Skip to main content

Full text of "The Mistura"

See other formats



AC. NO. 





— . . . _. , — . , — ,. . ^ 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 

I "" - 




Dedication , . . page 4 

Foreword page 6 

History of 1. C. P page 7 

Indianapolis, Our College City . . page 9 

Faculty page 14 

In Memoriam page 16 

Seniors page 17 

Juniors page 55 

Freshmen page 61 

Athletics page 69 

Views of Our College page 81 

Organizations page 89 

Literary page 95 

Society page 1 19 

Calendar page 123 

Jokes page 133 

Alumni page 141 

Advertisements page 147 

Page three 



To LeRoy D. Edwards, whose able 
and faithful service as a teacher and 
comrade during our two years in Col- 
lege has won the highest esteem of our 
Class ; who has taught us the spirit of 
fair play and true sportsmanship, and 
has inspired us all with school spirit 
and loyalty to our Alma Mater; we, 
the Senior Class, cordially dedicate 
this 1926 Mistura. 

Page five 


t>»- -/JX 


\^ Ml:S"rtJBA 


The Senior Class of 1926 makes its bow to the world, 
somewhat modestly, in this volume, the fourth edition 
of Mistura. In it, we have endeavored to preserve, for 
ourselves and our associates, the phases of our school life 
which we have thought worthy of remembrance. 

In presenting to the readers a volume of this nature, 
we were confronted with problems both interesting and 
difficult. The task of recording a year's history of Col- 
lege life, when the characters in the drama must be 
treated not only as individuals but as groups, organiza- 
tions, classes and departments, assumes proportions 
best known to those who have had a similar duty assign- 
ed them. 

If the part played by some individual, group, or- 
ganization, class or department, seems over-emphasiz- 
ed or another given too little prominence, we can only 
ask the kind indulgence of our readers. With so rnany 
events and activities being staged by such worthy actors, 
mistakes in recording them correctly could only be avoid- 
ed by a miracle. 

In publication, we have not only followed some of 
the successful methods used by others, but we have tried 
new ideas, new plans, hoping that we might cause those 
who come after us to strive to do bigger and better 
things. If we have helped to make the Indianapolis 
College of Pharmacy dearer to her students, have caused 
them to better realize her high aims and ideals, then 
we are greatly rewarded for our efforts. 

Published by 


Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. 

J Fage six 

Page seven 



The Indianapolis College of Pharmacy was established in April, 1904, 
and September sixth of that year saw the first entering class, with twelve 
students. The college was established for the purpose of giving a thor- 
ough and efficient preparation to young men and women, to fit them for 
successful careers in the profession of Pharmacy. Special courses were 
also planned for those who wished to do additional work in Chemistry 
and work in that field. 

All of the hopes of the founders have been happily fulfilled. The 
college has been in continuous operation for twenty-two years. The en- 
rollment the first year was twelve students ; in 1925 it was more than 
one hundred seventy students. The first graduating class numbered 
eleven ; in 1926 it is expected that it will exceed ninety. This is by far 
the largest class in Pharmacy ever graduated in Indiana, and one of the 
largest in the United States. 

The history of the college has not been uneventful. It has been 
moved four times, at intervals of about five years each. The cause on 
three of these occasions was the necessity of seeking larger quarters to 
accomodate classes of increasing size with all the necessary space for satis- 
factory work. 

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. 
There are numerous lecture rooms of large size, three with capacity 
for more than one hundred students each. A large central amphitheatre 
aff'ords an excellent opportunity for student assembly. The large lab- 
oratories for Chemistry, Botany, Bacteriology, Dispensing Pharmacy, 
etc., are fully 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 effectiveness of the 

Our students are deeply interested in their courses, and generally 
enthusiastic in their work. There is plenty of healthful diversion; the 
students have teams for football, baseball, and basketball; dances and 
other social affairs are held for those who prefer this form of recreation ; 
a high-class college annual gives opportunity for literary work. At the 
same time, there is a chance for an industrious student to hold a position 
outside of college hours, where a sufficient income may be had to meet 
weekly expenses. The city of Indianapolis has about three hundred re- 
tail drug stores, and many proprietors are glad to assist worthy students 
by giving part time employment; by this method, the student gains val- 
uable practical experience while also helping to defray his expenses. 

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-two years, a total of more than 
one thousand students have matriculated here. And it is safe to predict 
that under present favorable auspices, the Indianapolis College of Phar- 
macy will continue to grow and extend its field of influence and usefulness. 

Page eight 






Page nine 

f » 


j Page ten 


Paae eleven 



This is universally admitted to be the greatest achievement of Archi- i 

tectural and Sculptural Art in the world. It was designed to commemo- 1 

rate the valor and fortitude of the Soldiers and Sailors of Indiana in the 1 

wars of our nation. It is located in the center of the city, and occupies ! 

a circular plaza about one-fifth of a mile in circumference. The total I 

height above the street level is two hundred eighty-four and one-half 1 

feet. The balcony may be reached by an electric elevator, or by stair- ' 

ways numbering three hundred twenty-four steps. From this point I 

visitors may overlook a beautiful panorama of Indianapolis and vicin- 1 

ity. 1 
The James Whitcomb Riley Memorial Hospital For Children was 
built at a cost of several million dollars, raised by popular subscription. 
It is dedicated to the memory of the Hoosier Poet who loved children 
so well. It is located on ground owned by Indiana University and is 
operated as part of the State Medical Center which also includes the 
Robert Long Hospital and the Indiana Medical College. Here crippled 
children from all parts of Indiana may receive the most skillful treatment 
with every hope of relief from their afflictions. All units of the hospital 

are not yet completed. I 


The home of James Whitcomb Riley in Indianapolis has been the 1 

literary shrine of Indiana. It is a dignified middle-aged brick house upon ' 

a terrace. A low stone wall, broken by an iron gate, guards the green ' 

front lawn. In the rear is an old fashioned garden, revelling in holly- ' 

hocks and wild roses. In this home, among his books and souvenirs, the ' 

poet spent his happy and contented days. Since his death it is still main- I 

tained exactly as he left it. Visitors are welcome, and all are repaid for ' 

the journey to Lockerbie Street. This is half hidden, unpaved, and scarce- 1 

ly more than a shaded lane, but its fame will last for all time. 1 


The Indianapolis Motor Speedway is known wherever the automobile | 

is found. It was established in 1910, and since that year there has been j 

held an International Sweepstakes Auto Race on each Memorial Day. The ] 

race course is two and one-half miles to the lap; the racers cover a dis- f 

tance of five hundred miles, and two hundred circuits at a pace of approxi- j 

mately one hundred miles per hour are made by the winner. The Grand | 

Prize is Fifty Thousand Dollars, and drivei's of many nationalities with j 

powerful cars of marvelous construction have come here to compete, not ! 

alone for the monetary reward, but for the honor that goes with the j 

trophy. Hundreds of thousands of people, from all parts of the United j 

States and from foreign countries, have journeyed to Indianapolis to J 

witness these races. f 

Page thirteen 

Pacje fourteen 

+._.._.._. ._.._.. .. ™ -, -t 




Ph.C. Professor of Chemist)-)! 

Labo)ritor)j histructor 
in Phar)nac)j a))d Chemistr)j 


Professor of Materia 
Medica and Bota)i)j 


B.S. (in Pharmacy) M.S. Professor of English 

Professor of Bacteriolog)j 


Phar. D., Dean 

Professor of Pluunnaceu- 

tical Chemistr)j 


Professor of Professor of Pharmacy 

Comniercial Phai'maoj 


Laborator)j Assistayit 


Professor of Ph)jsiolog)j Professor of Co)nmercial 

Pharmaceutical Manu- 

Page fifteen 



Hansel Jay Lyons, a member or the Jun- 
ior Class of 1924-25, passed away August 19, 
1925 at the Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis, 
Ind. He had undergone an operation for ap- 
pendicitis, after which, complications of ty- 
phoid fever and spinal meningitis developed. 

Here was a youth only nineteen years of 
age, aspiring to equip himself for a life of ser- 
vice, but God deemed it wise to call him to a 
seemingly, untimely death. 

Death in itself is apparently cruel, but we 
must reflect that it is merely the end which all 
must meet. However, it is with deepest sorrow 
that the members of the 1926 Graduating Class, 
and the Faculty, extend to his Mother and Sis- 
ter, their heartfelt sympathy. 

Page sixteen 

Page seventeen 



Arthur Lewis Eichenseher President 

Harold L. Meadows Vice-President 

Muriel S. Budding Secretary 

Berlyn William Norforth Treasurer 

Class Motto Striving To Succeed 

Class Colors Purple and Gray 

Class Flower White Rose 

Pac/e eif/hfeen 





RALPH 31. ADAMS "Babe' 

Redkey, Indiana 

Quiet and dignified. But tlien dyna- 
mite is harmless when not bothered. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Football. Beta Alpha Club. 
One of Kuppenheimer's "ads". But 
does not detract from his likeableness. 


Clark's Hill, Indiana 

Compared to Barney Oldfield. an eter. 
nal stogie. 


Oblong, Illinois 

Oblong is hopefully awaiting his 
graduation. They're going to make him 
one of the town's officials. 

Fage nineteen 






Ladoga, Indiana 

A quiet unassuming person; a friend 
of everyone and everyone's friend. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

He was a veterinarian, now he drives 
another Nash and studies Pharmacy. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


A likeable chap who attends the Col- 
lege of Pharmacy to avoid going to 

BRUCE M. BOYD "Brucine" 

Mitchell, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

"Cup of coffee, Dewey." A red nose 
due to steam from the College Inn's 
decoction of Java. 

Page twenty 






Zionsville, Indiana 

Artists and Models. The girl's weak- 
ness, but an alert student in spite of it 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

An eight year man. Been here longer 
than the professors. 

"The spirit is willing but the is 
weak," as Tom says. 



Zionsville, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

Like the Sphinx; but amiable and al 
ways ready to smile. 


Berne, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

Former Purdue man. Now attends a 
College of Pharmacy. 

Page twenty-one 





EMIL E. DEE(; "Dis" 

Evansville, Indiana 

"Dam, that was hot." Has a weak- 
ness for ''hot" objects. Speaking of 
laboratory equipment. 

PAUL A. DES JEAN "Charlie" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. Literary Staff. 

'I was here at nine o'clock, profes- 
sor." Works in a grocery to be able 
to care for the restaurant end of his 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

An ax'dent "student" of Charlestonism. 
Continually bothering "King" Haddon 
with "How do you do this step." 


Hope, Indiana 

Class Historian; Class Secretary, 
'25, '26. 

"How about a game of bridge." One 
of our card sharks who plays her own 

I Page twenty-two 








Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Class President. Basketball, 
ball. Beta Alpha Club. 

Not from Broad Ripple, but causes 
quite a ripple among the broads. 


Mitchell, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

"I don't smoke 'em, Ha, Ha." Too 
much expression in this picture. 



Hillsboro, Indiana 

His knowledge of fertilizer and how 
to mix milk with water helps 
through chemistry. 



Pendleton, Indiana 

Literary Staff. Iota Gamma Pi. 

An importation from the farm and the 
Standard Grocery. Interesting with un- 
limited possibilities. 

Page twenty-three 








Indianapolis, Indiana 

Advertising Manager. Football. 
Alpha Club. 

"Say, professor, you spelled that 
wrong." His volubility sells ads. Gets 
his own victims and his own way most 
of the time. 


Roann, Indiana 

Business Manager. Beta Alpha Club. 

"Where I come from they don't know 
what annuals is." A sincere, likeable 
fellow. His size keeps him from the 
annoyance of dispute.*. 


Worthington, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

His home town embodies one of his 
characteristics. He is worthy of most 
everything that comes his way especial- 
ly in the way of class honors. 


Gibson City, Illinois. 

Calendar Staff. Beta Alpha Club. 

An arrival from Gibson City where 
his career is being watched for that 
meteoric rise which is sure to come. 

Pafie twenty-foHr 

+_.. — ._„_„—... 






Indianapolis, Indiana 

A boy who meets all conditions with 
a smile. Entered school last September 
and is still smiling. That is ample 
proof of his "smileability." 


Villa Ridge, Illinois 

Iota Ganmia Pi. Athletic Staff. 

Commercial Pharmacy Star. He loves 
it. We don't know where Villa Ridge 
is, but it must be O. K. to send us 
such a congenial fellow student. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

"Glides well" through all his classes. 
His sincere purpose and past accom- 
plishments are sure to be evidenced in 
his future success. 


"Little Joe" 

Columbus, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

The Boy aviator of I. C. P. A 
licensed aviator which is sure to help 
him rise in the world. 

Page tiventy-five 





Jasonville, Indiana 

Assistant Advertising- Manager. Beta 
Alpha Club. 

A lover of ease. Eased into school 
like a gentle breeze; eased out again, 
and never a thing bothered him. We 
would like to get the fonnula. 


Elkhart, Indiana 

"How fast do they die, professor? 
His first ejection from class. 


Seymour, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

If he fails at Pharmacy he is assured 
of success as a model for "Arrow" col- 
lar "ads". 


Dana, Indiana 

Snapshot Editor. Beta Alpha Club. 

Won't work, but he will Charleston 
for his meals. Received a lot of free 
publicity through his terpsichorean 

Page twenty-six 






Terre Haute, Indiana 

Joke Editor. Football. Beta Alpha 

Just back from Terre Haute with a 
new load of wise cracks. Our annual 
should be a good reproduction of "Col- 
lege Humor". 

Seymour, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

Environment has a lot to do with 
character. He can see more in Organic 
Chemistry than most of us. 


Bluffton, Indiana 

A desirable importation from Bluff- 
ton. His pleasant personality and good 
humor are indications of his good char- 

Elwood, Indiana 

Thirty-four meals a day, and plenty 
room to take care of them. He had a 
childhood ambition to be fat, it is rum- 
ored. We hope that all his ambitions 
will be realized as this one has been. 


^ j 

"^ » 



c. '. " c 

Pac/e twenty-seven 





JAMES A. HOY "Bing" 

Montpelier, Indiana 

Editor-in-Chief. Beta Alpha Club. 

A good student who knows when to 
be serious. An excellent editor with 
success already written m his actions. 
Our loss will be Montpelier's gain. 


Acton, Indiana 

"C — ". "That's getting pretty close 
to the riffle, boys." Always the first 
out of exams. Nevertheless, his accom- 
plishments are deserving of praise. 


Marion, Indiana 

Art staff. Beta Alpha Club. 

Our art editor with those magnetic 
properties. He draws girls. Carries 
his exactness in drawing into his pre- 
scription work. 


Cortland, Indiana 

Noted for his sideburns. An endur- 
ing, silent student. Sometimes a taci- 
turn nature is developed through family 
responsibility. But he is not married. 
Maybe it's love. 

Page twenty-eight 







Mount Vernon, Indiana 

Fresh from the Matrimonial Sea. We 
are hoping his new voyage will be free 
from squalls. 


Akron, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

First in history to get a bouquet of 
flowers from his class. The shock made 
his recovery more difficult. 


Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Name it. The staff surrenders, 
pires to be the 'Paderewski" of 

class. We think he'll make a 





Gaston, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

Probably has a secret love for the 
"Blue Grass" state due to his affinity 
for "derbies." 

Paye twenty-nme 






West Baden, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. Basketball. 

That infantile innocence that leads 
one to believe he will specialize in chil- 
dren's medicines. 


Gas City, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

We wonder how ''Brin" and his love 
nest are getting- along. We have dis- 
covered that Detroit is his Nemesis. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

I'll tell my brother." A lot of frater- 
nal love is evidenced by this boy, — the 
original question box. 


Attica, Indiana 

Circulation Manager. Beta Alpha 

"How do you do this?" Follows the 
path of least resistance but is well able 
to take care of himself when necessary. 

Page thirty 






Mitchell. Indiana 

An excellent fellow student; but his 
frail form shows evidence of having' been 
forcefully trod upon by prolific study. 


Advance, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. Class Treasurer, '25. 
Class Vice President, '26. 

Another one whose home town backs 
up his natural tendency. Progressive 
from the time he entered school, he 
shows signs of continued advancement. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

A boy with a bearing- toward atrocious 
sweaters, the only thing likely to drive 
business from his "Dad's" Pharmacy. 


Jasonville, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

Always in a hurry. Probably would 
make a good race driver if his speed 
and energy were expended in that direc- 

1 "^^ ^ 


Page thirty-one 






Indianapolis, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

"You can let go of my hand now 
Dick." Only one vice, — a weakness for 

MILTON McDonald "Mac" 

Sandusky, Indiana 

Iota Gamma Pi. 

Prides himself on his reputation as 
a stock boy. As someone said, "He 
takes the condenser." 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

A likeable fellow who owns an Essex 
with a wonderful "pickup" as he puts 


Wheatland, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

"I say." Does not get up as early as 
he did on the farm. Blames it on his 
"Big Ben." 

Page thirty-tivo 








'V, V . L 




liEKLYN W. NOKFOKTH "Pitchfork" 
Monticello, Illinois 

Class Treasurer, '26. Beta Alpha 

Trusted with the class treasury. A 
red head and a fiery nature which helps 
to bring in the "ducats." 


West Baden, Indiana 

Basketball. Iota Gamma Pi. 

Has the synonym of a "washer;" 
"bolts" for the door at dismissals; a 
wise cracker for the "nut" section. 
That's the whole thing. 


Sullivan, Indiana 

The inventor of the "Hoo-Ray." Rare- 
ly heard from, but when he is, it is 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

A member whose education is derived 
by a contemporary's interest in Dorothy 
Dix. May strike out in the same field 

Pac/e thirty-three 






Bedford, Indiana 

A product of the quarries. Hard as 
rocks. The object of "Steinie's" ear- 
snapping activities. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Society Editor. 

A new resident of the new ''Smoky 
City". More competition for local phar- 

LLOYD POE -Eduar Allen" 

Jasonville, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

A sincere student, not one bit addicted 
to dissipation as his pseudonym would 
suggest. He understands Organic Chem- 

PAUL B. REDMON "Red Horse" 

Waynetown, Indiana 

An aggressiveness which belies his 
natural gentility. A thorough student 
helped by this same aggressiveness. 

Pc.fje thirty-four 






Montpelier, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

A "student" whose work on this an- 
nual made him think of school as just 
one '"darn" day after another. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

"Now, isn't that queer?" A boy who 
will be a successful pharmacist, because 
he sure gets across. 


Indianapolis, Indiana ' 

Beta Alpha Club. 

Noted for his cunning, little dimple, 
to which this picture does not do justice. 
A serious student. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

The gentleman from Paris (Illinois). 
We don't know why, but Taggart's 
seems to hold a powerful attraction for 

Page thirty-five 







Indianapolis, Indiana 

A denizen of Indianapolis, but with a 
nickname that would suggest residence 
in Milwaukee. He would do his share, 
no doubt, in making it famous. 


Casey, Illinois 

Iota Gamma Pi. Assistant Editor-in- 

The boy from Casey. He has learned 
a little English since his sojourn among 
us. Sometimes he knows what he is 
talking about. He does; we don't. 

FRANK H. SCHUH "Joe Stokes" 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Noted for his promptness in answer- 
ing roll call. Handles all the prescrip- 
tions at Stoke's, — delivery boy. 


Acton, Indiana 

Literary Staff. 

Hard to distinguish from Shumaker, 
they're together so much. A level-head- 
ed student with a natural gravitation 
toward Study. One of the "elders". 

Pae/e thirty-six 





Sterling-, Illinois 

You can't fool your old "pop" when 
he knows it." Like George Washington, 
not because he is always truthful, but 
because he is the "father" of his class. 



Indianapolis, Indiana 

Fifty per cent of Dickson's Pharmacy. 
We don't know whether it's the first or 
last fifty. A Dempsy-like physique 
which aids him in his arguments. 



Indianapolis, Indiana 

All he knows is what is in books. 
But that is plenty. Gets along well in 
all his classes. 


Pendleton. Indiana 

"Why don't we have a dance?" Can't 
keep his feet still, especially when mon- 
ey falls on the floor. 





Page thirty-seven 



: s 





Shoals, Indiana 

A certain franiiness accented by a 
thicli shocl^ of red hair. How they love 
those curls. The school's only butcher 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

An exponent of "Studleyism" in as 
much as he craves his dancing. A well- 
liked student who knows his "oil". 


Brownsville, Tennessee 

A student who carries the dialect of 
his homeland. Congenial; which proves 
the statement that "Every cloud has a 
silver lining." 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

He and Wallman are frequently seen 
holding whispered consultations in class. 
Probably ascertaining who has the 
"edge" on the questions and answers. 

Page thirtij-eic/ht 






Kokomo, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

More good looks than a dog has fleas. 
Curly hair and everything. Loves to 
buy gasoline for Muir's Essex. 


Union City, Indiana 

Dewey's first lieutenant. The lunch 
room does not seem natural without his 
charity work, — Keeping a boy from 


Jasonville, Indiana 

Athletic Staff. Football. Beta Alpha 

Lo, — he came from the South. And 
he was seen afar off. For he was tall 
and lank. And he bore likeness unto 
Man-o-War. A whirlwind at producing 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

Wise at business, which is natural, 
wise in class, which is unnatural, but 
dumb questions — oh, boy. 

Pacje thirty-nine 






Terre Haute, Indiana 

Class President, 25. Beta Alplia 

An impressive student who early in 
life took it upon himself to work in 
double harness. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 

The professor is always just a "little 
bit" ahead of him. But a hard-work- 
ing successful student. 


Cromwell, Indiana 

Small but mighty; another Nanoleon. 
we hope without a Waterloo. 


Akron, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

A boy who is well liked by many be- 
sides his fellow-students. 



Wheatland, Indiana 

Beta Alpha Club. 

Always ready to display his $50,000 

Page forty 



In the fall of 1924, one hundred and ten students enrolled as Fresh- 
men in the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy, this being the largest en- 
rollment in the history of the school. The fame of our College seems 
to have spread from sea to sea, for nearly every City, Town and Hamlet 
in our good old Hoosier State is represented, as well as students from 
Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, Tennessee, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, and 
Washington D. C. 

For the first few days we were busy getting acquainted with our 
all-wise Professors, wondering all the while if the time would ever come 
when we too could look as wise and know as much, wondering also as to 
the mysteries contained within the four walls of our institution. The 
second week, we started our Laboratory work, wherein we encountered 
many sad experiences while learning the uses of the test tube and gradu- 
ate. For here it was that we discovered just why a laboratory fee wa« 
charged against us and through our carelessness, some of us learned 
that a five dollar bill did not go far in paying for broken equipment. 

On November 7, 1924, came our Class organization and the follow- 
ing members were elected to serve as officers for the year : 

Henry J. West - President 

Merrill McKown Vice-President 

Muriel S. Dudding .— — Secretary 

Harold Meadows — . Treasurer 

Throughout the year these officers served with credit to the Class and 
themselves. At this time, Social and Decorating Committees were ap- 

Thus organized, we were ready to start our social life, along with 
our studies. The first social event being a Christmas Dance at the Spink- 
Arms Hotel, where a very good time was enjoyed. 

Time passed swiftly along and we becom_ing wiser, better, and con- 
sequently, happier. The first year ended and the closing event was our 
fare-well dance in honor of the graduating Seniors, held at the Severin 
Hotel Roof Garden. 

Vacation time came and passed and September 15th and 16th found 
us back again to take up the rudiments of Pharmacy, Chemistry and Mater- 
ia Medica. Back again to see the smiles and hear the lectures of our dear 
Professors. Ninety of the first year's class and some from other classes 

Page forty-one 


and schools, joined our happy band and answered to the Roll Call. Not 
only did we answer to the Roll Call but loudly did we respond to our 
names, for now we were just and upright Seniors, and who has a more 
perfect right to answer "here" in clarion tones, than a Senior? 

Being acquainted with the general routine work and already know- 
ing the frailties and errors of our Professors, we were able to start our 
lectures on the 17th of September. Our laboratory work, however, was 
delayed for awhile, on account of repairs having to be made. But soon 
things adjusted themselves, and our work went along very smoothly. 

Again arose the question of Class organization, and accordingly 
a meeting was held and the following officers were elected to serve for 
the Senior year : 

Arthur Eichenseher ...— President 

Harold Meadows — Vice-President 

Muriel S. Budding Secretary 

Berlyn Norforth — ._ Treasurer 

And like the officers of our Freshmen year, they served the Class with 
honor and distinction. The next question was the publication of the 
College Annual, and the following Staff Officers were elected: 

James A. Hoy Editor-in-Chief 

Wayne Gidley — Business Manager 

Norbert Franz Advertising Manager 

These officers choosing their own assistants, have organized the best 
Staff of the school and our "Mistura", the "best ever". 

While social life has been somewhat slow this year, we have reaped 
great benefits from our study, and that is our purpose for being here. 
We hope to graduate with honor to ourselves, and with a feeling that our 
Faculty will forget the trials and tribulations they have had to endure, 
while steering our ship over the tideless "Pharm-a-sea". And when 
they gather around the Dean's table in secret conference, we hope that 
they will agree that it was time well spent and work well done. 

And now, as we face a new dawn and try to visualize the future, 
we will stand behind the prescription case with outstretched arms, gradu- 
ate in one hand and pill tile in the other, looking through the "peep hole" 
in the prescription case back bar, and in no uncertain voice will say, 
"Send us your prescriptions, Mr. Doctor," we know we can fill them 
right for we were trained at a Pharmacy School where "It Must Be 
Done Right", was an iron-clad rule. 

Page forty-two 



I wandered Into Prof. Pestle's laboratory. It was a hap-hazard sort 
of a place. The Professor was variously described as a nut, a crank, a 
wizard, an inventor ; depending upon the attitude and friendly spirit of 
the describer. His latest idea was a gas, which would give the person 
who inhaled it a vision of the future. The announcement of this gas 
by the Professor had caused a great deal of merriment in scientific cir- 
cles. One of the Professors of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy 
had come out with a full-page article in the MISTURA entitled "'Pes- 
tle's Pholly". 

I did not see Pestle about, but that was all right. Being a pretty 
wfse sort of a guy myself, I knew all about test tubes and doodads, and 
thingamabobs, and set out to look them over. It had not been so long since 
the Professor had invented a liquid that would dissolve anything, and I 
wanted to see what he kept it in. I took the top off" a funny looking 
little glass jar. A strange bluish-green, sky-blue-pink, reddish-brown, 
heliotrope gas came out and into my face. It smelled good. Looked good. 
Must have been good. A beautiful maiden came over to me doing a 
spring dance. Judging from her clothes, she must have been resting 
peacefully for the night when some one yelled "fire". She grabbed me 
by the hand and I started after her, also doing a spring dance. 

She asked me if there was any question concerning the future I 
v/ould care to have answered. I must have thought she was playing the 
game of foolish questions, because of the one I asked her. I asked to 
know the future of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy, Class of 1926. 
Without more ado, the pretty maiden faded away and Russell Alter was 
standing in front of me. A cigar was sticking out of his mouth at a 
rakish angle. He was dipping out an ice cream cone with one hand and 
patting the head of his twelfth child with the other. He kept one eye 
glued to the eye-piece of a periscope which afforded a view of "Elkhart 
Follies" next door, at the same time telling his partner, J. Edward Grieb, 
of the firm of Grieb and Alter, the proper way to compound catnip and 
catawba so as to be able to demonstrate to an I. C. P. professor how high 
is up. 

As this picture faded away another came into view, and before me 
stood Adams. He seemed to be Redkey's leading citizen, for he was di- 
recting traffic in great style ; he took keen delight in directing his friend 
Robert Ely to the Benny Gantz Medicine Show. Bly was collecting the 
ducats from the citizens in large numbers at the "Guess Your Weight" 
Contest until he misjudged the weight of his former schoolmate Hinshaw, 

Page forty-three 


who won the wager. Upon a platform was Paul DesJean, hammering the 
piano for the "Harem Beauties" Side Show. James Haddon was strut- 
ting the Charleston among the beauties, and George Hall, dressed in a 
scout uniform, was twanging the ukelele while the queen of Sheba shook 
her hoof. On down the line was William W. Gid'ley, headline as the 
Modern Sampson, the Fisherman of the Wabash. Benny Gantz stalked up 
and down the midway, stroking a long mustache he had grown since en- 
tering the show business. The real mouthpiece of the show turned out 
to be Hugh Nicholson. He was enthroned behind a table expounding, 
for the benefit of all who wished to hear and several who did not, on the 
merits of Kwak Korn Killer; "One more bottle doc" seemed to be his cry. 
Emil Deeg turned out to be the best customer. He bought a carton of 
the Korn Killer. ''Strange", thought I. On inquiry I found that he had 
been sitting down so much, that he had developed a case of corns which 
the safety razor he had purchased at Ronald Brinley's Drug Store would 
not remove. He claimed that the razor was the same one Brinley had 
used in trimming his mustache in his Pharmacy school days. 

The next scene was widely removed from the show grounds. A 
crowd was on a street corner listening to the holy words of a street 
preacher, who turned out to be none other than Dick Moore. Dick had 
decided that the spreading of the Gospel was more in his line than the 
slinging of drugs. As the preacher called for testimonials, Everett 
Seaton stepped forth and told how he had once been an evil man, but af- 
ter being caught running Terre Haute wine into Indianapolis, he had 
changed from the ways of sin. "The wages of sin are paid by a true 
confession magazine", quoth Everett. 

The crowd scattered as a Ford came chugging down the street. It 
was the same old Ford that had carried Norbert Franz through I. C. P. 
and through Indiana University. His smiling face appeared through 
the wind-shield now. At first glance it appeared that there were two 
people in the front seat; however, I discovered upon second view that 
Norbert had grown up, or rather out, and was filling the whole seat him- 
self . He was on his way to Terre Haute to see Henry West about form- 
ing a protective association for broken-down I. C. P. football players. 
Henry was still asserting his power of leadership that he had manifested 
in school. True, he was only leading a poodle dog down Wabash Avenue 
but he was leading just the same. 

A call was sent out to Poe, Blacketer and Walrod about the protective 
society, and they were soon on hand. As the boys got their heads to- 
gether on the sub,iect there was a click of ivory. All went well till Wal- 
rod swallowed his chew of tobacco, then Poe and Blacketer had to give 
first aid. I don't know how the boys came out on the association ; when I 

Page forty-four 



left, Poe was arguing strongly for establishing headquarters at Jason- I 

ville. I 

A loud cheering next attracted my attention. I rushed forth to see 1 

what it was all about. "Hoy for Governor, " shouted the crowd. "J. Hoy" I 

was emblazoned on a banner. Sounds like a Chink, I thought; it wasn't 1 

though. It turned out to be my old classmate James Hoy. So I joined in I 

with the crowd and shouted, "Hoy for Governor". Some one grabbed me ' 

by the arm. It was Don Harris ; he was campaign manager for Hoy, ' 

and secretary and treasurer of the Hiccough Club. He didn't seem to ' 

have any other means of support, so I judged the treasuring business to ' 

be good. I 

"Have you heard about Sheaffer?" he asked. 1 

"Whozat?" I wanted to know. 1 

"You know, Earl Sheaffer. Used to go to school with us at I. C. P. 
He's the big noise now on the Jellybean baseball team. Won enough pen- 
nants to paper his house. The fans are giving him a new automobile 
this afternoon." 

Before long a couple of tourists came past. It was Parks and Kel- 
lams, the French Lick magnates "just passing through". They had 
found a new substitute for Pluto Water, calling it P. K. K. Ps. It was 1 

rumored that the boys had rather lax(ative) ways about them. I 

In the same class with the P. K. combination was a young inventor; ] 

he had invented a miraculous medicine called Love Balm. Ivan Glide- 1 

well had sprung into fame at the Eli Lilly Plant, when his Love Balm I 

had worked miracles with Edwin Greene, the Daily Drugbat sport I 

editor. Glidewell guaranteed the balm to mend all broken hearts. Greene ! 

had been about to start writing advice for the love-lorn instead of sport 1 

articles, at the time Glidewell had administered the Love Balm and saved I 

the Daily Drugbat from going under. I 

The roar of an aeroplane above attracted my attention. A sky- j 

writer was putting on a performance; "Tulip Tubes'' he spelled out. A | 

bystander who was gazing upward with his mouth open, regardless of the f 

fact that his tonsils were getting sunburned, supplied me with the infor- 
mation. "That guy Greenfield out advertising them ladies' cigarettes 

"Greenfield?" The name sounds familiar. 

"Yeah he went to Pharmacy School; that was too low a life for 
him though. He's a high flier all right. See him, he's throwing some- 
thing out!" 

A paper came drifting down to earth. I picked it up. "Jackson High- 
lands. Invest now in Florida Real Estate. That's how I got my start. 
See Horace Jackson." I saw him. He had a dozen flower pots sitting 

Page forty-five 


■'Genuine Florida real estate,'' said Horace. "I'm the only real 
estate man in the country that will deliver the real estate to the pur- 
chaser. Ten cents extra for mailing to Canada." He went on to tell me 
how he was fixing up some water-front property with Florida water. 

"For the love of mud", I muttered, and I wandered forth from his 

Here the scene changed entirely, and I found myself in front of a 
large department store. Great crowds were swarming in for it was 
bargain day, and wondering how standard articles could be sold so cheap, 
I wandered inside to find out. In the ladies' hosiery department I found 
a man who looked familiar, and as he smiled, I recognized him as Weiss- 
man. I asked him how he came to be the manager of this department. 
He explained that it was due to the fact that he understood commercial 
lines and values — benefits he derived from Prof. Borst's lectures years 
ago while at college; and at the same time when he was in Indianapolis 
he gained his knowledge of women's hosiery. "However, business is 
slack now", he said, "because only mothers and grandmothers wear hos- 
iery any more, and I am worried about a job; but McDonald treats me 

"McDonald", I cried, "is he here?" 

"Yes, he owns this great company." 

So leaving Weissman, I hurried to the office to greet my friend and 
classmate. But, alas, I was nearly afraid to go in; great sounds were 
issuing forth from behind the closed door, and some one seemed intensely 
angry. However I opened the door slowly and peeped in. True enough 
there sat Mac, and opposite him were two other men whom I knew im- 
mediately to be Klein and Glazier. 

"Good night shirt," shouted Klein and Glazier in unison. Then, to 
prevent further outbreaks, I stepped in and all harsh words were for- 
given as we swapped stories of bygone days. 

''You should see my advertising man," said Mac, as he answered 
my inquiry to the reason for the rush outside. "He's a slick one all 
right." Being anxious to see him, I agreed to go to lunch with Mac at 
the "Well Doers" Club, which he claimed was the most distinguished 
club in Chicago. 

Upon arriving there, we found the wonderful advertising man 
awaiting us, and it was no one else but James Wesley Erwin. Right 
away he started telling me the same old joke that he had told me at least 
six times before while in college, but right now it sounded new; it had 
been so long since I had heard it. 

While in the midst of our lunch, a very distinguished looking group 
of men came in and occupied a table close to ours. I glanced across at the 
group every once in awhile, and although their faces looked familiar I 

Page fo7'ty-six 


couldn't place them. I inquired of Mac to know who these men were, and j 

he said, "Surely, you have heard of Judge Eichenseher in this city." 

''You don't mean Arthur Eichenseher, do you?" I asked, and upon 
receiving an affirmative answer, I started across to meet him. 

"So you are a judge now, Ike?" I said, as I shook hands with him. 

"Yes, easiest job I ever had. And what do you think of the prosecut- 
ing attorney and his assistant?" 

"Why if it isn't Norforth and Warrick. How are you Pitchfork 
and Slim?" I said in between bits of conversation. 

"Worn out, had the hardest case of my life last week." 

"Tell me about it," and I was all interested, because I had an am- 
bition myself one day to become a lawyer. After settling back in our 
chairs Pitch started the tale. 

"I had a hard time to keep my personal feelings out of the matter. 
You know it's rather hard to have to prosecute an old friend; and log- 
ically, it's twice as hard to prosecute two of them." Tears welled up in 
his eyes and he was forced to stop talking. 

"Yes, go on," said I, as soothingly as possible. 

"You remember our old classmates, Judd and Wilhoit? Well, they 
have a wonderful drug business here in town. It has been built up to a 
great business by the wonderful novelty drinks they make at their foun- 
tain. They have originated a new one, the Dukleberry Jingbah Sundae. 
Now you know that dukleberries are very scarce at this time of the year ; 
especially since they have made so many sundaes." "Well," here Pitch 
broke down and cried so that Warrick had to go on with the story. ''They 
started painting the dukleberries on the glass instead of putting the real 
ones in the sundae. All went well until Clarence Grein came in and got 
a dukleberry Jingbah Sundae. When he got down to the dukleberry he j 

tried to eat it, of course. So desperate were his efforts that he finally J 

swallowed the glass, which gave him acute indigestion. He started j 

proceedings against Judd and Wilhoit for defrauding the public, and they | 

in turn brought proceedings against him for carrying away their sundae [ 

glass. And that makes three old friends in the mixup. Oh, it's awful !" j 

Then we all shed salt tears in the soup. I 

Joy was brought back, however, by the entrance of a popular movie j 

sheik, Desmond Demollia, who was the idol of every lady in the country. j 

I took a closer look at Desmond, and who do you think it was? No one | 

but George Steinberger. As George marched triumphantly down the I 

center aisle of the club, he smiled the same cheei-ful smile of his school [ 

days. Wendell White, sure enough it was, rushed out to meet him and J 

showed him to a table. ! 

"What's White doing here?", I asked. I 

"Why he's the country's most expert cocktail mixer. Learned the I 

Page forty-seven 


art at I. C. P. The club pays him a salary equal to that of the President", 
he answered. 

I greeted George and he was invited to take a place at our table. 

'Tve just finished my latest picture, 'The Goose Hangs Low'," he 
said, "and I think the public will like it immensely. I am showing it at 
the 'Granada' tomorrow." 

"The 'Granada', that's just where I am planning to go tomorrow." 

"Good," said George, "you can meet some one whom you know. 
Miss Powell is the manager and owner of a group of theatres now, and 
personally supervises the 'Granada' ". 

After slowly sipping the famous cocktail prepared by White, I felt 
need of rest; so after bidding the boys goodnight, I started out to find a 
suitable hotel. In fact, I was in an unusually happy frame of mind and 
began singing. "Show me the way to go home", all the while wishing I 
hadn't partaken so much of the drink as I did. 

After wandering about for a while, and at the same time singing in 
good voice, I perceived I wasn't alone. Thinking this might be only a 
fancy, I reached over, and I was right, there was some one with me; 
whoever it was sang in as loud a tone as I did. 

Coming close to a street light and getting a better view of my com- 
panion, I discovered it was Red VanHoy. Upon this discovery we em- 
braced each other and sang with renewed effort. Later on I asked Red 
why he was out so late, and he told me that his wife had locked him out; 
so to spite her he had gone out to get some of the biting spirits. 

"Let's find a place to sleep," I said. So we started toward a sign 
which read "S & S Hotel". Not being well acquainted I supposed this 
meant Stop and Stay. It looked all right from the outside, so Red and 
I walked in. "Pretty nice place," I thought. But not a soul was about. 

"Let's make a noise Red, maybe someone will appear." Upon this 
suggestion we started the same old song again, in a few minutes a black 
lock of hair appeared from behind the clerk's desk and then a face. 

"Say, what do you know!' and then he stopped. "Hello there, Ras- 
tus, how are you?" and Red and I grabbed Mr. Studley and did an Indian 
War Dance. 

"Sh, better stop or we will wake up Frank", whereupon we asked 
who Frank was. 

"Don't you remember Schuh, our old classmate?'' 

"Sure we do," Red and I answered. "Let's make a noise and bring 
him down stairs." So we started our dance again. My head was begin- 
ning to clear up now, and I could figure out the "S & S" sign — Schuh and 
Studley to be sure. 

Then down the stairs came a slim personage, and I recognized Schuh. 
He greeted us and said that bachelor life wasn't what it ought to be. 

Page forty-eight 

4. — 


"I get tired darning my own socks and sewing on buttons from daybreak 
till dark, while Ralph doesn't do anything but tend the register and look 
at the desk." Then after we had talked a while, Red and I went to bed. 

Next day I was at the "Granada" on time, and in the box office I 
greeted Miss Powell with great enthusiasm. I was presented with the best 
seat in the theater, and had to admit that George surely out-sheiked all 
the sheiks in Movieland with this last picture. 

The vision that I had grew dim, and for the longest time I seemed 
to be in darkness. At last the hazy feeling swept away and I was again 
in what seemed to be a very warm and pleasant place. Nearby I per- 
ceived a small town, and with hurried steps I walked toward it. Every- 
thing seemed so quiet I felt quite out of place, but noticing a few people 
mounting the steps of a church, I followed and took a seat in the rear pew. 
A little man was pouring forth great volumes of speech, begging men and 
women to become better and join hands with him to lead a more useful 
life. Who could this man be; I had seen him somewhere before. Then I 
stopped — it was Clare Isaacs. 

Not thinking of anything else, I started toward the front to let him' 
know I was there, when all the congregation taking me for a sinner re- 
penting rushed forth to grasp my hand in congratulations. After a 
mighty effort I worked my way forward, and Rev. Isaacs started to ask 
me questions concerning my life before he discovered that we were old 
schoolmates. Then he told me of his killing a dog by mistake in com- 
pounding a prescription from a veterinarian, and in remorse he had se- 
lected the ministry for his life work, trying to redeem lost souls who had 
committed similar errors. 

He asked me to take a ride in the afternoon, so not being averse to 
this pleasure I accepted the invitation, and we started on our ride. 
After passing various interesting points, we came upon a sign, "38 miles 
to Los Angeles", and immediately beyond that there appeared a wonderful 
home situated in midst of thousands of acres of orange groves. A sign 
at the gate said, "Home of Kiss-Me Oranges". Following the drive we 
came to the mansion and went in. Out of the room came John Redmond, 
smiling as broadly as ever, and the same old Johnny I used to know. 
Upon inquiring into all this prosperous outlook, John told me that his 
rich uncle had died and had left him this vast estate ; the only condition 
being that he stay here and run it. 

It looked so much better than the other places, and John explained 
that this was due to his superintendent. I said, "He must be good". 
"Yes he is, do you remember Schlesinger in our class?" Upon replying 
in the affirmative, he said that he hired him to look after his vast orchards 
because he knew Materia Medica so well, and could identify every va- 
riety of fruit on his estate. 

Page forty -nine 


Feeling tired, I decided to stay with John for a week, and the next 
day we drove into Los Angeles. A great train was being loaded with 
choice fruit; it was an interesting sight, so we stopped to look on. Husky 
I men worked fast, and not a minute was lost in the loading. I wondered 

I what kept these laborers so steady at the job, and my feeling was satis- 

I fied a minute later when a miniature man came along and bawled them 

I out in such a loud tone, that even I was somewhat frightened and I could 

I see the other men shake in awe. Then the man noticed us watching and 

I was coming over to tell us to move on, judging by his manner. However, 

I he stopped and looked up with a square, stern look. To our surprise it 

I was Manley Rose, the great fruit merchant, out giving personal super- 

I vision to his shipments. 

I After a short conversation, we journeyed into the center of town. 

1 A large building attracted our attention for the moment, and I noticed 

1 the name, "Page & Co." Upon asking John about it he told me it was 

1 Tracy Page, who failing as a pharmacist but having good knowledge 

1 o± dates, had gone into the calendar business ; and that he had won his 

1 great success through the phrase, "Tear a page from Page". 

Farther down the street I noticed an arcade and shooting gallery. 


? so being boyish in some respects, I invited Redmond to accom- 

I pany me there and engage in a little shooting match. We were just at our 

J fourth round and the score was tied, John and I having four bull's-eyes 

j out of one hundred shots which marked us as expert marksmen, when the 

1 proprietor stepped up and seemed very much interested in us. Although 

i he looked somewhat like an old friend of mine of years ago, I couldn't tell 

i who it was, for a thick mustache and beiard hid the once handsome face 

1 of my old friend Craig. 

Upon inquiry as to the reason for him occupying this position in 
life, he told me of the great trial marksmanship contest held at Berne, 
Indiana, where all the great hunters and men from all over the country 
who had gained fame for their keen eyes in this great sport, had gath- 
ered. Craig, the town's idol and greatest marksman, as it drew near the 
j time of his trial, grew very confident; and midst the great applause of 

f his townspeople he took his place in line and carefully fired ten times, 

f No sign appeared on the targets ; yet not a noise was heard ; so no bull's- 

j eye could be accounted for. Something was wrong. Alas, he had fired only 

[ blanks ! Disgraced he had fled and was now in this place making the best 

I living he knew how. I sympathized with him and then left the arcade with 

I John because I could stand no more. 

I Hearing martial music close by, we waited along side the street; 

I down the avenue came a colored regiment, keeping time and looking 

I intensely happy. A dapper man seated astride a large black horse was 


f Page fifty 


giving directions, and I recognized him as William Smith an old class- 

"Waller," he shouted, as the company halted. 

''Heah, Suh," and Waller stepped forth to take an order. Then with 
great ceremony Waller read the Proclamation of Emancipation, and the 
regiment came to order and moved on. 

I left Redmond at this point and boarded a car for Hollywood to see 
the Movie Studios in action. Being somewhat bewildered by the hap- 
penings of the last few days I scarcely gave a thought to my ticket, and 
I was rudely awakened to this fact by a rough shake from the conductor. 
Looking around, and with a word of pardon on my tongue, I was some- 
what startled to face Lawrence Hatfield. He started talking to me and 
telling me of the wonders of California climate, and of the wonderful 
scenery that one could see in this great state. The fact that I had not 
paid my fare was forgotten, and my attention was aroused by a man in 
the front seat, who was eagerly scanning the oil stock quotations in the 
Hollywood Gazette." 

"That," said Hatfield, "is Baker." "He is now immensely wealthy,' 
having settled the 'Tea Pot Dome' squabble years ago; as the result of 
his great efforts the United States gave him all rights to the oil fields." 

At the Hollywood station I bade Hatfield good-bye and made a quick 
spurt for a taxi. The driver yelled, "Any part of the city for 50 cents", 
so I took the part where the movie colony was located. I came to a studio 
where they were filming the new picture, "Foolish Questions", and was 
surprised, indeed, to see my old friend Jeffries taking a leading part. I 
heard several comments upon his acting, and they were to the effect that 
he was a natural-born actor in this great drama. 

At the megaphone was J. Frederick Lyons, another classmate. He 
was directing in grand style and every once in a while, to get the as- 
surance that everything was going well, he would yell, "How are they 
going, Jeffries?" 

At the camera was another familiar face — Tom Commins. He hadn't 
changed a bit, only I noticed dark circles under his eyes. At first I 
thought this Avas from keeping late hours, but after seeing the great 
amount of work he was putting in on filming "Foolish Questions", I re- 
alized that this was the cause of the tired look on his face. 

I wandered down the street to the next studio, and a sign in front 
told me it was the "Screen Scandal Co.". Feeling the need of direction 
and wishing to get acquainted with some of the leading artists. I walked 
in the main entrance and asked for an interview with the president. 

After three hours of waiting, and with little thought of ever getting 
any nearer the inside of that door marked President, I was suddenly sur- 
prised to hear my name called and a minute later was ushered into the 

Page fifty-one 


presence of Mr. Slickem, the President. It was none other than Paul 
Delbauve, proud recipient of a Ph.G. degree at the same time I received 
mine. He told me of the wonderful success he had made, and upon in- 
vitation I accompanied him home to spend the night at his spacious 
palace, one of Hollywood's show places. 

A great party was being held that evening in honor of Volstead, 
who had done so much for his country, by his famous edition of the 
eighteenth amendment. Among the guests I noticed a henpecked husband 
trailing the famous Mezimova, and found him to be another classmate — 
Clayson Brush. Finding that looks counted for more than anything else, 
he had set out in the world to find a good wife to support him; and as 
his wonderful luck had stayed with him, he had found this great movie 
star. When she proposed he accepted with alacrity. 

The next day Paul took me out to the location of his movie company, 
and there I noticed quite a crowd around some object of interest. Draw- 
ing closer I discovered it was Dr. Bowne, now a famous veterinarian, 
who was extracting the wisdom teeth from a polar bear. It was a pain- 
less operation, due to the discovery of a new preparation by Dr. Bowne 
which he called "Bounal", a monohyoxy mixture of nonsensicum. 

After leaving Hollywood there came a blank space, and next I found 
myself at Miami on the beach. The speed boat races were being held, I 

and a great crowd had gathered near the water front. The winner ' 

swept by in a high-powered boat which fairly skimmed the waves and ! 

made a new record of eighty kilometers per hour. I noticed the name ! 

as it swept by and saw it was "The Greenwood", the product of the ! 

great inventor, Harvey Greenwood. At the wheel was Harold Juergens, 1 

another classmate. Finding that the town started by Anthony Wayne j 

was not large enough to offer the opportunities and adventures he desired, 1 

Juergens had wandered to Florida. Being the descendant of an old sea j 

captain, he had come into his own as pilot of this fast racing craft. i 

I was next attracted by a loud splash close by and saw that the hand- ? 

some lifeguard, who had been standing by watching the races, had be- f 

come so excited that he had fallen into the water, and I rushed forth to | 

watch. Out of the water came the idol of the bathers, and I was face to | 

face with Raymond Eitnier. It was our first meeting since 1926 and, | 

after dividing my plug of "Star" with him, we started to talk about old j 

times. I 

He told me of Morres Winsor who was now in the Navy and was a f 

first-class radio operator, sending S. 0. S. messages in regular order; f 

for he was on a submarine and each time it started to submerge, he J 

would forget he wasn't on a passenger ship. [ 

Eitnier told me Carl Weaver was in the Kentucky hills, hunting [ 



Page fifty-tivo | 

^^ ^^ ^^^ 1^^ 1^^ I,,, ,,,, „„ ^„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „ g„ „„ HH nn nit ni n,|t 


1 moonshiners, and at the same time searching for a stray fox which peo- 

i pie claimed was loose in the hills. 

i A dark cloud was coming from the West, so I started for the hotel 

j and just arrived there when the cry of "fire'' rang out. Lightning had 

I struck the hotel and flames were leaping high. Great excitement was 

f evident until the arrival of the fire chief. It was obvious that he was 

i quite an important personage, for people showed great confidence in him. 

j A hose line was placed in the ocean, and a mighty stream of water played 

j on the fire. 

I Chief Gill walked back and forth, wiping his glasses and frowning, 

j and kept saying, "We will put it out if it takes all night." 

I The skill of his assistant, Harold Wallman, aided greatly in overcom- 

I ing the flames, and by his dexterity in handling the nozzle, he had be- 

! come the pride of the department. 

I Just as the fire was over and people had started to stir again, a lady 

i came out of the hotel and asked what was the trouble. It was Mrs. 

1 Budding who due to a defect in hearing had failed to note the fire alarm, 

I and had not noticed the smoke so intent was she upon finishing a pair 

i of mittens for her grandson. 

j Next I found myself in a precarious position and after a second 

recognized the Niagara Falls. After walking around awhile I learned 
that Harry Julian, now an electrical engineer, had harnessed the falls and 
was supplying Chicago with the precious energy. He had spoiled the 
beauty of this famious place, but in order that people might see what it 
had once been, he had placed great pictures around it with the signs, 
"Niagara Falls Forty Years Ago". The name of the painter, Leo Hun- 
eck, appeared at the bottom, and it was a very good imitation of this 
once famous honeymooners' delight. 

Next I found myself in Philadelphia. Every place was closed ex- 
cept one large drug store; "Phillips' Phamous Pharmacy" read the sign. 
I wandered in and was greeted by Paul and Walter. "Why the quietness 
in town today," I asked. They replied that everyone in Philadelphia was 
a Quaker except they, and that they were the only business men to keep 
Sunday hours. 

A man came in for his Sunday paper. It was Sam Muir, the manu- 
1 facturer of "Muir Malted Mints" which had become a famous confection 

I in households and orphans' homes. 

i Leaving the store, I wandered down the street made famous by Ben- 

1 jamin Franklin. I stopped at the bridge, where a lone fisherman was 

i trying his luck. It was Russell Sayre, manager of Haag's new store in 

I this Quaker city, off duty for a day's vacation — his first in twenty years, 

f A Ford rambled by ; in it was Shumaker and several little Shu- 

1 Page fiftu-three 

4.._.. . — ._„._.._.._„_„ ™ . .„ . ._ 



makers. He was in a great hurry for he was going almost ten miles per 
hour, although the Ford's vibrations would make one judge the speed to 
be forty-five miles per hour. He was using some of the "Go Go" gas 
which he purchased at the "Redmon Filling Station" a few minutes be- 

Leaving Philadelphia, I arrived at Dayton and there saw Virgil 
Baldwin demonstrating the National Clash Register. He was adept at 
it and had played more than one tune on the keys. He had written a 
song which he sang at all demonstrations' entitled, "Some Day This Store 
Will Be Mine", and which the other demonstrator, Floyd Beck, took 
great care in teaching all clerks. 

I found out from Beck the doings of the rest of my class. Walter 
Marley was in Panama trying to locate the origin of the Panama Hat, 
and incidentally take a trip via the Canal. Letcher Metcalf was a sheriff 
at Cuthroat, Montana, and showed extraordinary skill in the throwing 
of gas bombs. 

Lewis Zollars was in Wheatland selling "Burnem", a valuable rem- 
edy for corns, warts, etc. He had become secretary of the town's tem- 
perance society and never drank anything stronger than orangeade. 
Charles Maxwell was the new prohibition agent for Kansas and was pur- 
suing the famous lady boozehound, Ethyl Highway. Guy Warnock was 
Kokomo's wildcat and had won every fight for the past twenty years. 
"The World's Greatest Welterweight" was his title. 

Just then as the last words were spoken by Beck my feeling of life 
started to return and I was just enjoying a glimpse through the book, 
"How To Make Love and a Thousand Other Questions and Answers", 
by Howard Faust, when I awoke to full consciousness and realized that 
I had been under the influence of Prof. Pestle's powders. They were a 
great success. 

Page fifty-four 

+._.._.._.._.,_„_.._.,_.._.. . — ,._„_.. ,_™ .._.._.._.._. .. .._.._„_„_,._, — ..—.4. 


Page fifty-five 
„._.._.._.„_.,_„._„_.._,„_„_.._„_. — ,» — 4. 

Page fifty-six 



William H. Bright William B. Jones 

Maxwell Brodie Anthony Maecher 

Lawrence M. Bryan William C. McCrory 

Francis H. Bryant Forrest McKinney 

William Clark Elbert Overton 

Russell Dale Worth Rudy 

Russell Hammer Dwight Shields 

William Hofherr George Stunkard 


On the second day of February, 1925, the smallest but not the 
"least" class made its appearance at the Indianapolis College of Phar- 
macy. All came with the idea of saving one-half year's work due to the 
change of the Indiana Pharmacy Law, which required a three-year course 
and would become effective the following September. However, when the 
little class roll of thirteen (not unlucky) was placed alongside that of 
the Juniors, we felt that we could equal them in every respect even though 
they had already attained a very dignified look. 

With every assurance of success Dean Niles, in his instructive talk 
and opening lecture in Chemistry, told us that "great things are some- 
times done up in small packages'. With this motto in mind we decided 
to stick together and prove true to this statement. 

After this instructive talk and lecture in Chemistry by our Dean, 
we made our next step on the program by taking Pharmacy with the 
Juniors. Professor Wagener was very considerate of us, and he explain- 
ed "Principles of Pharmacy" so thoroughly that we were soon as capable 
of answering his questions and making the quizzes as any of the Juniors. 

Again we fell in line with the Junioi-s and proceeded to the Botany 
Lab where we began juggling "terms" and "drugs" of that course in 
true style under the guidance of a very proficient instructor and friend, 
Professor Edwards. 

After completing our first few Laboratory experiments under Pro- 
fessors Ogle and Dufendach, and after attending a few Physiology lec- 
tures by Dr. Schaefer, we began to wonder why the Juniors had spent 
that extra half year in school and what they were going to do to lead us 
— as they are supposed to. 

Nevertheless, when we put aside our conceit — which the Juniors 
thought we possessed — long enough to consider what we were accom- 
plishing, we were very much satisfied and at the end of the school year 

Page fifty-seven 


we were much enthused over the success and progress we had made 
during our first half year at college. 

In September of the same year, 1925, the Junior class returned to 
I. C. P., and when the class roll was called two or three of the original 
thirteen were missing. They had been called home or had gone to dis- 
tant lands to make business ventures for themselves. These vacancies, 
however, were filled by others who had begun the course at other schools 
and some who had dropped from previous classes, till we had a grand 
total of twelve. Right from the first day — more completely however 
when our ''Gibson City" representative had arrived after playing "hooky" 
for a week and also the one from the "big open spaces" made his ap- 
pearance — the old pep was revived. We want you to know that by "big 
open spaces" we mean Montana; is that not right "Mac"? 

The professors thought that the new three-year aspirants in Phar- 
macy needed some good leaders, so we began taking the Freshies thru 
their routine of work, besides taking some advance work by ourselves. 
In the Rx room below we were assigned lab desks and here did some real 
good laboratory work; namely, some preparations that will be official in 
the new "National Formulary" made their first appearance in this little 

Alter getting organized in our course of study we were called to- 
gether by temporary Chairman Maecher. Russell Dale acted as tempo- 
rary Secretary. The following were nominated and elected to their re- 
spective offices : 

A. S. Maecher (Lafayette, Ind.) -- President 

Wm. Bright (Elnora, Ind.) -..' -- -- Vice-President 

Max Brodie (Sullivan, Ind.) -•. - Secretary 

F. N. Bryant (Gibson City, 111.) - Treasurer 

After the election we settled down with one aim — to stick together even 
though we were small in number. 

As for social activities we have not many to account for although 
we had a very proficient committee that made some very good plans, 
which however had to be dropped on account of that great lacking which 
is always present with a small class, lack of funds. However, we did 
our part in contributing to the other classes in their activities, also 
shared part of them. When Armistice Day rolled around and the school's 
holiday was celebrated in the usual manner as years before with a football 
game between the Seniors and lower classmen, we filled in vacancies on 
the Freshman team. Even though the Seniors were victors by one 
touchdown we proved that we could show our metal when called upon. 

Our school year is about gone and our days as Juniors are about over, 
but next September we are coming back to turn out the best "smallest" 
class that has graduated from I. C. P. 

! Page fifty-eight 




Name. Ambition. Favorite Saying. 

Bright Get married -— Gee! Oh Gee! 

Brodie Get rich quick ^.Let's go places and do things 

Bryan Be Barney's Son Oh, sissy be careful 

Bryant — Water-boy Ah! Now. 

Clarlv To love ; .What? 

Dale - Have Friday a holiday. ..Believe you me 

Hammer To crib Oh! How dumb 

Hofherr To be I. C. P. graduate ...Now at Purdue! 

Jones To be Daddy Yes, indeed-de 

Maecher Be happy ....Now, all together boys 

McCrory .Sleep Applesauce 

McKinney Doctor horses ....Gee! I like Chemistry 

Overton To laugh Silence 

Rudy ..Pass Arithmetic Got a real woman 

Shields .... To be a Senior When I'm a Senior 

Stunkard To take Dewey's place ....Late again! 


Prof. Wagener — Juniors, please take notice. 
Brodie — Why all the notice, Professor? 

Prof. Wagener — Brandy and Whiskey now oificial in the U. S. P. X. 
*« ,»: >: 

About the time one learns to make the most of life, the most of it 
is gone. 

Overton — Does your dog chase cows? 
Clark — Certainly not, he's a bull-dog. 

•t ..^t J* 

Rudy — Shall we go back and see if he is hurt? 

Mac — Heavens no, do you want people to think that we have just 
bought the car and only learning to drive? 

.< ,>« .,•< 

Bill — (Antagonized) John, you will get me into trouble yet. 
Spud — Well, where there's a will there's a way. 

•.•t ■.•« .^ 
Bright — You think you are so smart, then where is the population 
of this country most dense? 

Dale — You got me stuck this time. 
Bright — From the neck up, of course. 

Page fifty-viiie 

-ers r/ie Sphinx. J'az2e-72U5S t/ea. Pucdue ., 

I Page sixty 


Page sixty-ttvo 



Homer L. Armstrong 
W. Dale Arnold 
Robert 0. Baker 
Joseph Bills 
Herbert Bohn 
Delbert Buschbaum 
Gilbert G. Byrd 
Myer Cohen 
Horace Cutshall 
Glenn Denton 
J. Lewis Dupraz 
Melvin Durkee 
Gurney Ebert 
Theodore Edwards 
Joseph Eisenhut 
Blake Emerson 
Maurice S. Fox 
Roscoe Fritz 
Charles M. Garritt 
Sidney Gernstein 
Paul A. Gochenour 
Herman Greenwood 
Anthony N. Haag 
Harvey K. Hall 
Robert B. Hastaday 
Robert E. Holsinger 

Charles Hurst 
Lawrence Johantgen 
Bernard Keene 
Joseph C. Kramer 
Leland Larrison 
William Lively 
Lloyd Livingston 
William A. Logan 
William H. McCroskey 
Arnold Meier 
James P. Melser 
Hazan A. Miller 
Fayne Ottinger 
Donald L. Price 
Edmond Robertson 
Lodell Rogers 
George Schoener 
Alton P. Seymour 
Carl Speelmon 
Arthur W. Sprandel 
William Strafford 
Dan E. Talbott 
Robert Teeter 
Robert Vestal 
Melvin Waltz 
Hiram Warmouth 


Page sixty-three 








I On the fourteen day of September, 1925, the first Freshman Class 

i entered the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy for a full three-year course. 

1 Epoch making as this was in the annals of the college, the aims and as- 

1 pirations of the individual members of the class are still more to be 

I commended. One would have far to search for a group of fifty-two young 

1 men with such a fixed and definite purpose in view. As is to be expect- 

I ed of each new class, and this class was no exception, there was a con- 

1 siderable amount of awkardness to be overcome at first, and organiza- 

I tion was conspicuous by its absence. 

I When a scant three weeks had passed however, and every one was s 

I at least on speaking terms with his neighbors, the class elections took = 

I place. From this point on, it might be said, the class began to exist as j 

j a unit. Altho the social life of the class has been confined chiefly to j 

j fraternal gatherings at the College Inn, nevertheless the members do ■ 

I have that feeling toward one another which is imperative to good com- f 

I panionship and loyalty ; namely, understanding and mutual interest. j 

1 As has been before mentioned, this is the first class to enter on the j 

I new three-year course Naturally this has cut down the number of stu- j 

I dents entering, just as a hard rough road has but few travelers, no mat- J 

I ter what the goal in sight may be. However, we have the presumption j 

I to believe that with the additional year of training our class will be able j 

1 to hold it's own with former classes of nearly twice the size. Any one | 

I having doubts concerning this statement is cordially invited to watch j 

1 the class not only while in school, but after we have graduated. May j 

! our actions speak louder than words. j 

Coming from all sections of the state, and representing such a large 1 

group of communities, we are certain that the three years to be spent 1 

at the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy are going to unite the members j 

into a stronger body, pledging themselves to the betterment of Pharma- 1 

ceutical interests throughout the state and nation. j 

When Dean Niles, the collector of raw material for the Indianapolis j 

College of Pharmacy, brought in his fall harvest for 1925, it was readily j 

seen that he had preference for the green drugs. It was also noticeable | 

that his crop had been rather heavily adulterated with hayseeds. How- | 

ever, after a preliminary inspection by his able assistants most of the I 

crude material was passed on and allowed to age. At a specified time [ 

maceration was undergone; this indeed was a cruel process, but was I 


Page sixty-four 


absolutely necessary in the scheme of things. When everything was r 

percolating at a good rate and the greenness had changed to a more ma- j 

ture color, the mid-semester examinations were made. These exhaustive ] 

tests showed considerable deficiency in potency of several of the crude j 

materials which had been thought to have contained a high yield. Never- j 

theless after some fortification or concentration, as the case required, f 

everything was allowed to percolate until the mid-year examinations. } 

This indeed was a revelation, the assay showing that some of the crude f 

drugs were worthless and further work on them was useless. Having [ 

dispensed with the undesirable material, extraction was again resumed. [ 

Fl. Ex. Fox (glove) was made President among his fellows, and ' 

other lively ones were chosen to serve as Secretary and Treasurer. Pd. 
Ex. Bohn (marrow) seemed to have the highest yield of marc. Among 
others were Fl. Ex. I-pec-a Cohen who entertained his companions with 
his witty remarks, and Tr. Greenwood who was very hard to cure. A 
Byrd also was found among the rare specimens the Dean collected; he 
seemed contented to flit about the various rooms at college and elsewhere. 
Fl. Ex. Kramer (ia) made several scenes for his fellows as will be notic- 
ed in this Annual. The great loss due to evaporation in the classrooms 
was largely attributed to Dew (ey). 

All said and done tho, after fermentation had ceased and elutria- 
tion and finally clarification had been accomplished by filtration, the 
yield on the whole was quite up to U. S. P. specifications. 


Name. Hobby. Ambition. 

Armstrong Ph. Arithmetic Be a coach like Hall 

Arnold Obeying his wife Attend a classless school 

Baker Looking 'em over Constable at Morristown 

Bills Looking pretty To be a professor 

Bohn ...Typewriting notes To learn something 

Buschbaum ..Being sent out of class.. ..To get Prof. Wagener's job. 

Byrd Raising H — 1 Do the Charleston 

Cohen Crude Drugs Pronounce "Ipecac" 

Cutshall Coming to class late Blindfold a Professor 

Denton Looking important . Jerking sodas 

Dupraz ....A low stool in Botany ...Draw a single cell 

Durkee Waiting on ladies To be Hook's partner 

Ebert _. ...Selling gasoline To be a chemist 

Page sixty-five 





( G&rri tt 

(Byrd ) 

^- f c L. i ) (VpEC-a" Cohen) 

(L.-T776on) (Hurst) (Ebert) \ 


(kRE BN E^y 


Page sixty-six 


(Fox ) 

(Me UeT^ 

(E i se h h ut )' 

(Rocjer^) (fritz.) (Can non BqI i"B ^k er^ ^^=^" (Ves t M) 



(G reen w oo d) 


( Busch bAum) 


Page sixty-seven \ 




Name. Hobby. Ambition. 

Edwards Reading the "Star" _ A southern Gentleman 

Eisenhut The girls Get married 

Emerson Walking pigeon-toed _ .Mayor of Poseyville 

Fox Having Class Meetings... To give a dance 

Fritz Asking questions To become a Ph.G. 

Garritt ..Driving a Ford Return to China 

Gernstein Getting in trouble Last word with the Prof. 

Gochenour Assembling apparatus... .A sweet mamma 

Greenwood Playing pool The "8" ball 

Haag - Rubber goods ...Teach Greenwood something 

Hall Basketball To be a coach 

Hastaday Cigar counters To be a story-teller 

Holsinger Probing To be an ai'tist 

Hurst Football ...Make good grades 

Johantgen Following Kramer Six feet tall 

Keene Being fastidious Reach perfection 

Kramer Annual artist To meet Mutt and Jeff 

Larrison Quarreling To be like Dewey 

Lively Borrowing nickles To pay them back 

Livingston Reading Drug Journals.. President of N. A. R. D. 

Logan - The "bone" class ...Resting 

McCroskey Going home To get back 

Meier Defending his "rep" To look at an Annual 

Melser ..Blackmailing Be a sheik 

Miller Breaking test-tubes Have a perfect reaction 

Ottinger Drawing leaves Attend the Frosh dance 

Price Sleeping. A feather bed 

Robertson Telling others how Get all "A's" 

Rogers Studying To know how 

Schoener Pharmacy lectures Have a good note-book 

Seymour Barney's assistant A Lab of his own 

Speelmon Keeping warm June 1928 

Sprandel "Bones" Class President 

Strafford Supporting Lively Assistant Reg. Phar. 

Talbott Mustaches To kid somebody 

Teeter Being diplomatic Dean of the School 

Vestal Going out North Go to Seattle 

Waltz Telling the truth To be believed 

Warmouth Riding street cars To own one 

Page sixty-eight 

Page sixty-nine 



BASKETBALL 1925-1926 

(Varsity Squad) 

Hall. Prof. Edwards 



The business end of the team 
was in charge of Prof. Edwards; 
therefore we will let you have a 
look at his smiling face. 

HALL "Pussy Foot" Forward 

Tipton, Ind. 

A Freshman teammate of "The 
Fighting Five" and one who had a 
deadly eye for the basket. It 
seemed that he was every place at 
once and his hard playing kept 
many opponents from piling up a 
big score. His greatest delight 
was to perform in front of the 
ladies. Favorite Saying, "Now you 
fellows be there." 



Casey, 111. 

A floor guard (Senior) on whom 
we could always depend to play a 
steady, consistent game, and 
proved to be a good basket shot. 
He took pride in having his hair 

"just so" and on making a neat 
appearance. The girl fans always 
nicknamed him "good looking." 
Favorite Saying, "How's she for 
good looks ? " 

KELLAMS "Kel" Forward 

West Baden, Ind. 

"Kel" (Senior) was the only 
blonde on the team. Although he 
was unable to play in all the 
games, he was a very valuable man 
in "pinches" and always came 
through for his share of the points. 
Favorite Saying, "Let's go get 


Port Wayne, Ind. 

Another Senior and the big 
"back guard." He was always 
under their basket to get 'em and 
the opponents soon found out that 
"Ike's" motto was "shove them or 
push them, but for heaven's sake 
don't let them shoot." The girls 
get a real thrill when they see this 
boy' in' action. Favorite Saying, 
"Gosh, what's the matter gang?" 



Page seventy 


BASKETBALL 1925-1926 

(Varsity Squad) 



GREENE "Gabby" Guard 

Villa Ridge, 111. 

"Gabby" believed that "practice 
makes perfect" and he never failed 
to be there when the call was is- 
sued. He was the organizer and 
head of the team. The shouts of 
the girls could not "turn his head," 
although he did prove quite popu- 
lar on slumber parties. Favorite 
Saying, "So's your old man." 



Rushville, Ind. 


A Freshman and a new center 
on the team this year but that 
didn't bother him any. He could 
get the tip-off whenever it was 
needed and his basket eye was very 
good. As a mixer, he was good 
and could be called "slow but al- 
ways sure." Favorite Saying, 
"Ah! What's the use, we'll get 
'em yet." 


Indianapolis, Ind. 


Another Freshman but the tall, 
slender forward that improved and 
made famous those "under the 
basket" shots. He was a depend- 
able man and finished the season 
as one of the "high-point" men. 
His greatest ambition was to make 
a place for him.self on the New 
York Celts. Favorite Saying, "If 
the Lord is with me tonight, watch 


Indianapolis Commodores 

Danville State Normal 

Central Y. M. C. A. 

Indiana Centi-al University 

Fort Benjamin Harrison 

Muncie Normal 

N. A. G. U. 

Indianapolis Heat and Light Co. 

Flockville Independents 

Y. M. H. A. 

Federal A. C. 

First Baptist Memorial Church 



Page seventy-one 




Seniors. Freshman. 

Kellams F Sprandel 

Hall. F... Haag 

Hoy F... Price 

Warrick (C) C , Rogers 

Seaton G Armstrong (C) 

Eichenseher G. : Lively 

Greene G Holsinger 

The first game was played at the College Gym, located at Fletcher 
and Noble Streets, on Wednesday afternoon Nov. 22, 1925. It proved 
to be a thriller throughout, due to it's numerous new plays and passes 
and resulting with the score at the half, 13 to 9, in the Senior's favor. 
Both teams started the second half with renewed strength and many 

Page seventy-two 



substitutions, making the game more interesting and exciting. But the 
Seniors proved to be too much for the under-classmen and the score 
stood 21 to 15 at the close of the game. 

The second inter-class game was played Wednesday afternoon, 
December 16th, at the College Gym. This game was more thrilling than 
the first one, due to the fact that both teams were in better condition, 
and the score at the half was 9 to 4, in favor of thd Freshman. In the 
second half, the Seniors started a rush and tied the score at 10 all. From 
then on, it was anybody's game and the final whistle blew, with the 
Freshmen leading, 15 to 12. It was a rough game in spots, and kept the 
crowd on their feet and yelling all the time, for their own Class team. 

The "rub" game was scheduled for Wednesday January 13, 1926, 
but due to the fact that the Freshman "Wonder Five" failed to make 
their appearance, the game was forfeited to the Seniors with the usual 
2 to score. This being the final and deciding game, the Seniors were 
proclaimed the Champions of the College in Basketball. 

Both games played were well attended by the Student Body, Faculty, 
and other interested parties, and all were very sorry to see the non-ap- 
pearance of the losers, in the final game. 

Page seventy-three 



Seniors Position 

R. Walrod-H. Greenwood L.E. .. 

R. Wallman-C. Maxwell L.T. .. 

N. Franz-A. Blacketer L.G. .. 

H. West -- C. 

W. Gidley _ .- R.G. .. 

A. Eichenseher ..— — R.T. .. 

E. Seaton -- R.E. .. 

G. Hall (C) - 

P. Delbauve .— 


H. 0. Greenwood 

A. Seymour 

M. Brodie 

D. Pric^ 

H. Armstrong 

C. Speelmon 

A. Sprandel 

Q.B. L. Rogers (G) 

R.H.B C. Hearst-G. Byrd 

L. Poe L.H.B. F. Bryan 

W. Warrick F.B D. Talbott 


Pac/e seventy-four 


Senior vs Freshman-Junior, Football Game 

Armistice Day, November 11, 1925, not only commemorated the 
eighth anniversary of the closing of the World War, but it also marked the 
end of another great battle, that of the annual Football Game for the 
championship of I. C. P. 

School was dismissed and everybody journeyed to the scene of the 
fight, at Brookside Field. Both teams were backed 100 per cent strong 
by their classmates and it was a raving, yelling mob that packed the 


The Seniors won the toss-up and Captain Hall chose to defend the 
south goal. Price kicked off for the under-classmen and Captain Hall 
receiving the kick, returned the ball to the 50 yard line, where he was 
downed by Hearst and Speelmon. The Freshman-Juniors called time out 
and upon close examination by the College Doctor, it was found that 
Hearst had broken his arm in the tackle; he was immediately rushed to 
the Hospital. Byrd was substituted for Seymour and Seymour dropped 
back to Hearst's position in the back-field. Play was resumed and with 
hard line plunges and short end runs, the Seniors advanced the ball to 
the 30 yard line. Here they were held for downs by the good defense 
work of Seymour, Bryan, and Talbott. 

Taking the ball on their own 30 yard line, the under-classmen return- 
ed the ball to the Senior's 20 yard line by Bryan's end runs, and line 
plunges by Seymour and Talbott. But here the stonewall defense of the 
Seniors held and they regained the ball on their 20 yard line. 

Opening up with a series of plays and passes, they swept the op- 
ponents ofl" their feet and scored the first touchdown of the game. Play 
by play, the gains were as follows : Hall followed Gidley through the 
line for 6 yards ; Eichenseher and Seaton broke the way for Poe, who went 
through for 5 yards, and first down ; Delbauve ran around left end for 
another gain ; Warrick passed to Seaton for another 12 yard ; Poe and Hall 
again hit the line for a gain; Warrick heaved a long pass to Seaton for 
30 yards and the touchdown. Captain Hall missed his try for the extra 
point, by only a few inches. 

Score : Seniors 6 ; Freshman-Juniors 0. 

Page seventy-five 



After a change in their lineup, Seaton kicked off for the Seniors 
and Bryan returned the ball to the 30 yard line, where he was downed 
by West and Maxwell. Bryan passed to Sprandel for 3 yards, to Rogers 
for 4 yards and Talbott made an off-tackle play for another 4 yards, and 
first down. They then advanced to the Seniors 20 yard line, where they 
lost the ball by failure to make another first down. Seniors took the ball 
and attempted a fake play but fumbled, and Sprandel taking advantage 
of the fumble, picked up the ball and went through for the first and only 
touchdown of the underclassmen. Their try for the extra point was 
blocked by Eichenseher and West. 

The Freshman-Juniors then kicked off to Greenwood, who returned 
the ball to the 40 yard line, where he was stopped by Brodie and Byrd. 
Seniors failed to make first down and the Freshman-Juniors taking the 
ball, advanced to the Senior's 20 yard line but lacked the punch to put 
it over for a touchdown. 

Score : Seniors 6 ; Freshmen-Juniors 0. 


The Seniors resumed their original line-up and kicked off; Seymour 
received the kick and returned the ball to the 30 yard line. Bryan at- 
tempted a punt but it fell short and Hall returned the ball to the center 
of the field. With a series of passes, line plunges and end runs, the 
Seniors drove the opponents to the shadows of their own goal posts. 
Then, with Gidley and West to make a hole in the opposing line. Hall 
went over for the Senior's second touchdown. The kick for extra point 
fell short. 

Score : Seniors 12 ; Freshmen-Juniors 6. 


Seniors again sent in their substitutes, and kicked off to Sprandel, 
who returned it to the 40 yard line. Bryan punts on the fourth down 
and the Seniors take the ball. Seniors penalized for being off-side but 
with small gains, they returned the ball to the center of the field, where 
they lost it. Both teams battled back and forth but neither could make 
first down. Freshman-Juniors took time out and talked things over; 
with a determined drive, they took the ball to the Seniors 30 yard line 
and tried a long pass, Bryan to Rogers. The pass was intercepted by 

Page seventy-six 



Greenwood, who returned the ball 20 yards, only to be downed by Byrd. 
Shortly after, the final gun cracked and the game was over. 


1st 2nd 3rd 4th Final 

Seniors _ 6 6 12 

Freshmen-Juniors.... 6 6 

Seniors : Greenwood for Walrod ; Maxwell for Wallman ; Franz 
for Blacketer. 

Freshmen-Juniors: Byrd for Hearst; Seymour for Byrd; Byrd 
for Seymour. 


Referee, L. D. Edwards Wisconsin 

Umpire, H. E. Dufendach Purdue 

Head Linesman, T. Commins I. C. P. 

Timekeeper, E. F. Wagener I. C. P. 

Scorer, G. E. Green Villa Ridge, 111. 


Jones — Tomorrow my Mother and Father celebrate their 25th wed- 
ding anniversary, and we're going to kill a chicken. 

Hammer — That's fine, but why punish the chicken for what happened 
twenty-five years ago? 

Bryan — It should be easy for me to get a lot of money — everyone 
gets mine very easily. 

Page seventy-seven 




J. McNamara, D. Demree -.- L.F G. Hall, M. Weissman 

T. Richason, T. Walters -. C.F. , G. Warnock, M. York 

C. Newhouser, D. Price R.F J. Hoy, N. Franz 

C. Cavanaugh 1st. B. A. Eichenseher 

J. Birkenruth 2nd. B F. Lyons 

C. Canada, W. Mukes 3rd. B. H. Nicholson 

B. Leonard, T. Karney S.S. R. Gill, W. White 

B. Koby, T. Schrock C H. Lyons, E. SheafFer 

J. Sturges, J. Haddon P W. Warrick, H. West 


The I. C. P. does not engage in inter-collegiate baseball, due to the 
fact that a large number of the students have regular employment which 
makes it impossible for them to devote their time to Athletics. How- 
ever, during the baseball season, a three game series is arranged between 
the Seniors and the Juniors. Last year, 1925, the Juniors were victor- 
ious by winning two of the three games. 

Paye seventy-eight 


Riverside Park was chosen for the place of battle and the three 
games were played there. 

The first game was a close fought battle, with each team giving ex- 
cellent support. The heavy hitting of the Juniors at the critical moment 
1 of the- game, decided the victor. The Student Body and spectators were 

I given a rare treat by the pitching duel of Haddon and Warrick, which 

1 was the outstanding feature of the game. 

i Score by innings. 

1 12 3 4 5 6 

1 Seniors 1 

1 Juniors 10 1 


1 This game was played on a wet diamond, which made it impossible 

I to play up to standard. Both teams made many errors and what should 

I have been easy "outs", were safe hits. 

I Score by innings. 

I 12 3 4 5 6 

I Seniors 10 10 2 

1 Juniors 12 2 



9 R 

H E 



4 2 

1 3 

9 1 

7 8 


R H E 



9 17 5 



7 14 6 


The final and deciding game of the series, which was played before 
a large crowd of enthusiastic rooters, was won by the Juniors by the over- 
whelming score of 15 to 5. 

The Seniors recruited several ex-college stars for this game but 
with all their "stars", they were not able to cope with the "heavy hit- 
ting" Juniors. The much touted Senior pitchers, Sturges and Haddon, 
were knocked from the mound in quick succession. 

The pitching duties of the Juniors were divided between West and 
Warrick, with H. Lyons and E. Sheafl'er, performing creditably behind 
the bat. The excellent support given the Junior pitchers was largely re- 
sponsible for the easy victory. 

Score by innings. 
12 3 4 5 6 7 

Seniors 3 10 

Juniors 10 2 


Umpire, L. D. Edwards .. Wisconsin University 

Base Umpire, E. F. Wagener I. C. P. (Indianapolis) 

B. Leonard (Senior) Manager 

G. Warnock (Junior) Manager 

Page seventy-yiine 


9 R H E 


5 7 14 


11 15 21 1 

;9oo^/(frJ - Chickens 'Shorty" 

Page eighty 







f Page eighty-one 
4_.._,._,._.._.._.._.._.._„ .._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._„_.._,. ,._.,_.._.._.._.._.,_,. .._.._.._.4. 

Chemistry Lecture Room (Top). Senior Laboratory (Bottom). 

Page eighty-two 

Freshman Lecture Room (Top). Freshman Laboratory {Bottom,}. 

Page eighty-three 

Library (Top) Junior Lecture Room {Bottom). 

Page eighty-four 

4.._„_.._„_.._.._.._„.._.. — „„„_„ 

,„_,._„_„, .„_.._„._.._.._.._.,_.._„_.._.._.._,4. 

Junior Labor atory {Top). Biological Laboratory {Bottom). 

Page eighty-five 

4., — ,. — .. — .. — .„ — „ — „ — „ — ., — „ — .„ — ,„ — „,_„„ — „ — „ — „„ — „ — ,„ — ,„ — „ — ,„ — „ — ., — .„ — „ — ,„ — .„ — „„ — „ — „ — „ — ,„ — ., — „„ — ,^ 

4.._.. „_. .._.._._.._.._.._.._.._.._. — ._-.._„._., .._, . — ._.._-„. .. ._.._.._.+ 

College Inn. 

Page eighty-six 

i.. .._.. . , . .-..-.. . .. .* 

Page eighty-seven 

Page eighty-eight 

__^ __ ^,„.^„u__«|| BU— II— «»—■"— "<—''4» 

\S^ii^.'-iiV^irfKr.^!'-7^j^'\';i" ^>; 


maMiw i ii»iMi!*Mi: i sMiiM^^ 

Page eighty-nine 




Howard M. Faust -..— Chancellor 

Everett Seaton Vice-Chancellor 

Charles Maxwell . Secretary 

Milton McDonald Treasurer 

Edwin Greene Sergeant-at-arms 


Prof. Wagener 























I Page ninety 






A feeling of good fellowship, and a feeling of a need for a [ 

fraternal bond prompted a group of Seniors of the Indianapolis [ 

College of Pharmacy to get together to see what could be done | 

about a fraternal organization. J 

Iota Gamma Pi officially came into being November 3, 1925. 1 

It can be said to be, more or less, of a direct outgrowth of The I 

Alpha Club, which was formed in the I. C. P. in 1922 and went l 

out of existence at the time Iota Gamma Pi was organized. ' 

Iota Gamma Pi is dedicated to the advancement of the pro- | 

fession of Pharmacy and Chemistry. It proposes to promote [ 

both the social and business life of the students of those pro- j 

fessions. Founded on the basic principles of brotherly love and j 

fraternalism it should exert a good influence on its members. It [ 

holds forth a helping hand to the students of the Indianapolis j 

College of Pharmacy and stands ready to aid its members at all I 

times. ] 

The hope of practically every college student is that he may i 

appear of such worth in the eyes of his fellow students as to be I 

taken into a fold and declared a fraternal brother. It is the I 

hope of Iota Gamma Pi that many prove worthy of that honor. I. 


Four initiations have been held during the past year. It 
is safe to say that the participants will remember the occasions. 

In April the fraternity gave a dance. Many a wicked hoof was j 

shaken on that night. The social lights bloomed forth in gala f 

array. That memorable festivity known as the "Ducktown Strut- j 

ters' Ball" was totally eclipsed. Much unexpected talent at the f 

tripping of the light fantastic was disclosed on that never-to-be- f 

forgotten eve. However, — and we blush to say it — at least one j 

young lady was overheard to remark, that some stepper had f 

not stepped so lightly, but too speedily. She claimed, as she | 

nursed a painful toe, that he was doing overmuch to promote | 

the drug trade. But, all in all, we might say, "A good time was | 

had by all." f 

More dances, more initiations, more help, more members are 1 

on the program for the ensuing years of the fraternity. Iota 1 

Gamma Pi has an ambition to fulfill, and the earnest efforts of I 

its members are pledged to that end. 1 



Page ninety-one ! 




James Haddon - - - President 

Norbert Franz — Vice-President 

John Redmond .— — Treasurer 

Gerald Wilhoit Secretary 



























Page ninety-two 





The Beta Alpha Club was the second to enter the field of orga- 1 

nizations that now exist at the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. The 1 

Club was originally formed in a haphazard sort of manner more for the ! 

purpose of jest. Later on seeing that many advantages could be deriv- 1 

ed from a brotherhood of collegians by forming a close commun- 1 

ion of kindred hearts which would add many incentives to honorable 1 

action and develop the higher qualities of the mind and nobler feelings 1 

of the heart, the founders immediately decided that they wanted an or- i 

ganization, not for jest, but one with high standards and a strong j 

moral. | 

Accordingly a meeting was hurriedly called, a modified constitution j 

and ritual adopted; and the Club put upon its present basis which is j 

that of the utmost secrecy. The confidence of the founders was based | 

upon a belief that the principles which they professed and the idea of 
fraternity which they sought should be a plea for personal independence 
and for congeniality and genuine friendship as the only natural basis 
of association in a college brotherhood. It was a repudiation of the the- 
ory that would subordinate frateimity to the strength of organization, to 
number of members or to any form of undergraduate ambition. 

The standard with which the Club started at the beginning was de- 
clared to be that of admitting no man to membership who was not be- 
lieved to be a man of good character, of fair abihty, of ambitious pur- 
poses and of congenial disposition. It was established upon no narrow 
ideal of manhood, but upon the principle that true strength lies on a 
well-rounded and symmetrical development of individual character. 
With this ideal in mind the founders intended to build not merely an or- 
dinary club but a strong and powerful organization, and a movement of 
expansion was started. In this they have worked with the most compre- 
hensive and statesmanlike ability and their untiring and undying efl:orts 
will long be remembered. In all, our activities and cordial relations with 
other fraternities and organizations have been for a general improve- 
ment of the conditions and problems that affect all students of a college. 
The membership at present is confined to the Senior class (and we 
are happy to announce that all have made very satisfactory grades in 
their school work). To become a member is an honor which but few 
attain. From the above one can readily conceive that our membership is 
very exclusive, and we firmly believe that we have a strong organization. 
But with all our ability, we are extremely modest and shrink from sing- 
ing too loudly our own praises. 

Our future is now assured and we expect to make rapid advance- 
ment, always remembering, "one for all, all for one, and everyone for our 
own dear old I. C. P.". 

Page ninety-three 

mng in 

Para eoi/s 


"Dough^'Bop Contrmt 

Mr^riedF Hidity out //^h mn rerremufe 

Page ninety-four 

4.- m .. .. .. .. .. 1.< ". ." .. «" •■ •" ■■ " '<• ." ■■ "■ »" "• " ■■ •■ '" ■" "" "" "" "" '■ ■■ ■• "" ■+ 

Page ninety-five 




When in later life you encounter strife 
And your troubles reach the score ; 

Just draw apart and calm your heart 
With thoughts of days of yore. 

For treasured there are memories rare 
Of hours so bright and gay ; 

Of days of yore and college lore 
And friends now far away. 

There were moments too of being blue, 
When all the world seemed cold; 

These pass away with colors gay, 
The Purple and the Gold. 

But best of all you'll feel the call 
Which passing years will fix; 

To make a name well known to fame, 


(Collegiate-in I. C. P.) 

Eve is famous for the Bible History, 

Mister Holeproof's famous for his hosiery, 

We just know she wears 'em 
'Cause they never run 
We don't know what it's all about 
But sister we have fun. 

Page ninety-six 


Corrosive ! Corrosive ! 
Yes ! we are corrosive, 
And we know our dosage, 
Yes, professor! 
Mortars broken. 
Nitric acid smokin' 
And were always jokin' 
Yea ! ! ! Calomel, 
Cathartics, are the things 
Things we never use. 
And we don't have any use for 

Swiping!! Stealing 
The cork blew up to the ceiling 
Some one got a peeling 
A model bunch are we. 


Beta, , , Alpha 
Beta Naphtha Benzene 
Ortho Pi-Roe Phosphate 

Alcohol, Acid, 
Ester drinks the likker 
Chevrolets start quicker 

Love! Ut Dictum. 

Resin Tannin 
Gummy Exudation 
Those are all the constituents 
That we remember 

Signa, Kappa 
Cappa on the bottle 
Boys are singing "Wad-del' 
Waddei Ido; ; did I. 

Page ninety-seven 



' Dimly visible through the midst of the dark ages is the figure of a 
man bent over a crucible and test tube; anxiously and expectantly he 

i compounds his mixtures and heats them at his small furnace. With eager 

I eyes he scans the results, only to empty his vessels and start anew. All 

I over the land people from the lowly peasant unto the king himself are 

( awaiting word that this alchemist in his laboratory has found the long 

I sought formula for making gold. They know that if a way be possible 

I to procure the precious metal other than from the mines or importing it 

I by caravan and sail from far countries, this man with his knowledge of 

I chemistry must be depended upon to find it. 

I Turning on back in the pages of history we find the ancient Egyp- 

I tians paying homage to the man who could compound formulas for re- 

1 storing them to health and to the man who, by his chemical knowledge, 

I had found a way of preserving their dead. Turning back again we come 

I to the Court of King Arthur. There we find Merton, hailed over the 

I breadth of the land as the great Magician; Merton the great, who could 

! take innocent looking liquids, put them together and produce fire. Ages 

! before the great wall was ever dreamed of, the Chinese recognized the 

I value of and fostered the art of Chemistry. Gunpowder was discovered 

f and used, and a great civilization was built up. 

I Today the savage in Central Africa respects the voodoo doctor. As 

1 they dance around the fire, chanting the song of war preparatory to going 

1 forth to battle with the enemy, every warrior, every chief and every 

1 member of their household show respect to this fantastic figure perched 

! in his place of honor. They honor him not only because they believe it 

! in his power to bring them victory through his occult faculties, but also 

1 because of his compounds of herbs which they depend upon to heal the 

1 wounds received in battle. 

J The ancients and the savages are not alone in their homage. Today 

I the whole world from savage to savant look to the chemist, the drug- 

gist and the doctor for the panacea to their ill, the relief from their 
troubles and hope for some new discoveries which will improve the 
world in which they live. 

In a great laboratory furnished with the finest equipment the gov- 
ernment can buy, a group of men work night and day experimenting, 
compounding, discovering new and deadly gases to send forth to the bat- 
tlefield to drive back the enemy and quiet the roar of the guns that threat- 

Page ninety-eight 

I„ „^ ,„ „„ „„ „^ „„ „ 4. 



en the life of the country. Another group work to discover a new non- 
inflammable gas to inflate the bags of great airships. 

The war is won and industry turns back to commercial paths and 
to the job of reconstruction. The chemist works out further discoveries 
by applying the knowledge gained through wartime experiments. The 
gases are perfected and used for the destruction of insects and pests 
which are upon the vines and plants. New drugs and medicines are manu- 
factured to add to the longevity of the human race. 

Out in a quiet community the telephone rings and the community 
druggist answers. "Mr. Jones," comes a voice over the wire, "how do 
you spell Antiphlogestine?' 

Mr. Jones gives the required information and no sooner gets back to 
his work than he has to answer again. This time some customer who 
lives ten blocks away wants a half-pound of candy and a postage stamp 
delivered at once. The fact that snow is falling fast and a bitter cold 
wind is blowing makes no diff'erence. 

For a third time the insistant ringing of the phone is answered. It 
is a different story. A doctor's voice, crisp and imperative speaks forth: 

•'Mr. Jones this is Dr. Smith. Mrs. Johnson, living at 1212 S. Twelfth 
Street, is very sick ; it is a very serious case, if you get this prescription 
to her at once, she may be saved." 

The prescription is copied. With infinite care it is compounded; the 
.slightest mistake may cost a human life. Scales so finely balanced as to 
weigh the mark of a pencil, and vials so finely graduated as to show the 
smallest fraction of a drop are used in measuring the ingredients. 
Mr. Jones does not make a mistake. He feels! the weight of the mission 
upon his shoulders. The prescription is filled and delivered. Mrs. 
Johnson's life is saved, and some time later she drops in Mr. Jones' 
store for everything, from a can of paint or an ice cream soda to a nurs- 
ing bottle for Junior or a box of powder for her adornment. 

So the man who compounds drugs, from the chemist in the million 
dollar laboratory to the corner druggist, is filling his place in life and 
making the world a better place for his neighbors to live in, standing 
i-eady to serve where service is needed. Greater deeds no man may 

Page ninety-nine 



Ipomoea, Mexican Scammony root or Orizaba Jalap root, has been 
admitted, for the first time, to the United States Pharmacopoeia as a 
source of scammony resin. Youngken, in discussing Scammoniae Radix 
U. S. P. IX, states that the root of Ipomoea orizabensis is the chief adul- 
terant of that drug, and that, in some cases, it hasi been sold for or ad- 
mixed with the root of levant scammony. In fact, another author writes 
that this is not infrequent to find these two drugs confused on the market, 
that is to say, the one under the label of the other. In the literature, one 
can also find instances where large shipments of Mexican scammony 
root have been exported to foreign countries — especially Germany. Here 
this root enjoyed a good demand due to the favor it found among the 
manufacturers of so-called "true Scammony resin". The existence of 
such conditions together with the scarcity of Scammony caused the phar- 
macognosists to ask for the deletion of Scammony and the admission of 

The plant yielding this new U. S. P. crude drug is a perennial, 
twining shrub indigenous to Mexico and belongs to the Convolvulaceae 
or morning glory family. This same plant family yields Jalap — Exogo- 
nium purga, Scammony — Convolvulus Scammonia, Wild Jalap — Ipomoea 
pandurata, Tampico Jalap — Ipomoea simulaus, and Indian Jalap — Oper- 
culina turpethum. The root of Ipomoea orizabensis is large, fusiform, 
more or less branching, and attains a length of 5 DM. It is yellowish on 
its outer surface and milky white within. The stem is cylindrical, slight- 
ly villous, and climbing. The leaves are large, petiolate, cordate, acumi- 
nate, and villous on the veins. The corolla is campanulate and reddish 
purple in color. The capsule is two locular and one seeded. 

On the market, Ipomoea usually occurs in nearly flattened, trans- 
verse slices or pieces of irregular shapes, varying from 2 to 12 cm in 
diameter and from 1 to 5.5 cm in thickness. These pieces are grayish- 
black in color and are coarsely wrinkled; internally, the color is grayish 
or brownish and the fracture horny. The transverse surfaces show 
coarse fibres protruding in irregular concentric circles. The odor is 
slight and the taste faintly acid. The above description is widely differ- 
ent from that of true scammony, and it would seem that the above men- 
tioned confusion could have been avoided if any effort had been put forth. 

The main medicinal constituent of Ipomoea, a glucocidal resin, is 
chemically indistinguishable from that of true scammony. The average 

Page one hundred 


yield of resin from scammony is 9 per cent while the U. S. P. requires 
Ipomoea to yield not less than 15 per cent of resin. This larger yield of 
resin gives one an insight as to why manufacturers were prone to substi- 
tute Ipomoea for Scammony. Culbreth deems the fact that the resin of 
Ipomoea is sometimes referred to as Jalapin as unfortunate since the resin 
of Jalap is known by that name. He suggests the term Orizabin, a syno- 
nym proposed by Fluckinger, to be used in connection with the resin of this 
new U. S. P. drug. 

Ipomoea, taking the place of Scammony, and having a similar main 
constituent naturally possesses a like therapeutic property, namely, that 
of a purgative, but it is considered less powerful. The crude drug is, how- 
ever, rarely used, and is official only as a source of the resin. 

Even though this review of the literature of Ipomoea is extremely 
short, it tends to lead one to believe that the U. S. P. Revision Commit- 
tee's substitution of Ipomoea for Scammony is one of merit. 


Gidley ...- talk about West 

Harris talk about nothing 

Redfond talk about — his girls 

Des Jean play the piano 

Nicholson — laugh 

Greib — call you "Doc " 

West - — talk about Kiefer-Stewart's 

Greenfield talk about airplanes 

Marley talk about Mitchel, Ind. 

Faust talk about "Blaker Women" 

Klein talk about "'my brother" 

Foe talk about Goldsmith's 

Gill talk about Chicago 

Jeffries ask questions 

Norforth ask for class dues 

Walrod razz somebody 

Page one hundred one 



Page one hundred two 

mmm J. [ LYONS, circolation 


WIMICK..™™ ■. ULGEHiia^v . HfM dEOIL^^^ Jil 

Pa(/e one hundred three 




Name. Vii'tue. 

Adams Charles Ray 

Alter — - Youthful Appearance .... 

Baker -.. _. His Hair 

Baldwin Sociability 

Beck School Teaching 

Blacketer Labor 

BIy The State Board 

Bowne Knowledge of Zoology ... 

Boyd His Pleasing Smile 

Brinley His Ancestors 

Brush ...Dentistry 

Commins ''Blank" 

Craig Ability to Analyze Food 

Deeg His teeth 

Delbauve The College 

Des Jean Playing the Piano 

Mrs. Budding Friendliness 

Miss Powell Youngest Co-ed 

Eichenseher Managing the Class 

Eitnier Filling Prescriptions 

Erwin .-Modesty 

Faust .....; Experience in Baking ... 

Franz His Good Nature 

Gantz ...His Eyes 

Gidley ...Knowledge of Athletics ... 

Gill Sigma Chi 

Glazier S. A. M 

Glidewell i .....His Speed 

Greene ....Starring in Basketball ... 

Greenfield Aviation 

Grein His Wardrobe 

Grieb Knowing His Stuff 

Greenwood Cute Mustache 

Haddon Doing the Charleston ... 

Hall His Wit 

Harris ....Farming 

Hatfield Materia Medica 

Hinshaw ...Imitating Animals 

Hoy Editing the Mistura 

Huffman ....His Age 

Huneck Artistic Ability 

Pacje one hundred four 



Weakness, Hobby. 

10c Movies - - Answering Present. 

Cigars - - - -- Hunting for Grieb. 

Lo'sing His Car - Boosting the Y. M. C. A. 

Apples - - Washing Windows. 

State Normal - - - Licking Stamps. 

The Violin - - Going to School. 

State Board - - Talking State Board. 

Fighting Boyd Dissecting Animals. 

Bowne - Walking Around. 

Zionsville - - - Keeping up with Brush. 

Asking Riddles .- Riding the Interurban. 

Taking Dictation - --Breaking Lab Equipment. 

Chemistry - - .....Hunting a Job. 

Unnecessary Remarks ....- Going to the Lyric 

Riverside Park - Working for Hooks. 

Late for Classes - Selling Flour. 

Jokes - Talking to Prof. Ogle. 

Athletics - "Talking Up" Jeffries. 

Calling Class Meetings .....Spending Weekends at Jasper, 

Corduroy Trousers Laughing at Nothing. 

His Girl - Playing a Saxaphone. 

Combing His Hair .....Having Dates. 

Cumberland - Going to Dances. 

His Nickname Talking about Worthington. 

"Hank' Reading the "Star". 

Wrecking Fords Trimming Windows 

Money - Wrestling. 

Reciting - Doing Goldsmith's Banking. 

Yawning in Class Digging Wells 

The Future The Future. 

His Boss .- .....Asking Questions. 

Talking in Class -. Helping Faust. 

Kicking a Football Playing Pool. 

Barber Shops Selling Jewelry. 

Changing His Mind Playing Football. 

Petroleum Acting Foolish. 

Huh ! ! _- Fishing. 

Eating - Throwing Things at Dewey. 

The Annual Mistura. 

Glasses - Riding With Sheaffer. 

Kokomo Saying Nothing. 

Paffe one hundred five 



Name. Virtue. 

Isaacs - - - Bashfulness 

Jackson — Real Estate 

Jeffries Courage 

Judd - - - Calmness --. 

Juergens - Fort Wayne 

Julian - Salesmanship 

Kellams — Classical Music 

Klein - - "Mine" Brother 

Lewis — Purdue .— - 

Lyons — - - "Gitzyboomer" Solution . 

Marley — Athletic Ability 

Maxwell - —-Complexion — — - 

Meadows - -— Franklin College - 

Metcalf - - - Catching Robbers - 

Moore — - Self-made Man ..— 

Muir Essex Coach 

McDonald --- L C. P. Stock-room 

Nicholson -- Prize Fighting 

Norforth - - - His "line" -— - 

Page — - Making Change 

Parks - - -Faculty "pull" 

Phillips P. - Indiana Avenue 

Phillips W. : -■ -Stiles 

Poe - - - - Poetry 

Redmon - - - Quantitative Chemistry 

Redmond Counter-man No. 1 

Richhart - His Dimple — 

Rose - — Vocabulary 

Sayre - - -Masonic Lodge — 

Schlesinger - —Pharmacognosy 

Schuh - - -Butler 

Seaton — - Good Looks 

Sheaffer — Baseball 

Shumaker — .Family Man 

Stiles - His Positions — 

Steinberger — — .Physical Build 

Studley Criminology — 

Van Hoy Red Hair — .. 

Wallman — - ...Dignified Actions 

Walrod .— His Sister 



Page one hundred six 

+. — 



Weakness. Hobby 

Crossword Puzzles -■ - Roller Skating. 

Hair Tonic — - Shining His Frat Pin. 

Prof. Wagener - Arguing about Nothing. 

Marie ...- - Raising Bull Dogs. 

Dental Students Razzing Prof. Borst. 

His Beard -- Dining at Columbia Club. 

T. B - ; Music by Moszkowski. 

Manual High School ..- Making Donations. 

Purdue - Purdue. 

Getting Frightened Moving. 

College Avenue — Working Nights. 

Blaker Girls Driving His Car. 

Paying Class Dues Selling Axle Grease. 

"Slim" - - Looking for any Prof. 

Football — - Leading Yells. 

His "bigness" T'm asking you. 

Boy Scouts (C.M.T.C.) Making Distilled Water. 

Cal's Hamburgers Keeping The Boys Awake. 

The Recreation Collecting Class Dues. 

Apartment Life — Renting Fords. 

Liberty Street Teasing Klein. 

Color Evolution. 

Dissipating Spirits. 

His Pose Listening to Lectures. 

Laboratory Working Experiments. 

Race Horses ...Working at Thompsons. 

"The Palms" Theatre Riding Bus to Ben Davis. 

Schlesinger Running Out of Gasoline. 

Talking Volumetric Chemistry. 

Rose Going to The Broadway. 

Prof. Edwards Answering "here" for others. 

Getting Razzed Eating at The Black Cat. 

Not Acting His Age ....Euchre. 

Staying Away From Home .Sleeping. 

The Clinic SeUing Shoes. 

Auto Races ....Flipping Ears. 

Pharmacy .....Riding Street Cars. 

1 Prof. Dufendach Cutting Meat. 

i South Side ..Riverside Park. 

1 Saunders System Raising a Mustache. 


I ■ Page one hundred, seven 



Name. Virtue. 

Warnock Blonde Hair 

Warrick —. .— Heighth 

Weaver Pearl Diving 

Weissman ...Making Money 

West Journalism 

Wilhoit ...Collegiate 

Winsor Attendance 100% 

Zollars Drug Store Manager .... 

Waller ....Enunciation 

White Playing a French Harp .. 

Smith : Automobiles and Fords 


Norforth broke and without a cigar. 

Greene without his wrist watch. 

Hinshaw with a diploma. 

Warrick with a "bay window". 

Brush without Brinley. 

Sam Muir not asleep. 

Klein Joining the K. K. K. 

West with street car tickets. 

Dean Niles doing the Charleston. 

Prof. Wagener getting the "clippers on the side' 

Alter three weeks old. 

I. C. P. 77, Muncie Normal 22. (Basketball) 

Everyone present at 8.00 A. M. 

Greib smoking "5 Brothers". 

Walrod having his face washed. 

Jeffries without Powell. 

Rose not knowing the latest joke. 

Page one hundred eight 



Weakness. Hobby. 

Curly Hair ,.. Being a Nice Boy. 

Landlady's Daughter Resembling a Thermometer. 

Pearls Slinging Hash. 

Chicago - - Pork Sandwiches 

His Opera Glasses Riding to Terre Haute 

Neckties - - - - - Blocks $19.90. 

Examinations Attend Classes. 

His laugh Walking. 

Heah !!!! .....Seeing Profs After Class. 

Plaza Hotel Sleeping in Class. 

His Name Milking Chocolates 


Metcalf ...really worked an experiment 

Van Hoy would be a butcher 

Glidewell made a mistake 

Rose couldn't find Schlesinger 

Winsor , missed a class 

Eitnier didn't comb his hair 

Jackson really was a real estate dealer 

Weissman ; was named "Mike' 

Baker didn't shave 

Eichenseher could play basketball 

Seaton couldn't have a date 

Franz didn't giggle 

Faust wore "Oxford Bags" 

Jeffries Hadn't got married 

Hall and Haddon were serious 

Studley lost his good looks 

Greenwood grew a mustache 

Redmond could really look older 

Page one hundred nine 


But how shall he arm himself that he may win in the conflict of life, 
the right to survive? He must meet the world's demand that he must be 






I As boy approaches the threshold of manhood, he feels new duties 

I and burdens upon him. Ahead of him he sees a new, a more serious life 

I and he thinks of the great battles to be fought. He must take his place 

I among men, fill his small niche in the world and give an accounting of the 

I talents that have been bestowed upon him. There comes the realization 

I that he must prepare himself for the life ahead. Like the warrior of 

I old he must gird on his armor and go forth to battle. 

I able to do something useful. He looks about him at the myriad ways, 

I which the world holds, of earning a living. His eyes alight upon the pro- 

j fession of Pharmacy and Chemistry. He debates the advisability of 

j arming himself with these as means of achievement. 

i He knows the position of trust which is held by the pharmacist in 

1 his community. As he looks about he finds it to be so in every other 

I community. The druggist is treated with respect. He is deserving of 

I it. The service he renders is an indispensable one. He has knowledge and 

! ability which is not possessed by ordinary men. He is a business man 

} and as such, entitled to a high standing. He is a man who has achiev- 

I ed. 

1 The boy perceives a position in life which is worthy of being aspired 

1 to. The greatest thing of all is that he sees a way to reach that position. 

1 The stars with all their height would not be unobtainable were there but 

1 a ladder leading up to them. He too can have the knowledge and gain 

! the skill held by the druggist. A school is open to him that will give him 

1 that knowledge and that skill. Once he holds these two keys he can open 

1 the door to success. True, he has not the money to start in business for 

I himself, but greater than money itself, he has a profession that will make 

I money for him. He is trained in a field in which there is a demand for 

! experienced men. With his power to make money he can open a store 

■ if he so chooses. His success is bounded only by himself. 

1 Then we turn to the other side of this profession. It is Chemistry. 

I This is a field which needs no press agent. It is a profession of distinc- 

I tion. The field is boundless. At the foundation of the daily articles we 

I use, we find the chemist. The medicine we take, the drugs we use must all 

j go through the hands of the chemist. Most of the prepared food we eat 

I depends upon the knowledge of this profession. 






Page one hundred ten 


The field of Chemistry is filled with mystery for the layman. Even 
the most skilled chemist has not learned all of its secrets. About the 
unknown there is an unequaled lure. Who knows, maybe tomorrow a 
secret may be unearthed by one in this profession that will bring honor 
and wealth to its discoverer. Here again a man's success is bounded 
only by himself. 

How better could a boy equip himself for life's work than by means 
of the profession of Pharmacy and Chemistry. With them he can ful- 
fill the demand made by the world. He can find happiness, can earn an 
honest living, can make a name for himself in the world and will be fol- 
lowing a life work which will prove the laborer worthy of his hire. 




Unus Equus 1. 
Sine Optus 0. 

Sig. A wink is as good as a nod. 

Dr. Ben Franklin. 

A wink is as good as a nod to a blind horse. 

Shakee head, allee samee, horsie no see. 

Boss, yo all can wink dat eye or shake dat head but dat animul aint 
goin to observe nothin. 

French Apache. 
Darken one of your lights or shake the dome but the horse won't 
lamp you. 

A slight lowering of the cartilagous covering of the optic or a gentle 
genuflection of the cranium, to an equine quadruped devoid of its vision- 
ary capacity, is as adequate as nothing. 

Page one hundred eleven 


Byrd: — ''Are you gonna guess the number in the box at College Inn 
and get a meal ticket free?" 

Bohn : — Guess nothing, I have it all figured out mathematically." 
Byrd: — "Don't kid yourself; how can you figure out something that 
has no figures?" 

Bohn: — "Well you're just plain DUMB. Gimme your pencil; aw 
com'on, I'll not forget to give it back to you. Here is how it's worked. 
You already have the value of the meal ticket, $2.00. You also know that 
X=the unknown number, don't you? Well then, 
X = the unknown number 
$2 = the meal ticket 
X -)- 2 = meals or (X + 2)- = sq. meals. Get me? 
Simple isn't it? Well then, 

X = X - 2 
2X = 2 
X = l 
Therefore the number in the box is 100. Howzat?" 

Byrd : — "Boy ! You're just naturally there. Where did you learn 
to figger like that?" 

Bohn: — "Well sonny, I got all I could out of high school when I was 

Byrd: — "Uh huh, I got outta all I could too. Hey, loan me your 
math, papers will you? Say, I'll bet Prof. Wagener will be tickled pink 
to see how cleverly you worked that out. Did you show it to him?" 
Bohn: — "Yes, I showed it to him. Which papers did you want?" 
Byrd : — "The ones we wrote about a week back." 
Bohn (Looking carefully thru notes) : — "I don't believe I wrote up 
any on a weak back. Did we have that in P. Chem? Do you want this 

Byrd: — "Thanks, I'll bring it right back." 

Bohn: — "Aw that's alright. Prof, said I wouldn't need 'em anyway." 
Byrd: — How comes he did?" 

Bohn : — "I dunno — I showed the problem to him in the restaurant. 
He must of been awful hungry, for a sad weary look came over his face, 
in fact a kinda hopeless expression. Guess he thought the waiter never 
would come. Next thing I knew he had out his "weeping square' wipin' 
his eyes. That onion smothered with steak didn't get quite choked off'. 
I didn't know what to think so I just felt natural and asked him if he 
1 didn't think that was pretty good." 

1 Byrd: — "What did he say?" 

I Bohn: — "Why, he didn't say anything; just got red in the face stut- 

I tered a minute and finally choked. He must a caught cold at the drug- 

f gist's ball last night." 

j Byrd: — "Holy Mackerel! Say I don't believe I'll need your paper, 

1 maybe I can get by without any." 

I Bohn : — "Say ! You've got more crust than a crab. Here I've wasted 

I all this time digging this stuff out for you and explaining it to you, now 

I you don't want it. Can you beat that ! ! ! 



Page one hundred tivelve 




(In three acts) 

The curtain raised slowly and after a moment a para hydroxys came 
on the stage and juggled test tubes. Next, they piled up Niti-ate Tests 
(Brown Rings) until they reached the ceiling. The audience declared 
that they would fall over and so they did ; as the rings fell the audience 
exclaimed, "for gauze sake." 

Six Olefines then appeared from the left side of the stage, shaking 
their tusks vigorously but soon made a hasty exit, with much applause. 

Ethyl and Ester entered next, riding polycycles and Ben Zaldehyde 
got lost in the stock room and could not appear with them in that scene. 
Some Bum (Bozo) from the audience came upon the stage' and tried to 
volatilize Ethyl but she would not kiss him, saying that kissing was the 
reason for her losing her ortho position. 


The college scene opened with the stage well set in bell bottom trou- 
sers and leather healed shoes. Sal Sylic came in and gave her Professor 
the acid test but he proved to be neutral to her attacks. Mr. Bunsen said, 
"Wait until next semester and I'll burner up for that." 

After the smoke cleared away, in the center of the stage sat Sol of 
K. I., a Fraternity Brother of Mr. Burette's from Titrating College. 
Next came the exams and they were written on cerate paper with styptic 
pencils. The hardest question was to outline the U. S. P. X method for 
getting a Bkr from the stock room. 

Next appeared Floro Glucin, the color change artist and she almost 
meta disaster when Goulard Extracted six tubes of Pepsodent from a by- 
stander's mouth. 


Prunus Virginiana, the little Southern girl ran wild and tried to do 
the Charleston but the audience dehised her off the stage. 

In the wildwest scene, a cowboy enters, wearing Lai'kspurs and rid- 
ing Caesar, the Latin Pony. His vest was a brilliant thing; made from 
the finest grade of Pyroxolin and studded with Gold Strychnine (Dog 
Buttons). It all turned out to be a tragedy for his Latin Pony proved 
to be "mule" and, it getting the best of him, he passed out with a death 
grip on his Thyroid Gland. 

The closing scene was a beautiful Prima Donna, I. P. Omoea but her 
selection, "Refrain from Expectorating", a spitting tune, was badly colat- 
ed and the audience began a perfect maceration of apples etc., until it 
was necessary to call out a squad of Rubber Policemen. They succeeded 
in quieting the audience by holding Alembic still, he causing the biggest 
disturbance. Thus ended the show. 

Page one hundred thirteen 



Only a few times in this cycle of life come transcendant moments 
of extreme contentment — when this mortal clay has relaxed and the dis- 
cordant notes of mingled voices are no longer audible, and when the mind 
has assumed that overwhelming tranquillity which is attendant upon the 
untroubled spirit and conscience. Thus endowed and with an open book 
of Organic Chemistry on the arm of his easy chair, an overworked Sen- 
ior was absentmindedly contemplating the ethereal vastness of blue sky 
through the window of his study. Through momentary periods of con- 
sciousness come drifting sounds of the Professor's voice discussing the 
Benzene series, with the multitudinous permutation possibilities in ethyl, 
methyl, butyl, phenyl groups; then a yawn and a slight shifting of posi- 
tion in the chair, followed by a drooping of the head and closing of the 
eyes ; Morpheus assumes control. 

He enters the large well-equipped chemical laboratory, thoroughly 
imbued with the thought of exploding that elusive bit of matter termed 
the atom. This should be the great day of his life. Everything is in readi- 
ness awaiting the touch of the electric spark which is to revolutionize 
Chemistry, perhaps, or possible this very existence. He leisurely removes 
coat and hat and approaches the complicated apparatus in a rather dub- 
iously thoughtful mood. If — what then? His hand grasps the lever, 
then hesitates a second ; slowly the hand moves at first, then with a sud- 
den impulse the contact is made. The very earth seems rent with rapid 
successions of intonations and blinding flashes of electricity. Within the 
space of a few seconds everything concrete is torn asunder and disin- 
tegrated, including the mortal remains of him who had the temerity to 
unloose the energy of the atoms. His indestructible spirit is cast through 
the infinite void an unwilling spectator of the rapid work of destruction 
of the unleashed forces. Millions of like spirits are ascending from the 
terrestial sphere which has now assumed the form of a comet travelling 
through space at a terrific rate of speed spreading fire and destruction in 
its wake. 

Through space, limitless infinite space, without the pale of gravity 
which formerly held finite matter, the spirits, countless in number move 
about him rapidly, aimlessly and helplessly on and on. For days and weeks 
they move, myraids being lost from view in the vast abyss. A distant sat- 
ellite has been growing brighter and brighter with each succeeding hour ; a 
new world reflecting the light of the sun, or perhaps a flaming mass of a 
solar system upon which his doomed spirit is to be cast for eternal punish- 
ment. Speechless, helpless, yet in close proximity to numberless other spirits 

Page one hundred fourteen 


he is being now mercilessly, irresistibly drawn to this mystery of the heav- 
ens. Within a seemingly infinitesimal space of time the new terrestial 
sphere has overtaken them and with startling suddenness a landing has 
been effected. An all pervading twilight and death-like silence seems to en- 
velop this new planet. In the dim distance dark forms seem to mingle with 
the evanescent spirits. Slowly one of them approaches and suddenly he finds 
himself no longer an apparition but reincarnated — an inhabitant of a 
strange world. Darkness is succeeded by an irridescence known only to 
this planet. 

Years seem but as moments where troubles are unknown and cares 
have long since been dispelled by the ingenuity and the wisdom of ages. 
Such is this new world of reincarnated souls. Knowledge is had but for the 
asking. Ignorance is unknown. Having always had the desire to be conver- 
sant with Chemistry he has long since been fully informed on the subject 
by means of a serum injection, for thus is knowledge gained. No cumber- 
some text books, no irksome lectures, no tiresome poring over endless 
notes. All facts relating to any subject, however intricate, are indelibly 
impressed upon the tablets of the mind by means of a new discovery cal-- 
led bio-animatus serum. Bio-chemistry on this planet of the reincarnated 
has reached such a state of perfection that the loss of limb or sight is 
no longer mourned; they are expeditiously and satisfactorily restored by 
the new Physio-Chemical rebuilding process. These inhabitants, upon 
whom the most auspicious fates smile, glide about at will, untrammeled 
by gravity, resplendent in priceless jewels, and wearing garments of rare 
fabric which radiate warmth for the body in the wintry blasts or the 
coolness of mountain springs in the burning rays of the mid-summer sun. 
Their helmets shed a soft light about them when dusk has fallen upon 
the planet as they move about through the ethereal regions or glide along 
the highway, where the silica has been transmuted to gold. 

A communication from Mars announces the approach of a comet 
within close proximity to the planet. A tense feeling pervades his very 
soul as he scans the heavens for a glimpse of the flaming celestial body. 
Astronomy has not erred ; the fates are inexorable ; swiftly and surely 
approaches the all consuming fiery blast; the air is oppressive; gusts of 
hot air are swept by ; monstrous tongues of flame consume all before 
them ; nearer and nearer approaches the seething mass of fire ; his throat 
is parched ; his hands and face scorched ; one last surging of the fiery 
cauldron and — 

Someone was shaking him. Slowly the words penetrated his be- 
wildered senses : "We have an exam, in Organic tomorrow." 

Page one hundred fifteen 




Lion Tamers make big money — enter an uncrowned Profession. The 
field is not over crowded — this fact is well proven, how many Lion Tam- 
ers here in Indianapolis are unemployed?? None. 

Knowledge is power. Fortify yourself by learning an honorable 
and profitable profession. Learn Lion Taming in your own home, during 
your spare time — by our correspondence method, a few minutes each 
day will insure your future. 

Suppose today you were walking down the street and you should en- 
counter a fierce, man-eating lion — what would you do?? A Graduate of 
our School, after mastering our special twelve weeks Course and in pos- 
session of our Diploma (in seven colors and four tints), would know 
immediately what to do. You would walk fearlessly up to that lion and 
after applying our methods of lion taming, that same fierce, man-eating 
lion would eat off your hand — yes, perhaps both of them. 

Imagine what a "hit" you would be at dances, parties, etc. If the 
guests were slightly bored at the party, you could send out for a lion and 
furnish the best of entertainment for all. The host and hostess would 
more than be gratified at your saving the party from ruin and SOCIAL- 
LY, you would be a "self made man". 

Our Course is complete in every detail, — the conquering power of 
the eye and how to use it, how to get acquainted with young and old lions, 
points to be considered in buying a lion, how to teach them tricks, feed 
them, care for them, etc., — it is all in our Special Course, it is COM- 

The first six lessons are purely theoretical, after that you commence 
actual training with week old kittens and gradually work up to full grown 
lions. After you have finished our entire Course, you can walk into the 
den of the worst, untamed lion. Yes Sir! — you bet you can. 

OUR UNCONDITIONAL GUARANTEE: if, after completing our 
full Course and in the pursuance of your profession, you are so 
unfortunate as to have a misunderstanding with a lion who is not ac- 
quainted with our technique, we hereby agree to refund to your estate, 
the entire tuition fee. 

Signed; The Lion Tamers of America. 
(None genuine without this 

Page one hundred sixteen 



Eichenseher -- - How Come? 

Huneck - - - - - Is that right? 

Redmond -- - - He got loaded. 

Seaton - - I know that girl. 

Harris - - - Why, Gee Whiz! 

Klein - - -- Say, guy. 

Juergens - - Oh ? & ! @ 

Adams .- - Present. 

Dudding - How are you getting along? 

Grieb - - - Oh! Gee. 

Lyons -- - How's all the folks? 

Norforth I'll make $10,000 a year. 

Sayre — - -- - -■- I work at Haag's. 

Warrick -■- Where's Dudding? 

Moore —.- - - Is this right? 

Deeg - - - - - What's that, fellows? 

Hinshaw ..— - Cheese and meat-loaf, Dewey. 

Judd — - I believe that's right. 

Nicholson ....- -- Well, I'll tell you. 

Richhart - Saw her at the Bus Station. 

Meadows - Can't pay you now, Pitch. 

Alter ----- Where's Grieb? 

Commins — - Repeat that, Professor 

Franz ._ - They were plenty hot. 

Gidley .- - - - Yes, if Hank says so. 

Jeffries Why do you do that? 

Lewis Watch Purdue tonight. 

Metcalf - Where's Slim? 

Rose — - - Had a keen time last night. 

Wilhoit -— - All together little fairies. 

Glazier -- I'm broke fellows. 

ErM'in -- -- Really, I'm not married. 

Muir - I'm making $25 a week. 

Poe - I'm going to hurt somebody now. 

Schlesinger I didn't do that. 

Van Hoy - - - 15c a pound. 

Studley I don't know. 

Hoy — - - - Got that write-up? 

Haddon ; I'm going to Charleston, Friday. 

Page one hundred seventeen 



I 1. Thou Shalt try to make $5,000.00 a year. 


I 2. Thou shalt have no other profession or any likeness of anything 

I that is a profession, on water, land or in the air. 

1 3. Thou shalt not take the name of thy Professors in vain, for thy 

! Professors will not hold him guiltless who maketh wise cracks in his 

1 favor. 

I 4. Thou shalt remember Armistice Day — don your football togs 

i and keep it holy. Seven days thou shalt labor and do thy work (just try 

I and do it in a week) . But the days of holiday, like the seventh day, is 

j the day of thy customer; on it thou shalt work harder than ever, even 

j up to and far into the night. 

' 5. Honor thy State Board, that thy days may be short in thy efforts 

I to pass it. 

1 6. Thou shalt not kill thy customer by counter-prescribing or refus- 

I ing to sell them a postage stamp. 

I 7. Thou shalt not commit adulterations with any drugs or medi- 

I cines. 

8. Thou shalt not steal (bases) while playing baseball for the way 
of the transgressor is hard. 

j 9. Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy competitor, for he 

I may be starving also. 

s 10. Thou shalt not covet thy boss's cash register, nor his alcohol can, 

i neither thy neighbors graduate, mortar, weights nor anything that is 

I thy neighbors. 

j And a new Commandment has been added, called the 11th. Com- 

I mandment, "Thou shalt not doubt". Applying the same. Thou shalt not 

I doubt thy customer — remember that he is always right???? 

I Page one hundred eighteen 

4.._. . .._.,_„_. .._ 


Page one hundred nineteen 


We Freshies entered the serene path of formulas and equations in 
September 1924 never suspecting the high-ways and by-ways and joys 
and hopes that were held there for us. 

As a get-together and a merry good time, the Seniors, in October, 
extended the invitation for a hop to be given on Halloween. No doubt, 
we shall all remember the gay and ghostly visions of fairies, nymphs, 
ghosts and witches who gathered in the halls of I. C. P. 

At Christmas we assuming Freshies had the crowning pleasure of 
entertaining the Seniors. As can well be remembered, the Oriental 
Rooms at the Spink Arms were one lovely sight of beauty and revelry. 
The event was one of great success in every detail, even to the decora- 
tions which were carried out in colors complimentary to the Senior class. 
With such delightful music from the Dickerson Irwin Orchestra, the 
night was too short for our happy spirits. 

Dear old March came blowing in bringing the hop at the East Side Odd 
Fellows Hall. The beautiful decorated hall was filled with happy youths. 
To everyone the ices, sandwiches and coffee will be a pleasant reminis- 
cence — to one, namely. Prof. Ogle. After the dance the question was 
being solved, who would be at school the next day? 

As a close to our Junior year and our farewell to the Seniors, we en- 
joyed the last moments of merriment with our old pals on the Roof Gar- 
den of the Severin Hotel. It was an honor and an extreme pleasure for 
us to assume the position as host at such a time. The thoughts of 
parting, however, were soon forgotten as no one could withstand the 
music which wrapped the night in silver threads of memory. As the 
hour of departure approached, everlasting memories of the members of 
the classes '25 and '26 were with those present. 

September renewed the channels of old and new friendships 
at I. C. P. Everyone was anxious to see whether any of our Ph G's, to 
be, had left the Alma Mater for the Florida sunshine. 

We, as Seniors, assumed our responsibility of helping and enter- 
taining the underclassmen. Halloween the halls were transformed from 
solemness and thought (?) to echoes of happy youths. The decora- 
tions of pumpkins, corn stalks, witches, etc., and the strains of music 
made it all seem a fantasy. Everyone was merry, thoroughly absorbed 
with the surrounding spirits — Ask Kellams, he knows. 

The Oriental Rooms of the Spink Arms were again the place of en- 
joyment for the members of I. C. P. and their friends at Easter time. 
As a special feature at the dance, "Jim" Haddon, the Charleston King, 
gave an exhibition which was accepted with overwhelming enthusiasm. 
Paul McCarthy's Orchestra, of which Prof. Bertram is a member, in- 
spired all with its spicy music and the evening was crowned as a great 
success by all. 

There is much anticipation in the minds of all of the coming Prom to 
be given the Seniors by the Underclassmen. This annual affair is always 
one of great pleasure and merriment due to the prolonged preparation 
and consideration which is given to it. 

The social activities will close with the farewell dance at the Hoos- 
ier Athletic Club, June 2, 1926, which follows the graduation exercises. 

Page one hundred twenty 


Cupid had not entered the thoughts of any of our minds nor had he 
been given the least bit of consideration by any of our students but he 
found his way by starting with one of our professors. Once a foothold 
was gained he has no limit. When we returned from our Christmas 
vacation last year, we learned that the first arrow had been launched in 
Professor Edwards. 

Alt — Edwards. 

January 1, 1925 Hildegard L. Alt and Leroy D. Edwards were mar- 
ried at the Evangelical Church at Lancaster, Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. 
Edwards are now living at 950 N. Garfield Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Soon another professor fell Cupid's victim, we were informed 
upon returning to school from our summer vacation. 

Duke — Dufendach. 

Doretta Pearl Duke and Harold E. Dufendach were married at 
Macedonia Church, Sunday, July 26, 1925. Mr. and Mrs. Dufendach 
have made their home at 714 E. 33rd St., Indianapolis Indiana. 

After continued efforts, Cupid found that he could not influence any 
more professors and turned his forces upon the members of the class and 
was able to subdue two of our classmates. "Jeff" gave us all a surprise 
for we all thought that he was too wise to "fall". 

Powell — Jeffries. 

Lucille J. Powell and Sampson F. Jeffries were married February 
6, 1926 by Rev. McFall, pastor of the Broadway Methodist Church. The 
couple are hving at 5101 College Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. 

Mrs. Jeffries is a sister of Elizabeth Powell a member of the Senior 


"Slim", another Senior, took the big step. 

Heiny — Warrick. 

March 14, 1926 Marion C. Heiny and Wayne W. Warrick were mar- 
ried at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Warrick at Jasonville, In- 
diana. Mr. and Mrs. Warrick are making their home at 1227 Park Ave., 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Cupid has been rather sparing with his arrows but it is feared that 
after the June Commencement the darts will fly thick and fast and 
many will be overcome and will swim into the sea of matrimony. 

Page one hundred twenty-one 

J'lajffhinga rerrorl^ts 

Pinto 'Boys 


JJtteniion f 


!'1 v^' r 

i m I 

Ygg^^l/S^^^jg^j^SBBB^f^-Shebas Between -Oct^ 

! Page one himdred tiventy-two 


Page one hundred twenty-three 




Monday, 14 — I. C. P. awakens. Registration begins. 

Tuesday, 15 — Registration continues. From the looks of the "green 
ones'', all the country boys must be taking up Pharmacy. 

Wednesday, 16 — Classes begin. Seniors looking for Who's Who, (Who's 
back and Who isn't). 

Thursday, 17 — Professor Edwards starts off with a bang in Pharmacog- 
nosy, (Nothing slow about him) . 

Friday, 18 — A few Seniors still missing. Will they be here Monday? 

Monday, 21 — Norforth and Gill arrive from Illinois with heavy grips, 
(not a drop spilt; new style bottle). 

Tuesday, 22 — Several Seniors fail to return. McKown and York among 
the missing. 

Wednesday, 23 — "Scout" Hall elected football captain. 
Big write-up in the Terre Haute paper. 

Thursday, 24 — Everybody happy except Greene who seems to be a little 
homesick, (give him time, he'll get over it). 

Friday, 25 — Haddon leaves for home to spend the week-end. We won- 
der if he will return in good "spirits"? 

Monday, 28 — Van Hoy "asked" out of class by Professor Dufendach. 

Tuesday, 29 — Hall finally gets back from his week-end trip to Terre 

Wednesday, 30 — Stink Bombs on todays program. Van Hoy again "ask- 
ed" out, (caught with the goods). 


Thursday, 1 — Brookshire decides to leave the bean farm and again take 

up Pharmacy. 
Friday, 2 — "Chic" Judd was taken to the Methodist Hospital today, for 

an appendicitis operation. 
Monday, 5 — First Senior Class Meeting; Eichenseher elected President. 

Hank West refuses re-nomination, due to important week-end "busi- 
ness" at home. 
Tuesday, 6 — Hoy, Grove and Russell decide that an apartment is more 

appropriate for their various activities; they move out of the Y. M. 

C. A. 
Wednesday, 7 — World Series starts today ; many bets made. N. B. (Roll 

will be called from the Monument steps for a few days). 
Thursday, 8 — Afternoon Lab attendance very small due to much sickness, 

(World Series getting exciting). 

Page one hundred twenty -four 

•i"~-""~"^""~" ■■ ""— "•^"" "" ■■ "" "■ "■ "■ "" "" "" "■ ■" "" •"— "> •• "u ■■ " ■■ « ■• <■ ■« ■■ ■■ <■ i^ 





! i 

1 Friday, 9 — Jeffries announces that Lilly's Lime is not official in the U. S. J 

P. Class dismissed without further argument. j 

Monday, 12 — Second Senior Class Meeting. Hoy elected Editor-in-chief I 

of the Mistura. I 

Tuesday, 13 — Catastrophe ! ! ! Gidley arrives 15 minutes late. He prob- ! 

ably tore his night-shirt on retiring. 1 

Wednesday, 14 — State Board takes possession to hold Laboratory Ex- I 

amination. Many long faces noticed. ' 

Thursday, 15 — Hinshaw makes up baseball pool. Pot comes out 50c short. | 

No honor among gamblers. I 

Friday, 16 — Judd back in school but minus his "index". f 

Prof. Wagener "timidly" reminds us about our tuition. J 

Monday, 19 — Hall proves himself a v^^orthy orator in Pharmacy. RE- j 

CORD : talks 45 minutes without a stop. j 

Tuesday, 20 — Prof. Dufendach dismisses afternoon Lab class. Three I 

guesses where they went ! ! (1) Lyric (2) Lyric (3) Lyric. RIGHT. I 

Wednesday, 21 — Somebody please tell Wilhoit who "The Four Horsemen" I 

are and that the Army (West Point) is not the Navy (Annapolis). j 

Thursday, 22 — Senior Football Candidates hold their first practice. The [ 

ball is damp but the prospects are bright for the winning team. [ 

Friday, 23 — We made our first batch of home brew in the Lab today. 

RESULTS : the alcohol smells like ether, tastes like yeast, and was 

proclaimed an official emetic. 
Monday, 26 — War goes on in Pharmacy Class. Grieb got hit on the head 

with an eraser; we hope it doesn't affect his brain any. 
Tuesday, 27 — Warrick reported engaged to his landlady's daughter. 

Looking for free room and board, Slim? 
Wednesday, 28 — Enter Prof. Borst and his Commercial Pharmacy. First 

lecture held in the Auditorium. 
Thursday, 29 — Everybody anxiously awaits the big Halloween Dance. 

Committee does a wonderful job of decorating, aided by several 

Friday, 30 — Nobody interested in school today and a large number mis- 
sing. Yes, they had a big time last night and now those awful 

"after" headaches. 

Monday, 2 — Seniors busy practicing Football in the new "stadium" across 

the street. 
Tuesday, 3 — It is rumored that we will have a new Fraternity and be 

real collegiate. Seaton and Faust appear to be real excited. 
Wednesday, 4 — Many casualties resulting from intense football practice. 

Page one hundred twenty-five , 


Thursday, 5 — Big meeting held to solicit funds for the National Pharmacy 
Building. We went over 100% and subscribed $4000.00. What's the 
matter with the College? — We're all right. 

Friday, 6 — Wild bird (a sparrow) creates big sensation in Pharmacy 
Class. Prof. Wagener "timidly" tries to extract it and is greatly as- 
sisted by Delbauve. 

Monday, 9 — Prof. Wagener "timidly" explains to the Seniors where the 
Athletic fee goes. A few seemed badly worried about it. 

Tuesday, 10 — Seniors ho/.d big pep meeting in the "Bull Pen" and pre- 
pare for the big football game tomorrow. 

Wednesday, 11 — Armistice Day and no school. Everybody goes to the big 
game. Seniors 12, Freshman-Juniors 6. Rah! Rah! Invincible Sen- 
iors. Rah! Rah! 

Thursday, 12 — Dewey gives a case of pop to the winners. 
A few of the Seniors got theirs, did you ? 

Friday, 13 — BEWARE. Everything was expected to happen today but 
no such luck (the building didn't fall in and nobody got hurt, so back 
again Monday) . 

Monday, 16- — First call for Basketball practice. From the looks of the 
material, another winning team. Hall (Freshman) will coach the 

Tuesday, 17 — Mid-semester Exams start tomorrow with Mat Med in the 
lead. Gotta go home and "crib". 

Wednesday, 18 — Professor Dufendach proves to be a real Sherlock 
Holmes. His approach is marvelous. 

Thursday, 19 — Somebody told someone that a certain person told him 
that I. C. P. won a Basketball game last night. Who knows the par- 

Friday, 20 — We all had our pictures today and somebody set fire to a 
newspaper and Prof. Wagener said we were all "worms". WELL; 
beware of the early bird. 

Monday, 23 — Pictures taken Friday turned out very good. Everybody 
with 50c can get one. Next. 

Tuesday, 24 — Many explosions in Pharmacy Lab, due to a wild solution 
of lead. Gill passed his all over the Lab, (too much CO^). 

Wednesday, 25- — School is a minor attraction this morning. Every- 
body anxiously awaiting tomorrow, "going home to eat turkey". 

Thursday, 26 — Thanksgiving Day. Just finished my third piece of tur- 
key. Had yours yet? 

Friday, 27 — Still eating turkey. See you Monday. 

Monday, 30 — Prof. Wagener tells Paul Phillips to tell Stiles that he 
knows. Sounds mysterious. We wonder if Stiles wonders if Prof. 
Wagener knows what he knows, (he does) . 

Page one hundred twenty-six 


Tuesday, 1 — All right boys, everybody get ready to answer for Wilhoit. 

(Signed) Norforth.??? 
Wednesday, 2 — Seniors beat the Freshmen in first basketball game, 24 to 

13. Rah! Rah! Seniors. 
Thursday, 3 — Many receive mysterious looking letters from Dean Niles. 

Watch your step everybody. 
Friday, 4 — Basketball team goes to Danville Normal tonight. We wish 

them all the luck in the world. (They'll need it). 
Monday, 7 — A few old familiar faces missing from school. It looks as 

if we'll have to do some real hard studying. 
Tuesday, 8 — SH ! SH ! Can you keep a secret? Well; another Fraternity 

meeting tonight. Don't tell anybody. 
Wednesday, 9 — Professor Borst, (In Commercial Pharmacy) "Now, get 

me boys; am I right". 
Thursday, 10 — The "Viburnin Boys" (Hall and Haddon) were dismissed 

from class by Prof. Dufendach for "playful conduct". Hall doesn't 

wear his sheep-skin anymore, — Haddon got "it". 
Friday, 11 — Dewey goes on the warpath when someone socked him with 

a bun. Eichenseher got a real kick out of it. 
Monday, 14 — The Frat boys are proudly displaying their new pins, (real 

pearls in 'em too) . 
Tuesday, 15 — The coal man came again today with another ton of coal 

and littered up our campus. 
Wednesday, 16— Prof. Dufendach asked Hinshaw to define a "fat". How 

dare you. Sir! 
Thursday, 17 — We guess you boys in Prof. Edwards Pharmacognosy Class 

wont "talk back" to him, anymore. 
Friday, 18 — Two weeks Christmas vacation starts today. 

A Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all, (and don't forget 

to come back). 

JANUARY 1926. 

Monday, 4 — Vacation over and we are now back to the same old grind, 
but prospects are brighter, for we are on the last lap before Gradua- 
tion. Basketball team goes to Muncie. 

Tuesday, 5— Wanted — a few more coffee grinders for Pharmacy Lab. 
Greenwood back from his Xmas vacation and only one day late. 

Wednesday, 6— Notice to Prof. Wagener : The giving out of so many 
Pharmacy questions in one morning, ceases to be a joke. 

Thursday, 7— Notice to Freshman. How about that dance that we have 
coming to us? 

Page one hundred twenty-seven 


Friday, 8 — It was reported in school today that the Pharmacy "Fighting 
Five", held Muncie Normal to a scant 55 point lead. We offer con- 

Monday, 11 — Jeffries and Miss Powell create a big disturbance in Psychol- 
I ogy by coming in late, together. 

j Tuesday, 12 — Beta Alpha Club organized and Haddon elected President. 

I Much rejoicing and many cheers, on the pledging of Gidley. 

I Wednesday, 13 — Parks lets us in on a big secret, that Kellams has a new 

I name, that of T. B. We wonder what it means??? 

J Thursday, 14 — For information desired about "Chain Drug Stores", see 

Weissman. Another mystery ! ! ! 

Friday, 15 — EXTRA: Luke Zollars seen today without his customary 
cigar (Illingworth must be out of his brand). 

Monday, 18 — Baker returns today from his Xmas vacation, with the alibi 
that he had been sick. From the looks of the slipper he is wearing, 
we almost believe him. 

Tuesday, 19 — Through the generosity of Maxwell, Prof. Edwards came 
into possession of Huneck's Pharmacognosy notebook?!? 

Wednesday, 20 — During the intensity of Prof. Wagener's Revival Meet- 
ing, Studley fell out of his seat. The Meeting was closed by Nichol- 
son, with the usual "Amen". 

Thursday, 21 — Beck and Meadows stage a hair pulhng match in the Res- 
taurant. No decision. 

Friday, 22 — Benny Gantz was seen burning the midnight oil, in prepara- 
tion for the Semester Exams. 

Monday, 25 — Semester Exams start today. Organic Chemistry and Psy- 
chology on this morning's menu. 

Tuesday, 26 — Pharmacy and Materia Medica today. No rest for the wick- 
ed or dumb. 

Wednesday, 27 — Between Exams, tryouts for "wet towel" throwers were 
held and Nicholson proves the best. He reports to the office for fur- 
ther instructions. 

Thursday, 28 — Semester vacation. We can't help but wonder if we pass- 
ed or flunked. 

Friday, 29 — Still leary of the Exams. How I hate that guy "Flunk". 


Monday, 1 — A few are missing but the rest of us, register for the last 
Semester, (our hopes are soaring). 

Tuesday, 2 — The "Recreation" annexes Eichenseher as a "hash slinger" 
and his appetite has increased marvelously. 

Wednesday, S^Prof . Borst announces that his favorite letter in the alpha- 
bet is "D", and as proof of his sincerity, nearly everyone received a 
letter of his choice. 

Page one hintdred tiventy-eight 


Thursday, 4 — Mrs. Dudding received the proofs of her pictures and is 
proudly displaying them to everybody. She was heard to remark: 
"I think Mr. Levi'is, at Moorefields, is just wonderful, he treated me 
so nice". 
Friday, 5 — Franz is seen smoking and it didn't make him sick. Yes, he 
had his twenty-first birthday, recently. It would probably have been 
a good thing if we had all "laid off'' cigarettes for 21 years. 
Monday, 8 — Jeffries was married Saturday and Miss Powell became his 
sister-in-law. All the fellows appreciated his generosity in setting 
1 up the drinks and we all wish him much happiness in the coming 

1 years. 

1 Tuesday, 9 — Usual announcement in Pharmacognosy, "we will have ten 

drugs for next time". Signed, Prof. Edwards. 
Wednesday, 10— G. B. Moxley, of Kiefer Stewart Drug Co., gave a very 

interesting talk on, "Distribution and Price Maintenance." 
Thursday, 11 — Anyone wanting a good stimulant, see John Redmond. 
(A drag on one of those Turkish Cigarettes he has, will give you 
plenty of pep) . 
Friday, 12 — Fritz Lyons moves again. We would suggest that he get a 

room on a moving van, so he could keep moving all the time. 
Monday, 15 — Seaton presented Prof. Wagener with one of his auto- 
graphed pictures. The presentation was marvelous. 
Tuesday, 16 — Commins tried to knock the plaster off the ceiling in Phar- 
macy Lab and in the resulting shower, Franz's yellow sweater was 
badly spattered. 
Wednesday, 17 — Harris is getting to be a regular ''cut-up'' in Prof. Borst's 

Class and had to be reprimanded by Prof. Wagener. 
Thursday, 18 — Miss Jane Neukom, of the Class of '25 was back to visit 

her dear Alma Mater. 
Friday, 19 — Prof. Bertram is proudly displaying a new pair of "kicks" 
this morning. Those Henry Clay shoes are certainly the "berries" 
for only $3.50. 

1 Monday, 22 — Horrors ! ! Oh, My ! ! Greib was sent out of Bacteriology, 

1 for sassy remarks to Prof. Robertson. 

1 Tuesday, 23 — Now, I ask you? ? Are we or are we not? ? 

i For the seventh time this year, we were called "brainless idiots". If 

1 so, why are we studying Pharmacy? 

1 Wednesday, 24 — Today is the day, when all good students should come 

1 to the front and keep their heads together, for this is the day when 

I "make-up Exams" are in style. 

1 Thursday, 25 — Why ! ! Greene, we could hear you yawn clear down to 

I the office. The tune was wonderful. 

I Friday, 26 — The "brilliant" students were permitted to miss today — (so 

I nice to relax from the tedious strain of studying Pharmacy) . 

Page one hiivdred twenty-nine 



Monday, 1 — Dean Niles gave us a sympathetic talk on our scholastic 
standing. It looks mighty blue for some of us. 

Tuesday, 2 — Hey fellows, did you notice that Gidley was absent today? 
The first time in two years — such a shame to spoil the only attend- 
ance record in the school. 

Wednesday, 3 — NOW REMEMBER: when a precipitate is liable to be 
formed, in a prescription for internal use, DONT forget to dispense 
with a poison label, (Faust said so and he couldn't be wrong). 

Thursday, 4 — What, again? Another mysterious report that our Bask- 
etball Team won a game. Those vague rumors are getting on my 
nerves — surely it couldn't have been our team. 

Friday, 5 — From now on, nobody will have access to the Library. Too 
bad that we are not all honest. 

Monday, 8 — Greene wants to know how to catch a poison, and here is a 
guaranteed Prescription : 
Tinctura Aconiti 90. 
Sig. Teaspoonful every five minutes until death occurs.. 

Tuesday, 9 — "Galloping Dominoes" are now the favorite past-time for the 
Y. M. C. A. boys. 

Wednesday, 10 — Class meeting this morning. Hall called the President, 
"Brother" — probably thought he was at a Boy Scout meeting. 

Thursday, 11 — Last day for Dewey and the famous College Inn. No 
place to loaf or throw buns — what will we do? ? 

Friday, 12 — WANTED : a new Janitor and another Restaurant. A secret 
sh! sh! Redmond and Wilhoit talk seriously of putting up a "hot- 
dog" stand in front. 

Monday, 15 — Many came to Pharmacy without their questions and ans- 
wers, and immediately got the "gate". White tried to stick it out but 
soon found that the Professor was "just a little bit ahead of him" 
in answers. 

Tuesday, 16 — Proclamation: "Certain parties will hereafter be held re- 
sponsible for the cleanliness of certain scales." Now you boys in 
Pharmacy Lab do better and don't be so mussy in weighing material. 

Wednesday, 17 — A petition started the rounds, today for dismissal of 
school Friday, for the State High School Basketball Tournament. 
No, the Pharmacy Team is not entered. 

Thursday, 18 — Beta Alpha Club, Iota Gamma Pi, and the Baseball Team 
of '25, had their pictures taken today on the Monument steps, for 
the Annual. 

Friday, 19 — The Faculty accepted the petition for dismissal. Some of 
the boys went home, some decided to sleep it out, and a few 
went to the Tournament. 

Page one hundred thirty 



Monday, 22 — Poor "Slim" took the fatal step and it is now Mr. and 
Mrs. W. W. Warrick. Full details appeared on the front page of the 
Jasonville "weekly". 

Tuesday, 23 — Sam Glazier came to school this morning with some note- 
book paper. Rather out of the ordinary but his neighbors sincerely 
hope that he continues to do so. 

Wednesday, 24 — Des Jean arrived this morning just a few minutes after 
the second hour class had started. Something surely must have de- 
tained him for he always gets here for the closing words of the first 
hour class. 

Thursday, 25 — The Seniors are giving a big dance at the Spink-Arms 
Hotel; their annual Easter Dance. The usual request was issued, 
"B. Y. 0. L." 

Friday, 26 — Most of us got to school this moi'ning but only a few were 
here, both mentally and physically. Anyhow, everyone repoi'ted that 
they had a real good time at the dance and we do love to have suc- 
cessful dances. 

Monday, 29 — The mid-semester exams started today with all their worries 
and probably the beginning of the end, for a few. 

Tuesday, 30 — The usual mad scramble for seats. Choice seats are always 
held at a premium during examinations. 

Wednesday, 31 — Last day of the exams, and our Easter vacation starts at 
noon. We are all hoping for the best in our examination i^eports, 
which will be issued Monday. 

The Mistura is now going to press and here we must necessarily 
end our daily notes. But we must pause a moment and look forward 
to June 2nd, our Commencement Day. There our trails will part and 
each will go out into the world, to be worth $10,000.00 five years 
lience, as Dean Niles has assured us. 
Our Class, the largest in the history of Pharmacy, has been organized 

for two years and every member has made lasting friends, each has con- 
tributed a little something to the other and many years will not erase the 

memory of our fellow students and classmates. 

In closing, we wish to call to your attention this thought of life — 

"There is a destiny that makes us brothers. 

None goes his way alone; 
All that we send into the lives of others 

Comes back into our own. 
I care not what his temple or his creed. 

One thing holds firm and fast : 
That into this fateful heap of days and deeds, 

The soul of a man is cast.'' 

Page one hundred thirty-one 

.._.._.._.. . .._.._,..._.._.._.._., ...-.4. 




b«;> ^TQ' 

"lie " 


Children at Play MOBESTl/ Um'on Men 

Page one hundred thirty-two 

Page one hundred thirty-three 



Here's to little Gerald Wilhoit, 

Who thought the four horsemen, raced in Detroit. 

In memoriam to little Maurice York, 
To lazy to eat with a knife or fork. 

And here is one to the dear old ''Y", 
Roaches there, never die. 

And now one to our own school dances. 
To take a girl, you run your chances. 

And to Hinshaw, the sandwich hound, 
In Dewey's place, can always be found. 

To Marley and Kellams, the "Tappa Kegs", 
If ever sober, they'd break their legs. 

And lest we forget Weissman and Klein, 
They'd sell their shoes to make a dime. 

And now to Gidley, a rousing three cheers, 
Roann F. D. "nozzle man", for 14 years. 

Then one to Hoy, our Mistura "Ed." 
Types all night, never gets to bed. 

Here's to Prof. Wagener, with his crop of hair. 
Just like Heaven — no parting there. 

To leave Volstead out would sure be a joke, 
Waiter, bring him a straw and a nice big "coke". 

And to Delbauve, who works at Hooks, 
The girls all fall for that boy's looks. 

To Brodie, the sleek Junior sheik. 
He sleeps in class, five days a week. 

Parje one hundred thirty-four 




And don't forget Billie and Bee, 
Loyal friends to the whole I. C. P. 

To the little "Rhinies" and their clever tricks, 
Not so bad — but worse; we beat them 12 to 6. 

And to Profs. Wagener, Niles, Edwards and Dufendach, 
They're plenty good, and don't think they're not. 

So, here's to our Class and all the School, 
And to our motto, the "Golden Rule"; 

Let us see the right, even when we're erratic, 

For you know, even the best comes in with static ; 

So when we leave, in business, to be 

Pushers, Go-getters, each one; you and me; 

So up with your glasses and gather around near, 
We could finish this one, if we had the beer. 

And, to the rest of the Class, don't get sore, 
Thats all there is, there aint no more. 
^ J* 3 

Weissman and "Girl Friend" At Ball Game. 

Act I 
Scene: Ball Park. Time: 2:30 P. M. 
Weissman: You do love light hair, dont you? 
Juliet: Oh! I just adore it. 

Weissman: (To ticket man) Two for the "bleachers", please. 
^ ^ ^^ 

Speaking of insects, how's your aunt? 

.:^ ■< •_< 
Mrs. Dudding: "Gid", today is your birthday, and for every year, 
I've got a big kiss for you. 

Gidley: Honest, Mrs. Dudding, today's not my birthday but PU be 
27 next Wednesday. 

(He got them). 

^!* ._st .* 

Mr. Goldsmith: And when do you get your "sheep-skin"? 
Glazier: Oh, I got one last fall at Block's. 

■J* J* .■< 
Freshman: How long will I have to wait for a shave? 
Barber : Oh, about two years. 

Page one, hundred thirty-five 


Prof. Wagener : West, where is your home town ? 
Hank : Terre Haute. 
Prof. Wagener : Terre Haute ! ! 

West : Yes, — other things come from there besides booze and good 
looking women. 

•J* ..?* v!* 

Coach Hall : Kellams, there is too much Wine, Women and Song in 
your life. 

Kellams: Why, I never sang a song in my life. 

^ -^ -ji 
Wilhoit is backing the 4 horsemen in the Kentucky Derby? 
The definition of "capacity" is Hinshaw? 
Haddon will ever grow up? 
Walrod's girl really traveled with a circus? 
Slim Warrick is the answer to a maiden's prayer? 
They bury the dead in Petroleum? (Ask Harris). 
Wheatland is on the map? (We couldn't find it). 
Weissman still buys junk? 
Klein's Drug Store sells stoves? 
Prohibition isn't better than no 'iikker" at all? 
Prof. Edwards ever oversleeps? 
Prof. Ogle (Barney) is really in love? 
The canaries sing bass in Jason ville? 
Haddon's Arithmetic doesn't center on "cubes"? 
Juergens thinks that N. F. means "No Fishing?" 
Lyons still thinks that tomatoes are peeled with tomatoe-saws ? 
Metcalf still calls his girl a B. V. D. girl, (Born Very Dumb) ? 

^ J* J* 
Who are "Billy and Bee"? 

Why Pitch doesn't take out French naturalization papers? 
What is the official dose of "Chuck's Mule"? 
Why York couldn't stand the "gaff"? 
Who won the paraffin Series? 
Why Grein smokes "Ill's"? 
Who is "sticky fingered Jim"? 
Who got Prof. Borst's 20c? 

dt J* ^ 

Mr. Haag : Are you a graduate of a Pharmacy School ? 
Sayre: Yes sir, my diploma should be at the Post Office now. 

^ jt ^ 

Do you wear your own clothes, or do you stay at the '' Y" ? 
Page one hundred thirty-six 



Franz : Oh, Mamma, look at that tramp with the wrapping paper in 
his hand ! 

Mrs. Franz : Hush, Norbert, that's Hinshaw with his diploma. 

■J* ji < 
Prof. McCallum: (In Psychology) What has radio done for human- 

Huneck : Made liars of all those that own sets. 
.,^t ._*: -^ 

Since the purchase of our new official football, the old one is enter- 
ed in the N. F. 

Commins and Baker receive the official (U. S. P.) Degree in "The 
Funnel Gang", on November 11, 1925. 

Glidewell is fined $2.00 and Costs, and his bicycle taken away from 
him, for speeding. 

Klein and White are indefinitely suspended from the K. K. K. 

Rush Season, Final Results. 
Tappa Kegs: Kellams, Marley, White. 

Cellar Sniffers: (Local Frat) Gidley, West, Zollars, Franz. 
Sopitups : Seaton, Brinley, Rose. 

Grove wins the "Medal'' since Gastron (Gill) got caught. 
West is placed on Walter Camp's "All Pharmacy Eleven". 


Redmond can at last grow a mustache. 

Warrick goes crazy trying to milk a cow while wearing boxing 

White opens an Ice Cream stand in Siberia. 

I. C. P. wins another Basketball Game. 

Wallman graduates from I. C. P., on crutches. 

General Redmon (N. F.) is shot in the Phillipine Islands. 

"Two-gun Des Jean" escapes from Michigan City. 

Faust buys his first pair of "bell bottom" pants. 

Norforth is again re-elected Senator of Illinois on an Anti-cigarette 
1 Platform. 

1 "Barney' sells "Spark Plug" to the I. C. P. Museum. 

1 Franz dies of throat trouble (hung him). 

1 Grieb takes job of driving a milk wagon for Polke. 

I West is spending the winter in Florida. 

I Prof. Bertran succeeds Prof. Edwards as Materia Medica and Phar- 

f macognosy instructor. 

I Par/e one hundred thirty-seven 


Baker : Maxwell was out riding yesterday with — , 

Blacketer : With knickers ? 

Baker: No,— with white people, you idiot. 
j« J* _•« 

Stand by folks ; Grieb will now Broadcast. 
■J* J* J* 

When you get something for nothing, it's going to cost you a whole 
lot in the end. 

People in tin houses should not throw can openers. 

If first you don't succeed, try somewhere else. 

A crib in the hand is worth two in the pocket. 

You can always join the Army. 

Be your age, you'r only a druggist. 

A grape fruit is just a lemon that had a chance and took it. 

The Claypool is not a swimming hole. 

Even a shirt has a tale. 

Nothing — is better than marriage. 

Not even a fish gets caught, if he keeps his mouth shut. 

No matter how shocking she may be, some poor nut is always willing 
to be her ''shock-absorber". 

After June 1, your loafing will be over. 
^ J* -ji 
Oh ! Gosh ! 

When a diplomat says "yes", he means perhaps; 

When he says "perhaps", he means no. 

And if he says "no", then he's no diplomat. 

When a lady says ''no", she means perhaps; 
When she says "perhaps", she means yes, 
And if she says "yes", then she's no lady. 
J* J* .< 

Did you know that the human body contains 40% water and that 
the amount of Phosphorus varies ? 

"Oh, is that the reason that some girls make better matches than 
others"?? Yes! ! 

,"« ,"< ..t 

Prof. Bertram : What is the difference between Ammonia and Pneu- 

Winsor : Don't know. 

Prof. Bertram : Why, Ammonia comes in bottles and Pneumonia 
comes in chests. 

Page one hundred thirty-eight 


Metcalf took his girl an apple, and she gave him a kiss; — the next 
night he took her a watermelon. 

J* -J* -Ji 

It is said that when Dick Moore was born, they didn't know whether 
he was going to bark or cry. 

..< -.t -.^5 
One Month. 
Slim: Where you been, haven't seen you for thirty days? 
Baker: Hasn't anybody seen me for thirty days.? 
Slim: What have you been doing? 
Baker: Thirty days. 

^!* ■.,'« ^ 

Prof : And why do you come to school ? 

Parks : I did know Professor, but Pve forgotten now. 

■"i :< J* 

What would you suggest for a window "pain"? 
"Sapo cum Aqua in omne die ". 

J* ._»{ .^ 

"The Sticks" 
A place where you can keep a white shirt clean, longer, — if you Had 
a white shirt. 

.^t ,»« ,«{ 

Hatfield : Where are you going Jim ? 
Haddon : Going home and help Redmond. 
Hatfield: What's he doing? 
Haddon : Sleeping. 

Ji :< -J* 

Eichenseher: Pm sure off Gill, he forgot to answer my girl's last 

,»{ ,«{ ,<« 

Prof. Wagener: Is that clear? 

Class : Yes — clear as mud. 

Prof. Wagener : Well, that covers the ground. 

■.!* -.K J* 

Brush: Have you any scars? 

Brinley : No — but I've got some cigarettes. 

,«t ,< ,^t 
Schlesinger : "Pitch" is just like a balloon. 
Schuh: How's that? 
Schlesinger : Full of hot air and no good on earth. 

■jt j« -jt 
Poe's girl wanted her hair bobbed, so he gave her a couple of ''bangs'. 

Page one hundred thirty-nine 


If you fed a cow saw-dust, would she give shaving cream? 
■ji -ji ji 

The rumbling noise you hear every day about 11.30 A. M., is the 
cook at Dewey's turning the meat. 

■„"* ■< -J* 

Did you hear about Prof. Wagener telling Gidley to get him some 
"Extract of Beef"? 

No — What did he get? 

Why, Gidley went into Dewey's and got a glass of milk. 
,^; ,^ .jt 

Glazier: What's the menu today, Dewey? 
Dewey : Ham and Pork, and Pork Sausage. 
Glazier : Well — Ah, — give me an O'Henry. 
,s ,»« .j{ 

Phillips: How do you get this wax out of the bottle? 
Prof. Ogle : Buzz like a bee and it'll come out. 
J* ji J* 

Don't blame Jeffries; he's a synthetic made man. 
•J* -J* ^ 

"Gotta cigarette?, now give me a match, somebody". 
"Loan me a buck until tomorrow". 
''Gotta good crib sheet?" 
"Let me use your note-book". 
"Where can we get some?"; "How much?" 
"Money on the floor. 
"Get me a date, Seaton". 
"A— h". (Key of G). 
"I know but I'm not saying". 
"You're just the same as kicked out". 
"Oh — hum ! Lets don't go out this morning". 
"Who copped that graduate?" 
"If my husband knew that!" 
"Remember; this alcohol is POISON". 
"I'll remember that one for the wife". 
"See me after class and I'll explain it to you". 
"When I played with Casey, etc.,". 

"If you think you can get away with it, you're crazy, and don't try 
it again." 

"Lemme smell your breath". 

"Should he have did that, boys?" 

"She was a nice girl until you met her". 

Page one hundred forty 

Page one hundred forty-one 


Name Location Year Name Location Year 

- Albright, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1921 ^Bowser, Robert W., Columbus, Ohio— .1924 

Alexander, Benj. F., Roll, Ind 1908 -Bowser, Thomas C, Hartford City, 

Alexander, Lucian L., Indianapolis, Ind 1925 

Ind 1906 — Brandes, Raymond F., Indianapolis, 

- Alley, James R., Terre Haute, Ind 1924 Ind. 1921 

Anderson, James T., Terre Haute, — Branyan, Harold B., Angola, Ind 1921 

Ind 1924- Breeding, James, Indianapolis, Ind 1913 

"~ Anderson, Pearl, New Brittain, Conn.. .1922 — Brewer, Kent A., Greenwood, Ind 1910 

~- Anderson, Wayne S., Carlisle, Ind 1924- Broeking, Ralph F., Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 

— Andrews, Charles A., Detroit, Mich.. ...1909 — Brown, George W., Indianapolis, Ind. ..1911 

^ Ankenbrock, William, Indianapolis, Brown, Leroy, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Ind 1914-_Brown, Oakley, Anderson, Ind 1923 

' — Ankrom, John R., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 Browne, Paul, Stowe, Pa 1912 

~Annan, C. Murray, Huntington, Ind 1925 - Bruce, Charles L. V., Indianapolis, 

- Arms, Ernest, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 Ind 1920 

"" Arn, Edgar V., Indianapolis, Ind., 1914 Burch, Donald A., Ashmore, 111 1924 

-Arold, Edward, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 Burns, Albert, Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

^Arter, Ralph, Akron, Ind 1921 - Burridge, Lyle E., Robinson, 111 1911 

. — Artopolides, Theodore A., Detroit, Buschbaum, L. E., Bunker Hill, Ind 1925 

Mich 1913 - Cade, John W., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

— Ashby, Harold, Winslow, Ind. 1922^ Canada, Chester W., Hartford City, 

-- Ashby, Roscoe, Johnston City, 111 1922 Ind 1925 

- Averett, William S., Terre Haute, — Carnefix, Louis, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Ind 1925^ Carnefix, R. T., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

- Baker, Charles F., Martinsville, Ind...l920 Carr, Martin, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Barbre, John V., Parmersburg, Ind 1908 -Carskadon, James, Indianapolis, Ind. 1914 

Barbre, Irene, Farmersburg, Ind 1912 Carter, H. W. S., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Barclay, Charles H., Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 Carter, J. A., North Vernon, Ind. 1912 

Barnett, Stewart R., Indianapolis, Cartoscilli, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind. 1918 

Ind. 1907^ Case, Ralph R., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

- Bash, Cleo, Greenfield, Ind 1921 ---Gates, Lee, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

Bayles, Frank T., Indianapolis, Ind 1910- Cavanaugh, Charles W., Washington, 

— Beatty, Harold W., Indianapolis, Ind...l923 Ind. 1925 

- Beck, B. v., Montpelier, Ind 1906 Chastain, E. T., Campbellsburg, Ind.. .1925 

-^Becker, Carl H., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 - Chevrie, Otto J., Almont, Mich 1922 

-Beckman, H. L., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 .Christie, Merrill G., Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

- Bell, F. Merton, Mercedes, Calif 1907 - Cieslewiez, John A., South Bend, Ind...l924 

— Bell, Ray, Lafayette, Ind 1913 .^ Cieszynski, Alexander J., New Brit- 

— Belles, Byi-on C, Thorntown, Ind 1908 ain. Conn 1924 

- Bennett, Russell, Anderson, Ind. 1911 - Clampitt, Earl, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

Berger, Fred A., Indianapolis, Ind 1910 —Clark, Bra'm, Indianapolis, Ind 1907 

-Bertram, Arthur E., Elwood, Ind 1924 Clark, J. O., Indianapolis, Ind 1920 

— Binzer, Fred, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 Clark, J. W., Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

- Binninger, Herbert, Indianapolis, Ind. 1924 Claxton, Charles, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

■--Birkenruth, Harry, Logansport, Ind. ..1924 Claxton, Louie, French Lick, Ind 1921 

— Birkenruth, Jason E., Logansport, Ind. 1925 Clear, Ivan E., Winchester, Ind., 1922 

Black, Willis E., Mahomet, 111 1917 Cline, George W., Mishawaka, Ind 1923 

Bleakney, Edna F., Greenfield, Ind 1921 Cline, Leo K., Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

Blumer, Charles, Seymour, Ind 1925 Cline, Lloyd A., Lorain, Ohio 1908 

Boeling, William, Mercedes, Calif 1907 ^ Coates, Orville L., Sioux City, Iowa.. ..1913 

Bond, Leo, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 - Cobb, Allen, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

— Borley', A. D., Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 Colbert, Ross, Claypool, Ind. 1913 

- Bornman, Edward J., Indianapolis, --Colver, Raymond D., Union Mills, 

Ind 1922 Ind 1920 

Bounnell, J. Heath, Waynetown, Ind. 1925 Commiskey, Edward A., Indianapolis, 
Bowles, L. S., Indianapolis, Ind. 1910 Ind 1914 

- Bowman, Tony W., Greenwood, Ind 1914 — Conway, Charles, Terre Haute, Ind. 1912 

Page one hundred forty-two 

Name Location Year Name Location Year 
— Conwell, J. Lyle, Westport, Ind 1910 — Ewing', Harry, Indianapolis, In"a 190V 

- Conwell, N. R., Van Buren, Ind 1905 Feagans, Raymond R., Indianapolis, 

--Coons, Charles L., Acton, Ind 1924 ^ ^.J^^' Wavne R:,' Harmo'nv7lnd::;;;;:i925 

Cooper, Dallas, Knightstown, Ind 1908 pisher, TerVy J., Kempton, Ind 1925 

Copeland, Alden, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 Fleetwood, Curg, Kurtz, Ind 1910 

Cornet, A. L., Chicago Heights, 111 1905 ' Fowler, Aelred, St. Augustine, 111 1913 

Courtney, Anthony, Terre Haute, Frazier. Iville, Veedersburg, Ind 1924 

jji(j 1908 ""-^Friedman Archie E., Indianapolis, 
Cox, Floyd,' Knig-htstown,'' ind!.'''"". 1^-1924 Ind 1925 

- Creagh, William F., Indianapolis, "^Friedman, Sam E., Indianapolis, Ind...l924 

jjjd. 1907 ~~Friedman, Sidney, Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

Crisler,' "Chester^ New Bethel, ind..-!.1922 — Frink, Bert, Indianapolis, Ind 1913 

-^Croslev, Ralph, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 ' Fritz, Albert, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Crouse, Howard E., Elwood, Ind 1921^ Fritz, H. J., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

^-Cullen, Fred J., Kokomo, Ind. 1908 Fritz, Otto H., Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

_ Cunningham, James B., Vincennes, -Full, Edward, Mendota, 111 1916 

Ind ! 1908 ~ Full, George, Chicago, 111 1918 

— Currie', Haywood, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 " Gantz, J. R., Odon, Ind., 1910 

- Dale, Ansil, Lebanon, Ind 1922 Gardner, Eugene, Lafayette, Ind 1912 

-^ Danner, Horace, Indianapolis, Ind 1915 Gauld, John D., Indianapolis, Ind. 1908 

-Darnell, W., Bargersville, Ind 1909- Gaussm, Clarence, Bedford, Ind 1911 

- Davidson, E. Luther, Gate City, Va. 1918_ Gelman, Carl, Denver, Colo 1907 

Davis, Brooks E., Madison, Ind 1924 'Gentry, Carl, Greensburg, Ind 1921 

- Deming, W. Scott, Indianapolis, Ind. .1908 -Gillaspcy, Dale, Trafalgar, Ind 1916 

Demree, D. Donald, Indianapolis, Ind. 1925 -Gilliland, Victor, ShelbyVille, Ind 1922 

- Denton, Sam. Newcastle, Ind 1910 Glatt, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

DePriest, Homer, Vincennes, Ind .1907 " Glenn, Howard T., Birdseye, Ind 1925 

— DeVatz, Edward, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 Goldsmith, Julius, Indianapolis, Ind 1925 

-Deveny, Noble, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 Gottman, Edward C, Evansville, Ind. 1912 

Dickson, Harry A., Indianapolis, Ind.. .1909 ' Graney, William, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

,.. Biedrich, Fred" W., Indianapolis, Ind.. .1910 Grant, Can-ie Barrett, Indianapolis, 

-^Dill, Norman J., Indianapolis, Ind 1921 Ind 1923 

— Dittm.'in, Charles, San Francisco,Cal. 1909 -Grant, H. Roy, Birdseye, Ind 1923 

~ -Doggett, Guv L., Indianapolis, Ind 1918 ' Graves, F. E., New Ross, Ind 1909 

Dohner, Kel'lard F., North Man- Grayson, Lilburn E., Indianapolis, Ind. 1914 

Chester, Ind 1917~ Greenberg, Abraham H., Chicago, 111. 1924 

- Dopp, Edward M., Osgood, Ind. 1910"" Groh, Albert J., Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

--Downs, Tevis C, Worthington, Ind 1907 Gucker, Luther, Hartford City, Ind 1923 

— Duckwoll, Kary, Van Buren, Ind 1914 Gyarmati, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind.. .1919 

— ^Duesteberg, Louis, Vincennes, Ind 1915 - Haag, Herbert, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Duesterberg, William, Vincennes, Ind. 1906 Haddon, John R., Dana, Ind 1925 

■.Dugan, Thomas E., Indianapolis, Ind. ..1921 -Hadfield, Beryl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

-==Dunnington. Fred. Indianapolis. Ind. 1918 Haimer, Max, Franklin, Ind. 1908 

-^Durkes, William E.. Converse, Tnd., . .1906 Haley, F. G., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

- Eaton, Albion, Cambridge City, Ind.. .1914 Haller, Albert F., Hamilton, Ohio 1906 

--Echols, Charles, Cannelton, Ind 1911 - Hancock, Taylor V., Indianapolis, Ind. 1925 - 

— Eden, L. Gilford, Newcastle,. Ind 1923 Hanley', Fred S., Indianapolis, Ind 1922 

— ^]dwards, W. S., Panama Canal Zone. .1906 Hanson, Roy, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

, — Ellett, Joseph M., Rockville, Ind 1923 Harcourt, Norman, Milroy, Ind 1916 

Elliott, Robert V., Indianapolis, Ind 1913 Harding, J. L., Indianapolis, Ind.. 1923 

^ Elstein, M. A., Kansas City, Mo ...1918 Harding, M. Dow, Westport, Ind 1924 

English, H. C, Worthington, Ind 1908 Harmeyer, Lloyd C., Indianapolis, Ind. 1903 

- - Ensminger, Samuel, Hastings. Fla 1913 Hartman, Elmer, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

— Eppstein, Ralph M., Indianapoli.s, Ind. 1906 Hartman, Martin, Chicago, 111 .1916 

Erganbright, J. R., Indianapolis, Ind. 1905 Hartman, Joseph, Chicago, 111 .1918 

~ Etter, Carl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 Hartman, Samuel R., Indianapolis, 

— Etter, Robert B., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 Ind 1924 

- Eubanks, A. Wayne, Greensburg, Ind. 1921 Hebble, C. A.,. Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

-Evans, Walter W., Farmington, Ky'.....1906 Hertz, Robert, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 

Everts, Luther, Lawrenceville, 111 1921 Hertz, Walter E., Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Page one hundred forty-three 

Name Location Year Name Location Year 

— Hess, Anna G., Chicago, 111 1925 _ Ladd, Roscoe, Elkhart, Ind 1908 

^ Hickson, Ivan, Indianapolis, Ind 1915 - Lagenour, Roy, Scottsburg, Ind 1913 

—Hill, Clarence C, Danville, 111 1920 Laird, William, Aledo, 111 1907 

— Hitzelberger, Gustav, Indianapolis, Lambert, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1910 

Ind. 1906 Lang, W. H., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

--Hoffacker John, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 - Langdon, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

— Hoggatt, Vern D., French Lick, Ind 1922 Langdon, Leroy, Indianapolis, Ind 1918 

--Hollenbeck, John B., Madison, Ind... ..1907 - Langford, Gilbert, Indianapolis, Ind...l918 
--Hood Willard, Milroy, Ind 1924 -Lashbrook, Earl, French Lick, Ind 1922 

Home, Mark, Jonesboro, Ind 1912 ^ Laughlin, Zach. C, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

Horton, George, Evansville, Ind 1914 Leisure, Forest, Joliet, 111 1918 

Hostetler Paul E., Mitchell, Ind 1921 Leonard, Lowell B., Wakarusa, Ind 1925 

^Howard, Urie E., Indianapolis, Ind. ..1906 - Lewallen, Carter, Lebanon, Ind 1922 

— Hudson, Harold E., Battle Creek, ~ Light, Alvin R., Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Migh 1917 Lobraico, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

- -Huffordi Robert, Indianapolis, Ind.....l917 ^7 Lobraico, Michael, Indianapolis, Ind...l912 

--Illins,-worth, Margaret McCord, Indi- Lockhart, Frank, Oakland City, Ind... 1914 

anapolis, Ind 1906 - Lohman, Paul R, Zionsville, Ind 1924 

— Irwin, James 0., Elnora, Ind 1919 "Long, N. W., St. Louis, Mo 1905 

- Itrich, Waldemar, Selma, N. D 1908 Looney, William, Cincinnati, Ohio 1919 

- Iverson, Christian J., Indianapolis, Lowrey, Carl N., Fishers, Ind 1922 

Ind 1925 — ^Lowther, John R., Streator, 111 1924 

Izor, Albert, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 ~ Lucid, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

—Jackson, Laurence, Indianapolis, Ind... 1923 - Luckett, Jr., William L., French Lick, 

Jenkins, William, Vincennes, Ind 1915 Ind., 1925 

Jennings, Ernest. Brookston, Ind 1916 - Lukemeyer, George, Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 

^..Johnson, George W., Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 Lyons, Herman A., Attica, Ind 1923 

--Johnson, Hazel A., Dwight, N. D 1915 Maecher, John A., Indianapolis, Ind...l921 

.-Johnson, John S., Ft. Wayne, Ind 1925 Maggart, Orville, Marion, Ind 1914 

--Johnson. Walker, Kokomo, Ind 1911 Magnus, Charles, Indianaapolis, Ind...l924 

— Jones, Edgar L., Fowler, Ind 1907 - Malsbury, Ted, Somerset, Ind 1923 

- — Jones, Russell, Hartford City, Ind 1923 Marks, Harold L., Peru, Ind 1925 

— Jones, Winton, Terre Haute, Ind 1924 Martin, Alfred, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

Jontz, Clarence R., Silver Lake, Ind 1910 Martin, John G., Lynn, Ind 1908 

Josse, Carl, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 Mass, J. Thomas, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

- Joyce, Franklin P., Acton, Ind 1923 Massaracchia, Frank, Clinton, Ind 1922 

,^Kale, Clarence, Niles, Mich 1924 Matsumoto, Yoshijiri, Osaka, Japan.. ..1915 

- Kane, Raymond, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 - Mauk, John, Indianapolis, Ind 1905 

_Karney, E. T., Rockport, Ind 1925 McAlister, Howard, Indianapolis, Ind. 1906 

Karst, Margaret, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 ~ McCammon, Bert C, Northgrove, Ind. 1908 

_ Karzov, HenrV, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 — MeConnell, Paul, Indianapolis, Ind 1908 

_ Kassulke. Ida"E., Indianapolis, Ind 1918 MeConnell, Ralph, Rushville, Ind 1912 

_- Keffer, D. A., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 McCord, Bevis, Alfordsville, Ind 1916 

Keil, Carl E., Mt. "Vernon, Ind 1924 • MeCormack, Jesse, Lawrence, Ind 1918 

Keitzer, J. Wilbert, Hammond, Ind 1923 McCullough, Caleb R., Detroit, Mich...l909 

Kemp, Clarence, Russiaville, Ind 1909 McElwaine, Floyd, Indianapolis, Ind. ..1914 

_-Kempfer, Otto, Indianapolis, Ind 1917 McGraw, Archie, Terre Haute, Ind 1917 

Kennedy, Glenn, Mt. Vernon. Ind 1921 McGuire, David, Madison, Ind... 1924 

- Kennedy, Guy, Greenfield, Ind 1915 Mcintosh, D. C, Worthington, Ind 1908 

Kesling, Jr., John H., Walton, Ind 1924 - McLain, Royal L. W., Indianapolis, 

Kettner, Jr., Charles, Indianapolis, Ind ..1906 

Ind 1915- McMurray, Edward T., Kingston, 

- Kettner, Paul, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 Tenn 1917 

- Kitchen, J. Lee, Dale, Ind 1916 McNamara, James J., Peru, Ind 1925 

- Knannlein. Harry, Indianapolis, Ind. ..1906 McQueen, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind 1911 

- Knox, William D., Indianapolis, Ind... .1921 - McQuinn. Lowell G.. Kokomo, Ind 1921 

--Koby, Benjamin, Indianapolis. Ind 1925 ^ Meade, John, Danville, 111 1917 

~ Kochert, Ernest P., Wheeling, W. Va...l908 Meinzen, Alfred, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

- Korell, J. Nile, Wheeling, W. Va 1916 Meinzen, Walter, Ft. Wayne, Ind 1923 

— Krack, George, Vincennes, Ind 1913 -Menkemeller, Jr., Will, Tulsa, Okla 1916 

-_ Kraft, Charles, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 -Merrick, C. S., Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

_^ Kraft, Edward, Evansville, Ind. 1907 _.Merz, Leo B., Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

ri ■ 5-^ 

rrifie forty-four 

Name Location Year Name Location Year j 

Meunier, Arthur, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 - Peterson, Clyde, Albany, Ind... 1913 j 

■ Meunier, E. Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind.. 1921 -Petty, Fred, Bridgeport, 111 1924 ! 

Meyer, Albert P., Terre Haute, Ind 1913 - Phelps, Charles E., Kokomo, Ind 1909 | 

- Meyer, Freda, Seymour, Ind - 1912 ' Phelps, Daniel, Detroit, Mich 1912 f 

- Mever, G. Edward, Indianapolis, Ind.. .1924 - Pilkington, Von, Van Buren, Ind 1914 i 

—Meyer, George F., Seymour, Ind 1924 — Plunkett, Ernest, Forest, Ind 1908 1 

-Michel, Albert W., Indianapolis, Ind. ..1920 Poole, Frank, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 T 

-Miller, A. F., Vincennes, Ind...... 1906- Porter, Harry, Whiteland, Ind 1924 i 

Miller, Erica E., Michigantown, Ind.. .1908 - Potts, Delmon, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 I 

— Miller, J. Lee, Indianapolis, Ind .1917 - Potts, Edd, Lawrenceville, 111 1917 | 

Miller, P. H., Chillocothe, Ohio 1906 Potter, John, Muncie, Ind... 1911 

Miller, Paul, Huntington, Ind... 1915 - Potter, William S., Eaton, Ind .....1924 

Miller, Walter, Indianapolis, Ind 1909 — Price, Donald A., Indianapolis, Ind 192.^ 

Mills, Lawi-ence I., Indianapolis, Ind.. .1906 — Price, Merrill W.. Indianapolis, Ind 1925 

-Mitchell, Ted, Jasonville, Ind 1925 - Propps, Rolland M., Pendleton, Ind 1925 

—Montgomery, Cora, Indianapolis, Ind. 1908 Pruett, Harry B., Freedom, Ind .1923 

— ^Montgomer>% Glsnn C, Zionsville, Ind. 1918 - Rabinowitz, Alex, Indianapolis, Ind 1923 

—Moore, Harry H., West Baden, Ind 1924 -^Rabinowich, Lawrence, Sioux City, 

_3Ioore, Paul'C, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 Iowa 1922 

.-Morgan, Arthur, Detroit, Mich 1916 - Rager, Harley P., Silver Lake. Ind 1906 

—Morgan, Pierre S., Indianapolis, Ind.. .1924 Rathbun, H. M., Monroeville, Ohio 1906 

—Morris. Harry C.,Crawfordsville, Ind... 1918 -Rathbun, W. G., Monroeville, Ohio 1906 

-—Mote, Harley, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 Ray, Jr., C. C, Arcadia, Ind 1916 

Motsinger. Floyd. Jasonville, Ind 1923 Reams, Robert J., Indianapolis, Ind. ..1923 

-Mueller, Albert G., Indiananolis. Ind.. . 1924 - Reddington, T. J., Indianapolis, Ind.,. ...1909 

— Mueller, Jr., Ferd A., Indianapolis, - Reed, Charles J., Indianapolis, Ind 1921 

Ind 1921 ^ Reed, Charles N., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

— Mukes, WiiW E., New Albany, Ind... 1925 Reed, Frank M., Indianapolis, Ind 1915 

- Mulvane, John. Ossian. Ind 1923 - Reitzel, Julius A., Eminence, Ind.. 1924 

Neidheimer, Claude, Indianapolis, _Rhodey, Charles L., Hope, Ind 1924 

Ind 1908 —Rice, Isadore, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Neidheimer. Frank, Indianapolis, Ind.. .1916 'Rice, Oliver, Rushville, 111 1906 

Neimeyer, Harry, Indianapolis. Ind.. .1906 Richason, T. F., Hartford City, Ind 1925 

Nelson, Fred, High Rolls, N. M 1913 —Richards, Rollie W., Redkey, Ind 1915 

Nelson, H. DeVerel, Logansport, Ind... 1924 ^ Richey, Marshall. Greensburg. Ind 1925 

Neukom, Jane C, Terre Haute. Ind...l925' Kidlm, C. C, Indianapolis, Ind 1910 

-- Newhouser. C. A., Mulberry, Ind 1925" Riebling, Herman, Indianapolis, Ind 1909 

Newman, Eugene, Cambridge City, -^Riesbeck, Joseph. Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

Ind. 1915 - Riggs, Carl H., Ten-e Haute, Ind. 1923 

Nicholas, Charles H.,Morristown, " Riordan, Burton, Indianapolis. Ind 1922- 

Ind 1908 Roberts, O. G., Jamestown, Ind. 1909 

Niles, Edward H.. Indianapolis, Ind 1912 -Robertson. Wayne. Winchester, Ind 1924 

Niles, Pearl C. Indianapolis. Ind 1918 Roesch. Herman. Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

Noble, H. W.. Oakland. Calif 1910 - Rose, Shaw R., Hinton, W. Va 1906 

Noble, Robert P., Indianapolis, Ind 1916 - Rosner, Henry E., Indianapolis. Ind 1924 

O'Daniel, H. Graeme, Indianapolis, ' Rosner, Jr., Joseph. Indianapolis. Ind. 1921 

Ind 1923 ' Rosner, William. Indianapolis, Ind 1915 

Os-le, Benjamin, Indiananoiis,Ind!^;!!.'l911 — Rossiter, Will. Richmond. Ind.. 1913 

Oe-le, J. E.. Pittsburgh, Pa 1906 ' Rowan, Gerald G., Forb Wayne, Ind 1924 

Ogle, Nellie. Indianapolis. Ind. 1922 "Rowe, John, 'Jasonville, Ind 1924 

O'Hair. M. H., Indianapolis. Ind 1910 - Rowson, Norman E., Marion, Ind 1915 

Ohl, Edward, Pavonia, Ohio 1906 Rudecil. Rex, Indianapolis. Ind... 1914 

- Oren, George, Indianapolis. Ind 1918 -Rummel, Frank, Indiananolis, Ind 1910 

.^ Oren, Paul, Indianapolis, Ind 1919 -Rush, Ada, Indianapolis, Ind. 1911 

-^ Oren, William A., Indianapolis, Ind 1908 —Rush, L. C, Indianapolis. Ind 1906 

— ^Pantzer, Jr.. John. Indianapolis, Ind.. .1916 - Russell. John. Indianapolis. Ind 1916 

— Parker, Arthur. Cairo. Ill 1916 'Sage, James R., Milroy, Ind 1909 

— Parker. Otto, Morgantown, Ind 1924 --Saladin, L. M., Indianapolis. Ind 1906 

—J'arrish, J. Russell. Danville. Ind 1924 - Sallust, K. T., Danville, Ind 1923 

— Passmore. Oscar. West Newton, Ind. ..1907 Scliaefer, Oscar, Vincennes, Ind 1913 

--Payton, Edward E., Clinton. Ind 1918 ~ Schlegel, Prank C. Defiance, Ohio. ..1908 

— Pearson, Harold, Indianapolis, Ind 1922 - Schoenfeld, Laird, Rockport, Ind 1923 

Page one hundred forty-five 


Schwenk, Dorothy, Indianapolis, Ind...l922 

^ Schrock, Theron, Lagi-ange, Ind 1925 

— ■ Scott, Aaron, Indianapolis, Ind 1915 

— Seaman, Wilson E., Cynthiana, Ind 1924 

- — Sexton, Joseph, Jasonville, Ind 1924 

-— ^hane, Leo, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

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

Name Location Year Name Location Year 

Schoppenhorst, Francis W., Indian- Turner, E. D., Indianapolis, Ind 1905 

apolis Ind 1919 — Twente, Louis, Indianapolis, Ind 1906 

^A^anDeventer, H. Berl, Leroy, 111 1925 

VanPelt, Ralph, Gordon, Ohio 1925 

J^anZandt, Carl, Hinton, W. Va 1906 

-Vaughan, Lottie I., Indianapolis, Ind. 1905 

- Wade, Joseph, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Wagener, Edward F., Indianapolis, 

Ind 1906 

Wagner, Ralph, Cannelton, Ind .1911 

Shorr, Leon, Cincinnati, Ohio 1912 -4Vak"efield, Ben H., Shelbyville, Ky 1925 

Sieg, Fay M., Casey, 111 1914 -talker, Alonzo, Plymouth, Ind 1913 

Simpson, William J., Mansfield, Ohio..l908 - Wallace, Maxwell, Fort Riley, Kas 1913 

Sims, Russel P., Indianapolis, Ind. 1923 ^ Walter, Everett, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 

Smith, Edwin, Greenwood, Ind 1911 —Walter, T. Randall, Auburn, Ind 1925 

Smith, Harold C, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 -Walters, James R., Indianapolis, Ind.. .1923 

-Smith, L. E., Indianapolis, Ind 1925 ---Walters, J. William, Pineville, Ky 1919 

Snead, Melvin, Fishers^ Ind 1922 —Walters, Ozro, Sullivan, Ind. 1925 

— Snead, Orin M., Fishers, Ind 1921 - Washburn, Henry S., Lafayette, Ind...l923 

^ Spaulding, W. C, Lebanon, Ky 1910 Weekly, Elmer, Frew. W. Va 1905 

— Spencer, Charles R., Indianapolis, Ind. 1909 Weekly, P. W., Frew, W. Va 1905 

— Stedfelt, H. L. J., Indianapolis, Ind 1909 Wehrel, Charles F., Indianapolis, Ind. 1921 

— Steffey, Sidney E., Indianapolis, Ind... 1923 -Weinland, Elizabeth, Greenfield, Ind... 1925 
— Stengel, Charlotte, Berne, Ind 1922^-Weiss, Lloyd, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

Stephenson, A. C, Jasonville, Ind 1912 - Wenzil, Francis, Terre Haute, Ind 1917 

— Stephenson, Charles E., Indianapolis, West, Rextell S., Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Ind 1923^-=Westphall, Harry, Indianapolis, Ind. .1908 

— Stevenson, Alvin, Indianapolis, Ind 1916 - Whitcomb, Dwight, Akron, Ind 1923 

-^ Stewart, Rollin H., Indianapolis, Ind...l924 White, William E., Kempton. Ind. 1915 

_ Stokes, Walter, Indianapolis, Ind 1914 Whiteman, Warnick, Russiaville, Ind.-.1914 

^Stoner, Hardy D., Noblesville, Ind 1923 -Whitinger, Charles, Colfax, Ind 1917 

— ^Stoops, James F., Greencastle, Ind. 1923 - Widmer, Roger F., Dayton, Ind 1924 

^-Stout, Maurice R., Indianapolis, Ind..-1924 -4Villiams, Glenn C, Columbus, Ind 1925 

— Straker, Jess C, Osgood, Ohio 1915 —Williams, John G., Indianapolis, Ind...l924 

— Stuckmever, Edwin J., Indianapolis, —Wilson, Eugene B., Chicago, 111 1923 

Ind 1915 —Wilson, Harold, Indianapolis, Ind 1912 

— Stunkey, Raymond, Seymour, Ind 1908 - Wilson, Ivel C, Monroe City, Ind 1925 

_-Sturges, J. b., Indianapolis, Ind 1925 - Wilson, Ralph, Tuscola, 111 1919 

— Sturges, Van N., Princeton, Ind 1921 _^ Wilson, W. A.. Indianapolis. Ind 1909 

-Stutsman, Elsie, Indianapolis, Ind 1905 Winborough, George K., Lebanon, 

--Sutherlin, E. M., Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

^ Swayzee, 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 

Ind 1907 

Winston, Richard, Terre Haute, Ind. ..1924 

Witlin, Albert J.. Indianapolis. Ind 1923 

'Wolfram, Emil C, Indianapolis, Ind. ..1910 

Wolgang, Louis G., Evansville, Ind 1917 

Wood, Joseph. Detroit, Michi 1913 

-Teeter,' Richard G., Bunker Hill, Ind...l923 -Wooten, Charles, Indianapolis, Ind 1917 

-Thornburg, Claude M., Selma, Ind 1925 —Wright, C. Roy, Clinton, Ind 1915 

- Timmermann, Henry G., Ferdinand, 

Ind 1917 

- — Trabue, Wilfred C, Indianapolis, Ind...l917 

- Tribbett, Clyde M., Lebanon, Ind 1923 

- Trotter, Harold. Indianapolis, Ind 1916 

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

-burster, Herbert C, Indianapolis, 

Ind 1922 

Yaggi, Joseph, Mt. Vernon, Ind 1915 

Yates, Ralph, Indianapolis, Ind 1924 

Yerkes, Alvin G., Walton, Ind 1924 

Yotter. Bernard, Silver Lake, Ind 1913 

Turnei", Arthur L., Indianapolis, Ind...l906'- Zoepfel, Anthony G., Vincennes, Ind...l917 





Page one hundred forty-six 

>——"•— J- 

The "Street Crier" was in his element in 
historic Babylon three thousand years ago. 
Written matter was of no avail on the illiter- 
ate masses; wherefore traders "hawked" their 
wares unto a purchasing public. 

What .a contrast to our American civiliza- 
tion! Our widely scattered millions now read 
the ancient crier's evolutionized message at 
approximately the same moment. The ad' 
vancement in our public educational system 
has made it possible to harness this tremendous 
force now known as Advertising. 

We pride ourselves that our mental equip' 
ment enables us to patronise advertisers and 
by so doing we contribute to the economic 
greatness of America. 

This insert is printed on 


made by 




Manufacturers of 


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. 
Jobbers for Bishop-Babcock Fountains 


to 1 

s / 




Headquarters for 


Manufacturers of 
Surgeons' Gowns, Dentists' Of- 
fice Coats, Nurses' Suits, Bar- 
bers' Coats, etc. 

Office and Factory 

Sanders Bldg. 218 Indiana Ave. 

Indianapolis Indiana 

— .-.—4, 


"The Cream of Quality" 

'Serve it and you please all" 

Unsurpassed in Purity, Flavor 
and Texture. 

Rich in Butter-fat and Milk- 

The Cream that pleases Custo- 
mers and brings them back for 


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

Best Wishes for the Success of 

Every Member of the 

Class of 1926 


Indianapolis, Ind. 

Operated by Retail Druggists 

Indiana's Retail Druggists Own Enterprise. 


I from your friend and professor | 



I East Tenth Street at La Salle [ 



101 - 103 - 105 South Meridian Street 



1 Recreation Lunch | | 

A Real 
Sporting Goods 

1 "Eat Here and Be | | 


j Satisfied" | 

Athletic Equipment for 

I : • 

Your Every Need 

I 1 

1 209 N. Delaware | 

Sturm Co. 

1 RAY R. JONES, Prop. | 

219-221 Mass. Ave. 

E Bowling Billiards e 

116 E. Ohio St. 

j Compliments of | 

1 Weiss Pharmacy | 

1 1 


1 1 

Orange Crush 

A True Fruit Drink 

1 1 

1 3402 N. Illinois | 

Drexel 1206 

E Indianapolis, Ind. i 

1 Randolph 0785 | 

=,„„ , , „„ , ,„„ „ „„•• 

,„ , „„„„ „„ , 


Manufacturing Jewelers and 

Fraternity Jewelry 

Class Pins, Medals 
Cups and Club Pins 

Write for Catalog of Novelties 
and pins. 

310 Kahn Building 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

Compliments of 






Klee and Coleman 

421 S. Delaware St. 
Main 0730 

"Don't Be A Square Head 
Get A Red Arrow Head" 


711 Merchants Bank Bldg. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

For personal attention call 

Ralph W. Smith 

Rilev 1301 Irvington 2945 




Glycerine, Tannic 
Acid, Phenol 







Ulcerated Mouth 

As Prophylactic in 



For Sale at All Drug Stores 

Manufactured by 

V. p. RUPE 

1026 South East Street 

H. J. Heyman Co. 

221-27 W. South St. 

Jobbers and Importers of 

Druggist & Stationers 


Fireworks and Novelties 
Main 0822 

Tell Your New Employer About the j 


That You Worked With at the | 


How it Saves Room I 

How It Saves Time I 

How It Saves Stock | 


Two vertical units, one partly 
open, one closed. With sanitary 
base. Several styles of bases to 
select from. 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Banquet Ice Cream and Milk Co. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

We extend a cordial invita- 
tion to all the trade to visit 
us in our new building. We 
are giving values and service 
not surpassed anywhere. 

See us about Fireivorks now 

Kipp Bros. Co. 

Illrll9 S. Meridian St. 
Importers Jobbers 

Yours For 

Charles H. Franz 

Cor. Terrace Ave. and So. 
East Street 


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 command. 


Wholesale Druggists Since 1840 



The students and graduates of the India- 
napolis College of Pharmacy are urged to pat- 
ronize our advertisers, as they have shown 
themselves to be our friends. . 

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