Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 242

 

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1950 volume:

AUD 1' I ORJUM D '4DkflVG 455313 5 MILES CLX-IST ON 0.5. '20 ,L X E Leave ?s I:-F'6l:'JA,:,14EES 0 HE Mov2rH,3A5r Q3 3,6 K ge 150' Y v 1 in ' 'NA f H0041 4 47,5-4 . 1,A,z'5 1121101100 1 'f CJ.-4,3 Z fft sf ff J' I ' 7 " - I V -if-2 JuST NORTH OF POKIKON STATE PARK IS HELIJS ' pomm' ,,,, one on Tue HQGHEST soars nu momma! D .:M'f5""' 14 f Kea' W1 Em WYE mf f 0 f noK'f 'LES No QQ god-Fv1r,,4MEf . oyld YM I f Af M56 X 5 In LAKE is g F- , 1? g JIMMQQSON -foo ff JVM" ,- :A . 4055 ay' H ' ff 0, 5 'de ,Ze 4 5 :E V ig ff:f::z1,:::,,N G X A .M--fl. 'L-1, '-- I . ,. , -'wx-L-x.,k -L, -1.. KJ 32. Qs -K ' aawfcp IS msurf , ' ,AND ,My 5'M11.65 75 'ms .uoRTfl'-- MV! Wilfllx-"1 ff' .W ll Eflnrvmnrh Witla its many slogans, its many cam pus activity scenes, and its many memories of fun and work, this puhlication is your permanent record of Tri-State in 1950. As the years pass and as you climh the figurative ladder of success in your chosen profession, nzay this hook serve to re- mind you of the many hours of fun, the unforgetahle friends, the numerous classmates, and the unsurpassahle experiences you have accunzulated during your collegiate career. "The Book Vfithout A Peer" we hope will he for you a treasure chest of fond memories whose intrinsic value will in- crease as the years go hy. To my stay? who served faithfull y, to you who cooperated so conscientiously, and to the many others who helped make this record possihle, I would like to take this opportunity to say thank you. It has indeed been hoth an honor and a pleasure to have worked with you. CZ,,tts,,?f gsmgmagi Editor-in-Chief Uhr 19511 linginvvring anh Glnmmvrrv Ulri-Stair Glnllvgr Qngnla, Inhiana Ilaistnrp In the northeast corner of the State of Indiana, a group of promi- nent citizens met at the home of Dr. H. D. Wood in the town of An- gola. Their purpose was to organize a Normal School Association. This Normal School Association was organized on july 25, 1883, with Dr. H. D. Wood as association president. The opening date of June 17, 1884, found two buildings on the campus. One building was used as a dormitory, but in a short time it was destroyed by Hre. The other building was used for classes and is now known as the Commercial Building. Mr. C. E. Kircher was the president from 1884 to 1885. He resign- ed after one year and was replaced by President L. M. Sniff. It was through the efforts of President Sniff that the school grew in strength. In 1909 President Sniff resigned, only to return the following year. He continued to utilize his every effort in furthering the development of Tri-State, up to the time of his death in 1923. During these early years various departments were added until courses were offered in commerce, music, liberal arts, philosophy, science, fine arts, law, pharmacy and engineering. By 1927 most of the depart- ments had been eliminated except the commerce and engineering depart- ments. These two departments continue to dominate Tri-State College. Tri-State followed much the same course as other typical institu- tions regarding student social life. There was little direction of private affairs of the young people who attended the school. Much of the stu- dents enthusiasm was expended in activities of two literary societies, Philomathean and Crescent, which continued as active organizations un- til 1918. They met weekly in adjoining halls on the third floor of the Ad- ministration Building. At the beginning of each term, the societies held a sort of reception called a "promenade,', which doubtless was quite like 1 "reunion,'. Dancing was not permitted and seldom suggested. These societies engaged in a spirited drive for new members at the opening of every term. Their functions were conducted usually without faculty participation. For some years their annual music and literary contests attracted considerable local interest. Attendance at the weekly programs, held separately, was spasmodic. At present there are eight fraternities on the campus, some of na- tional scope and others local. There are also numerous societies affiliated with the different departments, as well as with the different activities. Until recent years, athletics never achieved a dominant position at Tri-State. Under the presidency of Theodore T. Wood, grandnephew of the founder Dr. H. D. Wood, the college is planning to construct a new athletic field with facilities for baseball, tennis and football. In addition to the regular inter-collegiate athletic program, intramural bowling, softball, and football make up a part of the recreational program. Since Tri-State's reorganization in 1946 from a proprietory insti- tution to a non-profit institution, which gave a status of tax-exempt by the Bureau of Internal Revenue, Tri-State College continues to im-- prove its academic standing among colleges and its physical facilities, as well as its athletic program. I i , 1 v wb? f 1 ,',,, jk!! Ab! X. v ,fl ' mv. - KW ,, xr: Z 'X' , if x Q K he Mate 4 425. 1. 7 .45-, -...A J .,,. - J- fu. mi 7 s Sm WY '1- w LW! me 1 V -,, 1 Mi jig lk M, M y rg ,i .W . mug, Ni... N :rv Q W , I? . .Jlih,f"Z' 'f"j-"'1-f...1-H,..w,,,w+-funf 1 .i,., A.,. f - mgmz. h w-V... A ygfffa-2 14' .ff W 1' I 1 if 1 .ffrzfn 1..,4, wa-, ri' 1 1 fs! x1 1 1 1 3 1 1 I 1 2 1 ,, 1 1 . 1 'm 1 fa 1, 11 5 X 3 Ihr Ahminiztratinn Muilhing 1 A 'qu .,,.,. I -M we A ' W VN " 'Wa ,fir w 4 ' Q , 2 '4 f A f-Aff. 'fi al' f -so Ar I- 4 4 Msg. A an f 4 .H I J K Q . . ., 1 " , A ,' 7' M .,g1. 23,9 . Q3 iz " , ' , : V 15 53 '4'Xf.,,z ,X A WM ' , I 4- : L , a V 5 'xx 3 sp ,W 29 Q I Wav-1. Niwwm Bm... W .. Xmawwf NW 'Nw Mvrhanirz Euilhing ff ' H: , 4434.1 2 '4 X , , if: 'fy ' fvffv , N' 1,4 ' ' ' f ' 5' Z? , W 'f ,QW ' 9 ,f . 4 if ,I IE. .EQ my XM 1 AQ-.f 2 0 A ' ':. Nw' Wy,- . mm ,y , fff wwf' ,, W ana . .2 2 ..,. 4.2 9 4 .Q ,. Qlafvtrria ,QW 5 'Wx ma 3 a 5 s 14 E 6. 1 ., z A 4 5 i 1 2 1 3 Mlumwm Eihrarg 'Ei YS. N. Y, ww Ruxju'rff111l'y ffmlivuffuz' fu Tfnwflrm' T. Wood, lJl't'Sftlt'llf of Tri-Sfafv Cnllvgv, zvlwsc l'rIXf mmwzzrxu of 1lr1lIIflIfXfl'4Iffl'l' ulzilifivx un' t'Sftlf7IfXl7ilIg an illzzuzimztml fnfzm' for flu mllvqqv. MTM' AIINIIIIIISH of 1950 l'Yfl'lIllS lfuxf zvixluw fo Tri-Sfafafx vlziuf tItlIlIiIIjSfl'tIf0l' zrlw will wlvfmzfr luis jfrxf lzirflnluy ax vnllvgv jm'xiflw11' lnlby 1, 1950. if wwwm 53,1 V 7 resihent Denture 015. muah 1 'Tri-State allege Engineering - Commerce elngola, Indiana June 1950 Graduates: At every turn we read and hear that our country is the land of opportunity. The philosophy of freedom of opportunity is not new to Tri-State College. Freedom of opportunity for a higher education has been proclaimed and practiced by Tri-State since its founding. Each graduate is a finished product of our educational pro cesses. Each graduate, knowingly or not, is our representative in the society of today and of the future. Daily you will demonstrate not only the skill and knowledge you have acquired in the course of your education but, equally as important, you will prove to your fellow men the truth and value of this free- dom. The responsibility of preserving and enlarging the popular conception of freedom of opportunity is one properly to be as- sumed by you. This responsibility presents a challenge to your patriotism, to your loyalty to the college and to your own way of life. Your acceptance of the challenge is cation's major contributions to the causes of We send you on your way with our sincere and best wishes for a successful careerg firm each of you, in his own way, will make a lasti to our land of opportunity. one of higher edu- freedom and peace. congratulations in the belief that ng contribution fffvtlb X L Theodore T. Wood President ,O 1 1 QVC Yfwv 4 . 1-, Q , , ,. ,,.. X . , X .. ,1 V in ', f 3' jg .Wifi A. K-' Q-1253 mf! f -f ,X 4,-f - - A-" - '31, f mf' -- i , , ,ef ,, , V -C1,,4,f' M V A ,flfyf '25 7' X' .- 'R 'f 'fZ, " ,f'3f9 I Q :IM 1 A , X-f If ff L ars: , ' ,ffl W' ' Q 5 X. - :X 'L ."'? A KW ,X f YN N ZQ' If' , ' f 1521- f ,ff Ax x ' ' ' I xr ' i w N . wif ' 4' Y . sy, l r 1 f WWW BK-fXwnYxa.k:.X3ife. Ysac."'Yvc..ssKc.ss'K' is-R' ' N X '5QiKx a SS? CAM! N096 Ragssxvuv YE ""' ww 91 QDYQ eva. Baan di Rkmxsswms YX-.s.c.eme,vK 'ixvefxav EX 'CX S mx a.'h.'c 'Cvaxsuv ex 1 2 fy fp NK swsmg 'Qsvactkov asef Qjqx Vein am 9-gusts Vb lx XM ,X RW ' xxya as N. NX K ll 4 W gf J I Q, v' ig . 1 KJ ff A . fijffl 15.0, xmA.a.j V Qhministratiun wif BGARD OF DIRECTORS -V 15' Raymond E. Willis, CZ7dil'1l1dl1 Hermon Phillips Lewis B. Hershey Mark J. Woodhull Ray Alwoocl Perry T. Ford . -N s , W' Olfw. f' 1' J ,J -at X .f V, 'a . I ll I i , 1 I'. 'QI' R A i 'W il' ' l "' . Q l x I1 f . j L , ' ' li Bo ?-xo -L tdfz' 1- -- uunlllullllll ' -5" U Jfacultp ' FRANK ACTON Mechanical Engineering STANLEY M. ACTON Aeronautical Engineering ANTHONY V. ANDOLINA Mafhenzafics VIRGIL G. AREAUX Engineering Drawing LLOYD D. AUTEN Electrical Engineering LELAND S. AX Radio Engineering CARL BECKER Mathenzafics MAX J. BEZIK Chemistry Laboratory LEONARD R. BURCHFIELD Civil Engineering Ross A. BUTLER Maihernafics MARY E. DISHER CARNEY English WAYNE CHAMPION Commerce JONAS G. CRISMAN Secretarial JAMES CROWL Cheniisfry Laboratory A WIER CROWL Mechanical Lahorafory jfacultp ROBERT B. DIVINE Afhletic Direcfor FRED W. GOUDY Law EUGENE GUILLARD Cizfil Engineering ALEXANDER P. GWIAZDOWSKI Industrial Engineering and Tool Design JACK E. HARNEY Civil Engineering CECIL HAUBER Civil Engineering QUINTIN J. HAWTHORNE Aeronanfical Engineering RAYMOND HEMMERT Mechanical Engineering ARTHUR HOCKEY Engineering Drawing ana' Mathematics HAROLD R. HOOLII-IAN Business Adminisiration HOWARD W. HOOLIHAN Accon n fin g J JOHN C. HUMPHRIES Mechanical Engineering RANDOLPH JACOBS Electrical ancl Radio Engineering VERN JONES Mathematics ana' Mechanics CHARLES D. KENYON Physics l I 5 ii ,Q ,, ,,.., eg g., , ., Ji q'0 il'Wl9'K ,. iw! fi 1 in 14, M 25 ef' .Q -ra 1 s Wigs Xsifyf' ' .,,.,.. 5544 Q ., . xx-sf QN qi 4 I .gf-,.f:,.:-,f--ef... ..:,.i1- ..,:-.iw 1, f- - J . .1 fi: , P x 4-.af ff ,ZW , I I 1 X f 1 , I ,. ,,1.2, Qf1M! f -1 , 1 3f,,ffff,ef 1 We 1 if i ,1 1 ,1 ,fw ,, U 1.1 1 6 741 ' ,K -- ,-2.11 'Mei ef 'L 1: ,fm-,1 - -:- - ,+ if ,V 1- 4- ' .lr as-f'3Ef 4' -24' 1, "f'+1- '7 -M " I if if ff if if , jk -I 1 , ang", if 52 ' wifi' Wfffw- fl f. .f mfiaffmf "W 1 vnu-.ww 5, qqmmww 1.21 , 16 , -' ww 3 L , I ff 1. rf. 11 ,. . ,.5.n-214 , 13, . A .,,.. 1 -,.:eff.f f Y ' I 3 ,J - , -- Af? " f' 1:YV17gi.S4-4 is wx ffwm' ' .V if 5' 1, www 4 5 , , . W.. ..,. V ,.,. , Q f 'V .I W. ..., .,.,..i. 'Q fi- SY -2-4-"Jea"a1.:.:fz522q2sg- 1, if . ' " V ,. , f-Q' 5- .V f ,aj -1:1-Q, , Z. - , Q21 'i 1.12: in fs ' : , .A We . fbgvff I 4 iz, 5'-ni. WWW ,. S wx 2 xmas ...N ig ! 'ik xx . . W A ,,:. k- 'W - V TK A ' X X: Ts' Ce 55 RIXWR I Q -r A R 'R I ,lx I xi X wk 1 9 YV- ' Q if X X fx I fx i t xv. 4 W "'Q"' . ..f., . ..., . 1 'No-ity 4' M 35 . .fa I H W' 1 I , , X .. I f A ,K.,,, , ,,:,,g, A, , , 4 QQ? 5 .af gn ,swf 'S ,.f"'A"'w K' 331-if .3 . " . : 1? an-g"!I 'ggi Yr 2' z'9zw::' ,Cu , ff , "5 , X 'nfl V' -15' A . W H ' aw I . ..1-.,.v, I If , ff nr f QQ ,, fa a 3552625 Z -- -Q, , Rpm, - u-Ma A Q . NA A04 M'-s...,'-" pi x ,M . f I rem ." fx- ff Ir: 'lf f,:: if Q E QA 4 v, 523 if 1. I A 'V ...R -4 .af mr an Tm Q f 'bv WJ Masq, 'WPI janultp DINO KINTIS AC'l'0llHIlfil'dI Laborafory C. H. MCFERRIN Mechanical Laborafory ROBERT MCLAUGHLIN Radio Laboratory HAROLD E. MILLS Cbvnzisiry GERALD H. MOORE Cbcmical E II girzearizz g GILBERT W. MORELL Com nzffrrc' OSCAR NELSON Elecfrical Laboratory KENNETH C. NEWNAM Cbemisfry ALICE A. PARROTT Mafbemafics ALTON V. POTTS Publirify Direcior ROBERT H. RAMSAY C0llIl1Il'l'FU ana' English JAMES E. REDD Arromzfing MINARD F. ROSE Mafbmfzafics ARTHUR E. SCHOTT Elcrfrical Engimfvring BEN D. SELFRIDGE E11gil7C'f'l'i71g Drawing jarultp CLYDE E. SHAW Electrical Engineering EDWARD G. SHIDEMAN M ecbanical E11 giizeerin g STEFAN SLANINA C bcmical E11 gineerin g KENNETH STEELE Physics JCI-IN TRESSLER Physics Laborafory MACK TUCKER Playsics and Claemisfry MATTHEW XVESTENHAVER Railio Laborafory MARSHALL D. WILLENNARL Mdfl3C'llIdflC'S ROY C. BODIE, JR. Sfzzzleuf Pliblicafioiis Teclaizieal Ailviscl' ELEANOR L. TARBELL Librarian Cl EON E. WELLS College Book Sfore MRS. J. GLENN RADCLIFFE College Boolz Store GEORGE CLARK College Cafeteria HARVEY WILSON College Recreational Hall .Y W W l Q V, i V ' f L A ' . , ,,,,x M My ', Mr, Wwf' if 12 gum f PY W Doro The Bffite Staff I-Iandling Tri-State's vast multitude of correspondence and record keeping are the orhce secretaries. Consisting of both student wives and permanent employees, they meet with many problems that face the normal secretary. In the upper left-hand corner, below, are Dorothy Rickert and Marianne Jenkins, who are secretaries to Vern Jones, the registrar. To the right is Mervonne McKenzie, secretary to the president and receptionist. Felice Skidmore, at the left in the second row, is the corresponding secretary for the faculty. Secretaries to the treasurer of the college are Bernice Strickler, and Lee Denison. Mrs. Strickler is in charge of the payroll records, while Mrs. Denison handles the general secretarial work for the treasurer. thy Rickert and Marianne Jenkins Mervonne McKenzie 'md 'Q' Felice Skidmore Bernice Strickler and Lee Denison Betty McCollum Deloris Hemry and Jean McCarthy iggym, -.- N-""' Elaine Molnar Mickey Grueling More directly connected with the students from the time they enroll until they graduate from Tri-State are the five secretaries pictured above. Betty McCollum, upper left, is secretary to the director of placement, Gerald Moore. Handling the veterans' records are Deloris Hemry and Jean McCarthy, upper right. Mrs. McCarthy also serves as secretary to Merritt Boyer, secretary of the college. Elaine Molnar and Mickey Gruel- ing, second row, left and right, answer the correspondence written by prospective stu- dents to the dean of admissions. Not pictured are Emmaleen Kerekanich and Helen Owens. Mrs. Kerekanich will replace Mrs. McCollum, whose husband graduated during this school year. Mrs. Owens is an addition to the secretarial staff and will be receptionist at the Student Activities House. I i M-iZ5ffZ'i tint Shop A few "fonts" of foundry type and a hand-fed plnten press were purchased by Tri-State College in 1937 to open the Print Shop, which now supplies the college with a tremendous volume of printed material each year. Since its opening, it has grown into Ll modern print shop containing an automatic Miehle Vertical Press, two plnten presses, an offset press, an automatic power cutter, etc. Clenphos Wood, Jr. Ellie Tholen -fi' Audery Burchfield Audery Coburn and Olive Bezik Added to its modernized facilities, during the past year are an Addressograph and a postage machine. Some 6,000 addressograph plates make up the alumni mailing list for the college's alumni organization. Roy C. Bodie, Jr., college print shop director, has headed the administrative de- partment since 1938 and has been responsible for its progress and modernization. The entire west half of the first floor of the Administration Building houses the shop. Employing some four to six persons full-time, the shop produces the college's Alumni Bulletin, Achievement Bulletins, and high school folders, as well as the many numerous other types of printed materials needed by the college. Roy C. Bodie, Jr. Venna Felmy Betty Duval Loene Collins nw, IVAN JOHNSON W Hrrzihrnt Skip, as he is referred to by his many friends, has the difficult and responsible job of guiding senior class activities, planning the senior prom and providing an appropri- ate graduation program. However, his de- pendability, his campus activities, his varied contacts, and his wide experience should serve to facilitate the execution of this all important job. Skip, who is a December graduate, holds membership in Sigma Phi Delta, an engin- eering social and professional fraternity, and the Mechanical Society. His interest in the student body and the welfare of the college makes him worthy for the honor of holding the top position of his class. beniur lass 5 ,gf- ,i - 5, ., yqx' if ' " J" f '-we-av""" 5 ROBERT FERGUS Hirr-lirraihvnt After completing his tour of duty in the military service, Robert Fergus chose Tri-State College's accelerated program for receiving his higher education. Bob has tak- en an active part in campus organizations. Studying mechanical engineering, he served as secretary of the Mechanical Society and bowled with the department bowling team. The Booster Club chose him as their vice- president, and Skull and Bones C.O.A., se- lected him for membership and then elected him treasurer. As vice-president of the class and a March graduate, he carried on the activities for Ivan Johnson, class president, who completed his academic work at the close of the fall quarter. filters . :,q II. VHS' J-lfflmv , , 494' ROBERT MCGOVERN Svrrrrtarg Bob came to Tri-State from Flint, Michigan. Along with his excellent scholas- tic standing in the December-March gradu- ation class, he is active in the extra-curricu- lar activities on the campus. In addition to his position as secretary of the senior class, Bob holds membership in the Mechanical So- ciety, a departmental organization for stu- dents studying mechanical engineering. An organization which recognizes engineering scholastic ability, Tau Sigma Eta, has select- ed him as their president. His participation in the numerous campus activities makes him well qualified for his position as a class ofiicer. wfwia 9-. W, -w1w'...,a.muf :ter V V 1 'f' -1 V , QQ ,,,f,t..y,-aw' . y 1 , 5 We ' , f aff A 1 54 af oz f X SLS ff!! LESLIE PARFITT l 1'P3I5lII'P1' Les' integrity, conscientiousness. and dependability make him both capable and able to qualify for this responsible position. His college career has been highlighted by numerous friendships, activities, and achieve- ments. In accordance with his fine record, he has been elected to "Who,s Who among students in American Universities and Col- leges." Les is vice-president of the Mechani- cal Society, a member of the Society of Automotive Engineers, and a member of the engineering honor society, Tau Sigma Eta. He is also a member of the national colle- giate fraternity Sigma Phi Delta and Skull and Bones, C.O.A., an honor society recog- nizing campus leadership. 1 L'45J3f8W3'.fa.KZs1W59i91f'f.2L,E'aiE'06l7a1.'Yaihi'BZ46f' , . , - , 1 .. ,, , ,.Lx ua , af Q- . -fs-'. f-4. -4 , N .,.- , - 1 - .-yr.. :WA .ap .' L . T- .- ' --'- 'PEI' .V-I" sri "- . N '- -.. . 1.4 '-'- . .f -- ' x:r. - -:x ' -qi.-c, I -'r-I .-1. -,.a-,."- -- '- .'.'.--.3 .1 ' .- - r --142 ' '- -.. 2 I . v . -Lit-al! XF-:find Jr ' ,hi-'ah Q 'j. N.. '41, rf - ' -. -14--P. '-' ' - 3955?-. .-'T ts 6 , . ' 4, . J . ,- - J . -1' . - -.:.: .uf .Ja AEG- - -1'-Ji-,- :vw -'-up . .,x ,i .- ,--"P fb' -+-.- .tr ,., An,- '. - R. . is H '1 Na. ,, Q n Ji' -.". U . 'fy ,9- v U' , , yn-"s ' 1 "g"7 . ...v 4.7 4 ui? ' 4.1-'.. . DNJAY2 -L Glnmmvrrv Evpartmvnt 'QWWQ 'W . wiv T ? ww 'NN' JONAS G. CRISMAN HOWARD W. I-IOOLII-IAN HAROLD R. I-IOOLIHAN Sf'6'l'6'lldl'i!1l Science Accounting Dejmrzfmcfnt Business Adfzzirzisfrafion The work in the' Commerce Department is designed to qualify the student for one of the many responsible positions in the field of modern business. The course is so out- lined that the first four terms are devoted to general foundation courses of accounting, business law, economics and finance. These courses are followed by more specialized in- structions in the fields of advertising, credit, purchasing, selling and transportation. A twelve-term course in administrative engineering is also included in the department's curriculum. There was a time when business executives felt that it was not necessary for men entering the field of business to possess a formal education. There grows today, however, an ever increasing demand for college graduates with a foundation of general business ele- ments to fill vacancies for 'responsible positions. It is an accepted fact that formal in- structions will shorten the apprenticeship necessary to fill these positions. Zgacbelur nf bciemze Zin Eusiness Qhministratiun ACKER, JOHN E. OSSINING, N. Y. Student Council, I. F. C. 1 ANDREWS, ROBERT G. ANGOLA, IND. f 5 BADDERS, DONALD L. Z., ,IIZ 145 5.4 '.,. 7 ANGOLA, IND. . ,.f.X Q See. Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi ...VV DWOZAN, JOSEPH my ' MOUNT UNION, PA. Alpha Beta Alpha, Vice.-Pres. HILL, RONALD D. ROYAL OAK, MICH. Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi KEELING, GEORGE E. NEW CASTLE, PA. Basketball, Sigma Mu Sigma MCMURRAY, EDWARD C. ELKHART, IND. Sigma Epsilon MEYER, JOHN G. POTSDAM, N. Y. 'W' MILLER, PHILIP C. PONTIAC, MICH. Beta Sigma Tau, Tri-Angle, Basketball, Sigma Epsilon MOORE, LARRY W. ANGOLA, IND. Alpha Beta Alpha, Student Council PETERSON, WAYNE H. CLINTON, IOWA Tau Kappa Epsilon, Basketball, Sigma Ep- si on RHODES, ROBERT L. A LAGRANGE, IND. AQ Sigma Epsilon URCH, RAYMOND L. GLLL' 5 '37 I 1 ST. JOSEPH, MICH. Sports Editor Tri-Angle, Student Council ' Manager Basketball, Modulus, Sigma Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon, Booster Club , ,ie SWAN 1 3 aww-up Q? EES Km. Q . 'fe e .. .:- -' A W' I TIS.'Ii-:'ZFi5zIWJ?w"-f"f."'fi:S82f-15:65. 1-I5 ':'5' .V f 'ETS-.'.:I' IE?" LII , '-::fg'?e.','i'." Srrfii-53:5 2 . se. A lk 12 Zganbelur uf Snienne lin Qccnunting COBBLE, ELLIS D. HORAIIT, IND. ev. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Ci1'cL1lz1ti0r1 Blziriagvi' 'l'ri-Angle, Varsity lkaskt-tl-all, Official 'I'II11E'l', ,,f- A ,p ,I . .1 .gm la.. Q.. 'gma lupsl on CROAKE, THOMAS M. MIDD1.1':'i'owN, OHIO DAVIS, GAIL E. COIIRY. PA. OSENKOWSKY, JOHN T. C'I1lDAll KNUl,1.S, N. J. COIl1lllGI'L'I?lI I-luwlinfg' ROSS, ROBERT W. ANN ARBHII, MICH. Sifsgmu Epsilon Q. 'W N-my if if C. ' nw-M-N -:LW if -' M .5 iw. f QM. D .. in ,.w,,.M..' 5, mem -.V I. 5. P 'va . 91 : f .. .NW X,f..., .. ,, .119 ..f V..-1-, .wi--1 . M... - p .1 .vvmfx-6w5 Z, ..I,,. 5? wklffvfs-I-a"'f5f3.?4??"1'II"Z' ' W- fi I.-3fPi'Q"A:'f , ..'.I 1 if--1 1: 'fs .?1gr'fe, Vw' af? M 5 fix? X ee. X fm Mbivw I wif. " x Y 4, ,K .X .5 45 ,, .V Nz. Q Q Eacbelur uf idents Zin hministratihe ngineering GUNNING, JOHN I-I. HA1.TI1v1m:E, MD. Slglllil Phi Delta, S. A. li., A. S. T. IC., Men-li. Suvllftb' SPAULDING, ROY H. I,UI'IQ14fb5YLl,LElC, HHIO TOWER, DALE PONTIAC, MICH. WILLCOX, PAUL D. Fr.1vl:A1. PARK, N, Y. Tre-:1s, llzulin Sm-iety, Pres. Sz Ser-, Skull 8: limu-s, Pre-x, Stud-Jnt f"o1mcil, Pre-S. Sz V. Pre-S. Plmtu. Sm-ivty, Pm-s, Sigma Phi Delta, Mmlu- lins-Iv1:ui:1girw,' lid, '30, l'lwtm.:'mpl1+-i- '47 S: '49, Trl-Angle 'X'-ws 17' 'K ' is 'J .gi- A-....,.... -a..::. MTW. 0635 -we-if Q-QQQI Tnginvvring Bvpartmrnt Qernnautiral ngineering QUINTIN J. HAWTHORNE AFl'0l1dllfiCdl DOI76ll'l'llZC71f Head' The rapid progress made in the field of Aeronautical Engineering since its inception as a science only two decades ago has created an ever increasing demand for men with specialized training in Aeronautical theory and design. In order that the graduates of Tri-State College may be suitably prepared for entry into this Held, the course of study has been carefully arranged so that a well- rounded foundation of physics, chemistry, mathematics and mechanics is available to the student. This insures a proper background for later study of basic theory and aero design - courses which are supplemented with extensive laboratory Work. Among the facilities in use in the laboratory are an open throat, single return type wind tunnel with a 12 square foot throat area and 100 M.P.I-I. operating velocity. The tunnel is used in Aerodynamic testing. Six thousand square feet of additional laboratory space houses three full-sized airplanes, innumerable engines and accessories, a Link train- er, a 200,000 pound capacity Baldwin-South work type universal testing machine and miscellaneous equipment. Zganbelur nf intense Zin Qerunautiral ngimzering BLOSSOM, JOHN W. OIL CITY, PA. Aero Society, Student Council EICHER, JACOB M. FORT YVAYNE, IND. P1 A X ice Pres. Tau Kappa Epsil n Fenc 111 T 111 A'1'o Society LAToNIs, JOSEPH M. ALTL S. Ahh. Aero Society, S, A. E., Beta Sigma Tau RICE, DONALD E. Aero Society, Tau Kappa Epsilon 1 i ip fu-VV? if Zoltan' i i -v -H5 bemital ngineeting STEFAN J. SLANINA Chemical Deparfment Head The Chemical Engineer may find employment in a great variety of industries, such as the refining of petroleum into gasoline, lubricating oils and waxes, production of coal products, coke, gas, light, oil and tar, the processing of this tar into types, drugs, per- fumes and wood pulp products, the manufacture of sulphuric acid, caustic soda, chlorine and other chemicals, tanning leather, manufacture of soap and organic chemicals, ce- ment, pottery and other ceramic products, the extraction of metals from ores, their puri- fication, etc. In order that the student of Chemical Engineering is to become a specialist in any of these fields of industry, it is necessary that he becomes acquainted with up-to-date laboratory methods and the requirements of technical manufacturing. The purpose of this department is to prepare men for managerial and executive positions and is not to drill students in details which must be picked up in practice. However, it does offer a sound training in fundamentals and theory. This training, in conjunction with extensive laboratory study and numerous research projects, suitably prepares the graduate to enter the field of chemical engineering with proficiency and confidence-an asset to any employer. igachelnr uf intense Zin bemical nginmzring BYK, PETER P. I4'l1I'IlCHOI,l P, N. J. New Sigma Tau, Ann-riwnn Phe-m, Society' DEWEY, FRANK C. ? 5 4. 4. ' an-in -'IW Aff!-1' mf:1sWo1,1gwrI,1,11:, MASS. E ..,,.,,,M Y' M S V. 85' , .,. l LYRA, CARLOS N. ".: '---- - " - "q z ' 2',g '---K" jg . . - . x.,,,"' I Ill'IL'IFIC, Pl':1:NAMH1'c1,1, ISHAZIL E , ' Y - 1 . . ' - - f-,-f. 5- ' 'f x American Chem. Sm'-lety, Clltllll. b0l'l9tY, Phl 5... I - Iota Alpha Q W 2 4 Q f f 1 .,..'. A 'A MCCOLLUM, JOHN L. ANG0I,A, IND. 'AV' Q Americ-an C'h+9111.Sm'iet5', .-U1-AmericanChorus V .1 ' PICKEL, JQHN E, . VM V . ,N .S-".f'.+.?, PlT'1'QPL'1'CH PA ' .-5gHlt'l'14'2lI1 l.l1E'lN. Socle-ty, blgma Mu 51glTH1, 'wmv .MQ lim-kat Society, Natimxal Guard, Modulus W Staff. Tl'i-.AgI1g,'1t' Ilepor e- I-Zoustm' Leader SEPULVEDA, JUAN D. MED1CI,1,1N-AN'1'. m,1r,0A11f:I,x 0 ,... .QE tr I ' V' M E' ,..,. - .11 .ae::.-mag. . u, V Q .9 fir., 5 2 .6 ig-V.:-Ti., 4. HX N. 'xt A, WINE, DCNALD J. ffrH'r..-x VISTA, CALIF. Club, Amex'i1'au Cllelu. Society, Cheer "Qs-Manny: m-A-W-' 'mi .ALO , wmv' 3 5 W N. ,:,,:fW'. 1 , .. 1 f l , ?e Mig E- ig , f 2 ff - 1 Wx ,Zia ,gn ' ns' fi 1 Q '42 W' YE - 1.122155 ig 6,4 if-fig' ihil ngineering "7-5' ff'2"., SMX -fi 3 We nw Q 1 " 4 Q sy W K x, , als ., fggagy e gxawsa ' if Q , f '- S 'Y all . .gf . CECIL HAUBER Civil D6'pdl'fllI6'I1f Hmm' The Civil Engineering course is intended to better acquaint the student with the problems met and to give the student some conception of what conditions will prevail in the Held. To achieve this training it is necessary that the student supplement his courses with work in the laboratory and in the drawing rooms. Problems in advanced surveying, railroad engineering, highway and municipal engineering and reinforced concrete are dealt with in this department. Civil Engineering is divided into many branches and a person practicing in any one of these may be classified as a civil engineer. Although the Civil Engineer does not always achieve his greatest success from his background of technical training, this course of study often trains him for executive and administrative work. The planning and executing of important work brings to the surface qualities of leadership. The exactness of reasoning instilled in the mind of the student is such that he becomes a thinker and a builder who can build an organization, as well as a structure. l igarbelnr nf Summa lin ihil ngimzering CLUSTER, EUGENE C. ANGOLA, IND. FRANCIS, LAWRENCE J. GRANITE CITY, ILL. 'III'Q2lSllI't'l' Civil Soviety, Tri-Angle Reportei' FREEBURG, CHARLES W. I:oCICFoI:D, ILL. Road Builders Assn., Photo Society, Civil Sox-iety, Student Count-il, Skull K Bones C. O. A. HOERSTEN. ROGER M. ROCKFORD. OHIO Civil Society, Beta Sigma Tau HOFFMAN, EUGENE C. JASPER, IND. Civil society HOUGHTON, ROBERT O. FOSTORIA, OHIO Civil Society. American Road Builders Assn. KENYON, ALAN D. SCHAGI-ITICOKE, N. Y, Civil Society KNUTSON, MANLEY VVEDRON, ILL. TI'63S. Civil Society, Student C0unc'il MARTIN, CHARLES A. BUFFALO, N. Y. Phi Kappa, Yive.-Pres. Civil Society, Ameri- can Road Builders Assn., A. E. MATHER, STANLEY F. Sigma Phi Delta, Skull 8: Bones C. O. A., Civil Soc-iety, Amerim-an Road Builders Assn. MATSUMURA, GEORGE M. KI'KI'IHAEI,lG, HAYVAII Vivil Society, Chinese Club MILLER, ROBERT E. IYOOSTICH, OHIO NELSON, ARTHUR F. .l'II'N'l'INGDON, PA. vivii Soi-my PETROCY, ALBERT R. MIDDLETOXVN, OHIO Civil Soviety, Student Council PETTY, SATTERLEE E. - NoIzTH ANsoN, MAINE Civil Sof-iety, Amerii-an Iioad Builders Assn., Civil Lab. Instr. RHINELANDER, HARRY M. BEAVER, PA. Civil Sovii.-ty ROBERTSON, PETER l'JIZAItliOl:N. MICH. Civil Sovif-ty, Anierif-an lioad Builders Assn, WISE, RAYMOND G. UPPIZI: DA1:nY, PA. Yv 1 Jhrqif' we-' 509991904 we-af "Ki-v 710+ Mu! 701' M Kwik, he ,L . "w"""-f Q"'fw ww . .f. M. ww- Www 'Nano-v' '!,,,."1""' Ientrinal nineeting A 5. CLYDE E. SHAW Elffcfrical DFl7dVflll6l7f Head The Electrical Engineering course as is given at Tri-State College has been carefully designed and made up of only essentials, so that the student who desires to prepare him- self for an engineering career may find the most desirable course in his line of study. The course is particularly strong in mathematics and mathematical analysis, inasmuch as the science of electrical engineering has today advanced far along these lines. There are two types of Electrical Engineers. First, the so-called practical engineer, whose knowledge has been picked up amidst the routine of his daily occupation. This education may have been in the garage, in the power station on construction, or any place where Electrical Engineering is being practiced. Second, there is the highly trained engineer, who is well versed in mathematics, who understands the design and analysis of electrical engineering science, and who is prepared to apply them to everyday practice. He is prepared to follow his vocation to the highest levels of his profession. By this specialization, he is able to avoid guess work and haphazard methods. Bachelor uf intense Elin Iertriwl nginezring BRINKMAN. PAUL A. OAK PAIIK, ll,l,. lflt-c, Society, lletu Sig'111z1 Tau BROWN, CHARLES E. ANTXVICHP, N. Y, Beta Sieiiim T:1u, lilec. Society CALICCHIA, JOHN L. ROME, N. Y. Alpha 132111111121 I'psilou, Stu-lent Council, Sports AI2lll2lg.'6l', I. F. C. DOUGLASS, ARTHUR R. OIL CITY, PA. Sigiua Alu Sigina, Ifllec. Society, Student Council DULL, WILLIAM B. COLIJXVATICR, MICH. FELTON, WILBERT E. APOLLO, PA. Elec, Society HUTTO, HENRY I. PILENTISS, MISS. Beta Plni Theta, Student Council JOHNSON, ROBERT C. KATONAH, N. Y. Elec. Society KIEFFER, CLIFFORD J. AUBURN, IND. Elec. Society LEE, ALFRED E. SCHUYLKILL HAVEN, PA. Elec. Society, College Band MAGRI, RICHARD L. SOUTH HAVEN, MICH. Elec. Society MCCOY, EUGENE E. '1'1F14'1N, OHIO Elec-. sm-iety, S. A. E. RENDA, FRANK BROOKLYN, N. Y. Elec. Society ROY, W. R. FLOIIENTON, MINN. Elec. Society, Tau Signia Iflta, Student Coun- 1 il SABLE, ROBERT HAVPJMHILL, MASS. mee. sm-iery, 11.111111 S01-iery SOUSA, CLIFFORD A. NEXY IAONINDN, CONN. Elec. Society, Pres., S. A. IC., Skull ik Bones C. Q. A. YOUNG, THOMAS W. HUNULIILIT lilec. Society, Chinese Club, Student Council YUSKO, JOSEPH C. ULIGAN, NICXV YUILK lietn Sigma Tau, lilf-1-, Society 4-mfg ,,,.....,, A491419 WW "9F"""' . ,539 S-M' Wx' 00' 1: .em fre ahiu ngineering LELAND S. AX Radio Depurfnzcfnf Head y The technical course in Radio Engineering is methodically arranged to include only essential subjects. The curriculum embraces instruction by text book lecture, laboratory drafting, and designing practice. The Radio Engineering graduate is expected to possess a mastery of radio circuits and apparatus, as well as all those fundamental subjects which form the basis for professional engineering practice. In order that the student be able to gain a real knowledge of Radio Engineering and its various phases, he must have a thorough appreciation of physical theory, a clear un- derstanding of chemical principles, and a broad working knowledge of mathematics. This training is accomplished in the class rooms through lectures and home study. It is imperative, however, that this work be supplemented with extensive laboratory practice and report writing. Amate I' E x, . Eanhelur uf bnienuz ZII1 ahiu ngineering I BLANCHARD, JACK W. BIG RAPIDS. MICH. Radio Socicty. Tau Sigma Eta DASKAM, WILLIAM S. YVESTPORT, CONN. GREEN, KENNETH A. MANCHESTER, N. H. GRZESIK, JOSEPH CENTRAL FALLS. R. I. ur Radio Operator, Radio So JOHNSON, JOHN A. CHICAGO, ILL. Radio Society KLINE, WILLIAM D. ' CRANE, IND. Radio Society LOOMIS, WILLIS E. LANSING, MICH. Iladio Society MANN, CHARLES W. WAYNESBORO, PA. Radio Srucicty MORENO, MAXIMINO RINCON, PUERTO RICO Radio Society ciety, I. REDWOOD, RICHARD C. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. Radio Society TIDWELL, JAMES C. CAI,L'MlC'I' CITY, ILL. Radio Society, Chess Club A , S1 px, f ,Suk VS' Q qsfivs 6 ' . I An.. l . f NWN .im wg QJ.. MA, 'wif' gf! . 'W' Q A 'X ' Q 11 I I I ' I I 1 I I I I UNMIK' f"W Ami- ' g.a:...n.4. I I I I I I I I J av . ..I.w.,,, n 'xv' MW ' N' s VALLEY, THOMAS P. A it 4 ..',, . ,J zz. 'VHA VICHSIC CITY, IXIICH. I Radio Society, Sigma Phi Delta :2,3g,.,J, ,..,ffQ'l5Ef3 L "' f WINTHEISER, HAROLD D. LE CICNTE I I, RIINN. WOZNIAK, ADOLPH J. POILT r'r.iNToN, OHIO Bc-ta Sigma Tau, liadio Society I S- .33 1 . I I illilenbanital ngineering G , Q- . , , f ' QF we aw- . A, if JOHN C. HUMPHRIES Mwbulziral Dellmrfnzwzf Head The field of Mechanical Engineering is essentially basic, borrowing fundamentals from the fields of all other engineering and permeating all of our present day industrial world. The basic nature of a good Mechanical Engineering course can be said to form the ground work for many types of work in almost any industry. The course of Mechanical Engineering is given at Tri-State and designated to give the student a suitable background in mathematics, mechanics, machine design, steam engines, internal combustion engines and many other related subjects. The fundamental principles are firmly implanted in the student's mind until he becomes thoroughly con- versant with the principles of contemporary engineering practice and by persistent asso- ciation of abstract analysis with practical problems, he prepares himself for a successful professional career. ALBATYS, ZIGMUND M. 1.1f:1f:. MASS. ATKINSON, JOHN E. 1"OI,I-TYVA'I'I'IIl, INIIUH. 'I'1'v:1s. A. S. T. Ii., Mm-11. Sovietx' BEATTY, KENNETH R. G11:A1:11, PA. Pre-S., X'I1'6-Pl'6i.. 'l'1'v:1s. Alpha SIQQIIIII BERGMANN, WILLIAM L. M111D1.1-:'1'11wN, 1111111 Sigma Phi D6-Ita, Mevh, Sm-it-ty' BROMLEY, RICHARD I. P,-XXVTLIl'IfI'I'I', II. I. Blvvll. S4wi6'tY, S. A. H. BROWN, DAVID W. KA'I'4.f1NAH, N. Y. MQ-1'l1. Swviety, Sig111z1 IVIII Si,-11113 BRYANT, GEORGE R. PAXYTVCKICT, ll. I. S, .-X. IC., Blk-1-11, Snvivty' CHAKOIAN, GEORGE PIKOVIDIGNCIC, Il. I. S. A. IQ.. IVIQ-1'l1. Suviety' COOPER, LESLIE T. I'OliTI,ANI'D, UIIICGON S. A. IC., Iiiilf- 4'l11l1 CULLER, JAMES H. ICLKHAIIT, IND. S. A, E., MeL'Il. Sovie-U' CURTIS, CHARLES E. l"Al,IQ IIIVICII, MASS. 1rsit5' l'I:1se11z1ll, Sigma Phi Dwltzl, Me 11143. S. A. lu. DENNING, MARION E. .111N1csV11,I,11:, M1111. X11 X, I. I.t. 1' ' DICKINSON, WILLIAM O. x111'11mAN 1'1T1', 1N11. IH-tal I'I1i Tlwtzx, Me-4'l1. S111-ivty' ECHO, RICHARD KI. NICNYAHK. N. .I. I1-1:1 FILLIIIH l:111, A. 5. I. l,., 5. A, I.. FAULDS, JOHN H. l'llUVIIbl'INf'l'I, ll. I. BIQ-vh. Sfwif-ty, S. A. IC. IIIZI 111111111111 I'psil1111, Skull 8: 110116- Bachelor nf intense 1.1 N-' . - s Q 1 1 . , . W9 3 ,nl W Q Q 1, f Q 9 Mai was .' Eg. Q, . ' 15 Q i gx X 1 5 '-1 . . 'Jrf ' '11-12112-1'--3" f f 4 5 gb Q! Qi I V .1 , .. . 'Gigli .. 513 1 . 'f , "R" 1. ' ' R 52 , XQR v f me A-mf-X1 f f . EEL 2. fm t I . ..... "9 ,EI ? 51 it 4 . me U35 I wr- .-.I v ,, . . 'MS ff ' W ' 1 '..-Sf? : -1 - -f' CII, S41- 'Nr' S 'V' 17 4... 1i' an.. 'mf-IN Fl aqpiuvhv- 'ul "Q-es.-uqf' QA' W-54-rv' I illllenbaninal ngineerin FERGUS, ROBERT A. CHICAGO, ILL, Sec. Mech. Society, Vice Pres., Treas. Booster Sluh, Skull QQ Bones, C. O. A. Tre-as., Vice P1-es. Senior Class, Student Council FOX, HENRY R. EIJGEXYOOD, Il. I. S. A. IC., Mech. Society HAUSMAN, JOHN W. M1oDI,1cTowN,oH1o Phi Kappa, lvlet-11. Society, S. A. HEMRICK, ROBERT J. ANGOLA, IND. Varsity Basketball HERR, ROBERT W. ANGOLA, IND, Fencing Team, Sigma Phi Delta, Mech. So- . an Eiety HICKS, FREDERICK E. UNION MILLS, IND. Mech. Society HOLMES, RICHARD L. ELKHART, IND. Mech. Society JEWEL, CHARLES E. BROOKLYN, N, Y. Mech. Society KUTTER, WILLIAM RICHMOND, IND. Mech. Society LEACH, ARTHUR J. DAVISON, MICH. Student Council, Sigma Mu Sigma, I. lm C., Mech. Society LEGIER, WILLIAM B. XVESTPORT, CONN. Tau Sigma Eta, Mech. Society' LICURSE, JOSEPH R. INXVOOD, L. I. N. Y. Mech. Society, S. A. E., Beta Sigma Tau w MAFFUID, SAM SOUTH GLENS FALLS, N. J. Sigma Phi Delta, Basketball, Tri-Angle, Mech. Society, S. A. E. McGOVERN, ROBERT E. FLINT, MICH. Mech. Society, Sec. Senior Class, Tau Sigma Eta Pres. McKENZIE, WILLIAM G. LA CROSSE, WIS. Mech. Society 4-NM NA' 3 E, Nl' X ,',,.,my Ve 74 1 j:.:: . s ,v.. 0 f., 31 I' Y '13, 154' . iii.-3Ef1:2:E:1?I53 " , 'H if .lf . "V, .,'. A f if .V W, I . 5 , z wx' 'wa' MH U gi? .,.,,,.,, . W .... , ,gf qk ' V. 3 I ? I y 2 Vvry 4, u Q V lf .?nW'Q",,? 5537 Q' 4 ft jfaff ,311 -u t "fi-.r .,. If , f..,,,,.,, , , 4, , . .5 , 5 1 4'-11 "Q-4' x' , -" gf ' -Emjif fmwmq. ' ,.,,, K WASP' 'mayor we - awww is I ,tg xy I Aa.. vkgfwis X X get siraek. me ' ,te qt, -s xiii . -I 455 tv '- - -- - -. -5245511 A l 05" 11-1- Zganbelur uf Snienre Zin jflllenbaninal ngimzering INICNALL, RAY W. ALLEGANY, N. Y. INIech. Society, S. A, E. MILLER, MAX B. KENDALLYILLE, IND. Mech. Society, S. A. E. MILLS, KENNETH XYARSAYNL IND. S. A. E., Mech. Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Tri- Angle, XYho's YVho MIXER, DARWIN A. DUIIAND, MICH. Sigma Mu Sigma, Mech. Society, A. S. T. E. MONTGOMERY, JAMES OSIO, RAFAEL J. BARRANQUILLA, COLOMBIA Mech. Society, S. A. E., Phi Iota Alpha Pres., Student Council PARFITT, LESLIE Y. SOUTH BEND, IND. S. A. E., Vice Pres. Mech. Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Skull 8: Bones C. O. A., Treas. Senior Class., Sigma Phi Delta Sec., Wl1o's VVIIO ROCK, CONRAD A. BATAVIA, N. Y. Mech. Society RODGERS, ELLIOTT BROOKLYN, N. Y. S. A. E., Beta Sigma Tau, Mech, Society SCHLUNDT, KENNETH E. MICHIGAN CITY, IND. Sigma Phi Delta, Mech. Society, S. A. E., Tau Sigma Eta SMITH, JULIUS B. GATE CITY, VA. Mech. Society SMITH, WILLIAM B. OIL CITY, PA. Sigma Mu Sigma Vice-Pres., Student Council, Mech. Society THORMAN, RICHARD F. MISHAVVAKA, IND. S. A. E., A. S. T. E. USSERY, LLOYD N. MANCHESTER, IND. Beta Phi Theta WALTERS, RUDOLPH A. SHAKER HEIGHTS, OHIO Mech. Society, Beta Sigma Tau, Band Q WILLSON, ROBERT A. Yoizlq, PA. S. A. ic., Mech. sm-my WILSON, ROBERT TEC'I'IN1Sl'1I'I, MICH. INIQ-ch, Society, S. A. E. iingiurrriug Braminut auh Ensign MAURICIO, PONCIANO R. WASHINGTON. D. rf. 3 gran in . Kami, mi I ...- I S 3- 'Wk 'swf 'N ' A fm Acibb- We 4. ' 30444, ,mee Y , Mage if '- 'Spun-,A on...- ...mf-gp . dv ws WW 'WY' V."55v""'f" p -'14, . vnv .1212-EW - -.Ve '. v -,,. , 34 .-K. Q' r 1-IAQ. . -'T ' YN. fs-.yy .4 Lv 7,,u,. . 'X' . .,,r-5, Y..- .4 , ,, f-1-1-Nb.: qw ,ur T5-' -g .FFL '.,L-,1..-.L' -'mx-1, , , -p 1 -. ,.t J XG- E . P - . ,.x.--vt.-.g, f x qs ,sl ff,-:- x C-41 - I gl Q J Lf I' - . . -P -. , . fr .:-.4. . .ig . I. . 5 ' 1 - ' x - -. 1 Af, . vs., ., any 'nil , . -5111 N4 X ' . 1 ,,-:kfix IJ ' X . .J- lug . -. I 1716 .Lgkb 1 -. 3 r ,X Sigma l'IIPSllHll igacbelur uf Svcience Zin Eusiness Qhministratiun BOOTI-IROYD, GEORGE W. HIUWSSIC wrri ifoiznls, MICH. ying' DESPIRYITO, EMIL T. "" NIGXXAIIK, N. .l. Hem Sigma Tllll ,,,-,vw ml , 3 1,4 -M I-IAPER, ROBERT A. lCl.KH.XlI'l', TND. 5 Q 'l'i'i-.Xiiglv Amlvvrtisiiiu Muqit, Siumzi IC1 M .xx . - ,:-:- . Q, 'ig 211 Q Yr we E' Q 2' LA STORIA, JOSEPH A. M TOlllIING'l'ON, DUNN. Sigma Epsilim 5 "-,,1 LA STORIA, LEONARD J. HW? mi' as in TUHIIIXGTON, UHNN. A A Signm lipsilmi 4 MM, 'f-W fi 'J' LENK, BURTON D. llA3lII,TUN, IND. Sigma lfllvsiilm, 1-wlllllll. lluwliiipg, Mould, Sl,- r'i4'fY McCURDY, THOMAS S. KOKOMO, IND. Plugs, lkmfsti-1' Club, S1mu1'ts-lGrlitw1' Tri-Anglfl, Piws. Skull 62 Prmes, Alplizi Ve-tal Alrvlla, Pres. Stmlf-lit Vmxiiwil, XVl11'v's XVIIU, Atlvletiv Roaiwl, Spurls TI'lllll+,'l', Pres. Sigiiia Epiilfm lg-'Us a SWARTZ, EUGENE D. K IAILKHART, lNl'J. Sip:'ni:'1 llpsilfm, Arlv+9i'tising' lNlg'1'. T1'i-Angle D"lF""""f9V' 5090" QSC """""T' Tl XVASEK, EDWARD J. ,R .. 5? , V AI'm'I1N, N. Y. ffyzffx X.lE.' A .. .."l A 1? Signla 1qI,5i1,,n .ag AWA? . 4... ... . ... . if ...... Wa i? M 2 in Q A 9 4 x Q 4 Q ' . ".Qf.4".33-" H '1 i'?la,-,E "lf, ' f-SE Q. '17 ' Q an slut nf buena , . Zin Qrnuuntmg ...A A A Q. . - W , .,,,...,..M .,.,,,,,-, -0.-f' GREEN, EUGENE K. VAN DA LI A, 1 I, L. A l p h u Si 5-1' in an Ph i HUNT, RCBERT D- SUl'T'H HICND, lNlf. ' Alpha Beta Alplm, Studs-nt Purim-il MCCARTHY, WILLIAM D. Tl'l'Pl'II:i LATCH, N, Y. Sigma Epsilon OLESZCZAK, BARNEY M. if IPLTNTTHIIQ, N. Y. 'I'1'f-ns. Alplm H1-tu ,xllflllh Student Council, STEWART, JACK ASIIICVILLIG, N. P, Sisimzl Epsilon, lie-tu Sivqmsn Tau Zgacbelur nf Suzanne Zin Zlhmnnustratnhe ngmeermg DENISON, ROBERT R. CONNERSVILLE, IND. Civil Society FELMY, CARL L. JERSEY SHORE, PA. din Son-iety, Alpha Gamma Vpsil 1 MILLERICK, ROBERT P. EAST HARTFORD, CONN. flu I appa Epsilon, Varsity Basket Base-ball, Men-li. Society NARUS, ANDREW G. XVORCESTEII, MASS, OUTCALT, WILLIS H. MONTPELIEII, IND. A. S. T. E. THOMPSON, RAYMOND J LARGE, PA. Jganbelnr uf Science Zin Zlerunautiral ngineering CHAMBERLAIN, STANLEY B. AUBVILN, N. Y. Aero Sm-iety, Tau Kappa Epsilon FORTIER, HARLEY E. DRAYTON, N. D. Aero Society HAZELTON, RICHARD F. CLEYIGIJAND, oH1o JORDAN, PAUL K. CAMDEN, OHIO Aero Society OLMSTED, CHARLES A. ' DETROIT, MICH. - Aero Society . PECK, CLIFTON S. TRI-CNTON, MICH. I I REYNOLDS, WILLIAM N. YOUNGSTOVVN, OHIO I Aero Society SOCKS, GLENN A. TECUMSEH, MICH. Ae-YO Society TEAGARDEN, PHILIP J. I HUNTINGTON, IND. , Vice Chairman Sz Sec. Aero Society 1 i 'MAF' THOMAS, WILLIAM F. CONNERSVILLE, IND. Sigma Phi Delta, Aero Soeiety m f.. -:U TITLEY, DORMAN G. gg, 'gg ' TECUMSEH, MICH. Aero Soc'-iety TOMPKINS, KENNETH W. .,. WAUKESHA' WIS. 3 -I I 1 IE Af-1-0 Sovietw' ..... . f ei. I e"2 . WELLBAUM, ROBERT G. CANTON, OHIO Sigrnzii. Phi Delta, Pres. Aero Society, Student -. . - Y - -- if ----.f f-- -rgzbl.-11-.4-:n:: .f,. ....1.a. Eanbelur uf bnienne ilu hemical ngineeting BLANCO, ARTHUR DE PCE, ILL. Sigma Mu Sigma, I. I", C., American Chem. Society DEVERELL, ROBERT W. ROCHESTER, N. Y. American Chem. Society GLASGOW, JOHN I. BOYKINS, VA. lVho's Vfho, Sec. Tau Sigma Eta, Student Council, American Chem. Society, Tri-Angle Reporter HARNER, RICHARD H. ANNVILLE, PA. Sec, American Chem. Society, Student Coun- cil, Booster Club, Tau Sigma Eta HOGAN, MAURICE A. MUSKEGON HEIGHTS. MICH. American Chem. Society MANGES, RICHARD L. ELKHART, IND. American Chem. Society MOYES, LIONEL A. ROSEBUSH, MICH. American Chem. Society, Sigma Mu Sigma, Tau Sigma Eta NAKAMA, NORMAN S. KAHULUI, MAUI-HAXVAII American Chem. Society, Chinese Club, Band, Student Council RICE, BERNARD L. MISHAXVAKA. IND. American Chem. Society WOLFE, CHARLES G. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Pres. Alpha Sigma Phi, Vice Pres. 8: Sec Skull 8: Bones C. O. A., Pres., Vice Pres. Treas. Chem. Society, Treas. Student Council Modulus Staff, Editor Tri-Angle WOODRUFF, DOUGLAS MARENGO, ILL. American Chem. SocietY, Sigma Phi Delta v v f f' , 2 5 AW A- f , Zf -,W 1,1 C ? 4 X 2 eff ff 5 . ,Q fm -Q " 1 ff 4, Q k fy 61 1 A , if Af fig! ff! ff if X df!! "1 ' -9 .I .oy ,::' 'f if . -, 69.2 jf.. ,-HW, 4 wgnmgwff .MMI . Earhelnr uf buena Zin mul ngnnemng BELL, JOHN B., I"IlOXII1lCNL'E, ll. 1, Yin- Pres. Skull IQ Hone-S C. O. A., Civil So- viety. 'I'ri-Angle llepnrter, Pres. K Vice Pres. Photo Suvietv. lliile Club BIGGS, HOWARD A. COLlf1XYA'l'Eli, MICH. Vivil Sm-ietv, Photo Somietv, Tri-Angle Ile- I'HrI'I4:'1' BRANTLEY, BYRON C. GLENU'OOI'J, GA. CRONIN, EUGENE T. KICYPOHT, N. J. Self. Phi Kappa, Student Council. Seo. Civil Sw.-ietv, American Road Builders Assn. FRANTZ, RICHARD J. SIDNEY, OHIO Plii Kappa, Sec. I. F. C., Civil Soc-iety, Amer- ican Road I-Builders Assn. GOOCH, THEODORE BEAVER, PA. Civil Sovietv, Sigma Phi Delta MCCORKEL, JOSEPH H. GAIIHETT, IND. Civil Society PARIS, HENRY E. WWI CAIIACAS, VENEZUELA Fivil Soviety RIEGER, FRED D. ALBION, MICH. Civil Soviety SACKETT, DONALD O. CLOVEIIDALE, IND. Civil So ietjv, Amerii,-an Road Builders Assn. SALMON, WILLIAM J. DAYToN, OHIO Civil sole-my Eacbelur uf btienre , Iectriwl ngimzering I ANDERSEN, ERIC H. ANTYVEIIP, BELGIUM Sigma Mu Sigma, Elec. Society, Photo ciety CLEVENGER, RICHARD A. RICHMOND, IND. Alpha Gamma Upsilou, Elec. Society COONEY, MANUS J. SUGAR NOTCH, PA. Tau Sigma Eta, Elec. Society DI LEO. JOHN C. LANCASTER, PA. Elec. Society GALUSKA. EDWARD A. CLINTON, MASS. Vice Pres. Elec. Society, Tau Sigma Eta, Angle GREULING. EDWARD C. LONG ISLAND, N. Y. Phi Kappa, Elec. Society HANZEL, LADISLAUS W. ' JOHNSTOYVN, PA. So- Tri- Elec. Society, Student Council, Vice.-Pres. Phi Kappa JENSEN, WARD V. CEDAR SPRINGS, MICH. Sec. 8: T1-cas. Beta Phi Theta, Elec. Society, Student Council JONES, DAVID R. OAK HILL, OHIO Elec. Society MALINSKI. CHARLES C. ALDENVILLE, MASS. Elec. Society MASTIN, LLOYD E. NEBRASKA CITY, NEB. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Elec. Society NOVAK. IOHN PITTSBURGH, PA. SCHERTER, LAWRENCE W. VESTAI., N. Y. Elec. Society, Vice-Pres. 8: Pres. Sigma Mu Sigma SOLANO, CARLOS M. SANTA MARTA, COLOMBIA WARFEL FRANK L. HUNTINGTON, PA. Band, Elec. Society WEBER, JOSEPH R. YYAYNESBOIIO, PA. Pres. Beta Phi Theta, Student Council, Society WEGWART, WAYNE G. HUNTINGTON, YV. YA. Elec. Society, Booster Club WILSON, BOBBY GIIEENYVOOD, IND. Elec. Society, S. A. E. Elec. l.. v V.. . X A , 'ff A X . 0 ef X X ,M 4 , Q . . .gjfx 5 '42 'Z-':' -YQ: '-.ff P? fy 'S' , "'X' 1 Ai 4 f A , . t .f-if I 4 away, 4 00" 1 ..,., dir I, ...,.... . gf? I , 1- ' if 5 ' .V xg. A -fl , .,.. , .,,. .X 7... A ' ypivqg Z .V 4. I, W y , M 2, gg, 2322, .f ' ef .,.-31 f . " ' ' fini-' 9 . Q - 4' f' f ' - 5 gwx -za, ,ffm ,Y 'wi' ,Www X Q., Al l W I '. W E5 ."A... 1 ...... 'S -'-- 1 ' . , .s .. V. tm I -W -y f . ..N,:t.c .V I A mt .f A X Q S I .I 4 gt. f, . ,- ,Sf A X' ' ay - - 2 ,- . QQ ,ef A I A 'ffbyiffff '30 513 ' 3. 79i32,'5Z' 1 'T ' ' "Kg . 4 f - " Q. 4 'X ' -I ' Vikki. , Q gffzkfv is , ' : 1 ' 'I 1 3 - ' ' I at A A . f Z A . h .Q .ff I . in 2 M ww gypsy. ww'- M . M fe W 'if' BOOTI-IE, ELDEN T. l:AvENNA. OHIO Iludiu Sm-ie-ty. Siglna Phi Iwlta, Yarsiti I-ruse-11.111 BRUNNER, RICHARD J. CAPOZZI, RICHARD V. PUI'GI'IKIClCPSIE, N. Y. Radio Society CONGDON, GEORGE W. Vxmx CITY, PA. Sigma Mu Signm, Rand, Student Council, Radio Sm-iety COWDEN, EARL T. GINIJINNATI, OHIO CRONEBERGER, LOUIS T. MEIICHANTVILLE, N. J. Radio Soc-ie-ty DITMER, RICHARD L. YYICST MILTQN, OHIO DOPPS, WARREN C. RAYIVIUNIW, VVASH. Iladifm SOCIQIY FELMY, CARL L. JERSEY SHORE, PA. Ilzuiim Society, Alpha Gamma Vpsilon A lplm f'if:U' S GERMAIN, LOWELL J. IIOSLYN HEIGHTS, N. Y. Radio Society I-IATI-IAWAY, WILBUR B. I-III.LSl'lALIC, MICH. igma Phi, Student f"oun1'iI, Iladio So- Zgacbelnr nf buena VW iww ll ww .ha-I Malaga Y -iff" .g 5' is x I 3 'bw-'W Ein ahin ngineering HENDERSON, MERLE E. RIVERSIDE, ILL. Radio Society, Sigma Phi Delta IANNOTTI, JOSEPH D. I HNSTON P I .O ., , t. . Sigma Phi Delta, Radio Society KRUEGER, HAROLD W. HANNIBAL, MO. Radio Society LALMOND, HAROLD W. NASHUA, N. H. Radio Society LANKARD, GERALD M. RROCKYVAY, PA. Radio Society MEYER, AUGUST W. CAMBRIDGE, MD. Society, Electrical Society, I. R. MOLLICA, MATTHEW S. NAUGATUCK, CONN. Bowling, Radio Society PASKI. EDGAR F. S'1't'1:G1s, MICH. RIDENOUR. HARRY E. ELXVOOD, IND. adio Society Sec. 8: Vice P1'63., Student , Council, Skull 8: Bones C. O. A. "" ' SLOAN, WILLIAM R. RETHGAGE, TENN. lladio Society, Electrical Society SOSA, LADISLAO PANAMA, PANAMA THOMPSON, RAYMOND LARGE, PA. t 3 , E, jk, bm A 1 ' wx t A , I 6 , I 1 , , R353 ev X aff W 4 A wb ' 4 . A ff., AAAAA 5 VP , I 'L '- ""' -I-tk' A . .M I .5355 f , 'X A A 1 . ' ca. , ' ij Q. . 241' -ff .ersltec I7 f Y ' ' I - f .. 5, P 7. 'f'z'gf:g2 102 l ie' X Q,,g.w7:E:+-' 1 1 A- ,A . vifgwwtf . .:Z.fif:2v,if-Q X :W y A 1 X . ' ,. f i ,. R . Q ww - P A -- V- ' Ac.-mi 91? Zgacbelnr nf ivcienu: Zin Mechanical ngineering ANEZ, WILLIAM M.-XIIACAIHG, VICNEZUICLA Mech. Society BARANOWSKI, THADDEUS J. SOUTH BEND, IND. Phi Knmui, Mech. Society, llocket Society Vice-Pref. BOERNER, DONALD R. GLEN uociq, N. J. BOWMAN, WILLIAM 1:oMULUs, MICH. A. T. E., S. A. E., Mech. Society BRIGGS, I-IULON O. LICASBIIIIG, N. C. Mech. Society BROWN, HOWARD F. YVAYNESVILLE, OHIO Sigma Mu Sigma, Mech. Society, Rifle Club CHARRON, ROBERT W. BALTIC, CONN. Sigma Mu Sigma COBURN, EDWARD W. XVESTON, MASS. S. A. E., Mech. Society, Sigma Phi Delta COOK, CHARLES, JR. PALOS PARK, ILL. Beta. Phi Theta. Pres., Vice Pres., Mech. So- ciety, Rocket Society, I. F, C. CORMIER, CHARLES L. QU '41 HASKELL, J. ..W"'... A Phi Kappa, A. S. T. li., Mech. Society 'yew ,X DONKIN, ARTHUR W. COLDIYATEII, MICH. S. A. IC. Se-C. DOONEY, FRANK J. STATIEN ISLAND, N. Y. Mech. Society HULL, DWIGHT A. GIQANIJ RAPIDS, MICH. Mech, Society FAGO, FRED R. i:if:Lo1T, WIS. FELEDIK, RAYMOND P. BICIIEA, OHIO lietzi Sighigi Tau, Mech. Society FISHER, HOWARD M. In iNT1Ac1', MICH. GASMIRE, RICHARD C. .x1ii:lAN, Ixfrcii. Tall Kamusi lflpsiloii, Mech. Society, Booster Vliili, 'I'i-Unis Te-am A i , L? A A ,. 2 fa -hzwezf gi: .. . ,.,. : 1. .gijglf .. .. , 4 ry -.. .. we ' I " A Q' 2 f We ,Gy 5 ,we V V 4g ft J .. 5 C We Q. 'PW 38 fQf""' x it - M ' V I' A T' 'us-.-" 43 fy W.. W., if y ' 1 'NF' .Q 'S-C...- 1-. ' .5 1' ii. i .sig T? 'W if-t"+ "J N, gi fe ' if I 5 0 ' Ja! wif New -F" 'ilu i vw-spur NI' .1 Nur ' Eanbelnr nf brience Zin enhanical ngineermg GLAUSER, WILBERT G. FORT ICIIIE, ONTARIO A. S. T. s. A. E., Tau Sigma Iam GREENAWALT, DE EOE L. ELKHART, IND. Mech. Society, S. A. GUCCIARDI, ANTHONY S. HAYEIIHILL, MASS, Mech. Society, A. S. T. E., S. A. E., Kappa, Skull and Bones Vice-Pres., '1il'l-All- gle Editor, Modulus lflditor-in-Chief Phi HOMER, PERCY A. ONAIIGA, ILL. JEWELL, JAMES D. SAN FERNANDO, CALIF. Blecli. Society KIRKMAN, KENNETH D. LACQNIXA. EN. H. KRUSZKA, LEONARD S. BILONSON, MICH. LEE, ROBERT E. FIIENIONT, OHIO S. A. E., Ilille Club MARTENS, VINCENT A. DAWQNPOIIT, IOWA A. S. T. ic., Mech. sm.-ieu' MAYER, DONALD C. FORT XVAYNE, IND. Phi Kappa Treas., S. A. E., Mech. Society MILLER, CHARLES R. IIOCKVILLE, CONN. MILLERICK, ROBERT P. EAST HARTFORD, CONN. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Basketball, Baseball, Mech, Society MOORE, MARION E. SHELRYVILLE, IND. Sigma, Mech. Society, Modulus Staffs, I. F. C. MUZZY, DUANE D. YVEST HAVEN, CONN. S. A. E., Mech. Society, Rifle Club NOBLIT, NELSON M. COLDXYATER, MICH. A. S. T. E. Sigma Mu and Tri-Angle PAPELIAN, ROGER G. MILFORD, MASS. E.. Mech. Society, Sigma Phi Delta PARK, ARTHUR - ELKHART, IND. Sigma Mu Sigma, Mech. Society S. A. wgmr I ,WW 4 Quaifwfqf .1 1 nr Q ZFQ fcaek ff f 4, .Z X V , ,-I..-I , I , 7, Qafzx 104 1 Q f ii- . 4 'inf' 6400 ye Ywwv '7i1I,,.-M . , .,.. i 3 f " " M. 3 ' V V, MS ., ww., 'Moi - I A am . ' .qi W. hw 5.1 w......... """W"...,,.,.. 533 x, .... - .7 1 : wwf 4 6 gt , ,:, f fs, Q, V. . . ., f ' ' A I ' A I A " 24- cfvqyfvkcie A -- " Q, 335.11 , f Q " Q Th " 5 VZ' 'P M i. ,1:zfs!ff','."f, ci " Tfgbf If I f -, ' . - . 'f f . 5' ww- 1-' gb WM ...M- fg Y . ,iv ie auf i w? .. V I. .A ? . V5 ' -if gk .. -.S ' ,ei F ' . A Ai - -we W., . I A we Q 3 M... uiain-lg.. . W ev tiflhsggk' i is X Q ix ' I 'Nw' Q --2. 'NH " 4 A4--..... AH M-fm , 'fi . x . Q sw 'K 1t::xv Ali' xi -v 3. ' Ei N- 312. . I . . . .J igarbelnr uf Summa Iin JI-Blerhaniral ngineering PETRY, CHARLES H., JR. NVIISIQIAIXISOIY, XY. VA. llc-vll. Scwicty, S. A. R. PIERCE, LEE F. BVFHANAN, MICH. U I-:eta Phi Theta PI'lL'5,, Mech. Socle-ty PIRRUNG, JOSEPH G. TIFFIN, OHIQ S. A. rc., Mech. society REAL, DENNIS A. DANNEMORA, N. Y. REID, JOSEPH W. EAST CHICAGO, IND. Mech. Society, S. A. E. REMUSAT, CHARLES R. TOLEDQ, OHIO Mech. Society, Sigma. Mu Sigma. DICKINSON, WILLIAM O. MICHIGAN CITY, IND. Beta Phi Theta, Mech, Society RUPPERT, RUSSELL P. BELLEVUE, OHIO Tau Kappa Epsilon Mech. Society, Tri-Angle Staff, I. F. C. SHACKELTON, OTIS G. ASHVILLE, N. C. Mech. Society, S. A. E., Beta Sigma Tau SOUTH, JAMES A. HAMILTON, OHIO STRATIFF, ROBERT P. NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y, Alpha Gamma Upsilon STRILICH, MICHAEL A. HOBAIIT, IND. Tau Kamm Epsilon, Mech. Society, A. S. T. E., S. A. E., Tau Sigmzx Eta SUMMERS, LOUIS U.. JR. Y CABIN F'IlIf2ICK, IV. VA. Sigma I-,hi Ile-Ita. Mech, Society, Electrical Sfff'if-U, S. A. E., A. S. T. E. VENTURI, SILVIO NEIYAIIIQ, NY, J, Plli Kzlppzl, 11+-rll. Slwii-IX, TI'i-AIIIJCIE, S. A. E., A, S. T, E. WATERMAN, JOI-IN E. 4"IIICPAI"IIET, 11. I. WISE, KENNARD L. frnccvivrsmr-1, MICH. S. A. lc., INIM-ln. sm-my WOOD, JAMES A. G I IIC ICN YIIJIJIC, OHIO N. A. IC., MQ-ch, Society U 'VI' 'yn-Ml? Rfb A 'B 1- 5-hr., -.y '-. 2: S' Llxg iff- ..:L. -.flf-...-:ff E: .bf :1.,?'-A . 94. 1-,ip 1 , ., . is - ,M , f 1 - n'-.'-K..-,j,,f-:L C'5'ff-T, 'fxg "'.1'A.', "' '-I',A.'.- "r-r,-,,J- 'f: 4 . -1 '.W.:-- -V1 A,l:'Q,,9y1- 1 jg. . -v'-'rw 1 ' ' .K I .!.,'T1, ,--11 g..f,l..J'-11: F-. 'fi'-'r . A----, -'E A l-' 1... .., L S -,J o4,fL'.,. . , ' 3-r 1,s . v 7.- - J- F ar .Il Jganbelur of brienre Zin Eusiness Qhministratinn .411 A ,,., z GIBSON, CALBY J. PUNT HI'l'lflN, IWICH. ' ' A Alpha Gamma Upsilmi. Sigma Epsihm, I. F. C. I-IANSEN, ARTHUR C. Dl'lAI'lHO1'lN, MICH. All American l"li01'us, Tri-Angl-2, Alpha Sig- ma Phi, Commercial Howling Uwta UUIIQS Alplia. JACKSON, HENRY C. COLVMHIA. S. C. Sigma Tau, Sigma Epsilon, Skull QQ 4045? ' fzll llll LOZIER, ROBERT M. 5 . AKHUN, OHIQ V Beta Sigma Tau, Sigma Epsilon J-' .fan X LUGO, LOUIS Q ...W PALIEADES PARK, N. J. 'Nuff MILLER, SAMUEL W. ELKHART, IND. Beta Alpha. Sigma Epsilon. Tri-Angle -A Q lqlv 3 A b E - , ,g 1 an E REBOCHAK, ANDREW N. XVINDBER, PA. Phi Kappa REINEKE, CHARLES E. EAST LPLNSING, MICIJ. Alpha Beta Alpha """" SVET, FRANK AKRQN, OHIO Beta Sigma Tau gpm was-r NFA 4,1-. ..Q:ff,' QW?-' w 'wr' "' W. ng..-A Bachelor uf beienee Zin Qeeuunting CROWTHER, DONALD F. MEDFOIID, MASS, Pres. Alpha Beta Alpha, Sigma Epsilon, Tri- Angle, Band DE LUCENAY, HERBERT E. ELKHART, IND. Sigma Epsilon KANE, MICHAEL J. GARY, IND. OGATA, RICHARD H. HONOLULV, HAXYAII Alpha Beta Alpha, Sigma Epsilon, Student Council, Beta Sigma Tau PADDOCK, ALBERT H. ANGOLA, IND. Sigma Epsilon, Pres., Alpha Beta Alpha, Skull 8: Bones, Sec., Pres., VVho's Villio, 1949- 1950, Tri-Angle, Student Council, Sec., Photo Society, Pres., Treas., Booster Club REAMES, WILLIAM H. ELKHART, IND. Sigma Epsilon. Sigma Mu Sigma UMETSU, TED T. HONOLULL' Beta Sigma Tau, Sigma Epsilon Earhelnr uf Svrienre Zin Ahminiatratiue I ngineering CHOY, HERBERT K. HoNoLULU, HAWAII A1Dl1a Sigma Phi, Sigma Epsilon, Sec. Skull S.: Bones, C. O. A., S. A. E., Treas., Mech. So- ciety, A. S. T. E., Student Council CURWIN, KENNETH R. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Alpha Gamma Epsilon, Tri-Angle, Rocket Society, Mech. Society, Modulus Staff DU PONT, DONALD F. MEADVILL, PA. REFALO, FRANK DETROIT, MICH. RIDENOUR, HARRY E. ELYVOOD, IND. Sec. 8: Vice Pres. Radio Society, Student Council, Skull 8: Bones C. O. A. SMITH, DALE B. CINCINNATI, OHIO Sigma Mu Sigma, Student Council, Electrical Eocblety, Evening Manager of College Cafe- eria TRAUTERMAN, ROBERT P. VANDERGRIFT, PA. Chemical Society, American Chemical Society l. hr' Y'-"'h 194- mm We e r W -.gr awww' Q 'ww -5-any M was ' ew A xii w MW? 'fs I W -I aff . fel " , :vi was N It ?' we ff-1 mi f u: fn sggefii I ' - of lie I QQ X . N. an 5-- if i V Q .- YQPRB we . ., ,A , W ,',. ,. . V . . ,, , X' xx I X. -1 W ,, 3, V-,Iv ' ,MSC 'vw -ah-Grew snF -new--19 Eacbelur uf bcienrs Zin Qlernnautlnal ngmeermg BENSON, LAWRENCE HUNTINGTON, IND. Tau Kappa Epsilon DE WITT, GILES R. GRANBY, IVIASS. KOCHIS, THOMAS R I QEAST CHICAGO, 335 mu a Slgma Tau, Aero Soclety, A E TG Q POWERS, EVERET GATBOHO, PA. igarbelnr uf bcienne Zin bemiral ngineering ARTEAGA, DOMINGO G. SANTIAGO DECHILE, CHILE American Chem. Society TRAUTERMAN, ROBERT P. VANDERGRIFT, PA. American Chem. Society JANNEN, ROBERT L. ANGOLA, IND. Student Council, Treas. Skull 8: Bones C. O. A.. Pres. Booster Club, Sec. American Chem. Society MENART, ALPONSE SHEBOVGAN. YVIS. Student Council, Chemical Society, Beta Sigma Tau SANOSSIAN, MICHAEL A. ROMBAY, INDIA American Chem. Society. Fencing Team SCHOTT, RALPH F. ROCK ISLAND, ILL. American Chem. Society, Band WHEAT, GEORGE F. ROME, N. Y. Society Editor Tri-Angle, American Chem. Society, Alpha Sigma Phi , . .dawg S. , 'TW 39, M., 'E wow 906' -4-:aqua I... ,mn Www-M , . . igacbelut nf BAILEY, WILLIAM A. KAPUS KASING, uN'r. CANADA 1lX'll Sm-iety, Aint-i'it-ali llnml Builders ,. . BIEDERMAN, EDMUND M. Fil IONX, N. Y. tivil Sm-iety, Amerit-un ltmul I-Aluiltlt-rs , . FILISIIIZI Phi Delta Cix 'il CRAGO. KENNETH C. I-IVNTINGTON, IND. Civil Sfwiety' I-IOLLINGER, VERNON K. t.:1mMo1:ic, XVASH, HUNT, ROBERT C. WAYI,ANiw, omo Civil Sm.-it-ry HUSSELMAN, BRUCE L. YVA'1'IGlCI,1rU, IND. Civil Sm-iety, Sigma Phi Delta MAVROFRIDES, MIKE HA V1c1:HU,L, MASS. MUZYCI-IENKO, PAUL J. SALEM, N. H. 1VIEt'll2lI'lll'3l-SOC'l6t1', Civil Society, Rooster Club, He-ta Sigma Tau Beta r PATTERSON, ALAN D. SOUTH BEND, IND. PETERSON, RICHARD C. KENILVVOTITH, N. J. Phi Theta, Civil Society, Baseball ROTH, ROBERT H. SIDNEY, OHIO Civil Suviety SALAS, TITO 1,'AlZl'IIC'l'TS. Vif:NiczL'1cI,A STANLEY, ROBERT E. 1:Av.1aNNA, 'lVlT1"l"l'. I 1x'1l Smfwty' VAN KAMPEN, ROBERT J. Dl-ITllHl'l', MIVII. Phu Kzippzi lipsilmi, f'ix'il Sm-iety WILLIAMSON, ROBERT D. l-'lllfIMHN'I', INIP. Vivil Smfiety, 'l'ri-St:nttf- lTzmel bcienre Zin ihil ngineering Assn. Assn., Sfwiety, Sigma Phi Delta, I. F. C. ,' can Hu---' 'fog ........o v v X ,Q if 2 ...M Z., ..,..,f 7. 2 ill 5. ' f NJ' , .Q 'NO I 5 'WV' Mr, M vw' I A ,, Wllunqgw ,I fa "":"' A - ,. - ' A . 5' "-'- Hs- ' , ' .- .V l f , ls -ww if . Q up -v--' 1'-vw' 1 . ....... .. 'rw' Q if 3 'sl . 'U' 3-Wi Jail.. H ' . 'A Tau Kappa Epsilon, Elec. Society, Bachelor uf bcienne Zin Iectrical ngimzering AMBLER, ALVIN F. HUNTINGTON, IND. BRIESKE, JO-HN J. ANGOLA, IND. Elec. Society CONSTANTINO, JOSEPH C. FREDONIA, N. Y. Elec. Society, Tau Sigma Eta DETWEILER, VIRGIL W. BUTLER, N. J. Civic: Theatre Sigma ciety, MADSEN, KENNETH H. MORRIS, DUNN. REFALO, FRANK DETROIT, MICH. SHERMAN, EDWARD F. BOSTON, MASS. SMITH, DALE B. CINCINNATI. OHIO Mu Sigma, Student Council, Elec. So- Evening Manager College Cafeteria SUMIDA, SHIZUO L. HILO, HAVVAII YATSUSHIRO, KENJI VVAILTJKLI, MAUI, HAWAII YOUNG, RICHARD E. DETROIT, MICH. Elec. Society .N .vi Q It ,K www E 2 ,X Ax . 45 . ..2: '5s2s:E: QQ , Q bf '35 S ' .... S f ,gfy..gfac..,. . .2,.,t...,. .Av Sf ' ' !X655C'?NF0'4S4 W Q sae. .. Q95 Q? E ,KX 0 5431 4 . S ,. V hd' BW. Awww" .-ff , X42 I , ft f Af if f ... a. I .,.,, -Y' 17" X' ,. .,..,.,,. . . 4.-gg,.,q,.fW,..,..g,., 4 ,-4.4. f., .- , 3' . , my: . .... . ,y if 'I ' V ' xv 'BN Q 6 f ...A 3 ' . ,, ' . ' -"' I . ' I 5 .lsflzzjisfl gs. Wi t fa, . f :sg:... .Q-' V f ' , ' .g fs w. ' :I54QzA X', x Q 4 , tt sgeg q ' 1 V - . .Mai .Y - - 1 "A 43221252 - f- : PP MN' lin Jganbelnr ui brienne ahiu ngineering RAJU, BASAVA T. M.-XIPIIAS, INDIA llzulio Suvio-ty BECHER, WALTER J. STII.-X'l'lf'HliD, XVIS. lludio Society' BRYAN, DAVID H. NX'mimsTICl':, omo CURRIER, JOSEPH B. lf'AT'I'I,lG CREEK, MICH. llndio Society HOAG, NELSON E. S1 PVTH HAVEN, MICH. liadin Society DUNN, JAMES V. ANDERSON, IND. Rooster Club, Radio Society JERDE, JAMES M. FAIIIBURN, S. D. Radio Society JONES, WILSON F. ICVIGIIETT, VVASH. Radio Society KOZANOSKY, COSTA I+INI'1Ic"OTT, N. Y. MART, JOHN V. ANDERSON. IND. Radio Soviwty, ltadio Ham Club, Colle-g' Iladio Soi dent Coll: MCCREA, MELVIN L. MISHAXVAKA, IND. llzidio Sovie-ty MONTEITH, JAMES J. PITTSBURGH, PA. NICHT, ROLAND E. HOCHESTER, N. Y. -it-ty, Alpha Sigma Phi, I, F. C itil SAMS, KENNETH N. MONliOL'IA, CALIF. TAYLOR, STANLEY F. .XSlII'lVIl,l,lC, N, C. WEBER, RALPH L. HILHYIC VITY, MINN. llzlflifw Sur'iv't5' Sigma Phi Delta. llaflio Society X1 4 wf 5 0, tk' I f X fa in 5 .f I X 1 f 'sf' M Nr f1"' -'V' X 4 . 3. .'.,. ,Ko . if 3' ,QS z X t jm K ,S NP ww W ,- vw 17' A ,415 4' f 25 M A .- x 5 -Si '5.l: ' lil-1 1 5 Sir' wr-"" hand 'ap-w+-vi' e Band 5 ww 9 Stu- WT 4 X NES ' 'ga . -32, , V 4 L V E"""!" NI' 'NJ Eacbelnr nf bnienre Ein erbaniral ngineering ABRAMOWICZ, EDWARD S. NEXV BRITAIN, CONN. Mech. Snciety BARNES, LEWIS G. FRANKLIN, PA. Mech. Society BARTFAY, ALEXANDER W. FLINT. MICH. BARTROM, HARLAN E. CRAVOIS MILLS, MO. Sigma Mu Sigma, Mech, Society BOYER, CHARLES B. MILFORD CENTER, OHIO Sigma Mu Sigma CHAPLIN, FLOYD A. GASPORT, N. Y. Student Council, Sigma Mu Sigma, Mech. So- ciety CURWIN, KENNETH R. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Tri-Angle, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Rocket Society, Mech. Society, Modulus, Sigma Ep- silon BADER, ERNEST ELIQHART, IND. Tau Kappa Epsilon Pres., Mech. Society DIEDERICH. DELMAR L. GARRETT, IND. Electrical Society, Mech. Society DI PAOLA, JOSEPH F. NEYV YORK, N, Y. Mech. Society, S. A. li. EDSTROM, ROBERT A. BELLWOOD, ILL. Mech. Society, S. A. E. HAGERTY, SYDNEY E. VVHITE PIGEON, MICH. S. A. E., Mech. Society I , :ff - f' 'rf W A 3 'f .GQ . 4 '? ef: Q . -is .swf .MZ 2. ,e ggi? 3142 Wie Y X X9 I Q SN 9 AQ AW HANNA. ARTHUR J. ANGOLA, IND. 1 nm Phi Delta Sec., S. A. Ill., Met-li Some V M., HENLEY, JAMES A. GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. Alpha amma L'pSilO1I, A. S. T. E., Mech 'W-'W tietx Student Council, I. F. C. JACKSON, EUGENE A. I M f KOKOMO, IND. ff? F JUDY, ROBERT W. LUCIND.-X, PA. uleut Count-il, Tri-Angle, Boostei Club Ne Iilie Club, Met-li. Society, Modulue spi its Editor KECK, JAMES H. MT. VERNON, IND. Met-ll. Society, Basketball KERCHEVAL, JOSEPH B HANSON, K Y. KOLTKO, EMANUEL E. TOHRINGTON, CONN. Met-li. Society, College Band LAPP, JACK J. LJETYlOI'l', MICH. CHABOT, JEAN A. XVOONSOCKET, R. T. Met-ll. Son-ie-tY. S. A. E. MANCUSO, FRANK O. FHEDONIA. N. Y. MILLER, MIKE .IAcOBsIaUI:G, OHIO OCHS, DONALD G. F111-JMONT, OHIO Zin il-Blecbanical ngmeetmg OSBORNE, HERB INIIDDLETOXVN, OHIO Beta Phi Theta, Mech. Society, S. A. E. O'TOOLE, LEO F. XVATERBUHY, CONN. POWERS, WILLIAM G. NILES. MICH. PRICHARD, ALBERT W. IXIOOIIESTOXVN. N. J. . A. E., Student Council, Mech. Society SHEA, AUBREY N. ALLENTOIYN, PA. Mech. Society SISSON, LOUIS R. ADRIAN, MICH. Mech. Society, S, A. E., Booster Club S SKIDMORE, JACK W. I NEXVARK, N. J. Student Council, Beta Sigma Tau, Junior Class Pres., baseball Team Capt. SOMMER, KARL G. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Mech. Society RICKERT, PAUL H. READING, PA. Beta Sigma Tau, Sec., Junior Class Vice-Pres., Mech, Society VELASQUEZ, JOSE A. CARACAS, VENEZUELA F1112 Igta Alpha, Mech. Society, A. S. T. E., WIATT, JAMES G. CINCINNATI, OHIO Mech. Society 9 1 - 1 v N- l fl J. ,f v : .4 0 J -. ' - K . .V .-1 . - ,, 1.1, .- ' ,.- x " -Q fy: I -1. .. A, fx f 2,5 1. we . Ag -,w ' w 1 " W rhlisff , . ni ,y . 6.7 vye v- xw- xg. -. wrf . NY,- qt. -1 ' 1 -r- , 1 x K X fx- ' -LTI w, n . . Zwcbelnr uf bnienre Zin Business Zlhministratiun ELLINGER, WILLIAM H. A . , , ' T K EAR? RIEGEQ' ILL' P Q 1 L A A au a a .lpsi On, am, fice- res. Lo 1. i , 1,- 1, Class pp p .g ffg-fifl - "" 1 as R HUGHES, RALPH L. 4-,pf 3 ' NEW CASTLE, PA. W......A 'ww W' Sigma Mu Sigma, Sigma Epsilon QU. A E JERVIS, HOWARD C. ' W RWE? AZ-SP PORT ANGELES, VVASH. E N - ,QM f M .V A szz.. . "" ' LEEKE, JAMES R. . BBATSTLE CREE75, MICH. , . eta icfma Tau, i at'l Guard in 1 2 SPENCER, ROBERT E. W 2 SOUTH BEND, IND. Tau Kappa Epsilmi 2 gs A WOSCIECHOWSKI, STANLEY .,,.' 'R f.., , ' X ' ELINY Beta Sigma Tau, Alpha Beta Alpha v 1 ?2 .W WA 'Y' 'K ' K 9 I ' 4 i gif X ,V X J , .f A ' I A N : . fQf1a,1ggyge4,,g,g.i C5 of Wars Bachelor BUCK, QQNALD J. I1If.I'USIT, IX. N. .Xlplm Sigmzm l'Ini, 'I'l'i-Angxqle EGGLESTON, FRED j. ,xN1:m,.-x, IND. GWIN. ROSS N. NAI'I'ANIClC, INID. Sigma lipsilwll HALL, EDWIN J. CVHA, N. Y. HASSE. JACK P. ST. .IUSI-JPH, MINI-I. Iizlppa Epsilon. Si,2'ma lipsilon SARGOOD, WALTER P-BRONX, N. Y. Sigma Iflpsilfm Tau WONG, TOMMY 4' HINA Sigma Iipsilon YOUNG, AUGUST B. DEFIANCE, OHIO Sigma Iipsilml uf intense Ein Qeeuunting N--4-4, as-045 new r-'F 1.1 ,Iv W, , -1 - 5-:Q 4? an Q-lohdihl' ,GH 1.949 4! MQ 1 A K! 1, , 'ul 3 "Fu-u-df E 592 we .wr G Eaebelur uf Qeienee Zin Qlhministratihe ngineering CRONEBERGER, LOUIS T. BHCll1"HAN'l'VILLTC, N. J. liguliu Sfwig-ty LATONIS, JOSEPH M. ALTVS, Ami. Aww, S1wi1'lX, S. A, IC.. Hein Siglllii Tau PARSONS, KENNETH W. 1'AN'l'UN, OHIO S. A. li., Signm Mu Sigrna, 'I'1'ez1s. .Iunim Flaw, Skull dk limwx V, H. A. RITTER, DURWARD D. Axfmlm., IND. S. A. li., lie-VII. Soviety 'Q' ww We aff' Ng' 9 5. A , . .J Zganbelnr uf bcienne Zin Qerunautiral ngineering KEMP, DONALD E. PORTSMOUTH, OHIO Aero Society, Student Council, Golf Team MILLER, DONALD D. PLYMOUTH, IND. Student Council, Sec. Aero Society, Tau Kappa Epsilon YEE, DAVE NEVV CASTLE, PA. Sigma Mu Sigma, Skull 8: Bones C. O, A., Tre-as. Student Council, Pres. Chinese Club, Aero Society, Sports Manager-I. F. C., Bas- ketball Manager-Tri-State College H, "vez-wsu? 1 if f I , 9 2 el' f . Ju f, fn 4 '29-5 sf 2 A 1 f 1 l f -9 I I 1' V .4 , ' '-12 'Dv Z I -... ' ' f ,J .ic2:15' ,I , , -L 45, V, ,., ' ffm 4'5f.'f. 1. ? r' ff - ,.,1fM. ! 4,1-f-zgfwz-sz.. Iv , H ff, ffcg I .fy ,nf f 1 -.s-..1'.5.:2:1,:b4ff , ef- 45.1 , "' "f f ' Eanbelur nf idents Ein beminal ngineering BEZIK, GEORGE R. ISELIN, PA. American Chem. Society BUCKLER, KENNETH R. n ANGOLA, IND, Sigma Phi Delta, American Chem. Society' PALMER, CARL F. ALEXANDRIA, LA. PHELPS, DONALD E. DETROIT, MICH. Tau Kappa Epsilon, American Chem. Society SALGADO, ALVARO BOGOTA, COLOMBIA Ameru-an Chem. Society SHANK, KERMIT E. GOSHEN, IND. American Chem. Society WILSON, WILLIAM L. EASTON, PA. . A . -s. f, , fa- ,f N 1, , z,riQ-we , 94 , , 4 4 ,4 Wgqffi , , , ev 9 . . Y W A526 W- f ,, if 54 29' vf W 2 , ,,,,,.M,,. 'lf ' - . Q - ' . . -W.a:zg.':zr-N. . gwlflfx A , 3 .4 '37 5 . sv . 52 . f X W 4 , 1 .-wx, if .af 9 6 " TX ? 21? 3? f e ef? 35 6 K6 'X 3a A A- - M 4 2 ' , we LV- ' A Asa -:P ., , 51110 ew WV , eww' f I: it .,,,... ff 4' A, ,ffuf , , M. Zgarbelnr uf Snience Zin ihil ngineering ASBURY, ROBERT R. CAPE ICLIZABICTH, MAINE Civil Society CHAPMAN, WAYNE SOUTH BEND, IND. Civil Soviety EVANS, RGY E. MARION, IND. Ql0'lll'l Phi Delta, Civil Society, America ll ,f4" V 1 , 8 . if-A7 5 -.f lu' ,av .-M--f .zu ,. ...M - . , , .. . L , . - lioail I-Iuilders Assn, 'I ,.,W,gg HOBBS, LLOYD E. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Civil Society LUDWIG, RODNEY H. OIL CITY, PA. Sigma Phi Delta, Civil Society PICKUP, JOHN R. INDIANOLA, IOWA REITZE, ROBERT D. MEADVILLE, PA. Civil Society SICKELER, RGBERT M. SEIVICKLEY, PA. STRICKLER, JAMES A. BATTLE CREEK, MICH. Civil Society, Student Council, Sigma Pl Delta WAGNER, FRANCIS J. CHICAGO. ILL. Beta Sigma Tau WARNE, RICHARD S. ELIZABETH, N. J. Sigma Phi Delta WATARU, RALPH M. HONOLULU Civil Society, Beta Sigma Tau WISE, WILFRED M. NAPPANEEJ IND. Civil Sof-iety ii . 4 ., ' - -V fm: ze mv get M QQ- ' f -' +1 -1 1 , 'la Ei. 3' I an an 5-I If , ,ar QW -M ni 15 in QQ.. 'OVW' ,'NJ"i Nl' mai?" 'wi .. , 10 ' ' - A -1 :I- l 2 .1 Q1-I Yi: 'a . .MVA 'ivy-an V x . J ..,,.. . M I 6 .'T3f we M.. 535' 1.1.5 e f I. 'T-iv kf. 4 - gi? Y a 'Nil' 13 ku' ' up 6 mlm' Q Q. .Q is 'na M ' X V xi ,, 'TN xn .A Sigma Plli Delta. Elec. Society, Photo. So- ciety, Radio Society, Student Council, Fenc- ing Team igacbelnr nf bcienuz Zin Iectrinal ngineering BURGESS, JOSEPH C. VTICA, N. Y. Tennis Team X I' 9 CASTLE, BRET B. ROME, OHIO Elec. Society CLEMENSEN, ROBERT E. OGDEN, UTAH NAIA' Ao? wh . ,fl 5 5 .- .. .04 ,QW . ' .AW .. wx' ' . ww ,. m if Q eo f:-eff A . .. .,...... . ENGLISH, CHARLES E. p ASHYILLE, N. C. ,,.. - ..,11 KING, ROBERT W. i9'1pge,Q' , SEAFOIID, DEL. I A Tau Kappa Epsilon, Student Council, Elec. 1 sp. ew Society -. i ,,.,.. Nw, KISZLA, EUGENE D. 4 S. A. E., Radio Society, Elec. Society M " Y' V ' W, Elec, LUDWIG. WILLIAM I-I. BROOKLYN, N. Y. ' Elec. Society 3 MA JECKI, MARION G. DUNKIRK, N. Y. Elec. Society, Phi Kappa MORENO, DOMINGO ANGOLA, IND. wav 5 X . .?,...,'.:f,- A is -:ze 4-if X OGI, KEICHI gg, 't'l N" E ' I Q HONOLU LU SAWYER, RODERICK V. A C Y fe' ELKHART, IND. , ' G Elec. Society, Beta Sigma Tau G GALIEN, MICH. , -A.... cgi ' S0C'lGty, Phi Kappa, Student Council ggi Q ,ggcf A, 1 ' ,QQ " WORKMAN, THOMAS J. CATLETTSBURG, KY. Elec. Society eevh- NW' www, .K ., 'Aw fn. H" WMWAW My , , 4 l. 'WWW vll""""" Zgacbelnr nf brienre Zin ahin ngineermg 4. ABRAMS, CHARLES F. ANGOLA, IND. tudent Vouncii, Tau Sigma litu DERVIS, BRONISLAUS T. XYATICIIBI' RY, CONN. DULLINGER, ARTHUR G. BIAYYYOOD, ILL. '1 Phi Theta, I. F. C., Student Council GERLACH, JOHN E. SOUTH BEND, IND. Radio Society JOHNSON, DONALD E. GREENVILLE, S. C. nd, liadio Society, Photo Society KREAGER, CLYDE R. IYTICA, OHIO MOFFATT, STUART P. FLINT. MICH. Radio Society, Band PETERS, JOHN W. NINEVICH, PA. SLACK, JACK F. MIAMI, FLA. din Society, Sigma Mu Si nm WHEELER, DANIEL E. I"lflOID. MONT. lllldlfj Society, llifle Club A Wulf . wr' , . Earbelnr nf intents lin iwlenbaniral ngineering APPLEWHITE, WILLIAM P. XVI IIMINGTON N. C. Mei-11. sm-iflry , 'W BIEI-IL, ROBERT I-I BENTON, ILL. ' Www A sf' BOAK, JESSE D. NICYV CASTLE, PA. Alpha Sigma Phi Treas., Mech. SO 'ie-ty, Bowl- ing' Team s BOECK, DELMAR L. WESTBHOOK, MINN Mesh. Society, S. A. E., BOoste1"CIu Skull and Bones Mech. S S. T. E. BOETTCHER, ALVIN L. BENTON HARBOR, MICH. Sigma Phi Delta BRYANT, BILLY V. SAN BENITO, TEXAS h Treaisq fl, N X f wwf' fy pr V' 4 luv" ffww Xvi- 71. wpaumv 3 Kham WM! DYSON, HENRY A. NEVV BITITAEN, CONN. fi W on-iety, Stuc ent ouncil, S. A. E., A. X 51- V I-IELMBRECHT JAMES L. 5, W. me W' STURGIS, MICH. "" Mevh. Society, S. A. E. ' 57 , Rf' S' 3 I -'.. .. .--. . Af YN . 684546 .mi is ::' 5 KOEHLER, KURT E. -'miQ'--i 3 ALLENTOXVN, PA, I Mech. Society, Phi Kappa Q 2 Z KRIEG, THOMAS J. I SOUTI-I BEND, IND 1 S. A. E., Mer-h. Society Sa we x Y? 155,14 'aus-may , ,, .Q f ' 53? O Y ,Ss-i-2":-2.1: 4 'f f . .z, -rf' . .- " ive. gsm S Sw . Vw - -:i - -,S ?'S:.:gQx3 EQ ffi' -A 2 fx ,zwt S ASQM S X AY .. S I "N S5 S A E. Chairman, Sigma Mu Sigma, Junior Clase Treas., Skull and Bones Zganbelnr uf intense Zin Mechanical ngineering McLEOD, ROY D. MIL1+'O1l:D, MICH. MIANO, PAUL J. YONKERS, N. Y. Mech, Society, Moclulus Staff PARSONS, KENNETH W. CANTON, OHIO PENMAN, RICHARD G. PONTIAC, MICH. Alpha Gamma Upsilon SI-IANK, WILLIAM G. COLUMBUS, OHIO S. A. E., Mech. Society STASIECZKO, ANTHONY DANRY, VERMONT Mech, Society ex ,f .A w . . . , STROUP, RICHARD B. CIILCLEVILLE, IND. STUECKLE, PAUL new we NOIITHVILLE, MICH. Mech, SocietY SWANSON, RAYMOND A. 1 CROMWELL, CONN. xi V -,W-v-y .31 'JM Mech. Society, Tau Sigma Eta Qutugrapbs yunint lass 'W sam A . L .- ., T ,. . 4 . .515 wiki. Ezi,-'1:H?Z51"t'f 'Wi "5-:5,'I:--' 75.13-f. " " ff : JA 3 ':-s-Q-:-:ma - fe-z ,g'g3:'-"-Q.-5. ., 1-M. sm:s,.,.s:5:p..::..a5.5 N f.-3..gw,L,-'w Pl'L'Sltft'lIf V1z'r'-Pwsldvzzf The students of Tri-State have never been distinguished according to classes except when they reached their senior year. ln order to introduce class tradition and increase student interest in their respective classes, President Theodore T. Wood initiated this plan to take effect during the fall term of 1949. Those students who were in their seventh and eighth terms with credit hours be- tween l00 and 139 are classed as juniors. As many as could qualify as juniors met dur- ing the '49 fall quarter in the college auditorium for the election of their class officers. The campaign for offices after the oflicial nomination proceeded according to political ethics. Class meetings are held monthly, and at this time discussions pertaining to class activities and student interest in general are brought into focus. In this way, the ideas of a few are introduced to the entire student body. gif H i ww xi, N- ff - ww WN ,Qi 2 fwww fi," xv , x f , - cf-af Qfgffafy A ' Y-5 ,,,.,?g,y,mxa,w. 1 Q A . ' 7 S X 'sg M-4 Nba... V 5 -, 'exwflxi ma, A9 X 4' . -X .si9gs?a:J2MisaLK.- Qy1f.Jfs2f'Z1 MZ? 'f-4 WILLIAM TEAGNO KENNETH PARSONS Sc'Crez'a1'y T1'ms1z1'e1' Bart nf fduniur Gilman 'R Quphumnre lass . W., is 'Vu ,M 4 'WW 'S , it I i .' ,,gi','E fr a. f I . . 31 of x .1 f ff sa CLAYTON DUNN WILLIAM ELLINGER Pl'f'Sil1'6'71l' Vice-Presidvrzf A student who has between sixty and ninety-nine credit hours for a period of two terms is qualified as a member of the sophomore class. This plan, which is in accord with the constitution of the sophomore class and was first drawn up in the fall term of 1949, has proven to be a most favorable way of class distinction. Class meetings are held monthly, and election of oflicers are held every other term Held twice yearly, these elections serve as an aid in introducing an enthusiasm on a larger and broader scale and insures success in college activities which are dependent upon the coordination of the various groups throughout the student body. Many topics pertaining to the class are brought before the members and debated upon. If found to be sound and beneficial to the sophomore class or entire student body-, a campaign to formulate them in the by-laws is launched. For further action, they may be presented to the Student Council. . 4 1 3 .. , we Qfafay- " 4 ' V. 10194 p .dk , . - K, D 1 , .,1V .,,.,9 , , I f 1 E g , - . Q 1 dv ww Y 'Q 'Q as WWQX 1 ' ag .Q . a. -.::f.. f 5-'zrz-M'-Q-czfii 'fa' Aff - - - 9421? ' "N - V , ,I 4- 24 when i w' ,411 "am, vikfzs-:.. ""?9'w-Y P1-3. 11- V 2" 2::'Zs,f':.-f:v'.f YD' ff Q 'ef fff. ,., V wr. ' vm ,,- X :.- yymf M952 :wx k :X : - L 1, f' f xl i,biS3:gi"'Y- 'X Ni r 1 HQ. - - if " 3,3-'7fZ5p53+ 2 iw!-fkx , 'g 9 Ifyxp' ":"I.v'I:75f':135" J - F , ' - . 'H , fm: x:,,.'Q 47 3:51234 53:3 af, ,yfyrziz ,fx gpg K, pa gvsf -my f -,-53511 i 3 , , :G ', J, , fi A -'-' in N . ' 'N X Q' ,. K' RICHARD GUCCIARDI Sc'frc'1'ary JAMES GREENWALT Treaszlrm' Hart nf Svnphnmnrr Qllama jfresbman lass Q' , '4lnK"" RAY SANFORD LEONARD SMITH President Viva'-Prf'sidc'r11' For the first time in the history of Tri-State, students have banded themselves together to form classes. In the fall quarter of 1949, students in their first three terms set in motion plans for the first freshman class. During the past year, students who were earning their credit hours in the beginning class laid plans for their class's constitution and class tra- dition, as well as to lay plans for the new incoming class, when they have earned the required number of credit hours to advance to the sophomore status. Faculty advisors for the class are coordinated to insure responsible counsel when it becomes necessary. l A MARTIN MOOT CHARLES ANDREWS Secretary Treasurer Hart nf Hrvnhman 0112155 .N 61. X-4 82120 2+ QQ W I .-, ' 'lfffiff if lJl11l11BI1lIEII1BI1t Cfxerfises J 1 Zllpba Esta Qlpba A-7 'xx www fi' -sb . .i aanv'n-nv' . f :,, . ,, "-- , - f ' f QL if .4 f E ' Q ff ff 2 ff ' f ,ii i 4 f ff tt DONALD CROWTHER CHARLES REINEKE BARNEY OLESZCZAK PVC'SiL1'6'71f Viva'-Pre'sidc'11f and Scwrvfary Trc'aszm'r Alpha Beta Alpha, the honorary commercial society, was founded in September, 1938, and was created to recognize outstanding scholarship and leadership among the students in the School of Commerce. Under che guidance of Professors H. R. Hoolihan and H. W. Hoolihan, the society encourages its members and all future members to maintain a high scholastic standing. To be eligible for membership the student must maintain an average grade of B for four successive terms with no more than one C. The high ideals set by Alpha Beta Alpha serve as a goal for all the students of the School of Commerce. V at., az 462525 RICHARD OGATA 'W SCOTT MCCURDY ww ALBERT PADDOCK JOSEPH DWOZAN W C xg im mx . g STANLEY NATOWITZ " Y ROBERT HUNT smash!" ,mm-f SAMUEL MILLER STANLEY WOJCIECHOWSKI HUGH GUNTER 'S-sei' ww-N,-qv au Sigma ta WQN-. ax " "" is N5 .1 " "NIU ROBERT S McGOVERN JOHN GLASGOW MANUS COONEY Pl'f'Xit16'l1f Viva'-Pi'c'siz1'e11f T1'ms111'01' Tau Sigma Eta, honorary engineering society, was incorporated under the laws of the State of Indiana, April 10, 1930. The purpose of the society is to recognize and reward students for outstanding academic works in the engineering school. The requirements for admission are, a 2.30 scholastic average out of a possible 3.00, with a maximum of two "CU grades for four consecutive terms. Seven members may be elected each term. Members must maintain a 2.00 average to remain active in the society. Ever since the founding of the society, its members have endeavored to affiliate it with a national engineering society, because this would stimulate the students to work harder so as to become a member, as well as advance the standing of the school. The Tau Sigma Eta now holds an enviable place among the organizations on the campus. The organization stands for brotherhood and friendship, a well-balanced social program and the maintenance of high scholastic records. Q RAYMOND SWANSON LIONEL MOYES CHARLES PYNE EDWARD GALUSKA LESLIE PARFITT CHARLES ABRAMS RICHARD HARNER WILLIAM LEGIER JACK BLANCHARD EDWARD KASHORK W. R. ROY ARTHUR SCHOTT KENNETH MILLS GRETA BODIE KENNETH SCHLUNDT WILBERT GLAUSER JOSEPH CONSTANTINO l. Af? +19 I, Q .SP S, A ' ,M W . I,I, , , we qw, 4- ,wv-,4 -0... -...A -unvvf 'fziwrur wslw , 2- .:-by-4,4 -1, fs-.c:.12fif-:. -. -f A ffm gwa-AMI N? 555. f ,iff , g q,,.,"iff .A ' Skull ana Eames, . . . .. """x E F 0. . , ,x , 5? r . . Oh . 'x 1- , , 9 3 I pf sp '-' 1 'O . f X ' , PAUL WILLCGX SCOTT MCCURDY ROBERT FERGUS AL PADDOCK P resid wzf Vive'-Pr'c'sizff'r1f Tl'?t1SIl rw' S00 Vffdi'-1 Beginning with ten members on April 6, 1948, the honorary social society was or- ganized on the campus of Tri-State College. These men banded together to furnish a society whose aims were to make a unified effort to better the college, to increase student morale and to recognize the student leaders who have devoted time to their schoolg time taken away from their text books without thought of recognition for their in- valuable services rendered. We believe that students are a social being and that intimate and frequent contact with fellow students is necessary to a balanced development. As a consequence, organ- izations whose purpose is to promote these ends are to be fostered and encouraged by the Skull and Bones, C.O.A. The organization regards mental development of vital importanceg but of equal consequence, the acquisition of a knowledge of fellow man and a concise and proper conception of their affiliations to one another. This conception is not to be obtained in class rooms or in text books, but from actual and personal contacts with your fellow stu- dents. Leadership is an outstanding qualification recognized by the society. Aiding stu- dents in bettering their effortsg in developing a sense of responsibilityg and above all and of utmost importance, a loyalty to the school. The maintenance of our ideals, by contemplating and acting constructively on each and every endeavor, will carry us to ultimate success in our every undertaking. To those men who are leaving us this year we wish every success and happiness, and when your thoughts turn again to the ivy covered walls that stand on the hill, as we are sure they will, remember us, and write. HERBERT CHOY LESLIE PARFITT HENRY JACKSON JOHN BELL CLAYTON DUNN CHARLES FREEBURG ANTHONY GUCCIARDI CHARLES WOLFE HARRY RIDENOUR STANLEY MATHER ARTHUR SCHOTT ALVA CHUBB WILLIAM HARRIS ROBERT JANNEN ROBERT FESSER MARION DENNING DAVE YEE RICHARD GUCCIARDI ,:- . .522 H if 'fu1:zr- 'inh- J f x Zlnterzjfraternitp nuntil 1 g P 4 ZQQ We' ,, wtf f bfi sew-M' 'llrswwws Q ,vin 'UWM ' A ii 4.4 MARIQUN MOORE ARTHUR DULLINGER Pl'l'Sjtft'I1f Vin'-Pr'c'xizfc'11f RICHARD WHIETSEL lN'lARlON IDENNING Sl'l'l't'fdV,Y Tiwzxzzrvr' Historically, the Inter-Fraternity Council has been active since December 8, 1935. Membership consists of the four major ofhcers plus two representatives from each fra- ternity reeognized by the college and council. These two men represent their respective fraternities on matters of po-licy, government and fraternity social life. Worthiness of their laurels is evident by the ever successful "Smoker Week" and the never to be for- gotten semi-annual "Round Robin." It is the wish of the Inter-Fraternity Council that the efforts put forth by these representatives may be perpetuated for all times-holding high the torch of fraternal life and maintaining the ever ascending position of responsibility. - 10513 ALVAREZ A ROBERT SCHLEICHER we W hy? U 'HIV' 4 RUSSELL RUPPERT RAYMOND BWAN Q ,f fm' ww JAMES HENLEY ARISTOTLE MAVROFRIDES J 49 kr fn JOSE VELASQUEZ M A AR I HUR BLANCO A ' .Q-ov jail.::.cc:INQ.bA1:2Zf2'S'f?N ' P"'5f34hI'i3"3.w, .vv 9- ,- 'f JOHN CALICCHIA Q""'M Wig amp, - - ,, Magi - New www-wf'x'v Qlpba Sigma bi JESSE BOAK WILLIAM THOMAS T1'c'as1n'c'r Secretary CHUCK WOLFE RICHARD WHETSEL Presidezzf Vic'f'-Prcsirlmt Then known as the Phi Lambda Tau, Alpha Sigma Phi dates back to 1925. Its charter was granted on April 10 of the same year. It took only four years to grow apace with the other leading fraternities on the campus and to merge with Alpha Delta Alpha, a national fraternity. In November 1935, Alpha Delta Alpha was disbanded, and through the efforts of its local members, a charter of Alpha Kappa Pi, another national fraternity was obtained. After eleven years of prosperity and success as Alpha Kappa Pi, we merged with another national fraternity to form Alpha Sigma Phi, on September 6, 1946. The local organization then become known as Beta chapter of the new organization. Alpha Sigma Phi stands for charity, culture, loyalty, patriotism and perpetual friendship, and its members face a brighter future made by the flame of these personal developments, which have been always kindled within the walls of Alpha Sigma Phi. Congratulations to our. graduating brothers, who have reached their collegiate goal at Tri-State this year. Zhnrrlg Ziahhvrfi Sweetheart of Alpha Sigma Phi ww? 1 1 A 4 va I, X .f f ,X I 'gg J .gs:ii:'3"'1' . ' s-1 as-aw .: A V .,:.,,b ,Av Q f 4 45 V: ., , X5 wi' Q A 5 -M,k,,q. Maw www? In num 'ML 'W' M. ERNEST WINGATE L HARRY LOMPON R R,RR ,RRR, ' ' JQHN ARCKER RRRR JACK GAFFIN RRR. RONALD HILL DONALD BADDERS rr Ernie' Duck Hank Ncgaff "Ron -..."Do11 JOHN MCQUILKIN L,..OOO "Mac ROBERT ROBINSON ,"Bob ALBIN MCWILLIAMS .,."A1 RICHARD WHETSEL "Dick JAMES HARRIS ,,...SSS... .S,,, ' 'Jim CLIFFORD BLOCK ,. "Cliff CURTIS SERVEN CCCC. "Curt JESSE BOAK .C..CCCCCC CCCCC ' 'Jess CHARLES KUZEJA 'Chaz ROBERT NAGLE II..,. f'Bob EDNVIN RAPP CCC,,.. ,,,,CC, ' 'Eff RICHARD HOFFMAN ,. JOHN STQCKHAM , MARVIN KEPLER ,, KENNETH BEATTY . GEORGE WHEAT EE,E. .. CLAYTON DUNN EE.,.E, WILBUR HATHAWAY NVILLIAM THOMAS EOE,.. CLARK STEWART ,O,,C CHARLES WOLFE ...... MARTIN LIVERS ,.C, DONALD BUCK ASSSSSS 7"Dic'lc" "john" "Marx", -IIIIL"Kc'u SL.,"Gr'01'ga' S SSSC, "Clay "Bill "Bill .S S."Sf1z ff Clmvlz -,.,-"lVIurf LLSf'DrJ1z EDWARD WORDEN ,,,S, SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS ' 'Ea' HERBERT CHOY SS,,SS,,,SSSSS,. Choo C1100 PHILIP BLANCHARD S.,.., ,,S,,,,ASSI ' 'Phil RICHARD KEEHN .,,.. FRANK CARBONE ,,.S., ARTHUR HANSEN .,.. ,-v,.-"Dic'lz -,.I-"B011y ff Art vw www hun-vu-1 Wy, , , , ,Mx .1 , f L., ,V L :wx x N- Q- xxw 1 3,34 ffq. .f X xx Q me M-mg , 0,1 k. .9 . ' . ?NfW N SM 1-A f ' Mm' R X s K Q. fi V ' 1 .. rg K 4 1555 41. , - Q... ug, ss J ,x If :Tm y ' A-is ' H11 ask W4 fx: A115446 f ':fx:.,:a4 -- , Q-RW. f 4 42 f . 1, K 'W A mgi1f2f9,, gg, ,,4,gyZfZfzQZgff,. ' f , ?, , ,.'.,i 3,1114 f' F ,,. 1 av 4 -Livxfy Q? wi 51 f ,mf -1.-9' ' ,'.:,:': 0 .xg , ..., , . 5 1 ,, 4 f K, ,f f V' V R 1 Wa, s K fee Y Y K ri-J ,dx A223 WN 43 614: 3. V Z ' 6'2vG,?y ,,V3',,,., f.. ,, K :fy X .QA I - 5, x W Q Q 2. N 6-was .x-4 , M, v X x V 4 ik X40 W2 ,swxmc ' X-A Q l Zllpba Gamma Tlblpsilun GEORGE BOOTHROYD CARL EELMY Tl'f'dSIll'Ul' C0l'l'CSl70lIl1,il7KQ Secreiary RICHARD CLEVENGER THOMAS MARGARGLE Presiffmzf Viva'-P1'Csia't'11f Lambda chapter, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, had its beginning in the fall of 1927 as Delta Epsilon chapter of Phi Sigma Chi. Long a leading figure on the campus as a national social fraternity, greater benefits and higher prestige to members and alumni constituted a desire to merge with a national collegiate fraternity. This vision became a reality when on May 8, 1949, Phi Sigma Chi received its charter and became known as Lambda chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Since 1922, when Herbert R. Carter gathered three men about him and founded the Hrst chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon, the fraternity has indeed fulfilled his dreams. Those hazardous days of beginning have long been forgotten, for A. G. U. has spread throughout Michigan, Indiana, and Ohio establishing itself as an ever-growing colle- giate fraternity. We, of Lambda chapterf are meeting the challenge of the many brothers who have passed through the doors of the big house at 115 S. Darling Street, to maintain our high standing scholastically, socially, and in all athletic events. The keen competition between our chapters to capture the many yearly awards, links us in a bond of friendship and brotherhood, which will forever be significant of Alpha Gamma Upsilon, xxx iw Ag, . f - SSX: Q-fa X 3 ' - - YQ ,Z NISE W ,ga ,jfs g, . Q V fs gy Y 'Q AFV ETL. A " - 35? ' 'S A X -f,.:,' 13 2 " Qc k in N ' V x , Q 1 'ff'-a . ' 39? .. ' ' ga V: . ,Si Q V 5' Q X Q . X A 'if-4. Ai.-x' 14 .AT-I z 1 I ll .,, - ..,...... ,,,a,.. I-. I I, ,R ff, fx W fa. I . . ,X 3 M A 4-'vm M? fjflvx , Off' I 'Wvss N xgx 'wx- , .2 H... -. I 'mv J 2-an sf-f la. Qvwj ' D ff , b Nj 4315 I X .Vi 'X I ky, I We QW n w,,,, JOHN WEBB SSSSSSSS RICHARD STROUP SSSSS SAMUEL SPOONER ,, S. SMITH SSSS S. RAYMOND WOODRICK ANDREW HILL IIDDDII,,,,, WILLIAM SQUIRES .,.,. ARTHUR WINDSOR ,..., RICHARD CLEVENGER MARION DENNING SSSSI.S ,.,,.,S JAMES HENLEY .,,,SSS WILLIAM HUBER SSS,SS.. JOHN CALICCHIA .,,,S PF fjrzvlc' S,"Rc'z1' L"Sn111' Snzifly' rrRa3y's "Al7t1l,K', Ragga "A,-f' "Dick "Hank S.,.."Gc'e!z LSf'Bi1l -"Clic'k Q .,, ! EDWARD KASHORK LLLL CHARLES DAVIS DDDDD4..D ROBERT FLATTER . ,,E, . THOMAS MEGARGLE DDDDED LLOYD MASTIN ....,L,LL MEREDITH FRY ,...LLL ARTHUR SAWYER LL,LLL CARL FELMY .L..,..,LLL CHARLES BADER ,LLLLL ANTHONY VASSALLO XVILLIAM HARRIS ,L,-LLLLL ,.,L RICHARD PENMAN LLLLLLL JOHN BARLETTA ,Lv. NEI!!! I "Clmvk " L C"Bob' ,"T0m" "LW PfJil0s0pbc'r" LL,"A1'f er In Car LLf'CfJ11c'la ,,,,.,'eT0lIj' L,"I-I01' Rod" "Dic'fz HI0l7l1lIy,, WW . - 5 ' Rf' 7, ,N W .. ., , 4, 3 mf M. ,Wynn . ,, ,. EYQAF' N A M,,M,7ff'M "WSW" 'Nia' A-' Q ,Wm f-d-uswV"" WW N1 www ww ,Wm j 'nf if 5 Rx A mm W fs . M 2 2? ,, ig ,, ef Xe X if lu. -J X .1 9 -' ff "" G ' f 1 Q X sung f 4 . ' ,gf . W f A , bi 313135 ALPHA GAMMA COLONY . if , a WILLIAM HAUSMAN RICHARD GUCCIARDI Presidenz' Treasurer WHITEY HANZEL JACK WALSH Vice-Presirlwzf Secrefary Alpha Gamma Colony of Phi Kappa was the outgrowth of an independent Catho- lic organization. Believing that the Catholic students should be organized, Harold Fran- cis, after many weeks of diligent work, brought together twenty Catholic students. Plans were drawn up and Alpha Gamma Gmega Fraternity was founded on January 8, 1938. Alpha Gamma Gmega, encountering many hardships, progressed rather slowly at Hrstg but with a true determination to drive forward, it made many achievements by the time of its Hrst anniversary. The fraternity at first held its meetings at Newman Hall. By March 1940, it was able to move to a better location. After the details of organization were completed, the next step was to find a home. Desiring further achievements, it was decided to secure a larger home and one compar- able to the best on the camp-us. A petition was sent to Phi Kappa National Fraternity for a charter. O-n the twenty- sixth day of June, 1943, the Alpha Gamma Omega Fraternity was initiated into Phi Kappa, and it is now the twenty-seventh Colony Chapter. Among its many achieve- ments, the Alpha Gamma Colony has endeavored to maintain the scholastic standards set by its predecessors, as well as to enter into all inter-fraternity activities. We are proud of our accomplishments and in the future are planning for a larger and better colony chapter of Phi Kappa, believing in che true spirit of Catholicism and Fraternalism. Y .if as-I' CARMINE DE SPIRITO . ,.... EDWARD GRUELING DDDDD XVILLIAM YOUNG DD..,., KURT KOEHLER v,.,D.. RICHARD FRANTZ D.,.. PHILIP CARDO D.,IIDD ANTHONY ROSSI DDDD, IDDDDD DONALD MAYER .,IO.. ELMER RESER OOOO,. JOHN WALSH ......,.....O EUGENE CRONIN ,UUUUOO,... RICHARD GUCCIARDI ..,,.. ANTHONY GUCCIARDI ..,,,,HCl1Y77I L,L.,."Ea' ., j'Bi1l "Kid ...I,,f'Dick L,L"P1ip Om' PII 11611 ,-, ."Mc'fr0 v,.,.-"En1m0 ,LU--,"Big Iolm .,,U,-"R0z'fz ff Divlz A,-,,,,,.-.-NT011j' DONALD BRACCO UUUUUUUUUUUU "Sark Arfisf MARTIN MOOT ..,,. ROBERT MCDERMOTT ..,.OO JOHN DONNELLY OOO,. "Mic -M..f'B0b PFI 01111 I CHARLES MARTIN , ,, KENNETH SCEPER ...,,, EDMOND CLAUSE EE,..... .- LADISLAUS HANZEL SILVIO VENTURI ....EE PAUL MIANO ...,,.. 'Chuck ,,,r'Kl,l1 ff Ed Ivbiicy "SU --I,-f'Sc00p CHARLES CORMIER LLLL.,. ,,,LLLL ' 'Chaz THOMAS CONNELLY -,reT0l7Z JAMES GAFENEY ...,,.-., .,Lv,, ' 'jim MARION MAJECKI .,,L. ANDREXV REBOCHAK WILLIAM HAUSMAN - JOHN DZICK ,LL,LL,,L,,,, XVILLIAM LARSON .,.,... -- JOSEPH KWAS ,....... RICHARD FRANCIS I ROSS BUTLER ........,.S "Majc'k .,--,.rrA11l1j! -.--"Bil I "Lover SL-"BiII joe ---.,L"Difk ----"R0ss 'www SQ Q y 1 1 0 'K W S55 ff il. f 19? ww -. 9 rug , 4, J ,psf 5 " fff? .,:sv.sQgew.,'xxg i.1vSQ:.wQA.v:5ifugbgixf f r4'f,6fv'X' fzf,wx3,:Q, ,, 'X ' ,' f Yzf -f J dl-Wai? MX:-2'-75 f,.x2:f'f 5' '?xflQ:f.::I ,wqfii 'X 5, 9 59 V 1----""' Q -,Q """"""' P Q Q .rm--1 Q S ,W 4 Hia ww W , "sf - K. . f A "ws EEA w 1... QM 2' 4 'NLM WM 'vf' 4 , , ,,, 24' 4 ,f X f 1 ' 1. , , 2 J M I A t Ulf ' 1: X I V I .:,. A ,, 'fv Q f- 4,4 7 ,jeff J . ,f : .,. V, , A, 7? H 4 , 5 x Q JMX, ?, Vg, 1 Z1 X . an 3 -5 1 ' Wi h b"'W Q X M, X J, 'lr 1, V- af ' Y 'NA 5 x , 2 x. Ks .5 AX 7 'av Sigma jlillu Sigma LIONEL MOYES WILSON WECKEL Twaszzrcr Secretary LAWRENCE SCI-IERTER RICHARD WARNER Presidem' Vice-Presidezzt Alpha Chapter of Sigma Mu Sigma Fraternity was founded at Tri-State College on March 25, 1921, by three Master Masons. This organization was the first fraternity on campus and thus has the distinction of being the oldest recognized fraternal organization at Tri-State. With the aid of nine other Masons, Alpha Chapter was founded primarily as a Masonic local fraternity of national scope with the desire to maintain a high scholas- tic standard and to embrace the advantages of a social fraternity. At Hrst, membership was restricted to Master Masons, but it was soon found to be impractical. By 1940, these rules were revised to include sons and brothers of Masons, or those who can be recom- mended by three Master Masons. We of Sigma Mu Sigma are proud of the past history and those achievements in the scholastic and social phases, and we are continually striving to exceed the goals set by previous memberships. It is the fraternity's earnest desire to create men capable of taking their places in this world, with confidence in their ability to meet and associate with other men. Towards this end the men of Sigma Mu Sigma continue to strive. 5 4 Evtig Swifnrvii Sweetheart of Sigma Mu Sigma LTC' 153'- T351 I ,gn Nw W.: pg Y QD' ' 'lwzw' S N5 ,Q ,' , .Q Z " .,.: J , 1. ,vw .r- vm I: -'35 ""',...,,ff mg -.A F WW' wk WMV' V . ., ,gig we azz.. ', My '10 S-:QV JOHN PICKEL SSSSS KEITH ELDER , L I LAWRENCE SCHERTER EEE.EE LIONEL MOYES EEEEEE, MARION MOQRE JAMES BURGE I PAUL BROWN L XWAYNE RENNAKER KENNETH PARSONS STUART MOFFATT SSSSS WILSON WECKEL CHARLES BOYER LLL, KARL YONTZ ,SSSS,,LSS FRED STEINFORTH RICHARD MOULD SSS,SL ROBERT HEAZLET ,S ROBERT BADGER ., , ARTHUR PARK SLSS I ARTHUR BLANCO . NIS ,IUHL SSSS ff , "lurk LLL"ICviffa I LSSL "Sugar L,L"Li0f1c'l L LL,7.., "Mir'k0y Lv,,,"1i111 L LSL. "Pdf S,LL"Wa3'11c' .LLHK011 ,,.L..HS1'1l "WiIIic' P 'Chuck Hosv N050 ,,LLL,."B0b ,.,f'MOIlI!13' S. B012 LSLLL"B0I2 Skin Hmm' -L,,,"A1'f -...L,,"Nis HARLAN BARTROM ........, .......... "Buff WILTON BESEMER .... ,... Azzfomafic ARTHUR DOUGLASS . ., .... v ' 'Doug RICHARD SMITH ....... JOSEPH DEAN ....,RRR........,. VERNON HOLLINGER ....... ROBERT CHARRON ....... ,- FLOYD CHAPLIN .,..,... JACK SEIE REIT ,O,,... HOWARD BROWN ....OOO LOUIS GLITCH ....,... LEE MININ ........ WALTER LESCALLETTE DAVE YEE ........,...,...LLL...... DALE SMITH LL,,LL RONALD STEWARD ....,, -,,,--"Dirlz ------"Joe ff J Vern -----"B0bl1y -LL--"Chap -------"Jacla ----"Br0wnie --,--"L0u ------"Lee --,,-I-,,,--"Ge1ze L----"Dave ff D. B. --------"R01z GEORGE CONGDON LLL.,.. ..LL.. ' 'Wlfitey RALPH HUGHES ..,L... JAMES MOORE ....,.. JOHN WILLIAMS ........ ------"Sk0c'f -----"Jin1 ----,--"Jack J 7 7 J J 3 ? if if 2 I 59 'fb fog, 2 4 'S' 4, , 'V 2 1 qx V9 -xg M- , 2' fx ,, 5. 5,4 ' , A , , 2 Q , -V K ., J 7W'k,, fy 4 5 9 1,7 -M-nm... 1 V54- Ewa 9321 3 ' x 'Q 5 4:1 11 f" m-vfffxfz ygfig .,-' , -, ff' v'c'A'.7',v'ffp JP , ,., ,,. 1 , -ff I 1 459k.E2'E:""".-'WW':'5-P' -25-J?-v'f:f":5-2 5 , 4 , ,,,,,., .f6,W66y, ,. .. 4 40249 , 641446 :wif . ,,a, , -' .,,.,. f A' Q V MQW:-5 Nl f X ' fgffxfkyq, . f If f 5,1 ' f fy, fix 'U A I Q , ,. - 4,,.,,,. . .ffl - :!fc..,,4. a,,.z,. M qu, few '-:f f .Aw-f',.-1. ,. Y - . f - Q f -v , -r - .-1-.-f.m-W 4 :aff-W-e ss .- Q A fw ff. ,5 , . f j 1 ' - X' 8 0 ' I' " ' f ,. ' 'i"'ff ,yy .4 ', ef f , 4. Wy f , as , Nfyww ., My , A Wfyfgf . ,avian 45, 4 . ' f' if 372 , f af 4 , 1 , 1 Q g .97 Q 4 I 2 4? ff A Sigma 1513i alta WILLIAM LOPEZ EDMUND BIEDERMAN Tl'l'l1SIll'C'l' Sc'c'r'efaz'y PAUL WILLCOX THEODORE GQOCH P1'0Sit1'f'lI1' Vice-Prcfsidezzt Kappa Lamba Pledge Chapter, a new chapter of the Sigma Phi Delta Fraternity, was started by a group of engineering students under the guidance of Professor LeRoy Hor- pendahl of the Epsilon Chapter, and received its charter on May 25, 1947. The Chapter is outstanding in sports and scholastic achievements. It has Won the Tri-State scholastic plaque eight times, in addition to the many trophies won in basket- ball, softball and bowling. Sigma Phi Delta is an international social fraternity of engineers, and membership is opened to any student registered in the Held of engineering and who has grades equal to the standards set by the college. The aims of the fraternity are to promote the advancement of the engineering profession, to foster the advancement of engineering educationg to instill a greater spirit of cooperation among engineering students and organizations, to inculcate on its mem- bers the highest ideals of Christian manhood, good citizenship, obedience to law, and to encourage excellence in scholarship. 1 l Auhrrg Guhurn Sweetheart of Sigma Phi Delta K v'M'- IW' W 5 J W. i I ,, my M -L ,Y WE?" wniwsg J JS SP A S cm- - 'rm ,, L , Q., as f .. .Ca N- if - " - - A X Q, K Y wb Q Qz, 54113 my Ax 'V ,' -v' 5 ig W 'mm T ., -LY 4 4? vw V 9 4 - . 'HUF' EARL DITTMER S C"Di1' HARGIS EARL SDDSDS SSSSSDDS S L f'Earl' DOUGLAS WOODRUFF S S O "Doug' JOHN GUNNINC L LLLL 7 nllllliflf, ALEXANDER BARTFAY ,L.,LL LLLL,, ' 'Al JACK HARNEY .LWLLE ,L "jack ROBERT CARDNO ..,, "B0lJ JOHN KECK , LS "John XVARREN MERICLE .LLL LLL,L S,"WarrL'n LESLIE MORSE ,L,,.,LLL.,7,,L., A,,, D ,f'Lf'S ARISTOTLE MAVROFRIDES "LOL'er COSTA KOZANOSKY 77V.,.L.,.. m.,,"I0c' ROBERT CLEMENSEN ,,,, .. .LOOO "Bob VIRGIL AREAUX ,OOOOOO,,OO Virgil EDTVIUND BIEDERMAN -. ,E-"Ed KENNETH SCHLUNDT A. ,7,OO ."Kf'n JAMES STRICKLER .... ff lim EDXVARD COBURN ,, L,,4 -"Ta'd KENNETH BRICKLER ,OOOE ,"Kr'n JOSEPH IANNOTTI ....L., ..,.. ' 'joe' RAYMOND THOMPSON EELE ,.EE,. ' 'Ray' PAUL WILLCOX O,-,DDDO,OD,D D.Ov ' 'Pauline' CHARLES MCCLUNE LLE,LL EEEE, ' 'Cburk' ROY EVANS L w,DDOOD, ,-., ,,"R0y' ROBERT HERR DS,L.D DO,,S,v ' 'Bob' 5 Q ! WILLIAM MONTEVILLE ,,,,,.,"Bi11 CHARLES CURTIS .,,,IIIIII,,, ,.,, ' rC1ll'l' DELBERT HOLLINGER ....,,.. ,.,7,I, ' 'Dvl THOMAS VALLEY ..,,LL,,.. .L77, ' 'Tom DINO KINTIS ....,...... "Dino THEODORE GOOCH ...,,. ..,,,, ' 'Tm' ALVIN BOETTCHER .IL.,, .,,,, ' 'Al WILLIAM THOMAS ..., .....,. ' 'Bill ROY WANVIG LL,.............. ..,,.. ' 'Roy FREDRICK SCI-IENCK ., ROBERT WELBAUM ..,L. ROBERT STEEL IILLLLL,,. LESLIE PARFITT .,..... SAM MAFFUID ....L... ELDEN BOOTH .,.,. RAYMOND BWAN ...., ARTHUR SCHOTT ....,,L STANLEY MATHER .LL.,.. ,LLL, BRUCE HUSSELMAN .... LOUIS SUMMERS ...... "F rm' - ,.LLLL "Bob ,-L.."B0b i---NK-FFLCS L,-,--,"Blarkic' ,,,,,-HBIlt1l ffRay "Ari "Sian Bruce L"L0u WILLIAM BERGMANN ,,... ,,.,L,L ' 'Bill ROGER PAPELIAN ,,,.,,I,., ,,-,,B, ' 'Rogc MERLE HENDERSON ,-..,., ,-,,, ' 'Ki DENIS LOPEZ ....,,,.,LL,LLL, RODNEY LUDWIG ..,,. ,,-..--"Bill -,---,"R0d P J 7 3 J J N , - Uiin , A Ewa 1' " www? ff- . ,,f,,,"' , , W. , Z PAN ,, , ,. VM Q3 if-. 7- S! 'W , fu. 6 'Uv gf we Q' , L 'W , fv 1 ., ff Q3 'f f Q, a 1 .vu fu A , we f -sg ' . f' M ..,, 5 M G A 4, fi, , zpxdzf , ,f W Zggf -' 5 K" W Q , , I A wx in 23 i' ' lx-3531, mal! 5 1 1 E 1, 'r H E e i au appa psilnn FRONT Row: Virgil Detweiler, Sc'rrefary, Charles Andrews, Masfer Az' Arms, Stanley Chamberlain, Vil'f'-Pl'FSft1l'I1f, BACK ROW: Robert Van Kampen, Plvdgc' Masfer, Robert Chase, Treasurer, Michael Strilich, Pl'C'SflI,C'IIf, William Deurk, Cfaaplaifz. Tau Kappa Epsilon has been a member organization since 1899. It was founded at Wesleyan University, Wesleyan, Illinois, by Joseph L. Settles, Owin I. Truitt, Clarence A. Mayer, james C. McNutt and C. Roy Atkinson. These men put into binding the prin- ciples of fraternalism which have been exercised since that period. We are striving to promote the very thing that is being sought the world over- true friendship through conscientious effort to develop strength of character. Where men shall convene will be found a need for fraternal knowledge, as well as that gained from the texts. One must develop character through constant intimate relations with his fel- low man. In this way men grow from inert, smouldering forms to jubilant individuals bursting forth in flame. Be always conscious of the fact that we derive something from everything we do. The omniscent man you have known did not become so under a lamp with an open book. No, his book was human nature filled with the pages of time studied under the world's light. We of Tau Kappa Epsilon want to say, come forth and be stolen by the ideals of fraternalism so that you too ,may share love, charity and esteem. Let us again bid farewell to those who are leaving with our coveted knowledge. And now that they are prepared to face the world, we hope that all of you will make "foot prints in the sands of time." 5 W1 Shirlrg Illiak Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon I pn Aw JI iusgigy xxu' Kfd .M 45 . Y .429 ffm -71' if rv' iig- NV X 1' 'W' Qw- 'mar' .4'f. 1 f y" I A , ma y , 3,7 E71 ,., , Ng 1 5' f W, Z Vw 'KNO' .. ,IQQ Ava 5 ,,, 44, -fn f, , W 4, v ,f1'5?x-.5'Jv8- ERNEST BADER I L L "Emir RICHARD GASMIRE SL"Dic'k NVILLIAM WILSON I J'Bil! WILLIAM ELLINGER Hmzfy RICHARD PARLOW ...LLLL LLLLLLL ' 'Dirk JACK HASSE LLCELLLLLLLLE CC.. ' 'fade DALE TOWER LL,,LLLLLLLL LLLL ' 'Duff' ROBERT SHAEEEER LLLL,. ...,. ' 'Sbiffy CHARLES ANDREWS Chuck LAWRENCE BENSON "Larry DONALD MILLER LLL.4. CLCC ' 'Don JACOB EICHER ,,L,LLS ,ujafk STANLEY CHAMBERLAIN CECCDDLLCC "Sfau' ROBERT VAN KAMPEN LL.L I v WILLIAM WOODS LL,LLLLLLLL, .."Van re B1 1 7 JOHN VALENTINE .... IOOLL . . DONALD VAUGI-IN ..,, DONALD RICE .EM. ,HMDOII D011 E. rflufkn ROBERT KING I .L.LOO.,.. .v,L ' 'Bob WAYNE PETERSON ,,.,. .I..... ' 'Pffcf' DONALD PHELPS .... v,"D0u" ROBERT SPENCER ...,OOO "Spc'ucc RAYMOND URCH OOOO, OOOOLOOO ' 'Rfzyn VIRGIL DETWEILER .....,. LOOOOOO ' 'Virgn CHARLES PYNE .,.,.....O "Chuck" RUSSELL RUPPERT .,I... .....,. ' 'Russ GENE MENTZER OOOOOOO L"Gene SAM GUNNETT ,,..OOO,.OOO. .,..... ' 'Sum ROBERT MILLERICK ,,..OO ,,,O GEORGE VAN KAMPEN "Moz ffvani? 'Wd' A siff 'Fig 'NNI ,sm MEN ef' . ,Ng . v.. A sl-5 51 MW' P y was Mx Esta Sigma au ROBERT HEALY PAUL BRINKMAN TVt'dS1ll'6,l' Vice'-Prc'sia'C11f CHARLES HIGGINBOTHAM PAUL RICKERT Pl'l'SftI,Cl7f Sc'c'1'f'fa1'y In 1937, the Jewish men on the campus formed a Jewish fraternity. The chapter was active until the war, when, due to the influx of men into the armed forces, the chapter was temporarily discontinued. After the war, the fraternity Theta Mu Pi, Alpha chapter was formed. This chapter carried on until the winter of 1949. At this time Theta Mu Pi elected to change from Alpha Chapter to Beta Chapter and become a non- sectarian organization. The aim of Theta Mu Pi was to foster the educational, social and spiritual life of its members. Due to the fact that this was the only non-sectarian fraternity on the campus, Theta Mu Pi continued to grow. On January 12, 1950, Theta Mu Pi, Beta chapter, was oflicially notified of their affiliation as a colony of the national fraternity, Beta Sigma Tau. Beta Sigma Tau was founded in May, 1948, at Chicago. The first convention con- sisted of seventy-five delegates from eleven colleges. A constitution was adopted based on equality, understanding and unity. This non-sectarian fraternity, formally called intercultural, is open to Christians and Jews, to white and negro, and to rich and poor. J' X X If Qs Mmwwp W,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.m-N ,Nwwwa-I+' Mwwvxwawx .,..,-fvvmwfmm' .X wwe.. , muuwmw-'N.wv,Mt4,v,,,WNM mMQMANNwW,,,,,.M-MW ,q,..,.....a,,,,..w..-wwmwwvaw .MMM , WV, mWW.,.a..,M ' x-.w.,.,,w,,..W.-Mw,MMW,. M.. ,.,..awwfw'-f"'M M,,,,.+,-ow ,ww 1-- Wmwe K .Q WMMWNMWWWQHM wwe' 'JW Zlhalire Svkihmure Sweetheart of Beta Sigma Tau M 2 if 712,329 - ww ,, ,- a-up fl 11' ,Q , Ig! , rw """ Y, X RU 1 4 fs, C, fix k mr wit. Flin - lim., I if 4 I 'Qatar ,M 2. , WF in ..,. Q N, 1,-C I V A -,1..:,. , -,,,A' I . A ,- .. . A Y'-QXA., 'Q wx if A Q, w xx A- 'P ,nf 'Y' A - ww Jw' 1 , -z, ? as I, .I A H C , A, M . wi of I A A ff' , 4 'I A ' If ,-A 14.231 5 ,A If T2 '74 5' ff' f, ,f ,, 5? , A ,.... ,J . . I . . , 5-f fjff A Af' hw , ,su-1 ,, ,V 4' fo f 4fQf,?,+ 7',.a"l Wxdff .-A f",f?ff iw' Sc -, ,,, juz., ,Y If ff: I 5, . 5 I 4' V P"! - x I """ CHARLES BROWN I JACK LAPP CCCCCCC STANLEY NATOWITZ GILBERT MORELL , ROBERT SAWYER EEE.EE PAUL RICKERT PAUL MUZYCHENKO FRANK SVET , ...L,,..., BERT FORMANIK LLL,E A CLIFTON PECK ,,,,LL JACK SKIDMQRE RAYMOND FELEDIK ., THOMAS KOCHIS ,C..,L OTIS SHACKELTON GABRIEL KASSAB CC..,. AVELINO MADAMBA RICHARD ECHO CCCCC.., ALPHONSE MENART ADOPLH WOZNIAK L JAMES PARR CCC, C...,.,,, ,I I "ClJ0lly L C ,"1avk LLL"Nat CLCL "Gi1 "Young Tom I C-"Rirlz C-..."Mu:zy Pfcy LLL"Bc'1'f L"C1ij v."Sbvc'fS L.,,,"Ran1iS 'Coke CLL,"Ofic L..,-"Gay C.. f'Bil1 L-,J'Rirbiv rrAlfn "Wf0ji' ,,"1im' 7 ROGER HOERSTEN ... .,i.. ' 'Rog JOSEPH YUSKO ,.., . FPIOC, 7 7 ' I he 4.13- ,M wif ,fm I inn' ,n W 'T HENRY JACKSON ,,...,. ... f 'jafkiv MORRELL KAPLAN OOOOOOO v ' 'Kuff 'ww bbz I RUDOLPH WALTERS I' 'Rudy' J? JOSEPH LATONIS OOOOO ---.,,,"j0f' CHARLES HIGGINBOTHAM --"Higgic' ALFRED MARKUS OOO,OOO,,,,,OO,,v ,,.,..,A ' 'AP' PETER BYK ..,OA.,O.,. OOOOO ' 'Petr' ELLIOTT RODGERS vO..OOO ....... ' 'Buck PHILIP MILLER O.LLOOOOO -,.. ' 'Gabby FRANK OBAYASI-II ....O OOO,., ' 'Frank STANLEY WOJCIECHOWSKI .... "Sf0sh JOSEPH LICURSE ....LLL.........,........,..L. "lov EMIL DE SPIRITO ...... ..,.... ' 'cbfppy ROBERT LOZIER ...I., ..AOOO ' 'Bob WALTER STASIK AALOLO ..,.,., ' 'Wulf STANLEY ACTON LLL.,. ..... ' 'Sian PAUL BRINKMAN ....,, ...... MOE MITZMAN O.,,. ---"M0r' "Brink" a' ,, , sv' Ig? xr' M525 ' I 4 fa, W I 5 me vr V ' -1 5 , , 922-f. if V Zz, ,Em 1,4 ,,,,., wr U U wks .5-E ,, I: '- 1 M QF: .23 , Ns' M ,, - 1 5' ' , QQ . s f" ax ?' Qi 6' Q my hi Elura Qlpba Y IGNACIO LANDA LADISLAO SOSA RAFAEL OSIO Scfvrefary Presidwzi Treasurer JOSE ALVAREZ JUAN SEPULVEDA Vive-Presidc'r1f Sfzufenf Council Composed totally of Spanish-American students, Phi Iota Alpha's history dates back to 1921, when it started its activities as Club Hispana-Americana. After six years of existence as a club, the organization was registered under the laws of the state of Indiana as the Alpha Chapter of Gamma Eta Alpha fraternity. Later joining the ranks of Phi Lamba Alpha as Eta Chapter, the fraternity did not receive its present designation until 1931. During a national convention on December 26, 1931, Phi Lamba Alpha merged with Sigma Iota to form the present organization, Phi Iota Alpha, of which the organization is Iota Chapter. With its present title, for some nineteen years the fraternity's aims are to foster a better sense of duty and study among its members and to create that atmosphere which is an integral part of far-away homes of its membersg constantly striving for that great ideal, "The political and economical union of all Latin-American countries,', which is the organization's motto and goal. Elan imliranha Sweetheart of Phi Iota Alpha 0 A 1 ,.,. ' ' b -4. gc. I MQ? 'wan' 3:51 1:5 wg Q Www, wav Q -mv-M hw- ' 16 Mwwm- V ,I 1 new ,au Y Q' OIQ .quan- flh,,.fr"1 .4 ,4-Vw ww RODOLFO CALVQ ,7,7, w,,w, ' 'Casanova SENEN GARCIA . ALVARO JIRAU ...A.. IGNACIO LANDA .... , RAFAEL OSIO ...... CARLOS LYRA .,... JOSE ALVAREZ .A .,A.,.. ' ,-,,.-"juni0r .------"Veloc'irlad Cbapefon ---,--"Prc'si ,,A--'rMil1i7l0 'Bella D11 rnzicfnfz' HUMBERTO MALDONADO ,, , ,,-,,, A ff Tim McCoy CARLOS VELASQUEZ --,,---,,.--HP1ll'1lCif0 JUAN SEPULVEDA ...... ....., ' 'Cafccifo' JOSE VELASQUEZ SSS.SSS. LADISLAO SOSA S,..... ,,,,,,'tNdf1lf0 Boy ,--4.,,"Cb0fc'rit0 7 7 3 7 'wx .N .+ 'S . , sw A.,M.w-f .pw- M. Mu, 1 , H qw . . V, NMSWX WX Q wiv f N' Af Nwfew Q -Avmf. ,. f , 9 -4' ' - , E bi. if ,MX My -v X' 15 ' ASS fx X. X Xe Y , xv W V Q- 9 , X .wf -:Sv , - gy! , '1x-' , x 1, H x gf KWTXF 4 XX O QXLW xiii! em, 1 ix 2 1 Y I 'w fl dv if iQ S Si Kg? -v jk . ,Qwf V X. ..,,. Nz Qxzagxzx :Xi "!'f?-"NN QH34' 1 xv' -,A .S'rA,,a2, sou-r, 2 4504554 45V fr 'M 2 Q Yup! +w0! 4' . ww, V E EY Z 95k . 1- ghd C 'Q-. hs I W- 1, 7' " 'KN D I ab' 4 I' r, r . 'S X , W' A gil Zgeta bi Zllbeta HERBERT OSBORNE LEE PIERCE Sf'C'l'6'flll'Jl Presidezzz' LLCYD USSERY WALTER LUDWIG Vicc'-Pwsizlefzf Trmszl rcfr Beta Phi Theta Fraternity was founded at the Milwaukee State Normal School in November of 1917. Early popularity and success as a social fraternity resulted in plans for expansion. At the first National convention of Beta Phi Theta in 1924, the plans were completedg and in this same year, three chapters were given their charter. Since that time other strong chapters have been added. Beta Phi Theta at Tri-State had its nucleus in an organization called "The Four- Eleven Gang" which later became Lambda Phi Epsilon and opened the first fraternity house on this campus. College recognition of fraternities in 1929 saw the merger of Lambda Phi Epsilon with Beta Phi Theta as the Delta chapter. Our great fraternity has as its objective the principles of warm brotherhood and mutual aid in developing the best manhood that is within us. Integrity and scholarship are much evident throughout our history, and can be seen in the pages of the yearly publications on this campus. Delta chapter means a better stake in the future and it also provides men with the social armament that academic pursuits cannot provide. Beta Phi Theta has always had a fair share of leadership on the campus and continues to select men whose ideals and character are in tune with the rules of living. . .., . . , .,., . , 'C ' Anna fllllaw lilnlnpurvnz Sweetheart of Beta Phi Theta HERBERT HAY EEEE .--"Hc'rb" AMSO KHALID .A "johnny" HERB OSBORNE A,,. "Oss:" ROBERT SCHLIECHER ,..., RRARRRR ' 'Bar0n" NVILLIAM DICKINSON ARRA.... "Gum Shoe" HERMAN ROTH ,vR.. EE-"Cb0u' Hound" 93+ -a0i ' GRID 'GIGR -'NAS' if . X " " H A """' . E' . . ,p "5 W' 5 Y 'bmi' ,ww vig,-fy ,: 74 V E , W f 1 f f 149 f I M f W , X 'Z ' 4 ff 41 4' ffffcgggei 4 ,w r I X! fzlfxf ,QW ,Q ,. onyx ,, , A,,,,v ,,.,,ff,,, , 5 f 9 . e x -.M ' ,V-ff 1 1- rv' myww,-4 A X ye, Q1 as ,z X ,Q :E if . E . 'E' E www if EUGENE HAMP .... Jsbofff' HENRY HUTTO m"Hank" LEE PIERCE ,.,, ---"Eel" ARTHUR DULLINGER EEE, "Ar " , M95 ,4an,2m.,M sl ,..V 'N ' , A ,,f, V. - L , - M, '2,.aN,':, 1a1gZ .,Lf '-1-1 "" ' 9 .J - ? ' " X , pm ,J 4 . ,, X JOSEPH WEBER EEE,, "10c" WARD JENSEN ,EEE ,--"Ward', XE LLOYD USSERY ..,... .... ' 'Buff' JOHN STROMMER .,.. ---"f0lmny" 'kgfxlixffgxmwf 7 Xmn'-K' QAM Miki 'NM' E :Af--f ". Eff N51 , .-1-'ww H 1 MQNX. MWQEVQQQ M, W qz Zi xvfi ii K 2 . G4 WS, Qi V -f 1 , CD2 . ff, 5, 'w e K , fl 5 , .- nf W' , , 3" .E V w W' " Vx 1 spin I ' W4 l 7 ,., 1 ca-'F' -W L--.-M pg: a'z,5s,2?y -4-'UI' 1'-.ll - , ,ggi ' rw 4- , Q- 1 M W' Wm af mil A. 'fi t. Q Etta Sigma hi Sorority 'Y JANE CREEDMAN, ADA SALMON, VIRGINIA RIDENOUR The students' wives at Tri-State College desiring to organize themselves because of their common interests started a Friendly Venture Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. In April, 1949, Mrs. Virginia Ridenour, Mrs. Ada Salmon, and Mrs. Jane Creed- man, members of Beta Sigma Phi at large and being students, wives, knew that a chap- ter composed of this group would be a beneht to the college and to the city. They wrote to the international office of Beta Sigma Phi asking for permission to start a Friendly Venture Chapter. The international office of Beta Sigma Phi was pleased that these women had enjoyed the advantages Beta Sigma Phi offered them and that they wished to enrich other lives by starting a Friendly Venture Chapter. After obtaining consent from the international office of Beta Sigma Phi, they asked the consent of J. Glenn Radcliffe, the presiding head of Tri-State College, to start a Friendly Venture Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi for the students' wives. Mr. Radcliffe gave his consent and offered full cooperation. A reception was held for all students' wives who would be here for a period of six months or more, with approximately one hundred and forty student wives attending. The Friendly Venture Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi formed for the Tri-State students' wives, conducted formal initiation services on June 21, 1949, for eighteen pledges and a formal installation of officers was held. 'ff aff BZZFD I N, 'fy X' ,S r XX f fu,----fem -M, 1sT Row: Martha Snyder, Dorothy Mills, Ellen Gehring, Mary Houghton, Paula Novak, and Mary Howell. ZND Row: Constance Henderson, Rosemary Asbury, Kathleen Larson, Elizabeth Sutton, Audrey Mentzer, Virginia Ridenour and Anna Marie Haggard. 3RD ROW: Norma Shank, Ada Salmon and Hazel Smith. - -P- 'Q2-'ff 'W f' fi ' is :ig 3 9 ii? ., , . '52, V, Pu., ,W , , . V ,V -,V ,s ,, 1 PLEDGES FRONT ROW: Faye George, Rosemary Hooglin, Ellen Sherman. BACK Row: Gertrude Wilson, Hazel Wolf, Isabelle Wise, Mary Esposito, Ruth Ludwig and Mary Severen were absent when the picture was taken. Q Zu f M ff -, iz, dsl? 'N ' .1 Ysuv IQSCD w W 1 Q ,ku 49 , Sf illllnhnlua Staff .4332 X .s . 2 f..-fa y ,, I " x'.. sf .6 sylwtfses if a Us i i "6 ' ' v. ew, .s r fx: ., sew as ,ag -V , ae. A 'YQ ' ee : gs? was we f i .4 . .WN 4x-, , li V Q, ' as N Isl ., .e a ,A,. 3 ANTHONY S. GUCCIARDI Editor-in-Chief On Tony's shoulders fell the responsibility of the success or failure of this year book. The weight of success bears heavy, but as is easily observed the weight of failure is unknown. ALTON V. POTTS Publications Adviser Al was the technical genius behind the scenes. With his journalistic knowledge as a guide, the success of the year book was assured. Fond memories are always a cherished possession, and what could he more cherished than recollections of college joys and sorrows? These memories may now he fresh in your mind, hut in years to come this hook will serve as your medium of recall. So it is that the stajf has at- tempted to produce a hook which will give you pride, when glancing through it, or showing it to your friends. The professional touch of journalistic training may he lacking, hut the hard work of a small group of students is evident. Work on "The Modulusv is a task where no compensation is offered or none expected. From the Editor on down, every memher of the stay? contrihutes an ad- mirahle joh, without hope of reward from any source. Their work was simply an ejfort to give you a treasure chest for use in later years. A virtual gold mine of intangible value with a wealth of reveries on every page. In return, all they ask is your enjoyment and appreciation of their toils. 10,55 :CQ Q 'S f 'bf , Wtwumiw' ix s Q. f s GST? as H .ar I 5-.I if . 1 BILL TEAGNO Business Manager Bill very admirably sub- dued the tedious and intricate financial aspects confronted in this book's production. MN uhulus Staff ,iff ' rw-1 . -figs.. ' ,Z ,. 1 .. .-.ffl , -.:'.: i as i --al I " , L .I 5 f IKE NATOWITZ Subscription Manager I-Ie was the huckster who promoted the year book sales. Producing the year book was everyone's job, but selling it was Ike's. 'vw' i 'YQ-M...P' it f cigzyl S Y G '. f fqgvaa? 'L f gh .,.' i gi' I JH '-:'1 .. ., ,af nw , , ,, 7I"'.f if - 15,2 Q , 3 ff V I , ,, .f -' "xl, -' ,V 7 1 . as 1 I L ,',"'.,iif , . .M 1 nf swim DICK MOULD Sulvscrilbtion Manager Dick was the fellow who took over upon Ike's gradua- tion. A difficult job to step into at mid-season, but com- pleted in Dick's stride. MW, .k,,A DICK GUCCIARDI Managing Editor Dick was confronted with the job of coordinating and arranging the year book. The coherent layout and attrac- tive set up is a result of his commendable work as Man- aging Editor. PAUL WILLCOX Plaotograjiloic Editor Paul is the man responsible for the photography, which enhances these pages. Being a pictorial review, this year book shows Paul,s contribu- tion. JosE ALVAREZ Assistant Photographic Editor Jose accomplished the diffi- cult task of putting t he scenic wonders of Tri-State into pictures. T he pictures herein are' evidence of his work as Photographic Editor. nhulus btaff BILL THOMAS Copy Edifor Bill artistically and exquis- itely performed the job of proportioning the b 0 o k ' s copy. muff: f"""'k ""--.."1'!' CHUCK WOLFE Copy Editor Chuck very accurately de- termined the size and extent of the required copy. PAUL MIANO Adwrfisizzg Manager Paul experience and depen- dability resulted in his respon- sible position. An observance of the sales v ol u m e will vouch for his success. FRANK OBAYASHI Art Editor Frank is the handyman with the pen who served as Art Editor. Each laugh you derive from the cartooning is a tribute to his ability. JACK WALSH Literary Ediior Upon Jack fell the job of correlating the written copy to fit the year book. The co- herence and uniformity of this book can be attributed to his fine work. JIM GAFFNEY Literary Edifoi' Jim is the fellow who made with the vocabulary. Each word you read in this book is evidence of the fine job he did. illiluhulus Staff BOB JUDY Sporfs Edifor Sports are an essential part of any college program. Bob was the man responsible for the fine layout and full cov- erage of the sport section. QQ 'Qbuf' BOB MCDERMOTT Assisfanf Sporfs Editor Working with Bob Judy, he had a big hand in the won- derful sport's section of this year book. The job is one for which both men d e s e r V e many congratulations. ADVERTISING STAFF JOE DEAN Assisfafzz' Al1l'?l'fiSiIlg Manager To solicit ads is a trying proposition. Joe's tact and "know-how" in the matter is evidenced by the volume of ads appearing in this book. LYN. K . FRONT Row: joseph Kwas, Joseph Dean, Paul Miano, Clark Stew- art. BACK ROW: Ken Curwin, James Powers. 'wh v 58 ' 1 WZ, 7 ff Z, L M, M .,,1. 1 fv,. , ,W V f , 2 7 'f f f , 7, A f I! Ve X f ' 1 , , , 7 , , 4 Q A .1 34 M , H. ,Q .,:,gx. .,, E , x wx B - N , ' K V Q 4 W ,' is-12.2 . ,sig ,A V .N ks 5 xi , V WV, 5 .Q Q s wuhulus' Staff Qt work THE TRI-ANGLE EDITORIAL STAFF EIJITOR-IN-Cllllzk D to it . Chuck Wolfe ASSOCIATE EDITOR I to , , L.Tony Gucciardi ASSISTANT EDITOR I to .SS., Clark Stewart IVIANAGING EDITOR S,SSSS Bill Teagno COPY EDITOR SSSS , it S Joyce Tompkins FEATURE EDITOR SSSSSS SSS.,SS I at ..,SSSSS SBob Judy ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR ,SDS DDDDDDSDDDDSDSSDDD tRoy Wheat SPORTS EDITOR ..DD D SSS. DI,, S,SD, ,,,.,D I .S,. . S c Ott McCurdy ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS, Bill Madamba, Sam Mil- ler, Bob Jannen, Joseph Harris. PHOTOGRAPHERS DDDDS DD..DDDD P aul Willcox, Al Paddock CARTOONISTS, Frank Obayashi, Ed Galuska, Art Hansen. STAFF WRITERS, Del Boeck, Paul Willcox, Warren Mericle, Sam Miller, Fred Pyne, Bert Lenk, Scott McCurdy, Ladislous Kibiloski, John Acker. BUSINESS STAFF COLLEGE STAFF CIRGULATION MANAGERS ..,. Sam Maffuid, Don Buck PUBLICATIONS ADVISOR EEc,.,.,ccSE.,E,....., Alton V. Potts ADVERTISING MANAGER SSS. I ,..SSSSSS,,SSSSSSSS,S,.,. Bob I-Iafer MECHANICAL ADVISOR ,,c,cccS,,,,,ccScS..cSccccS,c.., Roy Bodie ASST. ADVERTISING MANAGERES, ,...,,... Eugene Swartz ASSISTANT ADVISOR ,,,.,-cccS Venna Felmy EXCHANGE EDITORS ,,..., EFrank Carbone, Ed Warden Buccaneers Win A wardg ' Final St t' 1' S A E To Get First Fencing Tilt exe' 9 ,hgh a IS ICS Its Charter we 196 O fb At Banquet 095 0' AQNQII 06 cf 0' 000 2:9 . f S Q so Q QQFSQ, 1,222 Q fc, e 'gf Q 6 QQW. vga' QP 626, Q A 0fo1 XX69 9 Nix9'5Y,eYS9eeY5 45,99 Q 0,53 48 fv GJ' O Q QQX 096 lv O C S 9 I9 fl 1 sw SDOITS PM 6600! Advice MQ Q Slwtlight Camllus To the Lovelorn ff' of ,4,6 ia Spotlight -?- 6 I 0098 4962 62 'igiva Yvoibiaoiw . 006 4? 00 0 0 06? ,Cf ali, . QQ, Q64 A Q6 n 9 5 062602106 OJ, Q0 !'a,.gaf6 004 Swisgexseggfb W QQQ 680900 .a. 1' 0 86 K5 . 6 0 6 !56'!0,,IZ'l01?ob90e, W XQQQQ, 6xsI3Qs9gEo 5 S'Qf6X0'iN5 ,6 IN f . I 0 x 0+ Q 'G Q 680 we o. 'va -X9 XXX Construction 4!f0,,0, C234 X090 Q6 j?t1'f'Q9l lf? ld student Of The -go C' The Raving l 9 'C le Month Agenda Items Reporter 3 I I I 4 4 I illrizgngle Staff v - it N... 1 ata," Qllillilivni-In ,pug Y- fy V. -s.',1s-+i:as- .fun 1-' 0.1: Gm f ' 1"""""w . a M f- w A U .2 .rrr e it 'M' ' t. fis X34 5 , fvQV,,.,,X, A. h Q , f "f E' ,ff CHUCK WOLEE ANTHQNY GUCCIARDI Editor'-irz-Chief Associafc' Editor A student publication, The Tri-Angle, had its origin in December, 1946, when Roy C. Bodie, Jr., college print shop director, found a need for an informative media to be published monthly as an extra-curricular activity. Aims and objectives of The Tri-Angle are to inform the student body, faculty and administrative staff of the campus' activitiesg to serve as a form of functional training situation in English classesg to help students to develop an appreciation of the news- paperg and to teach a sense of proportion to students for giving credit where credit is due and to criticize only when all the facts are present. Gold keys are awarded each quarter to staff members that have done outstanding work while serving on the staff. New recipients of the awards during the past year are Roy Wheat, Stewart Clark, Robert Judy, Warren Mericle, Robert Hafer, Eugene Swartz, Sam Miller, Charles Wolfe, Bill Madamba, Frank Obayashi, Norton Sutton, Anthony Gucciardi, Scott McCurdy and Sam Maffuid. Each month the campus newspaper recognizes one student for his extra-curricular activities and one for his athletic ability. Twice yearly, just prior to the graduation ceremonies, the staff pays tribute to the outstanding student for his scholastic ability, as well as for his extra-curricular activities. The recipient of this award has maintained a good scholastic average and has found time to contribute to the school's recreational program. Organized to distribute the work proportionately among the staff members so that no student is over burdened, Tln' Tri-Angle is headed by an Editor-in-Chief and a Busi- ness Manager, who so ordinate their activities. A Managing Editor and two assistant Edi- tors, who are responsible for two pages each and the "Art" in the student publication. Directly responsible for individual pages are a News Editor, a Feature Editor, an Organi- zations Editor and a Sports Editor. Promotions are determined by length of service on the staif and a willingness to learn. ri-Qngle Staff Qt Earls r,.- .,,. 1 " -. X x 1 t "'r rffv f 1 ,V 3: in if I X Awww-nu--...... fylzg 4 -A '1': 1 4 iss Efwff- Wd .4 'O- '--la ' 'r N y Xx GTE Ulri: Zlngle Staff FIRST Row: Robert Judy, Anthony Gucciardi, Chuck Wolfe, Clark Stewart, Wil- liam Teagno. SECOND Row: Roy C. Bodie, Jr., Sam Miller, Wfarren Mericle, Fred Pyne, Alton V. Potts. THIRD Row: Frank Carbone, Robert Hafer, Venna Felmy, Scott McCurdy, Paul Willcox. Being a student activity, the editor at the close of each school term selects his pre- decessor. The news editor makes promotions and names new members that are interested and qualified to the staff. "The Tri-Angle" acquired as its adviser this year, Alton V. Potts, who was appoint- ed to the college staff as director of publicity. Also aiding with the publication are Roy C. Bodie, Jr., technical adviser and Venna Felmy, assistant adviser. 1 -rw "2"'1fW ,, " '- .fa .,. I . ". 1-' WQW' L'Z.J:m::,1gh . .N ' " -., ' -- J..- . Az. , .. Q IN 4 X ' x- 1 v '. 'f 1 xx, 5.- : 'fl 41 a' ir' L 4 fm: ii. .II .'- K - ' ' A . 1 4 -. ., 4 ' '1 . I' W? ,,. it f IW .Q x iv fb., T" ... . - r,. I I, . 'v. HX, 55 ev R I .4 . a.'- ' , Az. L Pc , . 45.-11 a' 3 fl J 4. . l I. IIII . I-,r I I I ' Iv 'IH Juv? WI. I III gc .I I II III"-'I II I. xy, 1.-Q.. Iuhs anh Societies Witty tbe realization tbat education ca11110t be gained solely from tbe betwee11 covers of a book, Tri-State College ojfers ineinbersbip in 11za11y pro1ni11e11t clubs and societies. It is tbrougb tbese organizations tbat a student 1716137 furtber bis practical education, and at tbe saine ti111e develop a well-rou11ded social education. Here, be can 111eet witb stude11ts baving similar lilzes, dislikes, interests, bobbies, and ideals. Tbrougb tbese 0rganizati011s be is able to pick up nzucb valuable knowledge wbicb would be beyond bis reacb witbout their existence. Tbe clubs vary fro11z tbose founded on a c011z11zo11 i11terest to tbose wbicb are groupings of individuals of a COIHHZOII race or nationality. Every departnzent in tbe scbool is represented by a society wbose function is to advance tbe students' education al011g tbe lines of bis intended profession. M0tio11 pictures, and guest speakers are 111041118 wbicb' are employed to advance tbis end. Societies also offer banquets, picnics, and otber activities wbiclo give students a cbance for social enjoynzent. I I1 order to expose tloese organizations to a wide and varied scope of judicial ideas, ojiicers are elected eacb term. Tbese officers cultivate new spirit and constructive inetbods to enbance tbe interest of tbe nzenzbers as well as tbe interest of outsiders. A large percentage of tbe students realize tbe attraction a11d benefits of sucb professional, educational, and departmental societies. Tbis be- coines evident by tbe rapid progress and enormous ineinbersbips wbicb tloe organizations entertain. btuhent uuntil P , if as-tail., , X x X Qifgg if X X QA .Q A N . . ,sy x .1 f is, My ' -' '-.' E-..e'.E 2:-rs 9 . -N xrsze- it -rf' :--...rf,.:-E.'f1i'-as-.:...'-1-aw 'tt ir NNN . 2 , 'V new f N: :WFSNR mi- as , ::,f:M -stef at, Q- ft s, my af X. X : -,,:s-RR R fm Bak, sRMQ,'-RN.m MW... s E. .. - ex-Q.ss-.rasveiigm :Rx E . ' ' -A ., x ' aw ' 1 . gg? 35 Ll a V V , , p , 1-M93 at Wan. K WMVHUD-wiwf ,Lf ,ff ,af , f , g, .Q A M: . 1. f 2 We fp 5 fi . , if 'A' 1 ', aa' ,altlang 3 any ., PW wa. lsr. PI'C'Sjll,l'l7f ,,7,,,, ....a P AUL WILLCQX V ice Pmsiflcfzf JOHN BELL Sl't'l'l'flIl'j' ,,A.. ALBERT PADDOCK Trmszrrvr E , , CHARLES WOLFE The Student Council of Tri-State College was organized for the promotion and advancement of student campus acti- vities. It is through this organization that all student views and opinions are expressed. Membership on the Council consists of a senior and junior representative from each campus organization. It is the duty of these members to attend all meetings, to engage in Council activities, and to keep their organization informed of all Council business. This past year has seen the Student Council gain new heights of success in all fields of endeavor, with their dances being the highlight of social activity. With this successful year completed, the Student Council is entering the new school year with hopes of further success. ZA il ,an- , ar . mi . 1 4 if' v Pdf.. ' " ' 'ov-' - -' ' E M f 152 ' I .E ' , . ab as up .., 'v -1 'Riff' .i w Z., ,, .,,.. . :Ei 'fhfgbns' ' Effr . ' .gs:,-',f'l ,, "W .. 1 ,.,. l- if ' ' 1, 3 ,.k' Z si k M04 'Sp-"' W. R. ROY HARRY RIDENOUR ALVA CHUBB PHILIP cARDo GEORGE CONGDON KENNETH SCHLUNDT ROBERT KING RAEAEL osio ROBERT EERGUS JOHN BLossoM ,, Lx . J . BY X , 3 - I N, . sf' ,i ' 2, ' A vw A S- .- 'WWA 4125 42, nr 0 11? Q qw M L ,J Q MIS' . wi ' "TIF .rv 4'-A I 4, ..-as f .Q . ' wa 5 ig R kd 15 1 I , lv' , B T A J A I J I I Q 1 . fp 1 ROBERT CLAYTON LEONARD GRETA RICHARD HUNT DUNN SMITH BODIE GUCCIARD1 ARTHUR HERBERT RICHARD JOHN ARTHUR DULLINGER CHOY OGATA CALICCHIA DOUGLASS HENRY ROBERT CHARLES WILLIAM SCOTT DYSON JANNEN ABRAMS SMITH ' MCCURDY BARNEY DONALD ALPHONSE ROBERT NORMAN OLESZCZAK KEMP MENART JUDY NAKAMA CLARK THOMAS JOHN MANLEY ROBERT STEWART YOUNG ACKER KNUTSON CLEMENSEN RICHARD DELMAR KENNETH CLIFFORD JOHN HARNER BOECK SCEPER VELTE GLASGOW Sigma afilnn fin' Robert Brust, Secrcffaryg Clayton Dunn, Vive-Presidenfg Al Paddock, Pres- ia'c'ufg Martin Livers. Trc'asurc'r. The Sigma Epsilon Society of Tri-State College was organized in 1933. Since that time it has grown several times in membership, and it has become more and more useful as an outlet for the energies of commercial students. All students enrolled in the School of Commerce are eligible to take part in the organization. The aims of the society are to create a spirit of initiative in the commercial students and to make available a limited amount of social and recreational' activities for the student. To supplement the classroom theory, competent business men address the society at meetings held during the term on subjects which acquaint them with the existing prob- lems in present day business. An employer service committee is appointed to look into the employment require- ments and possibilities in various industrial organizations in the Mid-West area. With meetings held bi-monthly, the organization brought O. M. Scott to the cam- pus, who is general manager of the International Business Machines Corporation, Fort Wfayne, Indiana and David Palfreyman, Angola businessman who told of his experiences in the motion picture business. Among its other speakers were Mr. Chriswell of the Mer- rill, Bean, Fenner and Lynch Investment Company and John Plank, accountant for Expressways Incorporated. Much effort is put forward by the organization to give the student this in-service training. A Held trip is conducted once a year to some trade center, where the students have an opportunity to observe modern business in operation. This year the trip was to Chicago. All commercial students are cordially invited to join the Sigma Epsilon Society. Front row: Harold Hoolihan, Lewis Drake, Richard Parlow, Robert Hrust, Clayton Dunn, Al Paddock, Martin Livers, Frank Carbone, Donald Badders, XYilliani Thoinas. Center row: James Powers, Clark Steward, Harold Porter, Ralph Hughes, lilugene Swartz, Herbert Delaueenay, Ted Umetsu, Samuel Miller, Henry Jackson, Fred St-hmidt, Floyd Bishio, Joseph Lastoria, Leonard Lastoria, YVilliam McCarthy, XVilliam Beanies, Fred Jenkins, Barney Oleszezak, Richard Ogata. Back row: YYills Thomas, Robert Robinson, James Harris, Ernest XVingate, Edward XYor- den, Herbert Choy, Fred Lewis, gBurnie Maness, ltobby Newman, Richard YVhetSel, Donald Crowther, Robert Hater, Francis Zahron, Harry Lampon, Burton Lenk, Morris Eggleston. FRoN'r Row: Robert Wellbauna, Vice- Cjbllfflllllll, Philip Teagarden, Sr'c1'r'fa1'y. BACK ROW: Donald Miller, Tl'C'6lSlll'l'l'j Charles Sandusky, Sfmlezzf Coznzril. Qernnautital buttery The Aeronautical Society of Tri-State College is .iililiated nationally with the Institute of the Aeronau- tical Sciences. Through the institute publications and the lending library, members may be kept abreast of recent technical developments in the industry. Under the careful guidance of Professor Quintin Hawthorne and the oiiicers of the society the members plan the informative programs. The excellent movies shown during the term and speakers from the aircraft industry go far toward preparing the student for his future employment. The culmination of each term,s activities is the banquet held at the end of the term at which an ex- cellent speaker from the aircraft or allied industry is always present. The high spot of the year is the annual field trip, whereby members visit the various aircraft plants and air force bases in order to become more familiar with tech- niques and methods. -.- -iw n I-'HUNT ICHXV: Quintin Hawthorne, Philip Tezigaiwlen, Itolwrt XVellliziuin, lmnald Miller, Vlizirles Szinrlusky, John Iilosso VIGNTIGII IIUVV: vvllllkllll Tlimnzis, Steve-n Hlatky, Herbert Strziley, Donald Kemp, Don Hive, Inn: Su-ffe. HAVK IIHXYZ Jar-k .Ie-well, llivlizird Haluwin, l:il'll?ll'd Hel':e1', Uharles llulwrtson, Floyd Quinn. 1 w i W 1 1 3 F I U I Richard Manges , !-- Richard Harner Prvsidvllf Sz'f'rc'fary . f ' . B I Ixermit Shank f Bert Formanik bemical bncietp f 6 J Z I Vin'-P r'f' siilvuf , If 4 lx I Tl'f'!1SIll'f'7' 1 I 4 1 i f The ob'ectives of the Cha ter are to afford an 0 ortunit for the students of l lu U U P PP Y , chemical engineering at Tri-State College to become better acquainted, to secure ex- erience in re arin and resentin technical material before chemical audiences, to P P 3 . . P 3 . . . . . foster :i professional spirit among the members, and to instill a professional pride in chemistry. The Chapter was organized during the summer term of 1948 by members of the Chemical Engineering Society, a local society, which had been in existence on the campus for many years. Application was made to the national oflice of the American Chemical Society for recognition as an afhliated Chapter. This application was approved, and the charter was adopted by the student members July 4, 1948. The Chapter has grown larger and more active during each quarter since its be- ginning, and its programs have been a service of invaluable information. I"llHN'l' IIHXY, li-t't tu 1'i::lit: lmmilil XYil1v, llnlwrt Ilevert-ll, Pt-tel' HYR. Herr I"m'mnnik, lii1'lIJll'fl Mzinpzifs, llivlmril llz1l'nvl', 1l2ll'Ylll Kifpli-V, llulrert -lilllllbll, Sli-fan Slzlniml. VI-IN'I'I4IIl IZHXY: liulpli Svlmtt, Ili-n I3n,f1':111. lioliert rl1l'2llltl'l'lU2lI'l, John Pivkel, l'zi1'los IA'I'z1. Iii-1'1i:il'4l llicw, IHlIl1ll4l l'llt'lIlS, lizirl Kulrin, l'I1zu'les XVulfi-, John All'f'1llllllN, Maul'ii'e lliigzin, Vurliw X'l'lilS1IlIt'Z. IIAVK IQHXY: 4':irl l':ilm1-V, lmniinilfvA1'ti-213521, XX'iIli:1m Ilelii-1'.A1'tlllHj G2U'1lvll2l. lU'lWI'T Alilln-iwnott, laiilisiziiis liiliiliiski, Alvsiro Szilpizulo, llwy XYIN-:lt, Imfiiel Moyes, Juan Si-yrulx'--rl:n, Mivlmi-I S1lllUSNlZilT. Q 1' aw fn 349' Mali YQ ls? 'S 1 131' f' ' . Q bemical laboratory ihil iutietp SEATED! Charles Martin, Vice-President, Albert Pet- rocy, President. STANDING! Manley Knutson, Student Council, L. J. Francis, Treasurer, Dean Patterson, Secretary. Along with the other departmental organizations, the Civil Society takes its place in bringing speakers to the Tri-State College campus. This program affords the civil engineering students an opportunity to keep up to date on the outside developments in Civil Engineering. In 1948, the society became a part of the American Road Builders' Association, as a student chapter. Included in the organization's speaker program for the year were Bill Diehl, Mac- Allister Machinery Company of Fort Wayne, who spoke on the topic "Aggregate Crush- ing and Handling", Max Irmscher, who discussed steel joist construction, and C. E. Foster, Armco Drainage Company, who contributed to the organizations knowledge on the use of steel and drainage products. The society's program, in addition to outside instructional purposes, gives the stu- dent an opportunity to exchange ideas on topics discussed in the classroom. Cv y i , O .f K: vi . 1 ' s Q x x www 1 2 Q, W " f C5 'Q ft, 'ii , 2 uw 'wWQ'm W. , ,,, , x. , -Cm V: Q ,,. 652,55 i22HE1 547,55 If .e if mm ,,g,x3E55ggi?r gfyggg .-an Iettrital bntietp M. Cooney, Secrefaryg Edward Galuska, Vice-Presidefffg W. Roy, Presidenfg Edward Grueling, Treaszzrcfr. On January 9, 1947, a special meeting of the joint Radio Electrical Society was held, during which meeting it was decided to reactivate the Electrical Engineering So- ciety, which had been merged with the Radio Society in the fall of 1942. This move was prompted by the large attendance at the meetings. In addition, it was felt that the best interests of both the Radio and the Electrical groups were not being realized. The Electrical Engineering Society has been on its own since that time and has made much progress toward desired ends. The primary purpose of the society is to acquaint members with actual practice in their chosen field. To attain this, the of- ficers of the society have decided on a three-fold plan: Speakers, motion pictures, and demonstrations. The speakers are selected from the leaders in the electrical industry, as are the motion pictures. Demonstrations may be put on by the speakers, or by some of the school's instructors. The officers of the society feel that much can be attained from such a program. The sponsor of the Society is Professor Clyde E. Shaw, who joins with the officers and all the members in extending a cordial invitation to attend meetings. The Electrical Society extends to all of its graduating members best wishes for success in their chosen field and hope that the lessons learned from this society will help them throughout life. ' IHXV: Icllj-ftlllt-' Kiszlu, XVz11'l'ul1 Merivlf-, .Iulm Nuvak, .Janne-S l51'2i3'. -101111 l"il1'l1 '1-.-41 Markus, A. Blvyflrx 1 l N1 lil: IUPXY: XVilliz1m Sluzln, Iiulwrt Kings, Ile-Ury Huttu, liuluml Jellisfm. Jwseph Yuskw IIHNII ,Ll't'Ilt' M1-1 ny, I,luy4l lxl2iNtllI, lulclvn lfux, .lwlm In If-0. I X4 lx IIUXVZ Amlrww Nurus, l:it'l1ill'1l IA-G1':111ml, Alt'1'+A4'1 Lve, .lulm l'z1lic'm'lliz1, l'1l'2lllk llvfzllfv tllzlrlvs Mulinxki, llil'll2ll'4l Mugri, llussf,-Il Yun Gewdf-n, l"1'z1nk XYal'fvl. IIHNI' IUIXYQ Artlnllr lmuglznss, XX'illi:1m I.mlwi:4, f'll1ll'll'S IZIAIIXVII, M. 1'UUllL'j', XY. lluy lelwzllwl f:2lllISk2l, lielwqllwl Hxw-lllllupr, -IH54'lPll 4'Ull.4IJllllillU, llivlxallwl l'ls-ve-llgm-V, AIUl'041itil Im' 4 I NIl,II ICHXX: Ilulnlfy XXIISUI1, Mzlrum Bluje-4-lin, lmmllslzxlls Ilzmzf-I, llulwrt .lulmsun, XVZIV4 Inns.-11, Niw .l11IuI, Vlwlf- Shaw, XYilIu-rt Vvllwll, V1-Vlmln Andrl-ws, .-Xl'llIlIl' Svlmtt, I'iI'21llk Ifmlal, IH-1.-1' I,1w:1pi11, lie-nm-th Sm-lu-V, I X4 lx IUPXY1 VVIIIIIHSIS YUIIIUJQ, .l:u'k .IQ-uw-ll, lim-L Valsllv, NX'z1ym- XYt'2,'NY2ll't, llnlwrt lluwell lille- Smith, I.:11'l'5' Sllllliflil, Ile-Vlllull Ilnlll, llglvid .Ium-S, M, Mzltllews, K, Yzltsusllirrr QEIzrt1:iraI laboratory 51-Bletbanital bntietp FRONT Row: Donald Tews, Vice- Presidentg Robert Lamb, Presidenf. BACK Row: Delmark Boeck, Student Council, Robert Steel, Secretary, Edward O'Bryan, Treasurer. The Mechanical Engineering Society is a group of individuals united in a common interest and purpose, for the scientific use and construction of machinery. This society served to unite the mechanical engineering students, as well as to acquaint them with the industrial work outside of college halls, so that they might obtain a more thorough knowledge and understanding of various manufacturing processes and practices, of the scientific present day uses and construction of machinery and the possibilities of further advancement in the various phases of mechanical engineering. The obtaining of speakers of the high ranking ability in their respective fields is an invaluable means of broadening the scope of the student in that it affords to him first hand information and experiences pertaining to the engineering world. These speakers oftentimes bring movies, or samples of products as an illustration to supplement their talks. Active membership in the Mechanical Engineering Society gives added advantages to the student in the form of reduced rates on banquet tickets and stationery, as well as a substantial return when the major field trip is taken, another function of the society. which is both enjoyable and educational. The society's publication MECHANICAL JOURNAL contains many articles of interest written by professors and students who pass on to other members technical data or experience in manuscript form. The ofhcers of the society feel that as a whole the year was very successful. This, for the most part, can be attributed to the wholehearted support on the part of the members. The officers also take this opportunity to welcome into the society all stu- dents interested in the mechanical engineering field, and extend congratulations to those present members who are graduating. .WM N,., ,Wmmwm l"ltHN'l' HUXYZ Leslie Morse. Alexander l'!:11'tt'ny, Anthuny Guoeiarnli, ltuhert lfergns, ,lnlins Sinith, Suin Mzilluid. CENTIGII HOXY: llwight Hull, llelfoe Greenziwalt, Joseph liwas, .lun-k Legier, lfll-rh Hslmrne, Maxx Miller, James Fuller, Lunis Glitvh. BACK ILUXV: llnhert llwugflin, Gene Mentzer, Kurt lint-l1lex', Kenneth Mills, Dnnahl Mayer, Eugene Jzielison. ' FRONT HOXV: Herbert Choy, Delnmrh Boevk, Donald Te-ws, llnhert Lninh, Tlnhert Steel, Edward O'B1'B'HH. CENTER ROVV: Joseph Liecurse, Joseph lleid, Paul lvlilzyvlioiiku, James VVmrcl, Kenneth Schlundt, Joseph Pirrung, Frank Mant-uso, XYillia1n Legielt BACK ROVV: Leslie Pariitt, Eugene Hamp, Elliott Rodgers, Donald Vaughn, Jose Vela- squez. jmlerbaniral laboratory ahiu Smitty Harry Ridenour, Vice'-Prcfsidenfg M. McCrea, Presi- dwzfg E. Dittmer, Secrefaryg R. Nicht, Trcfaszzrer. The Radio Engineering Society of Tri-State College was organized in October, 1936 for the purpose of enabling any student attending Tri-State College interested in radio, allied electronic and electrical communications, to gain useful knowledge in that field outside of his regular scholastic activities. The aims of the Society include the advancement of the theory and practice of radio, and allied branches of engineering and of the related arts and sciences. Weekly meetings are held regularly each Monday evening in the College auditorium and partici- pation in the various projects sponsored by the society and by the members affords full- fillment of its objectives. The Radio Engineering Society serves its membership through the presentation at its Weekly meetings of engineering representatives, leaders in the various commercial, indus- trial, and academic organizations. These speakers - through the demonstration of equip- ment, aid of slides or films, and educational talks -- inform the undergraduate student of the latest developments in his chosen field. A notable achievement of the society was the sponsoring of an amateur radio sta- tion in 1938. The Federal Communication Commission issued station license W9PMZ to the Radio Engineering Society of Tri-State College under the trusteeship of Professor Leland S. AX, head of the Radio Engineering Department and faculty advisor to the society. Excellent facilities and unlimited opportunities are available for any student holding an authorized amateur radio license or interested in acquiring one. Any student interested in the field of radio may join the Radio Engineering Society. I I UNT IIHXY: 1,4-Iuml Ax, .IUII11 f1t'l'l2lK'll, M. IXII-Uxwu, IG. Irittmcr, Il. Nil-Ill, Ii, l':11I'lih?lltt'l', NI. NYQISII-l1l1zlx'I-l'. 1 I NTICI1 IIHXY: I'z111I XVIIII-ox, Ivzlvirl Ilryzm, 'I'I1fn1ms Valley, Iilflen I-Iootlme-, .lolm Jolmsoll, Louis r'1-o11wIwI'gm', A1'lI1111' XYimlso1', Furl Ifvllny, Alexamle-r Hllllrglll, .Ianu-s Iwunn, I M Ii IUIXY: Itsuo Szmiki, Ne--Iswm Iloug, Tlwmas Ling, NYilIiz1m Sluun. l'I1211'les Mann, Hzlruld Lznlrlloml, liivllalrfl l42lllll4Illll, .Iuvk l:l2llll'llZll'll, Ilznju 'l'. lg2lS2lYH, .lose-1111 Grzvsik. I I I I UNT IIHXV: Ge-u1'g.:'v 4'fmg'1I1m, Iiim-lmrml Vapozzi. Dania-I XXYIIPPIPV, Ilil-Imrml XXvZll'llk'l', Hz11'l'3' Iliflvnoul-, II. Iirxle-:il-r', Ilia-Imaml Uitmer, Donald Johnson, IINTICII IIUNYZ XX'iIIi:xm lXI..yI-r, .losvplm C'lll'l'lt'I', Vernon Mart, Illl'll?ll'tl Ileclwood, John Ini Iwo, Xvilltvl' H+-I-In-r, Jzum-s Ticlwvll, Ilolwrt Nagle, Earl 1'UXVllt4Il, Iiivlmard lirunner, Ilulph XVQIIQIZ K IZ1 WV: f'hIll'lt'N Alvrnms, Artllm' l7llHlllL3f6l', l'l3'de- IiI't'2iFl'i'I', 1'I1zu'Ie1s' Kuzejil. Xvlllllll' Ilzltlmwzuy, XVHIIM' I'IIImme-r, Alln-rt Lugwizsi, lf!-'HIIQUI f:l'i'E'Il, Naximlno More-no. Isla , 1 mug ggfuf. f en Qs3p:- f -525525 . , , 4 ,jd ,V figk ffm .gi Ll. L' 5 Km. f'Sg.Q' XP?-2 .5111 . John Atkinson, Treasurer, William Bowman, Chair- man, Robert Fesser, 2nd Vice-Cloairnzun, Robert Sawyer, ls! Vice-Chairman. The Tri-State College Junior Division of Chapter No. 56, of the American Society of Tool Engineers, was organized some two years ago for all students interested in Tool Engineering. The aims of the society embrace all engineering fields where manufacturing is a problem. Thus, any student who desires the contact of a professional society promot- ing the "Improvement of Products through Tool Engineering" will benefit by this asso- ciation. The motto of the organization is "Behind every manufactured product is the tool engineer." With the aid of several members of the Fort Wayne Chapter No. 56, A.S.T.E., a number of persons here at Tri-State, who are also members of the A.S.T.E., organized the Tri-State Junior Division of the chapter. This group is composed not only of Me- chanical Engineering students, but all students interested in Tool Engineering. The aims of the society embrace all ehgineering fields where manufacturing is a problem. Thus, any student who desires the association with a professional society which promotes the "improvement of products through tool engineering" benefits by this Association. At meetings, the group is presented with various educational films, technical liter- ature, and talks by men in the tool engineering profession. The group has an opportunity to visit many factories and attend industrial expositions, where they see the latest machine tools that are being produced. The members also attend monthly meetings of the Fort WLIYHC Chapter. FRONT UUYY. left to right: John Atkinson, Ilobert Fesser, XYilliam Bowman, lluhq-rt Sawyer, Henry Dyson, BACK HOXY: XYillme1't Glauser, lliehurcl Thurman, Anthony GllL'l,'iH1'di, XVi1liuni Tneqluim, Hel-bei-t Choy. ' ' 0 O O Robert Fesser, Treasurer, John Wooden, Vice-Prc'sia'enf, Kenneth Parsons, Prcsidenig Arthur Donkin, Secretary. The Tri-State College Student Group Society of Automotive Engineers was formed by a group of S. A. E. student members, and the first meeting was held on February 3, 1949. At the present time, the group has a large membership and holds regular meet- ings every first and third Wednesdays of each month. The society welcomes engineer- ing students attending technical schools and colleges as S. A. E. enrolled students. It is through student enrollment that the society brings engineering students into contact with outstanding engineers and their accomplishments in the automotive industry. The national membership of the society has been increasing each year, and at present it has an enrollment of about 15,000 active members. There is also a student member- ship, which totals 3,800 in seventy-four engineering schools affiliated with the society. At present there are twenty-five student branches. ,wwe mmm- A-A - l4"llON'l' ROXV: Anthony G-i1vei:'1r'fli, llohert l+'e-sser, Arthui' lbonkin, Kenneth l':u'sons, .lohn XV:-ioden, XVillizun Shank, ltohert Millerir-k. UICNTEII RUXY: liuune Muzzy, Albert P1'ic,-liaiwl, Joseph 13il'l'llI1f2,', .l'I3l'll6'5t Hrzitton, Morriw XValtei's, lfrank Maneuso, De Foe Greenuwzilt. lllt'll2ll'd Keehn. BACK IIOXY: XYilhei't Glauwer, Silvio Venturi. llivlmiwl 'l'lio1'mzin, lddwaril 1'olmi'n, llivlmiwl RI'I'Dllllt'B', Iiohert lloziglin, George Clizikoian. , X ,MW """"lxN W' FRONT ROXY: Eugene Kiszla, Roger Dye, Cliffoi-il Velte, Roger Papelian, Louis Sisso. Kenneth Mills, Otis Shaekelton. CENTER ROVV: Henry Dyson, Paul Mangin, l-lerh Osborne, Thomas Krieg, Alexzinmlei Bartfay, Gene Mentzer, Donald Mayer, Leslie Pzirtitt. BACK ROVV: Elliott Rodgers, James Culler, Joseph Latonis, George Bryant, Max Miller, Joseph Lieurse, Herbert Choy, Richard Echo. Ehntugrapbit Smitty ' 1+'1'lUNT IUVXY: llii-liuiwl XVliiteli+fad, Allis-rt Paddm-k, Paul XYi1lmix, IZAUIX 1lHXXt ljmlllllfl Yaiuulin, .Jose AIx'z11'e9:, John Ilell, lmiiald .Iol1nson. Despite the fact that the Photographic Society is still a comparatively new organi- zation on the campus, it has developed immensely in size, established a commendable record, and proved itself virtually indispensable. The society was organized in 1946 to alleviate an inadequate photographic situation presented by the rapid advancement of campus activities. In addition to a full coverage of all sporting events, college dances and general campus activities, the society also supplies a large number of the pictures utilized by The Tri-Anglc' and Mmfzzlzzs. A great deal of new photographic equipment has been purchased and the society's dark room has been completely renovated, thereby promoting the progress and facilities of this essential organization. hinese lub Saiki Itsuo,Vicc'-P1'c'sidc'11ig Thomas Ling, President, Andrew Chan, Secretary, Thomas Wong, Trc'as1u'e1'. The Chinese Club was organized in 193 2. The purposes of this club are to strength- en friendship among its members, to assist fellow members, and to encourage higher standards of scholastic achievement. The club was inactive during the war years due to the lack of sufficient member- ship, but in the beginning of 1947, a special meeting was held and it was unanimously decided to reactivate the Chinese Student Club. Although the membership is comparatively small the oHicers and members have been working hard to make the organization function smoothly and successfully. FRONT ROW: George Matsumura, Thomas Young, David Yee, Thomas XXv0l'lg, On Lee, Frank Lock. BAC3 ROW: Thomas Ling, Robert Lee, Phillip Liu, Itsuo Saiki, Andrew Chan, Herbert oy. Zganh sg 3 , Founded by the late Professor Almon G. Harshman in 1938, the Tri-State College Band has been under the direc- tion of Roy C. Bodie, Jr., since 1947, when it was reorgan- ized following World War H. Noted for its versatality, they play for "Senior Class Days," high school concerts and basketball games. The senior programs and high school concerts give the college musical group an opportunity to do advanced concert and solo work. At its reorganization, che band consisted of only eighteen pieces, but its rapid popularity on campus soon in- creased its membership, which now stands at forty. Mrs. Miriam Ramsay is assistant director of the band. RQY C. BODIE, JR. Dira'c'fm' SI1I,XTI'Ilv, lf-ft In 1'i,2.'l1t: Imn XX'i1I'nng.:', llzirfold li,'lUI1Il6'l', llill Ili-ln-i', IC. Koltko, ll. f'21l12llll1, .lzason I-ii-mis, Alf:-i-fl Le-1-, Artliur Iml1inp:,'i-V, Huwawl Keller, llolwrt Ramsay, John Mart, llzllpli Si-hott, Iiussi-1 Vlm, lViiL'llZll'lil Vfliiteliezlcl, XYiIlizim l'zlll!lflQt'l', Stuart Mulfatt, lmnzllil .Inlnl1s4m, Ialnyil llurtley, Grant Vlm, llii-Ilan! XY2lltPl'S, Ge-01',2'v f'0IlS,'ClUll, Floyd liislmp, .lm-k 'IH-1-tei's, .luliws Ifromm, l'l1'ilIlQ'lS NYalkei'. STANIPINKI, left to i'i,2,'l1l: Iwi- Minin. .lnrm-s Daly, l+'l'ank xxvklflitil, Hoy C. Hodie, Jr. Beminisrence eminiscenne 'E- wwf' WW -- . w 1 ,xx gl -gf 'Wg,1.,-f ,-,ww ,M . ,f 1 41' eminiscenre 44 . X .4525 ' 521 '7 9 .M . ,W 1 ,559 f , f N ' 9 ,1 K X 22 5 ie 5. ,. 3' ! 'L 1 51 ' 52 - fffidff .ml bi 21 , ff K5 f A 1 422 . 'f ,M 6 ,f ff W ff"i'2,'7 f G f r , 5 12 ,. ,I . 5 M. 4 f 5 1 5 y 4 Y I , 1 V Z 1, jgmdl, g2., 9 Y 1 f f 7 ff f 'I ,, . . , . 5 'Z ' sf, ' ., . ,, , M-,-.- MMM ,zz ,4..:.s-sv.. A 'Q 3 ws- . -f 'Ml-?::.,'4.i' .1 .-e 4 1:-..,,7 if f , f'7vzi:F"f75:'.Z 4 iff ?' f N X .,., . 1 , ' Kigfvffi 5431. 'C'."'?1ffg""f'Z'E'ZfE23 '+V' f-iz' 9 1 J 5 :53.,,..', ',' : N. ,. ,.,. ., . V. . . ,. ,, ,. , HES . .2 V v."i?f12i'3.'? -Ep " '- e M X 1 ...N-ww K' L ' , , Q . XL Y i as X . 3, ' . ,Y A N yi . F Ax . ,X ,K lg . , X ,i , ,f - M N3 ' . ww ' s' s H' 1 L ' A, xl? 5 5, , A ,og - ' r X A X 1 ,X x, ' . .ffgx ,wr- f. 4. .Rag ,nv N ywxe wa is .iw 3,1 Stuhent interests '. n wb' F4 .u . .. ,log r..,:f? 5 ,.,.k. Qtbletit Zgnarh fam? A 'ey Miisihnf Q.-1-...onuv f 4'fl"r1?iaQfef4f44 ROSS BUTLER ROBERT DIVINE C bah' man C ouch The Athletic Board of Control formulates and administers athletic policies and practices, provides supplies, equipment and transportation for the college,s athletic program. The Board of Control was organized some two years ago and at that time was known as the Athletic Committee. The Athletic Committee functioned for one year and with the arrival of Coach Divine, the members proposed to the Board of Trustees that a permanent board be established. The school adopted the plan and a seven man board was set up. The members serve for one year and are subject to dismissal for lack of interest in sports, andfor continued unsportsmanlike actions and deeds. , f r aug v I new ' we 'fem Scott McCurdy Billy Sunday Lee Hirsch Kenneth Newnam James Redd Zguuster lub Robert Judy, Scfcrdaryg Chuck Wolfe, Presi- flenfg William Harris, Vice-Presidwzf, Delmar Boeck, Trc'asurc'r. It is the purpose of the Booster Club to promote sports here at Tri-State. Each sea- son they sponsor a ping pong tournament, intra-mural bowling, and provide tro- phies for all deserving winners. In addition to this, the Booster Club sponsors the basketball programs and distrib- utes them at each game at no cost to the spectators. The club has pledged itself to work in close conjunction with the Athletic Board of Control, and to do everything within its power for the betterment of the Tri-State sports program. FRONT HOXV, left to right: Robert llobinson, Robert Judy, Charles XYolfe, llohert Jzinnen. Robert Fergus. 7 BACK HOYV: Eugene Straight, Richard Harner, Louis Sissou, Ja1meS Harris. Zgaskethall The Tri-State Engineers topped all previous records with a 12-8 score for the season. XVith only two returning veterans, Coach Bob Divine proved his ability by produc- ing .1 winning team. The Engineers got off to a slow start by losing a couple of close ones. Undaunted, they rallied and placed the last seven games in the "wing column. In the 20 regularly scheduled games, the Engineers averaged 62.8 points per game to their opponents 59.6. In their nine game winning streak on the home floor, the Tri- Men chalked up 12.44 more points than their guests. In winning seven consecutive games, the Engineers averaged 12.71 more markers per game than their opponents. Twice defeated by one point and twice defeated in overtime contests gave the En- gineers greater determination to prove their ability as good ball players. In the eight games they lost, their opponents averaged only 8.5 points more per game than the Tri-Men. VARSITY 3-15- lfirst row: XVliite5' Illll'l'l1k'1t, Phil Hull, Hmvzirfl Holland, John Keck, Holi llemrii-k, "Skt-et" Haines, Phil lilllIll'll2ll'fl. Se-f-mimi Iinwi Imim-k Mi'l'al'tl1y, Hill linglisli, Max llnlnart, lioy xxv2lIlYl2, Holm Sliull, liill Gorrlon, Tony Ne-Yes. 'Pliirfl llowz XYz1yiie Vliaiiipion, zissistzint 1-oavlil Dave Yee and Marion XVi4'kli-, iiiiiiiugw-i's1 Si-ott Mvt'ni'i1y, trainer: and 1-nat-li, Holi Divine. I 4 I I i l 1 l l I 1 JUNIOR VARSITY 152 1 15 it Ted Kazynski, Mike Koblos, Phil Conklin, Keith Elder, Tom Crews, James Durkin, Connie Cress. Bob Hemrick led the Engineers in individual scoring by chalking up 282 points at an average of 14.9 markers per game. "Skeet,' Haines was second on the list, sinking 242 points at an average of 12.1 points per game. Phil Hull dropped them in to the tune of 206 points, while John Keck followed up with 168 markers. Not to be outdone, Howard Holland passed the hundred mark by a good margin of 40 points. Huntington College and Indiana Tech, Tri-State's traditional rivals, were handed set-backs during the season. The Engineers defeated Huntington twice, S9-S1 and S0- 48. Indiana Tech won a close game on their home floor, S8-57, but were defeated on the local floor 85-64 by a smooth playing Tri-State five. Throughout the season, the En- gineers were not defeated twice by any one team. Bob Hemrick, forward, who has led the Engineers individual scoring for the past three seasons, was elected to the Indiana Collegiate All-Star team. John Keck. center, was selected as an alternate for the all-Hoosier team. 4: -Ik 1 .f "N:-:W v fl H 4 , . iimnik ' ,..,,u g A i ii in ' M.. Q 22 ,1- l , ...ner Ry. h in 1 , ' ga gi 1 ,L Q ' 1 I, Q LA! :E gf 5 5 l 'l 4 -J-X D Q Q 15 f ,Qi ,G Sw S s E 155 1 . SQ Q S X W ' + wx vfirf , viii Q ep 1 Q e x M19 I Q -bww, f 44' A ww 4? nf Baseball Tri-Statels Engineering diamond nine closed their 1949 baseball sea- son a little short of the .500 percentage mark. The final computation showed them with four wins and six defeats. Lack of experienced men from the previous season did not stop the Tri-Staters from defeating their annual rivals-Indiana Tech., Huntington College, and Taylor Univer- sity. A total of 82 runs went across home plate by Coach Bob Divine's squad during the season. First ltow, left to right: Truman Priest. Jzunes Q'?ll'V6l', Alex Shultz, Anthony llamus, Chnrlesk Curtis, Einory Swogger, Victor Gansser, Thomas XXYOFRIUZIII, .lack Skidmore. Second llow, left to right: Gary Yamagui,-ki, Ilit-liarml Greim, John Dziek, Merle Timmons, XVilliam Atchison, James Stevens, Hubert Stevens, Paul tlwozdz, Leroy Chaffe. Sports Qutngrapbs l k r , r V I l l l l4'llON'l' IUDXV: .lim llllllllifll Hill Impex, lloln llerr, Vlizil-les Pyue, Bill Klzidke, Jim Ge-rliard. Mike SHIIHSSHIII. Phil Calrclo, lfreil Si-lie-nk. LACK RHXV: Hill XVilliz1ms, .lurk llolt, l':ll1l'E'llf' Lev, liolw Cleiiieiison, Chuck Anilrews, Gif-o1'pie Sfrkal, lien Hoffmziii, H+-11 St-lf1'iilg'e, .lm-li iilivlier, Boll Judy, i1eUl'f5','e llozell. C'lia1'les Keith, I"1'e1l lfislier. l l l I The Tri-State Buccaneers won their first meet fl of the season but dropped the next three by a narrow ' margin. 1 BEN SELFRIDGE , Codfb Fencing was introduced at Tri-State in 1947, I Q and through the combined efforts of a few faithful X followers, became a recognized sport a year later. ix ,. "A 'i.m"""1w V ' Q A p I 4 El fi . Because of the lack of a fencing instructor, this it tedious job has to be carried on by members of the l I . regular team. For the past two seasons, Leonard Hoff- " 1 man and Robert Herr have assumed the responsibility ,..,,,-.. as instructors. They have done commendable work l if i It is earnestly hoped that interest and coopera- tion in this worthwhile sport be continued here at i iii H ' Tri-State. .. 1 B 1 5 ' fy 471. 1 1 f ,af if - ' fi . if If' 4. H' ' ' E. 'Q Sissiw exist? 5535? gli .H ennis Winners of the Indiana Intercollegiate Big State Tennis Champion- ship for the 1949 season was Tri-State's net squad. Crowned king of In- diana tennis was Bill Madamba, who captured for himself the college singles title. The Engineers played four seasonal matches, winning three and losing one. Their only loss was to Lawrence Tech, a squad which was defeated by Tri-State at a return engagement. TENNIS RECORD We Tfwy Indiana Tech. .... 7 2 Lawrence Tech. -. 1 8 Indiana Tech. -- 9 0 State Meet .......... - First Place Lawrence Tech. .... 6 3 L, .I X3 I M Q vi: as gm 21' 5: ev 4 'P' Q 5 x . 4 -8 4 LW: ' W ,CX fx fs N V J fs . -tix z ig ' it 2 xg gy 1 MW, Kiwis . , , if ., , I " N 1 xv N 'Q 4 X 2 :X 'ii Q X 9' Q if RIF? I i Eg filfifi ".. Q :ff.ii.i' 1 s. t UMTS a 9.2553 fl it Y ' , s First Ilow, left to right: Joseph Burgess, llulmert Pittfle-ld. Second How, left to right: Charles Mt-Clune, Ilia-hard Gasmire, Vincent Javier, Bill Madamba. Gulf The Tri-State Golfers closed the season tallying S wins and 3 losses, for a .625 percentage. Of the eight matches in which they participated the team was able to defeat such teams as Lawrence and Detroit Technical schools. In addition to their regular scheduled games, they participated in inter-collegiate competition at Purdue University at the close of the sea- son. 'V Stanley Abramowicz, Paul Kostyshak, Don Kemp, Ralph Rox, Edward Rappold, Jim Redd 4 . r . 1 L 2 i i , I S Q ? S2552 1 E , 1 N xxx 1 intramural Zgutnling In conjunction with the intramural spirit of Tri-State College, an integral Engin- eering and Commercial bowling league is maintained. Individual contests are staged within each respective department to determine the winning teams. A final playoff is then held between the top Engineering and Commercial contenders, thereby determining the Intramural Campus champions. This year's honors were captured by the Engineers. ENGINEERING FRONT Row: Leslie Parfitt, Ed O'Bryan. BACK ROW: Don Boak, Lou Sisson, Bill Bergmann. y i K- I, , A ...i.,: " P I 2 H :ii I. ii X , i I Z: B it L .i 5 ' ""'i""' , I -. : X at l Hamm I a , I E , Q -as I i 1 '.: 7 'gn I l COMMERCIAL I Harold I-Ioolihan, Richard Parlow, William Ellinger, Henry Jackson. lfnterzjfrat bamps BOWLING SIGMA PHI DELTA Robert Niedernhofer Floyd Tehan Charles McClune Ivan Johnson Theodore Gooch FOOTBALL SIGMA MU SIGMA FRONT ROW: Jack Williams Jim Bishop Bill Smith BACK ROW: George Congdon Dave Yee Dick Greims Bill Weckel SOFTBALL SIGMA PHI DELTA FRONT ROW: Elden Boothe Robert Niedernhofer Louis Summers Ivan Johnson Theodore Gooch BACK ROW: Fred Schenck Sam Maffuid Floyd Tehan Charles McClune BASKETBALL SIGMA PHI DELTA FRONT ROW: Theodore Gooch Robert Niedernhofer Elden Boothe BACK ROW: Fred Schenck Sam Maffuid YGS "-w.,., btuhent i 'i if K 1 rj if f RA, p vw 1, 'Q , if wh x 2 wi s X x 2 55v2f'im V, z " W' 4? L 3 ,' 2' 3 3. sfgfyjai.. F .' QW Ab 1 ' WE 1 4 , gf --:,.'., .V xv Qttihitiw -- 20'-v. WW, mifq-g 'gi-ff 4 T,x.,,3. Best Ulishczs From ACADEMIC AND ADMINISTRATIVE BODIES of TRI-STATE COLLEGE Nlay Y 011 r SIICCUSS Br' O11 1' RUlL'Hl'll IBLEDSUES l3EACl'1 LAKE JAMES 4-- ..XK le., Xi Q ff,-kgr: E " E 1:-6 XS! DANCING SWIMMING THE AMUSEMENT CENTER The Besf Of Success To You Compliments of the UDEL FO0D MARKET Fine Foods ForFi11c' Folks No. West and Gilmore St. Phone 389 , RE LA X Enjoy Movies Under The Stars .fakefanaf fbfaiae- in '7fzeal"Le IVZ Miles N. Angola on U. S. 27 Children Under 12 Admitted Free CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '50 Compliments Of The Brokaw Theatre Always A Good Sbou' . TS Cfhe Colleqe Book Store ST S The Colleqe Cafeteria "Ou Tfacf C6IllIZ7IlS,, GEORGE CLARK, MANAGER THHWNIEATFHIEHRIEHIEAHD COMPANY Gasoline ana' Oil Proof Flexible Hose Choke Colzfrols-Drain Coelas-Tulle Fitfizzgs Pzuzela Press and Azzfonmfie Sereu' Mczelailze Proelzzefs ANGOLA, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF The College Recreation Hall .5 'c W -1, 5 Q5 ,fl :ni e ,J li! 'IH' 'ug ' Y N 'S' 5r::.' J ' . 1 4 i5::i' ,, ? flu' Y' :cgi-A " l:' , .I I In WX COAL--- BUILDERS' SUPPLIES BRICK AND TILE HEATING EQUIPMENT Angola Brick 84 Tile Co. THANKS For Your Patronage, Fellows! Best of Luck in Years to Come' STRAND COMPLIMENTS QF 1 I - SHEETS ou. co. . ' HEATER OIL FURNACE OIL P pf Deliv ' Ph A 1 COMPLIMENTS OF fHHP11,5 mmf Sturm JARRARDSS TBUS JERRY JACOB Angola, Indiana NILEI ITUDIU PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Sturgis, Michigan Compliments Of ROBERT E. DOYLE ANGOLA BEVERAGE MERCHANT 115 N. Elizabeth Phone 139 N C, fl' qlcllflefpi, il' qmlzfzled, jr eye 112.1-g,:13iT .1'I':2J?, cd Mm www, ' '74-e 5011 you can X See BILL BOSTAIN Rcfprcfsezzfilzg THE L. G. BALFQUR CQMPANY Attleboro, Mass. COMPLIMENTS OF Ll-IRELAND RADIO SUPPLY COMPLIMENTS OF SUNRISE DAIRY C07Qg1f'6lZLZl!.6lZLj07Q,V - - We eolzgrafzzlafe the Modulzzs Sfajff OII zz a'ijffie1z1f job e.x'Cepfi011ally well c1'011e. Through ffaeir ejfforfs ffye Morlulus OIICY' again is being produced 011 time. STEUBEN PRINTING COMPANY "Printing Thai Pleezfef' COMPLIMENTS GF Duke's Soda-Snack Bar COMPLIMENTS OF H If N D DY H DTE L CGMPLIMENTS OF THROOP FLORIS T Phone 310 We Wire Flowers BEST WISHES OF DIXIE SANDWICH SI-IOP COMPLIMENTS OF THE GULF TOWER Pontiac Sales And Service Bob Lamoreaux Phone 20 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 The Bank With The Clock MEAIBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CoRP. O COMPLIMENTS OF ALWOOD MOTORS Ford Sales and Scwvicc' la Ind. Phon COMPLIMENTS OF The Cardinal Cafe KRATZ DRUG STORE The .Yfora C mpliments to the Class f Shmfon Ame Flow! Shop TUTTLES JEWELRY 108 W. Maumee St. KEEPSAKE DIAMCNDS Hamilton Watches Gruen COMPLIMENTS OF The Page Dairy Company Wfaezz If's Milla or ICU Crffauz You Cwzw Demand Page Angola, Indiana Phone 21 COMPLIMENTS OF Mc Brides Depelzdable Dry cjlfflllillg Phone 277 FAMOUS VALUES PENN E 9 , Of PET MILK COMPANY Of BRGWNIES CAF E Everything In Music Qngula jllllusin Qlenter ast Maumee St. Pho George R. Hammitt BUCKS RECREATIGN FIRST NATICDNAL BANK We Appzvciafe Sf1ll1lf'l1fS, flC'C'OIll1IlS Member Federal System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp CQMPLIMENTS OF MEYER BOAT LIVERY Lake James, Indiana LEIVILEYS LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Phone 532 BOYCE' DRIVE-I ' PINE Fooos North of Angola on Route No. 27 Best Wishes From THE ECONOMY WALLPAPER AND PAINT C0 qfzecf Z. Smilfz DISTINCTIVE GIFTS G eefizzg Cards DC'C'0l'dfll'P Acrfssn 213 W. Maumee St. Angola, Ind. vqaaaml Me Gafmea 440-In 14 flyalhefle COMPLIMENTS OF Loyal Qrcler of Moose Angola Lodge No. 1568 Angola, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF Maxton Chevrolet MOIQIQIS lQlffTAUlQANT GOOD FOOD REASONABLE PRICES Bcffwewz tba' Tfaeafmfs Angola, Indiana DANIEL SHI-lNll LUMBER CUMPANY -Ksamzzaa, la eau wwf' Jo R. Bakstad, M.E., 1912 LUUMIS DRUG STURE WALGREEN AGENCY Phone 307 Angola, Ind Compliments Of CLARK'S BARBER SHOP SUBWAY BARBER SHOP EISCHER'S BARBER SHOP Located In Angola Square SPECIAL STUDENT'S RATES The Unique Cafe Edwin Hall Tri-State College-1950 Angola, Ind. Compliments Of BARR LAUNDRY Compliments Of GOODWIN'S D-X STATION 'The Posz' Office Is Opposife Us" Phone 242 SHROYER'S 223 W. Maumee St. "Shoe Repairing Thai Safisfirsv Compliments Of COLLEGE GROCERY Groceries, Meats, and Produce Best Wishes To Class of 'SO Nina Johnson, Prop., Phone 220 Congratulations Fellows THE GAY BARN 907 S. Wayne Phone 3 Compliments Of CASEBEER 86 ARNOLD 53-L CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH GOLDEN AUTO PARTS ANGOLA SHOE REPAIR SHOP R. O. Yoder Compliments Of LOUI'S SWEET SHOP Thanks Fellas Good Luck CAMPUS BARBER SHOP Compliments Of VAN'S SPORT SHOP Hunting and Fishing Gear 221 West Maumee Compliments Of JACOB INSURANCE SERVICE "Tlx Sign Of ASSZlVdlICO,, ,414 ADAMS-FRADENBURG Welconie To AUTO SALES LARRY'S LUNCH STUDEBAKER Leah Wells, Prop. SALES 85 SERVICE Compliments Compliments Cf Of FRANK 0' WATKINS COMMUNITY FOOD SHOP GENERAL INSURANCE Compliments Best Wishes Of From H O S A C K ' S WILMOT,S NEWS 55 GROCERY Compliments Of NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE CO. eamplimenli af PATRON S: BADDERS SHOE STORE MAX'S TEXACO STATION RITTER 81 JOHNSON GROCERY STORE PINES RESTAURANT G-K NEWS STAND ANGOLA BAKING COMPANY LIECHTY JEWELRY KROGERS ANGOLA BEAUTY SHOP THE TRIBOLET COMPANY W. R. THOMAS INC. TRI-STATE SALVAGE STORE HARMAN'S LADIES SHOPPE CHUCK'S HAMBURG SHOP ANGOLA DRESS SHOP W. R. AND S. F. ALDRICH, D.D.S. WILLIS W. LOVE CO. BILL PEAT-STANDARD SERVICE ,l...-. .1 . KT .. 1 , ' , V-J QQ X I ' ' - .' 'QQ . -D ivx , . Q ' f'-",g,fT i' Fox?LAKe:s 1? Wi: R xx , A xf cw N1 45231 1 A,V f wg N ' M ,I A O x,:f3'iQ2' ,M m W kg ' If-7? fl 'Tm'SFMiE C0lL1LiE64E' J- N ' X ,Q . N QQ1ig' . f ' J . 1 xv- ,' A111016 Indiana g 411 N ffeez A 'Ny 59 4' .git ,. .9 1 Y 2 ff 'r -'iv ff' ' say' CQ 1 V .,'. 1 ,, e L 164-66 . X. .q i 2 mi W""c'AANo Z 4? Q' A I " 3 Ogggexzima Q" if Z , 1 1 f fi'ff5 Z ?NffNWxxW 64 Q? 1935! f 'E f . 13 ' "A fgifffl -M 5 KJ eccuu. A w - S Z ,-f-'Ml wi MIlJHf"r X 'M Mm f f , gz.-fm L ' " I -'+- Q . 2 vii-H' , S-23? 457' 'Q B 9' gg 1 -I I V-. , 'eg f Y d .K 4 ' igf may X L F 'Q ', , :' 4-1 ZA' 5 "f ' ' , A me mc-H Aun-ruoe 0 Y , Q . A. 3I1 - Ano Pune Am Mme To CO'-'-555 4 ip 'ffl Tue Locnnou ormn- TRAILER CAMP 'Sf l f ' V , STATE couece Q1 ' ,A A , ' 5 PAQTacux.Arafur ,Q ,.f,1,.c,.,,,,,,,,,,,,c,,, 294 V A Q 13' uenuuruu we .'q, , ' QM ' MICHIGAN mcmumm -. Q - V A ' ' f..:NAN jk ' LAKE-ERIE V ' fm, TQ SEATTLE R-:gh Tro QOSTONV , ,. .1, 1 owne ' L ' uuowm To , ren-swf Mmm COQlgEGEl,fAT'ANQC'LAi. A, V' 5 Auoom LIES on we N l I 11-le HeAs2T'QF INQIANWV5' fmcwo-new vom: mas PICTORESQQEI met Ano , ,Q AT me Juwcnou or us. , ,LAKE QEGIDN !i!E - 5 ' .pw mcuwus zo Ano 27 - ' A 5 s S . ' l 'Q ' 5 H JS h . L, iii?" -'flAlVZi,'m't:x ' 5 -QV L -' , K Elf-ESQ! Q F' f Q - Y'-5: if ' ' A 'A' y' E -W' ,,-,, ,, 4 M ju 'mf .sem-3 if- V , 24 2. SM H' if AUD 1' I ORJUM D '4DkflVG 455313 5 MILES CLX-IST ON 0.5. '20 ,L X E Leave ?s I:-F'6l:'JA,:,14EES 0 HE Mov2rH,3A5r Q3 3,6 K ge 150' Y v 1 in ' 'NA f H0041 4 47,5-4 . 1,A,z'5 1121101100 1 'f CJ.-4,3 Z fft sf ff J' I ' 7 " - I V -if-2 JuST NORTH OF POKIKON STATE PARK IS HELIJS ' pomm' ,,,, one on Tue HQGHEST soars nu momma! 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Suggestions in the Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) collection:

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Trine University - Modulus Yearbook (Angola, IN) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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