EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY
THE SENIOR CLASS
INDIANAPOLIS COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
HAROLD E. DUFENDACH, B. S.
Professor of Chemistry
WE, THE SENIOR CLASS, AFFECTION-
ATELY DEDICATE THIS VOLUME AS
AN EXPRESSION OF OUR HIGH
REGARD FOR ONE WHO HAS STOOD
THE TEST DURING OUR YEARS OF
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College History 7
Views of City 9
Faculty - 13
Prophecy - 45
Class Will 51
Juniors - - — - 57
Views of School 71
The Staff 89
Fraternities - - 99
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Between these covers we have
striven to catch the elusive figure of
Father Time himself, and to stem the
tide of years that flows swiftly past —
If these likenesses of old friends
herein retained, and these few
glimpses of old familiar surroundings,
make warm a place in your heart for
our book, then we have accomplished
our purpose, and we consider our task
mm r ti t pi I g I tt r a
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HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE
The Indianapolis College of Pharniac}- \^•as established in April, 1904, and
on September sixth of the same year enrolled its first class, numbering- twelve
studtmts. The college was established for the purpose of gi\ing a thorough
anrl efficient preparation to }-(iung' men and women desiring to enter the field
of Pharmacy. Sjjecial courses were also given for those who planned to do
additional work in Chemistry.
All of the hopes of the founders have been happily fulfilled. The college
has been in continuous operation for more than twenty-four years. The en-
rollment the first }'ear was twehe students : in 1928, it is more than two hun-
dred. The first graduating class numbered eleven. In 1928 there will be over
fort}- graduates. This number is not as large as usual since this class is the
first to complete the three-}-ear course now given at this school.
The historv of the college has not been uneventful. It has Ijeen moved
four times, at intervals of about five years each. The cause on three of these
occasions was the necessity for seeking larger cjuarters in order to accommo-
date the steadilv increasing classes, and to provide the space necessary for
The present home of the college leaves very little to be desired. The prop-
ert}- extends one-half city l)lock on ]\Iarket street and the same distance on
Davidson street. It is easy of access, and only eight blocks from Monument
Circle. There are numerous lecture rooms of large size, two with a capacity
of more than one hundred students each. A large central amphitheatre affords
an excellent opportunity for student assembly. The large laboratories for
chemistr}', botany, bacteriology, dispensing pharmacy, scientific window dec-
oration, etc., are fully equipped for their various phases of work.
There is plentv of room for diversion; there are inter-class and inter-
scholastic basketball games, there are dances and other social afifairs.
Since its beginning, this college has had the largest enrollment, and the
largest graduating classes in the state. We can be justly proud of our Alma
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To the Graduating Class of 1928
This is the twenty-fourth class to graduate from this college, and it has
the distinction of being the first to complete a three-year course. This has
been a severe test of your ability and perseverance; this is shown by the fact
that only about one-half of the Freshmen who started with you will graduate.
You are about to enter the professional world, and we wish to stress on
this occasion the importance of }"our duty as pharmacists and your concern
in Public Health. You are Cjualified by education and training to render a
distinct ser\ice to the commmunity in which you reside. You will have an
intimate contact with the public and will be in a position to disseminate re-
liable information. You should use every opportunity to co-operate with pub-
lic health agencies and individuals in allied fields. In performing such duties
you will conform to the ethics of your profession, and in addition will receive
the material rewards which accompany success.
Mm g i> t m i ^ t %t r n \ pp
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mm l r ^ t m i g t n r a
^ ff t |Hl!$litra
I; g ti c m I g t <t r a \ p.
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ARTHUR E. BERTRAM. Ph. G.
Instructor in Botany.
HARRY J. BORST. Ph. G.
Professor of Commercial Pharmacv.
LEROY D. EDWARDS, B. S.
Professor of Materia iMedica and
HAROLD E. DUFENDACH, B. S.
Professor of Chemistry.
EDWARD F. WAGNER, Ph. C.
Professor of Pharmacy.
EDWARD H. MLES, Ph. C.
Pharm. D., Dean
Professor of Pliarmaceutical Chemistry.
MILTON McDonald, Ph. g., a. c.
RAY B. ROBERTSON, B. S., M. S.
Professor of Bacteriolo?;y.
C. RICHARD SCHAEFER, .'^L D.
Professor of Physiology.
ERNEST C. STAHLUTH. Ph. G.
Lecturer on Commercial and Pharm-
R. G. FOSTER
Instructor in Display Work.
GEO. A. SCHUMACHER, A. B., A. M.
Professor of English.
EBER H. TETER, A. B.
Professor of Economics and Psychology.
WILLIAM G. WHITE, A. B., LL. B.
Lecturer on Commercial and Pharm-
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LABOR OMNIA VINCIT
Wm. A. Logan
A class of forty-three ambitious boys
Struggling, mingling sorrows with joys.
We have no fear, for we'll trj' to do
All that is good and kind and true.
With scorn in our hearts for those who shirk
And try to flee from life's great work.
No task is too hard, no joy too great ;
It is good to dream and hope and wait.
No artist will ever paint so true
The deeds this class of ours will do.
I often sit and ponder and dream
And think of life as a living stream ;
As we float along, these souls of ours
Ma}- we pluck the thorns and plant some flowers,
Tearing away from the poison vine.
Helping some struggling soul to climb
Safe to the goal of better things —
Turning away the bitter stings.
There are too many to call by name,
Yet we know some will stand in the hall of fame.
We all will applaud and proudly proclaim.
There's not one to spare for deeds of shame
For this I will vouch, for one and all.
We will hear the voice of duty call.
Yes, we will hear the voice, and we trust and pray
We'll respond to the call in a noble way.
And some, we are sure ( for most boys do)
Will hear the voice of a maiden true.
May she who is claimed as a loving wife
Inspire her mate to a higher life.
And, fond hopes rewarded as true toil brings,
We will bravely work for the higher things.
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( / r 1^ c |W t g t n r a "\ ^
H. C. WARMOUTH
Class Motto — Perseverance to the end.
Class Colors — Purple and Gold.
Class Flower — Orange Blossom.
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HOMER L. ARMSTRONG "Army"
Be not simply good; be good for some-
JOSEPH A. BILLS
In this world of fuss and hurry
Let us hesitate.
HERBERT BOHN "Herbie"
Snapshot editor, "Mistura."
Wisely improve the present, it is thine.
^ ^ J
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MEYER COHEN "M
Only game fish can swim upstream.
C. HORACE CUTSHALL "Cutch"
Assistant art editor; class secretary,
'27; class vice-president, '28.
Great souls are portions of eternity.
H .13 U
GLENN P. DENTON "Dent"
Joke editor, "Mistura."
Count that day lost, whose low decend-
Finds thy hands bound, no worthy
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J. LEWIS DUPRAZ "Dupee"
Great truths are portions of the souls
MELVIN DURKEE "Mel"
Literary editor, "Mistura"; basketball;
In the bright lexicon of youth, there
is no such word as fail.
H Hi m
GEORGE G. EBERT "Shorty"
Circulation editor, "Mistura."
A little learning' is a dangerous thing;
drink deeply, or taste not.
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BLAKE S. EMERSON "Emmy"
The secret of life is not to do what
one likes, but to like what one has to do.
JOSEPH E. FLAHERTY "Mike"
Let us be inflexible, and fortune will
do us favor.
la H E
ROSCOE D. FRITZ "Fritzy"
Do your duty, and a little more.
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ANTHONY N. HAAG "Toney"
Editor-in-chief, "Mistura"; class vice-
president, '27; baseball; basketball.
Go forth to meet the shadowy future
without fear and with a manly heart.
LAWRENCE J. JOHANTGEN
Beware of small expenses,
A little leak will sink a big ship.
E S O
WARREN F. JONES
Yesterday is dead — forget it,
Tomorrow does not exist — don't worry,
Today is here — use it.
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BERNARD KEENE "Bern
It pays to render more and better
service than one is paid to render.
GORDON C. KIDDER
A man after mv own heart.
JOSEPH C. KRAMER
Art editor, "Mistura."
Still waters run deep.
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LELAND A. LARRISON
Books shall not bother mv education.
WILLIAM D. LIVELY "Bill"
Class prophet, ''Mistura"; class vice-
president, '26; basketball; baseball.
The race is not always to the swift.
s 2 a
WILLIAM A. LOGAN "Billy"
It's not the load that weighs us down;
it's the way we carry it.
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DANIEL A. McCAUGHNA "Mae"
Bottineau, N. D.
Grit your teeth, but smile — don't
frown; we each must bear our own
WILLIAM H. McCROSKEY "Mac"
Business manager, "Mistura"; class
Oh, what a nightmare
This school life seems to be!
ARNOLD S. MEIER "A. W."
Assistant advertising manager, "Mis-
Greater men have been born, but I
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JAMES P. MELSER "Pat"
Calumet City, 111.
Associate editor, "Mistura"; class
Hitch your wagon to a star,
Keep your seat and there you are.
KAZAN A. MILLER "Ham"
Assistant business manager, "Mis-
The world is given as a prize to the
man in earnest.
LLOYD LIVINGSTON "Livie"
We learn not for recitation, but for
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FAYNE OTTINGER "Fay"
Calendar editor, "Mistura."
A great man is made up of qualities
that meet or make a great occasion.
DONALD L. PRICE "Don"
Athletic editor, "M;istura"; baseball;
Do good with what thou hast, or it
will do thee no good.
C. EDMOND ROBERTSON "Ed"
Terre Haute, Ind.
Alumni editor, "Mistura"; football.
In battle or business, whatever thf
game, let this be your motto: "Rely on
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JOSEPH S. SALERNO
Berw vn. 111.
We have come to a bend of the road
in our lives,
And we pause where the pathway
GEORGE E. SCHOENER "Gawge"
We get out of life as much as we give.
No more and not less.
ALTON P. SEYMOUR "Siiooky"
Assistant advertisino; manager, "Mis-
Let me be blessed, for the peace I
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TRUMAN H. SHIRLEY "Shirle"
My ship comes in, and in the harbor
CARL SPEELMAN "Speelie"
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Class treasurer, '28; baseball; basket-
I will do my duty, while I am able.
ARTHUR W. SPRANDEL "Gus"
Port Wayne, Ind.
Basketball; football; baseball.
Men like him are not found every
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A merry heart that laughs at care.
DANIEL E. TALBOT
Class president, '28; football.
Aye, every inch a king.
ROBERT TEETER "Tcet"
Bunker Hill, Ind.
A true gentleman, honest and indus-
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ROBERT VESTAL "Bob"
Society editor, "Mistura."
I will not dream in vain.
The steps of pTogress wait for me.
a s o
I\1ELVIN WALTZ "Golly"
Fort Wayne, Ind.
That boy is no common c'.ay.
And mark ye, his will be no common
HIRAM C. WARMOUTH "Gov"
Terre Haute, Ind.
Class historian, "M,istura"; class treas-
urer. '28; class secretary, '28; football;
Every man came into this world for
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CLASS CALENDAR '27, '28
Monday 12 — School opens and Frcshies register and get broke in.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 19-20-21 — Senior and Junior registration.
Thur.'-ua}- 22 — F"irst real classes begin. No lab schedule yet. Plenty soft,
Friday 23 — Seniors begin to notice who came back, and who did not. New —
three gangsters from Chicago.
Saturday 2-'l — Seniors study the art of Pharmacy on Saturdays this year.
Monday 26 — Check out equipment for lab.
Tuesday 27 — Few lost Seniors roll in — late as usual.
Wednesday 28 — First lecture on Pharmacognosy. Herbie Bohn starts the
usual argument with Prof. Edwards.
Tluirsday 29 — Prof. Borst delivers his first lecture in Commercial Pharmacy,
and so forth and so on.
Friday 30— Prof. Wagener puts out an extemporaneous lecture in the Phar-
macy laboratory-. He knows us all.
Saturday 1 — Denton and Durkee arrive at last.
Monday 3-~Flaherty says, "Illinois School of Pharmacy was never like this!"
Tuesday 4 — First class meeting of the }-ear called. Dan Talbott elected presi-
dent. W'e decide to meet every Tuesday.
Wednesday 5 — State board examiners take over the laboratories.
Thursday 6 — Prof. Wagner opens up about what kind of preparations our
"speed artists" are turning in.
Friday 7 — Many absent on account of sickness. First day of the World Series.
Saturday 8 — Prof. Wagner sa}-s, "Xo 'ifs' nor 'ans" about it."
j\Ionda}' 10 — Some late, other.s not even that.
Tuesday 11 — Bohn sa}s he has a photomicrographic sketch of some
\\'edncsday 12 — While downtown, Prof. Wagner sees three prominent stu-
dents leave the Circle theatre at about four P. M. They wonder what
business professors have on the Circle during school hours.
Tliursda}- 13 — Circle theatre addicts receive notice about the above-mentioned
occurrence — and how ! Dire predictions as to the fate of those who cut
classes and seek pleasanter pastimes.
Frida}- 14 — Everyone present today (Eureka) and turning out A-1 prepara-
Saturday 15 — Class heavyweights manhandle Pat Melser — but it's all in fun,
and besides, he is quite easily tossed about.
Monday 17 — Orders from headquarters, "Everyone positively must make his
own preparations, and weigh out his own material." Looks like we'll
have to "work out our own salvation."
Tuesday 18 — Bohn is out doing his stuff with the camera, and he reports he
may even have to send the films to New York to get them developed.
Wednesday 19 — Speelie is still cultix'ating a soup strainer.
Thursday 20 — Sprandel loses an argument with Prof. Wagener. At least he
has to leave the lecture room. And that's that!
Friday 21 — Must be a good show in town, the movie devotees are aJjsent
Saturday 22 — Only two hours in which to absorb knowledge toda}-.
Monda)' 2-1- — Larrison appears with a book of prescription blanks printed with
his name. Some class, eh, what?
Tuesday 25 — Lively misses the first lecture. Nothing unusual.
Wedncsda}- 26 — Still drawing pretty pictures in Pharmacognosy.
Thursday 27 — New problems in Economics to solve.
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Friday 28 — Hyman swipes one of Lively's pills. Near riot.
Saturday 29 — Up to our ears in Materia Medica.
Monday 31 — One of the three horsemen from Chi absent— away on "business."
Tuesday 1 — A dog-gone day for Pat Melser. Prof. Wagner makes a few trite
remarks about morons who have nothing to do but shut poor innocent
doggies up in the desk in the lecture room. Too bad he didn't find out
who did it.
Wednesday 2 — Rolled a few more pills, and drew lots of things we didn't see
Thursday 3 — Prof. Borst meets the Commercial Pharmacy class with the
usual "so forth and so on."
Friday — "Doc" Meier, of the Swan-Brookshire Prescription Laboratories
opens up and shows the boys some real speed in filling the old R's.
Is he fast? Oh, my !
Saturday 5 — Lively's day olT.
Monday 7 — Three Musk}- Steers from Chicago strut their stuff. These boys
sure know their pills and solutions.
Tuesday 8 — "Doc" Meier absent again today so the rest of the class can
catch up with him.
Wednesday 9 — Full moon today. So was one of the class booze artists.
Thursday 10— -Logan says the four tools of stock turn-over are shovel, hoe,
harrow and plow.
Friday 11 — Armistice Day. Juniors and Frosh battle on the gridiron for foot-
ball honors, the winners to get the beautiful hand-engraved loving-cup
donated, shhhh ! by the Thompson Malted Milk Co.
Saturday 12 — It is officially announced that the Juniors have won the Ar-
mistice Day game, and they are presented with the malted-milk shaker.
Monday 14 — Blue Monday. How come? Oh. there'll be days like that.
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Tuesday 15 — Ebert must have slept with the l3aby again last night. His hair
is all mussed, and he's late again.
Wednesday 16 — Turned out a few high-powered suppositories today. Not so
Thursday 17 — Bohn and H}-man are \\'orking on a new preparation called
Fu Fu Oil. Used in cases of acute indigestion, also good for type-
writers and sewing-machines.
Friday IS — Another big titration toda}'.
Saturday 19 — Lively and Meier have their day off again.
Monday 21 — Mid-semester exams begin.
Wednesday 23 — Everybod}- home to eat turke^^
Monday 28 — Back to the grind again.
Tuesdt^y 29--Everyone physiolf}gicany inclined todav.
Wednesday 30 — Pharmacognosy- note-book grades available. Is that tough?
Thursday 1---Class meeting this A. M., and we decide to give a dance before
the Christmas holidays.
Friday 2 — Meier and Schoener agree that Prof. \\'agener is all bark and no
bite. Just wait, bo}-s !
Saturday 3 — It is rumored that Robertson is considering a vaudeville tour as
a player of jazz on the piano.
Monday 5 — Pills, powders and suppositories all at once toda}-. Tliere is no
rest for the wicked.
Tuesday 6 — Those unfortunates who left their Pharmacy Cjuestions at home
get "the gate."
Wednesday 7 — Pat Melser has obtained a patent on his high-powered sus-
penders. Only galluses of their kind in captivity.
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Tliursday 8 — Strafford still as quiet as ever. Perhaps someone repeated the
old adage, "Children should be seen and not heard."
Frida}' 9 — Speelie wonders if Cohen's creditors will ha\-e as hard a time col-
lecting as he does.
Saturday 10 — Prof. \Vagener hunts up a few Spanish s}-nonyms and springs
them in his quizz.
Monday 12 — Gov. Warmouth is dismissed from arithmetic. Gee, it's nice to
be smart !
Tuesday 13 — Herbie ]john proves himself to be Prof. Teeter's right-hand
\\'ednesday 1-1 — Prof. Wagener makes it plain to Meier and Schoener that one
cannot rush through laboratory work and get by with it at I. C. P.
Thursday 15 — Prof, ^^'agener "timidh'" informs Meier that he is missing too
Friday 16 — Card-trick Livel}-. it is rumored, has been engaged as assistant 1o
the great Thurston.
Saturday- 17 — Usual mad scramble for choice seats. Prof. Edwards is giving
a little test.
Monday 19 — Prof. Wagener proves that there are onl)- six teaspoonfuls in an
Tuesday 20 — Seniors thriiw a big dance at the Chamber of Commerce.
\Vednesda}' 21 — Man}- vacant chairs today. See above for explanation.
Thursdav 22 — Christmas vacation starts today. Three cheers!
Tuesday 3 — Vacation's over, and we start on the last lap toward graduation.
Wednesday 4 — Several Seniors have not discovered that the holidays are
over. Shirley and Flahert)^ still missing.
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Thursday 5 — Ebert deserves a stick of peppermint gum. He came to school
on time this morning.
Friday 6 — Armstrong is still showing everyone the tie he got for Christmas.
It is a wow.
Saturday 7 — Back in step again.
Monday 9 — Haag and Miller sa\-e our reputations. You couldn't see the
grades the rest of us got in the Pharmacy exam with a microscope.
Tuesday 10 — Larrison decides that when it comes to vaseline, Seymour takes
the whole jar.
Wednesday 11 — Afternoon lab attendance very meagre. (Keene says there
is a good show on at the Circle this week.)
Thursda)- 12 — Prof. Borst (In Commercial Pharmacy) : "Now get me, boys,
am I right?"
Friday 13 — Unlucky day! Prof. Wagener "reminds" delinquents about pay-
Saturday 1-1 — The coal man is here, someliody must have paid up!
Tuesday 17 — Denton and Durkee create a furore in Psychology lecture by
rolling in late.
Wednesday 18 — Larrison, Price, Livington and Bills decide, after many
heated arguments, that the}- have not got value received for their class
dues, and demand a refund. Try and get it!
Thursday 19 — We hear that make-up exams will cost a buck from now on.
Friday 20 — Speelie gets on the war-path. He got hit in the head with an
eraser, and Seymour has to bear the brunt of his righteous wrath.
Monday 23 — Final exams start. Drug Assay leading off.
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Tuesda}' 24 — More exams.
Wednesday 25 — Still more and more.
Wednesday 1 — First lecture in Toxicology today. Flaherty gradually re-
covering from trip to Chicago.
Thursday 2 — Lively just now rolls in. Lecture can start.
Friday 3 — We test for butterfat in milk. If only the food inspectors could see
our results ! Plenty of arguments over who got to turn the centrifuge.
Saturday 4 — Few students appear on account of snow storm. Others think it
poor policy to pamper the professors by coming on Saturday.
Monday 6 — Herbie Bohn states that after three years, he believes he has
solved the secret of Prof. Wagener's method of teaching.
Tuesday 8 — Emerson absent. He will no doubt claim illness as the cause, but
that one is wearing out.
Wednesday 8 — Herbie Bohn experiments by tasting nitric acid. He claims
to have taken everything but ergot now.
Thursday 9 — Warmouth late as usual.
Friday 10 — Coating pills of potassium permanganate is no easy task, we dis-
cover. If the pills don't dissolve, they may get a coating.
Saturday 11 — First lecture in Commercial Law. We learn that one shouldn't
get drunk in the first place — he should go to two or three places.
Tuesday — McCroskey takes care of the dog today.
Wednesday 15 — M.ore Pharmaceutical arithmetic.
Thursday 16 — Only one class today. Much rejoicing.
Friday 17 — We disco^'er how to figure percentage prolilems all over again.
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Saturday 18 — Everybody skipped Bacteriology lecture today. It will be just
too bad now.
Monday 20 — Ever^-body "still" in Assay lab as we determine the percentage
of alcohol in Tincture of Kino.
Tuesday 21 — Mr. Moxley of Kiefer-Stewart Co. addresses the class.
Wednesdaj' 22 — George's birthday, liut we have school anyhow.
Thursday 23 — Prof. Robertson gives us the low-down on how to make a
1 :6500 solution from a 1 :1000 solution.
Friday 24 — Class in window decoration meets today, and many things besides
crepe-paper were whacked at with scissors. Talbott's tie was severed,
and McCroskey lost a portion of his thumb.
Saturday 25 — Deadline on copy to appear in this book. "Mistura" must go
to press. But we can anticipate much for the future, and hope for a
measure of the success in days to come that has thus far attended us.
im ^k m
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On the fourteenth da}- of September, nineteen twenty-five, sixty-three stu-
dents enrolled as Freshmen at Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. This being
the initiation of the three-year course, such a large class bespoke the fact that
we were a group of true optimists. Hoosierdom was well represented among
us, as there were young men from almost every city of importance in the
state. And, in addition, many from other states were in evidence.
The first week we were in a daze most of the time, what with strange sur-
roundings, strange faces, and many a fond thought of home. We soon became
acquainted among ourselves, however, and found that our professors were
not the ogres of our imaginations, but real human beings like ourselves.
We started out with a will and a determination to delve into the mysteries
of Pharmacy, Chemistry and kindred subjects and reap the knowledge that
we knew must lay in wait. We plunged into laboratory work the second
week, and soon became aware of the reason for a laboratory fee, for many a
beaker, test-tube or funnel found its way to the waste jar during those first
Soon we began to feel the need for organization, and forthwith a meeting-
was called, and the following members of our class were elected to serve as
officers during the year.
Fox -- President
These men .served their class with credit throughout the school year.
Committees were appointed in various capacities, and when organization was
complete, plans for social affairs were laid.
The first event was a Hallowe'en dance, given in the school cafeteria. The
large room was appropriateh' decorated, and the affair was more than suc-
By tills time we were settled in our wa}'s. and weeks of study rolled
swiftly past unti.l we began to find we had been almost a year at school, and
that our days as Freshmen would soon be over.
As a final fling for the year, we successfully gave a farewell dance in
honor of the graduating class. We displayed ourselves this time, and held the
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affair at the Elk's Club. This marked the end of our first }ear, and we parted
to return again in the Fall as full-tiedged collegians.
Of our original number, forty-one registered in the Fall of nineteen
twenty-six as members of the Junior class. We became quite sophisticated in
our new station in life, and made life miserable for the Frosh, until Professor
Edwards began taking some of the spunk out of us with some heavy assign-
ments, and told us that the study of Materia Medica did not reciuire such
foolishness, So we settled down to burn the midnight oil.
The second week of October, our class assembled and elected officers to
serve during the Junior year. The following men were chosen :
James P. Melser President
Anthon}- Haag Vice-President
H. C. Warmouth Treasurer
Horace Cutshall Secretary
These ofificers faithfully fulfilled their duties throughout the school year.
Our studies kept us quite busy all year, and many possible extra-curricular
activities were sacrificed for lack of time. Immediately before the Christmas
holidays, we were very pleasurably entertained at a dance given by the Fresh-
men class at the Lincoln Hotel. In passing, it may be mentioned that those
who attended considered this affair one of the most enjoyable in the history
of the school.
Following the usual custom, our class marked the closing of the year with
a dance given at the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce to which the entire
school was invited. It was well attended, and considered to have been a very
September, nineteen twent}'-seven saw us gathered together again, and
this time as Seniors, everyone reporting a happ}- and successful summer.
Several new students from other schools were added to our ranks. These were
Joseph Flaherty, Truman Shirley, Daniel McCaughna, Warren F. Jones, and
Joseph Salerno. These boys, with Gordon Kidder, who entered in the mid-
term of our Junior year, are all from Chicago. They constitute a really live
part of our class, and we are more than glad to have them with us.
T 'fy t IMiolnra
The class was called to order shortly after the opening of school, and
officers were elected to serve during the Senior year. These officers were
Dan Talbott . President
Horace Cutshall Vice-President
Carl Speelman Treasurer
H. C. Warmouth Secretary
With these men at the helm, a successful year was made certain. Plans
were laid immediately for a year-book, and at an early meeting the editorial
and business staff was elected by the members of the class, and comprise the
following men :
y\nthony Haag Editor-in-chief
Wm. jMcCroskey Business Manager
Wm. Strafford Advertising Manager
The remainder of the staff was picked from among the other members of
the class by the respective heads of the departments as they saw fit.
A class dance was given in Noveml^er at the Indianapolis Chamber of
Commerce, and initiated the social activities of the year. It was an affair that
will long be remembered b}- those who attended.
After the effects of many copious draughts of punch had worn off, we
settled back into the rut of study once more, and made graduation a goal to
look forward to.
And now, as we leave old I. C. P. for the drug-store counter, we sincerely
hope Ihat we shall have left a mark for ourselves, and that what we have ac-
complished will serve as a beacon for others who wish to enter the field of
mm l r ^ t m t g I tt r a \ ^
r 1^ t pi t $ f n r a
Hello, gang ! Get your pipes and light up. Maybe we can find something
interesting in the smoke. Look, as the bluish haze curls upward and settles,
it takes on the semblance of ivy-clad buildings with weather-stained stone
walls. In the background looms an immense gymnasium and a huge stadium.
It is the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. My, what a change the years
bring ! There is one of the professors. He looks familiar — why, it is Herbert
Bohn. Hello, Herbie !
But now the scene slowly changes and we see the panorama of what ap-
pears to be a battlefield before us. No, it is just a part of Chicago, and over-
head a huge airplane traveling at more than five hundred miles per hour
looms into view. And from another direction, a similar plane from Detroit
comes darting at the Chicago plane. Machine guns are heard, and the Detroit
plane cfashes to the ground with its cargo of Canadian whiskey. Almost
miraculously we see four men crawl from beneath the wreckage of the plane
and survey it ruefull}-. Well, who would have thought it? It just goes to
show what fate and a pipe-dream will do, for who would e.xpect Hiram War-
mouth, Carl Speelman, Joseph Salerno, and Arthur Sprandel to be caught in
a predicament like this, running booze from Detroit to Chicago by airplane?
And now what became of the other plane? Oh, there they are, flying over
the wreckage and leering down at their defeated opponents. Cold-blooded
killers--why, there is Warren Jones piloting the plane, and at the guns sit
Joseph Flaherty and Truman Shirley ! What a shock ! And who is that sit-
ting back there dropping bombs? Well, if it isn't Daniel McCaughna. A fine
business for our former upstanding, righteous class-mates to be engaged in !
Again the scene shifts, and we see a peaceful little country town. The
place must be dead — no, there is a cow roaming idly up the main street. Well,
well, well ! Look at that sign over the general store :
William A. McCroskey
Groceries, Fine Meats,
Hardware and Drugs.
The "drugs" don't seem to be emphasized very much. Let's go in and look
things over and see what the meaning of this is.
Well, where is the proprietor? Here is a little card. It says, "If the man-
ager is asleep, pull this cord." Let's give it a good yank.
r 1^ r pi I g I It r a
"(3uch, say, what are you trying to do, move a ton of bricks.-' You almost
pullet! my toe ofif !"
''Hello, Alac, old boy, how is the world treating you?"
"Hello, fellows. Say, you had better get out of town, the sheriff is poison
"Who is the sheriiif, Mac?"
"Arnold Aleier, of course, hadn't you heard?" '
"We're leaving right now, so don't worry."
''But sa}', Mac, what's the idea of putting the word 'drugs' in }our sign in
such an inconspicuous position .''"
"It is a sad story. You remember Bill Logan and Gordon Kidder? Well,
they started a moving picture show down the street, and then Leland Larri-
son opened a beauty shop. On top of that, Fayne Ottinger and Lloyd Living-
ston moved their chicken farm to town, so I decided to quit the drug business
myself and get into ant)ther line."
"Well, Mac, that is tough, and I feel sorry for you. I guess I will be hit-
ting the rods now. So long."
"Stay off local Xo. 946, the brakeman on that train is Melvin Waltz, and
he sure is hard on bums."
"A nice cheerful send-otT — what have we here.'' "
"From my own brother I wouldn't take less — Lm telling you, such a bar-
gain you couldn't find no place!"
"Mever. I'll give }ou eight hundred dollars for the drug store, and not
even ask you how you got it."
"You are taking the bread from my mouth, but give me the eight
Who is this beating Meyer Cohen at driving a bargain? \\'hy. it is Roscoe
Fritz. There must be more doing in this town than you would think from the
appearance of the place. There goes a whole crowd of people.
"Pley, Si, where is the fire?"
r tf t fWlgtwra
"There ain't no fire, but there's a big carnival at the fair-grounds."
"A carnival, eh, let's go !"
Can you beat that, Armstrong in the show business. Listen to the barker.
"Folks, we have a thousand dollars to anyone who can prove that our attrac-
tions are not all fakes. All you have to do is purchase jour tickets, walk right
in and state your proofs. Then trj- to get the one grand."
Say, that boy has a line, and he certainly ought to have, for it is Lewis
"Don't watch me, folks, watch the shells and tell me which shell the pea
is under. You have a bad eyesight, fellow, that guess will cost you a dollar.
Pick the right shell folks, and you win. Anyone else care to donate to a
Look, it is George Ebert running the shell game. He never did work after
he got married.
Let's look in on the side-show. The first exhibit, introducing Robert
V^estal, the world's greatest exponent of mental telepathy. Bring 3'our ques-
tions on business, love, and other troubles to him and he will give }'ou the
answer to 3'our problem.
Xext to him, we have Lawrence Johantzen. the only man alive who eats
ground glass and washes it down with liquid phenol.
Tlie next attraction is a man internationally known as a statesman and
author, who next month will allow himself to be shot to the moon in a rocket
of his own construction. He hopes to discuss with the inhabitants — well. I'll
swan, it is Pat Melser.
And the last exhibit is a man who has spent years of hard labor — I mean
study — at Michigan City in an efifort to determine which weighs the most, a
pound of a substance with a specific gravity of 1.50 or a pound of a substance
having a specific gravity of 2.098 — Bernard M. Keene.
But let's get out of this hick burg and get back to the city of our dreams,
our college city.
Page forty-eight ^^^^^
r 1^ r fW t g I n r a
"Taxi ! Taxi ! Any part of the city for fifty cents !"' and we find that after
three long years at I. C. P. George Schoener is driving a Yellow Cab for a
Paper mister? Big extra right off the press!"
Well, well, our old friend, Blake Emerson selling papers. "How come,
"Oh, I wasn't making $10,000 a year in a drug store, so when Anthony
Plaag and Bill Straft'ord bought out the News, I went to work for them."
"So Tony and Bill bought a newpaper?"
"Veh, Tony is editor and Bill business manager. Joe Kramer is staff artist
"Sa}-, Blake, where is Cutshall?"
"Didn't vou hear? Cutshall, Glenn Denton and Melvin Durkee are in
Egypt trying to make the Sphinx give the answer to its famous riddle. And,
say. if you have a chance, go down to the Indiana Theatre. Don Price is play-
ing in a picture called 'Love in the Twilight', and Eddy Robertson has taken
Charley Davis' place as director of the orchestra."
"What ever happened to Joe Bills?"
"Why, Joe made a pile of money out of his cigar. He invented one. es-
pecially for druggists, that won't go out."
"How about Seymour and Miller?''
"Sevmour was going to get married and Miller was to be his best man, but
the bride didn't show up on the wedding day, so Seymour joined the Foreign
Legion to try to forget, and Miller went along to keep him company. After a
time, Seymour, still heart-broken over the way his romance was shattered,
fell in love with a girl he slipped to see almost every night. He married
her and went with her to visit her people, but when he got there he found that
her father was none other than Dan Talliott, who forgave him for marrying
his daughter without his consent as father. Shortly after that Seymour found
that the chef at his father-in-law's home was Bob Teeter."
But now the smoke grows thinner, and our pipe dreams have vanished. So
ends the prophecy. It may come true and it may not, but who cares ? Tomor-
row brings we know not what, so live and love today, and let the future bring
wdiat it may.
r t^r ptiglitrn
The Passing of a Student
When he was a Freshman, the ilhiess came,
A common complaint in this domain,
He took down with Physiology and Pharmacy, too,
But when he got to Chemistr}', he was blue.
Of these studies, he was finally cured ;
Of being a Junior he was assured ;
But the poor young man was soon forced to bed
Because anatomy had gone to his head.
Then the profs worked both night and day
For fear that he would pass away.
He swallowed potions of every kind.
Liquid mixtures, and tasteless quinines.
'Twas soon the end of his Senior year,
Everyone knew the end was near,
And when the plants began to sprout.
With a sad smile, the boy passed out
of I. C. P.
mml r ^ t m t g f tt r a"
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
of the Class of '28
The school comes first, so to it we leave the group-picture of the most
handsome class ever graduated from I. C. P.
To the Faculty our high scholastic record, and the right to use us as an
example for on-coming classes to look up to.
To the lunior class we leave the right to be called Seniors, and also the
right to use the Senior lab, which we leave behind with many fond memories.
To the rhinies we leave the care of the college campus, the right to sell
campus tickets, and the job of making things hot for the new frosh.
And then, being a generous class, we will have roll call, and dispose of
personal effects as each member sees fit.
Armstrong — I leave a bottle of Cox's Hive Syrup to be given freely to
anyone who suffers from hives.
Bills — I leave to the college museum my bed, which has faithfully served
me throughout three 3-ears.
Bohn — I leave my entire set of unanswerable questions for the profs to
ponder and rave over.
Cohen — My ability to translate German prescriptions I leave to the most
Cutshali — After much deliberation, I decided to leave my '24 model l^ord —
but on second thought I've decided not to.
Denton — To the botany lab I leave all my worn-out razor blades to further
the production of better microscopic slides.
Duprez — I leave the school in good humor and my broken beakers to the
Durkee-^I leave to the athletic committee all the pills I have made, to be
used in furthering Freshman marble games.
Ebert — I leave to the library my personal treatise on "How to Raise a
Family and Go to School."
Emerson — Don't think Fll leave, but in case I do — a vote of thanks to all
Flaherty — I leave my collection of assay reports to the research depart-
ment in order that they can wonder how I got that way.
Fritz — I leave three guesses. Guess how I did it !
Haag — I leave the Avorries of editor-in-chief to next years "ye ed", and
wish him good luck.
Johantzen — All my unused Circle tickets are bequeathed to those who cut
afternoon classes in time for the matinee.
Jones — I leave a desire to discover the secret of Commercial Pharmacy,
and what it is reallv all about.
r 1^ c m I g I II r n
Keene — To the underclassmen I leave my instructions on how to leave the
Kramer — To the art department, I leave my chalk drawings.
Kidder— From my experience in other colleo-es, 1 leave advice to stay at
I. C. P. '^ ■
Larrison — I leave my ntites on becoming a "Citv .Slicker".
Lively — I leave a complete assortment of card-tricks to the i'\iculty and
request them to establish a chair in my honor.
Logan — To certain rhinies I leave my book of phone numbers.
Livingston — I leave a request that the time between classes be lengthened
so students will have time to eat longer.
Melser — I leave my bootlegger's address to be placed on the bulletin
McCaughna — To the janitt)r I leave my moustache that I removed last
Christmas to be used as a floor-brush.
McCroskey — I leave "Memoirs of my Wild Life" to the library.
Meier — I leave notice to the Juniors that it is not good taste to miss four
pharmacy lectures in January.
Miller — I leave my collection of note-books for a nice big bon-fire.
Ottinger — I leave a bottle of Thialion pills of my own manufacture to
Price — I leave a set of hand-engra^-ed door-knobs with ni}- picture on them
for the front doors.
Robertson — I leave a set of illustrated player piano rolls as a gift to the
noon social hour.
Schoener — I leave proofs that the Era Key is O. K. for the benefit of the
Shirle}" — I bequeath to the school my plans for regulating- traffic in the
halls during rush hours.
Seymour — I leave the desire to see lounges replace chairs for the early
Salerno — I leave my methods for running an assay backwards to in-
dividuals who desire accuracy abo\'e all.
Speelman — I bequeath my spare tire to be hung in the main lobby.
Sprandel — I leave my one bladed pocket-knife to Prof. Dufendach, so
that he ma}- whittle during classes.
Teeter — I bequeath the school a complete set of crepe paper door stops to
be installed in all prominent entries.
Vestal — To the Faculty, an ouija-1)oard to answer foolish questions.
Waltz — To Prof. Edwards, a dictaphone, so exam.s can be longer.
VVarmouth — A deck of cards to the next occupant of my seat so he can
play solitaire during lectures.
Bills Cut thin slides.
Bohn Be a photographer.
Cohen Be a shoe salesman.
Cutshall Get a diploma.
Denton Be manager of Liggett's.
Duprez Be mayor of Vevay.
Durkee Be a waffle eater.
Ebert Be on time.
Flaherty Be a sharp-shooter.
Fritz Be h\nny.
Haag Wear silk underwear.
Johantzen Chauffeur to a Ford.
Keene Be a boxer.
Kidder A partnership with Dad.
Kramer Teach Keene something.
Larrison Get married.
Lively Die a natural death.
Logan Find a position.
McCaughna Walgreen manager.
McCroskey Be a rich broker.
Meier Brookshire's successor.
Melser To play in the sand — at Miami.
Miller Get rich quick.
Livingston Become a pharmacist
Ottinger Help Livingston.
Price Become an athlete.
Robertson To own a new car.
Salerno Get ahead.
Schoener Become Prof. Wagner's assistant.
Seymour Be boss.
Shirley G'Ct a line of the drug business.
Speelman New Chevrolet.
Sprandel ; Promote some dough.
Strafford Be a football star.
Talbott Pass exams.
Teeter Go to California.
Vestal Jerk sodas.
Waltz Have some dough on a winner.
Warmouth Become governor.
^ ff t pi t $ I tt r a
Patience Coming- to School.
Promptness K. T. P)r()ck's.
His smile Assa}'.
Paying bills Pharmacy lab.
Be a professor See the wife.
Study Go to Marion.
Jokes Silk-clad legs.
Answering questions Greencastle.
Singing First class.
Stock boy Sleep-walking.
Chief cook Walking.
On time McCroskey.
Lost it three weeks ago Editing this book.
Overcome with it Reading true-story magazines.
Rolling pills Green Parrot.
Wears no man's collar Betting.
Filling prescriptions Study.
Everything . Nothing.
Making A's Blondes or larunettes.
Persistence Indiana ballroom.
Loud socks - Date every night.
A quality unknown Prowling Massachusetts Ave.
Selling perfume Erna.
Modesty Thialion Salts.
Liberty . 28-mile rides.
Studious Finding a job.
Silence Don't know.
Eating slowly and too much Nurses, the bigger the better.
Honesty — he was Treasurer Red neckties to stimulate trade.
Square shooter Playing Euchre.
Pecan rolls South Side.
Derby Playing the ponies.
Well dressed "Hot" girl-friends.
r l^t miolnra
Armstrong "Now let me tell one."
Bills "He does right well."
Bohn "Is this theoretically correct, professor?"
Cohen "How much does it cost?"
Cutshall. "Oh, H— ."
Denton "Where is the rest of the gang?"
Duprez "Be yourselves, Ijoys, here comes the sheriff.
Durkee "Let's sleep."
Ebert ''Now, Junior, don't do that !"
Emerson "What're we going to make today, Mac?"
Flaherty : "Fritz, you're wrong !"
Fritz "How do you do this, Haag?"
Haag "That's good stuff."
Johantzen "Lend me your towel, Toney."
Jones — - "She did."
Keene "Let's go to the Circle."
Ividder "What is it?"
Kramer "It Avas an excellent show."
Larrison ''Now, Herbie !"
Lively "Look on my paper."
Logan "Sooner or later, I'll he famous.''
McCaughna— "Your turn today."
McCroske}^ "The last oil I sold — "
Meier "Hey, Joe Mendi !"
Melser "How about another jug?"
Miller .— : "Wouldn't that gripe }-ou?"
Livingston "I don't know."
Ottinger "Let's go home, Livie."
Price "When do we eat?"
Robertson "I can't get the darn thing started."
Salerno "How long does this class last?"
Schoener.... "That's the way I did it."
Seymour "Oh, Mary !"
Shirley "One More drink !"
Speelman "Where's the Gov?"
Sprandel : "Hi, rhinie !"
Strafford "Hello, men."
Talbott '._..."I won't sit next to Vestal anj-more."
Teeter "It won't be long now."
Vestal. "That's my answer, I know it's correct."
Waltz :..-■. "Well, golly — golly — golly."
Warmouth . "Where's Speel?" -
mm g » t fm i 9 t H r a
r ^ t
fH 1 1 tt r a
r 1^ t pi t g I n r a
Hanley C. Abell
Harold A. Berkowitz
George W. Bicknell
Calvin E. Bill
Thomas R. Bonebrake
Sherman L. Buscher
Hubert J. Carwin
Karl S. Ehrnschwender
Parvin L. Furr
William F. Gillespie
Carl J. Grow
Harry H. Hamilton
Lloyd E. Hurt
Charles Kahler, Jr.
J. Cedric Kegg
Robert A. Keitzer
J. Randall Kline
M. H. Knight
Galen E. Landis
Orval H. Larrison
Evan T. Laughlin
Edwin V. Leinhos
Stanley F. Lesniak
Charles K. L3-on
Francis J. L}-ons
L}le J. ]\Iartin
Graden C. McRoberts
Myron G. Miller
Ora F. Miller
Harold H. JMorgan
Peter J. O'Connor
John H. Orr
J. H. Patterson
H. Allen Pearman
Stanley E." Proctor
Loren L. Raines
Edgar L. Reinheinier
Cletus J. Risch
George R. Roux
Arthur J. Rush
Joseph W. Scott
Kenneth B. Stevens
Carl H. Suding
Thomas J. Todd
Horace N. Volz
Wilson N. Weddle
Merle H. Whipple
Robert P. Williams
Wayne W. Wilson
Herman R. Wojahn
T ^ t IMIolitra
The Junior class of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy, the' Class of
1929, looks back upon the Autumn of the }"ear 1926 with more than common
interest. It marked the beginning of their career in Pharmacy. \'inet}'-seven
_\oung men and one }-oung ^voman assembled to take up the study of Phar-
macy and allied subjects. The assemlily was one to be considered interesting.
The students came from far and near, from the four corners of our state and
from man}- neighboring states.
The first week was spent in the usual preliminaries, such as completing
registration, first assignments, and other organization work. The second
week was the beginning of real school, consisting of lectures and laboratory
work. Many of the students were mere novices at laborator}' work, and their
initial experiences can now be looked upon with amusement.
The class being organized into two sections, the work proceeded smoothly,
week after week going by, with the note of accomplishment on every hand.
The class assembled November 1, 1926, for the purpose of forming a gov-
erning i)c)d}'. The meeting was a success, and the following officers were
George Bicknell : President
Harlow Hancock ' Vice-President
Pearl E. Murray . Secretary
Myron Miller Sergeant-at-Arms
The first outstanding event following the election of class officers was the
Freshman-Junior football game on Armistice Day. The game was warmly
contested and well played, the Class of '29 winning the game by a score
of 7 to 0.
The Christmas season, 1926, was the time of our first social event, an en-
joyable dance, given at the Lincoln Hotel. The dance was an outstanding
success, and more affairs were planned, but the pressure of study made them
impossible during the balance of the year.
e pi i I tt V a
The days and weeks rolled by and we were kept so busy that we ap-
proaclied the end of the school year before we knew it. A great deal had been
accomplished in the few short months of our schooling, so much that there
was scarcely any comparison with the class of this period, and the inex-
perienced group which had entered school the fall before.
The one point which we must not overlook is the fine class spirit which
was dexeloped. This enabled the class to function as one body, since each
student was mure than willing to work for the benefit of the whole group.
The \'ear's work was a complete success and each member left upon his
vacation with the intention of returning again in the Fall, and with a feeling
of gratitude toward the Faculty for their efforts in helping us to lay the
corner-stone of our great adventure, Pharmacy.
The Fall of 1927 brought us together again. We were now chesty Juniors.
The love feast we had reviewing past experiences and relating occurrences of
the Summer just past will not soon be forgotten.
Eighty cf the original ninety-eight students returned to be with us again.
In addition to these, eight more came from other schools to join our ranks,
making a total of eighty-eight students in the Junior class.
The class was re-organized as soon as possible after the opening of the
school year. Work was taken up, and has continued without interruption up
to the present time.
The first class meeting of the year was held October 22. 1927, at which
lime oft'icial business A\-as transacted and new officers elected. The following-
men were chosen to fill the executive chairs.
Thomas Todd , President
George Bicknell Vice-President
Stanley Proctor L Secretary
Avon Szendry Treasurer
W. H. Whipple Sergeant-at-Arms
The next notable event was the annual Armistice Day football game. It
was played in the usual lively fashion, and was a hard contest from begin-
ning to end. We lost the game, with a score 13 to 0.
r l^r mtjgtnra
The year has slipped around again almost before we know it, work on
every hand making the months seem more like so many days.
In the middle of March, 1928, the Senior Class, for some unknown reason,
saw Jit to fly a pennant from the college building flag-pole. The Juniors, while
busy, as before mentioned, looked upon the raising of this flag as a challenge.
And, believing that all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, they entered
a spirited contest with the Seniors, disputing their right to the use of the pole
for their flag. After tearing down two flags, and engaging in several playful
scufifles, the Seniors were discouraged from making any further displays.
This incident is one of the many of those Avhich from time to time arise,
breaking the monotonous routine.
The Class of 1929 has now covered more than half the course. We do not
lay claim to an}^ special achievement, but we do feel proud of our ability to
discern the true purpose of our training — to be of service to mankind.
To the faculty we wish to extend our kindest regards for their help and
guidance. To our friends and fellow-students we feel a debt of gratitude for
the kindness they have shown, and for their hearty co-operation, without
which we do not feel that we could have established such a successful record.
We hope to continue along these lines, and when we write the final chapter
to our history in the year 1929, may we say that the task is completed and
Karl S. Ehrnschwender,
C^^ C^l^ ^^
r 1^ r pi t g I tt r a
Some Junior Contributions
She was sitting on the Rock and Rye playing with her Gulden Seal while
tlie White Oak and Peruvian Barks of the neighboring dogs were l)orne on
the fitful breeze.
rier eyes -were G'Kxerine with emotion as she nnirniured. "I Camphor to
see him — I Chamomile to see him. and still he cometh not."
But, ah ! 'Tis he ! A youth leaps over a Rhubarb-wire fence and approaches
her with Penn}- Royal steps.
"Aly Belladonna!" cried he, as he strained and filtered to her bosom.
"Iodide of Potash had you not come liut now, I Morphine and fears and
doubts," she sighed.
"T Castor Oil to the wind," he returned, and then with a W'inslow .Sooth-
ing S\rupy voice he whispered sweet nothings and slowly stroked her Flax-
seed hair, gazed up into her l>hic :\Iass — and just then the village clock
Science Reveals Itself
(From the junior Research La1:)oratories)
At last we have solved the prolilem regarding examinations! Our conclu-
sions Ere as follows; Examinations are a new species of Streptococcus which
invades the college occasional!}', and to which no student is immune. It is
rumored by a member of our class that this micro-organism originates among
the Facultv. This sounds like a reasonable theory, and we accept it as very
This species of Streptococcus feeds on the gray matter of the brain, mak-
ing the victim lose his powers of thought. We have named the disease caused
by the germ, "Flunkitis".
r ^ t
i I tt r n
Through much research by our staff of laboratory experts we experi-
mented and found two possible cures, one of which seems almost certain, pro-
viding tlie germs are met in the right way. We call this method of treatment
the '"pony", and it must be administered in exceedingly small and watchful
closes or disastrous results may be expected. The second treatment is also
proving quite satisfactory. It is called "the makeup". However it is a little
more expensive than the pony, and not as prompt and certain in its action. But
we find that both taken together never fail to produce excellent results.
Our laboratories are now working day and night to improve these rem-
edies, and soon we hope to give something really remarkable to combat this
terrible disease with.
Here lies the body of
Mary Ann Lowder,
Who burst while drinking
A Seidlitz Powder.
Called from this world
To her heavenly rest.
She should have waited
'Til it effervesced !
(^idh ^iP^ '^ip^
mM l r ^ t m I g I n r a \ \M?|g
r 1^ r pi t g I n r a
r f| r
t $ I tt r a
FRESH A4 EN
Charles E. Anderson
Robert L. Anderson
Carl A. Annis
Frederick W. Baker
Edwin J. Banta
Shannon M. Bell
George M. Birdsong
Cedric L. Carwein
Anion B. Cox
James W. Crowe
Archie L. Culley
Scott L. Depuy
Earl J. Doyle
Maurice A. Draim
Lewis M. Fahl
Joseph B. Farmer
Roy E. Ferguson
Hugh S. Foraker
Franklyn N. Gates
Edward L. Gee
George W. Ginn
John F. Gnutkiewicz
Harold N. Goris
Kenneth W. Graybill
Harlow T. Hancock
Robert B. Hastaday
Delmas E. Hiatt
James C. Hill
Paul A. Holsapple
John A. Huffman
Cecil M. Jamison
George A. Kandalic
James D. Kiefner
Howard C. Kouns
Robert C. Kramer
Burton L. Krone
Lawrence H. Lamborne
Nev A. Lewellyn
Marvin L. Limeberry
Verlin M. Littlejohn
E. Francis Loscent
William ^i. Mann
Earl F. McClelland
Thomas L. McDaniel
George G. jMcDonald
G. Earl Miller
J. A. Miller
Charles G. i\Iueller
John F. Nightingale
Kenneth L. Parker
W. Bateman Parker
Byron J. Pence
Elijah E. Pilman
Lorenz J\L Pritchett
Allen G. Reitz
Charles R. Rogers
Guy E. Rogers
William F. Sandner
Roger B. Simpson
JMelburn N. Soechtig
John R. Stafford
Arnold W. Starkey
]\Ierlin A. Steuerwald
Edward R. Stiver
Elsworth K. Stucky
Ra}' V. Thompson
Frank W. Turle}'
Frederick C. Tustison
Ernest L. Walls
Jesse R. Woods
mmr r ^ t m t ^ t u V m
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
September 13, 1927 — the fatal day- Ninety-three hilarious aspiring young-
sters from every stage and walk of Hfe rushed to enroll as Freshmen and learn
the art of pill rolling and pop squirting. It was also a fatal day for the pro-
fessors of the Pill Rolling Institution who took upon themselves the almost
impossible task of pounding or otherwise injecting knowledge into some very
nearly impermeable heads. And it was certainly heart-rending to each student
to know that he was in again for three more long years of toil and suiTering.
School-work proper liegan the following Monday at sun-rise. The ex-
hilarating aspect was soon replaced by one of dilemma. During the first lec-
ture periods ever}' "Rhinie" sat with mouth agape, staring into space as the
professors languidly explained the theory of ionization and the proper (?)
way to use the Era Key and Wright's Guide.
Several weeks passed before anyone really knew what it was all about.
But then many of us began to realize that we would never make the grade
unless we could quickly discover some process of penetrating the cranium
so that knowledge could seep in.
Time still passed, (as it is in the habit of doing). On November 7, 1927, an
announcement rang through the long hall of the dormitor}^ or class-room,
as it is commonly known, that the Armistice Day football game would be
staged between the Freshmen and the Junior-Senior teams at the huge college
stadium. Colors and banners floated in the air as the rioting crowds rushed
to the scene of the battle. Armistice Day was declared a holiday from school
as usual, and the entire student body witnessed the conflict. After what
seemed to be hours and hours, the victory was handed to the husky Fresh-
man eleven who conquered to the tune of 13 to 0.
After the struggle was over. Freshman class-spirit rallied, and a class
meeting was called for the purpose of electing class ofi^icials. The following
men were elected.
Kenneth Parker , President
Lloyd CuUey Vice-President
Elsworth Stucky and Edwin Banta Secretaries
Ro)' Ferguson .....Treasurer
Charles Ray Rogers Class Jester
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Then followed the long winter months, the campus brightened \\'ith a
white mantle of snow. .\nd, of course, with winter came Christmas, and
every student showed intense disappointment when he learned that there was
to be a holiday vacation. Then, after spending Christmas at home, each re-
turned to answer roll call and then the nightmare of preparing for the final
exams was faced. The exams marked the end of the first semester's work, and
so we enter into the second.
With the second semester, time seemed to pass more rapidly. Our work
kept us so 1)US}- that \\e allowed nothing of importance to happen that is
worth}" of being recorded here. A\'e are about to reach the last month of our
first year at school as this book goes to press, and we look forward to a re-
luctant parting at the end of the term, but we hope to return again next Sep-
tember with higher ambitions and ideals than ever for the future.
By G. E. Miller.
The Higher the Lower
B}- K. Parker, '30
Ked Tillman had just informed the Pullman ticket-agent that he wanted
"Upper or lower?" asked the agent.
"What's the different ?" cjueried Red.
"A difference of fifty cents in this case," replied the agent. "The lower is
higher than the upper. The higher jn-ice is for the lower. If you want the
lower, }-ou will have to go higher. We sell the uppers lower than the lower.
In other words, the higher the lower. Most people don't like the upper even
though it is lower, on account of it being higher. When you occupy an upper
you have to get up to go to bed, and get down when you get up."
Red decided to take the upper because it was lower.
Page sixty -nine
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By Sleepy Crowe, Freshie.
Yea ! Seniors !
Here's a toast from the Freshman class.
Also the Juniors —
We wish you the best.
You have struggled hard
To pass the "State"
But now you're the graduates of '28.
And we are sure the Faculty
Wishes you luck.
We hope we finish with just as much pluck.
But in two more years
You will read in the papers
That a hundred Freshies
Are still cutting their capers.
A SLIGHT ERROR
Girl (to drug clerk) — Can you fix a dose of castor oil so that it won't taste?
Clerk — Yes indeed. Won't you have a glass of soda while you wait? (Girl
Clerk — Anything else, miss?
Girl — Yes, where is the oil?
Clerk — Why, it was in the soda you just drank.
Girl — Oh, but I wanted the oil for my mother.
mml r t> r |W t g t tt r a \ ^
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e If t m t ■» t M r a
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CHEMISTRY LECTURE ROOM (Above)
JUNIOR LABORATORY (Below)
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FRESHMAN LECTURE ROOM (Above)
FRESHMAN LABORATORY (Below)
e^ 'It t jW t g I n r a
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PHARMACY AND ITS FUTURE
It will be obvious to all that to predict the future of Pharmacy in an ac-
curate manner would only result in failure. However, some idea may be
gained as to what may reasonably be expected by the study of the history
of Pharmacy and by consideration of the present indications. When viewed
in this manner, the future seems bright. Pharmacists are more alive and are
taking a keener interest in the furthering of their profession than ever before.
They have made very fine progress along certain lines within the last few
}-ears and are still forging onward.
During the war the army did not grant commissions to pharmacists for
professional work, due. perhaps wholl}- to the low educational requirement
then in force for entrance to schools of pharmacy. Should there be another
war this reason, at least, will not stand between the pharmacist and a com-
Colleges now demand graduation from recognized high schools. The col-
lege year has been lengthened and the hours of instruction have been in-
creased. In many states, the three-}-ear course in Pharmacy was efl^ected in
the Fall of 1925.
Systems of teaching have been, changed in many schools during the past
few years. One of the most practical steps in advance is the general increase
in the amount of laboratory work offered and required. Certain schools are
doing actual dispensing work in connection with hospitals and dispensaries.
Such work is invaluable.
Another proposed advance in pharmaceutical education is the require-
ment of a preparatory year of general college work similar to the pre-medical
and pre-dental courses. The minimum course in Pharmacy would then be
four years. The conditions in pharmacy at the present time do not warrant
every man spending four years at college in order to become a registered
pharm.acist. The professional work at the ordinary drug-store does not re-
quire it, and furthermore the financial returns are not great enough. How-
ever, a few schools of pharmacy may effect this change within a short period
of time, but in the majority of cases, much will depend upon the future.
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According to all present indications, business conditions in pharmacy are
going to be better. The legislation regulating store ownership which has
come into effect only a short time ago is obviously a great advantage to the
registered pharmacist as it means there will be fewer stores, and therefore,
Research along phamaceutical lines is being encouraged. Price maintain-
ence will soon become a fact. There are powerful organizations of national
importance now coming to the front that are aljle to adequately protect the
pharmacist and to act as spokesman for him in time of need. There is an
awakened class interest and a steadily rising professional pride that it is
pleasing to observe. And finalh-. there is favorable publicity to counteract
the unfair and untruthful criticism too often aimed at the drug-store, and the
pharmacist is finding that the pul)lic is interested and glad to learn that "the
druggist is more than a merchant."
Twenty-Third Psalm of a Pharmacy Student
I have a stud}- in which I shall not pass ;
It maketh me to expose my ignorance before the class ;
It maketh me to write Rx's on the board for my grade's sake.
Yea, though I study until midnight I shall gain no pharmacy.
For doses bother me. and uses surely trouble me.
It prepareth puzzles for me in the presence of my classmates ;
Surely zeroes and conditions will follow me all the days of mv life.
And I shall dwell in the class of pharmacy forever.
Page seventy -nine
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IF YOU FAIL AT PHARMACY
A great many of our pharmacists that are store owners express great dis-
content at the amount of working capital allotted to them, and look to other
fields to supply the necessary cash to carry on their chosen vocation. Also, it
might be added, such a thing as the failure of a store is not unknown in busi-
ness antials. Therefore, we offer to those in need of such, a proposition which
cannol fail. The profit is the unearned increment, and the working basis is
simply "let nature take its course." So here we present our prospectus for a
Rather than go into a detailed discussion of the merits and correctness of
the various figures mentioned herein, we will merely outline a statement in
condensed form, which, however, is as accurate as possible, since it has been
prepared for us by the research departments of Bradstreet and Dunn, Wall
Street, Pioneer Goose Raising Farms, Inc., and Hart, Schafifner and Marx.
To begin with, it is necessary to incorporate, and offer for sale two of the
shares, holding a one-third interest yourself. Thus you are enabled to enjo)^
the advantages of a corporation. Furthermore, before starting, it is well to
consider the following factors. First, time is very important — you must not
try to hasten results. Second, an instinctive humane attitude toward animals
is absoluteiv necessary so that you can sense the feelings of the fowls upon
which vour success or failure depends, and give them every consideration and
attention. For instance, you must remember that a goose is very sensitive,
and does not like to be caught in embarrassing and humiliating situations.
Thus you will have to learn to ring a bell as you come into their presence.
But in spite of all these precautions, should it be that the geese of your farm
take a dislike to you and threaten to mutiny, simply act nonchalant and at-
tempt to divert their minds by entertainment of some sort or other. Fall out
of a tree or off a fence if necessary'. Nothing is more stimulating to a goose
than a good hearty laugh and a cheerful, happy environment.
When you have set your mind on entering this lucrative and interesting
business, the first step is to find two congenial men who you feel will make
honest and reliable partners. Then show them this outline which I have ap-
pended, watch their expressions of amazement and their smiles of satisfaction
and starl incorporating at once. Don't hesitate, for time is money.
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The plan in its simplest form is this :
Three shares of stock are authorized and issued, |100 face value.
Three shares of stock (
Buy 300 geese @ $1.00 . 300
3 eggs per week per goose 900 eggs
900 X 52 = 46,800 eggs per year.
3 X 46,500 = 140,400 eggs in three years.
None of these eggs are sold, but all of them are incubated and hatched.
Allowing 40,400 for bad eggs, we have, at the end of three years .100,000 geese.
2 lbs. of fe?.lhcrs per goose 200,000 lbs.
$1.50 lb. for feathers - $300,000
100,000 pairs goose livers @ 60c 60,000
10 buttons from each goose-bill l._.2,000,000 buttons
Ic each button ^--l 20,000
$1.50 per goose, dressed-. 150,000
Capital invested $ 300.
Estimated expenses 190,000.
Total expense $190,300.
Goose-livers . 60,000.00
B titton s 20,000.00
Dressed geese - -. 150,000.00
Total receipts $530,000.00
Net profit $339,700.00
Each stockholder $113,233.33
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STATION I. C. P. ON THE AIR
PROF. WAGENER ANNOUNCING
Wave leng-th — 39.37 in. 454.6 Kilocycles.
7:00 A.]\I. — Chorus by entire student body. "Oh, how I hate to get up."
7:15 A.M. — Janitor's Blues. In three parts.
8:00 A.M. — Faculty meeting. Song b}- the Dean, "What'll we do today?"
8:05 A.M. — Lecture on Bacteriology by Prof. Robertson.
8:30 A.M. — Majorit}' of class has arrived and is tuning in on the earobes
8:55 A.M. — Class dismissed. Lack of knowledge.
9:05 A.M. — Pharmac}- lecture by Prof. Wagener. (Strafford substitutes at
9:15 A.M. — Prof. Wagener — How many quarts in a cjuartette?
Warmouth — Enough liquor for four of us.
8:30 A.M. — Waltz again contends that an "Era Key" is the true road to
9 :50 A.M. — Prof. Wagener : "Don't forget that exam tomorrow."
9:55 A.M. — Class passes out — from shock.
10:05 A.M. — Commercial Pharmacy lecture.
10:30 A.M. — Tallxjtt and Teeter bet nickels on how often Prof. Borst will
say "and so forth and so on."
10:55 A.M. — Cohen breaks a five-dollar bill, and class expires.
11:00 A.M. — (On campus) Larrison tries to beat street vendor and get two
bricks of ice cream for a street-car token.
11 :05 A.M. — "30 days and $100 fine," says the judge, and Ottinger faints as
he recalls dispensing C. C. pills for Thialion salts.
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11:55 A.M. — Students Iea\-e rocjin thoughtfully, trying to figure out how
man\" times the}' ha\-e evaded the law and gotten away with. it.
12:00Xoon — Dinner almost an_\- place. "Roasta biff, nodules, smash pertaters,
jazz-l)err\- pie, and scup scoffee — "
12:30 P.M. — College ^lelody Makers play that well-known tune. "Room-
mate, cut ^'our toe-nails. }-ou're tearing up the sheets."
12:45 P.M. — Campus sheiks flirt with "Real Silk" lassies across the street.
1:05 P.M. — Quantitative analysis lab. Assay for the a\erage number of
grams of gray matter in a Freshie's head.
1 :55 P.M. — Keene and Kramer get into fight over which show they will
2:50 P.M. — Entire class arrives at conclusion that a Freshman has no gray
matter to liegin with, and that settles ever}-thing.
3:00 P.M. — Smoking Cluli meets in johantzen's Ford. Lively smokes
"Duke's Mixture," and at the same time tries to appear
3:05 P.M. — Dispensing Pharmacy Lab.
3:50 P.M. — Herl)ie Bohn e.xperiments with nitric acid as a mouth wash. He
claims it is superior to an_\tliing he has e^'er used. (And Flerbie
has tried almost e\'erything.)
4:00 P.M.— BOOAI ! (:\Iuch smoke.) Fritz triturates potassium perman-
ganate and oxalic acid together in his mortar. He just wanted
to find out if it would really explode. It did!
4:30 P.]\I.— Chorus — "The day is ended, but the memory lingers on and on
and on !"
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Of course we'll start with Dean Niks
We don't know what to say
We'll jnst say that he's excellent
That's about the only way.
And then we'll take Prof. Wagener
He's plenty tough we guess
And tho' he gave us Pharmacy
We like him none the less.
Prof. Edwards is fine, and yet they say
His lessons are so very long
But maybe they're allright too;
The Seniors could be wrong.
McDonald has the lab this year
He drives a Chevrolet
He bought it on the installment plan
And makes payments every Saturday.
Prof. Dufendach gives us Chemistry
He takes the prize bouquet
Whether you're wrong or whether you're right
He has very little to say.
Prof. Borst is a fine old scout
His morals are of the best.
"Now I want to be honest with you boys",
Uncle Harry at his best.
We can't take all ; you know the rest
Our space is gone you see.
But as a whole they are the best
The I. C. P. Faculty.
THE HISTORY OF PHARMACY
Few people realize that Pharmacy is such an old science as it really is.
Records showing knowledge of the subject extend back for centuries and
centuries, almost as far as history itself. The beginnings of both medicine and
pharmacy are so very closely interwovn that it is difficult to separate them.
The first real manuscript pertaining to pharmacy is the papyrus, or scroll,
called "Papyrus Ebers", after the famous Egyptologist by that name, who
discovered it and partially translated it.
The Papyrus Ebers is a continuous roll of manuscript aljout twelve inches
wide and over two hundred fifty feet in length. It dates from about the six-
teenth century before Christ, or, l)efore the time of Moses. It contains chap-
ters not only on remedial agents and their methods of compounding, but also
on ways of conjuring away diseases. Alany of the drugs mentioned are in
common use today.
Poly-pharmacy, or the practice of prescribing a multiplicitj- of ingredients
in one compound, seems to have been in vogue in those earl}- days. Some of
the formulas contain as many as thirt}--five ingredients. The writing of the
Pap3-rus was done in black ink, but the chapter heads on weights and meas-
ures are in red ink. Evidence that many of the formulas were used is found
on the margins of the sheet, where a commentator, or possibly some ancient
apothecary, has written the A\-ord "good".
Scientific pharmacy and medicine really began with Hippocrates. Hip-
pocrates was a keen thinker, accurate observer, and a clear and concise writer,
tie said, among other things, "Life is short, opportunity fleeting, judgment
difficult, treatment eas}- : l)ut treatment after thought is proper and profit-
able." In the writings of Hippocrates nearly four hundred drugs were named
as medicines, and a large number of these are still used. He directed and em-
ployed preparations belonging to the classes of poultices, gargles, pills, oint-
ments and inhalations.
At the beginning of the Christian Era there were several Greeks and
Romans whose names stood out prominently. Celsus, a Roman, was the com-
piler of an encyclopedia of medicine. Dioscorides, a Greek phvsician. was
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especially noted for his work on Materia Aledica, and was the recognized
authority on that subject for over 1600 years. PHng, a Roman, was the author
of an encyclopedic work on natural history, in which he included medicine
and pharmacy. Galen, another Greek, was both a ph}-sician and a pharmacist.
He originated so many simple, non-chemical preparations of \'egetable drugs
that }-et toda}-, such compounds are called "galenicals" or "galenical prep-
Pharmacies as separate establishments ^vhere drugs were compounded
and sold were first instituted during the Arabian period. Among the Arabians
who attained great fame in medicine were Giber and Mesui of the eighth cen-
tury A. D., and Rhazes and Arericinna of the ninth centui"y. Most famous,
ho\\e\er, is Alaimomides. who was the author of a manuscript having much
influerice upon pharmaceutical ethics.
During the eleventh century, the period of the Crusades began and had a
remarkably stimulating influence upon all scientific research and professional
knowledge. During the period in which the Araljs had dominated, great
schools had been founded at Salerno, Cordova, Seville and Toledo. These
were followed by others at Montpelier, Padua and Leyden. In these schools,
pharmacy was taught as a part of medicine. The first authentic record of
separation of pharmacy and medicine is found in a decree of the Emperor
Frederick II of Sicih', who, in 1233, just after the close of the Crusades, issued
an edict regulating the practice of pharmacy in his kingdom. The law men-
tions the ' apotheca" as being warehouses where drugs and medicines were
stored. The compounders of medicines were called "confectionarii", while the
mere retailers of simple medicines were termed "stationarii". and the shops
"stntiones". Ph}sicians were neither permitted to conduct pharmacies, nor
to derive any ])rofit from the sale of medicines 1\\- an)- clandestine arrange-
ment with a confectionarius. The confectionarii. in turn, were required to
take an oath to prepare all medicines according to the formulary of the Saler-
nian School. The prices which they were permitted to charge were regulated
by law. and were so graduated as to permit greater proportional profit on sub-
stances less frequently used.
Pharmacies were permitted only in the principal cities, and even then
under enforced restriction as to management and responsibility. This un-
doubtedly marked the beginning of laws regarding the practice of pharmacy,
and these restrictions are still maintained in many European countries.
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The first organized body of pharmacists met in Bruges, Belgium in 1297.
It was in the nature of a secret society, and was possessed of a hall, a con-
stitution and an official seal. This was during the period of the guilds, as pro-
fessional and trade organizations were called. Other guilds, or organizations
of apothecaries were formed in all parts of Europe, and are the proto-types
of the pharmaceutical organizations of today.
During the fifteenth, sixteenth, and seventeenth centuries pharmacy prob-
ably reached its zenith as a mysterious art. The rarity and cost of the raw
materials, the many difficult and tedious processes which had to be followed
to prepare even the simplest medicines all combined to make the apothecary
a person not onl)^ of great technical skill, liut one who was absolutely indis-
pensible to the success of the physician.
It is interesting to note that in some countries, particularly England and
France, pharmacies and groceries were conducted as one trade. This condi-
tion was changed, however, when apothecary guilds were formed under royal
sanction, separating the ]iliarmacist and grocer b\- law. -•
Carl Wilhelm Schule was a distinguished pharmacist of the eighteenth
centur}'. Schule is credited with having made more important discoveries
covering a wider range of subjects than an}- other investigator before or
During this period, works for the guidance of apothecaries and physicians
liegan to appear under the names of "formularies'" and "idiarmacopoeias."
These were issued by separate groups or communities.
Pharmaceutical education had developed to a considerable extent in
Europe before a school appeared in America. Finally, the Philadelphia Col-
lege of Pharmacy was organized, and now stands as the oldest and best
known school in the country. ,\t the present date, schools are scattered all
over the United States.
The practice of Pharmacy in so far as its external appearance is concerned
has changed markedly during the periods so briefly outlined here, and even
greater changes have come in the last few decades. Since the beginning of
the niiicteenth century, Pharmacy has taken great strides along scientific
lines, and even today, each year brings new and marvelous discoveries to the
modern pharmacist, who, with the aid of the physician, passes them on to the
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public. Each successive edition of the United States Pharmacopoeia and Na-
tional Formulary brings to our mind more clearly what is being accomplished
in modern Pharmacy.
There are now departments of government in each state which have solely
to do with the regulation of the practice of Pharmacy. These, with the Fed-
eral Pure Food and Drugs Act, show the advances made along these lines,
and insure the importance and standing of Pharmacy in the future.
* * *
Call for red can of tobacco with preacher on it. Prince All^ert was given
Little girl asks for roll of pepper minutes. Peppermint Life Savers re-
A\'()man requests an ounce of Sodium Suicide. Sodium Cyanide was di^'-
Call for box of yellow coffee drops. Luden's cough drops satisfied the cus-
Boy asks for Sterilized Ink. Clerk wraps up Stearate of Zinc.
Ladv asks clerk for toilet water. New clerk not waiting to find out what
kind was wanted came back eagerlv with a bottle of Pluto water.
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1 MELSER, ASSt EDITOR MWCROSKEf, BUS. MGR.
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W STRAFFORD, ADV. MGR A.HAAG, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
G.Vm^, JOKES H. BOHN. SNAPSHOTS E.E0BERTSOU ALVmi
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Haag (Toney). Forward
Tall, slender, and famous for getting
shots under the basket. Toney is good
for at least six field goals everv game.
Price (Don). Center
Another tall, rangy boy, famous for
his long shots from the middle of the
floor. Don never loses his head, and
is good at keeping up the morale by
Lively (Bill). Back Guard
Bill is big, l3ut my, how he can get
around. He always beats them to the
basket, and then his motto is, "shove
them or smother them", and from his
size, he could sure do either very ef-
fectively. It is half the game just to
watch him step.
Larrison (Lee). Center
Here is a boy who could direct the
tip-off right where it was wanted —
and not let his opponents catch him
doing it, either. Lee is good on long
shots, and fights like a bulldog.
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Durkee (Mel). Forward
Light and flashy, and a good drib-
hlei", Mel seemed to be all over the
floor at once, and it is a cinch his con-
stant presence was responsible in a
large way for the opposing team's in-
ability to pile up a score.
Logan (Bill). Forward
Here is the boy \\'e depended on to
break a tie by a long; shot from the
center of the floor. The girl fans call
him "Goodlooking", but that just
makes his shots even more unerring.
Chimky. and hard to upset is Arm-
strong. He stu'e coidd "break it up"
when the opposing team tried to work
a system. At that trick this boy was
Sprandel (Gus). Forward
Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Gus is so crazy about basketball that
he sleeps with one under his pillow.
And when he gets on a floor, look out.
for he has a dead-eye aim for the magic
ring, and when Gus puts 'em there.
they stay put.
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Freshmen-Senior Basketball, March 29, 1928
March 29, 1928
The Seniors defeated the Freshman squad in a clean, well-fought game
on March 29, 1928, by a score of 63 to 25. The game was played at the South
Side Turner's gym.
The game opened with Haag getting the tip-of¥ and the Seniors losing the
ball to Crowe, who scored the first field goal. In the first few minutes of play
the ball went back and forth between the opposing teams constantly, the
Freshmen fighting like the game meant as much to them as passing a Phar-
macy exam. The Seniors scored and the Rhinies scored again until the score
stood 4 to 2 in favor of the Frosh. Then, as was expected, the Rhinies began
to weaken under the onslaught of the upperclass men, and then the Seniors
began to put the ball through the ring like boys playing marbles.
Sprandel closed his eyes and scored every time he got near the I^asket.
He led his team with eleven field goals and Haag was next with nine. Durkee
was not connecting as usual, but nevertheless, the half ended with the mark-
ers at 27 to 12 in favor of the Seniors.
The last half opened with a volley of shots from Sprandel, Haag and Dur-
kee that fairl)- took the Freshies' breath. Lamborn and Crowe starred for
the Freshmen, but it was more than they could take care of to put the Senior
squad behind after they had once gained a lead. The rest of the game con-
tinued as had the first, and the upperclasamen succeeded in smothering the
Rhinies under the large score named above. However, we sincerel}- trust that
by the time the Freshmen have reached the position of Seniors, they will be
able to do much better.
Sprandel Forward Soechtig
Durkee Forward Fahl
Haag Center Crowe
Price Guard McDonald
Lively Guard Baker
Time-keepers, Cutshall, Denton.
ri^t m t ^ t u r n
ODE TO THE COLLEGE
Three sore years ago, our fathers sent forth upon this college
fifty-t\\'o rhinies. conceived at liberty, and dedicated tu the
proposition that all rhinies are not so dumb.
Now we are engaged in a great pharmaceutical war, testing
whether a lunch counter in a drug store can long endure. We are
met in a great College for that war. We are met to dedicate a
portion of the campus as a final resting place for those rhinies
who here gave up success that the rest of the Senior class might
live. It was altogether fitting and necessary- that they do this.
But in a larger sense, we cannot dedicate, we cannot conse-
crate, we cannot hallow this ground.
If the brave students, dropped out b}- request, had put forth
a little more efifort, they might still have the pri\ilege of work-
ing gas problems under Professor AN'agener.
The Faculty will little note, nor long remember what we say
here, but how could the}' ever forget what we have done here?
It is rather for us, the Seniors no\\- facing the great worldly
task remaining before us, that we take increased devotion to the
Facult)^ and to the cause for \\-hich they gave their last full
measure of devotion, that we here highly resolve that this col-
lege, under the present Faculty, shall have in its future the best
of success, and that this college, of the students, by the students,
and for the students, shall not perish from the earth.
r t^c iwigtnra
DRINKING JUST BOYS
r ff t m I g I n r a
Ir ~ r fi t m
I lOi I n r a
IOTA GAMMA PI
Carl E. Speelman Chancellor
Donald Price Secretary
Alton Seymour Treasurer
Wm. McCroskey Sergeant-at-arms
Professor Edward Wagener
Professor Milton McDonald.
Page one hundred
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IOTA GAMMA PI
The friendshii) and intcrdepeiulencies that result from dail}- association,
especially in such a school as our Alma Mater, often call for a much closer
alliance. Such was the case when, in nineteen and twenty-six, the Senior class
of that year brought into existence Iota Gamma Pi fraternal order.
Realizing" that nothing can exist without ideals, the ne\\ly formed fra-
ternity dedicated itself to the advancement of Pharmac}- as one of the newer
professions, as well as to promote the social and business life of its members.
The ofTicers wdio guided the order through the days of its infancy were
Faust, Seaton, Maxwell, McDonald and Green. To these men, and to the
other brothers, who gave them substantial backing, we owe our foundation,
and the tenets of our present organization.
During the following two years, we are proud to say that the greater pro-
portion of the brotherhood was from the class of '28. Visions of a permanent
fraternal home, and a charter with a national group surged through the mind
of each loyal member, and we were spurred into activity by the weekly "pep"
meetings, but it seemed that all our plans were destined to hang fire. But we
still chng to oiu- dreams, and have high hopes of seeing them realized at some
Nearing the end of our three years of association, we can still, however,
look back with pride on our successes, and let these outshine our shortcom-
ings in other directions. We sponsored a very successful dance near the close
of the twenty-seventh school year, given in honor of a group of pledges who
had passed through our preliminary initiations and were well on the way
toward a full brotherhood. During this same year, a co-operative plan of ob-
taining rooms made it possible for a number of the boys to live in the same
house. This established a firmer bond than ever, and through this association,
many enduring ties of friendship were formed.
And now we, the brothers of the class of '28 move on, and leave behind us
the earnest desire that our aims and plans will be carried on indefinitely by
those who will succeed us.
Page one hundred one
mmr g i> t pi t g I II r a
Edmond Robertson President
William Strafford Vice-President
William Lively Treasurer
Bernard Keene Secretary
Herbert Bohn Serareant-at-Arms
Page one hundred two
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The Beta Alpha Club comprises twenty-eight members of the Senior class.
It was organized shortly after the opening of school by an enthusiastic group
of Seniors who felt the necessity for a new social club. At one of the class
meetings the matter was brought up, and a motion made and seconded to
form a new organization.
A club meeting was held and the name "Beta Alpha Club" definitely de-
cided upon. The original Beta Alpha Clul) had been a very active organiza-
tion among the students a few years back, and this new club was to be a con-
tinuation of the old one. upholding the standards and principles of the old
group. C)tficers were elected after a very heated discussion in which "Herbie"
Bohn almost lost an ear.
The club sponsored a movement for a spirit of better fellowship and co-
operation among the student body. Its aim was fully accomplished and the
club made rapid progress during the last lap of the members' schooling. As
the club is composed onh' of Senior members, graduation will mean the term-
ination of the work started in good faith, and it is hoped that next year's class
will take up the torch, and not allow Beta Alpha to completely dissolve as an
KAPPA PSl FRATERNITY
Kappa Psi, the national pharmaceutical fraternity, enjoys a representation
at Indianai)olis College of Pharmacy, through four students Avho have come
to us from other schools where they were members of a chapter. The fol-
lowing men, our fellow students, wear the pin of Kappa Psi:
These men came here from the University of Illinois School of Pharmacy,
and are members of the Chicago chapter.
Page one hundred three
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Pai/e one hundred four
r 1^ c pi t g I II r a
r 1^ r pitglttrii
All work and no play, 'tis said, makes Jack a dull boy. Certainly, then,
there is no excuse for our having taxed the patience of our professors by
being dull, for this class of '28 has had plenty of play in its three years of
We, as verdant Freshmen, were bidden by the Seniors to a frolic at the
school, in celebration of Hallowe'en, 1925. A big time was had by all, and es-
pecially some of the "studes", who are said to have been "stewed".
On March 26, 1926, an event of great importance to at least one member
of our class took place. George Ebert had fallen a victim of Cupid's weapons,
and on this date, the marriage of Miss Lavinnia Wilhelm, of Indianapolis,
to Mr. Ebert took place. The couple was married at the home of the bride's
parents, where Mr. and Mrs. Ebert are now living.
At Easter time, the Seniors again started the gay social whirl by giving
a dance in the newly decorated Oriental Room at the Spink-Arms Hotel. Paul
McCartha}^ and his orchestra supplied the music, which was rated "plenty
good." During the intermission, Jim Haddon, famous Charleston king, stirred
the enthusiasm of the entire assembly by his perfect execution of the most
difficult steps. ■
The approaching end of the school year brought with it the annual fare-
well dance, given in honor of the graduating class. We, as Freshmen, were
hosts for this gala event which took place at the new Indianapolis Elks'
club. It was one of those nights which come only in Ma)' and everyone seemed
to catch the mood. This dance was one of the most successful we have ever
had. The Livingston-Philips Orchestra supplied the music for which they are
famous, and many a neophyte was initiated into the mysteries of the Charles-
ton and the "Low-down" during the evening. Exhibition dance numbers were
given during intermission by "Wing" Phillips, popular local entertainer, and
leader of the orchestra. Favors for the ladies were shoulder-bouquets of
sweet-peas, and all our "dates" seemed more than pleased.
After the last saxophone's wail had died away there was a general rush for
the gas buggies parked around the club. All left for home in high spirits, but
misfortune, in the form of an inadvertantly placed traffic signal, halted the
flight of one of our popular class-mates, Joe Eisenhut, wrecking his machine
and doing other violent damage to his person. The factors leading up to the
Page one hundred six
r 1^ t |« I g f tt r a
accident have never been fully ascertained, but class wise-acres who attended
the dance have conveyed much with a "wink" of the eye. After a brief period
in the hospital, Jo was back in our midst and in plenty of time for exams.
On June 5, 1926, just a few days after the close of school, Elizabeth Davy,
of Indianapolis, and Robert Vestal, '28, were married at Christ Church, the
little Episcopal Church on the Circle. After a wedding trip they were at
home in the Lynn Apartments, on North Meridian Street.
Social activities seemed to lag sadly in the early part of our Junior year.
Could it have been that the matrimonial efforts of our colleagues had a de-
pressing effect on remaining members, causing them to cast a wary eye to the
future? Certainly they seemed unwilling to give the girls a chance, and it
was not until April, 1927, that we got together and gave a dance. However,
this Spring function seemed to make up for lost time. True to our custom, we
Juniors, who were hosts, found the very newest place in town to have our
prom. The club-rooms of the recently completed Chamber of Commerce
building were the scene of this revel. Music was furnished by Brown's Ver-
satile Orchestra, an organization of colored harmonizers. The weather failed
to smile on us, and staged instead a special program of rain, snow, sleet and
"what have you?" Indoors, however, all was gayety and even hilarity. As
the evening progressed, it seemed that the punch was becoming more and
more pre- Volstead. 'Tis said that several fair ones found it necessarj^ to
drive their swains' automobiles home due to the unsteady state of the
escorts, but all agreed it was better than walking.
May 19, 1927, found us all elated at the acquisition of a ''nephew", son of
Mr. and Mrs. George Ebert. Much back-slapping and handshaking took place
around school, and it was some little time before George was able to resume
anything resembling his usual placid routine of study.
During our summer vacation period, between the junior and senior years,
and on the date of August 5, 1927, another member of our class succumbed,
for on that date Miss LaVonne Beeson, of Columbia City, and ]\lr. Horace
Cutshall of Huntington, stole a march on ever>-one, and were married at
Joliet, Illinois. Thus fell the third victim to the great god. Hymen.
The Fall of 1927 was for the most part uneventful until the latter part of
November. At this time, those of us who are paying for our education by
clerking in local drug-stores were the guests of Eli Lill)^ and Company. We
met for luncheon at the Indianapolis Athletic Club, where we were greeted
by Mr. J. K. Lilly, president of the company, and Mr. Nicholas Noyes, treas-
urer, both of whom made informal talks. The lunch hour passed very pleas-
Page one hundred seven
r 1^ t pi t I It r a
antly, and after coffee and cigars had been served, we were taken to the Lilly
plant for a tour of inspection. A very satisfactory and educational afternoon
was spent. We left the laboratories with an even greater regard for our
friends whci so kindly made this trip possible.
On the last school day preceding the Christmas holidays, our classes gave
a dance for the underclassmen. The Chamber of Commerce had so impressed
us when last there that it was chosen as the scene for the Yuletide affair.
Music was supplied by Guy Montani and his "Wee Band." The impending
holidays made the occasion even more gay, and one to be long remembered.
And now, as time seems to speed toward the date when the class of '28
joins the ranks of the Alumni, we look forward to graduation. In the interval
between, we shall expect the underclassmen to follow tradition by honoring
us with a farewell dance. With that affair, the book of Society must close,
and this dance, too, will sweep past into history.
So venerable and sedate have we become by now that we read the ''Diary
of Samuel Pepys" in our lighter moments. Paraphrasing that estimable
gentleman, this scribe might now say, "Home in great haste, for the most
high editor-in-chief hath this day decreed that this copy must lay upon his
desk by early morn, else we shall be hanged, or condemned to a life-sentence
at flag-pole sitting. Therefore, we quit our desk at an unseemly hour, and
so to bed."
Page one hundred eight
r 1^ e pi i g I n r a
More than a thousand stiulents have attended the
Indianapolis Colles;e of Pharmacy since its incep-
tion twenty-four years ago. \^'e sincerely regret that
we have not the space to include the names of all those
who have trod these paths before us. but we shall en-
deavor to give, instead, a list of the graduates of the last
two years with whom \\e were associated as fellow-
students, and among whom we number many friends.
Page one hiivdred nine
ri^t m i ^ t n r n
Adams, Ralph M Redkey, Iiid., '26
Alter, Russell M Clark's Hill, Ind., '26
Baker, Byron F Pittsburg, Ohio, '26
Baldwin, Virgil D Oblong, 111., '26
Beck, Floyd Ladoga, Ind., '26
Bowne, Frank Farmersburg, Ind., '26
Boyd, Bruce M Mitchell, Ind., '26
Brenan, Glen F Anderson, Ind., '27
Bright, William H Elnora, Ind., '27
Brinley, Ronald C _ Zionsville, Ind., '26
Bryant, Francis N Gibson City, 111., '27
Brush, Richard C Zionsville, Ind., '26
Bryan, Jr., Lawrence M ...Lafayette, Ind., '27
Brodie, Maxwell Sullivan, Ind., '27
Commins, Thomas F Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Craig, Earl J Berne, Ind., '26
Dale, Russell J Fort Wayne, Ind., '27
Deig, Emil E Evansville, Ind., '26
Delbauve, Paul A Indianapolis, Ind., '26
DesJean, Paul A Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Dudding', Muriel S Hope, Ind., '26
Eichenseher, Arthur L Fort Wayne, Ind., '26
Eitner, Raymond A Hillsboro, Ind., '26
Erwin, James W Mitchell, Ind., '26
Faust, Howard M. Pendleton, Ind., '26
Franz, Norbert Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Fisher, Robert A Crawfordsville, Ind., '27
Gantz, Harry G Worthington, Ind., '26
Gidley, William N - Roann, Ind., '26
Gill, Raymond V Gibson City, 111., '26
Glazier, Samuel Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Glidewell, Ivan E Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Greene, Edwin J Villa Ridge, Ind., '26
Greenfield, Joseph C Columbus, Ind., '26
Greenwood, Harvey L Jasonville, Ind., '26
Grein, F. Clarence Seymour Ind., '26
Greib, J. Edward Elkart, Ind., '26
Haddon. James B Dana, Ind., '26
Hall, George S Terre Haute, Ind., '26
Hammer, Russell L Parker, Ind., '27
Harris, Donald V Bluffton, Ind., '26
Hatfield, C. Lawrence Seymour, Ind., '26
Hinshaw, 0. Eugene Elwood, Ind., '26
Hodson, Harry R Russiaville, Ind., '27
Hofherr, William J Muncie, Ind., '27
Hoy, James A Montpelier, Ind., '26
Huffman Arthur Acton, Ind., '26
Hunick, Leo P Miarion, Ind., '26
Jeffries, Sampson Mount Vernon, Ind., '26
Jones, Wm. B ...Lawrenceburg, Ind., '27
Judd, Charles E. Akron, Ind., '26
Juergens, Harold L Fort Wayne, Ind., '26
Julian, Harry G Gaston, Ind., '26
Kellams, George G ; West Baden, Ind., '26
Page one hundred ten
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Klein, Myers L Indianapolis, Ind., '2G
Lewis, Brinley W Gas City, Ind., '26
Lyons, Frederick J Attica, Ind., '26
Maecher, Anthony G Lafayette, Ind., '27
Marley, Walter E. - Mitchell, Ind., '26
Maxwell, Charles F. Indianapolis, Ind., '26
McCrory, William E Su.livan, Ind., '27
McDonald, Mjlton ...Sandusky, Ind., '26
McKinney, Wesley F Shelburn, Ind., '27
Meadows, Harold L Advance, Ind., '26
Metcalf, Letcher R Jasonville, Ind., '26
Moore, Richard Indianapolis, Ind., '27
Muir, Samuel A Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Nicholson, Hugh W Wheatland, Ind., '26
Norforth, Berlyn W MonticeUo, 111 , '26
Overton, Elbei-t D Indianapolis, Ind., '27
Page, Tracy Sullivan, Ind., '26
Parks, Ralph O West Baden, Ind., '26
Phillips, Paul R Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Phillips, Walter Bedford, Ind., '26
Poe, Lloyd Jasonville, Ind., '26
Powell, Elizabeth D Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Redmon, Paul B Waynetown, Ind., '26
Redmond John Montpelier, Ind., '26
Richart, Norman R Indiariapolis, Ind., '26
Rudy, Worth A Greentown, Ind., '27
Sayre, Russell R Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Schlesinger, Lester J Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Schafer, Cassius Poseyville, Ind., '27
Schuh, Frank H Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Seaton, Everett Casey, 111., '26
Scheaffer, Earl Acton, Ind., '26
Shields, Dwight Indianapolis, Ind., '27
Shumaker, Clarence C Sterling, 111., '26
Smith, William B Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Steinberger, George A Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Studley, Ralph B Pendleton, Ind., '26
Stunkard, George W Brazil, Ind., '27
Van Hoy, Samuel Shoals, Ind., '26
Waller, John Brownsville, Tenn., '26
Wallman, Harold H Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Walrod, Ralph Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Warnock, Guy D Kokomo, Ind., '26
Warrick, Wayne W Jasonville, Ind., '26
Weissman, Meyer Louisville, Ind., '26
West, Henry J Terre Haute, Ind., '26
White, Wendell G Indianapolis, Ind., '26
Wilhoit, Gerald W Akron, Ind., '26
Zollars, Lewis G Wheatland, Ind., '26
Page one hundred eleven
i $ t n r a
:ONFERNCE SECRETARY UPHIGIi LOG!
Page one hundred twelve
m m r ^ t Pi i g I ti r a \ ^
r 1^ c pi I g f tt r a
WIT AND HUMOR
Fritz — Say, Professor, this isn't an American preparation, is it;
Prof. Wagener — Yes, why not?
Fritz — Because it's full of foreign matter.
Waltz — Did you know that Seymour talks in his sleep?
Miller — \"o, does he?
Waltz — Yeah, he recited in class this morning.
Senior (To Freshman) — Fll admit you know more than I do.
Freshman (Looking surprised) — How come?
Senior — You know me. and I know you.
Emerson — Pass the exam. Meier?
Meier — Why, er — it was like this —
Emerson — Neither did I ; shake.
Prof. W'agener (In arithmetic class) — This is the worst recitation I have
ever heard. I've had to do most of it myself.
Prof. Edwards (To Ebert, just outside the school door) — Late again?
Ebert — Not a word, Professor, so am L
Kramer — How is business, now that you have a new lunch counter?
Keene — Fine, our sales on dyspepsia remedies have tripled.
Freshman — Behold in me the flower of manhood !
Junior- -Yes, you blooming idiot.
Strafiford says, "The cerebellum contains the organs of the head."
Page one hiindred fourteen
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The only one — I'll niarr}- you on one condition —
Emerson — That's easy, I got four of them last semester at school.
* * *
Stiver — "Professor, do thev use this solution in the eye before or after
* * *
Speaking of beards, it has been heard that the photographer sent War-
mouth home to shave when he went to have his Senior picture snapped. But
maybe it was just Indianapolis soot, after all.
* * *
College is just like a washing machine: you get out of it just what you put
in — but you'd never recognize it.
* * *
A Frat dance is one of those affairs you go in like a lion and go out like
* * *
Lively — So you \'\ent to the University of Chicago last year.-"
Flaherty — Yes.
Lively — What did you major in?
Floherty — Triggernometry.
* * *
Strafford — Going up to hear the lecture on appendicitis?
Haag — Nope, I'm sick of those organ recitals.
* * *
Teeter — What was the name of that coed you took to the hop last night?
Alelser — Ann Howe.
* * *
Prof. Wagener (In Pharmacy) — Cohen, what is Elixir of B. J- and P. A.?
Cohen — Elixir of Black Jack and Prince Albert.
Bobn — I'm trying to get ahead, Professor.
Prof. Edwards — That's fine, keep it up, for you are certainly going to
Page one hundred fifteen
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Sweet young flapper (To drug clerk) — Have you any good hair tonic?
Bright young clerk — Yes, but your hair looks perfect.
Sweet young flapper — O, I don't want it for myself. You see the fur is
falling out of my fur coat.
Customer (To young clerk behind counter) — You're young to be a drug
clerk. Where is your diploma?
Enthusiastic clerk — I haven't that but I have another preparation just
Customer — I want some consecrated lye.
Clerk — You mean concentrated lye.
Customer — It does nutmeg any difference. That's what I camphor. What
does it sulphur?
Clerk — Fifteen cents.
Customer — W^ell, I should myrrh, myrrh, though I am only a poor gallon
her last legs.
Talbott (To negro porter) — You haven't made much of job cleaning my
trousers. Have you tried ammonia?
Negro — Yas suh ; dey fit great.
Page one hundred sixteen
Pane one hundred eighteen
K ft t in t g « II f a
Pharmacy is interesting work. A thorough training. An
uncrowded profession. We cannot supply the demand for our
A broad geographic field ; you can locate in the East or
West, North or South, in the largest cities or small towns ;
Pharmacists are always in demand. The modern pharmacist
is more than a merchant. He is a high school graduate; he
attends college. He holds a high position in his community.
Graduate pharmacists average from 81,500 to 83,000 per year
as clerks. When they become proprietors, the possibilities for
success are unlimited. And their lives are independent. An
engineer or teacher works for an employer, always facing the
possibility of losing his place. A Physician, Dentist, or Vet-
erinarian takes a much longer and more expensive college
course than a Pharmacist. He must work for years to build
up a practice, and then he cannot sell it or even take a long
vacation leaving his business to run successfully while he is
away. A Pharmacist can sell his business and locate in a new
town or state and may establish himself in a few weeks.
Chemistry is the major part of the Pharmacy course. The
work is fascinating, with wonderful opportunities for origin-
ality and development of ideas which may lead to the highest
professional and financial success.
Send NOW for our catalog and information regarding
this interesting profession.
Edward H. Niles, Dean.
o o o
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY
Page one hundred nineteen
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Remember Ijour Friends
o o o
The students and graduates of
the Indianapolis College of
Pharmacy are urged to patron-
ize our advertisers, as they have
shown themselves to be our
Their goods are value-true.
They will increase your efficien-
cy, promote economy, lessen
work, and enable YOU in turn
to please YOUR patrons.
Huge one hundred twenty
Z fl t pt t g t w r ii
Garret M. Lewis
H. F. Hawickhorst
1435 N. Meridian St.
LI ncoln 1155
In Our New Home We Have Natural
Settings for Our
PHOTOGRAPHS OF CHARACTER
In a Beautiful Lounge Room, Conservatory,
Landscape Garden, or in Our
Specially Equipped Room
for Studio Portraits
Paqe one hundred twenty-one'
r f^ t m t g I tt r a
532 E. Michigan St.
o o o
A Good Place to Eat
12 years in one location
o o o
Opposite Indianapolis Glove
The E. C. Dolmetsch
219-221 S. Meridian St.
o o o
o o o
The Prescription Stores
"Pure Drugs — Fair
o o o
Quick and Courteous Service
Prescriptions Carefully Filled
Free Delivery Service
We now employ the following
I. C. P. men:
C. M. Richey
o o o
No. 1 226 N. Meridian St.
Phone: Main 6291
No. 2 607 Hume-Mansur Bldg.
Phone: Main 6222
No. 3 Pennsylvania and Mich-
Phone: Main 5180
o o o
Page one hundred twenty-two
r t^r fHigltira
Honor - Strength - Service
o o o
Mooney-Mueller Ward Co,
Page one hundred twenty-three
e ft t pittitwra
Surgeons' Gowns, Dentists' Office
Coats, Nurses' Suits, Barbers'
o o o
Office and Factory
Sanders Bldg. 218 Indiana Ave.
o o o
H. L. SANDERS
Success to the
Class of 1928
o o o
K O N J O L A
P. Anderson Tucker,
o o o
1201 Madison Ave.
Page one hundred twenty-four
The progress of men and business always goes hand
— another Commencement milestone has passed for
— another year of service and co-operation for us.
The fruits of our ripe experience, business skill and
judgment are always yours to command.
o o o
Wholesale Druggists Since 1840
Affiliated with the Walding-Kinnan & Marvin Co., Toledo, 0.
Page one hundred twenty-five
r 1^ t pi t g I n r a
111 All Popular Flavors
at Your Local Dealer
o o o
BE SURE IT'S NEHI
Elastic Hosiery — Artificial
Legs — Deformity Braces
Sick Room Supplies of All
Agents for "Little Gem Ear
Look for the Name
o o o
Wm. H. Armstrong
233 N. Pennsylvania
43 Years of Confidence
Martin Brothers Co.
Fancy Duck and Poplin Coats
o o o
214 Indiana Ave.
near Ohio St.
Phone Lincoln 3632
Page one hundred tiventy-six
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Newman Candy Co.
o o o
South and Delaware Sts.
o o o
1243 Oliver Avenue
to the Class of 1928
o o o
The Reliable Pharmacy
o o o
2701 College Avenue
J. G. GLATT
o o o
1702 E. Washington Street
2102 E. Washington Street
Pacje one hundred twenty-seven
t $ t It r a
JUST A BIG "HELLO"
from your friend and professor
o o o
HARRY J. BORST
East Tenth Street at La Salle
We extend a cordial invita-
tion to all the trade to visit
us. We are giving values and
service not surpassed any-
o o o
See us about Fireworks now
o o o
KIPP BROS. CO.
117-119 S. Meridian St.
every member of the Class
is the wish of
o o o
1701 S. Meridian St.
Page one hundred twenty-eight
mm l e » t jW i g t II r a"
VELVET ICE CREAM
o o o
Stands for Quality and Service
The Richness annd Flavor bring more
The Type of Service means Farewell to
Ice Cream Worries.
An Excellent Product with Years of Ex-
perience Behind It.
o o o
JESSUP & ANTRIM ICE CREAM CO.
Page one himdred twenty-nihc
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THE J. F. DARMODY CO.
o o o
o o o
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.
o o o
Restaurant & Sandwich Shop
o o c-
o o o
Everything the name implies
o o o
421 S. Delaware St.
Our smiling dispenser
Fall's City Lager
Meridian at Fall Creek
Page one hundred thirty
m\9J l r ^ t m t g t tt r a \ \
Best Wishes for the Success of
Every Member of the
Class of 1928
o o o
THE HOOSIER DRUG COMPANY
(Branch of The Mutual Drug Co.)
o o o
When you become a Proprietor, we invite you to join
in with us. It will be beneficial to you.
Page one hundred thirty-one
r 1^ r pi t g I It r a
Try Nichols' New Line Chocolates
Hand Made and Hand Dipped
Made at Our Own Candy Studios
o o o
THE NICHOLS CANDY CO.
406 S. Meridian St.
A square deal to everybody
The Linden Tailor
Cleaning ■ Pressing
Alterations of all kinds
o o o
313 N. Illinois St.
Across from Y. M. C. A.
Managed by Karl Baker
Kidder & Lewis
Druggists and Chemists
74 E. Jackson Blvd.
Distributors for A. R. T.
Myrrhol Tooth Paste
Page one hundred thirty-two
' — ' \i^-^i
FURNAS ICE CREAM
THE CREAM OF QUALITY
FOR FIFTY YEARS
o o o
With a continuous increasing demand,
which is positive proof of its superiority
as a delicious food product.
o o o
Indianapolis, Fort Wayne, South Bend, Terre Haute,
Indiana; Columbus and Akron, Ohio, and St. Louis,
Page one hundred thirty-three
z '^ t
I « t n r a
o o o
FOR SALE BY THE DRUGGIST
o o o
HOMER J. WILLIAMSON
Ferd A. Mueller Co.
"The Druggists Reliable"
o o o
S. W. Cor. East and
o o o
Aquos Products Co.
o O o
1126 East 10th Street
ALBERT G. MUELLER '23
Page one hundred thirty-four
r 1^ r m I g t It r a
To the Graduating Class
I. C. P.
o <> o
for your Continued Success
o o o
PITMAN- MOORE COMPANY
We have taken this space to acquaint you with the
fact that Billing's "Malto" Malted Milk Chocolates, of
which we are the originators and exclusive manufac-
turers, as well as the line in general, is a splendid asset
to any druggist's candy department. We sell only
candies of our own make.
o o o
BILLING & COMPANY
Chocolate Ave. & W. Morris St.
o o o
Marion, South Bend, Kokomo, New Castle, Muncie, Terre
Haute, Vincennes, Indiana, Decatur and Champaign, Illinois
Page one hundred thirty-five
r fi t iwtglttra
FORT WAYNE DRUG COMPANY
o o o
First, Last and All the Time
o o o
INDIANAPOLIS CANDY CO.
Page one hundred thirty-six
r 1^ r |» I g I tt r a
^^■l^-jr ,-: '
This Ephedrine Spray for Promoting Sinus
Drainage is Supplied in Bottles of
1-oz. and 1-pint.
Order through your usual source of supply,
A New Nasal Spray
Ephedrine Inhalant, Swan-
Myers, contains 1 per cent,
solution of Ephedrine alka-
loid in light mineral oil, col-
ored for identification and
fragrantly perfumed with
oil of rose.
It contains no aromatics,
such as menthol, thymol,
camphor or eucalyptus
which frequently irritate
and sting. Patients experi-
ence no discomfort from the
cold air after the use of this
spray. Applied as an oil
spray, or as drops in the
nose, this Inhalant will con-
tract capillaries, reduce
swelling of the turbinates
and diminish hyperemia. It
promotes sinus ventilation
and drainage. Its action is
prompt and sustained.
to College Students
o o o
Wolfe's Coffee Shop
811 E. Washington St.
o o o
Opportunity is greater today
than in the time of your
Wishing you Success in your
Talbot SjflSl 1806 N.
0698 y^S Ala. St.
Let us do your Kodak Finish-
Page one hundred thirty-seven
mm ! g»t m i » t « r it
M. C. LANG
o o o
Fraternity Jewelry - Class Pins
Medals - Cups and Club Pins
o o o
Write for Catalog of Novelties and Pins.
o o o
312 Kahn Building
to the Class of '28
FERD A. MUELLER PHARMACY
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
FERD A. MUELLER '21
Pac/e one hundred thirty-eipht
i mm i g » f jW t g t « r a
FIFTY THREE YEARS
o o o
We Know What the People Want
We Make It
The Best in Our Line
"Serve it and you please all"
o o o
BALLARD ICE CREAM CO.
Page one hundred thirty-iiine
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Phone, Circle 1231
C. A. RICHARDSON
o o o
445-447 North Davidson Street
Mary Lou Lunch
Groceries and Meats
o o o
Will Give Away FREE,
NEW 1928 FORD CAR
o o o
Ticket With Each Purchase
Lawrence B. Fox Frank Fox
1205-13 East Washington
A Few of the Special Attractions
for Pharmacy Students at
the Y. M. C. A.
Two gymnasiums — a fine place to keep
Special arrangements for Pharmacy
groups to use the Basket Ball equipme-nt.
A swimming pool of filtered water.
The best place for young men to live
when away from home.
Special classes in Show Card and
A special rate for Association Mem-
bership is available for Indianapolis Col-
lege of Pharmacy students at the Y. M.
310 N. Illinois St.
(Write to Dormitory Secretary
Page one hundred forty
ri^r ptigfitra \\^,
HI-GRADE ICE CREAM
"The one better"
o o o
FERTIG ICE CREAM CO.
Indianapolis - Franklin - Shelbyville
The Most Complete Stock
o o o
We pride ourselves on our extensive stock of high-grade
drugs, biologicals and serums. No matter how new the item
may be, Hooks are sure to have it.
Service with a saving, quality above all else.
o o o
DEPENDABLE DRUG STORES
Page one hundred forty-one
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"The Cream of Good Taste"
Other Banquet Products
MILK - CREAM - BUTTER
BANQUET ICE CREAM & MILK CO.
Hamilton Harris &
302 W. South St.
The Rush & Hebble
336 W. Washingotn St.
One-half Square West of
o o o
Druggists Name on Pack-
age — no extra Charge
Page one hundred forty-two
Brookside Ave. at Beville
o o o
We Deliver Anything, Anywhere, Anytime
Prescriptions Carefully Filled
Full Line of Radios and Radio Accessories
Phone— Cherry 4343
There are different qualities of fire insurance.
The highest quality of fire insurance is Capital Stock.
The American Druggists' Fire Insurance Co. is a Capital Stock
Fire Insurance Co. with over 81,000,000.00 on deposit protect-
ing its policies.
We have saved our policy holders $1,216,116.17.
We have §47,341,344.00 fire insurance in force.
Our rate is a new flat rate in effect at once, of 25 per cent less
than your total rate.
BERNARD M. KEENE
state Agent for Indiana
201 N. Delaware St.,
Page one hundred forty-three
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