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Full text of "The Mistura"

LIBRARY 



CLASS NO. 



AC. NO. 




REFERENCE DEPT. 



PHARMACY LIBRARY 
BUTLER UNIVERSITY 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/mistura1925seni 




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FOREWORD 



In preparing the Mistura the editors 
have endeavored to portray the student 
life at the Indianapolis College Of Phar- 
macy in its various aspects. 

May it recall many happy days of 
the old Alma Mater and the beginning of 
many true friendships. 



Published by 

SENIOR CLASS OF 1925 

Indianapolis College 

Of Pharmacy 



Four 



INDIANAPOLIS 



BEAUTY SPOTS 



OF OUR 



COLLEGE CITY 



A^^Zj 



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FACULTY 



LEROY D. EDWARDS, B. S. HAROLD E. DUFENDACH, B. S. 

Professor of Materia Aledica Professor of Chemistry 

and Botany 



EDWARD H. NILES, Ph. C, 
PHAR. D., DEAN 

Professor of Pharmaceutical 
Chemistry 



EDWARD F. WAGENER, Ph. C. HARRY J. BORST, Ph. G. 

Professor of Pharmacy f^rufessor of Commercial Pharmacy 



ERNEST C. STAHLHUTH, 
Ph. G. 

Professor of Commercial Phar- 
maceutical Manufacturing 



C. RICHARD SCHAEFER, M. D. 

Professor of PhysiolosfV 



ARTHUR E. BERTRAM, Ph. G. BENJAMIN F. OGLE, Ph. G., 
Laboratory Assistant Ph. C. 

Laboratory Instructor in Pharmacy 
and Chemistry 



Eleven 



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1004-1904 



Si 


Li 


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1910 1913 





Vn4 1919 



1920-1923 




g 1^ t fw t g t n r a 

EVOLUTION OF THE I. C. P. 




1904-1909 

During the year 1903 the question of estabhshing in Indianapolis an 
educational institution with many departments of college grade was dis- 
cussed and met with much popular favor. March 16, 1904, the grounds 
of the United States Arsenal were purchased with funds raised by popular 
subscription among the citizens of Indianapolis and friends of the move- 
ment. The property was admirably adapted to the needs of a college. It 
consisted of more than seventy-six acres, partly covered by a magnificient 
growth of forest trees and partly under cultivation. There were many 
substantial buildings which had been erected by the government, and which 
were easily convertible for college uses. It was situated about one mile 
from the business center of the city, yet easy of access. 

In April, 1904, the Winona Technical Institute was incorporated, and 
it opened in September with departments of Pharmacy, Chemistry and Elec- 
tricity. The Pharmacy department began work on September 6, 1904, with 
twelve students ; Professor John A. Gertler was Director. Under existing 
conditions the college year extended twenty-six weeks, and continuous 
v^'ork was given ; eleven students were graduated in 1905. The success and 
growth of the Pharmacy department was phenomenal. Each year saw 
larger classes. By the end of 1909 more than two hundred students had been 
enrolled, and one hundred twenty-five had been graduated. 

1910-1913 

By 1910 the Pharmacy department had outgrown the facilities of the 
original building, and the laboratories and lecture rooms were established 
in the main building on the campus, popularly known as the "tower build- 
ing." But in the midst of prosperity, the college suffered a great loss 
through the accidental death in March 191 1 of Professor John A. Gertler, 
the organizer and Director for seven years. He was succeeded by Professor 
Albert F. Haller, a faculty member ; but his career was also terminated by 
accidental death in November, 1912. Professor Edward H. Niles was named 
Director by the Trustees, and the destinies of the college have been in his 
hands since that date. The culmination of misfortunes came in 1913. While 
the Pharmacy and Chemistry department had been uniformly successful, 
most of the other departments of the Institute had failed to prosper. Debts 
accumulated, litigation ensued, and in 1913, the property became part of 
the Indianapolis public school system, and the Technical High -School oc- 
cupied the grounds. 

1914-1919 

With the spark of vitality unquenched, the Pharmacy college acquired 
space in the Century Building, located at Maryland and South Pennsylvania 
streets. Here classrooms, laboratories, stock rooms, etc', were provided and 
the work of instruction proceeded with general satisfaction and success. 



Thirteen 



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In 1914 a new charter was procured, and a strong organization was effected 
with Professor Ferd A. Mueller as President. This location was considered 
only temporary. But the European war breaking out in 1914 disturbed in- 
dustrial conditions. America's participation in 1917 further complicated 
matters, and it was not until 1919 that new buildings were purchased as the 
college home. During the occupancy of the Century Building more than 
two hundred students were enrolled, and more than one hundred were grad- 
uated. 

1920-1923 

In 1920 the students began work at the new location at 522 Fletcher 
Avenue. The property consisted of two substantial brick buildings, with 
about fifteen rooms available for college purposes. The classrooms and 
laboratories were ample for classes of the sizes which had been in attend- 
ance and which might be expected. But the reputation and influence of 
the college had been extending, and the success in the new location was 
instantaneous. In 1922 about one hundred freshmen students were enrolled, 
and because of limited capacity it was necessary to limit the freshman en- 
rollment of 1923 to less than sixty students; many late applicants were re- 
jected that year. The need for expansion was so evident and urgent that 
the Directors were obliged to again seek a new location. In 1924 the pro- 
perty of the former Indiana A'eterinary College at East Market and David- 
son streets was acquired and the college effects were moved to the new 
home. It was a matter of deep regret that President Ferd. A. Mueller, whose 
death occurred' in 1923, had not lived to see the transfer of the college to its 
splendid location. 

1924 

The present home of the college leaves very little to be desired. The 
property extends one-half city block on Market Street; it is easy of access, 
being only a short block from one of the main city car lines. The build- 
ings were erected for college purposes, and are chiefly of high-class brick 
construction. There are numerous lecture rooms of large size, three with 
capacity for more than one hundred students each. A large central ampi- 
theatre' affords an excellent opportunity for student assembly. The large 
laboratories for Chemistry. Botany, Bacteriology, Dispensing Pharmacy, 
etc.. are fullv equipped, and give the student ample facilities for the best of 
work. The library, offices, instructors' laboratories, and stock rooms are 
conveniently located and add greatly to the efl'ectiveness of the courses. 
The College Inn, the students' restaurant, offers a choice variety of whole- 
some food at reasonable prices, prepared under proper supervision. As it 
is connected Avith the college buildings, it is not necessary for the students 
to go out of doors when the weather is inclement, if they wish to remain for 
afternoon work. 

The present enrollment is the largest in our history, and the students are 
generally enthusiastic in their work. Since its beginning, this college has 
had the largest enrollment, the most students pass the state examinations, 
and the largest graduating classes in the state. In the past twenty-one 
years, a total of over one thousand students have matriculated here. And 
it is safe to predict that under present favorable auspices, the Indianapolis 
College of Pharmacy will continue to grow and extend its field of influence 
and usefulness. 

Fourteen 




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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

(Left to Right) 



President J. D. Sturges 

\'ice-President Donald A. Price 

Secretary Elizabeth \A'einland 

Treasurer _ C. A. Newhouser 

Motto — Semper Paratiim. 

Colors — Steel Gray and Cardinal. 

Flower — Rosa Gallica. 



Sixteen 




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SENIORS 



Cornelius Murray Annan "Tim' 

Hitntington, Indiana. 
Everybody's friend. 



William S. Averett "Doc' 

Terre Haute, Indiana. 



A man's own manners and char- 
acter are what most becomes him. 



Jason E. Birkenruth "Birkie" 

Logansport, Indiana 

We hope he will be as much of a 
success as a druggist as he has been 
as an editor. 

o o o 
Charles Blumer "Charley" 

Seymour, Indiana 

Better to get up late and be wide 
awake than to get up early and be 
asleep all day. 




Seventeen 




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SENIORS 



J. Heath Bounneli "Jim" 

Waynctown, Indiana 

Burdens become light when cheer- 
fully borne. 



Thomas C. Bowser "Tommy" 

Kno.r, Penna. 

Sometimes within his brain he 
thinks a thought. 

COO 
L. E. Buschbaum "Bush" 

Bunker Hill, Indiana 

Simplicity of character is the natur- 
al result of profound thought. 



Chester W. Canada "Chet" 

Hartford City, Indiana 

Let mc have music dying and I 
seek no more delight. 



Eighteen 




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SENIORS 



Charles W. Cavanaugh "Cavy" 

Washington, Indiana 

Speech is great but silence is 
greater. 



E. T. Chastain "Chas" 

Campbellsbiirg, Indiana 

"Chas" deserted Louisville to be- 
come one of our class and graduate 
with us. 



D. Donald Demree "Don' 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Don and his car are inseparable. 



Wayne R. Finley "Buck" 

Harmony, Indiana 

You know just what I think and 
nothing more or less. 




Nineteen 




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SENIORS 



Terry J. Fisher "Terry" 

Kempton, hidiana 

There are more men ennobled by 
study than by nature. 



o o o 

Archie E. Friedman "Arch" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Still water runs deep. 

o o o 
Howard T. Glenn "Shorty" 

Birdseye, Indiana 
Tries to do the impossible, make 
straight A work on half time attend- 
ance. 

o o o 



John R. Haddon "Johnny" 

Dana, Indiana 

Either I will find a way or I will 
make one. 



Twenty 



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SENIORS 



Taylor V. Hancock "Skeet" 

India napolis, India na 

A man finds himself seven years 
older after his marriage. 



Anna Gintzler Hess "Anna" 

Chicago, Illinois 
To accept good advice is but to in- 
crease ones own ability. 

o o o 

Christian J. Iverson "Chris" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Chris is to Mat. Med. what Edison 
is to science. 



John S. Johnson "John" 

Fort Watjne, Indiana 

What svi^eet delight a quiet life 
affords. 




Twenty-one 




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.r^ 




SENIORS 



E. T. Karney "Ted" 

Rockport, ludiana 
The whole world loves a lover. 



Benjamin Koby "Ben' 

Louisville, Kentucky 
Care and I have never met. 



o o o 



Lowell B. Leonard "Bennie" 

Wakarusa, Indiana 

Nothing great was ever achieved 
without enthusiasm. 



William L. Luckett Jr "Bill" 

French Lick, Indiana 
In arguing he surpasses them all. 



Tiveuty-two 



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SENIORS 



Harold L. Marks "!=■=*-. ?- 

Pern, Indiana 

Words flow freely where wisdon 
is lacking. 



o o o 
James J. McNamara "Mac' 

Peru, Indiana 
The girls delight. 

o c> o 
Ted Mitchell "Snowbird'^ 

■Jasonville, Indiana 
He is famous for his giggle. 



Wilbur E. Mukes "Meaux" 

Neiv Albany, Indiana 
"Prof. I don't know." 




Twenty-three 




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SENIORS 



Jane C. Neukom "Jane" 

Terre Haute, Indiana 

A pleasure to talk with; 
A joy to walk with; and 
Very pleasing to look upon. 

o o o 

C. A. Newhouser "Cap" 

Mulberry, Indiana 

So thoroughly reliable that we 
rightfully entrusted him with the 
class finance. 



Oscar Oglesby "Osc' 

St. Louis, Missouri 

Noted for his quietness. 



Donald A. Price "Don" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Always busy. 



Twenty-four 



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SENIORS 



Merrill W. Price 

huUanapoUs, Indiana 

I am a man of peace, heaven knows 
how I love peace. 



o o o 



Roland M. Propps "Roily' 

Pendleton, Indiana 
Famous for his ties. 



<> O O 
Truman F. Richason "Jack' 

Hai-tford City, Indiana 
Second only to Hercules. 

o o o 



Marshall Richey "Mel" 

Greensburg, Indiana 

Yes Sir! It is growing there right 
on top of the courthouse, etc. etc. 




Twenty-five 




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SENIORS 



Theron Schrock "Bo Peep" 

LaGrange, Indiana 
Sweet is sleep to the tired student. 



L. E. Smith "Smitty" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

After staying out of school a year 
he came back to be one of us. 



J. D. Sturges "J. D." 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

He who is firm and resolute, moulds 
the world to himself. 



Claud M. Thornburg "Claudie" 

Selma, Indiana 

Success comes through the chan- 
nels of hard work. 



Twenty-six 




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SENIORS 



H. Berl Van Deventer 

Leroy, Illinois 
The bov from Illinois. 



"Van'^ 



Ralph Van Pelt "Slim" 

Gordon, Ohio 

He may make a great pharmacist 
some day. 



Ben H. Wakefield "Ben" 

Shelbt/ville, Kentucky 

He is so quiet we hardly know he 
is here. 



T. Randall Walter 



"Tom' 



Auburn, Indiana 
He is here, we heard him laugh. 




Twenty-seven 



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SENIORS 



N. Ozro Walters "Zero" 

Sullivan, Indiana 

Well Well,— So thats the monu- 
ment. 



Elizabeth Weinland "Betty" 

Greenfield, Indiana 
To know her is to like her. 



Glenn C. Williams "Dad" 

Coliivibus, Indiana 

Believes in raising his own soda 
jerkers. 

o o o 

Ivel C. Wilson "FooFoo" 

Monroe City, Indiana 

A laugh is worth a hundred groans 
in any market. 



'rwenty-eight 



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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY 



September 17, 1923, the twentieth annual opening of the Indianapolis 
College of Pharmacy, found sixty-five Juniors clamoring for entrance into 
that institution. We possessed all the -timidity and unsophistication so 
characteristic of a beginning class, and this feeling grew as we began our 
schedule on the nineteenth day of the month. But is this fact remarkable? 
With Plant Histology; Theory of Pharmacy; Pharmaceutical Arithmetic 
and Latin ; Physics and Inorganic Chemistry confronting us, is it any wonder 
that our ungrasping minds were more or less bemuddled? And is it alto- 
gether strange that one of our number, in the midst of a lecture on such a 
topic as 'Life History of Dryopteris (Aspidium or Nephrodium) Felix Alas 
as a type of Sporophyte or Asexual Generation' should interrupt the In- 
structor with: "Professor, my limited vocabulary permits me to compre- 
hend about ten percent of what you say," only to be dismally squelched 
with the return, "It is extremely unfortunate that the technical terminology 
of this science is so obtuse." However, in the face of such obstacles as this, 
we struggled through the first two weeks and then becoming more accus- 
tomed to our surroundings, began to see dimly what it was all about ! 

The Senior Class cooperated with the Faculty in the attempt to make 
us feel at home by inviting us to a Halloween Party on the 27th of October. 
The afifair was a huge success ; it served its purpose. For now we had a 
knowledge of all phases of College life, and individually, we began to feel 
as if "we were one of the boys." 

Thanksgiving vacation came and went before we knew it, and upon 
our return to school, it was suggested that the class should assume a more 
or less organized air, and that we should select our Class Officers. A meet- 
ing was called and the following were elected : President, J. D. Sturges ; 
Vice Presidents, Donald Price and Murray Annan ; Secretary, Elizabeth 
Weinland ; Treasurer, Jane Neukom; Sergeant-at-Arms, Eugene Hinshaw. 
The following committees were also chosen : Social Committee Lloyd Poe, 
Chairman; Howard Glenn and Miss Neukom; Finance Committee, John 
Haddon, Chairman; Chris Iverson, Ted Karney, H. B. YanDeV'enter ; An- 
nual Committee, Carl Newhouser, Chairman, George Lanigan, J. Heath 
Bounnell ; Color Committee, Don Price, Chairman, Chester Canada; Class 
Pin Committee, Chas. Buchanan, Chatrman, T. F. Richason. 

A pre-holiday Dance was held at the College on the evening of De- 
cember sixteenth. The Varsity Five of Butler furnished the music. It was 
a pleasant affair and served as a most eft'ective send-oft' for our Christmas 
vacation. 



Tiventy-nine 




r |» c m t g I tt r a 



We returned to school the second of January, and immediately set about 
preparing for final examinations. Like a thief in the night they stole upon 
us, and the records show that due to this and other causes, nine of the class 
failed to return the following semester, reducing our number to fifty- 
six. 

The second semester seemed to pass more rapidly, and the last week 
of May saw us leaving the 'gang' a number of us returning to our old jobs 
at home, and the remainder to newly acquired ones. 

And it was with considerable enjoyment, at the first Class meeting 
after our return to school in September, 1924, that we listened to the ac- 
counts of the manner in which each member of the class had spent his va- 
cation. 

We had heard much agitation concerning a new location for the Col- 
lege during our first year in school, but we had little idea of the ample op- 
portunities and conveniences the new building offered until our return in 
the Fall of '24. 

We found that a few of our number of the previous year's aggregation 
were missing, and were glad to welcome into the fold several men from other 
schools and several more who had dropped out of classes of preceding years. 
So, at the beginning of our Senior year, the Class still numbered fifty-six. 

Shortly after the beginning of the first semester, a Class meeting was 
called for the purpose of organization. In the ensuing election, those chos- 
en for Class offices were: President, J. D. Sturges ; Vice President, Don 
Price : Secretary. Elizabeth Weinland ; and Treasurer, Carl A. Newhouser. 
Several other committees of import were selected by the class at this meet- 
ing. It may be well to remark of the re-election of several persons to their 
old offices; these were selected because of their interest and capabilities in 
the activities and functions of the Class in the year past. 

In a chronicle of this sort, we attempt to include the unusual events of 
the year, and foremost among these was the Interclass Junior-Senior Foot- 
ball game, played at Shortridge Field on Armistice Day. A great spirit of 
rivalry was aroused and the game was considered such a success that a ser- 
ies of baseball games between the classes was staged at Riverside Park the 
following spring. 

The Class voted to publish an Annual, selecting J. E. Birkenruth as 
Editor-in-Chief. He, with the other members of the Staff", has devoted con- 
siderable time and eft'ort to the work, and it is with no little degree of sat- 
isfaction that we submit this volume of the Mistura. 

The course is almost ended ; the prize which we have sought is almost 
finally won ; on the evening of June second, fifty-two members of the Class 
will be graduated from the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. 



Thirty 



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OUR NEW SCHOOL 



The new school buildings are located at 900 East Market Street, which is 
a very convenient location to the heart of the city ; to the Y. M. C. A. and 
man}' other places where rooms may be obtained by the students. It is just 
one block from \\'ashinn;t()n Street, where a three-minute street car sched- 
ule is kept, making it a quick matter for late students to get to school. 
The new school was formerly occupied by the Indiana Veterniary College 
which was disbanded after the year 1924. It was done because of the large 
increase of pharmacists who understand the proper use of gasoline and the 
veterinary is becoming a thing of the past. The buildings were purchased 
at a great sum and it afforded an important step in the rise of Indian- 
apolis College of Pharmacy as one of the foremost Colleges of its kind in the 
country. 

On entering the main building from Davidson Street, first you see on 
the right hand side a large office occupied by our Dean, Professor E. H. 
Niles. He has been with the College for many years and has acquired the 
friendship of many druggists over the state, and of manufacturing houses 
and wholesalers, and, bv his hr.rd labor, has made it possible for the Class 
of '25 to be the first class graduating from the new school. 

On the left of the entrance is the ottice of Secretary E. F. W'agener, the 
Iron man of the Faculty. In his office resides Aliss Koepper. head book- 
keeper and friend of all the students. Then you are confronted by the 
large auditorium. Then, entering the Senior lal^oratory, you find many 
contrivances used in ])harmaceutical manufacturing. Xext, the College Li- 
brary, filled with many volumes of Treatises on Pharmacy and Pharmacy 
periodicals. You next oljserve the Senior lecture room, the haunts of the 
Class of '25. 

On the second floor, you enter the biological laboratory, which is 
equipped to the finest degree. Thence to the Junior lecture room which 
accommodates about twt) hundred students. Next comes the Pharmacognosy 
laboratory, one of the largest and finest in the state. Between these two 
rooms are the offices of Professors Edwards and Dufendach. Next, in order, 
is the large Junior laboratory, where the Juniors are first exposed to Chem- 
istry. Adjoining the main building is the College cafeteria, where the stu- 
dents congregate during intermissions. 

After this inspection tour of the College, we feel sure that you must 
admit that it is one of the leading Pharmacy schools of the country. 



Thirty-one 








^-^:aKSsXBKnPS 





^HREIKS' 



"BETTY'VtJME 




PRINCE iVLBERT 



JUNIORS 




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JUNIOR ROLL 



Ralph Adams 
Russell Alter 
Byron Baker 
\'irgil Baldwin 
Hubert Beatty 
Floyd Beck 
Alden Blacketer 
Robert Bly 
Frank Bowne 
Bruce Boyd 
William Bright 
Ronald Brinley 
Max Brodie 
Robert Brookshire 
Clayson Brush 
Laurence M. Bryan 
Francis N. Bryant 
F. A. Cieslewicz 
William D. Clark 
Eugene Conwell 
Howard D. Cring 
Russell Dale 
Emil Deeg 

Paul Delliauve 
Paul Desjean 
Muriel S. Dudding 
Arthur Eichenseher 
Raymond Eitnier 



James Erwin 
Howard Faust 
Robert Fischer 
Norbert Franz 
Haney Gantz 
William Gidley 
Raymond Gill 
Ivan Glidewell 
Edwin Greene 
Joseph Greenfield 
Harvey Greenwood 
F. C. Grein 
Edward Grieb 
Bruce Grove 
James Haddon 
George Hall 
Russell Hammer 
Don A'. Harris 
Lawrence Hatfield 
Harry Hodson 
James Hoy 
Arthur Huffman 
Leo Huneck 
Clare Lsaacs 
Horace Jackson 
Sampson Jeffries 
William B. Jones 
Charles Judd 



4-^3X 



Thirty-five 




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JUNIOR ROLL 



Harold Juergens 
Harry Julian 
George Kellams 
Meyers Klein 
Raymond Knight 
Harry Lough 
Frederick Lyons 
Hansel Lyons 
Anthony Maecher 
Walter Marley 
Charles Maxwell 
Harold INIeadows 
Letcher Metcalf 
Richard Moore 
William McCrory 
Milton McDonald 
Merrill McKnown 
Hugh Nicholson 
Berlyn Norforth 
Ralph Orr 
Elbert Overton 
Tracy Page 
Ralph Parks 
Paul Phillips 
Walter Phillips 
Elizabeth Powell 
Paul Redmon 



John Redmond 
Norman Richart 
Manley Rose 
Worth Rudy 
Russell Sayre 
Lester Schlesinger 
Joseph Schneider 
Frank Schuh 
Everett Seaton 
Earl Sheaffer 
Clarence Shumaker 
William Smith 
Stanley Smythe 
George Steinberger 
Andrew Stiles 
Ralph Studley 
Sam Van Hoy 
Harold Wallman 
Ralph Walrod 
Guy Warnock 
William Warrick 
Marvon Weissman 
Henry West 
Wendell White 
Gerald Wilhoit 
Morris Winsor 
Maurice York 
Lewis Zollars 



Thirty-six 




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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 



The Fall of 1924 marked the entrance of the largest Class coming into 
the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. On September fifteenth, about one 
hundred and ten Juniors answered roll call, after two days of registration. 
We miist have been expected, however, for the location of the college had 
been changed in order to offer more room and better facilities for our ex- 
tensive education. 

During the first week, we received lectures from our efficient Profess- 
ors, and much advice from the wise old Seniors. \\'e were given a large 
lecture room upstairs, far away from the noise and rowdiness of the Seniors, 
so that we could start our earnest endeavors to the goal of Pharmacy under 
the most propitious conditions. We soon met all of our Instructors and 
became acquainted with the subjects they were to teach. 

First came Professor Wagener and our initial lecture in Pharmacy. 
Our Dean, Doctor Niles, then talked to us concerning Chemistry; and also 
gave us some good sound advice and encouragement for the coming months 
at school. 'We were then ushered into the Botany Laboratory and Professor 
Edwards from 'way off in the Badger State,' Wisconsin, was introduced 
to us. We soon learned that he meant lousiness, but was there to be our 
advisor and friend. 

With the second week, started our Manufacturing labo>itory work in 
both Pharmacy and Chemistry. Here we met Professors Dufifendach and 
Ogle. They proved to be very capable of handling the unruly ones in Lab. 
as well as instructing us in the art of mixing, triturating and pill-rolling. 

On November seventh, the Class was called together by Doctor Niles 
to organize and select Class officers. Hank W'est was appointed temporary 
chairman, and Muriel Dudding as temporary Secretary. Nominations and 
election of Officers then followed, with the following being elected: Hank 
West, of Terra Haute, President; McKown, of Frankfort, Vice-president; 
Muriel Dudding, of Hope, Secretary; and Meadows, of Franklin, Treasurer. 
Social Committee : Eichenseher, York, Baker, F. Lyons ; Decorating Com- 
mittee : Warrick, Brookshire, John Redmon and Van Hoy ; Color Committee 
Moore and Miss Powell. 

After all elections were over, we felt more at home and time passed 
swiftly to us in this new world of science and art. Thanksgiving time came 
and with it, a week of joyous vacation. 

At Christmas time, we distinguished ourselves by giving a very delight- 
ful dance at the Spink-Arms Hotel, to which the Seniors and their friends 



Thirty-seven 





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were invited. y\lsb the final farewell dance to the Seniors at the end of the 
school year was one of the most enjoyable ever held. 

We feel that we have progressed in our work and have kept our class 
together throughout the year, with some few exceptions. We realize that 
the success of our first year in old I. C. P. was due, not only to our own 
elTorts, but also to those of our professors who have helped us through the 
thick and thin of the fray. 

We are looking forward to our last year in College with great anticipa- 
tion, and aspire to make it a more profitable year than the one we have 
just finished. 



CLASSROOM ETIQUETTE 



1. On entrance to Main Room or classroom the students should place 
all gum under their desks or behind their ears — that is, if wished for use 
in the future. 

2. A brilliant student will be well posted on different books in the 
library, and so when teacher asks you a question refer him to a certain book 
which will answer all his questions. 

3. Never whisper in the Main Room — shouting attracts just as much 
attention. 

4. Don't carry paper and pencil to class — always borrow from your 
neighbor or teacher, and in this way get on the good side of teacher. 

5. Get a large notebook and everything you're supposed to know put 
into this book, not in your head. But don't forget to take it to class with 
you. 



Thirty-eight 



r fi t 



i ^ t n r 





SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM 



Seniors 

J. Birkenruth . 
C. Newhouser 
W. Dugan 



Position Juniors 

L. E R. Walrod 

L. T C. Maxwell 

L. G - R. Studley 

r. Cummins - C A. Eichenseher 

D. Demree , R. G H. Wallman 

M. Annan R. T - B. Baker 

T. Hancock R. E W. Warrick 

L. Leonard Q. B C. Hall (C) 

J. McNamara (C) R. H. B M. Meadows 

T. Karney L. H. B H. Franz 

T. Mukes F. B M. McKown 



Forty 




JUNIOR-SENIOR FOOTBALL GAME 




On Armistice day, Tuesday, November the eleventh the College was 
dismissed for the annual football game between the Seniors and Juniors. 

The game was played on the Shortridge field at 34th Street between 
Meridian and Pennsylvania. The entire student body was present as well 
as a crowd of interested spectators. 

The Seniors were slight favorites as they had a heavy line and small 
but fast backfield. 

The Juniors won the toss and Captain Hall elected to defend the west 
goal. Captain McNamara kicked off for the Seniors and the ball was re- 
turned to the Juniors 40 yard line by Warrick, where he was downed by 
Cummins and Dugan. Ihe Juniors were held by the heavy line for four 
successive downs. They were penalized 5 yards twice for being offside. 
Birkenruth, Annan and Demree were largely responsible for the downs. 
Franz punted 30 yards to Karney who returned 12 yds. before he was 
downed by Maxwell. The Seniors took the ball on their own 40 yd. line 
and with a series of passes, Leonard to Birkenruth, Karney to Hancock and 
McNamara to Karney gained 3 first downs. The Juniors were penalized five 
yards for offside. Mukes then carried the ball around the right end for a 
touchdown. McNamara missed his try for point only by a few inches. The 
quarter ended as they lined up for the kickoff. 

Score — Seniors 6; Juniors 0. 



2nd Quarter 

The Seniors kicked off and the ball was received by Meadows in the 
shadow of his own goal posts. He returned the ball 16 yards where he was 
downed by Annan and Birkenruth. 

The Juniors at this time uncovered a series of passes that completely 
bewildered the Seniors. The pass were Warrick to Meadows. 30 yds. were 
gained by these men before stopped by Karney, Hancock and McNamara. 
This brought the ball to the 12 yd. line. The Juniors with Hall, Warrick, 
and Franz carrying the ball failed at line plunges. They were held by the 
Seniors for downs, Annan and Cummins showing good work. 



Forty-one 




r l^c fWlglMrai 



The Seniors took the ball and McNamara and Karney made 18 yds. 
before being stopped by Baker and Wallman. 

A pass, Leonard to Birkenruth, \\-as interrupted by Walrod, who ran 
back 12 yds. At this point Captain McNamara was injured and he replaced 
Fisher for himself and Friedman for Birkenruth. The Seniors were penal- 
ized 5 yds. twice for being off side. After two incomplete passes Warrick 
hurled a long pass which was received by McKown on the Seniors 10 yd. 
line where he was downed by Mukes and Leonard. On the next play Franz 
took the ball, circled the right end, and went over for a touchdown. Halls 
try for a point was blocked by Demree. 




Score at Half — Seniors 6; Juniors 6. 



2nd Half, 3rd Quarter 

Captain McNamara and Findley came into the game, Findley going to 
full for Mukes and Fisher going to end for Birkenruth. The Juniors kicked 
off to Findley who returned to the Seniors 40 yd. line. Leonard the dimin- 
utive quarterback, began calling his backfield men through his heavy line 
and time after time Captain McNamara cut off big slices through Cummins, 
Dugan and Newhouser, while Karney went through Cummins, Demree, and 
Annan. The Seniors line was given excellent interference and tearing up big 
holes. With the ball on the Juniors 30 yd. line Leonard hurled a short pass 
to McNamara. It was blocked by McKown. 

The Juniors changed their lineup, Warrick for McKown, Meadows for 
Warrick, and McKown for Meadows. This change proved a success and the 
Seniors lost the ball on downs. 

A pass, Warrick to \\'alrod, was intercepted by Cummins who ran back 
8 yds. Again the Seniors lost the ball on four downs. The Juniors tried 
another pass which was intercepted by Leonard who got 5 yds, where he 
was downed by Warrick. The Juniors fighting furiously held the Seniors to 
downs. The quarter ended just as Newhouser made a great break through 
the line and downed Hall for a 12 yd. pass. 

Score — Seniors, 6 ; Juniors, 6. 



Forty-two 



r 1^ r pi t g I It r a 



4th Quarter 

The Juniors lost the ball on downs when the tackles and ends broke 
through their line. Karney and McNamara made two first downs. With 
the ball in midfield, Finley fumbled and Fisher made a fast recovery. 
Karney made five yards through Newhouser and Dugan where he was 
downed l)y Ichenseher and Baker, On the next play McNamara made the 
longest run of the game when he went through Demree and Annan for 28 
yds. He was downed by Hall. The Seniors lost a golden opportunity for 
a touchdown when Fisher fumbled McNamara's 20 yd. pass. With only 
2 minutes to play, the goal 22 yds. away, the second down McNamara 
clipped off the right end, straight armed himself past five Juniors, and ran 
the entire distance to give the Seniors another touchdown and a hard earned 
victory. His drop kick was blocked by Leonard while he was warding off 
Maxwell. 

Final Score 

1st 2nd 3rd 4th Final 

Seniors 6 6 12 

Juniors 6 6 

Substitutes 

Seniors, Fisher for jMcNamara, Friedman for Birkenruth, ^NlcX'amara 
for Fisher, Findley for Mukes. 

Juniors, Warrick for McKown, Aleadows for \\arrick, IMcKown for 
Meadows. 



Officials 

Referee, L. D. Edwards Wisconsin 

Umpire. E. Dufendach Purdue 

Head Linesman, 11. Birkenruth Logansport 

Timekeeper, J. D. Sturgis I. C. P. 

Scorer, Chastain Louisville 




Forty-thrse 




VARSITY SQUAD 



WARNOCK— "DOC"— Guard 
Converse, Ind. 

A short curly-haired Junior, who was everywhere on the floor at one 
time. He played in most of the games and always came through with his 
share of the fight. Favorite saying: "AVho has the matches?" 
PARKS— "PARKSY"— FORWARD 
West Baden, Ind. 
A dark haired lad who always did his level best. Could be depended" 
on in team plays, and was very fast in going down the floor. He will be 
back with the boys next year. Favorite saying : "You don't say." 
KELLAMS—"KEL"— FORWARD 
West Baden, Ind. 
West Baden contributed another man to the team, this one, a light- 
haired Junior, who could play at any position on the floor. He could al- 
ways be depended upon to do his bit and help push the team ahead. Favorite 
saying: "Let me do it." 



Forty-four 



r i) t pi t g f n r a 




RICHEY— "RICH"— CENTER 
Greensburg, Ind. 

The tall blonde boy who could control the tip-off without exerting 
himself to hard jumping. He could pass the ball in "Vandiver" style. Had 
an eye for the basket at all times and was one of the leading scorers. He 
will be lost to the team next year by graduation. Favorite saying: "Where 
do we go from here?" 

McKOWN— "MAC"— FORWARD 
Frankfort, Ind. 

Mac is noted for his ability to dribble through an entire team, and also 
on his keen, accurate passing in team work. He was the leading scorer in 
this year's aggregation. His greatest trouble la}' in the fact that the girls 
all fell for his good looks and smiles. Favorite saying: "Come on, we'll win 
yet!" 

LEONARD— "BENNY"— FORWARD 

Wakarusa, Ind. 

A short chap, but a very fast and hard working player. Like "greased 
lightning", when going down the floor. He was much handicapped by his 
size, but made up for it with his fighting spirit. He will be missed next 
year, due to graduation. Favorite saying: "Get together, we can do it." 

GREENE— "GABBY"— GUARD 
Mounds, 111. 

A Junior who knew how to play a defensive game and work in a fast 
offense at the same time. He was always breaking up clever plays of the 
opposing team, and continually in on the 'fight.' Favorite saying: "Cold as 
a well-digger." 

EICHENSEHER— "IKE"— GUARD 

Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

This big fellow pushed the other team from under his basket in great 
style. His pet hobby was to prevent short shots. Another "smile boy" and 
always in for fun. Favorite saying: "When do we eat?" 



Forty -five 




SENIOR LECTURE ROOM (Upper) SENIOR LABORATORY (Lower) 




JUNIOR LECTURE ROOM (Upper) JUNIOR LABORATORY (Lower) 




COLLEGE LIBRARY (Upper), QUIZ ROOM (Lower) 




COLLEGE INN 




Prescription Laboratory (Upper), Biological Laboratory (Lower) 




Z If t ^ i » t it V n 

ALMA MATER 




For each and every classmate, his task is just begun, 

Though the goal that we have worked for, will soon be fairly won. 

May our hopes and inspirations flow deep with courage too, 
And spur our aspirations more noble things to do. 

We love the Gold and Purple, our colors without mar ; 
Memories shall recall their days, though we be near or far. 

We're off to serve Humanity and do it with a will, 
Even to the smallest things, with all our pride and skill. 

Memories shall always linger, of class room and lecture hall 
Through years of daily duties, as we answer life's roll call. 

Now we, the new Alumni, go to swell the mighty host 

With those of our "College Family" who proudly share her boast. 

From the fountains of her knowledge, we have drunk and gained the best, 
And with this greatest blessing, are prepared for life's hard test. 

Of every son and daughter, who is worthy of the name, 
Service shall be recorded, to our Alma Mater's fame. 

Our ambitions have no limit, perfection is our gauge. 

The college spirit we've acquired will follow through the age. 

She has given us faith and courage, and intelligence to reign 
Supreme in our profession, and add laurels to our gain. 

All days will not be sunshine, some with clouds will be gray; 

Yet hopes will dispel the darkness, and knowledge will win the day. 

Still lingering at the portals, dreading the "good-bye" within. 
Reluctant to leave the Mater, that taught us to learn and win. 

Now, we trust her to the Juniors as long as they are here, 
To cherish and protect her, the school we love so dear. 



Fifty-six 



rue 



pi t g t n r 




CLASS BOUQUET 



Numerous classes have been graduated from the Indianapolis College of 
Pharmacy. Each graduating class has had its brilliant students, keen wits, 
quitters, grouches, slouches, social lions, wonderful girls, athletes, workers, 
loafers and other species. The achievements of all graduating classes have 
been recorded in grade books, heralded in school publications and class an- 
nuals. Readers of this Annual recall luminaries and class achievements in 
the ever happy memories of your graduations. It is doubtful whether the 
entire group of bards in the days of old could sing the praises of I. C. P. 
graduating classes in a night of merriment and good fellowship. 

The Senior Class of 1925 is therefore, folks, reluctant to fill many pages 
in our annual with the achie\-ement,s of our Class for we know that other 
classes have done the same. We have, however, Readers, an achievement 
to broadcast and we hope you will tune in with us for a few minutes. 

The Class of 1925 is different from all other graduating classes in the 
Indianapolis College of Pharmacy in that we have financed our Class under- 
takings for two years in a most efficient manner. We feel you are going to 
say we have accomplished something worth while too. Approximately 
$1700 has been spent during the two years we have been in school. Our bal- 
ance is $100. The Senior Class of 1925 has never voted an expenditure of 
class funds unless we knew the amount (and a reserve fund as well) had 
already been collected. Such a procedure has eliminated unpaid bills : has 
kept our dignity inviolate by not asking advances in money from the school 
or external sources ; and has produced for the Indianapolis College of Phar- 
macy and the Class of 1925 an envial^le credit in the city of Indianapolis. 

■With very few exceptions, each member of our Class has paid class dues 
promptly and cheerfully. The splendid record for finance, which we are 
glad to submit to our readers, is distinctly a class affair. 

We feel our policy to spend judiciously, only when we have had the 
amount and a reserve fund in the bank, has made each mem1)er of the class 
of 1925 a better man and woman for society. \A'e feel two years of train- 
ing in such a financial program has better fitted us to be more valuable to 
our future employers and that our own successes may be greater when we 
become owners of pharmacies. 



Fifty-seven 




r ^ t fw t g « w r a 





THE COLLEGE INN (STEP IN) 



An unlucky group of boys once decided to partake of a dinner served 
at our college' lunch room. So acting upon the impulse they entered the es- 
tablishment commonly known as the "College Inn." 

Their first apprehension was that of noise. The hurrying waiters, the 
clatter of dishes the many arguments arising from mistaken orders and 
peculiar noises, exuding from the students who had for one reason or an- 
other ordered soup. 

The menu was very intricate indeed, it was outlined weeks ahead, and 
read something" as follows ; 

■Monday, Roast pork 
Tuesday, Roast pork 
AVednesday, Roast pork 
Thursday, Roast pork 
Friday, Roast pork 

Saturday and Sunday being proclaimed holidays by the faculty, no 
dinner or lunch will be served. 

Last but not least in any way was a note scribed at the bottom of the 
menu which read — Antidotes may be obtained from Professors Niles or 
Wagener or any one of their one hundred assistants. 



Fifty-eight 



r l^c iwtgtnra 



At the first of the year it was not thought necessary to establish an 
antidote committee, but after several near casualities it was deemed best. 
The faculty foresaw their end if means was not established to save their 
students, so after a combination of Arsenic, Phophorus, Carbolic acid and 
Strychnine, was compounded, a very efficient antidote could be obtained 
for any and every meal served in the "College Inn." 

These meals according to some, "were short and sweet and hard to 
eat," which is to a certain degree, correct. That part which can not be mas- 
ticated is generally made up into hash for the evening meal. 

One day a dog strayed into the lunch room and was passed a small piece 
of meat ; well, that dog never came back. All we can do is to wish for the 
best. 

The lunch room serves very well as a club house, or rough house ; of 
course the activities are not limited to clubs, sometimes chairs and tables 
are used as a means of fortifying ourselves. In this room preparation for 
examinations are worked out, but very few times carried out. 

But in spite of all these disadvantages, the "College Inn" still remains 
a very popular place. After creating a tolerance for meals served here we 
have reached the place, at which, we can eat a dinner and really relish it. We 
are all thankful to the management of the College Inn for making it such 
an agreeable restaurant, one which can be appreciated by every person con- 
nected with the college, and we all wish it many more happy and prosper- 
ous years. 




THINGS WE LOVE TO HEAR: 



Wagener: — Don't come to me about it. 

Marks : — I was afraid of that. 

Dufendach : — Test next week in chemistry. 

Edwards : — Identification this morning. 

Barney : — You do that over again. 

Niles : — Here are some envelopes for you seniors. 

Birkenruth : — I wish you would do something on the annual. 

Any Senior : — Just a minute Prof., till I get some Mat. Med. paper. 



Fifty-nine 



e iftf fwtgtwra 




TWENTY-FIVE YEAR RETROSPECT 



In a review of the past and present im]_)erative views along the line of 
Commercial Pharmacy, we find that Time changes all things and that the 
drug lousiness has undergone a complete metamorphosis. 

Turning back, say, twenty-five years, one would hardly recognize the 
olden stores of the dim past. Those which did not progress with the changes 
that the modern store demanded soon lost their prestige and were com- 
pelled to close their doors for want of patronage. 

Approaching an old drug store, the first thing that would attract your 
eye would be one or two large glass bottles filled with some bright colored 
liquid, possibly a bright red or blue. Between these globes you would see 
an advertisement or display of Jaynes or Ayres remedies, then the best 
known proprietary preparations. In those days the Pharmacist did not real- 
ize the full value of his displays to the public and for himself. 

Possibly one of the most significant changes is that of the store shelv- 
ing, which runs the entire length of the store. These shelves formerly were 
filled with glass-stoppered and fancy labelled tincture bottles, crude drugs 
and essential oils, lined up in mathematical precision. How different today, 
all of these bottles, the pride of the olden druggists, have been relegated to 
the rear of the store, back of the prescription case, and their places have 
been filled with more modern and useful commodities. 

Other changes which have taken place are the scores of pharmaceuti- 
cal manufacturing houses which have sprung up and which are now sup- 
plying the preparations that the druggist was formerly compelled to com- 
pound. These concerns are employing men who have graduated from 
schools of Pharmacy, and who are experienced in their line of work so that 
all of the commodities which are put upon the market will be pure and will 
comply with all the pure food and drug requirements. 

We firmly believe that commercialism is here to stay and it is for the 
pharmacist to take Time by the forelock and stay with it. We should keep 
in mind the old adage "Do not hide your light under a bushel," for the time 
has come when the pharmacist must let his customers know that he is in 
the community, and to do this, he must use the channels of advertising. 
Hence, we can easily see why the National Association of Retail Druggists 
adopted as their slogan, "Try the Drug Store First." It seems to be the 
custom of people to inquire at a drugstore when they are seeking some- 
thing out of the ordinary. They know that the druggist is always on the job. 



Sixty 



r fi t pi t g I tt r n 




There is no fixed rule which states just what line of merchandise a drug- 
gist should carry, as this depends entirely upon the location of the store. In 
early days, however, the drug store carried a complete assortment of paints 
and wall-paper. 

Today it is a very rare occurence to see either of the above articles 
handled, as they have been dropped and two or three other dependable lines 
have been added, such as stationery, soaps, toilet articles, soda and lunch. 
For instance, possibly one of the most vivid changes concerns that of face 
powders. Years ago, people who used face powder were considered of the 
lower class, because the powder at that time was of a very poor quality, and 
the selections were so very few that it ga^e them a terrible appearance. But 
thanks to the fair broad-minded public and the unlimited amount of adver- 
tising on the part of the manufacturers, these conditions have been changed. 

Today there are countless numbers of excellent quality lines from all 
parts, of the world and they are so staple and beneficial to the patrons that 
they must be handled in large quantities. 

Medicines in this period of time have improved and changed as much as 
any art or science. Nearly all of the achievements which the olden druggist 
hoped for have come into use; the X-ray has been perfected; Serums have 
been introduced and have proven a blessing; alkaloidal therapy has been 
adopted and along with these scientific achievements in the medical field 
comes the need of greater skill on the part of the druggist. 

Along with this we must note that the restrictions which accompany 
these pharmaceuticals must not be forgotten, and it is almost necessary to 
have the legal knowledge of a lawyer to avoid trouble with Uncle Sam, for 
he is explicit, and his demands must be met in an intelligent manner. 

Your druggist of today is a more reliable and dependable servant than 
his predecessor, as he is required to attend a College of Pharmacy, and to 
pass a State Examination which covers his work very thoroughly, before 
he is granted a license to practice his profession. This one standard alone 
in a wonderful advancement since the pharmacists of old simply went to 
work in their store without any schooling and were not trained or qualified 
to meet the necessities of their customers. Now we are required to make a 
complete statement regarding our business and our income tax reports must 
be filled. We must also submit a monthly statement on the sale of taxable 
luxuries and every ounce of alcohol, liquor and narcotic drugs that are hand- 
led must be accounted for. Every year new laws are being passed by the 
State Legislature which puts the Drug business upon a more reliable basis. 



Sixty-one 



JF 1ft r |wi t g « «i r a 




CHARACTERISTICS 



NAME VIRTUE 

Annan Physical Build 

Averett Respect 

Birkenruth Ability to edit Mistura ... 

Blumer Hair 

Bounnell Industry 

Bowser 100 per cent Attendance 

Buschbaum , Cartooning ability — 

Canada Unknown , 

Cavanaugh Friendliness 

Cha stain His car 

Demree Sweetness ._ 

Finley Disposition 

Fishefl Coaching 

Friedman Patent Leather Hair 

Glenn ..English 

H addon Knowledge 

Hancock Complexion 

Mrs. Hess Herself 

Iverson ., Blushes ? ? ? ? 

Johnson Quietness 

Karney Basket Ball 

Koby ,...,Wit 

Leonard _ Basket Ball 

Luckett Eyes 

Marks ....> ;. Silence ? ? ? 

Mitchell Modesty 

Mukes Dancing Ability 

McNamara .^ Football 

Neukom ...4. .^... Blonde Hair 

Newhouser Aloofness 

Oglesby Disposition 

Price D Talking ability 

Price M Modesty 

Props Good looks 

Richason Business ability , 

Richey Brown Eyes 

Schrock Dimples 

Smith Commercial Pharmacy 



Sixty-two 




T fj t jW t g I II >• a 




CHARACTERISTICS 



WEAKNESS FAVORITE PASTIME 

Playing 'Drop the handkerchief Looking into a thirty-two. 

Working Fashion display. 

Chocolate Soda Assembling Mistura. 

Gaping Hitting ten o'clock class. 

Vacationing Same as Blumer's. 

Going to school Looking after Cavanaugh. 

Methodist Hospital ._ Organic Chemistry. 

Saunder's Orchestra Hartford City. 

Tommie Bowser . Euchre Games. 

His car Looking after ihe dead 

Eagle Brand Milk Snapshots for Mistura. 

Enjoying Classes in Comcl. Pharcy....\\'eek end trips to Brazil. 

His Woman Working his Squad. 

Dates Reading the News. 

Bridge 'Curbstone' Quartettes. 

Eating A\'indowshopping, Yes ! 

Traffic Cops Visiting Police Station. 

Reciting Home Life. 

Sleep Catching Irvington Cars. 

Bashfulness Sitting on tacks in Dewey's. 

Mammas Anything feminine. 

A Ford Sedan ? ? ? Aiding Mrs. Hess. 

Mrs. Leonard , Doping out athletics. 

Murdock's Pharmacy Assisting in keeping order. 

Other fellow's girls Training his misplaced eyebrow. 

Doing Nothing Hunting a home. 

Dancing Being a Ladies' man. 

Peru Writing to (??) 

Giggling Social Committee. 

J03' Riding ,... Collecting class dues. 

Mukes and Averett Minding his own affairs. 

Chewing Gum Selling Ads for Mistura. 

Laboratory Man Fording. 

The Four Horsemen The Ushers at Keith's. 

The chalk box Selling Milk Sugar. 

Basket Ball Originating Botanical Origins. 

Thinking Sleeping. 

His hair Reciting in Commercial Phacy. 



Sixty-three 



r ft e m i » * w r a 




CHARACTERISTICS 



NAME VIRTUE 

Sturges His vocabular_v 

Thornburg Schoolgirl complexion 

Van Deventer Good AVill : 

Van Pelt Reliabilit}' 

Wakefield Brilliancy 

Walters. O Peacefuliiess ? ? ? ? . 

Walter, T. R Personality 

Weinland Eves 

W'ilkins Deportment 

Williams His smile 

Wilson Bright sayings ...:.. 

Lewis Hidden 






THE PROFESSOR'S SOLILOQUY 



\\'ork with the graduating class of '25 is anything but monotonous and 
uninteresting. In this class of fifty there is a world of material for char- 
acter study, and no better opportunity is afforded for such a study than a 
laboratory in which free rein is given for conversation. The conversation 
and actions of the students bespeaks their true personality. Some are stu- 
dious, some are indifferent, and some are blessed with a goodly amount of 
humor. Some are inquisitive. Scarcely a day passes in which some illus- 
trious student does not ask some unanswerable question, partly because of 
his desire to span the abyss of unacquired knowledge of the subject, and 
partly because of curiosity and sheer innocence. 

With all these questions opening up different phases of a subject, with 
all these studies of personality ; and with all these outbursts of humor and 
enthusiasm, any instructor may truthfully declare that he has lived and he 
has learned. 



Sixty-four 




e t) t fW i » t II r a 




CHARACTERISTICS 



WEAKNESS FAVORITE PASTIME 

No one Knows Drawing Crude Drugs. 

Questions in Class Seeing thru Prof Wagener's Lecture: 

The "Spirits" Addressing mail to LeRoy, 111. 

Illingsworth's Pharmacy Taking care of A'anDeventer. 

AValters - Pharmacognosy Lab. 

Wakefield Making Malted Milks. 

Throwing bread in Dewey's His Irish tricks. 

Karney .Evening walks -with Jane and Auntjr-. 

Tests .Studying. 

Columbus, Indiana .A'isiting his daughter. 

Marks, Harold Laughing. 

Methodist Hospital Kidding the nurses. 

WHO'S WHO 

Most popular girl _ _ __ ._ Jane Xeukom 

Most popular boy Bennie Leonard 

Best arguer John R. Haddon 

Loudest talker Fufu Wilson 

Biggest bluffer Koby 

Biggest farmer Bill Luckett 

Best blacksmith Jack Richason 

Best boy dancer Karney 

Best girl dancer Ann Hess 

Fastest walker Wakefield 

Best athlete Fisher 

Most vain Ted Mitchell 

Best sleeper Bo Peep Schrock 

Best scout Saul Klein 

Prettiest boy (baby type) Babe Demree 

Most handsome man , Propps 

Most petted by faculty Chris Iverson 

Most serious Charles Blumer 

Most bashful girl Miss Claude Thornburg 

Most bashful boy Tom Bowser 

Best soup slinger Harold Marks 

Biggest joke McNamara 

Best tobr.cco chewer Tim Annan 

Best chalk thrower T. R. Walters 

Proudest papa Williams 



Sixty-five 




K tt t fW tig t n y a 



HEARD IN A PRESCRIPTION ROOM 




(Mortar speaking) 

"Ah ! Just as I thought ; one of those pesky ointments again. Say ; can't 
he make them without always using us? It's really disgusting the way 
Doc gums us up with those disagreeable fellows, and just after a fresh bath 
Look! That's Valerian in his hand, isn't it? Phew! Don't you smell it? 
Just the thoughts of that one almost suffocate me. Now, he has put it back; 
I'm thankful for that. 

Perhaps it isn't an ointment after all. Oh yes, it is. iWhat's that in his 
hand now? Gee, that awful black stuff; my! but it sticks to my sides. I 
know what it is now. It's that terrible diachylon ointment. I heard Doc 
tell the junior clerk that name the other day. Now that other boy? I wonder 
if he's as green as he looks? What does that label say? I can't see it from 
here. Bellandonna ! Oh, yes ! I have met her before. Isn't that one beau- 
tiful? Looks just like snow. Quinine! Just as I thought. I'm glad that my 
taster's out of order today ; she is one bitter partner, and I don't mean' 
'Probably.' 

Look at that old Graduate. She's all stuck up today. Yes, nice and clean ; 
she won't notice us because we are always dirty. Ah, well ; such is life. 

Ouch, Doc, you are hurting me. That darned old spatula! I just detest 
his gouging in my sides. No sympathy whatever. Some day he'll get his. 

Our work must be over now; he's stopped his terrible scraping. Heaven 
be praised ! Now, for a nice clean bath and we can act as uppish as old 
Sister Graduate. Gee! I'm just itching all over. Yes, that's what they call 
idiosyncrasy. Quinine always affected me that way. 

Oh ! My ! do be careful ! I thought I was a goner that time. But did you 
see that sensational catch he made. Looked as if I was in for a good bust- 
ing. Then to the rubbish-box with me, as with all other broken material 
around here. 

Now that my bath is over, I feel a thousand times better, and the itching 
has left me too. Now, back to our shelf in the dark. Oh ! Shucks ! He's closed 
the door. But that's alright ; I like to be in the dark sometimes ; I can think 
better. Say, what are you going to do tonight after the store closes?" 

Pestle: "Shut up, will you? You're forever running your gab, from 
morning until night." 



Sixty-six 




r D t m i » t » V « 




OUR CLUBS 



Story Teller's Club 

This club enjoyed two years of entertainment under the able leadership 
of 'Fufu' Wilson. 'Big Bad Bill' Luckett took all honors with his snappy 

unwashed jokes (?) "Have you heard the one about ?", could be heard 

in the lecture room, any lunch hour. 

Boy's Glee Club 

Organized by James McNamara, this Club entertained the student body 
with many impromptu recitals in the classroom. "When the roll is called up 
yonder, I'll be there", as sung by the members, brought tears to the eyes 
of their audiences (who couldn't stand to see anyone suffer). Extracts from 
"Cinchona" and "Nux Vomica" and "Adeps" were rendered with skill bv the 
boys. 

Girl's Glee Club 

This organization acted as a catalyzer to the boy's club. Miss Neukom 
sang like Miss Weinland. (Fooled again!) Mrs. Hess sang mezzan- 
ine soubrette (what the !) and her efforts were good. (The results were 
terrible.) In a pinch, Chester Canada filled in to make a quartette. 

The Pharmacy Band 

With Lowell Smith as director, the band aided in allaying the pain of 
our studies. They were called the "Anodynists" (Pretty deep.) The 'Com- 
bone' was the chief instrument and was played equally well by Mukes and 
'Harmony' Finley. The band played at all the football and basketball games 
and inspired the athletes (?) to their many victories (More ?'s) 

The Fiction Club 

"Truth is stranger than Fiction", was the motto taken by the broadmind- 
ed students who organized this club. According to Professor Wagener, the 
way some of the students could think up excuses, the motto should have 
been "Truth is scarcer than Fiction." Jack Richason, the Club's President, 
carried away the honors of the year, in a masterpiece entitled "Pants". Al- 
though aparently well constructed, it was a ripping good story. 



Sixty-seven 




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The Wireless Club 

The Wireless Club was organized during the radio craze by some of the 
live wires of the School. The longest distance was heard by Tommy Walter 
He got H-A-D-E-S. (The day he socked Doc Wagener with a pitcher of 
water, exclaiming "Keep cool with Coolidge.") It is reported that two or 
three of the boys got C-A-N-Ned on a Wagener set. 



The Commercial Club 

In connection with the Commercial Pharmacy Class instructed by Pro- 
fessor Borst, a Commercial Club was formed by several public spirited stu- 
dents, including 'Bo Peep' Shrock, 'Babe' Demaree, and Archie Friedman. 
Several helpful discussions were held by the Club on the 'Art of Saleman- 
ship.' Professor Borst picked Tommy Bowser as the best Chalk-er-a Talk 
slinger in the class. Harold Marks' sales talks on "How to sell a Bottle of 
Peruna" won first prize in the Annual Contest. The prize was a "Book of 
Etiquette." 



The Girls' Discussion Club 

This Club was organized by Mrs. Sturges and Miss Thornburg for the 
purpose of promoting a 'feeling of understanding between the Pharmacists 
and Pharmasisters'. The charter members are : Mrs. Hess, .Mrs. Wilson, 
Mrs. Sturges, Miss Neukom, Miss Weinland, Miss Thornburg. "We must 
protect our Rights" was the slogan of this sextette. 



The I. C. P. B. B. B. 

(I. C. P. Better Business Bureau) 

This organization was started by Bennie Leonard to investigate any 
cases of misleading advertising among our contemporaries. One of the big- 
gest cases handled was I. C. P. B. B. B. vs Dewey Doddrell's College Inn. 
After several complaints about the baconless Bacon and Beans the defendant 
was serving, were received, the Bureau investigated and found that the fol- 
lowing formula was used by defendant, and was lawful under Section 9 of 
the Pure Food Law. The formula: 




Sixty-eight 




^ ff t |W i g I tt r a 




Beans and Bacon 

Common Beans oCCC 

Cured Bacon 5^1 

Water 

Catsup aa qs 

Mft. 
Feeling ran high until after the investigation, but the matter was im- 
mediately dropped and forgotten, for never was -the authority or judginent 
of the Bureau questioned. 



BUNK 



In one of the most exciting bowling matches of the season, the local 
Pharmacy Five defeated the Pennsylvania Athletic Club at the Broadripple 
Pool last week by a score of 30-10. 

On the initial kickofif, Fisher dribbled for a thirty yard gain and then 
stole second. On the next play Leonard singled and circled around left 
end for field goal, making the score 1 up. Annan hit center for 5 yards but 
the play was called back on account of dribbling. It was the Pill-roller's 
ball on the 40 yard line. Time was called while Dugan waved at his girl in 
the bleachers. Time in. Dugan dribbled twenty yards and was caught steal- 
ing, Catcher to Second. Birkenruth -up, out, second to first. Thornburg 
gained 5 millimeters at center. Fisher's overhand drives were skirting the 
net, and his back court game was wonderful. Rich was poor on the next 
play. Leonard was fouled for holding — his breath. Finley hit a home run 
over the south goal, but was tackled 10 yards from the basket. Score 40 — ■ 
Love. 

The Pennsys rallied, but could not overcome the local swimmers and at 
the gong, the Railroaders were pinned to the mat with a Half-Nelson and 
an uppercut to the solar plexus. 

The individual stars of this contest were: Ben Leonard, Benjamin Leon- 
ard, Bennie Leonard, and Mister Leonard, Honorable mention should also 
be given Lowell Leonard. 



Sixty-nine 




CL-AVDe n. THQRNBURG 



imRasiBA 



r iftc fwtgtiira 




FORMULAE 



Root Beer 

Roots from the old family tree, carefully peeled and grated to a Number 
1200 powder. The rockers from the wicker furniture or pegs from the hall 
tree may also be used. Dissolve in Sulphuric Acid and heat on a water 
bath until imagination is satisfied. Drop in a rasin and one-half pound of 
Copenhagen snuff. Allow to stand for one month. Then serve to your dead- 
liest enemies in a state of frenzy. 

Julep de Weed 

After mowing the garden in late spring or early fall, collect the weeds, 
taking care to discard all the grass. Allow weeds to dry for three months 
and, then decant. Pour a boiling solution of Bichloride of Mercury over 
them. Allow precipitate to subside and siphon off the clear liquid. To this 
add the contents of one can of sardines ; one bottle of ink and three grains 
of Chondrodendron Tomentosum. Filter and test for toxic properties by the 
Fading Life Test. 

Sassafras Tea 
Sassafras Tea is a warm drink easily secured in the woods or forest of 
any hotel. Pick out any tree that is not infested with woodpeckers or other 
hard-nosed people, and dig up the tuberous root. Very carefully in order 
not to destroy the Sassatrine (Red coloring matter), peel the bark from 
the outside of said root. Take 'em home and macerate for twenty-four 
hours ; allow to percolate through a wool sock at least two years old. Then 
strain through sand paper. Evaporate to the consistency of paper-hanger's 
paste. Bottle Finally q. s. with Creek water and add three ounces of Car- 
bon tetrachloride in order to prevent decay. Then, immediately call the 
undertaker. 

Nicothenine Pills 

Cigarette Ashes One package of Camels 

Shoe soles Steer hide only 

Iron filings Three bolts and two nuts 

Fresh Hog Livers , | Of pigs only 

Coffee Grounds In fine powder 

Nitroglycerine One quart 

iMix three grams each of the first five ingredients. Add the Nitrogly- 
cerine, and pound by means of a hatchet until a desirable pill mass has been 
obtained. Then, if the Volstead Law has not been repealed, it won't worry 
you any, but go ahead and make 100 pills, P. D. Q. 



Seventy-two 



e ff t jWigfnra 




CANTHARIDES 



THE EXCURSION OF THE "BEETLE BUMS" 

Two tramps they were, 'Russ' and 'Pete', one born in Russia, and he 
displayed a characteristic copper colored "Map". His pal, Pete was born in 
the swamps of Portugal, and he was not as large as Russ, but he belonged 
to the same family. They were long, lean skinny-looking specimens of the 
insect just roaming about over the country, darting from first one man to 
another, especially, if he looked like a policeman. You know, they always 
arrest tramps, whether they be first, second or third-class tramps. Pete and 
Russ called themselves although no one else would have considered them 
such, and both were accustomed to sleeping under a clump of bushes, or 
hanging up along the side of a tree trunk, preferably a willow or an oak. 
Wonder why? ? But let us follow them on and see, since they are two in- 
nocent fellows, even though they be tramps. First Class. 

One warm day, just after a heavy rain, in the land of Pete's birth, the 
two, who were cronies, had eaten heavily of a stolen lunch, and tramp-like, 
had crawled into a couple of bales of medical plants, had hidden themselves 
in the core, and had fallen fast asleep, undisturbed by the outside world. Un- 
fortunately, the natives had placed the rolls of plants near the canal mouth, 
and they were prepared for shipment to America. There they were, Pete and 
Russ. Poor Pete ! Poor Russ. 

Later we find them in the dark steerage of a vessel laden with medical 
plants, lumber, hemp, spices, pepper and choice fruits. Let us not wonder 
what will become of Pete and Russ, but follow them. They slept on peace- 
fully as the giant liner divided the monstrous lace fringed waves as it rode 
upon the uneven blue breast of the mighty Atlantic. Gotham received them 
royally, but they lay in their tombs, dead to all that went on about them. 
Man-handled, kicked, tossed and cursed at by the freighters, yet quiet they 
lay. A long cable and hook yanked them from the stomach of the vessel. 
The officials and attendants, everywhere, stamped checked and tagged their 
container. It was then that Pete and Russ awoke to find themselves in 
America. Pete was stiff, and wanted to stretch his wings a little. His corns 
hurt, but his 'vacuum' stomach hurt worse. The railway freight train rumb- 
led away with them all night and all the next day too, and when the termin- 
al was reached, they were on a siding in Greenfield, Indiana. Pete crawled 
forth and piked out. 



Seventy-three 



r 1^ t fWi I !g I tt y a 




"Come on, Russ," he yelled, "we're in a grave yard, can't you see all 
these flowers out here?" 

"Yep, you're right, Pete, see that sign. It says "Lilly Plant," s'pose they 
give you a hlly if you git buried out here." 

Pete and Russ unloaded and hit for the pike. Bum-like, they bummed 
a ride on the rear end of a milk truck. After some jostling, they jolted off 
on Washington Street, near Davidson. 

Worn and perplexed, they wandered anound in this locality until the 
evening shadows of dusk fell about them, and their spines were chilly with 
fear. They finally stood outside the entrance of the Pharmacy College. They 
marveled at that place and argued at length as to who would keep outside 
watch while the other would enter and steal anything that was not on ball 
and chain. After a truce, both decided to stick together. Come ! Let's stick 
with Pete and Russ and see what they will do ! 

"Say, Pete," whispered Russ, "that sign 'Pharmacy', and I heard at one 
time that I was good fer that." 

"Aw, come on." retorted his consort, "you aint good fer nothin'. You 
aint good fer a decent antiseptic, even, but you do need a powerful disin- 
fection." 

Pete and Russ, with all their innocence, straightened their frame straight- 
way into the amphitheatre. 

"Russ, it's a vaudeville house; oh, boy! see the seats. Bet yuh a show 
starts here tonight. Keep still. Somebody's here." 

"Aw, Pete, it might be a church. How d'ye know?" 

Pete's curiosity grew momentarily, and he peeped in the door leading 
to the Senior Chemistry Laboratory. 

"Naw taint, either. Well, I declare," exclaimed Pete, "It used ter be a 
mulivery stable ; see whar the managers wuz." 

The two grew intensely interested as they surveyed the College. It was 
a Red I-etter Da}-, and this excursion was the most exciting event of their life. 

"Yep, you're right, Pete, 'at's what she uster be, allright. See 'em ring 
stands on 'em long benches?", pointing to some of the apparatus. "Well, 
'em wuz the hitch-me-block rings. Reckon they tested horse's teeth on 'em, 
too," said Russ with an air of uncertainty. 

"Well, Pete, this big bottle says 'Dist. Water'; guess the horses of this 
district came here to get their drinks." 

\\'hoopee, jvist what I wanted, too !" 

"I hope yuh fall in and take yuh bath," grunted Russ, "for yuh sure 
smell like a gang of rats." 

"Our folks always did, Russ," retorted Pete, as he winked. 



Seventy-four 



r |> r m i g t tt r 




"Oh, Boy, Hot zickety! here's some honey," shrilled Pete, as he tilted 
over a jar container. 

"It's my turn to eat now, Pete", entreated Russ, "You know, now, yuh 
just et last month." 

The two painted their faces with honey, mouths, too, danced and skat- 
ed around in it, making the sweetest tracks they had ever made in their 
whole lives. 

Half-full, half-hungry, tramp-like, they joined hands and journeyed up 
the stairs. Full of enthusiasm, they advanced to the Botany Laboratory, 
eyes all abulge. 

"Hooray, a dining room, tables and everything; yep, here's a little 
kitchen and sink, too." 

"Bet all 'ese cans on the shelf got sumpin' to eat in 'em," said Russ, 
referring to the dry drug containers. "Ah jes know so," he added, and be- 
gan tugging away to open one. "Nope, it's Indian Tobacco ; well, I wuz 
needin' a good smoke, anyhow." 

Bim; Bam ; Boom. Off came the lids of cans full of tree bark, ash, lilac 
and poplar. 

They sucked, chewed and smelled of all of them, and Pete sat on the 
table edge almost foundered, while Russ half drunk from the results of the 
forage, stumbled about to see further sights. He was looking for adventure, 
and he found it — A jar labelled Cantharidine Ointment. His hat rose ; his 
head steamed ; and tears began to stream down his face like an April shower 
He summoned his comrade, and Pete read the label, trembling with fear. He 
became so overcome that he fainted, falling against an open iodine bottle, 
and procured his much needed bath. Frightened into spasms at the sight, 
they decided that after all, each was good for something! They scrambled 
to the floor and sought refuge in a corner, behind a radiator pipe; cried 
themselves to sleep, and there they huddled with their wings folded in their 
pockets and antennae wrapped together. — Only Two Little Spanish Flies. 

CAN YOU IMAGINE 

Bonnel here on time. 

Williams having a large family. 

Prof. Thornburg not having his lesson. 

Iverson getting in the class room on time. 

Wilson keeping quiet. 

Mrs. Hess looking for some article in laboratory. 

Barney without his leggings. 



Seventy-five 





ff •^ t fWltotnya 



LEPROSY AND CHAULMOOGRA OIL 



Chaulmoogra oil, a new drug in the forthcoming pharmacopoeia, is re- 
garded by many as a cure for that loathsome disease, leprosy. Leprosy is the 
Lepra of the Arabs, the Elephantiasis of the Greeks, the Spedalsked of the 
Norwegians, the LaLepre of the French, and the Aussatz of the Germans. 
It may be defined as an infectious disease, which develops with periodic ex- 
acerbations, and is caused by a special microbe, the Hansen Bacillus. 

It is no great task to prove that leprosy has existed since the earliest 
times, but it has also been pointed out that this disease was, in early times, 
confused with many other contagious diseases, hence, the Zoarath of the 
Bible has nothing in common with the genuine Leprosy. At this time, 
however, leprosy was, more or less, confined to India, Eygpt, Greece, and 
China. After the crusades of the Middle Ages, it became widely distribut- 
ed in Europe. During the 14th and 15th centuries, the disease was common 
throughout the British Isles. The negro slaves of Africa and the early 
Spanish settlers carried the disease to the West Indies, Mexico, Central 
and South America. It reached the United States in the same manner. 

Today, Great Britain, Belgium, Switzerland, Germany, Austria, and the 
United States are practically free from leprosy. Lepers are, however, more 
common in Norway, Italy, Spain, and Algeria. In the Balkan Peninsula, 
Southern Russia, Baltic Provinces, and Iceland, leprosy is fairly common. 
The most gravely infected countries are Hindustan, Persia, China, Latin 
America, Africa, the Phillippines, and Sandwich Islands. It is of interest 
to know that in the United States cases have been reported in Louisiana, 
Texas, Florida, South Carolina and Indiana. 

In summing up, we can say that leprosy is an ancient disease of mankind 
and respects no race, age, sex, social station, climate or latitude. 

For many years, Chaulmoogra oil was used by the natives in India for 
the treatment of leprosy, but the procedure was not considered to be a cure, 
hence, the victims of this disease were driven in exil to die. This condition 
was due to the fact that the oil was administered only by mouth. When the 
oil is given in this manner, it has little curative value, and also brings about 
very severe digestive disturbances. 



Seventy-six 




e l^r fwtglitra 




The first use of subcutaneous inoculations were made by Tourtoulis, 
Bey of Cairo, in 1899. Varham, Stevenel, and Noc were the first to give 
chaulmoogra oil intravenously. They gave the oil in the form of a fine emul- 
sion, but their doses were very small. They did, however, obtain good re- 
sults. 

Harper, Medical Supt. of Makogai Leper Asylum, Fiji, in an article on 
the treatment of leprosy, discusses the value of several methods. He states 
that the intravenous injections of tartar emetic is useless. The intramus- 
cular injection of the ethyl esters of chaulmoogra oil is very expensive as 
well as painful. The intravenous and oral administration of sodium hy- 
drocarpate is expensi^■e. The intramuscular injection of chaulmoogra oil 
in various mixtures, chiefly according to Heiser's formula, is valuable yet 
painful and causes fibrous degeneration of the muscles. Heiser's formula is 
chaulmoogra oil 60cc. resorcin 4 grams, camphorated oil 60cc. Harper con- 
sidered the most desirable method to be the intravenous injection of 
crude chaulmoogra oil. His method of procedure is to sterilize the oil by 
heat, and to inject 5 to 15 m of the oil two or three times daily. A fortnight's 
rest is given at the end of each four weeks of injections. The treatment is 
continued until the "treatment reaction" is noted. The procedure is then 
halted until the reaction is over. He maintains that any method of treat- 
ment must be accompanied by regular meals of abundant food including 
milk, open air life, gentle exercise, daily baths, and happiness of mind. In 
his conclusions, he states that early or mild cases may be cured or arrested, 
advance nodular cases are incurable, leprosy actually prolongs life, and 
that lepers, as a rule do not die of leprosy. 

Wade, in a series of recent articles, states that 0.5% iodized preparations 
are in several respects distinctly superior to the 2% iodine preparations, and 
compare in no important way disadvantageously with the plain drug. This 
method may, therefore, be considered as one of the best for routine anti- 
leprosy treatment. 

The botanical origin of Chaulmoogra oil was shown by Power in 1902 
to be Taraktogenos Kurzii, King. This name was given to the Chaulmoogra 
tree by Sir George King in honor of its discoverer, Kurz. The tree is known 
by the natives as the Kalaw tree. Some few years ago Professor Rock, of 
the United States Department of Agriculture, was authorized to obtain 
seeds of the Taraktogenos Kurzii to be introduced into Hawaii with the 
view of establishing Chaulmoogra plantations. In a very complete article in 
The National Geographic Magazine, Mr. Rock describes his voyage through 
Siam, and Burma and of his location of a pure stand of Chaulmoogra trees 
near Kyokta, Northwestern Burma. The fruit is described as being about 
the size of a large orange with closely packed angular seeds. 



Seventy-seven 




r 1^ t |W t g I It r a 



The British Pharmacopoeia describes Chanlmoogra oil as follows — It is 
the fatty oil expressed from the seeds. The drug is a brownish yellow oil 
or soft fat, has a characteristic odor, and a somewhat acrid taste. The melt- 
ing point is 22-30''C., specific gravity O. 940 at 45''C., saponification value 
198-213, iodine value 96-104, and acid value 21-27. 

It is stated in the Power report that Chaulmoogra oil contains Chaul- 
moogric acid, C18H32O2; Hydrocarpic acid, CjoHassOo; Palmitic acid; and 
Phyeoserol. Chaulmoogric and Hydrocarpic acids are members of the 
cyclic acid series C H2 Oo. The detailed description is as follows — melt- 
ing point 22-23 C, specific gravity 0.951 at 25°., and 0.940 at 45°C., acid 
value 23.9, saponification value 213.0, iodine value 103.2, rotation plus 53.0°. 

To say that Chaulmoogra oil is a specific for leprosy, would be, to use 
a popular phrase, jumping to a conclusion. Even the most ardent supporters 
of the use of Chaulmoogra oil in leprosy are very conservative in their state- 
ments concerning such treatment. However, the fact is often pointed out 
that Chaulmoogra oil, in one form or another, will cause, if administrated 
over a sufficiently long period, a disappearance of the leper bacilli and the 
lesions of the disease. The patient exhibiting this apparent cure is discharg- 
ed from the hospital, but he must report from time to time for an examin- 
ation. Sometimes the disease reappears, and in some cases, it does seem 
as though the patient has been cured. 

In conclusion, we can say that mankind has in chaulmoogra oil a medi- 
cant which acts very favorably against leprosy. Time and experimentation 
will prove the true curative value of Chaulmoogra oil when used to combat 
the dreadful disease, leprosy. 




Seventy-eight 




r |> r 



IW I !$ I n r n 




OUR TRIP TO LILLY'S 

'IF IT BEARS A RED LILLY, IT'S RIGHT" 



Surely every member of the Class of 1925 of the Indianapolis College 
of Pharmacy, after our extended inspection trip through the city plant of 
Eli Lilly and Company and the Lilly Biological Laboratories at Greenfield, 
is -willing to vouch that the above slogan is true. 

It was indeed, a very pleasant announcement Professor N'iles brought 
to us when he informed our class that we were the recipients of an invita- 
tion to inspect the plant of Eli Lilly and Company, Indianapolis, on the 
twentjr-second day of April. Every day prior to the twenty-second, "our 
trip to Lilly's" was naturally a favorite topic of conversation. 

The "Old School" on Fletcher Avenue was designated as our Wed- 
nesday rendezvous. The time was that impossible and most dreadful hour 
of eight. Some of our most honorable members were forced to break a time 
worn custom in order to be at the appointed place at eight o'clock. Richason, 
however, remained steadfast m his belief that eight o'clock is still the 'mid- 
dle of the night.' 

It was good to see the old school again, and while the boys wandered 
through the various rooms, one could hear recitations of many past events 
of the "good old days". But, that is not saying that any of us would ever 
care to have the school there again. 

After "all were present or accounted for", Professor Niles called the 
Class together to give us instructions concerning the trip ; then, we proceed- 
ed to walk, in double file, to Lilly's Plant. 

We were received in the spacious Auditorium of the Science Building 
by Mr. Clark upon whose shoulders rested the responsibility of conducting 
our party upon the trip. After a fevv- words, he introduced Mr. Wright — a 
friend of every student because of his publication of AVright's Guide. Mr. 
Wright extended to us the welcome of Eli Lilly and Company, and told us 
in a brief way, of the growth of his concern from a one room affair equipped 
with an old steamboat engine to its ])resent size. The Class was then di- 
vided into sections, assigned to a guide, and then we were in readiness to 
start our long contemplated trip through one of the greatest pharmaceu- 
tical manufacturing plants in the L'nited States. 

To give in detail everything that was called to our attention would be 
an endless task, but, even so, we are tempted to try it. .Esculapius, the 
Creek god of Medicine, was our first subject. This statue is at the main 
entrance of the Science Buildmg, and is a copy of the original found in the 



Seventy-nine 




ts^ ^ t imtotttra 



ruins of one of Nero's villas. We then proceeded through the Research lab- 
oratories. Here we saw a Master Balance accurate to a very fine degree ; 
there we saw a collection of thousands of authentic drugs. In another sec- 
tion, we met the Organic Chemists and were informed that they were, at 
present interested in an attempt to synthesize the active constituent of 
Insulin. The next department was what was termed "the finish checking 
department". These people give, or do not give, the final O. K. to all manu- 
factured products. Soon we came upon Professor Stahlhuth, and it was 
usless for our guide to tell us that we were in the manufacturing pharmacy 
laboratories. The Profe.=sor's radiant smile and cheery greeting made us 
feel at home in his laboratory where all the manufacturing formulas are 
made up for this great pharmaceutical house. 

Leaving the Science Building, we were directed into the manufacturing 
section. Here many operations were under way, which were, indeed, very 
pleasing to look upon. As one watched, he was amazed by the skill and 
dexterity of the workmen. He saw marvelous changes being brought about 
in a very limited period of time. ^^ e followed the proceedure of pill and tab- 
let manufacture ; saw the methods used in making elastic capsules ; noted the 
production of ampoules ; and explored the narcotic department. The oint- 
ment machine was very interesting, but was surpassed, in a measure, by 
the contrivance used in the manufacture of gelatin suppositories. The divers 
methods used in checking, counting and filling of packages surely arouses 
one's curiosity. 

Our guide then took us to see the large evaporating vats and large 
tanks used in the making of extracts, fluid extracts, and preparations of a 
like nature. It is easy to understand now why the modern drug store is 
not concerned with the manufacture of this line of medicants. Oh ! by the 
way, I want to say that Jane Neukom while dodging around these great 
tanks of syrups, fluidextracts, and what not, encountered a very treacher- 
ous piece of flooring, slipped and fell in a most awkard manner. She was, 
however, able to continue the journey. After the boys had their fun with 
Jane, we ascended to the efficiency department, the so-called brains of the 
business. Here the methods used in assigning work to the many employees; 
the means of determining the amount of time necessary for the production of 
certain articles, together with many other efficiency ideas were discussed. 
To say that this department in its work of directing this large plant was 
marvelous would be paying it a very mild compliment. 

At this time, we were permitted to inhale some of the pure, but much 
adulterated air of Indianapolis. Incidentally, many of the boys satisfied 
that intense longing for a smoke. As we walked to the crude drug depart- 




Eighty 



r 1^ t |W I g t tt r a 



ment, we saw under construction what will be a million dollar addition to 
the Plant. The plant will be, upon the completion of this new addition, 
second to no pharmaceutical manufacturing house in the United States. The 
crude drug section gave us an opportunity to note the various methods used 
in grinding, handling and preparing crude drugs for use in medicine. Many 
of us realized the value of our study as we surveyed the crude drugs held 
in storage in this place. To hurry on, our next stop was the Iletin depart- 
ment. Here we followed the methods employed in the extraction and puri- 
fication of that recently discovered and most valued diabetic remedy. Insulin. 

Returning to the main section of the plant, we visited a most spectac- 
ular deparment. Here we saw fifty-six gelatin capsule machines clipping 
along merrily to produce the several millions of capsules which constitutes 
the daily output of this particular branch of the plant. An important feature 
was the ventilation of this room. The air is kept at constant temperature by 
means of washing. This precaution is to insure a uniform capsule through- 
out the year. Should the temperature be allowed to fluctuate with the seas- 
ons, the capsules would be thick in the winter and much thinner in the sum- 
mer. The reason is obvious. This inspection completed our journey 
through the plant, and we again assembled in the auditorium — many nearly 
exhausted but all very much enlightened. 

Mr. Clark again assumed entire charge of the class, and his first step, 
which was regarded by all as a most righteous one, was to take us to the 
Hotel Severin for luncheon. The ham was most delicious; the potatoes were 
cooked to a perfection. The fresh vegetables were most inviting, and the 
ice cream was, indeed, most refreshing. Gentlemen, that luncheon was a 
dinner, to me. Then, with everyone pufifing at the end of big Ben Bey, we 
walked briskly over to the terminal station to board the Lilly Special which 
was to take us out to Greenfield. 

Our car pulled out from the station promptly at one, but there was 
something wrong. A strange tension seemed to prevail. But when Barney, 
The Google, clambered on board at Pennsylvania Street, the gang went wild. 
We had found our Barney, and our enthusiasm was unconfined. The trip 
was now assured of being a success. While I must admit that the party 
was a bit wild, and the sea a bit rough the casualities were, however com- 
paratively few. Ritchey lost a shoe ; Bowser afforded a little amusement, 
but he was too willing. Koby was in rare form. Brother Marks was the hero 
of the afternoon. It seems that Harold resented the idea of running the 
gauntlet, and several self-appointed marshals of our little play period took 
it upon themselves to bring Marks to time. Naturally a struggle ensued, 
and after Marks had kicked the shins of several members, including those 
of our host, Mr. Clark, the affair turned from a humorous act to something 




Eighty-one 




r 1^ r m t g I It r a 



of a dramatic nature. Our trip was, from this time on more peaceful, and we 
soon sighted the beautiful biological laboratories of Eli Lilly and Company. 

The beauty of the exterior of the laboratories was amplified to a very 
high degree by the cleanliness of the interior. Everything was in the best 
possible order. A number of the staff escorted us about the different de- 
partments and explained to us the various steps in the production of serums. 
In the bleeding room, we witnessed the actual drawing of the blood from a 
horse. The production of typhoid vaccine was also discussed and we learn- 
ed that Eli Lilly and Company were the leaders in this field of research. We 
then turned to the production of Virus Vaccine. Our guide very carefuly 
elucidated the proceedure employed in this work from beginning to end. 
Mrs. Dudding, a guest of the Class for the day, was forced to utter a sup- 
pressed oooooh ! when she found that the calves actually died, but she was 
soon cheered up when we came to the rabbit pens. "My ! Professor Wagen- 
er said, "the rabbits one sees when he hasn't a gun." Betty however, was 
not satisfied until she found the guinea-pigs. "They're such cute little things, 
you know," she said. Well, she found them, and we were then permitted to 
terminate our inspection tour. Our brief wait for the car was well util- 
ized by resting on the beautiful lawns of the laboratories. 

Page's Chicken Dinner Home was our next stop. The chicken was not, 
as yet, done; so a recess was declared, and the boys sent out to play. The 
ladies, with their chosen boy friends, sought enjoyment in gathering wild 
flowers; the balance of the class, for their re-creation resorted to that great 
national pastime, barnyard golf. Iverson, of Uva Ursi fame, was crowned 
King of kings, and he bore his newly earned honor well. Just then the din- 
ner bell sounded and we lost no time in assembling around the tables. The 
Menu speaks for itself. 

Cream of Tomato Soup 

Celery Radishes \\'afers 

Fried Chicken 

Candied Sweet Potatoes 

Mashed Potatoes Green beans and Peas 

Creamed Slaw 

Hot Biscuits and Jelly 

Strawberry Shortcake 

Coffee 



Eighty-two 



r 1^ r f « I g t tt r a 



The pleasure of the dinner was augmented to no small degree by a 
musical program rendered by two New York musicians. After everyone's 
appetite had been well satisfied, Mr. Wright, serving as toastmaster, gave 
a short talk concerning the happy relations which exist between the school 
and his Company. Professor Niles in his speech, congratulated the Class 
upon being the guests at this banquet, and congratulated the school upon 
possessing such a friend as Eli Lily and Company. Professor W'agener supple- 
mented Doctor Niles talk and also complimented the Dean on his very con- 
structive administration at the school. Donald Price responded for the Senior 
Class. Mr. Noel, a member of the Lilh- Staff, was the speaker of the evening. 
His topic was "Drug Store Merchandising." Our speaker started his talk with 
his famous newly married couple story. It seems that Bennie Leonard had 
heard it prior to this occasion, and since he was unable to gain the point, he 
earnestly requested the story to be repeated. Mr. Noel, a student of Drug 
store merchandising for sixteen years, explained to us that a pharmacist 
must be a good merchant as well as a professional man. He touched upon 
buying, selling, annual inventory, chain drug stores, and independent drug 
stores. In conclusion he stated that money was made in selling, not in buy- 
ing; that turnover was the secret to chain store success; that it was neces- 
sary to cull ones stock of the non-sellers; and that the opportunity for the in- 
dependent store was as great today as it has ever been before. 

Thus, our day's program was concluded, and we boarded our home- 
ward bound car a tired and weary, but a happy and thankful group of stu- 
dents. 

WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY IF: 

Shrock slept in class. 

Koby kept quiet for one minute. 

Demree drank eagle brand. 

Wagener gave 95% to all seniors. 

Barney rode a motorcycle. 

Bowser couldn't find Cavanaugh. 

Marks knev\^ what he was talking about. 

Niles forgot something in the U. S. P. 

Fisher was coaching Notre Dame. 

Blumer arrived for the first class. 

Wakefield said something. 

Edwards didn't have his lesson. 




Eighty-thre". 



ac ^t jWtijitMra 



CLASS PROPHECY '25 




Having attained a certain degree of success and happiness in life, I de- 
cided to spend a small part of the year journeying throughout the country 
and visiting old friends and classmates. This was in 1940. 

Before leaving Indianapolis I journeyed up Pennsylvania Street and 
stopping in Haag's store, I found a little shriveled up man. Upon close obser- 
vation I recognized our old friend Wilson who had become famous for his 
Rheumatic compound (Fufu Oil). An old broken down lady stepped up 
to the desk and said "Sir". I recognized the voice and was surprised to see 
Ann Hess now his private secretary. On leaving the store, I bumped into a 
large and burly man in a chauffers garb who proved to be "Babe Demree' 
who was chauflfer for Price Bros. (Don & Merrill) who own the largest 
printing company in the state, having become famous by their latest edition 
of the "Mistura". On our way northward we stopped at the "reformatory". 
Rollie Propps, who had advanced from a compact salesman to a head chemist 
at the reformatory. His duty I understand is to analyze rocks. At Bunker 
Hill I found an old man running a hot dog ranch and Gosh Ding it was 
Buschbaum. He told me Murray Annon was elected to the office of Mayor 
at Huntington and I might mention he ran on the wet ticket. On arriving 
in South Bend I decided to sell my car and finish my trip by rail. On a side 
street in a dilapidated shack 1 found Ben Koby running a used car market and 
even if he was an old pal of mine I was only able to get $14.47 for my bus. He 
paid me in nickles and dimes and called to his general flunkey Arch Fried- 
man to run the boat in the rear. I stepped into a busy downtown drug store 
and found Newhouser the owner. He had us served with Eggalin as Coco 
Cola had been out of style 10 years. 

He said Eggalin had been patented b}' Taylor Votaugh Hancock, of 
Atlanta, Georgia, who was running Prof. Stalhuths large district pharma- 
ceutical house, owned by the famous "Lilly Co." of Indianapolis. I then 
boarded the train for the eastern states and about midnight on the first 
night of my journey I was awakened by the porter Mukes who had learned 
I was on the train and could not wait until morning to see me. After a long 
chat I fell asleep and awoke to be refreshed by a delicious breakfast pre- 
pared by head chef "Oglesby" of the New York Flyer. As we passed through 
the union depot at Philadelphia, I heard a weak voice calling trains on the 
"Aluminum Plate" railroad and lo and behold, it was Tommie Boozer. On 
arriving in New York I found that Charles Blumer was leaving on the liner 



Eighty-four 




r fi t pilgtttra 



"Vaccination" for the Hawaiian Isles," where he was going to draw pictures 
of "Chondrus Crispus" for use in the Laboratories of the Indiana])olis Col- 
lege of Pharmacy. 

As the liner left the dock they were about sunk in a collision with a 
rum runner which was immediately seized and two old sea dogs were tossed 
in jail. I saw that they were no one else but Capt. Johnson and Skipper 
Cavanaugh whom I later had bailed out and had the salt taken out of their 
ears. 

In front of the new 527 story building now occu]Med by "Parke Davis 
- & Co." I saw my old friend and Professor L. B. Edwards, now head U. S. 
Pharmocognocist. He invited me to spend the evening at Madison Garden 
where Kid Karney was to pick flowers with Abie Debumskyvitch the pride 
of Ireland. After Karney had one good look at Abie he passed out. and was 
carried out with the flowers. Edwards later told us that his' pal Duffendach 
was to become president of "Parke Davis Co." and would ha\e his office 
in the new 527 story building. In a week I found myself in the sunny south 
and while visiting the museum we \\ere conducted through the place by 
Ozro ^^'alters who had acquired the name of "Zero" for his cold blooded 
bravery in obtaining the thyroid gland of the four headed fire spitting ali- 
gators of the everglades. Zero told me that "Papa Williams" had not been 
found since his recent struggle with potassium chlorate and sugar. Passing 
through Birmingham, Alabama I stopped at the large tabernacle where Doc 
Averett was delivering his famous serman "lYou can't climb a greased 
pole and get to heaven." On the train at Dallas, Texas we were stopped and 
held up by the noted nitro gl}cerine hurler. W'ilkens, who \\as the countries 
most daring bandit and carbolic acid drinker. When he saw my I. C. P. 
pin he passed me up and later filled m}' jiockets with Mexican Schekeles. 

As the Pacific Coast Flyer rolled into the golden state I was enter- 
tained by my old friend Smith who is now (with the aid of several little 
Smiths) conducting a bitter orange peel ranch. I journe)-ed into San Fran- 
cisco to attend federal court where my former classmate John Haddon and 
Professor W'agoner N. B. H. (noted booze hound) were to be tried before 
the honorable "Judge J. D. Sturges" the iron jawed judge of the rockies 
They were being tried on the charge of gathering the stigmas off the states 
private garlic. 

They were given a large dose of "Hj'podermaline Dulopolanamine" by 
stibcutaneous injection. This product was known in earlier days as Lister- 
ine. They were then placed on the rock pile for three months to keep com- 
pany with "Snow bird" Mitchell who was serving eight months for mixing 
Paragoric, Ginger and Lydia Pinkhams and selling it for Old Crow. I then 
boarded the newest model "Flukoplane" piloted by our old classmate Richey 




Eighty-five 




r 1^ c pi I g t tt r a 




who was about 2 sheets in the wind with a quart in his pocket. On taking 
a tail spin over the Grand Canyon we observed through the mist Claudius 
Versuvius Herbaceous Thornburg whom Richey informed me was trying 
to find out why rocks do not yield glucose. After a rough landing in Reno 
the citv was in a sensational stir over the divorce of Jane Neukom from 
her nineteenth husband. 

We again boarded the Flukoplane for Chicago and the radio picked up 
the message stating that "Bo Peep Shrock" who had been lost for twenty 
A-ears ^^•as found asleep beneath a cactus plant in Death Valley. 

In Chicago we attended the Roosevelt theatre where "Chet Canada's 
Orchestra" was playing for the new picture, The Shreik of Agony, starring 
Jim Bonnell and Lotta Noise in D. W. Griffith's new billion dollar produc- 
tion. At Englewood in the leading Pharmacy we found Fisher painfully try- 
ing to triturate rubber bands and sand trying to make pills for the dreaded dis- 
ease "Scoparmopwerthaliotphenylsulphotribicarbremote." In the evening I 
attended the Opera and had the privelege to hear Howard Glenn sing the 
famous farce. "On The Shores of Cuticura We'll Shread Wheat Till Cub- 
bear Turns Blue". 

After leaving Chicago I turned southward and while passing through 
Joliet the train was stopped for a few hours to make some necessary re- 
pairs. While roaming around the city I noticed a large building and to my 
amazement I found out it was the office building of the famous Van De- 
venter and Van Pelt who had become known all over the world for their 
discovery and their contribution to humanity. 

They have made it possible, by the use of Chloroform and ether in 
Combination with alcohol and water for people to remain awake for a period 
of 21 days without any effect upon their mind, body or constitution. At the 
outskirts of Joliet is located the large nursery for young and unprotected 
trees of Uva Ursi and the nursery was beautified and made successful by 
Chris Iverson, a botanist of notable renown. I journeyed to Louisville where 
I was met at the depot by the cities largest brass band, which had been sent 
down by Bennie Leonard now a renowned manufacturer of Rubber Tooth 
picks. He took me to the "Derby" and Dewey Dodrills 3 year old mare, 
"Soup Beans", blew in for first place and won the cotton wood meal ticket. 
He told me that Wakefield was still stilling stills in the still old hills of 
Kentucky and sure enough Ben had plenty of the old time corn which is sup- 
plied by Wakefield. 

As we came northward to Indianapolis, it was my privilege to be the 
guest of Bill Luckett who had bought out Tom Taggart mineral springs 
and is now nationally known as the "Pluto King." Bill was having one of his 
cars repaired by his old Buddy Jack (Firpo) Richason who was now a swar- 



Eighty-six 



r 1^ r pi t g I tt r a 



thy blacksmith having been conferred with the degree, since he "Reduced 
Iron" to hydrogen. 

Arri\ ing ni Indianapolis on the 30th of May, 1952 I saw Jason Birken- 
ruth, the head buyer for Clark and Cade, the cities leading druggists. Burk 
now has charge over all their stores and 1 guess it will be only a period of 
time until he shall own the large chain of stoies. He said on his way home 
from Chicago he stopped at Peru and found that McXamara and ]\Iarks had 
monopolized the restaurants in Peru. He did not get to see jNIac as he was 
sleeping that week. I attended the races to see Chastain — "the Peerless of 
the Brick Oval" win a spectacular 500 mile race. I might say the honor is 
to be divided with his sturdy mechanic Wayne Findle)' who drove part of the 
wav as Chastains relief. Barney Ogle the insjjector with his 22 pippete 
"Apricot" was very busy dodging around the oval at 12.5 milimeters per 
hour. Barney called the race off because one of his tires blew out and the 
quickest he could change it would be two days, so he awarded Chastain the 
victory and commenced his job of repairing his tire. I also was an honored 
guest at the graduation exercises of the I. C. P. and the valedictorian, Dicky 
Niles, pleased the audience v\-ith his speech, "Why the dose of Aconite is 
1-400 Gr. instead of 1-399." His dad is holding his life long position as Dean 
and the college is now a University as well as a Co-ed school Miss Betty 
W'einland once a chemist at Lilly Biological Laboratory now is Dean of 
Women and is instructor of the Senior English class. 

Having found all my classmates in prosperous places and all happy I 
concluded that the class of 25 \\as one to be very pruud of and I returned 
to my old post. The T. R. Walter Pharmacy where I am (jroud to say is 
the leading north side store, located at 13,260 X. Aleridan. 

After arriving at my home from a long and happ}- trip \-isiting m\- for- 
mer classmates I sat down and picked up a dust covered book which I re- 
cognized as the 1925 Mistura. I immediately began looking o\'er the faces 
I once knew as college classmates and then thinking of my journev 1 real- 
ized what changes had been wrought by the hand of time. 



Eighty-seven 



r ft t jWiotwra 



SAYINGS OF FAMOUS DUMBELLS 




Prof. Wagener "Absolutely Not! 

Sturges - "May I also add? 

Tom Walters - ..- "Service 

Marks "Chocolate Soda 

Bowser "Hey. Cavy, where's my books? 

Barney "Let's see your test 

Wilson "Where's Bo Peep? 

Luckett "Hey, Jack? 

Leonard "I know Lm right 

McNamara "Any mail Ben 

Schrock "Shut up Wilson 

Richey "Was I home last night 

Richason "Teabone or sirloin 

Birkenruth "Someone crown Marks 

Koby ^ "Oh! Mrs. Hess 

Thornburg "Now let me tell you 

Annan "Whose got the beechnut? 

Canada .; "They are sure a hot band 

Betty ' "Oh! Ted 

Glenn "Oh ! Come, come, come 

M. Price "What the hec 

H addon "\\'here's Murray 

Borst "Right or wrong boys 

Bushbaum '. "Gosh ding it 

Iverson "Hey, Demree raise the window 

Jane Have a cold capsule 

Finley "I am going home tomorrow 

Edwards "Will you guys ever grow up 

Stalhuth "Whispering 

Smith "Don't worry about my hair boys 

Miss Koepper "Telephone call 

Friedman "That's bum stuff 

D. Price "Gosh I forgot 

Karney "Lets go home boys 

Mitchell "I was not drunk last nite 

Dufendach "We will work it out 

Chastain "Moved again yesterday 

Propps , "Does my hair look allright? 

Bounnel "I just couldn't get out of bed? 

Eighty-eight 



OCIETY 




Z ft t |W t g t ti r a 




SOCIETY 



In the Fall of 1923, when the leaves of the stately old trees on the Cam- 
pus began to take on their golden hue, and all the beauties of fall were upon 
us, we, the green Freshman of that year, began to feel the spirit of merri- 
ment, which brought about our long-to-be-remembered Thanksgiving Frolic. 

Upon the clear crisp night air came floating the strains of music from 
Mendy's Syncopators. 

Music, which made the heart beat faster, and turned the night into one 
of rapturous gaiety. This Dance will live long in the hearts of the Freshmen 
of 1923. 

Then came the joyous Christmas with thoughts of home, coming va- 
cation and the last party of that year in old I. C. P. 

Entering the Ball room, fairly laden with holly and mistletoe, the spirit 
of Xmas seemed to prevail and instill joy and happiness into everyone's 
heart. 

As the hour of midnight was announced by the ringing of the old bell, 
we were drawn closely around the grate fire to listen to the tales as told 
by Mr. Bariault, a dramatic reader. 

We departed, wishing everyone a Merry Xmas and a Happj^ New 
Year. 

Again, in the Halls of I. C. P. on the 14th of February, 1924, amid 
streamers of purple and gold, clusters of red hearts, swirling confetti, and 
boisterous tooting of horns, the dancing progressed far into the night, in- 
spired by those colored artists, The Bluegrass Harmonizers. The party was 
a huge success and enjoyed by everyone. 

In Maytime, according to the traditions of I. C. P., came the Junior's 
farewell to the departing Seniors. With hearts a bit laden with thoughts 
of leaving the dear old school, this dance assumed a more serious atmosphere. 
In the Travertine Room of the Lincoln, amid gorgeous decorations and color 
schemes, the beautifully dressed women, gallantly escorted by handsome 
young men danced gaily to the music of the famous Benson Orchestra. 
When the last notes of Music had died away, sorrow re-entered the spirit 
of the fete, for it was time for many to say goodbye to old I. C. P. This 
event will hold a place in the undying memories of many of the members 
of the Classes of '24 and '25. 



Nmety 



r 1^ t pi I !g f ti r a 



September, the beginning of our Senior year, and the time of renewal 
of old friendships, was a time in which we began our struggle to uphold the 
traditions of I. C. P. and the dignity of the Senior Class. 

October, bringing with it Hallowe'en, turned the Halls of the old 
school into a ]:)alace of boisterous revelry. Brilliant costumes, troops of 
clowns, witches and goblins blended into a night, never to be forgotten. 

At Christmas time, the Freshmen assumed their place as entertainers, 
and their efforts were met with unbounded success. This hop was held in 
the spacious Oriental Rooms at the Spink Arms. The famous Dickerson- 
Irwin Orchestra furnished the music. Decorations and favors were carried 
out complimentary to the Senior Class. 

Our ne.xt social event was a hop held at the East Side Odd Fellows 
Hall on Thursday evening March 5. A large crowd was present in the 
beautifully decorated hall with the school colors old gold and purple. A 
very pleasant evening was enjoyed by all except Prof. Ogle who was found 
in the kitchen in a desperate condition from having devoured too many sand- 
wiches and too many cups of coffee. 

The dance then closed without any more mishaps of noticeable char- 
acter and everybody going home with the thought uppermost in their minds, 
they would be at school for the first class the following morning. 

Everyone is looking forward to the Junior Senior prom to be held in 
the future, closing our social exents lor the }'ear except the graduation ex- 
ercises to be held at the Hoosier Athletic Club, June 2, 1925, followed by a 
farewell dance. 




Ninety-one 







i i 




"PMo" 






meni^mr.—V. ">^ Olde D^ys" 








■«'> 



'The Campus" 



^-^/^^ 



^^'^i'/^j/' 



Jj 


1 


m^ 


^- 


i>i- 



"Uncle Smmy" 




^^^rs Ga"^" 




r !j c jw t i» » w r a 




THE CALENDAR 



SEPTEMBER 

Monday, 15 — All roads lead to I. C. P. Much ado about something. Old 

friends are reunited and the campus is full of freshmen trying to get 

to Prof. Niles. 
Tuesday, 16 — Last day of registration. Juniors are still signing in and the 

longer they come the bigger they get. 
Wednesday. 17 — W'c start the pill rolling, ^^'e have lots of room though 

this }'ear, in our new building which easily accommodates all. 
Thursday, 18 — We are introduced to our new instructors, Prof. Edwards 

of Wis. U., and Prof. Dufendach of Purdue, and our own Bertie, who 

now rates the title Professor. 
Friday, 19 — "FuFu" Wilson got lost in our new building when he wander- 
ed too far away by himself and came near being locked in for the night. 
Monday, 22 — Senior class is augmented by students from Purdue, Notre 

Dame, Louisville and A'alparaiso. The best class in the history of the 

college. 
Tuesday, 23 — ^We are greeted in our new i)harmacognos3' lab, one of the 

largest and finest in the state, by Prof. Edwards and everyone votes that 

he knows his stuff. 
Wednesday, 2A — Our new college Inn opens for business in charge of our 

old friend Dewey D. who was formally Mgr. of the Bedford cafeteria 

on Virginia ave. 
Thursday, 25 — We find the freshmen are living up to their reputation as 

one of the freshmen meekly asks Sturges what classes he was teaching. 
Friday, 26 — First meeting of Senior Class of 25 which was held today in 

school auditorium for the purpose of electing class officers for ensuing 

year. 
Monday, 29 — First call for football candidates, J- MacNamara was elected 

captain and at once assumed charge of the large squad of huskies. 
Tuesday, 30 — Plumbers left today and our new laboratories are ready for 

use. 

OCTOBER 

Wednesday. 1 — Capt. starts collecting class dues and soon ran into an ob- 
stacle and was forced to call on some of his fellow classmates who re- 
sorted to "Jewish Extraction", the results were fruitless but rallied 
"Eddie". 



Ninety-four 



r 1^ r in I g t M r a 



Thursday, 2 — A Junior gives Marks to understand that nobody but himself 

was going to ride his motorcycle. iVIarks didn't do much arguing, but 

"Kid Karney" soon gave the Juniors to understand who was boss around 

school. 
Friday, 3 — Prof. Wagener isn't slighting us a bit and our note books are 

getting thicker than a battleships armour. 
Monday, 6 — Class meeting today at which it was decided to publish another 

Mistura, bigger and better than ever before. 
Tuesday, 7 — Today Washington ties world series, much excitement about 

school as most everyone has something up on the games. 
Wednesday, 8 — Washington wins world series, bets are paid. Bill Luckett 

drinks one pint of Nitric acid. 
Thursday, 9 — Senior class meeting for completion of "Mistura" Staff and 

first football practice was held in Highland park. 
Friday, 10 — Juniors accept challenge to a game of football sometime in 

near future. The championship of I. C. P. to be at stake. 
Monday, 13 — Rain! Rain! Rain! Papa Sturgcs found Babe Demree flound- 
ering in a mud puddle near school. He brought him in to dry over a 

radiator and gave him Eagle brand. 
Tuesday, 1-1 — Much discussion over coming Halhiwecn hop. The motto 

"Bring Your Own Liquor" was adopted. 
Wednesday, 15 — Eddie is on his ear today as someone stole his hair groom 

and he was forced to use Lepages. 
Thursday, 16 — Prof. Borst was introduced today and gave his first lecture. 

Uncle Sammy was greet-ed warmly and class ended with the ballad 

"Who left the window liglrts on last night?" 
Friday, 17 — Prof. Xiles saves Koby's life when he arrives on the scene to 

remove a row of chairs, J. McXamara. and \-arious other articles off his 

head. 
Monday, 20 — \\'illie Dugan favors Prof. Edwards with his presence. The 

first time this year, some mistake, Willie thought it \\'as the Lyric. 
Tuesday, 21 — Barney appears with a flock of boils and Sayre does a dance 

in his honor to the tune "Em burning up for you" 
Wednesday, 22 — Corduroy pants are in order today in the Senior class 

when all the bo}'s appeared in them, "light gray" muchly decorated with 

names. 
Thursday, 23 — iMac's valet (T. R.) just arrived with a moving van full of 

special deliveries from all parts of the world and only three engagement 

rings were returned. Mac's quite the Sheik. 
Friday, 2A — Prof. Edwards and Chris Iverson ha^•e a thorough discussion 

on Uva Ursi. 




Ninety-five 





r ft t m t g t It r 



Monday, 27 — After ten guys had answered "here" for, Lydia, Bo Peep 

Shrock was found asleep in the corner under Hinshaws overcoat. 
Tuesday, 28 — Leonard, Birkenruth, & McNamara take up their night work 

with a big pre halloween dance at city hospital. 
Wednesday, 29 — Seniors entertain the Juniors to a dance and card party 

"Chet Canada's" Band furnished the music. 
Thursday, 30 — Tom Walters appeared this morning with a multicolored 

eye. Tom evidently enjoyed himself last night. 
Friday, 31 — Coach "Terry" Fisher issues call for basketball candidates. 

Good material appears from the first year men. Several stars left from 

last year's squad. 

NOVEMBER 
Monday, 3 — Juniors hold first class meeting, and elect officers. 
Tuesday, 4 — Election day, much excitement about school. 
^^'ednesday, 5 — Meeting of annual staff in annual office, and tasks were 

assigned to everyone. 
Thursday, 6 — Wagener and Edwards note books are due tomorrow, lots of 

midnight oil going to be wasted. 
Friday, 7 — Many a wan and haggered face appeared this morning. Football 

practice in the afternoon. 
Monday, 10 — Seniors go through light scrimage for Armistice day football 

game betv\'een Juniors and Seniors. 
Tuesday, 11 — Armistice day, red letter day for the seniors who win football 

game from juniors, 
\A'ednesday, 12 — Seniors in high spirits this morning over yesterday's vic- 
tory. 'Much arnica and bandage in evidence. 
Thursday, 13 — First basketball practice at college gym. 
Friday, 14 — Prof. Borst lets the seniors know that sometimes fools can tell 

wise men something". 
Monday, 17 — Koby was seen pushing his Ford to school this morning; out 

of petroleum benzene. 
Tuesday, 18 — Juniors announce their Pre-Christmas Prom., to be held at the 

Spink Arms the 18th of December. 
Wednesday, 19 — Coach Fisher wore mourning today as we lost our initial 

basketball game. 
Thursday, 20 — Hinshaw attended class. It is rumored around the school 

that he is batching this week. 
Friday, 21 — Everybodys happy, we beat Fairbanks 42-21. 
Monday. 24 — Murray Annan succeeded in ruining Birkie's charcoal ash by 

sousing it with wood alcohol. Fire chief Karney and his aids Charles 

Blumer and J. H. Bounnel succeeded in drowning the whole outfit. 



Ninety-six 




r 1^ e |H lotiira 




Tuesday, 25 — Finley left to-day for Harmony to get home in time for 

Thanksgiving dinner. 
Wednesday, 26 — School closes till ^Monday for tomorrow is Thanksgiving. 

Now for a two da)'s rest and ])ltnt}- of eats. 

DECEMBER 

]\Ionda}-. 1 — Rack to school from the Thanksgiving table, we start the 
month oft with renewed \igor and with a few overstufifed turkej's drag- 
ging in late. 

Tuesday, 2 — .\ new course is introduced into our daily schedule, namely 
"cross word ]mzzles." Prof. C. A. Xewhouser in charge. 

Wednesday, 3 — The Four Horsemen. (Leonard, Walters, Propps & Mc- 
Xamara) o\erslept, due to a midnight card session, which ended by a 
call from the landlad}-. 

Thursday, -I — From now on H. Marks is going to carry an emergency pair 
of oxfords, as Prof. W agener is getting tired of looking up his foot- 
■\\ear. 

Friday, 5 — Xoticc to Juniors, (On bulletin board) "Brains may now be ob- 
tained at the College Inn, in an_\' form. 

Monday, 8 — The regular Monday e\'ening rush to the Lyric by Williams, 
Richey, Fisher, and Chastain was in \-ain as they reached the ticket 
ofifice, the night prices had just gone in effect. 

Tuesday, 9 — Sadness pre\ailed as Dugan left to day. 

Wednesday, 10 — A freshman became familiar with one of the Profs and 
called him Barney — Naturally he was tossed out by his dignity. (Prof. 
B. B. B. B. B. Ogle.) 

Thurs(la)-, 11 — Friedman was ])eacefully perusing the daily newspaper 
when it sudclenl}- became ignited; was it caused by Mark's hot air? 

Friday, 12 — ^Making it three victories out of ihe starts we defeated the 
]\Ioosehearts, 31-20. 

Monday, 15 — Prof. Borst had a difficult time subduing the revenging sen- 
iors who mobbed Babe Demree with chalk and other missiles. 

Tuesda}-, 16 — Rain helped our blues along all this week as our final semester 
exams are being held. 

Wednesday, 17 — Juniors were greeted to-day by Prof. \\'agener's arithmetic 
exam and many were seen with St. A'itus dance after looking at the 
questions. 

Thursday, 18 — The Prom came off in great style and the Palm room was 
croA-^-ded, but owing to the weather the party was a bit wet. 



Ninety-seven 




r 1^ r pi t g I It r a 



Frida}'. 19 — School closes today for the Christmas holidays and many are 
preparing to leave for home to spend their vacation. 

JANUARY 

Monday, 5 — We come back to school to find things not as they were, for 
Prof. Edwards had married "that girl back home in Wis." 

Tuesday, 6 — The Juniors and Seniors presented Prof. Edwards and wife 
with a bridge lamp as a wedding gift. 

Wednesday, 7 — Prof Wagener goes to the trouble of telling what's going 
to happen to us if we flunk his test Friday. Seniors not much concerned. 

Thursday, S — Barney in an effort to amuse the Juniors breaks three mortars 
attempting to powder some Zinc. 

Friday, 9 — Junior class meeting, financial affairs are disclosed. 

Monday, 12 — State board exams being held here today, many visitors in 
evidence. 

Tuesday, 13 — Those Seniors who were undecided as to when they were go- 
ing to have their pictures taken made up their minds in a hurr)^ when 
Prof. Wagener took the matter into his hands. 

Wednesday, lA — The thrill of a life time, A\^e have our pictures taken in 
evening dress. Everybody trying to obtain a picture of Ann Hess. 

Thursday, 15 — State board over, everyone back to school. 

Friday, 16 — Miss Powell is now considering the title role in the Cinema sen- 
sation of the year, "The Lady of the Golden Hand," after her explosion 
in lab. today. 

Monday, 19 — (Meadows collects Junior class dues with a double barreled 
shotgun. 

Tuesday, 20 — Exam schedule posted for final exams next week. 

Wednesday, 21 — Due to severely cold weather Prof. Niles was unable to lo- 
cate his class. 

Thursday, 22 — Final exam in Pharmacognosy. 

Friday, 23 — Chet Canada ate all the cascara bark in the pharmacognosy lab. 
trying to taste it. 

Monday, 26 — Final exams by Prof. Niles and \\'agener. 

Tuesday, 27 — Semester exams over, school is out for the rest of the week. 




FEBRUARY 

Monday, 2 — Registration for new students. 
Tuesday, 3 — Regular classes start to-day. 



Ninety-eight 




r l^c migttira 



Wednesday, -I — Xewhouser and Prof. Edwards couldn't agree over Cappy's 
conduct. 

Thursday. 5 — Juniors hold class meeting to decide upon class pins. 

Friday, 6 — Marks had a close escape from the wrath of pres. Sturges. 

Monday, 9 — Bennie Leonard treats all the boys in lab. with "Honest Scrap". 

Tuesday, 10 — Ladies Pharmaceutical Association hold their annual meeting 
in the school auditorium. 

Wednesday, 11 — Varsity basketball team left for Muncie today. 

Thursday. 12 — Senior class meeting. Plans made for a hop in the near fu- 
ture. 

Friday, 13 — Committee is appointed b}- the senior class to determine the 
guilty party that put croton oil in the alcohol. 

Monday. 16 — Pharmacy met and defeated the Junior A. C. 31-22, finishing 
the season with a victory. 

Tuesday, 17 — Senior class meeting today. 

Wednesday, IS — A movement is on foot to reorganize the Alpha Club. 

Thursday, 19 — Plans are completed for a dance to be held next month. 

Friday, 20 — Annual staff meeting and financial report, plans are made for 
an early publication. 
' Monday, 23 — We had school today, but the banks closed in honor of Wash- 
ington's birthday. 

Tuesday, 2-1 — Prof. Dufendach hits us with an organic quiz. 

Wednesday. 25 — Annual staff meeting held in library of school. 

Thursday. 26 — Prof. Borst gives us statistics on the economy of an iceless 
soda fountain ; atmosphere becomes chilly and Haddon turns up his coat 
collar. 

Friday, 27 — Birkie stirs the class in toxicology with the narrative of his thrill- 
ing encounter with a carbolic acid victim. 

MARCH 

Monday, 2 — Bush tries to prove himself the missing link by climbing the 
post in laboratory. Enter Prof. \\'agener "Did you hear me? Get down 
from there." 

Tuesday, 3 — First payment due on Mistura. 

Wednesday, -I — Prof. Edwards greets us with one of his toxic tests. 

Thursday, 5 — Dance at Odd Fellows hall this evening for whole school. 

Friday, 6 — Our first lecture from Prof. Stalhuth from the Lilly Pharmaceu- 
tical Co. 

Monday, 9 — Doc Niles starts a general review on last years Inorganic. ]\Iarks 
thought it was a new course. 




Ninety-nine 




r |»t pjjgtnrg 



Tuesday, 10— Koby had a terrible search to get his Ford together to go 
home. 

Wednesday, 11 — \\'ho put the ice in Sturges pocket? 

Thursday, 12 — Some of the Seniors received letters from the faculty. 

Friday, 13 — The day of miracles! Barney is seen without his leggings Marks 
keeps quiet in class ; Edwards dismisses class, not having prepared his 
lesson. 

Monday, 16 — From now on Prof. Dufendach shows no mercy to late arri- 
vals. 

Tuesday, 17 — "St. Patrick's day": Friedman appears with a large shamrock. 

Wednesday, IS — A petition is circulated to dismiss school Friday for the 
state basketball tournament. 

Thursday, 19 — Pres. Moxley of the Kiefer Stewart Drug Co., addressed the 
Senior class on wholesale drug distribution. 

Friday. 20 — School out, everybody goes to the basketball tournament. 

Monday, 23 — The new waitress in Cafeteria draws a large crowd for lunch. 

Tuesday, 2^1 — Baseball recruits out today for practice. 

Wednesday, 25 — Senior class flew the colors of " '25" on school building. 

Thursday, 26 — Prof. Wagener runs our musical entertainer and train an- 
nouncer from the campus. 

Friday. 21 — Milk analysis today in senior lab. Jack Richason is tossed out 
for bringing his pet Jersey to class. 

Monday, 30 — Dr. Kirby from the Abbot Laboratories gave a short talk on 
Commercialism. 

Tuesday, 31 — Prof. Edwards gave us the lethal dose of doses in U. S. P. 
dose exam today. 

"HERE EXDETH THE CHRONICLE" 



One-hundred 




C f) t m t <a> t II r a 




JOKES 



Koby : — "I see that Bowser has on his Indian neck-wear." 

Van: — "How's that?" 

Kol)v : — "B<nv tie and arrow collar." 

..!* -.t J* 

IMeadows: — -"Gee, I lost my Pharmacy Notebook." 

West: — "Lost all you know, huh?" 

Meadows: — "Xo, lost all that I'rofessor \\'agener knows." 

■.^ M ■->« 
Professor Borst: — "In selling a man a box of candy, first you ascertain 
whom it was for, his Mother, sweetheart, or wife." 
\\'ilson : — "Yes. or some other man's wife." 

^ .J* .^ 

Dewey: — "How did you find the lunch, sir?" 

Patron: — "Oh, I had a hard job, but I finally discovered it behind the 
salt shaker." 

•.!* ..*t :* 

Student (to clerk in drug store) : — "You needn't look at that check so 
hard : it'll be back in a few days and then you can look at it as long as you 
want to." 

M ..< v« 

Sturges : — "Professor W'agener gave me a mean look." 
Haddon : — "G'wan, you've always looked like that." 
j! .>t .,^ 

Marks: — "I have a cold in my head." 
Wilson: — "Well, that's something." 

.< -.i* -^ 

Jack: — "How far were you from the correct answer?" 
Luckett: — "Just two seats." 

..*t v"* »*t 

Economy ! ! ! 

In order to save laundrv bill it is rumored that Schrock hides his socks 
in his pajamas. 

,!* Jt .Jt 

Ted: — "Didn't you see me down town last night? I saw you twice." 
Betty: — "No, I never notice people in that condition." 

j« J5 -J* 
3ilitchell thinks the hyphen in bird-cage is for the bird to sit on. 



One Hundred Tivo 




r 1^ t pi t g I n r a 




A kiss over the telephone is like a straw hat. It isn't felt. 
Jt ^^ .J« 

The acid test for a woman is to walk past a mirror without looking 
into it. 

ji -ji -M 

Props: — "The under crust to that chicken pie you brought me was 
ab'ominably tough." 

Dewey: — "There wasn't any under crust to that i:>ie, sir: it \va^ ser\ed 
on a plate and you've eaten it." 

■^ -JX .J* 

Testimonial 

"Since taking sixteen bottles of your "Health Tone Herb I'onic" 1 can 
now whip my husband. Before 1 was so weak I couldn't even si)ank the 
baby !" 

■^X .M .J* 

Tests in Mental Efficiency 

Instructor: — "Quick now, what is the word with five letters meaning 
harmless and hopeless?" 
Koby: — "Marks." 

..« ..« -^ 

Pharmacist (rushing into front of store) : — "CJracious I'm all out of 
breath!" 

Waiting customer (cynically) : — "But you probably have something 
just as good." 

,!* Ji .Ji 

"Who," asked the professor of the student, "was Homer?" 
"The guy that Babe Ruth knocked out," was the reply. 
jt -ji jt 

Richey : — ".What is it, do you suppose, that keeps the moon from fall- 
ing?" 

Thornburg: — "I think it must be the beams." 
jt -M -Ji 

Prof. Wagener : — "Marks, name a collective noun." 
Alarks: — "A vacuum cleaner." 

JX Ji jt 

Tommy Walter wonders why the day breaks, when it's the night that 
falls. 

:< J* .„!* 

Tramp Customer: — "Would a pint of \\'ood alcohol kill a guy. Doc?" 
Druggist: — "Would it? Why, that's the concentrated essence t)f fiftv 
wood piles.'' 



One Hundred Three 



1 / r 1» r pi I g t It r ai \ \ 



"Yes, I have two boys in the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy." 
"What is their yell?" 
"Money, money, money !" 

,!* J* v*t 

How our lectures start each day 
Prof. Borst, in Commercial Pharmacy : — "May I ask, am I right or 

wrong, boys?" 

J* jt J* 

Prof. Wagener, in Pharmacy : — "Now, I have warned you all." 
•jt ->t -J* 

Dr. Niles, in Quantitative Chemistry: — "\\'e will proceed; Copy." 
J* -.t .M 

Prof. Edwards, in Mat. Med.: — "Let's have it quiet. No dumb ques- 
tions". 

Prof. Duffendach, in Organic Chemistry: — "See me after class. Are 
there any questions .''" 

^ ^ ji 

Prof. Ogle, in Junior Lab. : — "Now, boys, speaking of motorcycles in 
Lab. will not be tolerated." 

..M .,!* .?t 

, Prof. Bertram, in Pharmacog. Lab. : — "Don't you know what that drug 
resembles?" 

Dr. Shaeffer, in Physiology: — "Our time being limited, we will make 
this brief." 

J* J* J* 

Prof. Stahlhuth, in Pharmaceutical Chemistry: — "After tablets, we will 
now take pills." 

j« -jt j« 

The only difference graduation makes in a man is that 'This damned 
place' becomes the 'dear old Alma Mater.' 

J* .*« ^t 

In the Cafeteria at lunch hour 
Richason : — "Give me chicken and two cans of Eagle Brand for Babe 
Demree, the boy from home. 

.M Ji J* 

Prof: — "Bounnell, may I ask why you are late to class every morning?" 
Bounell : — "You see, there's a sign down the street that reads : 'School, 
Go Slow'." 



One Hundred Four 




r 1^ r pt i g t It r a 




Mr. Nicholson thinks that Hugh is studying languages in I. C. P. For 
yesterday, he received a bill for $60, for Scotch. 

,^ ..^ Ji 

Irene: — "That dance made me dizzy. Let's sit down." 
AlcXamara: — ^"Allright, I know a nice dark corner out on the porch," 
Irene: — "Thanks, just the same, — but I'm not quite so dizzy as that." 
J* J* J* 

Dr. Niles: — "Many a true word is spoken between false teeth.' 
J* ^^ J* 

"Where does Sol Klein go every morning?" 
"Down to the Post Office to fill his fountain pen." 
^ ji Jt 

Co-ed, (to drug clerk): — "Do you keep Mum?" 
Clerk: — "Sure, go ahead and tell it." 

..^8 ^i -^ 

"You have read Scott's Ivanhoe .''" 
"\'es, I read it several years ago." 
"And what do you think of Scott's Emulsion?" 
"I think it's one of the best books he ever wrote." 
,<t ,•« j« 

Ambitious College Youth (to Senator) : — "How did you become such 
a wonderful orator?" 

Senator: — "I began by addressing envelopes." 
.M .•* ^ 

"That tie is too loud!" 

"Oh well, I'll put on a muffler." 

,^t .^« ^ 

Note on Bulletin Board: 

LOST: Another set of Note-Books. 

Bo-Peep Schrock. 
J* .< J* 

Professor Edwards: — "Now thirdly, wash out the stomach with a 
sponge. 

..< ■.■« .* 

Drug Manufacturer (to Bennie Leonard applying for a position) — 
"\\'hat qualifications have you?" 

Bennie: — "I used to sit in on poker sessions every night in college." 
.jt J* jt 

Lady: — "Should evening dresses ever be worn to bridge parties?" 
Prof. W'agener : — "No ; in playing cards, it is only necessary to show 
your hand." 



One Hundred Five 



r t^c fWjglitya 



Mr. Luckett: — "Will my Willie learn to drink at your school?" 
Prof. Niles : — "Sorry, sir, but we can hardly find enough for the faculty." 

We refuse to publish any more halitosis jokes. 
They're in very bad taste. 

•J* .38 -J* 

Koby, Jr.: — "Papa, give me a nickel to buy an ice cream cone, I'm so 
warm." 

Koby, Sr. : — "Come to Papa, Koby, and I tell you some ghost stories 
which make your blood run cold." 

^ .jt Jt 

Birkenruth is now doing research work in Pharmacognosy, trying to 
reconstruct the Tale of Seven Barks. 

She : — "I like a man of action." 

He: — ^"Get Bowser; he has St. Vitus dance." 

•J* ^!* J* 

Blumer : — "Why is it that a woman learns to swim more quickly than 
a man?" 

Finley : — "Easy, boy, easy! Who wants to teach a man to swim?" 
j« a* -^ 

Murray: — "Could you tell me in round numbers what I made in Materia 
Medica?" 

Professor Edwards: — "Yes; Zero." 

^t -j^ .,<t 

Sol : — "I wouldn't throw you a rope if you were drowning." 
Marks : — "I wouldn't touch it if you did." 

Ji -^ •*! 

Bounell : — "I can't eat this i^gg you brought me." 
Dewey: — "Isn't it cooked long enough?" 
Bounell : — "Yes, but not soon enough." 

Doctor: — "Have you been anywhere else?" 
Patient: — "I went to see the pharmacist in our village." 
Doctor: — "And what idiotic advice did he give you?" 
Patient : — "He told me to come and see you, sir." 

"Why is your face so red, miss?" 
" 'Cause, ma'am." 
" 'Cause why?" 
"Cosmetics." 



One Hundred Six 




r "b r fW t g t tt r a 




Dewe)' : — "\\'ant soup." 

Prof. Ogle: — "Is it good soup? 

Dewey : — Sure, fourteen carrott. 

^ JJ ^ 

"I \ ant some powder." 

"IMennen's .'" 

"No. N'immen's." 

"Scented ?" 

"No, I vill take it init me." 

■Jt -.^ -Ji 

"You college men seem to take life pretty easy." 
"Yes, even when we graduate, we do it by degrees." 
..»{ .,^{ J* 

Pharmacist: — "I ha\'e sold over 1,CX)0 cases of this medicine and never 
had one complaint. What does that prove.'" 
Customer: — "That dead men tell no tales." 
..•« ..^t ,^ 

For Sale — Cheap — For Cash. One farm electric lighting outfit. Will take 
part in corn — in shuck, not bottles; I want you to be "lit up," not me. 

•_^ :< Ji 

Harry Cooler, state l:)illiard champ, is in danger of losing his crown, as 
Fat Hinshaw has given up his scholastic career that he may devote his en- 
tire time to strenuous practice. 

.jt ._•* .,•* 

Filling station attendant: — "How many gallons'" 
Buschbaum : — "One." 

Attendant: — "What in blazes are you tr_\ing to do? Wean it?" 
.yt .jt .« 

Prof. Ogle says it's a good thing hens don't know what masons get for 
laying brick. 

J* „^t .j« 

Why is Professor Borst like a Ford? 

Because he's a crank in front of a bunch of nuts. 

Druggist: — "Turpentine and corrosi^•e sublimate, eh? What's it for?" 
Boy: — "Ma told me to tell _\ou that it aint none of your business." 

The druggist's young son : — "Say Pop, I see in one of your big books 
something about incompatibility. What does that mean?" 

The Father: — "Oh, Sonny, you just hang around me and vour Alom 
and vou'll soan find out." 



0"f Hundred Seven 




r fir pglgtitra 




Fisher — "Howard, your mustache is the cats adenoids." 
Glen — ' Waddya mean?" 
Fisher — 'Should be removed." 



Sturges — "I noticed you gave your seat on the trolley to that lady." 
Marks — "Since childhood I've respected a lady with a strap in her 
hand." 

.*« ^ v?t 

"Little words of dumbness 
Said in class each day, 
Make the flunking student 
Homeward wend his way." 

Professor Borst. 

^ .M :< 

"Your wife says you can't keep anything from her." 
Bounell — "She is mistaken I have a quarter in the lining of my vest 
this very moment." 



Osro Walters — "I don't see any sense of putting statues on this new 
building." 

Bowser — "Statues? Those aren't statues, they're bricklayers." 



Professor — "What is the penalty for bigamy?" 
Student — "Two mothers in law." 



"Carl Weaver will be with the boys next year as he has finished sowing 
his last forty acre3 of wild oats." 



Professor Stalhuth — "These pills were made by the Egyptians 2000 
years ago." 

Canada — "Aw 'gwan ! It's only 1925 now." 

..!* .< ,t 

Koby — "I changed socks last nite and let one of them fall on the floor 
and broke it." 

Jt J5 ^ 

Professor Edwards — "Know anything about nux vomica? 

Haddon — "Strychnine is the word you want I solved that one last nite." 



One Hundred Eight 



:m 







L 




^EXTRAt" 



mi5mTim-'50umii food" 





•MONDAY MOfiNING CLAS5" 






*10 O'CLOCK JCHOLftiT 







'AJSORTED" 




*V£NTRJLO0UI5T" 



"OUTCLASSED" 



^^ . 




tU/0 FLAT TiRE J" 




^^OV COACH! 




*E-PLlJflIBU5-UN0M" 



HIS FIRST JOB 



Graduate of '25. (Soliloquy, as he sees a lady enter the 
store). "Here is the opportunity I have long sought; I will 
now apply the correct principles of professional and commer- 
cial pharmacy, which I have mastered under my distinguished 
Professors." 

Addressing the lady: "The fact that you came into our store 
is evidence of your intelligent and discriminating taste. Our 
display windows are noted for attracting high price trade, 
so you could not have selected a better place to buy your Spring 
Tonic. This bottle of medicine is especially prepared for us, 
and the fact that we make only a profit of 5000' ; on it makes 
it evident that its merit alone forces us to keep the product 
before the public." 

"Contrary to popular belief, the name SPRING Tonic has a 
deep significance to the scientifically trained Pharmacist like 
myself; the priceless ingredients are gathered from the inor- 
ganic and biological world ; I can tell you in confidence that it 
is made from spring beds, spring boards, spring beauties, and 
spring water (99.44',), in a spring house by a spring maid 
with spring heel shoes ; and it is delivered in a spring wagon 
by a horse with spring halt ; and we recommend it for spring 
fever and spring chickens. This preparation is easily worth 
five dollars a bottle ; today, however, we are running a special, 
and I have the great pleasure of being able to offer you this 
marvelous, incomparable new discovery for only one dollar 
per bottle, or five bottles for §8.00; only ten bottles will be 
allowed to a customer." 

Lady walks out without having said a word. Further solil- 
oquy: "Well, I thought I was putting that over big; I guess 
I will get out my notebook and see if I missed any important 
rules." 

Proprietor rushes in ; "I just met my wife coming out, and she 
says there's a crazy lunatic loose in here ; it must be you ; get 
out! you're FIRED. 

Exit clerk, muttering; "I sure must have got my notes mixed 
that time." 



C If t fwtgtwra 




ALUMNI 



Name Location Year 

Albright, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

Alexander, Benj. F., Roll, Ind 1908 

Alexander, Lucian L., Indp'ls., Ind. 1906 
Alley, James R., Terre Haute, Ind. 1924 
Anderson, James T., Terre Haute, ...1924 
Anderson, Pearl, New Brittain, Conn. 1922 

Anderson, Wayne S., Carlisle, Ind 1924 

Andrews, Charles A., Detroit, Mich. 1909 
Ankrom, John R.. Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 
Ankenbrock, William. Indp'ls., Ind. 1914 
Arms, Ernest D., Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 

Arold, Edward, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Arn, Ed.gar V., Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Arter, Ralph, Akron, Ind 1921 

Artopolides, T. A.. Detroit, Mich 1913 

Ashbv, Harold, Winslow, Ind. 1922 

Ashbv, Roscoe, Johnston Citv. Ill 1922 

Baker, Charle-. F., Martinsville, Ind. 1920 
Barbre, John V,. Farmersburg, Ind. 1908 

Barbre, Irene. Farmersburg, Ind 1912 

Barclay, Charles H., Indp'ls., Ind 1924 

Barnett, Stewart R., Indp'ls. Ind 1907 

Bash, Cleo, Greenfield. Ind. 1921 

Bayles, Frank T., Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 
Beatty. Harold W., Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Beck,' B. v.. Montpelier, Ind. 1906 

Becker, Carl H., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Beckman, H. L., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Bell, Ray, Lafayette, Ind 1913 

Bell. F. Merton, Mercedes, Calif 1907 

Belles, Byron C, Thorntown, Ind 1908 

Bennett, Russell, Anderson, Ind 1911 

Berger, Fred A., Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 

Bertram. Arthur E., Elwood, Ind 1924 

Binzer, Fred. Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Binninger, Herbert, Indp'ls. Ind 1924 

Birkenruth, Harry, Logansport, Ind. 1924 
Bowser, Robert W., Columbus, Ohio 1924 

Black. Willis F., Mahomet, 111 1917 

Bleakney, Edna F.. Greenfield, Ind 1921 

Boeling, William, Mercedes, Calif, ....1907 

Bond, Leo, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Borley, A. D., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Bornman. Edward J., Indp'ls. Ind 1922 

Bowles, L. S., Indianapolis, Ind. .....1910 

Bovvman, Tony W. Greenwood, Ind. 1914 

Brandes, Raymond F., Indp'ls. Ind 1921 

Branyan, Harold B., Angola, Ind 1921 

Breeding, James, Indianapolis, Ind. ... 1913 
Brewer, Kent A. Greenwood, Ind. 1910 

Broeking, Ralph F., Indp'ls. Ind 1924 

Brown, George W., Indp'ls, Ind 1911 

Brown, Leroy, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Brown. Oakley, Anderson, Ind 1923 



Browne, Paul, Stowe, Pa 1912 

Bruce, Charles L. V., Indp'ls, Ind 1920 

Burch, Donald A., Ashmore, 111 1924 

Burns, Albert E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 

Burridge, Lyle E., Robinson, 111 1911 

Cade, John W., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Carnefix, Louis, Indianapolis. Ind 1906 

Carnefix, R. T., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Carr, Martin, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Carskadon, James, Indianapolis, Ind. 1914 
Carter, H. W. S., Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Carter, J. A., North Vernon, Ind. 1912 

Cortoscilli, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind. 1918 

Case, Ralph R., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Gates, Lee, Indianapolis, Ind. 1908 

Chevrie, Otto J.. Almont, Mich 1922 

Christie, Merrill G., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 
Cieslewiez, .lohn A., South Bend, Ind. 1924 

Clampitt, Earl, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

Claxton, Charles. Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Claxton. Louie. French Lick, Ind 1921 

Clark, Bram, Indianapolis, Ind 1907 

Clark, J. 0., Indianapolis, Ind 1920 

Clark, J. W.. Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

Clear, Ivan E., Winchester, Ind 1922 

Cline, George W., Mishawaka, Ind 1923 

Cline, Leo K., Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

Cline, Lloyd A., Loraine, Ohio 1908 

Coates, Orville L., Sioux City, Iowa 1913 

Cobb, Allen, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Colbert. Ross, Claypool, Ind 1913 

Colver, Raymond D., Union Mills,.. .1920 
Commiskey, Edward A. Indp'ls. Ind. 1914 

Conway, Charles, Terre Haute, Ind 1912 

Conwell, J. Lyle, Westport, Ind 1910 

Conwell, N. R., Van Buren, Ind 1905 

Coons, Charles L., Acton, Ind 1924 

Copeland, Alden, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Copper, Dallas, Knightstown, Ind 1908 

Cornet, A. L., Chicago Heights, 111. 1905 
Courtney, Anthony, Terre Haute, ...1908 

Cox, Flovd. Knight.stown, Ind 1924 

Creagh, William F., Indp'ls, Ind 1907 

Crisler, Chester, New Bethel, Ind 1922 

Crosley, Ralph, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Grouse, Howard E., Elwood, Ind 1921 

Cullen, Fred J., Kokomo, Ind 1908 

Cunningham, James B., Vincennes,....1908 
Currie, Haywood, Indianapolis, Ind. 1911 

Dale, Ansil, Lebanon, Ind 1922 

Danner, Horace, Indianapolis, Ind 1915 

Darnell, W., Bargerville, Ind 1909 

Davidson, E. Luther, Gate City, Va 1918 

Davis, Brooks E., Madison, Ind 1924 

Deming, W. Scott, Indp'ls. Ind 1908 



One Hundred Twelve 




ri^t m i ^ t n r n 




Denton, Sam, New Castle, Ind 1910 

DePriest, Homer, Vincennes, Ind 1907 

De Vatz, Edward, Indianapolis, Ind. .1922 

Deveny, Noble, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

Dickson, Harry A.. Indianapolis, Ind 1909 
Diedrich, Fred W., Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 

Dill, Norman J., Indianapolis, Ind 1921 

Dittman, Charles, San Francisco, ....1909 

Doggett, Guy L., Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

Dohner, Kellard F., North Manchester 

Ind 1917 

Dopp, Edward M., Osgood, Ind 1910 

Downs, Tevis C, Worthington, Ind. 1907 
Duesterberg, Louis, Vincennes, Ind. 191.5 

Dusterberg, Wm., Vincennes, Ind 1906 

Duckwall, Kary, Van Buren, Ind 1914 

Dugan, Thomas E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

Dunnington, Fred, Indp'ls. Ind 1918 

Durkes, Wm. E., Converse, Ind 1906 

Eaton, Albion, Cambridge City, Ind. 1914 

Echols, Charles, Cannelton, Ind 1911 

Eden, L. Gilford, New Castle, Ind 1923 

Edwards, W. S. Panama Canal Zone 1906 
Ellett, Joseph M.. Rockville Ind. 1923 

Elliott, Robert V., Indp'ls. Ind 1913 

Elstein, M. A., Kansas City, Mo 1918 

English, H. C, Worthington, Ind 1908 

Ensminger, Samuel, Hastings, Fla 1913 

Eppstein, Ralph M.. Indp'ls, Ind. ...1906 
Erganbright, J. R., Indianapolis, Ind. 1905 

Etter, Carl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Etter, Robert B., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Eubanks, A. Wayne, Greensburg, Ind. 1921 
Evans, Walter W., Farmington, Ky. 1906 

Everts, Luther, Lawrenceville, 111 1921 

Ewing, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind 1907 

Feagans, Raymond R., Indp'ls, Ind. 1908 

Fleetwood, Crug, Kurtz, Ind 1910 

Fowler, Aelred, St. Augustine, 111 1913 

Frazier, Iville L., Veedersburg, Ind. 1924 

Friedman, Sam E., Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Friedman, Sidney, Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

Frink, Bert, Indianapolis, Ind 1919 

Fritz, Otto H., Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Fritz, H. J., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Fritz, Albert Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Full, Edward, Mendota, 111 1916 

Full, George, Chicago, 111 1918 

Gantz, J. R., Odon, Ind 1910 

Gardner, Eugene, Lafayette, Ind 1912 

Gauld, John D., Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Gaussin, Clarence, Bedford, Ind 1911 

Gelman, Carl, Denver, Colo. _ 1907 

Gentry, Carl, Greensburg, Ind. 1921 

Gillaspey, Dale, Trafalgar, Ind 1916 

Gilliland, Victor, Shelbyville, Ind 1922 

Glatt, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Gottman, Edward C, Evansville, Ind. 1912 
Goldsmith, Julius, Indianapolis, Ind. 1911 
Graney, William, Indianapolis, Ind. 1912 
Grant, Carrie Barrett, Indp'ls, Ind. 1923 



Grant, H. Roy, Birdseye, Ind 1923 

Greenberg, Abraham H., Chicago, 111. 1924 
Groh, Albert J., Indianapolis, Ind. ... 1924 

Graves, F. E., New Ross, Ind 1909 

Grayson, L. E., Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Gucker, Luther, Hartford City, Ind. 1923 
Gyarmati, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind. 1919 

Hagg, Herbert, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Hadfield, Beryl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Haimer. Max, Franklin. Ind 1908 

Haller, Albert F., Hamilton, Ohio .1906 

Haley, F. G., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Hanley, Fred S., Indianapolis, Ind... ..1922 

Hanson, Roy, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Harding, M. Dow, Westport, Ind. ...1924 

Harding, J. L., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Hartman, Elmer. Indianapolis, Ind. 1916 

Hartman. Martin, Chicago, 111 1916 

Hartman, Joseph, Chicago, 111 1918 

Hartman, Samuel R., Indp'ls, Ind. ...1924 

Harcourt, Norman, Milroy, Ind 1916 

Harmeyer, Lloyd C, Indp'ls. Ind 1908 

Hebble, C. A., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Hertz, Robert, Indianapolis, Ind. .1922 
Hertz, Walter E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 
Hickson, Ivan, Indianapolis, Ind. .1915 

Hill, Clarence C, Danville, 111 1920 

Hitzelberger, Gustav, Indp'ls, Ind 1906 

HofFacker, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Hoggatt, Vern D., French Lick, Ind. 1922 

Hollenbeck, John B., Madison, Ind 1907 

Hood, Willard, Milroy, Ind 1924 

Horton, George, Evansville, Ind 1914 

Home, Mark, Jonesboro, Ind 1912 

Hostetler, Paul E., Mitchell, Ind 1921 

Howard, Urie E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 
Hudson, H. E., Battle Creek, Mich. 1917 

Hufford, Robert, Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

Illingworth, Margaret McChord... 

Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Irwin, James O., Elnora, Ind. 1919 

Itrich, Waldemar, Selma, N. D 1908 

Izor, Albert, Indianapolis, Ind .1911 

Jackosn, Laurence, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Jenkins, William, Vincennes, Ind 1915 

Jennings, Ernest, Brookstoni Ind 1916 

Johnson, Hazel A., Dwight, N. D 1915 

Johnson, Walker, Kokomo, Ind 1911 

Johnson, George W., Indp'ls, Ind .1909 

Jones, Edgar L., Fowler. Ind 1907 

Jones, Russell, Hartford City, Ind 1923 

Jones, Winton, Terre Haute," Ind 1924 

Jontz, Clarence R., Silver Lake, Ind. 1910 

Josse, Carl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Kale, Clarence, Niles, Mich 1924 

Kane, Raymond, Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 
Karst, Margaret, Indianapolis. Ind. 1924 

Karzov, Henry, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 

Kassulke, Ida E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1918 

Keil, Carl E., Mt. Vernon, Ind 1924 

Kemp, Clarence, Russiaville, Ind 1914 



One Hundred Thirteen 




r fi t pit!9ilttra 




Keffer, D. A., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Kempfer, Otto, Indianapolis. Ind 1917 

Kennedy, Glen, Mt. Vernon, Ind 1921 

Kennedy, Guv, Greenfield, Ind 1915 

Kesling, Jr., John H., Walton, Ind 1924 

Kettner, Jr., Charles, Indp'ls, Ind 1915 

Kettner, Paul, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Keitzer, J. Wilbert, Hammond, Ind. 1923 

Kitchen, J. Lee, Dale, Ind 1916 

Knox, William I)., Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

Knannlein, Harry Indp'ls. Ind 1906 

Kochert, Ernest P., Wheeling, W. Va. 1908 

Korell, J. Nile, Wheeling, W. Va 1916 

Krack, George, Vincennes, Ind 1913 

Kraft, Charles, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 

Kraft, Edward, Evansville, Ind 1907 

Ladd, Roscoe, Elkhart, Ind 1908 

Lagenour, Roy, Scottsburg, Ind 1913 

Laird, William, Aledo, 111 1907 

Lambert, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1910 

Lang, W. H., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Langdon, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Langdon, Leroy, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

Langford, Gilbert, Indianapolis, Ind. 1918 

Lashbrook, Earl, French Lick, Ind 1922 

Laughlin, Zach, C, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Leisure, Forest, Joliet, 111 1918 

Lewallen, Carter, Lebanon, Ind 1922 

Light, Alvin R., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Lobraico, Michael, Indp'ls, Ind 1912 

Lobraico, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Lockhart, Frank, Oakland City, Ind. 1914 

Lohman, Paul, R., Zionville, Ind 1905 

Long, N. W., St. Louis, Mo 1905 

Looney, William, Cincinnati, Ohio ....1919 

Lowrey, Carl N., Fishers, Ind 1922 

Lowther, John R., Streator, 111 1924 

Lucid, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Lukemeyer, George, Indp'ls, Ind 1923 

Lyons, Herman A., Attica, Ind 1923 

Maecher, John A., Indp'ls. Ind 1921 

Maggart, Orville, Marion, Ind 1914 

Magnus, Charles, Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Malsbury, Ted, Somerset, Ind 1923 

Martin, Alfred, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Martin, John G., Lynn, Ind 1908 

Mass, J. Thomas, Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 
Massaracchia, Frank, Clinton, Ind. 1922 
Matsumoto, Yoshijiri, Osaka, Japan 1915 

Mauk, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1905 

McAlister, Howard, Indp'ls, Ind 1906 

McCammon, Bert C, Northgrove, Ind. 1908 

McConnell, Paul, Indp'ls, Ind. 1908 

McConnell, Ralph, Rushville, Ind 1912 

McCord, Bevis, Alfordsville, Ind 1916 

McCormack, Jesse, Lawrence, Ind 1918 

McCullough, Caleb R., Detroit, Mich. 1909 
McGraw, Archie, Terre Haute, Ind. 1917 

McGuire, David, Madison, Ind 1924 

McElwaine, Floyd, Indp'ls, Ind 1914 

Mcintosh, D. C, Worthington, Ind 1908 



McLain, Royal L. W., Indp'ls, Ind. .1906 
McMurray, Edw. T., Kingston, Tenn. 1917 
McQueen, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind. 1911 
McQuinn, Lowell G., Kokomo, Ind. ..1921 

Meade, John, Danville, 111 1917 

Menkemeller, Jr., Will, Tulsa, Okla. 1916 
Meinzen, Alfred, Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 

Meinzen, Walter, Fort Wayne, Ind 1923 

Merrick, C. S., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Merz, Leo B., Indianapolis, Ind., . .1917 
Meunier, Arthur, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Meunier, E. Joseph, Indp'ls, Ind 1921 

Meyer, Albert P., Terre Haute, Ind 1913 

Meyer, Freda, Seymour, Ind 1912 

Meyer, G. Edward, Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Meyer, George F., Seymour, Ind 1924 

Michel, Albert W., Indp'ls, Ind 1920 

Miller, Paul, Huntington, Ind 1915 

Miller, Walter, Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Miller, J. Lee, Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

Miller, A. P., Vincennes, Ind 1906 

Miller, Erica E., Michigantown, Ind. 1908 

Miller, P. H., Chillicothe, Ohio 1906 

Mills, Lawrence I., Indp'ls, Ind 1906 

Blontgomery, Cora, Indp'ls, Ind, ...1908 
Montgomery, Glenn C, Zionesville, 1918 
Moore, Harry H., West Baden, Ind. 1924 

Moore, Paul C, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Morgan, Arthur, Detroit, Mich 1916 

Morgan, Pierre S., Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Moorris, Harry C, Crawfordsville, ....1918 

Mote, Harley, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Motsinger, Floyd, Jasonville, Ind 1923 

Mueller, Albert G., Indp'ls, Ind 19924 

Mueller, Jr., Ferd A., Indp'ls, Ind... 1921 

Mulvane, John, Ossian, Ind 1923 

Neidheimer, Claude, Indianapolis, ....1908 

Neidheimer, Frank, Indp'ls, Ind 1916 

Neimeyer, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Nelson, Fred, High Rolls, N. M 1913 

Nelson, H. DeVerel, Logansport, Ind. 1924 
Newman, Eugene, Cambridge City ....1915 
Nicholas, C. H., Morristown, Ind ....1908 
Niles, Edward H , Indianapolis, Ind. 1912 

Niles, Pearl C, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

Noble, H. W., Oakland, Calif 1910 

Noble, Robert P., Indp'ls, Ind 1916 

O'Daniel, H. Graeme, Indp'ls, Ind 1923 

Ogle, Benj., Indianapolis Ind 1911 

Ogle, J. E., Pittsburgh, Pa 1906 

O'Hair, M. H., Indianapolis, Ind 1910 

Ohl, Edward, Pavonia, Ohio 1906 

Oren, William A., Indianapolis, Ind. 19C8 

Oren, George, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

Oren, Paul, Indianapolis, Ind 1919 

Pantzer, Jr., John, Indianapolis, Ind. 1916 

Parker, Arthur, Cairo, 111 1916 

Parker, Otto, Morgantown, Ind 1924 

Parrish, J. Russell, Danville, Ind 1924 

Passmore, Oscar, West Newton, Ind 1907 
Payton, Edward E., Clinton, Ind 1918 



One Hundred Fourteen 




ri^r pliotttra 




Pearson, Harold, Indp'ls, Ind 1922 

Peterson, Clyde, Albany, Ind 1913 

Petty, Fred," Bridgeport, 111 1924 

Phelps, Charles E., Kokomo, Ind 1909 

Phelps, Daniel, Detroit, Mich 1912 

Pilking'ton. Von, Van Buren, Ind 1914 

Plunkett, Ernest, Forest, Ind 1908 

Poole, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Porter, Harry, Whiteland, Ind 1924 

Potts, Delmon, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Potts, Edd, Lawrenceville, 111 1917 

Potter, John, Muncie, Ind 1911 

Potter, William S., Eaton, Ind 1924 

Pruett, Harry B.. Freedom, Ind 1923 

Rabinowich, L, Sioux City, la 1922 

Rabinowitz, Alex, Indp'ls, Ind 1923 

Rager, Harley P., Silyer Lake, Ind 1906 

Rathbun, H. M., Monroeville, Ohio 1906 
Rathbun, W. G., Monroeville, Ohio ...1906 

Ray, Jr., C. C, Arcadia, Ind 1916 

Reams, Robert J., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 
Reddington, T. J., Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 
Reed, Charles J., Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 
Reed, Charles N., Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 
Reed, Frank M., Indianapolis, Ind ...1915 

Reitzel, Julius A., Eminence, Ind 1924 

Rhodey, Charles L., Hope, Ind 1924 

Rice, Isadore, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Rice, Oliver, Rushville, 111 1906 

Richards, Rollie W., Redkey, Ind 1915 

Ridlin, C. C, Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 

Riebling, Herman, Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 

Riggs, Carl H., Terre Haute, Ind 1923 

Riordon, Burton, Indianapolis, Ind. 1922 
Riesbeck, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Roberts, O. G., Jamestown, Ind. 1909 

Robertson, Wayne, Winchester, Ind. 1924 
Roesch, Herman, Indianapolis, Ind. 1912 

Rose, Shaw R., Hinton, W. Va 1906 

Rosner, Jr.. Joseph, Indp'ls, Ind. ...1921 

Rosner, William, Indp'ls, Ind 1915 

Rosner, Henry E., Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Rossiter, Will, Richmond, Ind 1913 

Rowan, Gerald G., Fort Wayne, Ind. 1924 

Rowe, John, Jasonyille, Ind 1924 

Rowson, Norman E., Marion, Ind 1915 

Rudecil, Rex, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Rummel, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1910 

Russell, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Rush, L. C, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Rush, Ada, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

Sage, James R., Milroy, Ind 1909 

Saladin, L. M., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Sallust, K. T., Danville, Ind 1923 

Schaefer, Oscar, Vincennes, Ind 1913 

Schlegel, Frank C, Defiance, Ohio . ...1908 

Schoenfeld, Laird, Rockport, Ind 1923 

Schwenk, Dorothy, Indianapolis, Ind. 1922 
Schoppenhorst, F. W., Indp'ls, Ind. 1919 

Scott, Aaron, Indianapolis, Ind 1915 

Seaman, Wilson E., Cynthiana, Ind. 1924 



Sexton, Joseph, Jasonville, Ind 1924 

Shane, Leo, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Shields, Paul H., Wheeling, W. Va. 1918 

Shorr, Leon, Cincinnati, Ohio 1912 

Sieg, Fay M., Casey, 111 1914 

Simpson, William J., Mansfield, Ohio 1908 

Sims, Russel P., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Smith, Edwin, Greenwood, Ind .1911 

Smith, Harold C, Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 

Snead, Melvin, Fisher, Ind 1922 

Snead, Orin M., Fisher, Ind 1921 

Spaulding, W. C, Lebanon, Ky 1910 

Spencer, Charles R., Indp'ls, Ind ...1909 

Steffv, Sidney E., Indp'ls., Ind 1923 

Stedfelt, H. L. J., Indp'ls, Ind 1909 

Stengel, Charlotte, Merne, Ind 1922 

Stephenson, A. C, Jasonville, Ind 1912 

Stephenson, Charles E., Indp'ls, Ind. 1923 

Stevenson, Alvin, Indp'ls, Ind 1916 

Stewart, Rollin H., Indpl's, Ind 1924 

Stokes, Walter, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Stoner, Hardy D., Noblesville, Ind 1923 

Stoops, James F., Greencastle, Ind. 1910 

Stout, Maurice R., Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Straker, Jess C, Osgood, Ohio 1915 

Stuckmeyer, Edwin J., Indp'ls, Ind. 1915 
Stunkey, Raymond, Seymour, Ind. 1908 

Sturges, Van N., Princeton, Ind ...1921 

Stutsman, Elsie, Indianapolis, Ind. 1905 
Sutherlin, E. M., Indianapolis, Ind. 1917 

Swazee, W. Bruce, Forest, Ind 1910 

Swayzee, Charles E., Forest, Ind 1907 

Szabo, Frank, Lorain, Ohio 1911 

Talbott, Columbus, Portales, N. M. 1906 
Taylor, Irvin E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1916 
Teeter. Richard G., Bunker Hill, Ind. 1923 
Timmermann, H. G., Ferdinand, Ind. 1917 

Trabue, Wilfred C, Indp'ls, Ind 1917 

Tribbett, Clyde, M., Lebanon, Ind 1923 

Trotter, Harold, Indianapolis, Ind. 1916 

Tucker, George W., St. Louis, Mo 1914 

Turner, E. D., Indianapolis, Ind 1905 

Turner. Arthur L., Indp'ls, Ind 1906 

Twente, Louis, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Van Zandt, Carl, Hinton, W. Va 1906 

Vaughan, Lottie I., Indp'ls, Ind 1905 

Wade, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Wagener, Edward F., Indp'ls. Ind 1906 

Wagner, Ralph, Cannelton, Ind 1911 

Wallace, Maxwell, Fort Riley. Kans. 1913 

Walker, Alonzo, Plymouth, Ind 1913 

Walter, Everett, Indianapolis, Ind. 1914 
Walters. James R., Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 
Walters, J. William, Pineville, Ky. 1919 
Washburn, Henry S., Lafayette, Ind 1923 

Weekly, Elmer, Frew. W. Va 1905 

Weekly, P. W., Frew, W. Va 1905 

Wehrel, Charles F., Indp'ls, Ind 1921 

Weiss, Lloyd, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Weiss, David, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Wenzil, Francis, Terre Haute, Ind. 1917 



One Hundred Fifteen 




r 1^ r pi I g I It r n 




West, Rextell S., Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 
Westphal, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind. 1908 

Whitconib, Dwight, Akron, Ind 19293 

White, William E., Kempton, Ind. 1915 
Whiteman, Warnick, Russiaville, Ind. 1914 

Whitinger, Charles, Colfax, Ind 1917 

Widmer, Roger F., Dayton, Ind 1924 

Williams, John G., Indp'ls. Ind 1924 

Wilson Eugene B., Chicago, 111 1923 

Wilson, W. A., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Wilson, Harold, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Wilson, Ralph, Tuscola, 111 1919 

Winborough, Geo. K. Lebanon, Ind. 1907 



Winston, Richard, Terre Haute, Ind. 1924 

Witlin, Albert J., Indp'ls, Ind 1923 

Wolfram, Emil C, Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 
Wolgang, Louis G., Evansville, Ind. 1917 

Wood, Joseph, Detroit, Mich 1913 

Wooten, Charles, Indianapolis, Ind. 1917 

Wright, C. Roy, Clinton, Ind 1915 

Wurster, Herbert C, Indp'ls, Ind 1922 

Yaggi, Joseph, Mt. Vernon, Ind 1915 

Yates, Ralph, Indp'ls, Ind 1924 

Yerkes, Alvin G., Walton, Ind 1924 

Yotter, Bernard, Silver Lake, Ind 1913 

Zoepfel, Anthony G., Vincennes, Ind. 1917 



One Hundred Sixteen 



OPPORTUNITY! 



PHARMACY is interesting work. A tiiorough training. An 
imcrowded profession. We cannot supply the demand for 
our graduates. 

A broad geograpliic field; you can locate in the East or West, 
North or South, in the largest cities or small towns ; Pharma- 
cists are always in demand. The modern pharmacist is more 
than a merchant. He is a high school graduate; he attends 
college. He holds a high position in his community. Gradu- 
ate pharmacists average from 81,500 to 83,000.00 per year as 
clerks. When they become proprietors, the possibilities for 
success are unlimited. And their lives are independent. An 
engineer or teacher works for an employer, alwavs facing 
the possibility of losing his place. A Physician, Dentist, 
Lawyer, or Veterinarian takes a much longer and more ex- 
pensive college course than a Pharmacist. He must work for 
years to build up a practice, and then he cannot sell it or even 
take a long vacation leaving his business to run successfully 
while he is away. A Pharmacist can sell his business and 
locate in a new town or state and may establish himself in a 
few weeks. 

CHEMISTRY is the major part of the Pharmacy course. The 
work is fascinating, with wonderful opportunities for origin- 
ality and development of ideas which may lead to the highest 
professional and financial success. 



Send NOW for our catalog and infor- 
mation regarding this interesting profession. 
Edward H. Niles, Dean. 



THE INDIANAPOLIS 
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 




HI-GRADE ICE CREAM 




FERTIG ICE CREAM CO. 

205 N. Noble Street 



Boncilla Beautifier Clasmic Pack 



Is different from anything you have used. It drys by absorp- 
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The action of the clasmic material is quickly apparent. 

BONCILLA does not cover up facial blemishes — it removes 
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Si Fte,! "^^ '""* *"■ NEVEP ' '•■ ' If js «'p-'«' *'" T , 
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Bnnk'B 



DEPENDABLE DRUG STORES 



SERVICE WITH A SAVING 
QUALITY ABOVE ALL ELSE 



Prescriptions accurately filled and compounded at 
our prescription store 

The Francis Pharmacy. 



The Rush & Hebble 
Company 

336 W. Washington St. 

One-half Square West of State 
House 



Non-Secret Remedies 

Package Drugs 

Druggists Name on Pack- 

age^no extra Charge — 
any quantity. 



College of Pharmacy Basket- 
ball teams wear the best fur- 
nished by 



EMROE 



Emroe Sporting Goods Co. 

209 W. Washington St. 

Main 3867 

Opposite State House 



AQUOS 

"Tripure" 
Distilled water 

for your 
Prescriptions 



AQUOS PRODUCTS CO. 

1126 East 10th Street 

Webster 5753 



Compliments of 

Ferd A. Mueller Co. 
"The Druggists Reliable' 



S. W. Cor. East and 
Washington Sts. 



FERD A. MUELLER '21 
ALBERT G. MUELLER '23 



Best Wishes for the Success of 

All the Members of the 

Class of 1925 



THE HOOSIER DRUG CO. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

Operated By Retail Druggists. 



We Invite You to Join Our 

Association. 
It Will Be Beneficial to You. 



WILLIAMSON'S 
'Welliiia«le 

CANDIES 



For Sale by the Druggist 



HOMER J. WILLIAMSON 

Indianapolis, Indiana 



JUST A BIG "HELLO" 

from your friend and professor 

HARRY J. BORST 

DRUGGIST 
East Tenth Street at La Salle 



Do Your Prescriptions Look the Part? 

Dress yourself in shabby clothes. Even with the explanation, 
"I am a dependable druggist, dispensing quality prescriptions, 
carefully compounded," many people would doubt. Even 
old friends and customers would wonder. You just wouldn't 
look the part. 

You can't expect a much better impression for your pre- 
scriptions if you pack them in seedy, wavy, cloudy bottles. 

Owens Ovals do your prescriptions full justice. Check 
your needs — order a supply today. 




BOTTLES 



Order from your Jobber — specify Owens 

The Owens Bottle Company— Toledo, Ohio 



r 



One of the many 

really notable achievements 

of American chemistry 



\ 



THE wonderful success of 
the original Carrel-Dakin 
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medical and chemical record. 
But for a time its general ap- 
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seemed impossible due to its 
unfortunate lack of stability. 

In Zonite, American chemistry has 
achieved a true and stable sodium 
hypochlorite. It possesses 
several marked physiolo- 
gical as well as germicidal 
advantages over various 
synthetic preparations 



Tonik 



being used as substitutes for true 
hypochlorite. 

The production of Zonite gives to 
humanity the great blessing of a 
really powerful but non-poisonous 
germicide. It is used in upwards of 
300 leading hospitals in the country 
But more important, it is making 
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in the land a greater measure of safe 
protection against disease-producing 
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fore been possible. Liter- 
ature, including labora- 
tory report, will be sent 
you upon request. 



\ 



ZONITE PRODUCTS COMPANY, 250 Park Avenue, Nev/ York, N. Y, 



/ 



The E. C. Dolmetsch 
Company 

219-221 S. Meridian St. 



Toys 
Novelties 
Druggists' 
Sundries 



COMPLIMENTS 
of 

Hamilton Harris 
& Co. 

who distribute 

Dutch Masters 

Harvester 

Valentine 

Cinco 

Henry George 

La Minerva 

Cigars 



Cream for All Occasions 



VELVET 

"Serve it and you please all' 



VELVET ICE CREAM 



Manufactured by 

THE JESSUP & ANTRIM ICE CREAM 
COMPANY 



The Indianapolis Book and 
Stationery Company 

Wholesale Exclusively 



Books, Stationery 
Druggists' Sundries 



225 South Meridian St. 

Lincoln 3478 

Indianapolis, Ind. 



FIRE INSURANCE 

There are different qualities of 
fire insurance. 

The highest quality of fire insur- 
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The American Druggists' Fire In- 
surance Co. is a Capital Stock Fire 
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Our rate is a new flat rate in ef- 
fect at once, of 25 per cent less 
than your total rate. 



BERNARD M. KEENE 

State Agent for Indiana 

201 N. Delaware St., 
INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



Joseph T. Stokes, President 
J. Walter Stokes, Vice-Pres. 
Harvey R. Belton, Sec'y-Treas. 



STOKES 

PHARMACY 

CO. 



Now employes the following 
graduates of the Indianapolis 
College of Pharmacy. 

Frank Rummel '10 

Emil Wolfram 10 

J. Walter Stokes ....'14 

Ed. Commiskey '14 

Van Sturges '21 

Carter Lewallen '22 

Donald Burch '24 

Maurice Stout '24 

J. D. Sturges '25 

Frank L. Schuh '26 



Pure Drugs — Fair Prices 
Prescriptions Carefully Filled 

Free Delivery Service 

THREE CONVENIENTLY 
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No. 1. 226 N. Meridian St. 

Phone: Circle 2191 

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Phone: Circle 1923 

No. 3. Pennsylvania and 

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Phone: Lincoln 5371 

Indianapolis, Ind. 



FURNAS ICE CREAM 

"The Cream of Quality" 



'Serve it and you please all" 



Unsurpassed in Purity, Flavor 
and Texture. 

Rich in Butter-fat and Milk- 
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The Cream that pleases Cus- 
tomers and brings them back 
for more. 



THE R. W. FURNAS ICE CREAM CO. 

FACTORIES— Indianapolis, Ft. Wayne, South Bend, Terre 
Haute, Indiana; Columbus and Akron. Ohio and St. Louis, 
Missouri. 



Best for Less at HAAGS 

Ten Cut Rate Stores 



HAAG'S CUT-PRICE DRUGS 

"You Can Buy the Best for Less at Haag's" 

114 N. Penn. 27 S. Illinois 

55 Virginia Ave. 103 W. Wash. 

802 Mass. Ave. 156 N. Illinois. 

816 N. Alabama 22nd and Meridian 

53 S. Illinois Alabama and Mass. Ave. 



Herbert L. Haag Class of 1912 



Courtesy Service 




yh Stomach Trouble, 
wT)yspepsia.miqestm 
firMc 

HdSTETTERS 

STOMACH 
BITTERS^ 

Indigestion 



To 

THE CLASS OF 1925 

Our 
Sincere Congratulations and 
Best Wishes for Con- 
tinued Success. 



MOONEY-MUELLER-WARD 
COMPANY 



101-103-105 S. MERIDIAN STREET 
17-19-21-23 E. MARYLAND STREET 



INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 







DISPENSING AND LABORATORY BALANCE NO. 4555 

In %vhite glazed case, heavy loeight, giving remarkable stability. 

Capacity : 
16 oz. (500 grams) 

Sensitiveyiess: 
Vi grain (15 mg.) 

Graduated Beam: 

to 150 grain by - 

1 grain 

to 10 gram by 1-10 

gram. 

Pan: 

Removable; 5-inch 

diameter. 

Price: 
S38.00. 

For Sale by Leading Wholesale Drug Houses 

The Torsion Balance Company 

MAIN OFFICE: 92 READE ST., NEW YORK CITY 

Factory: 147-153 Eighth St., Jersey City, N. J. Branch: 31 West Lake 

St., Chicago, 111. Branch: 49 California St., San Francisco, Cal. 




TATTLE TALE 

All Over Town 



The Candy Wonder Bar 
for 5 cents 



Geiger Candy Co. 

Indianapolis, U. S. A. 



Homer D. Bassett 
Druggist 



'Luncheonette Service" 



892 Massachusetts Ave. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 

Circle 4781 




WELL BEGUN IS HALF 
DONE" 



You are going out of school and into business. Are you 
going to be a drug merchant or just a drug mixer? 
Are you going to sell potions or make profits? 

Without the knowledge of drugs which you are now ac- 
quiring, you would be a poor sort of druggist. Without 
a knowledge of merchandising you could not conduct 
an up-to-date drug store as it should be conducted The 
appearance of your drug store and the degree of ease 
with which you are able to locate the article your cus- 
tomer wants, is as much a merchandising factor as 
knowing how and what to buy and how and what to 
sell. 

Wilmarth Show Case Company can supply you with 
drug store fixtures that will be powerful selling agents. 
Wilmarth designing service, perfected through years 
of experience, will plan your store in a manner to in- 
sure your certain success. 

We wish you every success. If we can contribute to 
this success, please call upon us at any time, without 
obHgation. 

WILMARTH SHOW CASE CO. 

Grand Rapids, Mich 

Specialists in planning, designing and manufacturing of finest 
drug store fixtures. 



SWAN-MYERS 

RAGWEED POLLEN EXTRACT 

A Stable GUjcero-acdine Extract for the Prevention of Fall Hay-Fever 

Swan-Myers Pollen Ex- 
tract is preserved in 
67% C. P. Glycerine 
and 33% saturated so- 
dium chloride solution. 
Each dose accurately 
measured by units in a 
separate vial to be di- 
luted at time of injec- 
tion. It will remain 
potent in undiluted 
form at least twelve 
months from time of 
leaving laboratory. The 
extract is prepared 
from 50% short rag- 
weed pollen and 50% 
giant ragweed pollen. 
Note: The fifteen dose series may be given by injecting three doses per 
week and should be started early enough to complete the series of in- 
jections before the time for the expected onset. 

Order from any Swan-Myers Dealer. Write for Literature. 

SWAN-MYERS COMPANY, Indianapolis, U. S. A. 

Pharmaceutical and Binloc/icat Laboratories. 




DRINK 



KLEE'S GRAPE 

and 
KLEE S ORANGE 



Klee and Coleman 

421 S. Delaware St. 
Main 0730 



The class of 1923 



and the 



Class of 1924 



Extend best wishes 



for the 



1925 Mistura 



IN BUSINESS FOR FIFTY 
YEARS 



We know what the people want 

We Make It 

The Best in Our Line 

"Serve it and you please all" 



BALLARD ICE CREAM CO. 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

THE J. F. DARMODY CO. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

CONFECTIONARIES 



Distributors of Fountain Goods 

Coca Cola — Hungerford Smith — Malted Milks — American 
Dry Ginger Ale — Cliquot Club Ginger Ale — Welsh and Luxury 
Grape Juice — Stone Straws — McLaren Cones — etc. 



A FAVORITE 




"The Cream of Good Taste" 

BANQUET ICE CREAM & MILK CO. 

INDIANAPOLLS, IND 



M. C. LANG 



Manufacturing Jewelers 
and Stationers 



Fraternity Jewelry 
Class Pins, Medals 
Cups and Club Pins 



Write for Catalog of Novelties 
and pins. 



310 Kahn Building 
Indianapolis, Indiana 



The Benjamin F. Ogle 

Laboratory 

2837 N. Denny St. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Phone We 2208 



Pharmacists Metallurgists 

Analytical and Consulting 

Chemists 



We specialize in compounding 
difficult formulas. Give man- 
ufacturing formulas from an- 
alysis of samples submitted. 
When you need a chemist see 
us. 



"WHAT IS GOOD FOR 
HEADACHES"? 




You are going to be asked this 
question and a thousand and 
one other questions in regard 
to the ailments of mankind, 
many, many times. 
The public has faith in the re- 
commendations of the drug- 
gists. The druggist has more 
than justified his faith in 
them. He is more than a mer- 
chant . His store is more than 
a mere shop. No one else in 
the community knows the in- 
ner life of the community or 
enjoys its confidence more 
than does the druggist. 
"Dr. Miles Remedies Are 
Formulae of an Exception- 
ally Able Physician." 
They are made with pains- 
taking care in a modern lab- 
oratory. You are perfectly 
safe in recommending them 
for any of the disorders for 
which they are supposed to 
be used. They are guaranteed 
to relieve or purchase price 
will be refunded. 

DR. MILES 
MEDICAL 
COMPANY 

Elkhart, Ind. 



HURTY-PECK & CO. 

INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



Makers of 

SUPERB BRAND 

Concentrated Fruits and Syrups and 

HIGH-POWER 
Concentrated Syrups 



The Photographs of the Class of '25 and the 

College Views for this Annual were 

made by 



BRETZMAN 



The Photographer 



Top Floor 

Fletcher Savings and Trust Building 

Indianapolis, Ind. 




NOW— LET'S GO! 



The progress of men and business always 
goes hand in hand. 

another Commencement milestone has 

passed for you. 

another year of service and co-operation 

for us. 

The fruits of our ripe experience, business 
skill and judgment are always yours to com- 
mand. 



KIEFER-STEWART CO. 

Wholesale Druggists Since 1840 
INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 



REMEMBER YOUR 
FRIENDS 



The students and graduates of the 
Indianapolis College of Pharmacy are 
urged to patronize our advertisers, as 
they have shown themselves to be 
our friends. 

Their goods are value-true. They 
will increase your efficiency, promote 
economy, lessen work, and enable 
YOU in turn to please YOUR patrons. 



SONGS OF '25 



SENIOR SONG (Tune, "Indiana') 

Classmates, School will soon be over, o'er for you and me; 

Soon now we must part forever, far away we'll be; 
This is what will happen ; again we seem to be 

CHORUS 
Back there again in Indianapolis, and it seems that we can see 

Those old happy days of Pharmacy that are but a memory; 
The good old days, we can't forget them 

And the pranks we used to play ; 
When we dream about the friendships and the teachers 

Then we long for that dear old I. C. P. 

KEEP THE BEACON GLOWING 
(Tune, "Keep the Home Fires Burning") 

We have gathered from the cities, from the towns, and every place, 
And we always will be ready to serve the human race. 

There's no fear of any hardship, as through life we pass along; 
Let us answer to our dutv, service is our cheery song. 
CHORUS 

Sing our college spirit, so the world can hear it. 

Raise our colors, fly them high, they'll never fade ; 
No other can precede her, she's a mighty leader; 

Keep the beacon lights aglow in the I. C. P. 

WE AINT GONNA SING NO MORE 
(Tune, "It Aint Gonna Rain No More") 

The doctor knows his clinics. He makes a good blood test, 

We've got the dope on all the drugs that soothe a pain the best. 

CHORUS 
We aint gonna sing no more, no more. 
But we know everything that's best; 
We learned you see, at the I. C. P. 
The college of the Middle West. 

The Junior Sniffed some soap-bark. To find out what "it is" ; 
He sneezed and wheezed and bent his knees, And said. "Oh Boy ! Gee Whiz' 

CHORUS 

Here comes Professor Wagner, You'll mind where ere he's at; 
For all he does is flash his eyes, and say, "That's enough of that." 

CHORUS 

Oh, benzene rings are awful, I just can't learn the trick; 
They either are a mysterv. Or my head's like a brick. 

CHORUS 

I have old "Tox" well fastened. With all its antidotes; 
But when it comes to doses, Pi"of, I just must use my notes. 

CHORUS 

We're going up to the State Board, To show them what we know; 
And we mav tell them several things. That they didn't know were so. 

CHORUS 

R. X. is our symbol. Good powders we can fold; 
Patch your health, increase your wealth, And bring you joy untold. 

CHORUS 



PHARMACY LIBRARY 
BUTLER UNIVERiTY