ' -. , -: 41. X.: Q, x W, l .. . ,,,. 9 I Q 'Q f" . J , If V Y ll 'lv f V4 3 If . in-...f , .HIP N f .t,,.? 2 2 n i- ' lx f i' if 081-4 'N -fi: H 4, A fm. Y' . 1 ' ' - , My '5 V fl! 2 .W--.. rf,-ff, iv .A S w,,, nh ' f ' 1 QLWYJXQL , vX,A J .Q ' t to Jt ' igy i . , ir- :W-, Q':?Q,,v 'f,. ,, iv i f tg, 'R .smsgf it L ,lfgismg Qisffil I " Q . c 'iw ' , an r . R ,-55' ff' 5 W N 1 ' 9 ' :Q 1 - is R . ,, A x , L. -'Q 4 1' V I - , , . . ix 3 1 rl l - ,- -, gy.: wir X wx- x , J- ' 'S W.. ,. A , , 4' fs:-elim.. , ,iff R K 1 J.,-wi. K 27? 5 ' M i ff 6 e M wi -E ,- 'f 4 Q' im wi , ZX' xi I fi fm- el xiii 'WD M v We im I VSQlil'Iwlx ' ' ' I ,' ' ww. to wzwzzx v. Hun:-xp:1!1rm1l:s1 puns! 1 It iff: xwithvl' EI xxmximum mn' zu mmm points wzmzs use mat tu zxsslzmzxf th xt IYQEIXHIIIE or xuinimzx. I To riviv1' z11im ' thv cm-cn'c lizu:zt vs of prritx exist, ther f.ii"2'i'V1,,1fiX'O is fuumi :mei vt-gzuzzirzml to Um X"23!'i!1l31fE'kF- will msxkv fhv elvrimtiw pw:-u. Um 4 U ,L 1.1: 31. iv -m r 1 by 1 The f10!'iX'ilfiXT' is fig: 'X N--. 'lr ,mg , aan. l'I'.2' 'I4'lw dv1-ix'z:,tix'vf will iw gfte'-ru if ef M- -4 0 f-11:11 19, if .r'f f1f J, Hx' r:1zhst1t11t wn in tlw UI'!i.,1H 11 ug vw . , 5 Administration .. Acacia ..... . .... . . . Accounting Seniors Aero Faculty ..... Aero Seniors ...... . . . Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Phi Gamma Alpha Sigma Phi . Alwood Hall ... A.l.A.A. . . . A.l.D.D. . . A.R.B.A. . A.S.C.E. . . A.S.T.M.E. . . Baseball . . . Basketball .. Booster Club Business Faculty .. Cameron Hall ... Cheerleaders . . . Chemical Faculty . Chemical Seniors . Chemical Society . Circle K ....... Civil Faculty Civil Seniors . . . College Officers . . . . . Cross Country . . . Delta Chi .... Delta Nu Alpha .. D 84 D Faculty D 81 D Seniors EE Faculty EE Seniors ...... English Faculty . .. Freshmen .... GB Seniors . .. Gold Key Golf .... IFC . . . l.E.E.E. .. l.S.A. ......... . Intramural Champs Juniors ......... Kappa Sigma . . . Math Faculty .... Mechanical Faculty Mechanical Seniors Mechanical Society M.S.M. ........ 7 Modulus ....... Newman Club Phi Kappa Theta . Physics Faculty .. Platt Hall ........ President's Message . Schussmeisters .... Sigma Chi Epsilon .. Sigma Epsilon Society Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon .. Silver Key ...... Soccer ............ Social Studies Faculty S.A.E. ........... . Sophomores . . . Stewart Hall ... Student Senate .. Student Directors .. Student Wives .... Tau Kappa Epsilon .. Tau Sigma Eta Tennis ...... Thunderbirds ...... Transportation Seniors Triangle .......... T.S.S.C.C. . . Trustees . . . Who's Who W9BF ..... Conclusion The T967 MODULUS is The culn'iinoiTion of ci hoirol yeor's work by mciny people, mciny of whom receive no creoliT for Their efforts. I would personolly like To Thonk Blciine Shoup oinol Mr. Nyikos Tor Their help cznol To This yec1r's sTo1Tf, who were hcincliccippecl by oi loiTe sTcirT. Moy you enioy This book cis much os We hcive, in publishing iT for you. 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