Case Alumnus The Magazine of the Case Alumni Association
Summer 2016 • vol. 28 • no. 1
UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL SPECIAL
Homecoming & Reunion Edition
INNOVATION: UP CLOSE AND PERSONAL
Thursday, Oct. 13 4–5:15 p.m.
Geotechnical Lab Ribbon Cutting and Dedication
Friday, Oct. 14 10–11 a.m. 4–5:15 p.m. 5:30–9 p.m.
Coffee & Chat with Dean Jeffrey L. Duerk Chi Corporation Reunion (Private Event) 131st Annual All-Classes Celebration: Innovation ShowCASE and Case Alumni Association Awards Presentation
Saturday, Oct. 15 9:30–11:30 a.m. Noon–1:30 p.m. 1–3 p.m. 4–6 p.m. 5–8 p.m.
Brunch and Parade Watch with Deans Jeffrey Duerk and Cyrus Taylor at the Botanical Garden CIT Grand Classes Lunch & Social Tours of Sears think[box] Meet up at Uptown – Corner Alley Bowling CIT Class of 1966 50th Reunion Dinner
Learn more about these Case Alumni Association sponsored events at homecoming.casealum.org For a complete listing of all Homecoming and Reunion Weekend events and to register, visit case.edu/events/homecoming
QUESTIONS? Contact Kellie Mayle, Director of Alumni Relations 216-368-0635 | email@example.com
case alumnus magazine
The Case Alumni Association serves the interests of more than 20,000 alumni of the Case School of Applied Science, Case Institute of Technology and the Case School of Engineering. Its mission is to serve and advance the interests of the Case School of Engineering, the math and applied sciences of Case Western Reserve University, its alumni and its students, through a strategic focus on fundraising, institutional leadership, responsive services, public relations and student programs. Established in 1885 by the first five graduates of the Case School of Applied Science, the Case Alumni Association is the oldest independent alumni association of engineering and applied science graduates in the nation. The Case Alumnus is a publication of the Case Alumni Association, Inc., a 501(c)3 public charity under the IRS code. CASE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, INC. Tomlinson Hall, Room 109 10900 Euclid Avenue Cleveland, OH 44106-1712 Phone: 216-231-4567 Fax: 216-231-5715 Web: www.casealum.org Email: firstname.lastname@example.org OFFICERS Jeffrey Herzog ’79, President James R. Sadowski ’63, MS ’67, 1st Vice President Marvin Schwartz ’68, PhD ’73, 2nd Vice President Joe Fakult ’90, Secretary Ronald J. Cass ’84, Treasurer Nick Barendt ’95, MS ’98, Assistant Treasurer STAFF Stephen J. Zinram, Executive Director Thomas J. Conlon, Chief Financial Officer Terri Mrosko, Senior Director of Communications Racheal Seibert, Senior Director of Development Kellie Mayle, Director of Alumni Relations Ryan Strine, Manager of Annual Giving Pamela A. Burtonshaw, Coordinator of Database Operations Corey Wright ’11, MEM ’13, Webmaster CASE ALUMNUS Terri Mrosko, Editor Steve Toth, J. Toth Graphic, Design and Layout PHOTO CREDITS Hilary Bovay, inside front cover; p. 2, 8, 10-11 David Braun, back cover Kevin Kopanski, cover Eric Hanson, inside front cover (left)
A message from the
Case Alumni Association INNOVATION: Up Close and Personal – Oct. 13-16, 2016 All alumni of the Case School of Engineering, the applied science and math programs of the College of Arts and Sciences, and our predecessor schools – Case School of Applied Science and Case Institute of Technology – are invited back for a special weekend of activities designed to reconnect you to former classmates and let you experience – up close and personal – the remarkable innovation taking place across campus today. Graduates from any year are encouraged to attend the exciting events we have planned, with a special welcome extended to those celebrating their reunion – graduates of years ending in 1 and 6. As always, your family and friends are welcome to attend. Friday evening’s signature event, the award-winning Innovation ShowCASE, promises to be fun-filled and entertaining, as well as educational and enlightening. Meet our student innovators, including interactive displays from some of your favorite student groups like Robotics, Women in Science and Engineering Roundtable and the CWRU Baja team. Explore video displays and learn more about our remarkable students and distinguished alumni, view a video vignette presentation of our distinguished alumni award winners, and enjoy food and beverage stations throughout the evening. The evening’s activities take place in the university’s makerspace, the Larry Sears and Sally Zlotnick Sears think[box], located right off the Case Quad in what many remember as the old Lincoln Storage Building. The evening is the perfect opportunity to explore this new space on your own. The Case Alumni Association is excited to celebrate this special time with alumni, family and friends. Please take a moment to register at case.edu/homecoming for any or all of the wonderful events we have planned over the weekend of Oct. 13-16!
Worthy of Gold
case alumnus magazine
he Case Alumni Association’s Gold Medal Award is the organization’s highest honor bestowed upon an alumnus or alumna. This year, Chung-Chiun “C.C.” Liu, PhD ’68, the Wallace R. Persons Professor of Sensor Technology and Control in the Department of Chemical Engineering and director of the Electronics Design Center, will receive the award at the 131st All-Classes Celebration on Friday, Oct. 14, as part of the Innovation ShowCase and Awards Presentation. This is Liu’s third recognition from the Case Alumni Association. He previously was awarded a Meritorious Service Award in 1999 and the Samuel Givelber ’23 Award for fellowship in 2008. Not only is Liu receiving the top honor from his alumni association this year, he previously was named a Distinguished University Professor of Case Western Reserve University, a permanent, honorific title that acknowledges the outstanding contributions of full-time, tenured professors with a distinguished academic record of extraordinary research, scholarship, teaching and service. And in 2003, Liu traveled to the White House to accept the Presidential Award for Excellence in Science, Mathematics and Engineering Mentoring. This is just a sample of the many honors, awards and accolades Liu has received over his nearly 50-year academic career.
• Holds honorary professorships from National Cheng Kung University and National Chiao Tung University, Chair Professorship in Energy and Biomedical Sciences from National Chung Hsing University and K.T. Li Professorship from National Cheng Kung University. • Received multiple achievement-oriented awards from the Electrochemical Society, National Cheng Kung University, International Meeting on Chemical Sensors and the American Electrochemical Society. • Serves as the Wallace R. Persons Professor of Sensor Technology and Control and director of the university’s Electronics Design Center. His research spans multiple areas, including electrochemical engineering, microelectronic materials and fabrication processes. He uses his knowledge in these areas to develop miniature electrochemical and biomedical sensors, among other products. • More than 2,000 undergraduate students have benefited from his teaching, as have more than 60 doctoral students and 40 visiting scholars and postdoctoral fellows whom he has advised and mentored. • Authored more than 220 peer-reviewed journal publications and holds 17 U.S. patents. • Case Dean’s Society member for 20 years.
Additional Career and Academic Highlights • Graduated in 1959 from the National Cheng Kung University in Taiwan; received his master’s degree from the California Institute of Technology in 1963 and his Ph.D. from the Case Institute of Technology in 1968. • Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry, the Electrochemical Society and the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineers. Professor Liu with undergraduate student Jacob Wang.
Voices of volunteerism
rom the Case School of Engineering Lifetime Service Award winner to the recipients of the Case Alumni Association Meritorious Service Awards and the Samuel Givelber ’23 Award, the alumni on our 2016 list of service-oriented awards tell of their dedication to the Case School of Engineering, the Case Alumni Association and Case Western Reserve University.
Case School of Engineering Lifetime Service Award 2016 Russell J. Warren ’60 Managing Director EdgePoint Serves as co-chair on the Case School of Engineering Visiting Committee and is a trustee emeritus of Case Western Reserve University “The Case School of Engineering has a great leader in Dean Jeffrey Duerk. It also has great students and a great faculty, and with support from the capital campaign, we can do great things. “The visiting committee is advisory in nature, and our members have diverse backgrounds. We serve as a sounding board for the dean, which in turn contributes to the ideas the dean is considering. I’m proud to be part of the leadership of that initiative.”
Meritorious Service Award 2016 Myra Dria ’76 President and Chief Executive Officer Pearl Resources LLC, Ristra Energy LLC
“In coming back to serve on the visiting committee in the late 1990s while I was moving into starting my own oil and gas companies, I felt the Case School of Engineering was ahead of its time from a technology standpoint and in its teaching methods. I also sit on the advisory board at the University of Texas. The type of entrepreneurial activities coming out of the Sears think[box] are activities that UT is only just starting to think about. Case is a leader of innovation right now. “Most successful companies today are the ones that learn to harness different technologies and skill sets, and not purely focus in one area. Being involved in that with my own companies and bringing that understanding to my continued involvement with the visiting committee, I can see the evolution. It’s exciting to still be involved today.”
Rob Gingell, Jr. ’77 Executive Vice President Product Development Resilient Network Systems, Inc. Serves on the Case School of Engineering Visiting Committee “Connecting with some of the consulting activities like the visiting committee happened about 20 years ago when [former dean] Jim Wagner was taking a tour of the West Coast, where I lived and worked. He stopped in to see me and talked about the progress of the institution. The dean was just starting the visiting committee. It was a good chance to come back and see the institution that contributed a lot to me and, more importantly, find out what students are doing. I come out more refreshed than they do. Serving on the visiting committee is a great opportunity.”
Serves on the Case School of Engineering Visiting Committee p. 4
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Bill James ’64 Retired Director Administration and Planning Procter & Gamble Serves on the Case School of Engineering Visiting Committee “I had been involved in recruiting at Case over many years. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, Procter & Gamble reduced the number of schools from which it recruited. I fought hard to keep Case Western Reserve University among the group of recruited schools. I eventually managed the overall recruiting effort at the company, which was very productive. We were able to recruit as many as 12 to 15 students in co-ops by the late 1990s. “When Jim Wagner came on board as dean of the engineering school, he asked me to become part of the first chemical engineering advisory committee. I accepted and recruited other alumni. I became well connected to the school and the department at that time. We formed a committee with the faculty and helped provide some strategic direction to the department, which I think was beneficial. My involvement grew progressively during that period, 2000 to the current time. That was important because I have several family members who graduated from Case. We have a pretty strong tradition of involvement, and it is good that I should give back a little bit of what I received both in terms of time and education.”
Kurt Swogger ’72 Chief Executive Officer Designed Nanotubes, LLC Former member of the Case School of Engineering Visiting Committee; currently serves on the Case Western Reserve University Corporate Visiting Committee
“I reconnected to the Case School of Engineering when I was working for Dow – and actually with Professor Eric Baer, the Herbert Henry Dow Professor and Distinguished University Professor – overseeing the company’s recruiting program. From there, I met [assistant vice president of corporate relations] Anne Borchert, who told me about a great opportunity to join the engineering advisory board for the dean. “After a few years of serving on that, I was asked to join the president’s and provost’s corporate visiting committee to give advice from a corporate perspective on how we as a customer would like to see the products (our students) come out. When I was at Case, we were one of the top five engineering schools in the country. I’d love to see us be the top in the country again, and it is one of the reasons I stay so involved.”
Samuel Givelber ’23 Award William Feth ’68 Retired Chief Executive Officer/Owner AESCO Electronics, Inc. Served as president of the Case Alumni Association from 1989-90 and currently serves on the Sears think[box] Visiting Committee “I reconnected to Case following graduation to follow up with some of the efforts we tried to set up during the federation years as members of the student senate. I spent time on the Case Advisory Board and the Case Western Reserve University Visiting Committee, perhaps as the only CIT grad at the time. I was involved with a number of activities in an attempt to make the university a better place, prior to my direct involvement with the Case Alumni Association.”
Growth in engineering student enrollment nets award “One of the things that surprised me when I came here was not just how invested the admissions office was, but also the dean and faculty in the Case School of Engineering,” he said. It is also important for alumni to talk to prospective students, Bischoff added, which can have a huge impact on enrollment. “Tell your story and tell it well – let the students know what kind of experience they will have here and just how meaningful your education has been in your life.” Rick Bischoff, vice president of enrollment management, is flanked by prospective CWRU students
hen Rick Bischoff came to campus to interview for the vice president for enrollment management position in 2009, he was “quite honestly surprised” there wasn’t a larger applicant pool, given the quality of Case Western Reserve University. Since that time, the university as a whole, and the Case School of Engineering in particular, has significantly increased its number of first-year applications and continues to see a record number of enrolled students annually. “As we started to reach out more across the country, in person, and going out and visiting high schools and contacting students by direct mail, I wasn’t surprised students would be as interested in the quality of university that we are,” said Bischoff, who previously served as director of admissions at California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, Ca. “In 2009, we were enrolling 300 to 350 engineers. Now, this is the fifth-straight year that we have enrolled 500 or more engineers.” Bischoff will accept a Meritorious Service Award from the Case Alumni Association at this year’s 131st All-Classes Celebration on Oct. 14. He readily admits that the recruitment process is truly a team effort.
case alumnus magazine
“Lift as you climb”: A young alumna stays connected through passion for change Hippo’s energizing experience at GHC followed closely on the heels of a successful co-op and internship at Cleveland-based software company Explorys and early-stage interviews with international tech juggernaut Google. Though she eventually accepted an offer from Google, she obtained several other job interviews while at the conference, and was thrilled to see her fellow attendees land interviews and internships because of the networking available there.
Steph Hippo ’15 works in Seattle as a software engineer for Google.
tephanie Hippo ’15 – a graduate of the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science and our 2016 Young Alumni Award recipient – recently relocated from her home state of Pennsylvania to Seattle, Washington, to pursue a career at Google. Amidst a flurry of exciting changes in her personal and professional life, Hippo remains driven to stay connected to her alma mater thanks to her passion for life-changing experiences she had while a student at Case Western Reserve University. In 2014, when she was a fifth-year senior, Hippo led a student initiative to secure funding for a trip to the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing. For Hippo, the opportunity to attend the world’s largest gathering of women technologists was a life-altering component of her education as a female engineer. “Grace Hopper filled in a lot of gaps for me,” Hippo explained. “When I declared computer science as my major, I was the 10th woman in the major at the time, out of 102 total students, and I had a single computer science class with a woman professor.” Going to the conference and meeting so many like-minded women with jobs in diverse industries had a huge impact on Hippo and the eight other Case Western Reserve students who attended the conference. “For the first time,” she said, “I was surrounded by thousands of women in my field; I even met other EECS alumnae from CWRU [like Jeni Panhorst ’99]. It boosted my confidence and allowed me to make friendships that I hadn’t otherwise had access to.”
Hippo credits the support from Case faculty, staff and alumni advocates as inspiration for her to stay involved as an alumna with the now-annual student trip to GHC. She made connections at Explorys and Google thanks to alumni Doug Meil MS ’98 and John Gunderman ’13. Financial support from alumni donors like Toby Waite ’11, as well as the Case Alumni Association and EECS department, made the student trip to GHC in 2014 possible. As an alumna herself, Hippo helped raise awareness and funds for the 2015 and upcoming 2016 GHC trip, which will send 21 female engineering students to the conference. She urges her fellow young alumni with similar passions to remain connected to Case and to “lift as you climb.” “There was a lot we were able to do because of alumni who stayed involved,” she said. “I’d like to be the kind of alumna who helped me out my senior year. It means a lot to watch the next class of EECS women succeeding in their own ways and help in whatever way I can.”
Steph Hippo ’15 (third from right) attended the Grace Hopper Conference in 2015 while a senior at Case Western Reserve. p. 7
Geotechnical engineering laboratories
hanks to the vision, perseverance and generosity of a faculty member and some of his former students and other alumni, the new state-of-the-art undergraduate and graduate geotechnical engineering laboratories will open in the 2016-2017 academic year.
The Saada legacy In 1962, the year after he received his Ph.D. from Princeton University, Adel S. “Tony” Saada joined the Department of Civil Engineering at Case Institute of Technology. At that time, he began building a program in geotechnical engineering, including a teaching and research soil mechanics laboratory. Over many years of sustained effort, through budgetary and other administrative challenges, Dr. Saada built the lab in many ways. He bargained for resources, assembled volumes of research materials, which he shared with colleagues and students, and even designed and built much of the equipment on his own. Funding from government grants and generous donations from alumni such as Roy G. “Dutch” Harley ’36 and Edward B. “Brownie” Neff, Jr. ’32 continuously contributed to the growth of the laboratory. The soil mechanics program reached a peak of reputation and influence when it hosted the International Workshop on Constitutive Equations for Granular Non-Cohesive Soils in July 1987. That workshop gathered approximately 100 professors, along with many of their students, from around the world. p. 8
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Now, nearly 30 years later, a renovated suite of geotechnical engineering laboratories – to be dedicated at the Oct. 13 ribbon-cutting ceremony – will further enhance the status of Case Western Reserve University’s geotechnical engineering program. This development will serve not only as a testimony to Dr. Saada’s personal vision for and financial support of his lab, but also as a legacy from him and his family and many former students. Together, these and other contributions will continue and advance the program’s status as a top national presence in geotechnical engineering.
The project as a whole Frank Gerace Geotechnical Teaching Laboratory. The overall project cost was just over $1 million, according to David Zeng, the Frank H. Neff Professor Chair of Civil Engineering. Most of this money was raised through donations from alumni and friends. “Without the funding from the Gerstacker Foundation on behalf of Frank Gerace ’48 [and other gifts detailed below], the geotechnical laboratories [renovation] would not have been possible,” Professor Zeng noted. The Frank Gerace Geotechnical Teaching Laboratory commemorates Gerace’s career as a civil engineer and his determination to change the world “from the ground up.” Warren Gibson Library. Another alumni donor, Warren Gibson ’65, MS ’69, PhD ’71, who gave significantly to the project, stated that Dr. Saada has had a profound influence on him. Many volumes from Dr. Saada’s personal collection of engineering books will grace the shelves of the Warren Gibson Library, part of the Geotechnical Graduate Research Laboratory. Funding for student offices was provided by Frank Rausche, PhD ’70, and the family of Albert Higley ’17. Graduate Research Labs. Also included in the project are four graduate student labs. These labs are SUMMER 2016
named for the Saada family and for Dr. Saada’s son Richard, in recognition of lab renovation support as well as extended student support via the Saada Family Graduate Student Fellowships. Zeng noted that the new geotechnical engineering facility will have a profound effect on the department and the program overall. “When we show the labs to potential students and parents, they are all very impressed,” Zeng said. “This is going to have a huge impact on both education and recruiting of undergraduate students, as well as in attracting the best graduate students and future faculty members.”
Geotechnical Lab Ribbon Cutting and Dedication Thursday, Oct. 13 4-5:15 p.m. Bingham Hall, Room 286, 2104 Adelbert Road
When the new undergraduate teaching laboratory, graduate research laboratory and associated lab spaces open this fall, they will will be among the best such facilities in the country. With undergraduate enrollment in civil engineering nearly doubled in recent years, the increased space with improved facilities and equipment is clearly needed. Join us as we cut the ribbon for the brand-new, state-of-the-art lab for teaching and research, and honor the generous donors who made it all possible. The event is free and open to all alumni and guests visiting campus during Homecoming and Reunion Weekend this October. Please register for this event at case.edu/events/homecoming p. 9
Innovation Fellows: An experiment in experiential learning
ver the course of 10 weeks this summer in the Larry Sears and Sally Zlotnick Sears think[box], a group of talented engineering students participated in a pilot program comprised of multidisciplinary teams tackling important company innovation problems. The Innovation Fellows project was the brainchild of Lisa Camp, associate dean of strategic initiatives at the Case School of Engineering, and Malcolm Cooke, executive director of Sears think[box]. “We learned a lot this summer,” Camp said. “From a fellow perspective, we were able to provide an experience that taught them how to manage multiple projects at once, how to implement an innovation process and how to engage with different types of company cultures who all had a different understanding of ‘innovation.’ Honing the skills of communication, emotional intelligence, patience and perseverance were byproducts of the summer program, skills that all the students will be taking with them to their next project.” From a company perspective, Camp added, the program was able to show that small projects within a 10-week window net information and outcomes that can move a business unit or program forward. Of the six projects that the students teamed on, all either met or exceeded their original deliverables. “In fact, one company gained additional business based on the work of the fellows,” she said. With the model now tested and a market study in place that shows the ability of the program to become sustainable, Camp said the next step is to identify initial funding for a staff position to manage the program and move it to full scale.
Alumni Corey Wright ’11, MEM ’13, founder and chief executive officer at Technically Wright, LLC, and Hilary Emer ’07, MS ’07, director of professional services and support at MRI Software, offer career advice to the innovation fellows.
“This program was a unique opportunity for a couple different reasons. Primarily, it gave me a glimpse into the world of industry. I had no industry experience before this, and was very interested to see all the similarities and differences between the companies that we worked with. Additionally, we were each working on three to four projects simultaneously. I had no expectations on how I would handle this before I began, but I found that it was much more difficult than I would have guessed. Working under these conditions helped me to build more time management skill, and learn how to work with a team that is often fragmented and focused on different final outcomes. “The program also facilitated conversations with Case alumni, which was a great opportunity because it allowed us to see a different perspective on industry. It was valuable to see some of the varying career paths that engineering alumni have taken, especially when the path was nontraditional. Learning more about where these paths took them allows us as current students to have a little more insight into the many possibilities that can occur from each path, and hopefully will give us enough insider knowledge to choose a path that is best for us.” - Rebecca Haley, Junior, Biomedical Engineering
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“The experience involved so much more than [a typical internship]. Because of our location, our projects and the vision for the program, we were able to experience a level of creative freedom impossible in a traditional internship. The Case Alumni Association was able to provide another level to this by connecting us with engineering alumni who all bore the common thread of holding nontraditional careers. Thus, this program not only provided me with hands-on technical experience, but also a greater understanding of what I can do with my degree and lots of food for thought going forward.” - Drew Borneman, Sophomore, Computer Science
Ram Fish ’95, MS ’95, founder and CEO at 19Labs, “skypes” in from the West Coast to talk technology and careers with the Innovation Fellows.
Innovation Fellows Lauren Ficek, Drew Borneman and Benny Zelkin work on a team project for one of their industry partners.
Benny Zelkin, Rebecca Haley and Nathan Jurcago discuss a project during this summer’s Sears think[box] Innovation Fellows program.
“This experience has been highly valuable in helping me develop skills and see where my weaknesses lie. Asking questions and effectively communicating is something I discovered I can improve upon, both in personal and professional settings. From company visits and talks with Case alumni, I have learned that taking risks and exploring is crucial to finding what you like and that there is no set career formula to follow after graduation. This program has been challenging, uncomfortable and frustrating at times, but I know it will help me down the line as I come across new challenges.” - Lauren Ficek, Junior, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering SUMMER 2016
The Last Word:
By Arnold Berger, PhD ’63
rom 1957 to 1963, while pursuing my doctorate degree in engineering administration from the Case Institute of Technology, I worked as an instructor. I taught undergraduates as well as students in the evening master’s degree program in engineering administration, some of whose graduates went on to become leaders in Cleveland’s business world. I remember a beautiful day in late May 1958. Upon arriving to teach my class of seniors ready to graduate in about a week’s time, I discovered only one student was in the classroom. The others, he said, decided to take the day off. I knew I would find them in the Tomlinson Hall cafeteria, so I tracked them down and offered to teach class outdoors. We all walked over to the lawn in front of the Case Main building, which housed Case’s administration, and sat in the shade of a huge old tree whose wide branches seemed to welcome us. While so many college catalogs often depicted photos of students sitting under a tree, I noted that this was the first time I had actually done so.
Suddenly, a man holding what looked like a press camera emerged from a nearby building and snapped our picture. The photo appeared on the cover of the Case Alumnus magazine nearly a year later. I am the serious-looking young man wearing a suit. Recently, as I drove from my home in Shaker Square down to University Circle, I passed Tomlinson Hall and the Case campus. Memories of that day more than 50 years ago came flooding back. Well, the tree is gone and so is Old Main. I thought, what would happen if those students, now in their late 70s, and I could sit under that tree today? What would we talk about a half century later? We’d probably share our life’s journeys. I hope they would be, like me, grateful for having had a productive life and for the solid preparation we received from our education at Case. Then I realized that it would be good to have several undergraduates there with us, not just to document our little reunion, but to help get us up to our feet after an hour of sitting on the lawn!
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REUNION GIVING CHALLENGE!
Support current and future engineers and scientists by making your class gift to the Case Fund®, the annual fund for the Case School of Engineering and math and applied sciences at Case Western Reserve University. Visit homecoming.casealum.org/giving to find out more information and to make a gift today! Homecoming and Reunion Weekend will take place Oct. 13-16, 2016. We hope to see you there! CASE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Tomlinson Hall, Room 109 • 10900 Euclid Avenue • Cleveland, Ohio 44106-1712 • www.casealum.org SUMMER 2016
Ryan Strine 216-368-6399 • email@example.com.
CASE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Tomlinson Hall, Room 109 10900 Euclid Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 44106-1712
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Save the Date for CES® 2017 – Las Vegas – Jan. 5-8 Join us for one of the biggest and best alumni receptions of the year! Meet our alumni and student innovators and enjoy complimentary food and beverages at one of the coolest venues in town.
Thursday, Jan. 5, at 7 p.m. Palms Casino Resort, Fantasy Tower Penthouse 4321 West Flamingo Road, Las Vegas, NV Sponsored by the Case Alumni Association and the Alumni Association of Case Western Reserve University