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Professor of Biology 


We, the Seniors of nineteeu liimdred 
and thirty -two, dedicate this volume to 
Professor Learuy F. Jones, in apprecia- 
tion of his friendship and co-operation 
during our years of association, wliose 
guidance has made this annual a suc- 
cessful publication. 




A VV om ol Appreciation 

It is needless to say that even the most highly or- 
ganized body of workers cannot do a job without as- 
sistance. Since the annual was practically a yes or no 
proposition until the middle of the semester, the stafl! 
could do just so much without aid from the members 
of the class. It is with the sincerest gratitude and 
appreciation that we wish to thank the entire school 
for their whole-hearted co-operation in the matter of 
contributing jokes, articles and other material. To 
Professor L. F. Jones we are especially indebted for 
his friendly advice and suggestions, without which we 
would have been lost. He helped us keep our courage 
up when things looked hopeless, and was always will- 
ing and ready to discuss things with us, regardless of 
time or place. Dean Niles, already as busy with 
other work as a person could be, managed to find time 
to devote to the Annual, and we sincerely appreciate 
his tireless efforts to help us succeed. Miss Koepper, 
our esteemed school secretary, was an invaluable aid in 
suggesting stationery, business houses for o\ir work, 
and in handling the correspondence necessary to a 
successful annual. 

1 <? 







_ 7 


vit^U^i^ • ' 

Views of the City 


_ la 


•2 a 



Class Will 

_ 43 

Senior Contriliutions 





College Views 




The Staff 








Cross - 9lodds 






f h 











X a c 11 1 



Professor of Pharmacy 


Professor of Chemistry 


Professor of Biology 


Professor of Pharmacy 


Lecturer on Pharmaceutical and 
Commercial Law 


Professor of Materia Medica 


Professor of English 


Professor of Chemistry 


Lecturer on Biological Assaying Lecturer on Physiology 


Professor of Pharmacy 


Lecturer on Hygiene 


Professor of Commercial Pharmacy 



Professor Edward F. Wagner was born at Indianapolis, December 20, 
1884. His early edncation was in the jjiiblic schools of Indianapolis, and 
he was a graduate of Manual Training High School. In 1905 he was a 
member of the first graduating class of the Indianapolis College of Pharm- 
acy; in 1906 he received the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. He en- 
gaged in the practice of Pharmacy, and in 1910 became the owner of a drug 
store on Virginia Avenue, which he conducted until 1917. In 1919 he be- 
came associated with the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy as an instructor 
and in 1923 was made Professor of Pharmacy and faculty secretary. 

He was a member of the Indiana Pharmaceutical Association and a 
regular attendant at the meetings. He was annual delegate to the conven- 
tions of the American Pharmaceutical Association, in which he held mem- 
bership, and he had a national acquaintance through his visits to various 
cities of the United States. 

By his character and ability Professor Wagner won the respect of his 
associates, and his passing was a loss deeply regretted by the faculty and 
students of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. 

•^x. .y 







Petei' Paul Bagiiviolo 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Literary Staff. 
Loyola U. '2 8. 
Labor itself is a pleas- 

John. E. Bennett 

Terre Haute, Ind. 

A real go-getter. 

Howard W. Billeisen 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kappa Psi. 
Fortune favors the bold. 


Anthony J. Barone 

Chicago, 111. 

He who could solve any 

John W. Bever 

Rushville, Ind. 

Class Pres. '29. 

Enjoyed helping Dr. 
Robertson give Hygiene 

Marion M. Blass 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kappa Psi. 

College Pianist. 

The music he plays he 
bears in his heart. Our 
privilege is to share a 



Herbert L. Bradley 

Marshall, Illinois 

A friend faithful and true 
Any favor with pleasure 
he'll do. 

Larue Bi'own 

Terre Haute, Ind. 

Historian '32. 

Her quiet reserve and 
noble reticence win her 
confidence and esteem. 

Joseph C. Bryan 

Ladoga, Indiana 

Joe had time for work, 
study and fun and did a 
good job at them all. 

C. James Donnelly 

Terre Haute, Indiana 

Rose Poly. '27. 
Purdue '28. 

A versatile education 
produces a versatile man. 

Nathan R. Fishman 

Evansville, Indiana 

There were not many 
things that "Nate" could 
not do better. 

Neville V. Brodie 

Sullivan, Indiana 

Without "Brodie" where 
would Mooney - MuUer - 
Ward be today? 

Tlieodore H. Brown 

Connersville, Ind. 

Class President '32. 

Kappa Psi. 

A real leader of men. 

Haloid L. Deckard 

Sullivan, Indiana 

The loudest noise at 
I. C. P. 

Arnold P. Ewing 

Paris, Illinois 

St. Louis College Phar- 
macy '2 8. 

Y. M. C. A. Council. 

Phi Mi Delta. 

A most capable, ambi- 
tious man. 

Howard J. Fry 

Greensburg, Indiana 

Society Editor "Mistu- 

Window decorating just 
came natural to "Fry." 

Henry J. Gajkoski 

Chicago, 111. 


Notre Dame Club. 
No sooner said th 

Richard C. Goerlitz 

Boonville, Indiana 

Of their own merits 
modest men are silent. 

Lawrence Harrison 

Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Western State '28. 

A narrator of humor 
and wit who could out- 
talk any orator. 

Charles S. Hinshaw 

Elwood, Ind. 

Business Manager "Mis- 

Photography commit- 

Something other than 
work caused Hawk to go 
home every week. 

Howard H. Keister 

North Manchester, Ind. 

"Oh bury me out on 
the Prairie" — 

Robert Lowell Gates 

Zionville, Ind. 

DePauw '2 7. 

Kappa Psi. 


His irresistible charm — 
and that mustache were 
the cause of many a wo- 
man's fall. 

Ernest L. Goff 

Delphi, Ind. 

Indiana U. '2 7. 

Delta Chi — Y. M. C. A. 

Neatness and dependa- 
bility are a few of his 

Fi'ank Hartenstein 
"Frankenstein' ' 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kappa Psi. 


Humor Committee. 

He charms the ladies 
with his humor and — 
the "pink" Ford. 

Lehman Holzhause 

Osgood, Ind. 

Ambitious, yet not too 
much so. 

Albert J. Kircher 

Preeport, 111. 

Associate Editor "Mis- 

There is honesty and 
good fellowship in thee. 


William W. Kirkhani 

Waukegan, Illinois 

University of Illinois 

Almost to all things 
could he turn his hand. 

Anthony Laiirino 

Chicago, Illinois 

Loyola University '2 8. 

Here is a man who has 
ability to overcome ob- 

Walter A. ilcCaughna 

Bottineau, N. Dakota 

Treasurer '31. 

He possesses the noble 
qualities of manliness and 

A. Aithnr Mabel 

Sycamore, Illinois 

Calendar "Mistura". 

Bridge, chess and AB 
degree in checkers were 
a few things Art accom- 
plished in his course. 

liawrence Massey 

Franklin, Indiana 

When it came to magic 
and card tricks only one 
man had him beat — 


Verling P. Landis 

North Manchester, Ind. 

There must have been 
something other than 
work that kept V. P. on 
lladison Ave. so long. 

John B. Lockwood 

Carbondale, Illinois 

Business Manager "Mis- 

Kappa Psi. 

St. Louis College Phar. 

John's laugh drowned 
all gloominess wherever 
he went. 

C. H. McCarty 

Attica, Indiana 

Irish wit and a big 

Make "Mac" more 
worth while. 

Xathan A. Mantell 

Maywood, Illinois 

University of Illinois. 

Delta Kappa Sigma. 

Business Staff "Mistu- 

Coolness and absence of 
heat indicate fine quali- 

Marlowe P. Jliles 

Franklin, Illinois 

He was the mild 
mannered man. 


Samuel J. Mlrsky 

Chicago, Illinois 


Valparaiso '29. 

Worked inside and out- 
side of school and did a 
good job of both. 

Wayne F. Morris 

Akron, Indiana 

Humor "Mistura". 
A smile that's hard to 

Orgle E. Slyers 

Petersburg, Indiana 

Humor "Mistura". 
Whenever work was to 
be done "Pop" was there. 

Frank W. Petranek 

Kankakee, Illinois 

Kappa Psl. 
A fellow of plain u 
coined constancy. 

Samuel Picknian 

Chicago, Illinois 

University of Illinois 

A real business man 
who can get it for you 
less than wholesale. 

Roger E. Moore 

Martinsville, Indiana 

He gives twice wl 
gives promptly. 

Charles G. Mueller, Jr. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

"Judge" prolonged his 
term so that he could 
graduate with us. 

Benjamin Perlnian 

Chicago, Illinois 

Editor "Mistura". 

He gave freely of his 
time and is deserving of 
all credit. 

John L. Petranek 

Kankakee, Illinois 

Kappa Psi. 

Vice-Pres. Class of '29. 
One of our first assist- 

A real druggist. 

Wayne Milton Pierce 

West Baden, Indiana 

Secretary of Class of 

We wish there were 
more like him, quiet and 
always a friend. 



Richard C. Piyor 

Washington, Indiana 

Purdue '28. 
Plii Delta Tlieta. 
A well dressed fellow 

Merle V. Ravvson 

Kendallville, Indiana 

Cap and Gown Com- 

A great unlimited ca- 
pacity and intellect re- 

Gilbert M. Reitz 

Evansville, Indiana 

He knew not the word 

Paul E. Bailee 

Greensburg, Indiana 

Sally was a nucleus of 
many a side-walk crowd. 

John E. Scott 

Coldwater, Michigan 

Ambitious soul, prac- 
tical wit, and on the 
whole a man well fit. 

H. L. H. Radeiiiacher 

Huntington, Indiana 

Kappa Psi. 

Vice-Pres. Class of '32. 

Best natured. most lik- 
able and a good friend — 
A combination that is 
hard to beat. 

John Ray 

Madison, Indiana 

An honest willing kind 

TiOU Robins 

Chicago, Illinois 

Humor Editor. 
The man who knew his 
excursion rates. 

Reuben L. Schwartz 

Chicago, Illinois 

Delta Sigma Pi. 

An able man shows his 
liirit by gentle word.? 
liul resolute action. 

Richard T. Scott 

Akron, Indiana 

Purdue '27. 

The sheik from ten 
miles east of Rochester. 



F. B. Sharpe 

Waveland, Indiana 

Just another slave to 

Arthur C. Stevenson 

NapolQon, Indiana 

Snap Shot Editor "Mis- 

He did his share and 

Donald H. Talbot t 

Linton, Indiana 

Dance Committee '31. 

He served many a good 
cheer and will long be re- 

Mitchell Weinstein 

Chicago, Illinois 

True to man — a croon- 
ing chemist. 

Von Wilson 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Invitation Committee 

Skill and confidence 
are an unconquered army, 

Judgment and tact a 

Louis L. Simon 

Gary, Indiana. 

Omicron Alpha Tau. 
An exact, prudent and 
conservative man. 

Garland F. Stickler 

Columbia City, Indiana 

Humor "Mistura". 
Always cheerful and 
with rare good humor. 

R. Brandon Teeter 

Anderson, Indiana 

He is a wise man who 
loves the police. 

Albert C. AVilkins 

Tiskiliva. Illinois 

Associate-Editor "Mis- 

An indispensable busi- 
ness man of first degree. 

Phil Zeitz 

Chicago, Illinois 

He had more friends 
in roll call than any other 



On the 17th day of September 1929, a group of ambitious students en- 
rolled at the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. They chose this institu- 
tion because it is an accredited college and maintains a high standard of 

The class represented young men and women from various states in the 
union, all willing workers ready to begin their life profession. 

The first few days were reconstruction days. We were assigned lab- 
oratory desks, and checked apparatus which was to play a large part in our 
work. Learning the names of the different apparatus seemed like a task 
in itself. 

The second week found each student becoming a little more familiar 
with the professors. As the days passed, we were beginning to feel the 
need of a few study hours. As the work progressed the class realized that 
a task lay before them. 

November 16th the mid-semester examinations began. The dread of 
those first examinations was very depressing. The different methods used 
caused a little confusion. After the "exams" Dean Niles didn't forget to 
let us know how little we really knew about studying. 

Thanksgiving over, everyone appeared more eager to work and the ne- 
cessity of electing class officers was felt. The following students were elect- 
ed for the year. 

John Bever President 

John Petranek Vice President 

Walter McCaughna Treasurer 

Charles Hinshaw Secretary 

These men worked very diligently during the year, so well in fact that 
the class didn't re-elect officers the following year. 

Xmas holidays were drawing near, and everyone was rejoicing to think 
they could forget beakers and mortars for a few days, to indulge in frolic 
and really get back to life. 

January 2nd, class work was resumed and the class was saddened when 
it heard of the death of Professor Wagner, our instructor in Pharmacy and 
Pharmaceutical Arithmetic. 

A few months of studying and standing in the laboratory gave us the 
idea that stools were needed to aid in our comfort. The Dean came to our 
rescue, informing us that the laboratory was a place to labor, not to rest. 
Again we proceeded onward. 

What a relief that "exams" would soon be over and the work finished 
for the year. The class more than welcomed this first summer's vacation. 

Vacation over and students came from their various summer's occu- 
pations, assembling at the college on the 22nd of September. 1930. 

TirenI ii-Fire 

As the days passed on, our laboratory work was more interesting be- 
cav;se theory was being applied and practical results were accomplished. 

Chemistry was a popular subject and "how"! Everyone worked in 
the laboratory to his or her disgust at times, but professors Randolph and 
Miehener made us believe that we would be real chemists some day. 

The glamour of Xmas holidays gone and then we looked forward to a 
lot of hard study, including Materia Medica of which Professor Voss 
thought we had to ask too many unnecessary questions not concerning the 

As the close of the year drew near, we were invited by Kiefer-Stewart 
and Co., to make a trip through their plant. This also brightened our 
viewpoint on that which we were studying. 

A farewell dance was given at Hotel Lincoln, and this terminated the 
events for the year. Everyone parted with a feeling that he or she had dis- 
covered some of the secrets of pharmacy. 

On September 23rd, 1931, the class reassembled as seniors. An air of 
dignity marked our carriage, but this seemed not to exempt us from many 
hours of study. 

Miss Koepper was in the office to welcome us back. She has proved 
our friend on many occasions. 

Professor Ambroz, of the University of Tennessee became a member of 
the faculty at this time. To him was dealt the task of polishing us Seniors 
in theoretical and practical pharmacy. 

During those first few weeks a class meeting was held and class officers 
were elected for the year. 

Theodore Brown President 

Herbert Rademacher Vice President 

Wayne Pierce Secretary 

Walter McCaughna Treasurer 

Later in the year the class decided in favor of a j'ear book. After many 
stormy class meetings and much electioneering, Benjamin Perlnian was 
elected editor and John B. Lockwood business manager. 

Near the end of the year Eli Lilly & Co. entertained the Senior Class. 
School was dismissed for the day. The morning was spent inspecting their 
city plant and the afternoon in inspecting their Biological Gardens at 
Greenfield. A banquet held at Pages' Chicken Dinner climaxed the day. 
This trip will remain a red letter day in our memories for years to come. 

As this annual goes to press, the class as a whole is harried with those 
nnevadable final examinations. June 1st will see us in caps and gowns, 
acknowledging the reward that is ours in return for our three years of ef- 
fort spent at this school. 

Even as we gi-aduate we can see another black cloud hovering on the 
horizon of our ambitions in the form of the State Board. It is the wish of 
the class as a whole that each and every one of us may successfully account 
for himself at that time in a manner that will be a credit to our school, the 
school that has come to mean so much to us in these past three .years. 

As we leave old I. C. P. we pause to say farewell to the faculty, all 
of whom have given unstintingly of their time and knowledge that we might 
be better fitted to serve our new employers, the Public. 




L^las5 (calendar 
i 1931-1932 } 


14-15— ilonday and Tuesday— First registration day. Freshmen enroll. 

16 — Wednesday — Freshmen attend first classes. 

17 — Thursday — What peculiar names for these chemical utensils. 

18 — Friday — This Arny must be a smart man. 

19— Saturday— School today ? What kind of a place i.-; this ? 

21-22 — Registration days for upper classmen. 

23 — Wednesday — Upper classmen begin to arrive. 

24 — Thursday — The Dean is busy helping the unemployed. 

25 — Friday — Hartenstein shows his beautiful Ford. 

26 — Saturday — Where is every one today? 

28 — i\Ionday — A few more old faces appear in classes. 

29 — Tuesday — J. Petranek brags about his family addition. 

30 — Wednesday — Just a few old fashioned powders to make. 


1 — Thursday — Brief survey of Bio-Chemistry by Prof. Randolph. 
Sleepless nights ahead. 

2 — Friday — Zoology all day. Gosh do insects become sick too 1 

3 — Saturday — Our first Assay Lab turns out to be mostly lecture. Wilson 
is absent for the first time. (To get married). 

5 — ]\Ionday — Dr. Robertson starts his Hygiene lecture along the Pancreat- 
ic line. 

6 — Tuesday — More powders. The joke is beginning to wear ofif. 

7 — Wednesday — A party at the school. What a night. 

8 — Thursday — The day after the night before. Bromo seems to be the by- 

9 — Friday — Stevenson was out late last night. He's asleep. 

10 — Saturday — The class assembles to hear C. A. Smullen. All about the 
"American Druggist". 



12 — Monday — Kiester absent. Be careful Mr. Kiester these cuts are dan- 

13 — Tuesday — Mr. Ellers of YWCA speaks to the school after miisicale. 

14 — Wednesday — News ! Bradley passes exam. 

15 — Thursday — Hiushaw gets sentimental and describes the great city of 

16 — Friday — Rumor! This Kearns is some man with the women. 

17 — Saturday — Barome looks happy. Going to Chicago? 

19 — Monday — Talbott and Stickler entertaining between classes. 

20— Tuesday— Who saw Talbott on Liberty Street ? 

21 — Wednesday — Blass renders a touching piano number. He is unani- 
mously chosen college pianist. 

22 — Thursday — Something wrong. Reitz stays awake all morning. 

23 — Friday — McCarty attracts class attention as he describes a big moment 
at Coopers. 

24 — Saturday — Half the class is absent. There must be a good foot-ball 

26 — ilonday — Wash day — for some. 

27 — Tuesday — Teeter sports a Chrysler Sedan — what a man. 

28 — Wednesday — The Parmecium are a little shy around strangers. 

29 — Thursday — Is ilorris married ? He says no. 

30 — Friday — Nothing new — still Zoology. 

31 — Saturday — So endeth another month. 


2 — Monday — Hartenstein reports a big day at Louise's. 

3 — Tuesday — Spatulas flash as we make ointments. 

4 — Wednesday — Students find that Lynn Chemical Co. does not make half 
normal sulphuric acid. 

Grant checks in another shipment of paper towels. One-twelfth 
dozen, assorted. 



S^Thursday — Voss lectures on a big subject — Physeter macrocephalus. 

6 — Friday — Lewis claims he is bitten by Paramecium. 

7 — Saturday — Bever protests. The profs won't let him sleep. 

9 — ilondaj^ — Hoizhause returns from a business trip from Terre Haute — 
or was it a business trip ? 

10 — Tuesday — Dispensing- class makes Syrup of Tolu. Glidewell catches 
Fry eating sucrose. 

11 — Wednesday — Hurrah ! Ted Brown obtains a half -normal acid in Assay. 

12 — Thursday — The school assembles the second time during the year to 

hear Mr. Miller from Persia. 

13 — Friday — Careful boys. 

14 — Saturday — Mid-semester reports. 

16 — Monday — No tuition — no reports. ^ 

17 — Tuesday^ — Hartenstein and Harrison turn bootblacks. 

18 — Wednesday — Bennett finds his half-normal acid to be one and one- 
half normal. Take it back Bennett. 

19 — Thursday — Harrison appears as a "pansy" as Frat initiations contiuiie. 

20 — Friday — Gosh darn, Zo again. 

21 — Saturday — No developments. All quiet on the Western Front. 

23 — Monday — Massey asks Dr. Robertson if people bark when they get 

24 — Tuesday — Mixtures. "This class covers a multitude of sins." Students 
take advantage of the fact. 

25 — Wednesday — Day before Thanksgiving Vacation. There would have 
to be an examination. 

30 — Monday — Classes resume after vacation. 




1 — Tuesday — We make yellow Wash. "KeLster, Aqua Bullieus is not 
Ammonia water. 
Stiiffle falls down stairs and loses Bio-Cliem Sample. (Urinalysis) 

2 — Wednesday — There is talk of an annual. Sounds all right. 

3 — Thursday — Seniors learn all about B-D Thermometers from Mr. 

4 — Friday — Zoology class gets away early. What a break. 

5 — Saturday — Saturday morning absences are becoming a regular habit 
for some but for some they are a pleasure. 

6 — Monday — Dr. Robertson again surprises with an exam. 

8 — Tuesday — "Mixtures'" continue to keep dispensing class on toes. 

9 — Wednesday — Wilkins answers roll call from out in the hall. 

10 — Thursday — Kircher uses all his acid trying to reach half-normal acid. 

11 — Friday — A true and false exam in zoo. But which are? 

12 — Saturday — Christmas Vacation begins. Drug Assay Exam. We sure 
need it after this. 


4 — Monday — Class work resumed. 

5 — Tuesday — Kearns is heart broken — (girl?) 

6 — Wednesday — Aniuial-bent men continue search for ads. 

7 — Thursday — Just an old school custon. Mat Med exam. 

8 — Friday — Stevenson talks in his sleep. "Who is this Mary Ellen, 
Steve ? " 

9 — Saturday — Class Meeting discusses work on annual. 

11 — Monday — "Remember, some of j'ou men can't afford these cuts." 

12 — Tuesday — We continue with pills and what a pill roller is Bagnuola. 

13 — Wednesday — An afternoon of laboratories. 



14 — Thursday — Class officers and adviser elected. 

15 — Friday — Zoology carries on with the poor fish worm as a subject. 

16 — Saturday — Class meeting discusses possibilities of caps and gowns. 

18^ — Monday — Final semester exam begins. 

19 — Tuesday — "We continue to roll pills in the dispensing lab. John Ray 
refuses to fill a prescription in the dispensing lab because it has an 
overdose of sucrose. 

20 — Wednesday — Final exam in Zoology. Not much fun. 

21 — Thursday — Students see and hear all about J. and J. cotton and band- 
ages from J. W. Luther. 

22 — Friday — No Zoology lab. Whoopie ! 

23 — Saturday — The "sleepy six" are becoming prominent. 

25 — Monday — Semester exams continue with Bio-Chemistry. 

26 — Tuesday — Final exam in Pharmacy. Is everybody happy? 

27 — "Wednesday — Hygiene semester exam. 

28 — Thursday— rMantell has another fender smashed. 

29 — Friday — Gates tells how to kill potato bugs with skunks. Are you 
listenin'? Steve gets another letter from his "pen" pal. 

30 — Saturday — Sorry, no reports given out yet. 


1 — Monday — Second semester begins. 

2 — Tuesday — Still no reports. 

3 — "Wednesday — Lockwood is still recovering from his Haughville trip. 

Einstein "Wilkins goes home for the week-end, has a breakdown on 

his car, stays three weeks, and conies back a married man. Bad 

4 — Thursday — Sergeant Ray gets married. Too bad for one woman to 

have a monopoly on those pretty, curly eyelashes. 

Th irty-Tuo 


5 — Friday — Professor Schmidt starts his window display class. 

6 — Saturday — Get your reports, boys, if you have paid yo\ir tuition. 

8 — Monday — Bever helps Dr. Robertson give Hygiene lecture. 

9 — Tuesday — Prof. Randolph makes "sleepy six" go out for a walk. 
10 — Wednesday — "Come on, you fellas, go out and get some ads."" 
11— Thursday— Four lectures. This is pie for the "sleepy six."" Gates 

discovers a process for making a hormone. 
12— Friday— P. D. & Co. trip, paper is circulated. It looks bad. 
13 — Saturday — Prof. White gives his usual exam. Forty-two present and 

fifty-five papers turned in. 
15— Monday — Wilkins has Class .sympathy, ilarried. Late again. 
16— Tuesday — "Sleepy Six" protest. They can't sleep in lab. 
17 — Wednesday — We are making suppositories so the weather gets warm. 
18 — Thursday — Big eraser fight. No hits, no runs, no errors. 
19 — Friday — Schmidt forgets to come to window trimming. 
20. — Saturday — Class meeting to procure bids for pictures. Committees 

22 — Monday — Blue Monday and how. Exam. 
23 — Tuesday — Randolph's solution sjtoiled. Whoopie. 
24 — Wednesday — We finish with suppositories. What a relief. 
25 — Thursday — Class decides to wear caps and gowns at coiiunencement. 
26 — Friday — More expenses. Reitz throws eraser through window. 
27 — Saturday — Too many weights missing in Assay. Kleptomaniacs be- 
ware ! 
29 — Llonday — Hooked. Another day in this month. 


1 — Tuesday — The secret is out : Perlman is a big Army and Navy man. 
2 — Wednesday — Class meeting for selection of pictures. Moorfields to do 

the job. 
3 — Thursday — Not much doing. 
4 — Friday — Police break up side walk game. 
5 — Saturday — Petranek gives Reitz fatherly advice. 
7 — Monday — Harrison sick again — or was he sick? 

8 — Tuesday — Class meeting. Decide to wear ties on the outside of the 
collar when pictures are taken. Brandon eats two pieces of apple pie. 



9 — Wcdncsda.y — Is Herb an eligible bachelor? 

10 — Thursday — Fry describes the tree and tower at Greensbnrg. 

11 — Friday — Freeman fails to show np after being' out late last night. 

12 — Saturday — Ewing going home. It must be love. 

14 — Monday — Bradley takes up collection to buy Deckard an animal. 

15 — Tuesday — jMorris breaks glass window in door. 

16 — "Wednesday — Keister makes a well paid delivery. What's her name, 
Max ? 

17 — Thursday — "Judge" Mueller appears at court today. 
18 — Friday — Dr. Swansons' cat dies on the operating table. 
19 — Saturday — Landis is absent again — "Don't tell ns it's your grand- 
mother this time ! ' ' 
21 — Monday — Mid-semester Exams. 
22— Tuesday— Eli Lilly Trip. 

23 — Wednesday — Massy explains how Blackledge did his tricks. 
24 — Thursday — Home for Easter — Some at least. 
28 — Monday — College work resumed. 
29 — Tuesday — Editor Perlman gives speech on annual. 

30 — Wednesday — Prof. Glidewell misses B. P. C. — Deckard seen returning 

31 — Thursday — Four lectures — Spring fever takes a heavy toll. 


1 — Friday — Careful — Small boy (freshman) eaten b.y large amphioxus. 

2 — Saturday — Prof. White exposes Hartenstein's model T mind. 

4 — Monday — Must have been a big week end for Hinshaw. 

5 — Tuesday — Someone takes Kearns' crutches — 

6 — Wednesday — Mabel, Lockwood, and Harrison missing — What's the ex- 
cuse ? 

7 — Thursday — The Singing Blackbird entertains. 

8 — Friday — Stevenson swallows tack in window trimming. 

9 — Saturday — Terrible weather — everybody gloomy. 



11 — Monday — Lockwood stays for bacteriology. 

12 — Tuesday — Landis reports a great night at the store — after hours. 

13 — Wednesday — Deckard was out to Euth's last niglit. 

14 — Thursday — Senior class hears from narcotic inspector. 

15 — Friday — Class votes to discontinue work on Annual. 

16 — Saturday — Gates forgot about school. Goerlitz absent — his girl is in 

18 — Monday — Class votes on aiuuial again and decides to publish an an- 
nual after all. 

19 — Tuesday — Additional members picked for annual staff. 

20 — Wednesday — State Board Examination practice. Ouch ! 

21 — Thursday — Brodie becomes manager of Mooney's. 

22 — Friday — ililes is out of work. Prof. Jones hands out his "Nous Avon 
Fini line Grande Cours". 

23 — Saturday — McCarty triturates permanganate with sugar. Look out ! 

25 — Monday — Dr. Robertson gives us the low-down on insurance. 

26 — Tuesday — Eawson and Ewing tickle the class as they take measure- 
ments for caps and gowns. 

27 — Wednesday — Sallee at last comes into the Bacteriology lab. Class 
chooses Crimson and Grey for their colors, Premiere Rose as the 
flower, and chooses a motto. 

28 — Thursday — Kearns finds a shark without a reproductive system. Stickler 
has his claspers remodeled. 

29 — Friday — Dick Scott reveals a knowledge of the therapeutic action of 
cannabis. Complimentary packages arrive from Lilly's. 

30 — Saturday — Annual goes to press. White makes a campaign speech, 
promising everybody everything if they will elect him. 



,»^ 3 IN TH'H0L£ 


mwt ZAT ' 






\^la55 X ropnecy 

Many years have passed since that memorable day of June 1st, 1932, 
Avhen we, the senior class, answered to that final roll-call and stepped out 
into the world with steady step to face the strife and hardships that were 
to confront us. 

I was sitting in my office in Washington, D. C. having been appointed 
to the head of the Department of Pharmaceutical Research in the year of 
1932 A. D. (After Depression) by the Hon. Mr. Bradley then president of 
the United States who liad won his notoriety and fame by the perfection of 
an analytical balance that could be called a "scale". 

Not having much work confronting me on this particidar day my mind 
was reminiscing on reports that had come to my attention, concerning my 
old friends and classmates of the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy. Some 
of these reports had come in an official capacity and others had come through 
my Held managers, Goff, Bryan, and Goerlitz, who in their traveling in 
connection with their duties in gathering data on new pharmaceutical prep- 
arations, would run into many old classmates and would tell me of their 
various activities. 

First to come to my mind was Bennett who gave up the profession to 
become an efficiency expert for a large firm in Glasgow, Scotland, they hav- 
ing heard of his theories on how to get seven dollars worth for two dollars 
and a half. Then there came to me a direct contrast and this was of our old 
friend Hartenstein who at one time had owned a pharmacy in Ked Gulch, 
Nevada but failed in this enterprise because of the fact that he lost too nuich 
money by giving pills gratis on prescriptions, for as you remember, he never 
could count them properly. 

Next I find I am thinking of Chicago and there is Bagnuolo and Kars- 
hak who are now "sitting on top of the world" because of the fact that they 
were willed One Hundred Thousand Dollars each by an elderly maid, they 
having saved her life while they were life guards along the shores of Lake 
^Michigan. Close by, as I remember, over on Clarke Street, was Kirkham 
and Laurino who were joint owners of a first class apothecary shop, but they 
liad made their big financial splurge back in 1943 by having as a sideline, 
slightly used machine guns and steel vest that they sold to the henchmen of 
Sour Face Barone, then leader of the Chicago underworld ; it had been 
rumored that tliese henchmen boasted such well known names as Mirsky and 
Gajkoski since the profession of pharmacy proved much too tame for their 
wild Irish blood. 

Next my thoughts shift to a little farm in Indiana and tliere 1 remember 
Holzhause and Stevenson. You all remember Holzhause as the boy that put 
1he "farm" in Pharmacy. Well these two men, whenever they can spare 


the time from their farm work, are working in great secrecy on some ex- 
periment. It is said they are trying to find the Dog in Dog-Buttons but that 
is doubtful; then across the river in Kentuclty I find John Ray, or rather 
Prof. Ray, who is now head of the Department of Chemistry in the Louis- 
ville College of Pharmacy, also on his staff we find Billeisen, who having 
mended his ways in later years, is now a huge success in his chosen profes- 

Then on down into Tennessee, at Nashville to be exact, we find the Bever 
& Brodie Chemical Co., these two names we recognize immediately and re- 
ports ai'e that they are doing quite well in the manufacturing game. In the 
same city is the Rt. Reverend llr. Blass, who in former years had made a 
tew fatal mistakes in his father's drug store and who in repentance had en- 
lered the ministry. 

Then to my mind came the name of Brown, Theodore to you, who is 
now a national figure because of his discovery and marketing of Randolph- 
inezaogine or more commonly known as Anti-Snore. This has been a boon to 
many College Classrooms throughout the world. 

Then there is Fishman and Fry. These two men are engaged in the 
transportation of a number of Indiana drugs, i. e. Menthae Piperitae, Sas- 
safras, Maj^ apple, etc., via the Ohio river by fiatboat, leaving as a starting 
point Evansville, Indiana, and destination New Orleans, Louisiana. They 
are doing exceptionally well. 

Then too, there is Mrs. Brown, who as you remember was the most 
beautiful and popular coed of the senior class of '32. She and her husband 
have a drug shoppe in Terre Haute, Indiana, and have been doing quite well 
as they now have six heirs and all have taken up pharmacy or expect to in 
the near future. 

Then in Hollywood, California, we are represented by Prof. Zeitz who 
has a studio for voice culture for those aspiring to the talkies. Among his 
clientele are Rademacher and Weinstein who have the characteristics of a 
Lon Chancy. Also in this same line of work, but on the legitimate stage, is 
Dick Pryor whom we knew back in the old days as the best dressed man of 
the senior class. 

Over in San Francisco we find a doubting Thomas by the name of Har- 
rison, who after many years, was still wondering if Potassium Chlorate, 
Sulphur and Charcoal really would explode or what it was all about. One 
day in his leisure time he decided to experiment ; he is now convalescing in 
one of the local hospitals. 

Next I remember that we are represented on one of the Islands and in 
some of the foreign countries. Down in the Philippines can be found our 
old friends Hinshaw and Pierce who have been experimenting with a num- 


ber of the native plants and sea-weeds. They have hopes of finding- some 
remedy or cure for falling- hair and baldness, having taken up this work on 
the suggestion of certain members of the class of '32. 

Then over in Albania is Mack McCarty who is now Chief Pharmacist 
to King- Zag and he has as his assistants two whom we remember well, name- 
ly Mabel and Mueller. They are having a difficult time in pleasing liis Royal 
Highness but the.y are doing as well as could be expected. 

Next I find myself thinking of Paris, Prance, for two of our old class- 
mates are there, one of them is Pickman, who is in charge of the Coty cos- 
metics department ; the other is Perlmau, who gave up the profession and 
editorial work and is now a modiste for American export only. 

From France we jump across the channel as we are represented in 
ilerry England by Profs. Landis and Kircher of Oxford. They are at the 
head of the zoology department and are now considered authorities on a 
certain species of vertebrae namely >Squalus Acanthias or the Dog-Fish 
Shark, but it is said that they lack enthusiastic support. 

Then over in India are two more of our friends who have at this time 
retired from active work and are seeking recreation by doing a little big 
game hunting, one of these is McCaughna and the other is Lockwood; it is 
rumored here in the States that Lockwood may stay there and carry on with 
the unfinished work of Mahatma Ghandi. But there is, at this time, a scar- 
eitj^ of good linen sheets so he maj'' not stay. 

Now back to the States again and in New York City we find the Keister 
and ilassey Corporation, they specialize in the manufacture of Aqua Bul- 
liens, a special grade of ammonia water. Mr. Massey has perfected a 
formula for the manufacture of concentrated Horse Meat in pill form. They 
find a ready market for this preparation in Russia. 

Then over in Vermont, IMantell is running a successful drug store and 
has a fine family of thirteen children : his wife is the former Miss Ethyl 
Chloride whom we all knew so well. 

My mind now shifts over to Columbus, Ohio, where we find Mej-ers 
Drug Store. Meyers has just recently been called before the bench of jus- 
tice for failure to file a tax report on his million dollar income of last year, 
and he made it all in his little corner drug store. 

Over in Illinois are the Petranek brothers, John and Frank. These boys 
are proprietors of a saloon with drug store annexed since the word prohi- 
bition has long since been forgotton. They have as bar-tenders Robins and 


In Wisconsin we find that Reitz had been in the t'nrniture manufactur- 
ing business. He has now retired having- designed the Reitz reclining chair 
with pillow attached. He conceived the idea while a student of the I. 
C. P. and also having first hand information on the hardships endured in the 
old straight backs. 

Then there is Morris who is a salesman for Parke Davis & Co., and 
Jloore and Merrell Company, and our old friend Rawson is connected 
with the Abbot Laboratories ; John Scott is a salesman for the Akron Rub- 
ber Co., and carries a complete line of water bottles and many other articles 
too numerous to mention. R. Scott is a salesman for the Company that has 
as its slogan, "One woman tells another" (M :DOL). 

Now my mind goes back to old Indianapolis, and there we can find 
Miles who is furthering his search for information on Anatomy is now an 
M. D. in the City Hospital and at last is quite satisfied. Then there is Sal- 
lee and Teeter who are owners of a pool-room in Ben Davis, Indiana. Teeter 
was the former mayor of that metropolis until he had to spend a few days 
in jail for shooting craps in public and was soon removed from office. 

Close by in Peru, Indiana, or better known as "Circus City" we find 
Ewing and Deckard in the side show of the circus putting on the old act of 
the Bearded Lady and the great resemblance is astounding. 

Now back to the old I. C. P. itself with its many acres of campus and its 
beautiful shrubs and trees, and many rare species of plants. On the inside 
of the building are many spacious halls and classrooms, there is also a figure 
head of our old pal Gates who years ago stepped into the shoes of Grant. 
lie is carrying on the work of disturbing as man.y classes as possible in one 
day, as you remember this was one of Grant's greatest achievements. 

Suddenly having been awakened from my reminscence by my cigar 
burning my finger. I heard a great commotion just outside tlie door of my 
office and upon opening the door to see what it was all about there was Don. 
Talbott, Yon Wilson, and Al Wilkins holding hands and skipping around in 
a ring with much singing and general rejoicing. I inciuired of them why 
all the happiness? and in chorus they answered that they had just passed 
the State Board. 

And so my friends in conclusion you can see that time, the everlasting 
reaper, has wrought many changes. 

And remembering what the Chick said to the egg, when the shell began 
to crack, "That lets me out." 


The time for graduation was drawing near, and the class of 1932 began 
to plan their exercises, ilany things were suggested for this outstanding 
event of the year. One thing in particular was the wearing of caps and 
gowns. It was finally decided that the graduating class would wear them 
this year. Up to this time various kinds of dress were used but none which 
held such distinction and signiticance. 

The use of caps and gowns in regard to Pharmacy dates back far into 
the middle ages, in the days of the alchemists and monks. In tliose days a 
man preparing himself for the profession of Pharmacy had to spend from 
^ix to eight years of his life in one of the Universities. When the time 
came for his graduation a great celebration was held. Ceremonies of re- 
ligion, as well as feasts and dances took place. The candidate was given a 
cap and gown, the dress of the apothecary of those days. This he wore as 
long as he spent his life in the profession of Pharmacy. 

The signiticance of the cap and gown as applied to graduation means 
that the wearer is no longer under the rod of the master. It means that lie 
has completed his work and is ready to practice in the profession. 

Each profession has its characteristic dress color. The Science of Art 
and Letters in white, the degree of M. D. green, while the color for Pharm- 
acy is olive-green. 

In years gone by, the graduation of Pharmacy Schools has been rather 
plain. In recent years there has been a movement of making Pharmacy 
Graduations more outstanding. The wearing of caps and gowns, reviving 
tlie old ethics of Pharmacy, helps much in adding to the dignity of the pro- 

The wearing of caps and gowns has been essentially a student move- 
ment to provide some form of senior token, or recognition of Pharmacy. 
This has also brought about a uniformity of dress, in regard to Pharmacy. 

As the class of June passes on, if they can believe that they have 
made their graduation distinct and outstanding and have helped to bring 
the profession of Pharmacy to the front, they will have felt that their work 
was not in vain. 






CLss Will 

We, the class of 1932, having struggled thru the entire course and re- 
alizing that our days are numbered, hereby make this last will and testa- 
ment. Being sound of mind and low of finances, we make the following be- 
quests : 

First, realizing the need of having an efficient and capable executor, we 
hereby authorize the right honorable Ulysses Grant to distribute the follow- 
ing : 

To Dean Niles : A public address system, that he may give three lec- 
tures at the same time, to three different classes. 

To Professor Randolph: A few of Wilkin's special methods of tech- 
nique, and some of Pickman's love for "scales." 

To Professor Glidewell : Six-hour class schedules, that he may give 
longer and harder examinations. 

To Professor Ambroz: Strong arm methods to use on students who 
argue to have their grades raised. 

To Professor Jones : A portable aquarium containing a family of iji- 
destructible dogfish. 

To Professor Michener : John Bever's mustache, and a box of asbestos 

To Doctor Swanson : A rubber cat, with a mechanical heart, so that 
during demonstrative experiments it will not die in the act. 

To Professor Borst : Hartenstein's line of sales talk, and a chain of 
drug stores. 

To Professor White : A Japanese garboon. 

Doctor Robertson : A lawyer to argue with students who dispute his 

To Professor Voss : A spool of thread and some needles, for attaching 

To i\Iiss Koepper : A loud speaker system for calling students to the 

To Grant : A magnet for picking up cigarette butts, and a pair of de- 
odorizing gloves for picking up shark fins. 

To those undergraduates who are deserving of such distinction, we here- 
by bequeath the following: 

Billiesen's Ford (to Andy) to use as a cement mixer. 

Bradley's baby face. 

Hinshaw's executive ability. 

Fry's package of Madam Walker's Lay-em-straight, for curly hair. 

Gates' exclusive north side clientele. 

Mantell's galloping African dominoes. 

Stevenson's "one-thumb" salute for riding home. 

Reitz's ability to sleep, regardless of time or place. 

John Scott's affinity for Professor Jones. 

Ray's desire to be either a Farmer or a Pharmacist. 

Pickman's East side phone niunber. 

Teeter's love for i^olice. 

Rademacher's love for Lager beer and pretzels. 

Ted Brown's military brushes. 


Ewiug's upper berth iu the Y. M. C. A. 

Barone's ability to direct traffic at the Lyric Theatre. 

Weinstein 's ability to fly off the handle. 

Sallee's choicest selection of black eyes. 

Muller's ability to get snmmoned for jury service. 

Rawson's chemical genius in the production of synthetic essence of 

Zeitz's position as bass in the school choir. 
Miles' ability to detect liquor under news stands. 
Pryor's stand in with the Telephone company. 
Mon'is' intuition in finding his way home from 38th street. 
Sharpe's affinity for St. Vincent's nurses. 
Wilson's piill at Lilly's. 
Gajkoski's Notre Dame freshman sweater. 
Massey's insight on magic and twilight sleep. 
Laurino's private laundress. 

Lockwood's ability to run out of gas at tlie psychological moment. 
Mirsky's tickets for the merry-go-round. 
Kirkham's laboratory attire. 
Robin's ability to discover low excursion rates. 
Richard Scott's snappy attire and attractive neckties. 
Harrison's detailed exi^lanations. 
Landis' ladylike smile. 
McCaughna's noisy ways, 
Pierce's job as class secretary. 
Talbott's opportune w-ise cracks. 
Deckard's megaphone voice. 
Holzhause's deliberate strut. 
Fishman 's salesmanship. 
Stickler's position as class sweetheart. 
Mrs. Brown's ability to obtain quick cab service. 
Bennett's boxing gloves and pugilistic ambitions. 
Kircher's reducing formula. 

Hartenstein's deluxe coupe, with special paint job. 
Bagnuolo's love for good chili. 
Donnely's reminder of cigars for Prof. Jones, 
ilyer 's smoking ' ' stump ' '. 
John Petranek's brief case. 
Brodie's pickup attachment, to fit all occasions. 
Perlman's absolute silence. 
Oehler's light housekeeping utensils. 
Frank Petranek's concern of "those exam grades". 
McCarty's position as chief bouncer. 
Bryan's desire for better grades. 
Goerlitz's perfection in pill rolling. 

Keister's hereditary spelling and beautiful penmanship. 
Mabel's "come on" smile. 
Goff 's protile, as a model for co-eds. 
Kircher's ability to judge calves. 

Moore's desire to eat bigger and better Kosher hot-dogs. 
Signed, The graduating class of 1932. 
Witness : Wally Capone. 

Scarface Ambroz. 


JVLv ir^arting Onot 

I sat at home the other eve 

And tried my best to rest ; 
But could not for the troubled thoughts 

Of our dear Prof's request 
To write a verse for this year book. 

Anon I fell asleep, 
Then wondrous things did come to me 

From out the solemn deep. 
Strange pictures, words and sentences 

And there was I betwixt 
Them all a crazy jargonned mess 

In which our names were mixed. 
I saw the MOONE just coming up 

The man therein did say 
I'll graduate this year or else, 

I will another day. 
I learned that WEINSTEIN'S theory had 

McCARTY in a stew. 
He'd been in trouble constantly 

And now what could he do. 
There was TALBOTT with his wise cracks and 

The razzing PERLMAN gave 
And all ZEITZ'S childish talking, poor 

ilac 's feelings could not save. 
Oh, Mr. BROWN and Mrs. BROWN 

I say they strike me dead. 
The shock has PIERCEd me to the quick 

I've learned you are not wed. 
The Prof is right he 's alwaj's right 

That STICKLER boy then spoke 
DECKARD dropped his hardware and 

A bird named REITZ awoke. 
Oh, RAY of light come shine for me 

I'm saddened with reMORRIS. 
DICK SCOTT has changed his tie to brown 

And TEETER'S bought a horse. 
Now HARRISON was not his son 

And KIRK was not a HAM 
Why look a BEVER there did work 

Above the river dam. 


While over there a FISIBIAN sat 

His fishes in the FRY 
And BWING hewed BAGNOLA trees 

And ROBINS flitted by. 
Somebody's fingers then did snap 

Twas MANTEL'S in a game 
Of craps. One BRODIE took a chance 

Says me I'll do the same. 
But PICKMAN you must lend me aid 

Or else I may not win 
Ye Gods ! Go bact to Perlmann please 

You've made me lose a fin. 
'Twas on a MIRSKY afternoon 

I played a game of GOFF 
Through GATES of stone I went alone 

And then Ijegan to cough. 
GAJKOSKI then I sneezed with vim 

Prepare for me a hearse. 
I'm headed for the BARONE road 

McCAUGNA's getting worse. 
What Ho! there's SALLEE, MABEL too 

Admiring BLASS'S dress 
They're posing now for STEVENSON 

With looks of happiness. 
I'm taken to a PRYOR day 

When WILSON President 
Did rule the land on either hand 

And BRYAN sat content 
To read about the MASSEY trial 

And LOCKWOOD'S famous feats 
And poetry that KELSTER wrote 

So like the pen of Keats. 
Let's go down to the HOLZHAUSE now 

And hear the latest news 
Judge LANDIS plays his baseball and 

Friend SCHWARTZ has got the blues. 
A year ago today he thought 

That he would graduate 
But here he is right with us all 

And just a year too late. 
Oh MILES enjoys his Kosher food 


[•'orl y-Seven 


AVhy HARTENSTEIN I hear you whine 

But dou't you ever fear. 
Look SHARPE now and you'll better feel 

You're gloom will fly I'll bet, 
You'll see not you but RAWSON is 

The darling' teacher's pet. 
Now to the bottom we must get 

Said WILKINS. Then a hole 
He dug. And started on his way 

To that cold southern pole. 
And now I've got me up a stump 

For want of years of time 

]Must go without a rhyme. 
Friend BENNETT'S gone upon the stage 

While BRADLEY writes a book 

Their partnership forsook. 
DONNELLY and that MUELLER guy 

Went strolling for a stroll 
They stuck themselves upon the MYERS 

And PRITCHETT saved their sole. 
PETRONEKS ' have a baby now 

I can't tell which is who, 
It looks like both the boys to me 

I '11 leave it up to you. 
Come on wake up my "SCOTTIE" barked 

You're raving like a loon 
I do believe my life he saved 

And not a mite too soon. 
I say old Prof, it 's all your fault 

This yarn that I have spun. 
I hope I stand forgiven now 

Thank God, my .job is done. 

Written by 

John "Scottie" Scott 

for the 

Indianapolis College of Pharmacy 
Year Book. 

Fort ii-Ei fill t 


amous Oa 



Blass My car broke down. 

Rawson Is that theoretically correct? 

Hinshaw Hello pal. 

Keister Down in God's country. 

Deckard Sic 'em Massey. 

Pickman Slioot you a dime. 

Perlman Ain't that right, Weinstein? 

Harrison Plere, let me show you. 

Bever Good morning Mr. Glidewell. 

Brodie Goody, My girl's coming to town. 

Talbott Oh boy, did I hit him. 

McCarty I'll have vanilla. 

Kircher Get the shark Landis. 

Billeisen I got to go to Seymour. 

Ray I couldn't keep awake. 

Mrs. Brown Have j'ou got these Rx's written upl 

Prof. Voss I cain't hep it. 

Fishman I'm the best chemist in the class. 

Gates Did you see Grant? 

Morris Hi boy how are you? 

Fry Alright Gates. 

Mvieller Let's go to Coopers. 

Mirsky Don't wake me up, boys. 

Rademacher I think I passed it alright. 

Bradley I believe in old ideas. 

Bryan Where's Brownie? 

Teeter Shoot you a game of pool. 

Mabel 1 forgot to get up. 

Miles Why can't you do it this way? 

Massey Good morning Dean. 

Lockwood Let's go home Ewing. 

Prof. White Strike that out. 

Dr. Robertson I'll check the papers Hartenstein. 

Mantel Have you a race. 

Hartenstein That Ford is worth .00 dollars. 

Ewing Aw you're wrong. 



Barone I can work any problem. 

Mej^ers Had a crib but dedn't need it. 

Reitz I'm sleepy. 

Pryor What color is the U. S. P.? 

Brown How are you boy? 

Stevenson She sure was pretty. 

Weinstein Shut up Perlman. 

Wilson Really I don't know. 

Landis Good morning Frank. 

Donnelly I don't believe it. 

Bennet My beer is the best. 

Holzhause I believe your tight Keister. 

Hancock Let me have your notebook. 

McCauglma Yes, I believe so. 

Sallee Pipe down Teeter. 

Scott, R. Yes it's a new hat. 

Scott, J. My wife did that for me. 

Pritchett Come up to the apartment. 

Petranek, F. Pretty tough exam. 

Petranek, J. He is three years old now. 

Stickler Aw now Teeter. 

Pierce She did have pretty eyes. 

Bagnuola Put him on the spot. 

Goerlitz Let Perlman tell you. 

Laurino Smart people. 

Kirkham Pickman won't help me. 

Goff Did you bring my letter Kern? 

Schuartz I've had a lot of experience. 

Zeitz I smoke good tobacco. 

Gajkoski I won't work with him. 

Miss Koepper "Let me see, you owe so much, " 

Prof. Randolph "Hy-ever, this is a balance and not a scale." 

Prof. Voss "Hi, fellas, know your materia medicky?" 

Prof. Jones "Beginning where we left off last time " 

Prof. Glidewell "The following will take the 'make-up' 

Prof. Michener "Figure it out yourself." 

Dr. Robertson "You'll pass this over my dead body." 

Prof. Borst "Now lissen buddy, consequently " 

Dr. Shaeffer "I'll pick a bone with you " 

Dean Niles "The n-n-next one is " 

Prof. Ambroz "It is, is it not?" 



C/an 1 oil imagine 

Reitz wide awake during- a lecture ? 

Barone being in the stockroom promptly at eight ? 

Bever accepting lectures without contesting the facts? 

Zeitz without the inevitable pipe? 

Gaskill without his Notre Dame coat ? 

Gates wearing- a necktie 1 

Hartenstein not guffawing out loud? 

Weinstein without Barone? 

McCarty without a black eye? 

Perlman not getting any mail? 

Hinshaw not chasing us out to the photographers? 

Blass not sitting near Mrs. Brown ? 

Rawson agreeing to something without an objection? 

Pritchett tall, or Lockwood a tall, sh-nder, :\[artnoUi advertisement? 

Miles without a plug of tobacco ? 

Wilkins with a ilarcelle? 

Voss in a stovepipe hat? 

Pickman not trying to sell something to someone ? 

Petranek not looking for faults in his neighbors ? 

Prof. Ambrose without his daily bottle of Coco-Cola at Townsendsl 

Bagnuolo without Laurino? 

Holzhause answering when spoken to ? 

Mantell without his Chevy ? 

Ted Brown talking loud enough to be heard at a class meeting? 

Donnelly staying- in town over the week end? 

Bradley not making a speech during class meeting? 

Sallee not begging Teeter to go and play pool ? 

Massey not wanting to ask Prof. Jones a question ? 

John Ray understanding a Drug Assay problem ? 

Deckard running a determination in Assay ? 

Pryor coming to a Mat Med. Lecture ? 

Rademacher not worrying over his grades ? 

Mueller not holding hands with Morris ? 

Pierce being a Kentucky druggist? 

Billeisen not loafing in Prof. Jones' office? 

Stickler with a fine voice ? 



Stevenson not trying to take everyone's picture? 

Talbott not making wisecracks at someone ? 

Prof. Jones without his cigar? 

Prof. Glidewell not finding fault with a senior preparation ? 

MeCarty not having to take a makeup Exam ? 

Bennett with less than ten absences in Zoology ? 

F. Petranek a big "HE MAN"? 

Gajkoski fainting with a sprained ankle ? 

Mrs. Brown coming to a Hygiene lecture? 

Keister selling salve to grow hair on bald heads ? 

Wilkins knowing how to spell Zoology ? 

Weinstein talking with his hands tied? 

Brodie coming into class in a tux? 

Bryan leading a Dachshund pup by a gold chain? 

Daubenspeek wearing white spats in the stockroom? 

Pishman bellowing at the top of his voice ? 

Mirsky coming home before 4 a. m. 1 

Freeman as tall as Korshak? 

McCaughna as a bolshevik orator? 

Ewing sleeping in a lower berth at the "Y"? 

Fry attending a society function to get news? 

Goerlitz blowing up the lab ? 

Harrison sitting quietly by, during a discussion of Kalamazoo? 

Goff cheering the editorial staff? 

Korshak chumming with Weinstein ? 

Laurino eating supper without Bagnuolo? 

Kircher peddling hot water bottles ? 

Mabel demonstrating rouge? ^ 

Lockwood using a glass mallet at the f rat meetings ? 

Landis selling corsets? 

Kirkham saving good seats at the Lyric for Randolph? 

Miss Koepper not being in her office promptly at eight o 'clock ? 

Dean Niles sleeping in his office 1 

Grant getting up enough steam to heat the Zoo lab ? 

Glidewell giving an exam that can be written in less than three hours? 

Michener laughing at Barone's stale jokes? 

Robertson lecturing in a low tone, about life insurance ? 

Perry saying "Who ain't done it already"? 

White losing a lawsuit and telling about it? 






Adelbert Albright Madison, Ind. 

Paul Alexander Rome, Georgia 

Herman Amick Columbus, Ind. 

Harold Atkinson Logansport, Ind. 

Albert Bailey Ossiau, Ind. 

Noal Blackmore Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kenneth Bogart Rossville, 111. 

William C. Bonebrake Cutler, Ind. 

Charles Booker Indianapolis, Ind. 

Carl Brandt Shelbyville, Ind. 

Dick Buhrmau Kokomo, lud. 

Harley Chastain Campbellsburg, Ind. 

Anion Cox Indianapolis, Ind. 

Sydney Davidson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Homer Daubenspeck Indianapolis, Ind. 

Bruce Dodd Monon, Ind. 

Kenneth Dowty Ossian, Ind. 

John Freeman' Mattoon, 111. 

Harold GaskiU South Bend, Ind. 

Royal Gould Indianapolis, Ind. 

Robert R. Gullett Washington, Ind. 

Ralph Howard Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lloyd Hurt Blui¥ton, Ind. 

Robert S. Hiitto Kokomo, Ind. 

Horace Jackson Pendleton, Ind. 

Robert Jewell Indianapolis, Ind. 

Bernard T. Kearns Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Robert S. Keller Indianapolis, Ind. 

P. G. Kern Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Maurice Korshak Chicago, 111. 

James E. Lewis Indianapolis, Ind. 

AVilliam Mann Chicago, 111. 

Albert Marsch Milan, Ind. 

James Mead Indianapolis, Ind. 

Richard Merkel Freeport, 111. 

Charles Mills Indianapolis, Ind. 

Morris W. Palmer Logansport, Ind. 

Willard Pegg Richmond, Ind. 

Emerson Price Palestine, 111. 

Lowell E. Pritchett Lizton, Ind. 

George Riemenschneider Winamac, Ind. 

Dennis R. Rumble Ilazleton, Ind. 

William Seheerer Huntington, Ind. 

Edward K. Schmidt Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Ledgar Shank Angola, Ind. 

Miles Standish Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ross Stuffle Odon, Ind. 

Leo A. Sturm Indianapolis, Ind. 

Perry E. Taulman Crothersville, Ind. 

James Tyler Urbana, 111. 

Furl P. Van Deventer Richmond, Ind. 

Homer Waltz Union City, Ind. 

Ileniy Walz Indianapolis, Ind. 


Oopnniore V^las5 Jriistory 

The fall of 1930 found trains arriving with a new group of students 
for the Indianapolis College of Pharnaacy. We gazed upon the college for 
the first time as a group of bewildered individuals. As a class we had 
forty-six members representing five states of the Union ; namely, Indiana, 
Georgia, Illinois, Michigan and Ohio. We were the first Class to inaugur- 
ate the four year course and our number bespoke of our optimism. 

The first week of school was disheartening to most of us due to the 
strange surroundings, new faces and the ever-present longing for home. W^e 
gradually became acquainted among ourselves and came to realize that the 
professors were human beings like ourselves and not the ogres that we had 

With the coming of the second week we began to feel as tho we were 
really students and an intimate part of the institution. After many class 
room lectures on laboratory technique, we were allowed to enter the labora- 
tories. Many of us found, that had better attention been paid to those lec- 
tures, our laboratory bills would not have been so large. Glassware seemed 
to crumble at our touch and there are many things which just will not 
stand heating. 

Two months passed by, months that were crowded with days of hard 
work, days in which new subjects, requiring a new type of study, were being 
conquered. Having decided that we were sufficiently acquainted among 
ourselves to organize as a class, a meeting was called and class officers elect- 
ed. Social committees for the year were chosen and various functions were 
discussed. Our social committee functioned admirably for in November a 
dance was given at the school which was greatly enjoyed. 

As the year progressed we became better acquainted with the upper- 
classmen and found that they like ourselves were all hard working students. 
The Christmas Holidays gave us a slight respite from our work. That 
first vacation was welcomed by all, especially the out of state members of 
the class, many of whom had not been home since the start of the school 

When we returned to school, from our all too short vacation, a pleasant 
surprise awaited us. We found that we would have to do ' ' double time ' ' in 
order to pass what the school calls final exams. Those were trying days for 
all of us, for we did not know what to expect or what was expected from us. 
Most of us weathered the storm very nicely but the sigh of relief, given as 
that last exam was finished, was one from the depths of our souls. 

The second semester, a repetition of the first in that there were daj's of 
work, brightened now and then by amusing class room happenings, mistakes 
and all that goes to make a college career so intimate and a part of one's 
self. Professors were beginning to expect us to know a little something now 
and then and their language was becoming more and more professional as 
the days went by. As a whole we had learned when the occasion called for it, 
to function as a body. 


The final social affair of the year was in the form of a party and dance 
g-iven for the graduating class of Thirty One. The Hotel Lincoln was chosen 
as the most suitable and appropriate place for the occasion. Card games were 
enjoyed and others were very ably entertained by the "Blue Serenaders". 

"With the arrival of final examinations the first school year drew to a 
close. Most of us felt that the year had not been spent in vain and that 
Pharmacy as a profession was going to be well worth the four years required 
to master it. 

The fall of 1931 brougiit us together again as Sophomores. AVe be- 
came quite sophisticated with our new station in life and proceeded to make 
life miserable for the Freshmen. Professors Voss, Glidewell, and Michiner 
noticing our attitude squelched us with heavy assignments in their respec- 
tive subjects. "A word to the wise was sufficient", we squared our shoulders 
and decided to make this year a more profitable year than even the first had 
proven to be. 

October found us with class officers elected and plans for social events 
under way. The first semester passed rapidly with such an event as the 
dance given by the school and the Annual Freshmen dance breaking the mo- 
notony and humdrum of the second semester. 

A little different type of work was taken up in which less theory and 
more laboratory work occupied the curriculum. ]Many members of the 
class had located jobs and were putting their knowledge to actual practice. 
This is found to be very helpful in the classroom and is encouraged by the 

The end of our second year is now drawing to a close as this annual 
goes to press. The class of 1934 is at the half-way mark of its college ca- 
reer. We do not lay claim to any 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 guidance. 
To our friends and fellow stvidents we feel a debt of gratitude for the kind- 
ness and hearty cooperation they have extended. 

"We hope to continue along these lines so that when the final chapters of 
our history are written in 193-t, we may say that the task is completed and 
well done. 



Oopnomore x ersonals 

E. K. Schmidt I don"t know how true it is but I've heard — 

P. G. Kern AVhy wear a truss? 

Kearns Are you going up and do a little research work? 

Hutto Isn't that characteristic? 

Van Deventer I'd like to be a drug- clerk. 

Gaskill Hey mug!! Stop th' chislin!!! 

Mann Hold the phone. 

Bailey I would have made a hundred but — 

Daubenspeck Now when I was at Butler — 

Chastain I really was in there pitchin'. 

Bogart I got mountain fever. 

Dodd Wlien I was taking up Jewish engineering at In- 
diana — 

Brandt (snap! snap!) I knew it but it slipped my mind. 

Riemenschneider Lady yovx will have to have a muzzle on that dog. 

Standish Cease all these hilarities. 

Keller Who stole my N. F.? 

Buhrman The bell you heller. 

Scheerer What's the change? 

Taulman Amy's wrong. 

Waltz Let's figure this out. 

Walz I would have broken seventy, but — 

Palmer Now when I was out west — 

Pegg Sometimes I think well and other times — 

Davidson I am a good boy. 

Alexander I sho' am goin' back to God's country. 

Albright Let's go on a spree tonight. 

Amick I'll be dog-goned. 

Blackmore I know this stuff. 

Bonebrake That's swell Baby! 

Booker I'll pass the make-up. 

Cox Now this contains "foufini oil'", a new discovery. 

Gould This d stuff. 

Howard When I get my Orange Grove in Florida — 

Jewell Who stole my beaker? 

Mead Wish I could pass this. 

Merkel What do we have to do this for? 

Rumble Have you heard this one? 

Sturm Look it up in my "Snow". 







Roderick W. Amos Warsaw, lud. 

Paul Anderson Pendleton, Ind. 

Alfred H. Baker riparta, Wis. 

Howard Banta Hanover, Ind. 

Kenneth H. Becker Columbus, Ind. 

Robert E. Bixler Cynthiana, Ind. 

Bernard Bouse Silver Lake, lud. 

Willis R. Butt Lilian, Ind- 

Anthony Dine Indianapolis, Ind. 

Garold Echelbarger Marion, Ind. 

Fraucis Edwards Peru, luci. 

Cecil Fitzer Walton, Ind. 

George R. Gilbert North Manchester, lud. 

Charles Harrison Indianapolis, Ind. 

Louis Held Indianapolis, Ind. 

John V. Heimann Indianapolis, Ind. 

William Henderson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Donald W. Homeier Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ralph W. Hook Indianapolis, Ind. 

Jesse F. Hudson Indianapolis, Ind. 

George W. Jones Indianapolis, Ind. 

Frank Keever Indianapolis, Ind. 

Thomas Kent Indianapolis, Ind. 

Titus Klingman Kokonio, Ind. 

Bvron Knierim Indianapolis, Ind. 

Wilbert H. Kook Peoria, 111. 

Joseph C. Kriner Indianapolis, Ind. 

Roy Lagenaur Austin, Ind. 

Edwin T. Lam Linton, Ind. 

Birch Larkin Swayzee, Ind. 

Edward Light Indianapolis, Ind. 

William F. Link Paris, 111. 

Leo L. Lucid Indianapolis, Ind. 

Louis Maxev Indianapolis, Ind. 

William J. Metzger Freeport, 111. 

Roger W. Murr Washington, Ind. 

Jack Nelson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Elmer Niedermeier Evansville, Ind. 

Harry O'Brien Indianapolis, Ind. 

Harold Owens Pendleton, Ind. 

Albert Passo Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lester Pfendler Acton, Ind. 

Wilbur Pollard Kendallville, Ind. 

Norman P. Reeves Knightstown, Ind. 

George Robson Indianapolis, lud. 

Lawrence E. Ross Bluffiton, Ind. 

Robert S. Russell Hannibal, N. Y. 

Howard A. Schmidt Dillsboro, Ind. 

Robert J. Selir Indianapolis, Ind. 

Marjorie Smith Rochester, Ind. 

Charles Stephens Urbaua, 111. 

Milford E. Toopes Huntington, Ind. 


Jf resnmen \^las5 liistory 

On the first day of their career as Pharmacy students fifty men and one 
young lady were heartily welcomed to the school by the Dean, and were 
introduced to their professors. 

As curious insignificant freshmen, we enjoyed the first week since we 
were not interfered with by the all important upper classmen as we sought 
to lind out where this room was, or who that professor was, or what that 
piece of apparatus was for, bat for the next few weeks, following-, the up- 
per classmen brought home the fact to us that we were Freshmen. We 
soon oriented ourselves however, to our new life by finding a place of resi- 
dence, becoming acquainted with people and places, getting jobs, and then 
settling down to our routine of school work. 

Plants and plant life began to have meaning as we learned about them 
through Professor Jones who instructed us in Botany during the first se- 
mester, and during the second semester Professor Voss saw to it that we ap- 
preciated the marvels of that which is invisible to the naked eye by instruct- 
ing us in microscopic study of tissues. Professors Glidewell and Ambroz 
were responsible for our learning how to use the famous old mortar and 
pestle along with the many other pieces of apparatus peculiar to the profes- 
sion of pharmacy and the technique associated with the use of this appara- 
tus. Professor Michener very ahly instructed us in that course in which 
we learned to save lead and paper by writing with two letters such words 
as Hydrargyri and Plumbus by means of what we were told were chemical 
symbols and also in which we learned what chemistry was and how it en- 
tered into the things that took place in our everyday lives as well as the: 
profession which we were studying. The Dean, our friend and counsellor 
who helped us in many ways and who regularly instructed us in the Theory 
of Pharmacy, and who after reteaching us how to make use of our grade 
school arithmetic instructed us in Pharmaceutical Arithmetic. 
Dr. Schaefer enlightened us about the makeup and functions of our bodies 
in Physiology and also pointed out to us that "bizness is bizness". Pro- 
fessor Perry, presented with the almost impossible task of teaching a group 
whose interests were elsewhere, the correct usage and expression of the 
English language, directed the endeavors of the class in that direction. 

The freshmen became better acqviainted with the upperclassmen and 
professors at the first social event of the school year which was for this 
purpose and which consisted of a dance, card playing, and a general good 
time. Soon after this the Freshmen were together with the rest of the 
school for the first chapel where we sang and heard an interesting speaker 
relate some of his experiences as a missionary in Asia ilinor. 


The first reckoning day approaclied and witli it an atmosphere of sus- 
pense, fear, and wonder according to the way we had conducted ourselves 
and produced during the past nine weeks. After the mid-semester grades 
were issued many resolutions were made. Everybody was more or less 
calibrated now, too, as to the type student. 

This being the ease the Dean had the class assemble shortly there- 
after for organization. Out of a choice and worthy field, and a closely con- 
tested race Mr. Gilbert emerged as class president, Mr. Bouse as vice-presi- 
dent, Mr. Cook as secretary, and Mr. Amos as treasurer. Immediately after 
the class was organized it transacted its first business which was the selec- 
tion of a class pin. 

The first vacation came at Thanksgiving and there was but one thought 
"home". "Work was resumed intensively for a few weeks and then school 
was dismissed for Christmas vacation. 

After spending a few weeks back at seliool after a delightful Christmas 
vacation, the second semester was on us. We regretted the loss of four of 
our men but this loss was compensated or balanced by the entrance of four 
new men into our class. 

The social event of the year was agreed on by the class to be in the 
form of a sport dance to be given in the Travertine room of the Lincoln 
Hotel. It turned out to be a most colorful and enjoyable occasion provid- 
ing a most fitting climax to this first year. 

With the completion of the first year at hand we look forward to next 
year when we shall assume the all important role of sophomores, the second 
lap of oiir four lap covirse and then we shall learn what those mysterious 
terms Mat. Med. Pharmacog. etc. mean. 

During our first year at I. C. P. we had opportunity to observe and 
take part in some interesting sights, for it so happened that certain mem- 
bers of our group for a reason which soon became apparent wore their pa- 
jamas to class, wore their shirts backward, carried mortar weighted bricks, 
walked home from neighboring towns in tlie wee houi's of the morning 
picking \ip pebbles as they came, or carried buckets, etc. They also en- 
gaged in other unusual actions which seemed to be necessitated as a result of 
wearing a certain little pin in the lapel of their coats. 

Seven men of our class, Hudson, Gilbert, Anderson, Lagenour, Link, 
Cook and Stevens had the distinguished privilege and honor of being in- 
itiated as members of Kappi Psi, the national professional Pharmaceutical 

Five more men from our class, Murr, Baker, Klingman, Butt, and 
Kent, are pledges. 

Anderson, Lagenour, Butt, and Murr played basketball on the team all 
season and made a fine showing. 

Lagenour further distinguished himself by being elected Historian of 
Kappa Psi. 



Jre^nmen JTersonais 

Amos : Says he was born among a group of good looking nurses. Wonder 
how he remembers ? 

Anderson : We wonder why Andy makes so many trips to Anderson 1 
Baker : One of tlie reasons wliy the Indiana Ball Eooni is a success. Per- 
sonal Committee. 

Banta : We wonder who it is that makes it necessary for Banta to catch up 
with his sleep in Chemistry class. 

Becker : Notice his upper lip. A faint heart never won a fair lady. 
Bixler : Is one of the fellows who will not be in Indianapolis the day the 
annual is out. Personal Committee. 

Bouse : The answer to a maiden 's prayer. And what a pra.yer ? 
Vice-President of Freshmen Class. 

Butt : Ask ' ' Ked ' ' how you can become an " A " student. 
Dine : A little fellow? You don't know him. Never blue like his sweater. 
Echelbarger. Would walk a mile to keep from meeting a representative of 
the fair sex. 

Edwards: Those who attended the Freshmen dance can well understand 
why Francis gets homesick. 

Fitzer: Hopes some day to be a motorcycle hill climbing champion. 
Gilbert : His Majesty, the president of the Class. A Real fellow too. 
Hopes to be a great Doctor some day. 

Ileid : Never troubles trouble 'till trouble troubles him. 
Henderson : Always remember the golden rule. And do your duties well 
in school. 

Homeier: Always carries a brief case full of books hoping some member 
of the family will notice him. "Personal" Committee. 

Hook: A regular "Joe College". Never gets tired of walking to school in 
a sporty Ford Coupe. 

Hudson : Wonder if Jesse really likes Vanilla. Famous for his laugh. 

Jones: Sober but not serious, quiet but not idle. 

Keever: Asks more questions in chemistry than the rest of the class put 

Kent: Prof. Glidewell's "Joe Palooka". Blow me down! 

Klingman : Fast with the women, but the cops caught up with him. 

Kook : The boy from Peoria who made good in one of Haag's Drug Stores. 

Kriner : Still water runs deep. 

Lagenaur: Has that kind of red curly hair that girls fall for. 

Lam : His is not in the role of common men. 

Larkin : Get thou behind me books. 

Link: Hated to miss Dr. Schaeffer's Physiology Lecture, but work compels 

him to, (or maybe the Mrs?). 



Maxey: Oh, how he can roll the "bones"! Attributes his success to Lis- 

terine Tooth Paste. Just ask him. 
Mun: "Looked up to" by all Professors and students. 
Nelson : He still has that school boy complexion. 

Niedeimeier : Chief Soda Jerker at Coopers Grille. ' ' Personal " " Com. 
O'Brien: Irish, and darn proud of it ! 

Passo : Just one ' ' pass ' ' and " " ! Likes baseball and all sports. 
Reeves: A marksman at spitting chewing "g-um" (Beechnut). 
Ross : One of the more quiet boys. Stays home at night and reads. 

Another one of our married men. 'Nough said. 
Russell: The boy from New York. A personal friend of Mayor Jinnny 

Walker, and Al Smith. Known as "Ginger". 
Schmidt: The boy from the Garden Spot of the World— Hillsboro. He 

must have swallowed a dictionary when he was a baby. 
Sehr : "I will gladly pay you Saturday for a soda today. 
Miss Smith : One of the reasons why we insist that better things come in 

bigger packages. 
Stephens: Behold! The Shiek. "Yes, Louise, I'll be home Saturday." 
Toopes: Milford to his friends. Has a lot of equipment in Pharmacy Lab. 

Works in the Stock Room. 


If you want to be in the kind of a school, 

Like the kind of a school you like, 

You needn't slip your clothes in a grip 

And start on a long, long, hike, 

You'll only find what you have left behind. 

For there 's nothing really new. 

It's a knock at yourself when you knock your school. 

It isn't your school, it's YOU. 

Real schools are not made by students afraid, 

Lest somebody else gets ahead, 

When everyone works and nobody shirks, 

You can raise a school from the dead. 

And if you make a personal stake, 

Your neighbor can make one, too, 

It 's a knock at yourself when you knock your school, 

It isn't your school, it's YOLT. 

— Denver Bounds Bliss College. 


A V oyage to x narniacy J^ab 

Man the lialvards/Take in the topsail/Tend to the mates whistle/All 
ashore that's goiug ashore, We now embark for I. C. P. 

After running the sharp winds of the North with a high sea of most 
immitigable rage, we finally crossed the sea of Pharmacy in seven days. On 
tlie seventh morning we spied the campus of I. C. P. 

During our short visit on the campus of that renowned university, 
made famous by the leading pharmacists of the U. S. A., we had the very 
rare privilege of visiting that most delightful and enjoyable period of "a 
Freshman's curriculum, "Pharmacy Lab". 

Every so often we could hear the shouting of names in answer to the 
roster, and woe betide him who dost not answer "Here". 

To the tunes of decoctions, lotions and ointments, one could hear a great 
cliorus of pitter-patter of pippetes and tinkling of test tubes. Anyone who 
should be forced to resort to these decoctions for the alleviation of bodily 
ills does most certainly have one foot in the grave and the other on a tomb 

We notice that several in this class were suffering from a great malady. 
Pedestrian's cramp, or otherwise known as wandering Stars. To this group 
of "Wandering Stars" belong divers, graduates, beakers, and bunsen burn- 
ers, which are not their own. But this is of no great moment compared to 
the knowledge they receive which is not a result of the functioning of their 
own cerebrum, which proves that we go to college but it's not for knowledge. 

Leaving, again to the shout of the roster and the blast of the Xj. S. P. 
and N. F., we wended our way through the vast portals of the stately halls 
thinking, that like Coca-Cola, our trip had been most delightful and re- 

By the gentle Zephyrs of ether and chloroform we were wafted home- 
ward knowing that we would never forget that hour in Pharmacy Lab. 





rii5tory ol i. v^. -L . 


March 16, 1904, the grounds of the United States Arsenal were pur- 
chased with funds raised by popular subscription among the citizens of In- 
dianapolis and friends of the movement. The property was admirably 
adapted to the needs of a college. It consisted of more than seventy-six 
acres, partly covered by a magnificent growth of forest trees and partly un- 
der cultivation. There were many substantial buildings which had been 
erected by the government, and which were easily converted to college use. 
It was situated about one mile from the business center of the city, yet easy 
of access. 

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

By 1910 the Pharmacy department had outgrown the facilities of the 
original building, and the laboratories and lecture rooms were established 
in the main building on the campus. During this time, the college suffered 
a great loss through the accidental death in March, 1911, of Professor John 
A. Gertler, the organizer and Director for seven years. He was succeeded 
by Professor A. F. Haller, a faculty member, but his career was also termi- 
nated by accidental death in November, 1912. Professor Edward H. Niles 
was named Director by the Trustees, and the destinies of the college have 
been in his hands since that date. 

Arrangements were made whereby the Pharmacy college acquired space 
in the Century Building, located at Maryland and South Pennsylvania 
streets. Here classrooms, laboratories, stock rooms, etc., were provided and 
the work of instruction proceeded with general satisfaction and success. In 
1914 a new charter was procured, and a strong organization was effected 
with Professor Fred A. Mueller as President. This location was considered 
only temporary. In 1919 a new building was purchased as the college 



The students began to work at the new location, 522 Fletcher Avenue, 
The property consisted of two substantial brick buildings, with about fifteen 
rooms available for college purposes. In 1922 about one hundred freshmen 
students were enrolled, and because of lack of capacity it was necessary to 
limit the freshmen enrollment of 1923 to less than sixty students. Many 
late applicants were rejected that year. A new location was advisable and 
in 1921 the property located at East Market and Davidson streets was ac- 

The property of the present home extends one-half city block on ilar- 
ket Street, near the main city car lines. The buildings are chiefl.y of high- 
grade brick construction. There are numerous lecture rooms of large size. 
A large central amphitheatre affords an excellent opportunity for student 
assembly. The laboratories for Chemistry, Botany, Bacteriology, Dispens- 
ing Pharmacy, etc., are fully eciiupped, and give the student ample facili- 
ties for the best of work. 

In 1930 this college adopted a minimum four year course, leading to 
the B. S. degree ; it was one of the first ten colleges of Pharmacy in the 
United States to insist on this standard. In taking this step, the curricu- 
lum was expanded and enriched, giving our students a broader training and 
opening up new fields of employment to graduates ; it also assures to the 
state a highly trained pliarmacist, dependable in matters of public health in 
his sphere. 

Our present enrollment is large, considering the economic depression. 
The graduating class will number sixty-six, of whom eight will be candi- 
dates for the B. S. degree. In the past twenty-seven years more than thir- 
teen hundred students have matriculated here. It is safe to predict that 
the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy will continue to grow and extend its 
field of Influence and usefulness. 



_L/escription ol me ocnool 

Upon entering throngh the large double doors on the Davidson Street 
side, we see to the left, the College office and Bookstore. To the right is 
the office of the Dean. At the south end of the vestibule is the stockroom 
where apparatus is kept and glassware is cleaned. Students may use ma- 
terials from the stockroom by signing a receipt for the articles they remove. 
At the north end of the vestibule is a well stocked supply room containing 
the pharmaceuticals and chemicals necessary for the laboratory woi-k. 

Adjoining the vestibule is a large amphitheatre which is used for lec- 
tures and demonstration work. 

Just north of the amphitheatre is the Drug Assaying Laboratory. 
Balances used in this room are so sensitive that when carefully used, one 
may weigh a pencil mark on them. 

Connected to this room is the General Laboratory, where students 
study Qualitative Chemistry and Principles of Pharmacy. 

South of the Amphitheatre, a hallway leads to the Dispensing Labora- 
tory and lecture room. Here the students do practical work in the com- 
pounding of prescriptions. Each student is assigned to a completely equip- 
ped individual compartment. The materials which are used by all students 
in common are conveniently located on shelves in the center and side of the 
room. This laboratory is used by the Indiana State Board of Pharmacy 
for the laboratory work on examination for Registered Pharmacist. 

The Window Display room is located in the south-western corner of the 
building. It consists of wall eases, dummy windows, and show cases, which 
are all trimmed by the students taking this course. In this course original 
ideas are stressed, and many new displays are obtained. 

The library is located next to the General Laboratory, and houses an 
excellent collection of reference books on chemistry and pharmacy. There 
have been numerous contributions to the library and it has grown rapitjly 
in the last few years. Thei-e are many volumes dealing with technieal 
methods applied to chemistry. All the important pharmacopoeias of the 
foreign countries are kept and the student has the best facilities to obtain 
extra knowledge from this source. 

On the second floor the Biological laboratories are located in the north- 
ern end of the building. It includes complete equipment for Zoology, Bot- 
any, and pharmacognosy. All micro-analj'sis of crude drugs and dissection 



is done here. This is one of the best equipped laboratories in the school. 
There are about sixty microscopes in this lab that are used in every day 
work. The sides of the lab are lined with preserved specimens from Zoo- 
logy Dept., and while many other glass jars contain dry drugs. There is 
also a glass case displaying examples of the essential, and fixed oils. 

Adjoining this lab on the west side are two offices, Profs. Jones, and 
Voss, of the Biological Dept., and Prof. Randolph of the Chemistry Dept. 
The Biological office contains samples of vegetable drvigs such as Lycopo- 
dium and Aspidum, which are given to the students for anatysis. The 
olBce of Prof. Randolph contains many organic chemicals and is used by him 
for laboratory work. 

Adjoining this lab on the east is the Freshman laboratory where 
Pharmacy and Chemistry are taught. At an angle off this lab the office 
of the Pharmacy Dept. is located, having Profs. Glidewell and Ambroz at 
its head. This office is where all Freshmen, Sophomore pharmacy, as well 
as chemical preparations are turned in. The second floor also holds two 
lecture rooms. Room 23 where Seniors meet, and room 21 where the Fresh- 
men have lecture work. 

The Social room is located in an adjoining building to the college pro- 
per and is connected directly. In here easy chairs and lounges are at the 
disposal of the guests. A large dance floor affords opportunity for dances 
and a radio has been installed for music when the orchestra is not engaged. 
It is here the Kappa Psi members hold their meetings. 

Adjoining the Social room is the Advanced Laboratory where the stu- 
dents who do research work spend most of their time. Upon the comple- 
tion of this course these students receive their B. S. degree. This labora- 
tory boasts of a chain-o-matic balance and is most completely equipped for 
the specialized students. It is in here that they analyze commercial prepar- 
ations, and also work out better methods of manufacturing pharmacy. Prof- 
Michner has his office in this wing of the building and is head of the Inor- 
ganic Chemistry Dept. 

From this brief resume of our school we can feel justly proud of our 
I. C. P. 










"t^^j '~4flHMHH^^I 

^^Q^^^IHhhhBH" .^1 


f ^ 




(Dissecting pan spealiiug.) 

"Ho-lium. Gosh, what time is it anyway? 7:45, and this Tuesday 
morning-, that means the Seniors will be here in a few minutes. Golly, here 
comes a few of them now, and it won't be long before they start working. 
Wonder who that guy is ? Why, that's Stickler, he is looking for us. Hey, 
Stickler, here we are. Well let's get that shark and get started. I will 
hold him while you do the carving. Here's where I have a lot of fun, be- 
cause Talbot and Stickler are pals. Yeah, Talbot would just as soon 
butcher Stickler as that shark, and he wouldn't mind it a bit. Boy this 
kind of work is swell, we sure would like to have mcire of it. Ouch, Stick- 
ler, you are hurting me — wow, that darned old knife is sharp. Stickler is 
sure nervous today, he must have been on a toot last night down on Mad- 
ison Avenue. Maybe it's the formaldhyde that makes him that way. "Tal- 
bot did you wash tliat thing before you brought it up here? I don't think 

you did, so take it back and clean it up, that d stuff burns my eyes". 

"Hye, Teeter, what are you doing tonight? Why don't you come over and 
have a glass of beer with us? Say, I wonder how long Jones is going to 
keep us here, he is always finding something for us to mess around with." 

While they are talking I wil' look around and see who else is here. Oh, 
yes, there is Morris. Let's hear what he has to say. "Say Blondie, where 
are the branchial afferent arteries?" Gosh he sure is working hard. Let's 
find someone else. 

What's this — everyone is quitting. Oh yes, it is 10 bells and the rest 
of these smart Seniors will be here in a few minutes, so back on the shelf I 

Here comes my friend Landis, so I guess we will get started and get out 
here. Well, well, there's Al, Larry and Frankenstein. What a trio. They 
stick around until roll is called and then they break their necks getting to 
the door. Wliat was that Jones said. He wasn't going to call roll any 
more? Well since attendance is not compulsory, 1 suppose that gang will 
never be here. Say, that Frankenstein is nutty. He yells, and looks like 
Joe E. Brown, and he thinks he is one of those Beau Brummels. He don't 
know that a hard working pharmacist never could be that. He has always 
contended that he was a better man than Larry and that he was going to 
show him up with Peggy. Well if you ask me, I think he would have a 
pretty tough time doing that, because Larry is in that up tohis neck. Say, 
don't you think Larry will make a wonderful old Grand-dad when he gets 
to be an old man? He can sit around with his arand-childreii and tell them 
how he used to put things over at I. C. P. He really should own a truck 
patch some place. Well let's put this thing away and see if we can slip 
out without Jones seeing us, Lockwood and Ewing are always beating it 
about this time. ' ' 





Many people wonder at the origin of the words Pharmacy and Apothe- 
caiy. The name Pharmacy was derived from the Greek word 'Pharma- 
eon', meaning a drug or remedy. Apothecary was derived from the Greek 
word 'Apotheke', meaning storehouse. An apothecary is thus a storehouse 
of drugs or in a broader sense one who practices the dispensing of drugs. 

Pharmacy as we are taught, is the science of selecting, preparing and 
dispensing of drugs and medicines. Pharmacy originated in the days of 
the Egyptians or rather the oldest written record of Pharmacy is Egyp- 
tian and is known as the Egyptian Papyrus number 37. 

In the early days there was a great deal of mystery connected with the 
use of herbs and drugs. The priests prepared all medicines and kept their 
formulas a secret. They used their power and skill with drugs to help them 
promote their religion and to create an air of mysticism about them. As 
long as this was done not much advancement was made in the field of 
Pharmacy and Medicine. 

Passing down to classic times, we find many medical works written by 
individuals such as Hippocrates, Dioscorides and Galen. Galen originated 
many Pharmaceuticals. In those days Rome was at war and her soldiers 
used and carried Galen "s preparations all over the world. 

This present era of Chemical Pharmacy was founded in France and Eng- 
land during the early part of the 17th century. Books such as Pharma- 
copoeia were published and though they were used only in one small locality 
they have led to our present day National Pharmacopoeias. These books 
contain lists of drugs and medicines made legal by the variovis nations. 

Each nation now has its own Pharmacopoeia which is official in its 
own respective country. Although there is an International Pharmacopoeia 
it is not generally accepted. The aim of the present Pharmacy Profession 
is to adopt an International Pharmacopoeia with universal standards, that 
will be generally accepted. This will make preparations the same in all 

Pharmacy has a long history and because of its necessity and service 
as a Profession, will continue to add pages to the many already written in 
its behalf. 


Ivetro^pect ol x narmacy 

In ancient days the apothecary was a man to whom people went for 
remedies in times of illness. As time went on, the apothecary, with much 
spare time, decided to do a bit of experimenting with his various oils and 
lotions, and thus developed the art of cosmetics. 

In France, during the reign of the Bourbons, the practice of pharmacy 
was slightly reversed. Special toilet preparations were made by apothe- 
caries for the ladies of the court. Since eating was always a part of social 
functions, the ladies wouhl turn to those cosmetician apothecaries with the 
request for some suitable remedy for the results of dietary indiscretion. 
Naturally, they wanted no one to know of their ailments, and for a time the 
various formulas for digestive aids and cathartic pills were kept a secret. 
"When pressed for the source of their comparative freedom from gastric dis- 
turbance, the courtiers and ladies finally allowed the formulae to be made 
public. Several of these formulae are still in use, even with the names ajv 
plied to them. An example of this is Lady Websters Dinner Pills. 

In later years as facilities for obtaining crude materials and experi- 
menting with them became more easily available, apothecaries began to study 
the reason for the action of certain roots and herbs. Chemistry played a ma- 
jor role in the analysis of these drugs and the so called "active constitu- 
ents ' " of the drugs were uncovered, one by one. 

Slowly but positively the art of healing with remedies was becoming 
less mysterious and more scientific. Medical men and pharmacists saw that 
certain principles contained in plants and animal drugs had certain definite 
actions upon the human system. Why then could these principles not be 
manufactured synthetically, if the formulae for them could be determined ? 
Chemistry took a hand in this line of reasoning and one of the first drug 
principles to be manufactured was oil of wintergreen. Chemists deterraiued 
that the natural oil, obtained from Betula Lenta or Gaultheria Procumbens 
by steam distillation, consisted chiefly of the methyl ester of salicylic acid. 
Repeated laboratory tests showed that the oil which was obtained by syn- 
thetic process of manufacture had the same therapeutic value as that oil 
obtained by distilling the plants. The cost was far less and now, almost all 
of the oil used in medicine is the one made artificially. 



ilany other plant principles have since been manufactured from chemi- 
cals, after having first determined their chemical composition. Vanillin, 
once obtained from the vanilla bean at a comparatively high price is now 
jnanufactured in this manner. 

The manufacture of these drugs led to the next step, that of manufac- 
turing the principles obtained from animal drugs. For years people had 
been dying of diabetes. After determining the nature of the disease, which 
is a deficiency of the islands of Langerhans in the pancreas, the problem of 
overcoming this deficiency was a matter for pharmaceutical chemists and 

Insulin was discovered to be the active principle of these islands, and 
the Eli Lilly Company of Indianapolis, Indiana, developed a process for 
making and purifying insulin. The product was found to be effective, but 
curiously it did not always give the same results in the same dosage. Sev- 
eral years of research failed to disclose the reason for this fluctuation. A 
graduate pharmacist working in the biological research laboratories, dis- 
covered that the various samples of insulin submitted were of different pH 
values. The pH value means the degree of hydrogen ion concentration in 
a solution. By controlling the pH of the insulin a uniform product was 
obtained, and today the names Iletin and Insulin mean life itself to a great 
many people who would have died long ago if Insulin could not be obtained. 

The foregoing paragraphs are not given in the light of an accurate his- 
tory. They are merely statements of the developments achieved by phar- 
macists and chemists in the field of pharmacy. Other remedies, such as 
Aspirin, Veronal, Cincophen, and Amytal are also products of research. 

The young graduate in pharmacy has always had the entire field of 
pharmaceutical discovery at his command, whether in the line of remedies, 
cosmetics, or food analysis. 

Today tlie graduate of a modern college of pharmacy has more oppor- 
tunities than his predecessors. Chemistry now is stressed as much as Phar- 
macy in the colleges. A thorough knowledge of both is something which no 
one but a pharmacist has at his command. Chemists, true enough, are thor- 
oughly familiar with the chemical nature, but who other than a pharmacist 
would know what ilonsells solution, for example, contains and how it acts. 



Remedies shall be needed as long as i^eople are heir to ills and ailments. 
The development of new remedies lies in the hands of the phannaey grad- 
uates of today, ilany remedies are yet to be discovered 
Pi-obablj' the average layman does not realize that of all 
the entire field of medicines, there are only four or five which are specific 
remedies for ailments. For example, quinine is classified as a specific rem- 
edy for malaria, since it actually destroj's the organism, Plasmodium Vi- 
vax, which causes this disease ; Liver Extract apparently is a specific rem- 
edy for pernicious anemia, since it builds up the red blood corpuscles. Such 
common ailments as colds, rheumatism, and headache are yet among the ills 
which have not been approached to any degree with a specific remedy, al- 
though humanity has suffered from them for centuries. Cancer has not 
even been identified as to whether it is functional or organic in nature, and 
therefore no remedy has been suggested as yet. The gradual enveloping 
of professional pharmacy by such things as sandwich making and automobile 
accessories has led to agitation for a legal distinction between the commer- 
cial pharmacy, where supplies and cosmetics are sold, and the apothecary 
shop, where only prescriptions are filled and medical supplies are obtained. 
The time will soon come when legislation will be enacted to separate the 
two types of drug stores, and although it may seem distant, the young 
pharmacist may well congratulate himself upon his entrance into the profes- 
sion. Pharmacy has no ' ' incubation period ' ', such as other professions have, 
during which time the graduate must struggle for existence for a while after 
he leaves school. Since it is compulsory, by law, for an applicant for State 
Board Examination to have one years experience in a drug store, the newly 
registered pharmacist is really a man with four years' experience, as com- 
pared to the newly licensed doctor, dentist, or lawyer who has yet to "win 
his spurs" after he receives his certificate entitling him to practice his pro- 
fession. The average professional man cannot leave his practice for any 
length of time withovit suffering a loss, but the pharmacist can sell his store, 
move elsewhere, or retire for a few years, and then enter his profession 
again with comparatively little or no loss to himself. 

In conclusion, let us again say that the young man or woman who grad- 
uates from pharmacy college today is probably the best equipped graduate 
in the entire educational field, both from the point of knowledge and from 
the standpoint of financial and profe.ssional success. 



In 1921 d'Herelle a French bacteriologist at Yale Universitj' was work- 
ing with some agar cultures of dysentery bacilli which are pathogenic bac- 
teria causing an acute type of intenstinal disease. The agar slant became 
well roughened with the growth of bacteria and after a few days crilerelle 
noticed that two little islands appeared leaving the agar as though there 
had never been any growth upon it. 

D'Herelle after carefully obtaining a portion of one of these little 
islands carefully transposed it to a virulent meat broth cultvire turbid with 
the original dysentery bacilli. After a few hours the meat broth culture had 
cleared as though there had never been a bacterial growth upon it. Micros- 
copical examination failed to disclose even the dead bodies of the bacteria. 
Thus it was reasoned that not only had the bacteria been killed but that their 
bodies had been dissolved. 

After many more experiments d'Herelle decided that his results were 
due to an ultra microscopic parasite of pathogenic bacteria, which he called 
bacteriophage. D 'Herelle also found that this parasite was filterable through 
a Berkefeld filter while the bacteria are not. 

Careful laboratory search revealed that each species of bacteria re- 
cpiired their own particular type of phage to dissolve them. This was some- 
what discouraging as it had been hoped that the same phage would prove 
deadly to all bacteria of the same order. It was also learned that all spe- 
cies seem at one time or another to spontaneously produce their own phage. 
Thus far there have been almost a hundred diffei'ent types of phage classi- 
fied and recorded. I\Iany of these have been used in the clinic, in the treat- 
ment of intestinal diseases, in the treatment of infections of the genito-urin- 
ary tract and for the treatment of skin infections. The phages are usually in- 
jected intravenovislj' or subcutaneousl.y, or applied in the form of a jellj' or 
dressing. Bacteriophage when taken orally seems to be quickly eliminated 
or destroyed by the body. It appears that the contents of the intestines 
are not a suitable media for the growth of a phage. 

Wlien given intravenously it seems to have no ill effects upon tlie body 
other than those which might reasonably be expected from the injection of 
any substance of organic nature. 

This phase of bacteriology is being worked upon constantly and it is 
lioped that in time it will prove to be one of the most deadly weapons 
against Pathogenic diseases. At present it is yet in the experimental stage, 
and while some wonderful results have been obtained from its use there 
have also been numerous failures. The remarkability of those successfully 
treated cases justifies the effort which is being spent. Some day the medical 
world allying themselves with these minute warriors, "phage", may easily 
control and banish the most feared of our pathogenic diseases. 

Eighty Four 


Otir Irip to -Lillys .Laboratories 

March 22, 1932, is a day long to be remembered as a day free from 
studies, yet one filled with pleasant and instructive entertainment. 

The entire Senior Class gathered at Lilly's auditorium at 8:30 A. M. 
While waiting to be taken through the plant, Mr. Clark gave us a short talk 
on the policies and history of the company. We were then divided into 
groups of ten, with a guide, for our trip through the laboratories. The 
guides were very ably chosen and their thorough explanation of processes 
and operations carried on in the manufacture of their products, contribut- 
ed much to the success of the trip. 

Our first inspection was of that building in which we were first shown 
the department in which the Liver Extract products are manufactured. Raw 
livers are obtained from various packing houses, selected and ground. The 
active constituents are removed by percolation with special menstrums. 
Special pi-ess percolators are used in which the extract does not come in 
contact with metal. 

The powdered Liver Extract is also made in this building. This pro- 
duct requires great ovens for drying and special rooms with adjusted hu- 
midity for the powdering and handling operations. 

Entering the main plant we were taken to the crude drug department 
which is located on the toj) floor of the building. Here we saw many fa- 
miliar drugs in large quantities, shipped direct to Lilly's from the four cor- 
ners of the earth. It was explained that each shipment is assayed for qual- 
ity and for the percentage constituents before they are used. 

Proceeding through the plant we were shown the method of preparing 
drugs in the making of tinctures and fluidextracts on a manufacturing 
scale. The traveling mixer and indivichial percolators dwarfed any methotl 
that we had ever used. 

The capsule department was interesting beyond description. The ma- 
chines dip, dry and fit the capsules with a speed that is appalling. The fin- 
ished capsules dropped on a moving eon^'eyor where they were inspected by 

In connection with this department is the capsule filling department. 
Machines separate, fill and reseal the capsules in multiple lots. 

Inspection of the pill depai-tment revealed the mixers used in the uuiking 
of pillular masses. The pill machines when fed the mass would tear off a 
small chunk, roll it around between toggling belts and form it into a ball. 
This process continued until the ball of mass was divided into many smaller 
balls about the size of peas. At this stage they rolled onto a conveyor and 
were inspected. Huge revolving copper buckets and polished the pills giv- 
ing them to the world as it knows them. 

Tablet making is one of the most noisy operations in the entire plant. 
In this department machines compress powder thru the use of multiple 
stamps and dies into round shiny flat disks. 

The labeling and packing department were very interesting due to the 
ease and efficiency which the highly adapted machinery lends to these op- 


We were shown the departments in which Insulin and Amytal are pre- 
pared. The process of manufacture of each is very intricate and requires 
exijensive and accurate apparatus to turn out a product worthy of Lilly's 

A large proportion of the building is given over to research, experimen- 
tal and assay laboratories. A large staff of professional and technical men 
are employed at all times. 

In these laboratories all biologicals are assayed according to U. S. P. 
standards as well as by many more exacting assays devised by the Lilly Co. 

A complete operating room in which anesthesia can be administered 
to various animal, and in which the most delicate operations and experimen- 
tations can be carried on is part of this department. An explanation of the 
action and effects of the different anesthetics at this point proved most in- 

Several daj^s could be spent in Lilly 's City jslant to a very great advan- 
tage, however only a morning was allotted to us. 

Lunch was served to us in the Lilly cafeteria located at the plant. The 
cafeteria is well managed and entirely adequate to serve nearly five hvindred 

After lunch the entire class boarded the two busses which were to carry 
us to Lilly's Biological Gardens located near Greenfield. This plant is giv- 
en over to the manufacture of vaccines and serums. 

Arriving at the Gardens our first inspection was that of the vaccine de- 
partment. Although the plant was closed for the season, they inoculated a 
calf for our benefit, in order that we might better understand just what pro- 
cesses were carried on. "VVe were also told of the calves used in this work 
and were shown how they were cared for previous to inoculation. 

The next portion of the trip included the blood serum department. 
Horses, receiving the treatment, are kejit in large, well lighted, modern, 
stables. We were allowed to observe blood being drawn from a horse and 
were told of the care necessary for its handling. 

On the second floor of this building we observed the filtering machines 
and the processes necessary for the concentrating the vaccines. 

The actual inspection of the plant concluded with, we were taken to 
Page 's Chicken Dinner House. The sight of big' easy chairs was a welcomed 
thrill. Many of us had not realized just how tired we were until that time. 
A short social hour of card playing was enjoyed. It is rumored that some 
preferred to combine business and pleasure. 

Six-thirty found us seated in the dining room enjoying a regal chicken 
dinner. Following the dinner we were entertained by IMr. Blaekledge, who 
mystified the entire audience by his unique feats of magic. 

Later in the evening Mr. Noel, of Lilly's sales department, explained 
more in detail the Lilly Policy and pointed out the necessity of stock control 
and personal service in a modern drug store. His talk was very interesting 
and carried many suggestions that will prove themselves valuable in the 

Eight-thirty found us back in town slightly tired to be sure, but feeling 
that the dav had been verv much worth while. 



W ill 1 liey il^ver .Learn 

That Aqua Bulliens is not Ainmouia Water. 
That E. M. P. is not one after meals or night and morning-. 
That Potassium Permanganate and Sugar shoukl never be triturated. 
That Balances are not Scales. 
That the other fellow's weights are not liis. 

That the funnel should never be left in the burrette when titrating. 
That the Spirit of Mendererus should not be shaken in a stoppered 

That there is not a Zoo in Zoology. 
That Cox 's Hive Syrup is not used for hives. 
That Yellow Wash is not Black Wash. 
That the acid should be poured into water wlien diluting. 
That cramming is bad. 
That the in.structor is always right^ — Yea ! 
That it takes alcohol to powder camphor. 
That rubber spatulas have a purpose. 
That labels should not be switched. 

That shelf bottles should always be returned to the shelf. 
That S T M A C H I C is not a stomache ache. 
That their names should be on exam papers to obtain credit. 
That a Rx for ten pills does not mean eleven or twelve. 
That Ointment of Potassium Iodide is not made with Iodine. 
That NaCl is table salt. 

That they should not .shoot craps on the side walk. 
That there are some buildings that smoking is prohibited in. 
That it is impossible to make Bordeau Emulsion. 
That they were once dumb like the Freshmen. 
That the NF is also an official book. 

That Microscopes should be adjusted away from and not towards. 
That ware won 't bounce. 
That there is something gained in cleanliness. 
That Seniors must also pass exams. 
That balances and scales should always be left at rest. 
That Shanes Oasis is not a place in the desert. 
That the State Board is not made of wood. 
That sanitary napkins are not to eat with. 
That they can 't crib lender Jones — Ha ! Ha ! 
That Flowers of Sulphur are not Flowers. 
That Sal Soda is Sodium Carbonate. 



\_.nemical Allinity 

New substances of different properties from matter. Gray Matter? 
Matter is that which occupies space and is apprehended, is the definition. 
And the changes in the molecular constitution — that is, the identity of mat- 
ter undergoes changes, is CHEMISTRY. 

How much Chemistry do you know! And how much should any 
pharmacist know? Surely the answer is: All that is possible for you to 
learn. Now you will say that this is indefinite. True, but consider that the 
pharmacist uses chemistry every day and that his knowledge of it should be 
broad enough and long enough for every occasion. The story is told about 
Lincoln that will give us just about the correct reduction. A man said to 
him, "Abe, how long should a man's legs be?" Lincoln answered, "Long 
enough to reach from his body to the floor. ' ' 

Some people consider that to be a pharmacist one must know how to dis- 
pense almost everything from baby rattles to a stick of chewing gum. It 
may be necessary to sell kniek-nacks and noon luncheons and many other 
novel features that bring you in extra profit but the educated pharmacist 
has been and will always be a necessity and his knowledge of Chemistry is 
one of his foremost requisites. 

A pharmacist must have a thorough knowledge of Inorganic, Organic, 
and of Quantitative chemistry. He needs the Inorganic because it is more 
or less fundamental. Everything that comes after it is based upon this 
general knowledge. The Organic is especially valuable since it has such a 
wide scope of application. The new synthetic methods are essentially Or- 
ganic Chemistry. Many of our drugs which formerly were derived from 
plants and plant constituents are now made synthetically. The Quantita- 
tive methods and technique are also needed by the pharmacist since he must 
deal in quantities and these must be accurate. And what do you know 
about incompatibility? Are you familiar with the compound and its chem- 
ical reactions? 

However, the question comes up, should the pharmacist know that 
Methyl Orange is paradimethylaminoazobenzenesodiumsulphonate, ehem 
ically speaking, or would it not be better to be able to distinguish between 
mercurous chloride and mercuric chloride ? In pharmacy disastrous results 
are usually obtained whenever these two compounds are confused. 

The idea entei'tained by some is that if now we can only pass the state 
};oard examination we will be all right. Of course any open-minded per- 
son would say you were "all wet", (that is the appropriate phrase here). 
The error is in underestimating yourself — your value and responsibility. 
Tills is not a trade, it is a profession ! 

So let us take our test tube and react just a little of chemical affinity 
and energy in such a manner that the molecules and atoms of ourselves will 
unite in a different way and form a new, more binding, and more powerful 



x erniciou5 xi^nemia 

Pernicious anemia is described as a disease in which the red blood cells 
are rapidly destroyed. This destruction is thought to be brought about by 
the introduction of poisons into the sj^stem by the growth of bacteria in the 
intestinal canal, which directly attack the red blood cells. The origin of 
pernicious anemia is nearly always a simple anemia, which many jjliysicians 
do not recognize as such, and consequently treat their f)atients for liver 
[rouble or the various forms of indigestion. The red blood cells are present 
in the blood for the purpose of carrying food and oxygen to the cells and 
carrying the waste products away from the cells. They also contain a sub- 
stance called haemoglobin, which takes oxj'gen from the air in the lungs as 
the blood passes thru them and releases this oxygen into the cells as the 
blood reaches them. A drop of blood, examined under a microscope, will 
show the red corpuscles distinctly. This fact aids in diagnosing pernicious 
anemia, since the first symptom which can be relied upon for diagnosis is a 
decrease in the number of red blood cells. There is consequently a defi- 
ciency of haemogioblin, and the cells suffer from both the lack of nourish- 
ment and the want of oxygen. Later the red blood count is still further 
lowered and the shape and general character of the cells is changed, the num- 
ber of cells being lowered in proportion to the degree of autointoxication 
caused by the presence of the bacteria in the colon, and the resultant dis- 
turbance of nutrition. The disease is often associated with diabetes mel- 
litus, exopthalmic goitre, and other ailments. 

Altho there probably were many treatises written by doctors from time 
to time dealing with the symptoms of the disease, it was not definitely known 
that the affliction which they described really was a separate and distinct 
disease. In 1882, a Scottish physician, Dr. J. S. Combe, published in the 
transactions of the Medieo-Chirurgical Society of Edinburgh an account of 
a case of anemia so severe that it left no doubt whatever that the disease 
with which the patient was suffering was pernicious anemia. His article 
gave a history of the symptoms, appearance of the patient, and the post 
raoi-tem findings. 

During the past ten years, the various aspects of the disease have been 
more intensely considered. The technical advances in bacteriology have re- 
sulted in an increased knowledge of the inhabitants of the intestinal tract 
ill health and in disease. Blood formation and destruction are now viewed 
in a different light than they were twenty years ago. The relationship of 
pernicious anemia to other diseases of deficiency, and the constitutional 
element as a factor in its causation are being more clearly understood. 

The disease manifests itself mostly in heavy set persons about the ages 
of 45 to 59 years, altho all other ages and types of persons are not innnune. 
It is recognized by the symptoms which are peculiar to the ailment. Some 
of the first signs of the disease are fatigue at the slightest exertion, a slight 
coagulation or agglutinization of the blood corpuscles, and a loss of color of 


the extremeties. Tlie miieous membrane is discolored, and the conjunctiva 
are yellowish lemon color. In a later stage, the feet and limbs are swelled, 
due to a flabby condition of the heart. After the patient has taken the 
treatment for two or three weeks, this symptom disappears. At the onset, 
there is also a general deterioration of the health of the individual. The 
patient gradually becomes weaker and less able to do work. He complains 
of soreness in the tongue and mouth, and suffers with gastro-intestinal dis- 
turbances, such as nausea, vomiting, gall bladder troubles, appendix dis- 
turbances, and constipation. There is a marked loss of weight, and the face 
also assumes the lemon yellow color, as does the conjunctiva. This color, 
however, is not always available as a symptom, since people who are doing 
outdoor work are almost always weatherbeateu, and this would have a ten- 
dency to conceal the color. There are no symptoms in the respiratory tract. 
A post mortem operation of patients who die of the disease shows a degen- 
erative change in the tissues of the kidneys. Tlie nervous system is affect- 
ed in later stages, as evidenced by a mimbness, tingling sensation, burning, 
and coldness, of the fingers and toes. This later spreads to the trunk, and 
in severe cases, may become absolute, spreading to the entire body. The 
ears are often attacked, and deafness has been known to occur. The sense 
of taste and smell may also be obliterated. About two-thirds of the cases 
show a fever to be present. 

An attempt was made by experimenters to produce the disease arti- 
ficially in rats, by giving them a prolonged diet free from vitamin A. The 
experiments were successful, and the addition of the vitamin to the subse- 
quent diet brought a rapid increase in the red blood cells. This probably 
indicates that the addition of this vitamin to the diet of anemic patients 
would prove to be decidedly beneficial. 

The disease was formerly treated by giving the patient blood trans- 
fusions from healthy individuals. Captain Perry, who discovered the 
North Pole, was given twenty-one transfusions in an effort to combat the 
ailment, but finall.y succmnbed to the ravages of the disease. In 1926. 
Minot and Murphy, working in the hospitals affiliated with the Harvard 
Medical School, reported that i)erniciuos anemia could be effectively treat- 
ed with a rich diet of mammalian liver. They demonstrated that large 
amounts of mammalian liver, administered regularlj% produces in the blood 
j^tream of pernicious anemia patients a temporarj' increase of young red 
blood cells. Other workers confirmed these tests. 

As a result of the striking benefits observed, chemical studies were 
made in an effort to isolate the active constituent of liver. These studies 
led to the development of a liver extract containing a high concentration of 
the active principle, which, when properly administered, produces a rapid 
increase in the red blood count and a gratifying response in the general 
condition of the patient. Distinct improvement within ten days is the rule. 
The liver fraction does not cure the disease, but acts in the fashion of insul- 
in in diabetes, in that it remedies the condition, and must be continued if 
the patient is to remain in good health. 



X ountam J azz XXarniony 

Drug stores, always in harmony with the times, are installing dance 
orchestras, according to an eastern report. This will be quite a blow to the 
old-fashioned pharmacist, who is just learning to lay the foundations of a 
three-story-and-mezzanine club sandwich, while separating golf balls from 
the smaller pills, withoiit interfering with his yo-yo yanking. 

Orchestras in drug stores ought to revive the prescription business, 
considering the number of people made deathly sick by jazz. 

Already any efficient drug store carries nearly all the supplies needed 
by a trap drummer, from cowbells to fly swatters. But they'll have to hide 
the lemon squeezer when the cornet player starts to pucker his melody orifice. 

Once a mortar and pestle formed the symbol of the drug business. But 
these may be replaced by a pair of cymbals, a canary-bird whistle or some 
other musical pest. 

With an orchestra in action, lady customers may dance with the head 
soda clerk while he agitates a malted milk shake. But it will be just too 
bad if some arithmetic mommer cuts in when he is trying to make a waltz- 
time delivery of an order of spaghetti with tomato dressing, a double chawk- 
luek sundae and a boulevard salad with safety-island dressing. 

As some drug stores are rather draughty in the fall, musicians should 
be warned not to let the trombones go without wearing their derby hats. 
There is nothing that sounds worse tlian a troudjone with a cold, unless it's 
a saxaphone wliose owner hasn't been knocked cold. 

In the pharmacy business it's a long cry from the test tube to tlie tuba. 

But what's behind this sudden demand for more drug-store harmony? 
Already, for years, many apothecaries have been serving tomato soup ! 




Vitamines are called "food acessory" or "growth promoting substanc- 
es ' ', or unidentifiable dietary factors. There are no chemical tests for their 
detection, nor have they been extracted and isolated in a state of purity. 

The term "vitamine is a group name for substances other than pro- 
teins, fats, carbohydrates, and salts which occur in minute quantities in 
natural food elements. They have been found to be essential for normal nu- 
trition and to be responsible for the prevention of various pathological con- 

In 1912, Funk, a Polish physiologist and chemist, made the discovery 
that a certain dreaded disease in the Orient, called beri-beri, could be com 
bated by using unpolished rice as a food. The natives eating only a diet 
consisting of polished rice, would invariably develop the disease. A certain 
unknown and unidentified principle was thus proven to be in the husks of 
the rice. Funk termed this principle "Vitamin", because he believed it be- 
longed to the amino group of organic compounds and because it was of vi- 
tal necessity to life. 


VITAMIN A (Fat-Soluble) 

Called the anti-infective, or resistance-building vitamin. It is essen- 
tial for growth. If an adequate amount of this vitamin is not present in 
the diet, an eye disorder called opthalmia, results. Its absence also leads to 
weakening of the body tissue and an increased susceptibility to bacterial in- 
fection, particularly of the epithelial tissue. Inflammation and pus forma- 
tion in the ears and sinuses, and lung, skin and bladder infections are of 
common occurrence. Its absence in the adult causes a lowering of the tone 
of physical fitness. 

It seems that blood regeneration cannot take place without the pres- 
ence of Vitamin A, and a direct relationship between pernicious anemia and 
this vitamin deficiency has very recently been pointed out. 


The outstanding source of Vitamin A is Cod Liver Oil. Other im- 
portant sources are butter, cream, milk, eggs, spinach, carrots, lettuce and 

Vegetable oils as a class, are notably deficient in Vitamin A, therefore 
the margarins made from these oils have a low vitamin content. 

Cows living on green pastures give milk that is richer in this vitamin 
than those that do not. 

While a definite connection has not been established between plant pig- 
ments and vitamine A, green or yellow vegetables are much richer than 
white, and green asparagus than bleached. 



When .young- animals previously fed on a diet richer in vitamin A are 
deprived of this vitamin they continue to grow for some time due to the 
vitamin A which has been stored in their body from the previous diet. This 
vitamin is stored in the liver in considerable quantity, depending upon the 
amount supplied. 


Many attempts have been made to isolate vitamin A in pure form and 
to definitely establish its identity. The leaders in this work have been 
Drummond, of England, and Takahashi, of Japan. The latter claims to 
have secured vitamine A in pure form and to have shown it to be an alcohol, 
closely related to cholesterol. He calls it "biostearin", and gives it a form- 
ula C22H4402 and claims that a presence of 0.0001% of this substance in 
the diet maintains health and growth of the rat. Vitamine A is relatively 
stable and is slowly destroyed on exposure to air and extreme heat. Likewise 
Cod Liver Oil may be saponified and the vitamin obtained from the unsapon- 
ifiable portion of the oil. The passage of air through Cod Liver Oil for 12 
hours at 100 degrees C destroys all vitamin A. This aerated oil still pos- 
sesses antirachitic potency though. In the preparation of Vitamin A con- 
centrate from Cod Liver Oil it is advisable to cany out the chemical pro- 
cesses as far as possible in an atmosphere of CO 2 or N. Light also exerts 
a destructive action upon the vitamin. 


Biological Assay is the only way you can obtain accurate and quantita- 
tive information as to the amount of vitamin A present in any food product. 
The white rat is used in this assay. This is a long and envolved, 
but so far other attempts of different methods have been unsuccessful. 

VITAMINE B (Water-Soluble) 

A disease called Beri-Beri follows a lack of Vitamin B in the diet. It 
is called " anti-neuritic " because the discovery of this vitamin was connect- 
ed with the cure of a ner\'e disease. This is the first vitamin to be discover- 
ed, and like vitamin A is essential to growth. It is now often called vitamin 
B complex. For many years the term vitamin B was used to denote what 
was thought to be a single substance, essential for the stimulation of appe- 
tite and the promotion of growth in mammals. It is now generally believed 
that vitamin B is made up of at least two independently vitamins. One of 
these is the antineuritic vitamin which is fairly easily destroyed by heat. 
The other is a vitamin much more stable to heat and exhibiting growth-pro- 
moting potency. 

Unfortiinately, agreement has not been reached concerning the naming 
of these vitamins. British investigators have retained the name Vitamin B 
for the mixture or the complex, calling them Bl & B2. In this country we 
refer to them as vitamins F and G. The American Society of Biological 
Chemists has recently recommended that the term vitamin B be restricted 
to the antineuritic factor and that the other be known as vitamin G. 


Vitamin B in its original sense has been considered to be essential for 
the maintenance of appetite, growth reproduction, location, proper function- 
ing of the digestive tract, and resistance to bacterial infection. 


This is the most widely distributed of the vitamins, all material food 
stuffs contain it. Yeast is the leading source. Green vegetables, milk, eggs 
are rich in it. 


The temperatures and other conditions met with in ordinary cooking or 
caniiing methods do not destroy this vitamin to any pronounced degree, as it 
does vitamins A and C. It dissolves in water and hence is lost, if the cook- 
ing water is discarded. 

Attempts made to isolate this vitamin have been more or less unsuccess- 

This vitamin is standardized on albino rats in the determination of the 
growth promoting power of the products and on pigeons in the estimation of 
tlie antineuritic value. 

As compared with its ability to store vitamin A, the body has only lim- 
ited capacity for storage of vitamine F, or Bl, therefore the diet should con- 
tain an abundance of it at all times. 

Vitamin G or B2, sometimes known as the antipellagric vitamin C. (P. 
P. Factor) is relatively heat stable, and water soluble. A deficiency of this 
vitamin from the diet of rats is followed by a rapid retardation of growth 
and loss of weight. They become nervous and irritable and they become 
weak. In the last stages of the disease, diarrhea with blood discharges is 
common. "With less complete deprivation of Vitamin G, skin lesions are 
more prominent. The fur becomes soft and dry and pulls out, or is easily 
rubbed off. 

Cereals appear to be rich in vitamin F, but poor in G. Cows' milk and 
green vegetables are richer in G. than F. Little work has been reported as 
to the vitamin content of G. and F. in fruits, but bananas have been shown 
10 be high in vitamin G and deficient in vitamin F. 

With the accumulated evidence that an abundance of vitamin B is es- 
sential for growth and well-being, all ages, and especially for lactation, it 
is essential to secure favorable proportions of F and G in the diet at all 

VITAMIN C (Water-Soluble) 

It is commonly known as the anti-scorbutic, because it was first known 
as a cure for scui-vy. Results of the lack of C : Swelling and soreness of 
joints and limbs swollen, spongy gums, loss of appetite and weight. 

Guinea Pigs are u.sed to assay this vitamin as albino rats are immune 
from scurvy. These rats have the ability to synthesize vitamin C. 



Fresh fruits and vegetables. Orange juice and tomato, not canned or 
cooked, are very rich in this vitamin. 


Vitamin C is rapidly destroyed by oxygen, ^particularly at high tem- 
perature, so that it is easily destroyed during cooking, dr.ying and canning 
of foods, except fruits and other naturally acidic products which are pro- 
cessed with a minimum exposure to air. 

As the capacity of the body to store vitamin C is very limited and as 
this vitamin under certain conditions is very easily destroyed by heat and 
oxidation, the diet of all ages, but particularly for children, should in- 
clude an abundance of vitamin C-containing foods. 

VITAMIN D (Fat-Soluble) 

It is termed the antirachitic vitamin. The chief source is Cod Liver 
Oil. Vitamin D has the power of promoting the assimulation of calcium and 
phosphorus and thus controls bone development. I'ltra-violet light aids 
the body and plants in synthesizing vitamin D. This is due to an organic 
compound, ergosterol, found in the body, which upon irradiation forms vit- 
amin D. Especially is tins true of the ergosterol in the skin. Vitamin D 
is the only vitamin that has been synthesized. 

This vitamin is stored mainly in the liver. It is not affected hy tem- 
peratures used in ordinary cooking. 


Rickets, infantile, tetany, increased susceptibility to infections (colds, 
pneumonia), narrow constructed pelvis, soft teeth and mental depression. 

The way to treat rickets is to give vitamin-containing substances (Cod 
Liver Oil) and plenty of .sunshine. 

VITAMIN E (Fat-Soluble) 

Called anti-sterlity vitamin, or reproductive vitamin, resembles vitamin 
A and D in certain chemical and physical properties, but differs from either 
of them in distribution. It is practically absent from Cod Liver Oil, but 
present in vegetable oils. The oil from wheat embryo is one of the richest 
sources of vitamin E. Another good one is lettuce. Milk and butter fat 
contain it in small amounts. 

Vitamin E is essential for reproduction, but in a diiferent way from any 
other dietary essential. Lack of vitamin A causes failure to ovulate. In 
the absence of vitamine E ovulation takes place, but there is a failure of pla- 
cental function, with death and resorption of the developing young. Even- 
tually it leads to destruction of the germ cells. 

It is stored but only for relatively short periods. It is changed or af- 
fected very little by heat. It is tested on female rats in relation to delivery 
of young. 

A live, straight, well-proportioned body is generally considered an in- 
dex of good health, and good health is certainty based partl.y on a well-bal- 
anced diet. 


















Society Circulation 









Literary Organizations 






tor Editor Editor 








Business Manager Advertising 









Engraving . Alumni 


Faculty Advisors 




Perlman s Idea ot a Otate ijoard 

What is a pharmaceutical irritant. 
Ans : A dispensing doctor. 

What is posology? 

Ans: A text booli for artists models. 

Name two insects that are official. 
The editor and the associate editor. 

How is Spiritus Frumenti obtained? 

Ans: In Windsor, with a Canadian permit. 

What is Helebore? 

Ans : A salesman with a line that died in 1848. 

Where does alcohol evaporate with great rapidity? 
Ans: At a pharmaceutical convention. 

What is evolution ? 

Ans : A theory that Darwin used for making monkeys out of all of us. 

Name a drug store product with the greatest sugar content. 
Ans : The new cashier. 

Name two official nuts. 

Ans : The traffic cop and the judge. 

How is benzine obtained? 

Ans : By bringing a red pail to the gas station. 

What is an active principle? 

Ans: The head of a school who does not loaf on the job. 


One Hundred 




Before we, as freshmen, had hardly broken the ice toward higher educa- 
tion Frank Petranek stole a march on every one. On September 30, 1929, 
the marriage of Miss Darline G. Branner, daughter of Mr. and ilrs. George 
Branner to Mr. Frank Petranek took place. 

We as freshmen were invited to a Hallowe'en Hop October, 1929, by 
the venerate seniors, at the college social rooms. The rooms were beaiitiful- 
]y decorated in the appropriate colors of purple and gold. This affair 
marked the fii*st step toward many friendships and activities for future 

Then the approaching end of the school year, after gayly celebrated 
holidays, brought with it the expectancy of the annual festivity in honor 
of the Seniors. It was an affair which was to be their last with us under 
the banner of old I. C. P. "We, as freshmen, were hosts for this farewell 
dance to our departing classmates. The dance was held at the Hotel Sev- 
erin Roof Garden, May 15, 1930. The music, furnished by D'Sattle orches- 
tra of colored merrimakers, was greeted with much favor. The handsomelj^ 
dressed couples floated across the floor 'till past the hour of midnight. 

As the punch bowl was drained and the lengthened strain of the last 
waltz faded into the midnight air a stampede was begun for the elevators. 
This resulted in a battle, evidence of which was carried over by one student 
into the early morning class next day, and caused, very much to our regret, 
the heavy falling of the barometer which nearly flattened our pocketbooks. 
And so passed our pleasant duty as host to the departing senior 

On Ma,y 31, 1930, after being released from his responsibilities as fresh- 
men, John Petranek followed in his brother's footsteps. Hence the mar- 
riage ceremony of Miss Janet Flowers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest 
Flowers of Kankakee, 111., to Mr. Petranek was duly performed in this city. 

During the three years of our college career many of our classmates 
were chosen to the ranks of cupids Legions. On October 23, 1931, Von Wil- 
son crashed the gates of Eli Lilly and Co., adopted the approved Lilly plan 
and thus came about the marriage of Miss Rosa Grega of this city to Mr. 

May 15, 1931, we as the Junior class were invited to the Fare-j^ou-well 
dance with the freshmen class of 1934 as hosts for this occasion in honor of 
the graduating class. The Indiana Vagabonds furnished the music for this 
brilliant affair. It undoubtedly rained Spiritus Frumenti all day that night 
as everyone seemed to be quite satisfied with his own lot and no one was ap- 
proached the proverbial "got anything?" All were having such a splen- 
did time that when the hour of parting had come several ardent devotes to 
the art of dancing had to be carried gracefullv homeward. 

Que Hundred Tivo 



During- the senior yeai', the class of '32 of I. C. P. seemed to realize the 
urge of greater-social activities and the outcome was a dinner dance October 
25, 1932. The school social rooms were appropriately decorated in gold and 
purple with the orchestra pit lighted with the same effect. At 10 :30 dinner 
was delicately served by white coated members of our ranks who were forc- 
ed to stage the affair. Then dancing was resumed and open house was held 
and the many guests were shown our work shops by their respective escorts. 
At a late hour the house was announced closed and many species of hacks 
bore their gay occupants homeward. 

This night also marked the opening of the new coca coht plant and 
"Cokes" were in abundance, far beyond the crowd's ability t(i "kill" them. 

We were barely cheated of a double wedding, when Miss Catherine Mc- 
Lure of Depree, 111., became the bride of Mr. Albert Wilkins, Feb. 3, 1932. 
The following day John Ray followed suit and the marriage of Miss Bernice 
Reeves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. "Walter Reeves and graduate imrse of the 
Methodist Hospital, to Mr. Ray was celebrated at the Presbyterian Ciuireh 
at Delaware and 16th streets. 

The last one of our ranks to fall before Cupid's deadly arrow was Orgie 
Myers : The march started by Frank Petranek was well completed when 
Vivian L. Grav, student of Indiana I.Tniversitv became the bride of Mr. 
Myers, March 31, 1932. 


On April 30, 19;)2, the freshmen of '35, staged a dance at the Hotel 
Lincoln ball room and invited all upper classmen. Music was furnished 
by Watson and McLain's orchestra and \vas pronounced "Hot Stuff'". The 
ballroom was gorgeously decorated, and drinks went around as usual, and a 
goodly crowd was there. 

Now that our final school year is drawing to a close we look back, with, upon our many delightful activities at dear old I. C. P. And as 
the many before us have done, quoting a ballad of Kipling, we bid farewell 
to our Alma Mater : 

So shall you amid old memories stand. 

So shall 3^ou toil and shall accomplish naught. 

And ever in yoiir ears a Phantom Band 

Shall blare away the staid official thought. 

Wherefore, and ere this awful curse be spoken, 

Cast out your swarthy sacriligious train. 

And give, 'ere dancing cease and hearts be broken — 

Give us back our ball room once again. 

One Hundred Three 


ij. '^ 

M wm 




mo srm\i5 

One Hundred Four 



One Hundred S/j- 


Ivappa X SI 
-Deta Upsilon V^napter 

1st Bow — Glidewell, Ambroz, Van Deventer, Taulman, Schmidt, Kein, Dauben- 
speck, Lagenaur. 

2iul Row — Kearns, Stephens, Brown, Lockwood, Alexander, J. Petranek, Gilbert, 
F. Petranek, Blass. 

3id Row — Billeisen, Harrison, Walz, Hartenstein, Keller, Kook, Link, Anderson, 

Top Row — Rademacher, Scheerer, Klingman, Kent, Buhrman, Murr, Butt, 
Gates, Baker. 

Waldon F. Ambroz 
Ivan S. Glidewell 

Marion Blass 
Howard Billeisen 
Theodore Brown 
Walter McCaughna 

Edward Schmidt 

Paul Alexander 
Furl Van Deveuter 

Paul Anderson 
Wilbert Kook 

Bernard Kearns 
William Scheerer 
Willis Butt 

One Hundred Seven 


Learny P. Jones Elbert Voss 

(Advisor) Edward H. Niies 

CLASS OF 1932 

Waldon Donnelly 
Robert Gates 
Lawrence Harrison 
John Petranek 

CLASS OF 1933 

Percy Kern 
Vice Regent 

CLASS OF 1934 
Robert Keller 
Henry Walz 

Frank Hartenstein 
John Lockwood 
Herbert Rademacher 
Frank Petranek 

Homer Daubenspeck 

Perry Taulman 

CLASS OF 1933 

George Gilbert Willam Link 

Roy Lagenaur, Historian Charles Stephens 


Titus Klingman 
Thomas Kent 
Alfred Baker 

Roger Murr 
Richard Buhrman 


Jvappa xsi Xraternity 

The Kappa Psi National Pharmaceutical Fraternity is the largest pro- 
fessional fraternity of this type in the United States. It was founded in 
the year of 1879 at the Medical College of Virginia and has had a wide- 
spread development until at the present time it is outstanding in all Pharm- 
acy Colleges. There are 50 collegiate chapters and 31 graduate chapters. 
The collegiate chapters are located at the various large universities, as well 
as smaller colleges. 

Beta Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Psi originated from a local fraternity 
called Psi Chi Psi which was founded in January 1929, through the efforts 
of faculty. Junior and Senior members of this school. In February 26, 
1930, Psi Chi Psi was installed as Kappa Psi. Dr. Darbaker, National his- 
torian of Kappa Psi, of the University of Pittsburgh officiated with the aid 
of Mr. Painter from Louisville College of Pharmacy and our own beloved 
Professor, Mr. Jones who hails from Xi Chapter at Ohio State University. 

There were twenty Charter members of whom three were facultate, 
namely, Dean Niles, Professor 0. G. Anderson, and our deceased brother 
Professor Edward F. Wagoner. 

Officers for the first term were — Chas. R. Rogers, Regent, James A. 
Sullivan, Vice Regent, Oliver G. Anderson, Secretary, and Larry Lamborne, 
Treasurer. Under the guidance of these worthy men Beta Upsilon Chapter 
soon moved forward. New members were added and Social activities were 
started, consisting of banciuets, parties and other forms of diversion. It 
was from this strong foundation that Beta Upsilon has grown to what it is 
today, one of Kappa Psi's outstanding chapters. 

In March, 1930 new officers were elected and installed. They were: 
John M. Porter, president, Clarence ilcClure, vice president, Frederick 
Barton, secretary, and James A. Sullivan, treasurer. During the resume 
of these officers Beta Upsilon became a mighty Power in Kappi Psi. In De- 
cember 1930 eight new members were added to our roll via the initiation 
route, and Professor Voss transferred from Oklamoma. In honor of these 
new members a gorgeous banquet was held at the Hotel Severin in the 
Mezzanine Room. Following this in February 1931 the first Anniversary 
Banquet was held, also in the Hotel Severin. 

One Hundred Eifilif 

At the beginning of the year 1931 Beta Upsilon organized a basketball 
team that was destined to hang up a great record for the Old Rose and 
Cadet Gray. During this season Beta Upsilon was victorious on four oc- 
casions and were defeated twice, one of these defeats coming from the win- 
ners of the Intorfraternity Basketball Tournament in what proved to be 
one of the most thrilling and fastest games on the schedule. The principle 
players on this team were : Daubenspeck, Anderson, Porter, Schmidt, 
Parker, Taulman, -Jones, and Billeisen. 

In ilarch 1931 six more new members were enrolled by a magniloquent 
initiation. A banquet was held at this time in honor of the new members 
and the basketball team at the Hotel Lincoln in the Travertine room. The 
room was lavishly decorated with the Fraternity colors. 

New officers were elected and installed. They were : John B. Lock- 
wood, president, Howard W. Billeisen, vice president, Marion E. Blass, 
secretary, and Theodore H. Brown, treasurer. Under the leadership of 
these able officers many new members were added to the ranks. New ideas 
and social activities were advanced and accomplished. 

In the spring of 1931 Beta Upsilon entered into the spring fever of 
bowling which culminated in a big bowling contest with our Brother Chap- 
ter, Mu Omicron Pi from Detroit Institute of Technology at the Indiana 
Bowling Alleys. Beta Upsilon winning the hotly contested "battle by a slight 
margin. Immediately following this a good old fashioned card party was 
held at the chapter room and enjoyed by all members of both chapters" 

In May of the same year a facultate and Senior Banquet was held at 
the Hotel Harrison in the Senator room. 

Upon returning to school the next fall, after an enjoyable summer va- 
cation, Beta Upsilon entered the new season with great activity. 

In November the fall initiation was received by eight new members and 
Professor Ambroz transferred from Tennessee. A formal banquet was held 
in their honor at the Hotel Lincoln in the Lincoln room. 

In December the call was issued for candidates for Beta Upsilon bas- 
ketball team. Practice began immediately at the Butler field-house. The 
team rounded into shape under the coaching of Robert D. Fink and played 
their first game against the Indiana Law School, losing 25 to 13, at the 
Dearborn Gymnasium. However in a return engagement on the same floor 
Beta Upsilon turned the tables to the tune of 27 to 25 which began to show 
the steady improvement of the team, which they enjoyed to the end of the 
season. In the third encounter of the season Beta Upsilon defeated the 
Central Avenue Ramblers 34 to 20 and was successful in many minor con- 
tests. After these encounter.s Beta Upsilon entered in the Interfraternity 
Basketball tournament with high hopes of winning the championship and 

One Hundred Xine 

coveted ciip. After defeating three outstanding Fraternity teams Beta 
Upsilon was conquered in the final contest 28 to 26. The final game was of 
the thrilling variety in which the score changes hands often. This game 
was commented by aiithorities to be the fastest and closest fought contest 
they had witnessed all season. Those of considerable note in Kappa Psi's 
basketball squad were : Murr, Lagenaur, Butt, Daubenspeck, Anderson, 
Gates, Schmidt, Hartenstein, and Alexander, as well as many other enthu- 
siastic and supporting members. 

In March 1932, six pledges were initiated into Kappa Psi and a banquet 
was given in their honor at the Hotel Claypool in the Mezzanine room. This 
banquet was the largest and most illustrious held by the Beta Upsilon dur- 
ing their brief history. 

In April new officers were elected to our Fraternity which will serve 
thruout this and the first semester of the coming school term. They are: 
Edward F. Schmidt, president, Paul C. Kern, vice president. Homer Daub- 
enspeck, secretary, Perry Taulman, treasurer, Roy Lagenam, historian. 

These officers have started off with a hang in social and professional 
activities. A Kappa Psi dance has been planned and is to be held at the 
Spink Arms Hotel with the Campus Red Hots producing the music. This 
is to be May the 6th and the school year will be wound up with the annual 
facultate and Senior banquet at the Hotel Antlers. 

In the graduating class of 1930 Clarence N. McClure, and in the class of 
1931, Frederick L. Tusitson, won valedictorian honors both of whom are 
Kappa Psi members. Slay there be many more such men enter the Phar- 
macy field. 

Beta Upsilon has as its aim all that's good and honorable in Pharmacy 
and pledges its sincere support to the Indianapolis College of Pharmacy 
and all its projects. 

One Hundred Ten 

^^ ^ 


All In Fun] 

It is onr wish and desire that no one will take offense at anything that 
may be said in the following- sheets of this anunal. 

After all is said and done it is only fnn and fun is what makes the 
world "go round". For the past three years we have worked and had our 
fun together and now it is time to stop and enjoy a few of the things that 
have happened during our college career. The object of this department is 
to make you laugh, so do your best. We hope we have succeeded in our 


Sallee : Boy, you're looking bad. Did you take that powder I gave you — 

just enough to cover a dime ? 
Teeter: Sure, I did, only I didn't have a dime so I used ten pennies. 

John Ray : Say, Reitz, do you like to play with blocks ? 

Reitz : Not since I grew up. 

Ray : Then cj[uit scratching your head. 

The reason that every jazz orchestra has two or three crooners is because 
they probably think that it is safer. 

Prof. Glidewell : When I talk people listen with their mouths wide open. 
Talbot: Oh, so you're a dentist. 

Pierce: Believe it or not, offisher, I'm hnntin' for a parkin' space. 

Officer: But you haven't a car. 

Pierce: Yesh I have. It's in the parkin' plash. 

Belleisen : Blank a de blank ! 

Prof. Jones : How dare you swear before me ? 

Billeisen : How did I know you wanted to swear first ? 

Pierce and Sallee were in a heated argument over an explosion that took 
place in one of the labs. Pierce said there was an excess of yeast and 
Sallee said there was an excess of sugar. 

Robins (In class meeting) : Mr. President, I wonder if it would be possible 
to change the date of the Commencement from Wed. to Fri. so Papa 
and Mamma can come down here on excursion rates. (Class voted 
voluminous Ha ! Ha 's ! ) 

Prof. Voss: Massey, why do you always answer a question by asking an- 
other 1 
Massey : Do I ? 

Prof. Jones claims that fish are the only animals that are never troubled with 
sore throat because of their ample opportunities of gargling. 

One Hundred Twelve 


Stevenson (at Townsend's lunch wagon) : I know of nothing worse than 

to find a hair in my soup. 
Wilkins: Wouldn't it be worse to have the soup in your hair? 

Weinstein: I'm a self made man. 

Prof. Michener : That relieves some one of an unpleasant responsibility. 

Wilson : How do you like the Alumni Bulletin 1 
Kircher: Well, for m3'self, I prefer beef cubes. 

Mantell (in Hygiene Exam) : How far were you from the right answer? 
Lockwood : Oh, about three seats. 

Boyle's law is like love because the lower the gas the higher the pressure. 

Prof. Randolph : Give the chemical formula for Barium Sodate. 
Ewing: Ba (Na) 2 (banana) 

An example of an inverse proportion would be, Sallee is to Teeter as Talbot 
is to Wilson. 

The average fellow thinks that college is a place to go and catch up "lost 

Landis : What is the difference between a drug store and a ten cent store ? 
Bryan : A drug store gives twenty-four hour service. 

R. Scott : What can I do to raise my grade in Hygiene ? 
Dr. Robertson : Buy a Twenty year endowment. 

Youngster: Hey, mister, got any samples? 
Druggist : Sure, Castor Oil. 

Doc. Robertson : What is physiology ? 
Miles (one punch) -. Aw, its a gripe. 

Prof. Randolph : What makes the duodenum close ? 
Stickler : There must be a spring there. 

Salesman: Buy a pair of shoestrings. Sir? 
Reitz : Naw ! Don 't need any, I wear spats. 

Massie: The advantage of twilight sleep is that it might produce a still 

Society note : The Sleepy Four, Wilson, Talbott, Wilkins and Scott were 
enjoying their usual beauty sleep during one of Prof. Randolph's Bio-Chem. 
lectures. Their snoring was too much competition for the professor, and so 
he told them to go chase themselves around the block for exercise. (P. S. 
Honors stolen from Messrs, Ray, Reitz, McCaughna and Sallee). 

Wistful Bride : Will you love me when my hair turns gray 1 

Orgle : Sure, why not, I 've loved you thru all the other color changes. 

One Hundred Thirteen 


The nurse entered the room and said softly, "It's a boy sir". 
Professor (looking up from his desk) : "Well, what does he want". 

Then there was the student who tried to administer a, powder to a horse by 
placing the powder in a tube and blowing on the tube. All went well 
except that the horse blew first. 

We wonder? Does an undertaker have to study Latin in order to be able 
to speak a dead language? 

Gales : My girl at the Pharmacy Ball ? 

Pj'oL". Glidewell: Where is stearic acid obtained? 
Hartenstein : Prom steers, isn 't it ? 
Prof: Are you asking me or telling me? 

Judge: But why did you marry him if you knew him to be a burglar? 
Wife: I thought that he would be very quiet around the house. 

Souic girls walk for their eomjilexions, but most of them telephone for it. 

Judge : This lady says you tried to speak to her at the bus station. 

Supei'-Salesman : It was a mistake. I was supposed to meet m.y cousin 
whom I have never seen before and she had been described as a hand- 
some blond with classic features, a fine complexion, a fine figure, 
beautifully dressed and , 

Witness: I don't care to prosecute this gentleman, anyone might have 
made the same mistake. 

Charlie: I like to see a fat woman laugh. 

Massie: Why so? 

Charlie : Because there is so much of her having a good time all at once. 

Bcuu^ndier the banana — every time it leaves the bunch it gets skinned. 

Customer: Do you give a guarantee with this hair restorer? 
Petranek : Guarantee, sir ? Why, we even give a comb. 

Teeter : What is puppy love ? 

Wilson : It's the beginning of a dog's life. 

Pi'of. Ambi'oz: The oil is obtained by cold expression, and I don't mean a 

Perlman : I think he looks swell in 

Zilch : A coffin ? 

Do you use William's shaving cream? 
No. I'm not rooming with him anvmore. 

Ovp Hinnlrefl Fourteen 


Dean Niles : What do you know about nitrates 1 

Weinstein : Well, er — er — , they are a lot cheaper than Day Rates. 

Stevenson : What was that new step you were doing at the Indiana Dance 

last night ? 
Pritcliett : Oh, that was the Brownian movenaent. 

Then there is the Frosh who asked Prof. jMichener the temperature of heat. 

Keister (while driving car) : Say fellas, look! that sign says "8 gals for 
89c, Cheap enuff, huh ? ' ' 

Talbott : Does spinach contain vitamine C ? 

Prof. Randolph : Yes, and it is very good for horses. 

Prof. White: Now if Mr. "Z" violates the agreement, the other partners 

can sue "Z". 
Voice in rear : Susie who ? 

Then there is the story of the Scotchman whose customer forgot to take his 
change, and the Scot tried to call him back by tapping on the window 
with a sponge. 

Myers : I hear that you advertised for a wife. Any replies ? 

Rademacher : Yes, hundreds. 

Myers : What did they say ? 

Rademacher: Oh, most of them said, "You can have mine". 

She : Why do so many women rest their chin in their hands when they are 

thinking ? 
He: To keep their mouth shut, so they won't disturb themselves. 

Pauline : I always think twice before I let anyone kiss me. 
Gates : Okay, but make it snappy. 

Dr. Swanson: I'll try to drag a dog in here under an anaesthetic, if I can 
do it without too much publicit.y. 

Columbus knew that he had discovered America when the lookout man 
called out, "Hey, Chris, I see dry land'\ 

Henry Ford sa^'S that adversity is good for us, but someone once told us the 
same about Castor Oil, and they didn't have to taste that either. 

Customer : How much is a stamp ? 

Mirsky : One or two cent ? 

Customer: A two cent stamp. 

Mirsky: Just a minute, I'll look it up in the new price list. 

One Hinnlrefl Fifteen 


Hey, this coffee tastes like mud! 

Sure, it should, it was ground a few minutes ago. 

Many a young fellow soon learns that a diploma is a poor substitute for a 
meal ticket. 

Ray : Do you think you will be able to live on my salary 1 
Bride : Yes, but what will you live on ? 

airs : There must be something that I can put on to keep the mosquitoes 

from biting me. 
Mr: There is. Clothes. 

The honeymoon is over when the broomstick takes up where the lipstick 
leaves off. 

Doc. telling you you are as sound as a dollar won't keep bim from sending 
you a bill for five. 

Blass (reading newspaper) : It refers here to a gunman taking a man for 

a one-way ride. What kind of a ride is that? 
Hartenstein (waking up from a lecture sleep) : Maybe a slay ride, who 

knows 1. 

"Tilings W^e W^oulcl Like to See 

MeCarty — with his eyes open. 

Shank — with a shave. 

Perlman — with his mouth closed. 

Holzhause — with a smile. 

Deckard — with a soft mellow voice. 

Lockwood — without his pipe. 

Rademacher — not worrying about an exam. 

Talbott — with a good night's rest. 

Bever — agree with the Prof. 

Bradley — assistant to Prof. Bill White. 

Billeisen — not so important. 

Mrs. Brown — in Hygiene lecture. 

Hinshaw — miss one day of school. 

One Hundred Sirteen 


Prof. Randolph — Say good morning. 

Meyers — in a pool room next to his store. 

Dick Scott — come oiit of the daze. 

Reitz — helping Voss powder drugs. 

Teeter — without his drivers license. 

Miles — come to school with his face washed. 

Prof. Voss — Bawl some one out. 

Massey — keep quiet in class. 

Mueller — with his hair mussed up. 

Pryor — come to school six days a week. 

Rawson — necking his girl. 

Blass — do his own work. 

Prof. Glidewell — give a ten minute exam. 

John Scott — not crab about the grades he made. 

Ted Brown — do something that lie shouldn't. 

Jack Bennett — arrive at lecture on time. 

Stickler — with a date. 

Pickman — understand what he is talking about. 

John Ray — captain of an army. 

Bagnuolo — weighing two hundred and fifty pounds. 

Barone — manager of a chain of theatres. 

Brodie — marry that gal in Sullivan. 

Bryan — when Brown isn't along. 

Donnelly — hand shaking with Glidewell. 

Ewing — when he wasn 't arguing. 

Fishman — in the fish business. 

Fry — on stilts. 

Gajkoski — asking more senseless questions. 

Goerlitz — when he didn't know it. 

Goff' s — wife making him walk the chalk line. 

Harrison- — when he is an old man. 

Hartenstein — substituting for Joe E. Brown. 

Keister — manager of Michels Pharmacys. 

One Hundred Seventeen 


Kircher — paying our cab bills. 

Kirkliaui — smoking an El Producto. 

Landis — getting over with his women down Madison way. 

Laurino — without Baguolia along. 

Mabel — on the stage with his wise cracks. 

Mantell — some day when he hasn't his car wrecked. 

McCaughna — being a big shot. 

Mirsky — studying for an exam without Zeitz. 

Moore — with a perfect class attendance. 

Morris — all dressed and going places. 

Petranek, F. — without his hand bag. 

Petranek, J. — just as usual. 

Pierce — dressed in overalls. 

Reitz — wide awake with a big smile on his face. 

liobins — save money by having commencement on week end. 

Sallee — trimming the trees on court house tower at Greensburj 

Schwartz — control his temper. 

Sharp — six feet tall. 

Simon — telling the boys how and why. 

Stevenson — without his suede jacket. 

Weinstein — assistant to Einstein. 

"Wilkins — the head of our Druggist Union. 

Wilson — as a soapbox orator. 

0)ie Hundred Elyhteen 




Hanley Abell Uniontown, Ky. 

Ira G. Abplanalp Osgood, Ind. 

Harry Adkins Clay City, Ind. 

Delue Akerman Lebanon, Ind. 

Cecil Akers Versailles, Ind. 

Homer L. Armstrong Needham, Ind. 

Albert Anderson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Robert L. Anderson Decatur, 111. 

Frederick W. Baker Norwood, Ohio 

Robert Baker Springport, Ind. 

Frederick M. Barton Middletown, lud. 

Clarence R. Beck Columbus, Ohio 

Harold Berkowitz Indianapolis, Ind. 

Shannon M. Bell Princeton, Ind. 

Glenn W. Benton Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Elmer A. Berg Chicago, 111. 

George Bicknell Bicknell, Ind. 

Calvin E. Bill Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Joseph Bills Fortville, Ind. 

Milton Birdsong Springfield, 111. 

Nathan Blackmore Indianapolis, Ind. 

Harold Blume Indianapolis, Ind. 

Herbert Bohn Indianapolis, Ind. 

Thomas R. Bonebrake Rossville, Ind. 

Glenn Boyd Oakland, 111. 

Howard Broughton Freeport, 111. 

John Brown Ashley, 111. 

Leslie L. Burns Oakland, 111. 

Sherman Buscher Noblesville, Ind. 

Hubert J. Carwin Crothersville, Ind. 

Byron Childress Wanatah, Ind. 

Donald Cofield Rising Sun, Ind. 

Meyer Cohen Indianapolis, Ind. 

Euphame Cole Bunker Hill, Ind. 

Leo Connoy Indianapolis, Ind. 

Marvin Contois Kankakee, 111. 

William B. Cronin Hartford City, Ind. 

Carl Cross Indianapolis, Ind. 

Moody Cross Newcastle, Ind. 

A. Lloyd Culley Mt. Vernon, Ind. 

Joseph Cummins Anderson, Ind. 

Horace Cutshall Huntington, Ind. 

Claud Daugherty Terre Haute, Ind. 

Elmer Deeg Evansville, Ind. 

Glenn Denton Marion, Ind. 

Scott L. Depuy Urbana, 111. 

Milburn Dierdorf West Terre Haute, Ind. 

One Hundred Tirenty 


Norman Donelson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Earl J. Doyle Indianapolis, Ind. 

Edwin Draim Vincennes, Ind. 

Maurice A. Draim Vincennes, Ind. 

Julius Dulsky Chicago, 111. 

J. Lewis Dupraz Vevay, Ind. 

Melvin Durkee Evansville, Ind. 

Mark D. Eberly Polo, 111. 

Gurney G. Ebert Indianapolis, Ind. 

Karl Ehrnschwender Indianapolis, Ind. 

Robert Eisenhut Indianapolis, Ind. 

Graham M. Elliott Terre Haute, Ind. 

Blake Emerson Owensville, Ind. 

Lewis M. Fahl Markle, Ind. 

Robert Falck Newcastle, Ind. 

Walter Falck Newcastle, Ind. 

Joseph B. Farmer Indianapolis, Ind. 

Roy E. Ferguson Vincennes, Ind. 

Philip Firestone Chicago, III. 

Joseph E. Flaherty Chicago, 111. 

Harry Fogle Indianapolis, Ind. 

Hugh S. Foraker Bippus, Ind. 

Roscoe Fritz Oblong, 111. 

Gerald Fuelling Woodburn, Ind. 

Parvln Furr Hillsboro, Ind. 

Robert Gambold Coatesville, Ind. 

Howard W. Garl Elkhart, Ind. 

Franklyn N. Gates Barry, 111. 

Edward L. Gee Indianapolis, Ind. 

Geo. W. Ginn Middletown, Ind. 

Donald Grainger Indianapolis, Ind. 

Kenneth Graybill Indianapolis, Ind. 

Herman Greenwood Jasonville, Ind. 

Carl Grow Indianapolis, Ind. 

Alberta Guffigan ^. Muncie, Ind. 

Robert Hageboeck Tiskilwa, 111. 

Anthony N. Haag Indianapolis, Ind. 

Harry Hamilton Hymera, Ind. 

Don A. Herron Zanesville, Ohio 

Charles Hider Indianapolis, Ind. 

James C. Hill Shelburn, Ind. 

Michael Hogan Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Samuel Hollis Hartford City, Ind. 

Paul A. Holsapple Paris, 111. 

Dwight Houseworth Elkhart, Ind. 

Valmon Houtsch Jasper, Ind. 

Lawrence F. Johantgen Indianapolis, Ind. 

One Hundred Ticenty-One 

Donald Jones Indianapolis, Ind. 

Warren F. Jones Chicago, 111. 

Charles Kahler Goshen, Ind. 

J. Cedric Kegg Indianapolis, Ind. 

Bernard Keene Indianapolis, Ind, 

George R. Keith Washington, Ind. 

Gordon C. Kidder Chicago, 111. 

.lames D. Kiefner Terre Haute, Ind. 

Joseph C. Kramer Vincennes, Ind. 

Robert G. Kramer Vincennes, Ind. 

Ernest E. Kregi Indianapolis, Ind. 

Burton L. Krone Granite City, 111. 

Lawrence Lamborne Portland, Ind. 

Galen Landis North Manchester, Ind. 

Adolph Lapinski Chicago, 111. 

Harold Large Olney, Ind. 

Leland Larrison Converse, Ind. 

O. H. Larrison Converse, Ind. 

Louis Leerkamp Indianapolis, Ind. 

Edwin Leinhos Elwood, Ind. 

Stanley Lesniak East Chicago, Ind. 

Marvin V. Limeberry West Baden, Ind. 

Verlin M. Littlejohn Indianapolis, Ind. 

William Lively Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lloyd Livingston Dunlap, 111. 

Anthony Lobraico Indianapolis, Ind. 

William Logan Crawfordsville, Ind. 

K. Francis Loscent North Vernon, Ind. 

William E. Lucas Galveston, Ind. 

Charles Lyon Mooresville, Ind. 

Francis J. Lyons , Indianapolis, Ind. 

Joseph A. Mages Maywood, 111. 

Alvin Mann Evansville, Ind. 

Lyle J. Martin Pioneer, Ohio 

Daniel A. McCaughna Bottineau, N. Dak. 

Earl F. McClelland Franklin, Ind. 

Clarence McClure Newton, Ind. 

Howard McCord Oaklandon, Ind. 

William H. McCroskey Lawrenceville, 111. 

Leroy McDaniel Casey, 111. 

Graydon McRoberts Petersburg, Ind. 

Arnold Meier Freelandville, Ind. 

Louis Meilach Chicago, III. 

James P. Melser Calumet City , 111. 

G. Earl Miller Goshen, Ind. 

Edgar Miller Indianapolis, Ind. 

Hazan A. Miller Mishawaka, Ind. 

One Hundred Ticenty-Ta'o 


J. A. Miller Mishawaka, Ind. 

Myron G. Miller Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ora G. Miller Shelbyville, Ind. 

Robert Mills Peru, Ind. 

Harold Morgan Waldron, Ind. 

Lee M. Neidlinger Brazil, Ind. 

P. J. O'Connor Indianapolis, Ind. 

John Orr Jasonville, Ind. 

Fayne Ottinger Whitestown, Ind. 

W. Bateman Parker Columbus, Ind. 

Joseph H. Patterson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Allen Pearmon Paris, 111. 

Byron J. Pence Angola, Ind. 

Orla D. Phillips Prankton, Ind. 

Elijah E. Pilman Bible Grove, 111. 

Frank Pinella ; Memphis, Tenn. 

John M. Porter Wataga, 111. 

DeForest Prentiss Valparaiso, Ind. 

Donald L. Price Arlington, Ind. 

Stanley Proctor Milltown, Ind. 

Loren L. Raines Shelburn, Ind. 

Edgar L. Reinheimer Indianapolis, Ind. 

Allen G. Reitz Evansville, Ind. 

Nathan Rice Indianapolis, Ind. 

Paul Ridenour Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Cletus Risch Vinceunes, Ind. 

Edmond C. Robertson Terre Haute, Ind. 

Charles R. Rogers Charleston, 111. 

Guy E. Rogers French Lick, Ind. 

Theodore Rohrabaugh Battle Ground, Ind. 

Ronald Roux Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Arthur J. Rush Aledo 111 

Joe Rutherford Madison, Ind. 

Joseph S. Salerno Berwyn, 111. 

William F. Sandner Mt. Olive 111. 

Lester Schlesinger Indianapolis, Ind. 

George Schoener Indianapolis, Ind. 

Abraham Schwartz Chicago, 111 

Joseph W. Scott Indianapolis, Ind. 

Horace Settle Indianapolis, Ind. 

Alton P. Seymour Alton, 111. 

Virgil Shannon Indianapolis, Ind. 

Maxwell Shapiro Chicago, 111. 

Roger B. Simpson Indianapolis, Ind. 

Truman H. Shirley Nashville, III. 

Maurice Smedley Salem, Ind. 

One Hundred Tirenttl-Three 

Melburn N. Soechtig Evansville, Ind. 

Carl Speelmon Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Arthur W. Sprandel Fort Wayne, Ind. 

John R. Stafford Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ronald W. Starkey Bunker Hill, Ind. 

Charles Steinhardt Madison, Ind. 

Robert F. Stephenson Sheridan, Ind. 

Merlin A. Steuerwald Neillsville, Wis. 

Kenneth B. Stevens Cynthiana, Ind. 

Edward Stiver Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Max Stockton Indianapolis, Ind. 

William Strafford Indianapolis, Ind. 

Elsworth K. Stucky Indianapolis, Ind. 

Carl Suding Indianapolis, Ind. 

James A. Sullivan Indianapolis, Ind. 

Harvey Swarttz Chicago, 111. 

Dan E. Talbott Indianapolis, Ind. 

Robert Teeter Bunker Hill, Ind. 

Ray V. Thompson Riley, Ind. 

Mark Thorp Cicero, Ind. 

Thomas Todd Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lloyd Tucker Indianapolis, Ind. 

Frederick C. Tustison Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Frank W. Turley Brownsburg, Ind. 

Horace A. Veit Terre Haute, Ind. 

A. Robert Vestal Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ernest Walls Indianapolis, Ind. 

Melvin Waltz Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Hiram Warmouth ' Terre Haute, Ind. 

Auburn Watson Brownsburg, Ind. 

E. Max Webb Indianapolis, Ind. 

Wilson Weddle Martinsville, Ind. 

Louis Weitzman Chicago, K'. 

Merle H. Whipple Mt. Vernon, Ind. 

Belvia Williams Francisco, Ind. 

Robert Williams Peru, Ind. 

C. Garrett Willis Connersville, Ind. 

Wayne Wilson Galesburg, Ind. 

George E. Wilson Terre Haute, Ind. 

Morres Winsor Cromwell, Ind. 

Herman Wojahn Wanatah, Ind. 

C. Kenneth Wood Terre Haute, Ind. 

Thomas Wooters Union City, Ind. 

Harold Wurster Indianapolis, Ind. 

Lawrence Zapp Indianapolis, Ind. 

One Hundred Tu-eiiiy-Four 


The interesting statuette of the Jester and the Owl seems to symbolize 

the Spirit of the Annual. This illustration and all the engravings in this 

book were produced by 


ENGRAVING COMPANY, incorporated 



J.ndianapolis V^ollege 

ol _L narniac 

Has a quarter of a century of honorable history. 

Has class A rating among colleges of Pharmacy. 

Has its location in a city noted for its enterprise. 

Has courses extended, faculty enlarged, equipment increased. 

Has an environment of chemical and pharmaceutical industries. 

Has a carefully regulated plan of lectures, laboratory and study. 

Has a four-year course for the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

Has up-to-date, progressive, educational methods. 

Has unusual advantages for student self-support. 





Q)irect ^Mdil Specialists 
(J^d'vertising Printers 


iStepnenson, _Lewri5 & L^lme, Inc. 

1501 Kentucky Avenue 
Riley 3425 


Headquarters for 

Druggists' Coats 

Manufacturers of 

Surgeons' Gowns — Dentists' Office Coats 

Nurses' Suits — Barbers' Coats — Etc. 


Sanders Bldg. 218 Indiana Ave 

Indianapolis Indiana 

H. L. Sanders 




For Sale by the Druggist 

Homer J. Williamson, Inc. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Top — Body — Fender 


Complete Auto Repairing 

Wrecked Cars 

Completely Rebuilt 

Wrecking Service 

Brake Service 

Cylinder Reboring 

Scored Cylinders Repaired 


Ta. 5094 
1625 Bellefontaine St. 


What's In a Name? 

|^l| NAME serves a real useful purpose — it identifies a 
P^ll reputation. 

Kief er-Ste wart is a name that has identified the most 

dependable jobbing service in the Mid-West for nearly a 
century. It signifies an institution that has pioneered in 
many important drug trade practices. 

To retail druggists, this name means a source of supply 
for all that is best in this particular territory, plus an or- 
ganization skilled in care, courtesy and co-operation. 

Rest assured we shall steadily strive for additional ad- 
vantages to our good name. 



Drug Wholesalers in the Mid- West Since 1840 — 

\^ MISTUKA /l 

Mooney-Mueller-Ward Co. 



Call Riley 0919 

We call for and deliver in 

Compliments of 

Downtown District 

Tower Valet 

Billeisen's Pharmacy 

Service Shop 

"Prescription Specialists" 


High Grade 
Hatters — Dry Cleaners 
Shoe Rebuilders — Shines 

1572 College Ave. 
Phone LI. 5995 

Pressing while-U-wait 

17 East Market St. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

What you buy, we stand by 



Drug Stores 

Compliments of 
Kappa Psi 

National Pharmaceutical Fraternity 

Beta Upsilon Chapter 

Indianapolis College of Pharmacy 


When you want 





that melt 


in your mouth 



Townsend's Lunch 

Open 24 Hours Daily 


801 East Market Street 

We extend a cordial invi- 
tation to all the trade to 
visit us, we are giving val- 
ues and service not sur- 
passed anywhere. 

Kipp Bros. & Go. 

117-119 S. Meridian St. 



Compliments of 

Two Good 
Hy-Pure Drug Stores 

1601 South East St. 

2224 Shelby Street 





Hi-Grade Ice Cream 

The One Better 

Fertig Ice Cream Company 
Indianapolis — Franklin — Shelbyville 


509 Jackson Bldg. 
546 S. Meridian St. 

Non-Secret Remedies 
Package Drugs 

Druggist's name on package no 
extra charge. Any quantity. 

Distributors for 





Stokes Pharmacy 


"Where Science and Ethics 

Compliments of 



I. c. p. 




For Your Continued Success. 

X itiiian - JMoore Company 


Phone RI. 0262 

Curb Service 



Illinois Restaurant 


W. R. Thomas, Prop. 

Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, 

Hat Cleaning, Shoe Rebuilding, 

Special Meals 

Dyeing, Shining. 

20c— 25c— 30c 

We eall for and deliver in the 

Downtown District. 

"Eat well to keep well." 
One square south of Y. il. C. A. 

Open daily 6 A. ^l. to 9 P. M. 
Saturday 6 A. M. to 11 P. M. 

218 N. lUinois St. 

Sunday 6 A. M. to 6 P. M. 


108-10-12 East Market St. 




Maxwell C. Lang 

Fraternity Jewelers 

312 Kahn Building 


Special designs furnished on class pins, Fraternity 

badges. Medals, Loving cups, and Trophies. 

Makers of I. C. P. Class Pins since 1912. 

Hamilton Harris & Co. 


Compliments of 

Garcia Grande 


Lee Remmetter 


Roi Tan 

Prescription Store 


King Edward 


PHONE RI. 0925 

Bunte Candy 

Kaywoodie Pipes 

Ronson Lighters 

960 E. Washington St. 

302 W. South St. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 


Furnas Ice Cream 

The Cream of Quality 
For Fifty-Four Years 

1878 1932 

With a continuous increasing demand, which is posi- 
tive proof of its superiority as a delicious food product. 


Indianapolis, Fort Wayne, South Bend, Indiana. 
Columbus and Akron, Ohio. 


It Isn't Your School . . It's You 

If you want to be in the kind of a school, 

Like the kind of a school you like, 

You needn't slip your clothes in a grip 

And start on a long, long, hike, 

You'll only find what you have left behind, 

For there's nothing really new. 

It's a knock at yourself when you knock your school, 

It isn't your school, it's YOU. 

Real schools are not made by students afraid, 

Lest somebody else gets ahead, 

When everyone works and nobody shirks. 

You can raise a school from the dead. 

And if you make a personal stake. 

Your neighbor can make one, too, 

It 's a knock at yourself when you knock your school, 

It isn't your school, it's YOU. 

— Denver Bounds Bliss College. 




c/ beverages 

Made with real fruit juice 


"Falls City Lager" 

"Tastes Like Ye Olden 


Klee & Coleman 

421 S. Delaware St. 
LI. 5301 



Try Nichols' New Line 


Hand Made and Hand 


Made at Our Own Candy 

The Nichols Candy 

406 S. Meridian St. 


Stioorfield Studios, Snc. 


1435 N. Meridian St. 

John P. Fritz 

641 Virginia Ave. 
Corner Stevens St. 

Drugs and Medicines 

Toilet and Rubber Goods 

We Guarantee — 

Personal attention to prescrip- 
tions. Only purest drugs 
used. Lowest prices, quality 




AT THE Y. M. C. A. 

Two gymnasiums — a fine place 
to keep in shape. 

Special arrangements for phar- 
macy groups to use the basket- 
ball equipment. 

A swimming pool of filtered 

The best place for young men 
to live when away from home. 

Special classes in show card and 
window trimming. 

A special rate for association 
membership is available for 
Indianapolis College of Phar- 
macy Students at the Y. M. 
C. A. 

(Write to dormitory secretary 
for information.) 

310 N. Illinois St. 
Riley 1331 



For 57 years we have set the standard of uniform 


We use nothing but the best Mexican vanilla, fresh 
fruits and fruit juices. 


Owned and operated by home people. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Telephone LI. 2526 315 N. Alabama St 



From Your Friend and Professor 



East Tenth Street at La Salle 



Sig: P. R. N. for choice entertainment. 


Delvet See Cream 

stands for Quality and Service 

The Richness and Flavor Bring More Customers 

The Type of Service Means Farewell to Ice Cream 


An Excellent Product with 
Years of Experience Behind It. 

Jessup & Antrim 
Ice Cream Co. 

Riley 5402 

M. D. 

6118 East Washington St. 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Ir. 6144 Ri. 8601 

Special reference to 
internal medicine. 

Y. M. C. A. 
Pressing Parlor 

Cleaning, Pressing and Repair- 
ing — Hats Cleaned and Blocked 
We clean and brush out pockets 
and cuffs — buttons sewed on 
free of charge. 

New York and Illinois St. 

(Rear Main Lobby) 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Our work tops them all. 


Jtvemember Your Xriendi 

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. 




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