Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1929

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1929 volume:

©SD ' ! Sb Sifts MSI psp . ■-;-v ? L-St mm 3 1833 06733 6500 GC 977.202 AN4M, 1929 Copyright 1929 DAVID SHAVITCH, Editor-in-Chief JAMES V. GILIBERTY, Business Manager 1 IQ2Q fjodulus Published by The Engineering Society Tri-State College Angola, Indiana I Progress is the law of life. —3ROWNING v ' Y ' oreword TO PROGRESS! TO PROGRESS, TO BUILD AND TO ACHIEVE IS THE AIM OF THE ENGINEER.- (F ! %is S! g) (s H g) THE ENGINEERS OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE PRESENT THIS BOOK SHOWING THE PROGRESS MADE IN THE PAST YEAR BY THEIR ALMA MAI ER ( Dedication TO PROFESSOR BURTON HANDY, THE UNCOMPROMISING TEACHER AND GENTLEMAN OF THE OLD ORDER, IN APPRECIATION OF HIS EFFORTS TO FURTHER THE PROGRESS OF OUR SCHOOL. BOOK I — College x . a .,, BOOK II ' — Classes i BOOK III — Organizations BOOK I VActivities I passed beside the reverend walls In which of old I wore the gown. —Tennyson You that choose not by the view , Chance as fair and choose as true! —Shakespeare Look around our world, behold the chain of love Combining all below and all above , See plastic nature working to this end The single atoms each to other tend. —Pope ® franTfl itivtociiai jy_-V i ' uis’TFi) ivjt«»- ,v t ™ With a continual flow the cherished fields Put on their winter robe of purest white. —Thomson All finest relishes, all fairest sights, All rarest odors, all divinest sounds, All thoughts, all feelings dearest to the soul. —-POLLOK Poems are made by fools like me But only God can make a tree. —Kilmer The waters knoiv their own , and draw The brook that springs in yonder height; So flows the good with equal law Unto the soul of pure delight. —Burroughs Yet pare its water . . its shallows are bright With colored pebbles and sparkles of light. —Bryant ess® mfm ( JSbSSB " Mm :■; -R K ' t ' wVvii ' W, . r -rrCTy rrT ? r)Tmy?Trz AimtniHtralioit ' nttitiniitr miirrrrrrmmnnTTm rirri ii-rrrmrnmm-rrrrrrriTnrT Y zz$2 • MODULUS " he faculty to understand and interpret other men’s minds is of inestimable Ky J value to any student. The young man or woman who has completed a schedule of studies, whether they are technical or general, has become a composite of all his teachers and the authors with whom he has been associated in his college life; he is therefore the beneficiary of all thinkers of the present and by-gone ages. We study engineering so that we may become better artisans and better professional men, but unless we can correlate our studies with the minds of our authors and teachers we lack one of the greatest assets to become a leader among men. “Leadership is the legitimate aspiration of every able-bodied and able-minded man or woman.” Prerequisites to leadership: 1. Ability to Cooperate; 2. Moral Cleanness; 3. Honesty; 4. Faith in Knowl¬ edge; 5. Technical Ability; 6. Power of Expression; 7. Accuracy of observation; 8. Perseverence; 9. Power of Concentration; 10. Power of Initiative; 11. Ability to Reason; 12. Health of Body; 13. Manner; 14. Belief in God, the Father; in the Church; in our Friends; 15. Reputation; 16. Disposition; 17. Common Sense; 18. Personality; 19 Personal Appearance; 20. Tact; 21 Courtesy; 22. Cordiality. Even though a student does not possess, or if he cannot acquire all of these qualities in their perfection, he should think seriously over these things, for they will accompany him throughout life, and if cautiously observed he will lead a successful life, whose evening will be illuminated with happy thoughts and deeds well done. President Page Twenty-nine ' “T ' he world is asking, in these days of wonderful development, for men who can do things. It is ready to give to such the greatest rewards in its power to bestow. Honor and fame and material compensation come to him who has prepared himself to do the world’s work. But before receiving such gifts each man is required to show that he is worthy of them. And that worth must be proved by the possession of more than mere knowledge. The man who would win the largest reward must have qualities of heart and life commensurate with his ability to accomplish tasks. Lacking a basis in character the talented man is likely to become a menace to the world rather than a benefactor. The man who possesses traits of character which mark him as honest and upright and at the same time has the ability to perform the task assigned him need have no fear of the future. Tri-State College can wish no better fortune for its students than that they may go out from its halls and classrooms thoroughly equipped with these two essentials for success—a character that will lead them along a straight path and a knowledge that will make it possible for them to do that which comes in the line of duty in a way that merits the approval of those who are interested. Page Thirty MODULUS i mtmegz S a growing engineering and commercial college with a creditable past and a bright future, it is only befitting and right, in this “Modulus,” that we who are the present managers and directors should pay tribute to our founders, alumni, students, and other friends whose devoted e fforts have linked us with the past. Great men were the pioneers of this college and, in fact, of the colleges of the middle west. They became nationally eminent and were known among the col¬ lege fraternity for their foresight and sound principles. Today, in our directorate, there is new blood, fine knowledge, and modern ideals; but we still cling to the traditions and policies of the old regime, among which we were reared. We want to express our appreciation to the founders, alumni, students and friends, who have helped develop our Alma Mater, and made our success. We value you more than the accumulation of buildings; and thousands in endowments. To you, we are very grateful. That “ ’’which was in the minds of our pioneers. That “ ” which was in the corner stone of our founding. That “ ” which was the inspiration of our past. That “ ” which is the sacred charge of our present. That “ ” which is the promise of our future. That “Golden Rule” let us make our allegiance. Dean of the College of Engineering Page Thirty-one dealism is a spiritual quality. Spiritual qualities are all, more or less, ab¬ stract. They are intangible in that they cannot be handled. They can be seen, however, as they shine through the eyes, and they can be felt as they express themselves in the lives and character of great souls. idealism is a spiritual quality toward which all should strive. It differs how¬ ever from other spiritual qualities in that when the ideal is reached it is no longer a spiritual quality but a fact. idealism is a conviction, born of faith. It can’t be proven except as it is ac¬ cepted by faith. It is, however, absolutely essential to the growth and develop¬ ment of human life. idealism does not mean that one is to deceive himself about the realities of this world, but, that through a clearer interpretation and a finer sense of discern¬ ment, he will understand the world and will be able to overcome it; to him the victory over both the world and self. idealism is something higher and finer than the gross materialism of this world. It puts finesse into character; moral fibre into the soul; purity of purpose and thought into the heart. idealism is most worthwhile. It will help one to go straight and enable him to be what he ought to be. It will mean strength in weakness; restraint in folly; advice in indecision; in short, it will be the still small voice, constant and insistant that never fails. IDEALISM means a discontent with things that are. It means a reaching out for something better. It means to De in the world but not of it. It means less of the materialistic, less of the flesh, more of the idealistic, more of the spiritual. One cannot be better or finer than his ideals. Page Thirty-two MODULUS William A. Pfeifer e. E. Head of the Department Virgil R. Simpson Instructor John D. Powers Instructor Department of Electrical Engineering Page Thirty-three IMDQLLUS Raymon T. Roush b. s. in m. e. Head of the Department Claude W. West b. s. in m. e. Mechanics Department of Mechanical Engineering Page Thirty-four Milford Collins b. s. in e. e. Physics John Humphries b. s. in m. e. Drawing P i( (’ Thirty-five MODULUS Charles C. Sherrard ph. c., m. s. Head of the Department Gerald Moore b. s. IN CH. E. General Chemistry Department of Chemical Engineering Page Thirty-six MODULUS Stefan J. Slanina Instructor Frederic N. Hopper Instructor John A. Michael a. B. A. M. Instructor Page Thirty-seven William M. Lehmkuhl Instructor Michael F. Spirito Instructor MODULUS George G. Niehous c. E. Head of the Department Clem H. Wolf Instructor Dale F. Powers Instructor Department of Civil Engineering Page Thirty-eight MODULUS Luther A. Ott b. s. in E. E. Head of the Department Alice A. Parrott a. B., B. PD., A. M. English Department of Administrative Engineering Page Thirty-nine MQOULUS Walfred Lindstrom A. B. Dean Jonas G. Crisman b. c. s. Typewriting and Shorthand School of Commerce Page Forty MODULUS C. F. Cronin b. s. in ec. Accounting and, Economics J. O. Rose b. D. Public Speaking and Ethics L. N. Way B. ACC. Instructor Page Forty-one MODULUS Marjorie Ryder Secretary to the President Winifred R. Waugh Librarian Page Forty-two (Masses £ vosooaax s aaocaaarzzxxiziyyzrrrrrrrrr rrr rrrr fninrfi rrtTnnrnniTliMinjujiiiiirrjniiii-jimrm-rrri-r zzZL Class of 1929 N the first week in April, the Seniors met in Chapel Hall and the Class of ’29 was officially organized. The Class officers elected were: Virgil R. Simpson, President; Edward R. Cook, Vice-President; Donald J. MacFadyen, Secre¬ tary; and Roy Averill, Treasurer. Plans were then formulated to make this one of the most successful classes in the history of the College. The various committees were appointed to take care of the many duties of the Class, and these committees started functioning promptly and smoothly. Professor Walfred Lindstrom was chosen as Class advisor and enthusiasti¬ cally entered into the spirit of the Class; his helpful suggestions have been large¬ ly instrumental for the successful carrying out of the Class program. Tradition demands that every Senior Class leave behind a fitting memorial in remembrance of their Alma Mater. With this in mind the Class after due consideration decided to erect a drinking fountain on the Campus in front of the College Book Store. Every Senior Class prides itself on its Class play and strives to make it bet¬ ter than the previous one; the Class of ’29 being no exception. It secured the services of Charles E. Shank to direct the play. The play selected was “The Poor Nut,” which has enjoyed a popular run in all the leading cities of the country and is sure to be the best ever produced by a Senior Class. The Faculty Reception and Senior Dance will be held at the Potawatomie Inn, Pokagon State Park, on June 3rd. Baccalaureate Services on June 2nd and the Graduating Exercises on June 6th will be held at one of the leading churches. Un-official activities will take place before the Commencement Exercises, and dark deeds seem to be brewing. Dire menaces are threatening the Seniors and likewise the Under-Classmen, and feelings between the Classes were running so high that it was mutually agreed between them to postpone all such playful activities until the week before com¬ mencement. The paint scjuad will try hard to fulfill its duty and many a sidewalk will carry the class numerals till time will erase them. The Class of ’29 hopes that time will not fade the memories of its activities, and with many hearty wishes to those who are to follow, it will pass on. Page Forty-Jour MODULUS Prof. Walfred Lindstrom Faculty Advisor l 9 Roy Averill Treasurer Donald J. MacFadyen Secretary 2 9 Page Forty-five MODULUS Senior’s Meditation Not long ago and still we remember Those early days when we started The long caravan on the great desert Toward the pathless realm of life. And down to sacred temple of our aim We drank plenty of those bitter wines To get even with the flying time In our ambition in technical line. Out of those many long tedious years In our sincere ambition and desire With faith to our superior being To accomplish something more divine; We passed many a sleepless night In our constant struggle for light To conquer all the hardships of life Through the darkness on terrestrial wide. Those were the long stormy days of youth When we all strove for the truth In every nook of this endless w r orld For the chances on land or on board. We, like the magic wind on the ocean, Navigated all the unknown distance, With perpetual stream of endurance, For life, grandeur and existence. Way down to the course of past event And up to infinite stars of heaven We had solved the puzzling problems Of science, within the sand of time. We on the field had tackled the task During those many days that had passed For we hoped, honor would come at last As nature’s lasting endowment to us. Those were all our earliest exploits That had enriched us with true delight Through the secret of mathematics That we learned from old Tri-State. Now and then we can differentiate The obstacles to our endless flight That will bring many wonders and pride To the eternal chain of our lives. These were all the Senior’s reveries Of the past days in our college years That will last forever and ever On the bosom of dear Alma Mater. Now under the pleasant silvery moon Let us wait for the spell of the dawn To break the golden gate of nature Where Wisdom always keeps the rule. Page Forty-six Owen C. Abbott. Belpre, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Modulus Staff ' 29 “A dreamer of things impossible with an irresistible enthusiasm which makes them possible. " Robert N. Anderson. Chicago, III. B. S. in C. E. B t 2 “A great man is made up of qualities that meet or make great occasions.” Wilbur Anderson. Clinton, la. B. S. in C. E. $ AT ‘Close to the sun in lonely lands Ringed with the azure world he stands Charles H. Austin. . . Painesville, Ohio B. S. in C. E. “At graduation, his first goal attained, he has set for himself a still higher one, that of main¬ taining his place among men. " Page Forty-seven MODULUS aSL Roy Averill. Dekalb , III. B. S. in M. E. 4 AK; Treasurer, Senior Class ' 29. “Co where he will, the wise man is at home His hearth the earth,—his hall the azure dome. " Richard W. Barrett, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. “Knowledge with common sense is Wisdom. " Ralph R. Berling. . .Portsmouth, Ohio B. S. in M. E. “Young men are fitter to invent than to judge, and fitter for new projects than for settled business. " Robert Blum. Galena, III. B. S. in Ch. E. “Of their own merits, modest men are dumb. " Page Forty-eight MODULUS Eugene L. Boyce. St. Marys, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. B4 £ “Happy am I, from care I ' m free, Why aren ' t they all contented like me?” Martin L. Bright. Ossian, Ind. B. S. in E. E. f 2X; Editor Integral, Winter ’29; Assistant Editor Integral, Fall ’28; Modulus Staff ’29. “To those who know thee not, no words can paint And those who know thee, know all words are faint.” W. Burnett Brown. . . Strousburg, Pa. B. S. in C. E. TAT “True to his word, his works, his friends.” Donald Buller. Fairmount, Ind. B. S. in M. E. “I have learned in whatsoever state I am, there- xvith to be content.” Page Forty-nine [Seeds Lawrence D. Burdick, Jackson, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ATE; Integral Staff, Winter ’29. “A wise man never loses anything if he has himself. " Stanley J. Caforek. Utica, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. “ Thoughts are mightier than strength of hand.” Noel Lee Case. Fayette, Miss. B. S. in E. E. TLX “Life is not so short hut that there is always time enough for courtesy. " sg= Abdon L. Centeno. Leyte, P. I. B. S. in C. E. Filipino Club. " He came, he saw, he conquered.” Page Fifty Wayne F. Cochran .... Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in C. E. B4 2; Basketball ’28-’29. Baseball ’28 “His only fault is that he has no fault. " Frederick G. Coffin, Los Angeles, Calif. B. S. in C. E. -M2; Vice-President Engineering Society, Spring ’29. Integral Staff, Spring ’29; Chair¬ man Banquet Committee ’29; Modulus Staff ’29. “A hand to do, a head to plan, a heart to feel and dare. " Cayetano J. Colmenar. . .Cavite, P. I. B. S. in C. E. Integral Staff, Fall ’28; Winter ’29; Modulus Staff ’29. “Ah, here it is! I ' m. famous now; An author and a poet. " Benjamin L. Cook, New Philadelphia, 0. B. S. in M. E. f 2X; Business Manager Integral, Winter ’29; Spring ’29. “On cherubs and on cherubim Full royally he rode; A nd on the wings of all the winds Came flying all aboard. " Page Fifty-one Edward R. Cook, Sarnia, Ontario , Can. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in M. E. Corresponding Secretary, Engineering Society, Summer ’27; Vice-President Senior Class, ’29. “Not many in life you find Whose deeds outrun their words so far, That more than what they seem, they are. " Carlos Covarrubias, Mexico City, Mex. B. S. in C. E. B i 2 “So daring in love, and so dauntless in war, Have ye e ' er heard of gallant-like young Lochinvar?’’ Arthur W. Dalrymple New York, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Modulus Staff ’29. “And the elements So mix ' d in him, that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, This was a man! " Leo F. Disotelle. Malone, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. B t £ “No legacy is so rich as honesty.’’ Page Fifty-two MODULUS A. Milton Ehret. Newark, N. J. B. S. in E. E. A4 E “Not being less but more than all the gentleness he seemed to be Edward F. Ekberg. . .Gloucester, Mass. B. S. in E. E. A LE “He that can have patience can have what he will. " Julius D. Eros. Wheeling, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. LAT “It is the nature of a great mind to be calm and undisturbed Lloyd G. Felderman. Clinton, la. B. S. in M. E. A I E “Good humor is the health of the soul Page Fifty-three Robert P. Fenner. . . .Falcomer, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. MT “My purpose holds To sail beyond the sunset, and the bat hs Of all the western stars until I die. " Robert L. Fitzsimmons, Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. B t 2 “Custom hath made it in him a property of easiness. " Henry W. Foelsch. Chicago, III. B. S. in Ch. E. i AK; Baseball ’28-’29. “A pleasing form, a firm yet cautious mind. " Raymond C. Fortier. . .Jackson, Mich. B. S. in E. E. B t 2; Modulus Staff ’28; Banquet Committee ' 28. " He is at no end of his actions blest Whose ends will make him greatest, and not best. " I Page Fifty-Jour MODULUS Robert F ry. Howe, Ind. B. S. in E. E. “Energy and persistence conquer all things.” Richard P. Frame, Michigan City, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society, Summer ’28. “Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O’er books consumed the midnight oil?” R. Crawford Garbi. Chicago, III. B. s. in c. E. Baseball ' 28; Modulus Staff ’29. “Zealous, yet modest; innocent, though free; Patient of toil, serene amidst alarms; Inflexible in faith, invincible in arms.” Leo P. P ' ram. Waterbury, Conn. B. S. in E. E. $2X “Of manners gentle, of affections mild; In wit full-grown, simplicity a child.” Page Fifty-five Canton, China Gee W. Jang. B. S. in M. E. “ Howe ' er it be, it seems to me ' Tis only noble to be good.” Charles J. Gifford, Jamestown, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in M. E. FAK “A Corinthian, a lad of mettle, a good boy.” James V. Giliberty, Long Island, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. 2M2; Modulus Staff ’28; Business Manager Modulus ’29. “A life on the ocean wave! A home on the rolling deep Where the scattered waters rave, And the winds their revels keep.” George M. Gill. Grand Bay, Ala. B. S. in M. E. SMS “He was wont to speak plain and to the pur¬ pose.” Page Fifty-six Clyde E. Hallmark . . . Owensboro , Ky. B. S. in E. E. “ Howe ' er it be, it seems to me, ‘Tis only noble to be good.” Paul E. Gwin . Hagerstown, Ind. B. S. in E. E. “All my being is attracted by the sight of the fair faces dyed with the hue of the rose ” St. Elmo Hart . Honolulu, Hawaii B. S. in C. E. £M2, Vice-President Engineering Society, Fall ’28; Sergeant-at-arms Engineering Society, Win¬ ter ’27; Business Manager Modulus, Integral, ’27-’28; Chairman Stunt Nite Committee, ’27-’28; Chairman Engineers Banquet Com¬ mittee ’28. “ Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. ’ ' Daniel B. Gulko. . . .San Pedro, Calif. B. S. in C. E. President Engineering Society, Spring ’29; Re¬ cording Secretary Engineering Society, Winter ’29; Integral Staff, Fall ’27. “Kept his friends throughout the years, Sort of man you like to meet Any time or any place.” Vvi Page Fifty-seven MODULUS Norman Hastings. . .Atchington, Kans. B. S. in C. E. A$E “An outward and visible sign of inward and spiritual grace.” Frank O. Hawley. Lincoln, Nebr. B. S. in M. E. “His air, his manners, all who saw admired Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired.” William J. Heard, Jr. Norfolk, Va. B. S. in C. E. SMS; Integral Staff, Fall ’27. “His cogitative faculties immersed In cogibundity of cogitation.” Joel A. Hightower. Americus, Ga. B. S. in C. E. B f S; Modulus Staff ' 28. “And still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew.” r W Page Fifty-eight I MODULUS Henry L. Hough. . . .Fayetteville, N. C. B. S. in C. E. TAT; Assistant Manager Basketball Team ’29; Baseball ’28. His time is forever, everywhere his place. " Kenneth L. Huntley. .Norwich, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. “ Void of hatred and greed What but good does he do. " Harry A. Jensen. Leroy, Minn. B. S. in C. E. 2M2; Integral Staff ’25-’26 “Being of a jovial turfi He turned a jovial being. " Charles K. Johnson West Springfield, Mass. sif B. S. in E. E. BT2 “Knowledge is more equivalent to force. " Page Fifty-nine Charles R. Johnson. . . .Detroit, Mich. B. S. in E. E. A i E “He lives to build, not boast, a generous race.” Domiciano R. Karganilla Bainoton, La Union, P. I. B. S. in E. E. Filipino Club. Few things are impossible to diligence and skill.” B. Aurangabadkar Keshav Hyderbad-Deccan, India B. S. in E. E. Though short my stature, yet my name extends To heaven itself, and earth ' s remotest ends.” Chester B. Kevitt. Passaic, N. J. B. S. in Ch. E. L2X; Integral Staff, Winter ' 29; Editor Integral, Spring ’29. A happy soul, that all the way To heaven has a summer’s day.” Page Sixty (mum Glen Kime. Montpelier, Ohio B. S. in E. E. “The world ' s great men have not commonly been great scholars, nor its great scholars great men.” Joseph Kimpton. Jackson, Mich. B. S. in C. E. “Silence is Wisdom, where speaking is Folly: and always safe.” Roland W. Klobedanz Waterbary, Conn. B. S. in C. E. Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society, Winter ’29. “He reads much He is a great observer, and he looks quite through the deeds of men.” Robert C. Knepp. Lellistown, Pa. 5 B. S. in E. E. “Honest labour bears a lovely face.” Page Sixty-one MODULUS tm Richard P. Koos. Kenosha, Wis. B. S. in Ch. E. ff’AT; Integral Staff, Winter ’29. “The world knows little of its greatest men. " Charles Krassov. Winnipeg, Can. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in Ch. E. Integral Staff ’28; Modulus Staff ’29. “So much one man can do That does both act and know.” William M. Lehmkuhl, New York, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Editor Integral, Fall ’28. “He was a form of life and light That, seen, became a part of sight.” Lloyd Linton. Modoc, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. “But where he met the individual man, He showed himself as kind as mortal can.” Page Sixty-two pfci MODULUS Sterling Llewellyn. . . .Ithaca, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Sergeant-at-arms Engineering Society, Fall ’27. “The brave man carries out his fortune, and every man is the son of his own works. " Gonzalo Lopez Quezaltenango, Guatemala B. S. in E. E. niA “Humble because of knoivledge, mighty by sacrifice. " Lung Chun Louis. Canton, China B. S. in Ch. E. _ “Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " Dale B. Lyons. Cranesville, Pa. B. S. in E. E. “Tolerance and compassion are the. supreme virtues. " Page Sixty-three Donald J. MacFadyen Worcester, Mass. B. S. in C. E. Business Manager Integral ’28-’29; Modulus Staff ’29; Stunt Night Committee ’29; Secretary Senior Class ’29. “Who nerveth his arm for life ' s combat and looks the strong world in the face.’’ Graham C. MacEachin Fort Worth, Texas B. S. in E. E. “For always roaming with a hungry heart Much have I seen and known.’’ Martin Mallari Arayat, Pampanga, P. I. B. S. in C. E. Filipino Club. “He’ll laugh with you or at you and trouble slides off his back like water off the proverbial duck.’’ James C. McGuire. . Washington, D. C. B. S. in C. E. I AT “Nothing is there more friendly to a man than a friend in need.’’ dm 2 9 Page Sixty-four V. Frederick McIntyre Rochester, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. “By the work one knows the workman Glenn W. McJunkin. . . .Indiana, Pa. B. S. in C. E. MT l H e is the very pineapple of politeness .” Archie McNally. Chicago, III. B. S. in C. E. B I 2; Corresponding Secretary, Engineering Society, Winter ’28; Baseball ’28-’29. “With malice towards none, with charity for all, With firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the right.” J. Carter Merrill.. St. Johnsburg, Vt. B. S. in M. E. L2X; Integral Staff, Winter ' 29. “Wherever we meet him; it will be a place made pleasant and memorial by his presence Page Sixty-five MODULUS Elmer D. Miller. Hicksville, Ohio B. S. in C. E. “A safe companion, and an easy friend.” Theodore W. Miller South English, Iowa B. S. in E. E. 4 AT ; Integral Staff, Summer ' 27. “A good man possesses a kingdom.” John E. Minihan. Detroit, Mich. B. S. in C. E. A$E “Let the singing singers With vocal voices, most vociferous In sweet vociferation out-vociferize Even sound itself.” James J. Moher. Water bury, Conn. B. S. in C. E. t 2X; Recording Secretary Engineering Society, Fall ’28. “To be a man of principle is the principa thing to be.” Page Sixty-six MODULUS Conrad C. Mosentine. .Superior, Wis. B. S. in E. E. Integral Staff, Fall ' 28. “The reward of a thing well-done is to have done it. " T. Hammer Moses. Pamplin, Va. B. S. in C. E. “He is always the truest kind of friend and a gentleman to the finger tips. " Byrl W. Munger. Belvidere, III. B. S. in C. E. “Character is made up of small duties faith¬ fully performed, of self-sacrifice, of kindly acts of love and duty. " G. L. Newman. Corning, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. $AK “He who takes Nature for his guide is not easily beaten out of his argument. " 1 9 Page Sixty-seven Rex Oberlin. Angola, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Genteel in personage Conduct, and equipage; Noble by heritage Generous and free. " Henry G. Otte. Cincinnati, Ohio B. S. in C. E. T’AK; Baseball ' 28; Modulus Staff ’29. " The highest glory born of conscious power Is but for him who wields it reverently. " Curtis J. Peterson. Omaha, Nebr. B. S. in C. E. $ AT " Him of the western dome, where weighty sense Flows in fit words and heavenly eloquence. " D. Lyle Phenicie. .Montgomery, Mich. B. S. in E. E. " Patience is a necessary ingredient of genius. " Page Sixty-eight MODULUS Edwin M. Pickens. . . Bentonville, Ark. B. S. in M. E. A4 E “Born with a gift of laughter and a sense that the world is mad. " William S. Piper . Niles, Ohio B. S. in E. E. “A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays And confident tomorrows.” Willard R. Potts . Pittsburgh, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Vice President Engineering Society, Spring ’28; Chairman Executive Committee, Winter ’29. “Epicurus laid down the doctrine that pleasure was the chief good.” Dale F. Powers. . .Pleasant Lake, Ind. B. S. in C. E. “Strong in will To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield.” Page Sixty-nine MODULUS Harold R. Raynor Greenport, L. I., N. Y. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. “He had talents equal to business, and aspired no higher. " John R. Redpath . Montreal, Can. B. S. in E. E. 4 2X; Assistant Sergeant-at-arms, Engineering Society, Winter ’28. “He who seeks to serve another best serves himself. " Oliver J. Rees . Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in E. E. $AK " The man who is vigilant over himself makes to himself an island that no flood can over¬ whelm. " Daniel M. Reina. . Titacuraro, Mexico B. S. in E. E. niA " He that has patience may compass anything. " Page Seventy Lawrence Rickey. . . Wheeling, W. Va. B. s. in E. E. MK; Baseball ' 28. “His is a kindly, serious disposition, with an altruistic viewpoint.” Leon Riker. Sp encer, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. A £E; Basketball ’28-’29; Baseball ’28. “ am not in the roll of common men. " Maurice P. Riley . . . New York, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. A I E; President Engineering Society, Fall ’28; Chairman Executive Committee, Summer ’28. From the crown of his head to the sole of his foot, he is all mirth.” Abraham B. Robles Santa Marta, Colombia B. S. in E. E. THA “ Unthinking, idle, wild and young, I laugh ' d and dans ' d and talked and sung. ' 1 9 ■ Page Seventy-one Albert Romagosa. .. . Cienfuegos, Cuba B. ?. in C. E. THA “The kindest man, The best condition and unwearied spirit In doing courtesies.’’ Stanley Rucker. .. . Hartford, Conn. B. S. in E. E. A LE “An agreeable companion on a journey is as good as a carriage. " Bruno G. Sales Bacarra, Ilocos Norte, P. I. B. S. in E. E. Filipino Club. “ You are a devil at everything and there is no kind of thing in the universal world but what you can turn your hand to. " U. Edward Sandelin, Marquette, Mich. B. S. in E. E. LAT “His was not a forceful way But he had a gentle smile And a kindly word to say.’’ Page Seventy-two Beau K. Sheet. Canton , China s B. S. in Ch. E. “My country is the world; my countrymen are == mankind.’’ 2 Ihll lii iVvVs ' . ' V David Shavitch. Detroit, M B. S. in E. E. Editor-in-chief Modulus, ' 29; Assistant Editor Integral, Spring ’28; Chairman Reception Com¬ mittee, Engineering Society, Fall ' 28. “7 will not he swayed by envy when my rival ' s strength is shown. I will not deny his merit, but I ' ll strive to prove my own. " MODULUS Oscar M. Sandvold. . . Moorhead , Iowa B. S. in C. E. B$ Z “Still to be neat, still to be drest. As you were going to a feast.’’ Lyle Seward. Michigan City, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Basketball ’28-’29. “ Though war should rise against me, Even then will I be confident.’’ r-r Page Seventy-three William Skinner. Pittsfield, Mass. B. S. in C. E. 2M2 “The reward of one duty is the power to fulfill another. " Stefan J. Slanina. . .Mt. Pleasant, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. “O, may his name be numbered among the great.” Michael F. Sperito. .Providence, R. I. B. S. in Ch. E. 4 AT; Integral Staff, Fall ’28; Baseball ’28-’29. " His heart and hand both open and both free; For what he has he gives, what thinks he shows. " Virgil R. Simpson. .Schenectady, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. LAK; Modulus Staff ' 29; Modulus Staff ' 28; Banquet Committee, Winter ' 29; Stunt Night Committee, Fall ’28; Integral Staff, Spring ' 28, Fall ’28; President Senior Class ’29. “His pencil was striki ng, resistless and grand, His manners were gentle, complying and bland. ’ ’ MODULUS Page Seventy-four MODULUS Andrew T. Stahl. . . . New York, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Modulus Staff ’29. “In the supremacy of self control consists one of the perfections of the ideal man.” Minnerd W. Stark. Rockford, III. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. Assistant Editor Modulus ’29; Editor Integral, Spring ' 28; Assistant Editor Integral, Winter ’28; Vice-President Engineering Society, Summer ’28; Banquet Committee, Winter ’29; Stunt Night Committee, Fall ’28. “ Who to himself is law no law doth need, Offends no law, and is king indeed.” Albert Stewart. Orland, Ind. B. S. in E. E. “I have not seen As others saiv—I could not bring My passions from a common spring.” Ellis B. Stokes. Springfield, Ohio B. S. in C. E. 3 AT ; Secretary Engineering Society, Spring ' 28; President Engineering Society, Fall ’28; Banquet Committee, Winter ’29; Modulus Staff ’27. “Goodness does not consist in greatness, blit greatness in goodness.” Page Seventy-five Edward V. Sutton, Jr. Central Falls, R. I. B. S. in C. E. B t 2; Baseball ’28-’29. “Worth makes the man, and want of it the fellow: ' Bernard Swenson. . . .Starbuck, Minn. B. S. in C. E. J 2X “To be a well-favored man is the gift of fortune. ' ' Robert C. Taft. Greenville, Pa. B. S. in E. E. BT X “Wit and wisdom are born with a man. ' ' K. Roy Teutsch. B utler , Ind. B. S. in M. E. “Diligence is the mother of good fortune. ' ' Page Seventy-six MODULUS Lewis M. Thompson. . Wilmington, Del. B. S. in E. E. “Studious of ease, and fond of humble things Y. P. Tom . Canton, China B. S. in Ch. E. “Infinite riches in a little room.” Charles R. Truman . Butler, Pa. B. S. in E. E. “We grant, although he had much wit, He was very shy in using it.” James E. Tucker . Mt. Vernon, Vt. B. S ' . in Ch. E. “I am not only witty in myself but the cause that wit is in other men.” m Page Seventy-seven MODULUS Harold F. Umstott Newcomerstown, Ohio B. S ' , in E. E. President Engineering Society, Winter ’29; Inte¬ gral Staff, Spring ’28; Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society, Fall ’28. “ Yearning in desire To follow knowledge, like a sinking star, Beyond the utmost bound of human thought .” John T. Underwood. Harlan, Ky. B. S. in C. E. Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society, Spring ’29. “I, thus neglecting worldly ends, all dedicated To closeness and the bettering of my mind. " Melvin W. Vance. LaCrosse, Wis. B. S. in C. E. “Kind hearts are more than coronets, A nd simple faith than Norman blood.” Herbert H. Vanderzee, Holmen, Wis. B. S. in M. E. " The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, or the hand to execute .” Pape Seventy-eight Frank Venzara. Chicago , III. B. S. in E. E. Modulus Staff ’29; Integral Staff, Fall ' 28. “A little folly is desirable in him, that will not be guilty of stupidity. " Juan Villamin. Laguna, P. I. B. S. in E. E. Filipino Club. “The noblest mind the best contentment has. " Cosme Villasuso. Havana, Cuba B. S. in E. E. TIIA; Baseball ’28. “Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat And therefore let ' s be merry. " E. J. Vosburg. Coldwater, Mich. B. S. in E. E. “ never thrust my nose into other men ' s por¬ ridge. It is no bread and butter of mine; every man for himself and God for us all. " Page Seventy-nine MODULUS Lawrence E. Weeks. Radford, Va. B. S. in C. E. “The feast of reason and the flow of soul. " William R. Wengorovius New Haven, Conn. B. S. in E. E. B3 2 “The goodliest fellowship of famous knights Whereof this world holds record Robert Whaley, Harbor Springs, Mich. B. S. in E. E. ‘ ‘Reason is not measured by the size or height, but by principle.” William B. Wilcox, Lawrenceville, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Baseball ’28. “Rich in saving common sense, And as the greatest only are, In his simplicity sublime.” iliiiiii; mm Page Eighty Q O n » MODULUS Harry P. Wilder. Kent , N. Y. B. S. in E. E. “And I oft have heard defended Little said is soonest mended Charles H. Wilford Cornwall Bridge , Conn. B. S. in C. E. I AK “Only the heart that is free from care can be truly happy. " Maurice Williams. . . . Whitesville,-Ky. B. S. in E. E. “A southern gentleman; a man of culture. Need more be added? " G. Vincent Wilson. Ingersoll, Ont. B. S. in E. E. SMS; Chairman Executive Committee Engineer¬ ing Society, Fall ’28. “He possessed a peculiar talent of producing effect in whatever he said or did. " Page Eighty-one MODULUS Clem H. Wolf. . . Grand. Rapids, Mich. B. S. in C. E. BT2 “And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche.” Norman J. Yerkes. . . Greenville , Mich. B. S. in C. E. Modulus Staff ’28. “To him. who in the love of nature holds Communion with her visible forms. " Donald J. Yeats. Tampa, Fla. B. S. in C. E. TLX “ Free from all evil, happy with his wealth, In joyous easy years of peace and health .” Harry Zimmer. Bimidji, Minn. B. S. in E. E. “Men of few words are the best men. " Page Eighty-two M0PULU5I An Undergraduate’s Reverie As I sit at my desk at midnight, With my studies before me done, The desk lamp gives a dreamy light As I think of the things to be won. Of dreams not only that are to be, But things that have gone by, Pleasant thoughts of college ways, And school days that surely fly. The memory of my first few months, When the life I began was new, Were ups and downs, trials and rounds, And troubles that were not few. But my heart was set, ambition made, As I began the work with a vim, And thru those days I carried on The ambition that would not dim. My second year class I remember, As it passes within my mind, A more peppy class of scholars On our campus was hard to find. Yet after all as I can recall Those days that were so free, Have added to this life of mine That is making a man of me. These present days slip swiftly by, As I carry on with the work. The ambition that started my college life, It will not let me shirk. The days go on but not like a song, And I still must put up the fight, For the goal selected when I began, Is beginning to appear in sight. Now every day that passes by, Requires its daily task, When added to the one before It brings the dreams I ask. And step by step I climb the way That takes me to the top, And e’re I reach the goal I’ve set, I dare not call a stop. Happy the day it will be for me, When I tower above the mass, To fulfill my school ambition And belong to the senior class. But there’s work to do, before I’m through, That will take a lot of steam, So I’ll return to work again And say good-bye to my dream. —L. M. Thompson. Page Eighty-four MODULUS John W. Adams Hartford, Conn. Mechanical Engineering George E. Allen Rochester, New York Electrical Engineering Albert All wood Westfield, Mass. Electrical Engineering Walter H. Austin Fort Kent, Me. Civil Engineering Bartolome L. Ave Pintuyan, Leyte, P. I. Electrical Engineering V. B Balido Panay, Capiz,[P. I. Civil Engineering Raymond ' A. Baltz Lancaster, Ohio Administrative Engineering Walter Barnwell Lansing, Mich. Electrical Engineering Roger Iv. Bawling Algonquin, W. Va. Electrical Engineering O. W. Berglund Ely, Minn . Chemical Engineering iiiiii " ittti 2 9 Page Eiglitg-fiee Walter R. Bishoff Altoona, Pa. Administrative Engineering i! iii M. Dale Bonar Moundsville, W. Va. Administrative Engineering Robert B. Bonar Michel, B. C., Can. Civil Engineering MODULUS Walter Bishop Milford Center, Ohio Chemical Engineering J. Allen Brookes Powhatan Pt., Ohio Civil Engineering Linsly G. Brown Jamestown, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Orlan R. Brown Niagara Falls, N. Y. Electrical Engineeri ng Leo Burdock Detroit, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Paul F. Burgett Independence, Kans Civil Engineering Ross B. Butler Waterloo, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Page Eighty-six John K. Carradina, Jr. Merchantville, N. J. Civil Engineering Merton F. Clark Starke, Fla. Mechanical Engineering Ramond G. Clark Northampton, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Fred E. Clayton Lakeland, Fla. Civil Engineering Wayne Coles Columbus, Ind. Electrical Engineering Hal C. Conners Minneapolis, Minn. Administrative Engineering Virgil Cook Muncie, Ind. Electrical Engineering Wesley K. Cook Rogers City, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Walter Davic Beadling, Pa. Electrical Engineering Carlton Davidson Ironton, Ohio Mechanical Engineering MODULUS Page Eighty-seven David G. Davis Farrell , Pa. Mechanical Engineering George J. Da we Lima, Ohio Electrical Engineering Chemical Engineering Chas. Wm. Deichmann Forestville, Conn. Civil Engineering J. White Dillard Lakeland, Fla. Mechanical Engineering Louis W. Doberstein Flint, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Gordon B. Door Angola, Ind. Electrical Engineering Edgar A. Doyle Rome, N. Y. Civil Engineering William R. Eberle Quaker City, Ohio Electrical Engineering Edward A. Elinsky Kingston, Pa. Chemical Enginnering Edric E. Ellies Washington, C. H., Ohio Mechanical Engineering 2 CM Peter J. ' Equi Holyoke, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Erick B. Erickson Briar cliff Manor, N. Y. Civil Engineering Durward H. Evans Radnor, Ohio Electrical Engineering Ralph W. Ficker Rochester, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Harold P. Finkler Augusta, Kans. Mechanical Engineering MDQULUSI mm, Clarence C. Fryer Butler, Ky. Civil Engineering Burton R. Gaffner Warren, Pa. Electrical Engineering N. Irwin Christ Tarenton, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Edward C. Gammeter Akron, Ohio Administrative Engineering William A. Gleason Berwick, La. Civil Engineering Page Eighty-nine MODULUS John S. Gonas Olyphant, Pa. Civil Engineering Edmond F. Gosselin Midway, Pa. Electrical Engineering Don V. Gray Cleveland, Ohio Civil Engineering Sam K. Greenwood Franklin, N. C. Civil Engineering Alvin D. Griffith Jamestown, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Max O. Griffith Gore Bay, Ontario, Can. Civil Engineering Carl Hall Clay, W. Va. Electrical Engineering Thed. M. Hamilton Aux Vasse, Mo. Mechanical Engineering Burton Handy, Jr. Angola, Ind. Chemical Engineering Irving E. Hardy New York City, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Page Ninety Dan Haring Mansfield, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Stephen F. Hart Boston, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Cecil O. Hauber Johnson City, N. Y. Civil Engineering Carrol Heath Frankfort, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Basil F. Heller Greenville, Ohio Civil Engineering Isadore Hollander New London, Conn. Mechanical Engineering F. Noel Hopper Niagara Falls, N. Y. Chemical Engineering Robert S. Hoyt Washington, Pa. Electrical Engineering John J. Hellrung Alton, III. Civil Engineering Marvin Hobbs Birds Eye, Ind. Electrical Engineering MODULUS Page Ninety-one F. Earl Lampman Angola, Ind. Electrical Engineering Harry W. Landgren Great Falls, Mont. Chemical Engineering L. H. Lepro Midway, Pa. Electrical Engineering Earl G. Loeser Detroit, Mich. Mechanical Engineering James R. Loving New York, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Jos. Ipnar New Kensington, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Fred E. Jacobs Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Electrical Engineering A. H. Johnson Elmira, N. Y. Civil Engineering Ted Kennelly Wichita Falls, Tex. Mechanical Engineering Julius L. Kozma Youngstown, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Page Ninety-two Page Hinety-thrce Frank Moore Lacombe, Alta., Can. Electrical Engineering Joseph K. Moyer Albion, Pa. Electrical Engineering Byrl W. Munger Belvidere, III. Civil Engineering Louis N. Murphy Bangor, Me. Electrical Engineering Jacob K. Nicely Indiana, Pa. Administrative Engineering r X X mm, Jas. J. Merva Olyphant, Pa. Electrical Engineering John A. Michael Eaton, Ohio Chemical Engineering Russell T. Mills Wales, Ontario, Can. Chemical Engineering Frank M. Mitchell Burks Falls, Ontario, Can. Electrical Engineering Mark L. Monette Chatfield, Minn. Mechanical Engineering Page Ninety four Robert T. Nelson Olean, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Arnold C. Newman Albion, Pa. • Mechanical Engineering George D. Nichols Jeffersonville, Ind. Mechanical Engineering T. G. Nye Syracuse, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Andrew E. Olson Dunbar, Wis. Electrical Engineering Roland L. Osburn Augusta, Kans. Chemical Engineering Eugene A. Paquette Willimansett, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Wilfred A. Park Norwich, Conn. Civil Engineering August A. Pera Telluride, Colo. Mechanical Engineering Clarence H. ! Perry Chicago, III. Civil Engineering Page Ninety-five Page Ninety-six MODULUS Roy Reppakd Smithfield, W. Va. Administrative Engineering Leslie Ringelspaugh Dayton, Ohio Administrative Engineering Floyd W. Robinson Perry, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering John H. Robinson North East, Pa. Civil Engineering George A. Romano East Greenwich, R. I. Civil Engineering Alcardo V. Rubei New York City, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Isaac L. Santos Marikina, Rizil, P. I. Chemical Engineering Donald F. Sarber Lima, Ohio Chemical Engineering Kenneth W. Schadt Goshen, Ind. Chemical Engineering Clifford J. Schoenfield Elyria, Ohio Electrical Engineering Page Ninety-seven MODULUS Russell L. Schott Massillon, Ohio Electrical Engineering Cerell B. Schram Bolivar, N. Y. Civil Engineering Vernon Schwartz Niles, Ohio Mechanical Engineering John R. Sellers Freeport, Pa. Electrical Engineering Sidney Shackleton Auburn, N. Y. Chemical Engineering m r Charles F. Shelley Lima, Ohio Mechanical Engineering James M. Sherrilla New York City, N. Y. Electrical Engineering John F. Shuler Wilcox, Pa. Civil Engineering Harold E. Siener Niagara Falls, N. Y. Civil Engineering George Signarovitz Allentown, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Page Ninety-eigh t MODULUS Edward A. Smith Saline, Mich. Civil Engineering J. Byron Smith Columbus, Wis. Mechanical Engineering DeWitt Smith Rochester, N. Y. Civil Engineering Robert B. Smith Evanston, III. Chemical Engineering Arthur H. Snyder A kron, Ohio Civil Engineering Robert T. Snyder Dayton, Ohio Civil Engineering W.Sparkes St. Johns, Newfoundland Mechanical Engineering Floyd L. Sparling Logansport, Ind. Civil Engineering Frederick I. Steele Quaker City, Ohio Chemical Engineering Sam L. Stephens Martinsburg, Mo. Electrical Engineering Pa )e Ninety-ni n c George F. Stewart Torrington, Conn. Civil Engineering Fred N. Stiles Oxford, Mich. Electrical Engineering Frederick Storms Syracuse, N. Y. Civil Engineering Daniel H. Stouffer Oakwood, Ohio Civil Engineering Harry J. Swentek Milwaukee, Wis. Civil Engineering Edgar O. Tamm] Hartford, Conn. Mechanical Engineering James Tarbell Jackson, Michigan Electrical Engineering Howard F. Todd New York City, N. Y. Civil Engineering Theodore Streeter Ellwood City, Pa. Chemical Engineering Anthony J. Triano Plainfield, N. J. Civil Engineering fi ' dN, mm Page One Hundred MODULUS Nicholas U’Halie Farrell, Pa. Electrical Engineering Kermit R. Underwood Georgetown, III. Civil Engineering Guillermo Uribe Medellin, Colombia, S. A. Civil Engineering Joseph Urso West Orange, N. J. Civil Engineering A. T. Vakili Teheran, Persia Electrical Engineering Milford V. Viard Albion, Pa. Civil Engineering Milton Viard Albion, Pa. Civil Engineering Russell B. Wadleigh Shawingan Falls, Can. Electrical Engineering Henry C. Wadsworth Randolph, N. Y. Administrative Engineering Merle D. Wahlgren Jamestown, N. Y. Civil Engineering Page O.ie Hundred One MODULUS John J. Werner Patterson, N. J. Civil Engineering F. Earl Wilcox Indianapolis, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Jorge Zambrano Monterrey, N. L., Mexico Civil Engineering Alvin T. Zent Huntington, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Zisk Springfield, Mass. Civil Engineering Vr.V. ' . ' iV r wv Harold Walker Indiana, Pa. Chemical Engineering William R. Walston Scotland Neck, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Richard Watson Gloversville, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Nicholas Weber Louisville, Ky. Electrical Engineering Clarence W. Wells Jamestown, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Page One Hundred Two MODULUS Senior Inspirations When we come at last to graduation, And we look o’er the days that are gone: Our thoughts turn back o’er our studious ways, And the joys that we have known. Do you know what the end that is drawing nigh Can mean to each anxious heart, As we bid our friends a last good-bye And from each other part. Well, it may be the end of college life, But not one of friendship true; For our memories grow sweeter as we go along To the end of life’s journey through. We’re going out to accomplish the best In the things that are most worth while, And we’ll make the most of the good in our way; We must, it’s our only style. In the future years when we return To our college, here on the hill, May our Dean and Teachers truthfully say, It’s the class of ’29, who turns the mill. Thus Tri-State has knit memories dear With hopes that we entertain, And we’ll find at the evening of life’s long way, They have sweetened every pain. —R. Williams Page One Hundred Four MODULUS Earl Blanchard. Lewiston, Minn. B. S. in Business Administration Commerce Club. “Earl has a foresight which reaches far, No wonder he has an Auburn car. " Lenore Cornell. Montpelier, Ohio Secretarial Course Commerce Club; N. K. Society. “And here ' s Lenore with all her pals, Most of them men, but some of them gals.’’ Sara Lou Delano. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course Commerce Club. “She’s pretty to walk with, Witty to talk with And pleasant to think upon.’’ Ruth Dunlap. Edgerton, Ohio Secretarial Course Commerce Club; N. K. Society. “Rufus always up and ready for fun, Listen, kids, she comes from Edgerton.” Page One Hundred Five MODULUS Louise Gabriel. Montpelier, Ohio Secretarial Course Commerce Club; N. K. Society “Here ' s Louise Gabriel, our efficient secretary, With flushed cheeks when she gets contrary Jeanette Green. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course Commerce Club; N. K. Society “More comes to her that labors Than to one who sits and waits. " Virginia Hendry. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course Commerce Club “A girl to brighten up the way, Not too solemn and not too gay. " Ralph Hughes. Donora, Pa. B. S. in Business Administration Commerce Club “All the great men are dead and I am not feel¬ ing well myself. " Page One Hundred Six Howard Laird. Greenville , Pa. B. S. in Accounting Commerce Club “To be a business man of life, Is Laird ' s steadfast lingering strife. " Frank E. Pethybridge Niagara Falls, N. Y. B. S. in Secretarial Science President Commerce Club, ’28-’29 Commerce Division Editor Integral, Fall ’28 “Here is the logical man of the class Whose argumentation is hard to surpass. " Foster Root. Jamestoivn, N. Y. B. S. in Business Administration Commerce Club “Wisdom and good looks are seldom combined But if you know this chap, you ' ll find, That both qualities are true of Foster Root Who has wisdom and good looks to boot. " Maxine Stafford. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course Secretary Commerce Club, Spring ' 29 “Maxine, our well-known girl, Likes dances and parties all in a whirl. " Page One Hundred Seven Lloyd N. Way . Howell , Mich. B. S. in Business Administration Commerce Club “Lloyd is a worker and we must say, That where there is a will there is a ‘Way.’ ’ Ruth Williams . Huntington, Ind. Secretarial Course Vice-President Commerce Club, Winter ’28 Associate Editor Integral, Fall ’28 Commercial Editor Integral, Winter ’29 N. K. Society ’29 “This blonde hails from the country-side, Affected by neither the tide nor the untied Vivian Woods ., .Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course Commerce Club ’29 “But what of Vivian we’ll have to say Has made many friends who are made to stay.’’ r : ■ T nrrr Tr i yTrm?-rz2Ymrr7DrTr7Tzirrzr inrrr rT Srluuil nf COmmnprrr littber-QIlafiamen ' t Y) xxa oa u o aaxiiiTertJtJt tiUiixirrraiizivzimxxrc aaxxjCD - Clinton Abrams Detroit, Mich. Accounting L. C. Chang Angola, Ind. Accounting MODULUS Raymond A. Baltz Lancaster, 0. Business Administration Walter R. Bishoff Altoona, Pa. Accounting Fred C. Davisson Clarksburg, Va. Accounting Glenn Hannaford Berlin, N. H. Commercial Special Page One Hundred Ten Maynard Harter Angola, Ind. Business Administration Basilio Pagurayan Manila, P. I. Accounting MODULUS Arthur J. Kelly Indianapolis, Ind. Business Administration Jacob K. Nicel Indiana, Pa. Accounting B. G. Warford Wagersville, Ky. Accounting Frederick Warren Canandaigua, N. Y. Accounting Par c One Hundred Eleven . . • — - . ■ ■ , ■ - ’ • - r -y ©rgamzattnna V I nrr%mrrrr ?rrnrm ttZ2TTm rzrT iFrat rnitipfi N rit u rrmnu mnnxnniai n xzaxa a zazc: M00ULU5 Inter-Fraternity Council o promote a more harmonious spirit between the school and fraternities, the inter-fraternity council came into being the year of 1927. Its main function was to act as an arbitrator in disputes in which the school and fraternities had become involved. It was not often called upon to perform this duty, although the competitive spirit was very strong between the fraternities, a reconciliation in most cases was easily effected. The inter-fraternity council also has charge of arranging the schedules of the inter-fraternity games and to pass upon the eligibility of players concerned in these games. The most pleasant of its activities is the annual awarding of the champion¬ ship cup in basketball, which in the past year was won by the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity. This cup becomes the permanent possession of the winner after three consecutive victorious years. Two members of each fraternity are appointed to sit in this council and from their midst the president and secretary-treasurer are elected. Theodore Miller, Phi Lambda Tau, was president the past term and David Evzerow, Phi Sigma Chi, was secretary-treasurer. Weekly meetings are held and it speaks well for the fraternities as a whole that at most meetings, a full attendance was achieved. The council was also active in sponsoring and chaperoning dances and week-end parties held at the various fraternity houses. Great plans are now being made for promoting more fraternal spirit and activities; and several new fraternities of national chapters expect to make their appearance on the Tri-State College Campus in the coming year. Page One Hundred Fourteen HJmsm A-intjHaUV lujUrown ACLtErufino C.itX. .Johnson (fi.fi fJerri} Par c One Hundred Fifteen MODULUS Beta Rose, the sweetest flower that grows. Here’s to our colors black and gold, That flutter to the breeze so bold. Beta boys, stand up and make some noise. Here’s to our fraternity, BETA PHI SIGMA. W e’re Beta boys. Page One Hundred Sixteen MODULUS Page One Hundred Seventeen Beta Phi Sigma he Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity was organized September 9th, 1899 at Muncie, Indiana, by seven men. From this small number it has grown to a member¬ ship of over 12,000 men. The organization is a Greek letter fraternal and secret society, and is non-academic. Admittance to the order is gained upon invitation only; it is founded upon the Christian Faith and teaches lessons derived trom that source. It has chapters in every large city from Florida to Washington, and from Pennsylvania to California. During the war this organization had 87 per cent of its members in the service. In the fraternal archives are recorded the meetings held in France, in rest billets and other places. It claims to be the only American fraternity of its nature to actually have taken its ritual overseas. The organization in Angola, known as the Tri-Alpha Chapter of Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity, was organized June 7, 1922 and since that date has grown and developed into the large and powerful organization that it is now. In February 1927 the Tri-Alpha Chapter moved into their new home, known as the Beta House, which they own. The “Beta House” is the largest fraternity house in Angola. Living rooms, reception room and a large dining room capable of seating seventy people com¬ prise the main floor. This dining room is used three times a day by the active members, who all take their meals at the house. The second f loor is devoted to study rooms, well lighted, heated and ventilated, so they are ideal places to work. On the third floor is a well ventilated dormitory where each member has a com¬ fortable bed. A house party is given once every month and the coming social event of the year is the Spring Frolic, held at the end of the spring term. Beta athletic teams have brought three beautiful trophys to the trophy room of the “House” in the past year. These trophys represent the championship in basketball 1928, championship in baseball 1928, and the championship in foot¬ ball in 1928. From this record it is safe to say that Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity leads all other fraternities at Tri-State in Sports. The admirable records in both scholarship and athletics are largely due to the famous “Beta spirit”. It is this spirit which always has and always shall make the Beta nam e one to be admired and respected. Page One Hundred Eighteen MODULUS Present Active Members of T rb Alpha Chapter Beta Phi Sigma J. Adams R. X. Anderson G. Allen G. Brisco E. Boyce J. Basarab L. Buck W. Cochran C. COYARRUBIAS L. Disotelle J. W. Dillard R. Fortier D. Grodrian I. Hardy H. Hawkinson C. K. Johnson A. F.Johnson E. L. Jacobson P. E. Kissaberth A. McNally A. D. Riley L. Rigelspaltgh O. M. Sandvold E. V. Sutton J. J. Scanlon H. B. Sornborger O. B. Smith R. Snyder M. Schust C. Strole C. V. Tutle R. C. Taft H. E.Todd J. J. Werner W. Wengorobious H. P. Weaver C. H. Wolf Page One Hundred Xineteen MODULUS Page One Hundred Twenty MDDUL JS Page One Hundred Twenty-one MODULUS We brought our own Fraternity Up across the Southern sea We love it and we cherish it And true to it we’ll always be. GAMMA ETA ALPHA is its name And world wide is its fame May its fair name always be bright Like the flame of a friendly fire in the night. Page One Hundred Twenty-two MODULUS Page One Hundred Twenty-three S ' MODULUS Qamma Eta Alpha CD. amma eta alpha originated in South America by permission of the K ' l J Gamma Eta Alpha of South America. A chapter was organized in Angola, Indiana, on December 25, 1927. The object of this chapter was to promote a more perfect spirit of fellowship among the Spanish-American students of Tri- State College, a better understanding and closer friendship with every student of old Tri-State, to maintain a good college standing, to sponsor athletics, to en¬ courage a true ideal of manhood and provide for social activities. There were eleven Spanish-American students in Tri-State, all members of the former Spanish-American Club, when this chapter was founded. All of them worked with the greatest interest for the success of this chapter and to them is due the development the Gammas have reached. Today they have eighteen active members, five honorary members and have bought a very comfortable house at 500 South Wayne Street and the State of Indiana granted articles of incorpora¬ tion under the name of Gamma Eta Alpha, on March 8, 1929. Gamma Eta Alpha is represented in the Inter-Fraternity Council of Tri- State College and takes an active part in all Inter-Fraternity affairs. They have a very promising baseball squad in the field and from all indications will furnish some very stiff competition to the other fraternities of Tri-State for the fraternity championship. Efforts are being made to form a soccer team. Enthusiasm is high among the Gammas. If they can find some opposition another sport will be added to their list. Plans are already made to organize chapters of Gamma Eta Alpha at Purdue University and at Valparaiso University. There are a goodly number of new Spanish-American students who are wait¬ ing to finish their first two terms in Tri-State in order to pledge at the Gamma Eta Alpha. Active Members Frank Basuino, Francisco Bengochea, Luis Diaz, Ernesto Fletes, Gonzalo Lopez, Izidro Marrero, Salvador Martinez, Ivan Megwinoff, Francisco Nevarez, Hernando Perez, Daniel Reina, Julio Rexach, Jose Reyes, Abraham Robles, Alberto Romagosa, Guillermo Uribe, Cosme Villasuso. Honorary Members Bernal Craig, John Minihan, Masen Conway, Alf Hoffberg, James Shearer. Page One Hundred Twenty-Jour MODULUS I.Marr«ro Jr. C:as: W»WSWS5S£E Page One Hundred Twenty-five MODULUS “We’ll fight, fight, fight for our fraternity, With all our might to win a victory; Here’s to our colors true, salute the gold and blue, We cherish them with love and loyalty. Then, loudly we laud thy name, and Proudly thy praise proclaim, Ring out strong with this cry, We stand for LAMBDA PHI.’’ Page One Hundred Twenty-six MODULUS Page One Hundred Twenty-seven MODULUS Lambda Phi Epsilon (( 75 even years ago a group of Tri-State students banded themselves together in an organization which they called the “Four-Eleven Gang . Their pur¬ pose in so organizing was to promote good fellowship and dispel the lone¬ someness which new students find so hard to combat.- Their association was so successful socially and so beneficial scolastically that they decided to expand, so that other students at Tri-State might enjoy the same advantages. It was finally decided to incorporate as a strictly collegiate Greek-letter fraternity which they did during the Fall term of 1923. Lambda Phi Epsilon grew and prospered. However, in spite of the fact that the spirit of fraternalism was predominate, there was still something lacking. That was a place the members could really call home. One of the greatest sacrifices the average student makes in obtaining an education is his home life. C onversely, one of the greatest functions of the modern collegiate fraternity is the furnishing of a home to its members. With this in mind, the Lambdas opened the first fra¬ ternity house at Tri-State College during the Fall term of 1925. Lambda Phi Epsilon has always been active in the promotion of beneficial col¬ lege and inter-fraternal activities. The members are always back of such activi¬ ties as the Engineering Society, the Integral, the Athletic Association, the Modu¬ lus, and the Inter-fraternity Council. In spite of these many and varied activi¬ ties, however, we never lose sight of the primary reason for our being here at Tri-State. We strive at all times to maintain ourselves slightly above the aver¬ age in scholarship and choose our pledges with this in view. Fraternity. May we, in looking at ourselves, find ourselves ever worthy of this eternal brotherhood to which we are pledged. May we continue to build, upon this firm foundation laid by those who have gone before us, a true and up¬ right brotherhood of real students, real men. Let us always, in our dealings with others, so conduct ourselves that Tri-State and the Fraternity will be proud to claim us for their own. Page One II an died Twcni y-eight MODULUS B.B.Cooke C.R. Johnson Prof. Lindstrom L.D.Burdick WINTER 1929 J.VanNorstrand E.M.Pickens J.RWhiteman N.R.Hasting;L.G.Feiderman H.F Davis J.D.Povvers A.MXhret G. T. Lucas W.J. Barnwell J.LJ dmonds H.C.Qonners D.WBearce C.H.Perr Page One Hundred Twenty-nine When day is done and when the sun Is sinking in the west; There comes to me a vision of, The one I love the best. When you are near I have no fear Our love will ever die; When you are gone, the world seems wrong. For you I always sigh. Love lingers on when you are gone, My heart will always yearn; When skies are blue I know you’re true, And soon you will return. From loneliness to happiness, Our hearts will ever be. By stars above I claim your love Through all eternity. Phi Delta Kappa sweetheart, You are loyal, I know. You always play a true part; That’s why I love you so; You share my joy and my sorrow, You bring good cheer for tomorrow; My PHI DELTA KAPPA sweetheart, I love you best of all. Page One Hundred Thirty Page One Hundred Thirty-one Phi Delta Kappa € arly in the year of 1920 a fraternal organization known as the Delta Lambda Xi, came into being. It was the first of its kind in Angola. As its purpose was to foster good fellowship, it consequently thrived, and in due course of time decided to link up with a nationally known fraternity. The organization, having decided to accept admission to the greater Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity, on March 13th, 1922, was inducted and aided in the joining by the Upsilon Chapter of Garrett, Indiana. The charter members of this new Gamma Chi Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa were, E. E. Bergen, Ronald Owens, W. O. Blakely, O. P. Carrol, Harcourt Sheets, Bernard Walker, F. G. Berquist, Philip E. Hedges, H. E. Smith, Herloth S. Ryder, O. A. Bassett and Lyle M. McBride. Brothers who have joined our ranks since the date of its birth are far too numerous to mention individually. However, we wish to say, that they are won¬ derful fellows, always Phi Delts, never forgotten and we wish them all, the great¬ est success in life. It is the spirit of the fraternity to contribute their services to the general welfare of the public and particularly to the community in which the chapter is located. The last contribution of a serious nature w as the sponsoring of a Missis¬ sippi Flood Relief Dance which was well attended—all funds were turned over to the authorities for use in the stricken zone. Besides the usual Friday night dances which are held during the school year, the Phi Delts have sponsored several plays, the last of which was George Kelley’s “The Show Off”, a three act play, and in conjunction with the Psi Iota Xi Soror¬ ity presented James Forbe’splay, “The Show Shop”. Both of these plays enjoyed a real success on the professional stage and because of their unusualness, called for the very best amateur efforts. Suffice it to say our public was more than satisfied. Our Annual Spring Frolic held in May 1928, wa s by far the greatest social achievement ever credited the chapter. There were approximately two hundred couples in attendance, many of the brothers coming several hundred miles to be with us for what has become the greatest occasion of the year. The dance was held at Paltytown on the shores of beautiful Lake James. Breakfast was served, novel entertainment introduced, and well—a most enjoy¬ able time was had by all. Congratulations poured in from all the neighboring chapters. At this time the 1929 Frolic is already being arranged for. It is our sincerest wish and fondest hope to even surpass our 1928 effort. March 1929, set a new record for our smokers, which are held each term to introduce new pledges. At this time we entertained about a hundred non-mem¬ bers most of wffiom were freshmen or second term students. The Gamma Chi Chapter is now led by college men who have the benefit of the fraternity and the promotion of the highest scholarship at heart, who con¬ scientiously perform their duties as officers, fostering good fellowship and frater- nalism among the brothers. The officers for 1929 are: President, Henry G. Otte; Vice-President, Roy Averill; Secretary-Treasurer, John H. Hathmaker; Master of Ceremonies, Rufus L. Smith; Inner Guard, Charles Wilford; Outer Guard, Ferdinand Jacobs; Master-at-arms, James R. Loving, Lawrence Rickey, George Nichols and William Greer. Page One Hundred Thi) ty-two MODULUS ‘f7u u. jC.S ' miih 0J iJCr cJ. ’ 2 2 if dames- . iaoirng Wit l ax m d. 9 Jma ll Wwtord t? Cr un Lycocgc On thcou J. ‘Jrtano Ldilltcm Gjuftdti Q vardo Walter $ hvff LOiUiam Jr tar ‘tetdiitand £. Jacobs- damns Sherrill Ucorqc Sfon arZ Lmsly 6. Breton Cntold CMamman Virgil Simp an Page One Hundred Thirty-three MODULUS Phi Lambda Tau to thee, Our loved fraternity, We pledge anew Our manhood and desires, All that thy oath requires, Here at thy altar fires, Phi Lambda Tau. Now be thy flag unfurled Showing to all the world The orange and blue, Shall give us victory, Till all shall honor thee, Our own fraternity, PHI LAMBDA TAU. Page One Hundred Thirty-four MODULUS i 9 Page One Hundred Thirty-five Phi Lambda Tau N the eve of March 31, 1924, seven far-seeing sailors set sail at Angola, Indiana, in a small unnamed bark upon the mighty ocean of Fraternalism. They were destined to be blown over the waves of time by the none-too- gentle winds of fate, and to land at last at a port still unknown. For their cap¬ tain they had Owen King who was assisted by Henry Wolf, first mate; Mark Hoover, second mate; and Homer Garrett, chief navigator. Owing to the uncertainty of the weather they showed clever seamanship in keeping in the lea of the mighty cliff known as the I. O. O. F. Before venturing out to sea several tasks had to be completed. The captain, assisted by the second mate and chief navigator, christened the small yet sturdy vessel—PHI LAMBDA TAU, and carefully mapped out its course. Throughout the summer they en¬ countered nothing but calm weather, and sailing was therefore exceedingly diffi¬ cult, but w ith the change of seasons, fall weather brought the desired winds, and with a few extra hands which they picked up at a small port, they started out to sea. Their sailing papers were granted to them by the action of the state on April 10, 1925. Progress was then steady, with a few short stops to take on more men for the crew and to let the older men off. Exactly two years after they received their sailing papers, the crew found their quarters too crowded and therefore changed them. The new quarters were thought to be large enough but by the beginning of the year 1929, the crew was once more forced to change to something larger. The necessity of these two changes indicates the rapid addition of men to the crew, caused by faster sailing, addition of more rigging, and general advancement of the ship. Sometimes the crew became discouraged by the slow progress of their ship, but at all such times the memorable words of that great sailor of 1492 rang out “Sail on, Sail on, Sail on and on.” These immortal words never failed to spur them on to greater achievements. All along the course more rigging was added, more men added to the crew, until now PHI LAMBDA TAU is no longer a small vessel but one of the mightiest ships that ever started out from that port. Today we find that stal¬ wart craft of the sea still sailing on and holding strictly to its course. The guiding posts of the course are Honor, Truth, Integrity, Education, Courtesy and Mutuality. It has often been said of the PHI LAMBDA TAU that these points of the course have been so deeply instilled in the minds and hearts of the members of its crew, that for long years after they left the old gang, they have been unable to forget the basic principles of the path over which their fraternal ship sailed so steadily. Paflc One Hundred Thirty-six MODULUS : i Kri v M.ISjW to MT Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Why, sure! Our Frat just runs itself; There’s not much work to do, The By-Laws, here, look after that; Why worry? Me and you. The President, he may do a bit But a very little mite, Just phone-calls now and then, And a meeting every night. The officers keep sitting ’round Arranging plans and such, ’Bout seven days in every week— They don’t amount to much. The entertainment job’s a joke, It makes a fellow grin. The artists that we hear each night, Why, they just happen in. The Bulletins don’t mean a thing—- The printer does it all. A big machine just puts them out. You can’t call that work? It’s gall. And all the Secretary does, Is to see that dues are paid, And keep our members up to date, It’s a cinch if one was ever made. Why, sure! Our Frat just runs itself, It’s the best that ever “wuz”. You think so? Just try it once— You’ll say “The Heck it does.” Page One Hundred Thirty-eight MDQULUS mznu Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Phi Sigma Chi 7 j N the fall of 1927 thirteen of the students of Tri-State College assembled )0 jf with the one idea of founding a chapter of some fraternity. One of them having been to another university and knowing the Phi Sigma C hi, imme¬ diately started things moving by applying to the National Headquarters for a charter. After a great deal of hard work on their part, the chapter was organized, the present rooms leased, and finally, on the seventeenth of December 1927, in¬ stalled by the National President. All praise to these thirteen charter members. The Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded in Zanesville, Ohio, on November 28, 1901. As originally founded the Fraternity bore the name of Delta Theta Omega. In May, 1902 reorganization was begun and simultaneously with the revision of the Constitution and Ritual, the name of Phi Sigma Chi was adopted, as we are informed, with elaborate and ritualistic ceremonies. The Fraternity has grown until now it reaches from coast to coast and is comprised of more than one hundred chapters, located in the principal towns and cities. The first few months certainly were rough going but like a ship battling a storm, sometimes gaining and sometimes losing, it finally reaches port in safety. In port it unloads its cargo, reloads, and starts out on new and greater ventures. Such is a picture of the Delta Epsilon, striving to help men while here in college, and then after they have graduated, starting all over again. The growth and progress of the Delta Epsilon Chapter in one short year has been phenomenal. Thirteen charter members starting out with nothing more than high ideals have seen it grow into one of the best and largest fraterni¬ ties at Tri-State College. Its membership has increased fourfold. Its spirit is becoming greater and greater. Our future is assured with the present ideals we hold. We have always made it a point not to let our fraternal activities interfere with our college work. We have kept to that point and will always continue to do so. Now that the College has recognized the fraternities, we are always ready and willing to co-operate with it at every opportunity. In fact, one of our greatest ideals is to obtain results with the greatest harmony and least discord. A word about our members. At first it was thought, among the members, that a fraternity was run purely on brotherly love, but gradually this idea has been dispelled from their minds until now they are co-operating in all respects. Woe betide the member who does not carry his share of the load! Taken all to¬ gether they are a pretty fine bunch and here s to the Phi Sigma Chi! MODULUS p.LJfwmber J}3£wxtrm T rxjm m J.vJ.lXohoe K.O.Cl nmm C. DlSaucr C.p, j- ' rnm .A.J.Bu0JKi! (ftB urctrsort J. RKctynth J.CX.inerrrll H Ci (J CKoberfs CFOuinlnns H.C.Tidson H.I.lfrtse RMljcpt J.J.Ylhhcr (L. B.Eeurtt D.Cf.puerlmct " it OfC «%tw J3.IX.Bents J. LAmstuti C,F 1 lypmner IX ' . n. h onnmo A.|XCnr$cm ELI J. 13 ally 13X.(Xooh lUCfinaht J.C. 802 UW VtJ.Jee trey Lumnicr R.Cj.13 nut® am urphy IS £. Johns on D. LUX ' rcy RcS.C hompson i 9 Page One Hundred Forty-one MODULUS Men of Azureor, all are we Of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. Bound by ties of lasting faith In fellowship of Masonic state. Men by law ordained are we Of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. And where’er our paths shall wend, Always shall our teachings blend. College Masons all are we Of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. Brothers of an ancient craft Proud are we to be. Let voices ring in harmony To her name and memory. Ever shall you be to me Dear SIGMA MU SIGMA Fraternity. 9 Page One Hundred Forty-two MODULUS Page One Hundred Foitg-three Sigma Mu Sigma - 71 T is truly said that Sigma Mu Sigma was founded at Tri-State College. Any 0 f fraternity is but an embodiment of an idea, or a response to an urge of the gregarious instinct. Brothers Knapp, Brown and Vanvranken felt this urge, and sensed that it was in part satisfied by the fraternal bonds of Masonry. Yet there was something lacking. They were a few years older than the majority of the student body, they must have been since they were Master Masons—and after meeting on the common grounds of Masonry and student fellowship, the idea of a college fraternity for Masons was conceived. The idea was broached to nine other Masonic students, who felt the same urge in their hearts and so it happened that on Good Friday, in the year 1921, Alpha Chapter, Sigma Mu Sigma came into existence. Not only into physical existence but also into higher spiritual existence. Nowhere is there a more beautiful philosophical pronouncement than the injunction of the Gallilean, “Love thy neighbor as thyself.” Society, in its neces¬ sity, intermingles men and motives, needs and desires. Modern society has classified and specialized until it has given to the individual a singleness of pur¬ pose and often a dis-association from conscious relationship to the whole, but this single function is a single building stone in the massive wall of society. If this stone is warped or rough it mars the features of the whole structure; if it is weak it weakens the structure; if it is strong it must be surrounded by streng th to function properly. This is true of the material society. A man’s happiness and well-being is dependent on his love for his neighbors. It is the spiritual cement of society. Nowhere is the philosophy of love for one’s neighbor, loyalty to duty and to ideal, reverence of the divine and obedience to law more deeply rooted than in the heart of the true Mason. No system of philosophy or method of training will better fit a man to perform his duty to the society in which he lives, to render loyal service to his country and measure up to the most exacting standard of good citizenship, to build and maintain in all the glory of its true significance that most sacred of human institutions, the home, than the imbibing of the soul of Masonry and the exemplification of its precepts in the striving of man toward the ideal of perfection. The aim and function of Sigma Mu Sigma on the college campus is to create a well balanced college fraternity. It is based on scholarship and aims to develop the intellectual side. It is a general fraternity and not purely a scholarship fratern¬ ity. It does not claim to maintain the scholastic standard of the Phi Beta Kappa, but hopes to come nearer to that than any other general fraternity has ever done. It is not believed that we will be able to rise far above other fraternities in scholar¬ ship for if we succeed in establishing a higher standard of scholarship for a social fraternity by concentrating on that as one of our three cardinal principles and giving our best efforts to building up that ideal, other fraternities will endeavor to match our efforts and we will have succeeded in our purpose to lift the scholar¬ ship standard of social fraternities. Page One Hundred Forty-four IX hSJ t Ison 7 E ffiC Coffin ALPHA CpHAPTEIR. 21 , 6 ijXcs 2rt.,A. 3 ens«n AtXg. . K inner ' h$.X .e r a.iSrL .Hirnclj zti. ®n liberty 2. . a c tiff 5.J3. $}o. vut? 27 " anKin T. W.•£ icJ morm ,A 0) Ison l Page One Hundred Forty-five W00ULU5 Beta Phi Theta This is a national fraternity of collegiate standing and will make its appear ance on the Campus this Spring. The Lambda Phi Epsilon Fraternity will affiliate with this order and hence forth will be known as the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta. Page One Hundred Forty-six as “A high ideal whatever it may be; Although difficult of attainment, May be realized through constant Endeavor and honest effort.” Page One Hundred Forty-eight MODULUS Filipino Club GC ATTOlpyMAM Page One Hundred Forty-nine Filipino Club the shores of time are strewn with the wrecks of loves and hopes, so have the waves of time created modern ideas in education. As far back as in the latter part of 1920, a group of eight ambitious Filipino students, conceived the splendid plan of founding a club wherein brotherhood, Christian character and mutual co-operation was to be promoted. These young students represent a distinct nation struggling for political independence and recognition in the family of International affairs. The club, guided by lofty ideals, has acquired a reputation as an active body of foreign students in the Tri-State College attributed by the fact that it is represented in the Inter-Fraternity Council of the college. The constitution and By-Laws of the club provides the foregoing aims as the principal motive of its formation: 1. To promote the spirit of co-operation and brotherhood among the Filipino students in all institutions of learning in the United States, 2. To develop their Christian character, to improve their spiritual, mental and social conditions, and, 3. To propogate a concrete and accurate information regarding Philippine conditions and ideals. There are three classes of membership in the club, namely: Resident, non¬ resident and honorary. Any Filipino student possessing a good moral character and residing in Steuben County, constitute the first class. The non-resident mem¬ bers are those Alumni who kept a continuous touch with the club. Honorary members are nominated from time to time, and selected from those who achieved distinction in Public Service, in Art and in Science. Following the slogan of the club as embodied in its Constitution and By-Laws, some of the members attend regularly the different churches to which they are affiliated. Mr. Isaac Leonides Santos, the secretary, always spent his Sunday by teaching young children in the church. He propagated the modern Philippines by giving lectures with slides to the Engineering Society. Our President, Mr. Bart L. Ave, has given his best to the interest of the Filipinos as a whole. Material and Spiritual aid have been rendered by him. It was through him that made possible the insertion of the Filipino Club in this Annual. Through his leadership lay the hope of the Club during the term that passed. We owe him a tribute. A dive Members 1929 Bart L. Ave, President Bruno G. Sales, Vice-President Isaac Leonides Santos, Secretary Juan Villamin, Treasurer Martin Mallari, Sergeant-at-Arms Laurencio R. Canalita, Member Abdon L. Centeno, Member Domiciano R. Karganilla, Member Vivencio B. Bolido, Member Basilio Pagurayan, Member Page One Hundred Fifty O G Salihs Martin Mau,ari Fservice [OMRACTERl 28 f ’2.0 ; ; If«RSl lE (fli I ! £ • LL - L t -L il T 3 Isaac Leonides Santos j L R. C.awauta D. R .Karganilla B.V. 1a g v. n . B. 13 0 i.i do Page One Hundred Fifty-one MODULUS You’re here to play a part, my son, Upon this grim old earth, And so where’er your lot is cast Do credit to your birth; Put not your faith in friends nor luck But play your part alone; Be not ashamed ’fore God or man To call your deeds your own; Take pleasure in your duties, And make your work your play, And touch not toys that gamble Your time and life away; In all things that you undertake Ever do the best you can, And the world will be the better For you’ll grow to be A MAN. Page One Hundred Fifty-two Commerce Club Commerce Club 7n the last days of the year 1928, there was much Campus Gossip among the Ojf Commercial Students concerning an organization of some type. Through the never failing assistance of Dean Walfred Lindstrom, an announcement was made just before the end of the Fall Term of 1928, that such a club would be formed. A meeting was called for the purpose of appointing a chairman to pre¬ side at the first meeting, and a committee was also appointed to draw up the con¬ stitution. The first official meeting was held on Wednesday, January 16, 1929, in the form of a banquet given by the Dean. At this meeting the first officers were elected and the following selection was made to pilot the club on its maiden voy¬ age to success: Frank Pethybridge, President Ruth Williams, Vice-President Carrie Monette, Secretary Lois Golden, Treasurer The purpose of this organization is to furnish means of developing profes¬ sionally, become conversant with modern business methods and procedure, secure prominent business men to speak to Tri-State Students, encourage debates on economic, civic and business subjects, to promote closer faculty-student contacts, and to encourage social contact among the students. The eligible members are Commercial Students of Tri-State College with all members of the Faculty as Honorary Members, and the Dean of the School of Commerce, Walfred Linstrom as advisor. The Charter Members of the Club are: Carrie Monette, Frank Pethybridge, Reuben E. Torgersen, Glenn Hannaford, Vivian Woods, Jack Croxton, Jr., Ward B. McCardel, Lois W. Golden, Fred C. Davisson, Clinton A. Abrams, Ruth Dunlap, Roy Stilmant, Arthur J. Kelly, Manning Curry, Walter R. Bishoff, Lenore Cornell, Allen Shry, Maynard P. Harter, A. Reuben Anderson, R. M. Renick, Evelyn Gramling, L. C. Chang, Jacob K. Nicely, Raymond Baltz, Maxine Stafford, Edward C. Gammeter, Cletus F. Correll, Frederick A. Warren, Louise Gabriel, Leslie Ringelspaugh, Doris Arnold, Roy Reppard, B. G. Warford, Ruth B. Williams, Heyman Wisner, E. S. Blanchard, Ralph Hughes, Foster Root, John Basarab, Jr., Jeanette Green, M. S. Shapiro, Grace Gage and B. Pagurayan. The Charter Members number forty-one and at the present time there are fifty members in the club. Watch this organization and its accomplishments and see these spell SUCCESS. Page One Hundred Fifty-four MODULUS ?y iMmrof(D f Z oSmrFOK? COtACAE Cifk k CLUB ' LU )Mxj Wood. . t . y C. Dm Page One Hundred Fifty-five -yy r rrmr, r r ij JXIIJ C JlCO tX jaXmXZD XZWnCni iiitJim P«blirattona • iTTrinrmniilJOX Tmin i ii,MXXl llTn.ntUUi X MA ‘- ‘“A itdAi D ;Y). ; MODULUS R. T. Roush “ Integral ” B. Handy 11 Modulus " A. A. Parrott Literary Faculty Advisors equiring the mature judgment which only wide experience in the literary field can achieve, the staffs of the publications of the school select a mem¬ ber of the faculty to act as an advisor. Professor Burton Handy, as advisor of the 1929 “Modulus,” rendered in¬ valuable assistance. The staff greatly appreciates his efforts, and retains very pleasant memories of the time spent together in planning this book. Professor Alice Parrott, Head of the English Department, placed her serv¬ ices at the disposal of the staff as literary advisor. Miss Parrott’s helpful criti¬ cisms and advice on the correct use of English may be seen throughout the pages of this book. Professor Raymon T. Roush is at present acting as advisor to the “Integral.” As the staff of this publication changes every term his advice to the incoming staffs has proven valuable. He has given every possible assistance in making this a better technical magazine, and the rapid growth of this publication in the past year has greatly increased his duties. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight . . . MODULUS . .fe jlj James V. Giliberty Business Manager David Shavitch Editor-in-Chief The 1929 Modulus his book represents the efforts of not one or two individuals, but is the result of the whole-hearted co-operation of an efficient staff, the wise guidance of the faculty and the generous assistance of the student body. Several innovations in the make-up of the average annual were nude in the Modulus of 1929. Group pictures were avoided, as the individuality of a person becomes lost in a group. The write-up and snapshot of each senior are depar¬ tures from the accepted style. The art-work is, in its entirety, the product of Engineering-students; the literary work was done by students better versed in technical writing than in the Fine Arts; and the other functions required in the production of a Yearbook were performed by students, greatly harrassed by school work. Their splendid efforts have made the book what it is. If we ha e succeeded in producing an annual worthy of our school,our e fforts will not have been in vain. To our co-workers on the staff, and to those who have aided us in the pro¬ duction of the Modulus of 1929—our sincerest sentiments of appreciation. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine MODULUS Henry C. Wadsworth Advertising Manager Wilfred A. Park Assistant Advertising Manager Donald J. McFadyen Circulation Manager M innerd W. Stark David G. Davis Earl G. Loeser George T. Lucas Editorial Director Fraternities Seniors Sports Page One Hundred Sixty MODULUS Virgil R. Simpson Art Director Charles Krassov A rtist Frank Venzara Assistant Artist Literary Department Henry G. Otte Andrew T. Stahl Jacob K. Nicely R. Crawford Garbi Arthur W. Dalrymple Thomas N. Pidgeon Owen C. Abbott Fred. C. Coffin C. J. Colmenar Martin L. Bright Campus Snaps Poems Class Page One Hundred Sixty-one t was during this term that the increased size of publications was introduced. It meant the gathering of more material from the students of which they gladly gave. There were some very good articles written by the students. Among these was “Adequate Technical Education.” This subject outlined the necessary subjects that were needed. It gave the different curricula that were used in the engineering schools throughout the country. It gave in a general way some of the outstanding problems which beset the prospective college student in his choice of an Alma Mater. Another good article was “Fraternalism.” This discussed fraternities both pro and con. It was written by a fraternity man so he had sound basis for his subject. It was well constructed throughout. This being the age of machinery the magazine wasn’t complete without an article on aviation construction. There were several good illustrations showing different types of planes. This article was written by a student who had some experience in that line. Great interest was shown during this term in regards to alumni. The alumni editor received quite a number of letters from former graduates which helped to liven up this section. No college paper or magazine would be complete without a little humor in it. There are quite a few humorous writers amongst our student body so, there was no lack of material. These new creative and outstanding features that were introduced during this term helped bring about a new spirit here at Tri-State. More interest was shown in school activities and publications. Incoming editor’s slogan now seems to be “A bigger and better Integral.” Page One Hundred Sixty-two MODULUS MIN NERD W SEAR C C0 7OP-ffl-CH £F JOAU P SWMTC i ASST EDJ7DP HAROLD E UM3T07T CIRCULATION MANAGER WILBUR C. ANDERSON ASSOC. EDITOR. CtjejMte rai mv: teecaeet r eto lhrde ALU mt S SENIOR a . $ warn- ASSOC. EDITOR WALTER D. PHLTEPLACE assoc, caroe NELSON G. HILL ASSOC. EDITOR DONRLD J. MACHADHlN BUSINESS MANAGER Page One Hundred Sixty-three he average student at Tri-State does not find much time to indulge in outside J ) activities. The Integral, through its staff, is always a subject of criticism, both constructive and destructive. The effect of this interest of the student body is apparent as each term brings forth a new editor and a new staff to vie with the staff of the past in bringing forth a bigger and better Integral. The great acclaim that the final issue of the term of ’28 brought forth leads us to be¬ lieve that this aim was accomplished. A new policy was instituted during the fall term of 1928, whereby more out¬ side technical illustrated articles were obtained along with an equal amount of student articles. This was not the only new innovation. The School of Com¬ merce, due to its large and rapid growth, was able to furnish enough material to warrant a separate section. The faculty also submitted articles sufficient to re¬ serve themselves a section of the book. All these improvements were not brought about by sitting idle and waiting for the material to be dropped into the box at the book store, it was accomplished solely through the whole-hearted co-operation of the staff, the faculty and the student body. The results may be seen in the fact that the staff was able to produce, in one term, a greater volume of pages than was ever before offered to the student body during any term. Each branch of engineering was covered by an article relative to that re¬ spective branch of engineering. Perhaps the fact that the issues covered were of special interest at the time of publication may account for the fact that they were so enthusiastically received. Page One Hundred Sixty-four 1 MODULUS iUfl.?£ehmkuhl EDITOR-IN-CHIEF fHXBriqht ASSISTANT EDITOR. if.Phethpbriiige ASSOCIATE EDITOR (f.Colemenar REPORTER (Tljc ntcijrnl V.il. Simpson ACT DIRECTOR CAitlonette ALUMNI EDITOR R.$illiams ASSOCIATE EDITOR (T. Levitt REPORTER . 16 roum REPORTER 3%tii - 2s UMlSperito SPORT EDITOR QJ.AlaclFdbtiett BUSINESS MANAGER H£l.fHonette ADVERTISING MANAGER (f.fUoacntine CIRCULATION MANAGER L (Hark ASST. ADV. MANAGER Page One Hundred Sixty-fire MODULUS The Integral Winter ’2Q P’ ’he integral completed another quarter of publication and, with each suc- ) M ceeding quarter a mark of progress has been indelibly imprinted upon the books of Father Time. During the year 1928 the size of the paper was en¬ larged, and, while the beginning of this year showed no enlargement in quantity, it surely progressed in quality and efficiency. The Integral Staff of this quarter was headed by Martin L. Bright, and under ' his supervision the school paper enjoyed a most successful quarter. Benjamin L. Cook acted in the capacity of business manager, and his earnest work did much toward making this quarter ' s publication a success. Not enough praise can be given the associate editors whose zealous work, coupled with exceeding ability, was a great asset in the progress of the Integral. This quarter marked a change in the publication by the introduction of the Fraternity Issue. The cover of this issue was made to represent the several fra¬ ternities on the Campus, and contained several articles featuring the fraternities as well as the other phases of College life. Much praise is due to the Staff Advisor, Professor Raymon T. Roush, who worked so well with the staff during this quarter and helped t o make the paper the success that it was. Page One Hundred Sixty-six Stuff iflaclin C. ikuiiit SiWur ui -tfbirf well Ctnuirrs ArJ €fetif r Cujrtanu Celatfitar » « » Sam, lliittra! JfeBrling Aoowt. ' m! AiSerrtsstii Ittpnaar? Sufh HJUiiams Am WI«» Eftdoi (£nrUr Mrmli Arl Sftituy Oanii iisf iTiTUf - )!]iff!)lit,mi Jfiasfiiitrr Aiflur fflxSaiiti Ajwnrstff laow i). »r«n!»nn Aneojujf cSeii SmpmiH C. £vak SliStfiffW JflaftSiSfsr £ltnstri- li. Stiiit! Assisl as tStiiii Page One Hundred Sixty-seven MODULUS Integral Spring ’29 ith the coming of the spring term and the realization that it is the last for the many, the Integral staff has endeavored to put out a magazine that will always bring back fond remembrances of the Spring of ’29. The final issue of the Integral has been dedicated to the graduating class of ’29 and the staff sincerely hopes it meets with their approval as well as that of the student body. It is a hard and difficult task for the editor to put out an issue that will please everyone and no one knows that any better than the editor himself. It is his secret ambition to edit the best Integral ever published and when it finally comes out it seems like it is the worst. The staff is the backbone of the Integral for without it there could be no issues. Each man on the staff has a particular task assigned to him and the success of the magazine depends on how well each individual performed his task. The experience received while being a member of the staff of the Integral, or of any school publication, is very valuable. To be able to express one’s thoughts clearly, without the use of superfluous words, is a faculty that can be acquired by practice. The exactness and close attention to details required in the proof-reading and making-up of a publication, have trained many men in these admirable qualifications. The soliciting of advertisements and subscriptions, the planning of budgets and the general business management of a school paper, have proved to be of valuable experience to many men in the business world. A brief resume of some of the articles published in the first issue of the Integral will give an idea of the make-up. “Wheat and Flour , written by a scientist, was well laid out. It described wheat and flour both from a scientific and historical viewpoint. “Insulators by Jeffery-Dewitt” was written by a former Tri-State graduate. He is now in the employ of the above company. This article described the making of insulators from beginning to end. These are only a few of the topics that were covered. It is always the aim of the editor to get at least one or two articles relating to the different branches of engineering. The staff realizes that the Integral is not all that it could be, but if it serves to bring back fond memories of the Spring of ’29 that is all it desires. Page One Hundred Sixty-eight L ELLIS AET D eccro 2 HAL CONNERS ATT BKOCTOK DBtvzam ASSOCIATE EDITOE C.HANNAFOZD ASSOCIATE CD TOT 2 " ljc irt y}ral EG. COFFIN ADUCTT SING MANAGER C.B.KZV1TT editor- m c hit r • I n. r i is± i isAM or. u. ( Ayiirsi ASSOCIATE EDI70S ASSISTANT ADVERTISING Wt® ASSISTANT EDI TOE Page One Hundred Sixty-nine sT 7- orr?ryyyir o yyaT-y? -rao-rT-yyyyyy yryyr ? ? j 7 y 7rryy 3T ?7rr i i 0riptip0 % TJjJ Engineering Society Summer ’28 he engineering society, founded in 1906, is the largest and most important organization at Tri-State College. Its membership has enjoyed a steady growth so that now more than half of the Engineering students of the College are members of the Society. The importance to the students of belonging to the Engineering Society can¬ not be over estimated. To be a member can be considered part of the student’s required education. At the meetings, which are held every Friday evening, he learns the manage¬ ment of business meetings, and develops his ability of self-expression. He learns to listen to others and to form his opinions of what has been said and done at these meetings. Every member has the right to voice his sentiment, and the new member soon discovers that his opinions are respected and considered. The business meetings are run according to Parliamentary Rules and Regu¬ lations. The members are thereby afforded the opportunity of becoming ac¬ quainted with these rules and many members show marked aptitude in leading meetings. It is now the custom in the business world to hold meetings according to Parliamentary Rules and a knowledge of these rules has proven valuable to many members. The principal offices of the Engineering Society are filled by election, and those members who show marks of leadership and who desire to take part in the activities of the Society, are usually called upon to fill these positions. One of the most valuable assets that an Engineer can possess, is the ability for public speaking. To be able to address one’s fellowmen, to present one’s ideas and plans before an assembly and to be at ease while doing so, requires practice. Many members have developed into fluent and effective speakers, expressing themselves in a clear and concise manner. During the Summer of 1928 the meetings of the Engineering Society were not as well attended as usual. A smaller number of students are enrolled during the Summer, and membership of the Engineering Society is smaller. The call of the outdoors proved very strong during the warm evenings and the members could not be blamed for not desiring to spend some hours indoors attending these meetings. President George Hopkins led the meetings in a very effective manner. No matters of great importance were brought up at the meetings, as it was deemed advisable to let them rest until Fall, when a more representative consensus of the members could be obtained. Page One Hundred Seventy-two MODULUS JZttgxneemtg mxxetxr Mummer James J. Moher ASSIST jmeGENF-jr-AVffi 102 S Richard P Frame cozmsRwam sTcpmer PG Peterson ne m ex- W Thompson chakhw zxEcumtc conn t G. VWilson SAPG£NT-AT-AT?MS Geo. Pope ns , PPSS OENT Mjnnepd Stake WCJC FV?£SID£HT Page One Hundred Si verity-three MODULUS Engineering Society Fall ’28 t the beginning of the school year there was a great influx of new students. They being new to College life and among strange surroundings, were glad to avail themselves of the advantages the Engineering Society could offer. By joining the Society, they had the opportunity of quickly meeting the old and new students. Many of the new students joined the Society during this term and with the old members, one of the largest memberships ever attained by the Society was made possible. As it has been the custom in the past, Open House was held at the first meeting. A large program was offered, consisting of very worth-while speeches by members of the faculty. The main speaker of the evening was Mr. W. J. Hockett of the General Electric Co., who gave a very interesting and inspiring discourse. Great interest was shown at this meeting by both the old and new members, which interest continued during the entire term. Many of the new members took an active part in the affairs of the Society. Matters of great importance were brought before the Society during the term, and spirited discussions took place. The most important of these matters was the question of secession from the Western Society of Engineers. After much deliberation it was decided by the Society not to cease affiliation with the Western Society of Engineers. The realization of the benefits derived from the Western Society of Engi¬ neers, at the point of seceeding, gave rise to greater appreciation of that organi¬ zation. Like a ship out of a storm, a new spirit prevailed and the Engineering Society sailed smoothly on. Page One Hundred Seventy-four NQPLIUS II. e. ffliiiimi CHAIRMAN EXECUTIVE CO MMITTEE , ? f. 3J, Sflliiitstm SST s£R£ii ANT fiT-ARMS £ fl. fflmtmi SERGE ANT-AT-ARMS 3Pkll liarolft Itmatntt CORRESPONDING E-EC V Arrian if. Clark TREASURER ffl. P. RfiUjj RRESIDFNT St fclntn S. fart VJCE- PRESIDENT Page One Hundred Seventy-fire MODULUS Engineering Society Winter ’29 N contrast with the meetings held during the Fall term, the meetings during the Winter term were marked by their smooth and harmonious function¬ ing. President Harold F. Umstott was well fitted for his position and he led the meetings in a very effective and forceful manner. The meetings characterized themselves by the splendid attendance that was achieved. Chapel Hall, where the Engineering Society holds its meetings, was re¬ decorated and presented a very pleasing appearance. New lighting fixtures were installed which aided in making the Hall more cheerful. It was decided to pur¬ chase a new piano and it was delivered by the end of the term. The Engineering Society is constantly progressing. Each term sees some new improvement, which is beneficial to both the members and the College. Not only in improving the Hall, but in promoting that spirit of closer co-operation between the students and the faculty, the Society is always active. It is the aim of the Entertainment Committee to have at least one member, at every meeting, give a talk on some subject with which the speaker was familiar prior to his College career. These talks are interesting in every detail to the members, and gives the speaker the opportunity of expressing his views before an audience of future Engineers. The Society was able to secure several speakers during the term, among whom were prominent Engineers of the day. In all, the Engineering Society looks back to the Winter term as being one of the most successful. Pane One Hundred Seventy-six MODULUS Saraft limstolt PRESIDENT (£ 0. Hluitun ASST fRStsNT AT ARMS tfbarlfs Him. Bruhnumn VtCC-PfieS OENT S. DC. iKlulmtiiaj CORRESPONOiN SEC y 0;ui IS. (6nU;ii RSCOADIKS SCC Y fflm. Putts CHAIRMAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE If . Unfrutsmi • EfiGEANT-AT ARVS JUtnfccr 1020. Page One Hundred Seventy-seven MODULUS Engineering Society Spring ’29 His term marks the closing of the important functions under the auspices of the Engineering Society. of the year that come The meetings so far have progressed greatly under the leadership of Dan. B. Gulko, the able President of the Society during this term. The orderly man¬ ner in which the meetings were conducted speak well for Mr. Gulko. The slide-rule class is one of the functions of the Engineering Society. These classes are held during the Fall and Spring terms and are taught by Professor Pfeifer, who is a past master in the use of the slide-rule. No Engineer is truly one till he has mastered the slide-rule. In his daily calculations, in computing data and estimates, the slide-rule is a great saver of time. To the novice it may appear to be a mysterious instrument, but once an Engineer has learned the fundamental principles of the slide-rule he will never be without one. A very enjoyable social function was instituted during this term. It is the Annual Spring Prom. The first Prom was held May 17th at the famous Weldon’s Landing Dancing Pavilion on beautiful Lake James. Many members of the Engineering Society were present with their ladies. The dance was chaperoned by members of the faculty. Novelties and favors were given out during the course of the evening and an enjoyable time was had by all present. As this dance usually takes place shortly before Commencement week it seemed advisable to hold it during the earlier part of the Spring. This dance will hereafter be called the Junior Prom and will continue to be sponsored by the Engineering Society. Page One Hundred Seventy-eight MODULUS C.A«|Pta n ' ' Serct- Af-firms iOtii.iti ' lttrs r Treaty-n r JftfoCaffin Vice -President 6.0aqurff Chairman Tractive Comm IBJmtliiw - Record- Coercion. - J M.Wnaemi0oh Ccrrcs.- Coercion -T ] 1 Page One Hundred Seventy-nine D. Shavitch G. Lopez C. Villasuso A. Robles Vice-President President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary International Students’ Association he International Students’ Association was formed last Fall for the purpose of bringing the foreign and American students into a closer contact. The foreign student when first coming to Tri-State College, finds himself not only in a strange country but also among young men whose conception of foreign countries is somewhat erroneous. The spirit at Tri-State College is truly cosmopolitan and the College is proud of the splendid records some of the foreign students have made while at this school. The Association aims to promote a harmonious relationship between the foreign and American students. It also affords the American students a won¬ derful opportunity to cultivate the languages they have acquired while studying in foreign schools. Only students who have attended s chools abroad are members of the Inter¬ national Students’ Association. No regular meetings are held; the members meet at foreign students’ homes and reminiscences are exchanged. Antonio E. Aguilar, Zacatecas, Mexico, National Agricultural School, Zacatecas. B. L. Ave, Leyte, P. I., National University High School, Manila. M. Avilla, Arecibo, Porto Rico, College of Agriculture of Mayaguez. F. J. Bengochea, Havana, Cuba, Institute of Havana. V. B. Bolido, Capiz, P. I., Philippine School of Arts and Trades, Manila. L. R. Canalita, Cebu, P. I., Cebu High School. A. Centeno, Leyte, P. I., Philippine School of Arts and Trades, Manila. L. C. Chang, Shanghai, China, Far Eastern Commercial College, Shanghai. C. J. Colmenar, Cavite, P. I., Cavite High School. Page One Hundred Eighty MODULUS L. Diaz, Bogota, Colombia, Institute of La Salle, Bogota. D. Evzerow, Boston, Mass., Schools in Russia and Germany. S. M. Faregh, Teheran, Persia, American Missionary School, Teheran. T. C. Feng, Tientsin, China, Tsing Hua College, Peking. E. Fletes, Santa Barbara, Honduras, College of the Independence, Santa Barbara. J. Galindo, Mexico City, Mexico, College of Coyuacan, Mexico City. G. Jang, Canton, China. D. Karganilla, La Union, P. I., La Union High School. C. Krassov, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, University of Manitoba. Y. B. Leo, Canton, China. G. Lopez, Quezaltenango, Guatemala, National Western Institute, Guatemala. L. C. Louis, Canton, China. M. Mallari, Pampanga, P. I., Pampanga High School. I. Marrero, San Juan, Porto Rico, Moczo Academy, San Juan. S. Martinez, Gibara, Cuba, College of Belen, Havana. I. Megwinoff, San Juan, Porto Rico, San Juan Central High School. F. Nevares, Toa Alta, Porto Rico, Central High School, San Juan. T. B. Oei, Hongkong, China, St. Stephens College, Hongkong. B. Pagurayan, Ilocos Norte, P. I., Ideal School of Commerce, Manila. H. Perez, Medellin, Colombia, Institute of La Salle, Medellin. E. M. Reina, Mexico City, Mexico, College of Coyuacan, Mexico City. J. Rexach, San Juan, Porto Rico, San Juan Central High School. J. V. Reyes, Guatemala, Guatemala, Central National Institute, Guatemala. A. Robles, Santa Marta, Colombia, College of Rosario, Santa Marta. A. Romagosa, Cienfuegos, Cuba, Jesuits College, Cienfuegos. B. Sales, Ilocos Norte, P. I., Laeg High School. I. L. Santos, Rizal, P. I., National University High School, Manila. P. J. Santos, Gibara, Cuba, Institute of Santiago de Cuba.. D. Shavitch, Syracuse, N. Y., Technical High School, Berlin, Germany, Schools at Nice, France, Montevideo, Uruguay, S. A. B. K. Sheet, Canton, China. Y. P. Tom, Canton, China. G. Uribe, Medellin, Colombia, University of Antioquia, Colombia. A. T. Vakili, Teheran, Persia, Memorial School, Teheran. Juan Villamin, Lazuma, P. I., Lazuma High School. C. Villasuso, Havana, Cuba, University of Havana. G. Wilson, Ingersoll, Ontario, Canada. G. Zambrano, Monterey, Mexico, Civil College of Nuevo Leon. Page One Hundred Eighty-one MODULUS O. C. Abbott B. L. Cook W. Hekers D. Yeats Recording Secretary President Corresponding Secretary Vice-President Stick and Wing Aero Club he Stick and Wing Aero Club was founded in 1927 by the students inter¬ ested in the technical side of Aeronautics. These students were under the guidance of Ravmon Robilio, a graduate of the Cook Flying Camp. Mr. Robilio acted as Chairman at these meetings and gave technical lectures and practical hints on flying. The Club grew and much interest became evident for Aeronautics among the students. Through the efforts of the members of the Stick and Wing Aero Club, Tri-State College became “air-minded” and the Board of Directors deemed it advisable to start a course in Aeronautical Engineering. The Department of Aeronautical Engineering is headed by Professor R. T. Roush and much success is predicted for this new course. Members who have taken an active interest in Aviation are: R. G. Clark; J. G. Cohoe; E. R. Cook; R. C. Garbi; V. C. Juerling; R. C. Knepp; L. N. Murphy; T. B. Oei; M. A. Turner; G. V. Wilson; H. G. Wise; A. T. Zent. Page One Hundred Eiglity-two MODULUS W. A. Pfeifer C. G. Olsen H. L. Hough B. Handy, Jr. President Advertising Manager Assistant Manager Treasurer Athletic Association 19 28 1 ? “ ’he athletic association is a voluntary association for the purpose of pro- t) moting athletics in general at Tri-State College. The association exercises ' a wise supervision over the athletics of the school, and great care is taken that they do not interfere with the scholastic standing of the students on the teams. The promotion of athletics involves much thought and time, and at Tri-State College they have been somewhat neglected until the formation of the Athletic Association. Due to the Association, more interest and spirit are shown in athletics by the students and members of the various teams. The Athletic Association of 1928 is to be congratulated upon the good show¬ ing made by the teams during the past year. Professor Pfeifer is a strong booster of athletics and under his guidance athletics have grown and will continue to grow at Tri-State College. Page One hundred Eighty-four MODULUS Louis Fisher Coach Joseph A. Urso Trainer The Athletic Year ri-state College does not depend on the public of this country. athletics to carry its name before Physical training is to some extent beneficial to the students, and athletics, whereby a student may exercise his ability for certain sports without them oc¬ cupying too much of his time, are being done at this institution. Major sports, which involve the training of champion teams, are not feas¬ ible at Tri-State College, as the average student’s time is fully occupied with his studies. Some very good teams have been produced at the College and the Basketball team of 1928 made a very good showing. Much credit is due to Louis Fisher, coach of the 1928 Basketball team. Despite the fact that he was appointed to this position during the middle of the season, he was able to pull the team out of a losing slump and to instill new life in it. He showed great ability in coaching the members of the team, and the 1929 team should be a consistent winner under his direction. The positions of managing the team are filled by students, with the exception of the coach. The coach was ably assisted by Joe Urso, trainer, and Leon Riker, manager. The minor sports, such as swimming, boxing, baseball, etc., flourished dur¬ ing the past year. Much interest was shown in these sports and it is expected that they will be permanent functions at Tri-State in the coming years. It should not be long before the various teams will compete with other Col¬ leges, and a good showing is expected of them. These minor sports afford the students the opportunity to indulge in their favorite sports. Very good material is always available at Tri-State College. Page One Hundred Eighty-five MODULUS Basketball ' 28 asketball is the major sport at Tri-State College and it enjoys the full support of the faculty and student-body. The team of 1928 had a good success, although it was handicapped through being forced to change its coach during the middle of the season. The team won the return game played with the International College of Fort Wayne, after losing the first game. The Detroit City College team proved to be too strong for the Tri-State team at the first game. At the second game, played at Detroit, Tri-State College’s team displayed fine sportmanship and technique, but was un¬ able to overcome the lead of four points, scored by Detroit City College. Tri-State lost against both Adrian College and Anthony Wayne Institute, but only by a very close mar¬ gin. The team is to be complimented on the showing made against these two formidable opponents. Home-games were played against smaller institu¬ tions of this section, and Tri-State College scored several decisive victories. L. W. Riker F. L. Sparling D. Richardson D. W. Bearce Page One Hundred Eighty-six The Team D. W. Bearce, (Forward)—Wherever the ball was, there was Bearce. As fast as the ball could fly, he could run after it. A clean fast player, a man of the team. W. T. Cochran, a player worth while having on the floor. A cool player, always aggressive in his playing. H. E. J ohnson, (Forward)— ' ‘We want Johnson” was sure to be heard, when he was not on the floor. An ideal basketball player. Tall and fast, the essentials of a good player. A man that makes the team. F. Rawlings, (Forward)—He showed the effects of good training and proper coaching. Clean handling of the ball as well as playing a good guarding game. “Raleigh,” is a man to be watched while on the floor. D. Richardson, (Guard) -Dick knew that the bas¬ ket was made for the ball, and his graceful maneuvering of the ball surely proved it. L. W. Riker, (Manager and Forward)—As well as a good player, Riker proved an exceptional manager. His interest in the team went a long way and due appre¬ ciation befalls him. L. Ringelspaugh, (Center)—Big “Ringle” carried the brunt of things at center in the majority of games. His speed and shooting ability proved valuable assets to the team. F. L. Sparling, (Center and Forward)—A more aggressive forward, and a better all around player than “Sparlie,” has yet to be found. R. Snyder, (Guard)—A hard battler on the floor when in action. A strong link on the team. He always served to the best interest of the team. R. Ringelspaugh W. F. Cochran H. E. Johnson F. Rawlings Page One Hundred Eighty-seven »n STATE Baseball " he old problem of molding a squad into a success¬ ful team faced Coach Somerlot at the beginning of the season. Plenty of the old players were avail¬ able and the new men showed ability, but as this was Somerlot’s first year with the team, his task was great. At the first of the season the diamond was being graded and leveled, so that the players! could not calculate the bounding ball with any degree of accuracy, and this de¬ layed the practicing of the players. The team started to practice late in the season and the men showed the lack of m STATE m STATE C. G. Olsen W. F. Cochran H. K. McIntyre W. B. Wilcox ri t K ymr ' . jgr m STATE i T» STATE R. L. Smith L. W. Riker Page One Hundred Eighty-eight MODULUS sufficient spring training. Due to the late start, only one game with Alma College of Michigan was played. Coach Somerlot resigned at the end of the season, and “Druck” Miller was selected for this position. Miller has wide experience in baseball and is expected to whip the team into good shape by the opening of the 1929 season. The players were able to devote more time to training, and the team looks very promising. Several games were played this spring, and Tri-State made a very good showing so far. The national past-time has many devotees both at the school and in Angola, and the games are well attended. E. V. Sutton J. A. Urso H. G. Otte H. Schaeffer J. VanNorstrand R. C. Garbi Page One Hundred Eighty-nine MODULUS H. B. SORNBORGER M. J. Schott H. Schaeffer L. W. Riker G. T. Lucas Wrestling ' he wrestling team, led by George Lucas is one of the strongest aggregations of mat-men that the Col¬ lege has had. With Schaeffer, Sornborger, Urso, and Schott back to support the team, wrestling should have an exceptionally good year at Tri-State. The squad must bid farewell to an outstanding mat expert, “Pete” Riker, who graduates this year. Page One Hundred Ninety MODULUS Boxing HE Boxing Team is a comparatively new organiza¬ tion at Tri-State, although in the past, students who were lovers of the fistic art, engaged in un¬ official contests and went through training merely for rec¬ reation. The popularity of this sport has so advanced, that it was deemed advisable to form a team this year. George Lucas, former Purdue star, heads the powerful aggre¬ gation of sluggers, which include “Big Boy’’ Sornborger of Peddy Prep and Jimmy Shevilla of New York. In the light ranks, Urso has some able fighters in Don Craft of Virginia; Bob Giene of New York and Duke Brisco of Canada. Urso promises the pugilistic fans an opening season of real merit. : :: WWs E. V. Sutton G. T. Lucas D. Evzerow J. A. Urso H. B. Sornborger Page One Hundred Ninety-one Rifle Team jf ji AHILE strolling through one of Steuben County’s ) main jungles with his dog and gun, our honorable Dean, “Bill” Pfeifer received a real thrill. As he emerged into a clearing, Prof. Bill beheld advancing upon him, what appeared to be a ferocious division of the Prussian Rear Guard; however, to his relief, it only proved to be a few members of the Tri-State Rifle team, led by their able leader, Captain Wahlgren. Captain Wahl- gren, who hails from New York, and owns a collection of medals that would weigh down an army mule, is an able leader for the “Dead Eye Dicks,” and with the help of Coach Pfeifer, he ought to turn out a team that will do much 0. B. Smith M. D. Wahlgren H. C. Conners W. M. Lehmkuhl J. J. Scanlon Page One Hundred Ninety-two MODULUS toward filling the trophy case. Among the outstanding sharpshooters under the leadership of Captain Wahlgren are: A. B. Smith, of Georgia Tech., a gun-toting rebel of no mean ability; Hal Conners, a marksman from Minne¬ sota; J. J. Scanlon of New York; Don Craft of Virginia and R. N. Anderson, a gunman of no little fame, who hails from the home of the art, Chicago. Last but not least, come George Gill from Alabama, and Captain George Dawe of Ohio, the famous pair of rabbit hunters. The team will feel the loss of Dick Koos, who will travel back to Winconsin this June. Page One Hundred Ninety-three J. D. Eros R. Koos D. K. Croft G. Briscoe R. N. Anderson MODULUS J. A. Urso R. N. Anderson C. W. Deighmann G. T. Lucas Qolf ' he Golf Team, or that group of boys who get out and play tricks with a little white pill, under and over green landscape, went off with an early start. Despite the fact that this year’s Cap and Gown ceremonies will rob them of two of their mainstays, namely, Wayne Cochran and Charley Deichmann, several veterans are back, and Captain-elect Mutt Sutton feels confident that the season will find Tri-State well represented on the Lake James course. W. A. Cochran G. N. Brisco Page One Hundred Ninety-four Swimming ((T wimming is a sport that is gaining greater import- ance every year, as a form of inter-collegiate ath¬ letics. The team is anxiously awaiting the opening of Steuben’s lakes, so that they may get a little outdoor practice. This year ought to bring a great stride forward in this sport. Captain-elect Bengochea, who was formerly at the University of Havana, predicts a bright season. There are few who do not take advantage of swimming in the many beautiful crystal lakes of Steuben County. J. J. Scanlon J. Bengochea E. Fletes H. K. McIntyre l J ige One Hundred ninety-five w MODULUS 9 Tennis ' ennis is as port that has always occupied a promi¬ nent position on the campus. From early morn till twilight, there is always someone on the court taking advantage of the pleasing game, and beautiful en¬ vironment. In the past Tri-State has boasted of many efficient racket wielders. Among those prominent on the court, and whom we regret to see leave, are Henry Otte and Charles Danakin, a pair that have made many an innocent bystander forget about his school lessons. V Julius Eros C. Villasuso S. Martinez A. Robles H. Conners Wm. Lehmkuhl Carl Olsen 29 Page One Hundred Ninety-six Track ' he call for track and field men brought out a greater number of candidates than for any other minor sport. The extraordinary wealth of material is made available this year through the influence of new men, many of whom bring records from other schools. A whole¬ some infusion of this new blood will do much to boost this end of athletics. The team will feel the loss of Milt Ehret, who graduates this year. crack dash-man, 0. M. Reina i i W. D. Ferguson A. M. Ehret W. J. Baker I. Megwinoff J. L. Edmonds D. Evzerow Page One Hundred Ninety-seven MODULUS H. K. McIntyre H. C. Conners G. A. Romano B. Handy, Jr. H. F. Hawkinson Business Manager Advertising Assistant Manager Treasurer Manager Manager The Athletic Association ’29 number of athletically interested students met early in the spring for the purpose of electing officers for the Athletic Association of 1929. The interest in athletics among the students is constantly growing and plans for great developments are now being made by the association. The past year brought several new sports to Tri-State College and the teams of the various sports made very good showings. The South American students particularly favor Soccer and if sufficient players can be secured, a team will be formed in this sport. Soccer is not as popular in this cDuntry as in Europe and Latin-America, though some American Colleges have teams and the Athletic Association will try to arrange games with such Colleges. Basketball will be boosted during this year stronger than ever. The manage¬ ment of a team requires a great deal of time and in the past the members of the association and the players were unable to devote the required amount of time to these affairs. The Athletic Association will attempt to secure the best co¬ operation of the players and will start the team practising early in the season. It is the ambition of the association to produce a very successful team this year. Baseball is being much promoted this spring and the team has made a very satisfactory showing so far. After a few more practise-games the players expect to hit their stride and to win games for Tri-State College. The minor sports are being developed and the association aims to help this development as much as possible. These sports can be made to flourish with the proper interest and spirit. The Athletic Association of 1929 expect to do its best in promoting athletics at Tri-State College and a very successful season is anticipated. Page One Hundred Ninety-eight 22 22393221 MODULUS Twenty ' Second Annual Banquet — ' he annual Engineers’ Banquet, held February 23rd, 1929, was a marked success throughout. A number of old graduates, who came from far and ' near to attend this social function and the usual turn-out by the students, formed the large crowd which assembled at the Masonic Hall. The hall was very pleasingly decorated with the Engineering Society colors, black and white. The orchestra, located in a decorated pit, furnished the music during the course of the dinner. The tables commanded a clear view of the speak¬ ers’ table, a feature not always found at banquets. Short addresses were given by members of the faculty and officials of the Engineering Society and the Banquet Committee. The main speaker of the evening was Mr. C. C. Whittier, W. S. E., A. I. M. M. E., a Consulting Engineer of Chicago and an officer of the Western Society of Engineers. Professor Pfeifer was his usual self as toastmaster, a position he has held at many Engineers’ Banquets. His witticisms and inimitable way of introducing the speakers kept the crowd in a jolly humor. After the dinner a dance was held, which was very much enjoyed by the younger set. Novelty and tag-dances caused the time to fly all too quickly for them. While the younger folks were enjoying themselves to the strains of synco¬ pation, the Alumni took the occasion to greet their professors of yesteryear. Many reminiscenses were exchanged, the good old days at Tri-State recalled and the success attained by the graduates was discussed. To be able to return to their Alma Mater in a social way appeals to many of the Alumni. To leave the cares of their professions and the business-world behind, to mingle with the young students, and to once more feel young; verily the Alumni cannot be blamed for desiring to attend this banquet. The Twenty-second Annual Banquet will be remembered by many for its smooth functioning, the speeches, the dancing, the fun and the good-fellowship encountered there. Page Two Hundred S3TJUjtf t jni,rir mrrr. -Ticket (“Ianascr of the ' IVtn ineering society H,(S.i£lark KC e , 6 - Business H waser- p.B,.Starli -Table-Ha naser- RKlobedmij - Inte RiOR- DECORATOR- C.Bachmmm FlOOR- HOMAGER - ILComitTa m 4o»ERT!i !Nu ManAuER-. Simpson -Oeeicial-GreE TCR- I Ullage JjSI Page Two Hundred One Stunt Nite ’28 ' he Engineering Society sponsors annually the Stunt Nite parade and show, which last year was held on November 9th. The parade last year was one of the best ever held and the turn-out by members and students was very large. Stunt Nite provides a night of fun and frolic, enjoyed by both the students and the citizens of Angola. The parade formed in the early evening on the Campus, and the march through the streets of Angola began. In the lead rode the Chairman of the Com¬ mittee, wearing a black cardboard plug hat. He tried to appear dignified and apparently succeeded. Next came the great city fire truck with its glaring lights and brilliant red color. It was loudly applauded by the freshmen, who thought that the fire- wagon represented the Administrative Engineers’ float. The State Park Band, riding on a truck, followed and their music added to the pomp of the display and kept up a merry step for the boys who were marching. The Chemical float came blazing along with every imaginable kind of fire¬ works. A fully equipped laboratory was installed on the float and a demonstra¬ tion of government alcohol analysis was carried on. The Civils presented a suspension bridge, thirty feet long, which was hauled by a truck, on which were several embryo engineers looking through transits and pouring over blue prints. The float was escorted by two men of the service using snow-shoes as a means of locomotion, while two others were prancing along on spirited ponies, thus showing the manner of travel as practiced in different parts of the globe by civil engineers. A constant whirring of motors caused much excitement among the specta¬ tors. It was found that the Mechanicals had very cleverly and skillfully con¬ structed a miniature zeppelin, which measured twenty feet, two and one- sixteenth inches in length and which was a perfect model of the Graff Zep, silvered propellor and all. The Electrical float displayed what could be done by electricity when prop¬ erly put to work. The technical details went almost unnoticed, because Miss Electricity attracted much attention from the stronger sex. Six tall, manly- looking examples of Electricals who wore full-dress outfits, commanded the glances of the fair young ladies of the community. Several of the Fraternities were represented, and the most novel exhibit was shown by one of them, who used pledges dressed in pajamas and long ears to make them appear as mules, to draw their decorated buggy. After the parade came the show, and a dance brought Stunt Nite to a close. The following pages show views of the parade and floats. Faye Two Hundred Two € Committiv €) Page Two Hundred, Three 1 9 29 Page Two Hundred Four MODULUS wai Page Two Hundred Fixie Stunt Nite Show After the parade, the second part of the Stunt Nite program was presented. It consisted of nine acts of Vaudeville, not by professionals, but by students of Tri-State College. Considering that the management and stage direction were in the hands of the students and that they supplied the talent for the show, a remarkably good performance was offered. Mr. V. R. Simpson, the show manager, is to be complimented on his direction. The fun of the evening consisted of the following acts: “Two Jelly Bumps” by Rubei and Jacobs. Songs by Jack ClenDenning. “A Tragedy in Four Words” by George M. Gill and Co. “The Shooting of Dan McGrew” by Miller and Co. “Spot Cash” by Pullmer, Carey and Nye. “Bill Potts” and his quartet in comic song. “Willie Priff and his Arkansas Travellers” by Pickens, Powell and Co. The Acme Quartet in a mystery number. “Farewell to his Classmates” by Jack Minahan. Page Two Hundred Six A3 Eck Shaul Eddie Willis Wayne Adams Howard Todd Lin Brown Ward McCardel The Tri ' State Collegians he Tri-State Collegians were organized in the early part of last fall under the management of Lin Brown, who, by the way, hails from Jamestown, New York, and plays the banjo. One by one the members were recruited. Indiana, Pennsylvania, contribu- uted with its finest trumpet player, “Barney” McCardel. Then New York dropped a notch when “Ben” Todd nailed up the piano and galloped West. The latest addition is the drummer, who comes from way up North. Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, where men are men, is his home-town and “Bud” McCurdy is his name. Then last, but far from the least, came the two sax players, Wayne Adams and Eddie Willis. Both are native sons of Angola. It was only a short time until the orchestra hit the stride. Then came suc¬ cess, in furnishing the music for all of the College functions, including the Engi¬ neers’ Banquet and numerous fraternity dances. Although this organization is young, it has been very successful. Next year it should be even more so, as at that time the orchestra will use the same mem¬ bers again. Vincent Lopez has nothing on the Tri-State Collegians. Page Two Hundred Seven az ‘aammnnrn7B MODULUS “Dulcy,” by George Kaufman and Marc Connelly, was the 1929 presenta¬ tion by the Psi Iota Xi Sorority of its annual home talent play. It is ever the aim of this sorority to sponsor a well known production that will be worth while both for study by the cast and for the entertainment of the audience. “Dulcy” under the very capable direction of C harles Edwin Shank was an out¬ standing success in every way. Since the personnel of the cast was largely drawn from the Tri-State roll this play became to some degree a college activity. • Miss Ilah Shank deserves much credit for her interpretation of Dulcy. She won her audience completely on her first appearance as did Dorothy Long and Lurene Klink in roles well suited to each of them. Herbert Miller as Gordon Smith, Dulcy’s Husband, Charles Deichmann as grouchy old Mr. Forbes, and William Powell as “Bill” played their roles to perfection. The scenarist, Virgil Simpson, and the pianist, Lyle Seward, who brought about the crisis in the plot deserve more than passing mention. Max Bales as the butler, David Hughes Jr. as advertising engineer and Burton Handy, Jr. as Blair Patterson were most convincing in their respective roles. THE CAST Dulcinea Smith Gordon Smith C. Roger Forbes Mrs. Forbes Angela Forbes William Parker Vincent Leach, Scenarist Tom Sterrett, Advertising Engineer Schuyler Van Dyke Blair Patterson Henry Miss Ilah Shank Mr. Herbert Miller Mr. Charles Deichmann Miss Lurene Klink Miss Dorothy Long Mr. William Powell Mr. Virgil Simpson Mr. David Hughes, Jr. Mr. Lyle Seward Mr. Burton Handy, Jr. Mr. Max Bales Page Two Hundred Eight MODULUS Velma Apple Pianist Owen C. Abbott Motion Picture Operator Entertainment at the Engineering Society Meetings After the business session and the technical talks at the meetings of the Engineering Society, entertainment of lighter nature is offered to the members. Usually one or more films on technical subjects are shown. The govern¬ ment and commercial companies supply these films. Such films are of special interest to the embryo engineer, as they show the manufacture, erection and technical data of various engineering projects. The projection of the films is capably und ertaken by Owen C. Abbott, who functioned as Motion Picture Operator during the past year. The music during the showing of the films is rendered by Miss Velma Apple and her piano playing is much enjoyed by the members present. A musical program is offered at most meetings and local talent appears be¬ fore the Society. The music furnished is a pleasant recreation for the members and their appreciation is shown by the generous applause of such musical numbers. Page Two Hundred Nine College’s Prominents and Activities On top of the hill, there stood a series of old buildings That were known for a long time as the College of Engineering; And in that well renowned institution of learning Many students came as the graduates went after their training. Yet still remained our most benevolent faculty Who guided us in solving all the problems of difficulty; For they are the technical apostles of Minerva Who rewarded our great ambitions with beautiful ideas. And now for sure, we, the seniors, will soon be going On one of these days, on a coming bright summer morning, For all our days within the tedious years of hard struggle Will soon be over, and shall end our great life’s trouble. But all the under graduates still presumed and kept on, And followed the long, long trail of the senior that had gone. Perhaps it will take many years for them to reach the goal Before they can complete the great ambition of their souls. All of us were good friends and true brethren to one another Under the charter of various fraternities and orders; With the old slogan, “United we stand and divided we fall,” Everybody will have a part and everything will be for all. Our gigantic organization of excellent attainment Had promoted all our understanding of social events And the committees with the faculty as advisors United us in one sincere law of their great councils. We had participated in college days in many games And won plenty of honors with trophies many times. The game, won or lost, still we kept the temper of sportsmen With lots of good humor and always smiling just the same. These were the great activities in our college life That fill up with pleasure of many a pure delight; For these were the ageless wonders to our immortal pride That almost from time to time we shall never forget. And all our brilliant deeds consolidated in achievement Will be the divine inscription to our temperament; For the Class Poet wrote his great master piece in poem From all our best college activities and fulfillments. Now we shall have the best souvenir that is worth something To our last generation in this paradise of all being; For our good Editor treasured all our great accomplishments In one big volume for nineteen hundred and twenty-nine. Page Two Hundred Ten Page Two Hundred Eleven MODULUS " PtZcr SrtetfyistD ' ' " ' Pzo T Coll-iMs ' SNAPS Page Two Hundred Twelve Page Two Hundred Thirteen Page Two Hundred Fourteen MODULUS I 9 Page Two Hundred Fifteen MODULUS Page Two Hundred Sixteen MODULUS Page Two Hundred Seventeen ' GLEN " IRISH RATTY " Page Two Hundred Eighteen Parte Tiro Hundred Xinctcen ' Arc Hie Page Two Hundred Twenty MODULUS " OUR-GANG " Page Two Hundred Twenty-one Page Two Hundred Twenty-two MODULUS Page Two Hundred Twenty-three " H RRy ' Si ELrto " " Bill " Mac: ' F ck " Bit mm Pape Two Hundred Twenty-four jnasnw atascraa » p " » " r f y ' l ■ » v ■ ■ ' ; j—ymt . ‘j T " " FI " , i " . ■ ' Page Two Hundred Twenty-five Pcge Two Hundred Twenty-six Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven MODULUS ' Pe tcoN ' Van " 5m Ics " Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine Page Two Hundred Thirty MODULUS i 9 . — —aSSl 2 9 Page Two Hundred Thirty-one " Sands ' " CHar Lie Bruno ' " Mutt Page Two Hundred Thirty-two Page Two Hundred Thirty-three Page Two Hundred Thirty-four Page Two Hundred Thirty-five Page Two Hundred Thirty-six Page Two Hundred Thirty-seven Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight Page Two Hundred Thirty-nine Page Two Hundred Forty vfpceo •soooaoaao oo aocxx xo ocaaa fUtarrllang An Appreciation The production of a year book is not financially practical without the assistance of the advertisers. The Modulus takes this opportunity to thank the individuals and firms, whose names appear in the following pages, for their co-operation. Their products and services are commended to the attention of our readers. Page Two Hundred Forty-two MODULUS The MADATUS of 1929 ■ »» •• »•• Potawatomi Inn---Pokagon State Park On State Road 27—5 Miles North of Angola An Ideal Place For Your Week-End Party Potawatomi Inn is a modern structure of stucco, electric lighted and steam heated. There are numerous huge fire-places that add both to the comfort and beauty of the lounge and assembly rooms. Unlike most of the northern lake hotels that only operate during the summer season, Potawatomi Inn, Indiana s finest State Park hotel will operate summer and winter and provide comfortable headquarters for those who find delight in the lake country when the land is gripped in snow and ice. We are at your service at any time for banquets, dinners, dances, bridge and week-end parties, featuring FISH, GAME, STEAK and CHICKEN DINNERS. Give us a call or send us a line; we will appreciate any friendly effort on your part in helping us to encourage this enterprise. Potawatomi Inn already has a wide and deserved reputation for the excellence ° f ltS tabk ' WERNER JANKIN, Mgr. Page Two Hundred Forty-three caoocaxz- MODULUS DEDICATION TO 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 H2SO4 upon his clothes And on the floor; fumes in his eyes and up his nose? The Engineer! THE ENGINEER Who cuts off fingers in a lathe? And daily in the oil doth bathe? The Engineer! Yet thinks not sadly on thy lot Tho’ hard it be, thy way is not Among the lilies fair, nor in The senatorial chair, but grin And listen to the Prof’s tirade, For by your kind the world is made. The Engineer! The Auburn Line — of — Personal Greeting Cards — and — Social Announcements We are particularly interested in securing college students as special representatives for our line of Personal Christmas Greetings with name to order. Your inquiries are invited. Auburn Greeting Card Company Makers of Engraved and Processed Greetings AUBURN, INDIANA Page Two Hundred Forty-four MODULUS c£? Tine Portrait is a true expression of a personality c Ihe Ideal " Year Booh is a portrait of school life expressing the personality of the institution which it represents. The Indianapolis Engraving Cb.-through is Annual Planning Service Department can helpyou express inyouryear booh the true personality andrraditionofyour school ' Writefor IrforMation This Boot . Engraved by The Indianapolis Engraving Co.WuhinBldg Indianapolis Page Two Hundred Forty-five THE SENIOR’S SOLILOQUY Break, break, break; On the cold gray stones, oh sea; I wonder where the Heck, A month from now I’ll be. LESTER SHRIDER MEATS OF QUALITY Free Delivery Phone 182 RANSBURG BROS. PLEASANT LAKE. IND. Hart Schaffner 8 Marx Clothing Keith Hats Avondale Shirts W. L. Douglas and Queen Quality Fine Footwear Ladies’ Ready-to-wear Floor Coverings and Draperies Page Two Hundred Forty-six THE CITY OF ANGOLA Extends its best wishes to the students and faculty of Tri-State College Page Two Hundred Forty-seven MODULUS Our Own Hall of Fame Ebenezer Lukewarm Boys, St. Mary s Home, Oaio, Chemistry Unknowns; Politics. Demetrius Hannibal Casket, Cran Fisco, Steuben Fishline Association; Thursday Afternoon Tea Club. Rurik Obed Clubdance, Running Water, Conn., “It” Club; Tappa keg pledgemaster, Bill Darling Fraternity, Equinox Club. Dionysius Blaise Itchingshave, Siraacuss, N. Y., Cheer-leader for 6 o’clock class; No-cigarettes crusader. Marcellus P. Lark, Buy-a-lot, Fla., Price-Student, Bicycle squad; Night Hawk Club. Knute Swede Levineson, Windy City, Freshman Counselor; Tappa Keg Pledge, Poker Team. e ‘The Bank That Keeps The Town Clock Running” ANGOLA STATE BANK ANGOLA, INDIANA 4 % INTEREST ON CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS No Account Too Small To Receive Careful Attention WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Page Two Hundred Forty-eight Professional Diredory DR. S. F. ALDRICH DENTIST DR. L. L. WOLFE DENTIST DR. J. D. BECKER DENTIST J. H. FLEMING ATTORNEY-AT-LAW DR. J. E. KRATZ OPTOMETRIST Best Wishes from An Angola Physician Page Two Hundred Forty-nine cttrcca MODULUS Our Ou n Hall of Fame (Continued ) Erasmus G. Looseher, Across the Border, Mich., Peg Leg Club; I Eta Pi. Winnefred Rufus Pans, Smoky City, Golf Club; U-Smoke; Red Hats. Guissippee Platinum Ramona, Prudence, R. I. Stay-at-home-Club; Tri-State’s woman-hater; Jumping Team. Marmaduke Wilhelm Strong, Roquefort, III., Ping Pong Team; Dominoes Wildcats; Irish Club. Archibald Ferdinand Vinzone, Cicero ' s favorite son. Marble Team; Model. Life Insurance As You Have Need For It One of the most important uses of Life Insurance is for protection. It is not advisable to take on too much at first, perhaps enough to cover an emerg¬ ency-expense, or enough to pay one’s indebtedness and expense incurred in case of death. After graduation you will see the need for more Life Insurance. Buy it in proportion to your needs and income. Buy carefully and plan your future life insurance program with care. I am always glad to explain, and to suggest a life insurance program. I am also in a position to obtain for you a policy that will best fit your needs and wants, with the EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE CO., OF IOWW, an old line company. L. A. OTT Page Two Hundred Fifty THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE Expresses Its Appreciation Of The Splendid Work Done By The Modulus Staff Page Two Hundred Fifty-one MODULUS ONE SURE THING If at early morn the sun shines, If at noon the skies are gray, And at night the rain and snow falls, It’s a real Angola day. If the wind blows thru your sheepskin, And your visage feels like leather, If you’re first all wet, then frozen, It’s the true Angola weather. This book is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER— a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and produc¬ tion of good covers. Whatever your cover require¬ ments may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for information and prices to THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 21 3 Institute Place CHICAGO Page Two Hundred Fifty-two MODULUS A Mium ii Plant for Printing or Offset Lithographing Service ANNUAL PRINTERS Offset Lithographers Furniture and Supplies Fort Wayne Printing Co. PRINTING CRAFTS BUILDING 114-134 Holman Street - 1418-1432 S. Clinton Street FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Page Two Hundred Fifty-three MODULUS Our Own Poet’s Corner C. E. Nesselroad, Poet Laureate A BUM Oh for the freedom of a bum. A dirty, lazy, rotten bum; Who chews all day peppermint gum And hopes for better times to come. Who often sings himself to sleep When near a forest soft and deep; And in the end dies like a man Sitting on a garbage can. •..•..•..•..•..•..•..•..••.•••••.•••••••••••••••O ' GIFFORD HOTEL STRICTLY MODERN Good Place To Eat And Sleep Opposite N. Y. C. Depot WATERLOO. INDIANA Reliable Radios, Pianos, Phonographs And Everything Musical HOSACKS MUSIC HOUSE Pa ye Tivo Hundred Fifty-four MODULUS Young Men s Suits for Graduation Special Models—New Materials We are prepared especially for the coming diploma days not by setting a part of our stock aside for the occasion—but by bringing NEW suits in. Stunning models—handsome fabrics—and if we have our way about it, the class of 1929 will be the best looking lot of youngsters you ever saw together. Dad’s bank account never shivers in this Young Men’s depart¬ ment at any time—and the values in these new suits spring a pleasant surprise in the low prices of $2250 to $2950 THE SHIRTS—HOSIERY—BELTS UNDERWEAR—NECKWEAR Page Two Hundred Fifty-fire MODULUS THE JACKASS The jackass stood in the middle of the road As contented as could be; A Ford came along with a heavy load, Like an old sail-boat at sea. The Ford slowed down and waited for The old jackass to move; The quadruped just looked and brayed, He wagged his tail and there he stayed, Hurrah for the jackass mule. We wish you Bon Voyage on the sea of success CENTRAL CAFE Stop in and see us. when in COLDWATER, MICHIGAN Opposite the Arlington Hotel l’agc Two Hundred Fifty-six MODULUS We take this opportunity to thank the stu¬ dents and the class of 1929 for their patron¬ age and co-operation in making the photo¬ graphs for this “Modulus”. CLINE S PICTURE SHOP ANGOLA, INDIANA Page Two Hundred Fifty-seven LAZY It’s wonderful to be lazy, To carouse with the time all your own; You can laugh at the rest of the world As they walk from their work to home. You are the master of your time, But, if ever you have to moan, Don’t lament to the working man Because you have no home. DELCO-LIGHT Farm Electric Service A product of General Motors F. E. ROBERTSON ANGOLA, INDIANA Pool and Billiards afford the best of recreation when played at LOVES ANGOLA MAID CIGARS Page Two Hundred Fifty-right MODULUS COMPLIMENTS JACK’S COLLEGE INN Just Off The Campus Page Two Hundred Fifty-nine MODULUS BASKETBALL Tri-State’s golden five ended the 1929 season in great style with a thrilling last victory over Valparaiso, 327 to 38. It was so close throughout the whole game that until the last fe w minutes of play could the winner be decided. Johnson was the star the first quarter, having knocked out three players. So difficult was the shooting of baskets that until Sparling used a little English and the aid of gravitation could any points be made. The first quarter ended with the opponets in the lead by a 12 to 6 score. During the rest period the boys had a chance to take the Old Gold test and came back fully charged. Snyder caught (.Please turn to page 262) COLLEGE SHOP Dry Cleaning, Repairing, Pressing Suits Made To Order Phone 227 T. S, C. Students We want to thank you for your friendship and patronage dur¬ ing the past two years. We have always been for the students and want to for all the time to come. Allow the feeling between us to be mutual as it has been in the past. KOLB BROS, DRUG STORE THE GOLDEN GARAGE Car Washing Greasing and Polishing Page Two Hundred Sixty MODULUS THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE College Books and Supplies Seal Stationery Technical Supplies And Outfits for Draftsmen We Are Authority On These Items Northwest Corner Commercial Building WILLIAM A. PFEIFER MANAGER Page Two Hundred Sixty-one MODULUS BASEBALL the ball on the jump off and running the length of the field he easily made the basket. Due to the fact he took an extra step his shot was disqualified. Leslie, one of the stars, was caught off guard looking at our fair coeds. Two personals was counted against him. Half ended in a tie 30-30 score. (.Please turn to page 264) HOTEL HENDRY STRICTLY MODERN COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION WELDON’S LANDING LAKE JAMES We Serve The Best—Dancing Every Night Bledsoe Bros. 3 THE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Badges Rings Favors Programs Stationery Manufacturers of Fraternity Jewelry Memorial Tablets Emblem Insignia Athletic Figures Door Plates Medals Cups Trophies Medallions Plaques “Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges” Page Two Hundred Sixty-two JARRARD’S TOGGERY We are exclusive agents in Angola for Wilson Bros. Fine Furnishings Fine Hosiery 25c to $1.50 Neckwear 50c to $2.00 Golf Hose of the better sort 50c to $5.00 Handkerchiefs 10c to $1.00 Pajamas $1.50 to $5.00 Wilson Bros. Shorts 50c to $2.00 A complete showing of young men’s suits-$21.00 to $45.00 Our better clothes are made at Fashion Park, Charter House College Clothes-$35.00 to $45.00 Portis and Stetson Hats-$ 5.00 to $ 8.00 “A Step Ahead” JARRARD’S TOGGERY Page Two Hundred Sixty-three MODULO S TENNIS With some fancy cue work Tri-State was able to assume the lead again. With only four minutes to play and just a four men team Tri-State put out their best and through the shot put in time after time. Valparaiso center got the ball once but was tripped easily which helped Sparling to score three baskets. The game ended just in time as Steifel’s Ingersoll stopped. Only fourteen men were hurt. A good time was had by all. You will need good shoes in all walks of life Success is yours, if in shoes from RED GOOSE Angola, Indiana KRATZ DRUG STORE Established 1885 THE REXALL STORE Eastman Kodaks and Films Spaulding Athletic Goods Hagan Golf Clubs Sheaffer Lifetime Pens " When better films are made they will still be Eastman” MARION DICK’S The Greater Farmer’s Store Angola, Indiana GENERAL MERCHANDISE We Solicit Your Trade On A Quality Basis See Us First For Good Merchandise Economically Priced Page Two Hundred tiixty-four MODULUS A pleasant meal awaits you at BEATTY S CAFE Pnge Two Hundred Sixty-five MODULUS CENTRAL MEAT MARKET Fresh and Salt Meats Free Delivery Phone 20 May the class of ’29 go into the world with a clean shave from C. L. MOTE BARBER Angola Co-op Dairy Products Co. Invites you to try the supreme quality MIDWEST ICE CREAM AND BUTTER Paye Two Hundred Sixty-six TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana 1. Forty-five years of successful and efficient service to students from all parts of the world. 2. An education at minimum cost. Low tuition rates and living ex¬ pense. 3. A strong and efficient corps of teachers who give personal atten¬ tion to students. 4. High school graduation not nec¬ essary for entrance. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. ENGINEERING 1. An intensive course embracing mathematics, science and tech- nical subjects. 2. Departments: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Adminis¬ trative. 3. Degree granted on completion of course. 4. Length of courses: Two years of 48 weeks each. COMMERCE 1. Comprehensive, Intensive and Practical Training for Business. Time required—two years of 36 weeks each. 2. Courses offered in Business Ad¬ ministration, Accounting, Secre¬ tarial Science. 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of Science in B. A., Acct., Sec. Science. 4. Courses especially built to meet the needs and demands of modern business. Enter: Sept. 30, Jan. 6, March 26, June 9 Address TRI-STATE COLLEGE P. O. Box N 118, Angola, Ind. Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven MODULUS The Engineering Society Tri-State Branch of the Western Society of Engineers Publishers of the “Modulus” and “Integral” Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight TO MY FOUNTAIN PEN Oh ye jugular vein of blue, Barrel of ink with work to do. You have been my pal through thick and thin, Your pricking point has been worn thin. And still no kick or fuss from you, You write as though you were quite new; And ye, oh pen, I worship thee, Forever ’til eternity. COMPLIMENTS of SIGMA MU SIGMA Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine MODULUS PUBLICATIONS Expense Account of 1929 DIFFERENTIAL InterfraternityFormal Dance $ 9.87 Fly Paper. 3.68 Art Work. .22 Tips to Janitor. .10 Pencils. 36.00 Grease and Oil Typewriters. . 3.28 Keg Dance. 13.27 Refreshments. 3.21 (Blue) Roadster (Bus Manager) 5.27 2 Quarts Oil. -50 4 Gallons Gas. 1.00 Refreshments. 3.21 Entertainment for Staff. 4.35 Hush Money. 673.00 Trips to Fort Wayne at $3.00 ??? Cleaning Office. .50 Miscellaneous. 722.38 Total. Try this on your adding machine COMPLIMENTS of PHI DELTA KAPPA Page Two Hundred Seventy THE EAT RESTAURANT Food and Service unexcelled MAPLE GROVE TOURIST CAMP One Mile East of Angola SINCLAIR GAS AND OILS EAT—SLEEP—DRINK V. L. ROUSE, Prop. ... Attention Tri-Staters The spring season is on—that is, our new Spring Wear is arriving daily. Drop in and see the new Hart Schaffner 8 Marx Suits, Keith Hats, Emery Shirts and High Mount Neckwear at STIEFELS Page Two Hundred Seventy-one TYPICAL REPORT CARD John Doe Calculus.D Poker.A Mechanics.F Craps.A + Bridge Design.E Concrete.D Swimming.B + Diving.A Dancing.A+ + Spooning.A— Bull Sessions.A + + + Sleeping.A(-f) Study.O Conduct.Poor COMPLIMENTS of PHI SIGMA CHI Page Tivo Hundred Seventy-iwo MAST BROTHERS MEATS The Place That Gives Satisfaction Phone 400 Boys of Tri-State THE MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY Solicits Your Washing and Dry Cleaning We Call and Deliver Phone 422 The Quality Of Service Is Our Aim In All Our Work STEUBEN PRINTING COMPANY Phone 29 ANGOLA, INDIANA l’agc Two Hundred Seventy-three MODULUS HOW AN ENGINEERING-STUDENT WRITES TO HIS DAD— Dear Pater: How is everything, old topper? Still able to hold your own? I received your check last week and am now low again. Have been stepping out pretty much lately. Had to integrate my last five dollar bill in order to make it last. Used the wrong limits when I cashed the check. Big prom coming off next week. How about loaning your Tux? I wrecked mine the other nite at a party. School is coming along good. Last report I heard they expect a good divi¬ dend. I managed to attend a few of the classes. Have a golf engagement with my math prof, next week. I know for sure I will get by in math then. The following week the Chemistry prof and I are going out fishing. That just leaves two to go. I have some pretty good notebooks in those two, so I won’t have to worry about flunking this term. Next week I am going to be initiated in the I Tappa Kegs. Send fifty bucks as soon as possible to cover dues. I believe this covers all the important news and events. Sincerely, Your Engineering Son COMPLIMENTS CHARLES EDWIN SHANK Director School and College Plays Page Two Hundred Seventy-four MODULUS FOR INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND SEE H. W. MORLEY at the FARMERS 0 MERCHANTS INS. AGCY., INC. Easy payments, if desired DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. All Kinds of Building Material Phone No. 26 Call For Prices All T. S. C. Students eat at the AUBURN DINER Next to Crown Theatre When in Auburn, Indiana QUALITY + QUANTITY = SATISFACTION The proper climax of an evening is refreshments served at Angola DON B. MAY on the Square Indiana MODULUS HOW A DAD ANSWERS HIS ENGINEERING SON— Dear Bud: What do you think I am, the Federal Treasury or the U. S. Mint. ' ' You seem to think at every turn you make you need a check. Say, son, you have spent enough so far to pretty near buy the place. See that the enclosed check lasts at least two weeks this time. In regards to the Tuxedo, you are out of luck. Big stag on at the club the same night as your prom. Borrow one from some brother keg. According to the report I received from the school it doesn’t seem to corroborate with your report. If you flunk this term, it means your allowance is stopped. In case you can’t integrate your problems alright, send them in to me. I have a pretty good notebook I used when I w ent to school. What is the big idea of joining another frat? Isn’t one enough? Everything is going along pretty nice in the old home town. Got a job for you when you get through. Take good care of yourself. DAD. COMPLIMENTS of THE COMMERCE CLUB Page Two Hundred Seventy-six MODULUS STEUBEN COAL COMPANY Dealers in HIGH GRADE HARD AND SOFT COAL LIME AND CEMENT—FERTILIZER AND PULP W. C. MAXFIELD MODERN PLUMBING AND HEATING Phones: 326—443 COMPLIMENTS of LAMBDA PHI EPSILON Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven HOW TO PUBLISH A YEAR BOOK Do not choose a staff, but try to do the work all by yourself. Wait for articles and photos to be handed in. Never rush the artists, there is always next year’s book. Select the best engravers and printers in the country, and then be governed by their promises. Leave everything till the last week. SLADE « PORTER BARBERS The Barber Shop For The Students 221 W. Maumee Street ROSS H. MILLER TAILORING AND DRY CLEANING Ladies’ and Gent’s Garments Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired Hats Cleaned and Blocked West Maumee Street Phone No. 438 ROUSE TIRE SERVICE West Maumee St. SHELL GAS GENERAL TIRES Page Two Hundred Seventy-eight VIRGIL METZ NEW AND USED CARS Graham, Paige, Hudson and Essex Angola, Indiana TRI-STATE STUDENTS We invite you to open an account with us. Pay accounts with check. Do not ask local parties to take checks on your home bank. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ANGOLA Page Two Hundred Seventy-nine MODULUS COMPLIMENTS of BETA PHI SIGMA COMPLIMENTS of THE FILIPINO CLUB Page Two Hundred Eighty MODULUS JOE BROKAW Featuring ED. V. PRICE CO. TAILORING By The Way, Who’s Your Tailor? Spend A Happy Hour At BROKAW THEATRE Or OPERA HOUSE Page Two Hundred Eighty-one WHAT THE STUDENT THINKS ABOUT (1) Last night’s date. (2) If a check from home will come soon. (3) Wonders if he needs a new suit. (4) Wishes he could be on a train, going home. (5) Tomorrow night’s date. (6) Should he pledge to a Frat? (7) Hopes to meet the new girl he saw on the street. (8) His studies. Yours for Success I. E. KING LUMBER CO. Our reputation is founded on our years of service to Steuben County S. I. DICK’S GENERAL STORE Page Two Hundred Eighty-two C. E. BEATTY BAKERY TRY OUR BREAD Johnson Seahorse Sales 8 Service 100 Boats and Motors For Rent Geo. N. Meyer Weldon’s Landing Lake James PLEASANT LAKE LUMBER CO. BUILDING SUPPLIES Phone 36 L PLEASANT LAKE, INDIANA HELME and ALWOOD FORD CARS and SERVICE Page Two Hundred Eighty-three HOW TO BE A SUCCESS Be born of poor and honest parents. At the age of 14 start selling papers on the street and be the main support of your widowed mother and her 6 children. Choose to work for a big company, where there are many aspiring for the high positions. Work faithfully for the success of the company, give it the last bit of energy in you. Save your money till you have a hundred dollars. Buy a new suit, meet the boss’s daughter, marry her, and then you will be a success. Yours For Service ANGOLA GARAGE PHONE 410 Always a good show at TIBBITS THEATRE D. R. Vaner, Prop. COLDWATER. MICHIGAN Success is a Journey, not a destination KLINK FUNERAL HOME Page Two Hundred Eighty-four MODULUS COMPLIMENTS of PHI LAMBDA TAU I ANGOLA LUMBER CO. Coal, Lumber and Building Material Phone A-l 1 7 ADAMS and BENDER HAIR CUT AND SHAVE Ask the Man That Had One Page Two Hundred Eighty-five The INTEGRAL Official Publication of the Engineering Society of Tri ' State College Page Two Hundred Eighty- six The production of THE MODULUS of 1929 was in the capable hands of Fort Wayne Printing Co. _ Indianapolis Engraving Co. _ S. K. Smith Co. ______ Cline’s Picture Shop Fred E. Burt ______ Printing _ Engraving Covers Photographs Snaps MODULUS Index To Advertisers A Adams and Bender _ . 285 Aldrich, Dr. S. F. - - - - 249 Angola, City of _ - _ 247 Angola Co-op Dairy Products Co. - 266 Angola Garage _ - . 284 Angola Lumber - 285 Angola State Bank - . 248 Auburn Diner _ _ _ 275 Auburn Greeting Card Co. _ _ _ 244 Balfour, L. G. Co. B . 262 Beatty, C. E. Bakery _ 283 Beatty’s Cafe . - 265 Becker, Dr. J. D. _ . 249 Beta Phi Sigma _ 280 Board of Directors, Tri-State College . 251 Brokaw, Joe _ 281 Brokaw Theatre - _ . 281 Central Cafe _ G 256 Central Meat Market _ _ _ 266 Cline’s Picture Shop _ 257 College Book Store - . 261 College Shop _ - 260 Commerce Club . . 276 Dick, Marion _ D 264 Dick’s General Store - 7 _ 282 t Eat Restaurant E 271 Engineering Society - 268 Fleming, J. H. F 249 Filipino Club - _ 280 First National Bank 279 Fort Wayne Printing Co. . 253 Gifford Hotel G 254 Golden Garage . - . 260 Helme and Alwood H 283 Hosacks Music Shop . 254 Hotel Hendry I 262 Indianapolis Engraving Co. _ . 245 Integral _ - 286 Pnge Two Hundred Eighty-eight MODULUS j Jack’s College Inn _ _ . . _ _ - 259 Jarrard’s Toggery _______ 263 Johnson Seahorse Sales ______ 283 K King Lumber Co _______ 282 Klink Funeral Home _______ 284 Kolb Bros. ________ 260 Kratz Drug Store _______ 264 Kratz, Dr. J. E. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 249 L Lambda Phi Epsilon _ _ _ _ _ _ 277 Love’s ________ 258 M Maple Grove Tourist Camp _ _ _ _ _ 271 Mast Bros. ________ 273 Maxfield, W. C. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ .277 May, Don B. _______ 275 Metz, Virgil ________ 279 Miller, Ross H. _______ 278 Modern Steam Laundry _ _ _ _ _ 273 Morley, H. W. _______ 275 Mote, C. L. _______ _ 266 O Ott, L. A. 250 P Patterson’s Department Store Phi Delta Kappa _ Phi Lambda Tau _ Phi Sigma Chi _ _ _ Pleasant Lake Lumber Co. _ Potawatomie Inn R Ransburg Bros. _ _ _ Red Goose _ Robertson, F. E. Rouse Tire Service S Sigma Mu Sigma Shank, C. E. Shank Lumber Co. Shrider, Lester Slade and Porter Smith, S. K. Co. Steuben Coal Co. Steuben Printing Co. Stiefel’s _ 255 270 285 272 283 243 246 264 258 278 269 274 275 246 278 252 277 273 271 T Tibbits Theatre _ _ _ _ _ _ 284 Tri-State College _______ 267 W Weldon’s Landing _______ 262 Wolfe, Dr. L. L. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 249 Page Two Hundred Eighty-nine GENERAL INDEX ADMINISTRATION _ _ _, 27 Dept, of Administrative Engineering _ 39 Dept, of Chemical Engineering _ 36 Dept, of Civil Engineering . 38 Dept, of Electrical Engineering _ 33 Dept, of Mechanical Engineering _ 34 School of Commerce . 40 CAMPUS LIFE .... 199 “Dulcy” ______ 208 Engineers’ Banquet _ 200 Entertainment at Meetings . _ 209 Snap Shots _ _ _ _ _ 211 Stunt Nite _ _ _ _ _ 202 Stunt Nite Show _ 206 Tri-State Collegians _ 207 CLUBS _____ 147 Commerce _ 153 Filipino _____ 149 FRATERNITIES ... 113 Interfraternity Council _ _ _ 114 Beta Phi Sigma _ _ _ _ 117 Beta Phi Theta _ 146 Gamma Eta Alpha _ _ _ 123 Lambda Phi Epsilon _ _ _ 127 Phi Delta Kappa _ 131 Phi Lambda Tau _ _ _ 135 Phi Sigma Chi _ _ _ _ 139 Sigma Mu Sigma _ _ _ _ 143 MISCELLANY 241 Advertisements _ _ _ _ 243 PUBLICATIONS 157 Faculty Advisors _ _ _ _ 158 “Integral” Spring ’28 _ _ _ 162 “Integral” Fall ’28 _ _ _ _ 164 “Integral” Winter ’29 _ _ _ 166 “Integral” Spring ' 29 _ _ _ 168 The 1929 Modulus _ _ _ 159 Modulus Staff _ 160 SENIORS _____ 43 College of Engineering _ _ 47 School of Commerce _ _ _ 103 SOCIETIES ... 171 Engineering Society, Summer ’28 _ 172 Engineering Society, Fall ’28 _ 174 Engineering Society, Winter ’29 _ 176 Engineering Society, Spring ’29 _ 178 International Students’ Association _ 180 Stick and Wing Aero Club _ . 182 SPORTS _ _ _ _ . 183 Athletic Association ’28 _ 184 Athletic Association ’29 _ _ 198 Athletic Year _____ 185 Baseball _ _ _ _ _ 188 Basketball _ 186 Boxing ______ 191 Golf ______ 194 Rifle Team _____ 192 Swimming _____ 195 Tennis ______ 196 Track _ _ _ _ _ 197 Wrestling _____ 190 UNDER-CLASSMEN _ _ 83 College of Engineering _ _ 85 School of Commerce _ _ _ 109 Page Two Hundred Ninety MODULUS SENIORS’ INDEX Abbott, Owen C. _ 47 Gill , George M. _ 56 Anderson, Robert N. . 47 Gulko, Daniel B. _ 57 Anderson, Wilbur 47 Gwin, Paul E. _ . 57 Austin, Charles H. . 47 Hallmark, Clyde E. 57 Averill, Roy 48 Hart, St. Elmo - . 57 Barrett, Richard W. _ - 48 Hastings, Norman - 58 Berling, Ralph R. - 48 Hawley, Frank 0. _ 58 Blum, Robert _ _ 48 Heard, William, J. Jr. _ 58 Boyce, Eugene 49 Hightower, Joel A. _ 58 Bright, Martin L. _ 49 Hough, Henry L. - 59 Brown, W. Burnett 49 Hunt ' .ey, Kenneth L. _ 59 Buller, Donald _ _ 49 Jang, Gee W. 56 Burdick, Lawrence D. _ 50 Jensen, Harry A. _ 59 Caforek, Stanley J. _ _ 50 Johnson, Charles K. _ _ 59 Case, Noel Lee 50 Johnson, Charles R. 60 Centeno, Abdon L. 50 Karganilla, Domiciano . 60 Cochran, Wayne F. _ . 51 Keshav, B. Aurangabadkar 60 Coffin, Frederick G. 51 Kevitt, Chester B. 60 Colmenar, Cayetano J. _ 51 Kime, Glen _ . 61 Cook, Benjamin L. 51 Kimpton, Joseph _ 61 Cook, Edward R. _ 52 Klobedanz, Roland W. . 61 Covarrubias, Carlos 52 Knepp, Robert C. 61 Dalrymple, Arthur W. _ 52 Koos, Richard P. _ 62 Disotelle, Leo F. _ 52 Krassov, Charles _ 62 Ehret, A. Milton . 53 Lehmkuhl, William M. . 62 Eckberg, Edward F. 53 Linton, Lloyd - 62 Eros, Julius D. _ _ 53 Llewellyn, Sterling _ _ 63 Felderman, Lloyd G. 53 Lopez, Gonzalo _ 63 Fenner, Robert P. _ 54 Louis, Lung Chun _ . 63 Fitzsimmons, Robert L. 54 Lyons, Dale B. 63 Foelsch, Henry W. . 54 MacFadyen, Donald J. . 64 Fortier, Raymond D. _ 54 MacEachin, Graham C. 64 Fram, Leo P. _ . 55 Mallari, Martin - . 64 Frame, Richard P. 55 McGuire, James C. 64 Fry, Robert _ . 55 McIntyre, V. Fredericks _ _ 65 Garbi, R. Crawford 55 Mcjunkins, Glenn W. . 65 Gifford, Charles J. _ 56 McNally, Archie _ 65 Giliberty, James V. 56 Merrill, J. Carter - . 65 Page Two Hundred Ninety-one MODULUS Miller, Elmer, D. . 66 Miller, Theodore W. 66 Minihan, John E. . 66 Moher, James J. . 66 Mosentine, Conrad C. . 67 Moses, T. Hamner . 67 M unger, Byrl W. . . 67 Newman, G. L. . 67 Oberlin, Rex 68 Otte, Henry G. . 68 Peterson, Curtis J. 68 Phenicie, D. Lyle . 68 Pickens, Edwin M. 69 Piper, Williams, S. . 69 Potts, Willard, R. 69 Powers, Dale F. _ 69 Raynor, Harold R. 70 Redpath, John R. . 70 Rees, Oliver, J. 70 Reina, Daniel M. _ 70 Rickey, Lawrence 71 Riker, Leon . 71 Riley, Maurice P. 71 Robles, Abraham B. . . 71 Romagosa, Albert . 72 Rucker, Stanley 72 Sales, Bruno G. . 72 Sandelin, U. Edward 72 Sandvold, Oscar M. . . 73 Seward, Lyle _ . 73 Shavitch, David . 73 Sheet, Beau K. _ 73 Simpson, Virgil R. . 74 Skinner, William _ 74 Slanina, Stefan J. _ 74 Sperito, Michael F. 74 SCHOOL O Blanchard, Earl _ 105 Cornell, Lenore . 105 Delano, Sara Lou 105 Dunlap, Ruth . 105 Gabriel, Louise 106 Green, Jeanette _ 106 Hendry, Virginia . 106 Hughes, Ralph 106 Stahl, Andrew T. _ _ 75 Stark, Minnerd W. _ 75 Stewart, Albert _ _ _ .75 Stokes, Ellis B. 75 Sutton, Edward V., Jr. _ _ 76 Swenson, Bernard _ 76 Taft, Robert C. . 76 Teutsch, K. Roy _ _ . .76 Thompson, Lewis M. ... 77 Tom, Y. P. _ . . .77 Truman, Charles R. 77 Tucker, James E. _ . .77 Umstott, Harold F. 78 Underwood, John T. ... 78 Vance, Melvin W. ... 78 Vanderzee, Herbert H. _ .78 Vanzara, Frank _ _ _ _ 79 Villiam, Juan _ _ . .79 Villasuso, Cosme .... 79 Vosburg, E. J. _ . _ _ .79 Weeks, Lawrence, E. 80 Wengorovious, William R. . .80 Whaley, Robert .... 80 Wilcox, William B. _ _ .80 Wilder, Harry P. _ _ . _ 81 Wilford, Charles H. 81 Williams, Maurice _ .81 Wilson, G. Vincent ... 81 Wolf, Clem H. . _ . _ .82 Yeats, Donald J. _ . . . 82 Yerkes, Norman J. _ _ .82 Zimmer, Harry .... 82 COMMERCE Laird, Howard 107 Pethybridge, Frank E. . 107 Root, Foster 107 Stafford, Maxine _ 107 Way, Lloyd N. _ 108 Williams, Ruth . 108 Woods, Vivian 108 Page Two Hundred Ninety-two MODULUS UNDER-CLASSMEN INDEX Adams, John W. - 85 Eberle, William R. 88 Allen, George E. _ 85 Elinsky, Edward A. _ - 88 Allwood, Albert _ 85 Ellis, Edric E. 88 Austin, Walter H. . 85 Equi, Peter J. _ . 89 Ave, Bartolome L. 85 Erickson, Erick B. 89 Balido, V. B. _ 85 Evans, Dunward H. _ _ 89 Baltz, Raymond A. 85 Fisher, Ralph W. 89 Barnwell, Walter . _ 85 Finkler, Harold P. . 89 Bowling, Roger K. 85 Fryer, Clarence C. 89 Berglund, 0. W. _ . . 85 Gaffner, Burton R. _ . 89 Bishoff, Walter R. 86 Ghrist, Irwin M. _ 89 Bonar, Dale M. _ 86 Gammeter, Edward C. . 89 Bonar, Robert B. _ 86 Gleason, William A. 89 Bishop, Walter - _ 86 Gonas, John S. _ - 90 Brooks, Allen J. . 86 Gosselin, Edmond F. 90 Brown, Linsly G. - 86 Gavy, Don V. 90 Brown, Orlan R. _ 86 Greenwood, Sam K. _ - 90 Burdock, Leo _ 86 Griffith, Alvin D. _ 90 Burgett, Paul F. . 86 Griffith, Max 0. _ 90 Butler, Ross B. 86 Hall, Carl _ _ 90 Carrabina, John K. Jr. . 87 Hamilton, Thed M. 90 Clark, Merton F. _ 87 Handy, Burton Jr. . 90 Clark, Raymond G. _ . 87 Hardy, Irving E. _ 90 Clayton, Fred E. _ 87 Harding, Dan _ _ 91 Coles, Wayne . . 87 Hart, Stephen F. _ 91 Conners, Hal C. _ 87 Hamber, Cecil 0. . 91 Cook, Virgil _ _ 87 Heath, Carrol . _ 91 Cook, Wesley K. _ 87 Hellar, Basil F._ _ 91 Davie, Walter _ _ 87 Hellrung, John J. 91 Davidson, Carlton _ _87 Hobbs, Marvin _ 91 Davis, David G. _ 88 Hollander, Isadore 91 Dawe, George J. - 88 Hopper, Noel F. - - - 91 Deichmann, Chas. Wm. _ 88 Hoyt, Robert S. - 91. Dillard, J. White _ 88 Ipnar, Jos. _ _ 92 Doberstein, Louis W. _ 88 Jacobs, Fred E. . 92 Door, Gordon B. . 88 Johnson, A. H. _ 92 Doyle, Edgar A. . 88 Kennedy, Ted . 92 I ' nf c Two Hundred Ninety-three MODULUS fffigs Kozma, Julius L. - . .92 Lampman, Earl F. 92 Landgren, Harry W. . . .92 Lepro, L. H. ... - 92 Loeser, Earl G. _ 92 Loving, James R. . . .92 Lyman, Glen Z. _ 93 Lynn, Leroy C. 93 Machiorleti, Louis ... 93 Magill, John H. _ 93 Martindale, Howard G. _ 93 McCardel, Ward B. 93 McClung, Alton . _ - 93 McIntyre, Henry K. 93 McLaughlin, Lee ... - 93 McMillian, W. F. ... 93 Merva, Jos. J. _ _ _ - .94 Michael, John A. . . .94 Mills, Russell T. .... 94 Mitchell, Frank M. _ 94 Monette, Mark L. _ . .94 Moore, Frank _ 94 Moyer, Joseph K. . . .94 Munger, Byrl W. ... 94 Murphy, Louis N. . _ .94 Nicely, Jacob K. 94 Nelson, Robert T. _ . .95 Newman, Arnold C. .95 Nichols, George D. . . .95 Nye, T. G. . . - - 95 Olsen, Andrew E. _ . .95 Osburn, Roland L. _ . 95 Paquette, Eugene A. _ _ .95 Park, Wilfred A. . . _ .95 Pera, August A. ... 95 Perry, Clarence H. 95 Pifer, Marion J. .... 96 Pfeifer, Russel A. ... 96 Powell, W. J. _ . . - 96 Quintas, Ernest F. 96 Radcliff, Glen J. _ _ . .96 Ronta, William A. 96 Rankin, L. E. _ _ _ _ .96 Reid, John L. 96 Rench, Ray M. _ _ . .96 Renick, Robert M. ... 96 Reppard, Roy _ _ _ . .97 Ringelspai ' gh, Leslie ... 97 Robinson, Floyd W. ... 97 Robinson, John H. 97 Romano, George A. _ _ . .97 Reubei, Alcardo V. 97 Santos, Isaac L. .... 97 Sarber, Donald F. ... 97 Schadt, Kenneth W. _ _ _ .97 Schoenfield, Clifford J. . _ . 97 Schott, Russell T. . . .98 Schram, Cerell B. ... 98 Schwartz, Vernon _ _ . .98 Sellers, John R. 98 Shackleton, Sidney _ _ _ .98 Shelley, Charles F. 98 Sherrilla, James M. . _ _ .98 Shuler, John F. 98 Siener, Harold E. _ _ .98 Signavovitz, George _ 98 Smith, Edward A. _ . .99 Smith, J. Byron _ 99 Smith, DeWitt _ . . .99 Smith, Robert B. _ _ 99 Snyder, Arthur H. _ _ .99 Snyder, Robert T. 99 Sparkes, W. _ . . . .99 Sparling, Floyd L. 99 Steele, Frederick I. _ . . .99 Stephens, Sam L. ... 99 Stewart, George F. ... 100 Stiles, Fred, N. _ . . 100 Storms, Frederick .... 100 Stouffers, Daniel H. 100 Page Two Hundred Ninety-four MODULUS Streeter, Theodore - . 100 Swentek, Harry J. 100 Tamm, Edgar 0. . 100 Tarbell, James 100 Todd, Howard F. . 100 Triano, Anthony J. 100 U’Halie, Nicholas .101 Underwood, Kermit, R. 101 Uribe, Guillermo . 101 Urso, Joseph 101 Vakili, A. T. . .101 Viard, Milford V. 101 Viard, Milton . 101 Wadleigh, Russell B. 101 Wadsworth, Henry C. . 101 Wahlgren, Merle D. 101 Walker, Harold _ 102 Walston, William R. 102 Watson, Richard . 102 Weber, Nicholas . 102 Wells, Clarence W. _ . 102 Werner, John T. . _ . 102 Wilcox, F. Earl _ 102 Zambrano, Jorge 102 Zent, Alvin T. _ . 102 Zisk, Joseph 102 SCHOOL OF Abrams, Clinton . 110 Baltz, Raymond D. 110 Bishoff, Walter R. 110 Chang, L. C. 110 Davisson, Fred C. . 110 Hannaford, Glenn 110 COMMERCE Harter, Maynard . Ill Kelly, Arthur J. _ 111 Nicely, Jacob K. . Ill Pagurayan, Basilio 111 Warford, B. G. . Ill Warren, Frederick 111 Page Two Hundred Ninety-five MODULUS AUTOQRAPHS Page Two Hundred Ninety-nix AUTOQRAPHS Page Two Hundred Ninety-seven . . ‘ - mu. % teit ' 1 mj§ v, pmsm Mfl!H MMa l Is k ! k‘$$ A UtaMMi ' Mkmtmtai m v . M jh Bp JBN ■ ' 9 ■■■■■ 9 V « AM W AK 1 ■ • ' .« kl 1 MFp; 9 " ,• W m M IB 1 . Br ■ 9 " : J ( r V M • ' M fH i m W j r ' -. . OF v v 1 — w » 9 9 -w


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