mm . • ' li ' N -1 . . vrv ' ' M ' W ' ■•v • . I By Bus, by Tram by Auto, by Plane They Come to TRI-STATE COLLEGE ANGOLA INDIANA I ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ The 1942 MODULUS M I ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ 513580 presents J THE VICTORY MARCH OF Instructors, Students and Activities at Tri-State College where we prepare for the DEFENSE of AMERICA Fraternities Sp orts Dancing ★ ★ ★ ★ To those men of Tri-State College who so willingly and bravely sacrificed their lives be¬ neath our flag in the service of our country while fighting the battles of World War II, so that we may continue to enjoy the ideals of freedom and democracy. putf ' C V oVio PO U 468 I Administration building as spring gets into swing. Although always beautiful it is glorious noiv. ★ Vr ★ ★ ★ ' k Every path, every nook, where we loved to wander and linger will remain dear in the mem¬ ory of every student. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ I ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ The administrative department of Tri-State College is undoubtedly due the honorable esteem of all its students; primarily, because they con¬ stantly endeavor to portray the earnest and wise judgment which we all require for the battle of life. ★ ★★★★★★ Modulus 1942 The 1942 publication of the Modulus finds a world immersed in strife and bloodshed. Vast armies are locked in mortal combat; fleets of airplanes wheel and dive to gain advantage of position, and drop deadly bombs; the lurking submarine skulks under the surface of the sea, seeking whom it may devour. War is running rampant over the surface of the earth, and prophets foretell the destruction of all men and the submergence of civilization. The outlook is dark indeed, but there is some encouragement in the contemplation of how often men have been mistaken in the past under similar circumstances. This is not the first time that the scourge of war has swept the earth. Many times before men have foretold the destruction of civilization and the loss of all gains which mankind has made through the centuries. Always, however, the resiliency of man’s spirit, the fertility of his imagination, and the strength of his courage have united to make it possible for him to overcome the obstacles in his path, to surmount the difficulties in front of him, and to go on to greater heights than he had attained before. Let us hope that history repeats itself in the crisis now upon us! I ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Ten 3 1833 02553 0897 ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★ The Graduate’s Future Not only the graduate but every individual is interested in how he is going to come out in the future. Every one of us wishes to be successful in all of our undertakings but statistics prove that but a small percentage of individuals have been suc¬ cessful in the past. First af all one should have a good educa¬ tion so that he can analyze the every day problems ahead of him and then make an honest endeavor to make the proper ap¬ plication. One should study conditions and the trend of things around himself and carefully note what other individuals are doing to better themselves. It should go without saying that we should be able to notice how the leaders around us proceed and to be able to detect the difference between showmanship and the principles of real action used by the real leaders. With some initiative and careful application of fundamentals there is practically nothing that can stand in the way of the modern graduate attaining real success in the future. WILLIAM A. PFEIFER, Deali of Engineering. Character Is the Measure of Progress The value of character is the standard of human progress. The individual, the community, the nation, tells its standing, its advancement, its worth, its true wealth and glory by its es¬ timate of character. Wherever character is made a secondary object sensuality and crime prevail. He who enters upon any study, pursuit, amusement, pleas¬ ure, habit, or course of life without first considering its effect upon his character is not a trustworthy or honest man. Just in proportion as a man prizes his character so is he. This is the true standard which finally gauges all his acts. The great hope and pillar of society is the individual character. GEORGE G. NIEHOUS, Chairman of the Board of Directors. Opportunity Awaits Those Qualified As soon as college days are over, the graduate must begin to look for a suitable position. It will be very easy to become discouraged, especially after being told a number of times that his services are not required. It is well to know that in every organization there is some person who serves as employment manager whose duty it is to interview prospective employees. Many times this man must talk with hundreds of applicants be¬ fore a person can be found who possesses the necessary qualifica¬ tions. Industrial organizations are just as interested in finding capable employees as the individual is in locating a remunerative position. And after a young person is located he must ever be on the alert for something better. During the past few years facilities for manufacturing have been improved and methods of distribution have been changed, all for the purpose of lower¬ ing costs to the ultimate consumer. New industries are being started and basic changes are continually made in the older ones. Opportunities are sure to appear to the individual who interests himself in these newer and better ways of doing things. RAYMON T. ROUSH, Secretary-T reasurer. Office Force ALMEDA WELLS LUCILE COVELL ROSEMARY CLARKE VIRGINIA CARE MARY JANE BOYER Tivclve Bookstore KATHRYN TUCKER Custodians FRANK FLAISHANS U. F. HUBER T hirteen Faculty GERALD MOORE CE. E. Head of the Department of Chemical Engineering MILFORD COLLINS E. E., A. E. Head of the Department of Aeronautical Engineering Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering JOHN HUMPHRIES M. E. Head of the Department of Mechanical Engineering S. D. SUMMERS E. E. CECIL HAUBER C. E. Head of the Department of Civil Engineering mi m Fourteen ■SembI LELAND AX R. E. Head of the Department of Radio Engineering STEFAN J. SLANINA Ch. E., M. S., Ph. D. Head of the Department of Organic Chemistry KENNETH STEELE A. B. Physics and Radio Engineering THOMAS BOAGEY E. E. Head of the Department of Physics M. G. MOORE A. B., B. A., Ph. D. Mathematics Fifteen HAROLD R. HOOLIHAN A. B., M. A. Business Administration J. G. CRISMAN B. C. S. Secretarial Training HOWARD HOOLIHAN M. B. A. (Acct.) Accounting ALICE A. PARROTT A. B., B. Pd., M. A. Head of the Department of English MARY DISHER A. B. English Sixteen VERNE JONES C. E., M. A. Mathematics and Mechanics CLARENCE CAMPBELL B. S. in M. E., A. B., M. A. Mechanics and Machine Design MARSHALL D. WILLENNAR Mathematics and Physics KENNETH NEWNAM A. B., M. A. Mathematics and Chemistry MINARD ROSE A. B., M. A. Mathematics Seventeen A. G. HARSHMAN B. M., Mus. D. Piano and Voice Director of Glee Chib and Orchestra EMORY DRUCKAMILLER A. B. Basketball Coach ROY REPPARD B. S. in B. A. Field Representative (Leave of absence) A. C. STEPHENS A. B. Field Representative CHARLES EDWIN SHANK A. B., B. O. Director of Dramatics Faculty Eighteen RAYMOND GREENEWALD B. S. in A. E. Aeronautical Laboratory C. H. McFERRIN B. S. in Ch. E. Chemical Engineering J. GLEN RADCLIFFE B. S. in C. E. Civil Laboratory JAMES ELEGANTE B. S. in E. E. Electrical Laboratory CECIL BENNINGTON Mechanical Laboratory Nineteen WILLIS K. BATCHELET L. L. B. Engineering Law WINIFRED ROSE WAUGH Librarian AL L. RYDER Mechanical Laboratory T wcnty KARL LINDERMAN Student Instructor ELMER STAPLETON Student Instructor ROBERT CARSON B. S. in E. E., B. S. in R. E., B. S. in Ed. Mathematics and Electrical Engineering C. E. JACKSON B. S. in E. E. Head of the Department of Mechanical Drawing MARY J. BORTON C. P. T. Instructor RICHARD STRUWIN A. B., M. S. Physical Laboratory WILLIAM S. WATTS M. E. Machine Design Thermodynamics, Engines (Leave of Absence) FRED RANSBURG Supervisor of N. Y. A. ROY BODIE Printer ★ ★★★★★★ c. To our graduates , whose shoulders fall a portion of the future destiny of us all. May they always have the initiative to prepare ivell the highways of posterity. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ T wenty-tu o T wenty-three Class President’s Message HANDS—We have had our training to go forth into this world and make our way. What does this world hold for us? First we have a big job to do. We have to make it free, to make all these things that we blithely consider America—the table of contents of our volume of freedom that was ours to enjoy. Are you sure that you are going to be able to hand them along to free people? Hand along what? The right of your sons to pick their own vocation, as you have done, your right to speak your own mind, to choose your own church, to trial by jury, to the sanctity of your home against invasion, to the freedom of the press to criticize our Government and public officials, to your right to peacably petition that Government, and to change that Government and its make-up, if need be. Yes, you have your hands to do these things. Your hands that will perhaps shoulder a gun to rid the world of one or more Germans. Those hands that might control a plane to sink a Jap ship and all those hands that will sweat in factories or workships to turn out vital munitions of war. Short, broad hands and long, thin ones will work side by side to make our America free so that you may make your way in the field you have chosen here at Tri-State. On behalf of the graduating class of 1942, I would like to take this opportunity to express our appreciation to the professors for their part in training us in the various fields, which we have individually chosen. The senior class officers are most grateful for the splendid cooperation shown by the committees and our faculty advisor, Professor Summers, in the past six weeks of preparation of our graduation exercises. My sincere best wishes for a successful future to all my fellow graduates! —RICHARD WHITE, Senior Class President. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★★★★★ ★ T wenty-four ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★ Senior Officers EDWARD SPROW V c? President MIRTO CORTE SCOTT BARNHARDT PROF. SUMMERS Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ T wenty-five CHARLES L. ADAMS Cape May, N. J. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Student Council, Pres. ’42 EUGENE J. ADAMS Cleveland, Ohio Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society Pres. Winter ’42 MATHEW J. BUTLER Joliet, Ill. Radio Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Radio Society WILLIAM E. ACHOR Fairmount, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Band Glee Club JOSEPH J. ARNOLD Jersey City, N. J. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Student Council Dramatic Club STANLEY M. ACTON Cincinnati, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Student Council ALFRED A. ADAMS Cleveland, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta Aero Society Student Council BARBARA W. BODELL Syracuse, N. Y. Business Administration Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon Alpha Delta Gamma HAROLD J. BROGAN New York City Chemical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Chemical Engineering Society Student Council Modulus Staff JOHN O. ALLEN, JR. Lapel, Ind. Drafting RENE ABUCHAIBE Riohacha, Colombia Civil Engineering Phi Iota Alpha HAROLD O. ADRIAN Dublin, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aeronautical Society Tau Sigma Eta T wenty-six ROSS A. BUTLER New London, Conn. Chemical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Civil Engineering Society SIDNEY L. BRITTON Hamilton, Ont., Can. Aeronautical Engineering Canadian Club Glee Club ALFRED T. BONANNI Trenton, N. J. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Aeronautical Society THOMAS V. BOLLECH Waterloo, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering MASON L. BLISS Farmville, Va. Business Administration Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff Editor DUNCAN S. BLACK London, Ont., Can. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Aero Society Canadian Club LEON J. BUIVEDAS Palmyra, N. J. Chemical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Ch emical Engineering Society Glee Club Modulus Staff HAROLD H. BALL New Castle, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Beta Phi Theta Mechanical Engineering Soc. JOHN A. BUGGE Veradale, Wash. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Enginering Soc. Civil Engineering Society Aero Society Civil Pilot Training ’40 HUGH G. BRESSLER Napoleon, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. DON G. BARKHURST McConnelsville, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma ROBERT BURKHART New York City Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Theta Mu Pi Student Council MARJORIE R. BEST Montpelier, Ohio Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma WILLIAM C. BRUBAKER Altoona, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Band Student Council Glee Club CHARLES J. BENNETT Peoria, Ill. Mechanical Engineering Beta Phi Theta SCOTT B. BARNHARDT Lima, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Beta Phi Theta Tau Sigma MURRAY D. BRAID Perry, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Engineering Soc. Band JOE L. BERTIE Morgantown, W. Va. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Alpha Kappa Pi EUTIGUIO BALENIA DONALD C. BELL South Waterford Beta Phi Theta Civil Engineering Civil Society Student Council R. K. BOYER Waterloo, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta HAROLD W. BOWMAN Hagerstown, Ind. Radio Engineering Radio Society DONALD R. BEATY Airdeville, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Instructor Glee Club FORREST CONNELLY Hammond, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Society Twenty-eight ★ ★ ★ ★ ESTHER CRAWFORD Montgomery, Mich. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma JUNE M. CLINE LaGrange, Ind. Commercial Alpha Delta Gamma JOHN E. CURTIS Evanston, Ill. ★ ★ ★ ★ SHIRLEY J. COLLINS Hudson, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma CARLOS V. CABIZA Ciales, Puerto Rico Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha T. REX CARVER Taintos, la. HENRY J. CZECHOWSKI Niagara Falls, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Electrical Engineering Society DWAYNE M. CHRYST Menomonie, Wis. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Band RODNEY O. COCHRANE Fairfield, Conn. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. LUCAS J. CAMBO Havana, Cuba Chemical Engineering DIANA CULLER Auburn, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma RAYMOND A. CANTWELL Depue, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Pilot Training Student Council Kismet Aero Society Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Electrical Engineering Aeronautical Engineering Soc. Tw enty-nine DALE W. CAMPBELL Angola, Ind. Business Administration Sigma Mu Sigma Sigma Epsilon MIRTO A. CORTE Kimball, W Va. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Civil Pilot Training RICARDO I. CASTILLO Indianapolis, Ind. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society GRANT T. CLARKE Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society JAY T. CLARK Elmira, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. STELIO J. CORTE Kimball, W. Ya. Civil Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Civil Engineering Society SAMUEL J. CARLISE Rochester, N Y. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Alpha Gamma Omega Chi Epsilon ANDREW T. COLLETT Davenport, Iowa Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society HOMER T. CARSON Cambridge, Ohio Drafting ROBERT J. CARLSON Fredonia, N Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society RICHARD W. COUSINS Meadville, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society ANDREW T. DONALDSON Mt. Clemens, Mich. Aeronautical Engineering T hirty ★ ★ ★ ★ FRANCIS CARLIN Springfield, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Gamma Omega Band ★ ★ ★ ★ RALPH CASBARRO Auburn, N. Y Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Gamma Omega Newman Club EDWARD H. DAVIDSON, JR- Washington, D. C. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Mechanical Engineering Soc. Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council UBALDO CORDOVA DAVILA Canta, Puerto Rico Civil Engineering Phi Iota Alpha Civil Engineering Society Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council JAMES C. DIETZ Cincinnati, Ohio Mechanical Engineering JAMES G. COPLAND Schnectady, N Y. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society Radio Engineering Radio Engineering Society DON R. CHRISTOPHERSEN Rockford, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society EVERETT CARTY Dante, Va. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta HARRIET E. CARVER Angola, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma HAROLD H. DOVNER Taunton, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Theta Mu Pi Mechanical Engineering Soc. Student Council JAMES M. DRILL Wabash, Ind. Business Administration Sigma Epsilon JOHN B. DYSON New Britain, Conn. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society T hirty-one w gt ' “ — NED KE-HUNG DWYANG Peping, C hina Radio Engineering Radio Engineering Society Chinese Student Club JOHN E. ERICKSON Cleveland Hts., Ohio Business Administration Sigma Epsilon Comm. II Bowling Team ROBERT W. FERGUSON Fort Wayne, Ind. Business Administration Beta Phi Theta Basketball ’40, ’41, 42 ALLEN W. DAUBENDICK New London, Iowa Radio Engineering Radio Engineering Society Tau Sigma Eta Radio Society President Winter ’42 ROBERT A. EVES Kenmore, N Y. Mechancal Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Lambda Tau Band MAX ERWIN Anderson, Ind. Accounting Sigma Epsilon Comm. II Bowling Team ALBERT J. FERGUSON Fort Wayne, Ind. Aeronautical Beta Phi Theta CPT (Prim, and Sec.) EDWARD FRANCISCO Santurce Puerto Rico Business Administration Phi Iota Alpha ROGER W. FISCHER Freeport, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. FEDERICO V. FERREI Santiago de Cuba Mechanical Engineering Phi Iota Alpha Mechanical Engineering Soc. Student Cuncil Inter-Fraternity Council ROBERT B. FARR Niles, Mich. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Student Council RICHARD L. FIRTH Bennington, Vt. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Phi Sigma Chi HBRA Student Council Kismet Thirty-two JOHN W. FARNHAM Buffalo, N. Y. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society R. MARSHALL FRITZ Winamac, Ind. Radio Engineering Radio Society FRANKLIN Coldwater, Ontario Civil Engineering JOHN GEARY Freir, Texas Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society " DEAC” J. GOFF Three Rivers, Mich. Business Administration Sigma Epsilon STANLEY J. GARLOCK Lansing, Mich. Radio Engineering Radio Society DEAN R. GANGER Elkhart, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta, President Winter ’42 Mechanical Engineering Soc. VON GILBERT GECKELER Terre Haute, Ind. Mechanical Engineering JOE H. GILL New Castle, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma Mechanical Engineering Soc. RICHARD M. GIDDENS Indianapolis, Ind. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Soc. RAY G. GILBERT Bellevue, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. President of Winter ’42 EUGENE M. GILLUM Winchester, Ind. Accounting Alpha Beta Alpha Sigma Epsilon Kismet Editor, Winter ’42 T hirty -three DONALD A. GRAYBILL Massillon, Ohio Chemical Engineering Chemical Society Alpha Lambda Tau Chi Epsilon ROBERT H. GREEN New Castle, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Sigma Mu Sigma ROBERT E. HASKELL Mechanic Falls, Maine Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society MARTHA K. GEORGE Angola, Ind. Secretarial Chorus Modulus Staff EDMON HATHAWAY Cranston, R. I. Accounting Student Council Sigma Epsilon Alpha Beta Alpha WALTER B. HILTON Fredonia, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society C. WAYNE HENDERMAN Fort Wayne, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society ALLEN J. KOWES Canal Zone, Balboa Civil Engineering Society DOUGLAS D. HANCOCK Katonah, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. DAYTON J. HENSEL Angola, Ind. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Soc. WILLIAM HIMBURG Owosso, Mich. Accounting Beta Phi Theta Inter-Fraternity Council HORACE B. HURST Painesville, Ohio Chemical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta Chi Epsilon, Pres. Winter ’42 Chemical Engineering Soc. Pres. Fall ’41 Who’s Who T hirty-four RUSSELL HAHNE Onarga, Ill. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Mechanical Engineering Soc. REX R. HOLBROAK Laotto, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Engineering Soc. DELBERT T. HAHN Peru, Ill. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Alpha Lambda Tau REGINALD A. HALE Newmarket, N. H. Chemical Engineering Soc. Student Council ALBERT J. HENSKE Franklin Sq., N. Y. Electrical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Electrical Engineering Society ESTHER A. HEMRY Angola, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma 513580 W. H. HESTER Clayton, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Civil Pilot Training, Primary LUIS CARLOS JUMENEY Panama City, Panama Radio Engineering Radio Society STEPHEN O. JOHNSON Grossepoint, Mich. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Dramatic Club ROBERT H. JENNINGS Livingston, Mont. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Gamma Omega Inter-Fraternity Council Student Council WALTER J. JASINSKI Claremont, N. H. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Gamma Omega RICHARD M. JOHNSON Houston, Tex. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi LEON H. JENNINGS Silsbee, Tex. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Student Council JOHN H. JEWHURST Toledo, Ohio Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society LOIS A. KISER Angola, Ind. Secretarial Modulus Staff RICHARD W. KOHLMEIER Miami, Fla. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Soc. W. FRANKLIN KURTH Chippewa Falls, Wis. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Lambda Tau Band CLARICE KILMER Angola, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma I. BART KLING Freeport, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Civil Pilot Training O. F. KRESSE E. St. Louis, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Civil Pilot Training Primary and Secondary M. J. LUTOSTANSKI Granite City, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Alpha Gamma Omega Kismet, Fall, Winter ’41, ’42 Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff IVAN E. KILKENNY Sebring, Ohio Radio Engineering Radio Society RICHARD S. LESLIE Reading, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM F. LOBDELL Indianapolis, Ind. Business Administration Sigma Mu Sigma Sigma Epsilon Civil Pilot Training Primary and Secondary T hirty-six JAMES W. LEE Portland, Ore. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Chinese Student Club ROBERT LIENERT New Castle, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Sigma Mu Sigma Inter-Fraternity Council KARL F. LINDEMAN JR. Hornell, N. Y. Accounting Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon Student Council Student Instructor NING WOO LEE Kwantung, China Radio Engineering Radio Society Chinese Student Club CHARLOTTE J. LEWIS Coldwater, Mich. Commercial Sigma Epsilon MAURICE W. McMAHAN Burr Oak, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Tau Sigma Eta Mechanical Engineering Soc. JOHN F. MacLAUGHLIN Pacific Grove, Calif. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Aero Society Inter-Fraternity Council william McCartney Cambridge, Ohio Business Administration Sigma Epsilon JOHN L. MARKS Indianapolis, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society N. A. A. WILLIAM R. McPEEK Cambridge, Ohio Business Administration Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon J. E. McNALLY Columbus, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society E. A. MADISON Waterbury, Conn. Electrical Engineering Thirty-seven JAMES J. MENEI Philadelphia, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Civil Pilot Training JUBERT G. MALOUF N. Tonawanda, N. Y. Radio Engineering Electrical Engineering Radio Society Electrical Engineering Society RAY C. MIELKE Angola, Ind. Business Administration GREY MOFFETT Indianapolis, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Civil Pilot Training RICHARD A. MOYER South Bend, Ind. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon NEIL MOORE Vandalia, Ill. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Engineering Soc. ALFRED J. MIERZEJEWSKI Worcester, Mass. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega CARLOS E. MARTINEZ Areubo, Porto Rico Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Soc. Phi Iota Alpha WILLIAM J. MEANS Punxsutawney, Pa. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society President Winter ’42 American Road Builders’ Association JOHN A. MALLEY New Castle, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega JOHN F. MUELLER Coldwater Lake, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Engineering Soc. Glee Club RICHARD M. MYERS Elkhart, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Radio Society T hirty-eight MARGUERITE B. MOOR Angola, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma Glee Club HAROLD E. NEWMAN Kimball, W. Va. Aeronautical Engineering Aeronautical Society WILLIAM L. PHARMER Adisonville, N. C. Electrical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma JOSEPH B. MORGAN St. Paul, Minn. Aeronautical Engineering J. M. NESS Geraldine, Mont. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society D. R. PAFFUMI New Haven, Conn. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Alpha Gamma Omega Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff Society of Automotive Eng. Kismet FRED P. MITCHELL Hamilton, Ont., Can. Aeronautical Engineering Canadian Club ROBERT P. MOLITOR Brooklyn, N. Y. Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon Student Council GEORGE A. MASLYAR Nanty-Glo, Pa. Radio Engineering Radio Society Tau Sigma Eta JOSE J. MARTINEZ Vicens-Ciales, Puerto Rico Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society OWEN C. MOTE Angola, Ind. Accounting A. B. A. Basketball EUGENE R. MOYES Rosebush, Mich. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. T hirty-nine FREDERICK POST III Chicago, Ill. Chemical Engineering Phi Sigma Chi Chemical Engineering Society HOWARD F. PRANG Indianapolis, Ind. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. ROBERT A. POPE Sharon, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Civil Pilot Training JOHN C. PAUL Olean, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society LOUIS PAGE Brooklyn, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. FRANK PENA Gary, Ind. Mechanical Engineering and Drafting Phi Iota Alpha Civil Pilot Training Student Council Inter-Fraternity Council Modulus Staff ’41 Mechanical Engineering Soc. CHARLES W. PREBLE South Glenn Falls, N. Y. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Beta Phi Theta CHARLES I. PIERCE Baiston, Ill. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Sigma Mu Sigma Inter-Fraternity Council THEADORE BURT RAY Binghamton, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering JOHN B. PETER Algonquin, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma Kismet Staff Civil Pilot Training -Primary QUERINO J. PESCE Water bury, Conn. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society SEVERIANO R. RODRIQUEZ Mayari, Cuba Mechanical Engineering Phi Iota Alpha Mechanical Engineering Soc. Forty WILLIAM A. ROUSSEAU Collinsville, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Aero Society- Civil Pilot Training WILLIAM H. RIEDHART Garrett, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society RUFUS T. RUMFELDT Isle Maligne, Quebec, Can. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Canadian Club WARREN REPPARD Smithfield, W. Va. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau GRIER C. RUDY Sunbury, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society ARTHUR J. RICHARDS Lansing, Mich. Radio Engineering Electrical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Radio Society Electrical Engineering Society STANLEY G. RANDLE O’Fallen, Ill. Civil Engineering Civil Engineering Society Alpha Kappa Pi Modulus Staff ’41 Kismet Student Council RAYMOND W. ROMER Chicago, Ill. Aeronautical Engineering ARNOLD L. ROBB Bryan, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Beta Phi Theta WELDON A REEDER North East, Md. Aeronautical Engineering Inter-Fraternal Council Civil Pilot Training Primary and Secondary Alpha Kappa Pi HARRY D. ROBB Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. SAMUEL F. RALPH JR. Stanford, Conn. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Lambda Tau Kismet Forty-one JOHN W. RUBY Angola, Ind. Chemical Engineering HARRY RAPPAPORT Pittsfield, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Kismet Student Council EDWARD W. SPROW Paulding, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Mechanical Engineering Soc. Vice Pres. Senior Class KARL EMERSON REID JR- Asheville, Ohio Electrical Engineering G. G. ROGERS Anderson, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society LILLIAN A. STOLDT Orland, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma WILLADENE M. STOLDT Orland, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma WILLIAM J. STARK Indianapolis, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Pilot Training RONALD J. SMITH Fort Walham, Ont. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Canadian Club ELMER M. STAPLETON Youngstown, Ohio Accounting Beta Phi Theta Sigma Epsilon Alpha Beta Alpha Modulus Staff FRED J. SHEPARD JR. Terra Haute, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Civil Pilot Training Primary and Secondary RICHARD G. SAILER Reading, Pa. Chemical Engineering Beta Phi Theta Chemical Engineering Society Chi Epsilon Forty-two ROBERT L. STUBBLEFIELD Cash, Va. Mechanical Engineering Beta Phi Theta Mechanical Egineering Soc. WALLACE L. SHACKLE Greenfield, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering PAUL H. SCHINDLER Youngstown, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Inter-Fraternity Council VICTOR E. SNAPP Wesleyville, Pa. Civil Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Engineering Society VICTOR J. C. STEVENSON Russell, Ont., Canada Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Canadian Club LUCINDA R. SOPHER Angola, Ind. Alpha Delta Gamma DONALD J. ST AMY Huntington Woods, Mich Aeronautical Engineeering Alpha Kappa Pi (President Winter ’42) Aero Society WILLIAM M. STOUT Hamilton, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society WENDELL P. SPURGIN Milford, Ill. Mechanical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Mechanical Engineering Soc. Student Council CALVIN W. STOCKS Fort Wayne, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Sigma Mu WILLIAM R. SNELLER Cleveland, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Basketball JACK C. STABB Oneida, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Beta Phi Theta Student Council Modulus Staff Forty-three CHARLES A. STEELE Pittsfield, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Alpha Lambda Tau STANLEY M. SIVERTSEN Milwaukee, Wis. Electrical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma TED SKOPINSKI Ambridge, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society RAYMOND SEPULVEDA JR. Mayguez, Puerto Rico Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Phi Iota Alpha ROBERTA J. SMATHERS Hudson, Ind. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma ROBERT T. SEELY Angola, Ind. Business Administration Sigma Epsilon ARTHUR D. SCHULTZ Oak Harbor, Ohio Drafting Mechanical Engineering Soc. RUSSELL E. SPEICHER Massillon, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Phi Sigma Chi WILLIAM H. SMITH, JR. Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Society Bell Starr Radio Society WILLARD S. SHUTT Ithaca, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Band Glee Club LAURA B. TRAXLER Camden, Mich. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma JOHN E. SCHOFIELD Rochester, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma Inter-Fraternity Council Forty-four JOSEPH A. TRAMUTA Fredonia, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society JOSE M. TRIGO Lima, Peru Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha WAYNE TAYLOR Richwood, W. Va. Radio Engineering Radio Society GONZALO F. TRIGO Lima, Peru Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Society Phi Iota Alpha ROBERT E. THOMPSON Cambridge, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society EDGAR O. TAMIN New York City Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Chi Electrical Engineering Society ELMER M. THOMSEN Portland, Me. Chemical Engineering Sigma Mu Sigma Tau Sigma Eta Chi Epsilon Chemical Engineering Society xMAY LOU VAN ZILE Angola, Ind. Alpha Delta Gamma RICHARD A. WHITE London, Ont. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Student Council Glee Club Civil Pilot Training Inter-Fraternity Council Canadian Club President of Senior Class VICTOR B. TKAC Bayonne, N. J. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Kappa Pi Modulus Staff ’41 RALPH L. VICKROY Johnstown, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Pilot Training MAURICE W. V. VLIEK Cleveland, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Sigma Mu Sigma Student Council Forty-five MARY VIRGINIA WATSON Wellsburg, W. Va. Secretarial Alpha Delta Gamma HERBERT T. WADE New York, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM J. WARD Philadelphia, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Lambda Tau Civil Pilot Training Primary and Secondary Student Council EARL WILKES San Antonio, Texas Aeronautical Engineering Mechanical Engineering HOWARD J. ZIEGLER Waterbury, Conn. Mechanical Engineering RICHARD WONG Canton, China Civil Engineering Chinese Student Club Civil Engineering Society TOM K. ZUEAL Cleveland, Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society JON O. WEIN Goshen, Ind. Aeronautical Engineering Aero Society Civil Pilot Training Prop and Wing Club K. THOMAS WAGNER Sidney, Ohio Mechanical Engineering LORNE EDWARD WOODGATE Fort Wellean, Ont. Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Soc. Canadian Club PAUL C. ZANOTTO Luehburg, Pa. Aeronautical Engineering Alpha Gamma Omega Forty-six ★ ★ Elmer Thomsen Valedictorian Dean Ganger Salutatorian Forty-seven ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ M ★ Societies endeavor to interpret the business world to the student and to encourage the stu¬ dent to become proficient in his field. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Forty-eight Back row: Ed Hathaway, V. Hartman, Gene Gillum, E. M. Stapleton, Martin Factor, G. Brauss, Max Erwin. Middle row: J. Erikson, Mason Bliss, William Cutler, J. Savage, Deac Goff, William McPeek. Bottom row: Miss C. Lewis, V. Wilson, Miss B. Bodell, Al Peters, K. Tolbert, C. Getzlaff, W. Deiterly. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Epsilon started again in the fall with a new beginning this year. There were two speakers obtained in the form of Mr. Gallmeyer, sales manager of the Wayne Pump Company, and Mr. Dye, of Wolf and Dessauer, both concerns being located in Fort Wayne. Also there were two socials held during the term. The winter term followed with Mr. Myers and Mr. Barnes of the Fort Wayne Engraving Company giving methods and control of their concern. During the spring term the society brought down from Cold- water, Mich., the president of the Homer Furnace Company, who gave a very interesting talk on office management. The Commercial School then took a field trip to Chicago during May, where they saw the stock exchange, board of trade, and many other places of interest. This concluded the year of activities which was enjoyed by all. Fifty ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★★★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Barbara Bodell, Secretary Al Peters, Treasurer Ken Tolbert, Vice President Charles Getzlaff, President With hopes that the society will continue with as much success in the future as in the past, a few words of praise should be said for the officers and their work which led to this success. They did the job well, so may we wish the best of luck to them. Fifty-one Back row: D. Christopherson, W. Reedhart, L. Kyser, W. Hilton, W. Scott, M. Hosmer, J. Lee. Middle row: H. Dunkelberger, R. Stout, J. Brower, R. Farr, A. Adams, R. Thompson, D. Gilbert. Front row: F. Mitchell, J. Tramuta, D. R. Paffumi, M. Sandler, S. Acton, R. McNall, F. Suozzi. The Institute of Aeronauti¬ cal Sciences The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences is a national organization of Aeronautical Engineers. It has, as members, some of the world’s most prominent engineers and pilots. The Institute publishes a journal de¬ signed to keep its members abreast of the developments of the industry. We have had a chapter, or student branch, of the Institute at Tri- State for a number of years. The members of this branch are accepted student members of the national organization, and are entitled to certain privileges, as such. They are enabled to subscribe to the journal, at re¬ duced rates. They may borrow books and articles from the famous Kollsman Library. When they have completed their work in college, they can become technical members of the national organization. Our chapter has, as its aim, a balanced program of enlightenment including worthwhile speakers from the industry, instructive motion ★ ★★★★★★★ ★ ★★★★★ Martin Sandler, President Stan Ackton, Vice President Don Beatty, Treasurer and Secretary pictures, field trips, periodic banquets, and a certain amount of enter¬ tainment. The Institute merits the cooperation of every Tri-State Aeronau¬ tical student. Back row: R. Wong, Naye, -, W. Connell, D. Hahn, D. Gulvin, D. Abuch, Howes, A. Roth, J. Arnold, V. Cordova, J. Toomey. Middle row: I. Alger, R. Salas, D. Bell, G. Gwaltney, D. Chryst, V. Snapp, C. Preble, S. Scheter, S. Levers. Front row: S. Stan, J. Jewhurst, Prof. Radcliffe, W. Means, Prof. Hauber, R. Firth, R. Butler. Civil Engineering Society This marks the end of the eighth successful year for the Civil Engi¬ neering Society. The society was organized in October, 1933, for the purpose of creating good fellowship and to study problems that will enable the future Civil Engineer to adapt himself in the field. The first meeting of the fall term was spent in getting the members acquainted. Several members gave short talks on their experience in the field. The banquet of the fall term was held in the banquet room of the Hotel Hendry in Angola. Judge Clyde C. Carlin was the speaker. During the winter term the society was fortunate in obtaining some pertinent films on the Panama Canal, the oil industry in Europe, and several films on mining in various parts of the world. All of the films Fifty-four ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★★★★★ William Means, President Richard Firth, Treasurer J. Jewhurst, Secretary were on subjects that had direct bearing on the present war situation. There was an inspection trip to the Fort Wayne sewage disposal plant at the end of the winter term. The banquet was held at the Hotel Keenan on the same day. Mr. Clyde A. Walb, president of the American Steel Dredge Company, gave the address. The intermediate meetings were filled in with movies, talks by various professors, and various indus¬ trial speakers. The society sponsored two raffles and a movie during the year. The first raffle was held " before Pearl Plarbor” so the prize was in cash, but in the second one a $2 5 Defense Bond was given away. Defense precautions made it hard for the society to get into any place for inspection or field trips, but they felt fortunate in being able to do what they did. The officers were: Fall term—Vincent Butler, President; Harold Salas, Secretary; Howard Riggs, Treasurer. Winter term—William J. Means, President; John Jewhurst, Secre¬ tary; Richard Firth, Treasurer. Spring term—D. M. Chryst, President; Sam Stan, Secretary; An¬ drew Roth, Treasurer. Fifty-five Back row: G. Trigo, Kewelwyn, J. Seymour, J. Spinner, -, W. Rhinesmith, J. Trigo. Middle row: R. Moliter, E. Thomson, D. Shell, C. Barth, L. Buividas, R. Sailer, -, D. Grable, J. Andrews. Front row: H. Hurst, F. Post, Prof. McFarrin, Prof. G. Moore, F. Fryer, J. Dyson, Farland. The Chemical Engineering Society One of the many advantages offered to the chemical engineering student is his engineering society. The purpose of the society is to create a greater interest in chemical engineering and to further the students’ knowledge in his chosen field by arranging talks and field trips. These talks are given by men in industry who know and present the practical side of chemical engineering. The field trip offers the opportunity of seeing the processes and equipment in actual operation. The society also gives the student the chance to become more and better acquainted with his fellow student, and with his professors. The first meeting of each term is held on the second Wednesday and every other Wednesday thereafter. The Chemical Engineering So¬ ciety is active three out of the four terms each year, not functioning during the Summer term. Governed by a constitution since 1937, no amendments were deemed necessary until the Fall term of the year 1941 when an amendment concerning attendance and presentation of shingles was made and passed. The climax of each term is a banquet, with some Fifty-six Fred Post, Treasurer Horace Hurst, Secretary Richard Freyer, President prominent man of industry as guest speaker, held at the Hotel Hendry. The presentation of shingles to those deserving of them is made at this time. The past terms have been successful ones, and may those to come be more so. Chemical society members, and students are extremely fortuna te in having Professors Moore, Slanina, and McFerrin as advisors. We ex¬ tend to them at this time our warmest thanks and appreciation for their help during the past year. Congratulations to you members and friends who are graduating, and may you have the best of luck and happiness. Fifty-seven Fourth row: L. Martinez, R. Hurtado, L. Brodsay, J. Maloof, R. Carver, H. England, J. Pesce. Third row: F. Nuenez, J. Copland, W. Harrison, E. Tamm, C. Woo, B. Canizares, S. McElhoes. Second row: D. Kohlmeier, H. Carpenter, M. Caswell, L. Witzke, E. Johnston, S. Nelson, W. Smith, L. Lunderan, W. Rhoder, J. Denno. First row: I. French, E. Adams, J. Elegante, S. D. Summers, E. Clarke, E. Reid, R. Olson. The Electrical Engineering Society Past achievements have proved to the enrolled students that the finest opportunity to be offered is the privilege of joining the Electrical Engineering Society of Tri-State College. Since the date of its founding, on October 16, 1934, the Society has so progressed, that today it is rec¬ ognized as one of the leading organizations on the campus. The object of the society is to promote an interest in technical subjects, create friendship among its fellow electrical students, and to provide opportu¬ nities for its members to gain experience in conducting meetings and expressing themselves before large groups. Another function of the society is to go on field trips. These field trips are usually held in the spring. Visits to large industrial and manu¬ facturing plants are always of interest to all its members. The society meets weekly and the meetings consist of business pro¬ ceedings, informative lectures and demonstrations. The speakers are men Fifty-eight E. Reid, Vice President R. Olson, Treasurer G. Clarke, Secretary Eugene Adams, President directly from the engineering field, and members of the society itself. During the winter term the society has held a term smoker for the first time in the history of the organization. The sole purpose of this smoker was to make the new members acquainted with each other. The smoker proved to be a great success, due largely to the willingness and close co-operation of the officers and members of the society. The society has had several invitations to attend the meetings of the Fort Wayne section of the A. I. E. E. and has taken advantage of these invitations and as a result, benefited greatly by them. The officers and members of the society appreciate the solid support and help of the faculty and would like to take this opportunity to extend their whole-hearted thanks to Professor Summers. The officers wish to extend their thanks to all the members for the cooperation shown throughout the past term, and congratulate the society members who are graduating. Fifty-nine Fourth row: Al Paradise, J. Mueller, L. Kopito, R. Casbarro, Roderiquez, M. Braid, Bob Rosseau. Third row: Bob Jennings, Maurice McMahon, G. Strong, R. Collier, Bill Achor, Joe Gill, Frank Bugge, F. Crawford, H. Prang. Second row: J. Ferrer, T. Wagner, H. Dovner, W. Jas inski, S. Barnhardt, F. Carlin, C. Pierce, R. Smith, W. Woodgate. First row: E. Fennig, M. Vliek, L. Jennings, R. Gilbert, A. Zimny, R. Cochrane, R. Liener. The Mechanical Engineering Society On the campus of Tri-State College, each Wednesday night, a group of young men meet, uniting for a common interest. This interest is the main power in keeping this organization at its top peak. This interest is a common interest among all members. This interest is to gain a closer contact with industry; with present-day problems and present-day sys¬ tems; with the place that some day we hope to hold. Perhaps, to better understand our title, and also our aims, these should be explained. First, let us take the last word, namely society. Webster defines society as a number of persons united for a common interest and pur¬ pose; the more cultivated portion of any community in its social rela¬ tions. What definition could better express the purpose of the Mechan¬ ical Engineering Society of Tri-State College? Next the word engineering. Webster defines engineering as the science and art of construction and using machinery; the art and science Sixty ★ ★★★★★★★ ★ ★★★★★ Rod Cochran, Treasurer Maurice Vliek, Vice President Ray Gilbert, President A. Zimny, Secretary of designing and constructing public works; skillful or tactful manage¬ ment; the art and science by which natural forces and materials are utilized in structures and machines. Another part of our purpose, to better understand the fundamentals required for better engineering work. Also, the tactful management of the officers each term have put much into the society. Last, the word mechanical. Webster’s definition of mechanical reads: Pertaining to the laws of matter and motion; produced by ma¬ chinery; pertaining to mechanics; done automatically. This describes more precisely just what type of engineering all the associates of the Mechanical Engineering Society plan to devote their life to. The Mechanical Engineering Society of Tri-State College is the largest engineering group on the campus, comprising 72 members. It is the only organization that is run on a completely independent basis. All other societies have faculty advisors, but this group has made a success of itself with no advisement. This is being done by a good, well picked organization. We greatly appreciate that we may call the head of the Mechanical Department, Professor John Humphries, " Friend.” We also are proud that in the Mechanical Department are men like Pro¬ fessors Clarence Campbell and C. A. Jackson, and we are looking forward to the time when we may have Professor " Bill” Watts to pull jokes on while on field trips. All in all, we feel that we have a fine organization. —RAY G. GILBERT. Sixty-one Fourth row: E. Hoover, H. Salisbury, H. Hagen, H. Shidler, R. Thomas, N. Owang, N. Lee, B. Hum. Third row: T. Butler, L. Wright, J. Tary, B. Cahill, W. Taylor, J. Duggins, W. Meilander, S. Ray. Second row: R. Leatherman, G. Selvin, D. Miller, L. Brown, F. Samuelson, L. Maslyar, L. Jiminez, H. Keefe. First row: M. Graham, J. Day, L. Ax, A. Daubendick, J. Malouf, R. Fritz, G. Zimowske. The Radio Engineering Society The Radio Engineering Society has served a two-fold purpose on the campus; that of bringing the radio students in closer contact with the fields of radio engineering practice; and that of providing more intimate relationships among the students in the Radio Engineering Department. The principal function of the society has been that of securing competent men from various radio industries to speak from their own experiences at the weekly society meetings. Many enterprises in nearby communities have been generous in providing timely speakers for these occasions. A number of these men have come equipped with visual aids and apparatus for demonstrations. Banquets and other social activities have been promoted by the society from time to time. A field inspection tour to some industrial center has been regarded as an annual event. Membership in the society is granted to all interested students, and Sixty-Hvo ★ ★★★★★★★★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ S. Garlock, Vice President A. W. Daubendick, President D. Easterday, Treasurer J. Day, Secretary it has been a policy of the society to invite other interested groups on the campus to share the benefits of some of the programs as the occasion may suggest. The Radio Engineering Society holds amateur radio station license W9PMZ which has been granted by the Federal Communications Com¬ mission with Professor Leland S. Ax acting as trustee. This license per¬ mits all qualified parties to operate the amateur station equipment in the radio laboratory, and for all unlicensed students to use the equipment under the supervision of qualified parties. Professor Leland S. Ax and Professor Kenneth Steele have both served as faculty advisers for the society during the past year. Many of the activities of the society have been arranged through the efforts of Professor Ax who has been instrumental in obtaining a number of guest speakers. Sixty-three COMMERCIALS 1 Undergraduates ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL RADIO What the Signals Let’s Go Riding Sailing Don’t Shoot, I’ll Marry Your Daughter How About an Introduction? One of Parts of the Jail Just Call Him Atlas Loafers Lovers, I Bet The Waco Angola’s Hot Spot Check to the Deal Baby and Joe Put Me Down, You Brute Chilly Fellows Hello, Mary, Working Hard? A Blow-out at the Sigma Mu Hope You Get It Sixty-six Off to the Races Some People Are Damn Fools Winter in Angola Best of Friends Hey, Betty, I’m Going to Tell Soup! Careful There! Aw, Jerry, Let Them Sleep Angola Has Barber, Dick She said " no”—he •J « ) said yes The Tower That Couldn’t Be Angola Gee, That’s Tough! Scummies Fort Wayne What’s Tom Harmon Got That I Ain’t? Angola High ★ ★★★★★★ M Fraternities help better the student’s ef¬ fort to learn, develop executive ability, leadership, and fellowship. The fraternities also require a limited amount of social ac¬ tivity in order to complement his education. M ★ ★★★★★★ Sixty-eight mu it, " ' ' • ■ k ■ ;H»»« Sixty-nine F. J. Frimmer E. J. Kowalski A. Bonnani W. J. Jasijnski D. E. Gulvin J. Golema W. Kula H. L. Danneker H. J. Czechowski F. L. Crawford G. A. Barba M. J. Butler R. Casbarro J. J. Cypher E. F. Connelly S. J. Carlisi F. G. Carlin P. C. Zanotto V. Butler R. H. Jennings J. W. Gibbons E. H. Davidson, Jr. J. Spena Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity Since our beginning four years ago, the amazing progress of Alpha Chapter of Alpha Gamma Omega is an inspiration that we members are proud of. The experience gained in building our foundation is incal¬ culable. Besides our catholicity which does so much in making our cause unity, the sense of loyalty, that sense of responsibility, the desire of true John Malley, President George Rolandelli, Secretary Walt Jasinski, Treasurer Jack Butler, Vice President Seventy A. Marzullo S. Vollo R. J. Walter H. J. Brogan R. B. Phillips J. A. Malley E. DeCapprio G. J. Rolandelli C. T. Weslowski F. Tijerina D. R. Paflfumi J. A. Seymour A. Serenati L. Buividas M. G. Lutostanski M. Bozomowski J. Meisner A. J. Mierzejewski F. Orians E. F. Mayerchak J. P. Leahy A. Bertocci R. Butler brotherhood had to be of the highest degree to attain such accomplish¬ ment. It was hard work, now we look back with pride. Our main purpose on the campus of Tri-State College is to help each member of Alpha Gamma Omega better his efforts of learning. With this prime motive in mind collaborated with the idea that the ex¬ perience gained in the task of organization, the development of execu¬ tive ability, leadership and fellowship is of the greatest value to the school. It is necessary that we hold true to our ideals of fraternalism and religion more than ever before. Present conditions necessitates this. Like our religion we are bound together by a remarkable unity of belief, prac¬ tice and purpose; all of which leads us always upward to higher things. We of Alpha Gamma Omega take advantage of this opportunity. To our departing brothers of this year 1942, we extend sincere wishes for their great¬ est success. Within four years our men have made commendable progress in industry. Those who are leaving are bound to carry on the good work. Seventy-one Forward Pass Beaching, Eh? " Suitzcase” Smiling Jim Lovely Pair Capt. Quazy Cowboys on the Loose! Some of the Gang! Basking in the Sun! Keen Boat, Eh! Bathing Beauty Leon and Brother Exhausted Mac! Determined Vince! Sloppy Weather! Two Pals Custodian " Deacon” Leahy! Superman Casbarro! " Tomahawk” Seymour Block That Kick Flying Time Handsome Guys! Seventy-two " Gentleman” Just Lucky Jim Relaxing Pride of A. G. O. Nice Car Limey " Phillips” Three Musketeers Am I Good Looking! I Dare You to Drop It, Jerry Lover Jim! Umm, Nice Day! Uncle Winston Paffu Going Formal! Phillip’s Pride What Sunday Afternoon Shirley Kick Him, Hal! Mary and Don " Hommy” Zanotto I Wonder Who! Musician Carlin Quite an Armful, Junior ai Bozo at Work Mr. Harold Kelley a Gang! " Hit Him, Bonnani” Ennio Corte James Green Robert Yontz Albert Henske Lome Kellough Walter Cerkvenik Kenneth Beatty James Wilson John Vaffis Arthur Richards William Kentner Stellio Corte Harvey Jensen Joseph Voshell Joseph Bertie Elarold Thompson Russell Hahne Wendell Spurgin William Rousseau Clarence Shepherd Raymond Collier Alpha Kappa Pi Fraternity The Alpha Beta chapter of the Alpha Kappa Pi, as we know it today, was originally known as the Phi Lambda Tau. The Phi Lambda Tau was established on the campus in 1925. After being active for four years a petition was presented to the officers and personnel of a national social fraternity of high standing and the following year Phi Lambda Tau W. Cerkvenik, Secretary Mirto Corte, Treasurer Don Stamey, President Weldon Reeder, Vice President Seventy-four Donald Burroughs Emer Hicks Raymond Peterson Robert Trier Mirto Corte Richard White John Ulrich Stanley Randle Robert Lasho Rufus Rumfeldt William Chappo Warren Nelson Rex Davis Weldon Reeder Donald Stamy Lewis Zeiller Duncan Black Albert Schreiber Victor Tkac Reginald Hale Norman White became the Eta chapter of the Alpha Delta Alpha. In 193 5 the Alpha Delta Alpha organization was dissolved. Following this dissolution the fraternity became associated with the Alpha Kappa Pi, which has a mem¬ bership of over thirty-three hundred and a senior membership in the na¬ tional fraternity council. The Alpha Kappa Pi has become a national fraternity through the initiative and foresight of its leaders. W e are often called upon for our approval for the admittance of new chapters to the fraternity. By vir¬ tue of this, the ambitions of recent and future members, our fraternity will continue to prosper and grow larger and assume its place beside the fraternity whose membership may be greater as time moves along. At the present time the Alpha Kappa Pi consists of twenty-nine active chapters and nine alumni chapters. Seventy-five President Speaks Hard at Work Bender Hall Baseball Champs Pledge Banquet The Homestead Ken and Norma Smile! Ambitious Reg and Ginny The Gang Pledge Banquet Three Brothers Jim, Un and Chop AK Pi vs. AGO Russ and Jerry Jean and Margaret and Al Farewell Harvey and Sylvia Dan Fall Officers Pledge!!! Wally and Vic Seventy-six Imported Skating Rink Winter Officers Wet Feet Pledge Formal An Unusual Sight Trio Old Faithful Room I Frank and Jenn Smoky Stovers Seven Points Nig and Reg Blitz Buggy The Maestro Wolves Big Shots Pledge Banquet William Ward Lorin Fortier Charles Steele Frank Kurth Paul Shindler John MacLaughlin Charles Parker Ralph Jewell Robert Eves Victor Snapp Warren Reppard Fay Reopcke David Pasho Alpha Lambda Tau Fraternity Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916. It was the first fraternal organization at that institution following its re¬ organization in the same year and is incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia. It was first decided that the fraternity would never go north of the Charles Parker, Secretary Edward Sprow, Treasurer Warren Reppard, Vresident Robert Eves, Vice President Seventy-eight Edward Sprow James Stough John Mueller Donald Graybill Michael Koczera Robert Tarr Neil Moore Louis Vickroy William Stark Arthur Fuller Raymond Cantwell Charles Adams John Bugge Mason-Dixon line, but this was disapproved in the 1927 national conven¬ tion at which time a charter was granted to a group at the University of Illinois. During the past few years the fraternity has continued to grow in the north, installing chapters in Maryland, Colorado, and Indiana. At the 1941 national convention, held in Chattanooga, Tenn., Ken¬ neth Neijstrom, Psi Alumnus, was elected to the National Council, thus strengthening the voice of the chapter. Psi chapter, now in its sixth year at Tri-State, has never lost sight of the ideals of its founders. It has kept the policy for which it stands, ad¬ mitting those for brotherhood who have shown courage, initiative and good fellowship. Our beliefs are few enough to enable us to remember them without difficulty, yet be all embracing. We strive, at all times, to see the beauty in all of the Master’s creations and so carry out the original ideas of brotherhood as intended in His greatest of fraternities, that the world may come to realize the inestimable value of brotherly love which is synonymous with, and is the very heart of, fraternalism. We, of the graduating class, cherish the many memories and friendships we have gained in our fraternity. Seventy-nine Pants Pulling Just Out Ow! Roomies Ummm! Onion Eater The Golfer Ace Lost Pals Home The Great Profile Ain’t That Sweet? Dapper Missing Links Muskeganites Road Workers Eighty Last Toast Tch! Tch! (Slap) Happy Helen Party Night Cripples Hangar Flying Bye, Mom Cassanova Mr. and Mrs. The Asylum Three Monkeys Third Degree Gable Prof. The Beetle Fake Donald Bell Luther Pierce William Hulton Hugo Cutter Mason Bliss Elmer Stapleton Robert Haskell Arthur Schnarr Arnold Robb Everett Carty Raymond Rogers Charles Preble Bruce Davis Karl Lindeman Warren Reymann William Himburg Robert Ferguson George Schmidt Charles Bennett Charles Cipranio 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. During the first successive years it flourished as a local organization. In 1923, plans were made for expansion, and when Scott Barnhardt, Treasurer Donald Bell, President Karl Lindeman, Vice President Stan Olesko, Secretary Eighty-two Leonard Brouse Stanly Olesko Richard Sailer Harold Ball Robert VanSickland Robert Stubblefield Charles Getzloff Joseph Salerno Robert Iseman Richard McPeek Edward Connin Carl Weber Scott Barnhardt Carroll Deemer John Toomey Robert Schade Albert Ferguson Jack Stabb Melvin Walck the first national convention was held in June, 1924, three chapters re¬ sponded to the roll call. Since that time other strong local fraternities have become affiliated with Beta Phi Theta. The history of the Delta Chapter of Beta Phi Theta dates back to 1922. At that time, a group of young men organized " The Four Eleven Gang,” their purpose being the promotion of good fellowship. The or¬ ganization became so successful that they decided to expand in order to afford other students the opportunity of enjoying this relationship. It was at this time that Lamba Phi Epsilon was born. The membership of this fraternity grew, and recognizing one of the great needs of the stu¬ dents, opened the first fraternity house at Tri-State in 1925. In 1929, when the college recognized fraternities, the members of Lambda Phi Epsilon realized the advantages of national mem¬ bership, and became Delta Chapter of the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. Delta Chapter, now in its Thirteenth year of existence at Tri-State, has never lost sight of the ideals of its founders. Those chosen for broth¬ erhood are men who have courage, initiative, and fortitude before our eyes. This policy of selec¬ tion has insured lasting life and leadership for our fraternity. Eighty-three Lovely, Ain’t It Van Rapid Robert Ding Dong Bell Wrong Way Ferguson Here’s Looking at you, Helene Ted Roy Rogers Rides Again Football Champs Little Dave Just Call Me Dick ”8” Ball Future A. E Hell Week! House Mother Ace Keep ’em Flying, Bud I’ll Dream the Rest Good to Last Drop The Stabls’ It’s a bird? Plane? Stupormen? Skipper Stub Guess Who? Mr. and Mrs. Carty Strike! Stan? Where’s A. J.? Haskell’s Cup Cake Assume the Angle Bob and His Dog Summer Afternoon Lucky Dog Mister Haskell Sleeping Beauty The Gang Eighty-four Life of a Pledge Oh, Boy Beta House Four of a Kind Tarzan Tom Harmon? Gas House Gang Jack’s Heartbeat Bill in Action John’s A-l Stepping Out Pride and Joy On His Own Our Friend, Bosta ' in Pipe and All The Gang Three Jokers, and Jack What’s the Hurry? Contact Shade Mel, Cap, and Mary Southern Gentleman Home Run Scotty? " Grassy” Bliss Nice—Huh? Martha Master Cutter, and Dog Tip Top Shape Bell and His Two Chimes Guillermo Gonzalez Edward Francisco Jose M. Trigo Francisco Pena Severiano Rodriguez Carlos Cabiya Mario Gonzalez Ubaldo Cordova Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity Back in 1921 the club Hispano-Americano started its activities as a private social organization composed totally of Spanish-American stu¬ dents attending Tri-State College. After six years of existence, it was registered under the laws of the state of Indiana as Alpha chapter of Gamma Eta Alpha Fraternity. Eighty-six Carlos E. Martinez, Vice President Guillermo Gonzalez, Secretary Gabriel Martinez, Treasurer Jose M. Trigo, President Rene Abuchaibe Gabriel Martinez Federico Ferrer Ricardo Flurtado Edouard Questel Carlos E. Martinez Gonzalo Trigo Not content with our local success, an active and intensive cam¬ paign was begun; this movement culminated with the fusion to Phi Lambda Alpha Fraternity as the Eta Chapter. This fraternity whose ideals and views were similar to ours, having fine chapters solidly estab¬ lished throughout the most important universities of the East, represent¬ ed our goal. Then uniting our efforts with theirs, we carried on our campaign, going from one success to another. On December 26, 1931, during the annual convention held that year in the city of Troy, N. Y., the Phi Lambda Alpha merged with the Sigma Iota Fraternity, another strong Spanish organization with chap¬ ters in the South, forming the present Phi Iota Alpha Fraternity of which we are the Iota Chapter. At present Phi Iota Alpha is the strongest Spanish organization in the United States, with ten well organized chapters and several new prospects. Our 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 uor far-away homes and to prepare our members to carry out in the future that great ideal of ou organization: " The political, social and economic union of all the Latin-American countries.” Eighty-seven A Case for Ripley New Grounders Little The Pause That Refreshes Peru and Chili Naughty, Up the Ladder Bolivar and Cara-cas Down in the Tropics Cuba and Puerto Rico Friends on the Campus Joe and Family Sister Felisa A Flock of Burros Cuba and Puerto Rico Again Trio’s Company 121 Years of Age Wrong Way Pena Naughty Two Bonitas Muchachas Spring Chicken? Tropics Again Eighty-eight Four Musketeers Charlie’s- Cubanakan Clark Gable Gildorita Modern Design Trigo, J. Three Stooges Is It a Vargas’ or a Petits’? At Mississippi Puerto Rico Paco Clark Gable Ouirjote, theOne by the Tree, by the Door, Gargantua Himself Tall, Dark, Handsome South of the Border Spring Cleaning Clark Gable Guero and Trigos Part of the Bunch Showing Off Potpourri Robert Albacli Joe Mirto Ed Paskus Vernon Scott George Condit Wm. R. Harrington Richard Leatherman Fred Post III Walter Gamble Don Miller Joe P. Curry Elsworth Johnston Myron Littell Don Johnson John Flowers Malcolm McDowell Lem Kohli Robert Peters Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER In the fall of 1927, approximately fifteen years ago, the Delta Epsilon Chapter at Tri-State College was organized by twenty-one students and granted a charter by the Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity In¬ corporated. F. J. Vandersluis, Vice President R. F. Firth, Treasurer B. J. Thon, President R. Featherman, Corresponding Sec. Ninety Joe E. Hayes Prof. Carson Prof. Watts Bruce Phelan Prof. Summers Prof. Jones Richard Weber Ivan Alger F. J. Vandersluis Amsey Elener William J. Thon Louis Verno Prof. McFerrin Russell Speicher Eldridge Cobb Gerald Fisher Richard L. Firth The Phi Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded in Zanesville, Ohio, on November 28, 1900, and was originally known as Delta Theta Omega, but with the reorganization and revision of the constitution and ritual in May, 1902, the former was adopted. It has long been realized that men who have had the distinction of being fraternity members have proved themselves an important part in life surrounding the campus. Employing friendship and brotherhood as their basic principles, an intimate fellowship with their fellowmen is enjoyed to the utmost and nothing surpasses the advantages and benefits, not only derived, but rendered, by a true fraternity man. The intimate relationships formed during college days constitute one of the most valuable things a man can pos¬ sess and often ripens into life-long friendships of social and sometimes of material benefit. College administrators have recognized that the fraternity serves as a useful adjunct to col¬ lege discipline and organization. Delta Epsilon wishes the best of luck to all who are graduating or leaving the folds of the campus. ' Ninety-one " Gay Barn Kids” Some Sugar " Bedtime” Our Gang Keep ’em Stop " Charge of the Light Brigade” How Am I Doing? Pres. Pete Ouch! We Three Smilin’ On Guard Oh, my! That! Christie Cowboys Sittin’ and Thinkin’ " Home, Sweet Home” A Pause That Refreshes ' Ninety-two What’s Coming Off Here? Sleepy Joe! Our Bill Dead Eye Dick Pleasure Time Who Says It’s Cold? Smile Now Winter Banquet Skipper Spiker Our House Spare Me, Master! Home Defense Cowboy Joe Three’s a Crowd! Alvin Paradise Ralph McNall John Schofield Stanford Heide Calvin Stocks Ralph Forsythe Douglas Coward Richard Thomas William Lobdell Dale Campbell John Peter Charles Pierce Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity was founded at Tri-State College on Good Friday, March 25, 1921, by three Master Masons. With the en¬ thusiastic aid of nine other Masons, this, the Alpha Chapter, was formed. In 1924, this and other chapters of Sigma Mu Sigma were chartered as a National Fraternity. For twelve years Sigma Mu Sigma held an en¬ viable position on the campus. However in 1936, due to circumstances Maurice Vliek, Secretary Charles Pierce, President Joe Gill, Vice President William Lobdell, Treasurer Ninety-four Maurice Vliek Neil Dunkelberger Joseph Gill Robert Lienert Prof. H. W. Hoolihan Prof. L. Ax Prof. H. R. Hoolihan Prof. M. E. Collins Prof. J. G. Radcliffe Donald Barkhurst Robert Green beyond its control, Alpha, along with several other chapters was forced to become inactive. In 1940 Alpha Chapter was reorganized through the efforts of loyal alumni members, and in the same year joined the Inter-Fraternity Council. Since that time the Fraternity has enjoyed a successful career, and has once more the enviable position it formerly held. Sigma Mu Sigma is justly proud of its achievements on this campus. The members have always endeavored to maintain the high scholastic standards set up by the men who have made up the Fraternity since its inception. We have been successful in maintaining those standards, and have won the Inter-Fraternity Scholastic plaque every term since our reorganization. In extra-curricular activities the Fraternity has always played an important part, always lending its support to any worthy movement. The aim and purpose of Sigma Mu Sigma is to create a well balanced college life. It is the earnest desire of the Fraternity to turn out men capable of taking their place in the world with a well rounded education, men confident of their ability to meet and mingle with their fellow men. Ninety-five Is It Milk or What? Beecher and Sammy What the Well Dressed Frat Men Are Wearing Just Going Home? We Ordered " a” Coke Hands Up, Please " Just Restin’ ” See a Blonde, Joe? Our Team Friday Night at the House The Sign That Means Home Signals They Wouldn’t Let Us Title It Mac’s Doing All Right She Lives at Our House—Jealous? Ninety-six " Studying Hard” Working a Little Geometry Red and Mascot Janie and Don Ladies First The Life We Miss Fraternity Drink Bathing Beauties Gang Looking Down on You Marion Four Musketeers Like to Trade Places With Him? " Pete” Red and Stinky Beecher the Contortionist The Long and Short of It Wish I Could Stretch a Dollar That Far MRS. MAE ULEN Alpha Gamma Omega MRS. HELENE ROBERTSON Alpha Kappa Pi MRS. J. M. GARDNER Alpha Lambda Tan MRS. GRANT Beta Phi Theta MRS. OHMART Phi S igma Chi Ninety-eight MRS. LONDON Sigma Mu Sigma House Mothers A neiv innovation to the fraternity life on the campus has been the addition of a house mother for each fraternity. The ac¬ tivities of the house mother are to give the boys a more home-like environment, there¬ by increasing the morale and cooperation among their fellow members. What You Say? Those Pearly Gates And So She Went to Tri-State Action Camera Some Call It a Car One of the Better Places in Angola Ain’t Love Grand Yea, Old Square No, It’s Not Captain Kelly Could Be Rin-Tin-Tin Good Night, Jeanie Hi, Betty! You Lucky Boy, Joe Where’s the Numbers, Red Long Way Down One hundred Look at the Birdie The Modern Smile, Fellows They Tells Us Cupid Got Them You Got Your Picture Wedding Any Day, So They Say Could That Look Be a Hang Over They Will Give Us Freedom Rest While You Work Attention Any Minute Now Sleeping Beauty Quit Bragging, McNeil Jokers Dillingers’ Gang, No Doubt Bet It’s Sore Now! Look Our Soldier in Picture Is Awake Guess Who? ★ ★★★★★★ Extra-curricular activities are quite dif¬ ficult to engage iu due to the intensive courses here at Tri-State. Sincere congratu¬ lations to the organizations for the pleasure and credit they have afforded the school. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ One hundred two UJO One hundred three ★ ★★★★★ Once again, our year book, The Modulus, cordially presents itself on the campus at Tri-State College, il¬ lustrating in an excellent manner student life and student activities. Beneath this blanket of illustrations, can be found the ideal of earnestly furthering the spirit of good- fellowship which is so evident on the campus today. Our most cherished memories in old age, are those of our col¬ lege youth, and it is with this thought in mind that this edition of The Modulus is brought forth. Spread throughout this issue of The Modulus, are featured columns written by The Modulus staff. These in addition to the articles compiled by the students present a larger and more varied collection than in former years. Charactristic in this issue are also old favorites and new spe¬ cialties which brilliantly sparkle like bright stars. The success of The Modulus was mainly attributed to the excellent cooperation among the members of the staff, the faculty advisor and the student body. With this same type of cooperation, the various departments con¬ stituting the Modulus staff, worked together as a unit and while doing so typified the American way of living and of doing things. We therefore present this synopsis of student life in the form of The Modulus, and sincerely hope that you shall have as much pleasure reading it as we have had in composing it. MASON BLISS M Editor ELMER STAPLETON Business Manager WILLIAM LUMM Advertising Manager HAROLD HOOLIHAN Faculty Advisor The Modulus Staff One hundred four ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ The Modulus Staff Martha George _ Donald R. Paffumi _Secretary Editorial Chairman Gus Peterson _ __ Advertising Assistant W. Harrington _ I. Me Nall _ Joe Carey_ _Art Chairman _Art Assistant _ _Art Assistant Harold Brogan Editorial Assistant V. Cutler_ E. Johnson _ _Advertising Assistant —-Advertising Assistant R. Lungrum _ Lois Kiser_ Leon Buividas_. _Advertising Assistant _Art Assistant _Advertising Assistant • Ed Davidson _ W. Shepard_ J. Butler _ Editorial Assistant -Advertising Assistant Editorial Assistant Mac Lutostanski .... Jack Stabb _ G. Barba _ .. Sports Editor _Advertising Assistant _Editorial Assistant ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Barbara Bodell Prof. Harold Hoolihan Gene Gillum Elmer Stapleton Ed Hathaway Prof. Howard Hoolihan Miss V. Wilson Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha, the Honorary Commercial Society, was founded in September, 193 8, and was created to reorganize outstanding scholar¬ ship among the students in the School of Commerce. To be eligible for election to Alpha Beta Alpha, a student must be registered in the School of Commerce and pursuing a course qualifying for the Bachelor of Science Degree. The student is required to maintain an average grade 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 candidates with the highest scholastic standing are elected to membership. Under the guidance of Professor H. R. Hoolihan and H. W. Hooli¬ han, the society encourages its members and all future members to main- One hundred six ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★ tain a high scholastic standing. Because of its limited membership this year, the social program was somewhat limited also, but the high ideals set by Alpha Beta Alpha have served as a good for all students in the School of Commerce. The officers for this year were: Owen Mote, President; Ed Hath¬ away, Vice President; Miss Bodell, Treasurer. One hundred seven S. Carlisi L. Cullman R. Fryer D. Grable H. Hurst Prof. McFerrin Chi Epsilon HONORARY CHEMICAL FRATERNITY It is the desire of all prospective chemical engineers who enter Tri- State College to obtain membership in Chi Epsilon, the honorary chem¬ ical fraternity of Tri-State College. The purpose of Chi Epsilon is to honor all students in the field of chemical engineering for their above average scholastic standing. It is an incentive to all chemical engineering students to do good work and to be sincere in the work they do. All prospective members of the fra¬ ternity must be active members in the chemical engineering society thus proving they have a deep interest in their field of study. All new members upon entering the fraternity must give a short talk on some chemical subject with which they are familiar. This talk is given during the first meetings of the term in which he enters. Through the fine supervision of Professor Gerald Moore, our hon¬ orary president, and honorary members, Professors Slanina, MacFerrin and Newnam, Chi Epsilon has become one of the outstanding groups on the campus. The interest shown by these men is greatly appreciated by all members of the fraternity. One hundred eight R. Molitor Prof. G. Moore R. Mozer R. Sailer E. Thomson The responsibility of membership in Chi Epsilon is felt keenly by all members. We will hold the honor bestowed upon us as sacred and endeavor to prove worthy of our trust. The purpose of this organization shall not be in vain. One hundred nine M. McMahon H. Maslyar H. Adrian D. Ganger D. Roepke A. Adams R. Holbrook M. Laird S. Barnhardt E. Thomson R. Boyer H. Hurst A. Daubendick Tau Sigma Eta HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY To a student and scholar nothing so exemplifies supreme satisfac¬ tion and triumph as recognition for efforts put forth in attaining scholas¬ tic achievement. Honorary Societies are the goal of every true student and realization of this goal means success of the highest order. Tau Sigma Eta represents the ultimate of scholastic achievement on the campus of Tri-State College. It may be called the goal of every student. While many are not members of Tau Sigma Eta, it has surely been an incentive toward better and more conscientious study. We of Tau Sigma Eta sincerely believe that we have reached our goal. Tau Sigma Eta was an incentive; now, it is an inspiration. One hundred ten ★ ★★★ ★★★★ ★★★★★★ The Tau Sigma Eta Honorary Engineering Fraternity 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 Fra¬ ternity. Entrance requirements for Tau Sigma Eta keep our ranks small. A student must have at least a " B” average for four terms to be eligible for admittance. Even this does not make him a member, for only seven are elected each term, the seven having the highest scholastic standing of the eligibles. Any student having an " A” average for at least three terms automatically becomes a member of Tau Sigma Eta. Extra curricular activities are nil as regards our entrance requirements. One hundred eleven W. Himburg E. H. Davidson, Jr. R. White W. Reeder V. Cordova R. Liernert E. J. Kowalski M. L. Bliss P. H. Schindler G. Condit J. MacLaughlin H. Thompson F. Ferrer M. G. Lutostanski J. Schofield W. Harrington Inter Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council, as it is today, is the descendant of an organization known as the Pan-Hellenic Council. On December 8, 193 5, the name was changed to the Inter-Fraternity Council. It is the object of this council to further the mutual interests of the member fra¬ ternities and to promote better and closer relationships between the fac¬ ulty, student body, and fraternities. The council consists of two representatives from each fraternity on the campus, meeting once each week to plan and direct activities that will benefit their chapters. These men act with the guidance and sug¬ gestions of their fraternities, still credit must go to them for their lead¬ ership and energy in supervising all affairs of the council. One hundred twelve ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★ It is only through the initiative of the council that we have the privilege of participating in the various sports, dances, and social activi¬ ties that should constitute a part of college life. The Inter-Fraternity Council has grown to be one of the most ef¬ fective organizations on the campus, having won both the respect and admiration of the student body. The achievements of the council are due to the splendid cooperation which was shown the officers by each representative. One hundred thirteen Back row: B. Vansicklin, L. Rinesmith, W. Fortier, H. Brogan, W. Ward, R. Molitor, G. Martinez, S. Acton. Middle row: T. Passwater, M. Lutostanski, H. Dunkelberger, F. Roepcke, D. Miller, M. Vleik, J. Stabb, A. Adams, R. Ferrer. Front row: D. Bell, R. Cantwell, Prof. Steele, C. Adams, R. Salas, L. Jennings, C. Tobin. Student Council The Student Council as it exists in its present form, was founded by a group of students in the fall of 1940. Its main functions are to promote a closer relationship between all societies and fraternities on the campus, and to direct most of the student activities. Last fall the Student Council again resumed its activities. The of¬ ficers elected for this term were Charles Adams, president; William Brubaker, vice-president; Ray Cantwell, treasurer; and Harold Salas, secretary. Eighteen organizations on the campus are each represented by a senior and junior member on the Council. The vote is given to the senior member and in the case of his absence, the junior member has the vote. The Student Council of 1942 has endeavored to increase as much as possible the activities on the campus. Every Tuesday afternoon they met as a body in a regular meeting to discuss and make plans for pro¬ moting the general welfare of the student. Although it has had very loyal support from the representatives, cooperation from the general student body was lacking. There is no reason why we on this campus should not enjoy most of the activities that exist in colleges throughout the country. One hundred fourteen To increase the efficiency of the Student Council an amendment to the constitution was passed, giving the representative the power to vote as his judgment deemed fit, without previously consulting his organiza¬ tion. In this way much of the time lost in making a decision was elim¬ inated. Undaunted in its efforts to reach its objective, the council has undertaken the study of ways in which to increase the activities. Plans are being studied by which it can sponsor dances, sports, and add such conveniences as a smoking room to the school. But without your cooperation all these things will be nothing more than wistful dreams. To secure action, we need unity. Remember that it will not only mean more enjoyment for you, but it will help to put Tri-State on the map. Congratulations to all the representatives and officers of the Student Council of 1942. They have all done their best in trying to make this year the most successful in Tri-State history. It is our hope, that in the future the Student Council will be able to ma¬ terialize our ideals. B. Brubacher, Vice President R. Cantwell, Treasurer R. Salas, Secretary C. Adams, President Top: Harry Hull, June Gordon, Minard Rose, Betty Lu Ries, Victor Lombardi. Bottom: Meldon Caswell, Kathryn Kratz, William Cannon, William Harrington, Lucy Emerson. Alpha Psi Omega ZETA PSI CAST Besides extra-curricular credit given to regularly enrolled students in dramatics, Zeta Psi chapter of the national honorary collegiate fraternity in dramatics offers contact with all two hundred and fifty chapters of the fraternity. Zeta Psi chapter does not confine its activities to the Tri- State campus alone, but is the nucleus of the community theatre and alumni players groups in Steuben county. At the present time many of our members have been called into active military service, but these men are being sought out by a national committee, composed of Alpha Psi Omega men, and placed in entertain¬ ment or USO units as fast as there is the need for such service. The fraternity unites with the Dramatic Club in giving a formal dinner dance at Potawatomi Inn in May. It is the big social event of the season, and is invitational. W. Harrington, President M. Caswell, Secretary-Treasurer One hundred sixteen Back row: Franklin Plummer, Richard Tobin, Jack Brower, Wilbur Davis, Meldon Caswell, Stanley Chamberlain, Ray Frick, Don Tremper, John Post, Winston Whitmarsh. Middle row: Charles Shank, associate members: Marjorie Yoder, Verna Wilson, Kathryn Kratz, Lucille Emerson, Esther Oswalt, Marguerite Moor, June Kohl, Virginia Care, Louise Helme, Gloria Aldrich. Front row: Al Peters, William FLarrington, Warren Thompson, Robert Rosseau, Howard Sawin, Edwin Henderson, Alonzo Feldbrugge, Bud Stokey. College Dramatic Club The Tri-State College Dramatic Club is one of the oldest organiza¬ tions on the campus and one of the most highly specialized groups. Be¬ ginning modestly in 1930, it has weathered almost unsurmountable ob¬ stacles and today boasts the largest membership in its history. The Sniff Memorial outdoor stage on the campus was made pos¬ sible principally by interested members of the Dramatic Club and Alumni. Elaborately staged Shakesperian comedies are presented each summer quarter, never failing to attract and please huge audiences. Special Easter and Christmas College Chapels include an appropriate one- act play by members of the club. The Dramatic Club bears the unique distinction among campus and off-campus collegiate organizations, of bringing to Tri-State the outstanding dramatic actress, Cornelia Otis Skinner, as the highlight of the club’s tenth anniversary celebration. The club also adds a great part to the community festivities by presenting modern sketches and plays. Under the skilled direction of Prof. Charles E. Shank, instructor of dramatics and speech, this organization has long ago proved its worth and right to exist at Tri-State. The active list of members is limited to twenty-five each quarter and membership is eagerly sought. Meetings are held regularly each Tuesday evening throughout the year and the club enjoys an enviable reputation thoughout the middle west. One hundred seventeen Scenes of Plays Lower Left Principals and Director of " As You Like It” Celia and Rosalind in " As You Like It” William Harrington as Touchstone in " As You Like It” ANNIVERSARY PLAY, " GAMMER GURTON’S NEEDLE” f Above: Outdoor Stage Play, Shakespeare’s " As You Like It” Below: Coventry Miracle Play, 15th Century Left: Satire, " Tobacco Alley” One hundred nineteen First row: King Klopfenstein, Carl Barth, R. Tibbson, Theodore Ray, Dick White, Ray Peterson, W. Moses. Second row: R. Blanchard, Neil Dunkleberger, Ben Stokes, Don Weaver, Ray Rogers, R. Lundgren, Leon Buividas, Gene Achor, Edward Kowalski. Third row: Marguerite Moor, PL Brown, William Ketner, Al Brown, H. Schutt, Bill Brubaker, Russell Tobin, Mr. Harshman. Fourth row: Jack Redhead, John Wunder, George Thoma, Sid Britton, B. Sweitzer, W. Johnson, M. Nishyama. College Glee Club The Tri-State Glee Club was organized in the fall of 1930 by the board of directors, and is still sponsored by that body. Membership in the club is open to all students who can qualify. The first year this num¬ ber was small, numbering twelve or thirteen, but now the club boasts thirty-two active members. The Glee Club is in constant demand for concerts in and around the school. During the year the club has made several trips to the high schools of the Tri-State area, including a trip to Hillsdale College. The club has also given several services at local and distant churches, as well as a concert for the local Lions Club. The club has enjoyed its most successful year since its founding and this success is due entirely to the untiring efforts of the members and directors. During the untimely sickness of Prof. Harshman the direction of the club was ably taken over by Dick White. Mr. White introduced several new songs and ar¬ rangements that proved to be a great success. The efforts of the club One hundred twenty ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★ have not gone unrewarded because their fame has spread to some of the music publishers. The club was given several advance artist’s copies, on which to pass judgment, by a popular American and British song writer, in return for this work a new school song has been offered to us. Professor Harshman and Dick White, in directing this club, demon¬ strate not only their abilities as musicians, but also as organizers. We, of the student body,, thank Professor Harshman and the members of the club. One hundred twenty-one Left to right: B. Achor, R. Graham, K. Klopfenstein, M. Walck, Prof. Harshman, D. Weaver, B. Brubaker, M. Braid. Tri-State College Band Music plays an important part in everyone’s life whether he is a musician or just a listener. People at parties dance to music; soldiers at war are marching to music. In these times of strife we are depending on music to relieve some of the strains that are being placed upon our people at home and abroad. In December, 1938, a group of music lovers gathered to give the stu¬ dents of Tri-State College music for their activities. The constitution was drawn up, officers elected, music and instruments purchased and the band swung into full stride. At the close of the third year of activity we find the band a progress¬ ing organization. Every basketball game was attended and a new form of music added to the affairs. Some " jive” in the form of " Tiger Rag” was given as the new rendition. This created quite a stir at the games. We must not forget the trip to Olivet, Mich. The band can both furnish music and become a good rooting section. To the bands of coming years we leave a challenge to keep up the progress of the past three years. There is great musical talent in this school, so go get it, fellows! One hundred twenty-two ★ For five terms of playing in the band a student is presented with a letter from the college. These letters will bring great memories through coming years. We thank Professor Fiarshman for his constant interest through the year and leave with thoughts of many more musical years for him. One hundred twenty-three Around the Bend Lovely Dress At One of the Ball Games Dick and June Nice Going, Fellows Take It Easy, Men We Got You in Okay, McNail Ask Harrington, He Knows Her Some of the Boys from South of the Border Push It, Boys Let Me at That Guy Wait Till He Finds It Real Hey Grant, How Do You Rate That? Sigma Mu Sigma at Play How’s the Sun, Huck In the Modern Again Another of the Greek Places of Higher Standing Call Him " Butch” Had a Milk Shake? She Had Brown Eyes The " Easter Brawl” Wang Car Sigma Mu Sigma House Ummmm!!! Beauty and the " Beach” On His Can You Don’t Say! It can happen here Marty Hold Her, Pierce! Heroes Gene and His Struggle Buggy Jerry to Bat You Name It, We Build Gangsters Just a Couple The Four Horsemen Three Jerks and a Joe Strange Beauties It Joe Brother Moe Posin’ Chuck Phi Sigs Christian Church Juke Beat It, Jack Better Buy Buick Bing and His Zoot Suit Local Talent Hugie and His Wreck Strangers to Most of Us All Ask Bill Harrington About This One Nice Car, Post Where’s Joe? ? ? ? Sigma Mu, They re Always Wet Let’s Go Riding, Johnnie Some of the Phi Sig Boys The Tower Ralph and Mary Chuck and Bill Fred Allen, No Doubt Guess ho Christie’s A Phi Sig No! No! Boys, She’s Married Fellows from South of the Border A Couple The Shadow Honey Alpha Kappa Pi House Two Guys He Built This Page He Can’t Read Smiley Another Couple Abe Lincoln Kiddie-car He’s Got Tires Stupes Still Another Couple! Action Pass! A Foursome Administration Building Cold? Hi, Beautiful An Engineer, No Doubt Future Betas Quite It, Neil Snow Ball Battle Where There’s Men, There’s Your Ed Watch It, Francio Husband and Wife I We Know You Never Study Has Ripley Seen This Yet? ( 3tliletics Athletics not only give a man some means of recreation, but teaches him to relax, to co-operate, and to lead the rest of his group. One hundred twenty-seven E. L. DRUCKAMILLER Coach Varsity Basketball The team won eleven games and lost seven in one of the toughest schedules in the history of Tri-State basketball. They played such teams as Notre Dame, Toledo University and Central State Teachers. The team played one of its best games against Toledo University. The entire team showed great talent that evening, thereby being rewarded with a thrilling victory. Graduation this year means the loss of some of our fine basketball players but with some of the veterans returning along with some excel¬ lent new players, the next season promises to be just as successful, if not more so, than this past season. A trophy was awarded to the man considered by competent judges to be the most valuable man on the team. The factors considered in awarding this trophy were sportsmanship, scholarship, and the player’s attitude while on the floor. This year we wish to congratulate Al Schrieber for being chosen as the most valuable man on the team. One hundred twenty-eight Back row: L. Summas, Peterson, J. Tilema, O. Mote, M. Schoon, N. Wilkens, B. Yontz, D. Drenth. Front row: Hgr. S. Slant, O. Mahnesmith, C. Zahralis, V. Barefoot, R. Ferguson, A. Schrieber, J. Vaffis, M. Dovoraney, Coach Druckamiller. Season’s Scores Tri-State_ 46 Tri-State __ 30 Tri-State_ 46 Tri-State_ 41 Tri-State_ 3 6 Tri-State _ 47 Tri-State_ 17 Tri-State_ 40 Tri-State _ 30 Tri-State_ 3 5 Tri-State_ 5 8 Tri-State_ 41 Tri-State_ 44 Tri-State_ 43 Tri-State_ 47 Tri-State_ 26 Tri-State_ 26 Tri-State_ 59 Griffin _ 27 Adrian_ 32 Olivet _ 29 Grand Rapids _ _ 29 Lawrence Tech. _ 30 Toledo University _ 34 Central State ___ 31 Bluff ton _ 3 6 Central State _ _ 21 Alma _ 44 Notre Dame 37 Detroit Tech 47 Olivet _ 27 Alma _ 44 Lawrence Tech_ 41 Grand Rapids _ 3 3 Detroit Tech _ ___ 3 6 Bluff ton _ 3 3 One hundred twenty-nine J. TILEMA M. SCHOON C. ZAHRALIS AL SCHRIEBER N. WILKENS D. DRENTH M. DOVORANEY D. MOTE I INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL TROPHY Sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and awarded to the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity, champions of the Inter-Fraternity Football League Inter-Fraternity Football Champions In the year of 1941 the first football competition among the fra¬ ternities was staged, sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council. Since then, all of the fraternities were eager to display their team in one of the most favored of all American sports, football. Realizing that it has functioned only one year on this campus, it has grown into one of the best liked of sports. The honor of being the 1941 champions was bestowed on the Beta Phi Theta Fraternity. They displayed a great spirit and won the compe¬ tition in all fairness. During the last game, while battling the Alpha Gamma Omega, the Betas snapped one touchdown and thus enabled them t he title of champions. During the entire football season the weather handicapped the teams tremendously with mud. An unusual feature was that there was a three- way tie for second place. Delving into the future the approaching year should contain many tough teams. Until that time the Greek letter men still can enjoy the other sports as baseball, bowling and swimming. Hence we say farewell to the departing squads, wishing them the very best of luck on the grid¬ irons of their field. INTER-FRATERNITY FOOTBALL RECORD Won Lost Tied — 3 0 3 -3 1 2 -3 1 2 — 2 0 4 1 2 3 — 1 5 0 . 0 6 0 Beta Phi Theta _ Alpha Gamma Omega Alpha Kappa Pi _ Phi Sigma Chi_ Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Mu Sigma _ Phi Iota Alpha _ One hundred thirty-two INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL TROPHY Sponsord by the Inter-Fraternity Council and awarded to the Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity, champions of the Inter-Fraternity Basketball League Inter-Fraternity Basketball Champions Inter-Fraternity basketball competition has been popular on this campus for a number of years since the Inter-Fraternity Council has been molded to a more organized degree. It has been one of the oldest competitive sports displayed on the Tri-State campus and has been one that has been well liked. On the basketball hardwood rectangle the bucket brigaders poured into the gym to witness the hard-fought fraternity’s competition. As a rule, the games were staged previous to a varsity game and judging from the audiences’ expressions the games were usually a formula for an exciting sixty minutes. The most outstanding factor was the game was usually a rough one, but always a clean-fought one. Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity was credited for being the 1942 basketball champions after staging a brilliant season by capturing the entirety of the six games played, scoring 15 6 points. This is the second consecutive year the red and white men were victors thus enabling them to rightfully earn the trophy. Ending this brief resume of the 1942 season, congratulations should be given to the Greek letter teams that displayed a fine spirit and showed what they were made of. We say goodbye and good luck to them until the beat of the hardwoods rings again. INTER-FRATERNITY BASKETBALL RECORD Won Lost Alpha Gamma Omega _ 6 0 Beta Phi Theta _ 2 2 Phi Iota Alpha _ 2 2 Alpha Lambda Tau _ 2 3 Sigma Mu Sigma _ 1 3 Alpha Kappa Pi _ 1 3 Phi Sigma Chi _ 0 4 One hundred thirty-three INTER-FRATERNITY BOWLING TROPHY Sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and awarded to the Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity, champions of the Inter-Fraternity Bowling League Inter-Fraternity Bowling Bowling was the most popular sport among the fraternities this year. The competing teams bowled the most games ever scheduled, therefore the games were divided into two halves, where the winner of the first half was to play the winner of the second half in order to deter¬ mine the sole possessor of the championship trophy. The first half ended up in a tie between the Alpha Gamma Omega and the Beta Phi Theta Fraternities, therefore an additional three games had to be played for the championship of the first half. After losing the first game the Alpha Gamma Omegas became the victors by defeating the Betas the next two successive games. Some of the highest games of the season were bowled that evening by both teams. Although competition was keen through¬ out the second half, the Alpha Gamma Omegas won again, making them the undisputed champions for the season. All the teams of the various fraternities showed great sportsmanship and co-operation, and every game was hard-fought until the last ball was thrown down the alley. A great deal of credit must be given to a group of young men who have never picked up a bowling ball until this season and after a slow start they really were a threat to every team in the league. The members of the championship team were: Bob Jennings, Ralph Casbarro, Capt. Walt Jasinski, Chet Weslowski and Don Paffumi. INTER-FRATERNITY BOWLING RECORD Won Lost Alpha Gamma Omega _ 50 10 Beta Phi Theta _ 37 23 Alpha Lambda Tau _ 31 2 9 Sigma Mu Sigma _ 30 30 Phi Iota Alpha _ 25 3 5 Phi Sigma Chi_ 22 3 8 Alpha Kappa Pi _ 20 40 One hundred thirty-four This year the Modulus wishes to present a new feature in the form of a section devoted to the girls who were chosen by the various fraternities on the campus to reign as their sweethearts for the year. It is with this thought in mind, we present to you OF 1941-42 One hundred thirty-five SYLVIA BOWERS Sponsored by ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA FRATERNITY One hundred thirty-seven DORIS LOGAN m Sponsored by ALPHA KAPPA PI m FRATERNITY • ® • • • One hundred thirty-eight PATRICIA ANN STARK Sponsored by ALPHA LAMBDA TAU FRATERNITY 9 One hundred thirty-nine PENDY LOU SNYDER Sponsored by BETA PHI THETA FRATERNITY One hundred forty LOIS COOK Sponsored by PHI IOTA ALPHA FRATERNITY One hundred forty-one FRANCES WHITE Sponsored by PHI SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY One hundred forty-two BETTY JOHNSON Sponsored by SIGMA MU SIGMA FRATERNITY One hundred forty-three An Appreciation This year book xvas made possible greatly through the aid of our advertisers. Therefore the Modulus wishes to express appreciation for the co-operation of the persons and firms who are mentioned in the following pages. We recommend their services and products to you. THE ADVERTISING MANAGER. THE FACULTY TRI-STATE COLLEGE EXTENDS ITS BEST WISHES TO THE MODULUS 1942 One hundred forty- THANKS:__ For Your Patronage, Fellows! Best of Luck in Years to Come STRAND ' ' House of Hits” (flitt iA, it t catcher yaun, eye, Qet feallj usi j tuelny, be be t you cast buy See BILL BOSTAIN Representing THE L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Mass. One hundred forty-six RELIABLE DRY CLEANING PRESSING ECU D € y l e Phone 219 Call Deliver Compliments of Meyer Boat Livery Lake James, Indiana Indiana’s Largest Outboard Motor Dealers THE STEUBEN COUNTY STATE BANK WE APPRECIATE STUDENTS’ ACCOUNTS Member Federal System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of the AUBURN UCTEU Auburn, Indiana Home of Indiana’s Most Beautiful Cocktail Lounge One hundred forty-seven THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE COLLEGE BOOKS AND SUPPLIES OUTFITS FOR DRAFTSMEN Northwest Corner Commercial Building " BILL” WILLIAM A. PFEIFER Owner r The man behind the scenes” One hundred forty-eight Best Wishes to the Class of 1942 P E R L E Y ’ S Rear of Hotel Hendry Compliments of LAKELAND ICE CREAM CO. Angola Phone 167 Congratulations to the Class of ’42 Glvuriy ' i Dancing Phone 18 Compliments of SUNRISE DAIRY Lee Campbell, Prop. HAMILTON and ELGIN WATCHES Guaranteed Repairing HOLDERNESS JEWELER Eugene Maloy STANDARD SERVICE STATION Phone 3 37 Angola. Ind. TRI-STATE IMPROVEMENT CO. Insurance and Real Estate THE MAST BROS. MEAT MARKET Snyder CN Shank, Owners Compliments of PUBLIX CAFE TRI-STATE AIRPORT Complete Aeronautical Service Primary and Secondary C. P. T. Training Student Charter Instruction Service COMPLIMENTS OF THE BR O K A W ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦$♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Ato Ulve ' m Oetdliana ' -L tytiveii ' liveable. SHOWS ONLY THE BEST PICTURES One hundred fifty OUR RELATION TO THE PUBLIC— T e 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. BLEDSOES BEACH LAKE JAMES DANCING SWIMMING THE BEST OF SUCCESS TO YOU, BOYS One hundred fifty-one THE CITY OF ANGOLA EXTENDS ITS BEST WISHES TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF TRI-STATE COLLEGE One hundred fifty-two Compliments of W. W. LOVE COMPANY Recreation Parlor Compliments of the (Rait bucq Department Store c Incorporated PLEASANT LAKE, INDIANA WE CONGRATULATE THE MODULUS STAFF FOR THE FINE RESULTS OF THEIR EFFORTS IN PRODUCING THIS BEAUTIFUL WORK Steuben Printing Company " PnintitUf, 7hot Pleaded. " One hundred fifty-three Compliments of HAFFNER’S 5c to $1.00 STORE Charles Priest, Mgr. Compliments ECONOMY WALL PAPER AND PAINT CO. Compliments of THE WARFORD AGENCY Stetson Hats Jarman Shoes Thank you for your past patronage Good wishes for the future JACCARD’X MEN’S WEAR Jantzen Swimwear Potawatomi Inn POKAGON STATE PARK Bring the folks here for a Real Dinner when they visit you at College PHONE 232-L Compliments of WILLIAMS GROCERY Angola, Ind. Phone 100 £ 1)0 Klinks Across from Hotel Unique Cafe Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunday One hundred fifty-four That others may produce .. On Schedule Defense begins on the drafting engineer’s table. Before a plant can be built, he must plan it. Before a tank can be manned, he must see every tread and trigger on paper. He works first— quickly, so that others may produce On Schedule. Strictly on schedule under heavier and heavier demand s are four important POST developments created to help speed up the output of the busy designer and drafting engineer. These four— P.T.M., Pencil-tex, Master-repro and Vapo-paper — are particularly suited to the Quality plus Speed requirements of today. Have you asked for samples for testing? Ask your nearest POST dealer or write to The Frederick Post Company, Box 803, Chicago. THE FREDERICK POST CO. INSTRUMENTS • EQUIPMENT • BLUE PRINT PAPER • KINDRED SENSITIZED PRODUCTS MAXIMUM TRANSPARENCY PENCIL MEDIA One hundred fifty-five Congratulations to 1942 Class CALLENDER HARDWARE FRED L. BENNETT Sporting Goods, Paints, Notions, Gifts General Hardivare Compliments of THE ANGOLA GARAGE L. B. Clark, Prop. 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 K E Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. DRAWING MATERIALS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS MEASURING TAPES SLIDE RULES KUEFFEL ESSER CO. NEW YORK, 127 Fulton Street, CHICAGO 516-20 S. Dearborn St. LOS ANGELES 730 S. Flower St. General Office and Factories HOBOKEN, N. J. ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO 817 Locust St. 3 0-3 4 Second St. DETROIT General Motors Bldg. MONTREAL 7-9 Notre Dame St., W FOR SALE AT COLLEGE BOOK STORE One hundred fifty-six Compliments of THE HUB CIGAR STORE Compliments of MUNSON’S AUTO BODY SHOP Body and Fender Repairs Compliments of CWEN ’ nABERCASHECy ALWAYS THE SMARTEST OF MERCHANDISE COAL BUILDER’S SUPPLIES BRICK and TILE THE LARGEST STOCK IN NORTHERN INDIANA ANGOLA BRICK TILE CO. New 2 5-Ton Scales for Custom Weighing Phone 255 One hundred fifty-seven Congratulations to the Class of 1942 BASSETT’S RESTAURANT Compliments of the MODEL FOOD MARKET •THE STUDENTS’ SHOP To the Class of ’42 we wish to offer our xvarm congratulations at this time. To the Class of ’42 ive wish each one of you success and happiness in your peld. W ANGOLA, IND. To the Class of ’42 we wish to express our appreciation for your patronage. To the Class of ’42 we wish to extend our heartiest welcome to return often. COMPLIMENTS OF Angola Bowling Alley BOWL AND PLAY TABLE TENNIS FOR HEALTHFUL RECREATION COMPLIMENTS OF The Captain’s Cabin -— --- — _____ One hundred fifty-eight MENDENHALL NEWS Newspapers, Magazines, Candy Cigarettes and Tobaccos FISHER BARBER SHOP O. K. BARBER SHOP Compliments of the HOLLAND PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. Angola Phone 303 Indiana 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 DC€S. DEBO STOKE North Side Public Square COMPLIMENTS Cline picture Shop One hundred fifty-nine Compliments of THE COLLEGE INN Just Off the Campus Congratulations from THE EAT RESTAURANT T Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Thomas PARSONS GARAGE General Repairs Battery Charged in 45 Minutes West Gale Street Tel. 176 KRATZ DRUG STORE The koM Story Compliments and Best Wishes Sheaffer, Eversharp and Parker Pens Eastman Kodaks and Films Compliments of GAYCREST for QUALITY AND SERVICE Wilson Bros., Props. One hundred sixty 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 CARVER FURNITURE CO. Quality and Service Phone 246 Angola, Ind. COMPLIMENTS OF THE MODERN STORE DANIEL SHANK LUMBER CO. Incorporated ANGOLA, INDIANA “ Oe i jthincj to fiuilc) With” Jo R. Bakstad, M. E. 1912 One hundred sixty-one V . _ • Im gfedSB
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