Eureka High School - Le Memoir Yearbook (Eureka, KS)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1929 volume:
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Asst. BUSINESS MANAGE
Mid-Continent Engravin C
The Eurekan a
the ftory W-Q
of the -
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Eureka High School
E aka Ka sas
umumunmu 3 1 5 HUM
fpimming and Weaving a-M
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THE PIONEERS OF
IN RECOGNIITION OF THE
STEADFAST C O L R A C E
HEARTY ENDUR XNCE AND
PERSISTENT LOY AI TI T0 AN
IDEAL UNDIMMED WHICH
HAS MADE OUR COMMUNITY
CHURCHES AND TRANQUIL
HOMES VSHA1 IT IS TODAX
WE THE SENIORS OI' 29 DO
RFVERENTI Y DEDICATE THIS
VOI UME OI' THE ELREIVXB
IVITH ITS S C H 0 O L S:
7 1 I.
1 ' I ' I. I.
i!,f.A.a., 4,-s..n.au '
II' WHEN YEARS HAVE
PASSED AND YOUR FACFS
THE UNROMANTIC RESPON-
SIBILITIES OF IIFE THIS
BOOK SHALL POR ONLY A
FLEETING MOMENT CALL
OUT OF THE TWILIGHT OF
THE PAST THAT THRONG OF
LAUGHING SHADOWY FACFS
A N D BRICHT MEMORIES
WHICH ARE A PART OF THE
HAPPIEST YEA-RS OF YOUR
LIFE - THEN, THIS BOOK
SHALL HAVE FULLY ACCOM-
PLISHED ITS PURPOSE.
mmm RAVE Wig mm
e CONTENTS 1
M The Weavers
I IIG PI SCHOOL
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CLASS ROOM SCENES
CLYDE U. PHILLIPS, A. M.
KB. S., Kansas Teachers College of
Pittsburg: A. M., University of
Chicago. Special work. Columbia
University and University of Kan-
sas. Phi Delta Kanpag Pi Gamma
Mug Kappa Delta Pi.7
W. M. OSTENBERG A B
English and Debate. QA B Beth
any College. Special work lbib
Graduate work, University of Kan
sas. Pi Kappa Deltaj
BOARD OF EDUCATION
HAROLD CONE. Pres.
J. W. HINSHAW
GORDON A. BADGER
EDGAR W, JACKSON
R. C. TEICHGRAEBER,
i mc me ma.1ELkf.1Q.RzI i.f'.?w-,Ni-'F-I-:"':-"N"'X-.TCU -
HARRY R. WILSON, MUS. B., Supervisor of Music. fMus. B , Kan-
sas State Agricultural College. Special work, Wichita College
of Music and University of Wichita. Private lessons, Cosmo-
politan School of Music, Chicago. Phi Mu Alpha.J
ETHEL CABBELL, B. S., Latin and French. QB. S., University of
Missouri. Stephens Junior College. Graduate work, University
of Chicago. Special work, University of Colorado. Phi Theta
EUGENE A. WATERS, B. S., Vice Principal. A Science. fB. S., Kan-
sas State Agricultural College. Graduate work, ibib. University
ANNA MAIN, R. N., School Nurse. fGraduate, Christ's Hospital
Training School, Topeka. Special work, University of Missouri'
Simmons College, Boston, University of California, and Uni'Ver:
sity of Michigan.J
RUTH BACHELDER, B. S., English and Journalism. QB. S. Kansas
State Agricultural College. Graduate work, Univergityygf Kan-
sas. Theta Sigma Phi.J I
THELMA FOWLER, B. S., English. QB. S., K St t .
College of Pittsburg. Special work, Uniselisaiiy gfe g5l?i.2E1t,S
Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta.J '
LORNA JOHNSON, B. S., Con 1- ' I, B, S, K -
e1-S College of Pittsburg. I?2i?mp2aDelti1 Pi.JY ansas State Teach
-lf ?-fa.T1-2,.ii-2L-l.-lgi,"-211i'i-f-Y'Q-..-Y' W- - A - - - - -
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NELLIE SHULTZ, Librarian and Study Hall Supervisor. fKansas
State Teachers College of Emporia, University of Coloradog and
University of Michigan. Correspondence, University of Chicago,
and Kansas State Teachers College of Pittsburgh
EDITH WALKER, A. B., Dean of Girls. History. QA. B., Baker
University. Special work, Kansas State Teachers College of Em-
poria. Graduate work, University of Kansas.J
W. F. LOVELESS, B. S., Industrial Art. QB. S., Kansas State Teach-
ers College of Pittsburg. Kansas State Agricultural College. Ad-
vanced work, Kansas State Teachers College of Pittsburgj
JULIET DOWDY, B. MUS., Piano and Harmony. QB. Mus., Univer-
sity of Kansas. Drake University. Graduate work, University of
Kansas. Mu Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Lambda.J
HAZEL GREGG, Secretary to Superintendent. Eureka High School
and Kansas State Teachers College of Pittsburgj
R. M. GODLOVE, A. B., Director of Physical Training and Athletics,
fA. B., University of Iowa. Cornell College and Iowa State
Teachers College. Graduate work, University of Iowa.j
GRACE SMITH, B. S., Home Economics. QB. S., Kansas State
Agricultural College. University of Kansas. Graduate work,
WOOD BLOXOM, A. B., Mathematics and assistant coach. CA. B.,
University of Kansas. Southwestern College three years. Phi
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JOHN EDWARDS-College Prep., Radio
Club 1, Latin Club 2, Boys' Club 1-2,
Hi-Y Club 3-4, Emporia Contests 3-4,
Hi-Y Cabinet 4, Annual Staff, Adver-
tising Club 4, Basketball 4, Dramatics
Club 3, Class Vice-President 3, Class
President 4, Senior Play, Student
WILBERT STEPHENS - G e n e r al
Course, Glee Club 3-4, Football 1-2-3-4,
Football Captain 3, Basketball 1-2-3-4,
Track 1-2-3-4, Track Captain 2, "E"
Club 2-3, Operetta 3, Boys' Club 2-3,
Class Treasurer 2-4, Mixed Chorus 4.
DENNY DEERE-Commercial Course,
Radio Club 1, Bo
ys' Club 1-2, "E" Club
3, Glee Club 2-3-4, Football 2-3-4,
Basketball 3-4, Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Band
4, Operetta 3-4, Hi-Y Club 3-4, Hi-Y
President 4, Annual Staff, Commer-
cial Club 3, Class Vice-President 4,
Mixed Chorus 4.
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Bower Carson Cook Elder Bilson
ROY SCHREFFLER-General Course,
Track 1-2-3, Basketball 1-2-3, Foot-
ball 3-4, Football Captain 4, Boys'
Club 2, Hi-Y Club 3-4, Glee Club 2-3-4,
Class President 3-4, Banner Stall' 4,
Operetta 3-4, Dramatics Club 3, Mixed
Chorus 4, "E" Club 2-3, Senior Play.
DOROTHY DENNIS-General Course,
Glee Club 1-2, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4,
EDITH DODSON-General Course, Girl
Reserve 1-2-3-4, G. R. Cabinet 4,
Operetta 1-2-3-4 Girls' Glee Club 1-2-
3-4 President 3-4, Girls' Quartet 2,
Mixed Quartet 2-3, Interstate Music
Contest Pittsburg 3, Orchestra, 3-4,
Band 4, Dramatic Club 3, Secretary of
Home Room 4, State Music Contest
Emporia 1-2-3-4, Mixed Chorus 4,
PAUL A. SCOTT-General Course,
gagdio Club 1, Boys' Club 2, Operetta
ELIZABETH CARSON - Commercial
Course, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Com-
mercial Club 3, Tennis 4.
ROY A. COOK-General Course, State
Scholarship Contest Emporia 1, Hi-Y
Club 3-4, Tennis 3, Banner StaH 4.
ETHEL ELDER-Commerical Course,
Wichita 1-2, Girl Reserve 3-4,
JESISIE BILSON-Commercial Course,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 2-3-4,
Operetta 2-4, Dramatics Club 3.
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Brown Sanders - Ballenger Wilson Beal
Shearer Russell ' Swenney Chambers Anderson
EVERETT BROWN-Music and Gener-
al Course, Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Operetta
Orchestra 1-2-3-4, Band 1-4, Glee Club
4, Mixed Chorus 4, Northeast, Kansas
High School Orchestra 4 Topeka, Ban-
ner Staff 4, Dramatics Club 3, Senior
Play, Music Contest 4 Emporia, Track
1-2. Advertising Committee 4, Or-
chestra Southwest Music Conference
4 VVichita, Debate 4.
DOROTHEA SANDERS--College Prep.,
Glee Club 1-3-4, Operetta 1-3, Orches-
tra 3-4, Honor Roll 3-4, Debate Club
1, Latin Club 2, Banner 4.
VIVIENNE BALLENGER-Fine Arts
Arts Course, fCollege Prep. Pianoj,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 3-4,
Carpe Diem 2-3, Clavier Club 1-2-3,
Orchestra 3-4, Band 4, Emporia 1-2-3,
Operetta 4, Annual Staff 4, Student
Council Committee 4,
DOLLIE E. P. WILSON-Commercial
Course, Glee Club 2-3, Operetta 2,
Girl Reserve 2-3-4, Commercial Club
GLEN BEAL-General Course, Boys'
Club 1, Football 3-4, Hi-Y Club 3-4,
Hi-Y Cabinet 4, Glee Club, "E" Club 3.
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HAZEL MAE SHEARER4Commercial
Course, Pep Club 1-2, Radio Club 1,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-
4, Basketball Captain 3, Tennis 2-3-4,
Track 1-2, Commercial Club 3, Glee
LOUISE RUSSELL - Commercial
Course, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, G. R.
Cabinet 3-4, Glee' Club 2-3-4, Mixed
Chorus 4, Operetta 2-3-4, Class Sec.-
Treas. 1-3, Advertising Committee 4,
Annual Staff, Orchestra 4, Band 4,
Emporia 4, Dramatics Club 3.
HARRIET C. SWENNEY-College Prep,
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Operetta 2-3-4, Oy-
chestra 3-4, Band 4, Girl Reserve 1-2,
3-4, Debate 2, Clavier Club 3, Carpie
Dlem 25 Piano 1-2-3-4, Senior Recital,
Dramatlcs Club 3, Banner Staff 4,
Mixed Chorus 4.
AGNES CHAMBERS - Commercial
Course, Radio Club 1, Dramatics 3,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3, Commercial Club 3,
Mixed Chorus 4, Glee Club 1-2-3-4,
gperletta 1-2-3-4, Advertising Commit-
ELLEN ANDERSON - Commercial
Course, Girl Reserve 1-3-4, Commer-
cial Club 3, Community Civics Club 1.
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Bitler Fraser Henley Fitzpatricklf Milliken
Stuber Edwards Forbes Richards Wheeler
LESTER BITLER-General Course,
Football 2-3-4, Basketball 3, Track 2,
Glee Club 3-4, UE" Club 3, Hi-Y Club
3-4, Hi-Y Cabinet 4, Boys' Club 1-2,
Boys' Cabinet 2, Operetta 3-4, Em-
poria Contests 1-2-3-4, Annual Staff.
JULIA DEVIER FRASER-General
Course, Glee Club 3, Band 4, Orchestra
3-4, Operetta 3, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4,
Dramatics Club 3, Annual StaE.
DAVID HENLEY-College Prep., Glee
Club 1-2-3, Clavier Club President 3,
Operetta 1-2, Band 4, Orchestra 3-4,
Student Council 4, Boys' Club 2, Radio
ical Course, Girl Reserve 1-4, Com-
merical Club 3.
RAYMOND MILLIKEN - General
Course, Football 1-2-3-4, Basketball
1-2-3, Captain 4, Track 1-3-4, Boys'
Club 1-2, Hi-Y Club 3-4, Glee Club
1-2-3-4, "E" Club 2-3, Operctta 1-2-
3-4, Annual Staff 4, Radio Club 1,
Mixed Chorus 4.
LELA VV. STUBER-Commercial Course,
Commerical Club 3, Pep Club 1-2, Glee
Club 2, Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Tennis
2-3-4, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Track 1-2
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JOHN EDWARDS-College Prep., Radio
Club 1, Latin Club 2, Boys' Club 1-2,
Hi-Y Club 3-4, Emporia Contests 3-4,
Hi-Y Cabinet 4, Annual Staff, Adver-
tising Club 4, Basketball 4, Dramatics
Club 3, Class Vice-President 3, Class
President 4, Senior Play, Student
HAZEL FORBES-General Course, Bas-
ketball 1-2-3, Basketball Captain 2,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4, Girl Reserve
Cabinet 3, Girl Reserve President 4,
Glee Club 1-3-4, Advertising Commit-
tee 4, Pep Club 2, Class President 2,
Emporia 2 lst Foods, Tennis 2, An-
nual Staff, Banner Staff 3.
CHLE RICHARDS-General Course
Matfield High School 1-2-3, Banner
DORA WHEELER-College Prep., Latin
Club 2, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Tennis 4,
Girl Reserve 1-2-3-4,
NELLIE BOYER-Commercial Course,
Girls Reserve 3-4, Commerical Club 3,
Dramatics Club 3, Emporia 2. QNO
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XVhen, in 1927, the class of '30 came into high school, they were forty-one in num-
ber. After the initiation they met and elected as officers, Joe Root, president, and
Agnes Vanderman, secretary-treasurer. Miss Dowdy and Mr. Waters were sponSOI'S-
As a Freshman class the class of '30 took part in all the school activities and did its
part to make each a success. A special Freshman orchestra and glee! club were or-
ganized for the Freshman chaped program.
In 1928, as Sophomores, the class of '30 elected Wilbur Marshall, president: J. B.
Coil, Vice-President: Agnes Vanderman, secretaryg and Dorothy Anderson, treasurer.
Miss Tower and Mr. Loveless were sponsors. The class was well represented in ath-
letics. Seven of their number received football letters and two were on the basket-
ball team. Three members of the girls' basketball team were Sophomores that year.
In track events, the class was represented in high jump, broad jump, pole vault, discus
throw, shot put. and races. J. B. Coil, then a Sophomore, took third in pole vault at
the Oklahoma University track meet. Corrine Garrison and Betty Edwards, Sopho-
mores, were members of the high school quartet. Wilbur Marshall sang in the mixed
At the beginning of their Junior year, the members of the class elected Mildred
Mills, presidentg Philip Braden, vice-presidentg and Ogle Cornett, secretary-treasurer.
Miss Smith and Miss Dowdy were class sponsors. The Juniors had five men who re-
ceived football letters and one who played on the basketball team. Five members of
the girls' basketball team were Juniors. The class had five men on the track team.
Five members of the girls' glee club, four of the boys' glee club. and five of the mixed
chorus were Juniors. The Juniors this year did something' different in that instead of
the usual three act play, they presented three one-act plays: "The Valiant," "Solid
Ivory," and "Neighbors" The plays were well received.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Mildred Mills ...... H ,wAA-7Y-fri-Vf,f President
Phillip Braden ...... A,YYY-,rf7-- X rice-President
Ogle Cornett """ ----' S 9C1'6taI'y-Trea,Su1'Q1-
f f A l sh AL A E0iNE HARDWKF-QE ANVDAFURNITOREZS 'T Z ' 'W' Fi:
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Eleanor Brackett Evelyn Bratton Vivian Brackett
, Wesley Moreland Herbert Hawthorne
Elizabeth Boyer Earlene Aaroe
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Wilbur Evans Wayne Ellis Lawrence Wilderman
Hildred Brown Hazel Teegarclin
Shields Trigg Harold Warner.
Helen Hodgson Dorothy Wiggins
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Floyd Byidgman Ralph Hoffman VVilbu1' Marshall
Thelma Jones Phyllis Denchfleld
Corrine Garrison Oscar Cummins
Derwood Hawthorne Georgia Bratton
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TRADE WITH THE BOYS"
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We have crossed the bay.
The ocean lies before us.
Blue and XVhite.
The class of '31 was very successful in its Frrst year of high school life. The class
was represented in athletics having lettermen. It was also represented in music. Two
members of the girls' quartet were freshmeng Bonnie Boone and Elizabeth Jackson.
Several members of both glee clubs were freshmen. The class of '31 was represented in
debate by its class president, Fritz Forbes. This class Won two of the important con-
tests of the year: The Banner Sale contest and the Circus Queen. Hazel Ronen was
Circus Queen. Two social events were staged-a picnic and a Hallowe'en party, both
very successful. A new custom was adopted by the freshmen class, the laying aside
of five dollars for their senior memorial. Freshmen officers were: President, Fritz
Forbes: Vice-President, Elizabeth Allang Secretary and Treasurer, Hazel Roneng Spon-
sors, Nellie Shultz and L. S. Curtis.
The class of '31 made its sophomore year just as interesting as its freshman year
by holding up its reputation in athletics, glee clubs, mixed chorus, orchestra, and band.
When the operetta cast was chosen, Bonnie Boone and Frank Porter, two of the class of
31, were on the list. Half of the choruses were also sophomores. Fritz Forbes again
represented his class in debate as first speaker of the affirmative. The sophomores won
the operetta ticket sale. They were given a party by the operetta cast and were served
by the seniors who were the defeated. There was also an inter-class party dealing with
this same contest. A "Hobo Hike" was another stunt that proved the originality of this
class. Sophomore oflicers were President, Frank Ford, Vice-President, Arnold Lewis:
Secretary and Treasurer, Myrna Rockhillg Student Council Representatives, Fritz Forbes
and Frank Porterg Sponsors, Nellie Shultz and Ethel Cabbell.
Historian, Fritz Forbes.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
F1-anlc Ford . ,,,... ,...., ,,,. , K ,,,,,, p resident
Arnold Lewis H Vjcgnpl-Osfdgm
MYF1121 Rockhill .... Secretary-Treasurer
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FOR ECONOMIC -v
AL TRAIxSFaTATlOfx - CHEVROLET
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BACK ROW-1Left to Righty-Flavia Mozingo, John Putnam, Evelyn Beach, Ray
Maxwell, Mary Good, Murrel Aaroe, Chester Boterf, Frank Porter.
SECOND ROVV-fFro1n the Back, Left to Rightl-Viola Estes, Erwin Elder, Elizabeth
Allan, Robert Milliken, Bertha Schreffler, Irene Culler, Alice Handley, Mary Ann
Parks, Marjorie McKinney.
THIRD ROW-KFrom the Back, Left to Rizhtl--Arnold Lewis, Ralph VVard, Erma
Lang, Earl Schreffler, Virgie Mock, Elizabeth Jackson, Robert Hartley, Hazel
Ronen, Savilla Lassater.
FOURTH ROW-fFrom the Back, Left to Righty-Oscar Coulter, Velva Todd, George
James, Christine Bancroft, Frank Ford, Myrna Rockhill, Hortense Sanders, Bonnie
Boone, Dan Crouch.
FIFTH ROW-fFrom the Back, Left to Right!-Florene Breech, Edna Pennington,
Maxine Downard, Ronald Colvin, Katherine Badger, Lee Ballenger, Irma Broddle,
Charles Carlock, Fannabell Mills, Albert Jackson.
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ln the fall of '28 eighty-two bright and shining green Freshmen enrolled in Eureka
At their first meeting the Freshmen elected Philip Forbes, presidentg John Elder,
'vice-president: and Donald Prouse, secretary-treasurer. Later Donald Prouse moved .to
lVichita, so Henry Miller was elected to fill the vacancy. Miss Thelma Fowler and Miss
Lorna D. Johnson were class sponsors.
On September 14 the Freshmen underwent the much dreaded initiation and came
out full-fledged students of E. H. S.
In the Banner selling contest, in which all the classes took part, the Freshmen
came out second, losing by only a small margin.
The class was divided into three home-rooms under the supervision of Miss Fowler,
Miss Johnson and Miss Bachelder. A scholarship contest, which was to last six weeks,
was arranged between the Freshmen home-rooms. Miss Fowler's home-room, having
the highest scholastic average, won. The members of the winning home-room were
guests of honor at a February party.
In athletics the Freshmen were well represented by Terry Gray and Virgil Stever
on the football team, and by Terry Gray on the basketball team.
The Freshmen have a right to be proud of Ruth Moore, who ranked in the highest
one per cent in Latin and English, in the Every Pupil tests given January 8, 1929.
Eleanor Dales and Ruth Moore represented the freshman class in the Student
At the beginning of the second semester, there were approximately seventy-two
pupils enrolled in the Freshman class.
Phillips Forbes .... - .............., I ..., President
John Elder ......... ,-.f ..... . V ice-President
Henry Miller ..,,, ..,,, S ecreta1'y-Treasurer
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soungas RADIO SHOP Y - ' ' i ' J"
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FLOWS - SEPARATCRS - TRACTORS
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W. BLOXOM R. M. GODLOVE J. F. DOOLEY Q.
This year nine games were played in a ten game schedule. The game with Arkan- li
sas City had to be cancelled because of bad weather conditions. Sir games won, two Q'
tied and one lost is the past season's record for the Eureka team. This team will long "
be remembered not only in Eureka, but also in this section of the country as one of
the best, if not the verv best, team in southeastern Kansas. Some of the best teams in
the state were on the Eureka schedule this year, but only one of them succeeded in ad- Fi
Coach Godlove started the season with eleven letter-men from last year's squad.
This. in itself, is sufficient to show that the Eureka aggregation was feared bv its op-
ponents. Weight, speed, teamwork and determination are the qualities that govto make 7.
up anv athletic team, and the Eureka football team of 1928 certainly possessed these if
The season opened with a 47 to 0 victory over Cedarvale and i th 'ii
fha fast Roe Indian team of Wichita was defeated 13 to 0. ' The Xugfsffcggiqfixi ,
said by many to be the biggest mud battle that they had ever witnessed. This was the Q
first tie game of the season. It ended 0 to 0. Eureka next journeyed to Gridley where 5
it found the hardest hitting team that it met this season. This unexpected surprise gave -
Cornett the inspi1'ation to "plow" the line nine consecutive times for thirty-Six V31-ds Z'
and a touchdown. This lone touchdown was the only score made during the entire Q
SPONSORED BV 4
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FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT" "GIFTS THAT LAB-ri. -" - " tt' '
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The Neodesha game resulted in a 20 to 0 defeat for Eureka and the only loss of the
season. Neodesha had a good team but the comparative strength of the two teams can
not be judged by the score. In this game Eureka amassed a total of 377 yards from
' e while the Neodesha team labored for 46. But after all, Neodesha had
scrimmag , I
twenty points to their credit while Eureka had failed to score. Neodesha flied Frledlonia
0 to 0 on Thanksgiving day this year 101 the VGld1g'l1S Valley champions lp, w ic is,
in reality, the championship of Southeastern Kansas.
Then came Fredonia with a well-coached team. This game was scoreless until the
last few minutes of play when Warner intercepted a Fredonia pass and carried it to the
one-yard line, where Cornett plunged the ball across for the only counter of the game
making the score 6 to O.
The gala game for the Eurekans came on Armistice day which is set aside annually
as a benefit game for the athletic fund. Yates Center and Howard alternate at fur-
nishing the opposition for this game. When Yates Center came here this vear, the Eu-
reka fans were surprised when Eureka beat them 50 to 6, since four regulars were on
the bench because of disciplinary trouble.
Eureka journeyed to Madison the next week to defeat the "Bulldogs" 13 to 0.
Then came the last game of the season with Howard, the Elk Countv Champions.
This game ended a scoreless tie. This last game was played under many handicaps due
to injuries and ineligibility, and Eureka was fortunate in holding' Howard to a tie.
Prospects forthe 1929 season are rosy since eleven letter-men are returning from the
1928 souad. and next fall should see another high powered team take the place of last
STANDING-Godlove CCoachl, Putnam, Stever, P. Schreffler, Lewis, Braden, Deere,
CXrnett6H:gXfhorne, Beals, R, Schreffler, T. Gray, Coil, Moreland, Coulter, Bloxom
ss . oa .
SEAg7E?IE13BL2?hi1i'f1Wl-B0te1'f, Cummins, Scott, Darby, Bridgman, Bitler, Stephens,
FRONT ROW-Johnson, Crouch, A. Jackson, Rush, Miller, Edwards Rawlings Ford
J. Jackson, Wheeler. ' ' '
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Stephens Deere R. Schreffler Hawthorne Coil
Beals Cornett Milliken
VV. STEPHENS-Half Back, 4 years, weight 155 lbs.
D. DEERE-R. Tackle, 3 years, weight 155 lbs.
R. SCHREFFLER-"Capt," L. Tackle, 2 years, weight 155 lbs.
D. "FAT" HAWTHORNE-Center, 2 years, weight 243 lbs,
J. B. COIL-Halfback, 2 years, weight 160 lbs.
G. BEALS-L. End, 2 yea1's, Weight 162 lbs.
O. CORNETT-Fullback, 3 years, weight 178 lbs.
R. MILLIKEN--R. End, 4 years, weight 145 lbs.
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Darby Stever Lewis P. Schreffler
F. DARBY-Guard, 1 year, weight 152 lbs.
V. STEVER-Tackle, 1 year, weight, 156 lbs.
A. LEWIS-R. Guard, 2 years, weight 165 lbs.
P. SCHREFFLER-Quarterback, 3 years, weight 142
P. BRADEN-R. End,2 years, weight 160 lbs.
H. WARNER-Quarterback, 2 years, weight 145 lbs.
T. GRAY--Tackle, 1 year, weight 155 lbs.
L. BITLER-Guard, 3 years, weight 160 lbs.
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WE DO IT BEST"
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STANDING-John Edwards, Chester Boterf, Terry Gray, Wesley Moreland, Keith
Johnson, R. M. Godlove fCoachJ, Fritz Forbes, Erwin Elder, Harold Warner, Ray
Milliken tCapt.D John Putnam.
SEATED-Orvis Day tTrainerJ, Murrel Aaroe, Joe Burke, Albert Jackson.
Out of seventeen games which were played this season, twelve games were won
and five lost. This 1929 team of E. H. S. has won three more games than has any other
E. H. S. basketball team, since the establishment of the school. For this reason it is
believed that the 1929 team is the best that Eureka High School has ever produced.
Coach Godlove's fast breaking oHense and tight zone defense are responsible for
the success of the past season.
The play of the team was characterized by dazzling floor work. fast passing, and
The members of this team were handicapped in many games because of their lack
of neight, but they made up for it by their speed.
Raymond Milliken who was elected honorary captain of the team at the close of
the season, was a good leader. The letter men made no mistake bv electing him to
this office. Ray's floor work and his ability to handle the ball made him an invaluable
man on the team.
Q Prospects for next yea1"s team are unusually bright since only one player, Cap-
tain Milliken, will graduate.
Five men received letters for the past season's work. They are Captain Milliken,
Erwin Elde1', Harold Warner, John Putman and Fritz Forbes.
Much credit must also be given the second team which plaved a twelve game
schedule. Without their help, it would have been imypossible to have such a team as
Eureka. produced last season.
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UA NATION-WIDE INATUTIONH
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BASKETBALL LETTER MEN
F01-beg Elder Warner
THE SCHEDU LE
E. H. S. ., 43 Toronto .,,,,,, ..,.., . 8
E, H, S ,..,,, 31 Alumni ,,,, ..,..,, 3 0
E, H. s. LLLL 25 Virgil LLLL, LLLA,LLL 8
E, H, S. 20 Madison ..... .,.,,, , 13
E, H, S ..,,,, 36 Climax ,..,... .,,,,,, 2 G
E. H. S. ,.... 20 Indians ....... .,..,,. 2 6
E, H, S .,.... 15 Emporia ..,....,,.,,.1, 19
E. H, S ......, 32 Yates Center ....,. 31
E, H, S, ..,, 21 Cathedral ...,..,..,., 39
E, H, S, 34 Virgil ......,..,. .,... . W 9
E, H, S ,,,,,, 34 Madison ..... ....... 1 2
E, H, S ,,,, 17 Emporia ...L .......,,, .40
E, H, S ,,,,, 29 Indians ..,,.,..,,..,.... 35
E. H. S. ..., 48 Yates Center ....... 25
E, H, S, ,,,, 32 Climax ...........,...., 26
E, H, S, ,,,, 32 Piedmont .....,,,..,,,, 19
E, H, S. .,,, 54 Toronto ..... ....., 2 4
Total-E. H. S. ..............., ......., 5 10
Opponents ............ ...,..., 3 80
Godlove Q Coach J
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TOP ROW-Coach Godlove, M. Teter, Jackson, R. Milliken, V. Evans, "Fat" Hawthore,
C. Richards, J. Burk, J. Wheeler, O. Day, fTra1nerl.
SECOND ROVV-E. Elder, P. Braden, J. Putnam, A. Lewis, H. Warner, J. B. Coil, O.
Coulter, O. Cornett.
The 1929 track season opened with the Class Relays, in which the Juniors carried
off the championship after an unexpectedly hard fight with the Sophomores.
Following another local meet in which the squad was divided and named after the
two state institutions-K. U. and Aggies-the red and blue athletes competed in two
practice meets with a group of county schools. Climax, Madison, Piedmont, Severy and
Tonovay of the county league offered little opposition as far as team totals were con-
cerned, but gave the inexperienced Eureka squad some of -the competition they needed.
These early season meets gave evidence that the Eurekans were rather strong in
the hurdles, pole vault, broad jump, shot put and half mile relay, but that they lacked
strength in the sprints and distance runs and in the discus, javelin and high jump.
On April 19th Coach Godlove entered four men in the Annual K. U. Relays at Law-
rence. Harold Warner ran a great race in the mud and rain to win his preliminary
heat by a good ten yards in the low hurdles and also qualified for the finals of the high
hurdles by taking second in the heat won by Cobean of Wellington. A half hour later
he followed the flying Gridley of Wichita to the tape to win a second place medal in
the low hurdle race. The winning time of 25.4 sec. was remarkable considering the con-
dition of the track. The competition in the pole vault was too keen for Coil, who was
in a slump and the 880 yard relay team of Lewis, Putman, Warner and Coil was forced
tg follow Wichita, Hutchinson and El Dorado to the finish line in the last section of
t e race.
The first annual Eureka Invitation Track and Field Meet was held at the fair
grounds track on Saturday, April 27th. Two hundred twenty athletes from 20 schools
braved threatening weather conditions and raced, jumped and threw their way to good
marks. The meet which was sponsored by the local civic clubs was a great success
and promises to develop into one of the state's largest annual competitions. It was
a state qualifying meet and first, second, and third place winners were eligible to enter
the state sectional meets.
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record holders and their newly made records follow:
120 Yard High Hurdles ,.,,...Y 17.1 sec. .,,A.........,...,..Y,,,.... Warner, Eureka
100 Yard Dash ,....,,,,,....,,,,, , ..Y. 10.2 sec. ....,...,.,,,,..w..,,,, Bonnett, Fredonia
Mile Run .....,,., - ...... - .,.,....r,...,. 4 min., 52.4 sec. ,,.,....,,,,,,, Redding, Leon
880 Yard Relay ..,,.r.,.,, . ..... 1 min 37 sec. ....,.,,, ,..,..,,,,,,,,, F redonia
440 Yard Dash .... , ,,.,........,,..1,Y 54.8 sec. ...,,,,,... v ,,,...,,,,,,, Bidwell Rosalia
220 Yard Low Hurdles ....,,.. 27 sec ...,..,....,,.,,.,,,.r,,r,... Milton, Elk City
880 Yard Run ...- .,,,,,......,.,,, .2 min., 15.2 sec ,.....,,..,,,,,, ,Lane, Climax
Medley Relay ,.,,.... ,....... 3 138.2 ,,,,....... Crawford Co. of Cherokee
220 Yard Dash .1.... .,... . .23 sec. ..,......... ,,.,..,..... B onnett, Fredonia
Mile Relay W-.- ....... ........... 3 244.8 ,.,........ Crawford Co. of Cherokee
Pole Vault .,..,, ...,.....,,.., 1 0 ft. 101A in. 1 ,i,..,,,.... ., Coil, Eureka
Shot Put ....,. - .,...,, 45 ft. 3 in .,... Hartenbower, Neosho Rapids
High Jump ..... ,... ..,...., 5 f t. 7 in. ,....., Lair and Barves, Fredonia
Discus ........ .... ,........, ..,. . . . 111 ft. 9 in. ..,...,...,,.,........,,... Fox, LeRoy
Javelin ...........,.. .... - .........,,... 1 47 ft. 11 in. ,,,r.........,,, . Eppley, LeRoy
Broad Jump ....... -- ......,, , ,,...,. 19 ft. 3in. ,.,,, ,,,,,,, B ridgman, Eureka
Team Totals-Fredonia 35, Eureka 28, LeRoy 18, Emporia 1514, Leon 14, Crawford
County 10, Rosalia 10, Neosho Rapids 8, Tonovay 725, Elk City 714, Howard 6, Climax
6, Chase County 55 Labette County 5, Madison 4w, Grenola 3, Severy 3.
The following Eureka track men qualified for the sectional meet by virtue of plac-
the Eureka affair:
Warner-High Hurdles, 1st placeg Low Hurdles, 2nd place.
Coil-Pole Vault, 1st place.
Bridgman-Broad Jump, 1st place.
Ray Milliken-880 Yard Run, 2nd place.
880 Yard Relay Team-Putnam, Allen, Warner, Coil-second place.
Mile Relay Team-Putnam, Milliken, Warner, Coil-second place.
The best times and distances made in 1929 by Eureka men to April 28 are listed
120 Yard High Hurdles ...-...17.l sec. ..... .. Warner
100 Yard Dash .....................- 10-7 SGC --A--- -------f--- C Oil
220 Yard Dash ,,,,,,,,-,,V ,,,,,,, , 23.3 sec. r............. ............. C oil
440 Yard Dash W, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 56.6 sec. .................. ........ .Warner
880 Yard Run V,,--Y,,,,,,,,., Y ,,e,,, 2 min, 15.9 sec. .... - - ............., Milliken
Mile Run V,,---,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,, 5 min, 36.7 sec. ..-W Richards
220 Yard Low Hurdles ,.,..,.., 27 sec? ............ ....... Warner
pole Vault -W --,,,,,A - -,,v , .,,,,,..,,, 10 ft. 1024, inf ........ , .... 1 ........... ..Coil
High Jump 4-,,V ,,,,, -,,,,A,,,,,,,., ,,., 5 f t , 3 in ...- .................................., Putnam
Broad Jump ,,.V,, ,,,,,,r , ,,,,,.. 1 9 ft. 10 in. ...- Bridgman and Coil
Shot Put -,V,--,,,,,, E ,,,,,,,,,.., -42 ft. 9 infi ..... H, .................,, Cornett
Discus ...- ...... f ---. -H
Javelin .......... A-.- ----- V 4 -
Indicates high school record.
97 ft. 10 in
- ,...... 134 ft. 6 in
Cjizc IECUIRQJE l
Write-up in regular senior section.
Picture received too late
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PIONEER SCHOOL BUILDINGS OF EUREKA
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Miss Bachelder, fCoachj
Earlene Aaroe Betty Edwards Agnes Vanderman Bertha Schreffler
Lela Stuber Hazel Shearer Dora Wheeler
Katherine Mauk Hildred Brown
Basketball was chosen as the winter sport to supply the need of some sort of girls'
athletics in Eureka High School. Miss Bachelder and Mr. Bloxoin consented to ac as
'h . P' ctice began immediately after Christmas vacation -and a total of eight
ccac es 13
inter-school games were played. The squad was small, but the guls were much intel
ested and were faithful in their efforts.
Those earning letters were Dora Wheeler, forward, 4th year, Bertha Schreffler,
forward, lst year, Hazel Shearer, captain, forward, 4th yearg Agnes Vanderman, guard,
3rd yearg Lela Stuber, guard, 4th year: Earline Aaroe, guard, lst yearg Betty Edwards,
guard, lst year. Others on the squad were Hildred Brown, Hazel Teegardin, and
' SPONSORED BY
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To appreciate the worth of the class of '29 we must go back to their beginning and
trace their advancement, marked by the accomplishments, which brought them to the
successful close of their Senior year.
When, after the initiation, the members of the class of '29 became sufficiently ac-
customed to the high school atmosphere they met together to organize. They elected
as officers Philip Braden, presidentg Virginia Peterson, vice-president: and Louise
Russell, secretary and treasurer. The Freshman history was very creditable. In ath-
letics they had four football men, three basketball men, and five basketball girls. In
music the class of '29 showed themselves unusual from the start, for they had three
boys and fourteen girls in the glee clubs.
The class assembled again the following fall full of pep for the 'forth conring year
and elected ofiicers Hazel Forbes, president Caroline Clark vice presldent and VV1l
bert Stephens secretary and treasurer In every school activity they took part I
the Sophomore year, the class was represented on the football team by four lettermen
on the track team by the captain and three other men who placed high rn the county
meet Half of the girls on the county champion basketball team were Sophomores In
scholarship the class of 29 took the only honors won by E H S at the Emporia con
tests that year Eight of the members of the glee clubs were Sophornor es So thus far
their progress through the Sophomore year gave a promising outlook for the Junior
When they met again as Juniors forty four in number they realraed that the serr
ous business of their high school career was starting so they elected R05 Schreifler
president John Edwards, vice president, and Louise Russell, secretary and treasurer
Five Juniors one of whom was captain, received football letters three were on the
basketball team and four were on tne track team Four members of the girls basket
ball team one of whom was captain were Juniors As for music both at Emporia and
at Pittsburg they were prominent Although rt was impossible for the class of 29 to
grvc a play they entertained the Seniors most successfully with a banquet rn the lower
hall of the school burldmg So the Junior year end d with them feeling that they had
more than lived up to the expectations of a Junior class
The next meeting was held after the opening of school on September 3 1928 and
their number had diminished to thirty three As Senrors, they elected as president
John Ldwards as vrce president Denny Deere and as secretary and treasurer Wrlbert
Stephens The Seniors accomplished manv things In football sir: lettermen and the
captain were Seniors The captain of the boys basketball team was a Senior Three
of the girls on the basketball team were Seniors The class was also well represented
in music, by three students who graduated rn piano The Senior play Dummy, went
oxer big both as to acting and attendance
The members of the class of 29 have done their best to live up to the standards of
the school In leaving they realme that they owe all that they have accompllshed and
all that they have succeeded rn doing to the influence and high standards of the Eureka
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SENIOR PIANO GRADUATES
To graduate in the Fine Arts Course, a student must have, besides the iegulal
College Preparatory Course, four years work in paino, Freshmen, Sophomoies and
Juniors are requested to take one lesson, and Seniors two lessons a week.
A public recital is required during the Senior year.
The Class of '29 is fortunate in having three representatives in this group.
TUESDAY, MARCH 19, 1929
8:00 p. m.
Sonota Pathetique-Grace, Allegro
Nocturne ,,,.,,, ..,,..,,,,, ,,.,,..,.,.,.,,,...... , - .,,,,.. ,
Etude Mignonne W ,l,,.,,l.,,............,,..,, ,.,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,, S c huett
Petit Bolero ,,.,,,.. ,.,,,..,..,.,,,,.,. - .,,,,,,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,., , , Ravina
Valse Brillante .....,, ,,,,,., - ...,.,,,,,,,,,,.,l..,.. ,,,,,, C h opin
Arabesque ,,.,.,,,.... .,,...,,.,.,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,, , , , , Debussy
Hungary .,... ,,,,,...,.,....,sA....... ,,ss,se,,s,.. . . Koelling
Nachstuck ...... .4u,u....,.,,,......u,,.....,. ,.,,,,. S c humann
SOBYIHE -W -,-f------ .,,....V, ,,,,..,, , S chumann
En Courant .,,,. A ,,,,,,,,A, L ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, KYKA, , 7 Godard
Gypsy Dance -....-. .M .u.Au.uuuu,u,,,..,,,uu ., Dent Mowerey
Polish Dance Q2 pianosj .,,,.ll,,,,,-,.,,,,el,,, ,,,,,,-,w ,-,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, U S C ha,-Wenka
Misses Swenney and Ballenger
TIRES - ACCESSORIES - STORAGE
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CII IE: "B
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
The Girls Glee,Club also did outstanding work this year. They sang several
times for chapel. They sang for the County Teachers Convention assisted in the pro
gram given by the musical organizations and attended the Emporia contest
First Soprano-Hortense Sanders Bonnie Boone' Hazel Forbes Allison Bower Ruth
Moore Katharine Badger Hazel Ronen Betty Edwards
Second Soprano-Dorothea Sanders Edith Dodson Harriet Swenney Jessie Bilson
Mary Duncan Dorothy Peeler Earlene Aaroe Irma Lang Marjorie McKinney
Alto-Elizabeth Jackson Vivienne Ballenger Mildred Mills Christine Bancroft. Maxine
Downard -Louise Russell Agnes Chambers Helen Anderson Thelma Jon-s
The Mixed Chorus a new organization composed of members selected from the
two lee clubs also assisted in the various programs and attended the State Music Con
test at Emporia.
Soprano-Hortense Sanders Dorothea Sanders Edith Dodson Allison Bower Hazel
Ronen Betty Edwards Harriet Swenney Bonnie Boone
Alto-Elizabeth Jackson Mildred Mills Christine Bancroft Vivienne Ballenger. Earlene
Aaroe Louise Russell Agnes Chambers Corrinne Garrison Thelma Jones
Tenor-Sterling Porter Denny Deere Ray Milliken Frank Ford Wilbert Stephens
Ralph Ward Wilbur Marshall
Bass-Frgnk Porter Henry Miller Everett Brown Roy Schreffler Fritz Forbes YVilbur
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club' did more than satisfactory work this year. At the beginninfz'
of the year they sang unison songs-at the end of the year they sang regular fou art
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irranggingnts for mens choruses. They appeared in chapel several times, before the
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thons du , assisted in the program given by the musical organizations combined with
e gra e school opperetta, and finished the season by attending the State Music Con-
test at Emporia.
First Tenors-Murrell Aaroe, Frank Ford, Wilbur Marshall, Sterling Porter, Ralph
Ward, Wilbur Stevens, Ogle Cornett.
Second Tenors-John Putman, Denny Deere, Lee Ballenger, Ray Milliken, Lester Bit-
ler, Erwin Elder.
First Bass-Roy Schreffler, Henry Miller, Everett Brown, Phil Braden, Keith Johnson.
Second Bass-Frank Porter, Wilbur Evans, Fritz Forbes, Arnold Lewis, Glen Beal.
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NEW STYLES IN FOOTWEAR FOQUNG MEN AND MISSES
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RED OWL ANNEX JOHNSON BROS. GROCERY
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llfiw' ga lil 'fC7!ic Hiro nisuenN r 1l
In two years time the High School Orchestra has developed from an insignificant
group of eleven pieces to a symphony orchestra of sixty pieces with full instrumenta-
tion, which lends its support and music to all music programs and festivals, and is in
readiness at any time to assist in community affairs. fDifferent groups and individuals
from the orchestra aid in many of the chapel programs, and most of the members are
found in the various Sunday school orchestras in the city.J The orchestra also entered
the state contest at Emporia.
First Violin--Velda Hilyard, Betty Edwards, Freddy Boyersmith, Harry White, Mary
Allison Badger, Greston McCoy, Myrna Rockhill, Dorothea Sanders, Margaret
Stevens, Velma McCully, Lois Teter, Helen Hodgson, Earlene Aaroe.
Second Violin-Sterling Porter, Wendell Grove, Mary Duncan, Maxine Herman, Wah-
neta Criswell, Margaret Neel Gray, Ruth Rhodes, Leora Bradshaw, Wilma
Eaton, Maxine Criss, Florence Kingsbury, Iva Lee Johnson, Vera Knox.
Viola-Doris Bitler, Bonnie Boone.
Cello-Hazel Ronen, Elizabeth Jackson, Katharine Badger, Hortense Sanders, Martha
Leedy, Fern Hilyards, Eleanor Dales.
Double Bass-Vivienne Ballenger, Fritz Forbes, Corrinne Garrison.
Flute-Ruth Moore, Julia Fraser.
Clarinet-William Johnson, Alice Handley, Lee Ballenger, Virginia Coalscott, Frank
Oboe-Harriet Swenney, Oscar Coulter.
French Horn-Tom Trigg, Edith Dodson, Henry Ford, Louise Russell.
Trumpet-Everett Brown, Christine Bancroft, George James. Wilbur Evans.
Trombone-Frank Porter, Denny Deere, Ogle Cornett, Irma Johnston.
Percussion-Ronald Colvin, "Pete" Harold Warner.
Piano-Mary Allison Bower.
Another new organization in the high school this year was the Eureka high School
Band which played at all the football gamesg made two trips with the teamg played at
all the pep ralliesg and gave their pep and enthusiasm in general. The band also made
the trip to the contest at Emporia.
Trumpetsh-Everett Brown, Christine Bancroft, George James, Wilbur Evans, Lyndon
Herman, Howard Anderson, Pete Mahan, Elwood Marshall.
Clarinets-Vklilliam Johnson, Alice Handley, Lee Ballenger, Virginia Coalscott, Frank
Ford, Coleman Steeby.
Flute-Julia Fraser, Lucille Keck.
Oboe-Harriett Swenney, Oscar Coulter.
Saxophones-Wilbur Marshall, Dan Crouch, Maxine Downard.
Alto-Tom Trigg, Edith Dodson, Henry Ford, Louise Russell.
Trombone-Frank Porter, Denny Deere, Ogle Cornett, Erma Johnston.
Tuba-David Henley, Fritz Forbes.
Double Bass-Vivienne Ballenger.
Percussion-Ronald Colvin, Harold Warner, Paul MacCaskill, Freddy Boyersmith, Ster-
The Boys and Gills Glee Clubs combined o plesent tne operetta Purple 'low
eis by Don Wilson It proved to be the outstandlng musical event of the yeai The
cast perfoimed then parts 1n plofesslonal mannei and the chorus sang and acted with
pieci lon An orchestia composed of a few townspeople and selected members from the
htilgn school oichestra gave valuable support to the cast and plaved some feature num
Principals Bonnie Boone Wilbur Marshall Denny Deeie Frank Porter Wilbur Evans
Phil Biaden Rov Schiefller Edith Dodson Thelma Jones Corimne Garrison
Chnus Harel Ronen Mvina Rockhill Allison Bower Earlene Aaroe Mildred Mills
Maxine Downard Christine Bancloft Agnes Chambers Hauiett Swennev
Dolothea Sanders Lee Ballengei Ralph Ward Muriel Aaioe Sterling Poiter
gglg Cornett Lester Bitler Glen Beal F1ltL Foibes John Putman F1ank
po ialty Dance Yvonne Dovsnaid
rr,--vrvr-A A g A A LEADER GARAGE
oun Punposs 'ro ssnvz AND vms oun Punpons
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LYLE C. BAIRD
YOUR HOME SHOULD COME FIRST
llrfief-im ueffezlif ce Cnr reonrfeums rzg-sin!
In an unrelenting spirit, Coach Ostenberg molded four inexperienced men-Fritz
Forbes and Wilbur Marshall, affirmativeg Everett Brown and John Edwards, negative
-into the fourth district champions for the third successive year. After the teams were
once stimulated with the ethics and arguments of debate, they triumphantly won the
championship with an unquestionable 6-O decision against their strongest opponents,
In a preliminary tournament at Emporia before the debate season opened, the
squad upset all expectations by winning four out of five rounds of argument, only
losing the fifth by a 2 to 1 decision.
With two experienced men-Forbes and Marshall-Mr. Ostenberg is planning
for a 'tbigger and better" debate season next year.
John Edwards, a senior, very commendably won second place in extemporanecus
speaking both at Emporia and Wichita. Wilbur Marshall, a junior, succeeded in
winning third place in the meet at Emporia.
The G. R. Club this year was organized under the leadership of Miss Walker and
Miss Smith. Cabinet meetings were held e-very Monday in activity period and G. R.
meetings Thursday activity.
On October 27, an all school party was held sponsored by the G. R. with the Hi-Y.
On November 6, 7, 8, and 9, girls of the G. R. were sent to Augusta for a convention. On
January 24th the G. R. held a football banquet. On March 28, the G. R. and Hi-Y held
an Easter sunrise service and a brealcfast afterward at the Christian chu1'ch.
The officers of the G. R. Club for this year were Hazel Forbes, presidentg Catherine
Wiggins, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Edwards, secretaryg Louise Russell, treasurer. The
chairmen of the committees were, Allison Bower, music: Edith Dodson, programg Myrna
Rockhill, publicity, Hazel Ronen, serviceg Mildred Mills, social.
The officers for the coming year are president, Catherine Vtfigginsg vice-president,
Corrine Garrisong secretary, Georgia Copeg treasurer, Kathryn Wesley. The chairmen
of the committees are Elizabeth Edwards, music: Mildred Mills, publicityg Hazel Ronen,
programg Myrna Rockhill, serviceg Agnes Vanderman, social.
The Hr Y was organized at the beginning of the school year with W F Loveless
and F A Waters s sponsors
Denny Deere was elected presrdent Wilbur Marshall vice president, Shrelds
Trrg secretary and Erwin Elder treasurer The odrcers appointed Wrlbur Marshall
program chairman, Glen Beal, chairman of Bible Study Lester Brtler chairman of pub
lrcrty Wilbur Evans World Brotherhood chairman and John Edwards servrce chair
Some of the more important achrexements of the year are The series of vom
twful INGGUHQS The H1 Y G R Mixer The Good Wrll dinner served to one of the
visiting football teams The Hr Y G R Thankselvrna Sunrlse Servrce and breakfast
the Potato Day for Christmas a chapel period program and the Easter Sunrise Serv
ice and brcaktast which was helc' at the new Chrrstran Church and whrch was attended
by 115 guests
The early morning Easter Service was '1 very good servrte It was attended bv the
mothers and fathers of the Hr Y members and the mrnrsters of the diferent churches
The oflicers for the 1929 1930 Hr Y year have been elected and will soon appoint
Philip Braden vrce president, Shields Trigg secretary Frank Ford 'rnd treasurer
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the heads of the various committees. The officers for the ensuing year are president.
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CITY BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY LEONARD BATTERY SERVICE
F JONES' BUTTER-TOP BREAD" MAGNETOS. WICOE. GENERATOR REPAIRING
The Student Council, consisting of ten members, held its first meeting January 18,
Membership is made up of two students from each class, one- each from Hi-Y and
Girl Reserves, elected by the respective classes and organizations, and faculty sponsor
chosen by the council members.
The officers are as follows: President, Vivienne Ballengerg vice-president,
Wilbur Marshallg secretary, Ruth Mooreg and treasurer, David Henley. Miss Ethel
Cabbell is faculty advisor.
The purpose of the council as set forth in the constitution is this:
To promote and support school activities.
To create a spirit of co-operation and understanding between student and teacher.
To promote a finer spirit of true sportsmanship in both scholarship and athletics.
To promote the general welfare of the school in any way possible.
The council has been quite successful in accomplishing its object.
During the past semester the Council has taken the responsibility of entertaining
visiting teams. A new feature of the Council was the introduction of all-student and
all-faculty chapels, as well as the plan now in use of having each class or department
furnish chapel programs.
SENIOR PLAY .
On March lst the class of '29 presented the Senior play, "Dummy," by Ross Far-
quhar. Miss Walker and Mr. .Loveless directed the play.
Margaret Walton, daughter of absent-minded Prof. Walton, has been kept awav
from the young men all her life by her mother, who because she is unhappily married.
fears that the same thing will happen to her daughter. Curtis Blair, a friend of John
Cameron fMargaret's cousinb falls in love with Margaret's picture, which he chances
to see in John's room at college.
When the Professor advertises for a deaf mute secretary, Curt seizes the ad and,
masquerading as a f'Dummy" answers it. Margaret immediately falls in live with him.
With the the entrance of the thief, Hedges, and the loss of a valuable diamond, the
"Dummy" with Jim's help. solves the mystery, speaks, and wins the surprised Margaret
much to the disgust of Mrs. VValt0n.
The complications and jokes added to the amusement and made a very enjoyable
Dummy ff-,-,f,ffff-.f-f .,....................... . ........... E 'verett Brown
Mafgafet xV3,lt0Y1 .,,,... ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,A,, , , ,g,,,,, E Dodson
P1'0f- Walton f-,,........ ...... L ....... ......,, R 0 y Schreifler
MTS- WSQUSOH -- ---- ...., P Iazel Forbes
Jim CHITISTOU ------- ......, J ohn Edwards
Sylvia, the maid Y,,V.- .... ...,... E l len Anderson
Sam Hedges ,-Y--,--f. ......... .......,...., D e nny Deere
DOFOUIY Burke -----f--f f --... H . ...... Agnes Chambers
Alaska --f------ ---------- - ---f-ff-,-,-f-A-------f-,,f--,--Kf-----...f..-,--..............,. L ester Bitler
n THE EUREKAN
The annual staff is made up entirely of members of the Seniors class of '29, Thev
stand responsible for all annual work. '
At the beginning of' the year Vivienne Ballenger and Ra Mill'ke - h b
the class to -fill the position of Editor-in-Chief and Businesss Mai1'ag1e1iVei'2siJe?:iix?elyy
The ' met with Mr Lot eless and chose the other membeis of the staff
The staff has t11ed to publish an annual XVl'l1Ch c v h f h 1 11
rontalns several featuies which have not befoie been iyncedis evptiid P age 0 SC 00 I e
poia e in Eu k I
and one of which the school may be proud in years to come a le a annua
L .,:.1.,- ,- g--rIl",'i DEMQCBQWC' MESQETH are 5' 'A' 'A " "" i"':f
Home or eoob SQEHIGD-'A' ' 'Y' Y
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MAKROF THIS ANNUAr W v v W 1 i -iii
,L, FRENCH. NEWSSTAND MILLER CLOTHING co.
ECTIONERY, FINE CIGARS, STATIONERY HTHE STORE FOR YHE ENTIRE FAMILY
llff-lf I2r::rf-ax.-ECYIIQ IEtUrrRIEH1SAN L l
The hlgh school publxcatlon The Banner has been publxshed by the students of
E H S for the last twenty two years It has grown from a small magazme to the
present four page slx column paper
The Banner IS publlshed bl monthly and lts alm IS to glve accmate school news for
the heneflt of the student body and frxends of the school A class 1n Journallsm has
beel a part of the regular school c'ur1 iculum for the past five years
Mlss Ruth Bachelder who IS a graduate of the department of Journallsm at K S
A C has been the faculty advlser durlng th1s year
A change ln staff posltlons IS made tW1CB a year to enable the students to galn a
better knowledge of the varlous phases of Journallstlc work
THE FALL SEMESTER STAFF
Managlng Edltor Mal aret Allan
Edltor Harrlet Swenney
Reporters Roy Cook Hazel Ronen Katheune Mauk Dmothy Sand
els and Roy SchreH'le1
THE SPRING SEMESTER STAFF
Repmtels Frltz Forbes
Eve1 ett B1 own
Faculty AdV1S01 MISS Ruth Bacheldel
TF E B'ROO1ZSAIWD"SON
HUNIFORMLY counrso 'msA'rMsNr"
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fv' 'Af ' 4 ' ' ssnvlcs WlTH PLEASURE
I Apprentlces I
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DORIS RUSH, B. S., Mathematics. KB.
S., Kansas State Teachers College of CAROLINE RIDDLE. B. S., Art
Pittsburgfh. Graduate work, Univer- fTeache1's College, Emporia.J
sity of Chicago. Kappa. Delta PM '
V. S. HASS, Principal. fKansas State
Teachers College of Pittsburg. Hays
Teachers College. Salt City Business
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A MWIEUREKA ROLLER MILLS HARTENBOIAKIIQR AUTQ su greg co.
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UKANEAE HARD WHEAT FLOUR" 5 GOODVEAR TIRES-SHELL GASOLINE
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AGNES M. RIGGS, B. S., English. QB:
S., Kansas State Teachers College ot 7 I w ,
Pittsburg. Eastern Tennessee State MARY V-,WX LIE' Asslsiflnt 5uP9,1'V1501'
Teachers College one and a half years. Of MUSIC- iLlfe Celflflcafey 5211535
Rochester Bible Training School two Stall? T9aCl16QS QOlle,1Ie oi Emporia.
years, Hunter College of New York 51390131 Work U1 Vlolm-
City one year.j
ELEANOR DRUMMOND, History and JOHN F- DOOLEY, B. S., Geog-1-ayphy
Girls' Gymnasium. QKansas State and 52151025 Ejluchatlgnh 'SB'
Agricultural Collegeg Kansas State i?li,g,",ae eamels 'O are O Its'
Teachers College of Emporiag and
University of Kansasj
BRIGHT CLOTHING COMPANY BUSH MOTOR COMPANY
HART, SCHAFFNER at MARX CLOTHES HFORD AND ronnsom'
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JUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL
Last fall was the first time the Junior High 'put forth a football team. It was
not a highly successful season but it answered the purpose for which it was created.
That was to teach the boys the fundamentals of football so they would be better equip-
ped upon entering high school.
The First game was played with Fredonia. Fredonia won 19-0. The second game
was played with the Madison second team which won 13-6. The last game was played
with Fredonia, the opponents winning 6-0.
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
For the first time the Junior High made a serious attempt at basketball. Ten new
suits were bought at the start of the season. This helped to create an interest among the
Junior High boys. About twenty boys reported for practice at the start of the season.
The team played part of the games with a strictly grade line-up, and for the other
games several Freshmen were added. A total of thirteen games were played. In
these games the players gained considerable experience which should help them when
they become high school players.
THE GRADE OPERETTA
The grade school operetta, "The Play Room at Night," was given under the
supervision of Miss Mary Wylie whose careful training did much to make it a success.
The dances were executed by pupils of Miss Blanche Riske. Miss Louise Brite was
Late one evening, a little fairy wanders into the playroom anticipating a real
frolic with the children in the home. But when she ente1's all are sleeping. She hunts
hero and there, but finds nothing but the children's toys. They, too, are asleep. With
her magic wand she brings them to life, but assures them that at midnight at the stroke
of the clock in the tower, they must become toys again.
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WESTERN NATURAL GAS CO. PRINCESS - REGENT
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"Biddy bound for the Sahara."
"Pete and Mid."
Would-be center man of baslfet-
ball team-"I can jump as high
:As this school building."
Coach-"What, you think you
can jump that high?"
Aforesaid-"Sure, better than
that, the building can't jump at
"The Soph's Party."
Miss Fowler-"Have you read
'To a Field Mouse'?"
Hazel Ronen-"No, how can you
get them to listen?"
"For once the Seniors were slaves."
SeniorT"What are the three
ways of spreading news?"
Freshie-I'll bite what are
"Look us over."
Erwin Elder-"Some one has
stolen my car."
P. V. Clark-"These antique col-
lectors will stop at nothing."
fRead the sign."
V Vaughn Evans-"They s a y
kisses are the language of love."
Helen Hodgson-"Well, why
don't you say something?"
"Within it's walls."
He gazed at her from head to foot,
What beautiful proportions,
What shapely legs,
She's a beauty, I can't get along
And another good cow had changed
HeQ"A1-e you fond of indoor
She-"Yes if they know when
to go home."
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IMO EIU ERIE MAPS 212' I' ll
E TH REKA BANK
Q THE EUREKA BUILDING si
ij LOAN ASSOCIATION
E Established 1870
N H. D. Tucker, President
Z, F. H. Hull, Vice-President
Z E. S. Tucker, Vice-President
ij I.. A. Gould, cashier
Z F. J. McCue, Ass't. Cashier
2 D. E. Jones, Ass't. Cashier
5 RESOURCES EXCEED S1,800,00
Q E. 5. TUCKER 65 CQ.
3 "Where Insurance Is Not A Sideline."
UEKIT IE' 'E PMI If 5 if J 0 A 17 1717 A 0 17 A 150 0 If f' V M A
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"The jig is up," said the doctor
as the patient with St. Vitus dance
"Mr. Ostenberg-"Did you hear
the one about the Scotchman who
went to a four-ring circus."
Mr. Ostenberg-"He's been
cross-eyed ever since."
Dr. Bower-t'Young man what
do you mean by bringing my
daughter in at this hour?"
Phil Braden-"Well, I've got to
be at school at eight."
t'Way down South."
f'What does 'A' stand for in this
Hazel Forbes-"I ha-ve it on the
tip of my tongue."
Mr. Waters-"Well, spit it out,
"Little George W'ash.'
Frank Porter-HI d0n't know
what to do with my week end."
Sterling Porter-"Put your hat
M28 vs. '29."
Edith Dodson-"VVhat have you
Rav Milliken-"Some insect
Edith Dodson-"Good heavens,
you aren't going to committ sui-
Casting director-"VVhat experi-
ence have you had?"
Applicant CLester Bitlerj-"I
was the fellow that called on the
telenhone in the third act of our
"Some of them."
I should like to crown the clown,
That insists on saying "I faw
"Everett Brown wears such
"Yes, he ,gets them only from
the most exclusive restaurants."
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E' YOUR ACCOUNT APPRECIATED E
N L. A. Ladd, President i Q
2 A. E. Green, Vice-President Z,
2 H. F. Rockhill, Vice-President T,
i R. L. Marlin, Cashier ,
Geo. F. Akright, Asst. Cashier
A Geo. H. Mack, Ass't Cashier 2 ..x ,
? We Pay 4 Per Cent on Time Deposits Q And Savings Accounts
- 2 DIRECTORS 2
5 L. A. Ladd A. E. Green W. H. Barger Q2
5' H. F. Rockhiil R. L. Marlin E. C. Roby '
2 VVm. Bays VVai'd A. McGinnis H. M, Marriott
5 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 2
3 ' .Q
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"When we get to heaven
Buddy Stephens-"Why are you
talking to yourself Denny
Deery Deere-"For two reasons
Buddy, I like to talk to a sensible
person and I like to hear a sen
sible person talk
"His last chance
Speaker-"What is a home with
out a mother?
"Is he tight?"
"Is he? Tell him you like flow
ers and he sends you a package of
"The Songsters "
"Rah! Rah! Eureka "
.N , i '
Fanny Mills-"Are you the big'
man on the campus?"
Roy Schreffler-"I don't know,
but I'm the big noise in the
"Going Fishing '?"
Bub Milliken-"You have won-
derful talent for painting."
Maxine Downard - "Oh dear,
how could you tell?"
Bub Milliken-"I can see it on
"A big day."
C71 IC IE co neue MAN
SURPLUS AND PROFITS 370,000
The confidence of the people of
Greenwood County and surrounding
country in this bank is expressed by
the increase in accounts of deposits.
surplus and profits. This bank has
taken care of every legitimate need
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of its customers for seventeen years.
This record is the best guarantee
that we will take care of your busi-
ness satisfactorily. Tell us your
requirements. Our facilities are
ample and we solicit your account.
Elm ood Marshall President . J. Marshall Cashier
M. E. Holmes Vice-President . E. Marshall Ass t. Cashier
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