Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1930

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1930 volume:

g™ liSs lllllllll v. ' ii! wB w« tes liIBi erence Do Not Take From The Library ' The Modulus of 1930 COPYRIGHTED RV L. W. Doberstein, Editor L. P. Thompson, Business Manager ' Published bif T+IE S-ENIOR CLASS TRI-STATHE COLL€GE, ANGOLA, INDIANA -★- r wl IN MEMORIAM H Richard M. Smith, born July 29, 1911, died Nov. 28, 1929. He graduated from the McKinley high school in Canton, Ohio. Richard became a member of the student body at our college in the fall of 1929, when he enrolled in the Aero¬ nautical division. His presence is truly missed by his class¬ mates and friends. IN MEMORIAM Park Elden Kissaberth, born May 25, 1909, died July 1, 1929, at the age of twenty. His home was in Bascom, Ohio. He attended Fostoria High School and graduated there. Park became a member of the Beta Phi Sigma fraternity in March, 1928, and was a brother good and true. Nobly living, he died in his youth when life was sweetest. In our hearts we carry the tenderest memories of a fellow student who has left our midst. tf Book I College Book II Classes Book III Activities Book IV Advertisements Administration Building No nobler shrine shall greet the whitening dawn, through time with brighter glory to endure. — Fisher. Campus Scene One purpose, one harmonious spirit reigns, To win for life all joy and common good. —Fishek. Northeast Entrance to Campus And see that ye build it stately, In pillar and niche and gate. —Riley. O iD- Southeast Gateway We welcome through the gateway ■ . old friends and the new. —Unknown. wmmmmmmmmm v Campus in Summer Where beauty pure of art and nature rare, With strifeless effort doth all being bless. —Fisher. Campus in Winter How grand the artist that paints this scene, With snow ivhite veil spread everywhere. —Anon. Fox Lake And slow the great white clouds fade Where sky pools meet the earthy lakes of Indiana. —Anon. A Shady Path As bursts some scene of beauty bright Of autumn shades and hues. — Fisher. ' t Charles C. Sherrard, Ph.C.M.S. Jr resident Individuality Every individual, business, profession, industry, organization, city, state or country has ceitain attributes or individualities which are decidedly characteristic, and which shows a! marked distinction from all others of the same class. Due to this fact a multiplicity of ideas and ideals and human effort have produced an ever increasing accumulation of improved methods for advancement and betterment of social, business and living conditions. Because of these individualities, unprecedented progress lias been made, to the end that methods of living today are so far in advance of past generations and centuries that we are actually amazed at the results of human progress. An idea or ideal of one individual induces like thoughts and analyses on the oart of others who are touched by similar environments, with the ultimate result that, today, the people of the world are rapidly coming to be known as one great human family. In a small or more circumscribed way it is interesting to note and study the individuality and selected environment of the students of Tri-State College. The college itself has a distinctive individuality, there being no other school of like character in the country or perhaps in the world, and because of this fact many naturally talented young people are attracted to us. These splendid people, coming from all parts of the Earth, have their own individualities and yet their ideas and ‘ ' ‘ unique characteristics of Tri-State College, herice their outlook on and usefulness is greatly augmented. We hope and we believe, that the individuality of Tri-State College has been the instru¬ ment of aiding many worthy young people to become potent factors in the sum total of human progress. We believe this because we find our graduates identified with a great variety of enterprises and organizations in almost every country of the world. C. C. Sherrard, President Tri-State College. ideals are influenced a future life of real by the service Page Nineteen Burton Handy, A.B. Secretary-Treasury Mathematic It was said long ago that “men labor and other men enter into the results of their labor”. How true this is whether it be in the realm of finance, morality or education. Every graduate listed in this book builds upon the achievements of men who have gone before. Parents, friends and strangers have contrib¬ uted to their success in varying de¬ gress. How thankful we should be for the aid thus received and how eagerly should we strive to em¬ brace the opportunity to so order our efforts that we may in like man¬ ner contribute something of value to those who come after us. No man can set up a more worth while goal for himself or accomplish a more worth while task during a lifetime of service. 7 — A man’s real value to humanity is not measured in terms of physi¬ cal values nor in terms of personal power nor mental capacity, but rather it is measured in terms of big heartedness, thoughtfulness, service, understanding, and sympa¬ thy. It is measured by his willing¬ ness to help carry the burdens of others; by that quality within him that inspires in others a feeling of trust and confidence. A man who is a friend of humanity, whom men believe, whom women honor, and whom little children implicitly trust -—though he be poor in worldly goods, has a value beyond the pow¬ er of computation; for out of the bigness of his soul he has made a contribution to life and character that can never be measured. W ALFRED LlNDSTROM, A.B. Dean of the School of Commerce Finance M 3uJ THE MODULU Engineering is influencing the lives of all civilized nations. The engineer has a great responsibility. A good engineer should have an up¬ right character, should be accurate, truthful, sober and discreet. He must have command of his temper, have firmness and courage that will repel solicitation and attempts at intimidations. He must be energet¬ ic, and take an interest and have experience in his work. His deal¬ ings with men must be fair and im¬ partial as a judge on a bench. He must be of inflexible integrity, and should not go ahead, until he knows he is right. The Engineer who combines these cpialities is beyond price, and his value cannot be estimated by dollars. George G. Neihouse, C.E. Vice-President Dean of the School of Engineering Civil Engineering; Board of Directors Luther A. Ott B.S. in M.E. Aeronautical Engineering W. A. Pfeifer, E.E. Electrical Engineering Raymond T. Rousfi B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Engineering 19 3 0 C Page Twenty-One HE MOD u o 6 Alice A. Parrott A.B., B.Pd., A.M. English, Mathematics Faculty Claude W. W EST B.S. in M.E. Mathematics, Mechanics Pa ye Twenty-Two ■■■ MODULUS = A M .John Humpeies B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Drawing Vacuity Gerald H. Moore B.S. in Ch. Eng. Chemistry 0. D. K ESSLER A.M. Mathematics Veen Jones Pa e Twenty-Three MODULUS — 6 C. J. Hoke A.B., M.A. Economics C. F. Cronin B.S. Accounting Faculty J. C. Crissman B.C.S. Business Administration Sarah Kropacek A.B. Secretarial Training Page Twenty-Four GEO. J. DAWE CHEMICAL LAB. G. C. EACH IN PHYSICAL LAB. JOHN D. POWERS ELECTRICAL LAB. n B. BARWCRTH CHEMICAL LAB. MILTON OMSTCAD CHEMICAL LAB. Page Twenty-Five MAURICE §HAPIR€) b.5 ACCOUNTING W. J. EVERTS, FIEID HfORK UBVIYING MrcWI NI FRED WADCH LIBRARIAN m ■ - JOHN BASARABjr. ACCOUNTING JOHN MICHAEL, A.6. mSICSlKDMECH. ;V , ' .? Ai » vyMA ■ RAYMCND CLARK MECHANICAL LAB. Page Twenty-Six RUTH DUNLAP clerk MARGARET ALLEN MARGARET OSBORN OFFICE SECRETARY STENOGRAPHER • ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ Page Twenty-Seven The Builders All are architects of Fate, Working in these walls of Time; Some with massive deeds and great, Some with ornaments of rhyme. Nothing useless is, or low; Each thing in its place is best; And what seems but idle show Strengthens and supports the rest. For the structures that we raise, Time is with materials filled; Our to-clays and yesterdays Are the blocks with which we build. Truly shape and fashion these; Leave no yawning gaps between; Think not, because no man sees, Such things will remain unseen. In the elder days of Art, Builders wrought with greatest care Each minute and unseen part; For the gods see everywhere. Let us do our work as well, Both the unseen and the seen; Make the house, where gods may dwell, Beautiful, entire, and clean. Else our lives are incomplete, Standing in these walls of Time, Broken stairways, where the feet Stumble as they seek to climb. Build to-day, then, strong and sure, With a firm and ample base; And ascending and secure Shall to-morrow find its place. Thus alone can we attain To those turrets, where the eye Sees the world as one vast plain, And one boundless reach of sky. —LI. W. Longfellow. Page Twenty-Eight Seniors Page Twenty-Nine Senior Class ’30 Such an important occasion as the graduation of a class demands the combined efforts of those who are to participate in the affair. This makes necessary the definite organization of the Senior Class and the appointment of a number of committees to take charge of the work. A few weeks ago this task was undertaken and successfully accom¬ plished by Professor Handy, who is one of the faculty advisors. The following persons were elected as officers: Robt. B. Bonar, president; John Magill, vice-president; Catherine Dunn, secretary, and Theo. Streeter, treasurer. These persons immediately took charge of affairs and appointed committees to dispatch minor details. The memorial committee has had a rather difficult task in deciding the most appropriate token, which should be left by the Class. At the present time plans have been made to install an electrical clock system in the College. This improvement would mean something to the Col¬ lege and should serve as an excellent memorial for this class. The program committee is endeavoring to decide upon an appro¬ priate form of commencement invitation and a program for the Class. These plans have progressed rapidly and a definite schedule of events will soon be issued. The dance and entertainment committes are making arrangements for a variety of entertainments. This work is proceeding nicely, while the minor committees attend to their duties. Professor Parrott was chosen as Class Advisor. She gladly ac¬ cepted the task and expressed her willingness to aid the graduating class in every way possible. At present no complete program has been outlined; therefore, it is impossible to give the exact details of any of the events. However, the Commencement week will extend from June 1 to June 6. Bac¬ calaureate Services will be held on Sunday, June 1; while the Com¬ mencement on June 6 will bring a close to the affairs. Meanwhile the Seniors await patiently any event which may await them. They assume an aristocratic cane and high hat. Such are the Seniors of 1930. s or receptions air and don a ,o U Page Thirty MODULUS W ——— Alice A. Paerott Class Advisor Catherine Dunn Secretary Theo. Streeter Treasurer Paye Tliirty-One The Seniors Graduation time is here For the nineteen thirty class; They have finished all their studies And are leaving in a mass. Some go North and some go South, Others East and some go West. . . . While the thought that’s with each student Is that his direction’s best. They have built here a foundation That will carry them through life; They have studied, planned and worked Through turmoil, stress and strife. Now that they’ve achieved their goal, They will seek better things, They’ll begin their useful work For the glory that it brings. There is a warm spot in each heart For their Alma Mater dear, For the quaint and rustic buildings That can only be found here. There’s pride in every human breast That will stick with them ’til late, For the finer of the friendships They have made at dear Tri-State There is beauty in the campus, There is heaven in the trees; There is fellowship and love Cradled with the summer’s breeze. There is honor and respect Wrapped in each human thought, For the many different comrades That college life has brought. There is memory of fair play For the finest Faculty, That ever guided any school On the course of destiny. The Seniors in their leaving Wish the best of all good cheer, To all the underclassmen For a good and happy year. Page Thirty-Two CJ — THE MODULUS = 6 George Elwood Allen Lakeland, Fla. B.S. in E.E. Integral Staff; Basketball, 1928 He stands, unconscious of his fame. Albert L. Allwood Westfield, Mass. B.S. in E.E. 1 XX; Aero Club His triumphs of a moment done. J. L. Amstutz Barberton, Ohio B.S. in E.E. He thought he did his duty, nothing more. Bart L. Ave Pintuyan, Leyte, P. 1. B.S. in E.E. Filipino Club; Inter-Frat. Council, Winter, 1929 A high ideal, whatever it may be, may be realized thru persistent endeavor and honest effort. Page Thirty-Three Alex S. Bangloy Laoag, I. Norte, P. I. B.S. in C.E. President Filipino Club, Fall 1929 . matin success is measured by the difficulties he encountered. B. Bakwoeth Los Angeles, Calif. B.S. in Ch.E. X2 No room for pride, no place for blame. Orion W. Berglund Ely, Minn. B.S. in Ch.E. Tell men what they knew before, Paint the prospect from their door. V. B. Bolido Panay, Capiz, P. 1. B.S. in C.E. President of the Filipino Club, Winter 1930 Look ahead before you leap. See you are right then go ahead. Page Thirty-Four MODULI) Robert B. Bonar Michel, B. C., Canada B.S. in C.E. VMI President Class of 1930 More valuable to the school than gold. J. Allan Brooks Monndsville, IF. Va. B.S. in C.E. AT Secretary Engineering Society, Winter 1930 Of all affliction taught a lover yet, ’Tis sure the hardest science to forget. Linsly Gr. Brown Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in A.E. f AK He meant no wrong to any He sought the good of many. Paul F. Burgett Independence, Kan. B.S. in C.E. MT Parade Marshall 1928-1929 Make haste slowly; don’t rush serious work. Page Thirty-Five Ralph Caldwell Middleton, Idaho B.S. in E.E. You’ll always find him in an ambitious mood, whether ’tis work or play. Nor max E. Carlsox B.S. in M.E. Chicago, III. .1 kindly smile and a cheery greeting • to all. Johx K. Carrabixa Merchantville, N. J. B.S. in C.E. B$0 Integral Staff 1930 Blest with plain reason and common sense. Mertox F. Clark Starke, Fla. B.S. in M.E. Infinite work l Which doth so far extend That none can study it to any end. 19 3 0 Page Thirty-Six Raymond Ct. Clark Northampton, Mass. B.S. in M.E. Integral Staff 1928-29, Business Manager Banquet Committee 1929-30 His talents were as jewels Edmund F. Clippinger Jeannette, Pa. B.S. in M.E. $2X A man not perfect, but of heart so high, of such heroic rage. Herbert Collier Bellevue, Ohio B.S. in M.E. 1 XX Do the thing that ought to be done, when it ought to be done, whether you like it or not. Benjamin L. Cook New Philadelphia, 0. B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in A.E. ff 2X President Aero Club 1929; Integral Staff 1929 To all your nobler self be true. I B 3 Page Thirty-Seven J. J. Curey Hornel, N. I " . B.S. in E.E. And whoever walks a furlong without sympathy walks to his own funeral dressed in his shroud. Charles A. Dalton El Dorado, Kan. B.S. in M.E. $2X Perhaps unknown to some of us his work is just as great. w alter L. Davic Beadling, Pa. B.S. in E.E. Who does the best his circumstance allows, Does well, acts nobly,—angels could no more. David G. Davis Farrell, Pa. B.S. in M.E. ff 2X Modulus Staff 1929 A calm unruffled gentleman was he. Page Thirty-Eight q €the modulu s B Harold F. Davis Niagara Falls, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. B J)@ What an assortment thou dost possess. George J. Da we rS.O. II 1 B.S. in E.E.—B.S. in Ch.E. Lima, Ohio V 2M2, XE IE io would win, on land or wave, Must be wise as well as brave. ■ Ohas. W. Deichmann sjjForestviUe, Conn. B-S.i« c.e. Integral Sta£ 1927-28, Dramatics, President Engineering Society, Winter 1930, Banquet ( Committee 1930 hav Co tafye a dbg, alone to keep the girls away. Bert E. Densmore Falconer, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. B E © 7 count myself in nothing else so happy, As in a soul rememb’ring my good friends. F 19 3 o— Page Thirty-Nine J. White Dillard Lakeland, Fla. B.S. in M.E. B J 2 Not that 1 love study less, But love fun more. Louis W. Doberstein Flint, Mich. B.S. in M.E. TEH AOT Editor of Modulus 1930, Catholic Club When darkness prevailed, he was the strongest. Martin Dohren New York, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. have but one lamp by which my feet are guided and that is the lamp of experience. Edgar A. Doyle Rome, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. 1 EX This man that won, as in a day, the world’s heart utterly. Page Forty ft THE MODULU Albert W. Eckstrom Mount Jewett, Pa. B.S. in M.E. He comes, nor want nor cold his course delay. Joseph L. Edwards Georgetown, 111. B.S. in C.E. 1 never did repent for doing good, Nor shall not now. Edric E. Ellies Washington, C. H., 0. B.S. in M.E. Integral Staff 1929 The heart cannot wholly petrify without some honest revulsions. S. R. Ellingham Springfield, Mass. B.S. in M.E. Catholic Club, The 411 Club I only ask that fortune send A little more than I shall spend. MM Page Forty-One Peter J. Equi Holyoke, Mass. B.S. in M.E. B$0, T2H Catholic Club, Dramatics, Integral Staff 1930, Modulus Staff 1930 Nothing great wan ever achieved without enthusiasm. E. B. Erickson Briardliff Manor, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. I AT Modulus Staff 1930 Onlg one secret can save from disaster, Only one magic is that of the Masters Wilfred Ervin Weston, W. Va. B.S. in E.E. Uncrowned if you will, but unshackled, to wait for the larger day. William J. Everts Gardiner, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. I do not call one greater and one smaller That which fills its period and place is equal to any. I 9 3 Page Forty-Two Ali Samiiam Faregh Persia B.S. in C.E. help myself to material and immaterial, Ao guard can shat me off, no law prevent me. Leon H. Fetter Perkasie, Pa. B.S. ill E.E. B J 0 It is Greek so skip it; don’t meddle with what you■ know no thing about. Harold P. Finklee Augusta, Kan. B.S. in M.E. B$0 He who does not, understand your silence will probably not understand your words. Ernest Fletes Santa Barbara, Honduras B.S. in C.E. tha Slvun not the struggle, face it, ’tis God’s gift. 19 3 0 Page Forty-Three 7 MODULUS Kenneth Fortman Owasso, Mich. B.S. in E.E. Radio Club 1930 To be rather than to seem. Burton G. Gaffnee Warren, Pa. B.S. in E.E. Sometimes, think the things we see Are shadows of the things to be. Ben Gailun New York, N. 1. B.S. in E.E. Whom neither shape of anger can dismay, Nor thought of tender happiness betray. William J. Giustetti New York, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.E. oak Perhaps not a genius, But he’s more a friend. 1 9 3 Page Forty-Four MODULUS W. Irwin Ghrist Tarentum, Pa. B.S. in M.E. The past and present wilt—I have filled them, emptied them, and proceed to fill my next fold of the future. John S. (Jonas Olyphant. Pa. B.S. in C.E. Catholic Club Speech is silver; silence is golden. Edmond F. Gosselin Midway, Pa. B.S. in E.E. The good are better made by ill. As odors crush’d are sweeter still. Sam K. Greenwood Franklin, N. C. B.S. in C.E. $AT The 400 Club. Not bitter in success, nor boastful he. I 9 3 Page Forty-Five mmm MODULUS = 6 D. H. Grodrian Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in E.E. Baseball 1927 Mens evil manners live in brass—their virtues we write in water. H.jalmar F. Gunneeud Oslo, Norway B.S. in Ch.E. Who trusts the strength will with the burden grow. Earl Hall Glendon, W. Va. B.S. in E.E. Men of few words are the best men. Tiled. M. Hamilton B.S. in M.E. Aux Vasse, Mo. b$© Integral Staff 1929-30 Superfluity comes sooner by white hairs, but competency lives longer. I 9 3 Page Forty-Six MODULUS ' ; J. H. Hathmaker West Neiv York, N. J. B.S. in C.E. $AK, THA For, vine as they may, and, whatever the odds, Men are but men, and the yods are the gods. Cecil 0. Hauber Deposit, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. 2M2 A day for toil, an hour for sport, But for a friend life is too short. w iLLiAM Hekers New York, N. Y. B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in A.E. 1 EX He’s a friend to all lie meets and Has a smile for all he sees. Ednaedo Herrera Bogota, Colombia, S. A. B.S. in C.E. axa Latin American Club What all have tried, you may attempt anew. I S 3 Page Forty-Seven L. H. C. Hexemeb Niagara Falls, A . 1. B.S. in Ch.E. Chemical Society To be a well-favored man is a gift of fortune. Hirst B.S. in C.E. Oil City, Pa. 2M2 And thus he bore without abuse, The grand old name of gentleman. Marvin Hobbs Birds Eye, hid. B.S. in E.E. His steady brow and quiet mouth denote deep thinking. F. Noel Hopper Niagara, N. I. B.S. in Ch.E. $AT The best things are not always done up in large packages. Page Forty-Eight Harold J. Housel Lansing, Mich. B.S. in M.E. The educated mind is a rare jewel, and one which is always a source of pride to the possessor. Robert S. Hoyt Washington. Pa. B.S. in E.E. You are true and you are bold, Full of mirth as you can hold. Clarence H. Insulander Prince Rupert, B. C., Canada B.S. in E.E. Radio Club, Modulus Staff 1930; Treasurer, Engineering Society Large was his bounty and his soul sincere. Joseph Ipnar New Kensington, Pa. , B.S. in M.E. Catholic Club He who speaks sows But he who is silent reaps. Page Forty-Nine Ramsay R. Jackson Angola, hid. B.S. in E.E. Aero Club, C. C. How happy is he born and taught that serveth not an¬ other’s will. Arthur C. Johnson Elkhart, lnd. B.S. in C.E. Basketball 1929 Screw your courage to the sticking-place and you’ll not fail. A. H. Johnson Elmira, N. I . B.S. in C.E. One is never so happy nor so unhappy as one imagines. Harold E. Johnson Worchester, il lass. B.S. in C.E. lie reads much—He is a great observer and he looks quite through the deeds of men. Page Fifty Glenn V. Jordan Christopher, III. B.S. in E.E. Secretary Radio Club Winter 1930 The world is wide. I will go and see Vincent C. Juerling, Jr. Richmond, Ind. B.S. in C.E. Integral Staff 1928; Catholic Club His blessings are mighty, they shall not cease. L. H. Kipp Phoenix, Aris. B.S. in E.E. A stoic of the woods—a man without a tear. Julius L. Kozma Youngstown, Ohio B.S. in M.E. 1 XX Chase your work or your work will chase you. Page Fifty-One MODULUS D. G. Lam Canton, China B.S. in E.E.—B.S. in A.E. A mind of a thinker and the age old wisdom of his race, combine to give him his sterling qualities. Harry A. Lee British Guiana, S. A. B.S. in E.E. Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society 1930 Learning is but an adjunct to ourself. Louis H. Lepro Midway, Pa. B.S. in E.E. 1 am not in the roll of common men. Alvin V. Lewis Los Angeles, Calif. B.S. in C.E. $AK Pleasant and tall But bold — not- at all. Page Fifty-Two George E. Lilly Toledo, Ohio R.S. in Ch.E. They are slaves who fear to speak for the fallen and the Weak. Earl G. Loeser Detroit, Mich. B.S. ill M.E. Catholic Club; Modulus 1929 Master alike in speech and soup, Of fame’s great antiseptic — style. E. D. Lokerson Freehold, N. J. B.S. in M.E. Forum Club Mot only good, hut good for something. KrcHARD M. Love Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. MK “Light was his heart and nimble his mind.” Cage Fifty-Three gnjj MODUUJS George T. Lucas Perth Amboy, N. J. B.S. in C.E. B$0 Modulus 1929; Integral Staff 1929-30 All truths wait in all things. IL H. McFarland Petroleum, W. Va. B.S. in E.E. Mail delights not me — no, nor woman, either. John H. Magill Newark, Ohio B.S. in E.E. $AT Modulus 1930; Dramatics; Stunt Night 1929 A hi Von mistake me to think mg heart is steel. Henry K. McIntire Fryeburg, Maine B.S. in C.E. B$0 A hero half, and half the whim of Fate. O F I 9 3 O— Page Fifty-Four l_i €the modulus Peter F. Mengel Watertown, N. Y. B.S. in E.E. Radio Club I thank whatever gods may be for my unconquerable soul. Joseph J. Merva Olyphant, Pa. B.S. in E.E. Catholic Club love my comfort and my leisure. Russell F. Mills Dickinsons Landing, Ontario, Canada B.S. in Ch.E. $2X No pleasure is comparable to standing upon the vantage-ground of truth. Mark L. Moxette Chat field, Minn. B.S. in M.E. Integral Staff 1930; Member of T2H Honorary Society He i as constant as the northern star of whose true- fixed and resting quality there is no fellow in the firmament. O F I 9 3 Page Fifty-Five John H. Moore Tip Top, Va. B.S. in E.E. His life wus gentle and he elements so mixed in him. Frank Moore If chance will have me king, why, chance may crown me Lacombe, Alta, Canada B.S. in E.E. Chester F. Mullinix Rockville, Ore. B.S. in E.E. O, that a man might know the end of this day’s business ere it come. Kenneth E. Mulvany Bellevue, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate. Page Fifty-Six 7 THE MODULUS == 6 (tjQ Louis N. Murphy Jackson, Maine B.S. in M.E. 02X Catholic Club Better a day of strife than a century of sleep. T. B. Oei Shanghai, China B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in C.E. Chiefly the mould of a man’s fortune is in his hands. Andrew E. Olson Dunbar , Wise. B.S. in E.E. 2M2 Forum Club; Chairman Ex. Committee, Engineering Society A comrade blithe and, full of glee, Who dares to laugh out loud and free. Boland L. Osburn Hepler, Kan. B.S. in Ch.E. Reading maketh a full man; conference, a ready man; and •writing, an exact man. I 9 3 LJ Page Fifty-Seven 4 = m? HE Wm. C. Overton Providence, R. 1. B.S. in M.E. AAA He was a scholar, and a ripe and pood one. Wilfred A. Park Greenwich, Conn B S. in C.E. $AT Modulus 1929; Aero Club; Pres. Engineering Society The world’s a bubble and the life of man less than a span. Robert T. Parker West Hartford, Conn. B.S. in C.E. B$2 Talent is developed in solitude and character in the , rush of the world. Frank G. Paully Newark, N. J. B.S. in E.E. From the crown of his head to the soul of his foot lie is all mirth. I 9 3 Page Fifty-Eight MODULUS T. Norman Pidgeon St. Johnbury, Vt. B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in A.E. Integral Staff 1929; Modulus Staff 1929; Catholic Club Patience is bitter, but reward is sweet. Marion J. Pifer Raws on, Ohio B.S. in E.E. No legacy is so rich as honesty. J. Glenn Radcliffe Kona, Ky. B.S. in C.E. 2M2 O, what may man within him hide. Wm. A. Ranta Tellur id e, Colo. B.S. in C.E. Virtue is like a rich stone—best plain set. 19 3 0 Page Fifty-Nine Raymond M. Rench B.S. in M.E. Peoria , 111. 2M2 If a man look sharply ami attentively, he shall see his fortune. David W. Richardson Jamestown, N. } ' B.S. in E.E. MK Basketball 1928-29 Oh, the way he has with the women. Milo A. Rubek Cedar Bapids, Iowa B.S. in C.E. And there is no trade of employment hut the young man following it may ; become a hero. Jose Vicente Reyes Ruedas Guatemala, Central America B.S. in E.E. rHA Stand thou forevermore, In thy undying youthl Page Sixty VhD F 19 3 0 CD , Raymond T. Russell, Norfolk, TV . B.S. in E.E. He hath a daily beauty in his life. Pablo J. Santos Enriquez Gibara, Cuba B.S. in C.E. Secretary Sociedad Latino Americana Gain is not added in years nor in death is loss. George Saulnier North B.S. in E.E. Adams . Mass. J AT Soul of loyal valor and white truth. Millard A. Saxton Bliss field, Mich. B.S. in C.E. Name me not with the defeated, Tomorrow again I begin. I 9 3 Page Sixty-One John J. Scanlon Utica, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. Catholic Men’s Club I bear a charmed life. Kenneth Schadt Goshen, Ind. B.S. in Ch.E. XE He is well paid that is well satisfied. Henry Schaeffer Angola, Ind. B.S. in C.E. O, it is excellent to have a (pant’s strength—but is tyrannous to use it like a giant. John R. Sellers Freeport, Pa. B.S. in E.E. 7 he whole world’s a stage, and each of us has a part to play. ' NT- )=eOF Page Sixty-Two I 9 3 THE MODULUS Sidney W. Shackleton Auburn, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.E. BOX, XE Modulus 1930 He was a master of his trade. Lawton Shank B.S. in M.E. OAK Angola, lad. A man of sovereign parts he is esteemed. W. D. Shambaugh Newark, Ohio B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in C.E. I am nothing, if not critical. Habold E. Siener Niagara Falls, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. " OAK Catholic Club They also serve who only stand and wait. I 9 3 0=Q = Page Sixty-Three SilfilX George J. Signarovitz Allentown, Pa. B.S. in M.E. Catholic Club Close his eyes; his toork is done. Byron B. Smith Columbus, Wis. B.S. in M.E. OXX A very riband in the cap of youth. Dewitt V. Smith Rochester, N. Y B.S. in C.E. OAT The foe long since in silence slept. Edward A. Smith Saline, Mich. B.S. in C.E. I shall go forth with sandals and a crest. Page Sixty-Four ygm MODULUS Lyman E. Smith Columbia, S. C. B.S. in E.E. Education was his light. Otis B. Smith Prattville, Ala. B.S. in E.E. B$2 Modulus Staff 1930 The smith a mighty man was he. Rufus L. Smith Bartlesville, Ga. B.S. in C.E. t AK Baseball 1928-29 Young in limbs, •in judgment old. R. L. Snyder Dayton, Ohio B.S. in C.E. Bc])V Baseball in 1928-1929 My life is all laughter and play. I 9 3 ' age Sixty-Five Theodore Streeter Ellwood City, Pa. B.S. in Ch.E. CM2, XE Treasurer Engineering Society 1930 A man’s a man for a’ that. B.S. in C.E. He bears the dreamer’s soul asleep. Daniel A. Swan Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. " lie’s tall, he’s handsome, he likes the girls; the girls like him—enough said.” James A. Tarbell Jackson, Mich. B.S. in E.E. Editor of Integral 1929 Tread very soft—tread slow. Laurence P. Thompson Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.E. $AT, XE, T2H Modulus Staff 1930; Integral Staff 1927; Class Play 1929 First among equals. John J. Tobin Lynn, Mass. B.S. in Ch.E. They say, best men are moulded out of faults. Ikl H. Toliver Nobile, III. B.S. in E.E. Patience and virtue have their rewards. Anthony J. Triane Plainfield, N. J. B.S. in C.E. MK Catholic Club Ambition is the first requisite of success. F 19 3 0 a Page Sixty-Seven THE MODULU G) Wilbur F. Twitchell Collins, Ohio B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in Ch.E. XM2, XE A gentleman and a scholar. Guillermo Uribe Medellin, Colombia, South America B.S. in C.E. THA Alaebdin T. Vakili B.S. in C.E. Tab is, Persia A good friend, ever ready for frolic. DeForrest V. Wade Schenectady, N. Y. B.S. in E.E. MK Forum Club Everything comes to him who waits. Page Sixty-Eiatn MODULUS Merle D. Wahlgren Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. I AT The 400 Club The door of success is opened to him who seeks wisdom. Harold F. Walker Indiana, Pa. B.S. in Ch.E. $AT, XE I stand on the mountain top, the world is at my feet. H abvey H. Walker Omaha, Nebr. B.S. in E.E. The 400 Club A sunny disposition is something of which one may he proud. Wm. B. Walstox Scotland Neck, N. C. B.S. in M.E. It, is one thing to make a friend and another to keep him, but he who can do both is indeed fortunate. Page Sixty-Nine MODULUS H. P. Weaver Canton, Ohio B.S. in Ch.E. B$2, XE His fantasies may speedily substantiated be. Clarence W. Wells Jamestown, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. 1 AT Modulus Staff 1930 No lifeless thing of iron or stone. F. Earl Wilcox Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. in M.E. His magic teas not far to seek,—He was so human ! Whether strong or weak. Courtland I). Winton Detroit, Mich. B.S. in E.E. Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society 1928 Executive Committee Engineering Society 1929 A wise man knows both what and when to do. Page Seventy ' T ' i !TH E y» w— MODULUS (AH Hershel Wise Angola, Ind. B.S. in M.E. Fear dreads the light and knowledge is the only light. Jorge Zambrano Monterrey N. L., Mexico B.S. in C.E. Sociedad Latino Americana How humble, yet how hopeful, he could be. Alvin T. Zent Huntington, lnd. B.S. in M.E.—B.S. in A.E. Aero Club ’Tis not too late to seek a new world. G. W. Kuehnle Riverside, Out., Canada B.S. in Ch.E. $2X, XE His ready speech flowed fair and free in phrase of gentlest courtesy. Faye Seventy-One Keith Du Bey Detroit, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Stunt Night 1929 A little mischief by the way is fine to spice the passing day. Albert Ergas New York, N. 1. B.S. in C.E. Vice-President of Engineering Society Fall 1929 A day, an hour, of virtuous liberty is worth a whole eternity of bondage. John J. Hellrung Alton, III. B.S. in C.E. $AT Integral Staff 1930 Greatness and goodness are not means, but ends. Hath lie not always treasures, always friends. Alton F. Johnson Port Allegany, Pa. B.S. in M.E. B$2 Let me live in a house by the side of the road and be a friend to man. Page Seventy-Two Wthe MODULUS " 6 (jii: W. E. Kercheval Hanson, Ky. B.S. in E.E. Give every man thine ear, hut few thy voice; Take each man ' s censure, but reserve thy judgment. Sidney Kingsland Brooklyn , N. Y. B.S. in A.E. I have set my life upon a cast, and I will stand the- hazard of the die. Bibhuti Lahiri Calcutta, India B.S. in E.E. Errors like straws upon the surface flow, He who would search for pearls, must dive below. Everett E. Overmyer Belong, Ind. B.S. in E.E. Let time that makes you homely, make you sage, The sphere of wisdom is the sphere of age. Page Seventy-Three (graduates of the School of Commerce Page Seventy-Four MODUL Gerald A. Arnold Corunna, Ind. B.S. Business Administration Commerce Club A man who seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows. Raymond A. Baltz B.S. Business Lancaster, Ohio Administration OAT Commerce Club, President 1929; Catholic Club True to his work, his word, and his friends. John Basarab, Jr. Los Angeles, Calif. B.S. Accounting BOU Commerce Club And what he dares to dream of he dares to do. William L. Beatty Steubenville, Ohio B.S. Accounting AO AA A Commerce Club None but himself can be his parallel. I 9 3 a Faye Seventy-Five THE MODULI! Paul 0. Begin Versailles, Ohio B.S. Accounting FAK Commerce Club The reason firm, the temperate will, endurance, fore¬ sight, strength and skill. Matias A. Benedicto Philippine Is. B.S. Accounting Filipino Club, Secretary; Commerce Club. Bif his good work we shall know him. Walter Bishoff Altoona, Pa. B.S. Accounting MK Integral, Assistant Advertising Manager; Modulus, Associate Editor, 1930; Commerce Club Good sense and good nature are ever joined together. Lohman V-N. Blue T ersailles, Ohio B.S. Business Administration MK President Commerce Club, Spring Term; Winter term, Vice-President He can because he thinks he can. Pag? Seventy-Six Karl Leo Cameron Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial Course He prayeth best and loveth best all things both great and small. Ethelwyn Carpenter Secretarial Course Angola, Ind. Commerce Club She went about her work—such work as few ever had laid on head and heart and hand. L. C. Chang China B.S. Business Administration Commerce Club The press of my foot to the earth Springs a hundred affections. DeVon Chapin B.S. Business Fremont, Ind. Administration Commerce Club You couldn’t call him bashful, You couldn’t call him bold. l93 ° LJ I—I Page Seventy-Seven Helen Collette Ridgeville, hid. Secretarial Course AHT Sorority Commercial Club Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road. Healthy, free, the world before me. Cletus Corell Cleveland, Ohio B.S. Business Administration B J 2 Fraternity Commercial Club He was a man versed in the world, As a pilot in his compass. Volney Manning Curry Bay City, Mich. B.S. Business Administration Commerce Club Tho’ modest, on his unembarrass’d brow, Mature had written — Gentleman. Fred C. Davidsson Clarksburg, W. Va. B.S. Accounting 2M2 Fraternity Commerce Club, Treasurer, Fall 1929 To those who know thee not, no words can paintl And those who know thee, know all words are faint. ‘ 4 Page Seventy-Eight Marian D. DeLong Pleasant Lake, lnd. Secretarial Course Commerce Club Blue eyes, yellow hair, sunny disposition, ’Nuf said. Catherine Dunn Gorham, 111. B.S. Secretarial Science 2Ar Sorority Commerce Club, Secretary, Spring Term 1930 Modulus Staff 1930; Secretary, Senior Class 1930 Ah l Mischief thou art afoot. I can tell by your laughing eyes! Grace Gage Ashley , lnd. B.S. Secretarial Science Commerce Club Her eyes are brown as all can see, But she’s as quiet as she can be. Clair H. Gallatin Kennecott, Alaska B.S. Accounting 2M2 Fraternity Commerce Club Great things thro’ greatest hazards are achiev’d And then they shine. F Page Sez ' enty-Nine Frank Edwin Gallogly Spy ait, Ohio B.S. Business Administration T2 Fraternity (Charter Member) Commerce Club I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul. Edward C. Gammetee, Jr. Akron, Ohio B.S. Business Administration B$2 Commerce Club Use the gifts you have to the best advantage. Evelyn Gramling Ashley, Ind. Secretarial Course Her ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace. Ralph Norman Isaac Rochester, N. Y. B.S. Business Administration and B.S. Accounting d BA Ass ' t. Business Manager and Auditor of 1930 Modulus Chairman of Commerce Club Banquet Committee, Spring 1930; Membership Committee, Com¬ merce Club My work is my heart. Page Eighty =THE MODULUS 3 6 0 £ Arthur J. Kelly Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. Business Administration $AT Commerce Club; Catholic Club; Stunt Night 1929; Senior Editor, Integral 1930 If I can stop one heart from breaking I shall not live in vain. Ward B. McCardel Indiana, Pa. B.S. Business Administration $AK Fraternity Club; Commerce Club; Director of “Tri- State Collegians” He stands among the students, tall and strong. Catherine McNeal Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course APE Commercial Club; Stunt Night 1929 A cheery smile, a happy face, Did make the hours speed by. Kathryn Miller Secretarial Course Angola, Ind. APE Commercial Club; Stunt Night 1929 Just a good girl -with a good heart. Page Eighty-One Lawrence Murbach Stryker, Ohio B.S. Accounting Commerce Club He was a man, take him for all in all, l shall not see his like again. Jacob K. Nicely Indiana, Pa. B.S. Accounting $AT Commerce Club; Vice-President, Spring 1928; Chairman Executive Committee, Winter Term 1980 “400” Club Smooth and round; polished and complete. Sarah E. Orrock Fredericksburg, Ya. Secretarial Course Commerce Club; Stunt Night 1929 Her eyes were deeper that the depth of waters stilled at evening. Basilic Pagurayan Manila, P. I. B.S. Business Administration and B.S. Accounting Filipino Club; Treasurer, Winter Term 1930 Commerce Club Fair were his visions ! Oh, they were grand. Page Eighty-i wn maz MODULU LuCile Reader Montpelier, Ohio Secretarial Course Commerce Club Her modest and graceful air Shows her wise and good as she is fair. Roy Rei Pre Smith field, IT. Va. ation ice-President, Fall Term 1929; erm 1930; Chairman Executive Com¬ mittee, Spring 1930 His name, the nation’s heritage. Leslie Ringelspaugh B.S. Business Dayton, Ohio Administration B$2 Commerce Club; Basketball 1929 Time claims his tributej silence now is golden. Florence M. Sewell Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial Course 2AT Commerce Club Nice and sweet and hard to beat. I 9 3 Page Eighty-Three Maurice G. Shapiro South Bend, Ind. B.S. Accounting and B.S. Business Administration 02X Commerce Club; Chairman, Publicity Committee, Spring 1929; Chairman, Executive Committee, Winter, 1930 Seest thou a man diligent in his businessj he shall stand before kings. Carrie Shrider Angola, hid. Secretarial Course Commerce Club She walks in beaut; , like the night of cloudless climes and starrg skies. Mary Helen Tucker Lewistown, Ohio Secretarial Course Quiet, energetic, ambitious. Leora J. Van Aman Angola, Ind. Secretarial Course ' PIE Commerce Club; Stunt Night 1929 If eyes were made for seeing Then beauty is its own excuse for being. MODULUS = 6 m 7 B. G. Warford Angola, Ind. B.S. Accounting Commerce Club A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays And confident tomorrows. Mrs. B. G. W AFFORD Secretarial Course Angola, Ind. Commerce Club Life’s field will yield as we make it a harvest of thorns or of flowers. Freuk. A. Warren Canandaigua, N. Y. B.S. Accounting $AT Commerce Club; ‘‘400 " Club; Associated Editor of Integral, Spring 1930 Grand, monarch-like, and peculiar, lie sat upon the throne, wrapped in the solitude of his own originality. Mildred Williams Huntington, Ind. Secretarial Course Commercial Club; Stunt Nigbt 1929 Everybody’s friend; nobody’s enemy. Page Eighty-Five Metz, hid. MODULUS Jbf = gji I ■ mmm m i—: _dj_ Jm tmmmm Heyman C. Wesker B.S. Accounting Commerce Club Chained by stern duty to the rock of education. NOT IN PICTURE Cuthbert W. Duff Norwood, Ohio B.S. in E.E. “He hath a wisdom that doth guide his valor to act in safety.” Al. V. Rubei New York, N. Y. B.S. in E.E. Great is journalism. Is not every able editor a ruler of the world, being the ' persuader of it. Frederick K. Crissman B.S. in E.E. “His knowledge is a fountain both of love and the principles of human liberty” Our groping’s done The prize is won The search for truth goes on. The light that sheds its brilliant glow Has guided us, that we may know The route; we know that naught Shall stop our onward, upward trend, No obstacle our progress end. The breath of time has fanned our cheek, The knowledge which we came to seek, The words that we were taught to speak, Shall be to us as virgin gold, Our own to use, to have, to hold. No stars above could glow more bright No beacon shed more precious light Than that which shines on all creation The jeweled Lamp of Education. Bob Bianchi LJ Page Eighty-Six Under Classmen Page Eighty-Seven Press On Press on! Surmount the rocky steps, Climb boldly o’er the torrent’s arch; He fails alone who feebly creeps, He wins who dares the hero’s march. Be thou a hero! Let thy might Tramp on eternal snows its way, And through the ebon walls of night Hew down a passage unto day. Press On! If once and twice thy feet Slip back and stumble, harder try; From him who never dreads to meet Danger and death they’re sure to fly. To coward ranks the bullet speeds, While on their breasts who never quail, Gleams, guardian of chivalric deeds, Bright courage like a coat of mail. Press on! If fortune play thee false Today, tomorrow she’ll be true; Whom now she sinks she now exalts, Taking old gifts and granting new, The wisdom of the present hour Makes up the follies past and gone, To weakness strength succeeds, and power From frailty springs ! Press on, press on ! Park Benjamin Page Eighty-Eight THE MODULUS Aeronauticals Reading from Left to Right, Front Row. R. Olinger, R. W. Speicer, A. Solaro, J. K. Moyer, A. Thomas, H. Lewis, F. Basuino, L. Murphy, R. Pelton. Second Row: G. H. Geho, H. E. Briggs, J. H. Barnes, J. F. Rizzo, A. C. Newman, D. F. Collins, L. McLaughlin, J. H. Dressel, M. J. O’Keefe, D. Mitton, J. Lane, H. Perry. Third Row: P. Orion, T. Hovanesian, C. Barrendrudge, C. M. Crain, F. Eshelman, A. Cookerley, W. Pettigrew, J. Hatch, L. Castator, D. Mortland, G. Kemler. Fourth Row: F. Albanese, J. B. McKelvey, K. J. King, E. Scott, H. Pfeifer, R. Gaffner, H. J. Housel, G. H. Webb, F. C. Moor, S. J. Budlane, J. Howland. J. R. Borum N. J. Braski R. Carman E. Colwell W. K. Cook NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP R. Ebbert G. W. Eggelston C. N. Fast C. Frazier H. A. Hott J. A. Hartley G. B. Henderson C. E. Humphreys Y. Johnson F. Larimer V. McDaniel N. Musser T. J. Nye G. G. Power R. Reade E. Say W. F. Trifthauser V. Wickman 19 3 0 Page Eighty-Nine Civils Beading from Left to Right, Front Row: J. Reid. M. F. Johnson, M. E. Antella, N. Westergreen, G. Parsons, J. Keilty, F. G. Howard, O. Moore, C. Pohl. Second Row: G. Wier, W. Jokinen, E. C. Wills, R. Salas, H. A. Skottey, D. A. Reark, M. Evans, E. Musk, F. Potucek, E. O. Smith. Third Row: C. Carter, C. Fields, J. Bennet, H. Johnson, F. C. Skibinski, G. J. Clarke, J. Suss, L. Cassaza, W. F. Robertson, C. A. Budnik. Fourth Row: C. Allen, R. L. Parker, C. R. Byrne, W. Austin, J. Holton, H. Huber, J. S. Gonas, L. Rathburn, J. M. Michlitsh, R. Horning. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP F. H. Adams H. Fiedler G. Lewis R. F. Sage A. Antonne H. G. Froelich G. Lowery R. W. Siver M. R. Aronstam E. Fitzgerald D. W. Link J. Smatt C. T. Baxter R. N. Gamble J. R. Mattox J. R. Stalcup R. M. Boland F. Garlick L. F. McKnight F. Storms J. M. Boyer D. V. Gray V. E. Miller H. Sutton C. L. Brewer R. T. Haller E. Olney L. F. Sciblig E. Baudman H. F. Hawkinson C. IT. Perry V. W. Spake A. Calascibett E. Herrera C. Pinkham E. Tarbell W . A. Caler K. R. lleser J. Posey G. M. Underwood W, . Campbell W. E. Hurxthal G. Prothero H. Van Wye N. Caserta C. Irelan A. R. Peterson M. V. Viard A. N. Cleaveland H. Jensen H. Randall M. A. Viard J. H. Clendinning J. S. Jones C. Readman E. Tichenor J. F. Clendenning F. Jusenius D. C. Rice R. C. Tucker T. S. Encinas B. J. Keating W . Rice H. G. Walker J. G. Davis C. Kicinski I. A. Rollins A. L. Wells C. Dean R. Kilgo E. Sehmaclit B. J. West W. , Donaldson M. Knapp C. B. Schram J. J. Werner L. Etzkorn (). Koland M. Schust K. Wirehouse N. Langer J. F. Shuler K. C. Wissenger Page Ninety Chemicals Reading Left to Right, Front Row: N. Fisher, W. Bishop, H. Clark, W. C. Mahon, R. H. Skellie. Second Row: C. Gustafson, H. Lee, J. H. Sprigel, M. H. Henry, H. Morre. Third Row: J. Manown, E. Doll, G. C. Holton, J. F. Daymund, D. Layman, C. Lyra. Fourth Row: L. Wood, H. F. Gunnerud, J. G. Rumisek, L. Zerwitz, N. Grodzowski, C. E. Augsbach. T. R. Allen W. Blank H. Curry D. J. Davies A. Ebsen NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP W. Giustetti G. C. Henry G. Holmes J. Jurasiewicz R. D. Kozen H. Mueller N. C. Martinson J. Michaels C. E. Nesselroad M. Omstead S. N. Non R. Pocock D. F. Sarber A. D. Smith J. H. Smith K. Youse C. Carlson ■ ■■ Page Ninety-One Electricals Reading from left to right, Front Row: I. Cabrera, W. N. Roberts, D. H. MacNeil, J. Gallo, L. H. Sehwemler, J. Sauer, A. Solaro, F. Muller, B. Booker. Second row: A. H. Elgie, P. Beale. E. L. Schappert, R. L. Schott, E. Caruneho, S. A. Morrow, R. C. Peterman, E. E. Eiler, J. R. Robinson. L. C. Lynn. Third row: B. Lahari, E. Ross, G. V. Cook, N. Sullivan, W. Boyd, A. Dibb, T. Blizzard, W. Porter, V. Vircasovitch, R. Ficker, 1. Tolliver. Fourth row: W Moore, L. R. Staton, F. Thomas, F. Warner, L. Pratt, S. McMillan, M. Dineen, E. Diley, E. Kendall, A. Mantegani. NOT REPRESENTED IN THE PICTURE E. Althous R. Anderson E. M. Armstrong L. S. Ax L. Ayoos H. Bair G. E. Barnett A. Beacon R. E. Beck A. Benson L. E. Biar E. Blomberg T. Boagey E. Bryant O. N. Bufkin D. B. Cook I. Cornett F. W. Cox M. Curtis W. Davis R. O. Dean M. E. Dunham J. M. Dunn A. E. Difenback W. R. Eberle D. H. Evans R. J. Feeney W. Ferguson O. Flye M. J. Fox E. Garland F. Garling R. E. Giana H. Griffin M. Harrington M. Harris G. E. Hicks W. N. Hoffman H. Honeywell H. Ishido F. Jacobs J. C. Jacome P. Jennings E. Goubb S. Kuranka A. Klein V. C. Krebbs L. E. Lampman M. LaRoua I. Layton J. S. Lee F. M. Leipan F. E. Lennox G. H. Loving G. Layman L. Machiolete W. Majewski R. Marker H. Martin H. J. Martindale S. Martinez R. L. Marx A. J. McClung E. S. McCurdy R. McHenry F. Mitchell S. T. Moy R. I. Murphy W. S. McGuire W. E. Meier L. J. Nelson W. Nelson H. B. Nichols O. W. Olson F. Oxley R. Palmer D. Pankoff L. Pettinato L. A. Reed J. Roberts R. Rosander M. F. Rose N. E. Rothwell C. Ruppert D. R. Shade J. W. Shaw J. L. Shultz F. T. Shoyer E. L. Smith J. H. Smith E. Smith F. Stites F. Swearinger R. T. Swenson D. Thomas H. Weakley N. A. Weber C. Widowson G. Williams A. J. Woodrow K. Zeis A. Tobey Page Ninety-Two Mechanicals Reading from left to right, Front Row: D. Haring, A. Gancer, T. Sutherland, A. Bellaver, G. Nichols, R. Donahue, W. Overton, R. Bauer. Second Row: C. Davidson, H. Benedict, E. G. Moore, J. R. Anderson, A. D. Chafee, W. Webster, J. Davidson, R. E. Fitzgiven. Third Row: W. Adams C. W. Aufermasli, R. Peiffer, L. S. Millevich, J. Theis, W. Korft, L. Burdock, H. Connors. Fourth Row: S. Dimauro, V. M. Urbino, H. Bates. J. Domanick, R. Olin, I. Hollander, J. Leander, P. Floriondo. J. W. Adams A. L. Alves C. J. Barr J. C. Allen J. C. Bishop G. Cleaveland E. C. Clingerman I. H. Collier W. P. Cramer W. J. Daily NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP C. W. Dawson G. Drummond J. B. Gifford F. W. Gardner H. Griffith G. W. Haight A. Johnson P. M. Kochensperger W. L. Keller M. B. Lamoureux R. E. Lamoureux S. Makila G. MacCord H. Mohney J. Molanari J. Osarka L. Paradis W. H. Peterkin J. Rea P. Ross J. A. Roush C. W. Sauer D. Sclirum V. Schwartz L. J. Sefcsik R. Shekell L. A. Soelif W. Sparkes N. U’Halie R. Uriarte R. Watson T. Whitney K. Wentlisen Page Ninety-Three Accounting and Business Administration First row: G. Kelliher, B.A.; J. Holton, B.A.; D. Griffith, B.A.; A. Dunn, Acc.; P. Vance, B. A.; E. Lemon, Acc.; F. Mitchell, Acc.; B. Macintosh, Acc.; C. Pierce, Acc. Second row: R. W. Larney, B.A.; G. Hammond, B.A.; R. Brokaw, B.A.; C. Duncan, B.A.; C. E. Pratt, Acc.; H. A. Swanson, B.A.; C. H. Hoon, Acc.; M. Adams, Acc. Third row: C. Cameron, B.A.; H. Hoolihan, B.A.; R. Berlin, B.A.; C. Brooks, Acc.; H. Grimm, Acc.; R. Osgood, Acc.; M. Hawell, B.A.; P. Belmont, B.A. Fourth row: C. E. Wells, B.A.; C. J. Parsons, Acc.; I. Shapiro, Acc.; R. Sheffield, B.A.; P. Menges, Acc.; J. Singer, Acc.; J. Brantio, B.A.; B. Pagurayan, B.A. Be strong, We are not here to play, to dream, to drift, We have hard work to do and loads to lift; Shim not the struggle, face it, his God’s gift, Be strong. Maltby D. Babcock. Page Ninety-Four ' 6 = • THE MODULI! m x Secretarial Science First row: V. Orton, E. Lee. B. Platt. L. Sanders. Second row: R. O’Brien, D. Kelley, W. L. Patterson. But, once I passed this way, And then—and then, the silent door Swings on its hinges— Opens . . . Closes— And no more I pass this way. So while I may With all my might I will assay Sweet comfort and delight To all I meet upon the pilgrim way, For no man travels twice The great highway That climbs through darkness up to light, Through night To day. John Oxenham. I 9 3 Page Ninety-Five o Administrative Engineers Reading left to right, Front Row. J. Stuart, C.E.; R. Fleming, C.E.; J. A. Bentley EE • J Had look, E.E.; L. Alger, E.E.; H. Rudzki, M.E.; W. McMillan, E.E.; E. C. Brown, Adm. E.’ Second Row: P Cubeta, M.E.; W. R. Rowley, E.E.; E. Stites, E.E.; H. F. Johnson, E.E.; L. F. Clen- denning, Adm. E; R Schoon, E.E.; J. S. Kissenger, E.E.; G. Overholt, E.E.; H. C. Wadsworth, Adm. E. W. Third Row: P. Rubenstein. E.E.; C. Melville, E. E.; H. R. McEwen, Adm. E.; E. C. Readner. C.E.- S. Mollar. Adm. E.; R. Hiner. C.E.; C. Hayberg, C.E.; C. W. Bartlett, E.E.; R. Bianchi, E.E. Fourth Row: L. Loyayers, E.E.; F. Steele, M.E.; J. E. Naylor, E.E.; R.E. Kissinger, C.E.; M. Mite hell, E.E.; R. Clark, Aero. E.; A. Cipriano, E.E.; P. D’Ambrision, Aero. E. ADMINISTRATIVE ENGINEERS NOT REPRESENTED IN THE GROUP M. D. Bonar J. R. Kirts W. P. McDonald A. McDowell M. Schubert G. A. Rothrock O. Stillwell H. W. Smith Page Ninety-Six ORGANIZATIONS . ■ B 11 -JMg I 1 ■ The Sigma Alpha Qamma Sorority O F 10 3 CT L_J Page Ninety-Nine Sigma Alpha Qamma W hy do you suppose sororities exist?” We believe it is a satisfaction of a longing which most of us have for a unity of purpose, for fellowship, genuine friendship, and the feeling that someone needs us, for the in¬ terchange of ideas, and, primarily, as a result of the gregarious instinct peculiar to the majority of individuals. Then it does satisfy a need, does it not? Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Gamma Sorority was organized at Tri-State College in November, 1926, the second chapter of a national sorority for com¬ merce students, with seven charter members, one of whom is now an active member. A few new members were taken in and several went inactive during the two years that followed. During the fall term of 1929, through the efforts of the remaining active members, who were determined that our sorority should once again become active in school affairs, a series of parties was held, the first at the home of Helen Schinbeckler. It was in the form of a bunco party, the second in the form of a “kid” party held at the home of Lucile Ensley. A pledge meeting was held December 16, 1929, in which nine pledges were given their work. On Saturday, January 11, 1930, Hulda Olsen (Grand President), Helen Ditzler, Dorothy Collins, Consuelo Cain and Margaret Ehrmann assisted in the initiation of the nine pledges into Beta chapter. A lovely banquet was served in the dining-room of the Hotel Hendry. The sorority colors were used in the decorative scheme and huge bowls of violets were placed at intervals along the table. Place cards and programs in blue and silver marked the place of each guest and each was given a dainty crepe-de-ehine handkerchief as a favor. Margaret Allen served as toastmistress. Toasts were given Lucile Coveil, Hulda Olsen and Edna Lee, who gave the pledge response. Beta chapter not so long ago was in danger of becoming an inactive chapter. Now she is on her feet again and well on her way to success, and let us all do our parts to keep it so. The officers for 1930 are: Mrs. Adeline Croning, president; Edna Lee, vice- president; Edith Lemmon, secretary; Catherine Dunn, treasurer; Loretta San¬ ders, corresponding secretary; Louise Gabrel, sergeant-at-arms; Bertha Platt, social chairman; Lucile Ensley, news reporter; Margaret Allen, Shield reporter. Page One Hundred U ' ctfumnfOuuu Alma Chum (IBitn Cci ' y(mTucc ' u)clI Corrttaif ' amVrs jfosJE$Uo»re Utlco Simmer §jc(civ dnuiicclUev JHarqarctMat jHrsittJl.$»rne s Page One Hundred One We shall love you not when fortune chains are around thee, Not when hopes the brightest shine, Not when pleasure’s trains surround thee, And their beaming smiles are thine. Not when earth is full of brightness, Not when skies the fairest prove, Not when life is full of lightness, Will we give our warmest love. But when your cheeks have lost their brightness, And your eyes their lovely hue. When your hearts have lost their lightness, Then we will fondly cling to you. When the beams of hope are vanished, And the chains of fortune lost, And the trains of pleasure banished, Then it is we will love you most. Sigma Alpha Gamma. Page One Hundred Two Puye One Hundred Three Phi Lambda Tau S ponsored and helped by the inspiration and advice of the I. 0. 0. F. Lodge, the Phi Lambda Tau Fraternity was founded in Angola on the evening of March 31, 1924. Like all normal, worth-while things the beginning was small, but the growth has been steady because the foundations were right. The foundations of any fraternity are its ideals. These must be worth-while. Disintegration can set in only because of lack of loyalty; because of failure of the members to follow out the ideals laid down by the fraternity. Understanding: An understanding, an evaluation of the worth-while things of life, and reflection upon those things, brought forth the ideals of Phi Lambda Tau. , i Vjffj First, Knowledge—and a proper respect for the statement that “the purpose of education is to make all relations profitable. ” Fear is one of the greatest foes to progress. Ignorance is the cause of fear; therefore, Knowledge is truly the Light to Progress. But that is not enough. Man is a social animal. The fraternity can by “steadfastness in friendship” and development of brotherly love, help to satisfy that very natural instinct. Finally, the fraternity must justify itself in the eyes of the outside world. Phi Lambda Tau seeks urbanity in conduct that is above reproach and courtesy in expression to all with whom its members come in contact. Knowledge—Scholarship—is our first aim. A willing assumption of duty in outside activity as witnessed by the active part our membe rs have in the Engineering Society, the Commerce Club, the Modulus Staff, and the Integral Staff. And, finally, for our fellowship, six parties, a Spring Dance, and several smokers are held each year. No organization functions one hundred percent. The disgrace lies in being satisfied with whatever our accomplishments. Phi Lambda Tau pledges new allegiance to her ideals, and a greater courage in carrying them out in the life of Tri-State College and the town of Angola. Page One Hundred Four if .(Vtidsnmib lUiftu-rlc AUlMHiauw ftR.rtlattm.-te 5 M(T(winn 5 JJ.flu-rfn {ftf ' .ttfalter Olftlaoif tW})itr(! Aj lidateou C ilcfciujqWpi (!j(UnVruHto ’ (f.Qrricfesou Jf.fftdfrunq Jf.®SUTTU ti.C.5?rt« tt Page One Hundred Five Sigma Mi Sigma ALPHA CHAPTER Men of Azureor, all are we Of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. Bound by ties of lasting faith In fellowship of Masonic state. Men of law ordained are we Of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity. And where’er our paths shall wend, Always shall our teachings blend. College Masons 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. O lpha Chapter, Sigma Mu Sigma, was founded at Tri-State College ou Good Friday, March 25, 1921, by three Masonic students, Bros. Claude R. Brown, Charles W. Knapp and Harold I). VanVranken. Sigma Mu Sigma is strictly a Masonic organization, only Master Masons being admitted to mem¬ bership. At the present time we have at this chapter 170 alumni, 19 active members and 9 pledges. During the month of January, 1928, a meeting of the Interfraternity Council was held in New York City, at which time Sigma Mu Sigma petitioned for recognition. The petition was approved at this time. Sigma Mu Sigma is now a senior member, enjoying all the rights and privileges of a National Social Fraternity. From the humble beginning in 1921 to the present time the fraternity has experienced a rapid growth; the work of our founders has not been in vain. At this time we have chapters located at the University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma A. and M. College, George Washington University, University of Illinois, Purdue University, and Michigan State Teachers’ College. Sigma Mu Sigma is founded on the teachings of Masonry, laying stress on scholarship and character. All of our members are of a mature age and realize the importance of improving intellect and building character. “We realize the blind force of the people is a force that must be economized, and also managed, as the blind force of steam, lifting the ponderous iron arms and turning the large wheels, is made to bore and rifle the cannon and to weave the most delicate lace. It must be regulated by Intellect. Intellect is to the people and the people’s Force what the slender needle of the compass is to the ship—its soul, always counseling the huge mass of wood and iron, and always pointing to the north.” —Albert Pike, Grand Commander, 33°. The foundation for strong character is laid in the home. When college days arrive something must replace this home atmosphere so that the growth might continue. Thus we attempt, through Sigma Mu Sigma, to replace this atmos¬ phere by our association and fellowship. Page One Hundred Six S.2i. O a tue 01 son e.C.tY et ' M. t i .t.0sburn , S, f 0 , aubei 0 fejr 0o5.5e Uln Davisson £» Xw« 2 ?uff CAVMOek fL€E.$U cHff« MJa nKm 23. .tfXVtcfiaet .. i. , AU ' p ' p£ir ' Paijre One Hundred Seven 7 =- iv r he Beta Phi Theta D uring the Great War a number of young men at the student army training camp located at Milwaukee State Normal School saw the need of a new fraternal organization. The older organizations for various reasons did not satisfy the new conditions brought on by the war. Therefore, in October, 1917, a group of these young men organized the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Beta Phi Theta continued at Milwaukee State Normal, now the Milwaukee State Teachers’ College, as a local organization until 1925, when it was decided to expand. During that year Beta chapter was established at Marquette Uni¬ versity and Gamma at the University of Wisconsin. In 1926 Omicron Sigma chapter was installed at Bradley Polytechnic Institute and in 1929 Tri-State College became the home of Delta chapter. Delta Chapter today occupies the paradoxical position of being one of the newest and at the same time one of the oldest organizations on the campus. In 1922 a group of Tri-State students banded themselves together in an organ¬ ization which they called the “Four-Eleven Gang.” Their association was so successful socially in promoting good fellowship and dispelling lonesomeness and so beneficial scholastically that they decided to expand so that other students might enjoy the same advantages. As a result of this the Lambda Phi Epsilon Fraternity was organized. As the organization grew and prospered Lambda Phi Epsilon sought for ways to be of additional benefit to its members. Recognizing that one of the greatest sacrifices the average student makes in obtaining an education is that of his home life, the fraternity decided to establish a college home for its mem¬ bers. Accordingly, during the Fall term of 1925 the first fraternity house at Tri-State College was opened. When the College finally recognized fraternities a little over a year ago Lambda Phi Epsilon decided to broaden the scope of its activities by affiliating with a national organization. Since Beta Phi Theta had the same progressive spirit and modern ideals as the local organization, negotiations were commenced which culminated a year ago in the installation of Lambda Phi Epsilon as Delta chapter of Beta Phi Theta. Delta chapter has always been active in beneficial collegiate and interfraternal activities. Its members are always back of the Engineering Society, the Integral, the Modulus, and other College activities. In spite of our many and varied activities, however, we never lost sight of the primary reason for our being here. We strive to maintain ourselves slightly above the average 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 upright 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. 19 3 0 Page One Hundred Eight LJ —■ •$ . Sv.tCfttre bin ■ - ' , ' " v • . ' mm m - 1 iS ' M - 4, Wi-iolane ' s uson Page One Hundred Nine Phi Sigma Chi O n the night of December 17, 1927, thirteen men were duly initiated and installed as the Delta Epsilon chapter of the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity. There were many skeptics who doubted whether this new fraternity would flourish amongst what we might call too much competition. Just a year ago the fraternity celebrated its second birthday and at the time of this writing we have welcomed into our midst over one hundred and seventy men. The path was neither smooth nor easy; on the contrary, it was exceedingly difficult. The men who founded this chapter had to sacrifice a great deal of their time and money in order to secure a firm foundation on which to build. A visit to our rooms or a talk with one of our members will convince anyone how well they did their task. Since then we have made rapid progress in the building up of the chapter. This last winter term the fraternity rooms were completely renovated and refurnished. It is our usual custom to have a dinner dance near the end of each term. This being the main social function of the term, it is invariably a huge success. The fraternity particularly likes to hear from its graduating members—what they are doing and what success they are having. It is always pleasing to know that a brother is making good on the job. The pledgeship of this fraternity is really a probationary period for a prospective member. During this period his actions, character and general attitude are observed carefully. Pledging is referred to commonly as hazing and sometimes carried to an extreme. It is true that certain phases of pledging seem foolish and unnecessary, but it is necessary, not only to see if the pledge has the will power to go through and complete a job that is distasteful, but also to see that he takes it in good grace. We do not believe in unnecessarily berating a pledge nor do we believe in too long a pledgeship. To become a member of this fraternity requires hard work, as the pledge will attest, but to appreciate any of the real things in life calls for hard work. Men who are accepted in this fraternity must be of the highest caliber—men who will give their best in order that the traditions of the fraternity shall be upheld. Harmony is a vital essential in any form of business or social enterprise. It is our aim to promote harmony among the members, to create an atmosphere of good-will and to instill in each one the spirit of the Golden Rule. Friendship and brotherhood are the mainstays of this fraternity. To surround each member with a circle of friends whose companionship will make him a better man for it in years to come is our chief desire. 9 3 0 Page One Hundred Ten S.QWMullen J.EShuler B.LSmllh HJ.Be JS.Kissmfcr J.CSauer dMmood CULDall on W.Uhkers S. ESiles l.H.Collier F.lD.Rox JJMedpdh D.SMarin UlShapiro Ed.Paully SXDnBey ? F.O.faimn RTmills BdDoyle GMuehnle B.RSmith SB. Door d. R Larsen UBaehierlele UlJLlurphy (r. Romano BEClippm r BLCbolc BSMoyh B.FSeller JMHozma V.CJnerhnfi B.USal iJ.L.Qmstalz D. d. Da (SB.Uevlti RmUnJgn n.L.Case W.J. Daily Page One Hundred Eleven Beta Phi Sigma he Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity came into existence September 9, 1899, at Muncie, Indiana. It was organized by a group of seven men, the pioneers of the organization which at the present boasts a membreship of well over 12,000 men. The chapters are found in every large city, comprising a network extending from coast to coast. The organization is a Greek letter fraternal and secret society and is nonacademic. It is founded upon the Christian faith; all the lessons taught are derived from that source. Admittance to the order is gained by invitation only. During the World War eighty-seven percent of the members of this organ¬ ization placed themselves in the service of our country. In the fraternal archives are found record of the Betas holding their meetings in rest billet and other places during their stay in France. The order claims to be the only one of its nature actually to have taken its ritual over seas. The Tri-Alpha Chapter of the Beta Phi Sigma Fraternity, which is located in Angola, was organized June 7, 1922. Progress and expansion have been consistent and today the chapter is both large and powerful. During the early stages of development the chapter was content to hold its meetings in various places. However, it soon became necessary to move to larger quarters in order to accommodate the rapidly growing number of members. This was accomplished by the purchase of what is known as the “Beta House.” The Beta House consists of spacious living- and dining-rooms on the main floor, comfortable study-rooms on the second floor and a large dormitory on the third floor. It is only right that the members should feel proud of the Beta House. The Betas have numerous social affairs during the year. At least two house parties are given each term which offer joyous recreation to the members. The main social event is the Spring Frolic, which is held at the end of the Spring term. The Beta Smokers have been very successful in gathering into our fold new material which will develop into future upholders of our ideals, loyalty, and spirit, to say nothing of our fine records in scholarship. Here’s to our Fraternity, Beta Phi Sigma! Page One Hundred Tivelve OF 19 3 O— Page One Hundred Thirteen a ' m HE MODULUS M Phi Delta Kappa E 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 13, 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. 0. Blakely, 0. P. Carrol, Harcourt Sheets, Bernard Walker, F. Q. Berquist, Phillip E. Hedges, TI. E. Smith, Herloth S. Ryder, 0. 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 wonderful fellows, always Phi Delts, never forgotten, and we wish them all the greatest 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 was the sponsoring of a Mississippi Flood Relief Dance, which was well attended. All funds were turned over to the authorities for use in the stricken zone. Our Annual Spring Frolic, held in May, 1929, was by far the greatest social achievement ever credited to the chapter. There were approximately one hun¬ dred couples in attendance, many of the brothers coming several hundred miles to be with us for what has become the greatest event of the year. The dance was held at Potawatomi Inn on the shores of beautiful Lake James. Breakfast was served, novel entertainment introduced, and well—a most enjoyable time was had by all. Congratulations poured in from all the neigh¬ boring chapters. At this time the 1930 Frolic is being arranged. It is our most sincere wish and fondest hope even to surpass our 1930 efforts. March, 1930, set a record for our smokers, which are held each term to introduce new pledges. At this time we entertained about a hundred non¬ members, most of whom 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 conscientiously perform their duties as officers, fostering good fellowship and fraternalism among the brothers. The active members for 1930 are: Barton Arnold, Lohman V. Blu e, Ralph Bradford, Walter R. Bisehoff, Bindley G. Brown, John A. Domonick, Edward Field, Donald Gaston, Ersillio R. Gianni, William J. Giustetti, William Greer, Fred E. Hardy, Clyde Irwin, Ferdinand Jacobs, Milton D. Knapp, Russel Ivundaxe, Frederick M. Leiper, Alvin Lewis, James R. Loving, Arnold Newman, Howard Martindale, Alton J. McClung, Ward B. McCardel, Henry G. Otte, Oscar Parsons, John W. Reice, David W. Richardson, Cecil Robb, John S. Reid, Rufus L. Smith, Ralph Speiser, Donald Sarber, Vernon Swartz, Anthony J. Triano, DeForrest Wade, Charles Wilford. Gi Page One Hundred Fourteen 8 nfi»sflL§ mitb (Cecil Vlobb y.tVinava Autlromi (1.0 riauo jM)n|i.f?ntf’maUv’t ' UHUunnQm tfitti Omwid Martin Pcl ' arwt IPniH ' fwnrarWWartroftalt Jh ' rtuuuuiijnrittis James ftlnriMJk (Cartel (JrOxxmrMjfHdi Ofnstiio tfmiu Page One Hundred Fifteen gWthe modulus The Filipino Club H istorically speaking, the Filipino Club of Tri-State College holds the dis¬ tinction of being the second oldest society organized by students in Angola . The Phi Delta Kappa, formerly the Delta Lambda Xi, was organized in the same year as the Filipino Club, namely 1920. The Filipino Club, although not a Greek letter fraternity, holds and pro¬ motes fraternal spirit of brotherhood, co-operation and mutual understanding among the resident and foreign students of the college. The Filipino Club was born a Christian, non-sectarian, nor too academic. The members spend their Sundays in different churches to uphold their creed to Christianity. Among the eight fraternities that constitute the Inter-Fraternity Council of the college, the Filipino Club was one of the active workers co-operating with this newly born council. The function of this council was to promote harmonious spirit between the college and the fraternities. Like other organizations, the Filipino Club is governed by its constitution and by-laws formulated with the requirements of Roberts’ Rules of Order. The objects of this club are: (1) To promote the spirit of co-operation and brotherhood among the Fili¬ pino students in all institutions of learning in the United States of America. (2) To develop their Christian character, to improve their spiritual, mental and social conditions. (3) To propagate a concrete and accurate information regarding the Philip¬ pine conditions and ideals. The members of this club shall consist of these classes, namely: Resident: Any Filipino students of good moral character residing in Steuben County. Associates: Any Filipino student leaving college on the reason of graduation shall be considered an associate, providing he still desires to be so. Honorary: Any Filipino Tri-Stater who achieves distinction in public service in arts or science shall be nominated as such. Appreciation: The officers of the club express their sincere thanks and heart¬ felt appreciation to those enthusiastic members who have made this possible. RESIDENT MEMBERS Ben V. Bolido. J. Leander. M. A. Benedicto.. B. V. Pagurayan P. M. Floriendo.. Bart L. Ave Alex S. Bangley . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer S erg eant-at-Arms I ASSOCIATE MEMBERS A. R. Deluna A. L. Centino P. Alonzo L. R. Canalita J. Jopillo D. R. Karganilla I. L. Santos 19 3 0 Page One Hundred Sixteen 1 $urt. £.Ave Al«x. SAiuiuatou $irn. ' C iBoUdo $. T. Sacalan il’eauber i!. C. Sautes ifaauratjan £ iW.lfloiretibo i ' ll. A. iBencbicte Page One Hundred Seventeen Alpha Delta Alpha The governing body, known as the Protus Bonle of Alpha Delta Alpha national collegiate fraternity, accepted and duly installed upon May 2, 1930, a chapter on the Tri-State Campus. Phi Lambda Tau affiliated with this organization and shall he known hereafter to the fraternal world as the Eta Chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha. Peotus Proedeos H. Woito. Page One Hundred Eighteen Page One Hundred Nineteen The Commerce Club I n THE Fall Term of 1928 you may recall that an organization came into existence and has gradually grown to a place of great importance on the campus. With the guiding hand of our dean, Mr. Waif red Lindstrom, the Commerce Club was launched on its first journey with a, crew of forty-one charter members. It is now cruising along at top speed with a present mem¬ bership of seventy-five commercial students. The organization was founded to promote social contact and fellowship among the students to create interest in civic and business problems and to give the students the opportunity of hearing men talk who have had actual experience in the field of modern business. All of the commercial students of Tri-State College are eligible to join this society. In November, 1929, an amendment was made to the constitution making the administrative engineers of the college eligible for membership as they spend three terms of their course in the School of Commerce. We have as honorary members our college faculty and Dean Lindstrom as our adviser. The officers for the spring term are as follows: Lohman V. Blue . President Edna M. Lee . Vice-President Catherine Dunn . Secretary Jack Spider . Treasurer Roy Reppard . Chairman Executive Com. Remember the good time at the Commerce Club party at the Phi Delt hall December 12, 1929? How pretty the hall was decorated with beautiful floor lamps and bridge tables. The orchestra pit was draped with black and white velvet curtains and the orchestra, Oil, BOY ! Wasn’t that too good for words? We just had to dance to that crazy rhythm. No wonder the boys wouldn t speak friendly to Dean Lindstrom after the way he took their girls and danced with them! Why Prof. Hoke even took dancing lessons so he could make a hit with the girls, and he did, AND HOW! About ten-thirty, wafers, punch and lolly-pops were served to about fifty couples. Dean Lindstrom thinks that was the best punch ever. It must have had that “come hither” look, for he came back so many times, saying his wife was thirsty, but we know different. After a wonderful evening of dancing and eating the party adjourned at twelve-five eastern standard time. And last but not least, our second annual Commerce Club banquet which was held at Potawatomi Inn, Lake James, on May 17th. This was the gala event of the year. Our president, Mr. Blue, acted in capacity of toastmaster, and the following program was arranged by the committee: Invocation . Prof. Burton Handy Welcome . Prof. Charles Sherrard Selections .Miss Margie Golden Accompanied by Miss Evelyn Snowberger Greetings . Dean Walfred Lindstrom Address . Mr. C. M. Niezer First and Tri-State National Bank, Fort Wayne, Indiana Music for dancing was furnished by the Ohioans, the well known musical art¬ ists of Radio Station WOWO. The dancing closed the party at 1 :00 o’clock, the students voting it the best time they had ever had. MODULUS Page, One Hundred Twenty Vi HE MODULU Commerce Club (Left to right) First Row Irving Shapiro L. C. Chang Fred Warren Cleon Wells Walter Bishoff M. A. Benedicto Paul Menges B. W. Pagurayan George Kelleher Second Row Alma Dunn Virginia Orton Florence Sewell Edna Lee Prof. C. F. Cronin Prof. C. J. Hoke Carrie Shrider Ethelwyn Carpenter Pauline Warford Edith Lemmon Third Row Dr. Jacklin Lohman V. Blue Howard Hoolihan David Griffith Adeline Cronin Sarah Orrock Catherine Dunn Lucille Reader Grace Gage Fred Davisson B. G. Warford Jack Pierce Richard O’Brien Fourth Row Frank Gallogly Edward Grimm Robert Berlein Heyman Wisner C. H. Gallatin Paul Begin Richard Brokaw Earl Swanson Ralph Isaac Manning Curry Raymond Baltz Carl Hoon Lawrence Murbach William Beatty Fifth Row Maurice G. Shapiro William McDonald Gerald Arnold Clarence Parsons Roy Reppard Bradford McIntosh Morgan Howell John B. Holten George Hammond Arthur Kelly Max Shrider Jack Singer Jacob Nicely. Paye One Hundred Twenty-One First row: W. A. Park, M. J. O’Keefe, J. H. Dressel, J. Hatch, L. McLaughlin. Second row: T. J. Nye, J. F. Rizzo, D F. Collins, W. Kroff, G. H. Webb. Third row: R. Olinger, F. Albanese, J. B. McKelvey, L. C. Peters. Fourth row: A. Thomas, C. Barrenbrugge, F. Basuino, E. Colwell. The Aeronautical Club The Winter Term, of 1930, saw the inauguration of the Aeronautical Club, of Tri-State College of Engineering. The purpose of the Club is to further the interests of aeronautics among the students of the college. The first meeting was held in January of 1930, at which meeting it was decided to outline a constitution and to select a date for the election of its officers. It was also decided to hold the meetings! bi-weekly. Messrs. Dressel and O’Keefe were appointed to draw up a constitution to be presented at the next meeting. At the next meeting, officers were elected and the modifications of the constitution accepted. The officers elected were : J. H. Dressel . President Joseph O’Keefe . Vice-President J. H. Hatch . Secretary Mr. Sites . Treasurer R. Clark . Memberships Attractive programs, in the way of interesting talks and discussions on aeronautical subjects, are offered to those who attend and much can be learned from these. The membership of the club is unrestricted and it is hoped that all stu¬ dents new in the College will join our ranks and help to make this new organization one of the most successful ever known on the campus. First row. S. Ellingham, R. Baltz, E. Doyle, Fr. T. V. Fettig, G. Signarovitz, Prof. C. F. Cronin, A ' Second row.V. Juerling, A. Skottey, H. Siener, E. Loeser, P. Equi, J. Hellrung, 1B Keating. Third row: L. Burdock, J. Scanlan, H. Rudzki, W. Porter, J. Gonas, J. Ipnar, G. Saulmer, T ' Fourth row: L. Doberstein, J. Kozma, N. Weber, A. Salaro, G. Zamberano, J. Amstutz, A. Ciprano. Catholic Collegiate Club On the night of December 8, 1929, a group of about thirty student members of St. Rita’s Catholic Church, together with theii pastoi, Rt. Rev. Tlieo. V. Fettig, assembled at the Phi Lambda Tau fraternity rooms. The following officers were elected: Prof. C. F. Cronin, presi¬ dent; R. Baltz, secretary; G. Signarovitz, treasurer; L. Doberstein, lec¬ turer. At the second meeting, Prof. Cronin and Dobestein resigned, E. Doyle was elected president and A. Triano, lecturer. The Club forged ahead very steadily for its first term under the able leadership of President Doyle and the support of its enthusiastic charter members. There were five meetings and a total active membership of 26 in the Club. The second term, the following new officers were elected: (x. Sig¬ narovitz, president; W. Porter, vice-president; S. Ellingham, secre¬ tary; A. Skottey, treasurer; A. Triano, lecturer. The Club soon hopes to be affiliated with the Federation of College Catholic C lubs and v ill then be called the Newman Club. This is an organization federating Catholic student Clubs in non-Catholic universities and colleges throughout the United States and Canada. The purpose of this organi¬ zation is to promote and develop the religious, educational and social life of the Catholic student. Page One Hundred Twenty-three First row: G. Door, R. Ficker, J. Shaw, C. Insullander, L. E. Biar, G. V. Jordan, D. Evans. Second row: B. Rubenstein, B. Lahari, E. Lampman, K. Fortman, H. F. Johnson, P. Mengel, L. Machiorletti. Tri-State Radio Club A number of students, who had either been amateurs, before coming to col¬ lege, or had showed interest in amateur radio, met in February, of 1930, with the view of forming a radio club, here at Tri-State. The club was formed and a constitution drawn up. The object of the club is to further goodfellow- ship and provide means for obtaining further knowledge, in the radio art. The club has two memberships. The first or senior section has, as its mem¬ bers, those who have been in college for more than one term and who have belonged to the club for one or more terms. The other section consists of the new members, who, after having proved themselves worthy in the learning of the code and the care of station equipment, are elected to the senior grade. Meetings are held every Wednesday evening and attractive programs are outlined. These programs consist of lectures on the theory and operation of different pieces of radio equipment. At each meeting instruction in code and in the care of station equipment is given. As every amateur hopes, at some time, to have a station of his own, these lectures and instructions are very helpful. In the near future, the Club, having equipment available, intends to estab¬ lish an amateur station, which will be under the personal supervision of a licensed operator. This will enable communication with other amateur sta¬ tions and thus help to further the interests of the Club. Page One Hundred Twenty-Pour mm OF 1930 First row : C. Field, T. Sutherland, W. A. Park, J. R. Robertson, D. F. Wade, P. Luce, Second row: M. Pfifer, R. Clark, E. Loekerson, J. H. Sprigel, W. Webster, A. Olson. The Forum Club The Forum Club was organized at the beginning of the Winter Term, in January, 1930. Under the leadership of Powers Luce it has progressed until at the present time regular meetings are held weekly, in one of the class rooms of the Engi¬ neering building, from seven till eight P. M. The purpose is not to make orators, but to cultivate the art of speech, believing that a convincing and forceful speech exerts a great influence in business, social and public life. The membership of the Club is at present limited to fifteen. Although it is not an exclusive organization, its charter members believed it would be advisable to limit the membership, so that more attention could be given to each individual, and to allow him time for a short speech at each meeting. Messrs. Willis, Ott, McClue, Judge Carlin and Professor Hoke have gen¬ erously given their services at different times to act as critics, and through their constructive criticisms, the student has been able to improve his rhetoric and has learnt that poise and self-confidence are also determining factors in the art of public speaking. May the Forum continue to be a source of help and guidance to those who wish to be enlightened in the important art of public intercourse. 9 3 O Page One Hundred Twenty-Five u s 4m Clear the Way Men of thought! Be up and stirring, Night and day; Sow the seed, withdraw the curtain, Clear the way! Men of action, aid and cheer them, As you may! There’s a fount about to stream, There’s a light about to beam, There’s a warmth about to glow, There’s a flower about to blow, There’s midnight blackness changing Into gray! Men of thought and men of action, Clear the way! Once the welcome light has broken, Who shall say What unimagined glories Of the day! What the evil that shall perish In its ray! Aid it, hopes of honest men; Aid the dawning tongue and pen; Aid it paper, aid it, type, Aid it, for the hour is ripe; And our earnest must not slacken Into play. Men of thought and men of action, Clear the way! Lo ! a cloud’s about to vanish From the day; And a brazen wrong to crumble Into clay. Lo! the Right’s about to conquer, Clear the way! With the Right shall many more Enter, smiling, at the door, With the giant Wrong shall fall Many others great and small, That for ages long have held us For their prey. Men of thought and men of action, Clear the way. Charles Mackay. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six ACTIVITY S Publications Pacje One Hundred Twenty-Nine C. 0. Sherrakd utegral l Lit nan) B. Handy Mod al as f he Faculty Advisers The success of every institution and organization is dependent upon the cooperation of its staff and subordinates. It is the advice and coun¬ sel which the faculty advisors have so gladly given that has made it possible for us to issue this publication. Our instructors are more ex¬ perienced with the ways of life and they understand our difficulties better than we possibly can. We have found that a little counsel at the proper time is worth its weight in gold. We feel that we have been very fortunate in having such capable persons as our advisers. Prof. Parrott, who is the head of the English Department and quite an experienced teacher, has offered very valuable assistance in the selection of the literary work for this publication. We have found her ready to assist us with every difficulty which we have encountered. She has really earned the right to be called an adviser. I rot. Handy, our registrar and treasurer, has had wide experience in literary work and has offered many valuable suggestions about our work. We have found him ready to advise us wisely at all times about the financial and economic factors to be encountered in our publication work. He has not hesitated to present the facts to us in the most lucid manner possible. Professor Sherrard, president of our college, has had considerable experience as a student adviser and lias been in a position to aid us in the best way possible. We have found him ready to offer suggestions at all times, and we believe that he is accomplishing his purpose. :THE MODULUS 6 Paye One Hundred Thirty MODULUS L. W. Doberstein Editor L. P. Thompson Bus. Manager The 1930 Modulus The Modulus staff of 1930 presents this book for your approval. During the school year the world has celebrated the golden jubilee of light, honoring Thomas A. Edison. The art theme was chosen as our tribute to this great inventor. We have tried to produce as accurate a record as possible of our last school year. We ask you to consider the short time in which the staff has had to prepare this book when making your criticisms. The staff appreciates the cooperation of the faculty in their sugges¬ tions and general interest shown. Many members of the student body have aided in times of difficulties and each receives his thanks. This year the school of Commerce is represented on the staff with men of their selection. It was our aim to represent this department satisfactorily. Thanking our co-workers on the staff and may our happy experiences be memories in the days to come. 1 9 3 0 ( 3 L_J mm Page One Hundred Thirty-One C. Dltnn P. Equi Seniors Ass’t. Senior Editor School of Commerce ,f. Magii.i. Spnio rs School of Engineering R. Isaacs A ss’t. Bus. Manager School of Commerce (). B. Smith Ass’t. Editor School of Engineering W. B ISC HOFF Ass’t. Editor School of Commerce A. Elgie U nder classmen M. Hubbs Literary Editor 9 3 O Page One Huntti-ed Thirty-Two C. Wet, is Circulation Mgr. C. Insuu.ander Club; s ' J. Mattock H u m o r S. Shackei.ton Advertising E. B. Erickson Fraternities H. Bianhci Foe ms P. Mengei. Pictures X. Weber Faculty 9 3 ( ..■, )== Page One Hundred Thirty-Three HK 4 The Integral he Integral is sponsored by the Engineering Society and is published twice each term. It contains articles which have been written by the students of the various departments and is the official mouthpiece of the Society, attempt has been made recently to enlarge this publication by allowing the Com¬ mercial School more space for its articles and a larger share in the publication and distribution. It is believed that this step will be successful. There have been four issues during the fall and winter terms. They have all been very interesting papers and are well worth reviewing. The first issue was known as the Thanksgiving number. It contained a number of technical articles by practical engineers and one similar article by a local student. An interesting history of Tri-State College written by Professor Handy appeared in this number. President Sherrard extended greetings to the new and old students by a well-written editorial. The fraternities published a large amount of news and expressed the joy with which they entered another term’s work. There were many other interesting articles, including a stunt night description, jokes, etc. The next issue, known as the Christmas number, was much larger than the previous one. It contained a number of articles about electrical and chemical engineering. An interesting story, “Engineering by Instinct,” appeared at this time. The fraternities discussed plans of celebrating the Christmas vacation and welcomed more pledges. There was a number of jokes and the minutes of the engineering meetings were published. The next issue, known as the January number, had a clever cover design which portrayed the new year in a rather gay fashion. An excellent article entitled “In Appreciation” appeared. It was written by a senior who lamented the fact- that he must depart from his happy abode at Tri-State. A separate editorial page appeared and contained a few excellent editorials. The Commerce School began to make use of their recently granted privileges by writing a number of administrative and commercial articles. The fraternity section welcomed the new sorority, Sigma Alpha Gamma. They also discussed their Christmas vacation. Campus news was published for the first time. The last issue of the Integral, known as the March number, was placed on sale just a few days before the end of the Winter term. It contained a number of Aeronautical and general articles by the engineers and several administrative articles by the commercials. The Engineers’ Banquet was described in detail. A number of editorials and news from other campuses appeared. The frater¬ nities as usual were present in full force. The Sigma Alpha Gamma published its first article. This briefly summarizes the most important points in each issue of the Integral. The Engineering Society knows that it is one of its most important auxiliaries and is not hesitating to make every improvement possible. OF 1930 Page One Hundred Thirty-Four 1_J 2f.K.lflaHoxHr. H.vT. Conner zsz s ' rc nyje A. V. ISubie 2fhc {iutraral Maff ro® VJZ XS V 6 « 2T. 3 . ' ranamau rail UJ 20 a P3«yq IS.-A-Wetter A S7rj:Z r o e til- tttlSaucrr nt7SA T £$ 2S. K’. tJicnrhi - 4 ? 7 - z s xcro s 31. ®orbelt r m? w w x IS. 5?. Clark Unnrilton ¥1 ¥. Smith AWZ Cr ZZAscr Af f Z IL’. NesselroatV S JJOC 2 E " . . 0 ttjm? JRnlinba ShaitU sur po ere? ? Page One Hundred Thirty-Five Jt. Hetfnrog US VJPSS MG H.tC (iVatn-ns 4X r £ tJ J3Cf M£r a. 311-Hainiifon j AM Kubic A-nrr FO roxt (The mttiuirnl Staff ‘ C ——’ ®. a. Tucus EO TX»3 -AV CA titF HI 1 . tTrifislnuiser AOv ' J?k ' 7 ' -? W: A4GJ 3 . tfqui Jl. IK. CGoirobino ewe a.- gx? nr. Iflishrff U.. Iratt a. IhVdlt axa rc A?f trn rz ? winter 1930 Qj.H. retry Page One Hundred Thirty-Sir 1)1. CTonncrj art £jD roA 3nt r$rat ftoff •-—.- : Warren SS7- £-£i rc»Z 5’ Ifqui ,fk IP. iRnbic c } rOK-tA -CH 2TF- ® . Q; Ijucas a jv so vy j££ f7we A. Kellg AKCK? £ ' X ,7X»e p. Shank 7W M0 T 0 (£. 3+1. Twig 3t Kfarrabina C 4P AS J , Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven 7 A -j-q-VTHE MODULUS ? Haste Not, Rest Not Without haste! Without rest! Bind the motto to thy breast; Bear it with thee as a spell; Storm or sunshine, guard it well! Heed not the flowers that round thee bloom, Bear it onward to the tomb. Haste not! Let no thoughtless deed Mar for aye the spirit’s speed! Ponder well and know the right, Onward, then, with all thy might! Haste not! Years can ne’er atone For one reckless action done. Best, not! Life is sweeping by, Go and dare before you die Something mighty and sublime Leave behind to conquer time! Glorious ’tis to live for aye, When these forms have passed away. Haste not! Rest not! Calmly wait; Meekly bear the stones of fate ! Duty be thy polar guide— Do the right wliate’er betide! Haste not! Rest not! Conflicts past, God shall crown thy work at last. Goethe. 19 3 0 . • - Page, One Hundred Thirty-Eight Societies The Engineering Society Fall Term —’29 During the summer of ' 29 activities, as usual, were practically at a lull. The average person finds the temperature considerably too high to take a part in anything except an outdoor gathering. Nevertheless, the officers kept the organ¬ ization intact and capable of advancing when temperature, time, and other elements became ripe. At the end of that term officers were elected and plans were begun for a complete rejuvenation of the Society during the fall term. Some of the officers who had been elected for the fall of ’29 did not return to school so temporary appointments were made in several cases. Under this handi¬ cap President Ave guided the organization exceptionally well. The age-old question of severing all connections with the Western Society of Engineers of Chicago, Ill., was brought up before the house again. Several heated arguments and debates followed this discussion, but it eventually led to the inevitable result, that the question was carried and all affiliations with the Western Society were ceased. The Society did not blindly vote to detach itself from its mother organiza¬ tion, but it did so in the face of facts and evidence that conclusively proved this action to be the last recourse. This question was one of the most outstanding issues of the fall term, not only in itself, but in the consequences to which it led. Due to the fact that the provisions of the Western Society had been so thor¬ oughly imbedded in the constitution of the local organization it became necessary to make a revision of the articles so affected. Under the capable direction of Minard Rose the constitution committee revised all sections of the constitution in a very thorough manner. The new provisions were readily accepted by the Society and it is sure to fit the needs of the present organizatoin more fully than before. Certain phrases that will place the Modulus and Integral on a firmer basis and make them not only publications of the Engineering Society but of the entire college group have been added. This is a summary of the most out¬ standing administrative questions that had to be coped with during the fall term. Meanwhile social activities were not at a lull. Plans were begun early in the term for the largest and best Stunt Nite Affair ever produced. Several questions had to be settled, but plans were dispatched in a thorough manner as could be expected. Each of the departments prepared floats and other regalia for the affair. Many new designs were to be found among the various displays. A detailed description of the parade may he found elsewhere in this publication. The show was under the direction of Charles Shank, who surely succeeded in his attempt to revive the Tri-State Comedy Club by this production. The most outstanding feature was an operetta by (filbert and Sullivan. The matter of weekly entertainment was not neglected. Interesting films of gigantic engineering developments were shown at various intervals and good speakers were presented occasionally to add to the educational value of the meet¬ ing. The knowledge of the experience of others that, can be gained through enter¬ tainment certainly had a marked effect upon our attitude toward our subjects in the classroom. There was quite an interest aroused when the election of officers was men¬ tioned, because it seemed that the Society should have the best administration possible during the first term of its new life. Several of the candidates sup¬ ported a number of issues, which if carried out would mean a higher standard of social environment and result in the formation of a new club and societies about, our camps. Charles Deichmann, one of our advocates of these policies, was elected president, and a capable body of assistant officers was elected to aid him. THE MODULUS = 6 Page One Hundred Forty HI. DKobbs Smith ASST - S£r ?T 4r-AX ' .X7S 3 fhe muufiriiui Society --♦-- Sraas V cA’ J TS. 10. II Santos co ex It?. . Solido S£ GT-A7 Aie. WS Sart. £. Atn A’MSS Joer T iCatl 19 Z 9 2f. jPcuuteon tj ea .voiet x Page One Hundred Forty-One Winter Term— 30 Under the leadership of Charles Dichmann the organization began work at once to accomplish the aims and purposes which had been set during the cam¬ paign for election. It soon became evident that the Engineering Society was probably expending more effort to promote the extra-curricular activities of the students of Tri-State College than any other society or club in the engineering school. With a thorough revision of its constitution an entirely new program had been adopted. An outstanding endeavor was the founding of an honorary fraternity. There has been much discussion about this matter and it seems that the chapter is sure to be functioning soon. A radio club has been organized. There are several members and a number of interesting meetings have been held. This organization should become one of the school’s foremost technical and educational societies. The introduction of a course in Aeronautical Engineering has brought many students interested in aviation to the campus of Tri-State College. This has made necessary the organization of an aeronautical club. The Engineering Society helps to sponsor this development and hopes to see it grow as the course develops. During this term, through able direction of its vice-president, the Engineer¬ ing Society presented many prominent technical lectures and interesting films. The Society believes that we can profit by the experiences of others and is trying to teach us the experiences encountered in the field by bringing good speakers to the college. The Integral received more enthusiastic support than ever before. The editor produced a magazine which was really a credit to the school. Many new sections were added to the paper. The Commercial department contributed several articles and helped to make the Integral one of the best college papers. This term also saw the Modulus staff begin its work. Various printing mat¬ ters and general layout of the work was developed. The Society again sponsored the annual Washington banquet, which is held on Washington ' s birthday. The entire school co-operated to increase the sale of tickets and promote the general atmosphere of the banquet. Over three hun¬ dred persons were present to celebrate this annual homecoming. Many of these persons were alumni who are holding responsible positions in the fields of science, engineering, commerce, and art. A detailed description of this affair may be found elsewhere in this book. During this term the Society realized the majority of its dreams. It saw its membership grow to the standard set by the leaders and it saw a hearty co¬ operation on the part of most of the members toward carrying out projects which might be undertaken. The merits of the constitution were tested thoroughly and it seemed to stand the gaff as well as could be expected. This summarizes the major steps taken by the Society during this term. It has been necessary to be brief in many cases owing to the lack of space, but it is hoped that no particular affair has been overshadowed to any great extent. Page One Hundred Forty-Two Jtt.UMdbU ' cojejzes - .»r: m tHoffmatt ss ' c,£Ars ru UhuihmTiufl fnrirtu •-—- %. ill ilnsuUandcr ' r emst jetfx j . laie ASST. SjFMGT-ATHAJZMS Winter 1030 i£ a gg£te A % tSCU s:xz vsn r cuAfMimm 10. A- imrft$ vicxp exs 3t. A- i0rooks F tT Page One Hundred Forty-Three ■ 4 s ' mss SHE MODULUS = 6 8 Spring Term—TO When warm days come everybody becomes interested in outdoor programs and entertainment. Nevertheless, it is not proper to become so engrossed in these pleasures that lessons and other studies are forgotten. It is quite a prob¬ lem to decide the proper course which should be taken toward accomplishing the best results during this period. This serious question must be settled by the leading society of the school and, consequently, by the Engineering Society at Tri-State College. Some pro¬ gram must be devised by which the students may obtain the proper amount of recreation and entertainment without serious interference to school work. Many attempts have been made to solve this problem, but nothing very remarkable has been accomplished; therefore, the responsibility of another attempt will rest upon the shoulders of the present officers. Wilfred Park, who has had quite a bit of experience with the work of the Society, has been elected president. He served very capably as the vice-president of the organization during the winter term and succeeded in bringing more enter¬ tainment and better programs before the Society than has been produced for some time. A number of meetings have already been held and there is every indication that those plans which possibly were not completed during the winter may now be brought to a satisfactory conclusion. The meetings are conducted under Roberts’ Rules of Order. Every member is given the freedom to voice his opinion and a general spirit of democracy pre¬ vails throughout the assembly. An excellent training in public speaking may be obtained by any person who will take an active part in the organization by voicing his views before the assembly. This knowledge and experience may prove very useful and may save many embarrassing moments during later life. The organization is sponsoring a slide rule class this term. It has been a practice to introduce this instruction during the fall and spring terms. Prof. Pfeifer, who is quite a slide-rule expert, is the instructor. The new vector rule is being introduced and additional phases are being added to the course to cover this work. The ordinary slide rule is quite a weapon for any engineer, but the new rule should prove to be much more comprehensive and useful to the pro¬ fession. Those who are studying electrical engineering will find that the simplifica¬ tion of vector analysis, accomplished by the rule, will be well worth the few minutes spent in the study of its use. No tuition fee is assessed for the in¬ struction. The possession of a slide rule is the only requirement. There will be several class functions this term and it will be the business of the Engineering Society to aid the various classes in the preparation for these affairs. It usually results that those who take an active part in the Society will also use their best influences for the promotion of their respective classes. It has not been possible to relate exactly what the Society has done this v.erm, because this publication is being sent to the press before the major activ¬ ities are launched. Some of the activities that mean so much to the welfare of the members have been discussed and judged. Nevertheless, it is beyond us to evaluate the benefits of the Society, because their true worth depends upon how well the particular member utilizes them. This article completes the summary of the activities throughout the entire year. It is honed that the spirit and meaning of the Society have been clearly portrayed. A e believe that this organization is really an integral part of the college, and for that reason we support it as best we can. Page One Hundred Forty-Four JJ. JDrcSSCl 1 OT PJI S yji A 7- tg Xompman SGX A T (flu? noitiCFt-imj Sooitftt -♦- % ©ciclrmann £=XjfFC sT v ' COAW 4ff l 3»00JX Spring 1930 Page One Hundred Forty-Five The Chi Epsilon Society Honorary Chemical Organization Founded at: Tri-State College, Angola, Ind. Motto: Pour la Profession Flower: Sunset Rose Colors : Black and White Professor G. H. Moore Milton Omstead. John Micheal. Wilbur Twitchel. . . . Kenneth Schadt. Burton Handy, Jr.. . . MEMBERS . Honorary President . President .. V ice-P resident . Secretary . Secretary . Co r r espo n d i ng Sec ret a ry George Dawes Tlieo. Streeter George Kuelmle Howard Weaver Sidney Sliackleton Laurence Thompson Walter Bishop Harold Walker William X. Barworth James Spriegel Hjalmar Gunnerud Harry Langren The Chi Epsilon Society was founded for the promotion of chem¬ istry and fellowship among the Chemical Engineering students at Tri-State. The Society has sponsored speakers of such calibre as Mr. F. H. Marsh, of Chicago, renown as an authority on synthetic gems, Dr. C. C. Slierrard, President of the College and many other speakers noted for their work in the chemical field. At each meeting talks are given by students who have had experi¬ ence in various commercial laboratories throughout the country. Dur¬ ing the term each member is called upon to present a paper on some subject that he has been conducting experiments with. The men take a deep interest in anything in the chemical field and have developed many interesting pieces of research. Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Society For many years the college lias lacked means of awarding honors to individual students who have attained a high scholastic standing and distinction on the campus. It was finally decided hy popular vote ot the Engineering Society in December, 1929, to sponsor the establish¬ ment of an Honorary Society. In January, 1930 the plans were made and the work had begun. The committee in charge of the organization continued successfully with its work and on April 10, 1930, was granted a charter by the State of Indiana, as a local collegiate Honorary Society. A student receiving unusually high grades in his academic work and approved by the faculty advisors, may be awarded a membership in the society. The student may achieve membership by his distinguishing himself through one of the campus activities, such as, being outstanding on one of the publications, Engineering Society, etc. Its chief ambition is to become affiliated with some collegiate honorary. MEMBERS Prof. Luther A. Ott Prof. Gerald Moore Prof. John Humphries Peter J. Equi Mark L. Monette Laurence F. Thompson Louis W. Doberstein Charles W. Deichmann Wilfred A. Park I S 3 O Page One Hundred Forty-Seven Dramatic Club Through the efforts of a small group of students, who are intensely interested in drama and dramatic productions, the Tri-State Dramatic Club was formed. This organization is the newest on the campus and is destined to he one of the most popular. For years there was no organization on the campus that appealed to the student with dramatic ability, and to fill this need it was thought that an organization, somewhat similar to the old comedy club, would be acceptable to the student body. When it was announced that such a club was in the process of formation, the student body, as well as the faculty, became very much interested and consequently the success of the dramatic club was assured. This organization in its meetings, studies and discusses the latest popular stage plays, and in addition, the methods of production, stage construction, lighting systems and play management are discussed. Because of its broad study in the dramatic field, not only actors and actresses are eligible for membership, but also those who are interested in the other branches or the technical side of the dramatic production. The Dramatic Club is well represented in the 1930 senior class play, the majority of the cast being members. This year the senior class is presenting an unusually good play, entitled, “The Three Wise Fools.” It is a play that met with phenomenal success in its long run on Broad¬ way, and is always an attraction when used as an amateur production. It is the first play to be given in the newly remodeled school auditorium, and it has every indication of being a real success. Campus Life Page One Hundred Forty-Nine Stunt Nite ' 29 T he Engineering Society sponsors annually a Stunt Nite Parade and Show which last year was held on November 1. This Hallowe’en celebration is regarded as a regular event. Students and townspeople look forward to the annual parade and program staged by the boys in the various departments of the school. The parade was headed by the Angola fire truck and directed by Marshall Paul Burgett, mounted. It formed on South College Street and advanced to West Maumee Street and east through the business section of the city. The several departments of the school were represented in full regalia. One of the most outstanding features was the Aeronautical display, which consisted of a neatly arranged aeroplane mounted on a truck. The Electricals had a very unique arrangement in the form of a miniature duplicate of a radio broadcasting station. The apparatus had been arranged somewhat in the form of a public address system, but there was little success in the operation because other noises were so intense. The Civils were represented by a bridge model mounted on a truck, while the Chemicals, as usual, presented an interesting array of fireworks and chemical phenomena to make the parade a flashy production. The Mechanicals also had a clever design. The Commercial and Administrative Departments were represented by a cleverly decorated truck beset with a number of fair young ladies from our campus. Several of the fraternities contributed excellent floats to represent the college in true environments, both social and educational. These parades and exhibits are very important, because they reveal to the community the true spirit of the college and the students. They show what the school is trying to do and what it has done. They are the criterion of others’ judgment. After the parade made its sojourn through the thoroughfares of Angola, the majority of the bystanders repaired to Chapel Hall to witness one of the best stage productions that has visited Angola for some time. Much time and effort had been spent in the development and outlay of the program. It was to mark the revival of the Tri-State Comedy Club which had flourished so brilliantly in other years. The following persons formed the Show Committee: Wm. J. Powell. Hal Conners. Al. V. Rttbei. F. Venzara. Minard Rose. Frank Brooks. Peter Gwin. L. Thompson. Harold Curtis. Al. V. Ritbei. Mrs. Emmet Shank . Chairman . Business Manager . Business Manager . Stage Scenery .. Stage Scenery . Stage Scenery . Lights . Properties . Properties Program Arrangement . ....Costumes These persons deserve due credit for the effort which they expended to accomplish such splendid results. The complete program arrangement and a list of the cast may be found on another page. We hope that no act or character has been slighted and that all have been given due credit. Page One Hundred Fifty gTH MODULUS ijati. C.clvc 7 ,S if. Bmqt’tt s st pjA.zxe r s A sm tzz IK. ScJWirll srartir Aujte r f ri EEIMMITIEE ♦—-► OK. Shank sra vT -As rs 1929-1930 Page One Hundred Fifty-One Stunt Nite Show The Stunt Night Show under the direction of Charles Shank proved to be a grand success. The performance was held in Chapel Hall. The program consisted of the following acts: Act 1.—Campusitis. Songs—College Song, Lament of Disgust, Pay Attention Prof. Act 2.—Music in the Air. Songs—Sweet Child, Polling Down the Rio, (food Morning Mr. Sunshine. Act 3.—The camel and the vampire. An Oriental Pantomine. Scene— The Persian Desert. Time—The Dim and Distant Past. Act 4.—Jimmy on Hallowe’en. June Gordon and Pajama Girls. Act 5.-—Farewell from 1849-1929. 1—1849; 2—1899; 3—1919; 4—1929. Act 6.—Creatures of Impulse. Scene—Courtyard of the Three Pigeons Inn. Time—Medieval Ages in Alsace-Lorraine. Choruses of Bar Maids and Pirates. Musical numbers—Where’s the Bar Maid?, Gentlemen of the Highway, The King’s Bodyguard, Old Jerry Bones. FINALE The shortest comedy deserves a word of praise because it was well produced and very entertaining. It can truthfully be said that this good, clean production was beneficial to all of the students and faculty, both actors and spectators, and we hope that the example set will be fol¬ lowed through coming years. CAST Sergeant Klooque.Hal Conners Boomblehardt, a miser.Pete Equi Peter, a young farmer.Wm. J. Powell Martha, landlady of Three Pigeons.Patsy D’Ambrosio Pipette, her niece.Al. V. Rubei Strange Old Lady.Charles Deichmann Maid .Frank Moore Pirate Chief.Henry Wadsworth Jerry Bones.George Henderson CHORUS Bar Maids—Frank Moore, F. Noel Hopper, Wm. Roberts, Joe Moyer, Ed. Colwell, Walter Bischoff, Keith Dubey. Pirates—Earl Rosier, Norman Pidgeon, Burton Handy, Jr., Frank Pauley, George Holton, Edward Moore. Others—Lois Golden, Minard Rose, Malinda Shank, Bartlett Meager, Grover and Arthur Cleveland, Arthur Kelly, George Holton, Louis Dobersteiu, Erick Erickson, John Magill, Mathews, Turkelson, Col¬ lier, Mattocks, Pidgeon, Leora Van Aman, Hendrickson. Page One Hundred Fifty-Two I 9 3 O y. 7 • THE MODULU LJH 1 LAUGH MAKERS ARTISTS Stunt Night Players t • «, The Engineers’ Banquet 1930 It lias been the custom of the Engineering Society to stage a banquet each year in honor of the alumni, faculty and students of Tri-State College. This event is usually held on Washington’s birthday and is attended by large groups of the many alumni, whom this college has produced. This year’s banquet was as successful as it had ever been before. According to tradition Prof. Bill Pfeifer was the toastmaster. He served at his post as capably as ever, although, as those present recall, Prof. Lindstrom finally succeeded in getting his goat. Charles Deichmann, president of the Engineering Society, welcomed all of the former graduates to the festival and wished them a happy eve¬ ning. After Vic Townsend, with Howard Todd at the piano, had charmed the audience with a few selected vocal numbers, Doctor Sher- rard completed the job of assuring the alumni that everybody was glad to see them again. Prof. Lindstrom, the speaker of the evening, proceeded to speak on the value of Spiritual Dynamics, those inward forces of man which has lead him to outward manifestations. He mentioned man’s rudimen¬ tary knowledge of these forces and his experience in putting them to service. First—Growth or a consciousness of increased intellectual power. For a baby to be stunted in bodily growth is no greater a tragedy than for a man to fail to grow in his conception of the universe and his own particular field of labor. Second—Self expression or the transfer of the instinct of play from childhood over into the activities of manhood. The Game of Life is the greatest game of all. Third—Creation, for man is essentially a creator. A man is not com¬ plete who does not experience a consciousness of creative power, a conviction that he is a master of at least one art, that he is equal to any in his own particular field. In conclusion Prof. Lindstrom offered these ideas of Spiritual Dy¬ namics—Growth, Self-Expression and Creation to the students, both old and new, and urged them to make of themselves not only outstand¬ ing engineers but real men. At this banquet the visiting alumni were also given an opportunity to express themselves. The toastmaster called upon them to tell of their work and experiences since graduation and many had interesting stories to relate. Page One Hundred Fifty-Four Dean Lindstrom’s office. Accounting classroom. Business Administration class¬ room. Typewriting class in session. Hi fl Page One Hundred Fifty-Five VIEWS OF ADMINISTRA¬ TION BUILDING Main Office. Front Entrance Administra¬ tion Building. College Library. Physics Laboratory. New Smoking Room. sag | iii i m j ■ ' Page One Hundred Fifty-Six VIEWS OF ENGINEERING BUILDING Engineering Building. Electrical Laboratory. New Chemistry Laboratory. Mechanical Drawing Room. Class in Surveying. mim .I Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight wmimvihhimwii iiiirii 111 1 ' limiimi n . iipi w FAMILIAR SCENES Dining Room at the " Inn.” Boat Races at Lake James. Potawatomi Inn. Lobby at the " Inn.” Hoosier Hills Tower. — Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine Iglfjl The rolling green of our old Alma Mater—The beauty of nature that is always present in its fullest splendor-Just another view of our ad¬ ministration building with some of the memorials left by others—These fountains and other memo¬ rials mark the graduation of every class and to¬ g ether with the natural beauty of the campus bring back to us fond memories long after our scholastic days are over. Page One Hundred Sixty Pnqe One Hundred Sixty-One Page One Hundred Sixty-Two Pnye One Hundred Sixty-Three Page One Hundred Sixty-Four MW Page One Hundred Sixty-Five HE2US These are some more of our regular fellows and fraternity brothers—United they stand and divided they might fall -They get their lessons, nl,iv their eames, and love Page One Hundred Sixty-Six Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven wmmmm }:r,y r a t ! » ! The fair lady proposes to the strong man to introduce this page. We then review our cap¬ tains of commerce and industry in various garbs of childhood and youth . . . But as one picture may suggest, “We are on the wagon and on our way, . . • to make a name for ourselves and our alma mater. Page One Hundred Sixty-Eight Herein we have tried to portray the splendor or our fair sex . . . the jewels of our campus. They glorify and beautify the natural setting of our community, and make our college life acquire that certain quality which makes it complete. They are here for business, and mean to give the strener sex keen competition in the affairs of the world. ■HU ■hNMHhhHHH Puye One Hundred Sixty-Nine By meeting our professors, you realize the personal interest which they are willing to give every student. They are real friends and know their " stuff.’’ We are proud of them and have tried to co-operate with them to obtain the best instruction. Page One Hundred Seventy Wmmmm Our instructors are so closely as¬ sociated with the students that it is practically impossible to ob¬ tain separate snapshots of them. The value of this personal con¬ tact is readily realized from the record of Tri-State graduates. These men do come to class as a matter of form but to teach. T 4 Page One Hundred Seventy-One SHSsl The course in Aeronautical Engineering has brought many persons interested in aviation to our campus and is fast be¬ coming a major department. The current discussion and the accom¬ panying roar of airplane engines, make us realize that Tri-State has become " Air Minded.” : ; v : Page One Hundred Seventy-Two PARKIN! IN THIS £ Z- GALLEY Not all our spare moments are spent in study. Auto rides, bathing, picnics and blonds furnish us with pastimes that make us enjoy our days at T. S. C. ■MH Page One Hundred Seventy-Three X w The Qirdle of Friendship She gathered at her slender waist The beauteous robe she wore; Its folds a golden belt embraced, One rose-liued gem it bore. The girdle shrank; its lessening round Still kept the shining gem, But now her flowing locks it bound, A lustrous diadem. A narrower still the circlet grew; Behold ! a glittering band, Its roseate diamond set anew, Her neck’s white column spanned. Suns rise and set; the straining clasp The shortened links resist, Yet flashes in a bracelet ’s grasp The diamond, on her wrist. At length, the round of changes past The thieving years could bring, The jewel, glittering to the last, Still sparkles in a ring. So, link by link, our friendships part, So loosen, break, and fall, A narrowing zone; the loving heart Lives changeless through them all. I 9 3 Page One Hundred Seventy-Four ADVERTISEMENTS . 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 com¬ mended to the attention of our readers. Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven +“— -mi—nit—nil —n 11— -HH— IIH ■ MU ' Compliments of CAREYS CASH GROCERY AND MARKET AT THE FOOT OF THE CAMPUS -llll — llll— IIII- —mi -mi— q «+ -iin- — ini — mi • -nil—n it —ii n- —ii n —n n- A GENTLEMAN There’s a gentleman in our school Whose name we often see— Pinned up on boards and pamphlets On the school’s directory. He’s tall and gaunt, but kindly, too— With a manner not to freeze, And his favorite expression Is, “Fifty dollars, please.’’ He’s the first man that we meet When we enter the old school. He sits behind a square top desk, Swinging a three-foot rule. He gets the students started right And it’s not by planting trees, ’Cause his favorite expression Is, “Fifty dollars, please.’’ Sometimes when one comes late to school He rouses with a snore, And speaks with rising dignity, “ ’Twill cost you dollars more.” However he’s a gentleman, But not the kind to tease; And his favorite expression Is, “Fifty dollars, please.’ Compliments of the NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY | [ ,11 — IIII — mi— llll — llll—llll — llll—llll — llll—llll — IMI — llll—— llll— llll—llll-llll-llll— Mil——•Mil—— IIM— llll—llll— llll—llll —llll—ll j I I 9 3 O— Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight □ KM HH— - HH— THE CITY OF ANGOLA Extends its best wishes to the students and faculty of Tri-State College —MM llll — -II11 — Mil— I »+ Paye One Hundred Seventy-Nine =THE MODULUS ' gj CIRCLE PARK ON HAMILTON LAKE The Only Amusement Park in Steuben County KICKS AND KOMMENTS The bat business seems to be losing its head. Today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday. When one becomes of age he should be a man, but a lot of boys just become 21. The lime business will be slack this year. A specialist is a man who knows more and more about less and less. Brokers say Rustless Iron should have a bright future. A girl is as strong as her weakest moment. Be a live wire, and you won’t be stepped on. kn—nii —mi —ini —mi— -mi—mi—nii — 1111 — mi — mi— -ini — ti n — mi—n n — n n — n n— —mi mi— " i I SHELL GAS AND OILS TIRES CHILTON ' S SUPER SERVICE West Maumee Street STORAGE BATTERIES GREASING i •Jill—mi—mi—nit— 11 n — n ii — ini — n n — mi—— n nii — n n — nii — iin — (in—— nn—iiu — nii — ini — im — ini — nii — ini — nil—mi—ini — mi—— iin — nn — Page One Hundred Eighty ' A THE MODULUS ? iim — mi—mi— hh — im —nil—nn- —mi—mi- I -1111 — 1111 — ii ii — n n — mi — mi — mi—ini — mi—mi— THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE Expresses Its Appreciation of the Splendid Work Done by The Modulus Staff -nn —nn—nn—mi— -mi—nn—nil—n n- -hii — nil- =TO F 19 3 0= —n n n n—n n—nn —— n« Par e One Hundred Eiylity-One • ♦11— Mil Mil— IIH — IIH HH — HW- ■ Ml -tlll " —IIII- 11 II—IIII— CENTRAL GARAGE HARLEY J. MANN GENERAL REPAIRING Tire and Battery Service Residence Phone 319-J Garage 3 —mi ini in— mi nn— -nii — nil— -nii — n nil—nn—mi—nil— -nil nil—nil — — mi—nn— Experience is something you get when you are looking for some¬ thing else. Lassitude is the cause of Loungetude. The reason our dreams do not come true is that we just keep on dreaming. The greater a man’s knowledge of what has been done, the greater his power of knowing what to do. Wisdom is knowing what to do next. Skill is knowing how to do it. Virtue is doing it. A word to the wife is sufficient. We understand from hearsay that “Hell hath no fury like a woman scorned.’’ Personally we never got up nerve enough to scorn one. ■ iiii — ini ' mil ini ' mi mi mi mi — -nil ini ' mi iiw ini ' - mi mi ■ mi mi iim iiii iiii nn 1111 1111 TUTTLE’S I G A GROCERY Your Dollar Buys More at an I G A Store Phone 139 ■1111 —iih— hii hii— mi—mi—mi— mi- We Deliver ! I Page One Hundred Eighty-Two Mil— «« — Mil— IIM— NM — MM— M— ■ ■ ■—-NM— IIM — Mil — HU— MM—MM—MM—MM— IIM— — Ml T HE new things--the correct things in men’s sportswear for va¬ cation days. From hat to shoes there’s not one item of man’s apparel in which we are not prepared to furnish in the newest and most correct form. We are exclusive agents in Angola for the following nationally adver¬ tised bathing suits: Jautzen’s, Bradley’s 8 Spaldings. We have them either one or two-piece. Special $4.95 Others 75c to $ 6.00 Men’s Sport Oxfords. Every kind of sport shoe from the plain colors to the golfing type. Black and white, tan and white and tan and smoke— $ 6.00 Others $4.00 to $8.50 The “Chucker” a pre¬ shrunk oxford sport shirt $1.95 Other Shirts 95c to $5.00 Polo shirts of all kinds and colors— $ 1.00 Other Polo Shirts $1.50 to $5.00 Golf knickers of all kinds — the neat patterns are better this year. Wool knickers special— $4.95 Others $3.95 to $8.50 Linen Knickers of all kinds, $2.95 Others $2.00 to $5.00 JARRARD’S TOGGERY i Page One Hundred Eighty-Three WALL PAPER—PAINTS—WINDOW SHADES i DRAPERY FIXTURES ! I j “May We Show You?” f Economy Wall Paper Paint Company j LEE HIRSCH, Prop. I Phone 272 ANGOLA. IND. i ! EXCHANGE An oyster met an oyster And they were oysters two. Two oysters met two oysters And they were oysters too. Four oysters met in a pint of milk And they were oyster stew. —Pitt Panther. “Hey, your lights are out.’’ “I know it. I just put some of this prohibition alcohol in the radia¬ tor and they went blind.’’— Witt. Prof, (sternly) : “This essay on Our Dog’ is, word for word, the same as your brother’s.’’ Frosh: “Yes, sir; it’s the same dog .’’—Buffalo Bison. •frl —— HH — llll — Hll liw — HH — HM — II11 — tlH- HII — IHI ■ Mlt — II11 — IIH—— IIH i Mil — ■ ■ II11 — IIN — IIH — IIIIH-■ ■ HU —111! IIII —— Itll —-IIM — IIIIII — IIH■ I ; FOR INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND H. W. MORLEY 1 i at the | FARMERS 8 MERCHANTS INS. AGENCY, INC. j Easy payments, if desired j T HH —nil MH« »HH — HH HH ■ MW 1111 — NM —KM—MM— Mil Hit Hit ■■■»»—HH—HH—Mil ' i mi»||| |||| ■ UH — Page One Hundred Eighty-Four a f ! ‘BEATTY’S CAFE ! I Your (Patronage is Sincerely CAppreciated j »{• ■-mi ' 7 = 6 THE MODULUS ; I W. C. MAXFIELD MODERN PLUMBING AND HEATING + 1 l I l I Phones: 326-445 The easiest way to get to the top is to start at the bottom. There are so many mistakes to make—it’s foolish to make the same one twice. Make your money first, then make it last. Fear is an enemy—conquer it. A smooth road seldom leads onto the hilltops. There is nothing worth-while in the past; the big things are all ahead. Second thought is usually one that comes a minute too late to be of any use. Compliments of THE FILIPINO CLUB Page One Hundred Eighty-Six n THE iL ' — MODULUS ! 1 «£ -+ i Since You Are Going to “Tell the World” this Spring and Summer, Why Not Tell It Some¬ thing Worthwhile? Whether you realize it or not—you are going to publish a full page advertisement when you step forth in a new suit. You are going to say, “I think more of my purse than my pride. I paid $22 for this suit. I don’t look my best and I haven’t saved money because I tried to skimp.” OR—you will print this: “I am a man of fine impulses. I like to look smartly clothed and in this Kuppenheimer suit I am giving myself and my purse a stylish and thrifty run for the money.” Kuppenheimer Fine Suits from $35. Cloth-Craft Fine Suits from $24.50. Others lower priced if preferred. HH—Mll — llll—Mtl — Mll — Ml» — MH—Mll — Ull — IIII— Mil—MM—— llll—Mil—MM—MM— MN— Mil—MM— Mil—MM —1111 — Mll — IIII—MM — MN — I i + 9 3 0 Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven Yours For Success I. E. KING LUMBER CO. | A gentleman well perfumed picked up the telephone. “Hello! Hie! Hello!” “Hello,” returned the operator. “Hello!” “Hello!” “My gosh” said the gentleman. “How this thing echoes.” “Did you see the automobile approaching the railroad track?” “Yes, that is a nice car—wasn’t it?” Cop: “Who was driving when you hit that car?” Drunk (triumphantly) : “None of us; we was all in the back seat.” “What book are you reading?” “It’s called a Pair of Tights.” “Who’s it about?” “Two Scotchmen.” •UM— IIH Mil—Mil III! llll — ini — Mil llll —III! MM—M— IW—M— MM— II — MU—MM—HU— ll»— «M— MM— j SLADE 8 PORTER j BARBERS ! The Barber Shop For The Students 97 1 W Marnnpp Sfrppf I S 3 O Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight -1111—till —llll- -II It— Ml — -mi—mi—ii n- —mi— + I I -nit- mi mi ' ' mi-- nil- nil— We take this method of ex¬ pressing our appreciation for the patronage and co-operation of the students and class of 1930 and we wish them every success. Cline’s Picture Shop Angola, Indiana - IIII — li II II1! — IIIt— —mi ■ — mi n n— —nn—4ii mi- 1 •»+ Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine THE MODULUS j i PLEASANT LAKE LUMBER CO. Building Supplies Phone 36L I I PLEASANT LAKE, INDIANA AFTER CLASS “Did somebody die?’’ “No, why?” “Then why are you wearing your pants at half mast? FOR AREN’T WE ALL? I’m a college boy, wearied and worried, I’m flunking, I’m broke and I m blue. My girl just wired that she’s married, My Profs say I’ll never get through. My knowledge of calc, is rotten, I’ve no chance for a B.S. degree; But yet when all else is forgotten I’m the sap of the family tree. “Are you a big man on the campus?’’ “No, but I’m a pretty big noise in the library .”—Utah Crimson. “There’s a long, long tail awinding,” said the monkey as he hung from the tree .—Brown Jug. Our Reputation Is Founded on Our Years of Service to Steuben County S. I. DICK’S GENERAL STORE I 9 3 Page One Hundred Ninety THE MODULUS: College Inn just off Campus l93oa ff Page One Hundred Ninety-One MH -HH —1111 — HH —— HH— IIH — HH — HH — HH — HII-— IIIIH — IIII lt —1111 — HH — IIM——II11 — II11 — llll " HH —— HH — till — HH- ' ■ MW—MM " — Ml ! THE EAT RESTAURANT | I . ! ! Food and Service | U nexcelled ! i_] Prof: “Can you prove that the square of the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the squares of the other two sides of this triangle?” Stude: “I don’t have to prove it; I admit it.” And then there was the Freshman who sent his pants to the Asso¬ ciated Press. ON BENDED KNEE “Will you marry me?” “Em afraid not.” “Aw, come on. be a support.” Jack: “So your father demurred at first because he didn’t want to lose you.” Ethel: “Yes, but I won his consent. I told him he need not lose me; we could live with him, so he would not only have me, but a son-in-law to boot.” Jack: “H’m! I don’t like the expression ‘to boot.’ The Kroger Grocery Baking Company Quality Groceries, Meats and Fresh Vegetables 111 North Wayne Phone 73 1 9 Page One Hundred Ninety-Two Spring Styles Emphasize STRIPES and OVERPLAIDS The ARDSLEY For Young Men $19 75 Extra Pants $4.98 Style and quality are happily blended in “The Ardsley” through the combination of smart cut and distinctive patterns with dependable fabrics and skillful tailoring. Cassimeres, twists and worsteds are offered in the season’s newest colorings. •II11 — llll — Mil ANGOLA, INDIANA - 7 THE MODULUS = 6 THE GOLDEN GARAGE “One Stop Service” I Phone 275 Angola, Indiana IIM—MII—IIM—MM—Mll ' —MII—IIM—Mll —MM—1111 —MM—MM—1111 —1111—1111 —MII—Mll —IIM —MM—Mil—MII—1111—MII—MM —MM—MM—MM —M J “Scandal is when nobody did any thing, and somebody Ignorance is when you don’t know a thing and somebody finds told it. it out.” “A man may smile and bid you hail, Yet wish you with the devil; But when a good dog wags his tail You know he’s on the level.’’ “I’ve kept that school-girl complexion, I’ve walked a mile for a smoke; I’ve asked the man who owns one, And he tells me it keeps him broke, I know that a child can play it, To guard the danger line I try; I know when it’s time to retire, And I’ve heard that they satisfy. But for my whole lifetime I strive, I’d like to know just whether or not I’m one of the four out of five!” Pool and Billiards Afford the Best of Recreation When Played at LOVE’S Angola Maid Cigars i s 3 Page One Hundred Ninety-Four MODULUS m ! • I TRI-STATE COLLEGE { I ANGOLA, INDIANA I 1. 2 . 1. i 2 . Forty-five years of successful and efficient service to students from all parts of the world. An education at cost. Low tuition living expense. minimum rates and 3. A strong and efficient corps of teachers who give personal at¬ tention to students. 4. High school graduation not necessary for entrance. Classes given in required high school subjects every term. An intensive course embracing mathematics, science and tech¬ nical subjects. Departments: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Admin¬ istrative. ENGINEERING 3. 4. Degree granted on completion of course. Length of courses: Two years of 48 weeks each. COMMERCE i I 1 Comprehensive, Intensive, and 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of i Practical Training for Busi¬ Science in B. A., Acct., Sec. i r ness. Time required — two Science. f years of 36 weeks each. Courses especially built to meet I 2. Courses offered in Business the needs and demands of ! Administration, Accounting, modern business. I i Secretarial Science. 1 1 Enter: Sept. 29, Jan. 5, March 25, June 8 | 1 Address 1 1 TRI-STATE COLLEGE j | 1 k i— mm—h P. O. Box N 118, H. —HM—Mll —Hll —Mil— M MM —MH —NH —HM — MM MM--MH—1 Angola, Ind. KM—MM—MM—MM — MM — MM —MH — MM — Nil—MU—(III— HI i ■ ■»—m3 19 3 0 Page One Hundred Ninety-Five TTTHE MODULUS HOTEL HENDRY Strictly Modern COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION THE BEST AND THE WORST The first and best victory is to conquer self; to be conquered by self is of all things the most shameful and vile.— Plato. Falling in love is the beginning of all wisdom, all sympathy, all compassion, all art, all religion; and in its larger sense is the one thing in life worth doing .—Elbert Hubbard. Life is the gift of nature; but beautiful living is the gift of wisdom. —Greek Adage. “Do it right and fear no man, Do not write and fear no woman.’’ THE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Badges ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Manufacturers of Fraternity Jewelry Medals Rings Memorial Tablets Cups Favors Emblem Insignia Trophies Programs Athletic Figures Medallions Stationery Door Plates Plaques “Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges " —Hll— Hll — HU — Mil—Mil—Hll—-MM— lilt—lilt—II11 — Mil—II11 — Mil—Mil- + i 1 t i I I I 3 a I I I I Page One Hundred Ninety- Six li Wthe MODULUS — £} fiaoS 1 i h . JOE BROKAW -HM—NH—MH—NN— 1 ! i i j i 1 I Featuring ED. V. PRICE 8 CO. Tailoring i i i i i L nn mi -—nn .li By the Way, Who ' s Your Tailor? —MM—MII —IIII —IIII- —IIM—HII ' —MII« —llll—Mil——llll—IHI ' —IIII- —llll—llll—llll—iur —MU—nn—Mie —MH- 1 I i ! •J M —MN —IIN —MM —IIH —MM —IIN —IIH—1111 —1111- —1111 —lltl —1111 —Mil —Mil—IIM —IIM —Mil—MM—till—llll —IIM —Ull —llll —IIM —IIM —IIH —IIN —IIN — »|« Spend a Happy Hour at THE Opera House All Talking Pictures —nh — mi—nii ' — mi— in — nn — nn— mii— -Nil— Mil — llll—Mil — -hm — nn— nn— nn— nn — mi— tin— nil—nn—nn —iim F 19 3 O mz Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven •£•11 ' I 1111 1111— -IIM —1111 —till —Mil —IIII —11II —Mil- MAST BROTHERS MEATS The Place That Gives Satisfaction Phone 400 _„„ m, _„„__HH_MU——Hit- MM—HU -Nil—Nil—MM—NM—NN—MM—MM—MM—MM — Mil—llll — MM—IIM — MM—Mil—MM — NII — NN - " •§ ALL OF THEM Yesterday I walked through the City of the Dead. The grass was well cut, Plants and bushes well trimmed over the graves, But here and there a plot stood out unkept, A weed patch on which were tangled dead leaves. I asked the caretaker, “Why?” And he: “No one pays for their upkeep.” Today I walked through the City of the Dead. And all of the graves wore a white mantle— All of them —Rosa Zagnoni Marinom. “How many years did your son spend in college?” “Every one .”—Wisconsin Octupus. “Have you read my new play?” “Yes, but there’s only two sheets to it.” “That’s all it needs—it’s a bedroom farce .”—Boston Beanpot. __ || M _||M —MM—MM—II11 — IIH—II11 — IIM — MM—MM—II11- — Mil—MM—MM—MM—MII—MM—IIM—Mil — MM— Mll — Mil — MM—MM—llll — Mil ' BOYS OF TRI-STATE THE MODERN STEAM LAUNDRY Solicits Your Washing and Dry Cleaning WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER Phone 422 -MM-MM—MM —MM-MM —MM—NM—MM-Mil-Mil—IIM—1111 — MII—MII—MM—IIM—IIM—IIM—IIM—IIM—MII—Mll ' — (III—MM—MM—IIM I Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight vNV THE MODULUS — -««— ««—MM— IIM—IIH—MM—HU—IHI—HM—HM—IIH— MH—MM-IIH—MH-NN—H N—IIM—NN—MM—HH-MN-1« Angola Co-op Dairy Products Co. Invites you to try the supreme quality MIDWEST ICE CREAM AND BUTTER -Mll — Mil — IIH — Utl — M(( — -1111 —Mll —1111 —1111 —1111 —1111 —MII—IIII- —1111 — II11- — llll—Mil — nn —mi— mm —nh—mh—iih— nn—nn —nn — hii—--iim — mii—iiii— mi—mi— iih—-mn —iih—hh—iih—iih—mn —hh—iih—iih—iih— « CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING eMcBride’s College Shop SUITS MADE TO ORDER —Men’s Wear- Phone 277 •—MH—■NN— llll—■UK—HH— — HN—Wl—NN-HH—MII— Nil—NII — IIH—HU—llll—1111 —HH—HH—HM—HII— Mil—MN—NN—HU — nil— Mil—IIH—ll f« FOF 1930 A== mi m Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine 7 KRATZ DRUG STORE Established 188 5 The Rexall Store EASTMAN KODAKS AND FILMS HAGAN GOLF CLUBS SHEAFFER LIFETIME PENS ”When better films are made they will still be Eastman” HOT RIVETS DON ' T BLAME HER Mother: " Why don’t you wear that beautiful underwear you got for Christmas?” Daughter: " Oh, I’m saving that for a windy day.” NOT SO BAD English Prof.: " Tell me one or two things about John Milton.” Ruminating Plebe: " Well, he got married and he wrote Paradise Lost. Then his wife died and he wrote Paradise Regained.” DYNAMIC PERSONALITY " Here comes a friend of mine. He’s a human dynamo.” " Really?” " Yes; everything he has on is charged.” Father: " I don’t like to see that daughter of ours lighting cigarettes.” Modern Mother: " Don’t be old-fashioned, John.” Father: " It isn’t that. She’s too young to be playing with matches.” • •11- -IIH-- ■lllli IIH IIH ' Hlli llll—i III!HH IIH Hll» — Mil Hll — LESTER SHRIDER MEATS OF QUALITY | Free Delivery Phone 182 -II11 — llll—— nil—-IIM- —llll — IIII —— IIH——1(11 — 1(11 —II11 — IIII —llll- —llll —llll ' —IIH- — Mil— IIII — -HM WII ■ ' tin — Page Two Hundred T. S. C. STUDENTS We want to thank you for your friendship and patronage during the past two years. We have always been for the stu¬ dents and want to for all time to come. i 1 | I I i i Allow the feeling between us to be mutual as it has been in j the past year. j When you come back to Angola come in and see us. j We wish you a very successful future. | You are always welcome at ! KOLB BROS. DRUG STORE j Next Door to the Post Office I ANGOLA, INDIANA I I i ih—«■—— n«| I I c Don’t Yake a Chanced ] Out Patrons Are ; Assured of | PROMPT SERVICE—FIRST QUALITY ! FAIR PRICES ! | I What more can you ask? j ! STEUBEN PRINTING COMPANY i I ANGOLA, INDIANA + ! i l I l I l i l i I i i l l ' + Page Two Hundred One «f»H- M ,|—NM—MH—IIM —MM —MN —MM—MM —HN —MM—MH —MM—MH—MM—HM —MM——MM—MM—MM—MM —MH—MM—MM—MM—MM—MN—»MM—MH— j i The Proper Climax of an Evening Is Refreshments Served at i ! | | SQUARE CONFECTIONERY j On the Square j i ANGOLA INDIANA I ] •J M—MM —MM—MM—MM—HN—MM —MM—MM —MM—MM —MM—MM—MM—ItM —MM—MM—MM—MM—MM—MM —MM —MM—MM—MM — MM— MM ' —MM- —MM—M J “What is an octoroon?’’ “An eight-sided cuspidor.” “Gimme a kiss. " “Not on an empty stomach.” “Of course not!’’ “Miranda, whassat light shinin’ in yo’ eyes?’’ “That’s my stop light, Rastus.’’ “How is it he never takes you to the theater any more?’’ “Well, one evening it rained and we sat in the parlor.” The baseball game between the boys of the Calf Ribs and Musket Ridge neighborhoods came to a sudden end yesterday, in the cow lot, when Sile Kildew slid into what he thought was second base. “Does your dog chase cows?’’ “No, he’s a bull dog.’’ •£ m i i -MH—MM—MM— -MM —MM —MM —MM — -MM —IIM —MN —MH —MM —MM —MM —MM —MH —MM —MH —M| + I i I I I j DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. | All Kinds of Building Material i 1 Phone No, 26 ! CALLFORPRICES I ! ! •£«H— MM- HM—MH— MM — MM — MM — MM — MM — MH—MH—MH—HH — MM—MM— MM— MM — MM- UH—MM—MH—MM— MM—MH— MM— MM — MM—MM — MM- — ll J« I B 3 LJ Page Two Hundred Two Compliments of fPhi Lambda Cent 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 | ANGOLA LUMBER CO. I 1 BUILDING MATERIAL AND COAL Phone A-11 7 " Where is my fraternity pin? " " I have it on my chiffonier. " " Your chif—Well, don’t forget to take it off before you send to the laundry. " " Hello, where have you been? " " To the station to see my wife off for a month’s holiday. " " But how black your hands are.” " Yes, I patted the engine. " — " You knew, of course, that Mrs. Jones had triplets but did you know that three months later she had twins? " " No! " " Yep. One of the triplets died. " I AND FINISH THE JOB • " You sing with so much expression. " " Yes, I always throw myself into anything I do. " (Voice from the rear) : " Why don’t you dig a well? " — HM— I I __„M— MM ___ HN - MM - MM - MM - MM -MM--- HM -MM- NN --- HM --- MM - MM - MM— MM- MM - MM - HH - NH - HM --- 1 i | Success Is a Journey, Not a Destination j KLINK FUNERAL HOME ! •J 5 Page Tivo Hundred Four T HIS space is paid for by First National Bank, Angola, Indiana. This Bank is a friend of Tri- j State College. Every employee of this bank was, j at some time, a student at Tri-State. j That you may remember with pleasure and profit j the time you spent at Tri-State is the wish of FIRST NATIONAL BANK Angola, Ind. THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE College Books and Supplies SEAL STATIONERY, TECHNICAL SUPPLIES AND OUTFITS FOR DRAFTSMEN We are authority on these items I I Northwest Corner Commercial Building ! WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, Manager Page Two Hundred Five a gTH AODULU iih —■■nit mi- im« The QUICK LUNCH MEAL TICKETS SHORT ORDERS HOME-MADE PIES I I PETTY PETTING Mother—How long did that young man stay last night? Daughter—Oh, ma, don ' t bother me with petty matters. “Do you keep powder here? " asked the young lady from the city at the village store. “Yes, madam,’’ said the storekeeper. “Washing, baking, custard, headache, rat, face, tooth, teething, insect and gun!’’ THANK HEAVEN! The bad man made the winds to blow The ladies’ skirts so high; But the good Lord made the dust just To fill the bad man’s eye. Then there is the ambitious young man who started on a shoestring and got slapped. 11,1 " " " »■ ' llll- llll— IIH Mil IIH llll IIH IIH " llll IIII ■ llll ' IIII ■ IIH — IIH lilt— ■ nil— ' IIH I | | OREN’S QUALITY LUNCH West Maumee I HOME COOKING AND PASTRY I T ry Our Sunday Dinners f MEAL TICKETS Two Hundred Six 7 ‘4 == m THE MODULUS m j Compliments of j I | j Phi Spma Chi j 1 i l I ! i ! I I i ! i I I i ! - 1,11 " " " " " » MH—Mil mi III! NH MM MN MM Mil MM MM MM MM MM MM MM—MM MM MM MM MM MM M«|» -mm —MM- MM- HM—MM —MM —MM —MM—MH NN — NH—MM—— MM — MM — MM MM MH MM MM—MM—MM —MM „„ „„ „„ „ COMPLIMENTS ! CHARLES EDWIN SHANK | j Director j School and College Plays ) •J Ml ' ’ “ 1,11 1,11 1 Mil MM ■ MM MM MH — ■ MM - - MM MM MM — II11 —MII MM MII MM MM MM ■ MH- I B 3 ' ll THE MODULUS jg prarn— ROSS H. MILLER TAILORING AND DRY CLEANING Ladies’ and Gents’ Garments Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired Hats Cleaned and Blocked West Maumee Street ■« i ■ i i i [ n — un- — nn -» IIU —IIU- —HH«- -HW WH Htl — — Mil -■ Mil Mil lilt mi — 1|II — -MII —MM —MM- —MM —MM —MM- Phone 438 j T MII—MM—M J ‘ What was the biggest thing you ever had in your mouth?” ”A Camel, of course, silly.”— Pelican. He: Oh! That’s my foot; please get off. Strap Hanger: Why don’t you put your foot where it belongs? He: Don’t tempt me, madam.— Judge. “Let us,” said the alderman, “put our heads together and make a concrete road.” " Did you watch stop when you dropped it on the floor?” “Sure, you didn’t expect it to go through the floor!” Making love is like making pie. All you need is a lot of crust and some applesauce. “You certainly are a bad case.” “You flatter me by eleven bottles.” j Reliable Radios, Pianos, Phonographs and Everything Musical HOSACKS’ MUSIC HOUSE OP I 3 3 O — Cm) Page Two Hundred Eight 1 1 I 1 I I Compliments of 1 j l +- i i i l I i ! | c Vhi Oelta Kappa 1 i i ! I I ! I i i ! I I I ! I I I | | I i I 1 i 1 Compliments of j l 1 I i ! I I I T I | | Sigma oCVfu Sigma I ! 1 i I i i j i I B S 1 ! i 1 I I ! I I i i i Page Two Hundred Nine I ! i — IIH — ■ ■III! ' llll — -mi—mi— -nil— iiii — iiii — mi— -mi—nil—mi— m n n nn " —a « Potawatomi Inn—Pokagon State Park On State Road 27 5 Miles North of Angola An Ideal Place For Your Week-End Party OPEN SUMMER AND WINTER Potawatomi Inn is a modern structure of stucco, electric lighted and steam heated. There are huge fire-places that add both to the comfort and beauty of the lounge and assembly rooms. We are at your service at any time for banquets, dinners, dances, bridge and week¬ end parties, featuring Fish, Game, Steak and Chicken Dinners. WERNER JANKIN. Manager. -mi—— n ii — mi— -nil mi— —mi mi— Cheer up! You have two chances, One is getting the germ And one is not. And if you get the germ You have two chances, One of getting the disease And one of not. And if you get the disease You have two chances, One of dying And one of not. And if you die,— Well—you still have two chances. For that tired feeling—sit down. —hh— nn — nn—nn—mi— nn-nn— iih— im — mi— mi — iih— tin- nn — nn- nn— mi— iih—» n— hr—nr. C. L. PUFFER COMPANY Engineering and Contracting Plumbing—bleating—Sanitary—Hydraulic Elizabeth and Gilmore Streets j ANGOLA, INDIANA T ■ I •J i: C. E. BEATTY BAKERY Try Our Bread i I i I i YOURS FOR SERVICE ANGOLA GARAGE Phone 410 ■■f I Always a Good Show at TIBBITS THEATRE D. R. VANER, Prop. COLDWATER, MICHIGAN HELME and ALWOOD FORD CARS and SERVICE MW ItM HH—— Mil— till ■ Mil ' ■ HM—MH—MM— " HU—MH—» HH—■MW ' " ' NW MM BH ■ ■ MM MM ■ HH—— IIW— lit! ■ HH« — WH ■ Hit BW MM ■■ I 9 3 Page Two Hundred Eleven = A — --- p gTH MODLILU ! CENTRAL MEAT MARKET [ Fresh and Salt Meats | FREE DELIVERY Phone 20 ! “ONCE A CUSTOMER, ALWAYS A CUSTOMER " Life, like the ocean, rumbles and tumbles, Encaved by its ramparts of earthly sod. For life is wantonly, and corruptible, Influenced, and impeded by the puissance of God. Salt your food with humor, pepper it with wit, and sprinkle over it the charm of fellowship. Never poison it with the cares of life .—Anthony Wows. Let us be thankful for the fools, But for them the rest of us could not succeed .—Mark Twain. “Some people are passionately fond of poetry. Others are fond of passionate poetry, And still others are poetically fond of passion. " May the Class of ’30 Go Into the World | With a Clean Shave From j C L. MOTE I BARBER | ON THE SQUARE j HM — Mil — HU—II Hll — tMI — HM — Mil — MM — MM — Mll- — IIM — Mil — Mil—— MM — till — Mil — MM—MM — Nil—— MM — HM- MM—MM — NN — — Page Two Hundred Twelve We Point With Pride To This Year Book O UR past history has proven that our highly trained, thoroughly experi¬ enced personnel and modernly equipped printing plant, working in close cooperation with the Staff of any College or High School, will produce Year Books as artistic and perfect as it is humanly possible to produce. Fort Wayne Paper Box Co. ‘Printers and Hinders FORT WAYNE, INDIANA 19 3 0 Pay? Two Hundred Thirteen ' 6 THE MODULUS - IIII-IIIt— NII — IIII— IIII— IIII— IIl( _ || K— || ||— -Ml—Ml — •§• - — » " — " II — llll — llll— llll—(III — me- IIII — nil - Nil—NN—411—MM—UN—NN— Ml—HH—Hit— NN— NM— HH— NN—NN— H„. _ „„ _ , -MH—IIN —Nil—IIN—NN- IIN- I, Compliments of Beta Phi Theta -iin —mi—mi—mi— -nil—ini—-mi— -wi —im —iw —iiii — iiii — nit— -UN— IIH—i:ii— iin —mi— T HIS book is cased in an S. K. Smith cover- is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is SMITHCRAFTED by an organization specializing in the creation and production of Whatever your cover requirements may be, this can satisfy them. —a cover that created and of craftsmen good covers, organization Send for information and prices to The S. K ♦ Smith Company 213 Institute Place -Mil— llll — II11 — III! — II ' I —1111- —1111. —1111 — HU — Chicago llll—llll —IIH—1111- —1111—1111 —llll. -iiii — iiii- iiii—iiii—ti:i—iiti—iiii—n ; « f 19 3 0 Page Two Hundred Fourteen f IN AFTER TEARS 1 WHEN YOU RE-TURN THE PAGES OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE¬ GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS, ou Will praise die wisdom of die staff diat selected good engravings ratKer tKan just cuts.” Years do not dim die brilliant printing quality of FORT WAYNE ENGRAVING CO. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA L PORTRAITS AND VIEWS i Page Two Hundred Fifteen Index to Advertisers A Angola, City of_ 179 Angola Co-op Dairy Products Co._ 179 Angola Garage_211 Angola Lumber Co_204 Auburn Greeting Card Co_203 B Balfour, L. G. Co_ 196 Beatty, C. E. Bakery_211 Beatty’s Cafe_ 185 Board of Directors, Tri-State Col¬ lege _ 181 Brokaw, Joe_ 197 C Kolb Bros._201 Kratz Drug Store_200 Kroger Grocery Baking Co_ 192 M Mast Bros._ 198 Maxfield, W. C_ 186 McBride’s College Shop_199 Miller, Ross H._208 Modern Steam Laundry_ 198 Morley, H. W_ 184 Mote, C. L_212 Carey’s _ 178 Central Garage_ 182 Central Meat Market_212 Chilton’s Super Service_180 Circle Park_ 180 Cline’s Picture Shop_ 189 College Book Store_205 College Inn_ 191 D Dick’s General Store_ 190 E Eat Restaurant_ 192 Economy Wall Paper Paint Co._ 184 F Filipino Club_ 186 First National Bank_205 Fort Wayne Engraving Co_215 P ort Wayne Paper Box Co._213 G Golden Garage_ 194 H Helme Alwood_211 Hosack’s Music Shop_208 Hotel Hendry_ 196 J Jarrard’s Toggery_ 183 N Northern Indiana Public Service Company_ 178 O Oren’s Quality Lunch_206 P Patterson’s Department Store_187 Penney, J. C. Company_193 Phi Delta Kappa_209 Phi Lambda Tau_203 Phi Sigma Chi_207 Pleasant Lake Lumber Co_ 190 Potawatomie Inn_210 Puffer, C. L. Co_210 Q Quick Lunch_206 S Sigma Mu Sigma_209 Shank, C. E_207 Shank Lumber Co_202 Shrider, Lester_200 Slade Porter_ 188 Smith, S. K. Co_214 Square Confectionery_202 Steuben Printing Co_201 T K King Lumber Co_ 188 Klink Funeral Home_204 Tibbits Theatre_211 Tri-State College_ 195 Tuttle’s I. G. A. Grocery_182 Qeneral Index Page ADMINISTRATION _ 18 Assistants _ 25 Board of Directors_ 21 Dean Linstorm’s Message_ 20 Faculty _ 22 Personal _ 27 President’s Message_ 19 Prof. Neihous’ Message_ 21 Secretary’s Message_ 20 ADVERTISEMENTS_177 CAMPUS LIFE_ 149 Engineering Banquet_ 154 Familiar Scenes_155 Snapshots _ 160 Stunt Night___150 CLUBS_ 119 Aeronautical_ 122 Catholic_ 123 Commerce_ 120 Forum_ 125 Radio_ 124 FRATERNITIES_ 103 Phi Lambda Tau_ 104 Sigma Mu Sigma_ 106 Beta Phi Theta_ 108 Phi Sigma Chi_ 110 Beta Phi Sigma_ 112 Phi Delta Kappa_114 Page Philipino_ 116 Alpha Delta Alpha_ 118 PUBLICATIONS_ 129 Faculty Advisors_ 130 Integral- 134 Modulus—1930 _ 131 Modulus Staff_ 132 SENIORS _ 29 College of Engineering_ 33 Senior Class_ 30 School of Commerce_ 74 SOCIETIES _ 139 Chi Epsilon_ 146 Dramatic_ 148 Engineering _ 140 Tau Sigma Eta_ 147 SORORITIES_ 98 Sigma Alpha Gamma_ 99 UNDERCLASSMEN_ 87 Accounting and Business Adminis¬ tration _ 94 Administrative Engineering_ 96 Aeronautical Engineering_ 89 Civil Engineering_ 90 Chemical Engineering_91 Electrical Engineering_ 92 Mechanical Engineering_ 93 Secretarial Science_ 95 Q Page Two Hundred Seventeen :THE MODULUS School of Engineering Seniors Page Allen, George Elwood_ 33 Allwood, Albert L_ 33 Amstutz, J. L_ 33 Vve, Bart L_ 33 Bangloy, Alex S_ 34 Barworth, B._ 34 Berglund, Orion W_ 34 Bolido, V. B_ 34 Bonar, Robert B_ 35 Brookes, J. Allan_ 35 Brown, Linsly G._ 35 Burgett, Paul F_ 35 Caldwell, Ralph_ 36 Carlson, Norman E_ 36 Carrabina, John K_ 36 Clark, Merton F._ 36 Clark, Raymond G._ 37 Clippinger, Edmund F_ 37 Collier, Herbert_ 37 Cook, Benjamin L_ 37 Curry, J. J- 38 Crissman, Frederick_ 86 Dalton, Charles A_ 38 Davie, Walter L._ 38 Davis, David G_ 38 Davis, Harold F._ 39 Da we, George J._ 39 Deichmann, Charles W_ 39 Densmore, Bert E_ 39 Dillard, J. White_ 40 Doberstein, Louis W._ 40 Dohren, Martin_ 40 Doyle, Edgar A._ 40 Du Bey, Keith_ 72 Duff, Cuthbert W._ 86 Eckstorm, Albert W_ 41 Edwards, Joseph L._ 41 Ellies, Edric E_ 41 Ellingham, Stanley R_ 41 Equi, Peter J._ 42 Ergas, Albert_ 72 Erickson, Erick B_ 42 Ervin, Wilfred_ Everts, William J_ Faregh, Ali Samiiam__ Fetter, Leon H_ Finkler, Harold P_ Fletes, Evnesto_ Fortman, Kenneth_ Gaffner, Burton R_ Gailun, Ben_ Giustetti, William J._ Ghrist, W. Irwin_ Gonas, John S_ Gosselin, Edmond F.__ Greenwood, Sam K_ Grodrian, D. H_ Gunnerud, Hjalmar F. Hall, Earl_ Hamilton, Tiled. M_ Hathmaker, John H_ Hauber, Cecil O_ Hellrung, John J_ Hekers, William_ Herrera, Eduaedo_ Hexemer, Leroy H. C ' . Hirst, Harry C._ Hobbs, Marvin_ Hopper, F. Noel_ Housel, Harold J._ Hoyt, Robert S_ Insulander, C. H_ Ipnar, Joseph_ Jackson, Ramsay R_ Johnson, Alton F_ Johnson, Arthur C._ Johnson, A. H_ Johnson, Harold E_ Jordon, Glenn V_ Juerling, Vincent C_ Kercheval, W. E._ Kingsland, Sidney_ Kipp, L. H._ Kozma, Julius L_ Page . 42 . 42 . 43 43 43 44 44 44 44 45 45 45 45 46 46 46 47 47 72 47 47 48 48 48 48 49 49 49 49 50 72 50 50 50 51 51 73 73 51 51 Page Two Hundred Eighteen Page Kuehnle, Geo. W_ 74 Lahiri, Bibhute_ 73 Lam, D. G_ 52 Lee, Harry A_ 52 Lepro, Louis H_ 52 Lewis, Alvin V_ 52 Lilly, George E._ 53 Loeser, Earl G_ 53 Lokerson, E. D_ 53 Love, Richard M_ 53 Lucas, George T_ 54 McFarland, Raymond H_ 54 Magill, John H_ 54 Mclntire, Henry K_ 54 Mengel, Peter F_ 55 Merva, Joseph J_ 55 Mills, Russel F_ 55 Monette, Mark L_ 55 Moore, John H_ 56 Moore, Frank_ 56 Mullinix, Chester F_ 56 Mulvany, Kenneth E_ 56 Murphy, Louis N_ 57 Oei, T. B_ 57 Olson, Andrew E_ 57 Osburn, Roland L_ 57 Overmeyer, Everitt R._ 73 Overton, William C_ 58 Park, Wilfred A._ 58 Parker, Robert T_ 58 Paully, Frank G_ 58 Pidgeon, T. Norman_ 59 Pifer, Marion J_ 59 Radcliffe, J. Glenn_ 59 Ranta, William A_ 59 Rench, Raymond M._ 60 Richardson, David W_ 60 Rubei, A. V._ 86 Rubek, Milo A_ 60 Ruedas, Jose Vicente R._ 60 Russell, Raymond T_ 61 Enriquez, Pablo J. S_ 61 Page Saulnier, George_ 61 Saxton, Millard A._ 61 Scanlon, John J._ 62 Schadt, Kenneth_ 62 Schaeffer, Henry_ 62 Sellers, John R_ 62 Shacleton, Sidney W_ 63 Shank, Lawton_ 63 Shambaugh, W. D_ 63 Siener, Harold E_ 63 Signarovitz, Geo. J_ 64 Smith, Byron R._ 64 Smith, DeWitt V_ 64 Smith, Edward A._ 64 Smith, Lyman E._ 65 Smith, Otis B._ 35 Smith, Rufus L._ 65 Snyder, R. L_ 65 Streeter, Theodore_ 66 Stooff ' er, Daniel H_ 66 Swan, Daniel A._ 66 Tarbell, James A_ 66 Thompson, Laurence P._ 67 Tobin, John J_ 67 Toliver, Irl H_ 67 Triane, Anthony J_ 67 Twitchell, Wilbur F._ 68 L T ribe, Guillermo_ 68 Yakili, Alaeddin T_ 68 Wade, DeForrest Y._ 68 Wahlgren, Merle D_ 69 Walker, Harold F_ 69 Walker, Harvey H_ 69 Walston, William R_ 69 Weaver, H. P_ 70 Wells, Clarence W_ 70 Willcox, F. Earl_ 70 Winton, Courtland D_ 70 Wise, Hershel_ 74 Zambrano, Jorge_ 74 Zent, Alvin T._ 74 3 Page Two Hundred Nineteen A - MODULUS School of Commerce Seniors Page Arnold, Gerald A._ 75 Baltz, Raymond A_ 75 Basarab, John, Jr._ 75 Beatty, William L_ 75 Begin, Paul C_ 76 Benedicto, Matias A_ 76 Bischoff, Walter_ 76 Blue, Lohman V. N_ 76 Cameron, Karl Leo_ 77 Carpenter, Ethelwvn_ 77 Chang, L. C_ 77 Chapin, DeVon_ 77 Collette, Helen_ 78 Corell, Cletus_ 78 Curry, Volney Manning_ 78 Davisson, Fred C_ 78 DeLong, Marion D._ 79 Dunn, Catherine _ 79 Gage, Grace_ 79 Gallatin, Clair H_ 79 Gallogly, Frank Edwin_ 80 Ganuneter, Edw. C., Jr_ 80 Gramling, Evelyn_ 80 Page Isaac, Ralph Norman_ 80 Kelly, Arthur J._ 81 McCardel, Ward B_ 81 McNeal, Catherine_ 81 Miller, Kathryn_ 81 Murbach, Lawrence_ 82 Nicely, Jacob K_ 82 Orrock, Sarah E_ 82 Pagurayan, Basilio_ 82 Reader, Lucile_ 83 Reppard, Roy_ 83 Ringelspaugh, Leslie_ 83 Sewell, Florence M_ 83 Shapiro, Maurice G_ 84 Shrider, Carrie_ 84 Tucker, Mary Helen_ 84 Van Aman, Leora J._ 84 War ford, B. G._ 85 Warford, Mrs. B. G_ 85 Warren, Frederick A_ 85 Williams, Mildred_ 85 Wisner, Heyman C_ 86 School of Commerce Underclassmen Adams, M., Acc._ 94 Belmont, P., B. A_ 94 Berlin, R., B. A_ 94 Brokaw, R., B. A_ 94 Brooks, C., Acc_ 94 Cameron, C., B. A_ 94 Duncan, C., B. A_ 94 Dunn, A., Acc_ 94 Grimm, H., Acc_ 94 Griffith, D., B. A_ 94 Hammond, G., B. A._ 94 Hawell, M., B. A_ 94 Holton, J., B. A_ 94 Hoolihan, H., B. A_ 94 Hoon, H., Acc_ 94 Kelley, D., Sc. S_ 95 Kelliher, G., B. A_ 94 Lee, E., Sc. S_ 95 Lemon, E., Acc_ 94 Macintosh, B., Acc_ 94 McLarney, R. W., B. A_ 94 Mitchell, F., Acc_ 94 O’Brien, R., Sc. S._ 95 Orton, V., Sc. S_ 95 Osgood, R., Acc_ 94 Patterson, W. L., Sc. S_ 95 Pierce, C., Acc_ 94 Platt, B., Sc. S_ 95 Pratt, C. E., Acc._ 94 Sanders, L., Sc. S._ 95 Swanson, H. A., B. A_ 94 Vance, P., B. A_ 94 Page Two Hundred Twenty School of Engineering Underclassmen Page Adams, W., M. E_ 93 Albanese, F., Aero E._89 Alger, L., E. E- 96 Allen, C., C. E_ 90 Anderson, J. R., M. E._ 93 Ante lla, M. E., C. E_ 90 Augsbach, C. E., Ch. E_ 91 Aufermash, C. W., M. E_ 93 Austin, W., C. E_ 90 Barnes, J. H., Aero E_ 89 Barranbrugge, C., Aero E_ 89 Bartlett, C. W., E. E_ 96 Basuino, F., Aero E_ 89 Bates, H., M. E_ 93 Bauer, R., M. E_ 93 Beale, P., E. E_ 92 Bellaver, A., M. E_ 93 Benedict, H., M. E_ 93 Bennett, J., C. E_ 90 Bentley, J. A., E. E_ 96 Bianchi, R., C. E_ 96 Blizzard, T. C., E. E_ 92 Booker, B., E. E._ 92 Boyd, W., E. E_ 92 Briggs, H. E., Aero E._ 89 Brown, E. C., Adm. E._ 96 Budnik, C. A., C, E_ 90 Budlane, S. J., Aero E_ 89 Burdock, L., M. E_ 93 Byrne, C. R., C. E_ 90 Baxter, C. T„ C. E_ 90 Cabrera, I., E. E._ 92 Carter, C., C. E_ 90 Caruncho, E., E. E_ 92 Cassaza, L., C. E._ 90 Castator, L., Aero E_ 89 Chafee, A. D., M. E_ 93 Cipriano, A., E. E_ 96 Clark, G. J., C. E_ 90 Clark, H., Ch. E_ 91 Clark, R., Aero E._ 96 Clendenning, L. F., Adm. E_ 96 Collins, D. F., Aero E_ 89 Conners, H., M. E_ 93 Cook, G. V., E. E_ 92 Cookerley, A., Aero E_ 89 Crane, C. M., Aero E_ 89 Cubeta, P., M. E._ 93 D’Ambrisio, P., Aero E_ 96 Davidson, C., M. E_ 93 — — F I 9 Page Davidson, J., ivl. E_ 93 Daymude, J. F., Ch. E_ 91 Dibb, A., E. E_ 92 Diley, E„ E. E_ 92 Dimauro, S., M. E_ 93 Dineen, M., E. E_ 92 Doll, E., Ch. E_ 91 Domanick, J., M. E_ 93 Donahue, R., M. E_ 93 Dressel, J. H., Aero E_ 89 Eiler, E. E., E. E_ 92 Elgie, A. H., E. E_ 92 Eshelman, F., Aero E_ 89 Evans, M., C. E_ 90 Ficker, R., E. E_ 92 Fields, C., C. E_ 90 Fisher, N., Ch. E_ 91 Fitzgiven, R. E., M. E_ 93 Fleming, R., C. E_ 96 Floriendo, P., M. E_ 93 Gaffner, R., Aero E._ 89 Gallo, J., E. E_ 92 Gancar, A., M. E_ 93 Geho, G. H., Aero E_ 89 Gonas, J. S., C. E_ 90 Grodzowsky, N., Ch. E_ 91 Gunnerud, H. F., Ch. E_ 91 Hadlock, J., E. E_ 96 Hagburg, C., C. E_ 96 Haring, D., M. E_ 93 Hatch, J., Aero E._ 89 Henry, M. H., Ch. E_ 91 Hiner, R., C. E_ 96 Hollander, I., M. E_ 93 Holton, G. C., Ch. E_ 91 Holton, J., C. E._ 9C Horning, R., C. E_ 90 Housel, H. J., Aero E_ 89 Hovanesian, T., Aero E_ 89 Howard, F. G., C. E_ 90 Howland, J., Aero E_ 89 Huber, H., C. E_ 90 Johnson, H., C. E._ 90 Johnson, H. F., E. E_ 96 Johnson, M. F., C. E_ 90 Jokinen, W., C. E_ 90 Keilty, J., C. E- 90 Kemler, G., Aero E_ 89 Kendall, E., E. E_ 92 King, K. J., Aero E_ 89 3g=f( ) = m t Page Two Hundred Twentg-One Page Page Kissenger, J. S., E. E- Kissenger, R. E., C. E- Korft, W.j M. E- Lahari, B., E. E- Lane, J., Aero E- Layman, D., Ch. E- Leander, J., M. E. _- Lee, H„ Ch. E- Lewis, H., Aero E- Loyavers, I,., E. E- Lynn, L. C., E. E- Lyra, C., Ch. E- MaeNeil, D. H., E. E- Mahon, W. C., Ch. E- Manown, J., Ch. E- Mantegani, A., E. E- McEwen, H. R., Acini. E- McKelvey, J. B., Aero E- McLaughlin, L., Aero E.- McMillan, S., E. E- McMillan, W., E. E- Melville, C., E. E- Micklitsh, ,T. M., C. E- Millovich, L. S., M. E- Mitchell, M„ C. E- Mitton, D., A. E- Molar, W. S., Adm. E- Moor, F. C., Aero E- Moore, E. G., M. E- Moore, H., Ch. E- Moore, O., C. E- Moore, W., E. E- Morrow, S. A., E. E- Mortland, D., Aero. E- Moyer, J. K., Aero, E- Muller, F., E. E- Murphy, L., Aero. E- Musk, E., C. E- Naylor, T. E., E. E- Newman, A. C., Aero. E- Nichols, G., M. E- O ' Keefe, M. J., Aero. E- Olin, R., M. E- Olinger, R., Aero. E- Orton, P., Aero. E- Overholt, G., E. E- Parker, R. T., C. E- Parsons, G., C. E- Peiffer, R., M. E- Pelton, R., Aero. E- Perry, H., Aero E- Pettigrew, W., Aero. E- 96 96 93 92 89 91 93 91 89 9(i 92 91 92 91 91 92 9(i 89 89 92 96 90 90 93 90 96 96 89 93 91 90 92 92 89 89 92 89 90 96 89 93 89 93 89 89 96 90 90 93 89 89 89 Pfeifer, H., Aero. E.- 89 Pohl, C„ C. E_ 90 Potucek, F., C. E_ 90 Porter, W„ E. E_ 92 Pratt, L., E. E_ 92 Peterman, R. C., E. E- 92 Rathburn, L., C. E_ 90 Readnar, E. C., C. E- 96 Reid, J., C. E_ 90 Rizzo, J. F., Aero E- 89 Roark, D. A., C. E- 90 Roberts, W. N., E. E- 92 Robertson, W. F., C. E- 90 Robinson, J. R., E. E- 92 Ross, E., E. E_ 92 Rowley, W. R., E. E_ 92 Rubenstein, P., E. E- 93 Rudzki, H„ M. E- 96 Rumisek, J. G., Ch. E- 91 Salas, R., C, E_ 90 Sauer, J., E. E.- 92 Schappert, E. L., E. E- 92 Schott, R. L., E. E- 92 Schwender, L. H., E. E- 92 Scott, E., Aero. E.- 39 Skekie, R. H., Ch. E- 91 Skottey, H. A., C. E- 90 Sites, E., E. E_ 96 Skibinski, F. C., C. E- 90 Sprigel, J. H., Ch. E- 91 Solaro, A., E. E.- 92 Staton, L. R., E. E.- 92 Steele, F., M. E.- 90 Stuart, J., C. E- 96 Sullivan, N., E. E- 92 Suss, J., C. E- 90 Sutherland, T., M. E-.- 93 Theis, J., M. E_ 93 Thomas, A., Aero. E- 89 Thomas, F., E. E- 92 Tolliver, I., E. E- 92 Urbina, V. M., M. E- 93 Vircasovitch, V., E. E- 92 Wadsworth, H. C., Adm. E- 96 Warner, F., E. E- 92 Webh, G. H., Aero E- 89 Webster, W., M. E.- 73 Westergreen, N., C. E- 90 Wier, G., C. E- 90 Wills, E. C,, C. E- .90 Wood, L., Ch. E_ 91 Zerwitz, J., Ch. E- 91 l‘aye Two Hundred Twenty-Two — THE MODULI! r Autographs _ . ,, y Z ' rfrfA C£Jd sw ' S f y o, cr, 7 7. •7 e.n si fC ' aJcJ Z c. 0OG? V£ jS. a.£?. A ' osr scu £ 7 tV ’ " ' At " im 3 T i i f 1 C. ’% !i ? SMi. -74. 2- M X “ £ . a - e " , . . lt ' ; a pCa Ai » CJL4 Pa ye Two Hundred Twenty-Three Autographs a ut »■ ■ - ' 2n v fa4 : ir •. • l JV.S " • • " - ' ».5 : ' £? v «? v !• - ■

Suggestions in the Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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