Boonville High School - Entre Nous Yearbook (Boonville, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1924 volume:
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Published Annuallq Big
CI' HE SENIORS
Boonville Hiqh School
V 3 .
In this fifth volume of the Entre Nous, we,
the Senior Class of nineteen twenty-four,
have endeavored to portray the events of the
past school year in an original and interest-
ing manner. We wish to thank especially
our advisors, Miss White, Miss Kerns, and
Mr. Katterjohn for their kind and patient de-
votion in sponsoring our classy and also How-
ard Barton and other undergraduates for
their services in preparing this book It is
with great pleasure that we present to our
fellow-students and friends this Entre Nous.
Cfable of Contents
HIGH SCHOOL BODY
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T' ,..af Q 5' '4 QS S
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In appreciation of their whole-hearted ser-
vice, their unceasing efforts in behalf of this
volume and the senior classes, and their sin-
cere comradeship to each of us, we, the Se-
nior Classes of 1924, gratefully dedicate this
volume of the Entre Nous.
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i Md .QM
WM. F. VOGEL
Supt. of City Schools
fs ' PL if ii IW
School Student Bodq
.Swift S 1 " L5 M.
Mr. Vogel, who came here from North Vernon, six years ago, has very
efficiently served Boonville in the capacity of city superintendent. Mr.
Vogel has an A. B. degree from Indiana University and an M. A. degree
from Columbia University. In summer he acts as associate history pro-
fessor at Evansville College. He was president of the Southwestern Teach-
ers' Association, 1922-1923. Indeed, Boonville has been very fortunate to
retain the services of Mr. Vogel for the last few years.
E ffl V'
School Student Bodq
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J. M. KOHLMEYER
O. J. ROBINSON R. R. WILSON
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09 J 4
C. C. KATTERJOHN
Principal. Huntingburgz, Ind. A. B.
Indiana University. History, Econ-
omics and Vocations.
Evansville, Ind. A. B. Evansville
College. History. Sponsor 11B.
ALFRED E. BENNETT
Boonville, Ind. B. S. Purdue Univer-
sity. High School Geography and
Physics. Sponsor 9A.
RUTH HART BATEMAN
Boonville, Ind. A. B. Oxford Col-
lege. French, English, Art. Sponsor
CLIFFORD H. OTT
Syracuse, Ind. B. S. Purdue Univer-
sity. Botany and High School Geog-
raphy. Sponsor 10A.
Nashville, Tenn. Martin College,
Vanderbilt University, Columbia Uni-
versity, Martha Washington College,
Louisville Conservatory of Music. Mu-
sic and Art.
Dana, Ind. A. B. Indiana State Nor-
mal School. English. Sponsor 12A
January Class and 9B.
RUTH ANNE WHITE
LaFayette, Incl. A. B. DePauw Uni-
versity. Latin. Sponsor 12A.
RUTH E. DuVALL
Terre Haute, Incl. A. B. Indiana State
Normal. Latin. Sponsor 9A.
GPIRTRU DE GROSSMAN
Boonville, Incl. lncliana State Normal
School. Domestic Science and Emer-
gencies. Sponsor IIA.
IRA J. LAWS
Kankakee, lll. A. ll. Cartliagre Col-
lege. Mathematics. Sponsor 10B.
JANE Ii. WRIGHT
Evansville, lml. A. B. Evansville
College. English and Latin. Spon-
PIC R RY PATMO R IC
Boohville, Intl. Bachelor of Manual
Training. Valparaiso University.
Manual Training' anfl Algebra.
Boonville, Ind. A. B. Western Col-
lege. Mathematics. Sponsor 12B and
Wi 'S 1-Q gf 'lx ff! ' ' N1 Sw
WSE?-S ' My
u ' 'l
Allllllfill Gricc ,,,.,,,,.,
William I"urrmlay ',,,
Colonel Smith .,.....,..
Robert Turver ,..,,... ,
Henry Steele ........,,,,
James Raleigh ,,,.,,.,,
Celia Farrudzly ,,................
Madge Rockingham .,.,.,.l....,
Evelyn, Lady Trenchnrml ....... ...,,,,
Mrs. F:u'1'a1lzxy QAunt lcluj ,,,,.,,,,
MINI r. Katterjohn
W .ff 'SQ' ":. f f A Y'
I . , - l . FU
Egg X - S
March 21 the High School Faculty with the assistance of Mr. C. A.
Roberts very successfully presented the comedy, "Green Stockings", to a
Pupils and patrons had little suspected the histronic ability of the
teachers. This combined with the hearty cooperation of the Parent-Teacher
Council, made the play a genuine success.
A summary of the comments which followed the play places Miss
Oncle at the head of the list. She did not play the part of Celia, she was
Miss DuVall was an Aunt Ida who furnished more than ha.lf of the
fun of the evening. Few people who heard her say "jis five more minutes"
will forget her ability to act.
Miss White played the part of the selfish younger sister in a very
Of the men, mention must be made of Mr. Bennett as Colonel Smith.
He proved to be a very attractive and interesting character, and held at-
tention until his last exit.
Mr. Ott, in the role of Bobby Tarver, the empty-headed swell, would
certainly have been elected to his highly desired seat, if his election had
depended on the vote of his audience.
Mention must be made of Mr. Roberts in the role of the father-he
delighted everyone with his "God bless my soul."
Space does not permit the repetition of all the pleasant comments
heard about the remainder of the cast. Every role was played in a very
creditable fashion. Q
ini rg .... QHINXQN X2 f ' .N wr
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1924 Entre Nous Staff
Editor-in-Chief .......,.,.......,..............,..,............ DeEarl Logsdon
Associate Editors ........ ,.s..... S Gladys Schweitzer
7 Sylvia Johnson
Business Manager ...f.,.........,.. ..,....... Elizabeth Ferguson
Assistant Business Manager ....i ,,,,..,,.,,, L ucille Young
Circulation Manager ..................... ...,,.... C onstance Kelly
Assistant Circulation Manager ,.... ,.,..... H arry Musgrave
Faculty Manager ...,.......................................... C. C. Katterjohn
Boys' Sports ....,,....l, , ..,......,. ........,,.,........,...........,., B owen Hoover
Assistant Boys' Sports ....... ........ W allace Whitcomb
Girls' Sports .,..... . ......,...... ................ L Ois Gerber
Sports ......., ........
Kodak Editor ........
Quotations ..... ........... L loyd Hopkins
. nj Frances Hart
Cartoomsts """"' """"""' 1 Howard Barton
. lMiss Marzelle Kerns
Faculty Advisors -----------er - F- -Q '------ qMiss Ruth A. White
HiSt0I'y --.----- .----.....---................ . . .......... Curran Franz
Will .-------,-4A-- .......... H elen Reed
Prophecy ...,. ..., , . ................... ......... L ois Gerber
N - - ' '
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President ,,.,, ,,
President .,,,, ,,...., , ,
MAY FLA SS
Sec1'etzn'y-T1'ez1suroi' . , ,.
,.A1'lys IC. Roberts
Papo 'I' wont y- one
WILMA ANNE DOANE
"Men 'Hllljl como 011111 111111 1111111 go,
but I tulle: on fo1'c1'c1"'.
Chorus 1413 Glee Club 1413 Play-
makers 111, 121, 1313 Echo Staff 121,
1313 French Club 111, 1211 Literary
Club 1413 "Nell of the Plains" 1312
'tCooks and Cardinals" 1313 Christ-
mas Carols 1413 4' 'Op O' My Thumb"
1213 "Ingomar" 1113 "Sylvia" 1413
Entre Nous Staff 1413 Pageant of 72313
t'Thc Charm School" 141.
"He1'c's 11 110111111 1111111 114111 is quivf
To ll1l'1'f 1110111 fhvsc 1I1111s is s111'1'l11 11
Class Presiclent 131g Arts and Crafts
Club 1413 "Lady Vere 1le Vere 131.
"Sha has I11'r Icssons, she' has fl11'111
l'Vl11'1L SI11' gels tlzcm 11-11 1-111111111 Nil".
Class Vice-President 1113 Class Treas-
urer 1213 Class President 1313 Secre-
tary-Treasurer Zetalathean Literary
Society 1413 Basketball 121, 131, 1413
Varsity 131, 1413 Orchestra 111, 121,
131, 1413 Recital 111: French Club
111, 121, 1413 Honor Roll: Playmak-
ers 121, 1313 'The Trystincf Place"
1213 Chorus 1313 "Pioneer's Papoose"3
Glee Club 1417 "Sylvia" 1411 Zetala-
than Literary Society 141: "Leave It
To Phyllis" 141: School Librarian
1413 Pageant of '24.
"Ever f11s11rg11111 1111 11111 bv
Make 1111' more 1111111111 1111111 1l1'1'1111f".
1No record turned in.1
ARLYS ELIZABETH ROBERTS
"111, 1'11111'11flLi11g sl1c's 11I11'1111s quite
1Vl112fl1e1' if's 120111111111 111' 11111111 111' 111
Cl10l'US 111. 121, 131, 1419 GIGS Cl'-ll'
111, 121, 1313 Scholarship "B"3 Chev-
ronsg Class Secretary 1413 Latin Club
111, 121, 1313 Echo Staff 1113 Home
Economics Club 1413 'LPioneer's Pa-
poose" 1313 "The Family Doctor" 1213
"Perseus and Ahlll'O111Cll2l,, 1313 "Mid-
Summers' Night" 1313 Pageant of '24.
"The Charm School" 141.
FRANCES ELIZABETH HART
"She looks us slvovt as lIIUI'll,I'Ilg roses
Newly iorzsluvl with 1Il'Il'H.
French Club 131, 1413 Latin Club 1213
Winner of Poster Contest 141: Christ-
mas at Cross Roads 1113 Hiawatha
1313 Designer of Calendar 1922 Entre
Nous3 Cartoonist of 1923 Entre Nous3
Entre Nous Staff 1413 Pageant of '24.
"When, f,I1'7'C,S 11 goorl time, I'm surc
to bc th01'c".
Chorus 111, 121Q Operetta 1413 Echo
1213 Football 131, 1413 Basketball 121,
131, 141Q Baseball 131, 141: Track
131, 1413 Four Letter Man 1313 Sci-
ence Club 1313 Latin Club 111, 1213
dramatics 111, 1213 Entre Nous Staff
1413 Pageant of '24.
"Her laughing cycs, lzcr curly hair
Her wimzirzg 'll71IijlS mul ll1'lll7Il'l'S fair
Mako us all forget our cure".
Sandoval High School 1113 Class Vice-
President 1213 "Perseus and Andro-
meda" 1313 "Lady Vere de Vere" 1313
"Kicked Out of Collerre" 1113 Pro-
:renitores Iovis 1413 Calendar Entre
Nous 141Q Pageant oi' '243 Senior
Class Play "Charm School."
"Tha I1'0I'llI,S no IJ1'Hv'r if wc 1l'0l'7'!l
and lifds 110 longm' if we l1urry".
Chorus 1113 Latin Club 121, 1313
Scholarship B3 Football Squad 1413
Hi-Y Club 131, 1413 Echo Staff 1313
Entre Nous Staff 141.
"lIimpIvs in hor chvvlfs and !'1ll'7I
Could do nofhing buf ll'6.CCfi071, zvi11".
Chorus 111, 121, 1313 Glee Club 1413
Class Secretarv 1113 Dl'21YT1Z1tlCS 121Q
Scholarship "B" 1111 Ffenclf Club
121, 1413 Latin Club 1212 Sylvia 1413
Pageant of '24.
ago Twcnt y-four
HARRY F. MUSGRAVE
"Many are the lwcwts of fair lllI11l'S
that I lmrc ln'oke1L".
Chorus 125, 1353 Glee Club 1353
French Club 115, 1253 HiY Club 125,
1353 1'Clarence" 1353 "Let's Get Mar-
ried" 1453 Track 125, 135, 1453 Base-
ball' 125, 135, 1453 Varsity Basketball
1453 Football 1453 "The Charm
l4Mfl7'j07'ill is u girl of Iwo mooals,
Om' is flirtzrlfl, llzc oflwr is foods".
Glee Club 1453 Dramatics 1151 Pro-
genitores Iovis 1453 Scholarship "B"3
Chevrons3 Christmas Carol 1452 Per-
seus and Andromeda 1353 "Svlvia"
1453 "Christmas at Cross Roads" 1153
Entre Nous Staff 1453 Pageant of '24.
"Do not full in lore will: mv,-
Fm' I um fulsvr Ilum rows mmlz' in
Chorus 115, 125, 1351 Glee Club 115,
125, 1353 Dramatics 115, 1253 French
Club 125, 1351 Christmas Carol 135:
"Svlvia" 145: "Midsummers' Night"
1353 Entre Nous Staffg Pageant of
,242 Senior Class Play "The Charm
School"3 "Cooks and Cardinals" 135.
H El ,ICN Rl'1l'II5
"Af all I lllllflll, lu' luughs. no rloulvl
Tlw only fl1'H1'1'c'11cc is, I rlrlrv lrnlgll
Chorus 125. 135. 145: French Club
125, 135. 1453 Class President 125:
"l,et's Get Married" 1453 Entre Nous
l.Ol,A FAY RUDOLPH
"0f11.ll flu' mon I crm' lfrwu'
Not fl one zvoulzl ever do".
Chorus 115. 125. 135. 145: Dramatics
115, 125, 1353 French Club 135, 1-45:
"Piper's Pav" 1252 "Midsummer's
Night" 1353 '1Svlvia" 145: Pageant of
'243 "Charm School" 145.
3:5 :' ,
"He is l'0II1111l'11' in fvrrlurf' 111111 in
With 11,11 good grace lo grace IL yon-
Chorus 115, 125, 135, 1453 Secretary-
Treasurer of Classg Basketball: Base-
ball: Senior Playg "Let's Get Mar-
"Sho nlorvs ll !10lIl1f'SN, 111111
S17-1' Iooks 111 q1u'v11".
Business Manager Entre Nous '24g
Girls' Basketball Squad 135, 1453 As-
sociate Eflitor UEcho" 135: Exchange
Editor "Echo" 145: French Club 1353
Latin Club 115g Racquet Club 1355
'tEcho" Reporter 125: Announcement
Committee 145, Rini Commtteeg
Scholarship "Bug Four Chovrons: Hia-
watha 1352 "l1et's Get Married" 145:
Pageant of 1924.
4'L1'fv is no! Iifv ut 1111 14411141111 114'-
Girls' Glee Club 115, 1255 Echo Re-
porter 115g Class President 115, 125,
1353 Vice-President of French Club
1359 Winner of W. C. T. U. Te1nper-
ance Prizeg Senior Class Play, Asso-
ciate Erlitor of Entre Nousg Scholar-
"C1ussf's Iuka up so 11114011 limr 1,1111
111111111 114' usul lo 11c'H1'1' ullrun-
Band 115, 1255 Dramatics 115, 125,
135, "The Trysting Place", "Clar-
ence"g "Aaron Boggs. Freshman"g
Senior Class Play '233 Echo Class 1453
Senior Class Play '24g "The Charm
"Her 1011 was more 1111111 l1I1ll1, 1Il'l' in-
fzocvm-e, fl, c11i1f1".
Chorus 115, 125, 135, Latin Club 125.
135, French Club 135, 1455 Secretary-
Treasurer of Class 1255 Honor Roll.
HUGO MILNER '
"A self-marie man-he adores his
1No record turned in.1
"If czizwyonc would smile ns Con-
There woicldiff be a frown for miles
and miles and miles".
Chorus 111, 121, 1313 Glee Club 111,
121, 1313 Dramatics 131, 1413 French
Club 121, 1311 Christmas Carol 1313
Hiawatha 1313 Love Pirates of Ha-
waii" 121: "Sylvia" 141g "Nelle of the
Plains" 1313 "A Midsummers' Night"
1313 "Clarence" 1313 "l.et's Get Mar-
ried" 1413 Parliamentary Law 1313
Scholarship "B"3 Entre Nous Staff
1415 Pageant of ,243 Senior Class
Play "The Charm School".
HELYN LUCILE YOUNG
"True merit is like a i'i1'cr3
The fleepcr the less noise if makes".
Class Secretary 1113 Glee Club 131,
1413 Echo 13,11 Orhcestra 131, 141:
Playmakers 111, 121, 131Q Latin Club
111, 121: Progenitores lovis 1413
"Miss Civilization" 1213 "Nothing but
the Truth" 1213 "Clarence" 131: "Per-
seus and Andromeda" 1313 "Sylvia"
1413 Assistant Director of "Trysting
Place" 1313 Ingomar 1113 Entre Nous
Staffg Pageant of '24.
"If love at first rloes not succeed-
fry, try again".
Chorus 111, 1213 French Club 1213
Literary Club 1413 Pageant of '243
Senior Class Play "The Charm
DeE ARL LOGSDON
" 'Twill fake a lzmre ironzrm lo imm-
age such IL goorl deluLtc1"'.
Class President 131, 1413 French Club
131: Latin Club 1413 Echo Staff 1313
Hi-Y Club 131-Q Band 111, 121, 131
1413 Scholarship "B"3 Three Chev-
rons3 "Good English" Prize 1313 Entre
Nous Staff 1413 "The Charm School."
CHARLES E. DAY
"Noam 11111 l11111svIf can Iw his paral-
Class President 1233 Class Vice-Presi-
dent 1433 Chorus 113, 123, 1333 Sci-
ence Club 1433 Perseus and Andro-
meda 1333 Scholarship "B"3 Four
Chevronsg Senior Class Play "The
"Young in spirit 111111 in 11r1n1f"'.
Glee Club 1233 Chorus 123. 1333
Christmas Carol 1333 School Pianist
133, 1431 "Sylvia" 1433 "Pioneer's
Papoose" 1333 "Perseus and Andro-
meda" 1333 Pageant of '24,
"A llI1'l'l'jl II1'1l'I'f Hltllfvlll 11 r'l1r'01'f1l1
Glee Club 133, 1433 "Pioneer's Pa-
Poose" 1333 "Sylvia" 143: French
Club 133g Latin Club 1233 Chorus
1333 Pagreant of '24: Scholarship '1B"3
Senior Play "The Charm School".
"No fUl'llIl'l1f is so had us low".
Chorus 123. 133, 1433 Glee Club 133,
1433 "Echo" 123. 1333 "Pione0r's Pa-
poose" 1333 "Sylvia" 1433 Baseball
"Sim does 11011111151 in 1If17'f1C'Il11I17' and
docs If well".
Chorus 113, 123, 1333 Basketball 113,
123, 133: Caotain of Varsity 1333
French Club 1333 Literary Club 1433
Pageant of '24, -
Pa ge Twenty-seven
"I'11 frulhcr lmrv l'UIIll11llli0HN,
A fvw frm' mmz, than 1'if'l1m".
Chorus 113, 123, 1333, 1433 Cleo Club
123, 133, 1433 Bam! 123, 1333 l"rf-ncli
Club 1233 "The Now Doctor" 123:
"Pionecr's Pupoosoh 133: "Sylvia"
1433 Senior Class Play "Tho Charm
l,l'lNA MAN l"l,UHRl'll2
"Sho hrls Nf1llI1'll 11 f-rnltrnr-t In loot lhf
f7'IllIIlI1,fS for Srlinf I'rl1'1"'.
Chorus 113, 1233 Latin Club 1233
French Club 133, 1-133 llzxgrouut of' '241.
4'Slo11'lff llI'1II'1I11'1'Il, shf' vnsilh fm'-
Chorus 113, 1233 Glee Club 1333 Cun-
lllltll 1233 C. H. S. Arista I.eau'1w 1333
French Club 1433 Scliolarsliip "B",
"From fhrl 6I'1Il1'll of his hwul In Ihr
snlr' of his fwrf, hr' was ull mirlh".
Glee Club 123, 133, 1-131 "llion0el"s
Papoosc-1" 1333 "Sylvia" 143: Football
Squad 1333 Baseball 1-133 French Club
1233 Latin Club 143: Svnior Class I'l:1y
UCl11ll'Y11 School" 143.
"Our lroulrl look for Illllljflif hu!
goorlncss in l1vr".
Chorus 113, 123, 1333 French Club
1433 Librarian of Debating Club 143.
Q 4 Q 1233 Debating zmrl Public Spozxkinfr
"Ami sfill Ihwy guizwl, and slill the
Thu! mm small 1101111 0011111 curry ull
Chorus 131, 1415 French Club 1215
Echo Staff 1315 Librarian 131, 1-115
Class Secretary 1215 '1Sylvia" 1415
"Cinderella" 1215 Scholarship "R"5
Chevrons5 Entre Nous Staff 1415 Pauq-
cant oi' '245 Senior Class Play "The
"Ha 11111 flu' ufmvsf boumls of lcnowl-
YM forlml flwrn not so lnrgr' us wus
Chorus 111, 121, 131, 1415 Glee Club
"'l'he Family Doctor" 1215 "Pioneer's
P:1poose" 1315 "Clarence" 131.
,ORENCE I.ll,A RO'l'l-1
"Of lrhom fha world is no! u'or!hy".
Class Secretary 1215 Chorus 111, 1215
Glee Club 1-115 Librarian 131, 1415
Echo Staff 131, 1415 Progenitores
lovis 1415 Latinus Circulus 1215 Per-
seus anml Anclromecla 1315 Trysting'
Place 1315 "Sylvia" 1415 Announce-
ment Committee 1415 Scholarship
HBH: Seven Chevronsg Entre Nous
Slatl' 1415 Pafreant of '245 Class Play
"The Charm School".
HSI14' SflH'4fl'11 to sing us slu' trlclflul
Ihr' flung llmf f'0Il1lINyf lu' flour-
uml she did if".'
Chorus 111, 121, 1315 Glee Club 111.
121, 131, 1415 Latin Club 111. 1215
French Club 1315 Debating' Club 141:
Librarian 131, 1-115 "Pioneer's Pa-
noose": Cantata 1215 "The Family
Doctor" 1315 "Down with Ball Eng-
lish" 1115 "Sylvia" 1415 "Christmas at
the Cross Roads" 111: Entre Nous
Staff 14115 Pageant of' '2-1.
NEVIEV E DllN1ME'I"l'
".Sl1f"s H0lIl1'i1.Ill1'N glad, sllfs some
Ermz HlINP1IIl"I'0IlN, Im! m'1'0r hurl".
Folsonwille High School 111, 121, 1315
Basketball 121, 1315 Chorus 121, 1315
Literary Club 1415 "When Ruehen
Comes to Town" 1315 "Deacon Dubbs"
1215 Pageant oi' '24.
"Thorn is no subsfifufv for urrlvnl 1:11.11
Chorus 113, 1235 Latin Cluh 1135
French Club 13j, 1455 Pageant of '24.
CURRAN C. FKANZ
'LTIH' IIIIIH Ulllf has II fllllffllfy 1 shy,
is 110 num,
If fllllfll his langue' hr' f'1111'i1vf win u
Chorus 113, 1215 Glee Cluhg Vice-
Presiclent ol' Class 143: ,liclitor ol'
Echo 14lg January Class History.
"Cowl nrllilrr' rlnrl youll swnsr' uri' fur-
Chorus 111, 121, 1Illg SK'llUl2ll'Slllll "li"
133g Pageant 'ZLL
"Fair is my low, whwn Ihr rose' in
hm' clzrwlc fzppvurs,
Oo' in hm' vyrs fha' lirr' of lore' fluff:
1No record turnorl in.l
"SIM rlnvs Iifllv lrimlmfssrs zrhirh oilf-
vrs Ivrlrf' 1ll1lI0lI1'n.
Dramatics 1153 Latin Clubg French
Cluhg Zetalathean Societyg Scholar-
ship "B"g lnpromarg Pageant of '24,
"Who n1i.r1vI rrfuson lrilh plmszlrf' und
zrisrlom 'zrifh mirth".
Cm-Us fn. 12l. 125. 1.13: C100 Club
11j, 121, 135: Frenrh Cluh fzli HOIW'
Economics Cluh 145: Baskelhall ill?
The Family Doctor 121: Mulsulnwner
Night 1253 Pageant of '242 5PlWll'
Class Play "The Charm School".
"Of ull my f!1flll'7'S family I lore' my-
svlf llzc' bf'sl".
Chorus 113, 123, 133, 1435 Glee Club
Literary Society 1435 Yell Leader 1335
Track 113, 123, 1335 Basketball 113,
1233 Football 123, 1333 "Hiawatha"g
"The Time of His Life" 1333 '1The
I'ioneer's Papoose" 133g Musicaleg
uQIl1l'f mul lllIllI'Nfll'l'I3ll'lf1 is she f'1'cry
Though lmppy mul joyful is lim' glin-
Chorus 113, 1239 Parliamentarv Law
1333 "Perseus and Amlroineclav 1333
Progenitores lovis 1433 Pageant of
FLORA M. POICHLEIN
"Glorious things rrrc said of liar, mid
golflml frvporls of lim' frivmlli-
Basketball 1135 Latin Club 1235 Par-
liamentary Law 1333 French Club 133.
1435 Scholarship "B", Class Treas-
urer 1333 Pageant of '24.
"This litllv girl is sliorl and light
B-ut her rirhws frm' cgrceefl lim'
Latin Club 1233 French Club 1335
Parliamentary Law 133, Christmas
Carol 143, Scholarship "Bug Chev-
ronsg Basketball 133, Pageant '24.
"I am stanrliilg on flu' brink of u
Won'l somclzoflff plvusv push me'
Chorus 113, 1239 French Club 123,
1335 Hi-Y Club 133, 1435 Literary
Club 143, Librarian 133, 143, Discus-
sion League Contest 143, Debating
'This 11l'1l!'1'fl1I boy docs flu' girls 111'-
Hz' lnrws 1111011 7101, is lu' I11If Il'IiN1'?u
l.atin Club 121, 1313 Science Club 1413
Hi-Y Club 1313 Scholarship "BML
Baseball 1313 Track 131, 1413 Foot-
ball 1413 "Perseus anrl Anclrome-1la"
"Sim is bffflllf-ll1'1l1Il'1I, iIlNIi!I1' 111111 Ollf,
llorotllff, Nw girl ICIIUIII uw ull 11ll'1'H.
1No l'1'CCl'1l lurnccl in.1
'1'l'1111' HI1'l'1'f is lilcv 11 I'l.l'1'l',
The' 1Il'l'l?1'l' if 1'1111s Hn' Ivss noisv if
Chorus 111. 121: Orcl1c't"f1 1111 Bwrnl
111. 121. 141: lfrencb Club 1313 Latin
Club 1315 Scif-nec Club 141.
li A RI. B A RNETT
"A 1111111 of fwu' 1v01'r1s, 11141 Sfffllljju,
1No rf-cord turnml in.1
"Sim r1pf'11z'1l1 hw' nmufh wifi: zvisr
Chorus 111: Parliamcnt:n'y Law 1311
Critic of Clconia 131: Literary Sw
cicty 1415 Glcc Club 141.
FLOYD H. MELLEN
Chorus 111. 121, 131, 1413 Latin Club
1213 Vice-President ot' Class 121: Sec-
rctarv Hi-Y Club 1313 Echo Staff 131,
141g President of Class 131: W. C. T.
U. Tobacco Prizeg High School I,i-
brarian 121g Advertising Managxer ol
Senior Playg Scholarship "B",
"Fords to right of them
Fords to left of fhem
Fords in from of them
Cldttcred and rumbled".
1No record turned in.5
"You must know hei'-enougli said".
Chorus 115, 1255 Glee Club 115, 1255
Orchestra 1355 Cantata 1153 Dru-
matics 115, 1253 French Club 125, Ze-
talathean Club 1353 P2II'lI2UT16I1lL1lI'y
Law 1255 Basketball 115.
"She knew she was by him beloved
For quickly comes such knowledge
that his heart 'was darkened ivilh
Chorus 115, 125, 1359 Glee Club 125,
1353 Orchestra 125, 135, 145, Class
Vice-President 1455 "Pioneers Pa-
"What cure I for thc fairer sex?"
Chorus 1255 Print Shop Club 145: Me-
chanical Lettering Club 125, 135.
"The fair, the chaste, the zniexpres-
Dramutics 1153 Home Economics Club
. X N X ,.
KX Ti' Al" J S if F' -.fm
E E 15? PX f l 4v,i 1 ,X r'?1-2,H
5 S '--'L
Januaru Class Poem
CApologies to H. W. LJ
Listen, dear Freshies! There, don't you cry!
You'll sometime get through Boonville High.
Come now! Cheer up! Years ago fa fewb,
We Seniors were Freshies green and blue.
Seniors once green! Can that be true?
Did you once act as we now do?
Did you once dread to enter the door,
And feel as if you would sink through the Hoor?
Yes, it seems the despised epithet
In our ears we hear aringing yet.
So brace up, Freshies, while we relate
Some facts about the Seniors great,
You, no doubt, learned while yet in the grades,
Of Morgan and Early a-makin' raids.
To say the Multiplication Table,
That Columbus laid the Atlantic Cable.
That Balboa found a world called "New,"
A. Jackson "got things in a terrible stew,"
That Saint Patrick said "Give me liberty,"
"Abe" Lincoln set the negroes free.
Brave LaFayette came over from Spain
To help us our independence gain.
That the Pilgrims die in The Alamo,
Bold Hooker was known as "Fighting Joe,"
That Andre' was given a stiff exam,
He learned it didn't pay to cram,
He failed,-perhaps he "rode a pony,"
Or had not learned to know Mahoney.
That George was never a naughty kid,
That the Huns couldn't pass but Thermopylae did.
That 1607 and '76 are dates that you in your mind should fix,
But more important is 1920,-as popular as Jiggs and Dinty!
Because that year there entered the door
Of B. H. S., Class of '24.
The Wise Senior Class in "Let's Get Married"
Proved: Young people's tastes are peculiar and varied.
Sylvia, President, never a shirk,
Has shown that a student can dignify work,
She passed on to college with scholarship "B",
May she graduate with highest degree!
And, Bertha has worked well every day,
Say, can she parlez-vous francais?
Soon she will be a demure French teacher,
Some prophesy she will marry a preacher.
John Wilson's worked hard since early last term
To become Junior Member of Hatfield Law Firm.
William Youngblood would fain be a gay troubadour
.. , ,. i I
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5 M L ig E
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And praise the fair lady he has learned to adore.
Our star, Elizabeth, of "Senior Cast"
In most pleasing manner all trials has passed,
In athletics, too, of her prowess they tell,
And as to her costumes,--all have to be swell!
Of Curran we're proud, though he is very vain,-
An egotist he will not always remain.
An egotist? Curran is of good repute!
Yes, but he is crazy about a dress suit.
Modest Bessie o'er this class a firm scepter wields,
Because all the members from trouble she "Shields
If food you are needing please buy "Mellen Brand"
We're sure you will find it the best in the land, .
If in a new car you are planning to ride
We recommend "Hudson" with pleasure and pride.
We represent royalty for we have Earl
He's obedient, studious, doesn't care for a girl,
Charles .Fuller's a humorist, 'twill be a great pity
If he makes not a fortune because he's so witty!
Sometime in the future daily papers will mention
Our Gerber who's thankful for A. Bell's invention,
As the author of "Character Of Folks I Know",
For she "gets your number" when you say, "Hello!"
Webster's fame is in danger if Cecil you rile,
If Daniel were living,--he'd "get skinned a mile!"
J. G. Whittier said we should raise golden corn,
And bless farmer-girls in the evening, at morn,
So, here's to you, Dorothy! May the corn crop e'er pay.
Invite us all out on some warm summer day.
Thomas Wilson once thought he'd be a "a professor",
But his sweetheart objected, he wouldn't distress'er
He will be the End Man in Field's Minstrel Show,
Because he can "Blackwell," as you, already know.
Helen Reed a Movie Star once hoped to be-
From History tests she'd forever be free.
Well! she changed her mind with each passing year.
Her last plan: A Musical Career.
So, Freshies, just wipe all the tears from your eyes,
And give B. H. S. a most pleasing surprise,
Turn out future citizens of great renown,
Bring honor and glory to our dear, home town,
Farewell, when we greet you again by and by,
May each be an alumnus of dear Boonville High,
And as into the old world of action you pass,
You will have hearty wishes of '24 class.
if 1-1 ,..af, ' N X it 72 I '
Eff.-ii-Q 5-gr, 4,1 51,555 VY 1, ,111
In January of 1920, thirty Freshman entered B. H. S. The members
of the class were: Jennie Gore, Harold Powell, Norman Folsom, William
Stamps, Clarence Barton, Winfred Forston, Edward Bell, Elizabeth Fer-
guson, Bertha Dillingham, Opal Williams, Sylvia Johnson, Helen Reed,
Bessie Shields, Thelma Laffoon, Mercedes Kinderman, Margaret Meyer,
Louise Rhudy, Dorothy Lawrence, Mary Burke, Mary Lutz, Lucile Bros-
hears, Mildred Floyd, Hester Woelfe, Hallie Wilkerson, Grace Shull, Janice
Scott, Robert Mills, William Harpole, Alfred Abshire, and Floyd Mellen.
The class of 1924 has lost many of its membersg only seven out of the
original thirty are graduated with the class. Of these, Floyd Mellen was
the only male survivor. I believe it also appropriate at this point to enum-
erate the six girls, whose determination and good work has won them this
honor. They are as follows: Elizabeth Ferguson, Bertha Dillingham, Syl-
via Johnson, Helen Reed, Bessie Shields, and Dorothy Lawrence. It is
well to note the two girls who, by their strenuous efforts and preseverance,
graduated one year in advance of their class. These two girls are Mar-
garet Meyer and Louise Rhudy.
During the first year the class lost eleven of its members. Of these,
several dropped back a half year, but the majority deliberately discon-
tinued their efforts to gain a higher education. When the spring semes-
ter of 1921 began only nineteen answered the call for eight credits. Dur-
ing the remainder of the year the class continued to lose in membership.
In its junior year, the class made a remarkable gain in membership, the
class numbering twenty-three at the beginning of the school year.
The cause of this increase was the fact that about eleven students failed
to do the required work of upper-classes. This year the class was joined
by Cecil Logsdon, who had been in the service of the United States Navy.
When the class of '24 became seniors it was again joined by pupils from
advanced classes. When the class began its last semester of work, of the
year 1923-1924 the class numbered only nine. This was the number that
graduated at the end of the semester.
In social activities the class was somewhat below the average. The
Freshman year was marked by the time-honored entertainment given to
the 9B's. The big inter-class social event of the year '22-'23 was the ban-
quet given by the Junior in honor of the Seniors. This social even sur-
passed any of its kind held previous to that time. Miss Kerns and Miss
Grossman, faculty advisers, worked diligently with several members of the
classes to make it stand out as one of the best. The class of '24 also par-
ticipated in two class affairs the authenticity of which is still in dispute.
One these was the dance given at the Elk's Home in honor of the Seniors
January 21, 1923 3 the other was the Weiner roast in the year '23.
The officers for the firstqand subsequent years are as follows. First
year, Sylvia Johnson, presidentg Floyd Mellen, vice-presidentg Mercedes
Kinderman, secretary-treasurerg Mr. Utrecht, faculty sponsor. Second
year, Helen Reed, presidentg Floyd Mellen, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Fer-
if I .raft 5 X 5 A L2 Z , ' rd
guson, secretary-treasurer, Miss Taylor, faculty sponsor. Third Year, Floyd
Mellen, president, Sylvia Johnson, vice-president, Lucille Broshears, sec-
retary-treasurer funtil withdrawaljg and Elizabeth Ferguson felected to
fill vacancy! 9 Miss Taylor, faculty sponsor. Fourth year, Sylvia Johnson,
president, Curran Franz, vice-president, Robert Meyer secretary-treasur-
er, Miss Grossman, faculty sponsor. There were no changes made in the
autumn semester, except in secretary-treasurer and faculty sponsor, who
were Floyd Mellen and Miss Kerns.
The class was represented in athletics by Elizabeth Ferguson, and
Louise Rhudy, and during the 12B semester, by Robert Meyer, James Mil-
ler and Thomas Wilson. fRobert Meyer and James Miller graduated with
the class of '23.J Members of the class who have held important positions
in the Echo staff are: Curran Franz, eidtor '23, Elizabeth Ferguson, as-
sociated editory '22-'23, Louise Rhudy, girl's sports editor. Members who
have won a scholarship "B" are Earl Barnett, Louise Rhudy and Elizabeth
Ferguson. Louise Rhudy graduated with the class of '23,
In leaving old B. H. S. the members of the class of '24 have no apolo-
gies to offer-firmly believing that they have carried out the high ideals
and principles established by preceding classes-and hope that this spirit
will follow them from the school into the larger sphere of life.
sw? A 'H .af ' S X Q Z ' T
1 ,,.Ai , twig? gg
-'A jiE1Si ---
March 18, 1935
My dear Sylvia,
I wish I might talk to you instead of writing, for, if I could see you
before me I could relate to you so manys things that with pen and paper
I might omit. You know, how easily talk trips off the tongue, but how it
hobbles and limps when we try to write it down, but, since New York is
such a long distance from Paris, we must do as well as we can under the
Yesterday while walking along Boulevard Des Capucines. I purchased
a Photoplay book, and what do you think I read in teh Hollywood Social
Column? Mr. and Mrs. Earl Barnett are about to present to the public
their latest drama "Confessions of a Wife." You remember she was Ber-
tha Dillingham. Well, Sylvia dear, I was as much astonished when I read
that, as I was the day I received the cablegram that you and Ivan were
to spend your honeymoon with me. By the way, Sylvia, how is Ivan get-
ting along in the grocery business?
This morning as I was sitting alone in my room, I heard some most
terrible screams. On rushing to the window, I saw a large crowd gathered
around a body, which seemed to be lifeless. I hurried to descend the stairs,
and whom do you think I saw-no other than Tommy Wilson, better known
in Paris as "The Human Fly." He had fallen from the fifth story of a
building. Upon examination by the world's greatest specialist, the report
was given that the fall was not fatal, but must be given immediate atten-
tion. His wife, Mrs. Helen Blackwell Wilson, told me that, she and her
eight children were very dissatisfied with Paris, and would return to
America as soon as her husband recovered.
I read in the New York society news the other day where Governor
Curran Franz and wife were to sail April first for a few months in Lon-
don. His wife was Dorothy Lawrence, you remember she sat just across
the aisle from us in Miss Kerns' room, when we were in old B. H .S. to-
The other evening, I decided to go to the Hippodrome for an evening's
pleasure and indeed it turned out to be a pleasure, for whom should I see
before me singing the most classical opera-but Bessie Shields! However,
she is Madame Nortinere now. She has promised to come to tea next
Tuesday evening. ' -
Sylvia, I don't know what I would do if it were not for that Boon-
ville Standard. I am reading a continued story in it, which Floyd Mellen
wrote. The name of it is "Evils of Intoxicating Beverages." It's certainly
interesting. I always knew he'd turn out to be a great man. I understand
Mr. and Mrs. William Youngblood are undecided as to whether they will
reside in Boston or in Chicago. You know he has taken over a series of
XX 17' tv .-
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. .,-,, - N A,
Elizabeth Ferguson is in Japan doing missionary work. Rev. Whit-
comb is to join her in a few months. Their engagement was announced
sometime ago. Ardella Altmeyer and Helen Reed have opened a dance
studio in Boston. It is rumored that Helen and Herbert Hudson are very
intimate, anyway we do know that she gives him cut rates on dancing les-
I was quite surprised to hear of Cecil Logsdon-I always had Cecil
pictured as being one of our great American statesman, but he has turned
out to be a great lion tamer in John Robinson's circus. I
Oh Sylvia, I wish you were here to go with me to the Art Museum this
afternoon, but perhaps you can have just as good a time staying at home.
Anything that you can tell me of yourself will be interesting to
' Your sincere friend,
- LOIS GERBER
iw F' 'Q' '44 f '
We, the Senior Class of Boonville High School of January '24 hoping
that the end of our high school career has come and being of unsound but
disposing mind, do hereby make our last will and testament with the follow-
To Chas. Eskew-3,000 packages of chewing gum, maybe it will last
him a week.
To Hyatt Youngblood-Smiles, hoping that he will wear one occa-
To Miriam Trisler-A cure for the chatter and giggles.
To George William Helmbock-The wisdom of "Our Curran 5" no more
red ink for George William.
To Maurice Bohrer-A mouth muffler.
To Earl Murray-A girl.
To Frieda Lowell--Monopoly 'on the rest room-there's a large size
To Edwin Smith-Absolute freedom-freedom of thought, speech,
To The Band-Less noise and more pep.
To Paul Garrison-A reserved seat in the public library.
To Trelba Forston-Permission to sing "Hale, Hale, the gang's all
here" to his lady love.
To "Spikes" Forston-A trolley line from Osborne's to the Moses-
To Othel Frisbie-A dress.
To Maurice Bohrer and Helen Jeffries-A reconciliation.
To Lillye Tennyson and Velma Broshears--Advantages of making use
of all leap year privileges.
To Charles Tennyson-"Spikes" Forston and partyg a balcony all their
To the entire faculty, our sincere thanks for their untiring efforts to
help us attain what little success we may now possess.
'fs ,,,-,I-X5 f4f f
I, Thomas Wilson, will all my speed privileges to Mr. Laws.
I, Lois Gerber, bequeath my ladylike demeanor to Nola Lutz.
I, Bertha Dillingham, will my patent on "How To Keep Thin" to George
I, John Wilson, bequeath part of my hair to Mr. Katterjohn.
I, Elizabeth Ferguson, do hereby bequeath my part in "Let's Get Mar-
ried" to Ruth Weber.
I, Helen Reed, will my horse laugh to anyone who has a suitable place
to keep it.
Senior Class of '24 Uanuaryl
The bluebird now is coming,
'Tis the herald of the spring,
The busy bees are humming.
How glad is everything! '
The flowers will soon be blooming
Then spring will come arightg
And with its glorious gladness
'Twill bright'n darkest night.
The smiling month of April
Will swiftly slide away,
And then upon the canvas
We'll see the bright month, May.
Our school will soon be over,
Then we'll be free to roam
Midst the birds and bees and clover
That cheer the country home.
We'll list to Nature's teachings
As we spend the happy hours
Watching the patient robins
Build in apple-blossomed towers.
S .QQ .
ANA' 3 X
"LC-:i's Get Married"
CAST OF CHARACTERS
MIS. Stewart .,.......,.,....,V..........V,.,..........,...,........ .....,..,,. ........., S y lvia Johnson
Mary ......................................................VV.....................,.....,,. Constance Kelley
Phyllis Gotltlard ......... ...... Elizabeth Ferguson
Gerald Stewart ..,,........., ,,,,,,,,,,.,, T homas Wilson
Elizabeth Stewart .,...,.,, .....,,,,,,,, ,,4,,,, L 0 is Gerber
Cyril Edwards ....,......,,... ,.r.,,,,,,, H arry Musgrave
Angeline Burwood .Y,..,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H elen Reed
Jack Ring ...,................ ............. C urran Franz
Friday, January 18, the January Class of 1924 presented its class play,
"Let's Get Married," a farce-comedy in three acts. The play was given at
Forrest's Theatre under the able supervision of Miss Kerns, the class
The plot revolves around the attempted elopment of three different
couples from a houseparty.
This play was representative of some of the best dramatic talent in
Boonville High School. The splendid acting of Harry Musgrave as the
bashful college freshman took the house by storm. Elizabeth Ferguson,
who played oppisite Harry as the sophisticated society woman, agreeably
surprised us all by her striking conquest of her part.
Mrs. Stewart, the mother of Gerald and Elizabeth, was very well por-
trayed by Sylvia Johnson, who in a white wig and a long dress, played the
superior society snob to perfection.
The emotional part of Angeline Burwood, a sentimental, little clinging
vine, was exceptionally well taken by Helen Reed. Her fiance, Gerald
Stewart, ne Thomas Wilson, showed up well in his grease paint. It is
rumored that several of the fair sex in the audience were heard to rank
him with Wallace Reid.
No one suspected that our woman hater, Curran Franz, could make
love so amazingly realistic until it happened. Yes, his loved one was Lois
Gerber, who took the part of Elizabeth Stewart. Lois was very much at
home behind the foot-lights, her unaffected acting shows promise of fu-
The romantic atmosphere of the three elopements was agreeably
lightened by the clever acting of Constance Kelley as the Irish cook or
maid. With her black hair and blue eyes, and her Erin brogue, she was
the typical Irish maiden.
The class made two hundred, twenty-five dollars, the largest sum that
had ever been made. It was decided that thirty dollars would be given to-
ward the payment of the Encyclopaedia Americana, the remaining sum
to the new gymnasium.
Muse of '24 Grad
At last its sureg
'Tis proved by what I hold,
This script, that says I've made my grades,
Bedecked with pompous names
And seal of gold.
Tomorrow, out into the worldg
I'm fit to meet it Cmy diploma statesj.
I wonder if the future that I hold
Is one of fame and riches grand-
Or just a shaved head looking through the
And when I'm through with life
Will I wear wings
And play a golden harp or silver flute ?
Or will Saint Peter say,
"No good old top,
Go crawl into your new asbestos suit."
HARRY MUSGRAVE '24
'Wag - Y V N X X ' f ' I -
5 si I L - rluv tflmzff' .M
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lllaq Class ,
In September, 1920, we the Senior class of '24, thrilling and trembling
became high school students! And to think that we came almost a hund-
red strong-with a number of ninety-six. Although, we were a marvelous
and brilliant class, we were only human and could not but feel the oppres-
sion of the haughty seniors. Of' course, we thought of that station as miles
and miles ahead of us. But we were advised and protected from those
awful upper classmen by Mr. Katterjohn, who has been a friend to each
of us during our four years in old B. H. S.
How distinctly we remember our initiation inflicted by the entire as-
sembly! As we became more adapted to our new life, we realized the need
of organizing our large class. Our first sponsors were Miss White, Miss
Rimstidt, and Mr. Taylor. Our first president was Frank Davis, vice-presi-
dent, Ruby Weirg and secretary-treasurer, Lucile Young. Others who have
served as class officers were Charles Day, Florence Taylor, Florence Roth,
Horace Harrison, Flora Poehlein, Gladys Schweitzer, DeEarl Logsdon, and
Arlys Elizabeth Roberts. The first and only party of our Freshman year
was a St. Patrick's party, where green abounded in profusion.
The year passed and we valiant Freshman, lessened in quantity but
not quality, now sixty-six Sophomores "creeped" from all our greenness
into a spirit akin to dignity. Mr. Leonard came this year to plunge us
into the obsscurities of Geometry, and Miss Ward came to help us conquer
in the "wars" of Caesar. Miss White and Mr. Leonard were our faculty
sponsors. Remember the Hallowe'en masque party during the first semes-
ter and the Japanese party during the second?
The next year found us Juniors. Many who had started with the
class were missing-some had grown weary of school, some had gone to
other schools, and several had married. January 13, the 11B's and 11A's
entertained the Seniors with the St. Vitus dance at the Elk's home. The
big event of our Junior year was the Junior-Senior banquet sponsored by
At last the supreme year had come! We were stepping into the Sen-
iors' shoes. This was our best and busiest year. November 3, we jour-
neyed to Ray Rudolph's for a Weiner roast. Too, work on the annual was
begun this month. At Christmas time the Seniors gave a Kid party com-
plimentary to the 11A's. During the Christmas vacation the Seniors were
"shot" for the annual. "Sylvia," an operetta was given in April although
it was not a senior affair, many seniors were in it. Two weeks later the
well-know comedy drama, "The Charm School," was given as the class
Truly the '24 class is a class that the high school may justly be proud
of. In the first place, it had the largest number of freshmen that had ever
entered as one class. In the second place, it always has more students on
the honor roll than any other class. Furthermore, it had in it some very
talented persons among whom were Wilma Doane, Lucile Young, Con-
' 5, fx .V -... 1. .in
. .a l N ig.-
stance Kelly, and Harry Murgrave, who showed their acting ability in
various dramatics and class plays. We were represented in basketball by
the ever-shining basketball star, "Wally" Whitcombg and in football by
Frank Davis, Bowen Hoover, and Harry Musgrave. There were also many
members of the class who were in the band, orchestra and various other
But before we realized it, commencement week had arrived and we
were leaning over the very brink of the precipics ready to leap into what
is called "Life" The acorn had been sowed and a great oak, with forty-
six branches-each branch a student-had become full grown. Some of
the branches had fallen off, and some new ones were added. And as the
sturdy oak, our class will shed wide infiuence and not be soon forgotten.
Here at the crossroads we're parting,
Each one must journey alone.
Each one must choose his own pathway
Building from days that are gone.
And when we face lifes' stern battles,
May memory bring us the sight
Of the old faces and cheer us
Helping us e'er to do right. W
Farewell classmates, teachers adieu
Memory binds us ever
To our B. H. S. and you.
AN .s 'TEL ,..
608 Meade Ave.,
Charleston, S. C.
June 8, 1932
Bob and I enjoyed your letter so much. lOf course Bob enjoys any-
thing I do.J I'm terribly proud of having received so long a letter from
so important a personage. You don't waste that much time on everybody,
do you? I'm so proud of you. You don't know how "stuck up" I feel when
I say, "Oh yes, I correspond regularly with the Miss Hopkins. Yes, the
famous criminal lawyer." But, Oh Lloyd, you can't realize how much
you're missing in life. I wouldn't give up my dear little home and my
darling old Bob for all the fame in the world.
You know, Lloyd, after you told me about Bill Lively, I got to think-
ing about everyone who graduated from B. H. S. in '24, And by the way,
it's just great about Bill. To think he's the greatest tenor in the world,
even greater than Caruso was! Well, you know I haven't much to do, so
I decided to find out what every member of that illustrious class was do-
ing. And after hard work and some time I have succeeded.
The very evening that I decided to start upon my strange quest, I
happened to pick up a newspaper and there on the front page was the pic-
ture of one of the loveliest girls I ever saw. And she looked familiar,
strange to say. It was no Wonder for right over it was this, "Another
beautiful face is added to Zeigfeld's Follies. Miss Lillye Tennyson, winner
of ten national Beauty Contests signs contract with "Flo." After finding
this , I ransacked the whole newspaper to see if I could find news of any
more of my friends, and I did. This is what I found in the Hollywood News.
"The noted movie star, Sanders Payne was almost smothered to death by
a crowd of adoring flappers as he was leaving his hotel yesterday." I
rather imagine Sanders is getting over his bashfulness, don't you? Have
you heard about Irene Hay? She's been in Vienna studying music. She
made her debut last week and critics acclaim her the world's greatest vio-
linist. And speaking of music, we got Wally's Syncopated Six over the
radio last night. Gee, but that boy can tickle the ivories. I suppose you
know he's married. I met his wife last summer. She's adorable, but
Wally says, "She ain't go red hair for nothin' ". Wally always insisted on
red, you know.
One day this spring I had a caller-no other than Fay Rudolph. You
can well guess how glad I was to see her. We had a long, long talk. She's
traveling for the Automatic Bread Butterer Company and she says the
work is so fascinating. I asked her about Idola Harrison and Bernice
Phillips. You know they used to be inseparable. Idola is teaching toe-danc-
ing in India and she's having such success. She's so in love with her work
Q 'tj' .Af ' is X Q f Q- '
E LMA!,..i. ,x Hmm: .f
and the natives simply adore her. No wonder we've heard or seen nothing
of Bernice for so long. She isn't in America any more. She's in England,
married--to the Prince of Wales. Isn't it marvelous? He met her at a
dance at Monte Carlo and when he saw her dimples he flopped. Fay told
me about Harry, too. Lloyd, you know your refusal was a great blow for
Harry. He has given up his stage career and has become a preacher. Fay
says she has never seen a person so much changed. Every bit of his fun
and pep has gone and its too bad, for he was such a jolly boy. Listen dear,
he has accepted a church in New York. When you see him, do be kind to
him. Won't you? Well, to go on with my story. Fay also told me that
Horace Harrison is major of Chandler. fChandler has grown too. It
boasts of ten thousand inhabitants.J He is very much in love with his new
wife, who was formerly Miss Ethel McKain. Ethel wanted to be a scientest
but Horace soon put an end to the idea.
The strangest things do happen. As Bob and I were walking home
one evening, we passed a large crowd of people. It seemed they were
watching a medicine show. We stopped too and I simply screamed when I
caught sight of three strangely familiar people. My dear, there on a high
platform was Genevieve Dimmett charming snakes, while Beatrice Young
demonstrated medicine and in the background was Lucy Crawford mak-
ing all the noise possible on an old banjo. I talked to the girls after the
performance and they say they're having oodles of fun.
Did you hear of the big automobile race held here? Beulah Maurer
won it. She visited me for a few days and told me lots about Boonville.
Florence Roth is principal of old B. H. S. I imagine she's wonderful, don't
you? Mrs. Arlys Elizabeth Roberts Smith owns a dairy farm southeast
of Boonville and they say her cheese is famous all over the United States.
It was from Beulah I learned about Gladys Schweitzer. She has gone as a
missionary to South Africa. It is said a certain young clergyman decided
to go there to save the natives and Gladys felt she was called too.
Have you heard of the wonderful success of Bowen Hoover? They say
he is the greatest surgeon that ever lived and that his last piece of work
was the most perfect that has ever been done. However, I did not know
until yesterday that the competent nurse that aided him so well is no other
than Flora Poehlein. Speaking of great men, none can surpass Charles Day.
the famous inventor. He has even surpassed Edison with his useful and
practical inventions. His latest and his masterpiece is a combination pan-
cake turner and baby spanker.
DeEarl Logsdon is our politician. He's running for the Republican
nomination for president. I think that so strange because you know that
a staunch Democrat he was in current history class. Lloyd, our class was
an illustrious bunch, wasn't it? Just think of Florence Taylor carrying
mail cross country by aeroplane. She flew down to see me a few days ago
and she told me about Ardella Geppner and Ruth Ryan. They own a beauty
parlor in Honolulu. Florence has had her hair blondined there. It's so
becoming. She visited Katherine Battegier, too, on a return trip from Cal-
ifornia. Katherine married a rancher in Wyoming and is very happy there.
FSI is i
Poor little Wilma's fiance died the day before their wedding. It simply
broke her heart. She tried every thing for forgetfulness and happiness
and she has succeeded at last. She's chief cook in a Los Angeles hotel. Did
you know that George Harrison is United States Senator from Indiana?
He surely is. And Carl Gentry has gone to the North Pole. He's an ex-
porer of great repute. It seems that Lena Fluhrer is the only one of our
class who took up athletics. In the Olympic games held in Italy, she took
first woman's prize in skating, swimming, sprinting, high jumping, and
skiing We should certainly be proud of her as well as Ray Rudolph. Ray
is a second Burbank, only greater. After much labor he has produced
seedless cherries and, my dear, they are as large as apples. He promises
us another surprise soon.
Lucile and Hugo spent their honeymoon in California and liked it so
well they just stayed. I imagine two such artistic persons will be supreme-
ly happy together, for you know Hugo is as famous a poet as Lucile is an
artist. John Wilson inherited ten million dollars from a forty-sixth cousin
and is now in Paris doing that which he loves to do most-nothing.
Wasn't it strange how Constance disappeared after she left Boonville?
I had wondered and wondered where she was when the other day Bob
brought home a letter with the strangest post mark. It was addressed to
Miss Marjorie Roth and had been sent to Boonville. I opened it and it was
from Constance and no wonder she hadn't heard of my marriage. She's
been a prisoner in Russia for three years. Recently a handsome Russian
nobleman rescued her and they're married. She's now Countess Constance
Rachmanchiewz. Isn't that awful-the name I mean. Strange things do
happen, but that's the strangest.
A circus came to town the other night and Bob and I feeling quite
kiddish, went. All went well until the tight-rope walking act and then
when Mary Childs walked out in pink tights and gold spangles, I nearly
passed out. The circus is the last place under the sun I would have looked
Of course I take the Boonville papers, even way down here in South
Carolina. In the Standard I found this article, "Young Widow founds
Charitable Institution. Mrs. I. Brown has founded a home for stray cats.
Mrs. Brown was formerly Miss Geneva Powers." Is seems that after her
husbands death, Geneva sought some means to forget and the cats solved
Rowena Hullett is teaching French in China. She is very popular
there . It is said she has refused two hundred and seventy-seven proposals
of marriage this year. It seems that Oswald Charleton is the most per-
sistent of the suitorsg one hundred and two of the proposals were made
by him. I really believe that soon there will be a position open for a new
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Frances Hart certainly furnished me a great surprise. One day as she
sat, under a large tree sketching, at a famous summer resort in Florida,
John D. Rockefeller passed by. He was at once enthralled by her entranc-
ing beauty and aked her to marry him, and she accepted. Can you imagine
Frances the wife of John D.? Frances could vamp 'em back in B. H. S.
but I never conceived of the idea that her great ability along that line would
at some time make her the wealthiest woman in America.
Probably you know that Ocia Barton is teaching History at Smith Col-
lege. I'm not surprised. She always was a star in United States History
class. It took me a long time but finally I found Gilbert Lutz. He is King
of all Ame1'ican Gypsies, made so by his marriage with the beautiful Queen
lVIarietta of whom we hear so much. You will probably be surprised to
know that her diploma from B. H. S. bore the name Opal Williams.
Oh yes, isn't it famous about Catherine Rinkel? Imagine, Chief Justice
of the Supreme Court. The first woman ever so honored, and Oh, yes,
I just found out what became of Irene Wright. She's a traffic cop in Chi-
Lloyd, ours was a brilliant class. Did another class ever turn out so
wonderfully? Never!! I often think of our high school days, the won-
derful times we had then. Really though, don't you imagine B. H. S. is as
pround of us as we are of her? She ought to be. Bob says I've written
for hours and he's terribly lonesome, so of course I must say goodbye. My
Bob's very wish is a command to me, though of course he mustn't know it.
Dearest Lloyd, I'm the happiest girl in the world.
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We, the Seniors of Boonville High, Class of June, 1924, having come
to the close of our high school career have pondered deeply over the matter
and decided to make our last will and testament in which we bestow all
worldly goods that will be beneficial to those left behind. Therefore, being
of sound mind and body, we will the following:
To the faculty as a whole, we bequeath our sincere thanks in behalf
of the earnest efforts put forth that have made the June class of '24 one of
the most promising of all Senior Classes.
To Mr. Katterjohn-More stu'dious freshmen to fill the gap made by
the departing seniors.
' To Miss Kerns-Someone in her next English VIII class who under-
To Mr. Patmore-A Class of carpenter's sons.
To Miss Youngblood-The distinction of being captain of next year's
faculty croquet team.
To Miss White-Another class of seniors in Room 7.
To Miss Duvall-A self-filling powder puff.
To Miss Oncle--A five- pound box of chocolates on every holiday.
To Mr. Laws--The art of inhaling soup.
To Miss Harwell-The distinction of being Mme. Hopkin's first music
teacher about fifty years from now.
To Miss Wright-A future life of domestic tranquility.
To Mr. Ott-More botany specimens.
To Mr. Bennett-A chance to star in the "Barnyard Follies."
To Miss Bateman-Another talented CYD art class.
To Robert Brammer-Sole proprietorship of the Hotel Sonntag and
a chance to try his two-bit lodging scheme. .
To Sam Nicholson-A few trustworthy friends to fill his surplus dates.
To Maurice Bohrer-Bob Brammer's title of "Old Lovesick."
To Charles Eskew-All patent rights on his King Tut haircut.
To James Kiper-Soothing syrup for his trombone.
. 'Ilo Welby Thornburg-Position as instructor of next year's Domes-
tic Science classes.
To Dodo Wilkinson-The honor of having Bob Brammer as his room-
mate on all future basketball trips.
iw .aj I Nix V2 ' , 5:25,
To Stanley Richardson-A cure for St. Vitus' Dance.
To George William Helmbock-A date.
To Oscar Gentry-Success in his latest conquest.
To Charles Kindermann-Future principalship of B. H. S.
To Aileen Poehlein-Just Sweet Sixteen.
To Allen Foster-A real pipe.
. ATO Charles Koutz-A set of false teeth, so he can get back to the old
To Earl Murray-A date with Miss Othel Frisbe.
To Sam Kelley-A slight change in "I Love Me.' '
To Trelba Forston-Ability to profit by his brother's mistakes when
it come to a showdown with cupid.
To Andrew Eble-A blowtorch with which to shave.
To Winfred Forston-General Managership of the Moses-Rosenthal
To Isabelle Hatfield--The well known chinless wonder. QAnd we don't
mean Andy Gumpl.
To Lydia Lutz-An antidote for angel food cake.
To Paul Garrison-A substitute for sleep.
To Clarence Barton-A cure for chilblains.
To "Cap" and "Katy" Roberts-A vacation at Niagara Falls.
To Gus Dulin-A shave and a black felt skull cap.
To Nola Lutz-A NuGrape shampoo.
To Ruth Weber-May her adoring glances at a certain senior boy
be returned at sometime.
To Paul Bradley--Mr. Katterjohn's Music box.
To Elizabeth Nester-Position as chief designer for our next "Echo,"
I, DeEarl Logsdon, will my managership of the "Barnyard Follies"
to Bob Brammer.
I, Wilma Doane, will my modest manners to Andrew Eble.
I, Lloyd Hopkins, bequeath to Lucille Hoggatt all of my Freshie cor-
I, Sanders Payne, bequeath to James Payne, my brother, my ability
to make exemptions.
If I I
1, Mary Childs, will my sweater to the girls who eat their lunch in
I, Bowen Hoover, will my monopoly of the west library to Maurice
I, Harry Musgrave, bequeath my angelic expression to Charles Eskew.
I, Arlys Roberts, will my mechanical ability to any girl who needs it
in a future Physics class.
I, Gilbert Lutz, will my optimism to Howard Barton.
I, Ethel McKain, will to Goldia Poehlein my ability to make boys eat
I, Idola Harrison, will my histrionic ability to Edith Short.
I, Charles Day, will to Andrew Eble my dramatic power of expression.
I, Oswald Charlton, will to Edwin Altmeyer my smile that won't wear
I, Florence Taylor, will my scholastic reputation to Frieda Lowell.
I, Constance Kelly, bequeath to all pessimists in B. H. S., my ability to
see something amusing in everything.
1, Alfred Hetzel, bequeath to Clarence Barton, the best natured horse
in the word, provided that he will feed him CMyrtleJ three times each day.
I,Horace Harrison, will my practicability and diligence to David Hart.
I, Bernice Phillips, bequeath to Sam Kelly my dimples.
I, Fay Rudolph, will my quiet disposition to Mary Kissel.
I, Ray Rudolph, bequeath my Baby Overland to Mr. Katterjohn.
I, George Harrison, will my unfailing memory to Paul Garrison.
I, Bill Lively, bequeath to Welby Thornburg an additional three years
to his high school career.
I, Frances Hart. bequeath to Mariam Trisler the book entitled "How
To Conduct Yourself in Public."
I,Gladys Schweitzer, will my Republican views to Nero II, alias Bob
I, Lillye Tennyson, will to my jilted admirers my consolation.
I, Helen Lucile Young, bequeath to Ruth Weber my wonderful drama-
tic ability. -
We, the said Senior Class of June '24, do solemnly swear that this
is our last will and testament.
Signed: JUNE CLASS OF '24
THE CLEANUP SQUAD
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"Cl'hc-: Charm School"
"The Charm School", a three-act comedy, was presented
by the May class on May 16. The following composed the
David MacKenzie ......
George Boyd ..,....
Jim Simpkins .....,
Tim Simpkins ........
Homer Johns .............
Miss Hays ...............
Miss Curtis ......
Sally Boyd .............. .,...... L loyd Hopkins
Muriel Doughty ......,.. Constance Kelly
Ethel Spelvin ,........ ................ L illye Tennyson
Alix Mercier .......... ,....................... W ilma Doane
Lillian Stafford Arlys Elizabeth Roberts
Madge Kent ..... ..................... F ay Rudolph
Charlotte Gray ............... Florence Roth
Dotsie .,............... .. ..............,.,...,......................... Florence Taylor
A sum of two hundred and forty-five dollars was real-
ized from this play, the most that has ever been made from
a play. The clearance was donated toward the new gym-
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Junior Class Poem
25 OF '25
CApologies to Longfellow!
Tell me not, in mournful numbe1's,
Alfred didn't write these themes!
See, each guilty Junior slumbersg
Demons wild, disturb their dreams!
Fraud is real! Yes, Pm in earnest!
Get the record, call the roll,
Eleven A, Eleven B returnest,
Alfred's Hfessed up", "Bless my soul!"
All enjoyment, and not sorrow,
Arbie's coming Lillian's way, .
Must I wait until tomorrow?
How long that seems! This is today!
Art is hard, and time is fleeting,
Another squeeze her hand he gave,
'Tis "Clean-Up Day," the trucks are meeting,
Good-bye. Be sure a curl to save.
When B. H. S. goes forth to battle,
With bat or football for the strife,
Band, blow fife, and let drums rattle,
Captain Sam! Sam saves our life!
Toot your horns then, Edwin, Elmo,
Show the rooters you can play!
Cheer our Dana! Let our foes know,
Boonville's out to win the day!
Attention, chorus! All sing "Do-Don'
Guard well, every space and line,
Rah, rah! Rah, rah! Now sing low do,
"Do-do"! "Do-do"! Ain't he fine!
Helen O. will see the inning
If on "Spikes" she has to treadg
"Center" love-making's beginning,
No, half done, we hope, instead!
Central High sent us a Ruby!
Sure, we've thankin' 'ern for that!
We'll sometime give them,-a booby
When our Gym's done. Won't we "Katt"?
Committee's here! They came from Vassar,
Yes they're looking for a dean,
If they'll rate'er as we class'er
We'll just lend to them our Jean.
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Who's that girl at Henie's table?
Look! She's sitting next to "Calf,
This is truth,-it ain't no fable
He can't live, with just one "gal,"
Harriet knows the way to Bate-man,
Bet she gets one on her hook!
Engineer or maybe, freight-man,
Matters not,-if he's no crook!
Yes, Marie is good in "figgers,"
On Honor Roll she e'er remains,
"Knowledge Bath" "Clint" took, "b'jiggers"!
And his luster never wanes.
Summs done, John? Please be erasing,
Frisbie, have you bought a slate?
"Whit," no ball you'll be a-chasing,
If your problems come in late!
Edith's "Short," but caused no weeping
Handling funds for Junior class,
Thelma's fond of French and keeping
Right at math,-her motto, "Pass."
Trust no Future, teacher's pleasant!
Let my thesis now be read!
Act,-are all the Juniors present?
Hart is practicing o'erhead!
Welby's solos oft remind us
We should save,-cents make a dime,
Be prepared to pay admission
When he wins fame, in future time.
Lowell wrote some charming verses,
Gough defied an English King,
When History IV each month rehearses
The Adams Family's praises ring.
Campbell, see that plant a-growing!
Shall I pluck it as I pass?
Yes, when autumn winds are blowing
Seeds will scatter so,-our class.
Gee! The Juniors got a "Lemon"!
He's the mascot. Juniors, cheer!
CWonder if he's fond o' wimminfj
Hope we keep him all next year.
Let us then be up and doing,
Strive to pass through Senior Gate,
Win the prize we've been pursuing,
Then, we'll others educate.
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President ,,,.,,,.,..,...,.. ......, ,,,.. ...,...., ,,...,,.A.,,,. I 1 ' ene Hay
Vice-Preaident ...........,,,. .,,,,,A,, C harles Wilkinson
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,, ................. E dith Short
Faculty Sponsor .......,.. ..,,, . .Miss Youngblood
BOT'l'0M ROW-Carl Gentry, Edith Rogers, Katherine Battciger, Miss Youngblood,
Genevieve Pursley, Irene Hay, Frank Davis.
SECOND ROW-Arbie Bolin, Clarence Barton, Wilford Hoggatt, James Kiper, Wallace
Whitcomb, Alfred Hetzel, Andrew Eble, Paul Garrison.
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- CLASS ROLL
BO'l"l'OM ROW-Jean llougrland, Doris Gough, Lillian Pace, Dana Edwards, Marie
Matthews, Harriet Bateman, Aileen Adams, Edith Short.
SECOND ROW-David Hart. Ronald Rislev, Charles Whittaker, Edwin Nonweiler, Miss
Youngblood, Othel Frisbie, Roy Campbell, John Maier, Curtis Lemmons.
TOP ROW-Samuel Nicholson, Charles Wilkinson, Welby Thornburg, Clinton Matthews,
Elmo Rudolph, Alfred Abshire.
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l'resident ,, .....,..,.... ,,,A,,..,,,, ,, ,A..,., Hyatt Youngblood
Vice-President ,...,.. .AA....,, Howard Barton
Secretary-Treasurer ..... . ,, ..,,... .....,...,,...,, .,,.. N e llie Richardson
BOTTOM ROW-Bessie Helmbock, Mildred Songer, Opal Armstrong, Lucile Hoggatt,
Odessa Ryan. Mary Bateman, Gladys Shull, Nellie Richardson, Aileen Poehlein,
SECOND ROW-Charles Tennyson, Nola Lutz, Elizabeth Nester, Helen Blackwell,
Leniss Hedges, Helen Parker, Mary Jeffries, Helen Trcmper, Raymond Davis.
THIRD ROW-Cledith Pace, Anna Caswell, Virgie Byers, Mary Jane Kissell, Miss
Oncle, Margaret Ferguson, Martha Roetzel, John McDaniels.
TOP ROW-Ralph Fuller. Truman Young, Howard Barton, Earl Murray, Alric De-
Weese, Hyatt Youngblood, Oscar Gentry.
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President ...,...,............. ,,.........,......,,...,... ,...... , . Mildred Gordner
Vice-President ...,..,,,,..... ..,,.,..,...,. .......,..... R i chard Goerlitz
Secretary-Treasurer A,...,,, ...,..,.A,... , .,,,,. D orothy Clark
Faculty Sponsors ,,,,,,., , ,Y,..,,..,,...,,....,,,,,,,,,.,...., Miss Wright, Mr. Ott
BOTTOM ROW-Emma Goldsmith, Esther Elzcr, Katherine Hougland. Lois Cron, Dor-
othy Clark, Clora Jackson, Miss Wright, Genevieve Roth, Mildred McCool.
SECOND ROW-Ethel McNeely, Mildred Fisher, Nellie Burke, Mildred Gordner, Jean-
ette Haas, Frances Stone, Ethel Campbell, Ruby Smith, Jessie Hargrave.
THIRD ROW-Leland McCool, William Fleming, Allen Foster, Frank Tweedy, Charles
Kinderman, Edwin Altmeyer, Paul Roth, Mr. Ott.
FOURTH ROW-Evert Tremper, Maurice Bohrer, Cornelius Haas, George Fisher, Len
Clarke, Henry Hart, August Dulin.
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President .,...,,.,,....., ,.......................A..AA.A,,,......v .Y.,... R u th Wilsbacher
Vice-President ....... ....... ......... B u nner Maier
Secretary ....,,,,.,.,. ....,,.,.VV ....,,........ H a rold Loge
Treasurer ......,.. ....V.....w....,....... H oward Shafer
Sponsors .,....... ....... M iss DuVall, Mr. Laws
BOTTOM ROW-Florence Mueller, Marian Bohannon, Josephine Owens, Ruth Roth,
Velma Broshears, Miss DuVall, Vai Veeck, Ruth Schaber, Helen Jeffries, Ruth
SECOND ROW-Ruth Scharrer, Madge Stanton. Anna Maier, Doshia Barton, Beatrice
Gentry, Isabelle Hatfield, Mary Florence Siegel, Helen Heilman, Grace Schaber,
THIRD ROW-Harold Loge, Theodora Miller, Estelle Roedel, Mildred Brown, Mary
Janet Derr, Elma Powers, Mabel Hale, Jessie Hargrave, Ruth Weber, Edwin Smith.
FOURTH ROW-Gilbert Brown, Herbert Lenn, Hilbert Heilman, Edgar Hutchinson,
Mr. Laws, Richard Goerlitz, Raymond Roth. Kern Taylor, Howard Shafer.
TOP ROW-Basil Vaugier, Kenneth McKinney, Stanley Richardson, Robert Bramnier,
George William Helmbock, Robert Eskew, "Apollo".
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l'lO'l"l'OM ROW-Russell Tennyson, James Payne, Maretea Willett, Marie Small, Mary
Clark, Ruby Robertson, Ruth Hullett, Reba Shull, Sophia Eble, Lowell McNeely.
SECOND ROW-Ruth Gel-her, Emmabelle Hoggatt, Frances Melsheimer, Verla Stam-
hush, Mildred Ruhle, Miss Bateman, Ida Wolfe, Geneva Spradley, Evelyn Moflatt,
Ruth Nester, Lydia Doellefeld.
THIRD ROW-Irldward Veneahle, Thomas Hedges, Owen Ferguson, James Wilkinson,
Williur Osha, Robert Wilkinson, Richard Davis, Daniel Campbell, Starlin Ryan.
FOURTH ROW-Juanita Hartaway, Grace Flint, Helen Kelley, Frederick Meyer, Ray-
mond Eble, Joe Batteipger, Charles Ashley, Charles Vaugier, Alene Addington, Edith
l'll"'l'll ROW- Franklin Ashley, Raymond Carter, Thelma Gore, Mary Lee Haynes,
l'IlizaIme1h Smythe, Marie Rice, Mattie Vincent, Dorothy Davis, Floyd Loge, Ray-
TOP ROW-Harl Forston, Theodore Wilsbacher, Leonard Houghland, Mr. Bennett,
'Frellna Forston, Robert Gee, Paul Bradley.
President .,,,,,.,,,., ..............i.....,.,,,.,......,........ ...,... J a mes Wilkinson
Vice-President ,.... ,........ ........,,.... M i ldred Ruble
Secretary ,,,,,,,.,.. .....,,.,,i.....,......., R ussell Tennyson
Treasurer ...,..,. ,,..,,.,.....,.,...,,,.,,,,,.,,. T relba Forston
Sponsors ,,,, ,,,.... , Miss Bateman, Mr. Bennett
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BOTTOM ROW-Lionel Koehler, Wm. Davis, Paul Ketcham, Jack Lenn, Noel Baum,
Elmer Harris, Andrew Lutz, Leland McCool, Ivan O'Loughlin, Chas.
SECOND ROW-Pauline Roth, Hallie Boyer, Lucile Carnahan, Lillian Perry, Miss
Kerns, Helen Donnelly, Irene Campbell, Edna I.acer, Edith Stephens
THIRD ROW-Imogene Small, Velma Hullett, Nellie Bullock, Hallie Barnett, Ruth Tris-
ler, Marybelle Miller, Nola Wilkerson, Hazel McCool, Christinia Gill.
FOURTH ROW-Claude Gowan, Bartley Kissell, Roscoe Leslie, Chester Jeffries, Jolm
Hoover, Paul Metz, Chas. Luther, August Harpole.
TOP ROW-Neil Bohrer, Sam Kelly, Albert Edwards, Ralph Robinson,
Nial Fisher, Edgar Gore, Rufus Jones, Clarence Green.
President .......,,...,,,,.,............,.,,,.......,,,,.......,.,.......,...... .......,... J ohn Hoover
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ,.....,. I ,ucile Carnahan
Faculty Sponsor ....,,..... ,,.,,.,...... M iss Kerns
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Le Circle Francais
1The French Cluhj
BOTTOM ROW-Doris Gough, Catherine Rinkel, Geneva Powers, Miss Bateman, Bessie
Hargrave, Lena Fluhrer, Edith Short.
SECOND ROW-Irene Hay, Ruth Wilshachcr, Ruth Ryan, Flora Poehlein, Frances Hart,
Fay Rudolph, Thelma Eble.
THIRD ROW-Alfred Abshire, Alfred Hetzel, Bernice Phillips, Margaret Ferguson,
Dana Edwards, Len Clark.
TOP ROW-Herman Ehle, Alric DeWeese, Hyatt Youngblood, Harry Musgrave, Earl
Murray, Paul Dillman.
lie Circle Francais tThe French Cluhj early in the first semester elected its officers
for the term.
La Presidente ................,.... ....i ,,., L o is Gerber
La Vice-Presidente ,,,,....,, . .. ....... Sylvia Johnson
I.a Secretaire-Treasorierc ..,.....,,i....,, ...,,,.,,.......i,.,,,..,.. .,,,., If I thel McKain
La Circle sang at each of its meetings. The songs were translated by Helen Reed,
la pianiste. Among these songs were "Halte, Tillie"g "ll Faut que tu vois Maman",
"Celte Fille Rougeng "Mechante Valse"g "Je Maime meme", 'tPar La Nuit" et "Me-
tochee de Reve".
" 'li' organization" drew up an original design for the pins of the clulw. These have
on them the French colors and the national emblem, the Fleur-de-lis.
The officers for the second semester were: l.a Presidente, Alric Deweeseg La Vice-
Presidente, Ethel McKaing La Secretaire-Treasoriere, Bernice Phillips.
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Literarq Societq .
FIRST ROW-Lena Fluhrer, Geneva Powers, Gladys Schweitier, Irene Wright, Theo-
dora Miller, Constance Kelley, Lillye Tennyson.
SECOND ROW-Fay Rudolph, Irene Hay, Miss Kerns, Genevieve Pursley, Idola Har-
rison, Wilma Doane, Frances Stone.
THIRD ROW-Horace Harrison, Harriet Bateman, Martha Roetzel, Genevieve Dimmett,
Margaret Ferguson, Katherine Batteigrer, Ronald Risley.
FOURTH ROW-Charles Wilkinson. Gilbert Lutz, Winfred Forston, Bowen Hoover,
Paul Garrison, Frank Davis.
The Zetelathean Literary Society was organized in the fall of '23 with a mem-
bership oi' twenty. Under the directicns of Miss Kerns the society proved to be very
The officers for the first semester were:
President ,.,...,,,..,,...,.,.,, .,,,,,,r,,,,.,,,,r,,,,, ,,.,, , , . ,,,,,,.,., Lloyd Hopkins
Vice-President .,,..,,.. ...,,,I,,, .,.,.,,.,,.I..... ....I ....... C h a 1 'les Wilkinson
Secretary-Treasurer ....,,,..,....,,,.,i...........,..... ....,...,.....,.... I rene Hay
Corresponding Secretary and Reporter ,,,,,,,, .,.,,,,.,, W ilma Doane
Parliamentarian .,..,,,.....,,,.....,,,...,,,,,.,.,,. ,....,.,,...,....,.......,,.. C onstance Kelly
The purpose of the society was to study modern literature. Willa Cather's novel
"One of Ours" was studied and a program was given every two weeks.
A very successful play "Leave It To Phyllis" was presented before the member-
ship. The cast included the following' members Irene Hay, Charles Wilkinson, Constance
Kelly, Paul Garrison, Wilma Doane, Hugo Milner and Lillye Tennyson.
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tDescendants of Jupiterj
BOTTOM ROW-Beulah Maurer, Flossie Campbell, Edith Rogers, Aileen Poehlein, Miss
White, Miss Duval, Nellie Richardson, Ruth Wilsbacher, Bunner Maier.
SECOND ROW-Helen Tremper, Edith Songer, Odessa Ryan, Dorothy Clark, Idola
Harrison, Marjorie Roth, Helen Parker, Marion Bohannon.
THIRD ROW-Lucile Hoggatt, Katharine Hougland. Opal Armstrong, Marie Matthews,
Lucile Young, Florence Roth, Genevieve Roth, Mary Bateman, Nellie Burke.
FOURTH ROW-Helen Blackwell, Nola Lutz, Jeanette Haas, Mary Florence Siegel,
Ethel Campbell, Mary Janet Derr.
TOP ROW--Arlys Elizabeth Roberts, Charles Tennyson, Maurice Bohrer, Carl Gentry,
The "Progenitores lovis" was organized in the fall of '23 by a group of students who
were taking advanced Latin. Although the membership was not very large, those who
belonged did their best to organize a club for advanced Latin students. The officers
President i........i.. .....,. ........ F l orence Roth
Vice-President ............. ..,.., ...... .... ............... L u c i Ile Young
Secretary ...,...,............................,........,.i,,..........,.i........,.,....., Marie Matthews
The purpose of this club was to create a greater interest in the study of Latin,
mainly Latin classics, also to acquaint the members with the style and customs of the
The club met twice a week during chapel period on Tuesday and Thursdays. A
constitution was drawn up and a few programs were given.
Although the membership was small, the members think the work has been worth
while and they hope the other advanced Latin students will make the organization
permanent. The club feels that it owes its success to Miss White, the faculty advisor,
who helped to organize the "Progenitores lovis".
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Debating and Public Speaking Club
BOTTOM ROW-Lillian Pace, Edith Rogers, Geneva Powers, Miss Oncle, Bessie Helm-
Bock, Lucy Crawford, Doshiu Burton.
SECOND ROW-lfruiik Tweedy, Deliarl liogsdon, Hyatt Youngblood, Howard Burton,
John Maier, Edwin Nonweiler.
TOP ROW-James Kiper, Len Clark, Alric DeWeese.
Boonville High School oifered at very generous opportunity for her students to
test their oratorical and debating powers in a Debating: and Public Speaking Club. The
Club organized with the following officers.
President ,,,,.,.,...,,., ., .,......,, ,..i, . ,DeEarl Logsdon
Vice-President ..i....,,.,,,,, ,,,, . ., ,..,,...........,.,..,i.,,,,,,,, Frank Tweedy
Secretary-Treasurer ,.,,.......,..,..,.,. ., .,,.....,...........,.,.,. .......... G eneva Powers
During the first part of the semester the club studied "Parliamentz1ry Lawn. The
latter part was devoted to the study of 4"I'he World Court".
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The Emerqencq Class
BOTTOM ROW-Maretea Willett, Marie Small, Ruth Nester, Gladys Shull, Miss Gross-
man, Ruby Robertson, Mary Irene Clark, Lydia Doellefeld.
SIGFOND ROWfGrace Flint, Vai Veeck, Evelyn Moffatt, Ida Wolfe, Esther Elzer, Reba
Shull, Ruth Hullett, Mildred Ruble.
THIIID R0WYNellie Bullock, Helen Kelley, Mildred Fisher, Margaret South, Madge
Stanton, Edith Wheeler, Mary Lee Haynes, lmogfene Small. '
TOP ROW-Marybelle Miller, Dorothy Davis, Anna Caswell, Estelle Roedel, Arlys
Elizabeth Roberts, Elma Powers, Ruby Smith.
The first semester of' this year we had an Economics Club with Arlys Elizabeth
Roberts, president, Anna Wilhelm, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Grossman, teacher.
The Club spent some time in demonstration and scoring work.
The second semester an Hniergrency Class was formed instead of the Economics
Club. The girls studied various diseases, bandaging, and care of the sick.
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Girls' Cjlee Club
IIOTOM ROW-Irldith Rogers, Lillian Pace, Velma Broshears, Dezza Eastham, Ruth
Roth, Marian Rohannon, Florence Mueller, Lydia Doellefeld, Catherine Rinkel,
Iflorence Taylor, Nellie Richardson.
SECOND ROW-Imogene Small, Nellie Burke, Geneva Powers, Genevieve Roth, Mildred
Sonyrer, Nola Lutz, Opal Arnistron,Q', Helen Pa1'ker, Thelma Elile.
'l'HlRD ROW-ltlarjorie Roth, Vai Veeck. Odessa Ryan, Bessie Hargrave, Ray Rudolph,
Helen Lucile Young, Beatrice Young, Anna Wilhelm, Katherine Hougland, Wilma
FOURTH ROW-Helen Jeffries, Gladys Schweitzer, Ethel McNeely, Mary Florence
Siegel, Mary Janet Derr, Mildred Fisher, Marybelle MilIe1', Clora Jackson, Florence
TOP ROW-Irene Hay, Mildred Brown, Jessie Hargrave, Ethel Campbell, Bernice Phil-
lips, Miss Harwell, Mildred Gordner, Arlys Elizabeth Roberts, Lloyd Hopkins, Con-
The Girls' Glee Club this year, like that of each previous year, was the best ever.
The membership was increased and with this came added range of voices. This made
it possible to use the best of choruses. The Glee Club progvram this year included
Christmas Carol. Commencement, and Baccalaureate services. The season closed with
a splendid operetta, "Sylvia",
Patti Harwell, Director.
Mary Florence Siegel
Miss Patti Harwell
Mary Janet Derr
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Boqs' Glee Club
li0'l"I'OM llOWYvliay llullolph, Oswald Charlton, Miss Harwell, Theomlore Wilsbacher,
John Mcllaniol, Allen Foster.
Hl'Il'UND ltUWf-llowanl Barton, lflarl ltlurray, Wclby 'l'hornhurg1, Charles Kimlcrman,
'l'Ol' HOVV-ff'll11l'lCS Whittaker, George William Hclmbock, Winfreml Forston.
The Boys' Glce Club is an organization, which previous to this year has played a
very minor part in the high school activiiies, but with Miss Harwell at the helm It has
come to the front and has tlone its bit toward boosting' olrl B. H. S.
'l'he boys have tlonc creditable work in several instances, and especially deserve
praise for then' share of the work in the opcretta "Sylv1a".
Miss Harwell, clue to her patience, courage and ability has succeeded in placing: the
Glee Clubs of B. H. S. on an equal basis with other clubs of the school. Her work has
been above criticism at all times.
'l'hc Boys' Glee Club wishes to extend to Miss Harwell their heartfelt appreciation
for hm' effort to establish a club worthy of consideration.
l'ap:4- Seventy- two
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'l'he Glee Clulms. nnrler supervision of Miss Patti Harwell, gave one of the lu-st
operettas ever griven in olal B. H. S. The farniers and country lasses as well as the
main characters dial exceptionally well.
CAST Ol" CHARACTERS
Sir Hertrznn Del.acy., . .,,,, ,, ,,,,,. .. ,, .,,, Wallace Wliitconilw
Prince '1'oblmytLnn l,l,.... ,.,., , ..Wellmy Tll0l'llllUl'LL'll
Betty ,....,.. .
Araininta, ,,l, .
Polly ,,.l,A ,. ,.
Molly ...A .
Dolly ..,, .
.A .Allen Foster
.. Geneva Powers
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The High School orchestra has made much progress during: the past year, under
the direction of Miss Patti Harwell. The orchestra has appeared in public on many
occasions and has been very loyal to B. H. S. playing for meetings and plays in connec-
tion with the High School. Practice began Very early in the season. The orchestra
organized, electing officers as follows: President, James Kiper, Vice-President, Opal
Williams, Secretary-'l'reasurer, Helen Parker.
The orchestra consists of the following members: Director, Miss Patti Harwell,
First Violins: Irene Hay, Lucille Young, Helen Parker, Josephine Owens, Lillian Perry,
and Ray Milesg Second Violins: Katherine Batteiger, Anna Caswell, Chester Werry, and
Flora Jackson, Saxophone: Opal Williams! Trombone: James Kiper, Cornets: Floyd
5026, Richard Johnston, and Gerald Hayg Drums: Maurice Bohrerg Piano: Mary Janet
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This your tho hunll showeml il great iinproveinent over previous years. Mr. Ott, who
vnino to us with several years' experience in the Puralue University nml the lislth ur-
tillvry lmnmls, gave to the Boonville High School lmnml :in excellent training. He has
ilevelopecl un orggzlnizution ol' which inueh inuy he expected next year. We ure proud to
say that the luinel, since its liegiiining' four yours 11110, has been making' stezulv improve-
nienl. The praise ol' the onlire school shoulfl he griven to ihe directors whose patience
:incl zihilily has nizule possilmle the present Boonville High School lmml: l'low11i'4l 'l'uvloi',
Paul l'zulg:ett, George Freil Isley :mil C. H. Ott. '
The personnel is us follows: Vornets: Floyml Loge, Ricliniwl Johnson, JUG ll2lU0l51f'1',
Gerzilrl llny, :xml Hzxrolel Loge: 'l'roniliones: James Kiperg Bzxritonez Iimlwin Nonweilcrg
Drums: Maurice Hohrer zmrl Richarcl Il2lViSQ Saxophone: James Wilkinsong t'lzu'inet:
Elmo Ruclolplig Altos: Howard Burton, zlnrl Neil Bohrerg Bass: Earl Murrayg Director,
C. H. Ott.
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FIRST ROW-Rev. Brown, Bowen Hoover, .lumes Kiper, Harry ltlusgrrare, lfrzxnk
Tweedy, Mr. Ott.
SICVOND ROW-Mr. Hatfield, Theodore Wilsbacher, Wilford Hogrgatt, Hyatt Young:-
lnlood, Deliurl Logsdon, Herbert Lenn, :ind Mr. Cady.
THIRD ROW-Charles Wilkinson. Alric Deweese, Gilbert Lutz, George W. Helmboch.
Robert Brammer, and Samuel Nicholson.
The Hi-Y club, although organized late last year, held its place among the boys,
as before. The members all upheld their motto, "Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean
Scholarship, and Flean Sports".
Through the Hi-Y club, outside speakers were brought into the school to speak be-
fore boys' assemblies, whenever possible.
The club was backed by at Committee ol' Advisors, who were selected from the most
influential business men in our city. This committee was composed of Rev. W. E. Brown,
Mr. J. Frank Cady, M1'. W. S. Hatfield, and Mr. C. C. Kzitterjohn, faculty advisor
The ofticers for the year were as follows:
President .........,,,......,........, , .................. ...,.....,.,. J amos Kiper
Vice-President ..,.. ........ H arry Musgrave
Secretary ............... ................ B owen Hoover
Treasurer ..,.............. ....... ...,,.... I' ' rank Tweedy
Sergeant at Arms .,.... ...... G eorge W. Helmbock
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Those who are wearers of a scholarship HB" are:
B0'l"l'0lil HOW-Charles Ashley, Marion Bohannon, Marjorie Roth, Nola Lutz, Nellie
Bullock, ldola Harrison, Catherine Rinkel, Flora Poehlein, Nellie Burke, James
SICCOND ROW-Gladys Schweitzer, Florence Roth, Lucile Young, Helen Blackwell,
Mary Janet Derr, Rowena Hullett, Constance Kelley, Marie Matthews, Bessie Helm-
THIRD ROW-Charles Tennyson, Mary Florence Siegel, Isabelle Hatfield, Bernice Phil-
lips, Arlys Elizabeth Roberts, Mildred Gordner, Martha Roetzel, William Fleming.
TOP ROWiDel'Iarl Logsdon, Hyatt Youngblood, Bowen Hoover, Alric l'JeWeese, Mr.
katterjolin, Elmo Rudolph, Sanders Payne, Charles Day.
The Scholarship "B" is the highest scholastic honor awarded in Boonville High
School. lt means to the student what the athletic letter means to the athlete. To re-
ceive a scholarship HB", one must have been listed on the honor roll lreceived grades
of SS or morej for three consecutive periods. For each additional three consecutive
periods a chevron is added to the HB". We hope that the number of scholarships will in-
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BOTTOM ROWs-Charles Tennyson, William Fleming, Theodore Wllsbacher, Frank
Tweedy, Cledith Pace, David Hart, and Howard McCool.
SECOND ROWfAileeln Poehlein, Virg'ie Byers, Odessa Ryan, Miss Wright, Gladys
Shull, Flossie Campbell. Nellie Richardson, and Mildred McCool.
THIRD ROW-Mary Bateman, Bessie Helmbock, Elizabeth Nester, Gladys Schweitzger,
Anna Caswell, Martha Roetzel, Margaret Ferguson, lsabelle Hatfield, Helen Black-
well, Nola Lutz, Opal Armstrong.
FOURTH R0W4Mr', Katterjohn, George Harrison, Raymond Davis, Gilbert Rrown,
Samuel Kelley, Herbert lienn, Charles lflskew, Ray Campbell.
FIFTH ROW-lflverett Tremper, Bowen Hoover, Earl Murray, Howard Barton, Hyatt
Youngblood, Cornelius Haas. Ralph Fuller, Charles Kindermann, and Samuel Nich-
SIXTH ROW-Alric Ueweese, ltllmo Rudolph, Robert Eskew, Winfred Forston, Trelba
Forston, James Kiper, Robert Brammer, Leno Clark, and Harry Musgrave.
The lflcho class of' '23-'21, first semester, was very large indeed, so large that it
made an "Hello" that was heard throughout illinois, Indiana and Ohio.
The work was carried on under the supervision ol' our much esteemed linfxlish in-
structor, Miss Jane XNl'l3l'llt. Miss Wriez-ht kept the class always on the Job and put out
an Echo of' which the old school was very proud.
The editorials of Roetzel, Schweitzer, lC. Ferguson and M. Ferguson were always
read with enthusiasmg while "The Rompina Romance" written by Musgrave. Brammer,
Hoover and Hatfield was the feature of the fiction column. The school's athletics were
handled in great style by Hoover and Nicholson.
Those enrolled in the Echo class were: Martha Roetzel, lVlarg1'aret Ferguson, Eliza-
beth Fergruson, Isabelle Hatfield, Gladys Schweitzer, Winfred Forston, Harrv Musgfrave.
Robert Brammer. Iflarl Murray, Curran Franz. Floyd Mellen, l.enn Clarke, Wallace
Dillman, Jolm Wilson and Samuel Nicholson. Miss Jane Wright, Faculty Advisor.
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The Science Club
BOTTOM ROW-James Payne, Thomas Hedges, Richard Davis, Daniel Campbell, Neil
Bohrer, Howard Shafer, Russell Tennyson, Lowell McNeely, Edward Veneable.
SECOND ROW-Robert Wilkinson, James Wilkinson, Frederick Meyer, Allen Foster,
Kern Taylor, Charles Ashley, Charles Vaupgier, Franklin Ashby.
THIRD ROW-Starlin Ryan, Edwin Smith, Harl Forston, Wilbur Osha, John McDaniels,
Joe Batteiger, Charles Day, Raymond Roth, Franklin Carter.
FOURTH ROW-Paul Bradley, Cledith Pace, Charles Eskew, Ronald Risley, Robert
Gee, Basil Vaugier, Herbert Lenn, Frank Davis, Gus Dulin.
FIFTH ROW-Henry Hart, Edwin Altmeyer, Alfred Hetzel, Robert Brammer, Sanders
Payne, Stanley Richardson, Wilford Hoggatt, Mr. Bennett.
The Science Club was organized during the first semester with a membership of
about twenty. Agitation was started for a radio set and about the end of the semester
a small but very good set was installed. Classes in the continental or wi1'eless code were
also started about this time.
When the club activities were reorganized for the second semester the membership
became so large that it was necessary to divide the club into two sections. One of these
is continuing' the study of the code and the other is planning to study high frequency,
electrical currents and more advanced radio work.
,al-sms iff: ' '
It has been said that the strength of the American Democracy rests upon the priv-
acy and sanctity of the home. The moral and intellectual life of the American people
depends upon the ideals and standards of living that are represented in home life. The
purpose throughout the Domestic Science classes has been to inspire its members with
a desire for better homemaking.
The work of the sewing class was arranged so as to test the originality and initiative
of the pupils. The first products of the class, including collar and cuff sets and under-
garments, were very simple when compared to the dresses, middies and hats that were
made during the latter part of the semester. The work of this department was not
confined to sewing alone, each girl made a house plan and carefully worked out the
decoration of an ideal home. '
The individual lockers and the new sewing tables have been a much appreciated ad-
dition to the sewing laboratory.
The cooking class is also of great value to the school. The work of this class was
divided into three divisions: the breakfast, luncheon, and dinner meals, each being
studied very carefully. In addition to the regular cooking work, invalid cookery, candy
work, and the luncheon box were taken up. Serving was also studied in detail, and the
class has had several opportunities to prove itself useful along this line.
I To Miss Grossman's patience and perseverance is attributed the success of the
The Manual Training course is divided into two classes. In the first, Manual Train-
ing I, the pupil is taught the use of tools. The first article he makes is a ruler. From
this he proceeds to more difficult articles.
. In Manual Training II, the pupil makes larger and more difficult articles such as
library tablesnpedestals, chests, and hall trees. Many took advantage of the opportunity
and made radio cabinets and other radio supplies.
During both semesters, Mr. Patmore gave valuable talks on wood finishing, care of
tools, uetc. One great help to the Manual Training department was the addition of an
electric emery. This enables pupils to keep the tools in umch better condition.
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New Auditorium and Cjqmnasium
A new gymnasium and auditorium for our public schools is in sight. Almost
520,000 has been subscribed by the citizens of the community. No other improvement,
perhaps, is more needed in the schools. With this building a full program of physical
training can be carried out and the various group activities of the grades and the high
school, such as plays, musicals, discussions, and debates may be developed in a satis-
U The proposed building is 85 feet by 112 feet. A basketball floor 45 feet by 80 feet
is provided. The stage is 20 feet by 36 feet. As a gymnasium the building will ac-
commodate 1,500 spectators g as an auditorium it will seat 2,000 persons.
The people of Boonville have responded in a noble way to the appeal for this build-
ing. J. Frank Cady, Philip Lutz, and W. S. HatHeld, chairmen respectively of the
building, legal and finance committees, and many others, have worked untiringly in
behalf of the project. Without doubt the structure represented above will be completed
by next October in time for the activities of the school year of 1924-1925.
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C. C. KATTERJOHN-Chairman of Athletic Board and Assistant Coach.
Although Mr. Katterjohn did not have the time to spend with the athletic teams this
year he aided them very much by his advice.
Late in the basketball season he took over the squad and he with Mr. Laws did
a neat job oi' putting the finishing' touches on the team.
He also had charge of the baseball team.
IRA J. LAWS-Coach ol' Football and Basketball
Coach Laws proved his ability as a coach not only in football but also equally well
in basketball. He has a good record as a football player at Carthage College where he
was a varsity letter man for two seasons. lt was with the combined efforts of Mr. Laws
and Mr. Katterjohn that our basketball team made its bid as a dark horse in the Sec-
RUTH H. BATEMAN--Coach of Girls' Basketball
Miss Bateman, as coach, always stood by her team in their hardest fights-
always proud of them even after the Owensville game. She and her team will always
be remembered in old B. H. S. in future years.
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ll Bfwketball, Baseball,
Captain OfFO0tbZ1 , L. ,
and Track Teams.
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BOTTOM ROW-Murray, Clark, Davis, Capt. Nicholson, Wilkinson, Helmbock, Mus-
grave, B. Hoover.
SECOND ROW-Brammer, Goerlitz, Dillman, J. Hoover, Tweedy, Kelly, Lenn, Conch
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JOHN HOOVER, Halfback-
"Johnny" was a "freshie". He was
a sure tackler and the most con-
sistent ground gainer on the team.
Next year he should be one of the
best line plungers in the section.
HARRY MUSGRAVE, Right
End and Tackle-"Fuzzy" started
the season at tackle but was
placed at end during' the latter
part of the season. "Fuzzy" was
a real tackle and he showed up
equally well at end.
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The Football Letter Men
WALLACE DILLMAN, Sub Tackle and End-"Pick" was a sub that we can be
proud of. He filled his position well and always gave his best.
FRANK DAVIS, Fullback-"Dewy" was the only old backfield man on the team.
He was the only backfield man who was fast enough to get away around end.
SAM NICHOLSON, Quarterback-Captain "Sam" was the outstanding player of
the team. He was the only Boonville player to make the sectional team.
GEORGE WILLIAM HELMBOCK, Right Guard-"Bill" was the biggest man on
the team and his size and weight were a great asset to the team. Bill will be back
in the line next year.
RICHARD GOERLITZ, Center-"Dick" alternated at center with Clark, and al-
though he was small he was the most determined fighter on the team.
LENN CLARK, Center-"Clark" was a good center and was es cially good on
defense. "Clark" will be back next year and should be able to make a me position.
CHARLES WILKINSON, Right Tackle--"Dodo" did not come out for practice
until the season was well advanced but he showed his ability and had no trouble in mak-
ing tackle position. "Dodo" will be left next year and should be one of the mainstays
of the team.
BOWEN HOOVER, Left Guard-"Doc" played a good game at guard but played
only part of the time.
ROBERT BRAMMER, Halfback-"Nero" alternated at half with Sam Kelley. He
rs a good field runner and shows promise of developing into a fast backfield man.
EARL MURRAY, Sub Guard-"Tubby" came out and learned the game. He was
plenty good on defense and he was just as good as our regular guards.
ARBIE BOLIN, Left Tackle-"Arbie" played hard, and never quit fighting. He
combined good defensive and offensive ability.
SAM KELLEY, Halfback-"Sam" was the smallest man on the team but what he
lacked in size he made up in fight. He is another of our illustrious "freshies".
ANDREW EBLE, Left End-"Chick" was a "wild and Wooly" player. He would
rush at his opponent and "knock him cold" on the spot. "Chick" played the game and
was always fighting.
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Review of the Football Season
Princeton .,... .... ,... T h ere ...,.., ........ S ept. 29, 1923
Central .A.......,.. ........ H ere ..... ..,..,,. 0 ct. 6, 1923
Mt. Vernon ........ ........ H ere ..... .....,.. O ct. 13, 1923
Jasper ..,........... ........ T here ....... .....,.. O ct. 20, 1923
Reitz .................... ........ T here ....... ........ O ct. 27, 1923
Lawrenceville .....,.......................... There ................................ Nov. 2, 1923
Providence, Ky. .,.,........,............... Here ......................,.,,.,,,.,,, Nov. 10, 1923
The Boonville High School football activities were considered a failure during the
past season. As to number of points made, this is true, but, going into the thing more
deeply, the number of points made is subsidiary to the team spirit and fighting spirit.
The team whose spirit is not broken even by numerous defeats is as well off 'as those
teams having better luck. We sincerely hope that the oncoming teams will have this
same spirit, if their victories are either few or many.
We are proud to say, however, that Captain Sam Nicholson made the little-ten
pocket football team.
PRINCETON-SEPT. 29, 1923.
This was a gala affair at Princeton-a grand parade town decorated, brass band
and everything that goes with "Welcome" was used on that day in reception of B. H. S.,
which expected to start the season right, by winning. This expectation was short lived,
however, for P. H. S. downed B. H. S. to the tune of 20-6.
CENTRAL-OCT. 6, 1923.
To show the Centralians that we had "swallowed" all prejudice we repeated Prince-
ton's idea of welcome. This game was the best played of any of B. H. S.'s contests. It
was marred only by a dispute with the referee. B. H. S. lost .its hardest and best
game of the season 14-0.
MT. VERNON--OCT. 13, 1923.
Although it was not Friday 13, the odd number held its significance just the same.
in that Mt. Vernon, a team which has always bowed before B. H. S., came through with
25-7 victory. '
JASPER-OCTOBER 20, 1923.
Boonville forfeited this game to Jasper, due to an inefficient referee.
REITZ-OCT. 27. 1923.
In the Hilltop stadium, Reitz, another team which had never defeated Boonville,
came through with an easy victory. Their overhead attack was good, netting them two
of the three touchdowns. This was hard medicine for B. H. S. to "down", but many
times bad medicine cures quickest.
LAWRENCEVILLE--NOV. 2, 1923.
B. H. S. made a long trip to the Illinois town to take on a team they little knew.
Upon arrival they ran upagainst a team whose average weight was 160 pounds, while
two of their players were six feet four inches in height. Their superiority lay in their
weight and B. H. S. brought home the smaller end of the 31-13 score.
PROVIDENCE-NOV. 10, 1923.
The largest score of the season was registered against B. H. S. bv Providence,
34-0. The game was rough and was a smirch on the good name of our town and school.
The unsportsmanlxke conduct of spectators and players was irretrievable. Thus ended
the unsuccessful football season. -
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RIGHT-Mr. Katterjohn, Mr. E. C. Pelzer, Wilford Hoggfatt, Wallace Whit-
Winfred Forston, Capt. Sam Nicholson, Chas. Wilkinson, Mr. Laws.
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The Baslcetlaall Letter Men
SAM NICFIOLSON-"Sam" as cap-
tain of the team has an enviable record.
He played a real game at floor guard and
was B Conslstent scofffv
CHARLES WlLKlNSON-"Dada" is
cautain of next year's team and is the only
regular left. He was best back guard in the
oclrtandthti l t
Q, e a s sayring p en-gm H
INFRED FQRS ON- plkes was
the lron-Man of the team. His size,
speed and baslretshooting ability made him
plenty hard to handle,
or ' 'Usn was the fastest high school player
in this part of Indiana. an when he got his
e e on the basket he couldn't be stopped.
QIILFORD HOGGATT-"ci," was
the smallest man on the team, and the hard-
est to guard. Awhen no one else could get
loasltets, it was 'Smileynwho did the scoring.
TRELBA FORSTON-"Tral" was sub-
center and ought to de9elop into as good
a man as big brotl' er. He did not play in
many games but he showed real ability when
he did play. "Travis the onl other letter
man besides"Dodo"who will plhy next year.
ARBIE BOLIN-"Arl:ie ' sulalaed in a
number of games and always played a con-
CHARLES WHITTAKER- "Whit"
played as subforward and made an excellent
showing when ever he was put in the game.
HARRY MUSGRAVE-"Fuzzy" lay-
ed in a few james as sulaguard in which he
always showed a great deal of fight and
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The Basketball Review
With four experienced players and a group of promising material, the Boonville
basketball season turned out very successfully.
The team had a number of stiff contests. The review, however, shows a total of
thirteen won and nine lost, a higher percentage than that of previous seasons.
Starting the season with a few closely contested games, the squad under Laws and
Katterjohn gradually became perfected into a rather smooth playing organization which
usually "took in camp" its opponents. One great obstacle against the team becoming
more proficient was the lack of a larger gymnasium.
All this led to the county tournament in which ten teams took part. A prize, a
silver loving cup was given the winners. B. H. S. had the honor of being presented
Then followed the sectional, in which B. H. S figured prominently. After not
showing "much stuff" in the first two games the Gold and Black opened up against
Poseyville, choice of the tournament and was defeated in the hardest and best game of
the tournament. It was five minute overtime contest. Poseyville in turn suffered de-
feat at the hands of Central in the finals.
There will be only one regular player left for next season, Wilkinson, back guard
and captain of next year's five will be used as a nucleus around which a new "Golden-
Five" will be formed. With the advantage of a new and larger gymnasium the promises
for next year's team is bright.
SUMMARY OF GAMES
Poseyville .................... ...... - 27 B. H. S ........ ...... 2 4
Huntingburg ..........,......... 8 B. H. S ........ ..... . 20
Princeton ................................ 0 B. H. S ..,..... ...... 2
Posyville ................................ 29 B. H. S ........ ...... 1 3
Winslow ......,....,,,.......... ...... 2 7 B. H. S ........ ...... 2 4
Newburg ...... ...... 1 9 B. H. S ........ .,.... 6 1
Newburgh ...,... ...... 1 1 B. H. S ........ ...... 4 1
Mt. Vernon ....... ...... 1 8 B. H. S ........ ...... 3 2
Huntingburg ..... ...... 1 5 B. H. S. ...... ...... 6 3
Lynnville ......... ...... 2 2 B. H. S ........ . ..... 18
Jasper .......... ...... 1 5 B. H. S ........ ...... 5 0
Jasper .......... ...... 3 1 B. H. S ........ ...... 1 4
Winslow ........ ...... 3 2 B. H. S ........ ...... 1 7
Lynnville ...... ...... 1 1 B. H. S ........ ...... 3 3
Mt. Vernon .,... ...... 1 4 B. H. S ........ ...... 3 8
Reitz ............ ...,.. 1 3 B. H. S ........ ...... 3 0
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Girls' Basketball Squad
BO'l"l'0lNl R0WAllcwlg0s :xml Sl1l!lllPlISll.
SICCOND ROW-llnlv, llxxy, l"erg'uson. lloggutt, lint:-mam.
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Review of Girls' Basketball Season for '24
The outlook for the girls' basketball season for '24 looked very prosperous. With
few exceptions the players were experienced. The girls' team has renewed much en-
thusiasm this season and has added to the list of "clean fought" victories for old B. H. S.
Much praise is due the coach, Miss Ruth Bateman, who has worked hard with the
girls, and whole work was not in vain. The team has cooperated most faithfully with
M. TRISLER played an "all around" good game, sometimes at center and sometimes
I. HAY played excellently at forward. Remember in the Mt. Vernon game-she's
the one that took her guard out for a stroll. Sorry to lose you, Irene.
L. HOGGATT, playing at forward, scored one-half of Boonville's points. Lucille was
a crack foul shooter and "plenty" fast. Lucille will be back next year.
H. BATEMAN played a good game at forward. Aside from that, Harriet played
guard. Her main specialty was breaking up pass work. Harriet will be back next
season. Harriet made sub-center on the sectional.
M. FERGUSON, our captain and old reliable at guard. Her lopponents scored few on
her. Margaret will be with us again next year. Margaret made guard on the sectional
E. FERGUSON filled her place at guard quite efficiently. Elizabeth left at the first
of the year. The team missed her.
M. I-IALE developed a good center and only a "sophie" too. Watch her dust next
V. STAMBUSH made sub-guard and she's only a "Freshie" too.
E. McNEELY played forward, and she filled the place well.
L. HEDGES proved the old proverb "Little but Mighty". The following remark was
passed on the sidelines during the Rockport game, by a Rockport rooter. "Gee! but that
little red-headed girl is a scrapper".
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Revieun of Games of 1924
Nov. 16-The opening game was played with Millersburg on their outdoor court.
Our team showed very good teamwork, but due to the court and the weather it was
defeated. lf 1
Score 3-5. Referees-Skelton and Bateman.
Nov. 23-Chandler played Boonville on the home floor. The old gold and black
far surpassed the visitors in speed and team workg however, the visitors were at a
disadvantage on account of the indoor court. B. H. S. was victorious.
Score 37-2. Referee-Davis.
Nov. 28--Boonville redeemed herself by defeating Millersburg. The game was
played on the home court. Both teams showed considerable improvement to the pre-
Score 19-5. Referees-Skelton and Bateman.
Dec. 1-The team went to Owensville. The team was completely lost on their
large fioor, but nevertheless they never gave up that old. fighting spirit. The teamwork
of the Owensville team was very good. Several fouls were called on both teams. Re-
sults were in Owensville's favor.
Score 2-33. Referee-I. Nolan.
Dec. 7-The old gold and black journeyed to Huntingburg but alas-"Oh Death
Where ls Thy Sting" again they met with defeat.
Score 14-25. ' Referee-Mayhugh.
Dec. 14-Brought Ft. Branch here for the first game that they have ever scheduled
with B. H. S. The teams were evenly matched and the score always remained such
that it kept the audience in suspense. H. Bateman played an exceptionally good game
at forward, scoring more than one-half the points for Boonville. Luttrell played best
for the visitors. Results were in Ft. Branch's favor.
Score 23-25. Referee-I. Nolan.
Jan. 4-B. H. S. played Mt. Vernon on their iloor. Although our team fought hard,
they were unable to score much on their opponents and thus were defeated.
Score 4-23. Referee-H. Burgess.
Jan. 11-Huntingburgh came here to play their return game. Both teams played
excellent basketball in the first half, but our team weakened and was unable to score
in the second half. The score ended in Huntingburgh's favor.
Score 14-18. Referee-Skull.
Jan. 18-This was probably the best played game of the season. At the end of the
first half the score was tied 11-11. The Ft. Branch girls were. unable to score a point
in the second half while our's "piled up" the score and more than doubled it. The game
was played at Ft. Branch.
Score 24-11. Referee-I. Nolan.
Jan. 19-Newburgh came here to play their first game with B. H. S. Our team
outclassed them from start to finish. L. Hoggatt played best for Boonville scoring 20
points. Several substitutions were made on both teams.
Score 24-1. Referee-Davis.
Jan. 25-Our team went to Lynnville. Again they displayed their superiority over
their opponents, and took the victory. Several fouls were called on both teams.
A Score 27-6. Referee-C. Bryant.
Q- fr' A F X Z F ' .ns
Feb. 1-Owensville came here to play their return game with us. Our team did
good work but Owensville proved to be a little too fast for us, and won the victory.
M. J. Embree played best for Owensville.
Score 12-27. Referee-I. Nolan.
Feb. 8-Brought Mt. Vernon here to play their return game and again they "wal-
loped" us. Zimmerman played best for Mt. Vernon. Several fouls were called on B. H. S.
Score 7-17. Referee-I. Nolan.
Feb. 15-B. H. S. played Rockport on their fioor. Both teams played hard and fast
during the entire game. Wagoner played best for Rockport. Boonville was defeated
by a close score.
Score 6-9. Referee-E. Spade.
Feb. 22-The Bethany Christians of Evansville came here to compete with B. H. S.
for their first time. The Evansville team was unable to break up the fast pass work of
ours and was defeated. Hoggatt again made more than one-half the score for Boon-
ville, while Peterson starred for Bethany Christian.
Score 31-23. Referee-C. Bryant.
Feb. 29-Old B. H. S. played her last game of the season, on the home fioor, with
Rockport. In this game there was some discussion as to proper ruling. At the referee's
decision, four field goals were counted as one point for Boonville, because Rockport
insisted on overhead rule and the number was in doubt. B. H. S. won the victory and
thus ended her season for '24.
Score 22-14. Referee-I. Nolan.
Page One Hundred
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Baseball this year proved to be one of the major sports of Boonville Hiirh School.
The team, under the coaching of Mr. Katterjohn and with Nicholson as leader, pulled
through a tough season in good style.
They will make the trip to Purdue University to play in the State Baseball Tourney.
The line-up for the season was as follows:
Whittaker and Nicholson .............,.,.,,.. ......... P itchers
Helmboch and Lenn .....l....... .. ...., Catchers
Whitcomb ,.......................... ..,..,..... F irst Base
Garrison .......,................... .... . ..... S econd Base
Whittaker and Nicholson ........ ....... T hird Base
McDaniels ........................,,. .........,,.. S hortstop
Fuller .......................,.......... ,..,.... L eft Fielder
Musgrave and Rudolph ........ .l,..... C enter Field
Altmeyer and Tennyson ....... .. ......... Right Field
The track team this year was one of the biggest surprises of the season. Boonville
High School had one of the best track- teams this year that it has ever had.
Boonville won two out of three dual meets and there is no doubt but that? if they
had entered the Warrick-Spencer meet they would have taken all the honors. Boonville's
gigh racist men were: Capt. Nicholson, Brammer, Davis, Tweedy, Musgrave, Frisbie, and
amp e .
Nicholson, Davis, Brammer, Tweedy, and Frisbie were sent to the sectional meet
Raymond Davis, our star half-miler, who placed second in the sectional meet at
Evansville, went to Indianapolis on May 17th and returned with the first state gold
medal that Boonville has ever had. He placed first in the half-mile. Time 2:081fS. The
best part is the fact that he has two more years to lower the state record of 2:04.
Page One Hundred One
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Swett' -d iam
FIRST ROW-John McDaniels, Richard Goerletz, Verla Stamlbush, Harriet Bateman,
Miss Bateman, Mariam Trisler, Lucile Hoggatt, John Hoover, and Charles Tennyson.
SECOND ROW-Frank Tweedy, Raymond Davis, lrene Hay, Margaret Ferguson, Mable
Hale, Irene Wright, Sam Kelley, am! Wilford Hoggatt.
THIRD ROW-Edwin Altmeyer, Bowen Hoover, Charles Whitaker, Ray Rudolph, Frank
Davis, Ronald Risley, and Harry Musgrave.
FOURTH ROW--Mr. Laws, Arbie Bolan, Robert Brammer, Sam Nicholson, Charles
Wilkinson, and Wallace Whitcomb.
FIFTH ROW-Lenn Clark, Trelba Forston, George W. Helmbach, Winfred Forston,
and Andrew Eble.
Page One Hundred Two
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The Parent-Teacher Council
An organization which has been foremost in furthering B. H. S. has
been the Parent-Teacher Council. This year the organization has been
changed and an Executive Board was selected composed of Mrs. W. S. Hat-
field, Pres.g Miss Ruth White, Vice-President, Mrs. Lucy Helmbock, Secre-
tary-Treasurerg Mrs. Clement Doane, Mrs. C. E. Ferguson, Mrs. Rudolph
Gordner, and C. C. Katterjohn. The board met once a month to discuss
and help the interests of the school. Among the many things it has done
are the placing of. new lights in the assembly room and the instigating of
the stadium drive. "Green Stockings", a play presented by the high school
faculty, and a Shrine banquet, are two money-making schemes of the Coun-
cil. On May 26, a mammoth pageant, of six hundred people, "America, Yes-
terday and Today," was presented through the combined efforts of the
Council and townspeople in interest of the stadium.
The Board has been a great help not only in a financial way but in
literary way as well. On May 14, Prof. E. G. Frazier from Indiana Uni-
versity presented John Brinkwater's "Abraham Lincoln" under the auspices
of the Club. Mrs. W. S. Hatfield, President of the organization, is indeed
worthy of much praise for her efforts, time and wholehearted interest in
our school. -
Page One Hundred Three
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MR. C. A. ROBERTS
lt is very fitting that the service of a school teacher be recognized,
especially if his service be one of exceptional satisfaction. It is doubly so
in the case of Mr. C. A. Roberts, whose picture appears above, for the fol-
lowing reasons: Mr. Roberts has served the Boonville Schools in a very
highly satisfactory manner and in addition is still in the school service
when his youngest daughter, Ailys Elizabeth, graduates with the May
Class of 1924.
Mr. Roberts has served in the Boonville Schools since 1900. He has
served in the following capacities:
Teacher in the Gum Street Schoolg teacher in First Street School, and
in the capacity of P1'incipal at both schools. At the present time he is
principal in the Clarke Building. He has also acted as a member of the
Board of Children's Guardians for the last eighteen years.
At all times Mr. Roberts has served the schools and city of Boonville
in the true and genuine spirit of service. Especial mention should be made
of the kindness of Mr. Roberts in aiding in the p1'oduction of the High
School Faculty Play.
His daughter, Arlys Elizabeth, whose picture appears beside that of
her father, has been well known throughout her high school career for her
exemplary conduct and studious habits. Her school "pedigree" is by her
picture among those of the graduating class. She has been a favorite with
both teachers and classmates.
Yagi- Um- llllllillld Five
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Cdlenddr of 1924 "Entre Nous"
Prison doors are opened, "green" freshies and "dignified" Seniors!
Getting acquainted with new teachers. Seven of 'em! Oh! boy!
Everybody decides to win a chevron. Stick to it!
Yell leaders elected. We expect pep even if you are little yell-leaders!
Mr. Marshall Tweedy gives a splendid address to assembly on "Con-
First football game of season. Princeton downs B. H. S. 20-6. Come
on teams, better luck next time.
Band meets. "These's music in the air."
Rev. Brown of First Baptist Church speaks to assembly on "Life."
-Big reception for Central. Didn't we have fun. Ask Lillian and
-Sad but true!! Boonville met defeat at the hands of Mt. Vernon, 25-6
-B. H. S. travels to Jasper. Davis vs. Critchlow ????Eh?
Seniors order rings.
Lawrenceville again defeats B. H. S. 31-13. Wait 'til next year Law-
-Seniors eat weiners and pickles! Um! Um! at Rudolph's grove.
Mr. Vogel addresses assembly on "The Three-Dimensioned Pupil." Hon-
or Cards were presented.
-DeEarl Logsdon elected Editor-in-chief of 1924 Entre Nous.
-Sophomores have a Weiner roast at Brackenridge Park.
-Modernists English Club organized.
-Night School again-Whew! ! those English VII speeches. Deliver us!
-Student speakers in assembly! B. H. S. has some real orators.
-Mr. Kiper speaks on "Thanksgiving,"
Nice vacation.-Turkey n'everything!!
-B. H. S. females swamped-31-2 Huh! !
-B. H. S. plans to buy "airplanes" to enable the team to make a few
P g One Hundred Six
3--A few are lucky enough to receive Honor Cards! Tears, tears for the
10--Mr. Geo. Hemenway speaks to student body on "Athletics"
13-Cafeteria supper at Clarke School. Didn't we eat?
14-Boys lose Princeton game by a few points 25-23. Wouldn't that kill
15-Seniors give "Kid" party for Juniors. "Backward, turn backward Oh,
time in your flight. Make me a child again, just for tonight!
17-Mr. Mason speaks to student body. You are welcome Mr. Mason.
20-Christmas Carol Program given at Presbyterian Church.
21-School Board decides to give us a two weeks vacation! We'l1 put you
in office again!
22-Winslow-B. H. S. game.
27-Seniors "doll-up" and visit Mr. Cady. Why? To break the camera!!
28-Boonville wins from Newburgh! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
6-How we wish we had some snow or ice!
11-Huntingburg visits us.
15-Hear parts of "Let's Get Married" over radio. Oh, how sudden, this
is leap year n'est-ce pas??
16-Senior Exams! Poor Things!!
18-Senior Class Play, "Let's Get Married." Boonville loses to Lynnville
-Well, Well?? '
19-Jasper visits us.
21-Exams, Exams!! Oh, those lucky few who stayed at home!
27-Mr. Laws makes a new assembly rule-"Stand up to speak!" To a
28-New semester begins. Arranging conflicts and everything.
29-Basketball girls entertained by Kiwanis. Gee, how we would liked to
have been there!!
30-B. H. S. "nite" at Methodist church.
1-Lynnville here Senior rings come. Oh, Boy aren't they beauties?
4-Classes are under way for C. C. meets his Civics class.
U-Periods are changed. You should have seen Seniors running around!
6-Annual subscription drive begins. Seniors have charge of Chapel per-
iod! Come on, let's have the best Entre Nous.
11-Popularity contest begins. Who is the most popular? Ha! Ha!
13-Someone in B. H. S. takes a liking to limburger cheese. Br-r-r-r-r-r
they can have it!
Page One Hundred Seven
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15-16-County Tournament-B. H. S. wins silver loving cup and also down
25-Operettas come. Music Club begins to work.
26-School Board is kind to teachers and pupils. Grant teachers permis-
sion to visit schools, pupils lounge at home. Merci, Monsieur Vogel.
Mr. Katterjohn speaks at Chicago at a principal's meeting. "Oh, how
the words did flow."
27--Mr. Katterjohn announces everybody will be excused Friday to go to
18-Faculty begins the play "Green Stockings."
19-Seniors are told to be quieter in lower halls. Oh! our "Dignity,"
21-Rooms choose animals for Entre Nous race.
22-Mr. Barker speaks to assembly. Mr. Katterjohn presents Honor Roll
Cards. Washington-Lincoln Program: Mr. Youngblood and Mr.
Carleton speak to Student body. Entre Nous staff meeting.
5-Mr. Weyerbacher presents loving cup to Boonville High School from
7-Annaul is put under way. Heigh ho! Pie supper given for the pur-
pose of buying trophy sweaters for the first "Five."
10-Miss Harwell has "flu", That is you know she's sick not "flew".
12-Plans are finished for a new gym. Oh, boy, how We want one! "Five"
plan to try to buy first share on new gym.
14-"Vote of School" under supervision of Geneva Powers is taken for
1924 Entre Nous. B. H. S. wins from Independents.
17-St. Patrick has caught Miss Wright. She failed to appear at school
21-Faculty Play "Green Stocking."
4-Drive for 5,330,000-for new Gym.
9-Music department advertises "Sylvia" in assembly.
11-"Sylvia" given by Glee Clubs.
10-11-Pictures for "Entre Nous" are taken.
19-New Harmony trip-history classes.
23-Pageant-America-Yesterday and Today.
Page One Hundred Eight
"N if f2 '
, ..,,,, SS?
who s lllho in B. H. S.
The most popular boy ....... ........, H arry Musgrave
The most popular girl ...l.... ,.........,...,.. I rene Hay
The prettiest girl .......... ....,...,. B ernice Phillips
The handsomest boy ............ ......... C harles Wilkinson
The most athletic boy ........ ............ S am Nicholson
The best natured boy ........... ......... B owen Hoover
The best natured teacher .....................,...... ........ M iss Ruth White
The wittiest girl ..........................................,.. .....,....,... H elen Reed
The girl who has done most for school ...............,.,...................... Lucille Young
The boy who has done most for school ...................,..........i..... DeEarl Logsdon
The school Mutt 'and Jeff .....,.............. Geo. W. Helmbock and James Payne
The school booster .,....,,.......................,......................,...........,. Mr. Katterjohn
The best-looking teacher ,....... Miss Harwell
The school bluff .................,.. ............ J ohn Hoover
The school cut-up ..........,. ........ C harles Eskew
The giggliest girl ............... ......... O pal Armstrong
The most bashful girl ........ ........ G eneva Powers
The most bashful boy ..... ...,..... G eorge Harrison
The laziest person ............ .............................. F rank Davis
The hardest worker ....... .............................. F lorence Roth
The favorite teachers ....... c...,..... M iss White and Miss Kerns
The most quiet boy ........ ...................,... G eorge Harrison
The smartest girl .....,. ........, G ladys Schweitzer
The sissiest boy ......... ............... O thel Frisbie
Page One, Hundred Nine
NK , , X SX f ' ,A ,
iix lg ?'p5L A xxx ggi? 3EX lg?
xg New H , Q
5 N Q i E Si 1 l 'Z .4'7Ql',.:- A Y ' Q
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LOOKME OVE? W
GOME ow ova?
jpg? My mwmgs
Page One Hundred Ten
YW 1 ,.r-'-SQ' V2 ' ' fi
Miss Kerns: "Name eleven of Shakespeare's plays."
Harry M.: "Ten nights in a Bar Room and Macbeth."
HEARD AT A BASKET BALL GAME
Why did they put Sam out?
Oh, isn't that just like Sam?
Our idea of a Royal Gorge is a Basket Ball team eating after a game.
Helen R: "He doesn't know anything about the little niceties of pay-
ing attention to a girl."
Lucille H.: "Why I saw him tying your shoe string!"
Helen R: "Yes, but he tied it in a double knot so it couldn't come un-
Florence R: "I think Mr. Katterjohn is the most wonderfuljecturer
in school! Why I sit in his classes with my mouth open."
Andy E: "So do I, but I snore."
"Want a ride?-Whoa-- I
Dimme a tiss-No '?-Whoa-
THE MUSIC CLASS
Miss Harwell: "What are pauses ?"
Welby T: "They grow on cats."
John McDaniels: "Did you ever hear the story of Pigeon Creek?"
Geo. Wm: "No, what is it?"
John: "I just couldn't tell you-its too dirty.
Clora: "Love me, George, I always want you to tell me what love is."
George: "Love, Clora dear, is an abscess on a man's pocket-book."
A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Ronald R: "Eat, drink, and be merry for tomorrow you may die."
DeEarl: "You're mistaken, old man. You just feel like it."
Oswald C: "I'm forever breaking into song."
Chas. W: "If you'd get the key, you wouldn't have to break in."
George Bill: "I hate food."
George Bill: "Spoils my appetite."
Miss Oncle: "What is an oil well?"
Howard: "A hole in the ground owned by a liar."
Page One Hundred Eleven
if ' 1
. , ,.
, , 9 1
Wx Y ' ,s X rf ' f J' " '.
3 B - I X 1 -1- V '-
, H . fy
Miss DuVall Cstickihg up a poster for play? Green Stockings! -- 7
Carl Gentry: "Whats that?" -A ..
Miss DuVall: " 'Green Stock,ings',1Jut they won'tfstay up.'1 A V
Helen flooking up from her booklz "Oh, dear, what could be worse
than a man without a country ?"
Frieda: "A country without a man." Q. A H .I I
. r M Y
Aileen always feels confident that she has a "Ray" of hope.
Harry: "May I kiss your hand?". ' ' ,. "
Lloyd: "Aim higher, my boy, aim higher." 1
To flunk is human,
To pass IS divine. I
Miss Wright: "Who originatedithe rough 'ridefsfr K
Charles Eskew: "Henry Ford." I l - '
Last summer when Harry M. was working on the road past Wood-
mere, an inmate of the asylum leaned over the fence, which separated the
Woodmere grounds from the road, and said to Harry: "Sonny, how much
do you get for driving that truck?" A
Harry: "I get 30 cents an hour." N
Inmate: "My boy, I fear you are on the wrong side? of the fence."
Miss White: "Is that a free translation ?f' 1 i
Charles D: "No indeed, it cost me fifty cents."
Freshman: Emerald I
Hugo M: "Why is a hen immortal?"
Ronald. R: "Her son never sets." I x" ,
Miss Oncle: "Now look here, this is an oral quizz and I don't want any
Robert B: "I dreamed I proposed to the most beautiful girl in Boon-
Lillye T: "Yes, what did I say ?" I
Irene H.: "Isn't it strange a man's arm is equal to the circumference of
a girl's waist ?"
Dodo: "Let's get a string and see."
If there should come a mighty flood
For refuge hither fly, I
Though all the world should be submerged,
This book will still be dry. .
I 5, One Hundred Twm-lv
APP s IH IS
Baker and Harpole
Barker's Abstract Office
Batteigers Shoe Hospital
Boonville Candy Kitchen' -
Boonville Electric Light 8: Power Co.
Boonville Implement Co.
Boonville Milling Co.
City National Bank
Elk Horn Mills
Farmers and Merchants Nat'l Bank
Ferguson, Dr. C. C.
Floyd and Suttle
Folsom, L. A.
Gough and Gough
Havens, Dr. G.
Heinzle and Nester
Hoover and Hoover
Hougland and Miller
Hudson and Son
Industrial Brick Works
Jarrett, E. A.
Lutz, Geo. A.
Maurer, H. J.
Owens and Goerlitz
People's Trust and Savings Bank
Powell, W. W.
Quality Dairy Co.
Roetzel, C. A.
Roth, Geo. J. and Co.
Roth Construction Co.
Roth Motor Co.
Shaw Coal Co.
Sunlight Coal Co.
Traylor, Floyd W.
Warrick Loan and Savings Ass n
Warrick Motor Co.
Wilkerson, J. W.
x, X .
4 -A 'i .V - 'LM 3. v t in A Q p a 'w g -N , . 5. Jbltts. .Fi V . Y . 4 8 if ,J
Wi ,P , V ,, , A -8, , , i ,-3
.mpjh 'A Q ae Q.. it
,A I .
Q. 4 "' -r gm 5,
395. .2 'Xl' fi ' '.
. . Z 'V H? -L 'ff-EBH , 3
:A 'L . A Y rx J A' --' , A
Compliments of 'E'
Roth Motor Co.
LINCOLN FORD FORDSON
5 K if ggi '
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531.-Fiji .,.,, , : 1
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4 ,, , ,JJ V .1 f W
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Floyd 5 Suttle
AUTOMOTIVE AND BATTERY SERVICE
318-320 West Main Street Phone 138
If It Happens in Warrick County
If It's for the Good of Warrick County
You'l1 Find It in
The Boom7ille Stanclarcl
The Favorite Weekly Newspaper in Warrick County Homes
Always A Booster for Boonville High School
DOWNS 8z JOHNSON, Props.
MELLEN BLDG., SOUTH SIDE BOONVILLE, IND.
I-IOOVGI' and I-IOOVGI'
.4 R A J Q 4021?
hat Graduation Gift
What more appropriate graduating gift can you
think of for your boy or girl than a pass book with a
savings account started at this bank?
You have given them the one most essential thing
to combat life's battle with-an education.
Money and education when properly applied insure
Money in a savings account at this bank works twenty-
four hours a day.
No Account Too Large To Handle,
None Too Small To Welcome
The City National Bank
5' t..a, I MQ
if ,sid V2 T T Arm,
sr as emu
A Boonville Enterprise
The Maplewood Gardens
"Watch Us Grow"
CASH AND CARRY
Where Your Dollars
Have More Sense
EAST SIDE SQUARE
THE WILLYS KNIGHT and OVERLAND CARS
ARE GOOD CARS
Sold and Serviced by
Floyd W. Traylor
Salesroom West Side Square
SERVICE STATION SOUTH THIRD ST
TAKE NO CHANCES
WHEN DEALING IN REAL ESTATE
Barlcefs Abstract Ofhce
N .-A - X is ' X? - I ' .
E Tabu XE if
Sw 3' "lf
"WHERE THE STYLES COME FROM
THE STUDENTS' HANG-OUT
SQXETBEQ ,S X If I I
THANKS T0 B. H. S.
WE DID THE PHOTOS
Boonville Implement Co.
HARDWARE, STOVES AND RANGES
Paints, Varnishes, Glass, Roofing and Guttering
Wire Fencing, Fertilizers, Seeds and Farm Implements
"We are not on the square, but we do business on the square"
C. F. W. Inderrieden, Pres.-Mgr. Raymond A. Carter, Sec'y-Treas.
For All Kinds of
PLAIN AND FANCY ICE CREAM
Quality Dairy Company
M Boonville, Indiana
FIRST CLASS BARBERS
The All White Shop
Baker 5 Harpole
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
iii ess .. ri' 'hi 'ff ' ' Y'
R Q f." " A 012
we r f-- U as
Heinzie anci Nester
JEWELERS AND REGISTERED OPTICIANS
The Gift Store of Boonville
Always the latest in Jewelery
Let Us Be Your Gift Counsellor
"GIFTS THAT LAST"
Phone 368 121 Main St
i Don't Spend It All
5 . ii .X xxx-oklv
Q' -1-1 X. .-z-A IJop'ts 1 N '. 2 Yrs. 3 Yrs. 4 Yrs. Qfrs. 10 Yrs.
A F i t ii 151.00 Sl 53.07 8108.27 8165.71 5 225.47 S 257.65 S 638.29
2.00 106 1-1 216.54 331.-12 -150.04 575.30 1,270.58
D O U B X 3.00 1.021 324.81 490.13 676.41 962.95 1,914.87
l ' 4.00 212.28 433.05 00.5.84 901.38 1,150.81 2.553.111
l I 5.00 265.35 541.35 828.55 1,124.35 I,-139.25 3,191.45
i I g In Youth is the time to save. The Table
t be done below shows how small weekly deposits at
gp- V 4, 412 Mk interest accumulates.
PEOPLES TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK
CALL TELEPHONE No. 20
GERBER AND MARTS
ESSEX, HUDSON, STUDEBAKER AGENCY
Tires, Tubes and Accessories
If It's For An Automobile, We Have It
Martin iihlancicraftii instruments ff
50 Years Guarantee Against Material and Workmanship
If ,7 " '
.fn mai? - V5
. ' ,rf u
P fx J
Catalogue Upon Request
RAYMOND KIRSCH, Sales Mgr.
SQRTREQ ' f X 3 I2 ' '
5 X 1.4,--.D , 0335
SUNLIGI-IT CQAL CG.
W Y , N X Q ' Q ' f .-
f' It N if AJ
lnclustrial Brick Works
WEST SIDE S
Phone Your Order for Choice Varieties of Flowers to 238
I Will Supply Your Wants for All Occasions.
Prices Will Interest You
QUARE MISS BESS SLAUGHTER
Etgigfeigf if ' ' aeieiyiguf'
f' I L, ,ij
5 A 5 1' afszr-f f ft'
5 j?ebfL --'
Boonville Milling Co.
Manufacturers and Shippers
WINTER WHEAT FLOUR, FEED, CORN MEAL,
SHELLED OR EAR CORN IN CAR
OR SPLIT CAR LOTS
EARLY DAWN SELF-RISING
PAY CASH FOR YOUR MERCHANDISE
START A BANK ACCOUNT OUT OF YOUR SAVINGS
E. A. Jarrett
Proprietor of Jarrett's Variety Store
YFHERE 'Q f -
S r " I If , 'M
Geo. J. Roth 5 Co.
A HINT T0 PARTICULAR HOUSEWIVES
When buying extracts, ask your grocer for "Derr's Extracts'
They cost you no more than any other and give you better re
sults in baking cakes and making fancy pastries.
EVERYBODY READS IT
The Big Boonville Enquirer
Warrick County's Leading Newspaper
SN 'Q' if.,.,af"'xlxi V2 ' Q 535
SREJIK If Jig IE
FRESH EVERY DAY
CT he Boonville Candq Kitchen
Frank Bros., Props.
Try Our Fancy Box Candies
BO0NVILLE'S LEADING DRUG STORE I
BUY A HOME THE UWARRICK WAY"
Warrick Loan and Savings Association
Dr. C. C. Ferguson
EAST SIDE SQUARE BOONVILLE, INDIANA
r . - X SN 7 1 .f
4 'H X 'Z'
Ll I L
5, :sw X f f f
FHOR RES Tf'S
35 ig me
Hudson and Son
Best Values in '
ST. CHARLES HOTEL BUILDING BOONVILLE, IND.
EAT AT THE HOUSE OF GOOD EATS
Just Off Square On North Third
CHAS. SCHWINN, Prop.
Roth Construciinq Companq
PHONE 160 BOONVILLE, INDIANA
-For Sale By-
Boonville Electric Liqht 81 Power Co
Gwens and Goerlitz
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
WEST SIDE SQUARE
EAST SIDE SQUARE BOONVILLE, IND.
I? lghiiifigs , F? o ' f
Gough and Ciouqh
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE BOONVILLE, IND.
STATIONERY, OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
"OLD GOLD FLOUR"
Pag Sev nte n
W "xx xi if ' ..
sl T ' Q X f
'rf .as "" em
A NEW WORLD T0
Diplomas in hand, eager young Americans, the country over
will say, "Good-bye" to their schools and colleges to enter the
sterner school of Experience.
Among the important things Experience teaches that the
sooner contact is established with a friendly bank and the earlier
a start is made on a bank account the greater are the possibilities
This bank welcomes the new recruits in business and endeav-
ors to assist them 1n every way possible.
Farmers 81 Merchants National Bank
Officers and Directors:
S. W. HART, President
DoRsEY REED, Vice-President
W. J. VEECK, cashier n H12'g,Iji,?j.i,Ig,ELTZ
QH1ViSfi1?fIfIfH3QfER'ASSt' Cashler RETTA L. HICKERSON
R. G. HOUGLAND Bookkeeper
L. J. MEYER
C. F. W. INDERRIEDEN
I ' f '
.gr ' ' X X 2 ' ' f'
In selecting your future work BE SURE to choose some
staple business in preference to one of seasonal or novelty char-
THE ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR business is one of the
STAPLE type. Men, women and children wear athletic under-
wear the greater part of the year.
We can use 100 more girls and women and no doubt YOU
can find work that will suit YOU.
Come and visit our workrooms and let us explain this inter-
The Moses-Rosenthal Companq
Qc-zo. H. Bohannorfs
WHERE FRIENDS MEET
GEO. H. BOHANNON
J. ID. Wilkinson
FE? L2 ' I
WM. L. ROTH E. A. WILSON
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES, ETC.
CORNER MAIN AND THIRD
L. A. Folsom
Crbq A. Barnett
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER
Ambulance Services Office Phone 480-J-Res. 480-W
P g Tw ty
f r N X Q r XY f '
. 5 .ff ,..
S 'L MMR
' 'Mi I x lqr'-,D
FOR GOOD EATS
Home of Quality and S0l'VlCe
C. F. Rootzol
Goo. A. Lutz
GROWING-SLOW BUT SURE
Battc-:iqor's Shoo Hospital
WE SAVE YOUR SOLE
PHONE 59 MAIN STREET
W -Q fr 'fi f ' r"'
GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES A
PHONE 146 NORTH THIRD STREET
ID. ID. Powell
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
108 E. WALNUT STREET BOONVILLE, IND.
Houqland 81 Miller
Shaw Coal Companq
- '52, rffvw'
I .U I, 3,
. ' 5 X Xe f! ag .,
A "' -A-L , X 1'
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
Warrick Motor Co.
U. S. AND GOODYEAR TIRES
PHONE 192 BOONVILLE, IND.
Tennyson 5 Son
Always a Fresh Line of
GROCERIES, VEGETABLES and FRUITS
We Have a Telephone For Your Convenience
Call Your Wants and Get A Square Deal
and Prompt Service
'SW as I- fs' 'Q f -
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