Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1937

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1937 volume:

r GC 977.202 AN4M, 1937 »»»1S32 «0 1937 ««: Tfioda m d- 1937 Copyright ed, 1937, by R. O. Nason, Editor J. M. Shinkle, Business Manager PRINTED IN ANGOLA, INDIANA T WO Volume 14—1937 PUBLISHED BY THE SOCIETIES OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE ANGOLA, INDIANA orewora Faithfully and earnestly we have endeav¬ ored to present to you in this year’s MODULUS a true portrayal of Tri-State life. Although at first thought the present road seems long and hard, there is evidence among these pages of far more than just work. Moreover, the years have a way of wearing off the tarnished edges and revealing only brilliant memories. Thus, it is our hope and belief that this book will serve both as a current interest and as a future guide to pleasant reminiscences. To the Engineers of the World we respectfully dedi¬ cate this book in appreciation of the exemplary role which they have always assumed in the foundation and improve¬ ment of our civilization. In the business, political, and cultural phases of our life they have commanded the es¬ teem of their fellow men. In his own field the engineer ha s advanced far be¬ yond his day as a whole. Economically and politically his intelligent, accurate analysis of national problems combined with an under¬ standing appreciation of the people, gained through con¬ tact and experience, has served as a leveling factor in the government of our countries. Culturally he has broadened his personal scope as have few other men, because of necessity and through a knowl¬ edge of the dangers of the extremes of specialization. Above all, morally the Engineer is regarded by his contemporaries as a clear thinker and a worthy guide. May the present and future graduates of our Engi¬ neering colleges attain a genuine realization of their many and varied responsibilities and carry on with regard for the ideals established by a long line of truly great men. Five o vdev o eva Tri-State College - - - Engineering - Aeronautical Department - Chemical Department Civil Department Electrical Department Mechanical Department Commercial - - - Tri-State Activities - Fraternities - Features - Advertising - merits ' PAGE 7 - 27 27 - 37 45 - 53 61 - 69 75 - 87 111 - 131 J,.; ' Jffi pA3p 9 M k’sjE .,; jjp- ; I..: % v ipt 3raaK£fSS§ ?J M r fHiI lflKX :J$£ ’ if j i ' J 4 1 zgRpw ?} - 3 if; vv-i 3 -iJfc »• : .JS ifif! E?» ’ Pimm Entrance to the Campus Seven Eight Administration Building Mechanical Building Nine Tri-State Lakes Ten For several years during the late depression various agencies of pub¬ licity were full of predictions to the effect that there is no longer any place in our economy for trained men. The statement was made time and again that young men were wasting their time attending college and that they might as well resign themselves to the prospect of a pick and shovel job—if indeed they were able to secure that much. For¬ tunately thousands of young men refused to be misled by this propa¬ ganda and by their actions proved themselves much wiser in many ways than their elders. Industry at the present time is calling for technically trained men. Literally thousands of involved problems are calling for solution and that solution involves the services of men trained to think. The solu¬ tion of these problems will tax the best efforts and the highest resources of the men of the coming generation and will enlist the best efforts of the young men of today upon whose shoulders will fall the responsibility of solving them. Young men completing technical courses today in any line whatever are to be congratulated upon the fact that they come into positions of responsibility at a time when so much is to be done. The members of the 1937 graduating class of Tri-State College will find work awaiting them—work that is worthwhile—and it will call forth their best efforts. We, who know them so well, are proud of them and are certain of their ability to faithfully discharge their obligation. We present to them our best wishes as they go forth to do and to conquer. BURTON HANDY, President. Eleven On account of the way things are being done these days and the general outlook of things the college graduate may be somewhat con¬ fused as to just the right thing to do after graduation. He will probably seek out ways and means whereby he may secure a position which propo¬ sition usually means that he will seek out his friends and acquaintances for some kind of advice. These folks of course will give plenty of advice but it is very doubtful if much of this advice will be of any real benefit to the graduate for the simple reason it is quite difficult to pass on very much personality from one person to another. We all have our own lives to live during the period at hand so it is pretty much up to our¬ selves. The sad thing of the whole affair is that we have this life to live just once and all mistakes and errors are never forgiven or excused— they always stand as is. A college education, if well done, means a lot of hard work, self denial to a lot of things we would like to do, and the doing of a lot of things which seem trivial and of no importance at the time of doing. However if one is honest with himself and takes care of the every day problems and work assigned to him, he will finish his college course with a wealth of valuable information and details. Then when the graduate finishes his course and starts out on his way in the world he will find a proposition of application before him. If he will strive hard to apply the information and details he learned in college, also strive hard to develop his personality he will be sure to be more than satisfied with results. May every graduate of Tri-State be able to make the most of his personality and become wise in the application of essentials. WILLIAM A. PFEIFER. OUST! It has been extremely interesting to be a part of the social and eco¬ nomic problems which have confronted this country during the period of years known as the thirties. First we had the depression. The real start was in the summer of 1929 when corporation earning reports be¬ gan to look unfavorable. It was not until the stock market crash in October of that year that the public became aroused. The loss in values which occurred at that time was only an indication of what was to follow during the next few days. Politicians and economists studied the problem and offered many remedies which were expected to cure many of our ills. Yet values continued to tumble until the bottom was reached early in 1933. From that year on conditions began to improve. Two important stimulants were used, namely, the revaluation of gold and the inaug¬ uration of the N. R. A. Theorists will argue as to the lasting benefits which were derived. We do know that late in 1936 business in dollar value again became normal. However, many millions of our unskilled workers still are unable to find a market for their labors. At this time it is well for young engineers and scientists to begin to give consideration to their opportunities. Futile indeed are the panaceas of the politician when compared to the lasting economic re¬ sults which are achieved by the development engineer when he creates a new product. The answer to all of our economic and social ills is to be found in the workings of our tool builders and accomplishments of our scientists in their search for things that are new and useful. PROFESSOR ROUSH, Secretary-Treasurer. Reliability is a quality which is the foundation of all that is high and noble in human character. Other attributes may add to its splen¬ dor, other traits may occupy a more noticeable position, but the first question asked about any man who seeks a place of honor and trust, is " Can he be depended upon?” If you would follow a good example, watch the engineer who is so interested in his job that he stays after hours to work out some new plan he has devised in connection with his department. He may get no immediate pay for overtime; recognition of his diligence may be slow in appearing. But sooner or later the pay envelope will respond, and he will have attained and will hold a position of trust and honor. GEORGE G. NIEHOUS, Chairman of Board of Directors. Fourteen orce MARJORIE GOLDEN College Book Store Fifteen ALMEDA WELLS Secretary to Registrar IRENE CAMPBELL Multigraph Operator TERESA CHRISTENSON WILDE HAMMOND Secretary to President ALSBACH File Clerk WAVE ATKIN BOAGEY FLORENCE WHITE Office Manager Stenographer iflliflfll l Sixteen WINIFRED ROSE WAUGH, Librarian Creating an atmosphere of kindness and helpfulness that promotes well con¬ ducted study and research. ROY REPPARD, B. S. in B. A. Willing and able to aid the students of Tri-State College at any hour of the day. Seventeen n 0 ?n D r ' 69901 °? Helping your fellow men can be con¬ sidered from two view points; one the honest effort to make the way more smooth for a friend, and the other the detrimental effect which your help may have on the friend’s initiative. Much can be said in support of both view points; so as in all things be temperate in helping others. ALICE A. PARROTT, Head of English Department. Eighteen m e n t Upon completion of a college course in engineering you will be prepared to solve problems of technical nature and thereby earn a livelihood. However, your success in life will largely depend upon your ability to deal successfully with people, that is, to make people like you and to do your will. This has been called Human Engineering. This art is not a gift from Heaven to a fortunate few, but can be attained by all who will seriously study the problem. You may not be privileged to do great feats in engineering, but every day will bring you the opportunity to make the men you meet your friends. If you can do this your life will be filled with hap¬ piness and you will be a blessing to the world. S. D. SUMMERS. ROBERT CARSON, B. S. in E. E. Constantly striving to improve the quality of work for the students’ benefit. Nineteen MINARD ROSE, A. B. An ability to put across the major points of a problem with clarity and forcefulness. C. A. JACKSON, B. S. in E. E. Ably instructing the students in that true expression and necessary art of the engineer, mechanical drawing. on op ent? DOUGLAS C. LYNCH Valedictorian of the Class of ’37 RICHARD B. HUBBARD Salntatorian of the Class of ’37 JAMES W. RICE Valedictorian of the Fall Term of ’37 JAMES T. TURNER Valedictorian of the Win- Term of ’37 HERBERT LEO Valedictorian of the Spring Term of ’37 MITCHELL ZURAWINSKI Salntatorian of the Spring Term of ’ 37 T wenty-onc C MCK iNLii. V h. O NASON i f X. JhhI XI R. £. G£P PA»,D e. D. NELSON BUR TON MANj Y. FTA JL.4 JL Jl G l FRESHMAN : O. AS..SBACH TAU SIGMA C HANSENS P - F GIB-SON a, L. LA BOSKY J; R, COLE M ZORAWSNSKS Twenty-two 11111 a u onopcirij C n 9 1 neei°i n 3 va tern i The Tau Sigma Eta Honorory Engineering Fraternity of Tri-State College was founded by the Engineering Society of Tri-State College in January, 1930. The purpose of the organization is to reward outstand¬ ing scholarship among Tri-State students. In April, 1930, a charter was granted to the fraternity by the State of Indiana, thus permitting 1 au Sigma Eta to function as a local collegiate honor fraternity. To be eligible for election to Tau Sigma Eta, a student must be registered in some branch of the College of Engineering, and have car¬ ried a minimum of twenty class hours per week, and have maintained an average grade of B or better for four terms prior to his election. At the beginning of each term a list of eligible candidates is submitted to the fraternity and seven of these candidates are elected to membership at the discretion of the members. Formerly, membership in the fraternity could be attained by out¬ standing campus activity, three members being elected from this group each term. However, due to abuse of this means of securing member- ship, it was eliminated by an amendment to the constitution in tEe Spring of 1934, and at the same time the scholastic requirement for member¬ ship was raised. Under the guidance of the late Professor Ott, Tau Sigma Eta insti¬ tuted in its program a short talk by one of its members at each meeting. These talks are given voluntarily by the member; the subject is of his own choice; and thev are primarily for the purpose of giving the mem¬ bers practice in speaking before an audience. This plan has proved not only very beneficial to the speakers, but is often a means for the listen¬ ing members to obtain valuable information on subjects that might other¬ wise have been unnoticed. With seven years of active work behind it, Tau Sigma Eta now holds an enviable place among the organizations on the campus. By keeping high its standard for membership it serves to help its members maintain their excellent scholastic standing; while for future members it serves as an encouragement to pursue their studies with greater dili¬ gence and perservence. Tau Sigma Eta stands for the ideal in campus organizations; broth¬ erhood and friendship, a well balanced social program, and the mainten¬ ance of high scholastic records. With the hope that such recognition will encourage undergraduates to more diligent study and reward students for their scholastic efforts, Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineering fraternity, through an appropriate committee has selected from the graduates of each of the past four terms the student with the highest scholastic average for special honors and the student with the second highest standing for honorable mention. From this group the student having the highest average and the one hav¬ ing the next highest were elected as Valedictorian and Salutatorian of the Class of ’37. T wenty-three We, the Seniors of 1937, are here today —but it will not be long before we have departed from the folds of Tri-State and entered into the greatest of all schools— " The School of Actual Practice.” In this new school we shall put into practice those fundamentals gained from all the years of study since early childhood. The new pro¬ fessor will be " experience,” and our degree not a B. S. or M. A., but SUCCESS. Suc¬ cess is obtained through determination and the respect one has gained from his fellow men. Every person must have that everlasting determination to forge on, regardless of misfortunes and failures that come to them. The thought of these misfortunes and failures should be forgotten. The author of a recent book, " Wake Up and Live,” sums the thought of determination into one simple sentence: " Act as if it were impossible to fail.” This author was of the opinion that it actually takes as much energy to fail as it does to succeed, and that we should turn this energy back into useful things instead of throwing it away into day-dreams and secondary activities. Surely this is logical enough to be understood by all. We should subject our mind to definite discipline as a probationary period for a definite activity in obtaining a set goal or accomplishment. Surely if we, the Senior Class of 1937, face this new school of ours —The World—with the determination to put our best foot forward with all of the energy we possess and keep the respect of our fellow men, success is sure to be ours. In closing, on behalf of the Senior Class of 1937, I wish to congratu¬ late and thank the editor and staff of the 1937 " Modulus” for a most interesting and effective book. JOHN T. McCORMICK. Twenty-four icers 37 CLIFFORD FREDERICKSON Secretary ANDREW LABOSKY Vice-President PAUL MILLER T reasurer JOHN HUMPHRIES Class Advisor Twenty-five m—mm We’ll give a cheer, cheer, cheer, for Tri-State May she always stand the test, And may her sons who wear her colors, Always show themselves the best. And may the name of Tri-State ever, Make our hearts beat high with pride, For the glory of our College, We’re all for you—Old Tri-State! From the stunt night show, " Collegiantia,” written by Charles E. Shank for the Tri-State College Engineering Society, 193 3. ac u Education must not end with gradu¬ ation if the word SUCCESSFUL is to be written at the end of a career. Or¬ ganized study must continue, but its su¬ pervision now rests with the graduate. LAWRENCE D. ELY. CHARLES MACHIN, B. S. in A. E. The practicals of Aeronautical Engi¬ neering expressed in an understandable and impressing manner. T wenty-seven ACKER, OTTO Aero Cleveland, Ohio Aero Society “Ambition is the key to success whether it is in work or in play.’’ BADDERS, W. C. Aero, M. E. Portland, Ind. Alpha Kappa Pi Inter-Frat. Council Pres. Winter Term ’36-’37 " Indiana’s most talented hedge hopper. Happy landing ' s.” BUSHEY, R. D. Aero. St. Joseph, Mich. Aero. Society “Honesty is one road to success.” ALSBACH, T. O. Aero. Denver, Col. Aero Society Tau Sigma Eta Kismet Staff Modulus Staff “What an array of talent he did possess! He will succeed where others fail.” BEALER, Q. Aero.-Mech. Jamesville, N. Y. “Virtue is bold, and good¬ ness never fearful.” CRABTREE, J. A. Aero Williamansett, Mass. Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Club “A gentleman and a schol¬ ar.” CUTLER, H. H. Aero. Three Oaks, Mich. “To succeed in doing a thing one must try it first.” ENSLEY, R. E. Aero and M. E. Indianapolis, Ind. Aero Society Mechanical Engineering Society “I’m just as big for me, said he, as you are big for you.” FRANCIS, WILSON Aero and M. E. Reading, Penn. Aero Society Phi Sigma Chi “His smiles in dimples vanish.” ECK, C. F. Aero Ottawa, 111. Aero Society “One learns by doing.” FEDOROWSKY, J. G. Aero New York, N. Y. Aero Society Kismet I. A. S. Newman Club Vice-Pres¬ ident ’36; Treasurer ’36-’37 “He can work and he can talk.” FREEDMAN, G. L. Aero Cincinnati, Ohio Aero Society President Spring and Winter Terms Tau Sigma Eta Inter-Society Council “The wise man is modest in speech, but excels in action.” T wenty-eight KAUFMAN, P. M. Aero Washington Court House, Ohio Aero Society Alpha Kappa Pi Inter-Fraternity Council “Quality always speaks for itself.” LABOSKY, ANDREW Aero and M. E. Carpentertoivn, Penn. Aero Society Vice-President Class ’37 Tau Sigma Eta Phi Sigma Chi “Even the greatest men once in a while ask a foolish question.” GAYLE, C. A. Aero Ballaire, Tex. Aero Society Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Club “That Texas drawl and contagious grin make him the envy of many a man.” HARDY, A. C. Aero and M. E. Brantford, Out., Canada Aero Society Mechanical Eng. Society Canadian Club Alpha Kappa Pi Honor¬ ary Presdent “He takes things as easy as he can.” HOUKAL, J. M. Aero and M. E. Cicero, III. “I,ife is not so short but that there is time for courtesy.’ Indianapolis, Ind. “Your deeds are known in words that kindle geary from the stone.” KANDT, R. H. Aero Mt. Washington, Mass. Aero Society Beta Phi Theta “ ' Tis ‘Little Diesel’ they call him.” KLISHER, R. A. Aero Paoli, Pa. Aero Society “Among the ladies he’s at his best.” LEO, H. S. Aero Palm Springs, Calif. Aero Society Tau Sigma Eta “Classed as first among his peers.” HEUSS, L. A. Aero Traverse City, Mich. Aero Society Mechanical Eng. Society HAMBURG, H. F. Aero West Hanen, Conn. Aero Society Alpha Kappa Pi “A quick temper is often the downfall of a good man.” HARLAN, J. Aero ‘Some men say little but actions speak lounder than words.” “Genuine modesty plus a sense of humor equals one swell personality.” Aero Society FRISCH, R. W. Aero Pittsfield, Mass. T wcnty-nine MACIAG, M. R. Aero Long Island, N. Y. Aero Society Alpha Kappa Pi Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus “A day for toil, an hour for play; this fellow is sure to make good some day.” McDILL, R. E. Aero Sparta, III. Aero Society Alpha Lambda Tau ‘‘Triumph over obstacles is an excellent measure of success.” PEKARY, R. H. Aero Clinton, N. J. Aero Society “I dare do all that may be¬ come a man; who dares no more is none.” MALLAMO, J. Aero Westwood, N. J. Schemes and ideas—some good, some bad, but you ' ll hit it some day, never fear, my lad.” PECK, V. A. Aero Colonia, N. J. Aero Society “A more worthy lad never charmed fair maid. " RAFFO, MALCOLM D. Aero Vineland, N. J. Aero Society Delta Kappa Phi “Around he goes, where he stops nobody knows.” SAWDEY, M. D. Aero Erie, Pa. Aero Society “A friend to all who knew him.” SHOEMAKER, J. R. Aero Waterloo, Ind. Aero Society “Ability is measured by neither size nor height.” TILLS, R. G. Aero Manitowoc, Wis. Aero Society Inter-Society Council Tau Sigma Eta Glider Club “That rare combination of talent and personality. When finer men are made we hope to have the privilege of knowing them.” SCHAEFER, E. A. Aero Springfield , III. Aero Society “Troubles to him are like water on a duck ' s back.” SILOS, M. Aero and M. E. Detroit and P. I. Aero Society Glee Club “The world will hear more of him.” WASHBURN, H. A. Aero and M. E. Evans Mills, N. Y. Aero Society Mechanical Engineering Society “A witty answer turnest away truth.” n emov am WALTER A. ZIBOLD Who passed away June 27, 1936 Walter Zibold, better known to his college chums as " Walt,” was an ardent glider enthusiast. On the above mentioned date he crashed at the Tri-State Airport, and suffered injuries to which he succumbed soon after reaching the hospital. Walt was born in White Plains, New York. He came to Tri-State for the fall term of 1934 to study aeronautical engineering. He would have graduated in the winter of 193 6. Walt whose congeniality and contagious manner made him greatly loved by all who knew him, is fondly remembered and his absence more keenly felt. We of the Modulus offer this humble tribute to his parents, rela¬ tives, and his innumerable friends. That such an accident should hap¬ pen to one of our number is something none of us may understand, but it will, nevertheless, be a never ending source of sorrow. o First row, left to right—Fred Strickland, George White, Manuel Silos, L. D. Ely, Jean Smith, Robert McDill, Marshall Sawdy, Gordon L. Freedman. Second row—T. Gerlach, A. W. Tucker, David Varner, Irving A. Shapiro, Thomas P. Cox, Russell L. Miller, W. E. Sahara, Duaine M. Sisson, J. M. Logan, A. C. Hardy, Jack Wills, Ray Klischer. Third row—Gayle Afton, Ken O’Brien, Harold Francis, Robert G. Tills, Robert W. Frisch, Henry F. Hamburg, Herbert S. Leo, Leslie H. Papier, Leon A. Heuss, Carl F. Eck, Hilbert Rader, Robert B. Hamilton. Fourth row—J. W. Williams, R. D. Bushey, William Corey, John B. Mobberley, Frank X. Balk, Volney A. Peck, Otto G. Acker, Paul H. Treide, Richard Clucker, Morton H. Schwartz, James R. Shoemaker, Raymond H. Pekary. Spring Term 1937 Thomas P. Cox Irving A. Shapiro Otto Acker Russel Miller OFFICERS Winter Term 1937 President Thomas P. Cox Vice-President M. Zurawinski Secretary M. Zurawinski Treasurer Irving A. Shapiro Fall Term 1936 Meredith R. Jones Jean Smith Mitchell Zurwinski Spring Term 1936 President Gordon Freedman Vice-President Secretary Mike Tatem T hirty-four ng i neeri ng The Aeronautical Engineering Society was founded by Professor Burnham and a group of enterprising Aero students for the purpose of bringing up to date developments in aviation to their group. It was during this period that the society became a chapter of the National Aeronautical Association with a membership of some 5 0 odd students. The Spring Term of 193 5 saw this thriving society planning a field trip, under the leadership of Professor Burnham, to Wright Field, where the latest developments were explained. The large number of speakers during this term showed the real value of this co-operative body of students, so at the end of this term the society was well established. The Fall Term of 193 5 swelled the ranks of this society and in¬ creased the members of the National Aeronautical Association. Ban¬ quets, talks, moving pictures, open discussions swelled its program. How- ever, as in all organizations, the Winter Term of 193 5 showed a decline in membership due to the very bad winter. The society rallied under the able leadership of Gordon F. Freed¬ man, and a field trip was planned to Fangley Field, Virginia. Approxi¬ mately fifty or more students went on this four-day trip through the Martin plant at Baltimore, Md., Fangley Field and back to the Smith¬ sonian Institute. The great value of this trip can only be realized by those who were fortunate enough to take it. The Fall Term brought a new president to the fore—Meredith Jones, better known to his friends as " Merry.” This term saw the reorganization of the society and the adoption of a constitution which gave to the outstanding members rewards for their activities. The trophy for outstanding activity was rewarded Harold Francis during the society’s annual banquet. The society losing a fine leader elected Thomas Cox to carry on. Air races to be held under the member of the society were looked into while other members brought speakers and movies before the society. The Spring Term saw the development of the air race board from out¬ standing members. The society then voted that the air races were to be conducted under the auspices of the Aeronautical Society. The field trip was held through Wright Field, where latest developments in mili¬ tary aircraft were viewed. The trip was conducted by the society’s advisor, Professor Fawrence D. Ely. The society was honored by a visit and talk by the National Aeronautic Governor, George W. Haskins. A greater number of the members received awards at the annual banquet than ever before, thus proving the increasing popularity of the Aero¬ nautical Engineering Society. V couple of the boys’ crates. on’t shoot that dog, Leo. of. Ely. oesn’t look like a " Peck” of trouble. me crackup, eh Jimmy? n Aeronca can hold more than its own. o place for a Chemical. T hirty-six -acu lt 4 JOHN MILLER, B. S. Always striving to create in the men a true realization of their work, and do¬ ing his utmost to competently prepare them for their field. TO THE GRADUATES Now you have your training; another goal has been reached, and you have the profound satisfaction that only a victor can feel and justly appreciate—the satis¬ faction that comes from accomplish¬ ments well done and of a worthy nature. GERALD MOORE, Head of Dept, of Chemical Eng. H. E. McFERRIN, B. S. in Ch. E. An efficient laboratory instructor with a courtesy and attitude of co-operation deeply appreciated by the men. Thirty-seven m BEEKLEY, N. S. Chem. E. Westfield, N. J. Chemical Society Chi Epsilon " Never miss a chance to inject some humor in the situation.” BROOKS, JAMES Chem. E. Pueblo, Col. Chemical Society Alpha Lambda Tau “A victim of the will to succeed.” FULLER, C. R. Chem. E. Plymouth, hid. Chemical Engineering Society “That which ordinary men are fit for, I am qualified in.” BOSICH, J. F. Chem. Eng. McIntyre, Pa. Newman Club Chemical Society Modulus Staff “Trying was never beaten they say.” DROWN, R. Endicott, N. Y. Chem. E. Chemical Society American Chemical Society “Happy am I, from care I am free, why can ' t ev¬ eryone be content like me.” P. H. HALDEN Chem. E. Manila, P. I. Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon “Ah! Why must life all labor be?” HORSECROFT, R. G. Chem. E. New York, N. Y. Chemical Engineering Society “The best laid laws of our mathematicians, Don ' t stand a chance in his solutions!” KINREAD, W. E. Ch. E. Moosejaw, Saskatchewan, Canada Chemical Society Phi Sigma Chi ‘For he was just the quiet kind whose natures nev¬ er vary.” LENT, J. F. Chem. E. Spring City, Pa. Chemical Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau " True friendship is like sound health, the value of it is seldom known until it is lost.” KAIHANI, M. K. Chem. E. Teheran, Persia Chemical Eng. Society “Desire not to live long, but to live well. How long we live, not years but actions tell.” LEAS, A. Chem. F,. Ashley, Ind. Chi Epsilon Chemical Eng. Society “Well timed silence hath more eloquence than speech.” McKETTA, J. J. Chem. E. Y ukon, Pa. Chem. E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Psi Omega Inter-Society Council Chi Epsilon Advertising Manager Modulus Dramatic Club “Though I am young I scorn to flit on the wings of borrowed wit.” T hirty-eight PIEN, C. P. Chem. E. West Hartford, Conn. Chemical Engineering Society “No things are impossible to diligence and faith.” RIFFLE, J. P. Chem. E. Point Pleasant, W. Va. Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon “There are gains for all our losses, there are balms for all our pain.” ROSAL, F. Chem. E. Guatemala Chemical Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha “Errors like straws upon the surface flow, he who would search for pearls must dive below.” SAWYER, R. C. Chem. E. Auburn, N. Y. Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon American Chemical Society “The noblest mind the best contentment has.” MERCER, G. C. Chem. E. Rome City, Ind. Chemical Eng. Society American Chemical Society Chi Epsilon “The reward of a thing well done is having done it.” MILICI, A. Chem. E. New Haven, Conn. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon Newman Club Sigma Delta Rho “To those who knew thee not, no words can paint, and those who knew thee know all words are faint.” OGDEN, N. H. Chem. E. Walten, N. Y. Chemical Eng. Society “To the steadfast soon came honor and re¬ nown.” MICHAUD. E. Chem. E. Millinocket, Me. Chemical Eng. Society Newman Club “Quiet and efficient.” NASON, R. O. Chem. E. Greenfield, Mass. Chemical Engineering So¬ ciety President Fall ’36, Winter ’37 Chi Epsilon Tau Sigma Eta Editor Modulus ’37 Kismet ’36 “Studious with ease and fond of noble things.” OMSTEAD, A. M. Chem. E. Angola, Ind. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon “Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt and every grin so merry drowns one out.” PRITCHARD, C. Chem. E. Franklin, Pa. Glee Club Chi Epsilon “He never shirks, but does the work.” ROODE, M. Chem. E. Dayton, Ohio Chemical Engineering Society “A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” ROSENBERG, C. H. Chem. E. Passaic, N. J. Chemical Engineering Society American Chemical Asso¬ ciation “He thinks too much: such men are dangerous.” SNOW, H. A. Chem. E. Worcester, Mass. Chemical Engineering Society Inter-Society Council “A little work, a little play to keep us going another day.” T hirty-nine Front row—Woods, Kinread, Graham, Beekley, Mayfield, Leas. Second row—Mercer, Rosenberg, Fischer, McKetta, Snow, Bosich, Nason, Heustis, Sawyer, Eriksen. Third row—Roode, Fritz, Biegaj, Droun, Professor McFerrin, Professor Miller, Professor Moore, Saxton, Nearing, Guthrie, Shaffer, Stephanoff, Allesbrook, Riffle, Hydrick. Fourth row—Garnett, Horscroft, Wolf, Stromire, Sumner, Smith, Abbey, Stemen, Hubler, Dreger, Ogden, Daniel, McKinley, Riblet, Giblin. Fifth row—Mitzman, Beasmin, Balenia, Bassani, Wadnola, Schwary, Halden, Omstead, Kimball, Gonzalez, Whitney, Robinson, Black, Michaud, Clarke, Lent. OFFICERS SUMMER TERM President . F. A. Stiefler Vice-president . M. Roode Secretary ... R. O. Nason Treasurer . F. Pearce FALL TERM President . R. O. Nason Vice-president . J. J. McKetta Secretary .. H. A. Snow Treasurer ._. D. Jose ph WINTER TERM President .. R. O. Nason Vice-president . J. J. McKetta Secretary . H. P. Cowley Treasurer . M. Mitzman SPRING TERM President . R. F. Steman Vice-president . J. P. Riffle Secretary . D. F. Hydrick Treasurer . R. A. Garnett ne cermet Before the fall term of 193 5 there was little other than an occasional banquet to draw the students registered in Chemical Engineering togeth¬ er. Realizing the need of a society to bring the " Chemicals” together in fellowship and to bring the practical aspects of engineering before the students, a group of embryo chemists with the aid of the professors dur¬ ing this term, started the organization of the Chemical Engineering So¬ ciety of Tri-State College. During this term and the winter and spring terms of 1936, the society gradually expanded and so became more and more a group of benefit to the Chemical Department and to the students themselves. Since its beginning, the Society has been run under a set of unwrit¬ ten laws. During this time a system of fundamental laws was being molded into shape. The officers of the winter term of ’37 saw fit that these laws be catalogued into a written constitution. Thus the society came to be governed by a written document. Students recognized the fact that the society has something tangible to offer them. They realized that taking an active part in the Society would offer an opportunity for executive training, leadership and for securing a better understanding of chemical engineering, which would some day be an asset both personally and in securing a position. The Spring Term marked a new high in the activities of the Chemical Society with over eighty per cent of the enrolled Chemical students participating in the society’s activities. The activities for the spring, representative of a term’s program, consisted in part of regular bi-monthly business meetings with outside speakers, a banquet with its features, and a field trip to Cincinnati. The school year on the whole was the most successful since the inception of the young society. We, of this year’s Chemical Engineering Society, have done our best to bring interesting and useful programs to the groups, and wish the future society organization power in attaining new heights of achievements by providing opportunities for a better understanding of the practice of Chemical Engineering. R Nasan A O vstecd cy! rr: U. ' i£.) U ! I j XR Riffle A. Leas H£.McFerr n G.H. Moore X Mil hr R, Sawyer N.S.Beekley C. Prichard XMcketta H. Strcmire HONORARY CHEMICAL FRATERNITY This fraternity was founded by the late Dr. Sherrard of Tri-State College several years ago with the idea in mind of creating an incentive for better and more intensive study on the part of the students of chemical engineering. The membership is limited to a maximum of fifteen, this lending to the distinction of the fraternity and creating a greater determination on the part of candidates. The members are looked to as, and expected to be leaders of the entire Chemical Engineering Department and its activities. Thus, one can see that the fraternity admirably fulfills the purpose for which it was originally formed. Forty-two G.C.Mercer R. Ste.men C.Mcktniey Bill, Gerry, and Eddy Van Dien. Chemist Beekley. Eddy and " Riff.” What’s the picture, Prof.? Chem. banquet. Scene at banquet given in Prof. Moore’s honor. Brewer at work. Johnny. Beekley again. Forty-three mmm Prof. Ely. Bill at his desk. Prof. Collins. Sam deriving an equation again. Maybe a little fresh air will wake them up, Prof. On the carpet. Prof. Summers. Scene at the book store In the library. Forty-four acu I ' Ll) Criticism is futile because it puts a man on the defensive and usually makes him strive to justify himself. Criticism is dangerous because it wounds a man’s precious pride, hurts his sense of im¬ portance, and causes his resentment. When dealing with people let us re¬ member we are not dealing with crea¬ tures of logic. We are dealing with creatures of emotion, creatures bristling with prejudices and motivated by pride and vanity. Let us speak ill of no man, but rather speak all the good we know of everybody. CECIL HAUBER. Were all highway curves laid end to end, they might measure the value of this man to the Civil laboratory. J. GLEN RADCLIFFE, B. S. in C. E. BROWN, J. L. C. E. Hellsboro, N. C. C. E. Society Editor Kismet, winter and spring ’36 “A son of the Old South. Life comes as it will.” CHASE, ROGER C. E. Concord, N. H. Civil Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta Inter-Fraternity Council “He knows what he Is af¬ ter and lie will get it.” COLE, F. J. C. E. Spear fish, So. Dak. Civil Engineering Society “Mix pleasures with work and you have a full life.” CARBONELL, E. B. C. E. Villasis Pangasinan, Philippine Islands Filipino Club “The Philippines will profit when he returns home.” CHEN, P. F. C. E. Federated Malay States Civil Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta Chinese Student Club “That smile is infectious. This talented son of the Orient will go far.” DREHER, H. J. C. E. W. Hartford, Conn. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “A man is valued by his friends. He has them.” Forty-six ERN, R. H. C. E. Springfield, N. J. Civil Engineering Society Delta Kappa Phi “Life is too short to work all the time.” GERRARD, R. E. C. E. Indianapolis, lnd. Civil Engineering Society President ’36 Inter-Society Council Tau Sigma Eta “In him are found all the qualities of leadership—• diligence, firmness of purpose, and personal¬ ity.” GRANQUIST, C. E. C. E. Pearl, III. Civil Engineering Society “The nights are not long enough.” FERRIS, E. C. E. Eaton Rapids, Mich. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “The kind of a man his fellow Civils are proud of.” GIBSON, P. F. C. E. Salem, bid. Civil Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “No work is too hard. Keep at it and you will succeed.” GREGORY, H. W. C. E. Stamford, Conn. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “Life is just a bowl of cherries.” HELTZEL, F. J. C. E. Motion, Ind. Civil Engineering Society “There is a chuckle in ev¬ ery situation.” KOSKI, F. A. C. E. Beliefonte, Pa. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “Just give me time. I’m happy.” LEE, W. C. E. Lihue, Kauai, H. I. Civil Engineering Society Treasurer Chinese Stu¬ dent Club “A zest for life that is hard to beat.” KING, C. A. C. E. Whittier, Calif. Civil Engineering Society “California’s loss and our gain. It was a real pleasure to have him with us.” KRUEGER, D. L. C. E. St. Paul, Minn. Civil Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “One seldom finds a man so sincerely liked by ev¬ eryone. His work shows his talents; his friends show his character.” McCORMICK, J. T. C. E. Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi Modulus Editor ’36 Kismet ’3 5 Inter-Society Council ’3 5 President Senior Class ’37 “His friends are a legion. He has made his mark in Tri-State’s hall of fame. Good luck, Mac.” MICHALSKI, E. C. E. Chico fee, Mass. Civil Engineering Society “Why do people get so mixed up?” MUNGER, W. P. C. E. Rochester, N. Y. Civil Engineering Society President Winter ’37 Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Club “He drawetli out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument.” REYNOLDS, G. H. C. E. Coolerstown, N. Y. “His determination will carry him on.” MILLER, P. M. C. E. Sugar Creek, Ohio Civil Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta Inter-Fraternity Council Treasurer Senior Class “Always a smile. His pop¬ ularity speaks for itself.” O’CONNOR, T. E. C. E. Muskegon, Mich. Civil Engineering Society “What the future holds I Know not. Let it come as it will.” ROFFEE, R. T. C. E. Lima, Ohio Civil Engineering Society President Spring ’37 Inter-Society Council Kismet Staff Alpha Kappa Pi “I live my life.” Forty-seven TAYLOR, W. A. C. E. Providence, R. I. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi Kismet “A rare personality. Known by everyone. He will have friends whereever be goes.” VINSKEY, G. C. E. Hardwick, Mass. Civil Engineering Society Inter-Society Council ‘‘Where there is a will there is a way. He will find it.” WILCOX, ALBERT C. E. Moose jaw, Saskatchewan Civil Engineering Society Canadian Club “He who knows when to be silent is the wise man.” WEST, H. P. C. E. . . Glenville, W. Va. . . Civil Engineering Society Inter-Society Council “Just give me a chance and I ' ll prove I can do it.” WOODS, ARCHIE C. E. Childreth, Tex. Civil Engineering Society Kismet Phi Sigma Chi “His laugh will be an echoing memory.” Forty-eight A surveying team at work. What experiment is that, Prof.? What’s yonder? Concrete lab experiment. Student at work in Civil Lab. A C. E.’s output. Right on the dot. It’s fun to perform the experiment, but the re¬ port ... Accuracy is the last won in engineering. !l ■ Forty-nine t First row, seated (left to right)—Loyle C. Ffolden, William P. Munger, F. Braden Rupe, Douglas L. Krueger, Walter J. Dmvtryk, E. Robert Lewis, J. R. Mims Jr., Bruce Deyoe. Second row, standing—Prof. Cecil Hauber, Prof. J. G. Radcliffe, Prof. G. G. Niehous, Carl A. Thregod, Lloyd G. Cole, Thomas O’Connor, Francis Peifer, Frank P. Deane, Carl King, Paul Gibson, Lenferd B. Zerkel, Charles T. Scheidecker, Archie Woods. Third row—H. Paul West, Treasurer; Edward Ferris, J. T. McCormick, W. A. Taylor, Robert Roffee, President; Graydon Stemples, Pete Weiss, Secretary; Karl Holmes, Albert Wilcox, Henry Dreher, Jose. L. Fernandez, George Vinskey. Fourth row—Emilano B. Carbonell, Watson Lee, Fred Heltzel, P. F. Chen, Ramon Casellas, Edward Michalski, Sleeper, William Slough, Robert Rough, Keigh Keltner, Carl E. Granquist, Roland E. Gerrard, Francis Koski. OFFICERS SPRING TERM President .Robert Roffee Secretary .. Peter Weiss Treasurer . H. Paul West Fifty IVI n g neev ng When the Engineering Society ceased to function a few years back each school of engineering organized separately. One of the first to do so was the School of Civil Engineering. Today it is one of the most progressive and strongest of the societies on the campus. The founders of the Society determined at the beginning the aims and ideals towards which they desired to reach: Mainly, to bring a closer relationship be¬ tween the classroom and the real engineering field, and to instill a true spirit of fellowship between the individuals of the Society. During the years 1936-1937 the program undertaken was of a purposeful nature and the outcome was a very successful year. Last Fall Term Rolland Gerrard was president, Walter Sleeper secretary, and Wm. Munger treasurer. This successful administration came to a close with a term banquet at which Frederick Kellan, Engineer of Design for the Indiana Highway Department, was present as the guest of honor and speaker. For the Winter Term Wm. Munger succeeded to the presidency, Douglas Krueger became secretary, and Carl Granquist became treas¬ urer. Many new names were added to the membership list; these men carrying on for those who graduated at the end of the Winter Term. Their participation in extra-curricular activities while in school will be an experience they will never regret in the years to follow. For the Spring Term two seniors were elected to hold office: name¬ ly, Robert Roffee as president, and Paul West as treasurer; Peter Weiss became secretary. During this term a new high in membership was at¬ tained; it was a term filled with many important events in which the Civils took a keen interest. Many Civils held enviable position in the Class of 1937. It is with pride when we say J. T. McCormick, president of the Senior Class of 1937, was also a former president of the Civil Society and always an active member. During the latter part of the term the annual field inspection trip was made. It is an honor to make this trip since it is a privilege accorded only by the Board of Di¬ rectors of the College. We believe that more benefit is derived from a tour of inspection than from hours of classroo m instruction. It is with this point in view that a time is set aside for such a tour. With regret we notice quite a number of the older members tak¬ ing leave of us at the end of the Spring Term. May they enter into the world before them with the determination and courage to leave some concrete evidence of their accomplishments in the sands of time. To the younger members who take up the reins: Carry on the ideals and aims which we have always striven for, and all the success, good-luck, and happiness in the world to you. ROBERT T. ROFFEE. Fifty-one n he Engineering building liya, down there. Looking up at the You see, it’s this wa Classes just out. ' ’he bulletin board ' ’he Mechanical building tower ho are you going to vote for? Campus stage CUltlJ THOMAS BOAGEY, B. S. in E. E. His ability to think and act quickly and accurately inspire all that follow. MILFORD COLLINS, E. E. Presupposing a fundamental concept of the subject and forging ahead; the only way to obtain the greatest benefit and ultimately arrive at the objective goal. BERT E. LOVE, B. S. in R. E. Adjusted to the current flowing, the secret not only of Radio, but also of harmony with one’s fellow men. Fifty-three AYERS, OLLIE E. E. Portsmouth, Va. BAILEY, R. T. Radio and Elec. Youngstown, Ohio Electrical Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau “Since tomorrow never comes, why worry about it today?” BATTLES, LELAND E. E. North Madison, Ohio Electrical Engineering Society Sigma Kappa Epsilon “Progress is made by work alone.” Radio and Electrical So¬ ciety President Radio Society, Winter Term ’36-’37 Secretary Radio Society Fall Term ’36 “When a thing is worth doing at all it is worth doing well.” CHRISTENSON, C. E. E. Minot, N. D. “Quiet, but his friends know his worth.” COLE, R. J. E. E. Wolcottville, lnd. Electrical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “His was a brillant light.” COON, R. E. E. Syracuse, N. Y. Phi Sigma Chi Inter-Fraternity Council “Tho’ the road was rough, he plodded on.” CUMMINS, J. W. Radio Eng. Huntsville, Ala. Radio Engineering Society “Humble because of knowledge, mighty by sacrifice.” CUSTARD, W. L. E. E. Mcndon, Mich. Electrical Engineering Society Inter-Society Council “He doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone, or despise.” DISBRO, H. E. E. Central Valley, N. Y. “Quality goes clear through.” CURRY, M. A. E. E. Knoxville, Tenn. Electrical Engineering Society “Zealous yet modest; in¬ nocent, though free.” DICKSON, T. E. E. E. Moose Jaw, Sask., Canada Electrical Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi President ’37 Canadian Club President ’37 Inter-Fraternity Council " Might depends not entire¬ ly on size.” DIXON, J. B. E. E. and Radio Eng. Kenmore, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Pi Electrical Society Radio Club “He stands among the stu¬ dents, tall, good natured and strong.” Fifty-four DOUGHTY, W. E. E. E. and Radio Eng. Detroit, Mich. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society “For some must watch, while some must sleep, so runs the world away.” GAGNON, G. L. E. E. Racine, Wis. Electrical Engineering Society Glee Club “I prefer a tendency to stateliness to an excess of fellowship.” GREEN, F. D. Radio Chester, N. Y. Radio Engineering Society Radio Engineering Club Electrical Engineering Society Glee Club “I’ll speak in a monstrous little voice.” FREZZOLINI, D. E. E. New York, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society “A little wit now and then endeared him to all his fellowmen.” GERLACH, T. E. E. and Aero Sparta, III. Aero Society E. E. Society “It is every man’s right to be conceited until he is successful.” HANNUM, D. E. Radio Westfield, Mass. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta Inter-Society Council Glee Club “Diligence is the mother of good fortune.” HEYNING, B. O. Radio Velsen, Holland M. Y. O. L. C. “A camera study is a rev¬ elation.” KLUSHANK, M. Radio Farrell, Pa. “As one lamp lights anoth¬ er nor groweth less, so nobleness enkindleth no¬ bleness.” LIFLAND, W. E. E. Brooklyn, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society Captain E. E. Basketball Kismet Staff “My life is like a stroll upon the beach as near the ocean’s edge as 1 can go.” JOHNSON, R. M. E. E. Palmyra, N. J. Electrical Engineering Society “Whate’er he did was done with so much ease, in him alone ’twas natural to please.” KUNZ, W. J. E. E. Port Washington, L. I. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society President Fall ’36 Inter-Fraternity Council “He really likes his work and he will succeed some day.” MILLER, D. A. E. E. Barrie, Ont., Canada Electrical Engineering Society Canadian Club “Some were born to fol¬ low; he, to lead.” Fifty-fi ve MILLER, S. E. R. E. Toledo, Ohio Radio Engineering Society Dramatic Club Alpha Psi Omega “A worker busy as the day is long.” NIN, G. E. E. Aguadilla, Porto Rico Electrical Engineering Society Newman Club Inter-Fraternity Council Phi Iota Alpha “’Tis no path of flowers that leads to success.” PATCHEN, W. A. E. E. Susquehanna, Pa. Electrical Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Club Inter-Society Council “A man after my own heart.” MELLION, H. H. Radio Spring Valley, N. Y. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society “It ain’t that he ' s afraid to work.” PARDO, J. E. E. and R. E. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society Newman Club “The shortest answer is doing.” PAYNE, CHESTER E. E. Barstoive, III. Electrical Engineering Society- Phi Sigma Chi “Let’s worry about that when the time comes.” PEAKE, B. C. E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society “To do him any wrong was to beget a kindness from him, for his heart was rich.” PRICE, L. E. E. E. LaGrange, Ind. Electrical Engineering Society Inter-Society Council “He never shirks but does the work.” RIEHL, R. E. E. Meadville, Pa. Electrical Engineering Society “The quiet man sometimes gets the most done.” PIGMAN, J. R. E. E. Coshocton, Ohio Electrical Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi Kismet Staff “One of the best of good natured fellows.” RIDDLE, R. D. E. E. S chanesville, Ohio Electrical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “He makes things success¬ ful wherever he goes.” ROBERTSON, R. A. Radio Reading, Pa. Modulus ’37 Kismet “His achievements are written in the stars.” Fifty-six ROCCO, M. D. Radio New Haven, Conn. Radio Club Electrical Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “The victory of success is half won when one gains the habit of work.” SCHMIDT, H. C. E. E. Annapolis, Md. Electrical Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau “He is a student grave, with an air of dignity.” RYDEN, N. G. E. E. and Radio New York, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society “Wise to resolve, patient to perform.” SPAULDING, G. E. E. Detroit, Mich. Electrical Engineering Society “Joy rises in me like a summer’s morn.” TAMBE, S. V. Radio and E. E. Bombay, India Electrical Engineering Society “He is well paid that is well satisfied.” WOOD, L. J. E. E. Stafford, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Society “Riding—just riding along.” SPITTAL, R. W. E. E. and M. E. Frcdonia, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society Mechanical Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau “Knowledge with common sense is wisdom.” VARGO, W. S. E. E. Toledo, Ohio Electrical Engineering Society “Men can be great when great occasions call.” WULLING, C. E. E. Jamestown, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Society “For some must watch while some must sleep, so runs the world away.” Fifty-seven Back row: E. Dickson, R. Goyette, J. Spaulding, J. Pascik, T. Heath, S. Rollman, R. Sherman, H. Kent, G. Ammons, L. Miro, M. ShafForn, L. Wood. Third row: F. Ponting, W. Bryson, C. Bastian, B. Peake, D. Frezzolini, H. Schmidt, G. Gagnon, W. Vargo, S. Tambe, T. Gerlach, A. Coval, W. Wing, P. Nagarkar. Second row: R. Ammons, E. Wilcomb, P. Ryder, C. Reatherford, W. Doughty, W. Custard, H. Pardey, D. Seastrom, R. Johnson, J. Everson, L. Bartlett, Prof. Summers. Front row: P. Turner, R. Cole, M. Mitzman, E. Brown, R. Bailey, C. Heminway, J. Pardo, W. Kunz Jr. OFFICERS FAFF TERM President ... C. Heminway Vice-president M. Mitzman Secretary . D. Fatus Treasurer ... D. Miller WINTER TERM President . D. Fatus Vice-president . R. Cole Secretary . D. Miller Treasurer . R. Sherman SPRING TERM President . R. Cole Vice-President .. F. Ponting Secretary .. P. Turner Treasurer ... P. Bryson ngineeumg f ocieti) ectri ca It is the purpose of the Electrical Engineering Society to offer to the students taking Electrical Engineering the opportunity to meet as a group and become acquainted with problems and conditions that con¬ front them out on the job. This year, through the effort of our faculty advisor, Professor Summers, the officers, and committees, many speakers of wide experience have addressed the society. Early in October, 1936, the society began the Fall Term with the largest membership it has had for several seasons. Under the capable guidance of Charles Elemenway, as president, the Society presented an attractive program of speakers and entertainment. Dale Latus was our president during the Fall Term, and with the able cooperation of the program director, Lloyd Bond, furnished many evenings of worth while entertainment and informative lectures by speakers from the commercial field of electricity. An occasion to be remembered by all who attended, is the banquet held at the Hotel Hendry. It was an evening of real fellowship and entertainment. The Spring Term included the yearly field trip and this year plans were made to view the steel mills and the Ford plant at Detroit, the dams at Saginaw, and the hydro-electric plant at Grand Rapids, Michi¬ gan. Another feature which has been introduced this term, is the talks given by members of the society, many of whom have traveled exten¬ sively or have been engaged in electrical work before coming to Tri- State. Reviewing the events of the past year, the society may well be proud of a year of accomplishment and interesting activity. President Bob Cole is carrying on the tradition of the Electrical Society: " The most active society on the campus.” ' i i ! Fifty-nine ad 10 ng neer ng Back row left to right—Seymour Rollman, Richard C. Moody, Leonard J. Wood, Mike Fachilla. Third row—George N. Robertson, William J. Rung Jr., Bernard C. Peake, Dewey Frezzolini, Michael D. Rocco. Second row—Paul H. Rogers, Donald B. Lee, Harvey H. Mellion, W. E. Doughty, J. W. Cummins, Frank D. Green, Gordon LeMasters. First row—Roy Sherman, D. Edward Templeton, Edward Brown, Robert T. Bailey, Donald E. Hannum. During the three terms of its existence the Radio Engineering So¬ ciety, under its capable faculty advisor, Professor Bert Love, has become one of the most active societies on the campus. It was organized dur¬ ing the Fall Term of ’3 6, with the express purpose of enabling anyone interested in radio to gain useful knowledge in that field, outside of his regular scholastic activities. The society’s first president was William Kunz; second Robert Bailey, and the present president Donald Hannum. The weekly meet¬ ings have been studded with programs of unusual educational value. A field trip to Chicago was sponsored by the society during the Spring Term. It is the sincere hope and belief of those graduating in this class, that the society will grow and flourish in future years. Sixty acu VERNE JONES, A. B., A. M. Calm and methodical; ever instilling a greater knowledge and appreciation of engineering. A student in an engineering course needs knowledge of the fundamental principles involved in mechanics, strength of materials, drafting, and mechanism; and these must be co-or¬ dinated in good proportion if he aspires to any degree of success in the practice of his profession. JOHN HUMPHRIES, Head of Mechanical Eng. Dept. R. E. McCLEARY, B. S. in M. E. A man happy at his job and willing to co-operate with all; helpful guidance in the problems of actual working con¬ ditions and their solutions. Sixty-one AMBROSE, G. W. M. E. Jacksonville, N. C. Mechanical Society “Happy am I; from care I’m free. Why aren’t they all contented like me?” BODEN, J. M. E. Middletown, Conn. Alpha Kappa Pi “A wise man pays heed to good advice.” CARLSON, ARTHUR M. E. Beloit, Wise. Mechanical Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi Inter-Fraternity Council “There are two chapters to every man’s education; he is no exception.” EALDO, JOSE M. E. Venezuela, S. A. Phi Iota Alpha “Whatever you do, do wisely, and think of the consequences.” CAMERON, H. M. E. Weedsport, N. Y. Phi Sigma Chi “He moves quietly for¬ ward.” CHANEY, P. J. M. E. Beloit, Wis. Mechanical Engineering Society “The fashion plate of Tri- State.” CORWIN, C. L. M. E. Coldwater, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Society “Here is a man of per ¬ severance.” DURST, H. L. M. E. Fairburn, S. D. Mechanical Engineering Society “Life is a jest, and all things show it, I thought so once and now I know it.” EVANOFF, JOHN S. M. E. Y oungstown, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi “For manners are not idle, taut the fruit of loyal nature and of noble mind.” DRULAK, WILLIAM M. E. Winnipeg, Manitoba Mechanical Engineering Society Newman Club Canadian Club “Truly a worthy friend.” EMERSON, L. A. M. E. Westfield, Mass. Glee Club “Rhythm was his business.” GAMBLE, R. S. M. E. Springfield, Vt. Mechanical Engineering Society “Words are easy, like the wind, faithful friends are hard to find.” Sixty-two GILMORE, S. E. M. E. Kalamazoo, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta “Thought is deeper than all speech, feeling ' deep¬ er than all thought.’’ GONDEK, E. G. M. E. Cleveland, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Society “The race goes to the swift and the strong.’’ HANSEN, C. M. E. Snenborg, Denmark Mechanical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “Ability is a property that that everyone should possess.’’ GIRTON, B. D. M. E. Washington Court House, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi T. S. C. Basketball “And all may do what has by man been done.’’ GRABOW, E. O. M. E. Gulf or d, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Society “For when a lady’s in the case you know ail other things give place.’’ HASTINGS, H. M. E. Sloivell, Md. Mechanical Engineering Society “Curse all his virtues, they’ve undone his coun¬ try.” HAUDENCHILD, C. A. M. E. Beloit, Wis. Mechanical Engineering Society President Spring Term Inter-Society Council Kismet Staff “Master of all he under¬ took.” HUMLONG, R. F. M. E. Germantown, Ky. Mechanical Engineering Society “’Tis the silent man who is most content.” KOPTONAK, F. F. M. E. Colchester, Conn. Mechanical Engineering Society “Works hard and gets re¬ sults.’ HOLTZ, I. M. E. New York, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Society Kismet Staff Editor of Mechanical Magazine “A cheerful word, a help¬ ing hand, those are the marks of an honest friend.” KENNEY, G. R. M, E. Rutland, Vt. Mechanical Engineering Society Orchestra “Your flashes of merriment set us all laughing.” LILUE, E. H. M. E. Caracas, Venezuela Mechanical Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha Inter-Fraternity Council “No sinner, yet po saint perhaps, but, well, the very best of chaps.” Sixty-three m a LISKA, J. M. E. Albion, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Society- Beta Phi Theta “He was a man well versed in the world, as a pilot in liis compass.” MURPHY, A. M. E., Aero Hartford, Conn. Aero Society Beta Phi Theta Glider Club “Duty forged no chain.” PACE, C. A. M. E. . Roanoke, Va. Mechanical Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta “A friend to all he meets.” MARTIN, C. R. M. E. Clinton, III. Mechanical Engineering Society “He can, because lie’s sure he can.” NELSON, E. D. M. E. Peekskill, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta “In this hard world he’ll make his mark, for there’s no controlling this calculus shark.” PATTON, K. R. M. E. Dennison, III. Mechanical Engineering Society “Diligence is the mother of good fortune.” POWELL, E. G. JR. M. E. Winnipeg, Man., Canada Mechanical Engineering Society Canadian Club Alpha Lambda Tau “To a way that’s still un¬ trodden.” RENZ, R. H. M. E. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Society Editor Kismet ’37 " His forceful character will carry him to the top.” REYNOLDS, G. E. M. E. Beloit, Wis. Mechanical Engineering Society ,Phi Sigma Chi “He must have been a col¬ lege guy.” SARGENTI, F. P. M. E. Auburn, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Society “Thou has no figures nor no fantasies, which busy care draws in the brains of men.” SCHWARTZ, F. M. E. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Engineering Society “Everybody’s friend; no body’s enemy.” Sixty-four SKOVE, C. D. M. E. Cleveland Heights, Ohio “Success is a virtue of patience.” SWIATEK, B. J. M. E. Shirley, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Society “That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man if with his tongue he cannot win a woman.” WHITING, R. M. E. Jackson, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Society Glee Club “A very gentle soul, and of a good conscience.” SUTTON, H. L. M. E. Kingston, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Society “To he contented, one must enjoy life’s gifts.” VEROCK, P. M. E. Lakeside, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Society Newman Club “Make haste slowly.” WHITWORTH, I. M. E. ' Nashville, Tenn. Mechanical Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau “Thoughts are mightier than strength of hand.” First row, from left to right—Harris, Kline, Durst, Haudenchild, Trosino, Schwarz, Francis, Swiatek. Second row—Hastings, Koptonak, Powell, Spittal, Hansen, Hardy, Sargenti, Blake, Rogers, Gerhartstein. Third row—Holtz, Streyckmans, Williams, Gondek, Ladd, Hemingway, Heath, Rath, Humlong, Chianese. Members not in picture—Whitefield, Washburn, Gassaway, Corwin, Schnoble, Postin, DeBard, Simpson, Cameron, Holden, Adrien, P. Carlson, A. Carlson, Rhodes, Gamble, Davis, Grueschow, Cruz Knibloe Turner Wessendorf Clark, Evanoff, Sargent, Hill, Ambrose, Hassellring, Masten, Julia, Knabe, Sydlowski, Bowman, Chapman. OFFICERS FALL TERM President . Charles Cookes Vice-president .. Howard Durst Treasurer . Stanley Knibloe Secretary _. Glenn Gagnon Inter-society Council .. Clyde Martin, Jas. C. Trosino WINTER TERM President . Howard Durst Vice-president .... Fred Schwarz Treasurer . Harold Francis Secretary .. Charles Haudenchild Inter-society Council ...James C. Trosino, Brownie Swiatek SPRING TERM President .. Charles Haudenchild Vice-president .. Jas. C. Trosino Treasurer .. Alden Kline Secretary _ Walter Rhodes Inter-society Council- Brown¬ ie Swiatek, Clarence Harris M echini ca hzng neeri n g An organization to bring the industrial world closer to the college; to provide a means for the student to express his views on various en¬ gineering subjects; to make contacts with his fellow engineers; these are some outstanding aims of the Mechanical Engineering Society. Among the highlights of the Fall Term was our basketball team, which won top place in the Inter-Society Basketball League. One of the most interesting lectures of the term was presented by Ralph Wirsh- ing, of the General Motors Corporation. Other companies represented at our meetings were: Allis-Chalmers, Babcock Wilcox, and Hartford Boiler Inspection Insurance Company. The term was rounded off with a banquet a t the Traveler’s Club in the Hotel Hendry. Judge Carlin was the very interesting speaker for the night. The Winter Term got off to a fine start. Later on during the term it was decided to nut on a special drive to build up the treasury. At one of the meetings the society was fortunate in obtaining Professor Moore to speak before the members. He gave a very interesting talk on fuel oils, dealing with their production and uses. The society cooperated in holding the Engineers’ Banquet held February 20, which was revived this year after a lapse of a few vears. The term was brought to fitting close with a banquet at the College Inn. The principal speaker was R. L. Arnold, chief engineer for the Clarage Fan Companv. His talk was mainly about air-conditioning and its many useful applications. Presi¬ dent Handy closed the banquet with a short address. The Spring Term was officially opened with a banquet at the Col¬ lege Inn on April 2nd. The principal speaker of the occasion was W. L. Wirshing, of the research department of General Motors Corporation. His very interesting lecture on plastics was enjoyed by the large number present, including several members of the faculty. One of the many features on the program was a lecture and sound pictures on Diesel Power presented by the International Harvester Company. Other events on the program were lectures given by representatives from Allis Chalmers, Indiana Oil Co., Skinner Engine Co., Ingersoll Rand, and Union Carbide Carbon Co. The field trip to Pittsburgh, one of the longest ever taken by the society, was a huge success. Some of the in¬ teresting places inspected were: The Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co., The Westinghouse Mfg. Co., and The Carnegie Steel Corp. Throughout the year the members and the faculty have worked in unison to make it go down as one of the most outstanding in the his¬ tory of the society. We look forward to even greater success in the hands of our future officers. Sixty-seven Steamin’ down the ’Sippi. Vic Cobb. Some engineering feat! Typical Tri-State gradu¬ ate. (M. E.) Goin’ somewhere, Andy? Sixty-eight 5 ' , 4 - ' . km mmmJirniimm m i —‘--f in ' » -acu lt 4 CUSHMAN HOKE, A. B., A. M. I£ there is one thing more than any other which enables one to acquire the most from his study it is interest in the work at hand. And as everyone who has studied under him knows, this is a trait which is foremost in all of Professor Hoke’s classes and which he inspires in all the men. HERBERT NICOLAUS, B. A., Pb. M. Regardless how difficult the task, an ever pleasing personality. J. S. CRISMAN, B. S. C. Ever a word of commendation true constructive criticism. and Sixty-nine Seventy BAMFORD, E. L. Business Administration Cranston, R. I. Sigma Epsilon “I hurry not; neither do I worry.” CLINESMITH, L. Secretarial Angola, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “Her modest manner and graceful air show her wise and good as she is fair.’’ DICKEY, G. Secretarial Hillsdale, Mich. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Alpha Gamma Modulus Staff “She comprehends duty and performs it.” BEARD, W. A. Balboa, Canal " Zone Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon President Inter-Fraternity Council spring ’37 “A comrade blithe and full of glee, who dares to laugh out loud and free.” COSSIO, E. L. Secretarial Aportado 69, Manzanillo Oriente, Cuba “In her, manners are more expressive than words.” FREDRICKSON, C. Business Ad. Ketchikan, Alaska Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon President Winter Term “His way not a forceful way, but he had a gentle smile.” LITTLEFIELD, M. Secretarial Bluffton, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “Gentle of speech, bene¬ ficent of mind.” PARSELL, L. A. Secretarial Angola, Ind. “Lots of pep beneath a calm exterior.” RUSSELL, D. Secretarial Flandereau, S. D. Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff " None but herself can be her parallel.” LUTTRELL, J. G. Accounti ng Clinton, III. Sigma Epsilon Alpha Lambda Tau. “Strong in will to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield.” ROWE, E. Secretarial Angola, Ind. Sigma Alpha Gamma “She is tall and dignified in manner.” SCOTT, J. A. Business Administration Gary, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “Good humor is the health of the soul.” i SHARP, M. I. Secretarial Kansas City, Mo. " daughter in her eyes and dimples in her cheeks, a friend to all.” SHOUP, W. R. Acc ounting Angola, Ind. Sigma Epsilon Alpha Kappa Pi ‘‘I dare do all that may be become a man.” SNYDER, M. Secretarial Waterloo, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “A maid o’ independent mind.” SHINKLE, J. M. Business Administration Huntington, W. Va. Sigma Epsilon Business Manager Modulus ‘‘To those who know thee not, no words can paint, and those who know thee, know all the words are faint.” SMITH, L. Secretarial Butler, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “I may be little but I make myself heard.” STEFFE, B. Secretarial Butler, Ind. Sigma Epsilon “Gentlemen prefer blondes.” TEEGARDIN, A. Secretarial Hamilton, Ind. Sigma Alpha Gamma “Sober, but not serious, quiet, but not idle.” VANCE, W. E. Accounting Winter set, loiva Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon “A hand to do, a head to plan, a heart to feel and dare.” WAITE, DON Bus. Ad. Worcester, Mass. Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Chi “Happy is he, for he is free from care.” WOODHOUSE, W. E. Business Administration Bernardsville, N. J. Sigma Epsilon President ’37 Alpha Lambda Tau Assistant Business Man¬ age Modulus " The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts.” TEETERS, H. Secretarial LaGrange, Ind. “A genuine friend with gentle ways but spiced with an unusual sense of humor.” VIERS, I. V. Secretarial Edgerton, Ohio Newman Club Sigma Epsilon “A pretty lass, a witty lass, and one you will remem¬ ber.” WEYRICK, E. Business Administration Marengo, Ohio Sigma Epsilon “Silence is a true friend who never betrays.” ZEIGLER, W. Secretarial Angola, Ind. Glee Club Sigma Epsilon “Full of fun, wit, and mis¬ chief when the occasion demands. ” Seventy-one « O 800 T M C UTTUffW SOCitrt Seventy-two The Sigma Epsilon Society of Tri-State College was organized in October, 1933. The purpose of this society is to benefit and aid the studen ts in the School of Commerce. This benefit is derived through many channels, the most important of which is to bring the students into contact with men of wide experience in the various fields of com¬ merce. Splendid opportunities for experience in executive duties may be gained by holding an office in the organization. A brief history of the past year’s work will facilitate a fuller appreciation of the society’s activities. Webster A. Beard was elected president for the Fall Term. The society’s first social event was a banquet, welcoming Professor Nickolaus, the new accounting teacher, to Tri-State. Fifty members and guests renewed old friendships and made new acquaintances with new students. Professor Nickolaus responded to a suggestion from the president, and gave some of the things he hoped to accomplish while at Tri-State. The banquet was followed by a roller-skating party at Hamilton Fake. President Beard closed the term with a banquet at the College Inn; C. D. Walker and T. Wayne Jones, insurance men, connected with Equitable Life of Iowa, were the principal speakers. They presented in an interest¬ ing manner how insurance developed, and the need for it in the lives and business of the modern business man. The first meeting of the Winter Term was called to order by the new president, Clifford Fredrickson. Nearly fifty young people bucked a snow storm to attend a roller-skating party at the Silver Moon; it was the first activity of the term. Soon after, the society gave a dance at the Armory Hall for all members and their friends. This was attend¬ ed by many dancing enthusiasts. For those who did not dance, cards and other games were available. R. M. Lippincott, retail druggist from the Kratz Drug Company, was the main speaker at the banquet which closed the activities of the Winter Term. The banquet was held at the Hotel Hendry. Mr. Lippincott discussed the merits and practices of chain and independent drug stores. Ernest Woodhouse was elected president for the Spring Term. To assist him were John A. Scott, vice-president: Berdina Steffe, secre¬ tary, and Lawrence J. Nataline, treasurer. A roller-skating party held at the Silver Moon was the first activity of the Spring Term. At pres¬ ent President Woodhouse is completing plans for the annual inspection trip of the Commercial School to Chicago. This should prove a very interesting and beneficial trip to everyone involved. After winning the basketball tournament at Tri-State the boys once again are to try to gain the honors in baseball. A very prospective team is in progress and without a doubt they will have a successful season. Although the society is only in its fourth year of active work, it has gained wide recognition and reputation on the campus. The mem¬ bers are constantly striving for a bigger and better society. Seventy- Seventy-four ddya, Pal. Commercial building. Winter scene. iide view of the Admin¬ istration building. There’s the bell. dello, Prof. riurry it up. You’re late already. n ter- ocieti) (3 ounci Front row—Steimen, Allen, Trosino, Snow, West, Munger. Second row—Price, Zurawinski, Swiatek, Custard, Moberg, Hannum. The Inter-Society Council for the current year carried out its duties with the utmost success. The council successfully revived an event which held much interest in former years. Pressed with its various duties for which the council was formed a great deal of time could not be devoted to social functions. But in their place the old fashioned engineers banquet was inaugurated anew. The banquet was held on the nearest Saturday previous to Washing¬ ton’s birthday. The banquet was an overwhelming success and shall be re¬ membered by all those who attended as the greatest event of recent years. Many alumni attended and their discussions of problems in their respective fields were gratefully appreciated by all students present. The banquet will be continued next year at the same date. The deepest thanks are in order for all members of the Inter- Society Council for their assistance in making the council one of the most successful organizations on the campus. The Inter-Society Coun¬ cil extends its greetings and best wishes to all readers of the Modulus. OFFICERS FALL TERM President ._ Westley Custard Vice-president __ George Vinsky Treasurer . Rolland Gerrard Secretary . Rolland Gerrard WINTER TERM President .. Henry A. Snow Vice-president . Jean Smith Treasurer . James C. Trosino Secretary _ James C. Trosino SPRING TERM President . Henry A. Snow Vice-president .... John McKetta Treasurer .. Michael Zurawinski Secretary .. Michael Zurawinski Seventy-five R. O. NASON Editor-In-Chief JOHN McKETTA Advertising Manager Harry Pratt, Asst. Adv. Manager Advertising Staff Rolland Gerrard, Senior Editor Dick Robertson, Staff Photographer Ted Alsbach, Faculty Editor Seventy-six RUSSELL CROOKS Assistant Editor Art Staff Lred Hunter, Art Editor JACK SHINKLE Business Manager Seventy-seven Back row: L. Emerson, G. Whitney, M. Silos, Lewis, H. Russell, F. Plotnick, C. Pritchard. Second row: Prof. Harshman, G. Gagnon, E. Wilcomb, Strickland, R. Artman, E. Bjornsted. Front row: D. Fisher, R. Kitchen, R. Green, D. Hannum, O. Wells, MacPfose, W. Dreger, J. W. Allen. PROFESSOR HARSHMAN Head of Department of Music Seventy-eight o ana The Tri-State College Glee Club was organized in the fall of 1930 by the Board of Directors of Tri-State College and is still sponsored by that body. Membership in the Glee Club is open to all students who can qualify. The first year this number was small, numbering twelve or thirteen. But the club has steadily grown in membership and ability until at the present time the enrollment is thirty-four voices, and the body is known as one of the foremost glee clubs in northern Indiana. This year has been the best in the history of the Glee Club. Their activities included four concerts in northern Ohio and five in southern Michigan. A broadcast was also given over Westinghouse WOWO in Fort Wayne, Indiana, and the annual concert in the college auditorium was a star event. During the past three years the club has twice won the first prize in the Northern Indiana Eisteddfod. $ Most of the members return to college next year, and plans are being made for more and finer work. The club expects to enter the Ohio Eisteddfod at Lima, Ohio, next winter. Congratulations are de¬ served by Professor Harshman who has made this fine work possible. R. Kitchen, G. Whitney, M. Silos, H. Russell. Seventy-nine H Fourth row, top—James Crabtree, Joseph Malliam Peter Enick, Elwin Miller, LeRoy Brettell, Charles Fischer. Third row—Wilbur Klein, Afton Gayle, Sam Evens, Wayland Herzig, Howard McPherson, Roy Miner, William Munger. Second row—Morton Schwartz, Peter Weiss, Ellsworth Harvey, Gilbert Allesbrook, Wilfred Wing. First row—Otho Kinter, Richard Preston, Prof. Charles E. Shank, director; Prof. Minard Rose, John LaClair, Albert Stein, Roland Miller. Absent from picture—Clifford Leslie, John McKetta Jr., Dale Cooper, and Arthur Bjornstedt. Eighty l It has been said that the Tri-State College Dramatic Club was built from blue print plans. A well defined purpose and aim, successful pro¬ ductions and the careful selection of the best in dramatic entertainment for presentation before the student body has placed the organization among the foremost college acting and production groups in the state. The installation of a dramatic honorary fraternity, Alpha Psi Omega, on the campus bears out the fact, that as a certain medium of expression, the engineering or commerce student may find in the study of college drama an outlet for artistic expression and a worthy use for leisure time. While Alpha Omega, Zeta Psi cast is active on the campus it will in no way attempt to take the place of the Dramatic Club. It is now sound and is strictly an honor organization. Prof. Charles Edwin Shank is the club director. He is ably assisted by an executive committee of which the members are this year: Elwin Miller, William Munger and Harry Harvey. Dicken’s " A Christmas Carol” was presented at Christmas Chapel. Benson’s " The Upper Room” was given. The fall production was Miller’s " The Charm School.” Gilbert and Sullivan’s " Creatures of Impulse” was rehearsed for the annual spring tour and was played in Fort Wayne, Auburn, La- Grange, Waterloo and Howe, Indiana. The club has made for itself an enviable place on the campus, and is more than able to prove its reason for existence. Final scene of dedication play, Shakespeare’s " The Merchant of Venice,” direction by Charles E. Shank. Eighty-one " 1 ; ' r f ' H jUON • iJiiUlk ; ' ■ 80 k CM( %UV £-,. ! ' Ii%H k . ; .. - 1 ' — v v , ,v 8 ■ «»,. %. asj I . ' -. v 3 -. -r j 4s " ff fratU ' tnthj f ? C Chapter Charter Av !{ K»U ' «:U-JU«i ( ■ 4s .VI WpMAtl. 4 ' « • ¥ , ' ,■ ,. „ w r ? ■ ' ' ' ■- ' ■ ..„.sa y -W- ' M " sMM-M ' - - ; ' VA- on • Suite CoCfeqe y .. »,.£.« . " M " " » ' ■• " ' ■ r .v « ' £, ? M,., ■«»? 4 r Sf ' $ { , .?’, . ■ S A-- ■ : .v « «» . , „y • ' .. «, V , ✓ V». ' W 1 ' t d - » ■ ' . ' t ' ' ' ' (Oillti-SSril: 54 ■ ?} ■ -• ' ♦ o- % _ r ,v SS». ♦« • ' • , ,s$W P c‘ r » » ' ' •;«» llu ( mmt tual : ;wv ' ' » • ■ V •■ ' " ? ‘ x s Ay Eighty-tivo ft rnegtf Alpha Psi Omega, National Collegiate Honorary Dramatics Fra¬ ternity, was founded August 12, 1925, at Fairmont State College by Dr. P. F. Opp for the purpose of providing a reward for students distinguish¬ ing themselves in college drama tic work. Alpha Psi Omega is the largest honor society in college dramatics, having 140 chapters, in the United States and Canada. The Zeta Phi Chapter was installed at Tri-State College, April 4, 1937. Nationally and internationally Alpha Psi Omega provides a wider fellowship for college directors and students interested in promoting college dramatic activities. To be eligible for membership, the student must do outstanding work in a certain number of major or minor roles, or do an equivalent amount of work in directing, stage work, or business management. The aim of Alpha Psi Omega is to develop an active and intelligent interest in dramatics among college students and to provide a suitable award for participation in college dramatics by awarding membership in a national collegiate honorary fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega in no way intends to alter at all the present organization of the Dramatics Club here on the campus; it functions purely as an honorary award for active and outstanding participation in the activities of the Dramatic Club over a period of not less than three terms. Alpha Psi Omega stands for the highest standards in the choice of plays well acted and well staged, and believes that the work in dramatics should be placed on a basis where it mav become the most highly es¬ teemed artsistic accomplishment of the college. Toward this end Alpha Psi Omega has sponsored the formation of honor societies in high schools and in the junior colleges, thus encouraging dramatic productions at everv step in the student’s career from the preparatory school to college graduation. A magazine. The Playbill, is published by the Fraternity to assist in the exchange of ideas among the members of the fraternity, and to keep directors and students informed of the progress made in college dramatics. The national president of Alpha Psi Omega is Prof. E. Turner Stump, director of the College Theatre, Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, and Prof. Russel Soeirs. of Colgate Universitv, is the national vice- nresident. Our director of college dramatics, Prof. Charles Edwin Shank is the faculty advisor for the local cast. The local officers, elected by the charter members of the Zeta Psi cast, to serve until next pring are President Harry Harvey, Vice-Presi- dent William P. Munger, and Secretary-Treasurer John LaClair. T If Those whose pictures surround the charter on the opposite page are the charter members of the Zeta Psi cast at Tri-State College. Eighty HENRY RENZ Editor-in-Chief WALLACE TAYLOR Circulation Manager JEAN SMITH Business Manager Eighty-four a naa an ub First row—Wieler, Banfield, Prof. Boagey, Reatherford, Garnett, Wilcox. Second row—Kinread, Graham, Drulak, McIntyre, Zorzi, Dickson. Third row—Crooks, Hardy, LeFevre, Powell, Nearing, Hubler. Absent—Chornobry, Guthrie, Postin, Turner, Miller. The Canadian Club of Tri-State College was founded in January, 1937. The aims of the club were outlined as follows: To welcome new Canadian students, and to help them to become accustomed to their new environment; to be a medium for bringing Canadian students to¬ gether for the discussion of matters of common interest; and to foster goodwill between the United States and Canada. President Handy and Professor Boagey very kindly lent their sup¬ port in the formation of the organization. Professor Boagey, who had worked for several years in Canada, was unanimously elected to the office of club advisor. Although the Canadian Club has been in existence for less than two terms very good progress has been made. At present plans are being made to affiliate with a large organization of Canadian clubs. We close a very successful season with every indica¬ tion that the Canadian club will be even more successful in the future. Officers: Club advisor, Professor Boagey; president, Edwin Dickson; vice-president, Cecil Reatherford; treasurer, Albert Wilcox; club re¬ porter, Wilfed Kinread. Eighty-five Eighty-six " he Singing Tower of Texas Centennial Fair¬ ground. .ooking up a Chicago street. 5 tudy. An air-minded road dig¬ ger. Under the flying colors of the Texas Centennial. _ apanese architecture. Texas fair night. ground by A modern China. building in A Tri-Stater at the Texas Fair Ground. . » ' w v . V . ■ mil 7 M IW mPSheSE ' kW iife ■■ " ' . : " m$ 0 um mmt ’fM ' ilM: K ' J «i 111 V. 1 " 1 ’ ' 1 1 ' : s ' :i - i, ■•■ ' » . SlSijfei Myynwijy mr- » ' u -. ' » t T n w -r r+r » i teiMCt ' r wmmm rrter -—vatevrwty CZ ounci Two years ago the need for a council composed of representatives from each of the fraternities on this campus became evident and as a re¬ sult the Pan-Hellenic Council was formed. Since its foundation it has grown to be a vital part of the campus. It governs the inter-fraternity athletics and organizes functions of a social nature. With the start of the Fall Term of 193 5 the constitution was re¬ vised, changes being made that were found necessary after several months of operation. The council is composed of two members from each of the fraternities on the campus appointed by their chapters. Government is by officers elected by members of the council. The council is prin¬ cipally of an advisory nature, making such recommendations as it deems of importance to the welfare of the fraternities. In the fall of 193 6 the name was changed from Pan-Hellenic to Inter-Fraternity Council. Since the men who compose the council are representatives of their various fraternities, credit for the achievements of this group must go to the fraternities. However, much credit is due the men who have been directly responsible for the attainment of the position of importance the Inter-Fraternity Council now enjoys. The fact that leadership, scholarship, and character should be the dominant factor of the personnel of the fraternities is foremost in the minds of these men who compose the council. This organization with the sup¬ port of the fraternities has succeeded in its aim to promote on the campus a true atmosphere of normal, scholastic, athletic and social de¬ velopment. Since its organization the Inter-Fraternity Council has done much to promote the value of fraternities during college life and thereafter. Each year the council organizes an annual dance for the benefit of both fraternity and non-fraternity men on the campus. These affairs have met with a great degree of success in the past. The Inter-fraternity Baseball League under the guidance of the council has succeeded in its efforts to promote athletics and from this have sprung other forms of athletic competition such as tennis and basketball. This has succeeded in binding the fraternities together more closely for it is universally agreed that friendly and spirited athletic competition forms an atmos¬ phere of cooperation. The Inter-Fraternity Council views with pride its many worth¬ while accomplishments during the year now coming to a close and looks forward to even more successful years to come at Tri-State College. Eighty-seven §.D, 0itfsn% mM. Ktr i» 3 CJills-Cttr ini ck ' 36 In.f.CoBms ' 37 lE.flC ara |3,fn.Kaufman f?,JP.fiarabi rc| fi l.Drthpr 3 ». «t « ittejjtadjdex Eighty-eight i app a pn The eve of March 31, 1934, marked the birth of a new fraternal organization on the campus on Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana. A constitution and a set of by-laws was drafted and the state was appealed to for a charter and under date of April 10, 1925, Phi Lambda Tau officially came into b eing. From an humble beginning it grew apace and soon took its place with the leading fraternal organizations on the campus which place, with but few variations, it has proudly held to this day. In the year 1929 it was decided to join a national fraternity. This came about through a merger with Alpha Delta Alpha being effected and written into the minutes of the fraternity and finally was officially relegated to " History” in the early part of the year 1930. We continued to flourish under the banner of Alpha Delta Alpha until the early part of 193 5, when a national council disbanded the fra¬ ternity. Therefore, in the late spring of 193 5, we petitioned for ac¬ ceptance as a chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi. In September we were ad¬ vised that we had been successful and would be officially installed as Alpha Beta Chapter, November 8 to 10, 193 5. Our beliefs are few enough to enable us to remember them without difficulty and yet be all embracing. We strive, at all times, to see the beauty of the Master’s creations and so carry out the original ideals of brotherhood as intended in His greatest of all fraternities, that the world, through the striving of countless such organizations as ours, may come to realize the inestimable value of brotherly love which is synony¬ mous with and is the very heart of fraternalism. We believe that to honor and obey the vows one pledges is a sacred duty to one’s self respect and to the world at large. It is our earnest prayer that we be granted the ability and also the courage to think right and, so thinking, be loyal to our vows. We believe in the placing of breadth of mind, ability, and character above mere social status and such accidents of birth so remote from our control and over which we could not hope to exercise the power of a non-existent will. It is ever our poliev to aid when and where we can, since this, in itself, constitutes one of the greatest privileges of fraternal life. Fra¬ ternalism would be as naught were one to check so thoroughly gratify¬ ing an impulse. Alpha Kappa Pi is setting an even stronger pace than the two or¬ ganizations which gave their life’s blood to her existence. Her growth has been strong and consistent. We are pleased to state that we have an active membership, at the present time, of nearly forty members, some ten to twelve pledges, and an alumni roll which musters over two hundred, from this chapter. We have twenty-eight active chapters located at many of the leading colleges and universities in the east, south, and middle west, and six active alumni chapters located at such points as Baltimore, Boston, Huntington, W. Va., New York City, Newark, and, lastly but not least, Angola, Ind. mmm Ittfl.Catjkir iU,Stt, aTt ook •36 IO. ffetm la3 Hlac-ia0 HUMm-witr- fitJ,|XTtter.s cal lR,e,IBoffe« .JF.jK CeJReuwe- £,|B, ,3.(S. . lr taplrs iB. E. rnma j fL haup 3 , CvsmaM l ifcagland C3,J?i-tiiride ' j?k0r Ninety-one Campus reknown. Johnny is serious again. The end of a perfect day. " Strong Man” Gregory. Riding in style. Studious Jack. The Coca-Cola is refresh¬ ing. Ask " Cap.” Unruly pledges. Going places, Pat? The house at 6:30 A Just as advertised. Don’t use all the white wash, boys. Ranger Ferris. Ma Chilton is r: again. Looking up at Stn t Capt. is disappearing The A. K. Pi hous M. mg Ninety-two ■ a m b da a u Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916. It was the first fraternal organization at that institution following its reorganization in the same year. Originally formed as the Alpha Lamb¬ da Club, it was later decided that the fraternity should become a na¬ tional order, and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia as Alpha Lambda Tau. There was at first an idea that the fraternity would never go north of the Mason-Dixon line, but this was disapproved in the 1927 national convention, at which time a charter was granted to a group at the Uni¬ versity of Illinois. During the past few years, the fraternity has in¬ stalled chapters in Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, Colorado and Indiana. There are now 23 active chapters and three alumni chapters, the latter being located in Chicago, Birmingham and Atlanta. Psi Chapter was installed at Tri-State College on June 7, 1936, after a successful petition by the Sigma Mu Sigma National Fraternity, which desired to expand into a larger national organization. A sailing vessel without wind can travel nowhere. It requires a force to move it forward. Without a rudder, however, the ship cannot be directed; and the forces drive it from one place to another—it sel¬ dom reaches its objective. Alpha Lambda Tau was fortunate in having a group of men, such as its founders, who were able to realize this fact. Other men were invited to share the social advantages of the organiza¬ tion and under the leadership of the type of men solicited, the fraternity has risen to a place of prominence on the campus. Alpha Lambda Tau looks upon the future with enthusiastic antici¬ pation. Our ship is being driven by a strong wind, at the wheel are men capable of driving her through any storm. Our one objective to grow and build is ever before us, to make our fraternity large and strong— with this, we too must grow and attain the physical and mental capa¬ city to carry on—and with this feeling of self-confidence and personal ambition we are equipped to face the world. May this enthusiasm never cease and may we continue to grow and build until we have met our objectives. Ninefy-threc Ninety-four Upha Lambda Tau house. JiThere are the Indians, Powell? ae Horizontal kid, Jim Lutrell. edge " Fritz’ Chem. lab. leaving Gardner how. shows Schmidt deception room. Tie A. L. T.’s arrive at Bledsoe’s. Rifle range. " Lizzie” and Lutrell. ' Junior’ Living room—A. L. T. house. The hunters return—meat on the table. Campus capers. Lent waits for that letter from Chambersburg, Pa. Pledges Winter Term ’37. Beginning of a good bull session. Three commercials pose Oleson’s first attempt on ice skates. Bull session—continued. Four members and Four members pledge. Some members and the " Duchess.” Ninety-five ■ . !! r 11 i l . t ft! ' l l (♦ t $ A. FACT ■ cr.eH. ' ,f;r.i 11 !M I .CHASF I I ' ! 1 f F-F1MLE li. nv.i i ! ( Is . f.. 1, M 1 . MTf { r ! I A7.f I un s f 50, J.n.ABK ■ t ' PH f.tu.v m- f .um . i lit t.l AftNIV ' , t ■ AC l,At M AH I AA1 hf ' fiS J. U.I £R S. ' ISBKCf 1. Ki I TLL PJ ' XC.f ' .ft A-tUNZBUGO Ninety-six ■ ' ll het DELTA CHAPTER Beta Phi Theta Fraternity was founded at the Milwaukee State Nor¬ mal School in November, 1917. It was the first social fraternity at the Normal school, and during the five successive years flourished as a local organization. In 1923, plans were made for expansion, and when the first national convention was held in June, 1924, three chapters re¬ sponded to the roll call. Since that time other strong local fraternities have become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. The history of the Delta chapter of Beta Phi Theta dates back to 1922. At that time, a group of men organized " The Four Eleven Gang,” their purpose being the promotion of good fellowship. The organization become so successful that they decided to expand in order to afford other students the opportunity of enjoying this relationship. It was at this time that Lambda Phi Epsilon was born. The member¬ ship of this fraternity grew, and recognizing one of the great needs of the students, opened the first fraternity house at Tri-State in 1925. In 1929, when the college recognized fraternities, the members of Lambda Phi Epsilon realized the advantages of national membership, and became Delta Chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Delta Chapter, now in its eighth year of existence at Tri-State, has never lost sight of the ideals of its founders. Those chosen for broth¬ erhood are men who have shown courage, initiative and fortitude before our eyes. This policy of selection has insured lasting life and leadership for our fraternity. The list of brothers, past and present, who have attained leadership in activities and scholarship proves the worth of this policy. The qualities we have sought and found are responsible for the success of Beta Phi Theta on the Tri-State campus, and we are proud to count 1937 as the most successful year the fraternity has ever had. During this year, we became the first fraternity on the campus to possess its own house. More than that, when the opportunity presented itself to acquire an even bigger and better home, the chapter found that its resources permitted this action and it was immediately undertaken. We who are graduating will always cherish the memory of our brothers and what our life here has taught us. We who remain must continue in our leadership, our scholastic standing, and our brotherhood. Delta chapter can boast now, as in the past, of the finest brotherhood on the campus, and so it will remain. Let us so live that our lives will be in harmony with the crest of our fraternity. Ninety-seven Mother’s little boy. Our happy family. A collection of antiques. Jack at work. Our new home. Sleepy John. Eddy. Flogger. The last round up. Just murder. Winter term officers. Ninety-eight A Southern Gentleman on dress parade. Mr. and Mrs. is the name. Mack is lost to Vermont. Pretty boy on the go. Moving. Four good Southerners start home. The tongue is thick. What we wait for. Miller at work. Or is it just play? My " muskle.” Scumming. It must be Friday. The two women killers. Three of a kind. Beta. Some argument. Jimmy. Cline the Mech. After an heroic day. Mr. and Mrs. will be th name. Jack. Tag, Bo-Bo, and Mac|i look the town over. Sam at work. Ninety-nine va coas PJ BALDC FLUARLA RARAGON i. UUJE k JULiA ‘ M GONZALFaZ , ; JFGONZALEZ G NIN F SOSAl. L G.M1RO .1 A 9AL.D0 One hundred Back in 1927 the club, Hispano-Americano, started its activities as a private social organization composed totally of Spanish-American students attending Tri-State College. After six years of existence, it was registered under the laws of the State of Indiana as Alpha Chapter of Gamma Eta Alpha Fraternity. Not content with our local success, an active and intensive cam¬ paign was begun; this movement culminated with the fusion to Phi Lambda Alpha Fraternity as the Eta Chapter. This fraternity whose ideals and views were similar to ours, having five chapters solidly estab¬ lished throughout the most important universities of the east, represent¬ ed our goal. Then uniting our efforts with theirs, we carried on our campaign, going from one success to another. On December 26, 1931, during the annual convention held that year in the City of Troy, N. Y., the Phi Lambda Alpha merged with the Sigma Iota Fraternity, another strong Spanish organization with chapters in the south, to form the present Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity of which we are the Iota Chapter. At present Phi Iota Alpha is the strongest Spanish organization in the United States with ten well organized chapters and several new prospects. Our fraternity does not only comprise the United States but it also includes every Latin-American country, each one representing a zone, and the various zones in a body go to make up the Latin-American Union. Our aims are, besides fostering among our members a better sense of duty and study, to create the Latin atmosphere which is an integral part of our far-away homes and to prepare our members to carry out in the future that great ideal of our organization: " The political, social and economical union of all the Latin-American countries.” Our next general convention which will be held in the City of New York the month of June, promises another forward step in the realization of our ideals. On December 27, 19 37, we held a National Convention in the City of New Orleans. Our International Convention which will be held in Puerto Rico during June of this year promises another forward step in the realization of our ideals. One hundred one Haul in a typical pose. Handsome Aragon. Nin at Weldon’s. A thorn between a couple of roses. Good enough to eat. All the comforts of home, ust a few of the inmates. One hundred two Delta Opinion fcXtDalkrr d.,Carlson A.ICnbosluj H-Cole fcBeedlekmwaki CCasllodlne fcfleBard ttfBhdehead flLtUoslrrhoff unnoharl iUUUttij 3Cbalko One hundred three On November 28, 1900, at Zanesville, Ohio, Phi Sigma Chi first came into existence. From this humble start it has grown into one of the largest social fraternities in the country. On April 17, 1927, Delta Epsilon Chapter was formed and admitted both to the national organ¬ ization and the campus of Tri-State College. We have been known as the " Phi Sigs” from that time on with the exception of one year during which we were connected with a smaller national organization. The general belief of most unorganized men is that fraternity pledge life consists only of unnecessary hardships and duties placed upon the pledge. The period of pledgeship however, is of mutual necessity to both the pledges and the fraternity. During this time the pledge is able to judge the ideals and members of the fraternity and the brothers are able to judge the character of the pledge. The basic principle of a fraternity is to promote brotherhood. We uphold this principle but we also keep in mind the main reason for being at college. Our membership consists of men well up in their studies as well as leaders in the social life of the school. Fraternity life tends to educate the members in subjects not taken up at college. Cooperation is a vital essential to any form of enterprise. To survive any fraternity must have the cooperation of all of the members. It is one of our aims to promote cooperation among the members and to instill in each the spirit of the Golden Rule. Our fraternity is built around friendship, comradeship and brother¬ hood. The words courage and perservance are closely linked with the standards set up by the fraternity. If a man has the friendship and com¬ radeship of his fellowmen; then he is well on the road towards having the courage to fight life’s battles. However with this courage must also go perseverance to continue, despite difficulties and hidden barriers, towards the goal which he has set up for himself and has had the courage to strive to attain. We feel that our men are able to face the difficult tasks in life cheerfully and successfully if they follow the three fraternity stand¬ ards. To our graduating brothers we offer our heartiest congratulations and wish them success in all of their future undertakings. One hundred four . fxtribloe 3 Butt I er ib,Basset Delia fSpalitra liCfoon X Bittatbe Jftpatchjm B Campbell 3 $brtble 22 Coro iViChirrttobrnj CJohnsicm iUOlerrieb (Si Beyrrcrlris CtJcm flttfcilfr BCtewbcn One hundred fit urt and Johnny. ' on Waite. M Merrick. _ ff for a swim, Wilson? iissett, Westerhoff. i ving it, Eddy. Vho’s in the other end, Ed? Ihalko and Whitehead. dlere’s your hat, what’s your hurry? Kurt looks at home in stripes. " What a man” Von Muel¬ ler. Webby Bazaar. One hundred six ne ewman U D The Newman Club of Tri-State College, an organization of Cath¬ olic students, is a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. The Ne wman Club is an organization with international ramifications and is approved and encouraged by the Supreme Pontiff and the mem¬ bers of the American Hierarchy. The purpose of the Newman Club is to teach the Catholic students how to live. This involves the social and intellectual sides of the various students who compose the club. It brings out to the fullest development every human attribute. This can be found in the motto of the club: " Cor ad Cor Loquitur” (heart speaketh to heart) which provides greater friendship among the students. From October of 193 5 till April 1937 the club progressed rap¬ idly. April turned out to be a disastrous month for the club, however, for the Newman Hall caught fire and its members had to evacuate the premises. This was particularly unfortunate because the club had taken great strides forward in the improvement of the interior of the Newman Hall. What was thought to be disaster to the club turned to good fortune for on April 22, 1937, arrangements were made to purchase the property and remodel the house along lines best suited for the purpose of the club members who reside therein. One of the features of the club is a series of talks given by the club chaplain. These are in the form of informal talks upon topics of interest to the members. A communion breakfast is held each term, and guest speakers are invited. It is a practice of the club to have the faculty of Tri-State represented, and also to try to obtain outside speakers. Those who have been of great help to the club and to its progress this year are: Father Hubert, chaplain, Father Andrews, parish priest, and Mr. Kelly, financial advisor. As the club progressed social activities became more frequent and many successful dance parties were held. These parties brought together a great number of students, who enjoyed themselves during the evening. The refreshments served by the club at the termination of each party were highly praised by the guests. As in previous years delegates will be sent to the Ohio Valley Prov¬ ince Convention of the Newman Clubs at Columbus, Ohio, where they will be guests of the chapter of Ohio State University. From the first moment of its conception in the minds of the original founders eleven years ago, the Tri-State chapter of the Newman Club has progressed tremendously to the present time. The great Newman Ha smoker. Senior campaign. Smiling Kilonski. Guest car at the smoker Weird tales” Hollein Ladies’ Home Companion " After the ball was over.’ Where’s that collar but Fedorosky’s moll. My! what studious you men. One hundred nine " The Mighty Atom.” Sheets Scheidecker. The grandest Mother to us all. The student of A. K. Pi. " Honey Chile.” Romantic Brad. Just ask Roffee. Holmes, you know better than that. Grady, you are in the right place. Rochester, the home of the loveliest. Bob, you are out of place. One blind red ten pH iinn nil To many of us association with our foreign classmates who have come great distances to this country for an education brings with it the thought that some day we may return these brief visits with those good friends whose sojourn here must of necessity end all too soon. That for some these thoughts will materialize, there is no doubt. The rest, destined to be content with dreams, will leave the traveling to those who are more fortunate, thus never learning for themselves the thrilling experiences which are the birthright of the globe trotter. To forestall this lethargic condition wherein one is content with dreams let us join together, and with our foreign friends as guides, take a cruise on the S. S. Modulus to those lands which we may otherwise never see. The itinerary of such a trip as this is as a rule limited by the factors of time and money. In our case it is neither of these, but rather the space available in these pages which limits our ports of call, elimin¬ ating those but the most interesting. CANADA Although British territory since 1763, Canada still clings tena¬ ciously in many parts of the country to the customs and architectural styling which characterized the old French settlements. This is espe¬ cially true in the province of Quebec where, as late as the year 1837, the descendants of the original French settlers staged a rebellion against the British crown. For this reason, together with the proximity of the United States and its incident influence on industrial and cultural de¬ velopment in Canada, it becomes exceedingly difficult to describe any¬ thing as being typically Canadian. One of Canada’s most important cities is Halifax, capital of the province of Nova Scotia. During the World War nearly one-half the city of Halifax was wrecked by an explosion of munitions on a French steam¬ er following its collision with the Belgian steamer, Imo, in the harbor. The pictures below show ice floes in the entrance to Halifax, which is known as the Northwest Arm. In the background can be seen a tower which was built of stones gathered from every country in the world. One hundred thirteen ms,% BRITISH ISLES Across the North Atlantic, in the British Isles, can be found much of interest which would perhaps escape the casual tourist. Ireland, since its conquest by Henry II in the thirteenth century, has been constantly attempting to regain its independence, hence the appellation of the " fighting Irish.” Ireland has a peaceful and beautiful countryside, but despite the contention of loyal sons of Erin, its grass is no greener than in other parts of the world. Scotland, which romantic tales would have one believe is populated solely by kilted bagpipers, has for many years been one of the greatest industrial centers of the British Empire. Shipbuilding, one of Scotland’s major industries, is centered in Glasgow which is a true metropolis. Leading the world in commerce is the British Empire, the center of which is England. The capital, London, which although the largest city in the world, has remained to some extent immune to modernity. Many English phrases and expressions would seem strange to an Amer¬ ican, as note above the sign on the ice cream vendor’s cart in Richmond, a suburb of London. .. »: v ■ HOLLAND The surface of the Netherlands (often called Holland) is flat, 2 5 per cent lying below sea level. This gives rise to a striking physical feature, namely the dikes. A system of national roads connects all the chief towns and cities of the Netherlands. Canals play an important part in the transportation, their united length exceeding 1 500 miles and giving many an inland town a maritime aspect. In striking contrast to the usual picture of Holland with its windmills and wooden shoes are the few below, showing iron ore smelters, the operation of which has given considerable impetus to the industries of Holland. 6 Directly north of Netherl ands lies Norway whose people have been sailors and explorers since the dawn of history. Norway’s climate is salubrious and moderate in spite of its high latitude. The surface is lofty and broken into a series of table-lands, characterized by steep mountains and deep valleys which constitute a scenery that is justly famous. Above are some pictures of this typical Norwegian scenery. r THE CONTINENT Continental Europe is, as it has always been, a conglomeration of varying customs, languages and governments. Its constantly changing political map has, however, failed to erase certain standards which have become accepted as being " European.” The two upper photographs are scenes in Brussels, Belgium, one of the few monarchies still in existence. Note the sidewalk cafe which may be found in any continental city. In France, the two sights which the tourist seldom fails to see are the Eiffel Tower in Paris, representative of the nation which is France today, and the palace at Versailles, where for generations before the French Revolution weak and tyrannical kings of France held court each summer. (See illustrations below). France, as do Italy and Spain as well, borders on the Mediterranean Sea. Below is shown some typical Mediterranean Cruise Finers. The picture in the lower right hand corner is that of the Grand Canal in Venice, Italy—which brings the traveler to a country which during the Renaissance in the fifteenth cen¬ tury was the center of all art and learning in Europe—Italy. 1JPT ITALY The chief cities are Naples, famed for its amphitheatrical form inclosing the sea and its magnificent harbor; Venice, with its streets of water or canals, 150 in all; its bridges, about 300 in number, notably the Bridge of Sighs, and its ancient palaces; Florence, with its romantic history, its architectural charm and its treasures of art; Rome, the cap¬ ital, and home of the Roman Catholic Church, the City of Seven Hills, spanning the historic Tiber, with the most impressive cathedral in the world; Palmero and Genoa, the two chief seaports through which flow much of Italy’s commerce, for Italy has in recent years become highly industrialized; and Milan, the metropolis of Northern Italy, wealthy and with a cathedral—the Duomo—second in splendor only to St. Peter’s in Rome. Above are pictured some of the most outstanding examples of Italian art in existence, the beautiful and world famous cemetery at Genoa. NEW CHINA w The traveler in China is immediately struck by the contrast between old and new. New China has been quick to adopt Western ways and customs, but the mass of people, 450,000,000 of them, continue in their old ways of living, being interested more in earning an average wage of thirty cents per month so that they may have enough to eat than in the changing trends of the times. Typical of New China are two modern universities, Tsing Hua and Sun Yat Sen, the faculties of which are largely graduates of American universities. Below are some campus scenes of Tsing Hua University. Few realize that Shanghai, largest city in China and gateway to Oriental commerce, is the third largest city in the world, its 4,000,000 inhabitants representing the four corners of the earth. Shanghai’s equi¬ valent of the Stock Exchange is the Bund which is located just across the bridge picured below. Nanking Road, cosmopolitan home of im¬ porting and exporting firms (see below) can scarcely be differentiated from streets of many western cities. OLD CHINA Hong Kong, an island off the coast of China in the South China Sea, became British territory in 1841 and is engaged mainly in the exporting of silk and tea. British influence has substituted practical modern archi¬ tecture for the ancient elaborate and ornamental Chinese types. Al¬ though densely populated along the river valleys with numerous towns such as the one pictured above, large areas unfit for agriculture are comparatively uninhabited, but the natural mineral resources in this territory are gradually being developed. Old China is exemplified by the walled city of Peiping, former capital, where is located the ancient palaces of former emperors. Al¬ though a city of over a million inhabitants, Peiping still clings to ancient customs and little or no western architecture is in evidence. Typical of Chinese sculpture and architecture are the scenes pictured above. Sev¬ eral of the illustrations are of the Malayan Peninsula. Note the bum boats from which natives dive for coins tossed from steamer decks by tourists. PERSIA Persia, fabled land of mosques and mystery, is located in the south¬ western part of Asia and is bounded by the romantic countries of India, Turkestan, Arabia, and Afghanistan. Despite popular belief, Persia, which occupies a vast plateau with an altitude varying from 4000 to 8000 feet, has a climate which is not always hot but varies over its 628,000 square miles from 15 degrees Fahrenheit in its northernmost latitudes where heavy snowfalls in the mountainous region, tying up transportation, are not uncommon, to the extreme opposite tempera¬ tures of the Torrid Zone which prevails in the south. Persia has recently begun considerable industrial development, chiefly in the realm of oil production and refining. The picture in the upper right hand corner shows the famed Gates of Teheran, entrance to Persia’s capital city. Mohammedanism is the predominating religion, hence the numerous mosques to be found throughout the land. It is interesting to note that the automobile on the ferry, in the picture below, is a Model A Ford. (Continued on Page 127) -... .. mm i ' Whar ya goin Buck. How about a ride? Racer Eikert. Hector Strychman. It must be Friday after¬ noon. He looks too happy. Welch Manor. Entrance to Angola. Ice skaters. One hundred twenty-one p Presentation of scholar¬ ship cup. John Boden taking away the cup for A. K. Pi. Blow it, boy. The mug. Phi Sig wall makes a nice background. Swing it. The orchestra. It must be a waltz. One hundred twenty-two The auxiliary heater. Cush. Bill. Is it right, Prof.? Prof’s, baseball game. Another view of the old steamer. Sam. Prof. Handy. It must be a tight game. Prof’s ball game. Johnny. Three hot-blooded lads. Sherlock Bailey. Nice dog. Ralph Ladd. Goin’ my way. Russ at work. One hundred twenty-four One hundred twenty-five Men of Tri-State in vari¬ ous poses and endeavors. Sailor Rocco. Grady and Mac. Magician Kaihani and a group of admirers. Watch the birdie, Dick. fa ilp Moe’s kids, Bobby and Leonard. I One hundred twenty-si ; lest for the weary. itudy for the willim dusic for the one l home. Does it check, boys? PORTO RICO Sailing across the Pacific and through the Panama Canal, one comes across the West Indies, a group of islands set amid the tropical splendors of the Carribean Sea. One of the largest islands of this group is Porto Rico, which became United States territory as a result of the Spanish- American War. The principal crop is sugar cane and the principal in¬ dustry is sugar refining. In addition to this, Porto Rico depends for its economic prosperity upon its cocoa, coffee, fruits, hats, and other trop¬ ical products. Pictured above are some typical Porto Rican scenes. One hundred twenty-seven earns and Steadman, i veet is the word for you. 3eauty and the beast. 3jetty. rGettin’ ready for a fall. Nice smile, eh? South Dakota Lil. A nice looking couple. The girl, the car, and the dog. Back up there, Dick. One hundred twenty-eight lilllSI 1111 ■ m r Betty Faulkerson. Some of the boys and Coldwater’s loveliest. Smile and the men smile at you. Ain’t nature grand. Caught by the photog¬ rapher. Closeup. In a cozy little corner. Mildred. We know you, Wilde. Hello, Alice. One hundred twenty-nine iY OF Tau Sigma Eta meeting. Ttto. Tri-State thinkers. Modern Store. ust the gang. climbing to higher learn ing. A. L. T. pledges. Art. The Champ. We know you, Jo hnny. " Honey Chile” in his ele ment. Hugo asleep again. One hundred thirty An Appreciation This year book was made possible greatly through the aid of our advertisers. Therefore the Modulus wishes to express appreciation for the co-operation of the persons and firms who are mentioned in the fol¬ lowing pages. We recommend their services and products to you. THE ADVERTISING MANAGER. One hundred thirty-two The Faculty OF Tri-State College Extends Its Best Wishes for the Success of the 1937 MODULUS One hundred thirty-three The City of Angola Extends its best wishes to the students and faculty of Tri-State College One hundred thirty-four " OUR RELATION TO THE PUBLIC” The relation of the J. C. Penney Co. to the public is a partnership. This partnership demands from us continuous care exercised in behalf of our customers, together with frankness of statements as to our busi¬ ness procedure, as we go along together through the fat and lean years of changing economic conditions. J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. r H E- r o o v t v v N =: a? One hundred thirty-fit NATIONAL MILL AND SUPPLY CO, FORT WAYNE, IND. DO IT Electrically You’ll be surprised at the low cost of operating the many new and modern electrical appliances for the home. The low electric rates in Fort Wayne make the electrical way of performing household du¬ ties, cooking, washing, ironing, toasting, water heating and the like, most desirable. CITY LIGHT C POWER CO. -Fort Wayne - Compliments FORT WAYNE PIPE SUPPLY CO. W. W. LOVE TOBACCONIST RECREATION ROOM 107 West Maumee One hundred thirty-six ( MEN’S STUDENT’S sh °p Congratulations! Graduates. And thanks for a most suc¬ cessful year. TED’S wear Out llflosi (yince’ie ' Tltanlzs To Students and Faculty and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1937 BEATTY’S CAFE C. V. BEATTY STATIONERY DRY GOODS HARDWARE HAFFNER’S 5c to $ 1.00 STORE SPECIALTIES CANDY NOTIONS Angola, Indiana One hundred thirty-scv r To the Class of ’37 we wish to offer our Congratulations — our hope for your fu¬ ture success — our sincere appreciation for your patronage. THE MODERN STORE FRED SMITH HAROLD HUGHES TRI-STATE STUDENTS We give you our very best wishes— We also give you the very best there is in DRY CLEANING MILLER’S DRY CLEANING Phone 438 Compliments of TRI-STATE DINER " Best Place for Meals” FRED NELSON, Prop. Deep Sleep Mattresses Compliments HARMANY INN Enclosed Garage Space BEATTY’S BAKERY Phone 420 C. E. Beatty 800 West Maumee Angola, Ind. Compliments Compliments RAINBOW BEAUTY SHOPPE SLEEPY HOLLOW Phone 467 FOX LAKE M. MAUDE RITTER Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Damlos, Prop. One hundred thirty-eight THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE COLLEGE BOOKS AND SUPPLIES OUTFITS FOR DRAFTSMEN We are authority on these items Northwest Corner Commercial Building WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, Manager One hundred thirty-nine (£ompliments Cline picture Shop KRATZ DRUG STORE The ' R KaJLt S are Compliments and Best Wishes Sheaffer, Wahl and Parker Pens and Pencils Eastman Kodaks and Films L. P. P€MEP€ PLUMBING PHONE 133 HEATING A Complete Service for Town and COUNTRY One hundred forty COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROKAW NORTHERN INDIANA’S FINEST THEATRE SHOWS ONLY THE BEST PICTURES C 7«A7 Cc9 Pc? c? c -6 c ry L -6 ? fo rr -L h3 ' ±u C ' l v for mu ! a T One hundred forty-one COMPLIMENTS OF THE COLLEGE INN " Just Off the Caw pus” OWENS HABERDASHERY Always the Smartest of Merchandise Dry Cleaning and Pressing One Day Service Compliments of ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR SHOP R. O. Yoder Compliments Edd ' s Bowling Alleys of Four Alleys Day and Night BUTZ CLEANERS Corner Elizabeth and Gale Streets Edd. Hartlieb One hundred forty-two STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK We Appreciate Students’ Accounts All deposits insured up to $5,000 you c A ,TH violation OF " study ACT oFJ 93 A A D T»( S CUtV1 Co i ffresy or BuTZ-Cout, daw A TO s POT 0 __ DRY CL EAKERS ' J j 7 aL , ' ' S y- § s, r [ i V A % One hundred forty-three STUDENTS When you need drugs, cameras, films, gifts, box candy come in and see our line. North Side Public Square We appreciate a part of your patronage. KOLB BROS. DRUG STORE MODERN LAUNDRY Guaranteed Laundry Service to meet every need Phone 422 Compliments Compliments of CLASS OF ’37 Steve’s Radio Shop Best of Luck in Wholesale and Retail Future Years Radio Supplies One block north of Penney’s Phone 70 BASSETT’S STEUBEN SALES CO. GULF GAS AND OILS Washing and Greasing 300 W. Maumee St. Gas, Oil Lubrication CRAIN’S SINCLAIR SERVICE STATION " Best of Service” Lubricated Gas Pennzoil GAFILL OIL CO. Across from Post Office Greases Complete Lubrication U. S. Route 20 Candy, Soft Drinks ROBINSON’S SUNOCO SERVIC 705 W. Maumee St. " One of the Students” Lubrication All Service One hundred forty-four I DOCTORS Dr. J. Harold Oyer Dr. S. S. Frazier Dr. William F. Waller Dr. D. W. Creel Dr. J. A. McEwen, D. C. DENTISTS Dr. J. D. Becker S. F. Aldrich, D. D. S. Drs. S. C. and L. L. Wolfe BARBERS Porter Purdy Barber Shop Adams Clark Barber Shop O. K. Barber Shop Fisher’s Barber Shop Mote’s Barber Shop OPTOMETRISTS Dr. J. H. Brineman, O. D. One hundred forty-six DCC’S LUNCH Short Orders Regular Meals All Kinds of Sandwiches " HOME OF THE HOME-MADE PIES” BEST STEAKS IN TOWN " Try us once and you eat here always” Leonard " Doc” Boyce, Prop. For Students and Professional Workers Burington’s Handbook of Mathematical Tables and Formulas Published by Handbook Publishers, Inc. Sandusky, Ohio RISE OF AMERICAN CIVILIZATION 1929 Marathon dancers 1930 Tom Thumb golf 1931 Tree sitters 1933 Jigsaw puzzles 1934 Hog-calling contests 193 5 Scratch out the top name and send a dime. A housewife up the street wants a new maid. The last one handled china like Japan. You can’t rise with the lark if you’ve been on one the night before. One hundred forty-s even McBride 1 IONGRATULATIONS I 1 — and — U OMPLIMENTS to —dependable— CLASS OF ’37 DRY CLEANING Mrs. Burt Nichols 113 South College Street We Call Mrs. E. E. Butler 411 West South Street Class Rings by Josten Compliments of Harry Holderness JEWELER Elgin Watches Maxton Chevrolet Sales HOSACK ' S " A complete line of good used cars” Washing Machine and Refrigeration Eleadquarters 312 East Maumee Street Angola, Indiana Radios and Modern Style Pianos One hundred forty-eight ( Summer Recre t oo Golden Auto Parts " Complete Parts Service” Tires Batteries Phone 275 Angola, Indiana COMPLIMENTS! Mrs. E. Butler, 411 West South Mrs. S. D. Rouls, 413 S. Superior Mrs. R. Zimmerman, 315 South Superior Mrs. E. Zimmerman, 407 W. South Mrs. J. S. Ritter, 423 South Darling Mrs. H. L. Shank, 315 Park Mrs. B. Nichols, 113 South College " May there be no limit to your success” CAMPUS HOUSE MOTHERS One hundred forty-nine FOR GRADUATION DAYS Wear a GENUINE PALM BEACH SUIT In whites and dark colors Nationally advertised at $16.75 We have a large selection JARRARD’S TOGGERY HCliuk’a funeral COMPLIMENTS OF HETTEMA BROS. CLASS OF ’32 BE WITH US ON SUNDAYS THE COBBLESTONE DINER Open Every Day Route 20 Columbia, Ohio One hundred fifty TAILORED BV COQOALL PROM THE GENUINE CLOTH ■ Daniel Shank Lumber Company Incorporated ANGOLA, INDIANA " £t )e j(liivi(j to fiuilc) With” QUALITY MEATS GROCERIES Fresh Fruit and Vegetables MODEL FOOD SHOP Sea Foods East Corner of Square F. McWhinney U. W. Cox The saddest words of tongue or pen May be, perhaps, " it might have been”; The sweetest words we know, by heck Are only these, " Enclosed find check.” The three degrees in medical treatment—Positive, ill; comparative, pill; superla¬ tive, bill. He’s the luckiest man in the world—he has a wife and a cigarette lighter and they both work. A good way to relieve the monotony of any job is to think up ways of im¬ proving it. Flattery is soft-soap and soft-soap is 90% lye. One hundred fifty-one Every dollar that you save prepares you for that jobless day Your money deposited with this bank is insured and tax free ANGOLA STATE BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of Congratulations MUNSON’S AUTO REPAIR to the SHOP Class of ’37 Dan Munson, Prop. TUTTLE’S I. G. A. GROCERY Across from Hotel Remember UNIQUE CAFE MENDENHALL’S NEWS AGENCY Home Cooking Sunday and Daily Papers, Magazines Carl Sunday John C. Winston Books JIM BAKER Manager Moreland Service Station COLLEGE GROCERY Director of Jimmy Baker’s Groceries and Meats Rhythm Band Extending my best wishes to 321 South Darling St. Senior Class of ’37 One hundred fifty-two BLEDSOES EEACE LAKE JAMES DANCING SWIMMING THE AMUSEMENT CENTER ANGOLA CABIN CAMP L. E. Finch, Prop. Heat — Light — Water Phone 966-X Route 20—Half mile east of Angola Some people have no respect for age- unless it’s bottled. If you despair of the race, observe how far you’ve already come. One hundred fifty-three Sincerest Wishes for the Success of the Class of ’37 MITZIE’S TONSORIAL PARLOR " Your College Barber Shop” THANKS MOE " Mitzie” MITZMAN, Prop. E. E. and Ch. E. ’3 8 ANGOLA, IND. for your patronage fellows Best of luck in years GYMNASIUM SHOWERS to come Single and double rooms Single beds MRS. L. O. GRAHAM 423 South Oakwood St. STRAND Air Conditioned " House of Hits” " A Home Away from Home” OSE’SGUERNSE YD A QUALITY GUERNSEY MILK V WHOLE MILK CHOCOLATE BIRELEY’S ORANGEADE . . . treat yourself to the BEST” Phone 874-J Silence is resourceful. It couldn’t pry open the Pullman windows, so it air-condi- tioned the train. You do not know a man until you know the Utopia for which he still hopes to set sail. Is he a reckless driver? Say, when the road turns the same way he does, it’s just a coincidence! One hundred fifty-four ndex to A ovevt iters ' PAGE PAGE Angola Cabin Camps . 153 Hettema Bros. . ... 150 Angola, City of . 134 Holderness Jewelry . ... 148 Angola Shoe Repair . 142 Hosack’s . ... 148 Angola State Bank . 152 Jarrard’s Toggery . ... 150 Appreciation—Advertising Klink’s Luneral Home . ... 150 Manager . 132 Kratz Drug Store . ... 144 Baker, Jim . 152 Love, W. W. ... 136 Barber Shops . 146 Maxton Chevrolet Sales . ... 148 Bassett’s . 144 McBride Cleaners . ... 148 Beatty’s Bakery .,. 138 Mendenhall’s News Agency ... . 152 Beatty’s Cafe . 137 Miller Dry Cleaners . ... 138 Bledsoe’s Beach . 153 Mitzie’s Tonsorial Parlor . ... 154 Bowling Alleys, Edd’s . 142 Model Pood Shop . ... 151 Brokaw Theatre. 141 Modern Laundry . ... 144 Butz Cleaners . 142 Modern Store . ... 138 Campus Mothers . 148, 149, 154 Munson’s Auto Repair .. ... 152 City Light and Power . 136 National Mill and Supply. ... 136 Cline Picture Shop . 140 Optometrists . ... 146 Cobblestone Diner . 150 Owen’s Haberdashery . .. 142 College Book Store . 139 Penney, J. C. Co., Inc. . ... 13 5 College Inn . 142 Physicians . ... 146 College Grocery . 152 Radio Shop, Steve’s . ... 144 Crain’s Sinclair Service Station 144 Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . ... 138 Crone’s Guernsey Dairy . 154 Robinson’s Sunoco Service Dentists . 146 Station .. ... 144 Doc’s Lunch . 147 Romero, L. P., Plumbing . ... 140 Laculty, Tri-State College . 133 Shank, Dan, Lumber Co. . 151 Lort Wayne Pipe Supply Co. 136 Sleepy Hollow . ... 138 Gafill Oil Co. 144 Steuben County Bank . 143 Golden Auto Parts . 149 Steuben Sales Co. . .. 144 Graham, Mrs. L. O. . 154 Strand Theatre . ... 154 Haffner’s 5c to $1.00 . 137 Ted’s Men’s Wear . ... 137 Handbook Publishers Co. . 147 Tri-State Diner . ... 138 Harmany Inn . 138 Tuttle’s I. G. A. Grocery . ... 152 Helme Alwood . 145 Unique Cafe . ... 152 One hundred fifty-five Tr.j V 0 lo(jtA . ' cU. bU- -vM fc i y - PAtadW u -- , — __ f . . 7 T 5 .C BTk w MMM’-V-B- -J?$y( r Jh f. . . d?JUo t ‘ L M oJL U 4c 0 - - ■ ' . ■ 7 . 2 - 0 . - l i ' e - 4 y 7 X w rv 1 tyitJoAf c U c+4 %sdAftkA A - OAJU r O ja J W I v_tk -Y. D z? hundred fifty-six «§K: A J (l " ' f ft T- far: _ J ? ' ?)£. ' r Lu oC l w e dJ. L t M — Ja A C. cOyuJuvtr Ja ?y 7 dj JJh (UoL 01 L ■ -c v . 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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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