Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1926

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1926 volume:

PRESENTED BY The Engineering Soc Tri-State_Cgllege Angola, Ind. p • . —r-■ -- " ■- ■ ■ ■ ■- ' -■- - -r n 1925 o 26 MODULUS s 0 21 The MODULUS Copyright by EDITOR ' IN ' CHIEF 7 BUSINESS MANAGER 1926 Page 2 Tri-State College Angola, Indiana Published by The Engineering Society WESTERN ■RI-STATE, BRANCH, l Page 3 P“ W ' lc t it et Stie Library A L 270 fori Na e ’ m 46801 -2270 DEDICATION hi ir • ' I - ' l. G)BW; ' £ r,»%3SF0 m) 2 . d M OA-oZ. Page 4 : r zzl T V t Sj f To CHARLES C. SHERRARD Ph. C., M. S. Our patient and sympathetic Teacher and Friend This MODULUS is Gratefully Dedicated by The ENGINEERING SOCIETY of 1926 £ 16652.3 Pa e ■4m? £ KnsI m ■ feci ' L- ' OKL : WORD .0 preserve the memories of those carefree years, to he instrumental in recalling the friendships of those fleeting years of toil, we write these books. To preserve the spirit of fellow¬ ship with our classmates and professors-—to present to our individual circle of friends a glimpse of our “Life in College,’’ this history of Alma Mater’s sons and daughters is recorded—this, another constant is added, “THE MODULUS” rV " ro rxr Page 6 W 0 Book I. Book II. Book III. Book IV. Book V. Administration Seniors Activities Athletics Hit or Miss Page 7 HE power of a man increases steadily by continuance in one direction. He becomes acquainted with the restances and with his own tools; increases his own strength and learns the favorable moments and favorable accidents. He is his own ap¬ prentice, and more time gives a great ad¬ dition of power, just as a falling body ac¬ quires momentum with every foot of the fall. —Emerson. Page 8 ADMINISTRATION Page 9 Views of the Campus Page 10 ooQ 0889 Administration Building Southeast Entrance Page 11 Engineering Building Commercial Building Page 12 Library President’s Office Page 13 Chemistry Laboratories Page 14 M ' mmm Physics Laboratory Electrical Laboratory Page 15 Page 16 The Campus in Winter History of Tri-State College (President E. D. Long) LOO ? N the summer of 1883 a number of the leading citizens of Angola, Indiana, formed an association for the purpose of establishing a Normal College. The first regular meeting of this association was held July 25, 1883. The following officers were elected: President, H. D. Wood, M. D.; Vice President, L. A. Hendry; Secretary, W. W. Ferrier; Treasurer, Lawrence Gates; Trustees, Orville Goodale, Orville Carver, L. A. Hendry, J. S. Draper and Professor L. R. Williams. On June 17, 1884, the school was opened with thirty-six students, and before the end of the year the enrollment had reached nearly two hundred. The first faculty consisted of C. E. Kircher, Principal; W. S. Harshman, L. W. Creel, F. T. Burnham, Flora Work, Eddie Shepherd and Allie Cline. The next year, 1885, several changes were made in the fac¬ ulty, and Professor L. M. Sniff became President of the school. During this year the Commercial Building was erected by the citizens of Angola, and the enrollment increased to about three hundred and fifty students. In 1887, the management of the College was transferred by the Col¬ lege Association to the faculty consisting of Pres. L. M. Sniff, Professor L. W. Fairfield, Professor Charles Scaer and Professor W. J. Kinney. Pro¬ fessor Scaer sold his interest in the school and resigned his position as a teacher in 1894. Professor W. J. Kinney quit teaching in 1900, and sold his stock to Professor C. C. Sherrard in 1903. Professor Fairfield ceased to teach in the institution when he entered Congress in 1916, and in 1923 sold his interest in the school to the Company. This year, 1887, saw the erection of the Administration Building by the Company. In 1893, Profes¬ sor I. A. Melendy, who had been a teacher in the school for a number of years, became a stockholder. The same year Profes sor W. 0. Bailey be¬ came a stockholder and teacher. Professor Melendy sold his interest in the school and resigned his position in 1909. Professor Bailey is still a teacher in the institution. In 1900, the Law department was added, with Doak R. Best as Dean; and in 1901 the department of Pharmacy, with Professor C. C. Sherrard as Dean. In 1903 Professor Sherrard became an owner by purchasing stock from Professor W. J. Kinney. In 1906, the institution was incorporated under the laws of the State of Indiana as Tri-State College of Angola, Indiana. At the same time two technical schools were incorporated, known respectively as Tri-State Col¬ lege of Engineering and Tri-State College of Pharmacy. The school of Pharmacy has not been in operation since 1918. In 1908, Tri-State College (as a teacher training institution) was accredited by the State of Indiana, and the Engineering Building was erected by the citizens of Angola. With this building the College entered upon a new and enlarged program. The year following, 1909, Willis A. Fox, Lorin Stuckey, F. M. Starr and E. O. Maple associated themselves with the institution as stockholders and teachers. At the same time Professor G. G. Niehous, who for some time previous had been a teacher in the College, became a stockholder. Mr. Maple taught in the school for a short time, and disposed of his stock in 1914. Mr. Stuckey resigned his Page 17 position as a teacher in 1911, and sold his stock to the Company in 1920. In the summer of 1909, Pres. L. M. Sniff resigned his position and Pro¬ fessor J. F. Bryant was chosen to succeed him. After one year, Professor Sniff returned and took up the duties of President, and continued in active service until the time of his death. In 1914, Professor Burton Handy, who had taught in the school for one year, became a stockholder. Pro¬ fessor Handy is still a teacher in the institution. President Sniff died on September 14, 1922. On Jan. 10, 1923, E. D. Long, a graduate of, and a former teacher in, the College was chosen as President of the institution, and on April 16, 1923, assumed the duties of that office. In October, 1923, President Long became a stockholder by purchasing Mrs. Sniff’s interest in the institution. Aims N the forty-one years since its organization, Tri-State College has J grown from the 60x60 frame building and 40 students to three com- modius buildings and an annual enrollment of approximatelyl200 students. The school has no endowment and receives no aid from the State. It has nothing to commend it to public confidence but its work. Honest service alone accounts for the splendid growth the school has enjoyed. Without hostility to either Church or State schools, and with full recognition of the fact that both are important, Tri-State College believes that an educational institution which will take a boy with one or two years of high school work, or it may be from the shop, and give him the oppor¬ tunity to realize his best self, is worthy of respect. From the earliest years Tri-State College has offered to that great body of young men and women, who, from various causes, have been denied the privilege of a high school education, the opportunity to get an education even at a late day. Furthermore, her doors have always been open to that other group of young people who because they did not appreciate the value of education, dropped out of school, only to discover later that education is a necessity. Outside of the School of Education, Tri-State College is not a stand¬ ardized institution. This makes it possible for her to say to prospective students: You need not have a High school course to enter here. This brings to us many young people who have ability but not much schooling, and accounts for the fact that we always have a body of students such as would be a credit to any University. The fact that Tri-State College is not a standardized school also makes it possible for the directors of the school to put into practice the following motto: Put everything into a course that is necessary, leaving out all that is not necessary. Open this course to any one who can take it. Give all who enter an opportunity to do the work in the shortest possible time; and grant a diploma with the appropriate degree as soon as the course is completed. The stockholders constitute the Board of Directors, which at the pres¬ ent time is as follows: Charles C. Sherrard, President; Willis A. Fox, Vice- President; Fred M. Starr, Secretary-Treasurer; William O. Bailey, George G. Niehous, Burton Handy and Ernest D. Long. The members of the Board of Directors are all members of the fac¬ ulty. At the present time the faculty numbers twenty-two. Page 18 Photos by Cline - ®hr fRniUtlus m v mm%L v jP. T Vw ori -ra Page 10 Officers of Administration of the College Ernest D. Long, A. B. President Burton Handy, Ph. B. Vice-President Fred M. Starr, A. B. Secretary-Treasurer Willis A. Fox, A. M. Dean of School of Education Burton Handy, Ph. B., B.C. S. Dean of Commercial School Doak R. Best, B. S. LL. D. Dean of School of Law Almon G. Harshman. B. M. Dean of School of Music George G. Niehous, C. E. Dean of School of Engineering Head of Dept, of Civil Engineering Charles C. Sherrard, Ph. C., M. S. Head of Dept, of Chemical Engineering William A. Pfeifer, E. E. Head of Dept, of Electrical Engineering Raymon T. Roush, B. S. inM. E. Head of Dept, of Mechanical Engineeting Page 20 Page 21 Board of Directors FRED M. STARR, A. B. Secretary-Treasurer WILLIS A. FOX, A. M. Vice-President CHARLES C. SHERRARD Ph. C., M. S. President Page 22 LUTHER A. OTT B. S. in E. E. Mathematics Faculty RAYMON T. ROUSH B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering I i ! i j i i i i i i l i I i i GERALD H. MOORE B. S. in Ch. E. Chemistry and Drawing I I I I i Page 23 LUTHER D. LAKE B. S. in Ch. E. Physics ALMON G. HARSHMAN B. M. Dean of the School of Music Z. A. WILLENNAR History DOAK R. BEST B. S., LL. D. Dean of the Law School O. D. KESSLER Civics Page 24 ROSE TURNER, A. B. Seventh Grade Critic Teacher MARGARET BURNS Primary Education ONA S. PEARSON, A. B. Fourth Grade Critic Teacher EMILY WAUGH, B. S. Physical Education Page 25 MADGE GLECKNER Primary Critic Teacher MARY O. CHAMBERLAIN B. F. A. Art Faculty i i i i i i j j j i i ! i i ! I i i i l i WINIFRED ROSE WAUGH Librarian YETIVA L. CLARK B. C. S. Commercial Work HELEN CLINE HUTCHINSON B. C. S. Clerk ALICE J. MURRAY B. C. S. Assistant Clerk Page 26 STUDENT INSTRUCTORS Gallo - LAWlfl S P-S RAMA MO TO Page 27 - Slit fHniuihui- Changes in the Faculty 1924-25 May Curtis, A. B., took place of Alice Parrott, A. B., B. Pd. L. D. Lake, B. S. in Ch. E., took place of S. D. Summers, B. S. in E. E. R. W. Gallaher, B. S. in Ch. E., took place of A. H. Bouhn, B. S. in Ch. E. Yetiva L. Clark, B. C. S., took place of Nina Fisher, B. C. S. Rose Kersey, A. B., took place of Grace Rush, Critic Teacher, Fourth Grade. Nora Wright, A. B., took place of Azelia McWilliams, Critic Teacher, Seventh Grade. Helen A. Cline, B. C. S., took place of Mrs. S. D. Summers. 1925-26 Gerald H. Moore, B. S. in Ch. E., took place of R. W. Gallaher, B. S. in Ch. E. E. A. Hartman, A. M., took place of May Curtis, A. B. Emily Waugh, B. S., (Ph. Ed.), took place of Mildred Oberlin. (Ph. Ed.) Mrs. Ona S. Pearson, A. B., took place of Rose Kersey, A. B. Rose Turner, A. B., took place of Nora Wright, A. B. •r i • .. . ‘ SV.’ • ■ - ; .. . • ■ c j h ' ' - - H h ■■ . . - . . v. - , ?v -.I - - .... . .... ’ r. . . , . . ■ ■■ ••• ■ k . 1 . r f ‘f A ■■ ■ ; ■ - i . ■ ■ ; .. ' ' . ■«r t . ’ • • ; . . w . - . ■ n- - • ' • ' ■ ' • ' ?: ■ ' - v i v ’ ■ i ' . - • ■ — (idir Muiuilua - FACE Clashing of electrons in an incandescent star— Ether ' waves engendered, spreading wide and far; Some stray to this earthy speck; and here get lost; Back and forth they flicker, by reflection tossed; Some by accident come through our eyes, and tell Superficial tales of things that round us dwell. We enslave these creatures, make them draw us maps, Some of which as likenesses are true—perhaps. THIS IS A BOOK OF FACES— BUT, IF WE ANALYZE, A BOOK OF MOTTLED SPACES ILLUSIONING OUR EYES. IS NOT A BOOK OF FACES A VERY BOOK OF LIES? That slender cheek engraved hereon Was really never fair as that; Ten years from now, all likeness gone A jowl ' twill be, and thrice as fat. That manly chin so smooth and clean— Did you not know the finisher Gave it its shave? Yes—and I ween The camera was the launderer. Of that white color. See that brow Which youthfuldooking is and clear— You scarce would know the owner now, The brush wiped out so many a year! Those eyes upraised in lofty glance, Those lips so jovially wide— Hush! Better rest in ignorance— There’s probably a blank inside. Maids of affected modest air, Smile on serene; within this book You’re safe: no widely prying stare Can deeper than the surface look. Some of these faces are mystery masks, Which baffle the mind that curiously asks; While others are pitiful, abject confessions, Betraying the owners’ secret transgressions; Some of these faces perhaps have made Their owners—who make it a very fair trade. THIS IS A BOOK OF FACES, A BOOK THEREFORE OF LIES— A BUNCH OF MOTTLED SPACES ILLUSIONING THE EYES. AND YET THESE SILLY TRACES SHALL PROVE OUR STRONGEST TIES. —Selected. Page 29 President- Secretary T2.rt Mni t ' »«ro Faculty Advisor CL The Class of 1925 The Class of ’25 was organized in the early part of the Spring Term 1925. At the first meeting a President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and Class Advisor were elected. In the meetings that followed the ways and means of raising the required funds for the Class activities were decided upon. Regular meetings were held in order that the many details of graduation week would be handled in an efficient manner. The Class is grateful to Mr. Joseph Brokaw for his assistance in securing good pictures for the benefit movie nights and for the Opera House where the Class play, “The Seven Keys to Baldpate” was given. The citizens of Angola responded to the support of the Class activities and it is appreciated. The Committees were well chosen and carried out their work effectively. The details of the Class memorial, Class play, and social activities are given elsewhere. Cap and Gown Committee Rosa Shipley V. E. Fiedler C. M. Blank Finance Committee W. A. Schlotterback A. G. Beaulieu W. W. Newlund Dan S. Mellet Invitation Committee T. S. Gill Marie L. Hagerman Class Colors: Purple and COMMITTEES Commencement Day Committee E. R. Bowman E. G. Rhodius Class Day Committee D. W. Akey J. M. Diehl D. K. Foraker Class Dance and Play Committee W. J. Repetto Bob Haskel Gold Memorial Committee W. C. Karge C. R. P. Cash W. A. Kratzert F. J. Feulner Baccalaureate Committee A. G. Beaulieu D. S. Mellet General Arrangements Committee H. A. Homburger L. W. Jacobs Class Flower: Sweet Pea Page 30 President Tr asui i- Vic j - Presid OnV Faculty Advisor Secretary r. i HAmftwoTo The Class of 1926 The graduates of the Class of ’2 6 were notified to meet in Chapel Hall on March 31, 1926. Prof. F. M. Starr was in charge of this meeting and under his direction the Class President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and Class Ad¬ visor were elected. Regular meetings were held from this date in order to attend to the various details of graduation week. The Class put on two benefit movie shows and both were a success. The Class of ’26 appreciates the courtesy and help extended them by Mr. Joseph Brokaw for these nights and for the Opera House where the Class play, “The Whole Town’s Talking’’ was given for two evenings to appreciative audiences. The Class appre¬ ciates the support of the student body, the citizens of Angola and others to their Activities. The Committees worked hard and efficiently and accomplished much. Cap and Gown Committee J. G. Martinson A. J. Mickelson W. Batchelet Finance Committee C. R. Montgomery Andree Seibel W. T. Gore W. E. Neiman D. A. Edmonds Invitation Committee V. C. Mehlenbacher COMMITTEES Class Play Committee W. F. Taylor H. A. Haynes Class Dance Committee L. Akers Norman C. Bird Class Day Committee P. A. Mills E. W. Reynolds Helen Hendry Memorial Committee L. Moros M. A. Bryant W. T. Gore C. R. Montgomery Baccalaureate Committee D. R. Fitz-Simons W. F. Taylor General Committee J. T. Wheeler P. Cuica Class Flower: Pink Rose Class Colors: Nile Green and Gold Page 31 LUCIANO ACEBES New York City B. S. in C. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. HENRY B. ADAMS - East St. Louis, Ill. B. S. in M. E. ’25. Lambda Phi Ep ilon THOMAS A’HERN - Greenville, Pa. B. S. in C. E. ’25 C. LYNN AKERS - Lafayette, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’26. Beta Phi Sigma GEORGE A. ASCARRUNZ - LaPaz, Bolivia B. S. in C. E. ’26 SHELDON D. BAKER - Middleton, Conn. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon Page 32 I I I I I WILLIS K. BATCHELET - Zenda, Wis. LL. B. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon | ARTHUR G. BEAULIEU New Haven, Conn. B. S. in C. E. ’25 M. W. S. E. DEAN L. BEAUREGARD New Comerstown, Ohio B. S. in C. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Sigma FRANK L. BECK - Anderson, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6 IlEMIGIO BERNAL B. S. in M. E. Manila, P. I. ’25 LEO L. B1LINSKI B. S. in C. E. South Bend, Ind. and E. E. ’26 v| | Page 33 - ®ltr iHniutUtH MYRON A. BIRMINGHAM - Elmira, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. ’26 NORMAN BIRD - Southern Pines, N. C. B. S. in C. E. ’25. Beta Phi Sigma l ROBERT E. BODAMER Amsterdam, Holland B. S. in E. E. ’25 EARL R. BOWMAN - Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. in M. E. ’25. M. W. S. E. S. M. BRADSHER - Roxboro. N. C. B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma N. E. BRANNAN - Proctor, Minn. B. S. in E. E. ’25 I I I i j i i i i i i i j j i i 4 j i j i i i i j i i i i j i i i i i i i i i i i m CHARLES W. BROWN - Groton, Conn. B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 5. Sigma Mu Sigma JUSTIN F. BROWN - Auckland, N. Z. B. S. in E. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Sigma ROBERT BROWN - Rock Springs, Wyo. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma 166533 M. A. BRYANT - Chattanooga, Tenn. B. S. in M. E. ' 2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon L. VERNON BUNCH - Linn Creek, Mo. B. S. in C. E. ’26. FKANKL YN BURGESS - Flint, Mich. B. S. in C. E. ’26 Page 35 PAUL A. BURGESS Rockford, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’26 W. G. CARRIE - - Nelson, B. C. B. S. in E. E. ’26 C. R. P. CASH - LaTuque, Quebec, Canada B. S. in Ch. E. ’25. Sigma Mu Sigma GEORGE R. CASH LaTuque, Quebec, Canada B. S. in Ch. E. ’26 DALLAS S. CASLEY Parkersburg, W. Va B. S. in E. E. ’26 Page 36 LOUIS J. CHARRON - Port Huron, Mich. B. S. in C. E. ’26 H. LYLE CLARK Angola, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’26 WILLIAM A. CLARK - Goshen, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’25 RALPH CLAUDY - Zanesville, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’26 JOHN CLIFTON - - Pern, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’26 EDWARD CONLEY B. S. in C. E. ’26. Sevier, N. C. Beta Phi Sigma ANGEL CONSUEGRA Saneti Spiritus, Cuba B. S. in C. E. ’26 Page 37 (1 bf Ulniiultts-|3j i RALPH A. CORREA - Arecibo, Porto Rico B. S. in C. E. ’25 I | I I W. MORLAIS COUZENS - Scranton, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6. Beta Phi Sigma HAROLD J. CRAMER Shelburne Falls, Mass. B. S. in M. E. ’26 I I I I CLYDE R. CROSS - Croton, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’26 I I i i • I ■ WEIR CROWL - - Auburn, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon I i i i PETER P. CUICA - Regina, Sask., Can. B. S. in M. E. ’26 I I I I I t I | Page 38 (Uie fHuiiuluH JOHN P. DALTON - New York, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. ’26 PETER DEAMON - Elkhorn, W. Va. B. S. in C. E. ’25 WINTHROP S. DEDRICK Saginaw, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 ANTONIO DePIETRO - Westerly, R. I. B. S. in C. E. and E. E. ’26 JOHN M. DIEHL - - Kato, Pa. B. S. in E. E. ’25 BERNARD J. DOBROW - Paterson, N. J. LL. B. ’26 Page 39 CEASAR A. DONATO Vineland, N. J. ’26 B. S. in E. E. FLOYD C. DOUBLE - Cortland, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. JACK EALY, JR. - San Antonio, Texas B. S. in E. E. ’26. Beta Phi Sigma DENZEL A. EDMONDS - Georgetown, Ill. B. S. in C. E. ’26 PAUL E. ENGLEBACH - Greenville, Pa. B. S. in M. E. ’25. Beta Phi Sigma FERNANDO ESTAVILLO - Columbus, O. B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6 Page 40 WAYNE L. FAITH Montpelier, Ohio B. S. in M. E. and E. E. ’26 CARLOS J. FELIU - Bayamon, Porto Rico B. S. in M. E. ’26 RALPH H. FEUCHTER - Ironton, Ohio B. S. in C. E. 2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma FREDERICK J. FEULNER American Falls, Idaho B. S. in E. E. ’25. M. W. S. E. D. R. FITZ-SIMONS B. S. in C. E. ’26. Pittsburgh, Pa. Sigma Mu Sigma FRED W. FORDON B. S. in C. E. ’25. Phi Geneva, N. Y. Delta Kappa Page 41 I I I I I I HARRY W. FRAME - San Diego, Cal. B. S. in C. E. ’2G I LEWIS R. FREDERICK - St. Louis, Mo. B. S. in M. E. ’26 A. L. GALLOWAY - Eaton, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. ’26 FORREST R. GALLOWAY Mishawaka, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6 WILLIAM P. GILBERT - Allentown, Pa. B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon I I I ERNEST GILBERTSON - Blair, Wis. B. S. in E. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. — ffl Page 42 TIIOMAS GOBY Heathfield, Sussex, England B. S. in C. E. ’25. Beta Phi Sigma M. W. S. E. GEORGE E. GOMEZ - Tampico, Mexico B. S. in C. E. ’25 WM. TELL GORE - Lawrenceburg, Ind. B. S. in C. E. and M. E. ’26 MARION GRAHAM - Angola, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’25 JOHN G. GRAVEN B. S. in E. E. Elwood, Ind. ’26 LOUIS E. GRAW - Union Mills, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’26 Page 43 ELTON L. GREEN - Andover, N. Y. 13. S. in E. E. ’26 ROBERT G. GREEN - Younzville, N. C. B. S. in E. E. ’26. Phi Lambda Tau LAWRENCE GRIMES Port Alleghany, Pa. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6 PEDRO B. GUEVARA - Washington, D. C. B. S. in M. E. ’25. M. W. S. E. JAMES M. GUYNN - Oriental, N. C. B. S. in E. E. ’26 CHARLES W. HAMILTON Uniontown, Pa. B. S. in E. E. ’26 Page 44 MICHAEL B. HARMISON Romney, W. Va. B. S. in M. E. ’26 HARRISON A. HAYNES Clarksburg, W. Va. B. S. in M. E. and E. E. ’26 Sigma Mu Sigma Modulus Staff ENDOW HEIKICHI - Los Angeles, Cal. B. S. in E. E. ’25 KENNETH W. HEIM - Chandler, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ' 26. Fhi Lambda Tan FRED J. HENNING Benton Harbor, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. ’25. Sigma Mu Sigma JAMES W. HEWITT - C’arksburg, W. Va. B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilcn Page 45 I I I I I j j j j j I I I I I i I j i i i i i i i i i i i - 3lir UJuiUtlua ALBERT H. HOEH - Oberlin, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’26. Phi Delta Kappa LARRY HOOKER - Richmond, Va. B. S. in Ch. E. ’26 MARK R. HOOVER - Costa Meca, Cal. B. S. in M. E. ’26. Phi Lambda Tan ERNEST W. HOYLER - Dunkirk, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. ’26. Phi Lambda Tan i JOHN HUMPHRIES Mariners Harbor, S. I. N. Y. B. S. in M. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. CHARLES HUTCHINSON - St. Louis, Mo. B. S. in E. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. t « I i Page 46 0 i i i i i i i i i m - (J Iu ' ittuiuilus - -0 DAVID JEE - - Oakland, Cal. B. S. in M. E. ’26 CLIFFORD W. JOHNSON Waterville, Conn. B. S. in C. E. ’25 EUGENE W. JONES - Bartow, Fla. B. S. in C. E. ’25. Beta Phi Sigma LAVERNE L. JONES - Ravenna, Ohio B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon RUSSELL R. JONES - Oxford, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’25. Beta Phi Sigma JULIUS F. JUST - Milwaukee, Wis. B. S. in C. E. and Ch. E. ’26 Page 47 m FELIX A. KALTL LL. B. ’26 Buffalo, N. Y. HAROLD W. KELLER Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Beta Phi Sigma LUCAS KERN - Port Richmond, S. I. N. Y. B. S. in M. E. ’26 THEODORE KIMBALL N. Ferrisburg, Vt. B. S. in E. E. ’26 WILLIAM G. KIMPTON Muskegon Hts., Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. WILLIAM N. KISTLER - Milwaukee, Wis. B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 48 EMERY KNOWLTON HAROLD YERNER EDWARD B. S. in WILLIAM B. S. in HAROLD Petrosky, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 C. KOCH - Fort Wayne, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. ’25 KOSKI - Ironwood, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 F. KOVIAK - Meridian, Conn. C. E. ’25. Lambda Phi Epsilon A. KRATZERT - Chicago, Ill. C. E. ’25. Sigma Mu Sigma W. KUCKUCK - Corunna, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 49 PRANK A. KUNISH Muskegon, Mich. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6. Lambda Phi Epsilon FRANK M. LASKOSKY - Kewanee, Ill. B. S. in E. E. ’26 CARL LAWRENCE - Plainfield, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’26 STEPHEN J. LEATHEM - Angola, Ind. LL. B. ’2 6 CLIFFORD A. LINBERG, Farmington, Ill. B. S. in E. E. ’26 ARTHUR H. MADER - Duncannon, Pa. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6 Page .60 JOHN MARTINELLI - Schenectady, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. and C. E. ’26 Lambda Phi Epsilon. M. W. S. E. JOHN G. MARTINSON Crystal Falls, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 Modulus Staff ITSUKI MATSUKADO - - Hawaii B. S. in Ch. E. ’26 CARL C. McCALL - Rimersburg, Pa B. S. in C. E. ’26 W. A. McCUTCHEON - Birmingham, Ala. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma C. STEPHEN McCLOSKEY - Olean, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. ’26 Page 51 VIRGIL C. MEHLENBACHER Balfour, N. D. B. S. in Ch. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Sigma Modulus Staff ANDREW J. MICKELSON Port Arthur, Ontario, Can. B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Phi Lambda Tau Modulus Staff ADAM W. MILES - Detroit, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26. Phi Lambda Tau DIMAS MILLAN Buenos Aires, Argentina, S. A. B. S. in M. E. ’26 FLORIAN G. MILLER B. S. in M. E. ’26 Erie, Pa. HAROLD K. MILLER - Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 52 PAUL A. MILLS Barnegat, N. J. B. S. in C. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Sigma M. W. S. E. HENRY M. MITCHELL - Sanford, Maine B. S. in Ch. E. ’25 GEORGE W. MOLESWORTH Mount Airy, Md. B. S. in M. E. ’26 AURELIO C. MONTERO Piura, Peru, S. A. B. S. in E. E. ’26 CLIFFORD R. MONTGOMERY Gibsonia, Pa. B. S. in C. E. ’26 THOMAS G. MOORE B. S. in M. E. ’26. Fairfield, Ill. Beta Phi Sigma Page JUSTO It. MORALES Bayamon, Porto Rico B. S. in E. E. ’25 LEON E. MOROS - B. S. in M. E. ’26. Schenectady, N. Y. Phi Lambda Tau WALTER O. MOROS B. S. in M. E. ’26. - Schenectady, N. Y. Phi Lambda Tan THOMAS W. MURRAY - Kalida, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ' 26 W. EDISON NEIMAN Marion Heights, Pa. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma CLARENCE NELSON - Ironwood, Mich. B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 54 WALTER W. NEWLUND [ED. I i i I i i i i ! I I I | I I I I i i i i i j i i i ! j i i l I ! I Peoria, Ill. 13. S. in C. E. ’25 DONALD NILES - Fergus Falls, N. D. B. S. in E. E. ’2G. Lambda Phi Epsilon WILLIAM M. NICHOLS - Spokane, Wash. B. S. in M. E. ’25 JOHN A. NORDIN B. S. in E. E. ’2G. Warren, Pa. Phi Lambda Tau CLINTON NORMENT B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. - Lumberton, N. C. Beta Phi Sigma NELSON J. NUSSBAUM Niagara Falls, N. Y. LL. B. ’26. Lambda Phi Epsilon Page 5 5 9 | NORMAN L. NYE B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma THOMAS E. O’CONNER. B. S. in C. E. Holyoke, Mass. ’25 EDWARD O’DONNELL San Antonio, Texas B. S. in E. E. ’2 6 CHARLES W. OLENDORFF Albany, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. ’25 CLARENCE O. OLSEN - Brooklyn. N. Y. B. S. in C. E. ’25 ANTONIO J. BABA - Naie Cairle, B. I. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6. M. W. S. E. Bage 56 PAUL PERRIZO Daggett, Mich. 13. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6 RUSSELL J. PERRY - Davison, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 CLARENCE E. PETERSON, Putnam, Ill. B. S. in E. E. ’25 LOUIS PREITZ - Scranton, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. ’26 WALTER I. REDMOND - Fulton, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’25 ANGEL E. REDONDO, Schenectady, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. 26 Page 57 ELDON W. REYNOLDS - Dayton, Ohio B. S. in C. E. ’2G H. RUSSEL RINGOLD Grand Rapids, Midi. B. S. in E. E. ’25 ERLO L. RODGERS, Buckhannon, W. Va. B. S. in C. E. ’20. M. W. S. E. FLOYD W. ROGERS - Seattle, Wash. B. S. in Ch. E. ’20 PAUL F. ROSENBERGER Penbrook, Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in C. E. ’2 5 WM. NEWTON RUEFF - Jackson, Mich. B. S. in M. E. ’25. Phi Delta Kappa Page 58 ALFRED J. SALVIDGE - Bellevue, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ' 26. Phi Delta Kappa HOWARD L. SCARRETT Skaneateles, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. WILFRED W. SCHNARR Killarney, Manitoba, Canada B. S. in M. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Sigma CLIVE SCHNEIDER - Belprc, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’25 EMIL SCHOLTZ - Adams, Mass. B. S. in E. E. ’26 LAWRENCE H. SEYFER - Newkirk, Okla. B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 59 Bradford, Pa M. W. S. E. EDWIN D. SLONE B. S. in E. E. ’26. MAURICE SLOAN - Mishawaka, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’26 WILBUR A. SMETHERS - Warren, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’26 CEDRIC D. SMITH - Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’26 GEORGE R. SMITH - Georgetown, S. C. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Sigma Mu Sigma NORMAN S. SMITH B. S. in M. E. ’26. Detroit, Mich. Phi Lambda Tau I | I I i i i Page 60 RALPH L. SMITH MARION LESTER GEORGE B. S. in WILLIAM B. S. NEVILLE Faribault, Minn. B. S. in C. E. ’26 SNIDER - Warren, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’26 SNYDER - Waterloo, Ind. B. S. in M. E. ’26 D. STROMER - Gillett, Wis. Cli. E. ’26. Sigma Mu Simga C. STAMMER - St. Louis, Mo. in C. E. ’26. M. W. S. E. STEFFEN - Warren. Ohio B. S. in C. E. ’26 9 Page 61 I EDGAR M. STEIGLEMAN, Highspie, Pa. B. S. in E. E. ’26 RUSSELL L. STUTTLER - Gifford, Ill. B. S. in E. E. ’25 HOWARD TAFT - Greenville, Pa. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6. Phi Delta Kappa GEORGE S. TAKETA - Sacramento, Calif. B. S. in E. E. ’25 WILLIAM F. TAYLOR Pretoria, Transvaal, South Africa B. S. in M. E., E. E. ’26 Sigma Mu Sigma, M. W. S. E. Modulus Staff LILTS R. TIANGCO - Manila, P. I. B. S. in C. E. ’26 I i i j j i i j j i j i i Page 62 I I I I i i i i i i i i DONALD G. TILTON Sherbrooke, Que., Can. B. S. in M. E. ’26 CAN UNTO S. UDASCO Pasukin, I. N., P. I. LL. B. ’2 6 ARTHUR ULMER - Fort Wayne, Inch B. S. in E. E. ’26 CHESTER G. VAN LENTE Benton Harbor, Mich. B. S. in M. E. ’26 FRANCISCO VILACHA La Guaira, Venezuela, S. A. B. S. in E. E. ’2 6. Phi Delta Kappa ALFRED J. VOS - Albany, Minn. B. S. in C. E. ’25 9 9 Page 63 EMIL B. VOS B. S. in E. E. ’26. Albany, Minn. Phi Lambda Tau HENRY M. WALLACE - Lakewood, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. ’25 WALTER WARRICK - Montpelier, Ohio B. S. in E. E. ’25 DARRELL A. WEAVER - Corning, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. ’26. Beta Phi Sigma FRED W. WEBB - - Peru, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’2 6. Beta Phi Sigma CLAUDE W. WEST - Hillsboro, Ohio B. S. in M. E. ’26 Page 64 .JOHN T. WHEELER Canton, Oliio 13. S. in M. E. ’26 PHILIP E. WHITACRE, Fort Recovery, O. B. S. in M. E. ’2 6 WALTER F. WHITEMAN - Elmira, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. ’26. Lambda Phi Eosilon KARL WILCOX - Angola, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’2 5 HENRY S. WOLFE B. S. in C. E. ’26. Angola, Ind. Phi Lambda Tau A. DOUGLAS WOOD B. S. in C. E. ’26. Barre, Vermont Phi Delta Kappa Page 65 I ARSENIO R. YANDOC - Tarlac P. I. B. S. in C. E. ’25 OSCAR YOUSE - - Angola, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’26 ALEXANDER ZAHAROFF Louviers, Colo. B. S. in Ch. E. ’25 RUTH LUCILLE ALVISON - Orland, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 VEDA J. ANDREWS - Monroe, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 MARTHA ANSPAUGH - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 lt4 Page 66 FERNANDO ARGUELLES - Chicago, Ill. B. S. C. ’25 JOE J. ARRUZA - Philippine Islands LL. B. ’26 i ! GLADYS 1VI. BANDELIER New Haven, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 JAMES BEATTY - Eaton, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. ’2 6 I L E. BENNETT - Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 j V j WATTNETA BENTEL - Lakeville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 i i j I Page 67 i KATY G. BODLEY - Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 LUCY BOGART - Mendon, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’25 NONA BROWN - - Angola, Inch Elementary Teacher ’25 MARY ESTHER BOSTATER - Eclon, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’25 MARY ALICE BUSWELL South Bend, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 PHILIP WILLIAM CAPORALE Springfield, Mass. LL. B. ’26 Page 6S LAUREL CARPER Elementary Auburn, Teacher ’26 Ind. EDNA L. CHRYSLER - Flint, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MADELINE CLARK - Fremont, Ind. Music Teacher ’2 6 OPAL IDE CLEM - Monroeville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 EDITH M. COLLIER - Portland, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 EVADNA DALLY COVELL Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Fairmount, Ind. Page 60 ! j I FLORENCE MARIE DAVIS Pennville, Incl. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 I THELMA DENNIE - Lakeville, Inch Elementary Teacher ’26 I i HARRY D. DRAPER - Hagerstown, Md. B. S. in C. E. ’26 { I | MIRIAM BERNICE EASH Rochester, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 | I I GRACE ENGLE - Bluffton, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 i I i VIOLET ENTERLINE - Hamilton, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 Page 70 FLOSSIE D. EVERETT Pleasant Mills, Ind. Elementary Teacher ' 26 GEORGE W. FEE - Hamilton, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 ZADA PAULINE FIFER - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 BEULAH FLAISHANS - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MARY LOUISE FORD - Wabash, Ind. Elementary Teacher ' 2 6 MARTHA ELIZABETH FRINK Ossian, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Page 71 GERTRUDE FULLAM - Churubusco, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 FLORENCE GAGE - LaGrango, Ind. Elementaiy Teacher ’25 ICHN J. GRARIEC - Pa.saic, N. J. B. S. in E. E. ’2G MEDISE HUELLA GOEPP Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Alpha Xi Omega SARAH WHITE GOODRICH, Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 HELEN ROZELLA GORDON, Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Page 72 HUBERT GREGG Angola, Ind. B. S. in E. E. ’2G OLIVE LUELLA GROVER New Haven, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 ALICE EMILA HALL - Garrett, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MARGUERITE A. IIAMMAN Waterloo, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 HAROLD HARMAN - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 REGINALD HARMAN - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 Page 73 -- iHuiuilus I ■ • ' ■ SB| I i i i i i DOROTHY ELLEN HART Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 j I | KARL VON DALE HART Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 | j RUTH HELEN HARTLEY, Pennvillej Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 I I - _ j | THELMA N. HAY - North Liberty, ' Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 | | j IVA IRENE HEFFELFINGER Garre.t, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 I | I j HELEN JANE HENDRY - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Tau Sigma Gamma Modulus Staff j j j I I j Page 74 FRIEDA HINCHMAN Petroleum, Inti. Elementary Teacher ’25 MARIE CAMPBELL HOAGLAND Pleasant Lake, Inch Elementary Teacher ’2 6 AUDRA GRACE HOLLOPETER Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 BLANCHE HORN - North Liberty, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 ESTELLE HOWE B. C. S. ’26 Angola, Ind. HELEN HULTZ - Bryan, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Page 75 miiUtlua GARNETT VIVIAN JOHNSON Bryant, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 MRS. EDNA HALL JUST - Freeport, Ill. Piano ’26 HAZEL L. KLINE - St. Joe, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 WILLIAM NELSON LAKE Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 DOROTHY LONG - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 ARCHIE M. LUNG - Garrett, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 i i i i | I | i i i i i i i Page 7 6 FAUSTO M. MANGHAYA - Detroit, Mich. B. C. S. ’25 JESSIE LOIS MANGUS North Liberty, Inch Elementary Teacher ' 2 6 HOMER D. McCALLUM - Hastings, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ’26 MRS. HOPE VAWTER McKELVEY Rochester, Inch Piano ' 26 EDNA MEEK - - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 CHARLES ROBERT MENELY South Milford, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Page 77 It 1? 2-— ———jflu I i GLADYS ELRA MILLER Montpelier, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’2G GEORGIA CARSON MOREHEAD Tipton, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 JESSIE MARIE MOUNTS - Fremont, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 GLADYS HARRIETT MYERS Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 JOSE C. NAZARIO - Guanico, Porto Rico B. S. in E. E. ’26 MILDRED NEUTZ Elementary Fremont, Ind. Teacher ' 26 Page 78 KENNETH NEWMAN - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 I|a i i LuRAYNE OBERHOLTZER - Angola, Ind. B. C. S. ’26 | j j | j LUCY VERNICE OLIVER, Rochester, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 i j j i ELIZABETH OMSTEAD - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 ALBERTO ORETA - Nueva Scija, P. I. B. C. S. ’26 I | I. | HELEN GERALDINE PFAFMAN Kendallville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Page 70 KEITHA POWERS - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 VALERA RANSBURG - Angola, Ind. B. C. S. ’26 PEARL RIGG - - Auburn, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Alpha Xi Omega BEULAII DENNIE RITTER Lakeville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ' 2 6 MARY RITTER - - Topeka, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 CARL ROBBINS - - Mongo, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 l Page 80 WILLIS R. ROBERTS Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 ERDA E. ROBINSON - Waterloo, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 SUSANO RODRIGUEZ Lucena, Tayabas, P. I. B. C. S. ’2 6 VENANCIO RODRIGUEZ - Pontiac, Mich. B. C. S. ’25 GEORGE F. ROLLER - Harlan, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 KATHRYN RYAN - - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher and Music ’2 6 Page 81 PATRICK JONES RYDER, Altoona, Pa. LL. B. ’26 BERNIECE SAUERS - Hicksville, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’2 6 RUTH O. SAUL - Frontier, Mich. Elementary Teacher ’26 MURIEL GAY SAYLES - Mongo, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 AGNES M. SCHENK - LaGrange, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 ELIZABETH SCHMELTZ - Toledo, Ohio Elementary Teacher ’26 Page S2 AlTDREE HENRIETTA SEIBEL Orland, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 Alpha Xi Omega Modulus Staff GLADYS LENORA SEWELL Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MANUO SHATTO - South Bend, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MRS. ELSTA MOUDY SHEETS Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 IRENE SHUMAKER - Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 LAURA E. SICKLES - Hamilton, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 Page S3 ROSE SMITH - - Corunna, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 EDWARD J. SMYNTEK - Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. ’26 ADA MARIE SNYDER - Angola, Ind. Music Teacher ’2 6 ARYA STRAW - - Fremont, Ind. Music Teacher ’26 JOSEPHINE SUTTON - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 MILDRED THOMAS - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 Page 8 4 ALICE TIMMERMAN - Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 LILLIE R. TUMBLESON - Helm, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 MABLE WISE WAGONER, Waterloo, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 DOLORES WALTERS, Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 DOROTHY VAN CUREN WALLACE Battle Creek, Mich. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 I1VIOGENE WARDER - Peru, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 Page 85 % ( | i I MRS. OLEVA WATKINS - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 5 MILDRED MARY WEAVER Pleasant Lake, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 CARRIE WHEELER - South Bend, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 CLARA M. WHITACRE, Ft. Recovery, O. Elementary Teacher ' 25 BERNICE HART WILDER Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 SIDNEY WILLIAMS - Angola, Ind. Music Teacher ’2 6 | JESSIE V. WILLIAMSON - Fremont, Ind. Elementary Teacher ' 26 FERN H. WOOD - Pleasant Lake, Ind. B. S. in C. E. ’26 LILLIAN WYATT - Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’25 E. C. ZABELLA - - Tayabas, P. I. B. C. S. ’26 AUDRA LUCILLE ZIMMER, Angola, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’2 6 BINA K. ZIMMERMAN, Spencerville, Ind. Elementary Teacher ’26 Page 87 B. S. in M. E. EDWARD ANDERSON Buffalo, N. Y. BRUNO B. ARCENAS F ' abrica Occ. Neg. P. 1. ANTHONY AUGESTAD Lai ' vik, Norway RALPH BARBABOSO Neuco, Mexico ARAN H. BEDROSSIAN Hartford, Conn. KENNETH R. BETTS Jackron, Mich. WELLINGTON BRADFIELD Grand Rapids, Mich. RUFUS W. CLARK Eaton Rapids, Mich. KENNETH E. DOUGLAS Bellefontaine, Ohio HOWARD FORD Erie, Pa. DON K. FORAKER Bippus, Ind. THOMAS S. GILL Narkoota, Miss. HERBERT W. GREEN Akron, Ohio CALSO S. GUANCO Manila, P. I. ALFRED HENSHAW Chicago, Ill. WILLIAM C. HEIM Oil City, Pa. GEORGE E. HOUTZ Angola, Ind. CHARLES S. JACKSON Bluffton, Ind. MYRON W. JOHNSON Brookport, Ill. EUGENE LAVELLE Bayonne, N . J. CHAS. W. MATHIAS Cook Falls, N. Y. DAVID L. MERCER Toungstown, Ohio DANA S. MELLET Regina, Sask. WARREN A. MOORE Angola, Ind. STANLEY MURCH LaTuque, Quebec. PAUL PATRICK Elizabethville, N. J. STEVEN POPSON W. Leisenring. Pa. ALVIN F. RANKIN Akron, Ohio HERBERT RAWDON, ’26 Woodward, Okla. WM. HENRY REAR Fulton, N. Y. ASHLEY W. REEK Angola, Ind. WM. R. SCHLOTTERBACK Garrett. Ind. CLARENCE M. SCHULTZ Wabash, Ind. HARRY C. SHAUGHNESSY Geneva, N. Y. JOHN B. SINNETT Dayton, Ohio MAURICE R. SMITH Woonsocket, R. I. NORRIS H. SPIESS Toledo, Ohio WARREN A. STEWART Whitestone, N. Y. JESSE E. TITUS Cleveland, Ohio FRANCES TOYER, Jr. N. Warren, Pa. WILLIAM C. WATTS Clay Center, Kans. B. S. in E. E. LOUIS A. AGUGGIA New York, N. Y. DONALD W. AKEY Fort Wayne, Ind. CLARENCE M. BAER Cambridge, Ohio SIDNEY D. BAKER Hilo, Hawaii DORMNICK P. BASOLO Hancock, Mich. LLOYD T. BOLTON Sheffield, Ala. EARNEST G. BROOKER Sun, W. Va. JOHN L. CAMERON St. Paul, Minn. MAURICE C. CARLSON F ' rewsburg, N. Y MILF’ORD E. COLLINS Chicago, ill. WILLIAM A. CLARK Goshen, Ind. GEORGE DICKINSON, Jr. Edgewood, R. I. JAMES P. FISHER Henderson, Ivy. ROBERT E. FULLER Hamilton, Ohio EUGENE P. GREANY Holyoke, Mass. HARRY HOFFMAN Holyoke, Mass. ERNEST F. KRATZKE, ’26 VVellingford, Conn. LUTHER D. LAKE Angola, Ind. HARRY LEARSON Medford, Mass. JOHN LEISURE Carthage, Ind. HAROLD LUCKEY Wolf Lake, Ind. JAMES H. McKAY Hawena, New Zealand RALPH NEIDIG Reading, Pa. EMMET R. PARKER Letts, Ind. KENNETH L. PEASLEY Vertaburg, Mich. WILLIAM F. POLLARD Harrow Out, Can. ROBT. R. RITCHIE Oskaloosa, la. CLARENCE M. SMITH Perrv. N. Y. TED LYLE SMITH Beloit, W r is. ANDREW STEINER Sharonville, Ohio ROBERT K. TULL1S Columbiana, Ohio GILBERT C. UNVERZAGT Henderson, Kv. GORDON VINSON Prattsville, Ala. B. S. in C. E. DALE ACKERSON Clymer, Pa. JOHN BAUERLE Fort Wayne, Ind. THEODORE BEEGLE, ’26 Racine, Wis. MEL BONELLI Chicago. Ill. GORDON B. BURKE Hancock, Mich. E. J. CHO Pyenz Yong, Korea CLAYTON CHORPENING, ’26 Angola, Ind. CARL COLLIER Wadsworth, Ohio RALPH L. CONEELY Elmira, N. Y. W. E. CUNNINGHAM Canton, Miss. ALFRED C. ERICKSON Prince Rupert, B. C. EUGENE ERSTLING Proctor, Minn. CLYDE M. ETTER Flagstaff, Arizona DAVID R. EVANS Scranton, Pa. CHAS. M. FANNING Orange, N. J. HERBERT B. FAY Lularosa, N. M. VERE E. FIEDLER Toman, Wis. PHILLIP D. FRF2EMAN Hinsdale, 111. WALLACE GRAVES Berlin, N. H. HENRY HOMBURGER Saranac Lake, N. Y LAWRENCE JACOB Zanesville, Ohio PARKS JAMISON Pittsburgh. Pa. JOHN A. JOHNSON Ironwood, Mich. WALTER C. KARGE Dushon, Pa. ALBERT E. MALUMPHY Ansonia, Conn. RICHARD L. MELLICK Plainfield, N. Y. CLARENCE O. OLSEN Brooklyn, N. Y. ARNOLD O. OUST AD Minneapolis, Minn. EUGENE PARRA New York, N. Y MYRON J. POWELL Bend. Oregon WILLIS J. REPETTO E. Boston, Mass. CHARLES E. RHODES Jerseyville, Ill. GEORGE E. RHOD1US Seris«, Mo. S. WISE RIXEY, ’26 Culpeper, Va. EDWIN F. RIZZOLA Newark, N. J. MAX SILVERMAN Bronx, N. Y. HENRY SOUTHWICK Sarasoto, Fla. EMMET E. SPADE Angola, Ind. LAWRENCE J. STOKES Camaguey, Cuba NOBEL STORTROEN Fergus Falls, Minn. HERMINO SUAZO Honduras, S. A. HARRY SWAZY New Castle, Ind. GEORGE M. VINCENT, ’26 Morgantown, Ohio WILSON H. WARD Clav, W. Va. DALE G. VOELKER, ’26 Jackson, Mich. RODNEY WHITT Portsmouth, Ohio KARL K. WILCOX Angola, Ind. Page 88 B. S. in Ch. E. ALFRED T. BOTH Meriden, Conn. FRANK CONNELLY Ashvllie, N. Y. FELIX GOLDAMER Madison, Wis. ROY E. HANNON Prattville, Ala. HAROLD W. LEAHY Canadaigua, N. Y. FRANK A. LEE Dallas, Texas CHAS. J. MOORE I)allas, Texas CERA LI) H. MOORE Degraff, Ohio ALBERT MUNRO, ’26 Winnipeg, Manitoba WILLIAM SPAULDING Riverdale, N. Y. RAPHAEL TORRES Mexico City, Mex. WALTER F’. WIGGET Angus, Ontario, Can. Law LL. B. Degree CLIFFORD M. BLANK Bridgeport, Conn. GERALD F. HASKELL Lansing, Mich. HENRY F. SWANN, ’26 Dandridge, Tenn. BERNARD J. DOBROW, ’26 Paterson, N. J. Commercial B. C. S. Degree RUSSEL T. ABBOT Fremont, Ind. FORD L. THROOP Fremont, Ind. IWAO YAMAK1 Tokio, Japan MRS. W. G. MEYER, ' 26 Angola. Ind. GERTRUDE TAYLOR. ’26 Angola. Ind. SANTOS FRANCISCO Ecija, P. I. M usic SARKIS G. THOM A SSI AN Armenia Highway Course UYRL BENNETT Pleasant Lake, Ind. Normal Elementary Teacher MILDRED BAKER Angola, Ind. ELIZABETH DAYMAN New Haven, Ind. MAYME C. DAYMAN New Haven, Ind. CAROL L. DRANDEBERRY Edon, Ohio LUANO BLACKMAN Angola, Ind. JUANITA V. BROWN Hamilton, Ind. BEDFORD BUTCHER Periville, Ind. HELEN D. CARPENTER Butler, Ind. ANNA BAXTER CARRIE. ’ Auburn, Ind. OLEO DIRR1M Hamilton, Ind. EVERETT FROEK New Haven, Ind. RUTH F‘. FARLOW Geneva, Ind. LOUIS V. FOUTZ Hamilton, Ind. VERLA E. GALBREATH CAROLYN GATES Hamilton, Ind. RUTH E. GEHRUM Garrett, Ind. EVA PAULINE GREENWALT Topeka, Ind. MARIE L. HAGERMAN Ft. Wayne, Ind. WILMA L. HAUGHLEY Orland, Ind. HAFVEY HAGGARD Monroe, Ind. GENEVIEVE HORN N. Liberty, Ind. EDNA M. JACKSON St. Joe, Ind. DORIS A. JAMES Hieksville, Ohio FLORENCE L. LANDGRAVE Peru, Ind. MARION LANE Atlanta, ind. WALTER G. LeFAVOUR Portland, Ind. AGNES M. MILLER Ashlev, Ind. MARY M. MINTZER Ashlev. Ind. MILDRED L. OBERLIN Butler, Ind. VIOLET A. PLATT Hamilton, Ind. EDNA E. POCOCK Orland, Ind. 26 DOROTHY - ROBINETT Ashlev, Ind. PAULINE H. SHEPPARD Olds, la. ROSA B. SHIPPY Kendallville, Ind. MARY - L. SIMMONDS Bryant, Ind. VIOLET SITNDAY 7- Rome City, Ind. WILLIAM E. FRAN BARGER Elwood, Ind. a Class Song of 1926 In a land that everyone holds dear There’s a school that we all love to cheer, Standing on a hill, Oh, so proud to see, ’Midst the grass And the trees, Our dear T. S. C. And the sound of that dearly-loved name Holds a charm that always is the same And we will sing thy praises, Ever to the sky Dear Tri-State as now we say good-bye. CHORUS: Our dear old Tri-State, Sweet is thy name, E’er will our voices ring, With praises of thy fame; And as we say farewell, We’re thrilled through, and through With our glorious class of twenty-six, And our dear old Tri-State school. Words by HELEN R. GORDON ’26 Music by FLOYD RODGERS ’26 Page 89 In liUnmiriam Dnnalh tuupup Ilrarli 1UU3 - 1926 (j £) AHE death of Donald Eugene Leach, son of f. c. Leach of Reno, Pennsylvania, occurred April 14th in Angola, Indiana, after an illness of a week’s duration, pneumonia being the cause. He was born in Reno in 19 03. He graduated from the Oil City high school in 1920, going in the fall of that year to Erie where he entered the Electrical Engineering course at i he General Electric Co. After finishing this course in two years he spent a year working for the firm. He entered Tri-State College in Octo¬ ber, 1923, and would have received his degree of B. S. in E. E. on June 3rd, 1926. He was a member of the Phi fraternity. Page 90 Delta Kappa • ' UllC ittlllUlllUi Page 91 Page 92 The Engineering Society By Fred J. Feulner ' 25 - OUR Society has but recently completed its twentieth year. From its inception in 1906, with a possible two score members, without a voice and without influence in a College world which was composed chiefly of two Literary Societies, the Philomathean and the Crescent, it has shown a steady growth, the gradual widening of its scope to include the social as well as technical activities of its members, and the expansion of its influ¬ ence until it has become the only representative organization among the Engineering Student Body. From a purely technical organization, one before which technical pa¬ pers were read and discussed to the exclusion of all else, its programs have been enlarged to include musicales and motion pictures of general as well as technical interest, its influence has been extended to the general student body and the Alumni by promoting such activities as the Annual En¬ gineers Banquet and Re-union, the Annual Picnic, Stunt Night parade and entertainment, various dances, the publication of the Integral, a monthly magazine devoted mainly to general social matters, and last, but not least, the Modulus, the only Year-Book of the College. That the latter is again in your hands after two consecutive financial failures, which have added their burden to a treasury already over-burdened, and which were due largely to inexperience in handling a work of this magnitude, but adds lustre to a record and is characteristic of the spirit of an organization which will not accept defeat in a matter for which, it feels, there is need for its services. That your Society has performed a real service, there is no gain¬ saying. That it has, as a whole, been wisely administered by your officers who have been quick to seize every opportunity to enlarge its service to you, there is no denying. Mistakes have been made in the past, and no doubt, more will be made in the future. There seems no way of avoiding this, so our aim must be to avoid repetition. Each and every member has an inalienable right to his own opinion, and to the voicing of that opinion upon the floor of the Society. Since this is so, it is not surprising that even where interests and purposes are identical, there should be differ¬ ences of opinion as to ways and means. Discussion is to be encouraged, but once the majority has ruled by vote, such differences must be submerged and whole hearted support given the matter in hand. This is necessary, if your Society is to function effectually. The dangers of clique or factional control and disputes cannot be over-estimated. If there are any among you, who, against your own better judgment or opinion, are inclined to support some measure or person for office, either through friendship or for personal gain, then you, indeed, are selling your birthright for a mess of pottage, and are operating to undermine your Society. Page 93 " W. M. Nichols ' 3-Zrtps a ' c’Jj i ENGINEERING SOCIETY Page 94 With all of this you are, no doubt, only too familiar. If the writer in the light of his own experience can but impress upon you to some small extent the advantages to be derived from active work in the Society, and can give some small encouragement to your officers, editors, and committee¬ men who are so unselfishly devoting their time and efforts to what at times appears to them but a thankless task and an added burden to a load already heavy, then this shall not have been written in vain. With this end in view perhaps he may be pardoned for intruding personal reminiscences and ex¬ periences into what was to have been a purely historical sketch. It is but natural for a new or prospective member to ask of himself or others, the question, just what, aside from the general benefits which are shared by everyone, can the Society do for me individually? It has become almost axiomatic that we derive benefit from any subject almost in direct pro¬ portion to the effort expended thereon. Personal experience has shown that this fact is not always understood or is often lost sight of. The writer was quite content when first joining your ranks to take but a passive part in your activities, and would, no doubt, have continued in this course had he not been somewhat unceremoniously shoved into one of your minor offices. Appreciation of the value of the work involved was to some ex¬ tent apparent to him even then, and grew upon him until after holding several offices and serving on several of your committees, he was finally chosen as your President, but was not fully realized by him until after he had joined the ranks of your Alumni. In that period of transition from a smaller to a larger world, which in the nature of things, must come to each of you, it was his lot to interview the Personal Directors of two Nationally known corporations, men through whose offices annually pass literally thousands of College men. Their words were almost identical and in substance were as follows: Your rec¬ ord in connection with your Engineering Society pre-disposes us in your favor. We have found from experience that Engineers as a whole are prone to confine themselves too closely to purely technical matters, and do not take enough interest in general business and administrative affairs. This attitude keeps many able men in positions beneath those for which their experience and training fit them. We therefore prefer men who while at College have shown some interest in Campus activities. It is worth noting that this seems to a greater extent to be the view taken by the larger corporations. Upon second thought this appears log¬ ical enough. In an organization in which there are virtually thousands of men in executive positions, it is from the ranks of you men, that fresh sup¬ plies of human material must come. Society is so constituted today, that the individual is little, the organization everything. It is only by gather¬ ing together hundreds and thousands of men into one group with one aim and one purpose, that much can be accomplished. Is it not reasonable to suppose that men who, while at College have displayed marked ability to cooperate and work well with their associates, will continue to display Page 9. r Page 9G S ' C 7 O these qualities upon entering a larger world ? If the writer remembers correctly, it was Charles M. Schwab who is once said to have remarked that if every stick and stone of the plants of the Bethlehem Steel Corpora¬ tion were destroyed they could be replaced in the course of a few years, but if his organization were disrupted and disbanded he would be helpless. It is not the purpose of the writer or of the men he has quoted to be¬ little or slight the value of your technical training. It must be borne in mind that the acquiring of this is primarily what you are attending Col¬ lege for. It is merely to impress upon you the value of the training which lies ready at hand for you to acquire, and which no right-thinking man among you who has his own well-being and advancement at heart can afford to slight. In other words it is that extra subject you need, and an all important one. Who in looking through these pages can say that your Society has not found full justification for its existence in this, but one, of its many services to you ? That it may continue to grow and expand in the next two decades as it has in the past, is the sincere wish of one who has passed from among you. THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY This society constitutes the Tri-State College Student Branch of the Western Society of Engineers, the second largest engineering society in the United States. Many of the students avail themselves of the oppor¬ tunity to enroll as student members of the Western Society of Engineers with the main offices in Chicago. In the Winter Term 1925, the Engineering Society accepted the Con¬ stitution and By-Laws as revised by the Committee: F. J. Feulner, John Humphries, C. L. Hutchinson and W. F. Taylor. This has been beneficial in strengthening the organization. It provides that regular college credits will be given for regular attendance and active participation in the affairs of the society. This has been an incentive to the students who are mem¬ bers and to the new students to become members. One very important part of our Friday evening programs is our mov¬ ing pictures that are obtained from different industrial concerns. Some¬ times slides are used that show us the latest and most efficient processes of manufacture of things of interest to the engineering profession. That these film showings do not lag in interest is due in a large part to the efficiency of the student operating the projection machine. Mr. Mark R. Hoover has been on the job regularly for nearly two years and served the society unselfishly and efficiently. He asked to be relieved one term previous to his graduation in June, 1926. He earned his vacation. Page 9 7 John Humphrix C. Xp. X ' luicJiirxsorL c ' fxatx-man JS " jc. Caaz. Page 98 Page 9 9 ENGINEERING SOCIETY E.D.SLONE s ay 4 i mm®. W. S.LEWIS iAff gf- ai-Arms PETER CUICA syv. at?-A rms? G.W. MOLES WORTH fcvyr - Pj s c en W. F.TAYLOR Cha cJtnajy Ex. Corn. J.F. BROWN 7 ' seasu rej- P. A.MILLS 7?e r Sec. _ R.T. CUNNINGHAM _ Cos: - Secr. _ Page 100 Page 101 Top Row: K. K. Au, F. F. Estavillo, Louis Preitz, Anthony Giordano and Watson S. Lewis. Second Row: W. E. Baum, Morris Margolius, Walter Kemp, A. B. Crocker, S. C. Krause and F. B. Amen. Third Row: Norman Spacek, Geo. Cash, Frank L. Beck, Henry A. Smith, W. M. Couzens and P. G. Garcia. Bottom Row: A. L. Galloway, Prof. G. H. Moore, Prof. C. C. Sherrard, W. H. Vogan and Virgil C. Mehlenbacher. Chemical Society of Tri-State College T HE Chemical Society of Tri-State college was organized during the Fall term of 19 25, as a sub-division of the Engineering Society. Its purpose is to furnish a meeting place for all those who are interested in work along the lines of Chemistry and Engineering. It also provides an opportunity for the development of some of the side lines, not strictly technical, yet so necessary to the successful professional man. Papers are presented on various subjects, short and interesting discussions are held and motion pictures procured from manufacturing concerns are shown at every meeting. The members have shown a great deal of enthusiasm and willingness to do their part, since the first meeting, and needless to say with the continuance of this zeal and earnestness, and the good purpose the organization serves, the future of the society is assured for the time to come. Officers of the Winter Term, 1926 V. C. Mehlenbacher.President A. L. Galloway.Vice-President W. H. Vogan. Secretary H. A. Smith. Treasurer Officers of the Spring Term, 19 26 A. L. Galloway...President W. H. Vogan.Vice-President H. A. Smith.Secretary G. Cash. Treasurer Page 103 BRANCH OFFICERS Engineering Society VWnter-1926 CIVILS $prin£-1926 Chairman @e-crotaiy Chairman Cc rct ' Sry MECHANICALS Winlei-1926 ' V -MoSv ' oP Chaii man •KUCK @ yCrot ary -1926 ' G MIL Chairman ccreLary Winter-1926 electricals $prin£-1926 Chairman (Jccrsfcavy Chairman v -crotary HAmworo - Page 104 -( 51 )? fMniutlua- The Branch Societies INURING the latter part of the Fall Term 1925 the Engineering Society organized the Civils, Chemicals, Mechanicals and Electricals into separate organizations, these branches meeting every two weeks and reporting their activities to the npain Society. The Vice-President of the main So¬ ciety helps the Chairman of each section secure the films, slides and speakers for their meetings. The student has a better opportunity of attending the particular section having the topics of most interest to him and this leaves the Friday evening meetings of the main Society for topics of a general nature and not too technical. This move met with the favor of the students and in this way the Engineering Society has increased its usefulness to the engineering students of Tri-State College. These branch societies function for the three big terms of the year, the Summer Term the main Society caring for the needs of the students remaining for that session. Each branch organization elects a chairman and secretary for each term. On the opposite page will be found the officers of each section for the two terms of 1926 that the societies were in session. The Electrical Section presented several motion pictures and slides of particular interest to students of Electrical Engineering. Mr. W. C. Kalb, general manager of the Corliss Carbon Co., Bradford, Pa., gave a very interesting and instructive address on February 19, his subject be¬ ing, “Brushes and Brush Troubles.” On January 23, 1926, the Civil Section heard an interesting address by Mr. C. B. Huff, of Detroit, residential engineer of the Eastern Clay Products Association. He talked on the subject: “The Manufacture of Salt Glazed Vitrified Pipe” with many good slides showing the process. The Mechanical Section has presented some good pictures and slides on mechanical stokers, steam turbines, diesel engines and other subjects of a mechanical nature. Mr. Ray Gallaher, formerly an instructor in this College, but now representing the Standard Oil Co. of Indiana, gave a very interesting lecture accompanied by slides on the refining of oils, the processes, etc., of this great industry. The Chemical Section has a report on another page of their activities. These lectures and pictures help to simplify the classroom studies and it is intended to enlarge the activities of these Branches the next year. Page 105 In Picture: Gilbertson, Simons, Reis, Delgado. Power: 20 Watts 9 BGT 80 Meters Radio Club of Tri-State College T HE Radio Club was organized during the latter part of the Winter term 1926, electing Paul H. Delgado as its first president for the Spring term, when the Constitution and By-Laws were written up and over 20 new members secured. The purpose of the Radio Club at present is to promote radio communication between amateur stations in the U. S. and Canada, and to give those interested an opportunity to improve their knowledge of radio transmission and reception, and to establish a radio organization befitting Tri-State College. The Club officers include the chief operator, whose duty it is to take charge of all apparatus and give instruction in sending and receiving the continental code. The Secretary and Treasurer handles the correspondence and financial affairs of the Club. The president presides at all meetings and is in charge of all activities of the Club. The power consumption of the transmitter is 20 watts with facilities for in¬ creasing the input; the circuit is an inductively coupled Hartley type with break-in relay for instant change from send to receive position. The transmitting antenna is a two wire L type with a fan type counterpoise. The receiver, with detector and one step of amplification has a sepa”ate single wire aerial fifty feet in length. Continuous watch between 6 p. m. and 12 midnight is kept and traffic from Canada and Florida has been handled. The Radio Club of Tri-State College, call letters 9 BGT, will be glad to handle any message from the Alumni, via phone or code, watch being kept on SO meters. The Officers are: Prof. W. A. Pfeifer, Technical Advisor and Consulting En¬ gineer; P. H. Delgado, President; T. C. Hughes, Sec. and Treas.; E. Ekberg, Chief Operator. Operators on duty: (All ex-commercial operators) are: E. Ekberg, P. H. Delgado, T. C. Hughes, A. J. Reis, A. T. Miller, and W. L. Faith. Page 106 The Blackstone Law Club I T has been the endeavor of The Blackstone Law Club to make the work of the practice court, and the use of parliamentary Law of real prac¬ tical value to its members. But its ideals are founded on good fellowship, co-operation and mutual understanding, by which the members are build¬ ing characters that will be a great asset to them when they have entered into the practice of such a noble profession. In this organization the man is brought in contact with a life which is new to him. His ideas of legal business are enlarged. He sees undertakings involving the experience of renowned attorneys enacted by the Club. He finds people in relations— social, political, commercial—in which he has never before thought of them. As a result of his new environment prevalent in the club, he is continually accumulating valuable information and experience which will lead him to a better understanding of business and social relations, thereby broadening his horizon and enabling him to comprehend more readily the larger issues of human life and endeavor. The Blackstone; Law Club embodies in its members the idea to discriminate the ma terial facts from the immaterial, the ultimate from the evidentiary, and to deduce correct principles; not only to know the law, but the “reason of the law,” and to think as a lawyer. Page 107 Page 108 - (Jlir fthiiuihu - ma Mu igma Founded 1921 at Tri-State College ALPHA CHAPTER A LPHA Chapter, National Select Mason Society, originated on Good • Friday, March 25, 1921, at Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana; through the efforts of three earnest students: Claude R. Brown, Charles W. Knapp and Harold D. Van Vranken. Only Masons in good standing are eligible for membership. Through the efforts of S. C. Brown, the influence of Honorable L. W. Fairfield, the co-operaton of Almond Fairfield and other prominent Masons, this fraternity became a national organization with chapters in some of the leading colleges throughout the country and with its head offices in Washington, D. C. Alpha Chapter received its charter on June 6, 1924, at which time it was recognized as not only the first chapter, but also the Mother chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma. The objects of this fraternity are to promote the cardinal principles of sincerity, morality and scholarship by thought, speech and actions; to uphold in every way possible those standards considered best to advance the life of the student physically, morally and mentally; to extend its services and council to all students by assisting them to form proper associations and maintain high scholarship; and to co-operate with the local Masonic institutions in promoting and cultivating greater educational and fraternal relations among Master Masons while at college in Angola, Indiana. The first reunion of Alpha Chapter was held in Angola at the end of the Spring Term 1925, and was an occasion long to be remembered. Friendships were renewed and a general discussion to create further in¬ terest in establishing more branch chapters throughout the country. Attractive club rooms are maintained, composed of a study and loung¬ ing room, and a dance or banquet hall, with the necessary conveniences to provide for worth-while social functions. A paper published quarterly by each chapter contains the reports of Sigma Mu Sigma activities and announcements of the date, time, and place, of all meetings in the country. “Fellowship is heaven Fellowship is life And the deeds that ye do upon earth, It is for fellowships sake that ye do them.” Henry S .Wolfe Ward J. Kelly Norman S. Smith JosephE.Kline Peterson P.Cuica Stanley Waters Harold E.Garrett Kenneth Heim Kenneth Case M. Clifford Blank A .Leile Wilson John iMartineJli George Eaton Russell H.Beck Page 110 - 51ir iWniUiluH Phi Lambda Tau Founded 1924 at Tri-State College ALPHA CHAPTER HPHE Phi Lambda Tau fraternity was organized at Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana, March 30, 1924, and secured its state charter April 10, 1925. It is composed entirely of College students who are members of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. The fraternity has attractive club rooms located on the second floor of the I. 0. 0. F. building in Angola. Its well founded constitution is the keystone for its work, which has elevated it from a few charter members to a now thriving organization. Many social functions are held each term which are a source of pleasure to all. A cordial welcome is extended to all college students who are members of the I. 0. 0. F. to visit the club rooms. While just a young organization, it is one of the most active in col¬ lege. It is the first of its kind to be organized, and it is expected that Phi Lambda Tau fraternities will be organized in other colleges, and in the future become a nationally known organization. Page 112 Phi Delta Kappa Founded 1902 at Marion, Indiana GAMMA CHI CHAPTER Established 1922 T HE second month of 1920 saw the birth of a fraternal organization known as the Delta Lambda Xi, composed of students and townsmen. Its purpose was to foster good fellowship. It was the first organization of its kind in the city of Angola. This band thrived and in due course of time decided to amalgamate with a nationally known order. On March 13, 1922, the organization, having decided to accept ad¬ mission to the greater Phi Delta Kappa order, was inducted and aided in the journey by Upsilon Chapter of Garrett, Indiana. The new chapter was to be known as Gamma Chi in the ranks of the Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity, the mother chapter of which was founded at Marion, Indiana, June 15, 1902. The charter members of the new chapter were: E. F. Bergen, Ronald Owens, Wm. 0. Blakey, Olney P. Carroll, Harcourt Sheets, Bernard Walker, F. G. Berquist, Philip E. Hedges, H. E. Smith, C. M. Nash, Wm. H. Smith, Herloth S. Ryder, Ollie A. Bassett, Lyle M. McBride. The fraternity has continued to grow, even though handicapped by the leave taking of students, who have completed the required duties at the college and who must take up their various positions and live at points seme distance from the home base. The only cloud that dampened the spirits of the fellows was the passing of brother Lyle M. McBride, (Chick), on December 19, 1923. His passing has left a space in the ranks of the organization of the fraternity that can never be filled. The social activities are many and varied. Smokers are usually held at the beginning of the school term in order that new men may meet fel¬ lows connected with the order, have a chummy get-to-gether evening, and enjoy the stunts arranged. The Christmas and anniversary dances, taking a formal aspect as tradition will have it, are usually affairs worthy of note and not to be missed by the boys wanting an exceptionally good time. Dances are also held throughout the year at the various lake pavilions and halls in town. These dances serve as relaxation from the trials and tribulations of studying the intricacies of mathematics and the various subjects demanding severe mental concentration. The rooms serve as a meeting place at all times where the policies of the day are discussed and diverse amusements are always at hand. The chapter is now lead by local men who have the benefit of the order at heart and who conscientiously perform their duties as officers and foster fellowship among the ranks and file. The brothers who so ably represent the chapter are: Warren Purdy, President; Harcourt Sheets, Vice-President; George Stiefel, Secrtary; Harry Parker, Treasurer. In addition to the officers immediately concerned with the more formal direction of Gamma Chi affairs, there are other posts upon which much responsibility rests for safe and proper conduct of pledges along their perilous route. Upon them also rest the burdens of smoothing the path for other officers of the chapter and its members. These men are: Don E. Leach, Shiek; Douglas Wood, Viser; Barton Arnold, Scribe; Jack May- fied, M. C.; Fred Hardy and Sam Dixon, Guards; and Joe Garrard, Mas¬ ter-at-arms. Page 113 Beta Phi Sigma Founded 1899 at Muncie, Indiana TRI ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1918 T RI Alpha Chapter of Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity takes great pleasure in announcing what it considers one of the most successful years of its life at Tri-State. The Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity was organized September 19, 1899, at Muncie, Indiana, by William Van Horn Cassadey, Ralph Gorst, Joseph Hatton, Raymond B. Ball, Zorah Goodwin Clevenger, Doctor Clarence Gallher Rea and Roy Charles Palmer. From this small number it has grown to a membership of over 10,000 men. The organization is a Greek Letter fraternal and secret society. It is not connected with schools, altho it admits to membership young men of school age as others do. Admittance to the order is gained upon in¬ vitation only. It is founded upon the Christian faith and teaches lessons derived from that source. It has chapters in every large city from Florida to Washington and from Pennsylvania to California. The organization has been confused with the so-called high school fraternity and recently won high court decisions in the states of Missouri and California exempting their membership from any decision of local school authorities and restrictions imposed upon their membership by such an allegation. During the war this organization had 87 ' of its members in the service, as recorded in its archives. Meetings of Betas were held in France in rest billets and other places and it claims to be the only American fraternity of its nature to have taken its ritual overseas. Its membership is very loyal to the organization in every way. The organization has its own songs, the most popular one of this repertoire being “The Beta Rose.” Page 114 Tri Alpha Chapter was organized in Angola June 4, 1918. The charter members are Albert Bremer, Harold Underwood, Charles Crain, William Fadus, Earle F. Lewis, William Nutto, George Hanson, John Quinn, Sheldon Flohr, Arthur A. Thomas, George Maynard and H. George Ralph O. Richardson Burke E. Richards George M. Seager Arnold W. Severance Dan Sloan Ben C. Tice Chester V. Tuttle Dale G. Voelker Darrel A. Weaver Frederick W. Webb Eugene L. Wittschen “A Full House” The Beta Phi Sigma fraternity has presented a play every year for the last three years and is beginning to consider the presentation of one each year as somewhat of an institution. This year it was “A Full House ’ a farce comedy in three acts, directed by Charles E. Shank. It was entirely a local talent production and was, we feel, a success both in the approval with which it met and financially. The parts, thanks to Mr. Shank’s tireless efforts, the do-or-die spirit of those Betas who had them and the real ability of the Misses LuRayne Oberholtzer, Lois Golden, Marjorie Ryder, Berniece Gerard and the Mesdames Oberholtzer, Wat¬ kins and Austin, who were kind enough to assume the feminine roles, were very cleverly executed. Duquesne. The present active members are: C. Lynn Akers Wilbur R. Andrews Robert H. Armstrong E. Dale Barker Norman Bird Max Buck Leslie Burton Austin Brokaw Perry Braman Dave Chism Edward Conley William M. Couzens Lucien L. Elam Edward J. Harkleroad George E. Harder Wilbur W. Hendrickson A. Corwin Hiatt August M. Hughes Albert E. Jay Harold W. Keller Paul C. McCreary Thomas Moore Theodore J. Nillesen Clinton Norment Page 115 Lambda Phi Epsilon Founded 1923 at Tri-State College ALPHA CHAPTER T HE Lambda Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded in Angola, Indiana, in November, 1923. It is a local fraternity composed entirely of students of Tri-State College. Lambda Phi Epsilon! The fraternity which has as its basic principle FRATERNALISM. It is the purpose of this fraternity to instill into life the spirit of brotherhood, that quality which is so vitally important in the success of every undertaking of mankind. Lambda spirit which the men of this organization enjoy means to them a love and a direct means whereby they may have understanding essential to tranquil fellowship. The Lambda Phi Epsilon fraternity is not unmindful of the fact that the success which we have attained is due in part to co-operation of others and we wish to take this opportunity of expressing our gratitude to them. We are also cognizant of the fact that had it not been for Tri-State College we would not have been benefited by an education such as is possible here and we would be obliged to go through life without the invaluable experiences we have had in our all too short a time spent at our school. Alpha chapter is glad to say they are TRI-STATERS. Page 116 Page 117 Top Row: Nazario Lopinto, Juan S. Lazo, A. J. Papa, A. Bangloy, P. A. Villaneuva and F. B. Amen. Bottom Row: F. Quiam, P. Garcia, V. Rodriquez, I. B. Ignacio and G. D. Canto. HPHE Filipino Club was organized in the latter part of 1920 by a group of splendid young men from the Orient. These young students represent a nation struggling for independence and recognition in the world of affairs. The club guided by lofty ideals has acquired a reputa¬ tion as an active body of foreign students in Tri-State College. It is gratifying to note, that the club has maintained its purposes for organization by continuing the friendly relations between its members and the Americans and by spreading accurate information regarding Philippine conditions and ideals. The members of the club are grateful to the Faculty, their fellow students and the people of Angola for their guidance, encouragement and courtesy extended them during their college days here. Page 118 Top Row: Raul Gaya, Juan Casellas, Aurelio Montero, Eduardo del Valle, Paul Delgado, Jose R. de Armas and Angel Consuegra. Bottom Row: Angel E. Redondo, Jorge Ascarrunz, Carlos Feliu, Dimas Millan, Lucian Acebes and Federico Davila. T HIS organization was established by the Latin-American students of Tri-State College, and from the first the purposes for which the Club was established have been successfully maintained by the administration of Mr. Dimas Millan (from Argentine, S. A.) who was one of the founders, and president of the Club during three terms. Their aim has been: first, to build up the friendship among the students speaking the Castilian lan¬ guage, and second, to work unanimously in behalf of their good reputation among the people of the United States. In a short lapse of time the reali¬ zation of their ideals has become effective and in the future it will be of great value to them and an honor to their countries. Many South and Central American countries, as Argentine, Colombia, Peru, Venezuela, Bolivia, Uruguay, Mexico, the islands of Porto Rico and Cuba and their mother-tongue country, Spain, are represented in this society. Sunday afternoons when their souls have been afflicted with the usual home sickness, this has been a means of relieving these thoughts and of turning the week days of arduous studies into a social and brotherly re¬ union. The Club activities have been many and have helped to acquire knowledge and have established many lasting friendships. The musical quintet known as the “Hispano-Americano Orchestra” has entertained the Club with their native melodies and has furnished pro¬ grams to the Engineering Society and to religious and social clubs of Ango¬ la. This orchestra has broadcasted a program from station WO WO in Fort Wayne, Ind. Let us hope that this enthusiasm of the Club continues so that these college days may be remembered as happy ones. Page 119 Tau Sigma Gamma Top Row (left to right): Dorothy Yeager, Lucille Van Aniens, Edna Lockhart, Iva Harrison Jamison, Yolend Miller Webb, and Nellie Hunt. Center Row: Ruth Farlow, Imogene Warder, Hilda Cline, Rosa Shippy, Francis DeJean Southwick, and Ruth Haversack. Rottoin Row: Florabell Dixon, Helen Jane Hendry, Agnes Riblet, Marie Hagerman, Crystal Afford, Helen Cline, and Dorothy Haversack. The Collegians Left to right: Eldon L. Wetmore, Arthur Johnson, Virginia Whitman, Sidney Baker, Robert Jessup, and Maurice Grimes Page 120 JJublieliri) bi| tl;r lEngutming arirtg nf (Sri-B’tatp (Enllr r Angola. Jutuana ,a Page 121 The 1925»26 “Modulus” $) aHE MODULUS as an annual, has been published by the Engineering Society since 1923, when the first volume appeared. “The Class of Twenty-Three presumed to think that Tri-State should not be behind contemporary colleges in sending out annually to its friends an exposition of its student life.” The editors of the first edition published an inter¬ esting book, but realized that many issues were required to develop an annual to perfection. In this issue we find notice of the selection of E. D. Long as President of the College, after the death of former Presi¬ dent L. M. Sniff in September, 1922. The second volume, that of the Class of 1924, in general make-up is similar to the first one with an increase in the number of pages of some of the sections. In its pages we find a very interesting account of the founding of the Engineering Society by F. B. Martin in January, 1906, There is evidence of a more professional tone in its pages. This year the editors have noticeably changed the physical appear¬ ance of the book and have still more noticeably changed the textual mat¬ ter. A more systematic arrangement of the subject matter is the result of the study of yearbooks of other colleges with changes adapted to our own material. Owing to conditions prevalent in the Engineering Society it was deemed inadvisable to publish a MODULUS for the year 1925. The general belief that the events and roster of graduates for the year 1925 should not fall into oblivion resulted in this being a 1925-26 MOD¬ ULUS. It was impossible to obtain all the pictures of graduates of either year and the names of those are printed as a matter of record. College life in its various forms has served as a motif for the decoration of the pages, particularly do the inserts and division pages remind us of some important high spots in our sojourn at this institution. This one idea has been in the artist’s mind at all times—that the book should in later years, carry the college man and woman back to their old campus, back to the buildings they loved, and keep alive memories of those treasured years of their youth. Page 122 Page 123 i Gilbert C.X averxa i JffdfMYcu- S+t - ?Ji erJT _IhriHiSl_ Charles H .I iiaisay ! i9as n«3»’ . j OOTH«L SWF Trank H.Cormelly jlchrer tisJn £ Ralph. E.Neidif Cjz x-fjls e‘Jc-tt JVZjfz- ; Dan S.Mellet ' - l s’ocJa e- j ctifojL- Willis J . Kepetto I a z-toc ' .ni i Nelson Nussbaum ! ejaax G-L • c . -tit 9 ' rflrM 07 T Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiniiiiii ii)iiiiiimmii iiiiiii)iiiiiinniintiii[iiiinniiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniinin Page 124 The Integral By C. R. P. Cash ’25. one crosses the campus from the entrance gates rather a conspicu- T ous window in the Commercial Building attracts the attention. Among other things the legend “Your Paper” is blazoned forth and directly under¬ neath is “Next Issue” with a blank space in the frosting for posting the date of publication. This is the window of the “Integral” office and we might say, en passant, that this same window is the result of one of Professor Fox’s classes in applied psychology in which a past editor tried hard to as¬ similate the basic principles of advertising. If one should take a peep into a book printed about a hundred years ago the first thing to attract the attention would be the rather droll prac¬ tice of making the letter “s” like an “f”. Fortunately, this old-fashioned letter has fallen into disuse except in mathematics, where in a new and fearsome form, it plays a commanding role as the integral sign. As in mathematics the integral sign signifies the summation, it is fitting that the paper that records the summation of our life at Tri-State should be named “The Integral”. We might mention that the Integral office, sandwiched between Pro¬ fessor Handy’s lecture room and the book-store, is not a great deal wider than the window we described so that it resembles one of those mathe¬ matical slices, the width of which is smaller than any value that would be assigned to it however small. Within the narrow confines there is, nev¬ ertheless, great activity. Here the staff prepares “copy”, the editor anxiously scans contribu¬ tions, (when he has them) or sends the corps of reporters into the high¬ ways and byways to gather news of various campus activities. Then once a month, after wallowing in galley proofs and advertise¬ ment copy there is a final desperate struggle with the paste-pot and scis¬ sors and the job is done. This last preparation of the “dummy” for the printer is quite a harrowing process, the usual solution of the space prob¬ lem being to surreptitiously cut out a few inches of the minutes of the Engineering Society where they will be missed least. If those of us who have been privileged to work on the “Staff” take any pride in our past efforts it is that the “Integral” has helped us to spread that cement of mutual esteem and cooperation which unites a college into a single body having that highest of aims, the attainment of knowledge. How many students as they read of their friends in the “Calendar”, smile at the humor on the joke page, or peruse the “sports” for the de¬ tails of the last game realize the force none the less powerful because in¬ tangible that is at work here? How many realize that after the first glimpse between those covers that they are bound a little more tightly by the pleasant bonds of loyalty and comradeship? What a cold and futile thing a school paper would be were it a mere Page 125 bromide of events! As such it would be valuable and doubtless give pleasure in years to come but students are young and today and all the future are for youth. A chronicle, yes, but above all things an inspiration. There are times when the “Integral” may not have been the most accurate record, when its pages may not have shone with literary elegance or its jokes have been the quintessence of wit but we do not believe there has been a time when it has failed to awaken the “esprit de corps” of the students of Tri- State and fill them with a greater determination to master the task in hand. The Integral Staff WINTER TERM 1925 Standing (left to right): Geo. H. Cash, Alumni Editor; N. H. Bevan, Assistant Edi¬ tor; C. R. P. Cash, Editor-in-Chief; Larry Hooker, Sports Editor; E. W. Gehman, Assistant Advertising Manager. Sitting: Paul Rosenberger, Calendar Editor; W. Edison Neiman, Advertising Man¬ ager; Dorothy Long, Normal School reporter; Nelson Nussbaum, Law School reporter; A. G. Beaulieu, Engineering Society reporter; A. G. Salvidge, Circulation Manager. Others not in picture: C. H. Lind?ay, Business Manager; Al. Hoeh, Assistant Cir¬ culation Manager; E. George Rhodius, Calendar Editor, and Willis J. Repetto, Joke Editor. Page 12fi U. H. Sevan. Edi iar-ir - Chi d T.N.Sieffen JLsArcxyjjtie ' Editor ' ' W. M.Couzens Silo date Editor Flora B. Dixon dissociate Ectitoj ' L.H.Seyfer Hs£roddtc Editor J. T. Wlieeler Harry Jansen Hscf dir EhfjT ' B. J. Dobi-O ' " ' TderjoCKrtez — " C. A. Cha mberlain CHijcttJa tiojfx rZff ' ' T ' 32. D. Sloxie -Asst Edi tor ' ' Page 127 the integral staff B-lijuabeth. Om(t«ad Jessie Mounts ec j-tZifo. " ' Jo Fin ■pAiSOIiS Lyon AKers LS’.r.} r af: ' S.- £r! 2 Albert H.HocH - ZaTBciort 2-Jrtox- ' T-elix Kaul Page 128 Page 129 LT. YPH£ELER { JBufjnefiir A 7 gr. [j F.C.DOUBLE r c yfor- in - C v ] c ' . . " v. ' czr — ) i r 0c XKH.yOGAX] s oc afe £cf fcr } Ifiri 3 E-GILBEjRTSOH MICKELSOK : siP|g i h.g.peHce hfv. YtS ' r. P.R. PIPER faroc tafc iTcf fc mrwzm. r V ‘1 ’V 1 - stellThowe! uti stfoc atfe ' a! f or [H.K.MILLER i } ?-£? . Reporter ( Page 130 Page 131 Page 132 " The Advocatus” i HE spirit and literary ability so prevalent and manifest in the law ' students was mandatory in the conception of " THE ADVOCATUS”. The initial issue was dedicated to the highly esteemed Doak R. Best, B. S., LL. D., Dean of the Law School. " THE ADVOCATUS " is an out¬ growth of a single page donated by the Engineers in their monthly pub¬ lication, " The INTEGRAL " . The law students, although feeling grateful for this opportunity, could not restrain the consuming desire to compose and edit their own magazine. This gave the legal lights an opportunity to enlarge on their ideas on any line they chose. As experience is the chief factor in all things, it was hard lor the law students to lay a foundation for the publication of the law school journal, but with true love and pride in their Alma Mater they determined to materialize this ambition. Since its debut it has achieved a remark¬ able success, receiving support from the entire student body. It has ex¬ ceeded the expectations of its founders and has more than gratified the contributors for their efforts. The purpose of " THE ADVOCATUS " was not to confine itself to the legal sphere only. It embodies articles not only of legal and literary lore, but there are pages of campus notes, fraternal and club news, and clever jokes of high order; making it an outstanding publication and one that the law students as a whole are justly proud of. The staffs appointed to carry on this w ' ork have been composed of students who have withstood the severe test incurred by them in assuming the responsibility of publishing a finer and more attractive " ADVO¬ CATUS " each issue. It is entirely fitting and proper that we should ex¬ press our appreciation for the untiring and unselfish efforts of the indi¬ vidual members of each staff heretofore appointed. The staff that is editing " THE ADVOCATUS " now, is composed of the following: • I. A. Quina, Editor-in-Chief. Harold Markowitz, Publicity Mgr. Fred Egan, Associate Editor. Donald Seibert, Chief. Rep. Murray Raskin, Business Manager. Felix A. Kaul, Reporter. Sam Swarts, Ass’t. Bus. Mgr. Nelson J. Nussbaum, Reporter. Val Steinmetz, Adv. Mgr. Terry Demorato, Reporter. Page i:i:5 - a hr Mniutlua - Stunt Night October 31 1924 0e§OON as the smoke of the Fall Term “conflicts” in Handy Hall had cleared away, the engineers began their talk about stunt night. The kinds of “Stunts” were decided upon by members of the departments in secret meetings. The plans in detail were unknown to the student body. The Floats built by the fellows deserved the praises they received. The line of parade was from the Campus to the Public Square. The citizens turned out for the Halloween festivities. The Chemicals had a replica of one unit of a great American indus¬ try, viz., “The Backwoods Still”. With the flares, shrubbery, etc., and the odor of denatured (Good Natured) alcohol being distilled, beg par¬ don, we mean boiling, Mr. Volstead himself might have been fooled. The Civils used a Masonry Arch as a symbol of their future work. This float showed skill and neatness of design. The Electricals mounted a very large model of a radio set on their float. Mark Hoover furnished the static. The Mechanical’s float, a steam yacht, was the most elaborate one in the parade. Bill Schlotterback kept the black smoke pouring out the funnel. After the students had parked their floats on the square, they stormed the Opera House to the stunts. The show opened with a splendid chorus, and the audience was appreciative of their singing at both appearances. The next act consisted of a variety of good vaudeville stunts. Heresay has it that, even Prof. Handy smiled once. The final act was the “Woman¬ less Wedding” which had been well directed by Mrs. G. C. Unverzagt. “Slim” Diehl will be remembered as a cute little flower girl. Friends of the bride and groom remembered them with a vegetable shower, the guests being in the receiving line also. As the Integral Reporter has said, “A good time was had by all”. After the show, some of the students went to the dances at the Beta’s and Odd Fellow’s Halls. Page 134 WILLIAM P TAYLOR lOHJt T WHEELER n H.BEVAN [THOMAS J. MOORE- ' | EKED J. EEULHER | e.b.HUTeHinsori W.G. STAMMER — ; JOHN HUMPHRIES Ieugphp erstlihg | Eighteenth Annual Banquet of the Engineering Society HPHE eighteenth annual banquet of the Engineering Society was held at the Masonic Temple on February 21, 1925. About three hundred and sixty engineering students and their guests were present. Other guests were the faculty, Mr. H. E. Doerr of the Scullon Steel Company of St. Louis, Mr. W. S. Lacher, chairman of the Branch Committee of the West¬ ern Society of Engineers, Mr. R. H. Chadwick of the General Electric Company of Fort Wayne, and a number of alumni among whom were Messrs Walter Smith ’13, Spencer, William J. Schnautz, Houser ’24, Hull, Burke ’23, Robinson, Lisle, Frank Adams ’24, Stites ’23, E. P. Raymond ’24, Zimmer, Walker ’23, and Walter Gruenberg ’22. Music for the evening was furnished by the Collegian’s Orchestra and the High School Girls’ Quartet accompanied on the piano by Miss Sarah Ramsay. The address of welcome was delivered by Professor C. C. Sherrard followed by a short talk by Mrs. E. D. Long, in which she conveyed Presi¬ dent Long’s regrets for his inability to be present at the banquet. Other speakers of the evening were Mr. W. M. Nichols, President of the Engineering Society, Mr. Lacher of the Western Society of Engineers, Mr. H. E. Doerr, general superintendent of the Scullon Steel Company and Mr. Chadwick of the General Electric Company of Fort Wayne. Page 135 A number of the alumni gave interesting reports of their experience since leaving Tri-State. Mr. William F. Taylor, chairman of the banquet concluded the speaking by a short address concerning the plans for the banquet next year. The evening was brought to a close when Toastmaster “Bill” Pfeifer called on Cheer Leader Mel Bonellli to lead the house in fifteen “Rahs” for the speakers of the evening. The response of the students to the sale of tickets and their reports as having spent an enjoyable evening more than repaid the banquet com¬ mittee for their work. After Dinner Mints A colored couple in a southern town applied for a marriage license, to be used in about two weeks. About a week later the negro appeared at the city hall and asked the clerk if he could change the lady’s name on the license. The clerk explained that a new license would be necessary, cost¬ ing another three dollars. “Well,” said Rastus, “Ah guess Ah’ll have to marry the fust, thar’ ain’t that much diff’runce between them two gals.” —Mr. W. S. Lacher. When Teddy Roosevelt was quite young he had a little difficulty with his English lessons. One day he had to memorize: “At night the Turk lay dreaming in his guarded tent, That Greece her knee in homage to him bent.” When it came time to recite all he could get out was, “At night the Turk lay dreaming in his tent, That Greece her knee_” After the third attempt when Teddy stopped at the same place, the teacher said, “Well, why don’t you grease her knee and maybe you’ll get it over.” -—Mr. R. H. Chadwick. “When I first came to Tri-State there were about thirty students and three hundred girls here. Those were the good old days.” —An Alumnus. “My little boy likes to use electrical terms for everything and the other day he came in and said: “Pa, I picked up a bug in the yard and one end was not insulated.” —An Alumnus. rage 130 An excellent radio program of vocal and instrumental selections was arranged and given by the Buffalo Saxophone Company, Mr. William P. Schnautz, Manager, on the evening of May 18, 1925. This program was dedicated to Tri-State College and was broadcasted from Station WGR of the Federal Telephone Manufacturing Corporation. Mr. William P. Schnautz is a member of the 1924 class of Engineers. The other members of his company are: Messrs Roy Noah, John Herz, George F. Schnautz, Miss Alice B. Breary and Miss Elsie M. Schnautz. The play “Seven Keys to Baldpate” was the Tri-State College Senior Class play given at the Croxton Opera House on May 15-16, 1925. The play was given under the supervision of Prof. Charles E. Shank. The fol¬ lowing people are to be given the credit for making the play a great success: Mr. Quimby.Roy Hannon Mrs. Quimby. Violet Sunday Wm. H. Magee.William Repetto John Bland.....Arthur Beaulieu Mary Norton.Dorothy Long Mrs. Rhoades.Gertrude Fullam Peters...Myron Johnson Myra Thornhill....LuRayne Oberholtzer Jim Cargan.Walter Newland Lou Max.. Albert Hoeh Thomas Hayden..Alfred Vos Kennedy.Parks Jamison Hal Bentley..Virgil Foutz Policemen.Alfred Salvidge, Tom O’Connor The Baccalaureate service for the class of 1925 was held in the First Church of Christ, corner of West Maumee and N. Darling Streets, Sunday Morning, May 24. President E. D. Long had been chosen to deliver the sermon. In this inspiring address the class was told of the responsi¬ bilities as a citizen of the community, state, and nation they would en¬ counter and how to meet them. The class marched from the basement of the church to the middle section of the auditorium where seats had been reserved for them. The class and school colors were in evidence. Page 137 Faculty Reception and Banquet Following a custom of previous years, the Faculty gave a reception and banquet for the graduates. This delightful social event was held in the spacious parlors of the First Church of Christ Monday evening, May 25. This reception was unusually successful. After the banquet everyone arranged their chairs in anticipation of several long speeches. But no— the Faculty had decided for a banquet sans after-dinner speeches. This met with the approval of the Seniors and all agreed the evening was a most enjoyable one. Senior Class Dinner and Dance The Senior Class, under the leadership of W. J. Repetto and Robert Haskel, met at Lake James Villa, Tuesday evening, May 26, for the Senior Dinner and Dance, the Dance being held at the Lake James Pavilion, and the music being furnished by the Black and White Orchestra. After the dinner, the class president, D. S. Mellet and Prof. Burton Handy, and a few members of the class gave short talks bidding the class farewell after two years of enjoyable fellowship. The committee deserves much credit for the success of the evening. The decision as to when and where to hold this Dinner and Dance was made only after careful con¬ sideration by the class. The rumor is that this time it wasn’t the Co-Eds who kept changing their minds. Commencement The Commencement exercises for the class of 1925 were held Friday morning 9:00 o’clock May 28, at the First Church of Christ. The address was delivered by Dr. Henry Noble S herwood, State Superintendent of Pub¬ lic Instruction, Indianapolis. Many of the graduates expressed a desire to hear this inspirational address again. The Girl’s Glee Club gave two selections and E. D. Slone a Violin solo. Following the program was the presentation of the diplomas by Prof. F. M. Starr and the benediction by Rev. A. P. Homer of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. Page 13 S Stunt Night, October 31, 1925 HPHE Engineering Society sponsored the excellent program of entertain- ment given this evening on the third floor of the Administration building. The committee, D. G. Tilton chairman, succeeded in their ef¬ forts, with only a few days to w ork. The students as usual responded to the call for volunteers to decorate, get up stunts, etc. D. G. Tilton and Wm. Gore checked the vegetables at the door. The Filipino String Quartet, consisting of Messrs Lazo, Rodriguez, Amen, and Acacia, rendered several pleasing selections. Mr. Canuto Udasco, gave us a treat, by singing a couple of songs in Spanish, accom¬ panied by the String Quartet. Next, we heard some snappy popular music by Mr. Arthur Johnson on the banjo, accompanied by Mr. William Mingos at the piano. The selections given by the vocal quartet, Messrs Pence, Crain, Har¬ mon and Brandeberry, pleased the audience. Eddie Slone’s “strong” man act was a feature of the evening. Eddie challenged any man in the audience to lift him off the floor. Several en¬ gineers tried it. Oh, how McCall and Ray Bush groaned—but they couldn’t lift him. Last but not least was the Moot Court held by the Blackstone Law Club. This scene in one act was written by Mr. Bernard J. Dobrow and Mr. Kaltz, and was a scream from start to finish. Mr. Felix Kaul as Ivan Awfulitch, made application for his first citizenship papers. Kaul’s acting would have done credit to a professional. That was the hardest looking jury that ever sat in a jury box. They paid such close attention (?) to the case. This concluded the indoor activities. The line of parade was from the campus to the public square. The fire truck was loaned to us through the courtesy of Mayor Orville Stevens, a T. S. C. Alumnus. As on previous stunt nights the citizens turned out in large numbers. Some fireworks were lighted at the base of the monu¬ ment, the biggest display being held at the ball park due to the generosity of the business men and faculty members. Large bonfires were lighted, and there were sinkers and cider in plenty. Thus endeth another Hal¬ loween night. Page 139 Committee Top Ilcw (left to right): R. T. Cunningham, W. C. Stammer and D. G. Tilton. Bottom Row: C. H. Kuehn, D. R. Fitz-Simons, Dean R. M. Wetmore and Virgil C. Mehlenbacher, Chairman NINETEENTH ANNUAL BANQUET OF THE SOCIETY ENGINEERING HE nineteenth annual engineers banquet of the Engineering Society of Tri-State -A- College was held Saturday evening, February 20, 1926, in the Masonic Temple. Four hundred persons, students, alumni, members of the faculty, and other invited guests attended this banquet, the most brilliant ever held by the society. The first pleasing scene one beheld as he neared the temple, was the large illuminated, neat and unique emblem, of the Western Society of Engineers, hanging over the entrance. Upon entering the temple all were ushered to the second floor, where the banquet was held. After the usual exchange of greetings between the students and alumni in the reception room, the banquet room was thrown open and everyone ushered in. The banquet room was elaborately decorated in black and white streamers and pennants, the colors of the society. The several societies and fraternities of the students had their tables decorated beautifully with their colors as well as those of the engineering society. A beautiful floral piece of blue and white sweet peas, with the letters T. S. C. worked in it in blue and white the college colors adorned the wall back of the speakers table, while across the room hung a large, neatly made, illuminated seal of the society. A delicious dinner was served by the ladies of the Eastern Star. Splendid music was furnished by the King Tut orchestra during the serving. The napkins and menus were of neat design containing the seal of the society. After dinner was served, cigars were passed and all the men enjoyed a good smoke. The real treat of the evening was the after dinner program, with Prof. “Bill” Pfeifer as toastmaster. Prof. “Bill” has so splendidly filled this position for several years, that there is never a question as to who will be toastmaster on the occasion. President Long was the first speaker introduced by the toastmaster. He gave the address of welcome to the alumni, and guests. In his address, he brought out the purpose of Tri-State College, and told of the noble principles which inspired its founder, former President Sniff: and of the sacrifices this man made that we may have this school. The next speaker presented by toastmaster Prof. “Bill” after an intervening- joke on the poor Irish, was Mr. E. D. Slone, president of the society for the winter term, who gave a very interesting address on the activities of the society during the past year. He pointed out the purpose of the engineering society, and told how it was beneficial to every engineering student. Miss LuRayne Oberholtzer gave two splendid readings. She made a charming appearance, and showed rare skill as an elocutionist. Mr. Homer C. Neisz, president of the Western Society of Engineers, and head of the Industrial Relations Department of the Commonwealth Edison Co. of Chicago, was next presented by toastmaster Prof. “Bill”. He spoke on “Human Engineering”, telling of the growing recognition by the management of large industries of the human factor in employment. Using the efforts his company is putting forth, as an example, he told how employees are allowed to purchase stock at special prices, of the special rates of life insurance they are offered; how they are encouraged to purchase homes through the building and loan association provided by the com¬ pany, and how they are allowed to take part in the adjustment of labor difficulties. Mr. Neisz’s address was very instructive and was highly appreciated. The high school male quartet sang three numbers that were delightful. Toastmaster Prof. “Bill” after another, “there were once two Irishmen” jokes, presented Mr. Ferris B. Martin of Minneapolis, the founder of the Engineering Society of Tri-State College. His address entitled, “You and I,” will be long re¬ membered by all present. Filled with wisdom, based on experience, and natural Scotch-Irish humor, he held the attention of everyone during his entire address. He also discussed the benefits of fraternities and of an organized alumni association. Prof. “Bill” called upon several members of the alumni at this time. All had some ' hing to say of interest to the engineering students, and a good word for “Old Tri-State.” A few rousing cheers led by Mr. Balintyne and Mr. Dalton ended the banquet. The floral piece was placed upon the grave of former President Sniff the fol¬ lowing Sunday morning, by members of the society, as tribute of esteem to his memory. The banquet committee deserves much credit for the great amount of work they performed in arranging for this occasion, and their efforts were appreciated by the society, to say the least. Page 141 Senior Show of 1926 ‘THE WHOLE TOWN’S TALKING” A DELIGHTFUL COMEDY IN THREE ACTS BY John Emerson and Anita Loos Personal Direction of Charles Edwin Shank SYNOPSIS OF SCENES The action throughout the play takes place in the living room of the Simmon’s home, in Sandusky, Ohio. Time: The present. Early summer. Act I.—Eleven o’clock in the morning. Act II.—Morning. One week later. Act III.—Nine o’clock the same night. THE PLAYERS Mrs. Harriet Simmons.Eleanor Keys Anna, a Maid.Pearl Rigg Taxi Driver.Floyd Rogers Henry Simmons, a Manufacturer...Erlo Rogers Ethel Simmons, his daughter.Estelle Howe Chester Shields, a Young Chicago Blood.Lynn Akers Chester Binney, Simmons’ Partner.George Cash Lila Wilson, Friend of Ethel.. ..Gertrude Taylor Sally Otis, Friend of Ethel....Valera Ransburg Donald Swift, a Motion-Picture Director..Mac Seager Letty Lythe, a Motion-Picture Ryan Sadie Bloom...Arva Straw COMMITTEES Chairman Play Committee.....William F. Taylor Business Manager and Programs........Harry Haynes Advertising and Tickets...Harry Haynes, W. K. Batchelet, W. F. Taylor Scenery and Properties.Harold Keller, Chairman; Andrew Miclcelson, Emery Knowlton, Gunner Martinson, Frank Laskosky, John Nordin and Russel Perry Costumes ...Estelle Howe Lighting .Charles Keuhn Decorations..Helen Hendry, Mildred Weaver, Helen Gordon, Leon Moros, Peter Cuica, Andrew Mickelson, Willis Batchelet and Martha Frink Music .Eldon Reynolds Prompter .Arva Straw Music by Black and White Orchestra Page 142 SENIOR CLASS DANCE The Seniors held a dance at Paltytown, Lake James, on Friday eve¬ ning, May 28th. The Black and White orchestra furnished excellent music to the delight of the couples and the committee in charge, Lynn Akers and Norman C. Bird. CLASS DAY EXERCISES A Class Day Program was given on the campus Tuesday afternoon, June 1st at 2:15 o’clock. The Class of ’26 erected entrance gate posts on the Southeast corner of the campus matching the memorial posts erected by the Class of ’23 on the Northeast corner. In addition to this, a second memorial, a beautiful sun dial was placed near the Commercial building. PROGRAM Vocal Solo.Marie Snyder Reading of Class Poem...Helen Gordon Vocal Solo...Barbara Wellman Class Song.Class of ’26 Dedication Address..William F. Taylor Response.Prof. C. C. Sherrard Address.Pres. E. D. Long COMMENCEMENT The Forty-second Annual Commencement of Tri-State College was held Thursday morning, June 3, 1926, at 9:30 o’clock at the First Church of Christ. The inspiring address was given by Dr. William Grear Spencer, President of Hillsdale College, and was much appreciated by the graduates and their friends. PROGRAM Organ Prelude, “Organ Voluntary”.Harry Rowe Shelley Processional, “Festal March”..J. B. Calkin Selection, “Sing, Sing, Birds on the Wing”.Godfrey Nutting Duet—Helene Jane Hendry, Reginald R. Harmon Invocation.Rev. W. E. Harmon Selection, “Souvenir”:.Frank Drdla Violin Solo by Mr. Konikowski Address...Dr. Grear W. Spencer Selection, “The Secret”.John Prindle Scott Vocal Solo by Kathryn Ryan Presentation of Diplomas..Prof. F. M. Starr Selection, “My Heart At Thy Sweet Voice” Contralto Solo by Barbara Wellman Benediction.Pres. E. D. Long Recessional Page 143 OUR MIDNIGHT FROLIC I T was midnight on the campus, May 31st, 1926, and the rustle of some¬ thing that sounded like tin was heard, then a few faint voices. In¬ vestigation showed that the Seniors were mixing paint, red in color. Many of the fair Co-Eds were present—game sports this night. They left the campus in small bunches going East, West, North and South. A few moments later and a student is seen doing some artistic work uptown. What, Ho! The sheriff appeared and shouted: “I want you”. He got the man he wanted. In an hour our artist was at his work again. The sheriff and all his deputies could not throttle the genius of the Tri-State men. After that part of the program the crowd enjoyed dancing and sing¬ ing while the chimes struck three o’clock in the morning. Our madness ended with the clang of the liberty (?) bell in the tower of the Admin¬ istration building while several tied a captive balloon to the flag pole with the 2T6 banner floating in the breeze. Tuesday afternoon a mass meeting was held in Chapel Hall. Even the undergraduates were invited to this session. The frolic of the prev¬ ious evening was such a howling success a second frolic was demanded by the Engineers and Normals. Everyone was to meet at midnight on the campus. The parade started with an ancient hearse in the lead and the public square as our destination. A huge bonfire was started and the sheriff fired a few rounds of ammunition in the air—but this only put more en¬ thusiasm into the crowd. The members of the board of directors and faculty were serenaded in a real lively manner. The biggest surprise of all was the painting of the town pump at Fremont. Some persons not appreciating the presence of college students and their artistic work retaliated by throwing paint on our new me¬ morial posts. M. A. Birmingham and his gang got busy the next morn¬ ing and put the posts in order. The Class of ’26 will be remembered as the liveliest class in many years. These two frolics will long be fond memories of the happy days we spent at Tri-State. FACULTY RECEPTION AND BANQUET The Seniors were the guests of the Faculty on the evening of May 31st. This reception was held in the Masonic Hall and was a most en¬ joyable occasion. The speakers of the evening were: The Honorable L. W. Fairfield, a school man of wide experience and former U. S. Congress¬ man; Prof. J. L. Estrich, Supt. of Angola city schools, and President E. D. Long. Page 144 T) oHERE is a Tri-State Corporation in Angola that has not had any ' ' strikes but has kept on turning out ships. The ships made here are of five distinct types: scholarship, fellowship, sportsmanship, leadership and citizenship. Long hours are required to construct these ships before they can be launched, and it is indeed a heavy sea that sinks one of these ships. They may be seen in many ports of the world and you are fortunate if you take passage on one of these ships because you are sure to anchor safely in the harbor of Success. KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That we, The Senior Class of 1926 of the Tri-State Corporation, also known as Tri-State Col¬ lege) in the city of Angola, in the county of Steuben, and State of Indiana, under the supervision of our many advisors have been able to uphold our distinctive characters and being of sound mind and of memory, do make, declare, and publish, this our last will and testament, in manner and form following: FIRST. We give and bequeath to our beloved Corporation a beau¬ tiful sun dial and ornamental entrance posts as improvements to the physical property which will serve as a reminder of the peppiest crowd on the Hill. SECOND. To E. D. Long, President of the Corporation, we give and bequeath a law library that he may be safe in making new laws. THIRD. To Prof. Niehous, Chief Engineer of said Corporation, we bequeath an automatic fool proof slide rule, a chair on rollers and a pointer with a continuous supply of chalk on the end. FOURTH. To Prof. Sherrard, Chief Chemist of said corporation, we bequeath a fund for replacing stolen articles which w ill enable him to further his research work in olive oil. FIFTH. To Prof. “Bill”, Chief Electrician of said corporation, we bequeath our permission to tell us more fish stories. SIXTH. To Prof. Roush, Master Mechanic of said corporation, we bequeath all our hot air for laboratory work. SEVENTH. To Prof. Handy, we bequeath a free employment bu¬ reau that he may be able to give all graduates a fairer chance in the world. EIGHTH. To Prof. Fox, we bequeath a girls’ rest room so he can find peace during his lectures. Page 145 NINTH. To Prof. Baily, we bequeath all the sunshine and happiness in the world. TENTH. To Prof. Lake, we bequeath watches, rattlers, etc., to en¬ able him to enjoy peace and contentment during the long hours of the night. ELEVENTH. To Prof. Harshman, we bequeath all the sharps and flats and the memory of our melodius singing. TWELFTH. To Prof. Ott our Class Leader, we bequeath our per¬ mission to lead the next Russian Revolution. THIRTEENTH. To Judge Best, we bequeath a degree in govern¬ mental politics in behalf of his golden rule. FOURTEENTH. To the good citizens of Angola, we leave sufficient paint remover to enable them to erase those monograms which are so numerous and so clear. FIFTEENTH. To all other supervisors and assistants, we bequeath amiable dispositions, pleasant laughs and gentle voices to aid them in adding to the prosperity of the corporation. SIXTEENTH. We do appoint our life-long friends and enemies, The Faculty, as sole executors of this, our last will and testament. In testimony whereof, We have to this, our last will and testament, set our hand and seal, and publish and decree this to be our last will and testament, to which we subscribe our name and affix our seal, this the third day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-six. THE SENIOR CLASS (Eldon W. Reynolds) Signed, sealed, declared and published by the said Senior Class as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of us, who at their re¬ quest and in their presence, and in presence of each other, have subscribed our names as witnesses hereto. S. Merritt Bradsher, residing at Roxboro in the County of Person, North Carolina. Dale G. Voelker, residing at Jackson in the County of Jackson, Michigan. Page 146 wt ts ■ . Jfc ► - . ft , • Foreword THLETICS at Tri-State differ in some respects from the majority of colleges. The Fall term begins too late for a football team to be organized and drilled into shape. The work is so arranged for a two year course that very little time can be found in which to practice consistently, so our Athletic section is a small one. However, with the small amount of time available for these activities, the Athletic Association and the teams de¬ serve the support and hearty congratulations of the school. For few colleges with student coaches could put out the consistent winning teams as Tri-State does against other colleges with paid coaches. The Athletic Association is a voluntary association of students for the purpose of promoting athletics in general. Its officers are President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treas¬ urer and Coach. The school makes it compulsory to have the President a member of the board of directors. The re¬ maining offices are filled by students elected from the stu¬ dent body. The object of the Athletic Association is to exercise a wise supervision over the Athletics of the school, and great care is taken that athletics do not inter¬ fere with the scholastic standing of the students on the teams. Page 147 Fall and Winter Terms OFFICERS Burton Handy, President Mel Bonelli, Vice Pres. C. H. Lindsay, Sec’y--Treas. Burl Bennett, Coach, Basketball John Bauerle, Captain, Basketball Spring and Summer Terms OFFICERS Burton Handy, President McClellan Seager, Vice Pres. Geo. Rhodius, Sec’y--Treas. Emmet Parker, Coach, Baseball Corwin Hiatt, Captain, Baseball Page 148 The 1924 25 Basket Ball Season HP HE 1924-25 basketball season at Tri-State College was one of the best in many years. The only College teams able to defeat them were I. B. C. of Fort Wayne and Valparaiso University. Picking a team this year was one of the most difficult jobs he ever performed, admitted Coach Bennett. Although there were a few out¬ standing men, the remainder was but a game of chance as there were sev¬ eral men capable of filling the empty positions. Stiefel and Owens will long be remembered by the basketball fans as one of the fastest combinations of forwards to represent the Blue and White. The fast playing of these forwards combined with the superb guarding of Seager, Bauerle and Akers is reason enough for the splen¬ did showing the team made this season. Seager, Akers and Harder were the only men left to build a team around the next year. One of the interesting factors of the season was the close score in the majority of the games. One game was won by 6 points, two games by 4 points, one by 5 points, and three games by 2 points. Such close games created much enthusiasm among the students and a packed Gym was noticed at each game. T. S. C. 26 I. B. C. 36 T. S. C. 32 Anthony Wayne 23 T. S. C. 26 I. B. C. 33 T. S. C. 25 Huntington College 20 T. S. C, 29 Detroit College 25 T. S. C. 21 Detroit College 19 T. S. C. 30 Hillsdale College 24 T. S. C. 25 Toledo University 21 T. S. C. 35 Toledo University 33 T. S. C. 26 Huntington College 24 T. S. C. 37 Hillsdale College 25 T. S. C. 27 Valparaiso U. 34 Page 149 Top Row: Bennett, Coach, Harder, Burton Handy, Faculty Director of Athletics, Olson and Akers. Foraker, Stiefel, Cline, Bauerle, Captain; Seager and Page 150 Bottom Row: Owens The TEAM Coach Burl Bennett, “Ike”. Coach Bennett was popular with the members of the team, and having every man’s confidence it was much easier for him to put a winning team in the field. “Ike” knew his busi¬ ness as a coach and we regret his not being with us for the 1925 season. George Harder, “Slim”. Handsome George was a shining light on the Poughkeepsie H. S. team before coming here. He is a long tall boy and fits in fine at the pivot position. John Bauerle, “Jawn”. Captain Bauerle was a very versatile player and could fill most any position equally well. We are sorry “Jawn” has played his last basketball for T. S. C. Lynn Akers, “Akers”. Although Akers did not get into every game he was ready at all times and practiced with the team regularly. He was good on the defensive and offensive. 0. P. Olson, “Swede”. Olson was injured early in the season and was kept cut of the regular line-up. He was too good a guard for any man to get by him. Don K. Foraker, “Pewee”. Foraker played the bench most of the time, but we are conservative when we say he was fast and played a good game at the forward position. Ray Stiefel, “Ray”. Ray was one of the “rabbits”. He was one of the fastest men who has worn a Tri-State uniform. There were many games saved by his ability to get around over the floor and shoot goals. Stiefel was the team’s high point man for the season. Naurice Owens, “Norry”. Norry was the other “rabbit” and was a leading factor in the team’s many victories. The Stiefel and Owens com¬ bination was much dreaded by the opposing teams. Merrill Cline, “Murt”. Cline, like Owens and Stiefel, was a member of the Angola High School basketball team when it won the District Championship. Murt’s easy going decisive way won for him the con¬ fidence of every man on the team. His playing at center was commend¬ able. McClellan Seager, “Mac”. Seager played regular as back guard and was a consistent player. Many a nice play has been broken up by his superb guarding. Page 15 1 HPRI-STATE College finished the 1925 season in baseball with seven victories and three defeats. Among the teams meeting defeat were Anthony Wayne Institute, Hillsdale College, and Concordia College. De¬ fiance College defeated Tri-State twice and Hillsdale College, our old rival, was victorious in one game also. The Tri-State boys played a fast game of ball all season. Although the season was a! short one, Coach Parker and his team came through with a very good record. The team was composed of new men, the only last year men being Parker and Kern. The main pitching staff was made up of two men, Wal¬ lace and Brandeberry, and Hiatt and Smyntek did the receiving. The in¬ field with McAuliff, Nazario, Nillesen and Spaulding made a quartet which was dangerous to any team. The outfield with Kern, Beagle and Andrews went through the season with very few errors. Andrews had to give up baseball the latter part of the season on account of extra school work. The team missed Andy as he could work as a relief pitcher. After the regular season’s schedule had been played the boys got together under the guidance of “Jack” London and journeyed to Hud¬ son, Ind., and defeated the fast Hudson Greys by a 5 to 3 score. The game was close throughout but Brendeberry held the opposing team to three safe hits, the rest being scored on errors by the Collegians. We appreciate the valuable aid and suggestions “Jock” Sommerlot gave us as he was always on hand to aid the team in any way he could. Sheldon Baker, “Bake”. Baker did not, play in the regular line-up, but was a valuable substitute and pinch hitter. He played a good game in the field as well as at the plate. Theodore Beagle, “Ted”. Beagle was one of the most reliable and steady hitters in the club, his errorless fielding a feature in every game. A very valuable player. Russel Norman, “Russ”. Russ was another man who did not play regular but was a capable man to step into the outfield and relieve any man at any time. Norman’s speed was his greatest asset on the field. Henry Wallace, “Wally”. Wallace was one of the pitching aces, his good judgment and control was hard to beat. He was always in condi- Page 152 tion and ready to work as a relief pitcher. Wallace was a receiver also, but Coach Parker thought it best to hold him for mound duty. A. Corwin Hiatt, “Coy”. Captain Hiatt played behind the bat and in the outfield. As a receiver he was dangerous to all base runners, and he could throw the ball to second base with speed and accuracy. Hiatt covers the outfield like the dew. Theodore Nillesen, “Ted”. Ted played shortstop in first class style. His fast fielding and perfect throwing arm won him much recognition. Nillesen is a good batter and has credit for one home run and several base hits for the season. Joseph Nazario, “Joe”. Our Cuban whirlwind held down the key¬ stone sack in great style. Joe’s superb fielding and heavy hitting was one of the teams best assets. Emmet Parker, “Em”. Parker coached the team. Most of the credit for the successful season is due to his good management. Emmet also played the infield in an emergency. Lucas Kern, “Moon”. Kern was the Babe Ruth of the club as it was net unusual to see him smack one out for four bases. The opposing teams thought it advisable to keep their fly balls out of left field, for Lucas was sure death on them. Raphael Torres, “Torry”. Torres played at shortstop or around the hot corner. He was always ready and reliable. He acted as substitute. George Rhodius. We must not forget our business manager, the one who has to do the worrying and is responsible for much of the team’s results. George was one of the best sport writers on the Integral staffs in the last few years. We certainly appreciate the part Rhodius has taken in making this a successful season. Harold Brandeberry, “Brandy”. Brandy did not join us until the season was half over and he turned out to be the bright light of the pitching staff. With his ability it is no wonder he won six out of seven games, one being a post season game. Robert E. McAuliff, “Mac”. Mac was a small man for the initial sack but his fielding and hitting ability soon won for him a regular position. William Spaulding, “Bill”. Bill was one of the flashiest men on the team, holding down the hot corner like a veteran. He played a good steady game. Edward J. Smyntek, “Little Eddie”. Eddie missed being in the pic¬ ture but he is one of the high point players. Eddie stops the balls be¬ hind the bat and is a good batter also. Page 153 Top Row: Baker, Beagle, Norman, Wallace, Burton Handy, Facul ' y Director of Athletics; Hiatt, Captain; Nillesen and Nazario. Bottom Row: Parker, Coach; Kern, Torres, Rhodius, Business Manager; Brande- berry, McAuliff and Spaulding. RECORD of the 1925 SEASON T. S. C. 18 Anthony Wayne 17 T. S. C. 4 Defiance College 18 T. S. C. 2 Hillsdale College 18 T. S. C. 8 Club Cigars 7 T. S. C. 12 Emmaus Walther League 2 T. S. C. 4 Yankee A. A. 3 T. S. C. 10 Hillsdale College 9 T. S. C. 0 Defiance College 2 T. S. C. 10 Concordia College 8 T. S. C. 14 Concordia College 12 T. S. C. 5 Hudson Greys 3 The game with Hudson was a post season game. Fall and Winter Terms OFFICERS Burton Handy, President McClellan Seager, Vice Pres. Don Niles, Sec’y.-Treas. Enos Parsed, Coach Basketball McClellan Seager, Captain Basketball The 1925-26 BASKET BALL SEASON HE 1925-26 basketball season, at Tri-State College was not as satis- factory in the number of games won as in former years. Even the biggest and best teams will lose at times and this has been our off yerr. Our team did play hard for victory and though they won only three games, the boys are good losers and play a clean game. They made their opponents work for every point made. The season opened against Valparaiso University at Valparaiso with a 25 to 20 victory. Things were not so easy with us following this vic¬ tory and old man Hard Luck handed us a few defeats, which were gen¬ erally by a small margin. The other victories were won from St. Mary’s College and Battle Creek, these being home games. Coach Parsed did not take charge of the team until the last half of the season. It is believed the record could have been improved had he been available for the whole basketball season. Perhaps another contrib¬ uting factor in the defeat list this year was the small courts the team played on when away from home. We had Captain Seager, Harder, and Akers left from last year to work with the new men.- Seager and Akers were guards and Harder played center. Prospects for next year’s quintet seem very promising as Grabiec, Konikowski, Burggrabe, Harder and Menz will be with us and help drill a winning team into action. Top Row: John Grabiec, Enos Parsell, Coach; Burton Handy, Faculty Director of Athletics; Donald Niles, Sec’y-Treas.; and Geo. Harder. Bottom Row: William Burggrabe, Willard Clark, McClellan Seager, Captain; Eddy Menz, Lynn Akers and Edward Konikowski. T. S. C. 25 Valparaiso U. 20 T. S. C. 13 Anthony Wayne 26 T. S. C. 16 Defiance College 28 T. S. C. 33 Auburn 44 T. S. C. 21 Hillsdale College 24 T. S. C. 27 Battle Creek 14 T. S. C. 20 Huntington College 21 T. S. C. 25 St. Mary’s College 21 T. S. C. 24 Anthony Wayne 44 T. S. C. 33 Hillsdale College 43 T. S. C. 23 Huntington College 24 T. S. C. 25 Detroit City College 47 T. S. C. 22 St. Mary’s College 42 Page 156 John Grabiec. John played forward and as center and was good on the offensive and a tower of strength on the defensive. In other words, an asset to his own team and a liability to his opponents. Enos Parsed. Coach Parsed did not take charge of the team until the last half of the season. The team began to show improvement under his coaching and it is believed the victories would have been more numer¬ ous had he been in charge of the team the whole season. Donald Niles. Don was very busy as secretary of the Athletic Asso¬ ciation and deserves much credit for his work for the team. He booked the games and arranged for the trips out of town. George Harder. George finished his second year with the team as high point man. He played a steady game at center, and was a good bas¬ ket shooter. William Burggrabe. Bid played forward but did not get into the regular line-up until the last few games, when he proved his claim to a position. His floor work and passing was a feature in every game he played. Willard C. Clark. Although Clark did not play in every game, he was of the “Old Reliable” type and could produce results when called into the game. McClellan Seager. “Mac” was Captain of the team this year and played guard. Mac played a good game and was never headed off when it came to picking them off the bench. Eddy Menz. Eddy was a very valuable guard and was responsible for breaking up more plays and getting more recoveries than any other player. We would say he wins the cast iron basketball. Lynn Akers. Akers played as guard but did not get into many en¬ counters due to an injured leg received early in the season. He was al¬ ways ready to play when called in by the captain. Eddy Konikowski. Eddy played as forward. The old slogan, “Little but mighty” held good in Eddy’s case, as he played hard from the first sound of the referee’s whistle until the last. We expect to see him in the line-up next year. Page 157 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS—Interclass Champions Clark, Grabiec, and Konikowski came through strong and made the Varsity team. The Champs by no means had easy sledding as the Civils, Mechanicals and Laws put forth some stiff competition. Top Row (left to right) : Gunnar Martinson, Donald Leach, William Clark, Eddie Konikowski and Emery Knowlton. Bottom: John Grabiec, Prof. W. A. Pfeiffer and Paul Piper. LAW SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM 1926 Top Row (left to right): P. L. DeVita, Coach; V. Steinmetz, V. Rosovitch. Bottom: Wm. Caporale, R. Bradford, Fred Eagan, Captain; D. Seibert, Felix A. Kaul Page 15S ✓ • — (Slip ilniutlits- Girl’s Basketball 1925-26 ( HP HE Girls representing Tri-State College on the Basketball floor this year met some of the strongest competition of any previous Tri- State team in several years. Even though they lost six out of nine games, one of which they dropped by one point and another by five points, the games were hotly contested and always interesting. The team was picked from new ma¬ terial and Coach Ralph Claudy is to be commended for his effort in train¬ ing the new recruits. Claudy worked his team steadily and they tried to repay him in-victories won but such is life and one side has to lose. We are hopeful of more success next year. The outstanding features of this year’s team was the fast floorwork and basket shooting of Platt, center, with Captain Chapman who played forward and was second high scorer on the team for the season. T. S. C. 19 Wayne Knitting Mills 16 T. S. C. 4 Auburn 24 T. S. C. 10 General Electric 17 T. S. C. 14 U. T. D. 3 T. S. C. 14 Wayne Knitting Mills 19 T. S. C. 4 Auburn 20 T. S. C. 21 Battle Creek 22 T. S. C. 8 Lincoln Life 3 T. S. C. 1 Battle Creek 14 Girls’ Basketball Team 1926 Top Row: Betty Omstead, Ralph Claudy, Coach; Mediae Goepp, and Georgia Koons. Bottom Row: Thira Trexler, Lena Savieo, Luella Chapman, Captain; Pearl Rigg and Helen Miller Betty Omstead. Betty was a splendid defensive player, a guard who was always in the way of the opposing forwards. Medise Goepp. Even though Medise did not play in every game she was always ready and available for most any position. Georgia Koons. Georgia played as center or guard and good in either position. She was very effective in offensive plays. Thira Trexler. Thira played as forward and she displayed some good team work in the four games she was in. Lena Savieo. Lena did some real work as guard and was equally ef- on the offensive or defensive. Luella Chapman. Captain Chapman played as forward and was sec¬ ond high scorer with thirty points to her credit. Her basket shooting and dribbling was one of the seasons features. Pearl Rigg. Forward. Pearl was called into only three games, but always played a whale of a game from the bench. Helen Miller. Helen was a very effective guard and played in every game. She was always in her opponents way and did not seem to mind a hard fall on the floor. Violet Platt. Violet played center and in most games. She could throw the ball in the basket with ease and made a high score for the season. Page 160 I •A ✓ Fall Term 1925- " October 5. Even some of the dignified seniors of Tri-State found themselves in great danger of getting lost when they arrived in this budding, or should we say booming city. 6. All hands were up for conflicts in the auditorium at 9:00 o’clock this morning. There certainly were a lot of new faces in the fight. 7. Classes start today with a bang. A little stub of a cigar was seen taking “Kilowatt” Heim to class. 9. Engineering Society meeting tonight, and there was a fine crowd out. President Long gave a very good talk. 10. McCutchen arrives on the evening train and all the co-eds, inclined to corpulence, are besieging him for his method of reducing. 11. We ask Miss Clark to interview Mr. Humphries regarding some scan¬ dal and she coyly replies, “Why, yes, if I should happen to see him”. 12. As the last of the stragglers are sauntering in, one of the engineers is seen frantically endeavoring to console a young co-ed, who has just discovered that Bill Kratzert has graduated and departed. 13. “Hutch” was seen on the steps of the Administration building wait¬ ing for someone. 14. The book store is still as popular as of old. 15. Fine weather today. The final ball game of the world series caused some excitement in the rank ' s of Tri-State’s students. 19. Snow, snow, out come the mackinaws and galoshes. Students’ eyes were affected by something extremely bright in the bookstore this morning. Examination disclosed the cause to be something on Iva Harrison’s left hand. We wonder. 21. The first Masonic dance of the season at the Masonic temple tonight. 22. 0. Detmer was wondering today why Prof. Ott wanted him to ex¬ plain a theorem when as he said, “Any fool could see it.” 26. Terrible calamity happened today. A large beam failed. Where? In Machine Design C class this morning when Mark Hoover moved a decimal point one place too far. 27. Observing engineers note the absence of powder from the faces of several of the fair co-eds. 30. Engineer Society met tonight and discussed the Stunt night. 31. Mark Hoover and “Tex” Keuhn are the chief fireworks shooters and certainly are working hard to get their act ready. Page 161 -HYD ' Rp CW?y W IT(K TOR Z£ B€i.L ,4(2C-V 0 s 5:0 $ 27 ? T+4£ THCff USKeTfFRX Page 162 imm ulir ffluimUta November 2. Jack Spurlock, the sheik of College Inn, is still in a class by himself. Harry Haynes is trying hard to compete with him, but still has far to go. 3. Ed Slone fainted in the physics laboratory this afternoon. Some thought he had seen a mouse, but he had not. The cause of his down¬ fall was a “conclusion” on a student’s Lower Physics “A” experiment. 4. John Wheeler is wondering what is the matter with everyone lately. Every time he reaches into his pockets, those around him move away, wondering what he has to sell now. 11. Horray!! No school on college hill, and even the weather wears a smile. Engineers marched in the Armistice Day parade, and attend exercises at Community Building. First night of the Psi Iota Zi So¬ rority and American Legion play, “Captain Applejack,” a huge success. Several college students appear in this Arabian Night’s adventure. 13. Friday, the thirteenth. Ed Slone is diligently endeavoring to dis¬ cover how much air an air-dale can hold. 17. Now that the snow is fast disappearing, the boys seem to be awaken¬ ing to the fact that snow is the substance from which snow-balls are made, and the small boys of the town, to say nothing of the co-eds, are being bombarded with snow-balls at the hands of these playful en¬ gineers. 20. “Bill” Repetto paid Angola a visit this week. Another good man gone “bugs” on Florida real estate. 21. A wonderful day. Masonic dance tonight. Have you noticed that “Shorty” Keller has been a regular attendant at dances recently? Never mind, “Shorty”, we’d do that much for Stella, too. 23. Has anyone seen a “True Confessions” magazine? “Red” Hoyler could not find his to take to hydraulic class today. 29. The ice is getting thicker. Skating will soon be another real good excuse to skip class. December 4. Sigma Mu Sigma fraternity pedges are dragged through the mill to¬ night and seem a little the worse for year. Public dance at Ollie’s. Very popular. Our mightj Collegiates going strong. 5. Another Masonic dance and Johnnie Vogel with another girl. Too many girls won’t do, Johnnie. Dec. 22-Jan. 5. Christmas holidays. This is one thing wb like about college life. Winter Term 1926—January 5. Conflicts were in order today. All the boys came up to see Prof. Handy perform with his magic pointer which tells the tale for the term. The campus resembes a Florida real estate boom. “Try and keep from buying a ticket to something”. 6. President Long gives a very interesting talk on “Booze”. 8. Engineering Society resumes meetings for the winter term with a full house, “Kid” Slone presiding. 11. “Fitz” is not feeling so good after his debut in the art of ice skating. 13. A long line of Chemistry “B” students in front of chemical stock room looking for lockers. Very ambitious boys. Wonder how long it will last ? 17. Fort Wayne is getting popular with the Betas. Dan Weaver went down this morning and we understand Dix has been a frequent visitor there. Page 163 T 0 You f2£M£MBiR? $t . T E 5WALL BifrAlAN JjPB-O-OAN yLtDC LAKE ? SR e sr ' oBL - -AT PE tr° ,t XM4r - r b ?, Cu -(_ L-A r« T-HOr W-HO S LHFFEHE P EjiS ' FVlNO BLOW-OUT T-B£ LUC ICY TRiO -HUAVAN TR££ Page 164 Andrews did not wear his hat today—sign of Spring. Prof. Fox is giving intelligence tests today to the Normals. We’d like to see the Engineers take them, too. Prof. Roush starts his class in the Industrial Organization. Our friend McCutcheon will get an extra hour of sleep now. Vogan seen walking up the campus with a fair young thing. What happened, Vog? Galloway shows up Monday morning displaying a funny looking eye. He claims he got it playing basketball on Saturday. We know you’re an honest man, Galloway, but don’t try to kid the boys about it. Mr. Zebrock, the shorthand expert, has been trying to tell us about “The Stock Yard Dance”. Perhaps he means “The Chicago Hop”. Anyway his demonstration was good and very difficult. After sleeping through Gas Engine Class, Claudy mistook the college bell for his alarm clock, immediately sat up and demanded his breakfast. Rumors of a new sorority for T. S. C. Normals. We haven’t seen any pins yet, but in their place a red and green ribbon. Best meeting in the history of Tri-State Engineering Society. Ed Slone acted as “cheer” leader and had all the boys singing popular songs. The Hendry girls take the boys to the A. L. picture show benefit. They are the kind of girls to have, boys. Mr. Zebrock gives an exhibition of his talented dancing at Lake George. However, he announces that he could have done better if the orchestra had played as he desired. Claudy still sleeping in Gas engine class. Someone should invent a gas engine that would not liberate any exhaust gases, so Claudy could stay awake. Lower Physics exams are in full swing this morning. Many of the boys are trying to save an extra term’s work.-—Good luck, boys. From all reports, Eddie Harmon has had a new “queen” for every day of the past week. Some of these boys sure fall when cupid gets to work. In cur last issue the girls were falling for Eddie, but all is changed, for Eddie seems to be falling for the girls. From the number of black eyes around school, our pugilistic lawyer must be pretty good. Terry Demerto has an enlarged nose as a re¬ sult of experimenting with import and inertia. Our skilled Zebrock was seen at the Masonic dance giving an ex¬ hibition of a few new steps. He says it was the Reel Virginia— perhaps so. we won’t arorue. Andrew Mickelson and LuRayne went to the dance at Lake Gage. Spring Term 1926— March The bell rings again at 9 o’clock. Conflicts! Prof Handy with his magic wand trying to integrate between the limits of time and satis¬ faction, but he seems to have a difficult time pleasing everyone. Quite a number of new co-eds arrive in town and the boys are busy trying to get acquainted. Saw Williamson with a fair damsel. Who is she, Bill? Mickelson is seen with a co-ed today. Is this a new one? The En¬ gineering Society meets for the first time this term and the officers are a bit shaky in making their speeches. Preitz ate a whole mince pie Thursday and hasn’t recovered yet. Wonder if Ray Bolio has started to work on his dummy yet? $Vf£T t4D£JJN£. o D£ OLE 5=ANG- OF VI INE T ' e ' r TO DODUE -Hiivi -rtLL flLONt Yf-rt ! I TfS l-5T H » O 0 AT ? tfFTSf? A -DUdCiNG- yV O- Page 166 30. Fitz and Couzens are seen dressed fit to sheik. Where to, boys? Cuica nearly drowned last night. The pillow slipped, the bed spread and he fell into the spring. 31. Molesworth wants to know, if a train is spoken of as “she”, why can’t some people step aside occasionally and let a lady pass? 1. Everyone is wearing his overcoat. Eddie Harmon gives E. Rogers his navy coat and Rogers gets seasick. Some people are very sensitive. 2. Did you notice the smile on Eddie Menz’s face? Well, he received a “special” from his future to be. 3. Doc. Henning is in town. He is an instructor in Chemistry at Car¬ negie Tech. Chas. Hutchinson is in town for a “week-end”. He didn’t leave some books here, did he? 4. Easter, and the co-eds are seen sporting their new Easter finery. Couzens was waiting for an Easter bunny to bring him an Easter egg. 5. Mickelson and Nordin have been ill for the last few days. Claude West wants to know why the square root of 40 is 2. HELP! HELP! What seems to be the scandal about this double wedding? Two co¬ eds are involved and congratulations are in order. Did you notice how wide awake the fellows that are late to the 7 o’clock classes are? 6. Cramer wants some superheated steam for his can. Tilton wants some free steam. See Cramer, Tilton. Walter Moros returns for a short visit. He is an authority cn “superheat” also. 7. The graduating class held its first meeting. Some case: A man comes 25 miles on a rainy night to see Eleanor Meyer. How will all this end, Eleanor? This weather should be wet enough for the anti- pros. 8. George Margetto, “The Woman hater” wants to know the name of a certain “blond” co-ed. “Calc” Smith is looking for the bridge on his nose and Eaton is looking for a cap for his knee. 9. Estelle Howe and Margaret Fast are the first co-eds to get a ride in “Bezo’s new gas buggy. Spring is here: Prof. Sherrard was seen chasing a golf ball on his lawn today. 10. The Normals are never idle. If you think they are, just look out the window any time and see them roller skating. No, they will never grow up, but why grow old in this age of beauty specialists. Fitz works on his “Lizzie”. Eddie Harmon is seen with another new girl. Eddie, what is your “line”? 12. Marie Snyder is getting very skillful on her roller skates. It’s im¬ possible to realize how courteous and gallant some of the engineers are. For instance: Jay was seen to take a young lady in his arms and carry her across a mud puddle. They both seemed to enjoy it, even though he most dropped her. 13. There was some kind of meeting in chapel hall today, for co-eds only. They were not satisfied with a notice “Occupied” on the door, but had a strong guard at the door in the person of Mr. Flaishin. Ray Fortier is seen strutting around with “Just Married” on his back. Luella, where’s the ring? 15. The course in “Campusology” begins. This is the most popular sub¬ ject cn the “hill”. The co-eds collect the ‘tuition’ by ‘intuition’. The student body and Faculty were saddened by the death of Mr. Donald Leach. 16. Prof. Niehous explains the method of finding the day one was born on, but had nothing to say about how to find the day one is going to die. Life is so uncertain. So are girls. Page 167 ■ttEL ' P] cotD- ' HfARTBt) TIME TO LEAVE 5FVFN T AY5 A WEEK raised on a Bottle ft LA TRi-STATE l!LE5 " AT TMS ROTARY CONVERTOR STATION 9 BGT Page 16 S 18. The peaceful slumbers of our “overworked” students were disturbed this Sabbath morning by Angola’s melodius fire siren. Why can’t it blow when it is more convenient for us to go to a fire? Oh, Min! F. S. Fisher admits he can write a love letter. 20. Summer weather today and we hear talk of the old swimmin’ hole. A number of co-eds held a band concert this afternoon. The music was o. k. but it lacked volume. 21. One of our lawyers embarks on the salty sea of matrimony. Seyfer says the bending moments are still bending in Prof. Roush’s room. It’s a good thing the shocks are not shocking, for then the stresses would be stressing. 22. Two of our embryo lawyers buy a “Lizzie” and paint it in two dif¬ ferent colors. If they get into an argument, each can take his own. Brokaw got hit on the head with a falling lamp shade. 23. The tryout for the Senior class play is held today and a number were there to test their ability to resist stage fright. 25. A good way to make dates, boys. Ask Morris about the man who returned the lady’s glove. Geo. Cash goes fishing. This spring weather has a wonderful effect on George. Dorothy Howard and Ruth Saul are seen strolling down S. College street. Montgomery lives down that way. 28. William Kistler, the man from Milwaukee, has a few new ideas on making fire whistles so you can hear them without them making any noise. 29. Ruth Long is seen in town and we bet someone is happy. Bevan draws a locomotive in Machine Design “C” class. Someone heard the whistle blow and left the room. Maybe it was Kistler? Page 169 ' ,V W-H£RF ' S £D3 )E ? .w. - W i n?t-5ri°iT5 iN Nuirr CUANlN’Cf T+ £ ST)IL )MT-E’R.£ T)NQ Points ' ON OBsrRWTtON Tf?iP Page 170 9 Kl M ay Many of the boys were at the station to see the new Co-eds arrive, but were disappointed when only one stepped off the train. 3. If you want a complete Integral: Seyfer-—dy, and Kistler—dx; and there you are, the Calculus sharks. 4. Bill Gore should get some attention from the new Co-eds. If it isn’t cloudy, one can see his new socks a mile away. Cash seems to be in love, when you hear him coming down the street whistling and singing—Postum. 5. Vogan says that a golf ball is what a man chases when he gets too old to chase anything else. Prof. Roush comes to class late, and some bright student wakes up and says, “Did you come in late, Mr. Roush? Put the first problem on the board.” 6. Gallant took his spring bath in Fox Lake and it will take a week for the water to clear up again. 7. Dean Wetmore sure does know his onions. He says potatoes will grow larger if wrapped in tissue paper—to keep the dirt out of their eyes. 8. Bob Hatfield says: “It’s no longer wine, woman and song; it’s moon¬ shine, a trained nurse and ‘Lead Kindly Light’.” 9. A good example of Connecticut energy (not kinetic energy) is Ray¬ mond Bush pushing a lawn mower. Mac Bryant is seen with Dor¬ othy Long frequently. 10. Now we know why Harriet Wiley is wearing a frat pin. Bill Kratzert is back from Florida for a few days. We heard that Gaudy is going to take a Normal course to use his spare time to good advantage. THE CSANG AT ' TLAII’HONf MflNOf? Cop, ’ ' c -AN.P THE Page 171 W-HAT’S WRON€r? MiC-HAniCALS AT SOUTH C £NX Ai_$ Mutt ZW) C5,®0 S ' PR)N Q OUTING MrtN) L-ft s-BErvcs Page 172 11. Earl Gore and Eddie Menz seem to enjoy riding in a certain Ford coupe. Dick DeLyser and Paul Holm have the tennis fever and can¬ not do much home work of late. Tennis is such a love game anyway. 13. Leave it to Reynolds to get the new Co-eds. He was seen at the show with Edna Chrysler this evening. We wonder if he wins them with his violin. 14. Prof. Handy delivers another short lecture and says, “An honest con¬ fession is good for the soul”. Some student remarks, “Yes, but it is hard on the grades”. 20. The Mechanicals leave Angola on their annual inspection trip. The first stop is Elkhart where they see how slide trombones, base horns and ‘agonyphcnes’ are made. The afternoon is well spent at the works of the Dodge Mfg. Corporation. 21. A nice clean rainy day. The Studebaker Automobile works in South Bend is given the once over in the a. m. In the afternoon a trip through the South Bend Watch Co. was interesting. Why were some of the boys so slow in moving from one department to the other? The Electricals visited the General Electric Co. in Fort Wayne. 22. The Mechanicals visit the Mishawaka Woolen Mills in the a. m. and the modern and most up-to-date power station in this section of the country in the afternoon. This is known as the Twin Branch Power plant. 26. Too near the end of the term to study. 28. Friday and some of the fellows are leaving town. The call of home or somebody ‘back home’ is too strong. What if we did get a few per cent, off our grades ? June 2. The “Midnight Frolic” of the Senior Class is ‘the talk of the town.’ Class Day exercises in the afternoon. 3. The Seniors appear for a big picture on the campus. The editor of The Modulus gets the “razzberries” from some of the loyal (?) graduates. 4 to 6. A few days rest between terms. 7. SUMMER TERM begins. Scores of girls report trying to get back to Normal. Registration day. 8. Mr. Voss calls at the Welch home for Miss Opal Clem, and they are seen headed east on Maumee street. The “conflicts” results in a 6:10 class for some of the engineers. 9. Dame Rumor reports necking parties are held in the parked cars at the noon hour. Tri-State Co-eds don’t ‘neck’, do they Oswald? This must be only a rumor. The boys are busy trying to learn the names of new Co-eds. Now we know why the Engineers like to stay the Summer term. Did we hear Weir Crowd say: “Check!” 10. We hear Raymond Bush is thinking of studying Latin as an extra subject. Even that subject can be made interesting. 11. It seems Medise Goepp has lost interest in tennis since Junior Clark did not return this term. 12. Sam Krause and Anderson are out running levels today. Sam says he likes to see the Co-eds through the telescope. Distance lends en- • chantment. 13. “Barney” Bauerson attended a dance at Crooked Lake last night and surprised the boys. 14. Some of the boys are late to class as they did not get enough sleep over Sunday. Prof. Ott tells his classes a few of the rules to be ob¬ served in his room. Page 173 15. “Windy” Gordon entertains some of our Co-eds on the campus. Les¬ son No. 1 in “Campusology”. 17. Tracy Cross wants to know why he gets so thirsty for Steuben county water. The ambitious lads are beginning work in the Chemistry “labs”. 18. Vice-President E usbin provides excellent entertainment for the En¬ gineering Society this evening. 19. EXTRA! EXTRA!!! Mr. Charles L. Hutchinson and Miss Helen A. Cline are quietly married in the city of Fort Wayne, Indiana. Mr. Hutchinson is a graduate of the Class of ’26 in Electrical Engineer¬ ing. Miss Cline of the Class of ’24 in the Commercial Course. Station 9BGT radios the happy couple the congratulations of their many friends. 22. The final shipment of pictures goes to the engravers. 26. The proofs of the engravings are returned and our artist can rest from his labors. | | i | | i l July 1. At last!! The copy is delivered to the printer on schedule time. 5. School holiday. The town seems very quiet. Lots of fellows are away enjoying the celebrations in nearby towns. 13. The “Campusology” class under the shade of the old crabapple tree meets as usual. The latest gossip and bright remarks by our engi¬ neers is harmless as usual. Let us repeat the old war cry: The 28th or BUST. With this outburst Station 9BGT discontinues broadcast¬ ing the “Scandals of 1925-26”. We hope you received our program clearly and we will now sign off. Good-bye, SENIORS and good luck! Page 174 JJ-alu ' DtnuitluB 1 - itr " Hote HetvA ' j ack ry : Colin v A P v and Ice r Butt £attK A ear •v« „ 6 G. VA Al store .ed in Arti .ue ConstltuMo. AAA-si. % s ■•• ' •■•x ;•• A ar .... ■ ' , Dr. S. C. Wolf ... Dentist fee e - y y •SX C X , V .,. ° J• -H Page 175 iHniuthw--—flj Intelligent Appreciation of Values in FOOD SERVICE and ENVIRONMENT Eventually Leads to Jack ' s College Inn Page 176 i i t j i i ! I i i j i i i i i i i i j i i i i j I i i i ! I I I m ! t I I I i i i i ! I I i I ! | ! i I i i I I ! i i i i i i I I ( ! I i ! i ! I i - ilhv iBnimlmi —-—- TRI-STATE By Georgia M. Taylor Tri-State! we sing to thee! Bring to thee Our hopes so bright! Tri-State! we sing to thee! Hail the colors— Blue and white! Blue, the loyal student true Who renders to the world her due! White the fairest life sublime! Tri-Slate! Thy sons would climb! Tri-State! we sing to thee! Cling to thee! Fond memory! Tri-State! we dream of thee! Seem with thee In revery! Thou, the potter, and we, the clay, To mold our path upon life’s way! Of thee we sing as years go by! Tri-State!—Until we die! (To be sung to the tune of the “Song of Love”, from “Blossom Time”). ITT The co-ed’s prayer: “I ask nothing for myself, only give my mother a son- in-law”. t t f Thrift, says Corrie, consists in telling the wife that she looks so much more patrician in simple things. t f t I stood upon a mountain And looked down on the plain I saw a mass of waving stuff And thought it must be grain. I looked again and thought it must be grass, When lo and behold, it was a Normal class. f T T w Clothes, I am going to class, if you want to come along, hang on, so says the co-ed. What a joy Methuselah must have been to the life-insurance agents! f t t College would be a wonderful place if it weren’t for the classes. 4. 4. 4 . T t T A new tailor in town used as a trade¬ mark the picture of a large red apple. Curiosity got the better of the village grocer and he asked the tailor why. “Well”, said the tailor, “I’d like to know where the clothing business would be today if it hadn’t been for an apple”. T T T The girl of yesterday who could dress on so little lives now anew in the girl of today who can dress with so little. 4. X X TIT Iva: “Can I get off tomorrow”? Prof. Bill: “You’ve been off a good deal lately”. “I want to get my eyes examined”. “Get a good job done. You’ll be looking for work after the first”. J. J. 4. t t 1 Prof. Moore: “What is natural gas”? Vogan: “Natural gas is the result of the meeting of a hole-in-one golfer and a man with a perfect radio”. t t t Sometimes when the cat’s away her husband has the time of his life chick¬ en chasing. t f f Feliu: “Why did they throw you out of the radio broadcasting room”? Delgado: “For blowing my nose when the health specialist was making his talk on ‘How to keep from catch¬ ing cold in the winter time’!” t t t Love, Estelle Howe says, is like a sau¬ sage case because it contains many mysteries. f t t Couldn’t a bunch of giraffes put on a hot necking party? Page 177 Cork: “Do you know you bore me’’? Corkscrew: “Well, you’ll have to admit I’ve gotten you out of many a tight place”. t t t “Check your baggage, mister”? “No, she’s coming with me”. f t t They sat together on the sofa and admired the new engagement ring. She looked at the diamond set and whis¬ pered: “My, John, isn’t it clear”? “Only two more payments, dear”, he replied. t f t With our instructions, any man who is light on his feet can learn the Charleston and become a real danger. -—From ad in Dallas, Tex., Dispatch, t t t To label a girl’s waistline “Waist” is now out of style. Label it: “Caesar Here!” X J. JL T T f Prof. Sherrard says: “Even though a good many people wear glasses they can’t see their own mistakes”. t t t NOT A BIT NICE “Does my daughter’s practicing both¬ er you very much”? “No, but tell me, why doesn’t she take her mittens off”? THE HANDY HUSBAND “Hear about Lake? He’s a somnam¬ bulist, you know”. “Well”? “He awoke this morning and discov¬ ered that he had been walking the floor all night with the baby in his arms”. t t t AN OPEN SECRET Mrs. Jones: “We are keeping Wil¬ liam from returning to college this fall. He is really so young, you know”. Mrs. Brown: “Yes. My son flunked out, too”. T T t “A wise man”, says Williamson, “never makes faces at red-headed girls nor bites a mule on the ankle”. t f f NO METAL CAN TOUCH YOU We have no particular prejudice against college graduates and are will¬ ing to give even a junior a chance pro¬ vided he buys a pair of garters on the way down to the office.—Fort Wayne News-Sentinel. t t f WHERE HE STOOD “I asked my girl how much I rated with her”. “What did she do”? “Whispered sweet nothings in my ear”. w AnrtD unc r 400 WflCOAlE Modulus _rvj DWfC-» •fl Page 17S ANGOLA LOVE By George Cash Our landlady is sure a dear, She is so calm and meek We cannot use the davenport— Three dates allowed—per week. Our company must leave at nine In every kind of weather, We have no cushion on the swing Our hide is tough as leather. Our beaux must smile and talk to her, And tell her she’s a brick. She subjects us to the “Eagle Eye” ’Till Dammitall, I’m sick! To all our doings in or out She holds the lighted candle. We must obey, the neighbors say, Or we’ll be marked for scandal. We are not what you think we are— We are never really bad, We’ve had our share of discipline. Don’t believe it?—write my dad! So next time that we see our beaux We ask one thing, just this: Turn out the light, deflect your eye And let us have a kiss. He’s only an innocent engineer, A diamond in the rough; Believe us when we tell you this: The poor boy is not tough. So trust us all as we trust you, Don’t fear to go to bed; For we are Tri-State girls, you see, And Tri-State men we’ll wed. t t t PSALM Mr. Handy is our teacher We shall not want He maketh us to study our Geometry. He leadeth us to the blackboard, He restoreth our determination. He maketh us to draw scandalous fig¬ ures for our own sake. Yea though we wade through theorems and data, we fear the prof. For he tangleth us, and we can find no comfort, He prepareth a very hard proposition for us us in the presence of our schoolmates; He maketh us to blush with shame by showing our dullness. Surely he will have mercy on us in the days to come, If not, we will dwell in the buildings of T. S. C. forever. A LOVER’S TRIALS Why, sweetheart, call me dumb-bell, When I’ve been so good to you? When I’ve treated you so kindly, Proved my friendship staunch and true. After I did buy you gumdrops When the ground was white with snow. After I did help you eat them Before to my home I’d go. Didn’t I take you to the movies Just to while away the time, Didn’t I hold your hand so nicely Spent a nickle or a dime? Didn’t I buy you peanuts dearie. When the movie’s lights were low? Now, why do you cruelly call me “Coo Coo”, “Piker”, let me know? Didn’t I steer you home from parties, When you drank too much home brew? Didn’t I find the keyhole for you, Kissed you like you asked me to? Didn’t I help your dear old Daddy In the wagon when it came? Didn’t I go and buy you Camels, Didn’t I take all the blame? Didn’t I always give your kid sister Nickels just to keep her out? Didn’t I bring your old man stogies After he had taken the gout? Didn’t I feed your poodle wieners When we went out to the fair? Didn’t I take it like a good boy When my mouth was full of hair? But those days are gone forever, You will miss me if 1 go; There’ll be no one to buy you gum- drops When the ground is full of snow. t t t Memories of Tri-State College Tell me not, my dear old roommate That you’re glad the summer’s past; For you know our fun is over And today will be the last. Tears start when I think of parting ’Cause we’ve all been dear old friends. This day brings all the sorrows For to us it means the end. Good times we are bound to have Because we are all young and gay, But we’ll often stop and ponder O’er the fun of a by-gone day. We’ve had breakfasts, dinners, suppers, Oh yes! and just a few dates; When you stop to think it over You’ll wish you’re back in old Tri-State. Correct this sentence: “After I get a job”, said a recent graduate, “I am going to study my Mechanics and Calc several nights a week”. Page 179 MEN Once upon a time I thought I understood men and could marry one of them with my eyes shut-—but alas! I have discovered that if you flatter a man it frightens him to death. And if you don’t flatter him, he is bored to death. If you permit him to make love to you he gets tired in the end. And if you don’t he gets tired in the beginning. If you believe all he tells you, he thinks you are a fool; and if you don’t, he thinks you are a cynic. If you argue with him in everything, you soon cease to charm him. If you wear gay colors, rouge and startling hats, he hesitates to take you out. And if you wear a little brown toque and plain tailor mades, he takes you out and gazes all the evening at some other woman in gay colors, rouge and startling hats. If you are jealous of him, he cannot endure you, and if you are not he cannot understand you. If you join in his gaities and approve of his smoking, he vows you are leading him to the devil; and if you disapprove and urge him to give them up, he vows you are driving him to the devil. If you are affectionate, he soon wearies of your kisses; and if you are cold, he soon seeks consolation in some other woman’s kisses. If you are a sweet, old-fashioned clinging vine, he doubts that you have a brain. If you are modern, advanced and independent, he doubts that you have a heart, or scruples. If you are cute and babyish, he longs for a mental mate, and if you are brililant and intelligent, he longs for a helpmate. And all the time, though he is falling in love with you for just what you are, he is spending the days trying to remodel, to make you over into what you are not, never were, and never can be, but “A man’s a man for all that”. Isn’t it the truth? —OLIVE OYL. s. We want to thank you for your business and friendship during the past year and extend a hearty renewal of your patronage this coming year. We have always been for the students and want to for all time to come. Allow the feeling between us to be mutual as it has been in the past. KOLB BROTHERS DRUG STORE Jarrard’s Toggery WHERE SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES ARE SOLD Headquarters for the following Nationally Advertised Brands: SOCIETY BRAND and STYLEPLUS CLOTHES E W and EMO SHIRTS STETSON PORTIS BROS. HATS SHOENEMAN TOP COATS BEACON SHOES INTERWOVEN HOSIERY BRADLEY KNIT GOODS DUTCHESS TROUSERS and our own Brands of CAPS and NECKWEAR Everything for Men and Young Men at Popular Prices W. L. JARRARD Page 181 THE CO-ED OF TODAY Blessings on thee, little dame! Bareback girl; knees the same, With thy turned down silken hose And thy short transparent clothes, With thy bobbed hair—jaunty grace, And the make-up on thy face; With thy red lips reddened more Smeared with lipstick from the store; With thy Charleston and thy fun, And thy grammar—thou hast none. From my heart I give thee joy, And thank my God for being a boy. t t t THE CO-ED’S ANSWER Shame on thee, scornful gent; Do you think that you were sent Just to criticize a “Skirt”? Shame upon thee, little squirt; Upon mischief thou art bent, On a girl thy spite is spent. As far as grammar is concerned. You are not a bit too learned. Thy meter is a sore disgrace; It has whiskers on its face. Daddy’s pest, not mother’s joy; We are thankful you’re a boy. t t t Helen says the only path she is in¬ terested in is a bridal path. TO THE CO-EDS We have heard that most of you are very poor in algebra, but that you are good on “FIGURES”. -—The Integral. t t t LAW SCHOOL CHAMPIONS Felix Kaul—Debater. Victor Rusivitch—Charleston dancer. Nelson Nussbaum—Heart buster. Henry Swan—Pipe smoker. Val. Stienmetz—Stick thrower. Isibella Quini—Orator. Wm. Caporale—Pugilist. Willis Batchelet—Hiker. t t t A DELICATE HINT Mrs. Long: “There are times when I wish I were a man,” she said, wist¬ fully. Mr. Long: “When”? Mrs. Long: “When I pass a milli¬ ner’s shop and think how happy I could make my wife by giving her a new hat”. T t 1 Burgess: “Why is a kiss over the telephone like a straw hat”? Hoffman: “I don’t know I’m sure”. Burgess: “’Cause it’s not felt”. Correct this sentence: “After a few sets of tennis”, said Bush and DeLyser, “we will go in the gym and take a hot shower bath”. “CHRISTY” OUR MOTTO: “CLEANLINESS” See me whenever you plan for any occasion We can give you ICE CREAM ANY FORM ICES AND SHERBETS Nowhere on earth does Cleanliness count more than in a market. Real¬ izing this we maintain a perfectly Sanitary Condition. QUALITY, ONLY THE FINEST PUNCH, Our Specialty FURNAS ICE CREAM “Exclusively” If a clean market, clean market products, choicest of quality and right prices appeal to you, then BUY YOUR MEATS AT OUR MARKET Palace of Sweets Phone 18 LESTER SHRIDER Phone 182 Page 182 COMPLIMENTS OF CRYSTAL CAFE CHARLES BEATTY Proprietor ANGOLA - INDIANA STUDENTS Make this your Banking Home. We are always pleased to talk and ad¬ vise with you. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Angola, Ind. Steuben County’s Million Dollar Bank STUDENT’S CLASS Christian Church Sunday School Sunday Morning 9:30 CLYDE C. CARLIN, Teacher You’re Always Welcome Page 183 William Kistler says: “Garlic is onion squared”. ANGOLA’S BIG DEPARTMENT STORE Established in 1S 6 9 ]. SteifePs Son Better Today tnan ever Page 184 Kratz Drug S tore The Rexall Store Spalding Athletic Goods Liggett and Morris Candy Underwood Typewriters Lord Baltimore Stationery Fountain Pens and Pencils “AT YOUR SERVICE” is more than a phrase with us. It means alert action plus a very sincere wish to meet your requirements ful¬ ly and satisfactorily. Angola Bank Trust Co. HOSACK’S MUSIC HOUSE EAT Beatty Bread PIANOS PHONOGRAPHS RADIOS and “Everything Musical’’ Page 185 Men, Cool as Eskimos , Live Right Here in Angola Sot in igloos—but in tin best built houses in the town They don’t spear seals but they steer clear of fur like apparel. They dress like MacMillan—only opposite! They are enjoying the ball scores because the heat has two strikes on them. These men have come to Pattersons and comfort has moved right up to where they live. Flannel and Palin Peach Trousers, Pool Collar Attached Shirts, Palm Peach Suits, Cool Union Suits TEERSON AN GO LA, IN DIANA. TWICE TOPI) TALES Prof. Niehous—“Calculus is easy’’. Prof. Sherrard—“Be sure and get your lockers today’’. Prof. Roush—“Let’s see if we are all here today”. Prof. Pfeifer—“We’ll knock the back cover off the book”. Prof. Ott—“It looks alright”. Prof. Lake—“We’ll go over this just once more”. Prof. Moore—“We will have a test tomorrow”. Prof. Baily—“Get into something hard, it’s good for you”. Prof. Starr—“Close your books and we’ll proceed”. Prof. Fox—“When I was a boy—” Prof. Kessler—“Snap into it now”. Prof. Willennar—“It sounds like an exaggeration, but—” Prof. Hartman—“Well, what do you think about it”? Prof. Harshman—“Listen to this record”. Miss Burns—“You can order this of—” Miss Clark—“Get ready for spelling”. Miss Waugh—“That’s all”. A TOAST TO THE TEACHER We’ve toasted that vampire sister Who tempted weak Adam in sin, We’ve granted she’s paid for her folly By watching the hearth fire for him. We’ve seen how she’s crept from his fireside To ask for a desk and a chair, And tormented the sons of old Adam ’Till they finally gave her a share. Now to her whose motto is service With a pay check that’s pitifully small, Whose task is the molding of nations, Mind, body, and spirit and all. Who follows the gleam as she sees it, Whose vision the masses deride Let us raise up our glasses together And drink to the TEACHER—our guide. —J. M. C. t t t TAMES ’EM ALL “Is Smith a good chemistry student”? “Good! I should say he is. He’s got the acids eating right out of his hands”. 4 4 4 T T T Every knock is a boost but few of care to be boosted that way. Correct this sentence: “I had the pictures of all the Co-eds”, said an editor on The Modulus Staff to the girl back home, “and I never kept one of them”. Page 186 MAST BROTHERS MEAT MARKET Go to Dealers in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats THE PLACE THAT GIVES SATISFACTION for Hardware Kitchen Utensils China Cut Glass and Notions PHONE 400 Northeast Corner of the Square SERVICE PRICES RIGHT Quality Lunch Our foods are well cooked and tasty Home made Pies—Good Coffee A Clean and Sanitary Restaurant Opposite N. Y. C. Depot 8 ? Bert Oren Page 187 Cox Brothers The Modern Steam Laundry Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, Lard and Sausage Poultry and Game in Season Does all kinds of Washing WE DRY CLEAN AND PRESS Phono 20 Angola, I ml. We wash and press Corduroy Pants Phone 422 Page 18S Spend a happy hour at BROKAW’S THEATRE I am not a high brow Nor am I a low brow I believe in catering To the public Majority is what counts And majority is made up of All classes and masses My theatre and my pictures Are built to entertain all Best Pictures Obtainable Porter Says — ”A cool clean shave, And well-groomed hair, Makes Tri-State students Feel like millionaires.” “Our Service Satisfies” SLADE PORTER BARBER SHOP West Maumee Street INSURANCE OF PERSONAL EFFECTS This Insurance covers personal effects owned by you or any member of your family wherever they may be, within (or in t ansit between) the Continental Unit¬ ed States (excluding Alaska), Canada. Bahama Islands, Bermuda, Hawaii, Pan¬ ama, Canal Zone, France, United King¬ dom of Great Britain and Ireland, except in your permanent residence or in your place of storage or ' in any place where you or any member of your household or dinarily keeps an automobile. The policy insures against all risks and perils of Fire, Lightning, Cyclone, Tor¬ nado, Flood (meaning rising water ' s). Navigation and Transportation, Theft. Pilferage and Larceny (provided the loss is not due to your- carelessness or negli¬ gence and, further, that you promptly notify the local police author ities on dis¬ covery of loss). Fanners and Merchants Insurance Agency H. W. Morley, Mgr. Angola, Ind. Page 189 ROBERT DOYLE THE EAT Have you tried OUR SPECIAL TOASTED SANDWICHES and a cup of THE BEST COFFEE IN TOWN JESSE THOMAS CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING PHONE 24.-5 THE ENGINEER Who treads the path no man has trod? Who wrestles with the chain and rod? The Engineer! Who racks his weary brainbound fate? Those corkscrew curves to integrate? The Engineer! Who spills the H2S04 upon his clothes And on the floor; fumes in his eyes and up his nose? The Engineer! Who cuts off fingers in a lathe? And daily in the oil doth bathe? The Engineer! Yet think not sadly on thy lot Tho’ hard it be, thy way is not Among the lilies fair, The senatorial chair, but grin And listen to the Prof’s tirade, For by your kind the world is made. The Engineer! t f t PART OF THE BARGAIN She said very solemnly, “I cannot marry you because I do not love you. But I will be your sister”. “Good”, he answered, with a trium¬ phant smile; ‘‘and how much do you think our father will leave us when he dies”? IN THE DAYS WHEN MEN WERE SWIMMERS From ‘‘Sketches of Some of the Pio¬ neers of McMinn County”, in the Eto¬ wah (Tenn.) Enterprise: ‘‘Thomas Cantrell in company with a Mr. Adcock, who was an uncle of his grand-mother, were captured at the battle of Cowpens, S. C., and placed on a British ship to be sent to England. After getting some four hundred miles from land they escaped by jumping overboard and swimming to shore, hav¬ ing to escape not only the dangers of the sea, but also the fire of the British”. JL J. T T t Hastings: ‘‘I get a big kick every time I kiss Glora”. Gilbert: ‘‘Gee, she doesn’t object to mine”. Prof. Bill believes that radio is still in its infancy. We can tell that by the noises it emits. t t t FAMOUS LAKES Fox Crooked Pleasant Lake James Hog Back Bud L. D. party when he is really 4 ■»| a, « 4 Many a fool thinks he is the life of the only the fool of it. Page 100 Now Located on First Floor in Commercial Building TECHNICAL SUPPLIES All College Books Inks Drawing Paper Fountain Pens Pennants Fancy Pencils Seal Stationery College Jewelry TECHNICAL ADVICE FREE WILLIAM A. PFEIFER? Manager MOTE’S BARBER SHOP Hot and Cold Tub and Shower Baths Women’s Hair Bobbing and Trimming a Specialty “SERVICE OUR MOTTO” Northwest Corner of Square GO TO Throp Baking Co. for all kinds of ROLLS, CAKES and those delicious FRIED CAKES South Side Square C. L. MOTE, Prop. ANGOLA m i i i i i i i i I i i I ! I i l I | I -Q,lu ' fttiliUtllUi-- I SOME WHAT DISASTROUS To have the landlady find you with your light burning in mid-afternoon. To be broke without even a blank to write a one-way check. To have a head that will not absorb Trig, by keeping the book under the pillow at night. To meet the eye of a deacon while trying to save a dime out of your last quarter. To be called on by Prof. Ott when you’re unprepared. To have someone with hobnailed shoes step on your meal ticket and punch out $4.90. To be an hour late for 6:10 class. To be caught in front of the Kandy Kitchen, with your best girl, and nary a cent in your jeans. To open the letter from home which says. “Enclosed find”, but fail to find the check for $. To see “HER” out riding with some other fellow. t t t TOO TRUE Getting the baby to sleep is hardest when she is about eighten years old.— Edworth Herald. In a coupe or a porch swing? The world loves a lover, boosts a kicker. Prof. Ott: This is the third time that you have looked on Smith’s paper. Mellick: Yes, sir, he doesn’t write very plainly. t t t THE WEIGHT OF AUTHORITY Schoolmistress: “Willie, give me three proofs that the world is round”. Willie: “The geography book says so, you say so, and father says so”. J. 4. 4- f t t A1 Munro: “Say, do you know what a Scotchman is”? Vogan: “Yes, a man who keeps the Sabbath and everything else that he gets his hands on”. t t t Mrs. Roush: “Why do you speak of your husband as a theory”? Mrs. Niehous: “Because he so sel¬ dom works”. t t t John Wheeler in Prof. Roush’s class: “Say Prof, who is that guy, Pat Pend¬ ing, anyway, whose name I see on dif¬ ferent machinery”? t t t Prof. Sherrard: “And this laso, porous glass”. Fitz-Simons (awakening): is glass “Make it two’ a booster, quits a quitter, and kicks Hotel Hendry PRICES RIGHT TRY OUR DINING ROOM GLAD A. HENDRY, Prop. W. C. MAXFIELD for Plumbing and Heating Bucklen Building Phones: Office 326 - - Home 4 45 Page 192 This fine printing costs you no more because of its fineness for we know this; that should your printing become too costly, it also becomes a penalty, and cannot earn its way. An out¬ standing element which distin¬ guishes Auburn Printing from all other kinds, and for which you are not assessed , is our abil¬ ity to execute it with skill and economy. AUBURN PRINTING CO. AUBURN, INDIANA Page 193 — ulltf HtniiuUts JONES Successors to The Schermerhorns 215 N. MAIN AUBURN, INDIANA Twenty-nine years experience in leading studios For BILLIARDS AND TOBACCO COME AND SEE ME NEW IDEAS in Society Printing Stationery Visiting Cards Dance Programs Menus All Kinds of Good Printing Service anti Quality Assured Steuben Printing Co. ANGOLA, INDIANA Page 194 M. J. BROKAW — £lu ' HHuiuliui--- IN AFTER TEARS WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS you will praise the wisdom of the staff fkat selected good engravings ratker tkan just " cuts.” printing quality? of FORT WAYNE HALF-TONE PORTRAITS AND VIEWS THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE n Luaijne ongravmg FORT WAYNE. INDIANA Remember This We solicit the trade of particular people, because we have the Quality that suits them. Compliments Savoy Products are always best—and you can’t help being pleased with a cup of coffee or tea made from that Famous Line. E. TUTTLE SON GROCERY 225 West Maumee Street CLINE’S PICTURE SHOP ANGOLA, INDIANA Page 196 m - Tri-State College Angola, Indiana Tri-State College offers courses in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering which can be completed in ninety-six weeks. These courses lead to a degree in engineering. Graduation from high school is not required for entrance. The required preliminary work in Mathematics and Physics is offered by the College for those who have not had it. The aim of the College is to provide thorough and up-to-date instruction in Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry and the fundamental technical subjects, without the “academic work” usually required. The courses are planned for ambitious men who cannot spend a long time in school. Tri-State College is accredited by the Indiana State Board of Education to offer courses for Pri¬ mary, Intermediate, Grammar, Grade, and Rural School teacher, and for teachers of music in the public schools. Tri State College offers courses in Law, Music, and Commercial work. Write to the President for further information. Page 197 The “MODULU Appreciates The aid received from MRS. HELEN CLINE HUTCHINSON and MISS ALICE J. MURRAY of the College Office in the compilation of many statistics. The pleasurable co-operation of MISS YETIYA L. CLARK and her class of typists in the preparation of manuscripts for the printer. The help of MR. WILLIS A. FOX in securing the photos of Normal School graduates. The assistance of MR. BURTON HANDY, who as an advisory member of the staff made valuable suggestions relative to the make¬ up of the book and worked unceasingly in the criticism of material submitted. The moral and financial support of the Board of Directors, the Faculty, the Organizations, the Fraternities, and students to this project of the ENGINEERING SOCIETY. The contributions of manuscripts by MR. F. J. FEULNER ’25 and MR. C. R. P. CASH ’25. The co-operation of MISS HILDA CLINE and others of Cline’s Picture Shop who have assisted. The interested advice and suggestions of MR. R. B. WOOLEVER and MR. M. L. SMURR of the Fort Wayne Engraving Co. They have always been at our service and the editors are grateful for this. MR. G. A. HACHET of the Auburn Printing Company. He has given many hours to plan and superintend the execution of this book, and has worked with such enthusiasm as though he were one of us, that the highest praise and thanks of the editors are his. The co-operation of the business men and firms who have shown their loyalty to the school by purchasing advertising space in this issue. All other co-operation and aid in the production of this, the third annual MODULUS. Page 198 5l)p iHuiUthui 12 LEST WE FORQET Page 199 - (El)c UtniUtlua - LEST WE FORQET 11 - 1 I » l I ) i ! i i i i i | ! I I j i i i i i i i i i i i ( i i i i Page 200 . ' . • ' .1 - • • . • • V , • ' - . ■ • . ■ •. ' V . - . ' V .»• . T - . » • i t -I ' • v ’V- - - K V . ' • . . . ■ T V v •. i i r 1 1 ■ fej a ivy V M 11 ill

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