Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 192

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1979 volume:

I979 MOD 1 Z: 2 V 3 2' 2 si if tis , . .4 , 2. A - if t 3 2-A L l Qs I Q i ? Q i SMH , vi D gpF'!!EFFF?f' wi 'If at 'Tw v r I5 .Agp Ruff . v E ff V f I I Q., ' - x I fi -cf' :L In 'JI' -QI 'I I0 I Q - ,LL Q . Q -. Q r AWWA- V, f I, OQ4, is -gPQ7!J .uw . iff ' . :Q A . y ' P - ' 1. ,1 -1 J ,ua arf, . . an ,, Q' ' Q fa! J -4. .1 5.-' stall' U' IJ. Qvsf- - -mv- , 1 I I 1 I Y G ' ' P - W 1. ' , S ,- 5, 2. ,- ' I - v Q 1 B Al. hh I 4 . , -- .V -11 g- . , , ' . I '..,f J. ff.: ', ,Lx-Jr".Es' 1 '- 'W 'P 1 .fv'-- A If' 'Y -, I - av 11' , ,, N- L. X ,Q-: Nav' fi n '-1 r 2-E," ' 1 a.I,f'f'f, -' ' .6 5.51, ' V ni ,gy-' fw ,1 .'--,',:I",y xi' ,.".,,.f , Mg, .- . - , ' 215, .f- a r 'P ' N 1 -v I 3 fx .I f-34 '--'gi I: If - -Tris? - W' f W I df sf 1: mx A I ii? 0 1'qxdh,af 4 I I VIL 1: A, ggi m If Er W9 ' -f J 7,9 , f I ,J .,,,,Y. . , V--' "KN" -f , ' f ' if 5- ,-41. "gaf1Q"IgIl ,,f - '31 Ii f-'1...,s .j,',y4 : 1- - Mr f' , ' I ' ' '. 31' H57 +v...31gfI".L.1"Xg- X ' M 11-'I"I'I'C1-IV!:':"?5W?3M91 ' ' " i . .4,,.,,.k, .. z.w..3 4, .4 ':'f23iam5h: w xjflwn If f Wu f I . M' ,Ig ,I 'vig' If -.I w-' Q11 TRI-STATE IVER ITY Volume 57 ,Q an D ,1 s l COIIICIII OPENING ......................... . . .2 FACULTY and ADMINISTRATION . . . . . . 18 ORGANIZATIONS ............... . . .40 GDI's and GREEKS . . . . . .72 SPORTS ........... SENIORS ...... CAMPUS LIFE . . INDEX ...... ...II8 ...154 ...I66 ...l83 ,I To my parents for openmg my 11fe To my W1fe for openmg my heart To 11fe for opening my eyes. And to you, for opening this book f B GURN WA RE ESS Nan-in, Japanese master of Zen Buddhism, received a uni- versity professor who wished to learn Zen. The professor was most serious about his interest in Zen and was eager to com- mence his search for enlightenment. but Nan-in, a simple man, bade the professor to relax, and gave him a cup of tea. Nan-in poured so much in the cup that it began to run over. The professor was a bit piqued and informed his Oriental host that his cup of tea was overflowing. "Like this cup," Nan-in explained to him, "you are full of your own opinions and speculations. How can I show you Zen unless you first empty your cup?" We are all full of our own opinions and speculations, our own prejudices and built in hostilities. How can we ever be aware of life unless we first empty our cups? Awareness of life can not be gained by a mere pouring of more facts into our already overflowing cups of information. But once our cups are empty, we may become filled with the true delight of hon- est understandingg thus we may come to be filled with wis- dom. Cul hinannna- AW RE SSOFTI ... 5 'wx N., , -. if A AJ J .,.'..,3f'- sa., Q i , was '55 I Time is dearer to the oldg Time is a fire in which we burn, Time, the author of authors, Time bears away all things, even our minds. Surely more adages have been quoted with Time as the subject than those concerning any other subject. Einstein's theory of rela- tivity and the fictional and cinematic versions of Space Odyssey have given us an awareness of the amorphous, controversial, and exigent quality of time. We can shape it, use it, abuse it, ignore it, or enjoy itg still it is an inexorable juggernaut. The aged dread it, the young long for it, the scientists explore and measure it. . Becoming aware of Time as a viable element, the wise person will use it, push himself to goals he has never even anticipated, compound his curiosity and learning, and prepare himself for frontiers that have never been reached by anyone. This awareness leads to a tempered use of time-for study, relaxation, social relationships, and productivity-and all of these are retempered by a sense of accomplishment in one's having controlled his allotment of years, days, and seconds. ll N, , . ,ia e 4 h .- i f , W , V, .j. lv 1 K jj .i , -D i T ' T A fi" ' 1 fit -.fe . V Q. . , fl' -- SI x A 5'4 n f was 'Theft i '.- maj - 9 N l J.. 'E 5.1. ......-sure.. 3 To fear time. in the best sense, is not to detest it but to dread that time which is wasted and to weigh the permanent advantage of one or another decision about a course of action. Which route taken, how much progress attained, or which process employed does not have Time as its essence? Who has never had the experience when a minute, a few seconds, or even a split second hasn't made the difference between success or failure, right or wrong, disaster or safety? With the timing awry, machines function poorly, accidents occur, races are lost, wars engulf us, and ill-formed decisions crush future hopes. Computers have reduced time in problem solving to an instant. Covered wagon to jet plane, open fire to microwave oven, wire transmis- sion to satellite, crude medication to wonder drugs-all are time savers. What do we pay for our newly found Time? Unfortunately, many pay with a mental flabbiness, over-consumption of food and fuel, loss of a cultivated taste and smell, and a satisfaction with plastic dishes, plastic turf, plastic conversation, and plastic entertainment viewed from plastic chairs. Smug with our plastic, we patently put primary pleasure in pampering ourselves. Time, the bonus from new discoveries, is depleted in our ineffable contentment, our laxity, and our overriding inertia. With the gift of Time, we ignore its value to indulge in the latest fadsg we donlt entertain, we insist on being entertained, we don't work, we hire someone to work for usg we don't read, we watch TVg we don't sing, we are sung tog we don't give, we take. To waste the time endowed on us, we rob everyone around us and leave no opportu- nity for anyone to look upon us as living, sharing, or even effective human beings-to say nothing of the pride one should have in him- self. The epitaph? "Here lies Slothf, By Professor Ray Condon ll v T 9 ..--.-.,.. ,.,..,. . I ! f l l 1 I . 2 -lx f ls 1 t ,A 1 5. . 6- ff gp .ti 's - ga l s-.1 is t- I TIME REMEMBERS. . . M.. Q ' 4 W 1 the big games and the little games F .L . 5 , ,. .M . , an Vx . 4, 4.15: Yr 51 s Liz., nw, cl.. 3 . 4' A- a f yu iv I..- I V al 4 A - ar cry., GMA' - .urw AWARE SS OF ELF. . . 2 s -1 J 'E 5 iaizaiwfrf Stiff 1 'Q i , 1 , ,. L1j.jE.' H ' i -- . , A ' A it - t.1,uqzdw .nat. . ., . 8 'Q It appears to be a national obsession as we close the seventh decade of the twentieth century to reflect with nostalgic yearning upon the "good old days" of the "fabulous fifties." The Pepsi generation seems pale and flaccid by contrast to the F onzie genera- tiong yet as we learn to accept the cyclical movement of the generations, there is no doubt that twenty-five years from now our children will be discovering the "glamour', of our own turbulent times. In the search for a discovery of ourselves there is, at least in part, an inherent urge to define what we are by determining where we came from. If this thesis has any merit, it might explain the interest of the young adult in an era that ended before he or she was born. If generalization can be allowed, the young adult of twenty-five years ago came to discover a growing awareness of self as he discovered the role-models which were more clearly defined and more arbitrarily accepted at that time. Perhaps he defined himself as he attempted to conform to the role that his society expected him to accept as his destiny. A Today, an awareness of self takes on new and, in many cases, personalized aspects: recent popular publications, catchy com- mercial jingles, and quasi-militant slogans have told us that, among other things, we are O.K., we can have it our way, and we have a right to our own space. Our needs, an important consideration in any evaluation of the self,eseem more autonomously deter- mined and less societally governed. It does not seem as selfish as it once was to consider what we want, what we need, what we have a right to expect. Though the basic needs seem never to change, the manner in which the individual asserts and achieves his , lurwvgvwfwwwa:-1,1 wx 4' A ' . 4 I V 52536: e, 1 --Ur: '- ' .. 'mi X: . .- lv' , . V A needs can be seen to be changing. Just as minority groups have urged and are still urging their voices to be heard and their needs satisfied, the individual is asserting his right to be recognized as an important, though singular, voice in the society to which he belongs. Perhaps the most dramatic demonstration of a new awareness of self can be found in the emergence of the woman as a viable. powerful, and valuable force in contemporary life. It is not that she has discarded the domestic functions that seemed, not long ago, to be her sole destiny, but that she, through a recognition of her own worth and potential, has become aware of the growing number of options available to her. We all come a long way, baby, fif I may paraphrasej when we recognize what we are and what we can do. Yet with this new awareness of the importance of self comes the responsibility to be all that we can be. The college experience has helped us all on our way to self-discoveryg we will always define ourselves against the demands that are made upon us in and out of the classroom. We know that the completion of four years at Tri-State University does not signal the completion of the awareness of who we are, but we cannot deny the significance of the personal, intellectual, and societal changes that we have undergone as our selves have developed from orientation to graduation. By William R. San Giacomo V 1 , -' " 'N A, "5 - l Tu H 59, 1 ,',f"4 , bn K N .Q 6 L "fr, life is Work U ,-,,.,.,.. f ' :v4:ww,g1QA' 'X N 75 www ww V. -JW- ,., ,,,. D, -. ww'm'V W Q ,, IO f"" Ww w, 215: . 4- ..- AF ff 4 f. A MQW' I I X ? f ,.eW'f5 5 I l N J n 1 V i 1 1 1- 11 r -w--1v f.: r 4 1 r -,wwzntlnnrirxunlil ff x .4iNs,'s,g Ai. ""'f. ., be JZ,-47. Sr t' M 1- -A..., 7, 'ff e5"? WARE ESS OF LCVE. . . As students in a small college, we are blessed with many opportunities to interact with others in a positive way. We are exposed to a multiplicity of cultures and have access to the friendship of students from many countries. As a group, however, we tend to ignore our opportunities for involvement with those who are not the same as we are. We can improve our relationships with others by having an awareness of love in our lives. Each of us, as a child, had an acute need for love. A baby who is not held and given love will die. As adults, too, we need love. Each person deserves respect, each person deserves the care of his! her fellow human being. We need to incorporate love in our everyday dealings with those around us. Love, defined not as passion, but as respect and responsibility toward every other person, can become an active part of our lives. By taking a step forward and shaking the hand of a fellow student, we can make our lives a little easier. Bygputting love into our lifestyles, we can show people that we care. A little love goes a long way. Cindy Huyser Wa? G ws lffliiscf- H. V. X u,, 1 .gk .1' -GL l I., tv 'Jef F .-T0-no-v Y-fx ." "1 Q Q QM, .- , mE. ."!k-s - 413 uvligigg " 'Wh rfaoniia 5- 'fi .-,,- UW? 355: ,L 'g-I'-M-as ,I 5 -' ff? . Y-' 'Hr v,.I4,,Yl' iii? "' fe-auf' li? If -ww' H570 A' I '55 f I x hiv I5 --g---V 5 vm. v ' -- X :Fi 0 , ' 'Q ff , I if .1-LH ..g-1,... ,b I , '-1-run-gn .h V JT 1 1 . 3 .Ji We a .L rm N , 9 'R Y .M J Q fi N r F' .gi 40 .N K. if :ill Ffa K 'L' 1, 'Q i 2' 1 ' 4 I I.. , N A . -11' 1 KE it 1"- , ng VXQA I , NMMA K SWA 1. 'W W, lx 1 X , r 5 L , 'V rx, i s 'C 1- .4 1' "' "' fvf 4 I" f , I Q ,.f'f ui n 64 4? ' I? 1 ,4 .vt 1253" ' i fy mms 5 ',.m,-wx .1 Mk X J! in . , -,,, jiffl 1 ' Q5 , :V ,H X , 2 A ff It A L QW N' W- I V L i 5 1 5 ,gvfif f , . ag h. 'ri A 1 gg. E 1 Y' IM, 2.312 'lm im 'Fr,,.,,4.N W., N, K 55' Vf N Aff' WW? ' fil' Vi s s He who will not reason, is 21 bigotg He who cannot, is a foolg And he who dares not, is a slave. ll .-4 RE SS OFE VIRO X 'L N 0 - K ' 1- ' T I . ii.. qfft 'T'rs"T' , n sl Y Q' Q K' 1. . ic -! N ' L I xv., ,LVL Rx X., , .,1 .-it N x ' ' 'uk 1, ' 54 s fm m xyx iws 5 , , -b xifsfix Qu? wr-avg a 'QD Lf J? ' X - -., swf . X H-X -' .- , if -"1-4' - A H :A N 1 .yn A XX Q- ZF" . e new-Nha I sr 1 ., X' Q Lfifgf'-i 1-'H' ' -' 7 i J. 'itil iq.-I 5 X LC-I' 2215? Y- 5-.JV vxkfj i-Hb wr' UN! , x., wXNv5f You-ru Q'Uvu...1 vt 9.3- QL lt, Wu? , X,....!' 'W-k.:4 K Y 'f'.,,a.:-'--Q. .24-wmnf' J , 2 l Qu' 5 '81, wlhmfa wr - .A w 5 Qg Qt, 'V-F39 F ,xv Wap' .V .L 6 N W W - - ,. 1. I M .. -. f., wld, J 'ga .-" V Q A 'wav' l' - X WM' ii if Nazi V. 4 V A V! skf Qaifs , " 'rrjvf my 5. tm" ' . H , H 1 4 f . -, 4 ' x "1 mb, Q En' M, , , : , ,l , I, , ,,,.,+,,3,, .,, , gk ' ,,fL:,-,fffiig -Us Tigigfx' 5' was Magi' L' k"""" E f ' 1 ' Q' ,V 'Q 1' , ft ' ' iw' "" 'i'5'7Ifl?'!1..Jli1 L fl'-23 ,fl-'if' , ,7'i'i? ' .' F,f , x .. -ak. .. . 'm,,. V' ' ' t'lf.2frwi- f2ff:2liit":'3 - , is gi f ' p l fue sg -+-1:44 ' if "'- i r - . , ., YEA- fl H i',i3Yg1f!:h 5 1 f A 1 in-. , gg., . :Sri .wgggt , ,irglli-3 7 I ., ,-','f.Cg,,5L,,g 1,3-ff X -, Lu.-l tt 1. V-is . ' "-WK-' . . Riffs, . .Mi . "1 l .'f,.fL7t-i5lif,1,, fl -If X f ,. ,, .fl J,7Qjf,ELFg-N,g7f i lx . . 'bw 3 -Q Q 4 ' 5.4-ff? gy Q 1 ,, ,, , -x A - H sw, V ysx i g ex Q ,GM wiv, 0 0 0 1 Q 1 1 I, The heavens declare the glory of God, and the firmament showeth his handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech, and night unto night showeth knowledge. There is no speech nor language where their voice is not i heard. l fPsalms xix,iJ r n B t f me? gui"-ll '- tm,-1, ' ""'ri T Jonathan said But I want no honors leader I want only to share what I ve found to show those horlzons out ahead for ll Hdlgtipiied forward Administration 7 I have no wish to be P Y N. Y KK her encoura es the ur uit of A teac g p learnmg 111 Professor Trennepohl1ManagemenU h1s student . ,, f , fr ,f i X sf 4 ' , Q f I W Z, .. f 21 vw. X, ,ffsyw , f 'A ' A , ' f Z W-ff' ' X. 2 , i f W 1,5 gif ' fs gmyg, -i X - . K , eg Q yur. 1 A , M. QM I f N xxx xl, ,K x 1 4: , S H m V' z - i 2 .X Y PHY hm Lf. , , . , , , ,.., , I IV Ri ' 7 s. ff 0, b Z 4 Y, 2 if X5 5 NNN. 5 XA, , 0. ,,, if . ,,f f ,3,,, ,,, V, ,fc ,. 4 MZ. , . ,, nu Above: Mr. Rhinesmith fI.ab Instruclory Left: Dr. Kritsky ' ,ff 1 'W jx A 4 13.1 X 2. , ia' f Z4 if W ,Q f WZ, f ZW ,- NU f 2 f J f ,QW T IW, ? I X f Q6 S 2 v f 5 if W 5 ,W V , 1 Z? KZ' X f zfy x If if 3 ggi ff. 'iz Y I 1 I I ,M 6? 3 ik? ' Dr. Zimmer fl-Iistoryj 4 ??fs?74.g1ffg3g X.q,A.ym gn W . 8 my RW 53-af xy, ,W-,A Hzp, ,. f ff, Nl., 'z 1 xx , 75gLP3l7i3,1z1fA?ff Sli 3.x fm, gy T 5 4 ,N A, 'VEXXW XA JWY. Y x' V ,w sa f.,,,9,fg+x,,,-Lad x! " ff K ,JJ '4' of. , ,, fs1 :,:,1m in 'Wg 1 K l. ' 5' s f .1 if '- :fwx,w2v'5, , 'Ei 511, ,ff -1 x,aCJ'f?B..1S,E I A IW , X 4 4 ?5l2 X 'SV 51' , 174171 ff fiwy. "fn WW ' T'-if-?:asXi,, dfiftlf-W4?"'We'-+ 5Z'w'3'i F 1 I lf' V is in' V is ,r ra.- I ,M 9' Q 1 20 f Migibzhiq 1 e holds before him the best scholarly 1 standards of his discipline. gf wx if 35 1 i 1 1 I 1 .1 X I . Professor Morin fliducationj Professor Sheffer fHistoryD Below: Dr. Orsagh fEnglishJ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 in 1 1 vw' ' 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 i 1 Q i'f"'fEi1V-'Emi' -' 5 x, , f IW' ', .Q'g'2fif 'gy x.!!- Q g -:- QD, names" ff, - ivfx-Q, -M ,..Af .QXMX lb . ig H7128 K, , 1 N x.f,fz12:: u':fl':,: N 1' ffbx gf -' Q M" ' ' 49175. lg.- 12231 ' N, - ', 1 z.: M. , f, .NX lv ' . ..,- .., "' H f N 'Q' QQVT " rife EEE' ' P '.EZ!1l!Z!!iE4i?ff' 1" .- 2, 1 F-.ff 'IA fi IT- -- . gpg. . 1, Q A ,hx if vU1,- ,. 4715,-1 .mi em. :ESQ 15? 'ri :1 5? ,lax .5 ,gy ,gpg-,gg me me mana sa ...,. . 4-QW ,.,- Mizz miie H2332 1E1:a'iixxz3gQ WE? 35355 5 '-- -4. .,....b9 ' " 't 'iii 555i G51 f5?f!?f?,i1f-2'fE1,'21?52 H H 'X - -- - men .--Q uw sw ws? 2511fiifffiifii?i1f'?i1iQi2ii-32Hi! ... ,,, .. ,- -- - ... .-.. ... 4-- fgi U52 FQ? 12? QESQ 15? 1512133 WF! 1231 :iii :is :iii Iii! 2 f"5!1!Qf '55 :"':"Z.".21TP.'2 -f' -- T few ?EUE??!?S5' 5-1!??Q??5!? ,mr :Ez 15:..'7:gq.ff-Qlifffz 'ffi Q!! :En 5 ooh .... "',' , -Q 4. 'U 'F 'H' L!! FP? 'EP 55? ff? 45? FE? ?9i-'E' :annum Q53 Q3 gina sf! fi, if :gr 121 gi, lgfgigijg :f fgi rg? 'mflillx six ii: :iz xii 1' 5- -5: SS: 5 6 1 'aw He demonstrates respect for Students as individualsg he seeks to establish a relationship of mutual trustg E i A Professor Hippensteel tBiologyj 'in Professor Perchan fPhysical Educationj and he adheres to his proper role as intellectual guide and counselor YQ fu, Professor Wiley 1Accou gl ...J ev Lf 'IQ--wvl"' KEEP ON SMILING Professor Champion Uvlanagementb Now professor Emeritus PRoFs 5,1 , l ... .h ' ' r -, ,, ' - fv if-fm . ., I ... .- ...-H.A ...i.........H.... -..nx.4,.n...... . .. 4...x,.-...L-- -.. A - -- He makes every effort to foster honest his evaluation of his students ' their true achievement, with to the field of study ,i-1-013-un , Dy, X Y- 'Quia 4 " 1 IQ' 'Q N? 5' X yRfXfQ Qi-Yyhx X 4 W X, x , X wk: 3. Agsikfs we N 1 xr 2 40 7 N, V A Z f -Q w, 2 1 2 i, s Professsor SanGiacomo fEnglishJ Sw.. 7 , X Dr. Blaz 4PsychologyJ Professor Burney QEconomics3 academic conduct and to assure that scholastic performance reflects reference to criteria appropriate ,.,- 1. Dr. Sheffield fMarketingJ ML ...ass L sp p tppt , A i' ' Dr M QE d B sinessj Professor Schonefield tMathematicsJ I ,XF -s. 25 He rejects any eXp1e1tat1on of students for Dr,Stoe k l1En l hi Belo Dr Fuller1Chem stryj P ofes o O losky tEngl h and Speechb Q., X -ECEIL . s " .:. XX ' ,, A "'?LL--A -gf' ' " 'T' 1 ' ' 4- X ' P sf? ' .Nix I xx PN X X 1 Above: Professor Trowbridge 1Accountingb Professor Moore 1GeographyJ Below: Dr. Beehee iPhysical Education! D Q f fq9f457:4f,2x , , . A a I 4' 4 Y sugar' 1 1 ' PVP--1 'rx' V r LGYIVERSITY 9 'I . 3 x 4 , 55 . i Q: A ' 3 1' f f sf 1 3 v ,i xy X Professor Condon Qlinglishb NS He protects their academic freedom, and he serves as an example of this principle by assuring that each of his Students 51 W o s .s is f V, . it at C tACCOUHliHgJ Sue Keenan fPhysical Education! Below: Mr. DeVos fDraft1ng an esignj and his colleagues is free to voice opinions openl and to exchange ideas free from interference. Dr. Nortrup 1HistoryJ also Dean of Arts and Sciences , ii gr W ...----f rf' A 3 'H .1 13" s fy'5,.y2 A 5 ,J rf 1 " , I mhz " f .4 " ff. X . , 9,7 N r ,N ' , if cv' ! 0,5 .I , . 5 Q A A. f, Q.. , ' "1r",".si'Si . X, -if N-'wjgl H ,- . ,-,V ,x f. .i f- -' ', aff? ffl ' Professor Graves fComputer Science! Professor Huq fEngineerir1gJ c1.1r---- ----v---q------w-- '-----------v-----v--f- ---f-- --- --- -- - - - - gag -Q i, , Y7 - L-M,'.1.Lm """1'IllQ , GURW MILI GM PRE DE . r. lliot 4 l i- l t l 1 l V l r .sdfwmfx '.7,' ' h -wwwwvw .., f . - fu Very rarely does one see Dr. Elliot without a smile on his face. Below: His trains help relieve pressure. l l l l l l l F li fl X' l Dr. Elliot is at his best at group functions. I I p il I ll 5 f 1 f , J' Q r it S 1 sie. e ul Dr. Hill, T. S. U.'S New Vice President Below: Mr. T. G. Lansford, Associate Dean of Students . 3, Yr'-w' f A be 5 ef, Sz: xv, ,fmfifw ups, 4 ' 'T ' X we: WITHOUT ADMI ISTRATIO .. .COLID GTE IT -mmm . , -Sie mm, ,XM 2 fn-ww ' ef' fb 'Wy ,. ,Q I Q f , 3 , f 1 , J , . E , 4' 2 '-gif, ! s 4 'ig 2 W if Ms. Anne Lovelady. Dean of Students ,.,,5g , Q AN' Mr. B. E. Sundaty, Secretary-Treastnre Below: Mr. Blame Shoup, Purchasmg Agent Below: Mr. Ralph Martin Assistant tothe treasure 4 'N i , umm 'B " "N ...N ' B"-- - ,ww-V. FHL , , . KET I I M ,,,,,f K v Nw N I V R. H .- rf 1- ,-.....----""' 'Q i iw, i,,y.4.i.ig i. ur admini trator are not onl capable . . hi We-., -M, 'C 'JF' to www-m,, Mr. Milt Woody, Registrar Mr. John McBride, Alumni Director ,,-AQWWK' K Career Center Administrators-Left to Right, Sheryl Karst, Evelyn Morgan, Leo Kuhn Q dl 4 -4 ill Fi v ! l nfs XS I,-1.5. I A X l l ti l l l l l l l l l l l i l l l l i l l l r i l l . . .but considerate to the student . .1 Q s fn-and Y . l rv 'N , i A M- f ,Wt , ' i f E -f 1 .,'.-5- ' if . if 'D 4 wif! ' -.' , .s, ln ro . .H-'I' 'fl ' R: Q ' Ja" 'N ' :A Ny' 3' -' -5.5 1 .f ,V V ,,-, ff dv,-x "7 ., 3. -'iw V -. fs 5 Rpt ' Ai :Q e. f ,?,'x., f -- m - "fi, . 5 'Q 1 'lf as J y, -fjhrgf' X , xg .,. V 3 92 'ips ef f i if 2, . H li .1 1' lm " alryz. w ' 9 7755- 'f' 9 Q' rw fl5"f-S 5 r f -V , - 1' . , i 3, , c '- .n,-ni'-..i?, , f we ' .. -' - ,', i j g5fii.55'e if 3 f if i a if if V, X if 1. y I. if vw as yi' I Q' 3, 41 . .Ye-if Q' '- 6, i pg f- ' , Si: T' if , , - my , J- -' ' f if 'A jjqgfw, , 5 9 if 'i I ' " 7f?4Q'Z'?I fig ,ag , V E aw ir-,Air iii Elf: afflllf f - 1' '-ix ' ,, I' r P' "-.1,MJ ' ,, ii - i , H: ' ,: A' Librarians-Left to Right, Diana Horley, Sally Habib. Y alll' 733. Barbara Omo, Helen Cook 'Ib lv R X X . Q I '. X. N, , f C wx a 'I .ak-' 4 'S xA f , X' A fy xg , N ,W ,ai x ... ,J .X-. N '- .-'Z in ,,...f -f' 1 V 1 ' 'fun A -j . -c.f fg ' ' ' AL .th-" - 'I' 'glf9"+'3v?C"". ' 'P . . 7, f. f 3. Mrs. Enriqueta Taboy, Director of the Library W ix 5. .KIA -4. Ai gs:n:'Il:!W Mr. Alan Weber, Director of Continuing Education fx S R Q ga J t 'I . M i -1 H 2 if 'S F 2 if Y ..., i it Q i 4 1 ' iii - 'Ng g i 5 I 5 gn, tf.. R N ""' t iw t ,,: .,..,i My 1 ' Sfiig . xhjx fx 3 1136 it ag Q ' NM, , 'j J? 'Y Mr. Walt Lilly, Golf Course Manager Ms. Mildred Swift, Book Store Manager A few more dedicated administrators W i i w:""'Ai i f N 1 4 i i I i i 1 Coach Peterman is best known for his success on the basketball court. He is also a fine athletic director. si...-5 55' f s 1. V ar- .. e s ,xr 2 Mary Jo Seitz he administration has man hard working assistants, here are a few f U Qs- -N we e- M5 XS Iii- i Marsha Robbins 4 a t , hx ,W W, FW" Above: Sally Yoder Below: Mrs. Holloway fa fllluigx r s rt a jj . 9 Lana Christy E L xl A 0 Donna Rowe M, .f Q, A f. ' 6 ,yn , 2- '- v X i' Shirley Scott :vv -f URGANIZATIO Jonathan Sald Irrespons1b1l1ty'7 My brothers' Who lS more responsl ble than a gull who flnds and follows a meanlng a hlgher purpose for l1fe'7 For a thousand years we have scrabbled after f1sh heads but now we have a reason to hve to learn to dlscover to be free' GIVE me one chance let me show you what I ve found 1 cc . .. . . 3 B 9 7 ' 9 , 0 Ei' V 9 'W , 3 6 ' . , , 'Q 1 - "Y in 19 ii ! UQVA. lag, K S 'kxgs Af ,J .w"".L-f' 'f ,av :Qi inn. W..-v' If-.1,',x.1.f'.1. ,. .- . W . ."" Y THE TRIANGLE nr 1 1 Qj few 9085093 ,,,, 11191 0 'I i i VJ? - The Triangle, Tri-State's newspaper, is circulated once a week with the intent of informing students and faculty members of the campus activities. Positions on the Triangle staff are open to any Tri-State student who desires to write and has an interest in journalism. The newspaper is financed by the Student Senate as well as its ads and donations. The Triangle staff has experimented with new and different journalistic ideas which has helped make the Triangle more inter- esting and informative for the reader. l BIOLOGY CL B h 5552? X-nr... . 'I 5:,,., 'UT QC 9 3,11 ,Amd A Q L' ' Jn' 4 C 5 I . 432139. T ,ft arg Y' Tw Q, jj .7611 4. ' Q -' X: ' 1"ly'q F j Y' Dr, 32' 1 -n ' , I ,fl , , ,r V- F- A , J . 1 f 1- fl 'P lf- , '-:V B 1 , w Q Q lar k ,V X A Front row-Left to Right: Cathy Bolin, Roma Rahim. Scott Lundi, Cindy Simmons, Kevin Brown. Top row-Left to Right: Jeff Bolin, Tom Sundling, Don Ordaz. Professor Hippensteel, Dr. Kritsky. 43 I , iw Jisrf.M V rf We W v C2 iw ' 1 ' I 455' rf f ' Ng 1 '4 gs 'ig' 1 s. 'zf,i,,Vi, .4 . ey wr .v 2 ' i . , , , .. .1 . - .i. 1' 1 1-1ui"x.:,:.i.4aa.i:.uv I TER-VAR ITY CHRISTIAN FELLUWSHIP we-'am if P My 1:-:Ms W 4, X ff? 'I this The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is a nationwide college organization that is over 40 years old. Contrary to popular belief, it is not an organization of athletes nor is it a new kind of church. IVCF is simply a group dedicated to helping college students to reach a closer relationship to Jesus Christ and to provide opportunities for the christian students to meet together. IVC F attempts to help students find a closer relationship with God through encourageing students to attend local churches and by having group prayer, speakers, and small study groups, in which the Bible is used to help deal with modern day problems. But IVCF also emphasizes that being a Christian can be alot of fun, sponsoring such outings as canoe and ski trips as well as going to Christian concerts, having picnics and sing-a-longs. IVCF has grown much in size in the last year and the members are sincere about their beliefs. We are always reaching out for new members, and it is our goal someday to have the entire campus involved. H 44 CIRCLE WKMI TERNATIG AL msn? " 791 Circle "KU International is the largest collegiate organization in North America, with nearly 700 clubs throughout the United States and Canada. However, it is not the size of our organization that gives us our identity or provides us with our primary source of pride and satisfaction in Circle K3 rather our reason for existence is found in what we do and what we stand for. Circle K is a service organization through which college students can find a means of responsible student action in their com- munities and a more active involvement in the life of their campus. Our concerns result in a very direct personal service. We are involved in nuts and bolts activities that help people and serve the campus and community as clubs perceive needs they can effec- tively meet. Circle K is a practical laboratory for the development of personal leadership skills and the growth of personal initiative in ana- lyzing the needs of our environment and attempting to find solutions for them. Circle K is a means of forming friendships, working in a common cause with other students. and simply having fun. Social functions are important for a well rounded club. Parties and other purely social club events are recommended, and the weekly club meetings are designed to be educational and interesting. f 'C "' S in sf vi' gf.. 3 E 45 'N X 4 A A x 1' JT'- i 'W'-v -mf., f-f' ff--fm..-.. .,s.. .-u.-....,- , a 46 NVEST T CLUB if-N 'mn has First row-Left to Right: Ross Baker. Paul Gilbert. Dave Chielowiec. Mitch Hoffman. Second row: John Zelinski. Jim Stanley, Tammy Weston, Bruce Gosling, Professor Walter. In 1964, Herman Crown gave money to 25 Business Schools in the United States and thus established the "University Invest- ment Leaguef' The money was used to establish funds which students could invest in a "liven portfolio. There are three investment funds at Tri-State. The right combination of risk and return has kept the Tri-State funds hearty while at other schools. like Stanford, the funds have been exhausted. In fact Fund performance at Tri-State was so outstanding that during the 1978-1979 school year our University received an additional grant from the Crown Foundation. Tri-State is the only school in the history of the League to receive an addtional grant. Considering that Tri-State is in the League with 24 other schools, which include DePaul, The University of Virginia. and Notre Dame. this is a significant accomplishment. I TER-FRATER ITY COUNCIL . L' .ff-X fr 'Qs-5 A 5, 1-.uma-n.,.4anQ ,Z C' me ,gp f . P.. ffff .Q .145 5.- r ,v I 4 1 . il r 4' Q 2 Ya' f A . l,. , Y 4. 1... A. 1 V Q I I O I Nggitutlt .9 T Q QI all lib 'I jf' ,,uv"' First row-Left to Right: Dan Duprey. Bill Smith, Mike Lloyd, Paul Reugemer. Second row: Dr. Guilford, Mark Newcome, Dusty Tyson. Ken Beahan. Mark Cretney. Dan Zimmerman. The Inter-Fraternity Council of Tri-State University plays an important role in the Fraternity system. It acts as a United Nations among the fraternities. The council is made up of nine officers, each elected for a one year term. The IFC sponsors many social as well as athletic and scholastic events. All Fraternities are urged to participate. Awards to the member Fraternities are given for such areas as scholastics, public relations, and of course sports. The highlight of the year for IFC is the organization and supervision of the annual spring Greek Week activities. 4 F K- 'WU' A ?7.' ?". ..-. 3214 TERNATIONAL T DE SSOCIATIO fii ,im -,e if First row-Left to Right: Tanseem Mamoon, Chowdhury Mohammed, Salion Reza. Dr. Zimmerman, Mahmood Rahman, Sameer Humida, Ali Shuimy. Second Row: Khald, Kharideen Al Gorang, Ali Mukadenny, Chaiyan Mongolkonkusat, Didi Caksana, Hussain Syed, Akioysli, Saad Aquil, Hussain Sultan. The International Students Association is a social organization which promotes goodwill and better understanding between its more than 150 members who come from different ethnic backgrounds. Its membership is also open to American Students. The international dinner is one of the most colorful events at Tri-State University and is sponsored by the ISA. This year the dinner was on a much bigger scale. The food was good, the entertainment was enjoyable and the bazaar was excellent. 48 1 SECRETARI L EXPLORATION CLU R 'fr' 4 if First row-Left to Right: Jeri Fairbairn, Linda Piersimoni, Janet Guckenberger, Jill Kroll. Second row: Mrs. Mitchell fadvisorj, Sally Shearer, Waima Ibrahim, Renee Risk, Susan Bougnher, Sue Gyre, Beth Lescak. The Secretarial Exploration Club is an organization open to both men and women. Business and business education majorsias well as secretaries are encouraged to join our club and participate ,in its activities. We have over 20 members this year The Secretarial Exploration Club is a very active group. We send newsletters to the campus secretaries, entertain speakers from various firms, and hold teas from time to time for the campus secretaries. Q -www' ' ' V . - Q T aati if x lf to X, Q '51 8 all in -xy p -. ., ,.sfEf.YG AMERICAN TIT TE OF ERONAUTICS AN TRO AUTICS X 9 - :.. a um,- CNW 'lv , . 2 ' :...V, . 'K - , ' Af lf. , M ' Q ' gig: M .X V 4 ,gli . ,A .,.L,, - - .A Q. .i t -.. -fr. . M. A A A A A ai A L .x, , 1 1 . X yt ,TT T .u y i ' Q i gin, fi fl i W1 ' 'A an misss,-g, 54 Left to Right: Tom Brandt, Drew DeGeorge. Mike Frisoni, Dave Gross, Azuzeua Maduro, Bob Wettig, W. Snow, Brian Hamilton. The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics is an organization open to all students in the field of aeronautical engi- neering. The society endeavors to show some of the practical sides of aeronautical engineering by using and performing experi- ments with the wind tunnels and other available equipment. Our membership is down this year but the group has remained active none-the-less. , Q- i i E Lis G Z! i il i l I l i l l pl l i -l i i all NIVERSITY BAN WV, V I Wm ,, Q , . UIDINILI ci , T .Wm t SME N K 4 rr :vt ' 11:5 CHAMPIONS ' nrt: 1'. ' ' N' 'QIIUYF' P ' I97S I977 .nf 'MMU 1'5" , . rm- -T:-ee 5 M K W -QV University Band members are: Kevin Van Zuilen-cornetg Terry Wooster-cornetg Dean Hadley-trumpetg Brian Beardsly-trumpet: Bob Ashmore-bass: Scott Timmis-drums: Tom Young-trombone tadvisorl: David Wolf-trombone 1 Bob Drake-trombone: Max Wilson-Saxophone: Kelly Bennett-flute. The Tri-State University Band is now represented in the Student Senate and recognized as one of the vital organizations on campus. The band kept active throughout the year. Our members performed a wide variety of music at many social and athletic events. Among these events were home basketball games, three Drama Club productions, the International Dinner, and gradua- tion. American Society echanical ngineers CT? I , V Sitting-Left to Right: Jim Elder. Randy Robuck. Standing, First Row: Gary Bartley, Greg Wood, John Sichting, Jr., Tom Gyure, Ken Tillich, Terry Ziegler, Joe Gaidos. Albra Banyan. Dr. Tichenor tAdvisori. Second Row: Peter Senick. Carl Cullar, Brian Jennings, John Ouwerkerk, Jeff DeLong. Bill Dunham, Mike LaConte. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is dedicated to the development of professional engineering. The society is open to all students in Mechanical Engineering. The national membership is over 75,000 and membership at Tri-State University is 40. The main objective of the student chap- ter is to close the gap between student engineers and professional engineers in industry. Through speakers, field trips, technical contests and banquets this objective is accomplished. Society functions are both educational and enjoyable for all members. inorities Acting or Student Status Q- --1 -- g 111 : -- I- --- ill ii Ili Iii i ii gl ii i 'Il if l .f Ii A A 1. ll I ll l ll I ll - vs fi I if ' '-A S 'ff,,,."""'t gn .ww . i W '- rf: My y ww... r I We .. ,I -... I ,nu-A Minorities Acting for Student Status was founded October 30, l976. Membership is open to all students of Tri-State University. The word minorities pertains to everyone, because each individual has his or her own personal tastes, needs and wants, thus mak- ing the individual a minority. MASS sets out to meet these individuals by way of social activity. MASS provides a variety of activi- ties when a student takes a break from studying. Disco dancing usually headlines MASS social functions. Bowling, chess and card tournaments are a few of the other activities we sponsor. We usually show great competitiveness in intramural team basketball. football and superstars action against other organizations. So if MASS is for you our door is wide open. -X. , C, ' Km is -513' F tml., Q. abil wr 'QL 5 Association Of Computing Machinery f , :bg 3 . s, was I First Row-Left to Right: Don Hand, Kathy Deka, Sally Mason, , Craig Sorenson, Eileen Margison. Second Row: Jon Ott, Jim Kieper, Bill Schultz Dave Less, Jim McDevitt, Bill Ciszczon, Dave Sophia. ' 4 4 s rama Club -If The purpose of the drama club is to promote student talent and creativity. The club members hope that they will be able to produce a play each quarter if there is enough student interest. "She Stoops To Conquer," the club's first production, was a complete success, not only in the cast's opinion but the audience's as well. Working under advisor Dr. Charlie Cook and student director Cindy Simmons, the cast presented the plays very well. working with what sets and props they could gather. For many of the cast members it was their first time on stage. Many were surprised at the quality of the productions. They felt the actors and actresses did a remarkable job and expressed a desire to see more productions in the future. 55 . :i-' Luugns The cclame Gang" . . . vt ii. , Q X X ,.. . ,,.-, V- ,A 'A' ,JAM First Row-Left to Right: Jenny Klein, Mark Palombo, Stuart Ries, Dave Schiele, Randy Houis, Rick Greenwood. Second Row: Dave Schroff, Dave Klein, Bill Glavac. Dave Chmielowiec, Bill Dunham. Third Row: Ed Beahan, Todd Buehrer, Nick Ouwerkerk, Mike Keene, Craig Spotts. Not Present: Jeff Wagner. T e Wg I V T f fi if K! R all e'er' I -ai fi, 'A-if 'i""'i www i. 1. " i2., . 3 W .f,,, 1 Q,,-,,. 4" .T ,Q my - X A ' N or Q 1 gg Q 2254 1 WJ rides again? J' .7 ,, .WH N15 i The James Gang is a group of Students living off campus on lake James. Winter activities include ice skating and snowmobiling. Also, just a short walk across the lake is Pokagon State Park and its toboggan run and cross country skiing. The best times are fall and spring when swimming, fishing, boating and scuba div- ing can be enjoyed at their best. However this may be the last year for the James Gang because most of us are graduating this year. Also increasing rents no longer make off campus housing more economical than on campus housing. ndiana Student dueation Association I ' ' wx 5j,:K'3,W 1 ,Q 3 46 ,V up M ., L ,frm 'e'Jf.'t7vf3"'?i: T , s fs a as Q. v - -f .ft ' was yo Ag , A -. -. . 4 K ,wz,,f.xJlT E--K, im.f'Ft1"Px-svn--6 .-g.xn'w,ft,,' .W JH? ,Z , A Mx: ,V it Q. gf yi. A5x::x,,f.t , .45 3 . . if w1"fmQjf:fi'f'MQwEF'1.' JK, f 3? 4. aszggee 1.-ew: Q 3, -22 ,. if Avail, .ivgam ss, jk 74 ww -,g M Mafia , V - ,,,13a:-4f,1'-- f ,gp .xg .V K A W - V-J ff , A x T "ff N A "' as A 'X ' L Y T tg , ! E gg fe-'fn iz i QQ f merioa's Youth I The uture Hope Of Our Country, Then Our Educators Are ey T That Hope. Resident Assistant Association TSU's Resident Assistants Are Hard Working Students Who Maintain A High Standard Of Living Among The Residents Of Gui' Dorms .. . I 1 A f 1 aw M fl , Q . A L ',,5, 1 W x Q1 Z M' 5 ,X Q 4 2 Q. 1 ,f . , W, 3 X , z V ' 5 694 , Y , , , 2 3 ,L V an , i V X f , f' L A L. ' aj 4 A ,e Aww f fff ff U ""' f f , ff , .gg ' M 4 Student Senate Joel, Bob, Steve, Steve, and Shelly ran the shovv. The student senate is Tri-Stateis governing body. They are responsible for giving any organization representation and for many social functions. I Y if 2 QQ .x ,,, , ,.1r nj" S l e g , aw ,, I 42 'R S f MZ! , 1 he 2 i ,L Q? a """ ' . A K I IQ! 4- ., lpha appa si The Theta Xi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi is the only professional business fraternity of the Tri-State Univer- sity campus. lts membership consists of students seeking a Bachelor of Science Degree in the fields of account- ing, computer science, information processing, management. marketing, and transportation. Alpha Kappa Psi is an active organization. At the beginning of each quarter, we sponsor a used bookstore in our lounge on the first floor of the business building. Throughout the year, speakers are scheduled to speak on topics of interest to the business students. These programs are open to all business students. Each quarter a field trip is planned, and usually in the spring this field trip lasts two days. A basic need of any individual is to have friends. Alpha Kappa Psi assists members in forming worthwhile and permanent friendships with other students, alumni, business leaders, faculty members and university administra- tors. Alpha Kappa Psi ended this year with 49 members. We achieved IOOZ in our efficiency rating for this year in comparison with other chapters. 'Fil ,Q 'QW -W glint -6 ..,egswgQK,, """-N ' as his yearas graduating seniors 'X ,, Chi psilon ., W 1 l t' E fish --wifi' Chi Epsilon is the National Civil Engineering Honor Society. Scholarship, character, practicality, and sociability are the fundamental requirements for membership in Chi Epsilon. Membership is a mark of excellence readily recognized by others, including any future employers. . . .Ski Club ZOE 19' ik-rm, Q .ciufz Nw mp 5 4' M531 xifwvfma This year, during the snow season, the Tri-State University Ski Club took a weekly trip to Swiss Valley ski lodge located in Michigan. Every member had a great time on each trip and improved their skills over the winter. The Ski Club this year had fourteen members. Jim Moore and Nancy Perry served as advisors. The Club officers for this year were: Joe Thomas-President, Tom Sun- dling-Vice President, Mike Marsh-Treasurer, Stacy Fox-Secretary. Now that the Ski Club is represented in the Student Senate we plan to improve and expand our program by including weekend ski trips to ski resorts farther north. We also plan to have cross country outings at Pokagon State Park during the week. With skiing becoming more popular each year we know that our club will continue to grow. And the more we have the better we like it. WEAX-the organization of the year. W E A X radio went from anonymity to being a most popular radio station in Steuben county. The Fall of 1978 found the station with an expired construction permit and S1800 per quarter budget from the Student Senate. Construction of new offices were completed during the following months while the station was off the air. In October of l978 we received a new construction permit and our Program Test Authority. W E A X stayed on the air through the Spring quarter and into the Summer of I979. Always in a state of transmission. the station grew in popularity and complexity as we upgraded our operation. Significant improvements included the introduction of computer technology to our program logs. We also built a large record library, expanded to three hour shifts. covered the Gran Prix with live broadcast and expanded the hours on the air with the addition of Christian programming. Also the graduation of our station manager, Tom Fowler. The power to influence and to feed the minds of our listeners with a progressive educational radio station has been a rewarding experience for all on the staff. We all feel that great things are happening. So. keep on listening. ... 1 ..,u,,,,f"" AW fa jg f .52 ara w- f r A A is 'Q E' 66 Above: Tom FowlerdOld station manager Below: John Jones-New station manager. Anna Showalter-DJ' ...aM..::........i.i he dream of contmuous onthe air Dan Fritz-DJ. Below: Kevin Miller D.J. 5"R, ' Tw , 9155 w RWL, ,. My ' if -3' 57' 1 -f 4 ' iw is h "'ffy1 S . ' iw fa ag We X 5 1 ' W W H--...- ' ss gi .ww sf 'Q Society of Automotive Engineers SOCIETY of AUTDMBTIVE ENGQNEERS S K Msszrmc AT 6:00 PM aawsmess' J ' MFLTIN6 mf Lmm The T.S.U. Band i"5"'3tK..a.. The band kept the home basketball game alive. inall , The Biggest, Busiest, Most Powerful rganization fA11. 'CS- Q he Student Bod fer we--vu e W-Y ---fffvw VA! 5 'ti 'Fh- N, ,WW .. NX , ., . The year Wa long, but we all grew in ome Wa . .ge u -, , X " Q Z .. I ef V' ., vu' I QA tx h 'T 5 x A 7k il , f"x..R 'I X 70 EE?" e x-ii 5 A .V - A - .K ' Q . ,gf , Q54 V .,,. v , f'-s, .,- 1 r, E Y 0 , V ,,,. . 'L X .S-MA a. ' .US - GREE S and GDI's Jonathan sald Who are you'7 We re from your Flock Jonathan We are your brothers The words were strong and calm We ve come to take you hlgher to take you home no hlgher But you can Jonathan For you have learned One school IS f1n1shed and the trme has begun for another to begln they were nght He could fly hrgher 66 99 SC 9 99 , GG 9 ' 99 , . '6Home I have none. I am Outcast. I can lift this body ' 99 66 . 9 ' 99 4 " of in wer "T:w"'f 'H-Wg: 4 -' J .414 mn 1 mg UQ. I 9 V V , .. J 2 '- W ' , , ' 5,5 A ' , , ,X . , Q 6 A V K. . 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Aa,g'x 3 J . u'5,.,,.,,j-with, . 1f-,av-1g,x,?- M 1 n 1 , Wx, . - , - -. . 5 ' if , - f 2 'f' '. 3 wwf.. 1 " M9 '4 us . , . . .g,a.,qwX -fu-04,g,Li4q,1Q ix 1 6 I 'A' S rv 'f 4 . F .1,- N.. V ff - ,'::P.z'l' Jw ? , .fn 1 M A iw., nm,49,f.,, 1 sq. f fu awww-A Q 'N' Q ' , OVWPV' -A 'w,. Ze lift, ld' if MF 'xv W wi 1 if E70-1 su. ff' I 1' 'WQJ' pg if ff. rw- J .KPN af-Q' 0 0'-2 - ""hY?',,0 'S C f' -, ,L , . ., ?..i,i.,....-.-l.v.....-,, .......-...Y....... ...L,d' ...M ,-.V ..,... ,,, ,,, 'Ii U' ga.. I. ' 1. . f, ' 9 ? z, I. 'Jr .ff 1 f 1 N iii.. -e uf., in 'Rx x -H- ID all Alweed 21111 The Home 0 T. . Student Publications Center, mmm . Y? 1 X 1 K1 S, x. -7, Z Z Www hh 'CN xiigw 710 J" N XX X ., ., X X x w 1.4 S tx X ' F f . ist f fx 89 Tm. . sw fx X Q in tt 1? 'K X uto Mechanics, And Satisfied Student 1 t f, i f list V ef- -"""' A P- . f ' " fi y -Q . is ' 1 i ' .'5 " If fn . .WI A . , f I ,gl J ' 1 ' 1. " f. I , SL f kv 1 A ff 1 1... x' X A ' '21 wt' nrfrn'-ef 1- -v-'W -f--rf--5,---ff v-- ---- -v--vw-nf ., fi' 4 Qzkfnw el aw' . A. , ,,v,Y , ?.,, ,,, 'Q ' - ' na, Q" f an ns, Y f Q. w x f i Students at T.S.U. come from many parts of the oountry. But We can be proud of the fact that We also have students from all parts of the World. The goal of T.S.U.'s foreign student population is to be understood and recognized by the American students. This year, at least a part of that goal was realized. a f l lt is no easy task to live and study in a foreign land. Let us all do our part to make life pleasant for our foreign friends next year and the years to come. Gur T.S.U. ooeds are housed in: Illikai, Platt, and Cameron Halls. The Illikai girls relax on their steps f'-. ook at those great Cameron all nules 32, . . - if Q,-ef "JI lift 'er AWA Q Y' xanax. gn.-.bp 4 A lt-1 if Ask any coed and she will tell you Mkmm X 11, 'Hg s 4 5 Q W EF' f 1 War" V' f 4 ' ' M y ,s" ' f 3:'f"'J . W, , V X X Q M," 'K' A fi' qv 4 , 5 . A 4. nfs gi? .-X. '59 14 YV' I - A g.,g. ,..nl- - 5a,w2s.k-E:-,,' , - , 2, mag. ' 5.3. 'fd A ' hui 955 , 99 gl r gl gim ' 5 ,. 'till 91? Z-3 ' 'xx f al fi as xxx 4, X. T af' r .. A .I 3 x. .. V P . ' '. uh., -5,5 ,- . A , , , ..vfC! V ' ,, .,.,. A '75 r-'A-, ,Q ,, . .I -Q La T ff P6 4 x ' Q ff' U 'Nts' , .-.WY . , - ., a ,,, ., 1 Q. ' ' .f . 1 q v ' , 1 'L if . .-8 x A- . , ffl tx . Qc 41-. 'HP ix . ,iu,. -, .uf ' 'f'f',,. -Q Y ' Nigcizffff 55. x-V QS'- The largest residence on eampu , iq 1 ,ff as .C ,Q ,, ' Wh' xv 4' Q , . P X '4 by J 'vq Jr Q A X,9 f' -' ' ' 1 - -1 .T ,- 1 . . ., x, ,.,,,,, .. 1 we ' x Ehlwklfvv' Q- . P 1 s. 'Www We f M 'f V -15" 'Num' ere's to ou men! HK e, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ti 3 H512 H f 4' .f 1 f snldililiv ,-.-an-li' ...ar 41 43 " ' ' .... . iv .W 'lf' af 1 , a , W ' X ...M ' ik Nr X. GE W0 LW W 'Hn wi 4' .pf 1 2 i 5 5 Q 2 1 M' f xv ,L 1 vw 'Y -,Q..-. .....u,.....-V- ff yf if 54555 'QS , J: You name it . . . it happens at Stewart Hall WS ,K a i ' WMON 55 i ,gn-nu--.--. sim un, .wi a ...,...1 'W'!rp.,,,,, f V . ---1v1' :-.V, , A..h'A,.,,,.Q5L Q .fa n- Q ,.. X, I .,v,n.,.f of ,A N: N I f ,w i fw L Q X X me .Q g-4 . zz ,M A :.- ' x 1. a I " " ff" Y EQ ,, - fa , , -1' ' - -, 1 Z .-,maxi N -4 1 N f e f X f jx , H- X '11 Fr' 31 Q hx 5' 1'Qgk, 1 I SN --f is MJ ' .A 1-K --fp .AFX A , - , Wx.. ,.n!SA- l a v-u..'1fff"' jg fa li. ipnzwg ' f aff'f1'W? Nnfgdi ifelong friendships are spawned at Stewart Hall cacia Q. 4 I' 'Q in 'Q , First Row-Left to Right: Tony Brinkman. John Kerr, Steve Cordes, Jim Attaldo. Randy Cassidy. Alan Showalder tadvisorj, Jeff Granger. After a long colonization. the local chapter of Acacia Fra- ternity was fully installed at Tri-State College in 1967. Acacia aims to assist those who are striving for a better and more use- ful existence in the world. while working for wisdom and understanding, above all else. The Acacia Fraternity was conceived in the fall of 1903 at the Library of the University of Michigan. Acaciais goal is to Second Row: Les VanMouwerik. Steve Larson, Dave Bartell, Mike Frisoli, help the individual in two common endeavors: the develop- ment of the mind and growth in right conduct and character. Acacia is unique in that its name is a whole Greek Word, not just letters. Acacia is the name of a far-eastern evergreen that symbolizes strength, ruggedness and the ability to endure. Acacia, as a brotherhood will endure. Come visit sometime. I rj' L I . r v - I , at f i 'wg fr ' 1 Www ,,A. Mi .,:., L W, f V M 'sf W: 4- A if '46 If ur- ' ,,,.:,:. , .., , Wgnrfv M W' f X lm 5 ww- 5 K' 3 1., ,v 'Tw f 5 t is "fl I I in ki? UI ,FY f 4 ,Q A Ai ., r'1 ,L . QQ 3 if PWK . ff 3 ..a,N 5,411 -I -x ?J1': 'b' 5- ', ' vi 5- Q 5 SE fi! 9 A " ""l ! mnm. MN . , my -f-A WQA, ggpbff'-w. I, fi fi gh ,... v.a F...- lpha Epsilon i il 'i Q A W- QA: 1 .. 'it 'Writ :3!'4v' fi:-A-, . Sta" -. 5df2g."k.z-.glkwilknl hiatus ' i. 1461 iff-is-.i 45-W aw .-tf::mj 1'-ti' i .L z W, it-my W. N LQ. 5 "'f-in w E P K if if-X ifLi ig5Ai?,m!. i V W' 'C' wg-ffl? fig sq M 9 v .rt-'N 54 ,pvc 1 ij ff if ...N 1... ,ff . f 14" ,Mfg M., ,f-5"" ,..-ff' iff?-1:2 Bottom to Top-Left to Right: Todd Walters, Tom Leas, Rich Steiner. Don Lyons, Randy Holdren, Norm Reed, Rodney Johnson. Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded in l970 as the Tau Sigma Fraternity and is now known as the Tau Sigma Colony of Alpha Epsilon Pi. It is one of the largest national social frater- nities. The colony itself is one of the smaller houses on campus. This smallness gives the house an imformal, friendly atmos- phere which in larger houses is difficult to obtain. Each indi- vidual brother is allowed to play an active part in running the house, learning responsibility, and building lifetime friend- ships. Alpha Epsilon Pi's main social events are the semi-annual pig roasts which are held every fall and spring quarters. Inde- pendents are always welcome at AEPi, which is located on College Street one block south of the campus. , l,al We have a small brotherhood now, but Watch out for us next year TSU. lpha Sigma hi Left to Right: Mike DeBruyne, Jeff Schoch, Mark Frogstone, Mike Murray, Paul Hollenbeck, Dave Scheirer, Bill Golden, Paul Ruegamer, Bill Adams, Rob Schoenberger, Jim Small, Pebe, Doug Libey. The Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi is the oldest national fraternity at Tri-State University. The local chapter began as the Phi Lambda Tau chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi. The merger of Alpha Sigma Phi with Alpha Kappa Pi in 1946 brought the emergence of the Beta Omicron Chapter. The present address of 709 West Maumee is the home of our famous "peanut night", where anything can happen and usually does. The membership of Alpha Sig has expanded in the last few years, but the closeness and pride of the brothers has carried on the spirit of Alpha Sig. ,, l..4. it Q N ' 'Thi' 4.1: ' i'UL'l5?f'.,lffLff.LilL'l.liF'Ftif5i,ll1lfWlffmUZflii1'lll.1' n Delta Chi 'L C, .I 1 i 'ill 1 1 1 an-n un fly ., ,. ,VR 'bk . , -J" 2351, X33 f A ,..., , , ,,,,, .- ., ,fri .fi 31 ,ie -.N w,:,:,,,3 ,1,,,f.f,g :2q V 1 , , . y,.,..,, M - W -- If fr. .,' ,. . , - . ' ,- 4 f ff A s H f f .. 1,-N-if ,V 5 .4-ff , fr.: '. , f " fi? ' L1 W., -rl V Q-ifwiw' .fy , A - V . 4 , ' V '. . " xfirfyw i -1 hi' iz is 5. L wg! A 1 stake 1 r Z h A 3 , sw 'if fy i f ' First Row-Left to Right' Ron Cummings Pluto Mike Homse Dan Zi A ' . , , y, mmerman, ugie, Roger Greaser, Don Meyer, Bobbie Golden, Veil Weinbrenner Second Row: Ken Hapke, Mike Joyce Third Row' Don Maloche Fred Meyers Dan Kenned C ' M ll . . , , y, raig a ory, Ron Kennedy, Ted Cain, Ernie Romeo, Mike Frisoni. Roof: Wayne Mills, Stewart Graber, Marty Sciezco. F l I . . . Year f Success . . . "As I look back over the early history of our fraternity, I am impressed with the recollection of the remarkable unity and true fraternity spirit which then prevailed and has always been maintained in Delta Chi. We built better than we knew, and the results havejustified our brightest anticipations. Delta Chi has been a force for good and that good has not been confined to its members alone." Founder Monroe Marsh Sweetland Delta Chi has had a long, eventful history at TSU. Our history dates back to the year 1922 with the organization of the 41 1 gang. We became known as the Lambda Phi Epsilon Fraternity in 1925. From 1929 to March 21, 1967 we were the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. On May 24. 1969 we officially became the Tri-State Chapter of Delta Chi. Brotherhood, fidelity, and truth are the foundation for our chapter. With these ideals in mind we strive for scholastic prowess, quality of character, profound leadership abilities, integrity as well as social awareness. This was a good year for Delta Chi. In October we purchased our new annex. Located right next door it allows us to better coordinate the brothers. This purchase seemed to solidify our already close brotherhood. As students of TSU, we do not appreciate the fact that the fraternity is a tie which binds us here forever. It is only when we return as alumni to the campus that we know that our fraternity is the one thing which has survived the passing years. We believe as Thomas Carlyle wrote, "A mystic Bond of Brotherhood makes all men one." . T ' I 'te,, -. '15 . if all I - t 1 v 0 ' , ol. .ANA flip . qv 1 I5 . " Wlw.. """ - -. "7" . '- 97 IC . . Y . 'ir 1 , A -Q . 5 A- 'W iff tl I' -ir in if Q '-A JF 'i -9 Q 5 ' .31 ' 1 ' L i ' K a 17- I 3,117 H, f Aw Q , . L I f X N? ' ,sig , ff? f 'W fi, 5 Mix 5 'Hb A shm- r '34 ,ey ef Q 4 F if" 'J' "1" ' 2:11253-L 33 " , Q xixwlann M- n w r t n 11-31 wan W 'm w I 9 2 2 g . 'K x 1 i V w 4 I I L E I 1 6 1 K N s V Y 1 appa Sigma ppa Sigma evolved from a student society existing in the year 1400 That society was based upon the ideal of mutual b f't . . . . ene i for the individuals within the group. That same ideal motivated the Five Friends and Brothers who reestablished this society in the form and name of Kappa Sigma. The year was l869. . . the place the University of Virginia. Of course, Kappa Sigma means friendship, but, more than that, Kappa Sigma is a lifelong association. Kappa Sigma is a society in which all members. banded together. can gain the most from their college years and the years after college. People of various backgrounds. interests. and talents pulling together for the common good. Achieving mutual benefit for indi- viduals. This is Kappa Sigma. Ka SPS R 4...-at 4-ry vv .444-97- .XX X ilxejxl I s ur Brotherhood Left to Right-Sitting: Scott Lundi. Duke. First Row: Mike Redford. Bill Slusarczyk, Dan Duprey, Tom Schamber. Jim Etter. Ron Harney. Jon lsdale. Alan Demer. Second Rovv: Mike Maas. Tom Metzler. Greg Kitchens. Vince Bray, Matt Malagari. Brian Hamilton. Third Row: Don Hand. Jerry Harty. Doug Burkhardt, Ron Jarvis. Dusty Tyson. Scott Copsey. Fourth Row: Hans Van Eyk, Holey Lowndes, Scott Deaseo, Les Garrison, Steve Monaco Mike Hudak Ron McCoullough Jeff Balser Fifth Row' John Zielinski Steve Godd d R . . . . ar . oger Pollack, Chuck McHugh, Lance Loucks. Tim LaGrow. Tom Nichter. Ken Burns. Ryan Estes, Ed McElfresh, Ben Pratt. Dave Doty. Dave Perkins, Ray Dever. Randy Wood. Don Moore. Jim Fisher. ..-,--a-I?-11-7- ood times mean-parties, sports, and fund raisers KE X x " D ki P 1 I ' 'Q li'-1.6 5 I ., h Agua cpl! .. .Q A fn 1 Y 1 www ' ' If ff 1 QQ Q . 5, r i J 'J -- "W'p y . Sl' 3' , . 'sf' Uv fb Y 'limi fwixx . Wax' 'O' 9, if , as sf ,k g' g5.1. ag W .Fr ,Y W .w'3'S,:fia f ss. Q , , Q . b 5 if ii QQ ' L. 55, gb in XL , 'if df v Q, , , g , F Y f x S3 9-'V 'V 5 Q. p .- 145 ,if-17, . fum -I , ,A flu 'Q ,Ai-E,,'3'?ff.,, 3' .QA x ff ' ' 5 MP' ' I, .. f ,-NA .1 y I I fi ..x- Ex' I ng N510 . i g ,A 66x,mN,.A11x?Wi .F his s ' " 9 J V' I '.l'?k 'E If!! ' gi f' wr ' 'wif "M life-m'iip13If'1.my--4, ew, ,J ,sw 1, HY K A f Q. Z -CR Phi appa heta xi 4 X 'Y is 1 ' .M ,um 9 A.. 4' 1. 'Ml 'fix a js. . .at W.. s i .Qs M W M K 1' X N s-wwqu,,,v A A 'N gm W , 9 "Ninn qw 'J ...Mu 9 :.MaWmNxxwxx,, ,W ,N ,,, .f N ' ' ' Wa M ,. .A N"'?' K, ,,,, pi - V , 4--:Q Q X Wm' ' S' A' W W 'WM M .. aw Q' 'We """"f X" .t ,Me sm.,,A,.gu s t M--...tw ....x A ur Brotherhood, Phi Kappa Theta is a national social fraternity founded in 1889. Through its activities it tries to instill qualities of leader- ship, responsibility and discipline in its members. Many mem- bers are also members of other campus organizations. Each brother lends his hand to help keep the house moving in the right direction. Activities underway this year include a light bulb sale and a raffle to provide a scholarship for an Angola High School stu- dent. Plans are also in the making for our annual Wine Festi- val, which is held the first weekend in November. This activity is always one of the highlights of the year. The brothers of Phi Kappa Theta are always anxious to meet others. Feel free to stop over and meet the friendly peo- ple at Phi Kappa Theta. V -Y--W --1-1-1:1-rum li " ' ' Wg" J lQ.4Mai,,.,5,, , if we 'W ' v ls.. + ' l f-ow. ygfwsv' he :mix ",'x,e :Aj a mm t if K 'Q Ilan-wg., '?f,f?K s SEM we A QQ. 331,994 Q' , Q 3991.1 Z X QQVW Jfl, t hi Kappa Theta Little Sisters JF' 1 Wbwwmfig, . ' - 'if' K Q . Mfw, .AA f at ' , I i., Q, 'P x .. 1 ,ma EIWEIWEQ x Q Xmlnuluamgmamm' V pt 'EQ 'f ' wwf-. -, 3 S+ , - 'fa' 'f 'if V "'i"1'f kv -1, , V' - ' 01,23 1.-sifeyf, gn its If N.5,",,' 1 f .. ., ,A - 1 ,..- W , Qzinlyn.-3,2 WZ. V H. - .V V, I A 4 A, i ,Wires 56893 -A 5 m,., Lfif'-'5.'x,LQ, W' .- v 9 Q3 Q ' A f -4 ii lfvl' 2 iggmik .iw ji. -in W Mi J , 4"ltl?m:1 I' 3f8l W H9 gg:-vvd QQ! XV af, w'-1:3-A D .X Q .- saw A ...-qw, '11, ia. 5-'Jr--' .,,,,,,,,.,..... M gs? e ai wget' Q t' . . A 'Q we Q 1 g R ,my W. 1 in ,Aw 103 1' X J ff W Beside Stud ing, Colle e Mean artieipation 19705 'XXSF5 X , , X 5 W Z 1 X yew , .:. W J f ou can t catch a coed, catch a p1ke' Ak 4 J, vi ,bl PI-,p Q , I -1 'L nv df . ur rothers Are Participator -H K We 0- Q X .4 M D af P' I W' ' ' ' ' " G.. ' . . - V - ' ' I J . 'W-A. - v 5. f ' V I I .N I dui Us gig. X , Q-1. Q Q fr. :ll A ' v hs D M45 -lbw ff, h S - an mfs- U, li. ... un., 4- M -Ms . gs, ,f 'W L y , A umm, A M K'i K , N 1 ff H ',.-4, 1 .wfgcff fx 5,1,,N4,. i M 'fl w"J,'-an Q- ' ni ,pdir :.,. J f x ,X 'S' f ,N-ww , wavy me 0 O .dv N., x , 1.1.3, "Wig, 5 M ,N 4K1--Qa3"ff-Q4 1. - at V , :je W S'-fi '12 f 2 ,gf-r , A at "' .x , W' .. .5 ", , fy', '55 vf2"'2l P-ir? ,,x x x - -xv x ,S g " A-M - ww afv"3?5?'-Y if-+ , 0 ' 0 A , A ,,,,, ..., - ' fy ,nf --ff 1 1-we-1 W mm .:sf,,, " . . ' ' -' ,X ."'I"if' '. ?Sfxz?"f , 0, fu-' V 'K ,f ,xflm 'W ..- . Q , .5 ,bf V ,w xgf - KF ,g,'3f ' -- I wiv ' ,gi , it V, H N , ...N V r - , ' .Q H ,X NW FPA " -15' ,.,, . - . ' h X klffvf PM M 4 X xx f- f VF 25, .5 1 Q X, ,. Q - ff' I V - Q 1 - i -' - Y ' -K wr - - " 1 -31 L V' 4. , , ,.. - b1x1 1- If ,Mg z 5 Jing wmnws-. , , 1 ' X '- ' .l f I 3',f ,f f "" 'Z ffl I V Q3 H 4 'f 9 f .q . f -V .. -ff. "f . , - , Jw - -f ' V 'W H " . 'F " K fp ' QC" ,I QS Q 491 6.953 ' 4, ,ge-A az., 1. A Q X - - 'I' X' ,R 'f I 15 51 , ,. ' ' A , , . V ' M A V , ' V , 4. , . f. 1 ' W ' f ' 5 -jr' ,,,. 5 -. 1. - -vi 4 -gs A 4- 31, ,. A - - 5 ' ' ' . 3 x N - -r K -" x '7 Y" 1- .. . Wil 7 mr A ' .' 1: ' x H ' : . 'I ' -' . gif ' kg fr Y V J, .. T I - ,Y .. - , - Q. ,gp 2 -1 x fl , 1 - , -1- ,. -- wg, ' ' 'Q , '1' -A W- A 1' A - ,UHF ' ,fegs,,4 . 1 b. . . .s?,n:. ' H 1 , .Vi 1 l 5 J- 4- k - if I . - X532 ., aw W V, fix b , A i A 4 . 3- Y , .X yi 10 Sigma Phi Delta za L-bw. l s . .rg "'Ai fin' 1 i"'f?"' t J - ' . . . ' 9394! We stud hard, but party harder Sigma Phi Delta is an international socio-professional fra- ternity for engineers. Our chapter, Kappa Active, was founded in 1947. We are located at 515 West Park St. and 409 South College St. Sigma Phi Delta has advantages on being a small house. Our home-like atmosphere encourages informality and close- ness between the brothers, and even though we are growing we try never to lose sight of the need for true brotherhood between members. Since we own our houses, Sigma Phi Delta is responsible for -. ,.. ... the upkeep and improvement of the property. Recent projects included the building of a modernized bar and the repair of the roof of our corner house. Future plans call for the leveling of two houses and the construction of a new, energy-efficient home along the lines of our engineering orientation. Sigma Phi Delta is proud to be part of this campus and will continue to serve it and the community to the best of our abil- ity. y V -- -----A - -1-num-.-re-r-r Q ur ittle Sisters ,,,q '4- ! Ulf At 'V 1 Q f.-fyfiwl . Af' 1 Y, q .r 1' 1' 'A Q' f 4:3 if x,' E . . . 7, 4' X wuz-nu-ur-w pu s 1-mg' S .5 -w, X A . 1 A slgffg. :ap ' f 1 -Q ff-:,-.g.f,-.inf . ' 'Avzx - . A-S"-14 fy ,AWVB , ,Q Q Q: 'xi I lY1"1W"' ' "'-' ""' " -A f ,Ugg 5 rw gk is V , 'Q x g. Wa 'x, 5 1 ,W .A -1' Q i FV ,'v f X. Q, 4 3 w l N- ,Mgt Xwwww' wo' my aw Sigma o 1 Wx ,,n N Q N .. p 11011 5. X , ,V is 3 A aww X., mx f mi ls. WSTATE UNIVE SF ? FOUNDED 1884 ' 3 v-,+I L - Y: V ..- F' . ,M ,Af rv - V ,fi- 1.4.55 , .,, X an 'fru- 5? mm , x- ga .4- gag Y' ' bs .f-,xv ' - -:gf-"T r, r. 1, Ah 'Lil' tx'-IQ 11'-fa - ' '- .. ... , . fy-if V1 wx :K gf fx? Wiff. X nts ,VB Fi x , 5 ffmi h 4 gg X my Q Q p.gfwiv . Q! H, 4 Y, ' wg'YQMN Mi ,-1 .'fl1ff311-af , , f ' 'fffazx ,. Qfmgxfks lwsvaQ?waQhiw uv X Mg. N E: xZ3WQW53wi Y- f m gag Zfkfqkfbbf fgwgwwf . .'Si?ia'Lf Qi ' N 1,533 ,.51S:5?TuS QM- gf Llangx A..-Ny. ihwx Haukkwwmf, 'lgn , ., , Jak ggi X w g . W if, Sfsgi'-QNX , 15 3, wx-xglfwf x g Qi 4 . , w A 'wr 'KW ,Q , Mm fx KN !"ix+ ' . .. gfxxf .wwwgwwwm gm. 5,5-Mg g-11933 jf , Q X -Y ...Z g25,f:Ng,,,g:MN,Mn ,M ' .agua gfwxm, E, "K X DR uw P' lv- A C , , ,fist M 4 V Ligi ,i Q ibm A r-H ' R ,H , eg, A 31 J., .,i-Q: f f f In 'gqn' 2 ' Rfb 2' ,W Y 31529, f W My ., Q NZ, W f"5?"?f X ix .., 4, , fn! , Q wa, 4, ii Q?-I Q , 313, H0 b , 3 we 4 QM '. w w . - uf Wxgltwv -' fa 1, f :X if ,X an 2 'fi ,,'w:?,X'kT1f:v1, 1 J X I y I 5.2 'H : I I Q81-4.7,P,,2'htEE...'Q H Wt , N 4 .1 'Af s fx" , ,ML . -, .-.., A "- . 'X 1 . . , fg ,fi 4 3 laying together. . . x 1 Qs-nuns: ' 4 -s- . n 'n- .. -.Q cl! .gg Growing together . . . 3 u 4 , fa' , gi! X 4 . V , V "M . ,,tYV, A'-s, Y . V nr", oving together agifilirf lf: ' Q o Q ? Fi J ,... W' my X s gt V J 'J r si, V 'Ts NN. 55" g if 'V , Nw '1 .9 424, W 'i hi utr! 4 vm- , , an-va M1 1, - I 'Q u ags . 43,6 4 A --.mx J t Q .-.W ,V 4, S 1 t frm' 'J 5 Sitting tFrontHLeft to Rights Jay Wiley James Davis Karen Riley Val Kenned Connie Th t h P l P il l k f-- ,,4 Q new r ' f , ,X ' if ff "ff"fQq,,.,, 3? -ed' ff, tr. , N-. lilq A do--0....,i .i .K N. 1-' .ar i "' 'lf ' 715' 'Y X, , 'Vw Www 'Zwf' ry. ' 3,45 .5 ' g W, 11 ff' ,M if few? M W v ,M , , kqgiff i r" - -1- i M'i':-Iris' f ' I-my ,ma4i,,,Lhv- 5 S 34, ' ffa-QQ.. QE . . , , y, a c er, au ogore ze s i, Bob Shaneyfelt, Chris Csonka. Sitting tBackl: George Shepler, Jody Sheppard. Brian Beardsley, Gary Wetzel. Maximillion Bouregard I, Steve Graboski, Don Fie. Standing-First Row: Bret Masters J M Mk M ' ' ' ' ' ' oe etz. 1 e cLeod, Ron Mason, Tom Novosel, Jim Rasmussen, Dan Kin, Richard Roberts, Dave Hawley, Jim Daigler, Mark Barounski. Second Row: Dale Schimmoeller. Mark Cretney. Jeff Beier. Mark Schmelz, Doug Herrick. Third Row: Steve Johnston, Jeff Consdorf, Mike Zamiska, Pat Giergely, James Sims, Ken Beahan. Randy Wilkins. Don Lamkin. Sam Escobar. Dan Scheider. ' l l i l li ii ll T.K.E. is friendship, a deep friendship, a mutual under- standing among a group of men who have similar ideals, hopes, and purposes. Such a bond of friendship and under- standing furnishes the incentive which helps the college man develop into a poised, self-confident adult, an adult equipped with a keen mind and fortified by a group of true and under- standing friends and brothers. We, the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon, are bonded by the elements of true brotherhood. We ever strive to enhance the qualities of leadership, scholastics, and social awareness in our membership. We believe that a fraternity should be a brotherhood in conduct, as well as in name. Thus, it is by the tenor of our daily actions, and the evidence of devotion to the principles we are solemnly obligated to observe, that we are Tau Kappa Epsilon. Tau Kappa Epsilon is for Life. t hxfqf U? 'M -. . 1 . The key to a strong brotherhood is good times shared, and togetherness. 4 'Y' :v 'I 'I 1 3 s A Qs-NYS 'fir 43 Nz"- Y mx wx: 'R 3-H N I f ga - 4 'l e .' 1 ', "'fff,""fT's fvxf-. -1- Q ,. . V Q 9 X n . Se C x ' X -' ' '. Q , EV A. 1 N gg, i if Q .sw Q N ax A6 '.,fih'l'nn5N M ' A 4? . J. n, ,N iz li X' s Hx.. :.,. uffiilq Sigma Kappa S is x 35121: WW .1 ' . 'fs A -J, .awxgg 311 2 .QM xx Q.- ..-4 .. N. '- 'yhbl . E 116 ,bv vz if .Wi-l.l . N31 Till 52 V 1. 'T ', T959 .' S 'ff Eze' Wage. '-usxx Xu. First Row-Left to Right: Leslie McMurray, Cindy Hart, Becky Tittle, Tammy Weston, Jane Parr, Jody Bryer, Anni Huston, Kevin Carter. Second Row: Kelly Meyer, Shirley Beecher, Pam Harrington, Darla Mcllraith. Stacy Fox. Third Row: Jan Blosser, Julie Lacharite, Nancy Lowe, Judy Gryp, Karen Pynaert, Connie Thatcher. Fourth Row: Cheryl Wagner, Teresa Wisner. Zeta Theta chapter of Sigma Kappa was installed Dec. 7, 1977. This past January and March we expanded our chapter to include more women than ever before. Our public relations projects included our March of Dimes Walkathon, the TSU Phonathon, and working with the eld- erly at the Lakeland Nursing Home. Beta, our first pledge class held a slave auction this fall. The money went for helping to pay for their pledge T-shirts. Our annual Valentines Dance was a complete success in all aspects of the evening. We have also been busy competing in the Greek Games every quarter and the Pedal Prix race in Spring Fling. As a chapter, we the sisters of Sigma Kappa, are striving to maintain a strong relationship with the campus and Angola community. Together the sisters work for a strong bond between one another. Stop over and visit the Sisters of Sigma Kappa. fl f fi I J J. LB- ia 56? 4' fin? x .S 49, 'X 'PF' v . If 1 "xii 1 PORT He was flylng now stralght down at two hundred fourteen nnles per hour He swallowed knowmg that rf h1s wlngs unfolded at that speed he d be blown 1nto a m1ll1on t1ny shreds of seagull But the speed was power and the speed was Joy and the speed was pure beauty JONATHAN LIVINGSTON SEAGULL 9 ' 9 . . , . ' 7 , 0 8 gin' 'vvfsf -aww xwNX 1 4 nib X Cross-Country Y if 114, Ig "" I u -, A 'Q ag-,3..'r2'Is , iff, .M 'S E I'fv f - yu Jw Mm 3. 4 , , .LX ' e-V , 'W ,Mgt , Q, M ,KH 5114. V fa .Q g is' is A fry? ig 14 . fax V 1 2 lt can he said without a doubt that this year's cross country team exceeded everyone's expectations. With two seniors at the top and some fine underclassmen filling the holes through graduation, the "Big Blue" went on to another banner season. The "Big Blue" finished their dual meet season with a record of seven wins and one loss. Jeff Lauber and Dexter Lehman made the "All State" squad and our representatives on the "All Conference" team were, Dexter Lehman, Doug Brown, Mike Schlemmer. As well as the fine dual meet record, we finished first in the conference meet, first at the Grace invitational, second in the Ohio Northern invitational, third in the Findlay invitational, second in the District "2l" Indiana State Championship, and fifth in the N.C.A.A. Regional Meet. Q--I Tenni .2 1 0 L5 The Tri-State University tennis team moved through the Mid-Central Conference with a record of five wins and no losses. The overall record of the team was eight wins and three losses. Coach Louis Bal in his first season as coach, saw his players gain experience during the long season. Senior Anthony Bal, who won the state doubles champion- ship last year, went into the state meet and won not only the doubles again but the singles championship as well. Stan Kin- net was his doubles partner in the state meet. Other members of the team were: Jim Wiseman, Tom Mushett, Louis Davis, Dave Vorndron, Drew DeGeorge. N vnu.. rm .e M. ,.t.,.,,:.,?4 ,,,, .t1g"'Qf'i" ' iii A' it iii s in tl, S, ,gf-Vt,Q', l ,A 'u '. 1' d 54- . , f fitngxxfgslt iw. 'zffi V, ', f ' . A . 1 'lo ' wiv K' K". . .Y fsfffn'-A Q 1- '. ,- z Q4 - . ,II- Qihgctt' Q! 9 ' ' '.f.'a g,fJ .f ry mgf.-.rf -.ffl ' ""' ff ive ' - in in ' "vi l ' ' ' .. ,r Nat? ed A., ,l ,,,n,, A ,, ,, lv 11 I Q -, 1 ,531-rms t fi'Zwt'1f" 5ai-- ' c - s 1 f '45 ' f 5. 2 ' 'fx Vx: f 4,-.ff Q -1"-V HSs, V wx 1 Q t . 1 ' . . we wr.- ,til,5f,g:?4f:' 1 dr, t W -i . . -,PQ .Fin ,f ,a ri , 2 ' ' A S . 4 "' Pl as-egg? '-. f r 2 1 :af aw- 'wi 'f xiii D df W, I gqavf ak -at X, leg ' ', A, ta . -'I ag sa, W' , -In ' Zgmu, ,wmv , 6.1 ff l . if ,iff vi., f 1 ff - ff if iiiiiiwaxaxi REg,A'A'-7' X' 'X i I ' Y2'?l p asf of, vw- 5 f-ff - i e f gf +" 1. 4 . -figs . sgfgysfxyfg JM! Q- N '. l A P s 1 - - ,M ,Y hwvwagfldluua I 6 1 . . 1:fiQf:iQ.-gt In Y .W N ' N K' ' ' 1, f 4' ,.,,,........,...,-...... N. . 4-, M? Ampnvw.,w.-.vt.,..11,f.f,.unn:nulv'.n-v., - t - Soccer Front Row-Left to Right: Steve Deneaso, Dan Schneider, Ian Mierez, Tom Brandt, Bert Johnson, Tony Fletcher. Dave Perkins, Scott Denaso. Second Row: Joe Peitres, Bob Branigan. Steve Monaco, Steve Elrod, Ron Koelsch, Doug McClure. Third Row: Dennis Grace, Don Fie, Dean Pearce, Hussain El-Sultan, Rick Beitle. Reiner Engleman. Mike Seed. ff , fig 5 mm , agksff Q f, , if 2 ef 7 .FW -KZ X -Wh ,,,, Q 4 ca 4 ' W fi va - My-fza 4 'W WW M, wgww 'MWW M 1. I we ,nw "MQ Q MQW" 9, ,V NWS? , , ' ' 'Wu ' ' X y 5922 , me M ' ,WMM ' 4 W f fa , ' W, ' t i 1 W, AQZW A M 'o 'Wim ,W - Www- 'zz L, ' i , , I 1, M, X ,W 5 W ,,,,, , . . . . S. . ,. V - - in hluilihxmnn-new-. 'Avi -hal .nwtff .uf ,. S , - .N -.1 f V A . ini, ,--'Q finer' 1 Q' ',ll.'?Q-1'- , . ' ,Jef rl 1 x 5 'f4'N4.,,,f gn.. if-, .. Q Q . 'af , , I ' , .9-. .n 14. -.4 If' 3, -ns, x 04-f. lv, v r , A 1-J ..,- .- . v 0 , QM at A an .. Y Y ,. vi Y v D , ' -1, V ,X...-.. YQVBM si' f 'wg f ,E ,mw,,xL, L, . wwf.-n '54 vu. x 'ft K Us wmv Q. , . Ji "' f-,wm fm.f'w- un..u3-Q fx., . . ff' , M' 5 QQ U .x ls M 17 'xx ' .wi be 'V' 4 H KA F" 'n .aj -if h ig- if , I , ll . 4 . - ,, 4 9 . I u . flu x - . ' at 'C ' 'lf l1'C!Y'l'!lW5lUg Women's Volle ball p i . l The Womens Volleyball team consists of Coach Sue Keenan, Teresa Woodard, Diana Janowski, Karen Frey, Denise Hodge, Tammy Smith, Julie Mack, Kim Miller, Manager-fKris McClain. Laura Foss, Jackie Smith, Christy Vaunn, Beth Smith, Kathy Pollock, Kathy Travis, JoAnne Zelle. 1 Seven returning letterwomen comprised the 1978-79 varsity s volleyball team. We experienced victories against Glen Oaks, Grace, Saint Francis. and Marion College. Returning next year at T.S.U. will he four women who will have completed three years of study at Tri-State, and three who have com- pleted two years. We are eager for a winning team and look- ing forward to producing our first. So this year can be counted as a year of building such a team. The record was four wins and thirteen losses. Awards are important to the team. and earning these awards were the following: Most improved Jr. varsity-Christy Vaughng Most good serves-Karen Frey: Most spikes-Denise Hodgeg Most blocks-Denise Hodge: Serving aces-Tammy Smithg Dinks and Sets-Karen Freyg Digger-Tammy Smithg I l0'Zi Dedication and Contribution-Dianne Jankowskig Positive Mental Attitude-Karen Frey. r l l l l -----::..,.a.,.N ' M' , ,M-fa " ff-""' l -'----. ...,... ,,... ... . ,, . ...WW W4 24 df y ., . ,Annu ' W"""'1'wfQ-4-.f . M-fY:..,..Q., W--w.N.,M A my .AMW ,W V. ,A , ,, , A w....,- MA- X., 'W 'mmm' .,,.,,,, Pax A as-4 - Q4 wi, ,0 ,,.,,.,,x.h ,M ar . f. 0 A Q-ww f'v'v1.,w x, . "1--N,,,,M 3' -5 Y-J , , X -1-"""-N , v, '-i...,.,,,,.. X ""'l.,. i lf sh . Y A: 5 ,...7- - ,.,..- A --Q.. 3, ..-,..- Q,-,,,------Y-,--,.-fi.-f- vw,--.-wr-.. -.gW... W.. -W -?......,.-.v- -H . -.-- -.. Y W, -,. ,Y.,,..-,, -. . ,YM 12 Y 2 Fencing E' Q-7 Left to Rightalineeling: Chris Gantt, Steve Rookwood. Standing: Dr. Lansford tCoachl. Jon Moorehouse, Steve Barrows, Don Hilliker Wayne Mills Denise Kekel. Tom Lansford. Daryl Woods. The Tri-State fencing team competes in N.C.A.A. and A.F.L.A. competition. The fencing season begins in September and continues into March. There are three weap- ons in fencing: electrical foil, electric epee. and sabre. The team is under the direc- tion and guidance of head coach Dr. Theron Lansford. Captains of the various weapons are: Chris Gantt-womens foil, Daryl Woods-mens foil, Steve Burrows- epee, and Don Hilliker-sabre. Tom Lansford is assistant coach. Four of the team members, Denise Kekel. Wayne Mills, Tom Lansford and Steve Rookwood. qualified in the Division Junior Olympics and then fenced in the National Junior Olympics held in Boston. In the Great Lakes Championship compe- tition Steve Rookwood, Wayne Mills, and Steve Burrows placed in the quarter finals, fencing against many of the top teams in the nation. X , ,l s 5 ' 3 s X s nf' "gg, i 5 IV QS' ,NXT X -4 3 Z 1 I-...A The Trojan Basketball Team www ilMlilllmlllll!ll'1 P 4 r l X isa , Q 'S I i mbers are: Davr erg e, Randy erb Schemmer, Steve Dyer, Dick Burkholder, Jeff Hossler, Tom Mmer, Kevm Brown, Paul Hansel, Gordon Wall, Mark Herfner, Tom Hollabaugh, Mrk Haak-Coach, Mark Peterman-Coach. The conference champs, the district champs, ranked 7th in the nation, super victories at the national championship the honors are endless as Well they should be inglfp, Says G0odJh TNQ says Wise Suu. with Troy ci li: h 1: Aw w f iii: .f .U ff. B 'im .e- ' ,, 129 Show 'em how it, done Gord H K -S i fww .- Q 5 ii - V A' " ' f N .. , N 1 tg- -gguslllil , ,.. Q Y' , ,f W SW? A' i ? 2' " 4 .Q M 1 D , l 35?:"!X?l x S3 ' M., X ,. ' Nb x J 1 3 'Qi 4 X 'hwmf we W 3 A 1 , E 's L WW I , ,V f ,4 ' M 1 .,, K -, 1 A x-N. 1 ........m them M sta' perfect. 5 mums 6 "- ,BU mms .X C I G.gEFxT I I Jf 'xFi FN A I Xml J x e 'Y 5 1 U-"lv"'l 9, :I Q , ' Wh f 'ww W: " S ' I C, ' W' - 9 bl, Fe 5 'Pwr sX,' 4 131 omen's Basketball .C 'fill' X N i?'efj,f? Y v-ASR el Q 4 it T13 First Row-Left to Right: Kathy Travis, Teresa Woodard, Kris McCain, Lorie Basset. Second Row: Mick Nease fAssist. Coachj, Jenny Golden, Sally Coggeshall, Trina Schoen, Tammy Shafer, Jackie Smith, Sue Keenan fCoachJ. 1 Q M'fzw',,g:ff5Q4?i.35M, 'I 1. , .v'Vff" .a A WM . ,, , . , .Egfr ' .I 'LH-1 ,At KH. 5 31 ' 2 0 x aff' 2, lf JL? 1 1 ffksf N A.: H- 1 V V .4 ,,., . '.v,, f - -rf .4 Q,.1,.., , 3. t i if RQ 1 X Vg so I V I W 7 If 0 3 V .gf faiggisafw 2? X lc f I c W? 4 3 ,if ' ,fr T ' ':Ai37"if,! ' Q, r x if ,I ga ,fi , Y Zia wa. 4 f .?Xf"m tt ti' Q N .egypt -xx ll", 305116 'JZ faire., , M . 34.79, ,iiggml 1 Mfr, ' Mfft ' .V QW?" ,Mitra ,qeifg A ,W m , Q iifsiwf, .as ,. j f f . , ., W: 7 f f f ! f f Q , Q 2 I 4 v ff 4 gl' may Y ag, Q ff' 3 I I 1 f ,And il9V gi 5,5 Q ,,..,,,,,.,, ,,,,, , ..,..,. ,,.. rc . --f-ww . .. ' 2 ,sr , . L n lliii - ii 1 K if "'l .1 V:,..,,q,,?,,,. Qll, ,li , g, .vi ,.,, . 5 , . . , .. D., .. ZK X N . A X X s Y X tt sw as 5 X N 1 Br' 'ix' X , . M X . X , ..,.- as 'MN FX! S N 397 s.:53sfX 4 ,- -f.. f L NE , .,,,,. , ,N Q ,, ' si 'X 24, 4 1 lv 'Q . iq J f S I W , ff? ww' 5115 I mf 13 nl' ii if 2 c g E M ,nan I W 1, I I 4, 3 M. . 'I lst H M Q ' 2 gf . I ,Y , . w ,,,,w.,Qsi wi' ,W 1 .W .I This year's record was 4-lO but numbers do not always tell the Whole story. Our Women gave their all and have the right to call this season a success. Many of our women are returning next year. With all the experience gained this year, a winning season is virtually assured. i W-' 1' Ll 'nga V-.al i v Y I V "fin '56 N. hfvm-ww" X. 'M K , My gf if' so 1 , ,Q i: .1 ..- a-N' .-., .rho . 1 iifww .nw-K' A'n"'Pwuvw , ..' ""5HPlfev .5 X -ani' W1 Egg, I .Q mi" ,ff f 'e'.'v!".'sfwo '.y -wx - -kW,..w.,.,,,,,-. I Q M-1Wi44wszivM" " Asf:.,g?L-Miva Q """-'oxw E E of ,jff , X 1 if ,Q C. W- 42' l News u-of ""-' +- L' 2 ,em , Congratula- tions women! We are proud of ou! mg, ,M 1 '1'l!Vln'5llu'1 T. .U. team can remain 5 W 'E R , ., QNX ea:a:a::.szzf":zf N X ' -.f,'i:::--"KW, t X -S: if W wg, S V N E K' MW ,UW ML New o gf, successful Without 6613211199 support! .....,L1'..M 7 B eball eam . There ajres for one of the1r beet P Ea ons ever eongratulatmn . f vifw 3 'N M ! ,W V L ,,-1-4,1 YQ K .mf W f4w""' K,vy'HQmq f Q - QWW' -A' Ol f , 1122 W f 3' K X Y A , 5 . Vg 'W 'mr f 1 J ,, W 'W ,f A6 ': , . ef, ,j M ' , 4, We ., , 1 N-M. X f T2 V' . e w ' ' ff wwf -W ' WW 4 f V We f M f . 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W ,,,, V WYWW7 1' in W e y W , I W' Wyzwy ' . 4, f . ,W A QM 10 , ,N X fr guy fy, fa 4, 0 , ff , W 7 W KW If W X V, "Q ' ,, ,f 7 W1 ' f Www , ,KWWWX Za , 'W 7 4" L W ,, W ' f we f e e e 4 fm 4 W ff, ' f f mc: 1 , ,W , , ,,.,.: q .'ff2 ,f , Q fef' Lg, v W W -e A . f' 'f ,f e Y 4 gf F vsQ"W.QW , W 5 ' f -4 . V -- T w , ' I J, had ,AX , ua..-..- -W f , ,X 'f A -Q--s.1-,.,- j . 543 ' V I 1 ,X 1- 1 Q : 'J , 1 1 .I -, ., 1 1 ' 2' ' ' " ' ff i x ,. ' 5 4. , ,I ,H , -:Ll f' 9 r 'Alia' "1 I 1 , i ' A , - f Q X ' Q " " N x , 1 - - . , , I 1 M ' 1" - 1 r N I f ' f 1 f 1 , NA:-MQ,-Q, ,L h 6 , v f f , ' K .Q Q-.VHQER f . ' - 2 Q - Q , x,, " 'j-' x, lf' 1 Qi' 15 gigs. Kiwi, X .A Y i' 1 won-gg-rv' 7 .5-no-I s. , 4.13, x'a.1-,. f::?'9.4:f2L?f5f4iT'iQi?ff1...-Q..'3'35f ' ' A- ou..,",Q' 'Nfl--elvfua f ' , M .K 1 N Q, - Q -,f 4- mm I L . infix 5 -T, .' I 1 .Ah ,, , -- , V .' 0 S lr 1.94. , . .1 tin .,,,3qL.:.,-4, H Vg,gMf.! Fug xfw, x x ' fy -"A: fl s mf. "Y-naw: ' ' 'gf' - up ' 3 .4 .I . Q as , .fe ,. l A "-'17 ' ' vs. ' flu f aw- , -..'.' - -,pf al-rig-' '-f aw-.iiljjfl , , ,,., . an '.,. I 1 M M -Zi."',: 'Y 1 Q ix 1' -ills Q., ,, qqy:-sb-' ,,..,.v-urge!" .mi fi 'wfilf ui .ff ..5,...- wlkvhmltrifm 5 ft :S Us sl 934 :wt et. Q 4 3 , f i' : af " eff 1 ' yt i Well known for its fine golf team . Thi year was no exception. u1 . WQA ,Q W1 'L .,,,, N ' "vm-gw,,,,,,,,,mr I 1 f 3 3 Q, f Q 'f Q V ffr 5 W J 5: 'gif A 1: A 'xiktggi f Efgjxgzf A. ' ' i H4135 . 0,.:,p,-+,,Q ,, . W , , ,""xl, '- 2 ff V ., , h ,: , , Q 1 4 , 2 si t M 4 K Z f 7? K ,I ff .A k X ?fwff, NNW X Qg Zbefbq, W WS ff, Y '4 1 f uk ,. nw.. 2-Ni en? 'X hz 'Q' 4 X Q W Q ' ffagm : .5 A , - , ,. P xii" 1 if we ff UK. . Q Q -, , vw it Q., I '- 'z ,f,fei13Q Q V3 , A NW 'Ml 515, ,Q x , . 4 1 .f..n f- X 'SQ 4 3 Powder Puff Football, Menis Football, Basketball, and Superstars Competition highlight T.S.U's always active intramural program. If students are not participating, u,f"'i Y' 0'-rv' they are most likely supporting their team. Platt Hall defeated Cameron Hall in a controversial Powder Puff Football game but ww!!!-1. " 4 liwwaw' N- ,-A . , W., 1 ' x 95 Amman ,gm f , ? .,,. Z f Q as ,Q 144 M In - with JN --we i 1 al gf . 'hi iw iff'-6 -7 A' ii" fe Q - W 115'-' 1 gf' .1 T' Qfif '4S?1l,p ii "A-s . f A .f .Ua:Q:2i.1 4, MA A 145 Sigma Phi Epsrlon domrnated men S intramural football, Wmnrng the Greek divrsron and the ccSuperboWl,, agamst the independent team Superbowl II was played under the hghts th1s yea fd ix fi f Z ,p XX , ' ' """m., ,ff W' .' , 1 , 7 M I ,lvpv Q NVQ p 19' N' ' V , f' .f . 'fa ,i"LZ2'-Y Pav- B f' wt if. 'ft f r 1 1 f. Msg giflxl , ' I 1 VH , A g l. . 3 5 Q, I , . Q .A , , Yi, Y at 4 ff " , Z, M W H Q K r Q Y it it N1 Q arf? Q It ,Q tg, if Q gy Si' 1 4 3,3 hfbm, 1- ,S -.., wpigi :K 1 L ,sf K y T" AM' - Z, ff, .., 'FF G, lf l ' L 1 I l , "wwf ,lib uf ,gl ' ur D I I' "1" 4.1 13"- ..,' gl xvsffv ff sw' 3 .L wgkfis N A, Q ,A , .lfdfgy ff gf 'K fa , 'JG u 1, 'Q Q 5' '3 mi ,W ,, ,Q W Q VW Q x X .Q I 1 if' A , ,P , ,Q Q 1 I 1 y, ,li I I 1 I K e I an i .Q .1 Y ff no 'M Q 1, W W ,, ,iz s. f". QW 4 ga, u.H,1 ,I , ,A 8 74 1 4 ,Masks . :'5.v,5' 4',, 5 4 2 Y -ff 'run .A Z -'vga ig ak? K l 4 6 W XX at 1 ' I i Y 1 1 .P f s N553-l 1 me I la. , eu- ' v 1.5 . ' 'A 4- 1 ll, 4 ' 'f' 57 ,I ' , I If T.S.U. should ever decide to field a collegiate team, there will be no lack of talent. What about it Administration? -'Z f asmf..4fz.:.zxfs...,...g..,.,,......, u...ammwm1f19m-,Jani-n'-mwmn-W , .. . . ., -Y.- .. , . -.n v I 15 Q .SLUT ff if A. Q 1 , 'lik' b ,Q D' , 252W 1 ' N I H x 2 s 3- ,D if ir' . xii! Q . 'yhkwvxinkw M , S jffi .x ! ' ' 'Q V3 Y lf .2 T 3' x x L' 3 , V 2 Y l , 3, 3 ' Y ff '13 . 3 3? L 2 Ra " A QQ 5' ' A ,Q 4 . ,I Y N 5 X Y x E 1 . W. X FM '. . - ' l . .A ' AJ 4 ,J a i J ,-A . E s Y ni ! The faculty trcuncecl all the student teams in the winter superstars. till! Beehler, Hill, and Syler take a break from the racquetball action. , ,Z gt 54,3 A4 .gt Aff. ,, M41 ,V QA. , 5 , ff? Q M. Y WQ f "' Trowbridge excelled at ping pong. wgwmwgg I Stewart Hall fourth floor dominated the spring Superstars competition, but the faculty placed second with another fine showin V32 Q 1 I I c f xr , .ab glad F. -'fin i ll si 4 'hire Q V ,za A-warm ,W- .ow D ,, ,M . F 13. 5 ,MT 1 .-AQ, ' vi-S' gr. . ,I ef ll kr eb fb' I A s ' f'3 l ' S. M31 , '-4 I .ly Q - ,sgivt t. W". t' 3 ek X A l wtqggai . M: J xi e o Q ,, 7 ff: iz , bidi? . af Q. A ,i A--ax, .ff J 23. X K . a, W r. 'fwffvw Z., 1.-. , ?"?'J"f waefff' :J -if 1 ' -je Q fi um! I af "?,. - , ,D ',i-ix ,Q t X. ' Mi-' ,vt " w-Q9 L ls 11,1 ,. , fl ,. ' . . Ml.. ' M: 'Qi-A5 4 i . hp. r V G .slain an I Q E IOR How much more there IS now to l1v1ng' Instead of our drab sloggmg forth and back to the flshlng boats there s a reason to l1fe' We can lrft ourselves out of lgnorance, we can fxnd ourselves as creatures of excellence and lntelllgence and sklll We can be free' WE CAN LEARN TO FLY' JONATHAN LIVINGSTON SEAGULL 7 . . - - 4' if! wiv? L.. U gill ll? 3"'x 5 . Q . 1' Larry Adams Management Al-Hasawi Adel Mechanical Micheal Alexander Drafting G. T. Allen Civil Eng. Jimmy Ang Mechanical R. Armstrong Mechanical Douglas Bair Drafting Anthony Bal Physical Ed. Pamela Baker Accounting Shirin Banai Biology Marc Bavanouski Chemical Eng. Thomas Bazow Elementary Ed. Edward Beahan Civil Eng. David Beckham Drafting Matthew Beckwith Civil Eng. Jeffery Beghtel Drafting Gary Berk Chemical Eng. Jeff Blackburn Electrical Mark Boardman Electrical Catherine Bolin Biology fl. 15 .sf , N. lfl 'SQ "5- ffw ian- 9.2. ....., 'f P C f f 9 'V 5' f ,- ,Z 'Wa-'Z fr' ?y luv' w-- -r Lv 2 Q C i .-U'- ,- a" Q' 1 . .. 4 4 , ..- .Ng . .' .- ' .U nf' ' ' . 1-Jfff' 9, .':a:.'.f',+ ,o:o' 'LQ' A ft'-'14 4 if u 4 ,Q , s, V 4 , 1 i , ,ggi .'.' ND e .il 3. , "7. 7"1,'1'T'. " "' F' ' ' f"' " gn' " '1""' ' ' "'5"' " .J ld' . I Susan Boughner Secretarial Mike Breetz Civil Eng. Randall Broome Electrical Jerald Brown Math Todd Buehrer Aeronautical James Bunton Civil Eng. Dave Burnworth Accounting Janet Buroker Management Kevin Carter Secretarial Arthur Clausen Accounting Warren Corwin Civil Eng. Scott Crabtree Physical Ed. Bob Crunk Accounting Ken Crouch, Jr. Electrical John Danzer Civil Eng. Charles Day Electrical V. Dieringer Accounting Robert Drake Drafting John Driscoll Management William Dunham Mechanical Richard Durham Civil Eng. Ronald Ehinger Management James Emans Civil Eng. Valentine Erebor Chemical Eng. Bhe Swie Fang Biology Cary Farber Electrical Brownlee Field Chemical Eng. Karen Frey Physical Ed. Thomas Fowler Electrical Steven Fox Mechanical Jeff Gangloff English Christine Gantt Drafting Frank Garrabrant Electrical Tonly Garrison E ectrical Steve Gerardot Business Ed. Jeffery Glass Electrical Steve Goddard Management Jenny Golden Management James Grajek Civil Eng. Robert Granica Civil Eng. i def--H . X ' 1' 4 if sf -- lv: I 4 T!5"""' 'Q' Larry Green Drafting J. Guckcnbcrger Secretarial Brad Gundrum Accounting Diane Hanson Marketing Dave Heckman Management Eric Heidorn Civil Eng. Keith Heigl Electrical Joel Hoff Accounting John Holman Mechanical Joe Huber Chemical Micheal Hudak Mechanical Anna Huston Management Sam Infantine Accounting Brian Jennings Mechanical Doug Johnston Physical Ed. Brian Landrum Transportation Dan Leak Accounting Dexter Lehman Mechanical Elizabeth Lescak Secretarial Brad Little Civil Eng. Larry Loucks Management David Lynn Electrical Marsha Lynn Electrical Tim Kaufman Electrical David Keesling ,Mechanical Don Kendall Civil Eng. Tim Kendrick Drafting Daniel Keplar Accounting Mary Kerns Accounting Anita King Accounting Stan Kinnett Accounting David Klein Civil Eng. David Kooy Electrical Kathy Kujawski Physical Ed. Ed Kurdziel Mechanical Charles Kurk Accounting Scott McAfoos Accounting A. Malorijao Civil Eng. Steve Manzini Drafting Micheal Marsh Mechanical G. QAM ..-'-' 'hi- Nl!" R YC' X iw ,Fei mf' 5. WY. .M-v qt-w,4' K is If? '-uw ir., A If nv-vrvrv if' -4- df' Q.. Q' Q"' Qtr inf' 3' 4 4 fw ,44- 1 f .. . ,ug ., 3 . 4 ., i 2 ,1-,Q 3 '51 J+- f ,Ks as fo -W., -wn,, G5 ss. I. K' i xg EN 'fx Dan Matthews Math Tim Me er Civil Eng. Mark Millhern Management Chris Moore Mechanical Mick Neace Math James Newman Management Julie Osborn Physical Ed. J. N. Ouwerkerk Mechanical Mark Palombo Civil Eng. Jim Parsons Management Khalid Pervaiz Mechanical Ken Peterman Electrical Mike Peterman Electrical Dan Phillips Accounting Linda Piersimoni Secretarial Mary Poole Social Studies Brian Pritschet Biology Steve Puschect Electrical H. Raczkiewicz Electrical Mamunur Rahman Civil Eng. Mike Redford Accounting John Reese Drafting Larry Rozevink Civil Eng. Jeffery Ruch Civil Eng. David Ruppert Mechanical M. Saunders Accounting M. Sayyah Chemical Dave Schiele Civil Eng. Mike Schlemmer Chemical D. Schnittker Drafting Greg Scott Management Mark Shank Civil Eng. James Shores Chemical Rosana Sid Computer Tech Marianne Smith Accounting Mark Smith Civil Eng. Craig Spotts Civil Eng. Allen Steman Physical Ed. Harold Stilson Management Bill Stockberger Management 3- -Q' -,X in-'V' 'Ds s.,,' 7 .. lf ai Q S qt-r 1 inf M3 'r ff I BF -W -5 Mark Stone Civil Eng. Don Stoneburner Electrical Julie Strung Chemistry J. Stutzman Aeronautical Marc Summers Management J. Sunderman Mechanical Andrew Swoyer Mechanical Gayle Taylor Chemical Kellie Tempest Secretarial Robert Thompson Drafting Indrawati Thong Chemical Ken Tillich Mechanical Scott Timmis Computer M. VanWestern Management J. C. Wagner Aeronautical Sheryl Wagner Chemical Rodney Walter Electrical Isam Wakileh Mechanical Daniel Weber Accounting Robert Wettig Aeronautical Mark Williams Accounting James Wiseman Physical Ed. David Wolf Mechanical Gregory Wood Mechanical Lyn Wysong Management Steven Young Computer D. Youngblood Management Mike Zamiska Computer Know then this truth, enough for man to know Virtue alone is happiness below Pope Wx Congratulations on a job well done " :sw- bh' f X .,A ' rf!!-at 5 'S in .WW ld, Much study is a weariness of the flesh. Ecclesiastes 7,12 Left: Steve was one of the active seniors Right: He'll make a senior yet. b i C-. - aww . X' ,.4o CAMPUS LIFE He learned to fly and was not sorry for the pnce that he had pard Jonathan Seagull dlscovered that bore IS so short and w1th these gone from h1s thought he hved a long lxfe rndeed dom and fear and anger are the reasons that a gull's life I I W I n , r 0 979 was the last year students will go through 21 registration line at T.S.U No one W111 mrss rt ., c 1 . , 9 ' ,zz , , ,V 4, , 1-3? ,. " v 5 Z 5 A r. ,-fn l 1 1 . ,P , 1' A -51,1 '23 ' - ,K - 'xx TQ :Ffh iffi Q9 , 2 'Vu ' " ' " gc, ' . Q yi Yi X 5 max' w - a - - 1 Q gl, J 1 RS If 'A J 4 S x 5 . 'wifi fb "Ta,.'-. .f v.. xfh S I' '1- N 9 ,, , .' .,.?3, x X A 5'-if: 2? "fi':?'2fiBL:-W am- ff ...ff M ' ' gfvhrrf 'f's"'V'f' r-f . . 4 , g , fe, ' " K1-if 6 lil, . -. .. I . L fs I .'qa.x .J 16 0 A' h . Q gl Huy l :fi . 1' 1 MPI X L ,avg W ,A -54,5 5 f , b :yu . ,Auf-Mila-5' J "' f . - , gf- -. .A .X Lrvzari , f , A - Wa? il 21" , luv' I5 . ,..:'. . , ' - - -:Si-Fw, ' ' ' " 45 . ,-15, f , rn 3 5 N 3 xr ig f ' gig'f'gz?i'P2'K', ,as fifelf :f ' f' if X 'Q rf.. . A ,Af ,. ,,, H Q 'f 1 . ff 1'-A. . -., , if had M , :, v. f ' ,z :ng . , - ' . . .HVQ1 "'5'79'L , , xwiillr., . V 'A we H- ' . -I . in - 'nf' Q Jr e. -Q im, , .N Ai, .5 L' 'w f 5 v 'I Aa.. ' X 4 I Jyw " xf ka . ' '. 5 f ' X 1 4 l I g f Fall Fesuval Lack1ng,'7 :PW , ,Mx .Q 5 1 h ax AN X W 'iii wg A X sw 1 ' A . iv Mzws ri' Y' , W n Q F .A . . -l ,Q 3, ,, wr Qngf, ' 'Kmuufz x W 'wa W 91-fwhefmisz Sigma Phi Epsilon--Overall Winner of the games. bro This yearis '6big" fall Weekend was anything but big. Student complaints about the lack of activities were abundant. But look at the winter Weekend . . . W7 ,:1'rrrn71a-cwrsmrr-n"r'1"'1'H-rvfmflr H'-'vw-rv:q:,::.'1""'w n-:.1J'I1 Concert, snow sculptures, games, and lots of parties, made Winter Festival a truly big Weekend. 1 , i ft!! Zips E . 5 , 4 Starbuek Shines The theme forthe snow sculptures was 66Ho1idays,'. Kappa Sigma Won the award for the best. a ' 0 ' K '. ut. 'J , Q. Q , , S 1.1 ' 'N W -as it - We 1 'r - , Q 1. , A if , ,L - - ' , 3- X 9' 5 'W-'J ,I az. 11 1 le .- - ' 1. .QV M 5 . ' ' i ' Q 3 - A, . . 54 . ,, 0 ad 4 Cttsgsn 1 3 'KE and Alwood all reign upreme inthe games. S . X X l-"W ikiwif T : - W' Nine SR . X 'Wim N - nw-N G . Q. A 32 "inf u A Ek 'HST f"fW , may 174 f' ,I m A 3 4: if 1 gy There was lots of snow 'QQ A 7' Q Why Jr K 1 "D,-,,,..-ff 'X ff SA,-'- mqv' W A 4 And the parties . . . Of Course! .I I "K, ii ,J QS ,. rand Prix and Pedal Prix highlight W Spring F hng and Greek Week The Race if . . 0, NX vm" A g wx w y . . Q ff , fi F 74y,..,m,.v 0 'il' ' in The Pedal Prix Champs ,1 -5 lr :S A ,MIK af. S' Aw , A I Zu. 5 N-f-2-A 1 sc M1 .ni ,V A 1.x- , -'A Iv- - AA'- 571 ,rf ...al ,Mi I 'ef f' I' ff f f V X 4. .- .1 .431 2 1, uf.. '.,x1':?--5433 ' 'W37 '- H www 4 V' Wai 6 6' . - K 1 1' -wi' l .S 5 'J s S' 1 mg I. 1 U I " 4 X 1 O LQ-'an ,Q 'uv sw.. N 3 w'iv.W Y M I 1 4 ' 4-.Q 'If-nf 4 Q Q K. ', O9 .' 'S FA , 'r' T fix 'f -gg in-' ,ki I , 'Q ' A , 1 ' , ' 5 ,Q LA.. fk- 5 S J R 4 1,1 , 4:1,i,3,-f -f - 45.414 4 . 9 3 .f""' I U' V. 5" Lf'-.f :Mg-f -0' '2L,.S3,iff'Q 4' I' . if vf n,":f wp.:- -aa-fgtg N ' wx: . m y . 141 . n j If I X. i . v-....fTf. - , ' .-A F Nr 1 - . lp 7 '- 'L , ' gi ' Q-3--,ikfffrg ' QL" 9. . - r jf," L N-'Y' Z4 -Q, x , 'f ,J " f "f1S5P-- ,A 5 X .r txt' 1 SQ. I :QLH .gf .,,J' .4-ff' Beer and mud were not in hort uppl 'WGA ,: - - Y -N if .-5 Ak . 'x' 179 M . ri-State--Steve Young 'WK Ms. Tri-State-Ann Huston Nas Nd Qu, 1 :www 5" 'V ' ' , n isps A 'gf iff A ' ' -'ffm At the start of the year I wasn't going to write this letter, because I figured nobody would read it anyway. But I decided that since nobody reads the introduction to a textbook I would go ahead and write this. What can I say? It's been one great year. And here it is-the 1979 Modulus. As you are thumbing through these pages you should notice several changes from previous years. The book this year has more pages than in the past and could use many more but the budget does not permit that. Then you should notice the use of more color in the pages of this book. Thanks to some great photographers, the pictures are of good quality and seem to be more exciting. Those photographers are: Scott Lundi, Tom Thrasher, Noah McClain, Scott Timmis, Ralph Sampson, Tom Metzler and a host of others. The division pages and the opening section are all a part of the theme of this book, which is "Our New Awareness." This year we used bigger pictures on all the pages to keep with current standards in the yearbook layout objectives. Because of this, not every student. faculty member. or administrator can be pictured or mentioned in 180 pages. We tried to cover only the highlights of this school year to represent a true picture of life on the Tri-State University campus. Every year something seems to happen to cause some part of the Modulus to be lacking in one or two areas. This year the dark- room was vandalized and some very valuable film was destroyed. So if you see an event or team not in the book it is due to the fact that no pictures were available to properly cover that event or team. I would like to thank the people who contributed to the task of putting together this book. Jerry Brown, did a fine job as assist- ant editor. He was always there when I needed him. Shelly Saunders and Cindy Walker handled the senior section and a lot of the typing duties. Other workers were: Cindy Huyser, Tom Sundling, and the photographers already mentioned. A special thanks to Jim Wiseman for his help with names and cutlines. One last comment-good luck Ross! Respectfully submitted, Dan Matthews Editor-in-chief administration and faculty Beehler, Jerry 152 Behee, John 27 Blaz. Michael 24 Burney, Thomas 24 Champion, Wayne 23 Christy, Lana 38 Condon, Ray 5, 27 Cook. Helen 35 DeVos, James 28 Elliot, C. H. 30 Fuller, Dan 26 Goodale. Charles 28 Grace, Dennis 122 Graves. Luther 29 Guilford, 47 Habib, Sally 35 Hack. Dick 128 Hill,W.W.31, 152 Hippensteel. Pete 22, 43 Holloway, 38 Horley. Diana 35 Huq, Mohsinul 29 Karst, Sheryl 34 Keenan, Sue 28. 124 Kritsky. Gene 18. 43 Kuhn. Leo 34 Lansford, T. G. 21. 32 Lilly, W. F. 36 Lovelady. Anne 32 Maloney. Mike 35 Martin. Ralph 33 McBride. John 34 McCullum, Mary 39 Mitchel, Jane 49 Moore, D. L. 27 Moore, James 25. 65 Morgan, Evelyn 34 Morin, John 20 Nortrup, Jack 29 Omo, Barbara 35 Orolosky, E. 26 Orsagh, J. 20 Perchan. Stan 23 Perry, Nancy 65 Peterman. Mark 37, 128 Petrie. Dennis 25 Rhinesmith. P. L. 18 Robbins, Marsha 38 Rowe, Donna 39 SanGiacomo, W. R. 9, 24 Scheffer, Ron 20 Schonefeld, S. 25 Scott, Shirley 39 Seitz. Mary Jo 38 Sheffield, L. 25 Shoup, Blaine 33 Shoup. Marilyn 39 Showalter. Alan 90 Stoeckel, R. 26 Sunday, B. E. 33 Swift, Mildred 36 Syler, David 152 Taboy, Enriqueta 35 Tichenor, D. R. 52 Trennepohl, D. 18 Trowbridge, 27, 152 Walter, W. J. 46 Wang, Ching 21 Weber, Alan 36 Wiley, Susan 23 Woody, Milt 34 Yoder, Sally 38 Zimmer, Don 19 Zimmerman, J. A. 21, 48 students Adams, Larry 156 Adams. Bill 94 Akioysli 48 Al-Gorang, Kharideen 48 A1-Hasawi, Adel 156 Alexander, Mike 156 Allen. G. T. 156 Ang,Jimmy 156 Aquil. Saad 48 Armstrong, Bob 156 Ashmore. Bob 51. 68 Attaldo, J. P. 90 Bair. Doug 156 Baker, Pam 156 Baker, Ross 46 Bal, Tony -121. 156 Balser, Jeffery 99 Banai, Shirin 156 Banyan, Albra 52 Baranouski, M. L. 112. Barrows. Steve 126 Bartell, David 90 Bartley, Gary 52 Basset, Lori 132 Bazow, Tom 156 Beahan. Ed 56. 156 Beahan. Ken 47. 112 Beardsley. Brian 51, 68, 112 Beckwith. David 156 Beckwith, Matt 156 Beecher, Shirley 116 Beghtel, Jeff 156 Beier. Jeff 112 Beitle, Dick 122 Bennett. K. A. 51. 68 Berk. G. C. 156 Blackburn. Jeff 156 Blosser. Jan 116 Boardman, Mark 156 Bolin, C. M. 43, 156 Bolin, Jeff 43 Bostic, Bob 67 Boughner, Sue 49, 157 Brandt. Tom 122 Branigan, R. G. 122 Bray, V. G. 99 Breetz, Mike 157 Brinkman, Tony 90 Broome. Randy 157 Brown, Doug 120 Brown, Jerry 157, 182 Brown, Kevin 43. 128 Bryer. Jodi 116 Buehrer, T. E. 56, 157 Bunton, Jim 157 Burkholder, T. 128 Burkhart, Doug 99 Bums. Ken 99 Burnworth. D. A. 157 Buroker, Jan 157 Cain, Ted 96 Caksana, Didi 48 Carter, K. R. 116, 157 Cassidy, R. S. 90 Chiemlowiec, D. 46 Index C'howdhury.11. K. 48 Ciszczon. W. 'l. 54 Chmiclowiee, D. M. 56 Clausen, Art 157 Coggeshal1.S. 132 Consdorf. Jeff l 12 Copsey, Mike 99 Cords. Steve 90 Corwin, W. 1.. 157 Crabtree. S. L. 157 Cretney, M. 47, 112 Csonk21.C. B. 112 Crouch, Ken 157 Crunk. R. L. 157 Cullar. Carl 52 Cummings, Ron 96 Daigler, Jim 112 Danzer. John 157 Davis, Louis 121 Davis, James 112 Day. C. L. 157 Deaso, Scott 99. 122 Debruyne. M. P. 94 DeGeorge, D. 50. 121 Deka, Kathy 54 Delong, Jeff 52 Denezzo, S. N. 122 Derner. Alan 99 Dever. Ray 99 Dieringer, V. R. 157 Doty, D. B. 99 Drake, Bob 51, 68, 157 Driscoll, John 157 Dunham. W. D. 52. 56. Duprey, Dan 47, 99 Durham. R. E. 158 Dyer. Steve 128 Ehinger, R. J. 158 Elder. Jim 52 Elrod, Steve 122 Emans, Jim 158 Englemann. R. 122 Erebor. V. A. 158 Escobar, Sam 112 Estes, R. L. 99 Etter, Jim 99 Fairbairn, J. 49 Fang, Swie 158 Farber, Cary 158 Fie, Don 112, 122 Field, B. 158 Fisher, Jim 99 Fletcher, Tony 122 Foss. Laura 124 Fowler, Tom 66. 158 Fox, Stacy 65, 116 Fox. Steve 158 Frey. K. S. 124. 158 Frisoli, M. 50, 96 Fritz. Dan 67 Gaidos. J. G. 52 Gangloff. Jeff 158 Gantt, C. 126, 158 Garrabrant. F. 158 Garrison. Tony 158 Garrison. L. D. 99 Geradot, Steve 158 Gergely, Pat 112 Gilbert. Paul 46 Glass. Jeff 158 Glavac, Bill 56 Goddard, S. 61, 99. 158 Golden. J. 132. 158 Golden, R. M. 96 Golden, W. G. 94 f1tJSllllg.l5.S.'-16 firitloosky. S. Vit". 112 firaiber. S. 96 Cirajek. Jim 158 Granger. 131115911 Ciraniea. R. A. 158 Cireasor. R. A, 96 Green.1.arry 159 Greenwood, R. K. 56 Gross, Dave 50 Gryp, Judy 116 Guckenberger. J. l.. 49. 159 Gundrum. Brad 159 Gyure. Sue 49 Gyure. Tom 52 Hadley, Dean 51,68 Hamilton, B. J. 50. 99 Hand. Don 54, 99 Hansel. Paul 128 Hanson. Diane 159 Hapke, Ken 96 Harney, Ron 99 Harrington. Mary 116 Hart, Cynthia 116 Harty. Jerry 99 Hawley, David 112 Heckman, Dave 159 Heidorn, Eric 159 Heifner. Mark 128 Heigl. Keith 159 Henry. Mike 128 Herrick. Doug 112 Hilliker, Don 126 Hodge, Denise 124 Hoff, Joel 61. 159 Hoffman. Mitch 46 Holdren, Randy 92 Hollabaugh. Tom 128 Hollenbeck. Paul 94 Holman, John 159 Homsey. Mike 96 Hossler, Jeff 128 Houis. Randy 56 Huber. J. R. 159 Hudak, M. M. 99. 159 Humaidan. Samir 48 Huston, A. 116, 159.181 Huyser, C. 12, 182 1brahim.Naima 49 lnfantino. S. 159 lsdale. John 99 Jankowski. D. 124 Jarvis. Ron 99 Jennings. B. 52, 159 Johnson. Bert 122 Johnson. Rod 92 Johnston. Doug 159 Johnston. S. 112 Jones, John 66 Joyce, M. E96 Kaufman, Tim 160 Keene, Mike 56 Keesling, Dave 160 Keiper. Jim 54 Kekel. Denise 126 Kendall. Don 160 Keplar, Dan 160 Kendrick. Tim 160 Kennedy. Dan 96 Kennedy. Ron 96 Kennedy. Val 1 12 Kerns. Mary 160 Kerr. John 90 Kin. Dan 112 King. Anita 160 Kinnett, S. 121, 160 Klein, D. M. 56. 160 Klein, J. 56 Kitchens, Dave 99 Koelscli, Ron 122 Kooy. Dave 160 Kroll. Jill 49 Kujawski. Kathy 160 Kurk.C. W. 160 Kurdziel, Ed 160 Lacharite, J. 116 Laconte, Mike 52 lagrow, Tim 99 Landrum, Brian 159 Lansford, T. 126 Larson. Steve 90 Lauber. Jeff 120 Leak. Dan 159 Leas, Tom Lehman, D. 120. 159 Lescak. E. 49, 159 Less, Dave 54 Libey. Doug 94 Little, Brad 159 Lloyd. Mike 47 Loucks. Lance 99 Loucks, Larry 160 Lowe. Nancy 116 Lowndes, H. B. 99 Lundie, S. 43, 99, 182 Lynn. David 160 Lynn. Marsha 160 Lyon. Don 92 Maas, Mike 99 Mack. J. 124 Maduro. Azucena 50 Malagari. M. V. 99 Maloche. Don 96 Mallory. C. 96 Malonjao, A. G. 160 Mamoon, T. 48 Manzini. S. 160 Margison. Eileen 54 Marsh, Mike 65, 160 Mason. Ron 112 Mason. Sally 54 Master, Brett 112 Matthews, Dan 161. 182 McAfoos. S. S. 160 McCain. K. 124. 132 McClure, Doug 122 McCullough, Ron 99 McDevitt, Jim 54 McElfresh, Ed 99 McHugh, C. J. 99 Mcllraith. D. J. 116 McLeod. Mike 112 McMurray, L. J. 116 Metz. Joe 112 Metzler, Tom 99, 182 Meyer, Don 96 Meyer, Tim Meyers, lfred 96 Meyers, Kelly 116 MiereL. lan 122 Mills. Wayne 96. 126 Millbern. Mark 160 Miller. Kevin 67 Miller, Kim 124 Miner, Tom 128 Monaco, Steve 99. 122 Moore, Chris 161 Moore. Don 99 Morehouse, Jon 126 Morrell, Gary 67 Mukadenny. Ali 48 Murray, Mike 94 Mushett, Tom 121 Neace. M. 132, 161 Newcome, Mark 47 Newman, Jim 161 Nichter. Tom 99 Novosel, Tom 112 Ordoaz. Don 43 Osborn. Julie 161 Ott, John 54 Ouwerkerk, 52. 56. 161 Palombo. Mark 56. 161 Parr, Jane 1 16 Parsons, Jim 161 Pearce, Dean 122 Perkins, D. 99, 122 Pervaiz, K. 161 Peters. Brian 67 Peterman. Ken 161 Peterman. Mike 161 Pholac. Bill 67 Phillips. Dan 161 Pietris. Joe 122 Piersomoni. 49. 161 Pogorzelski. P. 112 Pollock, Kathy 124 Pollock. Roger 99 Poole, Mary Lee 161 Pratt. B. L. 99 Pritschet. Brian 161 Pynert. Karen 116 Raczkiewicz. H. 161 Rahim, Roma 43 Rahman. Mahmood 48 Rahman, Mamunur 161 Rasmussen, Jim 112 Redford. M. 99. 162 Reed, Norm 92 Reese, Jon 162 Reza. Salion 48 Ries. Stuart 56 Riegle. Dave 128 Riley. K. T. 112 Rist. Renee 49 Roberts. R. W. 112 Robuck, Randy 52 Romeo, E. R. 96 Rookwood. S. A. 126 Rozevink, l.. L. 162 Ruch,Jeff 162 Ruegamer. P. 47, 94 Ruppert. Dave 162 Samson. Ralph 182 Saunders. Michelle 61, 1 Sayyah, M. 162 Schamber, Tom 99 Scheirer, D. 94 Schimmoeller. D. 112 Schlemmer, H. 128 Schlemmer. M. 120, 162 Schiele. D. 56, 162 Schmelz. Mark 112 Schneider, Dan 112 Schoen. K. 132 Schnittker. D. 162 Schoch, Jeff 94 Schoenberger, R. 94 Schroff. Dave 56 Schultz, Bill 54 Sciezco. Marty 96 Scott, Greg 162 Seed. Mike 122 Senick, Peter 52 Shafer. Tammy 132 Shanefelt, R. 112 Shank, Mark 162 Shearer. Sally 49 Shepler, G. W. 112 Sheppard. Jodi 112 Shores. J. R. 162 Shuhmaimy, Ali 48 Sichting. John 52 Sid, Rosana 162 Simmons, C. E. 43 Sims, James 112 Slusarczyk, W. J. 99 Small. Jim 94 Smith, Beth 124 Smith. Bill 47 Smith, J. 124. 132 Smith. M. 162 Smith. Mark 162 Smith. Tammy 124 Snow. W. S. 50 Sophea. Dave 54 Sorensen. Craig 54 Spotts, Craig 56, 162 Stanley. Jim 46 Steiner. R. R. 92 Stemen, Allen 162 Stilson, H. H. 162 Stockberger. Bill 162 Stone. Mark 94. 163 Stoneburner, Don 163 6 Strang, Julie Stuzman, J. P. 163 Sultan, H. 48, 122, 163 Sunderman, Jane 163 Sundling. T. 43, 65 Swoyer, Andy 163 Syed, Hussain 48 Taylor, Gayle 163 Tempest, Kellie 163 Thatcher, C. 112, 116 Thomas. J. H. 65 Thompson. R. W. 163 Thong. l. 163 Tillich, Ken 52, 163 Timmis. S. 51, 68. 163 Tittle, Becky 116 Travis. K. 124. 132 Tyson. 47, 99 Van Eyk. J. 99 Vanmouwerik, L. 90 Van Westen. M. 163 Van Zuilen, D. 51, 68 Vaughn. Christy 124 Vorndran, Dave 121 Wagner, S. 116, 163 Wagner. Jeff 163 Wakileh. Mike 163 Walker. Cindy 182 Wall, Gordy 128 Walter. Rod 163 Walter. Todd 92 Weber. Dan 163 Weeks, Bob 61 Weinbrenner.,V. 96 Weston. T. J. 46. 116 Wettig, R. 50. 163 Wetzel, Gary 112 Wiley. John 112 Wilkins. Randy 112 Williams, Mark 164 Wilson. Max 51. 68 Wiseman, 121. 164. 182 Wisner. Teresa 116 Wo1f.D.51,68.164 Wood. Greg 52, 164 Wood. Randy 99 Woodard. T. 124. 132 Woods. Darryl 126 Wooster. Terry 51, 68 Wysong. Lyn 164 Young, S. 61, 164, 180 Young. Tom 51. 68 Youngblood. Dave 164 Zamiska. M. 112. 164 Zeigler. T. 52. 164 Zelle. Joanne 124 Zielinski, J, 46. 99 Zimmerman. D. 47. 96 1D9l.4ljSPQTtTi ' YQOV 13651145 Sam amge-IO, C xag eu


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