Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 200

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1981 volume:

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A v-..x,,.X1,, ., """'1,5' f 'f-ff--...,.,,,,,,,,"',' 'j ., E 1 1 is 3 L SHJWVD fEI:II'I BIG WEEKEND MEANS PLENTY N Q V, e-Wi' 'K 9 x..lI A F as f ' 57 , I ifgc' .ak -Q . wis- Mid X 'U -Q .M avi ,. uflxv 4 fix 1 Wi Wk "isdn 'J 1.1 N .. Q 'X b'Z7"'fx ,- v . . jj. 9 T J OF FUN AT T.S.U. v4 fi"f"' --' vf,--.7-'wma-'13-J' .X . V" -H" ' t 1. .' ,f:fq,.'-Q1---Q 1 wi "fu 'L "3 'L --Riu'-'vfifi 1"1"'x:."'g'::j:T,f'1-,:u'f'l.f2!' -5'-NYE , :Nw 1- ' ' 'nr .6 ... A -w ..., - -.4 'lv'-4 'Z 'qu , " A P4 -- ,-Qu .'-' 4. ...' ' -L xii v 4 Z x X ll.. d.-- .- -4. ,.-. j , V mv Q if Q4 3- ,'l , - ff' A .--- FALL FESTIVAL The Mnners OVERALL lst-Sig Ep 2nd-Alwood 3rd-IVCF Pyramnd Bulldlng takes a combmatlon of skull and luck. So HWHEELBARR0 1st-Sig Ep 2nd-Alwood 3rd-IVCF "WAGON RACE 1st-Sig Ep 2nd-IVCF 3rd-Alwood me have it ... and some dont " ,, A of: , . - I 1""A.3i.. 'iss-sp E K it. , ' O W r swf 'K W Q4 we N, E A .r-' V 4 miami! J," ' 1 Hy: 'N' , r MQW V n., 1. ,W , 4 ,gf , tw, or ,. 5- fegtrri -ra E ,L ' ez, Ei H J , Vt'-I ff 'W N -rf ,W V ,W wth'-r!5A X r , N t r A W 7Ww 'K . 4 ' 'FW WE 'E thief Af:"t"' he yr:X1feh2J1f. 'T:2 dh ' E E. ' H . A E4 - L 1gf?EsEf1'qi 4 1 he '. - A- k'Qi51!Qhhy' A .WV jr KX - '-" W-rrp-'7 WN Q ' W 'HW "W L Y? ra. E The The wheelbarrow race seems to be easier E W ,WMI W. for some than others. rg- A HHAMBURGER EATING" "DAIRY QUEEN ElTlNG" 15t-j0e Magri GVCFJ lst-Rod Johnson QAE PD gmpjose gomez rgig Ep, 2nd-Carl Culler CIVCFJ Scott Deaso QKappa Sigh 3fd'Vif'C9 Bray KKGDDH Sig? "PIE EATING" lst-Ray Proud and Sandy Baker 2nd-Stuart Fuller and Joyce Miller ?,,! 3 0 I-1 WINTER FESTIVAL: A GREAT ESCAPE Student Senate games are always fun but given a few feet of snow and chilling tempera- tures to content with they become even more fun, making winter games a wild time for all. As in the past, fraternities dominated the com- petitions, putting a good showing. lntervarsity Christian Fellowship participated in every event, usually placing in the top four teams,and Beta Beta Beta, the Biology Honor Society, gave it their all in several events as well. Times change and the weather isn't always cooperative, but spirit is always high and styles are always unique as team members plow their way through the snow while tied together in an "16-LEGGED RACE" lst-Delta Chi 2nd-Sig Ep 3rd-Kappa Sig HWHEELBARROW RACE" lst-Sig Ep 2nd-Teke 3rd-IVCF "PYRAMID" 1st-Teke 2nd-Sig Ep 3rd-lVCF "SlED RACE" lst-Sig Ep 2nd-Teke 3rd-IVCF OVERALL lst-Sig Ep 2nd-Teke 3rd-Delta Chi eight-member chain or while half-carrying a hu- man wheelbarrow. One thing was new about 1981 Games, howev- er. In an effort to combat the cold and raise some cash, The Organization, a freshman-oriented club, sold hot chocolate to frostbitten spectators and participants. While they didn't raise much money, The Organization certainly provided a much-wel- comed service. Although it was a fight against the cold and competition was tough, the 1981 Winter Games will be remembered for just what it was, a wild time in the middle of a less-than-mild winter. I . A B455 Top: Delta Chi, the winners of the 16-legged race, cross the finish line. Above: The Sig Ep sled racing team proves why they're the winners. Right: The deep snow made the wheelbarrow race a little difficult. -Q Y W. me .Af Top: Mark Dugroo attacks an unknown body in the snow. Above: The IVCF Wheelbarrow team gives it their all. Lett: The brothers ot Teke show why they have the ffl pyramid team. In the past, the success or failure ofthe winter carnival, especially the snow sculpture contest, has rested almost totally in the hands of Mother Nature. Without snow, Winter Carnival iust didn't seem like Winter Carnival. Thanks to lots of snow from Mother Nature and lots of participation from campus, the 1981 Winter Carnival was quite a success. lust days before the competition people could be seen everywhere piling up and icing down mounds of snow in an attempt to make their snow sculpture the biggest and strongest ol all. Then, with the science fiction theme chosen by Student Senate in mind, they set out to create what they hoped would be the best sculpture in the eyes of the judges. Participation was high as well as creativity. Three dorms, six fraternities, a sorority, and two campus organizations participated, carving out of the snow and ice such things as R2-D2 from Star Wars, Yoda from "The Empire Strikes Back", various spaceships and dinosauers, and perhaps most interesting ol all, a huge ape and the word, EVOLUTION. v. w H' .ir Jgrjq, I --'1-nw, - 'Q . uf K 1 YVMTJSCS ss - as K N ""'x., ..x g. W .F .X ,sv if V. as A was Y. Q' - ' N P 5 I rv 6 f' . - v-R - Q X . W' A i 4 t-X ,, - ' . :JIU 3 N' vi xx 0 X, .A , o SW: T M' ,Cyn ' , -' Q" ' -, E NN' , xg! .f 4 . f nn- AL QW' S - ' IA . .gl I I D -.v 3 - . f ig . Ja " l tl A R KU If 5 +" 'H' r I ' Q T . 'R 4 'J '-IG SCIENCE FICTION HIGHLIGHTS SNOW SCULPTURE P .. as I , ,W , rr x 1 AN' :- AQ "' 'K' vw "' ' i 'Y lynn' f ,' xl nu 1' were M.. ' "9 Y, ' SNOW SCULPTURE Clockwise from top right: Phi Kap's "Colonial Vipor", Beta Beta Beta's dinosaur, the panel ol judges includ- ing Kit Henshaw, Deb Cougan, Dr. Dolores Tichenor, Mr. lohn McBride, an Angola High teacher and Dr. Hill: Teke's "20,000 Leagues"g Mu Sigma Mu's "Mu Nite on Mars"g Sigma Kappa's spaceshipg and Kappa Sigma's "Yoda", Q , 1 magxti... I. , . sg: O " Spring FHn Lett: The girls take their shot at pyramid building. Below Lett: The canoers get ready to begin the canoe race. Bottom: Some teams must hit rougher water than others. Below: This canoer takes a break before continuing the race. N "',,,.' '- f . .mi- l'.fA""ma'i"n""' Q-w.43:fi.- " Q94 ar- A A M.-.,i',+ , ft'-5 .,.: Q ,n I , X A .- T - 'y es 'lg 571: .. . ' TWT 9" - .eg " B if -f- 1 . - , N -7 -- . H 1 r wg:'P7.j.. Q. 1.3. ..e 3-V "TTT g TS.. .74-3 rxg T 4 -,I ld "1 '-'-- -....-M 'D , '42, W 'ZTK Y ' W- ff- " U . . -N ..,f,,-S 2"'Hj.N , , ,, - - Q ' .FSQ "- ,Q 4-455' '-..-.If "v-'Q ""' V' ' . ' I -'T' " ' ' 'f .tit ...:gfT"s' git, 3 4 .mg 'Li' fjzf'-.X ix h .fm A I 4 1 1 "Mr," Ab ' - -- 7 - f . .. " 1 "-"' . ' "f- '1 K 'Z'-..-'N . " , -... ' , ' - Q! Q g r e. x1-Ni 3 'V i . " . . M " . " Z - " .V '- "--" "f Ffa T- 45.55521 i, .sf Me ns 'Tun" Teke goes all out in the bedrace and their results were the winning team!! - Delta Chi exchanges riders during the bike race. The crowd goes by in a blur in the eyes of a biker. GRAND PRIX HIGHLIGHTS SPRING BIG WEEKEND E smfil I .1 WWF , Right: The race is on!! Below: The pit crews play an important part in race. Below Right: The 1981 Grand Prix winner, AI Dieringer. Bottom: Grand Prix draws a large crowd ol both students and townspeople. nn, ,- v, ,..,v.....,, I ,, ...f - ., -, V'-'-H-v-H f ---.- . .4..,.-,l ',, ,nf ,....A , .fm ' --,.,., -'f' lfyre-..,,h,M:, A V - . 'Q ...,-,.. , .. ,.,-1- ..,-. ' ,Q-..f. r -.. --4-aqgn..- 1 .K I 'ff .wg .0 - 'X s 1 I I 2 rw, ' - '7'. f. s' I 4' '-"I ff?" 7 'lr 'fe K F' ff 3 N r 5 AK 24 I' , 1 .YV ,J NAV-454 -eg .I .4 ,Q Q W 7 'Q X' 11 G' Mr 1 I 5 fr '-, wi, - -r -2 , 1. I ' .qi fn 1 ' -. YVN 1 5 Ah' RCE. I NH. '18 r 1 - , .. I.: ' I V ,lt X, 0 '.- , ,A ..- 5. P, M, AJ I-VI' ., -an , . 5 v. , - . ...e u ' '-' . - gil., , .-. . .-.W "- -af -X- LN Q .ION U ' I Karl .P- .'f gsw? ... A I A ii..' "" 3 A hot air balloon took oh at the com- pletion of the race. lan Blosser, the Grand Prix Queen, and her escort, Marty Hiller. The Pedal Prix Race highlights halftime of the Grand Prix. The Little Sisters of Tau Kappa Epsilon were the winners of the Pedal Prix Race. ISA IN ACTION!! The highlight of the year for the International Student's Association is the annual International Dinner. The dinner was held in Stewart Hall and featured courses from various countries and was followed by several presentations. The high point of the evening was the multi- cultural entertainment provided in Hershey Hall. The program began with a parade of nations featuring costumes from around the world. Enter- tainment included Tahitian bellydancers, Philli- pine cane-dancers and the Libyan battle dance. There was also music and dancing from Pakistan Bangladesh, Cuba, Hawaii, Venezuela, Lebanon Arabia, Syria and Palestine. Afterward, the audi- ence was invited to an International Bazaar where enthnic crafts and clothing were on dis- play. ini . 'J ' J-' f r l N , 1 ligand ?', i 'il l 1 1 I . flair, 9 . fax fa 1 g.,11,'- A 'ffl 3,5 ' P ' 1 ltr- K ,tr-ire 1 S? lv U X ' J -. v K X , 'U 5 l I s "' 'i 9' . P pq 2 ax., if? fs, " I f 5 -39 V i 3 x F..-5x kf 5 ' 1, Ps' 1? M rf a f ,' 5? 935, 94154 ,Q fig ff , -'Q Q, x 3 'X X ,, QM? a Nu W? FAITH, STUTZ, AND POINT BLANK Top: A member of the FAITH band shows his talent on the harmonica. Right: The STUTZ band Below: The FAITH band i ff. if my A Iv6'4' Q BRING MUSIC T0 SPRING BIG WEEKEND Top: FAITH band members show T.S.U. students their musical ability. Left: The STUTZ band Bottom: The FAITH band Il.- 'L an S S- W Mu... Q Y are ww ,, THE INSTITUTE OF I ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS The l.E.E.E. provides a union between industry and college for electrical engineering students. Through our bi-monthly meetings with practicing engineers, field trips, and social events, the stu- dent is exposed to the many facets ot electrical engineering. All EE's are welcome. Doug Niccum Russ Gyurek Brother John Noah McClain and Carl Bowman enioy another exciting evening of IE EE l ETA KAPPA NU Uflicers B.l. Parks: President Steve Hershberger: Vice President Darla Mcllraith: Treasurer Steve Dyer: Secretary Alan Hartzler: Corresponding Secretary Eta Kappa Nu is the only national electrical engi- neering honor society. This organization recognizes outstanding electrical engineers, electrical engineer- ing students and electrical engineering professors across the country. Dr. Stoudinger is the faculty advisor for the local chapter of Eta Kappa Nu at Tri-State University. He has also served as the national president of Eta Kappa Nu. COMPUTER SOCIETY The Computer Society is a branch of The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. The Computer Society is the fastest growing society of IEEE. They have field trips, business meetings and guest speakers. The Computer Soci- ety is a fairly new organization at Tri-State which will continue to grow and serve the needs of students interested in being informed to today's technological advances in computers. 0 Us INTERNIITIONI-IL SOCIETY FOR HYBRID MICROELECTRONICS 0fHcers President: BJ. Parks Vice President: Robert Simons Secretary: Herb Otto Treasurer: Steven Hershberger The International Society for Hybrid Microelec- tronics KISHMJ is an organization devoted to the advancement of a rapidly growing lield-microelec- tronics. The main objective of the society is to provide engineers with a common ground in which to share experiences and ideas with their fellow members. The society presently has 42 chapters located throughout the United States, the Far East and Western Europe. Due to the interest this organiza- tion provides, the Tri-State chapter of ISHM is rapidly increasing. The Tri-State chapter is involved in several activities dealing with the organization, one of which is the attending of regularly held regional seminars. These seminars deal with the latest advancements in microelectronic technology. Usually following the seminar is a finely catered dinner for the members to enjoy. One of the most important duties ofthe TSU chapter is the upkeep of the microelectronics laboratory located in the Aero building. This laboratory gives students a hands-on experience with think film technology. AIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIA ,I :I X ' t INDIANA STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Officers President: Judy Presley Secretary: Kelly Stultz Treasurer: Lisa Davis Advisor: Dr. Geraldine Turner The Indiana Student Education Association, better known on campus as l.S.E.A., is an organi- zation comprised of students studying to be ele- mentary, middle school, or high school teachers. The aim of this group is to help its members become more familiar with many aspects ot edu- cation. The 1980-81 monthly meetings included ques- tion and answer periods with first-year teachers, principals, and superintendents. These meetings were designed to inlorm education students in such areas as school policies, salaries, student discipline, job interviews, and composition ol re- sumes. Two major fund-raising proiects ol l.S.E.A. involved participation in the Drama Club's Haunt- ed House and a'n all-day bake sale. The funds raised were used for a spring project and also for new educationally-oriented materials for the li- brary. SKULL AND BONES Row 1: Lisa Russakott, Bobby Golden, Noah McClain. Row 2: Steve Myers, Deb Cougar, Mark Gretney, lim Fisher, Jerry Harty, Luther Graves. Row 3: Rich Kruger, Mike Lloyd, Tom Thompson, Ken Beahan, Dave Gross. Row 4: Bob Ashmore, Don Trennepohl, lohn Guyrek, Mark Newcome, lim Reading, lack Otto, Tom Novosel. Skull and Bones is an honorary organization recognizing leadership qualities in students and faculty. Ot the students at Tri-State University, approximately one percent are members ol this organization. Skull and Bones major objective is to solve the problems of individual organizations on campus. -fd' Y A l Tift ALPHA KAPPA PSI 0fHcers President: Bob Ashmore Vice President: Chris Kauchak Secretary: lane Winesburg Treasurer: Bob Fecher Master of Rituals: Deb Cougan Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional business fraternity which is open to all business, computer science, and information processing majors. Some objects of Alpha Kappa Psi are to promote individual welfare and to educate the public to appreciate and to demand higher ideals in busi- ness. Alpha Kappa Psi holds many campus activities and services. We have had speakers on "How to Interview Effectively" and also company repre- sentatives discussing the business world. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors the used bookstore and a lounge, both are located in the basement of the business building. The lounge is open to all stu- dents for their comfort and relaxation. Career Day is a new event for Alpha Kappa Psi. It is only in its second year. Career Day is a community service for the four area high schools. A seminar is held on how to pick a college and a career. Alpha Kappa Psi holds numerous banquets and field trips, one which was to Associated Truck Lines. Wayne A. Champion Memorial Scholarship I Loan Fund is now in existence. Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Mu Delta, the Administration and the Cham- pion family are responsible for distributing the funds. Professor Champion will be missed greatly on Tri-State campus. 5 is gifs ? C HERMI-lN CROWN INVESTMENT CLUB The Herman Crown Investment Club at Tri- State University offers many benefits to the busi- ness student. Each quarter the students in the club are provided with money to invest in the stock market under the guidance of their advisor. This offers first hand experience to the student and a chance to develop many good friendships. Professor Green Profressor Walter Bobby Golden Bob Ashmore Steve Wells Steve Summeier Marty Hiller Pam Harrington lan Blosser Susie Berk Wendy Noppenberg DELTA MU DELTA Delta Mu Delta is a National Honor Society in Business Administration. It was established to recognize and reward superior scholastic achieve- ment by students in Business Administration. To be eligible for membership, students must be enrolled in a four year program in Business Administration, have completed at least half of the work required for this degree with a cumula- tive grade point average of 3.2 or better, and be in the top 2021 of their college class. Delta Mu Delta holds an annual initiation ban- quet where the new members are recognized. The chapter's advisors are Dr. Trennepohl and Dean Soderberg. ALPHA CHI Uflicers President: Lisa Davis Vice President: Greg Fleming Secretary: Barb Sexton Treasurer: Brooks Glett The Indiana Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Chi was formed in 1979 to honor students of all majors. Its purpose is to promote academic excellence and exemplary character among college students. The students honored must be in the top 1075 of their class, have attained at least junior stand- ing, and be of good character. Each member receives a cord on Honors Day as a symbol of this achievement. Alpha Chi is a national honor society. lt is the second oldest and second largest general honor society in the Association of College Honor Soci- eties. Today there are over 175 chapters of Alpha Chi in 40 states, and more than 84,000 active members. Membership is Alpha Chi is a goal everyone at Tri-State can strive for, but only a few can attain. TAU BETA PI 0fHcers President: Greg Fleming Vice President: Brooks Glett Recording Secretary: Ron Kennedy Corresponding Secretary: Azucena Maduro Treasurer: Larry Nagielski The Tau Beta Pi Association, National Engineering Honor Society, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 to mark those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering or Tau Beta Pi by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineer- ing and fosters a spirit of liberal culture in engineering colleges. Requirements are distinguished scholarship, students in the upper eighth of junior year and upper fifth of senior year. Activities include teacher evaluation forms, final touches to the Bent, and dedication of the Bent. OMEGA CHI EPSILON 0fHcers President: Tim Patchett Vice President: Nanci Fitzenrider Secretary-Treasurer: Arnie Heier The purpose of Omega Chi Epsilon is to recog- nize those students of chemical engineering who have reached academic excellence. The qualifica- tions for membership are a grade point average of 3.25 for juniors and 3.0 for seniors, and a well rounded personality. T' ...ww wMMMmm 5 ,f Q:-fnplih tl 4 H -- -1:71 .-. - CHI EPSILON Ufhcers President: Kerry Ferrier Vice President: Greg Fleming Secretary: David Bieda Treasurer: Walt Casper Marshall: Brooks Glett Chi Epsilon is a National Honorary Civil Engi- neering Society dedicated to the purpose of main- taining and promoting the status of civil engineer- ing as an ideal profession. Chi Epsilon members possess the following qualities: technical ability, intelligence, moral in- tegrity, and leadership. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 0fHcers President: Mark Cretney Vice President: Roger Creasor Secretary: Ty Lotz Treasurer: Scott Gillete The American Society of Civil Engineers is open to any student in civil engineering. This society was founded in 1852, and is the oldest of the professional engineering societies. The objec- tive of ASCE Student Chapter is to encourage its members to study civil engineering and to ad- vance the civil engineering profession. The soci- ety also provides regular meetings with excellent speakers throughout the year. . .. ,., . . ,..,':r4. ,,,, .JM , . I AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 0fHcers President: Randal Roebuck Vice-President: Robert Frantz Treasurer: Sharon Frisch Secretary: Advisor: Dr. Don Tichenor The student branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers was started in the Fall of 1971 and has grown to a membership of forty students. The purpose of the society is to ac- quaint the student engineer with real life engi- neering problems and practices while providing educational and enjoyable activities. These goals are accomplished through field trips, guest speak- ers, movies, technical contests, and social parties lincluding the administrationb. 1 n i 4 Front Row: Dr. D. Tichenor, Gary Hartman, Pete Sen iuk, Mike Beidler, Randal Roebuck, Sharon Frisch Robert Frantz, Dan Tyner. Second Row: Robert Meditz, Craig Bercaw, 7, Cyril Delisle, lim Etter, Randy Engel ?, Larry Green, Al Becker, Curt Leisentritt. Back Row Robert Walker, David Keech, leff Keech, Jeff Rockey Scott Brewer, Mike Bassett, William Merrit, Tom Novo- sel, Randy Bruder, Rob lostes, Scott Spodeck. I l PI TAU SIGMA The story of Pi Tau Sigma is placed in the hands of each member at the time of hisfher initiation. Individually, hefshe is to set forth the objectives and create a closer bond ol fellowship among those who are striving and achieving in the highest ideals of our profession. Together, a closer bond of fellowship will result in a mutual benefit to those men in the study and in the profession of mechanical engineering. Pi Tau Sig- ma represents men and women, who by their academic or practical achievements, manifest a real interest and marked ability in their chosen work. Front Row: Rob Meditz, Gary Hartman, Dan Tyner, Randy Roebuck, Sharon Frisch, Dr. Tichenor. Back Row: Bob Walker, Jeff Rockey, Mike Bassett, Pete Seniuk, Bob Frantz. Beta Beta Beta Biological Honor Society, infor- mally known to its members as "Tri-Beta," in- cluded a small group of about 15 individuals. Its members consisted not only of Biology majors, but also of anyone with just an interest in Biol- ogy. Even though the club was small, it managed to be active at various occasions, both on and oft campus. It held a few parties, participated in Big Weekend games, and during the Winter built a snow sculpture called "New Species," winning the "Most Original" title. Long hours in the cold were spent on the three-parking-space-long sci- ence fiction creature. Tri-Beta had three money-making projects dur- ing the year: a Biology book sale, a hunt for a rare species of salamander for the Natural Re- sources of Michigan, and an annual health check. The Biology lab served as the vital capacity, E.K.G., and blood pressure check station for the entire campus and Angola area. During the Spring quarter, the club took a couple of trips. First, it attended the Beta Beta Beta Regional Convention at Bowling Green State University, Bowling Green, Ohio, where two of its members presented a research paper and won the 2nd place Frank G. Brooks award and a cash prize. The final and biggest trip was to Dixon Springs, Illinois. There the club collected insects and had an initiation of new members. Tri-Beta's purpose can be summed up as fol- lowing: to stimulate scholarship, to disseminate scientific knowledge, and to promote biological research. The club tried its best to meet these goals. All in all, Tri-Beta's year was a great success and generated many lasting memories. Tri Beta is more than just collecting bugs. KB size DELTA NU ALPHA Delta Nu Alpha is the first and only transporta- tion fraternity organized on a national level. Tri- State is fortunate to have one of the few student chapters of the organization located on its cam- pus. Delta Nu Alpha was founded on the principle of education, and is dedicated to the idea of progress through education. This principle is ful- filled through professional activities each month such as field trips, speakers and films relating to the field of transportation. With the support of the South Bend and Fort Wayne Chapters, our meetings are always interesting and informative. Membership in Delta Nu Alpha is open to persons in any academic field who have an interest in transportation. 1-tb?" x arm 5 Q vi A+ 3 5.3,-5 if Y mf ,. if ffi-'f' -, 'f iff . f w zat. . 'ff . " 'z ' M, wg, in :Sf Vg. an A .1 1- vm. .7 iv ',5 " 5 '. V5 ' 'A M Q... -'1 5" gl ' l u " Ai, - -VJ: 3, -,.gb,,,f-,Q 11 f . - -,Q -1. .qv V-W ' . - t . ,. ' ffff -1. ?r::w M 13 4.., 'I VALA11 x x .1 f Q in '1-vi: :af QW W ,I qv. W '52 1531 Q' lil '-gf . 'P an uf-722441 GANIZAT ION S STUDENT SENATE Student Senate is the governing body, orga- nized for the promotion of campus activities and academic improvement. Representatives elected from more than 50 memberorganizations com- prise the Student Senate. The representatives' duties are to attend all meetings, be a member on an administrative committee, tex. Teacher lm- provement Committeel, and to keep their organi- zations informed of Senate business, programs and plans. Social Activities: Fall and Winter games, Grand Prix, Concerts, Leadership Workshop and Movies, are a few of the Senate sponsored events. All students are encouraged to attend Senate meet- ings. g Ei M i yi'f,7' 1w 1 N Q. ca Q Tir: W .gyw , i .Mile ff , ff "n 'AV' Q I I 1 y P' .Y H ' unnwnl gee?-ieff eral' CIRCLE K Circle K is the largest collegiate organization in North America. lt is an offshoot of Kiwanis Club International. Locally, Circle K participates in food drives for the needy, car washes, and an adopt-a-grandparent program. We also frequently make visits to a nursing home and sponsor the annual distribution of desk blotters. Circle K is a service organization, but it is also a social club. We have pizza parties, picnics, square dances and banquets. Out members travel to other campuses for events of other Circle K Clubs. Trips are also made to participate in leadership conferences and convestions. All Tri-State students and spouses are eligible to ioin. So come on out and enjoy yourself. ""'?s...,, 1-.Km wmx N PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND RECREATIDN is CLUB The Physical Education and Recreation Club fP.E.R.C.J is open to all physical education ma- jors and minors interested in preparing them- selves for their professional careers. Meetings are heldtwice a month with a guest speaker at the second meeting each month. These speakers are teachers and coaches in the profession. The group sponsors a variety of athletic activities. One of these is their annual 'Turkey Trot', which is open to the community as well as the campus. Teams consist of two runners, each running a mile and predicting their combines time. The team closest to their predicted time wins a tur- key. This event is held just before Thanksgiving break. P.E.R.C. is aIso involved in the PEPSI relay. s, Lx X , I 3 If Ib-I s. Y SECRETI-IRIAL EXPLORATION CLUB ..r""N ' buf INTER- FRIITERNITY COUNCIL The Inter-Fraternity Council of Tri-State Uni- versity plays an important role in the Fraternity system. lt acts as a United Nations among the fraternities. The council is made up of nine offi- cers, each elected for a one year term. The IFC sponsors many social as well as athle- tic and scholastic events. All Fraternities are urged to participate. Awards to the member Fra- ternities are given for such areas as scholastics, public relations, and of course sports. The high- light of the year for IFC is the organization and supervision of the annual spring Greek Week activities. Secretarial Exploration Club QSECD enables the Secretarial Science and Business Education maiors to see the professional side of the field they study. Mrs. Jane Mitchell, sponsor, often invites interesting and informative speakers to highlight the meetings. Membership is urged for the student who wishes to learn more about the office environment and interviewing techniques. 5 g Al. , , Grand Prix weekend is the biggest campus event ol the school year. The highlight of the weekend is the go-cart race on Saturday after- noon. Any student or alumni is eligible to enter the race, which consists of about 100 laps around a track set up in the goli course parking lot. Grand Prix is funded through Student Senate fees. It has no other aftiliation and, therefore, exists purely through student interest. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB The Tri-State University Amateur Radio Club began operating Amateur Radio Station W9PMZ in July of 1959. In 1961, it was dedicated to the late Dr. Kenneth Steele, chairman of the physics de- partment, and adopted Dr. Steele's call letters, W9BF. The club has a proud history of public service. It has assisted the community in emergencies such as heavy rains, tornadoes, and health emer- gencies. The members also send lree radio mes- sages lor the public anywhere in the country. This past year's activities included a morse- code class for those interested in getting a li- cense, a Bearcat scanner rattle, and a trip to the Marshall, Ml swap-and-shop. An amateur license if not a requirement for membership. It anyone is interested in amateur radio, please contact an Amateur Radio Club member. GRAND PRIX COMMITTEE 3' ,.. ...W gp,-..-.. .. ,...- 1, .. , Y. .. - .I . ,...,..pgf,....-.... RESIDENT HALL ASSISTANTS ,.. Q ,.. l,. . I f' 5 T 2 --3: 48 THE g ORGANIZATION The Organization started with the idea that the freshman at Tri-State University should have a place to go where they could meet other fresh- man. Two freshman men got things rolling with an OK from the administration and an adviser. The membership was never large but the mem- bers were enthusiastic. The main focus of the Organization was to get the freshman involved with each other and with other people. We would get together just to socialize with each other and have a good time. One of our projects was singing Christmas carols at the nursing homes. After that we just couldn't stop so we walked around town and campus singing carols. This spirit reflected the basic mood and goal of the Organization. The Resident Hall Association is a relatively new organization on campus. It is composed of members from each dorm who have as a common goal the improvement of dorm life for its resi- dents. They plan activities for the entertainment, enjoyment, and relaxation of dorm students. These activities include dances featuring live bands, special holiday dinners, and decorating the cafeteria to make it more comfortable. The RHA is always interested in ideas, suggestions, and people who are interested in working with them. --'I Yi r . in -ul' 4 .' ' . Q "f V ,H f"f- .Z , 3:-'Q' T' ' 4' . I " ,,..'f,.'- -' gui' Q- ' U 1 . ,Q .3 4-I I 37' .711 - 4. ...H Is'-HW ' .--w ' '5f'-wa..-. "' - .. - - t. K, cial I .-1.-........, .VA ,. fnnnnmnow.. an-au' 'Ln -an-n it 1, -an ""' ""' -n"" ual an M T- if '22- 3.3.5 f,-gifs L2-"i.1..-fi Ez'-E lil-2 Purpose of Organization-The purpose of the Tri-State band is to provide musical entertain- ment when needed on campus. This includes playing at basketball games, Drama Club produc- tions, parties such as those sponsored by RHA at Stewart Hall, etc. The band provides a musical environment for those students or faculty who wish to apply their musical talents. 1980-81 Campus!Community Service Pro- jects-The band played at all home basketball games. This included before the game and half- time. The band occasionally accompanied the cheerleaders in a dance routine. We also provided entertainment before the Drama Club's spring play and during intermission. 4' Ivy it Q T no l l"i 5 2 STUDENTS ORGANIZING FOR SUCCESS ,ba . ' ' . ' , '--A .',.1. ' '-as, 'J-' , Students Organizing for Success or SOS was formed during the Spring of 1981. Organized by George Butler, Bernard Doaks, William Critten- don, and lon Goldsbyg SOS is advised by Dean Anne Lovelady. SOS' initial concern is to become active on campus and in the community through service and fund raising projects. Planned activities in- clude parties tor the members and eventually, the sponsoring of parties for all of campus. The long range goal of SOS is to develop into a chapter of the national black fraternity, KAPPA ALPHA PSI. INTER VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP lntervarsity Christian Fellowship is a group of students dedicated to following Christ. IVCF tries to reach other students through Bible studies, prayer groups, special speakers and other activities. IVCF had a very busy year. Along with the regular meetings held every Monday night, prayer meetings were held Saturday mornings, and weekly Bible studies were held in various people's rooms. Fall quarter provided many exciting moments. IVCF came in third overall in the Fall games. Halloween brought about the annual square dance. Racing and getting splashed as the group went canoeing was definitely a wet experience for many members. Winter quarter brought two basketball teams, one that won most of its games, and the other team that never really found out what it's like to win, except when other teams decided not to show up. The snow sculpture, with a theme of "Evolution," won most original. IVCF went caroling at Christmas. Roller skating and tobogganing were two more events that kept all the member members moving. Along with warm weather came spring quarter and two volleyball teams, which got pounced on by Unit B. Frisbee football livened up many Saturday afternoons. The football teams also found out "NO- PARKlNG" signs don't like to play. A hamburger fry and more canoeing kept the whole group lively for the rest of the quarter. ,Q , I 4 wr WEAX 6 Rusty Weaver at the controls r Gary Morrell hard at work putting up the WEAX antenna r X 4 1 u , , t N X, 1 Y . ' ..L ' I L. N rx gf r fa? N , INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION H: The International Student Association is an organization founded on campus to involve For- eign students in various activities and to help bring Foreign and American students together. l.S.A. is committed to and is deeply involved in the welfare of International students. Scholar- ships and loans are sponsored by l.S.A. to needy members. It formulates policies lor better cam- pus lile, both academic and otherwise. Social events are one of l.S.A.'s regular activi- ties. The annual International Dinner is undoubt- edly Tri-State University's most educational and entertaining events. l.S.A. is proud to be a vital part of the T.S.U. student body. I wi , ff-wnqm fl!! 95, E 'W I ff s ki M A, V.--,vp-qp :f5 '-'N .4 - -, .- Q , 1 A. . ' ' X - -l fzrli - A , ...Az-,....-:,- ,.,+....j T' X 1 H mf- 1 SM - an 5 TSU SKI CLUB This club is organized and will be operated exclusively to promote snow skiing ability and entertainment for the Tri-State University stude- ts and faculty. TSU SHOOTING CLUB The purpose of the Tri-State University Shoot- ing Club is to instruct Hunter's Safety, basic firearms safety, markmanship, and to provide an enjoyable type of recreation for the Club mem- bers. Along with teaching Hunter's Safety Courses, we also offer firearm-related courses, such as reloading. ln providing these activities, we hope to promote the sport of shooting. 1980-81 Campus!Community Service Pro- iects-The Tri-State University Shooting Club offers Indiana Hunter's Safety Course to everyone in the Angola community. We are able to do this with the help of the Indiana Department of Natural Resources. In this course we teach the basics: firearm safety, survival rules, first-aid and hunter ethics. DRAMA CLUB The Tri-State University Drama Club presented three plays during the 1980-81 season. In the fall a maior musical, "The Fantastiks," was per- formed. Leading roles were essayed by Peter Craine as El Gallo, Susie Berk as Louisa, and Bill Richard as the Boy. The play was under the direction of Dr. Charles Cook. The musical direc- tor was Dr. Thomas Young. In the winter Professor William San Giacomo directed a version of Neil Simon's "The Odd Couple." Faced with a casting problem, the origi- nal male and female roles were reversed: Oscar became Olive, Felix became Frances. The play featured Nancy Fitzenrider and Michele Rea in the led roles, and they were ably supported by the card players: Betsy Basset, Darla Sykes, Fannie -' J ,r Willits, laye Piselli, and Linda Wade. The Pigeon Brothers were played by Peter Craine and Chet Hayes. Many in the cast were appearing on stage for the first time and have continued to partici- pate in the Drama Club's future productions. The Spring production was directed by Chet Hayes who chose a one-act melodrama based on the familiar themes of mysterious murders, old castles, weird characters, the supernatural, and other tried-but-true theatrical devices. With the support of the Student Senate, the Drama Club offered another successful season of entertaining, educational ffor those in the castj, and diversified live performances for the Tri-State audiences. DRAMA CLUB '90 Q 1 K . l I., Above: Rehearsing the dueling scene from "The Fan- tasticsf' Lett: Bill Richard. Right: Peter Craine. Far Left: 1980-81 Tri-State University Drama Club Advisors: Bill San Giacomo, top, and Charles Cook, below. Left: Scene from the spring one-act melodrama, direct- ed by Chet Hayes. -THU .mtg 4v ,rg u LJ. v ,- .3 Wm '74 :Qw- -'W' . . QVPQI 1 iff' 'Q U L ALWOOD HALL X 1 1 V f n v ,ur n n X x Y , I ' l - , v ., v H V 1 -. ' - . - A n H w e W... , ' ' 'mf "F I' ,lggix jf vm 1:1 ,WPT X fn X! X 'nwtw l - E n X R in l-nv -1. .-.. ' ff , vqfhn 'L -3 ' H r ,. mg, C M -.x , cn: .Q W f,l ,L i. 3 K I u When the men aren't studying . . . They're out . . . Playing. rf -.km Q-.wi X,RRXwg T IU' 3 c TTU' M K g ' i . i 3 T T Lf il l me i ,Q . I, Nllu CAMERON HALL The year 1980-81 saw Cameron Hall residents busy in TSU life and having fun while doing it. "We are the Champions" played throughout the hall after winning the Powderpuff Football Championship for the second consecutive year. The residents also participated in Intramural Volleyball, and the Peddle Prix Team made a fine showing Spring Big Weekend by finishing in second place. With the efforts of Platt and Alwood, Cameron hosted the annual P.A.C. Party for the entire campus in November. The creative talents of the residents were displayed by participating in a crafts bazaar and the Drama Club Haunted House. The Christmas Party had an unexpected visit from old St. Nick himself. Santa looked as if he lost weight so the residents wisked off his suit and discovered Scott "Dad" Gillett. Spring came and the Cameron and Alwood residents hosted a Pig Roast with overwhelming success. The Ca- meron girls also planned a Pokagon Picnic, but rain turned it into a Gillett Indoor Picnic. Cameron Hall undergraduates started the tradition of honoring the graduat- ing residents with a silk rose to help spark fond memories of their Cameron Hall days as they begin their careers. -' . M cg llpqll H be lltiir illlll will in may ' r . .MN-I . U I .il as . wipe . I uh N Q 5 " mf far' fl- ' if W' F4 ' f, r Y . ,. ,ciywf -ek ..,, ,iriver ,.r, J . . ef: ii .fi if T .r:'i?2ii.'zrwfi U , T ' A P f 4' .? "f"11'f'l E , -5. if: .M .i J , 'Lia' N . 'l- if ....-nl' 44 1 "Tv-' P ' 4,--' it ls' x1 'fl l I k , N '--'l'i,.+ r ?!r W f I . i A -r. N ' r Rf i V Jjtri.. ' . rf- 'P ' n 'y K F A V, .. . ,x N ! me-Q' .i" :L AA p . ' I . A PLEASANT VIEW It Q l ir' intra .I . I u i ' .. ni, S, . V Z... i Cx ' A ,,,.,r ,ri irfrltrll.rillm ,...-...........-v-,-....-.---l -as-1 "' ' .M . JP Vg! 1 I-1" gr ov- l' rl - - lllikai, a home away from home to 38 women, has not always been that way. Up until the Fall of 1976, it was a men's dorm and before that, a fraternity house. The name is Hawaiian for "pleasant view". Apparently, the name originally was given because the men could so both Platt and Cameron Halls from the hall window. Now, the women of lllikai agree that the name fits because the hall is surrounded by three fraternities and has a view of both men's dorms. But the view is not all that lllikai is known for. lllikai has always been in contention for top athletic contest awards. The lllikai teams have shown winning power in every intramural sport: football, volleyball, basketball and softball. The top floor of lllikai houses many of the girls that belong to Sigma Kappa Sorority. Even though our interests are sometimes different, we all work and play together to make lllakai what it is: the ilfl women's dorm at Tri-State. 64 l '-4 l ri 1 ....,....,...,,. , v ,., , W. VW. '.ff,f,.,gyr ifffizlizy .ttfilliiiz W . X , .,. .5 . ..r-. - if N. if T i , 1 M 'll 1 :lfkv Mm 'fin 1 wi W ' , :gl-Wlltrl Vg' N - N r l xiili I K W ? 1 r . . -4 1- bi 1 X r , -my :'v.""Luj A ', 3' Q, .ju A ' ' -i ,UQ . -if fi T T . -A ' ' if .qkvg l - ?"""T - H. yell- 5 . - 'G' ,J -...........-......w.. X . 1 .- -'i,jE,,y'V'as, If ui a ik X, - .Wuxi j Q.::,r'A W , L-, 1 . .i Y " - T . Wire 'ff "'i"'g"iQl 1. 12' 1' .. aa 7 .iv ar- f , - . -sq fe- PLATT HI-lLL Under the direction, love, and care of the new dorm-parents, Dusty and Beth Tyson, the girls started the year off right with a pizza party. This get-together provided a marvelous opportunity for everybody to get acquainted. The first quarter was acclimatization period for the freshmen, and towards the end of the term the upper classmen initiated them. Things got out of hand a little bit, and after a few accidents, Dad put an end to the fun. Soon enough the quarter was over, and after Thanksgiving break everybody came back, looking forward to the winter and the warm rooms . . . And then came the snow, and with it came the first snowball fight. A few well-shaped snowballs went through a couple of windows-it was fun while it lasted! Next on the agenda after Christmas break was the snow sculpture contest. For the first time in years the Platt women decided to get busy. Some worked harder than others, but the final result was very satisfactory to all, even to the judges. Their R2D2 received honorable mention! The quarter drifted to a close, and spring came roaring in. During the spring fling the Platt Rats pulled another stunt by participating in the games. Boy, they surely saw a lot of action this year. They even won a prize or two. ln the Grand Prix Queen contest, Denice Hensley gracefully represented Platt Hall. Once again the quarter came to an end, and the year was over. Now, all that is left are pictures and memories . . . 1'-lung., . . A ,WT i 4 ,.- ,T K, vpn-,ny-1' 'xy 1 -gn 1-Qif, v xii W .,..., 11-l. I i l ' X 'W is ep. ,M I l I - . :gl if l.'lt"'f if l lj kid 'Mi A l I lv T l f-I I ,x X ll. 'nl 3-.116 1 t ,l l. ll 1 lf l l l 'l . me l ',l' l 1 1 ww In pi ill ,A 1' ' Q. ' -"""5' , ,v--1, W ll ' N 'Wi":w"'Mw'-WM" 'w:'WM,'f1L -of' -f 1 ' l ' A ' 4 'So-all 'W """' u ' X' ' , .- :M N ' V 1 my , 3 rl ' - , .- .. ll V W ,- " "W v ,Y ,U L . , Q' 1.44 l'lr.,,,,l'w':1'l K' - ' 3 - l.rfbmvEaM1fe.?.W W e or I . ', . A- " .' AL -wr w. ,. 'NK 7 i .,'X ,ggi , . -1 - ara-- STEWART HALL gm ii A ' - u B w U Snacks, pinball, and good friends are all found at the Stewart Hall Store Kelly Kendall, Manager. lt's Spring! Whiskers off! During the school year, the residence area is full of activity. But when we're gone, it's a pretty lonely place. 4 I F' F1 I il ' t2""i me I7 'ttf' E U11 'gg !lll- ' N 1- i.i.-' ,Q an WH 'U lil I jg!!! at-eigga--nL1,el',szQr'r'Ifg!s -- 1 l..'L'2:l'!i:.l:Jig.f,Tf?!iiI Gha- aylivr M- u:....- V 1' N f JJ ' 4' "'7'ff T' -Tir :avid UNIT B '-..., Isn't this where the basketball players live? . R f. 'Q I! ,- J ww hx WIWQ- . ,,, '-QQ, Q' ' j , .,n. F Y ww, iv ' 3. .Vjkixue H gy N wQ,hr,,7,. M Y ' h, V ,, ,of W N bmzifgjp f aw! Q 'ttf 3 1 ,, xl'-5 ' W ow-35 'Eva , w"'!v Q EN B W0 W 1 n- ? :fax , AGN . x i A A 'fA- 13 , 324 ,JM Fx ffafgw, .Aw 'M , , ' ' W, ,dxf W W 1 .,..,, Q O ,,,.,, xo 'sh ...r...s.n. min. KAPPI-l SIGMA Kappa Sigma is one of the leading fraternities on the Tri-State campus. The local chapter was born at Tri-State in 1966. Nationally, Kappa Sigma is one of the top four international social fraternities, having initiated over 140,000 men into the order. As one of the oldest fraternities in the Greek system, Kappa Sigma provides an individual with a chance to improve both scholasti- cally and socially. Athletically, the brotherhood excelled by taking top honors in basketball and taking second in football. Politically, the house has two brothers in major Triangle offices and other brothers who hold numerous major offices in numerous campus organiza- tions. Socially, Kappa Sig is second to no one. Hayrides, Pimp and Whore, Boxer Rebellion and other sensational theme parties comprise the weekend activities of the brothers. Civicly, the brothers were active also. This past year at our annual Dance Marathon the Kappa Sigs raised over S1300 for the Angola Red Cross. When each and every brother has gone his own way, each will start his own life in new iobs and new cities, but for all, Kappa Sigma will always be our home. f f-'ffffim' ' ' ry' ' iff' VV 'V . f V ,,,,,E,L,,f7,,4. , ' , " , V Y , . e.--Q::.avs.vH Y--1 L ,. f ' fafyi 'IT4 ' Y V K ' , ' I 'M T if . H 'W v 'I qu. il ii 1 l i l i i J R 5 V ,f -A 'ir . i N t. , Il,-'WN L f. l F " ' , ,' 'I 1' 1 ' XXWIW' 1 Y X , W, rry Keller, Bill Zima. Te Holtsberry, Bret Marquis, lim nnedy, Ke Ron arty Steczko, Roof: M mmons, Bill Co Rom Mike Homsey, arian Thibeau, Haun, M ke Mi m Decker, Pat Mulhern, Harry Vick, li Kosiorek, Ken er, reid K on, Randy nd Ki left: Bobby Golden, Leslie f0lTl 5 CJ FI 'C Z GI I-LVD droll, Cathy Dulgeris, Mark Dugroo, Doug Lockwood, Harold Bass, UH M Maloche, Rob Anne Ward, Don wlord T3 Cindy C rry Maddox, Te Bill Forshey, mmers, La Dan Castle, Bill Beta Paul McDowell. ens, Ev zoni, Will Fri ke Mi eyers, Greg Farrer, M Fred Bockrath, Elllll rd, lo Haywa ugh, Brenda Lo Loomis, Nancy lim DELTA CHI "Farsighted Vision, Great Strength of Purpose, and Strong ldealism." With those three thoughts ot our founding fathers, the Brothers of Delta Chi strive together to achieve brotherhood based upon the individual person. This past year proved to be one of the best ever in our twelve years of existence at Tri-State. We received from our national headquarters the outstanding A.B.T. award, the outstanding advisor award, and the outstanding "C" award. Off campus the brothers try to help the community as much as possible. We have painted the basketball court for the National Guard, helped the Boy Scouts with their paper drive, painted the interior of the Xi-Iota Psi Bargain Center, and more. We also try to cheer people up. Recently, the brothers carved pumpkins at Lakeland Nursing Home, and participated in the basket- ball marathon for the Big Brother and Big Sister Organization of Northeastern Indiana. All in all the year 1980-1981 has been a prosperous one for Delta Chi. We have grown both in respect and character alongside our fraternity peers at Tri-State University. Q id iii: it i V i , X,.. r - ' am M 1- 'w . W,...,e e... Ali' ,,, .V""9W i ii 5 Left to Right: Mike Gardner, Charlie Gardner, Dennis Sanford, Kim Lavelock, Mike Weinheimer, Wade Coots, Kevin McQuinne, Larry Bihlman, AI Deringer, Bruce Bikos, Joel Bealow, Vandygriff. Bob Beitle, ck Ri SIGMA PHI DELTA The Kappa chapter of Sigma Phi Delta was founded in 1947. We are an international socio-professional fraternity for engineering students. Our three houses are located at 511 and 515 West Part Streets and 409 College Street. Sigma Phi Delta has the advantage of being a small brotherhood. Our homelike atmosphere encourages informality and closeness between the brothers. Even though we are growing, we try never to lose sight of the need for true brotherhood. Since we own our houses, Sigma Phi Delta is responsible for the upkeep and improvemnts of the property. Recent proiects included the redecorating and improving of the second floor and entryway in the annex. Our little sister program was started four years ago and is growing as fast as the brotherhood. They assist the brothers in all types of proiects and especially parties. Sigma Phi Delta is proud to be a part of this campus and will continue to serve it and the community to the best of our ability. 'I ,. 9 i .l H- if N ll 4 i 3 , mi ' V F 1 ,ext g:.::I' ..,,,,i- Q . M ' I N F ' ' ' ixx R x X 2 ,., "We W ,,,, 1 J' . i e r, P , J ' A as is I 'h I,--' l Reed, Jerry Hahin, Dave Torres, Chris Grzebieniak, Keith Connelly, Brett Bailey, Mike Brown. 1st Row: Norm E Robinso den, Jerry 00 teve W Dieterick, S on, Roger DS Thom ric Mark, E Leon, Dan Row: Ronald 2nd Mooth, ith, Todd ard, Dave Sm Wytovice, lohn Reich 06 y Huffman, 1 Larr Row: 3rd Row: Steve Wise, Greg Mishler, Richard Steiner, Chuck Bunnell. 4th is. Mix ngs, Art son, Lloyd Jenni Wat Dan Row: 5th ID ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded in 1970 as the Tau Sigma Colony of Alpha Epsilon Pi. It is one of the largest national social fraternities. The colony itself is one of the smaller houses on campus. This smallness gives the house an informal, friendly atmosphere which in larger houses is difficult to obtain. Each individual brother is allowed to play an active part in running the house, learning responsibility, and building lifetime friendships. Alpha Epsilon Pi's main social events are the semi-annual pig roasts which are held every fall and spring quarters. Independents are always welcome at AE H which is located on College Street one block south of the campus. f .rl - e . l h 'SZ lr fi S L .2 C0 'D -E -C B Q : 8 E E p- -E a 2 Tu 5, E T 15 3 Z 43 CD fl gn. .-- :S 32 nga: .CP 2:3 ,VJ 4.p 5 Lfg EB 462 Ev -5.5 1,2 iv vigg 22, Env: Q.,- 3 fr -gg 4.4: 4620 ogrf V,1E .s5L."h-" E4-'E 356 255, -:W 552 EES E2 . ang,-, :L 5 eu Cab 11863 up 'C CQ q3,:ffJ "Q c'D"5'Q Egg EEN 03- .0325 557' 015 .gf-.5 3.2152 EN' 2LL.v, o : -'EE ,G 3-'jj .2--Q EE 4-iz C .6 SCL L- Lhcio 27: ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Beta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi is the oldest fraternity on the Tri-State University campus. The fraternity was founded with important purposes in mind. Building character through encouraging high scholarship, culture, patriotism, charity, and college loyalty is an important ideal to which members of this fraternity aspire. Strengthening friendships and maintaining the chapter house are also held in high esteem. Throughout the year, Alpha Sigma Phi is host to many social events. Every Thursday evening the fraternity hosts Peanut Night, a time when brothers and friends get together to relax and enjoy each other's company, as well as salted peanuts, nachos, and refreshments. One of the biggest parties of the school year is the Beach Party. On a Saturday in the middle of January, students can come to Alpha Sig and enjoy 85 to 90 degree temperatures while frolicing in the six inches of sand on the floor or take a "coolie" and a hot soak in the fraternity's iacuzzi. Spring Frolic is the grand finale of the school year for Alpha Sigs. During spring quarter's Big Weekend, many alumni come back to Angola for a weekend of fun, comraderie, and reminiscing with the brothers. Alpha Sigma Phi wishes congratulations and good luck to all students and brothers graduating in 1981. wks 1 14 . . . t gl ' ' e F H," 1 33 1 'I In 9.1 1 Q I: Q Y N' 5 1 1. 4 . . Y? ' . 5 5 5. .Q .Q u. 'i"'v .ns , if l Us, i Q Qyt ,E -1 I' 2 ff! C if 2 Atl ze. v i sv' as Q ga M f 1 NI. iq 9 A a I Q ' 4 .Ma l Q' M wi S L, Q gb' it , Q 7 'S , 1 J! 5? Q 5 U 8 "Lf A H, w . cg Aft fr a Q. igf Q ES O ,.z Fi 52 EE :S 53 ES EE :E as 8 GJ ri: 55 :-ii --ur 32 LJ 'gs E io So- EE Z., Q3 .EE 5--u ng' 3.2 Q-1'C :CU .ana QCD cn-' we Qi 05 :IE '52 -J cn '35 ms: Ed gf. 05 E5 cu. ""E ig! L 26 og QQ OO -'D- it Q3 ,133 S: gs 0 ,EE :S aim .EQ EZ E35 I - 0-I EE Nm Ea me Q2 L - SE 22 -8 22 m... ,3 :- Q2 EE : 535' man C2 New Dr- .Z CJ .S L O ,- PHI KI-lPPl-l THETA Phi Kappa Theta is a fraternity based on the qualities of brotherhood, faith, friendship, loyalty, and respect. The goals of a fraternity are to make the house a viable working organization. But at Phi Kap it goes beyond that with the support of all the brothers, members are encouraged to get involved in campus organizations other than Phi Kap. This is reflected in many engineer- ing societies and WEAX where you would see Phi Kap's on the boards using their leadership abilities to make these organizations productive. We take great pride in helping in any way possible to form these organizations. In the end it only improves the campus and enriches it, making it more pleasant for everyone. Other areas Phi Kap is involved in are sports. Phi Kap has always been at or near the top in everything we do in sports. If it be with intermural or with tournaments of our national fraternity, sports are a great outlet because it promotes discipline. But most of all teamwork, and when everyone is working together on the court or playing field it comes back to the house and shows in the running of this house. We have a very strong feeling in the houseg it is called "Be number one." w. I lohn Browder, Sue Knapp, Ken Beahan, Mary Ann Smatt, Doug CDS, id R kesley, Dan Bla ns, Rick V8 Ste Greg un, 35m , Connie Cro U7 O-9 L cv .ca o 1 .c .2 Q: -A-3 .: .20 X o 4-4 31' cv .1 LH :Hr 3 o I S CJ E P' U :a .1 TAU KAPPA EPSILON The bonds of brotherhood increase as TKE grows through another year. These bonds enhance qualities such as leadership, scholastics, social aware- ness and friendship. TKE is friendship! And our friendship is not only extended to the campus, but also to those off campus with whom we share many unique experiences throughout the year. To us, the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon, a fraternity is more than lust men brought together. To promote love, charity, and esteem is a prime directive. Tau Kappa Epsilon is not merely an interest, it is a way of life. l Q. -" 5? 5 . 5 ,AP TC-5 -3 MU SIGMA MU Mu Sigma Mu is many things: a social group which provides fellowship and fun for its members, an academic group whose members are committed to personal goals of scholastic achievement: and most important, an organiza- tion whose members are pledged to support each other in reaching their individual goals. Mu Sigma Mu is a co-educational fraternity offering equal opportunity to men and women alike. We feel that men and women should be able to work and easily socialize with each other. We believe that true education involves more than books and classrooms. Intellectual skills are not enough in today's complex and competitive world. The effective individual -the truly educated person - is able to work with others, accept and share responsibility, and provide leadership when needed. No lecture hall or laboratory can give anyone these abilities. That is the key importance of a co-educational organization. We feel that most of the problems of the world and modern society are emotional and caused by a lack of cooperation stemming from discrimination and prejudice. That is why, since September 1979, when Mu Sigma Mu became a local fraternity free from the limitations of a national organization, we have been striving to reach the goal of becoming an effective individual able to cope with our professional careers without being bogged down with the present day primitive social restraints. S.fAV1,fR Y 11. 'P 4 Wa .,f,,w ,.. -2'-X 'YUM-.. 5' my T ' ' ff, f, I , ,F I 1.12 I -wr.. n ' 'X M I Q.,-1 'uf . 'Lx , J I .DA 0 5 4 4 4 SIGMA PHI EPSILON se Reiki, me 'P iiilt'-:iT:2f3'?, GW 31' as 'i ESQ 1 3 ' f-'gram'-,i-axegzfsxegeg 3 'N J WK rfbil 1, JK we 'Vi7RvYi'l"?5.' -.Q-1.5 me---a .- wi: . .-iw-N x Q ,,X,X NR. QW ,- X g,'1e1g+' K2.v,rNs,,.sxs ' " :cs V: Sigma Phi Epsilon has been an active part ol the Tri-State University campus for thirteen years. Through the many organizations on campus, Sig Eps have come involved to promote a better campus life. Sigma Phi Epsilon is a strong, proud chapter. lt is our belief that "what you put into something is what you get out". Sig Eps uphold this belief by attempting to excel in all areas of activity, whether they be campus organiza- tions, athletics, or scholastics. Sigma Phi Epsilon will continue in the future to be an active part of Tri- State University and the Community. SN T THE YEAR OF THE GREEK 1 sn. -1. ... -91 -fl' uv- 1 ou. Q -s. uw. I f9K' er ' 4 A .1-Qrg' .1 :N , ,Qi - ,pg gl I .r':' .. 4.11.4-V2.4 ' 1 ., v. wi... 4 .Q -1 Ol 'ff 1 .8-1 a 6'- 0 'Q nag 'LP fa 'Be -. ' 5 T' 1 We Y Xl v 4 , V f 2 I . A '41 'K If Q1 ff ix 'I Q wa- N X f'xN XX X bs 1 A K 5- x 'H Vi'-'?"W ! 1 - A Nia. 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Omega Kappa is a social sorority whose lunc tions reach further than social life. Omega Kappa allows for each sister to grow mentally and emotionally as both an individual and as part of a group. Omega Kappa was very active in this past year as they started work on a Chapter Room on campus, participated in the Tri-State University Annual Alumni Phone-A-Thon, Red Cross Blood mobile, March of Dimes Walk-a-thon Qreceiving the highest percentage participation awardi, and the basketball marathon lor charity. Omega Kappa also tries to promote the Greek life on campus by having joint parties with campus fra ternities. Academically, Omega Kappa managed to place second in overall campus organizations grade point averages. if ff 'CZ-,Q .4 Clockwise from Top Lett: The Wedding Party from the Teke-Omega Kappa Weddingg Linda Roller saw some- thing that she thought was funny, Omega Kappa Teresa Slankerg The "Whole Gang": Mrs. Orlosky, Della War- necke, Kim Gnagy, leri Stockmeyer, Rosana Sid, Linda Roller, lulie Dunn, Nancy Denny, lanet Durfey, Kit Henshaw, Mary Herman, and Janet Braun, Mary Her- man talies time out from Pedal Prix, Kim Gnagy does an Omega Kappa favorite-sit in the sun. x'vxf!x4'vw fax. W ik fr "xx ,md p-kx'x xrvsw-e a ,- Ts f ,Sig we fy X, N Z1 " bs 'P 5? aw 2 1 lx. . S - xl 9 . in 'f 1 'sg L 3 1 pf ' 2 '11 2 . fp 4 X 5-5 H2 SIGMA KAPPA sronsons "LEGS" conrfsr N , Top: Sigma Kappa sponsored a "Legs" Contest at a Spring Happy Hour. Above: Sigma Kappa's Marian Thibeau and Jennifer Miller clown around on the steps of Illikal. Right: Nancy Lough works for Sigma Kappa at the Annual Alumni Phone-a-thon. . 'rggg ,ft S -ga JSP: ef sf. -1 . '-.ji"g Q,"4,,.,,' ,r .V S r U s A t,:A,L:.5 A , gist Q, gssgwg , 5 X. ,-r 7 'K 1 N 1:Li?f'i':zf.-f "Qi T. Q Q r - r 5, m S Y ' 35':1Ef'. 3,iffi2 -ni e , ' has x . , ef 'N ' 'T e ' Gprs A ' Q S .4 GM ' l s ' ' "ff ' W 9.51 2: f - Q N l !':v"f MA- .Q 'Nt I-. 'Dsl -. --p .1 A 3 -f".:ei'-J'f.... 6137 .WI--'i?"'1i+l .ff- Q l .'. ffl' ' ve---4-A . A v. a. Above Lett: Above: Below Left: Sigma Kappa shows their spirit by paricipating in the Fall Games. Shelley Bessell was one ol the judges in the "Legs" Contest. Sigma Kappa also sponsors a Walk- a-thon for the March of Dimes ev- ery spring. OMEGA KAPPA AND SIGMA KAPPA . . . GREEK LIFE F0 WOMEN AT A Sorority ls . . . . . . Sisterhood . . . Friendship . . . Love Sharing S Xf- . . . Leadershrb mer'-All, . . Academics . . Fun . . Fore ver! I A Q.. " 1 M A901 ""X hhonlax 0 A 64192 1' 'AN Bids. 'V' in l ff. vs ,lg , . ..g . 1321 -- 'Q'-f 1m ,:','5' L J- ,I F his Z 'A 15g ' -, -Nw ,f A X. Wt. 1-1 . Abhafpsil0nPiA01haS1QgmaPhiDeltaChilfappaSLgmaMuS1QgmaMu0megaKappaPhiKappa Theta Sllgma -EO 'Q E -20 '53 3 E X' 'E S fig -: E E iEpsiIon Taukappafpsilon PiA0JhaS1Qg aPh IT'S GREEK T0 ME eltaS1Qgm T SlQgmaPhiD 3 S we E all . N '63 E 3 e E tddeye3aw0nWewZ1gnWew5f13eddejgqgeyaalqdewilgeqzypqlqduoysdgeqfyyuogsdgeddeyneluq sWiDeltaS11gmaPhiEpsilon TaulfappaEpsilonA0JhaEpsilonPiA01haS1jgmaPhiDelIaChiKappaSLgmaMuS1lg.n N S S fb 'Q 5 'Q E S-'i as B 2 Nl 3' 2. m 5? 5 m 5 'Q E 559 E 5 Q 'ar 55? S 3 E 2 3 sdgeddeynel oy n .. ..... GS uoysdgeqqyu 52 'F B' 3. og. s ffeuljflgeyaalqdewiflgeddeyewjflgegalll BUUBMIUJBUUBXBFHUIUHWBUIQISHWBUIZISBUUBMIUQ21130 3 2- 1 If . 0 ' x . ,Q V 1 11- ' ,A .' I n my- n . - , . ---. ,f fag. , J. . Q ' 51 '. I I . 0 ' I 1 ..-- ' ,. r ...A 5 ' ' I xA ." .?3'Q,er Q f E I I "' 4 An l - n rf, N : . r - - ,Y I . ' . . Q W, -Q 1 '4-' Lf an , . K ' ' 4 1. 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U2 52 THE SCHOOL OF ARTS Xl SCIENCES Dr lack I Northup Dean of School of Arts and Scrences DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION lohn E Monn Charrman Assocrate Professor Educatron Patncra Gramlrng Adlunct Instructor Education Geraldrne A Turner Assoclate Professor Educatron DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Dr Rudolph W Stoeckel Charrman Professor Englrsh Ray A Condon Assocrate Professor Englrsh Karen S Grrggs Instructor Englrsh Language Center Elrzabeth B Orlosky Assocrate Professor EngIrsh8r Speech lacquelrne E Orsagh Assrstant Professor Englrsh Denms W Petrre Assrstant Professor Englrsh Wrllram San Gracomo Associate Professor Englrsh Thomas E Young Assrstant Professor Englrsh and Musrc DEPARTMENT OF MATH AND COMPUTER SCIENCE Dr Ierry R Beehler Charrman Professor Mathematrcs Robert C Bowman Assrstant Professor Computer Scrence lack D Brrllhart Assistant Professor Mathematics Charles K Cook Assocrate Professor Mathematrcs GlennE Gaerte Assocrate Professor Mathematrcs Luther 1 Graves Assoclate Professor Computer Scrence Ima Lee Heuer Assrstant Professor Mathematrcs Rrchard R Kruger Assistant Professor Mathematrcs Mary E Lansford Instructor Computer Scrence Rrchard A Ruselrnk Assrstant Professor Mathematrcs Steven A Schonefeld Assrstant Professor Mathematrcs DavrdL Syler Assocrate Professor Mathematrcs Dolores M Trchenor Assocrate Professor Mathematrcs DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Stanleyl Perchan Chairman Assrstant Professor Physrcal Educatron lohn R Behee Professor Physrcal Educatron Rrchard I Gollmck Assrstant Professor Physrcal Educatron Duck W Hack Assrstant Professor Physrcal Educatlon Sue Ann Keenan Assrstant Professor Physrcal Educatron Lmda L Moses Instructor Physrcal Educaron DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE Dr Danrel Fuller Assocrate Charrman Professor Chemrstry Peter A Hlppensteel Assocrate Charrman Assocrate Professor Brology Ann A Benson Adrunct Professor Chemrstry PaulF Eble Assrstant Professor Physics Gene R Kntsky Assocrate Professor Brology lerry W Moulder Assocrate Professor Physlcs Chester A Prnkham Professor Chemrstry PyrlL Rhmesmrth Laboratory Instructor Chemrstry SOCIAL SCIENCES Dr lames A Zimmerman Charrman Mrchael Blaz Assocrate Professor Psychology Thomas G Burney Assrstant Professor Economrcs Theron G Lansford Assocrate Professor Psychology DeraldL Moore Assocrate Professor Geography Ronald E Scheefer Assocrate Professor Hrstory Wang ChmgF Assrstant Professor Economrcs Donald T Zimmer Associate Professor History DEPARTMENT 0F EDUCA TIUN DEAN OF THE SCHOOL OF ARTS 8 SCIENCES, Professor Jack Northrup. Left to right: John E. Morin, Chairmang Patricia Gramling, Geralding Turner E A ff Tuff' C u L- A U Q' V ' ,M S , --.. ' , f 4 ,lik H. , ,, ', .S C lf '4 Q Q :gf ' k. L . I sw - Q W , Pi .4 L 1 1 O l If '1 ': ." .1. o Left: Rudolph W. Stoeckel, Chairman Left center: Ray A. Condon Left lower: Karen S. Griggs Below: Elizabeth B. Orlosky Opposite Page Lett top: lacqueline E. Orsagh Left lower: Thomas E. Young Center top: Dennis W. Petrie Right top: Thomas Tierney Right lower: Bill San Giacomo G. :V " 5 " u . Q O - " r Q - 9 Q 0 , -.- , I C I ' 6 .' R 9 r D 9 . P :Q . Q U. I. 4. : I' . .O f . . 0 u ' ' l .. .tx .O Ls ' 0 .5 U ,ff in 'qw Fr . H Q. . .,,1A In ,, . ,fqsm Qi ev.- X 3. . f 1? , DEPARTMENT 0F MATH AND DUMPUTER SCIENCE Top left: Jerry Beehler Top Center: Charles Cook Top right: Ima Heier Above: Glenn Gaerte Right: Jack Brillhart f I S r, if I L sf M YS, .... Six e Q: f . 5,11 . tp X ,gf -. A - , -1-s a .fy 5 FN sei-ra "-is-v,,::f v R I vt f if - wg' if . at -. V ' " ' ea f K , : --if. . N wi g f ' ' -.. 5? .ei S5383 cies ' ..,,a, ' 'i' ,' :F-ff' ., .. ...- . e ? Wxsgxgyb :Q A w e w wsfe 2 '5 K is vig, X QSM Q 'Q XX ' W 1' :We ,1:ei,:,Q3' :off 1- .U I f' W el i .R 5 X534 f WX A st wig? fig-Ma if W Qi V . ' x , If , 1' , F YW ' nm.. ' ' Upper left: Luther Graves Upper Center: Richard Kruger Upper Right: Richard Ruselinli Far left: David Syler Center: Dolores Tichenor Above: Steven Schoneteld Department of Physical Education ' 1 new U Q Lmky ' J , ,w N 1 t S K hx T"2'.4-4 ,em he ,. 3,2 5 I S' " f Slllll. Far left: Stanley Perchan Left: John Behee Below left: Dick Gollnick Below: Sue Keenan OPPOSITE PAGE: Upper right: Neil Johnson Upper Middle: Pete Hippensteel Upper left: Daniel Fuller Far right: Jerry Moulder Center: Pyrl Rhinesmith Top Center left: Ann Benson Lower Center: Chester Pinkham Bottom: Gene Kritsky. Department 0f Science ' 1, of X Y , 5 e mfg' Q? Department Uf Social Sciences P , Upper left: lim Zimmerman Top: Thomas Burney Far left: Michael Blaz Above: Derald Moore Above right: Ching Wang r fvx 1-4 , K f , ggxx- i Q: 0 Q"-!1 " QLw ,f,,LifvQ3'l' . :.-'cf' 4. foxy his EX f, . x 'J' l 1 N51 ' lx 3' no-x X w ESV , 'N'b'4',g.'4-ff" sg...-I' Top: Don Zimmer Above: Ron Schefier Right: Connie Barlow Mw- 'U T H9 if -P , N. N ' ' X,s,,wif SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Donald N Soderberg Dean of the School of Busmess Robertl Cook Professor Management Charles D Goodale Associate Professor Accountmg Wesleyl Green Asslstant Professor Transportation Harold R Hoolrhan Adlunct Professor Busrness Mrchaell Lesrak Associate Professor Accountrng Jane L Mltchell Assrstant Professor Secretanal Scrence 81 Busrness Educatron lamesL Shearer Adlunct Professor Buslness Leonard E Sheffueld Professor Marketmg DonaIdL Trennepohl Professor Management Wrlluam l Walter Assistant Professor Accountrng and Fmance . ' . . . , , . . , I , '. . , . , .. I .'. ' . U . I .' . ' .- '. '. ' .. . .. . ,. ,l . . l, , I. . , , . .. i '. y . . l S . this 21 I 9 'fn S Q ss gc we K fr .I ,ss Z: L "" X '- ' e o A,.t.,Qg, ..f32sms4s14w t- ,heirs 4,3 . ,,k, W. ,Q . 'P ZW QQ' 3 Q ve ! .....wenw'H""1':T"' Top left: Professor Don Soderberg, Dean of the School of Business. Left Center: Robert Cookg left lower, Charles Goodaleg top center, lane Mitchell. Center lower, Wes Green: top right, Michael Lesiakg right center, Harold Hoolihan. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Dr Gerald R Seeley Dean of The School of Engmeermg DEPARTMENT DF CHEMICAL ENGINEERING W Henry Tucker Charrman Professor Chemrcal Engmeermg lameel Ibrahrm Assrstant Professor Chemrcal Engmeermg RaymondL Porter Professor Chemrcal Engmeermg DEPARTMENT DF CIVIL ENGINEERING Sadanand Kundapur Charrman Assrstant Professor Clvrl Engmeermg Karl Bandemer Adlunct Professor Transportatron and Urban Plannmg James C Bradley Adjunct Professor Surveyrng Satrsh C Goyal Vrsltrng Professor Crvrl Engmeermg Albert A Gurlford Assoclate Professor Crvrl Engmeermg Leroy G Holub Assocrate Professor Crvrl Engmeermg George S Rowley Assoclate Professor Crvll Engmeermg DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alan R Stoudrnger Chairman Professor Electncal Engmeermg Arthur E Eberhardt Assrstant Professor Electncal Engmeermg Alan B Showalter Professor Electrrcal Engrneenng Robertl Whelchel Assocrate Professor Electrrcal Engmeermg MECHANICAL AND AERDSPACE Roger I Hawks Charrman Assocrate Professor Mechamcal 8 Aerospace Engmeermg Douglas A Barton Adrunct Professor Mechamcal Engmeermg Bengamrn Dow Assocrate Professor Mechamcal 81 Aerospace Engmeermg AAM Halrm Assrstant Professor Mechamcal Engmeermg Paul P Rumps lr Assocrate Professor Mechamcal Engmeermg 81 Chemrcal Engmeermg losephF Szekely Instructor Mechamcal Engmeermg Donald R Trchenor Assocrate Professor Mechamcal Engmeermg Robert K Wattson Professor Aerospace Engmeermg TECHNOLOGY DIVISION Edward l Nagle Dlrector Assocrate Professor Draftmg and Deslgn Dwrght M Case Assrstant Professor Draftmg and Desrgn lames A DeVos Instructor Draftmg and Desrgn Robert G Hoehn Asslstant Professor Draftmg and Desrgn Vuk M. Fatic, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering. si Dean of the School of Engineering, Professor Gerald R. Seeley. 35' ,M Below-Left to right: Raymond L. Porterg Henry W. Tucker, Chairmang lameel Ibrahim Department 0f Chemical Engineering ry , Department of Civil Engineering .QM F.3- ,4 ..,, . 1- Department of Electrical Engineering A X K K x Y ,. e Top left to right: Sudanand Kundapur, Chairmang Salish C. Goyal, Albert A. Guilford. Center left to right: George Rowley, ReRoy Holub, Alan Showalter. Lower left to right: Alan Stoudinger, Arthur Eberhardt, Robert Whel- chel. X pm I Department Df Mechanical And Aerospace Engineering E P ' 5: 5 bii4 D H' 'A ft ' ' Y H' .,',': .TEES b lg Department Df Drafting And Design 1:-'V--W D E f 1 Top left to right: Roger Hawks, Chairmang Paul Rumps, Joseph Szekely, Benjamin Dow, Donald Tichenor. Lower left to right: Robert Hoehn, Dwight Case, James DeVos. ADMINISTRATION lb I lc ,. Top: Mohsinul Huq, Director of International Student Office. Above: Mildred Swift, Bookstore Manager. Top Right: Mary Lansford, Director of Computer Center. Right: Enriqueta Taboy, Director of Library. OPPOSITE PAGE Top Left: Michael Maloney, Public Information. Top Right: John McBride, Director of Alumni Activities. Center Left: Evelyn Morgan, Director of Coeop, Assistant Director of Career Center. Center Right: Leo Kuhn, Director of Career Center. Bottom: Mark Peterman, Athletic Director. , '-ri , , . 'Wy Hia . qu' X 115 rx A 7' 5' 3 if 4, 1 K ' , N! 319 its 9, ga V '11-if W., ,Q I 7' If 'li-...,,, xlib X I -Q N X Q ZH? 1 X- , f f ' v I K 3 5" i ,N ' f I " V. 2-f' Z! i E . fx . 'n v- '- ' i 'Y ' Q h ,,.v,.l. r"1.yu H,-,.u . ,. ,, . 1 Qkyl' .J f',,l- -NP'-?'?" 5 ' ' JA.- A an-XP -U4 'Q .qs x WSG.. qv If ,. I v , x' if In if OPPOSITE PAGE Top left: William W. Hill, Vice President for Academic Affairs. Top Center: Carl H. Elliott, President. Top Right: l.W. McClellan, Assistant to the President. Center Left: B.E. Sunday, Vice President and Treasurer. Center: B. Anne Lovelady, Vice President and Dean of Students. Center Right: Shirley Scott, Secretary to the President. Bottom: Board of Trustees. ia, 'W C ill Q '-f .ui QW! s f-I . efmwn ,lv V 11:1 ma . ILM '59 a.ff.wA f Top left: Milt Woody, Registrar. Top Center: Theron Lansford, Associate Dean of Students. Top Right: Ralph Martin, Controller. Center left: Nancy Perry, Assistant Dean of Students. Center: Blaine Shoup, Purchaser. Lower Center: Kent Myers, Director of Ad- missions. Lower Right: Grace Beltz, Director ot Finan- cial Aid. am, 4 -4 iff Q vig f-H a, j 'Il 124 L M., 135' gl , I Sig -1 ., x4 -1-'11 -rv-1: .. ,,,. I - L , . I 's . P A U' "S L 4"-cf :lf-,Ain xslif. E-54"-2 an-.ini '99 s ,A I in 9 naw QV' ! 1 i ga 1... M -us! A ,,,,.,,h -qv I 953. fwgfq, V. 4,,. -.-:mea W-2.6.5 ' , M:ng.,' -..,4' .6315 X, ,..4.f3l'L S' :Vlfl im :N 11 1+ fm '12- . IN. ff , fr ' SIIOINHS Wildlife On Campus "Whaddaya mean my boa constrictor can't live in the dorm with me? He's practically harm- less!" Boa constrictors?-well, no, not that drastic, but there is a given amount of wildlife on the TSU campus that makes being here a lot more like home. The fraternity dogs and cat are better known than some people and often attend classes more regularly. Lots of people keep varieties of fish in their rooms and for those who enjoy "pets" that don't require any care, the tried-and- true stuffed animal even qualifies as "wildlife on campus." Nothing drastic lives on campus?-maybe that's wrong. Rumor has if that somewhere, in places unknown, tarantulas are living in style on the Tri- State campus. Above, Kelly Mary Cickovski Business Education Lisa K. Davis English Todd Dorn Computer Science Robert Fecher Computer Science James Funke Social Studies Cheryl McMaken Gilbert Physical Education -fff Y7 , N i 'US fx If ,Y .1' 'T l, 1. Nayeem Aziz Computer Science lane Bodkins Elementary Education fix Performing Arts Committee Successful Again TSU-The Tri-State University Performing Arts also shown, just prior to the airing of the TV mini- Committee was successful in 1981 in providing the TSU community with a variety of entertain- ment. Among the sponsored activities were Thursday night movies, poetry readings and musi- cal performances. The movies shown in Best Hall drew good-sized audiences as a rule. Some of the featured movies included "Tommy," "Play It Again, Sam," "Ben Hur," and "Days of Heaven." "East of Eden" was 3 C..- x series. Professor Elizabeth Orlosky opened the showing of "Eden" with a lecture on the life of James Dean, her former student. Mary Rich, a local pianist, performed during spring quarter, much to the enioyment of all who attended. Also during spring quarter the commit- tee held an open poetry reading. Advertised as "B.Y.0.P." fBring your own poetryl, members of the faculty and student body participated. new 'rr' Thomas Glanders A A Secondary Educahon Gregory A. Haneline Physical Education Q... ss. f Mary Rich performs for audience in Best Hall Maurice Houser V- Biology Cynthia G. Huyser English Ron Jarvis Computer Science Kathleen ledro Social Studies Lyle lenkins Physical Education Brian Kloss English BEDSHEET COMMUNICATIONS Only at college does the standard bed sheet take on a new purpose. While still used in the traditional sense, the bed sheet has also become a means of communication. During football season campus linen supplies are depleted by the spirited supporters of the different teams for use as banners. Organizations post messages on them, including wishes for a Merry Christmas and other messages that are not quite so nice. Political slogans, both national and TSU-oriented, are also posted via bed sheet. Need a poster? lust grab a sheet, some paint and a brush and go to it. lust be sure the paint is dry before you go to bed! Right, Stardusters display banner for the Kappa Sig-Sig Ep game. rr 1 w l i of Dave Less Computer Science Donald Maloche Computer Science Kristine McCain Physical Education Lyndon McGIothin Computer Science Kimberly Ann Miller Physical Education Leiann Miller Computer Science Aww- . l 'Y "-11-Q lg lv A un- l C CN I 2 U g f 25235-f ,E IX , f ll- Q1 x N 'lt Q! at Q D X gg Qx 'I 4 ti Xigf' ,I ill I 5. . ,W 141 Ks 41' 113 5 file gsm 1 fv- Pam Myers English Lyn Osborn English M M? I ,Z f , , ,z f Vi.i"a' .Mann , Pinball Mania Battlezone, Panthera, Superman, Kiss, Space Invaders . . . what do they all have in common? A. They are all rock groups. B. They are all popular movies. C. None ot the above. To pinball fans the answer is easy-C3 none ot the above. Battlezone, Superman, Kiss and the rest are all games that are part of the arcade- mania that has been sweeping the nation and TSU. Some enthusiasts spend hours and lots of quarters bouncing steel balls otl rubber bumpers, destroying invaders from space with electronic missiles, and lighting the perils ot the Golden Sandra Osborn Computer Technology ,99- Cliffs or iungle animals. Above, Alwood residents have their own pinball ma- chines as do many fraternity houses. Sandra Powell Computer Science ludy Presley Elementary Education Dennis Pynaert Physical Education 132 I - - LABWORK Education involves the art of using one's hands to perform certain tasks such as laboratory work. Not just "pushing a pencil" across a multiple guess test recalling data from the gray matter upstairs. Maria Valery Social Studies Cindy Walker Elementary Education Teresa Woodard Physical Education N Dr. Zimmerman Appointed Dean TSU-Dr. lim Zimmerman received an appoint- ment to the position of Dean of Arts and Sci- ences, effective at the beginning of the 1981-82 school year. Dr. Zimmerman replaced Dr. lack Nortrup, who was appointed to the position of Vice Presi- dent of Academic Affairs. ln choosing the successor to Dr. Nortrup no search and screening committee was used, unlike in the past. A number of recommendations and applications were made for the position although no formal invitation was extended to name any candidates. Dr. Zimmerman was selected from the recommendations and applications. 'F j . 'NC if '7 . aff' fig, 5 9 is K J fmwi ' ' .MH . N-R . . n 'W' M VA ' ,Q ff 4 X W K. A fs -rm-w-...K 'U' I'---15 fgxx 5.ffg i , , x on-Y' Amy Allen Accounting Robert Ashmore Accounting Elizabeth Basset Associate in Accounting lohn D. Bodnar Accounting Debora A. Cougan Business Administration Nancy Denny Secretarial Science Julie Dunn Secretarial Science Douglas Eckstrom Management Vonda Erwin Secretarial Science Mary Flynn Marketing Robert Foltz Business Administration Mike Gardner Business Administration Commencement Ceremonies Held TSU-The Commencement ceremonies for the class of 1981 were held on May 23, 1981, in General Lewis B. Hershey Hall. Tri-State President Carl Elliot presided over the service honoring the 180 graduates. Dr. Edward Mandell deWindt, Chairman of the Board of Eaton Corporation, gave the commence- ment address, speaking on trends in business and engineering. Dr. deWindt was honored at the ceremonies with the conferral of an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws by Tri-State University. Alexander Alves, ME '31, was also conferred with an honorary degree, that of Doctor of Engineer- ing. Dr. Alves is Chairman of the Board of Engi- neered Sinterings and Plastice, Inc. The Robert B. Stewart Award, presented by Dean Anne Lovelady, was awarded to Lisa Davis. Davis, an English major from Findlay, Dhio, ac- cepted the award, thanking Tri-State administra- tors, faculty and fellow students in what she called " . . . the same speech heard over and over again." John D. Bodnar, class president, addressed the graduates on their financial obliga- tions to the university as alumni of Tri-State. On behalf of the class and as a pledge of future support, Bodnar presented the university with a check for fifty-three dollars and some change, the balance from the senior picnic. Mrs. Rose Clark and the Tri-State Brass Choir provided music for the ceremonies. An informal reception was held immediately afterwards in Hershey Hall for the friends, family and guests of the graduates. Anthony Gottlieb Management Susan E. Gyure Office Administration Ahsan Habib Marketing Cynthia 1. Hart Secretarial Science -..,,,f rr' fir Honor Graduates ACADEMIC HIGH HONORS ALPHA CHI Margaret J. Bodkins Lisa K. Davis Lawrence D. Ingersoll Lyn E. Osborn Barbara L. Sexton Teresa K. Wisner Brooks A. Glett Robert C. McLellan Richard B. Strebinger ACADEMIC HONORS Cynthia G. Huyser Leiann E. Miller John D. Bodnar, Jr. Kelly J. Myers Charles A. Bernath Kerry D. Ferrier Gregory A. Fleming Robert D. Frantz Arnie R. Heier Steven T. Hershberger Normand R. Lamoureux Lawrence S. Nagielski GOLD KEY Margaret J. Bodkins Lisa K. Davis Cynthia G. Huyser Lawrence D. Ingersoll Leiann E. Miller Lyn E. Osborn John D. Bodnar, Jr. Christine M. Kauchak Cynthia D. Maloney Kelly J. Myers David L. Riegle Barbara L. Sexton Teresa K. Wisner Charles A. Bernath Kerry D. Ferrier Nanci J. Fitzenrider Gregory A. Fleming Robert D. Frantz Brooks A. Glett Arnie R. Heier Steven T. Hershberger Normand R. Lamoureux Darla J. Mcllraith Robert C. McLellan B.J. Parks Richard B. Strebinger Robert F. Walker Usa K- Davis ivAnoNAL Ano IZ'IeE.IssI2PIe' "' scHoLAsnc Hoivon Kelly Dawn Stultz SOCIETIES Barbara L. Sexton Teresa K. Wisner Charles A. Bernath Robert D. Frantz Brooks A. Glett Normand R. Lamoureux Robert C. McLellan Maurice D. Houser John D. Bodnar, Jr. Christine M. Kauchak Cynthia D. Maloney Kelly J. Myers David L. Riegle Barbara L. Sexton Jane E. Winesburg Teresa K. Wisner Michael L. Bassett Charles A. Bernath Jerald A. Brown Walter Casper, Ill Brian C. Delucenay Steven G. Dyer Earl D. Ellis Kerry D. Ferrier Nanci J. Fitzenrider Gregory A. Fleming Robert D. Frantz Sharon R. Frisch Scott M. Gillett Brooks A. Glett David N. Gossett Gary M. Hartman Arnier R. Heier Steven T. Hershberger Michael A. Howe Paul R. Keller Steven F. Keys Normand R. Lamoureux Kevin W. McQuinn Darla J. Mcllraith Robert C. McLellan Lawrence S. Nagielski B.J. Parks Timothy D. Patchett Jeflrey L. Rockey Kamal Ali Daoud Salhi Terry L. Simons Bruce H. Smith Richard B. Strebinger Abdulkariem H. Suliman Robert F. Walker Renata Hartman Secretarial Science Chet Hayes Management Jennifer L. Holmes Management Students Rally ln Support Of Fraternity TSU-Thursday, December 18, members of the housing committee met with several members of Mu Sigma Mu fraternity. The meeting was to decide whether three members, Brett Swick, Chris Perkins, and Steve Sand, would be released from their dorm con- tracts in order to move into the Mu Sig house on West Maumee. ln the past, fraternities had been able to get some new initiates out of their contracts but when Mu Sigma Mu applied for the release of its members, the request was denied. The central conflict revolved around the financial status of the fraternity. Without the release of the three men, Mu Sigma Mu would have been placed in serious financial trouble. Terry Holsinger Management John T. Janiga Marketing Steve Johnston Business Administration In an overwhelming show of support of Mu Sigma Mu, students rallied in the top-level confer- ence room of the Administration Building waiting for the outcome of the meeting. The involved students were all members of the TSU Greek community and represented about 92, of the total Tri-State student body. The Housing Committee, consisting of Mr. Billy Sunday, Ms. Nancy Perry, Mr. Scott Crabtree, Dave Gross, lnter-fraternity Council representa- tive, and Garry Champ, Dorm Council representa- tive, informed Mu Sigma Mu of its decision to release two of the three men from their contracts following the Christmas holidays. The third mem- ber, Chris Perkins, reapplied for release in the spring and the release was granted. Christine Kauchak Accounting Diane Kaufman Secretarial Science Sue Knapp Management I N. ir.. Steve Cords and Treasurer Andy Mu SigmaTMu Sanders await the start of the hearing with IFC President Mark Cretney and supporters. 'L lil fm '1-. KJ Above,studentsfulouterofhce awah- ing the decision of the committee. Be- hmGmdswwmmhmwemMof the conference room. They were asked to leave before the start of the hearing. 'R' Beverly Lacey Secretarial Science Leslie McMurray Office Administration Duncan Myers Marketing Kelly Myers Accounting Renee Myers Accounting Steven R. Myers Management v 1 ., x '-L, i ., 741 I P M funn r -,.--- f WMM .nm ,,, , ,V Lk., we-my f 1' J a E ,H nw. W, 'N M , . ' ' ww., I - . r. . ' ' I ,Q yi Ak: 4' "K X ,, . ' -K -W 1 Tri-State Business Students Honored TSU-Tri-State prides itself on the quality of its students, and rightly so. Not only are they sought by corporations, but also by societies that view leadership and scholarship as high ideals to be strived for. Within the School of Business at Tri-State five seniors were selected by the Indiana Cardinal Society for induction into its membership. The Cardinal Society is an organization of educators, bankers and business people who want students to become involved in government, either as professionals or in an advisory capacity. They strive to recognize and encourage those students who show potential for leadership in public and private finance. The society was founded by lulien Ridlen, Treasurer ot the State of indiana, with an adviso- ry board made up of state business and educa- tion leaders. The Tri-State students included among the 100 inductees from colleges all over Indiana were: Robert G. Ashmore, Kelly J. Myers, Teresa K. Wisner, Barbara L. Sexton and lane E. Winesburg. 'Uh 'V fi-s. :Fifa , 4 ,f ff vmfds 4, :Q I loseph H. Thomas Business Administration Marian Tooran Secretarial Science Linda Wade Office Administration lames Webb, lr. Business Administration Richard B. Weyrauch Accounting lane Winesburg Accounting Teresa K. Wisner Accounting Becky Zach Accounting Dan Zimmerman Accounting l..,,., ' X ,... gvx Q' 1 Q r .Q I Iifliq '1 Y,-'W rr? nl V g K ,. .L,,:: ?, 4' M 1" - J l ,C If C"igf2'a'S f X ...X I X 4 N f""", 3, E' ' 1, W.-2' Q. 'M .3 : zz' wx w ,MG-.' ...,. 1 Ntf k M ' LF' 0 W f"9'3 .X W NMI -4" W , F, ,- 431' fa 'R f ' ,IW X , f 1 J gf , . Q. .51 .,: ' 1 'm 'vig ' ,Uv rfvffgfyl' 1-' ' ,gm 3 'Q I ,Q Q31 'N A M , 55j2 p . . 4. " 1 J 'f ' 3 0 - 4 4 2 YSL. QW .,,.A W. mf W N if 'K ' M, -Mm HW Donald Anderson Mechanical Engineering Mitsuhiko Aoyagi Electrical Engineering Alhakem Alina Civil Engineering lim Attaldo Electrical Engineering Catherine Bannon Chemical Engineering David Bartell Electrical Engineering Gary Bartley Mechanical Engineering Michael L. Bassett Mechanical Engineering Gary Bauer Chemical Engineering Kenneth Beahan Mechanical Engineering Michael Beidler Mechanical Engineering Charles Bernath Chemical Engineering Jorge Betancourt Mechanical Engineering Kevin Betz Electrical Engineering Bruce Bikos Aerospace Engineering JoAnne Bockrath Electrical Engineering William Boetcker Chemical Engineering Carl H. Bohman Electrical Engineering Gregory Bonardi Civil Engineering Jamal Boukhari Electrical Engineering Randy Bruder Mechanical Engineering Walter Casper Civil Engineering Larry Champ Mechanical Engineering Keith Connelly Aerospace Engineering Michael S. Copsey Aerospace Engineering Cyril Delisle Mechanical Engineering Brian Delucenay Chemical Engineering Alan L. Derner Civil Engineering Bill Dickinson Mechanical Engineering lames Distler Drafting and Design lohn Domin Aerospace Engineering Catherine Doulgeris Electrical Engineering Mohamed Elousta Chemical Engineering Randall L. Engel Mechanical Engineering Kerry D. Ferrier Civil Engineering Nanci l. Fitzenrider Chemical Engineering Gregory A. Fleming Civil Engineering Gregory Fox Mechanical Engineering Robert Frantz Mechanical Engineering Ronald 1. Frick Mechanical Engineering Sharon Frisch Mechanical Engineering Stuart Fuller Drafting and Design Michael Gilbert Drafting and Design William A. Gilbert Mechanical Engineering Lawrence L. Dresser Chair Established Dr. I-HI! Honored TSU-Dr. Carl H. Elliot, Tri-State President, an- nounced the Laurence L. Dresser Chair of Engi- neering, an endowed professorship, will be estab- lished on September 1, 1981. The honor of being the chair's first occupant has been given to Tri- State's Senior Vice President, Dr. William W. Hill. The chair will be established in perpetuity and appointment to the chair will be made annually. An endowed professorship is an honor to the person appointed in recognition of overall teach- ing ability and faculty leadership. Dr. Dresser, for whom the chair is named, was a 1923 graduate of Tri-State with a degree in civil engineering. He received an honorary doctorate in 1951. Dresser served Tri-State as a trustee for many years and continued his service as a trust- ee emeritus until his death in December of 1980. Dr. Hill, in speaking of his appointment, told Triangle reporter Bobbie Grams that the purpose of the professorship is to further faculty develop- ment, not only in the school of engineering, but in the other schools of the university as well. An important part of his job will be to organize seminars and to set up workshops of professional interest within the various schools. Dr. Hill will be succeeded as Senior Vice Presi- dent by Dr. lack Nortrup, Dean of Tri-State's School of Arts and Sciences. Tradition Loses To Vandalism Traditionally, the sidewalk in front of the ten- nis courts across the street from Alwood Hall has been painted with spirit-type messages by various fraternities. Neatly painted, the grafitti was gen- erally harmless. During times of national crisis the sidewalk even boasted political messages, still neatly painted. All good things, however, seem to come to an end and in 1981 the sidewalk tradition bit the dust. Everyone seemed to be in on the act of painting the sidewalk and the results were no longer neat. Messages, too, went from supportive to derogatory. Paint cans littered the walkway and layers of paint, in swirling psychedelic colors, covered the degrading comments left by the 'art- ists' of the night before. So much for tradition. Right, the sidewalk as it appeared in 1980. 'sg5ffxix'rta g x ix 1 ' , ' ' ' , ,, X x - 2 - ' , -.1 ,, ,.'1x.lii41ilfl'hfe',!' ,.fii '.i,x,.fa.it.K,'I4 I ,,,,. .. it .-1:--1' "' .. . -s 'gf 11:11- f i e i v 1 t ' ' A X , A A ,ex Q 1c,Kr56.tJ.YfyL5.,Y,,f1.re gf! K X 1 Q 4 A 1 i , 1 ' ' - ' for A'fT"f'1'f"f5 1 . . r 1. , , - Q 1 , , . . u 1 . ,ef s 4' -' --,,. X ,e we - ,- fi, rv .Y A aa J' Scott Gillett Civil Engineering Brooks Glett Civil Engineering X Steve Grabosky X Drafting and Design 1 Corbin Grimes Drafting and Design Ali Gunawan Civil Engineering John Gyurek Electrical Engineering 'P""' I Qt: f X 'QW he f WM 386 mm, ' A J X I X K 1 Sameer Hajjar Civil Engineering Tim Hall Aerospace Engineering Gary M. Hartman Mechanical Engineering Arnie Heier Chemical Engineering Richard Helper Civil Engineering Richard Hennette Civil Engineering Steven Hershberger Electrical Engineering Daniel Hoifelder Chemical Engineering Paul Hollenbeck Mechanical Engineering Mike Howe Chemical Engineering Syed Hussain Electrical Engineering Ibrahim Issa Civil Engineering Mohammed S. lssa Civil Engineering Khalil Kamel ltani Civil Engineering Robert Johnson Civil Engineering Rodney Johnson Mechanical Engineering Mohammed Karim Electrical Engineering Paul R. Keller Mechanical Engineering Steve Keys Chemical Engineering Philip M. Kline Mechanical Engineering Marge Kollar Electical Engineering Michael H. Kramer Mechanical Engineering Steve Krauskofp Chemical Engineering Randy D. Kreider Mechanical Engineering ' tl! V51 K ' :- f i 4 ' S X Didi Laksana Mechanical Engineering Tom Leas Chemical Engineering Michael Lloyd Chemical Engineering Jorge Lopez Mechanical Engineering Holland B. Lowndes, lll Mechanical Engineering Kevin MacQuinn Aerospace Engineering Matt Malagari Industrial Technology Darla Mcllraith Electrical Engineering Robert Meditz Mechanical Engineering Ali Mokadmy Mechanical Engineering Donald L. Moore Mechanical Engineering Lawrence Nagielski Civil Engineering 1.0. A! 15 f A3 -rw 1. f" 1' 3"fff"f.x O , . 1 1 b' I I I L wi-ni 14 K ef' X A .. , U . x ,D 'J 6-- ,I-an ' A . H" Q my 'X I, .iff 'Y w I. P iam? 'M QW? ,Q ' 4 til, v -... vw-wwf' e w 'Y ,Z ..o '-U , fi ' Q P ' I ' X 1 It 1 f 'L X . 1 " -, Q Ol f, , . f.a 1 Xu, 1 n sv lx W. , N ,, YF' .Mi fffu' UW Michael Rushlow Civil Engineering Ali Saleh Civil Engineering Kamal Salhi Civil Engineering Habibollah Sanai Electrical Engineering Steve Sand Drafting and Design lohn Robert Schall Mechanical Engineering Mark D. Schmelz Aerospace Engineering Tim Schwartz Mechanical Engineering Male? Eighteen? Draft Registration Counseling TSU-Being born in 1962 was never a problem until January of 1981, until now. Out of the threat of war and the decline of enlistment, or better, the decline of quality enlistment in the armed services, federal law required all males born in 1962 to register for a possible military draft. In light of the situation in Iran at the time of the draft registration announcement, some eigh- teen-year-old males planned on registering willing- ly. Others weren't quite so sure, unaware of the options available to them. Realizing this, and how the whole draft issue might affect some of the men at Tri-State, Dr. W. Henry Tucker, chairman of the Department of Chemical Engineering and President of Tri-State's Campus Ministries, took action. He, along with several area clergy and some other members of the Tri-State faculty, organized and held an infor- mative session for all Tri-State students either affected by the registration requirements or mer- ely interested in them. Those who took advantage of the sessions and the counseling learned ofthe options open to them in the federal registration: enlistment, draft, alternative service both within and outside of the military, and conscientious obiector status. While the counseling provided by Dr. Tucker's group did not change the fact that all eighteen- year-old Tri-State males had to register for the draft, it did provide them with the opportunity to know exactly where they stood. The Significance Of Color hoe T We '1- if fl' Colors have always held meaning. Red has traditionally meant love and passion, black sym- bolized death, and blue, depression. At Tri-State our "colors" are blue and white, a unifying lactor in that team uniforms are blue and white as is most of the sportswear sold in the bookstore. The past year put new emphasis on color that extended beyond the boundaries of Tri-State. As a nation, we faced several crises both at home and abroad. All over the nation yellow ribbons be- came the sign of hope for our people held hostage in Iran. ln Angola, almost every tree lining the main streets boasted the yellow ribbon, remind- ing us every day of the hostages with just a band of color. ln Atlanta, Georgia, green was adopted as the color unifying the efforts to stop the murders of black children in the city. Children all over the nation responded to the call for support by sending up messages in green balloons to the people in Atlanta, messages of prayer and love that went beyond the barriers of race and color. Peter lohn Senuik Mechanical Engineering Jeff A. Serafin Electrical Engineering Muljati Setiawan Civil Engineering lohn P. Sichting, lr. Mechanical Engineering Robert Simons Electrical Engineering Terry Simmons Electrical Engineering Brian C. Skinner Mechanical Engineering William l. Slusarczyk Mechanical Engineering hx 'N'-r pw-2. 1. '5 Q my"""1?,:'f32:jl'3, if xj':""f"Mf7 1 we aj ' Eg. ,M -+ 1, 1,-ff 284 'WP ff +'.fw:,, f .S v, ' ,-we mir' - 1 2 .I ff M' Q v " A I x 4 ,. e 'ifezzfsr -Qt. ' me .,: sz.. mf . '.- ,-r .- M is ' .f 4 in I'-1 'Wy 'x.'o"!f9 14 i i .-gucci ,Hug Quint, f.,'hwv,,e,a'., neu' ,.,.e5r',xm ,,y's'Q2fu-Pvw.-if ...,,,,., ,W M4 i.e..,',z.f'emwc uvwvj ..5,s -nsffyffu ,N f,j,'e,a'W vert-Q, f"':?"'..+v'm'f 'min 45 'N ' A .34 ,'r'wv,. ' V- fQ,y.q',,?z'mff'w7-g T if 'V A- , ' , fa 1'-f-544.4 JM- A f V -,:,,:-5 ,,.,,, 2.,, .. f- 7 AW .,,,,,,1, Q.. 'QS r el Bruce H. Smith Chemical Engineering Robert Snyder Mechanical Engineering Byron Stephens Electrical Engineering Nancy Stoneking Chemical Engineering Rich Strebinger Mechanical Engineering Mark Thompson Electrical Engineering Daniel L. Tyner Mechanical Engineering Simon Villegas Mechanical Engineering Michael A. Wakileh Civil Engineering Dennis Wisebaker Electrical Engineering Mary Woitkowski Electrical Engineering Abu Mohammed Zalrullah Electrical Engineering Khairaddin Algorani Civil Engineering Elizabeth Beidler Physical Education Mark Cretney Civil Engineering Todd Dorn Computer Science Denice Hensley Marketing Muhammed Karim Electrical Engineering Brian King Drafting and Design Mike Krusniak Mechanical Engineering Kevin Parke Mechanical Engineering Paul Pogorzelski Industrial Technology George Porter Chemical Engineering Mohamed Rafiuddin Management ko U'- cum, kf.."'.!s- A 4 Q Q I ., in lg Q Qi 1:17 EDITORS NOTE: Due to the poor quality of original photographs the portraits on these two pages had to be reprinted. The new prints were received too late for inclusion in the respective school sec- tions. My appologies to these people for the error. left Riddelle Chemical Engineering Richard Roberts Drafting and Design Barb Sexton Business Administration Kenneth Shelton Social Studies Ali Shuhaimy Civil Engineering Randy Wood Drafting and Design Q ' ff A ik: 1 y , V, in A, ,J x .,. 1 vy. fll' 14 "4 5111 e Q v A 4 5, 1 X .J SOCCER FOOTBALLERS THIRD IN M C C The Tri-State Soccer Team was under new leadership this season as Scott Crabtree assumed the duties of head soccer coach. Losing two of his starters, this 1980-81 season proved to be one of rebuilding. The Troian footballers won four of their first six matches and the season looked promising. ln the second half of the season, their lack of depth on the playing field revealed itself and the team lost their last five contests. The Trojans ended their season with a 4-7 record. The footballers placed third in the Mid-Central Conference with a conference record of 2-2. Placing first and second in the MCC were Goshen, 4-0 and St. Francis, 3-1 respectively. Fourth and fifth place finishers were Huntington, 1-3 and Marion 0-4. Team Leaders Munthar Hussain, iunior, All Conference Forward ffor the second yearj. Craig Babinec, freshman, All Conference Defensive Back. W ,f fm fy 4 Season Results M Fiji rn-stare Manchester 3 Q2 on f if 3 ,s',s ' Tri-state oliver 1 , ' Tri-State Bethel 3 ,ft View if 1, ' rn-state ru-Pu o A ' , Tri-State Marion 2 ff 3 'I 3 Tri-State Huntington 1 Tri-State Ind. Tech 2 4, Tri-State Spring Arbor 3 I fr ' Tri-State Grace 2 if ,, 'f" ' Tri-State St. Francis 4 , 1 , 1 Tri-State Goshen 3 r i Won 4 4 3 Lost 7 f I M' if " Q ,M , Q E ' af utfdgfif 'Q e 2 , 'Y iv A 3 3 no 1 ' ,,:v 'I 3' .q CROSS COUNTRY 1980 CROSS COUNTRY Record: 3-1 N.A.l.A. State Meet-6th Tri-State Conference-3rd Mid-Central Conference-3rd N.C.A.A. Regional-12th All Conference-7 team members All State-1 team member Lett to Right. Row 1: Steve Manis, Rowland Perez, Terry Teegardin, Ken Warlord. Row 2: John Dewees, Dan Ramsey, Bob Helper, Kevin Ashcratt, Kevin Ford. Row 3: Doug Brown, Bill Cuculic, Dave Nystuen, Marv Retcher, Dave Less, Paul Finnell, Les Wyborny. vi' -rr-"""' QE. X" . .fir- 1' I f 4- I ' 4 pw" ggi., , 4 ' fg,m?T'? A - .V .311 ,. f ' ffm, W. . 'f Xf iw f , ' 'K ff' 4615, f :', .yn . ff f M00 W fffff i' 1' 54 41, A 1 mf ff nm rf ,, ,. ',"g'jj-if,fg'ff,41 .V fm- , ' , gm: N wlgfff, f J , 1 f cv 5 V' 4,7 M y my-f ,J 'fn 1 , Y ,- Dr' " W 4 4 , f 5 ff! mf, if ff ' 7 , "fzffffl'::1 if f 1 gf ' ' 45 2 , W y ws ,W- f xg . 3' ,WMV " f f j ' W f.,,f1 , f " ,yfjwwj . x , , 'Z j .,,,. ' ' 24? 4, ,A 1, . A , W f ' W I, V, Auf! in Vyd f Ki w- 7 . !,4, IW ,HIE T J , , , ,, ofa, , JZ: 'ZQWWI Q , 1 1, , 1 ff ' f 'ff f,. f 1, 4 TENNIS xiii.. l ix T4 .X A, 5 . ix 5fxA'N' I at ix' cn a,,1.k'., 'X A Kxktill it, ,K LXSA N 1. If If " I 5' I X' i 'L 5. I I .'1 T ,g ii , . x I 1 . xii, XVI Q AQ it f x Q Y, A -1-. M i W I 4 It - 3, 4, '. I t. I 'n I' H V' s ' ' " ' if ,s 'M in V. .r 'M"4 y .Q ues, r 1 :tk 4. Y Q P L mx , I ,xvxxx 1. ,M ,V i '. 9 . M X TRDIANS THIRD IN MCC The Tri-State Trojan tennis team, under sec- ond year coach, Linda Moses, finished the season with a 3-5 dual meet record. The Trojans placed third in the Mid-Central Conierence and placed seventh in the NAIA District 21. The Trojans were led by Mohammed Raza, Uifl playerl and Tim Couch Cbest recordj. Oth- er team members included Andy Straka, Drew DeGeorge, AI Hartzler, Rodney Hines, Ken Ko- siorek, and Robert Scollard. Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State Tri-State YEAR END STATS Taylor St. Francis Grace Manchester Spring Arbor Marion Huntington Goshen VOLLEYBALL 1980 WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL The 1980 Women's Volleyball Team finished the season with a record of 7 wins-13 losses. ln the district play-offs, Tri-State defeated Hunting- ton, then suffered losses to Anderson and Taylor. Taylor went on to win the district and the state titles. Tri-State's team was once again coached by Miss Sue Keenan, who completed her fourth year on the staff. TEAM LEADERS Outstanding performances for the season included: Most Improved Players: Penny Mosley Della Warnecke Best Server: Kim Miller Best Block: Teresa Woodard Best Spiker: Sheryl Cudney Most Dedicated: Sheryl Cudney Team Leader: Sheryl Cudney " ."""',5ac,, I " Y -0-'f' W . xr- . 2 Fr. , -T , -0 X- ,- ii.. Opposite Page: Teresa Woodard controls the ball as Sheryl Cudney looks on. Left: Beth Beidler reaches lor the volley. Below: Return by Karen Ice, 4lf5, as teammates, Beth Beidler, 33, and Cheryl Gilbert, 436, look on. Other members ol the 1980 volleyball team are: R. Culler, K. Miller, P. Mosley, T. Shafer, and D. Warnecke. .. . A .. WA. . W., .. , L .M 6. ' ,Lg 4335 tn ,X X awp. V- 2' Q, Eytwe , s f 'tiff 4' 2 - 3 " 3a ,assi Xl, , .ge-x R as Mt -1.4 .ASA , x ' :LCV ,, 12263 .E my N 4-gr vm N t ,..4g,,v i.. V. 41,4 ,Q ei, , 1 we K ffl ' 1 in It X l 4 WM -W ' x I N. v 0 X X msgs' si' ""'Q'- -qui' I e . mi BASKETBALL LAST SEASON IN THE MCC Trojan basketball fans were looking to the opening tip-off of the 1980-81 season with sub- stantial anticipation. The season will stand out a bit more than previous seasons, as it was the last for the Trojans to be in the Mid-Central Confer- ence before going independent. With this season being the last chance for the Trojans to make their mark in the Mid-Central Conference there was a lot of incentive to prove themselves again. The Trojans took to the courts on Nov. 21, at the Sienna Heights Tournament, minus only two players from last year's impressive 20-10 team. "Surely, losing forwards Scott German and Mark Heifner put a dent in our line-up, but the talent that we had coming back made up the differ- ence," commented head coach Mark Peterman. Players like Brent Lail, Barry Heim, Gary Hively, Dan Glanders, Dean lssacs and Doug Robertson proved to be the men to beat underneath, in the top forward positions. 0n this year's squad, Peterman tried to imple- ment a new concept, the "WE" concept. "l don't want anymore individual superstars, we will win as a team and we will lose as a team." "I have very high hopes for this year's squad because of the experience that is coming back and also because I think we can prove ourselves one more time in this conference. My main con- cern is will the guys accept the "WE" concept," Peterman commented. The only seniors on the floor this season were in the center positions with either Dave Ellis, 6'5" from Fowler, or Tom Glanders, 6'7" from Elkhart. The towering duo also took over the leadership responsibilities of the relatively young team. The Trojans started the season with a well rounded ball team from the freshman on up. Some of the top newcomers were: Dan Glanders, 6'5" forward and brother and teammate of Tom Glanders, Troy Neeley, 6'1" guard also from Elkhart, Mike Crull, 6'2" forward from Anderson, Doug Robertson, 6'3" forward from Speedway. Also returning was Mike Davis, 6'2" freshman from Anderson, who was redshirted last season. The Trojans faced a battery of tough oppo- nents throughout their 1980-81 campaign, includ- ing their season opener at the Sienna Heights Tournament, making this one of the toughest schedules that the Trojans have faced. Other troublesome opponents were: Marion College, Franklin College, Whittenburg College, Indiana Central University, Valparaiso University, St. lo- seph's College, Hillsdale College and Defiance College. Offensively speaking, Peterman had the quick- ness to put one of the fastest teams in the conference on the floor. With perseverance com- bined with the talent that already is present, the Trojans will mature into another basketball pow- erhouse. Defensively speaking, the Trojans are known for being masters of the art on the basketball floor. With defense being the backbone of Peter- man's 80-81 arsenal, it kept opponent scoring to a minimum. Peterman opened this season with the procla- mation: "We have a great bunch of athletes this year but the big statement for the season is everyone wanting to win. l'm just hoping every- one is willing to pay the price for it." vena, Seng is sow 'J TN I L EL--' .R01TI.L 5 L --1 R3 "Aff N so " ss-AQ Front Row: Mike Davis, Troy Neely, Tim Koehl, Don Carey, Mike Crull, Lance Brown, Chris Pittman. Back Row: Trainer, Doug Robertson, Brent Lail, Dave Ellis, Tom Glanders, Dan Glanders, Barry Heim, Gary Hively. J'-M'E'Z..7'!,,.,,,'l,2 Left: Before the season started, the Trojans thought Marion would be a tough opponent, but the Conference champs had no trouble defeating them 93-78. Bottom: Shooting 42.9 from the floor, Barry Heim aids the cause as the Trojans defeat Adrian 85-54. Far Left: Don Carey finished the season as second leading scorer with an average ot 12.8. Carey helped lead the Trojans to a 99-78 victory over IU-Pu Ft. Wayne. Beside: 0n the way to a victory over Marion College, Lance Brown scores. He averaged 45.9 from the field this season. SEASON RESULTS Tri-State Opponent Opponent Score Score 61 Saginaw Valley 50 70 Siena Heights 85 52 Hillsdale 74 54 Marian 66 57 Valparaiso 72 67 Albion 52 72 Franklin 66 51 Wittenberg 72 74 Olivet 54 62 Indiana Central 72 77 Marian 71 73 Kalamazoo 62 61 Saginaw Valley 56 85 Adrian 54 68 St. loseph's 74 62 Bethel 57 67 Marion 83 66 Huntington 60 99 IPFW 78 89 Goshen 52 79 St. Francis 50 46 Hillsdale 40 93 Marion 78 54 Huntington 32 63 Grace 61 74 St. Francis 60 52 Grand Valley 54 73 Goshen 46 99 Spring Arbor 64 75 Defiance 65 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL fra s x3 l Front Row: Tangi Jackson, Tammy Shater, Della Warnecke, Deb Farmer, Marian Thibeau, Trina Schoen. Back Row: Coach Linda Moses, Mary Perkins, Lou Flynn, Sandy Hunt, Sue Dragoo, Theresa Woodward, Nancy Lough 1980-81 SEASON The 1980-81 squad played well even though there were many young and inexperienced play- ers. Moving from the AIAW to the NAIA district has given the women's program a new look. Future teams will play tougher schedules and travel to more schools in Michigan and Ohio. TEAM LEADERS Teresa Woodard: lst NAIA All District Team Led the team in field goal percentage: 4211, Led the team in free throw percentage: 7775 Led the team in steals: 38 Led the team in total points: 250 Sandy Hunt: Led the team in assists: 15 Tangi Jackson: Led the team in rebounds: 104 SEASON RESULTS Goshen Classic Goshen St. Marys Regular Season St. Marys Huntington Purdue-Calumet Bethel Grace St. Francis Hillsdale Hillsdale IU-PU Manchester Taylor Dlstrrct Pla y offs 68 IU-PU FENCERS 33rd IN THE NATION The 1981 fencing season was filled with prom- ise, frustration, and fulfillment. The team started out as the largest team in the history of fencing at Tri-State, with twenty-five people starting practice in the Fall. By season's end, nineteen students had represented the University in com- petition. This was a building year, with only seven returning fencers. This lack of experience was reflected in the win-loss record. The men's foil team was 3-18, epee team 6-15, sabre team 10- 11, and women's foil 7-12. For the first time, a woman led in the number of bouts won. Nancy Stoneking, senior Captain of women's foil, had a 45-17 4.7265 season. Epee Captain, freshman Robert Mellen was close be- hind with a 44-15 Q.746J. Her outstanding work won Stoneking the coveted McLaughlin Award. The teams on the fencing schedule included: Purdue, Cleveland State, Notre Dame, University of Wisconsin-Parkside, University of lIlinois-Chica- go Circle, Air Force, Penn State, Ohio State, Illinois, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Univer- sity of Detroit, Michigan State, Bowling Green State, and Oberlin College. This was a typical, and tough schedule. The promise of the team was fulfilled at the Great Lakes Championships where Tri-State placed fifth. The 1981 Tri-State Great Lakes team was: foil, Patrick Mulhern and Darryl Woods, epee, Robert Mellen and Michael Nadeaug sabre, Thomas White and William Forsheyg women's foil, Denise Kekel and Maria Shereda. Mellen and White earned the right to represent Tri-State and the Midwest at the 1981 NCAA National cham- pionships, which were held at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside. At the National Champion- ships, Mellen placed twenty-sixth, and White placed twenty-ninth. Their placement gave Tri- State a thirty-third ranking in the nation. Coach Lansford sees the season as one upon which much stronger teams and much better win- loss records will be built. The 1981 season will be viewed as a piviotal year for fencing at Tri-State, where fencing will become increasingly stronger. FENCING A sax, . X . ' if 'iiai " .. I J Hefty, of is-Kata . ig?-Qs gtg? f .f5"'fqiQfi S . ...idx 13. x Q X 'Af Iwgiif- , 'tri' A vi . . 41- ff' '13 4 1, .gsizgeg -, L - .ky . ZW ' 'jgxges .,3M':c -of-X x, '- CLP " L vl N6 if mmf. av ' L' ... " 1-.ww v 5 'sux .. X l National Team Lett to Right: Tom White, sabre, Coach Theron Lans- ford: Bob Mellen, epee captain. 1980-81 Fencing Team Lett to Right. Row 1: Nancy Stoneking, Maria Shereda, Sabrina Scott, Sue Riehl, Michelle Young, Lori Post. Row 2: Ken Kosiorek, Pat Mulhern, Bill Richard, Mike Haun. Row 3: Bill Zima, Doug Lockwood, Bob Mellen, Michael Nadeau, Assistant Coach Kathy Travis. Row 4: Bill Forshey, Tom White, Michael Wienhiemer, Mohammed Raza. 4 BASEBALL BASEBALL: THIRD PLACE FINISHERS Tri-State University's baseball team finished third in the Mid-Central Conference this season with an overall record of 10-12 and a conference record of 4-4. First place went to Huntington College with a record of 8-0, second was Marion College with 5-3, fourth was St. Francis College with 2-6 and fifth was Goshen College with 1-7. Coach Pete Hippensteel said although he was disappointed the team did not make the play-offs he believes Tri-State will be a team to take seriously next year. "We have some players com- ing back next year that have much potential," Hippensteel said. One reason the Tri-State team did not break .500 on their overall record was inconsistency in batting. "For example, in the games with Grace we only scored one run in 14 innings. Out pitch- ing was consistent but sometimes we just could not get the bat on the balI," Hippensteel said. Statistically as a team, Tri-State wound up with 162 hits in 583 attempts giving them an over-all batting average of .278. Their opponents banged 142 hits against Tri-State pitchers scoring 98 runs compared to 87 runs by the Trojans. Tri-State pounded 23 doubles, four triples and five homers. They also struck out 87 times com- pared to 61 wiffs by their opponents. Trojan pitching was stronger this year than expected. "At the beginning of the year, l thought depth of pitching was going to be a maior prob lem," Hippensteel said. "But as it turned out, it was one of our strongest points." Hippensteel said the best game Tri-State played was the last game of the double-header with Grace. "Our consistency in defense really showed when we came back from losing the first game of a double-header to Grace, 7-4. We won the second game 2-0. Last year we would just give up after the first loss, but we never stop fighting," Hippensteel said. 5 5 Y X 1 - 155' 'Y-Iii IP Ni, If if f-ff SEASON RESULTS Record: 10-12 Conference Record 4-4. TEAM LEADERS Scott Glass: Catcher All Conference All State Left to Right. Row 1: John Vaught, Scott Stillson, Bob Patterson, Scott Glass, Grant Mitchell, Tim Lozner. Dam Rwgle: 2nd Baie Row 2: Coach Pete Hippensteel, lohn Gorczyca, Brian Kletcher, Greg Mishler, David Riegle, Mike Kuss, Scott An con Hence Stoneburner, Ty Storrs, Tim Couch, Mark Cravens, Coach Scott Crabtree. 6 p 'f I Q t 2 , . .tg Tig' F ii fair , . .-1.5, .. . VARSITY GOLFERS END SEASON IN SUCCESS Although Tri-State's golf team started their season on an inconsistent note, they ended it in first place in the Mid-Central Conference for the 20th time in 22 years. "This year was the first time in three years everyone on the first team averaged under 80," Coach Bill San Giacomo said. "Next year we will be strong all the way down to our eighth man. We have some recruits coming in that will be a great asset to the team. Next year looks like it will turn out as well or better than this one." The only team member who will not return for Tri-State is Kip Barker who graduated this year. 4?c'LXE ff I7 iffy 'N : sr v ' fc 1 If Z, yf ,. ', I 1 lv , E , ,m..,,, , V, ix, .4 , eu-.- , 'Mg' ,. I . , ff , mem.,-' .. ' E ,. . Q44-. ozv, '44, . 1 - V V' e ' - 1 r v - . i A - .ar rx 5' N V - ."af4'ifIf. , ,f .Ex ,ww ' - fn... m.. . .fo . "'2ZL.""'N'l Team Leaders All Conference: Barry Emerick, Kip Barker, Greg Neuhouser. Coach of the Year: Bill San Giacomo. Season Results TSU vs Notre Dame at ND: TSU 392 Notre Dame 379 Medalist: Barry Emerick TSU 73 TSU vs Kellog C.C. at TSU: TSU 367 Kellog 398 Medalist: Kip Parker 72 TSU Mid-Central Schedule: At TSU: Tri-State lst 310 Medalist: Barry Emerick 74 At Goshen: Tri-State lst 304 Medalist: Kip Barker 74 At Huntington: Tri-State lst 311 Medalist: Barry Emerick 76 At St. Franciszg Tri-State 2nd 305 305 Medalist Greg Neuhouser 76 At Marion: Tri-State 2nd 307 307 Medalist: Greg Neuhouser 74 Final Results: Tri-State wins MCC Conference tor the 20th time in 21 years. Ball State Invitational Tournament: Tri-State 12th of 19 teams. Greg Neuhouser 76. Saginaw Valley Invitational: Tri-State 3rd of 13 teams C636 - two day tourneyb. Medalist: Greg Neuhouser 155. Tri-State Invitational: Tri-State 3rd of 12 teams C642-two day tourneyj Medalist: Tom Sanford 161. TRACK 1981 OUTDOOR TRACK Record: 4-3 N.A.I.A. State Meet - 2nd Tri-State Conference - 1st Mid-Central Conference - lst N.C.A.A. Qualifiers - 5 team members All Conference - 27 team members All State team - 7 members TEAM Row 1: Troyer-Murray-FuIler-Miller-Herrick-Domin. Row 2: Ramsey-Ramsey-Heator-Dewees-Perez-Pelly. Row 3: Rahm-GIover-Finnell-Cuculic-Manis-Johnson. Row 4: Hosler-Cain-Willis-Graham-Fuller-Less-Teegardin. Row 5: North-Retcher-Ashcraft-Biller-Helper-Maycock - Koblow Picture 2, Left: John Dewees-one step ahead. Above: Ron Biller stretches tor one more foot. A AW, TEAM Row 1: Pelly-FinneII-Herrick-Less-Ford-Ashcraft-Miller Cuculic. Row 2: Hosler-Troyer-Rinkel-Glover-Heator-Perez-Cain. Row 3: Fuller-Wardwell-Fuller-Graham-Manis-Dewees Ramsey-Teegardin. Row 4: Willis-North-Biller-Maycock-Fox-Retcher-Kol bow. Top: lohn Murray-up and over. Left: Greg Fox leads the pack. ff 179 TROIAN CHEERLEADERS 'Fifi' A 43h . "1--..., v V MLB' CHEERLEADERS PROMOTE SPIRIT 4: Trojan cheerleaders from left to right: Angie Tyson, Penny Mosley, Pam McQuire, Mary Klinkbell, Terri Calmes, Kim Garrison and Mary Lou Richland. X vi 'X Support: to uphold or defendg to favor actively in the face of opposition. Spirit involves not only sports but the school as well. Before any program or event will be successful, support has to be established. Tri-State students show their school spirit by supporting not only athletics but club and organization sponsored events as well. Pride: a reasonable or justifiable self-respect. With winning athletics and recognized academic programs, at Tri-State pride comes easy. The pride of the students is obvious on campus and in Angola because of the spirit that is shown. lntensely: existing in an extreme degree, deeply felt. Not only do the athletes and cheerleaders give 11095 to school spirit when they are competing for the university, but the student body also gives 1102. While most students never wear Trojan uniforms, they represent the school in many other ways through campus and community involvement. It is mostly this involvement that has given the university its fine reputation. Ready: prepared mentally or physically for some experience. Ready are the students at Tri-State. Whether it is to support an athletic event or raise money for a charity, Tri-State students are there. This readiness and eagerness to help can be seen and felt all over campus through the school spirit and pride that is displayed. Interested: being effected or involved. Along with the other qualities of Tri-State students, interest is listed. Not only are the students on campus interested in their own field of study but they are interested in helping and supporting others. Without this interest, there would be no spirit. Thunder: to utter loudly. Spirit isn't just the noise in a gymnasium. Spirit is the noise or impact people make wherever they go. Tri-State students have shown spirit and made a little thunder not only on campus, but in town as well. Because of their great spirit, they have learned a little and given a lot. S P l R I T spirit is more than cheering the Trojans on to victory. Spirit is a winning attitude, the attitude of the Tri State students. .-", ' :xii mf , X 5 1981 BROUGHT ini ,Q F W Mismqg nvzyf L fqlffifhvsnnnnusaununuinu-' M-'I fl Anas-ff, IIIIQN , Mhnaunkn... ,,,..,, QQ X. , """ 0 0 0 A Q W ,gk 5 ,. Q , A ag Wy A, Q' fe. , ., "'L' " 9 K ' H A'. i .A . , -'V' , 5 X ' Q X . 5 5 'M .V , ' " P ' W 'ff X V?" " '- Q5 .,., ' V K N Q 4 - in ii uf Q? ' ,,' ' .- 3 , , - ,W '-'L f A,.. Q' ' ,ly A "'1'- X Nxxrlxgiw , V f 1..- s u .311 Y x-- 44,11 - ,'-' A ' 4: A X , If 1' - mfg m5Wf?g?1EwQWf'-Q'iJeN ?w53FM.4 "M Qw3,Q X 1 ' " X x,-x 5. X xx V . " A ' f , . ' gf: -A. Q i y A I X GQ 5 ff: A ' gi ll 5 0 R '41 ff fl Nw ki l 31- W ' " ' -"' X a 4 ' ' K , N Xrvk , X, ,x-- A . A ' Q V ' Bl' V S i ' X ,, ,. 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Suggestions in the Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

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