TRI-STATE UNIVERSITY jw m i iMwuiMj . l .un Hl r ■ , | ||wy , • " " " FOUNDED 1884 ft■’ M If ■ ■ w ff 1 ' ’ i " • u : ■M mfii. . [ Man ' s Driving Instinct Is To Love And Be Loved. He Cannot Exist Without The Care And Friendship Given To Him By People. It Is An International Language. Love is Not Only A Feeling Of Romantic Emotion But Something Else That Exists Between People. r jC l u Why Do I Feel That I So Much, Can I Say It ' Me. Have I Missed Some S Key. To A Life Of Happine And For Eternity? Theme 7 III My Country Has Ghettos But So Does Yours, My Country Has Race Strife But There Is Hope, My Country Had A Drug Problem But They Are Being Solved, My Country Had Faults, But Does Yours Not, My Country Has Freedom. Can Yours Say That!! I : 2 w m I 77 £J Fall Festival Games Despite The rain, The Fall Festival Games were held with over 300 specta¬ tors showing up to watch the games. Practicing paid off for many of the groups, as nobody ran away with the games. Sig Ep took first place in the six¬ teen legged race and the wheelbarrow race. TKE took a first in the wagon race, with Alwood taking first in the pyramid. Not to be outdone Kappa Sigma eat their way to winners row by taking first in the pie-eating contest. Festival Football The teams have been practicing all quarter for the big games and they look ready! Strategies and plays were set up by the teams. Sore muscles and body aches were experienced as the final days of the big games arrived. Touchdowns, penal¬ ties, interceptions, and . . . falls were encountered as Platt won the title. All the teams played great games! Powder Puff l ,r „ First row (1-r) Marry Fisher, ?, Rita Stonestreet, Marjorie Jordon, Tamara Driscoll, Gretchen Henrich, ? Second row (1-r) Coach—Mr. San Giacomo, Cathy Shaffer, Elaine Skiles, Missy Lewis, Helene Raczkiewicz, Julie Mack, Cheryl Hall, Mary Hoffman, " Cub”, Martha Michael Power Puff Football 17 Winter Games. . . Grand Prix Week-End . Concert And Queen Ethos and Brownsville Station per¬ formed for the Tri-State students and their guests. The evening was described by many as the best concert they had heard on campus. Eugenia Driscoll was crowned Queen of the Grand Prix weekend at the Friday night concert. Anne Reifel was first run¬ ner-up, and Mary Sellman was second runner-up. 20 Grand Prix Golf And Pedal Prix This year’s Pedal Prix was more excit¬ ing than ever! Cameron Hall won the race, anc had a lot of good competition. The race was held in three heats, the Cameron team winning the first heat and the Kappa Sigma Stardusters win¬ ning the second. The final heat consisted of these first 2 teams plus the second place teams of each heat, TKE little sis¬ ters, and Platt Hall sponsored by the Tri¬ angle. Cameron Hall won the race, and the Kappa Sigma Stardusters took second place. The fastest pit crew timing was turned in by the Platt Hall team spon¬ sored by the Triangle. Cameron’s team consisted of Anne Reifel and Gail Miller on the pit crew, and the riders were Linda Fenley, Cheryl Schroeder, Kathy Kaminski and Eugenia Driscoll. Grand Prix 21 Each golfer hit many fine shots but the consistent shooting of Walt Lilley proved the difference as he defeated Campbell 37-41. Gentlemen Start Your Engines . . . The sixth annual Grand Prix, which was the biggest and best that Tri-State has seen. A crowd of 2600 covered the area surrounding the race track. Last year’s winner, Ken Opdycke again gained the first place trophy along with the pole position award and sports¬ manship award. Rich Berry came in sec¬ ond after a close race with Mike Fedor- cak coming in third. Ken Tillich received the Hardship trophy after expe¬ riencing the most technical difficulties with his cart. Mark Scott and Jon McMaken were the only drivers who did not experience difficulties during the race. Dan Gilbert broke his steering wheel before the race was postponed due to the rain. Prior to the race he rolled his cart. Jeff Haskins blew his engine. Ken Opdycke experi¬ enced clutch problems and Rich Berry had difficulties with his carburetor. Mike Fedorcak lost his brakes which forced him to swerve and drive down the grass median. At one point during the race, Mike Fedorcak carried the lead; however the i last half of the race showed Ken in first place with a 75 yard and eight second lead. The race proved to be faster than expected as the top three winners drop¬ ped a half a second from their qualifying time. The average speed was 43 miles per hour with a few carts topping out at over 60 miles per hour on the straighta¬ way. i RACE POSITIONS 1. Ken Opdycke 2. Rich Berry 3. Mike Fedorcak 4. Jon McMaken 5. Mike Klinger 6. John Moss 7. Mark Scott 8. Dan Gilbert 9. Jeff Haskins 10. Jim Saltsman (i ' war SiHRMK rajnls[Hfw a HraBKSL I Grand Prix 23 The Finish . . . And The Clean-Up if -faffr f -JS Grand Prix 25 Aiwood Hall In More Action Alwood Hall 27 Cameron Hall Front row (1-r) Mart Lee Poole, Eugenia Driscoll, Dawn Tarman, Amy Jo Deisher, Barbara Piper. Mary Spalding, Joy Jacobs Second row (1-r) Linda Fenley, Sue Shepherd, Jane Kuruzovich, Sue Johnson, Dina Cipriani, Ramona Haskell, Sharon Martz.Jan Haley, Pat Winter, Anne Reifel Third row (1-r) Deb Chilton, Suzanne Kaboli, Sheryl Wagner, Kathy Kaminski, Sue Waicekauskas, Becky Brandle, Nancy Wermer, Mary Adomaitis, Diane Jenkins, Ruth Todd Sue Harmison, Cheryl Schroeder Fourth row ' (1-r) Marianne Wingard, Gail Miller, Sue Van Gundy, Cindy Howe, Janet Rice, Joan Wills, Kent Harmison 28 Cameron Hall Illikai Hall First row (1-r) Bonnie Maag, Martha Moore, Sue Brim, Stacey Sanders, Pam Mangieri Second row (1-r) Diana Fabert, Nancy Saul, Janet Buroker, Vicki Biery, Florence Morales Third row (1-r) Vicki Dieringer, Anni Huston, Candy Wolff, Michelle Saunders, Vivian Stemn Fourth row (1-r) Laurel Edwards, Elizabeth Mathers, Ann Byrne, Karen Coleman, Karen Valencic I 30 Illikai Hall ■ I Platt Hall c- i rhprvl Hull Darlene Menifield Vickv " Sticky” Budd, Gretchen Henrich, Helene Raczkiewicz, Stacy Rogers, Marty Fisher SecondTow " (1-r) Martha Michael, Sandy Spillman, Deb Biggerstaff, Cindy Willits, Lyn Wysong.Sandy Winkler, Bonnie Cru.se, Cathy Shaffer Thirdrow (1-r) Mary Hoffman, Laura Podell, Sue Engelberth, Gina Rogers, Marianne Casvajal, Tern Heller, Anne Kortenber emHk Ha ■ • I . | l ‘f» ifcjgtl . m HE ■ w ,f ■ . ' !9 £ » y J ' i ■ Stewart Hall In Action Intramural Football Flags But A Technicality Final IFC Standings W L PF PA Sigma Phi Epsilon 5 1 104 33 Tau Kappa Epsilon 5 1 131 39 Kappa Sigma 5 1 97 40 Alpha Sigma Phi 3 3 104 46 Delta Chi 2 4 26 84 Phi Kappa Theta 1 5 12 138 Sigma Phi Delta 0 6 36 124 Final Independent Standings Meat Squad 5 1 87 14 BDHR 3 3 57 66 Vets 3 3 38 73 Independents 1 5 15 47 36 Football Football 3 7 if T ‘ kfc. S ! • • ' ft K •. j. m Rwl 1 fflf J wtt M 4J] 1 • |ft • " -m S3 Fa w J hot VV L M Intramural Basketball 38 B-Bal] Champions B-Ball 39 Basketball At Its Best The Harlem Globetrotters I Hope You Will Look Back Someday And Feel Your Life Has Been Interesting And Rewarding. I Hope You Will Stay Close To Your Fraternity And See Its Importance To Your Growth Each Year. I Hope You Will Learn To Love This Great Country And Respect Them For The Opportunity Given Us To Do As Much With Our Lives As We Choose — 1 — n fm ■ k 9 , j X Sig-Ep vs TKE In Soccer TKE Wins 5-3 Hr lira 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 w 7 ho are striving for a better and more useful existence in the world, while working for wisdom and understanding above all else. The Acacia Fraternity 1903 at the Library of the University of Library of the University of Michigan. Their goal is to help the individual in two common endeavors—the development of the mind and the growth in right conduct and character. Although membership in Acacia has decreased throughout the years, the fraternity still upholds these high ideals. They are interested in high scholar¬ ship but recognize that success outside of college is not just aca¬ demic. The Acacia house is now located at the corner of South Drling and Maumee Street. ■tyntx 46 Acacia i M c% fA a Acacia 47 Up Alpha Epsilon Alpha Epsilon Pi is the newest frater¬ nity on the Tri-State Campus. Founded in 1970, the fraternity’s objective is to serve those who want to get a lot extra out of college. AEPi started as Tau Sigma, an unre¬ cognized local fraternity. Their member¬ ship has increased notably, but it is still one of the small fraternities on campus; therefore, unity is especially emphasized. Located at one block south of the school on College Street, AEPi has two houses and a special " party house.” Per¬ haps their major social project consisted of the semi-annual pig roasts. Through¬ out the year, the AEPi’s made several trips to chapters at Bowling Green and Indiana Tech for further socializing. I Alpha Phi Alpha Sigma Phi, national fraternity, is represented on the Tri-State campus by the Beta Omicron Chapter. The local chapter began as Phi Lambda Tau in 1925 and became affiliated with Alpha Sigma Phi in 1946. The purpose of Alpha Sigma Phi may be summarized in one phrase—To Better the Man. Alpha Sig tries to accomplish this by offering a well-rounded program emphasizing scholarship, social activi¬ ties, sports, and public service. 50 Alpha Sigma Phi Delta Chi The Tri-State Chapter of Delta Chi had its beginning in 1922 with the 411 Gang. These gentlemen organized with the intention of promoting Brotherhood and friendship which is rich in our chap¬ ter history. In 1925, the first fraternity at Tri-State was started by the Brothers of Lambda Phi Epsilon. They grew and prospered and then in 1929, became the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta. On 21 April 1967 they were initiated in Delta Chi and on 24 May 1969 they officially became the Tri-State Chapter of Delta Chi. Today they are still growing and the Bond is stronger then ever. 52 Delta Chi ,e ' 4 rJ r, h rr «S s »™ Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma is one of the leading fraternities in the nation as well as on the Tri-State campus. The local chapter was born at Tri-State in 1966. Nation¬ ally, Kappa Sigma, fourth in member¬ ship, is one of the oldest fraternities in the Greek system, and offers outstand¬ ing opportunities for its members inter¬ ested in loans, grants and scholarships. ! r. ■fa ' X: T. HaJfc _ v v 41 %■ A i J if dm ' - M . ,-i. JpM r f Phi Kappa Theta The Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Kappa Theta at Tri-State College was originally founded as a local fraternity, Alpha Gamma Omega, in 1939. In 1943 it became Phi Kappa, and in 1959 when Phi Kappa merged with Theta Kappa Phi it became a colony of Phi Kappa Theta. With the accreditation of Tri- State College in 1966, the colony received full chapter status. It is among the principal aims of the fraternity to encourage in its members the attainment of high scholastic stand¬ ing; to make available to its members the example environment and training that best characterize the college men; to identify students and alumni more closely with their college, and to foster a more vigorous spirit of loyalty to alma mater; to promote in the social and intel¬ lectual spheres the best traditions of col¬ lege life. 56 Phi Kappa Theta Phi Kappa Theta 57 [ i | Mi- M 1 | Igl» i x i 1 11 1. IB «0% 1 ' - J • « vr 4 1 V - ■— ' i HIl i ' Sy •?|r wr I i kJ Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Delta, a socio-professional fraternity, is geared for the engineering student. The fraternity exists as one of the three official engineering fraternities of Professional Interfraternity Confer¬ ence, and the membership is interna¬ tional in scope. The Code of Ethics of Sigma Phi Delta is founded upon the basic princi¬ ples of truth and honesty. The brothers of the Kappa Chapter at Tri-State respect and uphold these principles. 58 Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded in 1901 in Richmond, Virginia, is the second largest fraternity in the nation. The Indi¬ ana Theta Chapter was installed at Tri- State 8 May 1968. The Sig Eps on Tri-State’s campus are well-known as campus leaders. Several serve in major offices in various organi¬ zations. The fraternity is well repre¬ sented in the business and engineering honoraries. Tau Kappa Epsilon The Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon believe that a fraternity should be a brotherhood in conduct, as well as in name. " Faith without works is dead. " It is our belief that the essential elements of true brotherhood are love, charity, and esteem. By the tenor of our daily action, we should evidence our devotion to the principles we have solemnly obligated ourselves to observe. The organization of Tau Kappa Epsi¬ lon was begun in Bloomington, Illinois, on 10 January 1899. The fraternity grew from a society whose avowed purpose was " to aid college men in mental, moral, and social development.” Now the largest international social fraternity, TEKE continues in the spirit of genuine democracy which challenges the Frater¬ nity to choose men not for their wealth, rank, or honor, but their personal worth and character. « 62 Tau Kappa Epsilon 1 ij.Y ' uViU : -jvV v-: s£M ' 400(4 ! " fv i W- § ft, BtwywE | t ESI mm m Angola Community Theater The Angola Community Theater is an association of students and the commu¬ nity initiated in 1962 to bring theatre to the Angola area. This year’s ACT pro¬ ductions, led by TSC students and fac¬ ulty members and widely enjoyed by TSC audiences, were very successful. 68 Angola Community Theater Amateur Radio Club The purpose of the Tri-State College Amateur Radio Club is to facilitate the exchange of information and general cooperation between members, to pro¬ mote radio knowledge and to advance the general interest and welfare of ama¬ teur radio on the campus. The Radio Club’s big project this year was the organization of an APIL Sweep- stakes Contest during November. The contest ran an entire weekend from 4 p.m. on Saturday to 10 p.m. on Sunday. Amateur Radio Club I 1 . I Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 70 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Standing Left To Right Thom Dill, Dave Covch, Scott Powell, Kevin Sosbe, Bob Gerard, Tim Ortel Kneeling Left To Right Lavra Podell, Steve Hays, Ted Hall, Mike Hienz, Roger Morse Sitting Left To Right Gayle Yingst, Terri Heller, Sue Englberth, Diana Fabert, Beth Donigan Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Camera Club The Camera Club at Tri-State College is open to anyone who is interested on or would like to learn about taking and printing black and white pictures. The club has a large darkroom in the base¬ ment of Alwood Hall which underwent a number of changes and improvements this year. The Camera Club’s major pro¬ ject was the presentation of a series of programs on photography and other interesting subjects. The programs con¬ sisted of films and slides designed to show photographic techniques and artis¬ tic aspects of photography. Left to Right Joe Shoup, George Shoup, Richard Crow, Merritt Funk, Roger Morse, John Mackiewicz, Mark Voger, Preston Gentry Circle " K” Active In Community Service The Circle K Club is an organization concerned with helping and caring 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 C distributes desk blotters to all students listing advertisement of various merchants located in town, with proceeds going to various 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 Angola community—things happen with Circle K . . . make them happen! 72 Circle K S t j ! Secretarial Exploration Club Front row (L-R) Janet Rice, Connie Miller. Mary Adomaitis, Kathy Kaminski, Terri Heller Second row (L-R) Sue Shepherd, Sheree McLain, Bonnie Maag, Diane Jenkins, Jane Kuruzovich, Ms. Doss Iff, H jt r International Students Organization The International Student Associa¬ tions major concern is with promoting understanding and friendship among students of different countries. All stu¬ dents are welcomed and encouraged to join this organization. This year was a very important step¬ ping stone in the organization. In Janu¬ ary they opened the International Center at 200 South Darling Street. This center became possible through Tri-State fac¬ ulty and Angola town donations. 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 international dinners which featured foreign foods, country costumes, and various dances. Original displays of handicrafts and novelties were on display for everyone to enjoy. 74 I.S.A. Wing Tsun One of Tri-State’s newest and fastest growing organizations is the Wing Tsun Martial Arts Club. W.T.M.A.C. consists of a club open to anyone interested in martial arts and a class for people inter¬ ested in learning Wing Tsun, which is a Chinese form of the martial 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, male and female, from both the college and the community joined. The club was formed during fall quarter of this year, and its active membership grew to over 25. Wing Tsun 75 Student Senate The Student Senate at Tri-State Col¬ lege is organized for the promotion and coordination of campus activities for stu¬ dents. Representatives elected from cam¬ pus organizations comprise the Senate, which sponsors social activities and helps in formulating policies for student organizations. Dave Garrard set high goals and accomplished much. Periodically, the Senate officers met with school adminis¬ trators to discuss ideas and problems in " The President ' s Round Table.” Student representatives also served on many of the major administrative committees. Moving On -- • Student Senate : L-R; John Yanck, Bill Stockbergcr, Dave Garrard, Marianne Wingard, Steve Gary Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council provides the vehicle by which individual houses are united to enable coordinated and cooperative direction and assistance on school and fraternity functions. The nine social fraternities were often the center of social and academic activity on campus. With their leadership, organization, and responsibility, 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 carried forward the funda¬ mental purposes of education, adding a fraternal influence for group living and individual development. 78 if c. " WtOm AM Student Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a business frater¬ nity of Tri-State. This year the fraternity celebrated the sixth anniversary of con¬ ception. The fraternity was founded in 1969 and has consistently been rated one of the top chapters in the nation. Alpha Kappa Psi offers many advan¬ tages to the business student. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors field trips, service projects, speakers and films, as well as a formal banquet held once a quarter. Alpha Kappa Psi stresses academic achievement among its members. Professional Business Fraternity First row (I-r) Carol Hoover, Sue Johnson, Sharon Martz, Ramona Haskell, Carolyn Olson, Joan Wills, Shawn Snell, Marianne Wingard Second row (1-r) Janet Rice, Jane Kuruzovich Third row (1-r) Mel Thomas, Preston ?, Guy Harrington, Mike " Kat” Katafiasz, ?, Ron Amor, Rick Anderson, Dave Lavine, Tom Sullivan, Jeff Opperman, ?, Steve Greene Fourth row (1-r) Bill Loane, Konrad Forman, Bob Babcock, John Zabrecky, ?, Mark Alwine, A1 Linsberg, Paul Simon, Tim Kutyna American Institute Of Chemical Engineers The Tri-State Chapter of the Ameri¬ can Institute of Chemical Engineers is now in its third year. The Society has done much to broaden the student’s edu¬ cational outlook by introducing chemical engineering in practice through speak¬ ers, among them Tri-State Alumni, form various industries and through a field trip each quarter. A display was also on exhibit for open house and for Engineer’s Week. Delta Nu Alpha " T Skull And Bones Standing Left to Right John Riley, Rowley, Glen Garte, Dave Hale, Steve Greene, A1 Guilford, Rich Kruger, Jim Stump, Eric Mee, Dick Stiury Below, Jeff Wells, Joe Grimm, Mike Whalen, Doug Granger, Steward Cline WTSC Radio 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 reacti¬ vated. Previously serving only as a car¬ rier 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 1976. WTSC was all conducted through Student Sen¬ ate support and loans and grants. WTSC was originally oriented in Stewart Hall but now, it is campus wide. Electrical Engineering students and Pro¬ fessor Showalter are helping in the con¬ struction and assembly of new equip¬ ment. WTSC is operated by staff repre¬ sentatives of all activities and organiza¬ tions. WTSC 85 American Society Of Civil Engineers The American Society of Civil Engi¬ neers is a professional society which helps promote professional qualities in civil engineering students. The ASCE student chapter is open to any student enrolled in the department of civil engi¬ neering. At meetings campus and community service projects are discussed and have guest speakers present programs relevant to the civil engineering profession. One program was a field trip to Inland Steel’s rolling mills in Gary, Ind. Meetings are not only conducting bus¬ iness. In the Winter, an annual tobaggon ride at Pokagon State Park and a dinner with the Indiana State Highway Depart¬ ment 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 con¬ crete canoe and have races against each other. 86 A.S.C.E. American Society Of Mechanical Engineers American Institute Of Aeronautics And Astronautics 88 A.I.A.A. Institute Of Electrical And Electronics Engineers Modulus Editor-In-Chief TERRY NOWLAND Staff ROGER MORSE SUE WAICEKAUSKAS 90 Modulus Triangle—Student Oriented m % 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 publica¬ tion was resumed after World War II. The paper is published weekly on Thurs¬ day during the regular college year, excluding holidays and examination weeks. The main objective of this year’s newspaper staff was to make The Trian¬ gle truly student oriented. All articles were related to campus events and stu¬ dent activities. In an attempt to utilize The Triangle as a mode of communication, the 1975- 76 staff broadened the editorial policy and also initiated a program whereby students could learn direct answers to their questions about Tri-State College. This program took the form of a weekly column entitled " Lines and Angle.” Stu¬ dents submitted questions to the Trian¬ gle office, and the staff obtained answers from the proper faculty members or administrator. Another modification in the 1975-76 Triangle was the publication of feature articles on organization and fraternity activities in addition to the regular weekly columns. 92 Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon i ' if - ' ■ ’- ' ll r. £= ■ 1 Hi r-rfilvitr ' !!! ! in k 1 ‘ ... jgM L .fl 1 Tennis Team M.C.C. Champions The Tri-State Trojans compiled a total of 23 out of a possible 27 total points, setting an MCC record, to cap¬ ture first place in the Mid-Central Con¬ ference Tennis Tournament at Elkhart. Going into the tournament unde¬ feated in conference play, the Trojans were highly favored in the conference event. Playing true to form, the Tri-Sta¬ ters had a representative in each of the finals matches, singles or doubles. Siena Heights 9-0 Bethel 9-0 Spring Arbor 6-3 St. Francis 9-0 Grace 8-1 Indiana Tech 9-0 Hillsdale 6-3 I.U.P.U. 8-1 Goshen 9-0 Marion 5-4 Huntington 9-0 Jackson C.C. 8-1 L-R, standing; Coach Eric Isenhoff, Rick Anderson, John Bartley, Bruce Hackney, and Jerry Sharp Kneeling; Kevin Geron, Anthony Bal, and Jim iX iseman. ■H V -figSSfe s::i:tisp::::Z 7.? ♦ £ Tennis 97 Soccer The Trojans were hit hard with grad¬ uation last season and lost several other players through transfers. Inexperience accounted for the team’s 2-8 season fin¬ ish. With the experience gathered by the quad this year they have an excellent nucleus for next season. In the Mid-Central Conference, the Trojans had to settle for sixth place with a 1-5 record. r |c ' ' " ’ ' -MT ' K - ' 1 1 I 1 1 ft guwrywm-.,,. ■ ■;ET t I tut jM ip. m ■■ i %■ ? ' • . ft? • Cross Country Champs ANGOLA, Ind.—The Tri-State Uni¬ versity cross country team just com¬ pleted the best season in the school’s his¬ tory. The Trojans ran up a 10-1 season record and successfully defended their Mid-Central Conference title. In the national N.C.A.A. Division III meet in Boston, the Trojans finished in the top 25 teams. It was their first N.C.A.A. cross country outing. 100 Cross Country Cross Country 101 i Trojanettes: The Trojan Women completed their second intercollegiate season with a 7-1 record. The growing program will have eight letter winners returning next year with the coaching staff looking for a winning season. Missy Lewis led the team in scoring this year with Jenny Golden taking the rebound honors. Marilyn Newman com¬ pleted her first year as head coach join¬ ing assistant coach Dave Hale. Several new intercollegiate programs are on the drawing board for coming years and this should aid recruiting for all women’s athletics. First row (1-r) Robin ?, Cheryl Hall, Julie Mack, Sue ?, Sally Coggeshall, Jenny Golden Second row (1-r) Coach—Mrs. Newman, Martha Michael, Sheryl Wagner, Pat Siler, Missy Lewis, Laurel Edwards, ?, Asst. Coach—Mr. Hale Women ' s Basketball 102 Trojanettes r .. 1 I Wfk X ' kSrr, JnEfiSr Basketball Team Wins M.C.C. Top Right; 1st Row L-R; Steve Kelley, Mike Conn, Bruce Dayhuff, Ken Heifner, Kurt Cammack, Daryl Boyd 2nd Row L-R;Jeff Hossler 3rd Row; Kent Hoopingarner, Rex Homes, John Peters, Dave Gilbert, Kevin Manges, Gordon Wall 4th Row; Mark Zimmerman, Rick Baumgarner, Standing L-R; Gene Cowan, Jim Yotler, John Wysong, Gordon Osborne, Rod Wells, Mark Peterman. The Trojan Basketball team captured their tenth consecutive Mid-Central Conference title in 1976 while compiling a respectable 20-10 mark. They won the Lions Club Classic during the Christmas break and finished as the second best free throw shooting team in the N.C.A.A. Individually, Bruce Dayhuff and Kent Hoopingarner were named to the N.A.I.A. All Indiana Team with Day¬ huff joining Gordon Wall on the All Conference Team. Hoopingarner was the team’s leading scorer, Wall captured the rebound honors and Rex Holmes was tops in assists. Opponent Own Opp Spring Arbor 64 58 Marian 65 82 Hillsdale 71 57 Albion 73 82 Adrian 63 68 Olivet 53 66 St. Francis 73 74 St. Joseph 91 73 Aquinas 83 68 Marian 93 71 Alma 73 60 Defiance 88 70 Indiana Tech 79 64 Huntington 77 49 Ashland 53 57 Hillsdale 84 85 Goshen 100 62 Oakland 92 52 Indiana Tech 93 51 Grace 74 59 St. Francis 107 70 Marion 86 67 Spring Arbor 80 65 Huntington 52 54 Bethel 74 68 Goshen 75 57 Grace 74 70 Marion 65 72 Defiance 78 76 Manchester 63 74 104 Basketball r; r-- i. -S Basketball i 18 % % Johnson Named " All American ' u " i ■ •= n kac« A | ■! L, 1 4 || | 4 , Ji» !»■ r %W ' ■ PHHf ■4$s v ; " 2 jgr ' W J m " ' ■ “ V Greg Johnson of Tri-State University was awarded " All American” status in the 800 meter run in the NCAA Divi¬ sion III Track and Field Championships held at the University of Chicago over the weekend. Johnson became the first All Ameri¬ can at Tri-State University. He placed first in his 800 meter prelim with a time of 1:52.3. He then came in second in the semi-finals with a 1:53.8. In the finals of the event he fin¬ ished fourth with a time of 1:52.0. As a team the Trojans picked up four points. This put them among the top 25 teams with 63 squads participating. Denny Altenburger was fifth in the 100 meters prelim with a time of 10.9. Altenburger also placed fifth in the prelim heat of the 200 meters. In the long jump he was 10th in the finals with a leap of 22 ' 2W. Stan Harris placed 14th in the prelims for the triple jump. His effort was meas¬ ured at 45 , 9 3 A , . The Trojan 400 meter relay team of Jim Kosanovich, Denny Altenburger, Stan Harris, and Ron Yoder placed fifth in the prelims. They were clocked at 43.3. A seventh place in the finals of the 1600 meter relay was recorded by the team of Kevin Darr, John Juve, Greg Johnson, and Scott Powell. Their time was 3:20.7. Scott Powell made it to the finals of the 400 meter intermediate hurdles only to be disqualified. He was third in his prelim heat at 53.4 and third in the semi¬ finals at 53.6 before bowing out. Indoor Trackmen Win 47th Consecutive Meet The indoor track team completed their third consecutive undefeated season in March, running their winning streak to 47 over four years. During the 1976 season, 18 school records were tied or broken with three new Hershey Hall records established. The most valuable athlete award went to hurdler Scott Pow¬ ell at the Tri-State Invitational. Above 1st Row L-R; Steve Gary, Tim Boeckman, John Juve, Dick Zack,Jack Urana, Greg Johnson, Tom Deardorff, Dennis Altenburge, Stan Harris, Dave Dock 2nd Row L-R; Mike Martin, Mark Smith, Ron Yoder, Perry Wiltsie, Scott Powell, Pawl Beckwith, Kevin Parr, Lamar Bost, Jim Kosanovich, Jerry Sturdivant, Ron Downs 3rd Row L-R; Uvi Carvajal, Phil Kline, Pete Reedy, Dennis Hurst, Mike Schlemmer, Dexter Lehman, Jeff Lauber, Jerry Boeke, Terry Frazier, John Sawyer 4th Row L-R; Mike Alexander, Ken Mahl, Gary Stoltz, Rocky Stanski, Pete Scarsan, Terry Wooster, Tim Myer, Bob Crane, Dennis Kyle, Coach Butch Perchan 3th Row L-R, Brian Pritschet, Jimmy Wilson, Joel Hoff, Ken Beran, Brian Preshoff, Doug Johnston, Mark Shonebarger, Chuck Day, Steve Clark, Coach Dick Gollnick. 110 Indoor Track 9 Indoor Track 111 Fencing With Success The University fencing team com¬ pleted another tough season facing the Big Ten and other top fencing schools in the country. The Trojans placed twelfth in the Great Lakes Meet and 50th in the National meet without top fencer Rick Tagliaferri wTo was lost to the squad with an injury. Kim Peterson and Rich¬ ard Schneiders qualified for the N.C.A.A. nationals in Philadelphia and represented the university. Bonnie Cruise was named to the All Great Lakes Women’s Team. Baseball Team Finishes 8-19 Ferris State 4 TSU 2 Ferris State 10 TSU 6 IVPVI 10 TSU 1 IVPVI 7 TSU 2 TSU 11 St. Francis 5 TSU 24 St. Francis 3 Hillsdale 8 TSU 4 Toledo U 29 TSU 0 Toledo U 3 TSU 2 Huntington 2 TSU 1 Huntington 2 TSU 1 Olivet 8 TSU 4 Olivet 5 TSU 4 TSU 5 Indiana Tech 2 TSU 2 Indiana Tech 0 TSU 9 Marion 8 Marion 7 TSU 0 TSU 7 Bethel 6 Bethel 7 TSU 5 Grace 6 TSU 4 Grace 8 TSU 7 TSU 8 Goshen 3 Goshen 5 TSU 3 TSU 8 Spring Arbor 4 Spring Arbor 9 TSU 2 IVPVI 9 TSU 5 IVPVI 2 TSU 1 Below 1st Row ' L-R; Roy Abriani, Greg Woodland, Mike Halterman, Milton " Whimp” Yoquelet, Mike Peterman, Bill Akey 2nd Row L-R; Stan White. Ken Peterman, John Cage, T, J. Cool, Tom Banet, Gary Wetzel, Scott Crabtree, Coach Rod Wells 3rd Row L-R; Mick Niece, Dan Hochstedler, Bill Bybee, Scott German, Jeff Hossler, Jim Walker, Greg Scott, Bill Beickman, Roy Meyer. I Track Team They Do It Again! The Tri-State University Track team completed the dual season with a 14-1 mark and was team champion in both the Indiana N.A.I.A. and Mid-Central conference meets. The Trojan set 10 new school records for the 18 events, 5 State N.A.I.A. and 3 Mid-Central Conference marks. Their only loss in two seasons has been to the National Junior College Champion. They will compete in the N.C.A.A. Division 3 meet in Chicago as one of the top 10 National Teams. TSU 99 Taylor 55 TSU 163 Indiana Tech. 44 IUPU 35 Concordia 21 Ivy Tech. 4 TSU 104.5 Manchester 73 Marion 15.5 TSU 67 Southwestern, Mich. 119 Lansing 9 TSU 93.5 Findlay 78 Indiana Tech. 20.5 TSU 81 Hillsdale 75 Spring Arbor 30 4th Annual District 21 NA1A Meet TSU 129 Taylor 77 Franklin 53.33 Manchester 44 Goshen 34 Indiana Tech. 31 Anderson 27 Hanover 25.33 Huntington 23 Grace 20.33 Earlham 14 Marion 10 Concordia 8 TSU 119.5 Goshen 34.5 TSU 100 Grace 52 MCC-meet TSU 105 Grace 59 Huntington 39 5 Ind. Tech. 26 Goshen 23.5 Marion 16.5 St. Francis .5 « % ■ ■ - « « m r r . •• ■ - . - 4L . Mgk, t ■■■ s - . ♦ ,«J IhC. . v A ’-VU • •y SWE 116 Track Above 1st Row L-R; Rocki Stanski, Chuck Day, Mike Martin, Dennis Altenburger, Jim Kosanovich, Lamar Bost, Dick Zach, Pete Rerdy, Tom Buldt, Doug Johnston 2nd Row L-R; John Juve, Ron Downs, Uvi Carvajal, Dave Dock, Tom McKibans, Ken Mahl, Tom Deardorff, Jeff Gangcoff, Kevin Darr, Steve Gary, Mark Crane, Scott Powell, Terry Woster 3rd Row L-R; Stan Harris, Greg Johnson, Mark Shonebarger, Terry Frazier, Paul Beckwith, Perry Wilsie; Gary Stoltz, Brian Pritchset, Ken Beran, Dave Hill, Dexter Lehman, Jeff Lauber 4th Row L-R; Jack Vrana, Dennis Kgle, Ron Yoder, Mike Alexander, Tim Boeckman, Brian Prieshoff, Mike Schuemmer, Phil Kline, Jerry Boeke. vivd f: a i to Jl " fr ' Wg: Igf - V jlk j -j yv jKgv L 1 ■ 0 L " f I l ■L Women ' s Track A new sport to the campus this spring was women’s track. The sport was organ¬ ized by student Kathy Kujowski, who was aided by head track coach Mr. Gollnick. Kathy was credited with six first places in meets this spring and was the team’s most valuable runner. Pat Siler took a first in the long jump of one meet and had numerous second places. Other women scoring points this spring were: Dawn Tarman, Cheryl Hall, Terry Fee, Helene Raczkiewicz, Mary Hoffman, Missy Lewis, and Gret- chen Henrich. Plans are to increase par¬ ticipation next spring with more meets and a larger squad. 118 Women’s Track Golf Team Captures 17th Straight MCC Crown Top to bottom; Left to Right; Mr. SanGiacomo, Mr Thomas, Mr. Yotter, Mr. Butterbaugh, Mr. Tarne, Mr Frisinger, Mr. Tobias, Mr. Heiermann, Mr. Infantino, Mr Vanette, Mr. Kreutziger. Right; Bill SanGiacomo Sports 19 TSU Blue OPP 408 Saginan 408 Hillsdale-IUPU 411 Manchester 319 TUS White OPP 423 Spring Arbor-Bethel 432 Indiana Central 442 Defiance 445 Concordia Senior 487 TSC OPP 656 Saginaw Valley 638 Ferris State 639 Detroit Business 650 Wayne Stats Oaku 657 Grand Valley 661 Hillsdale 668 Aquinas 670 North wood 675 Spring Arbor 715 Lake Superior 731 TSU OPP 308 Indiana Tech 301 Puadne Calumet 311 Spring Arbor 316 Huntington 317 Bethel 319 Manchester 320 Grace 338 Goshen 347 Concordin 359 TSU OPP 469 IUPU 478 Estes 71 Tobias 74 TSU OPP 411 Ball State 375 TSU OPP 381 Spring Arbor 420 TSU OPP 388 TU-PU Ft. Wayne 407 Bethel 424 Spring Arbor 431 Grace 451 TSU OPP 405 IU-PU Invitational 5 th 1 Indiana Tech 392 2 Wright State 394 3 Ashland 395 4 IU-PU FT.W. Golg 404 6 Kent State 408 7 Valparaiso 408 8 IU-PU FT.W.-Red 409 9 Taylor 411 10 Purdue Columit 413 11 Franklin 417 12 Marion 419 13 Hillsdale 427 14 IU-South Bend 421 15 Indiana Cintral 428 16 Bethel 434 17 Spring Arbor 439 18 Defiance 444 19 IN-PU 451 20 IN-PU Ft.W.White 451 21 Grace 458 TSU OPP 398 Tech 405 Huntington 414 Marion 423 St. Francis 460 Goshen 462 Grace 463 Cheerleaders With The Winning Spirit!!! Tri-State U. 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 cheerlead¬ ers were there helping them out. Con¬ gratulations on a job well done! Right; Patricia Winter, Debra Chilton, Eugenia Driscoll, Anne Reifel, Below to Right; Terry Nowland, Jerry Sharp, A1 Linsberg, Below; Jerry Sharp, Terry Nowland, A1 Linsberg. Debra Chilton, Patricia Winter, Anne Reifel, Eugenia Driscoll Jr jk flf « ■ " m - m sgpP lLlf.v if i- iku • JShHT ’ ■. . P- iffif f-- ' P- it niS V jfe ' " . . Hit vmtffi ' • RtlK ' 8fij •, f• ‘ ' rmp jw ' ' • V ' . - • ;v .;,;. N ‘- • f £ 4 HiM " yyffi ' ,‘uMW mBB$S !£!Em it- mfd $w ' : ' : ' ‘--i? " .y ' x : ' ' :k. : y ' -:: ' : - ' s, " - ■ " . M ' ’§ a amSm Ihlx ' MfnKVmitDSSUr iJHiwtflMtl Ki . »Er Pt»8UKiSIK kilA. vfEFaiV ||M ' ,- ■,- ;-•.. I , jV) ; - r , r " Mid-Central Conference Sports Newsletter B. J. HOLLOWAY Tri-State College Angola, Indiana 46703 Phone: (219) 665-3141 GRACE COLLEGE • GOSHEN COLLEGE • HUNTINGTON COLLEGE • INDIANA TECH MARION COLLEGE • SAINT FRANCIS COLLEGE • TRI-STATE COLLEGE 1975-76 w FINAL ALL SPORTS RACE School Total Tri-State 146 Huntington 123 Grace 119 5 Goshen 114 Marion 81 5 Indiana Tech 81 St. Francis 59 5 FINAL 1975-76 SPORTS STANDINGS Baseball Basketball Cross Country Huntington 10-2 Tri-State 9-3 Tri-State 17 Grace 8-4 Goshen 7-5 Huntington 77 Marion 8-4 Grace 6-6 Grace 80 Goshen 7-5 St. Francis 6-6 Goshen 107 Tri-State 6-6 Indiana Tech 6-6 Indiana Tech 116 St. Francis 3-9 Huntington 4-8 Marion 125 Indiana Tech 0-12 Marion 4-8 Golf Tennis Record Tour Record Tour Tri-State 11-0-1 405 Tri-State 6-0 23 Indiana Tech 9-2-1 393 Grace 5-1 13 Marion 9-3-0 423 Marion 4-2 13 Huntington 6-6-0 414 Huntington 3-3 7 Goshen 2-9-1 462 Goshen 2-4 5 Grace 2-10-0 463 Indiana Tech 2-4 1 St. Francis 1-10-1 460 St. Francis 0-6 0 Soccer Huntington 5-1 Goshen 5-1 St. Francis 4-2 Grace 3-3 Indiana Tech 1-5 Marion 1-5 Tri-State 1-5 Track Tri-State 105 Grace 59 Huntington 39 5 Indiana Tech 26 Goshen 23 5 Marion 16 5 St. Francis 5 122 Sports 1 J r mm 1 1 m Ml 1 i“ts jfl £■ A a£MUkmJI v ' TfVf’T 126 Administration Here is a school well scholarship, and teaching serving society. Here is a of its private enterprise her a faculty teaching its stu American philosophy. Hen body receptive to that accepting success as co coming to the one who is willing to work for it. It is a school, a faculty, body which I am proud to I thank you. HI Vice-President Dr. Lewis 128 Dean Of Engineering Dr. Hill Administration Dean Of Business Administration Dr. Hi ton Dean Of Arts And Sciences Dr. Nortrup Administration 129 I Services 130 Administration Administration Left; Cafe Staff, Below; Maintenance Staff Administration 131 I Business Manager And Secretary-Treasurer Top Left; Mr. Sunday, Secretary-Treasurer; Top Right; Mr. Shoup, Assistant Purchasing Agent; Above; Mr. Martin, Assistant to the Treasurer; Right; Mrs. Opdycke, Miss Rath- bun, Mrs. Christy- 132 Administration Administration : • t » £•« fTI Top Left; Mr. Bobay, Computer Center Director; Right; Mr. McLeod Director of Development; Below; Mr. Wells, the Book Store Manager. DRY FILTER I Administration 133 w Executive Secretary- Alumni Affairs And Sports Information Director Top Left; Mr. Holloway, Executive Secretary For Alumni Affairs and TSU Sports Information Director; Right; Mrs. Moser; Above; Mrs. Boyer, Mrs. Booth, Mrs. Friend, secre¬ taries. 134 Administration Administration Athletics ■■■«• 119 ■ ■ Left; Stanley Perchan, Hershey Hall and Intramural Director; Right; Mr. Peterman, Director of Athletics Administration 135 I Dean Of Student Affairs 136 Administration Director Of Admissions Left; Mr. Meyers, Director of Admissions Counselors; Right; Ms. Stark, Admission counselors 138 Administration I v rj j Administration I School Of Arts Dr. Nortrup, Dean And Sciences Social Studies PROF. BURNEY PROF. D. MOORE DR. J. MOORE PROF SCHEFFER PROF. WANG DR. ZIMMER DR. ZIMMERMAN 140 Faculty Faculty English Prof. Stoeckel. Chairman PROF. CARNEY PROF. CONDON PROF. GORDON MRS. NICHOLS PROF. ORLOSKY PROF. SANGIACOMO PROF. TIERNEY DR. PETRIE Faculty 141 p School Of Arts And Sciences Math Dr. Beehier, Chairman PROF. COOK PROF. GAERTE PROF. HEIR PROF. KRUGER PROF. RUSELINK PROF. THRELKELD PROF. SYLER 142 Faculty t Faculty Science Dr. Fuller, Prof. In Charge PROF. MILLER DR. PINKHAM PROF. RHINESMITH PROF. EBLE PROF. MOULDER PROF. HIPPENSTEEL Facul ty 143 School Of Arts And Sciences Department Of Physical Education Dr. Behee, Chairman MS. DeCROES PROF. FURLAN PROF. GOLLNICK PROF. WELFS 144 Faculty School Of Business Dr. Hilton, Dean DR. COOK PROF. CHAMPION PROF. GOODALE PROF. HALE PROF. SHEFFIELD PROF. GRAVES PROF. TRENNEPOHL PROF. WALTER MS. DOSS PROF. STEVENS Faculty a School Of Engineering Dr. Hill, Dean Aeronautical Engineering Prof. Wattson, Professor In Charge 146 Faculty « Faculty 147 PROF. BARTON DR. ISENHOFF PROF. HOLCOMB PROF. TICHENOR Faculty Department of Aero And Mechanical Engineering Dr. Dixit, Chairman School Of Engineering Department Of Civil Engineering Dr. Seeley, Acting Chairman PROF. RAGHU PROF. GUILFORD DR. LIN PROF. SCHWENK MR. JOHNSON Faculty Department Of Electrical Engineering Dr. Paieocrasses, Chairman PROF. EBERHARDT PROF. SHOWALTER MR. WAREBERG PROF. WHELCHEL Faculty 149 School Of Engineering Department Of Chemical Eng. Dr. Tucker, Chairman 150 Faculty Faculty Division Of Applied Science Prof. Weber, Director PROF. DOLAN Faculty 151 School Of Arts And Sciences Kathleen Andre Pioneer, Ohio B.S. in Elementary Ed. Glaze Gibson Hamilton, Indiana B.S. in Elementary Ed. Mary Hale Albany, New York B.S. in Elementary Ed. Charlie Gosnell Columbia Station, Ohio B.S. in Biology Randi Greene Skokie, Illinois B.S. in Biology Mark Johnson Fort Wayne, Indiana B.S. in Biology John Ott New Brighton, Pennsylvania B.S. in Biology Anita Schenkel Fort Wayne, Indiana Asst, in Biology Marvin Schrader LaGrange, Indiana B.S. in Elementary Ed. Desiree EuBanks Richmond, Indiana B.S. in English Cherilyn Ruth Lewis Shaker Hts., Ohio B.A. in English 152 Seniors Susan Engelberth Pierceton, Indiana B.A. in Mathematics Martha Jane Pridgeon Montgomery, Michigan B.S. in Math William Printiss Booth Howe, Indiana B.S. in Physical Education William Douglas Gangwev LaPorte, Indiana B.S. in Physical Education Rex Todd Holmes Wakarusa, Indiana B.S. in Physical Education Edward Alphonse Poisson Manchester, N.H. B.S. in Physical Education Rita Ann Stonestreet Auburn, Indiana B.S. in Physical Education Barbara Rae Piper Clifton Springs, New York B.A. in Social Studies Seniors School Of Business Administration Ronald Lee Amor Walkerton, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Jeffrey C. Bayer Morton, Illinois B.S. in Accounting Brad Lee Beach Ohio City, Ohio B.S. in Accounting Bruce Wayne Bennett Lakeville, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Robert Joseph Cicero Leicester, N.Y. B.S. in Accounting Thomas Aaron Deardorff Roann, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Dee Marie Densel Fremont, Indiana Associate in Accounting Eugenia Rose Driscoll Urbana, Indiana Associate in Accounting Sally Ann Etzler Van West, Ohio B.S. in Accounting Steven W. Feasal Decatur, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Steven Greene Skokie, Illinois B.S. in Accounting Roger Albert Hohl Pleasant Lake, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Mark Steven Klesman Skokie, Illinois B.S. in Accounting Gary G. Landrum Marion, Indiana B.S. in Accounting David Richard La Vine Wyatt, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Pamela Mangieri Galesberg, Illinois Associate in Accounting Stephen J. Norman Hudson, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Karen A. Orewiler Addison, Illinois Associate in Accounting Thomas J. Sallivan Tonawanda, New York B.S. in Accounting Cheryl Ann Schroeder Monticello, Indiana Associate in Accounting 154 Seniors Seniors •« - T-fi » - il • ' Cathy Ann Wagner Mishawaka, Indiana B.S. in Accounting William Richard Wills South Bend, Indiana B.S. in Accounting Marian Wisneski Gary, Indiana Assoc, in Accounting Leo Middaugh New Lexington, Ohio B.S. in Business Administration Nancy Wermer Montpelier, Ohio B.S. in Business Administration M. Susan Jacoby Reading, Michigan B.S. in Business Education Roger Clinton Knaver II Auburn, Indiana B.S. in Business Education Nikki Coll Butler, Indiana B.S. in Business Education Leroy G. Ang Philippines B.S. in Management Raymond C. Bevan II Painesville, Ohio B.S. in Management Robert Scott Binder South Bend, Indiana B.S. in Management Brent Daniel Cutler Hobart, Indiana B.S. in Management Dennis E. Daffron Anderson, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Kenneth Ray Ehinger New Haven, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Douglas E. Granger Oil City, Pennsylvania B.S. in Business Management Terry A. Nowland Springfield, Ohio B.S. in Business Management Seniors 155 Seniors Thomas Lee Rock Columbia City, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Mark William Snyder Bronson, Michigan B.S, in Business Management Robert John Snyder Bronson, Michigan B.S. in Business Management Richard Wayne Steury Decatur, Indiana B.S. in Business Man agement William Rey Thompson Homewood, Illinois B.S. in Business Management Ahmet Zeki Toygar Ankara, Turkey B.S. in Business Management Robert Trgavich East Chicago, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Vivien Lim Caloocan City, Philippines B.S. in Business Management Scott Darwin Weikel Fort Wayne, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Kevin David Zavesky Schererville, Indiana B.S. in Business Management Rick L. Anderson Bremen, Indiana B.S. in Information Proc. John Alan Bartley Urbana, Ohio B.S. in Information Proc. David Lee Kosmerick Coldwater, Michigan B.S. in Information Proc. Nancy K. Leach Grand Blanc, Michigan B.S. in Information Proc. Paul D. McMain Kokomo, Indiana B.S. in Information Proc. Donald A. Simington Sunbury, Pennsylvania B.S. in Information Proc. 156 Seniors School Of Engineering Steward J. Cline Berlin Heights, Ohio B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Daniel Thomas Right Cambridge Springs, Pa. B.S. in Aeronautical Engineering Adel M. Al-Anazi Kuwait B.S. in Chemical Engineering Leyyed " M” Razi Ayatollahi Iran B.S. in Chemical Engineering Patel Chetankumar M. India B.S. in Chemical Engineering Soni Dilipkumar M. India B.S. in Chemical Engineering Geoffrey Lynn Gilman LaGrange, Indiana B.S. in Chemical Engineering Gregory C. Goodridge Greece, NY B.S. in Chemical Engineering Hameed S. Khan Pakistan B.S. in Chemical Engineering Stephen Paul Nowak Niles, Michigan B.S. in Chemical Engineering James R. Stang Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S. in Chemical Engineering Emilio E. Valdez Ecuador B.S. in Chemical Engineering Seniors Kevin Roger Bennett Rochester, NY B.S. in Electrical Engineering Dane Craig Hanby Dayton, Ohio B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kent Allen Harmison Greenwood, Indiana B.S. in Electrical Engineering Shafiq U. Khan Bangladesh B.S. in Electrical Engineering Brooks James Macklem Coldwater, Michigan S.B. in Electrical Engineering Richard A. Papai South Bend, Indiana B.S. in Electrical Engineering Ruangchai Pozuwannam Sook Thailand B.S. in Electrical Engineering Jon Joseph Reeves Union City, Indiana B.S. in Electrical Engineering Felix Jorge Rodriguez San Juan, Puerto Rico B.S. in Electrical Engineering Bruce Wayne Schaffer Three Rivers, Michigan B.S. in Electrical Engineering Terence K. Schwegman Batesville, Indiana B.S. in Electrical Engineering William Edward Steingass Defiance, Ohio B.S. in Electrical Engineering Kenneth R. Stierer Connersville, Indiana B.S. in Electrical Engineering Mark Stephen Wending Pittsford, NY B.S. in Electrical Engineering Steven Douglas Whitefield Frederick, Maryland B.S. in Electrical Engineering 160 Seniors Lamar Bost Elkhart, Indiana Assoc, in Machine Design John Drew Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Assoc, in Machine Design Stanley Lee Harris Fort Wayne, Indiana Assoc, in Machine Design Dan Moffett Oakbrook, Illinois Assoc, in Machine Design John Patota North Dighton. Massachusetts Assoc, in Civil Design Manuel Ponce Shipshewana, Indiana Assoc. Drafting Design David Todd Somerlott Angola, Indiana Assoc, in Civil Design Michael Alan Walter St. Mary’s, Ohio Assoc, in Machine Design p Seniors Carl W. Andre Pettisville, Indiana B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Sikander B. Ariff Pakistan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Edwin Lee Buker Ladorte, Indiana B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Gerarld P. Cappert South Bend, Indiana B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Glenn O. Christen Angola, Indiana B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ronald Clyde Friend Butler, Pa. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Ang Gabriel Philippines B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Mohammadarifulhaq Kheiri Pakistan B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Shahriar Khosrowpanah Iran B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Thomas Chis Kolblis Darma, Ohio B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Karl Richard Linde Oxford, Pa. B.S. in Mechanical Engineering Jerry L. Lyons Union City, Ohio B.S. in Mechanical Engineering (UNION H ||g heBR Very few will recognize this passport to opportunity here today. Many will, twenty-five from now, but it will be too late. Time once spent is irreplaceable. No one has enough time, but you have all there is. If you don’t make it up the ladder of success it will be because you didn’t really try or because you leaned up against the wrong wall. Good Luck! 9 . x 1 jjgy. 1 t r rfM i www " Endings always bring an int ermin¬ gling of joy and sadness, and as we leave behind another year we can look back fondly and remember all the moments that made our year unique. But try as we may, we can never return—for already we are Halfway to Tomorrow. The last page, finished on the last day completing a story. From daydreaming about spirits in the sky to the grind of attending classes. From eating in the caf¬ eteria to attending a concert, may they all be remembered. I have tried to represent our friends and our college life too soon bygone memories. When we find our place in life and want to return to a life we once lived, may the purpose of this book be accomplished. I have tried to make a vibrant and alive book using new ideas while replacing antiquated techni¬ ques. If the book does not convey a mes¬ sage, I have failed. If I have fulfilled my goal, I have succeeded. This book was pieced together to con¬ vey the true story of ' happenings’ on Tri-State’s campus in the 1975 - 76 school year, and I must thank Roger for filling a definite photo gap. Also Sue Who for helping. I would also like to say that I would never have my so called assistants on my staff again. THANK YOU Editor-in-Chief 168 Closing
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