Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO)

 - Class of 1956

Page 15 of 122

 

Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 15 of 122
Page 15 of 122



Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 14
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Eureka High School - Eurekana Yearbook (Eureka, MO) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 16
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Page 15 text:

'Q glue .High and the Mighty E' SENIORS I i:, - Ei" ' hr Q , ,V,, . , , . . 'tk A Q. 1 1 r 5 , . MV.. xi A ,. ' ' S 'M' le N I 1 EM? fra! I '45 I, l ! ,rr V y , M Presldent .... Raymond Bopp , l I Vlce Pres1dent .... Jim Murray I A X I f Secretary Pattie Parker Treasurer . Bill Hailey 1 :gli fb fl.

Page 14 text:

Sr cqClt00l Jbtlyi 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 community. 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. School efbaya



Page 16 text:

CLASS WILL 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 them. 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

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