Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 214

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1938 volume:

v.0 Copyrighted, I93 8, by D. C. FABIANI, Editor H. F. VAVRINEK, Business Mgr. :0 REWORD The Inter-Society Council of 1938 presents The Modulusha gesture of welcome to those who shall come; a reminder to those Who re- main; and a finale for those Who are leaving. It is our hope that this book Will be turned to frequently in future years for a passing glimpse of some of the highlights of school days and that it may serve to make this year at Tri-State live again. DEDCATKDN PROF. WM. A. PFEIFER To one who has actively guided and served Tri-State College for twenty-five years, William A. Pfeifer, Dean of Engineering, the Inter-Society Council of 1938 extends its sincere appreciation and dedicates this Mod- ulus. CQNT-ENTS FACULTY and ADMINISTRATION GRADUATES SOCIETIES FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES and ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES Six g n .1 70 l .l u B n .0 .U a V: 1L .w n .1 m Id A Eight 5? M xv x z x6 i y E a 1 3x, Mechanical Building Commercial Building Nine Engineering Building Ten Between C lasses Eleven Campus Twelve Fifteen Sixteen BU RTON HAN DY There are two elements Which are very necessary in the life of any young person expecting to succeed. One is character that Will prove a safeguard that Will hold one to the proper course of action and prove a stabilizing force in his efforts to adjust himself to the demands of society upon him. The other is a knowledge of that Which he is expecting to do in the World coupled With the power to think and reason so that he may adequately apply that knowledge to the particular thing Which he is expected to do. The first Without the second may result in an amiable individual Who does not harm but Who, on the other hand, does not accomplish anything. The second Without the first may result in an individual eX- tremely dangerous to the life of any community in Which he may live and work. It should be the aim of every student of Tri-State College to so develop himself that these two elements may be found properly balanced in his life to the end that it may count in the highest degree possible toward the upbuilding of society. BURTON HANDY, President. UJILLIAM A DEEPER Dean of Engineering It should be the ambition of every individual to advance in the world as he grows older and to grow up as a respected citizen of unques- tionable character. Even more so should be the ambition of every col- lege graduate, but as we look around us we see so many failures. It is only necessary to consult statistical tables to substantiate these statements. So the question naturally arises, what is wrong with our system of edue cation or maybe something may be wrong with certain individuals themselves. Of course there may be many things wrong With some of our courses or possibly with the method of presentation but as we study conditions we hnd the attitude of the individual has a lot to do with conditions. As an individual we must try hard at all times to really be doing something useful and not be so ready to criticize the time at hand. Depressions come and go, yet we find many fine individuals and also many fine industrial organizations, accomplishing much at all times. In such a short article it would be foolish to try to formulate any set rules for the individual to follow, yet let us hope anyone reading this article may get the idea that if he is to make good and get along in the world he must hustle all the while, and try hard to put to work the sound principle of mathematics and the theory he has investigated during his stay in college. WILLIAM A. PFEIFER. Seventeen Eighteen RAYMON T. ROUSH We are told by many that the cause of our economic ills is the lack of conhdence. We are expected to have conhdence in our employers, and if we are employers, we should have confidence in our employees. XVe should have confidence in our friends, in our churches, in our law makers and in our country as a whole. Agreeing that a return of con- dence will help, we must assume also the responsibility involved. Our legislators must show by their actions that they are worthy of our con- fidence. Employers and employees both must discuss their mutual prob- lems with open minds and Clean hands in order that each party may re- store conhdence in one another. The thing of greatest importance is for us to realize that everyone of us must do these things that Will make us worthy of the other person,s confidence in us. RAYMON T. ROUSH, Secretary-Treasurer. GEORGE NlEHOUS Ideals in every fleld are things worth While and Vital. They are the prophets of the race for telling What Will be and pointing the way to higher and better things. The irresistible call of high ideals leads men onward toward the best things in purpose, desire and achievement. Ideals in the school are most important. They determine to a very large extent the value of its training. The students are in the stage of human development When ideals most affect the life and character. By the law of nature every student grows into the image of his ideal hero and comes hnally to possess in a measurable degree the intellectual and moral qual- ities that he idealized in that hero. And because of this law students should stand for the highest type of scholarship, culture, efficiency and character. G. G. NIEHOUS, Chairman of Board of Directors. PACU LTY LAWRENCE D. ELY, B.S., A.E. An engineer must develop self-confi- dence to be successful. In order to do this he must first learn to be honest With him- self. The success or failure of some large project may rest With the decisions he makes. The habit of honesty With one,s self Will by itself develop the self-confi- dence necessary. ALICE PARROTT, A.B., B.Pd., A.M. Whither bound? What is your port? What is your cargo? Who is your captain? As you answer these questions you deter- mine your destiny. GERALD MOORE, ChE. We are prone to look with favor On the daily acts we do. This prejudice is natural To all of us, and you; But sometimes this tramples feelings Which we might avoid, too, By trying to do our thinking From the other fellowis shoe. Twenty PAC U LTY S. D. SUMMERS, 13.13. Back of all success lies the ability to think. If you can learn to think in terms of science and mathematics, you are on the road to successful engineering. JOHN HUMPHRIES, M .13. Many of the things in life which cone tribute to our well being and enjoyment have made possible by the labor of those whose only pay was the experience gained and the satisfaction received from a task successfully completed. However, this pay is probably of more lasting value than any other, for experience gives a man tools that can be used in new accomplishments, and satisfaction gives him inspiration that will carry him through to the completion of new tasks. MILFORD E. COLLINS, EB. The task that is set before all of us is to prepare in the days of our youth so that in carrying on our work in the world, we shall do things well. Remember that all useful work is honorable and the only dis- honor in it is when it is not well done. Twenty-onc CECIL HAUBER, BS in GE. Man,s only limitation, Within reason, lies in his development and use of his imag- ination. Ideas are the product of the imag- ination. Once you give life and action and guidance to ideas, they take on power of their own to carry you to undreamed of heights. Twen ty-two his character. intellect, and its measure may be made by the resistance one offers to circumstances. EACU LTY VERNE JONES, A.B., A.M. Modern civilization has emphasized technical training. It is a basic part of the equipment for living in a complicated world, and for becoming a useful and in- telligent citizen. THOMAS BOAGEY, B.S.in BE. A manis fortunes are the products of This power is higher than EACU LTY STEFAN J. SLANINA, BS. in C1911, A.M., D.Sc. At graduation you stand on the hrst stepping stone of the path to success-a path Which Will be straight to few, Winding or tortuous to many. You have the choice of either moving forward or stepping off the path entirely. If you decide to forge ahead by diligent application of yourself of the problems that beset you, success Will then be rightfully yours. C. A. JACKSON, BS. in BE. The great majority of college students surely place utility of some kind far above the seeking of knowledge merely because ignorance is irritating. MARY DISHER, A.B. If one is to make a lasting contribution to mankind, he must work With a distinct and worthy aim in mind. But in order to lead and hasten him his purpose must steadily move forward as he progresses; otherwise his aim Will surely bring him to a fixed objective that may finally prove of trival importance. Twenty-tlarec EACU LTY MINARD ROSE, A.B. Use What you have in the best way you know how. No one can ask more of you. KENNETH STEELE, 8.8. Not very many of us are going to be very rich or very famous. We are going to pass into that vast concourse of men in moderate position and become part of that great army Whose strength shall exceed that of the men Who have led us. CHARLES MACHIN, BS. in A15. The practicals of Aeronautical Engi- neering expressed in an understandable and impressive manner. Twenty- f our EACU LTY J. VIRGIL HERRING, A.B.,M.Bus.Ad. A college degree that lulls a person into the belief that his education is finished Will prove a decided handicap. Truly it is only the commencement if that individual aspires to cope effectively with the prob- lems of an ever-changing world. J. S. CRISMAN, B.C.S. Looking back, we are impressed With the dynamic character of the world. We live in a constantly changing universe. Suc- cess in such a world Will go to those Who are mentally alert and willing to continue their education throughout life. CUSHMAN HOKE, A.B., AM. Congratulations, members of the Class of 1938. Character, plus courage, plus perseverence, and intelligence, will bring you. the successful life you deserve. Twenty-jivc EACU LTY ROY REPPARD, BS. in B.A. Any contribution that I have made to the members of the class of 1938 has been more than repaid by your friendship, loyalty, and cooperation. EDWARD ROSE, BS. in A.E. Be of good service, reliable of character and close of mouth; success will come your way. H. E. MCFERRIN, BS. in C1913. To fit a bigger position a man must increase his fittness. T wenty-six EACU LTY J. GLENN RADCLIFFE, BS. in GE. Industry demands that the technical man design and construct the best ma- terials at the lowest possible cost. R. E. MCCLEARY, BS. in M.E. One thing to remember is that dia- monds are chunks of coal that stuck to their job, but acquired a lot of polish. Acquire the brilliancy of the diamond while sticking to your job rather than seek polish sometimes acquired by the prover- bial rolling stone, for rolling stones usually roll down hill and end at the bottom. CLYDE SHAW, BS. in BE. It is often urged as a proposition that instructors in the classroom should con- centrate on fundamentals and leave the technique to the laboratory. I think the proper corollary would be that the college laboratory must teach this technique to the undergraduate by demon- strating the practical application of these fundamentals. Twcnfy-scvm EACU LTY ROBERT CARSON, BS. in E.E.,B.S. in Ed. In the struggle of our everyday life, it is not the fellow that does not care Who Will make success come his way; but the man Who Will succeed is the one Who keeps upegging away,,. LELAND S. AX, BS. in BE. A truly educated man remains ever a student, for as he pushes back the horizon of his little world he is constantly con- fronted With new worlds to conquer. CHARLES EDWIN SHANK, AB., BC. "He that can have patience can have what he will? Twenty-eigbt EACU LTY WINIFRED ROSE WAUGH A. G. HARSHMAN, B. M. Librarian Director of Music "Knowledge comes, but wisdom "Mush loath tloc power to shake lingers on? tlac world? CUSTODIANS FRANK FLAISHANS U. F. HUBER Twenty-m'nc OEDCE PO ROE ALMEDA WELLS XVAVE BOAGEY IRENE CAMPBELL Secretary to Registrar Secrvtary f0 President Clerk FLORENCE CRABTREE MARJORIE GOLDEN FLORENCE SHORT Stelzongplaer Book Store Filing Clerk Thirty P. 0L r I; t . y 1L .N M "HONOR STUDENTS CLYDE MCKINLEY Valedictorian Class of 1938 ROBERT NASON Valedictorian S11 m mcr Term CLYDE MCKINLEY Valedictorian Wilder Term ANDREW LABOSKY Valedictorian Spring Term Tbirty-four ROBERT NASON Salutatorian Class of 1938 GRAYDON STEMPLES Salutaforian S?! m mcr Term ROBERT TILLS Salufaforian Winter Term LLOYD MCHOES Saluiaforian Sprin g Term 35m mar an lymver iham ivgtl lmllmn malls mm shadmug 31mm, 1119 ham rarag 11w hmrw Eh? mmmtias uf fin: mmmmz that me Mr ?Erxthvall mr'hmrls, 21$ mi! 8m bid miit-n $511352 mglanrhnlit mnmmiz lingvr surgeri ihxmmllefkimg 3f the Max , 31mm hjgm a mmth unmniing hwaihiug lifxzr'x with beak 2X 1mm gratessimt, atalmmi 3:13 1:1va "1115 16mm, as ,nihem tamer, aunt ihvg 61:1 50' 8333 miugh: with 113, 5L3 um tarry ,3me 3t 1113152: guy in; 1m , 1111i Hair hr yari, 2X 3atttimmm1 mummxf in 61313311131 G911? thy i2? dune" mmilmr hnlds i1$ mag war ml'lvge $13135, amwm , 11m mvd,1ngeiher I ' 31:: away ignh inlnnrbua Dwesiaent oiC the Class 01E IQ38 Education is the knowledge and ability gained through a systematic course of training, and only through the continua- tion of this training can we hope to sue- ceed in the competitive world of today. In- structors, professors and authors can give us the benefits of their knowledge and re- search, but only by gaining experience of our own can we hope to achieve our Utopia eSuccess. Due to the existing economic condi- tions of today, it has become dichult to obtain even the chance to gain this vital experience. It is only through our ability to present ourselves that we may do this. Because the men and women of today are realizing these facts more and more, the standard of education has reached an amazing status. The time has come when a secondary education is necessary even for the happy existence of the layman. To enter into the held of the professions, one must meet a correspondingly elevated standard. Because the biggest "stumbling block, to Success in a profession is Competition, study and mental advancement are imperative to keep abreast of the rapid changes and progresses of today. We who are soon to leave Tri-State College are amply prepared in technical and business training to take our places with the men and women of other institutions of higher learning, and to successfully com- pete with them in life,s struggle for Success. But let us not forget that in our professions, study and research is never ended. With only our own conscience and will as instructors, we must utilize the knowledge gained here to keep our places in tomorrow,s world, as well as attain them today. On behalf of the Class of 1938, I thank all who have helped us to realize our ambitions thus far, and in the future hope we can do our parts in boosting the ever ascending rates and reputation of this institu- tion, by attaining the goal of every student of today-"Successii eR. WAYNE DREGER. Tlairty-six C10 99 OHCicewg E68 CURTIS SIMS Vicc-prcsidcnt ROY A. GARNETT Treasurer EDWARD F . NEEKAMP Secretary GERALD MOORE Class Advisor Tbirty-seucn ABBEY, VIRGINIA New Rocloclle, N. Y. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Kismet Reporter nShe's all my fancy painted her.n ACTON, FRANCIS J. New York City, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. I. A. S. Inter-Fraternity Council Alpha Lambda Tau Hlle is not merely a chip off the old block, but the uld block itself." ALEXAITIS, GEO. J Amstcrdam, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. N. A. A. I. A. S. Aero. Engineering Society Glider Club Alpha Psi Omega "Quietly .working onward." ALVAREZ, RAMON CASELLASY Havana, Repub. of Cuba B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha "Quality goes clear througllfl AMMONS, RALPH C. Mannington, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society "No good man ever grew rich all at once? AYERS, CHALMERS Detroit, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society llOur business in the field of light is not to ques- tion, but to prove our might? Tbirty-eiglat ABBEY, WALTER R. Itloaw, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mcchamcal Eng. Soc1ety "Often do the spirits of great events stride on before the events. and in today already walks to- marrow." ALDRICH, OGARITE M. LaGrangc, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon UShe is always at her work, and no duty does she shirkll ALTERS, MAX F. Bcllcfrmte, Pa. M. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Alpha Kappa Pi "Love your enemies, for they tell you your faults." AMMONS, J. GLENN Manninglon, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Hbltudy to be quiet." ARTMAN, ROBERT Iamcstoum, Pa. B. S. in R. E. B. S. in E. E. ' Radio Engineering Society Glee Club "His own character is the arbiter of everyone's fortunefl BARTO, WILLIAM R. Reed City, Miclo. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society HMany receive advice, few profit by it." BATES, GLEN, JR. Big Flats, N. Y. B. s. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society H'Phen, though we miss the goal, our reach is crowned with a rich reward of unexpeL-ted things." BIEGAY, ALVIN J. Oil City, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Kappa Pi "Wise men with the dead do well. In fact, I too, dmft fw-I su well." BLAKE, JAMES M. BOICE, E. Sidney, Obio W450, Tex. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society "The better part of valor thrive on your own . . . IS dlscrotlonH track." BOLANOWSKI, BOOTH, RICHARD 0. JOHN P. Angola, Ind. Rome, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. B. S. in Ch. E. Sigma Epsilon Yours truly. uThou art a scholar." BRANNAN, BOEDT, OPfxEI M. EVELYN M. rcmonl, - n - Edon, Ohio Secretarlal ' Secretanal Slgma Epsxlon Sigma Epsilon using away sorrow, cast away care." ULet what will be, 1193 BRANTLEY, LOUIS D. Raleigh, N. C. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Athletic Association Sigma Chi ttDo the thing that you think best and abide by it like a soldielx" BREWER, NORMAN R. New Hartford, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Dramatic Club HIn the battle of life we can hire no substitute." BRITTELL, LEROY Hot Springs, 8. Dak B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Dramatic Club Alpha Lambda Tau HHe jests at scars that never felt a wound? BRITTEN, WARREN T. Iron River, Mich. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society "Respect the faculty that forms thy judgments." Tbirtymine BROWN, L. EDWARD Oukdalc, N. Dak. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society ElectrickEngSociety Inter-Society Council o ,37, ,38 HNothing' is more useful than silum-o." CARR, WALTER C. Ufira, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society HI liw- in pvarv With all mankilu ." CHALKO, JOHN H. Ncwington, Conn. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi Hitos not what you have or know, but how you use what ymfve got that counts." CHIANESE, PASQUALE M. Walerlmry, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society ooMan, who man would he, must rule the empire of himself." CHORNOBRYWY, AMlL East End, Sash, Canada B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi "He was so generally civil that nobody thanked him for it." CLARK, JOHN J. Royal Oak, Mich. B. S. in M. E. HICVery man's task is his life preserver." Forty CARLSON, PAUL West Hartford, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society "Miss not the dioourse 0f the elders." CASTLEDINE, EDWARD J. Springjecld, Vt. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society HTherEs nothing like being used to a thing? CHEN, SAM K. Canton, Claim; B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society HR is more cowardice to leave undone What one pet'elves to be right to do." CHOOI, TECH SIEW Intan, Pcrak, F. M. S. B. S. in E. 7. B. S. in M. E. Electrical Eng. Society Mech. Engineering Society Chinese Student Club ooFind recreation in the artsf CHRISTENSEN, DONALD W. Wellsboro, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. Glee Club HVVhose Iittle body lodged a mighty mind." CLARKE, GEORGE L. Rochester, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Kappa Pi HNo man can lose what he never had." CLINE, CHARLES Dante, Va. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Beta Phi Theta ttProparedness is the key- nnte of success." CONSOLE, JOSEPH Hartford, Conn. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi ttIf dogged and grim you hesiege and beset ith youll get it." COWLEY, H. P. Allentown, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon American Chem. Society Inter-Society Council 37 Kismet Reporter "When you see a good thing, go after it- and get it." CRAWFORD, JAMES Grecnsbaro, Ala. B. S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi "Not hurrying to nor turn- ing from the goal; not mourning for the things that disappear." CRUM, HAROLD H. JR. Orangebmg, S. C. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Dramatic Club ttIt may be tough behind the eight ball, but make the best of itt', DAVIS, ELLIS T. Greenville, Pa. B. S. in B. A. B. S. in M. E Sigma Epsilon Mechanical Eng Society nXVhy must time go so fast?" COLE, RUSSELL D. Binghamton, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Phi Sigma Chi H'Fl'ue as the needle to the pole or as the dial to the sun." COOK, MARVIN H. V alparaiso, Ind. B. S. in C. E. HFor courage mounteth with Occasion." COX, THOMAS P. Cleveland, Obio B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. N. A. A. Aeronautical Eng. Society hGO On, for thou has chosen well." CROOKS, RUSSELL M. Toronto, Ontario, Canada B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Editor of Kismet Modulus Staff 37 Editor of Fraternity Mag- azme Canadian Club Beta Phi Theta "Refinement Personitied." DANO, MAXIMO Sevilla, Bobol, P. 1. B. S. in R. E. B. S. in E. E. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Eng. Society "Reason is not measured by the size 01' height, but by principlef' DEANE, FRANK PUTNAM Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in Adm. E. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society American Concrete Inst. Dramatic Club Phi Gamma Delta HBeware the fury of a patient man." F orty-one DEYOE, HARRY B. Wcstkcll, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta Alpha Kappa Pi "Let us labor without vom- plaint. temper success With humility, and lmven failure with renewed re- solve." DE LEO, VINCENT ARTHUR St. Albans, L. 1., N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Sigma. Epsilon Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega HA friend to all he meets." DMYTRYK, WALTER J. Wcstjeld, Mass. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society DOHN, TOM Bismarck, N. D. B. S. in Acct. HNanl Dakota invincible." iiA mugniiicent spvvtacic of human happlncssf DOUD, ROBERT W. L05 Angeles, Calif. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi HFull of spirit, full of Vim, much is gained by knowing lnmf DOWNIE, BURTON F. Miami, Fla. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society HWhile We stop to think, We often miss our opportunity." DREGER, WAYNE Imzia, Mida. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon Glee Club President Senior Class KAlways had a kindly word to say? ELSON, LUCILE Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon HA smile as contagious as 2L yawn." EUSTER, JOSEPH BERNARD Middlc'xboro, Ky. B. S. in R. E. Dramatic Club Kismet Reporter ERIKSEN, ARTHUR E. New York City, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Glee Club iilt is not Wise to be wiser than necessaryf Kadimah Society iililessed is he who expects nothing for he shall never be disappointedf EVERETT, ARLENA E. Ray, Ind. Secretarial EVERETT, LYLE C. Hibbing, Minn. B. S. in E. E. Sigma Epsilon Electrical Eng. Society "Quiet power accomplishes what violent power cannot." Tau Sigma Eta iKnowledge with common sense is Wlsdom." Forty-two EVERSON, JOHN A. Balboa, Canal Zone B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta Everywhere in life, the true question is, N0t what We gain, but what We do." FABIANI, D. C. Waterbury, Conn. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Kismet Staff Editor of Modulus ,38 Newman Club Alpha Lambda Tau Nothing great was ever achieved Without enthusiasm." FALCON, MAURICE E. AuSablc Forks, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega He moves quietly forward on the road to great learning and knowl- edge." FERGUSON, JOHN B. DuBois, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society There is a brand new sort of fate 111 store for him." FIRTH, RUSSELL T. New' Britain, Conn. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi HSilence is a true friend who never betrays." FRITZ, CURTIS 5. Summit Hill, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Lambda Tau "Beware! I might do some- thing startling yetl' EWERS, ORELLANA Angola, Ind. Secretarial HSWeetness, goodness, in her person shine." FACHILLA, MIKE Elklaom, W. Va. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society WPO bear is to conquer our fate." FARNEY, VERNON H. Castorlana', N. Y. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon "All's well that ends well." FERNANDEZ, JOSE L. Panama, Republic of Panama B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Council Phi Iota Alpha HAnd damned be him that tries, H01d. enoughl'F FRANCIS, HAROLD E. Washington, D. C. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Aeronautical Eng. Society 3. A. E. htudent membelj I. A. S. Editor Mechanical Journal Inter-Fraternity Council Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega "Oh why should life all labor be?" GARNETT, ROY A. Walkerville, Ont, Can. B. S. in Ch. E. B. S. in M. E. Chemical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon A. A. E. Treasurer Senior Class American Chem. Society HR is better to be mis- judged for a deed of action than for one of neglect." Forty-tlaree GAUDIANO, GENE Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. H'lihe reward of a thing well done is having done itfi GETTS, WILMA C. Waterloo, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon "And your sons will love you and sigh for you" GONZALEZ, RAUL JULIA San Juan, Puerto Rico B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. Electrical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Iota Alpha MP0 strive, to seek, to find, 21nd not to yield." GOYETTE, RAYMOND E. Somersville, Conn. B. S. in R. E. B. S. in E. E. Radio Engineering Socxety "Energy will do anything in this world and no tal- unts, nor circumstances, no Opportunties will make a man." GRAHAM, JAMES CRAIG Moose Jaw, Sash, Can. B. S .in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Canadian Club "Diligence is the mother of good fortune." GUZEKO, ED Clifton, N. I. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society R. C. A. Institute Phi Epsilon Alpha iiLittle said is soonest mended." Forty-four GAY, GERARD Ottawa, Ont, Canada B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Canadian Club Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega HJoy is not in things, it is in us." GOETTISHEIM, LARRY Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Newman Club HI swear, 'tis better m be lowly born, and rangu with humhlu livers in vuntent, than to ho pux'k- ed up in a glistening; grief and wwu- a golden snrrnw." GOULD, JAMES W. Cincinnati, Ohio B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Acacia HThere is nothing truly valuable Which van be purchased without pains and labor." GRAHAM CONNELLY L. Hartsville, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. Beta Phi Theta "Men are usnd as they use others.U GREEN, J. WALTER JR. New Castle, Pa. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in R. E. Electrical Eng. Society iiSeeond thoughts they say are best." , HAMILTON, ROBERT B. Pontiac, Mich. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. I. A. S. Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 Tau Sigma Eta iiFacts are stubborn things." HARTER, LEONARD Toledo, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society HThe talent of success is nothing more than doing what you can do well without thought of fame? HEMENWAY, CHAS. A. XVafcrtown, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in E. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta H1901" the more the man knows, the more wurth he is." HERZIG, WAYLAND J. Castorland, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Dramatic Club Alpha Psi Omega HQuiet and industrious." HOLCOMB, MAX E. Soutlawiclz, Mass. B. S. in M. E. t'XVe shall hear of him in time." HOYER, FAYE Pleqxant Lake, Ind. Secretarial HLgt me not burst in 1g'n01'anceh' HUBER, ROBERT Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta "He that is of a merry heart hath a continual feast." HEATH, THOMAS C. Frankton, Ind. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in M. E. Electrical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society 3. A. E. tstudent membeQ Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 Modulus Staff 38 "Tint your own skies." HENNEY, EILEEN Angola, I m1 . Secretarial Sigma Epsilon HFor softness she, and sweet attractlve grace." HICKS, JAMES HENRY Ambgrst, Va. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society "Push on-keep moving." HOLDEN, LOYLE C. Kendallville, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Inter-Society Council '38 "VVhoso neglects learning in his youth, loses the past and is dead for the future." HOYER, ZEMA MAE Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial "Ready in heart and ready in hand." HUBLER, GEORGE Duparquet, Quebec, Can. B. S. in A. E. Canadian Club uDistinction without a difference." Forty-five HUNTER, FRED B. Durham, N. C. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Glider Club Inter-Society Council ,37 Modulus Staff ,37, 38 Athletic Association UHe will give the devil his due." HUBLER, WILLIAM Duparquet, Quebec, Can. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Canadian Club Deeds, not words." HYDRICK, DONALD F. Danbury, Conn. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon Glee Club Inter-Fraternity Council Alpha Lambda Tau Him- quam sic calamus saeviur tense patet." HUTCHINS, 'EVELYN Angola, Ind. Secretarial "To sorrow I bid good- morrow." JAbEJA, C. KUMAR Iamnagail, India EstE Civil Engineering Society JENNINGS, S. R. JR. Iolmson City, Term. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon HVVhat men dare, I dare." "He is the very pine-apple of politeness." JOHNSON, CHAS. H. East Moline, Ill. JOHNSON, B. S. in M. E. WILLIAM W. Mechanical Eng. Society Port Arfbur, Texas B. S. m Ch. E. Phi Sigma Chi "He's a good egg; that's hard to beatf "One Of the best of good natured chapsf' JONAS, JAY EMIL ' ,chglglsgoy, Youngstown, Ohio Fdrt' Wuyne, Ind. B' S' m Ch' E' B33. in A. E. Chemical Eng. Society H'Phe reward of one duty is the power to fulflll uThe nilldest manners and the biggest heart." another." T JLLIA, MANUEL KACMARCIK, GONZALEZ CHESTER J San qumfuerto Rico S b. l ' B. s.- in M. E. 1' 9?, Mm B. 5. 1n A. E. Phi Iota Alpha "He's greeted with pleas- ure on deserts of sand, and deep in the isles of the woods." Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. Make haste slowly." Forty-six KEE, CHEAH CHIN Penang, Straits Settlements B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society HGive place to loyalty and sincerity." KENNEDY, RUTH Van Wert, Obie Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff ,38 "She is a menace to nor- mal breathlng." KIMBLE, JACK Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in Ch. B. Chemical Eng. Society American Chemical Soc. Phi Sigma Chi uAlways try, it is the least you can do." KLINE, JOHN ALDEN Liverpool, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta HTaIent is that which is in man's power: genius is that in whose power man is." KNAUSS, ESTHER M. Fremont, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon "Quiet, reserved, and stud- ious." KORMAN, HENRY B. Niles, Micla. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Varsity Basketball ,37, 38 Alpha Lambda Tau "My crown is in my heart, not on my head." KEEFER, E. B. Three 011715,! Mick. KSmAE N. A. A. . Aeronautical Eng. Society nNone but himself can be his parallel." KIMBALL, HARRIS J. Moria, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon uHe's a sure card." KENT, HENRY Battle Creek, Micb. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society "Hard work is the step- ping stone to success.' KNABE, PAUL Madison, Wis. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society "When a man is sincere in himselfhhe can produce great things." KNIBLOE, STANLEY New Milford, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi iiHe'll find a way." LADD, RALPH' ' Edwardwille, Ill. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Dramatic Club "A man used to vicissif tudes is not easily de- jected." Forty-seuen LEFEUVRE, FRANK F. Ottawa, Ont, Canada B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Inter-Fraternity Council Canadian Club Alpha Kappa Pi HI likv the man who faces what he must: sees his hopes fail, yet keeps uri- faltering trust." LEACH, JACK Sanford, Me. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society "N0 obstacle his progress and." LIEPOLD, HERBERT 0. Fort Wayne, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Dramatic Club Cheer Leader Phi Sigma Chi iii am the spirit of youth; make Way!" LEPAGE, ANDRES R. Caracas, Venezuela, 8. A. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha hCircumstanm-es ul tor Casesf, LEWIS, E. ROBERT Scotch Plains, N. I. B. S. in C. E. iiAnd he was doing his share." LESKO, MICHAEL Lakeside, Ohio B. S. in B. A. HQuiet, wise and good." LUCAS, MARION D. Riwr Rouge, Mich. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Lambda Tau erie great thing in the world is not so much where We stand as in what direction We are moving." LINCOLN, ROBERT Athens, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society hHis ways and quiet man- ners all make him worth while." MALEVER, ART Ocala, Fla. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Phi Beta Delta uI oowhearted? Fm as bold as a lion." MAFFEO, JOHN PETER Windber, Pa. B. S. in R. E. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society "The task is light if the heart is light." MALLIA, JOSEPH A. Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon iiEvery noble activity makes room for itself." MALHEIROS, LUIS G. Macrio, Alagoas, Brazil, S. A. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society "His native land deep im- ag'd in his soul." Forty-eigbt MANAHAN, BRUCE Trumbull, N019. B. S. in M. E. HThought is the property of him who can enterw tain it. and of him who can adequately place it." MARSH, GEORGE WILLIAM Barre, Vt. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Beta Phi Theta HWm'ry is rust on the Made." MAUGHERMAN, GLADYS MARIE Angola, Ind. Secretarial HA womanis WOI'k is never done." MCALLAN, FRANCIS EDWARD Wcllesley, Mass. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society "BY the work one knows the workman! MICHOES, LLOYD L. B. S. in E. E. Glee Club Tau Sigma Eta HPI'OVe all things: hold fast that Which is good." MyCNICHOLAS, THOMAS V. New Castle, Pa. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff 38 Newman Club iiHe can because he thinks he can." MARING, HERBERT J. Muskegon, Miclo. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Dramatic Club Phi Sigma Chi Alpha Psi Omega "Wise to resolve. patient to perform." MARTIN, LEONARD M. Newton, Mass. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Alpha Lambda Tau "Patience is a necessary ingredlent of genius." MAYFIELD, OWEN B. Houston, Tex. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon hLook for a tough Wedge fur a tough 10g. MCCORMICK, CHARLES JR. Fort Wayne, Ind. B. S. in M. E. uI have learned in What- ever state I am. there- with to be vnntent." MCCAY, HOWARD Cable, Wix. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Beta Phi Theta iiAim high and hold your aim." MEREWEATHER, GEORGE A. Hull, Quebec, Can. B. S. in E. E. Canadian Club Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega iiChiefly the mould of a man's fortune is in his hands." Forty-m'ne MESSLER, ROBERT I. Beacon, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Sccicty nFirst say to yourself what you would he: and then do what you have to dof' MERRICK, ALLEN J. Calumet City, 111. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi HIt is thP mind that makes the hody rich." MILLER, DONALD B. Altoona, Pa. B. S. in A. E. I. A. S. Inter-Fraternity Council Tau Sigma Eta Alpha Lambda Tau Hi inward, onward, ever upwardf' MILLER, GILBERT C. Eric, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Newman Club HDiffivllltiPs are things that show what men are." MILLER, RUSSELL L. Sloaker Heights, Cleveland, Ohio B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Aercnnutical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society Glider Club iiSpeeoh is a mirror of the soul: us a man speaks, s0 is he." MILLSTEN, MORRIS Woodbine, N. J. B. S. in Acct. Kadimah Society iiSnm-ess is man's god." M11215, J. R. JR. MIMS U L , V . , . . B. gm; C.aE. glagqun,AAlEz. . .m . . Civil Engineering Society iiThe measure of a man's life is well spending of it, and not the length." Aeronautical Eng. Society HAlways be yourself! MITZMAN, MOE M. Hartford, Conn. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society Modulus Staff ,37 Kadimah Society Zeta Omega Delta "Pile bravest sight in all this World is a man fighting against odds." MITCHELL, BRUCE Roberts, Idaho B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society iiIt's not What I was, but what I am today." MORRIS, BOB Fort Wayne, Iml'. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society HThe victory of success is half won When one gains the habit of work." MOODY, RICHARD C. Barberton, Ohio B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society HThe man who is success- ful is the man Who is useful." Fifty MORSE, C. EDWIN Painted Post, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. tllfrom the and springs beginnings.w NATALINE, LAWRENCE J. Lima, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Dramatic Club Inter-Fraternity Council Newman Club Alpha Lambda Tau "1 11m captain of my fate. n NEEKAMP, EDXVARD F. lmnton, Ohio B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Secretary Senior Class Alpha Kappa Pi ltNuthing is imposkible to a willing heart." OLSEN, OLAF W. Libuc Kauai, Hawaii B. S. in M. E. Alpha Lambda Tau iiVVe must take the cur- i-vnt when it serves, or lose our Ventures." PALMER, ANTHONY R. White Plains, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. SocicLy ilHe is well paid that is well satisliedf' PARSELL, JOAN NI, Angola, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon iiThe world is sweeter for , her being hereJ H1 lVlOYER, KENNETH Williamsburg, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society "The actions of men are the best interpreters of their thoughts." NEARING, CHAS. A. Viking, Alberta, Can B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon "He was so generally civil that nobody thanked him for it." NELSON, HOMER B. Portsmouth, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society uMen of few words are the best of men." PAGE, F. THOMAS Mozmdxvillc, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Pi Kappa Alpha uvlw u all your 1101110 self be true." PALMER, ROBERT B. Angola, Ind. B. S. in M. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society t'VVlm keeps one end in VleVV makes all things serve." PASTIRECHAK, ANDREW Hazclfon, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society only ask that fortune send a little more than I shall spend." Fifty-one PASUK, JOHN Gosbm, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society iiManhood, not scholarship, is the first aim Of education." PEIFER, FRANCIS Lincoln, III. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi H'liho roots of eduvutiun zu-e hittvr. hut tho fruit is swvot." PIKE, JAMES Bloomington, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society I. A. 5. Phi Kappa Psi iiKimwledgo is the only instrument of production that is not subject to diminishing i'vturns." PLOTNIK, FRANK Pougbkvcpsic, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Glee Club i'Bo wise worldly; be not worldly wise." POSTIN, GEORGE D. Regina, Saskatchewan, Can. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta Canadian Club HA man of few words doesn't have to take so many of them back." PRATT, HARRY BENNEY Asbevillc, N. C. B. S. in A. E. I. A. S. Aeronautical Eng. Society Inter-Society Council 36 Modulus Staff ,37, 38 Crest Bus. Mgr. ,36, ,37 Beta Phi Theta iiAction is the proper fruit of knowledge." Fifty-two PATTERSON, ROBERT V. New York City, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Kismet Staff Alpha Kappa Pi iiObservation mm'o than hooks, experience rath- er than persons, are the prime educators." PERSONS, CLARENCE Kimball, Wis. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Delta Alpha "It is well to nmm' your luzn'k With twu anchors." PIRIE, FREDERICK Barre, Vf. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Inter-Fraternity Council Beta Phi Theta "Nothing befzills any man which he is not fitted to vnduro." POIRIER, J. ALBERT Monf-Ioli, Qucbrc, Can. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Canadian Club Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega nSet thine house in order." PRATT, CORBY B. Bingbamton, N. Y. B. S. in R. E. B. S. in E E. Radio Engineering Society iiln every enterprise, con- sider where you would come out." PRICE, J. DAVID Asblabulu, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society uYou can never plan the future by the past." RATH, GERALD Cincinnati, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society "There never Was a bad man that had ability for good service." RHODES, WALTER L. Union City, Ind. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi tthlven a genius makes mistakes sometimes." RIDDLE, FRED W. Edgcwortb, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Kixmct Staff '37 Modulus Staff 37 Beta Phi Theta "Tho sumo through thick and thin.yy RODRIGUEZ, RENE V. Habana, Republic of Cuba B. E. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society "Clever men are good, but they are not the best." ROLLINGS, WILLIAM Cleveland, Ohio B. E. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society "A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage.h ROSEBERRY, CLARENCE A. Marion, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Council Phi Sigma Chi "It's a long road from the the inception of a thmg to its realization." REYNOLDS, EUGENE Troy, Iml. B. S. in M. E. JB. 5. in A. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Newman Club HN0 man is the wiser fur hls learning." RIBLETT, WILLIAM R. East Detroit, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon Tau Sigma Eta tthxen nature has work to do she creates a genius to do it." ' ROBINSON, J. WARREN Mcrclaantville, N. I. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society ttDraw from life." ROGERS, PAUL H. Walton, N. Y. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society uFor solitgde is sometimes best society." ROSE J. W. McKee City, N. I. B. S. in MVE. Mechanical Eng. Society HA man he seems 0f cheer- ful yesterdays and con- fident tomorrows." ROSZKO, M. HENRY Worcester, Mass. B, S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society I. A. S. Modulus Staff 38 Alpha Gamma Omega H'Flle winds and waves are always on the side of the ablest navigators." Fiffy-tlarce RUSSELL, HAROLD L. Coldwatcr, Micla. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Glee Club L'Enduranve is the crown- ing quality, and patience all the passion uf great hearts." ROUGH, ROBERT L. Franklin, Pa. B. S. in C. E. uMake a virtue of necessity." SANDERSON, ROBERT A. Norwalk, Ohio B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi iiThe soorot 0f sun-t'ess is vonsmncy t0 purpose." SABARA, WALTER E. Passaic, N. I. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society "Nothing is achieved be- fore it is thoroughly attempted." SAPOURN, PETER Baltimore, Md. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega "Few things are impos- sible to diligence and skill." SARGENT, EDWARD White Plains, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. iiBe wise today: 'tis mad- ness to defer." SAXTON, ROBERT Horncll, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 "Time could not vhill him, foi'tune sway, nor toil With all its burdens tire" SASTRY, NiLAKANTA S. Madras, India B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society iiMy country is the world: my vountrymen are man- SCHLOW, WILLIAM F. kindf' New York City, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society giggggrg Inter-Society Council ,37 "That's what education meansito he able to do what you've never done before." Medina, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Alpha Kappa Pi "Knowledge comgs, but Wisdom lmgers.' SHAPIRO, IRVING A. New York City, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Inter-Society Council ,37, i308 SEITZ, DAVID Tri-State Air Race Ottawa, Ohio Board 37 B. S. in A. E. i'W'rite me as one whg loves his fellow-men.' Kismet Staff 37 Modulus Staff ,37 Kadimah Society nNo man can climb out beyond the limitations of his own character." Fifty-four SHERMAN, FREDERICK LEROY Palmer, Mass. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta Alpha Lambda Tau uLife is not too short but there is always time enough for courtesy.'y SIMMONS, EMMETT L. Covington, Va. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society 8. A. E. istudent memberi "Once a rebel, always a rebel." SINGLETON, E. B. Manson, N. C. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Pi Kappa Delta HThe hardest step is that 0v9r the threshold? SKINNER, W. R. Stockton, Kans. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Glider Club N. A. A. S. S. A. iiHe flies an eagle fiight, bold and forth on. leav- ing no trace behind." SMITH, JEAN Richmond, Ind. B. E. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. Aero Society Glider Club Inter-Society Council ,37 Kismet Staff 37 Modulus Staff ,36, 37, ,38 Art Editor 38 Alpha Kappa Pi iTVherever he goes there's the welcoming hand." SPIKER, RUSSELL J. Midland, Mich. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff ,38 Alpha Lambda Tau iiSigns 0f nobleness like stars shall shine." SIMS, CURTIS Wichita Falls, Tex. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Vice-Pres. Senior Class Tau Sigma Eta "He that hath knowledge spareth his words." SIMPSON, ARTHUR W. Waterbury, Vt. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society 3. A. E. istudent memberi "To hear is to conquer our fate." SISSON, DUAINE M. LaGrange, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society "Circumstances are beyond the control of map; but his conduct is in 1115 own hands." SMITH, H. DONALD Painesvillc, Obio B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society American Chem. Society Inter-Sociecy Council ,37, '38 Modulus Staif ,38 Glee Club Chi Epsilon HVVhen a vman is no longer anxious to do better than well, he is done for." SPAIN, FRANK Benton, 111. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi ullive to do something useful." STALEY, GLENN Canton, Ohio B. S. in B. A. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Inter-Society Council 38 Alpha Lambda Tau 'iFame is food that dead men eat." Fifty-five STEARNS, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR. Richmond, Va. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Alpha Kappa Pi "He'd hair gets me down." STEMEN, ROGER F. Kendallville, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon "Patiem'e is a nevessary ingredient of genlusf STEPHANOFF, ILYA Said, Bulgaria B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society STEWART, DAVID Camden, N. I B. S. in Ch. B. Chemical Eng. Society "How poor are they that haVe nut patience." Himyalty is written an his brow." STIFFNEY, HELEN L. Kcndallvillv, Iml. Secretarial STOHL, WILLIAM L. Sun Prairie, Wis. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Sigma Epsilon iiSoher, steadfast and demure. iiPropure for all things? STREYCKMANS, HECTOR J, STRICKLER, White Plains, N. Y. WALTER JR. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society 5. A. E. istudent memberi iiHv hids fair to grow wise who has dist'lH'eFk'd that he is not so," Buryrus, Ohio B. S. in E. E. B. S. in R. E. Electrical Eng. Society Radio Engineering Society "Not only good, but good for something." SUTHER, ALFRED C. Allentown, Pa. B. S. in R. E. I. R. E. i'I have often regretted my speech, never my TAFT, HOWARD W. Monroe, Mich. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society silvm-e." iiPrim-iple is ever my mot- m, not expedience." TAYLOR, FREDERICK S. TEMPLETON, Windxor, Conn. D. EDWARD B. S. in E. E. B. S. in R. E. Electrical Eng. Society Alpha Lambda Tau i'Here is a man of perseverance." Palestine, III. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Beta Phi Theta iiSaying is one thing, do- ing another." Fifty-six, . THORINGTON, THOMPSON, LEROY JAMES W. jamesburg, N. I. Northfield, Vt. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in A. E. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi 'Before beginning pre- pure carefully." Aeronautical Eng. Society "Education is the best provision for old age." TROSINO, JAMES C. Palcnvillc, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 Kismet Staff ,37 "Never do a thing; concern- ing the rectitude of which you are in doubt? THYREGOD, CARL A. Wcstficld, Mass. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society "To a way that is still untroddenf ,TUREK, FRANCIS J. Worcester, Mass. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega TRUMPIO, FRANK P. Utica, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. iiNothing is impossible to a Willing heartf itSucvesN begins With a fellow's Will: It's all in the state of mind." VANIMAN, ROBERT S. Arcadia, Wis. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 itidvorythinp; comes to him who waits." TURNER, PORTER M. Iamcstown, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society HThe World knows nothing of its greatest men." VARNER, DAVID O. Nasbport, Ohio B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society VARY, E. W. JR. Watcrtown, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A. HVYhat sculpture is to a block of marble, edu- cation is to the soul." ttHe that stays in the val- ley shall never get over the hill." VAVRINEK, HUGO F. Brookfield, III. B. S. in Acct. Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff 38 Alpha Lambda Tau "A great man is made up of qualities that meet 01' make great Occasions." VIVIAN, L. FLOYD Phoenix, Ariz. B. S. in C. E. Tau Sigma Eta uThey say a carpenter is known by his chips." Fifty-sevcn VLCEK, FRANK J. Cicero, Ill. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society llVVhatever you do, do wisely, and think of the consequences." VIZZI, ANGELO Brooklyn, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society llSolf truth is the first secret of success." WAGER, ALDWYN C. Harbor Springs, Micb. B. S. in Ch. B. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon HTlie world is a comedy to those that think, a tragedy to those who feel." WALKER, WILLARD B. Girard, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Phi Sigma Chi Milo? profit from good ad- Vice requires more wis- dom than to give it." WIALLER, MARY ANN Angola, Ind. Secretarial WEISS, PETER F. Kingston, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Sigma Epsilon "Her cheering ways drive away all pain." HType of the wise who soar, but never roam." WELLS, OBED T. North Girara', Pa. B. S. in A. E. B. S. in M. E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Glee Club HThe most manifest Sign of wisdom is cheerful- mess." WEST, F. GATCHELL Sodus, N. Y. B. S. in Acct. HLittle said is sooner mvndod." WHITEHEAD, DAVID R. Monroe, N. Y. WILCOMB, ERNEST F. B. S. in E. E. Somervillc, Mass. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Eng. Society Glee Club Kismet Staff 37, ,38 Modulus Staff 37, 38 Beta Phi Theta liDo not turn back when you are just at the goal; do not even stop? Electrical Eng. Society Glee Club Phi Sigma Chi hA little folly is desired in him that will not be guilty of stupidity." WISDA, RALPH T. Iackson, Mich. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff 38 Newman Club Alpha Gamma Omega "Good nature and good sense are ever joined together." WOODS, LEO R. Butler, Ind. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Eng. Society Chi Epsilon llHere is a fellow of good repute." Fifty-eigbt YOUNG, FRED H. JR. Dansville, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Eng. Society HThat which ordinary men are fit for, he is qualified in; and the best of him is diligencv." YEAGER, JESSE G. Spring City, Pa. B. S. n R. E. Radio Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau HAn agreeable companion on a Journey IS as good as a varriage." GUCKELBERG, GEO. Birmingham, Miclo. B. S. in M. E. HBetter a day of strife than a century of sleep." LEITCH, DONALD P. Charleston, S. C. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau First among equals." THOMAS, NEVA BELLE Booneville, Miss. B. A. in P. S. Music "Speech is great but music 15 greater." ZERKEL, LENFERD B. Luray, Va. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Inter-Society Council ,37, ,38 Alpha Kappa Pi "A gentleman by all means; plucky good natured, ready to play the game." LIVERANCE, ROBERT E. Grandville, Mich. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society The materials of avtion are, variable, but the use we make of them Should be constant." KING, C. A. Whittier, Calif. B. S. in C. E. B. S. n M. E. Civil Engineering Society "XVherever we meet him: it will be a place made pleasant and memorial by ms presence." THONIAS, FRANK G. Boonevillc, Miss. B. S. in R. E. Radio Society HI'll find a way or make one." V. :89: V c. Sixty Amy q 1 gm QDFWQ'AM rt a a 3' 5": " '"QN I114K 51w KMI' fry: i'i' xx x NW of W .5 QWM W K .. aw :11; MGNHI-Mwm: 'm M 7m? K35 snag 7 5 1' J -595 I my I U 5 g I I x 5 K 5 5 $595 3 . X x . 7. r 5 x 5 x X k :'E 5 -. - - -K aha? .I-n, -6: M45 "E? w riaP-r Q -- um , 14,..- '1' 'I l 5 , p 2224 "5 NA , Sixty-tlaree hfev-Sociefq Councm First Row: Ueft to rightj T. C. Heath, Donald Smith, Glenn Staley, Robert McComb. Second Row: L. E. Brown, L. E. DeBard, Loyle Holden, James Trosino, Irving Shapiro. Third Row: Robert Saxton, Lenferd Zerkel, Prof. John Humphries, faculty advisor; Robert Hamilton, Robert Vaniman. OFFICERS FALL AND WINTER TERMS SPRING TERM President ........ T. C. Heath President ...... Robert Saxton Secretary ,,,,,, Irving Shapiro Secretary ....... Glenn Staley Treasurer ...... Donald Smith Treasurer ...... Lenfred Zerkel Sixty-four The Inter-Society Council, organized as a unified body which would serve to bind together the several engineering and commercial societies in the furtherance of educational and general campus activities, has enjoyed the co-operation of the student body and recognition as an integral part of Tri-State College life since the fall of 1935. This yearis list of outstanding activities sponsored by the council includes the annual engineeKs banquet, intramural basketball, and the publication of The Modulus. Nearly three hundred persons turned out on the evening of Febru- ary 19th, for one of the most successful engineers, banquets in the history of the college. In spite of the opposition of the weatherman Who tidish- ed outh a too generous blizzard, more than fifty alumni were back. Old grads from Detroit, Jackson, Indianapolis, Fort Wayne, Elkhart, Logansport, Akron, Chicago, and four even came from New Jersey and New York to testify to their loyalty to Tri-State and to relate interest- ing stories of their student days and their experiences hon the job? One of the reasons for the splendid attendance was the prominence of the main speaker of the evening, Dr. Perry T. Ford, of Columbus, Ohio. Dr. Ford has had a wide experience as a practicing and consult- ing civil engineer. At the present time Dr. Ford is Vice-president 0f the National Society of Professional Engineers, chief engineer for the Pan American Engineering Company, of Washington, D. C., and secretary of the State Board of Registration for Professional Engineers and Sur- veyors for the State of Ohio. His ustraight from the shouldelm and not too long speech was greatly enjoyed and appreciated by everyone. A very helpful and enthusiastic part of the meeting were the brief talks by the alumni. Here Judge Carlin again demonstrated his fairness and echiency as toastmaster for he held every speaker down to three min- utes. Plenty of good stories were told and not even the dignity of the oche of president of the college was immune from some good-natured uribbingii In addition to the talks of the evening, entertainment was provided by the Glee Club, the Dramatic Club, and by the charming singing of Miss Linda Shank. The counciPs success in the presentation of this and last year,s ban- quet assures its annual repetition 0n the date which is interwoven with tradition, the Saturday which is closest to George Washingtonk birth- day. Sixty-jive Sixtyrsix TLwe Aeronaubcal Emgineewing Societq Top Row: Perry, Crispino, Franklin, Hintlian, Mitchell, Fisch, Sanderson, Condit, Zdanaitis, Cleveland. Second Row: Sicg, Keefer, Kacmarcik, Thompson, Downis, Linkem, Niemiec, Hoffman, Kostrcwa, Blecha, Adams, Strickland. Third Row: Wells, Sisson, Patterson, Logan, Camficld, Stewart, Tropper, Vlcck, Vary, Neckamp, Morse, Nash. Front Row: Sprinkle, Prof. Ely, Hamilton, Miller, Thompson, Varner, Smith, Skinner. Members not in the picture: Alexiatis, Bloom, Branderburg, Buttler, Corey, Cox, Crooks, Daly, Dedrick, Enik, Entriken, Ferguson, Franzen, Frisch, Gerard, Gold, Kaminsky, Kempton, Kitt, Kotowski, Kurany, McNally, Nugent, Papier, Peknry, Peterson, Pierce, Porowski, Radcr, Rollings, Rose, Sauter, Shapiro, Spain, Tregget, Treide. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ...... Russell Miller President .. . ,Russell Miller Vice-Pres. . . VRobert Hamilton Vicc-Pres. . . .Robert Hamilton Secretary ,,,,, Fred Strickland Secretary ..... David Varner Treasurer ........ E. XV. Vary Treasurer . . . ,Leroy Thompson SPRING TERM President . . .Robert Hamilton Vice-Pres. ...... David Varner Secretary ...... Bruce Mitchell Treasurer . . . Leroy Thompson The Aeronautical Engineering Society of Tri-State College was founded by Professor Burnham, former head of the Aeronautical De- partment, and a group of enterprising aero students for the purpose of bringing together the industrial world and the college student, and pro- viding a means for the student to express his Views and become better acquainted. The society has grown from a small group to the largest and most active on the campus. In the past terms thesociety has been privileged to listen to speakers from Studebaker, Continental Motors, Aeronca, and Monocoupe, and to Professors Ely, Collins, and Rose. Technical movies were shown at the Strand Theatre and in the college auditorium for the benefit of the members. A point system was originated in the fall term of 37 to aid in de- terminating the most valuable member, and this stirred the activity on the part of the members to a point where it was impossible to find an out- standing member. Three were chosen and a new pin, designed by Paul Triede and accepted by the society as its ofIicial pin, was awarded to each. The winter term of ,38 found the society with a large bank account swelled by the energetic ticket committee who handled the benefit show at the Brokaw Theatre. The largest membership ever attained by the society helped to 1511 the treasury. The members received pins, station- ery, and banquet tickets at special rates. One of the high points of the term was the presentation of a three- way study lamp to Professor Ely for his untiring eHorts in aiding the society. The society will long remember its annual held trip as the high spot of the spring term,s activities. The trip, which was made through the Stinson, Continental Motors, and Barkley-Grow plants, and the Municipal Airport in Detroit and Selfridge Field at Mt. Clemens, was considered tops in entertainment and painless education by those Who were fortunate enough to make it. Speakers at the weekly meetings included many men who are well known in the industry and they gave interesting and educational talks on motors, airplanes, and accessories. The term was closed with another of the traditional banquets at the Hotel Hendry. At that time the man selected as the most valuable member was presented with a prize in recognition of his services and the officers for the fall term were installed. The entire society ioins in giving congratulations to its members and friends who are graduating. The best of everything to all of you. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR , n Russell Miller Robert Hamilton Sixty-seven CNN Engineering Societq Top Row: Vizzi, Casellos, LePage, Jadja, Krueger, Peuja, Singleton, M. C. Cook, Holden, Leonardson, Hughes, Shoemaker, Smith. Third Row: Fernandez, Rupe, Deyoe, Munger, Wilcox, Anderson, H. Cook, Thor- ington, Weiss, Felder, Ellwood, Britten. Second Row: MacDonald, V. L. Cook, Green, Battles, Couch, DeBrakeleer, Peifcr, Schenidecker, Vivian, Swick, Atkins, Dmytryk. Front Row: WHddowson, Zerkel, Radcliff, Hauber, Schlow, Deane, Mr. Ncihous, Mims, OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ..... J. R. Mims, Jr. President . W. F. Schlow Secretary ...... Peter Weiss Secretary .. Roger W. Nelson Treasurer ...... Frank Deane Treasurer , , .,,Frank Deane SPRING TERM President . . W , Francis Peifer Secretary . . James MacDonald Treasurer ....... Orville Green Sixty-ez'glot The Civil Engineering students of Tri-State College can claim the distinction of being the most fraternal society on the campus. The associations made in the class room are strengthened in their field work and firmly cemented in their mutual and enthusiastic support of the Civil Engineering Society. These men of the same mind and calibre have found keen satisfaction in working toward a common good. While cre- ating a spirit of comradeship among the civil students is one of the basic considerations of the society, it also endeavors to present a clearer rela- tion With the outside engineering world. This transition from the class- room to the engineering project is made through the medium of the an- nual field trip and the frequent lectures by practicing engineers. We, Who belong to this organization, are grateful for the associa- tions it has made possible, for the high ideals it has inspired and for prompting in us a high esteem and respect for our chosen profession. The Civil Engineering Society has always enjoyed the wholehearted support of its honorary members on the faculty. Professor Hauber and Professor Radcliff have been enthusiastic in their support and guidance of the society, fostering a cordial relation between students and in- structor PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR Mims Schlow Peifer Sixty-nine Seventy TJne Cjwemicd Engineewing Societq Top Row: Klein, Michaud, Poitier, Mitzman, Black, Carr, Jones, Ward, Mills, Lampkin, Wadnola, Woods, Nicol, Walkingshaw, Fretz. Third Row: Davison, Gerstein, Maskaluk, Smith, F. Stemcn, Saxton, Daniel, Litman, Murphy, Czechowicz, Barr, Rowe, Parker, Leach, Lincoln. Second Row Heustis, Davis, Wilkoff, Bolanowski, Johns, Gay, Hydrick, Sabick, Stephanoff, Shaffer, Kleinhenz, Nearing, Dreger, Wilkins, Bullis. Front Row: Mayiield, R. Stemen, Cowley, Prof. Mchrrin, Prof. Moore, Prof. Slanina, Garnett, Riblet, Wolf. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ........ D. Hydrick President ......... R. Garnett Vice-President . , ,C. McKinley Vice-President ..... H. Cowley Secretary ......... R. Garnctt Secretary ......... W. Riblett Treasurer ......... L. Heustis Treasurer . ........ D. Wolfe SPRING TERM President ......... W. Dreger Vice-President . . . .W. Riblett Secretary ........... D. Smith Treasurer ........ O. Mayfield When a group of embryo chemists and their professors began to work together for the purpose of promoting fellowship among them- selves and bringing the practical aspects of engineering before the stu- dents, the Chemical Engineering Society of Tri-State College became a reality. At first the society functioned under a set of unwritten laws, but in the winter term of ,37 these laws were formulated in a constitu- tion. Thus the society was born, and a written document became its governor. During and since the organization of this group, the society, ever expanding, has become more and more a body of genuine worth and of distinct beneht t0 the chemical students and to the school. The society,s existence, the scope of its activities, its worthy achieve- ments, the extent of its beneficial teachings, and its worthwhileness to the students are directly proportional to the contributions or investments made by the society members. Some of the members are fortunate enough to be able to widen their scope of technical activities and asso- ciations through their memberships in the American Chemical Society. Regular bi-weekly meetings are held, during the course of which all pertinent business is settled and programs consisting of informative lec- tures by outside speakers from the commercial field, or motion pictures of industrial Chemical plants and processes are presented in such a way that the greatest possible benefits are derived. During the winter term of ,38, the society canvassed its members for drawn suggestions of a suitable crest for the Chemical Engineering Society. The one designed by Mr. Heustis was officially adopted by the society and is now a part of the society,s stationery, shingles, and official programs. Banquets are held two weeks before the Close of each school term. During these ban- quets installation services are held for the newly elected ochers for the following term, and certificates are given to a carefully selected group of members as special recognition for their continued membership and out- standing service to the society. The Fort Wayne Chemist Club meets once a month in Fort Wayne; and as its members have given this society a standing invitation to attend their meetings, there are always several self-appointed and eager delegates who make regular trips there in search of knowledge and of fellowship with older and much more experienced men of the field. In the spring term a successful field trip was made to Indianapolis, where the biennial student inspection meeting was held under the auspices of the Indiana section of the American Chemical Society. All in all, the society feels that it has had one of the most successful years yet. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR D. Hydrick W. Dreger R. Garnett Seventy-one lee Ekecboicax Engineering Societg First Row: deft to righq Prof. Milford Collins, Prof. Clyde Shaw, Paul Ryder, Robert Doud, Lyle Everett, Walter Green, Prof. S. D. Summers, Prof. William A. Pfeifcr. Second Row: Dean McClccry, Walter Benson, Theodore Morris, Isidore Shapiro. Phillip Buchert, Wilfred XVing, John Everson, Nathan Abbey. Third Row: Donald Schryvcr, Hollis Hewitt, Robert Huber, John Pusuk, Henry Kent, Charles Hcmenway, Porter Turner, Louis Brantley. Fourth Row: Max Dano, Norman Brewer, Roy Sherman, Walter Stricklcr, R. V. Rodriguez, Sam Chen, Luis G. Malheiros, Michael Shaffron. OFFICERS FALL TERBI WINTER TERM President ........ Henry Ken: President . ..... Lyle Everett Vice-President . . .John Everson Vicc-Presidcnt . . Robert Doud Secretary ....... Lyle Everett Secretary ....... Walter Green Treasurer ..Charles Hcmenway Treasurer ........ Paul Ryder SPRING TERM President ....... Walter Green Vice-Presidcnt . . . ,Paul Ryder Secretary ..... Dean McCleery Treasurer' ........ Sam Chen Seventy-two This is one of several student organizations on the campus, which has been active for some time. The purposes of this organization are several: First: To promote fellowship and better understanding among its members. Second: To provide late and interesting news of the industry. Third: To attempt to stimulate initiative on the part of the stu- dent members in things other than curricular activities. Fourth: To provide an opportunity and place where the members may obtain valuable experience in the conducting of meetings and per- sonal appearances before a large group. From time to time speakers, prominent men in their respective helds of endeavor, are kind enough to appear before the society and give to it and its members interesting talks and demonstrations on standard prac- tices and new developments. At other times members read prepared papers or speak on some subject in which they are interested. These are welcome, as being one of the reasons for the existence of the society. Members are urged to participate in these discussions, both for the per- sonal benefit they will derive and the benefit the society receives. This past year the society has been unusually fortunate in the qual- ity of the members and its selection of officers. Under their able leader- ship, With the help and co-operation of the members and the backing of the faculty advisor, an interesting and helpful season has been exper- ienced. Each year, in the spring term, an annual field trip is arranged for the members. These trips are to industrial plants of interest to the group, and serve to illustrate some of the items mentioned in meetings. This past winter term, a one-day trip was arranged to the Post Products food plant, a subsidiary of General Foods, Inc., at Battle Creek, Mich. About twenty students attended, and many things of interest were seen and enjoyed. , The ofhcers wish to take this opportunity to thank those Who have so helpfully contributed of their time and effort in an attempt to make the meetings and talks both interesting and beneficial. But let us not stop here. The way is open, the opportunity lies ahead. Let us continue to give the officers the support they need and make of this the society which it can and should be. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR Henry Kent L. Everett W. Green Seventy-tbree Tge Mecjnanicd Engineewing Sociefq mmgyk Nsm; Top Row: Sanderson, Colgan, Stohl, Sapourn, Himcnway, McMahon, Finnigan, Lum, Ayers, Masten, Tech. Second Row: Mohr, Ladd, Trosino, Morris, Raynolds, Plotnik, Horan, Garnett, Casbarro, Beshore, Cajigal, Rabenstein. Third Row: Simpson, Crum. Johnson, Moycr, McKinsey, Jarvis, Swiatck, Snrgenti, Koptonak, Sims, Lundin. Front Row: Vcrock, Knobloe, McLean, Francis, Postin, Kline, Greene. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ......... J. A. Kline President ............ Francis Vice-President ....... Rhodes Vicc-President ...... McLean Secretary ........... Sargenti Secretary ....... . Knibloe Treasurer ........... Sweatck Treasurer , . . V . . . , Postin SPRING TERM President ............ Trosino Vice-President ........ Francis Secretary ............. Chooi Treasurer .............. Ladd Srventy-four The Mechanical Engineering Society is an organization built on the principle of bringing the Mechanical Engineering students into closer contact With one another. This is accomplished through the medium of class work, weekly communications and discussions on the campus. From time to time speakers are provided; the speakers bring a variation from motion pictures to the actual product to illustrate their talk. The functions of the Mechanical Engineering Society tend to give the students a broader plane to work upon. It gives them some idea of what has been done and possibilities of What can be done. It brings to mind the great natural resources available to our manufacturing of to- day, how these raw materials are moulded and worked into some useful product. Standardization has made it possible for one product to be used not only for one job but for many. Field trips are another function of the society, Visiting large indus- trial institutions and seeing by large scale production, raw materials molded into finished parts. This year the Mechanical Society Visited the General Motors proving grounds at Pontiac, Mich., and witnessed some strange and unusual procedures that the modern car must undergo be- fore it can be put upon the market. From an interesting as well as edu- cational point of view, the other plants about Pontiac Which were Visited proved well worth the time and money spent. The ofhcers of the society feel, that as a Whole, the society has had a very successful year, this, for the most part, is attributed to the Whole- hearted co-operation of the members themselves. It is the Wish of the officers, that those Who follow in their steps may enjoy holding their re- spective posts as much as they have in the past. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR Francis Kline Trosino Seventy-fi w Tjne Ragio Engineering Sociech Top Row: Maximo Dano, Mike Fachilla, Richard Moody, R. E. Goyette, Donald Shriver, Keith Peter, Jesse Yeager, Roy Sherman, O. T. Eden. Second Row: Walter Stricklcr, J12, Ross Smith, Leman Goldman, N. S, Sastry, Francis McAllan, Howard Turner, Edwin Clement, Corby Pratt, Carlton Tyson, Mar- shall Fritz, Eugene Caron. Third Row: A. E. Benson, W. F. Hcmcnway, Paul Rogers, Gordon LeMasters, Donald Lee, Dan Harsh, Don Heritage, Robert Artman, Remington Taylor. Front Row: Don Thompson, Secretary; Arnold Levine, Treasurer; Howard Taft, President; Leland S. Ax, Faculty Advisor; Harry Mills, Vice-President; Edward Brown, Interscciety Representative; Julius Sandor, Reporter. 4: OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ....... Roy Sherman President ...... Howard Taft Vice-Pres. ..Gordon LeMasters Vice-President Harry J. Wells Treasurer . . . ,Richard Mooney Treasurer ...... Arnold Levine Secretary ..Edward Templeton Secretary Julius Sandor SPRING TERM President ...... Harry J. Mills Vice-President , .Julius Sandor Treasurer ...... Porter Turner Secretary ....... Howard Taft Seventy-six The Radio Engineering Society, composed of the majority of the students in the Radio Department, has had a particularly successful and eventful year. Activities have included several formal meetings at which the members and others interested in radio have been privileged to hear lectures by engineers representing leading manufacturers and operating concerns. Considerable interest has been displayed in the operation of the col- lege radio station which is licensed in the name of the society and oper- ated by its members. During the year contact has been made With other stations in all parts of the country. Among these have been the stations of similar societies in other colleges and technical schools throughout the middle-west. Many informal meetings were held in the radio laboratory where the station is located and members chatted over the air with operators at distant points or gathered in small groups to discuss interesting devel- opments which come so fast in the swiftly advancing art of radio. Mem- bers of the society also constructed a new transmitter for use on the newly developed ultra high frequencies. This equips W9PMZ to oper- ate on all commonly used frequencies. The purchase by the school of the latest type communication re- ceiver has made operation under the unfavorable conditions often en- countered much more enjoyable and satisfactory than was previously possible. Membership in the society reached a new high during the winter, passing the quota of 50 set by the directors. Of this number more than half were licensed operators of one grade or another. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR Sherman Taft Mills Seventy-seven Sigma Epgibn Top Row: Rasmuson, Nataline, Falcon, DeLeo, Farney, Booth, Fabiani, Wisda, Hcrzig. Second Row: Dalton, Jennings, XVeichert, Vavrinek, Davis, Interrante, Staley, Purcell, Lambc, Nolan, Waite. Third Row: Laskowski, Spiker, MacGregor, Korman, Hill, LeFeuvre, Fales, Waller, Abbey, Everett, Doll, Getts. Front Row: Prof. Herring, Prof. Crisman, Stearns, President; Parsell, Secretary; Hoaglnnd, Treasurer; Prof. Hoke, Advisor; Knauss, Stiffney. OFFICERS FALL TERM XVINTER TERM President . . .S. R. Jennings President ....... E. W. Stearns Vice-President .E. W. Stearns Vice-President . . , .R. McComb Secretary ........... J. Parsell Secretary ....... E. Hutchins Treasurer , . . . ,F. Hoagland Treasurer ...... F. Hoagland SPRING TERM President ..... R. McComb Vice-President . , . , N. Lambie Secretary ......... H. Stiffney Treasurer .......... G. Staley Scwnfy-ciglot The Sigma Epsilon Society of Tri-State College was organized in October, 1933, for the purpose of providing a Closer relationship between the students in the School of Commerce. During the five years of its existence the society has made great headway and is today one of the leading ones on the campus. It has two representatives in the Inter- Society Council and this year was honored by the election of one of its members to edit The Modulus. This is the first time in the history of the school that a commercial has edited the annual. Professor C. J. Hoke, Dean of Commerce, is the faculty advisor. The hrst meeting of the fall term was conducted by Richard Jen- nings, president. Under his leadership the society established a line rec- ord. A banquet was held at the College Inn during this term, the main speaker being Atty. Maurice McCleW. An exceptionally fine speaker, Mr. McCleW pointed out in a most interesting manner, the contributions of the wealthy to the nation, society and churches. Several other func- tions were held by the society, all of which were well attended. Upon commencment of the winter term Edward Stearns assumed oilice as president and carried on the fine work begun by Mr. Jennings. The feature affair of this term was the skating party and weiner roast at the state park. The attendance at this party was the largest of any social event of the year, excepting the engineers banquet. The term was closed with a sweater dance at the College Inn. Robert McComb assumed the presidency for the spring term, which was the busiest of them all. The society made a field trip to Chicago in a body and inspected the stock yards, stock exchange, Federal Reserve Bank, and many other points of interest. This trip was of great value to the graduating members. We wish them all the greatest success in future years and hope that the Close relationship established by the Sigma Epsilon will always be a fond memory to them. PRESIDENTS FOR YEAR R. McKomb W. Stearns S. Jennings Seventy-nine ANNUAL ENGINEERS BANQUET Eighty Roy A. Garnett e e r b J y t b g .l E 'ntew-Eratewnifq Councm Top Row: Francis Hoagland, Amil Chornobrywy, Frank LeFeuvre, C. Roseberry, Ralph Wisda. Bottom Row: Lawrence Nataline, Jose Fernandez, Harold Francis, Donald Hydrick, John Gonzalez. Eiglaty-four Three years have elapsed since the fraternities on this campus decided the need of an inter-fraternity council to further the good will and fellowship that already existed. So, in the winter term of 1935, a council was formed under the name "Pan-Hellenic Councilf, which later was changed to that of the uInter-Fraternity CounciF, as it is now known. Each fraternity has equal representation. The council is composed of two members from each fraternity on the campus and it is their duty to present before the council the Views of their fraternity. In this way all difficulties that arise are very quickly ironed out in a manner favorable to everyone. From this we see that the Inter-Fraternity Council is of an advisory nature, making recommenda- tions that are necessary to the welfare of the fraternities. Besides the council being of an advisory nature, it is also very active along other lines of equal importance to the fraternities. That is, the sponsoring of athletics. The council should be very proud of its achieve- ments in this field. The council realizes that leadership and character of the finest nature is developed on the playing fieldewhere a man is judged by his ability to be able to lose as well as he can win. With this thought in mind the council puts up a baseball trophy to further the interest of everyone in athletics. The Inter-Fraternity Council has done much to promote the value of fraternity life on the campus. Every term the council organizes an annual term dance for the benefit of both the fraternity and non- fraternity man. These dances turn out to be gala affairs, and the high light of the term. At each of these dances it has been the practice to present a plaque to the fraternity with the highest scholastic standing for that term. The Inter-Fraternity Council can well be proud of its accomplish- ments since its formation three years ago. It has done much to cement the friendly relationship between the fraternities, further inter-frater- nity activities and promote the value of fraternity life during college years. The council looks to many more successful years to come at Tri- State College. Eigbty-fiw lntev-Ewatewnitq Dance, Winter 01E IQ58 Francis Hoagland, Chairman The BalleTwo hundred Tri-State men and women forgetting the woes of classroom and college to talk about the most colorful event yet to enter their life at Tri-State-ticket-selling and ticket-seeking-eget- ting dates. The night of the Ballethe ballroomegaily decorated-fraternity plaqueSepaddleSecolorsefavors in the form of handsome dance pro- grams hne enough to be saved for many years to come. GirlseMichigan, Ohio, Indianawrepresenting Tri-Statee-girls fair enough never to miss an Inter-Fraternity dance. The orchestra, seated on the daisethe Big Apple-swing-last but not least the famed "Angola Hop,,-gliding and shuffling of feeteap- plauseemore "swingT,-presentation of Inter-Fraternity scholastic cup eAlpha Kappa Pi again!!! Intermissioneout t0 dine-andef1nally one dclockelast of the TTswingh. The Inter-Fraternity Ball of the Winter of 1938ea memory and a happy oneesubject for tomorrowk reminiscence. Eighty-six g g g a ATpha Gamma Omega Vincent DeLeo, Gerard Gay, Charles Dowd, Harold Francis, Peter Sapourn. Maurice Falcon, M. H. Roszko, A. Czechowicz, Frederick Finnegan, and Francis Tureck. The eve of January 8, 1938, marked the birth of a new fraternal organization on the campus of Tri-State College. The charter members of the new order were chosen from the Catholic students of the college, many of whom are members of the Newman Club. The aims of the fraternity consist of the promotion of campus activities, encouragement of scholastic achievements, and generally fos- tering the moral and social life of the Catholic students attending Tri- State College. At the beginning of each term a smoker is held at which time prospective pledges are introduced to the active members. It is a cus- tom at the beginning of each quarter to hold a fraternity banquet at which time the officers for the ensuing term are congratulated and a talk is given to the members by our fraternity ad- Visors. Eighty -eigbt Alpha Gamma CDmega Lawrence Dalton, Frank Horan, Stanley Sabick, Thomas MacMahon. Lloyd Finn, Robert Nugent, Richard Puya, and Ralph Wisda. Other social functions consist of parties and dances from Which the members derive much enjoyment. Although our organization is still young, we have hopes for a very prosperous and active future. At the termination of each term a farewell party is given our grad- uating brothers in the hope that upon entrance into the world follow- ing graduation they will make a prominent place for themselves. Alpha Chapter officers are: President .......... Harold Francis Vice-President ........ Peter Verock Secretary .......... Maurice Falcon Treasurer .......... Mathew Roszko Eighty-nine Top Row: F. Peifer, E. Neekamp, Prof. Ely, A. Coval, D. Davis. Second Row: C. Sharpless, R. Patterson, Prof. Collins, Atty. Batchelet, H. Deyoe. Third Row: F. Hoagland, Prof. Summers, G. Gabel, A. Scarlett, A. Begaj. The eve of March thirty-flrst, nineteen hundred and twenty-four, marked the birth of a new fraternal organization on the campus of Tri- State College. A constitution and a set of by-laws were drafted and the State of Indiana was appealed to for a charter, and under the date of April tenth, nineteen hundred and twenty-flve, Phi Lambda Tau came in to being. From an humble beginning it was destined to grow apace and soon to take its place among the leading fraternal organizations on the cam- pus. That place, with but few variations, it has proudly held to this day. In nineteen hundred and twenty-nine it was decided that a national name might add much to the already fine name of the chapter, and so N inety-two Alpha Kappa pi v Top Row: R. Miller, C. VanRiper, C. Faulkerson, Prof. Jones, C. Scheidecker. Second Row: J. Thorington, F. Lchuvre, L. Zerkel, R. Alwood, G. Smith. Third Row: B. Stearns, J. Poweska, D. LeClair, G. Clark, L. Heustis. the name of the organization was changed to Alpha Delta Alpha. Nineteen hundred and twenty-flve found the organization With a desire to attain a national name of more magnitude and consequently the fall of that year found the chapter e - under the banners of Alpha Kappa Pi. An inspiring and noteworthy Climb from infancy to the very peak of frater- nal interest and spirit. Alpha Beta Chapter officers are: Treasurer t t . ..................... Zerkel President ......................... Stearns Vice-President ................... Hoagland Secretary ....... . t ............ Neekamp N inety-tbree Aipha Lamhaa Tau Top Row: R. Spiker, J. Allen, L. Nataline, R. Sherman, R. Spittle. Second Row: F. Acton, D. Hydrick, R. Williams, R. Hoffman, W. Tuck, 0. Olsen. Third Row: H. Eby, H. Korman, H. Vavrinek, M. Lucas, E. Beshore, L. Martin. Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Ogelthorpe University in 1916. It was incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia and soon em- barked towards a great future. The original idea was that the frater- nity would never go north of the Mason-Dixon line, but this was later disapproved and chapters were installed at Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, and some western states. Psi chapter was installed at Tri-State Col- lege on June 7, 1936, after a successful petition by the Sigma Mu Sigma National Fraternity, which desired to expand into a larger national organization. Psi Chapter has always been a leader in the college activities and functions. This year Broth- ers Fabiani and Vavrinek were elected Editor N inety-sz'x Aw Lambda Tau Top Row: G. DeWolfe, J. Lent, L. Brittell, D. Wolfe, J. Yaeger. Second Row: W. Gardner, D. Miller, C. Fritz, R. Warner, J Logan, C. Shaw. Third Row: D. Fabiani, F. Taylor, D. Leitch, G. Staley, C. Plumb, and P. Gunder. and Business Manager respectively, of The Modulus. These are two of the most important positions on the campus and these two boys were most capable of fulhlling them, as we can see from the results of this book. Many of our brothers have been elected or appointed to offices of the societies and also won recognition in the Honorary Engineering Fraternity for high scholastic standing. We wish all our graduating brothers the greatest success upon their venture to a new life. To those who remain we hope that the example set by the graduating members will serve them in good stead. Psi Chapter ofhcers are: Scribe ................................ D. Wolfe Master Exchequer ......................... Vavrinek Sentinel ........................... . i . . HoEman Seated: Warden .................................. Brittell Regent ................................... Logan Baron ................................... Sherman Ninety-seven Beta Dhi Th eta Top ROW: C. Graham, A. Gerhardstein, E. Hicks, F. Davison, J. Miller. Second Row: E. Templeton, I. Kittle, G. Marsh, P. Einik, V. Lake, G. Derbyshirc. Third Row: E. MacLachlan, E. Smathers, R. Sharp, P. Davison, E. Weichert, A. Starace. In 1922 a group of men organized "The Four Eleven Gang? to promote good fellowship. The organization proved to be successful. It was at this time that Lambda Phi Epsilon was born. The membership of this fraternity grew, and recognizing one of the greatest needs of the students, opened in 1925, the first fraternity house on the campus of Tri-State College. Then in 1929, the Lambda Phi Epsilon became Delta Chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. The Delta Chapter has not lost sight of the primary reason for our presence at Tri-State. The men chosen for our fraternity are scholars and leaders. Through this method of choice there has been banded together men Whose cause is the same and whose brotherhood and leader- ship is outstanding. One hundred Beta D11; Th eta Top Row: R. Richardson, V. Rux, R. McComb, R. Crooks, F. Riddle. Second Row: G. Reinohl, M. Grey, H. Pratt, B. Hazel, G. Cline, R. Nelson. Third Row: E. Wilcomb, J. Clark, F. Pirie, J Davison, P. Barton, Szydlowski. Members of our brotherhood have been elected president of the graduating class, have served on the staff of The Modulus, hold office in the Engineering Society, and have been elected to the Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Fraternity and the Chi Epsilon Honorary Chemical Frater- nity. We take great pride in our fraternity house Which is the most com- fortable and attractive on the campus. We Who remain must continue in our leadership, our scholastic stand- ing, and our brotherhood. Delta Chapter oHicers are: Chaplain .................. Mac Lachlan Pledgemaster ................... Davison Secretary ...................... Lehman Treasurer ....................... Miller Vice-President ..................... Lake President ......................... Cline House Manager ................... Clark One hundred one ,9 x N V 9 V . .4 '4' . .x , b, .v Av? a a w w . r, w ,V w V. A k w M v , 7 M w A x a w A v v v v we w h i 2, K am '1 y Y a 4., , aye: i :9 5,3231: 9 w w M 49 k a .a w gay. C 4: 9 9 11 two One bundrt' C V .II .t .d C One lazmdr Top Row: Ueft to righq H. Leipold, L. Buchy, R. Firth, E. Muller, A. Labosky, A. Allen, F. Strickland. Second Row: J. Crawford, M. Gould, T. Castledine, J. Sirianni, A. Brandenburg, K. Anderson, D. Seastrom. Third Row: S. Knibloe, T. Kitt, E. Fields, C. Shoemaker, C. Johnson, F. Juerling, C. Roseberry, H. Maring. On November 28, 1900, in the town of Zanesville, Ohio, 3 group of fellows banded together and organized the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity. It was well organized and has grown until now it is one of the largest social fraternities in the country. Delta Epsilon chapter was formed and admitted to the calls of Phi Sigma Chi and also to the campus of Tri-State College on April 17, 1927. Since then Delta Epsilon has grown and prospered until it is today the largest on the campus. Fraternity life is in itself practically another cause of study at school. It is the embodiment of that old principle, "United we stand, divided we fall? It teaches us the value of cooperation, for surely without cooperation we could not long endure. It teaches us to help one another whenever, wherever and in whatever possible way. However, these are not the only advan- tages of a fraternity. It gives us a taste of social life and fellowship not available to a non-fra- ternity man. One hundred four Top Row: deft to rightl R. Sanderson, A. Merrick, W. Wilson, A. Crowell, XV. Rhodes, G. Thompson, E. DeBard. Second Row: A. Nichol, J. Console, B. Stewart, G. Cajigal, M. Atkin, O. Graf, C. Swick. Third Row: D. Cooper, F. Spain, A. Chornobrywy, W. Davis, D. Chambers, J. B. Colgan, W. Walker, J. Chalko. With all this in mind we must still remember the reason for our presence at school. In order to insure good scholastic standing, an agree- ment between the school and the fraternities has been reached regard- ing the grades of the members and pledges. In this way it prevents the fraternity from interfering with the students, school work and his grades. i We are looking forward to the Delta Epsilon reunion to be held in Cleveland in 1940, where we will renew old acquaintances and also meet some of the older brothers and graduates of the fraternity. To our graduating brothers we extend congratulations and wish them all the luck they truly deserve. May we see and meet them all again in 1940. Delta Epsilon Chapter othcers are: Secretary .......................... Campbell President . . V . ....................... Labosky Vicc-President .......................... Buchy Corresponding Secretary .................. Butler Treasurer ............................. Walker One hundred five DH Hm Abka Top Row: Ramon Casellas, Luis Miro, Pedro Julia, Jose Fernandez, John Gonzalez. Second Row: Raul Julia Gonzalez, Manuel Sanchez, Rafael Baldo, Andres LaPage, Manual Gonzales Julia. 11 Nva One hundred eight Dhi lota Alpha The origin of this organization dates back to 1921 when it started its activities as the Club Hispano-Americano, composed totally of Span- ish-American students attending Tri-State College. After six years of existence, it was registered under the laws of the State of Indiana as the Alpha Chapter of Gamma Eta Alpha Fraternity. Not content with our local success, an active and intensive cam- paign was begun by us; this movement culminated with the fusion to Phi Lambda Alpha Fraternity as the Eta Chapter. This fraternity, whose ideals were our own and whose Views were similar to ours, having five chapters solidly established throughout the most important univer- sities of the East, represented our goal. Then uniting our efforts with theirs, we carried on our campaign, going from one success to another. On December 26, 1931, during our annual convention held that year in the City of Troy, N. Y., the Phi Lambda Alpha merged with the Sigma Iota. 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 we are the strongest Spanish organization in the United States, with ten well organized chapters and several new prospects. Ourl 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 that 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, ultimate goal: "The political, social and economical union of all Latin-American countries? Iota Chapter ofEcers are: Secretary ........................... Lepage Treasurer ....................... Sanchez President .s ..................... Gonzalez Vice-President ......... . i . .......... Miro One hundred nine Top Row: R. Huber, R. Hamilton, C. Simms, J. Everson,J. Schaler. Second Row: Roy Sherman, L. McHoes, G. Postin, J. A. Kline, D Krueger, B. Deyoe. Third Row: D. Miller, A. Labosky, F. Sargenti, C. Hemenway, L. Everett, W. Riblett. One hundred twelve Tau Sigma Eta HONORARY ENGINEERING SOCIETY Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering Society 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 outstanding scholar- ship among Tri-State students. On April 9, 1930, a charter was granted to the society by the State of Indiana, thus permitting Tau Sigma Eta to function as a local collegiate honorary society. The charter members were: Peter J. Equi, Luther A. Ott, Gerald H. Moore, John Humphries, Lawrence P. Thompson, and Mark L. Monette. 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 society and seven of these candidates are elected to membership at the discretion of the members. 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 they are primarily for the purpose of giving the mem- bers practice in speaking before an audience. This plan has proved not only beneficial to the speakers, but is often a means for the listening members to obtain valuable information on subjects that might other- wise have been unnoticed. To further enhance the members, ease in speaking before an audience, extemporaneous speeches were instituted in June, 1937. The choice of the two types of speaking is left to the discre- tion of the members. With eight 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 perseverance. Tau Sigma Eta stands for the ideal in campus organizations; broth- erhood and friendship, a well balanced social program, and the main- tenance 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 Society, 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 having the next highest were elected as Valedictorian and Salutatorian of the Class of 38. ' Om' loumlml thirteen CM Epgilon L. Woods, R. Klein, W. Dreger, R. Saxton, O. Mayfield. C. Nearing, R. Garnett, W. Riblett, H. Kimball, A. Wager, D. Hydrick. H. Stromire, Prof. McFerrin, R. Stemen, H. Cowley, Prof. Moore, J. Mallia. One hundred fourtemz Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon was founded in 1929 by L. Thompson, a student, and through the cooperation of the late Dr. Sherrard, at that time head of the department of Chemical Engineering, and his successor, Professor Gerald Moore, has grown to be one of the outstanding organizations on the campus and promises to perpetuate the ideals of the founders. The fraternity was organized as an incentive for better and more intensive study on the part of the students of Chemical Engineering. It has served for nine years as a medium to inspire their cooperation and instill the enthusiasm necessary to make it what it is todayea goal which the Chemical Engineering student is proud to attain. The membership is limited to a maximum of fifteen, this lending to the distinction of the fraternity andvcreating a greater determination on the part of the candidates. The members are looked to as, and ex- pected 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. One hundred fifteen Top Row: 0. Kintner, W. Mungcr, Prof. C. E. Shank, Prof. M. Rose, R. Hiler, R. Preston. Second Row: H. McPhersan, W. Calcr, W. Herzig, H. Maring, W. Patchen, R. Miner, and W. Wing. Zeta Psi Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega is the newest National honor- ary Fraternity 0n Tri-Stateis campus. It justifies its existence by fur- thering interest in the best in dramatics. Best because of the selection of dramatic material to be produced; 0f the quality of the acting; and staging, including lighting and costuming; and best for Tri-State,s ulti- mate need in this type of student activity. The Dramatic Club and Alpha Psi Omega entertained the honorary members: President and Mrs. Burton Handy, Professor Alice Parrott, One lazmdrcd sixfeen and Professor and Mrs. Niehous, along With the new members of Zeta Psi cast this year. The entertainment was furnished by the speech and music stafiC of Station WOWO from Fort Wayne, at Potawatomi Inn Within the beautiful Pokagon State Park during the Winter term, With a dinner dance. The kind reception given dramatics in all the plays presented at the college by the faculty and student body is apparent at Tri-State and the main reason for many future productions. M w Kv$$$ A3? mg $$$th WWW III M, ,IIIIIIII, OH Kx'I-L-grlA I M I III IIIIII'IIIIII "' IIIIIIII VII JM XXinI IIITIIIIII 'EI; IIfIII-LI'III ..-.7IMI y W... MI; 1.- .L x HIIIIZIL L II II'IMCXZFT-TJIIHW IIIIXII AIIIIIAMIII II ;7 , i .1 xx xx xNxxxK One laumlrcd twenty-one KKSMET Standing: D. C. Fabiani, A. Levine, R. Moebus, J. Roy, B. Euster, E. Wilcomb, W. Patchen. Front: M. Waller, R. Patterson, Circulation; Russell Crooks, Editor; B. Stewart, Advertising; V. Abbey. 5 $4322 The Kismet has for the past year enjoyed its greatest success since its establishment as Tri-State,s newspaper. During the fall term the capable management of Russell Crooks, editor; Stewart Corry, business manager; and Wallis Taylor, Circulation manager; and the assistance of a worthy staff, started T196 Kismet off on a year of success. During the Winter and spring terms the fme success of the first term was maintained, and even greater improvement was upheld by Russell Crooks, Burnell Stewart and Robert Patterson, With the aid of fine staffs. The aim of The Kismet in the past year has been to present the student body With the activities of the campus and community in a good journalistic manner. In this the complete staff has been outstand- ingly successful. One hundred twenty-four File Your KISMET Copies for a College Record THE KISMET Of Trt-State College The Reflection of Campus Activities at Tri-State VOL. VII TRI-STATE LOOSES T0 OILIYET 35-29 Tri-State Defeated in Two of Hardest Fought Bat- tles of Season Due to lack of practice and con- ditioning 'Tri-State lost a hard fought battle to the Comets oi Olivet. The game started Very slow- ly. The scoring was opened by Oli- iet. a pretty side court shot by Diehl for two points Tri-State came hack in the next play to even the count at two all. The Comets. led by Diehl and Smith. forged into the leads Although the engineers out- played the Comets on the tioor they were very inamurate at the back- board which enabled Olivet to in- crease their lead to 19 to 10 at the half. The second half started by Tri- State getting the ball from tip and thrnugh a beautifully executed play Williamson scored from under the basket. Korman was fouled on the next play and failed to make the point. The next play found Korman putting the hall through the hoop to make the score 19 to H. The truwd was beginning to get restless as Tri-Stale was putting on the pres- sure. With the score 19 to 14 Gun- dy heaved a one handed shot through the hoop Lyons came back with an other to bring the score up to 19 to 18. Qlivet called time out and when play resumed the Comets were back in the game by scoring two baskets in succession to in- mean their siini lead of 23 to 18. tContinuea on page 2i Dramatic Club Plans to Entertain at Potawatomi When Ben Johnson alluded to the actors of his day as "the beauty and wonder of our stage," we wonder what he'd think of the brilliant .scene that will untold next Friday night when Alpha Psi emega, Zeta Psi chapter national collegiate hon- orary fraternity in dramatics with the College Dramatic club stages their annual dinner dance at Pot- uwatomi Inn at Pokagon State Park. The alair will be formal. Honorary members of the club since Its incep- tion on the campus will he Prof, Alice Pariott, President and Mrs. Handy, Professor and Mrs Niehous. They will be in the receiving line with Din and Mrs. Irvin Mast of Fort Wayne, Mr. and Mrsi Joe Bakstad and Pratt Charles Shank. the club's tlirectoa Miss Eleanore Bakstad. who is coming from Stephens Col- lege. tor the affair and William Hunger. president of Alpha Psi Omega, A replica of I great theatre, the fraternity crest. will be erected in the main dining room where L, tCotitinned on Page 2; Friend of swims to Enter Senate Race Ray Willis, well knoWn friend of t-uilege students, member 0! THE KISMET board, and author of "The Mun on the Street." announced his Intention to seek the nomination for United States senator at the next convention of the Indiana Republi- canal It is not necessary to express our ANGOLA, INDIANA, MARCH 6, 1938 Inter-Frat TSwings ii to New Engineersi Skirts G e It's funny the way weeks run. For a time everything seems orderly and sane and well resu- lated. and then, something like this column. the world and the campus become topsy-turvy, discon- nected, and altogether something of a mess. Ev- erything that has happened lately has done so in a very unexpected manner. Fanexnriiple: Why should anyone in this day of specialization and highly perfected merchan- dise persist in drinking Coca cola out of a milk bottle by means Ol'Jl rubber nipple Joe, are you t'eeling well? Another seeming coititrndiction is Bob Moehus's latest crush on little Miss Mutfet, As yet were in doubt as to whether he's playing the part of the curds or the spider. Only time can tell. And of all crazy things that ever happened. have you seen the picture of Don Fabiana doing a huln hula in a crepe paper skirt, with white gar- dehias-in his hair? That's really something! By the way, we heard the other day that Mel's teeth were second-handt Wonder how that hap- pened? tContlaued on page ll pride, and wishes tor his in his undertaking. which has Teceired the approval or every district in In- diana. Mr. Willis, as we all know. is a nadate 0t Wabash College and Inemher or the Phi Delta Theta fra- ternityt He Is publisher of the Steu- ben Republican and an active mem- ber of the Steuben Printing Co. N o tice The next issue of THE KISMET will be on sale next Monday. March 14. Please have all reports up to date by Thursday. March 10. Fall Term Student Killed in Motorcycle Crash Richar Charter, who entered Tri- State last term to pursue a course in electrivul engineering, hut trans- terred this term to the University 01' Illinois. was instantly killed Feb, 28 on Route 10, three miles west of Champaign, while driving back to the university Accompanying Mr. Charter Were two friends, both of whom were injured. but not fatally. Mi: Charter, the son of John and Aurilla Spiked Charter. is bereaved by his parents and one brother. The funeral services were held last Wed- nesday at the Sheets Funeral Home. Friends here extend to Richardis parents sincere expression of sympa- and hope that their sorrows of to- day will lessen with the passing of that great healeretime. i Isn't It the Truth? ' That we are still waiting tur re- sults from the request for n bell in the Aero Department. That even though the basketball team has taken a riding this term, we more than appreciate every game and every effort on their part, That after having seen a group 0! young people caVorting in "The Big Apple" we think less than we ever did of Eve, That we should let life other tel- low talk once in a while, We cairt learn much listening to ourselves. That tact ls the art of making your company feel at home when you wish they were. That iron lungs are what most women have been waiting tor. May- be a silver tongue would help too. NO. 10 FRAT DANCE GALA AFFAIR T118 TERM Inter - fraternity Council Provides Novel Open AEair Saturday evening. March 5th, will live as a memorable evening in the Musonio Temple for terms to come. The walls echoed and the floor vi- brated with dancable gaiety at many of our engineers and comntercinla and their charming partners. Re- sponsible for this burst of PXDI'ESe sion in rhythm was Larry Fenian and his teihpiece orchestra Larry introduced into Angola an outstanding evening of entertaining music and song. Kay Swift played her part of the evening's entertain- ment on her well known accordion. In other words, Mr. Hoagland and his co-workers oi the Inter-t'rater- nity Council have well earned a ris- ing vote of thanks for providing an occasion that will long be rememv hered. The entertainment and now elties were more than pleasing: and the pleasant atmosphere of the well decorated hall made all forget for one evening of the piled up work which precedes the end at a term, The guests and chaperones of UN alfair were President and Mrsi Bur- ton Handy, President Handy doing the honors of presenting the scholas- tic cup to the well deserving fra- ternity, Professor and Mrs. Carson and Mr. and Mrs Hogan also favor- ed the evening with their presence, Aeros Hold Surggul Banquet at Hendry Hotel The Aero Society completed the winter term program with a very successful hanquet Friday evening at the Hotel Hendry. Over forty 01 the members were present including Pro! Ely and Pratt Ed Reset Talks were given by members Mitchell, Strickland and Spain. Fol- lowing. the society presented Proi'. Ely with a gift in appreciation of his helpt'ul cooperation with the so- ciety Prol, Ely gave a short au- ceptance talk of thanks and then concluded with interesting t'ncts re- garding the future in aeronautics, President Russell Miller presented the term award to Fred Strickland for his activity in the society. The award- was a new text bunk, "Air- plane Design." by Warnelx President Miller gave special mention of those members who were close to winning the award. One of the main events on the program was the installation oi the leontinued on Page 2t Firemenis BEvaides Many with Happy Evening The Masonic Temple in Angola was brilliantly lighted. and decorat- ed to pertectnesa last Tuesday eve- ning The Firemen's Ball was in progress. 'Midst the haunting re- trains of Jimmy Baker's hand one could hear the din of a siren. Inci- dentally. many other sirens wen- present. Refreshments were served to the delight of numerous Tri- Staters. Many prominent Angolmts were in attendance including Proi. and Mrs. Summers and the Hon. Edward Willis. Approximately one hundred and titty couples particinated in this tunction. Bridge was played nnnny drifting into a Big Apple dance. Many wouId-he Big Appiitel enjoy- ed the romp. Entertainment was provided by the Kundard dance team. A grand march followed, Favors were provided tor the ap- preciatea merriment. Tri-Stafe CoHege Glee Chg Top Row: H. McCleary, C. Brocail, J. Longenberger, Condit, R. Taylor, J. En- trikin, H. Russell, J. Lewis, Sweet, R. Hali. Second Row: R. Brower, J. Schnell, P. Bachert, R. Purcell, A. Mallory, P. Cowgill, F. Strickland, J. Pasuk, D. Smith, R. Sprinkle. Front Row: R Stockcr, J. Nolan, L. McHoes, T. Laskowski, W. Dreger, R. Art- man, H. Stevenson, R. Greene, 0. Wells, G. Laphman and Professor Harshman. PROFESSOR HARSHMAN Head of Department of Music One hundred twenty-sz'x TPi-State CoHege Glee Cth Organized in the fall of 1930 by the Board of Directors of Tri-State College and still sponsored by that body, the Tri-State Glee Club has steadily grown in membership and ability until at the present time it has become known as one of the foremost glee Clubs in northern Indiana. This ability along With the helpful spirit existent among the mem- bers With Professor Harshman, the director, accounts for the fact that the club has twice won first place in Northern Indiana Eisteddfod in the past four years. The Glee Club gave four concerts in the Winter term of 38, in- cluding the annual concert in the college auditorium, and concerts at South Bend, Ind.; Butler, Ind.; and the Southern Michigan Teachers, Association, held this year at Coldwater, Mich. With practically every week-end of the spring term booked for concerts in southern Michigan, northern Indiana, Ohio, and With a broadcast engagement over XWesting- house WOWO, Fort Wayne, the club is indeed a busy organization. Aside from the engagements hlled by the Glee Club, the soloists and quartet assist in many local programs. The men qualihed for membership enjoy singing immensely. Their eagerness to work, along With their wholehearted cooperation With Pro- fessor Harshman, makes for the success of the Club. The club, While on its road trips, is indeed a worthy representation of its Alma Mater of Which Tri-State College may be proud. Russell Mallory One laundrcd twcnfy-sevm D100 mafic Chg Scenery: George McDarcll, Peter Weiss, Clifford Leslie, George Alexiatis. Make Up: Otto Kintner, Robert Hiler, Harold Dawkins, Bernard Euster. Lighting: Harold Worthing, Howard McPherson, Roy Miner, Robert Copeland, Scott Warner, Marvin Garrett, R. A. Smith, Harold Crumb. Cast: Frances King, Ed Watkins, Lucy Emerson, Herbert Maring, LoRrayne Shank, Emily Croxton, William Mimger, Don Chambers, Emagene Hendershot, Charles Sharp- lcss, Walt Franzien. Publicity: Dick Weiss, Frank Kastrcva. Carpenters: Ken Puckett, Haig Hintlain, Robert Brown. Costumes: Wayland Herzig, Lucien Eastcrday, Harvey Bullis. PROF. CHARLES E. SHANK Director One hundred twenty-eigbt Dramatic Ciub The Tri-State Dramatic Club has just completed its eighth year of active existence. Dramatics has always been a Vital part of campus life here but the subject was not placed in the curriculum until 1929. The Dramatic Club is of democratic nature. All students who love the theatre and liberal arts find a place in the organization to pursue their hobby. Acting, scenic design, costume design, art work in general for students with ability to test and to prove their ability. Public speaking is a part of each meeting, which are held every Thursday evening at the auditorium. Under the careful direction of Professor Shank the club has pre- sented such plays as RThe Taming of the ShrewK "As You Like Iti, and 9A Midsummer Nighfs Dream? All of these were successfully pro- duced on our new outdoor stage which adds so much to the beauty of the campus. Noel Coward,s "Hay FCVCF,,, Christmas Chapel, Easter Chapel and readings by the director carry out a balanced yearly program of pro- duction. Outstanding work in the Dramatic Club is rewarded by admit- tance t0 Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity. Students find the work in the club to be most interesting, beneficial and practical. Scene from Starbuckis "Venite Adoremus", direction by C. E. Shank. One lazmdred twenly-m'nc Tjne Camagian Chg Top Row: W. Covency, J. Baragon, D. Calnitsky, A. Chornobrywy, G. Mere- weather, A. Poirier, E. Douglass, W. Quinn. Second Row: J. Graham, P. B211, C. Nearing, C. Chester, H. Hutchinson, R. Davis, A. McCulloch, E. Lampkin. Front Row: R. Crooks, G. Smith, G. Hublcr, G. Postin, G. Gay, A. Wilcox, C. Reatherford. Absent: Prof. Boagey, Adviser; T. Ott, M. H. Banflcld, E. Mills, W. Switzer, F. LeFeuvre. OFFICERS FALL AND WINTER TERM SPRING TERM President .............. George Postin President ............ Frank LeFeuvre Vice-President ........... Gerard Gay Vice-Presidcnt ........ Charles Nearing Secretary ............. George Hubler Secretary ............ Walter Coveney Treasurer ............. Albert Wilcox Treasurer ................. Philip Bell Corresponding Secretary . .George Smith One hundred tbirt; Corresponding Secretary . . .Geo. Hubler The Canadian Ciub Scarcely more than a year old, the Canadian Club of Tri-State Col- lege has been successful in achieving a permanent position on the campus as well as arousing interest outside of college circles. How true this is, can be fully realized from a brief survey of the history of the club. In January, 1937, a group of Canadians met and formed a club. Some of the aims of this club were to introduce new Canadian students into the life of Tri-State College; to provide a medium for the exchange of ideas and to discuss matters of common interest and foster good- will between the United States and Canada. Desiring to become more than a campus organization, this club became aleiated with the Canadian Clubs of Canada during the fall term of last year. At the present time any member here automatically becomes a member of the Canadian Club at home. In addition to this, privileges are available to our members, at other clubs in many Cities and universities of the United States. During the past two terms, under the capable and energetic leader- ship of our president, George Postin, and our club advisor, Professor Thomas Boagey, a constitution was brought into being. This became a decided advantage as it clarified ideas and objectives. As a direct result of these activities prominent speakers from Canada and local points were brought in to address the club. Thomas Wayling, a well known newspaper correspondent in Canadian and British journalistic circles, paid us a Visit. Mr. Wayling, quite appropriately nicknamed "The Flying Reporter,,, gave an insight into the international situation in Europe, spoke of the phenomenal development of airplane transporta- tion to and from the sub-Arctic regions of Canada and the discovery of radium at Great Bear Lake. This address proved so interesting and entertaining that efforts were made by other organizations to have Mr. Wayling appear before them. The officers of this club wish to express a word of genuine apprecia- tion to all those who have helped to make the organization a success. To our graduating members we offer heartiest congratulations and wish them every success in their chosen professions. One lozmdred tbirty-one Kajimajn Societq Top Row: B. J. Eustcr, William M. Wilcoff, Isidore Shapiro, A. M. Levine, Isadore Levinson, M. M. Millstein, Mrs. Mitzman. Front Row: Moe M. Mitzman, Irving Bernstein, Rabbi I. A. Weingart, Society Sponsor; 1. A. Shapiro and Sidney Engel. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President ........... Moe M. Mitzman President ............ Morris Millstein Vice-Presidcnt ..... Irving A. Shapiro Vicc-Prcsident ..... Irving S. Bernstein Secretary-Treasurer . . . Sidney S. Engel Secretary-Trcasurer , , . .Sidney S. Engel SPRING TERM President ............ Morris Millstcin Vice-President ........ Isidore Levinson Secretary-Treasurer . . . .Isadore Shapiro One hundred tbirty-four KaJimah Societtj November, 1937, saw the realization of a dream long cherished by Tri-State students of Jewish faith. On that date the crying need of the Jewish students of Tri-State College was met through the organization of a society, the aims of which are to foster and further the educational, social, and spiritual life of its members, and to promote better under- standing among the various faiths in representation on the Tri-State campus. The groundwork of the organization was in reality laid in 1936, but the graduation of several interested students prevented the Cul- mination of their ideas until last fall. It was only fitting that the sponsor and advisor of the group be a man whose true nature would reveal itself in a sincere effort to convey to an embryonic group such as the Kadimah Society, the spiritualistic and cultural impetus so necessary for the complete fulfillment of the group,s aims. The society accord- ingly invited Rabbi Irving A. Weingart, of the Congregation B,nai Jacob in Fort Wayne to fill this post, and Rabbi Weingartk gracious acceptance and fulfillment of this task has earned for him a place in the heart of every brother of Kadimah. The start of the winter term saw the completion of the routine of organization and a well rounded program of activities was begun. The climax of the work of organization was reached on February 2, 1938, when the Kadimah Society was officially recognized by the Board of Directors of the College. PRESIDENTS M. Mitzman I. Shapiro M. Millstein One hundrcd tbz'rtjt-five Newman Cluh Top Row: John Malloy, Charles Dowed, Maurice Falcon, Richard Puya, Thomas MacMahan. Second Row: Frank Horan, Ralph Casbarro, Eugene Reynolds, Peter Verock, Arnold Czechowicz, Finton OiNeil. Third ROW: Robert Nugent, Harold Francis, Stanley Sabick, Jack Nolan, Gerald Gay, M. H. Roszko, Victor Mayer, Lawrence Dalton. Front Row: Vincent Del Leo, Vice-President; Father Oderick, Chaplain; Ralph T. Wisda, President; Harold Kelley, Financial Advisor; Frederick Finnigan, Treasurer; Fred Wadnola, Secretary. The Newman Club of Tri-State College, an organization of Cath- olic students, is a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. The Newman 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 Newman Club of Tri-State progressed rapidly from October of 1935 till June, 1937. At that time the members of the club incor- porated and a home was purchased in which the members now reside in conjunction With the members of the Alpha Gamma Omega Fra- ternity. The activities of the club are numerous. A communion breakfast is held each term, and together With informal dances held by the club, the members are provided With ample recreation throughout the term. As in previous years delegates Will be sent to the Ohio Valley Prov- ince Convention of the Newman Clubs at Akron, Ohio, where they will be guests of the chapter of Kent State University. From the first moment of its conception in the minds of the orig- inal founders twelve years ago, the Tri-State Chapter of the Newman Club has progressed tremendously to the present time. One hundred tbirty-six XV; WWW NXN W:?- W 0s M, L z $ng a .IIIWM 1 2M lq W, i z l V . One hundred tbirty-nine Basketball lQ37-38 Standing: Ed Williamson, George Goudy, Maynard White, Frank Vlcck. Ted Lyons, Ray Mote, Don McKinley, Gil DeWolfe, George Reinohl, Council Member. Front: Emery Druckamillcr, Coach; Ed Szydlowski, Dave Schnablc, Herb Kettle, Jack Rupp, Hank Korman, Bob London, Manager. BOB LONDON Student Manager ' One hundred forty Vargitq Baghetha H hDRUCK" The Tri-State basketball season will, no doubt, be considered very poor from the standpoint of games won; but we have accomplished what had been planned, namely, to have a varsity basketball team. I wish to take this opportunity to congratulate the student body for the fine sportsmanship and excellent support given the team. I hope that the students will keep the following points in mind: We are play- ing against the best college teams in this part of the country, and we are playing schools that have had sports since their foundation. Academic work comes first at Tri-State, but other schools of four years have more time for an athletic and their own training facilities. I believe that in time to come many good athletes will attend Tri- State College and in a few years we shall be able to hold our own with the best of our opponents. EMERY DRUCKAMILLER, Coach. One hundred forty-one Baglaetball Council Top Row: V. Mayer, L. Brantley, H. Thurston, T. Kitt. Front Row: E. Szydlowski, E. Druckamiller, Coach; F. Hunter. Nineteen thirty-sevenk fall quarter saw the writing of the flrst words of a new Tri-State story, the groundwork of what may become a strong college activity as well as a major factor in the development of the school and its men. That quarter Tri-State inaugurated inter-col- legiate basketball. For many years a wise group of directing men cau- tiously avoided having men and their school participate in athletic con- tests with other schools. They, of course, recognized the value of physi- cal development but wondered at the worth of making that development a major educational activity. They feared that the spirit that accom- panies college sports might fire that subordinate activity to a point where it would parallel then supersede interest in class work and intellectual activities. Also, it was felt that school funds derived from the students for intellectual beneflt could not be directed toward the athletic inter- ests of the school and it was deemed unwise and unfair to forcefully place the support of such an activity upon the men. Early in the fall of 1937, when a group of men repeated the sug- gestion to President Handy, they were met With the same indifference and refusal that had met their predecessors. Their suggestion, too, had been spirited by a little more than a desire to play basketball. They had considered only vaguely the control of the team, its development and management, the building of a schedule, and the cost of a program. They requested from the school only the privilege of organizing and playing under the name of the college. Wisely that request was denied. The school listed several requirements, not hard, unreasonable or unjust, but rather they were firm and sound, characterized by the policy that developed Tri-State College. One hundred forty-two Now with a task planned for them these men found desire to do something for the school and urged by a number of Angola supporters, this small group began to meet these requirements and satisfy the de- mands of President Handy and the school. First came the reorganization of the loosely joined Athletic Asso- ciation. The new officers of this organization requested interested fac- ulty members to sit with them to add strength, judgment and stability to the organization. To meet the requirement for strong management of the team they engaged E. L. Druckamiller, a man of recognized char- acter, ability and experience, as coach and director of athletics. The organization depended upon him to build, train and conduct a basket- ball team worthy of the school it represents. He was given authority to set requirements of conduct, discipline and eligibility. Major prob- lems confronting the association were proving to themselves as well as to Tri-Statek Board of Directors that the student body was eager for athletics and the raising of sufficient funds to sustain the program. IQ58 Lettewmen PLAYERS HEIGHT POSITION HOME Ed. Williamson ........... 6t 1,, Guard Angola, Ind. George Goudy ........... 6t 2" Center Angola, Ind. Ray Mote ............ .. . . . 6, 4,, Center Angola, Ind. Henry Korman ........... 5t 11h Forward and Guard Niles, Mich. John Rupp .............. 5t 8,, Forward Three Rivers, Mich. Donald McKinley ......... 6 Forward Syracuse, N. Y. Ed. Szydlowski ........... S, 9" Guard Wyandotte, Mich. Gilbert DeWolfe .......... 6h 3" Center Schenectady, N. Y. Frank Vlcek ............ 6, 2" Guard Cicero, 111. Dave Schnable ........... 5, 8h Forward Chicago Heights, 111. Irv. Kittle ............... St 8" Guard New York, N. Y. Ted Lyon ............... St 11,, Guard Buchanan, Mich. Joe Poweska .............. 6, Guard Oil City, Pa. Lawrence Ramsay ......... 5t 8h Forward Pittsfleld, Mass. Robert Greenich .......... St 8" Forward Coldwater, Mich. One loundred forty-tlaree One hundred forty-scven Tke Detroit Timeg GMJQW Chg TPOPLM WON BY TRI-STATE COLLEGE GLIDER CLUB One hundred forty-eiglot Glider Chg Adion Skotg Orzo hundred forty-m'ne zszaa a 113.39392 :3: :ggii 233.; Q$ MVMW 3 V EPWSING One hundred jifty-nine An Appweciation h One hundred sixty . This year book was made possible greatly through the aid of our advertisers. Therefore Tbe Modulus wishes to express appreciation for the cooperation of the persons and firms who are men- tioned in the following pages. We recommend their services and products to you. THE ADVERTISING MANAGER. THE FACULTY of TRLSTATE COLLEGE Extends Its Best Wishes for the Success of the 1938 MODULUS One hundred sixty-one TI- a CITY OF ANGOLA Extends Its Best Wishes t0 the Students and Faculty of TRLSTATE COLLEGE One hundred sixty-two IN THE GRANITE CENTER OF THE WORLD Barre, Vermont, located in one of the valleys of the famous Green Mountains, has long been known as the Granite Center of the World. And rightfully so, too, for here Will be found the granite de- posits from Which some of the nation,s finest memorial tributes have. been built. Here also quarry operations are most extensive, one of the largest in the country being Piriets Select Barre Granite Quarries Which have been producing an ideal memorial granite for more than half a century. Visitors are al- ways welcome, and persons traveling in Vermont should not fail to make a tour of the Worldk Granite Center. PIRIES SELECT BARRE GRANITE Quarried by J. K. Pirie Estate Barre, Vermont One hundred sixty-tbree THANKS 2 For Your Patronage, Fellows! Best of luck in years to come STRAND "House of H itstt GOLDEN AUTO PARTS "Complete Parts Servicett TIRES BATTERIES Phone 27 5 Angola, Indiana DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. INCORPORATED Angola, Indiana 'tgoe'ztldting to guila With" Jo. R. Bakstad, M. E. 1912 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 One lmn'dred sixty-four Congratulations Seniors We Wish to take this space to express our appreciation for your patronage and Wish each one of you the utmost success and happiness in your chosen iield. Men's TED,S Wear 777a! wiHbg fan 01qu03 Nir 5mg, .' 00 flu III", E y y I 1;: from mew York ho, 6a! .T bad in par 0111351 M, W478, JEN Adi! On my accounf One hundred sixty-five First Christian Church Members and Minister extend a cordial welcome to all students. Make this your Church Home While you are in Tri-State College. J. J. Whitehouse, Minister 503 South Martha Phone 182 Mink? iHunPral Hump SUCCESS TO YOU GREETINGS FROM If You Like to Eat Where the Old Gang Meets, Dine Mr. and Mrs. Christy George With Us CHRISTYS SWEET TRI-STATE DINER SHOP Angola Indiana Fred Nelson, Proprietor 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 OM hundred sixly-six THE Steuben County State Bank We Appreciate Students, Accounts All deposits insured up to $5,000 COMPLIMENTS Cline Tictum Sbop One hundred sixty-seuen ANGOLA, aLME 55, ALWOOD INDIANA COMPLIMENTS AND BEST WISHES To Class of "1938 WILLIAMS GROCERY "THE NEIGHBORHOOD Grocenes Meats GROCERY STORE, Candy Tobacco Maynard Hatter, Prop. DX Lubricated Gas Pennzoil OSWALTS MAX-JOHN SERVICE Sinclair Products Goodyear Dealers Washing Greasing GAFILL OIL CO. Across from Postoffxce Greases Complete Lubrication U. 5. Route 20 All Service FOSTERS LINCO SERVICE 414 W. Maumee Lubrication Gas, Oil Compliments BEATTY,S BAKERY c. E. BEATTY One hundred sixty-eigbt' DOCS 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 Alwaysyy Leonard "D08 Boyce, Prop. A man may be poison but some girls Will swallow anything. Virginiauy'Bob, stop kissing me! Wharfs ycur gamer, HartwelIu-"Post-offlce, Ginnie, post-oHRch Henry-JySeeing is believing, you know, Ruth.n Ruthu'yNot always; I see you quite often but I seldom believe you." When is a cow a widow? When you "shoot the bull? Faint heart never won fair lady but most of them are unfair anyway. "Curse it, curse it," hissed the villain, snatching at the girl,s waist. "No it ainut eitherf she retorted. "Itus onl a irdle? , y g Impatient Co-ed-JyQuick, big boy, pinch mef, Fred Hunter-mro prove that youyre awake? Impatient Co-ed-nyo, you sap! To prove that you are? W. W. LOVE TOBACCONIST RECREATION ROOM 107 WEST MAUMEE One lgundred sixty-nine 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 OUR MOST SINCERE THANKS TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1938 BEATTYS CA FE C. V. BEATTY One hundred seventy COMPLIMENTS OF OF THE COLLEGE INN "Eighteen Years of Frieizdsbip Just Off the Campus BLEDSOES BEACH LAKE JAMES DANCING SWIMMING T196 Amusement Center Om" bzmdred seventy-one Across from Hotel UNIQUE CAFE HOME COOKING Carl Sunday POTAWATOMI INN POKAGON STATE PARK Bring the folks here for a Real Dinner When they visit you at College. Phone 2 3 2 RIEKE SAIL 8: BOAT CO. Located on Clear Lake, Indiana Marine Service and Equipment including the new Boyce-Meier Sextant . . .$4.50 - Boyce-Meier Pelorus 8.50 RELIABLE DRY CLEANING PRESSING BOB DOYLE Phone 2 19 Deliver One hundred sevmty-two KRATZ DRUG STORE 7719 M Jam Compliments and Best Wishes Sheaffer, Wahl and Parker Pens Eastman Kodaks and Films COMPLIMENTS OF HOTEL HENDRY INDIANAS FINEST SMALL TOWN HOTEL dEL7fo'ylS'm,Y4 6.066 7'0 th'l COMPLIMENTS OF HEALY MOTOR SALES B. L. Healy, Prop. Angola, Ind. Phone 42 Best Wishes to Class of 193 8 PERLEYS Harold Perley, Prop. One lozmdrcd seventy-tlarec COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROKAW NORTHERN INDIANA,S FINEST THEATRE SHOWS ONLY THE BEST PICTURES MODERN LAUNDRY Guaranteed Laundry Service to Meet Every Need Phone 422 Carver Furniture Company QUALITY AND SERVICE Angola, Indiana Phone 246 One hundred seventy-four To the Class of 38 we Wish to offer our congratulationSeour hope for your future success-eour sincere appreciation for your patronage. THE MDDEDN STORE FRED SMITH HAROLD HUGHES Our Relation to the Public - - - - The relation of the J. C. Penney Company 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 bus- iness procedure, as we go along together through the fat: and lean years of economic conditions. J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. One hundred seventy-five COMPLIMENT S C. L. GIBSON TRI-STATE STUDENTS We give you our very best Wishes. We also give you the very best there is in DRY CLEANING MILLERoS DRY CLEANING Phone 438 COMPLIMENTS CLASS OF 38 Best of Luck in Future Years BASSETToS COMPLIMENTS OF ANGOLA BOTTLING WORKS Charles Rodebaugh Prop. COMPLIMENTS RAINBOW BEAUTY SHOP Phone 467 M. MAUDE RITTER MIELKES PRODUCE Makers of LAKELAND ICE CREAM Angola Phone 1 62 Remember MENDENHALUS NEWS AGENCY Sunday and Daily Papers Magazines John C. Winston Books One lmmlredv seventy-six- WHY BUY SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS WHEN WE WILL BET YOU $5000 against 25c? And the great Travelers Insur- ance Will pay if we lose. Get. your Insurance Ticket 0f HARVEY INSURANCE CO. ANGOLA, IND. M C B R I D E eDepemlablee DRY CLEANING We Call CRASH! For a good evenings enjoyment try EDD,S BOWLING ALLEYS We Will appreciate your patronage We also sell good Sc Hamburgers and Hot Dogs 124 So. Elizabeth Angola, Ind. GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES to Class of 1938 THE EAT RESTAURANT Jesse Thomas, Prop. x 629: EEJ; $225; 9 ?ltJ 6w WL 12$ '55flvfrn3'7 Pfof 'VCMR, XEKLW $Mdmc 7-66 $701134: blv! Cigar: ll: One bunched seventy-scven DOCTORS Dr. D. W. Creel, M. D. Dr. S. S. Frazier, M. D. Drs. M. M. Crum and O. H. Swantusch, M. D. Dr. W. H. Lane, M. D. Dr. K. Jackson, M. D. DENTISTS Dr. J. D. Becker, D. D. 5. Dr. c. E. Ingalls, D. D. 3. Dr. 43. F. Aldrich, D. D. 5. Drs. s. c. and L. L. Wofe, D. D. s. BARBERS Adams SC Clark Barber Shop Motek Barber Shop 0. K. Barber Shop One hundred seventy-eigbt OWEN? HABERDASHERY ALWAYS THE SMARTEST OF MERCHANDISE DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING ONE-DAY SERVICE Class Rings by Josten HARRY HOLDERNESS Jeweler ELGIN WATCHES COMPLIMENTS OF ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR SHOP R. O. Yoder COMPLIMENTS OF CENTRAL GARAGE Harley Mann, Prop. HEADQUARTERS FOR SUMMER CLOTHING Whites and Colors COOL-SPUN The smartest of summer fabrics . WRINKLEPROOF . EXTREMELY COOL . CREASE RETAINING Priced the same as inferior. fabrics $17.75 JARRARDS TOGGERY See Us! RADIO REPAIRING Service and Amateur Supplies all leading lines including: Sprague Signal Hallicrafter Astatic Centralab Universal Utah Webster Bud Radio Inc. Triplett STEVES RADIO SHOP Wholesale and Retail - 525 S. West W 9 F E I Phone 70 Compliments of MUNSONS AUTO REPAIR SHOP Dan Munson, Prop. One laundred seventy-nine -' PLUMBING" HEATING ELEC TRICAL ' SE RVICE TO ALL XWHO MOURN AND NEED COMFORT, TO ALL WHO ARE FRIENDLESS AND NEED FRIENDS, TO ALL WHO ARE TIRED AND NEED REST, TO ALL WHO PRAY AND TO ALL WHO DO NOT, TO ALL WHO SIN AND NEED A SAVIOR, AND TO WHOMSOEVER WILL THIS FRIENDLY CHURCH OPENS ITS DOORS AND IN THE NAME OF OUR SAVIOR SAYS, "WELCOME? THE ANGOLA METHODIST CHURCH REV. N. E. SMITH, Pastor 43: xx I , "1 Ex Kpll amalm for +Al- f is Gavan o'clock claas One launched eighty INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAGE Angola Bottling Works . . . .176 Angola, City of ........... 162 Angola Shoe Repair ....... 179 Angola State Bank ........ 164 Barbers .................. 178 Bassettk ................. 176 Beatty3s Bakery ........... 168 Beatty,s Cafe ............. 170 Bledsoe,s Beach ........ . .171 Brokaw Theatre .......... 174 Cline Picture Shop ........ 167 Carver Furniture Co. ...... 174 Central Garage ....... . . .179 College Book Store ........ 170 College Inn .............. 171 Dentists ................. 178 Doc,s Lunch ............. 169 Doyle, Bob, Cleaner ....... 172 Edd,s Bowling Alleys ....... 177 Eat, The ................. 177 First Christian Church 11111 166 Fostefs Linco Service ...... 168 Faculty, Tri-State College . .161 GaH1 Oil Co. ............. 168 George, Christy ........... 166 Golden Auto Parts ...... .164 Gibson, C. L. ............. 176 Harvey Insurance Co. ...... 177 Healy Motors ............. 173 Helme 85 Alwood . . . . . . . . .168 Hendry Hotel ............ 173 Holderness Jewelry ........ 179 PAGE Jarrardk Toggery ...... . .179 Klink Funeral Home . . . . . .166 Kolb Drug Store ...... . . .166 Kratz Drug Store . . . . . . . . .173 Lakeland Ice Cream Co. . . .176 Love,W.W............169 Mendenhale News Agency. . 176 McBride Cleaners ......... 177 M. E. Church ......... . .180 Modern Laundry . . . . ..... 174 Modern Store ......... . , 17 S Miller Dry Cleaners . . . , . .176 Munson,s Auto Repair ..... 179 Neighborhood Grocery ..... 168 Oswaltk MaX-John Station. .168 Owens, Haberdashery ...... 179 Potawatomi Inn ........... 172 Penney, J. C. Co. .......... 175 Parley, Harold ........ . . .173 Physicians ................ 17 8 Pirie Quarries ............. 163 Rainbow Beauty Shoppe . . . . 176 Rieke Sail Boats ........... 172 Romero, L. P., Plumbing . . .180 Shank, Dan, Lumber Co. . . .164 Steve3s Radio Shop ........ 17 9 Strand Theatre ........... 164 Steuben County Bank ...... 167 Ted,s Men,s Store ......... 165 Tri-State Diner ........... 166 Unique Cafe ............. 17 2 Williams, Grocery ......... 168 One hundred eighty-one REMEMBER ? One hundred eighty-four QEMEMBEQ? One hundred eighty-five QEMEMBEQ? One hundred .eigbty-six REMEMBER? O11? hundred eigbfy-seven QEMEMBEQ ? One hundred eigny-eigbt F 3...! Qk.m.w:!kn . .wnzd .


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

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.