Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1956 volume:
PROPERTY UF SCHUUL DISTIUU R-I
ST. Louis cuunw, Mug
PRUPEHTY UF SCHUUI. DISTRICT R-5
ST. LDUIS COUNTY, MU.
NuMaEn--g.u......Q.. " i
Editor, Ruth Anne Atwell
Assistant Editor, Doris Wright
Business Manager, jorclen Vesper
f I I x
4' I ' ENTIEIEIH
H, It JI I V if
'NIH-' -. 'Ci A i f f'
EUREKA HIGH SCHOOL
I 9 5 6
The Eurekana Staff of 1955-56 chose recordings as the
theme of this book, because through recorded music so much
pleasure is given to the world. Popular songs and dance music
provided our student body with many hours of pleasure dur-
ing the school year. Dramatics interpretations, famous words,
and music by incomparable musicians are made available for
the listening pleasure of everyone through our modern
History has now been recorded, and famous speeches by
men of world-renown are made available for posterity. Plays
and poetry recorded by famous artists in their field are used
to help students understand and enjoy these literary master-
pieces. Languages are taught by recordsg the blind are alble to
enjoy recordings of literature. Recordings offer a long, unend-
ing list of pleasing aids in various fields of modern living.
This modern method of entertainment, recorded for our
listening pleasure, has made the world a more pleasant place
in which to live, to Work and to play. Thus we dedicate our
Eurekana to one of the miracles of our modern age - record-
It has always been true in America that the
people with ability and a desire to secure a
good education were the most successful
people. These were the men and women who
helped make our country powerful and pros-
Other countries are now learning that train-
ed minds are necessary if a society is to de-
velop the potential of its people. As a result
of this awakening, the educational systems of
many countries are receiving top priority in
the resources of their governments,
For the past twenty-five years many of the
leaders of our country have not been as con-
cerned about our educational system as they
should have beeng and, as a result, our country
may find itself lagging in the supply of trained
people available to operate our -complex so-
Opportunities were never greater for an in-
A Message From . .
telligent American youth. Each of you attend-
ing Eureka High School has an opportunity
beyond your imagination to contribute to your
Cwn welfare and to that of your country. You
have a broad choice of subj:cts: mathematics
are hereg the science curriculum is adequate:
English and the social studies are offered in
abundanceg many vocational subjects are now
available for those desiring themg a good fine
arts curriculum and excellent sports and health
programs are avilable. It is only necessary for
you to have the determination to master what
is offered to you.
It is Encouraging for me to detect a greater
desire on the part of most of you to do a better
job in your school work than you have ever
done. This attitude must prevail in every
American school if we are to stay in the fore-
front of the great countries of the world. May
each of our graduates preserve this desire for
excellence throughout his life.
superintendent of R-6 District
secretary to the superintendent
MORGAN SELVIDGE, Superintendent
of R-6 School District
J. VARNUM JONES, Principal
of Eureka High School
J. VARNUM JONES
principal of Eureka High School
secretary to the principal
the yeard E'
. . The Administration
The Eureka High School serves a large area
and the students now in school will go into
many different fields of work after graduat-
ing: the professions, business, farming, home-
making, and the trades. The program of Sub-
jects has been set up to meet the needs and
interests of all types of students and also to
meet the needs of the community which we
serve. We now offer vocational agriculture,
vccational homemaking, commercial subjects.
industrial arts, driver education and the tra-
ditional college entrance subjects.
While the first objective of every modern
schcol is that of teaching students the required
subject matter, contemporary life demands so
much more than learning from citizens that
schools are attempting to meet the current
ne-eds. Today's well adjusted people must be
able to get along with those who work with
them and must be able to accept a certain
amount of responsibility. Some are called upon
as leadersg more must be trained to be intel-
ligent followers of these leaders. The fast pace
of modern life demands physical vitality and
mental alertness. With increasingly shorter
working hours, there are many hours of leisure
which must be wisely filled. Such requirements
can not be handled entirely in classroom situ-
ations: therefore, our expanded program of
extra-curricular activities, where students
working as members of a team, a cast, a staff
or a group activity may learn to adjust to the
various people with whom they are very close-
ly associated, may accept the responsibility
such group membership entails, may learn to
lead well, or to follow intelligently, in other
words may become well-rounded personalities.
Congratulations to the seniors who are grad-
uating this yearg I hope your future experi-
ences may be more successful for having spent
these years at Eureka High School.
Benjamin Marie Harttman
English - Speech
Robert Rayon n
English - Library
English - Latin
'Q uflzidtle 'uflzife
Ou WOFA E'
Board of Education
A Board of Education is one of the most important
elected bodies of men and women who serve each com-
munity in America. Generally these citizens serve
without pay and have as their only motive the pro-
motion of the welfare of the children by giving their
time for the general direction of the schools in their
No institutions in our country are closer to the will
of the people than are our schools. For this reason you
will find a great variance in the quality of our schools.
Some commuities will not be satisfied except with
the best that can be afforded. Other communities are
not too concerned with the education of their child-
reng and as a result, the schools meet few of the pres-
ent day needs.
Fortunately, our community has men who are con-
cerned about the schools and are daily giving thought
to the many problems facing them. In this expanding
community the problem of securing good schools is
difficult. One reason for the continued progress of our
schools has been the confidence the community has
been willing to place in the men who direct the broad
policies under which the schools operate.
'Q glue .High and
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Presldent .... Raymond Bopp , l I
Vlce Pres1dent .... Jim Murray I A X I f
Secretary Pattie Parker
Treasurer . Bill Hailey 1 :gli fb
Being of sound and disposing mind, the members of the Senior Class
of Eureka High School hereby bequeath the following parcels of goods
to various legatees.
Jerry Corley gives his all around athletic ability to Robert Horneker.
Jerry Hagemeister leaves his Innocent Look to Jim Brown. Barbara
Hemann bequeaths her pony tail to Shirley Hall. Ann Howald leaves her
giggles to Carolyn Walke. George Hudson inherits Jim Traiteur's abili-
ty to dazzle the girls. Ray Bopp donates his pitching arm to Richard
Cloak. Jorden Vesper gives his gavel to the next president. Judy March-
bank leaves her ability to play the clarinet to Bob Fridley. Don Collins
wills his ability to drag to Bob Glaser. Betty Cerny contributes her
singing talent to Jane Buddemeyer. Reid Bohning is the recipient of Bill
Hafley's clever remarks. Dave Hall leaves his ability to get through
small places to Bill Wientge. Chu-ck Alt is taking' Nita with him. Paul
Heinzel leaves Mary Ann Myers, but not because he wants '00- Jerry
Donovan donates his long eyelashes to some girl who would love to have
Jim Murray wills a seldom used razor to Wayne Ruck. Sandra Duff
bequeaths her artistic works to Mary Brayg with this added ability Mary
will really go far. Jim Keener gives his brains to his little brother John
whether he needs them or not. Ruth Ann Atwell and Doris Wright pass
on their Eurekana editorships to any juniors who are lucky elwllgh t0
receive the honor. Nancy Lee Taus and JoAnn Konneman will their cars
to any underclassmen who are not lucky enough to have them. Allan
Koebel leaves his flying ability to Bill Dintleman. Carol Aubuchon and
Gloria Weber will their quiet Ways to Norma Bell. Penny Brockmeyer
allows Bev Nelson to have her seat on bus No. 5. Barbara Anderson
hands her athletic talent to Rosemary Waters. Bill Lewis gives his
wonderful bass voice to Kurt Diekmann for so'o parts. Myrna Sparks
gladly divides her height with Harry Hibbert.
Forrest Gilley wills his zoot trumpet to Don Krueger. Carol Buermann
and Grace Piel bequeath their quiet ways to the trouble-makers in study
hall. Carol Ann Haug wills her dancing ability to all the Freshies whose
theme song is "Stumblin!" Waunetta Wynn leaves her piano playing
artistry to anyone who will contribute this talent to the choir. James
Umphres lets a future Latin I Kz II sufferer have his E in Latin. James
Miederhoff gives his lst alto sax spot in the band to Reid Bohning.
John Johnson and John Paul Jones leave their seats in the Dance
Band to some new rhythm makers. Carol Lee Funk bequeaths her tenor
voice to Clarence Grimes, who does all right on his own. Barb Ferguson
lets anyone who can fill them have her tight skirts. Larry Burns deserts
his seat in Literature to one of next year's tragedy readers, Charles
Davis leaves his method of doing homework at the last minute to some
unsuspecting Freshman. Kenneth Signor and Bobby Schimsa decided to
give their flat tops to Sidney Hammer and Steve Mulvaney, Donald
Shaffrey was going to tell us what he wanted to leave behind, but in-
stead he took a nap in American Problems.
Susie Gudermuth wills her sweetness to the Freshmen Class. Bill
Norsworthy leaves his collection of Pin-ups in his locker to the highest
bidder . . . line forms to the right. David Messerla gives his little black
book full of phone numbers and addresses to his brother, Mike. Sue
Taber is the recipient of Susan Case's beads. Margaret Cooksey hands on
her bobby pins to Jolene Pantland. Mary Dudley leaves her job on the
office staff to someone who wants it. Mary Duncan donates her comical
ways to Betty Hull. Dave Edington contributes his active place in F F A
to David Shelton. Ronald Flentgen deserts his position in choir to a
baritone. Barbara Flagg gives her task of giving the response to any-
one who has the speaking voice to do it. Judy Fritz leaves her pleasing
disposition because we think more EHS students need it. Rose Marie
Fuson passes on her pleasing smiles to Jane Budd-emeyer.
Vincent Howard wills his white and black shoes to any claimant.
Judy Baumer leaves hier gay spirit to pep up the school in the future.
Judie Benton is leaving her swing to her sister, Janet. Victor Smith
bequeaths his corny jokes to Vivian. Dorothy Roberts donates her long
black hair to Marlene Schnarr. Pattie Parker transmits her lively dis-
position to Marilyn Blanc. Judy Rowe gets Doris McGee's position as
cheerleader. Mary Louise Trog hands on her neat appearance to anyone
who needs it. Neil Preiss, Leroy Kelley, and Orville Boemler give their
h-eight to Perkins. Hazel Schreiber leaves her collection of boy friends
to Joan Feco, who does all right on her own. Dave Mulvaney wills his
curly hair to Mike Corley. Wayne West would like to let someone have
his wolf techniques, but no one will hav-: them. August Rusert and Don
Paubel leave - they hope! Robert Barton wills hi: ability to be tardy to
Danny Corley and Richard Haug. Jacki: Bennett and Roger Bennett give
their scientific knowledge to Georgie. Marshall Hinkle has the gift of
Allan Stroud's speed. Kenneth King wants all the girls to have his curly
hair. Betty Bongner leaves Mrs. Moriarity to the O'Day twins. Jane
Branson and Faye Schubel allow Dorothy Kraus and June Hodgis to use
their locker and bottle of Jergens hand lotion. Joann Tilker leaves her
cat-eye glass-es to Judith Frye. Clyde Brinley hands his membership in
the U. N. to John Campbell whether he wants it or not. To Glenna
Huskey goes Joyce Bryeans' diamond.
Virginia Woods gives her Latin translations to the future Latin
students. Nancy Wendell gladly passes on h-er blush to some of
these "real cool" pasty-faced kids around here. Ruth Rufkahr bfsqueaths
her ability to keep one man to the less fortunate gals of E. H. S. Karen
Fick leaves her typing mistakes to anybody who will claim them. Kay
McKinley's beautiful brcwn hair gots to Suzanne Maas. John Waters
walks away from his Driver's Ed. Class with no regrets. Richard Walsh
leaves his skating ability to Barry Bennett since he spends most of
his time on the floor. JoAnn Varone gives her nostalgic memories of
E. H. S. to Clarice Pemberton, who has plenty of her own already, al-
though she has only been here one year. Susie Gudermuth donates her
beautiful complexion to any girls who want it. Bill Rowe is glad that he
is departing so h-2 can join Margaret Kincaid. Garnet Wunderlich gives
her typing speed to anyone who can use it. Mary Sue Goodner contrib-
utes her baton twirling to Janet Benton. Bob Hacke leaves his "bomb"
to Melvin Polkinghorne who definitely could use a change from his
scooter. Joyce Hinds wills hier dimples to Sharon Funk. Kenneth Harris
leaves his wavy hair to Mark Haley who has plenty of his own. Wayne
Harness passes on his quick answers in chemistry to all the chemistry
students of next year. Dave Monroe gives his hcight to Bill Weintge.
Dennis Nolde wills his black hair to Mary Gudermuth. We wonder how
she will like the new color. Irene Rackovan leaves behind her hook shot
in basketball to all the future Billikin players. Gerald Pemberton and
Bill Rowe leave their mechanical brains to anyone who can repair Mrs.
Stenerson's "rod" when it's out of whack.
The Senior Class as a whole bequeaths the choice seats in
assembly to the Juniors, who have been waiting for the chance to sit
in them for three years. To the sophomores we leave our determination
to enjoy every minute of our High School experiences. To the Freshmen
we leave our ability to arrange our schedule to get out on first bell all
of the time.
Departing seniors in band leave behind a memory of four active and
pleasant years filled with activity, musical and social, and kinda wish
in a way that they could take more than the memories with them. To
the many juniors waiting with bated breath, the American Problems and
Bookkeeping classes l-:ave their empty classrooms. The bookkeeping
students might like to pass on their completed workbooks, but wary
Miss J. says no. The speech classes leave an empty stage and an un-
touched assembly schedule to the next year's assortment,
The "advanced" girls having profited from a year of "laboratory"
work in the office, are naw ready to turn over their experimental sta-
tions to the new class of aspiring office workers.
The publications class, all seniors, leaves as a record of a year of
hard but pleasant work, this 1956 Eurekana, trusting the students will
enjoy the efforts of the class.
All dispositions are final and binding.
Attested this 24th day of May in the year of our Lord 1956.
Witnesses thereto: Ruth Ann Atwell
Doris Vernell Wright
went off the air. Nancy Lee Taus was working on Betty Crock2r's pro-
gram, but now she has her own hornemaking show. On Search For To-
morrow, we find Fayfe Schubel in a very serious love entanglement
which threatens to ruin her young life if things don't get better.
Victor Smith is now teaching shorthand and typing at EHS and
among his pupils he finds brothers and sisters of his own class-
mates. Barb Ferguson, Judy Fritz, and Karen Fick are singing together
and their sister act is now playing at the Palladium in London. They
have been there for a month and are still wowing them. Dave Edington
went West to seek his fame and fortune and is now one of Hollywood's
top movie producers. Ronald Flentgen is an eminent minister and is
now traveling around the country lecturing on "Man and His Struggle
To Exist In a Hostile World." Mary Sue Goodner has just been crowned
Baton-Twirling Queen of the World at the annual contest in Miami. All
you cats look out! Susie Gudermuth and her partner, Barb Flagg, are
fingerprint experts with the F.B.I.. and they have the prints of all their
Vincent Howard's debating ability has stood him in good stead. He
has been active in Washington for a long while and is now our ambassa-
dor to Italy, France, Poland, and Russia. Bob Hacke and Ken Harris are
still up to their monkeyshines. But that's because th'y're working in an
auto body shop as grease monkeys. Wayne Harness and Lorraine Hart-
mann are in Rome studying to be sculptors. Wayne's first effort, which
he entitled "Nothing", won a blue ribbon at a recent exhibition in Paris.
John Johnson, John Paul Jones, and Jim Miederhoff are now getting
their 56 piece orchestra ready for their opening at the Copa Cabana.
This engagement will mark th-eir fourth anniversary On the nightclub
circuit. David Messerla is a barber. It took him a long time to get here,
because he couldn't learn to shave the balloon without breaking it. His
specialty now is th-e Hollywood Haircut.
Dave Mulvaney is a tap dancing instructor at Arthur Van Muriel's
Studio and is so good that he is bringing tap dancing into the ballroom.
Bobby Schimsa became mayor of Eureka three years ago and has been
mayor ever since. He attributes all his campaigning success to Miss E.
Johnson's speech class. Dennis Nolde and Dave Monroe are serving life
terms in the French Foreign Legion. And why? To get away from the
girls who were chasing them so furiously. They joined the Legion just
last year. Joyce Hinds is now Dean of one of Missouri's top universities.
Allan Koebel is giving flying lessons-kit-e flying, that is. His plane
went down two weeks ago and he is trying to earn enough to buy anoth-
er plane by giving these lessons.
Bill Lyons is now modeling eye lashes for the "Our Own Oddities'
Company. He has worked for them since they saw his picture in the
Eurekana. Jo Ann Konneman answered the 564,000,000 question
on last week's program and went out and bought Texas the next day. By
the way, Hal March had to quit because he started slipping the contest-
ants easy questions and Bill Lewis took over his job as M. C. on the
program. Doris McGee and Pat Lanpher took jobs as cigarette girls at
Cir0's so that they can get free all the cigarettes they want. Doctor Jim
Murray is now the physician at EHS. His specialty is broken noses, but
he will repair the minor damage done by the reckless here. Irene Racko-
van, a stewardess on the EFE Special-Escape From Eureka, is engaged
to the pilot of her plane. Very soon she is going to give up her job and
get married. She wonders what kind of stewardess her husband will get
once she is on the ground. Dorothy Robfrts is using her talent for
twisting pretzels at the Sally-No-Good Company. She is the originator
of the delightful new shapes in pretzels these days.
Bill Rowe is running a used car lot. "Here today. gone tomorrow"
is his motto. And he is certainly right. He has a complete turnover every
day. Of course, he has only two cars on his lot at a time and that may
account for it. Ruth Rufkahr has taken over Martha Cur's column in the
Sunday Evening Post. People from all over the world write to her, and
she answers all of them personally, writing an average of 300 letters a
day. Myrna Sparks has married h-sr Texan and they have moved to the
Sahara Desert where they are caretakers of the oases. Allan Stroud now
owns a Turkish Bath. Through a dense fog we see him at his occupation
of chief masseur. James Umphres was one of his best customers for so
long that Allan took him into partnership. Jo Ann Varone is still work-
ing her way through college studying to be a licorice twister. Must be a
tough course. John Waters is now a Professor of Fine Arts at the
Academy of North Africa. He teaches the natives how to play a congo
drum like Brandy Marlo.
We see that Nancy Wendell owns her own Rhythm and Blues record
shop on Hollywood and Vine. Her most frequent customer is that real
gone gal, Sandy Duff, who buys all the newest records as soon as they
are released. Last of all, we see through the crystal ball that Gloria
Webber is modeling Goggle-Lu eye glasses for the Oop Shoop Spectacle
Now that we have seen what the Senior Class of 1956 will be doing
10 years from now, the haze returns to cloud the crystal ball for anoth-
er year. We hope that the members of the class will go out immediately
after graduation and apply for their respective jobs.
Seated - Miss Pierce, S. Gudermuth, S. Duff, B. I-Iemann, P. Parker. Miss W.
Standing -R, Bopp, Mr. Hyde, Mr. Rayon, J, Corley, K. Slgnor, and Mr. Jones.
Senior Class History
This is strictly for the records of our four years at Eureka High. One
hundred and fifty nine meek "freshies" passed through the doors of the
brick building on the "hilltop", as Ole Susie our record player, weakly
gave out with TOO YOUNG.
From the one hundred fifty nine, we chose as our Student Council
disc-jockeys: Doris McGee, Alfred Baumer, Carol Buerman and Mi-ckey
Miles. As the leader of our freshman class, Ray Bopp was chosen presi-
dentg to assist him Darlene Harris was elected vice-president. To keep
our records in order, Barbara Hemann was chosen secretary treasurer.
The summer quickly passed, and in the fall of '53 only one hundred
twenty seven returned to hear the melody of "I'm A DREAMERU from
Susie. Although we wersn't quite as green as the previous record showed,
we were still a little retiring. However, not noticably so, when we chose
our disc-jockys for '53-'54. On the Student Council were Virginia Woods,
Pattie Parker, Doris McGee, Joan Diehl and Billy Hafley. Neil Preiss,
chosen as president, led our sophomore class very well. Helping him as
vice-president was Jorden Vesper, with Carol Buerman as secretary-
In the spring of '54 Jorden Vesper represented us at Jefferson City.
This trip was made possible by the Federated Womens' Association.
Once again after a vacation one hundred seven students returned to
make our junior year one of our best. To do this job, Ray Bopp, Patsy
Kirkland, Judy Fritz and Jorden Vesper were selected as '54-'55 disc-
jockeys for the Student Council. Jim Traiteur, presidentg Jerry Corley,
vice-presidentg Nancy Taus secretary, and Jim Murray as treasurer
made a fine team to lead our class.
The junior class play, a comedy, "Footloose" with an excellent cast,
directed by Miss Eleanor Johnson, was a treat to watch.
The Junior Prom Committee, under the expert guidance of Mrs. Bette
Gud-ermuth, entertained the seniors at the Junior-Senior Prom in the
tropical atmosphere of Havanna, under the stars at the Tropicanna
Night Club, with Al Judd's orchestra setting the tempo. Four lovely
maids, Doris McGee, Anna Mae Kincaid, Margaret Kincaid, and Joan
Bird attended the 1955 queen, Hazel Schrieberg the prom was a success!
And so ended our junior year to the record "NO HELP WANTED,"
for we were beginning to become a little more independent.
The fall of '55 came and once again our class, now totaling one
hundred eight, entered the school house on the "hilltop", this time for
our final year. Susie was giving out in-Elodies from "HIGH AND
MIGHTY"-for after three years we were at last seniors.
To begin the last year, we wisely chose Bill Norsworthy, David Hall,
Forrest Gilley and Jorden Vesper, who was later chosen president of
council, as our Student Council members. Leading our class were Ray
Bopp, presidentg Jim Murray, vice presidentg Pattie Parker, secretaryg
and Bill Hafley, treasurer.
Our senior team played the juniors in the annual softball game.
Sadly Susie played UMESSIN' AROUND" as the seniors lost 9 - 8.
Many other events, the Junior-Senior Prom, the senior play and the
junior-senior basketball game made our final year very pleasant.
The senior committee guided our activities during our senior year,
planning the hayride and picnic. The committee chose the white carna-
tion for the class flower, and navy blue and white for the colors. "Not
for ourselves, but for all", is the motto of the class of 1956.
The senior sponsors were Coach Rayon, Miss Ethel Pierce, Miss
Wilma Johnson, Mr. Henry Hyde, and Mr. J. Varnum Jones. After a
wonderful year and tearful good-byes, we say so long to E. H. S. on
Thursday, May 31, when We graduate and receive our diplomas, as mem-
bers of the class of 1956 of Eureka High School.
CLARENCE ALT BARBARA ANDERSON RUTH ANNE ATWELL
Library Staff - 4 Entered from Webster - 3 National Honor Society
Band - 1, 2, 3 GAA - 3. 4 Prom Ccmmlttee
FFA - 1, 2, 3, 4 Honor Roll - 3, 4 Honor Rolll 1, 2, 3, 4
Library staff - 3, 4
office staff - Bugle staff
Annual staff - Editor
GMA - 2, 3, 4
U. N. Committee - 3, 4
Entered from Kirkwood - 2
Honor Roll - 2, 3, 4
Library Staff - 4
Btgle and Annual Staff
FHA - 4 - Pep Squad
JACQUELINE ROGER BENNETT JUDIE BENTON ORVILLE BOEMLER BETTY BONGNER
BENNETT Choir - 3, 4 Entered from Eminence - 2 FFA - 1 Glee 'Club - 2, 3, 4
Honor Ron , 3 Glee Club - 1, 2, 3, 4 office staff - Junior Play GAA - 1, 2, 3, 4
Choir , 3, 4 ubrary staff - 4 FHA - 2, a, 4
Bmd , 1' 2' 3' 4 Honor R001 - 4
Honor Roll - 2, 3, 4
Bugle Staff - Ca-Editor
Choir-2, 3, 4-FHA-1.2
GAA - 1, 2. 8 4
Operetta - 2. 3
County Chorus - 2. 3, 4
Class President - 1, 4
Student Council - 3
Honor Roll - 1, 2
Basetall - 1, 2, 3, 4
Bugle and vAn::ual Staff
Boys State Representative
Library Staff - 4
FHA - 1 - FTA - 3
Glee Club - 2, 3, 4
Honor Roll - 3, 4
Cholr - 3, 4 - FHA - 1, 2, 3, 4
U. N. committee - 3
Library Staff - 4
U. N. Committee - 3, 4
FFA - 1, 2
National Honor Society
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Annual and Bugle Staff
Choir - 2, 3
Operetta. - 2, 3
Entered from Brentwood
Honor R011 - 3, 4
Choir - 4 - GAA - 4
Entered from Ritenour -
Honor Roll - 4
JOYCE BRYEANS CAROL BUERMANN LARRY BURNS
Entered from Lindbergh - 2 Class Secretary-Treasurer - 2 Entered from University City - 3
3 Offlce Staff Student Council - 1
Honor Rlolfl - 2, 3, 4 Office Staff
FHA - 1, 2, 3
MARGARET COOKSEY JERRY CORLEY CHARLES DAVIS
1 FHA - 2, 3, 4 Class Vice-President - 3 Library Staff - 4
GAA - 1. 2, 3, 4 Senior Committee FFA - 4
Baseball - 3, 4
Basketball! - 1, 2, 3, 4
Track - 1. 2, 3. 4
JERRY DONOVAN MARY DUDLEY
Baseball - 4 Honor Roll - 1
Basketball - 1, 2, 3. 4 Office staff
FHA - 1
KAREN LEE FICK BARBARA FLAGG
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4 Honor Roll - 1, 2,
Bugle and Annual Staff Choir - 2. 3, 4
Choir - 4 - Junior Play Operetta - 2, 3, 4
U. N. Committee - 4 U. N. Committee
SANDRA DUFF MARY DUNCAN DAVID EDINGTON
Student Council - 1 Honor Roll - 2 FFA - 1, 2, 3, 4
Senior Committee Cfflce Staff Library Staff - 4
Barnwarming Mlld - 1
FHA - 1, 2. 3. 4
GAA - 1, 2. 3, 4
Archery Club - 4 - Pep squad
Honor Roll - 4
RONALD FLENTGEN JUDY FRITZ CAROL LEE FUNK
Prom Committee Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4 National Honor Society Sec.
Honor Roll - 1, 3. 4 Student Council - 3 Pram Committee
Bugle and Annual Staff Office Staff - Choir - 3, 4 Honor Rolll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Choir - 1. 2, 3, 4 FHA - 1, 2. 3, 4 -- GAA - l Bugle and Annual Staff
U. N. Committee - 4 Prom Maid - 4 Choir - 2, 3, 4 - Band - 1, 2,
County Chorus - 2, 4
Junior Play - GAA - 1, 2
Pop Squad Sec.-Treas.
Student Council - 3
FHA - 1, 2, 3, 4
GAA - 4 - Archery Club - 4
Honor Roll - 4
ROSE MARIE FUSON
Honor Roll - 4 - Office Staff
Library Staff - 3
Student Councll - 4
Prom Committee - Choir -
Band - 1, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra - 3, 4
Student Council - 4
Iionor Roll - 4
Library Staff - 3, 4
Bugle and Annual Staff
Choir - 4 - Operettn
MARY SUE GOODNER SUSIE GUDERMUTH BOB HACKE BILL HAFLEY JERRY HAGEMEISTER
Entered from National Honor Society Library Staff - 4 Class Treasurer - -1 Honor Roll - 3, 4
4 Paus Valley High - 4 Senior Committee Student Council - 2 Chair - 1
Band - 4 Prom Committee Choir - 3, 4 - Operetta - 2, .5 FFA - 1
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Play
FHA - 2, 3, 4 U. N. Committee - 4
GMA - 1, 2, 3, 4
Prom Maid - 4
WAYNE HARNESS KENNETH HARRIS LORRAINE CAROL ANN HAUG PAUL HEINZEL
Honor R011 - 1, 4 Library Staff - 4 HARTMANN Entered from Coyle - 2 Basketball - 2, 3, 4
Prom Committee Choir - 1, 2. 3 Band . 3 GAA - 4 - Archery Club - 4 Track - 1, 2, 3. 4
vu. - a. 4
Class Secretary-Treasurer - 1
Library Staff - 4 - Choir -
Basketball Queen - 3
Honor Roll - 4
Cheerleader - 4
National Honor Society
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball - 2 - Junlor Plly
U. N. Committee - 3
Entered from Kirkwood - 3
FHA - 4
LEE ROY KELLEY
FFA - 3, 4
National Honor Society
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Bugle Staff - Co-Editor
Annual Staff -- Choir - 2, 3, 4
Band - 1, 2, 3, 4
FHA - 1, 2, 3, 4
GAA - 1, 2, 3, 4 - Junior Play
operemta - 2, 3
FTA - 2, 3 - G1rl's State - 3
U. N. Committee - 4
Track - 1. 2
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 4
Travk - 1, 2, 4
Bugle and Annual Staff
Choir - 2. 3. 4 - Junior Play
U. N. Committee - 3
Operetta. - 2, 3, 4
FFA - 1, 2, 3
JOHN JOHNSON JOHN PAUL JONES
Track - 1, 2, 3, 4 -- Choir - 4 Entered from Texarkana,
Operetln. - 3 -- Orchestra - 3, 4 Texas - 2
Band - 1, 2, 3, 4 Bugle and Annual Staff
Honor Roll - 4 - Orchestra
Band - 2, 3, 4
JO ANN KONNEMAN PATRICIA LAMPHER
Honor Roll -
FHA - 1, 2,
GAA - 1, 2,
1, 2' 4 Entered from Brockport - 4
- Annual Staff
- Choir - 4
WILLIAM LEWIS WILLIAM LYON
Track - 3, 4 - Choir - 1, 2, 3, 4 Entered from Rltneour - 4
Operetta - 2, 3, 4
County Chorus - 3, 4
JAMES MIEDERHOFF DAVE MULVANEY
Band - 1, 2, 3, 4
Natlonll Honor Society
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Bugle and .Annual Staff
Clholr - 3, 4 - Band - 1, 2, 3,
Operetta - 3
Class Treasurer - 3
Olass Vice-President - 4
Blsketball - 2, 3
Baseball - 3, 4
Choir - 2 - FFA - 1. 2
Student Council - 1, 2
Honor Roll - 4 - Office Staff
Choir - 3, 4 - FHA -- GAA
Ju xior P.ay
Basketball Maid - 2, 3
Prom Maid - 3
Cheerleader - 2, 4
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Bugle and Amuall Staff
Choir - 2, 3 - FHA - 1
GAA - 4 - Operetta - 2
Pep Squad President
Honor Roll - 4
Student Council - 4
Basketball - 1, 2 - Track - 1.
Band - 1, 2, 3. 4
Student Council - 2
Class Secretary - 4
Chou- - 3, 4
FHJA - 3 - GAA - 4
Basketball Maid - 3
Prom Maid - 4
Cheerleader - 4
GERALD PEMBERTON GRACE PIEL NEIL PREISS IRENE RACKOVAN DOROTHY ROBERTS
FFA - 2. 3. 4 FHA - Honor R011 - 4 class President - 2 Entered from Panonvnle - 4 Entered ffm S01f1fm'UlfWm - -5
Prom Committce GAA - 4 FHA ' 3 " GAA ' 3' 4
Basketbwl - 2. 3. 4
Choir - 2. 3. 4
WILLIAM ROWE RUTH RUFKAHR BOB SCHIMSA HAZEL SCHREIBER FAYE SCHUBEL DONALD SCHAFFREY
Prom Committee - FFA - 3 Honor Roll - 2, 4 FHA - 1, 3, 4 - GAA - -1 Honor R011 - 2, 4
Cheerleader - 3, 4 Prom Committee
Basketball Maid - 3 Library Staff - 4
Prom Queen - 3 FHA - 2 - GAA - 1. 2
FTA - 3 - Junior Play
Class President - 3
Baseball - 4 -A Track - 2, 3,
Bugle and Annual Staff
FFA - 1 - Operetta - 3
VICTOR SMITH MYRNA SPARKS ALLAN STROUD
Entered from Kirkwood - 3 Entered from Maplewood - 2
GAA - 4
MARY LOUISE TROG JAMES UMPHRES JO ANN VARONE
FHA - 1, 2, 3 Honor Roll - 1, 3, 4 FHA - 1
GAA - 1, 2. 3. 4
Honor Roll - 4
Class Secretary - 3
FHA - 1, 2, 3, 4
GAJA - 1, 2, 3, 4
PFA-3-Cholr-2, 3, 4
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4
Student Council Treas. 3
Iwatlonal Honor Soclety President
Baseball 3, 4
Basketball - 2, 3, 4
Bugle and Annual Staff
Band - 1, 2, 3 - Junior Play
Sophomore Best Cltlzen
Class Vlce-President 2
Honor Roll 1, 4
Bxgle and Amual Staff
Choir - 2, 3, 4
Band - 1, 2, 3, 4
FHA 2 -- GAA 1 -- FTYA 3
Ogeretta 2, 3. 4
County Band 2, 3
County Chorus 4
FTA - 3, 4 - Choir - 2, 3,
County Chorus - 3
JOHN WATERS GLORIA WEBBER NANCY WENDELL WAYNE WEST
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Student Council - 2
Bugle and Annual Sta!!
Honor Roll - 4
National Honor Society
Honor Roll - 1, 2, 3, 4
Annual Stat! - Assistant Editor
Library Staff - 3, 4
Office Staff - FHA - 4
GAA - 2, 3, 4
U. N. Committee
Entered from FFA - 1, 2
Ursuline Academy - 2
Honor Roll - 2. 3, 4
Bugle and Annual Staff
FHA - 3 - GAA - 4
U. N. Committee - 4
GARNET WAUNETTA WYNN
Honor Roll - 3, 4
Entered from Lutheran High - 2 GAA ' 1- 4 '- FHA ' 1
Archery gum . 4 Choir - 2, 3 - Band - 1, 2, 3
Operetta. - 1. 2. 3
Orchestra - 1
JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE
Front Row - J. Rowe, M. Schnarr, J. Schulze, J, Feco, G. Arft, T. Hafley, D. Kraus, J. Buddemeyer.
Second ROW - J- Campbell. K- Diekmlmn. W. Ruck, J. Vander Heyden, R. Fridley, B. Bennett, R. Krausch, P. Kendall, Mrs.
Gudermuth, C. Benson, V. Smith. S. Williamson.
Very shy and bashful, the class of 1957 entered EHS as freshmen
in the fall of 1953. They elected as their leaders Bob Fridley, presidentg
June Hodges, vice-president, and Sandra Sides, secretary-treasurer.
Kurt Diekmann, Bob Fridley, Jane Buddemeyer, Carolyn Benson, and
Dixie Grenn were chosen to carry out their wishes on the Student Coun-
As sophomores, when they returned for another year at Eureka, they
elected as their capable leaders: Kurt Diekmann, presidentg Charles
Wagner, vice-president, and Dixie Grenn, secretary-treasurer. Sue Taber.
Carolyn York, Dixie Grenn, Carolyn Benson, and Bob Glaser were chosen
to represent them on the student council. The honor of being the sopho-
more outstanding citizen was gladly accepted by Charles Wagner.
As juniors they came back very confident and elected as their lead-
ers: Wayne Ruck, presidentg John Campbell, vice-presidentg Judy ROWS.
secretaryg and Nancy Barnhart, treasurer. Susan Williamson, George
Arft, June Hodges, Vivian Smith, and Judy Rowe were elected to the
Their play "Love is in the Air" under the direction of Miss E. John-
son was well presented and well attended by all. It was 'a darling love
story which turned out well for all.
The Junior-Prom Committee, directed very capably by Mrs. B-ette
Gudermuth, planned the elaborate prom which was the glittering windup
to the social season. The efforts of the committee were appreciated by
all in attendance.
Q3 ,ue got the
uforfcl on a Stringa'
President ....... ......... W ayne Ruck
Vice-President .......... John Campbell
Secretary ....... ....... J udy Rowe
Treasurer .. ..... Nancy Barnhart
: ',:. Q --Nazi
In ' x
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f? E 'ltL3.,.,A,, A I
3, ,: wiv Q! 45 -- L.
A ' "ge ff.
x I . Q f"
Q df , N
George Arft Ivan Brown
Nancy Barnhart Jane Buddemeyer
Otto Barnhouse John Campbell
Alice Baum Nancy Chamberlain
Paul Beard Richard Cloak
Barry Bennett Loretta Conway
Carolyn Benson Diane Davis
Marilyn Blanc Jim Davis
Billy Dintlemann Wanda Glaze
Pat DuBuque Thomas Graham
Earl Duncan Dixie Grenn
Katherine Dutton Clarence Grimes
Joan Feco Tommy Hafley
Betty Ferguson Mark Haley
Billy Fowler Shirley Hall
Robert Fridley Wilma Hardesty
Mary Bray Patsy Demis Sharon Funk Richard Haug
Barbara Bridgford Kurt Diekmann Robert Glaser Larry Herget
Marshal Hinkle Patsy Kendall Liz Maness Gary Overton
Eugene Hoffman Ron K:ssels Janet McNail Marilyn Parker
Joyce Holiaday Betty Koebel Harold McLaughlin Elaine Piel
Shirley Hollenburg Dorothy Kraus Ernie Mertz Charlotte Poe
Don Horton Donald Krueger Beverly Nelson Gilbert Poertner
Betty Hull Edward Kummer Robert Nelson Judy Rowe
Glenna Huskey Clifford Lewis Viola Nevins Wayne Ruck
Gloria Johnson Clarence Lindsey Lorraine Novel Marlene Schnarr
Robert Kanyuck June Loshr Joan 0'Day Alice Schulze
Arlene Keareby Ronald Lutke June O'Day Janet Schulze
Charles Scott Frgd Strode
Sandra Sid:s Barbara Sullivan
Martha Slieerin Sue Taber
David Shelton Sam Theiss
Mabel Smith Jay Thomas
Vivian Smith Wanda Tullock
June Steffan Phillip Turner
Jo Ann Steinert John Vanderheyden
Mary Strauser Mary Van Norman
Jimmy Stricker Charles Wagner
ggjvot ad a Strangers
President ...... ........ B ob Bush
Vice-President .......... Harry 1-Iibbert
Secretary ...... ..... D ebbie Wientge
Treasurer .. ...... John Schaedler
Paul Albrecht Robert Blechle Dan Ccrley
Gail Anderson Raid Bohning Mike Corley
Michael Bacon Iva Brown William Creech
Carol Bates Robert Bush Lloyd Crum
Eugene Bausch William Bush Carolyn Daniels
Mary Bay William Cash David Davidson
Javada Belcher Mae Caskey Jack Dennis
Lavell Belcher Paul Childers Barbara Deuser
Wayne Belue Katherine Claspille John Dorrell
Janet Benton Norman Coad Tamra Dorrell
Eulene Black Betty Collins Jerry Dozier
Catherine Bielicke Brenda Cook Larry Duncan
Gary Gr en
J aan Groenmger
Donna Hafley Robeit Hsrneker Kathe1'ine Kemp Wiliam Medlin
Mary Hagemeister Mary Jo House William Kesselring Ronafd Mzrtz
Sidney Hammer Carol Sue Houser Joyce Kinanan Delores Michel
Robert Hansel George Hudson Edwina Lamar Gene Monroe
Steven Hanselmann Donald Hutchings Kathie L2Riche Dorothy Morley
Glenn Harris Essie Jackson Dan Lewis Steven Mulvaney
Kay llaussels A Carol Jeffries Suzanne Maas Tum Musgrave
Marlene Hellman Jack Jennings Larry Maness Dssley Nelson
Ronald Herman Jack Jerca Wanda Mathis Ellen Netscher
Harry Hibbert Gerald Johnson Bonnie McCampbel1 George Niehaus
David Hodge Joan Kaufmann William McKean Bruce Norris
Karen Holladay Gloria Keller Betty McKenzie Joseph Noblin
Donna Jean Null David Rees Shirley Shllby Brenda Weber
Virginia Parks Anita Reinke Mary Louise Shelton Rcger Weis
Merrilee Perry Betty Rhodes Earl Stevens Ray Westmoreland
Marilyn Phillips DOH Rhodes Emma Stfvens Deborah Wientge
Melvin Polkinghorne June R0bbiUS Cecilia Thompson Monta Bolle Williams
Michael Poll James Sanderson Dolores Thurmond Mary Wilson
Don Preiss John Slhaedlel' Dwayne Tucker Dale Worthing
Don Presley M9-fy Kay Schmitz Barbara Turnsr Lewis Zinn
Norma Puryear Anthony Schnapp Janet Turner Alfred Zumalt
Lowell Puryear Joan Scott Lance Wall
Yvonne Ravens Jerry Shelby Wendall Wallach
Presldent ..... Jolene Pantland
V1ce Presxdent ...... Mike Messerla
Secretary Treasurer .. Pete Ferguson
Bobby Adams Mary Blomes Cora Haley Joel Langston
Lowell Akers Millie Cahill Nora Ann Haley Barbara Jones
Carl Albrecht Robert Dennis Mary Hance Bob Kearbey
Madonma Ambrose Lawrence Doepke Pat Hanephin Mike Keeler
Penny Ballard Walter Ferguson Louis Hardesty John Keener
Charles Becker Barbara Freeman Ralph Helton Marilyn Kennedy
Billy Beeson James Foster David Henderson Edward LaMar
Thomas Benton Gwen Graham Herbert Holladay Ethel Lewis
Carole Brown Mary Gudermuth Tim Holland NanCy Lynn
Jaequeline Brown Bobby Hafley Darlene Hutchings Tom Manley
Lonnie Maness Donnie Pocrtner
Harold Marshall John Rademacher
Wilbur Maxwell Charles Sanderlin
Jill McDowell Gloria Schneider
Paul McKinney Robert Schulze
Michael Messerla Charles Selvidge
Jane Alice Morris Ann Stanton
Mary Ann Myers Larry Suttles
Ruth Ann Otis Louis Throgmorton
Jolene Pantland Joseph Turner
Clarice Pemberton Paul Turner
Betty Jane Wallach
Mary Rose Waters
Gloria Jean William:
Dixie Lee Worthintz
Students Not Pictured with Classes
Willis Foulk June Hodges Donna Keenei
Glenn Jensen Ronald Krausch Nelda Davie
Ruth Ann Lewis David Davidson Paul Castleman
For more than one-third of qxentttry tnevhnve' been
f' -f 15 21:1 -. V ' s, ef'-4911, . - , - ' ,
photoengruvtng masterptetes onmetul. Weave pleased 4
,ti...,35y:gxsggsdMt. ' - -Y - - , ..
to have had u part towgrdfestnhltsffttng thi stundurd A
E C Q N O M Y of excellence whith thisedltian lheffurgkunu
depicts. We wish to snlutg the fugulty advisors und -X
et student stufi for their Notts. Y-., -' ' f
2 're 4, Q semi-. V., Zxevgi- - 'tw 1. M, - fs '
Q U A I. I T Y b
. , ttt - s ..
' . --' ' A ' ' , ke -sf: T y -
,. X L, 225 1 ,
'V e it
1 t Row D. Win-nt e. J. Rowe. J. tivnton, J. Vespcr. D. Hall. J. Hodges, S. Williamsou
2 d R w --e J. V. Jones. H. Hlbbc-rt, J. Ken-ner. M. Messvri-1, G. Arft, B. Bush
iri R v V. Ymith, B. Norsworthy, M, Corley, P. Ferfzus an F Gilley, L. Aki-rs. W. Johnso
Early in the fall of 1955 the student council, one of the most important
organizations in our school, was elected. The creditable choice of council
members 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 throughout the year.
This year the council elected Jorden Vesper. president: David Hall, vice-
presidentg Janet Benton, secretary-treasurer.
In the meetings, council members have an opportunity to express the
ideas of their fellow studentsg very often these ideas are made into motions
and favorably passed upon.
The social calendar of the year is planned by the group. and the all-
school parties are general favorites with the student body.
The council honors the members of the basketball team by presenting
the basketball prom. They also serve the school by operating the supply
Under the competent direction of Miss Wilma Johnson and Mr. Jones,
the student council has done a Wonderful job.
'Q n Eureka 'E'
Student Council Presid nt Vesper receiving gav
from Mr. Jones
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Seated --- J, Marchbanli, A, Howald, C, Funk, D, Wright, R, Atwell, S. Gudermuth.
Sta ding -- Miss Pierce, J. Vesper, J. Keener,
National Honor Society
Hhis year marks the sixth anniversary
of the formation of the Eureka Chapter
of the National Honor Society.
'lhe faculty members select the girls
and boys for membership, taking into
consideration character, leadership, serv-
ice, and scholarship.
Of the five per cent eligible last spring,
the folowing were chosen: Jorden Vesper,
president, Carol Lee Funk, secretaryg Jim
Keener, Susie Gudemuth, Ann Howald,
and Betty Cerny.
In November, an additional three sen-
iors were added to the club, Judy March-
bank, Ruth Anne Atwell, and Doris
During the second semester the follow-
ing students were selected for member-
ship: seniors, Virginia Woods, Carol Au-
buchon, Kay McKinley, Barbara Flagg,
Judy Benton, Nancy Taus, and Susan
Case: juniors, June Steffan, Sandra Sides.
Wayne Ruck, Jane Buddemeyer, Charles
Wagner, and Carolyn Benson.
On December 27, the annual National
Honor Society was held at the Al-Pac. The
reunion of the past and present members
provided an enjoyable evening for all.
Miss Ethel Pierce and J. Varnum Jones
sponsor the Eureka Chapter of the Nation-
al Honor Society.
FUTURE FARMERS 0F AMERICA
'lst Row A D. Corley, D. Shelton, T. Musgrave, B. Fowler, G. Monroe. J. Rademacher. R. Fletcher, R. Helton.
2nd Row - L. Walka, R. Mertz, J. Thomas, E, Mertz, B. Rowe, D. Edingtou, C. Alt. C, Davis.
3rd Row -- R. Kussels, G. Jensen G, Johnson, A. Schnapp, L. Duncan, T. Manley, J. Shelby, E. Duncan
4th Row - D. Tucker. D. Monroe, W. Wallach, C. Sanderlin, L, Hardesty, C. Lewis,
5th Row A- J. Strlcker, B. Horneker, L. Kelley, G. Pemberton
Future Farmers of America
The Future Farmers of America have
completed another year as one of Eureka's
most active organizations. Their instructor
and sponsor is Mr. Eldon Powell, the Vo-
cational Agriculture teacher.
Members participated in the tractor
rodeo at St. James and won a livestock
award at Illinois National Stockyards.
Members of the group also participated in
dairy and poultry judging contests.
The Future Farmers have monthly
meetings to discuss business and to plan
entertainment. This year they have had
various social activities including the
"Barnwarming" and numerous field trips.
The boys presented an assembly in Feb-
The officers pictured below led the ac-
tivities for the year.
on ,t ence .fue .9115
lst Row -- B. Homeker, G. Pemberton. J. Thomas
2nd Row M I. Walka, E. Mertz, R. Menz. E. Powell
PUBL! CATIONS CLASS
15g Roxy -. J. Konm-man, D. 'Wri1Zht, N. Wendell, J. Marcllbank, V. Shelton. C. Aubuchon. V. Woods.
2nd Row .Y D. Hall, J. Baumer. K. Mclilnley, A. Howald, R, Atwell, J. Tilkl-r, C. Funli,
3rd Row - R. Krausch, K. Flck. R, Vopp. J. Tralteur, J. Vesper. V. Howard, J. Jones.
h Alwgll . Doris Wrignt
The publications class again this year edited both
the Bugle and Eurekana. Ruth Anne Atwell was elect-
ed editor of the annual, and she chose Doris Wright as
Class selected Judy Baumer to edit the Bugle, and
Ann Howald was chosen co-editor. Jorden Vesper was
elected business manager for the year.
The first task of the newly elected editors and staff
was to select a theme for the annualg having selected
recordings as the theme, the class began work in
The Bugle. the monthly paper of E.H.S., serves as a
medium for news and entertainment for the whole
school. The special edition for Valentines Day was run
Several bulletins for the R-6 district were edited
and prepared for distribution by the classg Virginia
Woods, Ronald Flentven, and Carol Aubuchon under-
took the duties of editing these bulletins.
U. N. VOMMITTEE
lst Row --- B. Flagg, D, Wright.
2nd Row - A. Howald, C. Brxnley.
3rd Row -- N. Wendell. B, Hafh-y.
-ith Row -- R. Atwell, K. Fick,
l Top f Mr. Hyde.
United Nations Committee
In October, our delegates to the model United Na-
tions General Assembly met in the St. Louis Univers-
ity auditorium. Representing the Dominican Republic,
they heard a roster of speakers from India. England,
and the United States.
The model assembly sponsored by the League of
Women Voters discussed the program of Technical As-
sistance to underprivileged nations. After this discus-
sion, three students from different schools were
awarded the all expense paid trips to New York and
Washington, D. C.
The following students from Eureka High School
took the U. N. trip to New York and Washington, D.
C.: Karen Fick, Jo Ann Konneman, Margaret Cooksey,
Bill Hafley, Doris Wright, Judy Fritz, Nancy Lee Taus,
Susan Case, Carol Aubuchon, Ann Howald, David Hall,
Barbara Hemann, Susie Gudermuth, Judy March-
bank, Sandra Duff, and David Messerla.
nude with gona'
Future Ho-memakers of America
The Eureka Chapter of the Future .Home-
makers of America was organized eight
years agog since then the organization has
acquired a membership of ninety-seven and
has become one of the most active clubs in
During the first meeting, a picnic at Babe
ler Park, the following officers were elecl-
ed: Judy Marchbank, president: Nancy Taus,
vice-presidentg Susie Guidermuth, secretaryg
Rose Fuson, treasurer: Gwen Graham, his-
toriang Janet Benton, parliamentariang
Sandy Sides, song leaderg Ellen Netscher,
reporter. Under the guidance of these offi-
cers and the sponsor, Mrs. Rose Shanight.
the girls have participated not only in local
chapter meetings, but also in sub-district.
district and state meetings.
lf. Nctscher. S. Gndermuth, N. '1'H.llS. J. Marchbanii.
R. Filson. J. Benton. G. Graham.
FCTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERIF1
lst. Huw - - J. Hinds, D. Worthing, C. Biellcke. B. Flagg. N, Lynn, C. Schuelt-Y. J. Buildemeyer. C. Bcnson. M. Ki-nni-ily
B. Hemann. D. Thurmonci, L. Jeffries, J. Benton, R. Fuson, C. Anbuclioii. S. Cnsc. B. Mclicnzie, M. Meyers.
2111 Row Y - G. Graham. G. Piel. H. Schreiber. FD. Stevens. M. Hill. S. Tabor. J. Fritz. J. Brys-nm, g. Ninas, 14, Fi-rgnsnii
Iinl Row - K. Kemp. S. Duff, D. Null, M. Wilson. A. Baum. M. Gooclner. L. Gu-sler, S. Freeman, B. Collins. ld. .lack-
son. D. Hailey, S. Shelby, T. Darrell. E. Lamar.
ith Row H- M. Bay, M. Gndermuth. J. Brown. K. Otis. D. Wright. M. Hagsmcistvr. J. Frye, N. 'l':ins. A. Schulze, M.
Trog. K. Fick, P. Kendall, l. Brown. C. Poe. D. Grenn, M. Phillips. J. Scott. A. Howalil.
Sth Row -- E. Netscher. J. Gaynor. B. Deuser, C. Daniels. W. Mathis. R. Lewis, M. Bray, M. H1-use. A. Stanton, xl.
Schmitz. S. Guciermutli. D. Michel. J. Marchbanic. L.. Novel. J. Kuulmnn, C. Honsvr, E. Bifzglq, W. Harm-sry, -J.
Brown. P. Ballard, J. Grooninger, S. Schneider.
lst Row - M. Duncan, D. Roberts, M. Dudley, J. Tilker, J. Konncman, M. Cooksey, J. Bryeans.
2nd Row -- G. Wunderlicli, Miss Pounds, Mrs. Sid s Mrs. Glciermuth, J. Bra s P Parker, D. McGee, G. Webber,
R. Atwell, D. Wright, J, F l z J. Benton.
'Q gpewrifer Sonya'
The girls of the Advanced Secretarial
Class form the office staff which works in
our administrators' offices. This work is part
of their regular classroom study. They are
learning many of the office's duties from
their teacher. Mrs. Gudermuth, and the two
secretaries, Miss Pounds, and Mrs. Sides. The
girls' knowledge of shorthand, typing, mim-
eographing, and filing has been proved very
useful many times.
This actual work experience which the
girls receive is very helpful to them since
many of them obtain secretarial positions
This group is one of several organizations
which contribute to the efficient operation
of the school. The students profit from the
assistance offered by this capable group of
The principles which are taught in the
class room are applied in this "laboratory ex-
perimentf' and this type of cooperative ef-
fort has proven very successful.
At the beginning of the school year, it is
one of the important duties of Mrs. Stener-
son to chose students to assist her with the
work in the library. The main requirement
for the student librarian is a knowledge of
the library system, but many other things
are considered, such as ability to alphabet-
ize efficiently and quickly, a willingness to
work and give spare time, and the ability to
get along with other students.
During the course of a year the librarian
is asked innumerable questions, which are
always answered to the best of his or her
ability. In a typical day such questions as
these might be asked: "Who wrote Uncle
Torn's Cabin?". "Where can you find who
said, 'Don't fire uvntil you can see the whites
of their eyes'?", "Where can I find a copy of
Longfellow's poems?", "What is the popula-
tion of Russia?", "When did the law for auto-
mobile license plates go into effect?"
Through the efforts of our library staff,
these questions and many more were easily
looked up and answered. This group of stu-
dents deserves recognition for their contri-
bution to the student body.
lst Row - Mrs. Stenerson, J, Hodges, D. Kraus, C. Aubuch on, F. Schubel. J. Brans B. Hemann, R. At
2nd Row - B. Kanyuck, D. Hall, B. Norsworthy, D. Edingt n, C. Alt, C. Davis, R. Bem tt C. Bi 1 y
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Row -- G. Graham, G. Huskey, P. Brockmeyer, N. Wendell. S. Duff, P. Parker I
Bryemis, J. Buddomeyer, S. Maas, K, McKinley, W. Glaze. C. Benson. B. Anderson
Row -- Miss Mi-yer, R, Atwell, D. Roberts, J, Baumer. S. 1-'rven1an. lx. Holladay
K. Flck. C. Hang, N. Wynn. B. Nelson
Row f- D. Hailey, M. Phillips. E. Stevens, D. Michel. l. Rackovan, A Stanton, M
Schmitz, J. Holladay, G, Anderson, M. Bray, S. Funk. D, Thurmond, J, Rowe.
Row Y D. Grenn. C. Poo, A. Baum, M. Gudermuth, D. Wright, M. Hagemeister, N
Taus, S. Gudermuth. M. Cooksey, J. Pantland, M. Trog, J. Konneman, P. Kendall
A. Schulze. J. Scott, N. Bdrnliart.
Row --- E. Netscher. B. Flagg, C. Brown, J. Steinert, B. Bridgeford, B. Sullivan,
J. Morris. D, McGee, H, Schreiber. M. Schnarr, A. 1-lowald. B. Bonfiner, N, Bell
P. Woods. N. Chamberlain. B. McKenzie, C. Bielickc,
G. A. A.
The Girls Athletic Association stresses
good sportsmanship and cooperation among
the girls. Participation in various outside
activities, intramurals, and in class results
in girls working toward the goal of winning
the coveted emblems and letters.
Early in the year the group chose the fol-
lowing leaders: Susie Gudermuth, president:
Judyt Rowe, secretaryg Barbara Anderson.
treasurer. Miss Helen Meyer, the girls phys-
ical education director, sponsors the organi-
A small group of members of the GAA
who were particularly interested in archery
formed an organization which met after
M. Gudcrmuth, G. xnderson. C. 1-lriugg, G, Wunderllcn, K. l!cKinli-y. J. Brye:1ns,
B, Anderson. J. 'l'ilker, li, Ferguson. .l. Morris. G. Grahaiin. U. Brown.
'QZQCICII .fue oniglzlii' 1
Future Teachers of America
The Future Teachers of America. spons-
ored by Miss Frances Bolen, provides a gen-
eral insight into the teaching profession, and
helps the members prepare for college.
This year, Ann Howald was chosen presl-
dentg Judy Marchbank, vice-presidentg Judy
Fritz, secretary-treasurer: and Nancy Taus,
The organization had many activities
planned: but because of the snow vacation,
most of them had to be canceled.
Among the activities that the future teach-
ers Were able to carry out were: a trip to
Missouri University, trips to other disirict
schools to observe different teaching meth-
odsg a cleanup campaign, and a talk by Miss
Elaine Williams on preparation for college.
The group attempts to foster interest in
teaching as a career and should be commend-
ed for the progress it has made.
FYTURE 'l'EAl'lIl'IRS OF AMERICA
lst Row --- M, Shelton, J. Fritz. J. Marclibank, A. Howald R. Fusnn. S. Mais. E. Maness.
End How - Miss Bolen C. Grimes, P. Kendall. N. Tauz. RI. Hmm-rnoister. M. Schmitz, C, xlaug, R. Walsh
f . Z
M W Z
One of the most active organizations this year has been the
Pep Squad. 'lhroughout the year this group helped the cheer-
leaders in their efforts to support the teams.
At the first meeting of the group, on October 7, Kay Mc-
Kinley was chosen presidentg Barb Anderson, vice-president:
and Carol Lee Funk, secretary-treasurer.
There were 45 girls in the Pep Squad this years We hope this
organization will continue to grow and to assist the cheer-
leaders of our teams at Eureka High School.
Barbara Hemann, Doris McGee, Pattie Parker, and Hazel
Schreiber were our energetic cheerleaders. This team was
chosen by the student body on Friday, November 11, 1955,
The cheerleaders' continued support and expert cheerin'
led our teams to many victories. The attractive quartet of
blondes was unusually faithful in the performance of their
duties, and their efforts were appreciated by the students and
the basketball squad.
if ree Clzeerda
lst Row - P. Parker, H, Schreiber. B. Hamann, J. Bryeains, C. Funk, K, Mc
Kinlcy, J. Benton. M. Schnarr. C. Benson, J. Kauffman, C. Aubuchon. B
Ind Raw e D. McGee, J. Marchbank. J. Fritz, N. Taus, A. Howald. R. Fusou
B. Ferguson. N. Wendell. S. Duff. J. Baumer. B. McKenzie. S. Williamson.
3rd Row - G. Huskvy. J. Loehr, J. Bucldemeycr. S. Case. G. Anderson, J. Pam
land, M. Cooksey, P. Brockmeyer, C. Haug, D. Grerin.
4th Row W E. Maness. C. Walka, V. Nevins. E. Stevens, K, Kemp, C. Schuler
B, Brlclgford, M. Smith. B. Sullivan. A, Baum. D. VVeiblc.
Hazel Schreiber. Doris McGee, Pattlc Parker, dnrbara Ht-mann
E' Zake .fue Out to
lst Row B. Medlln. C. Wagner. G. Arft, R. Cloak.
W Ruck J. Tralteur. M, Corley.
2 d Ro R. Bopp, S. Mulvaney, P. Ferguson, R. Glaser,
3rd Row J Donovan, K. Dlekmann, 0. Barnhouse, Coach
Rayon I Murray, J. Corley, J. Vesper. D. Mulvaney.
The Eureka baseball team, under the good coaching
of Bob Rayon, had a season record of nine wins and
three defeats. Eureka took second place in the final
league standings of the South County League.
George Arft sparked the team in the hitting depart-
ment with a sizzling .426 batting average. Right behind
George were Otto Barnhouse with . 409, Jerry Donovan
at .336, Bob Glaser .344, and Jerry Corley with .324.
The team average for the year was a fine .301.
The pitching was done by Jorden Vesper with a rec-
ord of 1 and O, Charley Wagner with 4 and 1, and Ray
Bopp with 4 and 2.
George Arft, Ray Bopp, and Jerry Corley were
selected for this years South County All Star Team.
Scores of the Games
. . . Hancock
.-. ........... ..-
1stR.ow A- B. Medlln, H. I-ilbbert, T, Holland. D. Davidson, E. Bausch, P. Ferguson, C. Se-lvidge, B. Kearbey.
End Row D. Mulvaney. E. Wi tge. A. Ebans, R. Horneker, D. Preis B Bush, M. Corley Coach Rayon.
After a very slow start, this years "B" team ended
the season by winning their last eight games out of Eureka 37
eleven. This finish was topped by the first place trophy Eureka 37
taken in the "B" team South County Tournament. The Eureka 42
record of 11 wins and 9 loses is the best a Eureka "B" Eureka 51
team has had for four years. The outlook for the Eure- Eureka 58
ka basketball teams seems to be well in hand. Eureka 32
Schedule Eureka 43
Eureka 4 ......... Pacific 34 Eureka 52
Eureka 36 .... .... M ehlville 43x Eureka 68
Eureka 48 .... Bayless 44x Eureka 52
Eureka 24 Lindbergh 36x
Eureka 24 . Hancock 46x Eureka 39
Eureka 38 Pacific 41 Eureka 46
Eureka 33 .... Lindbergh 36x Eureka 38
Pacific "B" Tournament
.... ...-.-. -..-Q..
Valley Park 27x
St. Francis 40
.... ...- .......
.... ..............- an
. Jennings 51
"A" BASKETBALL TEAM
Standing - C. Wllgllvr, J. Corley. J. Donovan. K. Dickmann, J. Murray, E. Kummer. J. Vcsper, R, G-laser P H 1
IX t r tl dj
fNeil Preiss - To .nc irc
Front Cent - Coach Rayon, D. Mulvaney
The 1955-56 "A" team had its ups and downs during Eureka 67
the seasonal play. The overall record of 12 and 12 does Eureka 62
not show the true ability of our team, as many games
were lost by bad breaks in the closing minutes of the Eureka 49
games. However, the team did show its true compet- Eureka 45
itive spirit by winning the annual South County Eureka 59
68 .............................. Pacific 56 Eureka 49
65 .... Mehlville 66x Eureka 48
62 ....... .... ...... B a yless 66x Eureka 63
58 .......................... Lindbergh 29x Eureka 51
56 ............................. Hancock 59x Eureka 54
Louisiana Tournament Eureka 66
62 ...................... Bowling Green 68 Eureka 54
50 ............................ Mehlville 52
-- Eureka 45
58 ....... Pacific 57 Eureka 34
67 Lindbergh 40x Eureka 63
. . . . Affton
. . . . Affton
. . Jennings
. . Sullivan
. . Mehlville
. . Kirkwood
The orchestra was organized as a string group this
year, meeting twice a week during the sixth hour.
Brass, reeds, and percussion were added only when
preparing for a program.
The group played for the operetta, making its first
public appearance. The newly formed orchestra also
participated in the annual spring concert.
lst Row - R. Krausch - pianist, R. Bohnlng, J. Miedefhoft
J. Tllker, J. Johnson.
2nd Row - F. Gllley, J. Jones.
lst Row -- M. Phillips, J. Groenlnger, J. Buddemcyer, P
Childers, J. Bexuett, J. Johnson, Y. Ravens.
2nd Row - M. Hellman - pianist, L. Maness, Miss Harttman,
J. Jones, J. Steffarx, S. Hammer, J. Tilker, B. Fridlcy,
F. Gilley, B, Norsworthy. G. Huskoy, D. Michel, P. Mc-
The Dance Band has finished a successful year while
attending Eureka High. Among their outside engage-
ments this year were performances at the Crystal
Lake Country Club, a New Year's Dance in St. Louis,
and a Tacky Dance at Creve Coeur. The Martinis have
provided music for several school activities including
the Barn Warming Dance and the FHA Valentine
Dance. This summer the group plans to play for wed-
dings and other dances.
The Eureka High Dance Band, which plans to remain
togehter, will be known as the Martinis.
:me and '
TRUMPETS BARITONE PERCUSSION
F. Gllley B. Bennett J. Johnson
B, Norsworthy TUBAS N. Chamber ani
D Krueger R. Krnusch B. Williams
E. Mertz J. Foster G. Huskey
M Messerla STRING BASS P, McKinney
J. Morris A. Howald
The Eureka High School Band has contributed a great deal of
entertainment to this school year.
At the beginning of the year, the band members chose the fol-
lowing to direct the year's activities: Bill Norsworthy, president:
Forrest Gilley, vice-presidentg Ann Howald, secretaryg Judy
Although the band had a full schedule, it was always willing
to help out when it was necessary. It has played at several of the
basketball games, an assembly at Crestview, and an assembly at
Eureka. In addition to this it marched at Valley Park, presented
a Spring concert, and several members played in the all-county
Its last public appearance of the year was at graduation where
it wrapped up a perfect year of work with the playing of 'tPomp
.Q llefe ld Cl Cq0l'lg
Girls Glee Clubs
The Girls Glee Clubs, under the direction
of Miss Jane Mattingly and Mrs. Derry
Sparlin, participated in several musical
events during the school term. The girls
meet three times a week, the second, fourth,
and sixth hours.
This year they took part in the Vesper
Services along with the Choir, gave the
Christmas assembly, and attended the Musi-
Music plays a large part in school activities
and We extend many thanks to these groups
for their participation and co-operation in
GIRLS GLEII CLUB
lst Row -- D. Welntge, J. Benton, J. Kaufmann, D. Kraus, B.
Rhodes, B. McKenzie. D. Roberts. S. Maas. B. McCamlphell
C. Schneler, F. Schubel, C. Jeffrlos, E. Black. D. Hailey,
W. G'aze, N. Chamberlain.
2nd Row - J. Feco, J. Rowe, J. Stelnert, K. Claspille. B. Free-
man, C. Haley. N. Bell, R. Waters. D. Collins. S, Funci.
J. Bryeans, B. Ferguson, T. Walsh, C. Bates. T. Dorrell.
3rd Row - - D. Null. M. Bay. B. Cook. M. 'l'rm:, E. Lamar.
J. Hodges. S. Taber, B. Turner, J. Holladuy, K. Ho'l'1d:1y.
W. Tullock, J. Turner, J. Steffan, C. Hang. J. Bnllmfner
4th Row e G. Johnson, M Hagemelster, J. Belcher, S. Ilanl.
R. Rufkahr, A. Schulze, I. Brown. N. Barnhirt, E. Jacks
son, S. Hollen-berg. M, Blomes, J. Frye. M. Schmitz, J.
Scott, V. Nevins, C. Walka.
Sth Row 7 P, Ballard, K. Haussels, W. Hardesty. D. Wieble.
B. Deuser, D. Keener. M. Smith, R. Lewis. L. Maw:-ss, .l.
Branson, C. Hauser, C. Brown, M. Strauser, M. Duncan.
61h HOUR GIRLS GLEE CLl'B
lst Row e W. Wynn, B. Bongner, M. Wllllnms, N. Hal:-y, E.
Lewis, M. Myers, D. Worthing, C. Webber.
2nd Row -- M. Calhill. J. Brown, G. Schneider. R. Oils. M.
Ambrnse, N. Puryear, M. Wilson, N. Lynn. B, Wallach.
3rd Row - A. Helnke, G. Ks-llvr, D. Michel. J. Gaynor. M.
Kennedy, J. McDowell, M. Sheerln. M. Phillips. R. Atwell,
Teacher --- Edna Sparlln
in flue 0405
Boys Glee Club and
On Tuesdays and Thursdays during third
and fourth hours, there comes the pleasing
sound of male voices from the music build-
ing, where the boys glee clubs are meeting.
The boys, under the direction of Miss Hartt-
man, have provided a great deal of enter-
tainment for EHS this year.
To start the ball rolling, the groups pre-
sented an assembly for Crestview Junior
High. They also participated in the Vespers.
Thanksgiving assembly, the operetta, and
the Easter assembly. The glee clubs took a
singing tour of several schools and presented
an assembly of their own.
The boys double quartet, composed of glee
club members, took part in several assenfi-
lies. Among these were the operetta. Cres-
view, and a special song for graduation.
BOY'S Gl,l'Il'I ULU!!
lst. Row - R. Bohning. G. Green, J. Darrell. l.. Suttlt-s.
Sutter, K. Krnusch, D. Hall. B. Hufley, J. Foster. '
Hudson G. Arft. P, McKinney, Miss Harttnian.
2nd Row - R. Walsh. C. Grimes, B. Norris. B. McKean,
Bennett, P. Childers, J. Carnipbt-ll. G, Harris. L. Main-ss
G. Overton, D. Krueger.
3rd Row Y W. Ruck, V. Howard, B. K.-amy, R. Wcstmorcilzxiicl.
P. Ferguson, J. Sanderson, J. Johnson. B. Norswortny. la
Gilley, G. Jensen.
-ith Row 3 W. Bt-lue. J. Jvrlm. J. Joni-s, R. Cloak. B. Weber,
M. Corley, L, Zinn, B. Lewis, B. Weintge, ll. Dintlcman, I.
Traiti-ur. M. Haley, G. Poertner, B. H:-ifley, R. Bennett.
BOY'S DOUBLE Ql'AllTE'l'
Seated -- R. Krausch. Miss Harttman
First Row - D. Hall, J. Tralteur, C. Grimes. L. Maness
Second Row R. Walsh, V. Howard. W. Huck, B. Lewis
The choir has completed another success-
ful year. The group contributed much enjoy-
ment to our own student body and to
neighloorlng schools which the choir visited.
The students chosen to help assist Miss
Harttman are: Bill Lewis, presidentg David
Hall, vice-president: Glenna 1-Iuskey, secre-
taryg Joann Tilker. treasurer.
UHOIR Among the activities in which the choir
lst. Row lA.. Huwuld, l,. tliesler, J, McNalI, J. Schulze, C. Thomprmn. J. Fritz, C. Funk, N, Taus, J. Stefian. C. Ben- has participated were the Christmas Vesp-
son. M. 5.1-lmarr, is. Maas, D, Mcuee, B. blagg. ers, the Spring Festival, and the biggest un-
Zncl Row lwllss Hnrltmun, B. Riemann, S.'Case. J. March bunlc, L. Suttli-s. J, Johnson. B. Norris, R. Walsh, l.. Maness dertaking, the Operetta, uS'S. Manhattanas,
I-'. liillvy, Y. Ravens, K. Kemp. V. Smith was a decided Success
3rd Row J. Budmlvmeyar. G. Huskey, D. Davis, C. Grimes. G. Harris, D. Hail, B. riufley, W. Ruck, V. Howard, J '
Tmlteur. J, Bennett. P. Dulluque, J. Konneman,
-llh Row P, Broclrmoyvr, R. Fuson. B. Lewis, M, Hinkle, N. Coad. J. Campbell, G. Poertner, R. Bennett, C. Lindsay
K. Divkmann. K. Flck, J. Tllker, J. Baumer, P. Parker,
JUNIOR SEXTETTI-I SENIOR SEXTETTE
Miss Harttman, J, McNal1, P. DuBuque. M, Schuarr, S. Maas, J. Mlss Harttman, P. Brockmeyer, J, Tilker. R. Fusun. B. Flagg S, Cas--,
Buddemeyor, V. Smith A. Howald.
C 1 .
JUNIOR PLAY CAST
lst Row - G. Huskey, J. Buddemeyer, S. Sides, M. Schnarr, D. Frldley, S. Williamson, J. Schulze.
2nd Row - C. Benson, Miss Johnson, S. Taber. K. Diekmann, J. Campbell, G. Arft.
3rd Row - W. Ruck, B. Bennett.
The Junior Play was presented on November 18 at
matinee and evening performances.
"Love Is In the Air" included in the cast: Bob Frid-
ley, Sandra Sides, Susan Williamson, Marlene
Schnarr, Wayne Ruck, John Campbell, Jane Budde-
meyer, Kurt Diekmann, Janet Schultz, Sue Taber, Car-
olyn Benson, Glenna Huskey, and Barry Bennett.
Carol Lee Funk was assistant director.
All those who worked on the set, stage properties.
publicity, and lighting are to be congratulated for a
splendid job. Vincent Howard was stage manager, and
the music between acts was provided by Ronald
This delightful comedy about the younger members
of the family who decided their parents lacked rom-
ance in their lives, was chosen by the director, Miss
Eleanor Johnson, who trained the cast so expertly that
the play was a great success.
SENIOR PLAY CAST
Seated - S. Case, V. Woods, K. McKinley, Miss Johnson, F. Sdhubel, J. Fritz, N. Tous.
2nd Row -- C. Aubuchon, B Cerny, R. Fuson. B. Hemann, C. Funk, J. Benton, J. Marchbank. N. Wendell, P. Brocx-
meyer, A. Howald, D. McGee, J. Hinds.
3rd Row - D. Messerln, P. I-Ieinzel, J. Jones, R. Fdentgen, B, Harley, J. Tralleur.
4th Row - J. Corley, R.. Bennett, B. Schlmsa. J. Vesper, 'V. Howard.
On April 26, the senior class of 1956 presented the
dramatic play, "The Crime at Blossoms," an unusual
offering due to the element of mystery involved.
"The Crime at Blossoms" aroused the interest of the
audience since the identity of the criminal is 'not re-
vealed until late in the play. The action of the play
takes place in the cottage where the crim-e is commit-
ted while the Merrymans, the owners of the cottage
are away. The house had been left in the care of Mrs.
Woodman, a neighbor, while the Merrymans were
vacationing . When Mr. and Mrs. Merryman returned
the cottage, Valerie wanted to turn the Garden Room
into a show place. Since the Merrymans needed money
desperately, Valerie seized the opportunity to exhibit
the room and at the same time earn money. Then after
the home had been converted into a showplace, Val-
erie realized how wrong it was and so wished to re-
turn to the original status. It was not until the very
last of the play that it was revealed who had really
murdered the two people.
The play built up to a wonderful climax, and the cast
gave two commendable performances, the shows di-
rected by Miss Eleanor Johnson proved to be very
cf I f my
JUNE HODGES JUDY ROWE
On May 19, the Eureka High School Auditorium was
transformed into a colorful Parisian setting for the
occasion of the Junior-Senior Promenade. The Eiffel
Tower dominated the Paris scene. Miniature towers
were used as centerpieces for the tables. The favors
were lberets for the boys and dancing girls for the
glrls. A typical outdo-or cafe scene accented one gym
wallg opposite was the skyline of Paris. Light blue.
dark blue, flame, and silver were the colors used to
transform the auditorium into a Parisian setting.
The prom was a splendid success and a credit to Mrs.
Harry Gudermuth and her Junior Prom Committtee.
who made this delightful evening possible.
fgaagefgaff Queen am! Jlffazcfa
1956 BASKETBALL QUEEN
Carol Lee Funk
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Nita Wynn and Chuck Alt -
Youlll Always be My Life Time Sweetheart
Barbara Anderson - Hit the Target, Baby
Ruth Anne Atwell - Sincerely
Carol Aubuchon - Whispering
Robert Barton -- I Don't Care
Judy Baumer - Smoke Gets in Your Eyes
Jacqueline Bennett - Flute Cocktail
Roger Bennett - Call of the South
Judie Benton - The Yellow Rose of Texas
Orville Boemler - No Strings Attached
Betty Bongner - Beautiful Brown Eyes
Raymond Bopp - Take Me Out to the Ball Game
Jane Branson - Tenderly
Clyde Brinley - Tutti Frutti
Penny Brockmeyer - Pennies from Heaven
Joyce Bryeans - Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend
Carol Buermann - Zana Zana Zana
Larry Burns -- Sweet Sixteen
Susan Case - Sweet Sue
Betty Cerny - Daddy-O
Don Collins - The Terror of 101
Margaret Cooksey - Margie
Jerry Corley - See You Later Alligator
Jerry Donovan - Dark Eyes
Mary Dudley - Bonnie Lassie
Sandra Duff - I'm a Dreamer but Aren't We All?
Mary Duncan - Baby Face
David Edington - No Business Like Show Business
Barbara Ferguson - I'm Blase!
Karen Lee Fick - Going Steady
Barbara Flagg - Short and Sweet
Ronald Flentgen - You'll Never Walk Alone
Judy Fritz - Hearts of Stone
Carol Lee Funk - Seventeen
Rose Marie Fuson - Rose Marie
Forrest Gilley - Trumpeteris Lullaby
Mary Sue Goodner - I Love a Parade
Susie Gudermuth - Sweet and Gentle
Bob Hacke - I'm in the Mood for Love
Bill Hafley - Cry of the Wild Goose
Jerry Hagemeister - Earth Angel
David Hall - Crew Cut and Baby Blue Eyes
Wayne Harness - Day by Day
Kenneth Harris - I've Been Thinking
Carol Ann Haug - I Can't Tell a Waltz from a Tango
Paul Heinzel - Stouthearted Man
Barbara Hemann - Dream Joyce Hinds - Tenna Marie
Ann Howald - Moments to Remember
Vincent Howard - No Help Wanted
John Paul Jones - The Jones Boy
Jim Keener - Sitting on Top of the World
Lee Roy Kelley - Has Anybody Here Seen Kelly?
Kenneth King - The King and I
Allen Koebel - Flying High
Jo Ann Konneman - Heat Wave
William Lewis - My Love is With Me.
Bill Lyon - Pretty Eyed Baby
Doris McGee - Sweetheart Kay McKinley - Green Eyes
Judy Marchbank - Flat Top
Dave Messerla - Pretty Boy
James Miederhoff - Twelfth Street Rag
Dave Monroe - Get Happy
Dave Miuflvaney - Mr. Taptoes
James Murray - Hard to Get
Dennis Nolde - Dennis the Menace
Bill Norsworthy - Bill, the Bartender
Pattie Parker - Steam Heat
Donald Paubel - Oop Shoop
Gerald Pemberton - Song of the Dreamer
Grace Piel - Red Head Neil Preiss - High and Mighty
Irene Rackovan - Goodnight Irene
Dorothy Roberts - Unchained Melody
Bill Rowe - Blondie
Ruth Rufkahr - A Fine Romance
Hazel Schreiber - Sugar Lump
Faye Schubel - You Are My Love
Bobby Schimsa - Wonderful Guy
Don Shaffrey - Sentimental Me
Kenneth Signor - Real Gone Guy
Victor Smith - One Alone
Allen Stroud -- You're Wrong, All Wrong
Nancy Lee Taus - P. S. I Love You
Joann Tilker - Band of Gold
James Traiteur - Hey Good Lookin'
Mary Louise Trog - Mary Lou-
James Umphres - To Make a Mistake
Jo Ann Varone - My Goal J orden Vesper - Hawkeye
Richard Walsh -- Open the Door, Richard
John Waters - Oh, Johnny
Gloria Webber - Won't You be My Honey, Honey?
Nancy Wendell - Sweet Little Miss Blue Eyes
Virginia Woods - Scatterbrain
Doris Wright - Pretty Girl
Garnet Wunderlich - I Want to Love You
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The Staff of the 1956 Eurekana
wishes to urge all the students and friends of the
school to patronize the loyal merchants who
advertise yearly in the Eurekana. Without their
help it would be impossible to publish editions
of the yearbook as the subscriptions take care of
but half the actual cost of producing the annual.
Remember them and express your gratitude by
your continued patronage.
Al-Pac 3 miles east of Pacific Pacific
Antna Television C0. Ellisville
Ballwin Hardware Store Ballwin
Compliments of Dr C. R Beckmeyer
Bellefontaine Motor Inc. Bellefontaine
Bob and Lill s Place Grover
Bray Material and Supply Co. Grover
Ace Barber Shop Grover
Cy s Coffee Shop Pacific CL 7-8827
Chesterfield Bank Chesterfield
George Clarks Service Station Fenton
Clem s Barber Shop Bellefontaine
Clyde s Lumber Co. Murphy
County Refrigeration Service Co
Creve Coeur Drug Store Creve Coeur TR 2-7597
Ted Dahlke and Son Water Hauling LA 7-2557
Compliments of I. E. Drewel D. D. S. JU 7-2891
Fick 8a Wolf Feed Co. Chesterfield
Compliments of a Friend
Fromme Sz Wallace Chesterfield Wild Horse Creek Road
GR Inc Gerber s Pet Shop Pacific CL 7-2515
Instruments Rented - Rent Applied
R. J. Glaser Shell Distributor Chesterfield
Foreign and Popular Records Grover Service Station Grover
4626 Gravois PL 2-7300 Gudermuth Garage Eureka
Q 1 Q-Q.. ..g..g.. g..g..g...g..k.g..g-q g- - -x-g--1--s- x-x-x-x-x-t-k-l-l-k-l-l-l-K-Q 1.-g.L..g.g. -g.g. g.g. ..g.g..L.g. g.g.g....g.g-g..q.. -g.1.g.Q... g
7 3 3 -3-3'X'B-3-Xfi-1-3-7-3'3-1"7'1"3-1-7"'3"7"7- -7-7"3"'7- -7-3-3
.. -g...g.g.. - -Q. g..g-1.4. -g..g.. .. -1..L.g.L..L.. -q.. .. -1. .-
Haberberger Motor Co., Pacific, CL 7-2495
Maple Park Service Station, Hollow, W. Holderrieth
Hanephin Cafe, Eureka
Hoven Electric 8z Refrigeration, Pacific, CL 7-2020
Jacob's Shell Service Ellisville
Kelpe 8z Von Gruben, Custom Work, Grover
Glenn Konneman Market and Food Locker Chesterfield
Koebel's Variety, Ballwin
Kraus Bros. Market Ballwin LA 7-2933
Saddlery, .Harness and Shoe Shop, Manchester
Ray Laux, Water Hauling, Chesterfield
Leach Clothing Store, "Clothing for Everyone," Pacific
Al Lowe's Tavern Chesterfield
Lutke Welding :Sz Boiler Repair, Ellisville, LA 7-2
Manchester Upholstering Shop, Manchester, LA 7-3443
Matt's Tavern Chesterfield
Mauthe Dept. Store, Pacific, Dry Goods and Groceri-es
McLain Variety Store, Eureka, "Eagle Stamps
Myra Cleaners Sz Laundrette, Manchester, LA 7-3551
Miller's Self-Service Laundry, Pacific, CL 7-2141
Miller's Service Station Pacific
Murphy's Store, Murphy, Highway 30
Myrt's Beauty Shop, Olive Street Road, Chesterfield, LE 6-7760
Nahlik Motor Company, House Springs
Wm. H. Nelsch Bill the Barber ', Ellisville
Wull Bros., Excavating Ellisville
Compliments of a Pond' Friend
Preiss Cleaners Ballwin LA 7-2104
Rock Insurance Agency Urban J. T. Rock Agent Eureka
Red Cedar Inn, Pacific
Riverside Tavern Fenton Geo. Elliott Prop.
D. Ross - Radio and TV Service Pond
Sappington s Barber Shop Ballwin
Schneeman Sandwich Shop Ellisville
Schneider Shoe Store Work and Dress Shoes Pacific
Schumacher Elect ic Co. Ellisville LA 7-2376
Herbert s Site s Service Station and Restaurant Eureka
Steinbrueck Hatchery and Feeds Ellisville LA 7-3490
Stoecker Soda Manchester
Toma Bakery Located in Graczak s Market Ellisville
Compliments of Valley Trailer Court
To the Graduate: Good Luck from Valley Park Drug
Von Gruben s Tavern Grover
Victorian Cleaning Branch Grover
V. 8: S. Stores Inc. For Greater Values and Service
Ellisville LA 7-2504
Welcome Gift Shop 8a Eureka Cleaners Eureka
A. J. Wetzel s Market Pond
Compli ments of Whiz Kids J ess Jack 8z Hubert Fenton
Williams Shack By the Railroad Track Pacific CL 7-8808
Fred L. Wulf Gen ral Insurance Grover CR 3-6268
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Youll Find It at Eureka
Buildmg and Repair Materials
Groceries Fine Meats Vegetables
HIGHWAY 66 AT EUREKA MISSOURI
Open Daily from 8 a rn to 6 pm
JUSt1C6 7 8271
Eureka Service and Equipment Co
Ferguson Farm Equipment
Texaco Gasoline and Firestone Tires
Retail and Wholesale
nc I-IEITMANN S A G STORE
Meats Groceries and Vegetables
J Ust1ce 7 3391
J Ustice 7-2201
Rlvermont Airway Service Station
Fuel Oil and Farm Gas
HOUSE SPRINGS, MISSOURI
Highway 30 ESsex 5-7288 Wm-
EUREKAI G A MARKET
Selling at I. G. A. Every Day Low Prices
"Once Used Never Refused"
Service West St. Louis County
Your House of Service
Guaranteed Watches and Watch Repairing
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EUREKA LUMBER co., inc. THRASHER'S NATION WIDE MARKET
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1-IELLWIG BROS, Inc
OLIVE STREET ROAD EXPRESS
WIEST CHEVROLET CO.
LISTER BARBER SHOP
DREWEL APPLIANCE Inc
Sales and SEPVICG
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
Bottle Gas for Cooklng Refrlgeratlon and Water Heatmg
Phone JUst1ce 7 2891
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SHAW 66 SERVICE STATION
Lubrication - Oil Changes - Flats Fixed
TIMES BEACH MISSOURI
I-IOLEKAMP LUMBER CO.
GAINES POULTRY FARM
ROLLA F ICK
Distributor of Sinclair Products
YOrktown 5-6641 CRestview 3-6348
Frozen Food Center
"We Weld Anything But the Break of Day"
PACIFIC WELDING SERVICE
801 N. Columbus
Phone CLearwater 7-2188 Nights, VAlley 5-4431
SCHOTT S GARAGE
P O. GLENCOE MISSOURI
PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE
I PACIFIC REF RIGERATING CU.
.I - ,
I E. L. Schott, Prop. Phone CRestview 3-8681
FARM BUREAU MUTUAL and
FARM BUREAU LIFE
August Hill, Special Agent
CHESTERFIELD, MISSOURI, RT. 2
Policies are Non-Assessable
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FOX CREEK GROVE I
L PARKWAY TEXACO SERVICE STATION , 1
.I Swimming Pool, Cork Ball Courts, Horse Shoe Courts
.E Refreshment Stand, Pavilion, Tables P
1 Highway 40-61 and Clarkson Road I
.I Bar-B-Que Pits i
For Reservation Write Mrs. Norman Schaedler I
Goodrich Tires and Tubes I
,: Highway 66 at Fox Creek Road
J Frank E. Seaman Ernst F. Hill PACIFIC, MISSUURI I
A Wonderful Place for Your Picnic or Outing
Wayne Panoramic Buses are America s Safest
MARVIN STANDARD SERVICE STATION
Painting Dent Work Welding Washmg
LEh1gh 6 7755
WAYNE PELKE BODY CO
We Sell Wavne Bus Bodies for LESS' Try Us
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I 3810-12 S. Spring- Ave. ST. LOUIS 16, MISSOURI f
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Harry Atwell, Prop. CRestvieW 3-8682
AND SERVICE STATION
FOX RIVER DAIRY CO.
Imported and Domestic Cheese - Quality First
Stand No. 99, Union Market
ST. LOUIS 1, MISSOURI
BRAUER HEATING CO.
Oil Heating Installations
Paints, Glass, Toys and Fishing Supplies
Phone CRestview 3-5440
JERRY I-IERZOG SERVICE STATION
24-Hour Wrecker Service
LE 6-7776 Days LE 6-2478 Nights
MANCHESTER DRUG STORE
Earl R. Brornmer, R. Ph. Phone LAfayette 7-3355
J. Edward J. Harold
SCHNARR REALTY CO
Homes Acreage Farms - Titles Loans
Manchester Road Phone CRestvievv 3-6311
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L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Farmers and Merchants Bank
of Eureka Eureka High School
Class Rings Medals
EUREKA MISSOURI Diplomas Awards
Taylor Made Yearbooks
Caps and Govsms
Servmg the Commumty Smce. I 91 2
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 328 Banff Circle
ST LOUIS COUNTY 15 MISSOURI
OFFICIAL CLASS RINGS
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THIEBES FUNERAL HOME
DR. C. S. PUF F ER, CD. OJ
Towing Day or Night J Ustice 7-5851
RAY'S AUTO SERVICE
Highway 66, V4 Mile West of
Body and Fender Work, General Repairing, Painting
Cars, Trucks, Tractors
McDILL'S EUREKA DRUG STORE
W. H. POWELL LUMBER CO.
"We Serve the Ozarks"
Ro-bert F. Howe, Manager
Free Delivery CLearwater 7-2040
H. E. KNAPPMEIER
ANDERSON DRUG CO.
Hemann Auto Supply and Servic-e- Station
Auto Parts and Accessories
HIGH RIDGE, MISSOURI
ESsex 6-4479 Bud Hemann
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J Open 24 Hours Daily Carry Out Orders
CONSTRUCTION Cltles Servlce Gas and FaC111t1eS
CHESTERFIELD MISSOURI HIGHWAY 40 GUMBO, MISSOURI
LEhigh 6-2372 A1 Blacksher, Prop
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Well Drilling - Pump Service
Phone DAvis 6-0047
Compliments of vlass BOTTLING COMPANY
MANCHESTER COMMUNITY BANK
MANCHESTER, MISSOURI H
Best Wishes Class of 1956
A FRIEND JEROME L. HOWE
Real Estate and Insurance Agency
Serving Your Real Estate and Insurance Needs
PEVELY DAIRY COMPANY Since 1935
More People Drink Pevely Milk Brentwood
Than Any Milk in Town W'O0dland I-5062
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FROESEL OIL COMPANY
CORLEY BROTHERS GULF SERVICE Mobiigas, Mobiloil and Fuel Oil
LeRoy Froesel LAfayette 7-6601
Pick Up and Delivery Service
Complete Lubrication Washing and Waxing
Electrical Contracting Ralph C. Butler
BUTLER ELECTRIC COMPANY
JUstice 7-4041 Union Shop
HENRY F. 'WOERTI-IER
324 Manchester Road LA 7-6777
LOVING TRAILER SALES
WORLD'S FINEST LIGHTWEIGHT
Ballwin, Missouri LAfayette 7-2304
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Old Vienna Potato Chips
Are Always Fresh and Crisp
Buy them at Your Favorite Food Store
OLD VIENNA PRODUCTS CO.
Manufacturers of Korn Kurls
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
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MANCHESTER MUTOR COMPANY "LIVE IN BEAUTIFUL DRAKE MANOR
FERGUSON TRACTOR DEALER R, RUSSELL DRAKE, SR,
General Auto Repairing p
Gas, Oil and Accessories Real Estate W Insurance
Ph MANCHESTER' MISSOURI Office, JU 7-5411 Residence JU 7 4851
one LAfayette 7-23
D B CAFE TOYS FISHING TACKLE GIFTS
GUMBO, MISSOURI MANCHESTER HARDWARE
Under New Management MANCHESTER' MISSOURI
Opposite Post Office LAfayette 7 2579
CHICKEN - STEAKS PLATE LUNCHES Benjamin Moore Paint
GUMB0 SA'-E5 D1-:PENDAHLSS NATION WIDE STORE
Contracting, Tools, Supplies, Furniture, Appliances House-
ware, Gifts, Jewelry, Toys, Miscellaneous Items
QAll at Discountj
Fuel and Buildirg Material
Fresh Meats, Vegetables and Groceries
Lunches, Ice Cream, Beer and Soda
B. P. S. Paint LA 7-2365 LA 7-3380
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Graczak s Incorporated
Qld Tyme Rye Dehcatess- n Rye
Cap Sheaf IUOWQ Whole Wheat
Tender Crust Ples
920 South Taylor Avenue
One of the most modern super markets 1n the
St Louls Area
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Clarkson Road North of Manchester Road
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SCI-IROEDER REXALL DRUGS
Hallmark Cards - Borgiss aergl gfllissouri Valley Ice Cream Plaster Board Contractors
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Max Factor, Cora Nome, Helena Rubinstein, Shulton CHESTERFIELD MISSOURI
Free Prescription Delivery '
LAfayette 7-2392 LE 6-2553
CONEVS - SHAKES - MALTS - SUNDAES LANG AND DENNIS SHOPPING CENTER
So Smooth, So Delicious, So Tasty Sweet Highway 66 and 141
Also Stewartt in Fra-Red Sandwiches VALLEY PARK, MISSOURI
Manchester and Reinke
Groceries, Meat, Hardware and Restaurant
Office CL 7-2960 Residence JU 7-5531
Mondays and Sundays by Appointment Only
DR. JOHN D. EICHELBERGER BOB C01-TON
CHIROPRACTOR LANDSCAPING CONTRACTOR
Hours: 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.g 6-9 p.m., Saturdays 11-2 p.m. Phone LA 7-6734
Highway 66 and Sixth Street
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION
CERNY FLOWERS LooK YOUR BEST, LIFE is SHORT
122 East Lockwood Avenue COY'S CLEANERS 81 CLOTHING STORE
WEBSTER GROVES, MISSOURI PACIFIC, MISSOURI
WO0d1and 2-2950 -IU 7-2061
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Mark the occasion with a .,,,,,
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Photo Reflex Portralt 2 U53 Hai M xv- M- ' F
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Let the unique Mirror Camera of your 'EEE gg 123' l L
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official Yearbook photographer be M 5-is 3 m ,,.- t if ' in
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Photo Reflex Studio, 4th Floor ' 'D ,.
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Scruggs Vandervoort Barney as -1 f
1 'RASCI-I SHELL SERVICE
1 Tires, Tubes, Batteries, Greasing
I We Give Eagle Stamps
5 GUMBO, MISSOURI
1 Phone LEhigh 6-7765 Highway
Eckelman's Market and Greenhouse
1 Highway 40-61
: Perennials, Annuals Spring Vegetable Plants
1 Lishigh 6-2594
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
Home Owned by Frank Cronin
Appliances, Batteries, Davis Tires, Automobile Parts
F ROESEL SERVICE STATION
Service and Towing
Oliver and Eugene Kiefer Props.
RAU REXALL DRUGS
WEI-IRLE S TOM BOY MARKET
U. S. Government Grade Good Beef
Farm Fresh Fryers
MAE S CAFE AND HOTEL
Chicken and Steak Dinners
TIMES BEACH MISSOURI
Weddings - Groups - Portraits
Phone CRestview 3-5477
For Progressive Farmers
Feed, Plant Food, Petroleum Products
St. Louis County Farm Bureau
ALTHOFF'S QUALITY MARKET
Fresh Meats - Groceries
Frozen Foods - Vegetables
PACIFIC FUEL 8: SUPPLY CO.
Coal, Coke, Briquets and Fuel Oil
Phone CL 7-2378
We Tow ,919-goo Expert
Anything Auto Repair
DAVE BUSH SERVICE STATION
No .I ob Too Large or Too Small
DR. MARSHALL W. STEPHENS
Hours 10-12 a.m. - 6-9 p.m.
Sunday and Monday by Appointment
Highway 66 and First Street
Phone CLearwater 7-2480
GEORGE SEEGER :Sz SONS, Inc.
McCormick Farm Implements and Tractors
International Trucks and Refrigeration
Sales and Service
CREVE COEUR, MISSOURI
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E INFORMAL WEDDING PORTRAITS
Ili studio locted at PORTRAITS
1 3314 California Avenue lnformal Wedding Albums
St. Louis, Missouri Studio Weddings Adults and Children
E' Studio, Prospect 6-7755 Copies, Restorations
Residence, Crestview 3--6247 Family Groups
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1 Fred J. Roedel Carl T. Roedel
YENEEI union WI
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IMAIISHMIWWSI ROEDEI. BROTHERS, Inc.
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i .,.x , International Motor Trucks
bgawsvngsnig SALES - SERVICE
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1035 North Kirkwood Road
For Good Eating Always Buy TAy1Or 1-4013 Yorktown 5-2322
CURTlSS'S FINE CANDIES KIRKWOOD, MISSOURI
Arthur Nickel, Distributor
SCHRADER FUNERAL HOME MERAMEC VALLEY TRANSCRIPT
BALLWIN, MISSOURI PACIFIC, MISSOURI
i I I - ' 1-x-x- - -x-u-x-I-x-I-x-i-s-x- I-I-I-I-i-x-I-I-I-w -y--y- - -x- -I-I-x- -s-x-I-m-x- -I-I-I-I-w -x- -x- -s- -x- -m- -x- -m-m I I
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Chesterfield Farms rs Elevator and
Grains, Feeds, Coal, Farm Supplies
J. I. Case Farm Machinery Sales and Service
Truitt 8: Campbell Skelly Service
Oil, Gas. Fuel Oil, Tires, Tubes
Phone JUstice 7-8395
If no answer, call JU 7-5231 or JU 7-5791
FARM BUREAU SERVICE COMPANY
OF MISSOURI, Inc.
Manufacturers of Green Diamond Feeds and Plant Food
Dealers in General Farm Supplies
SUTTERIS CLOVER FARM STORE
General Merchandise for
ALL YOUR NEEDS
Phone JUstioe 7-3451
JOHN G. RINKEL 8z SON
A Complete Store
Phone CRestview 3-6297
Hot Point Appliances
Electric, Hardware and Plumbing Suppli-es
Easy Washers - RCA Radios
for your valuable papers is in a Safe Deposit Box
in our vault
CITIZENS BANK OF PACIFIC
Phone CL 7-2244
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We Sell Wholesale Only
Candy Bars, Penny Candies, Gum
Brach's Box and Bulk Candies
Elmer's Fine Southern Candies
- Also -
School Supplies, Paper Plates, Napkins, Towels
Phone or Write
BUESCHER'S WHOLESALE, Inc.
For the Finest Musical Merchandise
LOUIS BAND INSTRUMENT
918 Olive Street
ST LOUIS 1 MISSOURI
H. F. PAF FRATH
Fruit and Produce
"Not How Cheap Bu-t How Good"
PARRETT S RESTAURANT
We Take Pride in the Excellence of Our Food
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I NAVY BRAND MF G. CO.
I 2025 Washington, Avenue
ST. LOUIS 3, MISSOURI
Sales ROYAL Service CHeStnut 1-6161
Milk Ice Cream
Missouri WOODLAWN FARM DAIRY co.
48 Years of Service
er Ex ange KIRKWOOD 22, MISSOURI
Rentals and Rebuilding
New and Used Pianos
Piano Tuning Repairing
FRANK D HAGAN Manager ALL WORK GUARANTEED
ST LOUIS PIANO EXCHANGE
6146 Delmar PArkv1ew 7 7210
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ESSEN CHEVROLET, Inc.
FAMOUS FOR FINE FOOD
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""' fi The Perfect Environment for Your Next Banquet
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FOR YOUR NEXT CAR - A FAIR DEAL ALWAYS
Restaurant - Hotel Accomodations
JUstice 7-8541 or 7-3041
BALLWIN, MISSOURI Overlooking the Meramec at Highway 66
LA 7-2969 WO 1-4400
GLASER MERCANTILE CO.
GROCERIES, MEATS, VEGETABLES
R. Rt. 1
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
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A B C AUTO SALES WRIGHT'S MARKET
Used Cars Bought and Sold
Groceries and Meats
GLENC E, I URI
Otto Barnhouse CRestview 3-6378 0 M SSO
Edward Brown CRestview 3-5515
Phone CRestview 3-6316
ED, KQKESH JOHN RENZ TRUCK LINE
Plumbing and Septic Tank Cleaning PACIFIC, MISSOURI
Clayton and Baxter Roads Moving and General Hauling PSC and ICC Permlt
CHESTERFIELD, MISSOURI No Job too laige or too small
LAfayette 7 6766 Phone CL 7 8830
PACIFIC SHOE COMPANY
CL 7 2988
D1v1s1on of Omega Shoe Company Hlghway 40 and Long Road
St Louis Missouri R Kesselrmg Prop
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BOB GALYON I EUREKA HARDWARE
Mason Contractor M
LAfayette 7-2598 Hutchinson Road JUSUCB 7-3381
TABER WELL DRILLING CO. F UNK'S STORE
EUREKA, MISSOURI GROVER, MISSOURI
JUstice 7-2981 Groceries, Meats and Vegetables
PACIFIC REDDI-MIX co. GUENTHER SHEET METAL
Specification Concrete Furnace Installations
Cement, Mortar, Sand and Gravel Aluminum Awnings, Storm Windows
PACIFIC, MISSOURI GROVER, MISSQURI
Phone Clearwater 7-2151 CReStVieW 3-5491
E. W. SCI-IALK
. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
Express and Hauling
ST. LOUIS COUNTY, MISSOURI
P. o. Glencoe SENIOR CLASS OF 1956
Res. CRestview 3-6333 Term. GArfie1d 1-1077
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PROPERTY UF SCHUUL DISTRICT R-if
ST. LOUIS COUNTY, MUG
PROPERTY UF SIJHUUL DISTRICT R-5
sv. mms cuuNTY, M03
OUR ALBUM OF F AMILIAR RECORDS
THE SCHOOL YEAR OF l955-56
DESIGNED TO OFFER A LASTING
RECORD OF DAILY EVENTS
AT E. I-I. S.
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