Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1939 volume:

f. ' I ' ' i, ' ! ■■• ■■ feA iX " IBPRPWIiPIf!.. ' . ' : ,1 ' " ' ' Il ' , ..Jll;.lJ.!!.Kii:.!lli.Al!lMlLi!!jd; itiiiit ( r- ' 7 t .-c. ' - i i. (U ?3 The €f Nineteen Thirty Nine Velume Sixteen Published by THE STUDENT COUNCIL of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Angola, Indiana June, nineteen thirty-nine jc eivcl THE STUDENT COUNCIL of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Prt ' sciifs This Book in Earnest Desire to Establish Your Memories of College Life UeaicatioH We lovingly dedicate this issue o£ the Modulus to Hon. Clyde C. Carlin, Judge of the Circuit Court of Steuben County. He has ever been true to Tri-State, where he graduated in the first class in 1888, and he has always been a loyal friend and counsellor to every member of the student body. men u FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION GRADUATES SOCIETIES FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES AND ORGANIZATIONS SPORTS FEATURES HtW wrm i ' fm ' " A , A - ■J0 Wt _, , •» T ? C - ■ ' ■ ■ V J r- - ' r k y%-: . , _« I5 -p. - • f? ' : , :: ;?: ' .« I ' - f : - ' istt ' . Iboa c) ot Uilecicl GEORGE G. NIEHOUS Chairman RAYMON T. ROUSH Yice-Cbairinaii, Secretary- Treasurer WILLIAM A. PFEIFER Dealt of Enghwerhig BURTON HANDY President Thirteen Educaticn Just Ce inninfi The members of the graduating class of Tri-State College for 1939 will soon be leaving their classrooms to enter various po sitions, starting on what we hope will be successful careers for all of them. There is a tendency on the part of young people to feel that with the finishing of a course of study there is no necessity of further learning. As a matter of fact this is just the beginning. The word " commence- ment " is wisely used in connection with graduation from a course of study. It is but the beginning of a lifetime of study and preparation and must be so if men are to advance into positions of higher responsi- bility. Let no member of the class feel, therefore, that he is through with books and study on graduation day. Moreover, with present day facilities it is easy for any man to find the means for advanced study and preparation. Public libraries are available, evening courses of study are carried on through the public schools in many cities, and various courses of study are offered by some of the large industrial establishments. No young man or woman can offer as excuse for failing to further prepare himself that the means whereby he may do so are not available. Our best wishes go with the members of this class together with the hope that each one while in school may have learned in some measure the importance and the necessity of continuing his education and devel- opment throughout his entire life. Burton Handy, Picsidciif. Fourteen The Grailuate s Future Not only the graduate but every individual is interested in how he is going to come out in the future. Every one of us wishes to be success- ful in all of our undertakings but statistics prove that but a small per- centage of individals have ever been very successful in the past. First of all one should have a good enough education so that he can analyze the every day problems ahead of him and then make an honest endeavor to make the proper application. One should study conditions and the trend of things around himself and carefully note what other individuals are doing to better themselves. It should go without saying that we should be able to notice how the leaders around us proceed and to be able to detect the difference between showmanship and the principles of real action used by the real leaders. With some initiative and careful application of fundamentals there is practically nothing that can stand in the way of the modern graduate attaining real success in the future. William A. Pfeifer, Dean of Eiii iiiccrhi . nf c Cppcrtunity Awaits These Cualif ied As soon as college days are over, the graduate must begin to look for a suitable position. It will be very easy to become discouraged, especially after being told a number of times that his services are not required. It is well to know that in every organization there is some person who serves as employment manager whose duty it is to interview prospective employees. Many times this man must talk to hundreds of applicants before a person can be found who possesses the necessary qualifications. Industrial organizations are just as interested in finding capable employees as the individual is in locating a remunerative posi- tion. And after a young person is located he must ever be on the alert for something better. During the past few years facilities for manufac- turing have been improved and methods of distribution have been changed, all for the purpose of lowering costs to the ultimate consumer. New industries are being started and basic changes are continually being made in the older ones. Opportunities are sure to appear to the indi- vidual who interests himself in these newer and better ways of doing things. Raymon T. Roush, Secretary-Treasurer. Sixteen Character is the Measure ct Prcfiress The value of character is the standard of human progress. The individual, the community, the nation, tells its standing, its advance- ment, its worth, its true wealth and glory by its estimate of character. Wherever character is made a secondary object sensuality and crime prevail. He who enters upon any study, pursuit, amusement, pleasure, habit, or course of life without first considering its effect upon his character is not a trustworthy or honest man. Just in proportion as a man prizes his character so is he. This is the true standard which finally gauges all his acts. The great hope and pillar of society is individual character. George G. Niehous, Chairman of Board of Dircc ors. Seventeen Department ef Civil Enaineering GEORGE G. NIEHOUS, C.E., M.S., HcaJ of Drlnn iiirn • Verne Jones, A.B., A.M. J. Glen Radcliflf, B.S. in C.E. Cecil Hauber, B.S. in C.E. Civil engineering is divided into many branches. A person prac- ticing in any one of these fields may be classified as a Civil Engineer. These divisions have been brought about through the increasing require- ments placed on the profession. The habit of thought developed by the Civil Engineer, often fits him admirably for executive and administrative work. The biographies of great men reveal that many of them were Civil Engineers. The exact- ness of reasoning instilled in the mind of the student is such that he becomes a thinker and a builder who can build an organization as well as a structure. Eightc Department ef Mechanical En ineerins JOHN HUMPHRIES, M.E., Head of Depart, in, if R E. McCleaiy, B.S. in M.E. C. A. Jackson, B.S. in E.E. William S. Watts, B.S. in M.E. A very large number of Mechanical Engineers are finding employ- ment in designing and manufacturing automobiles and trucks. A con- siderable number devote themselves to aeronautical and rail transporta- tion. For many years many competent men have been required to design, maintain, and operate marine power plants. The graduate usually begins as an assistant, doing the routine work of the plant. Later on he will be called upon to design, operate, and manage. Promotion may lead to that of Chief Mechanical Engineer for the whole company. Nineteen Department cf Electrical Engineerina WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, E.E., M.S., Head of Depart went . . i S. D. Summers, E.E., A.M.I.E.E. Milford Collins, E.E. Robert Carson, B.S. in E.E., B.S. in Ed. Thomas Boagey, B.S. in E.E., A.M.I.E.l Clyde Shaw, B.S. in E.E. The highly trained Electrical Engineer who is well versed in math- ematics, who understands the deisgn and analysis of electrical engineer- ing science, and who is prepared to apply them to everyday practice will advance to a high level. He who has acquired this knowledge in a systematic manner, and is prepared to follow this vocation to the highest level of the profession will be a great success. Twenty Department ef Chemical En0ineerina GERALD MOORE, Ch.E., HcaJ of Dcluirtim;, Stefan J. Slanina, B.S in M.S., Ph.D. C H. McFerrin, B.S. in Ch.E. The Chemical Engineer bridges the gulf between pure laboratory research and the culmination of this research in the finished plant for the manufacture of a new product or a superior process for the manu- facture of an old one. Industry progresses by utilizing the results of research work, and the Chemical Engineer with a knowledge of both the laboratory and the requirements of technical manufacturing should be able to test this research on successively larger scales and to eliminate the difficulties involved in the design and operation of new equipment. Twcnfy-onc Department cf Aercnautical Enaineerina LAWRENCE D. ELY, B.S., Head of Department Edward Rose, B.S. in A.E. Donald Mil B.S. in A.E. The most important need in aviation today is engineering. The fundamental lines of development have been very definitely laid out. This is not sufficient. The engineer must continue other industries. The progress, in the past, has been at times of a spectacular nature. This has had a tendency to attract the attention away from the laboratory. However, in recent years much research has been done, which will result in more precise methods of analysis, and consequently, better aircraft, thus utilizing the engineer stronger than ever. Twenty-two Department ef l adic Engineei ina WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, E.E., M.S., Haul of Dvpartmcut Kenneth Steele Leland Ax, B.S. in R.E. The Radio Engineer must have a thorough appreciation of physical theory, a clear understanding of chemical principles, and a broad work- ing knowledge of mathematics, as well as a knowledge of the various phases of radio itself. It is his ability to reduce a problem to quantita- tive relations that predict with accuracy the performance to be expected or the results already obtained. The Radio Engineer should hold the highest position of responsibility in this field. Tucnty-thrcc CcifiiTiercial Congratulations ! Never forget that educa- tion is a continuing process. The educated man " knows his stuff, " but he tries to grow on the job. The edu- cated man, too, is tolerant and cultured in all of his re- lationships. C. J. HOKE, A.B., A.M. " One secret in education is to know how wisely to lose time. " — Spencer. H. W. HOOLIHAN, M.B.A. Today well lived makes i every yesterday a dream of happiness, and every tomor- row a vision of hope. Look therefore, to this day. we J. G. CRISMAN, B.C.S. Twenty-four Department LABORATORY INSTRUCTORS " Silence is a great peace Combined honesty and de- naker. " pendability with education R. G. GREENICH. P ' " " ' ' " • R. J. HAWKINSON. The man who can reason accurately is the highest type of human being. T. LASKOWSKI. Tu Cll -fil I Special when you come to the cross roads, oberve the road signs. The well traveled road is always crowded. Why not blaze a new trail! ALICE PARROTT, A.B., B.Pd., A.M. A knowledge of some of the finer arts is essential to a well balanced education and Music is the greatest of all the arts. A. G. HARSHMAN, B.M. Do not look at the future with apprehension, for such is wasteful. Instead, apply experience that is logically fit. MARY DISHER, A.B. Tu ' ciify-x Departments There is real economy in the determination to do well whatever task is attempted. MINARD F. ROSE, A.B. Think clearly, honestly, and sincerely for these lead to success. KENNETH NEWMAN, B.S., M.S. " Upon the completion of a college study your educa- tion has just begun. Studies must be continued to- obtam success. " CHARLES EDWIN SHANK, A.B., B.O. Tu ' ni y-scicii Special Departments " That which will aid or hinder you most in life is your character. " WINIFRED ROSE WAUGH, Librarian The college graduate, in placing his services on the market, should be prepared to sell, as well as buy, the " Priceless Ingredient, " the honor and integrity of the maker. ROY REPPARD, B.S. in B.A. " Now that you have fin- ished your college career re- treat is impossible and forti- tude, endurance, and pa- tience will be needed to meet the challenge of the future. Character is your strongest ally. " A. C. STEPHENS, A.B. Custodians FRANK FLAISHANS U. F. RUBER Twciify-ei bt Office force ALMEDA WELLS WAVE BOAGEY MARJORIE GOLDEN MRS. McCULLOCH MR. FLAISHANS MRS. KRONENWETTER Twciily-nhic 1 : Thirty £ % ' i. Ideals Idealism — the effort to realize by elimination and combination the highest type of any natural object. We of the present generation can trace the progress of civilization directly to man ' s ideals. Every accomplishment has been the result of untiring effort toward some goal. The leaders were not mere idle dream- ers, but vigorous, active men with lofty standards which they invariably gained or continued to strive for. Those of us who are about to enter the cold and calculating business world of today with the existing industrial and political turmoil will find ideals harder to set and more difficult to attain than ever before. Never- theless, as Americans, with idealism as our only " ism " and with no fear of oppression of races or other social injustices, we must set before us certain standards for which we will always aim. We should embark on life ' s journey not as slaves to our ideals, but as masters, with success as our ultimate goal. With this thought in mind I leave you excerpts from Rudyard Kipling ' s immortal poem " If " : " If you can dream yet not make dreams your master, If you can tliink and not make thoughts your aim, If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster: And treat those two impostors just the same. If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds ' worth of distance run, Yours is the Earth and everything in it, And — which is more, you ' ll be a Man, my son. " On behalf of the Senior Class of 1939, I wish to thank the faculty for the cooperation and patience they have shown us. I know that the future will bind us together more closely, and hope that their faith in us will serve as an incentive to Success. LAWRENCE E. RAMSAY, President Class of 1939. Thirty-two Senior Class Officers BURNELL STEWART Vice-Prcsitlciif BEVERLY HAZEL Secretary ANTHONY MOORE Treasurer VERNE JONES Class Advisor Tbtrly-threc ABBEY, NATHAN Cbcn-y Creek, N. Y. B.S. in E.E. Electrical Eng. Society ABBEY, VIRGINIA New Rochcllr, N. Y. U.S. ill Secretarial Kisnu-t Staff Sigma lOpsilon ACER, IVAN V. Scolt villi ' , Mich. r..S. in C.E. (_ ' i il Eiig. Society ALLEN, JOHN W. Hill on, W. Va. B.S. in M.E. Glee Club ALWARD, PAUL B. Camden, Mich. ANDERSON, KENNETH A. Easf Mali lie. III. B.S. in R.E. and E.E. B.S. in C.E. Electrical Eng. Plii Sigma Chi Society Civil Ens. Society Uadio Eng. Society T. G. T. E. I. it. E. ARLEDGE, KEITH A. Tryoii, N. C. B.S. in E.E. Electrical Eng. Society yVTKIN, MARK JR. Defruit, Mich. B.S. in C.E. Plii Sigma Chi Civil Eng. Society T. G. I. F. N. n. B. A. BAILEY, W. L. Carthage, Tex. . urve -ing Ci ' il Eng " . Society BARR, SAM L. Lelaiid, Miss. U.S. in c. E. BARR, WALTER Ogdeiiibiirg, N. Y. B.S. In Ch.E. Chemical Eng. Society Alpha Lambda Tau Chi Epsilon BARTON, PAUL Dinand, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Beta Plii TUeta Thirty- jour BASTIAN, BECHTOL, BENSON, BERNSTEIN. BLECHA, GENE BRADSHAW, CECIL WM. HAROLD D. AUDLEY E. IRVING S. Cicero, III. RICHARD B. jiinicituwn, N. Y. Muii pel cr, O. Flint, Mich. Brooklyn, N. Y. I ' .. ». in A.E. Wildwood, N. J. B.S. in B.E. Phi ;?igma Clii [•Electrical Eng. Society Kiiilio Kiig-. Society i;.s. in R.E. Uadio lOng. Society i;iee rinl) n.S. iu K.E. and E.K. lilui Ei».silon liadio lOdLC. Socict ' 1. i:. 10. li.S. in 10. K. Kadirnah Society " lOlcctrical 10n,% ' . Society . eronantica! En ; ' . Society . . . . A. n.S. in A.E. BRADY, BRADY, BROWN, BETTY BROWN, BUCHANAN, BUCHY, L. G. FREDRICK E. KEDRICK H. Air olii, hid. HOWARD L. JAMES E. Greenville, Ohio Walnnh, bid. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng ' . Society Modulu.-i smft ■:!;! Wabash, hid. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Modulus Staff, ' 39 •Sfcretar-ial Si,:?nia lOpsilon lackson, Mich. U.S. in M.E. Meclianical lOnsi " . Society Clcii-Uiiid, Ohio n.S. in . .K. . er inautic:il iOn, ' . Society M.S. in A.E. Phi Sigma Chi Aei-onautica! Eng " . Society Tnter-Fraternity Council Kismet Staff Thir y-fiir BUTLER, BUTLER, JOHN CALNITSKY, CHAMBERS, CHAPMAN, CHARTER, VIRGINIA R. Indianapolis, hid. DAVID DONALD D. HOWARD G. WILLIAM B. Albion, Ind. B.S. in A.B. Winnipeg, East Moline, III. Windham, Vt Covington, Tenn Secretarial Modulus Staff, ' 39 Sigfma Kpsilon Aeronautical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Clii Manitoba, Can. B.S. in R.E. and B.E. Radio Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society Radio Eng. Society B.S. in M.E. Band, Basket Ball Phi Sigma Chi T. G. I. P. Mechanical Eng. Society B.S. in M.E, Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Eng. Society Student Council B.S. in E.E. Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Eng. Society CLEARY, CLEMENS, CONFER, GALE COOKE, COREY, WILLIAM COOPER, JOHN J. WAYNE Mendon, Mich. HERBERT S. Bridgchampton, DALE E. Kansas City, Mo. South Bend, Ind. B.S. in M.E. Median, N. Y. Long Island, N. Y. Glenham, N. Y. B.S. in C.E. Civil Eng. Society B.S. in E.E. and R.E. Mechanical Eng. Society B.S. in C.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Civil Eng. Society B.S. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi Thirl y-six I COVAL, ARTHUR B. Parnassus, Pa. !.S. in M.E. ilpha Kappa Pi ■lec ' lianical Eng. Society COVENEY, WALTER K. COWLES, RAYMOND H. Montreal, Canada South Bend, hid. CRIM. H. L To.e..o, Ohio B.S. in M.E. B.S. in A.E. Alplia Gamma Omeg Canadian Club Aeronautical Eng. Society B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society CROWELL, ALLAN W. Ludlow, Mass. B.S. in R.E. Phi Sigma Chi Radio Society CROWL, LUCILE R. Hamilton, Ind. Secretarial CZECHOWICZ, ARNOLD E. DALTON, LAWRENCE V. DALY, HENRY L. Aeronautical Eng. Society Turner Falls, Mass. New Britain, Conn. Garrison on Hudson, gy in A E i.S. in Ch.E. - ' ■ VIpha Gamma Omega . ' liemical Eng. Society hi Epsilon inter Fraternity Council r. G. I. P. DANIEL, FENTON T. DAUBERT, BANKS R. DAVIDSON, ALLAN C. B.S. in B.A. Alpha Gamma Omega Sigma Epsilon Newman Club Alpha Beta Alpha Battle Creek, Mich. Hagerstown, Md. Yourigstown, O. B.3. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Chemical Eng. Society B.S. in R.E. and B.E. B.S. in E.E. Radio Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society Thirty-seven l iyflQll yg DAVIS, DANIEL LYNCH DeBARD, EDWARD F. B.S. in M.E. Alpha Kappa Pi T. G. I. F. B.S. in M.B. Meclianical Eng. SoLietv Plii Sigma Clii Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council Cbaffanooga, Tcuii. IIdIUs, l.( ii}i hlaiul, N. Y. DELANNOY, IRMA Giiayaiiia, Puerto Rico B.S. in B.A. Sig ' nia Ep.:5iIon M A DERBYSHIRE, GEORGE A. Wclhboro, Pa. B.a in CIl.E. Beta Phi Theta Chemical Bng. Society DILGARD, RAY H. Aiibitni, Iihl. B.S. in B.A. Modulus Staff, ' 39 Sigma Epsilon DILLINGER, ROBERT B. Ciiitiiiibcr, Mil. B.S. in R.E. Radio Eng-. Society Modulus Staff, ' 39 DODD, C. H. England Alpha Kappa Pi Dramatic Club Tbnl y-ciy, hi DUMONT, RICHARD Montclair, N. ]. B.S. in B.A. Sigma Epsilon EBY, HARRY J. Hamakiia[)oko, Mani, Hawaii B.S. in Ch.B. Alpha Lambda Tau Chemical Eng. Society EINIK, PETER F. Union City, Conn. B.S. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Beta Phi Theta Kismet Staff ENGEL, SIDNEY S. Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. in B.A. Kadimah Society Kimet Staff Modulus Staff, 3S, ' 31 Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon EUSTER, BERNARD J. Middleboro, Ky. B.S. in Ch.B. Dramatic Club Kadimah Societ ' l adio Bng. Societ. Chemical Bng. Society Kismet Staff Modulus Staff Student Council Who. Epsiloji - - .Alpha Psi Omega SAMUEL F. EXSELSEN, LALES, FEEDER, FELLOW, FIELDS, EVANS, CARL H. DONALD F. CHARLES T. ROBERT E. E. LOWELL Gitrdcii City, Ni-w York City, jiuks ' iii, M c k liamhcr ' , S. Car. i ' a!ilroii, Mnb. Kaiikakcc, III. Loll " Isliiiiil, N. Y. S. in F..A. iiamiitic C ' lllli imna Kpsilcm New York i;.K in M.K. i l«-clianical lOn . Snciety i:.S. in l!.A. Alplia Alj lia Siyrna lOpsil..!! l:.s. in CIO. ' i il lOn.y. SoriftN ' 1!.S. in I ' M ' :, Alplia I.anihda Tan I ' ii-ftriral I ' n.n. Soriet V T. G. I.K. B.S. in C.E, Plii Sigma Chi (. ' ivil Eng. Society 1 ntf r-FrattTtiity Council Stndcnt Council EIREOVIL), MRLbTONE, FIICKINGER FRANKLIN, FRANZEN, FRETZ. MARK E BETTY JEAN JAMES E. DANIEL A. CARL WALTER B. Aiibiirii, liij. Air olii, I ml. Doua :,iiu, M ' icIk rrcinoiit, hij. Nortoiii illc, Ky. RockfonI, in. r..S. in Ch.E. i-ti-etaiial i dui I ' lpsilnn i:.S. in (. ' ii.I ' ;. Cln-niical Ens. ,Soi ' ic-l, - r..! . in . l.i ' :. i;.S. in Cli.K. CiH ' inical lOns. .Societj- ' .. . in A.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Aeronantiral I ' nK. lii Epsilon Chemical Eng. Society Student Council Society T. G. I. F. ' -- — iBfcrf ia • • Tbirl y-iiiiic GABEL, GARRE 1 1 , GERHARDSTEIN, GIBLIN, J. OWEN GONZALEZ, GONZALEZ, GrLBER- ' H. B.S. in B.A. Alpha Kappa PI Sigma Epsilon W. MARVIN Laurens, ' . Car. B.S. in B.A. Sigma Epsilon Student Council Modulus Staff, ' 39 Dramatic Club Alplia Beta Alpha ARNCLD t. ' fephcns, O. B.S. in M.E. Beta Phi TUeta Boston, Mass. B.S. in Ch.E. Beta Phi Theta Chemical Eng. Society A. C. S. Modulus Staff, ' 39 Kismet Staff, ' 38, Crest Assistant Editor, ' 38, ' 39 Glee Club ' 39 PEDRO San Juan, Puerto Rico B.S. in C.E. Civil Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha ROGELIO AGUILAR Hati ' io, Puerto Rico B.a in M.E. and E.E. Mechanical Eng. Society G UDY, GRAHAM, GRAHAM, GRAVES, GREEN, GREEN, BETTY J. CONNELLY L. ROBERT P. ROBERT W. ORVILLE L. RALPH E. Angola, Indiana Hariville, Ind. Akron, O. Sharon, Pa. Muskegon, Mich. ;; Die o, Ca i Secretarial Training Sigma Epsilon Yell Leader B.S. in A.E. Beta Phi Theta Aeronautical Eng. Society N. A. A, B.S. in M.E. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng Society B.a in C.E. Alpha Psi Omega Civil Eng. Society Dramatic Club Student Council B.S. in E.E. Tau Sigma Eta Electrical Eng. Society Forty GREENICH, ROBERT G. CoLlwatcr, Mich. U.S. in B.A. .Mpha Lambda Tau Alpha Beta Alpha Modulus Staff Kismet Staff Basket Ball HALLETT, NATHAN C. GREGORY HAROLD W Bciihaiii, Ky. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society r. G. I. P. HAMMARLUND, SIDNEY B. GRUESCHOW, ELMER A. Okaiichec, Wise. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society HAMSHIRE, JOHN Youngsluwii, O. Pioiiilciice, R. I. Duiisi llc, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.B. Chemical Eng. Society B.a. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society B.S. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Dramatic Club Tau Sigma Eta Student Council GUILFORD, CLAIRE Angola, linl. ■retarial •;m-A Epsilon GULAS, JOE GEO. HolUduys Cote, r. Va. B.S. in C ' h.E. Alpha L.amb(ia Tau Chemical Eng. Society Clii Epsilon HARLEY, JIM W. HAUG, GEO. JR. Baldwin, Los Angeles, Cal. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society GWENUP, RICHARD H. Clciis Falls, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.E. Chemical Eng. Society HAWKINSON, ROBERT J. Long Island, N. Y. Galesbiirg, III. B.S. in R.E. Radio Eng. Society Kismet Staff B.S. in B.A. Sigma Epsilon Student Council Alpha Beta Alpha Kismet Staff Fori -onc HAZEL, BEVERLY Chesferfou ' ii, Md. B.S. in M.E. Beta Phi Tlieta Mechanical Eng. Society Tnter-Fraternity C.HIHCil HEATH, THOMAS C. Friiiik oii, Intl. B.S. ill M.E. and E.E. Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Eng. Society Electrical Eng. .Societv Modnln.s StalT, ' 3S HEDDELSTON, ROY R. Ncir Ma aiiioitis i;.S. in Ch.E. Cheniical Eng. .Society HERRERA, CASPAR TORRES O. Punal, Chih, Mexico B.S. in B.A. Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon Student Council HEUSTIS, LESTER G. Leominster, Mass. B.S. in Ch.E. Alplia Kappa, Pi Chemical Eng. Society ( ' lieer Leader Ivi.smet Staff HIGGINS, GERALDINE Angola, In J. cretarial 5ma Epsilon HILER, ROBERT J. Mishawaka, Iml. B.S. ill Cli.E. Cliemical Eng. Society Alpha Psi Omega Clii Epsilon Dramatic Ciul) student Council HING, LUM; YEE Oneida, Ark. B.S. in M.E. Studenl Club Mechanical Eng. Society HOAGLAND, FRANCIS M. HOAR, JAMES E. C. HOOPINGARNER, GEORGE HOUSER, BARBARA A. Woodbury, N. . Fall Riier, Mass. South Bend, bid. Montpelier, O. U.S. in B.A. Alpha Kappa Pi Sigma Epsilon 1 n ter-I ' rn ternit.v I ' ouniil B.S. in R.E. Kndio F.n . Soiiety i;.S. in E.E. I ' lectrical l-In.s Society Secretarial Scien( Sigma Epsilon HOWLAND, ALBERT E. Warren, Ohio B.S. in A.E. Vorty-lwo nUBLER, G. Diijiarqiict , Quebec, Ciiiuulti Ij.s. in A.K. Aeronautical I ' Tii; " . Siiiif ' tv HUGHES, ROBERT H. Yiinir s (iu II, O. i; in c.K. Civil lOllg. Society HUTCHINSON, HAROLD B. IMHOF, RUTH Waterloo, hid. M " " " ' " " • Secretarial Scnkatcheivaii, Con. Sigma Epsilon U.S. in Cli.K. Alpha L.aml:icla ' I ' au Student Council Chemical Eng. Societ.v Canadian Cluh INTERRANTE, E. WILLIAM Altdoiia, Pel. il.S. in B.A S ' igma lipsilon INTLACQUE, FRANCISCO Briiu iisi ille, Tc . I!.S. in M.E. and A.K .Aeronautical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society JEFFRIES, R. B. South Bend, Ind. B S. in M.E. yUDKINS, DONALD V. Hartford, Mich. i:.S. in E.E. l ' " loctrical Eng. Society JURAS, JOSEPH J. Ka cine Wis U.S. in Ch.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Chi Epsilon Chemical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta Electrical Eng. Society KEELEY, EDWARD Gary, hid. KETNER, RALPH W. Salisbury, N. C. B.S in E.E. i;.! - ill B.A. Alpha Gamma Omega Sigma EpsUon Newman CUih KITT, THOMAS New York City, N. Y. B.S. in A.E. .Aeronuatical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Clii Student Council Kismet Staff Basket Ball Vorty-three 1 " ■ l ' ' ' 0iM i sik KITTEL, IRVING A. KLEIN, WILBUR K. Grecnport, Ottawa, III. Long Island, N. Y. 5, ch.E. B.S. in A.E. Beta Phi Theta Aeronautical Eng Society Student Council KOTOWSKI, BRUNO Chemical Eng. Chi Epsilon Student Council A. C. S. KRAMER, BERNARD L. Hamtramck, Mich. Albany, N. Y. B.S. in A.E. and M.E. B.S. in M.E. N. A. A. Mechanical Eng. Society KNUDSON, EVERT K. KOEHLER, GEORGE H Fergus Falls, Minn. Urbana, O. KOHL, JUNE K. KOHLI, WM. L. Angola, Ind. Colinnbiis Grove, O. B.S. in E.E. Electrical Eng. Society B.S. in M.B. Mechanical Eng. Society T. G. I. F. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society T. G. I. F. LaCLAIR, LAMB, ORION C. LARIMER, LOUISE LEAS, CARROL F. DARWIN J., JR. Syracuse, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Mechanical Eng. Society Alpha Psi Omega T. G. I. F. Mendon, Mich. Orland, bid. B.S. in M.E. and A.E. Secretarial Aeronautical Eng. Sigma Epsilon Society I. A. S. Auburn, Ind. B.a in B.A. Sigma Epsilon Student Council Band Basket Ball Forty- four LEAS, LEE, ALAN E. LEE, DONALD B. LEEK, R. E. LeMASTERS, LEVINE, LAWRENCE E. .S . Catherines, W. GORDON ARNOLD M. L i V T» i M. i 1 . M-rf »- ' • Beacon, N. Y. Rocbcs cr, N. Y. Ashley, Iinl. I ' ..,S. in A.K. B.S. in r4.E. Ontario, Canada Baker, Oregon Norwich, Conn. 3.H. ill A.E. Aeronautical Kiig. Society Cas Moflel CIulj Iladin Ens. Society Dl-aftillg- B.S. in R.E. i:adi i Eng-. Society B.H. in R.E. Kadimah Society iiadio Eng. Society Kismet Staff LEVINSON. LEWIS, LITMAN, JAMES LOGAN, JOHN M. LORO, LONGENBERGER ISADORE JAMES H. Spriiiiifii ' lil, Mass. Kinmore, N. Y. EUGENE F. JOSEPH A. Norfolk, Va. Osfeir llc, Mass. B.S. in Cli.E. Chi Epsilon Chemical Eng. B.S. in A.E. Wilkes-Barrc, Va. Buffalo, N. Y. Alplia Lamlida Tau B.S. in M.E. B.S. in M.E. Aeronautical Rng. B.S. in A.E. and M.E. B.S. in E.E. Kadiniali Society Median ical Kng. Society Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Eng. Meclianical Rns " . Society ' Student Council Aeronautical Eng. Society Society Clee Clllli N. A. A. Society Hand I. A. S. Kismet Staff Modulus Staff Meclianical Eng. Hociety T. A. S. • • iiiliiim iJ For ) ' - fire Hfc i fcJMIiii dP ' ll fcifA LUND, ROLAND L Aiirorii, III. LUTZ, JOSEPH A. Bald u in, Luir hlaml, N. Y. B.S. in R.K. and B.E. B.S. in M.B. Radio Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Eng. Society LYON, THEODORE R. Bill : iiuniii, Mich. R.S. in B.A. Alpha Beta Alpha T. G. I. F. Basket Ball Band MacDONALD, JAMES J. Buffalo, N. Y. B.a in Cli.E. Cliemical Eng. Society A. R. B. A. T. a. I. F. MacGREGOR, GRAHAM K. Nriv York City, N. Y. B.S in BA MACKENZIE, SPRAGUE A. Mayvillc, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Mechanical Eng. Society MALLORY, ARTHUR W. Waisenburg, Colo. I ' ..S. in A.B. Aeronautical Ens. Society Beta Phi Tlieta rn,.,- flnh MARTIN, MILDRED Freiiioiif, hid. Secreta.ria.l MARTIN, CHARLES H. MAYBERRY, SAM W. Wyandotte, Mich. Anchorage, Ky. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society a A. E. Student Council B.S. in A.E. and M.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society McCLEERY, H. DEAN Bnflcr, hid. P,.S. in 15. E. lOlectrical Eng. Society aiee Club BMnd McKINLEY, DONALD S. Syi N. Y. Alpha Kappa Pi Basket Kail Forty-six Mc:MAHON, THOMAS ,|. Tn,y, N. y. iB.S. ill M.IO. AllihJi i laninia ( iih-;;;i IMerhaTicni lOn " , Si.cicty IMixhillls Stair, ■:!!) T. (4. 1. l ' -. iNrwntaii ' liil» MEMISHOGLU, MILLER, MILLS, MIMS, VIVIAN AHMET ROLAND L. HAROLD E. ,. , , rrciiioiif, liul. htiiiihiil, Turkey Nor huiii pfoii, Mass. Dickinson ' s Liiinliii; , ,.,.,..ariil Ontario, Canada l;. ' . in M.E. Mi ' clianical Enj4 " Society U.S. in K.E. and R.E. Alplia Kappa Pi iClcctrical Eng. Society Itaflio En . Societ.N ' Kismet Staff ' !•. (5. 1. I-. l i-anuitir ( ' lull B.S. in Ch.E. Plii Sigma Clii Canadian Clulj (. ' lienxicai Eng. Society MINER, ROY H. i ' est field, N. Y. i;.H. in B.A. l)T-amatic Club Alplia Psi Omega Sigma Epsilon MIRO, LUIS G. Liiuci, Pern, S. A. B.s. ill i;.E. Jladio lOng. Sonictv Plii lota Alplia I. U. K. MOLINA, GEORGE CAJIGAL thnana, Cuba B.s. in M.E. Mechanical JOiig. Society Phi Iota . lpha MOEBUS, ROBERT A. New York City, N. Y. U.S. in M.E. Mec-lianical Eng. Society Kismet Editor Modnlu.s Staff, ' Hg Student Council MORRIS, THEO. W. Takonia Park, Md. B.a in E.E. and i;.E. Electrical Eng. Society MULLER, ERNEST H. Queen ' s Village, Long Island, N. Y. B.s. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society I ' hi Sigma Clii MUNGER, FAYE E. Teeu tnseb, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society i i b ' ilfe (j;ifl» «• • I j l Vorty-scien mmw MYRICK, JOHN NICOL, A. NILE, RICHARD NING, TIEH CHENG NOLAN, JOHN H. NOME, KAY Olyphaut, Pa. New York, N. Y. Fort Wayne, I ml. Monasfir, Greece B.S. in M.E. Chemical Bug. B.S. in M.E. Shanghai, China Troy, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Mechanical Eng. Society T. G. I. P. Newman Club B.S. in A.E. B.S. in Acct. Mechanical Eng. Society Society Chinese Student Club Alpha Gamma Omega Aeronautical Eng. Society Sigma Epsilon Student Council Kismet Staft Editor, Modulus Newman Club NURMI, PAUL R. O ' BRIEN, OLDERT, WM. PAINE, PARKER, PECK, ROBERT E KENNETH RICHARD J., JR. EVELYN A. Ripley, N. Y. Hollhlay ' s Cove, Pearl River, N. Y. W ' . Va. Naugatnck, Conn. B.S. in B.E. Milforil, Conn. Pleasant Lake, I ml. U.S. in M.E. B.S. in Ch.E. B.S. in A.E. Electrical Eng. Society B.S. in M.E. Secretarial Meclianical Eng. Society Chemical En . Aeronautical Eng. Phi Sigma Chi. Society Society Alpha Lambda Tau Beta Phi Theta Forty-eight PHELPS, DOUGLAS H. ' v)nll.i Williaiiis ouii, Mais. i.S. in A.E. PONTIUS, IRIS Watcrlod, linl. Sinretai-ial Sigrnia Epsilon PORt) ' Skl, CASIMER PORTER, DONALD Schenectady, N. Y. Braddyiillc, la U.S. in A.IO. Af ronautical lOng Society B.S. in M.E. Beta Phi Theta POWESKA, JOSEPH V. Oil City, Pa. B.S. in M.E. Alplia Kappa Pi Inter-Fiaternity Council PRATT, PERRY A. Hammond , Ind. B.S. in M.E. ' PRESTON, RICHARD Aiii ola, hid. SiHTt ' tarial )ramatic Clul) Mplia I ' si Onio a PURCELL, RANDALL L. Floral Park, Lony, Island, N. Y. B.S. in B.A. .Siy;nia lOp.sildii l , ,• ■ null Alpha L-aniljda Tavi RAMSAY, LAWRENCE E. Pittsficld, Ma ss. 1!.S. in M.E. . lplia T,atnb(la Tau I nter-- h ' ra tornit.v ( ' ouni ' il RASMUSON, W. HADLEY Albany, N. Y. B.S. in B.A. Plii Sigma Clii Sigma Epsilon Kismet .Staff REATHERFORD, CECIL N. REMINGTON, JOHN W. Whcton, Rockford, III. Saskatchewan, Can. b.s. in m:.e. B.S. in K.E. Canailian L ' lul.i Kaiiio Eng. Society I. i;. 10. Meclianieal Eng. Sooiet.v Alpha Kappa Pi T. G. 1. E. Forty-nine REYNOLDS, ROLAND E. Cleveland, O. B.S. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society RHOADES, LOWELL R. Bradford, Pa. B.S. in Cli.E. Chemical Eng. Society RICHARDSON, RICHARD H. Chestertoivn, Md. B.S. in M.E. Beta Phi Tlieta Mechanical Eng. Society RODRIGUEZ, ROGERS, W. MAX ROXBURGH CARLOS A. MONSERRATE Rio Picdros, Puerto Rico B.S. in K.E. Carthage, Tex. Surveying Chemical Eng. Society WILLIAM G. Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Can. B.S. in R.E. RUPE F. BRADEN RUTH, WM. C. Elkhart, hid. Bowling Green, O. i;..S. in Ch.E. Chemical Eng Society T. G. I. F. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng Society RYDER, PAUL M. Angola, bid. B.S. in B.E. Electrical Eng. Society SABICK, SARGENT, STANLEY J., JR. HAROLD T., JR. Bellefontainc, O. Worcester, Mass. B.a in Ch.E. Cliemical Eng. T. G. I. P. Alplia Gamma Omega Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff, ' 39 Newman Club B.S. in l .E. Jladio Eng. Society Electrical Eng. Society SAUL, ROLEYN Angola, hid. Secretarial Fifty SCHAFFRON, MICHAIL SCHEIDECKER, CHARLES 1. Elklx W. Va. Jersey City, N. . B.S. in E.B. Electrical Eng. Society B.S. in C.E. Alplia Kappa Pi Civil Eng. Society Student Council Inter-Krateriiit.y Council. SCHMIDT, RICHARD J. Manila, P jilil j)iin ' Islanih B.S. in B.A. AipLa Ijamixla Tau Sigma Efisilon SCHNABLE, DAVID E. SCHWARZ, SAMUEL R. SEASTROM, DELLVER S. Chicago Heights, III. Gcrmantowii, Pa. jameslouii, N. Y. B.S; in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Baslcet Ball B.S. in Ch.E. Cliemical Eng. Society Alplia Likmbda Tau Student Council T. n. 1. P. B.a. in E.E. and K.E. Phi Sigma Chi Tau Sigma Eta Electrical Eng. Society riadio Eng. Society SEABERT, FORD SHAFFER, JACK D Wight, III. Ohio City, O. B.S. in F..E. Phi Sigma Chi B.S. in Ch.E. Chemical Eng. Society SHANK, MARSELLA A. Angola, hid. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Yell Leader SHAPIRO,ISIDORE SHOEMAKER, Nf ' it ' York City, N. Y. B.S. in E.E. Kadimah Society Electrical Eng. Society Mectianical Eng. Society Student Council Kismet Staff Modulus Staff CHAS. G. Elgin, III. B.S. in C.E. Civil Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi A. R. B. A. T. U. I. F. SHERMAN, KENNETH C. Lake View, Mich. B.S. in M.E Mechanical Eng. Society Fifty-one SIMMONS, EARL D. Indianapolis, Ind. Drafting SIRIANNI, JOSEF W. SLEEPER, WAYNE A. .Surveying and Drafting Phi Sigma Clii Civil Kng. Society Modulus Staff, ' 3S Inter-I ' ' raternity Council Kismet, ' 38 B.S. In C.E. Civil Bng. Society SMATHERS, ELMER E. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Binghaiitpton, N. Y Bradford, Pa. B.S. in A.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society Beta Pill Theta Inter-l ' raternity Council SMITH, CLYDE B. SMITH, GEO. CAMPBELL Defiance, O. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Rn Societ.v Ingersoll. Out., Can. B.S. in A.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Aeronautical I ' ing. Society S. A. E. Canadian Clnh T. G. I. F. SMITH, ROSS A. Alpine, Tex. B.S. in K.E. Radio Eng Society Dramatic Cluh Blio Epsilon SNELLER, JAMES A. Cleveland, O. B.S. in M.E. SNYDER, ALBERT R. SPENCER, GEORGE V. Indianapolis, hid. Holden, W. Va. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng Society B.S. in B.A. STEIN, ALBERT J. New Britain, Conn. B.S. in E.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Tau Sigma Eta Alpha Plii Omega Student Council STEWART, BURNELL E. Norwalk, O. B.S. in A.E. and M.E. Aeronautical Kns. Society Phi Sigma Chi Meclianical Eng. Society Kismet Staff Inter-EraterTiity Council Fifty-two STOREY, jEANETTE E. Angola, IitiL ecretarial igma Epsiloii STRATEx , S. BERNIECE Ki ' iitialli illc, hid. Sp Telarial Sigma Ep.silon STRICKLAND, FRED C, JR. Nonialk, (). B.S. ill A.K. Aeronautical Kng. Society I. A. S. N. A. A. G-Iee t ' lul) Plii Sigma Clii STROJNY, VICTOR r. Clift on, N. ]. B.S. in A.E. Phi Sigma Chi Newman Club Dramatic Club Aeronautic Eng. Society STUDT, ALFRED H. Elghi, III. K.S. in Ch.E. Cliemical Eng. Society SWITZER, WESLEY E. Mclforf, Saskatchewan, Can. B.S. in E.E. Canadian Club Electrical Eng. Society SZYDLOWSKI, EDWARD J. iWyandutte, Mich. i.a in M.E. lechanioal Eng. Society ieta Phi Theta Jewman Club nter- Fraternity Council Jasket Ball TAYLOR, R. C. Waterloo, bid. Secretarial TAYLOR, REMINGTON R. Ithaca, N. Y. B.S. in R.E. and E.E. Radio Eng. Society Student Council 1. R. E. TEAGNO, JOSEPH R. Buffalo, N. Y. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society Tau Sigma Eta TEMPLETON, D. EDWARD Palestine, III. B.a in E.E. Beta Phi Theta Electrical Eng. Society Radio Eng. Society THOMAS, F. G. Booneiille, Miss. B.S. in R.E. liflr Fifty-three m • 9 THOMAS, WILBUR W., JR. Reading, Pa. B.S. in B.B. Electrical Eng. Society Phi Sigma Chi Tau Sigma Eta THOMPSON, AL Broiisoii, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society THOMPSON, EUGENE P. Youngstown, O. B.S. in A.E. Piii Sigma Chi Aeronautical Eng. Society Student Council THORESON, ELTON Wcsfhy, Wise. B.S. in M.E. Alpha Kappa Pi Mechanical Eng. Society TORMOS, JOSE G. Saiifiircc, Puerto Rico B.S. in C.B. Civil Eng. Society TREIDE, PAUL H. Baltimore, Md. B.a in A.E. Aeronautical Society En? TRESS, MARGARET B. New York City, N. Y. B.S. in Ch.E. TUCK, WILLIAM L. Dearborn, Mich. B.S. in M.E. Alpha La-mbda- Tau Mechanical Eng. .Society Inter-Fraternity Council Student Council TUCKER, ALFRED W. Portland, Me. B.S. in M.E. and A.E. Tau Sigma Epsilon Mechanical Eng. Society Aeronautical Eng. Society UPHAM, RUSSELL W. Canihria, Wise. U.S. in M.E. Mechanical Eng. Society VOELLMY, LEON Paterson, N. . Surveying Civil Eng. Society WARD, JAMES STERLING Riehivood, W. Ya. B.S. in Ch.E. Phi Sigma Chi Cliemical Eng. Society Fifty-four WARNER, WARNER, WHALEN, WILLIAMS, WILLIAMSON, WING, ROBERT C. WILLIAM S. AUSTIN R. DAVID G. CLAIR M. ALFRED M. Wiinlsor, Conn. Knhlaiiih, ' a. S jcl ' iinic I ' lills, Rochester, N. Y. WJllianispor , Pa. Leonidas, Mich. !.S. in rt.E. U.S. in A.E. Mass. R.S. in Ch.E. n.S. in E.E. B.S. in R.E. Mplia Lambda Tan Dramatic Club 1!.. . in M.E. Cliemical Knff. I ' llecti-ical Eng. Alpha Psi Omega latlio Engr. Soi-iety Alpha Onu ' g ' a Society .■Society Electrical Eng. student Council .Aeronautical Eng. Society Ai.smi-t Staff Society Iladio Eng. Societ Dramatic Club Student Council I. K. E. ModnliLs Staff WHITELY WOLF, DAVID W. WILLIAMS. WORTHING, ZDANAITES, VIT ZORZI, J. ROBERT MaiisficLl. O. RICHARD O. STEDMAN E. Manchester, N. H. Toronto, Can. New York City, R.S. in Ch.E. Holl ilay ' s Cove, South Hadley, Mass. B.S. in A.E. and M.E. B.S. in C.E. Canadian Club N. Y. Alpha Lambda Tau Chi Epsilon Wl Va. B.S. in Ch.E. Aeronautical Eng. Society B.S. in E.E. Chemical Eng, US in MR Chemical Eng. Mechanical Eng. lOlectrical Eng. Society Society Student Council I ' ifc-l, lit XT.L I -J a Alpha Lambda Tau Society Society I. A. S. A.lpha Gamma Omega Newman Club 9k « - i im Tifi riffy-fii ' i licncr Students VICTOR JOHNSON Valedictorian Class of 1939 W. RIBLETT Summer, 193 8 R. HUBER Summer, 193 8 R. HAWKINSON Winter, 1939 S. ENGEL Spring, 1939 C. SIMS Spring, 1938 R. KLIENHENZ Winter, 1939 G. TORRES Winter, 1939 R. HAMILTON Fall, 1938 Not in Picture — J. P. BOLANOWSKI Summer, 1938 E. VOGT Winter, 1939 Fifty-six ■J» " i student Ceuncil The Student Council of Tri-State College was organized in June, 1938, by a group of active students who foresaw the need of a more unified student body. Upon the invitation of the president of Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, each organization on the campus sent its president to a series of meetings, at which a constitution was drafted, which was accepted by the various member organizations. Immediately following the council ' s founding, the existing Inter- Society Council was disbanded and the duties were incorporated into those of the Student Council. The Student Council ' s representation consists of two representa- tives from each and every campus organization. Each representative is a member of the council two terms, acting his first term as a junior mem- ber, and his second as a senior member. Thus each term every organiza- tion elects or appoints one new member to the council so their quota of two representatives is maintained. The officers, consisting of a presi- dent, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, are elected by vote taken in each organization in June. These officers hold office for the school year following. Thus the usual termly breaks are eliminated. During the past year the Student Council met with great success in sponsoring and promoting many campus activities. " Theory Nite, ' " a revival of the old Stunt Night, was the council ' s first venture. This event met with such success that bigger and better " Theory Nites " are anticipated for the future. FOUNDERS OF STUDENT COUNCIL Seated — F. LeFeuvre, J. H. Gon- zalez, H. E. Francis. Standing — D. Fabiani, E. Fields, J. Logan, M. Holcomb, R. Whitely, E. DeBard, A. Vizzi. Fifty-eight First row — Robert Hawkinson, E. DeBard, J. Logan, J. Nolan, R. Stoker, T. Kitt. Second row — I. Shapiro, C. Chan, K. Ing, T. Laskowski, A. Stein, C. Schcidecker, R. Moebus. Third row— O. Green, R. Hiler, B. Euster, D. Wolf, M. Fritz, C. Leas. Fourth row — M. Garrett, W. Klien, L. Easterday, G. Torres, E. Douglass. Fifth row — J. Fanning, A. McCullagh, R. Heartwell. Sixth row— W. Wing, W. Barr, H. Hutchinson. The next in importance was the annual engineers ' alumni banquet, held on February 18th. This traditional banquet, sponsored by the council, was one of the finest banquets for the alumni yet held. Alumni members from distances up to five hundred miles came and enjoyed themselves, promising to return in 1940. Interscholastic basketball and baseball were also made part of the permanent athletic program by the council. Other sports were also fostered throughout the year, between the various organizations on the campus. Last, but not least, in the activities of the Student Council, was the sponsoring of this Modulus of 1939, which we hope has met with your approval, and will help you in later years to recall your days at Tri-State. OFFICERS President John Logan Vice-President Ed Debard Secretary Wilfred Wing Treasurer John Nolan Vijty-iiinc Sixty tfy iii-i Aercnautical EngineerinaSeciety The Aeronautical Engineering Society was founded on October 6, 1933, by Prof. Burnham and a group of enterprising Aero students for the purpose of creating a sense of good fellow- ship among the students and to bring up-to-date developments to their group. Aviation is such a fast moving industry that no one can safely predict developments in the next five years. The Aeronautical Engineer- ing Society endeavors to assist the prospective engineer by having, as speakers, men who have been out in the field and know what is required to be a successful engineer. Motion pictures of the latest developments in aviation are sh own to illustrate the standards the prospective engineer has to maintain in order to achieve success. But there are certain definite requirements which should be born in mind in the design of air projects. We must build, not only for the future, but for the present, in the light of the knowledge that we have, and must build quickly if we are to keep pace with this phenoinenal growth of this new thing which, in the space of a few years, has leaped from the ranks of a plaything to that of a vast industry. Cities are realizing the value of trained specialists to study and develop their community ' s requirements in the aeronautical field. This is where the aeroiiautical engineer can prove his ability and make his contribution to the future of aviation. Sixty-two First row (left to right) — A. Franklin, L). Forward, R. Sprinkle, Prof. Ely, J. Logan, Prof. Rose, G. Nash, J. Richter. Second row (left to right) — F. Strickland, R. Brower, T. Winfield, J. Kuranze, G. Blecha, H. Dreisbach, W. Sahara, E. Smith, R. Heartwell, O. Abrahamson, C. McAffe, D. Koozer, W. DuBois. Third row (left to right) — F. Intlacque, W. Hcssler, N. Smith, O. Lamb, H. Wright, W. Franzen, V. McMillan, H. Becker, M. Schroeder, W. Banfield, H. Clark. Fourth row (left to right) — S. Patrick, L. Buchey, P. Best, R. Kemp, M. Brown, E. Schueld, I. Kittle, V. Zdanaitis, C. Chan, E. Toton, J. Hamsher. OFFICERS FALL TERM " 3! President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer R. Hamilton A. Franklin T. Peterson J. Logan WINTER TERM ' 39 President J. Logan Vice-President R. Sprinkle Secretary A. Franklin Treasurer G. Nash SPRING TERM ' 39 Presiden t Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. Logan . R. Sprinkle G. Blecha . . G. Nash Sixty-three Sixty-fo ' -- i • ,- » ' Mn .. rt i 1 1 , f rril. Civil Cnsineerina Society The Civil Engineering Society was organ- ized in October, 193 3. Its main object then, as now, was to bring together students interested in and taking Civil Engineering training. It also wishes to promote good fellowship among all students and to bring prospective engineers the opportunity to become better acquainted with the problems which will confront them in the field. To better acquaint them with the problems met in the field, speakers and engineers are brough t in from the out- side who with their wealth of experience and ideas can give to the students some conception of what conditions will prevail in the field. During the past year we have been fortunate in having speakers from the Portland Cement Association and other well known organiza- tions. Their talks were both interesting and constructive since the back- ground and experience of these men made their statements carry weight. In addition to the speakers we had several educational motion pictures, such as the construction of the Norris Dam in the Tennessee Valley. The society during the year increased in membership and interest shown in the meetings. During the Spring Term the society inaugu- rated a new idea, which was starting an alumnus organization for the benefit of the Civil Engineering students who have graduated and those who are still in school. Its aim is to contact all Civil Engineering stu- dents who have graduated and obtain their addresses and find out what they are now working at. This information is ultimately to be published in a bulletin for the use of the alumni and the students. To those members who graduate now — may success be yours, and to those who follow — may you have the power to carry on. Sixfy-six Top row — E. Douglass, H. Sheldon, J. Fanning, P. Rochester, R. Ericson, L. Voellmey. Second row — K. Ing, R. Hughes, W. Bailey, A. Taylor, R. Kenoyer, I. Ager, G. Hyde, M. Baumgartner, K. Anderson, C. Shoemaker. Third row — B. Cleveland, R. Ellington, J. Boyd, M. Atkin, A. Studt, M. Rogers, C. Scheidecker, C. Smith, F. Rupe, G. Menoyo, J. Cleary. Bottom row— G. Couche, S. Wells, Prof. Radcliflf, H. Thurston, J. McDonald, Prof. Hauber, R. R. Fleddleston. Not present — R. Pictsch, V. Sleeper, H. Greer, E. Benson, J. Jarrctt, R. Friend. OFFICERS FALL TERM ' 3 8 WINTER TERM ' 3 8 President J. MacDonald President J. MacDonald Secretary C. Shoemaker Secretary H. Thurston Treasurer M. Atkin Treasurer R. R. Heddleston SPRING TERM ' 3 8 President R. R. Heddleston Secretary H. Hughes Treasurer E. Douglass Sixfy-seven r II F Sixty-e ght I Cheitiical Ensineerina Society Prior to 193 5 the Engineering Society flour- ished on the Tri-State campus, meetings were held and progress made. It was evident, how- „ ever, that the students enrolled in the various branches of engineering did not have close enough contact with their fellow students. It was about this time that societies were organized for each department. Thus the Chemical En- gineering Society came into being. Since its organization the society has grown and expanded with each succeeding term, and now is one of the fore- most societies on the campus. In 1937, the first written constitution was adopted and became the governing power of the society. Chemical students recognized the fact that the society had some- thing tangible to offer them. They realized that taking an active part in the society would offer an opportunity for executive training, lead- ership, and a better understanding of Chemical Engineering, which would some day be an asset. The winter quarter marked a new high in the activities of the society with most of the chemical students enrolled as members of the society. The progress was high-lighted by the inauguration of an award to the student enrolled in Chemical Engineering, and a member of the society as well, showing the most interest in the society for the term. Scholarship was also included as well as the number of new members secured. Bi-monthly meetings were held, speakers obtained and the ban- quet, a quarterly function, was most successful. We of this year ' s Chemical Society have done the best to bring interesting and useful programs to our members and we wish the future group power in attaining new heights of achievement by providing op- portunities for a better understanding of the work to be done in Chem- ical Engineering. Seventy Top row — R. Gwinnup, N. Campagna, B. Euster, R. Hall, O. Norton, S. Ward, D. Williams, E. Black, W. Klien, W. McGhee. Third row — C. Rhoades, J. Colamn, L. Heustis, W. Garrott, A. Czechowicz, W. Barr, A. Nichol, M. Moskaluk, Litman, W. Gilchrist. Second row — S. Ransburg, C. Welch, R. Chapin, J. Schafter, J. Firestone, M. Castaneda, B. Dunn, A. Crouch, K. Jung. First row — D. Wolf, H. BuUis, Prof. McFerrin, Prof. Moore, Prof. Slanina, R. Schwarz, R. Hiler, J. Juras, M. Fretz. OFFICERS FALL TERM President Owen Mayfield Vice-President Lester r4eustis Secretary Bob KJeinhenz Treasurer Bob Reilly WINTER TERM President Rea Schwarz Vice-President Harvey Bui lis Secretary Bob Hiler Treasurer Joe SPRING TERM President Oliver Norton Vice-President Uavid Wolf Secretary Harvey BuUis Treasurer J. Common Scventy-onc Scvcnty-ttuo - f.StM(Mrti« Electrical Enaineerina Scciety The Electrical Engineering Society is a stu- dent organization for the purpose of promoting interest in, and providing opportunities for the members to secure a better understanding of, f_ the practice of Electrical Engineering. The functions of the Electrical Engineering Society provide opportunities for its members to secure experience in the way of conducting meetings, appearing before large groups and at- tempting to express themselves and promote good fellowship and better understanding among its members. During the school year, many speakers, prominent men in their respective fields, appear before the society and give interesting and il- lustrative talks on standard practices and the latest developments in the field. At other meetings members read prepared papers or speak on subjects of their own choice and of general interest to all. Each year, in the spring term, an annual field trip is planned under the auspices of the college. The field trips are to large industrial and manufacturing plants of interest to the group and serve to supplement the classroom theory and illustrate the practical side of Electrical En- gineering. The officers of the society feel that this has been one of the most successful years yet and wish to express their genuine appreciation to its faculty advisors and the members for their wholehearted support and co-operation in making this organization a success. Seieuty-fmir Top row — T. Fincli, M. Fachills, U. Judkins, A. Picciano, D. Calnitsky, D. Shallcross, E. Knudscn, J. Longenberger, L. Malheiros, L. McGreer. Third row — C. Bastian, R. Hill, W. Thomas, T. Heath, H. Turner, G. Spigclsky, H. McCleery, W. Swiczer, G. Trcece, B. Charter. Second row — B. Fellows, V. P. Johnson, P. Ryder, G. Hoopingarncr, R. Lund, N. Abbey, I. Shapiro, V. Srh, R. Taylor, W. ' Wing, Prof. Boagey. First row — Prof. Summers, Prof. Shaw, F. O ' Neil, I. Bernstein, T. Stearns, T. Morris, Prof. Collins, Prof. Pfeifer. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President Paul Ryder President Ted Morris Vice-President M. SchafTron Vice-President Ted Stearns Secretary F. O ' Neill Secretary I. S. Bernstein Treasurer . Ted Morris Treasurer F. O ' Neill SPRING TERM President H. D. McCleery Vice-President W. Thomas Secretary H. J. Turner Treasurer W. E. Switzer Sevciity-five Scieiify-six Mechanical Enaineerina Scciety f The Mechanical Engineering Society of Tri-State College was organized for the pur- pose of uniting all the mechanical students on the campus into one organization in order that they might be better informed of the Mechan- ical Engineering profession and to discuss the latest developments in their field. To realize this purpose, speakers, field trips, and the showing of technical motion picture films are featured. When outside speakers were not available, student speakers related their experiences or of some new development of interest to engineers. At the beginning of the spring term the second annual Mechanical Journal was published. It consists of articles by professors and students, either of a technical or semi-technical nature. Among outstanding accomplishments of the society this term was the entrance of a float in the Theory Nite parade, the formation of a basketball team, a field trip to Chicago, and the addition of a banner selected from competitive designs submitted by its members. During the year three banquets were held. At this time new officers were elected and installed. Shingles were also awarded the eligible members. As this school year draws to a close the Mechanical Engineering Society unites in wishing all graduates of 1939 a most successful and happy career. Seventy-eight Top row — D. Schnable, F. Platnik, D. Borton, K. Nome, R. G. Aguilar, C. Mastin, L. Y. Hing, R. Upham, T. McMahon, J. Burt. Third row — F. Munger, F. Dockstater, J. Teagno, H. Clifford, A. Simpson, R. Casbarro, F. Horan, C. Gassaway, B. Dickson, F. Finnigan. Second row — R. Scott, A. Thoreson, G. Confer, C. Exselson, H. Francis, W. Sevenski, W. Ruth, R. Graves, F. Daniel, E. Szydlowski. First row — C. Johnson, V. Zdanaitis, A. Coval, S. McKenzie, J. Harley, V. Johnson, D. Cooper. OFFICERS FALL TERM President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Harold Francis Sprague MacKenzie Dale Cooper Fred Finnigan WINTER TERM President Sprague Mackenzie Vice-President Arthur Coval Secretary Victor Johnson Treasurer Vit Zdanitis SPRING TERM President Victor Johnson Vice-President Joseph Teagno Secretary Clyde Smith Treasurer . . . ' . Gale Confer Seventy-nine Eighty r ' . " t i r " fw , .-»;■ . ' ' I ' W Km r n I adic Engineering §€€iety The Radio Engineering Society is the youngest engineering society on the campus and this may account for its vitahty and variety of activity. Comprising as it does over half the students registered in radio courses, it finds itself possessing a membership neither too big to be- come a burden nor too small to become inef- fective. The spirit of its members make it the efficient and enjoyable organization that it is is known to be. The weekly meetings of the society are the focus of its activity, where plans are laid and many events come to pass. Outside speakers in the radio field have often contributed their time and talent at these meetings, and one purpose of the society, to acquaint the student with industry, is fully accomplished. Speakers on non-technical topics have also appeared, usually at open meetings or jointly with other groups. Several joint meetings with the Electrical Society have been enjoyed. Our thanks are also due to those professors of the school who have lent us their time on our programs. The high light of several terms have been the term banquet. It is for this event that the society reserves its best talent and best efforts. The society owes much thanks to Professor Leland S. Ax, who, as faculty adviser, has given his time and experience in our behalf. His organization of the yearly field trip is the event of the school year for many of the radio students. The Radio Engineering Society is happy to know that he is with us. Ei hty-ftio • • n • V v Front row— Prof. K. Steele, Prof. L. S. Ax, Prof. W. A. Pfeifer, R. Taylor, J. Carter, G. Haug, H. J. Turner. Second row — C. Reatherford, A. Levine, R. Easley, J. Sandor, L. H. Sharp, R. Warner, G. LeMasters, D. Lee, R. Williams, R. Lund, F. Swinehart. Third row — A. E. Benson, R. Dillinger, G. Anderson, R. Smith, B. Daubert, L. Goldman, H. Bechtol, K. Peter. Top row — D. Vittorlo, D. Schryver, T. Finch, B. Fuster, D. Thompson, L Werner, E. Westenhaven. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President Julius Sandor President Remington Taylor Vice-President Howard J. Turner Vice-President James Carter Secretary Ross Smith Secretary George Haug Treasurer Donald Schryver Treasurer Howard J. Turner SPRING TERM President Audley E. Benson Vice-President Cecil Reatherford Secretary Donald Schryver Treasurer Louis Sharp Eighty-three i Eighty-four f : Siaitia Epsilcn Society The organization of the Sigma Epsilon Society of Tri-State College took place in the month of October, 1933. Its purpose is to unite the commercial students in a closer bond of fellowship, by contributing to their activities and interests. The members of the society have W t been active in the various organizations on the campus. At this time a number are on the staffs of the Modulus and Kismet, the Tri-State bi-weekly. Several students have been for- tunate in becoming members of the Honorary Commercial Society, Alpha Beta Alpha. In the fall term, the society began its activities for the term with a banquet held at Hoosier Hills. Approximately forty-five persons at- tended, enjoying fine talks delivered by President Handy, Professor Hoke, and the guest of honor, Professor Hoolihan. Among the other activities of this term. Theory Nite will perhaps be remembered as the most interesting. At the beginning of the winter term, Robert Hawkinson became the society ' s president. The term ' s activities started by a toboggan party at Pokagon State Park. All members attending agreed that it was a great success. The climax of the term came with a banquet which was held at the Hotel Hendry. The speaker, obtained for the occasion by Professor Reppard, proved interesting. His topic was of especial im- portance to those students who were about to leave college through graduation. The first activity of the spring term was a skating party held at the Silver Moon. The inspection trip to Chicago followed with another to Detroit soon after. The Sigma Epsilon basketball team proved itself very successful this season. The baseball team also gave an unusually creditable showing. To the members who are graduating this year, clear sailing! Eighty-six Top row — R. Braden, A. LaFltte, J. Snodgrass, C. Bottorff, D. Johns, F. Stallings. Third row — S. Engel, L. Dalton, R. Purcell, J. Brewster, R. Miner, S. Evans. Second row — L. Davis, H. Mann, T. Laskowski, R. Keener, J. Andrews, G. Torres. R. Weisenbarger, L. Myers. First row — W. McCurdv, L. Easterdav, R. Hawkinson, J. Nolan. Ol ' FICERS FALL TERM President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Norman Lambic Robert Hawkinson Russell Spiker M. Vlartin SPRING TERM President William McCurdy Vice-President Arnold Benjamin Treasurer Ralph W. Ketner Secretary Betty Brown WINTER TERM President Robert Hawkinson Vice-President John Nolan Treasurer Lucien Easterday Secretary William McCurdy Ei hty-u ' vcii Eighty-eight ;r t «% t »% % ■s HBt; " Inter-Fraternity Council ' " ' - " ' ' ™ ' ' ' ' ' 7||H |B Several years ago the fraternities on the campus felt the need of an organization to rep- resent them as a unit. The result of this feeling was the formation of the present Inter-Frater- nity Council. Since its formation in 1936 the purpose and fundamental idea of this council has been to create a closer fellowship, and to combine the ideals and standards of the individ- ual fraternities. Each of the fraternities is represented by two members whose duty is to present the ideas and plans of their re- spective organizations. Should any difficulties arise among the individ- ual organizations, the Inter-Fraternity Council in its advisory capacity, reasons and advises the respective groups. In this manner an efficient and swift settling of differences is accomplished with a general satisfac- tion to all parties. Besides being an advisory body, the Inter-Fraternity Council has been active in sponsoring athletics and social functions. This past year saw the addition of bowling to the list of friendly competitive sports already engaged in. In accomplishing its two-fold purpose the Inter-Fraternity Council has sponsored athletic competition, offering trophies to the victors, and a dance each term is looked forward to by both fraternity and non- fraternity men. This serves to give the students a few social functions during the year. The dance likewise is an appropriate setting for the presentation of the scholastic plaque by the council to the fraternity with the highest scholastic standing for the term. The Inter-Fraternity Council can well be proud of its accomplish- ments and of the progress it has made since its formation. Each year it has succeeded in improving on its past accomplishments and in strength- ening the ties of friendship already existing. The council, now a well organized and respected body, looks forward with eagerness to many more successful years at Tri-State. Ninety IT O man .]■ Rei;.in V. Lake A. Czechowicz E. Fields B. Stewart S. Sabick J. Sirianni H. Hutchinson R. Casellas L. Ramsay R. Schmidt J. Butler F. Horan E. Szydlowski J. Davidson J. Poweska W. Tuck E. DcBard Vice-President Lawrance Ramsay President Joe Poweska Scc.-Trcas. Edward J. Szydlowski Nhicty-oiie Alpha GamiTia Cmeaa January 7 of this year marked the anniver- sary of our first year at Tri-State. Although the Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity is com- paratively new, its standards, ideals, and rapid rate of progress have marked it outstanding on the campus. Sound leadership, backed by the principles of Catholicism, has carried our frater- : nity to the heights of success in a short time. A small but well founded brotherhood has concentrated our efforts toward the betterment of our scholastic and social standing on the campus. We are proud of the fact that we were the first fraternity on the campus to be awarded the coveted scholastic plaque. One of our outstanding achievements was the establishment of our new home, thus materially strengthening our group by giving us a closer bond of union and a greater interest in the organization. Our members have found time to interest themselves in campus activities to some extent. We have among us the editor and the business manager of the Modulus, the first president of Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary commercial fraternity, the secretary-treasurer of the Inter- Fraternity Council, the treasurer of the Student Council, and the treas- urer of Chi Epsilon, the Honorary Chemical Fraternity. We wish to commend the other fraternities on the campus for the fine spirit of co-operation they have shown, and for the courtesies and consideration they have extended to us throughout the year. Again the long arm of graduation has reached out and claimed some of our foremost leaders. We wish success to each of you in your new found positions, and may we who remain carry on the same tradi- tions which you have so faithfully lived up to. Ninety-fwo I l T. McMahon J. Nolan W. Coveney J. Regan A. Czechowicz F. Horan L. Dalton F. Finnegan R. Casbarro J. Fisch P. Weiss I S. Sahick I L. Danneker SPRING TERM ' 39 President Frederick Finnigan Treasurer Stanley Sabick Secretary Arnold Czechowicz ' Ninety-three Alpha l appa Pi Alpha Kappa Pi was founded at the Newark College of Engineering, New Jersey, on January 1, 1921. This year marks the fif- teenth anniversary of the founding of this fra- ternity on the campus of Tri-State College. Phi Lambda Tau was organized at Angola, Ind., on March 31, 1924, and after a period of five years, it became known as Alpha Delta Alpha. This organization has always had progress en- graved on the scroll of its ambitions, and with that in mind, Alpha Delta Alpha successfully petitioned Alpha Kappa Pi in 193 5. We, the present active members, are continually striving to maintain the record which has been handed down from those who preceded us. R. Alwood F. B. Faulkerson Prof. Summers Prof. Jones Atty. Baccheiet Prof. Ely D. McKinley H. Cooke F. Hoagland E. Thoreson O. Francis J. Hammcrschlag J. Poweska C. Orr J. Remington J. Gardiner T. Roscoe L. Heustis W. Johnson J. Juras R. White C. Sharpless C. Van Riper W. Hoeske Niiic ' fy-six 1 " iT " « . i(f ■ ( T? . .ittiflJI ril Prof. Collins W. Franzcn I. Common W. Metsgar E. Cleveland T. Kazbcrovitcli S. Conrow J. McGuincss C. Scheidccker D. Davis C. Buckley A. Cval R. Miller R. Erbe [. LaClair A. Stein G. Gabel R. Scott A. Vclthaus G. Knopf G. Grove G. Smith R. Dague Alpha Beta lends her support to all athletic activity, both intramural and varsity. We wish all our graduating brothers the greatest success upon their venture into a new life. To those who remain we hope that the example set by the graduating members will serve them in good stead. Our achievements have not been confined within the walls of our chapter house. Alpha Beta has always taken a prominent part in cam- pus activity, scholastically, fraternally, and ath- letically. Members of Alpha Kappa Pi may be found in every honorary society on this campus. WINTER TERM ' 39 President Albert Stein SPRING TERM ' 39 President John LaClair Vice-President Joe Poweska Niiic y-seieit f -t . Alpha LaiTibda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Ogle- thorpe University in 1916. It was the first fra- ternal organization at that institution following its reorganization in the same year. Originally formed as the Alpha Lambda Club, it was de- cided that the fraternity should become a na- tional order, and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia as Alpha Lambda Tau. There are now twenty-three active chap- ters. Psi Chapter was installed at Tri-State College on June 7, 1936, after a successful petition by the Sigma Mu Sigma National Fraternity, which desired to expand into a larger national organization. During the current year Psi Chapter has been successful in winning the Interscholastic basketball trophy, and in the winter term of 19 39 we again took possession of the Inter-Fraternity Scholarship Award. As in the past, we are still represented on the faculty by two of our brethren. Several of our brothers have been elected to membership in G. Couch R. Coleman A. Labun 1 R. Fellows L. Ramsay Prof. Shaw G. DeWolfe ■ E. Johnson R. Purcell If C. Steele Lvj H. Eby ■In M. Schroder ' Ki R. Lockerbie W. Barr E. Beshori J. Yeager R. Spiker R. Schmidt One Imndred H. Hutchinson C. Smith D. Wolf T. Laskowski S. Schwarz J. Brewster Prof. Miller V. Tuck R. Yorke J. Logan P. Nurmi H. McLean A. Wiltsc R. Brewer J. Gulas R. Williams M. Lucas R. Warner R. Greenich the various honorary fraternities of the campus, namely, Tau Sigma Eta, Chi Epsilon and Alpha Beta Alpha. We are also proud to have in our brotherhood the presidents of the Inter-Fraternity Council, of the Stu- dent Council, and of the 1939 senior class. Likewise a member of the 1939 varsity basketball team is among us. We wish our graduating brothers the greatest success, and hope that we who remain may follow the example set us by them. • • President C. Eugene Beshore Vice-President Ralph Coleman Master of Exchequer Lawrence Ramsay i One H ifidred One Eeta Phi Theta Beta Phi Theta had its beginning as a local fraternity at the Milwaukee State Normal School in November, 1917. It was organized by a group of young men who believed that brotherhood was essential and necessary to the welfare of student life. This fraternity flour- ished as a local organization until 1923. At this time plans were made for expansion, and when the first national convention was held in June, 1924, three chapters were represented. Since that time other local fraternities were induced to become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. The origin of our chapter, the Delta Chapter, of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity, dates back to 1922. At that time a group of men organized " The Four Eleven Gang. " The organization, meeting with such suc- cess, decided to expand in order to aflFord other students the opportunity A. Gerhardstein J. Davison C. Gray Q. Brady A. Mallory K. O ' Brien P. Barton A. Littleton R. Richardson J. Hegarty M. Crane J. Lehman L Kittel I. Smalis W. Peat One Hundred Four W. McKurdy B. Kelly E. Smathers J. Giblin C. Bottorflf P. Einik E. Ericson O. Proctor H. Browning G. Derbyshire B. Hazel R. KujawsUi K. Hewitt J. Leinard E. Szydlowski Treasurer Marshal Secretary Chaplain of enjoying this fine relationship. At this time the Lambda Phi Epsilon came to hfe. The result was a rapid increase in membership. About this time, a need of a home for the group was felt, thus bringing about the opening of the first fraternity house at Tri-State in 1925. Then in 1929, when the college recognized fraternities, it was thought advisable to have a national charter. Believing that sports and other activities should go hand in hand with our college educa- tion, we Betas have always taken an active part and have been successful in obtaining a high standing. May it be so we can all take part in the home-coming of " 42 " . Mack Gray Ed Szylowski John Leinard Arthur W. Mallory Master Paul Barton Second Councilor, Holiis llewitt G. Master, Arnold Gerhardstein • • • One Hun J rill Fiie i tii l€ta Alpha On December 26, 1931, during the Annual Convention held that year at Troy, N. Y., the Phi Alpha Lambda Fraternity merged with the Sigma Iota Fraternity, a strong Latin- American organization with chapters in the South, to form the present Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity, of which we are the Iota Chapter. The Sigma Iota Fraternity had been started in Baton Rouge, La., in 1912, and the Phi Lambda Alpha had been founded in New York in 1921. After the World War, the fraternities restarted their activities with great zeal, and all Latin -American societies adhered their chapters to it. At the present time, the Phi Iota Alpha includes eight chapters in the United States of America, and in itself is a zone of what is called the Latin-American Union, a well known organization with branches in every Latin-American country. Our aims are, besides fostering among our members a better sense of duty and study, to create the Latin atmosphere which is an integral part of our far away homes and to prepare our members to carry out in the future that great ideal of our organization: The political, social and economical union of all the Latin-American countries. Regarding our activities at Tri-State College, it is interesting to note that both the Inter-Fraternity Council and the Student Council were founded by members of our Iota Chapter. Today our Chapter has a membership of seventeen active members, all of whom have been chosen for their initiative and courage fit for the achievement of our basic ideal. The members of our chapter have expanded in our neighborhood the better understanding and knowledge of the ever progressing Latin- American countries. We who are staying want to insure those who are leaving and those who have recently left that we will recall and cherish throughout the years to come the moments spent in brotherly union. One Hundred Eight R. y Alvarez German E. Monoyo Charles Lang John F. Gonzalez Alfonso Ruiz Jose Fernandez E. Raniiro Castillo Jorge Cajigal Molina Rafael Baldo Maurice Castaneda Adolfo LaFitte Treasurer Vice-President President Secretary Sebastien Bonet Luis Miro Ramon Casellas Pedro Gonzalez One Hiiiulriil Nine Phi Sigma €iii The memorable day of November 28, 1900, marked the beginning of what was to some day become one of the largest and most well known fraternities in the East and Middlewest. It was on that date that in Zanesville, O., a small group of determined fellows banded together and or- ganized what is now the Phi Sigma Chi Frater- nity. Our own Delta Epsilon chapter was form- ed and admitted to the rolls of Phi Sigma Chi and also to the Tri-State College campus on April 17, 1927. Since that date it has always been known to prosper until at the present it is one of the strongest fraternities to boast a place on the Tri-State College campus. We dare not lose sight of the fact, however, that the fraternity is primarily the base of our learning to be better all-around men. From it we may gain the spirit of brotherhood and understanding, the sense of fair play and co-operation that is so essential in our school-work, and above all, the value of being in possession of that much coveted quality — sportsmanship. B. Stewart W. Charter A. Nicol R. Stocker E. DeBard M. Beasley L. Buchy R. Sautcr J. Butler A. Cromwelf— D. Chambers F. Strickland E. Benson E. Smith W. Colgan J. Lutz D. Cooper W. Thomas One Hiimlrcd T ivclve G. Thompson F. Seabert L. DeBrakaleer J. Ward C. Shoemaker K. Anderson !■. Juerling D. Scastrom T. Kitt J. Sirianni E. Mills E. Fields A. Chornobrywy E. Muiler X ' . Radut C. Bastian W. Davis V. Strojny During the past year the fraternity has been well represented in both the sports and literary field. We have with us the business manager of The Kisincf and president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, who served during the fall term of 1938. Delta Epsilon is now very near the top in the bowling league and we have been well represented the past winter in both the Inter-Society basketball league and the varsity basket- ball team of Tri-State. We are at the present looking forward with much interest to our nearing convention in Cleveland in 1940. At this time we wish to extend to our graduating members the congratulations and best wishes of the entire fraternity. May you achieve success in whatever you attempt. SPRING TERM ' 3 9 President Burnell Stewart Vice-President William Ben Charter Treasurer Ernest Mueller Secretary Edward De Bard WINTER TERM ' }9 President Louis Buchy Vice-President William Colgan • • • One Hundred Tbirleen ' fl ' ' t k- . t ' Tau Siaina Eta " The Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering I Society of Tri-State College was founded by the ' ■ Engineering Society in January, 1950. On i April 9, 1930, the charter was granted the so- ciety by the State of Indiana permitting the so- ; ciety 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 the Tau Sigma Eta, a student must have been registered in the College of Engineering for at least four terms prior to his election, shall have carried a minimum of twenty class hours per week, and shall have maintained an average of B or better for each of the four preceding terms. At the beginning of each term the names of eligible students are submitted to the society and seven candidates are elected to membership at the discretion of the members. The purpose of the organization is to reward outstanding scholar- ship among Tri-State students, and to act as an incentive for better and more intensive study on the part of the students of Engineering. It has served for nine years as a medium to inspire their co-operation and in- still the enthusiasm necessary to make it what it is today — a goal which the engineering student is proud to attain. With the hope that such recognition will encourage under-gradu- ates to more diligent study, and reward students for their scholastic efforts, Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering Society, through an ap- propriate 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 was elected as valedictorian of the class of ' 39. One Hundred Sixteen . KL ' inlicnz (. Juras D. Seastioni (. Hampshire T. Heath W. Thomas R. tireen H. Chapman . Johnson O. Norton |. Sander L. Mathewson A. Tucker J. Teagno A. Stein SPRING TERM ' 39 President Secretary A. V. Tucker Albert Stein WINTER TERM ' 3 9 President Howard Chapman Oiif Hiiiittntl Scnii ccii Chi Epsilcn Chi Epsilon, Honorary Chemical Engineer- ing Fraternity, was founded during the fall term of 1929 by a group ol Chemical Engineering students to stimulate more interest in Chemical Engineering. This aim has been kept in mind through the years and the ideals of the found- ers upheld. Chi Epsilon has obtained speakers for the former Engineering Society, sponsored field trips of interest to Chemical Engineering stu- dents, and purchased reference bocks for the college library. During the existence of the fraternity it has been the goal of all chemical students, and membership has been an honor worthy of work- ing for. Qualifications for membership have been raised from time to time and is now limited to a maximum of fifteen. Thus membership signifies scholastic excellence and good personal character. Members of the Chi Epsilon have been active in other organizations on the campus. They have held office in the Chemical Engineering So- ciety, have been members of the various fraternities, the Dramatic Club, the Glee Club, and the Student Council. Two of the officers of the class of 193 8 were members of Chi Epsilon. In the future, as in the past, Chi Epsilon will furnish outstanding men to help carry on the affairs on the campus. One Hiiiuhcd Er bfccii W. B.irr Prof. McFerrln A. Czechowicz Prof. Moore O. Norton SPRING TERM ' 39 President Secretary Mark Fretz Harvey BuUis FALL TERM ' 39 President Charles Nearing 0)U ' Hiiihlrccl Nint ' fiii Epsilen H. Turner W. Clemens B. Euster A. Benson R. Williamson D. Heritage D. Shriver G. Anderson J. Carter J. Sander C. Chester M. Cummings R. Easley R. Smith Eta Chapter of Rho Epsilon is the newest national honorary fraternity on Tri-State ' s campus. The purpose of this organization is to encourage experimental radio activity among American college students; to foster orderly operating; to exchange news items for college papers through the short wave stations; to reward those members or alumni who have made outstanding contributions to the field or radio. Members are elected from students regularly enrolled in Tri-State College, special students, and members of the faculty. To be eligible for election the student must hold at least a class " B " amateur license. SPRING TERM ' 39 President . A. E. Benson Vice-President Julius Sandor Secretary Donald Heritage Owe Hiiiiilrcd Tuciit Alpha Eeta Alpha Prof. Hoke Prof. Hoolihan S. Engel T. Lyons R. Greenich R. Hawkinson G. Torres D. Fales L. Easterday F. Hoagland T. Laskowski M. Garrett L. Dalion ' Alpha Beta Alpha Honorary Commercial Society of Tri-State College was founded in Sep- i tember, 1938. The purpose of the Society is to , reward outstanding scholarship among Tri- State students in the School of Commerce. The charter members were: Ted Lyon, Sidney S. Engel, Robert G. Greenich, Lawrence D. Dal- ton, Robert McComb, Robert Hawkinson, and Caspar Torres. Eligibility for election to the society is based on previous grades. Candidates must have maintained an average grade of B or better for four terms prior to his election. He must have carried a minimum of twenty class hours per week. Lists of eligible candidates are submitted at the beginning of each term and four candidates are elected to mem- bership. Under the guidance of Professors Hoke and Hoolihan, the society serves to help its members maintain their scholastic standing and also serves to provide an incentive for future members to pursue their studies with greater diligence and perseverance. SPRING TERM ' 39 President Vice-President Sidney S. Engel Ted Lyon WINTER TERM ' 59 President Robert G. Greenich Owe Hundred Twcnty-unc Alpha Psi Cmeaa R. Preston R. Hilar Prof. Rose B. Euster R. Miner W. Patchen E. Watklns W. Wing S. Warner O. Green J. Richmond Prof. Shanl; L. Easterday ii lS r Alpha Psi Omega Is a National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity conceived to honor meri- torious work in college dramatics. Its aims are to develop dramatic talent, to cultivate a taste for the best in the drama, and to foster the cultviral values developed by the theatre. In pur- suance of these aims, the fraternity has become widespread throughout the United States pro- viding a wise fellowship and mutual service to those interested in the college theatre. The Zeta Psi chapter, although it has been in existence on the Tri-State campus for only three years, has been very active. It has sponsored plays through the Dramatic Club which have not only been well received on this campus, but have been awarded recognition by " The Playbill, " the Alpha Psi Omega journal. Each spring the fraternity and the Dramatic Club entertain with a formal dinner-dance at Potawatomi Inn. These parties have always met with much success and have become one of the social high- lights of these college years, a fact which is in itself jus- tification for the continuance of this type of work. WINTER TERM ' 39 President R. Hiler SPRING TERM ' 3 9 President J. Richmond i One Hundred Tivcnfy-tivo mm j -% ■ !«,. Chinese Club • hfm, K. Ezs:s Tt.En [Z. Nxfira S os L , Jae i a Chj ' kles Cm y, A WORD FROM THE PRESIDENT: As president of the club I wish to express my sincerest appreciation for the hearty co-operation of every member, our college, and many of our American friends who have helped to make the present admin- istration a successful one. This has been shown by the success of the first " Chinese Nite " which was held November 18, 1938. For the designs of this page we are indebted to our enthusiastic and artistic member, Mr. Sam W. Lee, to whom we now express our sincere thanks. As one of the outstanding and most active student clubs on the campus of Tri-State College, we always wish to co-operate with other organizations in their activities. Furthermore, our club always has the tendency to create a closer relationship between China and the United States of America. LUM YEE HING. President Theodore Ning Secretary Kenneth Ing Vice-President Sam Lee I One Hundred T wcuty-four One Hiiinlrcd T urii y-six He " ISM iti - r . V • Tfear ' CO t JACK noLAn EDITOR, T " « TOM McMAHOn BU .M6 . ?C, J4CK GIBiin ADV. MGL ii M.C4 T nffiA BOB DILLINGe ACT. fa A I fD. JIM WHIT-E- MAEY!n6A£KT Ai T ADV mzic mm JOHN L06An ADV F2WEIC BEADY BY DILGAEP AeT APV , ' rA jmum JACULTTADV. ' " ' f p fRAnX-HORAn MU bD. IDn Y WGf L P+ 0T0 «. ' RGBfRTOKmitH BEmARPfU IK I MOHCA aU yOCIHYfR fACULTY fP. PHGTG BOB, MH U MirCEU4nE0U 1 IDOtt ;i APIR0 ADV. The Ueflcction of ' " tivities THE KISMEJ MK ' i- of Tri-State Collegt- TRI-STATEMNS : FROM CONCORIDA AND BLUFFTONj NO. « aNCE JAN. 28 ERATERNITY VE MARKS I Speaks - - - »»H M » I n 1 1 1 1 1 1 m M u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i Mj; »i4 The President »- 4 to Nti.. % " S . % -f ooua, Pa Tri-State 3 " % l 9 n.. : ' 7T) % «1 i »iue col. (0 r SOOPi ' i ' - " mm. The rvismet Although a bi-weekly publication. The Kisiiicf has endeavored throughout nineteen thirty-nine to familiarize the student body with campus activities at Tri-State, and to serve as a reminder in the future. Servmg both engineers and commercial students alike, the col- lege publication has presented articles dealing with the functions of society life at Tri-State, and brought out the benefits and routine of the several clubs and organizations. The various fraternities about the cam- pus expressed themselves in each issue, introducing their many accom- plishments by way of sports and scholastic ability. No little space in T m ' Kiauict was allowed for slapstick expression. " The Snoopin ' Column, " " They Say, " and many others, lent much en- joyment to some, and temporary embarrassment to several. The idiosyn- crasies of those who abound in frivilous pleasure were brought to light in such fashion as to avoid abuse, and introduce comedy. Collegiate jokes were scattered throughout the several issues. " The President Speaks, " and the editorials lent a more serious tone to The Kismet, involving short discussions on character building, and in a sense, aids for the betterment of the individual. Periodic occasions were elucidated upon historically, for the readers ' interest. The Kismet staff enjoyed a very successful year through the earnest co-operation of its readers and reporters. It is greatly anticipated that future issues shall improve and progress continually that a publication may ensue of which Tri-State may justly be proud. Ohi ' HiinJnJ Thhty-oiic eiee Club At the beginning of the fall term in September, the Glee Club elected the first officers that organization has had for several years, and under the leadership of the capable and willing Professor Harshman, the Glee Club embarked on an exceedingly active term. After the inauguration of the idea of Theory Nite, the Glee Club prepared and entered its representative float into the parade of the evening, and proudly walked away with the first prize. Now the organization is determined to keep the trophy in their possession by entering the prize-winning float in the next Theory Nite parade. The Glee Club has made several trips to neighboring cities and has sung a great number of times before student audiences in the various schools. Many of the scheduled trips were postponed, however, because of illness and of the unsatisfactory weather conditions at their scheduled times. The organization has several trips to make in the immediate future, among which is a program to be presented over Radio Station WOWO in Fort Wayne. Probably the very most successful undertakings of the newly form- ed group were the banquets. These were open to anyone wishing to attend and several guests were present at both meetings. Guest speakers were invited, and with the president as the master of ceremonies, the banquets were carried on in such a manner so that everyone present at the time agreed that they were the most successful of all the society ' s banquets held. With all its activities, the Glee Club can not forget the enjoyment of being asked to present short programs at the Christmas and Easter Chapels which are held annually in the college auditorium. They were also asked to sing at the Methodist and Congregational Churches in Angola, and the Angola High School before the student body. A benefit show given by the group proved exceedingly successful, and at present, the members of the club are anticipating the final ban- quet and meeting of the year. At this time the Glee Club will close its books on a sea- son which has been most successfully and capably managed by its director and offi- ff ' t f One Hiimlrcil Th ' irly-tivo First row (left to right) — R. H.ill, J. Valentine, H. Bechtal, J. Lewis, J. Achor, J. Entrikin, W. Ruge. Second row (left to right) — H. Clark, R. P. Ellington, J. Schucll, |. Brewster, D. McCleery, C. Moore, A. Mallory, A. Smith, C. Trishman. Third row (left to right) — M. Moore, P. Cowgill, R. Purcell, T. Laskowski, R. Stocker, R. Burner, R. Kitchen, R. Brower, J. Hamnicrschlag, H. Mann, Prof. Harshman. OCTETTE: Arthur W. Mallory Harley Mann Bill Ruge James Entrikin Roland Brower Curtis Trishman Paul Cowgill Ray Burner One Hundred Thirty-three Dramatic Club The Tri-State College Dramatic Club is an institution on the cam- pus. Four major productions, or one play a term during the school year, with the outdoor presentation of a Shakespearean play is the traditional schedule of the Dramatic Club. At Christmas time " The Shepherd ' s Star " was presented. At Easter two one-act plays, " Nocturne " by Helen Welshimer, written especially for the Dramatic Club, and " His Cross " were beautifully and successfully presented. Alpha Psi Omega, Dramatic Club and Psi Iota Xi Sorority presented most successfully Philip Barry ' s " Spring Dance " during the fall term with many social functions attending. An English comedy by Noel Coward is being considered for presentation during commencement week. Last year Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night " was given and in spite of rainy weather was a pronounced success. Dramatics at Tri-State means quality and quantity of presentation. There are no dues and one may join the organization and take part in the interesting weekly meetings which are conducted under Prof. Charles Shank ' s capable direction. The club numbers thirty-five members with a waiting list. A spring tour, dinner dance, doughnuts and cider at the State Park —are high lights of the club ' s social year. Alpha Psi Omega ' s dinner for the pledges at Hotel Hendry ' s private dining room was an outstanding event in campus fraternity functions. A skit called " Tobacco Alley " — a tributary of " Tobacco Road, " was a smash hit when husky engineers presented it at the Annual Alum- ni Banquet this year. The Dramatic Club, by the quality of work done and dramatic lit- erature produced, has passed the amateur standing. The club holds the enviable record of being the best of its kind in the Middlewest. One H II ml nil Thirty- four Canadian Club Top row — J. Gardner, E. Mills, W. Swiczer, J. Zorzi, W. Cove- ney, R. Kemp, E. Lampkin, A. Chornobrywy. Second row — C. Franklin, F. Schram, F. Snow, W. Banfield, W. Metzger, H. Fiutchinson, P. Stibbard, W. Paton, G. Hyde. Front row — A. McCulloch, E. Douglass, J. Morille, C. Reach - crford, R. Yorke, C. Chester, Prof. Boagey, Advisor. Absent — G. Smith, L. Mott, A. Baldwin, C. Mitchell, P. Bell, W. Quinn, D. Calnitsky, J. Mil- lie, K. Schram, G. Mereweather, R. Davis, L. Bazinet, W. Don- ndl. The Canadian Club of Tri-State College was founded in January, 1937, and since that time has been an active organization on the campus. The aims of the organization are to benefit students in school from Can- ada by providing a means of becoming better acquainted with each I other and furthering their mutual interests. The club is very apprecia- tive of the support given it by the college and the city, and has won for itself a standing among the other organizations on the campus. In this respect one of the objects of the Canadian Club is being steadily fulfilled, that being to foster an ever-increasing neighborly feeling between the two countries. Meetings are held every two weeks each term. These assemblies take the form of business meetings and social gatherings for the purpose of entertainment, or the discussion of some local or international subject. The club does not tolerate political or sectarian differences so that topics of the day may be more freely discussed, and a fuller knowledge of the matter obtained without personal differences being a handicap. All Canadian students are eligible for membership in the organization, and are urged to become members, whole-heartedly entering into the spirit of the Canadian Club, and doing their part to make the club advance in every way. It is the desire of the club to have a house of its own, to provide a club room available to the members, and have a convenient meeting place. The Canadian Club of Tri-State College is affiliated with the Association of Canadian Clubs of Canada. This iffil aiiiliation gives its members privileges bet other Canadian Clubs throughout the continent and provides that members of this club automatically become members of the Cana- dian Club at home. To the graduating class of 1939 the Canadian Club offers their congratulations and best wishes. SPRING TERM ' 39 President Ernest Douglass WINTER TERM ' i9 FALL TERM ' 3 8 j President Cecil Reatherford President Charles Nearin One Hnrnlred Thirty-six ISlADlANl CLUB I adiinah Society 1 At M 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 edu- cational, social, and spiritual life of its members, I and to promote better understanding among the various faiths represented on the campus. It was only fitting that the sponsor and ad- visor of the group be a man whose true nature would reveal itself in a sincere effort to convey to a group such as the Kadimah Society, the spiritualistic and cultural impetus so necessary for the complete fulfill- ment of the group ' s aims. The society, accordingly, invited Rabbi Irving A. Weingart, of the Congregation B ' nai Jacob in Fort Wayne, to fill this post, and Rabbi Weingart ' s gracious acceptance and fulfill- ment of this task has earned him a place in the heart of every brother of Kadimah. The climax of the work of organization was reached on February 2, 193 8, when the Kadimah Society was officially recognized by the Board of Directors of the College. In April, 1938, the society received its charter, as an active group in the state, from the Indiana Union of Jewish Youth. From the first moment of its conception m the minds of its found- ers, the Kadimah Society has progressed tremendously to the present time, and from all indications will continue this trend. To its graduating members the society offers heartiest congratula- tions and wishes them every success in their chosen professions. One Hiiiulrcd Thirty-eight I. Bernstein, A. Levine, Rabbi Weingart, I. Levinson, I. Shapiro P. Sweiden, H. Becker, H. Dovener, S. Engel, D. Calnitsky. OFFICERS FALL TERM WINTER TERM President Sidney S. Engel President Isadore Levinson Vice-President Isadore Levinson Vice-President Isidore Shapiro Secretary Isidore Shapiro Secretary Philx Sweiden Treasurer Morris MiUstein Treasurer Arnold M. Levine SPRING TERM President Arnold M. Levine Vice-President . . . Irving S. Bernstein Secretary Philx Sweiden Treasurer . . Sidney S. Engel One II iniiliid Thiiiy-iihic fwji ri rf i 1 1 1 II ' Mhl iymiill I ilB A A Trumpets — R. Hirschy, D. McCleery, J. Millinan, R. Hail, D. Chambers, T. Lyons Clarinets — P. Arnold, D. Vittorio, W. Gowans, S. Pepe, H. Mould. Flute— G. Kohl. Saxophone — A. Smith. Altos — K. Gooch, R. Stoker. Trombones — C. Kelly, C. Elberty. Baritone — R. Allett, E. MacFarren. Bass Drum — R. Burner. Snare Drum — L. C. Leas Cymbals — J. Achor Cand This year a new organization has appeared on the campus. For several years Tri-State students have been urging the organi- zation of a college band. This year, the Board of Directors decided to sponsor a college band to be conducted in a manner similar to that of the College Glee Club. Thirty boys signed up for membership. Prof. Harshman was appointed director, and rehearsals began. The result was far greater than was expected and we now have a well balanced band doing nice work. Being a new organization, the work has been confined mostly to rehearsing but in addition to the rehearsals the band played at all the home basketball games and did every fine work. The interest taken by the members and by the student body at large, is such that the Tri-State College Band is sure to become a very popular campus organization. One Hit ml ml Forty • • • Theory Night Something new and diflferent in the entertainment field was presented to students of Tri-State and towns people of Angola on the night of October 31, 1939, with the introduction of Theory Nite, sponsored by the Student Council of Tri-State College. Through the co-operation of the Directors of the college, the merchants of Angola, and the students of Tri-State, Halloween took on a more quiet and organized aspect. A grand and glorious parade opened the ceremony. A large number of floats and masked delegations, representing the various organizations and fraternities on the campus streamed smartly up the main streets of Angola, eager to win the several prizes awarded to the floats and masked delegations. The entire mound, appropriate for the festive occasion, took on the appearance of a street fair. A maximum attendance of out-of-towners mingled with city folks, and students, rapidly diminished the plentiful supply of ham sandwiches, cider and dough- nuts, served under large tents erected for the occasion. The experiment, Theory Nite at Tri-State, was as successful as anticipated, and similar functions in future years will cease the destruction of the past and lend clean fun and entertainment to Halloween nights in the future. Owe H 1111(1 ml For y-oiie Engineers Eanauet The Annual Engineers ' Banquet took place the evening of February 14, 1939, in the Angola Masonic Temple. One hundred alumni availed themselves of the opportunity to return to their Alma Mater to view its progress, renew old acquaintances, and meet the present Tri-State men. Judge Clyde C. Carlin, popular member of the bar, once again acted as master of ceremonies, and, as usual, his inimitable and excellent humor was deeply enjoyed by those present. Raymond E. Willis, well known publisher, was principal speaker. Famous throughout the state as a speaker, Mr. Willis ' address was greatly appreciated by alumni and stu- dents alike. Due to illness, President Handy was unable to attend the affair. Professor William Pfeifer, taking his place, was indeed heartily greeted. At the conclusion of Mr. Pfeifer ' s talk, a lasting applause ensued, as those present rose in deep respect. Each alumnus said a few words concerning his position and accomplishments in the business world. An institution at Tri-State, the Annual Engineers ' Banquet has be- come rooted in the annals of the college. Much pleasure is derived, for alumni sense a feeling of friendship that is lasting, and students receive valuable information from the field. Students make the college, and alumni uphold its traditions. It is fortunate that an occasion has been set aside that these bodies might meet. Attend your future banquets, seniors, for only in this way may you continue to know Tri-State and respect it. One H undred Torty-tivo Inter-Fraternity Dance On January 8, 1939, the annual Inter-Fraternity Dance was in the limehght. Both the students and faculty enjoyed the purple light, in rhythm, as they listened to Steve Clark and his orchestra, who provided the necessary tremor to instill pleasurable sighs and sobs to the various and sundry, as they drifted round and round in semi-conscious fantasy. Everyone at the dance appeared happy— many felt that way. Glamor and gaiety were prevalent. Balloons and streamers filled the air with bubbling flickers, as the soft glow of lamps played teasingly on the vari- ous attractions. Unique programs were provided and original favors, in the form of celluloid " T " squares were greatly appreciated. During the occa- sion, the scholastic trophy was presented to the Alpha Lambda Tau Fra- ternity for its members ' abiHty in that function of school life during the term. ' Tis true, the Inter-Fraternity Dance has gone, but the delightful memories of its realism shall linger long in the hearts and minds of those present. One H II mi red Forty- four One HniidrcJ I ' or y-six 54 " " i . „ I iliiMlllli ' " -: irtrm i j iiM xssi ai! ,■ ■-■, ;? f ««a mm 11 Hi! •F . I t ■ I 1 ; 1 I I 1 ' M! nr T. Varsity Sauad Back row — 14, Roscoe; 13, Rolim; 3, Chambers; 12, McKinley; 10, Dyer; 6, Melvin; 2, Sydlowski; 7, Lyon. Coach Druckamiller; 8, Rupp; 4, Bessonc; 0, Greeiilcli; 11, Kittel; 1, Fisher; Manager Hoske. Missing from picture — Gamber. One Huinlri ' il Forty-eight basketball Tri-State College has just completed a year of very successful basketball, having won 14 games and lost 5. Tri-State and the student body are proud of the record made by their basketball team this year. I wish to thank the faculty, student body, the band, the yell lead- ers and sports writers for the excellent support given the team and myself all season. The following factors have contributed to our good season: The fine co-operation among the team members, the fine physical condition of the players, prompt execution of the orders given by those m charge, the desire to win, lack of jealousy among high scorers, the sacrificing of their schooltime for the team, the support of the faculty, student body, band, yell leaders, and sports writers. Our schedule has been strengthened for next year by the addition of Albion, Adrian, Laurence Tech of Detroit, and possibly Kalamazoo and Alma, Mich., Colleges. Tri-State will have a good team next season, providing the old team members return, and we can replace the two excellent guards lost by graduation. Help us next year by purchasing a season ticket at the beginning of the year. EMERY DRUCKAMILLER, Coach. One Hundred Forty -nine 19J9 Sauad " Wes " Dyer, Muskegon Heights, Mich Center 6 ' 3 " " Alfalfa Bill " Gamber, Fayette, O. Forward 6 ' 1 " " Whitey " Grccnich, Coldwater, Mich. F. and G. 5 ' 8 " " Herb " Kittle, Long Island, N. Y. Guard Til " " Ted " Lyon, Buchanan, Mich. Guard 6 ' " Mel " Melvin, Indianapolis, Ind. F. and G. Til " Marion Rohm, Ashley, Ind. Forward 5 ' IU " Jack Rupp, Three Rivers, Mich Forward 5 7 " " Ed " Sydlowski, Wyandotte, Mich. Guard 5 ' 10 " Frank Bessone, Three Rivers, Mich. Forward 5 ' 7 " Don Chambers, East Moline, 111. Center 6 ' John Fisher, Piqua, O Guard 6 ' 10 " Don McKinley, Montclair, N. J. F. and C. 5 ' lV " Tommy " Roscoe, Chicago, 111. Guard 5 ' 1 1 " One Hundred Fifty Date Nov. 24 Nov. 31 Dec. 3 Dec. 10 Dec. 13 Dec. 14 7 13 14 I.1I1. IS 2 1 J,in. 26 ,|.in. 3 1 Feb. 2 Feb. S Feb. 1 1 Feb. 16 Feb. 2 5 4 Sauad l eccrd Score Place Opponents Trl-St.ue Opponents Ani oLi Pok.igon State Park 36 28 Angola Pckagon State Park 43 18 Angola Karr College 46 22 Angola Defiance College 28 50 Olivet, Mich. Olivet College 33 30 Hillsdale, Mich. Hillsdale College 20 30 Grand Rapids, Mich. Grand Rapids 29 5 7 Fort Wayne, Ind. Concordia College 3 2 23 BlulVton, O. BlufFtcn College 3 3 17 Van Wert, O. GIffin 29 50 Angola Tittin 45 41 Fort Wayne, Ind. Indiana Tech 44 27 Angola Olivet College 42 33 Angola Cleary College 42 40 Angola Indiana Tech 33 J2 Defiance, O. Defiance College 43 38 Angola Bluffton College 24 33 Angola Girtin College 42 30 Ypsilantl, Mich. Cleary College 26 25 One 1 1 II lid red rif y-onc r D • • INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CUP Sponsored by the Student Council and awarded to the Alpha Lambda Tau Fraternity, victors of the elimination intramural basket- ball league. One Huh J red Fifrty-two Intramural Casketball Record The Intramural Basketball League was sponsored by the Student Council. All organizations in the council had the privilege of entering a team if they so desired. The scheduling and management of the games was under the supervision of Wilfred Wing, a council representative from the Radio Engineering Society. These games were played as pre- liminaries to the varsity games. je Opponents Winner January 14 Phi Sigma Chi Alpha Lambda Tau January 18 Mechanical Engineers Alpha Kappa Pi January 21 Aeronautical Engineers Sigma Epsilon lanuary 31 Radio Engineers Newman Club February 2 Sigma Epsilon Chemical Engineers February 2 Dramatic Club Civil Engineers February 8 Alpha Kappa Pi Alpha Lambda Tau February 16 Newman Club Alpha Lambda Tau February 16 Civil Engineers Sigma Epsilon 1-ebruary 2 5 Sigma Epsilon Alpha Lambda Tau Oiu ' Huiiilrcil l-ifty-tbrfi • • • INTER-FRATERNITY BASEBALL CUP Sponsored by The Inter-Fraternity Council Won by the Alpha Kappa Pi Fraternity One HnnihcJ Vifty-four Inter-Praternity Ccwiinfi Leafiue sponsored by The Inter-Fraternity Council Won by the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity Date Ncv IS Dec. 9 Dec. 9 6 j.,n. 13 Jin. n 21 Jan. 22 27 Jan. 29 Feb. 4 Feb. S Feb. 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 17 Feb. 19 Feb. 26 Mar 3 Mai- 11 Mar 24 Mar . 26 Mar . 31 Apr . 16 Games Opponent Won Lost Alpha Lambda Tau 1 - Beta Phi Thcta 3 Alpha Lambda Tau 1 - Beta Phi Theta 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 1 - Alpha Gamma Omega 1 2 Alpha Gamma Omega 1 2 Beta Phi Theta « 5 Alpha Lambda Tau 3 Phi Sigma Chi 1 2 Alpha Kappa Pi I 2 Alpha Lambda Tau 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 1 2 Alpha Gamma Omega 3 Alpha Lambda Tau 1 2 Alpha Gamma Omega 1 2 Phi Sigma Chi 1 2 Beta Phi Theta 3 Beta Phi Theta 3 Alpha Lambda Tau 1 2 Beta Phi Theta 3 Alpha Lambda Tau 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 2 Games Winner Won Lost Phi Sigma Chi 2 1 Alpha Kappa Pi 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 2 1 Alpha Gamma Omega 3 Phi Sigma Chi 2 1 Alpha Lambda Tau 2 I Phi Sigma Chi 2 1 Alpha Lambda Tau 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 3 Beta Phi Theta : . 2 1 Alpha Gamma Omega . 2 1 Phi Sigma Chi 3 Phi Sigma Chi 2 1 Beta Phi Theta 3 Beta Phi Theta 2 1 Alpha Kappa Pi 2 1 Beta Phi Theta 2 1 Alpha Kappa Pi 3 Phi Sigma Chi 3 Phi Sigma Chi 2 1 Alpha Kappa Pi 3 Alpha Kappa Pi 3 Phi Sigma Chi 2 One Hiiinlicd i ' ifl -fiic One Hiiiidrcil liffy-six fid " ' ■. ' S M Q An Appreciatien This year book was made possible greatly through the aid of our advertisers. Therefore the Moduhis 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. Index t€ Advertisers PAGE Angola Bottling Works 173 Angola, City of 165 Angola Bowling Alley 173 Angola State Bank 160 Adams Clark 180 Balfour, I. G 180 Beatty ' s Bakery 177 Beatty ' s Cafe 166 Bledsoe ' s Beach 169 Brokaw Theatre 17S Casebeer, C. A 174 Central Garage 173 Cline Picture Shop 167 College Barber Shop 170 College Book Store 166 Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. 170 Dentists 170 Doc ' s Lunch 172 Doyle, Bob, Cleaner 179 Doctors 171 Eat, The 180 Edwards-Haldeman Co. 176 Faculty, Tri-State College 164 Gaycrest Dairy 173 Gibson, C. L 173 Golden Auto Parts 168 Guidi Hall 174 Harmony Inn 173 Helme Alwood 171 Hendry Hotel 176 Hettema Bros 173 Holderness Jewelry 177 House Mothers 180 Jarrard ' s Toggery 175 PAGE Klink Funeral Home 178 Kolb Drug Store 178 Kratz Drug Store 176 Lakeland Ice Cream Co 179 Love, W. W 179 Maumee Sinclair Station 176 Mendenhall ' s News Agency 179 McBride Cleaners 178 M. E. Church 170 Modern Laundry 178 Modern Store 174 Miller Dry Cleaners 173 Mielke ' s Produce 179 McCool, Brown 173 Nome, K. P 180 Owens ' Haberdashery 169 Potawatomi Inn 179 Penney, J. C. Co 175 Perley, Harold 176 Publix Cafe 176 Rieke Sail Boats 172 Romero, L. P., Plumbing 174 Schrader ' s 177 Shank, Dan, Lumber Co 168 Steve ' s Radio Shop 170 Strand Theatre 168 Steuben Printing Co. 167 Steuben County Bank 169 Sunrise Dairy 174 Saint Anthony ' s Catholic Church 174 Ted ' s Men ' s Store 177 Tri-State Diner 178 Tri-State Cleaners 177 Tompkin ' s Ice Cream Store ... 174 Unique Cafe 172 One Hundred Sixty-three THE FACULTY of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Extends Its Best Wishes for the Success of the 1939 MODULUS One Hundred Sixty -four THE CITY OF ANGOLA Extends Its Best Wishes to the Students and Faculty of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Otie Hitiidrcil Si y-fit ' e 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 MAY WE EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1939 BILATTY ' S CAFi: C. V. BEATTY One Hundred Sixty-six WE CONGRATULATE THE MODULUS STAFF FOR THE FINE RESULTS OF THEIR EFFORTS IN PRODUCING THIS BEAUTIFUL 5 ' ORK Steuben Printing Conipany Piiii iii; That Pleases COMPLIMENTS (Tline 4 icture Sl)op One Uuiidiid Si -sci cti THANKS : For Your Patronage, Fellows! Best of luck in years to come STRAND: " House of Hits ' GOLDEN AUTO PARTS " Complete Parts Service " Tires Batteries Phone 275 Angola, Indiana DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. Incorporated Angola, Indiana " OOeixitkiHc to ouiw VJiili " 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 Oiw Hundred Sixty-cig jf BLEDSOES BEACH LAKE JAMES DANCING SWIMMING The AiJiiiscimiil Center Compliments of OWENS ' HABERDASHERY ALWAYS THE SMARTEST OF MERCHANDISE THE Steuben Counti] State Dank We Appreciate Students ' Accounts All Deposits Insured Up to $5,000 One Hundred Si f -niiie DENTISTS Compliments of Dr. J. D. Becker, D.D.S. Compliments of Dr. C. E. Ingalls, D.D.S. Compliments of Dr. S. F. Aldrich, D.D.S. Compliments of Drs. C. C. and L. L. Wolfe, D.D.S. Compliments of St. Antnoiiv| s Catliolic Ckurcli Rev. Andrew Maas, Pasfor TO ALL WHO 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, Pasfor Compliments MR. MRS. H. E. CURTIS " Jnsf Off the Campus " Congratulations, Class of 1939 From a Ch.E. of 1938 MITZIE ' S TONSORIAL PARLOR " CoUcg,e Barber Shop " RADIO SUPPLIES AND HOME EQUIPMENT All Leading Brands Wholesale and Retail STEVE ' S RADIO SHOP W9FFI Phone 70 One Ilniulrccl Seventy DOCTORS Dr. D. W. Creel, M. D. General Medical and Surgical X-Ray Office Hours 2-4 P. M. Compliments of Dr. S. S. Frazier, M. D. Compliments of Dr. W. H. Lane, M. D. Compliments of Drs. M. M. Crum and O. H. Swantusch, M. D. Compliments of Dr. K. Jackson, M. D. Compliments of Dr. L. L. F.berhart As to Wemmin: Make haste slowly. Out of sight, out of mind. A man may be poison but some girls can sw.illow anything;. Smartest thins? a wom.Tn does is act dumb. HELME ALWOOD ANGOLA, INDIANA One Huinlrcil Sciciily- Across from Hotel UNIQUE CAFE Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunday RIEKE SAIL Er BOAT CQ. Located on Clear Lake, Indiana Marine Service and Equipment Including the New Boyce-Meier Sextant $4.5 Boyce-Meier Pelorus . $8.50 DOCS LUNCH Short Orders Regular Meals All Kinds of Sandwiches HOME OF THE HOME-MADE PIES BEST STEAKS IN TOWN " Try Us Once ami Yuii Eat Here Always " Leonard " Doc " Boyce, ¥rop. Your Uncle Stanley Sezr ' ' Men with wooden heads shouldn ' t play with saws. It is better to remain silent and be considered a fool, than to speak and remove all doubt of it. Any fool can ask a question that a wise man cannot answer. As the twig is bent so shall the tree grow. It is a great life if you don ' t awaken. Never make excuses, your enemies don ' t believe you, and your friends don ' t need any. Little things done well are the thin edge of the wedge to better things. ' ' Saying!, taken from Stanley Sabick ' s Scraf) Book of w ise sayings heard on Tri-State College Campus. On lliiinhcil Sei ' cnty-two COMPLIMENTS OF C. L. GIBSON BEVERAGES TRI-STATE STUDENTS We give you our Compliments very best wishes. We also give you the very best of there is in Dry Cleaning " BROWNIE " McCOOL MILLER ' S DRY CLEANING Phone 438 COMPLIMENTS Compliments of OF ANGOLA BOWLING ANGOLA BOTTLING ALLEY WORKS Bowl and Play Table Tennis Charles Rodebaugh for Prop. Healthful Recreation GAYCREST DAIRY Compliments for CENTRAL GARAGE Quality and Service Harley Mann, Prop. Frank Gay, Prop. Phone Angola 3 COMPLIMENTS Compliments OF HEIIEMA BROS. HARMANY INN Building Contractors One Hundred Seventy-three 4h To the Class of ' 39 we wish to offer our congratulations — our hope for your future success — our sincere appreciation for your patronage. ThE MCDrCN $T€CE FRED SMITH HAROLD HUGHES Compliments of L. P. ROMERO Plumbing Heating Electrical Service Compliments of C. A. CASEBEER Chrysler uiid Plymoiilb Motor Caks Compliments of SUNRISE DAIRY J. A. Campbell, Proi . GUIDI HALL Modern Home for Students Home Cooking Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Reese Coi!}i,ratiilafioin, Graduates! TOMPKIN ' S ICE CREAM STORE Ellen Thumm, Manager Otic Hunched Seventy-four COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROKAW NORTHERN INDIANA ' S FINEST THEATRE SHOWS ONLY THE BEST PICTURES Stetson Hats Interwoven Socks Wc wisli to thank you for your past patronage and wish you much success in future years. JARRARD ' S MEN ' S WEAR Jarman Shoes Jantzen Swimwear OUR RELATION TO THE PUBLIC— The relation of th e 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 Hiimlrcd Set fii y-fii c KRATZ DRUG STORE The e ccd2Ji store Compliments and Best Wishes Sheaffer, Wahl and Parker Pens Eastman Kodaks and Films Compliments HOTt:i. HENDRY Luscious Home Cooking Catering to Banquets, Dinner Parties Luncheons, Breakfast Clubs Angola, Indiana MAUMEE SINCLAIR STATION Gas Oil Complete Lubrication FRATERNITY JEWELRY Rings, Badges, Favors Programs EDWARDS-HALDEMAN CO. Farwell Building Detroit, Michigan Compliiuenti of PUBLIX CAFE Garold Renner Best Wishes to Class of 1939 PERLEY ' S Harold Perley, Frop. One Hundred Seventy-six Congratulations Seniors We wish to take this space to express our appreciation for your patronage and wish each one of you tlie utmost success and happiness in your chosen held. MEN ' S STORE Rciiienihtr SCHRADER ' S for Radios — Sporting Goods Auto Accessories Angola Phone 270 ELGIN WATCHES For Every Purpose HARRY HOLDERNESS Jeweler Comphments of BEATTY ' S BAKERY C. E. Beatty DRY CLEANING OUR REGULAR PRICE Suits { f Overcoats |ll I Cloth Coats, Women ' s All Work Guaranteed DRESSING, ALTERING. DYEING TRI-STATE CLEANERS R. E. Lindsay, Manager We call for and deliver Phone IL Rear of Owens ' Haberdashery One HiinJred Seien y-seien Greetings Students Have you procured your Laundry and Dry Cleaning Tickets yet? The best discount offered you of any place in town. All Mending Done Free IVIODERN LAUNDRY Phone 422 ICUtik B iFuttpral l atn McBRIDE — Dependable — DRY CLEANING We Call Compliments of TRI-STATE DINER " ]iist Good Food " Fred Nelson, Proprie or STUDENTS ! ! When you need Drugs, Cameras, Films, Gifts, Box Candy, come in and see our line. We apprediite a part of your pafrotini e and hope to see you again rCLB CC€$. DRUG $T€CE North Side Public Square One Hiitnlrd Seventy-eight MIELKE ' S PRODUCE POTAWATOMI INN POKAGON STATE PARK Makers of Lakeland Ice Cream Bring the folks licrc for a Real Dinner when they visit Angola Phone 162 you at College. Keijiemhey MENDENHALL ' S NEWS AGENCY Phone 232 Sunday and Daily Papers Magazines RELIABLE DRY CLEANING PRESSING UDI DCy LE Phone 2J9 Call Deliver W. W. LOVE TOBACCONIST Recreation Room _ 107 West Maumee (.yiif Ihiin m Sfifii y-i " " i ' Compliments oi House Mothers Mrs. E. O. VanDyne Mrs. E. E. Butler Mrs. Carl Moore Mrs. Zimmerman Mrs. Paul F. Smith Mrs. Alline Bender Mrs. W. V. Hoagland Mrs. W. A. Honett Mrs. Ella Roberts Mrs. Ada B. Chilton Mrs. Zora Dirrim Mrs. Ida M. Erbe FRATERNITY JE ' ELRY Badges Programs Keys Favors Charms Stationery Crested Gifts Awards Write for Free Copy of BALFOUR BLUE BOOK Showing crested gifts, favors and personal accessories Mr. Marion Bostain, Mgr. 412 Board of Trade Bldg. Indianapolis, Indiana I. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Factories at Attleboro, Mass. GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES to Class of 1939 THE EAT RESTAURANT Jesse Thomas, Prop. THE FAMOUS TASTEE HAMBURGS ' ' Test by Taste " Yz Block North of Square K. P. Nome, Prop. Compliments of ADAMS CLARK BARBER SHOP One Htiudred Eiglyty " 7j-m Autearaphs : £ l- . 7 ■7 CA V ef. X£ A£ " H One Hninfird Eighty-one Autearaphs One Hundred Eighty-two Autcaraphs Oi?e Hiiiiilrcd Eighty-three »l: Ay ' M " ' ' W. if A ■iii ' 1i ' » '

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

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


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


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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