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foce it . . .
...1980 wos o trying yeor. Not
since the Iote 60's hod we felt the
conflict ,of emotions thot this yeor
produced. Notionolly, the
Pope's visit ond the Iron inci-
dent drogged us to opposite
ends of the emotionol
Here ot Tri-Store our suc-
cesses were often over-shod-
owed by more "newswor-
thy" incidents like the Ad
It wos 0 yeor of ups ond
downs. A yeor of hoppy
foces, ongry foces, expec-
tent foces, determined
foces mony foces.
Eoch of us were often
more than one foce. We
used whotever "expres-
sions" were necessory to te-
flect the highs ond lows of '80,
The 1980 Modulus hos cop-
tured those "expressions",
This is o record of the
foces we've been.
These ore "The
'GAMER-US ILHEE . .
CJEREEIKS E GUIDES .
TEIE UNHVEESHTY .
HNTIRAMUEAES . . .
The foces ot Trl Stote in 1980 hod
mony expressions The 1980 Modulus
tries to copture these feelings in
editortols throughout the bools The
opintonoted writings ore timely ond
were written by stoff students ond
foculty to sttmulote your thinking on
the problems os well os the
occompllshments of T S U
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1796 norionol ronking in boskerbollg hoving
one, insreod of 4 vice-presidenrs, ond, of
course, rhe blizzord of 78 when ofrer
missing rhree doys of closses we hod TO
go for on hour ond fifreen minures ro
eoch closs ro moke up for losr rime.
soon be srereo. The Dromo Club regulorly
purs on professionol performonces.
Violence is limired ro isolored, unrelored
evenrs. Things ore boring? Norhing
hoppens or TSU ony more? Hordly, Tri-
Srore is on rhe move. Obsrocles rhor
once rook yeors ro overcome now only
involved rourine decisions. The
occomplishmenrs of TSU in 1980 were rhe
. . . in focr, 1980 didn'r even srorr in resulrs of mony yeors of work.
Seprember, or rhe beginning of rhe lr would probobly be mosr occurore ro
ocodemic yeor. Looking or whor wos soy rhe 1980 wos o yeor of rying up lose
occomplished or Tri-Srore in 1980 requires ends. The old oddoge "rhe more we
looking bock o few yeors. The seniors for chonge rhe more we sroy rhe some,"
whom rhis book is mosr imporronr con jusr isn'r rrue. The foces or Tri-Srore in 1980
recoil WEAX in irs infoncy, rhe Dromo were differenr. So were rhe gools, morols
CIub's clumsy beginning, rhe rope ond inreresr, ond prioriries.
violence during rhe 78-9 ocodemic yeor, This yeor Tri-Srore Uniyersiry celebroreo
rhe Greek ond GDI struggles, Tri-Srore's her 9orh birrhdoy . . .
Wouldnfo done if ony other woy
Now look or us. WEAX is booming, ir'Il
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To play the game, you have to know the rules. The game is as old
as the hills, but the "rules" change for each group of players.
Rule number one says everyone plays, but just like in any other
game, there are winners and losers.
The game begins when, as a freshman, you roll the dice in search
of your niche, the name that fits you. Depending on the game you
play, your name may find you.
Next, spin the spinner. Which path will it be? lndepent? Greek?
Dedicated Bookie? Dedicated Party-er? A combination?
Take care rolling the dice, play the game right and when the
spinner stops, remember it doesn't mean you'lI lose if you miss a turn,
but he who doesn't pass Go can't collect.
. NVhat's YOUR name?
ape 1. any primate or member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity.
bookie 1. any person who spends more hours studying than sleeping
and partying combined. 2. any business student.
braln 1. to Biology students, grey matter located between the ears.
2. to everyone else, anyone with a 3.5 or better who still has time to
sleep and party.
brownie 1. a person who leaves their mark Cusually brownb in the
grade book and on the tush of a prof. 2. the second most hated
person in class.
camel jockey 1. a student from a mid-eastern country. 2. anyone
who vaguely resembles a student from a mid-eastern country.
cattle 1. lllikai residents, according to Cameron residents.
curve killer 1. the most hated person in any given class. 2. the only
person who ever scores above 50 on any exam.
G.D.l. 1. a goddamn independent. 2. an Alwood resident. 3. a
member of the majority of Stewart residents.
Greek 1. any relative of Plato or Aristotle. 2. any fraternity member
or little sister.
head 1. any person who spends more hours partying than sleeping
and studying and eating combined.
jock 1. the only people on campus whose minds don't go to the
gutter when you ask if they scored. May be male, female or any
little sister 1. the female members of fraternities. 2. Pl4T's. 8. Stardus-
ters. 4. Phi Delts. 5. Diana's. o. Chi Delphians. 7. Mu Sigs. 8. Sig Eps. Q.
nun 1. Cameron residents, as called by everyone.
puke 1. any person who, by appearance, attitude or action, resem-
bles the real thing. 2. Wayne.
rats 1. Platt residents, as called by Cameron residents.
The faces of
You Hod To Be There
So you come to o smoll University to
spend three doys of your summer vocotion.
You were told it would give you o chonce
to get o toste of college life. You were told
thot you would become occustomed to
living in the dorm. You were told you
would get o chonce ro meet professors ond
rolls with odvisors. You were told thot you
would hove the opportunity to tolls to stu-
dents. You were told thot you could meet
other. incoming freshmen ond get o heod
storr on molsing life-long friends . . . Thot's
whot orientotion wos oll ooout.
High school seniors from oll over the
country come to Tri-Store University to orien-
tote themselves to the compus. The ogen-
do for these students Isept them busy with
scheduling closses, tollsing with odvisors, be-
come fomilior with the compus, ond, of
Students become oword of Tri-Stote's
stondords of ochievement, record of ploce-
ment, ond "good food." .
Orientotion Advisor's were given the
niclsnome of DOA. DOA stonds for Beginf
ning Orientotion Advisor. The l3OA's were
moinly T.S.U. students who reloted their
ideos ooout the compus to the orientotion
Noncy Perry, the director of orientotion,
thinks thot most students enjoy themselves
during the three doy period. It would be
nice if this were true, especiolly since orien-
totion is required. '
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1. Michael Davis pulls hard during one of the
2. The crab walk performed by two students dur-
3. Nancy Perry looks for the person who drenched
her and Mark Hartig Cforefround rightj looks like
the likely culprit.
4. Cindy Jordon tries her luck at the sack race as as
Darla Seiks looks on.
5. Noah McLaIn protects his rear end as Billsy
Simmons moves in for the kill.
6. Charles Johnson has a prophet-like appearance
os he instructs others on the rules of the sack race.
7. Not all of orientation was fun and games. Time
was taken to test for class placement.
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meds me sux reqwred Crecjirs Q 'fum expe-r!
ence CX A f expomdimg Such Classes os bowl!
mga Q'-yciimg rcquerboii amd foorboll are be-
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possible ways around the problem are numerous, but don't kid
yourself, its not just the other guy who has to give in just a
slittle to improve our Americanlforeign student relations. How
does the story go? Someone asked a student the meaning of apathy
The student said, "I don't know and I don't care," We can't be
like the dosed minded student who was blind to all but himself.
We must realize that Americans are famous for their sense of
fair play. We must know and we should care.
By now, l've lost quite a few of my readersg those that
represent the student who said, "i cion't know and I don't care "
Those of you who are left either agree or disagree strongly with
me. You people cate enough to read one man's opinion of a cam-
pus-wide problem. Whether or not you agree doesn't matter, its
the effect that counts. Tri-State doesn't have to represent
the world, where notions squabble, argue, and fight in subtle
and violent ways. Yes, foreign students are different, but did
you ever ask yourself why? Maybe you should, and while you ask
yourself "why", try asking a foreign student "why". The answer
will surprise you. '
. . 1 '
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1 Punk FloydfThe Wall
Led Zepplunfln Through the Outdoor
J Geuls Band! Love Stunks
Supertrampfllreakfasr un Ameruca
Pat Travers!Go for What You
Tom Petty 6 The
Heartbreakers! Damn the Torpedoes
Ted NugentfState of Shock
10 Molly HatchetfFlurtun wuth Dusaster
Top Male Performers
1 Alan Parsons
Top Female Performers
1 Lunda Ronstadt
Debbue Haru C0londueD
Nancy Wulson CHeartD
Top Ten Groups
1 Punk Floyd 7 Journey
2 Supertramp 8 Foreugner
C3 Led Zepplun Q Muchael Stanley
4 Styx Band
5 ZZTop 10 Ted Nugent
o Tom Petty 6
Rankings were determined by re-
sults ofa pole In the April 24 Triangle.
Trl State's Top Ten was alred on WEAX
during the Grand Prlx as part of the
Punk Floyd s The Wall 4991 Album E: -7lf1 Group
Top Male Performer
Rock and Roll us responsuble for the
revolutuons un sex drugs and the young
Hmmm could ut be that sex drugs
and the young are resposuble for the
revolutuon un Rock and Roll?
Rock as ur has become
affectuonately known doesnt cause the
ulls of socuety ut only reflects them A
look at the roles rock has played wull
make thus pount clearer
Unifier ln the late 50 s the young
were searchung for somethung to udentufy
wuth Theur older brothers and susters were
heroes of the war but they had so such
claum to fame The teens of the 1950 s
had nothung to unufy them the way theur
predecessors of prevuous decades had
Then came Rock and Roll lt was loud
aggressuve and pompous much luke the
war' But the best benufut of all was that
parents dusluked ut
Teenagers could dance to rock eat to
rock, lusten to rock and make love to
rock lt was new, ut was a common
denomunator, and best of all, ut belonged
soley to the young
Communlcator - As the 50's gave
way to the o0's, rock recorded the
growung frustratuon among youths Songs
were no longer about 'Blueberry Hull,"
but turned toward more seruous
comments on war, racusm, polutus, etc
Top Female Performer
Rock was lustened to and because of
that ut could communucate to all of the
younger generatuon what the status of
the whole was The Top 40 became
State of the Unuon address for 50
Teacher Thus you may say destroys
my theory that rock only reflects a
socuety ut does not lead ut lf a rock song
were to make a person suddenly Jump
from hus seat rape a woman smoke a
uount yell at hus parents and then blow
hus brauns out yes I would say that ut
had defunarely added to the problems of
socuety However I thunk ut us obvuous that
rock doesnt cause such sutuatuons Sure
youll fund the above topucs un songs but
seldom are they glamouruzed Rock
teaches the consequences of actuons
whether the consequences or the actuons
are good or bad lt does not teach the
actuons We all have done the same
thung when doung case work un a college
Others - It doesn't stop here Rock
produces udeals, whuch us somethung the
we've had fewer and fewer of
Addutuonally, rock us helpung to brudge
the generatuon gap The rockers of the
1950's are the parents of the 1970's and
the grandparents of the 1990's Need l
Q x V R
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1980's Top Ten Albums lf, ' u
s. - ' y 'F ' T u
6- A f N 1 A ' 1. "7 .
7. Q I " ',
8. 5 if A
Q. h A'
2 . . . U , , U H H O
5. , 4 ' Q , ' - ' .
3 I... . I . . . . I I .
4' . l .
5- . . l , . K I . . . .
42 ln Through the
45 Degue 110
-738 Corner Srones
New Wove Blondae
1 K 1
TOP 10 ALBUMS OF '80
-H8 Love Srnnlss
1 W "' - is
-ffo Go for whor you
Q Srore of Shock
44 Breolsfosr an Ameraco
117 Domn rhe Torpedoes 4
Q. ! 595:
11110 Flarran warh Dasosrer
Il the New Wave a pel-manunt
The new wove as nor bod Especaolly
when compored ro rhe obnoxaous redun
dent crop rhor colls arself Dasco lr fools only o
few yeors ro lsall rhe fever New Wove
wall hove o longer more olusrraous lafe
There ore rnony musacaons who ore good or
rhas newesr form of conrempory musac
C0londae Por Bonoror Bally Joelb Orhers bor
der on punls rocls ond ore nor os good
warh rods musr the some woy rhor clossacol
Jozz blues ond country hove formed hy
brad breeds of rocls
No New Wove an ars pure srore wall nor
Iosr Bur paeces of ll wall be warh us for o
whale ro come
Role 0 Wove Arracles
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Sometime in April of 1978, o rodio
srorion wos born or Tri-Store College. lr
wos conceived of ond funded by rhe Sreworr
Holl Dorm Council ro ploy music for rhe holl
residents. Dubbed WTSC, rhe srotion opero-
red on o corrier-current bosis, thot is, the
signol wos conducted through rhe power lines.
They brought in o little money by selling
commerciols to locol businesses, ond were
omused enough for owhile.
From the dungeons of Srewort, rhe hond-
ful of srudenrs who ron the srorion emerged
wirh onorher ideo, to go FM. Armed with loons
from Tri-Store ond o budget from Student
Senore, they bought on FM tronsmirrer ond o
90 foot tower in the spring of '75. During
rhe summer, rhe dedicored workers built the
studios, ond by foll the tower wos erected.
On o remporory FCC liscense, the srorion
begon sending signols through rhe os on
educorionol FM srorion, wirh rhe coll
lt tools o long time, but or lost, on
August 18, 1979, the finol FCC liscense
orrived. The stoff, now grown to obout 20
members, celebrored ecsroricolly.
Jusr being on rhe oir wos o mojor
occomplishmenr, but they didn't stop there.
More new equipment, such os on open reel
rope mochine, wos purchosed, By now rhe
WEAX budget in Student Senore hod more thon
doubled, ond so hod the storion's hours.
From o limired oir time of 4pm-11pm weels-
doys only, rhe hours were exponded to 8om-
1om weelsdoys, 8om-11pm Sorurdoy, ond 11om-
11pm Sundoy. Computer progrom logs were
odded, rhe rronsmitrer ond exciter were re-
virolized, ond o new console production
studio gove them rwo fully operotionol
studios for rhe first time. The record
librory grew from 800 to over 1400 olbums.
Prix wos .
'78 under rhe
mit, ond hos been
every yeor since. And
in 1979 the storion ployed
on rhe oir over the summer
for the first time.
The progromming hos chonged
rorher dromoricolly. ln the begin-
ning, rhe srorion ployed mellow rocls,
sometimes progressive rocls, ond top forty
tunes. Now ir is olbum-oriented rocls, ploy-
ing good solid rocls ond roll. Nor only
is WEAX the best new-music srotion in the
oreo, but the formor olso includes Christ-
ion broodcosring from 8om-noon weelsdoys,
Chicogo Symphony orchesrro ond Clossicol
music on Sundoys, ond "Night Jom," wirh
o feorured olbum or orrist, or 9120 on weels
doys. This diversity in music, olong with
o voriery of public service onnouncements,
helps the srorion oppeol to o wide ronge
Whot does the crystol boll show for
future yeors? Perhops the greotest ochieve-
ment is yer to come, for the Student Senore s Will VGVYTOI0 O much more
budget will double ogoin in 1980-81, to
ollow rhe storion to go Stereo. This will
meon much new equipment, ond hopefully
Also beginning in the foll of '80 the
srorion monoger, like the publicorions edi-
tor, will be gronred ruirion credits to
dole out to the stoff. Nor thot rhese
credits ore necessory ro get people to worls.
Interesting post dynamic future
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1 The 1070-80 WEAX Doord of Durecrors were Fronr John Jones - Sroruon
Monoger, Lindo Wode - Execuriye Secrerory, Don Wode - Pubhc Servuce
Drrecror, Terry Srmons - Chief Engrneer, Jone Wnnnesburg - Comprroller,
Gory Morrell - Srudenr Engineer Bock Bob Snyder - Progrorn Drrecror, Boo
Bosruc - Troffuc Dnrecror, Prof Showolrer - Foculry Advasor, Morls Throsher -
Durecror of Announce-rs, Jeff Srollser - Musuc Drrecror, Ed Thomos - News
2 Thus yeor's Srorron Monoger, John Jones, roclsled rhe rosie of gemng rhe
young rodro sronon on nr's feer
3 Foculry Advrsor, Prof Showolrer, is one reoson for WEAX's success
4 Leo Chrusrron speolss during has "I1edeemecJ" orogrom
5 Anno Showolrer rolses "A Look or rhe Clossucs "
o Enguneer Terry Slrnons worlss on rnolsrng sure WEAX us heord
7 Gregg Schnepo ns one of WEAX's mony D J 5
8 Morry Wode or rhe conrrols
Q Rich Smurh gers onorher rune reody
10 Poul McDowell selecrs rhe ours for hrs progronn
11 Turning up rhe volume, Jam Kemeriy enjoys hrs worls
12 Rrch Curr us porr of XVEAX's Chrusruon Progromung
18 Thus yeors rnusuc drrecror, Jeff Srollser, wall be rhe sroruon rnonoger of WEAX
4 I, I
1. Ron Pollond, Bill Paholak, Charlie Hill, Greg Min-
ard, Scott Stoneburner, Doug Nicum, John Gyurek,
and Ralph Samson attempt the sixteen-legged
2. Chris Reppenhagen and Marc Grubauch partici-
pate in the two-man wheelbarrow.
3. Alwood Hall lines up their men in the human
4. Tom Fletcher, Jay Wiley and Tom Meana enjoy
5. Timothy P. gets the T.S.U. concert underway.
6. The crowd of students clap to the beat of Timo-
thy P. and R.R. 3.
Greels gomes ore on inregrol porr of ony
TSU Big Weekend, giving rhe vorious groups
on compus rhe chonce ro show rheir orhleric
srrengrh in somevvhor unorthodox sporrs.
Teom porricipore in the sixreen-legged roce,
fifreenmonfwomonb pyromids, ond humon
vvheelborrovv roces. Foll- Fesrivol gomes ore
olso highlighred by the foorboll chompion-
ship, which brings our specrorors ro worch
some good physicol' enrerroinmenr.
Timorhy P ond rhe Plurol Pxoure Three,
rhe group from the movie 'lEvery Which
Woy Bur Loose", provided rhe "culrurol"
enrerroinmenr for Foll Fesrivol 1979. Using
rheir comedic opprooch ro good old fo-
shioned counrry rocls. Sreworr Holl wos
poclsed for o super nighr of enrerroinmenr,
ronging from rocls-n-roll ro poliricol sorire
songs. Wirh Timorhy P. leoding rhe vvoy, the
red-necls come our in everyone, molsing
rhe concerr o super success.
Y if-6, is
W R Greek Gome results
2nd Tou Koppo Epsilon 1 AIWOOG HO"
3,5 Alwood HGH 2nd Srevvorr Holi 2nd Floor
3rd Tou Koppo Epsilon
16 Legged Roce
1 Sigmo Phi Epsilon 1 Tou Koppo Epsilon
Qnd Tou Koppo Epsilon Qnd Qomeron HGH
P r m'
1 Sigmo Phi Epsilon Y O Id
sr -- '
Grd Koppo Sigma 3rd - Alwood Holi
Eating Contest results
Burger Chef Hamburger Contest
1 t lssa Bakez Stewart 2s C93
2nd lmad All Stewart 25 C83
3rd Randall I-loldren AEPi 6 Oikawa ISA C73
Dairy Queen Ice Cream Contest
1 t Rod Johnson AEPI C103
2nd Jerry Harty Kappa Sag. C73
3rd Carl Culler Stewart T' C63
Szabo Pie Eating Contest
1 t - Amy Allen and Alan Denner
2nd - John Domin and Lorry Baker
Std - Mike and Lin Swift
Intramural powderpuff football is a high-
light of fall quarter. Teams from Cameron,
Platt and lllilsai practice devoutly, building
unity within their individual dorms. The
championship game, held as part of Fall
Festival, brought out spectators from all
over the campus. This year, played in rain
and sleet, had Cameron and lllilsai showing
Tri-State just what its women were made
Just as football gets the adrelnalin going,
nothing stirs the digesrivejuices lilse hambur-
gers, ice cream and banana cream pie.
Although the Fall Festival Eating Contests
were not athletic, they did not lacls in the
area of excitement. Contestants swallowed
whole hamburgers, gulped down cups of
ice cream, and devoured pies while on-
loolsers yelled for more.
All in-all, the frantic feasting and female
football made Fall Festival fun for alll
1. Mike Swift tells his wife Lin, "Just one more
2. Lorry Baker gives John Domin another mouth-
ai Amy Allen and Alan Derner eat the "whole
4. Joye Fuson grabs Stacy Fox's flag during pow-
5. Karen Gridley runs after dodging defensive
6. First row: Cright to leftj Lynnette Stover, Joyce
Miller, Sandy Hunt, Kim Schrock, Pam Dixon, Ka-
ren Klausing, Brenda Welton, Jill Ashton. Second
row: Jeff Riddelle, Julia Vander Embse, Carla Mo-
ses, Dan Cain, Joye Fuson, Michele Rea, Denise
Edwards, Albra Beynon, Sally Bernard, Lorry Ba-
ker, Chris Kauchak, Jim Etter.
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The fods of 1970-1980 come ih mohy
shopes ohd forms, There wos everyrhihg
from cur-off ree-shirrs ro docror shirrs, spilsed
heels ro clod-hoppers, ohd roller slsores ro
For rhe womeh, ir wos olmosr impossible
ro wolls ihro o srore wirhour ruhhihg ihro o
wide voriery of rhe loresr color of spilsed-
heeled shoes wirh rhe "Cohdee" looel.
For rhe guys, rhose ehdless Fridoy highrs
were prepored for by selecrihg rhe mosr
Cosuol or deohesr ree-shirr Cwhichever
For sporrs lovers, rocouerooll wos rhe
moih evehr. Srudehrs srood ih lihe ro sigh up
for court rime. Roller slsorihg srorred goihihg
populoriry, Slsorers could be seeh in dorms,
orouhd compus, ood eveh ih McDoholds.
Mohy Cyclers olso gor bocls ihro rhe groove
ofrer rhe movie "Breol4ihg Awoy".
The movies rhis yeor held populoriry room
"Kromer VS l4romer" ohd "Apocolypse
Now" were orrrocriohs rhor were o form of
ehrerroihmeor for mohy TSU STUUQOTS.
Wherher is wos movies, clorhes, or sporrs,
rhe rrehdserrers for rhe '70-'80 yeor will
lohg oe remembered.
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1 Roller slsorung slowly, our surely gorned pooulorlry
2 llocquerboll hos ochieved o greor followlng lr IS
eoslly leorn ond nor os dlffnculr ro mosrer os o lor of
C3 The "Wheel Revoulruon' dudn'r srop or roller slsores,
sl-:oreboords olso mode o connebocls
A Flxlng up cors hos olwoys been rn sryle, 1080 wos no
exceprlon Picrured IS Bob Merlsos "Nosry Repororlon "
5 One of rhe newesr ond rnosr orlgnnol of rhe Fods of
'80 wos rhe lnrroducrlon of docrors gormenrs
o Spulsed heels by rhemselyes were nor oll rhor new
However, xnsreod of weorlng rhem wlrh rhe rrodmonol
dress or SIQIVT, women begon ro weor rhem wrrh Jeons
7 The "Uroon Cowboy" lools wos an sr's rnfoncy or rhe
end of rhe 1080 school yeor
8 HIISQVIS boors conrnnoed ro be oooolor
O Cor-off ree shlrrs become o pooulor soorr oooorel
ond o pooulor woy ro Qer o few exrro monrhs of llfe
our of on oihng wordrobe
10 Srroughr leg Jeons ond . . . ond . . . whor Iesnd of
I6'ci14g ll W0 an at Kill.
Tri-State University was founded as Tri-State Normal Col-
lege in 1884. lt was designed as a coeducational institution
for preparing men and women for teaching careers.
Life at Tri-State was different then. There were no fra-
ternities or sororities Cthey were prohibited by Tri-StateD.
Academically, life was different too. For instance, there were
no courses in teaching, the theory of education at Tri-State
was that students who were taught normally would teach normally
without a need for classes in education - hence Tri-State Nor-
Now, Tri-State students enjoy the opportunity to pursue
careers in liberal arts, business and engineering. The average
time talsen for completion of a degree now, well exceeds the
three-year average of Tri-State's first years. A single, strils-
ing similarity remains, however: men at Tri-State outnumber
women, Tri-State's first graduating class C188oD consisted of
six students - five men and one woman.
For a short time the situation was reversed. Faculty mem-
ber Marshall Williams wrote in 1942, l'Some can remember when a
man on the campus was about as much a novelty as the lady is
today." In 1897, for instance, the graduating class of Music
was made up of nine students - eight women and one man.
The picture bagan to reform itself with the founding of
the School of Engineering in 1902. By 1928, out of a graduating
class of 282 students, 42 were women. Only one of these women
graduated from the School of Engineering. The 1928 Modulus
commented, "Marie lsnows Civil Engineering and Domestic Science.
We believe she will practice the latter." Needless to say,
most women at Tri-State stayed with a teaching degree.
As time passed, the male-female ratio at Tri-State increased.
By 1942, only twenty students of a graduating class of 242 were
women. By 1961, women were even more of a 'lsilent minority".
By that year Tri-State offered an education in the fields of
engineering and business, but few women were talsing advantage
of these opportunities. The graduating class that year had a
male-female ratio of 9711. ln fact, only one woman graduated
that year from the School of Engineering,
Tri-State life in 1980 is much different than that of the
past. Tri-State's prohibition of dancing on campus has been
lifted and we now have nine fraternities and one sorority on
campus. The graduating class of 1979 had a man-woman ratio of
only 411, and 152 of the women graduated as engineers. Women
at Tri-State are no longer a "silent minority", Where in the
past all women affiliated with a fraternity were called little
sisters, one fraternity accords its women members the equality
of the title "sister", with responsibilities to match, OASIS:
Women's Forum was added to Tri-State's list of organizations
during the spring auorter of 1980. The group, designed to con-
centrate on solving some of the problems of women at Tri-State,
provided all students with information that touches their lives
at Tri-State, Women also have very audible voices in Student
Senate, WEAX, the Modulus and the Triangle.
In short, women at Tri-State have taken a giant step toward
the future, They are no longer l'girls" beside "men", they are
WOMEN, working for a more powerful status in the school and
Women at Tri-State, give yourselves a hand, You deserve
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1 Oosus, o new forum for women mer on regulor oosus
rhns yeor for rne frrsr fume
2 Frusbee nn nono, Mory Hermonn porraopores rn o
fovornre compus oosrrame
C3 The women of Comeron Holl buulo o pyramid durnng
rhe Foll Fesnvol
4 Flog person, Amy Allen owours rne srorr of rne Grond
5 Korny Pollocls srrercnes for ro grob on opoonenrs
o Cnrus Fulmer ond Solly Sneorer enjoy rne good music
ond good dranlss or Plzzo Night
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The informal organization. Each one of
them is as unique as their name. How im-
portant are they? There are many groups
on campus that arent recognized by Sen-
ate yet they still seem to provide a vital
social function for TSU. From their modest
starts often come auspicious and powerful
groups. Take a look at the ones recorded
here. Their histories and accomplishments
are impressive indeed.
I Tappa Kegga
I Tappa Kegga began when when a
few members broke off from DDBUO.
Fred Tierno is given credit for starting the
organization which numbers about 20 in
size. I Tappa Kegga participates in intra-
murals and a variety of other "extra-
Most members no longer live on cam-
pus, yet the close friendships continue.
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The group "Drink Beer, Beat Up Queers,"
better known to many as DBBUO had ir's
beginning on the Tri-State campus in the fall
of 1978. Most of it's membership was con-
centrated on the first floor of Stewart Hall.
The reason for its existance was to help
"promote some unity on the floor," accord-
ing to member Phil Desmarais. There were
52 original members and twenty more
were added as time progressed.
Upper Alwood West is probably the ol-
dest independent social organization on
campus today. its origin dates back to the
early 1960's soon after the errection of Al-
wood Holl's west wing in 1958.
lt was started by by a group of guys who
enjoyed getting together for such activities
as card games, beer busts, pranks, and
nude soap sliding in the hall.
Today "local 101" as they've nicknamed
themselves, confines to serve as a social
DBBUQ participates in many intramural
sports and a few members took part in a
"campus beautification project."
This spring was highlighted by a picnic at
Pokagan. Rain didn't brother the DBBUOers
as they played softball, ate hot dogs, drank
beer, and beat up well, maybe just
had a few more beers.
For DBBUQ, the faces of '80 are few.
Many of the original members have moved
out of Stewart Hll and have joined fraterni-
Every fraternity or sorority has to start
somewhere. A group of women met two
years ago and started an organiquation
called Omega Kappa. Among the other
informal organizations on campus, Omega
Kappa seems to stick out. There is some-
thing very serious and very real about this
They've achieved a number of notewor-
thy accomplishments: election of officers,
Apple Pi is gone now but the worn tee-
shirts and dirty paintings of its dynasty re-
main. Only a year ago Apple Pi had a
membership of nearly 100, today they
have none. Last year Apple had five bas-
ketball teams in intramurals - this year
catalist for the guys who live in rooms 240-
269. lt has recently become respected on
campus for its great success in sports. UAW
has been runner-up in intramural basketball
for two consecutive years. Additionally they
sponsor a golf tournament each spring.
UAW has come to mean more to its
members thanjust another college pastime.
It means a close and warm friendship that
will remain in the hearts of each member
long after school is over.
writing of a constitution, choosing an advi-
sor, and working on becoming incorperat-
ed. Additionally they've established goals
for the fall which include: being recognized
by Student Senate, and being accepted by
the students of TSU.
This group's future is very bright and it
wouldn't be surprising to see them in the
organizational section of next year's annual.
there weren't any.
Kevin Day and Guy Reed started the
organization. It caught on quick and died
almost as fast. ln its prime it took canoe trips,
threw the best parties on campus, and stole
the show at every home basketball game.
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1. Bill San Giacamb explains rhe siruarion ro Nancy
2. Docrer Rick Helper in a scene from l'Harvey."
8. Snoopy CSue McCurryD barks during rehersal.
4. Cher Hayes and Cindy Huyser work on memorizing
lines for "Harvey"
5. The rwo experrs rhar are discussing whar is rhe
marrer wirh Elwood P. Dowd are Cher Hayes and Ricls
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o. Schnieder CMarl4 Reedyb and Lucy CSusie Derl-O re-
herse rheir lines for "You're a Good Man Charlie
7. Increased advertising and improved producrions
helped rhe Drama Club arrain their goal -- a full house
for rhe plays.
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"Szabo's Szucks," or so it says on some trays in the cafe-
teria. Realistic? Well, depending on the day many people might
say so. But, like any story, there are two sides to it. Students
present one side and Wayne Klee, cafeteria manager of Szabo Food
Service, presents the other. Both have elements of truth. Rein-
forcing the idea of Szabo Food Service as "food for thought,"
The food service at Tri-State has been criticized year after
year. Students resent paying S500 per quarter for day after day
of the sometimes unidentifiable Hopen casserole" or the orange
flecked meatloaf. Wayne Klee, in an article in the Triangle,
pointed out that during 1980 Szabo operated on a 1979 budget,
whereas food cost rose 122. Considering this fact, students,
have to realise that not every day's menu can be top choice.
Students don't expect food service meals to be just like Mom's,
but they should at least be appetising. This brings up the actual
preparation of the meals, which is another area of student dis-
satisfaction. The idea of having meatloaf for a meal is not a
major problem, but when the meat is lost among flecks of grated
carrots, it makes the students look twice before putting it in
Granted, cooking for 600 people, three times a day, is no
easy task, but preparation could be improved. Szabo has shown
us on several occassions that their meals can be good. The Szabo
staff goes all out for holiday buffets and visitation brunches,
not to mention theme meals like Mexican Night. All that the
students ask for is a little consistency in meal quality.
Weedend service, excessive starch in meals, constantly rising
food costs and the variety of tastes are also problems to both
students and Szabo Food Service. But just where does the solu-
tion lie? Wayne Klee has tried suggestion boxes. The Resident
Housing Association attempted forming a food committee to work
jointly with the Szabo staff, but so far nothing has worked.
ln any case, there is still a conflict. Students remain
dissatisfied and Szabo Food Service meals remain the same, simply,
food for thought.
ff, ' fffi
. IIMIL MMIII
MDR 'l'll0l GIIT
1. Senior Klee serves supper ar Mexican Nignr.
2. One progressive srep Wayne Klee has made in ine
cafereria is ro have foreign and American srudenrs
3. Srudenrs form Alwood Hall ear the pizza rney nad
delivered from Tor'n's in proresr of rhe Cafeteria food,
4. Formal dinners usually meanr good food and long
5, Long rabies of friends meer ro ear rogerner,
Strike up the bond
Winrer Cornivol 1979 - o weekend of
fun or o comedy of errors? Fridoy nighr's
concerr wosjusr rhe beginning of o weels-
end nor rypicol of posr winrer cornivols.
Comedion Bob Duvol opened rhe show
drowing loughrer from rhe crowd rhor only
sporsely filled Hershey Holl, The crowd wos
going srrong, or so ir seemed, unril Rodd-
mosrer, rhe feofure bond, fools over rhe
sroge. The Roodmosrer sound wos loud ond
driving bor even rhor couIdn'r Ieeep rhe
crowd olive. People begon ro disoppeor
inro rhe nighr, leoving only rhose derere
mined ro hove o good rime. By 11100 PM,
rhe music hod ended, buf nor before rhe
remoining people drew Roodmosrer bocls
our onro rhe sroge for on encore
The Roodmosrer concerr will nor be one
of rhose rhor will sricls our in rhe mind of rhe
overoge TSU srudenr, bor for rhose who
stuck ir our ond gove o lirrle, ir wos o berrer
rhon overoge woy ro spend Fridoy nighr
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Ms Trl Store 1980 Mr Trl State 1980
Tommy Weston Crolg K McKlbben
Alpha Koppo Ps: Slgmo Phu Epsllon
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Fmnnc funqors or rho Iseyboord
Comoduun Bob Duval prom Mr Radio
Bob qlvo-, "Dolly" 0 rude?
Roodmn',rvr", boxsnsr enjoys rho pm
Winter Carnival rm
Winter Carnival is usually typified by snow
sculptures and brave souls who race wheel-
barrow style through the snow - that is
until Winter Carnival 1979. Mother Nature
didn't realize what she was doing to Winter
Carnival plans when she decided 1979
would be the year of no snow!
Somehow grass and frozen mud just
don't give the same effect to a sculpture as
snow does. After postponing thesnow sculp-
ture contest in hopes of an eventual bliz-
zard, the competition had to be written off.
The weather just wouIdn't cooperate!
The other games went on asiplanned,
with the absence of snow giving the partici-
pants a break. Instead of snow and cold
only cold affected the teams.
Despite lack of snow, the winter games
went off successfully. There were winners
and losers, but everyone had a good time.
1 Alpha Sify. ara off to a good utciri rl xiii- what-l
2 Mrlar- Mr Cloud and Mrrrls Muscato as human whool
'll ITU IVV'-
5 TSU lcrdro-, prove thcrrr pyramid powc-r
.fi Kappa Sig Srrrrduxrors perfect their srylo in rho -,rxtoon
'm DBBIJQ ill rt', boat
Greek Gome Results
16 Legged Race Pyromud Overdll
1 Too Koppo Epsulon 1 Sugrno Phu Epsulon 1 Sumo Phu Epsulon
2nd Deluo Chu 2nd Delro Chu 2nd Tou Koppo Epsulon
Wheel Borrow WOQOD ROCG
1 Sugrno Phu Epsulon 1 Sugmo Phu Epsulon
2nd Too Koppo Epsulon 2nd Tou Koppo Epsulon
3rd Deluo Chu Sud Koppo Sugrno
5, - ' su - ' ' ' sr - ' ' '
3,5 lj AIWOOQ 8rd - Too Koppo Epsilon Grd - Delro Chi
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Thursdoy, Februory 1, didn'r srnn our os
ony other ordinory doy'on rhe Tri-Srore
compus. Eorly inrrhemnrnrng fire gurred rhe
By wird of mourh or rodid sruqdnrs srorr-
ed rherr mornings wlrh rhe news of rhe fire.
Mnny qnrhered oursrdexrhe ropes ro wirness
rhe firemen worlalng on rhe smouldering
ruins i f T'
The lure srorred inthe Psegisrrofs office On
rhe second floor ond roprdly 5p5reod
rhmuqhour the TOD flotyefirhe bwdilclrng The
tire opporenrly orolse our between rhe
hcburs of Q SO Gnd 3 SO Om, Ollhough The
Anqolo Fare Deporrmenr reported rhor rhe
rnrrrnl olorm wos rurned rn Oi'-3,33 Om. Fire
frghrers from Fremonr, Sreuoen Township,
Ashley, Bnrrerr, Wnrc-rloo, ond Auburn orf
rrved on rhe scene wrrhrn minutes of rhe
olorm T ,
When firemen reoched rhe Univefdsiry,
rhe enrrre second floor region whiCl'l con
rorned rhe Office of Admissions ond Office
of rhe llegrsrror wos enyeloped in flomes
The fire olso soreod ro rhe Recrrorron Builds
ing, our only rhe fronr of rhe building wos
srnged by rhe flomes Wrrhln one hour, frre'
men hod rhe bloze under conrrol. T
lnvesrrgorors of rhe fire offirmed rhor rhe
fire wos srorred on rhe second floor of rhe
building, rr opporenrly originored rn severol
orc-os of rhe Regisrror's!Offico The copy
room neor rtlejggisrrors wos derermrned
ro he o moior srorrrng point of rhe fire The
rnvesrrgorors also onnounced rhor rhe couse
of rhe fire wos orson A few doys lorer cr TSU
srudenr wos rolaen rn forguesrrunrnq Then,
in Moy, well over rhree monrhs ofrer rhe
hloze, rhe some srudenr wos orresred ond
cghorqed wrrh rhe Feoruory 1, rncrdenr.
The exrensrve domoqe ro rhe Ad Building
included smoke ond wnrer domcrge. The
firiul domflqe rolul ciOrT'le TO TSXDSOUDOO.
The most difficult port of fighting the fire
wosn't the 3-4 hours it tools to extinguish
the flomes. The reol chollenge come when
the smoke hod cleored ond the process of
putting S300,000 of informotion ond equip-
ment bocls together begon.
The first obstocle wos to get the offices
thot hod been in the Ad Building into tem-
porory homes. For exomple: President Elliott
took over Dr. Seeley's office, Deon Love-
Iody ond gong moved to the Librory Foculty
Lounge, ond the Treosurer, Bill Sundoy, ser
up business in the previously deserted Reci-
Much of the poperworls in the Ad Build-
ing sustoined fire ond smolse domoge. For-
runotely the records were preserved on rhe
Computer. All of the Administrotion worlsed
for weel-as ofter the fire just to get the Uni-
versity bocls to normol.
The tosls of rebuilding storted olmost im-
mediotely. Vice-President Hill designed o
new second floor ond construction should
be completed for closses this foll.
lronicolly, the fire provided the University
with the opportunity to mol-ze long needed
office moves. Alumni will come to the Hill,
with the Registror ond Admissions going to
Best Holl to nome o few thot ore .
"The Fire" quickly become o heodline in
Tri-Stores history. Reminiscent of the 1980
fire, the University wosted no time in
bock to business os usuol. Morole wos high
during the tosls of rebuilding. Just for one
rore moment everyone ot TSU hod
mon couse. During the confusing period of
picking up the pieces it could very well be
thot we found o few thor we hod previous-
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Free time, thot moment when books ore
set oside ond reloxotion tokes over, is vitol
to survivol on ony University compus, for no
one student con be expected to exist totolly
within o reolm of complex voriobles, four
hours lobs, monogement principles or even
British literture. While free time is o constont
omong oll students, how thot time is spent
vories quite o bit.
Tri-Stote students ore not unlike students
on most compuses. Free-time octivities
ronge from something os simple os o gome
of Piussion bockgommon while listening to
"The Woll" explode from the stereo to
flying remote control plones in the lot be-
hind Alwood Holl.
Porties ore olwoys greot for spending
free time. A cold beer con be found or ony
froternity potty, Stewort Holl potty or in the
refrigerotor of most ony student who enjoys
sitting ond portying with o close circle of
Pinboll, pool ond wotching television ore
olso omong the fovored postimes. Some
students, through much proctice, con stretch
o quorter out over o period of time by
odding up points for buzzing buzzers, bump-
ing bumpers ond lighting lights. Pool tobles,
found in olmost every froternity house ond
dormitory, olso see olot of use. How
scrotched the felt is or how chipped the bolls
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ore doesn't seem to keep onyone from the
tobles. The constonr hum of the television is
olso on fomilior sound. Universol fovorites in-
clude the ofternoon soops, M"'A"'S"H ond
Soturdoy Night Live.
Mony students potticipote in o number of
orgonizotions ond mony hold jobs, either on
or off compus. Whether it be o two-hour
rodio show on WEAX or ottending on IVCF
meeting, orgonizotions ond jobs seem to fill
quite o bit of free time.
Reloxotion, sure it's necessory ond the
form doesn't reolly seem to motter. Wheth-
er you throw oround o frisbee or just listen
to some good tunes, most students ogree
free time beots booking.
1. Motorcycles were o populor ond economicol form of
2 Rob Jones wotches os the plone gets reody for flight
C3. Brooks Glett pitches one high during o softboll proc
4 Froternity porttes were one sure woy to beot book
5. Dill Owen squots low to throw the frtsbee
O. The UAW gong stonds in owe of Mike Rushlow's
7. The women of Plott toke odvontoge of the good
8 Tommy Schoffer finds her ploce in the sun
Q A lot of the men from Alwood spent their free time
fixing up the dorm
10 Woyne Goble dreoms of going south
A nice ploce to visit . .
Who put the "go" in Angolo? Con o
quite, little, Midwestern town provide the
type of lifestyle college students think they
Angolo is Hometown, USA, the lsind of
ploce you'd expect to find white piclset
fences ond o gozebo in the pork. For mony
Tri-Store students the move to Angolo repre-
sents o significont chonge in lifestyle. While
it's nice not to hove to run to cross the rood
or worry obout wollsing home from o lore
movie olone, mony students find it hord to
discover new things to do in town.
To the townspeople, the presence of the
students hos become o woy of life. They
ore Iondlords, employers ond yes, even
friends. Bosed on the rypes of ploces found
in town the community belives students ore
only interested in seeing o movie or one of
Angolo's two rheorers or eoting ot one of
the mony fost food ploces. They seem ro
reolize thot good food is o mojor weolsness
of most students.
Psecreotionol fociliries in Angolo olso in-
clude two bowling olleys ond Polsogon
Store Porls. However, even though Angolo
hos o lot to offer for such o smoll town, the
foct thot there ore only 5000 residents in this
community is obvious offer 11pm,
For thirty-plus weeks Angolo is home for
thirteen hundred Students from oil over the
world. It is difficult to soritisfy the need of this
voriety of people. And though some stu-
dents comploin obout the roll-up-the-
sidewollss-or-dusls lifestyle of Angolo, they'll
odmidt "It's o nice ploce to visit . .
1 Polsogon Store Pork is o prime spot for on orgonizo'
tion's picnic or individuoI's pleosure
2 Though the Lirtle River lloilrood ron right through
compus, few student con soy they've gotten on the
3 Srueben County hos 101 Lolses ond Tri-Store students
not only used them for R 6 R but mony olso lived on
A The monument is symbolic of Angolo
5-12 The mony munchies in Angoloi
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for those who con not mointoin
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The -ibm' mi
Mony foctors contribute to the surge in
working college students. Tuition ot Tri-Store
wosiobouf S700'iini'iQ76"'cnd' is now 'over
51000. The energy crisis hos forced severol
students ,tok spend weekends on compus,
weekends which con be long ond boring
unless you hove ojob to fill the gop. Other
foctors, such os the increose of business es-
toblishments in the Angolo oreo, hove
mode job opportunities more occessible.
Besides economic reosons, mony stu-
dents roke jobs for the experience. A
chonce to work in the computer center or
ot o Iocol bonls could prove voluoble to one
seeking post groduote employment.
For whotever reoson they work, students
most often cite money os the mojor benefit,
ond there is no doubt thot the "bucks" stort
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1. Gerring up in rhe world, Timm Holi roofs 0 house.
2. Bob Shulrz gers o homburger for one of his cusrom-
ers or rhe Sreworr Holi Srore.
8. Lee Schulrz owoirs o compurer prinr-our,
4. Mork Horrig pours himself o drink or Sunser Inn, ond
he olso borrends.
5. Scorr Lougheed fills our 0 soles receipr for o custom-
6. Poul Gilberr orremprs ro keep up with rhe paper-
work or rhe Firsr Norionol Bonk,
Greek Week broughr rnony evenrs rhor
leod up ro o climox of rhe Grond Prix Roce.
Tournomenrs, hoppy hour, rourch-lighting,
ond o concerr wos scheduled ro occenr rhe
Tournomenrs such os bockgommon-hosr
ed by Mu Sigmo Mu, pooi-hosred by Alpho
Sigmo Phi, ond Foosboll-hosred by Tou
Koppo Epsilon involved oll of rhe frorerniries.
The regulor hoppy hour wos heid behind
frorerniry row ond included on irregulor
smoshing of rwo junk cors. A concerr wos
olso held on Thursdoy before rhe roce.
Greek Week wos scheduled ro heod off
rhe Grond Prix ond ir cerroinly gor everyone
in rhe righr "spirits,"
Greek Week Results
Backgammon Fooseball Pool S
lsr - 1st - 1st -
Hollenbeck WeeksfSmirh DeGoerge X Hansen
Alpha Sig Sig Ep Sig Ep
n - n - n -
Meyers PahoIak!Bonardi Golden! Commons
Delta Chi Sig Ep Delta Chi
r - r - r -
Maass Vandygrifffflasmirri Brandt! Pogo
Kappa Sig Phi Deir Phi Kap
1. This year the race didn't start on Saturday.
Events took place all week.
2. Competitors in the beer chugging contest belly
up to the table. Delta Chi won the event this year.
3. A new twist was added to Greek Week this
year with cars brought in to hit with a sledge
hammer and yes even turn over
4. The torch lighting ceremony kicked of the fes-
5 6 7. The main events of Greeks included Back-
gammon Fooseball and Pool
8 9 10. The water fight is always one of the most
popular of the Greek Week events.
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THE TWU DOLLAR SHOW
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Grand rl ms
A thousand years ago, when the Greek
Games were starred, they didn't include a
bed, bike and canoe roce, and a mud rug.
These were the games held by T.S.U. for
The Spring Fling games for independants
included the water ballon throwing, three-
legged race, and spoon and egg relay.
Greek and Spring Fling games may not
have been the same as the ancient Greeks
but the idea is still the some - to provide
entertainment and involvement.
The thrill of victory . . .
'pw-1 . I x .K
. . . the agony of defeat
Spring F ling,
Spoon fr Egg Relay 3-Legged Race Water Balloon
1st - 1st -
Alpha Kappa Psi. Stewart Hall.
J. Sugawara K. Nishide B. Al White
Long C. Crynes. Mat Schneider
n - n -
TSU Biological Society: Alpha Kappa Psi:
C. Houck R. Rahim M. Jay Rudynski
Rahman S. Maduro. Douglas W. Cooper
Bike Race Bed Race MUC' TUC
1 Delta Chi 1 Tau Kappa 1 Delta Chi
2nd Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd Kappa
EPSIIOO 2nd Sigma Phi Sigma
8rd Tau Kappa Epsilon 8rd Tau Kappa
EPSIIOO 8rd Kappa Sigma Epsilon
1 Tau Kappa Epsilon
2nd Delta ChifKoppa Sigma
8rd Sigma Phi Epsilon
1 Kappa Sigma
3rd Sigma Phi
2 d' 2 d 2 d
Sf- ' ste sr- ' st- '
- ' ' ' -- 2nd - Tau Kappa
1. Steve Johnston holds the Bed Race Trophy high.
TKE was the overall winner.
2. Contestants in the sack race hop towards the
finish line. .
3. The six-man bed teams are off in a flury that
has become a tradition at TSU.
4. A balloon explodes on Pam McGuire in her
attemt to win the balloon throwing contest.
5. Doug Cooper hustles toward the finish line.
6. The men from TKE give it all they got.
7. Sig Ep attempts an ill-fated transfer. Few of the
bike teams performed well in this area of the bike
8. Delta Chi's winning team: Bill Zima, Marty'
Marty Szecko. Randy Kreider, and Bill Walby.
9. Marty Hiller of Sigma Phi Epsilon pushes onward
in the bike race.
GRAND PRI im, The big race
. and the little Une
Dove Lunger won the '79-'80 Grond Prix
After winning the pole position, he come to
win the roce by o few foor squeeze. The
roce ended with only three occidents ond
no injuries. Mony of the conrestonts were
members of on compus orgonizotions.
while the winner wos on olumni. Weather
hod threotened rhe roce but held off until
The Pedol Prix ron o lirrle less smoother. A
confusion of rules left the winning teorn of
girls disquolified ond Phi Delto little sisters
won the trophy.
The Grond Prix scholorship wos won by
Thereso Wisner this yeorl The Grond Prix
proved to be o success from oll points of
1. The carts take pace laps in a cloud of smoke.
2. Susie Berk and Karen Pyneart pedal to an early
lead. ' N 1 '
3. Pit crew Pam Harrington 'and Kelly Meyers.
4. Renata Hartman gets o shove from Diane Fen-
nel and Pam Dixon. 1
5. Carts were clocked at speeds up to 60 MPH.
6. This accident on the first turn was one of three.
7. The flagman waves a slower cart to yeild to
others. . 1
6. A hot air balloon was o new addition to this
9. Dave Doty was one of the many volunteers.
10. Ray Dever talds with M.C. Ken Horman of TV
11. County police tend to Phi Delt's driver.
GRA D PRI - THE WINNERS
Grond Prix Queen Judy Gryp
ond her escorr Doug Drown
They dnd nor receive o rro
phy but they were rwo of rhe
bnggesr wnnners or rhe Grond
Pnx Roy Dever ond Don
Moore were nn chorge of
Grond Prux Acnvmes ond dld on
The 1980 Pedol Prix wos
won by the women of rhe Phu
Delro Lnrrle Slsrer Orgonlzonon
They were sponsored by
SI-up s The fosresr our crew
oword went ro Chl Delphno
who wos sponsored by Delro
Alumni Dove Lungren wos the
wlnner of the 1980 Grond Prix
The Grd Annuol Grond Pnx
Scholorshap wos oworded ro
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We ore the generotlon of
the 70s Unlllse our predeces
sors we hove no nlcls nome or
phrose thot Iobles the decode
we grew up tn Dr Jomes Zlm
mermon Cholrmon of Tn Stores
Soclol Sctence Deportment ot
tempts to estobllsh once ond
for oll whot the 7Os reolly
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II 70 .
The perslstence of myths such os the ROOVIOQ Twentles The
Qulet Flftles ond the Dlssentlng Slxtles suggests people wont
to be decelved Thot the Twentles were o decode of Indulgence
I0 nonsense lgnores mony serlous occompllshments In the so
colled Qulet Flfttes Brown vs the Boord of Educotlon ond the
Notnonol Defense Educotlon Act not to mentlon Elvls Presley s
dlscordlng of ptonlsslmo cuosed dromotlc chonges to occur I0 clvll
rnghts publlc educotlon ond muslc Though dlsopprovol of the
estooltshment chorocterlzed the Slxtles so dld estoollshment
ochlevements such os Greot Soclety reforms ond the ploclng of
mon on the moon
Our IS o soclety thot emphoslzed lndlvlduollsm out IS
porodoxlcolly offllcted wtth roclsm sexlsm ond reltglous blos
Whot dlstlnqulshed Amerlcons I0 the Seventles from prevlous
Amertcons wos more toleronce for those who dlffered Long hour
the weorlng of cosuol clothes smolslng morjuono Ilve I0
orrongements ond loud muslc lndlcotlons of culturol revolutlon
I0 the Slxttes were not os controverslol In the Seventles There
were fewer mojor roclol rlots IO the Seventles thon In prevlous
decodes women entered professlons prevlously reserved for
moles ond the ecumenlcol movement reduced the level of
rellglous blos Though not erodlcotlng roclsm sexlsm ond rellglous
bros Amerlcons I0 the Seventles progressed I0 curlng these soclol
Ours IS olso o moterlollstlc soclety Amerlcons In the Seventles
enjoyed o hlghter stondord of Ilvlng There were more cors ond
ond oppllonces for eoch household Colculotors ond mlcrowove
ovens to cute two exomples become commonploce Amerlcons
olso enjoyed on Improved physlcol envlronment IO the Seventles
Though they contlnued to toss beer cons Into hlghwoy dltches
ond mor publlc bulldlngs wlth grofflttl though they scorred such
nottonol treosures os Yellowstone Porls Amerlcons IO the Seventles
enjoyed o cleoner otmosphere less polluted streoms ond
revltollzed urbon centers At the personol level Amerlcons IO the
Seventles were weolthter ond heolthler thon prevlous Amerlcons
Yet I0 the Seventles there were lndlcotlons of uneoslness ond o
feellng of drlft Chrontc lnflotlon ond the energy shortoge led
mony to belleve thot thelr clvtllzotlon wos decllnlng Amerlcons
moreover were lncreoslngly cynlcol obout polltlclons they
complolned thot there were no reol polltlcol leoders onymore
Rlchord Nlxon s obstructlon of justlce IO the Wotergote scondol
prompted prestdentlol condldote .Itmmy Corter to promlse thot he
would never Ile to the people In forelgn relotlons the Vletnom
defeot nogglng Thnrd World problems ond oolley Allles led
Amerlcons to questlon thelr notlon s oolllty to exert effectlve
Though IT does not complete the obove verse If ever I wrlte
obout the Seventles I wlll Iobel the chopter or pools the
Uncertoln Seventles In the future hlstorlons moy or moy not
ogree for It IS the tenency of eoch generotlon of hlstorlons to
wrlte hlstory I0 occordonce wlth contempory condltlons If
Amerlcons odjust to the Itmlts of thelr moterlol resources ond
recognlze the Ilmlts of rhelr power obrood the uncertotntles of
the Seventtes moy pole IO the future Under eoch clrcumstonces I
expect htstortons to Iobel the Sevenltes o Decode of Tronsltlon
Thls IS certoln The post os octuollty IS tlluslve Thot molses the
hlstorlon s worls fosclnotlng
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A GDI has his say
"Independent, adj. 1. Not dependent, not sulject to controls by
others, selfgovetning. 2. not sulject to bias or influence, hence, self-
relient, selfconfident, self-respecting, or the like, not subservient."
I opened with that definition from Mr. Webster's dictionary so that
everybody would understand what the independents of Tri-State
stand for. We, as o whole, are the largest organization on campus,
but in reality act like the smallest. Each of us are different and stand
apart from one another. We do not need the backing of a large
group of people to express our views. By joining a group like a
fraternity, those people must feel that they cannot stand on their
own. Their individual characteristics must be weak as well.
What was the reason for coming to Tri-State in the first place? Was
it to party, to live it up every night, to have Greek letters branded on
everything you own so you know who you belong to, to work like
crazy studying and only keep your grade point average on the edge
of being thrown out? Or was it to get an education?
l'm not trying to say that you should not party. Everybody needs a
little relaxation, but you should be able to choose between going to
a party and doing something else, GDI's like to as much as the next
guy, but we don't need to do what everybody else does. We
decide what we want to do as on independent person, not as a
group, which is what o fraternity does. Independents have parties,
but only if you want to go. The atmosphere seems to be a little more
relaxed. You don't have to worry about having someone come up
to you and ask you to pledge. The whole first quarter, the Greeks
cater to the freshmen and tempt them with such phrases as "come
here with us, we've got the better house" and "it's cheaper than
living in a dorm". How can a person really evaluate any place in the
first ten weeks of a college career? There are too many other things
an your mind - school, being away from home for the first time,
meeting new people, and making new friends. The fraternities walk
in withiust their good sides showing to brainwash every new student
on campus. They also imply that only Greeks get the women on the
campus. lt's strange that there are quite a few women with indepen-
Let's take a look scholastically. With a file system like most fraterni-
ties have, they should be pulling extremely high grades. Have you
ever noticed though, that quite a few of your Greek friends, who
started when you did, are a couple courses behind. Some seem to
be repeating classes quite often, Not everyone repeats classes, but
there are many, There are also many outstanding Greeks with high
GPA's, but overall, it seems that independents are always out on top.
When it comes down to it, the real reason we are here is for an
The only good points about a greek system are the honorary and
professional fraternities. They show real character and distinction.
They help a practical education by instituting a wide variety of
activities. These activities indude guest speakers from industrial and
other fields, viewing demonstrations on field trips, and watching
educational films at meetings and banquets. These honorary fraterni-
ties are open to everyone.
Does remaining Independent make us any less "a man"? Hell nb!
All it shows is that fraternity members could not hack it as an
independent, so they had to join a fraternity for the security, Inde-
pendents havejust as much fun being associated and organized for a
common purpose, interest, and pleasure. The dorms, like Alwood,
have ,the closeness and brotherhood that surpasses any fraternity on
. V F:
y A fraternity member replies
This year, thousands of young college men will join fraternities.
Their reasons for joining are as varied as their personalities. Their
association with the fraternity system uncovers marchless opportuni-
ties for them to develop as social beings in an environment where
men care, and where they have a voice and active role in the
The fraternity offers a diversity of experience and amplifies the
classroom education. individual expressions help produce fresh
thoughts, ideas and actions. The fraternity becomes a staging ground
for the foundation that a college man relies on throughout the
remainder of his life.
Universities are growing and becoming more computerized, and
the individual student has gone from a name to a number. It is easy,
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even at Tri-State, to get lost in the masses at a time when the
individual is struggling to find his identity, Fraternities, however, hold
individual character development as a paramount oqective.
The college fraternity man has found other men who care. We
call it brotherhood, reaching out with new knowledge and under-
standing and concern for our fellow mon.
Your chances of graduating are greater belonging to o fraternity.
A U.S. Government study reports only 472 of non-member students
persist to graduation compared with 521, in local fraternities and 5Q'Zs
in national 'and international fraternities. Reports from the National
lnterfraternity Conference show a mqority of the 4,000 fraternity
chapters are above the all male scholarship average. A UAS. Office of
Education Report shows that less than 1,51-Xa of the average college
man's expenses going toward to fraternity dues. A recent analysis by
a large international fraternity reveals that two-thirds of its chapters
charge less for room and board than local residence halls.
The National lnter-Fraternity Conference reports that since World
War ll, fraternities have grown more than 802. Studies also show
that 7o'Xs of our nation's senators, 702 af the key executives and 71'Zs
of the men listed in "Who's Who in America" are fraternity men. l
think these statistics speak for themselves.
Just consider man's basic needs. ln a fraternity of friends, man's
needs are answered. Friendships born at seventeen, eighteen, or
nineteen in the fraternity, survive a lifetime. It happens every day, it
can happen for you!
Tau Kappa Epsilon
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ore well liked by the i .They The women of Plott ore o unit. Even
helped get the dorm decoroted for Christ- though mony of them ore little sisters ot
mos with o tree, gorlonds, ond colored froternity or onoth , I ti f
Christmos lights. the dorm functions. ut to i
The Resident Assistont this yeor hos been rt' olly
dering the holls. wouldn't wont to live on l
The dorm officers were Beverly Locey - compus.
1980 Te ethon Vo unteers
56. Pere Peresie
58. Lorry nogielslxi
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Mork Heifher wos rhe RA for Unir B during
Porties provide , . .
Greek or GDI? TI'1or's been me guesrion
for o long rime. Ir's olso o quesrion rhor nos
coused more rnon irs shore of unresr on
compus. Eocn group rends ro consider
rnemselves oerrer rnon rhe orlwer, mor is
unril rhey reoch common ground, me ploce
where ir doesn'r morrer if you hove on
eogle, crossed swords or Greek lerrers on
your T-shirr - rne compus porry.
Norning seems ro cool off me Greek! GDI
Conflicr fosrer mon rhe menrion of o porry.
Wherner ir's on RHA sponsored porry in
Sreworr Holl, Tuesdoy Hor Dog Nighr or Mu
Sigmo Mu, Pizzo Nignr or TKE, or Tnursdoy
Peonur Nignr or Alpno Sig, ir doesn'r seem ro
Jusr wnor is ir obour o porry mor mokes
Greeks ond GDI's become one? Perlnops ir is
me common elemenr of enjoying the
rhyrnm of o good rune or me rosre of o cold
beer mor brings me rwo unirs rogerher.
When you ore lnoving o good rime, ir
doesn'r seem ro morrer if you're or o frorer'
niry bor or sronding oround me keg or Srew-
. o ploce to
Despire me bosic impression rnor porries
on compus ore fun for oll, rnere ore prob-
lems rlnor orise, Norning con pur o domper
on Wednesdoy nignr fosrer rnon vvollsing
from Alvvood or Sreworr ro TKE, only ro
discover rnor Pizzo nignr hos been closed ro
"Greeks ond Girls only," Or vvnor obour
cneclsing me compus colendor ro see
wnor's going on for Sorurdoy ond seeing
"Sigmo Phi Epsion Closed Porry" or 'xpbl
Koppo Tbero Closed Smoker." Suddenly,
me once common ground frorerniry porry is
no longer Since Srevvorr l-loll porries ore
never closed, bosrile feelings ore bound ro
The porry is common ground, ond os o
unifying focror ir definirely nos irs ploce.
Greek or GDI? lr doesn'r morrer, Everybody
loves o porry.
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4-4 IF F
1. Amy Allen feels "An important pur-
pose behind campus life is learning to
live and work with others under some-
times stressful situations." She trans-
ferred to TSU after her freshman year
at Bowling Green State University in
Ohio. Since then, she has been active
in several organizations on campus.
Amy has held two executive offices for
Student Senate - Activities Coordina-
tor her sophomore year and Treasurer
presently. She is a member of Kappa
Sigma Stardusters, where she has
served as Historian and Treasurer, the
Ski Club, working as Public Relations
Chairman , the Investment Club, serving
as Treasurer, and the Senior Class Presi-
dent. Amy is also a charter member of
Omega Kappa sorority and holds a
mqor office in that organization.
2 Robert Ashmore is ojunior Account-
ing major from Syracuse, New York.
Bob has kept himself very busy in his
rhree years at TSU. He is a member of
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. He is cur-
rently Vice-President and served as a
committee chairman for four quarters.
Bob is also a member of Alpha Kappa
Psi business fraternity where he served
as Vice-President and is currently Presi-
Bob is a member of the Tri-State
Band and the Herman Crown Invest-
ment Club. Q
3. Mary Cidsovski is a senior Business
Education major from Rochester, New
York. She transferred from Monroe
Community College in Rochester in her
She is currently Secretary of Student
Senate and past Vice-President. Mary is
also Secretary of the Senior Class, Besi-
dent Assistant of Platt l-iall, member of
the Indiana Stare Education Association,
Ski Club and Performing Arts Commit-
She is a chatter member, holding a
major office, of Omega Kappa and a
Starduster of Kappa Sigma where she
served as Bush Chairman.
4. Doug Cooper, a senior Accounting
major from Elkhart, Indiana, has been
active during his four years at TSU.
Doug has served as President, Vice-
Prestdent, and Treasurer of Alpha
Kappa Psi. He has been selected to join
two honorary fraternities, Alpha Chi
Cserving as Vice-President? and Delta
Mu Delta. Doug also served as Vice-
President of Cirkle K.
Doug was also active in his dorm,
serving as a Resident Assistant and Besi-
dent Hall Association Representative.
Among his scholastic honors are the
receipt of two Gold Keys, being on the
Ptesident's List seven times, and being
on the Dean's List four times.
5. Mark Crerney is a Civil Engineering
student from Orchard Park, New York.
After he graduated from Erie Commu-
nity College in Buffalo, he decided to
Continue his education and receive a
Bachelor of Science degree in engi-
neering. From the time thot Mark ar-
rived at Tri-State, he has been very
active in the Greek system. He is a
member of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraterni-
ty where he has held numerous of-
fices From there, Mark got involved
with the governing body of the frater-
nities, the IFC. There he has held the
position of Secretary and is presently
Mark also belongs to ASCE and is a
member of Skull and Bones, C.O.A.
6. Mike Fairbanks is a Senior Chemical
Engineering mqor from Helena, Ohio.
He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon
fraternity where he has chaired several
committees. He has held offices in
AlChE, Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon
and the Resident Hall Association, Mike
has also been an active member ofthe
Student Senate. I
Mike is a member of Skull and Bones
and has been recognized in Who's
Who Among College Students in Amer-
7. Paul C, Gilbert is a senior Accounting
major from Pleasant Lake, Indiana. l-le
will enter the field of Public Accounting
Paul remained active throughout his
college career, working at a local bank
and being involved in campus organi-
zations. I-le served as President of Delta
Mu Delta and held other offices in Al-
pha Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi and the Her-
man Crown lnvestment Club,
Paul was recognized in Who's Who
Among American College and Universi-
ty Students, was on the Ptesident's List
nine times and the Dean's List twice,
and received the Gold Key Scholarship
Award twice. His wife Sharon has sup-
ported him throughout his activities.
8. John Jones is a senior, Electrical Engi-
neering major from Danville, IL. He has
been active in the Stewart Hall Dorm
Council and BHA.
Perhaps John is best known for his
involvement with WEAX. He has
served the station in various capacities
that have included: DJ, News Director,
Program Director, and Station Man-
John was also a member of the IEEE
9. Christine Kauchak is ajuniar Account-
ing mcjor from South Bend, Indiana. At
Tri-State, she has been involved with
the Kappa Sigma Stardusters, serving as
President, Bush Chairman, Public Bela-
tions Chairman, Alumni Chairman and
Retreat Committee Chairman. She has
served Alpha Kappa Psi as Secretary,
been on the Alumni Committee, and
will serve as Vice President this coming
year. She has been honored by Delta
Mu Delta and Alpha Chi which are hon-
She was Editor of The Triangle her
sophomore year as well as o member
of the faculty retreat panel of students.
She is presently on the Faculty Search
Committee for the School of Business
and is a college member of Tri Kappa,
Inc. service sorority.
10. Craig McKibben is a senior Mechani-
cal Engineering major from Defiance,
He is very active in the Student Sen-
ate where he was the past president.
Craig was also a member of the Calen-
dar Committee, Banquet Committee
and Student Life committee.
Craig is a member of the Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity where he was the
past President and chairman for various
committees in the house.
He is also a member of Pi Tau Sigma,
Skull and Bones, Society of Automotive
Engineers and the American Society for
11. Noah McLain is a third year Electrical
Engineering student from Bethel Park,
He is very active in Student Senate
where he is currently President, He also
serves on the Student Life Committee
and chairs the Constitution Committee.
Noah is a member of Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon fraternity. He is always involved in
committees and has chaired four differ-
ent ones in the past five quarters.
He is currently Secretary of the Insti-
tute of Electrical and Electronic Engi-
neers, a member of the Society of
Automotive Engineers, and was no-
minated as an Outstanding Young Man
12. Mike Nusbaum is a senior Manage-
ment major from Elkhart, Indiana. His
first two years of college were spent at
Indiana University at South Bend. He
transferred to TSU in 1977.
While at Tri-State, Mike has achieved
a 3.77 G.P.A., has been named to the
Ptesident's List and Dean's List, has
earned a Gold Key, and has been
named to Who's Who Among Stu-
dents in American Universities and Col-
ln addition to his academic achieve-
ments, Mike has served as President of
Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary of Delta Mu
Delta, Treasurer of Alwood Hall and
Advertising Co-Manager for the Modu-
lus. He was an active member of Crikle
K and RHA. He has participated in intra-
mural football, basketball, softball, and
Currently, Mike is a member of Al-
pha Chi and is Treasurer of the Senior
13. Cindy Simmons is o junior English
major from North Vernon, Indiana.
As familiarity with TSU and its mem-
bers grew, so did Cindy's involvement.
In addition to assuming the role of Tri-
angle Assistant Editor her sophomore
year, Cindy joined the TSU Drama Club
where she was student director for the
play "She Stoops to Conquer". She also
joined the TSU Biological Society and
increased her participation in the
Kappa Sigma Stardusters.
In spring of her sophomore year,
Cindy was elected Editor of The Trian-
gle for her junior year. It was also dur-
ing her junior year that Cindy was
elected to the offices of Vice-President,
and then President, of the Stardusters.
14. Jim Stanley is a Business Manage-
ment major of senior standing. While at
TSU, Jim has been actively involved in
the Kappa Sigma fraternity. As a mem-
ber of Kappa Sigma, Jim feels that he
has been able to make numerous con-
tributions to both TSU and the surround-
Because TSU is a small University, Jim
has been able to attain what he feels is
a quality education and at the some
time gain recognition from his peers.
15. Gary Taylor is perhaps best known
for his steady stream of articles appear-
ing in The Triangle.
Some people who never met Gary
speculated that his name was simply a
pseudonym for a battery of Triangle
writers. Actually, Gary has lived and
worked off campus full-time while at-
Gary is graduating with high honors
from the School of Business Administra-
tion mcjoring in information Processing
Ccomputer science for businessb, and is
a member of Delta Mu Delta, the na-
tional honor society fot business admin-
16. Tammy Weston is a senior Ac-
counting mqor from Laurence, Michi-
During her past four years at TSU,
she has been fairly active. Some of her
activities include Alpha Kappa Psi, Sig-
ma Kappa, Kappa Sigma Stardusters
and Cirkle K. She has held various of-
fices in each organization. She has
been a reporter on The Triangle staff, a
member of the Investments Club, a
member of Skull and Bones, and a
Resident Assistant at lllikai Hall. Tammy
was named Ms. TSU during winter
quarter and was recently elected Sen-
ior Class President. She has been on
both the Ptesident's List and Dean's List,
and as ajuniot, she was the recipient of
the Grand Prix Scholarship.
17. John Zielinski is a management ma-
jor from Cicero, IL. John's activities here
at Tri-State included Membership in
Kappa Sigma where he has served as
Ritualist, Vice President and President.
He has been also active in intramural
sports with Kappa Sigma and has
served on a number of committees.
Scholastically, John has been placed
on the Dean's and Ptesident's List. He
was also named to Who's Who among
American Collegiate Fraternities.
18. Deb Cougan is a senior Manage-
ment major from Indianapolis, Indiana.
One of her main interests is sports. Deb
was on TSU's Womens Intercollegiate
Volleyball team for two years and has
played on every intramural team for
Deb also belongs to Chi Delphia
where she is presently Secretary and
was Pledge Coordinator. Deb is active
in Cirkle K where she was Vice-Presi-
dent for two terms. Another organiza-
tion Deb participates in is Alpha Kappa
Psi where she has been Secretary. Deb
has been a Triangle reporter, a repre-
sentative for RHA, and a member of
Skull and Bones, C.O.A.
Deb is now actively involved in Stu-
dent Senate. She was a Senator for
four quarters before becoming Vice-
19. Jeff Hossler is a senior Physical Edu-
cation mcjor from Goshen, Indiana. Jeff
has been one of the highest achievers
academically in T5U's Physical Education
program. He has still found the time to
be active in athletics and professional
activities. Jeff has participated in Varsity
Basketball and Baseball, winning many
honors CAII-Conference, All-State, Most
Valuable Player, a National Basketball
Association tryoutb, and has been a
part of four conference championships
and one state championship.
Jeff has also been active inthe Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon fraternity, the Physical
Education Club CPresidentD, The Trian-
gle, a Hershey Hall Supervisor, and a
registered basketball official.
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Nor pictured - Jeff Hossler
The fences of
Over 850 norninorions for Who's Who were mode by
TSU orgonizorions, foculry, ond odrninisrrorors. The rop
vore-gerrers ore presenred here in recognirion of rheir
In the spring of 1979, the lndiono Epsilon
Chopter of Alpho Chi Notionol l-lonor Society
wos formolly initioted onto the Tri-Stote Uni-
versity compus. Alpho Chi is o coeducotionol
society whose purpose is to promote oco-
demic excellence ond exemplory chorocter
omong college students ond to honor those
ochieving such distinction.
Affilioted since 1955 with the Associotion
of College Honor Societies, Alpho Chi is the
second oldest ond second lorgest generol
honor society in the potent orgonizotion, As
on honor society, Alpho Chi predicotes it
membership upon occomplishment rother
thon mere interest or porticipotion. A gener-
ol honor society, Alpho Chi odmits to mem-
bership students from oll ocodemic disci-
Since 1969, Alpho Chi hos enjoyed re-
morkoble growth. Todoy it hos 176 chopters
in 40 stores ond more thon 84,000 octive
members on its rolls.
Front row: Rebecco Tirtle, Jomes Elder. Second row:
Koren Rose, Thomos Meeno, Rondy Tilbury.Bock row:
Bruce Gosling, Poul Gilbert, Douglos Cooper, Richord
Kruger, Croig Mowrey.
Alpho Koppo Psi
Alpho Koppo Psi is o professionol business
froternity. Its professionol committee is pur-
posely formed to corry out some of Alpho
Koppo Psi's moin okjectives. These objec-
tives include getting exposure tothe outside
business world through field trips, speokers,
ond money-moking prcjects.
ln the foil of 1979, we visited the plonts of
Upjohn ond Peter Eckrich in Kolmozoo,
Michigon. We olso orronged for on Account-
The Professionol Committe is olso in
chorge of quorterly money-moking prqects.
These octivities not only provide money,
but serve to bring our members closer to-
gether through working os o teom. This
committee wos choired by Bruce Gosling.
Members were Koren Pynoert, Bill Poholok,
Don Hilliker, Tommy Weston ond Poul Gil-
The Membership Committee, choired by
Borb Sexton, wos responsible for recruiting
new members. She ond four other commit-
tee members CJone Winesburg, Deb Cou-
gon, Bill Smith ond Noncy White? set up
introductory meetings ot the beginning of
Alpho Koppo Psi olso serves the school
ond community through the Service Com-
mittee. Tom Meeno wos the Choirmon ond
members were Joy Rudynski, Steve Myers,
ond Jim Webb. The Service Committee wos
responsible for service projects in the foil ond
The Public Relotions Committee wos
choired by Susie Berk. She ond committee
members Scott Lougheed, Kothy Pollock
ond Ross Boker worked hord to moke peo
ple owore of Alpho Koppo Psi. The mojor
duty wos to get on orgonizotionol orticle in
the Triongle every week, ond submit orti-
cies into the diory.
The responsibility of the Scholostic Re-
seorch Committee is to complete o resedrch
prqect ond submit o reseorch poper to the
Notionol Efficiency Roting. This yeor's topic
wos "The Cost of Running o College Book-
store". The committee, choired by Jock
Porks with members Suzy Hostetler, Croig
Sorenson, Mike Nusboum, ond Woyne Go-
The Sociol Committee wos choired by
Stocey Fox. Members were Koren Riley, Jim
Reoding, Ed Thomos ond Pot Gergely. They
were responsible for plonning the quorterly
bonguets for new initiotes. They olso plon
functions for out notionol birthdoy ond
Alumni ore very importont in ony orgoni-
zotion, The Alumni Committee Choirmon,
Joe Thomos, ond members Noncy Wor-
mon, Pom Horrington, Jeff Schoch ond Ron-
dy Johnson, worked hord to keep in touch
with olumni by updoting oddresses ond
sending newsletters twice during the yeor.
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For left: Bools srore worl-ser Wayne Goble rushes ro
help a cusromer.
For lower left: Book srore.
Above left: The Winrer Quarrer field rrip ro Indianapo-
lis was on exciring one,
For above: Officers This year were Duncan Myers,
Masrer of Riruols, Chris Kauchals, secrerary, Doug Coo-
per, president, Teresa Wisner, rreasurer-showgirl, Bob
Ashmore, vice presidenr.
Above: Seated - Ed Thomas, Teresa Wisner, Joe
Thomas, Randy Johnson, Suzy Hosrerler, Tammy Wes'
ron, Barb Sexron. Second row - Pam Harringron, Dan
McKinney, Mahmood Rahman, Sue Berk, Sue Knapp,
Tom Meena, Paul Gilberr, Jane Winesburg, Joy Piu-
dynski, Nancy Worman, Third row - Deb Cougan,
Craig Sorensen, Sieve Myers, Bill Smirh, Karen Pynaerr,
Karhy Pollock, Bob Ashmore, Bruce Gosling, Doug Coo-
per, Chris Kauchals, Prof Charles Goodale Bock row:
Duncan Myers, Scorr Lougheed, Jim Beading, Sreve
Wells, Wayne Goble, Jack Parl-rs, Nancy Whire, Nor-
man Beed, Boss Bolser,
Left: Firsr place oword for the midwesr region.
Amateur Radio Club
The Amateur Radio Club owns and oper-
ates, on a regular basis, the Steele Memorial
Radio Station WOBF. The versatile station is
capable of operating AM, FM, SSB, CW, and
radio-teletype on the eighty through ten
meter amateur radio bands. The club also
has access to two meter FM which is prob-
ably the dub s most popular mode of op-
ln the future the club plans to offer nov-
ice license classes and operate a portable
radio station at Pokagon State Park during
Left to Right. Thomas Lounsbury Dave Syler Carl
Dohmon Andy Stroko.
The American institute of Aeronautics
and Astronautics is an organization open to
all students with an interest in aeronautics
The society is the link between students in
aeronautical engineering and the profes
sional engineer The society has been active
this year with field trips to the National
Guard Armory and the AIAA Student Pte
QIOOOI COOVSOTIOO held Ol' Wflghi Patterson First row Cleft to nghtb Mike Fnsoli Jeff Wetttg Chuck
Air Fgrqe B959 Where if gupporfed Q re Pollock Drew Defieorge Suzy Maduro Prof Ben
Search er resented b one of me Dow Second row Andrew Sanders John Scanlon
pop p y Brion Hamilton Marty Welch Jeff Sherwood John
members CMike Frtsoltb Work has been un Few,
derway on the F 5 model donated by Nor
throp The Society has a lot to offer mem
bers get involved and learn while having
The American institute of Chemical Engi-
neering Department of Chemical Engineer-
tng. The Tri-State student chapter of AlChE is
open to all chemical engineers. The purpose
of thas organization is to promote profession'
ai development of its members, T
The quarterly schedule consists of guest
speakers from related fields in business and
industry demonstrations movies and a for-
mal banquet Field trips are added to the
curriculum semi-annually to give the stu-
dents an opportunity to talk to professional
engineers and observe chemical engineer-
ing in practice.
First row Chuck Bernath Al Benedict Jim Kerr Mike
Fairbanks Ron Carter Rick Smith Gary Bauer Nanci
Fitzenrider Carrie Nowak Dan Dowler. Second row.
Doug Cooper Greg Minard Tom Leos Raymond Por-
ter Dave Hawley Charlie Evert George Porter Jim
Strlrgak Jeff Riddelle Brion Givens.
The student branch of the American Soci
ery of Mechanical Engineers was first in
stalled in Fall 1971 and has since grown to a
strong 40 person membership The purpose
of the society is to acquaint the student
engineer with real life engineering problems
and practices a along with providing edu
cattonol and eryoyoble activities These
goals are accomplished through field trips
guest speakers movies technical contests
and of course pizza and beverage parties
First row Dan Tyner Greg Dragoo Jim Elder Stuart
Ries Paul Powlowski Second row Albro Beynon
Donald Moore lr Randy Roebuck Peter Seniuk Rob
err Walker Bob Frantz Third row Jerry Miller John
Stchrtng Tom Gyure Tom Novosel Jack Otto Dave
Merritt Rich Strebinger
. . . .
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The Biology Club functions under the di-
rection of Dr. Gene Kritslsy ond Dr. Pete
Heppensteel. During the course of the yeor
the club porticipotes in o voriety of octivities
including field trips ond service prcjects.
With the funds roised from o bolse sole
Biology Club wos oble to provide TSU stu-
dents ond Angolo residents with o blood
presure, EKG ond vitol coptocity check cen-
Left to Right: Dr. G, Kritslsy, Poul McAfee, Scott Lundie,
Azucendo Moduro, Steve Burrows, Steve Sinish, Col-
leen l-loucls, Jeff Bolin, Promo Rohim.
Circle K lnternotionol is the lorgest colle-
giote orgonizotion in North Americo, with
neorly 700 clubs throughout the United
Stores ond Conodo. However, it is not the
size of the orgonizotion thot gives us our
identity or provides us with our primory
source of pride ond sotisfoction in Circle K.
Our reoson for existence is found in whot
we do ond whot we stond for.
Circle K is o service orgonizotion through
which college students con find o meons of
responsible student oction in their communi-
ties ond hove o more octive role in the life
of their compus. Our concerns result in o
very direct personol service. We ore in-
volved in "nuts ond bolts" octivities thot
help people, ond serve the compus ond
community. Some of our octivities ore: visit-
ing the Corlin Pork Nursing Home, sponsoring
o Christmos food drive for the needy, selling
Christmos trees with the Angolo Kiwonis for
chority, mol-:ing the Circle K blotter, ond
odopting grondporents from Lolselond Nurs-
Circle K is o procticol loborotory for the
development of personol leodership skills,
ond the growth of personol initiotive in ono-
lyzing the needs of our environment ond
ottempting to find solutions for them. Per-
sonol leodership is goined by ottending func-
tions such os the leodership worlsshops in
Doyton, Ohio, ond lndionopolis, lndiono, the
District Convention in lndionopolis, ond the
Tri-Stote University Bond
The Tri-Store University Bond, o student-
oriented orgonizotion, is mode up of TSU
students interested in continuing their musi-
col interests while ot college
Proctice sessions ore generolly held one
or two evenings eoch weels while school is
in session Cfoll winter ond spring? ot o time
selected by members The bosic obligotions
of our group which functions os both o pep
bond ond o stoge bond ore to provide
entertoinment or vorsity boslserboll gomes
ond to occompony the Tri Store Dromo
Club In oddition we occosionolly perform
or vorious donces ond dinners
The bond is not oll work however The
proctice sessions ore conducted informolly
ond everyone hos o good time molsing
mistolses os well os getting o piece right The
onnuol pizzo porty ot the end of the yeor is
olwoys o hit for the members
The TriStote University Bond is now re
presented in the Student Senote ond is rec
ognized os one of the vitol orgonizotions on
compus They ore olotted money from the
Senote budget eoch qucirter for new music
ond equipment This yeor hos seen some
growth in membership ond in tolent. The
Bond hopes thot they con continue to hove
on importont role ot Tri-Store.
Front row: Drendo Hoyword, John Browder, Second
row: Brion Beordsley, Dovid Hershmon. Third row: Joe
Mogri, Richord Weyrouch, Mox Wilson. Bock row:
Peter Croine Bob Ashmore. Not pictured Bill Borlaer
Poul Pogorzelslsi Bill Schemberger Rondy Seitz ond
Tom Young Codvisorb
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international Convention which was held in
Circle K is a means of forming friendships,
working on a common cause with other
students, and simply having fun. Social func-
tions are important for a well rounded club.
Parties and other purely social club events
are recommended, and the bi-weekly
meeting are designed to be educational
and interesting. Some social events were: a
party for the Sheltered Workshop, pizza
parties, bowling parties, and a Circle K
Front row: Lisa Lucenlso, Kathy Powers, Mohammed
Saeed, Deb Rogers, Ricls Brooks, Ginny Weber, Janet
Mills, Bock row: Deb Cougon, Bobby Golden, Barb
Front tow Muhari Setiawan Steve Olsuley Kerry Fer
ner Dave Breda Greg Fleming Dan Kennedy Bock
row Dave Vorndran Fred James Randy Buesink
Mike Rushlow Craig Mowrey Mike Keene
Chi Epsilon is a National Honorary Civil
Engineering Society dedicated to the pur
pose of maintaining and promoting the sta
tus of civil engineering as an ideal profes
Chi Epsilon members possess the follow
ing qualities Technical ability intelligence
moral integrity and leadership
19791980 officers were Randy Buesinls
president Dan Kennedy vice president
Milse Rushlow secretary Kent Bryan trea
surer Dave Vorndran marshall and Fred
James Associate Editor
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The Americon Society of Civil Engineers,
which wos founded in 1852, is the oldest of
the professionol engineering societies, The
objective of ASCE student chopter is to en-
couroge itsmembers to study civil engineer-
ing ond to odvonce the civil engineering
ters host concrete conoe roces for Chopters
thot con trovel to the roce site. The ASCE,
olong with rhe Americon Concrete institute,
provides o trophy for the best constructed
conoe or eoch roce. Lost yeor, our chopter
took third ploce overoll ot the University of
Toledo Midwest Concrete Conoe Roce.
Eoch spring, o number of student chop
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Front row: Don Kennedy, Milse Murroy, Borry Ro-
ziewslsi, Mork Cretney. Second row: John Mortin, Greg
Fleming, Kerry Ferrier, Lourie Exterkomp, Morls De-
myon. Third row: Fred Jomes, Croig Mowrey, Tom
Ford, Wolt Cosper, Lorry Nogielslsi, Steve Oleuley. Bock
row: Dill Glovoc, Jodi Brueclsl, Mike Keene, Rondy
Duesinls, Eric Brown, Scott Douglos, Kevin Doy.
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Delta Mu Delta Honor Society was estab-
lished in 1913 at New Yorls University to
recognize and reward superior scholastic
achievement by students of Business Ad
ministration To be eligible for membership
into Delta Mu Delta students must have
completed at least V2 ofthe credits needed
for a bachelor s degree must have a cum
mulative grade point average of at least
3 2 must not have an effective grade of
less than a C in any course taken and must
have approval of the Dean of Business ln all
human affairs there are efforts and there
are results and the strength of the effort is
the measure of the result
Left to Right Randy Burlsholder Shelly Dessell Dave
Riegle Wendy Noppenberg Bruce Sharlck
It raises a special lsind of person to worls in
a residence hall. This year s staff included:
Left Front - Marls Reedy Lin Swift
Tammy Smith Nancy White Jay Pludynslsi-
Second row - Walt Casper Nancy Fitzen-
rider Mike Swift John Bodner Jim Elder
Charlie Evert Dennis Grace CDirector of
Housingb- Bock - Jeff Riddell Larry Champ
Steve Sell Doug Cooper Bob Patterson
Above Front - Hazel Presley, Alta King,
Maxine Wyatt, Donna Moore, Bacls -- Paul
Lautzenhiser, Jay Werts, Terry Moore Jay
Q S I
Delta Nu Alpha is the first and only trans-
portation fraternity organized on a national
level. Tri-State is fortunate to have one of
the few student chapters of the organiza-
tion Iocated on its campus. Delta Nu Alpha
was founded on the principle of education
and is dedicated to the idea of progress
through education. With the support of the
South Bend and Fort Wayne chapters and
informative and educational program on
some facet of the transportation industry is
presented at each meeting of the Tri-State
Chapter. Membership in Delta Nu Alpha is
open to persons in any academic field who
have an interest in transportation.
Left to Right Wally Liecthy Nancy White Dean Hooli-
han Mike Nusbaum Paul Gilbert,
The lnrer frarerniry Council of Tri Stare Uni
versiry plays an imporranr role in rhe frarer
niry sysrem lr acrs as a Unired Notions
among rhe frarerniries The Council is made
up of nine officers each elecred for a one
The I F C sponsors many social and arhle
ric evenrs All frarerniries are urged ra parrici
pare Awards ro rhe member frarerniries
are given in areas such as scholasrics public
relarions and sporrs The highlighr of rhe
year for rhe IF C is rhe organization and
supervision of rhe annual Spring Greels
Seated: Clefr ro righrb Bill Smirh, Scholasrics, Dusrin Ty'
son, sporrs, Dan Duprey, social, Milse Lloyd, rush,
Standing: Clefr ro righrl Maris Crerney, secreraryg Don
Zimmerman, rreasurer, Maris Newcome, public relae
rions, Kennerh Deahan, presidenr, Paul Piuegamer, vice
presidenn Alberr Guilford, advisor.
Were srill going strong, and wirh confin-
ued supporr the Drama Club will be able ro
produce a performance every auarrer. So
far, so good. Fall's producrion l'Harvey",
winrer's "Yau're a Good Man Charlie
Brown", and spring's one acrers wenr ber-
rer rhan anyone expecred. Wirh rhe confin-
ued flow of new ralenr, rhe use of our
"old" regulars, rhe guidance of our advisors
Dr. Charlie Cools and Professor William San
Giacomo, and srudenr supporr, we will be
able ro promore sfudenr ralenr and creariv-
iry, as well as provide an enjoyable time for
Many additions were considered ro help
the Drama Club's physical layour, one of
which was the building of our own stage.
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Front row Kevin Berz Noah McLain Bob Kozils Steve
Lund Elise Carter Todd Walter Second row Kevin
Passtno Merritt Funk John Schuholz BJ Parks Randy
Hovts, John Gyurek, Doug Niccorn Back row Bob
McLellan, Al Showalter
The institute of Electrical and Electronics
Engineers is a professional society that is
interested in the technical as well as the
professional aspects of electrical engineer
The Tri State Chapter is very active They
are one of the few student chapters that
has o computer society During the school
year they have social and educational
events including picnics and field trips The
regular meetings were held bi weekly and
usually featured a spealser or other presen
tation with socializing and trade tolls after
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For Left: First row -- Deb Kennedy, Cindy l-luyser,
Chet Hayes, l-larold Bass, Janet Rittenhour, Susie Berk,
Sue McCurdy, Row 2 - Peter Crane, Marl-2 Pieedy,
Tom Young, Kelly Kendal. Row C3 - Lorry Baker, Bill
SanGiacomo, Eric Johnson, Richard Wierocls.
Left: Peter Crane portrays Linus in the Drama Club's
Winter presentation "You're a Good Man Charlie
Above: The cast of "You're a Good Man Charlie
Brown" takes a well deserved bow,
The Tri-Store Chopter of lSEA Clndiono
Store Educotion Associotionl is mode up of
opproximotely BO members. A
lSEA met obout 7 times during the school
yeor. During the seven meetings profes-
sionol people involved in the educotion field
come ond spoke on experiences they hove
hod throughout their professionol lives.
Speokers hove been everything from su-
perintendents to sociol workers. lt is hoped
thot in hoving o wide voriety of speolsers
the pre-professionol teochers con better
reody themselves for their future.
First row - Tom Glonders, Jerri Foirboirn Row '2 - Bill
Boeteder Morls l-leifner Row 3 - Shoron Clorls Kelly
Stultz Judy Presley Row 4 - Shorin Bledsoe Liso
Dovis Betty Blomelse Dr, Geroldine Turner. Row 5 -
Glorio Preston Judy Wilson lone Bodlsins Moria Throsh-
er Row 6 - Dennis Pynoert Cindy Loshley,
, ,, Funds
is YO '
There ore three different Hermon Crown '
5? 3 " - ' K- ': 1 Investment funds - A, B, ond C. Under the
,L 3 , Q fi L leodership of Professors Goodole, Moore,
,ny we ond Wolter, the funds hove hod remork-
X .M ' ' oble success. The purpose of the orgonizo-
J .. "" s- -f-X, H . v E VJ, tion is to put the money, donoted by Horry
lf r' 1 V., ' A Q ' - 5 ' Crown in honor of his son, to the best use.
' "7 -' . A 7 ' ,Q ,j Tri-Stote's success is unmotched. Our fund
' r - , , hos out-performed schools like Stonford. As
'ri -jg, A Q l A- long os our success continues, the Hermon
,, "' 1 ,fb ,li Crown Investment Club will continue.
, hs A Top left to bottom left: Jim Moore, Amy Allen, Noncy 2
5 6, "f 'ge 4 ' , Wormon, Tereso Wisner, Ross Boker. Top middle: I
-faq ,, lt! , Woyne Goble. Top right to Bottom right: Prof. Chos. t
XX 'nw' 2 if - ' ' , i Goodole, Bob Ashmore, Bill Stochnicls, Mike Speors.
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The International Students Association is
the only recognized organization on cam-
pus which promotes goodwill and better
understanding between more than 150
members of different ethnic backgrounds
and the American population.
l.S.A. is committed to and is deeply in-
volved in the welfare of international stu-
dents. It sponsors scholarships and loans for
needy students, formuiates policies for bet-
ter campus life, both academic and other-
wise, participates in almost all social events
at TSU, operates a club house, library and
prayer hall, and promotes social activites of
interest to international students. The grand-
daddy of all is the International Dinner which
is one of the most colorful events at Tri-State
First Row: Solim Reza, Dr. Zimmerman, Mahmood
Rahman, Choudhury S. Ahmed, Didi Lalcsana. Second
Row: Asief Karim, Mulshtor Azibi, Saad Aguil, Hossien
Ghasemieh, Mahsinur Rahman, Alsiyoshi lsoi. Third
Row: Bandung Ekiriwong, Syed Hussain, Ali Shuhaimy,
Khairaddin Algorani. Not Pictured: Professor M. Hug.
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The Physical Education and Recreation
Club CP.E.R.C.D is open to all physical educa-
tion mcjors and minors interested in prepar-
ing themselves for a professional career.
Meetings were held twice a month with a
guest speaker at the second meeting each
month. These speakers were teachers and
coaches in the profession. The group spon-
sored a variety of athletic activities. One of
these was the annual Turkey Trot an event
open to the community as well as the cam-
pus. Teams consisted of two runners each
running a mile and predicting their com-
bined time. The team closest to their predict-
ed time won a turkey. This event was held
just before Thanksgiving.
P.E.Ps.C. was also involved in the P.E.P.S.l.
relay. This is an annual event.
First Row- Teresa Woodard Laura Foss Mike McLeod
John Mokell. Second Row. Barb Barrett Denise
Hodge Tim Hosler Kim Miller Greg l-laneline Dennis
Pynaert Jeff Hossler. Third Row: Thomas Glanders.
Left to Right Ahmed Allafer Khalil Itani Mahmud
Abu Assof lssa Dakez Mahmoud Dabousy All Mo
kodmy Khaled Anshasi Abdul Kariem Suliman Ramtin
G l-lossein Kamal Ali Salhi Mazen Tahan
The Muslim Students Association of the
United States and Canada CMSAD is an orga
nization committed to lslamic ideals For
more than a decade now MSA has sought
to harness Muslim energies of this continent
into a program of self help and survival for
themselves and of service and enlighten
ment for mankind
The MSA is devoted to the propagation
of Islam and to the establishing of a Muslim
presence in America lt was founded on
January 1 1063 at a meeting held at the
Urbana Campus of the University of illinois
The largest Muslim organization of the conti
nent it conducts its activities through a net
of affiliated organizations all over the United
States and Canada
The MSA is an independent organization
lt is not affiliated with any government or
with any political or religious organization
here or overseas lt has its roots in this conti
nent and is run exclusively by Muslims in the
United States and Canada
The members of the Association come
from all sections of the Muslim population
students and non students members of staff
and faculty from universities doctors and
engineers bureaucrats and businessmen
housewives and handymen and many
others from different walks of life
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Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship
Sk After having been disbanded for lack of
Sitting Greg Bonardi Drew DeGeorge Stacy Fox
John Gyurek Second Row Mikza Arshod Baig Tim
Timmis Amy Allen Joanne Zelle Mary Cickovski Daria
Mcilroirh Third Row Sean Sharp John Piayford Mike
Saeed Joe Galio Joe Thomas
interest The Tri State Ski Club is in its third
year of reguvenation The club now boasts
The organization has various activities
The inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is a
nationwide college organization which is
over forty years old. It is not an organization
of athletes not is it a new kind of church.
IVCF is simply o group dedicated to helping
college students reach a closer relationship
with Jesus Christ. IVCF provides opportunities
for students to meet together.
IVCF attempts to help students find a clos-
er relationship with God by encouraging
students to attend local churches and also
by having group prayer speakers and
small study groups in which the Bible is used
to help deal with modern day problems.
But we also emphasize that beingla Chris-
tian can be a lot of fun by sponsoring such
events as our annual square dance and
canoe trip. ln addition to that we usually go
roller skating tobogganing have picnics
and plan other activities.
As membership at Tri-State University con-
tinues to grow we continue to have the
goal of having the entire campus involved.
First Row Stephen Selie. Second Row George
Shepler Torn Meena Paul Morehouse Suzy Madera
Janet Mills William Boeteker. Third Row Par Lohman
Max Wilson Diil Dickinson. Fourth Row Bill Ciszcson
Brad Corbin Joy Wiley Brian Smith l3urtGrippin .loner
Guckenberger Trina Schoen Joe Magri D. Moore.
This is the third year the club has skied at
Swiss Valley Skt Resort The club also does
some cross country skiing at Pokagon State
Park The Ski Club has meetings and social
events throughout the year
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Residence Holl Associotion
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The Residence Holl Associotion, or Pi.H.A.,
is o foirly new orgonizotion on compus.
Whether they know it or not, oll of the
people who live in the dorms ore members,
but the officers ond holl representatives do
most of the work.
The purposes of the R.H.A., omong other
things, is to provide sociol octivities for the
dorm residents ond to promote unity. The
bosic sociol octivity is the potty, ond we
throw quite o few of those, oll of which ore
open to oll students. Some feoture live
bonds, others o DJ. All of them ore fun. The
Annuol Holloween Costume Porty went
over porticulorly well this yeor. The otten-
donce wos phenomenol ond the five prizes
for best costumes were well deserved.
We hold some slightly unusuol porties, like
the Christmos semi-formol Snow Doll ond o
Squore Donce. Alwoys willing to try new
things, this yeor we hod o beord-growing
contest ond o Scory Movie Night. We don'r
try to compete with froternities, just try to
R.H.A. works with cofeterio people by
putting up posters ond decoroting the cofe-
terio for speciol dinners. We work with Stu-
dent Senote not only on donces, but by olso
serving os o communicotion medium be-
tween it ond the dorms.
The officers this yeor were Noncy Run-
yon, president, Sue Gyure, vice president,
Suzy Hostetler, treosurer, Borb Sexton, sec-
retory, ond Bert Johnson, communicotions
coordinotor. Our Advisor, Bob Pigonelli, left
in Jonuory ond wos reploced by Dennis
Groce. Much of the reol work wos done by
the reps. They hod to coox, bribe, ond
otherwise coerce people to set up, sell tick-
ets, bor tend, ond cleon up for the porties.
The R.H.A. is people - people who
wont to moke things hoppen. We hove not
even begun to reoch our potentiol. But
Group: Front - Sue Guyer, Noncy Runyun, Berr John'
son, Doro Sexron, Gory Morrell, Second Row - Judy
Gryp, Morge Kollor, Leslie Kindon, Duone Jesse, Ride
Helper. Bock - Rob Simmons, Sieve Okuley, Ed Coole-
sie, Rob Fisher.
Lower Left: Alon Horrzler is oll heod.
Left: Borb Sexron "bellies" up to Gory Morell during on
Below: Lin 'Raggedy Ann" Swift ond Mike l'Roggedy
Andy" Swift pose for rhe comero during Rl-l.A.'s Hol-
For Below: The boys from MASH include Kevin Lorz,
Kevin Porlse, John Orr, ond Sieve Ol-zuley,
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The story of Pi Tau Sigma is placed in the
hands of each member at the time of his
initiation. individually, he is to set forth the
objectives and create a closer band of fel-
lowship among those who are striving and
achieving in the highest ideals of our profes-
sion. Together, a closer band of fellowship
will result in a mutual benefit to those men
in the study and in the profession of me-
chanical engineering. Pi Tau Sigma repre-
sents men who by their academic or practi-
cal achievements manifest a real interest
and marked ability in their chosen work.
Front Row: Rich Strebinger Paul Pawlowslsi Jim Elder.
Back Row. Don Moore Jim Rogers Robert Walker
Bob Frantz Peter Seniuls.
gif: ' '
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The Association for Computing Machtn
A C M ery A C M is a student run organization
Left to Right Harold Bass Terry Maddox Brian Hutch:
The majority of the organization consist of
K S Sh I Todd DO Rchord Computer Science majors However this
son Jim eiper teve ain ine rn i
Roberts David Sophiea Brenda Hayward Juanita Dar Club '5 Open 70 on Tr' Store Students lnfefesf
ron Lee Schultz Croig Sorensen ed in computers A C M helps new students
get adjusted to the computer system here
at Tri State University We try to organize
visits to businesses lil-te GTE and Burrough
Corporation to see what the vast world of
computers has to offer We also have an
annual spring picnic at Pokagon State Park
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The Student Senate at Tri-State has slow-
ly, but surely, began to raise on a new
image with the help of its Fall and Winter
officers. ln the past it was considered an
unpleasant Cif not unnecessary? task. Now
many of the senators are active in the com-
mittees and the amount of constructive
work getting done has also increased.
The Senate reelecred Prof. Richard
Krueger for a second consecutive term as
Left to Right: Senate officers Amy Allen CActivities
Coordinatorl, Jerry Harry Gecretaryb, Craig Mclsibben
Ciftresidentb, Mary Citkovslsi Cvlce Presidentb, Bill Poha-
lacls CTreasurer3, Richard Kruger CAdvisorD.
The Secretarial Exploration Club is o pro-
fessional organization for secretarial students
and business education majors and minors.
For 1070-1080 our membership was over 20
Some of our activities included The Heart
Fund Telethon luncheons with guest speak-
ers and third place in the Tri-State University
Scavenger l-lunt. We also held various activi-
ties for National Secretaries Week.
First Row: Csitting L to RD Sally Shearer Jill Krall Jane
Parr Cindi Main, Jerri Fairbairn Julie Routt.
Second Row: Beth Gill Beverly Lacy Linda Roller
Nancy Denny, Mrs. Jane Mitchell Julie Dunn Lori Burk-
hardr Renata Hartman.
Skull and Bones is an honorary organiza-
tion recognizing leadership qualities in both
students and faculty. The individual selected
for membership has shown exceptional or-
ganizational and leadership skills necessary
for the functional operation of the group.
These qualities reflect the aim of Skull and
Bones- that is to make Tri-State University a
better place for everyone.
Front Row. Cl. to RD Mark Cretney Dan Kennedy Ken
Beahon Mike McLeod Richard Kruger. Second Row
Rita Babay Dan Zimmerman John Gyutek. Third
Row: Bill Smith Dave Thompson Deb Cougan Dove
Gross Jerry Harry. Fourth Row- Barry Roziewski Jack
Scanlon Tom Thompson Craig Mcisibben Mike Fair-
banks Chiddenb. NotPictured1 Mike Murray Mark New-
come Paul Ruegamer Gary Wetzel Al Guilford.
Society of Automotive Engineers
The Society of Automotive Engineers has
been a part of Tri State University for the
past thirty years Ever since its beginnings
S A E at Tri State has continually strived to
help educate students interested in the ever
changing automotive industry
S A E meetings were held bi weekly on
Wednesdays in the Mechanical Engineering
Lounge In addition to regular business
ers movies and field trips
Front Row CL to R7 David Gross Lynette Stover Greg
Drogoo Sally Sourek Noah McClain Albra Beynon
Back Row Robert Meditz Randy Roebuck Mike La
Conte Doug Cooper Tim Timmis
0 0 '
. . . ' ' Is? l, ' 1
meetings, S.A.E. programs included speak- '7-fl' '
i . A
WEAX FM 88
Below Dan Tyner works on getting the news rogerh
er Far Below Jim Krmmerly Cfronrl and Marry Wade
look through albums to find cuts for their shows
Group Some of the DJ S ar WEAX include Front
Marry Wade Leslie Kxndon Linda Wade lim Krmrner
ly Back Don Tyner Greg Schepp and Don Fritz
Broadcasting at o frequency of 88 8 FM
WEAX offers a variety of programming for
all types of listeners Returning from last
year Anita Showalter hosted A Laois or
Classics each Sunday from ll am to 2 pm
A new addition to the WEAX format thas
year was Redeemed Hosted by Prichard
and Jean Curtin Piedeemed offered
Christian ortented music four hours a day
Monday through Friday Along with all of
these addntrons at WEAX the air time of the
rock and roll format was expanded from
eleven hours to thirteen hours each day
Under the watchful eye of Station Man
Tau Beta Pi
Tau Beta Pi is the national engineering
honor society. lt was founded at Lehigh
University by Dr. Edward H, Williams, Jr.
Since its beginning in 1885, it has grown to
be an organization of over 220,000 mem-
bers. Each collegiate chapter of Tau Beta Pi
honors fellow students who have shown
outstanding scholarship and character by in-
viting them to join the society. They also
recognize professionals in engineering with
distinguished achievement. Tau Beta Pi
seeks to expand the interests of its members
in non-technical fields civic responsibility
and other human and cultural areas.
First Row CL to Rb Craig Mowrey Jim Elder Steve
Lund Paul Pawlowsisi Darla Mcllrairh Oon Yels. Sec-
ond Row- DJ. Parlss Rich Smith Brion Hamilton Rich
Srreebinger Milse Fairbanks Mary'E. Wqtlsowslri Mul-
jati Setlawan, Third Row- Roy I-lolub Dove Ellis Charlie
Evert Chucls Pollock Arr Eberhardt Steve Hershberger,
ager John Jones WEAX Disc Jockeys have a
record library of over 1500 albums from
which to choose their shows Each DJ is
allowed to use hisfher own discretion in
selecting music for their show
Some of the special programming that
WEAX airs included NASA Special Report
Law in the News in The Public Interest
Sports Illustrated and a variety of Public
The staff and management of WEAX
would like to rnanls all of the people that
listened to and supported Commercial
free Brand X radio FM 88
For more on WEAX turn to page 18
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Just os most newspopers of smoll schools
ore smoll, THE TRIANGLE is no exception.
The poper hos o circulotion of 1,500 ond is
distributed every Thursdoy except during
breolc ond finols.
Yet, in spite of its smollness, THE TRIANGLE
provides some very speciol services for the
compus. Through the weekly compus col-
endor, the students hove o two-weels
ogendo of upcoming events. Sports Cintro-
murol ond intercollegioteb, editoriols, orgoni-
zotionol orticles, ond generol compus news
ore olso found in THE TRIANGLE.
As the mojor medium thot students de-
pend on every week, THE TRIANGLE is giv-
en much criticism ond proise. The editoriol
poge wos sometimes filled with letters to
the editor from students who were riled ot
some compus issue,
The 1979-1980 school yeor wos on excep-
tionolly good one for news ond THE TRIAN-
GLE mode the best use of it. Issues such os
U.S.-Foreign student relotions, the reinstote
ment of the droft, the Olympic boycott,
posibilities for the 80's ond others were
found in Tl-IE TRIANGLE. Issues thot deolt
with Tri-Store more directly still held the most
impoct. Some Tri-Store oriented orticles
were: the burning of the odministrotion
building, froternity vondolism, student sen-
ote elections, "big weekend" octivities, ond
the reoctions of TSU lronions during the "hos-
The sroff loved those issues thot seemed
to get the compus "rolling", The Compus
reoction to THE TRIANGLE is whot mode
being o stoff member "FUN".
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1. Ediror Cindy Simmons shows her excirernenr over on
issue of the Triangle.
2. Chris Kauchak was editor of rhe 78-70 Triangle. This
year she was sarisfied by conrriburing time or rhe
8. Julia Vander Embse and Lisa Russalsoff fry ro piece
fogerher rhe Triangle iayour.
4. Billy Douglas cars our copy for posre-up.
5. Diane Fennel concenrrares on an orricle she is wrir-
6. The 1080 Triangle sroff may have nor been on rhe
'irighr rracl4', our or Ieosr rney were on a rracl-s, They
were: Front row - Lisa Russalsoff, Cindy Simmons,
Cher Hayes, Dwighr Kinrer, Pere Peresie. Second row
-- Julie Vander Embse, Rose Elsron, Teresa Wasner,
Pam Dixon, Diane Fennel, Janer Dorfey, Jerry Srock-
nneyer, George Boiler. Third row - Shelly Bessel, Ron
Correr, Chris Kauchols, Eric Johnson, Jim Reading, Kerry
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Throughour ir's neorly 100-yeor hisrory,
Tri-Store hos been rhe kind of insrirurion ro
which rhe sons ond doughrers of less
offluenr fomilies could rurn ro ochieve
rheir ospirorions for higher educorion ond
rroining. This focr hos been o mojor
source of Tri-Srore's srrengrh. For only rhe
mosr derermined young people hove
come here ro srudy. They were nor senr,
rhey come seeking rhe rype of
knowledge ond rroining rhor would open
rhe doors ro producrive, profiroble coreer
success. As o resulr, Tri-Srore's srudenrs
hove invoriobly hod o repurorion for
being highly morivored ond hord
Significonrly, roo, 90 percenr of rhe
fomilies enrolling rheir children or Tri-Srore
hove combined incomes of less rhon
520,000 o yeor. Thus, rhe Universiry
conrinues, os ir hos olwoys done, ro
provide o meoningful privore higher
educorion wirhin rhe economic meons of
rodoy's lower-middle ond middle income
fomilies. Forrunorely, rhis hos nor meonr
rhor Tri-Srore hos hod ro lower irs
enrronce or ocodemic requiremenrs - o
rrend oll roo opporenr or some orher
insrirurions, Acodemicolly, 79 percenr of
Tri-Srore's srudenrs hove ronked in rhe
middle or upper one rhird of rheir high
school groduorion closs. Their college
enrronce exominorion boord resr resulrs
show oil percenr wirh scores in rhe rop
holf in verbol skills ond 88 percenr in rhe
rop holf in morhemorics.
Tri-Srore's educorionol focus hos been
on procricol professionolism. lr is o focus
rhor hisroricolly hos corried wirh if rhe
ouro of hord work, producriviry, ond rhe
subsronrive professionol rroining rhor goes
wirh ir. Nor bosed simply on exrernols, Tri-
Srore's ouro of producriviry emonores
from wirhin ond reflecrs this Universiry's
derermined preoccuporion wirh
excellence - excellence of performonce
ond excellence of ochievemenr - by irs
srudenrs ond foculry ond lorer by irs -
groduores os rhey move on info inrensely
comperirive professionol morkerploce.
lr is for rhis reoson rhor Tri-Srore, os
perhops no orher insrirurion of irs kind in
rhe counrry, hos olwoys been so closely
ollied wirh Americo's privore inrerprise
sysrem. For rhroughour irs hisrory Tri-Srore
hos served rhe norion's businesses ond
indusrries os o prexious educorionol
resouce - o rolenr pool of thoroughly
rroined young men ond women - upon
which rhey could drow ro meer rheir
professionol sroffing requiremenrs,
This hos been so becouse Tri-Srore hos
olwoys sreodfosrly odhered ro rhe sound
educorionol gools esroblished by irs
founding forhersg ro provide highly
morivored srudenrs wirh o rigorous,
procricol, coreer ond opplicorion-oriented
educorion, one which would enoble
rhem quickly ond successfully ro roke rheir
producrive ploce in Americo's privore
enrerprise sysrem. As o resulr, Tri-Srore
over rhe yeors hos builr on enveoble
repurorion on irs obiliry ro produce
groduores whose experrise ond
knowledge ore eogerly soughr in rhe
professionol employmenr morkerploce.
On Ocrober 19, 1979, Tri-Srore officiolly
lounched rhe "Shores in rhe Second
Cenrury endowmenr fund Compoign. The
gool for rhe compoign is ro roise S5
million by Jonuory 1, 1982. The money
will be ploced info rhree coregories.
Firsr, ro brooden rhe economic ond
geogrophicol bose from which highly-
morivored, well-guolified srudenrs con be
drown by increosing rhe funds eormorked
for srudenr oid.
Secondly, enhonce Tri-Srore's obiliry ro
orrrocr ond reroin reochers of rhe highesr
professionol coliber by increosing foculry
compensrion ro moke if comperirive wirh
orher insrirurions of irs kinds
And finolly, physicol plonr
moinrenoncefcompus improvemenr. Wirh
o successfull compoign, Tri-Srore Universiry
will be oble ro conrinue irs excellenr
rrodirlon of providing o procricol coreer-
The foces of
1. Tri-Stotes Boord of Trustees.
2. Dr. Corl Elliott, President
3. The TSU Administration Building.
4. Bill Sunday, Vice President ond Treasurer.
5. Dr. Wm. Hill, Senior Vice-President.
6. Anne B. Lovelody. Vice PresidentfStudent Af-
7. Jomes Bourke, Vice PresidentfDeveIopment.
on the hill
Often the Administrotion of TSU is re-
ferred to os "the Hill." However, on odmin-
istrotor's office didn't hove to be in the Ad
building for them to be considered os port of
the Hill. ln foct, the Hill stretched os for os the
Alumni building on rhe west end of compus.
And with the fire, members of rhe Hill could
be found in olmost ony building ot Tri-Store.
The hectic chonging of offices didn't
couse much of o visisble setbocls os the
University continued to run efficiently even
ofter the fire.
Three new Vice-Presidents were nome
this yeor with Deon Lovelody, Bill Sundoy,
ond Jomes Burke receiving the promorions.
1. Librarians of the Perry T. Ford Library were:
Joyce Yoder, Diana Whorley, Barbara Omo, Joni
Hill, and Carolyn Cripe.
2. Milt Woody - Registrar
3. Dr. T. Lansford - Associate Dean of Students
4. Ed Nagel - Director of Continuing Education
and his assistant, Jean Kindell.
5. LW. McClellan - Assistant to the President
6. Nancy Perry - Assistant Dean of Students Cand
her assistant - her daughterll
7. Ralph Martin - Assistant to the Treasurer
8. Kent Myers - Director of Admissions
9. John McBride - Director of Alumni Activities
and Annual Fund.
10. Mohsinul Huq - Director of International Stu-
11. Robert Bowman - Director of Computer Center
12. Leo Kuhn - Director of Career Center and his
13. Secretaries at Tri-State included - Seated:
Lana Christi, Linda Swift, Mary Myers, Martha
Holloway, Holly Davis, Sue Alford. Standing: Kathy
Dowler, Jo Seitz. Mary Thompson, Norma Pardue,
Mary Ann McCullum, Marily Shoup, Sally Rathbun,
Sherrie Larson and Norma Towers.
14. Mildred Swift - Bookstore Manager
15. Blaine Shoup - Purchasing Agent.
16. Mike Maloney - University information
, A as
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Accounting . . . Computer Science . . . Management . . . Marketing . . . Secretarial Science Transportation
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2 S Wiley - Accounting
3 Dr D TVQOOGQOTHI - Duslnegg LQW
A A Marshall - Computer Center
5 K Cary - Computer Center
o Dr J Moore - Business
7. Dr. L. Sheffield - Marlsetlng!Asst. Deon of
8, Dr, R, Cook - Management
Q M. Lansford - Computer Center, Manager
10. J, Mitchell - Secretarial Science
11. W, Walter - Accounting
12. L. Graves - Computer Science
,.- -5,75 .541 X
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D. Scorr Lougneed
A Duhcoh Myers
Kelly Jo Myers
Ah hour IS suxry FTWIOUTGS unless nr s
H Hourcsy o hoppy hour A hoppy hour us ohyw
from rhree hours ro oll hnghr Iohg The
huhe frorerhmes or Tru Srore shored the
respohsnonhry of hovnhg o oloce for sru
dehrs ro uhwnhd oh Frudoy ofrerhoohs
Some of rhe rnosr populor nomes on corn-
pus don'r belong ro people - rhey belong
ro dogs. Toke PB., Gypsy, Duke, ond Boccus
for exornple. They ore oll well known ond
well liked. Their occosionol wolks info
o clossroorn never foil ro ger o chuckle.
Serving os rnoscors ro frorerniries, rhe
dogs ofren become the recipienrs of offec-
rion, Their phoros ore ineyirobly found
on composires in olnnosr oll rhe houses.
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Koppo Sig's Duke
Delro Chfs Augne
Phu Kop's Boccus
Alpho Sig's PB
Sig Ep's Gypsy
I 4' .N
On January 25, 1980, the students of
Tri-State University lost a true friend:
Professor Wayne A. Champion. This man,
over a teaching career that spanned thirty
years, taught the spirit of life to the
thousands of students who attended T.S.U.
Champ was proudest of the students
who had done well after leaving Tri-State.
ln his classes he vvas continually telling
of some DOST student who had dropped in
and was doing vvell.
Champ's involvement with students led
to the birth of tvvo fraternities, Alpha
Kappa Psi Professional Business Fraternity
and Delta Mu Delta Honorary Business Frater-
nity. He was an advisory for both fraterni-
ties until his health forced him to curtail
Champ loved his Malser, his family,
his country, his community, and his job.
Especially, however, he loved his students.
To members of Delta Mu Delta and to other
students who associated closely with Champ,
he gave a silver dollar and this poem:
"This Circle of friendship I give to you
With edges rough, and no end, you see:
To encourage you in times of despair
To strive, to seek, and to think-eternity
Wherever you are, what ever you do
We are never far apart.
My wishes for your success, my friend,
Are sincerely from the heart."
We are all better people for having
lsnovvn you, Champ. You are our friend and
we will miss you.
Douglas W. Cooper, President
Alpha Kappa Psi
Paul C. Gilbert, President
Delta Mu Delta
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Dr. Jerry Seeley - Dean
iE'rigineering at Tri-Smte University
' 'eputation of which it canbe
Q leiygas Dea urs
571354-jliuric5i,' H .vii
Aeronautical . .. Chemical
'yflf H H 1
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Expanding upon the traditionfo
and answering the demands of
pacedeteehndogical Ejciety, the
, The SCbQOLOf Engiafeerlng,
Mechanical Engineering. A1050
students are degrees in "E
istration, Drafting and Design, and Industrial
A"WWh the wide variety of study areas
within the Engineering Department, as well
.N ." L, .,. ,
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. . . Civil . . . Drafting fr Design
remain at the top.
E tion, this shoulclfbe no
ras successful as 1980 has been
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Dr R Hawks - AEME O Dr R Porter - ChE 17 Dr J lbrohim - ChE
Dr W Tucker - ChE
GS Rowley - CE, Acting Chairman
Dr A Sroudinger -e EE, Chairman
Dr R Welchel e- EE
Dr D Tichenor - ME
Dr P Ramps - ME
A Guilford - CE
10 Dr Vuls - EE 18 A Eberhardt - EE
11 LG Holub - CE
12 J Fritz - CE Technician
13 K Dailey - AEXME Technician
14 J DeVos - Technology
15 D Case - DDT
io L D Ryan - ME
SC Goyol CEfDr 5 Kundopur - CE
D Fuller Science Assoc Cnoirmon
Floot like o rock
Every spring, rne Civil Engineers
underrolse on inreresring discussion -
now ro molse o concrere conoe. Orner
schools, such os Purdue, ofren porrici-
poe in rne evenr, vvnicn includes o roce
on o Iocol lolse ond judging on design.
Tnougn Tri-Srore success in post evenrs
nos been lirnired, rne experience goined
ond the cnollonge of rnolsing o concrere
conoe were ofren revvord enough,
Civil Engineering s-
Mecnonicol Engineering ,.
Elecrricol Engineering nu!
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Lee A. Dovies
Drofring ond Design
DrofTing ond Design
Ain't he somethin'
Wirh his cowboy boors on, his rrusry
dog by his side ond his CB. rooring,
Clorence is reody ro rolse on rhe vvorld.
Well, or leosr Tri-Srore.
Don'r ler Clorence's mild monner fool
you. l-le's nor reolly o dishvvosher. He's
o DJ., o cop, o millionoire, ond o super-
sror. l-le's everyrhing vve've oll vvonred ro
be or one lime or onorher.
Drofring ond design
Drofring ond Design
Drgfring ond Design
Drofring ond Design
i gl flizl
The bells toll
for no one
Well, here we ore once ogoin, woiring
for rhe bells ro signol rhe end of onorher
fifry minures of rhe professor's lecture.
Bur hold on, ir's now ren minures rill rhe
hour ond rhose chimes which were olwoys
solurorion in high school ore forever sil-
enr here or Tri-Srore. The explonorion for
rhis colomiry is rhor rhe bell rronsfornner
hod rholfuncrioned ond rhe new one ro re-
ploce ir never orrived. The school felr
since rhere wos no reol problem occurring
becouse of rhe obsence of rhe bells, rhey
should be perrhononrly silenced.
H Civil Engineering
E Elecrricol Engineering
Drofring ond Design
Drofring ond Design
. Mechonicol Engineering
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A"f Ernie Rornel
Doting of TSU
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. fin? 5' " r' -:. X in
M n' Wnot con you do wutb o 14x19 onder
block room? If you were luke some of the
creotiye students ot TSU you could bove
roorn done o number of tnrngs It rnov boye been
os eosy os bringrng o stereo or putting
down corpet. Others went os for os rnolelng
o loft or bringing I0 couches T V s
Iornps, ond cborrs
. Q vii
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Drafring and Design
Les Van Mauvverils
Drafring and Design
Drafring and Design
Dr. Nortrup - Deon
ed to odvonce
N supplying the
goin o more
ond mission into Groduote School.
The foculty ond odministrotion of the
Arts ond Sciences v been busy
4979- ocodemi 1 r 'th
benefit the en s nt
Performing Arts Co os
of entertoin to Q -
o movie series, m ion nd
school os pus
tr ining need- bi, y
thcj lvork field, f'Ol':fhe ST Y,
undergroduoten it be predicted thot t of gt,
both in educotion ond ,,..,f-EH
ro troin students for od- enrertpinngent. E' . 1
. . . Chemistry . . . Economics . . . Education .
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1 Dr G Krnrslsy - Biology
Q Dr S Schoenfeld - Moth
3 I3 Orloslsy - English
A C F Wong - Soctol Science
5 K Griggs - English Loo
O T Burney - Sociol Science
7 I Heier - Moth
8 D Syler - Moth
O Dr R Stoeclsel - English,
10 R Condon - English
E ?xt W2
'J 7 LW' ,f
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,fu . .- 1,
10 A-Z -
A Aziz - English Lob
1 P Eble - Physics
Dr. J Dehee -PE
.xE.t.4i-... 437. , A
English . . . History . . . Moth . . . Physics . . . PE
JE Morin -
Dr D1 Petrie - English
P Gromling - Adjunct AGS J
Dr D Zimmer - Sociol Sciences
Dr R Scheffer - Sociol Sciences
S Perchon - PE
DNV Hocls - PE
S Keenon - PE
D, Groce - PE
Dr C Cools - Moth
Dr J Moulder - Pysics ,
R Kruger - Moth
I if if'-,gy
Dr. G, Turner -Educorion
Dr, J Orsogh - English
Pi, Gollnicis - PE
P, Rinesrnirh - Science
Dr J, Zirnmermon - Sociol Sciences Chmn
Dr. Ms Bloz - Sociol Science
Drs T, Beehier - Morh, Choirrnon
Dr. Di Tichenor - Morh
DL. Moore - Sociol Science
A, Benson - Chemisrry
TPS Tierney - English
Ji Briiihorr - Morh
WB. Son Giacomo
G Goerfe - Morh
Pic Tkueslinls - Moth
P Hippensreel - Biology, Assoc
Berry .lo Biomeise
Ino R. Corpenrer
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- Elemenrory Educorion
The Performing Arrs Commirree worked
hord rhis yeor ro bring the srudenrs of
Tri Srore guoliry enrerroinmenr in o
voriery of forms Professor Tom Tierney
heod of rhe commirree with the help of
Acriviries Coorclinoror Amy Allen ond Dr
Perrie combined efforrs in bringing o
film series ro compus including such
movies os The Poper Chose Coborer on
ond Where Eogles Dore Pionisr Mory
group? ond Poer Bonnie Mouer olso oppeored
The Performing Arrs Commirree wirh
rhe help of Gory Morrell ond rhe Dromo
Club hove begun ro conyerr Besr l-loll 229
inro o rheorer A sroge hos been builr
ond o new sound sysrem ond movie screen
hove olreody been insrolled in rhis efforr Denise Hodge
Rich, The Jongleurs CA Piennoissonce music
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WM.. ' 5
THE CLASS OF '80
It is probobly troditionol to soy thot the
closs of 1980 wos better thon their predeces-
sors. The truth is thot the 1980 groduotes
were os good os other closses, not better.
But being "os good" in these times of in-
creosing economic uncertointy ond decreos-
ing Americon productivity is in itself on oc-
The Tri-Store groduote did well in the
morlsetploce. Engineering groduotes over-
oged 520,000 in storting positions, with Busi-
ness students ot 15,000. Liberol Arts students
did not do os well monetorily, but their's is o
competive field ond the foct thot they were
ploced is of merit to the school ond them.
Donre C. Fobione gove the 1980 com-
mencement rolk ot Tri-Store. He wos o 1988
groduote of TSU. Currently he is President
ond Director of Crone Co.
The commencement progrom ron
smoothly until John Ott received the Robert
B. Stewort Aword. lnsteod of o groteful
occeptonce of the oword, he took the op-
portunity to, wonder off on o tongent thot
hod the oir of o personol vendetto, though
few people present knew exocrly whot he
wos rombling on obout.
Tommy Weston, President of the Senior
Closs, soved foce for the students by deliver-
ing o well written speech thot thonlsed the
University, Foculty ond Porents.
1 Happy graduate after the November commence-
2. The 1080 commencement speaker, Dante C Fa-
B. The Spring graduating class' officers from left to right
Cynthia Lashley, Secretary, Tamara Weston, President,
Michael Nusbaum, Treasurer, and John Cage, Vice
4 Drafting and Design students stand to have their
degrees conferred upon them.
Arts and Sciences
lna R. Carpenter - Academic High Hon-
Sharon E. Clark - Academic High Honors,
Robert Coates - Academic Honors, Gold
Key, Who's Who.
Martln Dygert - Academic Honors, Alpha
Chi, Gold Key.
Lawrence Ingersoll - Academic High
Honors, Silver Key,
Eileen Margison - Academic Honors,
Gloria Preston - Academic High Honors,
Karen Rose - Academic High Honors, Al-
pha Chi, Who's Who, Gold Key.
Rebecca Tlttle -Academic Honors, Alpha
Kathleen Travis - Gold Key.
Ross Baker - Who's He
Douglas Cooper - Academic Honors, Al-
pha Chi, Delta Mu Delta, Gold Key, Who's
Donald A. Dleterly - Academic Honors,
Paul Gllbert - Academic High Honors, Al-
pha Chi, Delta Mu De Chi, Delta Mu Delta,
Who's Who, Gold Key 629, Named Out-
standing Accounting Graduate by the IND
Bruce Gosling - Academic High Homors,
Jill Marie Kroll - Academic Honors
Wallace Liechty - Academic High Honors,
Delta Mu Delta, Gold Key, Alpha Kappa Psi
Scholarship, Wall Street Journal Award.
Thomas Meena - Academic High Honors,
Alpha Chi, Delta Mu Delta, Who's Who,
Gold Key 623.
Michael Nusbuam - Academic High Hon-
ors, Alpha Chi, Delta Mu Delta, Who's Who,
Kathy Pollock - Academic Honors, Delta
Mu Delta, Gold Key.
.lay Rudynski - Academic Honors, Delta
Mu Delta, Who's Who, Gold Key.
James Stanley - Academic Honors, Gold
Gary Taylor - Academic High Honors, Del-
ta Mu Delta.
Tamara Jean Weston - Skull and Bones.
Kent Bryan - Chi Epsilon.
Randy Bueslnk - Chi Epsilon
Ted Cain -4 Alpha Chi, Chi Epsion, Skull and
Bones, Tau Beta Pi, Who's Who.
Kenneth Daniel DeMaidg - Academic
High Honors, Silver Key.
Daniel Dowler - Omega Chi Epsilon.
Daniel Duprey - Skull and Bones.
James Elder - Alpha Chi, Pi Tau Sigma,
Tau Beta Pi.
Charles Evert - Omega Chi Epsilon, Tau
Michael Fairbanks - Academic Honors,
Omega Chi Epsilon, Skull and Bones, Tau
Beta Pi, Who's Who.
Thomas J. Gyure - Pi Tau Sigma.
Brian J. Hamilton - Alpha Chi, Tau Beta Pi,
Gold Key, Who's Who.
Federlck Clyde James - Chi Epsilon
Michael Keen - Chi Epsion.
Daniel Kennedy -- Skull and Bones, Chi
Stephen Lund -- Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa
Nu, Who's Who, Gold Key.
Craig Miller - Pi Tau Sigma.
Craig Mowtey -- Academic Honors, Alpha
Chi, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi.
Michael Naylor -- Who's Who.
Stephen Okuley - Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta
Pi, Gold Key.
John L. Ott - Academic High Honors, Al-
pha Chi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Gold
Key, Who's Who.
Clarence Pollock - Tau Beta Pi, Gold Key.
Paul Ruegamer - Skull and Bones.
John Scanlon - Skull and Bones.
Richard Smith - Omega Chi Epsilon, Tau
Davld Anthoney Vordran - Academic
Oon Yek - Academic Honors, Alpha Chi,
Tau Be Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu.
me meclmswe Swunr
A comment on collegiote sports in Americo
ln this country there is o serious
problem creoted by porents, cooches,
high schools junior colleges, universities,
ond oll those orgonizotions which oversee
their octions. The foct thot the student
othlete con ottend school ond compete
in othletics without hoving to poss o
suqect thot will eorn him o living loter in
life is o reol trogedy. It seems os soon os
on othlete shows exceptionol obility in o
certoin sport, especiolly footboll ond
bosl-zetboll, he is tolsen core of for the
rest of his school doys.
The porents ore so hoppy thot their
son is on the vorsity teom thot their
regord for the type of educotion he
receives is olmost nonexistent.
Cooches tolee their othletes by the
hond ond choose their courses corefully
so thot he con remoin eligible during the
entire school yeor. These cooches ore
under pressure by the school officiols to
hove o winning seoson or they con
expect to lose their jobs. So they ore
obliged to enrole their othletes in closses
such os: sofety with power tools,
boslsetboll philosophy, theory of wrestling,
etc . . . These Miclsey Mouse courses
most often only require the student to
ottend every doy ond he outomoticolly
posses. lf the othlete still hos troubles, he
con be tutored ond if he is still foiling, his
cooch might pressure the student's
teochers or hove his tronscript oltered.
High schools often pressure their
teochers into possing the stor othletes
becouse these individuols ore the ones
who help pocls the stonds ot the
bosl-setboll ond footboll gomes ond help
eorn the school needed revenue.
Principols ollow most of these proctices to
go on in order for these students to get
through high school ond molse woy for
Junior colleges seem to be the leost
reguloted of ony institution. Athletes who
couldn't enter college becouse of poor
high school grodes or locls of o diplomo
con enroll in o junior college to become
eligible for college. All the othlete hos to
do is poss o specific number of hours ond
mointoin o grode point obove o certoin
level ond he con enter college. Most of
the institutions hove such on
undemonding curriculum thot onyone con
quolify for college.
Colleges ore probobly where the most
disregord for the student othlete is
mointoined. The decline in student
enrollment in the mojority of universities is
probobly the primory reoson for schools
ollowing such proctices to go on
unchecked. If their school teoms hove
exceptionol othletes thot help their teoms
hove greot winning seosons then the
school will receive extensive publicity, This
publicity con encouroge o student to
wont to enroll in college there ond thus
increose the school's enrollment.
Most orgonizotions who regulote such
schools only wont to mol-te sure thot
othletes ore possing the required number
of courses without wondering whot type
of course study he undertolses. The
NCAA requires only thot on othlete be
"in good ocodemic stonding os
determined by the foculty of his school,"
thot he be 'ienrolled ot leost o minimum
full time progrom of studies," ond thot he
mointoin Usotisfoctory progress toword o
boccoloureote or equivolent degree os
determined by . . . thot institution." Most
schools, however, hove different
ocodemic requirements ond thus ore
difficult to regulote.
These problems ore only the tip of the
iceberg in this continuing sogo of the
"under-educotedf' The rules must be
chonged to protect the othlete from
being left out in the cold ofter his ploying
doys ore over.
The feces of
x n 1134 I'
1. ' 3--
-'Qa 7 ..
The frnol tolly
Defionce Conditioner 14 oword ploces
Ohio Northern lnvit 2nd ploce
Groce lnvir 2nd ploce
Findloy Invit Ath ploce
District 21 Store Met oth ploce
MCC Chompionship 1st ploce
NCAA Div lll Piegionols 10th ploce
, 4 if -
ss 4 5
Seventh stroight MCC title
Cross Country, like oll other sports, loses
seniors due to groduotion, The cooch must
then depend on lost yeors juniors to be-
come the new Ieoders for the freshmen.
This yeor Cooch Gollnick's freshmen hod no
seniors to look up to.
This yeors returning Iettermen were one
junior, Dove Less, ond five sophomores, Bill
Cuculic, Bill Rockwell, Doug Brown, Plow-
lond Perez, ond Scott Lowson. To soy thot
this wos o young teom would be on under-
stotement. Lost yeor, Dexter Lehmon ond
Jeff Louber, both All-Americons, helped
guide the teom to o winning seoson, the
MCC Chompionship, o seond ploce finish in
the District 21 Store meet, ond o strong finish
in the NCAA DIV III Piegionols, but you con't
live on lost yeors lourels. So Cooch Gollnick
storted his summer troining progrom o little
eorlier thon he usuolly does ond begon two-
o-doy workouts in mid-August. Tri-Stote dis-
tonce runners ore in yeor-round troining, so
the purpose of pre-seoson workouts wos to
convert them from long distonce running to
o shorter but foster-poced distonce.
When the seoson begon in September,
the 1979 edition of the "Big Blue" hod field-
ed its youngest teom ever ond, oll things
considered, they hod onother fine yeor.
At the Defionce Conditioner, the teom
collected 14 oword ploces, ot the Ohio
Northern lnvitotionol, they finished second,
ot the Groce lnvitotionol, they finished sec-
ond once more, ond ot the Findloy lnvito-
tionol, they ploced fourth. At the District 21
Store Meet, the 'Big Blue" finished sixth due
to their lock of experience ond some injuries
to key personnel. They bounced bock into
form the following week ond won the MCC
Chompionship for the seventh stroight yeor
with Perez, Brown, ond Cuculic goining All-
Conference honors. The teom wropped up
the seoson with o tenth ploce finish in the
NCAA DIV lll regionols.
This yeor Cooch Gollnick won't lose ony-
one to groduotion, so next yeors teom will
hove sixteen lettermen returning, which
could meon the difference between o
good yeor ond o greot yeor.
1. Bill Cuculic rroils Mike Moycock ond on opponenr
2 Cross Country reom members were Fronr - Dill
Rockwell, Piolond Perez, Dove Horrmon, Second Plow
- Chuch Bonks, Dove Less, Mike Moycock, Doug
Brown, John Deweese, Mork Domion, Don Romsey.
Third Row - Cooch Gollnick, Bill Cuculik, Scorr Lowson,
Kurt Cosrerrer, Dove Lewellon, Mike Broning, Morve
Rercher, Steve Rohm
3. Mike Moycock crosses the finish line
4. Rolond Perez gives ir oll he's gor, os Dove Lewellon
The finol folly
Record o 12
TSU VS Notre Dome
TSU VS Sr Morys
TSU VS Berhe
TSU VS Glen Oolss
TSU VS Moochesrer
TSU VS Sr Morys
TSU VS Moruon
TSU VS Forr Woyrwe DI e
TSU VS Berhel
TSU V5 Sr Fronos
TSU VS IU PU
TSU VS Goshen
TSU VS Moruom
o ' L
TSU VS Hunrlngron L
A ' L
Under the guidance of Coach Sue Kenan,
the Tri-State Women's Volleyball team had
its best season ever. Although their o-12
record may not be impressive, it is not a
true indicator of how well the team played.
Almost all of their losses were decided in the
final game of the set, It went right down to
the wire in a few of those.
At their annual banquet, Coach Keenan
handed out to the women a small boolslet
on the 1979 Women's Volleyball team. The
booklet contained statistics, season record,
awards, and an essay on Winning and Los-
ing. Here i the closing line from that essay:
"lf winning is everything and you lose, you
have nothing, if winning and losing are both
something, you can lose and still have
This closing line is symbolic of this years
volleyball team because even though they
lost more than they won, they still have
that great team pride knowing that they
had done their best.
Most Improved Good Server
Tammy Shafer Teresa Woodard
Spikes Serving Aces
Sheryl Cudney Diane Janlsowslsi
Denise Hodge Diane Janlsowslsi
1102, Dedication 6 Contribution Digger
Sheryl Cudney Laura Foss
Team Booster Sets
Beatrice Gomez Teresa Woodard
Positive Mental Attitude
Team Manager - Kris McCain
Team Statistician - Katrina Schoen
1 Diane Janlsowslsi gets ready ro spilse
2 Tammy Smith sets the Ball
3 Diane Janlsovvslsi awaits the serve
A Cuame point
5 Denise Hodge readies herself for an upcoming serve
o Front - Theresa Woodard, Kim Miller, Diane Jan
Isowslsi, Tammy Smith, Mary Herman, Beth Smith, Ja
net Braun Back - See Keenan Ccoachb, Laura Foss
Tammy Schafer, Denise Hodge, Beatrice Gomez
Sheryl Cudney, Trina Schoen CMonagerD
ll - ,
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The flnol folly
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7-3 overall heod Bock - Cooch Dove Vordron, Tum Couch, Drew
, ww. . i A
S Following through on his swing, Tim Couch worms
up during procrice.
4, Cooch Vordron ond Drew McGe-orge ploy one side
of o doubles gome.
5. Husrle is rhe nome of rhe gorne os Mohommod
Ruzo shows, '
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The 1979 tennis compoign wos o rebuild-
ing yeor for ployer-cooch Dove Vordron
becouse four storters were gone from the
1978 teom. However, with the return of
two sophomores ond the oddition of three
excellent freshmen, Tri-Stote posted o win-
ning seoson record of 7-8.
Tri-Stote finished second over-oll to Morion
in the Mid Centrol Conference, A loss to
Goshen by one point during the seoson cost
the Trqons the conference title. The Trojons
olso tied for first in the Conference Tourno-
ment ot the end of the seoson.
As the only seosoned returner to o
young squod, senior Dove Vordron compet-
ed in the 41 singles position. Sophomores
Tim Couch ond Drew Degeorge were the
42 ond 45 singles ployers respectively. The
voluoble freshmen were Mohommod
Rozo, the 43 singles ployer, Andy Strolso,
the 44 singles ployer, ond Bob Weother-
heod, who porticipoted in the 46 singles
position. Bob wos undefeoted ot his singles
position. He ond Drew Degeorge won the
conference tournomenr in their respective
The 41 doubles teom consisted of Cooch
ond Piozo, 42 doubles members were Vor-
dron ond Degeorge, ond 43 doubles ploy-
ers were Stroko ond Weotherheod. Strolso
ond Weotherheod were undefeoted during
Cooch Vordron thought his squod per-
formed brilliontly ond soid this teom's future
is very promising, with the only deporting
storter being Dove himself
Cooch Groce , .
In only his second yeor here os Tri-Srore
soccer cooch, Dennis Groce hos molded his
reom inro winning form. The 1979 seoson
wos o highly successful one for rhe Trqons.
Tri-Srore finished wirh on over-oll seoson re-
cord of 10-4-1. They ended up rhe seoson os
conference co-chomps wirh o record of 8-1
ond were second, behind Goshen, in Disrricr
21 comperirion wirh o 7-A record.
Mosr of rhe Trojon morches were nor
decided unril neor rhe end of regulorion
rime, os rhe Disrricr ployoffs demonsrrored.
lndiono Tech wos Tri-Srore's firsr opponenr
on o cold windy ofrernoon in Novembe on
rhe Trqons home field. Regulorion rime
ended wirh rhe score fied, ond borh reoms
rhen wenr inro overrime. In overrime, rhe
reom who scores rhe mosr gools during o
ren minure exrro period wins rhe gome.
Borh reoms were nor oble ro lsicls rhe boil
posr rhe orher reom's goolee in rhe over-
time period or in rhe sudden deorh period
rhor followed. As dorlsness opprooched in
rhis oll-imporronr conresr, ir wos decided rhor
o besrour-of-five gool shoorour would be
held ro decide rhe vicror. Tri-Srore finolly
pulled our rhe vicrory by scoring rhree gools
ro Tech's one gool ond wenr on ro ploy
Goshen hosred rhis morch which, once
ogoin, ended in o rie offer regulorion rime. Ir
wos finolly decided by o gool scored by
Goshen in rhe sudden deorh overrime peri-
Cooch Groce losr rhree seniors from rhe
1978 squod bur hod o hosr of vereron srorr-
ers os well os some excellenr freshmen re-
Among rhose rhor rerurned for rhe 1979
compoign were senior Milse Seed, who re-
ceived rhe mosr voluoble oword for his
ploying in 1977, ond juniors Rick Beirle ond
Psoberr Johnson, who ried for rhe 1978 mosr
High scorers for rhe 1979 seoson were
sophomore Munrhor Hussoin wirh ren gools,
sophomore Ron Koelsch wirh six gools, ond
freshmon Dovid Mierez wirh five gools.
Sophomore Ion Mierez Cbrorher of DovidD,
ond freshmon Gory Monyhon led rhe squod
in ossisrs wirh five ond six respecrively.
Cooch Groce felr ir wos o good yeor bur
he odded rhere wos room for improve-
menr going info rhe 1980 seoson. Wirh rhe
rerurn of oll bur rhree seniors from rhe 1979
squod, nexr seoson could be very reword-
ing for rhe Trojon soccer fons.
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The finol folly
1. Berr Johnson guords rhe ner os his reom rries ro
rhworr off on offensive orrocls,
2, Gory Monyhon moves oround his opponenr
3. Soccer helpers were: Fronr - Penny Mosley, Kir
Henshow, Kim Schrocl-2. Bock - Amy Allen, Jeri Srocle-
4 The 1070 Soccer reom members were: Fronr - Ron
Koelsch, Dovid Perkins, Sreve Monoco, Sreve Elrod, Bert
Johnson, Ali Shuhoimy, Mike McLeod, Milse Azibi, Doug
Mclforlone. Bocl-s - Dill Borlser, Roiner Englemonn,
Abdule Molilsolim, Ali Soleh, Rick Beirle, Don Schneider,
Murhor Husson, Gory Monyhon, Dove Mierez, Ion
Mierez, Milse Seed, Mike Dobinec, Cooch Dennis Grocer
" ,iii-wvwl' '
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The finol folly The finol tolly
TSU OPP lnd-Por FW.
Wesr Virginio Sr, 71 74 Goshen
Wilmington Q4 70 Berhel
Spring Arbor 69 60 Hillsdole
Morion 58 47 Groce
Hillsdole 75 82 Sr. Froncis
Albion 60 68 Morion
Srl Froncis 64 66 Spring Arbor
Oliver 65 68 I-lunringron
Fronlslin 70 78 Groce
Morion 64 58 Goshen
Ooklond Clly 67 69 Defignce
lndrpur lndpls, 74 68 Morion
Sr. Josephs 82 66 lndiono Tech
Adrion 89 43 Anderson
Huringron 59 86 Won 201 Lost 10
1. Mork Hiefner steps into the lone in style.
2. Borry Hein follows through for two.
0. Tom Glonders ottempts o free throw thot could tie the
4. Don Corry Ioys one in cts the ref signols for o three point ploy.
5. The 1080 Trqon Doslsetboll Teom Clfreshmen not picturedl
Front -- Scott Germon, Don Corey, Rick Joseph, Lonce Brown,
Tim Dunn, Bocls - Herb Schlemmer, Morls Hiefner, Tom
Glonders, Dove Ellis, Borry Hein, Steve Dyer, Gory Hively.
-I T 1 1..1 .nn-u.m.i.um
Trojons capture holf of
Groduotion is on event thot most college
bosketboll cooches would like to do with-
out. Cooch Morls Petermon might not ogree
with this comment, but he felt the loss of
some outstonding seniors to groduotion lost
yeor. ln his 18th seoson os the Trqon leoder,
Petermon hod to build o squod from whot
wos leftover of lost yeors notionol tourney
The culminotion of oll of his efforts result-
ed in o Trqon squod thot finished os confer-
ence co-chomps with o seoson record of 20-
10. Tri-Stote's H79-80" boslsetboll compoign
olso morlsed the 14th consecutive seoson
thot the Trqons hove owned ot leost holf of
the conference title.
Locls of ploying experience in the Trqon
lineup seemed to be the moin reoson for
the inconsistent ploy ot the beginning of the
seoson. The eorly seoson slump included the
first time thot Tri-Stote hod not won the
LlON'S CLUB CLASSIC held ot Hershey Holl.
From this point Tri-Stote won six stroight ond
15 out of its lost 10 gomes including o slim
one point loss to Anderson in the District 21
tournoment ot the seoson's end.
Junior Tom Glonders, in his first yeor ploy-
ing for the Trqons os center, led the teom to
it's lote seoson surge. Tom led the teom in
scoring overoge with 14.4 points per gome,
in rebounding with 8.0 o gome, ond in field
gool percentoge with 56.7 Glonder's ot o'-
7" helped molse-up the loss of lost yeors
front line ond wos nomed the teom's most
The return of Senior Scott Germon ot the
forword position to Tri-Stote's teom ofter o
one yeor obsence wos o welcome sight for
Trqon fons. His previous ploying experience
mode him o voluoble osset toword o suc-
cessful boslxetboll seoson. A midseoson in-
jury, however, sidelined Germon for the lost
holf of the seoson. Germon still monoged to
be the teom leoder in free throw percent-
oge ond wos second to Glonders in re-
bounding with 5.0 per gome.
Other teom leoders were sophomore
guord Don Corey who wos instrumentol
toword opening the middle with his outside
shooting touch. By seoson's end he hod tied
for the most totol points olong with the
teom's second best scoring overoge ot 18.0
points o gome. Junior, Dove Ellis, ot forword
did the job under the boords with 4.2 re-
bounds o gome ond finished with o field
gool percentoge of 52.8. Sophomore guord
once Brown finished third in scoring with on
8.6 point overoge. Gory Hively os o sopho-
more forword hod o field gool percentoge
of 51.4 which wos the third best on the
With the promise of severol good recruits
on the woy for next yeor's squod ond the
loss of only two seniors, Scott Germon ond
Mork Hiefner, next yeor's seoson should be
onother greot yeor for Tri-Stote bosl-zetboll.
Deon Monley 12f3O
Sreve Burrows 17f25
Wayne Malls 35f1Q
V1 S FOI' Noncy Stone-Kung 25!1Q
X -, -an
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A building yecir
for the Fencing
The 1979-80 Fencing seoson wos o build-
ing one for rhe Tri-Srore fencing reom. Our
of rhirreen reom members only rhree hod
previous experience in comperifion. Bur
hord worls ond discipline rhroughour rhe
yeor produced o reom rhor could compete
The reom wos led in vicrories by sopho-
more Sobre coproin Woyne Mills, who posf-
ed o 35!1Q record. Mills olso mode rhe All-
Conference reom by plocing in rhe finols of
rhe Greor Lolses Fencing Chompionship
Tournomenr. He represenred Tri-Store or rhe
NCAA Norionols, ond eorned o ronl-:ing of
42nd in rhe norion. The reom srondings
were- FOIL - Deon Monley 12!C3Qg Porricls
Mulhern 8142, Dorryl Woods SXO, Willord
Zimo 4126, EPEE - Srephen Burrows
17f25g Horold Boss 18f1O, Kim Lovelocls
SXSQ. SABRE - Woyne Mills 35!1Q, Mo-
hommod Piozo 21f82, Michoei Weinheimer
7f41. WOMENS FOIL - Noncy Srone King
25f1Q, Denise Kelsel 14f17, Korhleen Trovis
The reom will lose only one member,
Sreve Burrows, ro groduorion. Wirh 12 re-
rurning lerrermen, Cooch Lonsford feels rhor
nexr yeors reom will be one of rhe finesr
ever fielded by Tri-Srore.
1 During rhe fencing seoson reom members procrice
2 Fencing reom members included. Fronr - Woyne
Mills, Korhy Trovis, Por Mulhern, Denise Keleel, Noncy
Srone-King, Mohommod Rozo Docls - Bill Zimo,
Jomes Borrow, Deon Monley, Horold Boss, Kim Love-
locls, Sieve Burrows, ond Cooch Lonsford
3 Fencing reom members during home meer
A TSU fences opponenr in o blur of ocrion
5 Cooch Lonsford gives o pep rolls before rhe srorr of o
z 4 7
The finol folly
St Mory s
lndiono Tech oo
lndiono Tech 5
o4 . ' o2
51 ' o9
44 ' 74
55 St. Froncis 60
40 ' 52
75 ' I 28
51 , , o2
44 ' 7
An uphill bottle
Cooch Lindo Moses hod o tough toslx
oheod of her when she tools on the job of
Tri-Stote Women's Boslsetboll Cooch for the
first time. She inherited o teom from lost
yeor thot ochieved o record of 4-10. lr
seemed thot she would hove on uphill bot-
tle in molsing the women's sguod winners.
Even with the teom's hord work ond
effort during the entire seoson, the Trqon
lodies ended up with o disoppoinring 4-11
Leoding the teom wos junior Tommy
Schofer with 50 steols, 151 rebounds, 10
blocked shots, 229 points ond o scoring
overoge of 15.3. Tereso Woodord, olso o
junior, hod o field gool percentoge of 40,
olong with 221 totol points ond the second
best scoring overoge on the teom with 14.7
points o gome. Senior Kris McCoin contribut-
ed to the Tri-Stote effort by honding out 00
ossists during the seoson, scoring 110 points
ond hoving o scoring overoge of 7.8. Soph-
omore Mory Perl-tins, in her first yeor on the
squod, hod o field gool percentoge of 82
ond wos fourth in totol points with 77. Senior
Denise Hodge monoged to pull down 94
rebounds, finishing second behind Schofer in
thot cotogory. Others who contributed
greotly to the Trqon couse were sopho-
more Trino Schoen, sophomore Louro Foss,
senior Kothy Pollock, ond freshmen Sondy
Hunt ond Koren Gridley.
One importont thing to point out is thot
there ore no recruited ployers on the wom-
en's teom. All the porticiponts ore those
who decided tojoin the teom ofter entering
Tr+5tote. We should reolize thot they need
o lot of fon support, of which there wos little
Let's hope thot Cooch Lindo Moses ond
the returning women for the 1980-1981 bos-
Isetboll seoson hove lots of fon encouroge-
ment to let them lsnow thot Tri-Stote is be-
hind them 1002.
W a 3 3
2 f X
Q 01 K
1 Tommy Shofer jumps high over rhe defense ro our un
2 The defense of Groce College con'r Iseep rhe Trojons
8 Mory Perlsnns pumps un on oursrde shor
A The Trojon defense ns ser
5 Members of rhe 1980 reom were Fronr - Chns
McCoin, Louro Foss, Tereso Woodord, Mory Perisuns,
Sondy Hunr, Second Row - Korhy Pollock, Lorry Bo'
Iser, Koren Grndley, Trino Schoen, Kim Cosrer, Thrrd
Row -- Deo Rogers, Denise Hodge, Tommy Shofer,
Cheryl Cudney, Cooch Lindo Moses
'gf ' .sr
AX. 5.11 SU' XLS.
F39-P! f 'X .
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with State Title
There is no i in Team. You can have
great individual effort but individuals do not
win team titles. Team victory is a culmina-
tion of an effort by many individuals seeking
the same goal. This is what Coach Gollnick
stresses each year in his track program. This
enjoyed over the past nine seasons.
This year at the N.A.l.A. District 21 State
Track Meet the Big Blue showed to ev-
eryone what they knew all along- that the
state title belongs to the best team in the
state and that team is Dick Gollnick s squad.
Paced by only three individual winners they
brought the 1980 State Title with them
when they returned home.
Next years team will be without graduat-
ing seniors Bob Coates Dan Anderson, Jay
Rudynski and John Makell, They will be
Coach Gollnick will have to prepare for an-
other season. He will have to build a new
Next year another state title will be at
stake- and next year Tri-State will be there
- the whole team will be there.
Track Average season ends
xi is the reason for the success which it has gone, but not forgotten. And once again
'Q 5 X X I N H
J' y , f
l 5 S '1
The Final Tally
Dual Meets Won 2fLost 2
Midlan News lnvit 4th piece
Baldwin Wallace Open lnvit No team score
N AIA 21 STOVE MEET 'Ist QIQCQ
Mid Central Conference 15t plgqe
NCAA, Seven qualifiers
Dave Pelly represented
TSU at NAIA National
2 ' 6 '
. k D
flirfilii is 'f-'fflfd'
1 Doug Grohom srrerches for rhe pir
2. Sru Fuller goes over wirh room ro spore
8, Don Anderson heoves one
4 The 1080 Trock reom consisred of, Fronr - John
Mokell, Joh Goldsby, Sru Fuller, Dove Pelly, Dove Less,
Rowland Perez, Greg l-leorer, Second Row - Chris
Reppenhogen, Sieve Rohm, Doug Herrick, llondy
Troyer, Chuck Donks, John Deweese, Curr Glover, Bill
Rockwell Third Row - Bill Cuculic, Doub Grohom,
Tony Rinkel, Don Coin, Bob Lojoie, Tim Hossler, Bob
Coores, Tom Glonders, Donny Anderson, Jerry Evers,
Morv Piercher, Dove Lewellon,
5, Tim Hossler honds off ro Tony Rinkel,
Dusrrucr 21 n
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Golfers have "rough" yeor
For only rhe second rime in 20 yeors, Tri-
Srore's golf reom didn'r win rhe conference
rifle. Cooch Williom Son Giocomo, worlsing
wirh o reom consisting of only rwo vererons
ond rhree freshmen, hod ro srorr from
scrorch. The individuol morch record wos 8-
0 buf rhe Trqons were weolx when ir come
ro rournomenr ploy. Their besr finish during
rhe seoson wos o 8rd ploce in rhe Berhel
lnvirorionol. ln rhe Conference Tournomenr,
Tri-Store finished in second ploce behind Sr.
Froncis. The biggesr surprise of rhe 1980
seoson wos rhor rhe Trcgons finished second
ro Honover in rhe Disrricf 21 Srofe Tourno-
menr while Sr. Froncis didn'r molee rhe firsr
Kip Borlser in his second golfing compoign
ond Ken Burns o freshmon, eorned All-Dis
rricr 21 honors by finishing omong rhe rop
ren or rhe store meer. Russ Disbrow, olso o
freshmon, mode rhe All Conference reom.
One inreresring poinr wos rhor rhe mojor-
iry of Tri-Store golfers usuolly hove on over-
oge of 70 or berfer for on 18 hole mofch.
Kip Borlser, wifh o 78 overoge, wos rhe only
golfer on rhe reom ro overoge below 79.
Golfers who sow limired ocrion os firsr
yeor ployers were Tom Shomber, Croig Mo-
gern, Chris Hurley, ond Eric Hill. Wirh rhe
refurning squod remoining infocr, Cooch Son
Giocomo could odd onorher conference rifle
to his record.
1-4 Golf reom members procrice on rhe purring green
or Zoellner, 1 - Ken Durnes, 2 - Kip Borleerg 8 - Russ
Disbrow, A - Tom Schomber.
5. Cooch Son Giocomo exploins ro John Browder whor
wos wrong wirh his swing.
6. This yeor's golf reom included Fronr - Tom Son'
ford, Russ Disbrow, Kip Borlser Bock - Ken Burns,
John Browder, ond Cooch Dill SonGiocomo.
First winning seoson for trock feom
To soy rhor rhis yeors Women's Trock
Teom hod o good seoson would be o gross
undersroremenr, Wirh o Teom consisring of
only 7 members, rhe 1980 Women's Trock
progrom hod ir's besr ever seoson, Al-
rhough smoll in number, the reom kepr
producing one gursy performonce offer on-
orher. They hod The firsr winning seoson in
rhe hisrory of rhe progrom ond olso ser 10
new school records in rhe process: 440 yord
hurdles - Ginny Weber C1:80.4D- 100 merer
hurdles - Ginny Weber C18.05D- 400 merer
hurdles - Ginny Weber C1:20.1D- 8 mile run
- 'so Dovis 6221157 Mile reloy - Dixon
Weber Kindon Sykes CAAAD- highjump -
Dorlo Sykes C4'11"D, 5000 merer run - Liso
Dovis 011275, 800 merer reloy - Dixon,
Weber, Dovis Sykes 61154.22 4x400 merer
reloy - Dixon, Weber, Dovis, 'Sykes
C-418C3.41D, Mosr Poinrs Scored - 75 CVolpoD
The girls climoxed rheir fine seoson or rhe
Lirrle Srore Women's Trock Meer or Toylor
where rhey finished 7rh overoll. This wos
the highest finish ever by Tri-Srore, Only
Ginny Weber will groduore this yeor while
Liso Dovis Dorlo Sykes Jone Porr Pom Dix-
on Leslie Kindon ond Srocy Fox rerurn for
the 1980-81 seoson. So for nexr yeor quol-
iry nor quonriry will ogoin be the key for
onorher successful seoson or Tri-Srore.
F V - -v'1"1 V-VT Ilfrzglm 43.341 J
' ,Q .v a .E figs r
V W. - Q.: 1.4, .TV
X ox 2 'Y . My
LTTTLE STATE MEET
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1. Porn Dixon running rne 400
2. Leslie Kindon rolses rhe boron from Jone Porr
8. Srocy Fox worms up wirh rne discus
4 Jone Porr honds off ro Dorlo Sykes
5 Srocy Fox rhrows rhe jovelin
o. Members of rne 1980 Womens Trocls reom were
Fronr - Dorlo Sylses, Pom Dixon, Srocy Fox, Leslie
Kindon. Bock - Cori Cullor CCoochD, Ginny Weber, Liso
Dovis, John Dornin CCooChD. Nor Pictured - Jone Porr
. Y .
The fino T0 Y
It wos one of those hord luck
The 1980 Trqon boseboll seoson seemed
to be o time morred by o number of bod
breoks ond inconsistent hitting. One of the
most notoble hord luck stories wos the ob-
sence of senior Rondy l3uesinIs's orm in the
pitching rototion. Buesinls hod been the win-
ningest Trojon hurler for the post two seo-
sons. His obsence, due to of o shoulder
injury, wos o sever blow. Few timely hits
during Tri-Stote's gomes were olso port of
the problem. Even though the Trqon bot-
ters hod on overoge of 827, their finol
seoson record wos 8-18.
Junior Jeff Serofin led the Trojons in o
number of cotogories on his woy to eorning
All-Conference Honors, ond the Trqon's
Most Voluoble Ployer ond botting chompion
owords. Serofin led the Tri-Stote sluggers
with o botting overoge of .440 ond the
pitchers with o 3-4 record. He hod o run
overoge of 2.12. Dove Ptiegle olso eorned
All-Conference honors while compileing o
botting overoge of .276 ond Ieoding the
teom with 16 runs botted in.
Other teom leoders in the botting over-
oge deportment were Bob Potterson with o
827, Greg Mishler with o .292 ond Scott
-if " ' --'J If gf Ph,-,"'.-,.,
Gloss with o .278. Leoding pitchers, olong
with Serofin, were Scott Germon with o 2-1
record, ond Tim Lozher with o 2-2 record
ond on eorned run overoge of 2.92.
Rondy Buesinls, olthough ineffective os o
pitcher, monoged to ploy first bose for most
of the seoson. He finolly did get to pitch two
innings in one gome to eorn o victory for
the Trqons. Scott Stillson won the Rookie of
the Yeor Aword for his overoll perfor-
Cooch Pete Hippensteel expects on ex-
perienced sguod next yeor with only the
loss of seniors Scott Germon, Chorlie Evert
ond Rondy Buesinls. Perhops Tri-Store con
pull it together ond rise to winning heights
1. Squoting low, Scott Gloss owoits the pitch.
2. Boseboll teom members for 1980 were. Front -
Brion Kloss, Tom Ruden, Scott Stillson, Bob Potterson,
Alsoshi lsoi, Tim Loyner, Docls - Dove Ptiegle, Scott
Stoneburner, Rondy Buesinlx, Greg Mishler, Jeff Serofin,
Scott Gloss, Brion Fletcher, ond Cooch Hippensteel.
3. The botter woirs for Jeff Serifin's pitch to orrive.
4. Scott Stillson tolses some worm up throws.
5. Brion Kloss molses on ottempt to loy one down.
6. The Trqon outfield hustles to get o fly boil,
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The overall Champs of rhe evenr supersrar camper:
non were rhe men of Alvvood Hall Thelr ream conslsr
ed of Fronr Al Harrzler Brlan Mclleedy Tony
Hamulron Make Swlfr Rod Growcock Jay lludynskl
lnrramural volleyball had four wlnners The women
of Plarr won rheur League whsle The Scorplons rook rhe
rndependenr and Sigma Phu Epsilon caprured rhe frarer
nary dlvlslon The Scorpions won rhe 3 on 8
Right Members of rhe Sag Ep ream Fronr Make
Llrrell Jorge Lopez Greg l-lanelrne John Vaughr Back
Scorr Sroneburner Mark McLean Jeff Hossler John
Below Right The lndependenr Champs Fronr
Drerr Marquis Miguel Gomez Juan CGllS Dan Tyner
Baca Gusravo Gomez Jorge Berancourr Cealo
Rodrrguez Jose Gomez
Second Row Dave Gosser Ron Carrer Jeff llrddelle Clark Doug Cooper Andy Herberr Rob Jones Bob
Curr Glover Parrrck Hehan Mrke Brown Sru Fuller Jeff Merka Chuck Yarlerrs Scorr Douglass
Wagner Crarg Sorenson Dave Less Blll Zuma Thlrd Connplere resulrs on page 179
Row Tum Campbell Jeff Serafln Jeff Gunn Joe
Alwood Holl wos rhe lndependenr chomp, defeor
ing Sreworr Holl in rhe chompionship Sigmo Phi Epsilon
rool-z rhe frorerniry honors when rhey rurned bode
For Above Members of rhe Alwood Sguod Fronr
Brion Kloss, Dove Pelly Second Row Milse Nus
boum, Sreve Dewirr, Chuck Yorlerrs, Wode Coors, Scorr
Doulos, Jim Srrqols Fred Hicks, Tony Rinlsell, Jomes
Borrow Middle Por Shenon, Don Coin Third Row
Jim Fields, Andy Herberr, .Ieff Serofin, Eric Brown, Chuck
Dernorh, Jeff Gunn, Bob Merlso, .lohn Morrin, Dove
Cohen, Milse Bronon, Jeff Ridelle, Fronls Johnson Doug
Above Sig Ep's chompionship reom Fronr John
Pororo, Dove Gross, Greg Honeline, Jim Reoding, Bill
Smirh, Milse Lirreli, Sreve Gerordor, Jerry Brown, Roger
Goulr, Steve Myers. Bode - Dicls Fronsreod, Ron Poe
Iond, Jeff Hossler, Morry Hiller, Chorlie Aclsermon, Chor-
lie Hill, John Gyurels, Morls Mignin, Chris Moore, Greg
Bonordi, Tim Schworrz, Bob Weeks, Croig Mcl4ibben
Comeron won rhe Powder Puff Championship Their
srory is on poge 28.
For Above Members of rbe wrnmng squod from
Sngmo Phu Epsilon From Jerry Brown Drem Hrovor
leff Hossler Jum Reodung Dncls Fromsreoo
Above UAW wos rhe rumwerup an rbe boslserboll
roomey for me second corwseconve yeor From
Mrlee Sorwger John Morrrrw Lan Swufr Greg Fox Make
Swrfr Ed Aloe Bock Dove Rnegle Rod Cnrowcocls
Jeff Serofnrw Sreve Dyer Chucls Bernorh
Rrghr Chompuons an me womens Ieogue Plorr Holi
From Albro Beyrwom Roz Rnemomw Drendo Welrorw
Lyrwerre Srover Dock Mrchelle Surmo Joyce Mzller
Greg Horwelurwe, Scorr Srorweburrwer Dock Morry Huller
Softball? D G f it gg
'-'--.wp If ' as Skim
1979 80 Intramural Results
Flag Football Superstars Basketball
League Play lndivudual Events League Play
Independent Alwood Hall 1 Golf Faculty Women Cameron
Fraternity Sigma Phi Epslion Tennis A ies Independent CDivision champs?
Tournament Champs X country Alwood CID Basement
Independent Alwood Hall Ping Pong ISA C23 lcemen
Fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon Free Throws Faculty C85 Dirty Soclss
o Swimming 4th Floor Stewart Tourney Champs - Sigma Phi
, 7 Racquetball Faculty Epsilon
P109 Pong 8 Bowling Alwood Runners up UAW
10 Obstacle Course Alwood
Team Champs - Alwood Hall
Runners up Faculty Volleyball
Champion - Sulliman
Runner up Mustafa
One-on-one Tennis Women Platt
Ch0mPi0f1S - Dyer and ISOGIWI Fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon
Runners UP GOSSGTT Ofld Tournament - Sigma Phi Epsilon
Hortzler 8 on 8 Scorpions
Champion - Dyer
Runner up Selle
Bad weather prohibited the usual spring softball tour-
ney. However, t e F s onsored a Greels tourney the - ' saw Sig E e eat Rap a Sig for the crown
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N 1- Intramural events for the students and facu of Tr
g . gif Stare University were organized and often Refer
dE.5sfs W 5 eed by utch Perchan
FAMCUS LAST WCDRDS
No you hoclss Ive been I-loodIeeyd"
To Trovel hopefully IS o berrer rhlng rhon ro orrlve
Ploberr Louls Stevenson
Mory E WOjTl4OWSlSl
Mory A Flynn
Well I hope Ilfe IS good ro you I srlll rhunls you re oo
Sol Alrhough somerlmes I conr flgure our how you pur up
wlrh oll my crozlness I sure oppreclore If Your love
undersrondlng ond porlence molse every momenr of my lnfe
o beourlful experlence I love you lluml
I sholl nor poss rhls woy bur once
Any good rhor I con do
or Islndness I con show ro
Ler me nor neglecr IT
for I sholl nor poss rhls woy ogoln
Pomelo leon Dlxlon
As o roomore ond frlend you ore rhe greoresr' Ler s nor
forger rhe good fumes foorboll pledglng porrylng Keep I0
rouch good lucls IO fhe furure ond success wlll be yours'
Iullo Elolne Vonder Embse
Un Hombre sun educorlon es un ser Incomplero
Thonlss G M A
I rhe underslgned wlll rhe besf poylng Job ever ro KP
ROWCIIG ond mosf of oll my love ro Chucls forever
A speclol rhonls you ro rhe foculry or Tr15rore You ve
roughr me whor I needed ro Know'
Be yourself ond be proud of lr for rhor s rhe one rhlng you
con do berrer rhon onyone else
Roomle rhonlss for rwo good yeors Borb you re Speclol ond
Les you ve been super Keep I0 rouch Slsrers remember rhe
good fumes III mass everyone I-Ove ,D 5,QmO
Never conremplore rhe egulvolence of rhlngs for rhe
Unlverse conrolnerh no cholrs rhor resr sreody on oll four legs
Borroom 104 Fr: 12 4 lnsrrucror Sroff Room
Molnroom Slslp s Derolls G A A P9 Theorlrlcol merhods ond
procedures of elbow bendlng For boolsles ONLY! No
Tho Inner colm
rhof peoce wlrhouf o vlslble reoson rhor srore of belng
whlch lsnows nor desrrucrlve feor
rhor peoce whlch IS presenr os o surprlse
These ore Chrlsr s glfrs ro us
To Joy Woyne Ross Poul Dunc Bruce ond MIISG They soy
rhe besr of frlends ore mode I0 college I belleve lr' See
you IO Housron IO 81'
Candy Korhy Albro
Bochelorerre porry or Sunsef ossorred odvenrures
rhereofrer Weddings loughrer RGCGQTIOOS Cherrles
I-lor Chrlsrmos porry 'Remember 79 809
To my Amerlcon husbond Duncon We flnolly mode lT"
Your Amerlcon Wlfe
Urmosr rhonl-as ond grorlrude ro rhe business foculry ond
dlrecfor of foreign sfudenrs of Trl Srore Unnverslry
OOYOOQI 'el me do 'UT now' when rhere is every reoson ro be upsef . . .
301 w MAUMEE
SX X335 up
303 W MAUMEE 665 2973
MW t' f
Prescrrptrons ' Lrquors
Photo Supplres Sundries
Full lrne of Cosmetrcs
Mox White 0 Fred Rolond
Normon Chrrsten Anrto Stevens
WHITE S DRUG STORE
ON THE SQUARE 8AM-9PM 7 doys
Q ,EMT , I
BOOKS AND COLLEGE
I RECORDS TAPES SMOKING ACCES.
ANGOLA STATE BANK
The bonk wrth the chrme clock
' Serving your communrty for 52 yeors
B ' Publrc Squore Bronch
700 W Woyne
'SSA Angolo IN
MEMBER F D I C
Best wrshes rn oll of your endeovors
Now ond rn the future
From oll your fnends ot
-555. . .
1 "W - .
Stewart Holl Store
Servrng oll of your drgestoble needs
.,rt.-g rfrefeeirw T ' ' S
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REU B Z x, :, :r V 6 ,S
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We re proud to serve
YI U o
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Where the future
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REDWOOD A ARROW
', 5 ', LONDON Foe
LANES lll1'll LW'
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A TO me. Bromers Of , counrdown has already .
5,gmO ph, Delroi TPWOOIQS for lr s hard ro pursue free begun I hove md O This yearbook had a
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Deehler Dr Jerry - 147
Dehee, Dr John - 146
Benson A -147
D101 Dr Michael - 147
Dourke, James - 123
Dowmon flooerr - 125
Drrllharr Jock v 147
Burney Thomas - 146
Cory Kevin - 120
Kose Dwrgnr 134
Condon lkay - 146
Cook Dr Charles 146
C0054 I".r,t,r-rr --- 126
Dfnley Ki-rlh ff 134
D6-Voz lomea - 134
Dow Benjamin - 102, 135
Erfrrhordr Arrhur - 110 134
Eble Drlul 146
Ellmrr Dr fli - 122
Frlrrr Dr Vuk
lrrrf James A 134
Fuller Dr Don A 135
Gaerre, Glenn 4 147
Gollnrck, lllchord - 147, 154, 155, 168
Goodole, Charles - 101, 110, 126
Goyal, Sorlsh Y 135
Grace, Dennis - 107, 146, 160, 161
Gramllng, Parrnclo - 146
Groves, Lurher - 126
Groy, Gary - 135
Griggs, Karen Y 146
Gulrlord, Alberr - 108, 134
Hack, Dick - 146
Hawks, Dr Roger - 134
Heier, Ima 146
Hill, Dr W W - 123
Hrppensreel, Perer - 104, 147, 174, 175
Holub, Leroy - 110, 134
Hooluhon, Horold - 107, 126
Hua, Mohsinul f 125
lbrohrm, Dr Jameel - 134
lohnaon, Dr Neil - 135
Josyula, Dr Venkaro
Keenan, Sue - 146, 156, 157
Krrrsky, Dr Gene - 104, 146
Kruger, Richard - 100, 117, 146
Kruger, Richard - 100, 117, 146
Kuhn, Leo - 125
Kundapur, Dr Sadanand - 135
Langford, Mary V 126
Lansford, TG - 125, 164, 165
Lin, Dr P W
Lovelody, D Anne A 123
Moloney, Michael - 122, 125
MOrShOIl, Al - 120
Morrrn, Ralph - 124
McBride, John C - 125
McClellan, JW - 124
Mrrchell, Jane A 118, 126
Moore, DL - 113, 147
Moore, Dr James - 110, 126
Moran, John A 146
Moulder, Dr Jerry A 146
Myers, Kenr - 124
Nagle, Edword W 124
Norrrup, Dr Jock - 146
Orloslsy, Elrzaberh - 12, 146
Orsagh, Dr Jacqueline - 28, 147
Perchon, Sran - 146, 170
Perry, Nancy - 10, 124
Perermon, Morls - 162
Perne, Dr Dennis - 146, 148
Prnkhom, Dr Chesrer - 135
Porrer, Dr Raymond - 103, 134
Rhlnesmlrh, Pyrl - 147
Rowley, George - 134
Rumps, Dr Paul - 134
RUSGJIOJK, lllchord - 147
Ryan, LD - 134
San Giacomo, Wil - 34, 108, 147, 170, 171
Scheffer, Dr Ronald - 146
Schoneleld, Dr Leonard - 146
Seeley, Dr Gerald - 134
Sheffield, Dr Leonard - 126
Shoup, Blaine - 125
Showolrer, Alon - 16, 10, 87, 100, 135
Sroeckel, Dr R W- 146
Sroudlnger, Dr A - 134
Sunday, 0 F - 123
Swrfr, Mildred - 125
Syler, David - 102, 146
Trchenor, Dr Dolores - 147
Trchenor, Dr D R - 134
Tierney, Thomas - 147, 148
Trennepohl, Dr D - 126
Tucker, Dr W l-l - 134
Turner, Dr Geraldine - 110, 147
Vulx, Dr - 134
Walrer, William - 126
Wang, Chung - 146
Whelchel, Dr ll - 134
Wiley, Susan - 126
Woody, Mrlron - 124
Yoder, Joyce - 124
Young, Thomas - 108, 147
Zimmer, Dr Donald - 146
Zimmerman, Dr JA - 13, 61, 111, 147
Abu-Asaf, Mahmud - 72, 112
Abu Shanab, Abed El Nassu - 135
Ackerman, Charles - 05, 177
Adams, Deborah - 70, 88
Adams, Wllham H lV - 81
Agull, Saad - 111
Ahmed, Choudhury - 111, 127
Aldrlch, Terry - 68, 01
Algoranl, Khalraddln - 111
Ah, lmad - 22, 72
Allna, Alhakem - 14, 72
Al-Jafer, Ahmed - 112
Allen, Amy - 22, 20, 84, 08-0, 110, 113,
Aloe, Edward J - 178
Anderson, Donald - 160
Andrews, Llz - 66
Andrews, Scott - 66, 127
Anshesl, Khaled - 112
Armstrong, Lynn Earl - 127
Ashmore, Robert G - 05, 08-0, 101, 104,
Ashton, Jlll - 23, 84
Benedlct, Alan J - 103
Bennett, Kelly A - 66, 127
Bercar, Debra - 02
Berk, Susan - 34, 35, 84, 101, 108
Bernard, Sally - 23
Bernath, Charles - 64, 65, 103, 177, 178
Berruera, Hells - 147
Bessell, Shelley - 0, 36, 66, 86, 87, 107, 121
Derancourt, Jorge - 176
Betz, Kevln - 100
Beynon, Albra - 23, 66, 84, 103, 118, 178
Bleda, Davld - 105
Blhlman lll, Lawrence
Blkos, Bruce - 03
Blscher, Bob - 80
Blshop, Monty - 72
Blasrlck, Brad - 74
Bledsoe, Sharon - 110
Blomeke, Betty - 110, 147
Blasser, Janlce - 68, 01, 00, 05
Bobay, Rlta - 118, 135
Bockrarh, Joann -e 70, 83
Bodklns, Jane - 110
Bodnar, John - 72, 107
Boereker, WIIIIOT - 07, 110, 113
Bohman, Carl - 102
Bohn, Jeffrey - 104
Bonardl, Gregory - 53, 113, 177
Bosrlc, Robert - 18
Boukharl, Jamal-Eddlne - 14
Brandt, Thomas - 53, 80
Carrer, Ellse - 100
Carrer, Jerome - 136
Carter, Ronald A 64, 65, 103, 121, 137, 176
Cary, Erlc - 137
Casrnlrrl, Vlncent - 53, 84, 02, 03
Casper, Walter III - 62, 64, 65, 106, 107
COiSldY, Randall - 87
Casretter, Currls - 155
Castle, Danlel - 83
Cells, Juan - 176
Champ, Larry A 107
Chessare, Gary - 137
Chowdhury, H K - 137
Chukwu, Raymond - 72
Clckovskl, Mary - 84, 08-0, 113, 117
CISZCZOO, Wllllam - 72, 113
Clark, Arther e 80
Clark, John - 64, 176
Desmarals, Phlllp - 72, 137
Dever, Raymond - 60
Dewees, John - 155, 160
Dewlrt, Steven - 64, 177
Dlcklnson, Wllllam - 113
Dleterly, Donald - 127, 151
Dlsrler, James - 72
Dixon, Pamela - 23, 66, 84, 121, 172, 173
Domln, John - 22, 72, 172, 173
Darn, Todd - 116
Dory, Davld - 147
Douglas, Bllly - 64, 65
Douglas, Currls - 64
Douglas, Scott - 65, 106, 176, 177
Doulgerls, Catherlne - 68, 83, 01, 00
Dowler, Danlel - 71, 103, 151
Clark, Sharon - 110, 151
Clemens, Terry - 80
Coates, Robert - 147, 151, 160
Cohen, Davld e- 64, 177
Combest, John - 80
Commons, Ronald - 53, 83
Connelly, Kelth - 70
Consdorf, Jeffrey -- 06
Cooksey, Edward - 114
Cooper, Douglas J - 05, 04, 103, 118
Cooper, Douglas Wayne - 56, 57, 65,
O, 100, 101, 107, 127, 151, 1741
Coors, Wade - 64, 177
Copp, Bradley - 72
Copsey, Mlchael - 85
Awamleh, lsmall Kayed - 14
Azlbl, Mukhrar - 111, 161
Azlz, Nayeem - 127
0ab1nec, Mlchael - 72, 161
Balg, Mlrza - 113
Barley, Ty Allan
Baker, Larry - 0, 22, 23, 66, 108, 167
Baker, Ross - 101, 110, 127, 151
Bakez, Issa Kamal - 14, 22, 72, 112
Balser, Jeffrey - 85
Banasak, Pere - 72
Exrerkamp, Laurle - 88, 106
Banks, Charles - 155, 160
Barakeh, Mahmoud - 13
Barker, Wllllam F - 161
Barker, Wllllam K
Barr, Frank Duane
Barrett, Barbara Ann - 68, 01, 112
Barrow, James - 64, 164, 177
Brannon, Mlchael - 155, 177
Bratran, Steve - 80
Braun, Janet - 157
Bray, Vlncenr - 85
Brewer, Deatrl - 66
Brlghr, MICHOGI - 72
Brlnkman, Anthony - 135
Brooks, RICJWOTU - 105
Brasher, Joe - 80
Bravlak, Davld - 72
Browder, John - 07, 104
Douglas - 60, 155
Erlc - 106, 177
Brown, Jerry - 177, 178
Lance - 75, 74, 80, 163
Brown, Mrchael - 64, 176
Brown, Scart - 135
Brueck, Jack - 106
Corbln, Bradley - 113
Cords, Steven - 87
Couch, Tlmorhy - 72, 150
Cougan, Debora - 68, 08-0, 101, 105,
Cralne, Peter - 34, 72, 104, 108, 100
Crerney, Mark - 080, 106, 108, 118
Crlpe, Ronald - 74
Crlpps, Jeff - 72
Crlrrendon, Wllllam - 64
Csonka, Chrls - 07
Cucullc, Wllllam - 154, 155, 160
Gregory - 05, 103, 118
Mark - 83
Ford, Thomas - 106, 138
Foss, Laura - 83, 112, 157, 167
Fax, Gregory - 23, 178
Fox, Stacy - 68, 01, 113, 172, 173
Fransred, Rlchard - 05, 177, 178
Frantz, Robert - 103, 116
Frlsch, Sharon - 68, 84
FFISOII, Mlchele - 87, 102
FYISOOI, Mlchael - 83
Frlrz, Danlel - 110, 148
Frlrz, Dennls - 138
Fuller, Doug - 72
Fuller, Stuart - 64, 130, 160, 176
Fulmer, Chrlsrlne - 20
Funk, Merrlrt - 100, 130
Funke, James - 64
Fuson, Joye - 23
Cudney, Sheryl - 157, 167
Culler, Carl - 22, 72, 86, 172, 173
Cunea, Donald - 85
Cusrer, Klmberly - 167
Barrell, DOVIC A - 87
Bartholomew, Danlel - 72
Barron, Juanlra - 68, 60, 116
Boss, Harold -- 34, 83, 108, 116, 164
Bassett, Mark A
Bassett, Mlchael l.
Bauer, Berh - 31
Bauer, Gary Alan - 64, 103
Beahan, Kenneth - 07, 108, 118
Beardsley, Brlan - 07, 104
Becerra, Mrguel - 135
Beler, Jeffry - 135
Betrle, Rlchord - 161
Bryon, Kent - 07, 151
Bryer, Jodl - 68, 88, 01
Buelow, Joel - 72
Bueshl, Bashlr Mohamed
Bueslnk, Randy -- 105, 106, 136, 151, 175
Burkhart, Douglas - 85
Burkhart, Lorl Ann - 118
Burkholder, Randall - 107
Burns, Kenneth - 136
Burrows, Stephen - 104, 147, 164
Bush, Debble - 70
Durler, George - 121
Butler, Mldwael - 74
Cage, John - 1345, 151
Caln, Danlel - 23, 64, 160, 176
Corn, Ted - 83, 136, 151
Campbell, Tlmorhy - 176
Carey, Donald - 74, 163
Carney, Mark - 64
Carpenter, Ina - 147, 151
Cnrrlllo, lvellsse - 136
Dabousy, Mahmoud - 112
Dahshl, Rashad - 137
Daley, Tlmorhy - 80
Damlan, Mark - 155
Davles, Lee - 137
Davls, James D
Davls James L
Davis Llso K - 110, 173
Davls, Loretta - 127
Davls, Mlchoel - 10
Day, KGVIO - 106, 137
Deaso, Scart - 85
Debruyne, Mlchael - 80
Decker, James - 83
Degeorge, Drew - 53, 102, 113, 158, 150
Deka, Kathy - 66
Dunn, Julle - 70, 88, 118
Dunn, Tlmorhy - 74, 163
Duprey, Danlel - 85, 107, 137, 151
Durfey, Janet - 84, 121
Dyer, Steven - 163, 178, 170
Dygerr, Marrln - 148, 151
Eckelbarger, Mlchael - 137
Ecksrrom, Douglas - 72
Edwards, Denlse - 23, 66
Eklrlwang, Bandung - 111
Elder, James - 72, 100, 103, 107, 116, 110,
El-Khoury, Wallk Fouad
Elllng, Mlchael - 138
Ellls, Dave - 74, 110, 163
Elrod, Steven - 161
Elsron, Rasemarle - 66, 84, 121
Elsron, Theresa - 07
Engel, Randall - 64
Engelmann, Ralner -- 161
Ernsrlng, Robert - 72
Errer, James - 23, 85
Evers, Jerry - 64, 160
Evert, Charles - 72, 103, 107, 110, 138, 151
Fagen, John - 138
Falrbalrn, Jerrl - 66, 110, 118, 127
Falrbanks, Mlchael - 05, 080, 103,
110, 138, 151
Falkensrern, John - 80
Fechef, Robert Jr
Feller, John - 102
Fennell, Duane - 84, 121, 127
Ferrler, Kerry - 105, 106
Flelds, James - 64, 177
FIQTGY, Robert - 72, 114
Flrzenrlder, Nancl - 34, 66, 103, 107
Flemlng, Gregory - 64, 105, 106
Galdos, Joseph - 130
Gallnsky, James - 74
Gallagher, Mlchael - 05
Gallo, Joseph - 113
Gallogly, James - 130
Gardner, Charles - 03
Gardner, Mlchael - 02, 03
Garrlson, Anthony - 64
Garrlson, Les - 85
Gault, Roger - 130, 177
Gerardar, Steven - 177
Parrlaa - 127
German, Scart - 74, 163
Ghasemleh, Hosslen - 111, 130
Steven - 85
Gilbert, Mlchael - 72
Gllbert, Paul - 51, 08-0, 100, 101, 107, 128
Gllberr, Wllllam - 83
Glll, Berh - 66, 87, 118
Gllman, Rex - 64
GIVQDS, Brlan - 103
Glanders, Thomas - 110, 112, 163, 160
Glass, Scott - 174, 175
Glavac, Wllllam - 106, 130
Glert, Brooks - 47
Glover, Curtls - 160, 176
Gnagy, Klmberly - 70, 88
Goble, Wayne - 0, 47, 100, 101, 110, 128
Robert - 53, 83, 105
Wllllom - 130
Goldsby, Jonathan - 72, 160
Gomez, Beatrlce - 157
Gamez, Gustavo - 176
Gomez, Jose - 05, 176
Gomez, Mlguel - 176
Demaego, Kenneth - 64, 137, 151
Demyan, Mark - 64, 106
Denny, Nancy - 68, 88, 118
Derner, Alan - 22, 85
Fletcher, Brlan - 175
Fletcher, Tom - 21
Foltz, Robert Il
Ford, Mark - 80
Ford, Rebecca - 68, 01
Good, Brlan - 72
Gosllng, Bruce - 100, 101, 151
Gossert, Davld - 64, 176, 170
Grabasky, Stephen - 07, 06
Graham, Douglas - 168, 160, 177
Graham, Soundra - 70
Grams, Robln - 68, 70, 83, 01
Greasor, Roger - 83
Green, Larry - 64
Greenwood, Rlchard - 130
Grldley, Karen - 23, 70, 167
Grlppln, Burron ll - 72, 113
Gross, DOVld - 118, 177
Growcock, Roderlck - 176, 178
Grobaugh, Marc - 20, 64
Gryp, Judlth - 60, 68, 00, 114
Guckenberger, Janet - 113
Suevera, Raman - 130
Gfpr-Jul. Pm-,i - 72
'mfr Jekrf-y - 64 T76 T77
5719 3:11 70 114
Gy I9 lnrlfffs - 102 1-30 151
G-prev frr 4 20 '25 O0 113 118 176
wrxnwf.-y mf - 68
Hnl Trvnrhy - 51 6-4
1-lrrndnr Hn'.sfJr ..- 14
H0f1'VYJl'l KFYJIO - 14 72
Hrrnrlrrfr Anrhnoy - 64 140 176
Hoff-rlrrrl Urvll - 85 102 110 140 151
Hood Drlvdd 4 64 B5 128
wlnew-e Greg- 112 176 177 178
Homen Mrhnel 4 53 '25
l'10Yf1Py fl.rlVJld f '55
Horrlnqrrrl Mnry - 11 01 101
Hcfr Cynrhn - 68 01 05
Horrrg Mnrlr 4 11 51
Horrrnon Dowd 4 64 155
Horrrnon Renero 4 34 66 64 116
Horry Jerry 4 22 117 118
Hnrrzler Alon - 64, T76 170
Hrrss-'Jn Mahmood -- 140
Hawley Dovld 4 103 140
Hrlyes ffhever - 34 35, 72 106, 121
Hrry Nrrrrj 049000 - 68 104, 116
1101634 Lvr-do ff 66
bleoror Gregory 4 160
Herfner Mark 4 74 75,110 148 162 163
llc-rrh Drury 74 162 163
lk-lper Rrrhurd 4 34 35 64 114
flohnrr Prnrlck 4 176
Henshow Krrgren V B4
Hfrrberl Andrew - 64 176 177
Norrnnn Mrrry 20 157
Herrrfk Url-Jqlrn 4 07 160
Jk,-rirberrf-r Zreven 110
llc-r'.hrrvJr1 Urrnd - 64 65 1011
111143 Fr:-derwl-1 4 64 177
Hrll ffvgrllv, 4 20 11.3 177
llrllr-r Morvln 4 'J7 '25 'M 177 175
Huw-ly fnry A 163
Hrrlgr- Dr-nne 112 148 157 167
llrk1rr-rx lknrvlrrll QQ
Hull:-n Jr-rrrfrrr 70
l1rrllvnl'x-rlf Pool 'J-'161
Hulrrav, Jrrn - A I2
111rlr'J1-rry Jqrrwv, 4 Hjj
Hrlr-'J-y Murvwl lll H3 82
luurrpruyrrrusr 1 'yrllrqn-1 .54 65 153
l1rrJa-r llrwnhy 04 11? 100
llrfra-111 ll.r,rvrr1n 111'
llvr.'.lr-r Jr-llrr-y 'M OI-5 Q my 140 176
111 1111 '
ltr ,',rr-rlpr 'rrrrn
l4rf,rr-rw-r 'J1Jlr-rrr- 4 JM 101
blur 14 l- r , ,1l,.,-rl '16 I0 104
llurl-r M111 rrrr 1-
llrflrrr 'I r-rrlll
law' 1-r,r,,1y rrp
H0yr Rrsberr 4 B3
Hrovor Drerr - 74 178
Huder Mal-se - 140
Hunr Sondro 4 23, 66 84 167
Hurley Chrrsrrspher 4 64
Huss-'Jun Munrhor 4 161
Hussorn Syed 4 111
Hurchrson, Drlon 4 07, 116
Huyser Cynrhlo - 28, 34, 35,
Ingersoll Lowrence 4 151
Irwrn, Jornes 4 72
lrwln, Mlke 4 80
lrwrn, Roberr 4 05
lsdole John 4 128
lsor, Akryoshr - 111, 175
lronr, Kholrl 4 112
Jornes, Frederrck - 105, 106, 151
Jonrgo, John - 07
Jonlsowskr, Drone - 156, 157
Jorvrs, Ronold - 85
Jedro, Korhleen - 66, 02
Jeno, Dowd - 64
Jenkrns, Lyle - 80
Jesse, DUOne - 64, 65, 114
Johnson Rondy - 05, 101, 128
Johnson, Chorles - 11
Johnson, Errc - 34, 75, 74, 106, 121
Johnson, Burr - 114, 160, 161
Johnson, Rodney 4 23, 70
Johnsron, Sreve 4 56, 63, 07
Jones, John 4 16, 08 0, 140
Jones, Les 4 85
Jones, Roberl 4 47, 64, 176
Joseph, R104 4 74, 163
Crndy - 11, 70
Korrm, Md Aslef 4 111
Kouchok, Chrrsrrne 23, 84, 08 0, 101, 120,
Keene Mrchoel 4 105, 106, 140, 151
Kerper, Jomes 4 116
Kekel Denlse - 66, 01, 164
Keller, Terry 4 64, 83
Kernerly, Jornes -- 10
Kendoll, Kelly - 34, 106
Kennedy Donlel 4 83, 105, 106, 116, 140,
Kennedy, Dobro 4 108
Kennedy, Volene 4 68, 01, 07
Kern, Kerry - 72
Kerr, Jorhes 4 05, 103
Keyhonu, Vohrd - 140
Khoury, Wolrd 4 14, 72
Krmmerly, Jim 4- 110
lsrnobn, Leslre - 70, 83, 114, 110,
Klng, Morrrn 4 80
Krnrer, Dwlghr - 34, 121
Krrkhorr, Joon - 70, 71, 86
Klrchell, Drodley 4 72
Krrchens, Dowd 4 85
Klousrng, Koren 4 23, 66, 84
Kloss, Drron 4 64, 175, 177
Knopp, Soson 4 07, 101
Koehl, Trm - 74, 170
Koelsch, Ronold 4 65, 161
Kolockr, Mork 4 07
Kollor, Morgorer 4 114
Kozrk, Roberr - 100
Krorner, Mrchoel 4 80
Krouss, Wrlllorn 4 72
Krerder, Rondy - 57, 83
Krregh, Korl 4 72
Kroll, Jrll - 66, 84, 118, 128. 151
Krusnlols, Mrchoel 4 64
Locey, Beverly 4 70, 71, 02, 118
LoConre, Mrchoel 4 118, 140
Logrow, Trrhorhy - 85
Lohmon, Morl-1 4 72
Lohrnon, Porrvck - 113
Lorl, Brenr - 75, 74
Lopre, Roberr 4 160
Loksono, Drdl 4 111
Lomberr, Corherrne 4 70
Lomkrn, Donold 4 07
Long, D - 57
Lashley, Cynrhro - oe, 01, 110, 140, 151
Louber, Jeffrey 4 140
Lovekxls, F Krrn 4 03, 164
Lowson, Scorr 4 64, 155
Lozerorron, Joel 4 64
LeOs, rom - 70, 103
Lernrnger, Kenr - 140
Lescols, Ellzoberh 4 66
Leser, Chorles 4 141
Less, Dovrd - 64, 155, 160, 176
Lewellen, Dovrd - 155, 160
Lewls, Jomes 4 64
Lrbey, Douglos 4 60
Lrechry, Wolloce 4 107, 151
Lrlosl-sy, Donvel - 64
Lrlrell, Mlchoel - 176, 177
Lloyd, Mrchoel - 03, 108
Lockwood, Drlon - 72
Lockwood, Douglos 4 83
Loornls, Lon 4 66
Lopez, Chocon Jorge 4 141, 176
Lorz, Kevrn 4 115
Lorz, Ty 4 72
Louclss, Lonce 4 85
Lough, Noncy 4 68, 83, 01
Lougheed, Dovld - 51, 101, 128
Lounsbury, Thomos - 102
Louw, Jule Luong
Lowndes, l-lollond lll
Loyner, Tum - 175
Lozner, Tlmorhy 4 05
Lucenlso, Ellzoberh 4 66, 105
Ludwrg, Jeffery - 07
Lund, Stephen 4 05, 100, 110, 141, 151
Lundre, Scorr - 104
Luscofno, Phrlrp 4 64
Lurz, Or-on 4 72
Lyon 11, Don 4 78, 70
Moog, Wrllrom 4 141
Mooss, Mnchoel - 53
MocQurnn Kevrn 4 03
Moddox, Terry 4 116
Moduro, Azuceno - 56, 70, 102, 104, 113
Mogero, Chong - 72, 07
Mogrr, Joseph - 72, 104, 113
Morgson, Elle-en 4 66
Moln, Cynrhro 4 70, 88, 118, 128
Molsell, John Ill 4 112, 140, 160
Mol: Kollrn, Abdule 4 161
Mologon, Morr 4 65
Mongold, Corol 4
Mongold, Rose 4
67, 66, 128
Monley, Deon 4 164
Mopes, Horold Jr 4 80
Morgnson, Erleen 4 01, 151
Morqurs. Drer 4 72, 83, 176
Mornn, John 4 106, 177, 178
Moson, Ronold 4 141
Mosrer, Drerr - 07
Mores, Deboroh 4 0
Moxwell, Joel 4 72
Moycocls, Mrchoel - 154, 155
Mozurndor, Tonk - 72
McAfee, Poul 4 05, 104
McCo1n, Krrsrlne 4 157, 167
McCoIlough, Ron 4 65
McCreody, Dnon 4 64, 176
McCurdy, Sue - 34, 35, 106
McDon1el, Mork 4 72
McDowell, Poul - 10
McEllresh, Edword - 85
McForlone, Douglos 4 161
McGhee. Edword 4 38
McGu1re, Pomelo - 56, 66
Mcllrorrh, Dorlo 4 66, 01, 113, 110
Mclsrbben, Crorg 4 30, 08 0, 117, 116, 141,
Mdsrnney, Donrel 4 05, 101
McKn1ghr, Mork 4 60
MCLo1n, Nooh 4 11, 05, 06 0, 100, 118
McLeon, Mork - 72, 04, 05, 176
McLellon, Roberr 4 100
McLeod, Mrchoel 4 40, 112, 116, 161
McMurroy, Leslle 4 01, 05
McNornee, Corl Jr
Medrrz, Roberr 4 72, 116
Meono, Thornos - 21, 100, 101, 113, 126, 15
Merchonr, Thomos 4 07
Merrrrr, Wrllrom - 72, 103
Merko, Roberr 4 64, 177
Me-rz, Joseph - 07
Merzler, Thomos 4 65
Meyers, Frederrcln - 53, 83
Mroh, Md Abdur Rob '
Mrerel, Dovrd 4 161
Mrerez, lon - 161
Mrgnln, Morls 4 177
Muller, Anthony 4 142
Muller, CYOIQ - 151
Muller, Jerome - 103, 142
Muller, Joyce 4 23, 66, 178
Muller, Kevrn - 142
Muller, Klmberly - 112, 157
Muller, Lelonn 4 02
Mlller, Mox 4 140
Muller, Sreve 4 81
Malls, Joner 4 70, 105, 113
Malls, Woyne - 63, 82, 164
Mrnord, Gregory 4 20, 05, 103
Mrshler, Gregory 4 175
Mokodmr, Ala 4 112
Monoco, Srephen 4 85, 161
Monymn, Gory - 07, 101
Moon, Cyle - 84
Moore, Ann 4 70
Moore, Chrrsropher - 70, 177
Moore, Donold - 60, 85, 103, 116
Morehouse, Poul 4 72, 113, 142
Morrrz, Deboroh 4 70
Morrell, Gory - 18, 64, 114, 115, 148
Moses, Corlo 4 23, 66
Moses, Edwrn 4 72
Mosley, Penny 4 70
Morlogh, Forrosh - 67, 66
Mowrey, Crorg 4 83, 100, 105, 106 110
Mulhern, Porrrck 4 164
Murphy, Wrllrom 4 72
Murroy, Mrchoel 4 81, 106
Muscoro, Morls 4 40, 07
Myers, Duncon 4 101, 120
Myers, Kelly 4 26, 01, 120
Myers, Sreven 4 101, 177
Nogrelskr, Lowrence 4 72, 106
Noylor, Mrchoel 4 05, 142, 151
Nelson, Dru Ann 4 66
Newcome, Morl-1 4 05, 106
Nrccum, Douglas 4 20, 05, 100
Nrchrer, Thomos 4 65
Nrshlde, Kryoshr 4 56
Noppenberg, Wendy - 66, 107
Novosel, Torn - 07, 103
Nowok, Come 4 66, 02, 103
Nusboum, Mrchoel 4 65, 080, 107 120
Orlsowo, Yoshuhlro 4 22
Olsuley, Srephen - 105, 106, 114, 115
O'Ne1l, Thomos 4 80
Ordoz, Donold 4 65, 140
Osborn, Lyn 4 34
Osborn, Roger 4 72
Osborn, Sondro - 70
Osrronder, Gory - 07
Orr, John 4 115, 150, 151
Orro, Herberr - 64
Orro, Jock - 103
Overmyer, Poul - 72, 142
Owen, Joner 4 01
Owen, Wrlllorn 4 47
Pocrflco, Lorry - 72
Pohololr, Wllllorn - 20, 53, 117
Polrner, Sue 4 66, 84
Porlse, Kevin 4 115
Poms, Dllly - 100, 110
Porlxs, Jock - 101, 130
Porr, .lone - 66, 01, 118
Posslno, Kevrn - 72, 100
Patota, John - 142, 177
Patterson, Robert - 107, 175
Pawlowski, Paul -- 64, 103, 116, 110, 142
Pelly, David - 64, 160, 177
Pereste, Peter - 72, 85, 121
Perez, Rowland - 64, 80, 155, 160
Perkins Andrew - 72
Perkuns, David - 85, 161
Perkins, Mary - 167
Peters, Brian - 72
Piselli, Jaye - 70
Pitchford, David - 72
Playford, John - 113
Pogorzelski, Paul - 07
Poland, Ronald - 20, 177
Pollock, Clarence - 83, 102, 110, 142, 151
Pollock, Kathy - 20, 56, 68, 84, 101, 130
Pollock, Roger - 85
Papken, Jeffrey - 72, 80
Porter, George - 103
Powers, Kathryn - 66, 104, 130
Pratt, Ben - 85
Presley, Judy - 110
Preston, Gloria - 110, 140, 151
Price, Bruce - 05
Roebuck, Randal - 72, 103, 118
Rogers, Deborah -66, 83, 105, 167
Rogers, James - 64, 116
Roller, Linda - 70, 71, 118
ROllison,fWilllar'n - 142
Romeo, Ernest - 14-3
Rose, Karen - 100, 140, 151
Routt, Julie - 70, 88, 118
Roziewski, Barry - 106, 118, 142
Ruden, Thomas - 175
Rudynski, Jay - 56, 64, 65, 101, 10
Ruegamer, Paul - 81, 108, 151
Runyon, Nancy - 114
Rushlow, Michael - 47, 64, 105
Russakaff, Lisa - 70, 88, 120, 121
Ruzo, Mohammed - 150
Sabri, Yousef - 14
Sackman, Barbara - 66, 105
Saeed, Mohammad - 105, 113
Saleh, All - 161
Salhi, Kamal - 112
Sallman, Alaa - 14
Sampson, Ralph - 20
Shlon, J Mal
shuholmy, All - 111, 161
Shults, Robert - 51, 72
Sichting, John - 103
Siecko, Martin - 83, 82
Simmons, Cynthia - 84, 08-0, 120, 121
Simmons, William - 11
Stmans, Robert - 72, 114
Samans, Terry - 18, 10
Slnish, Steve - 104
Sloker, Teresa - 84
Slick, Jeffrey - 72
Slusarczyk, William - 85
Mary - 07
Smith, Brian - 113
Smith, Elizabeth - 157
Smith, Gary - 145
Smith, Kathy - 70
Smith, Richard - 10, 103, 110, 151
Smith, Tammero - 71, 107, 140, 156, 157
William -- 53, 101, 108, 118, 177
Proud, Raymond - 72
Pynaert, Dennis - 05, 110
Pynaert, Karen - 61, 60, 01, 101
Quinn, Roy - 72
Rabotin, Susan - 66
Rahim, Roma - 56, 70, 104
Rahtm, Zia - 72
Rohm, Steven - 64, 155, 160
Rahman, Mahmood - 101, 111, 131
Rahman, Mahmud - 72
Rahman, Mahsinur - 56, 111
Raiek, Abdul - 14
Rambo, Angela - 70
Ramsey, Daniel - 64, 155
Rasmussen, James - 07
Raza, Mohammad - 164
Rea, Helen - 23, 66
Reading, James - 101, 121, 177, 178
Rector, David - 02, 03
Reed, Norman - 78, 70, 101
Reed, Samuel - 64
Reedy, Mark - 34, 35, 65, 107, 108
Reppenhagen, Chnstopher - 20, 64, 160
Retcher, Marvin - 155, 160
Retrenaur, Janet - 108
Reza, Salim - 111
Rheinheimer, Janet - 34, 70
Riddelle, Jeffrey - 23, 64, 65, 103, 107,
Ridens, Daniel - 72, 07
Riegle, David - 74, 107, 175, 178
Riemann, Rozolyn - 66, 84 178
Ries, Stuart - 103
Riley, Karen - 07, 131
Rinkel, Tony - 64, 160, 177
Risner, Kathy - 84, 140
Rust, Michael - 68, 772
Rist, Rene - 01
Roberts, Richard - 07, 116
Rodswell, William - 64, 155, 160
Rodriguez, Cecilia - 176
Sand, Steven - 72
Sanders, Andrew - 87, 102
Sayeeddewan, MD Khairus
Scanlon, John - 80, 102, 118, 143, 151
Scanrlen, John - 81
Schaff, Irv - 05
Schaffer, James - 81
Schomber, Thomas - 85
Scherrer, Davrd - 81
Schimmoellet, Dale - 07
Schlachtet, Thomas - 34
Schlemmer, Herbert - 74, 163
Schmelz, Mark - 07, 06
Schneider, Daniel - 161
Schneider, Matthew - 56
Schnepp, Greg - 10, 80, 110
Schoen, Katrina - 70, 113, 157, 167
Schrock, Kimberly - 23, 66, 84
Schuholz, John - 100
Schultheiss, David - 72
Schultz, Lee - 64, 116, 132
Schwartz, Timothy - 177
Scott, Michael - 72
Seed, Michael - 161
Seiks, Darla - 11, 68
Selle, Stephen - 72, 107, 113,-170
Seniuk, Peter - 03, 103, 116
Serafin, Jeff - 64, 175, 176, 177, 178
Serban, Jerald - 64
Setrawan, Mulgari - 105, 110
Sexton, Barbara - 66, 101, 114, 115
Shafer, Tamera - 47, 157, 166, 167
Sharnline, Stephen - 72, 116
Shaneyfelt, Robert - 06
Sharids, Bruce - 107, 132
Sharp, Sean - 72, 113
Shaw, 'Sandra - 66
Sheahen, Patrick - 64, 177
Shearer, Sally - 20, 118, 132
Shekosl-si, Timothy - 80
Shenberger, Bill - 83
Shepler, George - 113
Sherwood, Angelo - 66
Sherwood, Jeffery - 102
Snyder, Robert - 18
Sanger, Michael - 178
Sophiea, David - 116
Sorenson, Craig - 64, 65, 101, 116, 133, 176
Sourek, Sally - 118, 145
Southworth, Denise - 34, 66
Spears, Michael - 110
Spence, Courtney - 64
Spacer, Juanita - 88
Spodeck, Scott - 72
Stachnik, William - 72, 110
Stacker, Edward - 133
Stalker, Jeffrey - 18, 10
Stanley, James - 85, 84, 08-0, 133
Steiner, Richard - 70
Steinke, Craig - 72, 07
Snllson, Scott - 175
Stockmeyer, Jeri - 84, 121
Stockslager, Dennis - 72
Stoneburner, C Scott - 20, 05, 175, 176,
Stoneking, Nancy - 164
Stover, Lynn - 66, 118, 178
Straka, Andrew -- 102, 113, 150
Strbjok, James - 64, 103, 177
Strebinger, Richard - 64, 103, 116, 110
sruitz, Kelly - 110
Sugawora, Jay - 56, 64
Suliman, Abdul - 112, 170
Summeier, Steven - 80
Surma, Michelle - 66, 178
Sutton, Dawn - 140
Swanson, Deanda - 66, 05
Swift, Lindo - 22, 64, 107, 115, 178
Swift, Michael - 22, 64, 107, 115, 145, 176,
Sykes, Darla - 84, 173
Szecko, Marty - 57
Tackett, Dottie - 66
Tahhan, Mazen - 112
Taylor, Gary - 08-0, 151
Tekesky, tom - 80
Thalman, Kerry - 121
thomas, Alexander - 72
Thomas, Anitta - 70, 71, 133
Thomas, Edward - 18, 101
Thomas, Joseph - 101, 113
Thompson, Mark David - 80, 118
Thompson, Thomas - 80, 118
Thomson, Kevin - 80
Thrasher, Mark - 18, 110
Tiedmann, Gregory - 85
Tilbury, Randy - 100, 133
Timmis, Tim f 05, 113, 118
Titrle, Rebecca - 68, 84, 01, 100, 140, 151
Torri, Mitsuyasu - 133
Tatvis, Kathleen - 151, 164
Troyer, Randal - 160
Tse, Myriam - 133
Tyner, Daniel - 103, 110, 176
Tyson, Dustin - 85, 84, 108
U, Filomena - 145
Ulseth, Mark - 72
Vandygriff, Robert - 53, 02, 03
Van Eyk, Johannes - 85
Vanmauwerik, Lesley - 87, 145
Vaughn, Christy - 133
Vaught, John - 05, 176
Virost, Louis - 80
Wertig, Jeff - 72, 102
Weyrauch, Richard - 104, 108
White, Hugh - 56, 80
White, Hugh - 56, 80
White, Nancy - 101, 107, 133
Wiczynski, John - 72
Wiley, John - 21, 07, 113
Williams, Jeffery - 64, 65
Williams, Robert - 72
Wilson, Judith f 110
Wilson, Max - 104, 113
Wilson, Scott - 72
Winebrenner, Neil - 83
Winesburg, Jane - 18, 70, 101
Wrreman, Tony - 72
Wisner, Teresa - 60, 68, 01, 101, 110 121
Wqtkowski, Mary - 110
Wood, Daryl - 85
Vander Embse, Julia - 23, 66, 84, 120, 121
Varndran, David - 105, 145, 151, 158, 150
Wade, Linda - 18, 66, 84, 110
Wade, Martin - 10, 64, 110
Wade, Tom - 18
Wagner, Jeffrey - 64, 176
Wagner, Terry - 68, 01
Wolby, William - 57, 83
Walker, Cindy - 01
Walker, Robert - 103, 116
Walter, Todd - 78, 70, 100, 145
Watson, Clyde - 140
Weatherhead, Robert - 150
Weber, Virginia - 70, 105, 133, 173
Weeks, Robert - 53, 05, 177
Weinheimer, Michael - 02, 03
Weisbrod-ll, William - 80
Welch, Martin - 102
Wells, Stephen - 101
Welton, Brenda - 23, 66, 178
Wentzel, James - 80
Weston, Tamara - 30, 68, 84, 01,
101, 133, 150, 151
Wetzel, Gary - 145
Who ls he?
What's his gimmick?
He's gotta have a
I bet he was going South,
Ain't he samethin'?
Happy9l . . . l-lappy?l . .
Happy?l . . .
Wood, Randy - 85
- 56, 68, 157, 167
Yarletts, Charles - 65, 145, 176, 177
Yek, Oan Hong - 110, 151
Zafrullah, Abu Mohammed
Zambtono, Jose - 145
Zehner, Mark -
Zeider, David -
Zelle, Joanne -
Zielinski, John -
Zuma, Willard -
31, 85, 08-0, 133
57, 64, 65, 83, 164 176
Zimmerman, Dan -e 83, 108, 118
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Volume 58 of rhe Tri-Srore Universiry Mo-
dulus os prinred by Josren-Americon Yeor-
bools Compony of Clorlssville, TN. Senior
phoros were by Roof Phorogrophers of Chi-
Poper srock used in rhe book is 80 lb.
glossy 191. The cover is o sills screen wirh
Silver 029 opplied ro Medirerroneon 515
cover srocls. The orr for rhe cover wos con-
ceived ond designed by rhe ediroriol sroff.
Approximorely 5000 Blocls fy Whire pho-
ros were rolsen for finol selections used in
rhe 1980 Modulus.
Speciol effecrs include posrerozorion, pho-
ros in rhe inls, duorones, screens ond spot
color, Tooling lines were used extensively.
All orrworls wos done by rhe Modulus sroff
The pools copy wos prinred in 12, 10, O,
ond 8pr. Serif Gorhic. Heodlines ond Sub-
heods voried from 14pr. ro 42pri Serif Gorh-
ic. Divider poges were Serif Gorhic Ourline.
When heodlines were nor ser in Serif Gorhic
rhey were speciol heods from Josren's Com-
The index is ser in o pr. rype. All persons
ore indexed from phoros ond copy.
The 1080 Modulus used o cornoinorion of
mogozine ond mosoic loyours. There wos o
press run of 1000 books.
The posrer phoro wos rolsen by loner
Broun, courresy of Gilbert Tree Cor The posr-
er wos prinred by Josren's ond wos simply
one flor Iefr uncor.
Disrriourion of rhe posrer begon on Moy
8, 1080 os porr of rhe Grond Prix. Disrriburion
of rhe yeoroools fools ploce in Ocrooer of
There is something about making o yearbook that takes the heart ond
soul right from o person. Then there is something about finishing one
that puts everything right back into place. Obviously the 1980 MODULUS
is finished, but is it complete? I strongly feel thot the stoff ond the
students hod considerable input and as o result this volume of the
MODULUS is the best ever.
Making a yearbook is o for cry from being on individual effort.
Without elaborating, my "thank you's" go to:
Student Senate, IFC, the administration, the faculty,
oil of the secretaries on campus, ond Dr. J. Orsogh.
Additionally, "Work l-lorse Awards" go to. Barb
Sexton, Walt Casper, Shelly Bessel, Bill Hoopingordner,
Lorry Boker, Deondo Swanson, and all of my photo-
graphers. It is important also to thonk those who
provided moral support: Gobs, Mook, Coop, Ski,
Paul, Christy, Tommy, Dunc, Gos, Prof. "Pa" Goodole if
ond, of course, Laura. '
This book wouIdn't be properly finished if I didn't include the
four people who ore nnost responsible for the 1980 MODULUS1 Greg, Kerry
Shawna, and Bernie -- I'When I dream of yeorbooks, I dream of you."
Editor, 1980 Modulus
1. Dr. Jackie Orsagh
2. Ross Boker
3. Barb Sexton
4. Gary Bauer
I 7' 5. Lorry Boker
f 6. Deando Swanson
7 7. Gus Reed
,7 9 8. Lee Schultz
I' 9. Ron Carter
1 W I 10. Wayne Goble
11. Carl Dohman
M' I3 12. Lisa Rusokoff
13. Dill Hooplngardner
. I7 f
14. Walt Cosper
15. Duncan Meyers
16. Doug Cooper
17. Mike Nusboum
18. Sosquotch IV
Honorory Members Cnot picturedj
Cindy Huyser - 1981 Trlongle Editor
Steve Johnston - Member, Tau Kappa
Mlke Moloney - Unlverslty Information
Dr, 1. Zimmerman - Soclol Science
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