Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1947 volume:
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DORIS UI SIfN
NNIIZ IORII- OZARIQ
I L'C3IiNIf SIEIIRI
CIIARI IES KRII11
CIIIARI I:S I IIZAU
.Y ., Axim g V
,4 S We .fone Sa We!!
STAFF OF EUREKANA
As the years travel past us. we clearly remem-
ber certain incidents. other memories are only
vaguely recalled to our minds. while many
are completely forgotten. lt is our sincere
hope and desire that this book will in later
years help you to recall old friends and various
activities and features of Eureka High School.
May this book be a treasure chest of memories
for everyone from this day forward. We, the
members of the staff, proudly present
On the hilltop in Missouri.
There is a school we loue so well.
Where we'ue played and where we've studied
And it's there our mem'ri.e.s dwell.
Forward then Eureka High School,
For we are all for thee.
And we will fight to make thee
The best school in Missouri.
We will boost Eureka High School
And giue our service true
And try to show our logaltg
In all we sag or do.
Forward then Eureka High School
For we are all for thee.
b And we will fight to make thee
The best school in Missouri.
America, outstanding in science, economics,
inventions, modernization, government, and
many other areas of development, now stands
on the threshold of world leadership. She
has achieved this success and advancement by
virtue of the resourcefulness, resiliency, and
untiring efforts of her people and the inherent
strength of her institutions, of which the
school is a basic one. The purpose to which
this institution is devoted is the developing
of leadership that promises a brighter future
through education. Therefore, it is to those
student leaders-past and present-Whose
dynamic personalities are inseparably linked
with the identity of the school: to every stu-
dent and teacher in all branches of education
who have helped to make this and every year
worth while: and to those leaders of future
years that we respectfully dedicate this nine-
teen forty-seven EUREKANA.
W.1shingtimn U niversily
University of Missouri
lfI.l:ANUll .lOl INSON
English and Speech
B. in M.
S i x
FRANCES ROQU IES
Mathematics Social Studies English
University of Missouri Drury College University of Missouri
A. M. A. B. B. S. in Ed.
IWORGAN SEIA-'IDGE CORALEE BARNES ALICE 'TURIJEY
Principal Voc. Home Economies Social Studies
Colorado University N. E. Mo. Teachers' College Cen. Mo. Teachers' College
English and Latin
B. S. in Ed.
B. S. in Ed.
Physical Etluvulion Sefrelary
University of' Missouri
ganna! af Z '
XV. Vvv. lVlAUI'IN Al, BUSH
IIMII. XAlAI.l.ACH OLIVER KIDD
ROBIERT GIQLILIIIE EARL CAHUON
B, S. in Ed.
S. XV. Mo. Teachers' College
B. S. in Ed.
Co m merfial
N. E. Mo. Teachers' College
B. S. in Ed.
1 ' 'W' 'iw avfwsm
- See how well you know your friends.
Make your choices: then check for the answers as you turn the following pages.
Helen: a. stop, b. jump, c. stahl, d. run.
Homer: a. weak, b. huskey, c. strong, d.
Helen: a. brave, b. courageous, c. bold, d.
Loretta: a. cowbell, b. schubel, c. bluebell, d.
Don: a. ferrier, b. cobbler, c. blacksmith, d.
George: a. joke, b. tease, c. pester, d. jester.
Warren: a. noschmidt, b. niederschmidt, c.
everyschmidt, d. anyschmidt.
Joe: a. tinker, b. baker, c. miller. d. tailor.
Charles: a. cruce, b. fly, c. glide, d. sail.
Eugene: a. flower, b. reed, c. cress, d. fern.
Norma: a. growl, b. bite, c. howl, d. schnapp.
Joyce: a. mountain, b. valley, c. hill, d. plateau
Myrtle: a. fmcl coy, b. bashful, c. shy, d
George: a. maples, b. ochs, c. ashes, d. pines
Edna: a. hang, b. imprison, c. lynch, d. tor-
Dona: a. ridicule, b. mimic, c. imitate, d. mach
John: a. superb, b. wonderful, c. devine, d
Gene: a. mueller, b. carpenter. c. mechanic, d
Mary: a. vacation, b. holladay, c. festivity, d
Fred: a. tiger, b. lamb, c. wolf, d. dog.
Mary Ann: a. peppy, b. happy, c. droopy, d
Kaye: a. sour, b. sweet, c. fmcj dill, d. kosher
Helen: a king, b. princess, c. empress, d. duch-
Lowell: a. skating, b. swimming, c. bowling
Lucille: a. got-a-way, b. found-a-way, c.
hathaway, d. lost-er-way.
Jim: a. rope, b. wire, c. chain, d. koebel.
Tom: a. pearl, b. ruby, c. diamond, d. emerald
Phyllis: a. slender, b. plump, c. stout, d. thin
Maud: a. stops, b. looks, c. pauses, d. parks
James: a. cutsel, b. ripsel, c. froesel, d. tearsel
Calvin: a. grabbed-her, b. held-her, c. hugged
her, d. koester.
William: a. ancient, b. young, c. antique, d
Tom: a. granite, b. slate, c. marble, d. lime.
Buddy: a. high, b. medium, c. neutral, d. lowe
Annie Lorie: a. Rocky, b. Alp, c. Ozark, d
James: a. moore, b. little, c. less, d. much.
Wanda: a. ache, b. hurt, c. payne, d. ail.
Reuben: a. bat, b. buzzard, c. robin, d. crow
Carol: a. streams, b. brooks, c. lakes, d. rivers
Shirley: a, divan, b. bed, c. sofa, d. kausch.
Bob: a. saw-her, b. caught-her, c. grabbed-her
Gilbert: a. woodsaw, b. meatsaw, c. litzau, d
Bob: a. bird, b. fish, c. fowl, d. goat.
Clement: a. shoes, b. hatz, c. coats, d. gloves
Dot: a. animal, b. insects, c. perssons. d. places
Eugene: a. birdhouse, b. barnhouse, c. dog-
house, d. playhouse.
Walter: a. plantin', b. raisin', c. pickin'. d
Bobby: a. boehr, b. fox, c. lion, d. goat.
Dorothy: a. nickel, b. dollar, c. dime, d. quarter
Wilma: a. toldwell, b. saw-well, c. caldwell
A sf rnbllhq
Quiet. reserueil and wellflzhetl
Intramural Sporta '40, '47: One Acta '47,
.4 miyhlu mun ia hef
Baweball '40, '47: Track '45, '40, '47, One Acts '4',
Quiet in srhrml lherr tx no duuhl.
Hu! wulrh her when the xrhoul is nul
Ci, A. A. '46, '-47: Glee Club '44, '45, '46, '47, Student founf
cil 44, Prom Lommittee '401 Library Stall '40: Annual StatI
47: Spring Cfoncert '40, '47: Intramural Sports '45, '40, '-67.
One Actx '-17: Opererta '-95.
A happy hear! uml Iwirilrling eyes.
Pleuaantry tx botmtl to rise.
Izntered lfureka High School '40, '47, Baseball '4b. Seniur Soft-
ball Team '-46: Intramural llrawltetball '4',
None look but to admire,
Lil-'e Club '44, '45, '47: Bugle Staff '47: tfheer leader '47,
Junior Prom Maid '40, Senior Prom Maid '47: G. A. A. l'resif
tlent '47: Intramural Spurtv '46: Senior t'ommittee '47: Student
t'ouncil '44, '45, Senior flass Treasurer '47: Senior Popularity
l'hen he will Iulk ye gutlaf
Hou: he will lulkf
Vice-President of Sophomore Class '45: Vice-President of Sturient
Council '47: Library Stall '40: Bugle SUR' Iftlitor '47: Annual
Staff '40, '47: Junior Play '-40: One Acts '46: Basketball '45,
'40, '47: Track '40, Prom Committee '40, Glee Klub '47: Mixed
Chorus '47, Sophomore Softball: lrreshman Basketball: Attentletl
Northweatern National Institute.
Happy um If-from ears um free.
Why un-n'l ull rrtnlent with me?
Baxltetball '45, '46, '47: One Acts '4b: Glee Club '44, Student
Vouueil Alternate: Sophomore Class l'resident1 Prom Vummittee
Simere with :liner truua,
lum it rip! ap! In do unurlung.
Large iuua hia
bounty und htx mul sxnrere.
lilee Club '45, '40, '47, Intramural Sportx '45, '40, One Ach
flltruyx hllflp'-it ulituys
lheit- she goes, on her
Secretary'Treasurer ol' Freshman Vlass
47, Mixed lfhurus '40: All County
library Staft '-17: Student Council '40
'47, Intramural Sports '44, '45, '41
'45, '47: Prom tfcmmiltee '40, G, A,
Glee Club '44, '45, '40,
Chorus. '47: Junior Play:
: Oflice Staff '47: Une Acts
li Student lfouncil Alternate
A, '40, '47,
Srlenre lhul'a rnflen broken with mueh sucreaa,
. , ' 4, '45, '40, '47, Glee Klub
Paailtetball Maid '47: G, A A 4
44, 45, 40, 4!: One
Staff: Bugle Stall: Prom
Secretary ol ll. R. '45,
Ach '47i Mixed fhorus '47, Office
l'ommtttee. Treasurer of ll, R. '47,
luhm llumm ln lhrll funn'
lhxml 45 -Hx, '-lf. Spring fkarucvrr '-Hu, '-F tounlv ll-xrivnl
411. '-6' One Arn '-17: Orch-wrr.u '-HJ
Hr mfr.-.x nl pl.-uw
lnrr.1mur.1l Spnm '41,
Shn' nmlulurl u xnulv
lllfmrv Stall 4-. Ulln' Smtf '-li
Krmwlmigl- hath pun-1
Fnlcrui lmm Llcvclnml Hugh Sclmul. G A, A '40, '47, lubmuv
Bull -Hu. -lf.
.Y-11 nm A.-ru-,u,x, mn nm gm.
xl xwull grrl rn rrurh or plum
ln .N A '-Uv, '47 Cllcc l'lub '43 ll'lr.lmur.ll Spuru '44, '-05.
4' .lunmr Plnv: l.ihr.1ry Surf '-W': Officu Sxntl '-V. Un: Arn
Um Wu mp :hrs um
ll, A. A. '45, '40, '47, Glcc Cflub '45, '46, '47 Intramural
Sporlx '45, Juninr Plav. Unv Acts '-471 Offrcc Staff '-17: Spring
Vonirrl '-Hx. '47
lm ,,..fuf.- l,m,nl fur .mn
Um Act- '-G", Srunlvnr Vuzxlwcil '44, l,1brnrv Staff '45, Buglr
.l Hur- ymllvnvun who Iuuks Ihr part,
llrcxuicnl of l7rcwl'nr.xn Claw '-ll: Vxccfprcsidvnr ol Soplmnmrc
Flaw '-H Prcxidrnt of Scnnor flaw '47, Scnior fornrnitlcr '-I7:
Om- Arms '4": Pruidrnl of H R '-ll. '-W",
Hmm lull' Ihr' gr!! uf luughlrr
Sunil-nr Inuncll '41, Annual Sufi '-V': Srnim fnmmutlcc '-V,
Um- .Xiu '-V.
sl phunlmry uf mlrlrybl.
Ulm- l'lub 45, '46, '-ff, Nllxul Clmrux '-Hu. Spring lnnfvrl '46,
LR .-X A '-Hs, '4',
MARY JANE HIECKl5I.MANN
Xl J ll am! llrllgvml' v1fLm!.x Suu. s
.Xnnual Null '-Hy Om- Aux '44
MARY Lou HOLLADAY
,Vw m-ru: zmuhllw rmublv unnl rmublr zmubl.-N iw
Srudcm inuncnl -H lnbmrv sun '-V.
'I hmu' away .wrruwf Vuxl uuuay run.
Napulvon was a lillle man.
Band and lntmnlurnl Sporty
Ihr :ln-puxl rim-r bzdfs lhs' pun-sl guild.
NORMA JEAN JARVIS
A yn-nllv Iusx tuilh a mrrry Iuugh.
lilcc Klub '44, '45, G. A. A. '45, '46, '47g Intmmuml Sports
'44 '45 '46
fl man nl few wurrrrx.
linlcxrd from Marxlun High Srhoolz Softball '46, Bnskrlball '46,
I-'mrrdxhm has powvr,
G. A, A, '45, '46, '47: l,hmry Staff '45, 47
Quu-I Luth pll'uA1ng munnvr
Un: Aclw '47,
ll'halm'vr rs uwrlh mlrung al all tx wurlh doing r.L'n'Il.
lilrc Club '44, '47: Mixed Vlmrux '47.
Hr rsn'l lull 1:1 hzg ur strung.
liul hr' as nvar whuv lhmgx qu usmng.
Ona Aus '46: Annual Stall '46, '-17: V.cc-Prmidcnl of Scnior
lnlxnmurnl Sports '-H11 Track '-Hx: Unc Acts '47,
Sli!! wafer runs zlcvp.
ti. A. A,'-15, '46, '47, One Acta '-17.
"Thr sagr lhlnkx much. hu! says lrrllv,
lnlmmulal Sports '45, '46,
fl gentle lass crowned with sweetness,
Office Staff '47,
ANNA PEARL LANGEWISCH
She who labors, conquers.
Annual Staff '47: Office Staff '47: Library Staff '47: One Acts
Hi-'x bigger Ihun you think.
Basketball '44, '45, '46, '47: Band '44, '45, '46, '471 Baseball
'45, '46, '471 Mixed Chorus '471 Student Council Alternate '47,
All Vounty Chorus '47: One Acts '46: Softball '46, '47,
Ht' funn-s at every beck and full,
With Pdlfll und brush he covers all,
Ou! on the floor tl'S basketball.
Iintered from Brentwood in '45, Bugle Stal? '46, '47: Annual
Staff '46, '47: Basketball '45, '46, '47: Track '46, '-47: Prom
Committee '46: President ol H, R, '47: Intramural Sports '46,
'47: Art Vvlork for School '46, '47,
MARX' ANN LIVELY
Nou: lo the damsel thu! is merry.
Entered from Gompers High School '43: Junior Play: One Acts
'46: Ci. A. A, '45, '46, '47: Glee Club '47,
To every wherefore he has a why,
President of ll, R. '44, '43, '46, '47: Softball Team '45, '46,
'47: Glee Club '471 Mixed Chorus '47: Intramural Sports '45,
'46, '47: Popularity Junior Boy '46,
lvhul ture I if bookwurms get lmltgestlun'
lnliainiiral Sports '44, '45, '461 News Staff Editor '46, '47,
A kinder friend has no man.
Intramural Sports '47,
,-l little rmnsense nuu: uml then In relished hu Iht' best of men.
Track '45, '46, '47: Band '44, '45, '46, '47: Junior Softball
Team, Senior Softball Team: One Acts '46: lntramural Sports,
Little strolzvs fill grunt ouks,
Intramural Sport: '45, '47: Glen Club '45, '-16: G. A. A, '45,
'46, '-47: Mixed Chorus '46: Spring Concert '46: Office Staff '47:
One Acts '47,
Qilee Club '45, '46, '47: Baseball '46, '47: One Acts '47: lntta-
mural Sports '44, '45, '46, '47: Junior Softball Team: Senior
,4 friendly nuture ix the key to mulzlng friends.
Band '45, '46, '47: Glue Club '46: G, A, A. '45, '46, '47:
Orchestra '473 One Acts '47: Spring Concert '46, '47,
Qunlr un mlm
lr Arla 4,
Inn Ihr" zmwqrmlwrl, Irv ll-uI.l ulquv 41111
llaxkvlball '44, '45, '40, 47 Band '44, '45, '40, 4' Sccrclarx'
and 'I'u'.nllrvr nl' Banll '40, Um' Acu '40, All inunlv Hand '4"
K ,ln all-around num.
, ff llllm apurrs Ihruuyh Ihr bumi
liaxlu'llvall '44, '45, '40, '47, Hand '44, '43, '40, Vin' Prulllcnl
, '47 'lrcasurvr, Mnxcd lhmus, V1ccl'rvulu'nl nt' Frulmman Vlan,
Clarinui lin-,rmblc '44, '45, '40, Bawball '45, '40, '47, Track
45, '40, '47, Brass l5nwmbll- '45, Snlllwall '-Hu. Annual Slalf
'40, '47: NL-we Stall' '40, '-47: l'mn1 Imnnnllcc '40' .lunmr
, Stud.-nl Vuunfll '40, liuglc Slafl '471 All lwunw Orchurra
, m- 1 4 s ,
Hua lnmlra luv luxl ui munlu nmld
lm hrlrdu xpmzrlv uml umlml bull!
ll R, I'xrs1lIcnt '44, '40: Baslwxball '44, '45, '40, 4', Slullcnl
Cnuncxl Allvrnalc '44, '45, Prusulcnr '4T': Track '45, '40, '47:
an-ball '40, '47, Vxrcfl'rcxidcnl .Iunmr Vlan '-40: Prom Com
lnillvc '40 Junior Play: Intramural Sports '44, Hugh- Stall '4':
Xlml Popular Huy '47, Sullball '45, '40
ul rful'vv1Iu glri u'zIf1 ll flu-mllu mull-
lnlsrrsl Irvm Maplrwuvd Hugh: lnlramural Npnrlx 45, '40, ln
A A '45 '40, '47. Ulm' l'lul'1 '44, '45, 40, '47, Svirvlalv of
.Iunmr Clam '40: library Slalf 40: Prom llnnnxiuw '40: Juumr
Play '46, Sludvnl Vnunnl Allrrnalv '40, Xlixrll Vhnrus '46,
Nm-wx Staff '40: Office Slaff '47: All Lhunty Vlmrus 4", Iiaslwl-
l'.1ll Quurn '47
Rr.wr"n'll hu! lrnmlly
lfnlvrcd lmm Pallunvlllc '43,
,X'u'.'r' ini run- fu'rpll'Avrl,
In ml' rmlrr lluur la nulwv lhnum
lhan ull IM' glrzax nl url,
Ulu' Vlub '45, '40, '47: Spring luncvrl '40, '4', luhrarv '40,
l'rnm Vumnwiltcc '40, Mixul lhnrus '40: .Iunmr Plav '40, Annual
Slafl '40, Fdilnr '47, All Vuunlv ihnnux '4'
' ANNIIE l,ORIli OZARK
l:'L'l'lu X'1'r!ul" l'L'vlU funn"
l,nwr.-ll lrnnm Snutlmwuu '40, lllu- Vlub '41 Annual Srafi' '4'
llrl vym ull' rm xlurs -JI' lnrlllghl
I If lu lqhl mn h 1 liuxlw hm
.1 r '11 J 47 l ,
Murlmx luuncll Alu-rnur '-H: ll, R, llruili.-nr '45 ll R Sv.
lvlary '40, '47 .lunmr Llaxx 'lrcasurcr '40, Cllvc l'lub '45: U
A, A, '40, '-87: .lunxnr Play '40, Annual Stall '40 l'mrn Own
mlllrr '40, Ncws Stall '-46: Junmr Prom Maul '40, S-'num
l'mnx Maul '47 Mm! Popular .Iunmr lnrl '40, S.-nmr ikwnnmllcr
47 library Stall '47 Ufllcv Nall '-V'
MA UD PARKS
flown ll: Ihr clvuzmw ldnmal' llrmplm uw' pull:
nal.-.V Club '45, '40, '43 Mixed fwfr., '41 cs A A '41 mmf
I VFRA PAULDINU
llw au'-'a'Ir.! qlulrlml Il' Il,l' xll'l'rl-'-I man!
ll, R. Vnccljrcsidrnt '-45: H, R, Srcrclary'l'ruaxurcr '40, l'ruru
fumnlillw '401 Li, fx. A '47, lahrary Stall '4', URN: Small 4f:
Bugle Stall '47: Prnrn Maud '4',
XVANDA l.El' PAYNIE
.4 .wil null' zurrzrx lar.
Lll Klub '44, '45, '-lh. '47. Mxxcll Vhcrus '-Ha: Orchestra '-lb.
Sprung funivrl '4 7
.llwl hvr any funn uf dug
Sh' lllwczys smrlvs Ihl' mrm' Swrul Wulf.
llebntr 'l'v.nn '40: Annual Staff '46, '47, Glue C'lub '40, 4'
G A. A, '46, '-17. Buglc Staff '47: Oflicv Staff '47'. Nvws
I nhl' 1-: nmhu frwmls.
Q, -X A 41. -Hx. 4 1 lubrnrx' bull 4v. 40, 41.
H.- 1. M pl.-.mul
X'-.1 ux nuff: ax :mu Hunk,
ROBERT QUAETH EM
.fx ll-111mg hmm hath mv,
I nn. in bv .lf hvlp
A muldvn calm und snrnu.
hlcr Klub '44: lnbmrv Stat? '-45: lnlrnmuml Spnru '45 Annual
Stall' '47: ll. A, A Svcrcmry '47, H. R. Secretary '4'. Olllcv
Dams MAF RAMBAUD
crml from Wnshxngmn '43, ll. A A. '46, '4': Ulcc Club '46.
,-lllrayw rrmlmf for fun.
il A, A '4b. '4': lnlrnfnuml Spvrlx '44, '45, '46, '47, Sprung
I-vncrxl '46: Opcrvlta '44,
rlqnmlhlu ln u luvzul luulf.
Lf A A '45, '40, '47: Gln' Club '4fxg Lihmrv Slnfl 4". Oflicv
Null' '-l", ll. R. Sccrclnrv '45, Spring Vnncurl '46
lhl- mulus lhut wm,
Suplmnmrv 'lrrnxurvr '45' Studcnt Council '45: Junior Vlnw
ljrrsidcnt '4h. Sludvnt fnuncll Allcrnnte '47, Junior Play '-Hx,
lluglv Staff '47: H, R. Viccfl'rrxidrnr '-HJ: H. R, 'l'rc.1surrr '47,
Intramural Spnrls '46,
' .Vw nur, xlw uyzxhmi. um! In lin' prrfv lnpn.-.I
l'nl.-rl-ll from llurmmnn, Uffucu Sufi '4'
lulr.1mur.ll Spmls '43 40
l'nlrrul lrum Klrluauml
Rolls ul-vm! nwlh u .xnulw uml u sum!
ll A A 40, 4 . bln-rilub, 45, '40, '47
lluppu-yu-Im hu nwrrgf nmlruf
Annual Sum '40, Um' Ach '40, llbrarx Slnll '43, 4' Ullur
.uli '47: liuglv Smfl '47
.Huh un flu' uf
4-I.-ciluh 44, 41 40, 4' C1 A A '40 4'
lllmlx lrum hm 1.1M yvnwullml muff? llllulwll- num
I him- 1.5 iw mfr.-1.-1-1
vc Klub 44, 40, '47, Opurclln '4:I. Nllxul Khuxux 40, lnlrn
ml Sports '40, Rl A A, '40, 4', Sprung lvmcll '40, lkuunlx
lin- llrxl mqrmlwnl m nlmwrmlmn rx rrulln ilu wx! q-ml N.-me
Ihv Ihml youll Iummr, um! IM' lumlh ull
I'v.1Hlu'lb.1ll '44, '43, '40, '4', lhnd '44, '43, '40, Vxcc I'runl4-nl
4 : IM-bats '40, ,lunior l'l.1v 40. Annual Smff '40 Pmm Cum
nnllcr '40, Clqlinsl limrmblr '44, '43 '40, Une Aus '4'
llrlvx lu Ihv lmlnlvrw ul Iuzxflul Muzrn'
w . .
Lfllu' 5l.lll 4', Ulm' lllllv '43, 40, 4'. M A A 40, 4'
IJ.-nmrr um! .mmm
lv w-ln iw vu: -vl' :hu umlj lu .ul 1,1 mwlmln
.mrlx 4'w. ll R Sccrvlnrx' 44. 45 40 Klum-ll
Lhurux 40, '47, lllvx' lfluh '44, 45. '40 '44, Qi A A 43.
'40, '47, Bugle Sufl '4', luunlx Llmrux '4' Ollnc Null '4'
ihwr lc.nll'r '47,
Su xlurcly hi-r form um! xo lovely lu-r fuu-
lznlcrul from Cicnlml High: Liles Club '44, '45, '40, '47: Cl,
46 4 S
Vunccrr '4 0.
' 7: .ludunt Council '441 Mixed l'horus '46, Spring
HAROLD ST. ONGIE
sl smilv fur ull,
lntr.imur.il Sports '45, '46, '47
Whal rx mon' gratifying than an cull.-ss rhum of ffwnlxf
Glue Club '44, '45, '46, '47: Studcnt Council '44: Studint
male '45: Opervrln '44, '-45: G. A. A. '46, '47,
porlw '45, '46, '47: H. R, YifcP:'c..inlv11l '47: Uflicv
llvr .-.pi-wh ix ua u lhuumml vm-Q
'l hmugh xulvrfh wr sw lln- u."rlil.
linlcivd from Mnncrt '-16: Buglc SMH' '-47: Uflicr Sufi' 4'
A will um! u way,
Frcwhmnn flaw Prvxidcnt '44: Band '44, '45, '4h. Prciidcnl '47,
Intr.miur.1l Sports '45, 46, County Music Festival '46, '4':
Ons Acts '47,
Inunmuml Sparta. IM-,cb.iIl Tcnm '44, '45,
.4 happy hi-ml and uslnnmg uzzyw,
Cl, A, A, '46, '47i lntmmurml Sports '44, '-43: Glvc Cflub '43,
'mm Lommiltcc '46: Bugle Staff '47, Office Staff '47,
ll'l1rlh r17.1lar,x Ilw mun,
Inlr.imur.il Sportx '40, '47
B.iwlv.1Il ' ',
llrrfs for u girl ln a'L'ury r-wp.
44 '46, '47t B.1slwtb.ill '45, '46. lnlx.1mur.ll Sports
44, 4v, -Hi, 41.
lfurlh has rm! unuthmg lu shwu' nwrv fuif,
lznlurcd from l'lcvul.1nd, Hiking, Rnllcr Sknling. Volluvball, Buwlf
ing Vlubs '44 At liurckn: Gln: Klub '45, '46, '4': G. A, A
46, '47, Mixed Chorus '46, Spring Conccrl '46,
Hur flu'mll'1m'.w wux m"l-1' ili'mi'lI
li A A, 4'v, 4lv, ,,
,' uk lm: if
Fund '46, '47, Sunxor Vonxlnlltcc '47,
len-nl from Stsclvillu '-46: Biulwibull '46, '-47: Track '40, '47, ' .' '
IE 1,1 Ii. 5 ,,,, -,Q
A memorable undertaking was approached by
an unusually large group of excited individuals
in September of 1943 as the present senior class
entered Eureka. This group of one hundred
thirty-nine students assumed its first responsi-
bility by choosing Freddy Vesper, Kaye McDill,
and Bernice Dahlka, to fill the executive posi-
tions. Representing us on the student council
were Fern Boewer, James Froesel, Joan Stock-
amp and Ruth Strothkamp. Activities were
limited, but we were not to be held down. In
the annual basketball game between freshmen and
the eighth graders we were victorious. Our first
year of unforgettable experiences was completed
in May with the departure from books and the
Returning from vacation the following Sep-
tember were one hundred twelve energetic soph-
omores, prepared to continue on the road to
success. The officers selected for this year were:
Walter Breeden, president: Verne Breeden,
vice-president: Helen Stahl, secretary, and Tom
Ruby, treasurer. Our delegates to the student
council were Fern Boewer, Clark Casey, Mary
Lou Holladay, and Tom Ruby. We advanced
to a higher position among our fellow students
by contributing seven members to the basketball
team, supplying girls for the softball team, giv-
ing an assembly, and by winning the freshman-
sophomore basketball game. With May another
chapter in our history was concluded.
The fall of 1945 brought back one hundred
six juniors who had the traditional pep, energy,
and vitality of the original freshman class. Ex-
tra special events of our high school life were
introduced during these fifth and sixth semes-
ters. To enable us to carry on our business
intelligently we elected Tom Ruby and Dave
McGraw as president and vice-president respect-
ively. Marilyn McKean and Lorraine Paffrath
were in charge of keeping our records and
finances. Three members, Bernice Dahlke, Kaye
lVlcDill, and Jane Zuber, assisted in making
decisions in student affairs. Nine juniors were
selected to compete in basketball. In the junior-
senior softball game we administered another
defeat to our opponents with a score of 3 to 2.
rllwuys employed in something useful.
Anal still Ihvy gazed, und slrll Ihc womler grew
Thai a head so small roulz! carry ull he kneuf.
Entered from Soldan: Debate Team '46: Editor of the Annual '4h.
Our first setback came when the seniors out-
scored us in the junior-senior basketball game.
A "big" event of the year was the presentation
of the play, "Going Places." The event most
highly anticipated was the prom. A capable
committee made it an impressive occasion for all
who came. Fern Boewer and Loraine Paffrath
were chosen as our prom maids. .A year of many
happy hours spent together and events never-to-
be-forgotten was thus drawn to a close.
On September 6, 1946, we returned for the
last time. A group of one hundred sophisticates.
ones who were respected by their underclassmen.
Organizing, the first task, was diligently per-
formed, and those placed in the key positions
were: Paul Frandsen and Jim Koebel, president
and vice-president: Aloha Aueathem, secretary,
and Fern Boewer, financier. Three delegates,
Dave McGraw, who was elected to the executive
position of the council, Verne Breeden, and Rob-
ert I-Iunnicutt, represented us on the council. An
abundance of events and activities immersed
from everywhere. The first special item on our
social calendar was the annual junior-senior
Christmas Party, featured by the crowning of
a basketball queen! Congratulations go to Mari-
lyn McKean, recipient of this honor. This was
certainly a merry Christmas, for just before the
holidays those distinctive beauties arrived-our
rings. In sports we continued to advance by
defeating the juniors in the annual softball
game, which we also did in the yearly basket-
As our high school careers neared an end,
activities became extremely numerous. The one-
acts, the musical festival, the senior play and the
much-loved prom were over before we'd realized
it was spring. Three attractive ladies were our
prom maids. They were Fern Boewer, Lorraine
Paffrath and Vera Paulding. Time exceeded all
limits and May appeared. Excitement and ac-
tivities were at their climax-examinations.
baccalaureate, senior day, and, last but far from
least, GRADUATION! Happy and proud
were we to have our diplomas, but within our
hearts we all felt quite deeply impressed with
the fact that parting was truly sweet sorrow.
Came September 5, 1944, and a hundred and
seven frightened freshmen groped their ways
through the unfamiliar halls of Eureka High
School. We were uncertain and bewildered, and
the Seniors terrified us. In not too long a time,
however, we adjusted ourselves to our surround-
ings and buckled down in earnest to the duties
Our class chose four boys as officers: Charles
Cruce, president: Eugene Sehrt, vice-president:
Charles Mach, secretary, and Harry Gebhardt,
treasurer. To represent each of our home rooms
on the student council we chose: from Miss
Jump's home room, Mary Lois Glaser: from
Mrs. Roques', Peggy Ann Dodson: and from
Miss Atkisson's, Eugene Sehrt. We gave a
large contribution of class members to the band,
and we were the victors in the freshman-eighth
grade basketball game.
In 1945 we returned to Eureka High School
greatly decreased in number. Now there were
only eighty-seven of us. But, we were sopho-
moresl This time there was less frightened con-
fusion and a more business-like adaptation to
duties. Elections were soon cleared away, and
the results showed that once again a fine group
had been chosen to conduct the affairs of our
class. As president we chose Charles Mach: as
vice-president, Charles Krieg: and as secretary-
treasurer, Eugene Sehrt. Our class sponsors
were Miss Griggs, Miss Crowe, and Mr. Alex-
ander, with Gardner Hausman, Lois Darnell,
and Betty Heitman as those chosen to represent
their respective home rooms on the student
council. As sophomores we contributed several
of our class to the basketball and track teams,
and our acting genius was displayed in the
The fall of the present school year brought
many happy juniors back to enjoy and work
with all the traditions of E. H. S. Early in
the year we chose our class oflicers. Charles
Mach was again selected president: Charles
Krieg, vice-president: Joy Hellwig, secretary:
and Dona Mach, treasurer. Our class sponsors
were Miss Lynch, Miss Johnson and Mr. Budde-
meyer, and to represent each of their home
rooms on the student council were Charles
Cruce, Eugene Sehrt and Charles Krieg.
Among the major events of our third year
were the junior-senior softball game and the
junior play. The junior-senior softball game
was lost to our elders, but only with the de-
termination to win back the honor in our senior
year, and the presentation of "A Date With
Judy" was a performance upon which we will
always look with pride. When gossip of the
spring prom began to permeate through the
halls, we chose as our prom maids Dona Lou
Mach and Joy Hellwig, two pretty and popular
At this time Eureka High School is a place
that will remain deeply embedded in our fondest
memories, and we look forward with pleasure
to our senior and final year.
CI .XRIIRI-I. ARI-I'
VI-1e.'xB1 I Ii
DORIS Pall IIVK
Rum RI Bm II
BI IIN ISIQLHCIQXIAN
Bl-'I II' Blemvx
II-1.x MM Coral rss
UI,-X111 1+ t,RL'v1-
I ms DMN: 1 1
INTRO I I IX IINII I'I
IXIULLI NI' lZ1A:l,Im
CIIARI I6 I:L'I lfIII R
KI NNIIIII CII .XNIHII
IXIXRY I HIS CII ,NSI R
:Xl IVI IIAIQAN
IEUIS IIXMIINII II R
.Im III'I 1 Wu,
Dumas III Nlzmvlis
ANNA HIM I-R
MAIN III-I'l IR
A1'1u1eI-I IIUI-I IMI-
Vnvll-1 Hun 1-xx.-X
1113!-NI' Sl-RI l'I
XVINI-RIED Husm Y
ffl SH: JUNU
QHARI rs MACH
DONA I.oL' MACH
MNH 11- QL'Al5'I'HI4N1
I5I,ORI-NCT SCI IO!-'I'l'I.l-R
LZIIRAID WAI 1 .Mil-
lfMlI. l.L lxl- Vx All ACH
. , v
'l'u'w7Iy A one
'l'LUl'l7lU- I Luo
l,uw1fl.1. Bowl mu
Ifl.oR15Nc,:l1 Bolfcimrl MANN
HARULIJ C21 I-x'lfNca1AR
CHAR: 1-s Cm'1fR'l'
Rosh lfl.l.l'N Cum rss
NORMA JUAN D12 BACCo
BI5'I"l'Y JANE FUNK
l lil AND HAt1i5MI'Il1R
MARY Lol' HIIITZ
Blu Y .lmcinx
lil ,UNF KLZRN
IA VHRNIQ KRUIZQHQR
J. C. N1cI1o1.s
'I'u.'un1u - I hrm
Roi' l3Ol?R 'IAN li R
i l.l2ONARD REIS
4' Hi1Nio' Wiizm
lt goes without saying that the history of the present sophomore class is
the most outstanding of any class that has ever entered Eureka High. This fact
evidenced by the following notables found in our midst.
Bing Crosby--Vic Cooper
Helen Jacobs-Helen Ayres
Betty Grable-Jenny l.ee Eschenbrenner
Fanny Bryce- -
Hedy LamarrhlVlary Paffrath
Frankie Carl-Fred Wolf
Bob Hopefloe Baker
Gene Autry-Darwin Kraus
Ethel Smith-Betty Jane Funk
Ted Williams+Harry Strothkamp
HARRY S'l'RO'l'l lKAMl'
Um ' emu'
At the beginning of a long and happy year
on September 3, 1946, we, one hundred and one
bewildered newcomers opened Eureka's doors.
Although quaking legs and quivering lips kept
reminding us of our fright, we quite readily
adapted ourselves to our new surroundings.
Wasting time was foreign to us and before many
days had passed, we had assured ourselves of
secure footing on the untrodden path which
lay ahead by selecting strong leaders to guide
us along the way. Bill Mach was given the
lead man's staff with Joyce McGee to aid him:
Virginia Jaycox was to keep our records while
Rex Barnes paid the bills. To plead our case
and keep us informed Clinton Estelle, Johanna
Honigfort, and Bill Mach were sent to the stu-
We were a very active class, and consequently
many of our number were found taking part
in the various activities which had made us
deeply attached to our new life. Among those
things to which we point with pride are: those
of our class who were on the honor roll, the
members we contributed to the band and choral
groups, our entertaining assembly program, the
number of our boys who became a part of the
track team, our freshman basketball squad, and
those of our boys who were on the "B" team.
The highlight of our first year was the play-
ing of the freshman-sophomore basketball game,
in which we bowed to our predecessors by four
points. However, our spirit was undaunted and
remains high in anticipation of the years to
A Re-FRESH-ing Story
On a hill in the little town of COLLIN'Sville
lived a HUSKEY and HANSEN fellow. He
loved a DEVINE little girl with BROWN
wavy hair, who lived across SHEERIN Creek.
He would WADE over NEELY every night
to see her, and they would sit on the soft
GREEN grass, while he would VESPER sweet
caresses in her ear.
One day he BADER to marry him, but in
these days of shortages he didn't know how
he could HAUSER. for he didn't want to
KRAMPH his parents. A MUELLER, hear-
ing of his plight, came to him and said, "WAT-
SON this I hear about your wanting a house?
I have several BARNES I will sell to you which
you could SELVIDGE and rebuild into a
Scraping up a NICKEL here and there, he
finally had enough to purchase them. So he
began to MACH a house in which they were
to live. He built it on a HEIDBRINK over-
looking a LEE. When the house was finished,
they were married and lived as happily as
KINGS in their little LOEHR upon the hill.
uw-nl ll - su x
l.U'I'IHfR CO1 LINS
C.: INIUN l1s'Ha1.l,l-
Vs'lI.l ARD In-
Dux 10111111 '-'
Bll 1 Y MAC11 ""'
CIARA ANN M1-XNIf'I'ZKl-'
FFKIXIA MALI NIIECEIJCII
ANITA PFI RY
Al 1111111 W,-x1.1.Ac:11
MARY Lou W111'1'woR'1'H
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Siantling Miss XX'illi.ims, llmlnn lxielle. lhll Mach. Fred XVnll, lhailes Krieg, Bob llunnicutl. .lim lk-S.tli1u',
N.-,intl Nlniliv lxailxili ,lt-h.unn.u lltihlgltvtl flmrles Lruce. l7.i'.'e Nlcinraw Ytine lllieiltii llalsi lilulil. lugcne Nchrl
liarly in the fall of I9-lo the student coun-
cil. one of the most contributive organizations
in otir school, was elected. This creditable choice
may be attributed to the members of the home
rooms. who thought these particular people
would faithfully perform the multiple tasks
which they were called upon to execute through-
out the year.
'lihe council table was surrounded by thir-
teen home-room representatives who presented
the gavel to Dave lVlcCiraw.elected Verne Breeden
as his understudy, chose Robert Hunnicutt to
Gll the position of treasurer. and selected Patsy
litzold as their secretary.
ln the meetings of this council the members
have an opportunity to present to their co-
workers suggestions which they and their fellow
students wish to offer. Frequently these ideas
are put into the form of a motion and are
brought to a vote. The results of such decisions
are then relayed to the home rooms by the vari-
As is the case with most governing bodies,
this group was kept busy carrying out its many
plans. Just a limited number of the activities
in which the council engaged during the year
were: l l l the sponsoring of all of the school
parties. namely. the Halloween masquerade, the
Christmas dance, and the backwards frolic. KZ!
the selling of "Wildcat" shirts. Url the pur-
chasing of records for the phonograph, and Q41
the presenting of an assembly program.
Under the competent leadership of Miss VVil-
liams and lVlr. Selvidge the student council has
done a commendable job.
Stamlnng Klux Wxllmnu, Dave lX'ltCn.iw. llelen Stahl. lmlxe Mcliull lharles Iitlau, lrern Boewer. Nerne l'wrrn'dtn, Xen
l'.1uItling. 'Inm Ruby. Marjorie Slubbleheltl
St-ated Marv Xoss, l-luv Praiurlseim. Dolores Halo, l1l.une lhlerwn. Rose Sthaetller.
The student body is aroused into a jovial.
talkative mood approximately once a month by
the publication of the school paper, the Bugle.
This anxiously-awaited chronicle is truly a
school product, for its staff is composed only of
students. chosen by Miss VVilliamsi and her
literature class: its publishing is done by the
advanced secretarial class: and within its pages
the entire student body finds a market for its
ideas. The last mentioned was made possible
this year by the placing in an accessible spot of
a box in which any interested person could drop
bits of current gossip and news.
Through the medium of special editions, the
editor Verne Breeden and his assistants put into
the hands of their readers papers which will
long be held as cherished souvenirs of their high
school years. Two of these were the Christmas
and Valentines Day Bugles. The former, the
usual outlet for junior English material, was
compiled largely of themes and stories written
by last year's junior class. and through them the
spirit of Christmas was presented in a very in-
teresting manner. The latter was applauded by
all, for it contained some new features, studded
as it was with cupids' hearts and budding and
Cf all the BugIe's attractions, the student's
Stamp of approval was perhaps most gingerly
placed upon the new fads and fashion column
and the contest which was held to determine
the students who possess the most outstanding
physical attributes. Needless to say, the Bugle.
with its afore-mentioned features, the special
tribute it pays to honor students. and its pre-
sentation of the general news of the school, is
always eagerly sought and its monthly appear-
ance held as a highlight of every Eurekan's high
l9.11k Row l.11el11e ltkel111.111, lorr,1111e l'.1Ilr.1ll1. Xl.11'1e l3.11'is, .len1111.1e Dull, .le.111e11e Y.111tl1e1'
Nlitltlle How Xl1i1 Inu llt1ll,1-fav, Xorm. te e 'e
1 P11111 1, X 1.1 ll.111ltl1111,. 1ls1t lr.1111ls111 A1111.1 l'1,11l l,111ges11ttl1 lo11.1111
K,11e11i11 llelen llitlglev, Nl.1r1' ll.-1'111e, lit-111' l.111e l-1111l1 M111' lots liluer
li nt lf 11 Xl XX ll 1111 li x Sl11 ll r ll 1111 l llkt
tt -1 , iss 1 .. s. t1e,1 .et e. er 'e 7.11
'lihe group of students which compose the
membership of our library staff is undoubtedly
one of the most active aggregation of students
in our school. By virtue of its prominent posi-
tion at the front of the study hall and the nature
ol' its services. it is .1 group with which every
boy and girl is thoroughly acquainted. 'l'hose
who serve lll this behalf are selected very soon
after school opens each fall in order that the
machinery ol o11r educational system might early
lunction to its greatest extent. Among the
criteria for determining who should Hll the va-
cancies are: the students scholastic record, the
amount of free titne he has, his dependability.
and his integrity, A position on this staff is
the coveted desire of many, for to be chosen as
a member is considered an honor.
Among the duties performed by this body are
those of familiarizing the student body with
its library, assisting classmates in the selection
of books, opening the library before school in
order to facilitate the needs of all, and keeping
the department in orderly. efhcient running con-
dition. Although the librarians are kept very
busy, few enuioy their work more. Many of the
members take great interest in their -jobs because
of the opportunities it gives them to learn about
authors and books and the intricate system em-
ployed in this branch of our institution. Led
by Miss Williains, this is one of the most help-
ful organizations in our school.
Back Row .luv llellwig. lklarilvn McKean
l'liiril Row llmetlv l'rrockni.m, lNl.irjuric Svubbletield. J.1h.inn.i Suk. Ann.: l'e.irl l..ingl'wisch. Ruse Schaedlrr, Renelilii
l..ilk, Yen Paulding. Maud Parks. Elaine Peterson.
Setnnil Row Misx B". Helen Ridglev. Laverne Eelxelnmn. Arlinv liiek. Ruth Slrnlhkiiinp iilarlx, Mull. Aloha
Queathem. l,orr.iine l'.iffr.iih. Miss Lynch.
lfrvnl Row .li-.in Sprung Marv Ui-vine, Bern.ce lhhlke .ary Vt x. l7oln:'iw Dalia, llelen Stahl
Miss Vivian Pounds. whom everyone knows
as the secretary of our high school, plus the
girls in the advanced secretarial class, compose
the office staff. The students in this class have
completed their required units in shorthand and
typing: therefore, a large part of the office work.
of which there is an abundance, is taken over
by them, Miss Pounds' efficiency in handling
the multitude of tasks which greet her each day
is a well-known fact, but sometimes we doubt
if she could combat. without some assistance,
all of the work that drifts in.
These office helpers are willing and capable
of doing many things. They type addresses on
cards and envelopes, type stencils for tests. ope-
rate the mimeograph. distribute announcements,
copy records, and run errands. Once in a while
they take a letter in shorthand and transcribe
it, not merely to hand in as class work, but to
Of course all of their duties are not drudgery.
The girls enjoy the privilege of being permitted
in the halls during class periods and being the
first to learn of the many news items, which
they type into the bulletins. They are aware
that they are filling responsible positions and
developing self-reliance as well as gaining the
opportunity to put into general use their knowl-
edge of office work. The girls thoroughly ap-
preciate the worthwhile training and experience
they gain which will equip them for a business
career. And the school is equally as appreciative
of their contribution to the efhcient manner in
which its administration is carried on.
l'.nk lit xt it ith lliopett-tg line Nltliraw XY.llli'r lireedi-n, llarrv Cielwhartlt 4Miii.igerl, tharles l itliu Ytiut- lint-etlen
Nlviltllt lit u' Kan Nltlltll. lim Smith, llmrlrx Matli, llave Nlunlolil limes .luites. ltagenr lee
lrwnl li-xx in-urge Xlanellkt limmx Xkallcvw Don kklill
Basketball is the outstanding sport of our
school: consequently it is with great anxiety
that each new season is anticipated. The one
iust passed was no exception. By virtue of its
previous history the lfureka quintette had
earned the title ol' "the team to beat." and
scores ol loyal supporters rallied behind our
hoys to watch them defend their noted repuf
As the season opened, Coach Rippetoe and
our squad ol' determined Vklildcats faced one of
the fullest schedules in llureka's history. Be-
sides the numerous conference games. there was
a large number ol' "practice" contests, and four
tournaments to be played. This was done with
a membership consisting mostly of newcomers,
only two of last year's lettermen, Dave McGraw
and Kaye lVlcDill. having returned to take up
the hall again, This made it possible for a
wide range of players to display their talents.
liinding the going tough at the outset. the
team picked up speed as the season progressed
and played "professional" ball on many ocf
casions. Often it seemed as though they just
couldn't miss. But. as the old saying goes."You
can't win all the time," and like all teams. great
or small. its winning streaks were followed by
slumps. In conference competition the boys
proved themselves to be contenders for the league
title by Finishing the year in third place. ln
the tournament engagements at Bayless. Fergu-
son. and WentZx'ille they struck a hard first
attack and always went back for reappearances.
Only in the subregional tourney were they
counted out after one game of play. Thus it
was that much planning and practice again
made Ifureka's a high ranking basketball team.
W'alter Breeden Senior
James Jones Senior
Charles Krieg .lunior
Charles l-iEZJU Senior
D 'gligliiflnltiiiorary Colcaptains
DJVL' lVlCQTfJW Sgnigf
Don XV0llC Senior
Cl0m0DI HJIZ Sophomore
llirk lbw lhraltl XV,illate luther Collins. Altlvin Schaefer, llemtnt llall
Nlxtlilli' limi loath Rippetor, XYillarcl lee, llairv Slrivtliltanip. lin-tl Xkawll. lunzor Krlliuiex' Pull liugtrx talanageir
laonl lieu Heb lirantlwen. .llnimv Xkfilit-rs ltlwartl lan
lt is with deep enjoyment that we look for'
ward to next year's basketball season. Although
much of our present HA" team will graduate,
never have we had hopes for such a bright
future, Such is true due to the fact that some
very promising athletes are coming through
the ranks to fill the "A" team roster. This
group. commonly referred to as the "B" team.
is comprised quite evenly of freshmen and
sophomore boys who play their own schedule
until they are capable of becoming full-fledged
They began this year by playing up-and-up
ball. Practicing the first hour in the morning
and on two nights a week made them a well-
coordinated team. After winning most of the
games in the first half of the season, the "B"
team entered the Pacific Tournament, from
which they brought home a third-place trophy.
Several additions were made during the sea-
son. and the kittens ttheir nickname! continued
to play a snappy and well-organized 28 min'
utes. They had a few bad nights, but despite
this, only two or three games were lost by
more than three points. Toward the end, their
shooting eye seemed to be lost somewhere in
the dressing room. Then, suddenly, a hidden
spark was ignited and they came out to win in
the last game with St. Clair. They ended the
season with ten victories against nine defeats.
One of the highlights of the season was the
part they took in the selecting of the basketball
Those who lettered were:
Willard Lee, Honorary Captain
Thirt y -live
Wig! Saba! Zend
'ruins lleralil W,iIl.ii.', lies llarut-s. Heh llagenieier, llarinets Dolores Mitchell. lions llilticli. lleebe Payne. Anna Nlclieevrr, lxaye Nlclhllr Tim
Smith, .Ioan 5leKi-e, lie-ltliv Yesper, llnane Michel. Charles liriniew. Trumpets Gilbert Mertl, Mel Disney. Wilhert Yesper, .lov llrewel. .lin
ileS.ilmi-, l7.vn Stout. lmntis l'ot-rtntr Flute .lane Krausch, lfrench llorn. Ralph llariison, Doris llenilrickx. Richard llarriwn. Saxapliovies .loin
Iemp, 5.l.irv l'.ixn.-, lwroilw-J lit-Salnie, lingerie St-hrt, lzdwartl Morrell tllavitoml. llub XVhitt.iker, Janice llnttick, l'uh.i liave Xlimforil. lla s
Yiil Xlavilvn 1 ,ilu vu liilett-vi Nlarii' ll.1rttm.1n Trumbones llon llonacker, lion XVolte, Vhas, liulcher
The initial rehearsal of the band in Septem-
ber revealed with striking evidence the absence
ol the nineteen forty-six senior members of
this organization. Therefore. additional instru-
mentation was needed. Under the capable lead-
ership of Miss Marie Harttman a number of
students started their training on instruments
which would produce a Hne instrumentally-
The officers of the band, who proved them-
selves capable executives, were elected as fol-
lows: President. Freddy Vesper: vice-president,
Tom Smith: secretary-treasurer, Eugene Sehrt.
This group's Hrst appearance was made in a
pep assembly in the fall. in which it lent much
to the enthusiasm of the meeting. At the junior
play the band furnished entertainment before
and between the first and second acts, and after
the last act. A Fine reception of our band was
made by the audience. In January, those stu-
'l'hi'rl Ll - six
dents who began training with Miss Harttman
in September were admitted to the band, mak-
ing the organizations total membership thirty-
On the evening of April eighteenth. the
band held its annual concert, and this program
was definite proof of the fine progress made by
the nineteen forty-six and forty-seven organi-
zation. Another "big event" was its appear-
ance with the all-county band in a concert in
conjunction with the United States Marine
Band at Kiel Auditorium. The last big event
of the year was the annual county music festi-
val which was held at Webster Groves in May.
The Eureka band entered, presenting besides
all-band participation numbers. specialty num-
bers from the various sections. This day proved
to be a socially enjoyable one as well as a profit-
able experience for each member of the organi-
zation and brought the current school year to a
Back Row' Doris llendriclcs, Sonja Jung. Vernon Heller. Miss Hnrttmnn, Ralph Harrison, Joy Drewel. Charles Fulcher. M. rv Payne, Dolores Mitchell
Music contributes graciously to our environ-
ment and helps make our school a more enjoy-
able place in which to spend many happy hours.
A department of music which has returned to
Eureka High School after an absence of approxi-
mately four years is the orchestra, an organi-
zation which was in its infancy of assemblance
and organization last year. Six girls co-ope-
rated with Miss Harttman in forming this musi-
cal group, and their membership increased to
the number of twelve by the time last year
reached completion. Since meetings were not
held regularly, and there wasn't a suflicient
number in the group to form a well-balanced
organization, no public appearances were made.
Upon returning to school this fall Miss Hartt-
man was pleased to welcome new faces accom-
mni Row: Warida Lee Pnviie. Patxy lflzold. Norma Jean DeBacco. Duane Mickel, Jane Krauxch, Belly Brewster, Ruth Penihertcn.
panying those of the group of the previous
year. In 1947 the group consisted of eighteen
students, twelve playing string instruments and
six handling the brass section. The orchestra
assembled three times a week, at which times,
besides routine practicing, it studied the sym-
phony and lighter numbers, which added much
to the enjoyment of those who participated.
At a P. T. A. meeting in December the
orchestra made its Hrst public appearance. The
manner in which it was received did much to
stimulate its morale.
A progressing department of music, opened
to numerous advantages and pleasures, is the
orchestra, and new members are heartily wel-
comed by Miss Harttman and the entire group.
Thirf y - seven
tk Rim- lim lKl.iikw.irtlt. Alma llartleslv. l7.irlene llatler, Helen Stark. Aileen Schneider, Bernice llausxels. Marilyn linen. llelrn llrxtlbnnlt. l-lvirt
lack llelrn Ayres, .'Xrli'ni- Nluellvr. llellx' .lane Punk, Bflly Jones, Joyce Kiel. Rowman' Stevens. Dolores liruenwalil.
lliml Row .Ioan Ienip. liivsi-ni.iri Mull, IM-uv Nickel, Anna llepler. Marie llavix, Virginia Jaycox, Sonia Jung. Dnrmlix Perxsmis, Mildred Meri:
Rosrlla Muelkvr. Myrtle Md oi. l'lox.i Schmidt. Anita Pelrv, lela Mae lforli-ss, Beverly Parks. lileanor Miner
S iiinil Rtivt Shirley l-unlx. Nlarleni- Arll. Vhrtstine llansen, .lean Franklin. lilaine Kern. Doris Lehmann. M.irilrxi XYinlilr. lflureme Bti-inert. Janell
Morris. Nlanlvu hp.iuIil.ng. Mary llepler, loretta Schubel, Ruth I.ee Btril. XVilm.1 Caldwell, Miss llarttman.
lriinl Row Vttliy O'l'imnell, .loliantla llonigiort, .lean lit-rxl. l.tllian llauser. Rose lillen Ciorlexx. Phvllix Stout, Slwilei' .Min Srliwrmli llvlrn Nlaulei
liwti- Nlcliri-, linina .linzn Nleglieli. Nl.iyum- Him, l'.iuv Morris, Marilyn Frans. Dmotlw Moll. Nl.i:y I'.iflr.itb
ln the early part of the school year, a group
of sixty-eight girls was assembled to form the
third hour glee club. This group was soon
adapting itself to the task that lay ahead. The
girls began immediately to strive for the goal
of high achievement in voice blending. As their
contribution to the glee club assembly, they
presented a number of songs composed by
Stephen Foster which represented the early music
of this country. The next appearance by this
group was at the annual Christmas program
which was built around a medley of carols.
From this group the mixed chorus was formed.
The group sang "Ballad for America" in the
Spring Concert. This year our vocal depart-
ment was privileged to participate in the St.
Louis County Music Festival. Frequently the
girls spent periods listening to recordings or
seeing films displaying music techniques towards
which they strived. This club was organized
and is maintained for the appreciation of good
music and the enjoyment of singing together.
link Row .lean Srhurnalin liilllh lux. Klrirrx Ann Xlrinelzlw. NV.ind.i lee Ilavne. Joan Slockamp. Arline Seeger. l'.ilw Smith. lleggv l'.1ulil.ng, lucill
ll.ithaw.iv, Nlarilvn Xlcliean, lloris Olsen, Dolores llalo, lflaine Peterson. Bernice llahlke
hurl Row, .lean Strung, Shirley' Nieilrnngluiis. Doris Rarnbautl. Ciecile lkxclmlrd, :Xrline Fuck. Klirol Rivers. Fern lioewer, Don.: lou Klich, limwgrrie litfoll
Florence Broetkelniann. Nlarv l.ou lleitl. Nlautl Parks. Violet lloHm.unn
econd Row Annie Lorie Ozark, Martell.: Niedringliauw. Florence Schoelller. Alice llagan. .lune Kettering. Ruth Strotlilxamp, ldna Smith, I'.it flatten
Shirley Kausch, Anna Xlrlieever. llorothv Nickel, Shirley XVeber. Miss Hirttman.
mnr Row Jeanette Yaucher. lou Darnell. l.ila King. Norma Srhuapp, Audrey lloeltge, lilsie Jung, Ruth lleiiilmr-rum, llelen Stahl, louise lhrm
l'l.1ine Yeelv, .ls-.in Xl'llll.1lus .lovce Nlarie lllll
The girls who have had a background in
choral training have been placed into another
section of our music department known as the
fourth hour glee club. This group, composed
of about fifty girls, has been trained in part
singing and in harmony. A profitable year was
enjoyed by them reviewing old songs, learning
new ones and making public appearances. In
the assembly for the glee clubs, they sang songs
of George Gershwin representing the modern
music of America. Whenever vocal music was
necessary for any of the other assemblies, it
was supplied by members of this group. From
this organization girls were chosen and given
the opportunity to sing in the St. Louis County
Mass Chorus that sang with the St. Louis Sym-
phony. These girls, combined with the other
girls of the vocal department,sang in the County
Music Festival which was held in a suburban
school. The main event of the year was the
Spring Concert. at which this group sang songs
representing the countries of the world. among
which were: "Artists Life" by Strauss.
'Czechoslovakian Dance Song." "Kerry Danc-
ers," the theme from Tchaikowsky's Fifth Sym-
phony, "O Sole Mio," and 'Celito Lindo."
Music has taken an important standing in the
lives of the students of Eureka, and it will
continue to advance with the support of the
Thirty - nine
I nk Iitivc llaiuel Ilurtolt, Kiene Xluellei, I5.trvttn Kraus. I'u ene Sehrt. VII tin wr. Verne lireetlen. Charles Sanders. Ilob livin-lxer, Iltitltlx Itwe lragrn
lei- Wilhevt Nli-rtl Arthur Meier, Iugi-nc llauxxelx, Hill Rogers. Wiitlrtwl Ilnwkey.
Vlitltlle Iitvw liorothx I'erxwnx, Marilyn lirevn. Jean I'ranItIin, llelen .Xvrey Vicky O'lIivvmeII, Alvita Ilepler. .Iuue l'it-ttetiitg. Ilvita link, Iioseinaix
Ntrvi-ns. .lean Sontag, Iiuth lee Ihril, loretta Schubel
Itt-nl Row Klan Ilepler, litilotu l'.xlo, Xlaiv Iallrath. Ihvllix Stout, .Iovfe Mrliee, Max Iltrttman. lions Iehmann, llainc Kun Xlarilvn I'r.tn1,, XX'ilmi
laltlwell. Ilellv Iivutw
The theory that 'everything good and beau-
tiful emanates from the gifted few" might be
applicable to that part of our music department
known as the Mixed Chorus.
This group was initiated in IQ45-46 under
the direction of Miss Harttman and was re-
organized in September of this year. It con-
sisted of girls and boys whose voices had shown
exceptional ability, there being approximately
thirty in the group. lt met only once a week.
but with the advance training and the talent of
its members. accomplishment was rapid and
They displayed this talent and training at
the annual Christmas program, in which sev-
eral individual solos were offered. and by sing-
ing "Ballad for America" at the spring concert
on April l8. They also participated in the
annual St. Louis County Music Festival where
much was gained in constructive criticism for
the betterment of choral groups.
Music, a natural, joyous, life-sharing art conl
cerned with the feelings we all share. and ap-
pealing to sympathies engendered and fostered
by the imagination. has been thoroughly en-
joyed by the Mixed Chorus, and with the
patient. persistent effort they have put forth,
this organization should become one of the
leading musical groups in the future.
gage' Qiee 66:45
lhck Row. Nouuan Hughes. Clinton lfslt-llv. Bill lhclyers. l7.1n1i'l Fvurluli, ,Ire Baker. Ifugene Mueller. Verne lilrctlrn. llmxlm Samlers. l'mb liroelier
Vernon Javcnx. Johnny Buford, li-land ilagmwwr, llairv liubhardt, Norman Vlginors. Kenneth Merlz. Vernon Klampbell, Roy XX'irtli
Xluddle Row- Donald liaxclw, llli-ment llaw, Martin Moll.. John Spruclx. llrimnn lirunr. Roy Pc-trlzrer, Fugt-ne Sehrt, lfugenv llaussels, Cn-oigr Ji-snr
Jerry Schmidt. Kenneth Bot-wt-r, Cilen libenwrtn, l-.url Rambaud. XYxlberl Mrrtz,
lrunt Row: Arthur Meier. Junior lirumrev. Max Barnes, Darwin Kraus. Vit Ciutzper. Arnold Burton, Winfrrd l'luskrv. Robert Palxnwier, XVill1.1m Si-cgi
lragenr l.t-v, Buddy lows. Richard lieilner.
Among the many branches of Eureka High
School's music department is that known as
the Boys' Glee Club, a choral group consisting
of forty-two voices, which made marked ad-
vancement during the year 1946-47.
At the organizations initial meeting the pos-
sible activities for an assembly program were
discussed and the result was the presentation
of a Negro minstrel, which, from numerous
comments observed after it was given, revealed
utmost enjoyment. One of the greatest sources
of pleasure which the cast had was derived from
the fun they experienced in "making up" for
their program. The finished product was so
excellent that recognition was undiscernable.
The entire group participated in this spiritual,
which had a "catchy" skit and included colorful
songs, the latter of which afforded the boys the
opportunity to learn many-part songs with
beautiful harmony. Among the familiar ones
were: "Swanee," 'AThe Qld Lamp-Lighter."
the "Ranger's Song," and "I Love You for
Sentimental Reasons." Some of the numbers
which they practiced throughout the year were
entered in the annual St. Louis County Music
The progress made by this organization in
the past year is indicative of a promising future.
Some of the songs which the Boys' Glee Club
worked on during this past year are as follows:
"Home on the Range"
"Bells of the Sea"
"Home in the Heart of the Hills"
lforl y - one
4 ff, ff,
link Row Vera lhniltling, .lane Krausth, Alice llagan. lucille XX'iilh. Marilyn Mcliean, Rowniarv Sli-vein. .Ioan Sioekainp, Dolores Mitchell. Dona lou
Math. .-Xrline Seeger. lleveili' l'.irlis, lon Darnell. l'.it Camry, Vicky 0'Donnell, Norma Del'i,iceo, lzlaine l'eii-rxon, .loan lemp.
liurih Row l'.iiriri.i lilold. l'i-gyv llauliling, l,iVerne Krueger. Jeuimae Dull. Dorothy l-mhi. Marv lois Glaser, I5-uv llvitman. Xlae Krienkamv
l.iVr-rne lwkleinann. lli-len Ridglev Marv Vow, Audrey lloellge. Loretta Schuhel. lilorence Sclioeriler, l.ela Mae liorleu, Violet llollman. Bernie
lliml Row l-:lien l-urlmii, llorotlvv Nickel, Wilma ialdwell, .lean liranklin. Mary llepler. Nlarie Davis. l.orr.zine Kaiewicl, Noun.: Piwrlner, Alohi
Qin-.iilii'ni, llelcn Stahl, f--tile Ricliaril, Ruth Strothkanip, lflsie Jung. June Poertner. .lean Sonlag. liloience Sieinert, l'.ii Morris
N ioml Row .l.ih.inn.i lloniulori. Sonia lung. Marilyn lfranl, Shirley Funk. Anna llepler, Doris Rambaud. Helly .lam lfunk, lx-rn Pmewer. Mary llaffrath
lliilim-x Halo. l'.ir+.v Smith. Marilyn Spalding, Gladys Mertz, Dorothy DeS.ilnie. Louise Pmitold, Mrs. Davidson,
lion: Row Maud l'.irkx, Iucille ll.ilh.iw.iv. Jean Schumann. Shirley VVeber. Doris llentlriclix, Doiix Hittick, .leant-lie Yauclier. llelen Nlanlev. Norm.: .lean
l.iri-ix, Arline liick, lorraine l'.itfr.iih, Sue Nlonimvnsen. lieraliline Koebsl. Joy llellwig. Mary lou lleitl.
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Davidson the
Ci. A. A. of IQ46-47 has experienced a pront-
able year. The one hundred enthusiastic mem-
bers assembled soon after the opening of school
to elect ofhcers and choose uniforms. To share
the responsibility of leadership the following
students were selected: Fern Boewer, president:
Joy Hellwig. vice-president: Aloha Queathem.
secretary: and Lorraine Paffrath, point man-
ager. Displaying good taste in beauty and prac-
ticality. the girls decided upon uniforms which
consisted of navy skirts. white blouses, white
cardigan sweaters, bobby socks, and black shoes.
Gaining membership into this organization is
.1 challenge to every girl in school and one
which is met only by those possessing the
stamina and perseverance to earn the one hun-
dred points necessary to gain admittance. This
prerequisite is met by participating regularly
in gym class, by going hiking, bowling, skat-
ing, swimming, horseback riding. bicycling or
by taking part in any of the numerous body-
building sports. and by working hard to get on
the honor roll, all of which are sources of points.
the number received depending upon the extent
to which they are carried out. The acquiring
of the much-coveted "E" is the ultimate goal
of all who belong, for its acquisition is the
recognition of its owner's having achieved an
enviable position. attained by the participation
in enough of the above-mentioned sports to
have earned five hundred points. Relatively few
have qualified for the but all have enjoyed
the opportunity for fellowship and harmony
derived from a group in which all have similar
Standing Fred XVolf. lzugenu Sehrt. Cieralrline Koebel. Jim limewl, Charles Krieg. Miss Crowe. .lim Koebrl, Charles
lilziu X r Br cl lxay l Dll
Sealed Anna Pearl langewisch. Annie lorie Olark. lflainf Prlerxon, Doris Olsen, Louise Barlolde. Aloha Qinxulwm.
Smoothness. smartness, fashion. economy, all
included in a book you could treasure for life-
these are the things you were promised. You
now hold them in your hands. But all was not
as simple as reading this would lead one to
think. We, your staff. spent many hours in
dreaming and equally as many in diligently
working to make those dreams come true, and
those features of our Iinished product of which
we are most proud are those things which many
of you have perhaps left unobserved thus far.
It is some of those very things-the engraving
process by which the pictures were made clear
and distinct. the printing process by which the
written matter took on an attractive. easy-tof
read appearance, and the use of enamel paper
-that brought about the deadline and discount
worries, photographic difficulties, and a myriad
of other plaguing problems. Yes, those are the
big things found in our book. Many smaller
ones lie behind it all, ones too numerous and
technical for most of you to conceive. How-
ever, in spite of innumerable perplexities, we
have done our best to present vividly the events.
associations, and accomplishments of the past
year as you would like to remember them and
in a form you would like to keep.
For the smile of beauty . . . get E's on your
l'd walk a mile for one . . . cafeteria lunch.
More doctors prescribe a Mickel lunch . . . Better
than any other meal.
Always milder. better tasting. cooler drinking
. . . Eureka water.
For good transportation . . . catch a Eureka
High School bus.
Seldom equalled, never excelled . . . Eureka
When better students are built . . . Eureka High
School will build them.
Chase dirt . . . janitors.
Fresh roasted daily . . . frequent office visitor.
Yours for a glorified lifetime . . . a diploma.
The signature of prestige . . . . M. C. S.
Skin you love to touch . . . . sheepskin.
When it rains it pours ..... semester tests.
Deep down excitement . . . Jr.-Sr. B. B. game.
Never a dull moment . . . from 9:00 to 3:18
Best by taste test . . . Annual staff hot dogs.
Stay brighter longer . . . by Attending E. H. S.
When company is coming, serve . . . home
economic girls' doughnuts.
Fast pain relief with . . . Miss Pierce's sick-
Take no substitutes . . . insist upon Miss Tur-
Back home for keeps . . . Paul Frandsen to ????
There's a women in your future . . . Harvey
More teachers advise study than any other
Good to the last drop . . . . . January ice.
The blend of experience . . . Charles Sanders.
Starts better, runs better Cfor what they're after
is betterj . . . first group at every lunch bell.
The pause that refreshes . . . between class foun-
For more thrills per miles . . . ride with Charles
Yes! We now have bus service available to 69
important towns in St. Louis County.
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On the night ol' December l-l. I9-lo. the
annual .lunior-Senior Christmas Dance was
held in the gymnasium ol' our school. l.ilxe all
yearly events. this was one which was greatly
anticipated. However, this particular occasion
had more reason than the others for being a
looked lorward-to one, lor it brought with it
an innovation the crowning of the basketball
queen. This position of honor was filled by
Marilyn Mcliean, who, with her maids, was
selected hy the boys of the "A" and UB" basket-
llaving the coronation ol' her majesty in
mind as well as the Christmas season, the deco-
rating committee appropriately dressed our ball-
room to bent the presence ol a regal personage
and to bespeak the Yuletide Season. Smooth
dancing rhythm was provided by a Eve-piece
At the stroke ol' eleven the coronation began.
Verne Pmreeden. who acted as master of cere-
monies, introduced the maids and their escorts.
who were: Mary Paffratb, escorted by Dave
Mciirawz Patsy litzold. on the arm of Charles
Mach: Doris Bitticlx, escorted by Charles
l.itzau: and Dolores Dalo, escorted by Skip
Schrader. 'lihe maids were followed by our
queen Marilyn, who was escorted to her throne
by Kaye Mcl3ill, where Mr, Selvidge crowned
her and presented her with a gorgeous bouquet
ol' roses. Marilyn and Mr. Selvidge then led the
dance ol' the maids and their escorts.
'lihe party drew to a close as midnight ap-
proached, everyone agreeing that this had been
the most successlul Cfhristmas Party llureka
lligh had ever given. lt is hoped by all that
we may have many more to equal it.
This year was a "red-letter" year in the
social life of the students of Eureka High.
The parties were given at night with bulg-
ing buses of eager joy-seekers arriving for
New ideas were introduced this year,
namely: masquerading, which was hilari-
ously carried out at the l-lalloWe'en Party:
the crowning of the basketball queen. the
setting for which was the Junior-Senior
Christmas Dance: and the act of coming
"backwards" to the spring festivity. a plan
enjoyed by all whereby the tables were
turned, the girls doing the tagging and
paying all the bills.
Pictured on this page you will Hnd
some of your friends as they appeared at
or before the evening gatherings.
,Mrmmzx Jumuzix ,M1p!ml7ml'4'.x
I I HN I'1l1l XVI Ii l3.JNAl1tl'lN'1M'll .II NNN I II I'SigIII'NI'1IiI NN
IIXYI NIIXQIIQKXX' CIIIARI I'5 MAVII II NIUIQ KRVXIRI-X
ILM! NICICQI I4 .IIXIMX XV.-Xl Il RN
One of the major dramatic productions of
the current school year was presented by the
Eureka High School Junior Class on November
22, l946. It was the ever-popular "A Date
With Judy", an adaptation of the radio pro-
gram by Aleen Leslie.
Judy Eoster, a pretty teen-age lass, together
with her family and friends, represent the typi-
cal American family of today. Judy learns that
a benefit ball is to be given and that the girl
who secures the largest amount of money for
the Community Relief Eund is to be the queen
of the gala affair. Since she is determined to be
the honored one, Judy is thrown into a fit of
despair when she learns that her worst rival,
Tootsie Whiteman, also has her heart set upon
reigning over the ball. So. Judy immediately
puts her ingenious mind to work to devise some
method of out-distancing Tootsie in the race.
The Foster candidate is not Hghting her battle
alone, for Barbara Winsocket, Judy's friend,
offers advice and consolation at this trying time.
ln the hope of raising money, Judy enters
every contest the magazines can offer and as a
result gets into many embarrassing situations,
the outcomes of which cause her parents much
grief and make Hannah, the Eoster's maid, quite
indignant. Judy learns that a friend of her
father's, a theatrical producer by the name of
Mr. Martindale, is coming to visit Mr. Foster.
and immediately she and Mitzi Hoffman, an-
other of her friends, devise a method of so
intriguing Mr. Martindale with their acting
ability that Judy will be sent to Hollywood,
where, they seem to think, their resources will
instantly mount. Their plan is a fizzle, and Mr.
Martindale leaves in a rage. Randolph, Judy's
kid brother, is highly amused, especially when
Mrs. Hotchkiss, a neighbor, brings her daughter.
Eloise, to A'elocute" for Mr. Martindale.
Judy, hoping to sell her talent, writes a story
for True Confessions entitled "Why I am a
Bigamistn and unfortunately places it where
her mother's P. T. A. speech should be. Due
to Mrs. Eoster's inability to attend the meeting.
Mrs. Shultzhammer volunteers to read the
speech in Mrs. Eoster's stead. In so doing she
is literally stunned by what she sees, and her
stirring presentation of "the facts" to Mr. Eos-
ter is one of the most amusing scenes of the
Comes the night of the ball and Judy, who
has had a quarrel with Gogie Pringle, her cur-
rent heart-throb, resigns herself to stay home
while Oogie escorts the victorious Tootsie to
the ball. As her parents leave for an evenings
entertainment, she is left alone with Randolph
and the children from next door, Rexford
Meridith and his kid-sister Susie.
When the startling news is announced that
Tootsie has contracted a strawberry rash and
that Judy is thereby the winner, the crisis of the
play has been reached, and Judy's joy was the
joy of all who saw HA Date with Judy."
This production, excellently directed by Miss
Eleanor Johnson, was a smashing theatrical suc-
cess and one which reached the highest financial
level ever attained by a dramatic presentation
of our school.
liew schools in the state of Missouri have as
elaborate a bus system as has Eureka, and we
are pleased with the bus drivers for the dexterity
with which this system operates. Our bus drivers
possess a great quantity of "patience and forti-
tude" and are to be congratulated on the excel-
lent performance of their job,
The comfort of the student body depends
largely upon the labors of the custodians. As a
result of their ceaseless toil, our school is an
enjoyable place in which to work and play.
Little do we realize the fine job done by these
people in preparing the younger generation for
a successful school career. It is with deep appre-
ciation that we say "thank you" to our Eureka
Grade School teachers for a job well done.
During the past year examination of the
roster of Eureka High School revealed that
among her students were several veterans who
came from all branches of the United States
military forces. With her usual hospitality.
Eureka High School has welcomed them and
invited them to become a part of her youthful
throng. For what they have contributed she
is appreciative. and for what they have gained
she is glad.
No place in our school is as well-liked or as
hurriedly gotten to as the cafeteria. Mrs. Mickel
and her staff. with their friendly spirit of co-
operation and superb culinary abilities. have
carefully developed it into a very popular place.
Proof of this is the fact that they serve approxi-
mately 85,000 lunches a year. To this group
and their leader our hats are off! Vvlhat would
we do without them?
School began-312 "oldies" sailed through the halls
while 114 freshies meekly trod their ways.
Schedules were slowly arranged.
Home room officers and senior committee were elected.
Meeting was held to organize the student council.
Charlie Krieg's nine played their first baseball game
with Affton. Too bad. so sad!
Student Council assembly was given. Dave McGraw
was installed as president. First G. A. A. meeting
Class officers were elected and the first meeting of
the senior committee was held.
Hancock defeated us in a ball game on their field.
Freshmen began taking tests - Oh those awful
Junior-Senior softball game--Poor Juniors!
Senior ring salesmen eliminated to one, who took
the class order and survived the ordeal.
Photographer took individual annual pictures. Then
we waited. OCTOBER
Bayless defeated us in a baseball game C10-61 .
An enjoyable speech assembly showed us how to
become a success.
Failing notices. Help! Baseball with Bayless, still
losing. Seniors began orders for cards and invi-
Hancock gave us our last defeat of baseball for the
season. Better luck next year.
Magician gave assembly. Entertaining, but where
were the rabbits? lncidentally, William's quite the
mathematician--or is it magician?
Senior Hayride. What a nite!
First annual staff meeting acquainted members with
the job ahead.
Ohio college aptitude test made seniors squirm.
Freshmen defeated the eighth graders by 20 points
in a baseball game.
Girls' Glee Club presented an assembly featuring the
works of Foster and Gershwin.
Seniors began their trek for those "glamour" shots.
Halloween party disguises brought fun cmd folly,
and everyone was fooled. Right, Harry?
Freedom! fTeachers' meeting.J Everyone but the
teachers were happy.
Report cards. How true! How true! Cheer leaders
were chosen. Congratulations to Fern, Helen and
Sophomore assembly took us "out of this world"
then brought us right back to earth.
Basketball teams were introduced at a pep assembly.
Girls Glee Club helped dedicate the Eureka Baptist
Third edition of Bugle was welcomed.
We all kept "A Date With Judy" and realized that
there wasn't a better way to spend an evening.
Prom Maids were chosen. We deserved an E for
A basketball game was lost to Hancock.
Thanksgiving assembly found Dr. Grimes and Mr.
Selvidge on the stage.
29. Bayless tournament. Thanksgiving vacation gave
us lots to be thankful for.
Group pictures were taken for the annual.
Pep assembly helped us defeat Pattonville.
Popularity contest confirmed public opinion.
Game with Affton. We won 42 to 31.
Seniors got their rings. Perhaps the office should be
Christmas assembly and Bugles built us up for a big
let down--we lost a game.
Christmas vacation was here. O happy days!
Halls and lockers exchanged appearance, as the latter
got that much-needed cleaning.
No school as scheduled. Oh you lovely snow!
Wildcats lost to Hancock. Exams - "I shoulda
New semester. Two veterans leave us.
Speech assembly enlivened everyone as Miss Johnson
and Jim stole the show. She was good. wasn't he?
The nine-week headaches emptied the aspirin bottle.
Valley Park defeated us mid unparalleled excitement.
We defeated Affton. At pep assembly, Willard pre-
sented Dr. Grimes with the beautiful third-place
trophy we won at Pacific. Senior cards arrived.
Mehlville game. Hurrah for the Wildcats!
We defeated Mehlville again as the Ferguson tourna-
Freshman class presented its talented many in an
assembly. We lost out in the Ferguson tournament.
Hearts fluttered as the Valentine issue of the Bugle
was released. Home rooms had parties.
District Oratorical Contest was held at Affton.
Tough luck. Tom.
"A" Team repaid Valley by winning 34-31.
Our trusty radios broadcast the voices of I5 E. H. S.
students who sang with the all-county chorus accom-
panied by the St. Louis Symphony.
Wildcat "T" shirts went on sale.
We lost out in the sub-regionals.
The "Docs" and other teams made the birdie fly as
the aerial dart tournament began.
Seniors again outscored the juniors. This time it
was in basketball.
Band assembly was given. Bob and Duane played
encores for their public.
One acts packed the gym to see the jury hung.
The "tallies" of the afternoon classes were victorious
over the morning classes in the girls' phy. ed. assem-
Second group of one acts left us wishing for more.
April Fool's Day! How "sharp" were you? Our
first track meet was held with Hancock.
Track meet with Ferguson. Easter program was pre-
sented by Miss Johnson and Miss Harttman.
-l l. The vocal festival found many of us participating.
Three cheers! Second all-school party. The girls
did the honors!
Clayton invited us to a track meet.
Track meet with Pacific.
Physical Ed. program kept us entertained.
Track meet with Bayless.
Spring concert had us all feeling as though it was a
grand night for singing.
-25. Band festival was held at "U" City.
County district track meet.
Style show was scheduled for home ec. department.
There'll be some lucky fellows some day.
That BIG evening. the climax of the year-the
Junior-Senior Prom. At last we saw her majesty.
Senior class play. What has Broadway that we don't
County track meet. Honor day. Attention was
focused on the deserving ones.
Baccalaureate services were held. Seniors prepared
Senior day! At least one day in four years should be
GRADUATION! Who'd a thought leaving would
be so difficult?
The end of a perfect year.
Mr. Selvidge firritatedl: "If there are any morons in
the room. please stand up." A long pause. finally Kaye
Mr. Selvidge: "What, do you consider yourself a
Kaye: "Not exactly. but I hate to see you standing up
there all by yourself."
Miss Harttman: "Young man, are you the teacher of
Max Barnes: "Nope."
Miss Harttman: "Then stop talking like an idiot."
Miss Williams: "What is your name. son?"
First Boy: "Jule. madam."
Miss Williams: "You shouldn't use a nickname. Your
name is properly Julius: Next, what's your name?"
William Young: "Bilious Young, m'm."
Miss Pierce flocking over Darwin Kraus' home workl :
"I don't see how it is possible for one person to make so
Darwin: "lt wasn't one person. Miss Pierce. Junior
Mr. Budde: "Who was the greatest of all inventors?"
Tom Smith: "Edison."
Mr. Budde: "And why?"
Tom Smith: "He invented the phonograph so people
would sit up all night and use his electric light."
Shorty Lee: "Mrs. Niehoff, is it correct to say. 'water
the horse' when he is thirsty?"
Mrs. Niehoff: "Why certainly."
Shorty Lee: "Then I guess at noon I will go home
and milk the cat." L
Mr. Grimes: "Why did you put this frog in Mrs, Roques'
Johnny White: "I tried to find a mud turtle and
Mr. Rippetoe: "What do zebras have that no other
Charles Krieg: "Little zebras."
During basketball practice. Coach asked all the players
what they would do under certain conditions. When it
came Dave Munford's time, his answer was. "I would
move farther down the bench so I could see better."
Doctor Grimes: "Your cough sounds much better this
morning. Mary Ann."
Mary Ann: "Well. it ought to. I've been practicing
it all night."
Miss Harttman: "Why aren't you singing with the
chorus any more Marilyn?"
Marilyn McKean: "Because one day I had a bad cold
and didn't sing and someone asked if the piano had been
Joe Baker and Edward Dubbs were comparing notes
on their summer vacations spent at separate resorts in the
Great Lakes region.
Edward: "It was so cold where I was that the candle
froze and we couldn't put it out."
Joe: "That's nothing at all. You must have smoth-
ered. Where I was the words came out of our mouths in
pieces of ice. and we had to fry them to see what we
were talking about."
Vicky O'Donnell: Did you ever take ether?
Pat Causey: "No. Who teaches it?"
Lorraine P. twhile caring for her kid sister while her
parents were outjz "Be quiet dear. the sandman is
Child: "Oh, really. Then give me a dollar and I
won't tell mom.
Tom Ruby: "Was Marjorie expecting me tonight?"
Mrs. Stubblelield: "Why, yes."
Tom: "How did you know?"
Mrs. S.: "She's gone out for the evening."
Arthur Macalady tjust before a world history testl:
"Quick. Tell me. Who was Talleyrand?"
Lowell Bowling: "A fan dancer. you lug. Cut out
the baby talk."
Vera Paulding fworking on her American problemsjz
"I suppose I'll be up all night tonight: I have to make
out my expense account."
Marilyn McKean: "Why don't you tell the truth and
get a good night's rest?"
Bobby Boehr lpreparing for' finalsiz "What did you
do with my shirt?"
His Mother: "Sent it to the laundry."
Bobby B.: "Ohf Heavensl The whole history of
America was on the cuH'sI"
Teacher: "Harry, who was Anne Boleyn?"
Harry S.: "Anne Boleyn was a Hat iron."
Teacher: "What on earth do you mean?"
Harry S.: "Well. it says here in the history book,
'Henry. having disposed of Catherine. pressed his suit
with Anne Boleyn."
Miss Crowe: "This theme on 'Our Dog' is exactly
like your sister's."
One of the Saak Twins: "Yes. m'm. it's the same dog."
Interested Visitor: "Whos the most popular boy in
Jim DeSalme: "Last term Bob Frandsen was. He
gave us all the flu."
Emil Luke: "I once got ten dollars a word."
Marvin Ard: "HmmY How was that?"
Emil L.: "I talked back to the judge. '
Miss Williams: "Did you write this poem yourself?"
Maud Parks: "Yes. every word of it."
Miss W.: "Then I'm glad to meet you. Oliver Wendell
Holmes. I thought you died years ago."
Richard Bacon was getting ready for a noon boxing
match. When he neared the ring. he hesitated. A friend.
seeing this, urged him on. "It's all right, Richard. Just
say to yourself 'I'm going to beat him,' and you'll win."
"That's no good." replied Richard. "I know how
hard it is for me to keep my word."
Buddy Lowe: "Chester. why do you call your car
Chester: 'It never goes any place without a rattle."
Charles Covert: "I've added these figures ten times."
Miss Pierce: "Good for you!"
Charles Covert: "And here are my ten answers."
Miss Johnson: "Jones, spell 'weather'."
Miss Johnson: "Well, Jones, that's certainly the worst
spell of weather we've had for some time!"
Mrs. Roques: 'AWhat kept you out of school yester-
Sue Nommenson: "No, a cute engineer."
Gardner Hausman: "Did you knock 'em cold in the
Mel Disney: "Yep, I hit zero."
Mrs. Davidson wrote on the blackboard "please wash"
and the janitor took his bath before Saturday.
Verne: "We all want you to come to our party
Helen: "Can't, I have a case of diabetes."
Verne: "Come over anyway and bring it with you.
This gang will drink most anything."
Junior Seeger: "Why did the paper doll commit
Harry Gebhardt: "Because she found out her mother
was an old bag."
Miss Turley. upon asking her students about forms of
government, received the following .answers given by Bob
Bird. COnly recitation he ever gave,l
If you have two cows-l
Under Socialism. you give one of your cows to your
Under Communism. you give both cows to the govern-
ment and in retum it gives you some of the milk.
Under Fascism. you keep the cows and give the milk
to the government.
Under the New Deal. you shoot one cow. keep the
other, throw the milk away and apply for relief.
Under Naziism, the government shoots you and takes
Under Capitalism, you sell one cow and buy a bull .....
Were you there:
When Fernie fell on both ends of the yell?
The day Tom Smith put his arms around two girls
and soon discovered that Mr. Grimes was right behind
The night the referee fouled a basketball boy for
holding hands with his opponent-one of Helen Stephens'
c Smile ol llcrsonnlily Always Smiling Sccond Step to Succcsi Double Attraction XVILH Cincy'
I'hy l3,1ng'q All Hqrc "XVl1y. Oh Wlhy. Did l lfvcr l.c.1vc XVvoming"
Swing limo Xvaiting for tho: Bus to Conn ln lnscp.1r.1l'wlc Two
'lihc' Happy Trio
XVishing Chccr Up lkvllou thc l,codcr
Of all unearthly sights and sounds.
a That make you scringe and shiver.
'l'here's nothing Ihal can be fomparml
To that famed old Cooper Flziuver.
Hnppv Days Two Down and Two to Go Vvhlch thc Birdiv
ouking 'foward the lllllllff lxvvclv lo Look Ar He Uwd Burma Shaw
Tall and Handsomc 'lkhrcu is A Crowd The Thrcc Musketeers Strictly Stag Proud
High on .1 Ridgc Stormy XVcarhcr Standing Runnin Only
I1 Irrters up Ihe slreets hu dug.
AI High! disturbs your .slumluvr
II skids and Sfl'fI'L'-S and rallies so.
The cops Cdflll read its nunvher
I5.1vdrmn11ng Holdinf,1H0rB.1-ik l'wn HL-.mdcd ciL'Ill Sxudious' XX'.1iling
Chris' f2ll.lI'ICllk' Scniur fiOl'l1l'l1ill0x' Acrnlml l unc XVnlx'cs
Clxscv .nl thc Pm! 'l'hirdl5.1w Cfmwdcnl 1'
I'm Hungrv Ifricnds or Rdalivss' Slccping BL'.lllIiCx
l'hCLl'L't' slrippcd rl dmun and dresser! I-I Llp.
IU su!! mlm' crazy I7Ul1'Ol7f
Am! Luhvn ll shzmnnvcs down lhc slrcel.
I1 Iulzes lhv przzv for molmn.
f fm I,
XVl1.il. Nu Chuslnul lrcc? Hansel and Circlcl? lmnclv H s'.1 rlx Club
Sdlllftldl' Night lake .1 l,clIcr Dogs Life County Cliuius
Cold lfdll XVhu'i Dal Up Dar? lluiglw Silvrr
Sidc Show lixccss Baggngc Nickel for Your Thought Must Bc Jim
And when. some day. il jumps the pike.
And falls into the river.
"Now, I'II be dammedfn the stream will cry.
"By that old Cooper FlI4L'L'8!',H
I' :flu - mm'
I I I
You need no fortune
You need no fame
To be my friend
And sign your name
The EUREKANA is not published by any par-
ticular group of individuals, but by the com-
bined efforts of many. Of these groups the
advertisers form one of the most essential.
The business men found on the following
pages represent the many communities from
which the Eureka High School students come.
They have generously contributed their sup-
port and cooperation toward making this
1947 EUREKANA a success and deserve the
reader's undivided patronage Whenever pos-
sible. With this thought in mind, read on!
The Finest Class
D. W. BLAKENEY
L. 'Z5 W., INC.
Complete Line of Bath Room
HIGH RIDGE Osage 2801
Home Phone. Pond 348
Office Phone. Kirkwood 220
Clothe the Entire Family at
Laura's Dress Shoppe
Hand-Made Children's Dresses
Notions . Dry Goods .Ready-to-Wear
Phone. Fenton 90 Laura Mitchell, Prop.
Alan L. Castillon
Washz'ng Machine Repairing
A. B. C. and Maytag Washers
Sales and Service
Hardware and Appliances
Phone. WEsrmore 305 Creve Coeur, Mo
Modern Greasing Equipment
EUREKA. MO. Phone 2751
Founded A. D. 1926
For Conualescents, Inualids and
Rates and Accommodations for All Classes
Ralp M. Huber. Manager
.lostphinc R. Huber. Superintendent
Phone. Walnut 305
Walnut 44 Ol
HEITMI-XNN'S A. G. Compliments
Meats . . . Vegetables
Groceries A FRIEND
Paul Langenbeck '55 BALLWIN
S0115 HARDWARE STORE
U pholstering BALLWIN, Mo.
Phone ..... Walnut 308
PHILLIPS 66 GAS and
Auto Repair and Road Service
Phone. Lake 604
Fenton Drug Store
A Complete Neighborhood Drug
We Make Our Own Ice Cream
ROYAL THEATRE ED JACUBS
ESrabliShedlQ1'5 Shell Products
Air Conditioned by
Lawn Mowers Sharpened
Walnut 8 5 3 3
NV.1Inut 4 381
U. S. Certified Baby Chicks
True Tested New Hampshires
Parks Nation Wide
Quality Groceries, Meats
LCG HOUSE CAFE
A Home of Good Food
Highway 66 Eureka, Mo.
I. E. Drewel, D. D. S.
Manchester Drug Store
EARL F. BROMMER. Reg. Pharmacist
THE REXALL STORE
Greeting Cards for All Occasions
Jack Armstrong I. E. Drewel
Sales and Services
Stohers . Ranges . Washers
Refrigerators, Radios, Home Freezers
Water Heaters and Softeners
Phone 2261 EUREKA, MO.
Telephone. Terrvhill 4 2031
Geo. J. Seeger '55 Son
Creve Coeur P. O. FERN RIDGE, MO.
C. F. BROEMMELSICK, Prop.
Dodge Trucks '
Sales and Service
Wrecker Service and Body Work
DODGE : PLYMOUTH
Official AAA BELLEEONTAINE, Mo.
Ask Anyone who Travels
T H E
D I A M O N D S
OVER A MILLION
Junction U. S. 50-66 Mo. 100
U. S. Approved Pullorum
I S C H R A D E R
F U N E R A L
Fine Class Rings and
East End Service
Prop.. BOOT SCHUMACHER
Big Dance Every Saturday Night
I6 Miles from City Limits on Highway 30
D HIGH RIDGE. MO.
For reservations. Phone Osage 298l
E. W. Zierenberg Y5
Sons Schott's Garage
General Merchandise General Repairing
and Pontiac Sales and Service
John Deere Farm Implements
Glencoe P. O.--Fox creek. MO.
LAKE, MO, Phone, Lake 480 E. L. Schott, Prop. Phone. Pond Z7l
Grade A Products
"Once used-never refused"
Evenings by Appointments
Phone. Lake 544
Sandwiches 1 Good Drinks
Phone , . . Lake 430
Shell Service Station
Phone, Pond 272 Harry L. Atwell
E. R. SUTTER
For All Your Needs
Phone. Eureka 3451
"SONS OF REST"
"RAcs" JENNISH. Mgr.
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of '47
HOUSE SPRINGS, MO. Osage 2681-2411
I Rod eo!
VALLEY MOUNT RANCH
Watch for Dates . . . Big Dance After
COME AND SEE A REAL RODEO
COWBOYS and COWGIRLS in FINE HORSEMANSHIP
Steer Roping-Riding Bronco Busting-Acrobatics
When Planning Hayrides, Barn Dances, Wz'ener Roasts . .
Call . . . VALLEY PARK 191
Then Let Us Do the Rest to Show You a Cwood Time
ON HIGHWAY 66
Between Allenton and Pacific, Mo.
LITTON ELEC. CO
Breakfast. Lunch and Sales and Service
Sandwiches of All Kinds "EVERYTHING
FOR PARTY RESERVATIONS ELECTRICAL"
Call Pacific l2Rl2l
We Do Appreciate Your
Parronage HIGH RIDGE, MO.
JEAN and FRED MILLER Osage 2801
TIMES BEACH Complimem
SERVICE STATION- of
EUREKA, MO. '
Groceries . M eats' . Vegetables
Flour . Feeds
Formerly Big Chief
M. Aceto, Propriet
Package Store-Hy Linnenwerth, Mgr.
HOUSE SPRINGS. MO. Osage 2441
F arms--A creage--Insurance-Loans
Ice and Feed Company
Phone 291 I
Haas Shoe Company
4951 Delmar Boulevard
St. Louis, Mo.
Myrt's Beauty Shop
Myrtle Wardenburg. Prop.-
Complete Line of Beauty
Open Evenings by Appointment
Phone. Lake 391 CHESTERFIELD. MO.
"Let Us Solve Your Gift
IN C' C UQ U E T s
Department Store and Jewelers
Super Market Optometrists
MANCHESTER AND sr LOUIS' LEADING sc:HooL
C1,ARKsoN ROADS JEWELER
Walnut 5031 513-I5 ARCADE BLDG.
ELLISVILLE, Mo. MAin 2540
Ph E Z2
WEII. I-IPPLIZINIIE IIII
EOR THE HOME
Refrigerators . Stoves . Washers
Home Freezers . Stokers . Radios
Bendix Home Laundry
Cottages and Cottage
Station and Garage
Eureka 275 l
Alice Bopp Burgess. Mgr. Walnut 36D
Visiting Hrs.: Wed. and Sun.. 2-4 P. M.
Pine Crest Homes
Aged, Inualids and Pensioners
No. l. Ballwin, Mo.-No. 2, Manchester. Mo.
Attending Physicians: Dr. R. B. Loving,
Eureka 2963 Dr. R. Jansen. Dr, Anton I.. Merklin
Box 12, Manchester Road Ballwin, Mo.
HELL IG BRQS.
Stop and Shop the White Way
White Way Food Mart
Groceries, M eats
Package Liquor and Beer
Eureka 3816 TIMES BEACH, MO.
H. F. PAPPRATH
Groceries . . . Meats
Fruits . . . Vegetables
POND. MO. Phone. Pond 398
Electric Troubles Service Calls
Ars Fixit shop
Plumbing, Wiring, Electric Pump
Repairing, Pipe and Fitting, Wells
Driven, Washer Well Points Used
214 BIRCH, TIMES BEACH
Phone. Eureka 3861 or LAclede 3305
LUNCH AND BEER
Phone, Eureka 2 3 Ol
Country Side Inn
Every Saturday Night
Highway 61 and 40
Lake 798 Prop., N. Schwenck
POND POOL ROOM
POND, MO. Frank Bader
Daniel Boone Trails
Delicious Food . Good Drinks
Phone. Lake 545
MR. AND MRS. COOPER
BOB 'id HOMER
MOTOGAS SERVICE STATION
14 Miles West of St. Louis-8 Miles East of Eureka
Phone . . . Valley Park I89
o a a
Gasoline and Oils
Elevator '55 Supply Co.
J. I. Case Farm Equipment
Phone. Lake 302
AT MOTOGAS STATION
Open All Night H. Roberts, Prop.
Farmers and Merchants
Capital and Surplus. . 355,000
Farms . Homes . Acreage
Notary Public . Loans . Titles
J. E. SCHNARR
Phone. Pond 'ill
MANCHESTER ROAD GROVFR. MO.
Garlocks County Feed
'55 Supply Co.
Blue Banner Feed
Good Feed-Honest Prices
A. D. "ART" Motz
The Chicken Coop
' EAT ALL You WANT
Southern Fried Chicken
Nothing Fancy, Just Good Food
TIMES BEACH Eureka 2531
A. G. STORE
Fine Selection lVines and Liquors
By the Railroad Track
MANCHESTER, MO' Every Saturday Night
phone' Walnut 7411 Jim Williams. Prop. PACIFIC. MO.
Polled Herefords Hampshire Hogs
E. L. Wallach '55 Sons
Phone 346 I
RED CEDAR INN
Chicken and Steak Dinners
Sandwiches of All Kinds
One Mile East of Pacific on 66
Phone. Pacific 74
PHILLIPS 66 PRODUCTS
Gravois Auto Service
Route l, House Springs, Mo.
M obz'lgas-M obiloil
A Complete Line of Fire
LEO. A. MOUNTS . . . Prop.
The Perfect Environment for Your
Banquet . . . Dinner Party
D i n e -- D a n c e
Highway 66-Eureka, Mo.
P. O., Cresent, Mo.
P. R. Products
Radio and Electrical Service
LOUIS H. PREUSS
HOUSE SPRINGS, MO.
W. H. Powell Lumber
House Springs, Mo.
All Sorts of Building Materials
Chas. Murray, Mgr.
"We Serve the Ozarks"
Eureka Service S5
John Deere Farm Machinery
Texaco Gas-Firestone Tires
House Springs, Mo.
Phone. Osage 2731 Night. FI.anders 5528
Mobil Gas and Oils
Louis NULL. Prop.
Koebel's Variety Store
Package Liquors . . . Tobacco
Ice Cream . . . Candies
Gifts for All Occasions
Phone. WYdown 0281
St. Louis, Mo.
9225 Olive Street Road
Alice Beauty Shop
Manchester Beauty Shop
All Lines of Beauty Work
Open Mondays Through Saturdays
8 A. M.-9 P. M.
Owner. A1.1CE BOPP BURGESS
Phones, Walnut 4431, 8701, 360
Biele's Service Station
Philco Radios and All Electric
Seat Covers-Wholesale and Retail
We Give Eagle Stamps
Hi. 40 and 61 Chesterfield, Mo
You're Twice as Sure With Two Great Names
ERIGIDAIRE MADE BY GENERAL MOTORS
Refrigerators . Water Heaters . Home Freezers . Kitchen Cabinets
Walnut 3 65
C. F. Kouns General Merchandise, Crescent, Mo.
Weigel's Tavern, Diecke, Mo.
Esquire Ice Cream Parlor, Ellisville, Mo.
C. I. McLain, Eureka, Mo.
Chris and Mae's Restaurant, Eureka. Mo.
A Friend, Eureka, Mo. i
Ed. Dailey, Eureka, Mo.
A Friend, Eureka, Mo.
Vince Hoene. Hoene Springs, Mo.
Roses Tavern, Cedar Hill, Mo.
A Friend, Eureka, Mo.
Wehrle's Certified Tom Boy Market, Ballwin, Mo.
Clem's Barber Shop, Bellefontaine, Mo.
Vic's Tom Boy Market, House Springs, Mo.
Fishers Texaco Station, Manchester and Reinke Roads, Mo.
Art's Restaurant, Ellisville, Mo.
Frosel Oil Co., Ellisville, Mo.
Hillside View, Grover, Mo.
George Hoehne, Grover, Mo.
Wright's Grocery and Meat Market, Glencoe, Mo.
Dreamland, Manchester and Barrett Station Roads
Glen Konneman, Chesterfield, Mo.
Risse Service, Gumbo, Mo.
D. Ross Service Station, Pond, Mo.
Haas Tavern fd Ice Cream Parlor, Chesterfield, Mo.
Albrecht Inn, Chesterfield, Mo.
Dr. Beckmeyer, Eureka. Mo.
Cooksey Garage, Times Beach, Mo.
Mertz Tavern, Manchester, Mo.
Edw. Tilker's Service Station, 301 South Warson Road. Clayton, Mo
Cuchetti's Market, Valley Park, Mo.
Tom Bienmueller Barber Shop, Eureka, Mo.
In giving you this book we have hoped and tried to further the progressive
spirit of Eureka High School, to express our appreciation of the thought and
endeavor spent in the making of its history, and to give you a yearbook worthy
of your utmost approval.
In attaining this goal the staff could not have succeeded had it not been
for the time and energy which so many freely gave. The staff wishes to take
this opportunity to express its sincere appreciation to the student body. the
administration, the advertisers and the general public. More especially do we
thank for their cooperation in the editing of this book: Mrs. Mickel, Jean
Gerst, Johanna Honigfort. Bob Broeker, Joan McKee, Chester Pollard, Mr.
Guibor, Miss Turley. and Mr. Selvidge.
We are happy to announce that only a small number of students was
absent the day pictures were taken. Those who fall in this group and con-
sequently are not pictured with their classes are: Harold Beard, Jean Gerst,
Henry Kramer, Kenneth Uhlemeyer, James Walters, Elaine Neely, and May
Briggs from the freshman class: James Moore, Dorothy Perssons, and Eugene
Reed from the sophomore class: and Melvin Aselman, Arlyne Knorr, and
Charles Hall from the junior class. Those who entered late, of course, could
not be pictured.
We regret not the many hours of strain and toil, the neglected classes and
the one thousand and one cares that are connected with the publishing of an
annual if we have made brighter your recollection of your high school life.
1 1 1
This page is reserved
For pals old und dear
To write a las! note
And au! ograph here.
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