Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 208


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1940 volume:

' -sfmiw.n r: - - s v ; ovV- -ov- ' ' vSVv v Y • ' • s !■«» ' " ' . v ••• . 4 V : x S a V =- : ' s V ' ' v • ' X% ' Vv. V ■ K v: ' .m»)i . • 3 • ;A : . .3 -V Hv , •■. ' ' :. o n ' vV V . ■ ' rfy ' ;]; ■ -1 ' fys i .Vi )!,’ .. ■■ 3 ' ; YJf-m ■ ■ ■ 111 ini ' • ’ : ' ; • " , -• ' : , . ' a; V - - .-i- ; ' , : v 1 ' ■ . »v -. • " ■, n ■ •:’:■ ■ ■■••■ ’• ■ 1 ‘jl v ■- m : y . . __ I f fe Lr j: " sS ' xf t y ■ : ' ' Si; - : . X » : ' ■ ' i ; -• j. :.x ..-- ' ■• iyAw ; •• ■•••:• ;V ,;: v ' K!y ••:? ' .. Presented by TRT—STATE nOLTiECrEl library AU-EN CO., II PUBLIC FORT WAYNE «t ' It ' jfi : HHT ' ' • © l IM 1 ' 1ST.-’ , ’ HLg, i t fjtljg • LIC LIBRAI ALLEN COUNTY PUI 3 1833 02553 0905 1940 C3c 977.202 An4m Tri-State College (Angola 7 Ind.) Engineering Society Modulus aUfA THE MODULUS of NINETEEN FORTY VOLUME SEVENTEEN Published by THE STUDENT COUNCIL TRI-STATE COLLEGE ANGOLA, INDIANA w ?u b c UW men V s 900 ov2 210 pO U 6801 foA a e ’ C. E. BESHORE, Editor T. H. LASKOWSKI, Business Manager f 3 lewold 440781 What Tri-State has been to us in the past and what it is to us today is but a mere suggestion of what it will be to us in the years to come. Pleasant memories of yes¬ terday’s years, heard through today’s ears, and to be seen through tomorrow’s tears have been carefully and earnest¬ ly encased in this year’s Modulus. We have sincerely endeavored to portray life at Tri-State in such a manner that this book will, as the years go by, enable you to recall clearly your many experiences and gratifying reminis¬ cences. To the many institutions and organizations encircling our col¬ lege activities we respectfully dedicate this book of memoirs in rec¬ ognition of their sincere efforts and services which they have so generously rendered and without which this publication would have been incomplete. For their whole-hearted cooperation, both mor¬ ally and financially, we extend our numerous thanks to the admin¬ istration of the college. We gratefully acknowledge the student campus societies for their willing support and active representation in the various functions in which they participate in our everyday college life. We greatly appreciate the spontaneous enthusiasm that the fraternity brothers have gladly given us relative to sharing their mementos with the entire student body. We pay special tribute to the extra-curricular organizations which have sacrified their time in an effort to envelop a cultural background about the Modulus. This year book was made possible through the aid of our advertisers; therefore, we wish to express deep gratitude to all the firms and business houses that have so graciously helped us publish this edition. We are indebted to the members of the Modulus staff for their loyal collaboration, voluntary service, and faithful endurance in the undertaking of this task. We wish to dedicate this book in com¬ memoration to all who have been concerned with its publication. Divisions ADMINIS TRATION GRADUATES UNDER-GRADUATES SOCIETIES FRATERNITIES ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS FEATURES ggf ; i. w i snsVi W f ? ' y S» » y , . ’ 5fiN TJMfrC?iSfcp 7 ;Wl % 4kH ft JL ' 4 " I ' I T hirteen Administration f ca’d) cl Dkectcte BURTON HANDY President WILLIAM A. PFEIFER Dean of Engineering GEORGE G. NIEHOUS Chairman RAMON T. ROUSH Vice-Chairman Secretary-T reasu rer Education Just Beginning The term Commencement is well used to express the general program connected with the completion of a course of study. It is possibly true that some young people, obtaining that objective, feel that they have finished their education and are ready to go forth into the world to do and to conquer. In the great majority of cases, however, we are quite sure that young people realize that the completion of a set course of study is but the beginning of their education. After being inducted into a position they find in many cases that their previous training has been but a fore-taste of the work they will need to do in order to master the details of their job. Probably the average engineer works as hard if not harder after he secures a place than he did while in school. Fortunately opportunities for contin¬ ued training after entrance into a position are many and widespread. Public libraries are available in which magazines and books are found, dealing with every conceivable subject. Many times courses in indu strial training are promoted by companies for the benefit of their employees. Surely in this day, no one may plead a lack of opportu¬ nity as a reason for a failure to continue to study and learn after leaving school. A great many young men will be com¬ pleting courses at Tri-State College during the next few weeks and will receive diplo¬ ma and degree certifying that they have finished the curriculum of studies laid down. We hope that each one may realize his ambition to secure a place of work that will offer opportunities for advancement. These opportunities will most certainly en¬ tail a continuation of study and research. Many times the degree in which the young man takes advantage of this opportunity for study will measure his success and his advancement in his chosen line. We wish for the young people making up the class of 1940 all success possible. BURTON HANDY, President Fifteen Facts and Gossip This country has undergone many changes during the last few years. Many folks contend that the changes have all been for the worse while the folks who really come close to understanding things in general know that history is in the mak¬ ing. Practically any person who is doing a good job of anything these days will make some mistakes as do a group of associates and the same thing may be said of nations. After a mistake has been committed it usu¬ ally is pretty difficult to do much about it but if one has made a mistake he should en¬ deavor not to make the same mistake in the f uture and, thus, become stronger and bet¬ ter qualified in his undertakings from day to day. Herein comes about the subject of this article, Facts and Gossip. Suppose an individual wishes to become so acquainted with some subject so that he can really talk about the subject intelligently. The best plan would be to make a close study of the situation, studying what the best books or minds have to say and from this study begin to form conclusions. The next procedure would be to find out what the populace thinks about the subject. At once it will become apparent that there will be one or two, maybe several general ideas prevalent. Most of these latter mentioned ideas will be gossip which is entirely worthless to the student, while the remainder of the ideas will most likely be facts. It is a system of facts which constitute real knowledge. Facts are usually recorded in textbooks, re¬ search laboratories and in the worthwhile things of everyday life. Gossip runs ram¬ pant in many newspapers, cheap advertis¬ ing and in common everyday conversation. If you are really endeavoring to educate yourself, learn to sift Facts from Gossip. WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, Dean of Engineering Sixteen The Life According to You It is quite a common thing for young people to have an easy going idea that their actions do not count; that they are not more than the ripple upon the surface of the water. The fact is every action is a cause which starts a new line of causation. There are no loose links in the moral world. Every deed becomes a link in an endless chain. Doesn’t that place the life which is all before you in a more serious light? If it be true that each one of us is writing a book to be read by others, shall we not strive to make that book true? Let us find the truth and live it. A person may be sincere and yet not be living the truth. There have been persons who have ruined many lives not because they were not sin¬ cere in what they were doing, but because they were mistaken about the truth. It seems a mere truism to say that pub¬ lic service starts with the individual. Com¬ monplace, certainly, but when the world is rocking and human society is shaken to its foundation it is only the commonplace things that count. There are a great many things to do in this world, but the really great thing is to be. The things men do in whatever field they labor are great because of the great¬ ness of soul of their doers. Now if we have met and used our op¬ portunities, the need of our contribution to the issues of real life, be it our own city or elsewhere, have been revealed to us. We are a part of that life just now, and you as students should function as a vital part of it in the future that future which even now calls from the college. And what is that call? Is it something for which we must wait? Is it a deep toned sound to which we must bend a listening ear? Are we standing at the threshold of a half discov¬ ered country which is lifting before us new altitudes of life, liberty and the pursuit of ha ppiness? By no means. The call lies close to hu¬ man need, and our service to that human need we find a worthwhile life. According to you, this life you are living should be right, and ever be true. GEORGE NIEHOUS Seventeen Opportunity Awaits Those Qualified It is important that the individual should have some conception of the size of the country in which he lives as well as a knowledge of its resources and the activity of those people who populate the country. The continental area of our country is 3,026,789 square miles. The last census re¬ port gives the population as 130,08 5,000. We are usually presumed to be wealthier in natural resources than any other nation in the world. However, it is possible that we may be exceeded by both the British Em¬ pire and the Russian Soviet Union. We should never forget that we do lack several important metals and minerals among which are tin, platinum, chromite, anti¬ mony, and that we have a meager supply only of manganese, quicksilver, tungsten and nickel. Included in our population are 32,000,- 000 farmers, which represents only two per cent of the world’s farm population, yet we are the world’s greatest agricultural producer. Our industrial workers exceed 31,000,000, which represents about forty- one percent of our adult population. Dur¬ ing 193 8 this group earned $40,000,000,- 000 in wages and salaries, making their av¬ erage annual income about $12 50. Among those in control of this group are over 30,000 managers who earn between $15,000 and $200,000. There were in 1937 reported to be 477,83 8 corporations of which only 5,650 had assets in excess of $5,000,000. Politically we have a strong central gov- enment yet there are 175,000 local govern¬ ing units which are the guarantors of our democracy. As long as these local units continue to flourish, there will be little op¬ portunity for a dictatorship to become es¬ tablished. Among our most valuable resources is the ability for a capable person to acquire a position and to gain prosperity. With this great storehouse of resources, Napoleon would have conquered the world. Gradu¬ ates of 1940, what are you going to do? RAYMON T. ROUSH, Secretary-Treasurer Eighteen Department of Aeronautical Engineering Lawrence D. Ely, B.S., Head of Department Edward Rose, B.S. in A.E. Donald Miller, B.S. in A Nineteen hundred and forty. The beginning of a new decade; the fourth for American aviation. The first three decades marked the period during which the airplane progressed from a curiosity to an important position in transportation, national defense and pri¬ vate flying. As an industry, it is still small but this decade will mark the period dur¬ ing which it grew out of its infancy. Given impetus by the European war and the Civilian Flying program, it is growing by leaps and bounds. This condition offers many opportunities to the newly graduated aeronautical engineer for exercising his talent and ingenuity. Let everyone open the door while opportunity is knocking hard. T wcnty Department of Chemical Engineering Gerald Moore, Ch.E., Head of Department C. H. McFerrin, B.S. in Ch.E. Stephen J. Slanina, B.S. in M.S., Ph Many Chemical Engineering graduates enter the engineering staffs of large or¬ ganizations as cadet engineers where their work is first directed by others, but as they gain experience are able to assume greater responsibilities. Their work may be in the plant where they are responsible for maintaining production. Others may en¬ ter into design work where they make plans for the equipment used in the chemical engineering industries. This may involve research and development work because de¬ sign work dealing with new materials must proceed with caution. T iventy-one Department of Civil Engineering George G. Niehous, C.E., M.S., Head of Department J. Glen Radcliffe, B.S. in C.E. Cecil Hauber, B.S. in C.E. Verne Jones, A.B., A.M. The engineer has a great responsibility. A good engineer should have an upright character, should be accurate, truthful, sober and discrete. He must have command of his temper, have firmness and courage that will repel solicitation and attempts at intimidations. He must be energetic, and take an interest and have experience in his work. His dealing with men must be fair and impartial as a judge on a bench. He must be of inflexible integrity, and should not go ahead, until he knows he is right. The engineer who combines these qualities is beyond price, and his value can not be estimated by dollars. T wenty-two Department of Electrical Engineering William Pfeifer, E.E., M.S., Head of Department Milford Collins, E.E. S. D. Summers, E.E., A.M., A.M.LE.E. Robert Carson, B.S. in E.E., B.S. in Ed. Clyde Shaw, B.S. in E.E. Thomas Boagey, B.S. in E.E., A.M.LE.E. ] Electrical Engineering is a branch of the Engineering sciences which is getting along nicely with the modern scheme of things. Just as all engineering subjects are essential and interesting to those really interested in their chosen vocation so can Electrical Engineering be. We sometimes think we have completely exhausted the things which can be accomplished with Electricity when suddenly something entirely new turns up. It is the business of the Electrical Engineer to become well acquainted with the fundamentals of Electricity then put his ideas to work in the form of appli¬ cations and help make this world a better place in which to live. Twenty-three Department of Radio Engineering William Pfeifer, E.E., M.S., Head of Department Kenneth Steele, B.S Leland Ax, B.S. in R.E The Radio Engineer must be able to apply the laws and principles of electri¬ city, sound, light, heat, and mechanics to the design of radio apparatus. Eie must know how to measure minute intangible quantities, such as the measurement of time in terms of a millionth or a ten-millionth of a second and he must interpret and apply his result in such manner that he may produce and control practical communication equipment. T wenty-four Department of Mechanical Engineering John Humphries, M.E., Head of Department R. E. McCleary, B.S. in M.E William S. Watts, B.S. in M.E C. A. Jackson, B.S. in E.E. Individuals and groups who rule the destinies of nations have, too often, got their power because many people paid no attention to them until too late. Scientific achievements are, to an individual or a group mad with power, only means to more power. Engineers should accept more of the responsibility that is rightfully theirs and take more of an active interest in the administration of the wealth so generous¬ ly left to mankind by the great men of science. T wcnty-five SPECIAL As you learn, teach. As you get, give; for by so doing you will live a rich life. ALICE PARROTT A.B., B.Pd., A.M. Do the best you can with what you have. That is all that is expected. You will be surprised at your success. MINARD F. ROSE A.B. The college graduate, in placing his services on the market, should be pre¬ pared to sell, as well as buy, the " Price¬ less Ingredient,” the honor and integ¬ rity of the maker. ROY REPPARD B.S. in B.A. Txvcnty-six PROFESSORS To understand fully, to think systema¬ tically, to conclude logically — these are the essentials prescribed by educa¬ tion for the solution of all administra¬ tive and engineering problems. MARY DISHER A.B. Think clearly, honestly, and sincerely for these lead to success. KENNETH NEWNAM B.S., M.S. Every day’s experience shows how much more actively education goes on out of the schoolroom, than in it. CLARENCE A. CAMPBELL T wenty-seven Department of Commerce In all of life the use of knowl¬ edge is much more important than the possession of Knowl¬ edge. ]. G. CRISMAN B.C.S. One secret in education is to know how wisely to lose time. H. W. HOOLIHAN A.B., M.B.A. The wisest man may always learn something from the humblest peasant. H. R. HOOLIHAN A.B., M.A. Student Instructors THADDEUS LASKOWSKI ALFRED HILL FRANK STALLINGS Twenty-eight Special Departments Upon the books the collec- tive education of the race de¬ pends; they are the sole in¬ strument of registering, per¬ petuating, and transmitting thought. WINIFRED WAUGH Librarian Speech is a faculty given to man to conceal his thoughts. CHAS. EDWIN SHANK A.B., B.O. The study of the liberal arts refines the manners and makes men courteous and gentle in their conduct. A. G. HARSHMAN B.M. Observation more than books, experience rather than per¬ sons, are the prime educa¬ tors. A. C. STEPHENS A.B. Twenty-nine Office LUCILE COVELL Secretary to President ALMEDA WELLS Secretary to Registrar BERNICE STRATER Stenographer mf W Force EUNICE FERGUSON Stenographer HELEN KRONENWETTER File Clerk m 9 ' — RUSSELL FLAISHANS School Printer Custodians FRANK FLAISHANS U. F. HUBER Thirty-two •41 y , Z,% %4 ' 71- V X £E . Graduates The time is not far away, when each member of this 1940 Senior Class will put his text books, slide rules, accounting notes and other school implements upon the shelf for the last time. If we are to use them again, it will be in the world of a different school. In this new school we shall put into practice those fundamentals acquired from our childhood, up until the day we receive our diplomas. Yes, we will be surrounded by an altogether different atmosphere; we will be taught by a different teacher, but one which is more common and effective— Experience. In this world of tomorrow, we will prove to ourselves just how much of our school-day knowledge will be used and how much was in vain. However, in making this survey of our previous accomplishments, we must not forget the other side, which is of such ulti¬ mate importance, in regards to happiness and success. This is of course friendship and constant respect for our fellow men. We all have experienced some form or other of brotherhood, while attending our Alma Mater. Let’s make use of these diplo- Class President’s Address matic and friendly relations by assuring ourselves of a worthy position in this bus¬ iness world, as well as in our college days. We will encounter men in this commercial world who will possess such named facul¬ ties and will expect such in return. So to be successful, we must make use of such important factors and to fit in this atmos¬ phere, we must exhibit such acts of friend¬ liness. Every one of us must be determined to be successful and forever keep forging ahead. We all at some time or other will be confronted with unpleasant tasks and experiences. At times like these an encour¬ aging word from our fellowmen is most welcomed and at the same time let us be the one to give these words of encouragement, when some of our same kin are in similar distress. In like manner—to be successful and reach that forever sought goal, we must treat life perpetually, with such instru¬ ments. In closing I wish to extend my deepest thanks to all members and committees of this 1940 Senior Class. In them, the suc¬ cess of the class solely depended. In behalf of the Senior Class, I wish to thank our very able Class Advisor, Alice Parrott, and con¬ gratulate the editor and staff of the Modulus for a very effective year book. JULIUS E. DAVISON, Class President of 1940 Thirty-six ROLAND BROWER Secretary ALICE PARROTT Class Advisor T hirty-seven I ABRAHAMSON, OLAF ALLEN, MALCOLM M. ALLISON, KENNETH E. ALTHOF, WILLIAM C. ANDERSON GUST A. Brooklyn, N. Y. Shclbourne Falls, Mass. Ail burn, Ind. Erie, Pa. Americus, Ga B. S. in A. E. Phi Sigma Chi Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society B. S. in E. E. B. Electrical Engineering Society S. in B. A. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Enginering Society Dramatic Club R. S. in R. E. Rho Epsilon Radio Engineering Society Student Council ANTICOLI, FLORENZO S. Highland Falls, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Electrical Engineering Society Newman Club Kismet Staff ARNER, ROBERT C. North Lima, Ohio B. S. in E. E. and R. E. Sigma Mu Sigma I. R. E. Radio and Electrical Engineering Societies Kismet Staff Modulus Staff ARNOLD, PETER Canton, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi Band BACON, JOHN R. Terrytoivn, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Electrical Engineering Society BADION, DIOSDADO CHU Palo, Leyte, P. I. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society i BAKER, FREDERICK J. Jackson, Mich. B. S. in R. E. A. I. R. I. Radio Engineering Society BANFIELD, WM. H. Toronto, Canada B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer- Society Canadian Club National Aeronautical Association BARNARD, STUART B. Winchester, Mass. B. S. in R. E. Alpha Kappa Phi Radio Engineering Society BARNES, WINSTON C. Midland, Mich. B. S. in E. E. Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Engineering Society Band BARSTOW, RONALD S. Woodland, Me. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Electrical Engineering Society I T hirty-eight BENSON, ROBERT K. Tucson, Ariz. BENSON, E. VERNON Portland, Ore. BATES, PAUL R. Byesville, Ohio USurveying Bcivil Engineering Society BESHORE, C. EUGENE York, Pa. b. S. in M. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff—Editor BLANKNEY, E. J. Armstrong, III. Drafting BARTON, DOUGLAS A. Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society BEWLEY, RICHARD W. Tucson, Ariz. K. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society C. A. A. BOSWORTH, WIRT P. Virginia City, Mont. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society BAUMGARTNER, MAURICE Fort Wayne, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society A. R. B. A. Student Council BLACK, EDWARD S. Norwalk, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. Chi Epsilon Chemical Engineering Society BOWERS, RICHARD B. R. Van Wert, Ohio B. S. in B. A. Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon B. S ' , in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society C. A. A. BLAZER, ROBERT G. Dellroy, Ohio B. S. in A. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society BOYD, JAMES E. Mt. Vernon, Ohio B. S. in C. E. Phi Sigma Chi Civil Engineering Society Glee Club Kismet Staff B. S. in C. E. Phi Sigma Chi Civil Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Council BLAIN, JOHN C. Hull, Quebec, Canada B. S. in Ch. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Chemical Engineering Society. Canadian Club Modulus Staff BOYER, MARY JANE Waterloo, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon T hirty-nine BRADLY, QUENTIN R. BRADSHAW, ROBERT E. BREINER, FRANK G. JR. BREWSTER, JOHN B. BROWER, ROLAND L. Fort Allegany, Pa. Coleman, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Floral Park,, N. Y. Grand Rapids, Mich. B. S. in E. E. Beta Phi Theta Electrical Engineering Society B. S. in Ch. E. Chi Epsilon Chemical Engineering Society Student Council B. S. in M. E. B. S. in Accounting Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon Student Council Modulus Staff Glee Club B. S. in A. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Student Council Modulus Staff Glee Club BROWN, MORTON J. Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society C. A. A. I. A. S. BROWNING, HURSEL L. Dante, Va. B. S. in M. E. Beta Phi Theta Inter-Fraternity Council BRYANT, R. W. Bolivar, Tenn. B. S. in R. E. Beta Phi Theta Radio Engineering Society BUSTAMANTE, A. ALFREDO Manila, P. I. B. S. in C. E. Chemical Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha CAMPAGNA, NICHOLAS South Plainfield, N. J. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Cheer Leader Kismet Staff CAMPBELL, CLARENCE A. St. Louis, Mo. B. S. in M. E. CAMPBELL, WALTER J. Whitehall, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Society CAMFIELD, VICTOR A. Upper Darby, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Alpha Kappa Pi CANTU, LUIS S. Monterey, Mexico B. S. in M. E. CARE, VIRGINIA L. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon ! , Forty I CARMEN, ROBERT C. Green port, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society CARTER, JAMES ] Washington, D. C. B. S. in R. E. Society Radio Engineering Rho Epsilon CHARLES, CLIFFORD S. JR. Hamden, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Civil Aeronautical Association Society of Aeronautical Engineers CASTANEDA, MAURICE Guatemala, Guatemala B. S. in Ch. E. Phi Iota Alpha Chemical Engineering Society Dramatic Club Kismet Staff Modulus Staff CHESTER, CECIL Calgary, Alberta B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Canadian Club Rho Epsilon CHIN, CHARLES New York City B. s. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer- Society Kismet Staff Student Council Chinese Club COHEN, MARTHA Angola, Ind. Secretarial CLARE, J. ENRIQUE San Jose, Costa Rica, C. A. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha COLEMAN, RALPH L. Glen Ferris, W. Va. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Society Student Council Kismet Staff CLARK, HERBERT D. Newburgh, N. Y. B. S. in B. A. Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Student Council Glee Club CLEVELAND, ERNEST E. Pittsfield, Mass. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Alpha Kappa Pi National Aeronautical Association CLIFFORD, HOWARD C. Windsor, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Student Council COUCH, GEO. R. Hartford, Conn. B. S. in C. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Engineering Society COLGAN, JAMES W. E. St. Louis, III. B. S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi Mechanical Engineering Society Student Council COMMON, JOSEPH B. Flint, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Chemical Engineerin Society Forty-one CUMMINGS, MAYNARD M. Schenectady, N. Y. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society Student Council Rho Epsilon DAVIS, ROSS L. Dome Mines, Ont., Can. B. S. in M. E. Canadian Club DEETZ, MARGARET Pleasant Lake, Ltd. Secretarial COUTS, JUNE L. Brim field, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Cheer Leader Kismet Staff DAGUE, ROBERT Harrisburg, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Kappa Pi DAVIS, WADE T. Westfield, Pa. B. S. in Ch. E. Phi Sigma Chi Chemical Engineering Society COXON, PERCY A. Melverton, Ont., Can. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Canadian Club DAMLOS, MARY JANE Angola, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Phi Gamma CROUCH, ARTHUR M. Yonkers, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society DAVIS, LEWIS W. Pittsburgh, Pa. B. S. in Acc. Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon CROWE, IRA E. Covington, Pa. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society DAVIS, ROBERT W. Fair Play, Md. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society DAVISON, JULIUS E. Water bury, Vt. B. S. in C. E. Beta Phi Theta Civil Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Council Kismet Staff DEAN, FLOYD M. New Brighton, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences. DEDRICK, PRESTON H. Fredonia, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer ing Society Civil Aeronautical Association Forty-two DILGARD, RAY H. Auburn, Ind. B. S. in B. A. Pigma Epsilon DINSMORE, DAVID W. Tipp City, Ohio B. s. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society DOWNIE, JAMES D. DUNN, BERNARD Cuba, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Alpha Kappa Pi ELBERTY, CHARLES W. Altoona, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Band Albany, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chi Epsilon Chemical Engineering Society Kadimah Society Student Council ELEGANTE, JAMES Helper, Utah B. S. in E. E. Electriacl Engineering Society DIXON, HUBERT T. Pleasant Lake, Ind. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society DUVALL, JAMES B. Brookings, S. D. B. S. in E. E. Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Engineering Society ELSON, ARLEEN Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon DOUGLASS, EARNEST F. Arrida, Quebec, Can. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Canadian Club Student Council DYER, WESLEY F. Muskegon Hts., Mich. B. S. in M. E. Basket Ball EMRICH, WILLIAM S. Hebron, Md. B. S. in M. E. Mechancal Engineering Society DOWD, CHARLES W. JR. Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Mechanical Engineering Society Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council EDWARDS, GORDON E. Kelso, Wash. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Institute of Radio Engineers Camera Club ENDERS, WARREN H. Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society ENTRIKIN, JAMES E. Cape May, N. J. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer- Society Glee Club Institute of Aeronau¬ tical Sciences FISHER, JOHN J. Pi qua, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Beta Phi Theta FULTON, ARTHUR E. Glen hoi me, Nova Scotia B. S. in B. A. Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Canadian Club EVANS, MARY L. Edon, Ohio Secretarial Sigma Epsilon FORWARD, DELBERT J. Battle Creek, Mich. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Student Council GALLAGHER, JAMES H. Jackson, Mich. B. S. ill E. E. Beta Phi Theta Electrical Engineering Society Inter-Fraternity Council FERGUSON, JAMES W. Elmira, N. Y. B. S. in Ch. E. Chi Epsilon FRANKLIN, ALLEN J. Danville, 111. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society FORREST E. GAISER, Warren, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Basket Ball FINNIGAN, FREDERICK T. New Haven, Conn. B. S ' , in M. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Mechanical Engineering Societies Newman Club GARCIA, JOSE A. Sabana Grande, Puerto Rico B. S. in M. E. Phi Iota Alpha Mechanical Engineering Society FISCH, JOSEPH J. Albany, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences GARCIA, JOSE M. Manila, P. L B. S. in C. E. Phi Iota Alpha FRAYLICK, RALPH L. Sturgis, Mich. B. S’, in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society FULLER, DUANE A. Barnwell, S. C. Surveying Forty-four GIDDENS, JACK W. Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in Ch. B. Chemical Engineering Society- Chi Epsilon GARDNER, JACK L Moose Jaw, Sask., Can. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Electrical Engineering Society Tan Sigma Eta GIANSANTE, DANIEL P. Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in R. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Newman Club Radio Engineering Society Kismet Staff Student Council GAS AW AY, CLIFTON Ransom, III. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society S. A. E. GILL, JACK B. Canfield, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society GERRING, FRED H. JR. Pittsfield, Mass. B. S. in M. E. GILMORE, D. H. Otsego, Mich. B. a in M. E. Beta Phi Theta Tau Sigma Eta GARDINER, PETER Montclair, N. J. B. S. in Ch. E. GOOD, HERBERT H. Bound Brook, N. J. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society GRAY, CHARLES M. Sedan, Kan. B. S. in E. E. Beta Phi Theta GREEN, PHYLLIS B. Angola, Ind. Secretarial GREEN, ROBERT W. Michigan City, Ind. B. S. in Acc. S ' igrna Epsilon GERSTEIN, BERNARD Woodbine, N. J. B. 9. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society GOLD, ALEX R. Whiting, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences GRENEVICH, NICK J. Gary, Ind. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Forty-five GREER, HOMER A. GRIM, ISABEL J. Paterson, N. J. Pleasant Lake, lnd. B. S. in C. E. Secretarial Civil Engineering ' Sigma Epsilon Society A. R. B. A. GROVE, GENE B. Middletown, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Kismet Staff TERRENCE J. HAAS, Mendon, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Gamma Omega HAMMERSCHLAG, HALL, ROBERT L. HALL, WALDO J. HART, KAY JACK H. Bias dell, N. Y. Howe, lnd. Hudson, lnd. Milwaukee, Wis. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Inter-Fraternity Council Student Council Kismet Staff B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon Glee Club Kismet Staff Student Council B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineerin Society HAMBLEN, MELTON W. Portland, Ore. B. 3. in M. E. E. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society HAWKINS, ROBERT E. Lakeland, Fla. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering ! Society HEARTWELL, ROBERT H. Cleveland, Ohio HEGARTY, JOHN T. New York City B. S. in A. E. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Mu Sigma Beta Phi Theta Aeronautical Engineer- Sigma Epsilon ing Society Kismet Staff Modulus Staff Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences HENNEY. MARY L. HEMRY, ESTHER M. Angola, lnd. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Angola, lnd. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon HERNANDEZ, JESSE J. Eagle Pass, Tex. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society A. C. S. I Forty-six HENRY, ROBERT Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society HERITAGE, DONALD P. Vineland, N. f. B. S. in E. E. Rho Epsilon Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society HILL, RONALD E. Middleport, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society HORAN, FRANK T. Waterford, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Mechanical Engineering Society Newman Club In ter-Fraternity Council Student Council HINTLIAN, CHARLES HAIG Newington, Conn. B. S. in A. E. M. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Aeronautical Engineer- Society Dramatic Club HOYER, EVELYN G. Pleasant Lake, Ind. Secretarial HEWITT, HOLLIS J. Hartford, Conn. B. S. in E. E. Beta Phi Theta Electrical Engineering Society HILTON, DONALD E. Ashland, Ky. Drafting Architec¬ tural Civil Engineering Society HOXIE, BENJAMIN N. Unionville, Conn. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society HILL, ALFRED V. Barnu m, Minn. B. S. in Acc. Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon Accounting Laboratory Instructor HOAR, MELVIN R. Orleans, hid. B. S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi HUTCHINSON, JESSE J. Gull Lake, Sask., Can. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Canadian Club HILL, ELRICK G. Ishpenning, Mich. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society HOLLEY, CHARLES K. Auburn, N. Y. B. S ' , in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Band HYER, MARTIN K. Glen Ridge, N. J. B. S. in A. E. M. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Forty-seven £ I IKERT, GEORGE H. Elgin, III. B. S ill M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society IMHOF, LUCILLE Hamilton, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon INGRAM, GENE P. Edon, Ohio Secretarial Sigma Alpha Gamma Sigma Epsilon ISAAC, HAROLD R Battle Creek, Mich. B. S ' , in M. E. JARRETT, JOHN L. Lynn, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta JOHNSON, ELMER T. Southwick, Mass. B. S. in M. E. A1 ph a La mb cl a T au Mechanical Engineering Society Student Council KARL, W. J. Arlington, N. J. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society Music KASPAR, BRUCE McQ. New York City B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society KAWAMURA, KATSUMI Honolulu, T. H. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society KEARNEY, CHARLES D. Providence, R. I. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society I KELLY, JOHN V. Horn ell, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eet Student Council KINTNER, OTHO V. Auburn, Ind. B. S. in Acc. Sigma Epsilon Alpha Psi Omega Dramatic Club KLINE, WILBUR F. Altoona, Pa. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society KNAPP, ROBERT H Carbondale, Pa. Drafting KNOPF, GORDON G. Danville, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Electrical Engineering Society Forty-eight KOHL, VIRGINIA M. Waterloo, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Appleton, Wis. B. S. in Acc. Sigma Epsilon Student Council LEE, MAURICE E. Erie, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Beta Phi Tlieto Dramatic Club KOSS, LOUIS Chicago, III. B. S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi S. A. E. B. S. in Ch. E. Canadian Club Chemical Engineering Society LEE, SAM M. San Francisco, Calif. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Chinese Club KOSTREWA, FRANK J. Newington, Conn. B. S. in A. E. M. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Dramatic Club LANG, CLIAS. A. B. S. in E. E. Phi Iota Alpha Electrical Engineering Society KUNZNICK, GENE A. Springfield, 111. B. S. in A. E. LASKOWSKI, THADDEUS H. Windsor, Conn. B. S. in Acc. B. A. Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Beta Alpha Modulus Staff Glee Club Accounting Laboratory Instructor LAFFITE, ADOLFO LeCcibe, Honduras, C. A. B. S. in Acc. Phi Iota Alpha Sigma Epsilon LEAS, ROBERT L. Ashley, Ind. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Modulus Staff Dramatic Club Band LEITAO, A. T. deMELLO Paria Grande, Macau B S. in A. E. M. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Mechanical Engineering Society LEHMAN, JOHN J. Bradford, Pa. LEINARD, JOHN W. Bryan, Ohio B. S. in Ch. E. Beta Phi Theta . Chemical Engineering £?• ' Jl y-P- , Society Peta Phi Theta Inter-Fraternity Council Civil Engineering Society LAMBIE NORMAN E. LAMPKIN, E. D. Schumacher, Ont., Can. Caracas, Venezuela Forty-nine imi m 1 m LINDSAY, R. E. Piconic, L. L, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Beta Phi Theta LITTLETON, ARNOLD B. Salisbury, N. C. B. S. in Ace. Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon LONEY, HAZEL J. Angola, lml. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Sigma Phi Gamma MATSUO, K. Honolulu, T. H. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering ' Society McDowell, GEORGE P. Youngstown, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Beta Phi Theta Mechanical Engineering ' Society Dramatic Club LUDLAM, WILLIAM R. JR. LaGrange, 111. B. S. in Ch. E. Alpha Lambda Tau MATTA, JOSE M. San Juan, Puerto Rico B. S. in M. E. McKEE, JOSEPH East Orange, N. J. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society MACKLEM, WARREN W. Hamilton, Ohio B S. in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi Mechanical Engineerin Society MacARTLIUR, ROBERT A. Oil City, Pa. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society MAHLER, MELTON Matteson, III. B. S. in Ch. E. Chi Epsilon McCURDY, WM. C. Detroit, Mich. B. S. in B. A. Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff LUNDIN, IRVING E. New Britain, Conn. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society McAFEE, CLELLAN BERTRAM j Iron town, Ohio B. S. in A. E. Phi Sigma Chi Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Glider Club McKEE, MAX Cassopolis, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Engineering Society Civil Aeronautical Assn, i Fifty McMillan, WILLIAM P. Yonkers, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing ' Society MONAHAN, FRED A. Detroit, Mich. B. S. in M. E. S. A. E. MENOYO, GERMAN E. Arecibe, Puerto Rico B. S. in C. E. Phi Iota Alpha Civil Engineering Society MOORE, C. CAMERON Greensboro, N. C. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Glee Club METZGER, WARREN K. Maybeth, Alb., Can. B. S. in A. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Modulus Staff Student Council MOSKALUK, MORRIS W. Pawtucket, R. I. B. a in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society MILLER, ELEANOR O. Angola, Ind. Secretarial MYERS, LEE O. Clyde, Ohio B. S. in Acc. Sigma Epsilon Modulus Staff Dramatic Club Alpha Beta Alpha MILLIE, JOHN H. London, Ont., Can. B. S. jn A. E. Canadian Club Institute of Aeronauti- tical Sciences MYERS, WM. N. Indianapolis, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society NASH, GUY O. Taylorsville, III. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences Student Council Kismet Staff National Aeronautical Association NAY, WARD H. Battle Creek, Mich. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta Chi Epsilon Band Kismet Staff NEDELE, ROBERT L Angola, Ind. B. S. in Acc. Alpha Kappa Pi NELSON, ROGER W Geneva, Minn. B. S. in Ch. E. Beta Phi Theta Chemical Engineering Society NEVISON, HARRY T. Indianapolis, Ind. B. a in C. E. Civil Engineering Society Fifty-one NESSELBUSH, ROBERT C. Ebenezer, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society NORTON, OLIVER W. Elgin, III. B. S. in Cli. E. Chemical Engineering Society Kadio Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi Tau Sigma Eta Chi Epsilon NUGENT, ROBT. F. Sturgis, Mich. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Alpha Gamma Omega Student Council Newman Club Glider Club OLSON, STANLEY C. Worcester, Mass. B. S. in A. E. Sigma Mu Sigma Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society National Aeronautical Association International Aeronauti¬ cal Society ORMOND, ¥M. R. Athens, Ala. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Student Council OSTROSKI, AMBROSE Port Clinton, Ohio B. S. in R. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Radio Engineering Society PERRY, KEMPTON J. St. Albans, Vt. B. S. in A. E. 1 Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society i OTT, THOMAS E. Port Hope, On , Can. B. S. in C. E. PETER B. KEITH Algonquin, III. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Student Council Institute of Radio Engineering PATON, W. J. R. PIERCE, RUSSELL F. Bay City, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Tau Sigma Eta PEAT, WILLIAM PLOTNIK, FRANK Poughkeepsie, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Mechanical Engineering Society Glee Club PERCY, WILLARD E. Balboa, Canal Zone B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society PLETCEIER, LOWELL S. Lansing, Mich. B. S. in B. A. Sigma Epsilon Ft. William, Ont., Can. Sharon, Pa. B. S. in M. E. B. S. in Ch. E. Mechanical Engineering Beta Phi Theta Society Basket Ball ’39 Canadian Club Fifty-two m POWERS, LOWELL A. Palmyra, III. B. s. in c. E. PROCTOR, ORLO, E. Elizabethtown, Pa. B. S. in C. E. Beta Plii Theta Mechanical Engineerin Society Kismet Staff QUINN, WM. H. Thessalon, Ont., Can. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Canadian Club RADER, HILBERT Roanoke, W. Va. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society REGAN, JOSEPH M. Providence, R. 1. B. S. in C. E. Alpha Gamma Omega Civil Engineering Society A. R. B. A. Student Council REINOEHL, HOWARD P. Angola, Ind. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society REISS, WILLIAM H. Mt. Kisco, N. Y. B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Kadimah Society Student Council REISS, WM. K. New Haven, Conn. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society RICKARD, GEO. C. Washington, D. C. B. S. in R. E. Phi Sigma Chi Radio Engineering RIES, BETTY LU Angola, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon RICHMOND, JACK L. Grand Rapids, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Psi Omega Tau Sjgma Mechanical Engineering Society Student Council RODRIQUEZ, CHARLES A. B. S. in E. E. R. E. Electrical Engineering Society ROGERS, ZAGONYI L. Youngstown, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society ROSENBERG, DAVID J. Montreal, One., Can. B. S. in M. E. Canadian Club Kadimah Society Student Council ROSENBERG, WILLIAM P. Oil City, Pa. B. S. jn M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society Fifty-three ROUSE, PAUL C. Union City, Pa. B. S. in M. E. SANDERSON, ELEANOR J. Swan Creek, 111. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Sigma Alpha Gamma SANDOR, JULIUS Buffalo, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. Tau Sigma Eta Rho Epsilon Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society Student Council SARAFIS, CHRIST Serves, Greece B. S. in A. E. SAUTER, BOB S. Galesburg, Pa. B. S. in A. E. M. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Mechanical Engineering Society Modulus Staff Kismet Staff Phi Sigma Chi SCHAAD, HARRY T. SCHLATTER, CARL D. SCHRAM, J. FRANKLIN SCHRAM, L. M KEITH SCHRODER, HENRY M. Brooklyn, N. Y. Archbold, Ohio London, Ont., Can. London, Ont., Can. Toledo, Ohio Surveying Civil Engineering B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineerin Society B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Canadian Club B. S. in A. E. Alpha Kappa Pi Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society B. S. in A. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society C. A. A. SCHRYVER, DONALD E. Watertown, N. Y. B. S. in E. E. R. E. Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Society Rho Epsilon SCHOVILLE, MARIAN G. Angola, hid. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon SECORD, CHAS. R. Berlin, N. IT. B. S. in A. E. Society Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society SHAFFMASTER, ROBERT M. Bronson, Mich. Drafting SHALLCROSS, DEWEES H. JR. Collingdale, Pa. B. S. in M. E. E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Student Council Fifty-four SHARP, LOUIS H. Newburg, N. Y. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering: Society SHELDON, HAROLD W. Wolcott, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society SIEG, H. HAFNER Duncannan, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Beta Phi Theta Aeronautical Engineer- Society Dramatic Club SILLIMAN, C. ROGER Oneonta, N. Y. B. S. in C. E. Civil Engineering Society A. R. B. A. SMITH, ALVIN C. Warsaw, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Glee Club Band National Aeronautical Association SMITH, CHARLES E. JR. Youngstown, Ohio i B S. in R. E. Alpha Lambda Tau i Radio Engineering Society Kismet Staff SPRINKLE, RAYMOND W. Logan, Iowa B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Glee Club SMITH, ELMER O. Boswell, l ml. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Staff STAHL, JACK M. Dayton, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Mechanical Engineering Society SMITH, NORMAN Y. Waterloo, N. Y. B. S. in A. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Aeronautical Engineer- Society STALEY, ROWLAND K. Canton, Ohio B. S. in Acc. Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon SNODGRASS, JOSEPH Greenville, Pa. B. S. in B. A. Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Mu Sigma Inter-Fraternity Council Sigma Epsilon Kismet Staff STALLINGS, FRANK B. Springfield, Ohio B. S. in Acc. Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon Kismet Staff Sigma Mu Sigma Laboratory Instructor SPIGELSKY, GEORGE P. Monessen, Pa. B. S. in E. E. Electrical Engineering Society Student Council STEELE, ERSKINE B. Wenona, Minn. B. S. in Acc. Sigma Epsilon Fifty-five STEMEN, FOREST W. STITES, JOSEPH D. STOCKER. JOHN Kendallville, hid. New York Bradford, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Tau Sig ' mt Eta Mechanical Engineering Society B. a in M. E. Phi Sigma Chi Student Council Kismet Staff Glee Club Band R. SUTHERLAND, G. S. Antigua, Br. W. Indies B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society Canadian Club TANIMURA, HAROLD M. Honlulu, T. H. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society TORMOS, JOSE R. San Juan, Puerto Rico B. S. in E. E. Phi Iota Alpha TOTON, EDWARD A. S . Clair, Mich. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society Institutes of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society TAYLOR, ARTHUR W. Villa Park, III. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society TYSON, G. CARLTON Olivet, Mich. B. S. in E. E. THOMPSON, DONALD E. Manila, P. I. B. a in R. E. Radio Engineering Society Electrical Engineering Society ULLETT, ROBERT B. East Sparta, Ohio B. S. in M. E. Band VIERS, DeETTA A. Edgerton, Ohio Secretarial Cheer Leader WAKEFIELD, J. ROBERT Altoona, Pa. B. s. in M. E. S. A. E. TURNER, HOWARD J. Miami, Fla. B. S. in R. E. E. E. Sigma Mu Sigma Rho Epsilon Tau Sigma Eta Radio Engineering Society WARD, J. STERLING Richwood, W. V a. B. s. in Ch E. Phi Sigma Chi Chemical Engineering Society Fifty-six WATKINS, JAMES H. Angola, Ind. Secretarial Sigma Epsilon Band Student Council WAXLAW, CHESTER E. Two Harbors, Minn. B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society WERNER, IRWIN A Los Angeles, Cal. B. S. in R. E. Radio Engineering Society WEISENBARGER ROBERT G. T roy, Ohio B. S. in B. A. Acc. Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Epsilon WATKINS, EDWIN B. Tonawanda, N. Y. B. 3. in Ch. E. Alpha Psi Omega Chemical Engineering Society Dramatic Club Kismet Staff WELCH, CHARLES E. JR. Lansing, N. C. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society WHITE, JAMES D. Beaver, Pa. B. S. in A. E. Beta Phi Theta Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing Society National Aeronautical Association WHITE, RICHARD C. Detroit, Mich. B. S. in M. E. Alpha Kappa Pi WILKINS, HENRY W. Milford, Del. B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering Society WRIGHT, CHARLES H. Medford, N. J. B. S. in Ch. E. Phi Sigma Chi Chemical Engineering Society YGUINA, JOSE RAFAEL Arecibo, Puerto Rico B. S. in M. E. Phi Iota Alpha YORKE, ROSS A. Regina, Sask., Canada B. S. in Ch. E. Alpha Lambda Tau Chemical Engineer¬ ing Society Canadian Club YUNGWIRTH, GREGORY J. Fond lilac, Wis. B. S. in E. E. R. E. Tau Sigma Eta Electrical Engi¬ neering Society Radio Engineering Society ZAMBRANA, HORACIO J. f liana Diaz, Porto Rico ZIMONICK, DONALD W. Green Bay, Wis. B. 3. in M. E. ZOSCHKE, JACK H. Indianapolis, hid. B. S. in R. E. Beta Phi Theta Radio Engineering Society Fifty-seven HONOR STUDENTS » Fifty-eight Under-Graduates Future Aeronautical Engineers Future Chemical Engineers Future Civil Engineers Future Radio Engineers Future Mechanical Engineers Future Accountants ■sn M« IKOIANA -LEAVE ■ ' Societies First row—Professor Ely, D. Forward, O. Abrahamsen, P. Gaiser, R. Greenwald, C. Hintlian, D. Paffumi, W. McMillan. Second row—E. Griffin, J. White, J. Koczera, J. Richter, C. Oliver, R. Sauter, C. Richman, J. Millis, A. Smith. Third row—J. Entrikin, W. Quinn, H. Reinoehl, E. Schuld, D. Galate, S. Lee, H. Chan, J. MacLaughlin, J. Gedru. President Treasurer _ Secretary - OFFICERS _O. Abrahamsen _C. Hintlian _R. Greenwald Seventy-six ] Aeronautical Engineering Society Prof. Burnham and a group of enterprising Aero students got together and organized the Aeronautical Engineering So¬ ciety on October 6 , 1933, for the purpose of creating a sense of good fellowship among the students and to bring up-to- date developments to their group. No one can safely predict developments in aviation for it is such a fast moving industry. The Aeronautical Engineering 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 shown to illustrate the standards the prospective engineer has to maintain in order to achieve success. In the design of air projects there are certain definite requirements which should be borne in mind. 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 phenomenal 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. In the aeronautical field the cities are realizing the value of trained specialists to study and develop their community’s requirements. This is where the aeronauti¬ cal engineer can prove his ability and make his contribution to the future of avia¬ tion. i First row—R. Leas, R. Wienell, E. Ing, E. Thompson, H. Sheldon, R. Silliman, B. Cleaveland Second row—J. Boyd, S. Firth, D. Bell, J. Leinard, H. Nevison, R. Yates, T. Butler, Third row—W. Bosworth, E. McNeil, A. Robertson, H. Thurston, M. Long, L. Tooni, J. Jarret. j OFFICERS President _K. Ing Secretary _J. Boyd Civil Engineering Society Members of this society for the past year may justly feel proud of the activities they have taken part in at the regular meetings and banquets. It is very proper to state here that the society has passed all records of other years in promoting friend¬ ship and mutual interest among the Civil students. During the fall term Mr. Leonardson, as President, assist¬ ed by Mr. Baumgartner and Mr. Ing, Secretary and Treasurer respectively, performed the duties of their office in a very ca¬ pable manner. Soon after the opening of the term they had enrolled many new stu¬ dents into the society. The main events of the term were as follows: The opening banquet, with Judge Carlin of Angola acting as speaker for the evening; a number raffle, which well re¬ imbursed the society; lectures by various student speakers, who gave accomplished lectures in an informal manner and pertaining to work that they had encountered in the engineering field prior to school; and the final banquet of the term held at the Hotel Hendry—at which time the society bid Mr. Raymond Friend and Mr. Leonard¬ son a fine farewell. The winter term meetings were conducted by Mr. Harold Sheldon, President; Mr. Kenneth Ing, Treasurer; and Mr. Alfred Lange, Secretary. These officers showed great enthusiasm in working hard for the society. Mr. Ernest Thompson and Mr. Melvin Long worked quite diligently to make the Civils a well recognized part of the Annual Engineers’ Banquet held in February. Mr. Hilbert Thurston, Chairman of the entertainment committee, did a very commendable job in contacting the speak¬ ers for the meetings. Of these speakers, Mr. White, traffic engineer, of Fort Wayne; M. Mendelsohn, professional designer; and Mr. Walb, president of the Fort Wayne Dredge Co., were outstanding speakers. The final banquet which was again held at Hotel Hendry, was carefully arranged by Mr. Vincent Butler, who is due much gratitude for his efforts. At this banquet the society again had to express regrets at seeing some members leaving. Among these were Mr. Baumgartner and Mr. Thurston who were very active members. Mr. Kenneth Ing was honored with the office of President for the Spring Term. Assisting him were Mr. James Boyd, Secretary, and Mr. Ernest Thompson, Treasurer. Also Mr. Omer Kronenwet- ter and Mr. Robert Leas were appoint¬ ed Committeemen for the entertain¬ ment for this term. As usual during the spring term, the annual field trip was taken and thoroughly enjoyed. May each member, as he reads this page in the future, remember the hap¬ py events in detail as they have been very simply expressed here. Further¬ more, always remember our motto: We Will Progress. Seventy-nine First row—Black, Professor McFerren, Professor Moore, N. Compagna, A. Crouch, G. Karl, B. Chapin, B. Hall. Second row—B. Hirschy, M. Brubacker, S. Rausing, B. Thon, J. Haynes, J. Magri, W. Nay, F. Steman. Third row—B. Stiffiny, A. Siltala, L. Hale, Olderwald, B. Bradshaw, M. Castaneda, A. Falcone, Lampkin, B. Kasper. OFFICERS President _W. Nay Vice-President _E. Watkins Treasurer -F. Steman Eighty Chemical Engineering Society One of the finest opportunities offered a Tri-State student is the opportunity of becoming a member of his respective society. The Chemical Engineering Society of Tri-State Col¬ lege has constantly been one of the more active of these or¬ ganizations. The society was originally organized to promote an extra¬ curricular interest in technical subjects, create friendships among fellow chemical engineers, and develop a deeper under¬ standing of the practical side of engineering. Previous to 1937, the society function¬ ed without any definite government. In the winter term of ’37, however, a con¬ crete constitution was drawn up, which has since been amended and increased as dis¬ crepancies appeared, until now the society is governed by specific principles and has proven itself of genuine worth to the students and a credit to the school. Because of the relatively small enrollment of chemical engineers in school, the society is under severe handicap in securing a membership comparable to that of some of the other branches in school. Nevertheless, the Chemical Engineering Society has progressively overcome this obstacle until today the chemical engineers are offered fully as many opportunities for extra-curricular enjoyment as any other group on the campus. The bi-weekly meetings consist of business proceedings and an educational pro¬ gram, usually an informative lecture or demonstration. These speakers are men di¬ rectly from the engineering field and in regular contact with the problems soon facing the embryonic chemical engineers. Obviously, much valuable knowledge is obtained from association with such men. We have recently become associated with the Fort Wayne Chemists Club, a group of practicing chemists, and much benefit is anticipated therefrom. A field trip is made each year by members of the society for the purpose of studying actual processes and conditions in the engineering field. Thus far, the society has had a very successful season, and there is every reason to believe that it will continue to be so. H i Eighty-one First row—D. Shallcross, P. Coxon, G. Spigelski, Professor Collins, Professor Shaw, H. Goo d, R. Arner. Second row—G. Aligante, R. Coleman, W. Wilkins, W. Armond, J. Sandor, R. Ffaw- kins, C. Chester, M. Pfamblin, R. Carman, B. Lapp, R. Zimmer. Third row—J. Duvall, L. Goldman, N. Grenvich, F. Petersen, R. Barstow, J. Dinno, J. Anticoli, F. Bessone, W. Barnes, C. Tyson. Fourth row—C. Monserrate, B. Copeland, L. McGreer, L. Ellis, M. Cummings, K. Matsuo, G. Knopf, A. Fiolcomb, H. Turner. OFFICERS President _E. Potnick Vice-President _G. Eligante Treasurer _J. Duvall Eighty-two Electrical Engineering Society The Electrical Engineering Society is a student organiza¬ tion for the purpose of promoting interest in, and providing opportunities for the members to secure a better understand¬ ing of, the practice of Electrical Engineering. The functions of the Electrical Engineering Society pro¬ vide opportunities for its members to 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 illustrative talks on standard prac¬ tices and the latest developments in the field. At other meetings members read pre¬ pared 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 Engineering. The officers of the society feel that this had been one of the most successful years and wish to express their genuine appreciation to its faculty advisors and the members for their wholehearted support and cooperation in making this organization a success. | ! i; i Eighty-three Front row—R. Nesselbush, W. Mizen, W. Nye, D. Barton, H. Clifford, W. Percy, W. Ruge, D. Dinsmore. Second row—W. Rosenberg, L. Bargren, L. Lowell, L. Nuprienolk, J. Gill, D. Kurth, R. McArthur, R. Carlson, M. Hamblin, J. Stahl, T. McAllister. Third row—R. Daughters, H. Strychmans, C. Dowd, C. Malloch, F. Finnigan, F. Horan, G. Fisher, B. Owen, G. Moyes, J. Richmond, E. Johnson. OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term Pres. _ . F. Finnegan Pres. _ D. Barton Pres. _ — C. Gasaway V. Pres. . _F. Horan V. Pres. _W. Percy V. Pres. . _W. Ruge Sec. _ _D. Barton Sec. _ „.C. Gasaway Sec. _ _I. Bargren Treas. _ _W. Nye Treas. _ _C. Charles Treas. _ _S. Carlson Eighty-four Mechanical Engineering Society The Mechanical Engineering Society was founded for the purpose of more closely uniting the Mechanical Engineering students among themselves as well as to acquaint them with the industrial world outside of college halls. This is accom¬ plished through the medium of field trips, movies, speakers and discussions at the weekly meetings. At several meetings during the term, outside speakers are provided. They bring to mem¬ bers first hand experiences and information pertaining to the 1 engineering world, all of which are very interesting and educational, and sometimes amusing. The speakers sometimes bring movies or samples of products to illustrate their talks. During the winter term, the society was entertained by a series of films from the Bureau of Mines of the United States Department of Interior. These furnished interesting information on various processes and practices, and helped acquaint the members with present accomplishments, and the possibilities of what can be accom¬ plished in industry today. They also brought to mind the great natural resources available to our manufacturing of today, and how these raw materials are molded and worked into useful products. Another function of the society is the taking of field trips. The last two field trips were both very enjoyable and educational. The major trip included a visit to the Ford plant at Dearborn, Mich. This was doubtless one of the most worthwhile un¬ dertakings of the society. Also included on this trip was Greenfield Village, Henry Ford’s memorial to Thomas Edison. During the winter term, a one-day inspection of the South Bend Lathe Works at South Bend took place. Active memebrship in Mechanical Engineering Society gives added advantages to the students in the form of reduced rates on banquet tickets and stationery, as well as a substantial return when the major field trip is undertaken. It also entitles the member to a copy of the Mechanical Journal, a magazine published by the society, which contains articles of interest to Mechanical Engineers. These articles are writ¬ ten by professors and students. The officers of the society feel, that as a whole, the society enjoyed a very suc¬ cessful year. This, for the most part, can be attributed to the wholehearted support on the part of the members. The officers also take this opportunity to thank those who have so helpfully con¬ tributed their time and effort in an at¬ tempt to make the meetings and talks both interesting and beneficial. The entire society joins in extending congratulations and best wishes to all of its members and friends who are gradu¬ ating. Eighty-five First row—G. Rickard, L. Welter, R. Benson, R. Williams, Professor L. Ax, J. Carter, G. Edwards, L. Goldman. Second row—B. Arner, W. Hemminway, J. Sandor, B. Easley, L. Willis, D. Heritage, M. Cummings, H. Turner. Third row—L. McGreer, T. Finch, D. Giansante, C. Tyson, M. Koggan, E. Wester- haver, D. Schryver, E Werner, J. Edgbert. OFFICERS President _ Vice-President _ Secretary _ L. Doldman __.G. Rickard D. Campbell Eighty-six Radio Engineering Society The Radio Engineering Society is the youngest engineer¬ ing society on the campus and this may account for its vitality 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 become a burden nor too small to become ineffective. The spirit of its members make it the efficient and enjoyable organization that it is known to be. The weekly meetings of the society are the focus of its activity where plans are laid and 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 meetigs with the Electrical Society have been enjoyed. The highlight of several terms have been the term banquet. It is for this event that the society reserves its best talent and best efforts. We wish to extend our thanks to the societies and to the professors for having cooperated in giving their time toward helping to make the Radio Engineering So¬ ciety the outstanding organization it is. As a special mention of appreciation, the society is indeed grateful to Professor Le- land 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. i First row—B. Ries, M. Schoville, M. Boyer, B. Horton, J. Snodgrass, F. Stallings, H. Loney, E. Henry, J. Couts. Second row—W. Schofield, N. Lambie, C. Linderman, L. Myers, H. Clark, J. White, R. Green, L. Pletcher, W. Plummer, K. Chandler, A. Littleton. Third row—J Grewster, R. Bowers, W. McCurdy, A. Laffite, R. London, D. Campbell, C. Trischman, R. Braden, A. Fulton. OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term Pres. _ A. Littleton Pres. _ .-J. Snodgrass Pres. _ ... F. Stallings V. Pres. .... J. Snodgrass V. Pres. F. Stallings V. Pres. .. ... R. Horton Sec. _ L. Larimer Sec. _ _B. Lu Ries Sec. _ _J. Boyer Treas. _ ___F. Stallings Treas. .... _R. Horton Treas. _ _R. Bowers Eighty-eight Sigma Epsilon Society The Sigma Epsilon Society of Tri-State College was organized in 1933, for the purpose of providing a closer relationship between the students of the School of Commerce. Since its organization the society has made great headway, and today is one of the leading societies on the campus. The members of the society have been active in the various organi zations on the campus. At this time, a number are on the staff of the Modulus and Kismet, the Tri-State bi-weekly. The majority of the members of the Honorary Commercial Society, Alpha Beta Alpha, have been chosen from the students belong¬ ing to this society. In the fall term, under the leadership of the president, Arnold Littleton, vari¬ ous activities were held, the principal of which were two very successful banquets held at the Hotel Hendry. The first of these was held for Mr. N. W. Koonth, a Certified Public Accountant from South Bend; the second was a farewell banquet in honor of Professor Cushman Hoke, former Dean of Commerce, and faculty advisor to this society. At the beginning of the winter term, Joseph Snodgrass became the society’s pres¬ ident. The term’s activities were started with a toboggan party at Pokagon State Park. All members attending agreed that it was a great success. During the term, a banquet was held at the College Inn in honor of the new Business Administration pro¬ fessor, H. R. Hoolihan. Interesting talks were given by President Handy and H. W. Hoolihan. Frank Stallings assumed the presidency for the spring term. The society made a field trip to Chicago and inspected the stock exchange, stock yards, Federal Reserve Bank, and many other points of interest. A trip was also made to Detroit, which included the Burroughs Adding Machine Company and the Ford Motor Company. Both trips were successful and proved to be of great interest. The year’s activities were concluded by a banquet. All in all, the society feels that it has had one of the most successful years yet. Eighty-nine Front row—C. Tyson, R. Benson, C. Chester, Professor Steele, M. Cummings, R. Williams, Ff. Turner. Second row—D. Campbell, J. Sandor, J. Carter, R. Easley, R. Cummings, R. DeWitt, D. Heritage. Third row—J. Edgeberd, W. Hemmingway, G. Anderson, M. Swigler, E. Westenhaver, D. Schrive. OFFICERS President ___R. Williams Treasurer _D. Campbell Ninety I I! Rho Epsilon Fraternity Rho Epsilon, Eta Chapter, took root on the campus of Tri-State College, March, 193 8. Although the newest fra¬ ternity on the campus it has made remarkable achievements in the field of amateur radio. Rho Epsilon is an honor society having for its purpose the encouragement of experimental radio activity. Any truly great organization must have some firm foundation upon which to grow, hence the motto, " Crescat Scientia,” meaning " May Knowledge Increase.” In an effort to comply with our high standards, we are endeavoring to make great strides in the high frequency field. At the present time the ultra-highs are not satisfactory for constant long distance communications but with experimentation along this line, we have hopes of introducing new equipment that will tend to sta¬ bilize this portion of the radio spectrum. To be eligible for active membership, a class B amateur operator’s license or bet¬ ter, exclusive of any commercial operator’s license, must be possessed by the appli¬ cant and an average of C or better in scholarship must be attained. Ninety-one T. Laskowski H. Hoolihan B. Handy H. Hoolihan A. Hill J. Snodgrass W. Plummer F. Stallings K. Staley L. Myers R. Braden J. Herrick C. Perkins D. Smith OFFICERS Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term Pres. _ -T. Laskowski Pres. _ _A. Hill Pres. _ -J. Snodgrass V. Pres. _ _A. Hill V. Pres. -J. Snodgrass V. Pres. _ -D. Smith Treas. ____ - J. Snodgrass Treas. .... -W. Plummer Treasurer - F. Stallings S. at A. _ -W. Plummer S. at A. -T. Laskowski S. at A. _ -L. Myers Ninety-two Alpha Beta Alpha Honorary Commercial Society With the idea in mind of awarding outstanding scholar¬ ship among the students of the Commercial School, Alpha Beta Alpha, Honorary Commercial Society of Tri-State College, was founded in September, 193 8. Commerce has always entered into every phase of our natural existence, from prehistoric times down to the present day. Business has seen the rise and fall of nations, has witnessed internal strife, and has been the chief factor in the moulding of nations. In this modern business age there is a great demand for men of patience, integrity, and genius—in short, the type ofmen who stand for the ideals of the Alpha Beta Alpha. Under the grateful guidance of Professors H. R. Hoolihan and H. W. Hoolihan, the Society serves to help its members maintain their scholastic standing and also to provide future members to pursue their studies with greater diligence and perse¬ verance. To be eligible for election to Alpha Beta Alpha, a student must be registered in some branch of the School of Commerce, and to have maintained a grade average of B or better for the preceding four terms prior to his election. At the beginning of each term a list of eligible candidates is submitted to the society and the four can¬ didates with the highest scholastic standing are elected to membership. Among the students of the School of Commerce the Alpha Beta Alpha stands for the ideal in campus organizations; brotherhood and friendship, a well balanced social program, and the maintenance of high scholastic records. Ninety-three I E. Black A. Booth R. Bradshaw R. Chapin B. Dunn J. Ferguson J. Giddens R. Hall M. Mahler C. McFerrin G. Moore W. Nay O. Norton S. Ransburg President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS _W. Nay _S. Ransburg _R. Hall Ninety-four Chi Epsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity Whenever man congregates for the pursuit of knowledge, there is always some pillar of distinction awaiting those willing to pay the price of earnest and conscientious effort. Chi Ep¬ silon, founded in 1929, represents such an ideal in the lives of j the Chemical Engineers of Tri-State College. There is always honor in the form of personal gratification as a reward for those who diligently strive to do their level best. Chi Epsilon represents an institution whose duty is to forever perpetuate recognition due its members for commendable effort. Fulfilling such ideals represents the goal of each candidate and member. With these ideals realized, Chi Epsilon stands as an institution of which Tri-State College can be justly proud. Recognition by the fraternity necessarily requires rigorous scholastic qualifica¬ tions. Simultaneously, candidates must posess undisputed integrity. To create deter¬ mination among the candidates, membership is limited to fifteen. Opportunities offered by the fraternity are numerous. Besides educational and so¬ cial functions, the value of association with those who also have a deeper interest in chemistry is apparent. The greatest opportunity is that of developing responsibility and preparedness to face the most exacting problems industry will soon place before the chemical engineer. The fraternity is exceptionally fortunate in having as Honorary President, Pro¬ fessor Gerald Moore, head of the Chemical Engineering Department. Professor Moore’s very capable guidance has been influential in the progression of the organi¬ zation from a group of futuristic chemists to its present position as a respected fra¬ ternity. Chi Epsilon takes this opportunity to express its most sincere appreciation for the whole-hearted assistance given us by Professor Moore. Along with the honor of recognition by the fraternity, there falls upon the shoulder of each member a definite responsibility. That responsibility is to fulfill the purposes for which the fraternity was originally founded. How well these purposes are realized depends upon the diligent and conscientious efforts of each member. Ninety-five L. Bazinet J. Gardiner L. Goldman R. Heinemann J. Jarrett M. McKee W. Nay O. Norton J. Richmond J. Sandor E. Schuld J. Stites H. Turner G. Yungwirth OFFICERS President -J. Richmond Secretary -L. Goldman Treasurer -L. Bazinet Ninety-six Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering Society The Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering Society of Tri- State College was founded by the Engineering Society of Tri- State College in January, 1930. Articles of incorporation were drawn up in accordance with the laws of the State of Indiana in April of the same year, thus permitting Tau Sigma Eta to function as a collegiate honorary society. The expresss purpose of the society is to reward those students who have distinguished themselves by outstanding scholastic achievement. It is hoped by this means to provide an incentive for better and more intensive study on the part of the engineering students. The latter aim has been admirably realized in the past ten years as is evidenced in the enthusiasm and co¬ operation accorded the society in making it what it is today—a goal which the en¬ gineering student is proud to attain. To be eligible for election to the Tau Sigma Eta, a student must have been reg¬ istered 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 four consecutive terms. Any student who shall have maintained an average of " A” for three consecutive terms automatically becomes a member. After election to the society, the students are required to maintain an average of " B” to maintain their membership. Names of eligible students are sub¬ mitted to the society at the beginning of each term and seven candidates are elected at the discretion of the members. Now in its tenth year, the society holds an enviable position among the organ¬ izations on the campus. By keeping high standards for membership it serves to help its members maintain their fine scholastic standing; while for future members it serves as an encouragement to pursue their studies with greater diligence and per¬ severance. Tau Sigma Eta stands for the ideal in campus organization; brotherhood and friendship, a well balanced social program, and maintenance of high scholastic rec¬ ords. Ninety-seven mm i foBr f 1 W pSiHS m r ■ . ■ IMS: J.. i 1 j J E 0 Jm Fraternities F. Horan C. Dowd F. Lei ' ber H. Hutchinson C. Beshore W. Campbell J. Remmington C. Orr J. Hammerschlag J. Davison J. Lehman J. Gallager H. Browning C. Chambers V. Benson R. Sauter One hundred four Inter-Fraternity Council Through the need of an organization to represent them as a unit, several years ago the fraternities on the campus formed a group, as a result of their feeling, which is known as the Inter-Fraternity 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 individual fraternities. Each of the fraternities is represented by two members whose duty is to present the ideas and plans of their respective organizations. Should any difficulties arise among the individual 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 satisfaction to all parties. The Inter-Fraternity Council sponsored athletic and social functions besides be¬ ing an advisory body. This past year saw the addition of several new sports to the list of friendly competitive sports already engaged in. In accomplishing its two-fold purpose the Inter-Fraternity Council has sponsor¬ ed athletic competition, offering trophies to the victors, and a dance each term is look¬ ed forward to by both fraternity and non-fraternity men. This serves to give the students a few social functions during the year. The dances likewise is an appro¬ priate setting for the presentation of the scholastic plaque by the council to the fra¬ ternity with the highest scholastic standing for the term. Since its formation the Inter-Fraternity Council can well be proud of its accom¬ plishments and of the progress it has made since its formation. Each year it has suc¬ ceeded in improving on its past accomplishments and in strengthening 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. One hundred five I Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity The purpose of this Fraternity is to give Catholic stu¬ dents an opportunity to come together in a single organization, to know one another, to foster the spiritual life of students, and to afford means for their social life while in college. Alpha Gamma Omega assures, moreover, a spirit of Peace, Harmony, and Fellowship on the campus, thus rendering a real service to the faculty and the student body of the college upon whose campus this chapter is maintained. January 7th of this year marked the anniversary of our second year at Tri-State. During this time we have developed into an organization of which our organizers and predecessors can be justly proud. Our membership has increased enormously and the spirit of willingness and cooperation consistently prevails. J. Blaine M. Brubacher J. Butler E. Caron P. Clements L. Danneker E. Davidson C. Dowd F. Finnegan D. Giansante T. Haas R. Hoellein One hundred six One hundred seven F. Horan R. Jennings F. Leiber R. Mogri H. Nocerino R. Nugent A. Ostroski D. Paffumi R. Phillips J. Richter S. Sabick J. Valentine OFFICERS President _H. Nocerino V. President _F. Leiber Treasurer _ A. Ostroski One of our outstanding achievements dur¬ ing the past few months has been the establish¬ ment of a new home, a larger, more convenient house which adds greatly to the strength and interest in the organization. We wish to commend the other Fraternities on the campus for the fine spirit of coopera¬ tion they have shown, and for the courtesies and consideration they have extended to us through¬ out the year. Again the long arm of graduation has reach¬ ed out and claimed several of our foremost leaders. We wish success to each of you in your new found positions, and may we who remain carry on these same traditions which you have so faithfully lived up to. i jjS ' I Alpha Kappa Pi Fraternity On April tenth, nineteen hundred and twenty-five, a new fraternity was established at Tri-State College in Angola, Indiana. This fraternity, Phi Lambda Tau, soon took its place among the leading fraternal organizations on the campus. In nineteen hundred and twenty-nine a petition was pre¬ sented to the governing body of Alpha Delta Alpha, a national social fraternity of high repute, and in the following year Phi Lambda Tau became the Eta Chapter of Alpha Delta Alpha. With the additional strength and prestige of being associated with a national frater¬ nity we continued to grow stronger, until the dissolution of the fraternity in nine¬ teen hundred and thirty-five. Not to be daunted by this turn of events, the members made a petition to a large national fraternity, and on November ninth of that year the Alpha Beta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Pi was officially installed on this campus. Alpha Kappa Pi has always been ruled by a keen sense of ambition and improve¬ ment, and counts among its leaders men of great initiative and foresight. We are probably one of the most progressive of the younger national fraternities in this coun- H. Barber S. Barnard S. Bellows R. Blazer A. Brown C. Buckley C. Buell J. Burt V. Camfield E. Cleveland J. Common B. Conrad M. Corte C. Cunningham R. Dague B. Dawson J. Downie W. Gamber One Ixnndred ten J. Gardiner G. Grove J. Hammerschlag W. Johnson G. Knopf R. Koski J. McGuiness W. Metzger C. Mitchell D. Moore R. Nedele C. Orr S. Reeder K. Schram R. Scott C. Sharpless A. Velthaus D. Wertz R. White try, with membership totalling nearly three thousand, and almost each month peti¬ tions come in for additional chapters to be voted on. We are proud of our associa¬ tion with the National Interfraternity Confer¬ ence, which includes in its membership practi¬ cally all of the leading fraternities in the United States. Last Spring our long ambition to decorate the mantel with the three trophies awarded on this campus was realized when we won the soft- ball, baseball and scholarship cups. We have always tried to give a particularly enthusiastic support to all intra-mural and collegiate sport¬ ing activities. Our house location has been changed three times since the chapter was founded. At pres¬ ent we are living in a home which we are pur¬ chasing for our own. It stands in a very favor¬ able location, and the fellows now realize how much a large, clean house means toward their personal comfort and relaxation. OFFICERS President -E. Cleveland V. President -G. Knopf Secretary -C. Orr One hundred eleven Alpha Lambda Tau Fraternity Soon after Oglethorpe University was reorganized in 1916, the Alpha Lambda Club was organized. It became the most prominent fraternal organization on the campus. In 1920, the fraternity became incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia. The organization has had a steady, but healthy growth and now boast twenty-three chapters. Its advent on this campus was in 1936, when a group of members of the old Sigma Mu Sigma petitioned the national headquarters for a charter. On this campus, as on others, Alpha Lambda Tau has become an influential or¬ ganization. A conservative pledging system is the basis for the fine type of men who become members. The Chapter house is the pride of the members. It is comfortably furnished and, because of the good financial standing of the Chapter, the house is kept in good repair. This proves that the men are very capable of administering the affairs con- W. Abel C. Adams C. Arnold R. Barstow C. Beshore R. Bowers J. Brewster R. Brower W. Campbell H. Clark R. Coleman G. Couch L. Davis W. DuBois A. Fulton E. Graf. J. Gulas C. Hintlian H. Hutchinson E. Johnson J. Koczera One Imndred fourteen D. Koozer T. Laskowski R. Lockerbie W. Ludlam, Jr. H. McLean D. Miller J. Millman W. Moll P. Nurmi R. Purcell M. Schroder M. Sheets C. Smith N. Smith T. Tranberg A. Wiltse R. Weisenbarger R. Yorke nected with running a successful organization. The Fraternity as an organization takes ac¬ tive part in all student activities. Some of these activities are basket ball, bowling, baseball, and other inter-fraternity competition. The scholastic standing is indicated by the fact that the fraternity has won the scholastic plaque three out of the five times that it has been presented, and also that it has members in various honor societies as the Tau Sigma Eta, Chi Epsilon, and Alpha Beta Alpha. Some of the members have achieved personal distinction. C. Eugene Beshore was elected to edit the college year book, the Modulus. He is assisted by Thaddeus Laskowski in the position of Business Manager. Roland Brower was elect¬ ed by a wide margin to the position of Secre- ary of the Graduating Class, and Herbert Clark is President of the Student Council. President ____ V. President Treasurer _ OFFICERS _J. Brewster _N. Smith _W. Campbell One hundred fifteen ifT jA pn Beta Phi Theta Fraternity Beta Phi Theta Fraternity was founded at the Milwaukee State Normal School in November, 1917. It was the first social fraternity at the normal school, and during the first suc¬ cessive years flourished as a local organization. In 1923, plans were made for expansion, and when the first national conven¬ tion was held in June, 1924, three chapters responded to the roll call. Since that time other strong local fraternities have become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. A group of young men organized " The Four Eleven Gang” in 1922 to promote good fellowship. The organization, proving successful, decided to expand in order that other students might have the opportunity to enjoy this relationship. It was at this time that Lambda Phi Epsilon was created. The membership of this fraternity grew, and recognizing one of the great needs of the students, opened in 1925, the first fra- W. Althof C. Bottorff Q. Brady H. Browning R. Bryant D. Busch B. Cleveland J. Davison C. Durst E. Erikson A. Ferguson J. Fischer J. Gallager H. Ganow M. Gray J. Hegarty W. Ham berg H. Hewitt One hundred eighteen R. Hill B. Horton J. Zoschke M. Lee J. Lehman J. Leinard C. Linderson A. Littleton A. Lumm W. McCurdy A. McDowell H. Seig J. Shroyer E. Stapleton J. Wein J. White C. Whitney R. Zimmer OFFICERS ternity house on the campus of Tri-State Col¬ lege. In 1929, when the college recognized fra¬ ternities, the members of Lambda Phi Epsilon realized the advantages of national membership, and became Delta Chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Delta Chapter, now in its eleventh year of existence at Tri-State, has never lost sight of the ideals of its founders. Men chosen to be brothers in our fraternity have shown courage, initiative and fortitude before our eyes. This policy of selection has insured lasting life and outstanding achievement for our fraternity. As has happened in the past, we have a member of our brotherhood who has been elected president of the graduating class this year and we are in¬ deed proud to have a man of this calibre with us. President -J. Leinard V. President -H. Browning Treasurer -R. Dainton One hundred nineteen x% - ' i 4 7 ' £ «| v Vnl T vSRvJI v ■ ► W ' S K9 m lT7 , y J " H i « r J F m fltj Phi Iota Alpha I r A A student has to leave his country before he can realize both the advantages and the disadvantages that his country has to offer its people. Then, and not before, he can set his mind to work for the fulfillment of one of the greatest ideals man can enjoy: the employment of his capacities and of his faculties for the benefit of his country. Students coming to the United States from Latin Am¬ erican countries leave here with a self determination to strive for the advancement of their country. Latin America can never acquire the status of a power unless it is united. Our countries have always realized the truth about this unique solution to their crippled advancement, and many a man has sacrificed his life to this cause. Among them are Bolivar and Morazan. Their followers are the en¬ tire present generation of Latin America. There is opposition, and this opposition— native and foreign—will continue as long as all our people are not prepared for prop¬ er citizenship and as long as foreign capital sees fit to exploit our weaker nations. More conscious people are getting organized to spread the gospel of unity, and to strike not with arms but with technology, understanding and good will. Students coming to this country from Latin America join these organizations which will per¬ mit them to increase the magnitude of their ideal and to prepare themselves to have confidence and faith in their fellow citizens, for the day will come . . . Phi Iota Al¬ pha is one of these organizations. 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 world 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 the 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. The members of our chapter have expanded in our neighborhood the better understanding and knowledge of the ever progressing Latin American coun¬ tries. The year’s activities are centered around three major accomplishments: the foundation of the Fort Wayne Chapter, the celebrat ion of Phi Iota Alpha’s Conven¬ tion at Baton Rouge, La., and the opening of our Chapter House. OFFICERS President - R. Yguina V. President -M. Castaneda One hundred twenty-two R. Yguina J. Garcia E. Clare J. Garcia G. Martinez A. Bustamante A. Laffite M. Castaneda J. Baldo G. Menoyo R. Casellas C. Lang 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 mo¬ ments spent in brotherly union. One hundred twenty-three Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity Delta Epsilon Chapter The Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded in Zanes¬ ville, Ohio, on November 28, 1900. At that time it bore the name Delta Theta Omega, but with reorganization and revision of the constitution and ritual in May, 1902, the former name was adopted. This marked the beginning of what some day was to become one of the largest and most well known fraternities in the East and Middlewest. In the Fall of 1927, the Deta Epsilon Chapter at Tri- State College was organized and admitted to the portals of Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity. Living up to the highest stan¬ dards of our fraternity with commendable cooperation from every brother, we have attained our objective as one of the leading fraternities on the campus. ! I 0 O. Abramson C. Oliver | P. Arnold V. Bargrin V. Benson J. Boyd R. Carlbury D. Chambers B. Colgan R. Daughtens W. Duckworth J. Duvall G. Fisher D. Galate L. Koss One hundred twenty-six J. Lutz W. Macklem C. Malloch C. McAfee T. McAlister W. Radut G. Rickard R. Sauter E. Schuld V. Sheldon E. Smith R. Stocker D. Stilwagen W. Thon J. Thrasher J. Ward G. White C. Wright Fraternities long ago have proved themselves as a basic part of college life. Employing broth¬ erhood as the outstanding fundamental prin¬ ciple, nothing has surpassed the benefits, not only derived, but rendered, by a true Greek- letter man. The co-operation required for a suc¬ cessful chapter binds each member more closely than an ordinary acquaintanceship could ever hope for. As outstanding events in the future, there is a national convention of the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity along with a reunion of the Delta Ep¬ silon chapter in the late summer of 1940 at Cleveland, Ohio. To our graduating brothers we wish them every success in the future. President _E. Schuld Vice Pres. _W. Radut Treasurer _G. White One hundred twenty-seven Take Your Choice Hail to the practical engineer! His boots are covered with mud, His hat’s forlorn, his pants are worn, And he’s usually chewing a cud. He likes his wine and women, too; He’s often quite a joker— When it comes to work, he’ll never shirk, Though he loves a game of poker. He’ll run a job and do it well, He’ll work his men like niggers He’s wise to spans, he’ll follow plans But, oh! how he hates figgers! Hail to the text-book engineer! He’s fussy about his clothes, He’s never seen with hands not clean He’s neat from head to toes. He’ll never gamble, drink, nor swear, He gives the gals a smirk. He knows all tables from vega to cables But my, how he shuns work! He cannot handle men or tools, He makes an awful boss— When in the field, its soon revealed That he’s a total loss. Then, here’s to the Tri-State engineer! He’ll work or take a breather; He’s just a little bit of both, But not too much of either. He’ll push a pen or dig a hole, He finds some time for fun But he’ll not play or sneak away, When work is to be done. He’ll run a job and study too, He’ll strive till things are clear; There’ll come a day when folks will say: " There goes an Engineer One hundred thirty 5 i, Organizations a«H One hundred thirty-four 1 I 4 One hundred thirty-five Staff The Kismet Table—J. Hammerschlag, Cir. Mgr.; B. Moebus, Editor; B. Stocker, Bus. Mgr. Standing—M. Castaneda, C. Charles, J. Donnellon, B. Colgan, R. Arner, E. Graf, J. Allen, L. McGreer, C. Trischman, B. Sauter, B. Ries, J. Snodgrass. The Kismet, although a bi-weekly publication, has endeavored throughout nine¬ teen forty to familiarize the student body with campus activities at Tri-State, and to serve as a reminder in the future. The college publication has presented articles dealing with the functions of so¬ ciety life at Tri-State, and brought out the benefits and routine of the several clubs and organizations through serving the engineer and commercial students alike. The various fraternities about the campus expressed themselves in each issue, introduc¬ ing their many accomplishments by way of sports and scholastic ability. No little space in The Kismet was allowed for slapstick expression. " The Snoop¬ in’ Column,” " Nutz and Butz,” and many others, lent much enjoyment to some, and temporary embarrassment to several. The idiosyncrasies of those who abound in frivilous pleasure were brought to light in such fashion as to avoid abuse, and intro¬ duce comedy. Collegiate jokes were scattered throughout the several issues. The editorials and " The President Speaks,” 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. Through the earnest co-operation of its readers and reporters The Kismet staff enjoyed a very successful year. It is greatly anticipated that future issues shall im¬ prove and progress continually that a publication may ensue for which Tri-State may justly be proud. One hundred thirty-six Campus; v Sfc. Patronize Kismet’s PLANS FOR ’40 MODULUS UNDER WAY ANGOE NI), IRISH EDGE T. S. ENGINEERS BY 41-39 SCORE eattne Peak Audience Cheered Sea son’s Most Exciting Game V®P -es 0nf { JJ j arrival of an o.h; - v aal mix -tie owaf perfection a " ■ ’ • dropped 4 o Notre. ' r ■ ' ; Cr The KISMET’S STAR OP THE WEEK _ s ath he Is an enjoying the routine je- ‘ rlsh .llant hopes ictory. • cred- " ei ' Ay- n r t; laled laf A proved too ' fe- Tri-Staters shatte. of stsc ; ‘ing a stunning . r Not attempting to take «.ny It from the classy Notre l ame ers, it must bo related t b ' five enjoyed a n» T star Tri- 5 ‘ • e d OThe Mod • ablish ‘ •Her d •evet is endeavoring " n oi a. much p. - years, a—Mar., ' cost has b. f tn. Subscript tributed. TJv seribep’ " ' ' T ave In. covers of The Modulus itent investment, and .a the words of our Mod- editor, Bud Beshore—•‘Worth such . and C countei easily dt senson. clicking: canny sb hole on it w one r cred that form of the ngineers’ passing was SgytptiveuesK and un- Irish in the Vfc «- DUt , __.ytA -; Prof. Shank Writing A " - for Outlook Magazine ■ si izine is publlsh- • ' ' ■-.istIi ten by ins a Prof. Chi® Tri-State X works ofl| •‘Passenj K tides ijK. matlcMKE- . •■i hict Ef? BeMSm Sim 7 Jam • •. whi£fir Bill .. 3s«. gresivo flov t p barring no one, the Irish much in t. ing. He led the Eugin. •with ten markers. Bill Gama. Howie Wynokoskl were in th ’ ot the battle every in - ■» ber ' s pivot shot ' k »A (Con.J.oC C VjpP° ‘ ‘® ra ' ftp field Mire. i Kro Prof. XtL ' Hl ltook, md hy the ■miiliany of ■ his articles ■ is being de- nbjects of dra- YN MERRICK—another lovely Te.. A fliti " “greetings from Hollywood. _ R , -—A Warner Bros, t f ov,verythin ! tubmens Thursday, Feb. 22nd DIARY OF The Fourth Annu»’ Ball—that evenin ' . noisemakers dg?. ' 0 “ as ' will an- e C ° Avco jal place, tie C,S on the usual ,.n the usual good- mu games and gojjd-— shot -o say nothivpj- " ' ' ' " . 1 eats and $5 door pn and young alike— 0 farmers, mechanics, Ac ». • thrown in for - f I rntvSpS ' - . • ' 4 If is graced j-iffv , ,t year who fJj N JvV r, a swell Loral te ' wilh lhe wiS V r • gger and bet’e is in store for a ' ■£ seo the fun! Tit J $1 per coue.e which takes you all Faculty Party y,c 1,0,1 ,-vw ' " yo v Feb VJCC ' ing M , ar she wi. ..alescing Mrs. 3 . ±j. Summers, .Stnnnief8, has been enney due to Miss I Plot. Collins lias, fj bed with a case f tion has been r proving. U TRI-STATER tast time tj .ttle commt .it we hope idbit herei r o °v ' Tri-State Flyers Go Up for Their First Time 1 - j a procurred t j4(Sl !rresearch engineer company in Wisconsin. , company operates a plant equipped with $100,000 worth of Already eight students under Tri- State ' s C.A.A. program that began In October have tr ' d-a ships up Greer Hudy is going to Florida. alone. They are K) APatricV. Gil machinery First row—R. Bradshaw, J. Brewster, G. Nash, H. Clark, W. Colgan, W. Metzger, R. Rosenberg, R. Phillips. Second row—J. Koczera, R. Heinemann, E. Thompson, D. Forward, B. Dunn, B. Cleve¬ land, C. Trischman, C. Tyson. Third row—E. Johnson, R. Jenkins, W. Reiss, R. Braden, R. Booth, R. Hall, D. Gian- sianetti. OFFICERS President ____ V. President Treasurer H. Clark _W. Colgan J. Brewster One hundred thirty-eight Student Council The Student Council of Tri-State College was organized June, 193 8. Before the council was formed it was known as the Inter Society Council, which was disbanded and its duties were incorporated into those of the Student Council. The Student Council’s representation consists of two rep¬ resentatives from every organization on the campus. Each rep¬ resentative is a member for two terms, acting his first as a junior representative and the second term in the capacity of a senior representative. Therefore, each term every organization appoints one new member to the Council so that their quota of two representatives is maintained. At the present time the council has a twenty-two member organization. The officers, consisting of a president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer are elected by vote, which is taken at the close of each school year. By this method the usual termly breaks are eliminated. During this past year the Student Council has made great progress in sponsoring and promoting many campus activities. Most important of all was the annual Engineers’ Alumni Banquet, held on Febru¬ ary 24. The traditional banquet, sponsored by the council, was one of the finest ever held. There were more alumni present at this affair than there have been in previous years. Alumni members from distances up to 500 miles came and enjoyed themselves, promising to return in 1941 to make even a finer banquet. Interscholastic softball was also made part of the permanent athletic program by the council. Other sports were also sponsored throughout the year, between the vari¬ ous organizations on the campus. Last but not least, the Student Council, as one of its major functions, elects the editor of the college year book. We wish to congratulate the editor and his staff at this time for the fine work they have accomplished in producing the 1940 Modulus. One hundred thirty-nine Alpha Psi Omega National Collegiate Honorary Fraternity in Dramatics O. Kintner M. Rose L. McGreer C. Shank W. Radut J. Richmond E. Watkins R. Copeland R. Horton R. Braden W. Walters College men today—as never before—are truly specimens for the anti-college man’s microscope. Careful examination for material evidence practical evidence—is the doubter’s aim. That which is seen is true. Honor is still the bulwark of the world. To wear its badge is evidence of a man’s worth, useful¬ ness and value to his fellow men and to himself. Dramatic Club members are chosen for their skill in act- ing, stagecraft and general interest in college dramatics, to be¬ come members of Zeta Psi chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, National Honorary Drama¬ tic Fraternity. The installation of a chapter of Alpha Psi Omega at Tri-State is a distinct privilege. A variety of Educational Institutions are represented upon the chapter roll. State Universities, segregated Colleges, and Technical Schools such as U. P. I. and Rensalaer Polytechnical Institute. Membership in the organization to¬ tals 7000. Alpha Psi Omega has been the first national dramatic organization to establish a system of securing special royalty rates from the principal play publishers and play brokers. The fraternity has sponsored the formation of honor societies in high schools and junior colleges, thus encouraging dramatic production at every step in a stu¬ dent’s career from the preparatory school to college graduation. The organization, development, and growth of Alpha Psi Omega is a result of the widespread interest taken in the educational theatre by the schools and colleges of America during the last twenty-five years. One blind red forty Dramatic Club For many years students of Engineering and Commerce at Tri-State College have pursued the evasive muse Thalia. Stunt nite performances, Senior plays once a year, and bedraggled parades on rainy October nights, gave evidence, material evi¬ dence, of a latent desire to " live vicariously.” Finally the elusive will -of-the-wisp was captured. Ten years ago the Tri-State College Dramatic Club became a reality. Suc¬ cess has crowned its many efforts and its influence is felt today, not only within the club itself, but every campus organization,, by dint of competition, has benefited greatly. Club membership is open to all students who have the mental capacity to carry a full program of required subjects in the college and the work of the club which in¬ cludes every phase of stagecraft from acting to ushering. Perhaps the most finished of the club’s productions this year was Thornton Wil¬ der’s " Our Town.” Forty members of the club with alumni and associate members attained a new high in spiritual and mental values. At Christmas time Wilder was again chosen as the author to grace our annual College Christmas Chapel program. " The Long Christmas Dinner” was well acted and kindly received. The Harvard work shop play " Free Speech” was presented at the Engineer’s Banquet and was round¬ ly applauded. At Easter Chapel this year, Russell’s " The Thornless Crown,” a deeply religious play, was beautifully acted and staged by the club before one of the largest student audiences to assemble at Tri-State. With the evident desire for real plays adequately produced it is a real pleasure to present plays to our student body. Shakes¬ peare’s " The Comedy of Errors” was staged and witnessed by over two thousand peo¬ ple last August, on our beautiful outdoor Sniff Memorial stage. Professor Charles E. Shank has been director of the Dramatic Club and Speech Instructor for a number of years, guiding the Thespians in no easy assignment. Pro¬ fessor Shank’s work is marked with high aim, sincerity and noteworthy results. One hundred forty-one -m 1 |j 1 1 c ? 1 4 t f Civilian Aeronautical Association The Civilian Pilot Training Program started one year ago as an experiment sponsored by the government and placed under the jurisdiction of the Civilian Aero¬ nautics Authority, its main purpose was to arouse more interest in aviation and to place more trained men in the flying field as private pilots. During the experimental stage there were only a few colleges and universities selected as a primary test for the program where the result might be observed. Upon completion of the training of the students in this primary program, its assets were studied and an analysis of its effects deemed it advisable to broaden the scope of the training thoughout the United States. The year 1939 presented to many hundreds of college men the opportunity to obtain a Private Pilot Certificate due to the success of the first CPT experimental program, and now there are college men throughout the entire United States receiving the generous benefits of the government. Tri-State College was the fourth college in the State of Indiana to receive a gov¬ ernment grant entitling twenty students to partake of the training. Received with much enthusiasm, it was necessary to select twenty applicants from the one hundred and fifty that had applied. The selection was based upon scholarship, personal charac¬ teristics and personality. However, the applicant was given a rigid physical exam¬ ination before allowed to actually take part in the program. The Civilian Pilots Training course is composed of two sections, first, the ground school and the second the actual flying. The ground school contains a complete cov¬ erage of the Air Rules and Regulations of the United States, Meteorology, Naviga¬ tion, Instruments, Engines, and a Study of the History of Aviation. Divided into courses, each of which require a determined number of study hours, the ground school actually affords from seventy to one hundred hours of the investigation and learning of facts pertinent to becoming a competent pilot. After each course has been com¬ pleted a written examination is given and the grades of each student are sent to the government office in Washington. A final examination is required before the student is permitted a flight test. Along with the ground school the student is given the finest instruction in the fundamentals of flying and after completing the solo course is further trained in advanced flying. Each student is allowed from thirty-five to fifty hours of actual flying and upon an approval of a government inspector is li¬ censed as a private pilot in the United States. It is the sincere thanks of the CAA student pilots that the government has taken such an interest in the young men in the United States in affording such incomparable training. We students hope that this program may continue its good work for many years to come. STUDENTS OF THE CAA. One hundred forty-four First row—M. McKee, R. Hill, P. Eyster, Instructor; Prof. Ely, R. Miller, Instructor; P. Dietrich, A. Poulliot. Second row—A. Smith, Gilbert, W. DuBois, D. Koozer, C. Sharpless, J. Kirkpatrick, B. Buckley. Third row—R. Ferner, R. Buehly, C. Charles, R. Scott, R. Greenwald, N. Brown, A. Denten, M. Schroder. One hundred forty-five r, .ISi il KSJL fl s NO Di£jgij$gg2 _ |.;i? «t LrS?s • frjl W - ia -... ' -- i flgjp Glee Club This year, as in years previous, the Glee Club has had an active and a successful year under the capable directorship of Professor Harshman. The Glee Club was exceedingly well balanced this year and many fine programs and concerts were given. These were mainly in schools and churches in the northern part of Indiana, northwestern part of Ohio, and the southern part of Michigan. Several all day trips were made during which, though needless to say, the fine group of fellows which make up the Glee Club had a wonderful time along with rendering excellent concerts. The Glee Club is deeply appreciative of the letters given by the college to mem¬ bers who have given faithful service to the organization. The members of the Glee Club are indebted to Professor Harshman for the fine " Get Together Banquet” that he gave for them at the beginning of the fall term. It is worth stating here that the membership of the Glee Club consists of students from all departments of the college. Naturally, we of the Glee Club wish to take this op¬ portunity to thank you, Professor Harshman. It is with pleasure that the Glee Club in looking back on this year’s activities can include being asked to give short programs at the Christmas and Easter chapels and the Annual Engineering Banquet. Reminiscing for a moment it will be remembered that the Glee Club had the honor of winning the Theory Nite trophy last year. It is with regret that we remem¬ ber the Theory Nite was not held this year, since we, along with others, consider it a worthwhile project. We hope that it will be held next year and may the best partici¬ pant win. We are still looking forward to our Annual Banquet; taking part in a program during National Music Week, and Baccalaureate Service, and, of course, more suc¬ cessful Glee Clubs in the future. One hundred forty-eight First row—R. Sprinkle, D. Rargren, B. Lobdell, S. Vanhorne, C. Trischman, J. Eichart, J. Entrikin, R. Hall, M. Moor. Second row—R. Burner, E. South, R. Stocker, P. Collins, B. Campbell, G. Eicheit, Prof. Harshman. OCTET S. Vanhorne C. Trischman R. Stocker R. Sprinkle Prof. R. Burner B. Campbell D. Bargren J. Entrikin Harshman One hundred forty-nine Band A comparatively new organization on the campus is the Tri-State College Band. Although every student cannot play music, almost everyone loves to hear music. It was this intense desire of the students for good music that started the band move¬ ment here at Tri-State. During the month of December, 193 8, a small group of music lovers talked ever the possibilities of organizing a college band. Shortly after, an election of officers was held and a constitution was drawn up. It was decided that any musician on the campus willing to give his time and whole-hearted support would be eligible for membership. The first year the progress of the band was slow, but nevertheless, impressive. The membership as well as the ability of the members has steadily increased until at the present time the enrollment is thirty pieces and the band is recognized as one of the finest organizations on the campus. The band has been really going places this past year. During the fall and winter terms it boosted the college spirit tremendously by playing at all the home basketball games. Every member will cherish in his heart for years to come the fond memory of the wonderful trip to Olivet, Mich., where the band played and yelled for the team. As guests of Professor Pfeifer, a regular member, the organization was privileged to hear the works of the greatest composers as interpreted by the famed and accomplish¬ ed Kryl’s Symphony Orchestra. Due recognition and acknowledgement was shown by the college by appropriately honoring eleven deserving charter mmebers with the presentation of a much coveted letter to each. A Spring Concert was given during the final quarter with great success, crowning the efforts of many weekly rehearsals and warranting its continuation as an annual affair. For having made such steady progress and fine work possible much credit is due to our director, Professor Harsh- man. One hundred fifty President Secretary Librarian OFFICERS _B. Leas _N. Mould _P. Arnold One hundred fifty-one Canadian Club Bottom row—C. Franklin, C. Chester, P. Stibbard, F. Snow, E. Lampkin, R. Hall, R. Phillips, D. Rosenberg. X op row —p. Coxon, M. Barnes, R. Rumfeldt, A. Brown, M. Brubaker, V. Stevenson, R. White, E. Douglas, L. McGreer, M. Jelenick. The Canadian Club of Tri-State College was founded in January, 1937, and since that time has been an active organiza¬ tion on the campus. The aims of the club are: To promote fellowship among Canadian students and welcome them to Tri-State College, to maintain the honor and respect of our heritage as Canadians, to bring about a better understanding with our American neighbors and uphold the constitution of our organization. The club appreciates the understanding of¬ fered by the college and the city and has won for itself a standing among the other campus organizations. All Canadian students are eligible f or membership, and are urged to give their whole-hearted support to the advance¬ ment of the club. An attractive shingle is presented to every member after the completion of three consecutive terms of membership. We extend best wishes for every suc- cess to the 1940 graduating class. OFFICERS President E. Lampkin Secretary - R. Stibbard Treasurer - R. Hall One hundred fifty-three IN MEMORIAM JAMES HUDSON THOMPSON Who passed away March 3, 1940 James Thompson, better known to his college chums as Jim, was stricken with pneumonia March 1, 1940, and was admitted to the local hospital on the same date. Soon afterwards he passed away. Jim was born January 20, 1919, in Portage, Pa. He came to Tri-State the fall term of 1939 to study Mechanical Engineering. His congenial and conta¬ gious manner made him greatly loved by all who knew him, therefore, this incident will be fondly remem¬ bered and his absence more keenly felt. We of the Modulus olfer this humble tribute to his parents, relatives, and his innumerable friends. That this should happen to one of our number is something none of us may understand, but it will, nevertheless, be a never ending source of sorrow. Athletics I wish to thank the Tri-State student body for the excellent support given the 1939-40 basketball team. The students conducted themselves admirably at the games and were a credit to their college. Tri-State gave better support to its team than the students of our opponents gave their teams. We can still do better by purchasing more season tickets. The schedule for 1940-41 is a very good one. Let’s have plenty of candidates for the varsity positions next fall. I believe we can make next year even better than the preceding years. E. L. DRUCKAMILLER, Tri-State Coach One hundred fifty-eight Varsity Front row—Manager London; 0, Ferguson; 6, Melvin; 13, Dvornay; 3, Gherna; 8, Gaiser; 11, Altivogt; 5, Wynycoski; 2, Mote; 10, Dyer; 9, Gamber; 14, Wohlford; Coach Druckamiller. Missing from picture—Gray. One hundred fifty-nine I $ I i " WES” DYER, 6’ 2 2” Position—Center Points, 147 Squad’s high scorer " WINNIE” WYNYCOSKI, 6’ 0” Position—Guard Points, 49 It’s a job to get through him " JOE” GHERNA, 5’ 8” Posi t ion,—G ua r d Points, 0 The game for the game’s sake " WOLF” FERGUSON, 5’ 7” Position—Guard Points, 0 He’s little but he’s wise " OWEN” MOTE, 6’ 1” Position—Forward Points, 56 Yours for better sport " BUCK” GRAY, 5’ 9” Position—Guard Points, 48 Alas ter of the art of dribbling One hundred sixty " WOODIE” GAISER, 5’ 11” Position—Forward Points, 67 A credit to any squad " MILT” DVORNAY 5’ 11” Position—Guard Points—67 Top scoring guard " BOB” ALTIVOGT, S’ 11” Position—Forward Points, 0 He ' s there in the pinches " MEL” MELVIN, 5’ 11” Position—Guard Points, 0 He does his part " BILL” GAMBER, 6’ 2” Position—Forward Points, 100 Squad ' s second highest scorer " BOB” WOHLFORD, 6’ 0” Position—Center Points, 0 The right tip off means a point One hundred sixty-one H One hundred sixty-two Tri-State Basketball Schedule and 1939 - Record 1940 Date Place Opponents Score Tri-State Opponer Dec. 2 Angola Highland Park College _ 35 36 Dec. 5 Angola Hillsdale College _ _ _ 27 36 Dec. 9 Angola Olivet College _ 39 36 Dec. 14 Bluffton, O. BlufTton College _ _ 43 32 Jan. 16 Angola Defiance College _ _ 43 40 Jan. 20 Angola Tiffin College _ 38 32 f ' Jan. 27 Angola Lawrence Tech. ..... 24 42 Jan. 30 Angola Olivet College 39 39 Feb. 3 Angola U. of Grand Rapids 49 39 Feb. 7 Angola Notre Dame 39 41 Feb. 10 Angola Adrian College - 45 40 Feb. 13 Detroit Lawrence Tech. - _ 32 52 Feb. 20 Defiance, O. Defiance College - _ 32 37 Feb. 28 Angola Bluffton College _ ..... 40 35 Mar. 1 Adrian Adrian College 26 29 One hundred sixty-three » Inter-Fraternity Basketball Cup Sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and awarded to the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity, victors of the Inter-Fraternity Basketball League. INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL RECORD Won Lost Beta Phi Theta _ __ _ 4 1 Phi Sigma Chi _ 3 2 Alpha Lambda Tau _ 2 2 Alpha Gamma Omega _ 2 2 Alpha Kappa Pi __ __ 0 4 One hundred sixty-four Inter-Fraternity Basketball Victors Since the forming of the Inter-Fraternity Council, several years ago, the Inter- Fraternity brotherhood on the campus has grown decidedly. Inter-Fraternity func¬ tions of all kinds have been tried and each and every one has met with great success. Foremost among these activities are the Inter-Fraternity sports, such as: Basket¬ ball, baseball, bowling, golfing, and hockey. On the basketball floor when one fraternity met with another, as a preliminary to a varsity game, a good game was always witnessed with clean spoit as the outstand¬ ing factor. Beta Phi Theta took the top honors this year after a hard fight with Phi Sigma Chi. Though these two teams were in top place for the play offs, every fraternity played hard for the honor of winning. Now that the play offs are over and the cup has been awarded, we feel that the best team won. We’re looking forward to next year when still better fraternity teams will pour on the floor. Until that time such sports as baseball, softball, and football will take the high light among the Greeks and in all of them we wish the very best of luck. One hundred sixty-five Inter-Fraternity Bowling Cup Sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and awarded to the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity, victors of the Inter-Fraternity Bowling League. INTER-FRATERNITY BOWLING RECORD Won Lost Phi Sigma Chi _29 4 Beta Phi Theta _ 21 9 Alpha Kappa Pi __ _10 14 Alpha Lambda Tau _ 6 18 Alpha Gamma Omega _ 6 21 One hundred sixty-six Inter-Fraternity Bowling Victors Two years ago the Inter-Fraternity Council conceived the idea of an Inter-Fra¬ ternity Bowling League. The Greek letter men had made bowling a week-end pas¬ time for quite some time and when this idea was brought before them, by the n ter-Fraternity Council, it struck them as a real scheme to further Inter-Fraternity sports. About the middle of the winter term the various teams began their first round of playing and by Christmas the first round was completed. After Christmas the sec¬ ond and final round was begun. This year the Phi Sigma Chi swept to thelead through hard competition from various fraternities. By the first of March Phi Sigma Chi had won the last game and had thoroughly convinced the rest of the Greeks that they had the best team and that the cup rightfully belonged to their house. Everyone, however, showed fine Inter-Fraternity spirit with all men from the two playing fraternities out to watch and cheer their teams. When the game was over the hall always echoed with congratulations coming from the defeated. No harsh words were ever thrown and that’s something Inter-Fraternity Council can be proud of. Until next year, when the Greek letter men will again hear the call of the bowl¬ ing alley, we say goodbye and the very best of luck. One hundred sixty-set f{ 1 ■ « f 1 j l A f i l I Features F! " J r I iimiiiiir ■r , sw " - 1 | ' « 4»:l ' J V. . Jkf Sjj j i$. Index to Advertisers PAGE Angola Baking Company _189 Angola Bottling Works_185 Angola Bowling Alleys _186 Angola Brick and Tile Co. _189 Angola, City of _180 Angola Garage_194 Angola Lumber Company _183 Angola State Bank _182 Balfour, L. G. Co. _193 Barbers _192 Beatty’s Cafe _182 Beatty’s Bakery _188 Bledsoe’s Beach _191 Book Exchange _188 Brokaw Theatre _187 Callender Hardware _185 Carver Furniture Co. _186 Catherine Shoppe _189 Cline Picture Shop _181 Casebeer, C. A. _186 College Book Store_181 Christy, C. G. _188 Dentists _191 Doc’s Lunch _186 Doctors _190 Doyle Dry Cleaning _184 Eat, The _18 5 Economy Wall Paper Co. _194 Gaycrest Dairy _188 Golden Auto Parts _189 Healv Motor Sales _186 Harmany Inn _188 Helme and Alwood _193 Hendry Hotel _187 Hettema Brothers _188 Holderness Jewelry _187 PAGE House Mothers _195 Jarrard’s Toggery _189 Klinks, The _190 Kolb Drug Store _195 Kratz Drug Store _186 Lakeland Ice Cream _185 Lakeland Radio Supplies _186 Love, W. W. _192 Mast Brothers _18 5 Maxton Chevrolet Sales _194 Maloy’s Standard Service_194 McBride Cleaners_190 Mendenhall’s News Agency _187 Miller Dry Cleaners _194 Modern Store _182 Modern Laundry _192 Newnam Shell Service_186 Owens’ Haberdashery _191 Penney, J. C. Co. _193 Potawatomi Inn_184 Publix Cafe _194 Ray and Jack’s Service _194 Saint Anthony’s Catholic Church 190 Shank, Daniel Lumber Co. _182 Sheets Service Stations _194 Steuben County State Bank _183 Steuben Printing Company _18 3 Strand Theatre _184 Sunrise Dairy _194 Ted’s Men’s Store _185 Tompkins’ Ice Cream Store _186 Tri-State Airport _189 Tri-State Diner _192 Tri-State Faculty _179 Tri-State Cleaners _193 Unique Cafe _192 One hundred seventy-eight THE FACULTY of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Extends Its Best Wishes for the Success of the 1940 MODULUS One hundred seventy-nine THE CITY OF ANGOLA Extends Its Best Wishes to the Students and Faculty OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE One hundred eighty 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 COMPLIMENTS Cline picture Shop One hundred eighty MAY WE EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1940 5 BLATTY’S CATE C. V. BEATTY 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 DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. Incorporated ANGOLA, INDIANA ' £oe i jtliinj to fiuilc) With” Jo R. Bakstad, M. E. 1912 One hundred eighty-two WE CONGRATULATE THE MODULUS STAFF FOR THE FINE RESULTS OF THEIR EFFORTS IN PRODUCING THIS BEAUTIFUL WORK Steuben Printing Company “Pimtinc that Pleases ft THE Steuben County State Bank We Appreciate Students’ Accounts All Deposits Insured Up to $5000 Angola Lumber Company BUILDING SUPPLIES AND COAL Phone 117 One hundred eighty- RELIABLE DRY CLEANING PRESSING BOB D€yLE Phone 219 Call Deliver Engineers! One more vast fortune remains to be made. It will go to the fellow who figures out how to bottle January breezes for sale in August. The proper way for a man to wear an opera hat, say stylists, is to set it on his head and tilt it a little farther than he feels is proper. Principles do not mainly influence even the principled; we talk on principle, but we act on interest.— Landor. POTAWATOMI INN THANKS- POKAGON STATE PARK For Your Patronage, Fellows! Bring the folks here for a Real Dinner when they visit you Best of Luck in Years at College to Come STRAND Phone 232 " House of Hits” One hundred eighty-four Congratulations Seniors We wish to take this space to express our appreciation for your patronage and wish each one of you the utmost success and happiness in your chosen field. MEN’S STORE Compliments DRINK of SPARKLING LAKELAND ICE CREAM CO. LIFE Angola Phone 167 ANGOLA BOTTLING WORKS Congratulations THE EAT to 1940 Class CALLENDER HARDWARE J. H. Thobe Son RESTAURANT 24-Hour Service Compliments Jesse Thomas, Prop. MAST BROTHERS QUALITY MEATS One Imndred eighty-five KRATZ DRUG STORE TTte Xcdl!L Store Compliments and Best Wishes Sheaffer, Wahl and Parker Pens Eastman Kodaks and Films Compliments of Angola Bowling Alletj Bowl and Play Table Tennis for Plealthful Recreation Compliments of C. A. CASEBEER Chrysler and Plymouth Motor Cars DOC’S LUNCH Short Orders — Regular Meals All Kinds of Sandwiches " Try Us Once — You’ll Eat Here Always” Leonard " Doc” Boyce, Prop. Open 24 Hours Good Coffee COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Repairing — Supplies HAM EQIPMENT Wholesale and Retail LAKELAND RADIO SUPPLIES W9FEI Phone 70 " Look for the Signal Squirter” Compliments NEWNAM SHELL SERVICE Accessories — Groceries 201 South Wayne St. CARVER FURNITURE CO. Quality and Service Phone 246 Angola, Ind. Compliments of HEALY MOTOR SALES Dodge — Plymouth Sales — Service Congratulations , Graduates! TOMPKINS ICE CREAM STORE Ellen Thumm, Manager One hundred eighty-six COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROKAW Northern Indiana’s Finest Theatre SHOWS ONLY THE BEST PICTURES Compliments HOTEL HENDRY Luscious Home Cooking Catering to Banquets, Dinner Parties, Luncheons, Breakfast Clubs ANGOLA, INDIANA ELGIN WATCHES TRI-STATE JEWELRY GIFTS Harry Holderness Jeweler Remember Mendenhalls News Agency Sunday and Daily Papers Magazines One hundred eighty-sev To the Class of 40 we wish to offer our congratulations—our hope for your future success—our sincere appreciation for your patronage. THE MCKERN STOKE FRED SMITH HAROLD HUGHES Text book Exchange 206 N. Superior St. BUY, SELL OR EXCHANGE Used College Text Books J. B. MUNN Compliments HETTEMA BROS. Building Contractors Compliments BEATTY’S BAKERY C. E. Beatty Compliments of HARMANY INN GAYCREST DAIRY for Quality and Service Frank Gay, Prop. Compliments of Christy’s r Pll Meet You at Christy’s’ One hundred eighty-eight Golden Auto Parts " Coinplete Parts Service” Tires Batteries Phone 275 Angola, Indiana Stetson Hats Jarman Shoes Thanks you for your past patronage Good wishes for the future JAEEAED’S MEN’S WEAR Jantzen Swimwear Tri-State Airport Complete Aeronautical Service Student Instruction Charter Service Compliments of CATHERINE DRESS SHOPPE Catherine Wood Compliments of angola baking company Ralph Ashley Compliments of Angola Brick 6 Tile Company Northeastern Indiana’s Largest Coal Dealer Fuels — Builders’ Supplies Brick — Tile One hundred eighty-nine DOC Comp liments of D. W. CREEL, M. D. TORS Compliments of M. M. CRUM, M. D., and O. H. SWANTUSCH, M. D. Compliments of S. S. FRAZIER, M. D. Compliments of W. H. LANE, M. D. Compliments of St. Anthony s Catholic Church Rev. Ignatius Hanley THE KLINKS McBRIDE —Dependable— DRY CLEANING We Call He who knoweth not what he ought to know, is a brute beast among men; he that knoweth no more than he hath need of, is a man among brute beasts; and he that knoweth all that may be known, is as a God among men.”— Pythagorus. One hundred ninety DENTISTS Compliments Compliments of of S. F. ALDRICH, D. D. S. J. D. BECKER, D. D. S. Compliments Compliments of of S. C. and L. L. WOLFE C. E. INGALLS, D. D. S. D. D. S. Compliments of OWENS’ HABERDASHERY ALWAYS THE SMARTEST OF MERCHANDISE BLEDSOES BEACH LAKE JAMES DANCING SWIMMING The Amusement Center The best of success to you, boys One hundred ninety- Across from Hotel Compliments of ANGOLA BARBERS Unique Cafe ADAMS CLARK BOULWARE BARBER SHOP FISHER BARBER SHOP MOTE’S BARBER SHOP O. K. BARBER SHOP Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunday W. W. 1 .OVE TOBACCONIST Recreation Room 107 West Maumee Compliments of Greetings Students Tri-State Diner " fust Good Food” Fred Nelson, Proprietor Best discount offered in town M ending done free MODERN LAUNDRY Phone 422 nc hundred ninety-two HELME ALWOOD ANGOLA, INDIANA OUR RELATION TO THE PUBLIC- The relation of the J. C. Penney Company to the public is a partnership. This partnership demands from us continuous care and exercise 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. c. PEN ME y CO Fraternity Jewelry Write for free copy of DRY CLEANING Dressing, Altering, Dyeing BALFOUR BLUE BOOK All Work Guaranteed Showing crested gifts, favors and personal accessories Mr. Marion Bostain, Mgr. TRI-STATE CLEANERS 412 Board of Trade Bldg. R. E. Lindsay, Manager Indianapolis, Indiana Call Phone 112 Deliver L. G. Balfour Company Attleboro, Mass. Rear of Owens’ Ffaberdashery One hundred ninety-three Compliments of MAXTON CHEVROLET SALES Angola, Indiana Compliments of Economy Wall Paper Paint Co. Angola, Indiana Compliments of PUBLIX CAFE TRI-STATE STUDENTS We give you our very best wishes ' We also give you the very best ; there is in DRY CLEANING Miller’s Dry Cleaning Phone 438 Compliments of Sunrise Dairy J. A. Campbell, Prop. Compliments of RAY AND JACK’S SERVICE Standard Oil Products East Maumee Compliments of SHEETS SERVICE STATIONS Marathon Gas and Oil Compliments of ANGOLA GARAGE H. L. Clark, Prop. Compliments of MALOY’S STANDARD SERVICE Standard Oil Products One hundred ninety-four Compliments of House Mothers Mrs. W. V. Hoagland Mrs. Ralph Zimmerman Mrs. Frank D. Hughes Mrs. Howard Parker Mrs. Ella Roberts Ada B. Chilton Mrs. W. A. Honett Mrs. Mary Welch Mrs. Frank Alspach Mrs. Willard Mrs. Catherine Purdy Mary Howenstein STUDENTS!! When you need Drugs, Cameras, Films, Gifts, Box Candy, come in and see our line. We appreciate a part of your patronage and hope to see you again. KOLB BROS. DRUG STORE North Side Public Square " The business that considers itself immune to the necessity for advertising soonei or later finds itself immune to business .—Derby Brown. One hundred ninety- AUTOGRAPHS One hundred ninety-six AUTOGRAPHS ; One hundred ninety-eight AUTOGRAPHS

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


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


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


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