Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1971

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1971 volume:

v.mmttn SBUEra om I 11 Dr. Bateman’s Address Greetings! Perhaps in the year 2000 or so, one of you will come across your copy of the 1971 Modulus. The year 2000 seems today a far-off time . . . and it is. Today you find it difficult to believe that the passage of time can be so swift. Thirty or more years hence, if you do re-read these lines, you will read them with an understanding based on maturity and wisdom sharpened by experience in a difficult world . .. And it will be a difficult world ... then as now ... it always is. Keeping abreast of change will be difficult, then as now. You will have adjusted to new ways of think¬ ing just as similar adjustments are being made today. You will have ac¬ quired new skills to implement your thinking. The knowledge with which to build a new order, the ambition to achieve the best of all possible worlds will be with you ... as it is now . . . and as it has been with man since he first became aware of his responsibilities as a man. The youth of the year 2000 will demand im¬ plementation of this knowledge, they will demand change, no matter how much you may tend to resist. The pattern of youth of every gen¬ eration is to demand change, new thinking, and new attitudes on the part of their elders. And it will be well to remember, in the year 2000 or so, if and when you re-read these lines, that man has never been able to achieve his own best idea of himself. He can only try, remembering that the knowledge gathered from yesterday is always valuable in building for tomorrow. And in the year 2000, the same as today, the same as in time im¬ memorial, man can only build for a better tomorrow through better un¬ derstanding of his today, bul¬ warked always by better educa¬ tional processes. Greetings and good luck to you today, and for tomorrow, and for the coming years, and for the year 2000 . Sincerely, Richard M. Bateman President 2 ! In our constant search for the true meaning of life, our search for peace and tranquility, and our never ending search for knowledge, we sometimes tend to overlook the problems of the world. Our world is a colorful one, but, unless we all take an active part in keeping it that way, one day the re will be noth¬ ing to search for, there will be no use, there will be nothing. I t ' ■ as ' ,| Sl Campus Life Is Enjoyable to Frosh The first time a frosh registers he is highly confused. President of the Freshman class lights bonfire. No, the squirrels are not tame. 4 1 The frosh are entertained by a psyche. Above: All of the beanys are thrown into the bonfire. Center: The new coeds are shy at first but they loosen up. Personalities Vary, Places Stay the Same People Did you ever stop and wonder when a leaf falls off a tree Of how the sun and moon have made it through the day People are the same though they look in a girlish way And usually cannot comprehend the feelings of the day A person is a person and sometimes it’s hard to understand But what is life but complexities that meet each of us hand in hand I say to you look to yourself for there you’ll find the way For then you’ll know how people twice as small have made it through the day For what is ours, a life of joy that we should not delay And let our minds and thoughts and strifes pass on and find the day. J. Hundley 7 STUDENT LIFE Classroom activity with the coeds can be fun and rewarding. The chase is on. Above: Students take time out to enjoy a soccer game. Below: Yearbooks are passed out every fall. 9 Fall Festival Is a Big Success Above: Our Fall Festival Queen Below: Those big wheels keep on turning. I John and Phyllis join the Student Senate dance. Casual moment with the Cowsills. A large crowd was on hand to watch games on Saturday. The most spectacular event was the human pyramid. The Phi Kaps produced the Most Humorous float. Float judged “Most Beautiful” Proud Sig Eps displaying trophies obtained over the weekend. Tri-State cheerleaders enjoying the parade. Competition was tough in the wagon race. Cowsills gave a fine performance. 12 Winter Carnival Was a Smash Listo Fisher watches as Rex Ward crowns the queen. There were many paper bags brought to the dance after the con¬ cert. Happiness was in the air Above:... and in the bottle r ©Pf¥f : p|rS!ft M, ' Sr -M % J. Below: ... Sig Eps had the best snow sculpture. £ A- I Journalism Day for high school students was successful. Editors talk about journalism. 18 Business is conducted in an orderly manner at the Senate meeting. 19 Nothingto Do on Campus! Who Says? Coeds are taking an active part in campus affairs. Helping others instead of causing trouble is a virtue of the students at Tri-State. 20 ■ Inspection of new facilities in the dorm Stereos Replace Girls for entertainment at Tri-State. Some students are content anyway. The race is on. The victors. School supplies are purchased at the book store. u Not bored—just sleepy Remember the blackout! i Highlights ‘Spring Fling” 28 The turns The wreck % The winner George Polbe 29 u rv i ORGANIZATIONS AND HONORARIES American Institute of Drafting and Design H flK ■£ I m matrym L A FIRST ROW, L-R Barry Walters, Vondell Snell, Pat Richards, Rose Maier, Monte Robey, Gerald Distel, SECOND ROW, James Westa- fer, John Ostsrotsky, John Holmes (Pres) Ron Pierce, Tim Chap¬ man, Doug Gasaway, THIRD ROW: Tom Fitch, Lyndon Tucker, Ken¬ neth Mrockiewicz, Lawerence Beale, Tony Stever, Brian Johnson 32 American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics FIRST ROW, L-R Dan Armentano, Jack Tyburski, John Rufner, Boerman, Carmine Forzono, Dan Stewart, James L. Terry, Carl Greg Powers, Bill Piper, Jim Diehl, Carl Terry, SECOND ROW: Ed Bernett, THIRD ROW: Joe Bruno, Max Roler, Rick Hoover The Tri-State branch of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronaut¬ ics was organized for the purpose of fostering the practical knowledge of Aeronautics and Astronautics with that of the theoritical aspect. It holds its meetings every other Thursday at which interesting as well as informative mov¬ ies are shown. Special guest speakers present speeches and demonstrations on timely topics to the organization. And from time to time the branch takes a field trip to different plants and muse¬ ums, from which much enjoyment and knowledge is acquired. 33 American Society of Civil Engineers FIRST ROW L-R Scott Girman, Carl Dimmig, Mahmoud Hausain, Dale Louie, Jim Bliskey. SECOND ROW, Robert Markey, Mike Coutts, Stephen M. Elko, Dave Allen, John Grannis, Mike Netti, Frank Cleaver, Adoul Alduaiji, THIRD ROW: Roger Nawrot, Dave Dietzel, Ron Glasgow, Ron Shipley, Steve Armstrong, Ken Behling, Robert Dobbins, David Sutherland, FOURTH ROW: Fred Spoor, Doug Bennett, Chuck Burnez, Natvar Lai Kathrotia, Arthur Delong, Bob Smith, Jack Kokinda, Harold Massa, FIFTH ROW: Russ Bur- reros, Harold Durrgan, Jim Kaur, Tim Hatfield, Gerald Waldo, Bob Jackson, Craiz Baker, SIXTH ROW: Bill Glasgav, Gene Rzepka, Paul Parker, Pete Leadstream, Gerald Ruschkofski, Glen Felpel, Chuck Franzese The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is an affil¬ iate of the oldest national engineering society in the United States. Its pur¬ pose is to stimulate thought in professional and technical matters and to help student members choose the career of greatest interest to them within the broad field of Civil Engineering. To achieve these goals, the society meets every two weeks to discuss problems and bring in speakers and films from outside companies. Mem¬ bers of the society attend various conferences during the year such as the Great Lakes Regional Conference, held this year in Valparaiso, the Indiana Section of A.S.C.E., and also the Indiana Highway Dept, dinner. Also, vari¬ ous social get-togethers are planned, such as the annual spring picnic, held at Pokagon State Park. Through its hard working membership and very competent advisors, the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is one of the strongest organizations on campus. 34 American Road Builders Association FIRST ROW, L-R Dale Louie, James O’Bara, Chuck Burney, William Murphy, Anil Shah, SECOND ROW, Arthur J. Bush, Stephen M. Elko, Mick Coutts, Dave Allen, Roger Nawrot, Bob Jackson, THIRD ROW: Dave Dietzel, Mike Netti, Ron Glasgow, Bruce Chwalek, Frank Cleaver, Spike Godfrey, Russ Burrows, FOURTH ROW: Fred Spoor, James Kaur, Doug Bennett, Paul Parker The ARBA, a national organization, was organized to promote interest, study, and discussion of all subjects related to the design, construction, maintenance, and administration of streets and highways. Road building is the major employer of Civil Engineers and this led to the formation of a soci¬ ety devoted strictly to their needs. Related subjects are presented at stu¬ dent chapter meetings by guest speak¬ ers and movie presentations. 35 Booster Club FIRST ROW, L-R Chris Kolber, Bob Cameron, Mike Sorge, Bunny Eubanks, SECOND ROW: Pete Kempt, Chuck Durante, Bill Sharpsteen, Ron Stosak 36 FIRST ROW, L-R Greg Miller, Rich Moravsik, Denny Miller, Bob Jerry Rowe (Treas), THIRD ROW: Doug Seibert, Al Marshall, Jerry Vorthman (Pres.), Elton Schroeder, SECOND ROW: Jim Bump, Toogood, Richard Tjarks, James McLean Mike Wilson (Stud. Senate Rep.), Dave Stewart (Sec), Wadi Rahim, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers 37 - T m r, J sr JBHUM t JL i A fH x JH mL Jg P FIRST ROW, L-R Dhruv Hasit, Sheth Santosh, Gothi Devendra, Mehta Ghanshyam, Shah Naresh, Shah Kiran, SECOND ROW: Fer¬ nando Hiran, Tak Mohammed Yousuf, K. B. Afarin, Shah Ravin- dra, Dhake D. G., Patel Y. K., Masrallah, Gaby Y., THIRD ROW: Paleocrassas, Stamatis, Patel Deepak N., M. Farroq Zaman, Toygar Ahmet, Sinha R. K. International Students Association The International Student Association of Tri-State College is made up of students from overseas, Canada, South America, and the United States. The purpose of the organization is to promote friendship among the mem¬ bers, to provide a means for the exchange of information concerning the culture of different countries represented, and to provide social activities. At the meetings, which are held fortnightly, formal programs and purely social gatherings are featured. Each spring an international dinner is prepared by the students and served to the public, the food representing that of many countries. Follow¬ ing the dinner a program is given by the I.S.A. members. This year an In¬ ternational Festival was observed on April 30 and May 1, and the interna¬ tional dinner was held in the evening of the second day. Dr. Paleocrassas is the faculty adviser of the group. Officers are elected twice each year. Rajendra V. Shah was the president for the summer and fall quarters. Other officers were Michael J. Zajd, vice-president; Daivd D. Haley, secretary; Douglas M. Farmer, treasurer; Robert Boyce, student senate representative; and Joseph Salla, sergeant- at-arms. For the winter and spring quarters, this year Rajendra Kumar Sinah was the president; Vikram A. Bhandari, vice-president; Mohammed Yousul Tak, secretary; Ravindrakumar J. Shah, treasurer; Celeste N. H. Fernando, student senate representative; Jaime Rodrigo Fajardo and Yogesh K. Patel, sergeants-at-arms. 38 Mechanical Engineering Society FIRST ROW, L-R John Offnick, Jerry Lower, K. B. Afarin, Steve Main, Wayne Schlemitz, M. Farooq Zaman, SECOND ROW: Merlin Wright, Howard Radel, Ned Haylett, Gary Ernsting, Mike Kolbus, Tom Ful¬ ler, THIRD ROW: Mark Hubbard, Don Botka, Jay A. Denny, John Melin, Ralph Turansky, Bill Lyons 39 Newman Club FIRST ROW L-R Ron Zameroski, Pat Healey, Bob Cameron, Janet Laughlin, Kirandesai, Ramesh Thakkar, SECOND ROW: Robert Corwin, Jim Bliskey, Kenn Critton, Jerry Smith. Rich Morin, Tim Elston 4 0 FIRST ROW, L-R Tom Fuller, K. B. Afarin, M. Farroq Zaman, Bill Lyons, SECOND ROW, John Melin, Mike Kolbus, Burke Brown, Steve Dunham Society of Automotive Engineers The Student Group of the Society of Automotive Engineers meets on the first and third Wednesday of each month. Following business sessions, speakers, films, and literature are presented for the edification and entertainment of members. The aim and purpose of the S.A.E. is to promote “The Arts and Sciences and Engineering Practices con¬ nected with the design, construction, and utilization of automotive appara¬ tus.’’ 41 FIRST ROW, R-L Tom Harmis, Hiran Fernando, Tom Maziarz, Rob¬ ert Vorthman, Robert Markel, Warren Reichard, SECOND ROW: Gary Mueller, Mike Wilson, Dave Hubbell, Nat Cohen, Al Schreiber, THIRD ROW: Fred Garber, Chris Kolber, Francis Allen, Jed Mun- dell, Sergio Borrero, John Kibiloski, FOURTH ROW: James Terry, Dan Stewart, Spike Godfrey, Doug Bennett, Gary Mathers, Stew¬ art Hall, FIFTH ROW: Bob Smith, Rex Ward, Rick Wood, Rick Hoover, Mike Gronski, William T. Page Student Senate 42 Alpha Beta Alpha FIRST ROW, Ed Walker, Jim Anderson, Rick Wood, SECOND ROW: Jed Mundell, Phil Lantz, Leon D. Hale Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary business Society, was founded in Sep¬ tember, 1938, to recognize outstand¬ ing scholarship in the School of Busi¬ ness Administration. A Student is required to maintain an average grade of B or better for six quarters immediately preceding his election to membership. The high ideals set by Alpha Beta Alpha serve as a goal for all students in the School of Business Administration. Alpha Phi Gamma FIRST ROW, L-R Larry Roderer, Bob Vorthman, Dan Mathews, SECOND ROW: Denny L. Mil¬ ler, Al Shreiber, Ed Boerman 43 Alpha Kappa Psi . a ||||si§j§| Wm mm I yfc jBf Eg . fsF ' 1 ' ; : IV M % i I ‘ " » M I m. mT 1 FIRST ROW, L-R Larry L. Zeigler, Richard G. Mohr, Nat Cohen, Tom Maziarz, Tom Sheldon, Jim Bangle, Jim Menegay, Richard M. Knapp, SECOND ROW: Wayne Champion, Tim Elston, Conrad Po- lachnik, Sergio Borrero, John A. Mullen Jr., Fred Rossi, David Kin¬ caid, Manuel Lopez, Bruce E. Holtermann, Michael Mak, THIRD ROW: Hank Verwohlt, Jim Walb, Rich Smith, Larry Jung, Mark Painter, Robert T. Swanson, Ed Walker, FOURTH ROW: Jack Hor- nung, Pat Gaston, Doug Morris, Ken Miller, Robert G. Forsythe, Tom Boskow, Richard Ruge, FIFTH ROW: Len Rogers, Tony Martin, Timothy Tierney, Louie Seago, Tom Karasch, Richard S. Long, SIXTH ROW: Bob Lowe, Gary Brooks, John Stock, Pat Healey, Dan Drozdo 44 FIRST ROW L-R Fred Brown, David Kincaid, Austin Saddlemire, Borrero, Ronald L. Hinson, Montford Switzer, THIRD ROW: Alan Jim Anderson, Pete Walters, SECOND ROW: David Right, Sergio McMurtrie, Art Hinsvark, Charles Burdic, Franz Bachmann Delta Nu Alpha 45 Sigma Chi Epsilon is a local honorary Civil Engineering Frater¬ nity whose membership is limited to Civil Engineering students who rank in the upper one-third of the combined Junior and Senior class¬ es. The purpose of the Fraternity is to: a) recognize the achievements of fellow Civil Engineers and aid in the development of these achievements. b) provide a basis for other honors and encourage further study at the graduate and doctoral level. c) contribute to the improve¬ ment of the Civil Engineering Department. The Fraternity has recently taken steps toward becoming a chapter of Chi Epsilon, the Na¬ tional Fraternity. FIRST ROW, L-R Scott Girman, Carl Dimmig, Anil Shah, Ken De- rucher, George Rowley, SECOND ROW Gerald Waldo, Mick Coutts, Ken Behling, Steve Armstrong, Arthur Delong, Chuck Burney. THIRD ROW: Fred Spoore, Ron Shipley, Gerald Ruschkofski, Bob Smith, Michael Kline, Frank Cleaver, FOURTH ROW: Bill Glasgow, Harold Dungan, Jim Kaur Sigma Chi Epsilon 46 Tau Sigma Eta FIRST ROW L-R Dean Mutti, Scott Girman, Bob Vorthman, Glen Felpel, Paul Gackel Jr., Soe Toeng Bhe, SECOND ROW Carmine Forzono, Geralo Waldo, Greg Miller, Elton Schroeder, Carl Terry, THIRD ROW Steve West, Bob Roessener, Richard Tjarks, Norm Walker, Lloyd Williams, Doug Seibert, FOURTH ROW William Campbell, Ron Shiply, Harlod Dungan, Richard Brown Tau Sigma Eta, Honorary Engineering So¬ ciety recognizes each quarter those students who have attained high scholastic standing. It also owns and operates a used bookstore that is available to all students and faculty. This store is usually located in the Campus Cafeteria and is open during registration and finals of each quarter. In the past, the society functioned in a way similar to that of the professional societies on campus by having speakers, movies, etc. on engineering topics. Through much discus¬ sion and deliberation the society members feel that there is a need on campus for our group to serve the college in any way possi¬ ble as a token of thanks for its interest and dedication to the student body. During the Winter-Spring quarter term break, each member volunteered to take a bulletin about Tri-State back to his home high school counselor to help interest qualified students in Tri-State College. As a highlight this year the society felt that the graduating members in good standing should be acknowledged during the ceremonies in June. 47 Skull and Bones FRONT ROW: Rich Zigler, Jed Mundell, Bob Smith, Dan Stewart, John Sucher, Bruce Trifthavser. BACK ROW: Al Schriber, Mr. McGurk, Jeff Sager, Rick Hoover, Rex Ward, Ken Kohart, Dr. Isen- hoff. 48 --- Motor Sports Club Left to right: John Melin, Brian Mead, Steve Allen, Jim Weaver, Larry Kennedy. SEATED: D. Miler 50 Chemical Engineering Society FRONT ROW L-R: J. L. Patel, S. Akashah, R. Stosak, P. Patel, A. Parikh, N. Patel, H. T. Chen, SECOND ROW: J. Fajardo, R. K. Sinha, J. Amoah, R. V. Shah, F. Bove, R. J. Shah, THIRD ROW: D. L. Ful¬ ler, Y. Patel, V. Bhandari, J. Miller, S. West, J. Kozak, J. Fowler, E Anderson—Vie 51 Photographer—Ken Carver 52 The Modulus Staff GREEKS JOHN TAYLOR 53 The Triangle Staff EDITOR BOB VORTHMAN CO-EDITOR ALAN GILL AND AL SCHRIEBER. f 1 m 1 LEFT TO RIGHT PHOTOGRAPHER JIM SMITH, REPORTERS LARRY KENNEDY, MIKE ZAJD. 54 mm i«iii m xx package 58 r 59 Greeks 61 AT THE TABLE, L-R Floyd Baker, Charles Rauch, Floward Wiech- ers, Jake Norton, Chris Hawk, Charles Kline (Chirst), Gary Herl, John Glenn, George Sutcavage, Bud Reichard, James Schilling, Bob Markel, Jeff Hartman. BACKGROUND, Gary Hamilton, Frank James, Bob Stanton, Les Miller, Fred Lindberg, Mark Burns, John Seminew, Jim Dolph, Flyod Oshall, Mike Haley, Steve Rosnar, Joe Morbito, James Doran, Tom Hallisey, Dave Stamy, Vito Rubino, Bill Camden, John Sullivan, Joe Knight, Bill Czmer, Jack Donadee, War¬ ren Williams, Dave Elkins, Dave Ryan, James Kelly, Mike Schaab, George Gustovich, Bob McNiff and Steve Mikvlak. Floyd Floyd I. N. C. RacingTeam 62 The 16-leggers Peaces Halloween party for retarded children and Brothers. 64 xte-M ; »: It ' s really a Molotov Cocktail ' l ■ ;r: • « «9 Left: Hey! Who’s winning? •W T .f -m • . «3m , •v j«r 15 Zjz ' • % He’s got a full house. Lindbery: you are an idiot. ALPHA EPSILON PI ALPHA EPSILON PI In January 1971 AEPi which started as Tau Sigma, an unrec¬ ognized local fraternity, com¬ pleted its second year at Tri- State. Membership increased from a meager 11, which has sig¬ nificance to all AEPi’s through¬ out the country, to 28 in the Spring ’71 quarter. The brotherhood moved from its old house to a “new” one with capacity enough to hold all the single brothers. The masonry and carpentry ability of the brothers shined as they turned the delapidated complex into home and repaired the “job” that had been done to the houses prior to their acquisition. By way of public service the brothers held their third annual bottle drive for Easter Seals, as in the past the weather was lousy. The house is still looking for worthwhile public service projects for the future so as to be a larger credit to both the school and the community as a whole. During the Spring ’71 Quarter, most of the brothers were in¬ volved in the first “Go Kart Grand Prix”. Some of the brothers were in charge of track layout, safety and the parade which pre¬ ceded the race, not to mention all the flagmen, other help and general labor donated by the brothers. (Our kart finished fifth). The brothers take this oppor¬ tunity to extend a warm welco me to all the independents on cam¬ pus, both new Freshmen and upper-classmen, to drop over at any time and visit. 66 Alpha Epsilon Pi 67 Boy, this sure is an exciting movie!” 68 Alpha Sigma Phi Left to Right: 1st ROW: J. Sandidge, J. Thompson, T. Flauding, G. Rockhold, G. Waite, R. Rieke, S. Scagnol, 2nd ROW: B. Collett, D. Thiel, R. Biter, T. Vonneida, G. Tierney, J. Stultz, D, Warakomski, J. Pelczar, 3rd ROW: E. Williams, J. Anderson, J. Gray, M. Stone, T Bledsoe, P. Hekman, 4th ROW: J. Murry, J. Jackson, T. Bottone, P Brewer, J. Schindler, T. Bremmer. Left to Right: 1st ROW: D. Kirschenbauer, R. Fraser, D. Mutti, L. Brown, S. Borntrager, R. Meyer, B. Leers, R. Hull, V. Delaura, R. Sikorski, J. Pollard, G. Pearce, R. Thomas, T. Aldspaugh, D. Spit- nate, D. Miller, 2nd ROW: J. Zimmerman, J. Doran, F. Bachman, J. Price, W. Weaver, D. Neuman, 3rd ROW: K. Rosokoff, J. Colacino, A. Shinners, D. Markel, R. Visnia, J. Levine, D. Morsey, 4th ROW: R. Babb, T. Riegal, T. Riegal, T. Adams, D. Teep, R. Bennett, G. Jaques, G. Ciganek, T. Markel, J. Cretien, R. Powell, G. Fako, R. Milanese, K. Nix. G. Nitta. UP IN THE TREE is Brother Steele. tm i Bontrager always stands out in a crowd. The year 1970-71 was another av¬ erage one for the “Alpha Sigs.” We took first place in football and bowl¬ ing, while finishing near the top in our other sports. We even climbed a notch or two on the scholastic lad¬ der. We did a good job rushing this year welcoming 25 new Brothers. This balanced the loss of 23 Broth¬ ers who depart via the “graduation route.” Along with the new Brothers came a dog named Peebee. Peebee has captured the respect of all the Brothers, not to mention TKE’s dog. Our house improvements for the year included an addition to our game room—a pinball machine. An¬ other toy, for the industrious- minded, was a new vacuum cleaner. This one works! Also, our kitchen was painted and our foyer paneled. The Brotherhood had an eventful Sring Quarter with many sunburns, hangovers, and a foreign composite. It started with “Spring Break” when almost half the house made their presence known in the Ft. Lauder¬ dale area. Next was our Spring Frolic —that’s where all the hangovers come in. We made it the best week¬ end in several Frolics. The composite was the result of frequent visits to Bowling Green. Also, during the quarter, a quorum was seen putting on sideshow acts at the “Indy 500.” If it is possible, we’re looking to an even more eventful year in 1971-72. Thwike Thwee, Wabbit. They’ll do anything for a quarter! Below left: Back in the saddle again Below right: You can’t tell the players without a program. The Alpha Sig Mafia An Alpha Sig makes the Big Payoff 73 Above: P.B.R. The Tri-State Chapter of Delta Chi Fraternity has considered this year as a “Year of Service to the Public.’’ Some of our highlights include hand¬ ing out information on the Lake Areas’, for the Chamber of Commerce of Angola, entertaining orphans from Fort Wayne, Collecting clothes with the Inter-Fraternity Council, and be¬ friending patients from a mental hos¬ pital, located in Westvillie. Also during the year many improve¬ ments were added to our house. The most appreciated is our cafeteria ser¬ vice. For the first time; we are all eat¬ ing together as brothers. Other reno¬ vations include two remodeled bathrooms, insolating our basement, and a new roof. Also, thanks to our pledges, we have a newly wallpapered chapter room; and our kitchen painted. Another happening, during the year, was our first Alumni Weekend. By the looks of the turnout; it will be the first of many to come. For the first time, also, we sent four Brothers to Delta Chi’s 38th International Con¬ vention, held in Dallas, Texas. With an eye to the future, and yes¬ terdays experiences with us, the Brothers of Delta Chi look forward to the never-ending life of Brotherhood. Communication: Nations as Neighbors—our Ready for the Bed Race. Fall Festival Float. Passing out information on the 101 lakes. 74 Beware: the Chi Baseball team is on the move. Orphans Day, Nov. 21, 1970 Keep you hands of my Toga! Boy that tastes good! :. JK The Roman Orgy 76 The Chi ends go long. Fast action at the Chi sponsored Basketball Game Everyone was on hand to greet our guests. A circle dance at a party is great. Ugly Man: Mark Petersen 77 Kappa Sigma The Kappa Sig’s have had some good times in the past, but none so great as the ones this year. In the Spring, the old hat was passed and somehow it collected enough money to build the house’s version of the American flag in the shape of a pontoon boat. Summer quarter saw a few brothers back to the grind, spend¬ ing most of their working hours on Lake James. Of course, only after all their studying was finished, did the brothers find time left for sun¬ burned backs and sand-filled swim trunks. Fall and Winter crept up quickly and the brothers kept busy watch¬ ing TV, shoveling snow, and gen¬ erally helping the community. The house found time to help a few lonely people at the county home have a merrier Christmas and didn’t forget the guys in ‘Nam’ by sending them a bag of goodies. The brothers not only had a good time last year, they did something worthwhile in the pro¬ cess. 78 i. Above: We started the race on Goodyear tires, and finished on tires by “Teke.” Below Center: When the heat goes off, we make our own heat. Below Right: Our Mascot Bullet. Public Relations at the Community Work¬ shop. " I knew we could do it.” 80 81 : i Phi Kappa Theta The house on the corner of Kinney Street and Park Avenue has seen an¬ other year pass through its doors. The new brothers coming in, old brothers going out, the changing of house offi¬ cers, the parties and projects, gave a life and personality to the otherwise lifeless structure. February saw the initiation of the Pi Beta Phi chapter at Hillsdale College as our little sister chapter adding a new growth to the fraternity chapter. Our public relations project Spring quarter became an overwhelming suc¬ cess. The house sponsored little league baseball team, the Phi Kapp Phillies, was financed entirely by projects car¬ ried out jointly by the brothers and lit¬ tle league players, and coached by various brothers. Although season rec¬ ord wasn’t the greatest, everyone in¬ volved had fun. Everything considered, 1970-71 was a good year, and Phi Kappa Theta has become better for it. “Dear God, please let me live until the party tonight.” 82 -X--- Susie—Our one year old Agent. Tastes good, Hey Guys, come on, this is only practice, huh Susie “What do you mean my basketball coaching job is up for grabs?” Rubin and some of his people, or, “the heavies.” Once this was a 98 pound weakling, but when? 84 One of our frequent financial meetings. Our Cleancut, All American President, Tim Mehan. “I still don’t see how we got the most humorous float. The “Chink” proves to be in complete com¬ mand again. © The Fraternity that hangs together stays together. The brothers of Sigma Phi Delta worked together to mold the 70-71 school year into one of the best in several years with brighter prospects for 71-72. A few extra touches to the houses were a new paint job for the annex, a catapult, a mascot by the name of “Muffet”, and a brand new party room. The social atmosphere was the high mark of the year with parties every two or three weeks. One point espe¬ cially, was gratifying, in that for three of our parties we had more girls than guys (in one, other fraternity men al¬ most didn’t satisfy our need for males.) Along with a well rounded social life, the Phi Delts were of service to the community and the college. The brothers assisted the March of Dimes, the Psi lota Xi clothing drive, the sci¬ ence fair held at the college, and set up the bleachers for the Grand Prix. The brothers of Sigma Phi Delta are also proud of their achievements on campus, producing several campus leaders with several others up and coming. The Phi Delts have also main¬ tained grades, ranking in the upper three in IFC standings consistently. Our Tri-State Chapter of Sigma Phi Delta also won the National Fraterni¬ ty’s Efficiency Contest, the award to be presented during the summer. Sigma Phi Delta throughout the year has demonstrated a high level of achievement and is now planning a tremendous twenty-fifth anniver¬ sary celebration of the chapter for next year. Wir worden nicht in die tiefe gezogen! Wir wirden aufsteigen und am hochsten sein, meister uber alle! mBBBm Roger Myer, ‘‘Come and get me, world”. A snow ball? 89 ' ENTALS 100 PER HC RIOES JO " per’ PERSON »it % Pi i. . mar-t . r. 4 S ' I ' j : ’ 1 1 ' . ' ' 4 f % ; 4 i iif_ 1 • 1 ■ ’ ai 5 f - . 4l f 9 1 l£ L 1 ml 5_1 P •: I f I f f pi, J? . «T • - HttTtlS I The Sig Eps at a basketball game Epsilon For Sigma Phi Epsilon, the year of 1970-71 was a very exciting, active, and rewarding one. We started out the year by being awarded with an outstanding Chapter Award from our national organi¬ zation. We finished out being honored with the first annual Fraternity of the Year Trophy given out by the I.F.C. The brotherhood accomplished quite a lot and had time for a lot of fun. It was a big year for social activities with many parties and other fraternity functions, including a big surprise party for us out at Flaylett ' s Church. The year was top¬ ped off by the annual Sweatheart Ball in the Spring. It was also a very successful year in sports with the brothers taking first overall in the Fall and Winter weekend games and second for Greek Week. Also congratulations should go to the fine year our bowling, softball, and basket¬ ball teams had. The brothers showed much spirit for the school teams and won the Spirit and Pride trophy for the best support of the teams. For public services, we raised over $1,100 for the Fleart Fund and Muscular Distrophy and sponsored a fish fry to raise money for Hershy Hall. Some other projects were a leaf-rake at Cameron and Elmherst Hospitals and a painting and clean-up day at the Sheltered Work¬ shop at Pleasant Lake. We also helped fix up the little league field and continue to support an orphan child in Brazil. The brothers did not neglect their studies, either, winning campus scholas¬ tic honors for the Fall, Winter, and, hopefully, Spring Quarters. Over all, we had a very good time this year and are looking forward to one just as satis¬ fying next year. Sig Eps make donations to Phys. Ed. Building ... and down comes the tree. 92 Harnsbare a teacher? Sue and Company £ I Above: You got ’em now, Tracy Packing is a chore. Below: Joe, the cook 93 Tau Kappa Epsilon Another successful TEKE bike team. Left—It’s a tough way to make a living. Above—Hard work wasn’t it Smiley. 95 Love during Greek Week—it must be nice Chaffee. V ;V - w rui ira am : $ Above—Hey Watkins, which one is the dog? Waiting for the army of orphans to arrive Below—Bertram you ' re still a kid at heart. 97 I Knowledge Knows No Bounds.. .. Mi 100 Above: silence ... Below: It’s gotta be around here somewhere ... Below: Let a lady show you how ... I Zap! It’s a sine wave! ■ “Throw a little STP in her, and she’ll crank up to 5200.’’ Separating elements in the Chem II lab. f Heat lab proves to be interesting. THIRL IS NO LXCUSL FCR OVUHNCi THL. QATtS ON THE. 1020 op 1022. 11 !Ht MACHINE MN ' I Run with jw.m ciostD,TiitN tuw 1 Ml MACHINE Off.NoiiH me DATA PROCESSING SYSTEM w ' mw rnm» -8 ® ♦ ♦ ♦ Punching cards for the 1620 All right! who opened the gates? 106 The “hunt and peck " method is being employed here " This here is the guts .. The long hours in the classroom ... 108 LI Studying for a “North” test. " What? me worry?” Craniking at Accounting US® I no v The fundamentals of paddle ball are taught As “Finals week” arrives, the books come out of holiday. Journalism class offers much to the prospective editor. ft LI 114 Interviewing is an integral part of the Seniors life Smitty’s smut library Classes move outside as spring arrives " How was the Test, Gille?” Aftermath of a strength test... 118 “Do you know what he said?” 119 Checking up on National events “Sure I Know what I’m doing!” .wj dfc w..- . Members of the 1970 Tri-State Soccer squad include: KNEELING STANDING, Coach John Behee, Makdoom Shsh, Dick Yeoman, Bill (left to right), Roy Lai, Warren Sudhoff, Bob Settle, Richie Allen, Greg Richardson, Dave Hale, Bob Neeley, Jim Gray, Tim Meehan. Powers, Mike Paleocrassas, Ginter Bansen, Wayne Schneider, SOCCER SCORES Defiance 5, Tri-State 2 Tri-State 0, Toledo 0 (tie) Spring Arbor 8, Tri-State 1 Tri-State 3, Concordia 1 Tri-State 6, Indiana-Purdue 0 Huntington 3, Tri-State 1 Indiana Tech 4, Tri-State 3 (overtime) St. Francis 6, Tri-State 3 Tri-State 1, Grace 0 Spring Arbor 4, Tri-State 0 Goshen 6, Tri-State 3 120 Left—Wayne Schneider on the attack. Above—Mike Paleocrassas frustrated opponents. Above—Tim Meehan was instant offense. Right—Let ' s talk it over. Below—Dave Hale blocked many scoring attempts. ■51«i Tennis TRI-STATE TENNIS TEAM—Members of the 1970 Tri-State College Rogan; Sergio Borrero, Colombia; and Don Sanders, Lebanon, Tennis team include (left to right) Jim Franczyk, Hammon; S. J. Ind. Mitchell, Mishawaka; Eric Dinehart, Jackson, Mich.; Coach Tony Track BACK ROW —Left to Right: Pete Leadstrom, Joe Fundask, Ron Shipley, Dave Wells, Greg Davis, Mike Wirt, George Gustivich, Tony Rogan FRONT ROW —Bob Leers, Ira Nelson, Bob Settle, Dan Armentano, Dennis Richardson, Eric Dinehart, Bob Gregor 123 mm Fencing TEAM FENCED RESULTS TEAM FENCED RESULTS Purdue University Lost 9—16 Bowling Green State University Won 16—11 Indiana University Lost 11 —16 Case-Western Reserve Lost 11 —16 University of Illinois Lost 1—26 University of Wisconsin-Parkside Lost 9—18 Notre Dame University Lost 3—24 Oberlin College Lost 9—18 Northern Indiana Amateur Fencers Great Lakes Collegiate Fencing Tournament Michael Howard— Foil League of America Open 3rd place Sabre Robert Jackson 15 out of 24 Michael Mak— Robert Rotolo 22 out of 24 3rd place Epee Epee Chicago University Won 16—11 Michael Mak 11 out of 24 Lake Superior State College Won 21— 6 Albert Banwell 15 out of 24 Michigan State University Lost 8—18 Sabre Purdue University Won 14—13 Michael Howard 20 out of 24 Detroit University Lost 9—18 Michael Klink 21 out of 24 Purdue University Lost 8—19 Amateur Fencer’s League of America University of Illinois, Chicago-Circle Lost 9—18 Inaiana Division, Junior Olympic Tournament (for Ohio State University Lost 4—23 under age 19 fencers) Milwaukee Area Technical College Lost 4—23 Michael Klink 2nd place Sabre Cleveland State University Lost 10—17 Michael Crawford 3rd place Epee Notre Dame University Lost 6—21 124 Basketball M.C.C. Champions BACK —Left to Right: Asst. Coach, Jon Grill, Mark Hayden, Roger Kindinger, Roy Charleswood, Asst. Coach, Tony Rogan, John Towne, Charlie Ralston, David McCraven, Greg Cline 2nd ROW Bill Beck, Chris Nipple, Bob Wright, Terry Padgett, Bill Coffey, Jim Brendel, Bob Coffey, Coach, Mark Peterman. 1st ROW Don Saunders, Randy Copeland, Mike Woodruff, Doug Booth, Gary Younce, Allen Rhodes Our Their Our Their Score Opponent Score Score Opponent Score 63 Spring Arbor, Mich. 62 71 Concordia, Sr. 48 93 Hillsdale, Mich. 71 68 Findlay, Ohio 66 87 St. Joseph, Ind. 91 72 Indiana Tech. 75 72 Indiana Central 71 92 Grace 76 120 St. Francis, Ind. 55 94 St. Francis, Ind. 61 87 Bethel, Indiana 63 76 Olivet, Mich. O.T. 77 68 Olivet, Mich. 78 89 Spring Arbor, Mich. 72 89 Northwood, Mich. 78 82 Concordia Sr. 58 70 Urbana, Ohio 89 91 Huntington 76 66 Spring Arbor, Mich. 65 96 Manchester 70 86 Hillsdale, Mich. 88 83 Goshen 66 92 Indiana Tech. 85 96 Anderson 76 77 Huntington 85 89 Huntington 74 108 Grace 87 82 Earlham 99 73 Goshen 67 126 Senior forward John Towne received many unfriendly elbows. Mike Woodward ' s (30) easy lay-up helped defeat Grace. 127 Above—Tip ins by 6 ' 8” Roy Charleswood were a common occurrence. Right—Bobby Wright loved the underneath game. Left to Right—BACK ROW Jack Zimmerman, Doug Franze, Doug Pressley, Gary Carpenter, Jim Brendel, Bob Wagner, Doug De- Groff, Terry Podgett, Chris Nipple FRONT ROW Coach, Peter Hip- Baseball pensteel, Pete Peters, Dave Miller, Bob Lockhart, Roger Schuman, Eric Willie, Randy Copeland, Ahmed Balardi, Assistant Coach, Rod Wells 128 Golf Left to Right—FRONT George Wilkens, Greg Schneider, Mike Cindia, Bill Son Giocomo, Greg Berry BACK ROW Pete Kempt, Doug Booth, Tony DeRosa, Jeff Jackson, Wayne Jann 129 130 gmj rn 1 gffipiips iK sisas •■;.? ; .- ' 3 p5? 5!g FACULTY Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering Business and Physical Education, Biology, Chemistry, Physics 138 1 140 nnni I Mechanical 144 SENIORS School of Business Administration Jesa M. Al-Nagi, Paul D. Anderson, Patric G. Anway. David E. Barker j R. S. Bennett, James M. Bery, Timothy C. Boenne, James E. Booker Thomas P. Boskow, William R. Brodrick Jr., Fred C. Brown, Paul N. Brownell James F. Buttowe, Vincent Cercone, Don Chapel, Terry D. Cole LI David Dean, John J. D’Haens, Larry R. Dudley, Robert G. Forseyth Peter C. Garner, Prentice W. Gaston, Joseph E. Goldthwaite, Rick B. Gowthrop Karl Franklin Hall, Charles B. Hanes, Glenn A. Harmison, Patric P. Healey Thomas H. Hertel, Carl John Hickman, Ronald L. Hinson, Douglas L. Holley Bruce Edward Halterman, S. Hood, John D. Horton, Randel L. Hull H. Anthony Hums, Russell Jefferies, John M. Johnson Jr., Alfred W. Judd Lawrence L. Jung, Randall L. Kimball, Johny L. Knight, Ronald E. Kolbe William J. Kronnenwetter, Philip B. Lantz, Joseph P. Leo, Richard A. Lewis Larry A. Linvill, Robert D. Lockhart, Bruce A. Long, Robert M. Main David J. Markel, Thomas L. Market, Mi¬ chael A. Martinez, Alan J. McMurtrie Robert E. McNiff, Harry C. Mee, John D. Meister, James A. Menegay Wayne R. Nevsimal, William M. Nix, Clayton D. Patterson, Gordon D. Pearce James R. Penn, John N. Petree, Robert Petry, Conrad A. Polachnik Robert Reese, Mahlon E. Rieke, Leonard C. Rogers, Lawrence A. Rose Neal Scott Ross, Steven A. Rubin, Rich¬ ard C. Ruge, Scott D. Salisbury Julian H. Shaefer, David G. Schmutz, Cal¬ vin L. Schuch, Chris P. Schultz Barbara J. Scotto, Morris E. Shope, Larry R. Siler i i Richard L. Smith, James N. Sproatt, James R. Staub John F. Stock, Mark E. Steffen, Michael Street ! Timothy Taylor, Paul A. Thomas, Timothy M. Tierney John Udris L I William 0. Vawas, Gary H. Waite, Edward J. Walker Rex E. Ward, Jeffry W. Watts, John H. Weaver Clayton W. Wenger, Edward Winczowski, Daniel W. Wineholt Rich Wood, Larry L. Zeigler, Donald R. Zetwick 153 Aeronautical Engineering Edwin J. Boerman, Joseph A. Bruno, James C. Diehl, Carmine J. Forzono C. Haer, Galen B. Harman, Richard L. Hoover, Gary L. Kelly Kenneth C. Milbradt, Gregory M. Powers, Max A. Roler, John B. Rufner Joe D. Shultz, Carlton L. Terry, James L. Terry, John J. Tyburski Chemical Engineering Ernie L. Allen, Abdullah H. Bow-Hasan, James L. Chapman David D. Haley, Alen C. Kwok, John R. Melin John R. Miller, Deepak N. Patel, Myron I. Perry Rajendra J. Shah, Rajendra V. Shah, Rajendra K. Sinha Richard Wm. Spay, Steven F. West 1-1 Civil Engineering Abdulhahma A. Al-Duay, Pravin M. Amin, Stephen R. Armstrong, Douglas A. Ben¬ nett James F. Bliskey, Charles G. Burney, Rus¬ sell L. Burrows, William Joseph Chaudoin Franklin B. Cleaver, John E. Corp, Arthur R. De Long, Kenneth N. Derucher David A. Dietzel, Harold E. Dungan, Nor- bert Ecker, Richard Engel BtA ' s J. E. Flaherty, Roger L. Gipe, Scott T. Girman, William A. Glasgow Orrin Joseph Gregg, Timothy K. Hamp¬ ton, Timothy J. Hatfield, Galen Hofman Mahamoud G. Husain, James P. Kain, Donald H. Lathrop, Dale Louie David L. Mariner, Harry Dale Matter, Lee A. McClellan, Dennis R. Mosteller Dickson M. Msiska, William J. Murphy, James Wm. O’Bara, John W. Phillips Dennis Plockmeyer, Robert E. Rebling, Terry E. Riegel, Robert Paul Ritsick Gerald J. Rushkofski, Anil C. Shah, Robert L. Smith 158 Electrical Engineering Francis C. Allen, Steven R. Ball, Armand L. Belardi, Ammon G. Bellman Harry W. Boben, Siripong Boonsopon, Richard D. Prozaitis, Dell R. Campbell John R. Campbell, Robert F. Carroll, Humbert M. Cipriano, James B. Cole Kenn L. Critton, Andrew P. D’Aloisio, James J. Detrick, William J. Fels Robert F. Gault, Robert W. Helm, Dennis Herman, Richard T. Homolya I John lacoviello, Jesse Jackson, Robert Jones, Robert Kavleski Anthony L. Kubiak, Richard D. Kuligow- ski, David M. Lakey, Barry C. Linnell Dennis G. Martin, David J. Martinkovic, Denny L. Miller, Richard C. Moravsik Alan D. Norris, Wadirahim, Michael C. Rhine, Kwang Okrim LI John A. Rohr, Jerry L. Rowe ■mi? Michael Santoro, Donald D. Shaal, Paul S. Shneider, Tom Scoville J. H. Shah, William A. Sharpsteen, Ronald C. Smoose, Stephen R. Southern Thomas W. Swarthout, Robert A. Tomp¬ son, John W. Towne, Peter J. Vivona Robert G. Vorthman, Michael A. Wilson, Robert E. Wolff, Michael J. Zajd Stephen Zlock 161 Mechanical Engineering Kaikhosrow B. Afarin, Steven D. Banks, Russel R. Bird, Robert P. Blauser Alan G. Blore, Wayne C. Bondi, Robert Bruce Bradshaw, Burke S. Brown Steven D. Burnett, William Bruce Camp¬ bell, Ronald L. Case, Michael V. Cindia Richard Clark Jr., Charles A. Cochrane, James A. Cook, Gary Day Juan Fernando de Angulo, Stephan F. Dunham, James R. Elder, David L. Elkins I Theodoric G. Fain, William J. Felger, Todd N. Fenstermacher, James M. Fleming Edwin C. Fowler, Thomas J. Gill, John Green M. Fuller, Allan Gregory J. Haley, Allen L. Hardy, Horst H. Herrmann, William J. Heidemann James R. Highfielo, Robert W. Hindley, Robert R. Humeston, Ray Karpy Douglas King, David L. Kirchenbaver, Thomas Kohler, James M. Krzyewski Byung D. Lee, Fred Leo, Edward Londt, William E. Lyons Mark W. McQueeny, Roger N. Meyers, Dean H. Mutti, Garry M. Niedbalski Dennis A. Neumann, Allen E. Oberlin, Henry R. Oney, Fred Panning Surendrabh A. Patel, William D. Potterf, Paul Radczenko, William E. Ragley James A. Raimar, Lynn L. Riley, Gordon N. Rockefeller I Harry R. Roesch, Robert L. Schmiesing, William Shay, Stanley C. Shuler Nicholas J. Sertell, John V. Shupp, Rus¬ sell N. Smith, Kenneth P. Sonnenberg Leonard Speers, Jim Spurgat, Robert Tetrick, Allen J. Tranzolino Richard Wachowicz, David L. Wells, Ray¬ mond T. White, Daryl L. Woodward Jody C. Wren, Mohammed F. Zaman Tommy W. Yeater Two Year Programs Mary A. Bondi, Larry A. Kripe, John W. Disbrow Kevin Douglas Dome, Lynn 0. Fifer, Robert D. Forseyth George T. Greco, Nevin Greenawalt, George S. Gustovich Harold E. Joy, Linda Kling, Joseph C. Knight John M. Semi new, Samuel A. Tinervia, Frank C. Turner David S. Wallace, Jerry Wells, James N. Westafer 167 Terry W. Loar, Phyllis Mann, James D. Miller Philip A. Murden, Robert L. Phillips, William C. Rennecker Campus Glimpses wu + ■ Hershey Hall k 170 dwarf RED FLOWERING buckeye PLANTED EARTH DAY. 1970 ' - i 4v) DEDICATED TO A GROWING AVARENI OF OUR RESPONSIBILITIES TO THE ENVIRONMENT 172 1 rr r-i V ■ ' I I I 178 I II il 181 i :»V I . I 182 Due to the loss of a great deal of the material for the 1971 Modulus in the mail prior to its printing, its comple¬ tion has been delayed. The staff wish¬ es to apologize for this delay and thanks the students, faculty and ad¬ ministration of Tri-State College for their patience in this matter. The editor would like to thank the Triangle Staff, and the Staff of the 1972 Modulus for their help on com¬ pleting this book.


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