Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1975

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1975 volume:

.EN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY GC 977.202 AN4M, 1975 3 1833 01215 9726 mmmmm 1975MODULUS Created by the Yearbook Staff of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana 46703 ‘ • HI VS ■ iV Dear Sir Or Madam Will You Read My Book ? It Took Me Years To Write, Will You Take A Look ? It ' s A Thousand Pages, Give Or Take A Few. . . If You Really Like It You Can Have The Rights, It Could Make A Million For You Overnight. John Lennon—Paul McCartney " ‘Kvth ; r ■ m PM 1 Sun Is The Reason And The World It Will Bloom, Cause Sun Lights The Sky And The Sun Lights The Moon. Sun Is The Reason All The Happy Trees Are Green, Then Who Can Explain The Light In Your Dream. Cat Stevens 4 , f I Theme r S OClEh Don ' t Ever Look Behind At The Work You ' ve Done For Your Work Has Just Begun. There ' ll Be The Evening In The End, But Till That Time Arrives You Can Rest Your Eyes And Begin Again. Cat Stevens m S i 4 . s • t » Wt- .M • „ - ...... mm i I Pain Not They Who Suffer Only Love, For Theirs Is Knowledge And Truth Lay Not Thy Heavy Hand On He Whose Only Sin Is Youth. Ken Hensley ■t 4k hm , tSh " , HSHt : mbk . MB .. i • if §: ■$ sjS ' r ; y| « Have To Say, My Friends, This Road Goes A Long Long Way, And If We ' re Going To Find The End We ' re Gonna Need A Helping Hand. Elton John Theme 7 Words Are Flowing Like Endless Rain Drops Into A Paper Cup, They Slither While They Pass, They Slip Away Across The Universe . . . John Lennon—Paul McCartney 1 m People From Different Places Coming Together Theme College provides many different and sometimes abstract opportunities. A chance to academica lly prepare for the fu¬ ture is a physical concept. The chance to test yourself and your standards is constantly there. But, the most rewarding experiences come from new acquaintances. The People; pro¬ fessional and amateur, young and old, from near and far, with and without common reflections, friend and foe . .. ■ " = | There Are Places I Remember All My Life, Though Some Have Changed, Some Forever, Not For Better, Some Have Gone And Some Remain. All These Places Had Their Moments With Lovers And Friends I Still Can Recall. ... I Know I ' ll Often Stop And Think About Them. . . John Lennon—Paul McCartney Student Life Student Life Fall Festival. . . Bull Angus. . . Dynamiie Bufch The stage was set . . . the audi¬ ence ready . . . " Dynamite Butch " exploded and captured the begin¬ ning of Fall Festival. To the amaze¬ ment of many, the concert wasn ' t over yet, as " Bull Angus " arrived on stage. Fall Festival continued through the weekend as over 300 spectators showed up on the track and soccer field to watch the Fall Festival games. Sig Ep ' s practicing paid off, as they took first place in the pyra¬ mid building, wheelbarrow race, wa¬ gon race, and orange relay. Phi Kap displayed the fastest sixteen legs, running away first. In the Fall Festival float contest the theme was " 200 Years Ago To¬ day. " Sigma Phi Delta ' s construc¬ tion of Ben Franklin and his kite was awarded the " Most Original " title and Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the " Most Beautiful " by their replica of a boat, complete with masts and cargo, representing the Boston Tea Party. Left: The Sig Eps get ready for the wagon race with Bill Wills in the wagon, and watching from left to right are Mark Klesman, Steve Greene, Dave Garrard, and Kevin Geron. Fall Festival 15 i 2nd Annual Powder Puff Game Fall Festival weekend was quite a nippy and robust occasion, espec¬ ially during the second annual wom¬ en ' s Powder Puff football game. The bleachers were filled with much of TSC ' s enrollment, and the pep band contributed to the spirit by firing up the teams. Strategies and plays were set up by both teams and weeks were spent in practice. Sore muscles and body aches were experienced as the final day of the big game arrived. Touchdowns, penalties, intercep¬ tions, and . . . falls were encoun¬ tered as Platt ran away with the title by a final score of: Platt 12— Cameron 0. Both teams played a great game! Faces In Places Winter Games : i i t v n m v . i iFrr iir iir i I i 1 i t i i a Styx And O ' Brien Sc Qevena Tri-State students enjoyed one of the best concerts ever to be heard on the campus when the Student Senate presented “STYX” in con¬ cert for Winter Carnival. The nucleus of Styx goes back to 1964 and a South Side neighborhood band called TW4. The years brought two new guitars and a di¬ rection by five multi-talented artists whose energy is a tribute to the beauty of the Chica¬ go rock ' n roll community. The group will long be remembered for their smash single “Lady.” The presentation of STYX was accom¬ panied by comedy team “O ' Brien and Sever- a. " They are a unique combination of superb impressions and off-beat sound effects. Their situation comedy skits were consistently bright, sharp, and on target Grand Prix 1975 Concert And Queen The 5th Annual Grand Prix Go- Kart Race saw an impressive field of 13 karts ranging from home made de¬ signs to the latest manufactured mod¬ els. Over 1200 fans watched the driv¬ ers jockey their karts for position in the fast-paced race, which was short¬ ened to just 46 laps due to hazardous track conditions caused by rain. Ken Opdycke, driving for Stewart Hall 3 North, captured the checkered flag, followed by Brian Mead and Mike Fedorcak. Dick Zach was the first man in Tri- State College history to be elected Spring Fling Queen. Dick was spon¬ sored by Kappa Sigma fraternity. First runner-up was Jeanene Garber who was sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Second runner-up was Shelly Thomas, sponsored jointly by Delta Chi and Teke. 20 Grand Prix Tennis And Pedal Prix Upper left; Pete Torray of WANE-TV and TSC Tennis Champ Eric Isenhoff; above and below; Pedal Prix action, Chi Delphia won the race, Platt Hall won the Pit Crew Competition . . . The Race coi l(c _, Grand Prix 23 J ni AI wood Hall Action Above; Top; J. Vidra, K. Tapper, P. Simon, K. Linde, D. Heaton, R. Markley, L. Keiser, K. Ehinger, J. Riley, R. Sampson, B. Borden, R. Miller, T. Hall, K. Schock, C. Eroh, A. Dausman, S. Stoneberg; Middle; C George, E. Ehinger, J. Sharp, T. McKibbans, T. Heidorn, D. Dock, J. Stang, J. Munchel, B. Hill, J. Ott, B. Schaffer, D. Gerard, S. Herzog, T. Buxton, D. Wolverton, T. Hudson, B. Steingass, E. Tefel; Bottom; A. Sanders, B. Tobias, S. Davis, D. Ophardt, B. Chism, Jeff Sharp, R. Klute 24 Allwood Hall l fia Iff ' 1 • ( fl A i ? f 7 f At ila I " pt fejf] : T Di f TTti A J t Top Left; Craig Wisner; Top Left; Ken Furlong; Middle Right; Left To Right; Dale Ophardt, Bob Irwin, John Sheets, Steve Michael; Right; Charlie Appel A Cameron Hall Above: Top Left to Right; Julie Matthews, Sue Savage, Cheryl Schroeder, Rita Haskins, Judy Gans, Carolyn Olsen, Pixie Folkner, Florence Morales; Second Row; Mark Matthews, Eugenia Driscoll, Nancy Leach, Gail Miller, Joan Wills, Sue Van Gundy, Dina Cipriani, Sally Etzler, Donna Bryant. Third Row; Becky Brandle, Deb Chilton, Marlene Lehman, Jan Haley, Sharon Martz, Nancy Wermer, Betty Borden, Lee Poole; Bottom; Sue Ann Haight, Cindy Howe, Tina Floehr, Sue Meyer, Barb Piper, Dawn Tarman Cameron Hall 27 Illikai Hall 28 Illikai Hall ■ Above: Bottom Row Left to Right; L. Leachma n, R. Au, A. Caldwell, C. Metzler, M. liter, R. Wood; Row Two; D. Jerden, R. Richardson, D. Page, D. Moffett, K. Chase, J. Gossett, D. Mettleck, R. Saberi; Row Three; W. Van Way, T. Worketter, D. Van Dam, R. Bowen, G. Shafer, J. Hedge, K. 01 hh Au Sen, J. Caldwell; Row Four; U. Tsuda, T. Sikavitsas, B. Larowe, R. Amor, B. Field, G. Hudson, K. Owen, L. Curry, D. Stark lllikai 29 M Platt Hall Right: Robin Tuttle; Below; Front Row Left To Right; Gayle Yingst, Paula Slough, Marian Wisnifski, Brenda Harloff, Lorraine Loomis, Ann Cortin- burg; Second Row Seated; Ann Byrne, Sheryl Hennings, Robin Tuttle, Pam Manguri, Teresa Frank, Mary Knepper; Third Row; Missy Lewis, Becky Blos¬ som, Judy Brown, Carol Hoover, Pat Sil¬ er, Kathie Koester. 30 Platt Hall Stewart Hall Comes Alive 32 Stewart Hall Stewart Hall 33 ' ■ ■ x y Intramural Football Flags But A Technicality With the coming of cold and windy weather comes the approach of foot¬ ball games. At Tri-State this year in the mens flag football in the fraternity division 7 teams were entered and af¬ ter a trying season for all, three teams remained knotted in first place with 5 and 1 records beings: Alpha Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma, and Tau Kappa Epsilon. In the Independent division the " Independents” remained undefeated with a 4 and 0 record capturing the crown. With the coming of Thanksgiving comes the stuffing of turkeys and this year a new activity was initiated. The " Turkey Trot " was the thing and numerous students and faculty ran their best for 2 miles in hopes of bringing home the coveted bird for dinner. For the students it was Dave Harmon and in the athletic division three birds were given away to Jack Vrana, Tom Boldt, and Jeff Gangloff. For the faculty division it was Dave Hale. The Tug-o-War was a new event this year and this was won by Alpha Sigma Phi with Atwood Hall second. This hopes to be a popular sport for all in the future. Bottom Left; Wayne Renner gaining yardage one way or another; Lower Middle Right; All Star Game under the lights at Boomershine Field Below; Flag Football Officials Above; left to right; K. Fuchs, K. McNamara, A. Pearson, R. Kear, S. Gary, M. Whelan, K. Tillictt, S. Gyure, and M. Balser. Left; left to right; P. Lane, J. Grimm, W. Fashner, M. Bender, J. Fanyo, C. Gosnell, D. Simington, J. Wells, S. Young, D. Mitzenberg, D. Royan, J. Hardin, S. Freck, B t Butt, M. Lohrman, L. Lies, S. Simon and T. Bannett Below; Front row, left to right; J. Manges, J. Wray, J. Malpiedi, R. Tysion, P. Smock, and B. McNeil; Middle row; D. Hoke, R. Thomas, T. Thomas, J. Sprague, M. Kolbus, S. Bond; Back Row; R. Plank, J. Hall, K. Turner, and R. Smalley. Below; front row, left to right; J. Anderson, J. Printz, M. Swanson, M. Matthews, T. Bledsoe, S. Myers; Back row; C. Schenele, E. Williams, J. Burry, R. Fortis, D. Shaheen, and R. Ehlers Basketball Intramural Program Features Three Men ' s Divisions As the year rolls on basketball is the game at Tri-State College. In mens basketball there were three divisions and 25 teams in all. In the fraternity division eight teams competed and Alpha Sigma Phi, though they received some hot competition, managed to pull through their season with a 7-0 record to win the league. Kappa Sigma finished second with one loss. The leading scorers for the fraternity divi¬ sion were Bob Trgovich and Randy Plank with 95 and 94 points respec¬ tively. In the Independent league due to terrific response 17 teams wanted to enter and two divisions were formed. One division, Alpha Kappa Psi grabbed the crown with a 8-0 record. The winners to the second division were " The Brothers " compiling a 7-0 rec¬ ord on their way to the trophy. The runners-up in the two divisions were the " lllikai Coyotes " and " Full House. " Two Racketball Tournaments were also held throughout the year. In the first tournament it was Bill Hill arid Eric Isenhoff as winners and in the second, Dave Hale and John Behee. The women ' s winners were Holly Van Wagner and Carol Bloom. Racketball is a demanding sport and all who par¬ ticipate are to be respected. One-on-one Championship, Gene Cowan vs Otha Burns Alpha Gig, Brothers, Alpha Kappa Psi Winners Left; Top Left to Right; S. Davis, K. Cammack, G. Davis, B. Bodey, C. Burns, B. Turner; Bottom; R. Burton, S. Stovall, E. Willis, Below; Front, K. Brownfield, D. Moss, A. Bradford, G. Harrington, J. Liddell, Back; R. Anderson, D. Hemmelgarn, R. Kerlin, M. Renaud, M. Alwine, T. Thomas; Bottom Left; Standing, D. Warakomski, J. Hoffmeister, D. Price, T. Karchon, M. Budreau, D. Tyler; Bottom Row, J. Buckley, R. Ehlers, S. Williams, J. Murray E Intramurals For The Women. . . This year womens sports had an exciting year and many new adventur¬ ous doors were open to all. As the men were out on the foot¬ ball fields in the fall, the women on Tri-State Campus were battling in Her- shey Hall for the Womens Volleyball Crown. Five teams competed for the top with Platt 1 annihilating their opponents with an 8-0 record. Winter came and basketball is the name of the game at Tri-State. In womens basketball four teams entered and it was who else but Platt 1 again remaining undefeated the whole sea¬ son. This year at Tri-State a new Super- stars competition was started. Twenty girls entered but only twelve partici¬ pated and it was none other than the star of Platt Hall, Missy Lewis, who captured the coveted trophy as she scored 48 points. The runner-up was Pat Siler with 43 points. The event was a tremendous success and we are sure to see it again next year. As the year rolls on, spring comes to a beginning and none other than softball. Although the weather was not cooperating very well, the girls did get at least one game in and Platt Hall came out on top. Top Left: Anne Reifel; Left; Missy Lewis in Super Star Competition Volleyball Basketball Super stats Softball Bottom: Standing Left To Right; Bonnie Cruise, P at Siler, Brenda Cooksy, Elaine Skiles, Cathy Wagner; Kneeling Left To Right; Mary Knepper, B. J. Harloff, Rita Stonestreet, Paula Slough, Missy Lewis 1 Springtime Intramurals Spring came and so did rain. . . rain. . .RAIN!!!! In softball, the last intramural sport of the year, we found rain as a serious setback in completing the schedules. In the fraternity league, Kappa Sigma came out on top with a 6-1 record with Alpha Sigma Phi com¬ ing in a close second. The two independent divisions were in a total toss-up as to who was going to be the winner but, the “Bailers " and " Full House " were the winning champs. With men ' s volleyball this year six¬ teen teams en tered the double elimi¬ nation tournament. Although there were numerous close matches, the top-seeded team, " The Spikers " fin¬ ished on top with another pre-tourney favorite " Persian Power " as runner-up. Top: Standing left to right; Steve Michael, Gene Cowan, Bruce Hackney, Dan Furlan; Kneeling; Eric Isenhoff, Rick Powell, Thorn¬ ton Schwenk; Above: Frank Cubich at bat. 44 Intramurals Men ' s Volleyball Racketball Tournament Golf Softball Rain Intramurals 45 i We Ate All Blind, Until We Gee That In The Human Plan Nothing Is Worth The Making If It Does Not Make The Man. Why Build Cities Glorious If Man Unbuilded Goes? In Vain We Build The World Unless The Builder Also Grows. Edwin Markham - 1 Greek Week Action Greek Week 1975 was initiated with the traditional torch-lighting ceremo¬ ny. Runners garbed in sheets resem¬ bling togas of ancient Greece, embark¬ ed on a relay cross-campus course to light the " eternal " torch at each fra¬ ternity house. During the week, the Greeks parti¬ cipated in an I.F.C. Exchange Dinner. Each house entertained and dined two representatives from each of the other fraternities. Another big event was the traditional Greek beer-drinking contest. Five man teams competed in chugging mugs of beer in a double-elimination relay. Delta Chi re¬ tained top honors in that competition. The week was highlighted by the Greek Games, including the bike re¬ lay race, the canoe race, the bed race, and the mud tug. In the overall stand¬ ings, Tau Kappa Epsilon finished first with 30 points, just nosing out Sigma Phi Epsilon with 29. The events were climaxed by the announcement of " The Fraternity of the Year. " This award is given to the fraternity which has the largest weigh¬ ted average expressed in percentage of points for achievement in Public Re¬ lations, Sports, and Scholastics, and success in Greek Week, Fall Festival, and Winter Carnival games. Tau Kappa Epsilon was presented with the trav¬ eling trophy for the fourth year straight. Acacia After a long colonization the local chapter of Acacia Frater¬ nity was fully installed at Tri- State College in 1967. Acacia aims to assist those who are striv¬ ing existence for a better $nd more useful the world, while working f A isdom ' hd under¬ standing above all else..The Aca- the University of Michigan. I neir goal is to help the individual in two common endeavors the de¬ velopment of the mind and the growth in[rrght con du.ctvand char¬ acter. Although membership in pa-. cia has decreased throughout the years, the fraternity still upholds these high ideals.-Th oshl " inter¬ ested in high scholarship but rec¬ ognize that success outside of college is not just academic. The Acacia house is now lo¬ cated at the corner of South Darling and Maumee Street. i 52 Greeks V Alpha Epsilon Pi _ Alpha Epsilon Pi is the newest fraternity on the Tri-State Cam¬ pus. Founded in 1970, the fra¬ ternity ' s objective is to serve those who want to get a lot ex¬ tra out of college. AEPi started as Tau Sigma, an unrecognized local fraternity. Their membership has increased notably but it is still one of the small fraternities prQ Campus; therefore, unity - especially em¬ phasized. Located at one block south of the school on College Street, AEPi has two,bouses and a spe¬ cial " party house. " Perhaps their major social project consisted of the semi-annual pig roasts. Throughout the year, the AEPi ' s made several trips to chapters at Bowling Gre c a dia Tqch for further socializing. In the area of public relations the Pi ' s major effort consisted of a fund-raising project for Jim Meek, a former Angola resident who was seriously burned while out at the Annual Northeastern Tri-State Regional Science Fair over spring break. They also re¬ ceived a trophy from the Red Cross for their 96% member blood donation during spring quarter. 4 — 11 i M Alpha Sigma Phi, national fra¬ ternity, is represented on the Tri- State campus by the Beta Omic- ron Chapter. The local chapter began as Phi Lambda Tau in 1925 and became affiliated with Alpha Sigma Phi in 1946. The purpOse of Alpha Si gma Phi may be summarized in one phrase—To Better the Man. Al¬ pha Sig tries to accomplish this by offering a welt-rounded pro¬ gram emphasizing scholarship, so¬ cial activities, sports, and public service, ji In sports this year, Alpha Sig tied for first place in flag foot¬ ball, took first in basketball;, arid cp . in second in softball. They also took first place in the First Intramural Tug-of-Waiy- Their cdrrwhunity service pro¬ ject included a fall clean-up pro¬ ject at the First Congregational Church, a spring clean-up drive which involved washing windows at local business establishments, and collecting money for the United States Olympics team. 56 Greeks Delta Chi The Tri-State Chapter of Del¬ ta Chi had its beginning in 1922 with the 411 Gang. These gentle¬ men organized witfi the intention of promoting Brotherhood and friendship which is rich in our chapter history. In 1925, the first fraternity at Tri-State was started by the Brothers of Lamb¬ da Phi Epsilon, They grew and prospered and then in 1929 be¬ came the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta. On April 21, 1967 they were initiated into Delta Chi and on May 24, 1969 they officially became the Tri-State Chapter of Delta Chi. Today they are still growing and the Bond is stronger than ever. _ Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma is one of the leading fraternities in the nation as well as on the Tri-State cam¬ pus. The local chapter was born at Tri-State in 1966. Nationally, Kappa Sigma, fourth in member¬ ship, is one of the oldest frater¬ nities in the Greek system, and offers outstanding opportunities for its members Interested in loans, grants, and scholarships. Athletically, the brotherhood excelled by sharing top honors in football, taking second in basket¬ ball, and capturing the softball trophy. Politically, the house had two members in major Senate Offices and other brothers hold positions in numerous campus organiza¬ tions. Socially, Kappa Sig is second to no one. Hayrides, " oakie " games, open bars, and sensational parties comprise the activities and all of the brothers revel in them. Civicly, the brothers were ac¬ tive also. For instance, they help¬ ed the Angola Fire Department in washing and waxing their trucks and equipment. Totally, the fraternity is one of the leaders. Kappa Sigma. . . . there is a difference. 1 I Phi Kappa Theta The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Kappa Theta at Tri-State Col¬ lege was originally founded as a local fraternity, Alpha Gamma Omega, in 1939. In 1943 it be¬ came Phi Kappa, and in 1959 when Phi Kappa merged with Theta Kappa Phi it became a colony of Phi Kappa Theta. With the accreditation of Tri-State College in 1966, the colony re¬ ceived full chapter status. It is among the principal aims of the fraternity to encourage in its members the attainment of high scholastic standing; to make available to its members the ex¬ ample environment and trainings that best characterize the college man; to identify students and alumni more closely with their college, and to foster a more vig¬ orous spirit of loyalty to alma mater; to promote in the social and intellectual spheres the best traditions of college life. 62 Greeks Sigma Phi Delia Sigma Phi Delta, a socio-pro¬ fessional fraternity, is geared for the engineering student. The fra¬ ternity exists as one of the three official engineering fraternities of the Professional Interfraternity Conference, and the membership is international ip scope. The Code of Ethics of Sigma Phi Delta is founded upon the basic principles of truth and hon¬ esty. The brothers of the Kappa Chapter at Tri-State respect and uphold these principles. One of the major events of the year for the Phi Delts was the trip to the University of Illinois in Champaigrie to participatelin the Eastern Province Convention. On the social scene, a few of the most memorable activities includ¬ ed the fall hayride on Alumni Weekend, the Ping-Pong cham¬ pionship, the I.F.C. Beer-Drink¬ ing Contest which was this year held at Sigma Phi Delta. The Phi Delts demonstrated their great interest in Greek ac¬ tivities by winning the " Most Beautiful Snow Sculpture " award during the Winter Carnival ac¬ tivities. Neither did they neg¬ lect their civic duties; during spring quarters they sponsored a car wash to raise funds for the Angola Nursing Home. i Sterna Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded in 1901 in Richmond, Virginia, is the second largest fraternity in the nation. The Indiana Theta Chapter was installed at Tri-State May 8, 1968 The Sig campus a pus 1 serve i organizatio well represe T ri-State ' s as cam- embers rious ternity is he business and e ng i neerin g honor a rie s Sigrrm PhliEpsilon w s selected as the lelpmg fraterpi area of public rajatio munity service prcjject in their; mapy j jintTes w at t.h.u—Tri-State in the d com- Included s help¬ ing out aiLmtertn btate track meets, (assisting a the Pfesiden- tial inailgu rati onL sponsoring sev- outing for fhe Big Brothers Ncproee fn BTodiaifta ' nd _ ___ tern contest for the youth of the community. The fraternity took an active part in all intramurals and also made a good showing in the cam¬ pus games, taking first during Fall Festival and second on the Winter and Spring Weekends. i Tau Kappa The Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon believe that a fraternity should be a brotherhood in con¬ duct, as well as in name, " Faith without works is dead. " It is our belief that the essential elements of true brotherhood are love, charity, andcest||p By the tenor of pur. daily] action, we should evion to the principles we have solemnly ob¬ ligated ourselves to observe. The organization of Tau Kap¬ pa Epsilon was begun in Bloom- jfiaSm ' ' Jllino nuary 10, t Tutlf fr v p | frc W a society whose avowed purpose was " to aid college men ip men¬ tal lfnoi(i | i 0pial develop¬ ment. " Mpw the largest inter¬ national social fraternity, TEKE continues in the spirit of genuine dernqdhQMf which challenges the Fraternity to choose men not for their wealth, rank, or honor, but for their personal worth and cha¬ racter. Kgg(®g? Welcome Ba c ALUfllNI a ME JlS w fyw ti 1 y t -IjJ n- | 1 i mil ■ aj mmmm ' r ■ ?v " v , V ‘,, v i : ■: " :,v 4 SRHS its i»t» . 1] 1 : i f- 1 J an $ tuk i Uene ORGANIZATIONS Angola Community Theater The Angola Community Theater is an association of students and the community initiated in 1962 to bring theater to the Angola area. During fall quarter, Professor Bill SanGiacomo directed an excellent pro¬ duction of David Belasco ' s " The Girl of the Golden West. " Tri-State stu¬ dents dominated the cast, provided the between-acts entertainment, and helped with the set design and con¬ struction. Winter quarter saw a unique pre¬ sentation of Neil Simon ' s comedy " The Prisoner of Second Avenue. " Di¬ rected by student Ross Johnson, this production included several TSC fac¬ ulty members in the cast and the set was also a faculty creation. The spring production, " My Three Angels, " was directed by Professor Charlie Cook. Students and faculty members did a remarkable job in ful¬ filling their roles, and Ron Dreyer of the Tri-State faculty once again di¬ rected the set construction. 74 Angola Community Theater Amateur Radio Club The purpose of the Tri-State Col¬ lege Amateur Radio Club is to facili¬ tate the exchange of information and general cooperation between mem¬ bers, to promote radio knowledge and individual operating efficiency, and to advance the general interest and wel¬ fare of amateur radio on the campus. The Radio Club ' s big project this year was the organization of an AR R L Sweepstakes Contest during Novem¬ ber. The purpose of the contest was to contact as many other amateur sta¬ tions as possible in the United States and Canada. The contest ran an entire weekend, from 4 p.m. on Saturday to 10 p.m. on Sunday. Amateur Radio Club 75 Camera Club The Camera Club at Tri-State Col¬ lege is open to anyone who is interest¬ ed in or would like to learn about taking and printing black and white pictures. The club has a large dark¬ room in the basement of Alwood Hall which underwent a number of changes and improvements this year. The Cam¬ era Club ' s major project was the pre¬ sentation of a series of programs on photography and other interesting sub¬ jects. The programs consisted of films and slides designed to show photogra¬ phic techniques and artistic aspects of photography. Inter - Varsity Christian Fellowship Above; K. Russel, ?, F. Tse, K. Fuchs, L. Kaiser, T. Hudson, R. Morse, M. Morrow; Below; Ron Hornish and Steve Hayes i i 76 Front Left to Right; G. Yingst, P. Winters, T. Hall, R. Mahomey, E. Taylor, J. Sharp; Back Left to Right; Prof. King, D. Boyd, J. Grover, K. Linde, G. Ernsting, R. Hartleroad, T. Ortel, R. Sampson, R. Morse Intervarsity Christian Fellowship—Camera Club Circle " K " Active Above: Bob Kollmar And Kathy Koester; Below: Bob Kollmar; Bottom Right; Gary Ernsting In Community Service The Circle K Club is an organiza¬ tion concerned with helping and car¬ ing for people in the community. This club is a partner to the Kiwanis Club of Angola. Circle K concentrates on two things: projects and parties. Everyone is wel¬ come and encouraged to join and have fun. Every fall Circle K distributes desk blotters to all students listing adver¬ tisements of various merchants located in town, with proceeds going to vari¬ ous charities. Among this years activities included midnight bowling with the proceeds going to Muscular Dystrophy, parties for the County Homes, a " Bathtub Penny Pitch " for Muscular Dystrophy, pizza parties for the Sheltered Work¬ shop of Angola, a Walk-a-Thon for the American Cancer Society, and many other beneficial activities. Circle K is concerned for others. Become active in your school, with your fellow classmates, in YOUR An¬ gola community—things happen with Circle K .. . make them happen! Circle " K " 77 ■ 4s The Band Plays On The Tri-State Band was revitalized during the 1974-75 school year and has developed into a well-organized and versatile group of musicians, a- dapting to a wide range of demands. The average membership in the band was around ten, and their initial objective was " just to play together and have fun. " It wasn ' t long, though, before the group was in demand for public performances. During fall and winter quarters they served as a pep band at home basketball games. They switched to Dixieland music for the Angola Community Theatre ' s fall pre¬ sentation of " The Girl of the Golden West. " They also provided intermis¬ sion entertainment at the winter and spring ACT productions. Much of the credit for the band ' s success goes to the 1974-75 director, Mr. Tom Young. Mr. Young was active in his high school band. He has a music minor from Grand Valley State College in Allendale, Michigan, and he has experience in piano and brass, especially the trumpet. He was also active in the Army Band Program for two years. Flying Thunderbirds The Flying T-Birds is an organiza¬ tion that concerns itself with the re¬ quirements for students to obtain a pilots license. This year the T-Birds bought a brown and white 150 Cessna. This full instrument airplane is maintained and kept at the Tri-State Airport and members of this club may fly it. The Flying T-Birds is an organiza¬ tion that gives you something back for the money you invest in it. A fact that cannot be overlooked is the great amount of prestige attached to a pilots license. Top: T-Bird Members In Front Of A Dream; Below: Fling Is Not Just For Guys As Joe Mason Gives " Personal Instruction " To Prospective New Member Deb Kressely; Bottom Left: Barney Bryan (Left) And Roger Nordquest Plan A Cross Country Flight; Bottom Right: Left To Right; Nordquest, Mason, Bryan, Burns Wing Tsun One of Tri-State ' s newest and fast¬ est-growing organizations is the Wing Tsun Martial Arts Club. W.T.M.A.C. consists of a club open to anyone in¬ terested in martial arts and a class for people interested in learning Wing Tsun, which is a Chinese form of the marital arts. The first classes actually started in the spring of 1974 when Joe, with the help of his brother, Francis, started teaching a few friends Wing Tsun. This year, the class grew to fifteen people, male and female, from both the col¬ lege and the community. The club was formed during fall quarter of this year, and its active membership grew to over 25. , WTSC Rebuilds In Preparation For City Wide FM WTSC has a new studio at Tri-State College. WTSC was originated in 1971 but due to lack of participation it was closed. In January 1974 it was reac¬ tivated. Previously serving only as a carrier current for Stewart Hall, it is hoping to be a public service station consisting of educational materials and progressive rock. WTSC hopes to go on the air by the fall or early winter of 1975. WTSC was all conducted through Student Senate support and loans and grants. WTSC was originally oriented in Stewart Hall but now, it is campus wide. Electrical Engineering students and Professor Showalter are helping in the construction and assembly of new equipment. WTSC is operated by staff representatives of all activities and organizations. WTSC 81 1 International Students Organization The International Student Associa¬ tions major concern is with promoting understanding and friendship among students of different countries. All students are welcomed and encour¬ aged to join this organization. This year was a very important stepping stone in the organization. In January they opened the International Center at 200 South Darling Street. This center became possible through Tri-State faculty and Angola town do¬ nations. Along with the center, there is international housing available for all adjacent to the college. Along with their parties and picnics the organization held two interna¬ tional dinners which featured foreign foods, country costumes, and various dances. Original displays of handi¬ crafts and novelties were on display for everyone to enjoy. 1 " k M I W ' .m JJ. ■ ' orm Top: Dr. Elliot Presented With An Award By Foreign Students: Middle; I.S.A. Shows Support At TSC Basketball Game; Right; In¬ ternational Dinner Entertainment 82 I.S.A. Below: Front Sitting Left To Right; Ali Amin Ali, Walid Bou Hassan; Sitting On Sofa; Sted M. Rahman, Nabil Wa kileh, Mrs. Rakkad, Mr. Sayyah Rakkad, J. Thakkar, Anwar Ali, Abdul Ali H. Virani; Standing; Hamldd Khan, Mohammad A. Kheiri, Francis Tse, Patrick Akande, Yousuf Tak I.S.A. 83 Triangle—Student Oriented Qffoe iiangile Published weekly on Thursday during the regular college year, excluding holiday and examination weeks Ottices located in the basement ot Alwood Hall, Park Street Editor LINDA GOLDINGER Staff JOHN COARSEY BILL GANGWER DOUG GRANGER KATHIE KOESTER BILL WORKMAN Business Manager KEITH TURNER Advertising JEFF HALL MIKE KEVITT Circulation DENNY ALTENBERGE R The Triangle, Tri-State College news¬ paper, was originally founded in 1933 as the Kismet. The name was changed to The Triangle in 1946 when its publication was resumed after World War II. The paper is published weekly on Thursday during the regu¬ lar college year, excluding holidays and examination weeks. The main objective of this year ' s newspaper staff was to make The Tri¬ angle truly student oriented. All arti¬ cles were related to campus events and student activities. In an attempt to utilize The Tri¬ angle as a mode of communication, the 1974-75 staff broadened the edi¬ torial policy and also initiated a pro¬ gram whereby students could learn direct answers to their questions about Tri-State College. This program took the form of a weekly column en¬ titled " Lines and Angles. " Students submitted questions to the Triangle office, and the staff obtained answers from the proper faculty member or administrator. Another modification in the 1974- 75 Triangle was the publication of feature articles on organization and fraternity activities in addition to the regular weekly columns. Top: Bill Workman; Middle; Kathy Koester; Bottom: Mike Katafiasz; Opposite page; Alpha Phi Gamma banquet, Far Right Middle, Linda Gold- inger, Editor of the Triangle, receives Richard Bateman Journalism Award for Steward J. Cline, Editor of the Modulus, and herself from Dr. Elliot. 84 The Triangle Alpha Phi Gamma p Student Senate Experiments With New Ideas Below left to right; Steve Whitefield, Ron Farrons, Mark Wently; Upper right left to right; Dave Antol, Ron Thomas, Sally Etzler, John Manges The Student Senate at Tri-State College is organized for the promotion and coordination of campus activities for students. Representatives elected from campus organizations comprise the Senate, which sponsors social ac¬ tivities and helps in formulating poli¬ cies for student organizations. Dave Antol, who served as Senate president for the majority of the aca¬ demic year, set high goals and accom¬ plished much. Periodically, the Senate officers met with school administra¬ tors to discuss ideas and problems in " The President ' s Round Table " . Stu¬ dent representatives also served on many of the major administrative com¬ mittees. Student Senate 87 Student Senate in Action Bottom left: Dr. Rand McNally; Bottom right; Dr. Deraid Moore with Kaarlo Tudmi, the Spy Who Changed His Mind Infer-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council pro¬ vides the vehicle by which individual houses are united to enable coordina¬ ted and cooperative direction and as¬ sistance on school and fraternity func¬ tions. The nine social fraternities were often the center of social and academ¬ ic activity on campus. Through their leadership, organization, and responsi¬ bility, they sought to make Tri-State a better place to work and live. With friendship and brotherhood foremost in mind, fraternal organizations proved to be a valuable asset to students in learning to live with others. Tri-State ' s fraternities as group organizations car¬ ried forward the fundamental pur¬ poses of education, adding a fraternal influence for group living and individ¬ ual development. I.F.C. elected a new advisor during 1975, Mr. David Hale, to oversee the Council ' s activities. | 88 I.F.C. I.F.C. 89 Alpha Bela Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha is an Honorary Business Society which is open to all business majors with a 3.0 or better accume. Under the advise of Dr. Hilton, Al¬ pha Beta Alpha conducts its meetings and quarterly banquets. Election of officers is held each spring term. All business majors have the oppor¬ tunity and are encouraged to join this organization. Top; Dr. Hilton And Steve Greene; Above; Dr. Hilton, Peggy Grimes, Bill Thompson, Carol Stuckey Below: Front Row Left To Right; Carol Stuckey, Peggy Grimes, Sally Etzler, Joy Jacobs; Second Row; Steve Greene, Dave Lavine, Al Bradford, Larry Herr¬ mann, Lynn Brooke, Dave Rowe, Dr. Hilton; Third Row; Prof. Hale, Dennis Cherry, Ken Ehinger, Don Hemmelgarn, Bob Trgovich, Bill Thompson : wp • ■; - ■ 1 y Sb c££ j, V Its ' 1 . i m JL - ■ It iiSSLl ' _ Delta Nu Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi is a business fra¬ ternity of Tri-State. This year the fra¬ ternity celebrated the sixth anniver¬ sary of conception. The fraternity was founded in 1969 and has consistently been rated one of the top chapters in the nation. Alpha Kappa Psi offers many ad¬ vantages to the business student. Al¬ pha Kappa Psi sponsors, field trips, service projects, speakers and films, as well as a formal banquet held once a quarter. Alpha Kappa Psi stresses aca¬ demic achievement among its mem¬ bers. Some of their activities this year included a chicken barbeque in the spring, guided tours on visitation day, field trips to Indianapolis and South Bend, and directors at graduation. This fraternity is open to all male business students and you can join! Top: Left To Right, Rick An¬ derson, Dave Lavine, Mel Tho¬ mas, Dave Garrard; Right; Left To Right; Al Bradford, Dave Leas, Rick Moss, Dennis Daff- ron, Kirby Brownfield, Jim Mertz 92 Alpha Kappa Psi Professional Business Fraternity Front Row Left To Right; At Bradford, Dave Leas, Rick Moss, Dennis Daffron, Kirby Brownfield; Middle Row; Prof Walter, Steve Greene, Ron Amor, Kabir Yaqubi, Mick Kees, Mack Alwine, Jim Meatz; Back Row; Steve Norman, Mike O’Donnell, Rick Kerim, Mike Renaud, Don Hemmelgarn, Guy Harrington, Lynn Brooks Alpha Kappa Psi 93 r Association For Computing Machinery American Institute Of Drafting And Design 94 A.C.M. A.I.D.D. Institute Of Electrical And Electronics Engineers American Institute Of Aeronautics And Astronautics Above: Left To Right; Mike Morrow, Al Hicks, Pete Szyjka, Don Walker, Mark Wro- na, Terry Hudson, Steward Cline, Arlyn Cook; Upper Right; Prof. Wattson, (Advi¬ sor) Right; Mark Wrona, Arlyn Cook, Terry Hudson, Pete Szyjka 96 A.I.A.A. American Institute Of Chemical Engineers The Tri-State Chapter of the Amer¬ ican Institute of Chemical Engineers is now in its second year. The Society has done much to broaden the stu¬ dents educational outlook by intro¬ ducing chemical engineering in prac¬ tice through speakers, among them Tri-State alumni, from various indus¬ tries and through a field trip each quarter. A display was also on exhibit for open house and for Engineer ' s Week. One of the highlights of the year was the guest speaker at our winter banquet, Mr. Ward Nay (ChE 40). Mr. Nay is director of engineering at Upjohn, and the following quarter the Society went to Kalamazoo to visit the Upjohn plant. The society also visited the citricacid plant at Miles Laboratories in Elkhart. American Society Of Civil Engineers The American Society of Civil En¬ gineers is a professional society which helps promote professional qualities in civil engineering students. The AS- CE student chapter is open to any stu¬ dent enrolled in the department of civil engineering. At meetings campus and community service projects are discussed and have guest speakers present programs rele- vent to the civil engineering profes¬ sion. One program was a field trip to Inland Steel ' s rolling mills in Gary, Ind. Last year an ASCE member won the ASCE National Daniel Meade A- ward for a paper entitled " Public vs. Client Interests—An Ethical Dilemma for the Engineer. " Meetings are not only for conduct¬ ing business. In the Winter, an annual tobaggon ride at Pokagon State Park and a dinner with the Indiana State Highway Department take place. In the Spring the annual picnic wraps up the year. The big event of the year is the concrete canoe race. Colleges in the area all build a concrete canoe and have races against each other. American Society Of Mechanical Engineers Above; Standing, Jack Tinder, Jim Grover, Karl Linde, Ron Klute, Jeff Sharp, Ken Cantrell; Seated, Everett Demorest, Robin Garner, Ron Friend, Sha¬ ron Lo, Gary Ernsting; Left; Dr. Meyer A.S.M.E. 99 Sigma Chi Above: Left To Right; Robin Garner, Sharon Lo, Ken Cantrell, Jeff Sharp, Prof. Tichenor, Gary Benning, Gary Ernsting, Carl Andre Above: Top Row Left To Right; Prof. Schwenk, Prof. Harris, Dr. Hauck, Dr. Das; Bottom Row; D. Degnan, D. Boesenberg, G. Carpenter; Right; Top Row; G. Miller, S. Hart, K. Owen; Bottom Row; J. Fanyo, J. Richter, J. Hart 100 Honoraries Skull And Bones Bottom Row; Left To Right; R. Ruselink, G. Gaer- te, A. Guilford, S. Cline, E. Isenhoff, B. Kollmar, K. Turner; Second Row; B. Ware, T. Hudson, A. Wolfe, J. Kaniecki, R. Plank, D. Degnan; Third Row; J. Rand, R. Kruger, R. Hartleroad, J. Stump, D. Antol, R. Thomas; Top Row; F. Garber, R. Thompson. Skull And Bones 101 Tau Sigma Eta Becomes... Saturday, February 22, 1975, Tau Sigma Eta local honorary engineering society was installed as the Indiana Epsilon chapter of Tau Beta Pi nation¬ al engineering honor society. The Tau Beta Pi Association was founded at Lehigh University in 1885, and has since grown to be a vital fnrce in the engineering world. There ' re 168 collegiate chapters, 47 alumni chapters, and a total initiated member¬ ship of over 182,000. Objectives of the society are to recognize engineers demonstrating outstanding ability in studies or professional duties and to broaden the intellectual horizons of Tau Beta Pi members and of all en¬ gineers. Mr. Robert Nagel, Tau Beta Pi Sec¬ retary-Treasurer and editor of the so¬ ciety ' s quarterly magazine, and Mr. Lawrence D. Wechsler, counselor on the 1974-75 executive council and official installing deputy, conducted the installation ceremonies. Mr. Nagel spoke on " Tau Beta Pi— Off the Cuff " at the initiation ban¬ quet which followed at Sunset Inn. Professor Thornton D. Schwenk, chief advisor for the Indiana Epsilon chap¬ ter, closed the banquet and evening leading the Tau Beta Pi yell: " Ammeter indicator, Wyelevel why, Sliderule dynamo, Tau Beta Pi! " Above: Acceptance of the charter, left to right; Lawrence D. Wechsler, Robert Nagel, Dr. William Hill, Thomas Sander. Right: Advisors and offi¬ cers, left to right; Stanley Yoder, Treasurer; Will¬ iam Steingass, Secretary; Dr. Henry Tucker, Advi¬ sor; Thomas Sander, President; Dr. Stamatis Paleo- crassas, Advisor; Kent Owen, Vice-President; Dr. William Hill, Advisor; Gregory Goodridge, Corres¬ ponding Secretary; Prof. Thornton Schwenk, Chief Advisor. 102 Tau Beta Pi ...Tau Beta Pi Above: Front left to right; J. Hart, G. Goodridge, F. Garber, G. Ernsting, S. Cline, G. Carpenter, K. Cantrell, R. Braid, G. Benning, C. Andre. Middle left to right; R. Powell, R. Plank, A. Petkash, R. Paradise, K. Owen, R. McEvoy, L. McCann, J. Kaniecki, R. Hartleroad, S. Hart. Top left to right; S. Yoder, A. Wolfe, B. Steingass, R. Smith, R. Shipman, J. Sharp, R. Sarkisian, T. Sander, F. Rodriguez, J. Richter. Left: Tom Sander opens a bottle of champagne to celebrate the first meeting after installation. Above: Officers getting ready for business meet¬ ing. Tau Beta Pi Modulus 1975 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Steward J. Cline ASSISTANT EDITORS Terry Nowland Jackie Minich Steve Greene STAFF Dick Steury Bob Cicero Sharon Martz Randi Kay Steve Feasel ADVISOR Ron Dreyer EXECUTIVE SECRETARY Linda Goldinger V c i 104 The Modulus The Modulus 105 ■ I I Wg® 106 Sports SPORTS Tennis 108 J Above: John Bartley returning the ball. Above Right: John Oatey anticipating the serve. Right: Rick Anderson returning the volley. The Tri-State tennis team began this season with high expectations, but ended up leaving the Trojans in third place behind Grace and Mar¬ ion. In regular season conference play, Kevin Geron turned in a per¬ fect record of 6-0 in singles play at number one man. In the M.C.C. conference tournament, John Bart¬ ley was the only player to win, tak¬ ing first place in second singles competition. Also three freshmen turned in fine performances for the Trojans. Kevin Geron and John Bartley also received M.C.C. All Conference honors. Sports Above: Standing (Left to Right): Dave Dock, Pete Wolf, John Oatey, Bruce Hackney, Jerry Sharp, Eric Isenhoff, Coach: Kneeling (Left to Right): Kevin Geron, Rick Anderson, Terry Koehn, John Bartley. Left: Kevin Geron pre¬ paring to serve. VARSITY TENNIS 8-3-0 TSC OPP. 7 Hillsdale 2 9 I.U.-P.U. 0 9 St. Francis 0 5 Hillsdale 4 4 Grace 5 9 Indiana Tech 0 9 Concordia 0 2 Spring Arbor 7 9 Goshen 0 4 Marion 5 5 Huntington 4 Tennis 109 r Soccer The 1974 Soccer season was dis¬ appointing, but gave hope for the future as the majority of the team was made up of freshmen and soph¬ omores. There were many high spots this past season. Almost all offensive school records were broken. The new records set in 1974 were: most goals in one game, 4 by Jose Hol- quin; most goals in one season, 12 by Emilio Valdez; most assists in one game, 4 by Dan Degnan; most team goals in one season, 28. The co-captains for this season were Dan Degnan and Kevin Hef- fernan. Kevin made the All Confer¬ ence Team while Degnan, Valdez, Halquin, Stovall, and Irwin were honorable mention. VARSITY SOCCER 3-8-1 TSC OPP. 4 Manchester 5 1 Purdue-Cal 3 1 Urbana 2 5 Kellogg 2 8 I.U.-P.U. 2 1 Marion 4 1 Huntington 4 6 Ind. Tech 1 1 St. Francis 1 0 Grace 1 0 Sp. Arbor 3 0 Goshen 4 Far Lower Left: Coaches Furlan and Hale ob¬ serving their team in action. Far Upper Left: Murat liter bringing the ball down field. Lower Left: Holquin and Valdez moving past their opponents. Left: Jose Holquin uses his head, while teammate Emilio Valdez looks on. Back Row (Left to Right): Dan Furlan, Coach; Jeff Wood, Kevin Heffernan, Dave Van Dam Bob Mil¬ ler, Dale Ophardt, Dave Hale, Asst. Coach; Middle Row (Left to Right): Bill Gangwer, Eric Willis Dan Degnan, Mike Hohenberger, Mark Lancor, George Hall, Jose Holquin, Hamid Panbech, Jeff Gilman, Trainer; Front Row (Left to Right): Charley Behseta, Murat liter, Sam Stovall, Ken Mann, Bob Irwin, Bill Leach, Emilio Valdez, Tom Sikavitsas. j Soccer 111 r Kneeling (left to right): Bob Hafezi, Jeff Gangloff, Roger Nordquest, Tom Boldt, Dick Zach, Lee Davies, Tom Deardorff, Mike Wachtman; Standing (left to right): Terry Frazier, John Juve, Kevin Schieltz, Dennis Kyle, Mike Fry, Mark Smith, Brad Hall, Tom Dill, Jack Vrana, Kevin Darr, Mike Jones, Paul Beckwith, Coach Gollnick. i 112 Sports Coach Gollnick, surrounded by freshman recruits and a few return¬ ing lettermen, set his sights on one big meet in 1974, the M.C.C. race. The season went better than expect¬ ed with the team compiling a 6-3 overall mark. The big day came on November 2nd and the Trojans were ready as they rolled up just 33 points in win¬ ning the conference title. The race was run at Marion with the host Ti¬ tans the favored team. Tri-State ' s best finisher was Tom Boldt in third place. Boldt, Roger Nord¬ quest, 6th, and Jeff Gangloff, 7th were all named to the All Confer¬ ence Squad. Mike Wachtman took 8th, and Lee Davies was 9th in the meet. In the first state N.A.I.A. meet the Trojans took fourth place with 113 points. Tom Boldt was 14th in the meet. In all, 1974 was Tri- State ' s most successful cross coun¬ try season. 1 ST i u » 2 ►rt f Below Left: Bob Hafezi makes a turn during one of the meets. Above Left: Jack Vrana in action during a meet. Above: Vrana and fellow Tri-State runners overcome an opponent. TSC 19 OPP. I.U.P.U. 42 Grace Goshen Marion Kalamazoo Sienna Heights Defiance Jackson Hillsdale MCC Conference Meet Hunnington Marion Grace Goshen 65 67 69 123 10th Marion Invitational 8th Taylor Invitational 5th Manchester Invitational 10th Olivet Relays Crosscountry 113 Varsity Cross Country 6-3-0 Trojanettes: Women ' s Intercollegiate Basketball Team r i For the first time in many years, TSC women had the opportunity to participate in an intercollegiate sports program when the Trojanettes, Tri- State College women ' s basketball team, opened their season during the winter quarter of 1975. In the wins column, the Trojanettes defeated Fort Wayne Bible College 54- 25 and destroyed the women from Bethel College 49-16. Taylor, Grace, Defiance, and Huntington took advan¬ tage of the team ' s youth and inexper¬ ience, but the Trojanettes ended their season with a fine 2-4 record. Toward the end of the season, the Trojanette roster dwindled to seven players, due to injuries and eligibility rulings, but the TSC women continued to " give their all " and bring credit to T ri-State. The Trojanettes were coached by Ms. Anne C. Braid who joined the Tri- State physical education staff in 1973. Ms. Braid did her undergraduate work at Judson College in Marion, Indiana. She brought to Tri-State teaching and coaching experience obtained in Texas and Florida Schools. Steve Wilson, 1974 most valuable physical education major, was assistant coach. TSC students could only be proud of the hardworking Trojanettes. Un¬ doubtedly the future holds additional women ' s sports and hopefully more intercollegiate competition. Right: Trojanettes at jump ball, left to right: Ro¬ bin McQuown, Anne Reifel, Missy Lewis, Sue Savage. Top right: Anne blocks a shot. Top, far right: Robin gets ready to put one up. 114 Sports Bottom: Team picture, front row left to right; Robin McQuown, Cheryl Schroeder, Brenda Harloff, Cheryl Pearson, Kathy Andre, back row; Coach Anne Braid, Elaine Skiles, Anne Byrne, Anne Reifel, Missy Lewis, Left. Missy takes an easy one. Below: Missy and Sue Savage. Anne, " Well Refreshed " Basketball Team Compiles Best Record Ever i I i Left to Right; Jim Yotter, Coach Peterman, Dave Vanette, Charlie Ross, Gordon Wall, Mike Conn, Daryl Boyd, Kurt Cammack, John Peters, Jon Wysong, Mark Simmermon, Dave Gilbert, Rex Holmes, Steve Kelly, Dave Bego, Coach Wells, Al Rhodes MM The 1974-75 season was the most rewarding ever for the Tri-State col¬ lege basketball team. The squad set a new school record in winning 25 of their 32 games, captured the confer¬ ence and state titles, and were seeded 16th out of 32 teams at the national playoffs in Kansas City. The Trojans were undefeated in conference play winning twelve games and the school ' s ninth straight MCC crown. In the state N.A.I.A. playoffs, the team turned back Anderson 71-68 and then won the title game over Franklin 74-70 in their only overtime contest of the season. The team then traveled to Kansas City to represent District 21 at the na¬ tional N.A.I.A. shoot-off. They took their first contest against Husson Col¬ lege of Maine 96-78, hitting 53% from the floor and grabbing 56 rebounds to just 26 for Husson. In the second round, the Pioneers of Malone, Ohio, riding high from their upset win over Kentucky State, handed the Trojans an 80-63 setback. Malone led by just nine points late in the contest but scored twelve of the latest sixteen points for the final margin. Above Left; Rex Holmes Lays One Up; Below Left: Jon Wysong Drives the Lane The Trojans received several honors during the season as they held the top rebounding spot in the nation for most of the season and were in the top twenty defensive teams at the end of the year. The team did not lose to an Indiana N.A.I.A. school this year and head coach Mark Peterman was named Coach of the Year in both the confer¬ ence and district. Team captain John Wysong made both the All District and All Conference teams, while Rex Holmes and Charlie Ross were named to the conference squad. Special recognition for the season was given to Mike Conn, who had a .875 free throw record; Daryl Boyd who took the rebounding honors, ed¬ ging out John Peters who missed nine games during the season due to an in¬ jury; and Rex Holmes, “Mr. Every¬ thing Under the Basket, " who received the Sportsmanship Award. John Wy¬ song was unanimously voted by his teammates as Most Valuable Player. The year left Peterman ' s fourteen- year record at 241-103. The season was a fine tribute to a fine coach and outstanding team, and won ' t be for¬ gotten for many years. TSC O Spring Arbor, Ml 78 72 Marian, IN 86 71 Hillsdale, Ml 89 97 Albion, Ml 67 59 Central State, OH 62 80 St. Francis, IN 109 66 St. Joseph, IN 57 78 Ferris State, Ml 54 61 Olivet, Ml 80 62 Heidelberg, OH 59 52 Hillsdale, Ml 95 80 Indiana Tech 75 73 Huntington, IN 63 56 Ashland, OH 57 67 Goshen, IN 66 57 Oakland, Ml 76 59 Indiana Tech 92 57 Grace, IN 72 71 St. Francis, IN 103 66 Aquinas, Ml 98 74 Marion, IN 73 62 Spring Arbor, Ml 74 80 Huntington, IN 51 47 Bethel, IN 60 59 Marion, IN 72 57 Goshen, IN 61 59 Grace, IN 76 70 Defiance, 0H 85 83 Anderson (Playoff) 71 68 Franklin (Playoff) 74 70 Husson, ME (OT) 96 78 Malone, OH 63 80 Below; Wall and Peters Reach for the rebound with Simmermon; Right; Big John Knocks One Down; Bottom Right; Wysong and Ross accept State Champ Award from Barry Man District 21 NAIA Chairman; Bottom Left; John Peters 118 Sports Left; Sports voice of TSC, Dan Caskey, David Christian, Mike Tristas; Below Standing left to right; A. Rhodes, R. Heller, D. Humes, B. Hen¬ derson, M. Simmermon, R. Rittichier, Coach Wells; Kneeling, S. White, D. Vanette, M. Deck¬ er, Above Left; Rex fights for two; Above; A few words from coach. Indoor Trackmen Win 38th Consecutive Meet Bottom Row Left to Right; B. Hafezi, J. Sawyer, D. Altenburger, T. Shoemaker, S. Harris, S. Gary, I. McGinnas; Row Two; R. Burton, T. McKibans, M. Martin, J. Kosanovich, P. Beckwith, T. Deardorff, K. Shieltz, J.’ Vrana; Row Three; J. Juve, M. Jones, J. Gangloff, S. Powell, D. Clary, B. Irwin, K. Darr, T. Bolt, L. Commiskey; Row Four; J. Sturdivant, M. Smith, L. Dawson, G. Johnson, D. Kyle, T. Boeckman, R. Yo¬ der T Dill Tim Deardorff; Row Five; Coach Gollnick, Dan Furlan, Butch Perchan, L. Bost, D. Dock, R. Gaiza, J. Berry, J. Potata, R. Downs, P. Wiltsie, D. Zach The Tri-State College Trojans com¬ pleted their second straight undefeat¬ ed indoor season in 1975 with a 10-0 mark. The Trojans have won 38 con¬ secutive indoor meets for the longest college winning streak in the state. In addition to the dual meets the Trojans ran the first indoor pentathlon ever to be held in the state of Indiana. Kurt Horst of Goshen College was the individual winner with 3640 points and John Sawyer of Tri-State was runner-up with 3384 points. Ten individual and two relay rec¬ ords were set or tied this year with Greg Johnson running a 2:15 flat in the 1,000 yard run and 4:42.8 in the 1800 yard run. Dennis Altenburger and John Sheetz tied the 5.1 second mark in the 45 yard dash, John Berry ran a 6.45 mark in the 60 yard dash and Stan Harris a 34.6 mark in the 300 yard dash. Tom Boldt ran the 960 in 2:20 flat, and the three mile in 14:55. Scott Powell set the 45 yard hurdle mark of 5.7 seconds and 60 yard hurdle mark of 7.9 seconds. He and John Sawyer ran 35.95 marks in the intermediate hurdles. Indoor Track 121 122 Fencing Team Rebuilds With Success The 1975 fencing season was one of growth and change for the team. The first week of the season, the starting line up had to be changed be¬ cause of injuries and the loss of two promising rookies. By mid season, however, the team began to " put it together " , and ended the season on a strong note. The foil team finished with a winning season, 13-10. The women ' s team showed the strongest improvement with four wins, their first. The strength and improvement in the team was shown at the Great Lakes Tournament, where Rick Tag- liaferri was the first Trojan to win a place on the All Great Lakes Team. The Tri-State team was the " spoiler " there, with the women ' s team displac¬ ing the Notre Dame defending champ¬ ions to third place, and the men re¬ ducing National Champions Wayne State to second place. Another land mark for the team was made, when Karl Spiker, Sabre Captain; Rick Tag- liaferri, Epee Captain; and Rick Sch¬ neiders, Foil Captain; represented Tri- State at the N.C.A.A. National Finals in Fullerton, California. The team ranked 32nd in the nation, with Tag- liaferri seeded 30th, Spicker 32nd and Schnieders 37th. Spicker was a- warded the coveted MacLaughlin Tro¬ phy as outstanding fencer for the sec¬ ond year in a row, and Tagliaferri took the most wins trophy for the second time. Tagliaferri was also a- warded the Robert Heaslett Memorial Award for outstanding epeeman. Spi¬ cker, Tagliaferri and Schnieders were awarded the Robert Jackson Armour ' s Award. The team is looking forward to an outstanding year, next year with a full slate of letter persons returning. Top left to right; Coach Lansford, Eric Taylor, Roger Knauer, Mike Vendl, Steven Stoneberg, Tim Ortel, Karl Spicker, Rick Schnieders, Dave Rose, Kim Peterson Sports SEASONS TOTALS FOIL WINS LOSSES PERCENT Schnieders 30 32 .484 Peterson 20 42 .323 Rose 23 38 .377 EPEE Tagliaferri 35 27 .565 Taylor 24 38 .387 Ortel 16 46 .258 SABRE Spicker 33 26 .559 Wirrig 21 35 .375 Knauer 15 44 .254 WOMEN ' S FOIL Cruise 20 21 .488 Lansford 17 23 .425 Kortenber 17 31 .354 Brainard 1 23 .042 Baseball Team Finishes 13-9 The Baseball team ran up a 13-9 mark this season good for a third place finish in the conference. The re¬ cord did not include a nine game road trip with junior colleges in Flori¬ da. Rod Wells team opened the season with seven players gone through grad¬ uation and started winning early. T. J. Cool led the active hitters with a .417 batting average and freshman Bill Mil- hollin hit .458 in 24 official trips to the plate. Charlie Ross led the team and the state in home runs with seven round tripers and accounted for 21 RBI ' s with his .388 batting average. Stan White another area freshman came to the plate 50 times and hit at a .380 clip for 11 RBI ' s late in the year. Key seniors to be replaced next sea¬ son will be Mike Woodland, Dave Be- go, Ross, and Steve Wilson. Pitching played an important role in this years record as Joe Corry was 4-2 with a 2.36 ERA and 44 strike outs. Roy Meyer had a super 2.03 ERA with a 4-3 mark and 41 strike outs in 49 innings of work. hnmn fSh 0 ? Ie p ft 1° r j9ht. Coach Wells T. Kenyon, D. Bego, C. Ross, R. Meyer, K. Zavesky, B. Bybee, S. Talgort. D. Hochstedler, R. Rittichier Bill Mill- hollm, S. White, E. Kurdzich, Kneeling; G. Woodland, T. Banet, E. Poisson, J.Sine, S. Wilson, T. J. Cool, M. Hahterman, M. Yoguelet, J. Correy, B. Shoup r -• «•». ijL| 1 Wife ' V. W ■■■ f Above; Ed Poisson and Coach Wells look on; Bot¬ tom left; Bill Bybee, M. Yoguelet, and Jeff Sine Tri-State 4 Goshen 1 Tri-State 3 Goshen 0 Grace 6 Tri-State 2 Grace 11 Tri-State 10 Marion 4 Tri-State 3 T ri-State 11 Concordia 3 Tri-State 2 Concordia 0 Spring Arbor 5 Tri-State 1 Spring Arbor 12 Tri-State 2 IUPU Fort Wayne 10 Tri-State 9 IUPU Fort Wayne 6 Tri-State 3 Huntington 7 Tri-State 1 Tri-State 2 Huntington 1 Tri-State 8 IUPU Fort Wayne 1 IUPU Fort Wayne 10 Tri-State 5 Tri-State 11 Bethel 2 Tri-State 7 Bethel 5 Tri-State 7 Indiana T ech 3 Tri-State 10 Indiana Tech 0 Tri-State 6 St. Francis 1 Tri-State 10 St. Francis 0 Baseball 125 Trackmen Compile Outstanding Season The Trojans ran up a 10-1 outdoor record this season and regained the State NAIA Championship. In addi¬ tion Dick Gollnick:s team won their fourth straight conference track title, and won the big Findlay Relay Cham¬ pionship. During the season 13 records were set or tied. Dennis Altenburger ran a 10 flat 100, John Juve ran a 50.3 440, Greg Johnson ran a 1.55.08 880 in the National NAIA Meet, and Tom Boldt set a new mark of 4:18 in the mile run. Leo Dawson ran 14:43.7 in the three mile, Jack Vrana went 10:01.3 in the steeplechase, John Sawyer pole vaulted 14 ' 1 % " and ran a 15. flat in high hurdles. Scott Powell ran 54.1 in the intermediate hurdles, Tom Dill triple jumped 45 ' 1 " and Rex Holmes set the new high jump mark of 6 ' 4 v 2 " . The 440 relay team of Jim Kosano- vich, Stan Harris, John Berry and Al¬ tenburger ran a record 43.7, and the mile relay team of Lee Franz, Scott Powell, John Juve and Tom Deardorff finished the distance in 3:21.7 for the other record. Greg Johnson ran the 880 in the NAIA National Meet and eleven Tro¬ jans participated in the NCAA Divi¬ sion III meet in Cleveland. John Saw¬ yer placed 10th in the decathlon and Scott Powell had the second best tim¬ ing in the intermediate hurdles going into the finals. Powell pulled a ham¬ string during the mile relay and could not run in the finals. 1975 marked the first year the steeplechase was run on the Tri-State track and Jack Vrana ran the dis¬ tance in 10:21 flat to the event during a meet with Grace College on April 30th. Below; Ft. Wayne after winning conference; Bot¬ tom Left; Scott Powell clearing the hurdles; Bot¬ tom Right; Stan Harris completing jump Tri-State 109, Goshen 26; Tri-State 119 ' 2, Grace 25’ 2; Tri-State 74, Hillsdale 79, Taylor 67, Man¬ chester 32; Tri-State 108, Manchester 59, Marion 25, Tri-State 162V2, Concordia 54’ 2, Indiana Tech 27, I. U. P. U. Ft. Wayne 22, St. Fran¬ cis 2. MIDCENTRAL CONFERENCE CHAMPI¬ ONSHIP Tri-State 113, Huntington 50 FINDLAY RELAYS Tri-State 108, Malone 100 DISTRICT 21 CHAMPIONSHIP Tri-State 150’ 2, Taylor 143 Rl STATE Golf Tea m Captures 16th Straight MCC Crown Despite the loss of several key play¬ ers Bill San Giacomo ' s golf team con¬ tinued their success. The Trojan men won their 16th consecutive confer¬ ence title with a 11-1 record and first place in the conference tourney this year held on the Zollner Course. The team took a Spring trip to Park City Kentucky for Spring Training. The Trojans shot 397 in the Con¬ ference tourney to down second place Indiana Tech with a 418. In the Dis¬ trict 21 meet the Trojans carded a team total of 650 for fifth place. Dave Rowe received the MVP award and was medalist for the season. He was also the only graduating senior from this year ' s squad. Some fine shooting early in the sea¬ son gave the Trojans their third straight win in the Tri-State Invita¬ tional Tourney, fifth place in the Saginaw Valley Invitational and fourth in the Toledo University Invitational. Over all this season the team fin¬ ished with a 16-2 season mark. 128 Sports Top Row Left to Right; Dan Gerard, Mel Thomas, John Hardin, Eric Krentziger, Dave Vanette; Bottom Row; Bob Tobias, Jim Yotter, Scott Butterbaugh, Dave Rowe, Rolla Frisinger 1Q7B Golf Team Scores ' Tri-State 327, Ball State 218; Tri-State vs. Grace 15-0; Tri-State vs. Indiana Tech 10%-4%; Tri-State vs. Huntington 13-2; Tri-State 399, IU PU 428- Tri State 396 IUPU 401 Defiance 477; Tri-State vs. Marion 11-4; Tri-State vs. St. Francis 15-0; Tri-State vs. Grace 14-1; Tri-State vs. Marion 15-0, Hunt?n to?f 1 i-sTTrtsUte vs?Goshen ' l5-0; Tri-State vs. St. Francis 15-0; Tri-State vs. Goshen 12-3; Tri-State vs Indiana Tech 6%-8%; Tn-State 411 Manchester 423; Tri-State 304, Bethel 355; TSC 4th out of 8 at Toledo University Invitational; 1st at Tri-State Invitational; 2nd at Saginaw Valley Invita¬ tional; 1st at MCC Tournament; 5th at N.A.I.A. District 21 Tournament Tri-State College Cheerleaders this year promoted spirit among the fans and were always there to lead the team to victory. The basketball team had a great season this year and the cheerleaders were there helping them out. The team went to Kansas City. . . the Cheerleaders went! Congratula¬ tions on a great job! Right: Top to bottom; Teresa Frank, Mi¬ chelle Thomas, Marleen Lehman, Anne Rei- fel, Deb Chilton, Pat Winters. Below: Cheer¬ leaders in action, with Al Linsberg. Bottom: Anne, Michelle, and Teresa look on with an¬ ticipation as the game enhances. Cheerleaders Promote Winning Qeason The Champions Basketball And Track The Champions 131 132 Sports State Champs NAIA Basketball Kansas City State Champs NAIA Track 1 mk ' ■f ■ ' -••• » 31 »- « ■ 1 _ I .H OKCUHW I ' 1 1 rrI ■ s ! h 1 ill 1 i i 1 1 $ a M tL ] I r Introducing Dr. Elliott Tri-State ' s New President The 1974-75 academic year at Tri- State College was highlighted by the inauguration of a new President, Dr. Carl H. Elliott. Dr. Elliott was born in Columbus, Indiana, and holds A.B. and M.B.A. degrees from Indiana University. He earned the Ph.D. degree from Purdue University in 1952. From 1959 until coming to Tri- State, Dr. Elliott served as Dean and Director, then Chancellor of the Pur¬ due University Calumet Campus in Hammond. During this time, he di¬ rected the six-fold expansion of that campus, which included the comple¬ tion or authorization of $20 million dollars worth of building and facilities. Today the Purdue Calumet Campus has 5500 full and part-time students and 300 full and part-time instructors. Dr. Elliott was formally inaugurated as Tri-State College ' s 11th President on April 5, 1975, before a large crowd of educators, friends, and the general public. In his inaugural address, Dr. Elliott said in part: " I appreciate all that has been said here today and promise to do all in my power to be worthy of the great trust placed in me by the trustees, to earn the loyalty of the faculty, and the confidence of the student body. " " . . . Here is a school well-founded in scholarship, and teaching in areas best serving society. Here is a school proud of its private enterprise heri¬ tage. Here is a faculty teaching its stu¬ dents a basic American philosophy. Here is a student body receptive to that heritage, and accepting success as competitive and coming to the one who is prepared and willing to work for it. " " It is a school, a faculty, and a stu¬ dent body which I am proud to have joined. " " I thank you for the privilege. " Administration 137 Dr. Bateman, Chancellor The Fall of 1974 was marked by the elevation of Dr. Richard Bateman to the newly-created post of Chan¬ cellor of the College. Dr. Bateman has served as President of Tri-State College since July, 1960. His presidency was marked by many capital improvements, the erection of new buildings, broadening of the cur¬ riculum, upgrading the faculty, and achievement of accreditation by the North Central Association of Col¬ leges and Secondary Schools, and sev¬ eral departmental accreditations. Dr. Bateman received his B.S. and M.A. degrees from Purdue University and his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. He has received many hon¬ ors, among them the past presidency and directorship of the Independent Colleges and Universities. Dr. Bateman served as Chancellor until his retirement in Spetember of 1975. Secretary—Treasurer And Business Manager 138 Administration I Administration Administration 139 r Services I I i Left; Mr. Bender, Campus Traffic and Security Officer; Below; Mr. Munn, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds; Bottom; Bob German, Mrs. Shoup, Mr. Bruce, Print Shop and Mail Administration r Dean Of Student Services Above; Mr. Huq, Foreign Student Ad¬ visor; Top Right; Mr. Woody, Assistant Dean of Students and Registrar; Right; Mr. Lansford, Director of Counseling and Testing Center 142 Administration Administration Vice President Of Academic Affairs Administration Right; Mrs. Deardorff, Secretary, and Mr. Kuhn, Director of Cooperative Education; Below; Mr. Meyers, Director of Admissions Counselors; Bot¬ tom; H. Cook, C. Wicuff, M. Chalmers, E. Taboy, Librarians Director Of Development And Alumni Affairs Top; Mrs. Moser, Mr. McClellan, Director of Development and Alumni Affairs; Right; Mr. Ramsay, Acting Director of News Services; Above; Mrs. Boyer, Mrs. Booth, Mrs. Friend, Secretaries. 146 Administration Administration Athletics Top; Mr. Holloway, Executive Secretary For Alumni Affairs and TSC Sports Information Director; Far Left; Buth Perchan, Hershey Hall and Intramural Director; Left; Mr. Peterman, Director of Athletics Administration 147 School Of Arts And Sciences Dr. Norirup, Dean Social Sfudies DR. BUCHANAN PROF. BURNEY PROF. D. L. MOORE DR. J. MOORE PROF. SCHEFFER PROF. WANG DR. ZIMMER DR. ZIMMERMAN 148 Faculty Faculty English Prof. Sioeckel, Professor In Charge PROF. CARNEY PROF. CONDON PROF. GORDON MRS. NICHOLS MR OS. ORLOSKY PROF. SANGIACOMO MISS. SHULTZ PROF. YOUNG Faculty 149 School Of Arts And Sciences Department Of Math And Science Dr. Beehler, Chairman l Mathematics PROF. COOK PROF. GAERTE PROF. HEIER PROF. KRUGER PROF. RUSELINK PROF. SYLER PROF. THRELKELD MRS. TICHENOR I 150 Faculty Faculty Science Dr. Fuller, Professor In Charge PROF. HERBER DR. PINKHAM PROF. RHINESMITH PROF. EBLE PROF. MOULDER PROF. HIPPENSTEEL PROF. MILLER Faculty 151 School Of Arts And Sciences CATHERINE J. ALLEN Hillsdale, Mich. B.S. in Elementary Ed. CHERYL ANN ANSTETT Pleasant Lake, Ind. B.S. in Elementary Ed. DAVID ALLEN BEGO Fort Wayne, I nd. B.S. in Phys. Science BARNEY BRYAN Angola, Ind. Assoc, in Applied Science LESLIE ALAN FOWLER Glenshaw, Pa. B .S. in Chemistry JUDY ANN GANS Howe, Ind. B.S. in Chemistry DONALD LEE GEPPER Garrettsville, Ohio B.A. in Chemistry ELIZABETH ANN GILBERT Angola, Ind. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ROBERT W. GREGOR Lakewood, N.J. B.A. in English BOBBY SAID HAFEZI Ypsilanti, Mich. B.S. in Biology CONNIE BOBAY HEIER Angola, Ind. B.A. in Elementary Ed. PAMELA D. HICKS Hamilton, Indiana B.S. in Mathematics I 152 Seniors Seniors PATRICIA HOFFELDER Ashley, Indiana B.S. in Mathematics JACQUELINE HUTTON Orchard Park, N.Y. B.S. in Phys. Ed. KATHIE KOESTER Howe, Indiana Ass. in A S MARLEEN S. LEHMAN Edgerton, Ohio B.S. in Phys. Ed. JAMES ALLEN PENICK Pleasant Lake, Ind. B.S. in Biology MARGARET L. PUTNAM Angola, Ind. B.S. in Elementary Ed. ERIC LYNN RUDZANKAS Beaver, Penn. B.S. in Biology CYNTHIA ANN SHULTZ South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Social Studies DEBRA KAY SMITH Fremont, Ind. B.S. in Elementary Ed. BONNIE E. WELDEN Montpelier, Ohio B.S. in Elementary Ed. STEVEN ANDREW WILSON Bellville, Ohio B.S. in Phys. Ed. BILLY RAY WISE Goldsboro, N. C. Assoc, in Applied Science School Of Arts And Sciences Department Of Education Prof. Morin, Chairman Department Of Physical Education Dr. Behee, Chairman 154 Faculty School Of Business Dr. Hilton, Dean DR. COOK PROF. CHAMPION PROF. GOODALE PROF. HALE PROF. KING PROF. SHEFFIELD PROF. TRENNEPOHL PROF. WALTER MS. DOSS PROF. GRAVES PROF. STEVENS Faculty 155 School Of Business Administration RANDALL C. ALLOMONG Edon, Ohio B.S. in Bus. Ad. THOMAS A. AHOLA Newfield, N.Y. B.S. in Bus. Ad. JOHN RAYMOND ANDERSON New Milford, Conn. B.S. in Gen. Bus. RICK LEE ANDERSON Bremen, Ind. Assoc, in Comp. Tech. MARY LOU BAKER Garrett, Ind. Assoc, in Acct. RICHARD A. BAKER Auburn, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. ROBERT SCOTT BINDER South Bend. Ind. B.S. in Mgt. ALLEN EDWIN BRADFORD Warren, Ind. B.S. in Acct. MICHAEL C. BRATTON Angola, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. LYNN BROOKS Hamilton, Ind. B.S. in Acct. KIRBY L. BROWNFIELD Lake Village, Ind. B.S. in Acct. DAVID MARK CAREY Elkhart, Ind. B.S. Tech. Mgt. DENNIS RAYMOND CHERRY Kokomo, Ind. B.S. in Acct. ANTHONY B. CLIFTON Ligonier, Ind. B.S. in Acct. DAN M. DIETSCH Edgerton, Ohio B.S. in Comp. Sci. CHERYL LYNN ELLIOTT West Hartford, Ind. Assoc, in Sec. Sci. 156 Seniors Seniors RONALD LEE ENSLEY Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Acct. STEPHEN GONYOU South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Trans. MARGARET JEAN GRIMES Linden,Ind. B.S. in Acct. DEBRA KAY GUCKENBERGER Nappanee, Ind. Assoc, in Sec. Sci. HARVEY D. HALDIMAN Montpelier, Ohio B.S. in Bus. Mgt. DON HEATON Stirling, N.J. B.S. in Trans. DONALD L. HEMMELGARN Maria Stein, Ohio B.S. in Acct. LAWRENCE JAMES HERRMANN Homerville, Ohio Assoc, in Comp. Tech. JERRY J. HOFFMEISTER Kokomo, Ind. B.A. in Mgt. SYED M. HUQ Dacca, Bangladesh Assoc, in Applied Sci. JOHN L. HUTCHINGS Millport, N.Y. B.S. in Tech. Mgt. STEVEN IVASKA Coldwater, Mich. B.S. in Mgt. ROSS C. JOHNSON Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Mkt. KENNETH KAUFMAN Shirley, Ind. Assoc, in Comp. Tech. MICHAEL R. KEES Warsaw, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. RICK GERALD KERLIN Silver Lake, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. GLEN ALAN KINGSEED Greentown, Ind. B.S. in Acct. DAVID L. KASMERICK Coldwater, Mich. Assoc, in Comp. Tech. BRIAN LA GIBSON Logansport, Ind. Assoc, in Applied Sci. PAUL GUY LANE Tunkhannock, Penn. B.S. in Mgt. DAVID ALAN LEAS Ashley, Ind. B.S. in Acct. LARRY LEACHMAN Plymouth, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. GARY ALLEN LEVERENCE Burr Oak, Mich. Assoc, in Comp. Tech. RALPH DANIEL LINDSEY Groton, N.Y. B.S. in Mgt. Seniors 157 WILLIAM MILNE LOWE JR. Louisville, Ky. B.S. in Acct. MARK MATTHEWS Dansville, N.Y. B.S. in Trans. JAMES ARTHUR MERTZ Corunna, I nd. B.S. in Acct. JACK R. MILEY JR. Mount Joy, Penn. B.S. in Info. Process. JOHN MICHAEL MIRCH Troy, N.Y. B.S. in Acct. CHARLES EDWARD MORSE Angola, Ind. B.S. in Mgt. DAVID RICK MOSS Twelve Mile, Ind. B.S. in Info. Process. DANA B. MULLEN Hamburg, N.Y. B.S. in Mgt. ROBERT HEATH NEELY Fairfield, Penn. B.S. in Mgt. KAREN NELSON Leiters Ford, Ind. Assoc, in Sec. Sci. NANCY SUE PALERMO Westfield, N.Y. Ass. in Comp. Tech. JUDY UY PE Quezon City, Philippines B.A. in Acct. 158 Seniors Seniors STEPHEN DAVID PISCONSKI Alleghany, N.Y. B.S. in Acct. MICHAEL JOSEPH RENAUD Ridgway, Pa. B.S. in Bus. Ad. WAYNE E. RENNER Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. in Comp. Sci. GREGORY F. RIDENOUR Angola, Indiana B.S. in Comp. Tech. DAVID MILES ROWE Angola, Indiana B.S. in Business HAL W. SCHEARER Plymouth, Indiana B.S. in Acct. JARIEAWAT SERIREONGRITH Angola, Ind. B.S. in Mkt. RICHARD H. SHUMWAY Rockford, III. B.S. in Acct. JEFFERY SINE Bryan, Ohio B.S. in Bus. Mgt. LESLIE E. SIPES Marion, Ind. B.S. in Comp. Tech. JAMES ROBERT SLISSMAN Elkhart, Ind. B.S. in Comp. Sci. GARY K. STEWART Danville, III. B.S. in Bus. Mgt. CAROL YVONNE STUCKEY Burr Oak, Michigan B.S. in Accounting MICHELLE MARIA THOMAS Orland, Indiana Ass. in Sec. Sci. DAVID P. WARAKOMSKI Horseheads, N.Y. B.S. in Bus. Adm. WILLIAM H. WHISTLER W. Lafayette, Ind. B.A. in Accounting ERIC MICHAEL WILLIS Washington, D.C. B.S. in Bus. Mgt. M. M. KABIR A. YAQUBIE Kabul, Afghanistan B.S. in Marketing Seniors 159 GARY JOHN ZUBER Coldwater, Ohio Ass. in Comp. Tech. School Of Engineering Dr. Hill, Dean RIGHT: James Richter presents the Citizens Engineer Award to Dr. Hill Aeronautical Engineering Prof. Wattson, Professor In Charge 160 Faculty Faculty Department Of Aero And Mechanical Engineering Dr. Dixit, Chairman PROF. BARTON DR. ISENHOFF DR. MEYERS PROF. TICHENOR PROF. HOLCOMB Faculty 161 1 School Of Engineering Department Of Civil Engineering Dr. Hauck, Chairman ■ C f HAUCt DR. DAS PROF. GUILFORD DR. LIN PROF. SCHWENK DR. SEELEY MR. JOHNSON 162 Faculty Faculty Department Of Electrical Engineering Dr. Paleocrassas, Chairman PROF. EBERHARDT PROF. SHOWALTER MR. WAREBERG PROF. WHELCHEL Department Of Chemical Engineering Dr. Tucker , Chairman Left to right; Dr. Tucker and Dr. Porter Faculty School Of Engineering Division Of Applied Science Prof. Weber, Director In Memory Clayton Martinka Clayton J. Martinka and his wife, Patri¬ cia, were killed in an airplane accident in early May. Clayton was a Senior in Electrical Engineering. His Bachelor of Science Degree was awarded to him Posthumously. Clayton and his wife will be missed by all, especially those who knew him well. Memorial 165 School Of Engineering ANWER H. ALI Karachi, Pakistan B.S. in Chem. Engr. WAS FI AMIR B.S. in Civil Engr. M. HASHEM AMWARI Kabul, Afghanistan B.S. in Elec. Engr. DAVID JOSEPH ANTOL Steubenville, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. CHARLES E. APPEL III Grandview, Mo. B.S. in Mech. Engr. TANEEM AZIZ Dacca, Bangladesh B.S. in Mech. Engr. TERRY L. BAKER Michigan City, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. EDWIN R. BASINGER La Grange, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. JACK B. BILLINGS Fremont, Indiana Ass. in CDT DON A. BOESENBERG Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. LARRY L. BOOK Pleasant Lake, Ind. Ass. in MD Tech. ELIZABETH ANN BORDEN Rochester, N.Y. B.S. in Chem. Enqr. WILLIAM E. BOYDEN Portage, Indiana Ass. in MDT RICHARD M. BRAID Mentor, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. RANDALL BROWN Reading, Pa. B.S. in Mech. Engr. KENNETH K. CANTRELL Anderson, Indiana B.S. in Mech. Engr. Qeniots GREGORY CARPENTER Randolph, Vermont B.S. in Civ. Engr. KENNETH J. CARVER Dayton, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. MARK ALLAN CLARK Elkhart, Ind. Ass. in MD Tech. ARLYN LEROY COOK Tiskilwa, III. B.S. in Aero. Engr. RICHARD MORRIS COTTEN Springfield, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. DON LESLIE CRONE Angola, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. ROBERT DAHMAN Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. JOHN STEVE DEAK, JR. South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. RICHARD L. DELONG Huntington, Ind. Ass. in Prod. Tech. GARY L. ERNSTING Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. JEFFREY S. FANYO Muncie, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. MICHAEL R. FEDORCAK Yoder, Indiana Ass. in MDT DONALD P. GALLO Wooster, Ohio B.S. in Civ. Engr. ROBIN EDWARD GARNER Northbrook, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DANNY LEE GILBERT Monon, Ind. Ass. in MD Tech. PETER A. GORKA South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ALAN GRELCK Lowell, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. JAMES A. GROVER Malta, III. B.S. in Mech. Engr. Seniors 167 RONNIE G. HARNER St. Marys, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. JOHN WILLIAM HART Lansing, New York B.S. in Civ. Engr. RANDALL N. HARTLEROAD Butler, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. A. CHRIS HASEMEIER Utica, N.Y. B.S. in Aero. Engr. PAUL ALLEN HEMSOTH Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. JERRY WAYNE HOTTEL West Salem, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. TERRANCE J. HUDSON Bay Village, Ohio B.S. in Aero. Engr. JAMES ARTHUR KANIECKI Rochester, N.Y. B.S. in Civ. Engr. RICHARD S. KARWATKA Fremont, Indiana B.S. in Tech. Mgt. DAVID M. KING West Burke, Vermont Ass. in Applied Sci. CHARLES FRANCIS KUHN Defiance, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. ANDREW J. LARSON JR. Jamestown, N.Y. B.S. in Civ. Engr. DAVID G. LEADERS Reading, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. ANDY LEEDHAM Manhattan, Kansas B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOHN EDWARD LESZCZYNSKI South Bend,Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. LAWRENCE J. LIES South Bend, Ind. B.S. in Civ. Engr. 168 Seniors Seniors STEVEN D. LINTON Celina, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. SHARON LO Tokyo,Japan B.S. in Mech. Engr. DALE R. LULCAS Endwell, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JOSEPH J. MAROWSKI Olean, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. CLAYTON MARTINKA Leonidas, Mich. B.S. in Elec. Engr. GIUSEPPE D. F. MATTIA Caracas, Venezuela B.S. in Elec. Engr. DAVID McALONAN Akron, Ohio B.S. in Chem. Engr. LAWRENCE E. McCANN Defiance, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. RAYMOND McEVOY Cheektowaga, N.Y. B.S. in Civ. Engr. GARY ROBERT MILLER Randallstown, Md. B.S. in Civ. Engr. MICHAEL D. MORROW Yorktown, Indiana B.S. in Aero. Engr. THOMAS W. MORSE Angola, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN MURRAY New London, Ohio B.S. in Civ. Engr. DWANE E. MYERS Odon, Indiana B.S. in Civ. Engr. MICHAEL A. O ' DONELL Elkhorn, Wics. B.S. in Trans. KENT GENE OWEN Binghamton, N.Y. B.S. in Civ. Engr. Seniors 169 Seniors RICHARD MICHAEL PARADISE Endicott, N.Y. B.S. in Elec. Engr. JAMES P. PECSI Goshen, I ndiana B.S. in Elec. Engr. RANDALL JON PLANK Angola, Ind. B.A. in Civ. Engr. RAYMOND G. PLUMMER Napoleon, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. ROBERT BRUCE PRENICZNY Hobart, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. GARY H. PRESLAN New London, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. JAMES A. PRINTZ II Piqua, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. CARLOS S. PUMAR Caracas, Venezuela B.S. in Elec. Engr. BHARAT JINABHAI RAHA Bulsar, India B.S. in Chem. Engr. JAMES RAND Akron, Ohio B.S. in Civ. Engr. HARLEY HARVEY RENSCH Angola, Indiana Ass. in MD Tech. DANIEL THOMAS RENKENBERGER Kendallville, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. DAVID L. RISDON Indianapolis, Ind. Ass. in MD Tech. STEVEN WAYNE ROLLER Ossian, Indiana B.S. in Mech. Engr. RICHARD SARKISIAN Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Mech. Engr. MICHAEL ROBERT SCHAAB Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. LUTFI S. SHARIF Lebanon B.S. Civ. Engr. JEFFRY D. SHARP Wayne, Ohio B.S. in Mech. Engr. KENNETH SHAW Auburn, Indiana B.S. in Mech. Engr. TERRY J. SMID Leslie, Michigan B.S. in Civ. Engr. DAVID R. STERLACE Corfu, New York B.S. Civ. Engr. CARY TAGLIAFERRI Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. MOHAMMED Y. TAK Pakistan B.S. in Chem. Engr. JACK D. TINDER Danville, Illinois B.S. in Mech. Engr. 170 Seniors Seniors GLENN A. TREGO Sunbury, Pa. B.S. in Civ. Engr. TOM TUCKER Chicago Heights, III. B.S. in Civ. Engr. THOMAS NORMAN TURLEY Fremont, Ohio B.S. in Elec. Engr. MICHAEL JAMES TWEEDY Coldwater, Michigan B.S. in Civ. Engr. ANTHONY L. UREMOVICH Gurnee, III, B.S. in Civ. Engr. CARL R. WATTERS West Reading, Pa. B.S. in Chem. Engr. TERRENCE GLENN WHITE Kokomo, Indiana B.S. in Mech. Engr. AL R. WOLFE Albion, Indiana B.S. in Chem. Engr. JOHN EDGAR WRIGHT West Salem, Ohio B.S. in Civ. Engr. STANLEY YODER Shipshewana, Ind. B.S. in Elec. Engr. LARRY M. ZIEKE Mishawaka, Ind. B.S. in Chem. Engr. STEPHEN JOSEPH ZVANYA Berlin, N.J. B.S. in Civ. Engr. Closing 173 The difference between a success¬ ful man and others is not a lack of strength, not a lack of knowledge, but rather in lack of will because the character rather than education is man ' s greatest need and man ' s greatest safeguard because the character is higher than the intellect. The differ¬ ence between men is in energy, in the strong will, in a singleness of purpose, and an invincible determination. But the great difference is in sacrifice, in self-denial, in love and loyalty, in fear¬ lessness and in humility, in the pursuit of excellence and in the perfectly dis¬ ciplined will, because men, this is the difference between great and little men. Vince Lombardi 174 Closing w» jA ! I T V I jjtfl TT. f - V 176 The End Editor-in-Chief " Well I ' ll be darn. It ' s done, fin¬ ished, over with. Never really realized it would be so much work. Probably wouldn ' t do it again, but I ' m glad I did it this time. The only real sacri¬ fice came in time and grades. But the people I ' ve met and worked with have made it a rewarding experience and the new friends I ' ve made more than make up for the sacrifice. Thanks go out to everyone who helped in any way and a special thanks to Linda Goldinger, Terry Nowland, Bill Hol¬ loway, Dick Kennard, Ron Dreyer, Jackie Minich, Dick Steury, Steve Feasel, Bob Cicero, Sharon Martz, Leonard Lo, Roger Morse, Steve Greene, and Randi Kay. To these people I wish God Speed and all the luck in the world. So on behalf of the group and myself, I hope we passed the audition ... " Later.. . MmnnnaMaA

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